Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1921 volume:
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P PUBLISHED BY "
THE SENIGR CLASS
FOREST AVENUE 1-HGH SCHQOL
DALLAS, TEXAS A
In compiling this Forester Annual of 1921, we
have not attempted to out-do all other Annuals, or
to publish an elaborate and extensive volume, but rather
to present in an attractive and lasting form the
history of the school year of 1920-21. VVe have
worked throughout the whole year to make this book
worthy of Forest, and one of which the school may be
proud. If we have succeeded, we are glad to have
rendered some small service to the schoolg if we
have failed, we can only say, "VVe did our bestf'
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The S choal History
During a few years preceding 1916, the only high school in Dallas
Bryan High became very crowded. This school was not able to accommo
date very successfully the increasing grade school graduates. The School
Board then decided to build another high school. Forest Avenue, from
whence the name Forest Avenue High School, was chosen as the place for
a new school, and work began on the new big school in 1915. The
building that was erected is one of the best high school buildings in the
South, the cost of building being S300,000. In this building, the corridors,
locker-rooms, and laboratories are all spacious, beautifully built, and well
equipped. This'sch0ol has a large gymnasium, and one of the largest
school auditoriurns in the South. The auditorium is able to seat twelve
This vionderful building was completed and opened to pupils in Septem-
ber of 1916. Mr. E. B. Cauthorn was appointed principal of this new
high school, which was in the future to become the best and foremost
high school in the city. The enrollment for the first year was 713 pupils:
boys 282, girls 431.
The teachers who were at this high school the Hrst year, did their part
toward starting the 'school off right and finally making it the best high
school in thecity. I
21+ .1 .
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In the first year many school activities were started. THE FORESTER,
the official monthly paper of the school, was first published on October 15,
1916, and in May, 1917, the first ANNUAL was published. The following
societies were organized during the flrst year: THE HAMILTON LITERARY
SOCIETY, THE SENATE LITERARY SOCIETY, LA TERTULIA, MUSI-
CAL DRAMATIC SOCIETY, THE RAPHAELITES, CRESTHA CLUB,
THE SHAKESPEAREAN CLUB, and the GIRLS' GLEE CLUB. In this
year, the school did not do much in athletics, but the material out for the
various teams promised great things in the future.
In the First scholarship assembly that was held, many students made an
average of eighty or more in every subject. In May, 1917, 58 students graduated,
38 girls and 20 boys.
The enrollment for the second year of Forest Avenue High School was 749,
an increase of 33W over the first year. The school had by this time overcome
all the hardships and trials usually attending the opening of a new school, and
all things were progressing smoothly. .
This year Forest had regular football, basketball, and baseball teams, arid all
did fine work considering the fact that these were the first teams the school
had put forth. Two new societies were formed this second year, these were
the Forest Avenue High School Literary Society, and El Circulo Espanol.
There was a noticeable increase in the participants of the scholarship assemblies
this year, and their fine showing boosted considerably the standard of scholar-
ship at Forest Avenue High School.
Q .-.vw ,W Q .K J
SECOND FLOOR CORRIDOR
September of Nineteen Eighteen started Forest Avenue High School on
her third year. The school was now making great progress and was
becoming known as the best high school in Dallas. Nine hundred and
seventy-one students were enrolled this year.
On January lst, 1919, The Standard Debating Society, the most educa-
tional organization in the school was formed. This society in the future
was to make a great name for itself not only in Dallas, but over a large
part of North Texas.
Athletics during this year showed a great improvement over the pre-
ceding years. In track, two Forest athletes won honors for themselves
and for the school. These were Earle Wilson and Adolph Marder.
The school year of 1919-20 was one of the most successful and brilliant
years of Forest Avenue High School. Honors were won for Forest in
practically every contest in which the school participated. Forest basket-
ball and track teams, by winning State championships, became known all
over Texas. The city declamation and debate contests, and the city inter-
scholastic tennis tournament were won by students of this school.
Fine showings were made in thelscholarship assemblies of this school
during this year.
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The fifth year of this school had an enrollment of 1585, an increase of 12071
over the first year. This year Mr. Cauthorn, our much loved and esteemed
principal, entered a large business concern, and was succeeded by Wylie A.
Parker, former teacher of Forest, and lately principal of Colonial Hill School.
We were sorry to lose Mr. Cauthorn, but were delighted to receive such a
worthy successor. During this year, our baseball team has made a better show-
ing than any team in baseball that we have ever had. ln track we are practi-
cally unsurpassed by any high school team in the State. Our track team came
second in the city track meet, being beaten by one point, and won first place
in the district track meet at Greenville, Texas. Earle Wilson, our star, broke
two southern records this year, and was high point man in every meet he par-
ticipated in this year.
Our debating team, Wentworth Pierce and Dick Russell, won both city and
district championships, and we are sure that they will capture the State meet.
Our girls' tennis teams duplicated the feat of the debating team, winning the
city meet and both singles and doubles at Greenville.
On April 19, 20, and 22, the Elson art exhibit was held at this school, and
from the money raised, pictures were purchased to beautify the interior of this
During the years of Forest Avenue High School's existence the school has
always lived up to the high standards set at the beginning. Although the school
has been in existence for five years, it has come up with almost all, and has
surpassed many high schools of the State of Texas and surrounding states. We
all hope that in the future, this school will keep up the good work it started
and carried out for five years.
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. F. KIMBALL ............ ................................ S uperintendent i 5
'I N. R. CROZIER ..v........ ........ . .Assistant Superintendent je I 2
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W. E. GREINER, President 5
- V c. P. RUSSELL. S Vice-President l i
g W. c. LEMMON ' W. O.jRAWLINS L- ' GEO. T. REYNOLDS N. N. CHRESTMAN F
' " MRS. KIRK HALL fi'
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1 The students of Forest Avenue High School take this means of
expressing their thanks to the School Board- E V
our Faculty, which is the best to be obtained anywhereg
our beautiful building, of which we are all justly proudg and
the use of it at night for school entertainments and Parent?
Teachers' Association open-house meetings. '
the curriculum they have prepared and which means -a good
foundation for our futureg i
the new books and maps that have been' placed in our library
which have advanced us along the path toward knowledge 5
the art exhibit which was enjoyed by every member of our
institution and raised higher our standard of artg
the picture machine, by the means of which we have enjoyed
many hours and have gained something in an educational way.
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MR. VVYLIE A. PARKER
Our new Principal-a very prepossessing man and a Christian gentleman. He has
been with us a year now and has won a place in the hearts of the students and faculty.
Like many other principals of high schools, Mr. Parker has always tken a great deal
of interest in all student activities, both five and four years ago as a teacher here, and
this year as Principal. Under his able administration, during the past year, we have
made a great progress in all lines-Scholarship, Athletics, Student-Publications, Public
Speaking, and Student Self-Government, and we all join in wishing him every success
in life, and especially in his work at Forest, which he has so efficiently begun.
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fl' A, 1 ARCHIBALD, MISS MARY. ........ ....,.... S PANISH ,
. I BOTHWELL, MRS. I. L ............. ......... P HYSICAL TRAINING , . f-I
A BOYD, MISS ROMMIE R ....... ......... B USINESS ENGLISH A B, A I
BROWN, MRS. BULA ......,.... .......... S PECIAL CLASS I A ,pri
BROWN, MISS MYRA ....... ...... E NGLISH I fpaigg
BROWN, MRS. S. P ................ ......... H ISTORY v V Refi,-QQ?
. , BURNETT, A. C ............................ ......... C OMMANDANT I A .
, 1 BUTLER, MISS VIRGINIA...5.... .......,. DOMESTIC SCIENCE 5 :E I
. CARTER, MISS ETHEL .................... .......... O EEICE i ' I Ty
f E CLOPTON, MRS. MYRTLE .......... ,........ L ATIN 3 A
- , .V , COLTRANE, MISS KATHERINE ......... ,......... S PANISH ,
I V DANIEL, G. C ............. 1 ............................. ,........ . MATHEMATICS , I
I DIAL, MRS, TURA W ........................... ,........ E NGLISH4 A . . A I If
DONOEHUE, MISS EMMALINE .......... ........ - LIBRARIAN L 5.5 fig
DOUGLAS, MISS ELLEN .............. ......... H ISTORY , I '
EDGE, MISS CORA C ......,..... .......,. D RAWING and DESIGNING gg f I
. ELDER, MISS LOULA ............ .......... M ATHEMATICS . A
EPPERSON, 'MISS ADELE ..,..... .......... E NGLISH
. fi fl EINEAU,,MRS. I. K ....,............... .......... E RENCH
. A EOOTE, MISS RACHEL'M ......... ...... E NGLISH . ,.
I ,LL,. gg FRANK, MISS CYNTHIA .......... ......... E NGLISH ',
,I , GALE, MISS MINNIE ..................... .......... D OMESTIC SCIENCE -
'Tig GILSON, MISS MARY ...................... .......... S PANISH .
,.,'I., g GLEASON, MISS IOSEPHINE ...... .......... M ATHEMATICS ,I Fu
I GOERNER, H. L ...........................,. .......... M ATHEMATICS - " N
wk Sq GRAVES, MISS FANNIE ........... .......... A TTENDANCE U - ,ji
Km, '-, GREEN, MISS EVA ......................... ...... H ISTORY 'N 4 ?5gI,1
.- Q yy HENRY, MISS ANNABBELLE ........ .......... P HYSICAL TRAINING H, 5,91 j'-I
- -. 'I HORTON, MISS ADELE ............. .......... M ATHEMATICS and LATIN '. . -.1 Q
F33 JACKSON, MISS BERT1-IA.: ..... .......... E NGLISH and HISTORY 1.g'13!f 5 ,A
,'.I:"I JACKSON, MISS BESSIE .......... ...... ENGLISH. -1: gjf' ,AQ
-Qigigff LOOS, A. gr. ... ............. . .............. , .......... MATHEMATICS-' If 46,1 .Q
ff'..,D,. MAHONEY, J. O ......................... .......... Iv IATHEMATICS - S Q 1-
:ilgrgiw MASTERS, MISS ETHEIJ ......... .......... M ATHEMATICS.. ' - , 1,,lgg',
qw.-ko' 5 MCCORMACK, C. T ........................ ...... J ...BOOKKEEPING and SHORTHAND- A a.g,t,5,
QTJQQI MILLER, MISS LOURANIA ......... ........ Q ...LATIN II . ' .,f-724, ff
Wilt? MILLSAP, H. E ....................... V ..... .......... M A 'IEHEMATICS . . wfgi: 5.255
Q5 fl MOORE, MISS EDITH A ,...... .......,.. E NGLISH- I' .la ' .3
. ' MOORE, GRAY ............................. ...... Q ...CHEMISTRY . ,r Q -I
, MOSBY, MISS MARGARET ......,.. .......... H ISTORY A I E "
, , MURPHY, MISS ELLA J .............. .......... E NGLISH ind MATHEMATICSJ E 114
E ' NIELSON, MISS AUGUSTA ......... .......... S PANISH , -
, PANTERMUEHL, R. C .............. .......... P HYSICS '
PARKER, EARL R.. ........., .......... B OTANY G
PATTON, MRS. R. B ........ .......... O EEICE ' f
PETTY, MARVIN L .......... .L ........ CHEMISTRY and MATHEMATICS I A
ROSSER, L. E ................................ . ......... MATHEMATICS ' , , A - , Ffigfpwg? I
A- . ROWE, MISS EDNA ....................... ...... E NGLISH 1
, SMITHg MISS MARY BELLE ........ .... . .PHYSICAL TRAINING , I We
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I , THATCHER, MISS BESS ,............,. .,.,...,., H ISTORY - E' . I
, USRY, J. T ...............,............................... .......... C IVICS and ECONOMICS ' I'
A 1 VAN GASTEL, MISS MELANIE ........ ...,...... E RENCH ' fl
WALCOTT, MISS FRANCES ............ .......... D OMESTIC SCIENCE A A
, WATKINS, MISS MARY KATE ........ .....,.,.. H ISTORY
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WOLEE, MISS IENNIE R ............... .......... S TENOGRAPHER , II-' 4. I'
I YATES, H. B ......................................... ,.,..,.... H ISTORY ' ' V
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MISS FRANCES VVALCQTT
B. S. College of Industrial Arts
MISS EUGENIE TERRY
B. A. Trinity Uizizfcrsity
MR. MARVIN L. PETTY
B. A. Uiziwrsity of Texas
MISS MYRA LEE BROWN
Plz. B. L7IZl'i'l'I'SllLy af Chicago
IV. A. Colimzbia Uni-versity
IXIISS CYNTHIA ANNE FRANK
B. L. lVaslzb1zr1z College
MR, HECTOR 12. YATES
B. A. Ulziifcrsity af Tfmzessve
MISS FLORENCE EDNA RUWE
B. A. and M. A. University of Texas
MR. A. I. LOOS
B. A. Grinnell College
MISS JENNIE HACKER
Business Course at Metropolitan Business Colleg
MISS MARY ARCHIBALD B
B. A. Baylor University
MR. EARL R. PARKER
B. A. Austin College
MISS CORA C. EDGE
Student at Tlzonzas Normal Training Sclzoolg
Pratt Institute, George Beardsleyg Applied
Arts Suzniner School, Aeadeing of Fine Arts
B. S. Gcorgo Peabody College for Teachers
MR. CHARLES THOMAS MCCORMACK
D7'GMgll01'Z',S Practical Busiuoss C ollcge
Comftncy Sclzool of Polfzmafnslzlp
MISS ADELE EPPERSON
B. A. Unlvfevfsity of Texas
MISS I-EULA ROBERTA BROWN
B. S. Pcacc College
MR. II. E. MILLSAP
B. S. Drake U1zizre1'sity
MRS. TURA VV. DIAL
MISS LOULA EMMA ELDER
B. A. and M. A. University of Oklahoma
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MISS ELLA J. MURPHY
Plz. B. UlZfii,'6?'Sif3' of Chicago
MISS NESS THATCHER
B. A. Ui1iz'e1'sify of Texas
MR. R. C. PANTERMUEHL
B. S. and JI. S. University of Texas
MISS MARY AUGUSTA NIELSEN
B. A. U1iizfeifs'ity of Texas
MISS RACHEL M. FOOTE
Plz. B. Uiiifvcrsity of Chicago
MR. LOU ECTCDR ROSSER
B. A. Baylor Uiziwrsity
MISS JULIA LOUISE WILCOX
Missouri State Teachers' College
Mr. H. L. GOERNER
B. A. Baylor University
MISS BERTHA JACKSON
B. A. U7'1lD'67'Slf3' of Texas
MR. GRAY MOORE
B. A. Soutlzwesterii Uiiizfersily
MISS MARY KATHERINE XVATKINS
B.-A. Trinity University
MISS MOORE ALEXAN DER
Nolson's Busiizoss Collegv, llfemplzls, Tomi.
MR .GROVER CLEVELAND DANIEL
B. A. Unlfzwfsity of Texas
MISS ANNA BELLE HENRY
Sf'l'ldCl'Z-l at Chicago Noffmal School of Physical
MISS JENNIE RQSE WOLF
B 'zlsiness Course at Mef1'0jJolifcm Business
CAPTAIN ALNIER CECIL BURNETT
Captain. of Infcmtry U. S. Reserve
MISS ETHEL EVELYN MASTERS
B. A. Unlvelfslty of Texas
MISS MARGARET SHEPHERD MOSBY
B. S. Peabody College
MISS LOERANIA MILLER
B. A. University of Texas
MISS VIRGINIA BUTLER
B. S. College of Industrial Arts
MR. I. T. USRY
B. A. Peabody College
MRS. ISABELLE KELLY EINEAU
B. A. University of Texas
MISS MINNIE GALE
B. S. Lincoln College of James Milliken
MR. J. O. MAHONEY
E. and M. S. Vanderbilt University, Tenn.
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MRS. MYRTLE E. CLOPTQN
B. fl. U1zz"t'e'rsity of Teams
MISS EDITH ADELINE MQORE
B. ffl. University of Te,1'a,s
MRS. S. P. BROWN
L. I. University of Arkansas Normal School
B. A. University of Arkansas
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J. WILLIAM DANELS
J EWELL SUMNERS
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MISS BESS THATCHER. MR.
For a long, long time,
To the present day,
High school boys and girls
Have been finishing this way.
Some go upward and onward
To the pinnacles of fame,
While others go down and clown
To l shame.
But the Class of 1921-
Watch us, if you dare,
As step by step to victory
We climb to the end of the stairs.
We are proud of our class
And we have a right to be,
For we have worked long, and hard
To get this far, you see.
Look at the Valedictorian
And our Class president.
They have Worked so long
Their shoulders are bent.
To you it has been a sacrifice
For us to come each year,
And now we crave a blessing
From parents, to us, so dear.
We've enjoyed our schooldays,
Each and everyone of them,
And how it grieves our hearts
To say goodbye to them.
With Geometry and English
We had an awful timeg
But now those days are over
And we are feeling fine.
To this class of young men,
Some of you will rise,
To doctors, lawyers and statesmen,
lllen who are capable and wise.
And what e'er your course of life,
As you go from this house tonigh
Be patient, kind, and iorbearing,
Stand up for truth and right.
And to the winsome young ladies
Ot' this big and wonderful class,
Your knowledge, beauty and grace
Can never be surpassed.
And sometimes in the future
We boys will be seeking a wife,
So, girls, ,iave mercy on us,
And be our partners for life.
And in our going
MARVIN L. PE'l'I'Y
Give honor to our teachers,
Who stood by our sides.
We conquered all difficulties
With you as our guides.
And we want you to know
You have been faithful and true,
And we are very, very sorry
When we have troubled you,
To the Board and the Faculty,
With our friends that are so dear,
We thank each and all of you
For your honored presence here.
VVe deem it an honor, a blessing,
To have you here tonight,
As we start out upon life's journey
With hearts so happy and light.
Let us not forget our parents,
Who shared our sorrows and joys.
To them is due the highest tribute
From all these girls and boys.
Others will take our place.
So yesterday, today, and tomorrow
Is only the human race.
So let this be our motto,
f'Not on the heights, but climbing,"
And we will be successful
As thru this life we're winding.
OSCAR J. MOORE.
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I. WENTWORTH PIERCE 1
THOS. T. HOLLOWAY, JR.
Senior Class History 1
Somewhere in the South Seas rests a solitary island, no land within hundreds of miles. Upon this
island dwells a lonely native. No one knows of his origin or how he exists, but there he makes his home
and sees no one but the passengers and crew of the one South American vessel that touches there once
iii- :sag ,
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l xx' '
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, .. each winter. , H , f
Strange to say, this black man speaks French, Spanish, and English, and is famed for his knowledge of
3 fit -i world-wide affairs. He is no mystic or god, but mortal man with a wonderful ability to learn things and "I
-u s e store them away. As he is famed everywhere for his great knowledge and willingness to impart any , .4 1 '
Q fifty. ' information to travelers in trade for trinkets, food, or clothing, people taking the cruise fight for passage on 1 ' ,
l I this vessel that they may see him and talk with him. And so one year I was one of these, and when we 2 flea
, reached the island, I was one of the first on shore that-I might engoy the privilege: 2 N 59,2
Q f- 'Z' So many questions surged through my mind previous to 1TAj'l1C.1I'1'L'lg with Ii1l'lg'SOSB that I knew not , Iwi, K
i where to begin, Fresh from college, I decided at last to ask him to review my high school and college ' .,, "Qi
5 1,1-Lx f , days. He began by asking my name, my residence, whatlschcols I had attended, and what year I had Af:
.:'Q,,-"if graduated from each. Ln learning-these he remained quiet, eyes closed and head inclined for several
H' moments, apparently buried in deep thought. 'lhis reverie allowed me time to examine my surroundings. -'9'?m.'iF
,fi ' VVe were seated on a floor covered with a grass mat of grotesque designsg on the walls hung many spears, 1 'lin
gy: . lariats, shields and a Loi late modelj rifie. The furniture corsisted of one steamer chair, a sailor's ham-
" 5 mock, and a small eanipei-'ls iainge-ini all a lrlnodern fvigl mans alpargment. d d I f H '
' il f ' ' Bo sooner had I comp ete my survey t an his or ship awo e rom his trance an narrate tie 0 ow- g X I
2 MLN!! ing in much more glowing terms and at greater length than I have here set it forth: l' ,A ,- .
lid' ' ? HYou were a member of the June Class of 1921, the largest class ever graduated from Forest Avenue F "
Q' I ' High School. I can see that same class entering the school in September, 1917, nearly four hundred strong, - ' - r
'Q ' f frightened little boys and girls, knowing nothing of the future and only happy that the first, seven years of al W K
. -I 1 their efforts had culminated in this victory-able to enter high school. The first class meeting of the year . '5 , ,
l was well attended and the class chose as its leaders: President, Lillian Moore, Vice-President, William
U J it Andrews, Secretary-Treasurer, Teckla Kuhnell, The outstanding accomplishment of the Class this year was -X
1 1' " 5? their wonderful showing of school spirit by subscribing nearly one hundred per cent to the school monthly, 1 I
1 ' "The following year ushered in world peace and reconstruction. With this came reconstruction in the in ui
schools, but the Llass of june '21 continued to "Carry On." The officers for the first term were: Presi- f ' f
jig V iH ident, John Dunlap, Vice-President, Ruth Smith, Secretary, Ruby'Betzg Treasurer, Fainita Lanier. The l
Q :mx second term officers were: President, Anna Lee Searsg Vice-President, Stella Sladeg Secretary, Dorothy lm D
Q . L 'vi' Lorchg Treasurer, Margaret Waggener. The activities of the Class this year centered around a successful f-1
5 . .pi dance, fir pleaslure, and fthe mpst representatives in scholarship assemblies, for work. d
-,, ' L'In tie thir stage o its ie the Class shone brighter than ever. Still maintaining its high egree of
'Gi '. 1 scholarship, the' Class turned to other activities. They gave their second dance in as many years and in the '
.3 "' ' spring produced 'Kentucky Belle,' a three-act play, one of the biggest successes ever staged in the school.
3 V Q The guiding influences for the first term were: President, Dobson Liggettg Vice-President, Joe Balisterig .
g af ' Secretary, Fanita Lanierg Treasurer, Stella Slade. During the second term the class leaders Were:
5' Pres?lint,CThomas Igollowayg VHcesPresident, Ewell Iiutherfordg Secretlary, Reba Curriii.
'fig ' e lass as eniors, as a enior classes, too the lead in sc ool activities. n every activity,
HJ scholarly, athletic, or benehcial, it was a Senior victory. Early in the year they staged "Too Much
Bobbie," well acted and well received. They were instrumental in starting a live Students' Council and in
bringing about many new features for the school. And then came graduation with all of its glories, set
. A. 5 amid a scene of white clad maidens and neatly clothed young men. The officers of the Class during the final ,
H zxixeqar of is efristence ini high schoolMb21t not in spirit were: President, Wentworth Pierce, Vice-President, , H,
omas o owayg an Secretary, a alda Isaacs. tg .:
Li" N f'And now for your college daysif' ' .i 1
But at this juncture of this strange creaturels discourse came the shrill blasts of the ship's whistle ji..-1 N
, . "1 warning all onshore that the time of departure had arrived. And reluctantly I arose to go, thinking of
va ,ILE what I was missing because of lack of time. Promising myself another trip to this island some other 1 .4 Rf
1 ,13 51-'.E time, I slowly made my way back to the ship thinking the while of the wise man and his true story. IF
Vjffw rg s v . - M. I. KOPPEL. i
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A. A.: Girls' Club: Eventus Dieig S. S.
Club, Assistant Librarian 3 High School
VVeekly Staff: Annual Staff '2l.
Food: Chocolate candy.
HA good brain which she uses so
MITCHELL ISADORE KOPPEL
A. A., Standard Debating Society: Annual
Forester Staffg Class Historian
'20, '21g Minstrel '19, '20, Business Manager
Minstrel ,Zlg R. O. T. C., Sgt., First Sgt.,
First Lieut., Capt., Major, Commander Crack
lkrnpany 'Zl: Camp Jackson ,203 Pres. Offl-
Food: Chile and candy.
Pastime: Eating, sleeping, and
in doubt, pretend you know,
afraid, turn quick and go.',
Do-Re-Ali, President, Treasurer: Auditores
Caesaris: Junior Schubert Choral Clubg For-
Food: Salted peanuts.
"A jolly good nature and a big smile
junior G. of C.g Officers' Clubg Minstrel '21,
Favorite Food: Custard pie.
Favorite Pastime: Skating.
"Six feet two in his stocking feetf, Say,
Ed, is it cold up there?
LEO JANICE SAM
Shakespearean Club, Reporter, Secretary:
lloostersg Greenwich Villagers, A. A.: Girls'
Food: Dates with nuts, also jelly
Pastime: Studying. fEditor's
note: ls this sarcasm?j
'To see her is to love her,
And to love but her forever."
IIUBERT PO LK
lllinstrels '20, '21, First Lieut. R. O. T. CJ
Forester Staff: A. A.g Officers, Club,
Food: Limburger Cheese.
"Good humor is the health of the soul."
gp-ge V .JL
A. A.3 Forester Staffg Auditores Caesarisg
Senate: Minstrels '19, '20, '2lg Glee Clubg
J. C. C3 Triple C.
Favorite Foods: Cream Puffs.
Favorite Pastime: Flirting.
"A lion Qmnng ladies is a terrible thing."
A. A.: Girls' Clubg Boosters.
Favorite Food: Uoughnuts.
Favorite Pastirne: Readingf'
"Speech is great but silence is greater."
Standard Debating Society.
Favorite Food: Dog meat with onions.
Favorite Pastime: Playing Baseball.
"One who is willing to share his great
knowledge with others."
Forest Literaryg Girls' Clubg Auditores
Caesarisg Forester Staff: Animal Staff.
Favorite Food: Hamburgers.
Favorite Pastime: Sleeping.
"A combination of brains, athletic ability,
and good looks."
Girls' Clubg Auditores Caesaris '19,
Favorite Food: Chicl-:en salad.
Favorite Pastime: Reading.
"The deepest rivers make least dinf'
Greenwich Villagersg A. A.g Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Marshmallow fudge.
I Ifzivorite Pastime: Reading all current maga-
"Infinite riches in a little room."
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A. A.g Girls' Clubg Boosters: Scholarship
.Xssembliesg History Clubg "A Kentucky
Favorite Food: Olives.
Favorite Pastime: Talking.
"Maiden with tl1e meek brown eyes,
ln whose orbs a shadow lies,
Like the dusk in evening skies,"
Poco A Poco, Secretary and Presidentg A.
.X,g Boosters: Girls' Clubg Annual Staffg "A
Kentucky Bellcng "Too Much Bobbie,"
Favorite Fcoflz Devil's food.
Favorite Pastinie: Cooking.
"A courage to endure and to obey."
