Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1923 volume:
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'KTO look up and not down,
To look forxyztrd and not back,
To look out and not in, and
To lend at lizmclf'
Wlith this motto ever before us, We With-
clrew into the eloisterof thoughtful meditation
and reeolleetion ztnd, poring diligently over the
Ltrcliiyes of yester-liours, We compiled tliis
elironiele of the zteliievements of this year with-
in the abbey ol the green and White. And as
the years work clrztws to its Close, the pen sput-
ters and slows, und the Candle lliekers and is
all but gone, so we gaze into the crystal and see
the flame that dies with us, Hare and rekindle
in the sacred vestztl tires of memory and so We
are satisfied, andf :tt the Call of the Angelus,
"Lets the tliiek curtain fall,
And better knows than all
How little has been gained,
How Vast the unattainedfl
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HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL AS TOLD
BY MR. OLDTIIVIER
MR. STRANGER, reading through the newspaper: I see where there were "big doings"
over at Forest High last night. There was the annual Forhi Fun Frolic for the benefit of
the school, and it was a great success.
MR. OLDTIMER, a graduate of Forest: Yes, they are doing great things over there this
year, and I remember well the very first year of the school. The building was erected in
1916 at a cost of almost one third of a million dollars, and it is surely a wonderful building.
I'd like to take you over there sometime so you could meet some of the best teachers in
the country, and see the large auditorium that seats about twelve hundred people, the Well
equipped laboratories, and gymnasium.
MR. STRANGER: Fine, I'd like to go, but go on with your story. That school is coming
ahead and I want to know more about it.
MR. OLDTIMER: Well, Mr. E. B. Cauthorn was the first principal and it was in the first
year that Forest began to do the big things it is doing now. I know because I was there.
Page N ine
I 3 Cl
the year the school opened. That year many societies were formed. I believe I have a
list of them in that book there on the table ---- Yes, that's the first Forester Annual ever
published--that was in 1917. Let me see--here they are:-Hamilton Literary Society, The
Senate Literary Society, La Tertuila, Musical Dramatic Society, The Raphaelites, Crestha
Club, The:ShakeSpearean Club, and the Girls' Glee Club. I surely did feel proud when I was
elected to several of these clubs, and when I was on the first scholarship assembly ever held
in the school.
MR. STRANGER: What about athletics? 'W
MR. OLDTIMER: We didn't do much that first year, but wait, you will hear more about
MR. STRANGER: Well, proceed. I'm listening.
MR. OLDTIMER: In the next few years, Forest kept going right ahead in everything.
The Standard Debating Society was formed,.and, fellow, I tell you it's a great one. Now,
here is the part you are interested ing infthe term of 1919 and 1920, Forest won the state
championships in basketball and track. The next year, though I graduated from Forest,
gknew all about the activities because the boys sent me their monthly magazines, The
MR. STRANGER: Yes, it's a fine little magazine. I saw one the other day.
MR. OLDTIMER: In 1920, Mr. Wylie A. Parker succeeded Mr. Cauthorn, who had entered
the business world, as principal. In this year and the following one, Forest came out strong
in athletics and debate. The Debating Team, consisting of Wentworth Pierce and Dick
Russell, won the city and district championships, as did the Girls' Tennis Team composed
of Lola Chapman and Theresa Kleinman. By the way, one of Forest's best athletes, Earl
Wilson, broke two southern records that year in jumping.
MR. STRANGER: Now, I'll sit up and take notice. You are coming to this year, the part
I am most interested in.
MR. OLDTIMER: Well, you have cause to be, for this year is Forest's biggest year. This
year, there have been special assemblies arranged by Mr. Parker for the purpose of having
speakers discuss the various professions that may interest pupils. This is a great idea for
it lets pupils know just what it costs and what it pays to enter these phases of work as life
tContinued on page 1431
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J. F. KIMBALL .... Superintendent of Schools
N. R. CROZIER . . Asst. Superintendent of Schools
W. E. GREINER, President
CLINTON P. RUSSELL, Vice-President
W. C. LEMMON DEWITT MCMURRAY
BoUDE STOREY ALEX W. SPENCE
MRS. KIRK HALL
E. B. CAUTHORN
Supervisor of High School Instruction and
District Superintendent of High
We are egotistical. We admit it. We think our Board
of Education is the finest to be found anywhere. Gur beau-
tiful building, our splendid faculty, our generous holidays,
have all been examples of the magnanimity of our adminis-
tration. There is only one item lacking in making our Board
perfect and that is their sanction to an athletic Held for
Forest. We plead, We beg, We implore you, Mr. Administra-
ion, to prove your perfection by granting our desire.
