N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1945

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1945 volume:

llfolf P4616 June, 1945 TEXAS, 1845-1945 1n 1845, the United States of America aained one of its arandest and proudest states-Texas. After nine years oi struaa1e and strife, the brave Repub1ic of Texas had become the 1arae and most co1ortu1 state in the Union. Texas is 1araest in every respect. First, she hasta aeoaraphica1 area which wi11 equal or sur- pass that of some of the most important Europeon nations. Next, Texas is 1arae in her capacity ,tor natura1 deve1opment. She is supp1yina the wor1d with enor- mous amounts ot products, such as beet, cotton, and petro1eum. Last, the state is 1arae in view of its citizens. The Texans are areat of mind, of heart, and of stature. Qur traditiona1 cowboys, broncs, 1onahorns, and cac- tus-and our unexce11ed ruaaed individua1ism add a tana oi co1or to our historic reputation. For one hundred years, Texas has been a symbo1 of national spirit. Patriotism, idea1ism, and democracy a11 run hiah in the veins of Texas 1iie. For one hundred years, the United States and Texas have advanced as one. Upon this motive of proaress, we build and ded- icate this annua1. May we as Americans and Texans move ahead-ever onward and upward!! !7Z 3 . . x DEDICATION The Senior Class of Crozier Technical l-liqh School affectionately dedicate their l945 Wolf Pack to Miss Zoe McEvoy, senior member of the history depart- ment and co-sponsor of the annual. Miss McEvoy has a long record of excellent service with Technical High. She graduated from our "Alma Mater" during its "Bryan High" days. Durinq her career as teacher of civics and history, she has been senior counselor, senior sponsor, sponsor ot the football team, and since 1930, sponsor of the National Honor Society. At present, her work on our annual is an invaluable and timely aid to our senior class. Tech is proud of this native Texan and Dallasite, and the Senior Class of June '45 proudly dedicate this annual to Miss Zoe McEvoy! , . 1-.urs Boarol oi Education z JULIUS DORSEY WARREN TRAVIS WHITE SUP'5'fiHT9Ud9Ul Of Schools Assistant Superintendent in Charge of High Schools David W1 Carter, Ir., M.D. . . . . President Mrs. W1 P. Zumwalt . . . ViceePresiclent COMMITTEES Finance Welfare Supplies Mr. Gabe P. Allen Mr. R. L. Thomas Mrs. W. P. Zumwalt Chairman Chairman - Chairman Mr. Dan D. Rogers Mrs. T. A. Waggoner Mr. Dan D. Rogers Mr. R. L. Thomas Mr. Gabe P. Allen Mr. F. D. Daniord Lunchrooms Rules Building and Sites Mrs. T. A. Waggoner Mr. Dan D. Rogers Mr. F. D. Danford Chairman Chairman Chairman Mrs. W. P. Zumwalt Mrs. W. P. Zumwali Mr. Dan D. Rogers Mr. R. L. Thomas Mrs. T, A. Waggoner Mr. Gabe P. Allen 6 Mr. L. V. Stoclcard came to the Dallas school system in l920 as principal of Bryan High School, now N. R. Crozier 'Technical High. Later as supervisor of High Schools, he plan- ned and put into operation a Bible Course, taught in the vari- ous Churches but available for high school credit through a standard examination. This work, his enthusiasm for the thrift program and his interest and participation in the luvenile Traffic Court are a few of Mr. Stockard's efforts which will serve as memorials to his love for the young people of the Dallas schools. At the time of his death, he was serving as Assistant superintendent of schools, in charge of personnel. "His life was gentle and the elements So mixed in him that Nature might stand up and say to all the World This was a man!" 7 This is the time of the year when principals charge their graduating classes with their responsibility to their Alma Mater. I believe this is especially pertinent in your case. You have undergone a type of attention different from that given pupils in other schools. The Word "Technical," above our school portals, indicates this. We have "Accentuated the positive and eliminated the negative," and you must justify us in this. The N. R. Crozier Technical High School of the future will need your sympathetic attention and interest in order to de- velop the program mentioned elsewhere in this fine book: but most of all, the fact that We can point to you as successful business men and artisans, as well as successful citizens, will give us our greatest encouragement. Congratulations to you on a fine start and best Wishes for a fine finish. WALTER l. E. SCI-IIEBEL 8 I JAMES ADKISSON l. FLOYD ALEXANDER L. S. BA'RRETT Physical Education Auto Shop Drafting EARL BISHOP GEORGE W. BLAIR MAI. IOHN BOLUCH Drafting History and Athletics Military MARTHA BONE KAREN Y. BROWN CHARLES A. BRYANT Home Economics History Evening School 9 9 DOVIELU BULLION ELIZABETH BURKE ELEANOR RUTH BURNS History Secretary to Mr. Schiebel Machine Bookkeeping IIM A. BUTLER Wood Shop ALMA CAROTHERS Cosrnotoloqy RUTH CHRISTOPHER History M 91...-,4V..,,,.:. 41" F . 1 -A M . Wu I .,..: I " I fawvfxf -ff' I f 2+ .r ,.,,, x 1 .f ..,, 155 ki S N, 1' - f J ff: ,r Ja Q f g A I , f ix ,h..,,,- . I ,...:.-,::-,:,-, im: ,S:,:.- V4 2: 1 ,.. . I , .- - .::,., I ' , b I .. ' i ,W V A :gg f "i'. ' H V luxe ' I I Y C -i f 1 X Q ' ' H, -L MRS. EDITH COLE Iourncxlism MARY P. COLLINS Mcriherncxtics 10 CARROLL COOK Military MRS. ISABELLE CUMMINGS FLORENCE DAVIS W. E. DAVIS Distributive Education Spanish Drafting and Dean for Boys MRS. LELA DEAVENPORT I IETTIE DONALD ' ONIE B. EASLEY Horne Economics English English MRS. GERALDINE ESTEP MRS. HELEN FARLESS E. O. HAYES Business Administration Office Coach, General Science ll I l I L MRS. EULA FERGUSON PERRY FITE DORA P. FLACK Study Hall Drafting, Coach English, Latin W. P. FULTON MRS. ESME FOSTER SAM FOSTER Office, Night School General Science Metal Shop VIRGINIA GOERNER ELLEN B. GOWDY MRS. MARY B. I-IALEY English English English, General Mathematics 12 -nv l. S. HENRY L. B. HERRING Physics Mathematics MRS. LOUISE BITILLYER Hearing Conservation OPAL HOLLEY O. A. I-IOMER Physical Education W. F. HUNTER Photography ,iw Chemistry GEORGE KADEL PAUL C. LaBORNE Commercial Art English 13 MRS. MARIAN C. LACY Nurse ROY U. LANE LOLETA LANSDON MRS. SADIE LEMMERHIRT Print Shop Home Economics Decm MARY LIGI-ITFOOT P. W. LOUCKS I-I. G. MARTIN Art Pottery Machine Shop Auto Shop 'rapt an Nia ww' f W MRS. MARY MARTIN CLIFFORD MATLOCK MRS, VERA NEAL MCCAULEY Business Administration Typing Voccxiioncrl Counselor 14 ZOE MCEVOY B. M. MCMINN GRAY MOORE History Mathematics Radio ' HERMAN NEFF MRS. IANE D. PARKER RUDA V. P'POOL Machine Shop Mathematics English OATHER E. RAYNES MRS. RUBY IO ROACH E. R. ROBERTS V Public Speaking, Enqlish Physical Education P Bookkeepinq 15 CHARLES H. RUTLEDGE ROBERT E. SANDERS I. FRED SHEEL Biology Diversified Occupations Electric Shop ELIZABETH SIDDALL ROBERTA SLOAN MAY SWEENEY STEPHENS Draiiinq History Maihemaiics IAMES ELLEN STIFF LOUISE SWIFT AGNES TAYLOR English Physical Education English 16 SGT. BRODIE THOMAS l. CHARLES THOMAS MRS. CLARICE TURCK Military Music Complometer ANNIE TURNER HUGO VITZ KITTIE WASHINGTON English Mathematics General Science MRS. MARY LOU WISE CLARA WOLF W. D. WOODS Study Hall Commercial, Hisiory Mcrthemcziics 17 PAULINE WARNER GLADYS YOAKUM English Commercial FACULTY MEMBERS IN TI-IE ARMED FORCES ASI-IBURN, IIM A. BAKER, H. GRADY BOLUCH, OHN BROWN, HOMER Cgold sicxri COBB, B. B. COWAN, ANDREW GREEN, M. T. KERLEY, ODUS LANCASTER, IOE L. LANI-IAM, WILLIAM S. LINTI-IICUM, C. I. ' MCCLAIN, DOROTHA OWEN, MILTON I. R. CREDILLE Custodian -418 PYETTE, VICTOR RICHTER, WILL RYAN, MARTIN S. TYSOR, IIM WEAVER, MAI. I. B WELDEN, 'WILLIAM S PS w 1 1 w SENKDR CDFFICERS President . . . ........... . . Fred Grimes Vice-President . . . . . Bob Franklin Secretary . Q . . ....... Frances Nelson Treasurer .... ......... R osernary Thornhill Seraeanis-at-Arms . . . l-lerman l-lerrinaion, Thomas Gene Lewis 20 IONNIE AKINS ELIAS AGUILAR Retailers Club Graphic Arts Club S. G. A. Representative First Sergeant, ROTC Good Scholarship Club MELVA ANDERSON National Honor Society Linz Awards Good Scholarship Club S. O. S. PHILIP ANDERSON KENNETH ARGENBRIGHT Band Officer S. G. A. Representative Diamond Disc Club Senior Hi-Y Linz Award Guard Good Scholarship 21 MART ARNOLD Graphic Arts Club S. G. A. Representative American Eagles ' Guard ANGELINE ASIMAKIS JUNE ATTEBERRY EVELYN AYERS Linz Award 3Vz Year Graduate President, Girl Reserves S. O. S. Good Scholarship Club Assistant Editor, Tech Talk Assistant Editor, Tech Talk Wolf Pack Staff National Honor Society Linz Pin Vice-President Iunior Red Cross I. LENWOOD BARTON BILL BEEMAN CHARLENE BENTON Staff Sergeant, ROTC Good Scholarship Club Good Scholarship Club President, Machinist Club Iunior Rotarian Tech Talk Staff S. G. A. Representative Tech Day Broadcast S. G, A. Representative 22 DONALD E. BLACK BILLY BLAKE IUANITA BLALOCK First Lieutenant, ROTC Football '43 Girl Reserves Diamond Disc Club Basketball '43, '44, '45 'S. O. S. Good Scholarship Club Baseball '43, '44, '45 History Club Good Scholarship Club Linz Award Good Scholarship Club ELDA MAE BLANTON WESLEY BLATNEY I. W. BOHANNON Girl Reserves Diversified Occupations Band Officer Band Diamond Disc Club Good Scholarship Club Music Festival Good Scholarship Club 23 MARTHA NAN BOLLS LILY BOTELLO GORDON WILLIAM BOURLAND Treasurer, Girl Reserves Girl Reserves First Lieutenant, ROTC Secretary, Art Pottery Club Radio Club Good Scholarship Club Diamond Disc Club 4B Secretary Good Scholarship Club Tech Talk Staff IOHN HENRY BROWN RUTH ELOUISE BULLOCK WILLIAM L. BURTON Baseball '45 Girl Reserves Lieutenant, ROTC Guard Good Scholarship Club Camp Dallas '42, '43 Wolf Pack Staff Diamond Disc Club Latin Representative to Hockaday 24 FOREST BUZON OWEN K. BYRNES SHIRLEY CANIPE Guard Honorary Member of Pan Tech Talk - Commercial Art Club American Forum Girl Reserves Art Pottery Staff Sergeant, ROTC Wolf Pack Staff American Eagles Linz Pin National Honor Society MILDRED CAPLE BILLY CARPENTER THOMAS CARPENTER S, G. A. Representative S. G. A. Treasurer S. G. A. Representative Wolf Pack Salesman S. G. A. Senator Hi-Y Art Pottery Club Reporter Secretary, Stamp Club American Eagles Tech Talk Reporter Boys' State Barbell Club Chorus All School Play, Fall '42 Iunior Red Cross 25 DORIS JEAN CASTER MARY CAUDLE LUPE CENTENO Linz Award Commercial Art Club Pan American Student Good Scholarship Club Girl Reserves S. G.A. Representative Captain, Girls' Military Wolf Pack Staff S. G. A. Representative National Honor Society Wolf Pack Staff MARCITA CHAPMAN IOYCE Cl-IANEY EULA MAE CLANTON S. G. A. Representative Pep Squad S, G. A. Representative Art Pottery Club Art Pottery Club Two-Year Bible Course Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative S. O. S. National Honor Society 26 ARTHUR CLARK PRED CLARK CATHERINE COKE Captain, ROTC S. G. A. Representative S. G. A. Representative Basketball '43, '44, '45 President, Camera Club Linz Award Letterman '45 Photography Editor, Wolf Pack National Honor Society Baseball '44, '45 Iunior Classical League Letterman '45 Wolf Pack Staff tBusiness Manaqerl A. L. CONWAY GLENN COPELAND ELOUISE CORBETT Football '44 Chorus Track '44, '45 Girl Reserves , President, History Club Chorus CPhoenixl Graphic Arts Club Commercial Club CPhoenixl Follies CPhoenixJ 27 IAMES CROW MARGARET DANIELL PATSY DAVIS Retailers Club Retailers' Club National Distributors Club National Distributors Club Girl Reserves Pep Squad Charm Club Girl Reserves Debate Club Distributive Education GWENDOLYN DEAVERS NOLAN DeLAUGHTER WANDA NAOMI DENSMORE Tech Talk Staff Wolf Pack Staff S. G. A. Representative S. O. S. Good Scholarsrip Club Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative Radio Club Iunior Red Cross Dramatic Club Stamp Club Library Council National Honor Society Band '44, '45 Good Scholarship Club 28 DOROTHY DUNCAN IOE BILLY DUNN ROBERT EARL Commercial Art Club Good Scholarship Club Baseball Basketball Manager Guard. P. E. Leader LOU WILLIE EDMONS TROY EDWARDS Retailers Club National Retailers Club Bible Course Distributive Education S. G. A. Representative Retailers Club ' Good Scholarship Club Distributive Education S. O. S. 29 GEORGE ELSON First Lieutenant, ROTC Diamond Disc Club Crack Company Tech Talk Staff S. G. A. Representative ANTONIA ENRIOUEZ LOUISE ESTRADA RUBY IO FARLEY President, Pan-American Forum Retailers Club Girl Reserves Girl Reserves National Retailers Club Chorus Good Scholarship Club Debate Club Wolf Pack Staff Art Pottery Club Distributive Education S. G. A. Representative ALVIN FEUERBACHER DOROTHY FORD BOB FRANKLIN Major ROTC Band '42, '43 Diamond Disc Club S. G. A. Representative 392-Year Graduate Major, ROTC Baseball '44, '45 Letterman '45 4A Vice-President 4B Serqeantfat-Arms EUGENE FREDERICK CLAUD HARLAND GILCREASE DOLORES V. GAYTON Diamond Disc Club First Sergeant, ROTC S. G. A, Representative Vice-President, Pan-American Advanced Wood Shop Charm Club Student Forum Crack Company '41, '42 Good Scholarship Club Captain, ROTC Iunior Red Cross Crack Company '41 S. G. A. Representative RALEIGH GODWIN LAURA LEE GOODMAN ARTHUR LEVVIS GREEN Baseball '42, '43, '44, '45 Tennis Team Linz Pin Baseball Captain '44 Commercial Art Club Diamond Disc Club All-City '43-'44 Girl Reserves Captain, ROTC Good Scholarship Club Wolf Pack Staff S. A. A. Representative S. G. A. Representative Good Scholarship Club Camp Dallas '43 31 1 l .1 HM GREENE RUNELL GRIFFIN FRED GRIMES Band Good Scholarship Club 4B and 4A President American Eagles S. G. A. Representative President Diamond Disc Club S. G. A. Representative Major, ROTC Wolf Pack Staff Cheerleader '44, '45 4B Vice-President National Honor Society ARCHIE HALE GERALDINE HALL REX HALL American Eagle Iunior Red Cross Foremanship Club S. O. S. Football '42, '43 Tech Talk Staff Guard Good Scholarship Club 32 HELEN LaVERNE HAMILTON BILLY I-IANCE MAURINE HARRIS S. G. A. Representative Linz Pin President, Iunior Red Cross Distributive Education Good Scholarship Club Girl Reserves Debate Club Grade Raisers' Club Linz Pins Secretary, Retailers Club S. G. A. Representative National Honor Society 1 ,, , ,, , , ,YW BILL HARRIS COY HARRISON SOPHIE I-IARSI-IAW Baseball Regional Boxing Champion Secretary, Art Pottery Club Guard S. G. A. Representative Secretary, S. O. S. P. E. Leader Good Scholarship S. G. A. Senator Lieutenant, ROTC Tech Talk Staff 33 NANCY HART IERRY HARVEY DORIS HEARN S. O. S. First Sergeant, ROTC , Basketball CTerrelD Iunior Red Cross S. G. A. Representative Volley Ball CTe1'rellJ Good Scholarship Club Secretary, Radio Club Linz Pin CTerrelD Tech Talk Staff Annual Staff fTerrelD Good Scholarship Club MILTON HEINBERG Lieutenant, ROTC Diamond Disc Club Debate Club S. G. A. Representative Camp Dallas '43 GERALDINE HELUMS BONNIE HENDRIX Good Scholarship Club