J. HENRY THOMPSON
Standard Debating Soeietyg Do-Re-Mi Glee
Club, Presidentg Ili-Y Club, Secretary and
Treasurerg Boys' Glee Club, Presidentg Cor-
poral, Sergeant ,Platoon Sergeant, 2nd Lieut.,
lst l.ieut.g Bat. Personnel Ofncer of R. O. T.
C.g Minstrel '20 and ,21g Assistant Editor,
Annual '2lg H. Bl. S. Pinaforeg Officers'
Favorite Food: Tapioca purlrling.
Favorite Pastirnc: Teasin' little sister
"Thy voice is celestial melody."
RLXURINE RUUIERICK MITCHELL
Do-Re-Mig Glee Clubg Junior Shubert
Clubg History Clubg A. .X.g Annual Staffg
Forester Staff: lfcelaniationsg "Chimes of
Favorite Food: Pie a la rnoile.
Favorite Pastinie: Modeling.
'AAS a sculptress, Nlaurine will soon become
famous, we are sure."
MARY ROBIERTA SIM KIONS
Crestha, Secretary, Vice-Presiclentg Arts"
Clubg Forester Staffg lioostersg A. A.g Girls'
Club Cabinet niembersg Annual Staff '21,
Favorite Food: Chicken taniales and chili
at the "Spa.H
Favorite Pastime: Dancing.
'She is the exception to the rule that
'Beauty is only skin deep."
Iiventus Tlieig Current History Clubg Au-
Favorite Food: Chocolate cake.
Favorite Pastiine: Playing baseball.
"Din investigative mind makes chemical
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JAMES CECIL BOYCE
Senate: High School Club: Minstrel '20:
Associate Editor Forester: A. A. O. S. F.:
A. A.: Annual Staff '21g President History
Clubg R. O. T. C.: Corporal, First Sergeant,
First Lieutenant, Camp Jackson: Officers'
Club, Captain 'Z1.
Favorite Food: Pie and ice cream.
Favorite Pastime: Doing nothing.
"In many ways does the heart reveal
The presence of the love it would
A. A.: Boosters: Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Chicken bones.
Favorite Pastime: Reading.
'KI-Ier wise rare smile is sweet with
DOROTII Y ESTELLE LORC H
Orchestra '17g Forest Literary Society,
charter member, Secretary: Forester Staff '19g
Annual Staff '20: Forest Literary Dramatic,
charter member, Secretary, Vice-President:
Annual Stal? '21g Secretary Sophomore Class:
A. A.: Girls' Club: All Scholarship Assem-
blies: Cast, "Too Much Bobbie."
Favorite Food: Lettuce and thousand-
Favorite Pastime: Dodging Dodges.
'AGraceful and useful all she does,
Blessing and blest Where'er she goesf,
FRED HARRIS, JR.
Cadet Corps, Corporal and Sergeant: R. O.
T. C., Second Lieutenantg- Crack Co.: A. A.:
Hi-Yg High School W'eekly, reporter: liventus
Diei: Officers Club.
Favorite food: Peaches.
Favorite Pastime: Hunting and Fishing.
"Mischievous, good-natured, and an ull
round goozl sport."
' Rf ms.x1.Y Nic Ri ii: IT Easox
Girls' Club: Boosters' Club: Literary: .X. A.
Favorite Food: Candy.
Favorite Pastime: Lecturing.
'ASO sweet a face, such angel grace,
In all this land had never been."
RO NA LD AGN EW WILKINS
Triple C: Hi-Y: Ir. C. of C.: Officers' Club
'21: Spanish Club. U
Favorite Food: "Punkin" pie.
Favorite Pastime: Eating.
"We may be as good as We please, if we
please to be good." Un'erstan'?
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Poco A Pocog Spanish Club 1919-20g R. O.
T, C.: Spanish Play 19201 Member Forester
Staff 1921, Advertising Department.
Favorite Food: Corn bread.
Favorite Pastime: Jazzing.
"lf llarry makes as great a success of his
life as he has of his music, we are sure he
has a very happy future before him,"
Current History Clubs, Shakespearean Club,
lloostersg A. A.g Greenwich Villagers, Treas.
Favorite Food: Chocolate drops.
' Favorite Pastime: Dancing, singing, or
"A girl who never stops to gossip, but
always has a good word for everyone."
EW ELL RUTHERFORD
lloys' High School Cluhg lst Lieut., R. O.
T. C.: "A Kentucky lQe1le"g Minstrel, Busi-
ness Staff, Foresterg Vice-Pres., Junior Class
'jill Business Manager, Forester '21,
Favorite Food: Spaghetti,
Favorite Pastime: Primping,
"-And then a great silence was heard."
.X. A.: Hi-Y Club.
Favorite Food: French fried potatoes.
Favorite Pastinie: Playing baseball and
"Ile has the brains to use and work,
And never a big job does he sl1irk."
LC ICISE BAR li.-NRA REINHARDT
Iioostersg Shakespearean Clubg Greenwich
Villagersg Girls' Club, A. A.g Auclitores
Favorite Foofl: Toasted marshmallows.
Favorite Pastime: lireaking dates.
"lYhere judgment has wit to express it,
there is the best orator."
M ARGARET FRANCES SCOTT
Girls' Club. i '
Favorite Foofli- Cracker-yaek,
Favorite Pastnne: Reading the funny
payer. I ,
'IX smile's worth more than a million
Literary Dramatic: Girl's Club: Boost-
ers: History Shark Club.
Favorite Food: Heavenly hash.
Favorite Pastime: Eating heavenly hash.
Ullystery Of mysteries,
Faintly smiling Jett."
HELEN FIELD GRASSIE
Girls' Club Cabinet: A. A.: Boosters: Lit-
Favorite Food: Pop corn.
Favorite Pastinie: Passing in Senior Eu-
HThe freshness, the eternal youth,
Of admiration, sprung from truth."
ROR ERT L. MILLI KEN
Manager baseball team ,l9, '20g Dramatic
Club 'l81 Assistant Business Manager the
Forester '18g Minstrel '18, '19, l20.
Favorite Food: Chili.
Favorite pastime: Playing baseball.
"Bob's good nature and beautiful curl,
Have won for him many a girl."
JAMES R. WILKTNS
Hi-Y, Triple C: Standard Debating So-
ciety: Ilathemagic Club: Officers' Club 'llg
Forester Staff ,2l.
Favorite Food: Chili con carrie.
Favorite Pastime: Sleeping.
"He may be sleepv, but has he missed
anything? Not YET."
Girl's Clubg Forest Literary Dramatic So-
ciety: Boosters: A. A.
Favorite Food: Lohsters.
Favorite Pastime: Carrying books.
"She has a much-to-be-envied sweet
FRANK NESTROY LE
Current History Clubg Scholarship Assem-
Favorite Food: Chewing gum.
Favorite Pastime: Reading:
"A good student, a consistent worker, and
thc. possessor of an active brain."
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MA RY BROCHIERO
A, A.g Boosters: Girls' History Club.
Favorite Food: Sauer kraut.
Favorite Pastime: Playing jacks.
"Haven,t you noticed her contagious
J. VVENTVVORTH PIERCE
Second and fifth President of the Staniarci
Debating Society: Standard Efficiency and
Progress Medal: President Auditores Cae-
sarisg Pres. IVR History Club: President
June '21 Class: Member City and District
Championship Debating Team 1920-1921:
Hamilton Literary Society: Forest High Lit-
erary Societyg President Students' Council:
Annual Staff 1921.
Favorite Food. Blackberry Cobbler with
Favorite Occupation: Speaking.
'KTo have command of such a pure, direct
and simple style,
ls not the gift of all, my friend, but per-
A. A,g Boosters: Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Candy.
Favorite Pastimo: Reading.
'KI,ike a morning dream, she comes bright
and beautiful to all."
Girls' Club: F. A. History Sharks: A. A.:
Favorite Food: Chocolate candy.
Favorite Pastime: Dancing.
HSomething of a person's character may
be discovered by observing how She
OSCAR J. MOORE
Standard Debating Societyg Round Table,
Secretary, Associate member: Orchestra '21,
Favorite Food: Turnip greens and coun-
bread topped off with asparagus tips.
Favorite Pastime: VVorking with oil.
fPainting, we wonderC?D.
'KOscar and his Cornet have made the F. A.
H. S. Orchestra a successf,
LUCY ELIZABETH BROCHTIERO
Girls' Club: Boosters: A. A.
Favorite food: Tamales and ice-cream.1
Favorite Pastime: 'Reading "Snappy Stor-
'XC-ood nature is the very air of a good
A. A.g Boosters.
Favorite Food: Neapolitan ice cream.
Favorite Pastime: Writing Latin prose.
"You've modesty, intellect, dignity, too,
Some sense of humor Knot much, it is
FRANK MARTIN BROWN
Football team 'l8, '19, 'ZOQ Baseball team
Favorite Food: Chickens.
Favorite Pastime: Eating.
"Actions speak louder than words."
A. A.: Girls' Clubg Boosters.
Favorite Food: Bologna.
Favorite Pastime: Changing nickels.
"The sweetest garland to the sweetest
A. A.g Cleat Clubg lloostersg Girls, Clubg
Favorite Food: Pornegranates.
Favorite Pastime: Flivvering.
"We owe Estelle many thanks for the rides
she has given usf'
Favorite Food: Anything but pineapple
Favorite Pastime: Sleeping. .
"He may not be there at the first whistle,
but he's always there with the goods'
CSooner or laterD.',
WI LLIE WATTS
Girls' Clubg Boostersg A. A.
Favorite Food: Dill pickles.
Favorite Pastime: Skating.
I'Quiet and unassuming, and liked by every'
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OTTIE fChristopher Octaviusl GILL
Standard Debating Society, Charter Mem-
ber, Vice-President, Secretary, President:
Round Table, Graduate Member: A. A.,
Forester Staff 'ZOQ Annual Staff 'ZOQ Editor,
The Croaker '21: Chimes of Normandy 'l7g
Business Manager Annual '21,
Favorite Food: 'Al' don't eat,"
Favorite Pastime: Tongue-wagging.
"Two fifths of him genius, three fifths
OPAL LOUISE LOFTIS
A. A,: Girls' Club, Literary Dramatic:
Greenwich Villages, Annual Staff, Secretary
Students' Council g Assistant Librarian g
Boostersi President of VVar Savings Club
'19, Junior Critic of History Sharks Club,
Forester Staff: Dramatic Play 'l9g "Too Much
Bobbie," 'Zlz 'ilingaged by Wednesday" Cast:
Latin Clubg Press Club, All Scholarship As-
semblies, '18, '19, '20.
Favorite Food: Chocolate pie.
Favorite Pastime: Riding horseback.
"Those smiles into the modest mind
Their own pure joy impart."
THOMAS THORNTON HULLOWAY, JR.
Editor-in-Chief oi Forester Annual 'Zlg
Forest Cadet Corps, Corporal '17, Sergeant
'18, Color Sergeant 'l9: R. U, T. C.: Color
Sergeant '20, First Lieutenant Personnel Offi-
cer: Captain '21 g Triple C Club: Senate, Forest
Hi Literary Society, Treasurer 'l8g Room 108
History Club, President '18: War Enders W. S.
S., Secretary 'l8: Auditores Caesaris, Vice-
President '20: Hi-Y Club, President 'ZIZ For-
ester Statf '18, 'llig Standard Debating Society,
President '20g Forhi Mirstrels '20, A. A,g
All Scholarship Assemblies '17-'21, Linz
Scholarship Pin '2lg Winner of Third Lib-
erty Loan Four-Klinute Klan Contest 'ISQ
Mernber of City Champion Debating Team
20: Class President '20, Vice-President '21g
"mural Staiif '19, 'lllg Press Clubg Ofhcers'
Favorite Food: Stewed prairie-dog.
Favorite Pastirne: Making chemistry ex-
'In elieerfulness, prudence, and courage as
We know you're proficient, in fact you
Girls' Club: A. .X,g Boosters: F, A. H. S.
History Sharks' Cluh,
Favorite Food: Chili.
Favorite Pastime: Swimming.
"To doubt her fairness is to want an eye."
F. A. H. S. History Sharks' Club, Gregg
Club, Hi-Y Club.
Favorite Food: Pie,
Favorite Pastime: Meinorizing 'KExtem-
"He that hath knowledge spareth his
Rl ARGARIQT SEAY VVT LSON
Girls' Club: A, A., Auditores Caesaris,
Favorite Food: lee cream.
Favorite Pastime: Reading.
"She is most fair, and there unto
A life doth rightly harmonize."
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CHARLES LEW IN
A. A.: History Sharks: Operator of A. A.
Favorite Food: Melofijn.
Favorite Pastime: Chewing the compound
of spearniint and rubber tree.
"Silence is golden."
Crestliag Girls' Club: Boosters: A, A.:
Pres. Gregg Shorthand Society.
Favorite Food: Hamburgers.
Favorite Pastinie: Going to picture shows,
'KWe admire your sweet disposition and
FLORENCE M ELIN
A. A.: Poco a Poco: Forest Avenue His-
Favorite Food: Marshmallow fudge.
Favorite Pastinie: Gentle art of vamping,
"She was a phantom of delight when first
she gleamed upon my sight."
M AFALDA TSAACS
Secretary - Treasurer June '21 Class:
Cresthag Shakespearean: Literary Ilraniaticsg
Greenwich Villagersg Girls' Clubg A, A.
Favorite Food: Chicken salad.
Favorite Pastime: Playing the piano.
HTl1ose curious locks, so aptly twined,
whose every hair a soul doth bindfl
President Forest Literary Dramatic Clulwg
Greenwich Villagers: Girls' Club: Forester
Staff: .Xnnual Staff 'Zig "Kentucky Belleu:
"Too Much liohhieug Gregg Society: Chair-
man Senior Social Committee: Roosters,
Favorite Food: Gooseberry pie.
Favorite Pastime: lieing leading lady.
"VVith gentle yet prevailing force,
Intent upon her destined course."
Auditores Caesarisg Officers' Club: Eventns
Vieig Sergeant and Second Lieutenant R, U.
T. C.: Roman School "Pyramus et Thishef'
Favorite Food: Post-Toasties.
Favorite Pastime: Toasting them.
'tHis laughing hair and curly eyes are
much to be admired."
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WALTER SCOTT HOLBROOK
Corporal Cadet Corpsg Charter member
and First and Third President Round Tableg
Sergeant at Arms, Secretary and Vice-Presi-
dent Standard Debating Societyg Annual
Stat? 'Zlg A. A.g Charter Member Auditores
Caesarisg Current History Club.
Favorite Food: Beefsteak.
Favorite Pastime: Talking Carguingj.
"They think too little who talk so much."
ESTELLE ELIZABETH WEBSTER
A. A.g Girls' Club, Boosters' Clubg His-
Favorite Food: Pickles and chocolate
Favorite Pastime: Reading Zane Grey's
"The sweetest garland to the sweetest
RAYMOND COSIMO T IZRRANELLA
Forhi Minstrel H203 Standard Debating So-
cietyg Round Table, Secretary '21g Secretary,
Treasurer: Stage Manager '20, '21,
Favorite Food: Fried Neolin soles.
Favorite Pastime: Vl'orking Magic.
"There is no substitute for thorough-going,
ardent, and sincere earnestnessf'
BESSIE LOUISE JONES
Girls' Clubg Current History Club.
Favorite Food: Olives and pimento sand-
Favorite Pastime: Doing nothing.
"With rosy cheeks and Haxen curls,
And sparkling eyes and teeth like pearls."
JACK PRATHER BROWN
Standard Debating Societyg A. A.g Annual
Staff 'Zig Auditores Caesaris, Secretary '20,
'213 Triple C3 Hi-Yg Eventus Diei.
Favorite Food: Boiled oysters.
Favorite Pastime: Making others happy.
"Those who can command themselves,
Girls' Clubg A. A.
Favorite Food: Bananas.
Favorite Pastime: Reading Mutt and left.
"What is a stronger armor than a heart
Standard Debating Societyg Member of
Champion Track Team '2O.
Favorite Food: Sauer-kraut.
Favorite Pastime: Studying English.
"Ii at First you don't succeed, try, try
Girls' Clubg A. A.
Favorite Food: Chile and peanuts.
Favorite Pastime: Riding a tricycle.
'She has a very clever, attractive person-
Officers' Club: F. A, H. S. Histo'y Sharks:
Scholarship Assemblyg A. A.: 2nd l,ieut. R.
O. T. C. '21.
Favorite Food: Pie a la mode.
Favorite Pastime: Playing marbles.
"Much wisdom often goes with fewer
Boosters: A. A.: Auditores Caesarisg
Creenwich Villagersg Forester Staff ,20fand
'2lg Girls' Clubg Current History Club. V
Favorite Food: Apples.
Favorite Pastime: Trying to reduce.
"A name is a kind of face whereby one
Standard Debating Society, President, Vice-
President, Secretary, Treasurerg Round Ta-
ble. Vice-President: Junior C. of C.: Triple
C: A, A.: Minstrel 'ZOQ Annual Staff 'llg
Favorite Food: String Beans.
Favorite Pastimez Resting.
"A veritable definition and its own example
Do-Re-Mig Glee Club.
Favorite Food: Grapenuts.
Favorite Pastime: Talking.
"Unlike most people her conversation is
sensible and interestingf'
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STELLA E, SLADE
President Crestha: Vice-President Sopho-
more Class: Treasurer junior Class: Liter-
:aryEDramaticg A. A.: Forester Staff: Annual
Favorite Food: "I want a French pastry."
Favorite Pastime: Dancing.
"All that in woman is adored,
In thy sweet self we find."
Poco a Poco: Junior C. of C.: Assistant
Librarian: Thrift Club,
Favorite Food: Chocolate ice cream.
Favorite Pastime: Eating.
"Small in size, but not in intellect."
Girls' Cluh: Literary Tlramatic.
Favorite Food: Lemons.
Favorite Pastime: Eating.
"Soft hair on which light drops a -cliademf'
MARGARET R EYNOLDS
Glee Club: F. A. History Sharks: Girls'
Club: Spanish Club.
Favorite Food: Raclishes with tabasco
Favorite Pastime: Eating radishes.
'lWe,1'e expecting: much from Maggie be-
cause of hcl' splendid record."
DAVID F ELDM AN
Les Deux Sounds: Hi-Y Club: Officers'
Club: A. A.
Favorite Food: Spaghetti.
Favorite Pnstiine: Riding in his McFar-
Hliig, clever and good-natured-th11t's Dave.
Girls' Club: A. A.
Favorite Food: Peanuts.
Favorite Pastime: Going to movies.
"It is the dim haze of mystery that adds
enchantment to her."
E. JOSEPH WOLF
Glee Club: La Tertulia Club: Corporal Ca-
det Corps: First Seigeant R. O T. C
. ' , . .: A,
A.g Forhi Reporter for the "Dallas News"'
Sporting Editor the High School VVeeklyg
Forester Staff: President History Clubg Pub-
licity Manager the Annual '2lg Press Club:
Boys' Glee Club: Scholarship Assemblies:
Winner of Tale of Two Cities Essay Con-
Favorite Food: Army slum.
Favorite Pastime: Playing London Bridge.
"Joe has a hearty smile for everyone."
g CARMEN VAUGHAN
A. A.: Current History Club.
Favorite Food: Spaghetti and Roman
Favorite Pastime: Killing time.
"She lives up to her name and vamps
A. A.: Boostersg Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Dates and Chocolate.
Favorite Pastime: Painting my eyebrows
with the ink stopper.
i'Quiet, demure and dainty is our friend
LULA MARTHA POOL
Boosters: Girls' Club: Forest Avenue His-
tory Sharksg A. A.
Favorite Food: Olives and hot tamales.
Farvorite Pastime: Anything for a good
"Lula likes to argue. Ask Mr. Usry
HARRY I. LIEFKOWITZ
Round Table Secretary: Standard Debating
Society, Sergeant-a.t-Arinsg A. A.: Annual
Favorite Food: Pickles and ice ereani.
Favorite Pastime: Eating. I
"Although Harry's been with us only a
short time, his amiable ways have won
for him a place in all our hearts."
A, A.g Animal Staif '2l.
Favorite Food: Cottage cheese.
Favorite Postime: Stealing other fellows'
"His twinkling, mischievous eyes aren't
his only assets."
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ILA REE STOGSDILL
A. A.: Boosters: Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Pineapple pie.
Favorite Pastime: Riding the merry-go
"VVe love to hear Ila Ree talk, for when
she does, she says something worth
Circulo Espanol, Spanish Play: Officers'
Club: Press Club: Sergt., 2nd Lieut., R. O.
T. C.: Over the Top: Triple C: Crack Com-
pany '18, '19, '20.
Favorite Food: Hash.
Favorite Pastime: Studying English.
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
H. STANL EY MARCUS
A. A.: Triple C5 Hi-V: President Fresh-
man Class 'l8: Forest Literary Society: Stan-
dard Debating Society, charter member, Ser-
geant-at-Arms, Vice-President: Better Eng'
lish Campaign Speaker: Dcclamation Contest
'l8: Forester Staff '18, '19, '2l: Annual Staff'
'l9g F. A. II. S. Orchestra 'Zlg Corporal R.
O. T. C.: charter member .Xuditores Caesa-
ris: Chairman Senior Pin, Ring and Invita-
tion Comrnitteel Minstrel '20: Advertising
Klanager Minstrel 'llg Vliinner Most Natural
Dov Contest '21.
Favorite Food: Chicken feed.
Favorite Pastime: Going to 101.
"Was this the face that launched a thou-
M ARGAR ICT HOFFMAN
Girls' Club: Boosters: Art Club: Current
Favorite Food: Chile.
Favorite Pastirne: Dancing.
"It is the wise head that makes the still
LEONLXR IJ MU LLER
jr. C. of C.: Spanish Club: A. A.: Cadet'
Corus, R. O. T. C., Corporal, Znd Lieut.3
Ilfake-up Editor High School Weekly: Hi-Y
Club: .Xnnual Staff '20 and '21.
Favorite Food: Cornbread and cabbage.
Favorite Pastime: Drinking soup with a
"Leonard is everybody's friend. A dan-
dy, all-'round fellow,"
RUTH MILDRED l.l,EWELl,YN
trlee Club, Vice-President: A. A.
Favorite Food: Banana cake.
Favorite Pastime: Eating banana cake.
"Like the proverbial, Ruth is our modest,
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Favorite Food: Fruit salad.
Favorite Pastime: Reading.
'KShe has a smile that spreads good will
over the whole world."
HAROLD M. WILSON
El Circulo Espanol: First and Third Sec-
retary Round Table: Hi-Y Club: charter
qiember Glee Club: Second Lieutenant R. O.
Favorite Food: Buckwheat cake and sau-
Favorite Pastime: Charging storage bat-
teries Calso peopleb.
"A smiling face, and mischief in his
Standard Debating Society, Secretary and
Treasurer '20: Students Council: Scholarship
Assemblies: A. A.
Favorite Food: Dried Apples.
Favorite Pastime: Trying to grow taller.
A'All good things come in small pack-
A. A.: Vice-President History Sharks:
Spanish Club: Triple C: Picture Show Coni-
mittee: War Savings Club: Current Event
Club: Shell Hole Club: Press Club: Weekly
Favorite Food: Deviled ham.
Favorite Pastime: Watching the moon.
"Art and science have their meeting
point in Haroldf,
Spanish Club: Forester Staff '20: Minstrel
'21: A. A.
Favorite Food: Onions.
Favorite Pastime: Exhibiting his b a n k
'tHe has a smile for one and all-that's
why he has so many friends."
DAVID RUSSE LL
Boys' Glee Club: Do-Re-Mi Glee Club:
President Round Table '20, Vice-President'2l.
Favorite Food: Olives.
Favorite Pastime: Singing.
"Good sense and good nature are never
separated"-in this instance."
LIDD ELL DAVIS
President Eventus Diei, '17 Auditores Cae-
saris: Editor Forester 'Zlg Annual Stat? 'Z0:
A. A.: Press Club.
Favorite Food: Milk.
Favorite Pastime: Tagging along.
"A combination of brains and good
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Senate Literary Club ,17: A. A.: Cadet
Corps '17-'21: Corporal Cadet Corps ll9: Ser-
geant of R. O, T. C.: Second Lieutenant R.
O. T. C.: Officers' Club '2l: Minstrel '21,
Favorite Food: Dandelion greens.
Favorite Pastime: Dancing,
"A jester can no more see his own folly
than he can see his ears."
Spanish Club: Girls' Club: Current Histo-
ry Club: F. L. D. S.: A. A.: Press Club:
Favorite Food: Fried potatoes.
Favorite Pastime: Looking for Bob.
"Even virtue is more fair when it appears
-in a beautiful person," I
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1 Editor's Note: The following item, which we believe will be of interest to
all the members of the graduating crass of June, 1921, of this school, is reprinted i 0 1:11,
f, 1 from the "Dallas Daily Post," of September 17, 1940. A
4 ,li Q The nineteenth annual reunion and banquet of the graduating class of June,
. 1921, of Forest Avenue High School of this city was held last night at 8:30 iihwu-.tg
:yi "QI p. m. at the Adolphus Hotel. A large number of the class were present, and
telegrams and cablegrams were read from all those who were unable to be ff,
' 'e present. This class is recognized as containing more distinguished members l
A than any other graduating class of a secondary institution or learning in the '
' ' United States. ' '
3 FAMOUS- MUSICAL ARTISTS
The reunion, which was presided over by Congressman J. Wentworth Pierce, 5
former presidentof the class, was opened with a rendition of the noted Ameri-' '
V can composer, TrQtt's "Return," composed especially forygthe occasion, by an i,
, orchestra containing more individual musical stars tharifany other orchestra ,Fig A
- 'in the world. The orchestra, directed by Miss Louise Jones, pupil of Sousa,
2 .i.,, Contained such artists as Marea Iley, Veronica Sullivan, Dorothy Lorch, the 2
violinist, Knud Larsen, premier American saxaphonist, and Mafalda Isaacs, '
concert pianist. Following this a vocal duet was rendered by Miss Ruth Llewei-
lyn, who isfunder contract to the Victor Company, accompanied by Misses
lley and suiuvan. ,,, .
The address of Welcome was delivered by Congressman Pierce, after which f tlliiitgg,
Rev. J. Henry Thompson, pastor of the Forest Methodist Church, returned
Q thanks. 'The dinner, which was in seven courses, was prepared under direction
of Misses Ila Ree Stogsdill and Mildred Ryon, cuisine directors of the Adolphus 'f,?,?'15E
Hotel. The decorations of the banquet room were planned and elaborately
executed by Misses Violet Poulter and Reba Jacobs of the Poulter-Jacobs '
Decoration Shop. T535""l
MEMBERS OF CLASS SPEAK- A t
' During the progress of the dinner several members of the class responded ,Ei
- 1 to toasts. The first talk was by W. S. Holbrook, managing editor and pub- , ,
A lisher of th UD ll D '1 P "" X' ' ' "
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e a as aiy ost, on Reviewing Our Past. Mr. Holbrook
gave a summary of what the class had done both in school and out. He was
followed by United States District Attorney Robert Milliken, who spoke on
"Our Future as a Class." The speaking program was concluded by Edmund
Kahn, cotton broker, who. spoke on "The Big Things in Life."