MR. WYLIE A. PARKER
"Live pure, speak true, right wrong."
The old vow of Knighthood is our principal's standard
of living. Mr. Parker has, through his dynamic persona-
ality, his ability as an educator and disciplinarian, and his
vigorous encouragement of high ideals, succeeded in mak-
ing this school year of 1922-23 the most successful in the
history of the Forest Avenue High School. His very
presence commands respect, his executive power calls forth
admirationg but, more than all that, his big-hearted,
fatherly attitude toward all the Forest family Wins him
ni ' E1
4 , if ,,
U I I
Miss Dorothy Alexander ............. Latin
Mr. A. C. Andrews .... Mechanical Drawing
Miss Ruth A. Barham .... .......... S panish
Mr. L. S. Barrett ...... Mechanical Drawing
Miss Imogene Board ..,............ English
Mrs. Edwina Bothwell. . ...... Gym Pianist
Miss Rommie R. Boyd ..... ...... E nglish
Miss Myra Brown ........ ........ E nglish
Miss Bula R. Brown .......... Special Class
Mrs. Emma Hilt Brown ...... ...... H istory
Mr. W. H. Butler.. .Commercial Geography
Miss Ethel Carter ..... ..... O fHce Assistant
Captain R. L. Coleman.. .......... Military
Miss Sara Davidson ............... Spanish
Miss Grace Denny ................. Biology
Mrs. Tura W. Dial ...... English, Counselor
Miss Emmaline D. Donohue ...... Librarian
Miss Ellen Douglas .......,........ History
Miss Naomi Dulfel ......,.. Oflice Assistant
Miss Cora C. Edge. . . ............. .Art
Miss Loula Elder ....... .... M athematics
Miss R. M. Foote ................ Registrar
Miss Cynthia A. Frank ............. English
Miss Minnie Gale ........ Domestic Science
Miss Dorothy Gerlach ............. History
Sergeant R.G. Ghiselin ..... .... R . O. T.C.
Miss Mary Gilson ................., Spanish
Miss Josephine Gleason ....... Mathematics
Mr. Herbert E. Gray .......,. Band Master
Miss Alice Harrington. . . Domestic Science
Mrs. Percie Holden ...... ,........... M usic
Miss Bertha jackson ..... ...,.. E nglish
Mr. O. L. Killian .............,.... Physics
Mr. E. D. Kizer ........,.,... Stenography
Mr. Alfred I. Loos. .Mathematics, Athletic
Miss Pearla Mathews .... Domestic Science
Miss I. Harriett McClellan ........ English
Mr. C. T. McCormack. .,...... Bookkeeping
Miss Ethel Masters ....,......,...... Latin
Miss Lourania Miller ..... .....,. L atin
Miss Edith Moore.. ..... .
Mr. Gray Moore ................ Chemistry
Miss Margaret S. Mosby ........... History
Miss Ella J. Murphy .......,....... English
Mr. C. A. Murray ...... ..... M athematics
Mr. F. E. Norton .,... ...., H istory
Mr. Earl R. Parker. ..,... ..... C hemistry
Mr. Wylie A. Parker .... .... P rincipal
Miss Lottie Plummer ...... ,..... S panish
Miss Ottie Mac Rawlings.. ..... Book Room
Miss Elma A. Roberts ........ Mathematics
Mr. George C. Rorie ..... ..... M athematics
Mr. L. E. Rosser ..,.......,.. Mathematics
Miss Edna Rowe ...,.... English, Counselor
Miss Mabel Shaw. ...., , .
Miss Lela Simmons .... . . .
Miss Edna L. Smith ........... Typewriting
Miss Mathilde Stelzer .... . ......... French
Miss Ruth St. John .... English and History
Miss Florence Taylor .........
Miss Bess Thatcher. .
Mr. J. T. Usry ...., ....
Miss Lula Watson.. ..... ,.......... H istory
Miss Frances Whatley . . .
