• General Information

    Principal:  Shadaria L. Foster – sfoster1@dallasisd.org

    Counselor(s):      Paula Alexander Forest – palexand@dallasisd.org

                                 Shannon Celestine-Brown – scelestine@dallasisd.org

                                 Christina Scott - chriscott@dallasisd.org

                                 Shan Robinson - srobinsonwilliams@dallasisd.org

                                 Lesia Rogers – lesrogers@dallasisd.org

    Grade Levels:  9th – 12th

    Trustee District and Trustee Name:  Maxie Johnson, District 5

    School Division/Feeder Pattern:  Roosevelt/Wilmer Hutchins Feeder Pattern

    Executive Director:  Dwain Simmons

    PTA Information:  TBA

    Uniform Information:

    • Top: Royal Blue, Columbia Blue, White
    • Bottoms: Khaki, Black

    School Colors: White, Royal Blue, Columbia Blue

    Mascot: Eagle

    Extracurricular Activities Offered:

    • Boys/Girls Basketball
    • Baseball
    • Boys/Girls Track
    • Volleyball
    • Girls Softball
    • Golf
    • Wrestling
    • Boys/Girls Swimming
    • Cross Country
    • Soccer
    • Cheerleading
    • Blue Bells Drill Team


     Biography of Wilmer and Hutchins

    The Houston and Texas Central Railroad not only moved goods and people throughout Texas, it helped shape and develop the communities of Hutchins and Wilmer.

    In 1860, William J. Hutchins, then president and general manager of H&TC, gave his name to a small community that was a well-known trading place for immigrants who had settled along the west bank of the Trinity River. A railroad stop and post office followed in 1872.

    Wilmer experienced just the opposite—the town, then named Prairie Valley, grew up around a railroad stop. A.J. Wilmer, an H&TC conductor who passed through regularly, lent his name to the growing community in 1884.

    The railroad continued to play a significant role in both communities, where farmers grew cotton and shipped it across the state. Banks, businesses, cotton gins, churches, and steam mills met the needs of the small towns—each with populations of less than 500 by the beginning of World War I. In 1929, Wilmer suffered a devastating fire that wiped out most of the business district because the town’s wells simply could not provide enough water to combat the flames.

    The two towns teamed together to form the Wilmer-Hutchins Independent School District in 1927, although neither city was incorporated until 1945. In 2005, the Dallas Independent School District absorbed the Wilmer-Hutchins schools, and began busing students to its campuses in Dallas’ southern sector.

    Today, Union Pacific’s Dallas Intermodal Terminal is located within the city limits of Hutchins and Wilmer. The $70 million shipping facility continues the historic ties the two communities have with the railroads.