The toastmaster read telegrams from Hon. Christopher Octavius Gill, Social-
ist nominee for the presidency, who is actively campaigning in the East, Oscar
J. Moore, millionaire oil man, and from Thos. T. Holloway, Jr., America's
leading chemist and geologist, who is developing important mineral deposits
in Alaska. Cablegrams were read from the members of the engineering firm,
Boyce and Bock, who are directing the construction of the Brazilian National
Railway, from James and Ronald Wilkins, Inc., South American representatives
of, the Frank Nestroyle Farm Implement Company, and from their private sec-
retary, Miss-Margaret Reynolds. All of these exp.ressed regret at their inability
to be present. ,
Souvenir cards consisting of water color portraits of the members of the
class, together with leather-bound booklets giving the history of the class as
a whole, and of each member individually, were presented to the guests. The
cards were the work of the Associated Artists, composed of Vivian Frazier and
Estelle Johnson, artists, and Lucy and Mary Brochiero, business managers.
The booklet, "The Twenty-Oners," written by the short story writer, Louise
Rheinhardt, published by the firm of Terranella Sz Company, was illustrated
with several of the recent noteworthy paintings of the Associated Artists.
ENTERTAINMENT AT THEATER
The banquet proper was adjourned at 10 p. m., after 'which the members
were carried in cars provided by Richard Roach, President of the Texas Auto-
motive Company, to the Capitol Theater, where a program had been prepared
under direction of the noted dramatic director, Evelyn Turner, and -Joseph Wolf,
manager of the Capitol. The theatrical program was opened .with a reading
by the Chautauqua reader, Miss Rosalyne Robberson, after which the popular
moving picture stars, Opal Loftis and Lula Pool, presented a musical act. The
last number on the program was the presentation of the play, Woman and-the
World," written by the dramatists, Leo Janice Sam and Josie Kahn, and given
last night for the first time. The play was absorbing and much credit is due to
Fl. . ll,
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, E the 'all-star cast composed of Jett Mahoney, Estelle Webster, Willie Watts, L' ,
1:3 N Florence Agnew, Isabelle Bossie, the emotional actress, Carl Balassa, noted Q -It 'll 1 ' A .
3 V H - 4, .
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.4 1.13. '34
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'-Q.-41' matinee idol, and H. Stanley Marcus, tragedian and Shakesperian interpreter, f
'-".2"Q" 1 and Stella Slade, the "American Beauty." The reunion was formally closed by ' fhqilj
5 the entire classRsingiSg 'fOld Forest," one of the first compositions of the
organist, David usse . ' E
ilgflgig V The class book, "The Twenty-Oners" contains much interesting information
Q" ., about the members of the class and their success. The members of the class have f . 'tif
Q 4 shown a marked preference for the professions, Law, Medicine, Education and L
, 1 other professions being represented in the members' of the class. Two firms of .L
f doctors, Drs. Mitchell Seltzer and Harry Lefkowitz, and Drs. Louise Fisher and ' E
' Louise Jewell, have come from the class, and one firm of lawyers, Melin 81 Acker, ' 5
composed of Misses Florence Melin and Louise Acker. These firms are rapidly " ,' E
' V winning recognition in the city. Among the educator graduates of the classs are "
Misses Dorothy Koch and Gladys Cockrell, Physical Training instructors at Texas 1 ,
Aff, University, Miss Marion Scott, Kindergarten Specialist of the local schools, , 'f
EQ? and Frances Scott and Elisebeth Bond, teaching methods instructors in the Dallas Teacher Training School, and Professor Edward Flowers, president of l
I ff' the School of Agriculture of the Texas A. 8: M. College. Among the members -,
of the class engaged in religious or semi-religious work are the noted evange- 4
list, Rev. Jack Prather Brown, Miss Frances Fry, Girls' Work Secretary of the 1
' local Young Women's Christian Association, and Miss Nellie Clark, athletic I
7" director of the local association. A r
Many of the members of the class have had unusual success in the business 5
world, among them being Martin Brown, manager of the Brown .Tractor Com-' S
pany, Harry Baron of the Baron Wholesale Electrical Supply Company, Isi- 3
dore Holden, head of the chain of Holden Drug Stores, Monroe Rosenberg
and David Feldman of the Cotton Firm of Rosenberg 81 Feldman, and Charles 3
Goad of the Goad Wholesale Grocery Company. A
"POST" ORGANIZEDABY GRADUATES
,mf -' The "Post" itself was started and is still published by graduates in this class. if 5
, ' ' The advertising manager is Leonard Muller, and the editor and owner W. S.
X U ' Holbrook, Miss Helen Grassie, conductor of" the Women's Section, Harold I l' i 'Sf Wilsoii, conductor of the Poet's Corner and literary Editor of the "Post", f"','7-I
lfflp Emily Houston, political writer and president of the Texas Women Voters' ',. gh'
Lrg-fig League, North Bigbee, reporter, and Fred. Harris, editor of news and tele- -',', .lf
'ji-ff-a-' graph, were all members of this graduating class. "The Southwestern Month- .,,.'1,3Z4i
'-flirt ly," the leading literary magazine of the South, also is edited and owned by .,:'7'vg',
'.,V'tiV'ri graduates, Liddell Davis and Ewell Rutherford. , 452' uf
-img ' The members of the ,class have attained success in many lines of endeavor,
gf gall according to the class book. Several have engaged in the writing oftext-books, 5612,
S notably Misses Willie Davis and Margaret Wilson, authors of the Davis-Wilson
.gjfgw Sri? Igf Latin text-books, and Charles Lewin, author of the Lewin System of I,f','f5k
if" IW oo - eeping. "0 may
gill Four of the members of the class have figured prominently in the com- lirfp'
Q, mercial history of the Southwest. These are Sam Wakefield, oil magnate, Miss L
K -- Carmen Vaughan, manager of the Vaughan silver mines in Mexico and social . -,
3 leader in American society circles in Mexico, Edwin Taylor, owner of the chain Z
" of Taylor Garages in Texas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and New Mexico, and M. I. , i I 1
' Eoppel, manager of the Southwestern division of the Western Union Telegraph f
PROMINENT IN SOCIAL WORLD ' A A
I A large number of the class have been active in Dallas society since their .3 , .,
,gk graduationfrom Forest Avenue High School. In addition.to those mentioned 1 n., Y
-,,, f previously, all of whom have prominent places in Dallas social affairs, there
I 1 fff are Misses Estelle Webster, Francis Fry, Clarice Kerley, Maurine Mitchell, the ?IQjjg55'fgg l
ff . sculptoress, Sadie Rudberg, and Helen Rynearson, the artist. Three of the "
Q directors of the Dallas Athletic Club are members of the class: Hubert Polk,
A 1 Harry Burckhalter, and Frank Brown, internationally known athletic coach. A
. ' 4 Among the other members of the class who have been successful in some r
. line-of work are: Miss Margaret Hoffman, typewriting speed champion of the
,gg world, Miss Roberta Simmons, the noted magazine cover girl, who has posed ' 4
for more leading artists than any other person in the world, Harold Aschner 'w
, and Jacob Malowitz of the Aschner-Malowitz Department Store, and Charles
de la Torre, leading civil lawyer of the city.
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MISS EDNA- ROWE
Just four years have gone
And our happy, carefree, throng
Noisily has wandered on.
Through these spacious halls of fame
Where ,each one has carved his name
E're his farewell to theiknowledge game.
Never daunted have we been
Taking pains and vic'tries both with grins
Yet we did not always win.
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Wandering on where'er we choose, y,
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HALLIE OVERSTREET DICK RUSSELL
KATHERINE FRY ANNA LEE SEARS
Jantwentytwo Class History
On January 28, 1918, a ship load of awestruck "Fish" landed on the shores of Forest Avenue High
School land. There were many hardships and privations in this new land, as they found after several had
"Hunked" the first time. Meanwhile, natural leaders had appeared, who saved'the colony from utter ruin.
Stanley Marcus was elected President of the colony and made a very able leader. He was assisted in his
work by Reba Currin as Vice-President and Kathleen Hardwicke as Secretary-Treasurer. These officers
started at once to set up some form of local government to support the Royal Governor, Sir E. B. Cauthorn,
sent out by the Board of Education. The natives of this land were very troublesome during this period
with their elevator and assembly tickets and never proved trustworthy guides. They were always leading
the new settlers along the wrong paths and thus causing them many hours of work in 101. Sir Cauthorn
was a great aid during these long hard days. It was during his rule that the first Annual Minstrel was
given. Not only was the minstrel given, but also many other events will make the period memorable.
- CHAPTER II.
The period of 1918-1919 was a prosperous one indeed for these hardy colonists, A few had not come
through the hardships of the first period and a few others had left the colony, but there was still that far-
seeing group, whose ability and energy supported a devotion to principles. During this period of coloni-
zation they learned how to get the result without doing all the hard work. Many were the short cuts and
contrivances invented. A great many of the colonists possessed Latin ponies that made the Latin work
much lighter and left time for the more important things of life.
The President at this time was Kathleen Hardwicke, there was her cabinet, Mable Brooks, as Vice-
In September, 1920, a new Governor was sent to the colony. Sir Wylie Parker instituted many
changes at the very start, order and education were his main objects and motives. Under his regime the
Forest Colony began to make greater progress.
At this juncture The History of American Literature became very bold and the colonists felt called upon
to make war in order to keep their honor and good name. General Brown, for the Literature, proved a
very able opponent and it was not until the colonists bound themselves together in a close union that they
found means of subduing the old enemy. Many were the battles and many the defeats.
But the decisive battle came on January 26, 1921. Both sides had been preparing for months, and all
forces were concentrated upon this one final effort. At eleven o'clock on January 28, the action started.
At the close of the battle very few were left on the field Cmirable dictuj although it had been fought with
great vigor by both sides. The colonists carried the day.
On January 28, a treaty of peace was signed and war was soon forgotten in the interesting events and
Tribes under the efficient leadership of Big Chief Rowe, and Chiefs Usry, Moore, Petty, Green, Miller,
Smith, Burnett and Mahoney planned a concentrated campaign against the colony in l921, but they were
bravely withstood and after many hard encounters and terrible massacres, they were overcome.
The local government during this period was under President Richard Russell with these able assistants:
President, and Merle Hodges, as Secretary.
progress which followed.
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I , Hallie Overstreet, Vice-Presidentg Katherine Frey, Secretaryg Miss Edna Rowe, Attorney-General. Reba n
Currin was appointed to record the history of the colonists for publication and Frances Jones was appointed
1 - official soothsayer. ,
I , At a town meeting, the colonists decided that the Forester, a rewspaper of some promise, should be
i A ' takin over by them and that the Hon. James Brashier and Hon. Ely Straus should have charge of the
- V :L 5 pu ication. "
1 The Governor and Board, seeing that the colony knew the rudiments of self-government, promised
' , , "' freedom for all those who did they work well, on January 28, 1922. This was received with great
1 ', ' rejoicing and much preparation.
. - , M... . . WA- "
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HARRY J. SESSVINI S
A. A.: Poco a Poco: Current History
Club: Forhi Minstrel 'Zl: Officers' Club:
2nd Lieutenant R. O. T, C. '2l.
Favorite Food: Forhi Chile.
Favorite Pastiniet Waiting for street cars.
'KA live wire that can't be touched."
A. A.: 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C.: Or-
Favorite Food: Oranges.
Favorite Pastime: 'footing a Cornet.
sing merit lxuoys up at last."
MARY LOU M I JORIE
A. A.: Poco a Poco: Literary Dramatic:
Reporter of F, A. History Sharks: President
Shakespearean Club: Girls' Club: Roosters:
Press Club: w7lCC-l,1'CSl1lf3llt of Current His-
Favorite Foocl: Olives.
Favorite Pastime: Chasing around,
"Her wants but few, her wishes all
A. A.: Boosters: Girls' Club: Spanish Club.
Favorite Food: Potatoes.
Favorite Pastime: Pleasiug her teachers
"A willing heart aclcls feather to the heel
anrl makes the willing a winged mercury."
A, A.: Football '20, 'llz Iiasl-:etball 'l9:
'20, Captain '2l: Poco a Poco: Current His-
tory Club: Winner HI li and IV B Decla-
mation Contest: Reporter for VVeekly.
Favorite Food: Sardines.
Favorite Pastime: Playing baseball,
"Great always, without aiming to be great."
A. A.: 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C.: Oin-
Favorite Food: Egg plant.
Favorite Pastime: Whistling.
"He that hath knowledge spaieth his
Girlsi Club, F. A. H. S, Literary Dramaticg
A. A., Current History Clull.
Favorite Food: Cocoanut fruit roll.
Favorite Pastime: Going to movies.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
KATI l LEEN HAR I IVVICKE
Shakespearean Clubg Literary Dramatic:
Girls' Club: Secretary Freshman Class 319g
President Sophomore Class 'Jill Vice-Presb
dent Junior Class ,ZIQ Forester Staff '18, '19,
Annual Staff '2l.
Favorite Food: Goozling beans.
Favorite Pastrme: Washing dishes.
"Laugh and the World laughs with you."
Literary Dramatic '18, 'l9g .Xuclitores
Caesarisg Girls' Clubg President Junior Lit'
erary Clubg A. A.g Annual Staff, 'llg .Xrt
Favorite Food: Dill pickles.
Favorite Pastime: Talking to Glenn.
"Love, sweetness, goodness, in her person
Forest Literary Dramatic. President 'Zig
Auditores Caesaris, President '19 'Z1g Girls'
Club, President 'llg Junior Class President
'203 Forester Staff '21g Annual Staff '21.
Favorite Food: Candy.
Favorite Pastinle: Eating.
"That caressing and exquisite grace-never
Ever present-wlnch just a few women
KATH ERI N li FRY
Auditores Caesarisg Literary Dramaticg
Girls' Clubg llistory Club.
Favorite Food: Anything sweet.
Favorite Pastime: Reading.
"Wisdon1 and goodness are twin born:
Must hold both sisters, never seen apart,"
R IERNICE BREW ER
Favorite Food: Pineapple.
Favorite Pastime: Watching airplanes.
"The eyes are the Windows of the soul."
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LI LLIAN DAL'GHlER'l'Y
Girls' Club: Latin Club, A. A.
Favorite Food: Candy and ice cream
Favorite Pastime: Dancing,
K'Her wise, rare smile is sweet with
A. A.: Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Goggled-eyed perch.
Favorite Pnstime: Fishing,
f'Silence more musical than any song."
DC iROTHY YOUNG
Cresthag Literary Draamticg Greenwich
Villagers: Girls' Club: A. A.
Favorite Foocl: Chile.
Favorite Pastime: Dancing.
"She is lieautifulg and therefore to he wooedg
She is a woman, therefore to be won."
Forest Literary Dramaticg Girls' Club.
Favorite Food: Carrots.
Favorite Pastime: Talking.
"Yet, graceful ease, and sweetness, void of
Might hirle her faults, if belles had fault!
Assistant Librariang Girlsl Club: Vice-
President of Glee Clubg Auditores Caesarisg
Literary Dramatic Society.
Favorite Food: Chocolates.
Favorite Pastime: Tennis.
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low.
An excellent thing in woman.
Poco a Pocog Spanish Club: A. A.g Ofti-
Favorite Foorl: Pie.
Favorite Pastime: Eating.
"Hitch your wagon to a star."
Corporal 'ZOQ Sergeant '21g R. O. T. C.g
Forester Staffg Hi-Y Clubg Poco a Poco.
Favorite Food: Chile,
Pastime: Driving a car.
"The words of wise men are heard in
Girls' Clubg Vice-Presidentg A. A.g Shakes-
peare Sharksg Forest Literary Dramatic.
Favorite Food: Hot taniales.
"-and a. ripple of dimples that dancing,
By the curves of a perfect mouth."
Girls' Clubg History Clubg A. A.
Favorite Food: Dates.
Favorite Pastime: Swimming.
"With her whole heart's welcome in her
HAZ EL A D li LE CULLOM
Boostersg Girls' Club, Forest Literary
Dramatic Society, Treasurerg A. A.g Forester
Staff: Annual Staff, Art Editor.
Favorite Food: Cocoanut Fruit Roll.
Favorite Pastime: Writing Notes.
"In framing an artist, art hath decreed
To make some good, but others to exceed."
PEAR L RCD IE
Forest Literary Dramatic Societyg A. A.:
Girls' Club: Auditores Caesaris.
Favorite Food: Chocolate covered cherries.
Favorite Pastime: Painting.
"Silence has been given to woman the
better to express her thoughts."
Ufncers' Clubg Standard Debating Society:
Hi-Yg Triple C Clubg Forester Staffg Annual
Favorite Food: Cakes.
Favorite Pastimez Driving a Hivver.
"Old King Cole was a merry old soul,
A merry old soul was he."
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LAURA FISCH BACK
Girls' Clubg Spanish Clubg Art Clubg A. A.
Favorite Food: Fish.
Favorite Pastime: Painting.
"Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies."
,T ESSIE BELLE KELLY
Girls' Clubg Literary Dramaticg Auditores
Caesarisg President Students' Council, '21,
Favorite Food: Fruit roll. ' '
Favorite Pastinie: Looking for Hazel.
"XYhen she has passed, it seemed like the
ceasing of exquisite music."
GUSSIE LOU READ
A. A.g Girls' Club: Cresthag Greenwich
Villagers: Boostersg Spanish Club.
Favorite Food: Stewed prunes.
Favorite Pastime: Picking flowers from
"A rose by any Other name is just as
Assistant Librariang Girls' Club: Spanish
Clubg Forester Staff.
Favorite Food: Chocolates.
Favorite Pastime: Playing tennis on the
"A pure heart and a sweet face."
Girls' Cluhg Shakespearean Club: Orchestra.
Favorite Food: Pork and beans.
Favorite Pastime: Swimming and boating.
HSweet thoughts are mirrowed in her face,
And every motion is a grace."
Standard Debating Society, lllcmber City
and District Champion Debating Team '21g
Round Tableg President Senior Class ,22.
Favorite Food: Soup. -
Motto: "Soup makes men of iron."
"He is ours,
T' administer, t' guard, t' adorn the State."
Girls' Club: A. A.
Favorite Food: Turnip greens.
Favorite Pastime: Darning socks,
'AThe voice so sweet, the words so fair,
As some soft chime had stroked the air."
E LY STRAUS
Auditories Caesaris: Znd Lieut. R. O. T. C.
Favorite Food: Garlic.
Favorite Pastime: Studying.
"He Latin speaks with greater ease
Than hogs eat corn or pigeons peas."
Current History Club: Poco a Poco: Girls'
Favorite Food: Pickles.
Favorite Pastime: Playing Hop-Scotch.
CLARICE KER LEY
Scholarship Assemblies: A. A.: Girls' Club,
Favorite Food: Salt pork.
Favorite Pastime: Drinking water.
"VVea1'ing thy weight of learning like a
Note :-Her picture is here by mistake. It
Should be with the Class of june '21,
Girls' Club: A. A.
Favorite Food: Grape-Nuts.
Favorite Pastimez Cracking the nuts.
"Actions speak louder than wordsfl
Standard Debating Society: Uflicers' Club:
Vice-President of Hi-Y Club 'Zlg Weekly
News Staff '21: Second Lieutenant R. U. T.
3,1 '20, '21g Camp Jackson, '21: Baseball '20,
Favorite Food: Pork and beans.
Favorite Pastime: liaseball.
"VVhat shall I do to be forever known,
And make the age to come my own?"-
'NITGX E' T X
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HOWARD A. KELLER
El Fenedoorg Minstrelsg Current History
Clubg Officers' Club '21.
Favorite Food: Grape fruit.
Favorite Pastime: Spanish wrestler.
K'Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun,
Who relishes a good joke and rejoices in
ELSIE JUANITA KRECEK
Poco a Poco: El Vencecloor, Cliairmang A.
A.: Current History Club.
Favorite Food: Marshmallow Sundae.
Favorite Pastime: Swimming.
"Girls like Elsie are like angels' visits-
few and far between?
A. A.: Press Club.
Favorite Food: Oysters.
Favorite Pastime: Counting the stars.
"Quiet, unassuming, yet loved by all."
ADDIE' LEE SANDERS
A. A.: Press Club.
Favorite Food: Strawberry sliortczike.
Favorite Pastime: Seeing picture shows.
"For slie is good as she is fair."
Girls' Clubg Forester Staff: Annual Staffg
Literary Dramatic: A. A.
Favorite Food: Ice cream cones.
Favorite Pastime: Trying to be funny.
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the wisest menf,
ANNA LEE SEARS
Crestha, Girls' Club, Shakespearean: A. A.:
Favorite Food: Limburger cheese.
Favorite Pastime: Playing dolls.
"Anna Lee smiled and all the world
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Poco a Poco: Girls' Clubg A. A,
Favorite Food: Peaches and cream.
Favorite Pastime: Studying Spanish.
"From every blush that kindles in thy
Ten thousand little graces spring to
revel in the roses."
Officers' Club: Captain, R. 0. T. C.g Stu-
dents' Council: Camp jackson '20.
Favorite Food: Peanuts.
Favorite Pastime: Fishing.
"A small boy with big ideas."
CLARA MAE DUER
Cresthag Greenwich Villagers: Shakespear- '
- --nv - 1 -1--Y-av NVQ -31
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' Favorite Food: Salmon-Croquettes. N V,
Ve Favorite Pastimez .Getting peeved. 'QV'
,Q R 1 t'Tresses that wear Jewels but to declare ,1 5 .
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. A. A.: Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g 1,
I Officers' Club. E
j Favorite Food: "Alfalfa." 1' .L-l
f'jQy':. " Favorite Pastime: Blowing bubbles. 'KF' f
i,Q ,L+"V "When duty whispers low, thou must, 2
The youth replies, I can." 4, .. .
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4 A. Aj Girls' Club. Tufkish Afmyl A- .A- 5'
'1 I V Favorite Food: Cauliflower. Favorite Food.: Rice' . . F i' 'i
1 1? I! Favorite pastime: Hesitating' Favorite Pastlme: Drilling turkeys. D 1 Q
51 5 L1 HHH ways are Ways of pleasantnesslu Fulll well they laughed, with counterfeiteci
5 1 gee. , , - , 2
,ll LAVVRENCE BOAL At all his Jokes, for many a joke had he." lg. QR i
7 l " ' 1 . 1 , , I i' 525.
A xr M51cggt5allg20Cagga1n 20 , A. A., Glee Club , PAUL HALL .
A " E, Favorite Food: Jelly beans. Basketball: ,Footballg A. A. . V ' A
1 1, 11 Favorite Pastime--Hanging around Sears- Favorite Food: String beans. ' if CQ
g ' X' Roebuck. . Favorite Pastime: Playing marbles. i -fi'
' "Some are born great, some achieve great- 'nflillereis language in his eyes, his cheeks, VV- 'frm
,- 5 ,Q ness, is ips, ' Q33
,rm 1 And some have greatness thrust upon Nay, even his foot speaksf' .
ia, V them." V ls!
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'T E A ER l A. A.: Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. i if
2- . Glee Club: A. A.g Annual Staff, H1-Yg Favorite Food: Soda pop, ,
V? ' Current'History Club. ' Favorite Pastime: Sleeping. 'J' .
gavorite Ilfood: Werixgieag "Lazy and good natured-that'slGeorge.', 'ii
V, avorite astime: in ing. . A, H
"Thekheights by great men reached and A A WALTER KEMPERl
N .Q ept, . .r -
if 1, ' V5 Were not attained by sudden flight, Favorite Food: Cheese. i V .lp-,V
7' But they, while their companions slept, Favorite Pastime: Baseball. Q 5 ,TZ
.- A 1- Were toiling upward in the night." "Silence is golden." f. '
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Jantwentytwo Class Prophecy
, Kalamazoo, Michigan, July 4, 1931.
Dear Kathleen: ' . '
Your letter gave methe, surprise of my young life. ,Who would ever have
thought that you would marry a minister. It certainly is surprising. I guess,
though, ,that you 'both together, if you work real -hard, can make a living, You
had such a wonderful position, too, all those'girls and a lovely gymnasium,
but fflove conquers all," andanyway, such ish life, and surprising- things are
always 'happening. Just thevrother day I' heard that Hallie Overstreet,-you re-'
member her, bought herself an airplane and -is making a fortune carrying pas-
sengers between Ft. Worth and Grand Prairie. 'Yes, and Doug. Vinson, a
missionary, .and his wife, Hazel-Cullom, have gone to' -the Sandwich Islands to
convert the -cannibalsq ' f , "
Can you imagine Jessie Belle Kelly fa 'tight rope walker?, ' g A
Maurine--Gaston is keeping melposted 'about' ztlie 'girls and boys of our old
class ,who -are 'still in 'Da'llas. She, is still-single andgoing witli Glenn .Gal-
braitht. Mrs. Guy ,Draughon, formerly Reba Currin, is residing1.a'tian army post
with, hertghusband. Will wonders never cease? Anna Lee Sears and.J,essica'
Bright are heading a big suEragette'drive., They have been working in -the
Salvation Army. By the Way, Ed Steineker and,J. J. Margules arecoaching
opposing basket balllteams and their games generallyutie. ,Ely Straus. is city
Librarian? and a wonderful success. ' ' '
' That is about all ,of the crowd that is left in Dallas, but I have heard, in-
directly, of course, of most all of our classmates. 'Clara Duer, Gussie Read
and Julia McLaurine have a large art studio in the heart of New York and
have become famous. Juanita Brown, Aline McDonald and Elsie Krecek are
all stenographers in large Hrms and it is rumored that they are going to es-
tablish a firm of their own.
Lillian Daugherty and Howard Kellar are married and touring Europe, so I
heard, and Dick Russell had the championship of the world in his Magical
Stunts. Dorothy Young is the belle of Mesquite and quite a social worker when
she is not too busy making a living for her husband, Paul Hall. -.
Have you heard about Velma Jackson, our "modern Mary Pickford?" She
is almost as popular as the old one, I have heard. For my part, I never have
time to keep up with the' movie stars any more. Ruby Murff has charge of
a private school for girls. Frank Evans married Laura Fischback. Yes, they
are living in Chicago. Naomi Duffel, Lois Freeland, and Elsie Wilkinson have
established a News office in Texarkana and have become' notable persons.
