N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1922 volume:
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KELLER HARWOOD a
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I I O
In V 1
To satisfy the exacting demands of
Bryan's student body with an appre-
p ciative representation of our school and
r ' its numerous activities was the primary
l i K and guiding purpose of the Annual
l Staff of the Class of '22 in the compila-
tion of this book. We sincerely hope
that we may be rewarded by your ap-
proval. r if
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This, our twenty-second Dalhi An-
nual, is sincerely dedicated to the invin-
cible and indomitable spirit of Bryan
High, so capably and fittingly personi-
fied in the life and achievements of our
respected and admired principal, L. V.
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The Powers That Be
Ye Olde Curiositye
Devotees of Mars
Wearers of the Laurel
Wielders of the Gavel
It Pays to Advertise
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CROSSING THE BAR
Sunset and evenmg stal,
And one cleal call fo1 me!
And may thele be no moanlng of the ban,
When I put out to sea,
But such a tlde as movlnv seems asleen
Too full fo1 sound and foam
When that vshlch dlew fl om out the boundless deep
Tulns agaxn home
Twlllght and evenlng bell,
And aftel that the dalkl
And may thele be no sadness of farewell
When I embalk
Fon tho fl om out ou1 boulne of Tlme and Place
The flood may heal me fa1
I hope to see my Pilot face to face
When I have Cl0SSed the ba1
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"Our school! Dear old Bryan, it seems hardly possible that it has
been four years since first you became 'our school g' and yet-how full
these four years with you seem, as we look upon them, full of treasured
associations of those students and teachers who really constitute yourself.
"How fresh and green in our memories, even now, are those first few
days in which we wandered, bewildered, up and down your time-honored
corridors in a vain effort to find our next-period classes before the last
fatal 'r-r-ring' of the tardy bell. It was in those days that we learned to
know your characteristics and your rules, Bryan.
"The days in which we learned to love your spirit, however, can not
be so easily and vividly recalled, because reverence for you develops
gradually, unconsciously, from our increasing knowledge of you, and it
requires all four of our high school years to become familiar enough with
you to truly comprehend your spirit, for yours is the combination of all
the characters who make you what you are."
Betty paused and looked up at old Aunt Mirandy: "Well, Mammy,
what do you think of that as a beginning for my 'appreciation' ?"
The old darkie shook her head lovingly: "Law, chile, Ah don' know
half o' what you's talkin' about, but Ah reckons Bryan mus' be a gran'
"Oh, Mammy, you can't realize or imagine what a wonderful school
it is! Truly, it is superior to any other school in the world, that is why
I don't know how to finish this," Betty indicated the theme-page in her
hand. "All Bryanites love their 'alma mater' too much to be able to say
just how much or why."
"You don' know why? Ah reckons it ain't the buildin', Miss Betty,
an' it ain't that room you-all calls '109g' it must be the facility or faculty
or somethin' an' all them chil'uns."
"Oh, Mammy, you do understand! It is they, who really have the
indomitable spirit which is so characteristic of old Bryan. Those teachers
and pupils who knew our school before our own time established those
noble ideals and precedents which we, the present generation, are carrying
on, and-let us hope-buoying up, to the best of our ability. Oh, may
those who come after us love and appreciate Bryan as she should be
loved and appreciated! May they cherish her, lift her, and-above all-
save in her that same incomparable spirit which makes us so glad, so
proud to be able tof say to all the world, 'This is our schooll' "
As she finished speaking, Betty's voice was vibrant with emotion and
her eyes shone, Aunt Mirandy looked at her with sympathy and perfect
understanding. "Lor' bless you, chil'g an' may He bless 'our schooll' "
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mr: POWERS THAT BE
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, ,0cjkeDgLHl ANNUAL Qy.ff1,gwu.1xwJ1m0nvv1fA max
L 2 I
r Mr. Stockard
To a sincere school patriot we offer this .sincere
tribute. Mr. Stockard, your unwavering devotion
to the advance of education, your forceful and
dynamic personality'have caused us to tender you
our unreserved admiration.
As Anglo-Saxons We are naturally disinclined
to praise, but our principal's genuine interest in
our Bryan High has compelled us togive him our
To a perfect gentleman, we of the Annual Staff
in behalf of our school extend our heartiest
wishes. Here's to you, Mr. Stockard.
1922 A azyzmmh
I.. Y. S'l'Ul'liARD
Principal nt' the Bryan Street High School
w PLPP, fi?7PF CIKWBALHEANNUAL l
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Adams, VITSID13 ....... ..... ' 'P1e" .................. ......... D omestic Science f gl
Beane, Ferne ........,,. ,.... ' 'Philo Revue" ,.,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 fa
Beilharz, Emma ..,..,, ..... ' '101" ........,,.,,,., ,,,,,,,,, I -Iistory '
Belle, Lucile .,......,,........ .,... ' 'Posters" ,,,,... ,.,.,.,,, A rt, 1
Boyle, Allis Field ,......... ..... ' 'Orchestrav ,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,, Music "
Britton, Louise ......,. .,... ' 'Books" ........,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, Office
Butler, Effie ,.,...... ,,.,,.. ' 'Make four copies",, Typcwriting 9'
Carpenter, Marie ....... ..... ' 'Pie" ...............,................ Domestic Science i S
Coe, Aleen , ................ ..... ' 'Hair fRedJ" ,, ,,.,,... , '
Collins, Belle W ....,,.. ..,.. ' 'My dear" ........ ....,..,. A ttendance
Crane, Abbie ......... .,... ' 'Yellow sli s" ...., ,r.,..... L ibrary
Crane, Olatia ......
Habla 'Z " ....... ..,,,.,,.
Davis, Lucile ,........ ..... ' 'Espano1" .,,...,. .,..,,... S panish
de Capree, Ruth ..,.... ,.,... ' 'Book Report" ...,...., English
Deen, Carrie .,....... ...... ' 'Equations" .... ..,..,... ll Iathematics
Downs, Susie ,..... ...... ' 'Efficiency" .... ,.,...... O ffice
Durham, Eloise ..... ..... ' 'Weeklyv ...,................,.,,.. Journalism
Durrett, Virginia ....... i..... ' 'Agricola patriam" ..,...., Latin
Edwards, Lena ....,,. ,..... ' 'Holy Roman Empire" .... History
Evans, Louise ....,.. ...,. ' 'Annua1" ..,.............,.,.,..... Latin
Ferguson, Bess ...,. ,,.... ' 'More Annual" ,...,.... English
Finley, lone ...,....,.,.... ..... ' 'Sweetheartn .. ,........ Office '
Flanniken, Berney .,.... ..... ' 'Credits" .......... ..,,..... L atin
Gilmore, Cecelia V....., ,..... ' 'More habla" ...., Spanish ,fi
Henderson, Anna ,.... .... ' 'Tennis' ............ Geometry
Huide, Edna .....,.........,.... ,.... ' 'Compositions" .,,, English
Hunt, Mary Frances .,.... ..,.. ' 'Dumbellsi' ...... Physical Training A
Kayser, Ann ...............,.. i.... ' 'More Books" ...... Book Room '
Kline, Jean .,........ ...., ' 'Tardy cards" .... Office f
Kull, Mildred ...... ..,,. ' 'Keen" ................., .,....... P hysical Training 'K
Keith, Ruby ........,... ..... ' 'Caesar's Ghost" .,.,........ History
Lamar, Ursula ........ .... ' 'Notebooks" ........ ......... I -Iistory r
McEvoy, Zoe ......,... ...,. ' 'Order" ............ History Q
Morgan, Flora ............ ..... ' 'Conference" ..,.....,.,......... Mathematics
Pappenhagen, Sophia ,... ..,., ' 'Americanismu .......... History
Patrick, Alma ,..,....... , ..,.,. "Still morei habla" ,.,....... Spanish
Reed, Ethel ....,... ..,.. ' 'Popular" ..,,........,.,... English '54
Rowe, Clara ........,... ..... ' 'Cadillac" ........ ,.,...... E nglish
Snidow, Flemma ...,... i.... ' 'Senior Class" ...... .,....... E nglish , 1
Spencer, Florence ..,.. ..."Hats" ...,.....................,.... Domestic Science 5 X
Swanson, Swedonia ....., i.... ' 'More dumb-bells" ........,. Physical Training
Walker, Elizabeth .,..,. ..i., ' 'Theimes" ....,......... English
Warner, Pauline .....,. ,,... ' 'Trigi' ...................,.......... Mathematics
White, Mary Jane ....,..,.. ...., ' 'Bouquets" ........,...........,. Botany i
Whiteley, Mrs. M .....,.,. ...... ' 'North Dallas Bound" History
Williamson, Mrs. G .,..... ...,.. ' 'Parisian Days" ......,....... French 135
Hensley, P. W ............ ....... ' 'Off and on" ........ ......... S ubstitute if,
li H 1 YVYY ' "WW 4 W W' 7' 1 ' N53 X
1922 cccee i gals L
n today ? "
Ashburn, G. L ..,..,. ...... P opper" .,............
Barnett, L. S ......... "Tweet, Fordie' ..................,.A. ..
Byrne, Lee ............ ,..,.. S oup" ......................,,..,,.,..... , ..
Caldwell, R. M ............... "What's the lesso
Cobb, P. C ............, ...... P ing-Pong" .....................,...
Dotson, C. G ......... ...... S hop" ........,..,......
Coleman, R. L .,,..., ...... ' 'It's all off" ..........
Ford, C. L ............ Navy" ..................... ,.,,...
Forman, R. C ......... ....,. ' 'Jimmy Valentine"
Goodrich, Dan .,.... ,.,... ' 'Printer's d-1"
Guice, H. H ...........,...,..... "Phi Kappa" ,.,....,
Harris, Arthur U ........... "Polygon" ............
Henry, J. S ....................... "Ergs" ...............,.,...
Johnson, N. H ....... .,r.,. ' 'Fulllhouse in 3120
Kelly, J. F .......... "Is he Irish?" ...,..
Lansing, D. K ......... ...... ' 'Battery, halt!" ..... .... . ..
Lawler, Eugene .............. "Tennis" ...,.......,
Martin, T. J ........... ...,... ' 'More navy" ..
Mathews, H. G ..,.,.......... Gallia est"
Morris, C. W ......... ...... J 0uleS" ......
Muse, E. W ........ 109" ............. ...,..
Paris, O. E ........ Hair???"
Pile, W, A .,,,,,,.,.,. Next 15 problemsi' ...... .......
Reagan, G. H ....,.,.. ...... ' 'Tools" ......................... ...... .
Roberts, E. R ......... ...,.. O dds and Ends" ....... .......
Rutledge, C. H ........ ...... F rogs" .. ,................ ..... . .
Smith, W. O ........ Ariel"
White, J. B ............ ...... S ilence" ....
Wilson, John A
Wyatt, E. M ........
Cox, W. T .........
More Soup" .....
lkVllN'J0lRxJlllVAsi.i!l7m1lllMsthYOZ.CJllAN?Illlli-fllliiI . 1
, AL .,., .,- .
.4L4.L.4.-...... ,......,.. .
EVANS The respect of the
faculty and the affection of the stu-
dents are alike shown by the fact lof
Miss Evans' selection as Annual Spon-
sor. Her patient and unerring service
in this capacity has justified the con-
fidence reposed in her.
ROBERTS Mr. Roberts by his
four-squareness, his genuine human sym-
pathy, and his careful instruction has
carved his own generous niche in our
hall of fame. Heigh, ho! Here's to
EDWARDS We do not see how
refractory Fords and aggravatingly
tardy history outlines are conducive to a
sunny disposition and pure sweetness,
but these attributes along with undis-
puted justice have been the rule in Miss
WHITE Mr. White goes
about his important task of instructing
under classmen with the quietness and
ease which characterize the man who
knows what he wishes to accomplish,
and how to do it. ln one short year he
has, by the excellence of his teaching,
won for himself an enviable position
among our faculty.
BEILHARZ f'The Keeper of the
Yellow Cards," or, "lOl, You Are Calling
Me," is a one-act tragedy enacted daily
with Miss: Beilharzi in the title role. But
students should not object to any length-
ening of an association that can not but
be beneficial to themg they should, and
secretly do, rejoice when they may enjoy
FOREMAN Mr. Foreman, we
take off our hats to you. How do you
do it? All the shining-haired, starry-
eyed lassies under your jurisdiction
speak in hushed and awed voices of "his
sympathy, his humor, his genius, and his
wonderful auburn hair." .And then the
boys say "He's a good fellow-he treats
a guy white." You must be all right.
REED Miss Reed has, in
one short year, built up an enduring
popularity both by indirect and by first-
hand helpfulness. She does not go in for
publicity, but she cannot keep down the
regard for her which is universal among'
KLINE Our office f o r c e
more than does credit to our school, and
Miss Kline surpasses herself in serving
in this important' branch of our school
management. In keeping records, in
supervising attendance, and in the thou-
sand petty details that burden the work
of directing the functioning of the
school. She and her co-workers perform
invaluable services in Bryan's office.
LAWLER Students naturally
like Mr. Lawler. He is not vastly good
looking, so we guess that his popularity
is due then to his extreme good nature.
How's the Polygon Club getting along,
Mr. Lawler? We wish you luck in your
KULL "Our h e a r t s, our
hopes, our prayers, our tears,
Our faith triumphant o'er our fears
Are all with thee, are all with thee."
HINDE Did you ever won-
der why Miss Hinde was always in de-
mand as a chaperon? Because she is
sweet and sympathetic, a good sport, and
always in for any fun that is all right.
We Seniors would not be true to our own
feelings if we did not express our appre-
ciation to you, Miss Hinde, for the joys
made fuller by your presence.
WARNER Miss Warner is to
be envied. But few are fortunate
enough to possess the enduring respect
and love of the study body, that is un-
deniably hers. All Seniors that have
taken Math under Miss Warner pro-
nounce her as the best.
GOODRICH "Dapper Dan" is a
fitting appellation for our popular print-
ing instructor. We would that we pos-
sessed his shining black hair and Ches-
terfieldian air. That's a good printing
job you did on the weekly, Mr. Goodrich.
PATRICK 'Tis strange, indeed
'tis strange to find a merry Celt, so
learned in the Spanish tongue, but such
she is and great indeed her knowledge
and her faculty of imparting it.
.. f H1 szfffieersilfal. fe-1
WILLIAMSON Madame Williamson
holds undisputed sway in 312 Where the
business of Hparlez vousing-Francais" is
made a delightful pastime, rather than
a tedious study. Madame Williamson's
effervescent humor and her high moral
ideals and standards of right have en-
deared her to all who came in contact
STONER Jovial and popular
is Captain Stoner, one of Bryan's mili-
tary geniuses. Captain Stoner entered
Bryan's portals this year for the first
time, but already has his forceful per-
sonality impressed itself upon us.
COLLINS "Fourteen periods,
Dear. I'm sorry." Whether there is as
much truth as terror in it, has been the
cause of many heated debates, however,
considering that vast number of "Dears"
who make a daily pilgrimage to the
shrine of 112 we think "I'm sorryi' is a
real concession and bounty on the part
of Mrs. Collins who is noted for her
HENDERSON Mrs. Henderson has
that rare genius for interesting young
people. "Math," a usually horrifying
subject, is made actually enjoyable-and
this is no extravagant statement-under
the skilled tutelage of this master-
KEITH Miss Keith has rap-
idly won a reputation as a literary critic.
Her forte seems to be the talent for
competently judging debating, declama-
tion, and essay contests. Thank you for
your valuable services, Miss Keith.
COLEMAN Captain Coleman is
a magnetic example of a clean, upright,
manly gentleman for the R. O. T. C.,
and for it, also, a capable executive. He
has that gift, denied to only too many,
of handling men, and, still more rare,
the faculty of managing boys. He has
made the corps into anrorganization that
offers a tangible means of development
to the boys of Bryan, and a power for
good in the school.
FINLEY Did you ever go
into Mrs. Collins' office with your heart
in your shoes, knowing that most likely
it meant periods, and have a person who
looked like a misplaced student behind
the desk smile so reassuringly and sym-
pathetically to you that you felt like
yourself again? VVell-that was Miss
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McEVOY Miss McEvoy be-
lieves in discipline. It is our impression
that she also believes that order is the
first law of nature. We have been priv-
ileged to count her as a friend. Truly
fortunate are those students who daily
receive the fruits of her teaching.
GILMORE Miss Gilmore "par-
lez's" Spanish, and induces others to
"parlez" it in a most excellent manner.
Her pupils have no difficulty in purchas-
ing hot tamales. Figure that out. In
looking back over this, we have a vague
sensation that there is something wrong
with our Philology.
BELL Under the direction
of Miss Bell the Art Department has
produced more and better work this year
than ever before. Her artistic sense has,
through her pupils , shown itself in
posters, designs, and above all, the ex-
ceedingly well ,executed book plates for
the Annual. Her accommodating en-
deavors have impressed all whom she has
helped, and they are many, her ability
is evident from the quality of work her
department has producedg and as for
her relations with her pupils-just ask
one! You will hear a eulogy that, like
the brook, goes on forever.
PILE Mr. Pile inoculates
with "Trig," and it always "takes," he
manages the financial affairs of the An-
nual, and keeps it out of the holeg he
moves among the students, and becomes
popular. His versatility, however, is not
amazing when one is acquainted with his
character, for his magnetism is as inev-
itable as his excellence as a Math
teacher. Mr. Pile, if gratitude is a gar-
ment, we're your overcoat.
MORGAN Do we know what
"conference" means? I'll say we do.
Miss Morgan. Despite this deep-seated
grudge which we V. W. X. Y. 8: Z.'s
hold, we all honor her and think of her
as one of the few never-changing im-
pressions of Freshman year.
WALKER To know her is to
love her, as the students all testify, and
that is the true test. Miss Walker, your
influence will hover around your pupils
as a sweet fragrance.
SNIDOW It is necessary to
think a long time before writing when
one attempts to describe Miss Snidow.
If we portrayed her in fitting terms, we
would be said to be affected and prone
to exaggerate, so we merely ask you to
meet Miss Snidow, and form your own
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W V E CMQDALHI ANNUH 1.
cc ' - - as as
Euphuistlc Eulogies 95
Straight from headquarters-little white slips.
Teachers do become annoying with their in- S
sistent demands for lessons, but still we grow to Y
like them. 22
Mr. Smith is a popular teacher with a popular 5
Mr. Stockard's given name is Leroy! Cut out ji
that laughing! 1 Q
Mr. Stockard carries a pocket comb! Isn't it
cunning of him? 5
We dare some freshman to go up to Mr. Stock- jp
ard and say: "Say, lemme have your comb for a 5
minute, will ye ?" ,
We'll let Mr. Stockard alone for a minute and 4
turn our tyrannous pen to the terrorizing of Mr. fp.,
Lawler. Wipe that grin off your face, guy.
"Mrs. Collins, we tell you decidedly that we
will 'not' serve that period in 109, so there." Qi
Why on earth do we like Miss Snidow? Don't
know, never did stop long enough to figure it out. Q
How do we like Captain Stoner's form? We'd 2
rather not say. Q
"Confound it." Who said that? Captain Cole- K
Mr. Ashburn, you sure are ugly like Abe Lin- is
coln, but man, you sure are as popular as you are
lacking in facial beauty.
I would have fat men about meg men that lx
sleep o' nights. Mr. Parris, please cease that
41133117.44 . - Aff 19 Gs, 1.
Carved crookedly, ruthlessly, indelibly on the top of many a miniature
first grade desk, smiles the inscription of seven-year-old devotion, "I love
teacher," and that phrase, changed, enlarged, glorified, goes hand in hand
with the education of every pursuer of knowledge, until his college diploma
is safely stowed away among treasures of yesterday, and he puts from him
such childish things as schools, to step forth a full-fledged adult, wiser
and more learned than Socrates. It may take the form of flowers or
candy, or the manual labor of eraser dusting and board scrubbing, it
may appear in the guise of sonnets to "the youngest, prettiest teacher,"
it may raise its head proudly, in an essay, full of stilted words and trite,
but eloquent, phrases proving to the shy, handsome young bachelor
teacher just what his influence has meant in one life, it may lie in the
dedication of a high school literary production sure to startle the world,
but it is ever present and never effectually concealed by growling con-
cerning certain unsuspecting teachers who remain in blissful ignorance
as to the commotion they have caused. Just as human nature invariably
hides its deeper emotions from the eyes of the world, so students generally
say very little of their affection for instructors, but when there is a bold,
daring, independent spirit in a g1'oup, who voices an affection for a
teacher, the immediate response and confessions of the more shy and
timid brothers would cause the heart of any discouraged teacher to grow
warm with the satisfaction of true success.
De we know why we have bestowed such rewards on you, you may
ask? Ah, we pupils, who think a little, can tell you of numbers of ways
in which we see that you deserve this love. There is not one of us Who,
after a fit of disobedience, obstinacy, or disrespect, does not fully realize
the heavy trials we force on our teachers, and who would not gladly pay
double retribution for the pain and hurt he has thoughtlessly caused.
We may appear unappreciative, but we do appreciate and cherish in our
memory the patience of the teachers who stayed after school and helpd
us translate Latin, or gave up off periods to point out the defects in our
last theme, or came ea1'ly to drum into our seemingly impregnable skulls
the intricacies of geometry. We know that you give unsparingly the best
years of your lives to make us what we ought to be, and we appreciate
the fact that you are the true upholders of the American nation, for
through you and you alone is the learning taught her sons and daughters
which will raise America to the front ranks among the nations of the
Because we feel thus toward you, our teachers, we would eulogize you
now rather than when your days of earthly toil are over. Because we
honor you, we hope that you will overlook our many weaknesses. Because
we love you, we wish that
Time may deal lightly,
People may deal justly,
God may deal gently with our teachers.
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The students come from far and nigh
To partake of the blessings of Bryanhi.
'Tis no trouble a choice to make,
So many good things are there to take.
If you are serious and favorably inclined
To study hard, and fame's ladder climb,
The regular courses you will choose,
You won't mind, I hope, all good times to lose?
Buckle down, friend, to your English and Math,
Be sure you get a pony if Latin you have.
You now have three subjects, good and true,
The fourth, if you wish shall for you.
History would your soul delight
flf you don't mind studying half the nightly
If in your dreams you long to travel
You may the path of French unravel.
But if you aspire not so far to go,
Spanish will serve you in Mexico.
If you can't pull through the day without a "gab"
You'll have to have Science and work in "lab."
Perhaps you'll choose Civics-suit yourself, boy,
To me 'tis as complex as a Chinese toy!
Keep your mindon your lessons with never a fret,
This is the way the teachers pet. 1
But if for your books you don't give a rap
You'll find yourself in a mighty bad trap,
For before you know there'll come a time
When your parking place will be "109."
In these halls of learning you will see at a glance
To develop all talents you are given a chance.
If to thrill an audience you've a craving for,
We'll make of you a silver-tongued orator.
If the works of our artist you wish to discover,
Just look through this book from cover to cover.
If you can warble, music don't delay-
Perhaps in Grand Opera you'll shine some day.
Is there a girl you've loved from the start?
Take Military Training and win her heart.
Take cooking, my dear, and land a beau
In place of cosmetics'you'll work with dough.
If you'd be a good sport, join the football eleven
And win all the games betwixt here and heaven!
Bryanhi has passed the testg
She stands for everything that is best.
The best is here, now cease your quest,
It's up to you to do the rest.
The Modern High School Student
What are little girls made of?
Sugar and spice and everything nice.
What are little boys made of?
Scissors and snails and puppy dog tails.
This old nursery rhyme is inapplicable to the modern high school boy or girl,
because both are made of such an interesting combination of good and bad that the
rhyme is very unfair to either sex. So, taking Bryan, the best school on earth, as an
example, an attempt will be made to describe its typical student. However, this will
be a very hard task as one of the chief characteristics of every student is his belief
that he is different from every other one.
The ambitions of the modern high school student range from that of being a
"chorus girl in the Follies" to being president of the United States, but the absolute
certainty that any ambition will be attained is unquestioned. His inability to conceive
the idea that he will fail to attain his goal proves that no other one is capable of
looking through such rosy colored spectacles as the student. Although he may fail
in a few subjects, and for a time be quite disconcerted, nevertheless the great ideal
still looms ahead-bright and fair-for so long as one is young hope lives, and also
the belief that one can do as one wishes.
If, however, the impression has been given that the modern high school student is
only ambitious, and continues to live only for the future, it is false. Although he
may be frivolous or thoughtful, ignorant or intellectual-he believes in the present,
with thoughts of the future considered only at leisure. The sorrows of the present
are of such great magnitude that, if his optimistic nature did not appear, the results
might be disastrous, and his joys are so great that if he were not held to the earth
by gravity, he might become so buoyant that he would be borne to quite an altitude,
his nature is so sincere that whatever he notices is very important. Indifference is
foreign to his nature falthough he may feign it for effect at times, perhapsbg but
never is the time reached when our student is not vitally interested in his surroundings.
Independence is one of the strong characteristics of the student. He is more or
less an egotist, thanks to the wonderful training of our schools, and the glorious spirit
of our country. Never is he, like the unfortunate student of Germany, a mere
mechanical puppet. His initiative and self expression is never restrained, and from
these is obtained unbounded enthusiasm.
Certainly not least of the student's characteristics is the effort, or at any rate the
desire, on the part of boys to attract girls and vice versa. Even the most timid,
although perhaps they will not admit it, even to themselves, are not immune to the
charms of the other sex. Although naturally frank, in fact, cruelly frank at times,
the student in this instance practices a sacred deception. The girl, perhaps, as her
weapons of conquest, adopts baby talk, the use of cosmetics or an appearance either
of frivolity or of great intelligence, for she is very versatile and adaptable, and uses
sweetness or perversity as she sees fit, while the boy usually lives up to his natural
instincts to "show off" in some way-either physically or mentally. These attempts
of both boys and girls may appear extremely ludicrous, but nevertheless they are not
The greatest and most important characteristic of the modern high school student
is his pliability. From that do not think that he is unstable, insincere, or easily
influenced, but that he is open to conviction, for his opinions and prejudices have not
been strengthened by time. He is at the character-building age when questions are
beginning to be considered. Indeed, parents, teachers, and friends have a sacred
trust, for the strength of our nation depends upon its foundationg and the present
high school student will soon be an important factor in our civilization. In view of
the characteristics that his inheritance and environment have given him, and the aid
of kindly friends and advisers, it is certain that our parents, our nation, and our
heavenly Father will not be disappointed in the modern high school student.
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J U N IORS
Do not laugh at the Juniors-learn to have
sympathy for all unfortunates. g
Juniors never are but always to be blessed -
for next year they will be Seniors!!
We tried to think of some cutting remarks
about Juniors, but words fail us.
Where there's life there's hope.
Again we say, don't laugh at the Juniors-use
CTKQDAQQQ H min A L
By HENRY SMITH
Coagulated cockatriceslll What augurs this lordly mien and overbearing hauteur?
What portends this kingly stride and elevated olfactory organ? What omens this
disdainful bearing and prolonged consideration of the over-arching beauties of the
vaulted ceiling, draped and festooned as it is with cobwebs? What indeed!! His
Travesty, the princely Sophomore, now treads with mincing gait the lowly haunts
of men, now soils his chalk-stained raiment, once a dappled white, by contact with
the lowly! Stand back, O ye Seniors! And ye Juniors, step lively! The freshly-
crowned slaughter of innocent and unsuspecting Freshmen now returns to receive
the plaudits of his minions!
Swaddled in dignity, he deems the teeming swarms that bar his royal way beneath
his notice, and wishes that they were beneath his feet, were it not that he treads
on nothing more sordid than clouds. His only difficulty is that he fears tripping
over the rainbowg but to avoid this mischance, with arrogant scowl and an expression
such as befits one troubled with tremendous problems of state-the state being his
state of mind-he ever bends his august glance to the skies over which he so wisely
rules, that he may see the danger from afar and with his superb wisdom avoid it
by lifting the regal pedal extremity and stepping over it.
Meditating thus, the munificent being wends his way about the hallowed halls of
his erstwhile and earthly habitation and, with freezing stare, consigns all about him
to the lower strata of his household servants. He meets a fellow-despot and their
greeting is like unto the intercourse of rulers of men, he reeks with dignity and
self-assurance, and conducts himself as if the most splendid court of all times attended
his regal personage. With an impressive sweep of royal raiment, he is gone! And
it seems as if one golden opportunity has passed, an opportunity to do that which
might perhaps change the course of nations, or at any rate alter the course of the
existence of one Sophomore, but on second thought, it is apparent that time alone
can undermine and degrade his regal state unto the worldly wisdom of the Junior.
Let not a true perspective mock his enlarged idea of his royal self, for we all have
been in his elevated position onceg but instead, let us hasten the metamorphosis, and
for our pains we will receive the pleasure of producing that worthy product of our
school, the Senior.
Sophomores, here's to you!! Itis a magnificent existence, if you don't fail to retain
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"Freshmen," or "How the Other Half Lives"
By VVILLIAM NEARY
One day, so an old legend tells us, Jove counseled with the gods on high Magnolia,
to give to the world a creature devoid of guile, refreshingly ignorant, and deplorably
stupid-so they created the high school Freshmen. And from that day to this,
wherever you will find them you will be satisfied that they fill the above qualifications
to the letter and in every way coincide with the original purposes of their creator.
Freshmen, to us who are Seniors, staid in wisdom and perfect in self-confidence,
thou art incomprehensible. To us your heavenly innocence, your angelic countenances,
and your cherubic simplicity seem as a living delineation of a "divine comedy." Your
childish mistakes, your babyish pranks and capers seem as a vivid portrayal of a
"Comedy of Errors."
But all this is to be expected. When age comes to smooth away your idiosyncrasies
and foibles with its sandpaper of experience and tribulations, all will be well.
When we, as spectators, note myriads of wild-eyed and disheveled pygmies veritably
flooding the corridors of our intelligence-saturated school, and insolently stamping
over our ever-green campus, we are dismayed and we realize with one awful burst of
light that the Freshmen are with us, an ever-present evil.
But let us pause in our enfeverished ravings and consider the cosmic truth so
poetically expressed in Isaac Watt's composition on t'True Greatnessf'
"Were I so tall to reach the pole
Or grasp the ocean with my span
1 must be measured by my soul,
The mind's the standard of the man."
If this be true, our genius tells us that it is reciprocally a reality that
"Though this corporeal vessel small may be
The soul within may rule a dynastyg
Although a mere Freshman in rank and station
The mind by brilliance may rule a nation."
For this reason, so beautifully expressed in the above lines, we say in all true
heartiness, "Stay in there, children! Every canine and every Freshman has his day."
But at this point in my epistle, I call myself to an abrupt ha'lt and prepare an able
argument in defense of all Freshmen.
A group of prominent Seniors, not long ago, actually had the temerity to insinuate
that the Freshman was the "missing link" of the much-famed Darwinian theory. In
just wrath I rise up as an ardent exponent of truth and tell those embryo philosophers
to judge not from appearances, but, as sincere scientists, to search for bedrock funda-
mentals in basic actualities. With one glorious inspiration, I spread the gospel that
even Freshmen-yea, even Freshmen of Bryanhi-are, by the report of the Board of
Education, after careful and thorough investigation, pronounced genuine members of
the human family.
The defense rests its case.