. History, Spanish
Miss Louise Wilcox ..... ........,... M usic
Miss Jennie R. Wolfe ,.... ..... S ecretary
Miss Allene Work ..,. .,... E nglish
Mr. H. B. Yates .... .... H istory
M grew fm X G
T r ' as
r ig il. sr i 1
El e in
BIARGARET S. MOSBY
CAPTAIN RICHARD L. COLEMAN
Latin, Pubic Speaking
Biology, Yligebra, Science.
L. S. BARRETT
Pianist in Physical Training
A. C. ANDRENVS
O. L. KILLIAN
CYNTHIA A. FRANK
ELMA A. ROBERTS
GEORGE C. RORIE
RUTH E. BARHAM
U I LQ
J. HARR11-:TT MCCLBLLAN
Domestic Art, Domestic Science
E. D. KTZER
F. E. NORTON
RONIMIE R. BOYD
Business English, Journalism
C. A. MURRAY
BULA R. BROWN
L. E.. ROSSER
H. B. XTATES
TURA W. DIAL
J. T. USRY
Social Science, Commercial Law
VV. H. BUTLER
Commercial Geograplzy, Social
JULIA LOUISE VVILCOX
JICNNIE R. NVOLFE
U' In l
RACHIQL M. FOOTE
ALFRED J. Loos
Algebra, flthleiic Coach
C. G. hfICCORMACK
ELLA -I. BIURPIIY
CORA C. EDGIQ
Dnzzuing and fI7C.S'igI1flltQ.
EARL R. PARKER
EMMA H. BROVVN
EDITH A. lX1OORE
FACULTY SNAP SHOTS
FACULTY SNAP SHOTS
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U I I
J UN E '23 SENIORS
ToM KLLIINIVIAN GUY E. DRAUGHON KATHERINE HUNTER
HISTORY OF JUNE '23 CLASS
As we look back over our four years of high school, we can clearly recall
that memorable day in September, 1919, when for the first time we entered the
awe-inspiring doors of Forest High. Great was our feeling of joy and responsi-
bility during the first part of that ever-to-be-remembered year! Naturally, we
did not mingle much with our dignified upper classmen, but devoted more time
to our lessons. The officers for the year were: Mozelle Liggett, President,
Mervyn Adams, Vice-President, and Leonard Bentley, Secretary-Treasurer.
The hrst year passed off quietly, the only breaks in the curriculum being the
assemblies and oh !-report cards!!
The next year the class reassembled, ready for a year of steady work. We
were indeed a class of enthusiastic boys and girls. A great sorrow came to the
class when we found that our beloved principal, Mr. Cauthorn, had left us, but
we soon learned to love and respect our new principal, Mr. Parker, and under
his leadership the Sophomore year was indeed a brilliant one. The officers for
the second term of the year were: Evelyn Bailey, President, Lillian Milliken,
Vice-President, Mervyn Adams, Secretary. No attempts at social affairs were
made this year. D
In the third year, the class showed up better than ever. It showed its loyalty
by subscribing almost one hundred per cent to the "Foresterl' and by support-
ing all other activities. A Junior-Senior dance was given, which proved to be a
tremendous success. Our officers for this year were: Karl Brown, President,
William McCord, Vice-President, Helen Lefkowitz, Secretary-Treasurer, and
Page T wenty-One
Fr so '
J UNE 723 SPONSORS
MR. GRAY Bloom: Miss Fnxix Rom-1
Donald Clark, Sergeant-at-Arms. Through the efforts of these worthy people
and Miss Donohue, our sponsor, we made a splendid showing.
The Senior Class, like all Senior Classes, took the lead in all activities-
It was a Senior Victory! XVe hope, by our efforts, to attain a standard that has
never been equalled and that future classes may use as an example. To lead us
in carrying out this noble purpose, we chose Guy Draughon, President, Tom
Kleinman, Vice-President, Katherine Hunter, Secretary-Treasurer, Dorothy
Tapscott, Class Prophet, and Frances Wolfe, Class Historian. Miss Edna Rowe
and Mr. Gray Moore were chosen sponsors. Our class meetings were alive in
quality if not in quantity, and they were well worth attending.
We have a class of which to be proud. The scholarship assemblies may Well
have been called Senior assemblies. In football and basketball, we have
sent forth many Hstarsfl Notice the boys who wear the green MDM, and you
will find that many belong to the june Class of 723. Thus it is in all activities
of the school. The Seniors are always backing Forest one hundred per cent
Now, as we come to the end of our reminiscences, we are pleased with our
class. But there is one important affair which I have omittedfflraduation.