Pearl Voss is devoting her time and talent to her voice in the hope that
she may soon hold Tetraz'zini's place in the world of fame. Oh, and Henry Demitz
is Caruso the second. I have not heard from Katherine Fry in a long time,
but I did hear that she married Francis Phares about two years ago. Harry
Sessums is- the sole owner and supporter of the Colonial Cleaning Establish-
ment and is also supporting a wife, formerly Dora Watson.
Have you forgotten the old "Bone Head" club? The most noteworthy
members now are: J. Cole Brower, George Ainsworth, Herbert Horton, Hearst
Blackwell, Austin Bray, Stanley Naylor, Irvin Voss, .Walter Kemper, James
Brashier, and Lawrence Boal. '
Mary McRae, Linnie Collins, and Addie Lee Sanders are making a wonder-
ful hit in vaudeville. Mary, of course, at the piano and Addie Lee and Linnie
singing. Jessie Seale and Mary Williams are the two head ushers at the
I know this seems like an awfully long epistle but there were so many of
us that it naturally takes up time and space to write about them. Then you
must remember that an old maid school teacher like myself naturally takes up
space, too. There is still another excuseg you know my failing was talking
too much. '
Miss Smith, at least, she used to be, visited my gym the other day and
said that my pupils were excellent, considering their teacher.
Your old pal and classmate,
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oFF1cERs 15012 FIRST TERM
KATHLEEN HARDWICKE REBA CURRIN HUGH McAFEE
Vice-President President Secretary ' gf,
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CLASS 'HISTORY Q3 Qi'
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When we entered the school as fish three years ago, we did not have such - -ff'
a reputation as Napoleon nor were we received as gloriously as General Persh-
ing-but, all the same, we came here happy and ready to work hard. Our
poor brains suffered many a hard shock during the first year but, as every
one knows, we stood it. , ,
We braved the dangers and hardships of our second year by hard and con-
scientious work. Then we came to the third, and greatest year of all. As a
racer, who, as he passes the three-quarter post in his race, gained by hard
work and concentrated effort at last gets a glimpse of his goal looming yonder
in the distance, so the Junior Class begins to see its goal, the record for which
they have been striving. As the goal is an added stimulus to the racer which
causes him to put forth every elTort within him to win, so is the Junior seized
with a determination to conquer and come out victorious in the end.
The -Juniors are not running the race merely for a diploma, but to learn
how to live, how to accomplish things, and how to serve others. They realize
that the greatest barriers are beyond their diplomas. When they begin to
mount these barriers it is then that their real strength will come to the test.
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be said of them that the world has been made better by their having lived in lt. .QLQQ '
OFFICERS . A -V E
A W" First ,Term Second Term
President ,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, ,,,.,,,.. B eba Currin ....,.......,................., Finley McWhirter
, Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,, ...,,,,... K athleen Hardwicke ..l............ Autrey NDFCOU ,
1 Secretary .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, .......... I -Iugh McAfee ................ ....... G eorge Harper , W
. Treasurer, ........... ....,........................................ .--.,.- U 0 rothy Piilmel' X ,
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oFF1cERs FOR SECOND TERM
AUTREY NORTON FINLEY McWHIRTER DOROTHY PALMER '5il5"':'ii'1'f
Vice-President President Treasurer
JUNIOR CLASS PROPHECY
As I was sitting near the table- in the physics laboratory, dreaming of the
happy days before I began the study of physics, I heard a cry of joy, As I
had supposed myself alone, I naturally gave a start of surprise. Upon painfully
turning my head, I saw that great scientist, Herbert Garonzik, indulging
in startling capers. In his hands he held a prism, on which he was pouring a
liquid from a small glass tube. Rushing up, heexcitedly told me that he had
discovered how to see into the future. I did not reply, but he thrust the glass
in my unwilling hands. He pushed me to the door and asked me to gaze
through the prism. As I gazed upon the surface, I saw the hall fill with strange
faces. I saw many boys and girls running about in what seemed complete con-
fusion. They seemed unfamiliar with the building, and as I gazed, I saw one
little boy approach a Junior boy and ask him where the elevator was. The
Junior calmly told him to go to room 101 and ask for the elevator boy. Another
boy asked where the lunch room was and was told to go to 208. Suddenly, I
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X1 felt a great surge of astonishment, for these Freshmen, running about and dis- .I -L I,
' playing their ignorance, were none other than the Juniors of 1921. I blushed to '
T ' think of the way that we had acted upon our entranceginto this famous school,
f Forest Hi. With a cry of disgust, I removed the prism from my eyes. Herbert, fjf,-f
. 4' seeing my look, asked what was the trouble. I informed him that, instead of .
I showing the future, the prism showed the past. Then he showed me that I had
' looked through the wrong side of the prism. Upon my replacing the prism as ffm
he directed, I saw that he was correct. Once more I saw the halls of Forest
Hi thronged .with many pupils. But I was viewing the term of 1922, not 1918. if 1
And nearly every pupil who had been a Junior during the term of '21 proudly V,
Q walked the halls, secure in the knowledge that they held the seat of honor. mf. 1
i THEY WERE SENIORS! .",. Q
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OFFICERS FOR FIRST TERM
LORENA HILL MEREDITI-I ATWELL
A class of enthusiastic boys and girls entered the doors of Forest Avenue
High School for the first time in September, 1919. They endeavored to do
their best in making the 1B class what it should be Cthe bestj. They took much
interest in their work and attended the class meetings, and with the strong efforts
of Mozelle Liggett and Mervyn Adams, the Freshman class was indeed a suc-
cess. They, each and every one, showed loyalty to their school by attending
all athletic events, endeavoring to make the teams the best in the city.
In January they became the 1A's and still continued their energetic support
of their school. By June the 1A's became the Sophomores Cin most thingsj.
This class won high honors and respect, withlthe following officers: President,
Lorena Hillg Vice-President, Marvyn Smith, Secretary-Treasurer, Fannie Koenigs-
burg and Theodora-vCammack, reporter to the Forester. 1
-At the beginning of the second term following officers were elected: Presi-
dent, Evelyn Baileyg Vice-President, Lillian Millikeng Secretary-Treasurer, Mervyn
Adams, Sergeant-at-Arms, Ralph McCafferty and Katherine Sloan, reporter to
the Forester. These officers are lending every eliort to make the Sophomore
class the best class in Forest Avenue High School. Miss Loula Elder has so
kindly done her best to make the Sophomore class just what it is, and under
her faithful guidance, as sponsor, great hopes are entertained that the class of
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1923 will be loyal Foresters throughout their Junior and
President ........,....... . ......., Lorena Hill, .,,..,....,...........,........ Evelyn Bailey
Vice-President ......... .,,..... ll larvyn Smith ...,.....,,................ Lillian Milliken
Secretary ...................,.. ....... F annie Koenigsburg ................ Mervyn Adams
Sergeant-at-Arms .,,.. .. ........ Meredith Atwell .,,...,.....,........,., Ralph McCafferty
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' OFFICERS FOR SECOND TERM
LILLIAN' MILLIKEN EVELYN BAILEY MERVYN ADAMS
Vice-President President Secretary
SOPHOMORE CLASS PROPHECY
It is the hope of the members of the Sophomore
Class that its future will be as successful as its past
has been. 'Great things have been planned by their
sponsor, Miss Loula Elder, and the officers of the class.
So far everyone has looked on this class as THE class
of Forest and they all expect real things from it. There
are students in this class who will furnish splendid
material for debating, athletics, and every other school
activity. As to the scholarship assemblies, why, after
this year, they are going to seat those who have not
grades on the platform, as the Sophomore Class is so
large and as the whole class will be in the assemblies.
Of course, other classes will help us keep Forest in its
place as the best school, but We are sure we will do a
great deal of this good work. Qurs for success!
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JOHN ESTES EDWARD BURLESON JOSEPH ROSEIN
President, Second Term President Secretary-Treasurer
The Freshmen came to Forest in September, 450 strong. A few days after their
entrance a meeting was called. At this meeting the Forest yells were taught and
Dale Wolf and others explained what the Forester means. From this time on, the
Freshmen have been true, loyal, and devoted Foresters. They have been behind every
activity of the school. A few weeks after the beginning of school, a Forester ath-
letic campaign was held. The i'Fish" took the lead from the start, and bought more
tickets than any other class, but in the end, the Seniors had the largest per cent.
There has not been a football' game played that has not received the enthusiastic
support of every Freshman.
The officers for the first term were: Edward Burleson, President, John Estes,
Vice-Presidentg Charlotte Michaelson, Secretary, and Kathryn Hill, Treasurer. Under
this administration, meetings were held for the support of the school activities and
various other things. High scholarship was vigorously supported. The two repre-
sentatives of the class to the Students' Council were Ralph McCafferty and Cornelia
A few Weeks after the Christmas holidays, the class elected new officers. John
Estes was elected President: Margaret Cameron, Vice-President, and joseph Rosein,
Secretary and Treasurer. Edward Burleson and Elsa -Lipsitz were elected to
represent the class in The Students' Council. This administration was the same as the
previous one. The class missed the lA's very much, but a new set of lB's came in
and filled their places. Under the able and efficient critic, Miss Terry, scholarship
was promoted and the activities were supported as in the past. The Freshmen showed
up well in the Forester and Annual campaign, and in many other ways exhibited
their school spirit.
We have now seen the support given by the class to the school, in the past. Let
us hope that the Freshman class of 1920-24 will be in the future what they are now,
and have been since their entrance into this school-loyal supporters 01 Forest Ave-
First Term Second Term
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, U .-,A, Edward Burleson .......... ....... I ohn Estes
Vice.P1-esidenf ,,,, AAA, T ohn Estes ,,.....,... ,--.Margaret Cameron
,'f::Charlotte Michaelson .... ..,,,. . Joseph Rosein
Treasurer .......... ........
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FRESHMAN CLASS PROPHECY
The 1921, Freshman Class will begin the three coming years
in Forest with a clean record, and if' any marks be left on its
slate they will certainly be creditable ones. When they came
to Forest in 1920, they were by far the. largest Freshman
Class ever coming here with a membership of over 450. Al-
though some of our number will drop out, when we graduate,
it is almost certain we will be' the largest graduating class
Forest has ever had.. The future for this class certainly looks
rosy. With the talent shownfine the past year, and that which
is sure to crop out, -the record of Forest will always be ups
held. 'In our Sophomore year, by.l'1aI'Cl work, we hope to have
the largest per cent in the scholarship assemblies, s and if
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Lf., -I., Mr. Linz still gives his medals most of them will be won by
as "1 Sophomores. In athletics we hope to make our contribution,
Q. iff' and in our Seniorfyear we hope to have several championship
Farr teams. At least, if hard Work! can do this, it will certainly be
done. In literature and speaking, with Mr. Mittenthal, Mr.
.'g1'l'g..' Barr, and Mr, Burleson to represent us, it is .hardly to be
A thought that we shall be beaten. As for military, we hope 'to
lgqgl.-si havena future major who will win the Wozencraft Memorial f
5,531 fy prize and a crack company and tent pitching squad which will
'frB'l'63 show the other schools where they are. In the various clubs ,Q 'gif
if and organizations of this school, we have a large membership, 8 '1
If , l .and it will be left to us ,to keep these clubs going. We know , '
. the Annual of this year is a very good one, but if it is possible,
in our Senior year, we' wish to have an Annual which shall
not be surpassed by any previous one.
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VYQ have in our school eleven principal societies which have backed the school activities and
have at the same time carried out their purposes as given in their constitutions.
"The purpose of this club shall be to create, maintain and extend throughout
the club membership a strong high moral sentimentg to foster a spirit of true
friendliness and democracy, to encourage healthful living, and to provide attractive
"The purpose of this club shall be to create, maintain and extend throughout
the school and the community high standards of Christian characterf'
"The purpose of this club shall be the study of literature and drama of all ages."
"XVe, the students of Forest Avenue High School, appreciating the broadening
influence and cultural value which a knowledge of Roman customs and civilization
affords, do hereby organize ourselves into a Latin Club for the purpose of studying
Roman plays, the Roman religion, Latin games and other such subjects as will give
us a broader idea of the Roman people and their value to the world."
"The purpose of this club is to increase interest in efficiency in business, with
shorthand as a special interest."
STANDARD DEBATING SOCIETY
'tVVe, the students of Forest Avenue High School, appreciating the advantages
to be derived from an association which will give us practice in composition,
debating, dcclamation, and extempore speaking, do hereby organize ourselves
into such a society."
"The purpose of our club shall be to better ourselves in all forms of literary
"To back all school activities and have a good time."
AA study of modern art, literature and science."
DEMOSTHENES DEBATING SOCIETY
"A Freshman society organized for the purpose of study in 'lebating and
HELEN KELLER CLUB
"For self improvement."
Standard Debating Society
Left to Right-Top Row: Fred Amsler, llick Russell, Joe llaudelin, Autry Norton, lbave VVolfe, North
Bighee, VYcntworth Pierce, Oscar Moore, Glenn Galbraith, Cole Brower, Hearst Blackwell, Harry Lefkowitz.
Third Row: Allen Hardy, VVilliam Sutherland, Jack Brown, Zellner Eldridge, Rohert McCord, Uttie Gill,
Raymond Terranella, Claude Winborn ,Harold Lewin, Thomas Holloway. Second Row: Frank Staniper,
Edward Burleson, Nathan Mitteiitlial, Thomas Kleinman, Leland Bohannon, M. J. Mittenthal, Edmund
Kahn, john Estes. Bottom Row: Mitchell Seltzer, VValter Holbrook, Henry Thompson, Warren Collins.
Sam NValdman, Dreuil Speer.
First Quarter Second Quarter Third Quarter Fourth Quarter
President ,..,..............,.., .Uohson Liggett .......... North Bigbee ........,.,,,, Ottie Gill ............,,,,.,,., Sam Waldman
Vice-President .....,.,.,.... Yorth Bighee ,..,,,.,...... Uttie Gill ......,,,,..,,..,l,,.. Stanley Marcus ,,,,,,,,,, Walter Holbrook
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,. 'Dttie Gill l,.l ,.,,l.....A..,..,. W alter Holbrook ....... Zellner Eldridge... Raymond Terranella
Treasurer ,.,.,,.,..,............ Edmund Kahn ..... ...,,,. l Edwin Greer ............... Sam Waldman ..... Autrey Norton
Sergeant-at-Arms ....,.,., Edwin Greer ................ W entworth Pierce ..... Harry Lefkowitz ........ loe Daudelin
Critis ,....,.......,....,,........ Miss Myra Brown
M. J. Mittenthal
Reuben Epstein Dick Russell Willard Barr
Allen Hardy Mitchell Seltzer Thomas Holloway
Walter Holbrook Dreuil Speer Smythe Lindsay
Edmund Kahn Frank Stamper Isadore Koppel
A uditores Caesaris
Left to Right-Top Row: Leopold Segnll, ,Lnnie Pearson, Mildred Harris, Marie Rose Herman, Alberta
Thompson, Frances Wolfe, Wilma Damon. Tlorothy Tapscott, Leland Bohannon. Third Row: Reba Currin,
Frances Treadwell, Phyllis Pike, Mabel Pearson, Dorothy Stuart, Effie Black, Dixie Woodford, Jessie Belle
Kelly, Second Row: Reuben Epstein, Elizabeth Bond, Allen Farmer, Wentworth Pierce, Thomas
Holloway, Karl Brown, Jack Brown. llottom Row: Will Tom Binford, Zellner Eldridge, Harold Lewin,
Manuel'Yonacl-c, Sam Terranella, Robert McCord.
Treasurer ......i.,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,
Will Tom Binford
john H. Binford
+..l., ,, ,, ,, ,
Wentworth Pierce ...,.... ......... Q eba Currin
Thomas Holloway ........ ..... . ..Autry Norton
Reba ,Currin ..........,.... ......... ,T essie Belle Kelly
lack Brown ,,..........,,........,......... Manuel Yonack
lxarl Brown ......,., ,Z ,,,,,
Marie Rose Herman
Jessie Belle Kelly
May Lynn Muchert
nl. Wentworth Pierce
l.cft to Right-Top Row: Florcnce Sicldall, Mildred Sears, .Xnna l.ee Sears, Ilorothy l-lgln XI ifwlda lszmu
Dorothy Young, Velma Phelps, Ilennie liaylcss, Roberta Siunnons, Carol Nlclicnfie Nlidrlle Ron
Dorothy Davis, Kathleen Newton, Katherine llunter, Margaret XYheeler, 'lllicvdofa Camn nk Stella Sade
Xlurrel May, Lucilc Frazier, Gladys Cockrell. llottom Row: Elizabeth Rincharflt, Ilurothx Pophain
lilizalmeth l.awhon, Lorena Hill, Lola Chapman, l7orothy Palmer, llussie l.ou Rt n
Prcsisleilt ,,,,,,,,,,..,. , ,.,,,, ,Stella Slade ,..........,.,,, ,,
Vice-President .....,, .,,...,, I ioherta Simmons .....,,
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,, ,. ,,,,, .,
lxeportel' .,,,. .
lola Cha man
. , p .
, V- ., ,.,, .,-, ---.---,
.Dorothy Scastrunk ,,,,,,, ,,......
Dorothy lfalmer ,,..,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
orcnzi Hill ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,
Miss Katlierine Coltrane
Gussic Lou Read
Anna Lee Sears
Zadye Maude liarly
Left to Right-Top Row: Rlae lieth johnson, Virginia Littlefield, Clara liechner, Ruby llayman, Blzlurine
Mitchell, Ruth Brown. Middle Row: Henry Tliompson, lilizaheth Bond, Eleanor liurns, William Suther-
land. Bottom Row: Cltarlotte Miclmelson, Isabelle Bothwell, Miss Louise Wilcox,
Isabelle liossie, Amelie llamiter.
Vice-President ,,,, .. N
Mae Beth johnson
r. lll cCormack
?,,.,......t.-.7-Y 1 V v. ,MY YY
Forest Literary Dramatic Society
Left to Right-Top Row: Alberta 'l'hon'n5on, lllaurine Gaston, Marion Scott. Hallie Ove-rstreet, Frances
jones. Middle Row: Isabelle Rothwell, Rosalyne Robberson, Linnie Collins, Xlarea lley. Marjorie Pinion
Elizabeth Ford. llottom Row: Lillian llane. Cornelia Young, Rosalie Agress. Vhailo' A ' ' '
'Ce Finncbzingli, Dorothy Israel, Edith Quist, Fililh lfauni.
President ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.....,
Vice-President ,,,.,.. ,,......
Mary Ruth Carter
Evelyn Tlirner ......,
Maurine Gaston ,,,.,,..
Hilda Yonaek ..,,,, ,.
Ruby lletz ..,,,.,..,,
Jessie llelle Kelly
Virginia Jett Mahoney
Virginia Jett Mahoney
Jessie llelle Kelly
Eva ll. Smith
The Round Table
Left to Right-Top Row: David Russell, Harold XYilson, North Bigbee, Osear Moore, Harry Lefkowitz
Bottom Row: Uttie Gill, Dick Russell, Zellner lildritlge, VValter Holbrook, Raymond Terianella
Secretary ,,.., .,,..,.
Treasurer ..,. .
First Quarter Second Quarter Third Quarter Fourth Quarter
VValter llolbrook ..,..,... David Russell ,.........,,... VValter Holbrook ,,,,,,.. llick Russell
David Russell .,,,,,,,,....,, North Bigbee .,.....,..,,,,, Dick Russell .,..,,....,,,,,. David Russell
Harold XVilson ............. Oscar
Bloore ,,....,,....,.,. .Harry Lefkowitz ,,,,..,..
Lefkowitz ...,..... Raymond Terranela ,,,,
Miss Edna Rowe
Harry Lefkow 1tz
Vice-President .,,,. .,,,
Secretary ....,,,,,,,,,.. ,.,,
Program l'huirman ,,,,,,, ,,,...,.
Advertising fl'l?11TI113.1'l ,,,,,,....
Good Times Chairman ,,,,.,...,,,
Service Chzmirman ,.,.,,,.,...,,,,,,,
'Zeporter ,,,,,.,,,,.., ,,,.,.
Cabinet for 1920-21
.......,.Rel1a L l1l'1'111.,,.
m.,,..ll:1llie Overstreeln, H-
....,,,,lJorotl1y Dealey,,,, ,,,,
Nlaurine vGastor ,,,, ..,...,, Klabel Pearson
-Frances ,lones ,,.. ..,,..,,,,, ,,,,.. .
Kathleen Hardw,:kL' ,,,,,, ,...,..
Regina Keller.,,,, .,.,,,., . ,..,
Cabinet for 1921-22
Eva Ti. Smith
awry girl in our town were like mc,
What kind of at town would om' town be?J'
That is the motto of the Girls' Club for the year,
and every girl in the Club has taken it as an individual
The greatest achievement of the Girls, Club for the
year was the Girl's Club Conference for North Texas,
held in Dallas the 27th, 28th and 29 of February.
With the help of every girl and every teacher in
Forest Avenue High School, the Club will be the best
Club every heard of anywhere, and everyone knows
that a good support is inevitable.
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"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community, high standards of Christian character."
HEARST BLACKWELL THOS. T. HOLLOWAY, JR. J. HENRY THOMPSON
Vice-President President Secretary Treasurer
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Z px ' The H1-Y Club has just closed a most successful year, which has been due largely to the fact
A V, that every member has taken an active part in the various activities connected with the Club.
5 l y ij' At the beginning of the year this club was an entirely different organization from what it is now. 1 g .
ll 4, Then all three high schools met at the Y. M, C, A., had dinner and social times together, and 1 t W
ix gi A il then met in discussion groups after the meal according to classes. xl Xl
HQ , Later the Club reorganized, everything was turned topsy-turvy. Instead of having one Hi-Y if ,li
,E Club made up of the three high schools, each school now has a Hi-Y Club of its own, Forest and ' '
, ,Q Bryan meeting at the Y. M. C. A., while Oak Cliff holds their meetings at different churches in 'Q 5
ll: , 5 Oak Cliff. An election of officers was held in each of the individual clubs, keeping in mind that it gg Q
' . was essential to have at least one officer who would be in school next year, so that the work may be V5,
E: , taken up immediately next year where it was left off. The officers elected were Thos. T. Holloway, .i '
1" i . President, Hearst Blackwell, Vice President, J. Henry Thompson, Secretary and Treasurer, and l ""' "
, A Mr. T. O. Perrin, Advisor.
The meetings are well planned before each Monday night by a committee from each school, " '
J which varies the programs to avoid monotony, and as Forest and Bryan first meet together, and ,A
then disperse to their separate sections of the building, the two schools alternate in arranging for
l - . the entertainments. l M 1
A few of the many things which are credited to this organization are: Supplying practically the 4
entire delegation of Dallas to the Older Boys' Conference which was held at A. S M. College during '
2 January, originating plans for an anti-cigarette campaign to be carried on in the three high schools
l , of Dallas, promoting father and son banquets throughout the city in churches of practically every
E f denomination, selling of about five hundred dollars worth of Chinese Relief Stamps. , 7
l The year was closed Monday, May 9, with a banquet which was a wonderful success. li, i R
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UENGAGED BY WEDNESDAY"
Miss Abigail Persons and Mrs. XVatson are neighbors and lifelong friends. They planned many years
ago that Miss .'Xbigail's niece, Lucille, should marry Arthur, the handsome son of Mrs. Vtlatson. The girl
and boy, however, have not seen each other for seven years and in the meantime they have been away to
school, absorbing new ideas and acquiring independence. So on the night of the lawn party, given in
honor of the three girls who have come home from college to visit Lucille, many amusing complications
arise. Each of Arthur's chums pretends to the various girls that he is Arthur Watson and each of Lucille's
friends pretends to he Lucille. I-lisunderstandings, quarrels, and reconciliations follow in rapid succession,
until everyone is forced to admit his or her identity. Arthur and l.ucile discover that they really care for
each other after all, and the curtain falls with everybody satisfied with thc good fortune of everybody else,
Martin Henry .,,,..,,,,.,
Mrs. Watson .....,,,..,,..........,,,
Miss Abigail Persons ....
Arthur XVatson ,........
,Miss Marian Scott
Miss Louise Reinhardt
H5 .,., . ,.,, ,
Mabel ,,,,....,,.......,. ..,,,,
lvlarie if ,,,..,,,
Miss Evelyn Turner
.......,.,Miss Leo Sam
,Miss Dorothy Koch
,,.,.llXliss Iosie Kahn
Jack ,,,,,t,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,Y,i,,,,,,,,,,,,, Q Tecil Boyce I'1rst Girl ,,..... .,..,..,. Il liss Opal Loftibi
Ted ,i,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Yt,,,,,,r,r,, S tanlcy llarcus Second Girl ,...,,. ...,.. N liss Mafalda Isaacs
Dick ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,ii ,,,,iii,,,,,,,,,,,,Y, ,,,,, j 0 e Nvglfe First Gypsy ,,,,., ,.,.,. I liss Dorothy Lorch
llary, the cook ,.,,,, ,,,,,,, B liss Elizabeth Bond Second Gypsy .. ...,,,. Miss Reba Jacobs
On February 26, in the school auditorium, the fourth annual Forhi Minstrels was staged before a large
The Minstrels proper opened with a barber shop scene, set on' hy a circle of twenty men, among whom
were Clyde Smith and Lawrence Iioal, each rendering a Vocal solo. Following the opening act, Miss
Itlaydie Weaver and Mr. Abernathy entertained with a sketchg Mr. Schexnayder followed with a hypnotist
act, and then, a burlesque entitled hlll Treated Trovatoreu completed the first part. The nnal act,
entitled "In An Old Fashioned Gardenf contained the quartettes, Southern City Four and Rusty llinge
Quartette, in support of the eight most popular girls of the school. At the conclusion of this act, Miss
Roberta Simmons was introduced as the winner of the "popularity contesti' contest and Stanley Marcus
as winner of the "Most Natural lloyn contest.
The staff and the personnel of the Minstrels was as follows:
Richard Abernathy .,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,, D irector
lil. I. .Koppel .......,...... ,,,,.,,, 'B usiness Manager
H. S. Marcus ,YY.,.Y,. ,,,,,,. I 'ublicity Manager
R. G Terranella ...,..,, ,,,,,,,, I 'roperty Manager
M. li. Weil ......... ,,,.., ' Xdvertising Manager
Intcrlocutorfllobson G. Liggett. End Men-Il. L. Peoples, James Shclborn, Special-Lawrence lioal,
Clyde Smith, Southern City Four and Rusty Hinge Quartets.