Tech Talk Staff S. O. S. Club 34 Retailers Club National Honor Society Girl Reserves National Retailers Club Distributive Education EARL IAMES IOHNNY KEBERLE GILBERT KELLY Lieutenant, ROTC Track S. G. A. Representative Diamond Disc Club S. G. A. Representative American Eagles Graphic Arts Club Football Guard Captain Baseball '44, '45 Guard P. E. Leader American Eagle EARLE LABOR DOROTHY LEEK MARY ANN LEMMON President, National Honor Society Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative President, Iunior Rotarians Pep Sguad CAdamsonl Home Nursing President, American Eagles Library Council COrangeJ Red Cross Co-Editor Wolf Pack Student Government CPort Arthurl Iudge, Iuvenile Traffic Court Latin Club CPort Arthur? aa l EUGENE LEWIS THOMAS GENE LEWIS PATSY LOTT Editor-in-Chief, Tech Talk Major, ROTC President, Commercial Art Club Co-Editor, Wolf Pack Cheerleader '44-'45 Dramatic Club Inter-Scholastic League Secretary-Treasurer, Diamond National Honor Society Inter-Scholastic League Speech Disc Club Wolf Pack Art Editor Iunior Rotarian S. G. A. Representative S. G. A. Secretary 4A Sergeant-at-A rms VIRGINIA LUDWIG . VELMA LUKINS ERNEST LEE MAGGARD Linz Bible Award Pan-American Student Forum Scribbler's Club Treasurer Girl Reserves Wolf Pack Staff Dramatic Club National Honor Society Chorus Linz Pin 37 BETTY SUE MALONE PAT MALONE BUDDY MARBURGER S. G. A. Representative , P. E. Camera Club Treasurer, Commercial Art Club Advanced Wood Shop S. G. A. Representative Wolf Pack Staff Staff Sergeant, ROTC Guard ROBERT MATHIS ROBERT McCALl..UM ERSKINE MCCANTS Staff Sergeant, ROTC Foreman, Sheet Metal Shop Lieutenant Colonel, ROTC Advertising Club Track, '44 Good Scholarship Club Vice-President, National Honor Basketball Kl:'riscol Society Linz Award Diamond Disc Club 38 CARL McCORMACK SHIRLEY MCDANIEL URA DEAN MCGAHEE Diversified Occupations Girl Reserves Iunior Red Cross Tech Talk Representative Tech Talk Staff V Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative ROTC PATSY McKAY CSCAR MCKINNEY PAT MEADOWS Wolf Pack Staff i Retailers Club Tech Talk Representative Art Pottery Club Distributive Education Allied Youth Commercial Art Club Girl Reserves Band tFerrisJ Pep Squad tl..adonial Red Cross fFerrisl 39 ALICE MEFFCRD LAVVRENCE MEREDITH THOMAS MILLER S. G. A. Representative Linz Scholarship Football Historical Club Iunior Rotarian Track 31f2-YSGY Graduate Wolf Pack Staff Baseball Good Scholarship Club Declamation Representative National Honor Society GENE MITCHELL MARY MONTOYA IOY ANN MOORE S. G. A. Representative Pan-American Student Forum Distributive Education P. E. Leader Girl Reserves Retailers Club Allied Youth S. G. A. Representative Wolf Pack Staff S. O. S. Tech Talk Business Manager 40 IUANITA MORSE MARIE MULLICANE NEVA NASH S. G. A. Representative lunior Classical League Dramatic Club S. G. A. Representative Good Scholarship Club Pep Squad FRANCES NELSON RUTH NELSON PAT CDELL 4A Secretary Four-Year Perfect Attendance Vice-President, Commercial Art 4B Treasurer Commercial Art Club Club Girl Reserves, Secretary Good Scholarship Club Wolf Pack Staff National Honor Society S. G. A. Representative Speed Typing Club Secretary 41 CHARLES OTT DOROTHY OWEN GEORGE PACKWOOD Sergeant, ROTC Pan-American Student Forum Diamond Disc Club Radio Club Four-Year Perfect Attendance Lieutenant, ROTC Honor Roll ' Safety Club S. G. A. Representative Senior Hi-Y CARMELITA PENA PERCY PENN NAOMI PENNINGTCN Pan-American Student Forum S. G. A. Representative Art Pottery Club 3Vz-Year Graduate Baseball Letterman, '43, '44, '45 Girl Volley Ball Champion Good Scholarship Club Basketbal Letterman, '43, '44, '45 Scholarship Club Football Letterman, '44, '45 All-City Basketball Team, '43 42 l VICKEY PIERCE LEWIS POGUE LUELLA PRITCHETT Treasurer, Commercial Art Club Retailers Club 392-Year Graduate Good Scholarship Club Part Time Program S. G. A. Representative Wolf Pack Staff Good Scholarship Club Tech Talk Staff Pep Squad fMemphisJ Girl Reserves S. G, A. CMemphisJ Good Scholarship Club WYNNALINE RASCO NAOMI RUTH REAGAN IO REED Girl Reserves President, Commercial Art Club Food Essay Contest Winner S. G. A. Representative Inter-Scholastic League Spelling Wolf Pack Staff Wolf Pack Staff Lin Award 43 0 EDITH REEVES PEGGY REYNOLDS HAROLD RICHARDSON Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative Intramural Sports Iunior Red Cross Red Cross tWoodrowJ Staff Sergeant, ROTC Good Scholarship Club Good Scholarship Club MARGARET RIEK LEONARD RIGGS PATRICIA RILEY Girl Reserves President, Library Council National Honor Society Good Scholarship Club S. G. A. Senator Linz Awards Dramatic Club S. G, A. Treasurer Debate Team Secretary, Commercial Art Club Staff Sergeant, ROTC Traffic Court Attorney 44 ROBBIE NELL ROBERTS PATSY ROBILIO WALTER ROGERS Art Pottery Club Good Scholarship Club Staff SGTQGCIHY, ROTC Typing Speed Club TeCl'1 Talk Staff Drqmqtic Club S. G. A. Representative Radio Club Commercial Art Club l LUCILLE ANNETTE ROSS HORTENSIA SALDANA ANNA MARIE SANTILLAN S- G- A- R9P1'9S9f1fOliiVG S. O. S. Pan-American Student Forum Tech Talk Staff Good Scholarship Club Girl Reserves Good Scholarship Club Band-Chorus Four-Year Perfect Attendance 45 RALPI-I SAYER HOYT SHELLEY MARY SHELTON S. G. A. Representative Lieutenant, ROTC Tech Talk Staff Diamond Disc Club Diamond Disc Club S. G. A. Representative Library Council Rifle Team, '42 Girl Reserves Tennis, '45 Tech Talk Staff Tech Talk Representative Captain, ROTC LILA LEE Sl-HPP WINFRED SI-HPP GENE SIMMONS Linz Award Linz Awards National Honor Society S. G. A. Representative Wolf Pack Staff Linz Bible Award 46 N BONNIE LOU SIMS MABLE SMITH IACKIE STARKEY Good Scholarship Club S, G. A. Representative Vice-President, Graphic Arts S. O. S. Tennis Club Club S. G. A. Representative Girl Reserves Basketball, '42 Library Council Iunior Red Cross WILLIAM STONE TRUMAN STURGES LOUISE SWIFT S. G, A. Representative Pan-American Student Forum Camera Club President, Home Room 310 Graphic Arts Club Pep Squad Staff Sergeant, ROTC Good Scholarship Club Iunior Red Cross Linz Award Technical Sergeant, ROTC 47 DELORES TARRANT BEULAH TATE BETTY TERRY S. G. A. Representative Girl Reserves Tech Talk Staff Linz Pin Chorus Girl Reserves Volley Ball Good Scholarship Club S. G. A. Representative Tech Talk Representative Good Scholarship Club Good Scholarship Club Dramatic Club Q ROSEMARY THORNHILL BETTY IEAN TINSLEY MARY ELLEN TODD Girl Reserves Girl Reserves 4A Treasurer Iunior Red Cross Good Scholarship Club S. G. A. Representative Tech Talk Staff Tech Talk Staff 48 STEVEN TOVAR IAMES TROY CHARLES D. VANDERSLICE Diamond Disc Club Intramural Sports Lieutenant, ROTC American Eaples Foreman Club Tech Talk Staff National Honor Society MARY IO VARCASIA ROBERT VELASCO LUCY VIDALES Pan-American Student Forum Staff Sergeant, ROTC S. O. S. Tennis Team Letter Vice-President, Machinist Club S. G. A. Representative . S. G. A. Representative National Honor Society Dramatic Club 49 STANLEY VRIA DON WAGNER DAVID NATHAN WAGNON Band Captain President, Radio Club ' Intramural Basketball Diamond Disc Club Diamond Disc Club A Radio Club Music Festival Second Lieutenant, ROTC American Eagles All-City Orchestra Attendance Record Good Scholarship Club Wolf Pack Staff IACK WAINSCHEL A National Honor Society Tech Talk Staff Good Scholarship Club Stamp Club NITA WALDEN Girl Reserves Iunior Red Cross Allied Youth Wolf Pack Staif Latin Club 50 SYBIL WARD Girl Reserves Good Scholarship Club Red Cross S. G. A. Representative Chorus IOHN MARCUS WATKINS HAROLD WATKINS MARY WI-IITLOW Baseball Letterman '44, '45 Baseball 1 S. G. A. Representative Guard American Eagle Library Council S. G. A. Representative Machine Club Art Club P. E. Leader Good Scholarship Club ,Girl Reserves Machine Club l DAN WICKER IIMMIE LEE WILLIS DOROTHY WRIGHT Guard Tech Talk Staff Vice-President, Retailers Club Technical Sergeant, ROTC S. G. A. Representative National Distributors Club Senior Hi-Y Girl ReserVGS S. G. A. Representative S. G. A. Representative Debate Club Pep Squad '44, '45 51 w L KELLY WYMAN KENNETH YARBROUGH MARY ANN YOPP Good Scholarship Club Sergeant, ROTC - Commercial Art Club Diversified Occupation Radio Club Girl Reserves S. G. A. Representative Public Address Systems Wolf Pack Staff Tech Talk Representative ' Operator S. G. A. Representative BETTY IO YORK DAVID YORK MITTIE IANE YORK Staff Sergeant, ROTC Girl Reserves Linz Pins S. G. A. Representative Good Scholarship Club Red Cross Council Wolf Pack Staff 52 L . 1 I ED YOUNG RUBY NORICE ZINK DICKSY BRASHEAR Basketball '43, '44, '45 Art Pottery Club Baseball '45 American Eagles Tumbling Not pictured: ROBERT STORY IAMES YEAGER, 4B MARIE FITZGERALD, 4A STEPHEN ALLEN, 4B 53 BILLY IOHN ANDERSON MARIE CROPFORD DOROTHY CLARK Certificate! Certificate! Certificate! GARY SLIDER LORENE GARRISEN IACKSON KELLER Certificate! Certificate! Certificate! IAMES BOWLES TONY TODORA Certificate! Certiiiccxte! 54 IANUARY '46 GRADUATES MANUEL B. ABLON I IRENE ACCURSO BARTHENE ADAMS FLORENCE ALEXANDER FRANCES BARLOW MARIE BARNETT DOLORES BISHOP BEVERLY BOEING HOLLIS BOWEN A 55 Q V ' CHARLES BROTHERS IOE BROWDER DONALD BROWN CHARLES BRYANT ARDESTA CAILLET DOROTHY CATE IAMES CATHEY ERNEST KENNETH CLARK HAROLD COLE 56 NANCY COLLINS SIDNEY COLQUITT DALE EVERETT CUNNINGHAM MAYDELL DAVIS BOBBIE IEAN DEATON IIM EITELMAN IIMMIE FOUSI-IEE KENNETH GARRETT IEAN GOODE 57 MARY GRAHAM NORMA GUYMES HERBERT HALLMARK IOHN NICHOLAS HARRIS LLOYD HARRISON DOROTHY HARROD ELWYNE HATCHEI.. MILBURNE HAWKINS HERBERT HEITT 58 CAROLYN HUNT ROY JACKSON IEAN IONES BOB KERR HOMER KISSEL BETTYE IOYCE KLINE ROBERT LOFTICE IO MANKINS ROSALIE MARTINIS 59 GENE MCCALEB BOBBY MCCARLEY DOUGLAS MCDANIEL IOHN MCGRAW ROBERT MCKINNEY CHARLES MONK FRED MORALES PAULINE FRANCES MORALES IAMES MORGAN B0 COLESTINO PALOMAR BILLIE IACQUELINE NITCHOLAS IEAN PACE 2 i ALICE PEREZ ORVILLE PERKINS LINDA PORRAS IACK PRUITT CHARLES RAY FRANK ROBERTS 61 CAROLYN SCI-IOFIELD GEORGE SEAMAN JACKIE LEE SEALE I. T. SIMMONS CARL SOUTHERN CECIL SMITH WILLIAM SNYDER HARROLD SALMON LONNIE SPANN 62 GEORGE STEWART PATTY STEWART UDELL THOMPSON , ' , 1 2 E IOHN TOLINE AL TUCKER ROBERT VANDERSLICE EDMUND VILLANSANA RICHARD WALLIS PAT WARE 63 CARL WEATHERS M EUGENE WEBB JACK WELLS ELVERA WHITE GUS WHITE ROGER WILLIAMS FLOYD WILSON CHARLENE WRIGHT MICKEY IANE WYRICK 64 Q Fn' 'Es Y 1 A r I MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL IO ANN REED The class chose lo Ann Reed as Most Beautiful Girl for the natural beauty of face as well as manner. Her smile accentuates the sparkling teeth and Irish blue eyes. She is active in school af- fairs, beinq President of the Commercial Art Club and a Student Government Rep- resentative. MOST HANDSOME BOY . IACK HOWARD Brown, wavy hair, wistful blue eyes, and dignity of manner characterize lack Howard as the Most Hand- some Boy. A member of the Diamond Disc Club, he has fiqured in a number of of school activities and is Sergeant-at-Arms of the Student Government. 66 MOST POPULAR BOY l 4 FRED GRIMES Fred Grimes was chosen Most Popular Boy because of his outstanding personal- ity and friendliness. His in- fectious grin and tall frame are familiar to the campus. He is a member of the Na- tional Honor Society and served as President of the Senior Class, Fall and Spring, and as cheerleader at Tech during the '44 and '45 season. , MOST POPULAR GIRL - FRANCES NELSON Her five feet, two inches height, blonde hair, and sweet smile known to every- one prompted her class- mates to choose Frances Nelson as the Most Popular Girl of the class. She has served as both' Secretary and Treasurer of the Senior Class and is a member of the National Honor Society and of the Girl Reserves. MOST ALL AROUND GIRL ANGELINE ASKIMAKIS Her friendly smile, bright brown eyes, and pleasant disposition help make Ange- line Asimakis the Best All Around Girl of the '45 Senior Class. Active in all student affairs, she is a member of the National Honor Society, the Girl Reserves, and the Allied Youth. Most ALL ARoUND Bov PERCY PENN Six feet, one inch of athletic ability, leadership, and quiet personality have been the outstanding fe atures of Percy Penn that make him the Best All-Around Boy of the class. He is President of the Student Government, a two-year letterman in foot- ball, and a three-year letter- man in both baseball and basketball. l-lis unaffected shyness and spirit of good- will has made him a favor- ite with the school and his class. OUTSTANDING CAREER GIRL PAT RILEY A vibrant personality coup- led With outstandinq schol- arship makes Pat Riley the Outstanding Career Girl of the '45 Seniors. She is a member of the National Honor Society and Treas- urer of the Student Govern- ment. I-Ier radiant smile and friendly "I-Ii!" to everyone have Won her many friends at Tech. ROY MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED ERSKINE MCCANTS E r s k i n e McCants was chosen the Boy Most Likely to Succeed because of his scholastic ability, his pleas- ing personality, and his po- tential aualities of leader- ship. I-Ie is a Lieutenant Colonel in the R.O.T.C. and Vice-President of the Tech chapter of the National Hon- or Society. I-Iis natural mod- esty in thelmidst of all his honors has made him Well- liked by the whole school as Well as the senior class. ,,,, STAFF OFFICERS WOLF PACK EUGENE LEWIS EARLE LABOR PATSY LOTT Co-Editor Co-Editor Co-Art Editor MADELINE HENDRIX Co4Art Editor Staff officers of the Wolf Pack are to a great ex- tent responsible for the success of this publica- tion. They have qiven of their time and talents un- reservedl-y. NOLAN DeLAUGHTER CATHERINE COKE Co-Business Editor FRED CLARKE Photography Editor 7U Co-Business Editor Working with the Staff officers was a qroup of the members and 4A Senior C l a s s W h o cooperated wholeheartedly on their Various assignments. i l 4 REGIIVIENTAL STAFF Lt Col. Erskine McCants ................ Regimental Commander Major Alvin Feuerbacher . Regimental Executive Officer Capt. Floyd Wilson . . . . Regimental Adiutant Capt. Arthur Green . . . . Intelligence Officer Capt. Sidney Colguitt . . Plans and Training Officer Capt. Homer Kissel . . . . . Supply Officer MfSgt. Clifton Keathley . . Reg. Sergeant Major Mf Sgt. John Toline . . . Reg. Supply Sergeant M! Sgt. Burle Robbins . . . . Clerk THE FIRST INFANTRY The First Infantry was established in 1919 at Bryan High. The Ft.O.T.C. was established first at Tech and since then Tech has remained first in every important military event that has occur- red. The corps has brought honors to itself and to the school. The objectives of military training are to build' bodies, encourage greater morale, teach discipline, instruct in military affairs, and finally to develop leaders. To some degree our school has attained to all of these and the last she has certainly accomplished. In fact, the first four elements are components of this potent compound called leadership. The corps is proud of these leaders, both the ones who have gone into the service of our country and into business, and oi the ones who will follow them. Credit must be given to two groups-first, to the boy that does it, and, then, to the commandants and his assistants. The last group works with the boy until he is ready to take his position in the World of affairs. Crozier Tech can surely be proud of these men that know how to lead because they first learned the important discipline of how to follow. 