Graduation is comingethe culmination of our high school course. We leave
Forest, our friends, and our teachers with sincere regret. But we will always
be true to Forest, no matter in what quarter of the globe we may be.
It is very hard to say good-bye to everyone, especially to our teachers,
who have helped us over many rocks in the rough road of learning, it is hard
to leave our class-mates, who have gone hand in hand with us through our diffi-
cult journey. But let us go forth into the world, with the refrain "lVe're loyal
to you, Forest High", stamped on our minds and hearts.
U' i H- In
N ' 3
Hi Peppers, Demosthenes Club.
Art Editor, Annual Staff.
Treasurer, Girl Reserves.
R. 0. T. C., Camp Dallas, '22,
High Scholarship Club, Bus-
iness Manager Forester, '23,
"The Golclen Silence".
"U, Musie! Sphere descended
Friend of Pleasure, Wisclom's
NTARVIN SMITH Cox
Crestha Club S m uosiurn
I Y 1 I
.Crestha Vodvil and Crestha
Auclitores Caesaris, Principals
General Staff, Sec. junior
Class, Annual Staff.
Girls' Club, Greenwich Vil-
lagers, Literary Dramatic,
Principals General Staff,
Forester Staff, Annual Staff.
Aunlitores Caesaris, Hi Peppers-
Shakespearean Club, Literary
Dramatic, Auditores Caesa-
ris, Freneh Club.
Page T wenty-Three
JU E '23
Standard Debating Society,
Secretary, Vice-Pres., High
Scholarship Club, Lions' Club.
ALICE DARBY SMITH
Girl Reserves, Principal's Gen-
High Scholarship Club, Chief
of Principal's General Staff,
Principal's General Staff.
Editor-in-Chief of Annual, '23,
Pres. and Vice Pres. High
Scholarship Club, Pres. and
Sec. Standard Debating So-
ciety, Vice Pres. Senior Class
Principal's General Staff.
Auditores Caesaris, Girls' Club,
Principal's General Staff,
High Scholarship Club.
Crestha Club, Symposium, Sec.
and Treasurer Senior Class
Girls' Club, Principal's General
SPENCER C. FROST, JR.
Crack Com an , '21 Hi-Y
P Y I
Club, Auditores Cacsaris,
Standard Debating Society,
Hi-Y, Pitcher, Baseball, Ro-
, man American Wedding.
1' ,J I
High Scholarship Club, Prin
cipal's General Staff.
Commercial Club, '22 Minstrel
Klassic Komedy Koncert:
High Scholarship Club,
Rifle Club, Principal's General
Public Speaking Club. I
Auditores Caesaris, Annual
Commercial Club, Principal's
L'Rich in good works"
Principal's General Staff.
Girls' Club, Principal's General
Aquatic Team, R. O. T. C
Standard Debating Society
Treasurer Commercial Club
'22, Commercial Play, '23
FRANK B. DUNLAP
Hi-Y, '20, '21, Annual Staff '23,
R. O. T. C., Commercial Club,
Scholarship Assembly, Music
Forest Literary Dramatic.
Vice Pres., Forest Literary
Dramatic, Forester Staff, '23,
Crestha Club, Auditorcs
Annual Staff, Sec. High Scholar-
ship Club, Junior Class Pro-
phet, Pres., Forest Literary
Dramatic, Scholarship As-
semblies, "Golden Silence".
Crestha Club, High Scholarship
Club, Forcst Literary Dra-
matic, Auclitores Caesaris
Girls' Club, Principal's Gen-
Pres., Scc., Vice-Pres. ,Treasur-
High Scholarship Club, Pres.
Vice - Pres., Treasurer, Audi-
tores Caesarisg Annual Staff.
Prineipal's General Staff, Stan-
dard Dcbating Society.
JU E '23
ETHEL MAE VVHITAKER
Sec, Crestha Club, Pres. Sym-
posium, Greenwich Villagers.
GUY E. DRACGI-ION
june '23 Class, Lions' Club,
Crack Company Commander,
Cadet Major R. U. T. C.,
' I , 1 ,GRACE WALKER fun v"
Principal's General Staff, Rifle
Club, Girls' Public Speaking
Club, Commercial Club.
Girls' Club, Auditorcs Caesaris
Auditores Caesaris, Literary
ANNA BELLE FRIEDMAN
Commercial Club, Girls' Club.