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"A Treatise on Seniors and Frogs"
By JANICE LONGLEY
"Gee, Kid! Ain't these Seniors queer?" said a naive Freshman to wise little
"Oh! I dunno! You'll get used to 'em when you been here long enough. They
don't bother me no more a-tal!" replied our blase friend, a member of the most
learned class in school-the IIB's.
The unenlightened Freshman studied her friend of the superior intellect with an
expression of half rapture and half awe. The IIB smiled wanly and glanced im-
portantly into a dirty little note-book filled with unintelligible hieroglyphics-unintelli-
gible even to a Sophomore. We know, for we were strolling along back of them and
peeped over her shoulder. Such conversations never fail to interest us. We admit
it Without blushing.
The latest arrival from grammar school looked admiringly after the Soph as she
disappeared into the xFrenchk roonik with :ka weaqry, gusty sigh. ak '
But are the Seniors really queer? We wonder! They've reached the highest
pinnacle in school life ,and are looked upon as the leaders in most activities. Often
they are not appropriate representatives of the student body. Oh! of course, we
hasten to declare them perfect, except for certain wholly unimportant detailsg but
why the amusing air among the "roses" and the interesting and cultivated look of
dissipation among the "thorns?"
Perhaps it's all just part of being a Senior or maybe it's something like a tadpole
passing into the frog stage. f"My word! what an unfortunate comparison!" murmurs
the Senior, as she reads.J
Nevertheless, let us think of a Senior as a cute little tadpole swimming around
the venerable halls of Bryan. fNo! that last isn't poetry-it's still prose!J After
three or four months out in that cruel world, he will wake up some bright morning
declaring joyfully, "I am no longer a tadpoleg I am a full grown frog!" And he will
look back to his Senior, or Frog days-to cling to our metaphor-and grin at his
We know it's hard to visualize some of our Senior boys laughing at their own
expenswwe notice, though, that just about the easiest thing they do is to laugh at
others-but we have discussed the matter pro and con and believe that a short while
in the business world a few miles away from Dad's obligingly elastic pocket-book
will do all this and more for our Seniors. Isn't it a blessing?
We imagine that much the same thing takes place in a real frog-not figuratively
speaking either. In fact, we can fairly hear the little "froggies" exchanging charming
anecdotes dating from their tadpole days. However, never having been frogs and
never having known any who were, we cannot be positive of this and do not state
it as a fact.
When we look at some of our Seniors, we are reminded of a well-known and oft
quoted query-perhaps you've guessed it! "Ain't nature wonderful?" Yes-that's it!
We assure the reader that we are not trying to be sarcastic but are simply
stating our humble opinion concerning these alluring and complex persons.
Just now, our Seniors are affecting two distinct types-one for the "roses" and
one for the "thorns," The "roses" are going in for crimpy, short bobbed hair and
brief-indeed, very brief-dresses and little round-toed patent leather slippers. Quite
the sweet-and-girlish, you perceive.
And the "thorns!" Ah! here is ecstasy. The "thorns" are tall and reed-like ion
Sohrab's order, I shouldn't wonderlj with broad, sturdy shoulders and the dearest,
slender little waists we've ever seen! Their hair is sleek and seldom, if ever, is a
single hair out of place. One could almost imagine that they wear hair nets.
Oh! they are a worth-while set! And it is the honorable aim of every Freshman,
Sophomore, and Junior to be as nearly like them as possible.
Of course, we all admit that until one has passed that psychological moment when
he receives his program card of Senior subjects in January or September he is not
the genuine article. Our Seniors are our own and we will not have their sovereign
powers usurped by any presumptuous lower-classmen! The Lord bless our Seniors,
long may they rave!
ELLEN VAN ZANDT RUTH WEST
Vice President Secretary and Treasurer
FLOY JANE NORWOOD MARGARET COUSINS
B. T. ROBERTSON
History of the Senior Class of 1922
Four years ago a mighty band of pilgrims on the road of life entered into a temple
of learning on Live Oak street, otherwise generally known as Bryan High School.
They were a precocious throng of infants, but they had much to learn when it came to
worldly knowledge and high school ethics. They suffered long and earnestly the
various and numerous forms of torture which have been inflicted on young and unsus-
pecting freshmen since time began, and raised not a murmur of protest. For a month
they were trampled and abused and came trailing into the lunch room at the foot of the
line and patiently stood up through many a dry and dreary assembly.
The first class meeting was an unqualified success. With remarkably good taste
and good sense the executives were chosen: President, Charles Reynolds, vice presi-
dent, Mattie Ellen Verschoyleg secretary, Maud McKnight. And the class of 1922
became a thing of life.
One of life's greatest comforts lies in the fact that all things come to an end
some time or other. So it was with our Freshman year. It ended in a dramatic
tragedy of final examinations, a heartrending week of hopes and tears and fears and
"flunks," but it was over, and that meant something.
We returned in the fall with the knowledge of veterans and the egotism of Louis
XIV. Our vocabulary had narrowed to three words-I, me and myself-and our hats
were too small in the head size. We began offering suggestions for improvement of
the school curriculum, and annoying the poor, green little Freshmen beneath us. Once
more the class distinguished itself by filling its official positions with such parlia-
mentarians as Ellen Van Zandt, president, Maud McKnight, vice president, Ned Wal-
lace, secretary. They guided us straight, through a trying year, a year when we
wrestled with "Caesar's Gallic Wars," and waded through split infinitives and hanging
participles, and triumphed over a host of simultaneous quadruple equations, a year
when we tasted the sacred sweets of one hundred and nine, and realized the folly of
chewing gum in study hall. It was a year we shall not soon forget.
And so we reached the third lap of the journey, the Junior year, a year of greater
responsibilities and longer lessonsp Sidney Henry was the choice of the class for presi-
dent, Wentworth Cunningham was elected vice president, and Vallie Jo Jackson, secre-
tary. The class covered itself with glory in every phase of school activity. Miss
Vallie Jo Jackson won the Dalhi Beauty Contest, and much of the success of the
athletic season was due to the brain and brawn of the Class of '22. This was the
stage when we first came to the realization of life's endless toil and endeavor, in the
shape of English history outlines and geometrical horrors, generally called "proposi-
tions," When the smoke of final examinations cleared away, we found ourselves in
the promised land, with the goal in sight at last.
And we entered into our Senior year with a new-found dignity and a greater rev-
erence for the school of our youth. In the past few months every Senior has come to
realize the truth of that famous saying, "It's a great life, if you don't weaken." Under
the able guidance of President William Neary, and aided and abetted by Vice Presi-
dent Ellen Van Zandt and Secretary Ruth West, and with such a pen as Floy Jane
Norwood's to chronicle the prophesy, the Class of 1922 can not fail to go marching
on to glory. And when each shall clasp his treasured sheepskin to his heart, and go
out to fight his battles, he will go with deeper love and greater respect than he can
tell, for the thorough training and uplifting influence of a school worth while.
Old Bryanhi, we love thy halls,
Thy time-scarred rooms, thy old brown walls,
Around thee fond traditions cling,
And gaily all the muses sing,
Where hopes are born and men are made,
Foundations, fine and strong, are laid,
For trials that come in every life
And battles in this world of strife,
To us thou'lt ever be a shrine
Where sweetest, fondest memories twine.
And though we go, we love thee yet.
Leave, we can, but not forget,
For love's an everlasting tie-
lt binds us fast, Old Bryanhi!
-Respectfully submitted, Margaret Cousins, Historian.
ELLEN VAN ZANDT
B. T. ROBERTSON
MARY JANE VVILLIAMS
RUBY MAE HARBIN
LA MARGARET MANN
ETTA MAE WRIGHT
' THELMA MCQUIRK
NED GREGG WALLACE
MATTIE ELLEN VERSCHOYLE
FLOY JANE NORWOOD
MARGARET MEDLOCK V
- FLORENCE ROBINSON
ISA BEL DELLINGER
EVA MAE WOOD
ONA MAE PRUITT
LOU ELLA BROWN
' , LOIS WILLIAMS
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KELLER I-IARW OOD
MARY ELIZABETH THOMAS
MARY JOE HAMER
. SARAH CHOKLA
H. B. CRISWELL
J. C. WALVOORD
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VERA SMITH? VERA SMITH?
VIDA SMITH? VIDA SMITH?
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June Senior Prophecy 3 :I
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i X I came like bards of old to tell a story strange, ,
g The future of my classmates I have indeed foreseen, ' ill I
, FQ On a book writ in fire was every single name,
1 Their home, occupation-all, I saw in my dream. E.,
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First, in far-off China, some missionaries I spy. X if
,ji I There Mattie Ellen Verschoyle and Dorothy Hardy live up to Bryan High, ,
Fl And in before the congregation of the heathen Chinee
4 l Steve Cole is preacher, while Gerald Hayes leads the singing as proud as can be. 1
', 3 Then I seem to be whisked to Egypt, mysterious, fascinating, and grand- 1 ,
. ' Where Albert Thresher and Sam Tobolowsky know the measurements of the pyramids
it ,1 throughout the land,
7 And Frank Lombard and Joe Thorp beside the tranquil Nile X
I Q, Engage in agriculture by a process of irrigation-perfect and new style- '
V fi While I wander in foreign lands, I go to gay Paris, France- i
I, ,L There Margaret Fears and Carol Hull lead a beautiful ballet dance. X
3 And the pictures in the Louvre are of well-known fame. '
Qi The artists? Madge Robertson and Louise Roessler are their names. H
Ii l While in the opera I am entertained by musicians very rare: 'li ,
Q Dorothy Witcher and Erma Mannon to others we can not compare. Q
ll' And then to sunny Italy I go, and am honored by being a guest ,ill
Q N Of Remington Christian and Margaret Cousins, authors, who live in a villa picturesque. lg
fi ,l In Switzerland I climb the Alps with a guide-strong, stalwart, and brave-
X If I slip, I'm sure Keller Harwood will save me from a snowy grave.
' ' In England-Ahem! My word! What's this I see? '
gf Henry Smith wears his monocle with a grace that's as enchanting as can be- Q
1 , And more surprises-to what will all this lead? jf ,
,J In parliament I see Henrietta Schaffer, Andre Lamkin, and Rosalie Speed. ,V
ig , To tempestuous Spain I wander, where in the arena Dick Scurry has quite a pull- 5
, What else can be expected ?-his lovely red hair, of course, can throw the bull.
,gg And wives of Spanish cavaliers are there who are indeed Scurry "fans," W
j 3 In Bryan they were known as Janie Andrews, Lillian Haney, and La Margaret Mann. 'Wi
i if In Holland, I find, Hans Carl Glitch owns quite a thriving dairy V'
And is congenially married to a girl whose name, I believe, is Mary.
i While on Lois Williams and Nellie Stone, Greece has quite a hold. UIQ!!
lliifjif' The ancient ruins of the Acropolis to them are finer than gold.
In Scotland I visit the home of the second Bobby Burns, I A
But who is inspiring Robert Brewer's love songs is indeed hard to discern. l
And on the throne of tiny yet aristocratic kingdom of "Kinsella" 'I
Q I am indeed surprised to see one who, in Bryan, was called Michael Castello. 1
pf ' But back to America, the land of the free, I finally roam, ' Q
lv? For after all, as immigration officer, Thurman Louis, greets, "There's really no place
if like home." ,X I
j Q5 On gay Broadway, Ruth Goldman is the "Follies" latest queen, 1
ily? And electric signs announce Elizabeth Finley and Ned Gregg Wallace on the screen.
" And as I peruse the "Tribune," whose editor it Russell Bailey, by the way, ' ,Li
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I see that in social circles Margaret Pepple, Katherine McDuffie and May Fears hold
While another editor, William Neary, in Greenwich Village I find,
Who wears Windsor ties, unkempt hair, and edits a paper of a socialist kind.
And Shannon Harrison's "pictures" of girls put the famous Harrison Fisher to shame,
For Crystelle Berry and Ruth Bert are models for the same.
Now James Broderick is struggling away on a book, "Economics As It Should Be."
In the same garret likewise dwells the song writer, Hestel Billingsley,
And Marian Medlock a wonderful work is doing among the tenements of the poor,
While Margaret Medlock, judge of a criminal court, helps to deprive sin of its lure.
And among those trembling on the verge of the matrimonial brink
Are Ruth West and Maude McKnight, and may their crafts never sink!
To theirs I will link the names of some happy brides-
Mary Jane Williams, Bonita Wilson, and Mabel Haley enjoy their own firesides.
In Washington, Well ,of course, Bryan furnishes the leader of the land-
Howard Hayden guides the nation with a wise, just hand,
While the Senate is made illustrious by these lawmakers, trim and neat:
Gladys House, Corinne Iredale, Theresa Horn, Celia Kleinman, and Dora Poteet.
In Congress no greater awe can be made than these two names to call-
H. B. Criswell and J. Pierpont Morgan are leaders of them all.
And if some doctors you want who are both "painless" and good,
Just go to Ruby Mae Harbin, Ben Lombard, or Herschel Wood.
And the teachers! Ah, I must certainly neglect them not,
Though perhaps the younger generation think without Elizabeth Toomey and Teresa
Bettes they might accomplish a lot.
And Israel Shwiff and Theodore Routt have a shop indispensable to all.
I won't mention the name, but perhaps you can guess-its sign is three balls.
Pearl Davis and Mary Worthington have entered an amiable partnership-
On the side-show business I hear they have a tremendous grip.
And Ben McCleskey, Phil Davis, Marvin Stephens, and B. T. Robertson a thriving circus
now own, ,
The popularity of which, I believe, is because they fthe chief actors! add "tone."
In our own dear Dallas who should I see
But Homer Welch, who tried to sell some oil stock to me.
Of course I did not buy it, but have you heard
Of Virginia Sappington's gold mine-now isn't that absurd?
While on "easy street"-in fact, in millionaire's row-
Are Elmer Woolridge and Charlie Witchell living in luxury and gaudy show.
In Nick Williams a second Patrick Henry perhaps you will see,
But on the firm "Leslie Thompson and Williams"-no "shyster" lawyer is he.
Allen Tiller and Forest Smith are gay and debonair.
They are cruel heart-breakers among all the girls, but they, alas, have never a care.
A "No-Man's" Club has been formed, of independent business women, I hear
That Etta May Wright, Eva Wood, and Helen Myatt are "bachelor maids," and cause
many regrets, I fear.
Decima Williams and Katharine Watkins are prohibitionists without peer,
Although we are dry, as you no doubt know, they even object to our "near beer."
The debutantes this year, I am sure are having lots of fun-
For among them are Frances Jones, Lois Turner, and Ruth Patterson.
Mildred De Spain, as many know, in tennis can not be "beat"
At a tournament with the champion of France the price was one hundred dollars a seat.
In the "big league" baseball team, fans will be glad to see
Carl Richenburg, Edward Phillips, and John Oglesby, "the big three,"
And in a stock company-well, just guess-
Marvin Hall, Cecil Mewson, Ruth Walker, Elinor Swenson, and Richard Nelson are
simply "the best."
And did some of the pedagogues escape mention awhile ago?
Surely not, for Ellen Van Zandt and Margaret Ethredge have an exclusive school for
young ladies, you know.
And in Vassar and Yale two "Bryanites" teach the "extinction of the classic races."
Mamie Strait and Charles Merzbacher have these two important places,
While the presidency of Harvard is also held by one of renown.
1922075.41i.wza.gQgj,ga..: is if 1
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Robert Martinls bathing beauties, I didn't mention them, I know
But Velma Bohannon, Margaret Stevens, Helen and Ernestine Smith, and Thelma
McQuirk add grace to that show.
Charles Reynolds is the super-coach of a famous football team.
,I While Preston Spalding and Allen Graham, the great scientists, show that things are
X not what they seem.
And Brooks Hunter has been married for many a day,
While Louis James is quite happy in matrimony, too, they say.
William Kendall is instructor in a college "militaireg"
Marie Kelly teaches music to many young ladies fair,
And Miss Lee is a famous caterer-have you eaten her "Zollie May ' pies ?
They are guaranteed the finest ever, and cause ecstatic sighs.
Mary Elizabeth Thomas and Etollia Lincoln are excellent interior decorators
While Phil Kirchaine makes the finest brand of refrigerators,
5 And John Kendall has departed for his winter home in the South Sea Isles,
And Helen Roderick, without doubt, in Dallas sets the styles.
Thomas Mahoney and Howard Marbin have the distinction of being the first to go to
All backward students fear Trueman Miller's frown.
V While Walter Bowen invented the machine in which they sailed around the stars.
4 Mary Lee Mangrum is a Parisian modiste,
5 And Ruth Prescott, Lola Patterson, Elizabeth Owens, and Ruth Miner are her models
Mark Cotton is a great general and upholder of our flag.
2 The position of postmistress general is held by Mildred Hagg.
Norman Gilker is a chiropractic rough
And Richard Fuqua is a pugilist tough.
Bernice Gant makes just the loveliest "bonnets" ever seen.
And another teacher, Mildred Bullock trains the freshmen green.
K l On the Chautauqua platform are Isabel Dellinger and Doris Clarke,
Lecturers, they are after every learned person's heart.
1 George Christensen and Wagner Bywaters are working in their diamond mine.
5 While in far-offl Inlilia with their officer husbands Dorothy Gardner and Francis Gannon
J ' spen -t eir time.
KN, Margaret Fitch IS a 1'1S11'lg' young actress, on the Majestic Vaudeville she has appeared.
S And Francis Fulk is a minister by sinners greatly feared.
p iagold Davis! and John FI'i?1'1Cl'L3.1'9 ljlvireless telegraphicinen of great renown.
n in gran opera none as een eard to excell Lou 'lla Brown.
Q Audrey Christie and Mattie Warn are collectors of French art.
Frank Farmer and lsadore Frenkel have both been hit by Cupidts dart.
I Frank Ford is a daring ranchman on the Western Plains.
7 But the position that Louis Brocksmidt holds would put all others to shame-
S Gentle reader, do I hear you breathe a sigh
5 When I say that he is principal of dear old Bryan High.
' The vision fades, I rub my eyes, everything so strangely seems.
Ah! of course, as you can guess, it was only a dream!!
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Born Commerce, Texas, Dec. 20, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. Girls' Club.
"We don't wonder artists have craved
Eyes vampish, hair auburn, and beau-
Eyebrows with an artistic questioning
And lips like the first flaming tulips of
Born Ennis, Texas, Aug. 27, 1904.
Entered from Travis. Vivicentia, Girls'
If there is any one who does not be-
lieve that saying about red headed peo-
ple being smart, he need only know
Helen to be convinced for evermore. We
sit and marvel as she translates Latin.
Born Edmore, Mich., Nov. 13, 1903.
Entered from Salina fCol.D High School.
Annual Staff, Phi Kappa, R. O. T. C.,
Weekly Editor, R. S. B.
It is well to know when to work and
when to play. "Russ" does both equally
well and at the proper time. It's funny,
though, to hear him protest, "no beau-
teous one" holds any interest for him.
Born Atlanta, Texas, Feb. 24, 1904.
Entered from Cumberland Hill.
His gentle behavior and his coy and
modest mannerisms have endeared Fran-
cis to the throbbing heart of the Senior
Class. Yes, even now he puts the rose
to shame as he blushes fiery red. Tra,
la, la, la, "Francisco"
Born Dallas, Aug. 1, 1904. Entered
from Reiger Avenue.
We'll say that Mabel is attractive. She
seems to have the ability for correct
dressing. And then, too, it goes without
saying that everyone has noticed and
admired her heavy black hair. Mabel
surely is an asset to our Senior Class.
Born Dallas, Oct. 7, 1904. Entered
from Fannin School.
"Quiet and fair
With a winsome winning air,
She has flashed smile on smile
Many a heart to beguilef'
MARVIN BERRY STEVENS
Born Dallas, June 21, 1904. Entered
from Paducah, Ky., High School. Bas-
ketball, Managing Editor Weekly, Asso-
ciate Editor of Dalhi, member of R. B.
S., Minstrel '22, Senior Play, Polygon,
R. O. T. C., R. S. B.
Yes, that long, lanky hunk of human
integrity is "Shike" Stephens. Marvin
made a name for himself in the second
Bryan-Forest basketball game this year.
The poor boy is a nut in general, but
he manages to get along.
Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 17, 1904.
Entered from Fannin. Phi-Kappa, Hi-Y,
Little Theater, Editor in Chief Dalhi
Journal, '21 and '22, Annual Staff '21,
President Freshman Class '18, Students'
Council '20 and '21, Captain R. O. T. C.
Good Ole Dick, with his red head, is
known by some for his editorshipg by
other for his hair, by others for his
speech, but by all who know him best for
his uncontrollable love for girls.
Bonita is just naturally popular. In
her years at Bryan she has slowly but
surely built up an enormous number of
enduring friendships. The talent for
making friends is certainly not to be
laughed at. Keep it up, Bonita.
V CAROL HULL
Born Philadelphia, Sept. 23, 1903. En-
tered from Sam Houston. Minstrel,
Dalhi Staff, Weekly Staff, R. O. T. C.,
Line smasher, goal grabber, heart
breaker, Smuck. We less unfortunate
"hes" see where you have an eye for
business: you crashed in on the line, took
the goals by storm, and then, knowing
feminine weakness for a hero, smiled and
calmly gathered your fruits in hearts.
Born Hillsboro, May 24, 1905. En-
tered from Columbian Hill. Aquatic
Club, Athletic Mascot.
Louis almost grows fins, he is such a
good swimmer, and the speed his stroke
piles up is amazing. Jackrabbit is'our
mascot, and Bryan's teams could never
have won a game had he been absent.
Ask any player.
Entered from Houston. President
If it's a dance, count on Liz. If it's
a feast Liz'lI be there. If it's a football
spread Liz'll put the place cards around.
MARK CARY COTTON
Born Floyd, Texas, Sept. 27, 1903. En-
tered from Travis. Little Theater, Hi-Y,
Camp Taylor '19, Camp Jackson '20,
Minstrel '19-'20-'21, Business Manager
Gee, but he is ugly, but within his
heart he's honest, his success is due to
business deals, Minstrels and Dalhi. But
all is surpassed by his generosity and
popularity with everyone. He is a full
man, even unto his whiskers.
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J. HOWARD HAYDEN
Born Grandiiew Texas May 31 1904.
Entered from Crockett. Phi-Kappa Hi-
Y lst Lieut. R. O. T. C. Good Scholar-
ship Club Dallii Staff '20 President Phi-
Kappa 21 Secretarx Hi-Y 21.
And lo the country boy comes to the
city and wins fame. So it was with
Howard. But fevs Seniors can claim a
more worthy record or can count their
friends in greater numbers than our
Born Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 18, 1903.
Entered from Baylor College.
Mary had a little lamb,
But, Mary, she's alright,
Shels quiet and serenely calm,
And smiles with all her might.
Born Trenton, Tenn., Oct. 26, 1904.
She looks innocent and is known pure-
ly for her sweet disposition and winning
ways. A noticeable feature is her read5
smile which beams forth at every oppor-
PICHARD LEEDOM NELSON
Born St. Louis Mo. Dec. 23 1904.
Entered from Parsons High Parsons
Kan. Minstrel Weekly Staff.
Dick, we hope you have not cornered
the market on your brand of hair-shine,
or secured a permanent lease on "ways
and means of a Professional Heart-
Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 23, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. President Ata
Pye, Secretary Ata Pye, President Girls'
Club, Students' Council, Art Club,
Weekly Staff, Annual Staff, Secretary-
Treasurer Senior Class.
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Entered from Forest. Girls' Club, Swim-
The literary strain in Virginia's fam-
ily shows itself plainly in her. She has
the love of books and joy in companion-
ship of an author, and some day-but
we are, perhaps, too prone to prophesy.
J. FRANK FORD
Born, Dallas, Texas, Feb. 4, 1904. En-
tered from Austin. Phi-Kappa, Hi Y,
Annual Staff '21.
Frank is some boy. He's another
that can take a joke and always has a
smile for every one. Frank is quite
a football player and would have made
a first letter this year if he had had
more experience. Some lucky college
will get a good man when he enters.
ROBERT C. MARTIN
Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 30, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. R. O. T. C.
Robert reminds us of the bored, so-
phisticated man of the world. He is un-
usually sensitive and is possessed of a
moody temperament as is evidenced by
the extreme carelessness in his dress.
Needless to say that HBob" is an assidu-
Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 26, 1905.
Entered from Milam.
Opal, in her day, has met and con-
quered Latin, Math, History, but she has
this year seen the big battle of her
career. IV A English looms large upon
the horizon, envelops her, and fproph-
Ruth is one of the steadiest girls we
know. She has executive ability to a
marked degree, which combined with a
cheerful demeanor, represents an almost
infallible formula for popularity.
Born Dallas, Texas, May 24, 1905.
Entered from Travis. Secretary Zetha
Neeg Girls' Club, Dalhi Staff, Annual
Staff '22, Secretary Students' Council
'21, Better Scholarship Club.
Dot is the most conscientious person
we know, and besides this virtue she
has one of the truest and biggest hearts
for friendship in this school. She makes
a good practice dummy for Miss de
Capree's thrusts, but usually manages to
come up smiling from her almost daily
tussle with the aforesaid instructor.
Entered from St. Mary's, Dallas.
President Ata Pye.
Gee whiz! What a job to describe
her! Beauty, brains, personality, friend-
liness, energy, faithfulness-words fail
us. Lois, you are just too popular, so
Born Fort XVorth, Texas, Sept. 18,
1904. Entered from Colonial Hill. Art
Club. President Zetha Neeg Good Schol-
Francis the fair, Frances the lovable,
Frances, the lily maid of Bryan High!
This lovely bit of feminine charm has
ecyj in turn it is vanquished. Opal, your Won many 3 b0Y,S heart and hand-
mettle has proven itself this last year TERESA BETTES
at BYY2111- Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 14, 1905.
DORA POTEET Entered from Sam Houston. Girls'
, Born Cameron, Texas, Oct. 4, 1904. Club, 'Ata Pye, Swimming Club, Art
, l.2lkBt'llPYi!dQVIA'b1FiEFC II IMS JHUI ,g.TT'iU7J If ,,.Ee.,?gQf17Q2:wr5x,
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Club, Weekly Staff, Dalhi, Annual, Good
Teresa possesses the rare gift of good,
wholesome laughter, and she uses it un-
sparingly. Besides that, she is a good
student and a good friend, and is in con-
sequence a very desirable companion.
Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 30, 1904.
Entered from Austin. President Art
Club, Secretary and Vice-President Ata
Pye, Students' Council, '18-'19.
Elizabeth is a rare combination of all
the attributes of the ideal girl. Although
Lib likes to fshall we say it?D laugh
and make merry, she also realizes the
inestimable value of a thorough educa-
tion. Good for you, Elizabeth!
ELLEN VAN ZANDT
Born Fort Worth, Texas, March 31,
1904. Entered from Crockett. Treasur-
er Ata Pye, President Girls' Club '20,
Annual Staff '22, Students' Council '20,
'21, '22, Club Council '20, '21,
Ellen, you have shown us what you
can do in a business way, and you have
shown us what you can do in a literary
Brooks, we notice you are exceedingly
popular. lt is no secret. Would you
please tell us if you owe that popularity
to the "come hither" in your eyes, to
your undulating hair, to your charming
personality, or is it because you are just
downright smart? We'd like to know.
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 29, 1906.
Entered from Sam Houston. Phi Kappa,
Camp Dallas Club, Associate Editor of
Annual '22, lst Lieut. R. O. T. C., Hi-Y,
State Debate '22, President de Capree
Literary Society '22, Better Scholarship
Club '19, '20, '21, '22, Secretary Phi
Kappa '22, winner City Essay Contest
It is thought by many that the color
of Henry's hair is an indication of the
avoirdupois of his cerebellum. This may
be true, but we're here to state that the
superabundance of the protoplasmic sub-
stance of his unabbreviated anatomy
more than balances any deficiency in his
TRUEMAN RHEA MILLER
Born Corpus Christi, Texas, March 1,
way. What can't you do? Your tal- 1904. Entered from Powell. Phi Kappa,
ents will win for you a place in any Camp Dallas Club, Hi-Y Club, Rifle
sphere, however important it may be. Team, Animal Staff, Students' Council. ,
Good luck, girl! Trueman is a fairly good kid, btlrlt he 'll
BEN M, LICCLESKY parts his hair in the middle, and e is "
Born, Cleburne, Texas, Jan. 14, 1904, on the rifle team. He isa habitual Trig X
Entered from Central High, Fort Worth. 4l0V0t99, and W01'kS 3SS1flU0USlY at Odd 6
Little Theater, Camp Dallas Club, Min- m0m9HtS-I HQ'S Perfectly S3110 though, X
strel '21-'22, Weekly Staff '21-'22, Dalhi and We llke hw- 53
Staff '21-'22, Assistant Editor Annual B. T. ROBERTSON
'22, Director Hi-Y, Lieut. R. O. T. C. Born Union Springs, Ala., Sept. 22,
We are constantly searching the outer 190-4. Entered from Florence High. Phi X'
l surface of Ben's cerebral cavity for a Kappa, Camp Dallas, Senior Play, mem-
' peaked cap with little bells on it. Has ber R. S. B. Eh
Q any one else felt the same impulse? Good old B. T. is some lover, we'll
' But, Ben, it takes lots of brains and a say. Who would have thought that in- gf
ready wit to make a clown, you fill the nocent young lad would be the head love-
N bill. maker of the year?b Shame on fyou, B.
WALTER BQWEN T. I wouldn't have elieved it o you.
Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 29, 1904. WILLIAM NEARY
Entered from Travis. Weekly Staff. Born Louisville, Ky., Mav 21, 1905, Eiig
Walter may net remind Us ef Alex' Entered from Chicago. Phi Kappa,
andef the Great: but he is 3 Damon to Vice President '21, President '22, Ora- LC
every Pythias in the School, amhhe is torical Contest '21, President Senior if
the Cleopatra of the sterner fraction of Class 722, Editor in Chief of Annual '22, 3
the dass' Better Scholarship Club, State Debate ,R
BROOKS HUNTER '22, Hi-Y. KM
Born Lockhart, Texas, Nov. 4, 1904. William, in spite of his extreme youth,
Entered from Abilene High. Phi Kappa, has inveigled several seniors of gullible 3,5
Hi-Y, Minstrel '19, '20, '21, '22, Little sensibilities into the belief that he is ,Q
Theater, Weekly Staff '21, '22, Capt. R. dignified. But he is not, he is only ex- -yy
O. T. C., Asst. Business Manager An- tremely timid. He has loved and lost,
nual '22, Manager Philo Revue '22, Man- and is now living to love again. He
, ager Senior Play '22, Dalhi Staff '19, '20, likes solemnly sweet music in the twi- fl
l Tennis '20, light.
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MARY JANE WILLIAMS
Born Taylor, Texas, July 5, 1904.
Entered from San Antonio. Weekly
Staff, Girls' Club.
Mary Jane is not of the syrupy per-
sonality we would naturally expect, but
appears to go her way making herself
and others laugh at life. She has never
been known to frown.
Erma is not especially noted for any
single line of endeavor, simply because
her universal proficiency admits no one
talent to stand out above the rest. Our
only wish is that we had more like her
in our class and in the school.
FRANK G. LOMBARD
Born Harrison, Ark., April 2, 1902.
Entered from Terrill School. Good
Scholarship, Camp Dallas, R. O. T. C.
His main study in high school has
been training his face to keep grim, so
he can be a sea captain. He ought to
frown Fluit and Kidd into the hold when
he has graduated from Annapolis, for
they had no 109 to flavor their disposi-
Born Muskogee, Okla., July 17, 1904.
