Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 186
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1922 volume:
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gel EVER before in the history of Forest
Avenue High School has the Annual
N had to niake such a struggle for ex-
istence as in the year of nineteen
QW..?Sffo,6 hundred and twenty-two. Times
have been hard, interest has been low, and in the
school as a whole there has been very little enthu-
siasm for publications. But not only against these
obstacles has the Annual ot' '22 had to struggle.
There has even been opposition from various
sources questioning the necessity of a school An-
nual. Any other Senior Class would have cried
quits. Not so with this graduating class. We
have worked to give you a book not to be read and
forgotten, but a book to be cherished as a true his-
tory of the school year, holding up the name of
Forest High, and setting a precedent for all suc-
ceeding Senior Classes: Never Give Up.
Friends, when passing judgment on this year-
book, consider not only the result, but also the
conditions under which it was produced. We did
our bestg no one could do more.
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MH. HENRY L. GOFIRNICR
TO OUR FRIEND MR.
HENRY L. GOERNER
WE THE SENIOR CLASS
OF FOREST AVENUE
HIGH SCHOOL DEDI-
CATE THIS ANNUAL
R ' C ' DYER GL C0
TH E SCHOOL
As fhe majesfig pine free gives hope
fu fha wean, traveler, so does ourgreat
mjsfem of schools gave hope fo Hxe illiferafe
siranger enlermg our Qafes
Histor of thc School
ALLAS has ever been known for her interest in improvements, especially
in her schools, and thus when the crowded condition of the Bryan Street
High School was brought to her attention in 1915, she immediately set to
work to the construction of another high school, soon to he known throughout the
city as The Forest Avenue High School. Work was begun in 1915 and by the fall of
1916 the sthool was occupied by seven hundred thirteen students. This new build-
ing, erected at a cost of three hundred thousand dollars, is one of' the most beau-
tiful buildings in the entire city. lts corridors, lockerrooins, laboratories, and
ygyinnasiuni are beautiful, as well as large and convenient. The Auditorium, seat-
ing' twelve hundred people, is one ol' the largest in the city.
Mr. lil. B. Cauthorn was appointed first principal of this school, destined to
hecoine the leading high school of the city, and through the work ot' this able
leader, and the faithfulness and co-operation ot the splendid corps of teachers
selected as instructors, and of course through the students themselves, Forest
Avenue High began its career and laid down the principles and ideals which its
successors have ever striven to uphold.
In the first year many activities were begun. The monthly paper, known as
the "Forester," was published in Octob-er, 1916, and the first 'tForester Annual"
appeared in May, 1917. Societies organized in this year were as follows: The
Hamilton Literary Society, The Senate Literary Society, La Tertulia, Musical
Dramatic Society, The Raphaelites, Crestha Club, The Shakespearean Club, and
the Girls' Glee Club. Little was done in athletics, beyond laying a foundation for
succeeding years. The first scholarship assembly was held in this year, thus prov-
ing that the real purpose of the school was not forgotten. The first graduating
class was composed of fifty-eight members.
In its second year, 1917-18, Forest had an enrollment of seven hundred and
forty-nine pupils. Things ran more smoothly, the trials of adjustment and organ-
ization having been successfully overcome.
During this t-erm, Forest became well known in the field of athletics, and,
considering the fact that this was the first year that teams had been sent out to
represent the Green and White, their successes are all the more remarkable. Two
new societies, the Forest Avenue High School Literary Society and El Circalo
Espanol, were organized. It is also of great interest to note the marked increase
in the number of participants in the scholarship assemblies.
One must also remember that this was a year when the Great World War
was being' so fiercely contested,,and the Foresters did their share to alleviate the
sufferings of the many persons involved.
The third years of Forest was a still greater success. Nine hundred and sev-
enty-one students enrolled for the fall term.
PURESTER . .
Soon after the opening of school the city was visited by the terrible influenza
epidemic and the students had quite an extended holiday.
One new society, The Standard Debating Society, was organized. This has
later proved itself to be a first-class organization and has done exceedingly
The athletes of the school won many victories, Earl Wilson and Adolph Mar-
der starring in track.
The year 1919-20 began with all the vim and vigor imaginable. Forest played
an important part in every school activity. State championships were won both
in basketball and track, and thus Forest became well known throughout the whole
state of Texas. City honors were won in the declamation and debating contests,
and in the city interscholastic tennis tournament.
The scholarship assemblies were continued, showing a great increase in the
number of members.
ln the fifth year of our school, Mr. Wylie A. Parker succeeded Mr. Cauthorn,
who had entered the business world, as principal.
The baseball team proved itself worthy of remembrance, and the track team
won many honors, in both city and, district meets. Our star, Earl Wilson, broke
two southern records.
The Forest debating team, represented by Wentworth Pierce and Dick Rus-
sell, won both city and district championship, while the girls' tennis team, com-
posed of Misses Lola Chapman and Theresa Kleinman, followed suit.
Through the Elson art exhibit, April 19, 20, 22, held at the school, many pic-
LM. A e
tures were purchased for the purpose of beautifying the school, and they have
indeed made a noticeable improvement.
In the terms of 1921-22 many events have occurred, adding much to the well-
known accomplishments of the school. The football team lost but two games
during the entire season, and the whole school rejoiced over their defeat of the old
rival, Bryan. The brilliant playing of the basketball men, under the able leader-
ship of their captain, J. B. Mann, will long be remembered. The baseball and track
teams are hard at work and are sure to be rewarded for their efforts.
In the fall the First Forest Fun Frolic was held, and the students proved to
be able entertainers. The proceeds of the Frolic were used for the benefit of
Duiing the first term, Forest was greatly crowded, and, just as six years
before Forest had been built to relieve crowded conditions, so now North Dallas
High School was opened for the same purpose. This new school had a marked
effect on Forest Avenue High School. First, it took away a great number of her
students, and second, several of her faithful teachers. The latter was a great
blow, but their worthy successors soon won a place in our hearts. The teachers
who were transferred were Miss Eugenia Terry, Mrs. Myrtle Clopton, Miss Mary
Belle Smith, and Miss Adele Epperson.
Nearly six years have passed since the beginning of Forest, each year bring-
ing more successes and triumphs, and each year seeing the pupils striving to live
up to the standards and principles laid down by its founders. These years have
been full of events that have certainly placed Forest in the foremost rank.
DR. J. F. KIMBALL
Dr. J. F. Kimball ,.,.......,...,,..,.,,,..... Superintendent of Schools
N. R. Crozier.. .....l,,,,,.,.. Assistant Superintendent of Schools
W. E. Greiner, President
C. P. Russell, Vice President
U. C. Lemmon DeWitt McMurray
Alex Spence George T. Reynolds
Mrs. Kirk Hall
We, the students of Forest Avenue High School, do hereby take this
means of expressing our thanks to the Board of Education:
our faculty-which is the best in the United Stat-esg
the curriculum-which they have planned as a foundation for our
our beautiful building, of which we are justly proudg
the use of the building for night entertainmentsg
our tennis courts, by which we may better become sturdy and
the use of the Stadium, which has greatly increased our interest in
MR. VYYLIIQ A. PARKER
How may we repay the kindness, geutleness, generosity, patience, humanness
and trust with which Mr. Parker, our revered friend and principal, has dealt
with us 'Z
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Miss Dorothy Alexander ..,...,
Miss Mary Archibald ,.....
Miss Imogene Board ...,.........
Mrs. Edwina Bothwell .....,...
Miss Rommie R. Boyd ........
Miss Bula R. Brown .,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,
Mrs. Emma Hilt Brown ............, ..
Miss Myra Brown ..............,,.....,..,,,,,,.
Captain Almer Cecil Burnett ,,,......
Miss Virginia Butler ....,,...,....,,,,...,
Mr. Walter H. Butler .,,..............
Mr. Charles O. Calloway ........
Mr. Robert J. Cantrell .,.....,.
Miss Ethel Carter ..........,,..
Miss Sara Davidson ......
Miss Grace Denny ,.............
Mrs. Tura U. Dial .....,..,...,.,,,,,,
Miss Emmaline Donohue ........
Miss Ellen Douglas ..,.........,..
Miss Cora C. Edge .....,.,......
Miss Loula Elder ,........,..,...
Miss Rachael M. Foote .........
Miss Cynthia Frank ..,.......
Miss Minnie Gale .............
Miss Mary Gilson ..............,,
Miss Josephine Gleason .......
Mr. Henry 'L. Uoerner ......
Eva Green .,...,.,...,,,,,.i,.,
Anna Belle Henry .,........
Mary Frances Hunt ....,. .
Bertha Jackson ,...,,,,,.,,,,,iA,,
Mr. Edwin D. Kizer ........., .,... , ,.,.. .
Mr. Herschel Herbert Liechty ........,,
Mr. Alfred J. Loos ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Miss Flora E. Lowery ,,,,,,,i,,,,ii,,,,AA,,,,,A,A.w
Miss Mabel MeCammon trcsig
Miss J. Harriet McClellan .....,...........,
Mr. Charles T. McCormick ..,..........,
Miss Ethel Masters ......,..,,..,,,,,
Miss Lourania Miller ..,.,,,,
Miss Edith Moore ..,.... ,..,....
Mr. Gray Moore ....,.....,...,,.,,,,
Miss Margaret S. Mosby ....,...
Miss Ella J. Murphy .,.,...... l ....
Mr. Clyde A. Murray ............,....
Frank Edward Norton ..........
Mr. Richard C. Pantermuehl ......
Mr. Earl R. Parker ,..,,,..,,,,,,i,,,,,,
Mr. Wylie A. Parker ....... ..
Mr. Marvin L. Petty .....,..
Miss Lottie Plummer .....
Miss Ottie Mae Rawlings..
Mr. Alfonso Reyna...
Mr. Lonnie E. Rosser ........
Miss Edna Rowe .............
Miss Lela Simmons ............
Miss Edna L. Smith ....,........
Miss Virginia Swindells ,,.....
Miss Bessie Thatcher ........
Mr. James Taylor Usry .....,..
Miss Melanie Van Gastel. ...... .
ss Louise W1'cox .... ...........
Miss Jennie Rose Wolfe .......
Miss Allene Work ............ .
Mr. Hector B. Yates ,......
Mrs. Percic Holden .....,
.. ,... Spanish
.,.....Piauist in Physical Training
. ..... English
. ..... Algebra, Commerce,
. ..... History
. ..... Office Assistant
. ..... Algebra
. ..... English
. . .... Librarian
. ..... History
Drawing and Designing
, ...... Spanish
Latin and Mathematics
Algebra and English
Physics and Biology
General Science and Commerce
Social Science and Commerce
French and Snanish
Secretary to Princinal
Algebra and English
Pianist. Musical Department
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CAPTAIN A- V- HURNETT MISS VIRGINIA BII'I'I.E1c
R. C. PANTERMU EH 1,
MISS RACXIEL M. FOUTIC MISS BESS Tl'1ATl'HElE
MRS. S. P. BROVVN
MISS EDNA ROVVE A. J. LUOS
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MISS MYRA BROWN
MARVIN L. PETTY
MISS Elll'l'II A. MOORE
MISS ANA BELLE HENRY
MISS MARGARET S. MOSISY
MISS ELLA J. MURPHY J- T- VSRY
H. L. GOERNER MISS CYNTHIA A- FRANK MRS. TURA W. DIAL
MISS LOURANIA MILLER MISS LOULA 1-j. ELIHICII
MISS CORA C, EDGE
L. H. ROSSER
HECTOR B. YATES
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EARL R. PARKER MISS MINNIE GALE MISS MARY ARCHIBALD
Miss JENNIE R, wouvpy Miss 1-YFH1-11, E. MASTERS MISS EULA R- BROWN
MISS JULIA l,, VVILCOX WALTER H. BUTLER CHARLES T. McCORMAC'K
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H. L. GUERNICR, Sponsor
The organ trills the Prelude
ln soft and plaintive notes
That hover, throbbing, pulsing, in the air,
The great play house is lighted
And the characters approach
ln a frank and easy manner free from care.
A peaceful mellow twilight
Holds the audience spellhound
While the players make their hows upon the
The organist relaxes and
ln silence deep and tense,
The critics look with doubt and seek to
Slowly, softly, scarcely noticed,
The curtains disappear
And then the stage is flooded by a light.
The organ, with a harshness,
Hurls loud not-es into the air
While the players stand bewildered and in
And thus begins a Masterpiece:
The wond'rous play ol' Life,
And the players are this class of
Friends, remember, ey-es are watching'
ln mingled fear and doubt,
And don't forget: The working's up to you.
SMYTH li Ll NDSAY.
lass Histor of' june, 722
"Let's get some pop! Oh, shucks, I lost inyi-I Come, see the legless
snake! Peanuts! lce cream! lt's reml hotlll
A certain sorority was giving its annual bazaar and these exclaniations
and others were floating through the air. Over by one booth four girls who
had entered the school from Forest Avenue High School were talking.
"Let's go see that dancer, Izzy!"
"O, no, Elizabeth, I'cl rather have soda pop!"
i'Marian Martyn, give me back my peanuts!" The pi-anuts were re-
stored, and also peace.
"What will we do next? We've seen the tailless guinea pig and the
dancer from Oshkosh. What flo you want to clo, ANNA 7"
"l know. Let's have our fortunes told!"
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Class History ofslune, ,22--Cl07ZZZ.7ZZl66l1
Whereupon the four girls made their way through the throng to a gaily
bedecked booth where one's past, present, or future was revealed for ten
cents. After a heated discussion they decided to have their past revealed
first. On entering the booth they were asked by a swarthy skinned person-
age what part of their past they wished told. "Our high school days!" they
all exclaimed. After an impatient wait they were each handed a folded slip
of white paper.
"Beauty before age," said Isabel. "And anyhow, I have our history of
our Freshman year." So this is what she read:
"You belonged to the graduating class of June '22 of Forest Avenue
High School, in Dallas, Texas. In your first year, 1918-19, the following
officers were elected: Wilson McClure, president, Janie Frost, vice presi-
dent, and Ester Moore, secretary and treasurer. The boys of your class
were initiated into the hardships and pleasures of military training, while
the girls experienced the thrills of their first 'gym' demonstration."
'Tm next since I have the history of our Sophomore class," said Eliza-
beth. "The officers of the year 1919-20 were the following: Stanley Mar-
cus, president, Reba Currin, vice president, Kathleen Hardwick, secretary-
treasurer. Your class was very active in supporting the basketball team,
and as Forest Avenue High School won state championship in basketball,
it was very exciting times."
Barely had Elizabeth finished when Marian started in. "The class offi-
cers elected for the first term of the Junior year, 1920-'21, were: Reba
Currin, president, Kathleen Hardwicke, vice president, Hugh McAfee, secre-
tary. The officers of the second term were: Finley McWhirter, president,
Autrey Norton, vice president, George Harper, secretary, Dorothy Palmer,
treasurer. The Students' Council was organized during this year and the
Junior representatives were Marjorie Pinion and Zellner Eldridge. In ath-
letics the class had the girl winners of the District Tennish Championship,
Miss Lola Chapman and Miss Theresa Kleinmanf'
"Now it is my turn, and I have the best of all-our Senior year," said
Anna. This is what she read: "In the Senior year, 1921-'22, the graduat-
ing class of June '22 elected th-e following officers: Sam Waldman, presi-
dent, Marjorie Pinion, vice president, Macelle Rawls, secretary, Marian
Martyn, class prophet, Anna Hartman, class historian, Smythe Lindsay,
class poet, and Mr. H. L. Goerner, sponsor. Under the guidance of James
Roberts, editor-in-chief, and Mervin Weil, business manager, the Senior
Class published the best 'Foresterf The Annual was publish-ed by Smythe
Lindsay, editor-in-chief. Glenn Galbraith as business manager did splendid
work, which was later continued by Howard Keller. The boys of the Senior
Class helped make the minstrel for 1922 a success."
"Now let's go back to the fortune teller and have our college history
told," said Isabel. The four girls proceeded to the booth, but just as they
neared, the closing bell for the bazaar rang.
"Now isn't that a shame, for we shall have to wait until next year for
our fortunes," said the four girls, and sighed.
1 . .1535
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Class Prophecy ofjune 922
The flickering fire cast fitful gleams around the studio,
The quaint old clock on the mantel ticked solemnly and slow,
Before the flames two old friends sat and talked of school days-
One a writer of novels, the other a writer of plays.
ln the course of th-e conversation they spoke of Forest High,
The glories won, the honors achieved in the years gone by,
Then of the class of June '22, that glorious class of old.
Then news about all the members, and this is what they told:
"Warren Collins," one of them said, "is keeper at the zoo.
And Deane Vance is in vaudeville, and Nodine Carroll, too.
Sinythe Lindsay has written poems that really are quite good.
Theo Mayfield makes his living by hauling coal and wood."
"Herbert McConnell," the other replied, "is football coach at Yale,
And George Harper is warden at the Dallas County jail.
Kendall Anderson and James Hartsfield are selling farm machinery
Marie Kretz made her fortune painting Texas scenery.
Marion Gray in the Y. M. C. A. has achieved world-wide fame.
Don Montgomery is married to-well, I can't recall her name.
Fergus Davis has written a book entitled 'Eat and Grow Fat.'
Ruby Dymock married Herbert Wyche. What do you think of th
Elizabeth is a dancer and a partner to Ted Shawn.
Marie Shultz teaches music at her studio in Oak Lawn.
Corinne Shaeffer, you remember her, is a doctor quite well known,
While Regina Kellar is matron at Buckner's Orphans Home.
Hugh McAfee, Morton Ullery, Lynn Seastrunk and Roy Stark
Have a machine patented to make sunshine for the dark.
Roy Weaver and William Young have built a bridge gigantic-
It goes from New York to Liverpool across the broad Atlantic.
Rebecca Webb and Pauline Fagola run a matrimonial exchangeg
Allen Farmer and James Roberts punch cattle on a range.
Marion McKnight, Irwin Voss, Charles. Baker, and Mervin Weil
Are hunting up in Canada for Walrus and for seal."
The door bell pealed and stopped their talk but not for very long,
For in walked Lola Chapman and her husband, George Wysong
About their old schoolmates they related many an annal,
And so the conversation stayed in one continuous channel.