Miss Maydie Weaver, Mr, Richard Abernathy, Mr. if Schcxnayder, Raymond Terrauella, George Harper,
Victor Adams, Jack Corwin, Roberta Simmons, Murrel Illay, Stella Slade, Theodora Cammack, Lorena
Hill, Margaret Mcfullough, Mafalda Isaacs, Libby Stone, Harold Farrish, Edward Flowers, VV. T. Binford,
Bennett Stamps, fl. Henry Thompson, Bernard VVinners, Dave Wolfe, Clardy Young, Harry Sessums,
William Sloan, Arthur Peoples, Hubert Polk, Jacob Malowitz, ff, I. Margules, Victor Adams, Harry Ilaron,
Carl Balassa, Jesse Lawrence, Howard Keller, Ilan Ilancock, Lawrence Harris, Gerson Goldberg.
lContinucd on Page X701
W, E .. ,,,,
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y The'Sfudenls? Council
-The Students' Council of Forest Avenue' High School was
organized November 24, 1920. It was decidedthat three members,
two boys and a girl, be elected from the Senior, Class, and two
members, a boy and a girl, from each of the other classes. The
following were elected as members of the first Council : Seniorsghz
Cpal Loftis, John Dunlap, Wentworth Pierce g Juniors: Reba
Currin, Hugh McAfee 5 Sophomores: Carol McKenzie, Guy
Draughon, and Freshmenzu Connella Young and Ralph McCaffer-
ty. At the first meeting, held on December 7,.1920, the following
officers were elected: President, Wentworth Pierce 3 VicegPresi-
dent, John Dunlap, and Secretary, Opal Loftis. This Council was
able, by hard work and co-operation, to give several motion picture
shows and a Christmas Assembly. At the beginning of the second
term an election of new members was held. T-he following mem-
bers were elected: Seniors: Wentworth Pierce, Jessie Belle Kelly,
Edmund Kahn g juniors: Marjorie Pinion, Zellner Eldridge,
Sophomores: Margaret Evans, Loyal M. Coats, and, Freshmen:
Elsa Lipsitz and Edward Burleson. At the first meeting held on
March 9, 1921, the following officers were elected: President,
Jessie Belle Kelly, Vice-President, Edmund Kahn g Secretary,
Marjorie Pinion, and, Treasurer, Loyal Coats, This second Coun-
cil has given several motion picture shows and is planning to buy
sweaters, with the proceeds, for the athletic contestants. Several
projects are under way and many things are planned. The
Students' Council is a new institution in Forest and is, therefore,
handicapped. We are working hard, and yet to have this
the success we want it to be, we must have the support of every
loyal Forester. '
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VX'liX'l'XYORTH PIERCE Ill CK RKSSI
ICIHTII BAUM IKXIAIICR ILXGI I N
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The initial debate between the high schools of the city was held in the Bryan
High auditorium Saturday night, january 14. Forest was represented by Sam
VValdman and Ottie Gill of The Standard Debating Society. Charles Spence and
Valdemar Fearis defended the Phi Kappa Literary Society of Bryan. The subject
was, 'AResolved, That the Federal government should adopt a permanent policy of
price control over essential commodities, constitutionality granted." The decision
of the judges was Z to l in favor of the negative, upheld by Phi Kappa.
"ON TO AUSTIN"
Thirty-two boys and half as many girls went to Miss Boyd's room Wednesday,
March 23, to take steps in starting the declamation contest at Forest. After much
competition it was Hnally decided that Palmer Bagley, James Dowd, Sam Wald-
man, and Milton Dreeben would go to the platform to represent the boys and
Jessie Bock, Maurine Mitchell, and Edith Baum, the girls.
Friday morning, March 25, at 9 o'clock, the opening guns were tired. Mr.
Parker launched the compaign 'tOn to Austin." Then the polished orators, the
careful students, handsome, graceful, sure of voice and movement, came upon the
platform and held the audience spe1lboundC?J. Each received his round of applause
and the jurors retired to bring forth the verdict in favor of Palmer Bagley and
On April 1, under the command of Generals Bagley and Baum, we crossed the
Trinity and, with the green and white waving overhead, marched into the enemy's
camp. Here our forces were met by those of Bryan and Oak Cliff.
After hostilities had ceased and the smoke was cleared away, Bagley could still
be seen defending second place, only defeated by Connelly of Oak Cliff, and Baum
giving way to Bryan.
The question was, "Resolved, That the movement for the Open Shop in Texas
subserves the best interest of the State, and should be supported by public opinion."
Pierce and Russell debated the affirmative side of the question against Oak Cliff
and won 2 to 1. Then they came upon the opposing force, Bryan, and vanquished
them 3 to O, thus ending a perfect day.
Forest entered the district debate, held at Greenville, April 16, with high hopes
of being the conqueror. The subject was the same as in the city debate. By
hard work and skill our team went through the preliminaries, semi-finals, and finals
victoriously. They brought home the bacon in the form of a silver loving cup,
and were joyfully received by the student body.
STATE INTERSCHOLASTIC LEAGUE CONTEST
Harold Wilson, Forest's only entrant in the interscholastic essay contest, was eliminated in the city
contest held on Saturday morning, April 2, by a student from liryan High, who later won the district
contest held at Greenville. Harold had been told to prepare to write on some phase of Americanism, but
among the subjects given him to select from, he found that only one pertained to Amcricanism in the
slightest degree. That subject was 4'The Greatest Name in American llistoryf' lle chose a subject,
however, even more distantly related to Americanism, "My Favorite Teacherf, He wrote an excellent
essay which took second place.
COLONIAL DAMES CONTEST IN AMERICAN HISTORY
Forest had two competitors in the Colonial Dames contest in American History for Dallas, Walter
Scott Holbrook and E. Joseph VV0lfe, the former winning second place and the latter third place in the
city contest. First place, with the prize of ten dollars offered by the Colonial Dames to the student of
American History in Dallas Writing the best essay of
from 1500 to 5000 words on Colonial History was
awarded to Bliss Emma Logan of Oak Cliff High
School, whose subject was A'Race Elements in
Colony Plantingf, The subject of VValter,s essay
was Ufieograpliical Influences on the Economic,
Social, and Political Life ofthe Southern Colon-
ies," and Joe's subject was K'Some Historical As-
pects of the Colonization of Virginia." Bliss
Mosby, teacher of American history at Forest
High, offered, as an incentive to get her students
to enter this contest, to exempt those entering
from writing the regular theme that she requires
of all IVA students, but only these two availed
themselves of her offer.
APPRECIATION OF DICKEN'S "TALE OF
TWO CITIES" CONTEST
E. Joseph Wolf and Bliss Louise Acker each
won tirst prize in the boys' and girls' divisions,
respectively, of the Hliotherhood Magazine" essay
contest on the subject, "My Appreciation of
Dickens' 'Tale of Two Cities."' Each was pre-
sented with a gold Watch given by Arthur A.
Everts Company. Isadore Koppel won second in
the boys' division and Miss Hallie Overstreet
second in the girls' division in the school, but
failed to win these places in the city contest. ---
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During Forest's life as a school, there have been nine different Forester staffs,
nine different editors, and over thirty issues. liach staff has shown what real work
on the part of industrious students can do. Although the editors, Charles Cates,
l,ois Holi, Curtis Parker, llreathitt White, Richaid Troy, Frank Harris, Stanley
Metcalfe, Dale VVolfe, and Liddell Davis have worked hard to make the Forester a
success, they never could have accomplished it without the aid of the student body.
Sometimes 'the students were a little slow in giving their aid, but in the end they
always rallied and showed their true loyalty by supporting this magazine. The first
issue in October, l916, contained onlv twentyseight pages, Ever since then, however,
issues have gradually increased in size and the last copies have had over nity pages.
This all goes to prove that as a school grows older, its activities and institutions
grow more fixed and more successful. The success of the Forester is due to the
student body, and therefore will be successful as long 'is it gets their support. Take
notice, students, and see that the Forester is what you make it! It depends upon
you, each one, individually and collectively, All enterprises promoted by Forest
students have always been successes, and we predict that the Forester will have a
The Class of June '21 leaves to you, Foresters, a bright and successful record. We
challenge you to keep it vnspottedl
THE HIGH SCHOOL WEEKLY
The VVeekly is a high school paper edited by the three high schools of Dallas,
namely, Bryan lli, Forest Ili, and Oak fliff Hi. The journalism department of each
of the schools furnishes the material for the paper.
The purpose ot' the Vlfeekly is a three-fold one. First, it is the intention of the
journalism department in each of the schools to train the student how to write news.
Second, the training which the student receives while in the journalism department
enables him or her to enter the business world prepared, and in the way the student
will have a great advantage over the person who has not had either the training or
experience in the newspaper field. The third motive of the weekly is to create a
spirit of loyalty among the student body of the schools. Not only does the Weekly
tend to create a spirit of loyalty among the students, but it tends to bring about a
closer relationship between faculty members and the home as well. '
The Weekly tends to create a prestige for the school in the business world, The
great demand in the business world today is for young men and Women who have
training, as well as experience, And in publishing the Weekly the students receive
valuable experience and training which will enable them to cope with the requirements
of the business world after they have finished school.
First Term Second Term
lfflifoi'-in-Chief ........,,,, ,....... I Uale VVoli .A....,,.,, .,,, ....., L i ddell Davis
Business Manager ,,,,,,,,, ........ I oe F. Balisteri ,,...,.,,...,,A.,,,,.... .Ewell Rutherford
Assistant linlitor ......,,.,,, .,., , .,.Olin Lyford
Athletics--Dobson Liggett, Robert Milliken
.x. O. T. C.-Cecil Royce, Hubert Polk
Hur. or-E. Joseph Wolf, Theodora Llzirnmack
School Notes+Ruby Betz, Edmund Kahn
Physical Training-Hilda Yonack ,Frances Jones
Faculty Notes-Reba Currin
Some jazz-Hubert Woodward
Jantwerityone-Relf Fenley, Robert Hanley
Seniors-Stella Slade, Ottie Gill, Stanley Marcus,
Austin llray, Naomi Duffel.
juniors-Margaret Wheeler, James Ilartsfield, Zell-
ner Eldridge, Murrell Nay
Sophomores-Theodora Cammack, Rowena IIill,
Marvin Smith, Fannie Sanger, Doris Cam-
Freshmen+Nathan Mittenthal, jack Marvin, lid-
Robert Carter, Dorothy Seastrunk, James XYilkins, XYilliam Kirkgard, Hazel Cullom,
Dorothy Higgs, Finlev QXl'eW'liirter
BUSINESS MANAGEMENT -
Advertising Manager-Miles Dart KFirst Termli lronovnn Seaton fSeQm-id Termj
Cole Brower, liwell Rutherford, Thomas Reilly, Harry liurckhalter
Miss Edna Rowe Miss Eugenie Terry Miss Myra Brown Miss Cynthia Frank
Mr. Parker M r. Usury
The 1921 Forester Annual
THOS, T. HOLLOWAY, JR. OTTIE GILL
Editor-in-Chief ......... ......Y,......,.,,.,..., T hcs. T, Holloway, jr,
Assistant Editor ,,.,....,Y,,,Y.,.......... Y,..........., J . Henry Thompson
Business Manager .....,,V,Y...........,,, ,,,,,,,.,,...,,,,...... O ttie Gill
Assistant Business Manager ..... ,,,Gle1m Gallbraith
Staff Artist .,.,,,............,,..,. ...,,..., ,,,...,.., I l azel Cullom
Photographer ....V,...,...... Y....., ...,.,, P a vid Feldman
Miss Myra Brown
Mr. Marvin L. Petty Mr. R. C,
Miss Adele Eppcrson
Miss Edna Rowe
The School-Reba Currin, Evelyn Turner, Jack Brown.
Classes-Dorothy Lorch, Dorothy Koch, Hugh McAfee, Jessie
Belle Kelly, North Bigbee,
Activities-Opal Loitis, J. VVentworth Pierce, James Rrashier, Paul Hall, Milton Dreeben,
Reba Jacobs, Heart Blackwell, Walter Holbrook, Smythe
Lindsay, Bob Milliken
Special Departments-Cecil Boyce, Maurine Mitchell, Clara Duer, Violet Poulter, Frances Jones
Forest Bramble-Roberta Simmons, Carmen Vaughan, Stella Slade,
Dick Russell, Edmund Kahn
George Wysong, Leonard Muller, Zellner Eldridge, Raymond Terranella, E. Joseph Wolf,
James Old, Harry Lefkowitz, jacob Malowitz
Harry Lefkowitz Dorothy Lorch
Clara Duer James E. Old
Robert Milliken E. Joseph Wolfe
Stella Slade Roberta Simmons
L no la
J. Henry Thompson
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Jack Brown lwaurine Mitchell VValter Holbrook llazcl Cullom
'Carmen Vaughan Hearst Blackwell Jessie Belle Kelly North Bigbee
J. VJcnt'-vorth Pierce Milton Dreehen Francis jones Dick Russell
D th Koch Violet Poulter Edmund Kahn Hugh McAfee E
Richard Roach lxathelene Hardwicke
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Faculty A dvisors
Miss Adele Epperson Miss Edna Rowe Mr. R. C. Pantermuehl
Mr. Marvin L. Petty Miss Myra Brown
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Athletics at Forest this year were a great success Ctaken as a
wholej. No team won any great honors but they worked hard
and won all that was possible for them.
The football team was expected to win many honors, but,
owing to early injuries of three valuable players, the team was
handicapped for the season.
Basketball was perhaps the most successful form of athletics
at Forest considering the material, as all players on the team had
not played before.
Track was successful until the team got to the state track meet
at Austin where they won third place. There are many promising
track men that will be back in the school next year.
Baseball was the most successful of all athletics, as Forest
played seven straight games without losing one Qthe XVaxahachie
game not befng played at this writingj, and if the other games
were won the North Texas Championship would be .Forests
The district championship in tennis belongs to Forest. Many
girls went out for tennis at the start of the season and Lola,
Chapman and Theresa Kleinman were winners in the school meet.
They also wo11 the city championship and that of the district,
losing to Wleatherford at the State meet. Much credit is due Miss
Foote for her continuous work with the girls in tennis.
Miss Epperson organized a Swimming Club with no other pur-
post than to have a good time at the Cascade Plunge. The boys
won over Oak Cliff and Bryan every Thursday night that the
matches were held. David Cahn was perhaps the best boy
swimmer in the Club.
MR. GRAY MOORE MR. A. I LOOS MR. W. F. JACOBY
Much credit is due Mr. Moore for his steady work with the football team.
He was always on the job, and despite the handicaps which he worked under,
turned out a good team. After Mr. Loos took charge of the active directing,
Mr. Moore still continued to act as financial manager for the athletics of the
school, and by his persistent and efficient work has brought us through very
MR. A. J. LOOS
Mr. Loos, the new athletic director of Forest, replaced Mr. Moore during
basket ball season. He comes to us from Chicago and has proven himself a
good coach, both in basketball and baseball, and he has turned out the best
baseball team that Forest has had since the opening of the school.
MR. W. F. JACOBY
The Forest track team owes much of its success to Mr. Jacoby. He has
worked early and late to make another championship team, which, although it
failed to keep the State title, took third place and incidentally smashed several
Southern records and one world record.
W ww c
'WM F H11
One week before school opened, we started training for football. About thirty candidates reported,
including seven letter men of last year. After a few days practice, the squad dwindled down to
about twenty-three, who stuck through the whole season. Captain Boal had material which looked
of the championship variety. But due to accidents and other causes, we were handicapped in every
game by the absence of several of the best men. After two weeks of hard practice, a squad was
picked and on October 4, we played Terrell High School, of Terrell, Texas.
Our second game was with Denton, in Dallas. Forest won this game -by a score of Z0-13. This
game was full of thrills. Big Brown intercepted a pass and ran fifty yards for a touchdown. Fat
Jones intercepted a pass and ran about forty yards, but missed the goal line about fifteen yards.
We showed a marked improvement in condition and teamwork in this game.
Sherman came to Dallas on October 15. We played this game at the State Fair and Sherman
took the long end ofthe score of 14-10.
On October 22 we played Greenville at Greenville and lost a hard fought game by the score of
7-0. A muddy field, our jinx last year, was one of the causes of our defeat. We were crippled by
the absence of three stars, Steineker, Brown, and Martin. Greenville scored on a fluke play.
Next we played our old enemy, Waxahachie, who took the long end of 14-6 score. This game
was featured by the sensational work of Stallenwerk, right lialfback for Waxahachie. He was the
team that beat Forest. Captain Boal's work featured for Forest. He made our only touchdown.
Iackson's work showed up in this game.
The powerful Marshall team came to Dallas on November 7. In this game the Forest team
woke up and showed the spectators how football should bc played. Both teams fought from whistle
to whistle and the outcome was doubtful until the la:t whistle Captain Boal made thegonly score
of the game. He took the ball over on a line buck. Marshall had the ball within one inch of the
goal line but failed to carry it over. This finished our season with the exception of the inter-city
On November 19, we played Oak Cliff at Fair Park and lost by count of 9-O. Forest put up the
worst game of the season. They had no fight in them, to speak of, throughout the whole game.
Only once did the Forest team show any life and during these few minutes made monkeys out of the
Oak Cliff team.
With six regular men in the line-up Forest played Bryan on Thanksgiving Day. Forest was out-
played and out generaled from start to finish. Bryan's score was 62, while Forest could boast of
only 6. Forest made its score on a sixty-yard pass, from Hall to Harrel Such a feat has never
before been seen on local gridirons. Boal went over for the touchdown. Harrell missed goal
After the Bryan game letters were awarded to the following:
Boal fcaptainj . ....,..,............................... .
Hall CCaptain-electj ..,...
Draughon ....... .------ E Fld
Iackson ...... ................ E Hd
Wilson ........ ...............,. E Hd
Mosenman ,,,,, ........ L eft Tackle
jones ,,,,, ..,,.,. R ight Guard
Liggett ,,,,, . Quarterback
Margules .... . Quarterback
Harrell ,,,,, ....... H alfback
Sartain ,,,,, ...... H alfback
Martin ,,,,,, ....... H alfback
Clark ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,......,........................... SLllJStltl1tC
. The Sport Editor of the Evening Journal picked four Forest men for the All City team
Jackson, endg Mosenman, tackle: Tones. guard: and Hall, center.
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Martin, the largest boy in
school, is a three-year man in
football, therefore his name is
not unfamiliar in Forest's lineup.
Martin, with his great weight
and iight, gave all of his op-
ponents just what they didn't
want. When Martin graduates
in June we lose one of the best
football players Forest has had.
Ed exhibited, the same brand
of football this year as last year.
His injuries in the Sherman
game were a great handicap to
the team, but he came back and
played his best game against
Marshall. Ed will be with us
next year much to the satisfac-
tion of every loyal Forester.
,BOAL, ' GE"' -
"Sap" had the honor of being
elected captain this year and not
a better captain could have been
found, as he has been with For-
est for 4 years. He is an excel-
lent player and he may be heard
of as a college star some day.
Wilson was the fastest man on
the team. He could get down
under passes and many a touch-
rlown was made by his running,
He will not be back next year.
,JM . ,, 1
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Sr - ' F -991
Clyde was a very good broken'
Field runner but a better punter,
as his punts averaged between
60 and 70 yards. Clyde has
moved back to Long Beach and
the are certainly lucky to get
such a player.
,b ' Center ,.
Paul has been selected as the
best center in Dallas. He is
long and tangy and can reach
over and pull down a player very
easily. He is our 1921 captain.
Guy is small but he can hit
hard and when he. does hit the
opponent hits the ground. He
is one of the most valuable men
on the team. He will be back
next year .
kThis is Ben's first year in For-
est football and much will be
expected from him next year.
He showed to our entire satis-
faction what kind of a player he
was in the Sherman and Oak
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Ivy made every team he went
against fear him because of his
brilliant broken field running.
VVe regret very much that we
lose him this year.
MARGULES, I. J.
J. J. is probably the best
broken field runner on the team.
He also knows football, which
accounts for his being selected
as quarterback. He will be with
the team again next year.
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George is a steady player and
got to play in a good many
games. He is a sure tackler and
it is hard for a man to come
through his side of the line on
account of his weight. He will
be back next year.
Jackson, who replaced Stein-
eker during his injuries devel-
oped into one of the best play-
ers on the team. This is his
first year and we are hoping he
will be the same kind of player
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4When Margules was -injured in the
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Fat" was one of thejneaviest Omen. bn
A :Greenville game 'Dobspn, the sub quar- the team andfhe could alwaysffbe-depended nf '
Q fter got his .chance and he performed hi. on to use l1isQ3weight tolthe best advantage. Y
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no tackle. 'He graduated in January '21, , ' ,V . . .gQ'i:"5.- ggi?
ToscH, EDDIE ' i ff
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,Eddie is the sort of player that fights ' 'tb
every minute he is playing. He is in nearly
every play. We regret that he will not be
in school next year.
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'gi 'T SARTAIN3 WILLIAM V BAIOISTERI, JOE Q
lol' 1 If V Sub' Half Manager V'4 j '-I
gif' yr "Pat" is the side-stepping style of a back J' oe worked with the team all through the -y.f EIB
'-'VQV 11 Held man. He can run with the ball and seasonand did his part to make it a suc- .,,"L'9J' fig
.WY X is a sure tackle. He has moved to San cessj He was an excellent first-aid man ,V -Q7 V 2:-
Antonio and willnovt be with us next year. ' ., and a good manager. ' . , V
Lister H , ' e ' T52-1,5
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if I 9 1 SUMMARY OF 'rl-IE SEASON 1 U V Iv
I' October 4 ........ ....... F orest 12 ..... ...... V ....... Terrell- ' 0.
October 8 .... ........ Forest 20 ......... . ..... ....... D enton 13 A V 1
0ctobEf'l5...1, .... i.l.Q..Forest l0Q.f.'ff" ' ..... Qsflegian 1 14 ' V' we Y E
October 22 ....... .. ...... Forest 0 ......... ....... G reerlville 6 VQ
October 29 ......... ..... , -Forest 7 ......... ....... W axahachie 14 VVYV 3
November 11L ........ ........ F orest 7 ......... ..,.... M arshall 0 -'
uf , November.l9 .... L .... ........ F orest 0 ......... ...... L Oak Cliff 9 ' ,x QAQV
its November as ...'...... ...... . Forest 6 .....,.,. ....... B ryan ' 62' .
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I ABKET ALL
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NVith the material the Basket Ball team had, the
season was quite a success. There were no letter men
back, with the exception of Hubert XVyche. He was
elected Captain, soon stopped school, leaving the team
without a Captain. Mason -Tones was appointed
Captain for the remainder of the season.
At the beginning of the season there were about
35 men trying for a place on the team, but under
the coaching of Mr. .An Loos, who took Mr.
Moores place as Forests athletic director, the Hnal
five that received letters were Mason jones, J.
Margules, Bob Oaks, I. B. Mann, and Gerson Gold-
berg. Mr. Loos made a smooth-running team out of
these five and contributed much to the seasonis suc-
Forest scored 154 points to her opponents' 136.
There will be four letter men back next year and
the prospects are good for a championship team for
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MARGULES, J. J. if
A v 33 This was I, J.'s first year in
basketball, but he played hard
and could always be depended
.1 on to do his part, He has an 3415
' accurate eye for the basket, "
which is shown by his scoring a
many points for Forest. 1'-'f 1
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JONES, MASON "ii
I - Guard CCaptainJ
i is K Mason earned his First letter M
N I, in basket ball with Forest'Athis '
1 V , year. He played a steady game l-
.. if . all season, always fighting hard. 3
5 Much credit goes to him for A
2. Q holding his opponents to a low Y
5 score. Mason will be back next
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Y OAKS, BOB
Long, tall Rob started out to
play forward but was shifted to
CCl'li.'1', beeause of his great
4 ability to Jump so high. He
always puts up a good brand of
basketball. This is l3ob's First
year on the team and he will be
a very valuable man next year.
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Gerson gstafted out at center
but' was sliiitfed fo guard in
Oaks? 'PIQCFJ 'THe played a hard,
steady gazpehll season!! although
this is 'has Hirst year on the
team. He expects to make an-
other letteze next year, as he will
be back in jchool.
1 MANN, J. B-.
This mfs J. B.'s first year on the
team, but he showed very ac-
curate eye for the bastet, as he
scored more points 'than any
other player. He had, the honor
of being selected onefrif the all-
city forwards. He wil be back
next year. l -:
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Forest High opened its most success baseball season in the history of the school, at
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Corsicana, on Friday, April 1, by a win over the local aggregation, taking the long end of
an 18 to 6 score. For three or four weeks prior to the opening of the scholastic season ,Coach
Loos drilled his men hard, gradually weeding out those who were unable to show good form.
When the crack of the willow against the horse-hide was sounded early in March thirty-five
candidates reported for practice. Seven letter men foi the 1920 season formed the nucleus of
the team. On the infield was Brown, the old reliable, taking his post behind the bat, with
Steineker, captain, holding down the initial sack. 'The remainder of the infield was com-
posed of new men. Seguin, an outfielder last year,-,played the key-stone sack, with Spivey
on third and Haydon on short. In the outfield was Milliken, who has held down the hot
corner for the past two seasons, and Durrett a four year letter man. Bray, who has never
before been seen in a Forest uniform, watched over the right garden. The pitching staff
included Brecht, a south-paw, Bowman and Blackwell. Ferguson and Davis, who rounded
nut the squad, were both valuable men.
On April 8 Forest won the first game of the inter-city series from Bryan by a score
of 7 to 0. The following Friday Oak Cliff went down to defeat at the- hands of the Green
and White warriors. One more game was won from each of the two high schools, giving
Forest a clear title to the inter-city?championship, Bowman pitched three out of the four
games, holding both teams to a comparatively few scattered hits. Brecht hurled the other- A
Ennis High, who was a contender for the State championship, was defeated on May 3,
in one of the most beautiful exhibitions of baseball seen here in some time. Blackwell was
nominated for mound duty and performed in a very creditable style, letting Ennis down
with five scattered hits
The season was the most successful, from every point of view, since the opening of the
school five years ago. A little more interest was manifested by the student body this season
than has been shown in previous years, but still the team was not accorded the support that it
deserved. Miss Epperson and Miss Elder deserve special mention for the way in which they
. supported the team.
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Average Player AB R H 2B 3B HR
r ,sso .,..... .....,. B ray ,..,....,..... ,..... 2 1 12 8 2 2 0 2- y
.374 .... .. ,...... Steinelcer ..... .. 24 9 9 1 2 0 ' '
.350 ......, .....,. S eguin .....,. 20 9 7 1 1 0 1
.346 ..... .. .....,. Milliken . ,... ...... 2 6 6 9 5 0 1
.333 ........ .. .... Durreft .,.. ..,,.. 2 4 8 S 0 0 0
.333 ....... ..,... S pivey ,..,. l2 l A 4 0 0 0
,272 ....... ....... B rown ..... ...... 2 2 5 6 0 l 0
.176 ......, .,.,,,, H aydon ...., ...... 1 7 6 3 0 0 0
,000 ...,,... ,..,.,. B owman ..... 9 0 0 0 0 U
.000 ...............,.... Blackwell ....,.... . 3 0 0 0 0 0
:gi Team Batting Average .320.
