Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1920 volume:
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VOLUME xv Z
PUBLISHED BY THE Z
CLASS OF Q0 'W
LEWIN PLUNKETT, Editor S
Business Manager S
FOREST AVENUE S
DALLAS, TEXAS S
l O ni I
In presenting this Fourth Volume of the
Forester Annual to you, We have been sin-
l cere in our efforts to give you a record of
the past year just as it has been. We have
tried to present our material in an original
manner and to give you a book that would be
Worthy of Forest. How far We have suc-
ceeded is for you to judge. We can only say,
"We have done our best."
Ulu illllr. Chrag illllnnrr
The man whose unceasing efforts during the past three years have made
the Forest Athletic teams a synonym of clean sportsmanshipg
the man whose efficient coaching has brought the State
Championship to our Basketball Teamg the man
whose many kindnesses as teacher, coach,
and friend have won our respect and
admiration, we, the Senior Class,
wish to dedicate this
MR. GRAY MOORE
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NLY four years have passed since our school, the beautiful, large,
and fully equipped Forest Avenue High School, was erected in
Zgafxql Dallas. What a great day that was for us, and how little we, who
were then grammar school boys and girls, realized what an im-
portant part this institution should play in our lives. Such a short time
and yet what great accomplishments! Though requiring unceasing ef-
forts to build them up, our societies, athletics, physical training, studies,
and, in fact, all activities that a school can possess, have been developed
to very high standards.
The High School Club, the Girls' Club, debating, declaiming, and all
other societies have not only been sources of knowledge, but of pleasure QQ.,
and interest. All of these have been developed to their present high
standing in four years.
Who can say that athletics have not been a success in Forest? The
members of the football, basketball, baseball, and track teams have not
only won great honor for themselves, but also for their school. This
success has just reached a climax in the basketball game between Houston
My F... 14 f E-PP "t"i 'ifnbii-an -,fain A I wi fl '
and Forest, in which our Worthy team Won the championship of the state
if not of the Whole Southwest.
To build up physical, mental, and moral strength of the Forest boys
' l h been the purpose of the school. The first part of this
and glr s as
purpose has been accomplished by the military training and "gym" ex-
ercises. We feel sure that our military boys are the best trained cadets
in the country and know that they are the best in Dallas, as one of our
' ' ' " 'lld dt oman of
companies won the prize offeied toi the best dri e ca e c p y
B 'd excelling in these activities, the Forest students have done
exceedingly well in their studies. They have had the advantage of be-
ing able to take up, under the best instructors, any worthwhile study
that is taught in any high school. In appreciation of this fact they have
h' h has been shown by the large
on the Whole made excellent progress, W ic
percentage of students in the scholarship assemblies, composed of those
making an average of eighty or above in all of their studies.
Here we must say a Word concerning our faculty. The finest in-
structors that could be obtained anywhere have been engaged in teach-
ing at Forest since the school began. We also think that our principal,
Mr. E. B. Cauthorn, can not be excelled in the world. By the aid of our
faculty We have been able to progress very rapidly.
Because of the great number and high scholarship of our graduates,
our active part in outside affairs, and our splendid records made in every
line of school Work, the fame of the home of the "green and White" has
been spread far and wide.
Considering all of the above facts, can We not say that our school,
the largest in Texas, which superbly prepares young men and Women for
the higher places in life, is to be classed with the best of the country?
Then, if this be so, we all should be and are exceeding proud of the
Forest Avenue High School of Dallas, Texas.
Page Elei en
SECOND FLOOR FRONT CORRIDOR
E. B. CAUTHORN
For the past four years Mr. E. B. Cauthorn has faithfully devoted
t of this school as an educa
his every effort towards the advancemen -
tional institution. He has supported the activities of the school and
through his fairness to all has Won his Way into the heart of every
t her and student. It is largely due to his earnest efforts that Forest
Avenue High School has become recognized as one of the leading high
schools of the state.
Myra Brown Miss Bertha Jackson
T. W. Dial - .
Adele Epperson Miss E. J. Muiphy
Cynthia Frank Miss Edna Rowe
Rachel Foot Miss Rommie Boyd
S. P. Brown Miss Bessie Thatcher
Eva Green Miss M. K. Watkins
M. Mosby Miss Zoe McAvoy
Eugenia Terry J. T. Usry
H. M. Hawison Miss Lourania Miller
M. Vangostel -
Myrtle Clopton Miss K. Coltrane
Bessie Jackson Miss A. Neilson
. Daniels J. O. Mahoney
C. D. Fuller H. E. Millsap
. Lamaster L. E. Rosser
Fannie Graves Miss Jennie Wolfe
M. Stephens Miss O. M. Rawlings
Annabelle Henry Sgt. Bullock
Mary Belle Smith Sgt. Allen
Minnie Gale Miss Frances Walcott
Miss Ora Miller
M. Alexander F. C. McCormack
Miss Loula Elder
. Pantermuehl M. I.. Petty
Nina Hutton Mrs. B. C. Woodford
Miss Laura Alexander
Miss L. Wilcox
-. Gray M0
Mr. C. E.
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Svvninr llama ihiatnrg
N September, 1916, when the doors of Forest Avenue High School were first
opened, a troupe of bashful, but radiant and hopeful freshmen enrolled, leaving
the first written record of the well-known class of '20, and in fact the first
my record in the history of the now prosperous Forest High. There were many
trials in that first year, but by close observation and by exercising that portion of our
brain called memory, we learned to find our class rooms, conduct class meetings, and to
enter into the school activities with spirit and pleasure. The officers for this year were
Clara Richards, president, Paul Erb, vice-president, and Irwin Murray, secretary and
We left Fear at the doorsteps for our freshman followers in 1918, and entered the
building with the air of a conqueror and an "old-timer." A class meeting was soon
held and Charles Hardwicke was elected president, and Cecil La Taste, secretary and
treasurer. With such competent leaders it is no wonder that we fell in ranks and
discharged our duties to our school and to our country in a commendable way.
As Juniors, we upheld our already well-established reputation for enthusiasm
and good citizenship in the school. The FORESTER and ANNUAL had no supporters
more loyal than the Juniors. The class was well represented in all the scholarship
assemblies and in every way possible promoted the progress and enjoyment of the
entire school. A dance, honoring the Senior class was given on April 25 at Lake-
wood Country Club, which was thoroughly enjoyed by all who attended and which
will go .down in the annals of our school as the last of its kind. "Seniors henceforth
will not be honored by the Juniors with a dance," says our little bulletin. The officers
who guided the class through this pleasant and successful year were: President,
Maurice Cheek, vice-president, Melvin Moore, secretary-treasurer, Sue Belle Thornton.
Seniors! Proud and dignified! By ceaseless efforts we have attaind this titleg
by the attributes thus built up, and those characteristic of the class, shall we main-
tain a standard that has never been equalled, and that future classes may use for
an example. To lead us in carrying out this noble purpose we chose Edwin Hatzen-
buehler, president, Melvin Moore, vice-president, and Margaret Martin, Secretary-
treasurer. In all its activities the class has worked together admirably, and from the
number of Seniors in the scholarship assemblies, one might think they were for
"Seniors only." No Senior will ever forget "Senior Week" with its parties, picnics,
dances and pleasures of all kinds. We are now standng on the last step of the ladder,
but before reaching that platform of triumph-Graduation-we turn and look down
the ladder. We see our footprints as the first that are placed from the bottom step
to the top, and those footprints are plain and even. The first real senior class of
Forest Avenue High School has climbed the ladder and left footprints to guide and
encourage those that follow.
MISS A. NEILSON
We, the Senior Class of nineteen hundred twenty,
Wish to express our appreciation of the many favors
shown us by Miss Neilson, our sincere friend and
sponsor, whose helpful companionship we have en-
joyed so much, and whose sincere interest in the
class of l20 is felt by all.
"Gil-Blitz nf the Svvniur Gilman"
Listen, my schoolmates, and to you Illl
Something before the parting bell.
'Tis only a poem of scattered school lore,
Listen, I beg you, I'll tell it no more.
There is a boy in the Senior class,
his heart is given to a Senior lass,
And them together, youlll always see,
"Lis Russell Martin and helen Losee.
Two more Helens in this class you'll find
Our Helens with their wonderful minds.
"l-lelen Carroll and helen lvlarder,
We all admire your valient ardor."
Among the boys, is Maurice Cheek.
By no means is he lowly and meek,
And with "Babe" is Stanley Metcalf,
Did he ever fail to make you laugh!
There are two Dorothy's in our class
No one doubts but what tney'11 pass,
With the Dorothy's is Julia Cosnahan,
And little Frieda-who for youfll stand.
Moseley Pritchett and Fred N. Palmer
Both get their lessons sans a murmur.
John Lobdell and Charlie Cohen, too,
Have surely proven themselves true olue.
And say, do you know our Eula Yost,
Who sometimes studies her uttermost,
But in Economics with all her might,
Laughs and giggles with Sarah Wright?
Then there's our annual editorf-Lewin.
If he thinks there's trouble brewing
He quickly picks out "Shor.y" Moore,
And that old trouble is seen no more.
And now as down the list we go,
We find Sue Thornton, and dear old Jo.
These two, with their chum Mozelle,
Form a friendship of which I need not
In M.T. are Robert Perry and Earl Paige,
They are magnificent, when in a rage!
Robert McAlpine's friends so true,
Are Burns and Byron and Shelley, too.
Ethel and Carolina, I will confess
In History class get in a mess,
Kathleen and Vivian, too, I fear,
Don't always escape entirely clear.
Thus Bessie, Peggy, and poor Marie
Also come in for their share of the spree.
Hubert must enter this part of the list,
For him, Miss Green has seldom missed.
Puqe T14 enfy two
At the head of the stairs are Frances
We know their aims, and how they strive.
About hall way down, are Blanche and
They are two who always greet us.
At the foot of the stairs we find,
Bert Culp, and also Bert Elfenbeln.
in the Forester office, are Ed and Chas.,
'IXIIESS two we never rind in quarrels.
By the lockers is sweet Bonnie Lee
who true to Emma will always be.
Gertrude Tebbs and Thelma Starr
Good times they will never mar.
As further through the halls you roam,
You run into our iriend Jerome.
Jerome has a curl-but so has Tommie
So into this verse goes Tom McAfee.
Adeline and Justine, in 208
Usually fear and dread their fate,
While Vera Turner and Goldie Forman
Earnestly discuss the life of a Morman.
And now, with truth, we can only say,
"Don't ever forget Nyma Pearl and Fay."
Neither could we e,er omit
Helen Williams or Katherine Swift.
Clifton Blackman and Howard Boone
1-lave hitched their carts unto the moon,
While Elihu Berwald and Gerald Jones
Delight in rattling their "dear old bones."
Irma and Minnie and Ruby, too,
Are to us by no means new,
But with Lina Skaggs and Margaret
Many times with us have met.
Daisy Gentry and our Mattie Ruth
Are next in this rambling poem of truth.
Carrie Adams and Alice itoos come last,
And now from pity, l'll travel on fast.
In our class there are seventy-one
And in our hearts are omitted none.
These verses, I trow, have rambled too
So now with a sigh, I'll end this song.
One word more, the poets say,
That privilege, too, I'll take if I may.
'Tis this-Juniors, Sophs, and Freshies
Remember us as those who stood with
Svrninr Gllaum Gbftirrru
EDWIN HATZENBUEHLER ! '
Secretary- I rc-Hsurc-r
MELVIN W, MOORE
EDWIN HATZENBUEHLER, La
Tertuila, High School Club,
Minstrels, A. A., Senior Class
President, Annual Staff.
Hail to the supreme ruler of the
Favorite saying: "Come to
MARGARET HUBER, Girls' Club,
A. A., Boosters.
Patience is "a flower that grows
not in every garden," but surely
Margaret has a good deal of it.
Favorite saying: "I don't think
WILLIAM MANTEL, Minstrels, A.
A., High School Club.
He has the face of an angel, but
you'd be surprised.
Favorite saying: 'lSay, boy!"
BLANCHE MITTENTHAL, Girls'
Club, Shakespearean, A. A.
"The brilliancy of her eyes, the
superb arch of her eyebrows, her
teeth as white as pearls. a combi-
nation of loveliness which yields to
Favorite saying: "Up in camp
RUSSEL MOUNT, A. A., High
School Club, Annual Staff.
Beware, Russell! 'Ihe eyes of
the teachers are upon you.
Favorite saying: "I'ni sleepy."
KATHERINE SWIFT, Girls' Club,
A. A., Boosters.
"Hearts that feel, and eyes that
Arc the dearest gifts that Heaven
Favorite saying: "I don't want
JOHN LOBDELL, High School
Club, Hamilton Liierary Society,
"Rising merit buoys up at last."
lfavorlte saying: "I understand
EULA YOST, Girls' Club, A. A.,
"Those smiles into the modest mind
Their own pure joy impart."
Favorite saying: "Oh, Bah!"
CLIFTON BLACKMON, Standard
Debating Society, A. A.
"Silence is golden."
Favorite saying: "I passed."
JITSTTNE STEVENS, Girls Club.
Completed her four-year course
with as little noise and as much
work as possible.
Favorite saying: "What is our
4 1 qc: Tufcnfy-si '
SUE BELLE THORNTON, Presi-
dent Girls' Club, C. G. F.,
Shakespearean, Forester Staff,
The note book star--result-we
Favorite saying: "I got a let-
ter from Arkansas yesterday."
MAURICE CHEEK, Hamilton,
Standard Debating, President
Junior Class, Forester Staff, An-
One hundred and thirty-five
pounds of deadly explosive matter,
familiarly known as dry wit.
Favorite saying: 'tVVe Won't dis-
! cuss that now."
KATHLEEN FISHER, Gregorian
Club, Girls' Club, A. A.
A lover of quiet places that are
conducive to study and its result-
ant good grades.
' Favorite saying: "May I have
a report for the journalism class?"
MOSELEY PRITCHETT, Standard
Debating Society, Poco-a-Poco,
Jr. Chamber of Commerce, A. A.
A lion among' ladies is a terrible
Favorite saying: "Ah, say."
GERTRUDE TEBBS, Girls' Club.
"To see her is to love her,
And to love but her forever."
Favorite saying: "I don't know."
,ffffafgwf .QQ ro
., Jug me 1 . atv!! Qwylgz' Qui
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CLINE ALLISON, Girlsf Club,
Boosters, A. A.
"I saw thee smile-the sapphire QL,
blaze 3 ' L
Beside thee ceased to shineg
It could not rnatch the living rays o'
That filled that glance of thine."
Favorite saying: "Well, I don't
care." ' ,
CHARLES HARDWICKE, Hamil-
ton, Standard Debating Society, ' l
Forester Stafi, A. A., High A
Always on hand-like a wart. f ,
Favorite saying: 'KGive me your
flvertisementf' 3' j V
HELEN WILLIAMS, Girls' Club,
Gregorian Society, A. A. Qfqfgi
Quietly capable and genuinely ffl
genteel is Helen.
Favorite saying: "I don't know."
STANLEY METCALFE, Forester 1
Editor, Senate, Standard Debat-
ing Society, Historian, Literary
Society, A. A.
"New wit, like wine, intoxicates the A.
Too strong for feeble women to
Favorite saying: "That's logi- . ly
EIRMA BREWER, Girls' Club, A.
Erma is almost too quiet but has
a charm for all who really know k
Favorite saying: "Oh!" fllfif
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HELEN LOSEE, Forest Literary
Dramatic Society, Shakespear-
The quietest of little ladies with
the sweetest of sunny smiles.
Favorite saying: "Have you
BERT CULP, Hamilton Literary
Society, Standard Debating So-
ciety, Forester Staff.
Big-footed and naturally inclined
to be lazy. Bound to succeed-as
a cop. ,
Favorite saying: "Where's my
DOROTHY FELDER OTT, Boost-
ers, Girls' Club, A. A.
"So sweet a face, such angel grace
In all this land had never been."
Favorite saying: "Well, now."
OLIN LYFORD, High School Club,
A. A., Current History Club.
Oh! Ho! Hum! I'm sleepy.
Favorite saying: "Sin"
Club Crestha President Shakes
pearean Boosters C G F
All that 1n woman IS adored
In thy dear self we find.
Favorite saying: "Go to Frank-
JOSEPHINE CHA'IiHAM, Girls'
JULIA COSNAHAN, Shakespear-
ean, Girls' Club.
"The smiles that win, the tints that
A mind at peace with all below."
Favorite saying: "Are we going
to have a test in Economics?"
ADOLPH MARDER, Four-letter
man, Junior C. of C., A. A., High
School Club, Minstrels.
Thirteen letters and a gal. Stay
in there, Adolph.
Favorite saying: "It was his
RUTH WOODWARD, Girls Club.
A good student, a consistent
worker, and the possessor of an
Favorite saying: "It's too good."
HELEN CARROLL, Girls' Club,
A. A., Boosters.
Helen fair be ond compare'
no , y l
Shall bind our hearts forever mair."
Favorite saying: "Well,"
ADELINE AKERS, Girls' Club, A.
"Mystery of mysteries,
Faintly smiling Adeline."
Favorite saying: "Let me see
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ETHEL KEMP, Girls' Club, Boost-
ers, A. A.
i'So sweet a face, such angel grace
In all this land had never been."
Favorite saying: "I want to
spend my money for gasoline."
VIVIAN EASTERLING, Girls
Club, Boosters, A. A.
"Her song the lint white swelleth,
The clear-voiced mavis dwelleth
Where Vivian sings."
Favorite saying: "I'll do my
RUBY LEE TAYLOR, Girls' Club,
Boosters, A. A.
Strength and honor are her cloth-
ing, and she shall rejoice in time to
Favorite saying: "Just a little."
EARLE PAGE, Standard Debating
Society, Major R. O. T. C., Sen-
ate Literary Society, A. A.
"Two fifths of him genius, three
fifths sheer fudge."
Favorite saying: "Its not true."
VERA TURNER, Girls' Club.
"With gentle yet prevailing force,
Intent upon her destined course."
Favorite saying: "I think I
DOROTHY CRAVEN, Girls Club,
A. A., Boosters.
"Ae smile o' her wad banish care,
Sae charming is my Dorothy."
Favorite saying: 'AN-o-ow."
GORDON GUTHRIE, Annual
Staff, High School Club, A. A.
"He that hath knowledge spareth
Favorite saying: "Let's 80-"
MATTIE RUTH MOORE, Forest
Literary Dramatic, Poco-a-Poco,
She has the kind of brown eyes
that fairly talk. They say nice
things, too, for she is one of the
nicest girls we know."
Favorite saying: "Let's do!"
FRANCIS ALEXANDER, Girls'
Club Cabinet, Shakespearean,
Boosters, G. G. G.
"No simplest duty is forgot,
Life hath no dim and lowly spot
That doth not in her sunshine
Favorite saying: "I'll not wear
a cap and gown!"
GLADYS COCKRELL, Cresfha,
Boosters, A. A.
"She is most fair, and there unto
Her life doth rightly harmonize."
Favorite saying: "Don't talk so
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VANCE SMITH, Latin Club, Mins-
trels, A. A., High School Club.
Vance is a very unusual boy,
even if his name is Smith.
Favorite saying: "Loan me a
BESSIE GROSS, Girls' Club
She is of the old type, strong on
studies, weak on publicity.
Favorite saying: "Of course I
GERALD JONES, R. O. T. C., A.
A., High School Club.
The boy that made the name of
Favorite saying: "Have a heart."
ALICE ROOS, Shakespearean,
Girls' Club, Boosters, A. A.
"A blessing, a crown, and a song
of rejoicing unto me and unto my
Favorite saying: "Oh, yes."
HOWARD BOONE, A. A., High
This distinguished gentleman is
certainly a corker, who can bottle
up his wrath at all times.
Favorite saying: "Don't talk so
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GOLDIE FORMAN, Girls' Clubg
"Thy kingly intellect shall feed
Until it be an athlete bold."
Favorite saying: "I haven't
JOSEPH JEROME MOCH, Senate,
F. A. H. S., Literary Society,
Doremis Society, Minstrels, A.
A., High School Club, Annual
A "live wirez' that can't be
Favorite saying: "I didn't hear
the question, Mr. Usry."
DAISY GENTRY, Girls Club.
"A courage to endure and to
Favorite saying: "Oh, my good-
FRANK BROWN, A. A., High
A natural born leader of men-
on the race track.
Favorite saying: "Atta boy."
MINNIE MILLS, A. A., Girls'
High School Club.
Although she taught the Sphinx
to be silent, she has great ideas to
be expressed when consulted.
Favorite expression: "Is that
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HELEN MARDER, Girls' Club, A.
"The reason firm, the temperate
Endurance, foresight, strength and
Favorite saying: "Oh, kid."
FRED PALMER, Hamilton Liter-
ary Society, Standard Debating
Society, High School Club, Mins-
trel, Crack Company, A. A.
A woman! A woman! My king-
dom for a woman.
Favorite saying: "I love you."
JEWEL CASSIDY, Girls' Club.
"Those smiles and glances let me
That makes the miser's treasure
Favorite saying: "What?"
CAROLINE JUDEN, Forest Liter-
ary-Dramatic Society, Girls'
She has a smile that has won
her many friends.
Favorite saying: "Don't you
GRACE SMITH, Forest Literary-
Rramatic Society, Girls' Club, A.
"We would applaud thee to the
That should applaud again."
Favorite saying: "I'll ask Mr.
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ANGELA HARRELL, Girls' Club,
A. A., Boosters.
"A rose by any other name
Would be 'ust as sweet "
Favorite saying: "I don't care."
WILLIAM REILLY, A. A., Do-
remis, High School Club, Annual
Staff, Poco-a-Poco, Current His-
tory Club, Class Associate, Mins-
trels, Popularity Contest, Yell
"Willie's rare, and Willie's fair,
And Willie's wondrous bonnyf'
Favorite saying: "Bull."
CARRIE ADAMS, Boosters, Girls'
Club, A. A.
"A willing heart adds feather to
And makes the willing a winged
Favorite saying: "Well, kid."
BONNIE LEE DOGGETT, Boost-
ers, Girls' Club, A. A.
"But well thou play'st the house-
And all thy threads with magic art
Have wound themselves about our
Favorite saying: "I can't help
THETIS REYNOLDS, Girls' Club
Cabinet, Boosters, A. A., C. G.
F., Glee Club.