George said that Raymond Condon had discovered a radium mine,
And Cleo Frost had a bungalow where Harold Starr did shine.
Libby Stone is married, too, her husband's "Swift," they say,
Ann Hartman's an actress, and her fame grows every day.
,.?UllESlEl? ,. , ...
Mildred Johnson, Sadie Knox, May Kemp and Eleanor Luck
Run a grocery store and Addie Kynerd drives a vegetabl
Iiucile Frazier, Ada Cornett, Ruth Bobb and Lena Turk
Went to Washington last week to do Civil Service work.
Mildred Burruss studied hard to become a Red Cross nurse,
Wm. Wa1'd doesn't like to work and so he drives a hearse.
William Southerland is now Paderewski's successor,
Bob Oaks has become famous as a ladies' hairdresser,
Beulah Ricker, Elvina Short, Frances Johnson and Flossie Purcell,
Are famous costumers and are becoming rich as well.
"Before we leave," Lola said, "I must tell you one more thing:
The Dallas Opera Company has hired Dorothy Nettleton to sing.
Margaret Mann as its president has covered herself with glory,
She's engaged to-oh I shan't tell, that,s another story."
Then George as he departed said, "After the presidential election,
Russell Spivey disguised as a tramp so he might escape detection.
He's so popular that he's known no matter where he goes,
No, he has never married-the reason no one knows."
After a few minutes' silence another caller came,
It was Porter Farrell, a general of world-wide fame,
And he brought along with him his Wife, Isabelle Bothwellg
They, too, knew lots of news they were not loath to tell.
"Marian Martyn," Isabelle said, HI read your new book the other day,
And Katherine, I must congratule you for writing such a good play
I saw it in Timbucktoo-can you guess who took the lead 'Y
Dorothy Palmer, and, my dear, her acting was excellent indeed.
Oh yes, and Elizabeth Lawhon teaches aviation at Baylor,
Mary Joe Seely is in Congress, and also Moiinne Taylor.
Nista Walker is a missionary in Kansas' mountains steep,
While Hazel Gordon's an admiral and braves the stormy deep.
Marjorie Pinion is in the movies and for admirers suffers no lack,
Allene Collins lives on a ranch in a lonely Peruvian shack.
But she's never lonely as long as her husband, Doug. Vinson, is near he
Also Walter Hill lives near and often comes over to cheer her.
Mabel Pierson deals in real estate and so does Florence Siddall,
While Elizabeth McAnulty has followed the pieacher's call.
Hilda Hiegel has a dancing school-you should see her dance!
She learned from Herbert Garonzik, the greatest dancer in France.
Mary Ruth Carter teaches school, Vivian Fields is a circus clown,
Alief Stiles sells insurance for the office of Beatrice Brown."
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Porter said, "In the Philippines, Esther Lee Shamburger
Is editor of their newspaper, The Philippine Daily Hamburger?
Sylvia Herrin has made a fortune as a civil engineer,
And Inez Munzenheimer owns a Gift Shop here.
Dorothy Dealy and Dorothy Gaisford as book agents earn many dollars,
So does Wallace Rosenberg advertising Arroyv collars.
Inez Bartley Went to Alaska to sell electric fans,
Lorizel Sewall in a restaurant is queen of pots and pans.
Charlie Vera Oaks was elected president of the State Fair,
Irma Stevenson and Affie Warrineir her many duties share.
George Ainsworth is a floorwalker at a department store-
He's rather hard to please, and frequently gets sore.
Helen Pearlstone is a Latin professor at S. M. U.,
Nikola Hayden is a peddleir and sells fish hooks and glue.
Milton Dreeben is a lawyer, T. J. Johnson's a cop,
And Woody Hodson has a stand for peanuts and soda-pop.
Eva B. Smith in a beauty parlor arranges ladies' tressesg
As a modiste Jennie Tomlinson designs marvelous dresses.
Theresa Alexander invented a talking picture show."
Then Porter and Isabelle reluctantly rose to go.
The afternoon hours had fled, the shadows began to fall-
Thus was about to end a perfect day for all.
Then the stars peeped out, but Katherine Huddleston lingers,
To compare the sparkling diamonds on her's and Marian's
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A most incomparable man, breathed, as it
To an untirable and continuate goodnriss
"I will turn to the straiyrht path of duty"
"Go away and lot me sleep"
"Friendly, full of fun, with not a care in
'That which the worker winncth shall then
be his imlee-rl"
MA RY RUTH CARTER
'She is modest, fetirimr. shy, and loved lhy
all her classmates"
"Vociferatcd logic kills us quite,
A noisy man is always in the right"
"I'm not Stepping ovev the lwounlls of
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lJnn'l run, Raymond. the girls wun't
"H-91' eyes are sapplnres set in snow"
PO RT ER FARRELI,
"Burn to converse and live with ease"
FRANK 'ES PHARES
The- noblvst minrl the lwsi come-nlmen1
"Silent Streams run deep"
"A violm by a mnssy stone,
H:-xlf hidden from the eye"
"l arn the very pink of cou1'l,esy"
"A mural. sensible, and well brcll buy"
'Dexoted anxious enerous void of guile
' , A sf g H Y .
And with her whole heart's welcome in hcl'
"Sleepy, sleepy all the time,
Yet never sleeps a bit"
And some that laugh, have in their hearts.
I fear, millions of mischiefsu
'To those who know thee not, no word can
And those who know thee, know all words
"The boy from Mississippi"
"A maid as a maiden should be"
'A clock serves bo point out tlihours and a
woman to make us forget time"
"As wise and dignified as three owls"
'A man he was to all the voumry clear'
"She blended in a likv wlvgre-Q
The Vixen and thv dcvolcz-"
'Lille is just one lesson after ?llllIlllCl'!l
"Beulah the fair. Bculaxh thu lfwulvlen
"A lmrinlmt, :md llappy girl,
VVilh step as light as summvl' :1i1"'
"Il may be Sn- -I know thou hzlxt
A warm and loving hozu'l"
l'lmu who hast the fatal gift ul' lzvauly
"A full, rich nature, fron' In truft.
'I'1'ul,hful and almost Slcrnly just"
He has the countenance of a cherub but is a
rogue at heart"
'Favors to none, to all her smile extends"
"Disguise our bfmdzwge as we will
'Tis woman, woman rules us still"
'The clouds 0lCl'SDl'911li the sun her Iinwn,
Birds sim: and flowers bloom her smile"
"Thou whose locks outshine the sun"
"Of manners gentle, of affections mild"
"Maiden! with the meek brown eyes,
Like the dusk of evening skies!"
"O, sho is all perfeclionst
All that the blooming earth can send forth
She is so happy that she seems to make
everyone else around her so"
He slept and dreamed that life was Beauty!
He woke and found that life was Duty."
"Grace was all in her steps,
Heaven in her eyes"
'They are never alone that are accompanied
with noble thoughts"
"A kinder gentleman treads not the earth"
"The would-he Wit."
'A good disposition with a hearty smile for
"And what is life without, a laugh 7"
"Thoughtless of beauty. she was beaufy's
"Men of few words are the best mon"
"Ah, help me! but her face and brow
Are Iovelicr than lilies are"
Good nature and good sense must, over join'
"Be tn her virtue very kind.
Be to her faults a little blind"
In aryzuinir. too. this pcivaon mvccl his skill.
For, den though vanquished, he could argue
"She hath a Smile that doth bcguilc
A monk in a robe and cowl"
'VVoman iS something br-tween a flower am
'It is easy to smile when the sun shines bright
And things are thronging your way:
But srrons: is she who can keep up the fight
When the clouds hang heavy and gray"
"A modest lad, yet comely withal"
"And looks commercing with the skies
Her wrapt soul sitting in her eyes"
"ls she xml passing fair?"
MARY JOE SEELY
"For a spirit pure as hers
ls always pure e'en while it errs"
ln every glance there broke without control
The flashes of a bright, untroubled soul"
Of simple beauty and rustic health"
1 would mine father looked with minc eyes"
"BashfuI, mods-sl. and I'9lll'll'Il:'l'
ESTHER LEE SHAM BURGER
"Laugh and the world lauyrhs xxilh you,
VVQQIJ and you weep :xlune"
good disposition is rather 10 he chosen
than great riches"
CHARLIE VERA OAKS
"A woman, of her gentle Sox
The seeming 1lIll'i1g'Olln
"Small in statue and big ol' lu'urL"
"Her hair was thick with many u curl,
That vlustered 'round hm' head"
"Coll has mmle thee good as thou art beautiful
'HQr's Still is the smile than nu rloull run
There-'S not a joy in all the world you will
not find within her"
"Nor steel nor fire itself hath pawer
Like woman in hex' conquering hour"
"Tn hear him speak and sweetly smile,
You were in Paradise the while"
'Ye-l grziceful ease and sweetness void of
Miglil hide her faults, if belies have faults
A DA CORNETT
"1"air. fat and jolly"
"She sports u witching gown. with a ruffle up
and dmvn, un the skirt.
She is gentle, she is shy: but Ih91'9,S mis-
chief in her eyeLf'she's a flirt"
A'I"0r she is just the quiet kind.
Whose natures never vary"
"Behold an affable gentleman"
It is not 'art' but 'heart' that wins the wide
W. A, SUTHERLAND
"I'1l always be in love with life,
It matters not what joys I lack,
As long as music thrills my soul,
And Hives me shivers down my back'
"A maiden never bold.
Of spirit still and quiet"
"Oh, her eyes were made to worship,
With their depths of heavenly blue"
He trudged along unknowing what he sought,
And whistled as he went for lack oi' thought"
"Happy am I. from care I'm free:
Why a1'en't they all content like me?"
Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low--an
excellent thing in woman"
"To err is human: to forgive, divine"
"Graceful and a friend to all"
"Should uuld acquzxintfmce be forgot ?"
LlNA BELLE CUMMINS
"Tho twililrht of the trees and rocks
ls in the light sllacle ot' thy locks"
O! llelcn, leml us your smiles and laughtern
"A lion mnzmg' ladies is :1 ll'l'l'llll9 thing"
"lf She laugh fit is the trill
Of the YY!lyNVlfll'd whippoo1'will"
are cheap and make many
JAMES NEVITT 5
"James has zx happy face and good dislmsitio
A man who does his own thinking needs but
"She followed knowledge like a star
And went on her way content"
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever"
"Good natured but inclined to be lazy"
A gentleman by birth, a scholar by profession,
an business man by inclination, and
Senior Handsome by hard luck"
EVA B. SMITH
"She cannot frown, she never tries,
Her heart is always merry"
"One who is willing to share his great
knowledge with others"
"I never trouble trouble till trouble
"He that is of a merry heart hath a continual
"Charms strike the sight, but merit wins
"Pluck and 1rersevel'zmce will find a way"
"A man he seems ol' chi-e1'i'ul yesterdays and
"Tell mv. 111-1-tty maiden!
Are there any more at home like you T"
"There was buhbling mischief in his smile'
T. J. JOHNSON
"Little, but always there"
"A golden haired. blue eyed mixture of fu
and curiosity. Sunshine, are you
ever serious ?"
"She's modest as ony. and blilhe us sho'
For guileless simpliciLy marks her itS aim'
"He xsho takes care of the days need give him
self na worry over the yearn
"She stood on the boundary line he-tween
country beauly and city bulle"
PE RC Y PARK S
nllsume in person and uonlenlml and
. . . . ,,
happy m splru
"Ivy is nov. a clinging' vine lypv of gir '
her name inmlicatusn
'Fall' as a star, nlmre only one
Is shining in the sky"
Good nalured but inclined to be very Serious"
She is both young' and fair, mlvwy Dyes and
"She has the face of an angel"
"Talk was his business and chief delight"
"A real person and a friend you can
"O Nita fair, beyond compare!
Shall bind our hearts forever mai1"'
"A girl whom all love because they must"
He is not much of a lady's man, but he
always seems to have a girl on the string"
Roses are hex' cheeks and rose her mouth"
The sweetest garland to the sweetest maid"
"Laughing hair and curly eyes"
A heart susceptible of pity, or a mind
Cultured and capable of sober thought"
"In every gesture dignity and poise"
"l1's wiser being yznod than bad:
Itjs safer being meek than fierce"
"And on life's laughing way she went,
A smile for everyone"
' MARVIN SMITH -
" 'vsasaS u'i .
"Serene, and resolute, and still,
And calm, and self-possessed"
"Cicero, where art, thou 7"
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"Be glad and your friends are many.
Be sad and you lose them all"
TOM HX MPIR
'In their own merits, modest men are dumb
KATIE PEARL PERKINS
'Thu She bc merry, yet withal she's honest
'She vnunls hor friends by the score,
And yet there is always room for more"
Every man has his faults, and honesty is his'
Anul one may smile, and smile. and be a
JULI ETTE ELLE
"A welcome shc smiles to all"
"The light that lies in woman's eyes!"
Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls"
"I look wise? There Surely is some erioi
"Discreet, affahlc, and liked by eveixone
Fair tresscs man's impartial msc ensuare
"None but himself could he his parallel"
"To see her is tn love her, and 10 love but
"Tall, graceful, and easy in manne1"'
"Two fiflhi of him genius, three-fifths Slicer
'The light of love, the purity of grace,
The mind, Lhe music breathing from her face
"A perfect woman nobly planned
To warn, to comfort. and command"
"Silence is golden"--especially in Latin
"And she was tall and stately as a queen"
ller air, her manner, all who saw admired,
Courteous, eoy and gentle thousrh retired"
The joy of health and youth her eyes dis
And ease of heart, her every look conveyed'
"Small but. very intelligent"
ANNA MAE BARNETT
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasanhftfoo, to think on"
Annie Mae Barnett
Mary Ruth Carter
Lina Belle Cummings
l une '22 Seniors
T. J. Johnson
J. J. Margules
Charlie Vera Oakes
an '23 Seni
L. C. Owens
Gussie Lou Read
Mary Joe Seely
Esther Lee Shamburger
Eva B. Smith
Katie Pearl Perkins
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J l Uri Lil
The Post-Graduate Class of Forest, which has the distinction of being
the first not only in Forest, but in any Dallas high school, was organized
Tuesday, March 7, with the following officers: Katherine Frey, president,
Anna Lee Sears, vice president, Cole Brower, secretary-treasurerg Harry
Sessums, roporterg and Miss Edna Rowe, sponsor. The regular meetings are
held every other Tuesday at the sixth period, the members having lunch in
the lunch room.
The class was organized primarily to keep the members of Jantwentytwo
Class together and for the entertainment of the members, but many profit-
able discussions have been held as Well as spreads and other forms of amuse-
ment. The membership is composed of the following: Katherine Frey,
Hazel Cullom, Jessie Belle Kelly, Cole Brower, Harry Sessums, Anna Lee
Sears, Addie Lee Sanders, Jessica Brigrht, Florence Mellin, Gussie Lou Reid,
Elsie Wilkinson, Elsie Krecek, Velma Jackson, Hearst Blackwell and Kath-
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K an 23 History
The history of the now famous class of Jantwentythree began when
on February 1, 1919, after conquering many smaller kingdoms and now in
search of new worlds to conquer, they began their siege of Lord Cauthorn's
realm. They were under the able leadership of General Wilson McClure,
assisted by Janie Frost, vice general, and Esther Moore, secretary-treasurer
of the campaign. During the struggle for the knowledge of the realm in
this period many were overcome by such giant warriors as Algebra, Latin,
English and History. The members of the invading party were wary of the
blandishments of the natives who tried to deceive them regarding the cus-
toms and usages of the land, and to trap them into pitfalls which would
render their conquest less effective. The invaders decided that they would
have a royal insignia in the form of pins and rings to distinguish them from
the natives. This was the first time such a thing had been done, but it
showed the originality of the invaders. As a result of their relentless efforts
and wily tactics at the end of the first year, the warriors had conquered
one-fourth of the powerful and far-famed kingdom of Lord Cauthorn.
The second year of the conquest was begun under a new set of officers.
Theresa Kleinman was general and Dorothy Palmer and Margaret Wheeler
were her aides as vice general and secretary-treasurer, respectively. Dur-
ing this period the conquest became easier, as the warriors became familiar
with the language and customs of the strange land. At the beginning of the
last half of the second year a new ruler, Lord Parker, came into possession
of the country. The new lo1'd made the conquest a bit harder, but the in-
vaders were not to be dauntved and continued their efforts. During this year
the invaders saw their athletes win in contests with their enemies and carry
off the state championship in track and football. Mabel Brooks
and James Hartsfield were elected to report the advance of the conquest and
all the events that took place. As a result of this second year of conquest,
the warriors had subdued one-half of Lord Parker's realm.
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As the conquest went into the third year. the invaders became weary
and wished for the day in which it would be completed. But this did not
last long, for a new spirit to carry on the work so well begun was infused
in them by their new leaders, General Karl Brown, Vice General William Mc-
Cord, Secretary-Treasurer Helen Lefkowitz and Sergeant-at-Arms Donald
Clark. During this period members of the invading party became prominent
in the athletic and intellectual life of the group, and great leaders and
speakers were developed. In this year many more than usual of the invaders
were slain by new warriors such as Geometry, Physics, American Literature,
Latin and History. The result of the third period was that three-fourths of
the realm were impatiently awaiting the completion of the conquest.
As the years had advanced, many of the warriors had fallen by the
wayside, and, although their ranks had been augmented by the help of other
groups, the party was then much smaller than it had been at the beginning
of the conquest. But this was only an example of the survival of the fittest,
for the surviving members of the party were the strongest warriors in mind
and body to be found in any place under the sun. This last and most im-
portant and eventful year of the conquest was led by Joe Daudelin as gen-
eral, William McCord as vice general, Katie Pearl Perkins as secretary-
treasurer, and Norman Smith as sergeant-at-arms. Louise Lemmon was
elected to write the history of the conquest, and Mildred Sears to prophecy
the future of such a brilliant group. The invaders decided to issue a publi'
cation telling of the life and activities of its members. Autrey Norton was
elected editor-in-chief, and Zellner Eldredge, business manager. Douglas
Vinson and Mildred Sears were elected reporters to this publication. By the
end of the fourth year the conquest was completed and the invaders were in
undisputed power and reigned right royally until January, 1923, when they
surrendered the leadership to new invaders.
unior Class History
In September, 1919, we entered Forest halls for the first time, de-
termined to work hard, to support the school in all its activities, and
to let the upper classmen know that we, also, backed Forest. Mozelle
Liggett as president, Mervin Adams as vice president, and Leonard
Bentley as secretary-treasurer led us through a successful first year.