Entered from Houston. Good Scholar-
ship, Camp Dallas, lst Lieut. R. O. T. C.
Ben hasn't had much experience with
the ladies, it seems, but we are of the
opinion that he would be a howling suc-
cess if he started love-making. He is
so big and strong.
RUBY MAE HARBIN
Born Grandview, Texas, Dec. 9, 1904.
Entered from Corpus Christi.
A songster and a writer is Ruby Mae.
Our Senior Class this year is the best
and we're here to state that she has had
more than a small share in the promo-
tion of its success.
Born Russia, Dec. 7, 1905. Entered
from Cumberland Hill. '
Celia has certainly a striking person-
ality. We don't know the constituents of
this possession. but we curiously won-
der if heavy blue black hair is an im-
portant factor. Judging from Celia, we
Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 18, 1905.
Entered from Houston. President de
Capree Literary Society, R. O. T. C.,
Caledonia's son, we salute thee! As
a finished product of 305-E, as a good
sport, as all that a Bryan boy should be,
we respect you. Stay in there, Allan!
Born Palestine, Asia Minor, 1903. En-
tered from Ennis High. Little Theater,
Girls' Club, Swimming Club, Public
She seems rather reserved, but when
one once knows her one finds she has
quite startling opinions on many sub-
jects. In Mildred one has a friend for
Born Corsicana, Texas, Sept. 12, 1903.
Entered from San Jacinto. Girls' Club,
Cola is quiet and unobtrusive, a ,per-
son hard to fathom, but if we guess
correctly, she is one of those praise-
worthy mortals who do not say all they
happen to know.
Born Dallas, Texas, June 26, 1905.
Entered from Crockett. R. O. T. C., Bet-
If his talent in drawing is utilized,
he will become one of our foremost me-
chanical engineersg in fact, if height
has anything to do with it, he will al-
ways stand high in everything.
Born Brenham, Texas., March 3, 1904.
Entered from Winnetka.
Marcus believes in producing conver-
sation "a la Marconi" rather than "a
la co-ed." If you Want to know'any-
thing about wireless. His only trouble
in chemistry was that Mr. Ashburn
c0uldn't understand the Morse code.
LA MARGARET MANN
Born Dallas, Texas, May 27, 1905.
Entered from San Jacinto. Girls' Club.
Some people are naturally quiet-La
Margaret is. But in spite of this fact,
this young lady impresses us by her
many enduring virtues. We're glad we
have known you, La Margaret, we
wouldn't have missed the opportunity.
P HELEN RODERICK
Born Springfield, lll., Oct. 3, 1904.
Entered from Springfield. .
Helen is a quiet girl with a sweet per-
sonality, a rather lretiring disposition,
and a barely susceptible southern drawl
in her speech. Her bewitching indiosyn-
crasies have endeared her to Bryan.
Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 31, 1903.
Entered from Crockett. Hi-Y, R. O. T. C.
Ole, thou art the Pike's Peak of our
Senior Class. What we have seen of
you we admire, but we must say that,
due to existing linear difficluties, we
have never talked to you Hface to face."
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ETTA MAE WRIGHT
We have our opinion of any girl that
will work for a publication even when
she is confined at home on account of
illness. We think she is just naturally
keen. If all students had the spirit pos-
sessed by Etta Mae, Bryan would be an
Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 8, 1903.
Entered from Vickery. Good Scholar-
Nellie, we' have never become very
well acquainted with you because you
are so quiet and cool, but we would like
to if you would let us.
Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 19, 1904.
Entered from Fannin. Minstrel '18,
Harold is the boy with the ready wit.
It seems that he is never at a loss for
a witty reply. His replies to questions
submitted by our beloved teachers often
turn the classes into uncontrollable mobs.
Born Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 5, 1904.
Woodcraft Club, Press Club, R. O. T. C.
Albert is Mr. Ashburn's shining light
in chemistry. He can tell you more
about disulphide and hydroxide than can
a chemical engineer. Notwithstanding
this, however, Albert is a real fellow.
Born Mesquite, Texas, Sept. 25, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Polygon Club,
Woodcraft, Little Theater, Girls' Club,
She loves to make a good grade and
truly deserves to make it, but while she
is ambitious along this line, she is more
than ambitious for her friends. The
world is in sad need of more characters
like our own Mary.
VELMA BOHANNON ' '
Born Waxahachie, Texas, Aug. 29,
1903. Entered from Waxahachie High
School. Girls' Club, Good Scholarship,
One marvels that a human heart could
hold so much sympathy. Velma is a real
"joy spreader." To be with her is to be
happy. Her clear vision of service will
some clay bless the world.
William, perseverance is, as always,
the "open sesame" to accomplishment.
Judging from the steadiness of your dis-
position we say that there should be no
limit to your future success.
Born Murfresboro, Tenn., March 9,
1904. Entered from Fannin. Girls'
Club, Vivicentia, Polygon, President
Sophomore Class, Secretary Freshman
Class, Winner Declamation Contest '21.
Boys with weak hearts and will power
all shut their eyes and flee when Maude
comes on the scene. When she gets to
work with that big cheery smile, we all
flop. "We'll say we dow."
Born Dallas, Texas, July 1, 1904.
Entered from Armstrong Hi.
If we kept a memory book land here
we blushj we would put something like
this in it: Ruth Bradfield-all round
girl-good in English-not given to un-
necessary conversation-excellent com-
panion-an easy person to talk to.
Born Sherman, Texas, Aug. 26, 1903.
Entered from Milam. Baseball '21, '22.
Always happy and seemingly carefree,
he is a baseball star and "wields a wick-
ed willow stick." If he would apply his
enthusiasm for baseball to Spanish, it is
very likely that a decided improvement
Born Wylie, Texas, June 13, 1903. En-
tered from Wylie High School.
Cheer up, old dear, the worst is yet
to come and a smile is so becoming to
your grave Visage.
Born Dallas, Texas, May 26, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Treasurer Vivi-
Thelma's is a well filled niche in the
school life of Bryan wherein the close
observer may see much that an impul-
sive and foolishly led Public passed over.
Her retiring nature all but conceals the
riches of her personality.
Born Munday, Ill., Jan. 26, 1905.
Entered from Armstrong Hi. Class poet
Margaret is our embryo O. Henry.
Her unusual talent in story writing has
furnished the Dalhi with its best mate-
rial at frequent intervals throughout the
year. And then, remarkable feat, indica-
tive of superlative mental robustness, is
her carrying of two Senior English
courses. "Caught between two fires."
Born Arlington, Texas, Jan. 14, 1904.
Entered from Travis. Hi-Y, Band,
Weekly Staff, R. O. T. C., Good Schol-
s- ff 1
X' P1 elle Q tax it 1-1 lu A 1. ,
Shannon is quite a musician. It is
thought he blows some kind of a horn.
He might make a hit with the girls if
he could overcome his bashfulness. How
about that, Shannon?
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 30, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Girls' Club, Ata
Pye, Art Club.
Lou tells a good joke, but the point is
often eclipsed by the paroxysms of
laughter-her laughter. She edits a
good paper, except that the advertise-
ment for "news" often covers the page.
Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 27, 1904.
Entered from Travis. Swimming Club,
Zetha Nee, vice president Girls' Club.
What's all the excitement? Don't
know. Let's ask Lib. We have to con-
gratulate her on her faculty for latest
news. However, it runs in the family.
Born Kansas City, Mo., May 5, 1903.
Entered from Sam Houston. Girls' Club.
Marian never gets ruffled at the little
things which anger most of us. She is
good-humored, happy-go-lucky and in-
clined toward frivolity.
Born Milton, Penn., Oct. 4, 1903. En-
tered from Mott' High, North Dakota.
Little Theater, Girls' Club, Polygon, Or-
chestra, Students' Council.
Remington scarcely needs an introduc-
tion. Her literary ability impressed us
before she had been long in our midst.
The Dalhi has often been a better paper
because of her stories.
NED GREGG WALLACE
Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 6, 1904. En-
tered from Milam. Phi Kappa, R. O. T.
C., secreary Sophomore Class.
Right here we are treading on danger-
ous ground, for if we say Ned is as
handsome as Apollo, he will scalp us,
and if we say he is not as handsome as
Apollo, the girls will scalp us, so we
will compromise and say that Ned is one
of the finest boys we ever knew.
PRESTON L. SPAULDING
Born Corsicanaf Texas, Jan. 8, 1904.
Entered from Powell. Camp Dallas
Preston has not .been with us long, but
long enough to make a host of friends.
He is a good student and will be missed
when he is no longer at Bryan.
Born Celeste, Texas, May 14, 1904.
Entered from Austin. Football.
Steve is an agreeable fellow, a real
ladies' man, and at times we have be-
come almost convinced that knowledge
is within his grasp. At any rate, much
may be said in his favor.
Born Chicago, Ill., July 9, 1904. En-
tered from Royal Street. Minstrel 1920-
Hair, "Jazz Bo," Elysian fields!
What a dresser! But there is a reason-
if it were only known. And otherwise
he's normal, in his off moments, sub-
normal. Thus even the great have their
weaknesses, and may at times descend
far enough to be yclept a "good kid."
Born Wanette, Okla., Dec. 7, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. Treasurer and
director Hi-Y, Camp Dallas Club, Dalhi
staff '21 and '22, Good Scholarship Club,
Phi Kappa, business manager June Bul-
Wham! Sock! And then he enters the
class. Hair--! Oh, man, Allen is
adorable. And at the "entertainments"
in the "gym," that's where he shines
lalso his hairj. But in spite of these
drawbacks Allen has managed to gain
the partial friendship of one or two
weak-minded students of which we are
ISADORE K. FRENKEL
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 30, 1903.
Entered from Royal Street. Hi-Y, Min-
strel '19, '20, '21, '22, Lieutenant R. O. T.
Co., business manager Dalhi Journal,
Camp Jackson, Senior play, Little The-
We're here to say that Isadore's O. K.
Never in all our varied career have we
seen such a human expression of inno-
cence, of childish faith, of unadulter-
ated unsophistication. We say this in all
Born Dallas, April 5, 1904. Entered
from San Jacinto.
"Lola" is a synonym for the much-
coveted and admired adjective "popular,"
All we ask is that you turn to the Sen-
ior pictures and judge her for yourself
as to beauty, and get to know her to
realize her charm.
EUNICE MARGARET STEVENS
A blue-eyed maiden sunny and fair,
Captured the heart of a Lochinvar.
Her name was Margaret, don't you see?
His George, or Jimmie, or Frank, maybe.
Jimmie is attractive, to say the least.
But mere physical beauty is meaning-
less without personality, and when we
think of Miss Wilson we always spell
personality with capital letters.
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Born Hot Springs, Miss, March 7, 1905.
Entered from Oak Cliff.
She came to us from the suburb where
the strong breezes blow, and if she is a
fair sample of the femininity usual over
there, we would be glad of more immi-
gration from this foreign land.
MATTIE ELLEN VERSCHOYLE
Born Dallas, Texas, June 30, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. Philo, Girls' Club,
secretary Philo four terms.
If you were not so outrageously smart,
we would never have been aware of your
presence, I fear, for you are about as
noisy as a shadow.
Born Dallas, Texas, May 26, 1905. En-
tered from Houston. Hi-Y, Annual
staff, Le Romanesques.
What made them grow like that?
What kind of inducement do you offer
to them? Have you not found them a
great protection to the eyes from the
scorching rays of the Texas sun?
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 28, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. Annual staff '22,
Margaret has difficulty with econom-
ics, and she does not exactly breathe
easily in English, but as far as her
friends, they could not be discouraged
with a stick. When Margaret graduates,
she will leave a vacancy hard to fill.
FLOY JANE NORWOOD
Born Greenville, Texas, Oct. 10, 1905.
Ata Pye reporter, Art Club, Annual
staff, Dalhi staff, Prophet Class '22.
They say geniuses are often erratic,
and from observing "Sunshine" we be-
lieve it. English and verse are the de-
light of her life, history is made en-
trancing by rhyme, but all of "Sunshine"
fades when physics time comes.
Born St. Louis, Mo., May 29, 1905.
Entered from Webster High School.
Philo, Good Scholarship.
When did Dorothy ever fall down on
a job? Never! She makes -good at
everything from A to Z finclude what
you willy She receives her reward
when the time comes for the little pink
cards to be passed around.
Born Dallas, Texas, April 14, 1905.
Entered from Austin. Lientenant R. O.
"With lokke curlle, as they leyd and
presse," is quite true of you, John, but
you smile so well, why don't you indulge
Born Chicago, Ill., May 12, 1902. En-
tered from San Jacinto. Little Theater,
Polygon, Rifle Team '22, Minstrel '22,
Ah, Cartier! "Apple of the students'
eye." We fear thy fickleness with the
fair sex has caused thy downfall. We
remember the days when you were
Bryan's "lady-killer." But, alas! It is
no more. We are so sorry.
Born Clinton, Mo., Aug. 27, 1903.
Entered from Fannin.
We ask you, students, isn't Richard a
quiet chap.-? Maybe so, but we have an
inkling that this young fellow has quite
a reserve force of possibility, at any
Born Cleburne, Texas, Jan. 6, 1905.
Entered from Austin School, Houston,
Texas. Hi-Y, Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
"I sat beside the road and wrote the
words into my book!" And incidentally
in a beautiful red sash and tie you ap-
peared to resemble strongly a tragic,
Novelle, your chemistry recitations
show you to be a man after our own
heart. Your earnest, pleading look, al-
beit tinged with ignorance, seems just
the thing for sympathetic teachers. "Got
Born Wortham, Texas, March 5, 1904.
Entered from Wortham High School.
Girls' Club, Good Scholarship Club.
Marie is quaint. We might also state
that she is a conscientious student, a
true follower of the paths of knowledge
and education. By the way, Marie, are
you by any chance Irish?
Florence is the aggressive, self-asser-
tive, independent type of girl. She will
never be guided by circumstances, but
will, like Napoleon, make circumstances
by the power of her will.
Born Dallas, Texas, Juy 19, 1904.
Entered from Sam Houston. Girls' Club.
Lillian hasn't much to say, but when
she does speak'she always makes us
glad we heard her. She is popular be-
cause she is a good listener, which, by
the way, is a mighty good beauty secret.
Decima is just downright good-na-
tured. When it comes to upholding a
spirit of optimism and "pep," this young
lady can't be surpassed. All of which
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goes to show that a smile or laugh is
JOSEPH R. KILMAN
Born Corsicana, Texas, March 22, 1904.
Entered from Terrill School. Hi-Y, An-
nual staff '21, Dalhi staff, R. O. T. C.
"A lovyer and a lusty bachelor." Since
when? We can't quite remember, but
for many a month.
"So hatte he lovede, that by nightertale
He sleep namore than doth a nightin-
Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 8, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Forum, Hi-Y,
Minstrel '20, '21,
Frank, whenever we see you we think
of razors and hair brushes. Your truly
angelically beautiful face and nigrescent
locks are fitting arguments for the con-
tinued manufacture of these articles.
Oh, man! Let him alone. Don't you
know it's heaven while it lasts? Why
demolish ruthlessly the moments of bliss
by rumor of realities to which he will
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 10, 1905.
Entered from Fannin. Lieut. R. O. T.
C., Minstrel '22.
What will Daniel do when school is
out and the entrancing background of
an officer's uniform has vanished? Go
to A. Sz M. and make believe he's a lieu-
EVA MAE WOOD
We don't see why there wasn't a Miss
Stevenson for you to impersonate so that
you might picturesquely have carried off
the appearance of a romantic senorita.
ONA MAE PRUITT
Born Waxahachie, Texas, March 11,
1904. Entered from Alamo. Public
Oh! the calming, subduing effect you
must have on little sister! Relatively,
or possibly "sisteratively" speaking, Ona
Mae is quiet.
Born Miles, Texas, May 29, 1905. En-
tered from Milam.
Isabel has a quiet, solid air of ability
which makes us feel she can and will
rise to any occasion whatsoever. When
she is present, there is no question of
leadership-her initiative instinctively
takes the lead.
Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 10, 1904.
Entered from St. Edwards. Girls' Club,
Our unexpectedly excellent speaker!
To win a place upon one's first attempt
at public declamation is an achievement.
In the future, Frances, we expect much
from your talent, much, to Bryan's
honor and glory, and your own, too.
Born Russia, Europe, April 23, 1904.
Entered from Ball High, Galveston.
They say that quiet streams run deep,
but how is one to know unless he has
sounded them? You have been so pro-
foundly quiet that we have never had
the opportunity to sound you.
Born Boston, Mass., April 16, 1906.
Entered from Sam Houston. Good
What we want to know is whether
they are all like you in Boston. Young,
quiet, learned, wild-haired, and blue-
eyed. If so, another carload, please.
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 1, 1904.
Entered from Travis. Girls' Club, Poly-
In her heart there is sympathy for
both friend and foe. She is just the
kind of a girl that everybody likes. Life
to her will be a long path of love and
Born Mineola, Texas, Aug. 2, 1904.
Entered from Mineola High. Woodcraft
He is the original model for Arrow
collars and Hart, Schaffner Kz Marx
clothes. His patronage enables the
Wrigley Co. to declare dividends quar-
terly. In spite of this incriminating evi-
dence, he is a good student, and a fine
Born Union Springs, Ala., June, 1905.
Entered from Denton High.
She's entirely too bashful for anyone
with such pretty dimples. Underneath
her bashfulness, however, is a quiet de-
termination to learn.
LOU ELLA BROWN
Born Dallas, Texas, March 4, 1904.
Entered from Cumberland Hill.
Modesty, gentleness, and a quiet de-
termination to conquer have endeared
Lou Ella to teachers and schoolmates
alike. She is a student who is a real
credit to Bryan High.
Born Chicago, Ill., Oct. 22, 1904. En-
tered from Williamstown High, New
York. Girls' Club, Good Scholarship
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know how to laugh fine, when laughing
time cornesg but say, isn't it hard to
Born Denison, Texas, May 3, 1905.
Entered from Milam.
Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 1, 1904.
Entered from San Jacinto. Busines.
Manager Annual, ,22g Phi Kappa.
Outstanding among his many good at-
tributes, is his good nature. His smile
can be seen at a distance, and his laugh
has immense carrying power.
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Dorothy, you are a good sport. You KELLER HARWOOD Q
Elizabeth stuck by Latin for four
years and it didn't ruin her either, for as
far as We can see, she blossomed out
remarkably since her initial sally into
the realms of the dead.
Madge lost out for a while up at
Bryan when she migrated back Northg
but you tell 'em, boys, it didn't take her
long to re-establish herself.
Born Delhi Okla. May 17, 1904. E -
tered from Milam.
We entreat you dont take us so se-
riously. Missing one stray question in
English does not brand you-so brace
up and grin. The worst is yet to come.
We are deeply appreciative of your art
work Lois. '
Born R05 se City, Texas April 5 1904.
Entered from Greenxille High. u-
Christine how do you do it? When
Caesar appugnoed the Czecho-Slovaks
we quit' but you invincible spirit kept
on! It is for the lowly to enjoy the
great- we covet your four years f
Born Quincy Ill. Oct. 19 1904. E -
tered from San Jacinto.
Geometry is his middle name and he
is always cheerful until somebody tries
to make a geometric figure-out of his
sweater. Stay in there Jamie.
Born Dallas Texas Oct. 20 1904.
Entered from County District School No.
. R. O. T. .
Homer is loud, but in spite of this and
the unique structure of his facial fea-
tures we admire him for the sheer nov-
elty of the lad. Homer if you ever
need some plow hands call on us. Boy
you have our best wishes.
Cecil paralyzes the English class when
he recites but this is nothing beside his
effect on the powder-puff toters of our
unblemished school. He captivates them
all. Cecil is however rather clever than
otherwise and has an ever-widening cir-
cle of friends among the boys.
Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 3, 1905.
Entered from Cumberland Hill. Lieut.
R. O. T. C., Weekly Staff, Phi Kappa,
Press Club, Good Scholarship Club.
Thomas, of "Jasper Bugle" fame,
gives promise of attaining an eminent
position in the journalism of this coun-
try. He also likes dried peaches. He
is affectionately known as "Lolly-pop."
JOHN H. SCOTT
Born Narragansett Pier R. I. Aug.
29, 1902. Entered from Houston.
John is the chemistry shark of Bryan.
He is so good in this branch of study
that 'Pop lets him explain all the ex-
periments in the laboratory. Well say
he certainly can manipulate the instru-
Born Dallas Texas. Entered from
Armstrong. Hi-Y Capt. R. O. T. .
The world has laughed at Charlie u
in our opinion it has laughed unjustly.
ln what other personage can you find
such genius such talent such intelli-
gence? Charles character cannot will
not and shall not be equaled.
CHARLES MERZBACHER Jr.
Born Marshall Texas Jan. 18 1901.
Entered from San Jacinto. Presiden
Woodcraft Club Vteekly Staff Dalhi
Staff Minstrel Basketball Football.
Charlie is all for Bryan. When he
enters any school activity he goes in to
work for the good of the school rather
than for his own lory. Aside from
having false teeth with which to eat
lunch-room chili and being the proud
possessor of a mustache and wig he is
a fairly good boy for his age.
Some dark night we are going to ge
the shears and hide them till your golden
locks have grown to your ears and then
having once gotten the effect maybe
you will desist from barberism.
Born Houston Texas July 22 1903.
Entered from S m Houston. Secretary
Art Club Press Club Philomathian
Woodcraft Club, Girls Club.
Dorothy is all that a Senior should be
to start with' then added are her
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other achievements, which produce a
charming personality. All who know her,
and they are not few, proclaim her a
good sport! she wins universal approval.
Born Ennis, Texas, Feb. 15, 1904.
Entered from Ennis High School. Philo-
Katherine, in all things most pleasing
to the sight, adds to her natural charm
and grace rare qualities of mind that
makes her one among ten thousand.
Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 20, 1904.
Entered from Fannin. Secretary-Treas-
urer Freshman Class, Treasurer Philo-
mathiang Little Theater.
Popularly known as "Pep" and al-
though inseparable from our thoughts of
"Katty," is unlike Catherine in that she
richly merits the name "Pep," and is also
a most unique personality.
Born Elkhart, Ind., May 1, 1904. En-
tered from Houston. Girls' Club, Swim-
Henrietta, we like your smile and your
breezy conversation, and we know that
we are not alone in our sentiment. All
of Bryan will back us up when we say
that you are one girl fwhisper ith we
will certainly miss.
Born Effingham, Ill., April 12, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Good Scholar-
Esther is one of the most dependable
members of the Senior Class. She has
those virtues of stability and dependa-
bility that make, undeniably, an asset to
Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 15, 1904.
Entered from San Jacinto. Polygon
Club, Minstrel '20 and '22, Phi Kappa,
R. O. T. C.
Phil, how did you manage to pack so
much into one person? Inordinately
smart, audaciously cunning, a good
sport, and so on, ad infinitum.
Born Dallas. .-Texas, Sept. 22, 1905.
Entered from Cumberland Hill. Weekly
Staff, Good Scholarship Club.
We'll admit that Sam is quiet and
unassuming, but when it comes to hard
work. he "can't be beat." Now, can you,
Sam? And by the way, boy, you cer-
tainly have grown in the last few years.
CORINNE ELIZABETH IREDALE
Born Alamagorda, N. M., July 24,
1904. Entered from Sam Houston. Girls'
Club, Polygon Club.
Corinne has one of the most striking
individualities of any girl in school. She
has her own way of doing things and
her way is usually the best. She is in
her sphere in 305-E.
MARY ELIZABETH THOMAS
Born Topeka, Kan., Jan. 19, 1904.
Entered from Morgan.
All who know Mary class her as an
all-around shark-especially in History
and Math. She is a good student, a
true friend and an assiduous reader.
Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 27, 1903.
Entered from Houston. Girls' Club,
Rosalie is a student in every sense of
the word. She usually keeps her
thoughts to herself as she treads her
way through the corridors of old Bryan.
Born Monterey, Mex., Aug. 30, 1905.
Entered from Cumberland Hill. Girls'
Club, Good Scholarship Club.
Everybody knows Andre because she
is always smiling. It is a pleasure to
be with any one so cheerful. She is
happiest when serving others.
H. B. CRISWELL, Jr.
Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 6, 1906.
Entered from Fannin. Phi Kappa, Little
Theater, Hi-Y, Camp Dallas, State De-
bate '19, winner Phi Kappa Orrtorical
Medal '19, Weekly Staff, Columbian and
Military Essays, winner Declamation
Contest '22, Lieut. R. O. T. C.
After reading Criswell's list of accom-
plishments, we felt like charging him
an income tax on his honors and living
the rest of our lives in ease and luxury.
We seriously considered issuing a sup-
plement to the Annual so we could fullv
describe his activities. Honestly, we did.
JOHN PIERPONT MORGAN
Born 1903. President Government
Thrift Bank, Students' Council, Presi-
dent Polygong Hi-Y, Better Scholarship
He's my great uncle's cousin's sister's
husband, but I don't claim kin, says
J. P. Jr., but we think the original J. P.
would have no cause to complain if he
knew his namesake.
MARY JO HAMER
Born Caddo, Okla., June 27, 1903.
Entered from Fannin. Little Theater,
Girls' Club, Woodcraft, Dalhi Staff.
Mary Jo is a splendid example of that
exalted order of humans-the Senior
girls! She attracts, and upon a closer
acquaintance continues to attract, all
whom she meets. She is a normal,
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laughing, well-balanced student of our
J. C. WALVOORD
Born Holland, Neb., April 5, 1903.
Entered from San Jacinto. Phi Kappa,
A thorough, ambitious student, a wide
reader and a rather experienced speaker.
He takes life seriously and hopes that
if the outside of his head doesn't set the
world afire the inside will at least cause
a small conflagration.
Born New York City, Oct. 13, 1906.
Entered from Travis. Little Theater,
Semper Fidelis, Better Scholarship Club.
Sarah's strong, well-developed mind
and her loving heart have made her
one of Bryan's best students. Although
she is still quite young, she has accom-
plished much in the field of victory.
Born Terrell, Texas, Aug. 23, 1904.
Entered from Houston. Girls' Club.
Sincere in all she does, with always
a cheery word of encouragement to those
in need of it. We wish she would come
our way more often.
Born Kansas City, Mo., May 1, 1904.
Entered from Rusk School. Girls' Club,
Regna is just an all-round student.
She has an unlimited supply of enthusi-
asm and an undying love for old Bryan
High and her school friends.
Born Corsicana, Texas, Sept. 6, 1902.
Entered from Terrill.
Allison is a "good kid." This supreme
title of praise is bestowed upon him by
acclamation wherever students congre-
gate. Aside from his "good mixing"
abilities, Allison is a determined stu-
dent and conquers his lessons with an
ease that betrays a clear understanding
of a subject.
Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 1, 1902.
Entered from Crockett.
This young man believes in the doc-
trine of leaving hurry to slaves. He
feels it beneath the dignity of a Senior
ever to show the slightest haste. And
say, Lester, we entirely agree with you
in this policy.
Born Chatfield, Texas, Nov. 11, 1904.
Entered from Travis. Lieut. R. O. T. C.
Rather quiet is Joe, but you will al-
WayS find him on hand with a new
joke. We wonder if he is as good in
everything as he was in physics. We
guess so, 'cause Joe is "some kid."
FLORA BELLE MOON
Born Sherman, Texas, Oct. 8, 1904.
Entered from Fannin. Weekly Staff '21.
Flora Belle is known and liked almost
instinctively-certainly without effort on
Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 1, 1904.
Entered from Rusk. Girls' Club, Poly-
Mildred has that unusual general abil-
ity that has made the Class of '22 fa-
mous as a group of progressive young
Born San Antonio, Texas, 1904. En-
tered from Ben Milam.
One who is always true to herself,
and to her friends, on whose lips is al-
ways a word of cheer. The years of her
High School life have been years of
faithful toil and gratifying accomplish-
VERA and VIDA SMITH
Born Cleburne, Texas, Sept. 25, 1903.
Entered from Austin, Texas, High
School. Girls' Club.
This is a case of the double role be-
ing played to perfection. Our class of
'22 counts itself fortunate in that it has
two pairs of honest-to-goodness twins.
MARY and EMMA ANGUS
Born Palestine, Texas, Sept. 10, 1904.
Entered from Helena, Ark. Girls' Club.
When we gaze upon Mary and Emma
our mind presents one great interroga-
tion mark-which is which? However,
as we so well know of the excellent
qualities of both. it is needless to write
of them separately.
BOB ALDRIDGE '
Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 16, 1903.
Entered from Terrill School. Football
Why is it heroes are so often quiet
and bashful when the battle is won?
They say that experience is a good
teacher, so won't you enlighten us, Bob?
Born McKinney, Texas, July 23, 1903.
Entered from McKinney, Texas. Hi-Y.
Tell us so we can smile, too. You are
always smiling to yourself and we do
not know whether it is at the world,
about yourself, or just a perpetual smile.
fAdditional personals on last reading
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A Sen1or's Advice to Freshmen .pg
I, who have toiled and suffered four long years to reach the exalted position which I X
I now occupy, Wish to impart some words of advice to the poor unfortunates-other-
Wise Freshmen-who are only on the first round of the difficult ladder of high school .5-3
education, so that they may perhaps find the ascent less weary by the disclosure of Vp
my superior knowledge obtained from bitter experience.
First of all, Freshmen, study! You have perhaps heard this unwelcome advice
from various members of the family circle, such as mother, father, brother, sister,
aunt, uncle, cousin, grandmother, et cetera-but no matter how distasteful it is, it is
nevertheless worth heeding. I don't ask you to be so studious that when you go
to class you fairly radiate knowledge. Far be it from me to advise anyone to surpass
the average student in such a way. Study enough to pass, and perhaps a little more,
although that is immaterial, but bear in mind that no matter how much you love
dear old Bryan High, your affection for it will be strengthened and reciprocated if
you depart from its "halls of learning" in the allotted four years instead of four and
a half or five years. Alas! I have indeed learned this, through-but it isn't advisable
to disclose too much even to Freshmen. That reminds me, however, of another piece of
advice I have to offer.
Keep your own counsel, and, as far as possible, conceal your lowly position. When
asked about the statue in our auditorium which has so sadly been deprived of its head,
do not reply with your voice trembling in ecstasy at your knowledge that somebody
told you that the careless movers broke it against our own benevolent walls. Perhaps
that is the cause of its sad plight ifar be it from me to disillusion the meek and
innocent on that scorej, but in the future keep such valuable knowledge to yourself.
Also do not burden superior intellect with your conjectures, surmises, and theories.
Your time will come, but be wise enough to realize that you are Freshmen, and
Do not lndulge in childish antics or vain attempts at jests. The inelegant title
of Fish has been given to you on account of your continuous "flapping," in body
as well as in mind But of course I must be patient and sympathetic as well befits
my noble character and I must also be optimistic. So, if all of this valuable advice
in turn, after about a hundred generations, the Freshmen class may be moderately
intelligent The way of the reformers is hard-but, if need be, I will die a martyr.