"Graceful and useful all she does,
Blessing and blest where'er she
Favorite saying: "KCL2" Yes?
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MARGARET MARTIN, S e n i o r
Class Secretary, Crestha, Girls'
Club, Boosters, A. A.
Sweet sixteen and never been-
well just two or three times.
Favorite saying: "I'm going to
CHARLES COHEN, Gregorian So-
ciety, A. A.
"Actions speak louder than words."
Favorite saying: "Oh, shucks!"
FREIDA FOX, Shakespearean,
Forest Dramatic, A. A., Girls'
"She doeth little kindnesses
Which most leave undone or de-
Favorite saying: "I am not go-
ing to school next year."
RUSSELL MARTIN, Hamilton
Literary Society, La Tertulia
High School Club, A. A., basket-
"No, Russell doesn't play basket-
Favorite saying: "Oh, Helen."
Nlavlkij PEARL CARSONS, Girls'
"When a day is dark and gloomy,
Nima Pearls always has a smile
Favorite saying: "I think it is
LINA SKAGGS, Girls' Club, A.. A.,
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
Favorite saying: "I think it's
ROBERT MCALPINE, Annual
Staff, A. A., High School Club.
The words of Wise men are heard
Favorite saying: "Is that right."
MAURINE HAYNES, Girls' Club,
"There is little of melancholy in
Favorite saying: "Oh my!"
THELMA STARR, Girls' Clubg A.
"A lovable disposition, natural
Favorite saying: "Oh, good-
VELMA OVERTON, Girls' Clubg
"A pure heart and a sweet face."'
Favorite saying: "My, my."
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SARAH ELLEN WRIGHT, Girls'
Club, Crestha, Shakespearean, C.
"Sarah the fair, Sarah the lovable,
Sarah, the lily maid of Forest Hi."
Favorite saying: "Whoopee!"
TOM MCAFEE, High School Club,
Minstrel, A. A., Popularity Con-
test, Spanish Club.
"Brush these girls off me-they
mess up my curly hair."
Favorite saying: "Listen, fel-
MARIE RICE, Beauty Contest,
Forest Dramatic, Girls' Club,
A. A., Boosters.
'tThere be none of Beauty's daugh-.
With a magic like thee."
Favorite saying: "Crazy girl."
MELVIN MOORE, A. A., Hamilton
Literary, Poco-a-Poco, Forester
Staff, Vice President Senior
Class, Business Manager of An-
"Where did you get that girl-O,
you lucky devil!"
Favorite saying: "What's the
EMMA PARRISH, Girls' Club, A.
"Her wants but few, her wishes all
Favorite saying: "What do I
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ROBERT PERRY, High School
Club, A. A., Annual Staff, Colo-
nel R. O. T. C.
"A bold, bad man, who sets upon
his victims fany privatej with a
Favorite saying: "All of 'em.
LEWIN PLUNKETT, Hamilton,
Junior C. of C., Forester Staff,
Editor of Annual, A. A., High
"He has fought a good fight and
has finished with good faith."
Favorite saying: "Watch it."
PAULINE JONES, Crestha, Girls'
Club, A. A., Boosters.
"She has attacks of good inten-
tions, but successfully downs all
budding ambitions to become a stu-
Favorite saying: "Are you go-
ing to the dance?"
ELIHU BERWALD, Hamilton Lit-
erary Society, Dramatic Society,
"I may not be good looking, but
I have a distinguished look."
Favorite saying: "Gimme"
BERT ELFENBEIN, Speakers'
Club, Forhi Dramatic, High
School Club, A. A.
"He's the handsomest boy in the
Senior Class." 'tWho said so?"
Favorite saying: "Not worth it."
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Svvninr Qllaaa Igrnphrrg
WAS at last on the train bound for Alaska where I was to spend
the summer with Dorothv Craven who had married sev
- L . , .
eral years after leaving school, and was now living in the Wrangell
. . . . A' v 7 ,3 A 1
Mountains vshcie her husband owned numerous gold and silver
mines. It was a warm night and I strolled through the cars to the
rear platform where I could get some of the cool evening air. I was leaving
old San Francisco behind me. The brakeman was standing on the platform,
and as I approached, he turned toward me, and I beheld Charlie Cohen.
We were equally surprised at seeing one another, and I was still more
surprised when I learned that Howard Boone was our Pullman con-
Dk ik if lk
I got off the train next morning at a small town up in the mountains
of California, called Mount Irma. It was small but quite attractive and
prosperous looking. I could see practically the entire village from the
station door, and it was while 'ftaking in" the town square that my at-
tention was called to the largest building in the square over top of which
was a sign which bore the following in large, black letters:
Where had I heard that name before? Why of course, a boy by that
name graduated from Forest the same year I did, so I went right over
to see if bv any chance it could be the same Russell. I walked into the
store which was indeed most modern for such a small place, and the
first person I saw was Irma Brewer. All I could say was "What in
world are you doing here?" and she told me about her marriage to Russell,
and their coming to this little town which had later been named for
:lf 24 Ik PF
About midnight that night I was awakened by a terrible jar followed
by loud, excited exclamations, and the flashing of lights into my face.
I tried to move but found that I was pinned beneath suit cases, bed cloth-
ing. and broken glass. At this moment a light was flashed into .my face
and I knew no more till I awoke next morning in a small white room.
Someone in white was sitting quite near my bed, and as she turned toward
me T looked straight into the face of Vera Turner. I asked all about the
accident, so she told me how the train had jumped the track. how most of
us had been brought to Dr. Culp's hospital, and how admirably he had
worked saving the lives of some of the wreck victims. So Bert and I
had a most interesting chat when he came in that morning. I could
leave the hospital that afternoon but would be detained in that city for
several Clays. After wiring Dorothy of .my delay I went to the hotel.
The evening papers had published a full account of the wreck. giving the
names of all the injured, and as a result I had a most entertaining caller
that evening: Nyma Perl Carlson. who happened to be visiting in this
place. We were delighted on seeing each other, and our conversation
drifted to our days and friends at Forest. She told me that Elihu Ber-
'V 11' . .
5. 1 .Q 1.
wald and .Ierome Moch were competitors in the men's clothing business,
that Mattie Ruth Moore and Helen Marder were teaching school, that
Josephine Chatham was practicing law, and that Marie Rice was married
and owned a most exclusive dressmaking establishment on Elm Street.
I knew that Margaret Martin was a distinguished commercial artist, and
was connected with a well-known firm in New York. Bert Elfenbein
was a splendid physician, in fact, one of Cincinnati's best. Frances Alex-
ander, I knew, was instructor of physical training at Forest, and Frieda
Fox was married, and was making a .most successful housewife. We all
knew back in Forest that Fay Sing would some day be a great dancer,
and that day had arrived. She had been assisted this past season by
Vivian Easterling-coloratura soprano. It was the day before my de-
parture that I went to a little summer "play house" to see Mozelle Tate
in her hit of the summer season, "Oh Billy." She's a little wonder and
has certainly made a great success in the theatrical world. I had tea with
her after the performance and she told me how she had just helped Sarah
Wright get into the movies. She is with the "Moore Movies," the direc-
tor of which is Melvin Moore.
GK FF if Pk
In one of the large Western cities I had decided to do some necessary
shopping, and too, to go thru one of the large department stores. On
the main floor, I spied some tall man whom I later found to be Charles
Hardwicke, manager of this first floor. We might have guessed that he
would have been employed where he could "look things over" and where
he could be "seen." We were awfully glad to see each other and Charlie
most kindly offered to ta'ke me thru the store. While standing in front
of the elevator I saw Gerald Jones-the elevator "boy." Gerald looked
so cute in his uniform! We stepped into Gerald's car and my attention
was called to a large placard in the elevator announcing Miss Carolina
Juden's stunt flight that afternoon. Carolina surely had some "rep"
-the world's most famous aviatrix-and of course I was wild with joy to
think that I was really going to see "Carolina Sunshine." For the past
six or eight years we had been following each other over the states, she
in her plane, and I doing accompanying in concert tours. Charles told
me that Minnie Mills was private secretary to the president of the firm,
and that Bonnie Lee Doggett was the owner of "Beaux Chapeaus" just a
few blocks away.
PIC FF Dk :lf
On the train again, I was reading a most interesting article on
Woman Suffrage written by Helen Carroll . . when I was interrupted
by a voice asking if the seat next to me was occupied. I looked up and
met Stanley Metcalf face to face! We looked at each other in amaze-
ment and in the same breath exclaimed, "Where are you going ?" He told
me that he was on his way to Canada to work on one of his late novels,
however, he only had two days' ride before him now as he was to stop
over at . . . to visit William Reilly and his actress bride who were
at their summer home. I learned from Stanley that Maurice Cheek was
one of St. Louis' leading lawyers, that Edwin Hatzenbuehler was at pres-
Page Fm ty tu 0
ent in Panama with a party of civil engineers, and that Tommy McAfee
was Harvard's star football player.
The next day, Sunday, while waiting for the train to Vancouver,
Stanley and I decided to go to church. The small town boasted of only
one church, and to our great surprise we found that its minister was no
other than Harry Gallegher. He told us that Ethel Kemp and Robert
McAlpine had married and were missionaries in Siberia.
PF PK PK PF
I had to spend the night in Vancouver and registered at Vancouver's
immense Canadian Pacific Railway Hotel, which was managed by Robert
ferry. Robert told me that Lewin Plunkett was editor of a little Ameri-
can paper published in Spain. That evening, on the street, ll met Blanche
iviittenthal, who told me that she was teaching expression in New York
and was on her way to visit a few weeks with Alice Roos, who
was at her summer home after a strenuous winter of dancing on the
European stage. On our way to dinner, Blanche and I met Sue Belle
Thornton! She told us that she was homeward bound after having organ-
ized several women's clubs in Canada. She also said that she was going
to spend two or three weeks with Thetis Reynolds, who had married and
was living on a big sheep ranch near Del Rio, Texas. Sue Belle is married
and has two adorable children, who go to kindergarten kept by Ruby Tay-
lor. She asked us if we weren't highly elated over Carrie Adams' nomi-
nation for President of the United States, and of course we were. Her
election was almost certain.
PF PF PK PK
I was on board the steamer "Forest," strolling the deck, when I
noticed a most trim little person wearing an Alice blue coat with sailor hat
and veil to match. I, of course, thought of Gertrude Tebbs, a graduate of
Forest in 1920, who always wore Alice blue. I could not see her face for
the veil, and, too, she wasn't looking my way, so I decided to walk over
and start a conversation, which began with a question as to the weather.
She turned and exlaimed: "Why, Dorothy Ott, is it really you ?" and at
the same time raised her veil, and, sure enough, it was Gertrude. She is
principal of a school in South Dakota, and she told me that Fred Palmer
was in command of an army post near the city in which she lived, also
that Clive Allison was in vaudeville under the name of Adare's Vincent,
and is quite a success. At this moment the captain of our ship passed,
and Gertrude asked if I knew who it was, and you can just imagine my
surprise when she told me that it was Earl Page. Why, he had gotten so
stout and gray that I never would have known him.
About five o'clock that afternoon we received an S. O. S. from a
submarine near-by. We reached it in time to rescue the crew, the com-
mander of which was John Lobdell. Just after they had been brought
aboard a hydroplane which had also received an S. O. S. from the sub,
came alongside, and its wireless operator was no other than Daisy Gentry.
Of course we only had time to exchange greetings, for it was already time
The biggest surprise came at dinner, when I found that Moseley
Pritchett was to eat at our table. Moseley is still dreadfully good-looking,
and is a regular sport-wears the very latest things in clothes, knows all
Page Forty three
the sporting news, can tell you all the mistakes the President has made,
and how, if he had been President, he would have avoided making them.
As far as I could learn, he was not engaged in doing anything paricu-
larly, but was trying to spend the millions that he had accumulated in the
Texas oil fields.
Pk Pk P14 Pl!
I was just in time for the first dog-sled of the season ffor the re-
mainder of my journey was to be made by sled, and this was the first
sled that had been able to get throughl, and just who do you suppose was
the driver of the sled? Why, Vance Smith. All the way to Dorothy's he
and I talked about our days at Forest. He told me that Adolph Marder
owned a large lumber camp up in Maine, and I told him all I had learned
about the class of '20, ending with a description of the lovely little tea
garden out in San Fran, which was kept by Kathleen Fisher and Adeline
Akers, and also a bit of amusing news about Eula Yost. She owned a
most exclusive beauty parlor on Fifth avenue, where all of New York's
fashion leaders went to have their hair dyed green. Oh, yes! Eula's hair
is the most adorable shade of green imaginable. A
:K Pk :li 214
When I arrived at Dorothy's, she had the surprise of surprises for me
-Julia Cosnahan-and her adorable twins, Dorothy and Dorothea, from
Pennsylvania, had arrived several days before to spend the summer, so you
see we were assured of a "ripping" time.
Qintnrg nf Eantmrnignnr lawn
By Relf Fenley
Although the Jantwentyone class is not the first one to pass its Fresh-
man, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years at Forest Avenue High School,
there are possibly more pupils in it who have spent all of their four years
here than in the Junetwenty Class, the only one before us which could
possibly have the honor of being entirely educated at Forest. It took
about half a year for Forest to establish a reputation that would make
pupils want to come here. As a result of that reputation, many students
transferred from Bryan. So it is easy to see why some of the J unetwenty's
were fish at Bryan. We graduated from grade schools at the end of the
record-making half year, and of course we had no thoughts of going any-
where except to Forest.
We entered this wonderful school on Saturday, January 28, 1917, with-
out doubt as fine a bunch of "fish" as there ever was. We came in bunches
like sheep being led to the slaughter, but with an overstretched apprecia-
tion of our importance and dignity. Then came that never-to-be-forgotten
grand, glorious and thrilling first day at high school with its teasings,
tardy cards and season elevator tickets. Next the steady grind at the
lessons, incidentally Room 101, for not grinding, and finally our first
report cards. With these cards came the first Scholarship Assembly. A
large number of us were in that assembly, and, it might as well be told
here, several of the members of our class have been in every one of the
assemblies. A little later in the year, in imitation of the Juniors and
Seniors, we organized and elected Lillian lVIoore president and Bill An-
Our Sophomore year was not noted for any special event except that
some of us began to be noted for some special feature, such as ability as a
scholar, good looks, etc. That year John Dunlap served as president, Ruth
Smith as vice-president, and Ruby Betz as secretary.
Finally, after toiling along for uncounted decades fit seemed so to
usb we found ourselves Juniors fin some thingsh. fMost of the boys put
on long trousers at this timej. Oh, how fine it was to know that we were
half through this struggle. As soon as we realized that it was time to
wake up and get to "digging," we "came to" with a start and made things
hum. We organized and elected Dobson Liggett president and Joe F. Bal-
isteri vice president. The year was characterized by an awe-inspiring
series of dances and entertainments. Still more of our number merged
into the limelight of the school.
At last we are Seniors, that height of ambition of every "fish," Of
course we have an exaggerated opinion of ourselves. We organized and
elected our officers with full realization of the grave responsibilities rest-
ing upon them. On February 26, 1920, the first official meeting of the
Jantwentyone Class was held. John Dunlap was elected president, Fanita
Lanier vice president and Sadye Wolf secretary-treasurer. The second
meeting was called March 4, 1920. At this time Dale Wolf was elected
editor of the Forester, Joe F. Balisteri business manager, Hilda Yonack
class prophet and Relf Fenley class historian.
Page Forty sw
Elanimvntgnnr Qllaum Qbffirvrn
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NELLIE HORN, Crcstha, I. S. W.
D., Girls' Club, A. A.
"She was a phantom of delight
When first she gleamed upon my
Favorite saying: "Oh, honeyln
,xg ' .1 Vg
EDWIN SMOOT GREER, Boys'
High School Club, Poca
Current History Club, Standard
Edwin is famed for his reserve
and coldness-girls excepted.
Favorite saying: "Get out, boy."
DOROTHY SUZANNE SEA-
STRUNK, Crestna Club, Girls'
Club, Art Club, Dramatic Club.
"When she had passed, it seemed
like the ceasing of exquisite
Favorite saying: "I did sol'
PAUL DICKARD, Forest
'20, Auditores Caesari,
History Club, A. A.
Paul is some he-male vamp. Ask
any pretty girl.
Favorite saying: "Well, I'll say."
RUTH VIRGINIA SMITH, Shakes-
pearean, Girls' Club, Poca a
Poca, El Circulo Espanol, Vice
"Roses are her cheeks,
And rose her mouth."
Favorite sayinq: "Why, girl!"
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FANITA LANIER, Girls' Club,
Shakespearean Club, A. A.,
'Lreasurer Class '18, Secretary
Class '19, Vice President '20, Lit-
erary Dramatic '19, Current His-
"To peace, to pleasure and to love,
So kind a star thou seemst to be."
Favorite saying: "I don't care."
FRANCES FRY, Spanish Club,
Poco-a-Poco, Current History
"But thou, that didst appear so fair
To fond imagination,
Dost rival in the light of day
Her delicate creation."
Favorite saying: "I was absent."
MAE MOORE, Girls' Club, A. A.
"God's love and peace be with thee,
Wheresoe'er this soft autumnal air
Lifts the dark tresses of thy hair."
Favorite saying Qshe laughsj:
DOBSON GEORGE LIGGETT,
"Garlick," Winner of Senior Dec-
lamation '19 and '20, President of
Juniors '19, Assistant Business
Manager of Forester '20, and a
Our class orator and declaimer,
that's "Garlick," as we all know
Favorite saying: "Crack down,
DOTTIE BELLE COMPTON,
A. A., Girls' Club, Art Club.
"With rosy cheeks and flaxen curls,
And sparkling eyes and teeth like
Favorite saying: "Oh! I had the
A' A .
SUSIE WARRINER, Girls' Club,
"The floating clouds their state
To herg for her the willows bend."
Favorite saying: "And-ah-"
JOE FRANK BALISTERI, "Fire-
cracker Pete," Business Manager
of Forester '20, President of
Triple C, Vice President Junior
Class '19, secretary High School
"Firecracker" has been a favor-
ite with everyone since he was a
"fish,,' girls not excluded.
Favorite saying: "Come up to
attention, down there."
THELMA SHADDEN, Girls' Club,
"Her wise, rare smile is sweet with
Favorite saying: "No, did you?,'
ISADORE MILLER, "Effie," A.
A., Current History Club.
"Effie" is a good-natured, happy-
go-lucky member of our band.
Favorite saying: "Did you get
MABEL McCAMMON, A. A., Girls'
"The freshness, the eternal youth
Of admiration sprung from truth."
Favorite saying: "Yes, indeed."
VIVIAN McDANIELS, A. A.,
"A happy soul, that all the way
To heaven hath a summer day."
Favorite saying: "Did you have
a good time at the dance?"
GEORGE RASMUSSEN, A. A.,
Spanish Clubs, Boys' High
"As happy as a lark" describes
George to a T.
Favorite saying: "Sure 'nough?"
NETTA GOLDBERG, F Literary
Dramatic, Girls' Club, Current
History Club, Boosters, all Schol-
arship Assembles, Declamation
'19, Four Minute Speaker '18.
"A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet."
Favorite saying: "Well, I should
BEN STRAUS, Senate, Poco-a-
Poco, Current History Club,
Ben has been extremely studious
and usharkish-like" all the time
we've known him.
Favorite saying: "Oh, pshaw!"
YETTA GOLDBERG, Forest Lit-
erary Dramatic, Girls' Club, Cur-
rent History Club, Boosters.
"Like-but, oh! how different!"
Favorite saying: "Sure 'nough ?"
p Page Fifty-one
PANSY PHIPPS, Girls' Club, A.
A., Literary Dramatic.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely
Favorite saying: "Oh, kid!"
ROBERT HANLEY, S p a n i s h
Clubs, Hamilton, Junior C. of C.
"Bob" is our chemistry and phys-
Favorite saying: "Oh, pshaw!"
SADYE WOLFE, Shakespearean
Club, A. A., Secretary Senior
"Wearing all that weight of learn-
ing like a flower."
Favorite saying: "Did you get
that awful English for today?"
PHILIP WOLF, Junior C. of C.,
A. A., Boys' High School Club.
We wonder if his sister's being
in the office keeps him out of trou-
Favorite saying: "I don't care."
CLARA RICHARDS, A. A., Girls'
Club, Crestha, Literary Dra-
matic Secretary '18, Freshman
President '16, Minstrel Queen
'19, Forester Staff, Annual Staff
"A perfect woman, nobly planned."
Favorite saying: "I hope to tell
LUCILLE MULLINAX, Girls'
Club, A. A.
"Eyes too expressive to be blue,
Too lovely to be grey."
Favorite saying: "That's all!"
JESSAMINE LOYD, Girls' Club,
"She has two yes, so soft and
She gives a side glance and looks
Favorite saying: 'tOh, kid-no!"
HELEN GOLDBERG, Shakespear-
ean Club, Girls, Club, A. A.
"The sweetest garland to the
Favorite saying: "Well, Ilm not
JACOB MALow1Tz, 'tJakey,"
Forester Staff ,20, Current His-
tory Club, Spanish Clubs, A. A.
"Big-footed and smiling-faced
can't be beat for describing ix
Favorite saying: "Come on,
REBA BROOKS, Girls' Club, A. A.
"Maiden, with the meek brown
In whose orbs a shadow lies
Like the dusk in evening skies!"
Favorite saying: "Uh-huh!"
HAZEL CURTIS, A. A., Girisr
HTresses of mingled auburn and
Eyes that always meekly look
Favorite saying: "All right,
JOHN BETTES DUNLAP, Hamil-
ton and Forest Literary Socie-
ties, Forester Staff '18 and '19,
Annual Staff '20, President of
"Jake" is the high spot of our class.
Favorite saying: "Aw, heck!"
HILDA LOIS YONACK, Forest
Literary Dramatic Club, Audito-
res Caesaris, Girls' Club, A. A.
Jan. '21 Class Prophecy.
"Her daily prayer, for better un-
In acts than in words, was simply
Favorite saying: "Oo-oh, gee!"
RUBY BETZ, Forest Literary Dra-
matic, Auditores Caesaris, Girls'
Club, A. A., Shakespearean Club
'18, Forester Class Associate,
Secretary Class '18,
"She excels each mortal thing
Upon the dull earth dwelling,
To her let us garlands bring."
Favorite saying: "Well."
