In 1914 enlisted crew total 1,072  increasing to about 1,400 in 1918.  After World War One, that number was reduced to about 1,150 (+/-) but increased during World War II reaching about 1,600 by 1945.  Where did the Navy quarter the increase in personnel?  Locations changed as technology replaced crew space for other functions while it opened up new areas for crews quarters.  Can show where most of the sailors bunked but not all for some slept in small groups (2 or so) in areas throughout the ship.
  Main Deck  
  after November 1926  

. Flag Officers:  Admiral (right) Chief of Staff (left)
    Enlisted:  Uncertain if year round.  Hammock hooks still present in overhead I-beams
  2nd Deck  
. Wardroom Officers: 
    Master-at-Arms:  Forward 
    Marine 1st Sgt:  Aft 
    Enlisted:  In hammocks in red areas but also the passageways
. Wardroom Officers: 
    Junior Officers:  Still present in 1937
    Marine 1st Sgt:  In Marine Space 
    Enlisted:  In hammocks in red areas but also the passageways
. Wardroom Officers: 
    Some time after 1937, enlisted space plus Scullery 
    Enlisted:  In bunks in the red areas and passageways to the left of the green areas
  3rd Deck  

    Chief Petty Officers 
    Enlisted:  In hammocks in red areas but also the passageways

    Enlisted:  The mid section had been coal bunkers. Added 285 bunks
  Prior to 1940  
The enlisted slept in hammocks to about 1940.  A few WWII BB35 veterans told me some hammocks were used in a few areas.  Hooks in the overhead frames for attaching the hammocks are still present today in many ship areas.  The 1937 ship plans do not show bunks.  Their personal property were kept in a sea bag.  The decks at this time were covered with linoleum.  Do not know if the hammock photo is BB35 but the appearance matches with ship configurations of the hammock era
The berth was also the dining room and home entertainment center. For this purpose, wooden tables were used (metal ones by World War II) and kept in racks overhead.  The scene below is at one of the nineteen 5inch guns on second deck.  Sleeping and eating at their gun location was a similar set up on wooden ships for hundreds of years.

Marine Space as of World War II but also basically same for the sailors
No linoleum on the deck
Still had some wooden (replicas in the photo) as well as newer metal tables.
Photo courtesy of Tom Scott
Bunks instead of hammocks. The change was made around 1940 from concerns about back problems. The January 1937 Booklet of General Plans do not show bunks. Some WWII TEXAS vets have told me they did use of hammocks for short periods of time and cots in the turret handling rooms. Bunks were stacked 3 - 4 high reaching more than 10 feet above the deck.  As to who got what bunk was determined by time aboard ship.  Choice bunks were at top next to an air vent outlet

Bunk Sharing: There was some sharing of bunks but most BB35 vets I have talked with had their own bunk. I have heard of "hot bunking" aboard but it was not common.

Photo courtesy of Tom Scott
I do not know if every crewmember had their own locker. There were almost 1,600 enlisted aboard, in 1945 and I do not see evidence of 1,600 lockers.  When the lockers came aboard is unknown. As with the bunks they do not appear on in the July 1937 Booklet of General Plans but they are in the July 1944 set.

Started 11 May 1999 by Chuck Moore, FTV (1st Texas Volunteers) a Battleship Texas volunteer group - Donate Your Time And Support The Battleship Texas