72 FIRST BATTALION STAFF MAIOR GENE LEWIS ...... Battalion Commander FIRST LT. GORDON BOURLAND .... Battalion Adiutant TXSGT. LEONARD SCHWAB . . . Battalion Sergeant Major COMPANY "A" CAPT. ARTHUR CLARK LT. IACKSON KELLER FIRST LT. EDWIN NORTON LT. BOBBY BYINGTONV Elias Aguilar, Orval Anglin, Sam Baldwin, Lenwood Bartin, Herman Bateman, Tommy Bramlett, Iohn Butts, Owen Byrnes, Lloyd Capehart, Leon Cash, Dwight Cassell, Harry Champion, Louie Chriss, Robert Coder, Bert Connell, Richard Cox, Dan Crecelius, Charles Davenport, Irvin Detzel, Walter Dove, Robert Dumas, Bill Ewing, Glenn Fugitt, Harland Gilcrease, Salvador Gonzales, Dan Hale, Ierry Harvey, William Harvey, William Hawkins, Billy Hendrix, loseph Hopper, Bill Iacobs, Robert Ianeway, Robert Iarrett, Gibson Iones, Howard Kindred, Paul Lambert, lack Manning, George Marshall, Iohn Martin, Richard Moraskie., lack Moulder, jerry Nicholson, Audrey Page, Carl Parish, Ted Payne, William Pierce, Billy Pitts, Robert Powell, Luke Rener, Alfred Riddle, Roy Rodgers, Bill Rogers, Fred Rogers, lack Rogers, Morris Saddler, Bruce Scates, Leonard Schwab, Houston Scott, Iesse Scott, Bobby Slocum, Merle Smith, William Stone, Truman Struges, Paul Taylor, Robert Thompson, William Thompson, David Tindle, Ed Tucker, William Velasco, lack Williams, Robert Williams, Thomas Workman, John Wright, Kenneth Yarbrough. 73 COMPANY "B" I CAPT. TOMMY PEACOCK LT. BILLY CHILDRESS FIRST LT. GEORGE PACKWOOD LT. HOYT SHELLEY 1 Doy Black, Robert Black, David Bock, Hershel Bramlett, Leo Brandenburg, Marion Brockette, Charles Brothers, Albert Campbell, George Christian, Edgar Copeland, Robert Currier, Edward DeMoss, Nick Dragna, Noel Duncan, Wayne Durham, lack Fehmel, Louis Francis, Iames Garner, Ray Guiterrez, Freeman Hartly, Thomas Henry, Ioe Hilger, Gene Hoskins, lohn Iohnson, Iohn Kenamer, Morris Kennedy, Tommy Knowles, Billy Kyser, Claude Leverett, Cecil Lewis, Morgan Lowe, Fred Morales, lames Morris, Morgan Morris, Rudolph Morse, Bobby Morton, Cleve Nelson, Iames Newberry, Royce Oliver, Tony Padilla, Neal Pattillo, Douglas Peacock, Meleso Perez, Wayne Posey, Iames Potts, Charles Ray, Felix Reeves, Ioe Russel, Rudy Schnekel, Billy Scherzer, Eual Short, Billy Sikkellee, Billy Simmons, Charles Smith, Gilbert Stanely, I. T. Stewart, Charles Warren, Gus White, Billy Williams, lack Wilson, Iames Wood- ruff, Gerald Yarbrough. COMPANY "C" CAPT. CALVIN ROBERTS LT. DONALD WAGNER FIRST LT. ROBERT LOFTICE LT. BOBBY GOODE Robert Aguirre, Iarnes Dudley Allison, William Edward Baker, Florentino Barrientos, Virgil Bingham, Billy Ray Briggs, Clinton Brisendine, Ioe Castillo, Arthur Lee Cook, jesse Cooper, Ioe Coulter, Claude Dill, Iirnmie Elkins, For- rest Farrar, Walter Fendley, David Forgey, Iohn Freeman, Billy Garner, Frank Gilbert, Kenneth Greaves, Billy Grubbs, Iames Halliburton, Donald Harbison, Frank Harrison, Iohn Edward Hearn, Antonio Hernandez, Claude'Huf- fines, Iames Henry Iones, Billy Ioe Iohnson, Bobby Lantrip, Lester LaQuey, Marion Martin, Charles McGlothlin, Iohn McGraw, Billy Mitchell, Charles Mullins, Iames Mosely, Charles Nipp, Royce Oler, Cecil Percival, George Reimer, Walter Rogers, Dorsey Rutledge, Edwin Schafer, Ted Scott, Newton Searcy, lerome Shelton, Ray Shipley, Wymond Shipp, Thomas Strickland, Staunton Swift, Herbert Swirczynski, Roy Thompson, Johnny Traphagan, Frank Valdez, Edward Viquet, Bill Waggoner. i 74 SECOND BATTALION STAFF MAJOR FRED GRlMES . . . . Battalion Commander FIRST LT. WILLIAM BURTON .... Battalion Adiutant TXSGT. CONNIE HALE ..... Battalion Sergeant Major COMPANY "D" CAPT. EARL IAMES LT. ALFRED WHITE FIRST LT. GEORGE ELSON LT. COY HARRISON Iames Allen, Gilbert Ayres, David Bennet, Don Black, Waldo Blackman, Charles Blatney, lames Bothwell, Icseph Burleson, William Burton, Don Canipe, Robert Carter, George Clarke, -Sydney Cole, Kenneth Craft, Morris Cunningham, Pedro Dimas, Dominio Dorsa, Frank Duarte, Henry Esner, Carl Fahrback, Alvin Farrell, Billy Gleason, Albert Gonzales, Charles Hall, Carl Hampton, lack Heaton, William Henry, lerry Hiqdon, Iames House, Iohn Ivers, Charles Iones, Richard Kain, Legine Kavanaugh, Allan Kendrick, Iames Key, Billy Lacy, Robert Lankford, Raymond Lawson, Kenneth Leach, Nick Malant, Buddy Marburger, Roy Melton, Don McElroy, Billy McKeever, Donald Mullenix, Glenn Nicholson, Iim Ninich, Charles Oldham, Charles Ott, George Patterson, Clarence Pearson, Drewy Prather, lack Prather, Frank Puntenney, Marvin Reynolds, Strod Richards, Harold Richardson, Leonard Riggs, Gene Sherrard, Bert Simmons, Charles Smith, Sammy Sturman, Patrick Swindle, W. B. Taylor, Everett Thompson, Robert Valasco, William Watkins, Robert Webb, Norman Webb, Gene Whitten, Dan Wicker, Earl Wynn. 5 75 COMPANY "E" CAPT. RONALD PRESSLY LT. JIMMY FOUSHEE FIRST LT. VERNON HAGAR LT. RANDOLPH TRUITT Gene Ashley, Ioe Bennett, Thoyce Bland, Clifford Booker, David Boulton, Iames Bowles, Burt Burkley, Vance Cape- hart, Charles Davis, Odell Davis, Richard Davis, Iames Dennis, Pedro Divila, Elmer Englehardt, William Englehardt, Nathan Gappelberry, Iames Hagar, Robert Harrel, Hartford Harris, C. B. Henderson, Iay Hendrick, Doyle Hickson, lack Holman, Billy Houston, Louis Hosek, Nuel Iones, Iames La Grone, Iohnny Lemmons, Iohn Lohner, Oswaldo Malina, Leslie Marquant, Wade Martin, Bob McGowan, Lloyd McKee, Robert Moraskie, Richard Moody, Charles Nel- son, Howard Newwirth, Henry Newman, Don Norton, Theodore Nulioch, Roy Page, Albert Parde, Burle Robins, David Sanders, Don Smith, Elmer Southern, C. B. Stacy, Billy Stanley, Robert Stone, Tommie Thomas, Audrey Thrasher, Fred Turner, Walter Vaughan, Andrew Vidales, A. I. Vinson, Bobby Wallace, Pat Ware, Thomas West, Leon Wilkie, Otto Willbankes, Eugene Williams, Ierry Williams, Roger Williams, Charles Wilson. COMPANY "F" CAPT. RALPH SAYER LT. A. L. CONWAY FIRST LT. DONALD BLACK LT. MILTON HEINBERG , Paul Alcaia, Donald Alexander, A. C. Bradshaw, Robert Brown, Iames Buchanan, Calvin Bucher, Bobby Buford, Billy Carpenter, Milton Capehart, Glen Coker, Billy Cook, Lane Corley, Ernest Drake, Roger Fallwell, Homer Fer- guson, Billy Fisher, lack Flannery, Iohnnie Floyd, George Fuller, Mack Garcia, R. L. Geer, Charlie Gray, Tommy Gray, Edward Guinn, Ioe Gibson, Connie Hale, Iames Hall, Harold Harris, Iackie Hartley, Iohn Hernandez, Iames Hogan, Bill Hollingsworth, Glenn Holmes, O. B. Hutchinson, Harvey Johnson, U. A. Iones, Billy Iones, Clifton Keathley, D. T. Key, Dave Longbrake, Allison Madewell, Robert Martin, Robert Mathews, lack McCarter, Bobby McGowan, William McKnight, Glen Miller, Iames Minor, Frank Mongaras, Alton Aldfield, Robert Porter, Iames Prewitt, Iohnny Purser, Iames Purvis, Bobby Ray, Ioe Ray, Ray Roberts, lack Routt, Harvey Sanders, Lynn Sewell, Hartsel Shipp, Thelbert Springer, Alfred Stokes, Don Thermond, A. C. Traville, Iohnny Webb, Tommy Wells, Dean Williams, Larry Williams, Iohn Wilson, David York, Eugene Wiser. 76 Tl-HRD BATTALION STAFF MAIOR BOB FRANKLIN . . . Battalion Commander FIRST LT. HAROLD COLE , . . . Battalion Adjutant TXSGT. DAVID PICKOFF . . Battalion Sergeant Major COMPANY "G" CAPT. LONNIE SPANN LT. DALE CUNNINGHAM FIRST LT. MANUEL MENDOZA LT. IAMES TROY Iack Baird, Albert Baker, Marvin Basinger, Harry Beene, Charles Berger, Iack Blacketer, Earl Brannon, Robert Brian, Wayne Brown, Brian Camp, Robert Childress, Clarence Clark, Neville Cook, Ralph Cox, Charles Darby, james Davis, Edwin Drake, Harold Duncan, Ioe Ferrell Glenn Fore. Iames Garrett, Lewis Guevara, Billy Gunter, Rex Hall, Roger Hall, Herbert Hallmark, Fred Hare, Iames Hartline, Floyd Hebert, Robert Hensley, Fred Hollis, Hollie Irvin, David Iohnson, Eugene Iones, Thomas Iones, Eugene Kreuger, Ioe Lee, Henry Martinez, William McCrary, Harold McGuitey, Orville McGufiey, David Miller, Charles Milligan, Charles Mitchell, David Nash, Iohn Needham, Lee Nichols, Don Palmore, Iohn Penn, Sam Perez, Bobby Porter, Ioe Ramerez, Lee Robinson, Mariano Rodriguez, Billy Rogers, Raymond Rutledge, Victor Sanchez, Bobby Sisco, Charles Shockley, Bobby Smith, Sidney Smith, Tommy Stewart, Larry Sullivan, Mickey Thomas, Stephen Tovar, Thomas Trout, George Wells, Philip West, Benard White, Jimmy Whitfield, Alton Worth, lack Yarbrough, Billy Young, Ioe Youngblood. '77 COMPANY CAPT. JACK HOWARD 'LT. RODDY RI-IOADES FIRST LT. JACK l-IALEY LT. JOHN COOK Billy Bailey, Bob Bailey, Ralph Barkhurst, John Boyd, Homer Brooks, Billy Bye, Robert Carney, H. D. Chance, Doyle Chapman, William Childers, Donald Cole, Robert Coursey, Billy Cross, Nolan DeLaughter, James Dulworth, Marvin Fulgham, Charles Glenn, Norman Grubbs, Derrel Hallmark, Jack Hama, Myron Hendrickson, Bryan Horn, Richard Hulick, Robert Jones, Dick Kelley, Sterling Layton, Billy Lewis, Eugene Lewis, Billy Lunsford, Florencio Margnez, Robert Mathis, Nelson Mauldin, Roby Maxwell, Edward Moore, Harold McJeeters, Jerry McClure, Donnie Newman, Jimmy Nicholson, Gordon Ogden, Kenneth Osborne, Darrell Otto, James Owen, Thomas Peasner, Robert Petty, Aubrey Pollard, Billy Potteto, Jack Roberts, Jimmie Reimer, Carroll Rose, R. L. Sarver, Harry Scott, Joe Shaw, Gene Simmons, Ray Skinner, Devon Smith, Earl Spriesterbach, Harold Stout, George Stewart, Richard Swartez, John Toline, Jerry Vanstory, Charles Villasana, Wayne Ward, Eugene Webb, Joe Wilson, Melborn Wood, George Woodley. COMPANY "I" CAPT. EUGENE FREDERICK LT. EDMUND VILLASANA FIRST LT. JOHN AUSLEY LT. GENE WILLIS Paul Alford, Dan Arrington, William Bardin, Melvin Barnes, Don Barnett, Eugene Bell, Victor Bonilla, Marshall Butler,'Richard Castillo, Leslie Clark, Floyd Cook, Alex Dean, Van Dorn Daugherty, Thomas Duncan, Nathan Eisene stein, Jose Escobar, Weldon Ewing, Ben Flach, Claude Forte Kenneth Garrett, Sam Graves, B. J. Grubbs, Jack Horn- burg, Don Jackson, Richard Jarnagan, Clinton Johnson, Joe Johnson, Bobby Jones, Billy Karnes, Wallace Lozano, Billy McClure, Francis McDevitt, Richard Mostellar, Fred Murphy, Billy Nation, Gene Owen, James Owens, Herman Peavy, Julian Peel, Chester Phillips, Morris Robbins, Glen Rose, Ray Santillian, Billy Segiud, Robert Sessions, Bob Sheridan, Whit Smith, Bill Snyder, Clarence Sparks, Bill Stewart, Bryan Strickland, James Terrill, Merit Toland, Dee Wayne Trammell, Kenneth Tyson, Richard Wallis, James Whitehead, Frank Whorton, Grover York. 78 THE BAND The concert band, composed of the B.O.T.C. band and the girls, is one of the few organ- izations that is formed for the purpose of pleasing or entertaining others. The band appears for assemblies, football games, parades, and for any meeting where music is needed. - ,The B.O.T.C. lcand plays for parades and formations each week. The band officers elected for the semester are: Captain . . Stanley Vrla Drum Major . . Stanley Vrla Librarian . Bay Iohnson l First How: Capt. Stanley Vrla, Truman Hernbree, Lieutenant Iohn Shanks. Second Row: Harold Brown, Tommy Cooksey, Wendell Stephens, Frank Skaer, Marietta Cox, Nancy Raymor. Third Row: Patricia Nichols, Betty Reeves, Bertha Enders, Deewayne Trarnrnell, Bill Bullen, lirnmy Green. Fourth Row: Volney Williams, Wayne Stephens, Phillip Anderson, Marvin Clanton, lohn Carler, lack Savage. Fifth Row: Iames Kilpatrick, James Welch, Wayne Hiqgh, Herbert Hiett, Bill Ramey. Sixth Row: Ray Iohnson, Rubert Foster, Wallace, Lieutenant Wesley Smith, Lieutenant I. W. Bohannon. Seventh Row: Glen Neff, Leonard lez, Clinton Gober, Lance Iett, Frank Kirk, Billie Bozman. Eighth Row: Tracey Cash, lirnrnie Hawk, Bill Hulan, Charles Hamilton. Ninth Row: Vlfilliam Martin, Clyle Lake, Reginald. 79 THE CHEERLEADERS-'44-'45 First Row: Madeline Hendrix, Mildred Bowers, Mcrrihd Fulkerson, Bobbie Denton. Second Row: Fred Grimes, Gene Lewis, Tony Todorcz. 1? 2 . 0 If N J f J 21' - f Q 4 L AI x 0 8U ATI-I LETI ' FITE BLAIR HAYES ADKISSON ATHLETICS, 1845-1945 Since 1845, athletics have developed from the Olympian style to the compete- tive. ln 1880 Arthur Cummings introduced a crude technique ot a curved delivery in baseball. Basketball was invented by lames Naismith, a psychologist, trying to find an exercise which would be calming to the nerves. Football was an outgrowth of the English Rugby game. Today all America is interested in ath- letics, with baseball being the Number One sport of America. Baseball in the summer, football in the autumn, basketball in the Winter, and track in the spring, have their adherents in every locality. 82 fi Coach Fife, oo+bcl I I LETTERMEN IOE BROWDER CHARLES BRYANT HUBERT COX Guard Tackle Tackle WAYNE CRAWFORD GENE DAVIS, Capt. BILLY DUPRIEST Tackle Tailback Center DUDLEY GODFREY GENE GRAY CONNIE HALE Blocking Back Tailback Center 84 N 1 QM LETTERMEN ., fx, , . LLOYD HARRISON HERMAN HERRINGTON CHARLES LINDBERG Gucrrd Center End CHARLES MONK PERCY PENN BILLY SMITH End Tcrilbcxck Guard GEORGE SEAMAN BILLY STAMPS TACK HACKETT Pullbczck End and Tackle Manager 85 FQQTBALL-1944 Back Row. Left to Right: Coach Fite, lack Hackett, Mgr., Billy Du Priest, Percy Penn, Lindy Lott, Wayne Crawford, Hubert Cox, Charles Bryant, Iames Morgan, Charles Monk, Charleslindburg, Paul De Shazo, Coach Blair. Third Row: Mr. Hunter, Connie Hale, Ioe Ferrell, Chuley Schuler, Carl Vtleathers, George Seaman, William Hawkins, Andrew Knight, Clinton Brisendine, Ioe Browder, Leslie Bryant, Mack Garcia. Second Row: Herman Herrington, Frank Roberts, Dudley Godfrey, Glenn Copland, Willie Rouse, Ioe Duds, Thomas Miller, Al Tucker, Bill Willis, lack Backburn, R. C. Adams. First Row: Lloyd Harrison, Elwyne Hatchel, Bobby McCorley, Iohnnie Lane, Capt. Billy Smith, Capt. Gene Davis, Capt. Billy Stamps, lames Nalley, Billy Gaines, Bobby Sanford, Gene Gray, Rafael Valdez. 