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Ed was the most reliable man
on the team. He was on his
toes every minute of the game,
and his steady fielding work
made his corner of the diamond
air tight. His hitting was a
little off color at the first of the
season, but he hit his stride be-
fore the season closed. Ed has
world's of ability in an atheltic
way and in a short time he will
be well prepared to play a higher
class of ball. This is his last
In handling pitchers Martin
has a way of his own. His hit-
ting was not spectacular ,but he
did contribute some hits at op-
portune times. He is a fighter
from first to last, and a large
part of the success of the team
can be attributed to him. lt
will not be easy to find a com-
petent man to fill his place next
"Buzzy," a reconstructed in-
fielder, having played left tield
last season, was one of the most
consistent players on the team.
He was a dependable infielder,
and hit at the fast clip of .350.
Ile takes a beautiful 'cut at the
ball, and when he connects the
back of the outfielder is usually
seen. "Buzzy" will be with the
tezun next Season.
After the first three games of
the season Russell replaced Mil-
liken on third base. This was
his first year on the team, but
he handled himself like a vet-
eran. He is a classy fielder,
a good hitter, his batting aver-
age being .333. He will be on
hand when "play ball" is sound-
ed next spring.
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Nick, a new acquisition to the
team this year, fielded his posi-
tion with perfect ease. He made
several spectacular catches at
different times, which no doubt
cut short a possible rally by the
opposing teams. He d1SDl3YEd
flashes of hitting at times, but
was never able to hit his stride,
Nick is a natural ball player
and in the course of the- next
year or so should develop into a
valuable man for any club. He
has one more year at Forest.
V M ILLIKEN
' Left Field
At the beginning of the sea-
son Bob pastimed around the
hot corner, but in order to bal-
ance the team he was.shifted
to the outer gardens, Spivey rc-
placing him on third. In the
Held Bob displayed excellent
judgment on all balls hit in his
direction. With the willow he
was a dangerous man to the op-
posing pitchers, as his batting
average of .346 will clearly sig-
nify. This season closes Bob's
High School baseball career, as
he is a June graduate.
Charley pitched the usual good
brand of ball this year as he did
last season. His size is no
handicap to his pitching. He
understands the game thorough-
ly and his good headgwork is one
of his outstanding characteris-
tics. The success of the inter-
city series should in a large
measure be attributed to his
brilliant pitching. He is calm,
has good control, and is very
effective in the pinches. He was
sent to the mound several times
in the pinches and held the op-
posing teams scoreless, Charley
will be seen in a Forest uniform
again next season.
Hearst, who administered the
no-hit HO-full game to the Pal-
mer Club last season, and the
only Forest pitcher who has ever
held such a record, pitched good
ball. It took Hearst some time
to get into form, but when he
was given an opportunity to dis-
play his wares he performed in
a very creditable style. He let
the strong Ennis High Club
down with five scattered hits.
Ennis was a contender for the
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This is Bray's first and last
year on the Club. He is a mid-
term graduate. His rielding.was
a little ragged at the beginning
of the season, but in the course
of a short time he developed
into a reliable outfielder. He
crowned himself with glory by
leading the Green and White
sluggers with an average of
.380. He was a consistent hit-
ter from first to last, his hits
coming usually when a bingle
meant a run. He was fast on
the bases and proved a valuable
asset to the team in every
respect. , V Q 7
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
April 1 ........ ,.,............ . .
April J .....,..
April 8 ........
April 19 ,....... Forest
April 21 ........ ......... F orest
May 3 ,,,,,, .,.,,.... F crest
May 10 .,,... Forest
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Woody needs no introduction
as a ball player. The team
wouldn't look the same without
the old reliable left hander play-
ing the sun-garden. Woody is
a four year letter man. From
the first year that Forest High
opened its doors to the students,
his smiling countenance has
been seen on the ball field. He
has one of the most accurate
pegs to the plate of any out-
fielder on the State. He hit for
an average of .333, which seems
to be his best season with the
willow. Woody leaves this sea-
son, and it will be difficult to
Find another who can replace
Oak Cliff 1
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The Forest track team of 1921 was a great success as far as it went, but the honors fell at
Austin in the State meet when Austin High defeated them. Earl Wilson was the star performer
on the team, but Vinson showed very good form in several of the meets.
The team lost to Oak Cliff in the ,city meet by one point and lost to Austin High at the
Baylor meet. They returned from Waco and went to the district meet in Greenville and won.
They also won the S. M. U. meet.
The track team has good prospects for next year as they have eight letter rnen back. The
North Texas championship cup will have to stay in the school again next year with so many
good men back. Although Wilson is leaving us we wish him good luck wherever he goes.
The school that gets him is getting the best track man in the South.
The school records and their holders are as follows:
120-yard Hurdles ..........,,......,... XVilson, Earl ................ ,..,,... l 4 seconds CWorld record?
100-yard Dash .......,.. ......... l lrown, Frank ......., ......., 1 0,6 seconds
1 mile Run .......l,,,..., ...,, B alassa, Carl ....... ...,.,. 5 min., S6 seconds '
220-yard Hurdles ........ ,,...,.,, W ilson, Earl ..,,.., ..,. 2 6 seconds
440'yard Dash ....... ,.....,.. W ebb, Irvin ..,,.,..... ........ 5 9 seconds
220-yard Dash ....... ...... B rown, Frank, ,,,.,.... .,... 2 4.2 seconds
B80-yard Run ........ ........, I ackson, Harrison ....... ........ 2 min., 21 seconds
Javelin Throw ....., ..,...,. T easley, Eugene ....... .....,.. 1 16 feet
Pole Vault ......,
Bread Jump .......
Iones, Mason ....,.
Wilson, Earl .......
High Jump ...... Oaks, Bob... ......
Shot Put .,.,..,,..,,.,,..,,,,, .......,. Y Vilson, Earl .......
Discus Throw .....,......,...... .....,.,. VN lilson, Earl .......
Hop, Step and Jump .,.,,....,.....
Man, J, 1: .........
9 feet, 9 inches
23 ft., SV, in. CU. S. recordj
5 ft., 3 inches
37 ft., 6Vz inches
40 it., 8 inches
Earl showed his form as a track
man again this year, He made
the 120 low hurdles in 14 sec-
onds, setting a new world's
record. in that event. He also
made the second longest broad
jump in the United States this
year when he leaped a distance of
23 feet SM inches. Earl leaves
school this year much to the
regret of the track enthusiasts.
This is Vinson's first year on
the team, but he won his spurs
when he came second to Wilson
in the broad jump. Doug is
also a good 220 man. He will
be back in school next year.
J. B. is our hurdler. He can
make the 120-yard hurdles in
just about l second less time
than Wilson. He is a very
valuable man as he won many
points for Forest. Hie will be
back next year. This is his first
year on the team.
Frank is a very fast man on
the 100-yard dash. This is his
second year on the team. He
contributed many points for
Forest. Frank leaves us this
year, taking his French harp
with him, and it will be hard to
get a man to replace him on the
104 U .l
Long, tall Irvin can still run
the 440, although his time was
not as fast this year as last. He
is a very valuable man and will
be back next year.
Harrison may not look it, but
he is surely fast on the Cinder
track. He will be with us next
year and here's hoping he will
be right next year. '
M OSENMAN, BEN
Bennie is a good weight man.
He can throw the javelin and
put the shot for distance that
wins points on any track team.
Ben can also run as was shown
in the 440-clash at the State
Tom is another that made his
debut in track this year. He is
a good 100-yard clash man. He
will be back next year and
great things are expected from
him as he has had much train-
ing this year.
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l 1 1 Bob" is the boy .that could
, step over the'moon' if he. was a
1 little taller. This is his first
year on the track team andlhe
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1 jump to perfection. Much is 1
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5 MICHAELSON, DAVE .51-
, , , Dave was a last year's man '
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'ounding into shape. Dave will
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our leading track men,
, high D
2. , bp
J f 'T SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
llarch 25 ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, S chool Meet at Lake Cliff .....
1- rf Ei April 1 ..,..i. ...... C ity Meet ................................. ..
l H l Apirl S ,,,,,, .,,..., B aylor Meet .............. ........
, April 23 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,.... N orth Texas Meet ......... .......
" A fi' April 29 and 30 ...... ...... A . and M. Meet --------- .A-A- 1 -
it May 6 and 744 ,,.,.,, ,,.,... S tate Meet ..,............. ..... . ..
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LOLA CHAPMAN THERESA KLEINMAN
Forest was represented in the Tennis doubles at Austin Interscholastic Meet by Lola
Chapman and Theresa Kleinman. They won their first match but were eliminated in their
second by Weatherford, who simply outplayed them.
In the singles Forest came out better. Lola won her first three matches and thus
went into the semi-finals. However, luck was against her as she played a girl who had
drawn a "bye" and had consequently played only one match. Lola was not only tired
from her three matches but also had three blisters on her hand. Had all things been
equal she undoubtedly would have won. Her serving was splendid as is shown by the
fact she won several games on her service.
LoIa's smile, which the University students called "the million-dollar smile," and her
good sportsmanship made her an easy favorite. Nearly all were rooting for Dallas.
Next year Forest expects to win out in singles and doubles.
THE SWIMMING CLUB
On or about April the first a Swimming Club was organized at Forest. In spite of
the date oi its inception, the club has not been a foolish matter. Regularly each Tuesday
and Thursday Cascade is filled with Foresters, teachers and pupils, to the number of
Fifty or more, earnestly at play.
The organization does not boast of a nameg it has no officers: its membership is not
limited as to numbers: and its rules do not hamper if the members are honorable, fun-
loving, and clean. Its object is to get the greatest amount of pleasure for the largest
number of Foresters in the warmest afternoon. ,
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September, 1920, marked the beginning of the second year of the R. O. T. C.
in Dallas High Schools, and the sixth year of military training. Let it be said that
it is by far the most successful of the six. Under the direction of Lieut. Col.
Knabenshue, Capt. Ellis, and their assistants, the Dallas R. O. T. C. has become
known as one of the best organizations of its kind in the country. The Forest
Avenue Battalion, the 3rd, was, is, and always will be, the best in the regiment.
This year under Capt. A. C. Burnett it has reached a stage of efnciency that it
had not known heretofore. In Capt. Burnett we have a man who has exceeded
our fondest hopes, a man who could take the place of Capt. Kain. Capt. Burnett
has endeared himself to everyone in this school, by his courteous and gentlemanly
manner, and most of all by his kind and just treatment of all.
The second year of the R. O. T. C. has brought many changes to us. The
first of these was the changing from the 1917 U. S. rifle to the 1903 Springfield.
This was welcomed by the men on account of its being a much lighter gun.
Another change was the new system of instruction, that is, all seniors are officers,
all Juniors, sergeants, all Sophomores, corporals, and all Freshmen, privates. This
system is being tried out in Dallas, and if successful it will be installed throughout
the Sth Corps area. This system was originated and suggested by Col. Knaben-
shue, and he is looking for the 3rd Battalion to make it a success. From the looks
of things now, it promises to be a great success.
Another thing that has been added to the R. O. T. C. this year is the installing
of rifle ranges in the High Schools. This is something that very few High Schools
have and the Dallas High Schools should be proud of the fact that .they have
This year, also, has shown very rapid growth in the personnel of the battalion,
which now consists of a Band, Headquarters Company, and five companies. The
total strength of it at present, on May 15, is 550 officers and men. This rapid
increase has called for a large number of drill periods. Companies now drill at the
lst, Znd, 3rd, 7th and Sth periods.
Among the main features of R. G. T, C. are the summer camps. These camps
have been held for the last two summers, and have been a great success. As
always, Dallas High School boys are Hon the top" at the camps, and we hope that
they will continue to be so. Forest, Bryan, and Oak Cliff spirit is forgotten there
and everyone is from Dallas. Dallas is certainly being 'tput on the map" at these
camps. The Dallas High Schools had the largest representation of any of the
schools in the last two camps and from the reports they will also this summer.
The camp was held in 1919 at Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Kentuckyg in
1920 at Camp jackson, Columbia, South Carolina, and this year will be held at
V The work of Dallas boys on these camps has been above the average, and at
Camp jackson. Major Dobson Liggett made one of the highest records that has
ever been made on the camps.
Let us say that the R. O. T. C. during its two years' trial has proved a success.
CAPT. A. C. RURNETT, U. S. R.
In Captain Burnett we believe We have a Conlmandant who is as
near the ideal as it is possible for human beings to bc. He is a man
who understands high school boys, and who gains their respect and
confidence by his unquestionably fair dealings with everyone, and by
his sincere manner at all times. He is the most capable and
thorough-going instructor in Military Science and Tactics whom we
have had in the school, and though we are slow to respond, and
often disappoint him, we wish to take this means of expressing our
appreciation of the work he has done for us.
FIRST SERGEANT JOHN BOLUCH
SERGEANT F. SEA BURG
This is Sergeant Boluch's second
year with us, and during this whole
time we have never found any
phase of the work in which he has
not been able to give us authori-
tive instruction, even down to the
most minute details. He has a
seemingly unlimited amount of pa-
tience, and if a cadet shows any
desire to learn, Sergeant Boluch
will stick by him and help him, no
matter how slow he is,
Sergeant Seaburg is the absolute
ruler of the supply room, though
he seldom uses his power tyranni-
cally. As this book goes to press,
he is busily engaged in sorting
out shirts and coats from a moun-
tain high pile of clothing, VVhen
his attention is not engaged by
such trivial matters as that, he
spends his time in giving signal-
ling instructions or helping the
cadet officers work out problems
in close order drill.
S out 1
J. HENRY THOMPSON GEORGE VVYSONG
First Lieutenant, Personnel Officer First Lieutenant, Supply Ofncer
"The rest may reason and welcome, 'lHe thinks too inuchg such men are dangerous.,
'Tis we musicians that know."
ISADORE KOPPELL, FRANK' PRATT
Major First Lieutenant, Battalion Adjutant
"A gentleman by birth, a scholar by profession, "Rich in savory common sense."
A cadet hy preference, and a major by hard luck."
DAVID FELDMAN DON MONTGOMERY
Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
Possessor of a good understanding- UA few pounds of possibilities
both mental and physical."
THOS. T. HOLLOWAY, IR. GLENN GALBRAITH
Captain First Lieutenant
"He most lives who thinks the most, A'Nly only looks are woman's looks,
Feels the noblest, acts the best." And folly's all they teach me,"
DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS
DON MONTGOM ERY
johnson, T. I.
Weaver, L, B.
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LLOYD HARRELL COLE BROWFR
Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
"Stick to your aim: The mongrel's hold will slip, "Nothing ill can dwell in such mper
Only crow-bars can loose the bull dog's grip?
CECIL BOYCE JAMES WILKINS,
Captain ' Second Lieutenant
"He woke and found that life was duty," "Free to trust, faithful and most sternly rust
Oaks, Robert, Plat, Sgt.
Young, Clardy Plat. Sgt.
Second Lieutenant Kuo picture!
+Bur he gets there just the same."
Moore, D. R.
Ritter, L. C.
Sanders, A, M.
Sliamburger, R. V.
Turner, J. W.
Webb, Wren B.
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"A man who does his own thinking,
needs but little advice."
NIKOLA HAYDON STANLEY NAYLOR
Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
"Dreads nothing-but to drill." "His wise head has made a still tongue
Ferguson, J. W.
Binford, J. H.
Knott, J. H .
Smith, Guy A.
Sanders, T. A.
GEORGE BROVVN HOWARD KELLER
Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
KHC d0C5H'f do ml-1011 boasting, "Born with a riiie in his hand
But you never hear him roasting."
"Blessed are the little, for they
Ieifres, J. C.
Meholin, G. L,
Binford, W. T,
shall become "Talkin
Massier, Arthur A
Currin, Joe B.
Arrington, L. B.
g comes by nature, silence by wisdom
De Arment, Ernest
Hutchins, J. R.
, Captain .
"High as he is, his thoughts are higher."
HEARST BLACKWELL STAUNTON SWIFT
Second Lieutenant - A Second Lieutenant
"There lives no greater pitcherg but would "By diligence he wends his way,,,
he were more hard-boiled.', ' A hunter of truth and wisdom.
HUBERT POLK, -
First Lieutenant fno picture?
'LI only ask that fortune lend a little more
Pratt, Frank, Bat. Adj.
SECOND LI EUTENANTS
Balassa, Carl A
Johnson, T. J.
than I can spend." K
Mann, J. B.
Oden, A, F.
Parrish, J. B.
Stillman,f Sam A
Lowery, Layton '
Nestroyle, Joe -
EWELL RUTH ERFORD
"He says little but takes in everything." ' O ERS
EDWARD FL W
C CARL BALASSA Second Lieutenant
Duble "Be sure you are right, then go ahead
"Our Marathon Runner who dotes on d
time at drill."
Muller, Leonard '
E. Joseph Wolf
Hipwell, Frank ,
Captain Cno picturel
military Harold Lloyd."
Bray, T. W.
Harper, R. A.
Castleman, J. W.
Clark, Frank B.
Day, L. D.
Lagow, L. B.
Luther, J. C.
Powell, D. C.
Tritch, Roy '
Weaver, L. B.
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Under the able supervision of Miss Cora C. Edge, instructor, the Art Department of
Forest High School has made remarkable progress, and its accomplishments have been many.
Being a graduate of the famous Pratt Institute and having had experience as a supervisor,
Miss Edge has been able to employ the latest methods in her instruction.
During the past year, several Art exhibitions have been held in the school, and on each
occasion the display has met with much favorable comment from many able art critics, who
have declared the work of a high standard.
The aim of the Art course has been of a practical nature, in that all problems have been
related to industrial, commercial and fine arts, freehand and instrumental drawing, designing,
costume designing, and the study of home planning, which includes realistic and decorative
drawing of estates, parks, flower gardens, mantles, and furniture of all periods, besides
sketches of flowers, animals, landscapes, bird life, etc., form examples of the varied work of
Throughout the past season, the Art Department has voluntarily lent material assistance
in the support of various school activities, such as the minstrels, school plays, athletic con-
tests, the "movies,'l physical training and R. O. T. C. demonstrations, campaigns, and school
publications, through the drawing of many appropriate cartoons and posters.
As a fitting climax to their efforts in helping the school, this department greatly assisted
in bringing to Forest High for three days in April, the well-known Elson Art Exhibit. Then,
under its leadership, a great campaign was conducted, resulting in the raising of over five
hundred dollars to he used for the purchase of pictures, which shall adorn the walls of our
There is no wonder that the student body is proud of the Art Department and the credit
it has brought Forest High,
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With Mr. McCormack and Miss Alexander as
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teachers, the Commercial Department' has made great
progress in this last year.
The aim of this department is to equip students
with a knowledge of courses that are a necessity, in
the business world. Book-keeping, shorthand, type-
writing, penmanship, and commercial arithmetic
are the subjects offered in this department:
The Commercial Department, during these last few
weeks, has greatly assisted the Annual by typing some
of its articles. This demonstrates the use and real
necessity, or the practical side of these courses.
As an aid or inducement to the students, this depart-
ment had one of the world's greatest Vtypists speak to
them and demonstrate his agility on a typewriter. This
performance was enjoyed by all and has inspired all of
the students to try to do better and become good typists.
Many of the graduates, who took courses offered in
this department, have obtained splendid positions
because of their experience and learning. The enroll-
ment of the commercial department is steadily increas-
ing and no one knows how great its future will be.
fv Q' 4. "1 3
Home ECG oivucs A
Ujakey, Jakey," called his big sister, as she stood in the doorway and
looked down the street toward the group of small boys. "-Iakey, come in
alreaty and eat yourself. Maw, she's on the table and Paw, he's half et."
The small daughter of the house was busily setting the table for expected
company when her mother called to her: "Put down three forks at each
place, dearf' Having made some observations on her own account when
the expected guests had dined with her mother before, she said: "Shall I
give Uncle John three knives?" 4 it Q
A prominent physician was recently called to the telephone by a colored
woman formerly in the service of his wife. In great agitation the Woman
advised the physician that her youngest child was ill. "What seems to be
the trouble?" asked the doctor. K'Doc, she done swallowed a bottle of ink!"
"I'll be over in a short time to see her," said the doctor. "Have you done
anything for her?" I done give her three pieces 0' blotting-paper, Doc,"
said the colored woman doubtfullyi as at
See that your kitchen fire be bright,
And your hands be neat and skilled.
For the love of a man oft' takes its Flight
If his stomach be note? well filled.
RECIPE TO PRESERVE A HUSBAND
Be careful in your selection. Do not choose too young and take only
those which have been reared in a good moral atmosphere. Some insist
on keeping them in pickle, while others keep them in hot water, which
makes them sour, hard and sometimes bitter.
Even poor varieties may be made sweet, tender and good by garnishing
them with patience, well sweetened with smiles and flavored with kisses to
tasteg then wrap them in a mantle of charity, keep warm with a steady fire
of domestic devotion, and serve with peaches and cream. When thus pre-
pared they will keep for years. Q if i
"Heaven sends us good meats, biutxthae devil sends us cooks."
BUDGETS AND ACCOUNTS
f Wife-"Wretchl Show me that letter."
Wife-"That one in your hand. It's from a woman. I can tell from the
writing, and you turned pale when you saw it."
Husband-"Yes, here it is. Itysiyoburkdressmakefs bill."
RECIPE FOR A MILLINER
To a presence that's much more than queenly,
Add a manner that's quite Vere de Vereg
You feel like a worm in her sight when she says:
"Only 3100, my daeaxllnx
Happy are we met,
Happy have we been,
Happy may we part,
And happy meet again.
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If you can dress to make yourself attractive,
Yet not make puffs and curls your chief delight
If you can swim and row, be strong and active,
But of the gentle graces lose not sight,
If you can dance without a craze for dancing,
Play Without giving play too strong a hold,
Enjoy the love of friends without romancing
Care for the weak, the friendless and the oldg
If you can master French and Greek and Latin,
And not acquire as well a priggish mien,
If you can feel the touch of silk and satin,
XVithout despising calico and jean,
If you can ply the saw and use a hammer,
Can do a man's work when the need occurs,
Can sing when asked without excuses or stammer,
Can rise above unfriendly snubs and slurs,
If you can make good bread as well as fudges,
Can sew with skill and have an eye for dust,
lf you can be a friend and hold no grudgesg
A girl whom all will love because they must,
If sometime you should meet and love another,
And make a home with peace and love enshrined,
And you its soul, a loyal wife and mother,
You'll work out pretty nearly to my mind
The plan that's been developed thru the ages,
And win the best that life can storeg
You'll be, my girl, a model for the sages,
A woman whom the world will bow before.
ELIZABETH LINCQLN QTIS.
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Music, under the direction of Miss Louise Wilcox, has had a very decided increase in
popularity this year. More students have taken Music than evcr before in the history of this
or any of the other Dallas High Schools, and as a result the enrollment has advanced from
one hundred and two to approximately four hundred. This is due largely to the fact that
all Freshmen girls are required to take both Music and Physical Training.
A new feature of the department is the organization of a school orchestra which meets at
a regular class period and gives regular credit toward graduation. Forest was the pioneer in
this movement as ours was the first orchestra so organized, though Bryan and Oak Cliff each
have one following the same plan as ours, There are eighteen members now, and we
hope to have double that number next year. In addition to playing for assemblies, picture
shows, "Gym Dem," commencements, and other school activities, the orchestra has had a
number of engagements to play for outside activities and, from the proceeds of these
engagements, is building a fund with which to buy instruments which will belong to the
Freshmen girls have always found it hard to decide between Music and Physical Training
and now that they are required to take both, that problem has been decided for them. The
1B and 1A classes are divided into two sections. One day one group reports to Miss Wilcox
in the Auditorium, and the other reports to Miss Smith in the Gymnasium. The next day
the order is reversed.
This year the advanced classes have spent a great deal of time on notation and on the
lives and compositions of great composers. However, the major part of the course has con-
sisted of chorus singing and the study of classical songs.
The Music Department entered the race for the Music Memory Contest Prize, and though
we did not all have perfect scores and did not win first place among the High Schools, we
did have the largest number of perfect papers, nine out of ten, and each successful contestant
was presented with a pin, bearing the name and date of the Contest. Those participating
in the contest from this school were Ruth Brown, Elisebeth Bond, Alverta Funderburk,
Willie Claunch, Amelie Hamiter, Mafalda Isaacs, Mable McCammon, Ian. 321, Virginia
Littlefield, Jewell Sumners, and Juliette Ebie. Of this number Ruth, Willie, and Mable had
perfect scores in both contests.
Miss Wilcox says that she has one serious regret for her department, that so many boys
fail to avail themselves of the opportunity for pleasure and profit which the study of High
School Music offers. In making out the course no adequate provision was made for the
Freshman boys to take Music, however, and therefore, many give it up who would really
enjoy it and be benefitted by it. Let us hope that in the near future some arrangement will
be made whereby every boy who enters Forest High will be allowed to take at least one
year of Music.
Blusic not only affords a great deal of pleasure to the one taking it and to his friends.
but it is also educational, for Art, Literature, History, and even Mathematics are all closely
allied to Music.
1 if D
til L '7 X7 fy
The School Year
mber-Late in September the High School Weekly Staff was appointed. Also new appointments
were made for the Forester Staff.
October 4th-The opening game of the football season was played against Terrell. The score was
12 to 0, in favor of Forest.
'lhe Girls' Club entertained the Freshman Class with a Pullman Party.
Sth--The Forest Battalion was given its first inspection by Cadet Major Liggett.
6th -'lhe first Assembly in behalf of the Forester was held. More than 75 per cent of the
school pledged themselves to subscribe.
7th-Colonel Knabenshue addressed the cadets before school.
14th-Lola Chapman was presented with a loving cup for winning the tennis championship.
15th-Mayor Vvozencraft presented all the schools with tickets to be used by the pupils, as
well as the teachers, at the Fair Grounds on Children's Day.
25th--"Better English" week, beginning October 25th and ending November 2nd, was
dedicated to the speaking of "better English" at Forest Hi.
27th-The Forest Literary Dramatic Society held its opening meeting.
28th -The first issue of the 1920-21 Forester was distributed.
31st-The Girls' Club gave a Hallowe'en party at the Y. W. C. A.
November 11th--Guy Draughon and E. Joseph Wolfe, the two Foresters who saw service overseas,
were excused from school on Armistice Day.
12th-Robert Perry was awarded the Wozencraft medal for the best drilled cadet in the
Dallas R. O. T. C.
The Seniors were presented with a loving cup for winning the Forester and
Athletic Association subscription contest.
December 3rd-The Forest-Bryan Teachers' basketball game was won by Forest, the score was 21 to 9.
The Annual Staff was announced for this year. '
The first Scholarship Assembly was heldg there were two hundred and fifty-three
members, sixty-seven of whom made an average of 90.