As Sophs, Lorena Hill was our president, Marvin Smith our vice
president, and Fannie Koenigsberg, secretary-treasurer. Miss Loula
Elder, our sponsor, helped these officers make our second year even
more successful than the first. We showed our Hschool spirit" by sup-
porting all of the athletic activities and were duly represented on the
Our third and most successful year yet was managed by Karl
Brown, president, William McCord, vice president. Helen Lefkowitz
was elected secretary-treasurer and Donald Clark, sergeant-at-arms.
These officers and Miss Donahue, by her kind advice, helped us to
realize our ambitions for our Junior year.
We have overcome the many difficulties and hardships of our
three years in Forest through hard, conscientious work and concen-
trated effortg we, have realized our ambitions for each oneg we have
made our Junior year a banner year by helping the school in every
way. Now, let us make our fourth, our Senior year, even more suc-
cessful than any of these.
unior Class Prophecy
As I wandered -about the halls of "Old Forest Hi," looking for a room
which I think is called 101, I spied another room which interested me very
much. I opened the door to this room and, behold! I saw it crowded with
excited Freshmen who were busy having their schedules arranged, receiving
locker numbers, and doing various other exciting things. Adjoining this
1'oom was another, which, when I strolled through it, gave me an idea of
what these same people looked like the following year when they were Soph-
omoresg in the next room through which I passed I saw them as Juniors.
How strange it all seemed! Continuing, still very interested, I came to the
'fourth room. Here I saw a group of stately, dignified people evidently en-
gaged in a serious debate. Ah! these same people whom I had s-een in the
first room as they were in 1919 I now saw in the fourth room as the,Seniors
of 1923. Thus, I saw them in all of the stages of their high school life.
Now I was too interested to stop, so walking on, I knew not where, I came
to the fifth and most important of these curious rooms. A rather long
period of time seemed to have passed before I came to this room-about ten
years. Upon looking in, I witnessed a meeting of the Alumni Association of
the Class of 1923. Never before had I seen so many distinguished person-
ages-some statesmen, some doctors, some professors, some chemsits, and
numerous other that I failed to remember. I no longer continued my search
for 101, as I had seen enough for one day. Gong! This startled me, and I
awoke with surprise. I had fallen asle-ep in study hall, and the teacher evi-
dently did not sec me or else was too kind to awaken me.
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The Sophomores have had two successful years, and have many
plans under consideration for the future, the chief of them being'
Scholarship. It is going to get to such an extreme that whenever a
Linz pin is seen, the wearer will he suspected of being a Sophomore.
The class is well organized and is interested in all the school activities.
There is a spirit of comradeship that exists in the Sophomore class
that is not so pronounced in the other classes. In the future tlie pres-
ent Sophomorcs will prove to the satisfaction of the student body and
faculty that there never was such a class in Forest Avenue High, nor
will there ever he again. lt will set such a standard that the following
classes will have difficulty in even approaching the record made by
the SOPHOMORIQ CLASS OF FOREST AVENUIC HIGH SCHOOL
IN THE YEAR '22,
J. ',r"'J V
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Sophomore Class History
The Freshman Class of 1920 entered the doors of Forest Hi four
hundred fifty strong. From that time on we have tried to be true,
loyal, and devoted Foresters. So far this class of fighters has been
behind every activity. More "fish" were on the scholarship roll in
1920-21 than ever before. The officers for this term were Edward
Burleson, president, John Estes, vice president, Charlotte Michaelson,
secretary, and Kathryn Hill, treasurer. These officers did their best
with the help of the class to support every activity in Forest. The two
representatives of the class to the Students' Council were Ralph Mc-
Cafferty and Cornelia Young.
After the Christmas holidays, new officers were elected. John
Estes, president, Margaret Cameron, vice president, and Joseph Rosein,
secretary-treasurer. Edward Burleson and Elsa Lipsitz represented
the class in the Students' Councill. Miss Terry, who was our able and
efficient critic, helped to promote scholarship assemblies and other
activities of the class.
Officers who were elected for our second year were Frances Clark,
president, J. E. Mitchell, vice president, Mae Queen Crowe, secretaryg
Murrell Brown, treasurer, and Nathan Mithenthal, sergeant-at-arms.
The class historian and prophet are Charlotte Michaelson and John
Estes. The two representatives to the Students' Council are Jewel
Millicas and John Estes. Mr. Cantrell was elected sponsor. The Soph-
omore Class pledged themselves to back all campaigns, to go to all the
games, and to take part in all the activities at Forest Hi this year.
Freshman Class Prophecy
The year 1921 will he known for a long time, if not for all time, as
the year when the "elassiest" class of Freshmen entered F. A. H. S.
There have been larger classes and will be larger classes than the pres-
nt one, but it is our intention to be known as the model Freshman
Class. Now please do not think we are making an idle boast.
We expect to have a larger percentage of our class graduate when
the time comes in June, 1925, than any other class has yet had.
We will make a sincere et'i'ort to stand well in all classes. In
other activities-social, cluhs, athletics, military-we will gladly
shoulder our responsibilities.
Every member of the Freshman Class of 1921 holds himself in
readiness to render any service that he is capable of rendering' for
the good of our school.
Freshman Class History
At one o'clock on a bright September day in 1921 a school of green fish,
red fish, brown fish, little fish, big fish, lean fish, fat fish, tame fish, wild
fish, and a few rare specimen not found in an ordinary acquarium, swam into
the jaws of what they had been led to believe was a terrible monster-Forest
High. The aforesaid school of uninitiated denizens of the deep, to the num-
ber of four hundred seventeen, without a doubt as fishy as any fish that ever
composed the first year class in our great school.
An innovation prepared especially in favor of the 1921 Freshmen Class
was a very pleasant surprise. When we were ready to leave the assembly,
after having been given program cards and assignments, we were invited
downstairs to a fine reception, where we were served with punch and alto-
gether made to feel that we were a real part of the student body for the next
year. VVe enjoyed the occasion very much and recommend that all future
Ufishi' be given a similar reception upon their first day in school.
These unsophisticated "fish'l held their first meeting October 31, 1921,
and the following officers were elected: Frank Estes, president, Henry
Adams, vice president, Clara Goldberg, secretary and treasurer, Maurine
Forester, class prophet and historian, and Miss Swindells, sponsor.
The upper classes must be getting more considerate of all Freshmen.
We had all heard how the first year classmen had been told, at their entrance
to High School, just how to get to the elevator and also how they had been
offered season tickets to the auditorium at a reduced price. Would you be-
lieve it? Not a single fish was told to hunt the elevator or asked to buy a
ticket to the auditorium. We certainly have nothing but praise for all mem-
bers of the upper classes for the splendid reception given us on our entrance.
The entire first year class feels that we shall know just the kind of recep-
tion to extend to the classes that will follow us.
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The school year for the cadet corps started off with a bang, Captain
Burnett being' in charge, with Sergeants Rolouch, Conally and Seahurg as
his assistants. Uniforms were issued to all except Freshmen, and registra-
tions for Camp Dallas, 1922, were begun at once.
During the year the cadets received many decorations. Those who went
to Camp Dallas, 1921, were given bronze pins by Dr. Hubbert, the camp
doctor. Captain Ellis, on the staff of Colonel Knabenshue, later announced
that shoulder patches and ribbons would be awarded to the cadets who had
gone to Lampasas. At the beginning of the second term shoulder patches,
hearing the respective school colors, were given to every Dallas high school
cadet. Forest cadets received green and white patches. Along with these
patches service stripes were issued to designate the number of years of a
man's service in the R. O. T. C.
On December 10 the three high schools held a competitive drill at Gard-
ner Park. The best company from each school was entered. Oak Cliff car-
ried off the honors. Each man participating in the drill received a ribbon
with "1921" in gold.
During November and December, the companies of the Forest Batallion
held competitive diills among themselves. Company "B" won, and was pre-
sented with a silver loving cup by Colonel Knabenshue.
About the first of January Captain Fitzpatrick was assigned to the For-
est Battalion. He was formerly attached to the 26th lnfantry overseas. Cap-
tain Fitzpatrick was, and is, a great addition to thi- R. O. T. C. Shortly
after his appointment our three sergeants, Bolouch, Conally and Seaburg,
left us. They were called to Camp Travis.
At the beginning of the second term the companies were reorganized.
All the "fish" were placed in companies UD" and UIC," which drill at the
seventh period. Captain Fitzpatrick, with the aid of Captains Norton and
,Af ir, A 52.
,f L. -X Q. , .
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Sessums, and Lieutenants Froelich and Young, soon whipped these new
men into shape. At this period Captain Montgomery organized his Drum,
Fife and Bugle Corps. This is the pride of the battalion.
The appearance of the battalion was greatly improved by a "Clean-Up
Week" campaign, in which Captain Burnett offered a pass to the Majestic
to thew best dressed cadet in each company. Every cadet deserved a pass,
from the marked improvement in the looks of his shoes, his finger nails,
and his whole uniform.
This year's R. O. T. C. has been one of the most successful in Forest
High history. However, under the leadship of two such able men as Captain
Fitzpatrick and Captain Burnett, no battalion could have been less than
good. We hope to have them back with us next year, and we WILL put
out a winning battalion under their leadership. W V Y
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CAPTAIN H. M. FlTZl'.XTRlCK, INF. D. U. L.
Captain Fitzpatrick has lmcen with L15 only a short time, but in that time
he has marie friends of all with whom he has come in contact.
Captain Fitzpatrick was originally with 115 Machine Gun Battalion, 30th
Division. He Served overseas and saw active Service.
He is acting in the capacity oi' Profesaor of Military Science and Tactics.
lt is our sinceic hope that he will be with us many years.
CAPTAIN A. C. BVRNETT, U. R.
Faptain Burnett has been with us for two years and through his harcl
work the 3rd Battalion has taken on many new aspects.
He has been respected not only as our superior officer, but as a true
friend who would help up at any time. Unfler his leadership no goal has
been too high for us to reach.
Captain Burnett is indeed a valuable asset to Forest and wc hope to
retain him as our instructor.
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Bn. Major ,...A.,
Personnel Officer ..,.......
Supply Officer ,.,.,.,....,
Morale Officer ..,...,..
Sergeant Major Y.,,
Supply Sergeant ......,.
R. O. T. C. Stag
....,.Meholin, G, L.
....,,..Binford, J. H., Viglini, J., Hicks
. '55 .,
Cox, L., Captain
Atwell, M., 2nd Lt.
Currien, J., 2nd Lt
Davis, B., 2nd Lt.
Wells, P., lst Sgt.
Berry, W. L.
Burke, IC. '
Sanders, A. M
Turner, J. W.
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Ferguson, J. W., Captain
Froelich, A., 2nd Lt.
Harris, L., 2nd Lt.
Steeger, C., 2nd Lt.
Utay, S., lst Sgt.
Lagow, L. B.
Poynter, li., lst Class
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J. W. FERGUSON
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Green, Ray, Captain
Mason, E., lst Lt.
Amsler, F., Rnd Lt.
Perkins, Linnie, lst Sgt.
Sanders, T. A.
Powell, D. C.
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' R1CllHl'ClSOH, W. l
Castlcman, J. W.
Day, L. D. RAY GREEN
De,-Xrment, S. '
Dowd, F. MelSS19I', A.
Eagle, E' Mitchell, J. E.
, Mittenthal, N.
, Moore, VV.
. Reele, F.
Hamr1ck, C. Rah ull n E
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Hilfcffliyll A sinclau-, G.
A, ' ' Sha1nbu1'ger,R.V
Joneq L Trott, D.
fl ' Wallace, R.
Lew1n, H. , ,
. Wllllams, M.
LlI1flSZ1y, D. W It A
McMurray, J. ul Z' A '
Norton, A., Captain
Brower, Cole, 2ml Lt.
Yonack, M., Zncl Lt.
Vratis, J., lst Sgt.
Weaver, L. B.
Moore, D. R.
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Chapman, R. G.
Companion, C. L f
Curtis' G- AUTREY NORTON
Dandehml' F' Misenheimer, W.
Dean, E. , ,
Dreeson, H. Moffett' 'J'
Duckworth, J. Moore' H'
Drennan, H. gofgehz'
Fryar, F. 99 1 -
Hal-rig, A, Phillips, H.
Hill, D. Phipps, R.
Holt, O. Pratt, F.
Jordon, J, G, Robertson, F.
Keith, M. Rubin, M.
Kilgus, E. Ryan, R.
Kirkpatrick, J. P. Schwarz, R.
Knott, J. H. Sliofman, J.
Lasater, L. Singleton, W.
Lauflerclale, W. Stamper, F.
Lenzen, F. Ward, W.
McGrath, J. Spracllier, J.
Mansell, J. Sorrells, A.
Manning, B. Winholnier, F.
Means. P. Wliite, T.
Sessums, H., Captain
Youxig, W., Ist Lt.
VVy:sone', G., 1st Lt.
Tomlowsky, J., lst S
FOLONEL KNABICNSHUE DR. HYBBEKT
Founders of Camp Dallas
To Colonel Knabenshue and Dr. Huhbm-rt is flue the honor ot
founding Camp Dallas. These men realized the need of a real camp
For real boys and the result of their perseverance and struggle is our
Vamp Dallas. Colonel Knabenshue and Dr. Hubbert had quite a time
convincing the people that we should have a camp, but time spent in
the defense of the camp was not useless. These men have gained the
satisfaction of knowing' that their work is appreciated. The boys who
went to camp a1'e wild to return, and others are just as anxious. The
name, "Camp Dallasfl is a synonym for good health and wonderful
mental and moral training. The services that Colonel Knabenshue and
Dr. Hubbert rendered will never be forgotten by the boys of Dallas.
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Camp Dallas--1 Q2 I
The first R. O. T. C. camp, held at Lampasas, Texas, was a tremendous
success, due to the untiring efforts of Colonel Knabenshue, Lieutenant-
Colonel Bell, and his executive officer, Captain Ellis.
The daily program started in the morning at six o'clock with reveille.
Following this came reveille march and the first formation. Then came the
morning Umessf' after which the cadets had to clean up their bunks for an
inspection which followed, and, if a bunk was found untidy, its owner was
given police duty. After inspecton came the morning instruction, which
lasted about one and one-half hours. Upon dismissal there was a mad rush
and tumble for Mr. Taylor at the "Y" hut for mail from home. After the
noon-day "mess" more instructions were given either in section A, Block 5,
or somewhere else. In the swim, which came next, the "Buddie" system was
used. At 4:30 came the guard mount and review. Then we had "mess"
again. From then on the cadets were free to do anything they pleased. If
the captain would issue a pass, they were allowed to go to town, but if not
they would have to stay in camp and see the open air pictures, which cost
them nothing. Following "call to quarters," which was blown at 9:45, taps
was sounded, which meant that everyone was to be in his tent with all
While the cadets were at Lampasas several parties were given them.
The ladies of Lampasas honored them with a cake and ice cream social.
Then there was a watermelon feast also.
About the twenty-fifth of June the whole camp was taken to the Colo-
rado river in army trucks for a short stay of one day and a night. It was
on this trip that they ate "hard-tack" and slept in"pup-tents."
Many friends were made from among the three companies of "regulars"
stationed at Camp Dallas for the purpose of instructing the cadets. Among
them were Major Culbertson, Sergeant Fagan, Sergeant Davis, and others.
The big thing at Camp was rifle range. There were four distances-
two, three, five and six hundred yards. There was some excellent shooting
done, in view of the fact that most of the cadets had never fired a rifle be-
fore. The only man from Forest that received a rating was John Viglini.
He wears his "marksman" badge with pride-it is something to be proud of.
Nearly all of the fellows who attended this camp have signed up for the
next one to be held this summer.
The music department has had a very successful and enjoyable year under
the leadership of Miss Louise Wilcox and the assistance of Miss Mable McCammon
and Mrs. Pierce Holden. Nearly all the girls of the first two years, a good many
of the boys, and also many of the upper classmi-n are enrolled in music. As a total
enrollment of about five hundred is in the music department, everyone looks for-
ward with pleasure to the period spent in Room 16, or in the Auditorium. Most
of the time is spent in singing, and thus many oi' the classics ol' song and litera-
ture have been learned, as well as some of a lighter vein. In addition to the chorus
work, the classes which are working for college entrance have done considerable
work in elementary harmony and musical history and appreciation of music. We
have mastered the intricacies of minor scales, intervals, triads, and numerous other
mysteries. These things are about as clear as mud to some of us, but a little
clearer to others. We have ds-lved into the private lives of our contemporary musi-
cians, as far as current books, magazines and newspapers enabled us, and we have
studied the histories of many old masters until we know exactly what each did and
how he did it. ln the music memory contest Forest Hi team scored perfect, and
ten of us are therefore proudly wearing' gold pins presented by the Dallas Music
Commission. The ten are Ruth Brown, VVillie Claunch, Juliette Elle, Zarelda Gar-
rett, Ruby Nell Hancock, Henry Lieb, Virginia Littlefield, Hazel Smith, Deiner
Weinstein, Minnie Alfred Wiley. Because of the perfect work of the team, the
class was presented with a large picture of the music department.
When school opened last fall we found that nearly all ol' last year's orchestra
had graduated, so that the outlook for a big' and prosperous orchestra seemed
rather dark. But the few who were left worked together so faithfully and well
that they attracted others to their organization, and now it is a real credit to the
school. They have played for numerous school activities, including Senior Class
Plays, Commencement, Open House lflntertainments, Gym Demonstration, Assem-
blies, R. O. T. C. Banquet, Declamation Contest, Fun Frolic, and for many affairs
outside the school. lt is one of the best and most enjoyable organizations in the
entire school and deserves most loyal support of every student and teacher.
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The drawing and designing classes, under the supervision of Miss Cora C.