9 All-City: Capt. Billy Stamps All-City: Capt. Billy Smith All City: George Seaman HONORABLE MENTIONK Wayne Crawford Hubert Cox Percy Penn HONORABLE MENTION All-State: Billy Stamps 86 REVIEW OE 1944 FOOTBALL SEASON The first of Iune last year found Coach Fife a real optimist. As school ended he was in high spirits and wished the football sea- son was starting that day. The reason for such a frame of mind was the City Park Department had assured him of a regulation practice field for the Wolves at Exall Park, the first time in the history of the school that Tech had a practice field nearby and of regular size. Then we had what looked on paper as a great team com- ing up. Each month brought its setbacks and wor- ries which were causing many hairs in Coach Fite's head to turn to that certain dis- appointed white. Iune-Crawford left for the Merchant Marines: Iuly-The Park Depart- ment failed to improve our practice field, August-Captain Stamps and Percy Penn were injured in industrial accidents and doc- tors said no football for several weeks. September lst finally arrived and with it came the usual revival of spirit and football enthusiasm. Our first practice ended with Red Herrington, candidate for "All City Center," receiving a broken knee. September 14, Forest-On this date the Wolves opened the season by defeating the Lions, 12 to O. The South Siders just couldn't stop Seaman, and our first victory was chalked up. September 21, Woodrow Wilson-Next came the big red Woodrow Wilson "Wild- cats" and when the dust cleared away, old Captain Stamps and company had another victory to the tune of 13 to 0. September 30, North Dallas--On this night the Wolves had their first touchdown scored against them. But the play of Penn and others brought old Tech its third victory, 14 to 7. October 7, Adamson - The L e o p a r d s caught us at the right time. They were try- ing to recover from the sting of defeat admin- istered by Forest, and we were getting rather cocky. Monk was the only Wolf able to play up to par, Adamson won 14 to 7. October 13, Sunset-The Wolves were ready and so were the Bisons. This turned out to be a great game and the playing of Cox stood out for Tech. After one or two circus catches, the Bisons went over for a touchdown: giving us a 6 to O licking. October 21, North Dallas-This turned out to be a parade of touchdowns but they vxfere all registered for North Dallas. The plays of Captain Smith and Captain Davis were the only bright spots of our 26 to 7 defeat. November 3, Forest-After our week off in which all the cripples recovered, we came back to break in on the vic t o ry column again. ln this game Red Herrington saw his first service of the year and his work set Godfrey and Stamps afire. When the final whistle sounded the Wolves had a close victory by the tune of 7 to 6. November 9, Adamson-The Wolves led by Crawford at tackle and Gray in the back- field got revenge for their first defeat. The "Maroon Warriors" won: 14 to 0. November 7, Woodrow Wilson-This was our mud bath and the day of practice we had done in the rain and mud paid a divi- dend. The entire team came to life and when the game was over we swam off with an 18 to O decision. November 24, Sunset-Another chance at the Bisons-it was here. During the lst quar- ter Seaman broke loose for a sixty-five yard run and looked like we would score two or three touchdowns during this half. ln the fading minutes of the game Sunset came to life and even though we had gained enough yards to win several games the final score was: Sunset 13, Tech U. L BASKETBALL COACH E. O. HAYES HAROLD SALMON ED YOUNG 88 BILLY BLAKE IACK BROWN ARTHUR CLARK CHARLES MONK PERCY PENN CHARLES RAMOS 89 BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: Gene Kieffer, Mgr., Harold Salmon, Charles Monk, Percy Penn, Capt.: Bill Blake, Vernon Hagar, Mickey Brooks, Asst. Mgr. Second Row: Mack Garcia, Arthur Clark, Charles Ed Younq, luck Brown, Bob Sanders, lack Gunter. Third Row: E. O. Hayes, Coach: Ioe McDaniels, Bob Sanford, Bynum Smith, Lawrence james Hogan, Iames Adkisson, Coach. BASEBALL TEAM Back Row: Coach Blair, Wendel Atkins, Buster Watkins, Herman Peavy, Stephen Bates, Sammy Howard, Bill Harris, Billy Howard, Genaro Lopez. Third Row: Leslie Bryant, Ed Young, Earl Iames, Iohn Henry Brown, Bob Franklin, Charles Bryant, Iames Catrey, Arthur Clarke, Clinton Brisindine, Earl Roberts, Bobby Lantrip. - Second Row: Harold Salmon, Carl Weathers, Marcus Watkins, Raleigh Godwin, Percy Penn, Bill Anderson, Saraqoza Saldana, Billy Blake. First Row: Willie Huff, Asst. Manaqerg Dorsett Parsley, Manager. 90 BASEBALL LETTERMEN BILLY ANDERSON BILLY BLAKE CLINTON BRISINDINF IOHN HENRY BROWN CHARLES BRYANT IAMES CATHEY ARTHUR CLARK BOB FRANKLIN RALEIGH GODWIN 91 BASEBALL LETTERMEN EARL IAMES DORSETT PARSLEY PERCY PENN HAROLD SALMON MARCUS WATKINS CARL WEATHERS ED YOUNG 92 no Q CD CD Q. O 5 5: CD ro :. :s Q. 13. CD U1 Qu :v CD 3 3 T604 X W 9 QED 'I B TENNIS ful living, the Tennis Team has blazed a trail of good sportsmanship and down right good playing. Spon- sored by Mr. Fulton, these students keep Tech represented in all city games. TRACK Track is the display of man's fund- amental abilities. lt is one of the fin- est existing sports in that it develops endurance, strength, and muscular coordination. The Worth of the sport is demonstrated by the symetrical status of the ancient Greeks, who were ardent fans in all forms of track and field events. The members of our own track team Won recognition for their victories in the city-Wide meet this year despite serious handi- caps. Sponsored by Coach Adkisson, the Tech thin-clads placed in a num- ber of events. They hold great pro- mise for the future. S tml"-i'?E1'l-':.-5:5 ' x I " l TRACK TEAM Fourth Row: Bobby Sanders, Luke Renner, Hubert Cox, loe Deeds, Willie Rouse, Bill Polvogt, Mgr. Third Row: las. W. Adkisson, Coach, Connie Hale, Dudley Godfrey, Bernard Gray, Iohnnie Keberle, Paul Miller Gene Smith, Ft. G. Adams. Second Row: Percy Penn, Herman Herrington, Capt., Tracey Cash, Audrey Thrashen, Tommie Jones, Iohn Chil ders, Iames Anderson, Carl Southern, Fred Hare. , Front Row: Lonnie Spann, Eugene Iones, Ted Smith, Glenn Copeland, Iames Evans, Ioe Ferrell, Mack Garcia. TENNIS TEAM First Row: Manuel Ahlon, Laura Goodman, Mary Io Varcasia, Gene Whitten. Second Row: Ralph Sayer, Iohn Wright, Mr. Fulton, lim Moore. 94 w 1 1 5 Y C 3 L TI-IE GRAPHIC ARTS CLUB I The Graphic Arts Club is an honor club of printing students. Membership is open to students making an average of C or above in printing, and who would like to further his printing education. First semester print- ing students are not admitted to the club. Officers: President, Elias Aguilar: Vice-President, E. C. Anz, Secretary and Treasurer, Walter Fendleyy Pro- ject Chairman, Glenn Copeland: Project Committee: Iohn Ausley, Iames Stanford, Charles Hamilton, Don Beemang Sponsor, Roy Lane. In Front: Truman Hembree. Front Row: E. C. Anz, Henry Martinez, Dorset Parsley, Ralph Barnett, Ioseph Burleson, Roy Iackson, Van Dorn Dougherty. Second Row: Margaret Morales, Fred Aianiz, Don Beeman, Clinton Gober, Walter Fendley, Eugene 'Cooper, Catherine Sheppard. Third Row: Charles Hamilton, Glenn Copeland, Dave Rorgeg, Iames Dennis, Wayne Strain, Roy U. Lane, Sponsor. Fourth Row: Nathan Eisenstein, Iames Stanford, Coy Harrison, Roy Anderson, Darrell Otto. Back Row: Dee Wayne Trammel, lohn Espuivel, Elias Aguilar, Noe Verver. ART APPRECIATION CLUB Sponsor-Mary Lightfoot. First Row: Ioan McAfee, William Martin, Bobby Cassadary, Don Canipe, Berta Ayala, Dorothy Iackson. Second Row: Dora Rodriguez, Billie lean Rivers, Yolanda Mayorga, Concepcion Rodriguez, Mary Nell Cratsen- burt, Iohanna Schenk, Bettie Smith, Fay Green, Elsie Fay Bolten, Thada Glover, Martha Chennault. Third Row: Virginia Gonzales, Helen Garagosa, Ioy Wiseley, Ethyl Lackey, Peggy Summers, Marcita Chapman, Tommie lo Shaw, Ruby Zink, Pauline Edmonds, Elizabeth Findley, Catherine McCafferty. Fourth Row: Charie Bryant, Wilma Johnson, Ioe Browder, Elwyn Hatchel, lune Mayfield, Martha Tpps, Bettie Hightower, Gloria Miskell, Martha Nan Bolls, Patsy McKay, loyce Alexander, Dorothy Weigandt Fifth Row: Thomas Rust, Billie Isbell, Nathan Eisenstein, Nancy Collins, Betty Atkinson, Naomi Pennington, Iuanita Caple, Bettie lean Tinsley, Doris McKelvey, Dorothy Richmond. Sixth Row: Lloyd Harrison, Al Tucker, Charles Lindberg. ' 96 SCBlBBLEBS CLUB First Row: Bobbie Boyer, Barbara Brice, Back Row: Virginia Ludwig, Bill Beeman, Betty Thompson. Members Noi Pictured: Martha Tabor, Boy Mel- ton, Calvin Bucher, Iohn Shanks, Thomas Peasner, Betty Hendrix. Purpose: To encourage creative wrlting and to promote fellowship among students. Officers: President, Betty Thompson, Vice-Pres- ident, Thomas Peasnerg Secretary, Bill Bee- many Treasurer, Virginia Ludwig: Tech Talk Representative, Roy Melton. AMERICAN EAGLES Purpose: To aid in the physical development of the body, by tumbling, seyyim- ming, weight lifting, and calisthentics. 'N Officers: President, Earle Labor: Vice-President, Larry Meredith: Secretary, Bob Beeman. -'.,. in First Row: Herbert Reed, David Wagnon, Bob Beeman, Iulian Reyna, Mayo Dodd. ' ' ' ' Second Row: Tommy Gexton, I. C. Ross, William Holder, Herman Herrington. Third Row: Gilbert Kelly, Earle Labor, Charles Moore, Charles Flores, Archie Hale. Fourth Row: Ierry McClure, Larry Meredith, Harold Girsch, 97 COMMERCIAL ABT CLUB The Commercial Art Club is sponsored by Mr. George Kadel for the improvement ot the technique oi the Commercial Art students by special projects which are Worked outat the meetings. Social activities are also planned regularly. Commercial Art Club Members: Coll Buzon, Bill Polvogt, Roy Melton, Pat Odell, Io Beedy, Sue Malone, Pat Riley, Patsy Lott,-Vicky Pierce, Mary Candle, Harold Cole, Roger Beasley, Ruth Nelson, Ramona Mc- Minn, Mary Ann Yopp, Laura Lee Goodman, Eula Belle Key, Mary Avie Copeland, Mary Whitlow, Made- line Hendrix, Io Mankins, Ethel Lackey, Mary Nell McCarter, Gai Cornett. CAMEBA CLUB Purpose: The objective of the Camera Club is to give students who have an interest in photography a chance to get acquainted and do photographic work. Officers: President, Fred Clarkeg Vice-President, Cecil Smithp Secretary, Wilma Iohnsong Treasurer, Norma Guynesp Sponsor, Mr. Homer . Front Row: Louise Swift, Norma Guynes, Wilma Johnson, Betty Ioyce Kline, Evelyn Vann, Betty lane Volk- mann. Second Row: Donald Shumway,-Kay Pettis, Calvin Bucher, George Marshall. Buck Row: Tack Molder, Bill Webster, Cecil Smith, Fred Clarke, Bob McKinney, Ierry Wolfe, lohn Penn, lean Redder, Wayne Higgs. Members Not Pictured: Charles Brothers, Peggy Phillips, Tommy Cooksey. 98 DIAMOND DISC CLUB Oificers: President, Fred Grimesg Vice-President, Floyd Wilson, Secretary and Treasurer, Gene Lewis, Social Chairman, Bob Franklin, Sponsor, Caroll Cook. Members: Wesley Smith, Gordon Bourland, George Packwood, Stanley Vrla, I. W. Bohanon, jack Haley, Mil- ton Heinberg, lim Foushie, Robert Loftice, Alfred White, Manuel Mendoza, Lonnie Spann, Iackson Keller, Robert Childress, Ed Norton, Calvin Roberts, Rondy Truitt, Coy Harrison, Homer Kissel, Alvin Feuer- bacher, Erskine McCants, Harold Cole, Ben Flack, Edmund Villasana, Bobby Byington, Bill Burton, Dale Cunningham, Sidney Colquitt, Iames Troy, Eugene Frederick, Iohn Ausley, lack Howard, Earl James, Tommy Peacock, Ronold Pressley, Roddy Rhades, Donald Black,,Arthur Clark, A. L. Conway, Iohn Cook, George Elson, Bobby Goode, Arthur Green. LIBRARY CGUNCIL I Officers: President, Iacquelyn Nitcholasy Vice-President, Iames Mayfield, Secretary, Sherry Freeman. Cuncil Members: Irene Accurso, Katheryn McCaiierty, Iacquelyn Nicholas, Mary Ann Robison, Iohn Davis, Bula Belle Key, Iean Shinn, Marionette Alexander, Irma Volkmann, Wanda Derismore, Marvin Basinger, Mrs. Margaret Walraven, Sponsor, Tommy Stewart, Faye Wilson, David Forgey, Loneta Mudd, Doris McKelvey, Billy Ables, George Marshall, Leonard Riggs, Iames Mayfield, Layton Cunningham, Ralph Barnett, Albert Campbell, Charlsie Eubanks, Ben Flack, Sherry Freeman, George Fuller, Linda Hober- stein, LaWanda lvey, Legene Kavanaugh, Frances Norris, Carl Parish, Ioe Mayfield, lean Shindall, Billy Simmons, Mary Whitlow. 93 Tl-lRlET HOME ROOM W- ........, t Upper Left: Ioy Compton, Purman Cofer, Carmen Compton, Mary Coiield, Sidney Colquit. Center Left: Lupie Contreras, Dean Connell, Norma lean Conway, Gay Collins. Front Row: Nancy Collins, Sydney Cole, Billy Earl Czok, Iohnny Coleman. Front: lrene Cook, Thrift Representative. Members Not Pictured: Catherine Coke, Mollie Conine, Iohn Collins, Glen Coken, Donald Cole, Harold Cole, Dale Collins, Ray Collins, Bent Connell, A. L. Conway, Arthur Lee Cook, A. lames Cook, Floyd Cook, lohn Cook, Neville Cook, Tommy Cooksey. IUNICR RCTARIANS First Row: Bill Beeman, Earle Labor. Second Row: Fred Grimes, Lawrence Meredith, Eugene Lewis. Tech Sponsor: Oather E. Raynes. The lunior Rotarians are the representatives from the Senior High Schools of Dallas to the Dallas Rotary Club. One member is elected from each school every six weeks. This student attends the weekly meetings of the Rotary Club where he is cordially received as an honorary member. At various occasions, the Iunior Rotarians are given special banquets, and near the end ot the school year lMay 16, this yearl, the Iunior Rotarians take charge ot a complete Rotary Program for the day. The total of forty-eight select representatives from the Dallas High Schools are truly benefited by their Contact with the Senior Rotarians and their basic theme of "Friendliness." 100 F OREMAN SHIP CLUB l The Forernanship Club is just another field of vocational guidance. It provides the youth with an op- portunity to work with others and tor others. It provides an opportunity for a sincere expression of coopera- tion, of loyalty, of tolerance and consideration for his fellow man. I-le learns to take and give as he will learn when he enters the fields of his occupational career. Otlicers: President, Edward Feazelly Vice-President, Bob Sandersg Secretary and Treasurer, Robert Foster, Program Chairman, Fred Hare. Third Row: Don Barnett, Bob Sanders, Louis Hosek, Bill Burton, Richard Davis, Iames Troy. Second Row: Mr. Loucks, Sponsor, Robert Session, Iarnes Bothwell, Manuel Ruelas, Dorman Thomas, Archie Hale. First Row: loe Scottino, Don Alexander, George Morrison, Iames House, Ken Potter, Edwin Schafer, Layton Cunningham. Sponsor: Sadie Lemrnerhirt. , ' Members: Ophelia Fortune, Mary Montoya, Billie Day, Sophie I-Iarshaw, Angeline Asimikas, Geraldine Helms, Maxine Barnes, Charotte Hooe, Bonnie Sims, Nancy Hart, Melva Anderson, Mona Lee Stone, Iohn Boyd, lean Redding, Bernice Stone, Shirley Canipe, luanita Blaylock, Robert Mathews, George Nor- ton, loe Gipson, Larry Williams, Chester Phillips, lack Gunter, Wayne Ward, Lewis Lee, Billy Mackey, Don Black, Leslie Clark, Donald Mullenix, Iames Cervens, Volney Williams. 