Swim season is over, but we are still serving great Friday night dinners to benefit our charities. You don’t have to be a member, so come on down!





About the Dallas Eagles


The Dallas Fraternal Order of Eagles began operating our pool in the summer of 1975.

Our managers (Trustees) are all unpaid volunteers. All profits after operating and improvement expenses go to local and national charities. 

The Dallas Eagles contribute approximately $100,000.00 annually to local and state charities (we raise money through concessions, swimming fees, etc.)

We added the water cannon in the summer of 2011. Through natural aeration we keep the pool temperature in the low to mid 70s throughout the hottest part of the summer. Besides keeping the pool cool it also entertains kids and adults who can launch beach balls with the jetted streams of water. The pool was  renovated in 2012 with new decking, coping, tile and plaster.The children’s playground with pirate ship and pergolas were added in 2015. 

Everyone is welcome at the Eagles, we just ask that people be kind to each other and polite in their language. 

We are open at noon all year , seven days/week, with the exception of Mother’s Day (the Eagles were the driving force behind Mother’s Day, as well as key supporters for social security).

If you are interested in becoming a member just spend some time with us, learn about our volunteer opportunities, and get to know us!


About the Fraternal Order of Eagles

The Fraternal Order of Eagles is a non-profit and non-partisan organization, dedicated to our motto of People Helping People. Eagles come from all walks of life: our members are carpenters, plumbers, attorneys, architects, professional athletes, and several former Presidents of both parties including Teddy Roosevelt, Franklin D Roosevelt, Harry Truman, Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan.

On February 6th, 1898 the Fraternal Order of Eagles was founded by six theater owners sitting on a pile of lumber in Moran's shipyard in Seattle Washington. Competitors in the theater industry, they met to discuss a musicians strike. After deciding what to do on that issue, they decided to bury the hatchet and and form an organization dubbed the "Seattle Order of Good Things," the constitution passed a month later renamed the group and asked its members to "make human life more desirable by lessening its ills and promoting peace, prosperity, gladness, and hope."  

The first meetings were held on the stages of various local theaters and after the business was settled a keg of beer was rolled out and all enjoyed a few hours of social activities.  A few weeks later as their numbers grew they chose the Bald Eagle as their official emblem and changed the name to "The Fraternal Order of Eagles." The membership formed a Grand Aerie in April 1898, secured a charter, drew up a constitution and by-laws and elected it's first president, John Cort.