Principal's General Staff,
Girls' Club, Commercial Club,
Le Cerele Chantecler, Prin-
eipal's General Staff, Hi
Auditores Caesaris, R. O. T. C.,
Forest High Band.
TTENRY S. HoIf1fMAN
Treasurer Standard Debating
Society, Pres., Treas., Round
Table Literary Society, R.
O. T. C., Band, Scholarship
Assemblies, Principal's Gen-
I I U
JU. E '23
Commercial Club, Girl Re-
DAVID D. CAHN
Auditores Caesaris, Capt.
Forest Aquatic Team, Forhi
Minstrel, 2nd Team Football,
Club, Girls' Public Speaking
Club, Auditores Caesaris,
Girls' Club, Girls' Public
Principal's General Staff.
Commercial Club, Girl Re-
High Scholarship Club, Vice
Pres. Literary Dramatic, Sec.
Auflitores Caesaris, Girls'
Club, Girls' Public Speaking
Club, "Christmas Chimes",
"Six American Beauties",
EDNA MAE SHAFFIER
Literary Dramatic, High
Scholarship Club, Principal's
General Stall, Girls' Club.
Auditores Caesaris, Girls' Club,
Literary Dramatic, See. High
ScholarshipClub, French Club,
Sec. Senior Class, Annual
Staff "Six American
Beauties", "Golden Silence"
Lions' Club, Track
El 5 I
JUNE '23 '
LURA ANN TAYLOR
Principal's General Staff.
Lao L. LANDAUER
Standard Debating Society,
Pres., Treasurer, See. Round
Table Literary Society,
WALTER E. DAVIS
R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas,
Senior Hi-Y, Crack Company
MARY Lou HEMPHILL
Girls' Club, Principal's General
Commercial Club, Girls' Club.
Annual Staff, Lions' Club,
Football, Basket ball Camp
jackson, Crack Company,
Auditorcs Caesaris, Literary
Prineipal's General Staff,
Football, Lions' Club, Basket
ball, Baseball, Minstrel.
Page Twenty-N ine
-'41 A. Q
JU E '23
Crack Company, R. O. T. C.,
Vice Pres. Sophomore Class,
Hi-Y Club, Auclitores Caesar-
is, Standard Debating Society,
WILLIAM E. TJRUMGOLD
Znd. Lieutenant R. O. T. C.,
High Scholarship Club, Sym-
posium, Annual Staff, Crestha
V VELMA HILL
Prineipal's General Staff,
Treasurer, Girls' Club, Forest
Literary Dramatic, Commer-
cial Club, Principal's General
N Q- ul 1,
FRANCI:s Coax X
Forest Literary Dramatic
Commercial Club, Girls' Club.
RIIIZX' NEIL HANCOCK
Glee Club, Music Memory Con-
test, Girls' Public Speaking
WvILl.IAM ANIJRISS, JR.
Annual Staff, Standard De-
bating Society, High Scholar-
ship -Club, Principal's General
L I ij
JU E 923
Minstrel, '22, Principal's Gen-
W. LYNN Cox
Football, Pres. Lion's Club,
Cadet Major, Principal's
Sec. High Scholarship Club,
Forest Literary Dramatic,
Rooters' Club, Principal's
General Staff, Asst. Editor
Annual, "Golden Silence",
Forest Literary Dramatic, Prin-
cipal's General Staff, Le
i SARAH ROTHSCHILD
High Scholarship Club, Literary
Dramatic, Commercial Club,
Hi Peppers, Girl Reserves.
.K ' ?LOUISE BRYARLY
ymposium, Crestha Club,
sf res. French Club.
Literary Dramatic, Auditorcs
Minstrel, '18-'20g Annual Staff,
STAUNTON SWIFT .
Capt. Football, '22,1st. Lieuten-
ant R. O. T. C., Hi-Y Club,
Lions' Club, History Club,
Auditores Cacsaris, "All-city
R. O. T. C., Three Crack Com-
panies, Principal's General
Corporal, Sergeant, First Lieu-
tenant, R. O. T. C., Crack
Company, '21, Rifle Team,
'22, '23, Scholarship Assem-
Crestha Club, Symposium
Club, Girls' Club, Rifle Club.
Forest Literary Dramatic,
Crestha Club, Greenwich
' Village, Latin Club, Com-
Scholarship Assemblies, Hi-
Pepper Club, Principal's Gen-
Camp Jackson, '20, Glee Club,
Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.,
Stage Manager, '22, '23,
Crack Company, '19, '21,
Prineipal's General Staff.