101 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The Technical High School National Honor Society is a chapter oi the National Organization with head- quarters in Washington, D. C. Membership is based on character, service, scholarship, and leadership. Officers: President, Earle Labor: Vice-President, Erskine McCants7 Acting Secretary, Me1valAnderson. Members: Irene Accurso, Florence Alexander, Melva Anderson, Angelina Asimakis, Billy Beeman, luanita Bla- lock, lack Lee Brown, Shirley Canipe, Doris Caster, Eula Mae Clanton, Catherine Coke, Gwendolyn Deavers, Fred Grimes, Vernon Hagar, Maurine Harris, Bonnie Hendrix, Madeline Hendrix, Dorothy lack- son, Gene Keiffer, Eula Belle Key, Earle Labor, Patricia Lott, Virginia Ludwig, Erskine McCants, Lawrence Meredith, Frances Nelson, Pat Riley, Leonard Schwab, Lila Lee Shipp, Gene Simmons, lames Stanford, George Stewart, Bobby Storey, Iames Troy, Robert Velasco, lack Wainschel, Evie Elvera White, Royal Zilliox. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Officers: President, Percy Penny Vice-President, Charles Bryant: Secretary, Betty Raneygl Treasurer, Pat Riley, Safety Commissioner, lack Howard: Sponsor, Veta Neel McCauley. A First Row, Left to Right: Virginia Cordova, lean Pace, Pat Riley, Sue Malone, Peggy Reynolds, Norma York, Martha Tabor, Charles Glenn, limmy Foushee. Second Row: Tillie Mae lump, Betty Dintelman, Gladys Wideman, lohn Keberle, Robert Hensley, Billy Cook, Loneta Mudd, Glen Wilis. Third Row: lohnny Esquivel, Bobby Aguirre, Ianet Stephens, Billie Arninq, Marie Barnett, Bobby Beeman, lohnny Floyd, Edwin Schafer, Pat Andrews, Kit McClure, lean Reding, Ramona McMinn, Lois lean Francis. Fourth Row: Billy Nation, Betty Hudler, lune Winifred, Homer Kissel, Lois Shockley, Martie Chisholm, Delores Bishop, Linda Rodriguez. Fifth Row: Robert Loftice, Bill Hulen, Ray Roberts, James Bowles, Bobby Bay, Alfred White, lack Howard. 102 S. G. A. l l t l First Row, Left to Right: Angelina Labruzzo, Bobbie Boyer, Bertha Enders, Emma Lou Neel, Virgie Chance, Mildred Caple, Iackie Branch, Charlotte Schofield, loe Costello. Second Row: Sally Hogg, Edna Prince, Bobbie lean Kelley, Fay Green, Patsy Holcomb, Harriet Garard, Shirley Canipe, Hallie Spillman, Smiles Gilbreath, Mary Frances Poindexter, Iackie Lee Seal, Betty Raney. Third Row: Mary Frances Hatter, Iuanita Caple, Peggy Phillips, Patsy Hampton, Edelmera Hernandez, Wilma Iohnson, Nora Ann Montalvo, Hubert Cox, Vera Neel McCauley, Sponsor of the Association: Ioe Allen Deeds. Fourth Row: Maurine Sullivan, Carmen Compton, Billy Childress, Eloise Corbett, Don Millenix, Yvonne Wyrick,, Rhea Myers, Robert Brown, William Velasco, Billy Briggs, Iimmy Hawk, Gus White. Fifth Row: Mary Ann Robinson, lo Ann Horner, Frank Mongaras, Ed Norton, Nick Dragna, Bonnie Hearn, Coy Harrison, Alva Feuerbacher. TYPIN G SPEED CLUB Sponsor. Mrs. Heatherington. - ' Officers: President, Frances Nelson, Vice-President, Iosephine Crapanzano, Secretary, Patsy Hampton: Treas- urer, lean Farley. Members: Evelia Aguirre, Susye Bayans, Robert Black, Billie loyce Bozman, Jackie Branch, Billy Carpenter, Ardesta Caillet, Shirley Canipe, Doris Caroll, Gay Collins, Rosa Lee Crapanzano, Virginia Cordova, Betty Io Doggett, Betty Dent, Wanda Davis, Frances Dudley, Lillian Frederick, Mary Franco, Rebecca Fuentes, lean Goode, Vernell Harper, Bonnie Hearn, Effie Kiene, Anna Lettieri, Rosemary Martinez, Patsy McDaniel, Betty Malone, Maurice Parsley, Noland Pounders, Edna Prince, Dora Rodriguez, Mary Ann Robinson, Lenora Reyna, Leone Ray, Doroihy Rutledge, Praxedis Rizo, Margaret Raspante, Mary Louise Sturges, Betty lane Smith, Gene Simmons Billie L. Welch, Evelyn White, Elvera White, Wanda Watkins, Jean McGhee. 103 RETAlLER'S CLUB Front 1-low: Clyde Shepherd, Nancy Blaine, lean Hambright, La Verne Hamilton. Second Row: Monroe Valentine, Lou Willie Edmonds, Patsy Davis, Maydell Davis, Louise Estrada, Doris Elliott. Third Row: Carl Morgan, Betty Lyon, Carmen Harrelson, Margaret Daniell, Dorothy Wright, Ioy Moore, Ieanne Hendricks. Last Row: Lloyd Hill, Louis Pogue, Oscar McKinney, Leneard Harvey, Raymond Feaster, Troy Edwards. Officers: President, Lloyd Hill, Vice-President, Dorothy Wright, Secretary and Treasurer, La Verne Hamilton. GIRL RESERVES Officers: President, Evelyn Ayers, Vice-President, Angeline Asimakis, Secretary, Frances Nelson, Treasurer, Martha Nan Bolls. Members: Barthene Adams, Angela Alvarado, Angeline Asimakis, Evelyn Ayers, Frances Barlow, Iacqueline Barnett, Rosalie Baumbarten, luanita Blaylock, Delores Bishop, Martha Nan Bolls, Alice Bonilla, Lily Botel- lo, Lovenia Branch, Iuanita Briggs, Shirley Canipe, Betty Casstevens, Virgie Chance, Betty Cox, Marietta Cox, Betty Dintelman, Carmen Enriquez, Martha Eppes, lean Farley, Mary Franco, Smiles Gilbreath, lean Goods, Laura Goodman, Lorraine Gorrissen, Fay Green, lerry Grigsby, Billy Grimes, Alice Gutierrez, Carolyn Hahnl, Maurine Harris, Betty Harvey, Gladys Hughes, Cora Harrod, Helen Iiminez, Eula Belle Key, Dorothy Leek, Alberta Lenhart, Peggy Maupin, Iune Mayfield, Ramona McMinn, Freda McCrary, Gloria Miskell, Loneta Mudd, Frances Nelson, Dorothy Nolen, Hilda Norvell, Margaret Padilla, Elvira Paredes, luanita Phillips, Linda Porras, Edna Prince, Luella Pritchett, Edith Reeves, Esperanza Rivas, Anna Marie Santillan, Catherine Sheppard, Bennena Shrode, Mabel Smith, Mary Io Smith, Hallie Spill- man, Daisy Lee Stacy, Peggy Summers, Martha Tabor, Mary Ioyce Teer, Betty Terry, Rosemary Thorn- hill, Consuelo Velasguez, Eutenia Vasquez, Anita Walden, Sybil Ward, Elvera White, Evelyn White, Delmarie Yarbrough, Mary Ann Yopp, Hilariq Zqvala, Angelina Havanis, Eloise Bullock, Naomi Reagan. 104 DBAMATIC CLUB Officers: President, Iohn Shanks, Vice-President, Iames Troyg Secretary-Treasurer, Angelina Labruzzog Spon- sor, Oather E. Raynes . Font Row: Lavern Hamilton, Mary Io Varcasia, Lovenia Branch, Billy Iadene Lewis, Marie Mullicane, Ange- lina Labruzzo, Frances Grigsby, Iacgueline Barnett. Second Row: Helen Stevenson, Betty Io Knight, Tressa Lennamond, Bertha Enders. Third Row: Velma Lukins, Billy lean Cody, Ierry Grigsby, Madeline Hendrix, Milton Heinberq, Patsy Lott, Iacquelyn Nicholas. Fourth Row: Elmer McCullough, Earle Labor, Lawrence Meredith, Frances Worley, Betty Terry, Catherine Coke. Fifth Row: Kenneth Argenbight, Alva Feuerbacher, James Troy, Leonard Riggs. Not Pictured: Frances Nelson, Norma Conway, Iohn Shanks, Eugene Lewis, Ierry McClure. STAMP CLUB First Row: Iohn Boyd. Second Row: lack Wainschel, Ray Iohnson, Iames Kilpatrick, Sydney Cole. Third Row: Billy Carpenter, Nolan DeLaughter, Earle Labor, Larry Meredith. Offices: President, Ray Iohnsong Vice-President, Sydney Cole, Secretary and Treasurer, Billy Carpenterg Display Chairman, Ray Iohnsong Assistant Display Chairman, Iohn Boydg Publicity Chairman, Sydney Cole: Assistant Publicity Chairman, Iarnes Kilpatrick, Sponsored by Mrs, Hetherington. Stamp collecting is one of the many hobbies which a person can engage in. lt is a very interesting hob- by, and beneficial in the study of geography. When a collector finds a stamp from some country he has never heard of before his interest in this country and its history is aroused. 105 APPRENTICESI-HP CLUB Officers: President, Robert Story, Vice-President, Iames Yeager, Secretary, I. T. Slmznonsg Treasurer, Wil' liam Chapman: S. G. A. Representatives, lfHelen Mankins, 2fEdward Peazellg Tech Talk Representa- tive, Billy Walker, Sponsor, R. E. "Bob" Sanders. Front Row: Kelly Wyman, Iames Strain, Billy Walker, Beatrice Kelley, Ruth Flach, Dorothy Harrod, Helen Mankins, Gerald Busby, Frederick Eftlandt, Iulian Tovar, Second Row: Donald Brown, Herman Logan, Edward Feazell, Wesley Blatney, I. H, Hawks, Billy Ables, Tom- my Duff, Harvey Powell, Elliott Bailey, Robert Vanderslice, Douglass McDaniel. Third Row: Iack Hetherington, lames Yeager, Robert Storey, Norman ebb, Charles Copeland, R. E. "Bob" Sanders, William Chapman, Orville McGowan, I. T. Simmons, Gene McCaleb, Carl McCormack. Organized for the social development and fellowship of Diversified Occupations Students. Motto: "Earn While You Learn." THE HEARING CONSERVATION CLUB Oiiicers: President, Lewis Laird, Vice-President, Robbe McCaleby Secretary-Treasurer, Wanda Sewall, Pro- gram Chairman, loe Wilsong Social Chairman, Stella Valles, Reporter, Dorothy Gentry. Motto: To strive for physical fitness and better hearing health for America. Membership, Top Row: Lewis Laird, Delbert Marlow, Iohnny Kennedy. Second Row: Charles Nipp, Wanda Sewell, Elvira Paredes. Third Row: Dorothy Gentry, Mary Ruth Alexander, Robbe McCaleb, Mildred Smith, Stella Valles. Members Not in Picture: Lawanda Huse, Ioe Wilson, Helen Parker. Sponsor: Miss Louise Hillyer, Hearing Conservation Instructor. 106 THE IUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL For many years every student in N. R. Crozier Technical High School has been a member of the Iunior Red Cross. The Council acts as an executive body within the school, a co-ordinating group to promulgate the plans suggested by the City-County Council, and a service group. ln addition to the many articles made for the Iunior Red Cross by the wood shop, the metal shop, the clothing classes, the pottery and art classes, and the print shop, the Council itself makes scrap books, holiday favors, spool' dolls, and the like. An annual activity is the provision of magazine subscriptions for Ashburn General Hospital. Officers: President, Maurine Harrisg Vice-President, Evelyn Ayers, Secretay, Freda McCraryg Treasurer, Winona Barber CFall Semesterl, Anita Walden tSpring Semesterlg Sponsor, Miss Goerner. Front Row: Fay Green, Evelyn Ayers, Cloma Dean Edwards, Yola Faye Hopson, Bettie lean Hart, Winona Barber. Second Row: Freda McCrary, Iohn Edward Carley, Lonnie Spann, luanita Briggs, Edith Reeves. Back Row: Lorraine Gorrissen, Maurine Harris, Dorothy Nolen, Anita Walden. RADIO CLUB Purpose: The Radio Club is and has been engaged in the construction and operation of electronic circuits, such as the following: 1. Carrier Current Transmission. 4. Short Wave Oscellators. 2. Sound on Light Beam. 5. Remote Control by Radio. 3. Walkie-Talkies. r Officers: President, Don Wagnerg' Vice-President, Nick Dragnag Secretary-Treasurer, Ierry Harvey, Program Chairman, Kenneth Yarbrough. First How: lerry Harvey, Gordon Ogden, Karl Authur, Charles Ott, Earl McDevitt, lack Blocketer. Second Row: Edward Crawley, Nick Dragna, Noland Paunders, Kenneth Yarbrough. Third Row: Richard Mosteller, Morgan Morris, Gray Moore, Sponsorg Billy Walker. 107 TECH TALK STAFF The Tech Talk Staff Attempts to bring all the news of the school to the pupils, and all the pupils closer together. First Row: Geraldine Helums, Charlene, Benson, Sophie Harshaw, Mary Shelton, Angelina Asimakis, Rose- mary Thornhill, Shirley Canipe. Second Row: Nancy Hart, Mary Ellen Todd, Betty Terry, Iimmie Lee Willis, Geraldine Hall, Lucille Ross. Third Row: Evelyn Ayers, Luella Pritchett, Madeline Hendrix, Gwen Deavers, Martha Nan Bolls. Fourth Row: George Elson, Udell Thompson, Hoyt Shelly, Walter Rogers, Eugene Lewis, lack Wainschel. BATON TWIRLERS The Girls Twirling Squad is composed of a group of enthusiastic boosters who wish to become a part of our music department and participate in our parade and band shows. The officers elected for the coming year are: Captain, Cookie Rayy Vice-President, Mary Graham: Sec- retary and Treasurer, Dorothy Barnett. First Row: Katherine McCaffetry, Billie Day, Tune Van Horn, Cookie Ray, Mary Graham, Dorothy Barnett, Henrietta Lopez, Lois Lackey, Winona Barber, Ophelia Rodriguez. Second Row: Jimmie Poindexter, Esperanza Revas, Ioy Wisely, Lillian Morales, Margaret Morales, Pilar Guiterez, Robbie Wineland, Pat Andrews, Betty Rollins. Third Row: Norma Casstevens, Gloria Sanford, lean Green, Billie lean Gibson, Billie Iean Cody, Donna Craft, Betty lo Doggett, Lillie Mae Davison. Fourth Row: Virgie Chance, Dorothy Wegiant, Molly Rodriguez, Elvia Guevana, Juanita Wilkerson, Alicia Molina, Mary Frances Thomas. 1 108 GUARDS Fifth Row: Betty lean Davis, LaVern Mullins, Patsy Hawkins, Ydalia Villafana, loyce Grigcon, First Row: Teddy Beilharz, Lloyd Lundy, Iomes Vtfright, Clifton Keathley, Tommy Wells, Carl Ray Shipley, Captain, Truman R. Hembree, William Martin, Captaing Fred Rose, Lawrence Burn, loe Castillo, Mackie Brooks, Captain. Second Row: Harvey Iohnston, Charles Nipp, Henry Martinez, Donald Stariord, Billy Tidwell, Hubert Cowley, Royce Mullins, Iames Bothwell, Charles Milligan, Raymond Randolph, Charles Batorey, Billy Rogers. Third Row: lames Kilkatrick, lack Manning, Richard Smith, lim Eitelman, Nathan Eisenstein, Troy McCoy, Melvin Barnes, William Cumbie, Connie Hale, Donnie Newman, Bob Buford, Captain: Bill Reemer. Fourth Row: Ioe Hilger, Captainy loe Shaw, Captain, Gene Whitten, Robert Whitter, Robert Porter, Nelson Davis, Robert White, Louis O. Hosek, Mike R. Rodriguez, Kenneth Potter, B. I. Grubbs, Eugene Harris. MACHINIST CLUB A Members: Lynwood Barton, Bert Burkley, H. B. Chance, Iames Crow, David Edwards, Herbert Hallmark, Robert Harrell, Bill Leon Harris, Gene Sam Hill, Teddy Jackson, Arthur Klement, Eugene Leuamond, Claud Leverett, Royce Oler, Roy Rogers, Homer Shaddox, Charles Shockley, Eual Corry Short, I. T. Stewart, William Thompson, Harold Watkins, Iohri Marcus Watkins, Robert Velasco, Thomas Yarbrough. 