Again children hearken to my Words of wisdom. Transform your unrestrained
enthusiasm into unparalleled school spirit. Support the games with your welcome
presence and braven lungs invest your allowance not only in our famous chile, for
bodily strength and sustenance but in literature such as the "Dalhi" and Annualg for
they impart the same ind spensable characteristics to the mind. Peruse the "Weekly"
also for valuable knowledge can be obtained from each of these "gems of literature"
as unparalleled and unsurpassable as the words of advice I am so generously bee
stowmg upon you
Although so innocent and unsophisticated in the ways of the world-do try to
assume an air of nonchalance at the proper time. When you are elected a member
of a club although it is well that you should realize the honor conferred upon you,
try er to become not so ecstatic and make your elation so manifest that-er-oh,
well' I fear this advice is too deep for such undeveloped and immature minds. It
might be misinterpreted and tend toward making you, the guileless object of my
reform assume an air of affectation, and, in regard to "affected" Freshmen-in the
uncouth words of some illiterate mortal-"well, deliver me!"
In your attitude toward your dear instructors, Freshmen, do not permit yourself
to become so familiar that you retort to them as you might to your oWn"'mama" or
"papa." They might resent your familiarity, and the result might be as unpre-
meditated and as unfortunate as if you did address the former. It is well to avoid,
as far as possible, all dire chambers of punishment. Acquaintance with them might
cause your gentle and sensitive natures some pain. 'Strengthen your character by
submitting peacefully ffor you can only submit, anywayj to all sarcasm and criticism,
although it may almost break your heart and torture your soul. You will eventually
become hardened and "laugh to think how you cried," but the accomplishment of that
state of mind does require time.
remain in your humble sphere.
if ' I7 .'
which I am so generously giving is heeded and bequeathed to other Freshmen classes
. 1 . I
. .5 '
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craft o c A rag
. , I
eriimeesafsasgfjgejjgwl ANNUAL . .. .
'1 History of the January '23 Class
By MILDRED ROBERTSON
Let it hereby be known to the inmates of Bryan High that hitherto the history
of the Senior Class of January, 1923, has been especially conspicuous by its absence-
in other words, it has been entirely lacking. This being the undeniable and undisputed
circumstance, the historian has been in a quandary-perplexed, as it Were. But, being
a genius, though an unrecognized one, she has solved the problem by relating what
the history might have been.
The class has been distinguished from the beginning--why, in 1919 it was noted
by our fond counsellor, Mrs. Belle W. Collins, that the illustrious Freshmen had
consumed three pounds of tardy cards more each quarter than any other group of
seekers of knowledge since the founding of our justly famous temple of learning.
Before the first year was out it was decided by unanimous vote that the class
had contributed more than its share in the interest of stage performances, dancing,
pie-eating contests, oratory, and high grades. In fact, the champion lip-stick wielder,
Miss Betty Verdeline Delikatesene, was selected from this'estimable assembly.
During the second year our right honorable members, haggard with the strain
of assiduous pursuance of their scholastic duties, renewed their lost buoyancy of
spirit, with a hilarious snake-dance down the lengthy whole of Rue de- Deep Ellum
in celebration of that memorable occasion of the defeat of Forest's heroes of the
gridiron by deah ole Bryan's husky valiants.
To round out the year, Marv Lamar was awarded second prize, an engraved
rouge box, for composing an excellent essay entitled "She Couldn't See Through It,
or, The Glass Eye." which was declared by such unusually competent judges as Le
Roy Rowlett and Frank Hines, to be far superior to Bacon's Well-known essay "On
The third year was exceedingly full. Under the gentle supervision of the presi-
dent, Stirling Germany, the Juniors waxed and grew fat, or, to mix the metaphor,
"flourished like the green bay tree." Goldy Cotton held the strings of the class'
ever-empty purse, and wrote the accounts of the unprecedented expenditures, of which
there were none, by reason of aforesaid lack of funds. Alice Jones, the most promi-
nent club member and author of our band, was given the privilege of signing vice-
president after her name.
At a fitting climax for the finish of the year 1921, an unparalleled entertainment
was given for the especial purpose of awarding divers tokens to several meritorious
ones of our company. Among those who received these awards were Louis Dieter-ich
and T. J. Farmer, essential units of the eleven, each of these getting a bottle of red
ink with which to better record his exceedingly high grades, Nick Varcasia, our
golden-throated song bird, who discovered a narcissus bulb in a hand-painted wash
tub to be his token: "Son" Wyche, the infant wonder of the basketball plot, who
achieved the distinction of a "boiled front" shirt, and Fritz Glitsch, our extraor-
dinary physicist, who got a perpetual-motion baby-rattle. At the conclusion of this
program, pink lemonade and cheese straws were served.
The class, looking back upon its unsurpassed record, has resolved to keep up the
high standards it has set for itself and show what the 1923 January Seniors can do.
QN. B.-Part of this history is true.J
. ,,.,,,, wfrfs . xxzf e11:nw1 m:fn I 1922, p J
1 11 1 1 T 9 r F QM. m-H I N un L 1 311311311 45,2155 2:1
Officers of the Class of January '23
STIRLING GERMANY ALICE JONES
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ENLADELINE -sANn13RsofND f fy 2
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' DAVID HUDGINS
GOLDIE COTTON R X ,
Q O LUCILLE DYKE
FANNIE LEE CASWELL'
BETTIE LEE HEATH
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EQWYI-N STQQKARD , fQ,,
L1 H. PAINTER
KATHLEEN J ACKMAN
MARY KATE HOLLINGSWORTH
,4 MARY MoNz1NGo
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1 .TANICE LONGLEY
ARTINE SMITH E
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QPERESA HORN - 4
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MARY AGNES DIG BOW
? ? HUMOR ? ?
ROY ROWLETT ? 'I ? ? ?
MILFORD SMITH-Ha! Ha! Ha!
The following boys give us a pain, and
we wish that they would fall and tear
their trousers or have some other mis-
fortune befall them:
1. Ben McCleskey.
2. B. T. Robertson.
3. Robert Martin.
4. Ben McCleskey.
5. Preston Spaulding.
6. Ben McCleskey.
Aren't we spiteful?
Isadore Frenkel strikes us as being
We like Katherine Thornton, Maurine
Knight, Ruth Patterson, Kathleen New-
ton, Margaret Fears and Lois Turner,
because they're pretty.
We wish to goodness that Bobbie
Brewer would graduate.
We had a Boys' Beauty Contest. This
is how it turned out: KNO, we don't be-
lieve we will tell you the results in this
volume, but look for it in our next
Cecil Newsome is a peculiar chap.
McBride plays football-so does Smuck
-so does Reynolds.
Who is May Fears?
Brain monopolists, Corinne Iredale,
Rosalie Speed and Andre Lamkin.
Who's Who? 'Z ?
The power of suggestion is great-
Phil Kirchaine, a black-haired-
Albert Thrasher, exceedingly--
Margaret Medlock, simply-
Charlie Witchell, outrageously--
Dorothy Witcher, startlingly-
Pierpont Morgan, compellingly--
Fill in the above for yourself.
Long live "Dalhi Annuals."
We conclude this page by writing the
We beg your pardon, but we must add:
"Long live our school and Mr.
If each Senior filled out his group of
statistics as he inwardly desired, the
following might be submitted:
Born Dec. 28 13 days after Christ-
masb, 1902 12 years after 19th centen-
niall. Schools attended: The Samuel
Houston grammar 13 school termsj, the
William Beelzebub Travis grammar
school fattended for six weeksj, Cthought
about attending Lucius Quintius Caesar
Lamar grammar schoolj. Entered Wil-
liam Jennings Bryan Street High School
in 1918. Activities: Guard duty R. O.
T. C., lunch line, attended early morn-
ing assembly at 8:40, Good Scholarship
Club fgrades were 85, 81, 88 and 8735
Phi Kappa facting sergeant-at-arms
May 225, private R. O. T. C. '18, '19, '20,
'21, '22, covered corporal, served periods
in 109 CSept. to Junejg aided raising of
colors, '22, erased boards for Mr. John-
son, carried slips for Mrs. Collins, 1921,
Dalhi Room Agent '21, poem submitted
to Dalhi 1918 fnot yet publishedj, water
boy O. C.-Bryan game 1919, rifle num-
ber 368478 119217, Camp Dallas, fatigue
duty, tent fell down, washed clothes,
rifle range, score as follows: 15, 11, 12,
18, 1, saluted Captain Coleman as sentry
1918, missed dinner Dec. 8, 1920, usher
at Minstrel 1921, peanut league, expect
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Prophecy of Class of 1923
There are those who will marvel at my wealth of information and wonder at the
attainment thereof. It is only the fulfillment of a vow made twelve years ago-to ,T
retain at least some slight thread of knowledge that could not be obliterated, of as A
many of my classmates of 1923 as possible. To this end I have striven and my efforts
have not been in vain. ui
With the exception of a few, into what a state of restlessness and eagerness for
adventure have the lives of those of our class, formerly of such a staid and proper
spirit, progressed! Who would have pictured Myer 'Romotsky excelling as an expert
detective, or Frank Hines as an impassioned evangelist, or Grace Mercer as a meteorol-
ogist? Such are they. T. J. Farmer, crossed in love, is living as a hermit in some
ghoul-haunted glen on Lord Wyche's inherited estates in England, while Mildred Rob-
ertertson has found the object of her desire in a sheik of the desert. In a United States
court Judge A. Jones, of august sternness, is ruling with the rod of justice. Roselle
Thorp, Ruth Davidson, and Margaret Weaver, with the aim of becoming teachers, are
zealous students of the new international language, Esperanto. Elizabeth Vorhee is lil
the admired captain of the Salvation Army, and Amelia Kleber the contented wife of
an undertaker. Under the very able instruction of Professor William Williams, Artine
Smith, as Robin Raola, is dancing before the footlights, while Elizabeth Hatfield, as
fashion leader, is charming Paris with her marvelous creations. vii'
In bonnie Caledonia do Margaret Rhodes and Myrel Wilson abide in a wee Ameri-
can tea shop. Somewhere in Switzerland Mary Agnes De Bow and Wilma Orr are
studying nature. Charmingly demure and petite, Vivian Clark has donned the veil to i'
prevent friction between her scores of suitors. Bessie Lee Heath, as always, is living 'Q
a full life and noble, while David is developing a sense of humor in his English
scholars. Doris Speight has realized the height of her ambition in an ostrich farm and 4
Fay Knight is now a portrait painter, living comfortably on an income from western
lands. Numbered among those of the idle rich are Elsie Lansky and Stocia Brazzell.
William Haley, Lit. D., and Walter Self, engineer, are yachting on the Pacific, having
among others as guests Maurine Shields, author of the new Standard Dictionary, and
Sylvia Stockard, who is now Madame Hugues. -
Ted Hansen is an indefatigable orator who makes no mattress of his laurels. In A
Nondovia, Guy Tribble is Knight of the Sword, and the Black Hawk. Stirling Ger- A.
many is trailing a gypsy band, led thither by his poetic fervor and the sweet, alluring 21
eyes of a gypsy maid. Ada Bradley is America's newest promising astronomer, who i Q
has acclaimed as a notable piece of genius the astronomical invention of Emory Har- i
.J i iff f. zf LL...4.-,.-......g I a..
rell. Mary Kate Hollingsworth and Lisca Walters are residing with their respective
husbands in Brazil. At the same royal court of India, where Fritz Glitsch is master
sword swallower, Martha Lemmon is living as an Indian nobleman's wife. Theo Bison
and William Holmes, under the management of the Pitts Opera Company, are making
a singing tour of the world in Scottish plaids.
Nor are those of our class lacking in newspaper fame. The papers are teeming
with such news as the coming presidential election. Laurence Dantzler is among the
nominees. The construction of the newest "Templeton Pyramid Building," under the
supervision of Easley, chief architect, is of wide fame. The fruits of Dennis Chapin's
pen are accepted by a clamoring public, nor are the Irish ballads of Jake Cohen of
mean repute. Nina Sanford is the rejuvenating matron of an old folks' home, while
Dorothy Lemmon is pursuing life as a broker's wife. The Angus twins are devoting
their lives to the improvement of prisons. The University of New York has been im-
proved greatly by the addition of Thomas Moberly as fencing master and Eugene
Aldredge as instructor in Greek.
'Neath a southern moon, Elizabeth Brown is finding life exceedingly romantic in
Hawaii. At the other end of the world, Lucile Dyke has wandered to Greenland with
her exploring husband, while Aubrey Stein and Milton Fletcher follow close behind in
their search of a rare animal. Bennetta Carter, posed on her famed Arabian steed, is
being used as the subject of a French sculptor's masterpiece. Helen Dosterschill is a
prominent clubwoman and Daniel David is living a sequestered life on his ranch. Dor-
othy Strong is now president of the American Automobile Institution.
On Broadway the glittering signs announcing "Fox's Insurance Company" and
"Wright and Woolvoord, Lawyers," and "Parma and Levine, Beauty Parlors," can not
escape the eye. Nor can "Tapp's Taxis," which seem to be of the Colley "make," be
avoided. George Crozier and M. P. Frank are determinedly seeking wealth in the
mountains of South America. Madeline Sanderson is consecrating her whole soul to
the conversion of the heathen. Benwah Ash is sojourning for her health on Minnie
Cohen's Mexican estates. Eda Mae Watson is studying for the ministry and Helen
Rice is a student of optometry. Delphine Miller is the very efficient director of a
band. Mary Lamar has attained almost incredible skill as a bareback rider, and Jeff
Henderson is now a tamer of wild animals.
Of my knowledge of the class, this is the extent. But what a harvest of memories
to revert to in pensiveness or loneliness! May they all prosper through the coming
Nina's smiling face is the "trade-
mark" of a happy disposition. "Pep"
and dignity mix beautifully. If you don't
believe it, watch Nina, and you'll see.
Red-headed and full of pep, Janie has
nonchalantly wended her way through
her school existence. She shines at
games, where she can yell, and in study
halls, where she can chew gum.
This girl is small in stature, but cer-
tainy not in our estimation. Madeline is
pretty-that's all there is to it.
Elizabeth, with her golden hair and
general attractiveness, has made for her-
self a place in the hearts of all her ac-
quaintances and has kept this place by
her good nature and personality. Bryan
will be the loser by a great deal when
Elizabeth graduates. '
Edith, your talented self has left its
impress on Bryan in the short year you
have been with us, and not without its
benefit to our school. If there are more
like you at Forest we're moving to For-
A military man from the tip of his
head to the top of his toes. May he find
success in his future. May he win his
way to fame fwe're getting sentimentalj
and fortune. You've may a good start
Benwah has achieved the well-nigh im-
possible task of being every one's friend
without ostentation. For this we admire
her, and as a friend we like her. We
can say no higher praise.
Everybody is acquainted with Mildred.
Her varied personality is compelling, her
character is provocative of sincere ad-
miration. You have just completed a
successful high school career, Mildred!
Doris' popularity is unquestioned, and
it is no mystery why she is so well liked
by all her class. Her steady application
to her school work has resulted in her
exceptionally high standing in scholar-
ship, which, in addition to her unusual
personality, makes her one girl in a
Martha is one keen girl! No mere
words of ours could add or detract from
her unusual popularity. We wish you
Vivian is studious. She finds an out-
let for her seemingly inexhaustible eu-
ergy in devouring lessons, winning
thereby the adulation of her teacher.
She has lived this down, however, by
her good-natured way of taking part in
all the class activities.
She is the kind that Titian craved, and
oh, the brains! Why is it that they in-
variably accompany the "flaming tops?"
Bill is just naturally a man's boy.
Outside of being a fine swimmer and an
unusual athlete, he is a splendid type of
Bryan Hi's student body.
Personality, brains and beauty-these
three-and the greatest of these is
beauty. Ruth is well known and better
liked, and, best of all, she justifies the
friendship of her admirers.
Sam has progressed through high
school, making friends all the way. He
approaches the end of his course with an
enormous number of associates who ad-
mire him because of his very self.
BESSIE LEE HEATH
Bessie Lee is likable and sincere,
friendly and entertaining. We are not
numbered among her fortunate associ-
ates, but-well, sour grapes!
Sadie has by a perpetual exhibition of
good nature won the admiration of all
her associates. It is a rare thing for a
young lady to be possessed of so endur-
ing a popularity.
Famous niece of a famous uncle-who
is Sylvia? She is a good sport, but has
a Stockard head of hair, including the
Clarice! What a name! One to con-
jure with. Clarice enchants her asso-
ciates so that they soon become admirers.
And more willing victims we have never
L. H. PAINTER
L. H. Painter, six feet tall,
Strolls in the corridor, with his feet in
Hard-boiled captain on the outside,
Never would Walk when he could ride.
Kathleen is a steady, level-headed,
cool personage Whom nothing can dis-
turb. Her equanimity excites our envy
and admiration, for a more balanced
character we seldom meet.
Aubrey wears uncreased trousers, a
key ring and a grin. Also he has curly
hair. Mr. Stein hasn't startled the World
yet, but he's young. Give him time.
Elizabeth is full of fun, and her en-
thusiasm makes itself known on numer-
ous occasions, to the merriment and vast
entertainment of those present. No one
can help liking Elizabeth, and we are
certainly not included in this class.
We hardly feel as if We can do jus-
tice to Margaret. We haven't know her
long enough, but we're here to state that
it would be hard for us to like her any
better than we do now. We just like her
Mary astounded us with her scholar-
ship. When exams try the steel of stu-
dents, she always comes out first, with
an ease that bespeaks long and pro-
MARY KATE HOLLINGSWORTH
Mary Kate has a marked individuality,
which makes her stand out from the rest
of the class with a clear-cut character.
That Mary Kate has won the esteem of
those closest to her is proof of her merit.
Roselle has in a quiet way achieved
much that is denied to her noisier sis-
ters. Her perseverance and determina-
tion are forceful motives in shaping the
destinies of herself and her class.
Another of the splendid girls of the
Class of '23 is Miss Love. The very fact
that she has successfully completed four
years of high school work speaks to her
credit. The fact that she has made in-
numerable friends tells us of her attrac-
Myer is a tough-looking specimen, but
her certainly can play baseball. When
it comes to the above-mentioned game
he's an infant prodigy, that's all there
is to it.
"Goldie" is Well-named, for the gold
is visible not only in her hair, but in her
character. She is a good worker, but
finds time for plenty of fun on the side.
Teresa, you are demureg you are quiet,
you are also selfish! Wanta know why?
'Cause you haven't allowed us to know
you better. We have enjoyed your stay
here at Bryan immensely.
John, we have never gotten well ac-
quainted with you because we have never
been able to attain the elevation of your
face. However, we're going to get a
ladder and find out how good-looking and
genial you are.
Mary is certainly pretty. She has
other virtues, but the element of beauty
predominates. A class may count itself
fortunate in possessing so unusual a
Ruth is ternperamental. We say so,
because she is tall and slender, pos-
sessed of dark hair and good looks. Are
We not correct, students?
Tip-tilted like the petals of a flower.
Such is Janice's nose. Miss Longley is
temperamentally an artist. Her literary
efforts have been an important factor in
the success of our various school publica-
tions. Janice also has the very prettiest
We always know when she is near.
She tells you about it, and also of other
things. With it all she is some girl to
have for a friend.
Grace is one girl that we admire. She
does not shout her attributes from the
housetops, for that is not her nature,
and, besides, it is not necessary. Her
reputation speaks for her.
A girl concerned in every activity of
the class, always on hand for a frolic,
ever attentive to duty, firm in friendship
of 'teachers and pupils--that's Bessie
Elsie is rather inscrutable to a casual
observer, but we know personally that
her true character displays an unusual
amount of friendliness and amiability.
One is only interested to become ac-
quainted with her.
One young lady said of Joe: "The
girls all like him, but he doesnyt seem to
mind." He is a bored man of the world,
The fact that Stirling is his class
president speaks for his popularity. It's
not such an easy job to guide a bunch of
Seniors harmoniously to the day of
graduation, is it Stirling?
Delphine is the life of the class. Her
joyous manner and breezy conversation
bring gladness into the hearts of her
associates. Pollyanna, we dub her, and
we know it will stick.
MARY AGNES DE BOW
We sure would like to know you a little
better Mary Agnes, but it would seem
impossble that we increase our liking for
you, as now we think that you are the
Fay is tall and stately. Her dignified
mien, however, has not kept at a distance
her many friends and comrades. Bryan
has expected much and received much
from her and expects more in the future.
One who seems to have discovered the
fountain of perpetual good cheer. Even
if "circumstances over which she has
no control" flessons 'n' things, you
knowj do prove troublesome, she can al-
ways "bob up serenely." May you never
lose the secret, Lucille!
LURLINE G. PROCTOR
Luriine typifies the girl who gravely
but quietly conquers her school prob-
lems, one by one. and emerges from her
four years of high school life a rounded
and developed character, stronger by
much for the battles she has won.
FANNIE LEE CASWELL
Fannie Lee, you are our conception of
an ideal student. "If every girl were
just like you, what kind of a school
would this school be 7" Well, if that
were the case, Bryan would be the quint-
essence of perfection in all lines.
A dependable girl who is always
sunny-tempered. No one ever labored
more persistently to achieve her goal
than Helen. "Slow but sure." And she
has fully earned her success.
Amelia is easy-going and cheerful, but
she gets there just the same, in the
hearts of her friends and countrymen.
Hereis luck. Amelia! We know your per-
sonality will win!
Wilma is but one of a host of at-
tractive girls that constitute the "better
halfi' of the IV B Class. Such excel-
lence of mind must be taken in small
doses to prevent intoxication. Here's to
you, Wilma, and your incomparable
Artine is one of those charming girls
who can do things. Whether she is
arousing enthusiasm for a ball game, or
taking a prominent part in light opera,
Artine is always capable, always attrac-
tive. Is it strange that she has so many
Benetta seems to be a young lady of
varied talents, not the least of which is
histrionic ability. Good looks, good
scholarship, good friends-what more
could a maiden desire? And Benetta
has them all!
Dorothy is another girl we like, but
we are rather reticent about saying so
because a certain young gentleman
named John might resent it. Of course
you know that Dorothy's popular.
Ralph is good looking, why, we don't
know. However, in spite of his obvious
indolence Mr. Butler is saturated with
That rare but happy combination of an
all-round capable girl, lively and likable,
who manages to have a good time and
yet maintain a high standard of charac-
ter and of scholarship. Won't you tell
us how you do it, Alice 'I
Pauline is always faultlessly attired.
This immaculate girl has easily achieved
a reputation for beauty, intelligence, and
dancing ability that few can surpass.
5 M H
5 7 7 7
Q e H H
Why do some of the boys in our school go around wearing big sweaters with D's
3 ' .
if A . v 4 ' ' ' A ' ' ' . xx - X
VANVIII VII -7lDkY' llA 'ISJIlSlIlI ' qke D A LH I A N N UH L -l
The Annual Staff is deeply indebted to the following for aiding in the publication
of this book:
1. The engraver, who consented to make our plates.
2. The printer, who was inveigled into signing a contract with us.
3. The photographer, who finally acquiesced in reproducing our semblances.
4. The school janitor, who monthly cleaned up our offices.
. The teachers of Bryan Hi who were an inspiration to us, whenever they
offered us assistance.
6. The students of Bryan High who so cheerfully subscribed to this Annual after
being begged to do so for six months.
There are by actual count 9 35" words in this book.
The word and is used 1 543 times.
' The letter e appears 29 588 times.
This book was printed in our print shop with the aid of Journalism classes.
The English language vias employed in the editing of this volume as the editor
calculated upon it as being the most popular with Bryan High Students.
The Annual Staff will go to the North Dallas High School next year to edit that
school s first Annual. Such is the devotion of this years Annual Staff to the demands
of the trembling baritone of the voice of duty
Chile is our idea of liquidated capital.
Joe Kilman s face is perfectly adorable.
Forrest Smith wished that we put under his activities as a Senior the fact that
he was a member of the Peanut League. We feel deeply for Forrest and are sorry
that he gives his time to such idle pursuits. We ask that he take Ben McCleskey as
his model of industry and dignity.
, We have found the ideal boy! He is Ben McCleske3. Ben says that he is ideal
because never in his life has he chewed gum.
' K ller is the man higher up.
', Henry Smith-Humpty-Dumpty.
Roy Rowlett has red hair and is silly-so there.
on them" fThats the latest question the Freshmen askj
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Military Training-an Asset
Most essays or would-be essays twe'll make the term broad to include this master-
piecel begin with an introduction. This one doesnft. Besides being lazy, we nave
had from time immemorial an intense antipathy toward introductionsg and so we are
seizing the opportunity to leave it off.
Getting down to business twe have to get serious some of the time at least, or the
editor will certainly rebuke us-that is, if he catches on that we are fooling away
perfectly good space like thisl, military training is an asset to our school. No, you
d0n't have to take our word for it-we're going to produce a long and monotonous
list of arguments and reasons, and before long you will be glad enough to admit it
to get rid of us. That's our system. Simple, isn't it?
You, noble reader, may have already noticed that, like most amateur writers, we
have difficulty in sticking to our subject. No comments, now! We have the floor.
What we were going to say when so rudely interrupted is, from here on we do highly
resolve to tread only the chalk line of duty, paved as it certainly is with thorns.
Military training helps Bryan boys in-well, we don't know just how many ways,
but we are going to write about the two ways we think are the most important,
laziness and lack of space forbidding any further discussion. And don't think that
just because we put one before the other that it is any more important, as a matter
of fact we borrowed a nickel and flipped it to see which one to put first. We are not
telling the name of the fellow we got the nickel from, because we might want to
borrow it again sometime.
The first big reason why military training is an asset to Bryan High is that it gives
to more than half of the boys a period or more faccent on the "more" when thinking of
early morning drills and extra dutyj of vigorous drill in the open air. The average
Bryan boy, we feel safe in saying, follows approximately the following program: Get
up at 7:30g dress and eat breakfast, catch 8:00 o'clock car, get to school about 8:30,
stay there until any time from 3:00 to 4:30, stroll "up Main and down Ellumf' go to
a movie, or just "hang around," and then go home to supper. This program includes no
exercise. Of course, the football and basketball boys get plenty, but only a small
fraction of the bewhiskered half of our student body "go out" for these sports. So,
with aggravating insistence we repeat, the rest of our boys do not get any exercise.
Military training is the only school institution that attempts to fill this crying need.
fYou have by this time probably noticed that we have an enormous stock of trite ex-
pressions that appear at short intervals throughout our literary t?J efforts. We don't
take any credit for it. We were just born good, we suppose.J But, as we were saying,
military training, by giving the boys a period of vigorous exercise daily, is thereby of
immeasurable benefit to them, and thus directly to the school.
"But," I hear someone among my readers say, "why will not a mere physical train-
ing course fill the need ?" The answer is one word: Discipline. In no other way
besides belonging to a military organization may the boy acquire quite the same train-
ing as he receives through participating in the activites, the duties, and the privileges
of this kind of an institution.
Discipline is drilled into him until he acts subsconsciously at the word of command
-not simply because he fears punishment if he does not, but because he has been
shown, and he believes that only by subjecting his will to the will of the group as
a whole may the best interests of the group, and of the individual, be furthered,
because he realizes the necessity for authority, and can see how by restricting the
absolute liberty of action of the individual the freedom of the collective body is
increased, and because he has learned how he may obey implicitly and yet retain his
self respect and the respect of others.
So, then, even if we cannot cheerfully obey every order of the sometimes diminu-
tive "guard," or even if we regard our right to slip in the lunch line as inalienable,
let us not judge the whole system of military training on the ground that it interferes
with our pleasures Qinnocent, indeedll but on the higher level of benefit to the school
and to the nation. And who would question the benefits of an institution that gives
to our citizenship men who not only possess a good physique but who have been
lnstilled with the American idea of obedience to recognized authority without degrada-
tion-the idea on which our government is founded. Long may she wave!
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Hmm A N N un L
f'He's little but he's loud
is the verdict when this di
munitive personage is dis
cussed. Captain Stoner, foi
his size, is the most energiz
ing man Bryan has seen for
many autumns. He is behind
everything, even when he 1S
leading in the fun. He is a
happy combination of the
astronomer and the geologist
and delights in going to Fort
Worth in yellow cabs. Some
day, we hope, he will be a
big man like papa.
foi granted Past yeais of
efficient seivice have so ac
customed us to his unusual
ability that we abhor the idea
of Bixans P O T C with
out him To his lot this year
seeing all the petty and an
noying details of the paper
work of the coips and in so
painst kin lv fllqch a r g 1 n g
this disagreeable dutv he has
shown himself to be what we
always know him as a pa
tient devotee of dutv
Of him as of Brutus
iudge of men might say:
His life was entle and the
qo mix d in him that nature
might stand up
And say to all the world
This was a manl' "
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Captain Coleman we take
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has fallen the task of over-
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Sergeant Rogers is the
anonymous author of the "In-
fantry Drill Regulations,"
and has a private edition with
original illustrations which he
gives to his friends on birth-
days, hog-killings, etc. He
is at present at work on a
book, "Who Won the Warg"
or, "Golden Hours With the
Poets." The illustrations are
said to be really good. But
aside from his lterary activi-
ties, "Sarge" finds time to
hold a controlling interest in
the "Little Motor Kar Co."
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MAJ. LAURIN P. MARLOW
This is Goose-Grease Ru-
dolph Vaseline Laurin Pre-
cious Marlow. He is hand-
some. If he had his hat off
you could see his hair and
the sta-comb. His smirk is
natural and not artificial. He
might be a good major if
given a chance to develop,
although this is questionable.
We like to hear him sing fa
M AJ. MARK COTTON
This is Mark, otherwise
known as "Kid Kottonf' He
also flexes a wicked larynx,
and he shaves every day for
ought toj. Mark means well,
hut you know what is paved
with good intentions. He has
a military figures but small
feet. We don't care about
seeing Mark roll.
MAJ. GERALD HAYES
Behold Jelly, of martial
fame! He almost rode a
horse at camp, and he has
some boots. He is a good
major, and he has some dia-
monds to wear on his shoul-
ders. Jelly has a big voice
and he is some shot at 15
feet. He puts up a good front
and an impressive rear. We
would like to see Jelly roll.
To the sound of martial strains Qwe didn't have the heart to use the word musicj
of the Military Band the Bryan Hi Cadets have marched with precision and fault-
lessness to a position of honor among R. O. T. C. units.
Bryan has had the benefits of military training now, for many years. The results
of this influence are apparent. The school has that atmosphere of efficiency and
co-operation that is the certain accompaniment of military education.
Besides those qualities that better school government and discipline, it is our
opinion, and we believe it with vehemence, that military training is of incalculable
desirability to our school because of the darling appearance made by the cadets in
their really strikingly attractive uniforms. We mutter this pungent remark in all
regard to the everlasting and fundamental essentials of truth. Is anyone so base
as to doubt the veracity of the elucidation that the Bryan Hi Cadet is anything but
irresistibly charming in his daily garb? We ardently hope not. Boy, page Lieutenant
H. B. Criswell, ye wearer of ye Samuel Browne and ye campaign chapeau.
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Mars folded his arms and beamed. Far below, in the glare of Apollo's luminescence,
toiled a straggling band of innocents under the condescending direction of a bebuttoned
and bediamonded infant. Mars chuckled.
A shrilled command, and the group assumed a new formation, grudginglyg and
then moved off with an unnerving disregard for alignment. Mars visibly swelled
But nearby, in another favorite resort of Olympus, yet another celestial was
holding forth to a' lounging circle of attentive listeners.