MARIAN LENNOX, Girls' Club,
'Her cheek is clear and pale as
Amid that of wild roses."
Favorite saying: "Aw, heck!"
BERTHA COTTER, Girls' Club,
"Courteous though coy, and gentle
Favorite saying: "Well, if you
RELF NASH FENLEY, Annual
Staff '20, Forester Staff '20, Stu-
dents' Council '18, Poco-a-Poco,
Current History Club.
Horrors! I can't say one thing
Favorite saying: "Well, I'll be."
VELMA GODSEY, French Play,
Scholarship Assemblies, Girls'
"To doubt her fairness were to
want an eye."
Favorite saying: "Oh, you pill!"
HENRY THOMPSON, A. A., Boys'
High School Club.
Henry is our Sampson in a small
Favorite saying: "You don't say
RUTH BATES, Girls' Club, A. A.
"Holy, wise and fair is she,
The heaven such grace did lend her,
That she might admired be."
Favorite saying: "Oh, la! la!"
One day, in a pensive mood, I said:
"In ten years I wonder where we will all be ?"
Ruby caught my hand and cried:
Let's talk to my Ouija board and see!"
So we said to the Ouija: "Tell us true,
What the '21 class is going to do ?"
Ruby Betz, the board spelled out,
Is in a dear little house with a garden about.
A table for two through the window we see,
And ivy growing 'round the old oak tree.
Pansy Phipps is an acrobat bold,
With Barnum and Bailey, we are told,
Hearts are Dorothy Seastrunk's hobby.
She has a duke's and an earl's, but a preference
John Dunlap is interested in stars,
And very often takes trips to Mars.
Bennie Strauss, who never missed a rule,
Is now Latin teacher at Forest High School.
N etta Goldberg is a lawyer shrewd and smart,
While Yetta keeps houseg they will never part.
Ruth Smith is happily married to-
Well, we know but we aren't telling you.
Dale Wolf owns the biggest paper here,
And his sport editor is Edwin Greer.
Thelma Shadden fills the society editor's chair,
And Hubert Woodward is editorial writer there.
Frances Fry is a private secretary.
Head of the R. O. T. C. is Joe Balisteri,
Susie Warriner is married and living here.
The screen's greatest vamp is Fanita Lanier.
Velma Overton writes books on Chemistry.
A near-French actress is Velma Godsey.
Paul Dickard poses for the Arrow collar ads.
Sadye Wolfe's the best detective there is to be had.
You couldn't get a "pony" in the days of long ago.
Now Bertha Carter sells them and her business
Bob Milliken owns the Dallas "Grab-the-pennant"
Bob Carter's the cleverest cartoonist the world
has ever seen.
Of "Henna Hair Dye" Lucille Mullinax is an able
For the Overland Air Service George Rasmussen's
Ruth Bates is teaching cooking at C. I. A., you
Harold Wilson is owner of Wilson's "Big Freak
Relf Fenley is a judge in the Dallas District Court.
Helen Goldbergls sign reads, "I make out your in-
come tax report."
Henry Thompson is studying his engineering
Married are Ruth Woodward, Vivian McDaniels,
and Reba Brooks.
Frances Sweeney is famous on the operatic stage.
As a movie ingenue Jewell Cassidy is the rage.
Philip Wolf and Edward Block are lawyers in
Rose Fram owns a chocolate shop called "Sweets
for the Sweet."
William Kirkgard is Dallas' best architect and con-
In the scientific world Robert Hanley's a big fac-
Winnie Davis, who was a dandy mathematician,
Is the city's best accountant and foremost statis-
Mable McCammon from the piano brings forth
The board ceased to work as it got to Hilda
Hilda Lois Yonack.
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THE JUNIOR CLASS
Zuninr Gilman fbffirvra
THOMAS HOLLOWAY JR.,
EWELL R UTHERFORD
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Qiainrg nf the Gllaaa nf '21
I in setting sun of a summer day saw a long, weary caravan wending its slow
way across the hot sands of the desert. It was a caravan of sight-seeing
s Xu Americans of which two of my old schoolmates and I were a part. We had
the end of this day's tiresome march. At last it came, the leader of the natives gave
talked all afternoon of our days in school, but now we were all silent awaiting
the sign to halt.
Darkness came and after eating our evening meal we gathered about the large fire
to discuss the events of the day. Soon every one had retired except my two friends
and me. And again we took up the story of our school days. "Shorty" told us
of the first time we had all gathered on the steps of old Forest, a few hundred green
and scared little boys and girls, all eager to start their -high school career, of how
we had our first class meeting after the hustle and bustle of getting acquainted had
subsided. The officers selected then were Lillian Moore, president, William An-
drews, vice-president, and Teckla Kuhnell, secretary and treasurer. This class started
its career with a burst of spirit. Ninety-two per cent of the class subscribed to the
And now HLanky" came in with his side of the career of this class. He re-
lated to us the actions of this experienced bunch of "wise men." That. they held a
meeting early in the year and elected John Dunlap, president, Ruth Smith, vice-
presidentg Ruby Betz, secretary, and Fanita Lanier, treasurer. For the second term
the following officers were chosen: Annie Lee Sears, president, Stella Slade, vice-
president, Dorothy Lorch, secretary, and Margaret VVaggener, treasurer. This class
entertained with a dance outside of school and inside had the most representatives
in the scholarship assemblies.
Then I told of the best year of the class. As Juniors, we took up our responsi-
bilities as upper classmen immediately. We chose Dobson Liggett, president, Joe
Balisteri, vice-president, Fanita Lanier, secretary, and Stella Slade, treasurer. For
the second term our officers were Thomas Holloway, presidentg Ewell Rutherford,
vice-president, and Reba Currin, secretary and treasurer. This class had "pep" and
spirit and backed all activities. We entertained with a dance and later in the year
gave a play.
I was just about to enter into our fourth year, but upon looking up from the
fire, I beheld my two friends slowly leaving this land of reality for one of dreams,
and when I aroused them, we all retired to begin again on the morrow our sightless
trip across the desert. To continue our journey with the class of 1921, thru its
joys and sorrows, successes and mishaps.
M. I. KOPPEL.
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Page Six ty-three
'he "i'11IP11Ig GBM" Hrnphrrg
HAD been spending the week-end at my uncle's Brazos River "bottom" home
The chief point of interest around the house besides the ext fioidlnarily lar e
bull frogs, was old "Aunt Smanthyf' commander of the kitchen. Aunt Smanthy
My had been a fixture since the Civil Wai, and was iamed for her foitune telling
ability. Finally she had consented to demonstrate to me her powers in this direction
and Friday night at eight o'clock had been set as the time.
I could hardly contain my impatience and when the big hall clock struck eight,
I left the house to go out into the balmy moonlit summer air. The full moon
escorted me on my way to Aunt Smanthy's cabin until I reached the old cottonwood,
where King Darkness reigned, undisputed except for two unblinking, glowing eyes.
The possessor of these eyes, a hoot owl, mournfully hooted once, and I was most cer-
tainly glad when Aunt Smanthy opened the door and invited me in. She pointed to
a chair close to a table, and I sat down. On the table, lighted by a dim oil lamp,
was a plain white china cup, with the yolk and white of an egg mixed up in it. Aunt
Smanthy seated herself and commenced operations.
'iles' lissen to Aunt Smanthyg she'll tell you 'bout your school friends, honey," she
answered. "Ah sees a figur' heah. Hit looks pow'fully lak uh two an' uh one."
"Yassuh, twenty-one. Lemme shek de cup. Wal, Ah duhclar!" she ejaculated.
'tDey sho is a lot uv twenty-one fellersf'
'tMaybe that means that all the class of Twenty One are going to graduate in
l921," I said.
She vigorously shook the cup. "What's dem things?" she asked, pointing to several
forms in the cup.
There, to my amazement, I saw three easily recognizable forms, one like a
football, one like a basketball, and one, a smaller ball, which I took to be a baseball.
"Our class is going to win the championships for the school," I ejaculated to
myself. "Go on, Auntie."
Again the hoot owl hooted, the oil lamp on the table blazed up for a moment, and
Aunt Smanthy solemnly shook the cup.
"See dem shoes? Dem shoes mean dancing. An' looky heath," she continued
as she shook the cup. '4See dis thing. lt looks lak uh marr'ge license."
After some thought, I concluded the "marriage license!! was a scholarship cer-
tificate, which every member of the class was to get.
"Continue," I said.
Again she shook the cup, and in some unaccountable way the white of the egg
formed itself into the shape of an open mouth, in the act of speaking, and right
below it, the yellow made a shield-like design, very much like a medal.
"We're going to win the deelamations and debates," I exclaimed. "See the
golden prize? Good bye, Aunt Smanthy. You're certainly a fine fortune-teller. If
all you've prophesied comes true, I'll dance at your wedding."
"Lawsy, chile," she chuckled. "Ah'se a'ready been mairied three times. Good
night, honey. Ah'll tell yo fortune any time."
NORTH BIGBEE, Class Prophet.
Page bzxty four
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HE SOPHOMORE C
Snplgumnrr Ullman Gbffirvra
TH ERESA KLEINMAN
DOROTHY PALM ER
Svnphnmnrr Qllami iiiainrg
HE origin of the Sophomore Class seems veiled in mystery. I have
studied various source books and have gone through dusty archives
WQ,4,Q to find but unauthentic references to the ancestral homes of this
fffwf progressive class. In fact, they seem so intensely modern that they,
perhaps, as was possible in the ancient days, have sprung full-armed into
existence. But of what avail is their dead past when all the school knows
of them as the most excellent Sophomore Class that ever added to the
worthy reputation of Forest the glories of their own accomplishments?
They came to us September, 1918, not timorously nor hesitating, as
does the ordinary group of I. B's, but with smiles on their eager faces in
anticipation "of all the glories that would be."
With such officers as these, no class could fail to win honor and re-
spect: Stanley Marcus, presidentg Reba Currin, vice-presidentg Kathleen
Hardwicke, secretary-treasurer, and Stanley Marcus and Kathleen Hard-
wicke, reporters to the Forester.
This class was not slow to become accustomed to the ways of the
school. They entered with a sense of duty and loyalty strong enough to
make them respond gladly to the support of school activities, so a ticket
to this or a ticket to that, and a subscription to the other, was ungrudg-
During the second year the class officers were: Kathleen Hardwicke,
president, Mabel Brooks, vice-president, Merle Hodges, secretary, Flor-
ence Siddaul, treasurer, and James Old and Florence Siddaul, reporters to
the Forester. In that year they supported the school papers as usual. It
was their pleasure, too, to see the crack company of the Forest High R. O.
T. C. win the loving cup at the drills between the companies of the three
The second term of the second year the following officers were chosen:
Theresa Kleinman, president, Dorothy Palmer, Vice-president, Margaret
Wheeler, secretary-treasurer, and Mabel Brooks and James Hartsfield,
Forester reporters, and Meredith Atwell, sergeant-at-arms. Under this
administration their pride was increased when they saw the Forest High
Quintette win the State championship in basketball and the Forest High
Track Team bring home the loving cup from the State meet.
The class of '22 will ever be loyal Foresters. They appreciate the
standards which Miss Elder, the sponsor, has set for them, and, as Juniors,
will endeavor to maintain them.
I age Sztty eight
Svnphnmnrr Gilman lgrnphrrg
N E cool day in June Cif there ever was such a dayj as I wandered
down a lonely street in front of a small hut my eyes caught the
may sign: "Madam Hoyenslykzs the Noted Spiritualistf' I stopped and
f gazed for a few minutes and wondered if she could help me with the
difficult problem that I had long been trying to solve. Knowing of her
great fame in solving any problem, no matter how difficult it might be,
1 decided to enter.
I was ushered into a small small dark room full of queer looking ob-
jects by a weird looking old man and was told to be seated. The servant
vanished and suddenly a bright light appeared and as I gazed upon it, the
face of the famous spiritualist was visualized.
In a deep harsh voice she asked me the purpose of my visit. I an-
swered her saying: "Oh, my great and wonderful Madam Hoyenslykzs,
pray tell me what the future of the Sophomore, class of '22, of the Forest
High School will be." She waved her wand over her crystal and there
appeared before me the Sophomore class in their Junior year. I see every
one of my former classmates back at Forest again working as hard as
ever, putting forth every effort to make their class the best one in schoolg
backing every activity to the best of their ability. I see something that
surprises me greatly, the Juniors have a class meeting every month and
every Junior attends. Oh! what an improvement from their Sophomore
Days! But standing out brighter and more vivid than anything else was
their hard and conscientious effort to make a success of their studies.
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Y FAR the most cruel and terrible of the histories of this book is the
history of the Freshman Class. The Republic of Freshmen began
Q,4,Q,:,3 on September 15, 1919, when about four hundred and fifty "Fish"
WWA' entered the huge council hall, Forest High. For two months the
citizens were in an unorganized state, not knowing which way to turn as
they were successively misadvised by the Sophs, Juniors and Seniors-
by the "intelligent" Sophs the most often, of course. The useful informa-
tion given by Mr. Cauthorn, and the military instruction was very inter-
esting to listen to, but, alas! so unorganized was the class that even the
military head could do nothing. The Girls' Club and Boys' High School
Club only were kind enough to help the class.
The first attempt to form a centralized government was on November
23, 1919, when Mozelle Liggett Ca suffragettej was elected president,
Mervyn Adams, vice-president, and Leonard Bentley, secretary and treas-
urer. The disorganized class settled down to a period of peace and quiet
that was broken only in rare intervals. A few of these breaks in the cur-
riculum were the weekly assemblies-and, oh! the first one-the Forester
and the report cards.
On January 23, 1920, the "Fish" became I. Afs, or "advanced" Fresh-
men, and some new "Fish" entered to be tortured by the nobility of the
Council Hall. But by May 28, 1920, everything was calm and everyone
happy. Next year, 1920, the new "intelligent" Sophs will be glad to ter-
rify the new "Fish."
Paqf Sevenlu four
Zllrenhman Gilman Idrnphrrg
"Geel isn't it great to be assembled here all in one group," said one of
the little boys, gathered at the first and last theatre party, given by
the Freshman class, two days before the close of school.
"It seems a mortal shame to have been in this school a whole year
and not to have gotten acquainted any sooner," said a wise little girl, "but
it was all our fault, or rather the boys', because they simply would not
come to the meetings. Every time a meeting was called it looked like
a knitting party of the Ladies' Aid Society or something on that order.
Every once in a while when a boy would venture to one of these meetings,
he would soon notice the absence of the others of his sex and would grow
timid. This would result in a permanent evacuation, never to return."
The boys all bowed their heads in shame and remained silent until
one rose and said: "Boys, we may have a chance to redeem ourselves
next year. All those who solemnly resolve never to miss another meeting,
Immediately there was a clamor of feet and every boy was standing.
The act was rewarded by considerable handclapping from the girls, and,
after the boys sat down, the conversation drifted to a discussion of the
"I heard my mother say that this bill was wonderful, especially the
last act, composed of a young man and woman, the latter of whom has the
reputation of foretelling the future. She has never failed to answer any
question asked her," one of the youngest freshmen was heard to say.
"But-oh! I have an idea," exclaimed one of the members of the
class. "Let us ask her to foretell some of the good things in store for
us when we advance to the next class, and how we can keep our class
together for the remainder of our school career."
The class unanimously agreed, and set to work electing a spokesman
for the group.
Finally, the curtain arose for the last act and the crowd beheld in
the center of the stage a beautiful woman with a bandage about her
eyes. Her helper, after making a short speech of explanation, asked
for any questions the audience desired to ask.
After listening to a few questions the spokesman of the group arose
and said, "In behalf of the Freshman class, I beg of you to prophesy the
wonderful things in store for the class and tell us by what means we
may keep our beloved class together."
"Where there is a will there is a way, as the old saying goes. You
shall keep your class together not only as Sophomores, but for years
to come. The main drawback of last year was the failure to come to
meetings. . I feel sure that every boy and girl will consider it a dishonor
to be absent. This will result in the class's becoming one unit."
"Having thus far progressed you will develop into one of the strong-
est classes in the history of this school, first in business, first in pleasure,
first in everything.
"While pursuing your worldly pleasure, do not forget your reputa-
tion at the scholarship assemblies."
Page Seventy six
ltintnrg nf thi, ZR. QD. El. GI.
HE year of 1920 finishes the fifth year of the military organization
in the Dallas High Schools. During those five years it has grown
3y4,4,Q from a small organization of a few civilians dressed in gray uniforms
V A" to a full regiment of regular soldiers under governmental super-
Five years ago the Dallas Cadet Corps was organized at Bryan Street
High School. The following year, the year that Forest was opened, the
Forest Batallion was formed under the supervision of Major Ben H. Con-
nor. The Batallion at that time consisted of four companies of four skele-
ton squads each. The first year and a half the Batallion under the super-
vision of Major Connor progressed very rapidly. In December, 1918,
Major Connor was relieved by Captain Chas. E. Kain. Under Captain
Kain's guidance the corps progressed even more rapidly than before. It
was through Captain Kain's ability and the spirit which he imparted to
his men that the Forest Batallion reached its high standard when the
government took charge of the old cadet corps in the spring of 1919 and
organized the R. O. T. C.
In September, 1920, as the government was late in furnishing officers
to take charge of the R. O. T. C., the ten boys who had been selected and
trained by the government at Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky, assisted
by last year cadet officers, took charge of the men and had a fairly well
organized batallion by the time the government had secured an officer to
take charge. Early in the fall of 1919 Lieut.-Col. Applewhite, assisted by
Captain Mangan, both of the U. S. Army, was placed in command of the
Dallas R. O. T. C. Sgt. Boluch, U. S. A., was assigned to the Forest Bat-
allion. Under the able leadership of these men the Forest Batallion has
made excellent progress.
Soon after Sgt. Boluch's arrival a "Crack Company" was organized
and under the able leadership of Captain Hugh Lamberth won first place
in the three prize drills held at the Forest-Bryan, the Oak Cliff-Bryan,
and the Forest-Oak Cliff football games.
The greatest event in the life of the corps occurred when General
John J. Pershing visited Dallas, and reviewed the R. O. T. C. He was
highly pleased with the regiment and said that it was a splendid organ-
ization of young men.
At the beginning of the new term in February, 1920, 120 raw recruits
joined the Forest Batallion. They were formed into a company of their
own which is now a well drilled company. The rest of the year has been
uneventful for the Forest Batallion. The men have been in high spirits
the whole year and have accomplished much in their work. The schedule
for each week has been given out from headquarters, and although the
whole drill was changed in the middle of the year, and many new points,
such as bayonet drill, and position and aiming drill, have been taken up,
the men have mastered them all. Forty boys have already been selected
to go to the training camp in South Carolina and will leave about the
middle of June. In conclusion the R. O. T. C. has had a very prosperous
year and has proved that it is a successful experiment.
Page Seventy eight
CAPTAIN W. D. MANGAN, U. S. A.
Captain Mangan has been more closely con-
nected with us than has Col. Applewhite and
has won a deservedly high place in our esteem.
lt would he hard to find a better officer than
Captain Mangan, for work in the R. O. T. C.
LIEUT.-COL. HUGH LA TAYETTE
APPLEWHITE, U. S. A.
Colonel Applewhite has done all in his
power to make the Dallas R. O. 'I'. C. the
best in the country. Much that he has done
for us we know nothing: of. Even though
we cannot express our thanks in adequate
words, we are sure that he understands how
much we appreciate his labors in pulling us
through our first year under government in-
Sergeant 3lnhn Iflnlurh
Through his kindness, his gentleness, and his Wonder-
ful efficiency, Sgt. Boluch has won a place in the heart of our
battalion second only to the place which is held by Captain
Kain. Sgt. Boluch took charge of the cadet corps at the first
of the year when everything was in chaos, due to the excite-
ment of being at last under government superintendency. He
quickly reduced the chaos in the cadet office to order, issued
uniforms, and earned the respect and admiration of all the
cadet officers. The Sergeant is never cross or out of sorts.
He never loses his temper and is always fair and square.
Sergeant Boluch attended the camp last summer and
Will attend the one this year also. We hope to have him with
us again next year.
MELVIN W. MOURE
Capt. Regimenwl Adj.
Words cannot be 'ound to praise "Shorty '
as he should be prnied. Not only is he a
very efficient officer, but he is also one of
the best liked boys in the scho ll. Last year,
Shorty was Sergeant-Major.
ROBERT M. PERRY, Colonel
Bob, through his 1-xccllvnt training' and
knowledge of miliuiry suivm-v and tum-tics,
brought, a signal lulrmr ml' having the highest
cadet officer in Dullzxsb to l"m'm-st. Roh has
proved himself a vvry L-ffim-ic-xt ul'l'icer. Hs
was 11 sergeant last ya-:lr
EARL N. PAIGE
Durim: his high school course, Earl has filled thv offices
of sergeant, sergeant-major, first lieutenant, captain, and final-
ly that of major. In these various offices, he receivml the
traininf.: which now makes him by far the best major in the
THE FOREST BATTALION, R. O. T. C.
JOHN BETTES DUNLAP
First Lieutenant, Battalion Adjutant.
Johnnie has hold thc offices of corporal, sergeant, top
sergeant, and first lieutenant since the time when he first
entered Forest. Concerning: Johnnie, all we can say is tha!
"Actions speak louder than words," and that certainly is enough
to say about any one.
First Lieutenant, Supply Officer
Guy has been with us only a shtrt time zu he has been
sc-rving with Uncle Sam in France. Guy fought in the four
major battles of tho war. Ho makes an excellent lieutenant.
First Lieutenant, Personnel Officer
George is a very quiet boy who attends strictly to his ovyn
business. He rect-ivecl his commission because he tleseryed it.
George has been at sergeant, a top sergeant and a first lieuten-
Page Eigh ty-five
Uhr rark Glnmpang
Ferguson, J. W.
HUGH RODMAN LAMBERTH, Captain
Hugh is one of the best officers that ever attended Forest
Avenue High School. It was chiefly through his efforts that
our crack company was enabled to win the first competitive
drill ever held between the three Dallas High schools. But
Hugh's efforts alone could never have won us the cup. Great
credit is due to Sgt. Boluch and to the spirit of the men in the
company, who turned out every afternoon to drill for the com-
ing contest. They never grumbled or found fault. They
tackled the job like the good soldiers they were and the result
of their labor can now be seen in Mr. Cauthorn's office. We
are very sorry, indeed, that Hugh has left Forest High to at-
tend Annapolis Naval Academy, but may our best wishes be
with him always!