109 DALLAS HISTORICAL SOCIETY Purpose: The purpose of this chapter is to institute aid encourage historical inquiry to collect, preserve and exhibit the materials of history, and to spread historical information especially concerning Dallas and the Southwest, as set forth in the Constitution of the Historical Society. Officers: President, Nick Malant, Vice-President, Ierry Harvey, Secretary, Gay Collins. First Row: Nathan Todora, Bob Beernan, lean Farley, Gay Collins, Alice Mefiord. Second Row: Charles Ott, Patsy Lott, Miss Bullion, Sponsor, Smiles Gilbreth, lean Pace, Roy Melton. Third Row: Nick Malant, Ierry Wolfe, Iohn Shanks, Edward Crowley, Ierry Harvey. I-'ourtr Row: Nick Dragna, Morgan Morris, Kenneth Yarbrough, lack Blackerter. First Row: Peggy Parker, Carmen Compton, Marie Crotford, Delores Tayton, Sophia Guaiardo. Second Row: Emilie Slampa, Dorothy Clark, Marjie Stanglin, Ioan Stokes, Alma Carothers, Sponsor. Third Row: Alta Mae Etheridge, Mary Frances Degenhart, Sylvia Taylor, Ioyce Hoskins, Norma Berchiield. A Social Club whose members are the th-ree hour trade class in cosmetology. Officers: President, Carmen Compton, Secretary and Treasury, Peggy Parker, Reporter, Delores Tayton, So- cial Committee, Emelie Slampa, Frances Degenhart, Sylvia Taylor, Ioyce Hoskins, Norma Berchfield. PAN AMERICAN STUDENT FORUM Officers: President, Antonio Enriquez, Vice-President, Truman Sturges, Secretary-Treasurer, Bobby lean Kel- ley, Sergeant-at-Arms, Iulian Reyna, Advistory Council, Steven Tovar and Iulian Reyna. First Row: Teddy Beilharz, Mary Montoya, Leonora Reyna, Alice Gutierrez. Second Row: Ion Brown, Steven Tovar, Iulian Reyna, Mary lo Varcasia. Third Row: Stephen Witt, Sophia Guayarclo, Carmen Vargas, Evangeline Rubio. Fourth Row: Bobbie lean Kelley, Anna Marie Santillan, Alice Bonilla, Lupe Contreras, Carmen Pena, Carmen Enriquez. Fiith Row: Bobbie Io Henslee, Antonia Enriguez, Iohn Shanks, Truman Sturges, Edmund Villasano, Members Not in Picture: Lupe Centeno, Hortense, Soldana, Eugene Frederick, Esteban Valazquez, Sallie Cantu, Molly Landen, Iesusita Flores, Lilia Molina, Consuela Olivas, Wylie McGill, Aurelia Palomar, Elia Martinez, Dorothy Owen, Iulia Manriquez, Euphemia Abeyta, Sarline Yarbrough, Esperanza, Rivas. Honorary Members, Ernesto Areas, Costa Rica, Owen Byrnes, Argentina, llO CHARM CLUB Top Row: Alta Mae Etheridge, Mary'Frances Degenhart, Sylvia Taylor, Joyce Haskins, Norma Birchfield Second Row: Emelie Slampa, Dorothy Clark, Margie Stanglin, loan Stokes, Alma Carothers. Bottom Row: Peggy Parker, Carmen Compton, Marie Craftord, Delores Gayton, Sophia Guajardo. ANNUAL STAFF l First Row: Madeline Hendrix, Doris Caster, Virginia Ludwig, Eloise Bullock, Patsy Lott. Second Row: Mary lo Varcasia, Pat Odell, Io Reed, Pat Riley, Evelyn Ayers.- Third Row: Fred Clarke, Martha Nan Bolls, Lila Lee Shipp, Anita Walden, Betty Sue Malone, Shirley Canipe, Naomi Reagan, Ruby lo Farley. Fourth Row: David Wagnon, Larry Meredith, Earle Labor, Nolan DeLaughter. Sponsors: Zoe McEvoy, Oather E. Raynes, lll P. T. A. lf there is an organization directly concerned and definitely aiding the progress of Crozier Tech, the Parent-Teachers Association is that group. The fact that the association combines the efforts and viewpoints of both teachers and parents adds inpetus to that movement of progress. The association has organized itself with the offices listed and with various departments consisting of several committees, department of organization, department of service, department of welfare, department of Education, finance committee, and publicity committee. The Vice-President heads each department. Other committees are created and dis- banded as needed. The group meets on the second Tuesday of each month at 10:30 a. m. in Room 176. At present there are some 200 members. Social activities consist of three teas each year-one for the faculty, and one for each graduating class. The P.-T.A. also assists in juvenile protection, contributs to a fund for student aid, to Red Cross, con- ducts the bool: exchange for students, and helps in the War Chest drive and War Loans. THE DAUS CLUB u 5 ' dit! . i ly! 1,3 1 Z5 tf "" - PWA asv is-1 f Y "t' T if f I X amz . i .. s ' W ' ' A Tr V T f' ,Q K It L , If I1- me as 1- td waist ITI -- ' ulill QIIQJFFIEFG 'ti 112 9555 I845 - ICM-5 SPANISH- AMERICAN 1n 1898, our school was known as Central High School. The graduates of that day fought valiantly in the tropical heat at San Iuan in Cuba and with Dewey at Manila Bay in the Philippines. WORLD WAR 1 ln 1917-18, from Bryan High, men Went forth to tight at Belleau Wood, Chateau Thierry and the Argonne in France. Many sleep today in Fland- ers Field "beneath the crosses row, on row." WORLD WAR 11 Since Pearl Harbor, Dec. 1941, the sons and daughters and members ot the faculty, from the N. R. Crozier Technical High, have served and brought glory to our school. They have participated in every branch ot the service and in every theater of war. World War ll Cur Gold Star Boys "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friend Anderson, Edward W. Apperson,,N. T. Banks, Layton Barkhurst, George Barrow, Howelle Beaumont, Iames Bostick, Lynn Bradford, David Dee Brooks, lack Bridges, Rex Edward Brown, Aubrey Brown, lames H. Buckner, A. M., Ir. Campbell, Robert C. Cervantes, Manuel Coke, Iimmie Collins, Bill Collinsworth, Oceola Cone, Clyde Drue Conner, William Biely, Ir. Crawford, C. B. Wayne Dancy, Lee R., Ir. Davis, Robert Donaldson, lack Donnell, Earl R. Duncan, Robert P. Fazzio, Cosmo q Florence, William Earl Furr, lim Hickey Garcia, Inez Graham, Frank Greenstein, Max, lr. Guerro, Iohn B. Hart, Iohn T. Hart, Dolphus Fillmore, Ir. 114 Hope, lames Kenneth Howard, Leslie Ienkins, Robert Iohnson, Robert Lackey, Grady Lewis, Ray A. McKinney, A. L., lr. Manchee, Kelly Corlett Marshall, Wm. Earl, Ir. Morgan, lack Marine Morrow, Thomas I. Neal, Tommy Neville, Benjamin I. Noa, Billy Oqata, Benjamin Pipes, Billy Thornton Querro, Iohn B. Reice, Warren A. Reynolds, Roy K. Salmon, Lloyd Darrell Sanderford, Dan Moody Schneider, O. Henry Sickles, Robert L. Smith, Paul Samuel Smith, Richard E. Smith, Roy Vincent, Ir. Stacy, Charles M. Standifer, Alvin Stout, Bobby Thompson, Robert Clifford Valencia, Henry C. Ware, Ioseph Douglas Wilkerson, Harry Otis Yates, Thomas L. literary CREED O, may I never be the remnant, Lone, forgotten, and the last- Crying to the fallen gods Of a day long past, Living in an age out-lived, Believer in a creed out-worn! O, may I be the prophet ever Of greater things unborn! Eugene Lewis YOUR FACE HAS DREAMS FOR ME Your face has dreams for me, and while I look into your tender eyes, I see a sunny tropic isle, With tossing seas and peaceful skies, And waving palms and gentle winds, And, through the happy nights, A distant, winding beach that ends In a thousand dancing lights! Eugene Lewis LA BELLE DAME SANS MERCI My lover is not true or kind. Another you will never find That is less dutiful. But eyes and heart o'er-rule the mind, And O that either l were blind Or she less beautiful! Eugene Lewis DESPAIR Mourn, all you gods of love, That watched our romance from the skies. I-low can you but weep when from above You see how still my lover lies! He was hero in the battle. He does not know his true love kneels. In all the sword and armor rattle, What matter how a woman feels? Eloise Bullock ' FREED I climb the heights of the towering cliffs That echo with turbulent shocks, And look below at the frothing sea, As it licks at the broken rocks. The twisting, the rolling, the rhythmic beat, That grows wit.h the swell of the tide, Washes me clean of every thought And thrusts my conscience aside. Sense is suspendedp the hours pass, As I gaze at the frenzied sea: At the maddening pounding against my brain, My soul from its burden is free. Bill Beeman CONSOLATION Alas, Alack! I have no love, And l have no desire: Pity! Pity! I have no love,- None to cherish and inspire. Perhaps I have my second sight At least l have my cheerr I never do feel blue at night, For I hold none too dear: Never wear I a shroud of black, My outlook's always bright- Because of a lady whom I lack My spirit's always light! Nolan De Laughter FAIR LOVE Where are the flowers that but last year played With summer winds? Tomorrow morning's dew Will not find themp the gentle wind that blew Above them, blowing softer, still has stayed, But where the daisy and the rose he knew? I saw those yesterday and thought of you- Another thing of beauty that must fade. Mountains, ocean, prairies-all endurep But, you, so much more precious than the barer Rugged, lasting wonders, to be sure- l shall not call you and the flowers fairer: And yet I know this true-I know it truer, That things that blossom but to fade are rarer. Ralph Sayer ISLAND Now from the spread of the branching briar, The cobweb trembles adrip with dew. The white moth seeks the birch's spire, The horned owl cries her tale "To Whoo." And from the gloom Of her birch tree room Her silent wings dip low. Now from the banks of the willow lake, The bull frog blows his deep bassoon, Where the fireflies dance in a golden wake, By the faraway hills beneath the moon. And through the ferns The cricket yearns And deeper the twilight falls. From over the hills the round moon rollsg She reaches a green and beautiful land And gleams on its riches mainfoldy And strange things happen on this lone strand The soul swings free And from tree to tree Untold ghosts of dead men go. -Ralph Sayer ll6 BAINDROPS Hear the raindrops gently drippingg To a melody they're tripping- Tripping, softly tripping Through the branches of the trees, Like fairies softly dancing Through the branches of the trees. Then the lightning boldly flashes, Ringing heaven with its clashes: And the thunder shakes the trembling earth below- Besounding with a boom, Like the oceans maddened rage, Besounding with a boom. Then suddenly there's silence- As if through some defiance, A power greater and more glorious Sets the universe at ease, And a calm more sweet than death I-lovers o'er the land and seas. Again, I hear the rain drops drippingp To a melody they're tripping- Tripping, softly tripping, Through the branches of the trees, Like fairies softly dancing Through the branches of the trees. Bill Beeman TO- I love you for your presence, yet, While gone, You beckon back to me to love you on, And beauty and your charms come to my mind, That such a force as memory can bind. In your absence you are more the dear, In my longing for you when not near, More beautiful, more charming, with more grace, ln the memory of that sweet face- As is the summer rose so glorified In winter, when its fragrance is denied, Or seems, in thought, to be a deeper red When every petal long is brown and dead. Eugene Lewis THE WALTZ When I asked a dance, I was much too bold. We began the Waltz with a timid hold, But no more Was speed than the wine to blame When more tight, and then tighter, the clasp became, And no more was I than was she at fault That we could not hold off the tune's assault. And then was it music, or was it wine, That so soon I was wishing her always mine For the wine Was stronger than I had guessed, So we sighedhthen kissedeand then closer pressed. And we danced and talked-though with less to say - Than to dream, as the evening slipped away. So I found her pretty, and she found me clever, And we wished to waltz on like that forever, But the tunes are stopped and the people gone, And my fairy is vanished, too, with the dawn. Eugene Lewis I FINIS Man forgets God In vain admiration At his own near approach To deification. Mad in his revelry, Drunk in his power, Blind in his lust, He approaches his hour, Building the war-cross, Love laid aside, Where Mankind itself Shall be crucified. One morning the sun Begins to rise, His scarlet rays Red-streaking the skies: One night the moon, Dropping her beams As a rose its petals, Sends silver streams Of beauty against The curtain of night: But no man can see To marvel the sight. That same Awful Being, Whose hand first began, Now takes up the pen And writes Finis to Man. Eugene Lewis 117 An American Citizen's Rights and Responsibilities Under the Constitution In a world, war-torn and facing tremendous problems, it is a necessity for all Americans carefully to study our Constitution. A con- sideration of the Constitution of the United States appeals in three distinct ways: re- examination of the rights it guarantees, the duties of every citizen to his nation in return for the liberties granted under law, and- most significant in our present thinking-the potentialities of a similar constitution for Fed- erated Nations in the brave new world that is to be when the sword gives way to the plowshare. At one time, the sharp significance of the four cardinal principles of freedom of speech, freedom of press, freedom of worship, and freedom of assembly may have become blurred in the American mind simply be- cause of their familiarity and common appli- cation in the life of every man on the street. But a decade ago, when Hitler burned the books, siezed the press for propaganda only, closed the churches, guillotined the Pastors, massacred whole villages of peaceful folk, and shouted his plan for world conquest by sword and ideology, the most unthinking among us turned and saw with new eyes and understood with open hearts the fundamental greatness of that ageless document-the Con- stitution. Ten million American men took up arms to defend its principles. This Constitu- tion is a definite guarantee of freedom for the individual. It is a promise that no citizen will ever be threatened by the totalitarian forces which have usurped governmental and economic powers in the other countries. As a common, yet privileged, citizen of these United States, I am able to consider my own interests and the well being of my loved ones --not the State-as the chief motivations of my life. My forefathers so dearly treasured this ideal of person freedom that they fought and died for it. My brothers are now giving their lives for it. Under the protection of my Constitution, I am truly "master of my own fate." I am not bound to the worship of a glorified mortal or a false god. I am free to attend the church :nf my choice, or no church. I may do homage to my God in the manner which satisfies my Jwn conscience. I can voice my free opinion on any subject or any person without fear cf arrest by an iron-handed Gestapo. The Constitution provides protection for groups and assemblies. I can meet with friends at any time and freely discuss any issue of local or national interesty nor will we be forced to limit our meeting places to cellars or other underground hideouts. We have access to any public auditorium. I am able to read a book on any subject simply by purchasing it or checking it from a municipal library. I do not have to piece to- gether the true situation of the world from furtive tappings cf underground networks. My Constitution provides for an honest and true expression of all news, opinions, and thought by a free press. Yes, this written instrument definitely guarantees these rights for the present generation'-and for all posterity. Any individual, group, or nation blessed with the privilege of a guaranteed freedom is deeply obligated to reciprocate his loyalty and duty. In return for the rights and privi- leges afforded under the Constitution, I owe a great debt to my own nation. I must strive to become a success in whatever field of work I enter. This self-improvement I owe not only to myself, my family,-but also to my Country, for the wealth of a nation is the quality of its citizens. I must strive to become the perfect citizen. The Constitution has stated tha ours is the peoples' government. It is the only one in the world in which all the chief Constitutional officers of its executive and leg- islative branches are elected by the vote of the people. "An informed citizenry is the safe- guard of democracy." Therefore, it is my duty as a citizen to inform myself as to the capa- bility and integrity of my candidates-and