Edge, have sufficient reasons for being proud of the work and success of the past
year. Probably never before since the birth of this institution have the art classes
added so many laurels to their credit. At all times success is the by-word and
motto of the art department. Besides the regular class work and studies, each
Friday is devoted to such variations as chalk talks, discussion of artistic works and
student reports on articles froni the principal art publications. Let us glance for
a few moments at the department's record and see for ourselves the justification
and accomplishment of the slogan, "Success"
During tho State Teachers' Association, Forest High had one ofthe best and
largest exhibits of the state. ln the days previous to the Christmas holidays these
same industrious students realized practically the sum of seven hundred dollars
from their efforts on such articles as bound books, etched and hammered metals,
Tooled, embossed and painted leather, enameled articles, sculpture work, and vari-
oul sized framed pictures.
One of the treats of tho year was the illustrated lecture and exhibit given at
the school by the well-known American artist, Mr. H. Francis James.
F010St prides itself on being the first high school to introduce mechanical
drawing without shopwork into its curriculum. Under the supervision of Mr. H. H.
Licchty the students have proved it a worthy undertaking.
lt can be plainly seen that the amount of work done by the art classes in
industiial, commercial and fine arts has reached a very high standard of efficiency.
This fact is partly due to one of the very largest and best arranged art studios in
What a thrill of joy went through our hearts when on September 2-1th
Miss Smith gave the familiar command, 'tFall Inll' With promptness and
eagerness each girl responded and assembled for inspection and numbers.
After the first Week we got down to hard, honest-to-goodness Work, each
class with the same goal-to become the "favorite" class. We all realized
that this meant hard work, co-operation, and a determination to succeed.
We do not have the same kind of work each daye-indeed not! One day
is devoted to games, one to dancing, and one to Swedish work.
On the days that we play games we enter into them with a friendly
spirit of rivalry against the opposing team. In our excitement we forget
everything-yes, even our much-dreaded lessons-except the desire to win.
The day of dancing' is of especial interest to us all. Dancing is ex-
treniely fascinating and gives us the grace, beauty and charm that each of
us secretly longs for.
Then last, but not least, are the Swedish drills and exercises. These
help to develop not only our bodies, but also our minds, because the drills
requiie alertness and strict attention.
About the middle oi' the first term we had one of our famous 'fGym
Parties," which was, l am sure, enjoyed by all who participated.
At the close of the first term one of our much-loved and competent in-
structors, Miss Mary Bell Smith, was transferred to the North Dallas High
School. Of course, we all regretted losing her, but after having become ac-
quainted with Miss Henry we grew to love her just as much-ibut don't tell
her, 'cause she might get the big heady.
And then, just for fun, we snatched Miss Mary Frances Hunt from the
Bryanites. This was indeed a good "snatch," because Miss Hunt has become
very popular among the girls.
The next event of importance was the Charity Carnival staged at Gard-
ner Park, March 211. To show our loyalty and patriotism to our splendid
city, we dropped everything to work on the drill for the Carnival. And just
to show how well we did the drill, we were written up as the headliner in all
We are now preparing for our annual "Gym Dem," which we hope will
be a decided success.
This has indeed been a pleasant as well as a beneficial year. I am sure
that all of us feel amply repaid for the time we have spent in the gym, and
we wish to extend our sincere thanks to our instructors, Miss Henry, Miss
Hunt, Mrs. Bothwell, and Miss Smith, while she was here, for their interest
shown toward us duiing the past year.
PROGRA MME-ANNUAL DEMONSTRATION
1. Indian Clubs ..............,.,................................,............ Advanced Class
2. Pop Goes the Weasel ....... .......,... S ixth Period-1A Class
3. Ukrainsky .....,..... ........... ..,...,., T h ird Period-2A Class
4. Csehbogai ........,...,..,. ,.........,., F ourth Period-1B Class
0. Dumbbell Drill ....,.. .................... T hird Period-QA Class
6. French Doll .......... ...,.., P 'ifth Period--Straight 1A Class
T. Rope Climbing .....,. .,.......,.......,.,....,...... A dvanced Class
8. Ox Dansen .,..,,.,.. .,.. .,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,........,. F i rst Period-1A Class
9. Villagers .....,..,,......,.....,........,.,,.......,....,.... Eighth Peiiod-2B Class
11. Three Minute Drill
12. Forest Spirits ,....,,,.
13. Sweet Kate ...........
14. Garland Dance ......,
15. Relay Races .,.,,....
16. Wistfulness ...,...
Wand Drill ......,,
Clown Dance ,...,.,,
Serenade D'Amour ......,.,, Carol McKenzie and Katherine Hunter
...,...First and Sixth Periods-1A Classes
.........,...,Eig'hth Period-2B Class
,,...,..Fifth Period-Straight 1A Class
..........Eighth Period--2B Class
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ln a speech during: an Assembly one day, Erwin Jackson made a state-
ment as follows: t'We've shown the city what good losers we are, now it's
time to show what good winners we are." But, as the Annual goes to press,
that has not yet come true. All of our teams have had a championship in
sigfht, only to lose the crucial game or meet, usually to our 'tjinxfl Oak Cliff.
The football, basketball and city track meet championships were all within
our grasp. But, somehow, when it was most needed, our teams failed to
put forth that necessary effort to win. They seemed to let down, uncon-
sciously, when a championshi,'m was in sight.
Although our teams did not win any championships, our records for the
year in sports are very good. The football team won skeven out of nine
games, winning' from Garland, Terrell, Denton, Denison, McKinney, Bryan
and North Fort Worth, losing' to Waxahachie and Oak Cliff, The total score
of the season for Forest was 226, as against 46 for our opponents. Two men,
Steineker tendl and lflddie Tosch Cfullbackj, were picked for the All-City
team by sport writers and coaches.
The basketball team fared equally as well. Out of a total of fourteen
gxanies, Forest won ten. We won from Garland, Terrell, S. M. U. Colts,
Sherman, Central High of Fort Worth, Bryan Street, Oak Cliff, Paris and
Celina, losing' to Waco, Bryan Street, and two games to Oak Cliff. The
total score for tln- season for Forest was 298g opponents, 188. Two men,
Mann and Mayfield, were picked for the All-City team. These records are
not so bad after all, when you stop to think about them.
As the Annual goes to press, the track team has entered two meets, the
City track meet, and the Baylor meet. Forest came out second and third,
respectively. The baseball team lost games to North Fort NVorth and Bryan
Street. winning' from Garland and llockwall.
Yes, we've shown the city what good losers we are, but beginning' next
season-according' to Mr. l,oos and the school as a whole-we intend to win
a flock of first places, in order to let everyone see what good winners we are.
ln conclusion, let us state that all our teams this year have been char-
acterized by clean speaking, clean playing, and hard fighting' boys. Of
more worth than victories is the reputation those boys have built up for
themselves and their school.
All abord for next year. Forest. with all sorts and kinds of champion!
ships in sight.
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To our coaches, friends, up
And give them a cheerg
They worked for the school
And never a fear
Did they have of our team
Ever meeting defeat.
They worked for us, friends,
And their joy was complete.
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Forest undoubtedly enjoyed one of her best football seasons last year.
She had fewer injuries and fewer defeats than in any other year of her
A week before school started the candidates for the team were out every
afternoon. They worked hard and, unlike some of the men of the previous
years, they had something on their minds except the sweaters they were to
get at the end of the season. Every one of the boys wanted to win football
games for Forest, and two or three times when Forest did not go far enough
with the ball or lost a game, some of the boys shed an 'tiron tear." This
shows fighting' spirit .
For the first time Mr. Loos coached. After the first week he was al-
ways on the job. He did not have much to start with. In fact, there were
only about seven letter men to build his team from. But in the course of
about five weeks he had the teams separated and journeyed to Garland to
open the season for Forest. The boys came back with a thirteen to nothing'
The second game played was with Denison. Forest succeeded in winning'
this game by the safe margin of thirty-four. In this game Gersen Goldberg
was a star. He picked up a fumble and ran forty-five yards for a touch-
Next on the list was Terrell, and they were no better than any of the
rest. In fact, not quite so good. They were beaten by 39 to 0. So far For-
est was playing a mighty good game of ball. Tosch and Margules played
well. Denton came to Dallas and didn't fare at all. They lost by the largest
score of any team Forest played. Score was 57 to 0.
About a week after this game North Side, Fort Worth, visited Dallas
and Forest again won, but only after night had arrived. Practically all the
last quarter was played after dark. During this game Forest was scored on
for the first time. Up to this time Forest had made 142 points to their
Two more games besides the city series were played. One of them was
won from McKinney, 54 to 0, while the other was lost by a score of 13 to 6
to Waxahachie. This last game was played on Thanksgiving.
During the city series two games were played, the first won from our
old rivals, Bryan High, the second lost to Oak Cliff.
The year was an exceedingly good one. Forest lost only two games,
but the city title went with one of these.
The players who will be missed next year on account of graduation are
Steineker, Margules, Hall, Davis and Zaiser. All of these men made records
in football. Steineker will probably be missed more than any one of the
others on account of his knowledge of the game and the fight he put into
the other players.
Hall, last year's captain, never was in the best of form. Early in the
season he ripped his finger and because of lack of practice was never in
good shape. Just after the season closed the following men were awarded
sweaters and recognition for their services:
Paul Hall, Captain
Eddie Tosch, Captain-elect
J. J. Margules
PAUL HALL captain
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lound. llt' had tho aliility and the energy ttt lead
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EDGAIZ S'l'lClNECKElC, lind
Sta-im.-lim' is perhaps the best Gnd outside of col-
lege. He was sturdy, reliable, and always in the pink
nt' condition. He was an inspiration to the snatch
and tu the other men. As an end, Ed had every
point down pat, and was ft positive wizard at "snug-
t'ing:"' :A fut'Wal'tl pass. VVe lost him in January.
J. J. M.-XRGLLluh, QU.l1t61lJl1Ck
Margules is a stat halllmar-lx. line to the st-arctty
wl' qua1'terlracks, he was oliligecl to plav this dit't'ivult
position llllllllp, The past season. Only the 114111-sstty
ul' taking' him out ol' his natural position kept him
tttmm hung an .ill-city hall. llts xxoilx .ts tttntttn,
lmxx0x'et', xxzts excellent.
BICN MOSICMA N
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Nltisemnan was ccnxverted frmn a lineman to A hall' j'fKf.'- A
this season. He played "bang up" lmrtltall in this Y K '
ptwitimi, His t'ttg5uvtlixess and 5411-:tt speed should Vg I
make hlm a stat' nttxt yt-nr., if ,I f
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STAUNTON SWIFT, Center
S. Swift is a star lineman for his size and weight.
He played guard and tackle as yell as center, doing
exceptionally well in both positions. 'Staunton will
be back next year and will be a great help in making
future football history. '
NODINE SWIFT, End
Fighting Nodine is a player much on the order of
his brother. He is one of the coming "great" in
high school football. Nodine held his position well
this season. He will be back next year.
FERGUSON DAVIS, Halfback
Popdlar "Fei-55" won his first and last high school
letter in footballf Heas the ty e of player to de-
light e heart of a oache-qui t, never complain-
ing, ntglver seeking fa rs, but alw ys on the job.
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R'AY TOSCH, Guary je,-if
Ray T sch was one oflthe best-,kif ihsghasti 5,1 3
guards ig the city. He ,has eyerybh-ng at goes to fy ',
make i crack linesman. His defen V , y,was of - rd
grfefhighfstf stand 1-auwhile off 9 dia all 3
at cond be ask .. NL -
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LYNN COX Tackle
,ID ou! 4
DOUGLAS VINSON, End
"Doug" started in rather slowly but came into his
own toward the end of the season. He proved the old
saying false, that a football player cmild not be de-
veloped in one season. His strongest point was box-
ing the opposing taclie. His great speed and fight-
ing: qualities should rry him to the top in Forest's
football hall of fame.
.- ox -.
GERSON GOLDBE '!',
Th' vas Goldberg'sl1ir r Jn 4" te . A -
ing early part of t s on - O 1 e HW,-
best fh school tackles e 4 . - Q" gl - I'
in I f as 'as easily due -f act
t t e was e youngest regular on the team. Next
ear he will probably travel at top speed all thi:
the seasons-which means misery for the opposi --
Cox is lush which means he is a fighter H
nas kept out of many games because of injuues but
peifoimed exceptionally vsell when in shape Next
geai should be a banner year for this coming star
as he has the physical and mental qualities as well
as the disposition of the ideal pl Iyer
,L -va S
7aiser played hard consistent football even muute
of the game and always gave his best. This was his
first year on a high school team, and probably his
last on a Dallas gridiron. as he moved to Indianapolis
soon after the close of the season.
l 'ii lllllgfsl if
HARRISON JACKSON, Halfback
Jackson, kept aut of his nitturalgmosilion of end by
injurU..' has proved. a lizlughiy ha lmck. H-i-s is the
lighting type of lil!-IYCIS always givim: his best and
encouraging his fellow players. He IS a real star on
defense and in running interference.
GLY DRAUGHON Half and Qualtel
lhaugholl played a vlatltin good game this season
lllls steady dependable type of playet 1 deal
lwukbone ol a team l,ll'll11,h01l Quan espvln geoml
on delense .ind 1n cuttm down the oppoexny. tackle:
His is anltndomxtable and 1ndefat1g,,able spun H
pldycd stlalgeht thxough one game xexardlew of lll
Jmles nhl h attelnald put him in the hOWDltdl
EDDIE TOSCH ,Fullback
Tosch was the 'beet punter and hmlxen field runnex
on the team He nas a converted lmesma and m cl
glad lll reat style Tosch was the st 21911 ll
gannex of the squad ln almost evetv Lame H
he captfun next yeal and lf he DIOVCN .as good A
captain db he IS A player Foxest will cextalnly he
" Cr-'ul' H
fl -shelf developed ralhel' slouglyy but his work
uma1'rl'the end of the seasqn xvasld-1-notch. This is
his first ye'a.r of football. He will probably be'one ol'
the be:-xt Ferest has to-offer.
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. 1 A I
The Basketball Season
Another chance at the city title gone up in smoke. At the start of the
basketball season, Forest had the best prospects for a championship team
that the school has ever known. We had a veteran team of five letter men
from last year's squad, and one letter man from the 1920 State Champion-
ship squad. These men were Mann, Goldberg. Oaks, Jones, Tosch and Mar-
gules. Besides this veteran material, there were several very promising new
mon. Waldman, Mayfield, Davis and Swift were the rewcomers on the squad
and in the preliminary practice they all showed indications of becoming
After a month of hard work between the first and second string men,
the first game was played against Garland. We won 45 to 20. Every man
on the squad got in this game, which gave Coach Loos an opportunity to
look over his new material in action. Then in quick succession we defeated
four other teams: Terrell, 29 to 11g S. M. U. Colts, 23 to 163 North Fort
Worth, 36 to 13, and Sherman, 16 to 13. J. B. played an excellent game at
forward in all these games, as did Jones at guard. Waco tlsen came down
and gave us a neat defeat, the score being 17 to 14. This was a hard game
to lose, for until the last two minutes of play we were only one point behind
them. J. B. was the star for Forest, with Captain Stricklin taking the hon-
ors for Waco. One week after the Waco game the city series started the
first game being between Oak Cliff and Forest. We lost, the score being 18
to 12. The team seemed dead. and did not display its usual speed and fight.
ln a tight game that necessitated two extra five-minute periods, Forest won
from Bryan 12 to 10. J. B. and Tosch were the stars for Forest, with Payne
and Hull starring for Bryan. The third game of the series between Oak
Cliff and Forest, which we won 12 to 7, was the best game of the entire
season for our team. Displaying a complete reversal of form, and led by
the brilliant Mayfield, the team out-fought, out-gamed, and out-played the
fighting Oak Cliff Leopards. The stars of' the game were numerous, with
Mayfield, Margules and Jones the most prominent. In a heart-breaking
game against Bryan, Forest lost their only chance at the title by the small
margin of one point. We were minus the support of our new center, May-
field, which materially weakened the team. Two weeks after this game, the
A. A. U. tournament started. We won the first game through default from
the Paris team. The next game was against the Terrell team. We won 39
to 11, Waldman playing the stellar game for Forest. In a well played game
we defeated Celina, who had previously won from Bryan. The score was 26
to 16, Mann, Margules and Oaks playing the best game for Forest. This
win put us in the finals against Oak Cliff, who had won out against the other
teams that were entered in the tournament. Although we lost 16 to 13, the
game was hard fought, and was not decided until the last whistle had blown.
This made Oak Cliff City Champions, and A. A. U. Champions, Forest being
runner-up in both tournaments.
It would be a hard job to decide why Forest did not win both of these
tournaments, but the concensus of opinion among the fans and supporters of
the school was that Oak Cliff was simply a jinx for Forest. However, there
is always a "next year" to look forward to, and with Mann, Goldberg, Davis,
Swift, Utay and others back, we can still hope for a team of championship
caliber. By "TOTO."
A , l A
THEO. MAYFIELD, Center
Theo was the sensation of this year's basketbwll
team. Althouirh a raw, inexperienced player at the
beginning: of the season, he developed into one ot' the
bcst men on the squad before it had ended. He had
fight, pep, wind, and everything elsc that procs tn
make a good basketball player, He will not be back
J. B. MANN, Captain and Forward
J. B. was the ideal man for the captaincy of the
team, for he possessed all the qualities of leadership.
He was a good nlayer. all the boys liked him, and he
had the confidence of the coach. J. B. was high
point manfsf Ahefsquzvd, and second point man of the
city series, being out-pointed in these ,frames by
Danny Lynch nf Oak Cliff. J. B. played his best
games against Waco and S. M. U. Colt teams. He
will he back next year.
'Q of n
GERSON GOLDBERHG, Forward
Gerson is another irood man at the forward posi-
tion. When he is right, he can ring the haskets in
a fashion that is uncanny. He is also a good running
mate for J. B., as each knows how the other plays.
He will he back next year.
SAM WALDMA N, Forward
Hail the "Muscle-bound Kid." Sam had so much
muscle it 5:01 in his way when he started to throw
a basket. Nevertheless, he made a bil: portion nf
the points for our team in the city series. He will
not be back next year.