Minerva directed the superhuman gaze of her audience to the same incident which
had so favorably impressed Mars. "Here, my children," she observed, "we have the
foundation of everlasting peace among quarrelsome mortals." A murmur of dissent
ran through her listeners. This was decidedly new. "Do you think, fellow immortals,
that that child"-indicating a particularly bedraggled and perspiring toiler--"will,
after a year or so of this, want to go to war when he grows up? I think not."
And she sipped nectar with a triumphant air. Mars frowned.
FJMDAWIANNUAL - 1-1-1
This theme is written by a disinterested spectator, in protest against a practice
which he considers to be an autocratic outrageg a tyrannous perversion of the rights
of the populace. The deplorable practice of which the author speaks is the extra duty
edict. After a careful study of philosophy and psychology, it appears to the more
intelligent to be ridiculous to force an able-bodied young American to remain at school
and drill with a score of his equally mistreated associates, simply because he wilfully
disobeyed the orders of those in authority or because he failed to execute some trifling
duty required of him by his superiors. How much more agreeable would school life be
if all unpopular regulations were abolishedg how much more would we enjoy our daily
existence if annoying restrictions were removed.
The writer wishes to voice his opinion as being heartily opposed to a continuance of
compulsory punishment. Let us have harmony at all costs. We repeat with all the
vehemence of Patrick Henry: "Give me liberty or give me death!"
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COMPANY "D," HONOR COMPANY
Sherman made some very emphatic remarks concerning war and its similarity
with a much-pictured future existence. While the editor was p1'ivileged to term himself
a member of Bryan military organizations, it might be stated that his mental processes
coincided with those of that great general of Civil War notoriety, but now that he no
longer is terror-stricken by such comamnds as "Fall In!" "Right Shoulder Arms!"
and "About Face!" he only sighs and becomes enraptured with the progress and devel-
opment of our sturdy R. O. T. C. You have read at length of the advantage of military
training. Allow us as unflinching votaries of truth and bold opponents of all fabrica-
tion and facts factitious to present the following disadvantages:
Firstly, the peculiarities of the cadet uniform, emphasizing, with little-desired
publicity, the imperfections in the nether limbs of our male sex. Secondly, the too
numerous decorations and emblems emblazoned on the blouses of our cadets cause
them to be likened unto Joseph of biblical fame or unto that eccentric followed of the
sawdust ring, the clown. Thirdly, the stern mandates of the school's commandants
as to the necessity of the immaculate in the cadets' appearance cause that consci-
entious soldier in the embryo to stay awake far into the night in a glorious but futile
effort to make his uniform presentable for the following day, and fourthly, the military
guards posted in our halls daily cause unhappiness to a multitude because of their
avowed purpose of sending the above-mentioned multitude to their classrooms and
study-hall wherein they must needs toil at a pretense of labor.
After such a presentation of factual evidence I am sure you will assent with
unanimity to an immediate abolition of military training from our Bryan Street High
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A few cadets saunter aimlessly about, seemingly looking for articles of inconse-
quential value lost some time previously, "non-coms" work themselves into frenzies
of commands and whistle blastsg officers chat with Sergeant Rogers, peace is unto
all mankind. The tardy bell rings, without accelerating to any noticeable extent the
progress of the formation, which is all the while by slow degrees being moulded by
sheer force of will upon the part of the officers. At last, however, the apparently
impossible task is accomplished, reports are taken, and rifles are received. Here a
diversion occurs: two men have misplaced their rifles. Their plaints trouble high
heaven and third-story classes. They demand justice, and are referred to the supply
sergeant. The company listlessly ambles about for a period whose brevity is limited
only by the ingenuity of the cadets in thinking up excuses for not drilling longer.
Eternities pass, the warning bell ringsg the passing bell-and a wild burst for free-
dom, led by the officers. Another period has passed!
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Athletic Association .
Since athletics are such a vital factor in the maintenance of school spirit, the
Athletic Council must of necessity be an all-important organization. Intrusted as it
is with the great task of preserving 'll the sports of the school its officers must
bear a. grave responsibility and any inefficiency on the p..rt of those in charge is
immediately apparent to the student body
The officers for the t rm of 1921-Z2 were elected by ballot the totes being taken
in first period classes. Mark Cotton was made president, Richardson Scurry vice-
president and Carol Hull secretary-tre'1surer. Since their election these officers have
filled their respective positions in a most admirable manner. The teams have at all
times found firm and unalterable support in the student body .nd the pupils have
been rewarded by the excellent sportsmanship of the teams.
A novel achievement of the Athletic Council is the development of a fine spirit
of co-operation which has sprung up under its guiding hand between the faculty the
students and the athletic representatiwes, and has made discord among these groups
a thing of the past.
As a vitally neces:ar5 organization as a fitting personification of Bryan spirit and
as an Fxceedingh efficient roup we wish you the Athletic Association a successful
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"The Man on the Second Team"
Of all the goats it would seem that this man, the man on the second team, is the
biggest goat. He gets the knocks and the blame, and he fails to receive the encourage-
ment which means so much to a man's success. Day after day he drags his weary,
stiff, painfully bruised body out to the gridiron and places himself manfully before
the onslaught of eleven of Texas' star players, to be knocked down, trampled upon,
dashed one way and then the other, just as the whim of the all-powerful first team
man dictates. lf he yields too easily to the superior, rather persuasive will of his
high and mighty brother, the voice of the coach is to be heard distinctly in tones of
adverse criticism of the weaklingf, or if by chance his ire is sufficiently raised to
produce a brilliant tackle, dropping' the first team man with a thud, the same familiar
voice sends forth warnings of the drastic consequences, if so much as the hair on the
head of the precious man, who is to start the next big game be injured. This species
of goat is commonly and appropriately known t'scrub" from his daily actions. For,
every afternoon for two and one-half months, with an aching body, he painstakingly
and conscientiously scrubs the entire field, biting the dust at every opportunity, pre-
senting: himself a tackling: dummy and a pushing machine for the more fortunate stars.
There is no girl on the sidelines screaming her lungs out for him, as he lies shivering.:
on the ground ready to give his blanket to the first man "out" and praying to be the
one to take his place. Such, I have heard, is the life of a "scrub."
However, compensation is a law of nature and these atrocities must have their
balm, for even a goat has feelings. These "scrubs" are all-important to the first
team, for without the daily scrimma,Q'e and stiff resistance which they offer the first
team, all the wonderful material of that body would go to waste. The school knows
this and the Hscrubsu know it. Then there is always the possibility, the hope, the
expectancy of being' put in a game and, once given the opportunity, there is no doubt
that any 'tscrub" could shine brilliantly. Last, but not least, first teams are made of
second teams. The man with a second team training! behind him has a much better
opportunity to make the first team next year than a green fellow, unlearned in the
ways of the jolly life of a 'tscrubf' who is the stuff in the making, the backbone of
the first team, the salt of the earth.
So herels to the HMan on the Second Teamfl May he make the first next year.
wa. su 'Zvi -
The Bryan Hi Wolf
Invincible, inspiring, eternal is the spirit of the Bryan Hi Wolf. May each student
find him permeated and saturated with that spirit which acknowledges no defeatg
which is tenacious, hard-hitting: and patriotic.
As the citizenry of our Bryan High, we hereby solemnly pledge, with all the
strength of American manhood, to uphold and perpetuate the ideals of our nation
and school as they are represented in the red-blooded vitality of the Dalhi Wolf.
'llwllnuu A umm L U
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QA 'Twas a wild bunch of students who cheered till they were hoarse at
' an assembly given Oct. 7. The football team was about to get under way
1 after a week's delay. lg
Z Coach Cobb had a game scheduled with Garland for Sept. 30, but at 5
the last minute Garland backed down and there was no game. So on the
morning of Oct. 7 the coach bundled his boys up and carried them to
Mineola. They came back that night. The score was Bryan 03 same for
I Not to be the loser, because Garland cancelled their contract, the
5' Wolves took on Weatherford Saturday morning and won a 56 to 0 victory.
' Things had gotten started by then and on Oct. 14 Muskogee and the b
1 Wolves tied up at the Fair Park Stadium. When the tangle was unraveled
S it was found that Muskogee had 13 points and Bryan 7. '
at Next on the program was McKinney. The Wolves went down there 1 A
N confident of a victory, but somehow they were city-slicked, and the final ff
score was 14 to 14.
Eli The last game before the game with Forest came Saturday, Oct. 29.
EQ Coach "Willie Dear" Franks brought over his Central Fort Worth boys
and threatened the Wolves with a three-touchdown victory. The count
lg at the end of the final period was Fort Worth 0, Bryan 0.
lim Between the two games of the city series, Garland came up to keep
Q the date which she had broken at the first of the season. After the hard
Forest game a week before our lads couldn't seem to get started and the
y , , . .
. at game ended with the score in favor of Garland 14 to 7.
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The Forest Game
"Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah" etc.
"Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! F. A. H. S.," and so forth.
The teams had not yet made their appearance. Still more "rahing" by the respec-
tive schools. Then the teams trotted out on the field. Quite a lot of "rahing" went
on but not in unison.
The game started. It was at Marine Field, Nov. 11.
Bryan kicked the ball. Forest ran it back fifteen yards. Eddie Tosch made first
down on a line plunge. Forest marched the ball down the field. Two feet from the
goal line, the Wolves braced and the ball went over on downs to Bryan. McBride
punted the ball sixty yards.
Forest fumbled the ball and Chili Payne got loose for a thirty-five yard run. The
ball was carried to the twenty-yard line, but went over to the Green and White on
In the second quarter, Forest completed a twenty-five yard pass. The ball went
over the line in a few line plunges. Tosch kicked a goal. Forest kicked off, and the
ball fell behind the goal line. Hall fell on it, making a touchdown for Forest, the
kick being onside.
Forest kicked off again, and Bryan made it back to the twenty-yard line. McBride
tried several passes, but none were completed. It was Forest's ball on the twenty-
yard line. Forest was held for downs and the ball went back to Bryan. McBride
punted and a minute later, Despain intercepted a forward pass and the half ended.
In the second half, Forest plunged through the line for the third touchdown of the
game. After the kickoff and several attempts at forward passing, Forest held for
downs. The heavy backfield plunged through the Wolves for the fifth touchdown.
The ball was switched back and forth in the last quarter, both sides having equal
periods with it in their possession. Bryan came near to scoring when the ball was
on Forest's ten-yard line. A pass was intercepted, but McBride intercepted and ran
back. He was downed on the fifteen-yard line just as the whistle blew.
Margules, Hall, and Tosch were the stellar players for Forest, while Hull, Payne,
Despain, and McBride illuminated the Bryan lineup.
The lineups: Bryan-Hull and Reynolds, ends, Noe and Young, tacklesg Hayes
and Clem, guards, Farmer, center, McBride, quarter, Payne and Despain, halves,
Forest-Steineker and Vinson, ends, Goldberg and Cox, tacklesg Zaiser and R.
Tosch, guards, Swift, center, Margules, quarter, Moseman and Draughn, halves,
E. Tosch, full.
It was in this game that Farmer's knee was injured. His injury kept him out of
the game for the remainder of the season.
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if The Oak Cllff Game
"Bryan on this side! Oak Cliff over here!"
Words like these, or to that effect, met us as we marched through the gates to the
lkll Fair Park Stadium to see Oak Cliff and Bryan tie up in the annual football classic
lb, on Thanksgiving Day.
l lil i , , n
'yi And it was almost a tie, too. The score was Oak Cllff 13, Bryan 7.
As soon as Keller Harwood, our long, rangy cheer leader grabbed two little strips
of Maroon and White, and dashed across the field and hung them, flaunting their
brilliance to the world, on the goal posts which Oak Cliff had chosen to defend, and
f, Billy Gaston, redoubtable cheer leader for the school across the river, retrieved the
Q colors and waved them at the school from his left hand, we knew there was going
to be a fight to the finish.
And the fight was to the finish. In the opinion of certain scribes of prominent
newspapers, if the finish had not have arrived so soon, Bryan would have possibly
made another touchdown, tieing the score. But the whistle blew with the unfailing
accurateness and relentless precision.
Oak Cliff kicked off and Bryan started to march the ball back to the center of
the field. Oak Cliff got the ball when King recovered a fumble and Oak Cliff went
,Q back up the field.
Joy reigned in Bryan's part of the stands, when Oak Cliff fumbled and a flash
in a Maroon and White jersey picked up the ball. From then on it was a hard fight.
.5 And fight those boys did. It seemed that Oak Cliff had to advance the ball to Bryan's
gh. ten-yard line to get any opposition from the Wolves. But after the ball had reached
yi! said line or thereabouts, the opposition started and the ball changed hands.
Oak Cliff was perceptibly jarred when Charlie Reynolds showed them it was almost
EP- an impossibility to go around his end. They figured that Smuck Hull would give
M! them all the trouble so they went. or tried to go, around "Rah Rah's" end. But they
were badly fooled. They couldn't go around either one, so they tried the middle.
ffl That didn't work so good either, though they got several good gains on off tackle
ij: plays and end runs.
ji It was in the second quarter that the damage was done. Mulkey, the Cliffites'
:ff point-maker, went over the line for a touchdown, in spite of all the Smuck and "Rah
Rah" could do. And the fun started again with Bryan leading the funmaking.
Chili Payne dealt terror to the hearts of the Blue and White when he went through
tackle and around end for good gains. And on running back punts he seemed to slip
L right out of the tackles' arms. Chili played one of the best games on the field.
if Little Mac's toe helped a lot, too. And on the punts when one end didn't get the
" , receiver, the other did. We heard it said that Bryan wouldn't have a team if they
1.4 were to take Hull and Reynolds out. The same party said, "When Hull don't get
'H w him Reynolds does." Mostly correct in both remarks, though each member of the
fg VVolf band did his part.
In the second half, Oak Cliff again went over, but George Player missed the goal
I I and the score was 13 to 0. Things didn't look so bright for Bryan right then, but
li the tables were turned and the first thing the spectators knew, with several line
Q54 plunges and a forward pass, it was the Wolves' ball on the Oak Cliff ten-yard line.
Somebody made five yards. So much cheering was going on we could not make
ly, out who it was, but we think it was Despain. Then Montgomery started over left
tackle, changed his mind and went over right tackle for five yards and a touchdown.
Bryan's fighting come-back was not powerful enough to change the score, and the
game ended without further event.
di, W R
We wax red over our football team
become purple with enthuiasm about
basketball, and white with anxiety as we
enter the baseball season, we shriek
stamp, yell, whistle, shout, scream and
bellow as our idolized teams trot out on
the fieldg but we never realize that the
power that hammered into shape these
very players of whom we are so justly
proud, the inspiration that keeps them
so everlastingly at it, is the coach-our
He laughs it off, and says it's nothing,
because that's his natureg but Coach,
whether you will stand it or not, we are
here to tell whomsoever this publication
reaches that the Annual and the school
know how patiently you have toiled.
Coach, we quit. If we said what we
think, you and every one else would
think it flattery.
Behold the man! Whenever we think
of our football season we are reminded
of the unusual and spectacular playing
of our captain. More than once did he
cause consternation to our opponents by
his bulldog fighting spirit and by his
hair-raising talent for broken field run-
ning. Chili, you have often distressed
us by your attempts at vocal harmonyg
you have irritated us by the general ar-
rangement of your faceg but we must
admit that it is hard to find your equal
when it comes to football and basketball
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Paul Young, tackle.
Paul got his letter this
year. He says he weighs
158 pounds and is 5 ft.,
1116 in. high. We be-
lieve him. Paul likes most
anything connected with
John Clem, guard.
Johnny was in a Bryan
jersey for the first time
in 1921. His weight is
175 pounds, and his height
is 5 ft., 10 in. Johnny
likes his little old Dodge
Lyle Montgomery, full-
back. Monty tips the
scales at 152 pounds. He
is 5 ft. and 516 in. in
length. This was Monty's
first year. He made four
touchdowns. Monty likes
to get gummed up with
tp it .
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'fit "Smucik'f plaifed for allele Sfstttle 2 113436, C1235 52 ai A 1
ij, secom tune t 1S year. e . s ' ' , . , gg Pi
1 ' makes the Scaleg balance welghs 145 pounds. He A F-fll meg, Cefltel-
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him as 5 ft 5 in He made f o u 1' touchdowns 152 pounds heavy and IS 5 Y , .312
magle two lytouchqlowns, and kicked 13 goals. This ft., 7 in. in llnear Knweasyz
3,5 f'S1'nuck" likes T J and was his second year. He urement. He llkes Mac Q33
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!:.,! .4Mac.n likes "Smuck" and T. J. and "Smuck. Mig!
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Charles Reynolds, end.
'Rah Rah" played for the
first time this year. His
Weight is 146 pounds. His
height is 5 ft., S in. Hllah
Rah" likes his little "D
Ray Dowling, tackle.
Ray was with Bryan for
the first time in 1921. He
measures 5 ft., 10 in., and
is 158 pounds in weight. time. He weighs 161
Rex Despain, halfback.
This year was Refs first
Rav likes to visit Mr. pounds, and is 5 ft., 7 Ill.
Muise in 109. tall. Rex likes ladies
Bassett Orr, halfback.
Orr made the first team
for the first and last time
in 1921. He graduated in
1922. He weighs 139
pounds, and is 5 ft., 9 in.
tall. Bassett likes every-
thing that's good and lots
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Robert Aldridge, cen-
ter. Bob Aldridge got his
"DH this year for the first
time. He weighs 148
pounds and is 5 ft., 8 in.
tall. Bob doesn't know
what he likes best.
is -'Tiff .. -
Gerald Hayes, guard.
Jelly was in his second
year in 1921. He says he
Weighs 210 pounds. His
length is 5 ft. and 6 in.
Jelly likes to eat.
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Harold Noe, tackle. Noe
played for his second year
in 1921. He is 150 pounds
heavy and 5 ft., 11 in.
high. Noe likes physics
Fergus Van Wart, full-
back. Fergie weighs 147
pounds and is 5 ft., 8 in.
tall. He likes Bob Ald-
ridge. This was Fergie's
Louis Dieterich, guard.
Dieterich played for the
first time this year. He
is 5 ft., 10 in. tall and
weighs 162 pounds. He
won't tell us what he likes
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Captain Payne, leader of our pack of death-dealing Wolves, is a splendid example
of Bryan's fighting spirit.
"Mac" was the cool-headed general of Bryan's forces. He picked his plays with
consummate skill, and could always be depended upon to find the foe's weak points.
Hull was picked as the all-city left end, and deservedly so. He was considered
by all who saw him in action the best end in this section of the state.
Reynolds has a genius for accurate tackling, and he simply refused to be "boxed"
Time after time he dived between the runner's interference and spoiled the play.
T. J. FARMER
"T. J.," our "Rock of Gibraltar," was the point of rest of most of our line resis-
tance, and to him should go the lion's share of the credit for Bryan's line work.
When "Monty" couldn't go through or under the line, he went over with disastrous
results to his personal, facial characteristics, but he usuallly got his distance.
Rex was an important part of our hard-hitting backfield and in a broken field
he was unconquerable.
When Noe said "nay," it was noticeably nix for Bryan's opponents. He played
brilliantly in the line in every game, and his consistency was no small part of his
Dowling was a dependable man at all times, and he was always ready with a hole
in the opponent's line big enough for a steam engine to go through whenever it was
"Jelly" was given the title of "Pike's Peak of the Line" early in the season and
he certainly lived up to his reputation. The opposing players could not get around
him, or over him, and they certainly couldn't get through him, so there you are!
When Dieterich laid back his ears and grinned, the other team was simply up
against it-"it," in this case, being Bryan's line. '
Bert plowed into the line like a buzz-saw going through cheese, and he left a trail
like a thousand-pound shell. He didn't have to hunt holes in the line-he made them
When Clem got a toehold on the line and gritted his teeth no team that we played
could do anything with him. They just went the other way after the first attempt.
Young's excellent handling of his opponent and himself was commented on more
than once by those who saw him play, and it was seldom indeed that anyone went
through his position in the line.
FERGUS VAN WART
Fergus had many winning little ways on the football field, usually in the way of
getting gains that told on the final score.
Hassett usually ruined things for the other side, either by tackling their man or
tearing through, himself, for a very substantial gain.
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We fooled them.
The other schools, we mean. Basketball practice. started about three weeksbefore
Christmas and about two weeks before the other schools had thought about starting.
Arthur Harris took charge of the forty or fifty men who reported the first day.
Among them were Felix Tapp and Son Wyche.
Five pre-season games were scheduled, two with Lindale, two with Red Oak and
one with the Alumni.
The boys went up to Lindale. They found that they couldn't lick professionals when
they looked at the scoies oi 11116 two games. They were Lindale 38, Bryan 10, and
Lindale 46, Bryan 2.
Coach Cobb took charge right after the Oak Cliff football tilt and he matched a
game with Red Oak. They played up here. 'IHS final score was Bryan 43, Red Oak 17.
A return game was played that week-end at Red Oak on an outdoor court and the
farmers succeeded in ringing 27 markers to the Wolves' 9.
The Alumni came next. The day that school dismissed for the Christmas holidays
was the date. The team of '20 couldn't get around the Wolves of '22 and the score,
thanks to Son Wyche, was 23 to 22.
The Iirst game on the season's schedule was with Garland. They came up this
time and went back with the little end of an 18 to 12 score.
Next on the list was Weatherford. They lost their chance of revenge for the foot-
ball defeat when they lost the game, 36 to 26.
East Texas Normal came next. The game was played in the Bryan gym. The
Greenville lads didn't get started and the final score was Bryan 55 to Normal's 16.
Coach Cobb bundled up the Wolves and went down to Waco on Jan. 30. The Waco
lads, used to playing on the "cracker box" court, finally won out in a stiff game,
Waco 29, Bryan 19.
The last game before the city series was played at S. M. U. with the Freshman
team. The Freshmen couldn't get started because of the team Work of the Wolves
and took the little end of the score of 19 to 7.
To fill in the week when Forest played the second game with Oak Cliff, Central
High of Fort Worth came over. "Willie Dear" had a good team and at the end of
the game the score was tied. An extra period was played and Hubert Wyche got
away for a couple of markers before the last whistle. The final score was 24 to 22,
favor of Bryan.
Oak Cliff Game
The Bryan Wolves sharpened their fangs at 3 p. m. Feb. 1.
The basketball team was to tie up at 3:30 with Oak Cliff. The Wolves were going
to try mighty hard to get the Cliffmen.
The referee's whistle blew at 3:30 sharp and the two teams were at it. On the
first play a technical foul was called on the Wolves, which seemed to throw them off
their guard, though Danny Lynch failed to make it count.
After the first foul the game was on fast. The ball was switched back and
forth over the floor, Oak Cliff taking it almost to their goal, only to lose it to Bryan,
the Wolves duplicating the feat of the Blue and White tossers.
The final score of the game was 15 to 12, in favor of the Cliffites. But, though
outscored, the Wolves were never outplayed. Paul and Hubert Wyche held up their
standard, and though Paul wasted a good many shots at the basket from the center
of the field, he was a mainstay.
The star of the game was "Smuck" Hull. Hull didn't start because of a bad foot,
but he was at the finish, big. His playing was the feature of the game. He covered
the floor entirely and King hadn't a chance against him.
"Chili" Payne played his usual bright game, though he didn't do any especially
brilliant work. Felix Tapp made known his presence by ringing one of the Wolves'
For the Oak Cliff squad, Lynch took Player's place as star easily. Though King
playted at center, Lynch was the mainstay of the team, making 11 of the team's 15
Ox Higgins was next in order of the stars. This was his first year at the game and
he put up a bang-up one.
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.5 flfwfaml ANNUAL The Forest Game
The Foresters didn't know what hit them on Feb. 3, and as a result, when the final
pistol sounded, the score was Bryan 10, Forest 10. The coaches trooped out on the
floor, conferred, and then the referee announced that a five-minute period would be
P yfhe five-minute period was played and then another, during which Mann dropped
a couple of free trials through the hoop, winning the game.
'Twas a hard scrap throughout. The team which Coach Cobb sent in fought every
inch of the way and the work of Chili Payne on offense and defense had a big hand
in the close score.
There were plenty of fouls during the game. But neither foul shooter got as many
as he should have gotten. Mann got S out of 16 and "Son" missed all but four.
Though Hubert Wyche, Felix, and "Smuck" didn't get any goals, they played a
game that is to be remembered. And McBride got in for a while, during which he
"did himself proud." Hull played the same old game against the Foresters that he
put up against Oak Cliff.
Coach Loos of Forest had to use eight men. Mann, Jones, and Tosch were the
stars, however. Eddie slipped for one basket, Jones looped one basket and Mann got
8 points. It was the fouls which beat Bryan, for the Foresters got only two field goals
to Bryan's three.
Good officiating was also a feature of the game. Gibson, a Y. M. C. A. man from
Waco, came up to referee. His work was of the best caliber seen in the city. Both
teams got a square deal, though he called numerous fouls.
This game made the standing in the city series as follows: Oak Cliff won two,
lost none, Forest, won one, lost oneg Bryan, won none, lost two.
The Second Oak Cliff Game
The Wolves failed to stage a comeback Feb. 10 against Oak Cliff.
The score was 16 to 1 in favor of the Cliffmen. But the end is misleading as
to the method of obtaining it.
Bryan put up a scrappy game from the start, but it was an off day. A reluctance
to shoot baskets probably kept them from making more than one marker. In the
first half not more than a half dozen times did the Maroon and White lads heave
the ball toward the object of the game.
But "Rah Rah" Reynolds played the best game of the day for the Bryan team.
His defense, though circled once or twice, was the best put up. Charlie was inexperi-
enced at the game, but he clinched for himself a place for the rest of the season.
It was the bright offense work of Dan Lynch that threw the Wolves off their
balance. He seemed to be everywhere at once, and the able assistance of Higgins and
Ward in the guard positions left him free to do the attacking.
Son shone as usual, flashing here and there, dribbling the ball well down into
the Bryan territory, only, by some misfortune, to lose it. Hull covered his end of the
floor well, keeping King worried through the game.
McBride and Hubert Wyche held down the forward positions. Tapp was taken
anti Recause of an injured hip, during the game, and Hubert was not in the best of
ea t .
Scores of students were at the game. The gymnasium was crowded and then some.
It seemed that all Bryan had turned out to witness the game, but, as a matter of fact,
there were not more than 400 rooters.
The Second Forest Game
Valentine's Day was a boon to Bryan and a jinx to Forest.
When the pistol, announcing that the game was over, went off, the scorer looked
at his book, and yelled out that the score was 19 to 18, Bryan.
The crowd on the Bryan side went wild and the players did too. On the Forest
side was deep sorrow. The city championship was lost decisively, Oak Cliff was the
victor by one point.
Stars stood out in the game. Son Wyche, Payne, and Stephens held up the honors
of stellardom for the Wolves. Son was high point man with 11 markers, and Stephens
was second with 6.
Hull was out of the game. Feeling that they were not only fighting for Bryan,
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but for their star center, the Wolves went in and, from the first whistle to the pisol,
played an aggressive game.
At all times they were playing on the offense. The first goal was made by Mann,
when he scored in the first few seconds of play on a "center to forward to forward"
play. Son evened the tally shortly after and the score was nip and tuck from there on.
Reynolds played another great game at guard, and Payne, out of the Forest game
four days before, and still a little weak from the effects of his illness, did likewise.
Coach Cobb shifted the diminutive Son to forward to pair off with Tapp. Hubert
Wyche and McBride also had a chance at the position held down by Felix. The game
was the highest-scored game of the series, the others being lower than 16 points.
It was the first game of the series that Bryan had won and, by virtue of their
fight, they were entitled to win. The game was the hardest seen on the Y. M. C. A.
court for a long time.
The Southern A. A. U. Meet
On Feb. 17 and 18th, the high school division of the Southern A. A. U. held its
annual basketball championship tournament in Dallas. The three high schools en-
tered, and bryan was matched Wltll Krum l-ligh.
The game was played on the alternoon of Feb. 17 in Oak Cliff gym. Both teams
scored 11-equently, but Bryan the most frequently, the final count being 29 to 23. The
Krum boys put up a game that was astonishing to basketball fans.
Unheard of, they had one of the best teams entered in the meet. The game was
hard-fought throughout. lt was played after Celina had given Weatherford a drubbing.
That night at the Y. M. C. A. the Wolves butted into the Celina five. Celina
rated as the best in the meet, won the game by the close score of 16 to 10.
The long shots of the Celina center featured the game. Time and time again he
stood in the middle of the floor and looped goals. The luck with which he was blessed
was disconcerting to the Wolves, who failed to make similar shots.
The game eliminated Bryan from the semi-finals which were 'played in the Bryan
gym, Saturday, between Forest and Celina, and Oak Cliff and Corsicana.
The Foresters and the Cliffmen met Saturday night, and Oak Cliff was victor,
16 to 13. A hard game was played, despite the fact that both teams had played hard
games that afternoon.
The Muskogee Trip We Approached
Eight white-sweater-clad basketball players and one coach tchaperonj left Dallas
at 8:15 a. m. for Muskogee, Ok. The basketball season was to close with two games
which were scheduled with Central High or that city.
The eight boys were "Chili" Payne, "Son" Wyche, Hubert Wyche, "Smuck" Hull,
"Rah Rah" Reynolds, Felix Tapp, Ralph McBride, and "Sheik" Stephens. The chaperon
was Capt. Frank E. Stoner.
After an exicting ride, on which Felix almost had an altercation with a "heap big"
Indian chief, and on which Hubert went to sleep and Son scrapped with anybody who
would scrap, the train pulled into Muskogee.
That night the team took the floor against the fast Muskogee five. The lineup
was P. Wycre and Hull, forwards, Stephens, center, Reynolds and Payne, guards.
"Son" slipped the ball over the rim for the first marker of the game and then
Muskogee got some counters.
Luck seemed to be against the Maroon and White for many heart-breaking shots
were missed. And then it seemed that Muskogee couldn't fail to drop one in every
time one of their men tried.
The score the first half was 7 to 7. In the last half the Green and White men
flashed up and took a large lead. The final score was 25 to 9.
The second game was on Saturday night. The boys laid around the hotel all day
Saturday, except when Bower, Muskogee captain, came around and gave them an
exciting ride over the city.
Capt. Stoner started P. Wyche and H. Wyche at forwardsg Hull at center, and Rey-
nolds and Payne at guards. Stephens was out of the regular lineup because of
sickness. Tapp and McBride played in the latter half of the game.
Son was star again, getting most of Bryan's 16 counters. Muskogee had great
luck and hit the goal from all angles. Their final score was 32. The game Saturday
night was rougher than on Friday. There seemed to be a strain on the players of both
teams. They felt that they had to win the last game.
The boys arrived in Dallas Sunday afternoon at 2:15.
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Paul Wyche: "And a little child shall lead them." So it was this year
when Paul Wyche, diminutive captain, piloted Bryan's superb basketball
team. Stay in there, Paul, we sure trounced Forest in the last of the
season-and say, just watch us next year!
Marvin Stephens: In Marvin we have an unique paradox. He is the
successful combination of the poet and the athlete, of the dreamer and
the man of action. Marvin, here's good luck to you, you sure played in
that last Forest-Bryan game. Bryan is proud of you, old man.
Coach Cobb: It has been rumored that Coach Cobb in his idle mo-
ments really teaches History. Of course that's nothing really serious
against his character, but we will always remember him as Bryan's pop-
ular and "peppy" athletic coach. Alright, coach, smile for the readers so
they can go on to another page!