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Glnmpang " "
M. O. Kopple
Green, R. E.
Bray, T. W.
Johnson, T. J.
Lewis, T. W.
Oden, A. F.
Van Dusen. Charles
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CHAS. POIN DEXTER HARDWICKE
Charley is the lzest captain we have and his
company is by far the hest drilled in the city.
Charley is well liked hy all the men under him
as well as hy those above him. Charley has been
a sergeant, a quartermaster sergeant, a first
lieutenant, and a captain.
RUSSEL MARTIN EWEL RUTHERFORD
1"iYSt Livlltffhant Second Lieutenant
Rusty has served as a sertrcant, a seeond lieu- Ewel does not make himself very
tenant, and a first lieutenant. Rusy is one of
the best lieutenants we have as he can handle
his platoon with skill and dexterity. He rarely
ever makes a "bust," but when he does make one,
he is very quick to correct it.
at drill owing to the fact that he
mouth shut until he has to open it to
MISS MABEL BROOKS
Mabel is one of the prettiest and most popular
zirls in school. She has a hard time keeping up
with Charley at lyatallion drill.
mands. Ewel is a very good "shave-
has been a sergeant and a second lieutenant.
Homer L. Welborne
Smith, A. M.
Montgomery Don 1Cor
Vance. Dean fPriv.l
Young. Charley QSgt.J
Hall, R. L.
Fred is a very quiet boy, but he ccrtainly knows
how to make his platoon "crack down." Fred is
well liked by everyone who knows him. He has
filled the offices of corporal, sergeant, second lieu-
tenant, and first lieutenant.
Lewin handles his company well and it cer-
tainly isn't his fault if Company "B" is not the
best drilled company in tho Batallion. During
his four years in the cadet corps, Lewin has been
a corporal, a sergeant, a sergeant major, a
second lieutenant, a first lieutenant, and a cap-
Although Doug received his commission only
recently, he certainly has shown us that he de-
served it. Doug is a very good officer. He is
never "hard-boiled" or unjust. Doug has been
a corporal, a sergeant, and a second lieutenant.
MISS NELLIE HORN
Nellie was unanimously elected sponsor for
Company "B," but on account of her quiet and
unassuming modesty, she certainly never has made
herself conspicuous at batallion drills.
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CAPTAIN llhergviiusen, garrell, Emory
. . c irter, in ey ipwell, Frank
Balxsterl, Joe Htztenl rgerbgrt
PRIVATES Je ries' - '
FIRST LIEUTENANT Jordan' Frank
Easterling, Homer AUIBIGT, F- ' Kuhnellf Ludoliih
Anderson, Frank Mosher, Edward
SECOND LIEUTENANT Barker, Earnest Parker, Lennie
, Bentley, Lenwood Patterson, Arthur
Pflfcheff- Moseley Binford, Will T. lrgerkins, ilayrim
C ld ll, J k 'ranio, ngeo
SERGEANTS Czhewx? Benahcie Powell, Harper
gvuson, Harold Conner, Kenneth Russell, David
Hall' paul Currm, Joe Sawyer, John
Schoent-elder, Frank DeArmant, Sidney Smith, Vance
McAfee, Hugh Demitz. Henry Stevens, Leon
Friddell Horace Drumgold, William Tobolowski, Jack
' Edwards. Lou? walker, goihn
Elliot, Edwar eaver, Wiil
CORPORALS Estep, Bennie Williams, Donald
Strause, Ely Farrish, Harold Wrigley, Arnold
Phares, Francis Fergusen, Tyler Wright, Elwin
Miller, Morris Fraser, Leo Wyche, Hubert
Hart, Howard Goade, Charlie Yates, Robert
. Nwvs' A L I,j..,nu H, ff-YL-L 1 -'-'iflfL'l,f.:
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JOE FRANK BALISTERI
"Hard-boiled" is a. soft term when compared
to Joe at drill period. In spite of his "hard-
boilednessf' however, all the men in Joe's com-
pany like him extremely well. Joe has been a
corporal, a sergeant, a top-sergeant, a second
V . 1-..X.. sf -K
lieutenant, a first lieutenant, and a captain.
Jap is a very good officer in spite of his love
for the ladies. He simply dotes on double-time.
In fact, he had rather double time than eat.
Jap has been a sergeant and a first lieutenant.
Aside from his duty in the company, Moseley
has charge of the drum and bugle corps. Moselcy's
chief worry is the shine on his putees. He has
becn a corporal, sergeant, and second lieutenant.
MISS MERLE HODGES
Merle is a very attractive girl and is very
well liked among the pupils of Forest. She was
elected over several opponents by a large ma-
CAPTAINS Armbuster, Frank
Harper, R. A.
Jones. Curtis G.
Kavanaugh, Dan W.
Keeney, Clifford A.
Keller, Howard A.
Kinne, Ervin N.
Kowalski, Allen P.
Lindsay, Dan C.
Lindsay, Smith H.
Lyford, Alfred O.
McMurray, John E.
Malone, John H.
Mann, J. B,
Mayfield, Harold V.
Murray. John A.
Naylor, William H.
Osborn, Fred O.
Paine, Le Roy
Parrish, J. B.
Patterson, Charles G
Phillips, Yates L.
Reed, Ralph E.
Reed. Samuel H.
Robinson, Forest G.
Rose, Christopher C.
Rosenberg. Morris H.
Sanders, Thomas A,
Smith, Hermia.- L.
Steer, Theodore R,
Sterling, Earl T.
Swift, Nadine L.
Survity. Isadore A.
Teas'ey, Eugene H,
Todd, Rufus M.
Traster. Cecil L.
Wall. Ralph H.
Wolf. Dave J.
DOBSON GEORGE LIGGETT
Dobson deserves much credit for the way he
has handled the "fish." They came to him ab-
solutely ignorant, and now they form a well-
drilled company. Dobson has been a corporal,
a sergeant, a second lieutenant, a first lieutenant
and a captain.
LIDDELL DAVIS MILES DART
Captain Second Lieutenant
Liddell also has had charge of the "fish" and
deserves quite as much credit as Liggzett. He
vertainly has worked hard to train the rookies
who form his company. Liddell has served as a
sergeant, first lieutenant, personnel officer, bat-
talion adjutant and captain. ant.
Miles has been an able assistant in the hard
work of training the "fish." It was a hard task,
but Miles proved equal to the occasion. Miles
has been a corporal, sergeant and second lieuten-
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C5112 Cbgm Bram
The year's work in the Gym reached its climax in the demonstration
given on April the 23th and 24th. Almost all of the four hundred and
fifty girls Who take physical training took part in it, and, as each girl
bought tickets for several members of her family, in theatrical jargon, "we
played to a capacity house both nights." Our especial "hoodoo,' kept a few
people away, for
"Ours was the common fate of all,
Into each Gymn Dem some rain must fall."
However, those who came seemed to enjoy the program very much.
The prelude to the program certainly woke our guests up by its nov-
elty and its noisiness, for it was in this number that all of the Gym girls
assembled and showed them how loud we could yell and sing loyalty songs.
The advanced class started the program off by doing "Swedish gymnas-
1 Y ,
tics,"a study in concentration and skill. Both the guests and the Freshmen
who were dancing seemed to enjoy "How Do You Do ?" "Pop Goes the
Weasel" and "Soldier's Joy," and when the long line of I. B.'s who were
"Reaping the Flax" went stamping and swaying out of the Gym we heard
some loud applause. "Physioviai," a Russian characteristic dance, was
given by the II. B class in Russian costume. A fencing drill by advanced
pupils, Wand drill by II. A's, Indian club drill by II. B's and dumb-bell
drills by the I. A's showed that we have learned to use the different kinds
of apparatus with accuracy and skill. Relay races and a volley ball game
furnished excitement and amusement also for those present. A selected
group of girls entertained the audience with their impressions of the
various sports included in the Greek and Roman festivals, and their per-
formance Was indeed a very realistic one. The H. A.'s had to pretend that
Page Nmety mn?
they were fairies in a little dance called 'Fairies' Revelj' and, hard as
that may seem, they succeeded very well. Misses Anna Belle Henry and
Helen Bradley were Pierrot and Pierrette, respectively, in the character
dances, which made up one number on the program. No one could have
excelled them in playing their parts. For a final number, members of
the advanced class as Vestal Virgins, and Miss Dorothy Lorch as the High
Priestess, interpreted the Greek "Hymn to the Sunf'
As everyone knows what a complete success the preceding demonstra-
tions have been, the best tribute we could pay to this "dem" and to those
who took part in it is to say what everybody says: that "it was the best
one ever given at Forest Hi."
Page One Hundred
INDIAN CLUB DRILL
wh? Hem' in CEQI111
On the seventeenth of September, we, the "Gym" girls, got our
new places in the line-up. How the classes have grown! The first year
at Forest High there were only two hundred girls taking physical train-
ing. Now there are four hundred and fifty. During the first year, the
largest class had thirty-five girls in itg most of the classes now have
between seventy-five and a hundred in them. As a result of this growth,
Miss Anne Belle Henry has been promoted to be Miss Smith's assistant,
and teaches the I. B's.
Of these four hundred and fifty girls, ten are June Seniors. These
girls have charge of the physical training department of the Annual, and
have organized into a very exclusive little club, the G. G. G.'s, or "Grad-
uating Gym Girls."
Page One H 1,m,d'red One
We are sure that almost every girl in Forest High would like to
take "gym" if she could Work it into her program. It is easy to point
out the girls Who take "gym" by their good posture. Marching and
Swedish "contortions', aid us in acquiring the proper posture, and Indian
club, dumb-bell and Wand drills help us to maintain it, by strengthening
weak muscles. "Stand straight-think straight!" that is our slogan.
For Without healthy bodies, how can be expect our brains to Work prop-
erly? In our Weekly lessons on hygiene, We learn, among other things,
that mind, soul and body are closely related, and anything which influ-
ences one, also affects the other two. We also learn in the "gym" that
we must "concentrate" if we are going to get our drills and dances
Page One Hundred Two
The recreation and good-fellowship which we get in "gym" Work is
very valuable to us. After a long period of math., we certainly enjoy a
hard drill or dance. In no other department of our school work do we
have so many opportunities for the different classes to get together.
Many are the little parties we have enjoyed this year.
On the sixth of November all the "gymn" girls came out in a "dress
rehearsal" for the Gym Assembly on the following day. The I. B's Were
present for the first time and did their part Well. Drills with Indian
clubs, dumb-bells and wands received their share of applause. Spanish
and Egyptian dances and Roman games showed the Wonderful grace of
the more advanced pupils. The assembly given the next day was quite
successful, if we may judge by the applause and compliments that the
different numbers on our program received.
Page One Hunch ed Tlwcc
'Y .m it 1
DUMB BELL DRILL
Just before the Christmas holidays we attended another delightful
"gym" party. Drills, "Tin Soldier' and "Soldier's Joy" gave a military
atmosphere to the first half of our program at this party. It was offset
by the grace and beauty with which "Valse Brillianten and technique
Were danced. The last number on the program was a surprise to most
of us. It was a minstrel, "a la Negre," by the girls of the seventh period
class. A negro school was the setting, and the comical songs, recitations
and hygiene lessons brought enthusiastic applause from the "gym" girls.
During the second term of this year we worked like Trojans, getting
ready for the climax of the "gym" year, the Demonstration.
Page One Hundred Four
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Elie Huge' ihigh Srhnnl 0111111
HE Boys' High School Club has just closed a most successful year.
The interest of the boys was keen and the programs well planned
5:45:52 and excellently carried out.
, At the first meeting of the Forest Club, Frank Harris was elected
president, but he later resigned on account of overwork, and was succeeded
by Dick Troy. Russell Martin was elected vice president, John Dunlap
secretary and Thomas Holloway, Jr., reporter. Much credit is due these
officers for the good work of the club, for they worked with an enthu-
siasm that made Forest frequently the leader in attendance at the regular
meetings held on Monday evenings at the Y. M. C. A., together with the
clubs of Bryan and Oak Cliff.
The strongest feature of the Fall term was the clean sports banquet,
at which the members of the football teams of the three schools were
guests of the clubs. Two hundreds boys were present. Mr. Crozier pre-
sided and Mr. Metzenthin of the University Club made the principal ad-
dress of the evening. The captain and the coach of each team pledged
himself and his team to the support of clean athletics and a continuous
increase of the fine spirit existing among the three schools.
The feature of the Spring term was a series of talks on choosing a
life work, by prominent professional and business men of the city. Mr.
L. A. Coulter, State Y. M. C. A. secretary, spoke on "Choosing a Life
Work." Dean Cary of Baylor Medical College spoke on "Medicine as a Life
Work," Judge Robert B. Seay, "Law as a Life Work," Mr. J. H. Brillhart,
president of the Technical Club, "Engineering as a Life Workf' Mr. A. V.
Lane, "Business as a Life Work," and Dr. Paul Kern of S. M. U. presented
the claim of the Christian callings.
Throughout the year the strongest part of the club work was that
done in the discussion groups. Mr. Pat Olson held the Sophomore discus-
sion group, Mr. R. E. Sherard the Junior group, and Mr. Dave Hardy the
Senior group. These men always made the discussion interesting and prac-
tical in helping the boys solve problems which confront them in their
school life. Much of the success of the club is due to the tireless efforts
of these three men and Mr. Henry of the Y. M. C. A.
The year closed with the work of the club in fine shape, and with
splendid prospects for next year. The boys have learned that the club
helps them in accomplishing its purpose, which is "to create, extend and
maintain throughout my school and community, high standards of Chris-
Page0110 Hu ldvld Fzte
Uhr Girlz' Qlluh
Back ron. Sum- Belle 'l'lim'nlon, Fay Sing, Miss Phzxres. Frances Aluxuntl r, lfimxxt llov: Helen
Grzissin-, Frivmla Fox, Miss Brown, Blanche Mitlvnthal, Thvtis Reynolds.
ECAUSE there are thoughts in a girl's mind deeper than laughter,
because there are yearnings in a girl's heart truer than tears, be-
q,5,Q,:,5 cause there is a thirst in a girl's soul for God and His goodness,
W"'4' the Girls' Club of Forest Avenue High School has been organized."
And, being organized for such a worthy reason, under the guidance of our
faithful Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Miss Delta Paris, and our helpful sponsor,
Miss Myra Brown, we, the club, have endeavored, through the untiring
efforts of the committees and their chairmen in providing interesting
programs and attractive parties, to uphold and set forward the high ideals
of the club. Such meetings as "Know Your City," "Seven Little Devils,"
"Christmas in Other Lands," "Ideal Wardrobe," and "Senior Trunks,"
were a help andia pleasure to each one of us. The success of the Hal-
loween party, the vaudeville, and the emmigrant party serves as an ex-
ample of the many good times enjoyed in the club this past year.
ya' Um' HlIllfll'l'IL Six
The club's work has included numerous social services. Christmas
Eve, thirty little poor children were given a Christmas tree from which
they received warm caps and gloves and a large stocking of fruits and
candies. Twice a week the girls go to St. Matthews' Home for children
and spend the afternoon playing games and reading to the children. The
club has been:
A year of sunshine, with a little rainy
A year of striving, with no small gain.
May the sunshine and gain continue to fall,
And echo our purpose throughout these walls.
It shall be the purpose of this club to create, maintain, and extend
throughout its membership, a high moral sentimentg to foster a spirit of
true friendliness and democracy, to promote high scholarship, to en-
courage healthful, normal living, and to promote attractive good times.
President ...,...,.... ,.,.... S ue Belle Thornton Good Times Chm ....... Josephine Chatham
Viceyresident ,-,-- -,.'Y,--------,', F I-ieda Fox Service Chairman ......,.,..... Thetis Reynolds
. . Advertising Chairman ..........,..,,. Fay King
Snfcrctary .,..... ............ H elen Grassie Reporter Wolfe
'1r.-asurer ....... Frances Alexander Program Chairman .... Blanche Mittenthal
Page One Himdied Seven
Page One Hzmdred Eight
STANDARD DEBA'1iNG SOCIETY
Stanharh Erhuting Svurirtg
l'Thomas Holloway, Jr.
Mr. E. B. Cauthorn
Mr. E. B. Comstock
Miss Edna Rowe
Mrs. Myrtle Clopton
Miss Myra Brown
..........Earl Pai e
. ...Charles Hardwicke
.. .,,.. ..Milton Dreeben
Thomas Holloway, Jr.
Thomas Holloway, Jr
Honorary President, Scott Hardy
MISS MYRA BROWN, CRITIC,
H. L. Peoples
Miss Eurzcnia Terry
Lowell C. Browne
Page One Hundred Nme
Page OVW Hen
Uhr Svhakenpaerean Glluh
HE Shakespearean Club has done good work along both literary and
social lines during the past year. The members have engaged in a
7 S444 profitable study of Macbeth, and have presented two social events
. .x AKQ
which will cause the club to be well remembered this year.
A dance given at the Columbian Club on February 20th, was a great
success, as well as a play, "How the Club Was Formed," given on the after-
noon of March 22d, in the Auditorium. Eighteen of the members were
in the play: Blanche Mittenthal, Anna Lee Sears, Mozelle Tate, Mable
Thompson, Louise Reinhardt, Josephine Sarazan, Mildred Sears, Coral
McKinzie, Sadye Wolf, Murl May, Bessie Feldman, Mafalda Isaacs, Dor-
othy Egan, Fannie Koenigsburg, Josie Kahn, Ruth Smith, and Fanita
Lanier. 1 , f ,
Sue Belle Thornton
Grace Le Fevre
Sarah Wright ,
Anna Lee Sears
Sue Belle Thornton
Jennie Rose Wolf
Page One Hand? ed Eleven
Pugv One H7l7ld1'f'CI T14'0I1'1:
Uhr Bliterarg Eramaiir Glluh
HE Literary Dramatic Club originated early i11 the fall and the mem-
bers have enjoyed another most successful year. "Work first, then
5,,N,x,x,: play," is our implied motto. Altho the social element of our club has
been Well carried out, our Work has not been neglected as we have
studied several modern plays. With our White and gold banner flying high,
and Miss Green by our side, We intend to have many more such years.
To the girls who must leave us, we Wish you all the best, to the
other members, success. We wish to thank all those who have been
interested in us, and above all, to thank our untiring criticg Miss Green,
for her faithful guidance.
President .....,....... ............... R uby Betz Treasurer ................... ........ H ilda Yonack
Vice President ..... .......... D orothy Lorch Sergeant-at-Arms ............,... Pansy Phipps
Secretary ,,,,, ,,,,,,, .......... R e ba CuI'I'1HS R6p01'te1' ..,,...,.............,.....,,, Evelyn' Turner
Mary Ruth Carter
Lola Mae Davenport
Mattie Rose Herman
Mattie Ruth Moore
Miss L. Alexander
Mr. E. B. Cauthorn
Miss Ethel Carter
Page One HmLd1 ed Thzrteen
535 ' h -
- 55 .
il ' 1
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Page One Hundred Fmlrleen
Ellie Auhitnrea Glavnaria
HE Auditores Caesaris was organized in November, 1919, for the
purpose of studying the Roman religion, games, and such other
subjects as would give broader ideas of fthe Roman people and
bex- their value to the world.
The "Followers of Caesar" are students of the Latin department
and each one 1S trying to live up to the club motto, "Cum Caesare ad
The outstanding event of the year is the Roman play, "A Latin
School." This was presented in assembly. A combined English and
Latin Horatio," delivered by the Magister, was the most laughable fea-
The club has had the co-operation of all the active members and of
the critic in all of its work. The same co-operation for the future is ex-
pected so that even better results may be shown.
Hubert Wyche, President Reba Currin, Secretary-Treasurer
Wentworth Pierce, Vice-President Knud Larson, Sergeant-at-Arms
Stanley Marcus, Reporter
Ruby Betz Allen Farmer Reba Currin
Will Tom Binford Robert Hall Lloyd Harrell
Bertha June Perry
Thomas Holloway, Jr.
Jesse Belle Kelly
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Page One Hundred Sixteen
ancs Sweeney, Ruth
Uhr C5122 Glluh
HE Glee Club of Forest Avenue High School has been one of the livest
and most enjoyable organizations in the school this year. Organized
mm soon after school opened in the fall, they have held meetings regu-
" larly every Thursday during the school year. Three meetings each
month were devoted to rehearsals of songs and preparation for public ap-
pearances of the club. The fourth meeting oi each month was given over to
a program by the members of the club or by outsiders who volunteered
their services. These have been much enjoyed by those whose turn it
was to listen instead of perform.
They have also given several programs in assembly and furnished
the music for the debate between Oak Cliff and Forest High.
On December 13, they gave a "cabaret" in the Gymnasium for the
entertainment of their invited guests. A short musical program was
rendered and refreshments were served, after which everyone danced
the Virginia Reel. "A good time was enjoyed by all."
Altogether, we feel we have spent a very profitable year together
and we hope that next year the club will go forward even farther than this
President ................ Elizabeth Bond
Vice-President ........ Julia McLaurin
Sec'y and Treas ........ Goldie Forman
Faculty Adviser and Musical
Instructor ................ Miss Wilcox
Maurine Mitchell, Chairman
David Tobolowsky, Chairman
Bertha June Perry
Willie Claunch .4 ..
Lela Mae Nelson
Ruby Nell Hancock
Day-id Russell we
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Page One Hunclrcd Eighteen
ter row :
Ellie Glrentha Glluh
N September, 1916, the Crestha Club was organized with thirty members. These
- members have been linked together with bonds of friendship and of good times,
I for that is the chief motive of the club.
5795915 . . . . .
5-AM' "Each thing in its place is best," and the Cresthas have found their corner
-that of bringing joy and life to Forest. Annually they give two or more big dances,
and for all these reasons they are wished much happiness and success.
Josephine Chatham .....,....i........... President Dorothy Palmer ..........,.... .....,,.,. T reasurer
Margaret Martin .,..,,............ Vice-President Dorothy Seastrunk ......... ........ R eporter
Pauline Jones ...................,............ Secretary
Anna Belle Henry
Lola Mae Bryant
Annie Ruth Melbourne
Mary Terry Smith
Page One Hmzdred Nineteen
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Qiainrg nf the Svraann
HE 1919 football season opened with prospects unusually bright for a champion-
ship team. Headed by Captain Andrews, there were nine letter men back from
last year besides a host of old second team men. The season was started with
" vvyi v
HH Jack Boyles as coach. After the team had gotten well started he was supple-
mented by Osborne of the Y. M. C. A. Toward the last of the scason the team was
taken in hand by Percy Von Tress, who, aided by what his predecessors had already
done, whipped the team into the state of excellence shown in the North Fort Worth
and Bryan Street games.