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f X5 LEQGSCH, 'Forward
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L There is no doubt aku! TL d ' d the fight and
VN?" fihirit. W he was substit i the game, the
-- . whole beyran to lay bette' 1 qdiately. Eddie
' played his hes? gpm ' st Bryan, when we bat' I
them 12 to 10. He x 1 e ack nexr year. -J L- f'
ROBERT OAKS, Center
It is not generally known, but Bob outjumped Oak 'W
Cliffs Sl.1fll',C9HLEI', George Player, in the first game
of the city series. Bob was an all-around player.
being able to shoot goals at any angle, and being
Capable nf playing: either the forward or center posi-
tion. He will not he bark next year.
"C0l111t1'y" was a star in the guard position. It was
very seldom this any goals were made from his side.
'Xmless the vgi long shots. He played his best game
again L23 liff, when we won 12-7. He will not be
backjfe. t year.
J. J. MARGLLES, Guard
"'I'otu" was the running' mate of Jones. He was
always in there fightirur, giving his best to the school.
His specialties were close guarding, and long shots
from the middle of the floor. He played his best.
games against Oak Cliff, when we wone 12-7, and
against Sherman. He will not he Lback next year.
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Although we hare lost Wilson, the sensational track star of the south,
Forest has a better team than it had last year, as it is a better balanced
team and not a one-man team. Forest had six lettermen back to build on:
Webb, captain, H. Jackson, Mann, Michaelson, Moseman, and last but not
On account of the bad weather, the team was not able to get out until
the first of March, and then only for a few days at a time.
About forty-five candidates reported at the beginning' of the season. On
March 24 Forest hold her Intramural Meet, and those who showed up well
were encouraged to go out for the rest of the year. Vinson was high point
man of the meet with 22 points, Irwin Jackson was second with 14 pointsg
Michaelson third with 13 points, with Teasley a close fourth with 12 points.
Three of the school records wore broken. Moseman bested the city record
when he hurled the javelin 152 feet. Vinson bested the city marks by step-
ping the 100-yard dash in 10 1-5 seconds, and the 220 in 231-5 seconds.
On March 31 the city mea-t was held. Forest came out second with 5916
points. Osbore was high point man with 15 points, with Vinson a close
second with 14 points. A cool north wind in the face of the runners kept
down the time in the races.
The Baylor meet was held at Waco on April 6 and 7. Forest carried
the following men to Waco: Webb, Vinson, H. Jackson, Estes, I. Jackson,
Moseman, Teasley, Hall, Oaks, Mann and Michaelson. Forest came out third
in the meet with 2115 points, with Hillsboro second with 22 points, and Aus-
tin Hi first with 25 points.
Forest showed in this meet her old form in the relay by finishing fifty
yards ahead of the nearest man. The relay team consisted of Webb, Hall,
Vinson and H. Jackson.
The District meet was held at Denton on the 14th and 15th of April.
Forest and Oak Cliff practically had another dual meet there. Forest was
nosed out of first place by the margin of 232 points. Forest won 401Q points.
Forest won relay again as usual with a margin of about 100 yards. The
team consisted of I. Jackson, Webb, Vinson and H. Jackson.
Forest's Relay Teams
Forest Hi is noted for its relay teams. The teams date back to
1920, the year that Forest put herself in the t'best" column by winning
the relay at the A. and M. meet, but by a bad break was defeated at
the State meet. The team was composed of Brown, Marder, Jackson
and Webb. This is probably the best of the three teams Forest has
turned out. ,
Wilson, Brown, Jackson and Webb made up the team for 1921, and
they, as usual, won the State championship.
In 1922 the relay team won at the Baylor meet, and again at the
District meet, but unfortunately the Annual goes to press and we can-
not wait to verify the following iyou can take our word for itj: Forest
relay team wins North Texas Championship. Forest Hi wins at A. and
M. Forest Hi wins State Championship. The team is composed of
Webb, E. Jackson, Hall and H. Jackson.
IRVING W BB, Captain
This is Webb's third year on the team. He was
elected captain due to his track experience and ability.
Although Webb is not a sensational man, he never
fails to win points in the broad jump and is a main-
stay and old-timer on the relay team. He is a big
factor in the victories of our famous relay team.
Vl'ebb will be back next year.
J. B. MANN
This is J. B.'s second year on the team, and he has
proved his ability on the track by filling Earl Wil-
son's shoes in the hurdles. J. B. has startled broad
jumping this year and is showing good form. He
will be back next year.
'L IAP . ' +1 '
Vinson has again proved his worth as a track man,
being one of the best poinf winners 0n,the team.
Yiltson is an alkaround man. He has great abilitT
in 'Jump A-nd is one of fthe best broad jump
ei-I-i'h the state. I Doug is 'also a member of the relay
team. We renretfthat he will not be back next year.
This makes Jack's third year on the team. He has
proved to be a very valuable asset to the team in the
relay, 440, and pole vault. He is an old-timer in the
relay, being a member of the championship teams for
the last three years. His record for the pole vault is
one of the best made in the state for this year.
will not be back next year.
It . 5
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This is "Little Jack's" first year with the team. but he has proved
to be a very valuable man in the 880, the mile, and the relay. He is at
very sturdy worker and was the life of the team throuyrhnut the year.
He will be with us next year.
Teasley, the left handed ,iavelin thrower. is a new and valuable
man on the team this year. Teasley and Benny usually stage a meet
of their own as to who will win first in the javelin. Eugene is also
pioficient in tossing the shot and discus. He will be back next year
to be one of our leading track men.
Museman has lived up to his reputation as a javelin hurler this
year by making probably the best. record in the state with a heave ol'
157 feet. Benny is also a shot-putter of repute. He has been handi-
capped this year by an injury sustained in the City meet, but is round-
ing into his old form. This is his second year on the team and he will
be with us asain next year.
Dave has shown up splendidly this year. He is one ol' the best 100
and 220 men in the city. He is running both hurdles this year and is
showing: ability in each of these events. He will be in Forest again
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When the baseball season opened at Forest, it was received with
great enthusiasm by both the players and the student body. The pros-
pects for an excellent ti-am were bright, for when the first call for
candidates was given, fifty-five ball tossers reported to the property
manager, Captain A. C. Burnett, for uniforms.
Five letter men were back to form the nucleus for another un-
defeated team, namely: Seguine, captain and left fielder, Spivey,
shortstop, Haydon, first base, and Brecht and Bowman, the two star
pitchers of last year. Coach Loos quickly picked his first squad from
the rookies and soon had a wonderful, though inexperienced, team on
The first game was played at Garland, and Forest emerged vic-
torious with an 8-5 score. Brecht hurled the usual brand of ball and
struck out fourteen men. The next game was played with the strong
North Side Fort Worth team and Forest lost, due to lack of support
and weak hitting. The final score was G-0. Brecht hurled a stellar
game, but as we said before, poor support was given him, the team
making twelve errors, enough to lose four or five ball games. The
next game was played at Rockwall and Bowman pitched a no-hit game,
letting the strong Rockwall sluggers down to one hit and one 1'un in
twelve innings, Forest winning 3-1. Forest then played Bryan in the
first game of the city series, Forest losing 4-2. Bowman was off form
and was hammered out of the box in the first inning, Brecht finishing
the game and holding Bryan to one run. The next game was played
with Waxahachie and Forest lost hor second straight, 5-1. Brecht
again held Waxahachie to six hits and struck out nine men. The next
game was played with Oak Cliff in the third game of the city series,
and Forest came back and slugged out seventeen runs, winning 17-10.
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Bowman hurled nice ball up until the sixth and then weakened, and
Brecht finished the game. The next game was played with Bryan
High in tho fifth game of the city series, and Forest won S-2. Brecht
allowed only two hits and struck out five. Bowman played second base
and his fielding was sensational, making a double play unassisted for
the last two outs of the game. As the Annual goes to press Forest is
in the lead for the city title- and two loving cups by a per cent of 667,
and are doped to cop the title. Here's hoping they do.
Standing of the Teams in the City Series.
P. W. L. Pct.
Forest ...... 3 2 1 .667
Bryan .....,.. 4 2 2 .500
Oak Cliff i,,,, 3 1 2 .333
1 ' A Z
3. Mi ' E REED, Catcher
. ,ff-Qi. 4 Sammy is a second Schang. For a little man he is
A a marvel, and the way he catches the slants of the
. 3: "ii pitchers is the tenth wonder of the world. He is a
' tu. " good hitter and has a good arm. Not many steal
second on Sammy. He will be back next year.
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BHODA A JL ,nl a
Here he is, girls, the nhandsomest man in Forest"-
that's Wally. Brecht is our star hurler, who throws
from the south side and has more curves than a
circle. He is always right and his favorite occupa-
tion is striking out fifteen or sixteen men in a game
and allowing only two or three hits. He is also the
best hitter on the team, and, like Seguine. he hits
hard and often. He will be back next year.
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" Cholly is the other half of our pitching: staff and
fi . one of the most brilliant pitchers ever seen in high
'.' 3 school circles. A His great failing is a' sore arm, hut
1 ' when it is not sore-well, look what he did to Rock-
! K wall. This is Gholly's third year and he will prob-
-- ably be back next year. Cholly also plays a moan
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COLLINS, Right Plelcl 5.
Rip is another good outfielder who is of the A1
variety. The other three outfielclers have little on Zz '
Collins. He is a good fielder, covers lots of grouid. -.H fi
and hits hard and regular. He also plays well in the
infield. He will not be back next year. f
. 3 . '
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Scotty is one of the best shortstops ever seen on a
high school nine. He hits hard, covers four or five
acres of territory, and has lots of fight. Spivey is
easily the center pin of our infield and he takes the
job nicely. He will not be back next year.
BERNHA , Third Base
Hail to the supreme third baseman. Heinie has
the making of a great player, and with a little more
experience he will be hard to beat. He is a nice
hitter and is a fast fielder, has a perfect throw to
first, and for a rookie he is a marvel. Here's hoping
he is back next year.
SPEER. Center Field
Druil is another rookie who made the grade this
year, and he made it good. His fielding is brilliant
and he also swings a wicked bat. Druil has made
some marvelous catches in the outfield and is a
' ' f Se fuine. He may be back
splendid xunning mate or L
GREEN, Second Base
Ray is another good outfielder who deserves lots
of credit. He has been hampered by a pair of
sprained ankles and has rot had much chance to show
his wares. He hits well and has a good baseball
head. He will not be back next year.
.- 1 . sim..
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Rube is our hitting star, his fgavorite occupation being hitting homers.
If he does not hit a homer he strikes out, and his swings often cause a draft
that blows the pitcher out of the box. He is a nervous fielder but handles
himself nicely. Ho will be back next year.
SEGUINE, Captain and Left Field.
Buzzy is our future big league player. Being of the leader type, he is
a great favorite among his teammates, and what he says goes. This is his
third year, and during his last two years he has been playing sensational
ball. He is a good clouter and many of his hits are made when hits are
needed. He will be back next year.
HAYDO N, First Base
Nick, our tall first sacker, is a reconstructed ball player. Last year he
played short and played it well. Now he plays first and plays that better.
Nick clouts the old apple like Babe and very few balls get by him. This is
his second year. He will not be back next season.
1, , The tennis season opened with seven
1' g good players-Lola Chapman, Ruth
', K Q Rheinlander, Frances Wood, Theresa
f g Y Kleinman, Mildred McCoy, Fannie Koe-
' ' ,A-- . Q nigsberg and Dorothy Palmer, who went
xN7,,,,,,i . out for the school honors. The first two
j . ,. Hx represented Forest in doubles in the city
,Y meet and won the right to go to the Den-
- ton meet. Lola Chapman defeated Oak
s Cliff in singles, but was defeated by Mil-
,ff dred De Spain of Bryan. The victory in
doubles gave us the News-Journal cup
. offered for that event.
.f The Cullom KL Boren trophy is still to
I . be played for. At present it looks as if
' Lola, Ruth, Theresa and Frances will win
it for us. In case they do, it will be ours
At Denton, Lola and Ruth defeated
Weatherford, the team which beat us at
Austin last year.
As this goes to press, it looks as though
Forest will have a good chance to win the state title at Austin this year.
The team leaves May 3.
This is the first season that Forest has put out a boys' tennis team.
Under the coaching of Mr. Cantrell, a fair nucleus is formed that promises
some good material for next year. ln the spring tournament some sixteen
boys entered, and in the end the play was narrowed down to the following'
four: Jake Feldman, David Dye, Bennie Estep and Harry McMains. Among
these Jake Feldman proved his superiority by winning first place. Jake is
a consistent player, combining accuracy
with speed, and will develop into a good
player because he realizes what is neces-
sary-constant and serious practice. Da-
vid shows the elements of a good racquet ,Vg.g1,.
wielder, if he will develop them, among , j i,-I,
other things having a hard service. Ben- i i
nie is one of our surest players in accu-
racy of playing, and when his accuracy is gk ut i
combined with more speed, he will prove -,F
very effective. Harry, the least of the
four, by another year, when he makes
some gain in size and strength, ought to ' Q
give someone keen competition for the
ch am pi o n shi p .
In the city meet Forest lost to Oak
Cliff, which could not have been other-
wise this season, and in the play with
Bryan, won in singles but lost to them in
doubles. Plans are being made to play .,-
out-of-town teams this spring. With the
present squad, together with others who
expect to come out rext year for tennis,
Forest ought to put out a winning team.
THE ROUND TABLIC
No club has worked harder to gain a thorough and all-round perfection
in its ideals than this one. The boys have been earnest in their work to
promote a knowledge of literary composition. This club has held the mem-
bership down to a very few in order that those workers might gain an ad-
vantage through the concentration on their task, The club is a wonderful
benefit to any student ol' literature, and is to be commended on the Qjood
class of work produced.
Since radio is now so popular, membership in this club is greatly desired
by all fans. Hero they are given valuable suggestions relative to improve-
ments or advantages in the different phases ot' radio. This club has been an
instantaneous success, and there are many other students who would like to
become members. Such a valuable club is a real advantage to Forest Hi.
TH IC PI I ETS' Cl IRN ICR
Ol' course we all know that good Iinglish and good manners are oi' real
yalue to everyone. But a group ot' earnest students realized it more keenly
than the majority, and the result Wlis the organization ol' this club. This
club means business and it is to be commended on the sincere way in which
it goes after the realization oi' its purpose.
Tennis is a game ol' great worth in the development of the body. But
there is a large element of skill to be gained before anyone can liecome a suc-
cessful player. There must be continual practice if the skill is to be retained.
So the club was organized to promote the knowledge and practice of the
game. It has proved its value by the great success it has attained.
GIRLS' I'l'BlilC' SPICAIQING l'I.lTB
This club works hard to promote debating, oratory and derlaiming. The
girls are studious and receive real benefit from the work. This knowledge
proves very valuable at different times in the year, for membership in the
elub aids the members in making good grades. The members are very enthu-
siastic and make the meetings lively.
The Girls, Club planned many things at the beginning of the school year,
to help the school, to be of service to others, as well as to each other, and to
have a good time. They have acted as locker guards and have helped in tlie
lunch room and have tried to be of assistance to the school as we were
needed. Two assemblies were held for the girls of the school. The mothers
of the girls were invited to attend one of these assemblies. For social work,
we gave a family their Christmas basket, have sent jellies and jams to the
tubercular home, have made scrapbooks for the Baby Camp, have given a
program at the Juliette Fowler's Home for Old Ladies, and sent a ready-
made party to a class of Japanese girls who are taught by Miss Claire Mc-
Kinnor, the Young Women's Christian Association representative in Japan.
In the Fun Frolic we tried to do our share, and tho results were splendid.
The programs have included subjects that were of actual interest to the
girls. Special meetings at the Young Women's Christian Association have
included a Japanese breakfast and a circus. Many of the girls took part in
"Springtime," a play sponsored by that organization. One of our meetings
was an imported party from Japan, by which the girls were given an idea
of the Doll Festival, celebrated every year in Japan.
HIGH "Y" CLUB
This club, under the leadership of Mr. W. H. Butler, has a record of
achievements that Forest is proud of. The object of this club is to create,
maintain, and extend throughout the school and community a higher stand-
ard of Christian character. Although few in numb:-r, this club has success-
fully r-arried on clean speech and clean athletics campaigns. canvassed nearly
eight hundred books of the newsboys, and won the "State Honor Banner,"
which denotes that the Form-st Hi Y is the best Y club in the State of Texas.
The Hi Y is a very select group and only the best of young manhood is al-
lowed to belong to the club.
The Auditores Cacsaris Club was organized for the purpose of studying
Roman plays, the Roman religion, Latin games, and other such subjects as
will give a broader idea of the Roman people and their value to the world.
This club has from the first demonstrated its worth. It has a large number
of members and the meetings are carried on to the satisfaction of all.
Greenwich Village Club
The Greenwich Village Club decided in September to study
etiquette, instead of art, literature, and science.
An entertainment was given April 8, 1922, which was a
Dorothy Palmer .,,,,. ,,.,,, ,,...,,,,,.., , , ..... Presiilent
Lillllye Stfme ,,,,,, , .....,. Vice President
Marvin Smith ,,,.,,,,,,, , , ,,,r,,,, Secretary
Margaret Cameron ..,,,, .. ...,, Treasurer
Miss Thatcher ,.,,..,,,,,, , ..... , ,,,,,,,, Sponsor
Dorothy Egan, Lila Rightbergrer, Lillian Collins, Katherine Sloane,
Frances Clark, Maurins- Conner, Marcella Lazarius, May Queen Crow, Kath-
erine Hill, Imogene Smith, Ethel Mae Whittaker, Jessica Bright, Katherine
Hunter, Carol McKenzie, Mildred Sears, Emily Boone, Lucille Frazier, Arle-
line Rowe, Margaret Hunt, Dorothy Scott, Amy Gaines, Adelene Watkins,
Ilya Williamson, Louise Williamson, Inez Munzesheimer, Mary Felmler
Bishop, Rozelle Bishop, Bennie Bayless, Anna Mae Barnett, Dorothy Stone,
Willye Day, Ruby Prince, Lois Willis, Maxine Maxey, Katherine Maxey.
, ig : - A---"'
This club is right there when it comes to the time for a
knowledge of good literature, and it is equally on time when it
comes to the point of having a good time. It is said that there is
a time for play and a time for work, but it is wonderfully blended
in this club. The members do not become antiquated by an exces-
sive knowledge of literature, but through the introduction of good
times, keep up the work of making life worth living.