"Smuck" Hull: Hull was such a f'keen" football player that he some-
times forgot himself and tried to mix that game with basketball. His
opponent at all times wore that dazed expression that bespoke the
troubled mind. As a fast, enduring, and whirlwind basketball player
"Smuck" Hull can't be beat.
Charlie Reynolds: Handsome and hard-playing is Charlie, the prodigy
of our athletic teams. Isn't it peculiar that everybody in Bryan likes
Reynolds, while everybody in rival school hates the very sight of him?
We guess it's because he is such a formidable opponent on the gridiron
McBride: This year McBride proved that he could play basketball as
creditably as he could disconcert the opposing eleven in football. We
could say a lot about Mcllride, but we merely state, because praise for
this athlete is trite and obvious, that he "sure knows his stuff" when
things athletic are concerned.
Chile Payne: To us, Payne is the personification of the Bryan Hi
Wolf fighting spirit. Tenacious, hard-fighting, and persevering are adjec-
tives that Well describe his genius for athletics. The name "Payne" is
synonymous with fair play and achievement in football and basketball.
Felix Tapp: A second-year man and a star player is Felix Tapp. Like
all the rest of our incomparable basketball team he knows the game from
A to Z, or rather from basket to basket, and proves that knowledge by
superior playing in every game.
Hubert Wyche: Playing with the ease and grace of a trained athlete
and veteran of many battles, Hubert assured himself of the respect and
admiration of his coach and of the student body. Hube1't, coming from
Forest, proved that there was good even in that rival school of ours.
G. Go. Fg. Fmg. P. T. Pts.
P. Wyche .... .,,.. 4 5 14 18 3 9 24
Stephens ...... ...,. 2 3 0 0 0 3 8
Payne ......,.,.. ,.... 3 2 0 0 7 1 4
H. Wyche ...., ,,... 4 2 0 2 3 4 4
Hull ........... ,,... 3 1 0 0 1 0 2
Tapp ,,,,,,,,. ...,, 4 1 0 0 5 1 2
McBride ......... . 11.. 1 4 0 0 1 2 1 0
Reynolds ........,..,.,.,....,....,,1.1.,1. ......... 2 0 0 0 4 1 0
Paul Wyche, affectionately called "Son," high point man, and captain.
"Son" says he weighs in the Vicinity of 120 pounds, and is about 5 feet 5
inches tall. "Son" has played basketball since he was big enough to catch
one without falling over. This was his second year.
Hubert Wyche, known as "Subconscious," Paul's big brother. Hubert
weighs 139 and is 5 feet 10 inches in his stocking feet. Hubert has played
so long he has forgotten more than the rest of the team knows. This is
his first year at Bryan, though he has made three letters at Forest.
Carol Hull, alias "Smuck," star center and guard. Smuck weighs about
145 and tips the height market at 5 feet 7 inches. Smuck played basket-
ball for the first time this year. He was some star, too.
Felix Tapp, known as "most anything," held down forward position.
Felix tips the scales at about 148 and is about 5 feet 10 inches, though
he doesn't know for sure. This is Felix's first year on the team. He was
first string sub last year.
Howard Payne, our "Chili," the "grand old man" of Bryan. "Chili's"
woik during the whole season was the talk of Horace McCoy and his
contemporaries, George White and Jere Hayes. He played for the second
year on the team. "Chili" weighs 150, and is about 5 feet 10 inches.
Charles Reynolds, otherwise known as "Rah Rah" or "Big Mitt," our
"uncircleable" guard. Charlie's 5 feet and 10 inches weighs about 157
pounds, though he won't admit it. CWe saw him weigh.D Charlie thought
he was the Rock of Gibraltar and nobody could penetrate him in the city
series. It was his first year.
Ralph McBride, known as "Mac," starred in basketball as he did in
the pigskin sport. "Little Mac" isn't little any more. He is 5 feet 8
inches tall and weighs 145. This was Mac's first year on the team also.
Marvin Stephens, called "Shike," "The Sheik," "Rangy," and "Bones"
by his-contemporaries, plays at the center position. He is 6 feet and 1
inch high and 141 pounds heavy. This is his first year on the team. I
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,y y CRITES
t A good ball-player, and a worthy captain of our successful '22 team.
. l We just want to let you know, Marion, that the school appreciated your
4 leadership. Coming back next year?
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' - o r -. 92
ALHI A NNUAL 'klllll4lJ.HJll.hl!lAXlIlAKlI .ajvrmx
T 21777 77 xr --- -7'-377
In track and field events Bryan had many promising candidates for
the team, but in the inter-city meet her showing was perhaps not as
creditable as we, her supporters, would have liked. We rest content, how-
ever, with the knowledge that our men, true always to the ideals of the
school, fought and fought and did their best. The Annual feels that no
disgrace can stain the colors of the school as long as our teams remain
the good winners, and, harder, the good losers that they are now and
have been in the past.
In baseball our cherished dreams of a city and fshout ith state cham-
pionship bid fair to materialize. Centering around Paul Deputy, our
hurling genius, the Bryan team sweeps all before it, and at the time of
this writing is unconquerable. The support of the student body is not
lacking in victory, as it is ever present in defeat. Such a team we know
will be a credit to our school, let it win or lose.
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It's mighty hard for an editor to attempt to fittingly describe the
virtues of our many clubs and organizations in language that is at all
times varied and adequate.
The Girls' Club, however, fully deserves what praise may flow in
honeyed wo1'ds from this poor editorial pen. lt is a club whose influence
is far-reaching and all-enduring. lt is an institution whose motto is "ser-
vice," whose watchword is "p1'ogress."
The Girls' Club is to the young ladies of Bryan what the "Hi-Y" Club
is to the boys of our school. It is truly remarkable and interesting to note
that nearly all of the worthwhile campaigns and movements are backed
by the Girls' Club or the "Hi-Y."
Miss Ruth West, a Senior, had the privilege of leadership in the Girls'
Club during the past year. Good work, Ruth.
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In encouraging debate among the girls of Bryan Hi "The Senate"
has opened up a new field of literary activity. The several old and Well-
established debating societies of the boys have been engaged in this Work
for years, but it remained for this club to initiate the movement for par-
ticipation in public spaking on the part of the less stern of the sexes in
our school. The officers have been particularly well chosen for their
positions of importance in guiding the society through a trying year, and,
with the solid co-operation of the membership, have done the seemingly
impossible in stimulating interest in an indifferent student body. That
their efforts have achieved at least some measure of success is evident in
the substantial increase in the number of girls trying for declamation,
nine in all, While only five boys competed for the corresponding honor.
The Annual appreciates efforts that get results. We admire "The Sen-
ate" and its work.
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NED GREGG WALLACE DORIS SPEIGHT RUTH PITTS
Vice Presidente Presidenta Reporter
El Circulo Hispano
El Circulo Hispano fue organizado para los estudiantes que querian
mas practica en hablar Espanol. El Espanol es el idioma del club y el
socia que hable una palabra de Ingles tiene que pagar una multa. Ha
tenido el club varias sesions con programas en Espanol y tendra sesiones
sociales para practicar las costuinbres sociales de los Espanoles y para
comer enchiladas, atole, etc. Tendra tambien oradores ilustres de habla
Espanola, las maestras de Espanol son las directoras.
Colores: Amarillo y encarnado.
Leina: Adelante, sieinpre adelante!
Vice Presidente le....
Reporter ..... , ...... ..
Macero del Rey .....
Biddle, Ruby Du
Broun, Lou Ella
.....,..Ned Gregg Wallace
Eby, Fay Ray, Anna Katherine
Harbin, Ruby Mae
Jones, S. C.
Wallace, Ned Gregg
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Zetha Nee Club ,743
The term of 1921-22 has so far JQI:
been very successful. At the first , A'A' ff,
meeting the club decided to con- El it
tinue the study of drama.
The club took part in the
Thanksgiving Assembly Nov. 29. l I,
The following tableaux W e re ,, T
shown: M2 king of the First Flag, T .it
Thanksgiving of Y e s t e r d a yg A
Thanksgiving of Today, and The
Spirit of America. ,
Only ten of the old members
were left from last year, but the f'g'fji
new members have shown much xigf
interest in the club. The follow-
ing were initiated at the home of
Dorothy Boren Dec. 12: Elizabeth 5 42,
and Alice Disosway, Margaret and fi
Mary Etheridge, Margaret and Ge- fiifq-
neva Rhodes, Mildred Ormesher,
Mary Louise Simpson, Virginia pri
Smith, Jeanette Lyne, Jimmie lffrii
Luna, Joe Wylie, Marguerite
Cockrell, Mary Hereford, Elizabeth WE,
Perry, Lucy Clark and Katherine my
As the club's former sponsor, Wfrfl,
Miss Sarah Meriwether, could not
be here this year, Mrs. Durrett Yr Q
was unanimously elected as spon- 5.
sor. The success of the club this gf ,
year is largely due to her help and tj
interest taken in the club.
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1, 5 1-QDQLM AHNHRLQL A f "
President - - Frances Jones
Vice-President - Pauline Parker
Secretary - - Amelia Kleber
Treasurer - - Dorothy Hardy
Members: Dorothy Boren, Lucy
Clark, Marguerite Cockrell, Sarah
Collet, Elizabeth Disosway, Alice
Disosway, Margaret Etheridge,
Mary Etheridge, Dorothy Hardy,
Mary Hereford, Frances Jones,
Iris Kilman, Amelia Kleber, Jim-
mie Luna, Jeanette Lyne, Mildred
Ormesher, Gilma Orr, Pauline Par-
ker, Louise Parker, Elizabeth
Perry, Geneva Sanderson, Mary
Louise Simpson, Virginia Smith,
Elizabeth Toomey, Joe Wylie.
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Ata Pye Annual Report
Throughout the year the Ata
Pye Club has been deeply en-
grossed in the study of Greek
Mythology, under the competent
guidance of its sponsor, Miss Coe.
But its activities have not been
centered on itself alone. A beauti-
f ul little pageant, "The Awakening
of America," was presented before
the student body Thanksgivingg
and the first party given by any of
the clubs in the gymnasium caused
the Ata Pyes to "set the prece-
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dent." An enjoyable entertain-
ment was given during the Christ-
mas holidays, and the feast and
initiation of pledges at the home
of Miss Lois Turner was a delight-
ful social affair-for the members.
The Ata Pyes are living up to their
motto, "Learn to live and live to
learn," more and more each year,
for whatever they attempt, they
accomplish, and their activities are
always marked by enthusiasm and
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Another of Bryan's clubs, which
add so much to her school life, is
the Art Club. The past year has
been one of increased activity in
every line of endeavor, and to excel
this yea1"s record will be a hard
task for the club next year. The
presidents, Elizabeth Finley and
Elizabeth McClure, have been ex-
ceptionally competent in managing
the club's affairs, and, with the aid
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"ART CLUB" 1
of the solid support of the club,
have elevated the organization to
prestige and reputation.
Art Club, you have our sincere
respect and admiration. Your tal-
ent is unexcelled, your spirit is un-
conquerable, and your membership
is unconquerable. With these as-
sets, how can a club fail?
And the Art Club has not, does
not, and will not. Are we not
"ART CLUB" ppp 1
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The Philomathian Club is an or-
ganization popularly conceded to
be filled with pretty girls and
"pep," Even the casual thinker
will be convinced that such a com-
bination is bound to achieve suc-
cessg especially will it be popular
in a school where there is a high
percentage of those who term
themselves "young men."
The Philomathian Club is par-
ticularly noted for its Philo Re-
view. A fuller description of that
entertaining performance will be
found in another portion of this
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The Philomathian Club was
blessed this year with presidents
of unusual caliber and talent.
Misses Frances March and Mar-
garet Fears held the position as
chief executive during the first
and second terms, respectively,
and sustained during their admin-
istrations the enviable record of
Club work is of inestimable
value to the High School students
and so it is with pleasure that
Bryan contemplates its numerous
societies. May the Philos in future
years be possessed of the same
spirit of accomplishment as they
certainly are today.
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Phi Kappa Report
Phi Kappa initiated the year with verbal manifestations of genius, and
since then the cob-webbed corridors of the school have resounded long and
loudly to the efforts of her youthful orators to chime the welkin. How-
ever, that worthy instrument is not fractured as yet, and the members
have received a great deal of benefit from their efforts in that direction, so
all concerned are better off.
The banquet, at the Oriental Hotel, was in every way successful, and at
it the members received both a square meal and a great deal of informa-
tion, not to mention the inspiration which the alumni attempted to impart
to them. Mr. Crozier, as toastmaster, added no small part to the enjoy-
ment of the members and guests. If the pie was hot, so were the emo-
tional passages in which the love of those present for Phi Kappa was
declared in glowing terms, and while the rolls were cold, so were the feet
of some of the members when extemporaneous speeches became the order
of the day, or, rather, night.
1. ill Hi-sum.
The officers have been capable, to a degree, and fairly honesty but no
man knows what the future holds in store for him, nor does the society.
Howard Hayden was our first president, and William Nearly somehow
managed to get elected for the second and third terms. There is still a
cloud over his campaign expenditures. but in View of his comparative
integrity while in office, the society has decided not to make a scene.
Last and least, H. B. Criswell served the fourth term and carried out
the questionable program of his predecessors.
Mr. Guice, our faculty critic, has served faithfully throughout the year,
and under his tutelage several most creditable debating teams have been
developed. The weekly programs, also, have been interesting and instruc-
tive, and have afforded ample opportunity for every member to demon-
strate his ability along the lines of debate and oratory.
The society voted to adopt the use of a pin, and a most artistic design
was devised. The pins have added a great deal to the spirit of the organi-
zation, and have given an added incentive to the members to live up to the
high standards of Phi Kappa.
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The Little Theatre this year
progressed much farther than last,
in that it presented two dramatic
prograrns of passing eXceHence.
Immediately before the Christmas
hohdays a seasonal inasque 'was
given, which showed in a striking
manner the talent of the members.
QEncouraged, perhaps by the suc-
cess of its initial effort, the club
outdid itself in producing "The
Land ofllearfs Desneu nithelat-
ter part of Llarch. 'Phe actnig of
the characters was favorably com-
mented on by all who were fortu-
nate enough to witness the pro-
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' ' HXQDQLHQ Q NNUA L
The Little Theater has set a
high-Water mark for the club of ff?
future years to aim at in its at-
tempts to surpass its own record.
This society is the only purely
dramatic organization in the school,
and, as We feel that histrionic tal-
ent is not lacking and the develop- gg
ment of this native ability must
play no small part in the formation if
of character, the club's Work is im- Qfj
It is a society that adds much to Q72
school life at Bryan, both in the
pleasure it affords those who enter rj
upon its activities, and the instruc- gif
tion which these same members re-
ceive as they participate in the
programs of the club.
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In November of the year 1920 a
few lovers of mathematics held a
meeting for the purpose of organ-
izing some kind of club which
should promote interest in mathe-
matics in our school. "The Poly-
gon Club" came into existence as
a result of this meeting. From
that memorable time up to the
present, this club has continued its
growth, and it is now one of the
most highly esteemed and influen-
tial clubs in the school.
During the past year the club
has made a systematic study of
the "Origin of Number." It has
also made a general study of
phrenology and astronomy.
Believing in the old saying that
"all work and no play makes Jack
a dull boy," they have their annual
picnics and parties, which have
made the social life of the club
One regular meeting out of each
month is turned over to the "chess
players," who have made attempts
to teach the entire membership to
play chess. Despite the fact that
few of them can really play, they
have great fun trying to learn the
The success of the club is due
not only to its faithful and effi-
cient officers, but also to Mr.
A. W. Harris, the sponsor. Mr.
Harris suggested the organization
of the club, and has ever been its
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' Ile D 11 1 A N is A I
A 1 1 XX
President ..,, ., J. Pierpont Morgan
Vice President eeeee..,.eee George Davis
Secretary ooo.,oo Remington Christian
Treasurer .iii..si Albert A. Terry, Jr.
Reporter ....ii..,s Maude C. McKnight
Adair, Cecil, '23
Bryant, Regna, '22
Christensen, George, '22
Christian, Remington, '22
Darby, Exia, '22
Davis, Pearl, '22
Davis, George, '23
Dellinger, Isabel, '22
Donnelly, Perry, '23
Gannon, Frances, '22
Gatlin, Billy, '23
Hagg, Mildred, '22
Iredale, Corinne, '22
Kirchaine, Phil, '22
Mannon, Erma, '22
Marshall, Catherine, '23
McKnight, Maude, '22
Merzbacher, Charles, Jr., '22
Morgan, J. Pierpont, '22
Speed, Rosalie, '22
Stearman, Jewell, '22
Stovall, Carter, '22
Terry, Albert A., '22
Waples, Edgar, '22
Welch, Homer, '22
Wood, Eva Mae, '22
W orthington, Mary, '22
Worthington, William, '23
Zeller, Henry, '23
I ici, 1
I "i" ' 'Atta
. I. ,
The Forum Literary Society has
weathered its second year. Praise
be to the society and organization
capable of successfully combatting
the ever indifference to the bene-
fits of public speaking' training.
The Forum Literary Society has
continued the splendid work begun
by the membership of last year.
lt was quite an achievement for a
society in its infancy to capture
the Phi Kappa Oratorical Medal
from three determined Phi Kappa
members, but this ve1'y thing' was
accoinpliiihed last year by the
Forum through the person of Nick
VVillia1ns, one of its ablest speak-
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This year the Forum won sec-
ond place in the Declamation Con-
test because of the splendid work
of Browning, a literary novice of
Just as our athletic teams must
battle for Bryan's supremacy in
things physical, so also is it the
duty of our literary and public
speaking clubs to foster and pre-
serve the honor of our school on
the rostrum and on the speaking
It is the continued hope of the
Annual Staff that Phi Kappa and
the Forum will go hand-in-hand in
the coming years, fitting repre-
sentatives of our school, to achieve
for her, to the detriment of all her
rivals, a lasting and permanent
place in the fields of oratorical and
Jimmie Alberts as president of
the Forum served his society as a
conscientious and devoted leader.
Alberts did his share in the main-
tenance of Forum honor by enter-
ing both the debating and decla-
mation contests for State honors.
Watch the Forum next year. To
the male aggregation of Bryan's
splendid body the Forum extends
its honest invitation for member-
rw R at so me . . so-ms
Girls' Glee Club
Another product of the Music Department is the Girls' Glee Club. In
common with our other musical organizations, this club has been unusu-
ally successful, and has done a great deal toward establishing Bryan's
reputation in musical circles. Although no public concerts have been
given, the work of the club has been commented on very favorably by all
who have heard them sing. The girls have worked hard to maintain the
standards set by their sister organizations, and have in no Way failed in
their attempt. Credit to whom credit is dueg praise to the Girls' Glee
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DICK SCURRY MARK COTTON mil,
F. gy 1.
f The promotion of fellowship and Christian ideals of character is the
fundamental purpose of the Hi-Y Club.
Under the presidency of Richardson Scurry and under the guidance of lim
Mark Cotton, chairman of the board of directors, the Hi-Y Club of 1922
523, was Worthy of its ideals. ill
It is noticeable that the Hi-Y Club is always well attended, although
M' ,Q it meets at the rather unusual hour of 6:30. Of course, this is only a Wi
theory, but it is our guess that this full membership is due partly to the i '
2 i fact that a splendid dinner is served and that a worth-while message is
given the members by some talented speaker at each meeting.
if The Hi-Y meets each Monday of the school term at 6:30 at the Y. M. if 3'
Q, .A C. A. Building.
iff Fellows, you'll like the work! Come on down and join next year.
if K 43.
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A club of hard-working undergraduates is the Semper Fidelis. "Sem-
per fidelis" is Latin, or Greek, or some foreign language, We think, and
it means something about being always faithful. The membership is cer-
tainly living up to their club name. Semper Fidelis was the first organi-
zation to pay the Annual for its space in this book. It was the most
prompt in getting its picture made. We certainly congratulate them for
this unusual courtesy.
The Annual desires to impress upon the school the value of our organi-
zations. A far greater number of students should be interested in club
work. The Semper Fidelis welcomes any girl desirous of really Working
to its fellowship. How about joining? Do your bit in placing Bryan at
the top in literary achievements.
Boost the Semper Fidelisl
Watch Semper Fidelis grow!
Put your name in its roll!
HOWARD HAYDEN "DOT" HARDY Q
Students' Council fig
There dwells in Bryan's youth-trodden halls an august, an awe-inspir-
ing tribunal-the Students' Council. The workings of that splendid body T fl
are, of course, hidden from the eyes of the flotsam and jetsam of our fit?
school world, yet we are positive that we may say that it is one of the ff
foremost elements, one of the leading factors, in the development of our
school spirit and in the maintenance of a high morale. fit,
The officers of this majestic assemblage were nominated from the fi
Senior classes and were ratified by the entire student body in a general 5
assembly. It is our opinion that the students of Bryan showed excellent SQ!
judgment in their selection of Albert Terry as president, Howard Hayden ri S,
as vice president, and Dorothy Hardy as secretary and treasurer.
The work of the organization is aided by an executive council and by a
staff of representatives, who were elected in each first-period class. , '
Upon the graduation of Albert Terry, Howard Hayden was elected
president by the vote of the assembled student body. T .gl
To a worthy institution we offer our heartiest and best wishes for a
continued success in future years.
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That our girls may be the personification of grace and exquisite car-
riage, the school offers the Physical Training courses. Our pupils of the
more effeminate of the sexes have hastened to enroll for it, until now
physical training is a firmly established part of Bryan's curriculum. And
those enrolling are not disappointed. For in the varied series of novel folk
dances and interesting exercises any girl may find an added channel for
her ability to show itself. Even while she is enjoying herself, our Bryan
girl is storing up buoyant spirits for her present utilization, compounded
with health for future use. Her academic side of school life sees to her
mental and intellectual development, but it devolves upon the physical
training course to supply all the physical activities of her existence. In so
doing it performs a task invaluable to the girl, the school and the nation.
More Physical Training
The School Board, in its omniscience. realizing the impelling axiom
that "All Work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," inaugurated the study
of military training and tactics in high schools for the sterner sex. But
again the School Board exhibited superb judgment and paraphrased the
above-quoted maxim to read, "All work and no play makes Jill a dull girl,"
and so, "Presto!" As a result physical training was added to the list of
possible high school courses for the daintier element of our school life.
Physical training is ever taking a more prominent part in public educa-
tion as scientists continue their study of the requirements of the human
machine. We are, in attempting to appease the demands of the god of
present-day civilization, too prone to forget the absolute necessity of pre-
serving a state of physical as well as spiritual and mental balance and
equilibrium. Therefore, in our opinion, it is especially fitting that physical
training is so rapidly acquiring the prestige that rightfully belongs to it
as an important modern subject.
And, besides, don't we want Bryan girls to preserve, by exercise and
physical exertion, the charm of "that school-girl complexion." We'll say
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The High School Weekly
From the town crier of two centuries ago to the modern weekly news-
paper is not too long a stride for the seven-league boots of progress, and
so it is not at all surprising that the Dallas High School should have such
a publication all to themselves. Written and edited by the journalism
classes, the "High School Weekly" carries to even the outer haze of fresh-
men all the news of the school, and in so doing answers the same purpose
that its bewhiskered predecessor, the town crier with drum and bell, did
in the villages of the eighteenth century.
Athletic Writings, club reports, personals, jokes, feature stories and
interviews with prominent citizens, are all incorporated into this publica-
tion, and it keeps the student body well informed on matters which are
of interest to the school.
And in an institution of the magnitude of Bryan such a means of corn-
munication between classes is necessary, that each, by learning of the
activities of the others, may become more closely co-ordinated with the
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FROM 'IHE EDITOR
Bryan We who have sincerel5 labored in thy name salute thee. Thou
art an inexorable ta kmaster iequiiino' much from us mortals who dwell
in mediocrity and exist on the commonplace. But oh School! What im-
mensurable honor is his who endeax ors even to the uttermost of his lim-
ited ability to uphold the ideals of thy name.
The Annual Staff of the Class of 22 has completed its course. We
hope that we have fought a good fi ht. We offer this volume without
apologies or alibis and only ask that thou remember the admonition to
judge not lest ye be jud ed
However laying aside all disquietin fears it is our privile e in the
name of the June ,Senior Class of 22 to bid thee the student body of oui
Bryan High the very happiest of futures 2
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Sponsors 2 i
Miss Louise Evans, as the benign adviser of our literary labors, has 1 A
proved herself little short of a genius at kindly criticism that strikes accu- X
rately the weak points and reinforces the strong. Whatever merit may be U
in this book is largely due to her interest in the struggles attendant
upon its formation, whatever bad there is, is certainly due not to any M
fault of hers, but to a reluctance on the part of the Annual Staff to avail
themselves of her assistance. To the last degree of which we are capable,
we bestow our gratitude upon her, and know in our hearts that even then , Vt' ,
it will be inadequate. Q5
To Mr. Pile this Annual owes much. His more tried judgment and MQ
superior foresight undoubtedly saved us from serious complications, if not , .
from disaster and ruin. It certainly is "a grand and glorious feeling" to X
know, especially when you are young and inexperienced, that there is a
refuge of strength unto which you can flee in times of possible difficulty. 9 N
Mr. Pile, you certainly were that place of safety to the Annual Business
Staff all through the trying period of the latter part of the school year.
The Annual Staff was indeed sorry to learn that Miss Ferguson had
been transferred to North Dallas. Just as she was getting into the work, Sli
Fate, or, rather, the School Board, decreed that she part from us. Never- l
theless the Annual Staff feels that Miss Ferguson has always been with pk,
us in spirit, so for that we are thankful. , Sl
It was Mr. Kelly's work to give careful judgment in the important mat- t
ter of placing the contracts for photographs and engraving. After accom- Fifi
plishing this invaluable piece of assistance, he was, like Miss Ferguson, .gf
forced to leave us for new fields of endeavor. Here's good luck to you, Mr.
Kelly, and our sincere wishes for your continued success.
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The Dalhi Journal
It is, in our opinion, almost a phenomenon for a student body when
offered the benefits of a splendid monthly publication to deliberately allow
that institution to drift from lack of support to financial bankruptcy and
malnutrition. We say whole-heartedly that our journal this year has been
the best everg the morale of the editors was not broken! But students,
as loyal members of Bryanhi, let us at all hazards, and at any cost, keep
up this splendid effort in coming years by a renewed interest in literary
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The Dalhi Journal
As a result of the untiring efforts of Richardson Scurry, its editor-
in-chief, and Mark Cotton, its business manager, "The Dalhi Journal"
has completed a year which created new standards and ideals for it and
other high school publications in spite of the extreme difficulty which
was attendant upon the financial management of its rather intricate
affairs. The staff met every difficulty with the knowledge that Bryan's
honor depended upon their achievements, and so of a necessity triumphed.
The merit of the paper itself was such that Bryan feels justly proud when
she compares her Journal with those of other high schools, and even col-
leges. In both size and literary and artistic excellence the Dalhi has
reigned supremeg it remains only for her to rest upon her many laurels
until the next year begins anew her annual course.
W ANNUAL ff' 1 X
"Philo Review" and Annual Dance
Terpsichore and Apollo were the "patron saints" of a really brilliant
performance given by the Philomathian Society under the management
of the Dalhi Annual.
The cast of the Philo Review with the ease and poise of trained
dramatists sang and danced their conquering way, straight to the hearts
of a crowded audience.
The Philo Review was in its every act worthy of the Philomathian
Club. It is needless to say that Bryan is looking forward eagerly to
another Philo Review in 1923. May it be as successful as was its prede-
cessor of 1922.
An added and unusual feature of the evening's entertainment was the
presentation of the Annual Princess and her first lady-in-waiting. Kath-
erine Thornton did honor to royalty by the perfect poise of her behavior,
by her simple dignity and possession.
The position of first lady-in-waiting was graced by Lois Turner. Miss
Turner is a criterion of beauty, a-but we had better stop, for our pen
invariably becomes almost impudent in praise whenever it writes of that
charming young lady.
After the presentation the audience proceeded to the gymnasium,
where dancing was enjoyed to the captivating strains of choice selections
The dance, which was held in honor of Katherine and Lois, ended at
that bewitching hour when Cinderella lost her golden slipper.
It is indeed a rare occasion when one is privileged to witness a clever
performance and engoy the splendor of a royal court all in one evening.
But that's what happened on the evening of the Philo Review.
D A LH I N N U A L f
To the most delightful of teachers, to the most accomplished and
accommodating of students that constitute our art department we, the
editors of Bryan Annual '22, offer our most sincere gratitude and com-
When the Annual Staff remembers the superb assistance of this
splendid department in producing in but three Weeks all of the book plates
for this volume, when We consider the prompt service given us when
we were in need of advertising propaganda, when we recollect the extreme
kindness of Miss Belle as she treated our crude ideas as to suitable de-
signs for our Annual, We are amazed at the perfection of our art teacher's
disposition and at the remarkable talent of our gifted art students as it
is so ably portrayeed in the execution of the cuts for our book plates.
The Annual Staff is prompted by the gratitude in its heart, or by
Whatever feeling that ensues from the seat of affection of so emotionless
an organization as a "staff," to express its pleasure in its association
in the past year with the Music Department of our school. Miss Boyle,
our instructor in the somewhat bombastic art of high school music, has
especially won our deepest admiration. Her willingness to aid us finan-
cially by the presentation of a musical program or programs was indeed
unusual and Worthy of comment. Although unfortunately the plans for
this presentation were never realized, the Annual Staff feels none the
less grateful to the Music Department for its proffered assistance.
Misses Boyle and Belle, keep up the good Work. We're for you!
The Bryan Hi Orchestra
"Music has charms to soothe a savage breast,
To soften rocks or bend a knotted oak."
"Heaven's thunders melt in music."
"Music is said to be the speech of angels."
All this that is said of music we're assured may be said of the emana-
tions of the Bryan Hi Orchestra. Oft' in our assemblies, rare, and Within
the grim knowledge-incrusted corridors of our Alma Mater we hear the
heavenly, yea the unearthly strains of that promising and conscientious
But, to be serious, the training of a group of inexperienced musicians
into an efficient unit, whose playing is marked by harmony and co-opera-
tion, is no mean task and we are moved by sincere admiration to say
that we are proud of the decidedly marked improvement made by Bryan's
Apollos under the able tutelage of the head of our music department.
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NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL
NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL
SQ. i g YAY77 r. fi D A LH' A N N U A L
North Dallas High School
Realizing that the strain of arguing with tardy students from the
distant stretches of North Dallas and Highland Park was rapidly under-
mining the health of Mrs. Collins, the Board of Education considerately
built the new North Dallas High School.
Hundreds of students were literally torn from their places of conceal-
ment in Bryan and brutally hurled into a new school. But the ludicrous
element in it is, they seem to be enjoying themselves, Bryan feels hurt,
but rejoices in the welfare of her newest offspring and protege. She
hopes that its first summer will not to it, as to so many infants, prove
disastrous 3 that it may grow through a well-rounded maturity into hoary
age without once proving itself unworthy of its forbearsg and that she
will be inspired to greater efforts by its competition, as she is by that
of its older sisters.
North Dallas, our child, our hopes rest with you. Our only prayer,
but one uttered with all the sincerity of parental affection, is this-
don't spill the beans.
North Dallas High School
Dallas is growing! How do you know? Look at our new high school,
North Dallas. We sure like the building, we sure like the teachers, we
sure like the students. lf ourepencil didn't need sharpening, we'd tell
you all the rest of the things that we sure like about Dallas' latest pillar
of education. As it is, we will cut short our frenzied rhapsody and
relapse into the normal.