12th--Nine out of a team of ten, who entered the Music Memory Contest, made perfect
18th--The Forest Avenue High School Parent-Teachers' Association gave an open-house
party at eight o'clock in the Auditorium and Gymnasium.
The Physical Training Department entertained the school-with an Assembly.
Company A won the Forest Hi Battalion Championship in football.
-The Christmas Assembly was held in the Auditorium. i
January 14th--An open house party was held.
22nd--The Phi Kappa won the -debate between the Standard and Phi Kappa Societies.
23rd-The January 1921 Baccalaureate Sermon. n I Y
27th-Under the direction of Miss Evelyn Turner the June 1921 Seniors presented "Too
February 9th-Mr. David Grove, assisted by Mrs. Albert Smith and Arthur Simpson, entertained
the school with piano and vocal selections.
Ilth-Forest Hi won the first of the inter-city basketball series from Oak Cliff.
The first picture show to be given by the Students' Council was "A Son of
21st-The Parent-Teachers' Association gave its fourth monthly party.
March 4th-The Students' Council gave its second picture show, which was "Hawthorne of the U. S. A."
7th-Tris lslpeaker spoke to the school, boosting the baseball game, at the Athletic Carnival,
10th-Miss Neilsen took several classes to visit "Little Mexico."
A new Students' Council was elected.
llth-The second Scholarship Assembly was heldg there were two hundred and thirty-nine
with an average of 80 or more and seventy of these had an average of 90.
18th-A Baseball Athletic Carnival was held at Gardner Park for the benefits of charity.
lst-Forest Hi made 82 points
The physical training girls gave demonstrations of drill work, the cadets also gave
an exhibition drill.
he Music Department gave an interesting program in Assembly.
and Oak Cliff Hi 83 in the City Track Meet.
gty Debate, we won two to one from Oak Cliff, and unani-
Forest Hi won the
mously from B
the Forest Hi Tennis Tournament,
Tom Kleinman won the Forest Hi Spelling Contest.
2nd--The Forest Hi Girls' Tennis Team won the city championshipg this team is composed of
' Lola Chapman, Theresa Kleinman, Ruth Rheinlander and Dorothy Palmer.
Sth-The first Military Assembly ever presented at any of the local high schools was given
by the R, O. T. C. of Forest Hi.
llth--The Girls' Club gave a style show after school.
16th-Lola Chapman and Theresa Kleinman won the girls' District Tennis Title,
17th-The Physical Training Department gave their fifth annual demonstration.
the Round Table Assembly, Mr. Greer, of the Dallas Journal, made a talk on
Domestic Economy girls gave a style show in the auditorium.
The teachers of Forest Hi gave a farewell party to Miss Neilson, who was leaving
for the Philippine Islands.
22nd-Earl Wilson, who' holds the Southern broad jump record with 23 ft SMZ inches, and also
the. world's junior record in the 120-yard low hurdles, in 14 seconds, won two
loving cups at the Greenville Track Meet.
21st-Forest had the Elson Art Exhibit from the 19th to the Zlst.
28th-Forest held its third Scholarship Assembly, fifty-eight students won Linz Scholarship Pins.
The Second Students' Council picture show was given in the auditorium, there
were two pictures, "Kids is Kids," and "Freckles."
3rd-Senior Day, including a Senior Assembly Senior dinner and a Senior Majestic party that
f be. in ' ' ' f
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THE GIRLS' CLUB PARTIES
The first entertainment was given in the Gymnasium, October 4, in the
form of a "Pullman Party," honoring the Freshmen. The next party was
given at the Y. NV. C. A. on October 29, honoring the Boys' Hi-Y Club. It
was called a t'Hallowe'en Frolicf' On November 15, a candy pull, the first
birthday party, honoring the girls born in September, October, November and
December, was given. The Boy and Girl party came on December ll and
the second birthday party, a "Bacon Bat," on january 24. A bazaar was
given by the three high schools at the Y. VV. C. A. in which each school
presented a small play, featuring the Christmas spirit.
STANDARD DEBATING SOCIETY BANQUET
The Standard Debating Society held its first annual banquet on December
23, 1920, at the Oriental Hotel. Nearly all members, active, graduate, and
honorary, were present. The program consisted of speeches from members,
North Bigbee, Ottie Gill, Weiitworth Pierce, Edmund Kahn, Miss Brown,
Critic, and Mr. Parker, Principal, and musical numbers rendered by the
Standard Trio. Stanley Marcus acted as toastmaster.
The Parent-Teachers' Association has given a party at the school at least
once a month during the past year. All students, parents, and friends were
cordially invited. These parties were thoroughly enjoyed by all who attended.
SENIORS' MAJESTIC PARTY
The Senior Class of june 'Zl entertained Tuesday night, May 3, with a
Majestic Party. The greater part of the Senior Class was there and gave
evidence of enjoying the occasion to the fullest extent.
THE FOREST LITERARY DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENTS
Early in the year the Literary gave for its pledges, one of those affairs
generally known as feasts. While the Heats," which were good and plentiful,
were being prepared, the little folk were being amused in the Gym by some
very queer devices of human extremities. Mr. Parker was toastmaster, and
many were the toasts given to and by the various old and new members.
During the Christmas holidays, the Club gave a very successful party
dance in the Gym. Music, which made the feet rather unsteady, was furnish-
ed by a negro orchestra.
'1 ' if '
COMPANY "A" FOOTBALL TEAM A
One of the largest and most enjoyable events of the year was the UCrestha,' Vodvil. The idea for the
vaudeville was conceived and carried out entirely by the members. The program was varied and interesting.
The participants were Misses Mafalda Isaacs, Frances Sweeney, Theodora Cammack, Mildred Sears,
Dorothy Egan, Roberta Simmons, Dorothy Seastrunk, Bennie Bayless, Dorothy Young, Lola Chapman,
Katherine Hunter, Dorothy Palmer, Murrell May, Lorena Hill, and Stella Slade. Miss Jane Lapsley,
age 5, gave a solo dance, and Mr. Jack Culpepper danced and Sang, much to everyone's enjoyment. Other
Crestha members were at the doors. Fifty dollars was cleared and donated to the school, to be used to
buy a picture to help decorate the interior of the building. '
MARRIAGES OF FOREST STUDENTS
Forest seems to have been quite fortunate, or unfortunate, as the case may be, in the number
marriages during the year. Among them are:
Miss'Ora Miller, former teacher of Domestic Economy and Mr. Raymond Matthews, on August 3l.,
Miss Freida Fox and Mr. Morris Finneburg, on August 31, both graduates of Forest.
Miss Lucile Mullinax and Edwin Rowland, on October 14.
Miss Catherine Cole and Mr. Hugh Hamlet. ,
"CRESTHA" DANCE '
The Crestha Club gave a dance in the Gymnasium May 20. Ligon Smith's six piece orchestra furnished
the music which, of course, was an added attraction. Everyone had a good time as they always do at the'
When it was announced that those who partook in the drills in the Athletic carnival, held by the
Dallas Athletic Club on March 18, at Gardner Park, for the beneht of charity, would be permitted to see
the baseball game between Tris Speaker's world champions and the Kansas City Blues, free, all thought
that they would see it free. However, because of the hard work of drilling, many dropped out and finally
only 200 Gym girls and one crack company of cadets were left. These did splendid work and were duly
repaid for their work when they saw the game. Our track men also put on an exhibition which would be a
credit to any school. It was a most successful affair and the Dallas Athletic Club, especially Mr. T. L,
Monagan, Executive Secretary, deserves much credit for conceiving and carrying out the excellent and
U Y . . s, A
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NEW, SECOND-HAND, AND SLIGHTLY USED
Brown: "Why did you name your son Bill?"
Young: "I-le was born on the first of the
-K' 1- -K'
"Jack, you are a pig," said a farmer to his. live-
yeali-old son, "now do "you know what a pig is,
Jac ." I
U "Yes, father," replied the boy, "a.pig is a hog's
little boy. ' is Y 4 4 A
Boy Cin restauranthz What is that I smell,
Mother?" ' -
Mother: 'That is Limburger cheese."
Boy: "Gee, I wish I was deaf and dumb in
m nose !" 1
y K' 'K' in
Opal: "Doctor says my illness ,was due to over-
work." ' 7
Oscar: "Yes, I heard him ask to see your
tongue." i 4 as -
They call themselvesthe "string quartet," be-
cause four audiencesitried toihang them. '
Mrs. Clopton: "Did Caesar's disposition change
much during his life?"
Student: Well, he had more Gaul when he died
than he did when he was born."
"Here's where I make a name for myself," said
the forger as he rea4chedxfor+h1s fountain pen.
Wentworth Pierce Cto newly elected member of
the Standardjz "Congratulations, old top !"
Newly Elected: "Siam: tok you."
Marian: 'KWhat makes the tower of Pisa lean?"
Marjie: "It was liuiltiduriiig a famine."
"Oh, Henry is College bred!"
"Four years' 1oaf,+I suppose."
"Carter is quite ln artist."
Is that so?"
"There is only one think he can't draw."
-X' 41' 'X'
gHov1C,much is this turkey?"
"That's high." .
. "Yeah, but he swallowed a quarter this morn-
'I' -K' 'I'
She whirled upon her silveryqskates,
The plaudits of all commanding,
But she tripped in one of her figure eights,
And lost her amateul' staendineg.
If Cleopatra came sto Iiomekwould Julius Caesar?
. HINT TO ASSEMBLY SPEAKER
The longer the Spoke. the greater the tire.
Soap Box Orator: "All them millionaires' mon-
ey is tainted."
Bum: "How do you mean, tainted?"
S. B. " 'Taintf mine-fltaint yours, is it?"
"We had a Philippine delegate for dinner last
'F ' 'lt 'I'
"The acoustics are terrible in this house !"
"So that's what Igesmellllu in
' Major Liggett Cafter giving a wrong command! :
"Signals -off." ' in
-11' 41- ,
Harry Burckhalter: 'iCome ride with me, I
think a street car has just passed."
Liddel Davis: "How do you know?"
Harry Burckhalter: "I think I can see its
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"Say, Dad, are you still growing?"
"No, daughter, why?"
"Cause the top of your head is coming through
'X' -it -K-
North Bigbee: "Say, I left my gloves in the
Annual office yesterday, didn't I?"
hOttie Gill: "I dunno, you'll have to identify
t em-1, X 1
North Bigbee: "Well, one fits the right hand
and the other fits the left hand."
Ottie ,Gilli "Description O. K., come on in
and get' eni. as 4 as
Miss Elder Cin Commercial Geographylz "When
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, was beefsteak the highest?" D A
D'Annunzio stayed in Fiume long enough to get Frank NCSCYOYICI "When the COW Jumped OVCI' N '
well fumigated. the moon."
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" 'T?.:.',Ts.':T'aTn:m412Ev.i' , 'TTY 1 W T'-' ' ,J nh ' -f- f- -- 1 ju - - 4'
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The principal thing
we have to sell is
This service is at your r
'disposal by turning
the switch on the
i wall of your home.
Dallas Tower 6? Light Co.
V 1-. sf, 1.-. ,af
' -,,,. ,, ,WU 5,5 'v
ZX olpbus Chocolates
-- ' in
The ideal Gift for All Occasions
FULTON MARKET Pharmacy
Fresh and Salt Meats, Sausage, 854 Exposition Ave-1 A
Dressed Poultry, Game in Season U 3241 H 2257
DELICATESSEN A "
- St. fDrugs, Sundries, School Supplies
Courtsey, Efficiency and Service
Buford Golleqe of Business Cfraininq
2017M-20215 MAIN STREET
The School that teaches Gregg Shorthand, touch typewriting, and
auxiliary subjects in that thorough, dependable Way that means sure
promotion and high salaries. Q!ll.lSO bookkeeping and accounting is
taught from elementary Work to preparation fori C. P. A. examination
Pham Y' 6864 1
Drink Electrified Water
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G ' ,
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- C iff? b E U Mr. Petty: "How
Josie Kahn: "It's
be Ewell Rutherford:
is-K m Ending in my chile, is
A I' il,
is sodium nitrate obtained?"
extracted from Chile."
"So that's the queer looking stuff I've been
Maurine Mitchell is learning to walk on stilts,'as it will then be easier totalk to Wentworth.
' It is too had 1'-Iarold'Aschner can not stay at Forest longer. Maybe he might some day make
the basketball team. T' -
. Jack Brown is very fond oi "Bright" things, so he likes Jessica.
Oh, Isadore CKoppeD, do you everunbend from your straightness?
We wonder whether Charles Lewin's air of 'indifference is because he knows girls, or jus
Jnask to ignorance. , .. I
Girls, did you see what a haiidgsome hero Raymond Terranella made?
Will James Wilkins kindly hand in the name
envy him his complexion.
of the massage he uses on his face? The girls
il 'I' 5
The Class of' June Twenty-one want to thank Harry Baron and Frank Nestroyle for putting on
'long trousers. It adds dignity to the class.
at -l- il
1 If only Mary McRae and Marion Scott could divide up their heights, maybe we could see Mary
and Marioncould see us.
-K If I'
' We suggest that Willie Trott line up to her name and become active.
l' Q I'
Would an electric shock put any pep or animation in Vivian Frazier?
8 I' Y
One of our greatest marvels is Isadore Bock, who can sleep with his hair rolled up. , V
'I' 'I 5
We do' not know what Knud's name means, but if it fits his looks we guess it means innocence.
' ' 4 in as
Even if beauty is only skin deep, it is too bad Jacob Malowitz's and Isidore Holden's did not
go a little deeper.
-l 4 -I
All we know about Helen is that she is as "Grassie" as her name.
4 I' il'
Leonard Muller has eyes so gaze-like in their intensity that only a gazelle or a gas-pipe could
rival them. ' '
. 'I il' I'
Louise Fisher is a staunch supporter of won1en's rights. No wonder, she is tall enough to get
the best of a short man.
-1- ll- Q
"Silence is golden," so Clarice Kerley and Emily Houston are rich.
'K' 'I' il'
If Dorothy Koch would say less and listen more, she might know something. Q
' as -as as
Here's what Henry Thompson will be saying this time next year, "I wonder who is serenading
her now." h ,
49 'X' N
STCHHICY Marcus wishes to announce that he does not eat cabbage, so next time he is presented
with a bouquet, kindly make it onions.
'll' il I' .
Did you 'ever notice the books Violet Poulter reads? Yes, "How to Grow Fat.
V -K' 5 I'
We would like to know what happened to Evelyn on that stormy Sunday night when the
lights went out.
if I ll
As a winking teacher, Henry Thompson is very proficient. Just ask Julia.
"T-wav-Q new' U +-fun
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For Young People
I 020 Elm Street
"The Cream That S-satisfies"
COWSER SL CO
1 Set for yo lf d fi b
-- mething h d
f ' h d
2--Put lf d d
3--Make good with your saving
count. Depos' y mone re
larly with h b k.
Th l l f h
M'T'C'Ry' 3. TRUST COMPANY
, 5 X
Forest Avenue High School
How About Your Future?
Do You Know
-That the Telephone Profession covers practi-
cally the entire field of electrical engineering?
-That this is a nation-Wide institution with
230,000 employees, over 2,000 in Dallas alone, thou-
sands of officials and hundreds of executives? the
only limit being your ability and energy?
-That you will be well paid While learning and
in a way which gives a broad view of the business?
-The Telephone Company leads the field in its
treatment of employees? .
Southwestern Bell Telephone
"ODD SHAPES OF PRECIOUS GOLD ADORN THEIR BREASTS"
JUNE 321 CLASS CRIQSTIIA'
PURIAST l.l'I'liRlXRY lIR,Xll,XTlL' CII l
SHAKESPliARlCAN CLUB STANDARD IHQUXTING SOCIIETY
Beauty ..,,, ,
Wh0's Who in
,, .,., Roliwta Simmovs
Sflliillt-Cyvfl ,,,,,,,,,,,,....... l.L'o Alanice Fam
LSIUOI1 ,,,,,,,. 2 ,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,.... llarry liurcklulllcr
lfolmbell llairell ,,..,,.., .. Opal Loftis
Nl 6l2I1'ICl1Oly ',,,,,,
, .,,,,,,,,,. Louise Reinhardt
,,,,,,. Klaurine Mitchell
,,,,,,,Uscar fl. Moore
bl. XVentwortl1 Pierre
,, ,,..,,, lack lirown
,, , ,,.... Ixnuzl Larsen
the Senior Class
g . ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,
Clever ,,,,,,,,, A,
Actress ,,,.., .,,,,
Reader ,,..,...,,,,. ,,,,,,.
Pert. ,,,..,,,,,,,,, ,,
Red-hcaclcfl ,,,,,, ,
Good Sport ,,,,
AT RAL OAS
for Cooking, Heating,
and Hot Water
TI-IE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
-- ,.. -f-- -
22-1 "-' ,-,--:.-1- ,1...-Z
i--:-1-- 5-in ,li-3 zzr. ,,
.1-" " . ,-- ,-4.-' " 1
1- ' - if-'
'Gfie Aflosf Beauniyizl C2ZZ"Z?ZHfIZ8Z2ZU
Texas Paige Company, Inc.
J. R. ROACH, President W. A. ISAACS, Sec.-Treas.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DISTRIBUTORS
2504-6-8 Commerce St. 140143 Commerce St.
Dallas Fort Worth
. .,' 1. ...nf -. .-,-f-,fvtr '
7' - f - . -.. .---1221 V ,,
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, I.. lfy ' 2 'Suv i' f
THE DAWG ,
CA theme written by a Fishj V I
"The dawg is a perfect hound, nobly planned," X
said Baron Von Eatemupquick. The dawg has four ' 'Z 4
props, one at each corner, and a head. The dawg has all .4,V ' 1
a tail at one end and a hed at the tother, which is 1 f of U
diffrunt frum an elephant what has got a tail at T' Yi' 'fr it
both ends. Some dawgs have been trained to sit 53 , ,J fl'
on peoples fences and howle and howle till folks N Z' -Q ll.. '
git up and hurl furnitoor outen attem and the dawgs ,Qu-PL QJQ4' ll
there are so smart they are that they grab the i , ,
furnitoor and carry it off to their master and if I F -fi ll,
had a dawg like that I would start a furniture
store and get rich. There is several sorts of kinds
of species of dawgs, there is the hot-dawg, the under dawg, the dawgfish, and
the dawggone. Whenever you see a Bulldog and a bone what are wrastlm',
don't try to be no referee, I love dowgs and when I get one I will sick him
on my brother, cause he put limberger cheese in my shoes last night when I
went to see my girl.
11, The sun is slowly rising in the west,
Q H Q' :N The frog is in his downy nest.
qi "', QT, The pensive goat, the frisky cow,
1 , - p'f. I l F .
,,,gCq2" 1-Iilariously leap from bougn to bough.
- -Z .5 gi :Q
HOW TO EAT CHILE
fThe first article published by the Safety First Commissionj
Chile is an article of lunch room rareties. Because of its recent introduction
in this school, the Safety First Committee deems it advisable to instruct seekers
of this new dish, not only the way to buy it, but also how to eat it.
If you are extremely nervous, as you are apt to be in trying this food, it is
suggested that you buy two bowls, at the nominal rate of ten cents each. These
two bowls in actual practice bring the same result in food value as one bowl
will when the novice becomes expert with the following method.
After having procured the required number of bowls proceed carefully to
the table, set them down, and walk back for the spoons with which the
experiment will be tried. Come back with the spoons Cany number-all extras
can be taken homej and seat yourself at the table as you would in any ordin-
ary occasion. See that the following are on the table for your convenience:
one glass, three pitchersiif I-T20 Cwaterj, roller towel, two pieces of bread, large
spoon, another large spoon, salt and pepper. Now, muster up all the courage
that you can conscript into service and pick up the large spoon. Look around to
see if any one is looking and if they are, notice them carefully for they might
be looking around for the same purpose. This being done, blow with all your
lung power into the bowl, keeping your eye on the watch for any oval object
that might reveal itself. If you see one, do not register surprise, but immedi-
ately send the spoon down with as steady hand as possible. You will miss the
first time you do this, due to your nervousness. However, do not become dis-
couraged, for by persistent effort you will succeedC?J. The next time, before
you commence to blow, have a tape measure handy, very handy. Blow, then
insert the tape measure in the bowl and measure the distance from the oval
object Cbeanj to the top of the bowl. You must not stop blowing, only one
breath can be taken during this step. Take the measure out immediately and
mark off a similar distance on the spoon and then insert the spoon in the bowl
to the marked off depth and you can easily grasp the bean. If you cannot blow,
in one breath, long enough to do this you are asked to read the next instalment.
Meanwhile, for those who succeed we will continue the experiment. NOW those
who succeed Cno one elsej follow closely, but what's the use? VVe are positive
no one succeeded.
HE WHO FIRST SHORTENED 'II-IE LABOR
OF COPYISTS BY DEVICE OF MOVf
ABLE TYPES WAS DISBANDING HIRED
ARMIES AND CASHIERING MOST KINGS
AND SENATES AND WAS CREATING A
WHOLE NEW DEMOCRATIC WORLD. HE
HAD INVENTED THE ART OF PRINTING.
You graduates of Forest who go out into
the world of Commerce and Finance will find
the Power of Printing a cumulative force for
progress and enlightment. Used rightly, it
may lift you' out of the realm of competition
and place you in that position in life to which
At any time the advice or services of this
Company can be used to your advantage we
stand to give the same careful attention and
hearty cooperation we have extended to carry
out your ideas for the nineteen - twenty one
W, W, Y - -Y T.
Encouraged by the cubist pictures at the Dallas Art Association exhibit, one
of our own school artists has drawn this notable piece of work, which several
eminent art critics have declared to be a masterpiece, superbly excellent,
grandiloquent, and superfiuous.
. ll ff!
t f Y
cttigfg Agia pgtmt ig! QTIIPTQ cows,
CONVENIENT SYNOPSES FOR SENIORS TOO BUSY TO READ THEIR WEEKLY
ASSIGNMENTS IN ENGLISH.
Michael, hereinafter called Mike, was a fellow that owned a sheep ranch in Scotland. He and
his wife eventually became the parent of a son named Luke. Hereafter they let Luke do all the
work around the house, such as cutting the sheep's hair.
One day Mike, who had signed the bond of Robin Hood, the famous bank robber, had to pay up,
as Hood had skipped bail, this loss of his money broke Mike up and he had to send his son, Luke,
to town to work as a delivery boy in his uncle's drug store to keep the wolf from the door.
Luke went to town, bought a bicycle, and thrived in his new position. After a while he began
to match pennies, smoke, and otherwise comport himself as a scalawag till at last he became a regular
rough-neck. Then he remembered that the very day he was leaving home, his father had taken him
out to a new barn he was building and had had him lift some heavy lumber into place and had told
him that if he ever went wrong, to think of that day and come back. Fearing that if he went back
he would have to finish the barn, Luke, the next day, caught a freight and finally settled down in a
Post-Toasties factory in Waxahachie.
"THE LAY OF THE LAST MINSTRELU
CNote: Seniors, this is merely a catchy title to get you to read it. It doesn't contain a thing
about the Forhi Minstrel and does not even mention the Minstrel Paradej
"THE ANCIENT MARINERH
One evening an anonymous personage, hereinafter designated as the Wedding Guest, started to
the wedding of one of his friends. The best man had called up at the church and told them that he
had recently had his suit cleaned and it still smelled too strongly of gasoline for him to come to the
funera-I mean wedding. So, the bride-groom had phoned the Wedding Guest, asking him to come
to the church and be best man, and he consented.
As he drew near the church, straightening up his tie and wondering if refreshments would be
served, an old sailor, hereinafter called the Ancient Mariner, stopped him and told him he had some-
thing very important to tell him. The VV, G. told him to spill it, and sat down on a fire-plug to listen.
The A. M. told how he had been on a long voyage to North Dakota, and how from the harbor
of Fort Worth his ship had been affectionately followed by an ostrich which hovered all the time
over the ship and which became the pet of all the sailors. One day, however, the A. M. had received
a dun from his tailor by wireless, just off the coast of Jerusalem, and being thrown into a fit of
passion by this, he had fed the pet bird a gumedrop with strychnine on it, and the poor thing had
CTO be continued in next year's Annual, buy onej
v LV - Y -un-in-Y I
MOTORING IN A CADILLAC IS A DIF-
FERENT KIND OF MOTORING-AN UN-
USUAL KIND, WITHOUT WEARINESS OR
STRAIN. AND CADILLAC POSSESSION
MEANS THE UTMOST IN AUTOMOBILE
2211-17 Commerce St. 2204-12 Main St.
To Our Forest Hi Friends
It has been a privilege and a pleasure to be
of service to you during your high school days,
and now at your graduation we of the Dallas
Railway Company wish to extend to you our
greetings and heartiest congratulationsp Some of
you will go on to still higher schools, others will
enter the business world, all of you are eager to
succeed in life. And you can succeed if you make
your own these qualifications for success-
honor, ambitious determination, loyalty, persist-
ent industry, a good memory, tact, an open heart
and fair mind, and above all SERVICE, which
allone puts the ring of true gold into all success.
Dallas Railway Co.
Southern School Book
P, O. Box 1064
Wholesale School anal
College Text Books.
The Liberty State Bank
"The Only Bank East of Ervay Street"
- - Your money is safe.
- - Your money earns interest.
'- The check book is handier than the pocketbook.
WHY BANK AT THE LIBERTY STATE
- - All these qualities are realized, with prompt, cour
teous, efficient service.
Hours : 9:00 a. rn. to 3:00 p. m.
Safety Deposit Boxes
Four Percent on Savings
Elm Street at Preston
l QLD I 1
f -' W aw- wg
Qflnd as Jesus grew older He
gained in both wisdom and stature,
and in favor with God and man---
Y. M. C. .
cflfllords intellectual, physical, ser-
vice, and devotional development.
SUCCESSORS TO THORNE Sz. RAY
FIRE AND AUTOMOBILE
503'6 SLAUGHTER BLDG.
PHONE X 3677 DALLAS
Homer L.. Johnson
"Pep in Every Drop"
You Choose the Girl
W e,ll Furmsh
' the Home
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
Optometrist The Hart Furniture Co.
The Store of Good Furniture
ELM STREET AT HARWOOD
1410 Main St. Alvin jewelry Co.
A Few Scalps
Sayings of Some Seniors
Ioe XYolf: NN'hy do you hate me so?
Josie lialnz: Youre the best.
Cecil lloyeez You're getting to be a big girl now.
Leo Sam: VVho are you going to the dance with?
Tom Holloway: I have an idea.
Edmund Kahn: Hullo, little tacky one.
Bob Milliken: Did I show you the picture I
bought last week?
Dot I.ori'h: Sure, Mel came over last night.
Dick Roach: Aw, now, you clon't mean it ?