Marian Martyn .,,i,,,,...,.....,.......,,,..,,,,....,,,. ,,.....,,,,,,, I 'resident
Isabell Bothwell ,... , . ,,,,,,. Vice President
Elizabeth Ford .,....,. ,.,....,...,, S ecretary
Marjorie Pinion ,.....,,,, ..,,.,.... 'I 'rs-asurer
Mary Ruth Carter ',,, .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,...., .,...,,,, R e porter
Frances Treadwell, Dorothy Tapscott, Alberta Thompson, Alfreda VVeir,
Dorothy Stuart, Josephine Sarazan, Sara Rothschild, Willie Claunch, Rosalie
Agress, Beatrice Finnebergf, Marguerite Rosenberg, Marian Martyn, Mar-
jorie Pinion, Mary Ruth Carter, Dorothy Gaisford, Evelyn Bailey, Edna Mae
Schaffer, Elizabeth Ford, Isabell Bothwell, Charlotte Michaelson, Ruby Hay-
man, Gayle Craft, Imogene Fry, Alma Fleig, Olga Mandelstein, Ada Dash-
ner, Margaret Mann, Katherine Huddleston, Eva B. Smith, Eda Rosenthal,
Maxine Hewett, Ma1'ie Tabor.
Standard Debating Society
This society, under the leadership ol' Miss Myra Brown as
critic, has a record of which the entire school is proud. There is
no contest held in debating, composition, declamation, or extem-
pore speaking in which a student is eligible, but that there is a
member of the Standard on hand. lnteresting programs are held
and all receive special criticism in the art of delivery. And this
society is not lacking' in loyalty to the school. Close attention is
given to all activities, and every worthy cause is supported.
VVilliam McCord ,,.i,,.,.,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,....,,.,.,....,,,,, President
Tom Kleinman ,,,,.,
Sam Terranella ......,,
Sam Waldman ,,,,,.,,,,,,
VVarren Collins ,,.,i...,..,,,,,......,,.,,,,, ,,,, ,,.,....,.
Miss Myra Brown ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.i.i.,...,,.,,,..,,,,,. ..,.,.....,,.,...... C ritic
Fred Amsler, Willard Barr, Herbert Berkman, George Bock,
Bohannon, Julian Burgower, Warren Collins, Jake Feldman, Herb-err? Gar-
onzik, Tom Kleinman, lieo Landauer, Dudley Laugfenour, Smythe Lindsay.
William McCord, M. J, Mittenthal, Nathan Mittenthal, William Pierce, Daniel
Rosenbaum, Carlo Messina, Max Rudberg, Robert Sanders, Frank Stamper,
William Sutherland, Sam Terranella, Charles Waldman, Sam Waldman,
Mervin Weil, Dave VVolfe, John Zuccaro.
This cluh is up-to-date on the material things of life. lt looks after the
practical, every-day affairs in a manner that is of great worth to all. The
members are to be envied the honor of being in such a club. It deals inti-
mately with the affairs of the country and the school, and in such an effi-
cient way that there is no douht I ut that it will produce many good citizens.
J. W. Ferguson ......, ..............,..,,........,, . . .,..,.,...,,,.. President
Autrey Norton .,.. .,,.Y. ,.......,.., ,Y,......... V i c e President
Hilda Hiegel ......., .. ,...., ,,,,,. ,.,,..,,..... S e cretary of State
Harrison Jackson ...,,,,.,,,,, .,,,,,...,.,,,,,, S ecretary of Treasury
William Sutherland ......... ....... S ecretary of Social Affairs
Marjorie Pinion.. ....,.... .,..,.. S ecretary of Internal Affairs
George Vt'ysf1ng. ....,.......,. .......,,,,,,, S ecretary of External Affairs
Addie Kynerd ........ .v.................,.............,,.,,... . .Secretary of Miscellany
Harold Starr, George Haas. Norman Smith, Jerome Neisler, Bernice Kemper, Cole
Brower, Ruth Carter, Howard Berry, Johnnie Andrews. Elvena Short, Jeanette Parkinson.
Vleo Frost, Helen Giltner. Katie Pearl Perkins, James Ncvitt, Sam Stone, Charles Baker.
llenry Lewin, Raymond Condon, Morinne Taylor.
J. W. Ferguson. Autrey Norton, Hilda Hiegel, Harrison Jackson, William Sutherland.
Marjorie Pinion. George VVysong, Addie Kynerd, Verna Carpenter, Mary Bradford, Jessie
Bock. Jeannette Spencer, Maeheth Johnson, Juliette Elle, Russel Spivey, Rebecca Braley. Mary
Lou Bradford, Freda Flanders, Pauline Fagala, Jessie Esterlinyx, Cleo Frost, Ruth Payne.
Gladys Russell, Adeiia Turner, Inez Bartley, Becky Chotnisky, Winnie Kay, Willis Champion.
Marie Bishop, Marvel Compton, Mary Harrison, Lois Tabor. Gladys Hartman, Corinne Shaf-
fer, Olivia Randall, Margaret Mann, Dora Watson,
The Hi-Scholarship Club
During the summer of 1921 the Hi-Scholarship Club was first organized
'for the purpose of promoting scholarship. The members of the club were all
Students who had received Linz pins. During the following school session
the Hi-Scholarship Club has had charge of all scholarship assemblies, has
given programs for the student body and the Parent-Teachers Association.
The club is still maintaining its ideals of higher scholarship, and has
accomplished some things, one of which is a gift to the school, but in follow-
ing' years it hopes to accomplish still greater- things with these ideals still
Tom Kleinman ....., .....,, ....,,,.,..,.....,... ,,.....,.....,.. P 1 ' esident
Louise Lemmon ..,,..... ..... v ice President
Willie Claunch .,.,,..... ..,,........ Secretary
Anna Hartman ....,,... ......,,,..,.,.... T reasurer
Leland Bohannoii .,..,,. ..,,.. ........,..,..,, . . . ,..,,..,Y.,,.., . ,. ,..... St-i'g,:eaiu-at-Ai-ins
Tom Kleainman Sarah Rothschild
Louise Lemmon l'Kranr:es Wolfe
Willie Claunch Dorothy Israel
Miss Rachel M. Foote, Spmisar
Willard Barr, Leland Bohannon, Goldie Carroll, Willie Clauncli. John Estes, Jake Feld-
man, Elizabeth Ford, Margaret Forester, Kathlene Frazier, Ethel Fricl-1, Anna Hartman.
Maxine Hewitt, Dorothy Israel, Elizabeth Jones, Thomas Kleinman, Nelberl Capers, Hfnry
Loeb, Louise Lemmon, Edith Lipman, John Malone, M. J. Mittenllial, Mary C'cnny, Herbert
ML-Connell, Mildred McCoy, L. C. Owens, Loree Owens. Martha Rheinlander. Elizabeth Rein-
liarl, Sarah Rothschild, Sam Stillman. Marie Storey, Cecil Waggener, Virginia Wills, I'll'1Llll'US
Wolfe, Dixie Woodford, Horace Wylie.
Demosthencs Debating Society
The Deniosthenes Society was organized for the purpose
of study in debating and declamation. The boys are Very
earnest in following out this purpose. The meetings are
well attended and all the members are enthusiastic when
speaking' about the club. The society has earned a good
reputation among: the students, although it is comparatively
a new club.
Willard Bari ',,.. ...,,.,,,,,,i..... ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, l 'resident
George Bock ,,.,..,,,., ,,.,,,,, V ice President
William Pierce ,,,.,, .,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,..., S ecretary
Horace VVylie ,,,i,. ,,,,.,.i.,,,,,,,,,,,.., 'l 'reasurer
Leslie Jones ,..,. ,,,, , .,,,,,,,.,,,,,i,,,,.i., S e1'g'eantAat-Arins
Willard Barr, George Bock, Dan Hancock, Bennie Griffin, Leslie
Smith, Earl Johnson, Herbert Vogel, Charles Companion, Curtis
Bond, James Stuart, Jr., Grant Ford, William Pierce, Joseph Rosien,
Harold Dean, Yancy Lindsey, Leslie Johnes, Raymond McCullin, Joe
Forman, Thomas Sargeant, Herbert Corwin, Albion Taylor.
-wi ,--,'5+1,. ,ntl
'l I 4" Tr" 'H ff Q g
H," zu A
The Crestha Club, with the splendid co-operation of the
sponsor, Miss Lottie E. Plummer, has accomplished numer-
ous undertakings this year. Literary work has been under-
taken as one of the club's activities. Several entertainments
have been successfully given, and this, together with the
study of literature, has gained for the Cresthas a higher
standard and greater name in the estimation of Forest Hi.
Lola Chapman .,..........l.,.,...,,..,.,.,.,... .,...,.......,,. P resident
Katherine Hunter .....,,,. ....... V ice President
Dorothy Palmer ......,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, S ecretary
Mable Brooks .,....,,, ..,l...., '1 'reasurer
Lucille Frazier ....,,.,..r.....,,,l,.,,,ll.,,,,,,,l, ,,,,,,,, I ieporter
Lola Chapman, Dorothy Palmer, Dorothy Popham, Mabel Brooks,
Dorothy Egan, Adeline Rowe, Allene Collins, Lucile Frazier, Ethel Mae
Whittaker, Elizabeth Lawhon, Margaret Cameron, Macelle Rawls,
Florence Siddall, Margaret Hunt, Eva Williamson, Evelyn Bailey, Imo-
gene Smith, Bennie Bayless, Marvin Smith, Anna Lee Sears, Mildred
Sears, Emily Boone, Jessica Bright, Katherine Hunter, Carol Mc-
Kenzie, Adeline Watkins, Amy Gains, Nita Thompson, Dorothy Scott.
- ,, fwfr
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ff The Christmas Chimes"
One of the most enjoyable assemblies of the year occurred
when the High Scholarship Club presented its first play to school
Friday, December 23, 1921. The cast was:
Joe Terrill ......,...... .........,.....,,.. I iarl Brown
Gladys Terrill ,........ ..,. . ..Sarah Rothschild
Ted Owen .....,.,.. .,..,,,... Wm. McCord
Dolly Wakelee ,,,,,.,., ,.,... M axine Hewitt
On December 13, 1921, the Crestha Club presented an unusually clever
vaudeville program in the Auditorium. The proceeds of the entertainment
x-.ore used for paying' for the club picture and Writeup in the Annual.
On March 3, 1922, a style show was given in the school Auditorium for
the benefit of the Annual. Besides the exhibition of spring styles by the
domestic economy classes and others, the following program of songs was
HG1-annyu ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.i....,. ......... M iss Libbye Stone
"Lonesome Blues"... . ,,,,. ...Miss Lucille Frazier
f'The Sheik" .... .. .... . .. ..Miss Marcella Lazarus
This year, instead of the accustomed long' play, the Seniors decided that
they would give three short plays. This would have many advantages over
the old program. If a person became tired of one play, he would not have
to spend a tiresome hour and a half watching it, for soon that play would be
over and an entirely different one presented. This is some-thing' new in
school history, but it is one of the best examples that the Seniors can leave
to the school.
CAST UF FHARACTERS
Mr. Dorrington ....... .................,....,..................... S am Waldman
Mrs. Dorrington ....... . ......... Josephine Borden
The Cook ,,,.,,,,......,,. ................. L ibbye Stone
The Parlor Maid ....,,, .,,....,. I nez Munzesheimer
The House Maid ...... . ...,,,,........ Addie Kynerd
The Useful Maid ....,,... .,,....,, . .Frances Jones
The Kitchen Maid ..... .,... . Jennie Tomlinson
The Odd Man ................ ,,...,..,......,........,,...,. H erbert McConnell
Adrienne .............. .................... ........ 7 ,............ M o rinne Taylor
Briekville ................ ..,...,.. W illiam Sutherland
Noel ..,............,.......,..,.. ......,, S ti-wart Simpkins
Madame Lebreton ..,....,.,..............................,....... Rebecca Webb
Perriot and the Moon Maiden.
The .Moon Maiden ...... ..................................... I sabelle Bothwell
I'err1ot ..............,.......... .......................... .... . . ..
Theresa Kleinman. ............................... .
Anna Hartman ,.,,,,
Dorothy Dealey J
Macelle Rawls J ....... ....,.... V illage Women
Ruby Dymock J
Harold Stari '..,, ..,,,......., ........,.... R a scid
Morton Ullery ....,,
Raymond Condon ......,..
Irving Voss ...,,.,,,,,
Walter Hill ..,,
Smythe Lindsay .......,
Marian Gray ..,,,..,
The Debating Contest
The students of Forest who went out for the debating contest were Sam Wald-
man, M. J. Mittenthal, Frank Stamper and Sam Weatherford. All were members
of the Standard Debating Society. Sam Waldman and M. J. Mittenthal were unan-
imously elected to represent Forest Hi. Th-e two other high schools had at this
time, or a little previous, selected their representatives for the city contest, and
much interest was aroused among the students. The date on which this contest
was finally decided was April 8, and the place was Oak Cliff High.
Our team drew the negative side, although they wanted the affirmative. Our
opponents were the Oak Cliff boys. Oak Cliff won by a two to one decision. The
question used in the debate was: "Resolved, that all immigration should he pro-
hibited into the United States for a period of two years."
THE OPENING GUNS-THE DECLAMATION CONTEST
On Thursday, March 30, the first guns of the annual declamation contest were
fired when a number of boys gave their declamations before a faculty committee
in the Auditorium. After much competition Warren Collins, Palmer Bagley, Wal-
ter Hill and Dave Wolfe were chosen to represent the boys. The next day, March
31, the girls gave their declamations, and Pearl Shessel, Mary Owens, Edith Lip-
man and Inez Munzesheimer were chosen.
Thursday morning, April 6, at nine o'clock, these dignified orators faced the
student body and delivered their declamations. The declaimers had a poise and
sureness of voice and manner which surprised and delighted their audience, and
each received his full quota of applause. Then the decisions were sent in and the
winners, Warren Collins and Pearl Shessel, were announced.
THE FIRST EN COUNTER
On April 7 the decisive battle of the campaign took place at Forest Avenue
High School when the opposing forces of Bryan and Oak Cliff met our own able
representatives, Warren Collins and Pearl Shessel. When the contest was over it
was discovered that the former held second place and the latter third, both having
given way to Bryan.
The preliminary essay contest of Forest Avenue High School was held in
Room 208 on Thursday, April 6, 1922. Out of seven contestants Macelle Rawls
and Fannie Sanger won first and second places, respectively.
The final contest was held at Bryan High School at nine o'clock Saturday
morning, April 8, 1922. There were two representatives from Oak Cliff, Bryan
and Forest. Dr. Byrne judged the essays, awarding honors to Henry Smith of
xl: I A .-
"ilu, Nile. S
THIS HIGH SCHOOL WIQICKLY
The Weekly has become a very important part of the aftivities of the
three high schools. The journalism departments of Forest, Bryan and Oak
Cliff furnish the material for the tour-page paper, and the three schools
take turns in claiming' the privilege of occupying the front page. No doubt
1923 will :ee the entrance of North Dallas into the paper and a larger and
lietter publication will be the result.
TH E FOR l'lS'l'lCR
One ol' the most important of our school activities is the Forester. lt
does not belong' to and interest only a few students, but is read and enjoyed
by every member ot' Forest Avenue High School. All the eleven editors of
our paper4Charles Cates, Lois Boli, Curtis Parker, Breathitt White, Rich-
ard Troy, Frank Harris, Stanley Metcalfe, Dale Wolf, Liddell Davis, Naomi
Duffel and James Roberts-have worked hard to make it successful, and they
have been aided by corps oi' helpers and backed by the loyalty of the
The Forester has grown from the first twenty-eight page issue of Oc-
tober, 1916, to the interesting and excellently worked up issues of 1922. ll'
one did not know the spirit of Forest and know that anything' undertaken by
the school can do nothing' else but progress, such growth would seem
The June '22 class has done its best and challenges the succeeding' classes
to do better.
Mervin VVeil ,,,,..
Cole Brower ,,,, ,,
Chas Baker Exchan e
' - y g
Nikola Hayclen, Athletics
Frank Pratt, Humor
George Harper, Humor
Marian Martyn, Faculty
Mabel Brooks, June '22
Marcella Rawls, June '22
Druil Speer, Senior
Marvin Smith, Junior
W,........,,,,,Assistant Business Manager
Marjorie Pinion, Organizations
Virginia Willis, Physical Training
Howard Keller, R. O. T. C.
Autrey Norton, R. O. T. C.
George Wysong, School Notes
Lynn Cox, Junior
Ernest Peach, Sophomore
Charlotte Michaelson, Sophomore
Emogene Frey, Freshman
Druil Speer, Advertising Manager
Mr. ll. L. Goerner, Financial Mr. Cantrell, Literary
Edizar in amy
The jomvier Qlmzzml
H O VVA R D K B LL F, R
Y'?u5ine.v5 M :wager
S :effw-Q 2.
. Y' 'Q Eli'
Sniythe Lindsay ,....... .. .....,,,,,,,, Editor-in-Chief
Mervin Weil ,.,.......,..., .,,,,.. l Assistant Editor
Teresa Kleinman .,..,. ,,,,,,. , Assistant Editor
Marjorie Pinion ......,.. ......, A ssociate Editor
Frances Wolfe ,............. ..,.,,, A ssociate Editor
J. J. Margules ..... ...,,,.,.i.., ,,,.ii, , A ssociate Editor
Katherine Huddleston ......,.......,,...i....,,,,,,,,,i,.,. Associate Editor
William Young Dorothy Palmer
Jennie Tomlinson Frank Pratt
Marian Martyn Allan Farmer
Lola Chapman Warren Collins
Cleo Frost Tom Riley
O. C. Hubbard Finley McWhirter
Frank Dunlap Hazel Culloin
Howard A. Keller ....................,,,.,,,. ,.......,,,,. B usiness Manager
Glenn Galbraith ............,.....,,..,,,, Assistant Business Manager
Palmer Bagley ,,,.,.,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,......,.,,,,,,, A dvertising Manaqer
Herbert Garonzik ..,...,.......,,,, Assistant Advertising' Manager
Miss Myra Brown ,,.,..,.,,......,.,Y,,,i,,,...... ,,,,,.... E ditorial
Mr. H. L. Goerner ......,, ....,,,, Financial
qi -E -ffl
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS AND
' 22 FQRESTER
The School Year
SEPTEMBER 23-First football game of the season is playcd against Gar-
land. The score is 13-0, in favor of Forest.