The season was an unusual one. It was replete with heartrending defeats or
close victories. No game played, except the first one, was lost or won by a range of
more than 13 points. That, in itself, is unusual. Form a standpoint of games won
and lost, the season was an even break. We lost three, tied one and won three. It
might, however, be well to mention the fact that every game lost was either played in
a blinding rain or on a wet field. This, of course, placed our light team at a disad-
vantage. Add to this the fact that Greenville High lost the championship of North
Texas to Central Fort Worth, both being undefeated and both having defeated Forest
by a close score, and it may be seen that our team was defeated by no mean opponents.
The first game of the season was with Terrell High School -played here. Neither
team had rounded into good form, and the game was a slow one. Forest won easily,
Marder and Boal starring. Next we played the heavy Greenville team, who out-
weighed us about fifteen pounds to the man. The game was played in a blinding
rain and both teams resorted mainly to line plunges. They won by two touchdowns,
one of which they won by accident. ln a scramble for a fumble, a Greenville man, in
attempting to pick the ball up, kicked it across the line, one of his teammates falling
on it. Boal starred in this game. This was followed by the Central Fort Worth High
game, which was played in Cowtown. This also was played in a blinding rain, and
on a rain-soaked field. They won by one touchdown, Tosch starring for Forest. The
next game was with North Fort Worth, at Dallas. Tosch and Andrews had a promi-
nent part in the winning of this. After this we played Waxahachie at Waxahachie.
This resulted in a tie, 6 to 6T
The first game for the championship of the city was played with Bryan Street.
Bryan, while they fought hard, was clearly outclassed. From the very first minute of
play there was not any doubt as to the outcome of the game. We got revenge over
last year's defeat by beating them 13 to 0. Tosch was the shining light in this game.
On Thanksgiving we played Oak Cliff for the city championship, they having beat
Bryan the Friday before. The game was played on a wet field, and we were without
the services of Boal, our plunging back, except in the last part of the game. He
was hurt in the Fort Worth game. Just as sgon as the game began, Forest started
marching down the field. But the ball was lost. on the 12-yard line by a fumble, and
this seemed to make the whole team go to pieces. Oak Cliff scored a touchdown in
the second quarter, and though Forest came back strong in the third quarter, we
were never able to score. Andrews was the star of this game.
We believe that Forest on a dry field, playing her usual brand of football, could
have defeated Oak Cliff. All the dope, if that counts for anything, favored us.
Greenville had beaten us 13 to 0 and Oak Cliff lost to Greenville 32 to 0. Central
Fort Worth beat us 6- to 0, and the same team beat Oak Cliff 14 to 4. We beat Bryan
by thirteen points, while Oak Cliff beat them by a score of 21 to 14, or seven points.
However, our thinking that we had the best team will not give us the city champion-
ship in football, and so we look forward with much anticipation to the Green and
White supremacy next year in football as well as in basketball, etc.
Page One Hunclrcd Twenty-iwo
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
Dallas ..,....,.,.. ...,,..
Fort Worth ,,,,,,,,,,
Dallas ..,,,,. ,.,,,....
Page One Hundred Twenty-fozw
.,,,,. 36 to
Terrell High School.
Greenville High School.
Central Fort Worth High.
North Fort Worth High.
Waxahachie High School.
Bryan Street High School
Oak Cliff High School.
Page One Hundred Twumy-f-i116
CAPT. WILLIAM ANDREWS, RIGHT
Bill was the most conscientious player on
the team. He had his whole heart and soul
in every game played. To see Bill play is to
see football played when one has his all put
forth to win. This is Bill's third year with
the team, and he has showed wonderful im-
provement in each of the three years. It is
only to be regretted that Bill thought it best
to leave school at the end of the season. A
clam has it on him as far as talkativeness
goes, but when we wanted a thing done, he
usually saw that his orders were carried out.
He made an ideal leader for the team, one
who had the love an drespect of every mem-
ber of the team and of the coaches.
EDWIN STEINIKER, LEFT END
This is Ed's first year on the team, and
he developed into an ideal end. Coach Von
Tress said that he showed more promise for
All-State material than any man he ever saw.
Ed is long, rangy and fast, and what more
can you wish in an end. He was a shark at
nabbing passes, although, on account of lack
of experience, he was rather slow at getting
down under punts. Many of his team-mates,
from experience dearly gotten in practice,
insist that he is the hardest-hitting man on
the team, and, one thing sure, when Ed hits,
he hits to get his man.
Page One Hmzdred Twenty-six
TOM McAFEE, RIGHT END
Tommy was probably the most valuable
man on the team on ascaunt of his knowl-
edge of football, he simply knows the game
from A to Z. He weighs only 120 pounds,
but what he lacks in weight he makes up in
aggressiveness. Tommy's motto is "The big-
ger they are the harder they fall," and in
all his three vears of playing with Forest he
never showed up "yellow" even once. He is
a hard-fighting, low-hitting type of player,
and is in there fighting until the last whistle
blows. Three or four times during the sea-
son, he went in and played quarter in a pinch
and developed some wonderful flases of
speed in returning punts.
FRED TOSCH, FULLBACK AND HALF-
Fred is our future All-American star. He
is the most versatile man on the team. He is
fast, hard-hitting on offense, and on defense
is is nothing out of the wav to see him dive
over both lines and get the man. He is a fine
broken-field runner, and in plunging the line.
if there is no hole there, Fred makes one
for himself. He is a long forward passer,
and his punts averaged well over 60 yards.
He is one who plays with his head as well
as his body. He probably contributed more
to this season's successes than any other
J. J. MARGULIS, QUARTER-BACK
Patience always has its reward, and after
three years' faithful service on the team as a
sub, "J," in the middle of the season, was
given the place of regular quarter-back. He
is a good broken-field runner and an accurate
passer. He fought hard every minute he
was playing, and if a game was lost, it was
not because he did not try. He ran the team
well, for the most part, and we regret that
he leaves us this year.
ADOLPH MARDER, HALFBACK
Adylph is probably the fastest man on the
team. To see him skirting the ends for a
gain of 25 cr 30 yards was a sight calculated
to bring joy to the heart of every loyal For-
ester. If you want to see Adolph really play
all you have to do is to get him mad-and
Twin watch his smske! Once started he is a
hard man tv stop, and he gets started easily
and often. We really can't say whether he
is good at broken-field running or not. He
clid'i't need to be. If a man was anywhere
in front of him, he would simply stretch his
legs and go off and leave him. Much to our
sorrow this is his last year with us. A
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GEORGE JONES, RIGHT GUARD
"Fat" is a regular human tank in action.
His is a very deceptive build, as more than
one opponent has found to his sorrow. He
looks soft, but when he hits you, by compari-
son a ton of bricks would seem almost like
a sofa pillow. He weighs about 180 pounds.
but the agile way in which he handles thal
weight is the eighth wonder of the world
He had a big part in the victories of this, as
as well as last season, and we predict even
greater things for him next year.
the other side.
EARL McDONALD, CENTER
"Mac" was shifted from guard to center
this year, and the way he played that posi-
tion was a delight to behold. The silence of
the graveyard hasn't a thing on him as far
as noise goes, but in action-oh, boy! There
is the living example, ladies and gentlemen,
of the old saying, "Actions speak louder than
words." Ask any opponent. Mac somewhat
resembles an adding machine in accuracy.
He only made two bad passes during the en-
tire season by actual count, both with a wet
ball. Mac left us via the diploma route in
the mid-term, leaving behind a host of sin-
cere admirers and friends.
MARTIN BROWN, LEFT GUARD
"Big Brown," weighing
tall, struck terror in the
opposing teams this year.
worst type of players to
laughing type. No matter
hit, or how badly he was
up, laughed, and went back for more. And
he usually repaid the other team with com-
pound interest. We hope to have him with
us again next year, and if he continues to
improve as he has for the past two seasons,
all we can say is, we would hate to be on
192, over six feet
hearts of many
He is one of the
go against, the
how hard he was
hurt, Martin got
, ' . ' f -.1
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
lnllfjf' Um? l'!1lll!!1l'1l Tlffrlu
VANCE SMITH, LEFT TACKLE
"' ff l Vance is what we imagine a bulldog would
l igl look like playing football.. He is the kind
ji 'gg that does everything in his power to win,
and if defeated, takes defeat like a man,
Q., although he feels it keenly. It is enough to
lwffi delight the heart of a confirmed grouch to
iiiii see Vance get knocked out, then shake his
head like a bulldog, and go in there and fight
,V harder than ever. He tackles harder than
Yi T anv man on the team, and to have Vance
.,lk., dive ,it you is to give yourself up for lost.
I .,,. .' JL'
s ....e as e
PATI, llAl,l,, ll.-XL'lil,lC R
Paul is probably the most natural toot- h
ball player on the team. He is built for an
being long and rangv. He
started out the season as a greenhorn, but
soon developed into as good a lineman as we
had. It was nothing to Paul if two or three
of his opponents were trying' to keep him
from the runner. lle had long arms and
knew how to use them, and to see him reach
over and grab a runner was to see that run--
ner change his mind about going forward and
decide to commune with Mother Earth tem-
porarily, lt is our opinion that he will de-
velop into the best lineman ever at Forest.
ROBICHI' PERRY, SUI-3-GLU-XRIJ
T fob is fully as good as either of our other
ffuards, but partly because of their previous
'fears on the team and partly because he
wgisiitt given full opportunity to show what
' ' th' t
We ezuld do, In every game, however, ii
he get in he was one of the stars on the
difense, and when a hole was to be made,
Tcb did his ioart. He is as hard as a brick,
:incl just as hard to hurt. He hit hard and
rflieii he hit, the hitee, so to speak, got up
limping. We can only regret that he did not
have a regular place on the team. This is his
last year at Forest.
Page One Hundred Tlzirty-Iwo
sky, D.: Dunlap, J.
nn, J. D.: Tosch, C.: M
an. D.g P
R , w
artin, J. 3
in, R. M
rn Rxw: M
illnrrat iii State Qlhampa in 'Basket 182111
HE 1920 basket ball season opened with the brightest prospects Forest has ever
had for a championship team. With five letter men back from last year,
namely, F. Tosch at guard, Marder at center, Wyche at forward, R. Martin at
Q forward and Captain I. Martin at forward, besides several sceond-string men.
And although starting practice rather late, under the coaching of Mr. Moore, the team
was soon rounded out to a good fighting, team-working quintet.
The first game of the season was with Waxahachie, on January 16. After the
first few minutes of the game it was easy to tell who would win. At the final whistle
the score stood 58 to 12, in favor of Forest. The following Friday we played Grand
Prairie, the final score was 64 to 8, in Forest's favor. In both these games Ivy and
Rusty showed their ability to hit the basket from almost any angle.
On February 3 came the first big game of the season. Muskogee, the Oklahoma
title holders, came to Dallas for Forest's scalp, only to go back defeated by a score of
19 to 17. In this game Tobolowsky showed that he was an ideal running mate for
F. Tosch. This was Marder's first game this season, because of an injured knee, which
he received in football. His old-time fight has not died out since last year.
The first game of the "Inter-City" series was played against Oak Cliff on Febru-
ary 7. The game was played on the Y. M. C. A. court, and before about 700 spectators.
Forest won the first game 29 to 19. Tosch, at running guard, and Tobolowsky, at sta-
tionary guard, put up a strong defensive game, while Ivy and Rusty showed the 'KCliff
Dwellers" how to hit the hole. The next Tuesday Forest played Central Fort Worth,
which ended to the tune of 41 to 17 in favor of Forest. Ivy had forgotten how to
miss the basket in this game, and Marder showed the quintet from "Cow Town" how a
center should play basket ball.
On Friday, February 13, Forest played Bryan Street in the second game of the
series, but this "Friday, the 13th," proved to be Forest's lucky day. The 'fGreen and
White" proved superior to the "Maroon and White." We won 20 to 15. R. Martin, at
forward, and F. Tosch, at guard, played the best game for Forest. The following
Tuesday the team went to Grand Prairie. This was the team's only t1'ip of the season.
We won, 26 to 12. Wyche starred for Forest.
The t.hird city series game was played on February 27 against Oak Cliff. This
game proved to be a very pleasant surprise to the Foresters, because we literally ran
away with Oak Cliff to the tune of 40 to 18. Rusty was the star of the game, scoring'
17 of Forest's points. Ivy was out of the game because of injuries. On March 5,
before about 1,200 spectators, Forest cinched the city championship by beating' Bryan
Street, 19 to 14. Rusty and Fred starred. Marder was unable to play because of
On the 12th of March, Houston played Forest on the Y. M. C. A. court for the
State championship. At the end of the first half things looked bright for Forest 112 to
61, but in the second half Houston came back strong and tied the score, and after a
little see-sawing the whistle, which ended Forest's basket ball season, blew. Score:
Houston 20, Forest 23. Stellar honors divided between Ivy and R. Martin and Wyche.
Let us hope that this "State championship" will be only the beginning for the Green
Page One Hundred Thzrty three
Uhr Sveaannki iaernrh
Jan. 16-Waxahachie .,,..... ,.,,. 1 2 to 58 ....... ......... F Orest
Jan. 23YGrand Prairie ,,,7,...,...............,.. ..,.. 8 to 64 .,..... ......... F Orest
Feb. 3-Muskogee ,7,.,.,.....,...........,..,..,.,7,. ,,7.. 1 7to 19 ,...... ..,,...Y.. F Orest
Feb. 7-Oak Cliff ,...,.................,.....,,...,,,..... ..,.. 1 9 to 29 7.,..... ..,,..... F orest
Feb. 10-Central High, Forth Worth ..,.,,,,, ..... 1 7 to 41 ....... ....,.... F Orest
Feb. 13-Bryan Street ......,.............,..,.,...... ,.... 1 5 to 19 ....... ..,1..... F orest
Feb. 17-Grand Prairie Y,.......,1,.....,,.1i.,.. ,.... 1 2 to 26 ....... ..,.,.... F Orest
Feb. 27-Oak Cliff ........ ..,.. 1 8 to 40 ,..,... ..,...... F Orest
Mar. 5-Bryan Street .....,.. 1,,.. 1 4 to 19 ..,..., ..,.,.... F Orest
Mar. 13 Houston .........,ei,,YV.,,.........i,... ......,.,. 2 0 to 23 ........,1........,,F..,.......... Forest
'lotal opponents .....,............,.,,,,,..,,, 152 to 339 Forest
Scoring of individuals in all games except the Waxahachie,iandntyvlol'Grand--Prairie
fCaptainl I. Martin, 683 R. Martin, 763 Marder, 16g F. Tcsch, 18g Wyche, 8g
Page One Hundred Thirty-fam'
IVY MARTIN, FORWARD AND CENTER
Ivy led the team this year for the second
time in his basketball career at Forest. This
is Ivy's fourth year on the team and it
seems that the more he plays the better he
gets. If he is still playing on the team ten
years from now we predict that he Will be
unbeatable-in fact, he has almost reached
that state as it is. As a forward, Ivy is hard
to beat, and he is almost as good as a center.
He is a hard, fast player and a shark on
shooting goals from all angles and distances.
It is a Very rare thing for anybody to take
the ball away from Ivy, for he is as strong
as a bull, and just as hard to stop. Here's
hoping he will be back next year.
RUSSELL MARTIN, FORWARD
Rusty was easily the star of the season
this year. More credit is due him on the
record of the team, than any other single
player. In every game he contributed the
major part to Forest's victory. The way
Rusty follows up his shots is a wonder to
behold, for it is his chief delight to make
a try at a goal from a long distance, and
then if he misses Cwhich is very seldomb
jump in and literally rob the opposing
team of the ball. He is a hard fighter from
start to finish, and when he leaves in June,
Forest is, indeed, losing a valuable man.
ADOLPH MARDER, CENTER fe 1,
Marder made his third letter in basketball wi ,,, , .
., r ,lQ
this year. He plays a hard, fast, aggressive
game of ball the first to the last whistle, and
also plays a good defensive game, as he
showed against Bryan Street. Adolph has a H '
fine record as a center and centers in high
school circles are few and far between. He f
will not be back next year. l"'i fi
FRED H. TOSCH, GUARD
This is Fred's second year on the team
and during this season Fred has proved to
be the best guard that Forest has ever pro-
duced. He is fast and never lets down dur-
ing a game. His passing is good and accu-
rate and when occasion offers, Fred is willing
and able to shoot a goal or two himself, as
many opponents have discovered to their sor-
row. He will be back next year. CP. S.
Fred looks better than this in his uniform,
but we couldn't induce him to change. We
don't know why-we know it wasn't mod-
Page One Hmzdrccl Tlzirfy-fifuc
HUBERT WYCHE, SUB-FORWA RD
Hubert won his third letter in basketball
this year. He is an excellent team-man, and
has never been known to put his individual
record above team-work. His goal-shooting
is good and Hubert's height of delight is to
make a clean shot over his head. Hubert
played his best games against Houston and
K Oak Cliff, especially in the former, in which
he showed that he was pure grit all through.
We predict that Wyche will be Forest's star
forward next year.
me is ?
. me --'VXI' , .
Page Owe Hundred Tl1,i'Vi,y-s'i.1'
DAVE TOBOLOWSKY, GUARD
This is Tobby's first year on the team,
and against the odds of inexperience he
played perhaps the steadiest game of the
year. Tobby was always wright." He is as
big as his name and was always a thorn in
the sides of his opponents. His passing is
accurate, and when he gets the ball in his
hands he generally does as he pleases with
it-no one takes the ball from Dave. He will
be back next year.
EDDIE TOSCH, SUB-GUARD
This is Eddie's freshman year at Forest,
so his future in the basketball line at Forest
is indeed bright. Eddie's lack of experience
is in a great measure made up by his love
for the game and his ceaseless fighting, and
the rougher the game the better for this ver-
itable stone wall, who is following so closely
in the footsteps of his brother, likes it.
Watch Eddie go.
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Page Ono Hzmdrcd TlLi0'Iy-seven
Evuinu nf the Seaman
played by the players but as usual the general student body seemed uninter-
MXH ested As Forest had no baseball coach, two members of the faculty, Mr.
5fX3'N"' Daniels and Mr. Petty, took the responsibility upon their shoulders of coaching
the team. From the word go, they drilled their men hard every day, gradually weed-
ing out those who did not come up to the standard. When the season first started,
six pitchers reported for practice, some coming from out of town, with good "reps,"
but as the season progressed they dropped out one by one until the pitching staff only
contained Bowman, our runt pitcher, and Paul Hall. Hall seemed better fitted as an
outfielder, and the coaches dccided to play him in that position. This change left
only Bowman. Before the last three games were played a pitcher was found who
turned the tide toward victory for Forest as he pitched the only two games that she
won. This dark horse was Blackwell, who was unknown in the pitching circles when
he made his debut. Changing' from the pitching staff to a more formidable branch of
the baseball club, the infield, Forest possessed a more classy infield than any of the
teams which she came up against. Four letter men of last year, Brown, Steineker,
Milliken, and McAfee, with the addition of a newcomer, Draughn, who played ball
with a team while in Germany, composed this fast quintet. It took very little
for them to whip themselves into shape. In the outfield were a trio of players who
were on their toes every minute of the game. Hall, Seguin, Johnson and Boone made
up the outer gardeners.
HEN the curtain rose for baseball early in the sprng, great enthusiasm was dis-
Milliken, manager of last year's baseball team, was re-elected this year. His
confirmed schedule included games with some of the strongest teams of North Texas,
as Central Fort Worth, Denton, Corsicana, Waxahachie, and others. Forest inaugur-
ated its baseball season in Denton on March 19. Due to a long and exceedingly tire-
some trip, Forest came out on the short end of a 9 to 6 score. Hall pitched his first
and last game against Denton. His control seemed to be off color, and his curves
working ineffectively. He was relieved by Wilson in the fifth who worked the re-
mainder of the game. The second game was staged with Central Fort Worth, in
Cowtown. The decisions on the part of the arbiters was greatly responsible for
Forest losing the game to the tune of 12 to 4. In this game McAfee made a sensa-
tional catch of a hit over second. On April 9, Forest lost its third consecutive game,
C-orsicana winning by a 12 to 4 score. On April 16, the tide turned and Forest was
victorious for the first time. This was the first game in which Blackwell worked.
He went the entire nine rounds, with only five safeties being garnered off him. The
following Friday, April 23, Blackwell pitched a no-hit, no-run game against the
strong Palmer High club. This was his second victory within two weeks. The last
game of the season was played with Waxahachie in Waxahachie on April 30. Up to
the eighth inning the score stood 3 to 2 in favor of Waxahachie High, each club getting
three safeties. The eighth proved fatal for Forest as eight markers were rung up
against her. Blackwell started on the mound, but was relieved in the eighth by
Bowman. Forest also lost two games to Oak Cliff High. To make a long story short,
the baseball season of 1920 seems to have been a keen disappointment in the eyes of
the student body, but they really do not know what a team Forest had, as the team went
all year unsupported by them.
Page One Hzmdrd Thirty-eight
Top Row: Francis Phares, Tyler Ferguson, Bill Johnson, Howard Boone, Martin Brown,
Paul Hall, Cecil Boyce, Bob Milliken, Hubert Vvyche, Edgar Steineker. Center row: Charlie
Bowman, Daniels Qcoachj, Petty lcoachl, Botto i row: lfrm McAfee, Guy Draugrhon, Russell
Spivey, Bob McAlpine, Lyman Smitham.
g,7T--- V fm -T,
COACHES DANIELS AND PETTY
Page One Humlred Thirty-nine
I- .4 TR
DURRETT, WOOD, CENTER FIELD
"Woody" had the honor of being chosen
captain this year. He was compelled to stop
baseball after the first three games had been
played, because of certain misfortunes. Dur-
rett has played on the baseball team ever
since Forest has existed. This was his fourth
year on the club, and everyone regrets very
much that he was not permitted to finish
the season. He was the only left-handed
batter on the team, and his peg to the plate
was one to be envied by all out-fielders. This
will probably be his last year at Forest.