the value of the issues which are at stake. In the local, state, and federal elections, I will vote according to my own conscience and convictions. I must also be willing to support my government financially, and to obey all its laws--whether I do or do not personally consider them necessary. Last, I must be ready to defend it of any action from insidious external forces. , In addition to these duties that I myself and you, as American citizens, owe to the United States, we must fulfill a grave respon- sibility to the world. In the past few years, we have made a phenomenal transition. Now-we are not only the subjects of one government, but citizens of the world. Out of the present international turmoil, We must build a new world, safe for democracy, sure in peace, and secure in happiness. It is our duty as Americans to give the surviving peo- ples cf the earth a new doctrine-a Constitu- tion such as ours, upon which they may base a sound way of life. It will be difficult for many of the old countries of Europe and Asia to change from their ancient forms of imperialistic government. They have strug- gled for ages under the yoke of physical, mental, and moral slavery. After the present conflict, they will be confused and weak. Some will be ready to accept cmy new meth- ods of government: others will cling blindly to outmoded despotisms. We must help to Guide them into a new period of civilization. lt is our job to make certain the path chosen by these peoples will be the right one, and to bring new hope and faith through self- government to these prostrate countries. While offering them the democratic form of government set forth in our Constitution, we must also offer them the right to reject it. If some of the nations wish to preserve cher- ished monarchial heritages, we can still fur- nish a Bill of Rights which will establish safety and peace for the individual citizen, the nation, and so, the world. Already imperialistic forces are working to undermine any attempts to reconstruct a world on democratic principles. The Ameri- can people have learned a costly lesson from the last War. We are now fighting for the free principles advocated in our Constitution and for the rights granted under it. lf we lose this peace, we may never have another chance to put forth our ideals of liberty. Humanity will be destroyed. We must enter an international organization founded on justice and equality, as is our own nation. We will take a role similar to that played by Franklin, Madison, Hamilton, Wasing- ton, who gave our nation birth. Their Con- stitution was for one country, ours will be for the world. ln a federation consisting of all the people on the globe, a universal Con- stitution and Bill of Rights must be created. Naturally, the world will look to America for ingenuity and experience in dealing with the functioning of democracy. We must cease to consider ourselves aloof from any of the bickerings of Europe and Asia. Our own Wendell Wilkie has brought home to us the fact that we are one of the component peo- ples of One World. Thus we see that we must study our rights as American citizens under the Constitution of the United States, and that we must fully recognize and appreciate its guarantees to freedomg then, that we must give just com- pensation in return for them. Finally, We are responsible for both domestic and interna- tional obligations. ls it an idle dream that soon there may be a federation of the World, a parliament of Manethat this world may, under God, have a new birth of freedomg and that a gov- ernment of the peoples, by the peoples, and for the peoples of the World, shall be estab- lished and guaranteed by a sacred docu- ment, a Bill of Rights, patterned from these United States of America? The hand that drafted the Constitution may have been the hand of destiny, not of the United States alone, the Americas only, but of the world itself. -Oration by Earle Labor. Senior Calendar March 9 Senior Dance April 7 Dance Cgiven by the 4B'sD May 5 Senior Prom Cformall May 25 Senior Day May 27 P.T.-A. Tea May 27 Baccalaureate Sermon lune l Commencement and Graduation Dance Calendar of Events November 26, 1944 On this day carefully thought out plans for a school political party were submitted to the Student GovernmentXAssociation. Upon investigation by a committee of the members of the Association, political parties were found to be permissible. The Progressive Party was then formed under the sponsor- ship of Dean Davis, and a list of candi- dates for the Student Government election were made out. After the election the party dissolved, with hopes that parties would be carried on to next year. December 15, 1944 For the second time we had an impressive Christmas program presented to us by the Music and Speech Departments at the First Methodist Church. The pageantry symbolized the sincerity and pomp of the season, and left the students in a thoughtful and exalted mood. lanuary 5, 1945 The National Honor Society held its annual social at Pat Riley's home. The genii spent most of the evening reading minds and per- forming similar stunts. Miss McEvoy was in the middle of the party, adding to the fun. lanuary 31, 1945 The general feeling of the senior class was set forth by an anonymous writer, who says, "Senior life and senior subjects, like counter- feit dollars, are hard to develop, and even harder to pass." February 8, 1945 Bob Franklin moved away from the ra- diator in his English class, mumbling that "a guy just could not take a decent nap in all that hot air." - February 16 through 18, 1945 Eugene Lewis is now a sadder and a wiser man after spending three days in a revolving door looking for the door knob. February 26, 1945 I Mr. 'Schiebel once more announced that all cars had to be parked in designated places. This notice did not affect the greater number of Tech plutocrats, as their motivated junk heaps can not by any stretch of the imagination fall under the general classifi- cation, "car." lt is not known where the first one came from, but it should be taken back. There is one owned by Fred Grimes, a '29 Model A, that is affectionately dubbed "Cadillac"-reasonable nomenclature when you consider that Cadillac pushes it off every morning. In contrast is the luxurious Model A that was seen for a while outside the school and bore in big, professional, red letters, "Lyle and Io Ann." The local street cleaning department removed it last week. Another, that is usually seen parked on a hill so it will start in the morning, is "Lisbon Rocket," owned by Don Wagner. The "Bobby Frank- lin Zephyr" is a deluxe, fashionable Model A, which he frankly states is a good car. The removal of these invaluable, antique art pieces will enable onlookers to see the beauty of Tech once more. March 1 and 2, 1945 Tech photography students learned what a witty faculty we have. The very original words spoken by each teacher upon entering the room to have his picture taken for the annual were, "Heh, heh, heh-well, are we ready to break the camera?" Mrs. McCauley was dashing around wildly, trying to locate her picture for immediate destruction. Some- one had to stand by the rough layout of the annual day and night to hide it when he -saw her sneaking slyly toward it. March 2, 1945 This is an extra special day because it is well known fact that the three battalion com- manders M Ma iors Lewis, Franklin, and Grimes -4 got to an officers' formation on time. March 5, 1945 This day started a whispering campaign about the black pirate's patch Miss McEvoy has been wearing over one eye. Now it has grown to be a debated question: ls this patch a revelation of some past life, or only the surface manifestation of inner longings? Mrach 6, 1945 On this day some good Samaritan sneaked into the control room and played music for all three lunch periods before he was dis- covered and carried to the County Iail. To Wolves who want to have more music next year, we can only say-"Send your files to San Quentin immediately." March 9, 1945 Twilight was softly falling, and the moon was coming up. Then the lights in the old Tech High gym flashed on. Tech Wolves and Wolfettes flocked out of their houses and up to Tech. This was the night of the 4A dance. Everybody slicked up in his Sunday best: in fact, Tommy Miller and Tony Todora had their overalls rolled down and their shirt- tails in. All in all, it was the most successful dance of the year. March 13, 1945 lim Greene, after viewing his miserably low Latin and English grades, consoled him- self with the old Mongolian proverb: "'Tis better to have tried and lost than never to have tried at all." March 15, 1945 Ernest Maggarcl fell out of a street car window on his head. Unauthoritative sources say that he just bounced and crawled back in the Window. Ernest himself has only this to say: "Sitting in the Window wide, My patient buddy iby my side, The-street car leaped ahead- When f 1' awoke Nobody spoke: i -1 hadf but fallen on my head." 1 , .Z f" 5 x"L'5f'xLI .z . Mqrc11.2,1,'.1945i ff 2 1 MQt4qer1,Byrne knocked his tooth out While emptying a rifle, so he says. Of course, We believe him, but we still wonder whether Owen or the other guy did the emptying. March 22, 1945 1 Surprised oh's and ah's went up as slips were sent out to come to Room 310 at four o'c1ock! The spring election into the National Honor Society made quite a few more stu- dents happy. March 26, 1945 The wee, small hours of March 26th were passed by most English 8 students with a hot pencil in one hand and a blunderbus in the other, just in case dawn found them With- out a term theme. Several near suicides, ground fingernails, lolling, and cases of drooping eyelids were reported the follow- ing day. March 26 through 28, 1945 These three days were taken up by the elaborate ceremony of nomination senior favorites. 1-lopefuls were polishing their man- ners, slicking up their pompadours, getting their lessons, and carrying home books to look studious. For some, the efforts were all in vain: but, to eight lucky people, the ordeal turned out well. March 27, 1945 The students in the art room looked sadly disarranged. Here was a large group of girls yak-yaking and laughing, and the boys were sitting back with their feet on the desks. On further investigation, it turned out that Mr. Kadel had gone out of town. lt was really a field day for the students, but some indus- trious suc - artists Worked on during the three-day respite. March 28, 1945 All the R.C.T.C. boys got up from a verit- able death bed this morning to join in the city inspection-one of the outstanding festiv- ities on the school calendar. From the sheen and polish of the corps comes this brief sum- mary by Lieutenant Colonel Erskine Mc- Cants: "City inspection has come to pass: Shoes were shined and hats were brass. Ackerman blew in with all his glory And left our corps all red and gory." March 28, 1945 This day was outstanding in the whole year. Under direction of Colonel Thomas the voices of chorus members sang the beautiful Easter hymns. Both students and teachers were so moved that Mr. Schiebel allowed the program to be repeated for benefit of those who had not been able to get into the auditorium. March 29, 1.945 The photography classes ran the third movie this term in the auditorium after school. Profits are going for a new curtain for the stage. March 28 through,Apri1 1, 1945 Easter Holidays were characterized by thwarted dreams of picnics, tennis, and base- ball games. However, conditions did inspire one of Tech's greater poets, Sidney Colquitt, to utter these memorable lines: "Ah dark, foreboding cloud, begone until another day. We've had our fill of your sniveling, tearful presence: Begone, 1 say, go hence and seek some other prey, And take with you, thy cursed, mildewed fragrance." April 3, 1945 Fibber McGee made his great contributions to English poetry. His "Pair o' Dice Lost," "Hock, Hock the Lock," "Owed to a Doctor," and "Homeward, the Plowman" have shaken 121 l the world: Miss Taylor, Miss Polk and Miss Gowdy were reported in prostrate condition. April 4, l945 Busy seniors in Chemistry 2 classes had a refreshing nap today while Mr. Hunter de- livered another in his current series of heated lectures on reckless driving, latest news, old jokes, alcohol, tobacco, crooked politics, the degenerate state of Texas, and the general low status of humanity. Honorable mention should also be given to the subject of Chem- istry, which is sometimes informally brought up for class discussion. April 6, l945 Today the clinic overflowed with artists who had found the cache of the candy, which was given to one of the students as a con- solation prize in an art contest. April l0, l945 Today found Io Reed declaring once more that lots of girls have wilder hair than hers. lt was another weak protest against Mr. Kadel's nickname for her, "Bushy." April l6, l945 Lawrence Meredith makes one last attempt to make the thimble disappear. He claims success as the thimble cannot be found, but an unnamed bystander suggests that we search Miss Steven's desk before giving up. April l7, l945 "Among the.Sand Dunes" is a research thesis now being written by Mary Caudle after being accidentally locked in the Sand- blast Room for two and a half hours yester- day. lt was when the doorknob fell off that Mary decided she really had an innate love for sand and settled down to an intensive study of each grain. April l9, l945 The good scholarship assembly today, in charge of Earle Labor, featured the theme, Pan-American Solidarity. Highlights were Eu- gene l..ewis's oration, beautiful Spanish dances, and Maurine Harris "giving herself plenty of rope" in the "Ploreando." April 25, l945 Mr. Henry got another gray hair today as his physics problem children gleefully waged War with the siren, static machine, and air pump. Anyone having a plan for a fool-proof atom-smashing machine please submit it to Mr. Henry in Room 391. He has some "pests" he wishes to exterminate. April 27, l945 Gene Simmons has been seen running around in circles all day after trying to catch the smoke rings of phosphorus pentoxide in a chemistry experiment. Asked Why, he merely says, "Duh-but dey were so purty." May 2, l945 Catherine is pulling her golden tresses out, hair by hair, as another dim-wit makes a crack about "having a Coke." This same "it" has also coined the ones about a "Lott of Patsy" and "Delaughter de better." May 5, l945 A dance always gives a thrill of pleasure, but the night of the Senior Prom is a life ex- perience. Girls, capering in long, full skirts and boys in bow ties and new suits really t.hought this the first time anybody had a gala affair for the seniors. The underclass- men that