SEPTEMBER 26--Appointments a1'e made for the Forester and Weekly
OCTOBER 7-Mayor Aldridge presents all school children with tickets, to
be used on Children's Day at the Fair. Football game, Forest vs. Ter-
rell, score 39-0 in our favor.
OCTOBER 11-Pep assembly for boosting football team. Hubert Wychc
lays plans for Hi Pepper Club.
OCTOBER 20-Srs. P. Sordo, L. G. Gorlias, J. Cervantes and M. Rubalcava
visit our school and talk to us at assembly. They have come with tl'o
Mexican exhibition at the Fair.
OCTOBER 31-The Girls' Club has a Hallowe'en party at the Y. W. C. A.
NOVEMBER 10-Very interesting assembly is held concerning the football
game between Forest and Bryan. Speeches were made by Misses Terry
and Rowe, Ray Tosch and Ed Steineker.
NOVEMBER 11-All school children enjoy holiday, as it is Armistice Day.
Football game-Forest 35, Bryan 0.
NOVEMBER 18-Our friends from across the river visit us. Mr. Adamson,
Mr. George Plays-r and Mr. Hamilton speak to us. We hope they will
The Alumni hold Open House at Forest. Many graduates attend and a
nice program is rendered by the Orchestra and the Physical Training'
NOVEMBER 19-Football game-Forest vs. Oak Cliff. The score is 0-21
in favor of 0. C.
NOVEMBER 23-The yearly Thanksgiving assembly is held.
NOVEMBER 24-Thanksgiving holiday. Hooray!
NOVEMBER 28-The first assembly in behalf of the Annual is held. The
candidates in the beauty contest are announced.
DECEMBER 7-The candidates for the Queen of the Fun Frolic are nomi-
nated. They are: Dorothy Winfrey, Freshmen, Frances Clark, Sopho-
Mildred Sears, Juniorsg Mabel Brooks, Seniors, and Jessie
DECEMBER 9-Forest Fun Frolic begins.
DECEMBER 10-Miss Jessie Shields is announced queen of the Fun Frolic.
DECEMBER 23-The Christmas Assembly is held in the Auditoriumi The
Hi-Scholarship Club presents the play, "A Christmas Carol."
JANUARY 6-Opening game of basketball season. Forest 43, Garland 20.
JANUARY 22-The January '22 Baccalaureate Sermon.
JANUARY 23-Examinations have begun.
JANUARY 27-Close of the first term of school.
FEBRUARY 9-Forest captures the first game of the inter-city basket-
ball games from Oak Cliff.
FEBRUARY 22--Washington's Birthday. Holiday from school.
MARCH 18-Scholarship Assembly held.
MARCH 24-Charity gall game held at Marine Park. Demonstrations are
given by the Physical Training Girls and by the R. O. T. C.
APRIL 5-City Declamation Contest held at Forest. Boys second, girls
APRIL 7-Track meet. Forest comes out second.
APRIL 8-City Debating Contest.
APRIL 9-Ruth Rheinlander and Lola Chapman win city double tennis
APRIL 14-The track team and the tennis team journey over to Denton for
The F i f t h
o n e of t h e
of the year, took place April 22.
It proved to be one of the best
minstrels e V er seen in high
school circles. The minstrel con-
sisted of five acts, the first of
which was the minstrel proper,
a "colored" recreation camp in
France, where a group
of negro soldiers had
organized a show.
Some of the old-time Si-nw
favorites seen in this
act were James Ander-
son as interlocutor, Ir-
win Jackson, Lawrence
Harris, Finley Mc-
Whirter, Frank Pratt,
J. J. Margules, Palmer
Bagley and G e o rg e
Harper as soloists. The second
set presented the two invincible
actors, McWhirter and Pratt.
The third act, introducing the
Forhi Quartet, met with hearty
applause from the audience and
called for several encores. The
quartet was composed of James
Anderson, J. J. Margules, George
Fifth Annual Forhi Minstrel
Harper and Earl Kynard. The
fourth act was a monologue by
John Douglas. The fifth act, a
grand finale, represented a
t'Deep Elm" domino parlor. This
act made a great hit with the
audience because of its individu-
ality and difference from the
average minstrel show.
Much credit was due to Mr.
Wilbur Shaw, Jr., who was direc-
tor for this year's minstrel. A
great deal of credit is also due to
the staff under the
leadership of Mervin
Weil, business mana-
gerg Palmer Bagley,
Howard Keller, public-
ity manager, and Jack
Corwin, property man-
ager. Miss M a u rine
Connor rendered quite
a bit of service to the
minstrel by her splen-
did playing at the rehearsals.
On the whole, the minstrel was a
great success, and it has proved
to the school
that it is a .
. ,' A
Very impor- as ' ,
to be s u p - .. .
ported. . 1 1. ,
Qur Boys and Girls
So much is being spoken and written about the condition of our boys and girls
that the writer, who, because of his fondness for youth, sacrificed some cherished
ambitions in order to remain in the school room, feels constrained to emphasize
some thoughts which are being expressed by some of our best thinkers. As I come
in contact with our fine business men one of the first questions asked is: "What
is the matter with our youth ?" Pick up a magazine or newspaper, at random, and
the chances are that one will find one article, or several articles, in which our boys
and girls are discussed at length. Many of our splendid ministers are giving much
attention to this same subject.
What is the matter with our young people 7 The writer has just read George
Ads-'s March story entitled: "Today's Amazing Crop of Eighteen-Year-Old Roues
and Nineteen-Year-Old Vamps" as it was published in The American. I quote
from this story:
"To lose faith in all boys and girls between the ages of twelve and twenty-two
would be to admit that the genus homo has come to a bad finish, and that the ex-
periment of the new republic has dimenuoed into a fiasco.
"The young people inherited all the qualities so often criticized. A new situa-
tion has arisen because these hereditary qualities have been given unexpected out-
lets and opportunities. Be careful and do not put too much blame on the lads
"Not to be young nowadays is somewhere between a misdemeanor and a crime.
"It is not contended that the new brood has invented any new characteristics,
Rather, they have taken the old ones and developed them, not only to the nth
degree, but far beyond that, even to the Kzc degree.
"The general unshackling of the heirs is an accomplished fact, as much so as
the emancipation of woman.
"This does not necessarily signify that the whole social organization is going
to the bow-wows. Perhaps it is all for the best that the bantlings should jump in
and take advantage of the new freedom. It may be that they know, better than
the old people, how to regulate their amusements, dietary arrangements, nocturnal
activities, manners, social connections, and expenditures.
"Are we at all mistaken in assuming that a revolution has been effected?
"Have we any homes in which the occupants who are less than twenty-one
years of age designate the hour at which breakfast shall be served ?
"When the younger set have a party, who finally fixes the hour at which the
festivities are to close?
"When the junior drives the car, does he observe the speed limit suggested by
his apprehensive parents, or simply go as he pleases?
"Who decid-es as to the style and cost of the costumes which are worn by our
boys and girls?
"How many parental edicts-and I add, school regulations-can withstand a
united attack by the offspring?
'tls respect for parental authority selling lower in the pools than ever before
in the history of mankind?
"Isn't it a fact that the old cardboard motto, 'Spare the rod and spoil the
childf has been moved to the attic?
"When women get together and become confidential, do they confess that they
are rm-treating before the onward march of the conquering cubs?
"Is it true that many fathers and moth-ers have given up trying to control the
dancing demons and the debutantes, and simply stand around wondering what is
going to happen next?
"These are merely a few leading questions-pages of them could be asked-
but, after you have answered them truthfully and honestly, admit that there have
been some bewildering changes since grandma was a girl.
"If children have become theatrical, is it not because all of us have put a pre-
mium on precocity 'I We have stuffed the bambinos with worldly knowledge, when
they should have been rolling their hoops.
"What of the youths of fifty years ago? That isn't so long ago in years, but
the contrast between the rising generation of the present day and the simple
urchins of the seventies, so far as environment, daily experiences, and knowledge
are conc-erned, is simply a book of miracles.
ttln the first place, the young ones of fifty years ago who lived in the small
towns or out in the farming regions, were really in the country, not only geo-
graphically, but they were removed from urban influences.
"Nowadays we haven't any out-in-the-country, The telephone, R. F. D., and
the motor car have combined to eliminate distance, until every villager lives just
across the street from the city fellow, and every farmer lives next door to the
"'Except for a f-ew silver-spoon favorites in a few residence avenues in a small
number of cities, the young folks of fifty years ago were not acquainted with
luxuries. In the summer the boy wore as few and as simple clothes as he could,
went barefooted until the meadows were silvered with frost, fished in tiny creeks,
splashed in muddy swimming pools, picked up an occasional nickel as a reward for
unwilling labor, and came to regard a stick of candy or a bag of peanuts as a kind
of holiday spree.
Hltural communities were not organized for recreation and enjoyment in those
days. There were no Chautauquas, no band concerts, no inter-town ball leagues,
no community coliseums, no basketball games, no high school track meets.
"Far apart on the map were county fairs. One circus a season was a high
average. A Christmas tree at the church, a magic-lantern show at the town hall-
these and the like of them helped to add an occasional high spot to the monotonous
level of village life.
"For Weeks at a time every country lane and every town street would be a
mush of mud, or a jumble of frozen ruts. The speed of wheel vehicles was three
or four miles an hour. The town ten miles away was in another world. We weze
a race of snails and lived principally in our shells.
"Youngsters everywhere sought their own simple enjoyments, and not much
was provided for them. Nickel libraries were concealed in hay mows. The boy
with a high wheel was king of his clan. Cinnamon water, cornsilk cigarettes,
crossvine cigars made up a rather full orgy for those times.
"In the seventies school teachers were trying to explain the newly-invented
telephone. Visitors returning from the great Centennial at Philadelphia told of
the unbelfevable electric light. Any boy fifteen years old who had seen the inside
of a sleeping car was a world traveler.
"We who were beginning our eventful careers fifty years ago can sit back
now and realize that the greatest pageant of progress and the most terrific con-
fliit of forces ever witnessed by man have been staged for our special benefit.
"Villages have grown to cities, and each city has become a metropolis. The
material devices which transform all the routine of life have been crowded into
just a few decades. We have been kept busy for half a century providing storage
space for telephones, arc lights, giant locomotives, talking machines, half-tone
printing processes, linotype machines, mail order catalogues, refireil vaudevilles,
merchandising methods of great department stores, the Bessemer process of mak-
ing stcel, skyscrapers, motor cars, wireless telegraphy, flying machines, golf, the
germ theory of disease, telepathy, the enfranchisement of women, etc., etc., etc.
"Back yonder we had in our home a 'what not,' a couple of seashells, an ac-
cordion, some haircloth furniture, a wood-burning cook stove, and a few other inci-
dentals. Now, every modern home is a muscum of wonders, a complex demonstra-
tion of what may be achieved by the ingenuity, the ima'g'ination, and the skill of
the cleverest people in the world. And, just around the corner is the moving
picture theatre, the most potent single influence of the century.
"Did you ever stop to think that the children now coming into action get the
entire accumulation of fifty years at ole do sc, and take it without blinking?
"Tlie absorbent little ones now shouting in the school yards take o:i,,without
ronspicuous effort, a mighty cargo which includes the whole array of iiventions,
the results of the war, the complicated developments of the silent drama, a work-
ing knowledge of sports and pastimes, a list of tlie modes and fashions, all the
popular songs which pour out of the phonograph, and the myriad facts of exist-
ence which are lined up along motor routes and trolley lines. They listen to talk-
ing macliines, look at airplanes, scoot around in automobiles, and talk over tele-
phones. By means of the radiophone, they are even picking up lectures, concerts
and what-not which are distributed from points distant by thousands of miles.
"They burst upon the scene and accept all the legacies, for which we have
toiled, as personal property to which they are entitled, because of their all-around
superiority to any other living objects in sight.
"We have smother-ed them with riches and blinded them with revelations, and
then we are surprised because they differ from the little gawks and ignoramuses
who circulated around the schoolhouse back in Hickory Creek, when Pa smoked
cheroots and Ma owned a cashmere shawl.
"Why does the satisfaction of our boys and girls rasp us 'T Is it because every
person above thirty-five lives somewhat in the past, and our grinning kiddoes have
a contempt for all those mementos of bygone days which we regard with solemn
Mr. Ade might have added that the supply of knowledge which society de-
mands that our boys and girls shall familiarize themselves with, and the amount
of information which they must be conversant with, has increased to such an ex-
tent that the demands upon our youth in this day and time are much greater than
was the case fifty years ago. A knowledge of the traditional three "R's" is no
longer a test of the educated person. The storehouse of knowledge includes far
more than that.
Fifty years ago, pray tell me, what was open to ambitious young people ? Law
and medicine and teaching and farming-these almost covered the worth-while
vocations which were recommended to the youths by their seniors. What of it
today? Complications have arisen in the industrial pursuits and the commercial
lines so fast that it is impossible for any ordinary human being to name the possi-
bilities for the ambitious youths of the times in which we live. Our boys and girls
have to know so much more than their fathers and mothers knew ,when they were
Another thing: In this age of commercialism, there is so much graft and
greed that our boys and girls must of necessity be much smarter than were their
parents, if, indeed, they are to escape the tricksters, or compete with their col-
leagues. It is appalling, too, as we think of the increasing numbers of men and
women who are going about the land endeavoring to exploit our fine boys and
girls. Our youth must beware of the thousands of wolves in sheep's clothing who
are roaming the land seeking whom they may devour.
Our boys and girls are all that the home, the school, the church, and society
demand that they shall be. They are the finest, the smartest, and wisest young
people the world has ever known. Of course, there are exceptions, but I affirm
that the large majority of our youth are in this class of well-informed, well-be-
haved, wise, and ambitious youngsters. Shall we not demand great things of our
boys and girls, and expect great things of them? Shall we not make it possible
for them to develop their full strength of manhood and womanhood so that their
possibilities may not be limited as they take their places in society? Are we going
to be satisfied with less than their maximum service to the world 'Z If we will only
ask of our boys and girls 100 per cent patriotism, 100 per cent purity, and 100 per
cent protection for virtuous girlhood and womanhood and chaste boyhood and man-
hood, they will respond l00 per cent strong.
WYLIE A. PARKER.
Training for Success
The keen contestant for athletic honors who is not will-
ing to go out for the team certainly need not expect to wear
the letter of the school. And to transpose this idea into the
business of every-day life, the contestant for the letter of
success in business must go out for the team. There are a
large number who root for the team, but never make it, and
others who manage somehow to be put on as substitutes, and
perhaps at a critical moment in the game turn the tide of
The selection of a well-balanced course of study is the
first part of the training for the gaining of a letter in after
life. If the preparation is faulty in cultural studies then the
enjoyment of the treasurer of literature and science can
never ease the hours of monotony later on. However, the
greatest asset after all for the young person who would "go
over the top" is steady concentration on the cou1'ses taken
with the determination not to root for someone else or just
to land on the winning team, but to be a part of that team.
The practical courses offered in Foresthi are numerous
enough to equip every student here with some knowledge of
a career. A worthy ambition is to go to college, an ever
more worthy one is to be a creditable citizen of Dallas. If
you cannot attend college, you can acquire in this school
adequate preparation for usefulness and perhaps eminence
in daily life.
E. D. KIZER.
Sl-peels cflt this happy, expectant time there is
fO7' HIC? nothing that will appeal to the Sweet
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Heating and Ventilating Engineers
KICDNCRIICF 'llfllf' RlC'l'l'RN l'il.L'I
XXPXIQRI .XIR l"l'RNlXClCS
lnstzlllecl in Public or l'rix':ltc Iluilcling
Kelsey Generators : Gas Furnace
Asbestos Paper : Furnace Gas Burner
Registers : Automatic Heat Regulators
lJiXI.l,.XS - - - 'VICXNS
"Just cz Little Better"
of Elocution and
Mrs. O. D. Woodrow, Principal
12051-2 Elm Street
Importance of Choosing a Vocation
The question of a life-work must be solved sooner or later by all the
young people of Forest Avenue High School. No problem in life is more im-
portant, more vital, and more far-reaching in its nature and in its results
than the problem of the choice of a vocation. The wise selection of the busi-
ness, profession, trade, or occupation to which our young people are to
devote their lives is a matter of the deepest moment.
All of our students must work. All of them must be prepared to sup-
port themselves when the occasion demands. ln order to be happy and effi-
cient in the life-work there must be a definite plan of action. Following an
occupation out of harmony with the worker's desire, ability and enthusiasm
is sure to result in distaste, inefficiency and unhappiness in society. If the
students of our school will choose their vocations early in life, and make the
choice so that their best ablities and enthusiasms will be united with their
daily work, the question of self-support will be solved and the foundations
of success and happiness will be laid deep and strong.
Efficiency demands that young people find their proper places in the
world. In practically every line of activity efficiency is demanded of all
workers. One reason for lack of efficiency is the fact that so many boys and
girls, and young men and young women, drift into their work without any
definite plan or purpose. How can one hope to be efficient if one simply
drifts into his position? The economic waste entailed by lack of efficiency
which in turn is caused by purposeless drifting is appalling. The employ-
ment expense, the waste caused by poor training, and the low-grade service
found in our industries, is largely due to the haphazard manner in which
young men and young women drift into employments. Where there is no
regard for adaptability and adequate preparation, and where there is no
definite aim or Well-considered plan to insure success, inefficiency and eco-
nomic waste are certain to exist.
The very nature and magnitude of the problem emphasizes the impor-
tance of the wise choice of a vocation. If one had a million dollars to invest
one would study investments. He would consult financiers and other men
to learn financial conditions. He would be careful to place his money where
he might reasonably expect handsome dividends. The investment of a life is
vastly more important than the investment of a million dollars. No one
would take a million dollars for his life. Day by day and week by week,
however, every student of Forest Avenue High School is investing his life.
This process of investment will continue, too, after school days are over.