MILLIKEN, ROBERT, THIRD BASE AND
Bob is probably the best all-around base-
ball player on the team. Here is a man who
knows baseball because he loves it. He is a
dependable infielder, and the hotter they
come the better he likes them. Bob is the
only living answer to a maiden's prayer, and
when Bob is up opposing pitchers indulge in
a little prayer themselves usually. He is
clean-up man, and deservedly so, because he
led the team in batting this year, having an
average of about 500. This is his last year.
' I BROWN, MARTIN, CATCHER
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Page One Hundred Forty
"Big" Brown, the flaxen haired pride of
Forest, was one of the mainstays of the team
this year. He held down the receiving end
of the club, with all the skill and good judg-
ment of a veteran catcher. He assumed the
responsibility of piloting the team, about the
middle of the season, due to the absence of
Durrett, who was forced to stop baseball on
account of some misfortunes. Brown did not
come up to his former standard with the
stick this year, but he did deliver some neces-
sary wallops at the most opportune times.
This is Martin's last year at Forest, and his
fight and pep will be missed when springtime
rolls around next year.
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STEINEKER, ED, FIRST BASE
There is hardly a first baseman in the
high school circles who could surpass Stein-
eker in fielding a ball. He was not only a
good fielder, but ranked among the first with
the stick. He performed around the first
station this year with a great deal more ease,
than he has in either of his preceding years.
Ed will be with the team again next year and
will undoubtedly be a great asset to it in
I A -':,
McAFEE, TOM, SECOND BASE
It is not an unfamiliar thing to see Tom's
DRAUGHN, GUY, SHORT STOP
Draughn, our War hero, treated the pitch-
ers he faced this year with as much cruelty
as he did the "Germans.', With anyone on
base, they all dreaded to see him come to
the bat. Guy has possibly had more base-
ball experience than any man on the team.
He was captain of a baseball nine of the
A. E. F. in Germany. He played short stop
which was one of the Weakest positions on
the club last year, in a most creditable style.
Draughn batted around the 300 mark this
year, and a majority of his hits were for
name in the Forest line-up, as this is his
third year with the team. He is the fastest
man on the infield, and an extremely hard
Worker. It was very seldom that Tom made
a miscue on the field this year, as his "head
Work" is one of his most notable character-
istics. This one thing is the greatest advan-
tage in baseball. He Was given the position
of lead off man in the batting order, and this
was not an unwise decision as he could nearly
always be depended upon to deliver the goods.
It will be regretted by all when Tom grad-
uates this year.
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Page One Hundred Forty-one
.,-f m, J .N ,,, 1
BOONE HOWARD, RIGHT FIELD
Boone was out for a position on the team
last year, but was unable to come up to the
standard, but this year affairs were much
reversed. He displayed his ability to play
the outer garden long before the season got
well under Way. He can judge a fly ball as
well as any man on the team. In every game,
Boone garnered from one to three safeties.
He seemed to take a special delight in hit-
ting to right field as most of his hits seemed
to travel in that dircetion. Howard is an-
other graduate on the team this year, and
will not be seen again in the Forest line-up.
SEGEEN, BEAUFORD, LEFT FIELD
Segeen pastured in the left garden for the first
time this year. This is his second year at Forest,
and if he continues to progress in his next two
years as he has this year, he will be a very valu-
able man to the team. In his first game at Den-
ton he won a place in the hearts of the Forest
inns, and at the same time struck horror to the
hearts of the Dentonians, when he lifted the ball
over the fence for the first home-run of the sea-
son. He was a little inexperienced in the field
this year, but he did about as much as could be ex-
pected of him.
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HALL, PAUL, PITCHER
Paul is a reconstructed pitcher. Last year
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Page One Hundred Forty-two
he tried out for first base, but did not make
the grade. This year he came out with the
intention of playing outfield, but on account
of a shortage of pitchers the coaches were
compelled to try to develop him into a
pitcher. During the early part of the sea-
son he had much trouble with a sore arm,
and was unable to work in a number of
games, but later on he worked this soreness
out, and pitched a very good brand of ball.
Hall is nearly six feet tall, and in a uniform
his size shows up very prominently. He
takes a healthy swing at the ball, when bat-
ting, and due to his weight is able to send
the apple some distance. He will be back
again next year.
BLACKWELL, HEARST, PITCHER
Blackwell, an unknown in Forest baseball cir-
cles, crowned himself with glory when he pitched
and won the only two games of the season in
which Forest was victorious. Possibly had
Coaches Daniels and Petty known of his ability
in the line of pitching sooner, Forest would have
made a much better showing. He had a peculiar
delivery which usually troubled the batter very
much. On April 20, he pitched a no-hit, no-run
game against Palmer High, a feat which has never
until this year been accomplished against the Pal-
mer club. Blackwell has two more years to par-
ticipate in the national sport at Forest.
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BOWMAN, CHARLES, PITCHER
Charley was our star small pitcher. He has
more "stuff" than any pitcher his size in the high
school circles. Whenever he would take the
mound, his opponents thought that they had a
cinch, Just because of Charley's size. But not so,
he would handle them as though he was the larg-
est ofithe large ones. Bowman was not only a
fine pitcher, but he also rapped out some oppor-
tune wallops. He is just a "Fish" at Forest, and
dur1ng.h1s next three years in high school we all
feel quite certain that he will cause much trouble
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. 5 - 'CV' l,sJ-inAJif.-
JOHNSON, WILLIAM, RIGHT FIELD I '
Johnson, who replaced Boone in the outer i
garden, after he was laid up with a badly
sprained ankle, displayed some rare ability
in the field. This was his initial year in
baseball at Forest, and it was very unusual
for a new man to handle himself as well as he
did. In a number of the games in which he
participated, he .made some very difficult
catches, which, had they gotten by him,
would have gone for extra bases. He was
a fairly good hitter, batting around the 300
mark. Bill has two more years at Forest,
and during this time much will be expected
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Page One Hundred Fo1'!y-tlwcc
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ilinreat Ei Glrark Gram
While the season is not under way far enough when the Annual goes
to press to tell just exactly the standard of the 1920 track team, at the
same time with about fifteen good men out for the team this year it can
easily be seen that the prospects look unusually bright. Forest has the
two best men back from the 1919 track team and with them as a nucleus
and the wealth of new material very nearly as good, the Green and White
should put out a team with few equals in the state of Texas. These men
are Earl Wilson and Adolph Marder, captain and manager, respectively,
of this year's team. They were Forest's only representatives at the
A. 8a M. meet last year and distinguished themselves by making a total of
17 points, giving Forest third place in the meet, Wilson was the high point
man at this meet.
Wilson and Marder ex-
posed entirely of new
material which has
Harrell, Harrison Jack-
Dunlap, Homer Easter-
lliichaelson and Irwin
who was on the track
California, last year, is a
120 yard low hurdles,
and broad jump. Clyde
athlete and we are ex-
from him. Harrison
ising candidate. He is
880-yard run and 440-
junip and pole vault.
ing he should make an
highest calibre. Frank
Abilene and Breckin-
well in the state meet
ceptionally well in the
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cepted, the team is com-
men. Among the new
shown up well are Clyde
son, Frank Brown, John
ling, Ivy Martin, Dave
Webb. Clyde Harrell,
team of Long Beach,
good man in the 220 and
and in the high jump
is an all-around good
pecting great things
Jackson is another prom-
showing up well in the
yard run, also in the high
With a little more train-
880-yard man of the
Brown comes to us from
ridge. He showed up
last year and is doing ex-
220 and 440 this year.
John Dunlap is our best bet in the mile and half-mile. His long legs
make him have a stride that fairly eats up distance and one that is hard
to beat. Homer CJapJ Easterling is another miler and half-miler who has
been showing up to a good advantage in the distance runs. We are count-
ing on, good work from him in the state meet. Ivy lVIartin, football and
basketball star, came out for track looking for new worlds to conquer.
Ivy is a fast man and is doing good work in the 100 and 220 yard dash
and the 440 yard run. Dave Michaelson is another dash .man who is
showing up well. Irwin Webb is showing up to a good advantage in the
high jump and broad jump. We expect good work from him this season.
Earl Wilson, captain of the team, is one of the best track men in the entire
state. He is a good man in the 120 yard and 220 yard low hurdles and in
Page Ont Hundred Forty-six
the broad jump. Earl was high point man in both meets he entered last
year fthe S. M. U. and A. KL M. meetsl and also in the inter-city meet
and North Texas Inter-scholastic meet this season. We are counting on
Earl to bring fresh glory to himself and his school this year. Adolph
Marder, manager of the team, is one of the best dash men in the state.
With a little training he should be able to establish new records in the
100 yard and 220 yard dashes, and we confidently expect Adolph to do his
share in every meet. Adolph, by the way, has won more letters in various
branches of athletics, than any other man that ever went to Forest. This
is his last year.
The above is a short sketch of the personnel of the team, and we see
no reason why such a combination should not make Forest the leading high
school of the state in track this year.
url.- As the Annual goes to press the team N1
has entered three meets: At the T.
. f .C U. meet Forest tied for fourth 4 place with 12 points. In the Inter-
' ' City meet Oak Cliff High School beat .
us out for first place by the narrow
margin of IQ point. When the fact
gr is taken into consideration that Mar-
der, one of our best track men, has
y just returned to school from an at-
f tack of the "flu," and consequently
fig, ze. was not able to do his best at this
meet, it can easily be seen that this
score does not express the compara-
,f tive standard of excellence of the
Vplgz two teams. Oak Cliff's score in this
e l f : sail? meet was 66 points and Forest's 65W.
ADOLPH MARDERII1 the North Texas Interscholastic FRANK BROWN
Track and Field Meet, held in Dallas
on April 24th, in which all the high schools of North Texas were entered,
Forcst carried away first place with a score of 43M points, Cleburne High
School being second with 3515 points. In this meet Oak Cliff finished far
down the list, only scoring 13 points. Wilson, captain of Forest's track
team, was high point .man in this meet, and Marder, manager, was second
in individual scoring for high schools.
On lfay 1st Forest competed against the academy and high school
track teams of Texas at A. KL M., finishing second. Cleburne High School
won the meet, Terril school of Dallas being third. Forest won three first
places, three second places, two third places and two fourth places. Wilson
and ix arder were, as usual, our main point-getters. However, Harrell,
Jackson, and Erown also did creditable work. Wilson was second high
Page One Hundred F01 ty seven
point man, Harris of Terril school being first.
On lviay 'ith and Sth Forest will compete in the state meet at Austin,
and we confidently predict that Wilson and Marder will hang up some new
records in these meets.
THE TEXAS INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET
Texas University, May 7 and 8
On lv. ay 8, Forest Avenue High School carried off first place in the
greatest high school track meet ever held in Texas. The total score made
by our team was 27 points. Austin High School came second with 22.
Cleburne won third honors with 19143.
On Thursday morning, May 6, the track team, consisting of Wilson,
imarden, Harrell, Jackson, Dunlap, Webb, and Brow
- ,,. , ' '
Austin. They arrived in Austin
at 4:30 the same afternoon.
After registering at the Y. M.
C. A., the team was issued blan-
kets and cots, and given a vacant
room to sleep in.
The next morning, prelimi-
naries and semi-finals were held
at Clark field. Forest men
qualified in seven events. Fri-
day afternoon and Saturday
morning was spent in seeing the
town, climbing the Capitol
Dome and resting.
On Saturday afternoon at
2:30, the final meet was held.
Our team went in with the old
fighting spirit and won first
After the meet the cup and
n, left Dallas for
medals were awarded. li, r. Jacoby, our coach, was so happy over the
success of our team that he set them all up to supper, and afterwards,
to a show. At 11:10 the train left Austin for home, where it arrived
at 7:30 Sunday morning.
The events and points won by Forest are listed below:
Event Winner Points Record
120-yd, low hurdles .......... Wilson, first ............., 5 14 1X5 sec Qworld recordl
gy-yd, low hurdles .......... Wilson, first .............. 5 27 secs.
100-yd. dash ...............,.... Marder, third .............. 2 10.2 secs.
440-yd. dash .....,....,......... li-i.aI'deI', first .............. 5 54 secs.
Broad Jump ....,.. ......... W ilson, first .........-.... 5 20 ft. 7 in.
High Jump ...... ......... H arrell, third ............ 2 5 ft. 8 in.
Mile Relay ........ ......... F Orest team 2nd ........ 3 4 mins. 37 secs.
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
Ben Lois Berwald
W. C. Hixon
H. L. Peoples
CLASS OF JANUARY '18
CLASS OF JUNE '18
William Potts Jr.
CLASS OF JANUARY '19
CLASS OF JUNE '19
Dorothy Mae Davis
CLASS OF JANUARY '20
Abe B. Segall
Ottie Mae Rawlings
Page One Hundred Fortyfnme
A . W if
flat' 'ill V.
CLASS OF JUNE '17 A
j i Arthur Baron Ruth Evans Mildred Harrell
Alma Boswell Kate Fitch James Howard Jr. ' 'ig
4 Olivia Bradley Grace Forbes Paul Jones afggi
Lorena Brower Katherine French Margaret Llewellyn
, Elizabeth Burgess Zambrey Giddens Jr. Claire Lorch if,
Charles Cates Maurice Grubb Catherine Lowman
Cleo Cole Jennie Hacker Virginia Luck ,.
Paul Cowan Augusta Hall Arthur Mandelbaum Liv?
David Crawford David Hailey Rebecca Margules U
Y, A John Daniels Prince Harris Grace Martin
A few of Forest Alumnae members and the schools which they are
SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY: John Allison, Harry Crawford, Wil-
'fi liam Springfield, Margaret Collins, Lucy Hill, Gertrude Ballard, Eula Phares, Louise ,-
IQ45 Pierce, Richard Walraven, Jessie Shiels, Lois Boli, James Terrell. 5
lf? A ,
Eggs. . Q
Kill TEXAS STATE UNIVERSITY: Sollie Berwald, Thomas Harris, W. C. Hixon, V
Ben Lois Berwald, William Jeffers, William Potts, Jr., Leroy Jeffers, Eyler Simpson. .
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO: Olive Koch, Jaunita Kramer. ,
31' C. I. A.: Elizabeth Sears, Edna Mitchell. gms
A. Sz M.: Allen Preston, Lawrence Douthitt. I
ri "fx I
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA: Lester Lorch, Arthur Baron.
. f 2,51
MISCELLANEOUS: Kristine Johnsen, Red Wing, Ethel Lanier, Kidd Key:
Elliott Randall, Rice, Lucy Plunkett, Randolph Macon, Mary Rhindhardt, Smith Col-
lege, Zambrey Giddens, Boston Tech. ilxjf,
. g 1. 1
' 1 Ski
Ceclle McClendon Dorothy Reordan Thelma Stromberg
I1?I2f:nM1JI1.?!i1 H Mary Rhindhardt Rose Sullivan ,315
Willie Mtlgrsy Max Rosenfield Jr. James Terrell
Ruth Nolan Raymond Roundtree Edna Ueckert .
Ruby O'Wright Paul Sarazan Richard Waldraven W f
Ella Parker Helen Schram Benjamin Willis ,f .X
Terah Mae Petty Eyler Simpson Angela Wood
Eulah Phares Helen Skaer Marion Woodward
Allen Preston Howard Steer Ruth Work "-,' -
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Page One Hundred Fifty-one
. . ,....., ,, ,
Page One Hzmdred Fifty-three
QBLII' Herahing Glrlehratiun
UR celebration for General John I Pershing began in an assembly
held 1n our school I+11day morning February the 6th Mr Cau-
meig thornlcarefully instructed us about, the welcome we were to give
the distinguished general. Three cheer leaders then came out on
the stage. Our cheer leader introduced the other two to usg one from
Bryan, and one from Oak Cliff. The whole school joined in great unison
in the yells. This was succeeded by a few musical numbers rendered
by the band on the stage, which was composed of boys from both Bryan
and Oak Cliff. When they played "Dixie" and "America," we sang as loud
as possible. By the end of the assembly, everyone was pretty well in-
formed as to how to act at the Coliseum, where we would have the honor
and pleasure of seeing General Pershing. To the joy of many, Mr.
Cauthorn announced before the assembly was dismissed that there would
be no eight period class. That meant we would get out forty-five minutes
As soon as school was dismissed, we got in cars and drove to Fair
Park. The General was to appear at three o'clock, but he did not get
in the Coliseum until almost four. Before the Coliseum, General Pershing
and his staff reviewed the cadets from the three high schools. He then
entered the Coliseum, and his expected entrance brought forth great
cheering and the waving of flags. The cadets followed him and kept per-
fect order. When they reached their seats, they stood in the most correct
manner until a whistle giving the command to be seated was blown. The
band then played "America" and the whole audience, of course, stood,
and together sang the national air. Mr. Greiner gave a brief introduc-
tion and then General Pershing began his speech, which was unusually
short, but interesting to all those that could hear. As soon as he con-
cluded his speech, cheers and yells were given by all, led by the three cheer
leaders of the different high schools. The orchestra then played "Dixie"
and the audience joined in the singing.
Iuqc One Hmldrcrl Fifty-four
Ellie Spanish Beparimrnt
HE Spanish Department of Forest Avenue High School has grown from one hun-
dred and fifteen pupils under one teacher to approximately six hundred pupils
EE,-EE under the direction of three teachers. These three teachers have several classes
5555 of forty or more, showing the need of a fourth and even a fifth teacher.
A knowledge of Spanish has for the North American student three distinct
values-the commercial, the cultural, and, most important of all, the politico-social,
or international value.
The study of Spanish for commercial and practical purposes is most solidly
based upon business needs. To meet this need a course in commercial Spanish has
been included in the curriculum at Forest this year and is open to students who have
had two years of Spanish. The class consists of twenty pupils, who are studying all
types of business letters and advertisements, and who are corresponding with firms
who have Mexican trade.
But the study of Spanish, to be of the greatest value, ought to mean more than
merely a way of increasing one's business efficiency or earning power. Fortu-
nately, the acquisition of Spanish combines with this practical value a great cultural
value. First, contrary to the somewhat commonly held opinion, it is not an easy
language, but affords the same linguistic training as does, say, French. Second, 'in
the Spanish language is expressed one of the great literatures of the world. In
England, Ben Johnson, Thomas Middleton and many others of Elizabethan days
drew upon Spanish authors of their time for material and inspiration.
And did not Cervantes produce the greatest tale the world has ever read, namely,
"Don Quixote?" Who, so far in the history of the human race, has been the most
prolific writer of clever dramas? A Spaniard, Lope Felix de Vega Carpio, who
wrote about one thousand eight hundred dramas. The Spanish epic, "The Cid," is
one of the three great epics of the world. And the picaresque tale of early Spanish
literature was the beginning of the novel.
The third distinct value for the North American, and the greatest value of all,
of a knowledge of Spanish, is the politico-social, or international value, making
for a spiritual ideal of Pan-Americanism and international amity in the New World.
To gain this value, the Spanish classes of Forest Avenue High School have organ-
ized into clubs which meet once a week at the regular class hours to discuss topics
that foster the ideals of Pan-Americanism and international amity. "La Revista
del Mundo" fthe World's Workl, "El Mercurio," "Boletin de la Union Panamericanan
fThe Pan-American Bulletinj, published monthly in Spanish, and "La Prensa," a
daily Spanish. newspaper, are used in the club work.
On the opposite page is a picture of the Senior division of the clubs, which are
all included under the name of "Poca a Poca." The officers of this group are:
President, Tom McAfee, vice president, Joe Balisterig secretary-treasurer, Helen
Goldberg, sergeant-at-arms, Ben Strausg critic, Miss Augusta Nielsen.
Page One Hundred Fzfty seven
WHO AM I?
I A25 THE FOUNDATION OF ALL BUSINESS--THE FOUITT OF ALL 'PROS??lRITY.
OR. I HAVE LAID THE FOUNDATION OF EVERY FORTUNE IK AHERICA, FROM
SEIEET AND PURUOSEFUL AND FZRUITPUL. I CAN DO MORE TO ADVANCE A
'I OK S FOOLS HATE IE WISE MEN LOVE ME I
WHY TRAIN THAT CROSSES THE CON'I'I1'TEHT, IN WERY SHIP THAT SAILS
THE I3EEP,4 IN EVERY CREATIVE FACTOF, OF LIFE. ALL PROGRESS S?RINC'S
FROM MPI. WHO Alf I? WHAT AM I? I Ah! WORK. - - V
-0 f-if fx sf Aff
UM? T7'-fO'7 k'7'9
Page Ona Hzmdrvd F'ifty4eigl1,t
I AM THE PARENT OF GENIUS. I AM THE SALT THAT GIVFS LIFE ITS SAV-
BOGKEFEf.:LFR'S IHOWH. I MUST BE LOVED BEFORE I CAN BESTOW 171' GREAT-
EST BLESSIEGS ACHIETVB MY GREATEST ENDS. LOVED, I EEAKE LIFE
'ifjffw .::..,fjy,,,, ,NG.,.,,,f6,f-f'ff
YOUTH JHAH HIS STN RLXRENT . . Q L .
AEE REPRFSEEITRD IX NERY LOAF OF BREAD THAT COZEES FROM THE OVEN, IN
O most of us the time spent in music classes and Room 16 will ever stand as
among the pleasantest hours spent at Forest High. Here We sang away our
worries and cares, acquired in other classes, and at the same time learned much
DIEEIJI that will always make our lives brighter and happier and more beautiful.
:mam VVe sometimes indulged in popular jazz niusic, and I'll have to admit we enjoyed
it, but, better than that, we sang, played, and listened to so much of the world's best
music that we really acquired a genuine knowledge and appreciation of that, too.
And what a field it opened up to us! We had not guessed what a part good music
played in the world of today until we learned a good deal of it ourselves. Then we
began to discover it everywhere! At church, theater, movie, concert, or entertain-
ment of any sort, we began to meet the "old friends" whose acquaintance We had
made in Room 16, and it surely made us feel good. When people now mention a
great musical artist or composer, a famous opera, oratorio, symphony, or what not,
in our presence we can look at least half witted, for the name or term means some-
thing definite and clear to us-something as definite and clear as the names of
Milton, Shakespeare, etc., mean to the English sharks, or as the pictures of "Mutt
and Jeff" mean to the art students.
The Seniors who have not taken any music during their entire four years in
Forest Avenue High School, read this and weep, for you've surely missed a great
treat. And the underclassmen who have not yet enrolled had better begin now to
plan when and how they can do so, for they'll be sorry if they don't.