appeared also had a good time. There was atnoticeable absence of senior girls: either they had hot dates with some book or there was a shortage of something. All in all, everybody enjoyed the evening. May 9, l945 The Dad's Club of talented Sunset High today came to Tech for help. On their annual spring show they featured our Bill Beeman and his band for real entertainment. May 10, l945 David York presented a great discovery to medical science today. When asked by Miss Stevens what he had in his mouth, he replied with the calmness of all great scientists, "A tongue and thirty-two teeth." May l6, 1945 Lila Lee Shipp was seen still limping today after twisting her knee back in April while working on the annual. Untutored minds had thought the getting out of the document was a matter of a mental twist. May 25, l945 Delighted seniors are hitting the strato- sphere. One was reported running through Siberia yelling, "Free, FREE, FREE-Ya ha ha hal" Dallas of Tomorrow Dallas, one of the largest cities in Texas, was founded by a young man named lohn Neely Bryan, in 1841, on the banks of the Trinity River. Texas joined the Union in 1846, and Dallas was created by the first State Legislature. The village and county of Dallas were both organized by Bryan. The fact that Dallas was established in the center of a great agriculture country, rich in soil, climate, and products, makes us know that this is one of the main reasons for its marvelous growth. The railroads did their part in contributing toward the growth of our city. They furnished a means by which the rich products of the surrounding country could be sent out to the world. Their important business attracted in- telligent people here. These people who came were interested in helping in the growth of our city. We all know that the energy, fore- sight, and determination of the citizens of Dallas have really made our city great. The discovery of oil in all directions around Dallas in later years gave additional reasons for its growth by bringing new types of busi- ness to the city. Early in our history the Dallas business people realized that our city must have plans for growth. The first plan was drawn up by Mr. George E. Kessler in 1911. This plan was not carried out so well. We had later, in 1927, the Ulrickson plan, which was primarily for purpose of helping the business districts. of this plan has been carried out except the All the building of a downtown auditorium. Dallas has grown so rapidly that another plan is now necessary. Our Dallas of tomor- row must have a "Master Plan." Despite con- centration of so much of our time and energy upon the war effort, there is much interest in the shape and the character of our postwar world. With the return of normal times there should be a period of unusually good busi- ness conditions. Several years of building inactivity have caused shortages that will necessitate considerable u r b a n develop- ments. Our most important task is to plan wisely. To wait will be too late. The shape of our future city will be determined to a great extent by the character and location of new building constructions which will take place in the ten year period which follows the end of the war. Many people are asking these questions: "1-low large an area will Dallas occupy by l97O?" "Will the growth be continued?" "What will be the population in the Dallas urban area by l9l7?" These are the first determinations of the Master Plan. Dallas is one of the few large American cities without any wide streets leading di- rectly from the business districts to the vari- ous residential areas. This is one deficiency that must be corrected by our plan for the future. Da11as's Municipal Airport, Love Field, has been leased to the Federal Government for the duration of the war. This airport is of limited size and its eventual expansion into a major airport of highest rating will be costly, but necessary to air progress. The plan is for Dallas to expand her park area considerable, not only to serve present day demands, but also to provide for the need of future growth. For the preparation of the park and recreational section of the Mas- ter Plan, the Park Board has employed Mr. S. Herbert Hare, landscaping and architect, to work hand in hand with the city planning commission. We are all looking forward to the time when the war is over, when our boys come home, and when the Master Plan of Dallas is on its way. We hope the planners will not forget Tech 1-ligh and the great needs here. -Essay by Pauline Morales. Finale The water eddies and little whirl pools dimple in the daily course of time and the river, then the foam and froth die off and the stream of our live moves steadily out to meet and merge with the great sea. 2 E Q I ! 5 i ,E E E S Q z 5 5 1 E S s E 5 5 E 2 Q S 'Q 1, 4 'wsu f ,M , ,mm N mmm fwmgwmmfmzp ,x ymm uw f ww Www ' 1 THE TECH OF TOMCDRROW ln the course of presenting our theme for the annual, We bring to light the plans for the Tech of the future. Peering into the crystal ball, We see a modern educa- tional institution, shocking to our minds, and, yet, ad- justed to both the buildings and the educational prin- ciples of the present era. We behold a series of streamlined buildings with a student body of 3,500 Cn the West end of the plant lies a broad athletic field encircled by a quarter-mile cinder track. Adjoining this is a marching ground large enough to accommodate a full-size regiment with ease. East of the open section is the sweeping row of struc- tures housing the technical department and the indus- trial shops. Across from the industrial section is located a more beautiful structure, the newly-added Arts and Sciences Building. Finally, at the extreme east, facing the Wide Central Boulevard, stands the impressive gateway to the Technical High grounds. This entrance is incorporated in the Academic and Administration Building. ' Though all of this magnificent panorama of the Technical High that is to be is prospective, it is not entirely imaginary. Many of the foregoing descrip- tions have been taken from actual plans for the future enterprise. Our educational leaders are Working in co-operation with the "Master Plan" builders of Dallas. Definite plans and costs of such improvements as a modern cafeteria, a newer gymnasium for both boys' and girls' physical education classes, a commodious 126 auditorium, and an athletic field on the Tech grounds have been sharply calculated. lt is proposed that We extend our boundaries laterally or upward-perhaps both Ways. Some day, in the not too distant future, We will have to part with our cherished Academic Build- ing. ln its stead Will probably be raised a grass-covered sports field. The present borders of the school will prob- ably be pushed out to the east or to the south. The new buildings on the grounds may be raised to towering heights for both beauty and convenience. We may see an Academic Building in the form of a modern sky- scraper. ln addition to these material improvements, Tech- nical High Will undergo a revision in study courses and extra-curricular activities. An emphasis will be placed on closer co-operaton with the local and national in- dustries. Our school will remain basically a Technical Institute. There will be advance courses in all indus- trial sciences and skills. Students will be placed on as nearly a democratic equal as possible. lntra-mural sports and activities will be strongly emphasized. Speech, essay, and other scholastic competition will be encouraged. Provisions even for chess and slide-rule teams have been made. There will be regular courses in such subjects as auto safety, dancing, and all social duties. When everything has been considered, We see that the plans for the Tech of the future incorporate larger, more beautiful grounds and buildings, empha- size a thorough scholastic foundation, and operate on the principle of interest and the cultivation of all the faculties. 127 The Woli Pack staff greatly appreciates the generous co-operation ot the following members of the iaculty Who ably assisted us in the production of this, our 1945 year- book: - Miss Zoe McEvoy, Co-Sponsor Mr. Oather E. Haynes, Co-Sponsor Mr. George Kadel, Art Miss Agnes, Taylor, Literary Mr. O. A. Homer, Photography Mrs. Edith Cole, Iournalism 128 'ING SOS Gqufog 70.125 M Skolrs F cjqufog 'mpg GULF FISH ci oYsTER oo. JOE VARCASIA, Presirlemf NICK VARCASIA, Vice Presideu! mm' Trevzszzrcfr DISTRIBUTORS 40-FATHOM FILLETS SEA FOODS OF ALL KINDS Wholesale ond Retoil A Most Complete Service Phones R-1284-5, C-0490 2513 Bryan Street DALLAS, TEXAS ' 133 All Wolfs are familiar With TECH HIGH STORE H- 49 SAMMYS RESTAURANTS THREE LocAT1oNs ISIS Greenville ISUI Greenville 78 Higlfilgnd Pork Shopping Villgge 0 Dallas' oldest reta l t E M K O Q 8 Co. Shops of Quality App l for Men, Women and B y MAIN AND ELM AT LAMAR 19 Mgke Ring 61 Rrewer Your Downtown I-Iegdgugriers R.O.T.C. OFFICERS AND CADETS CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS RING 64 RREWER Miliigry ond Siooriswegr 1803 Elm Street DIAMONDS - WATCHES - SILVER - JEWELRY - TROPHIES GRADUATION RINGS Compliments of Southland Life Bldg. N o Baker Hotel JEWELERS Forty-eight Years in Dallas A Q TI-IE YEAGER COMPANY A Depenclcrlole Ncrme in Radio Catering to those who desire, the best in electronic service t Skilled men who know their business, coupled with reasonable prices, mean satisied customers. That is our constant aim. THE YEAGER COMPANY 703 Elm Street C-8077 9 o S16 6 77 A Texas-Owned Institution Since 1885 Congratulations to TECHNICAL HIGH for their first annual since 197.7 135 Everts on the Box MLM , . ADDS MUCH asssss I TO THE GIFT 4' ..QA g2,5'1-1:2-ifg g'Q5, ,, -I BUT NOTHING SIN fj T0 THE COST Diamonds and IIfFrlfChCS f1'0l71 3525.00 The label frequently found in the clothing of discriminating Dallas m MAIN AT FIELD Arthur A. Everls Co. JEWELLRS DALLAS 6 . C-5852 Open 6:30 A. M. Close 7:30 P. M. PHILLIPS EAT SI-IGP Q FAMILY STYLE MEALS , SUNDAY DINNERS - SPECIAL PARTIES Pleasing You Is Ou-r Pleasure 1731 North Harwood 19 Dallas To Make Cars LAST--Put Quality FIRST Old, overworked Vehicles need more care today, for they must stay on the road and on the job-for a long time to come. d e onl Pre-War labor prices still prevail at MOI-IR'S an We us y Hrst'-quality materials , A l "See MOH R and Save MORE" MGI-IR CI-IEVRCLET CGMPANY 1909 Bryan Street I R-8641 Dallas 136 aka Rip and,J1mmy 1 Ser VIC6 , 1 ' 25 01 LiVe'0ak Street LAKEXVOOD SHOPPING ' " CENTER T-9994 V A Complete Auto Repairs D-Usfiflgieislbfd APPHWI f0" Wfrecks Rebuilt LADIES MEN GIRLS. Coinplirnents of Grimes Ross Avenue Variety CS Hardware 3221 Ross T3-0177 2 .P-A !,i is Dallas 1, Texas it ut ..4 . . Sw-- 'lit tit ,. it 'ii , 1 , fur GEORGE W. KADEL .:., ,- Z.. Industrial Artist tTQWER RooM gg1g,PU'15i,,1gfiBANK BUILDING fr!',i. r W. Q -i 3? , ik '- Cooper s , it 1' ' ,Friendly Sersiieesegem Drua Store 2401 Ross Avenue l. lOE'S CAFE 4909 Ross Avenue Specialty Steaks and Fried Chicken 1 I , l I A-wNevv Process Bakery to 'Paul Sy, Owner Commitments J 17 Years in Saine Location l.,1Ve"SCjiecialize in, Creating Wedding of Us W' 'wffakes and Birthday Cakes Carryltllorne Hot Bread, Rolls, Pies, Friend T as . 20 5Pastries,, Cakes, Cookies L 1 9tN6rtcht Akard C-5 317 It's FUN C to do MAGIC POCKET TRICKS-TRICK CARDS MAGIC BOOKS-STAGE TRICKS PARLOR MAGIC-PARTY FUN "Store of 1000 Wonders" MAGICLAND 409 N. Efvay' Opposite Post Office TOWER GRI LL ' 19031 Elm Street Next to the Tower Theater VICTOR'S GROCERY 86 MARKET 15 21 S. Haskell T3-0391 LEON 'S -EVERYTHING- Maple at Lucas ROYAL ARTS CLEANERS CLYDE BEARD, Pro p. T3-1142 6404 Gaston Avenue Compliments of GEORGE M. STUART I FLORIST Radio Books . . . Radio Parts TEXAS HEARING AID SERVICE 313 N. Harwood THOMAS AVENUE GROCERY 85 MARKET 2 63 6 Thomas Avenue C- 1 90 6 O. DORSA FOOD STORE 8525 Denton We Specialize in Fresh Meats and Vegetables Compliments of MAPLE AVENUE CLEANERS 24-HOUR SERVICE ' I " I S329 Maple FLOYD MCBRIDE LEo J. LEBLA16 AIRLINE DRUG STORE 8014 Denton Dr. D4-0030 CONSUMER GROCERY 86 MARKET 8510 DENTON DRIVE SCFVICC Is Our Specialty WILLIFORD FOOD STORE Good Good 4107 N. Worth T3-0218 E. JOHNSON GROCERY at MARKET Successor to Sam Ventura 1 T-2533 1006 Ni Hask C C Compliments of GLAMOR BEAUTY SALON YE RADIO SHOPPE 3 609A Greenville Avenue T 3 -9 3 0 8 C. P. BYNUM PORTRAITS 3420 Greenville GREENVILLE AVENUE GROCERY 86 MARKET Delivery Service TL6318 CHRIS LIIEIIIIEA, owner PARKER KRAMOLIS RADIO CLINIC PLUMBING COMPANY 2 8 2 5 Greenville WE SERVICE ALL MAKES T-0884 S641 Sears at Greenville Ave. T3 - 5 02 8 MACCABEE WASHINGTON AVENUE DRUG STORE Legal Reserve 620 N. Washington Insurance XVHERE EAST DALLAS TRADES 1603 Allen PIIOII6 D, B. CHQWNING, Mamge, M. I... KLINE SERVICE STATION MORNINGSIDE BEAUTY 3 5 01 Greenville at McComas SALQN T7-241 5 Tire Vulcanizing-Call For and Deliver 3422A GTCCIIVIIIC Avenue M. L. KLINE T3-3637 JAN,S PASTRY SHOP 4508 Maple Ave. J8-8243 MRS. DORA SANDERS 5527 Maple Avenue Grocery and Market I.-9327 HARRINGTON SHOE REPAIR 1925 Greenville Avenue T3 -057 3 AIRWAY DRUGS 8100 Denton Drive D4-0182 D. M. KMACJ MCGEE SERVICE STATION 3802 Gaston T3-3186 Compliments of J. E. ZIMMERMAN SC SONS IRBY-THOMPSON COUNT MAYES Manager iiwizfes you to the Minis Sloop with a Texas young mcm's viewpoint. 49 ERVAY AT COMMERCE This Annual Printed by YJ ldllllwl ialllgllq ZUIIIHUII 4 4 5 B I I I I li -Qi XV of f-i,"l 'L':"A',, Nu A wunwwsnn nwwr-sz if " -I,-1 k b, 1717 WOOD STREET 140 Congratulations! YO fhf 1945 Graduates of Techinical High School CA IJ D L Ii ENGIQAVING STEEL AND EEIPPER PLATE ENGRAVER5 CUMDANY I Manufacturers of WEDDING INVITATIONS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS FINE BUSINESS STATIONERY AND GREETING CARDS We sincerely thank you for the privilege of supplying the commence- ment invitation? and 'carde for both January and May Classes of 1945. Visit Us in Our New Office and Factory 2107 McKinney Avenue DALLAS .:.:.:.:-:.:.:.:-:.:.:.:.:.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' U.-...H.....'.'.'.'.'.'." A...-. - - - .4--.........--3...- .-,- 5...-...- Q . . 0 .' . .JA ' 'Q I l f'.'.'. -.g.g. Each year finds an even greater effort on the part of both the Wolf Pack Staff and our organization to keep up the high standard of the WOLF PACK Masterpieces. We ap- preciate the journey through the years with your publication person- nel and School officials. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING Co OF DALLAS 2100 Iackson Street Phone Riverside 2158 DALLAS, TEXAS i l L l Gqufog Qzafzfi Ibn QEIUJ l I

Suggestions in the N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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