With a million dollars a vast fortune can be built up. With a life a great
career can be built up and safeguarded. From such a career dividends be-
yond human description can be reaped.
This is a day of opportunities. Much has been done in the past, but "the
half has not yet been told" as to the present and future demands. The crops
of the farmers now sell for billions of dollars. The increase in the value of
these enormous crops is more than a billion dollars each year. Into the fac-
tory this stream of raw materials is poured, from which the output in the
form of necessities, comforts and luxuries is worth about three 'times as
much as the raw material. Manufacturing, alone, furnishes employment to
an army of about ten million employees. American merchants have their
wares piled high in the warehouses of the world. The engineer with mathe-
matical formulas and transit directs the construction of tunnels under rivers,
and throws great dams across streams, at his will. The chemist discovers
new food products and conserves what was formerly looked upon as waste.
Besides all these there are the millions of builders, machinists, doctors, law-
yers, teachers, civil service employees, and countless other workers-and
what mighty tasks are theirs! New conditions arise almost over night.
Surely there is no more vital, no more pungent, and no more challenging
question confronting the boys and girls of Forest Avenue High School than
vhe question of choosing a vocation.
WYLIE A. PARKER.
"Thirst Knows No Seasonn
COCA COLA BOTTLINC COMPANY
1101 SECOND AVENUE
Order a Case for fhe Home
Throu our Grocer
what ls the Matter with Our Young People?
ln tht' tii'st place, tht-y inust liuvu so much gt-nci'z1l knowlmlgc. Society
uoinziinls that thoy know inoitf. 'think ol' thc ifust ziniount of intoiinaition
l with which our young' people inust Inv t'zuniliui'. A lcnowleilgsr ol' tht- trauli-
tionztl thi't-tr "li's" is not st1I't'icit-nt nowu-luys to lllrtllliflllrll hc-twt'e'n tht-
r-tlticzitwl zintl the tuietlucutvfl man.
.-Xgziin, it may he yory inttiresting' to xisutilizu, l'oi'z1 inonu-nt, tht- ytlrious
ot't'uputions now oprfn to oui' young' pt-oplo. Whzit wore tliosi- vocations titty
ytzirs algo 'T 'l'hei'r- wus law zinil inotlicino :intl lvucliiiig' tinil liookkt'cpingr-- not
accounting, its wo know ot it tocluyf :intl l'zii'ining' tinml thi' xninistry. Anilii-
tious high school lmoys zznfl girls, oi' thosr- liziving' tht' t'qL1ivzile'nt ol' ti high
school 1-cluczttion, wart' iliiwcu-ml to thosc' I't'w yoczitions. 'l'he' inilustritil untl
coniiutwcizil pursuits, ltr welll :is tho Ill'Ulil'SSltlIl2ll z1Qtivitim-s, uri- so nuinvrous
now that it is :1 vf'i'y flittivult ttlrli Tioi' ziniliitious youth to rtlll'L't thcii'
.-Xnothvi' thing: ln this Quit' oi' c'oinniei'ciziIisin thero is so inuch grutl
ainil ,2'l'ilC1l thzit oui' young pt-opltg inust. us tl intittni' of rltlll'I7l't'rtll'V2ltltJIl: lin'
lil'OIl'llllTltlt'tl :incl ulPi't. 'tho hozuwls ol' tl'lL'k.4ttll'S who ziiw- inziking' thoii' living
hy proying' upon oui' youth :intl 1-xploitinu' thvni lr vnough to nizxkt- lllllllkll?
untl niotht'i's :intl tl'tlL'll9l'w talks counsol with ont- unothei: XX olyc-s in slim-D s
vlothing wort' iieyvi' inortf nuinvious than thvy uit- toiluy. :intl those- tintwiiitis
ol' youth :irc very cunning' :intl PXt1'0lll9lj' i'f-soui't-vl'ul.
The iww' 1-nvironnicnt in which our youth nw ln'oug'ht up is so cntiiwrly
uilteil-nt. too, froin the vnyironruent ol' ziny othoi' zigt' ot the litunzin ruco.
lllllCl'P is tht' tvlcipliono. thc inotoi' cur. tht' ixulioplionti. tho uii'pl:ine', thc- pit'-
tuie show, various kiniis ofulntlsvinvlit.1lu6'stion11lJlt" :intl uniititistiouzihlmu tlu-
inomlvin city. lt is enough to put thvin in at whirlg it is vnough to iuzikef them
orunk. ll' oui' youth wort- not ltr SlllL1l't :ts whips thoy c'oul4l not rLll'YiX't' :ill
thc' luxuiivs zinil riches with which thvy 2ll'4' suiiountlvil.
Oui' lioys zintl :1'ii'ls Ill? :ill thut tht' homo, tht- school. thc' c'hui'ch, ztntl
society tlcinzinil thzit thny shtill ho. 'l'hvy uw tho snuii'tt'st, tht' wisost, zinil
tht- tinvst young' pcoplt' tho woilrl hzis vw-i' known. 'l'h4'y posst-ss nioi'0 g'vn4
vigil :intl spovilic linowlt-ilqo, zinil hziyo in hzinil ll gicizitoi' supply ol usviul
inforniution than hzis lwon known hy ziny proyious Q'0nm-i':xtion. Oui' youth
lmvo tht- g'i'o1itt'st yzwioty ol' usotul ovctipxitions to choose" t'i'oin. :incl they
inziko tht' wiscist choicos that liziyv oyoi' lveon inzulca llho stock ol' tricksters
:intl oxploitvis ol' youth is tht' inost gwolitic the worlil hzis Oyoi' known. Anil
yot. tlieso wolyvs in slit-offs clothing' hzixv tl yory 4lil'l'it'ult tiinc' in vnticing'
tiny ol' our' Vino youth into otivstiorizthlo puths. ll' wt' rllllll th-nizinml giezit
l i 1 ' 'H
things oi' oui' lioys :intl girls wv nuii' zixpovt Qrmzit things of them. lt wc
shall inzike it possililo tor thoiu to ilevolop thvii' full stl't'I1g'tli ot' nizinhootl
unil wonuinhootl so that their possihilitivs shull not he linntetl us they tukv
th?-ii' plucos in wtlClPlj', none- ol' us will lit- tliszippointvil in oui' youth.
W Y . . ,
l.l lu A. VA Rlxluli.
TUBE BUY KWGDUDCCH
G O O D C L O T H E S
'O Q 0.
GUS RODS CO.
Elm and Akard Streets
Sllvcc-ss clots not just lmpf
DVI!--ll IS ilu' 1'vw:lrcl ut
lmrfl. pxunstulclng lzllmr.
lhzllzlrs flu not sawn- thom-
sc-lx'cs'--Yxwwll llzlvc- lu put
the-m to wurlq xvllclx- tllvy
will c-urn lIlll'I'i'St :mel tzllic
czlrc of :ur future' XX'Cll.ZlI'L'.
Eegin sav no
We will '
with 4DQ, .
Hffhe Bunk for Evevylvodyu
o PURESW ,
ff Keep a Smilin' "
"There ain't no use in kickin', friend, if things don't come
It does no good to hollow 'round and grumble night and
The thing to do's to curb your grief, cut out your little
And when they ask you how you are, why just smile and
'frm feelin' fine?
"There ain't no man alive but what is booked to get his
There aint no man that walks but what from trouble gets
Go mingle with the crowd, my friends, where all the
bright lights shine,
And when they ask you how you are, why, just smile and
'Pm feelin' fine.'
"Your heart may be just burstin' with some real or fancied
But if you smile the other folks ain't very apt to know.
This old world laughs at heartaches, friend, be they your
own or mine,
So when they ask you how you are, why, just smile and
'I'm feelin' fine!
"You go your way and I go mine, perhaps to meet no
The while wve'll wear our smiles, broad smiles, lasting
You smile, I smile, your friends then smile, their friends
in turn and mine,
And when they ask us how we are, why, let's smile and
"rm feelin' fine? "
Your friend cordially,
WYLIE A. PARKER.
1922 l if
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"The Bungalow Housen
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ALL GROUP PHOTOGRAPHS
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'l'he Danger oi' Electives
To a marked extent the character of a student is shown by the course of
study which he takes in school. The modern course of study is not like the
old academic course. When the latter was in vogue everyone took Latin,
Mathematics, History and English. There was no other choice.
Today the public school presents to the students such a variety of pos-
sible courses that he is fairly dazed as he attempts to map out his work.
When he asks assistance from the teachers he finds that they recommend
their respective branches most highly and he is still confused. But decision
must be made and made quickly. So four branches are chosen.
A boy's weakness or strength is not revealed by his selection at the be-
ginning of his Freshman year. Here very little option is given to him. Any
chcife that he may make has its advantages. But he does reveal what he
is when later on in the course the opportunity comes to change from one
course to another. One course should not be discarded because another
seems to be easier. If a pupil changes he does not get anything but the be-
ginnings of two or three courses. He has mastered nothing. He has weak-
ened himself by stopping a work before it is finished.
A college president recently said: "The beginnings of all branches of
study are easy and not much benefit is to be derived unless more than be-
ginnings are mastered." Pupils should know this fact. Four years of
French are of much more value to a student than two years of French and
two years of Spanish, because with only the latter he can use neither. An
additional year spent on any subject will usuallv be worth much more than
any preceding year spent on the same subject. The Latin students who have
read both Cicero and Virgil are among the choicest students in school. There
is no better synthetized mass of knowledge presented in our schools than the
Latin, and the pupil who stays with this branch of learning until he has
achieved a mastery of it. has proved not only that he has ability, but that he
has the quality of perseverance that guarantees him success.
Scholars are not made in a few weeks or months. It takes years of hard
work to make a scholar. There are too many who are unwilling to pay
The boy who selects those courses in school which his companions tell
him are easy is a slacker. The hov who jumps from one course to another.
interested in nothing but "getting through," has a character that is weak.
Every student should stick to the task he has laid he fore him until that task
is ended. Select a course that you would like to master-then master it.-Ev.
VY! Graduation Ti m e
Your Friends Expeoit
Cpkofzefbr cm .f4pp01'fzfme71f Today
YI f Elm Street at A
kard Phone Y 49
Our Colors-Green and White
VVHAT D0 THEY STAND FOR?
"White stands for purity of heart and life, right conduct, pure
thoughts, right purposes and motives and actions, high standards, lofty
ideals, clean hands, clean teeth, clean lives, spotless characters.
"Green represents life at its beginning, as the tiny bulb, life in its
growth and development, as the shrub, life in its fullness, as the giant
oak, freshness, as the evergreen, and it sumbolizes pep, spirit, life in
"When combined, white, with its purity, its high standards, its
lofty ideals, furnishes a beautiful background for the development rep-
resented by green. Green symbolizes the growth and development of
the standards, ideals, and sentiments seen in the white background."
This is the interpretation given by Principal Wylie A. Parker, in
a recent assembly.
Are you for our colors, and all they stand for? Are you for our
school, and its high standards? Do you believe that our coach and
team are giving our school clean athletics, the kind of sport which
every member of the school family can conscientiously support? Are
you supporting the literary organizations and publications of our
t'We stand, or we fall, together, we win, or we lose, as one person.
Please do not trail our beautiful color in the dust, and do not lower our
standards by word or deed."
TWELVE THINGS TU REMEMBER
value of time.
success of perseverance.
pleasure of working.
dignity of simplicity.
worth of character.
power of kindness.
influence of example.
obligation of duty.
wisdom of economy.
virtue of patience
improvement of talent.
joy of originating.
T ' W
A. RAGLAND, Presiuent, Dallas, Texas
"THE SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATION'
Foundcnl in 1887-in successful operation 35 years. The METROPOLITAN stanils
FIRST in Texas as a THOROUGH and RELIABLE commercial school. NYC teach
STANDARD courses of study and employ EXPERT instructors. XYQ solicit the pa-
tronage of intelligent, ambitions young men and women. Do not L'XllL'l'llHUlllflt allways
pays to attend a school of ESTABLISHED standing and mi-rit. The METROPOLI-
TAN rcputation is a GUARANTEE of success. XYQ- receive more calls for Book-
keepurs and STCllOg'l'211JllCY'S and place more students in good positions than any other
commercial school in Texas. XYQ court the closest investigation. Call or phone for
DALLAS LIGHT E4
Convenient--' efllways Available
Qirl's Club of the Forest Avenue High School
"Elini-n nut fur unxsrltrss alum'
Illut fn: the whnlr umrlh"
-if you want to be an all 'round girl---join the
2 . .'
n ,.,. 1 1.
W ' iiiil ui if
pIi011e I I -6768.
"The School of Ejfziciencyu
SIICJRIIIAXNIJ Ieuruecl in 5 to 7 days-
wriliilgg :my wo1'd in the ENGLISH Ianf
guage. You finish COIHIJIIICCI course in
I'3o0IqIceepi11g' mul SIIOTLITZLIIII in 7 to IO
weeks. II UI d S XY U R I. IJ ' S record fm'
SI"I'fIiID, LICGI IJILI I N,
We QIIZLTZIIILCC yuu posilimi. C:1II. write ur
SHAIVIBURGERS SELECT BUSINESS COLLEGE
5111 COLUMBIA AVENUE
Get It at I
VA WI KLE'S
"'III1e Ilepnrtiiiciit Gift SImp.'I
Sec our Iimx of Il1l'llIUI'Y Imulis Imeforc
1603 Elm St. 2-1 ,IIIITOLIQII to Pzieiliu
I Say it with Lang
LANG FLORAL and
1214 MAIN STREET
.II1 I .4,
xl. 11. IQCIIZLRIS el. li., RI+,I',S
Cfeaning and Pressing
We c:iII Im' :md rIeIix'er
If-OISZA-IC-30-II 3011 Culuuiul Ave.
"Gee: ZlII1I1 the BREAXIJ we get in the
Lunch Ronin CZOCJIJ, I.et's insist that
the Folks at Ilume BUY
B R E A D
M ade by
-For Sale at Your Grocers
C A D I L L A C efldd fhe pleasure touch
I 'i L
N 5 'Ca ii
. ok-" 7, if Wx K, .
MCJ'llfJRlNCl in ll Caul-
illac is zx clilifc-i'eiit
kind of ll1U1UI'1llQ'1Lll une
usual kind witliout wvziri-
ness or strain. .Xml Cacl-
illac possession means llic-
utmost in zluiomolmile sat-
2211-17 Coiiiiiieitc St.
220-L12 Hain St.
to your evening
Candies for all
music every noon and evening
, You Clmose the Girl
CR1d-Q H1-9 We'l1 Furnish
Save the 521133123133
DALLAS RAILWAY CO.
LLL WML L C.
fwllie Store of
Elm at Harwood
73090 Qef Ready fbr
Come to headquarters for your camp equipment-u
Q The ofiieial R. O. T. C. Store.
You will get more for your money---genuine reg-
ulation goods, the kind that stand the knocks of
camp life. YVe have our big stores at your service.
CARROLL'S ARMY STORE
"Home ofa Thousand Bargain?
208 N. Akard by the Queen Theatre 205 S. Houston Street
Bastian Bros. Co.
ROCHESTER N. Y.
COWSER E5 CO.
V Manufaflurerr of
J cuss 1-ixs cuss lamps
cliff Klhzff .X'I'IlLli'llIC Lx11ftofx1.s
l l'lIlQI'ZlYCll ClJ1lll1lL'1lCCll1Cllt
,Xnnouncenients :intl ln-
J xilations-Calling Czmls
Phones: Y 2466 Y 24.67 U,
U Special 'llexus R0presv11t:1tix'e
and H. Sc 'IW' C. li 3227 Lemmon Avenue - Dallas, Texas
Phone Haskel 6822
1720 WOOD STREET
PHONES P- Y 6504 - Y 6505 - Y 6506
OTTO HEROLD, PRESIDENT
, ,, W
DONT CUSS--CALL USS--Y 4555
Firestone Service Station
Corner Commerce and Harwood
Service on Tires, Gasoline and Oil
Rupard and Anderson, Proprietors
Y 4555-DONT CUSSMCALL USS
YOU have to pass certain
school examinations to
he successful. ln the same
manner, you he the teacher
and examine our03
W7 et Wfash, Cleaning
Phone H 2241 5330 East Grand
MEET your friends at our store
and make yourself at home.
Try some of that delicious socla water
served by us. lt makes you wish
you had a throat like a giraffe.
When in need of Drugs,
Sundries etc., call us. We
deliver anything anywhere
EAST GRAND PHARMACY
H 6322 H 0069
5 Brown 8: Gaskell, Proprietors
4"-ftlie center of suburban businessw?
Special and Personal
S E R VIC E
E Given to Each Person
Parkview Barber Shop
1302 East Pike
CLAREN l: SOLOMAN LUKE FRN E
High Class Grocery
5435 East Grand Avenue
Phone H 5392
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The Most Efficient Fuel
for Cooking, Heating
and Hot Water ....
The DALLAS GAS COMPANY
wwe are waiting to help you
CAMP DICK GARAGE
MOTOR POWER WRECKERS
R. W. KEMP, Owner
Electrical-Ignition and Radio Department
.XVII nr r' ,fl r1rl1'1's.w
M-B ISE KREAM M-B ISE KREAM
The Big Trio:
COLONIAL AND FOREST AVENUES
Phones: Edgewood 0402 Edgewood 0403
M-B ISE KREAM M-B ISE KREAM
in ,Y E .- iv-
Na In e A dflrrss
Prlntmg and Progress
Where Progress Is, There Przntmg
Has Gone Be ore
Indiv1s1lJle 111 relat1o11sl11p, progress and pr111t111g
are but sustaming eontemporames W1thOUt the
a1d that comes from the pouncllng presses, mod-
ern 111clustry would be checked and all 111ce11t1ve
to effort la1d to rest
W1thOut progress keepmg 111 1tS wake prmtmg
could not p1o11eer Where there 18 enl1gl1te11
ment there IS greater need for the man Wltll the
You graduates of Forest who go out 1nto the
world of commerce and art W1ll fmd pr111t1ng a
cumulatwe force for progress Used r1gl1tly 1t
may l1ft you out of the realm of compet1t1o11 and
place you 111 that pos1t1o11 111 l1f'e to Wluch you
a n l
' ' l
- - - 1
MY FRI ENDS
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