MUSIC MEMORY CONTEST
In the city music memory contest the girls below all made perfect scores. QMore
than from either of the other high schools.J For this each received a certificate of
merit and a cash prize of 32.50.
V' AM" L .Na ,M . , ,, ,,.,.
Standing: Maurlne Mitchell, Alvcrta Funderburk, Bcrt3a June Perry, Marie
Schultz, VVillie Claunch. Stated: Mabel McCammon, Nancy Rogers, Rutli Broun.
Page One Hzlnmrfl I zrfy 111111
"Cookery means the knowledge of Medea, and of Circe
and of Helen and of the Queen of Sheba. It means the
knowledge of all herbs and fruits and balms and spices,
and all that is healing and sweet in the fields and groves
and savory in meats. It means carefulness and inventive-
ness and willingness and readiness of appliances. It
means the economy of your grandmothers and the science
of the modern chemist, it means much testing, and no
wastingg it means English thoroughness and French art
and Arabian hospitalityg and, in fine, it means that you
are to be perfectly and always ladies-loaf giversf'
I - A "The first purpose
' Clothes was not for
' Warmth or decency
What changes are
Wrought, not by Time,
Yet in Time!
4 Social polityg
Clothes have made
Men of us." '
I I '
lg 1 J
Page One Hundred Sixty-one
A Hiait Ein Elie Art illnnm
The other day I climbed the stairs to "Heaven."
Posters bold and bright first met my gaze.
My thought was that if this was like real heaven,
Why all of us had better mend our Ways.
A gypsy head with daring lips of scarlet
Was Clara Duer's latest paint-brush child.
A charming evening gown of blue and silver
Adorned a Seastrunk lady, blonde and mild.
A landscape filled with waving poppies
Was just now finished by Pearl Rude's brush.
Maurine and Glenn were chatting in a corner,
Making a picture that we,ll call 'AThe Crush."
Robert and Harper had Miss Hutton laughing
With such a very amusing cartoong
While all the little freshmen's drawings
Covered the tables and filled half the room.
Dorothy had her future home all furnished,
And planned and draped and finished to a T-
She'd taken up interior decoration
With just this very thought in mind, you see.
Margaret, Roberta, and Emma Lee
Were busy on frocks of their own creation.
Graceful and striking they looked to me,
I'd like to wear one this summer's vacation.
Mechanical drawings there were, and drawings
Of gowns by many a coming designer.
Visit the Art Room and see all the pictures,
There isn't a school where you'll find any finer.
P. S. To Miss Hutton is all of it due,
If you sink with your picture, she'll pull you
She is the captain of the talented crew.
You go to HI-Ieaven" and see the sights, too.
L -Hilda Lois Yonack.
Page One Hundred Sixty-three
Page One Hzmclred Sixty-fozu
HE most enjoyed amateur Minstrel ever given in Dallas was given
6 by the boys of Forest Avenue High School on Saturday, February
,mam 14, 1920, under the auspices of the Forhi Athletic Association. The
'mam house was filled to its capacity.
The opening act consisted of the chorus with James Anderson as in-
terlocutor and H. L. Peoples, Jr., Laurence Boal, Hubert Wyche, and Leo
Blassingame as end men. Much applause was given Tom McAfee who
gave a yodling number and Morris Finneburgh, with David Tobolowsky
in their "Argumentf' The special songs for this act were:
"Freckles" .................................................................... Joe F. Balisteri
"Who Discovered Dixie" ....... ....... D obson Liggett
"Blues" .....................,......... ........ L aurence Boal
"You'd Be Surprised" .............,...................................... Hubert Wyche
"Tulip Time" ........................................,.....,.,. .................. E arle Paige
Bob McCord and Paul Jones in "Doings of their Own," was the next
act that brought much applause. Bob McCord started the High School
Minstrels in Dallas in 1910.
The students of Forest as well as the outsiders were surprised to
learn that Forest was the prize owners of two "Burlesque Mind Readers,"
Raymond Terranella and North Bigbee assisted by our "Little" Jack
Other features of the evening were two special acts given by the
X-L-ALL Quartette, consisting of Embrey, Peterman, Buchanan, and
Thomas, who presented some of the best harmony ever heard in Dallas and
a "Jazz String Orchestra" consisting of McWright, Watson and Bartley,
who furnished some "Jazzy Jazz" music.
Page One Hzmdoed Swfy five
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WEN TVVURTH PIERCE
Berlamatiun auh Evlmtv
HOMAS HOLLOWAY Jr and Wentworth Pierc entered the Texas
University Interscholastic Debating Contest this ycai and as a result
7 'y Qs ' ' - K
of their efforts Forest High now holds city champioiiship in debate
and second place in the district. As theie was no opposition in the
school, they became the Forest High Debating team.
The city contest was held on April 2, at which the teams from Forest
and Oak Cliff met on the question: "Resolved, That the Federal Govern-
ment should own and operate the railroads tconstitutionality grantedlf'
By winning this debate, Forest became champion of high school debating
in the city. On April 16 and 17 the district meet was held at Greenville.
In the preliminaries of this meet the Forest team won over Paris, but
in the finals our team Was defeated by the Terrell team on a two to three
decision. This gave Forest High second place at the district meet.
The Forest team entered the Southern Methodist University Inter-
scholastic Debating Contest on April 30 and defeated Hillsboro in the pre-
liminaries and Clifton in the semi-finals, but were in turn defeated by the
Belton team in the finals. This gave our team second place at this meet.
Dobson Liggett was the representative from Forest High in the Inter-
scholastic Declamation Contest this year. For the last two years he has
won the medal in the school declamation contest, and is perhaps the most
able declaimer that the school has ever produced. On April 2 Dobson
Liggett Won the school contest, in which there was much warm competi-
tion. At the city meet held the following night at Bryan Street High
School Auditorium, he Won the city championship in declamation by defeat-
ing the contestants from Bryan Street and Oak Cliff High schools, and on
April 17 at the district meet held at Greenville he took second place.
Although our speakers did not take the highest honors this vear, we
are all proud of the record made, and especially so when We consider that
this was Forest High's first attempt at public speaking.
Pdyz' Om' Hfmfl, 6 L
IWELVIN W. MOORE LP.WlN I-'LUNKl:1'l'l', Jr.
Business Manager Editor
Uhr Annual Staff
Editor ,.. ,...,... .,.., ,K. . .,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A , ,, ,,,, , .., , Lewin Plunkett, Jr.
Business Manager ,...rr..r,..,,,,,,,,,,,r,rrr,,,r,rrrrrrrrrrr,,rrrrrr,,,,,,r,r,.rr,rr Melvin W. Moore
,,r,rmM1ss Edna Rowe
Willie Reilly Maurice Cheek
Sue Belle Thornton Robert Milliken
Thomas Holloway, Jr.
PHYSICAL TRAINING- THE SCHOOL YEAR-
Jghn Dunlap Pauline Jones
Vera Turner Marie RiCG
Edwin Hatzenbuehler H3261 Cullom
D Robert M. Perry
Zelner Eldridge Edwin Hatzenbuehler
Jerome Moch Leonard Muller
Page One Hundred Siviy-eiglzl
P-anita Lanier Robert Perry Marie Rice Rolwrt McAlpine
Ralph Fenley Jeromp Much Vera Turner M , Ch k
A all!'1C9 ee
ivhfimas Hcllbway John Dunlap Hazel Cullom Willie Rielly
puulim. Jcnes Gurdon Guthrie Sue Belle 'l'hm'nI0n
Page One Hundred Sixty-nine
Przgw Our' Hvzmlrvfl Se'z'mz!y
MISS EDNA ROWE, CRITIC
with the iliighiing Eliifih
CEX. Pvt. 1st Cl. Joe E. W'olf, A. E. F., 4-16-'18-7-203195
HE first of October saw the fortunes of the Central Powers waning
ras Marshal If och supreme commander of the Allied Armies, was
W4,c,Q striking the Germans hard and continually, driving first here, then
WA" there, exhausting the enemy reserves, and forcing rapidly the with-
drawal cf the Huns from France. The tide that had threatened to en-
gulf the Entente in July had turned forever. The American Army had
followed up its victorious drive at St. Mihiel by the hard-smashing at-
tack in the Argonne and on the Meuse. Westward the French, British
and Belgians were continuing their rapid reconquest of territory they
had not held since the opening days of the war. The Boche were being
driven off the Chemin des Dames, makingtheir last stand in St. Quentin,
Cambrai, and Lens, and had recoiled before a terrific wedge-drive east of
On October 2 came orders for the Fifth Division to move to the Souilly
Area, southeast of V erdun, preparatory to going into that inferno Where
the best of the Allied forces, our own First Army, was hammering the
German lines of communications between the Argonne and the Meuse.
We had no sooner erached Souilly before we were ordered into the Bler-
court-Nixeville region. Riding in the little French buses, we made the
ten kilometers further north, after which we set up our shelter halves
fyou could readily guess why they were so called after a night spent under
samel in the open fields and woods. The Red Diamond men had said
goodbye to civilization, to the land of peace and quiet, to whole-roofed
houses and rest-giving beds, even to the comfortable hay mows--for hence-
forth there were to be no billets save crumbled villages, artillery riddled
woods and muddy shell-holesg no music but the whine of the obus, the
rattle of the machine gun and the boom of the cannon.
Short stay was made at Blercourt-Nixeville. The night of the 5th,
the march was resumed over winding trails to the northwest, and the
division came to camp in the wide spreading Forest de Hesse, 15 kilometers
west of Verdun and twenty below the front where the Americans were
pushing back the Hun from north of Montfaucon. This sector had been
the scene of terrific fighting since the launching of the attack on Septem-
ber 26. The wooded areas, densed with tangled underbrush looked as
though they had been struck by fierce cyclones. The villages too were
wrecked and ruined.
When on the eleventh, the Fifth Division came to the relief of the
80th Division, who had held this sector since the beginning of the attack,
the front held was reported to be from the neighborhood of Cunel east-
ward along the road to Brieulles, with a line of surveillance north of Cunel
and including the Bois de Foret. We had just arrived upon the scene when
we were ordered to strip our packs of all its content excepting a poncho,
a couple of boxes of "hardtack," and a can of "corn willy," and prepare
to go into action at once. At daybreak we went over the top, handicapped
through a lack of proper artillery support, and through the fault of "some-
flfonlinued on Dagc 1363
Page One Hundred Seventy one
Ellie Illrrnrh -Bepartmvnt
Quand la sonnete sonne a neuf heures dans la class 211, les I a eleves
commencent a montrer leur savoir de la langue francaise. Nous avons
des discussions intercessantes des aiseaux, des fleurs, de Jean et de
Charles, et nous parlous meme d'argent. Voici une question favorite,
"Avez vous de l'argent?" et avec un chagrin inoui fressemblant au
au desepoirj nous repliquons, "Non, nous na'avons pas d'argent." Nous
penetrons les mysteries de faire une omelette. Nous lisons des livers de
merite litteraire. En effect personnes excepti ceux qui ont etudie la langue
francaise, peuvent connaitre la plaisir que l'or on tire.
-Margaret Frances Scott, I. A Pupil.
L' Abbe Constantin etait cure dece petit village depuis plus de treute
aus. Le Vieux cure se sentait toujours chez lui sur les terres de Longue-
val-Mairiienant deux Americaines follement riches avaient achete le
chateau de la marquise. L'Abbe Constantin demeurait avec la bonne
Pauline. If avait beaucoup de'annis daus ce petit village, mais parmi
ceux, il y en avait un quit venait le voir plus sonvent que les autres.
C'etait Jean Reynaud quit etait lieutenant d'artillerie.
La famile Americaine etait composee de M. Scott Mme. Scott on
Suzie, Bertina Percival, soeur de Suzie, et les deux enfants de Mme. Scott.
Suzie et Bettina devinrent bientat de bonnes amies du cure et de Jean-
Elles domiaent beaucoup d'argent on cure pour "ses pourresf' Bertina
etait tres belle et quinze jours ne s'etaient pas ecoules que les demandes
en mariage commencaient a' plenvoir. On dmanda sa main pour trente
quatre hommes, mais la reponse etait tonjours "non,"
Le cure, Jean, et Parl de Lavardens, l'ami de Jean, allarent souvent
voir Bettina et Suzie. Ainsi, Jean devint amoureux de Bettinia, mais
a cause de ses millions, il y resistait tonjours. Paul de Lavardens aimait
Bettina aussi, mais elle n'aimait que Jean-Jean et Bettina pensaient qui
'il vaut mieux ne pas se marier, que se marier saus amourg elle pensait
qu 'elle n'avait pas le droit de discuter avec 1'amourg lui, il pensait qui 'il
n'avait pas le droit de discuter avec l'honneur.
Jean est parti au camp de cercottes, pensant qui 'l oublierait Bettina,
mais, ici, il a su plus que jamais qu 'il l'aimait leancoup. Quand Jean
retournait, Bettina allait au presbytere le voir. Ici, elle lui a dit qu'elle
le desirait pour mari si'il voulait bien.
Un mois apres, le '12 September a' midi, Bettina et Jean etaient
maries par l'abbe Constantin daus la petite eglise du village.
Page One Hundrgd Seventy-two
Zllighting Exprrienrr nf fgllg Eilumrh Bruughnn
OON after war was declared on Germany Corporal Guy Edward Draughon,
then sixteen years of age enlisted in what was known as the 6th Texas Infantry
but which was later combined with the 4th Texas and known as the 144th
Infantry After training a year at Camp Bowie he sailed for France on July
4 A ' 4 .I Y s
ff' "" 5" 18, 1918, aboard the U. S. S. George Washington.
After three weeks, training in France he was transferred to Company A,' 9th
Infantry, in the Second Division-the only division in the world made up of soliders,
sailors, and marines, and one of the few divisions taking part in every big drive of
the war. In speaking of his experiences overseas Corporal Draughon said:
"The first big drive I was in was at St. Mihiel. The men in the company to which
I had been attached were veterans, having been in three offensives before, but it
was a new experince for me. We hiked nearly all night in rain and mud, but we
didn't mind that, since we were headed for the front line trenches, and got to our place
just as the big barrage started. This lasted four hours, and just before daybreak we
'went over the top.' We had a barbed wire entanglement to go through and when
we got through we could see Boches running in every direction, hands up, and yelling
'Kamerad' at every jump. '
"We were then sent to the rear for a long rest, supposedly, but one night after
we had been there only a short while we left the billets with full packs and hiked
all night in more mud and rain, to relieve the French in the Champagne drive. We
got there half an hour before going over the top, and reached our objective just before
noon. Well, when we got a chance to eat, I took off my pack and started to get my
can of beef out, but when I opened it I found 'corned willy' all over my clothes,
pack, 'n everything! A piece of shrapnel had gone through and opened every side of
the can except the bottom. Just about this time we were relieved by Company A of
the 36th Division, and I sure was glad to see them again.
"The next big drive was the Meuse-Argonne. We had just crossed the Meuse
River on the night of November the 10th, driving the Germans back, and were just dig-
ging in when the order was sent to cease firing at eleven o'clock-the armistice had
been signed. We had some great celebrating that night with big bonfires all along
the banks of the Meuse River. On the 17th of November we started on the long
hike into Germany, and after marching through France, Belgium, and Luxembourg,
we crossed the Rhine River into Germany on Friday, the 13th of December in pouring
down rain, as usual.
"After seven long months in Germany we at last- loaded on boxcars on July 15th,
bound for Brest, and after being deloused and seeing to other small details, we boarded
the U. S. S. Princess Matoika and sailed for home. When we had landed and paraded
in New York, I was sent to Camp Travis to be discharged, and on August the 21st,
1919, I walked into the Union Terminal at Dallas on the happiest day of my life."
Page One Hundred Setenty three
N SUNDAY, May 23, the baccalaureate sermon for the Senior class
of 1920 will be delivered by the Rev. George W. Truett, at the First
Zag, Baptist Church. On the following Friday night, May 28, the com-
' mencement exercises will be held in the high school auditorium.
Commencement exercises will consist of the salutatory, valedictory and the
presentation of the diplomas. After which a play will be given.
This is the first all Forest class to graduate, and the first class to
adopt the use of the cap and gown for commencement. The farewell ap-
pearance of the class will be in a Majestic Vaudeville at an assembly pro-
gram Friday, May 14. At this time the class will hand down the key of
knowledge to the Junior class. The week of May 24 has been set aside as
Senior Week, during which many entertainments have been planned.
The Senior Class Play, "Green Stockings," is a delightful comedy in
three acts by the novelist A. E. U. Mason. It is a merry play both in
plot and dialogue. The scene is laid in England in the ti.me of the Boer
War. The plot deals with the custom whereby an elder sister is compelled
to Wear green stockings at the wedding of a young sister, provided she her-
self happens to be unmarried or unbetrothed.
After having worn the hated green stockings once Celia Faraday re-
bels When the time approaches for her to wear them a second time. She
therefore invents a sweetheart, who bears the name of Smith, and she
excuses his non-appearance by saying immediately after she became en-
gaged he was obliged to sail for the war in South Africa. The surprise of
her sisters forces her into details which have to be manufactured at short
notice. She is even induced to write a letter to him, and although she
subsequently thinks she has destroyed it, it is mailed by her younger sister.
In an endeavor to extricate herself from this predicament, she has pub-
lished in the London Times a notice that "Col, Smith died Oct. ll." The
name which she thought was fictitious is borne by an officer in her
Majesty's service, who receives the letter and turns up under an assumed
name, after the death notice had been published. His interview with Celia
results in a series of laughable situations, that terminates happily. The
play was staged and directed by Mrs. Mary Ross Coble, with the following
Admiral Grice ........
William Faraday ......
Colonel Smith .......,...
Robert Tarver ..,.....
Henry Steele .........
James Raleigh ......
Mrs. Chisolm Farraday
Page One Hundred Seventy-four
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RUPERT ELDRIDGE, Cashier ,
J. H. YEARGAN, JR., Asst. Cashier. 3
Page One Hundred Seventy-five
illarultg-Eiterarg Svnrieig Game
, You don't mean to say that you missed the very best amusement
of the season, do you? Well, that is too bad, but maybe I can tell you
something about it. On March 31, the Literary Dramatic Society chal-
lenged the ladies of the faculty to an indoor baseball game in the gym.
Of course the challenge was accepted, and the teachers at once got busy,
organized a team, put on gym clothes and the game began.
The game opened with Miss Wilcox at the bat and Clara Richards
pitching. Some hard playing followed and the teachers made four runs.
Then the teachers went on the field and the girls were at the bat. The
faculty felt proud of their four runs, and thus encouraged, put the other
team out before they had a chance to score. The second inning followed
likewise-three for the teachers and another goose egg for the club. By
this time the girls were ready to put up a hard fight, and in the fourth
inning showed their ability by making seven runs. That tied the score
-seven to seven.
Miss Smith, the pitcher of one team, announced that as the score
was a tie, they would play until one team made another run. Then she
said in an undertone that it was the faculty's turn at the bat. The girls
heard the "undertone," and said that they could not be fooled so easily,
and that they would play another whole inning. So at it they went, and
the teachers made three runs and the girls two, thus making the score
nine to ten in favor of the faculty. And by the way, we all want to con-
gratulate the teachers on the way that they played.
The line-ups were as follows:
Miss Wilcox .....,,,,.................. ,,...... C atcher Clara Richards .................,... .,........ P itcher
Miss smith ........ ....,....... P itcher Dorothy Lomb -,-,--,---e------- -,gg.-----,-. C atcher
Miss Henry, --F-5--W-First base Daisy Gentry .......,........................ Short stop
Lola May Davenport ...........,.,.... First base
M155 Elder ---'-----' --A------ T hlfd Base Theresa Kleinman .................... Second base
Miss Foote ...,........,..... ....,......,.. S hort stop Stella Slade ,,,,.,...........,,,....,,,.,,.,.. Third base
Miss L. Alexander ..... ........,. R ight fielder Bertha Fair ,..,.,..,. ,,,,,,.,,. R ight fielder
Miss Thatcher ........ ........ L eft fielder Ruby Betz .........,..,,.,, ,...,..., L eft fielder
Miss Neilson ........... .......... W at-er boy Mattie Ruth Moore. .....,,.... Short. stop
Miss Walcott ......... ..,........ S econd base Libbye Stone ,..,,,,...,...,...........,,..,,..,. Umpire
Page One Hundred Seventy-six
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Page Om' Hundrrfrl Sc'1,'m1fy-seven
Uhr Zllrenrh Ming
HE French Department, after many weeks of hard and patient work,
presented the comedy of "Les Deux Sounds" fthe Two Deaf Menl
3,,Q,4,5 sembly. The play was spoken almost entirely in French, with the
AVS" of the prologue which Stanley Metcalfe gave. With the pro-
logue and the unusual amount of action in the play, the audience could
follow the story easily.
Probably the most amusing incident in the play was when the two
men, each thinking that the other was deaf, called each other names, which
are safer spoken in French than in English. There were many "plays
on Words" which the French student can appreciate and the ending was
typical of the play, half sentiment and half comedy.
The success of the play was due to the splendid directing of Mrs.
Howison and Miss Von Gastel.
The cast of the play was as follows:
Damoiseau, a deaf man ....,..,................. ...,.,. D avid Feldman
Boniface, his servant ...,,.,..... ........,. R ussell Martin
Eglantine, his daughter ....,... ,,e.... X Velma B. Godsey
Placide, her lover ...,,,.... ...,, .,,. M aurice Cheek
Hnlleg 132111 Champ
The Crestha Club girls and members of the 1919 football team en-
gaged in a series of three volley ball games in the gymnasium, Tuesday,
March 16, 1920. The girls were attired in regulation gymnasium uni-
forms, while the boys were required to don "gunny-sacks" and as a result
suffered many close contacts with the floor, much to the amusement of
all. The boys won all three games by a close margin.
The line-ups were:
Crestha Club-Clara Richards, Pauline Jones, Velma Phelps, Tootsie
Cammack, Margaret Hunt, Merle May, Lola Chapman, Josephine Chat-
ham, Annie Ruth Wellbaum and Lola Mae Bryant.
Football Team--Edwin Hatzenbuehler, Adolph Marder, Melvin Moore,
Martin Brown, Vance Smith, Hubert Wyche, Paul Hall, George Jones, Ivy
Martin and Edgar Steineker.