But seriously speaking, Dallas should be told what a truly wonderful
system of public culture and citizenship it is creating when it continues
to erect school buildings, parks, libraries and other public educational
utilities. Dallas is the sun city of the South. It has won this appellation
freely, for in no other locality of our great commonwealth do we find
such a democratic interest in the diffusion of the uplifting and beneficial
rays of mental and moral light.
North Dallas High, show that ye be a Dallas school, and, in the words
'of our famous predecessor, allow us to reiterate: "Don't spill the beans!"
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' Dalhi Minstrel
Considering the fact that this article is to describe the Annual Dalhi
Minstrel it must start off with a lot of pep. Well here we fro:
Hot dog!! CWasnt that daring?J The Minstrel this year was a
blood-curdling success. But that's nothing strange when We remember
that such talent f?'???D as Isadore Frenkel, Roy Rowlett, Phil Davis,
Laurin Marlow, Ben McCleskey Ccurses on himb, John Gaston Cmore
cursesl, Nick Varcasia Cwonderful voicel, and Hubert Wyche Ctoo much
mustardb participated in it. We hate like thunder to mention them,
but Milford Smith Coh, what a boyl, Paul Deputy fpitcherb, Charles
Merzbacher fwe laugh at "'him"D and Miss White also aided materially
in the successful completion of the evening's program.
Act followed act Cas they usually dob, to the amusement and enter-
tainment of the captivated audience. We're here to state that everything
was superb. A
The end men, Roy and Isadore, were especially ridiculous with their
childish antics, while we emphatically declare that we couldn't tell Nick
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and Charles from the real Ethiopian product.
The culmination of the program was the presentation of the Dalhi
Beauties. Miss Maurine Knight was proclaimed the winner, while Misses
Kathleen Newton and May Fears were second and third respectively.
The Dalhi Beauties were certainly-shall we say-attractive and by all
means upheld Bryan's reputation for feminine beauty.
Once more we gurgle forth that the Minstrel was a whooping success.
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Such a Little Queen
CAST OF CHARACTERS:
Mary , , - - - - - - Mary Alcorn
Baron Corsaca - - - ---- ' S- C- Jones
Anna Victoria, Queen of Herzegovina - - FBFHS Gamble
Nathaniel Quigg - - - Ha1'P91' Tlckle
Robert Trainor - - - ' Bassett OU'
Adolph Lauman - - ' Albert Terry
Elizabeth Lauman - - - Ethel McConnell
Stephen IV, King of Bosnia - L21111'1D M211'l0W
Cora Fitzgerald - - ' ,Glenn W00fl
Margaret Donnelly - - Tillie BUTEQSS
Harry Sherman - J0l'lU .Burgess
Detective - - Esir Ablon
A Meggengey - - Raymond Harrison
Count Mavichec - - - T0111 G-3513011
General Mryza - - - Cflfey Snyder
Workmen - f William Mizclle, Peyton Carnes
Hale - - ------- Edgar Waples
Prince Niklas -------- John Robertson
Miss Flemma Snidow, Director.
Business Manager ------ John S. Burgess
Advertising Manager ------ - Bassett Orr
Property Manager - - J0l1Il R0b91'tS0l'l
Assistant Property Manager Jessie Jones
Stage Manager - - - - BCH Paris
Assistant Stage Manager - Pete Fulton
Curtain ---------- Raymond Harrison
Manager of Ushers -------- Robert Wilson
Music by Bryan High Orchestra
SUCH A LITTLE QUEEN
Any supposition that the histrionic talent of Bryan had departed previously was
dispelled on the night of January 7 when the January Senior Class of 1922 presented
"Such a Little Queen" in the Auditorium.
The story of the play is an interesting one: On account of a rebellion of the
subjects of two adjoining kingdoms of Europe, their rulers, a King and a Queen, who
had been engaged since childhood, were forced to flee, with only one friend, to America.
been engaged since childhood, were forced to flee, with only one friend, to America.
Here, on account of gas bills, room-rent, and other such trivial annoyances, these
scions of royalty were compelled to seek employment at the hands of a man who
desired the King, now too proud to work earnestly, for a son-in-law. Later com-
plications arise through the theft of some money, and then the little Queen, who has
risen admirably to all her trials, is shown the true worth of her King, finally, the
rulers are restored-united-and only one member of the cast has to be satisfied with
the second choice of his heart.
Ferne Gamble played the part of the Queen with naturalness and animation,
Laurin Marlow portrayed the character of the King creditablyg Bassett Orr presented
the role of the rejected lover and model American so well that we believe that he
has had personal experience in that lineg Albert Terry will be remembered as the
manipulating, kind-hearted, self-made business man, and Ethel McConnell as his
daughter. The other characterizations were exact and the details all splendidly
The credit for the success of this admirable play goes to the director, Miss Snidow,
for without her, the hours of faithful practice by the cast would have been useless.
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H. B. CRISWELL
For one student to Win by individual merit four honors, each of which
required the highest degree of literary skill, is indeed remarkableg and
that one of the competitions in which he achieved distinction was nation-
wide, and another city-wide is astounding. This remarkable feat was
performed by H. B. Criswell, a pupil of which Bryan may Well be proud.
He Won third place in an essay contest staged by Columbia University,
first place in the local "Camp Dallas Essay" competition and first place
in the school declamation elimination contest, and also the competition
among all the high schools of the city.
Such a display of talent and application in all the branches of literary
activity is indicative of potential geniusg as to its development, watch
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An increased interest in declamation was proclaimed not only by a
large number of speakers, but by an unusually large audience at Bryan's
elimination contest. The "sublime heights of oratory" attained upon this
memorable occasion were not confined to the winning speeches, but were
found in almost every one of the pieces deliveredg and so creditably
did each of the speakers conduct himself that the winner was in doubt
up to the very instant of the judges' announcement. Among the boys,
H. B. Criswell captured first honors, with Clarence Browning taking
second and Pat Candler third placeg and among the girls, Margaret
Fears achieved the first position and Frances Gannon second, while Maud
McKnight won third honor. From Criswell and Fears we expect a great
deal, and with such representatives, Bryan should have no qualms as she
enters the district and, we hope, the state contests. With this noticeable
renewal of interest in this valuable branch of school activities we will
Without doubt witness in the near future an unalterable fixation of
Bryan's declaimers at the top of every meet they enter. To this end let
us strive with all that is in us, both for Bryan's glory and for the training
her students will receive from their participation in an event of such
nature as the Declamation.
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CTIXQDALHIANNUAL A aww?
WILLIAM NEARY HENRY SMITH
A certain rather prominent teacher says that there are no accidentsg
but how else could she explain the selection of William Neary and Henry
Smith as Bryan's debating team? Leaving the question of merit out of
consideration Cas, indeed the judges must have donel, neither their per-
sonal appearance nor "political pull" seems sufficiently powerful to secure
this coveted position. However, despite the ominous cloud which hangs
over the contest, they seem to be unaware of the suspicion with which
the school regards them, and unconcernedly go their way, unmolested.
At the time of writing this report, no interscholastic debates have been
heldg and perhaps it's just as well.
Bryan hopes much from this pair of novices, but her expectations are
better left unvoiced. It is for us to give them a word of cheer, when
heretofore chuckles have been their portion. Debaters, we know that you
will do your best, and we will be satisfied. Derive what scant encour-
agement you can from that: it is the best we can do.
tWritten before the finals.J
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The Annual Princess Contest ,v
Princess - - - Katherine Thorntnn
First Lady-in-Waiting ------ Lois Turner
if, Milton wrote majestically of hell and heaven, Bacon discoursed learn-
, edly of science and philosophy, but the editor feels, as he prepares to WEB
M, describe the irresistible charm and appeal of the Annual Princess and Q
her Majesty's first lady-in-waiting that he has a decided advantage over X
these masters of old, with regard to subject matter. P'
Her Majesty, Princess Katherine, is the quintessence of royal dignity, j
4 a veritable epitomization of all that is beautiful, graceful, elegant, and
exquisite. To know her is to become a willing subject in her aristocracy
I2 of beauty, a passionate devotee in her kingdom of delight. 5
Qi Katherine's chief charm is not her personal attractiveness, however 5
lglfi great that may be. Rather is she to be admired for her truly Winsome QE
gl, personality. She is possessed of that talent for appreciating the worth X
gf off others, which forever marks royalty in the realm of culture and
PM re inement. --
As Americans we insist on democracy and personal liberty, but the
,pq male members of Bryanhi would vote without demur to remove themselves 'ffl
as abject bondsmen to any portion of the surface of this earthly sphere wg!
Hai, ruled over by such a sovereign as Her Highness, Princess Katherine! Wg
V And now we turn to Milady Lois, first lady-in-waiting to Her Majesty, i '.
, the Princess. Capably to describe Lois' piquancy, her sparkling wit, her 3
I X brilliant personality, and her iridescent beauty is an impossibility without
l Q- employing a score of foreign languages. Milady, with a subtle aloofness tv
9 i and a royal mien, has caused us all to capitulate the citadel of our hearts. ,
We await her commands.
i Cynics and critics, with doctrines of psychology, pessimism, bolshevism, fa'
and other "ologies" and "isms" have told us repeatedly that chivalry is lL
iw dead and that courtesy is a lost virtue, but it is our humble opinion if
that such unbelievable grace and charm is so presented in our royalty, ,ffl
Katherine and Lois, that mere men shall henceforth and continually be ffl
inspired, uplifted, transformed!
. N vb.
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This year found a new interest in military training brought about
by the inauguration of the rifle range and target practice. As Bryan
usually excels, she proved herself superior in the soldierly art of accurate
shooting. It was our pleasure to see Oak Cliff, Forest, and Allen Academy
all go down to overwhelming defeat before our well-trained cadets. Our
squad of sharpshooters also won one of the eight places in the contest
for the Eighth Corps area.
Our team lost only one match. It was the one with far-distant El
Paso. We will retaliate and beat El Paso next year, of course.
At the time of this writing, our team is doing creditable work in the
Here's good luck to a Worthwhile Bryan organization.
Here's the team itself:
William Holmes, Lieutenant Fred Winkler, Sergeant
Dick Scurry, Captain Fred Pillet, Corporal
Cartier Stovall, Lieutenant Oscar Hodnit, Sergeant
"Bobbie" Brewer, Lieutenant "Chili" Payne, Lieutenant
Forest Smith, Lieutenant
Enter Hour Mispelled Ward Contest
Reed this announsement, knowt the words uncorectly spelltg send
them to the Annuel offic and get a prise. Letts have sum pep over this
most inturesting and edifing chance to show yure edukachion.
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"The Dallas Town Crier"
"Edited by One Who Nose."
We think that it is a happy coincidence that we live in the finest city
on the continent, don't you?
We remember when we first came to Texas and expected to find a
desert with cattle, six-shooters, and Indians constituting its civilization.
Instead we found Dallas, the South's metropolis.
Dallas is sure a keen town! You tell 'em.
We'd like to know just when Dallas will absorb Fort.Worth.
Boy, page a 1928 calendar!
Kentucky was adjudged to be the center of beautiful girls. That state-
ment must have been made before Dallas was founded. Just imagine!
Phe United States is the best country in the worldg Texas is the finest
state in the union, Dallas in the most progressive city in the Southg
Bryan is the "keenest" school in Dallas and we are students of Bryan Hi.
We sure ought to be proud!
Let's bear down on fifteen snappy ones for Dallas! Make 'em loud!
El Paso has its Juarez, San Antonio its Alamo, Fort Worth its stock-
yards, but Dallas has its Bryan High School! May the South profit by
What's the best joke you ever saw-Fort Worth!
When we heard that Dallas' population was 157,000 and steadily grow-
ing, we felt like singing "Hail! Hail! The Gang's All Here," with varia-
tions in G minor.
Even the weather of Dallas is versatile.
It has been proved by statistics that there is as much material in
the Magnolia Building as there is in the cities of Austin, Galveston,
Houston, combined, and with several Mesquites thrown in for good
Boston may have its symphony orchestras, but Dallas has the Bryan
Street High School's R. O. T. C. Cadet Band! Hot dog!
Synonyms for "Paradise"-1. Elysian Fields. 2. Utopia. 3. Dallas.
4. Heaven. 5. Garden of Eden.
Fifty years from now New York will look like "Goldsmith's Deserted
Village" in comparison with our glorious Dallas.
Dallas is the city of the hour-even the clocks are ahead of time.
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SENIOR BABY PICTURES
1. HENRY SMITH CTopD
Henry as a Senior is indeed captivating, but ye gods, direct your gaze
upon him as he was in the dear, dim days of long ago-our opinion is
that he is atrociously cunning. N'est ce pas?
2. LOUISE ROESSLER CLeftJ
Please note Louise's baby stare. This is awful to say, but to tell the
truth Louise hasn't changed a bit in the past ten or fifteen years. But
that is nothing unusual-but few people do.
3. RUTH WEST CRightJ
Ruth was a cute baby. We're glad to say something for her.
ELLEN VAN ZANDT CLeftj
You can see here where Ellen gets her poise and dignity. Even in her
extreme youth, the evidences of her future greatness are apparent to the
casual observer. Ellen, you have our envy and admiration, and we know
that the years have brought only increasing good qualities.
, LOIS TURNER fLowerJ
Lois is prettiest, now, as then, with her mouth Wide open. If she
only had some gold teeth-or any kind! It is easy to see Where she gets
her modern smile.
DOROTHY VJITCHER QRightJ
Dorothy certainly began early to acquire stateliness. If Keller could
only have started as soon to grow a little taller! However, as they stand,
matters are not too unequal for comfort.
FLOY JANE NORVVOOD CTopJ
The child is the father of the man, and so it was with Floy Jane. Like
all babies, this little girl was cute. We like babies.
'lIwDAuuAuNunL Q- .W
Why doesn't Captain Stoner wear a mustache?
Have you noticed that no matter how young prunes are, they are
We want to know where "Smuck" Hull's face goes to when he smiles.
Brooks Hunter is a captain' in the R. 0. T. C., but we don't care.
Contrary to all reports, we must say that Louis Brocksmith is not
Why is it that school children are always happy when vacation comes
around? Don't they appreciate the value of an education?
Richardson Scurry is rather bad-locking but he hates for anyone to
tell him so.
As quiet as the last breath of a dying violet is the beautiful and in-
spiring character of our friend and compatriot, Marcus Cotton.
Hubert Wyche is a precocious youngster, gay-hearted and debonair.
5, Oh, go on, Hubert, who said anybody was laughing at you?
7 The more the editors think about it the better they think this Annual
is. QModesty is a virtue.l
2 Chili Paine is getting to think he can sing.
I B. T.'s face might be improved on.
Ray Rowlett is, as ever, our school pest.
We sure wish that Bob Martin would comb his hair. .
I 4 Ben Lombard would be a good kid if he'd only smile once in a while.
Tom Mahoney seems always to be mad about something. We surely
Q wish he'd quit.
5? One boy that ought to be shot is Ned Gregg Wallace. He's too bloomin'
I i good looking. C ? ? ? ?J
L 1922 . W-
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Amalgamated Enunciations Concerning the
. Dalhi Annual
if The first Annual was bought by Preston Spaulding, a Senior. The
1 , fl Annual staff thanks him heartily for starting our campaign, and Wishes
that there were a thousand other Prestons in the school.
ff The first Annual was sold by B. T. Robertson, a Senior. The Annual
I f staff thanks him heartily for starting our campaign and wishes that there
Til were a thousand other B. T.'s in the school.
5.1 Miss Teresa Bettes won the Annual offered this year to the student
:pei securing the greatest number of subscriptions. Thank you exceedingly,
:QQ Teresa I
THE FIRST OFFICIAL REPORT OF BUSINESS STAFF
Advertisements ................... .................... ........ S 1 7.68
of Subscriptions ........................... .............. ..... 2 3 .51
M. Bribes from Business Men ............................ ..... 9 ,I-312.98
Money from Senior Class ................................. ..... . 11
Sale of old records and engraving as junk ......... ........ 7 56.23
Total .................................................................. ....... 1 0,110.5
1 I Expenditures
Engraving .... .................................. 3 .25
l Printing ........... .......................... 4 .75
-I Photography 1.50
. 'S Stationery .............. . 435.60
QQ Ink ................................................... . 74.00
,Q Office furnishings ...............,.......,.,. . 583,99
Recreations for editor ................ . ......... . 758,76
' Chewing gum for stenographers ........ . 176.52
' Gumdrops for business manager .....,.. ., , 394,00
Majestic tickets for editorial staff ..,..., . 754.00
3 Seats to the Dixie for business staff ....... . 4.25
3 Stick candy for faculty advisor ...............................,...., . 684,00
. Coca Colas for Miss Ferguson ....................,................,,... , 957,28
to Christmas gift for Mr. Stockard fone Kiddie Karl ...... .... 7 65.38
Incidental expenses .,...,.................,,..,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,.,.,, -,,n,..,,. 1 5,698.51
Els Total ........ ........ 3 20,995.79
Total expenditures ....... -,,,,,., 3 20,995,75
' Total income ......,....... ..,.....,....,.....,,..,.,.,,,..,,.,,,.,,, ,,,w.,, -.,,,,,,.,, 1 0 , 110,51
Total deficit ..,...,...........,.,..,,,.,.,,.........,,...,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, -,.,,,,,,,,-.,,,.,,,..,, 3 10,885.28
This sum was raised by a free-will offering from the faculty. Teach-
YQ ers, we thank you for remedying this slight discrepancy in our accounts.
W gglgedgargest donation was given by Professor Smith, the amount being
:si ' '
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Diary of a Slang Phrase
Jan. 1, 1918.-Descended from three good English words, namely,
"you," "tell," and "them." Was in a railroad wreck and came out with
nothing grammatically wrong with me except that I was minus the "T"
and "H" from "them."
Jan. 2.-Went to the Bowery section of New York to a certain Dr.
Underworld. My case being so strange, he called in for a consultation Dr.
Vod E. Ville and Dr. Care Less Public.
Jan. 5.-After two and one-half days' consultation, the doctors de-
cided to graft "E" and "M" to the word 'Tell," and they performed the
operation with only one apostrophe for a stitch, leaving me: "You
Feb. 6.-Doctors delighted with success of the operation and are her-
alding me throughout the U. S. A.
Feb. 8.-Saw a beautiful gi1'l today and was determined to win her.
Found out her name was Miss Voca Bulary.
Feb. 18.-Learned that Miss Voca was employed as private secretary
to Mr. School Child 3 also met a rival for fair Miss Voca's handg his name
is Good English.
March 3.-Been so busy with cigarette advertisers, who are continu-
ally using me with such things as "You tell'em, l'll hold that crowd back,"
that I have had no time for Voca.
March 15.-With a gang of my fellowmen, I have nearly succeeded in
forcing Good English and his cronies out of Voca's affections.
FOUR YEARS ELAPSE
March 26, 1922.-Been holding my own with Miss Voca. By the way,
I saw Good English in conference with a kinsman of his who is named
Good English Week.
March 27.-My Nemesis has arrived! Good English Week defeated
me in the first day of fighting.
March 28.-Defeated in second day also.
March 30.-Voca wouldn't speak today, saw her with Good English.
March 31.-I'm whipped. Announcements of Miss Voca Bulary's mar-
riage to Good English out today.
Submitted by Robert Hancock.
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'1 ' XX AL'
The Flag of the United States
A flag is the symbol of the integrity of a nation. It has been used
since the oldest time to represent the character of its people. It is an
interpretation of the nation's aims and ideals. Thus the cross on the flag
of the Crusaders represented the Christianity for which they were striv-
ing. The lion on the flag of Richard Coeur de Leon represented a bravery
These ideas taught to the people, particularly the children, of any
nation, soon give the flag a value to its people and a firm belief in the
nation. The people themselves thus attain a character, symbolized by the
flag, of great faith, bravery and belief in the correctness of the things
for which the flag stands. '
Our flag, consisting of red stripes, white stripes, blue field for union!
and White stars bound together in one whole, represents by its red stripes
a Willingness to undergo hardship, strife and battle for its honor, by its
White stripes a purity of purpose in all thingsg by its blue field covered
with stars, opportunity as wide as the heavensg and by its stars, one of
which is placed for each state, independence of all other nations. Bound
together into one whole it represents strength of purpose, of right and of
character for right so great as to be unbreakable.
These qualities are shown in the character of our people, in our belief
in justice to all, equality of opportunity, independence of thought and
utterance, charity, ever giving, considering and acting toward nations as
Well as toward individuals with a magnanimity to the unfortunate un-
paralleled in the vvorld's history. Witness the Philippines, China indem-
nity and Cuban Independence.
The character of truth is best shown by the kind of diplomacy used
by our people. Never underhanded, intriguing, but ever open and above-
board, as shown by the frank statements concerning our aims in all Wars,
starting with the Revolution and including the late World War.
Finally, our flag stands for all that is most dear to us in the life of
our nation, a part of the world's humanity. Its violation is taken as a
challange against right, calling for defense even to the extent that We
go to war.
With these remarks about what our flag stands for it is necessary
that every red-blooded American should know what the flag is.
V. . .J
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How many stripes has it? Thlrteen
Why are there thirteen stripes? One for each of the original colonies
Were there always thirteen stripes? No not until Vermont was ad
mitted to the Union when a stripe as well as a star was added to the flag
It was then noticed that the red color was so Great that at a short distance
the white was not seen so about 1819 Con ress passed a law fixing
thirteen as the number
How many stripes does the blue field extend down the flag? Seven
How many stars has the flag? Forty eight
Why are there forty elght stars? One for each state in the Union
Are all flags the same size? No Several different sizes are pre
scribed for uses 1n the Army each depending on the purpose for which
it is to be used Thus at a cantonnement there is a flag at Headquarters
on the flag pole with ten feet ho1st and nineteen feet fly replaced in
stormy weather with the stoim flag with the five feet hoist and a nine
and one half feet fly
How is the flag hoisted? Rapidly to the top of the flag staff.
How is it lowered? Under all circumstances slowly and steadily with
dignity and reverence. When at half staff it is always rai ed to the to
before being lovs ered.
Our flag is never dipped or lowered as a compliment, not even to e
President of the United States. It recognizes no authority.
F. E. STONER
ll!-JIR I I NNlKsXXXWA8Jll.W3llIISOH.NiI IWH ' IP ' - Q W 1 WN-N "" vb
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Capt. Inf. U. S. A., D. L.
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UH-5 VOLN NDVI JAN 6'22
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Ati PEB DIBG ii AV A11 ILHPTLD RUBBERY
Q 4' N f 1 151
iq As a yestit of the June T 4 N . 1 -r. fe- X' gt nite about dusk as our lj
59: Seniors lsavn-g their picwrcs X, - 34- In 1 1 A enncr a--d business mzmarrer of IA
Lakcnrh -Voorheesn and Burdsaxl ll U Q36 dAUI1i1al were homeward
fl faie gene broke and are suing , aftcr qa hard day's Wm-kv 5 'Xl
Ei Cl. llafnfges' ,R XV fl C01 cation of several 7 'Q '
Libs fend-ie-S fm, the mir- Q,-:iw Xie? -H I 27 I 2 4 -guszindl dgliars from Annual pl 1
of mr proved fatal- 35 she com- 1 llfiffl. XAXX bu rmllpucm' they were held UD il
,gg loletely were it out taking her ' Q-7 ,15 if at the corner of Central and HW
it picture, As a result of Euqnk U, --4 Elm. if
3- Vlgorous efforts. the c b H i V Poor 11131 IC v 4 1
lg Wears false teeth' and Hgbhgoilx CCl unccrlsciius eligrawczlxlirjnder-
'LH C0mlJlllg her sleeky luck- - - bafgg 9311 C C' b' ,
, th L 5' made . . P -Us But our hero --
-f of ,Push l"',1d-headed. when 'Wild Bill," pulled out his 44 94
lkl Bull almsed U21 lcensm-edl' MY' ellcshand gccfw hair has play' :fatal Diijtol afld with one squirt AX
S pasuc away. R th' C avoe 'th ' ' rcwned hi ' '
S wavy locks made the camerauseasl bgys' heartsvgt Brxsqny of the Keller hads ticggoiintie before .
if sick: "Betty's" tl-yinq to look Ruth , ' birdies say Htweet two Qfr the 1'
VJ serious and studious cum lets' Q 1 ' with hi? J0Urm"ll5ti0 T1 ' . e ' '
h. . - , D Hy aent. and her high 4 ' - , 19 would-he h 1 I
My s fattleied it. By the time Franaeq and ambition s aspirations Wwe taken to th iwaymen , 1 .
MQ. an gig got there there was V s, may some day d . . . 9 D0 lce station 'L
V. ,h 5 U re. ch the height- f . -. - an identified as I1 k I
N 31:32. mere dama,e that could be Cliilcf of "The Ssazfdalllfhtor m angdlzled Gregg Walllgcg. Hunter
'gl enry i- 1- 1.0r's N010 Th 1 , N
E4 thgltoorlgees .and1Burdsa11 State clicrub whh sldlzilttcxigcf the city .l il Will noi rbitilenzf I lily
Ls enccs ngayjrarssn .Tl tlgsir expeyi, thioughout the Senior Class B- T- Robertson has re- l 1
,yi 'C ass een so dis- 'YHHCGS docsift like - ere Since his ca Lu ' ,' 1
fre astrous to their apparatus The she says sh '- ' boup and the Parade P re m
lf-l are suinff the An ' ' ly , -5 9 lb glad she d09Sn,i- ' fl
,A n 5 hual btaff for because if she did she ld "4 ill
,44 a tree copy of the 1922 A ' . . Wm' eat OT . .
al, nnual, It and she hates it. 'Sq
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M'-1 M 'OWN ASK ME lib'
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'-- f f MAGINE A S. O. U NUTT Ll'
mf + - - -
me INTERLUDES - fi
N1 Ruth with straight bl Questiuns
57 ' h . , onde gk I
.'-i Saint Mar ' d' au' l sf!
,Q , Y S ld not agree I - . 1- Dear Mrs, 0 U N N -1
I5 th L - I , :ois with cork le , V - - utt, what
if an 015 HQ fill, but, believe me, keller on a Kiddi K' can you do at 3 luncheon when '54
All certainly does. More DHD- Teresa Without dimplcsrv someone asks you a question and lib
W A4 Lou Ldoes not indulge in Ned flirting, ' 5123: have a mouthful?-Ettie 2
Puchs fglks as drinking coffee. Bill in a brown derby. e' ,
mx 1 X Q Carmct atord such Lib without a mirrgr, , 2- IS It Proper to kiss a boy pmt
hl1l"1E:..u A Dot cheating on finals- lf he. is leaving town fm- the
. Bfltty IS always lucky in be- Babetfe Crazy about Ewing. last mme ?-wanta Know- N-1
gig picked up when she falls Frances seifious. .3' HOW Call I wash my hail- L'-W
wi OIXEIT' ' . U Ellen stupid: wxghout getting my face wet? jf?
',, A .t hirgli flrm f0unldat10ns make Borrgest 2-Hlklng Sense. -4 113111 Bell, h l lllil
'Q 1 ' or e g' ' t S - . 3 an d - - an a w '1 ,F-V4
'hu he dances. lr s oe when Lou ridin EY 'ancer the sme thin Jen Eerson use .ii
Q5 . , 2 bxcycle. . .2 Gsm uses to H
,Q - ery 0 y as tried ex, C C Sul . . ,
gg cept Cleopatra, 'Druman with 3 goat d 5- IS it proper to chew gu - 1 lil
A flflge enjoy those -tunelegg S0105 Side-burns. ee an Church?-Juicy Fruit, m m
it-5 fn f ffftfm S- 135 Smgs heavenly, W-4+ A -I
Ig rl -1 , Linear y. Q hswcrs Y xl
Wfliglzbagfloii :gi the biggczst tease, THIS SCANDAL STAFF 1- Swallow tl-e mouthful and 1:
h ' cave poor itt'e d 4 1,15
.Dotn alone? Cruel b ta' w . h l procee . M4
T ..D0t,., you Wm mgliig . some Sleliltlitcr-in-Chief - Louise Rees- - 25 If it is the last time, al-
"-'T lucky fellow H good wife some A - . mg t' but do Y10t Under any ll'
U I daamuoting Kellum. ssistant Editor-Ruth West, Other circumstances. Il l
Q 5 Q that does Walter know abgut Business Manacrer A Th . 3. Have it dry 1 d lil
:ml ylvlllilils-v?Ve.ll, though he has Beam- eresd 41 Yes, if he cnizegs lto. but
11:1 livin ill tllie sgllandamn CEl'lS0rffLois Turner Ldvlsably' no' ldil
0 a ou , ' ' -1 Q ' . , ' , ?-.1
,Wi is 9805 hard lworliulaanrji .2G77nlub Society Edltfir f Ellen Van 5' NO' School is the place gum ll:
1+ , S ir L. n 1 lp- Zandt. was made for. L1
,ill tg afwn. 2 Your dancing is, S E ,4
1 ere 0r6,- 'fi perfect. port ditor -D r th H d an ' ' I
gig igig, T. ,S ,age very essence of Joke EditorVYFrangeg Jgnefr y' inThe eneggygonsuaned in chew-
noihnnce. 'Q ays which?" C b R t .W ., , 4 S' IIUP1 In ryan i each year Q.-f
Lib, with her marcelled ley.u epor C1 Elmabeth Fm' Ssigglclent to run an elevator
r ' K4
if ll Q-,i
l A "
ig' F Y Y Y 7--11---e-M,-. .,,. .,,-,,., , ,WA e,,VV , , V ly'
F:fL':gQ555XW2'1fW K,-is-gesgfqwifx.,5gK.gge5,,:, -s-f-- ---fee 79,535
- -- V ' - ' "-1+---A-A-M .e mf-4M,1.s..ea.f .1 'iii'-,J-4 l -ts' ff .cn , - rl'
7- f --M .1 M ,V 1 l
1 " . W , , X
f XY M fllvfllareaz umm L
Pause, Gaze, and Hearken!
. By Marvin Stephens
"This stupendous poem has been accorded the highest pinnacle of fame
by the leading critics of the age. It has been declared to be the one true
epic of the English language and without doubt it will be written in words
of fire on the annals of time. Its magnificent subject matter, the mas-
terly handling of words, the touching personal references, the allegorical
significance, the vivid emotional tone all make it a work for all races and
all ages. Truly, old Bryan Hi should hold her head up high that she is,
on the sheer merit of one of her pupils, placed on a par with the leading'
educational institutions of the world, and that she is recognized as the
origin of all the skill and genius of the author of this work. Dick Scurry,
acknowledged to be the literary despot of the De Capree school of writers,
is quoted as saying, "This poem is so soul-stirring that even now its
versification brings tears to my eyes, and I find myself in the midst
of nightmares repeating some of its striking, impressive, startling
"Marvin Stephens, the author, says, 'This poem is so good that I am
ashamed of it, because when I say I wrote it they call me a prevaricator.
However, such are the trials of true genius. I must bear up under my
burdensf But enough of others' opinions, we present herewith the gem
itself-you may form your own opinion, but do not send it in to us-we
do not want you to have to pay any fines for sending objectionable matter
through the mails."
CEXtract from "Pacific Monthly."J
A Poet in Our Midst
The gas was getting late,
The hour was getting low,
And the night kept getting colder all along.