Mafalnla Isaacs: Therels gonna he a Senior meet-
Isarlore Koppel: VVl1ere's Maialila?
Roberta Simmons: Listen here, kiilnlo.
Stanley Marcus: So tliat's the way you vamp 'em?
Louise Reinhardt: I'm no teaser.
Harry Lefkowitz: How are you, Queen?
Dorothy Koch: I got the cutest note from Ottie.
Ottie Gill: Sure, I'm gonna be president in 1944.
Liddell Davis: XYhere's my wife?
llyelyn Turner: Oh, I don't care.
Martin Brown: Oh, my heart!
Carmen Vaughan: I know I made a good grade,
Violet Poulter: Ill go see 'em about it.
llubert Polk: Do you still love me?
Opal Loftis: Oh, silly!
Rehn Jacobs: Youre a nut.
NValter Holbrook: Now listen, dearie.
Dave Feldman: I don't see it that way.
llarold Aschner: Get out of my way.
Frances Fry: I don't believe l know.
Jack llrown: "I always liked 'glirighti' things.
Gladys Cockrell: I think Henry is the nicest boy.
llenry Thompson: just leave it to me, I'll Ex it.
Ilarry llurkhalter: Dial you hear the latest joke?
Louise Jewell: Quit your kid1'lin'.
Oscar Moore: You surely look sweet today.
Stella Slade: I Clorft really like him.
Nelsolfs Pl'ilGIOI'ii':lI1 DRINK
DPLIS. Store ':' ':' ,
Fine Candies and Sodas In Bottles
Main at SIOIIE
THE TASTE TELLS THE TALE
Southwest Corner Forest and Colonial
"The Store of Personal Service"
Your Expectation of an IDEAL Pharmacy
is realized here
Corder's Bread P
-is handled by all first-class grocers. It is
known by many consumers to be the "best
3013-15 Colonial E-1054
Johnston Candies, Boedeker Ice Cream
J-6854 E-1854 ,
The Modem Projector Cofpofatlon
DALLAS mms HoUsToN Tsxfls
The QN ew fProfessional Zenith
TO BE INSTALLED
In This School Is Sold By
Daw! F Tanker
BOX 559 e V DALLAS l
DEALER IN '
Yellow Pine Lumber
White Pine, Oak, Ash, Poplar, Cypress,
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Builders' Hardware,
Johns-Manville Asbestos Roofing, Lowe
Bros. High Standard Paint.
Comer Good, Gaston 8: Floyd Sts. H 0471, Y 1239
,,,, v I
George W. Brooks Auto
2308 Main Street
DR. ALFRED J. TARR
334 WILSON BLDG DALLAS
DR. SAMUEL L. SCOTHORN
DR. W. J. MC PHERSON
PHONE Y 1564 843'844 WILSON BLDG.
D. D. SWINDLE CONSTRUCTION CO.
We build Commercial Buildings.
We build Residences.
We build Anything.
203 LIBERTY STATE BANK BLDG Y 1883
BUTTER KRUST BREAD
All Good Grocers Sell It
Wood 84 Edwards
HAT REN OVATO RS
Y 6830. A 427 S. Ervay
DALLAS TENT 8:
2026 MAIN ST.
For Awnings and Curtains
Phone Y 2119
For Salesman to call and
Show Samples and give Prices
PHONE Y 4958
HOME INDUSTRIAL TAILORS
ELM sv. PEARL DALLAS
PHONE Y 4056
WM. A. PARKER SL CO.
The OLIVER Typewriter
Now S 64. 202 1-2 South Erv y
Terms: S4. Per Month DALLAS
Optometrist and Official Watch Inspector
See me today and you Jwill see better tomorrow
PHONE X 7505
li x M
2 4 '
if ? fi
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5 fift y ' 1 -- '-'F :lg -, Jai' - F '1 ,, 'l vgg A 5'-L'-list. J e-G - 51 1,1 wigs! V. ' 'KV' V.-,Ls 1, lj jg 'f iv,-, l,':t.' ,
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., IV' sly.
An Extract from fh6i'sFOT6Sf6T Peerage"
V 0 4-'c:.,', -.
X l , lf '31, ," V N5
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wkl, V..VV 'Q
y . flflll llla- l
.l..l. mel - shawl?
. V HAVE A LEMON
. - - I ,
Anybody who eats in our lunch room for three weeks 'can bark.
. se ae- -ll-
' Harry Baron, the Irish wit-
Break his jaw and Vfheni he'1l quit.
If the government maintained a tax on braVins, theyid owe Harold Aschner considerable money..
Thomas Holloway has lovely blue eyes, just like oVVrystals-of copper sulphate.
+ . .
1 4" 1
. Fl Ng? V i
, If Louise is a jewel, how large must one beVVto be a gem? ' . gfgggaffleg ,
V' 'Q l .-ff - .5-Vg ,
il '. 'I . - Would anyone connect red hair with Isaacs? ,Shi attends the Methodist Church, however. j .-
" V T ua If all horses were as good as North's ponVy, aVuton:Vobiles would not be used. ' 1
.nl . , , . , F--V:Vj
' R..V VV.V Did you ever notice the sweet smile Osgar llas Eur the ladies ? ," ,,n
' .s V V I' . 'V
I 'fa-V - I Rosalyne is afraid people won't know she can talk, therefore she demonstrates her ability all ',', -.l,
g V V lid' -4- V the time. l VV VV VV - 1, 3,154 -
'S 's-9 fi - Please do not think that Jett Mahoney is rich just because she spends every week end in Italy 'ff .',,'If
- Q . . . ..
Sv' 'P and always talks about lt. It is just Italy, Texas. g 'gl -C
' .ii .e e. '. ' ' . --Milf
ir . :Q . ' Joe Wolf seems to believe in the theory of weak women, for he is always assisting girls around 1. 5
-,- 'N' 5 the halls. You're behind the times oe. -5? . f'
llrlih Q , i Q ' ti.".'
9' Vg-'1 'jg V ItVVVis a great mystery why Mitchell and North don't get the same grades ,for they surely study . Jan? 1
.V Q ei. ' toget er. ' 27, ' I
' 1 Q -lf Q 1 hu
Vi iii I l Who was it that affected Walter? Indeedi heVVgetsV a hair cut quite often. i , f-56,
ft ' J, V We extend our sympathy to J. I. He is no longer the girls' hero. Edmund Kahn has gone l ' 5
- V out for basket ball. VV VV VV l ' -
Opal Loitis is thinging of taking up Oriental dancing. It was suggested by her friends, who told 1
V her that if she intended to use her hands so Vrnuclg, slle had better learn how. V 1
Q If everyone appreciated Louise Reinhardt's poetry :is she does, what a fortune she would make! l
I f ,F The girls are anxious to get Bob Milliken's hair-clresser's name. She surely puts in a good - '
wlarl l i f
l '45 A Ce ' al- -le -ll- i R ii i i
- lfiizfqv ' mv" 'X
l - al- 4- -as jjjf, V
ls . It is a wonder that Willie Davis and Ronald Wilkins can still he bashful in this world oi bold A '
fpeople. l Ly 1. i
-1- al- as , V I
Would that Monroe would once stay awalie so weVVcould see the color of his eyes. W 1
.. 1 1 It is a shame Willie Warts does not think as fast as she lalias, for if she did she would be a V I
' - - chemistry shark. VV VV VV
- . 1
, No one would belleve Stella Slade ever took Vgymi from the way she stands. ' Ss,
,, l, X ,
Two girls in our class have too much sulphur in them, for when they get struck their tempers I . f
flame-indeed they both take chemistry and know it. Yes, they are Estelle Webster and Louise Acker. l' -f
'll' 'K' . J '
, Isabel Bossie won't'take "nothing from nVVobody." ,She talks right back. ' ,
v I' l
PM 1 V Bring us a yard stick, we want to measure VlV:ulaVVPool's hair. liilv
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l , I ls. V
., XV .-f'. ..fVVf'f" .'l - I l ' G.-lg 'f- ll-V'-'Air' VVV 1,5 357 , lgfcefail YI.-3. fl' . VV, , ,E VV,"6V,f . m fg .V . ,Q , ,,,,VQ
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AT - ' -iss - -
' mia., V QA A R
A. RAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas V
"THE SCHOOL THAT HAS MADE GOOD FOR 34 YEARS"
The METROPOLITAN is an accredited institution and has been in successful operation 34 years.
Strong financial backing, expert teachers, large building, sound business methods. confidence of bankers
and business men everywhere. Absolutely thorough courses in Bookkeeping, Accounting, Banking,
Gregg and Pitman Shorthand B i Eff' ' B k d S '
, us ness iciency, an an Commercial Posting Machines, Compto-
meter, Burroughs Calculator, Dictaphone, Secretarial Work and related subjects. The reputation of the
METROPOLITAN is a guarantee of success. Let us train you for a good position, rapid promotion
and genuine business success. METROPOLITAN-TRAINED graduates are always in demand. Phone
or call for tuition rates and other information.
liarilnilenes Ee Desieuaenes
HIGH GRADE CATALOGUES
See Specimen of our product and
get prices and specifications.
The Velnimew Cienrmiaanw
1323 - Z5 Wood Street
Gasoline Delivered FREE
Pacific Tire Service Co.
Telephone X 3411-X 3412
Nlichelin Tires 81 Tubes
Gasoline Tires Batteries Repairing
Open Every Day-All Day
Open Every Night-All Night
All the Year Around
Bryan, Akard 81 Pacific Ave.
"Sweetest in Forty-Bight States"
15 Different Assortments
101 Distinct Varieties
Our Guarantee With Every Box
A Complete Line of cent
and 10 cent Packages
Brown Cracker E6
Lang and Witchell
American Exchange National
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS Co.
The Craven Lumber Co.
Manufacturers and Wholesalers
Yellow Pine Lumber and Shingles
433 Wilson CBuilding
-Y --V -V V
HIGH QUALITY oNE PRICE
1804 Jackson Street DALLAS
Publishers of The Steering Wiieei
The Automotive Magazine of the Southwest
52.00 per year 10c per copy
Twice a month Your news stand
u -W ,,
Lumber SL Mfg. Co.
"Complete and Convenient Service"
Yards, Hawkins and Live Oak.
Phone Y 6336
Smith's Ice Cream
Brick or Bulk .
At All First Class Fountains
Sanitary and Only Skilled Workman
T. D. Turner
C. O. Roberts, CBryan Hi
Get it at Van Winkle's
"The Department Cjift Shop"
The Convenient Place
for Gift Shopping
1603 Elm St.- Thru to Pacific Ave.
ll II If
'Gee: ain't the CBREAD 'we get in the
Lunch Clioom GOOD." Let's Insist M l
that the Folk at Home BUY ii gi
Br Auto Tops Seat Covers Painting
we-My 1113, 1115 Camp Street
U SCI-IEPP'S BAKERY sg zz ss U
For Sale at Your Grocery U
If Il li
HUM? BUY XWGDDUDGH F6359
The Brunswick Phonogmph
-stands on its own merit. We want you to see and
hear the Brunswick Your ears and your eyes will
tell you, unqualifiedly, that the Brunswick is your
best choice. Its perfect rendition of all makes of
recordsg its pure, full toneg its beauty and careful
construction give it a wide lead in any competition.
SEE AND HEAR THE BRUNSWICK AT THE
Brunswick Phonogmph Shop
"The Bungalow House"
fRosser-Macon COJ y
1818 Main St.. Near St. Paul
i and 1211 Elm sf.
DALLAS Phones X 2625 and Y 4233 TERRELL
IN THE MELLIN'S FOOD DAYS
,ff 1 K
l. Stanley Marcus 4, Jacob llulowitz 7, XValter Holbrook
2. lffllllllllfl .Kahn 5. lack Brown S. Ronald YVilkins
3. Leo Sam 6. Ottie Gill 9. Evelyn Turner
. H 5' .. .,,,,-,-,....
HARGREAVES STORE NO.
Qlviain 56 CPreston Streets
CPrinting in All its fDetails
Office Supplies and Equipment of
"The House W'Serfvicei'
CPHONE Y 2018
The Big Up-town Store
ffffmf Sffff hr ffm"
1:21 ' ' IE lli'f't"' -
-Sl IIE' Iilg E I IEII
'-aimed fa . G
PEARL .. ..
X . , Tx ' T' .
,f'-Liv.. n D -. TT" V '
LL' ,,--,gi'T'i! V Fx?-P -
'I' . .-1 .. 1 -
A e 1 s ' e ef .2 3 Q: 1
Xl Y. fl E 2" I Ti'-egllm
A 1Q'3'Ii2iltl yfi
I l ,r ef - -4- " 4 e.ii?-J5.i f'-,- .et , .qt -f,,
,f. . . . .,.'q.-,ra-zu . . ..,,,a-,.V4f:':Avg- - -lt. .
: , , ,,., 1,6 i'
.igiin-i 5: : .-,...-.
Manufactured by 1
National Macaroni Company,
Macaroni-Ready Cut Macaroni.
Spaghetti-Ready Cut Spaghetti
American Machinery 81
l5l5 JACKSON STREET
Steamlig I dOlEg 1blarBui S IL g
Smoke St k O l F ld E g O l F ld Boilers, Oil F ld P p Ol
Well Tubing O l l- ld C g D ll Pipe, Oil Well Supplies, R fi
Supplies, Air Lo 1 T k d Stills, Drill 85 Steam Hose, S
Mill Machinerv P p C Lathes., Wood VW:-rking Machinery
Weight Hoists al d 'V' ll S ppl
It will give you BETTER satisfaction
than any you have ever usedd--Ask
ROASTED IN DALLAS
WAPLES PLATTER GROCER CO.
F ree from animal fats
IN THE MELLIN'S FOOD DAYS
l. Nr. H. li. Millsap 4. lilizabeth lioml 7. 'Roszllyne Robbcrson 10. Willie Trott
2. Thomas Holloway 5. Louise RSi11ll!ll'lll S. Rolwrta. Simmons ll. Elsie Wilkinson
3. Josie Kahn 6. V0 Editor Czxgzliuj 9. Dorothy Lofcll ll. RElJI1,lHCObS Cin Clmifl
.F . lL,'
The HOIDE of Clothes
f0I' yOl.Il19. CIIBDS
I-Iart, Schaffnel- E: Mal-x
"THE WURLIVS SAFEST ' MILK"
IHS' 'S' 'S'
Grzjiiths 6? Company
" 'C' 'I' +2
May Save Your Life
LEARN TO SWIM AT
HARWOOD 81 HICKORY STREETS
Left to Right fstandingb-Dorothy Seastrunk, Joe Balisteri, Dobson Liggett, Edwin Greer,
Hubert Woodward, Velma Godsey. CSea4,edJ Fanita Lanier, John Dunlap.
"1-IURRY, HURRY, HURRY !"
On January 26, 1921, "Hurry, Hurry, Hurryil' a comedy in three acts, was presented by the Class of
Iantwentyone. The characters were drawn with a sure stroke and the dialogue sparkled with clever
epigrams. Mrs, Mary Ross Coble coached the play.
Floy Hooker is unconscious of the fact that the only hope oi saving her father from bankruptcy depends
upon her becoming engaged before midnight, due to the provisions of an eccentric aunt's will, whereby
Floy will inherit an immense fortune. Being alarmed by mysterious references to a quick engagement, she
learns the truth from her brother. At
the dinner party which her mother has planned, Floy is proposed
to by Fred Stone, a football hero. Letitia Brown, a pretty dilettante vamps the male members of the party.
Then Floy receives a proposal from Jack Crandall, a cowboy author, with whom she is really in love, and
who really loves her. But Floy discovers that her mother has informed him of the odd will and she angrily
sends him away. Returning later at a quarter after twelve when the will is void, jack proposes again and
is accepted. The happy couple hear the clock in another part of the house strike twelve, and at that
moment Steve, who has set the clock back fifteen minutes, enters the room.
Mrs. Hooker ......,. ....,, ,..... V e Ima Godsey Letitia Brown ,.r................... Dorothy Seastrunk
Mr, Hooker ...,. ,,.,,, H ubert Woodward Ted Stone ,4,.....,......,.....i..................., Joe Balisteri
Floy Hooker ....... r....... ...,. F a nita Lanier Prof. Alousms Barthlomew ,... Dobson Liggett
Steve Hooker ...., .,...,......,.... E dwin Greer jack Crandall ..................,............... John Dunlap
Maid ............r.,,............ ....,. F rances Sweeney
"TOO MUCH OBBIE"
Under the direction of Miss Evelyn Turner, the graduating class of June, 1921, at Forest, presented
"Too Much Bobbie" in the auditorium of the school ,on the morning of Friday, January 13, 1921.
Preceding the play, Miss Rosalyne Robberson gave an interesting reading on "Tom Sawyer," illustrated
by Miss Hazel Cullom in a chalk talk,
Two lively sisters, Rita and Alice,
aunt's house. Rita goes out to find it.
when warned that Aunt Bertha hates
Bobbie, concludes that Rita has eloped
and Hubert Wyche as a comedian, entertained in an act.
have lost their dog, Bobbie, which has been smuggled into their
A friend, Nancy Brower, brings a dog for a present and hides it,
dogs. The aunt, finding Rita away, and. overhearing talk about
with a young man, Bobbie Bassett. The excitement is high when
RLita,.who has failed to find 'her dog, comes back discouraged. Nancy's present turns out to be the lost
Bobbie. Aunt Bertha, glad it is no worse, has a change of heart and consents for her nieces to visit a
cousin in the West.
Aunt Bertha ..........,
Nancy Brower .....,.....
llflrs. Diary Griffin ,,,,,,
Sophie, maid ..........,
H SHAIVIB RGERS R
"The School of Efficiency"
SHORTHAND learned in 5 to 7 days-writing
any word in the ENGLISH language. YOU fin-
ish combined course in Bookkeeping and Short-
hand in 7 to 10 weeks. Holds WORLD'S record
for SPEED, LEGIBILITY, EFFICIENCY. We
guarantee you position, Call, write or phone
Shamburger Select Business College
5111 Columbia Ave. DALLAS, TEXAS
A MORE a
Fried Clzzfken Dzhnerf
-.1 EAT AT1..
BECK'S DINING HALL
Open From 12 a. m. to 12 p. m.
zsoo FOREST AVE. PHONE E 2936
The demand for Osteopathic Physicians
and Surgeons cannot be supplied for twenty
years. An unlimited field for practice awaits
qualified graduates with unusual opportunities
to pay part of expenses. Five Dallas boys
are averaging 8130.00 a month and attending
all classes successfully. Ask your family Os-
teopathic Physician or write
MANAGER STUDENTS CAMPAIGN
334 WILSON BLDG., DALLAS
Ah old STOP! Bl I NCW LOCBHOD
School and Miscellaneous Books, Fancy
Box and Pound Papers, Tally Cards, Pro-
gram Pencils, Kodak Albums, Fountain
Pens, Engraved Cards, Picture Framing,
Dennison Goods, Novelties, Etc.
Walton Book and Stationery Co.
New Address l8tll Maln'St. 56 Block East ot Post Ottlce
of Expression and
IZOSZ ELM STREET
Mrs. O. W. Woodrow, Principal
Mrs. D. E. O'Brien, Assistant
Miss Shirley Carr, Assistant
Mrs. M. L. Hunter, Literature
W lllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I II I III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Shave O f
Shove off shove off-the old ship breaks
Not with ft roaring creaking crash
VVhile the storm-god moans and the wind-
But peacefulls solemnly slowly it bi eaks
For years we have worked pilot and seaman
Each planning and building his own little
And now we must launch them-
The time has come farewell shipmates
Our class is disbanded its timbers afloat
But each goes ahead in his own little boat
Or drift up to land with the tide
May we always remember nor ever forget-
Though we forge to the fore of the fleet-
That it s better to tarry and rescue a friend
VVhom Wind and old Ocean have plotted to
Than to spend all our time in winning the race
The old ship is breaklng we re off
-C O Gzll
E 9 5 :
E f , E
E , E
5 C ,Ya 1 9 ' ' 2,
E , , E
E f E
5 g , . E
E 1 'L-
E . . - . E
: 9 3 3
E As we toil at our oars or scull in the shallows,
E , - E
E Q E
1 . . . . , E
E 3 ' E
We desire to express our appreciation of
the valued co-operation of the students of
which has assisted us in our success dur-
ing the closing term.
We sincerely hope that the future will
give you its full measure of prosperity.
1217 and 1219 Main Street
PETER 8: MOSS
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
MEMBERS OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ACCOUNTANTS
901-904 PRAETORIAN BLDG.
of a photographic studio should he meritorious
of the Work done therein. Cnr studios are
representative of the artistic quality of our
New Cportrait Salon, Elm Street at Akard
CPhone Y 5497
Be Photographed ffhis Year on Your Birthday.
We're With You Boys and Girls
A11 the Time
"The Shopping Center"
Camp Dick Garage
Free Road Service
Both Phones - H. 2208 and U. 2208
R. W. Kemp, Manager
Parry Avenue at T. SL P. Ry.
SUITS FOR YOUNG MEN
EROCKS FOR MISSES
ALL THE NEEDED ACCESSORIES
BEST N VARIETY-NEWEST IN STYLE
AND A SERVICE THAT IS UNEXCELLED
When You Take That Trip t
CO' White Rock, be Sure to Fill You?-
Opposite Butler Brothers
Free Road Service
Phones: Y 6564
Gas Tank at '
THE EAST PIKE
G. K. Hobbs and Sons, Props.
OIL, GAS, REPAIRING
East Grand, Graham, and Phone H 5413
Orphans' Home Road.
While in town drop in at
for your Lunches, Cold
Drinks and Candies.
Excellent Service. 1i5l9 Main St.
Stoves and Ranges
IIEH O IMI IE:
Elm at Preston.
K. BERTUCCI C. SCHINDLER
Reese Miliiner Suits messed
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
Expert Hatters, Cleaners, Pressers
1614 ELM 1711
1617 MAIN 1516 Main Street
Phone X 7396 Dallas, Texas
And All Kinds of
H Since l 902
Cecil V. Rogers
Pioneer Druggist has maintained
Pacific, Main and Washington
a High Class Prescription Drug PHONE HASKEL 4161
Store. Your Patronage Respect? DALLAS TEXAS
Photograph extraordinary of the expression on the
face of a Senior whom Miss Rowe has just asked
to name the major writers of the Eighteenth Cen-
CNote: You have our permission to use this space
in figuring your income tax.Q
G I R L S
make use of the
Y. W. C. A.
Luncli CRoom, Rest and Read-
Class Instruction for High School Girls
OPEN AIR SWIMMING POOL
Open to Girls Tuesdays from 7 to 8 a. m.
June 1 to September 1.
1206 N. Haskell. I
To end qour shoe troubles
will require iust lonq enough to
fit uou up in a pair of CRADH
'OOCK'S e Correct in Siqle,
Substantiallq Made, and can be
Depended on for Service.
- A .- I 1 A
l BOO'Q SHOP K
910 ELM smear
and PLIPE Yvalil'
FPEE Elf all Til11ES
Ervav and youne Streets
Telephone Y 1561
Huey SL Philp
E X. 75
P. Nl A l'l O N EY
THE BEAUTY MAKER
Reduce Your 0i1 Bills bv Using
1306 1-2 ELMST., DALLAS, TEXAS
D IA S 7 lx We thank our customers
""' """' """""l"""i" I I """"" ""'lll"' """' "" A 'ffl for past business.
EV if We solicit future business
from new prospects.
W., G. Stovall,
3010 Colonial Ave.
U' , I , S I A
Av Q -A f
I "T Rauoaffous ' -l 0F'?A5mQN
A Exclusive Wfomeffs Readyfto-Wear and Millinery Shop
1-Wlilk and CButter
"Ends the Quest for the Best"
I MADE THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS
WE WILL BE GLAD TO QUOTE PRICES
ON SCHOOL CONTRACTS ANYWHERE.
SING SING BRAND
R a i s e 1' s
B u t t o n H o l e s
Cjill 81 Hollowdq,
I Members, Open Cooler Associationb
Local Number 583628549188---etc.
These are the progressive business people of Dallas who have support-
ed us in our attempt to make the 1921 "Forester,' the success which is only to
be expected of Forest High.
They have supported us by placing their advertisements in this book,
having confidence that we would in turn support them.
Now, Foresters, is the time to show your Forest spirit. Read these
pages of advertisements and favor the people who have favored your publica-
American Machinery 81 Supply Company
Buford College of Business Training
Boedeker Ice Cream t
Burton Lumber Corporation
George W, Brooks Auto Works g
Brown Cracker 81 Candy Company
Buell Lumber 81 Manufacturing Company
Brunswick Phonoigraiph Shop
Beck's Dining Hall
Camp Dick Garage
Cowser ik Company
Craven Lumber Company
Dallas Power 81 Light Company
Dallas Gas Company
R. C. Dyer 81 Company
Dallas Railway Company
Dallas Tent Sz Awning Company
D. D. Darby Company
Dreyfuss Sz Sons
Sam Dysterbach Company
East Pike Filling Station
Eveready Storage Battery Company
Franklin Press, Inc.
Guaranty Bank 81 Trust Company
Griffiths Sz Company
Joe Getz, Inc.
Hughes Brothers Manufacturing Company
Huey 81 Philp
Home Trade Shoe Company
Hart Furniture Company
Home Industrial Tailors
Hargreaves Store No. 2
I-Iome Furniture Company
Homer L. Johnson Produce Co
Dr. J. Kahn
E. M, Kahn 81 Company
Liberty State Bank
Lang Sz Vlfitchell
Longwear Boot Shop
Munger Automobile Company
Dr. W. J. McPherson
Metropolitan Business College
National Macaroni Company
Oriental Oil Company .
David F. Parker
VVm. A. Parker Company
Pacific Tire Service Company
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company
Peter 85 Moss
Reese Millinery Company
Cecil V. Rogers
Southwestern Bell Telephone Company
Southern School-Book Depository
Dr. Samuel L. Scothorn
D. D, Svvindle Construction Company
Smith's Ice Cream
Shamburger Select Business College
Safety Tire Repairing Company
Texas Paige Company
Carl Thorne 8: Company
Dr. Alfred J. Tarr
Turner's Barber Shop
Tennessee Dairies, Inc.
Trinity Lumber Company
The Venney Company
Wood 81 Edwards
VVaples-Platter Grocer Company
VValton Book Sz Stationery Company
VVoodroW School of Expression
Y. M. C. A.
Y. VV. C. A.
ILIETIJCSJ IXI IIS
There xs no irlend hke arf old fuend
Who has shared our , 1 ng days,
Na greetmg hke h1s w v 'W'
DQ homage like hzs
Fame is the scentless sunf"2"'
W1th gaudy crown 0
ut fi'1endsh1p 15 the breathmg rose,
With sweets m every fold
Ohver Wendell Hohrres:
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