Pr oe Our Himdrccl Seventy-eight
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12 . ' 11
:I ...nr vue ra: wane
Ei 66The Best Place to Shop, After All"
If Always remember that we have extremely smart apparel for every occasionw-
2 the prices are always right.
U:::::::::::---:: -::--::::::-::::--::--::-:: ..., :::: ....o.. oo oooooooo ---....4
I GIVE CANDIES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS I
EE Eight Varieties of I
gg ADOLPHUS CHOCOLATES EE
QQ Are for Sale Everywhere 12
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11 SUITS FOR YOUNG MEN-FROCKS FOR MISSES 12
3 All the Needed Accessories I
1: Best in Variety--Newest in Style ll
if and a service that is unexcelled always II
'P - - ll
I D D D
.: SANGLZLS BMQSU EE
0 ' nu
Page One Hundred Seventy-ni
A Comedy in Three Acts
ENTUCKY BELLE," a comedy in three acts, was presented in the
school auditorium on May 7th, The scenes of the play are laid in
the blue grass region of Kentucky, chiefly at the house of Miss
'QQ' Mariah Douglas, known as "Grass-Lawn." The time is the present
and covers a space of two months.
The plot of the story includes a love affair and a horse race. Isabel
Douglas, with democratic tendencies, is being bothered by one Colonel
William lVIcMillen, the choice of her aunt, Miss Mariah Douglas, a maiden
lady of aristocratic tendencies. Upon one such occasion a member of a
party of linemen falls from a telephone pole and is carried into the
house. This young man, John Cason by name, is nursed back to health
at "Grass Lawn." Of course a close companionship springs up between
Isabel and Cason, which soon turns into love.
An agreement is made by which Isabel is to marry Colonel McMillen
if "Kentucky Belle," a fast horse, loses in a coming handicap race. If
the horse wins, she is to marry Cason. The day of the horse race
arrives and all is excitement at the Douglas house. Marie Van Hal-
lenger, a close friend of Isabel, meets the Colonel at "Grass Lawn" and
talks him into loving Aunt Mariah, which he readily does. Of course
"Kentucky Belle" wins and all is ended happily. John Cason Gordon, in
reality a renowned sociologist, marries Miss Isabel Douglas, and Colonel
William McMillen and Miss Mariah Douglas become husband and wife.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Miss Mariah Douglas, the aunt ................ ............ ll iliss Violet Poulter
Isabel Douglas, the niece .................................................. Miss Evelyn Turner
Marie Van Marlenger, a friend of Isabel .............. Miss Margaret McCulloch
Col. William McMillan, suitor ....................... ........... M r. Ewell Rutherford
Dr. Blake, a practitioner ..............,e.......,.... ........... M r. Dobson Liggett
Miss Madden, a trained nurse .............. . ..... ......... M iss Reba Jacobs
John Cason Gordon, alias Jack Cason ........ ............... D avid Crawford
Mrs. Gordon, mother of John ................... ........ M iss Louise Reinhart
Miss Gordon, sister of John ......... .................. M iss Reba Jacobs
Telephone Lineman .......,...... . .... .............. ..... ....... I s a dore Koppel
Cindy, negro maid ................... ......... M iss Rossalyn Rollerson
Henry, negro boy ........,,. ........, M r. Homer Melbourne
Other boys and girls-
Page One Hundred Eighty
AFTER SCI-ICDCDL DAYS
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Nearly 600 Ladies are
Finding This a Good
Place to Work.
The Work The Pay
15 is Good
Young ladies with High
School training have
unusual opportunity to
advance to SUPERVIS
Apply to Miss Carter, Fourth Floor, Main Entrance
Corner Akard and Jackson Sts.
The Dallas Telephone Company
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Page One Hundred Eighty-
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ll O 1' C S t 1 I' El S 11
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11 HILE you have been worried to death trying to make ll
1: a grade, graduate or keeping out of "lOl," We have
I1 been thinking about what you should Wear When "
Il the commencement time arrived. You will be able to find
:I Just the sort of clothes that everybody admits are classy in 11
:1 every particular. 2
. . . 0
II If you vvant to find some appropriate gifts for the grads, Q
:Q don't fail to see what We have in stock. Whether it is a girl 0
11 or a boy you must please, rest assured that We are able to
1: help you select just the thing. 2
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1 PIKE sl KRAMER 1 Q DRINK 5
S Diamonds and Platinum Jewelry z S
gg E g f:oCA.CoLA QE
3 Recognized for 2 z
ll . . ' g 0 In Bottles .
2 Finest Quality and Lowest Prwes O g
0 0 11
E Opposite American Ex. Bank Bldg. 0 9 DELICIOUS ANU REFRESHING
1 E Q 51
ll I 11
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ll ll 2- 1, E s E ' d
If Drugs and Sundries Photo Supplies Q ye xamme
1: YOUR I ' 1 Glasses Fitted
ll Ice Cream and Candies .1 ll 1 . 325' ll
ff II 251 EYE 'Sm R' ,y DR. J. KAHN il
ll 1 . - 1 11
Q THE COLISEUM PHARMACY ll Qi 1 1 , 1 Opfomemsf 11
EE 854 Exposition Avenue I- A A J mo MAIN SHEET
H. 2257 H. 2257 1' l 55: v A QSM 1
E Q A 'U 1 'VVV Q A ' Alvin Jewelry Co.
ll I1 2
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
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N CAMP DICK GARAGE 3
E R. W. Kemp, Manager E
3 Hfllways Open"
li Mounted motorcycle repairmen ready to 3
E SERVICE STATION Serve you anywllere- I
ll I 0
if Both PhonesfH. 2208 and U 2203 E
E Our ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT is the hest equipped in the Southwest. s
li Parts and repairs for any kind of electrical apparatus. 2
u,,,,,, .,..,.,., --. ........ ..-..-.. ......... : :--:: ..... ::::::--:: ..... : ,-: :-: :Q
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3 FOREST HI if 2 7:
0 U WILLARD WISHES YOU WELL U
jf BOYS AND GIRLS 5 2 QQ
5: LISTEN 2 3 . mis ::
ll During vacation read some good, wholesome, l
3 entertaining, instructive 2 g
11 BOOKS 3 2 w 1 P 15
0 , U 0 WILLARD STORAGE BATTERY 4,
0 bet them from Q 2 Y 0
4' 'I 0 Ct IMPANY UF TEXAS II
2 SMITH 81 LAMAR 2 Q 2
3 Books and Stationery U 2 2022 .l2lCkSOIl Street t
ll 1308 Commerce St. i gl
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E White Swan an d. Walpco Brands High E E
S Grade Food Produvts E l
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i Sold hy the Best Grocers Everywhere 5 MTM, Kind That Will Plaase youu
I I 0 0
3 WAPLES PLOTTER GROCERY 2 C. WEICHSEL CO.
l COMPANY E l l6ll Main Street 2
E Wholesale Distributors . E it 3
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Page One Hundred Eiglzty-tvhre
wi 3 J V! Qisi z
HE sincerity of Roos Service I " lV"'f M
Q , v..Lu Q-:Q7 -A:?., ,vl ,L I jf roxy Q
l is reflected in the Clothes lf l
. , ,,?, Jll X 'L' din " 0
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l arations we have made to serve the ' A 1 I' 4 2
f f ff'rf' -' A ' N ' 7'
l young man's taste in the new suits ' X ,ya Uwhllf l
l is shown by the number of happy Q' Ewlll' ,3 , fi.: lil X1 l
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new styles we showg the hardest 57? .nl I ,l ' 1 x' l
l thing, usually is to decide between -' li 1 M' all l
l four or five styles, all of which J", it i l
l you want. """'. 2
z Capyrighn wzo. The Howe nr Kuppenhumei z
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l You probably pass our store l
l daily- watch our windows-see z
0 the new style notes in Hats, Q
z Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, etc. g
3 GUS ROOS COMPANY, 1512-1514 MAIN ST. g
l The House of Kuppenheimer Clothes l
1 ..A..A.. ........ - A... ...A..... ........ ..... - - - - .J
FQ1:::::::--::::-::::::::::::-:::-Q-41 poococo...------.....--..-..---,-,oo4 '
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:I Establishfzd 33 Ypa,-5 x4g0 s l A Cereal Beverage with Food Value z
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1 ' GRAIN UICE COMPANY
II Second Floor American Ex. Bank Bldg. l l L J 1 l
0 Q 3 Dallas z
1: 3 ' z
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l Corder's Bread is handled bv all first-class -frocers. It is known bv l
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: - f z
o CORDER'S BAKERY g
O 3013-15 Colonial Phone W. E. 1034 2
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L "THE SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATIOIV' J
Page Ono Hzmclred Ifiglzfy-,four
is done A '
IS THE f
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Good Values 5310.00 34312.50
Geo. W. Brooks
2308 Main Street
"Say It With Flourcrsw
Of the Lang Quality
LANG FLORAL COMPANY
The South? Largest Floral House
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Page Om' Hznzclred Eighty-five
f!fof1Iim1m1'f?om pam' 1711
one higher up," without a quantity of hand bombs, rifle grenades nor rifle
ammunition. Resistance was encountered immediately. The enemy had
his machine guns outposts all around the town of Cunel and to the east,
and they greeted us with a prompt sputter of lead.
By nightfall, after sustaining losses, we had gained Cunel. That
night at 7 p. m., orders were received that the 9th Brigade was to be re-
lieved that night by the 3rd Division, so that the division might be re-
formed for an attack. Due to the fact that the constant harassing fire
from the east of the Meuse made movements of troops very difficult and
slow, our regiment was not relieved until about 5 a. m. of the 13th. The
withdrawal was begun in daylight, and as a result, the clear weather en-
abled our movements to be seen by enemy observers on the heights across
the river. Consequently. the Huns were enabled to direct their artillery
fire with telling accuracy, causing many casualties in our ranks. Even
the point of assembly south of Bois de Cunel was under fire, making
the reoganization of troops especially difficult. The division had suf-
fered severely from its day and a half of exposure to continuous shell-
ing. Nevertheless the forward movement of our brigade in bringing
its lines abreast of and even beyond the lines of adjoining divisions,
had relieved for the the first time, the enemy's pressure on the right flank
of the 4th Division and the left flank of the 3rd Division.
After the reorganization, a direct attack by the 9th Brigade on
Bois de la Pultiere and Bois de Rappes through Cunel was decided upon,
and therefore, orders were issued that the attack take place at 8:30
a. m. on October 14th. From a deserter from the American Army, the
enemy learned of our proposed attack, and our own destructive fire had
not yet begun before the Boche put down the strongest counterfire we had
ever seen. For two hours the positions of the attacking batallions were
raked with high explosives. Losses were severe and much confusion re-
sulted before the attack started.
The bombardment by our atrillery started at 6 :30 a. m., and promptly
at 8:30 a. m., the assault was launched with vigor and courage despite
the punishment we had just undergone. Remembering the victorious rush
at St. Mihiel, we dashed forth impetuously. But we found an entirely dif-
ferent enemy here to that which we had encountered at St. Mihiel. Here
the Hun was sticking till the last and contesting furiously every foot of
ground. About three minutes after the Zero hour, an intense barrage
descended upon our advancing waves. Men fell on every side, but the at-
tack never faltered. Forward we went until our lines were struck by a
concentration of fire from three directions. From Bois de la Pultiere and
Bois de Rappes on the east, from Romagne and Bois Chanvignon on the
west and from the direction of Bautheville straight ahead, came the steady,
murderous stream of machine gun and rifle bullets. Overhead flew the
whiz-bangs and the shrapnel popped. We were stopped. Further advance,
until the woods on the right and left were cleared, would result in a com-
plete disaster. Therefore the only possible action for us was to "dig
in," to hold the dearly-won ground and get what little protection that was
possible from the wicked fire that swept the whole area. Enemy baloons
were undisturbed in their direction of the fire of the big German guns
that wrecked such havoc. That afternoon, three times the enemy sought
to dislodge us from our positions by counter-attacking savagely, and three
time did we hurl them back. These opponents were the famous Twenty-
luf On H1 mlrcrl Eiylzfgf-sim
ll I1 Nl
11 I1 ARTISTIC PUBLICITY PAYS "
ARE YOU PROFITEERING? Il 2
U ll I1
Th - 1 ' f 'E 1 1 11 ll - , 3- 13' . 11
triefd 121:51 11.11 1 1 S1111 0 5112111 il
it pays to use good oil. l for ' XS . in z
, N , 11 5.1
WHY EXPERIMENT? 11 11 Every any 5
When looking for real results, tie up with ll .PIIFPOSC V 2 ' ll
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ORIENTAL OIL 'I l ' 3
41 1 ll
"HURRY B " I E -
ACK SERV C 1 312-ll South Harwood Y 1785 3
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Phone Edgewood 2171 1' 1 l l 0
11 2 Xve will appreciate some of your patron- 1
0 1 uve ill the cake and cracker line for the 0
WM P HIEGERT ll 1 ' . 6
' ' g connng term of your school. z
Florist Respectfullv, l
ll 1 ' l
CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS " ' '
If I1 NATlONAL BISCUIT CO. l
2724 Forest Ave. Cor. Oakland 0 l
ll 2 B. W. PREU1T, sales Agent 1
DALLAS, TEXAS 11 1 1
ll 1 1
ll 11 U
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Colonial Cleaners and Dyers 11 1: , , 1
'P ll X96 'v' F4 "
C ll U 11 11 "t ri 75
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Ladies' Work a Specialty f' 2
li 11 'V ll
F1111 Equipped PM 11 11 WQIQRRQYD i'fff12?Cl1L0511f15515151b' 13
11 0 11
Bell Phone E. 182 3011 Colonial Ave. 12055 Elm Street
11 11 Dallas, Texas 11
ll 11 0
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:I Vile thank our customers for past busi- 1:
Compliments of 1: ness. VVe solicit future business from
11 ll new prospects. 11
ROSE 1VlANUFACTURlNG CO. EI 12 1' 11
1 ll '
H T 1 11 W. G. STOVALIL, 11
Da as, CHS 11 11 3010 Colonial 11
II IZ ll
11 1, 11
1 Il Tl
Page One Hz111rlredEigl1.'y-seven
eighth "Flying Shock Division," which had been thrown into the line to
stop the Americans at Belleau Wood in June. We lay in the shell holes
that were scattered over the entire area of advance. The batallions were
sorely diminished. The intense shell fire and barrages had inflicted cas-
ualties that for the day's fighting surpassed the thousand mark. Notwith-
standing the fact that the whole division was in the line, a check on the
men that were actually present indicated that the effective strength was
hardly that of a brigade.
However, the next day the attack on the Bois de Rappes was ordered
to be continued at 7:30 a. m. Reorganization of the groups of the 60th
regiment, scattered in the mazes of Pultiere, was begun in the darkness
and rain, that had once more come to add to our discomforts and diffi-
culties. Together with the 61st, we pushed forward successfully driving
the Boche from Pultiere and slaying many machine gunners. That even-
ing the 60th was relieved by the 61st regiment and went into a support
position. We remained in this position until the next morning when we
were again rushed forward, ordered to "get up and at 'em."
October 23rd, the division was relieved. Eleven days of the fiercest
fighting the Fifth had ever seen had won back eight square kilometers of
territory. Four hundred and seventy-two prisoners, including six officers,
yelled "KameradI" while at least that many more had been killed. Our
casualty list, which is ever the barometer that indicates the fierceness
of the battle, read 4,449, over twenty per cent of the Division. Fifty-one
officers and 728 men had given their lives: 168 officers and 3,504 men
were wounded, two officers and 275 men were missing and only seven
were known to be captured! The division was sorely in need of rest.
During those eleven days men and officers alike had existed under the most
trying and wearing conditions. Throughout almost all the period there
had been rain, which kept clothing wet and rendered the battlefield "a
sea of mud." The chill of autumn was in the air and the warmth of a
fire was never possible in the open under the observation of the enemy.
A shelter tent stretched over a shell hole, half filled with water, was all
the protection that could be had against both artillery fire and the weather.
Food reached the front lines cold and in insufficient quantities. It was
not until almost the end of the operations that the kitchens could be
brought up far enough to provide hot meals. Water was very scarce
and often contaminated. The ambulance dressing stations had provided
hot food and drink for thousands of men daily, yet that was only "a
drop in the bucket." Practically every .man was suffering from ailments
caused through exposureg and even back here, in the shadows of Dead
Man's Hill, where we were sent to gain rest, there was no peace because
of the numerous visits by the buzzing German planes, and the many aerial
bombs dropped by them. No better shelter was available than on the bat-
tlefields. We slept lying on the damp ground, only because of utter ex-
haustion. Hot food in plentiful quantities helped to increase the morale
of the men, as did the issuance of new clothing. About 3,000 "replace-
ments" were received of which many were men who had just come from
"God's Country," untrained and unaccustomed to the discomforts of War-
fare. Some had been in the service only six weeks, absolutely ignorant in
the handling of weapons of war! It is therefore no wonder We find that
so many men lost their lives in the "Advance to the Meuse," who might
have been saved.
Page One Hundred Eighty-eight
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3 M h ' 81 B I C I 3
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1+ J. HOWARD POWER, President o II
I CHARLES M. BOLANZ, viselffssidsm I 3
0 M. M. THOMPSON, Secretary g I,
0 ROBERT L. WARREN, Vice-President 0 ll
I FRANK B. DUNLAP, Vice-President 3 g
Q O. A. TEAL, Assistant Secretary U Q
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Page One Hzmclred Ninety
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LOCATION OF OUR STATIONS
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171.gif One Hzmdrrzfl Nilwfy-on
October 26, the Fifth Division was ordered to the relief of the 3rd
Division, who were holding a section just to the right of the Fifth's old one.
Except for the sending out of patrols, our first four days back in the
trenches were "comparatively quiet." Orders were received that a new
American attack was to be launched on November 1. It was to be the
mission of the Fifth Division to exploit the ground north of its lines and
move over to the Meuse river as the Nineteenth Division, who was on our
left, advanced. It was apparent that it would soon become the task of the
Red Diamond to force a crossing of the Meuse, for the French had been
battering against the river unsuccessfully for weeks.
On the 2nd of November, in our advance towards the Meuse, my com-
pany with that of four of the 6th, stole down the hill from our lines during
the night and took the village of Clery-le-Petit by surprise. Other units
drew up with us on the left and right, enabling the sector front to face
the Meuse from one flank to the other. The 9th Brigade had occupied
approximately twenty-five square kilometers in its week's work, including
four towns, all having large depots of valuable war stores. Our effec-
tive fighting strength proved very low, due to the continuous fighting
and sleeping in mud and rain. Nevertheless the morale of the troops
was remarkably good.
With both brigades facing the river from Brieulles to opposite Dun,
the sole task of the Division was the crossing of the Meuse. However,
it must not be supposed that this task was accomplished easily. On the
contrary, it proved most difficult and dangerous because the Huns from
the heights across the river could observe our every action plainly, and as
a result, as fast as the pontoon bridges were built by the engineers, they
would turn their heavy artillery fire upon them. Therefore it was not
until the 5th of November that we finally succeeded in forcing a crossing,
which feat was thus characterized by General Pershing: "The feat of
arms, however, which marks especially the division's ability as a fighting
unit, was the crossing of the Meuse River and the establishment of a
bridgehead on the eastern bank. This operation was one of the most bril-
liant military feats in the history of the American army in France."
Once across the river, however, the enemy retreated rapidly, and meeting
with sleight resistance, we captured Milly and Lion. On the seventh, the
town of Murvanux was won after greater resistance on the part of the
enemy. The Fifth Division's wedge in the enemy's territory east of the
river placed his entire line in a critical situation and he was forced to
withdraw from the Whole river front south of Vilosnes, where the 17th
French Corps had been held up through weeks of bitter fighting. So
rapidly had we advanced, that we left our supplies far in the rear. During
the next four days Fontaines, Chateau Charmois. Mouzay, Braudeville,
Foret de Woevre, Jametz, Remoiville and Louppy fell before our advance.
For November 11, it was planned to push onward towards Montniedy and
Longuyon, but such plans were interrupted by the ioyful tidings that the
enemy had capitulated and that the armistice would go into effect at 11
o'clock, with strict orders not to advance after that time. The 9th Bri-
gade was ready to storm Juvigny and the 10th Brigade was feeling out
the enemy beyond the Loison. The men of the Red Diamond were hold-
ing an extended front of thirteen kilometers, eighteen kilometers from the
original crossings of the Meuse at Brieulles and Clery-le-Petit, five kilo-
Page One H1L7I,d'i'Gd Ninety-Ma-0
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Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on
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RIN TERS 6?
1804 jackson Street DALLAS
meters in advance of the division on the left and two kilometers in ad-
vance of the division on the right.
Those sixteen days of the last fight had been less bloody than the
eleven days of bitter struggling in and about Bois des Rappes, we were
driving a beaten enemy from one strongly fortified position to another,
and gains in ground, prisoners and material were great. The Division's
casualties for the last two weeks numbered 457 killed, 1,520 wounded, 127
missing and 26 captured. Ten German officers and 622 men had been
Since the first introduction into the trenches in June, the Division
as a whole had been in the line a hundred and three days of the hundred
and fifty. Total casualties amounted to approximately 10,000. Eighty-
four officers and 1,691 enlisted men had made the supreme sacrifice,
310 officers and 6,892 enlisted men were wounded, two officers and 254
men were listed "missing in action," and 60 men had been captured.
Total prisoners taken in all operations were 2,368, including 51 officers,
2,316 men and one woman. Total advance was 35 kilometers, covering an
area of 220 square kilo.meters.
November 22, the Fifth Division began its march into the Army of
Occupation, finally arriving in its designated area in the little country
of Luxembourg on December 16, where we remained until July 6, 1919,
at which time we moved onward towards the Port of Embarkation at
Brest. On July 13, we set sail on board UH. M. S. Aquintaniaf' arriving
in New York July 20. At Camp Merritt and Mills, the officers and men
who had entered the service for the period of the emergency bid farewell
to their organizations in which they had served so faithfully and well, and
departed for the various demobilization centers to be discharged. May our
immortal dead who sleep under the sod of France and the gallant deeds
of those who survived always serve as an inspiration and shining example
to those who may in future years be called upon to serve their country.
And so endeth a great adventure! The Red Diamond had not come back
until it was over "Over There!"
Page One Hundred Ninety-six
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Page One Hundred Ninety-seven
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