My feet were getting dim,
My eyes were getting warm,
While the night kept getting colder all along.
The book was getting tired,
My hands were getting short,
And the night kept getting colder all along.
The tale was getting near,
The end was getting hot,
While the night kept getting colder all along.
My limbs were getting short,
The chapters were getting cramped,
And the night kept getting colder all along.
The hero got the heroine,
And the villain, he got his,
While the night kept getting colder all along.
7 if-g -fl W --e-f--new--f -"Jeff 4 A NY' '-A-cam-"e'eff" ''iii'ie-l,,3'gii-xiwgg
T Our Football Yells
Of course, these are only suggestions.
Ray Dowling, Cheer Leader
T 1. ''Pretzel-pretzel-chuckle-chug,
Sock that guy right on the mug,
GQ, Bryan! Bryan! Bryan!"
, 5 !
i gf ' 2. "Razzle slam! Dazzle bam!
Whiskey, whiskey, baccalaureate!
T Team! Team! Team!"
3. "Chile ten cents, soup a nickel!
Wheezem! Squeezem! Panama!
all Boys are constant, girls are fickle !
Wheezem! Squeezem! Panama!"
4. "Chug! chug! chug! chug! chug!
Qi r Vermencelli! Hot Spaghetti!
if , Team! Team! Team !"
5. "Rusty nails and differentials!
rg. Napkin rings and forged credentials!
Football, football, all essentials!
Bryan! Bryan! Team!"
6. "Sharpen up your elbows, boys!
V., Buckle up your, belts!
,gi Heel and toe, over they go!
One, two, three, four, five!
Mi Just like that !"
. Picket fences spit em up!
Tanks and rifles, split em up!
Get that old formation boys!
Split em up!
,gh fTune of Tnarcarolle. J
. Shucks shacks shocks!
Lux Lax lox!
5, Sizzle su eetly here and there!
Touchdown, come to me!
7 lf ' 3
F I 9 as
li 3 Y!
, if 3 " , ,
li i 1 s J
lily! ' V
x J ,
c,,s c i, so t, is if
yis::?32'f'1'1 g , AW A is s ' - , - r sw ' l T, 1 -M
Digi: r ig, I J A ,, 745 I
' N", ff. Q. Till," '...sJ-Q-,--'w -- --ef A--1-.,.a..1.i62v....f..4 ,x " A' N- N'-' ' ' ' " """"'
, A ,, AKA., 5' v I - ---- W --Y '
. , ,. r.
. . ,E
.H c gl ll-cf, fssfifru ff?,ITfll:fZ :ra I - '
"Another Poetical Outburst"
This sublime example of the poets' art has thrilled countless millions
of readers from time immemorial, and has given to thousands of the
youth of the nation the vision of the truly great things of life. In its
amazing wealth of thought it reminds us of Milton, or would do so if it
were not far superior to any of his efforts, in its human sympathy and
attainment of the viewpoint of the subject, it has embodied all of Shakes-
peare's best talent, and then more, and in its wonderfully rhythmic and
technically almost perfect versification, it truly shows the beauty of
our language, the English tongue, which has been decided upon as the
our language, the English tongue.--fClipping from "Itinerary Blemish"
An epidemic of uncontrolled praise has broken out all over the country
for the Writer of the much-talked-of lyric, "Elegy on the Fate of the Poor
Sinner Who Stands in the Lunch Line." The poem will without a doubt
proclaim a new era in literary circlesg will certainly by necessity revolu-
tionize all previous and accepted standards for poetical composition.
This elegy has that bewitching subtlety that is overwhelming in its
irresistibilityg it possesses that quaintness, that human element, yet
withal a high moral tone, that marks all true literary products- fExcerpt
from the "Pretentious Lament" for April.j
ELEGY ON THE FATE OF THE POOR SINNER WHO STANDS
IN THE LUNCH LINE
When solidly against the well-worn post
With resignation I my shoulder place
And scan with woeful glance and lengthy face
The countless millions that make up the host
Who stand with maddening lack of interest
In my bewailed plight, and think it best
To constantly move backward, or at most
To just so far advance that I at last
Must quit my firm support, or else be fast
Deprived of my place,
When far off, distance-clouded, in a haze,
I can by straining effort see my goal
And ever and anon can thrill my soul
With heavenly aromas which amaze
And startle meg and whet my keen desire
Until I feel as if I were on fire
With never-sated hunger, even a craze
For all the heavenly nectar, even beans,
Which well I know await me:-all this means
That I am late to lunch.
., ,, .,. ,.,....1,,.-., M..--i-g 1 fx 'x -f-"""""""" ' ' ' """"""""M"""""""""""' '
.,,,.,-i,.,g-,.,, ,..- MW-..-A, H as ef ef-1 11 - 1 fe - - H ' ' A
k I if X V.-K wgrix Y4-4 k.lV kj, . .I l A Q , ,V ., -' I g V ,
a...A.n....,. .M --,
. E Q
I r' .'., A .,.,.T2:'.'.. A' I
I I Senior English Examination if
I Classical Course
I I I5 1. All questions must be answered in forty minutes. 2
Ai 2. Divide your paper into chapters of twenty pages each for con- '
, .li i venience.
'Y 'i 3. Prefix a table of contents.
Ii 4. You are on your honor. If you are not thoroughly grounded,
. report same at the office.
I. Why did Shakespeare write "The Wealth of Nations"? ?
Pi Shakespeare was a good writer, but he was short of cash. He wrote gif
if is "The Wealth of Nations" so he could talk about money without owning M
' 'i" if any. He was a nice man, but his razor was dull and he wore funny col- IM
lars. Shakespeare was not much of a writer, but he wrote "Confessions of
V an English Opium Consumer" with variations. I would like to read his few
If works better if he had not written anything.
II. What is IVIilton's "Ode to the Cuckoo"?
NI, I don't know, but I do know about calcium sulphate. It is so hard that ' I
Aft it makes the water hard and it has to be pulverized to make it soft. It is LQ
formed by the action of aluminum acid molybdate and zymase cyanid. It I
QQ is found in nature, but not much, and it is valuable as a bleaching agent, 3,
'fr' producing a brilliant red color. It absorbs air and water, but it will not I
explode unless heated. Iii?
4 III. Discuss the main tendencies of the Victorian Age.
The first big tendency of the Victorian Age was the use of shredded
wheat in England, this caused consternation among the leisure classes.
The second was the discovery of chewing gum, typical of the progress of
'I science. The third is the marked use of rubber heels. This is inexplicable.
7 q IV. What is your opinion of Byron '?
W Acting upon the advice of my counsel, I refuse to anwer and maintain a
I -Q discreet silence.
V. Did Tennyson die before or after his marriage? A
5, ,I Yes, I guess so. But 1 like the turquoise shades much better-espe-
I t cially this season. ii" T
5 ,E VI. What was the date of the nineteenth Centennial?
g 1862-4 A. D. T Q
VII. Are you in favor of the Ku Klux Klan? A -
2 .5 Is this a questionnaire? If so, no. If not so, yes.
VIII. What did Keats do for the world? if -
. He died prematurely. " f
45 IX. What is your ambition in life? L
f My ambition in life is to be as smart as Charles Witchell and as athletic Y 3
i A as Van Winkle and as rich as everything and as handsome as Jelly Hayes
E' and as tall as Ole Christensen. Aside from that, I have no especial prefer- 1
ences or desiresg in fact, I lack ambition.
" ,r r. e ra eee i I
OF OUR STUDENTS
The Most Timid
The more timid of our students are so subdued as to render themselves
extremely inconspicuousg but after a prolonged investigation, the most
retiring and in every way unnoticed one has been found. His name will of
course be strange to you ecstatic reader, for he never thrusts himself
upon the public, but in his quiet and blushing way he is making history,
and has graven in letters of German silver his initials on the desk top
of time. This coy recluse is Howard Hayden.
The Most Diminutive
This infinitesimal creature seems to decrease in size as the years trip
lightly byg but he cannot become much smaller and remain anything at
all. It is disastrous for him to drop his books, for then he has to go
around them, as he cannot negotiate such monumental obstructions. The
little darling to whom we refer is Ole Christensen.
The Most Stupid
In this search the mental experts were amazed that such an enormous
number of half-wits could escape the notice of county authorities, but
when it was explained that they disguised their intellectual deficiencies
by entering oratorical contests, joining clubs, working on publications,
etc., the investigators replied that they could see evidences of it in the
results of the aforesaid activities. The experts ceased their labors when
a total number of prospective patients far in excess of the capacity of the
insane asylum had been secured. They had found in all their lists only
one person of average intelligence, and he was only a passerby rounded up
by mistake. Appended herewith is a roll of the school, to which we point
with pride as being our list of students of deficient mentality.-fEditor's
Note: for lack of space the list is not published-we refer you to the
THE BIGGEST FLIRT
Among such a multitude of contestants, it is indeed difficult to select
one for this place, but, following the consensus of public opinion as well
as their own judgment, the judges have decided upon Keller Harwood
as the man for this unspeakable honor.
The many hazardous events of a student's life at Bryan Hi offer an
excellent means of determining the courage of the pa1'ticipant. Reck-
lessly descending stairs, slipping in the lunch line, avoiding Mr. James,
talking in the assembly, making snappy replies to Mrs. Collins' sallies,
are all occupations that ought to carry an accident insurance policy, at
least. But we have found a boy right here at Bryan who does all these
things and more without any regard for life and limb. We refer to Roy
THE MOST UNAPPRECIATED
Lend an ear, ye Gods! And all ye Muses eleven, hearken to my line!
We have in our midst, unnoticed, uncared for, unhonored, and unsung,
a delicate, sensitive creature, a sweet thing, whose life is being poured
out in vain for lack of the attention she merits. In fact so obscure is
this blushing maiden that we had to hire the Hickenson Detective Agency
to find out hei' name. They reported to us that this damsel is yclept
THE MOST BLASE
This insipid creature wears constantly an affected air of sated ennui
that is positively annihilating to the spectators. His lower jaw gapes
awkwardly at all times, and his very inanity is sufficient to discourage
any exertion upon the part of any of his associates. He may be identified
as the boy with the startling hose and unusual mode of hair control. He
has had so many love affairs that he has grown weary and bored, and
now gazes with an air of amused but strained tolerance at the personifi-
cations of love's young dream that pair off and people our corridors. His
name, if you have not already guessed it, is William Neai'y.
THE MOST BELOVED OF MALES
All hail the modern Antony! ,Let us bow before the perfect lover,
the delight and contemplation of all femininity. Who may resist his
swaying carriage, the dark indolence of his eye, the inscrutable calm of
his behavior? This youth is a criterion of all that is alluring in manly
attractivenessg verily, verily, we repeat, no girl, according to his own
boast, may withstand the nonchalance and poise of his well-p1'oportioned
figure. Mr. Henry Smith, for we must now tell you the name of this
creature, has a standing offer open to any girl whose heart he cannot
vanquish by the sheer sophisticated ease of his deportment. It's no use,
girlsg Henry as a thief of feminine admiration cannot be beaten.
Jaw :vm u .sum umx INJIISJIII' D 1 A H N U A L I SJIIIIKJIN-Ill wuxx ru xuzzsn L xxv
Our Mental Test
What do you know?
Where IS CEnone?
Wr1te your answer 1n the space 0pp0S1tC the quest1on
If R IS the flfth letter before the thlrd letter after the Slxth lette1
1n the f1rst syllable of your name put an X 1n thls space 1f lt IS not
put an X 1n th1s space
7 How many letters 1n the rmddle name of the Presldent of the
Who IS Invertase?
How many years ago were you born?
Of what State IS Aust1n the cap1ta1?
Is It all off?
H B ?
How do you spell 1d1osyncrasy ?
Where 1S my wander1ng boy ton1ght?
Are you cultured?
Do the sweetest peaches grow on trees ?..
Are you a Ku Ixlux? If so why? If not
why not? .........
Are you cross eyed? Why?
What IS Mr Stockard s name? ....,.........,.,r..,
Wh1Ch Slde of a door are the hinges on ?..
I A ' A y ? V' Yfl
- 1. . .........,....,................,......,....,,. . ,1............................,.,........1.........,
2. . ................... .....,.. . .
3. . .................,. ....... . .
4. .. ......, .
5. ' ...... ........................ . ........................................................
6. I n s n I '
United states? ..........................................,..................................,,,..,...,,,,....,,,,,,,,
8. ' ........... ..........................
, 9. . ....... ..
5 10. ' ' ' ....... ..
4 11. ' .................. ............. . ............
5 12. . .. ............................................
1 13. ' " ........ .
14. ' ' ' .......
15. ' ........... ............................. .
4 17. . ' . . , . ,
12 ----'------------------------------------- - ----------- 1 -------------w -
18. - . ' .........
19. ' . ' .
20. ' '
G IIEIRNWIIIVI lB1lllMxXKXWli'lil. JIII . I 1 W
z's0:1v l1,.4zQxxf14 wa, umm: I in A LH I A N N U A L
1- of the
Nathaniel Duncan, the fortune hunter - -
1 T l Henry Kellogg, a financier with a hopeful future
if George Burnham, a promoter fof what?J - -
il, James Long, from Wall Street - -
t W i Lawrence Miller, also from W-- S-, -
Willie Bartlett, son of a "moneyed man" -
Robbins, Kellogg's servant Knot in real lifel
Sam Graham, a druggist CprescriptionsJ -
E Mr. Lockwood, banker Clends moneyb -
Tracey Tanner, livery man's son Chorsesj -
Q, Pete Welling, sheriff fHands up!J - - -
li Roland Barnett, cashier fwhere? At the bankl -
Wally, tailor fdon't contradict meb - - -
in Hi, an old-timer ---- - -
P ,f Herman, the errant "boy" C???J - -
, Betty Graham, the druggist's "little girl"
1742 Josephine Lockwood, the banker's daughter -
Angie, a friend of Josie ----
Herman's pal, chum, friend or partner -
gi Girls of the Village Cthey won't admit itJ - -
THE SENIOR PLAY ii
5 JUNE SENIOR CLASS OF '22
T "THE" CAST OF "THE FORTUNE HUNTER"
- B. T. Robertson
- Dick Scurry
- Isadore Frenkel
- Allen Tiller
- Cartier Stovall
- Frank Ford
- Phil Davis
- Howard Hayden
- Joe Kilman
- Marvin Hall
- Dorothy Hardy
- - Peggy Fears
- Ruth West
- Sarah Chokla
T Floy Jane Norwood, Marion Medlock
, l l
lswflxwufylv xxvrfmwvav i wzezu. g is QQQI5 gZQ:2C:iEfLfLf23ISS2'IAX Tiff
"May All Classes Have the School Spirit of
the Class of '22"
From the play's cast a good production was expected. We are here
to emphatically state that the school was not disappointed. The June
Class of '22 has much to be proud of and the Senior Play stands out
pre-eminently on its list of achievements.
Although the students' efforts toward the dramatic were entirely suc-
cessful, all credit should be given to our wonderful friend, Miss Snidow.
Her character and life, her ideals and standards have been ispiring to
every Senior and underclassman with whom she has come in contact. Just
what on earth would we do without Miss Snidow? To be frank, We'd hate
to contemplate such a future.
Members of the cast of "The Fortune Hunter," we, the members of the
Senior Class of '22, are proud of you. You have done your duty. You
have brought renown upon the name of our class.
Hurrah for Peggy!
Hurrah for B. T.!
Hurrah for Peggy and B. T.!
fWe love them both.J
CContinued from Senior Section.D
Ruth, fair-haired and popular, is an exceedingly important member of
our class. She possesses a peculiar charm and winsomeness that renders
her association indispensable to her classmates, and invaluable to her
Rah Rah is sure some kid, if popular opinion is to have its say. Ath-
letic and handsome, he numbers all Bryan either as his friends or his
admirers. Charles, you don't emanate dazzling brilliance in Economics,
but on the football field and basketball court you make up for it and
have light to spare.
President Freshman Class
Frank Ford, otherwise known as "Flivver," "Cowboy," or "Lizzie," is
another enterprising voyageur upon the seas of Senior existence at Bryan.
He is one boy of whom we may truthfully say that he has not a single
enemy in all the school. Thus situated, he manages to get things done.
Forrest Smith, of Peanut League fame, is a child we wish to com-
memorate in print. He is something of a journalist by trade and a chem-
istry shark by inclination. He doesn't live up to his name, however, as
he allows no pastoral carpet to flourish under him.
We're here to state that Marvin Hall has been a member of the Good
Scholarship 99 Club. Pat him on the back.
Miss Beane wins our admiration. Her ability to coach Philo Reviews,
to sponsor clubs, and to drive home into the hard heads of her students
the equally hard lessons of Spanish is unquestioned. Again we reiterate
that we like Miss Beane.
lIKiUtflEER ?IE?Iim 'Ike D A LH 1 A N N U A L
Hold on there! Wait a minute! You Can't Deny
that you were going to close this book without even glancing at the ads!
Candidly, just what would you think of anyone who would so unfairly
treat the firms that have been interested enough in our school to advertise
in this Annual? You say that ads are dry, that they are uninteresting.
But how do you know? Never having read any, you certainly cannot
form a fair opinion by hearsay. Why not give them a chance? Read
the ads in this book-then, if you still think that they are not worth-
while, why, that's your business. But read them!
Another thing-is it very encouraging to the advertisers to receive
absolutely no attention? And will they be as anxious to advertise next
year? Certainly not! So, even if you have no personal incentive to read
the ads, at least remember Bryan's reputation among the business men
of this cityg and whether you intend to buy or not, give our advertisers
a square deal. They understand that every one who reads their ads
cannot buy their merchandise, but they expect you-you, the reader of
this Annual-you, Whoever you may be-they expect YOU to READ
These business men have saved you a great deal in buying your Annual.
They have made it possible to sell this book at just about half the price
that it would otherwise cost. In return for this favor they ask only one
thing-that you at least glance over their statements of what they have
to sell. Fair, isn't it? But have you enough gratitude, a sufficiently
clear conception of justice, to live up to your side of the bargain? Have
you? It rests with you-it all depends on whether or not YOU READ
Alf mv : vzmwmmvm xwfezu wnnsan I 242
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H20 Years in Dallas"
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Phone X-2527 Studio? 1218 Elm
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T A QMHUCTRQDALHIANNUALGE-mamywlggliwyymif
LINKED ToGETIIER IN SERVICE 'Q
The purpose of education is service-and We acquire
an education in order to be able to render higher serv-
ice. The great educational factors are-
The Church-Through its ministers,
The School-Through its teachers, .ll
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I These are not all the educational mediums, but they Z
' i 1
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Q g I. ,
M 1922 it I f E' T
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Burger Engraving Co.
gf ..v ,hu M ,,,, .V ., V .,,g,-.f-V --Y - - " Aff V 7 -
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YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES
Cowser 8: Co.
Good Lumber Since 1876
CREATORS OF SCHOOL JEWELRY
AND EN GRAVING
WORK OF EXCELLENCE GUARANTEED
The Home of Unsurpassed Service
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
c Bastian Bros
JEWELERS AND ENGRAVERS
Have a Salesman
Who, by his efficiency and courtesy, has
given the Senior Class of '22 a prompt and
satisfactory service on their jewelry and
invitations orders. The officers of the
Class of '22 heartily recommend Mr. Cline,
Bastian Bros., salesman, to future classes.
Local Representative of the Bastian Bros.
Rochester, N. Y.
DON'T CONFINE YOURSELF
TO ANY ONE MAKE OF
PLAYS THEM ALL
1818 Main Street 1211 Elm Street
Phone X-2625 Phone Y-5784
A 1w1l' W'4
Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Values
The Wonderful Nash Line embraces many models.
Prices Ranging from 33965 to 852390, F. 0. B. Kenosha
NASH - MCLARTY MOTOR CO.
2021 Commerce Street
Manning 81 Andrews
Sumpter Bldg. Phone X-6880
YOUR MOST NUURISHING FOUD
BUTTER ' K
'6The Tasty Loaf"
All Good Grocers Sell It
Adds to Your Comfort and Convenience
24 Hours a Day
Dallas Power 85 Light Co
Griffiths Sz Co.
HARDWOODS OUR SPECIALTY
Lamar, Cadiz and Santa Fe X-4718-Y-2055
The WorId's on Show!
.,.,-- Every dramatic hour, every overflowing
emotion, every exciting event on earth,
on sea, and in air, is here high-lit for
The ultimate of the world's newest art,
representing the consummate height
attained in Motion Picture entertain-
Courtesy is my creedg hospitality ingy
religion and service my gift to all.
'To entertain and amuse is good-to do both and instruct is better"
I HE P LACE
"Dallas' Million-Dollar Theatre"
BROWN'S FINE CHOCOLATES
"Sweetest in 48 States"
15 COMPLETE ASSORTMENTS
Each package containing many delightful surprises, and
such unexpected flavor combinations, as to satisfy the
most exacting connoisseur.
Assorted Fruits in cordial.
Assorted Nuts and Fruits: Rich flowing centers of
Cream dipped in highest-grade Chocolate.
-Our guarantee with every Box.
-A most complete line of Sc and 10c packages.
ASK YOUR IJRUGGIST OR CONFECTIONER
B R o W N ' s
i:ADUA'r1oN TIME 'T,'Lj1f,EQjg"Ejj?ff to be
is Almost Here '
-Graduating Frocks for the Miss
--Graduating Suits for Young Men
A--Calling Cards to be Engraved
-e0r perhaps for you, it's only a
Gift for a Friend
At any rate, all your plans ANGER
can be completed to best
advantage at- BROS.
11 1 m u.-an 1133 IU E p pl , A I A LH' N N U A L
V' '0 """K' '
Makes you fit and keeps you fit
Is eaten daily by thousands of persons for
constipation, pimples and boils, for in-
creased appetite and improved digestion.
Eat 1 to 3 cakes daily.
For sale by all good grocers and at leading
We forgot to say that
Truman Miller and Perry Danniely, two crack
marksmen, are also of our glorious rifle team. We ex-
tend to them and the rest of the team our hearty con-
re,,Tos1sW- THewwg,vg lll as g E
M301 I X V- f ' ' ' ., , 3-,f.Q,. .i-:s.L.g.ga. pig."
witty wr-maw' Ei YZIMZQ- AQ
RIDE THE STREET CAR
SAVE THE DIFFERENCE
DALLAS RAILWVAY COMPANY
"It's the Taste That Tells"
M - B
MADE IN DALLAS
TENNESSEE DAIRIE Inc.
Perfectly Pasteurized Milk
A. RAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas
"The School With a Reputation"
The Metropolitan has made good for thirty-five years-fit stands first in Texas as a
thorough and reliable Commercial School. Master 20th Century Bookkeeping and Ac-
counting under the instruction and inspiration of Metropolitan experts and your success
will be assured. Our certified Greg'g' teachers train highly efficient stenographers.
The Sherwood course in Public Accounting and Auditing' will qualify you to take the
State C. P. A. examination. Graduates placed in good positions. Call or phone for
FOR almost twenty years Cadillac has
striven to maintain its good name. Its
reputation as the most dependable motor
car has been sustained by conscientious
AND the Munger Automobile Company is
striving to render to Cadillac owners a
service that shall measure up to the Cadil-
lac ideal-dependable, sincere.
SUCH ideals make for real automobile sat-
isfaction. Let your motor car ambition be
Munger Automobile Co.
I N D I A N
HARRY C. SCHUETT
1903-07 Bryan St. Dallas
All over the World, serves
a million people every day,
Piggly Wiggly is a good
place for you to trade.
C. "Seen WOODLEE
1709 Main Street
FOR U. S. ARMY GOODS
FOR THE SUMMER CAMP
FOR VACATION TRIPS
Thanks for Your Patronage
Best Wishes to Dalhi Annual
The Store that Sells
The Dallas Home of
BICYCLES, SAFES, YALE LOCKS
Hart Schaffner 8z Marx
Clothes A A :I
Manhattan Shirts R J "
Benson-Semans C00 Phone 11-6079 1007 Elm st.
ARMY STORE with
Everything for Backed by
R. 0. T. C. Stlld6IltS Dependable
2 BIG STORES Road Service
208 N th Ak d
or at COX,1nc.
205 S' Houstfm Phone X-0441 317 Masten st.
Park Your Car All Day-25c
Our Famous Brand of
We stake our reputation as expert
Coffee Blenders on its giving you bet-
ter satisfaction than any coffee you
have ever used.
Order a can from your grocer today
and try it for breakfast.
ROASTED IN DALLAS BY
WAPLES - PLATTER
L. J. SHARP
North Dallas Headquarters for
4109 Oak Lawn Ave.
Southwestern Life Bldg.
Butter - Nut
B R E A D
For Sale by Your Grocer
M. M. MAYFIELD
Homer L. Johnson Co
2018 Cadiz Street
Satisfy Your After-School
Quality and Service
No Candies Like Thomas' Candies
Every Day and Evening
We will appreciate your patronage in
We Sell Everything in
Pearl and Pacific
We invite all school boys
and girls to meet each other
1517 Main Street
Where Service Is Paramount
Wholesale Grocers and Tobacconists
Renown Peanut Butter
Roasters Renown Coffee
Dallas Mcliinn ey Denton
918-20-22-24 College Ave.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER
Household Goods and Merchandise
MOVING PACKING and SHIPPING
Corner Elm and Jefferson
W. I. Ford and R. E. Eagon
Would you like to be a member of an
"ALL ROUND" CLUB?
Join the Girls' Club
"Born not for ourselves alone,
but for the whole world?
FOR YOUNG FELLO'S
Otto H. Lang Frank O. Witchell
Mem. Am. Soc. C. E.
LANG Sz WITCHELL
and Structural Engineers
American Exchange Nat'l Bank Bldg.
JONES LUMBER CO.
LONG LEAF PINE LUMBER
Sash, Doors, Cement and Plaster
Y-6566-Y-6567 2514 Commerce St
Unexcelled Service to Policyholders
The Home Insurance Co.
Fresh and Salt
904 Main Street
Dallas County State Bank
Capital and Surplus 5E400,000.00
Open 8:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M.
492 Paid on Savings Accounts
Dallas Fort Worth
First in Dallas
MARTIN STATIONERY CO.
WEBSTER GROCER CO.
G R O C E R S
C. W. BILLINGS, D. C. H. A. DAVIS, D- C-. Ph- C-
BILLINGS 8: DAVIS
Palmer School Graduates
Phone Y-1960 402-3-1-5 Republic N:1t'l Bank Bldg.
"And as Jesus grew older He gained in both wisdom and stature and in favor
with God and man.',--Luke 2:52.
The Y. M. C. A.
INTELLECTUAL, PHYSICAL, SERVICE AND
HOME INDUSTRIAL TAILORS
ELM and PEARL DALLAS
EVANS B. KEELING
ROBERTSON'S SANDWICH SHOP
QUALITY, SERVICE and ECONOMY MEET
100W Quality-100W American-100C4Service
107 North Akard St. Copposite A. Harris 81 Co.D Dgllgg
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Visit our Greenhouse and Store and convince yourself that we are
better able to fill your wants than any other house in the city or
LANG FLORAL AND NURSERY CO.
"Quality with Service." "Flowers That Last!
TROPI - COLA
A Delicious Beverage
GRAIN JUICE COMPANY
Mme. Jeanne Daguet
LE CHIC PATTERN HATS
325 N. Akard Phone X-6968
ON THE SQUARE...
- .. you
w v ,Q think of
. H " X J F H'
wel mr BUILDING
M :A -W
NJ --Plans -Materials
N -Paints -Wall Paper
1 M I I ,, -Building -Painting
Q Ig I I Xi V90 f -Everything
lil ' W.VV.C-
Finest Materials Correct Prices Quick Service
Call Y-6348 Live Oak at Hawkins
CLEM LUMBER COMPANY
n 'V E 'il
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The Annual staff recently received a letter from a distressed young
man. We print the epistle in full:
I am in desperate need of prompt assistance. Your immediate aid in
the matter will make me your faithful friend and servant.
I am deeply, rather might I say completely, infatuated a certain charm-
ing, rather might I say irresistible, young lady. My heart, rather might
I say my very soul is, crying out to tell her of my love. However, as I
am an exceedingly poor writer, rather might I say an extremely inca-
pable composer, I ask that you give me the benefit of the superior literary
ability of your staff and express for me the emotions of my heart.
Do this for me and I will bow, rather might I say prostrate myself
before your kindliness.
I am yours, deeply enmeshed,
Of course we felt a deep sympathy for the perplexed gentleman and
hastened to assure him of our help. We addressed to him the following
Mr. Abdul Kadr,
You are sure in tough luck. However, rest assured that you shall
win your "suite" for the best brains of the land have created for you
emotional masterpieces of extraordinary persuasive power. We are send-
ing you by express a ton of the best stationery, upon which we have
written samples of every type of letter which you will have need of in
your correspondence with your beauty monopolist.
THE DALHI ANNUAL.
To follow, you may see a few of the lette1's which we sent the "Sheik,"
I-kTo be sent when you desire to tell your views on "Cabbages Or the
TO MY LITTLE GRAPEFRU IT:
To say that I adore you would be but expressing myself mildly.
To be sent when you desire to tell your views on "Relativity as a Break-
TO MINE OWN CINDERELLA:
Ho! Ho! you have stolen my heart. Remember Thermopylae!!
I am, your pleading bit of sunshine,
Ag' D A LH 1 A N N U ,q L i:wJ:4i:Q,L5e:rr211:'f I
To be sent when you desire to tell your views on "The Income Tax
as a Provocation to Increased Insanity":
DEAREST LUMP OF COAGULATED SUGAR CANE:
Have you ever heard a ferry boat chugging across a desert waste?
If so, you know the magnitude of my love. D
I remain yours, but I crave an answer to my pleas as a man thirsting
in a land of prohibition. - ABDUL.
To be sent when you desire to tell your views on "The U. S. Banking' i
System a Menace to the Turkish Repub1ic":
MA PETIT CHERIE:
Stone's Cake costs ten cents in spite of the pitiful state of Russia's
financial situation. Figuring on this same basis "jazz" should die out
Yours for a five-cent carfare,
To be sent when you desire to tell your views on "Coca Cola, a Cure
for Modern World Unrest:"
MY BEAUTY SPECIALIST:
We all love the glorious name of George Washington. What would
our country do without the Fourth of July? I
You will love me eventually, why not now? A.
To be sent when you desire to tell your views on "Innocence, the Crown-
ing Virtue of the Modern Youth:"
MY DARLING ROSEBUD:
Charles I was beheaded one morning but contrary to statistics his
son reigned after his head was cut off.
To be sent when you desire to tell your opinion on "Coffee, America's
Front Line of Defense:"
TO MY GREEK GODDESS:
No one knows what the future holds in store for him, therefore buy
Ivory Soap for it floats and is 9944? pure.
Your Arabic Adonis,
I ABDUL K.
With the stock letters we sent the following advice to our client:
By this time you have received our letters with which you are to
carry on your successful courtship. Please note that in our letters to
this young lady we always write on subjects of general interest. Never
allow her to think, from the tone of your letters, that you care for her
for verily, verily, we tell you that the female thinks only of the joy of
conquest. A heart won is thrown aside for new possibilities. Be a man!
Remember the Alamo! Good luck.
THE ANNUAL STAFF.
we IR AXIIMBXYSIMAXXWAQJI IP f ' fif5ii7ff'f955535'Z: it
:.., ..i..r... ...
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