Hi-Y Club, Principal's General
Standard Debating Society.
Crestha Club, Treasurer, Forest-
er Staff, '20, '21, '23, French
Club, Girls' Club, '19,
Art Club, '19, '20, Hi-Y Club,
'20, Forester StaE,1'20, '23,
Stal? Artist, '25 Annual
Staff, '20, '22,ly1instre1, '22,
'23, Commertial Club, '21,
Junior Presidemt, '21.
IW XXV, 21
Page Thirty-T wo
El u U i
"Your old men Shall dream
dreams, your young m e n
Shall See visions"
J. W. FERGUSON
"He was a burning and a Shin-
Minstrel '21, '22, '23, Presi-
dent, Current History Club.
Olliccrs' Staff, R. O. T. C.
First lieutenant, R. O. T. C.:
Principal'S General Staff,
"The Lion and the Mouse"
PROPHECY OF JUNE '23 CLASS
My, this is a hard life! Patent medicine business isn't what it used to be. Why, the
other day, way out West, as I climbed upon the wagon, one impudent young man had the
audacity to yell, "Hoopla! Where's the rest of the circus? Did they drop the fat lady?"
I was so fatigued after my heart-rending appeal to buy "Mosher's Potassium Peptic Pills"
when the populace insist on eating Steger's and Sarazan's Stigmatizing Yeast Cakes, that
I drove out to Piek's ranch. Pick? Frances Treadwell, ofcourse I Yes, she and her husband
are quite busy raising Sterlings on their ranch. It was Saturday, so I stayed over until
Monday. I found there was to be a meeting of the Holy Rollers on Sunday, and as the
methods of that cult resemble those of my business, I decided to attend. The Right Rev.
Robert Hanks was the preacher for the day. It's a positive joy to see him start the service
with a war whoop, but when he yells in that unknown language with his hair streaming over
his eyes, he could have me for a nickel. CDeacon Dick Hayes took the nickel.D
Next day, I reached Mesquite. Yes, Dudley Laugenour is still there selling all col-
ors in the way of teeth. I invested in a pair of pink ones and in return gave him a bottle
of McClesky's Medusa Hair Tonic guaranteed to make you see raving ringlets in five seconds
if you apply it to the scalp, but a lot more if you drink it. Poor Dudley is trying to raise
a regular garden out of four lonely hairs. Speaking of hair, you ought to have seen Leo
Landauer on the Majestic bill, three weeks ago. He is a blonde now. The new Schottische
by the Chotinsky Twins was very good and there was an excellent sextet of acrobats COI'Il-
posed of Marie Herman, Elsie Thomason, Bernice Brewer, Mary Ellis, Hilda Dean, and
Velma Hill. There was another point of interest: Gilmore Harris as conductor of the
orchestra affected a Howing tie, velvet jacket, and braided trousers. When the orchestra
went up into one of those light, airy, little things it was a supreme pleasure to see Gilmore
take a classic pose, than change into an exquisite little fairy floating around the platform
and gradually as the music died away, stand with head thrown back, arms uplifted, and
baton high in the air, with all the grace and dignity of Hamlet in his most tragic moment.
Saddest thing of all, though, was Harold Rowe's blindness, caused by looking at pretty
girls, but he has suliiciently recovered to go from door to door selling Staunton Swift's
edition of Fannie Sanger's latest book, "The Courage of Corrina Cactus." Fannie's cousin
Phyllis Pike and David Cahn are now quite happily married.
Not long ago, when I was in the "Big Town" selling Bernbaum's Snake Oil guaranteed
to kill all cats, ants, and mothers-in-law, I went to the Metropolitan Art Gallery. The
first person I saw was "Monsieur" Atwell. Who'd a' thought it? He's an art connois-
seur. Really, when he flapped around there in a dress suit, with an English accent, CMeredith,
not the coatj I thought I would expire. And there was the satellite, Alberta Thompson,
eubist, who of course wanted to gain the favor of a great art Critic. You should see her
masterpiece, "The Soul of a Blue Lobster," posed by Fred Hester. Speaking of art reminds
me of Frank Dunlap. Passing over the viaduct any day one may see him, hanging in mid-
air, painting a big sign in red and yellow, advertising "Lura Taylor's Tulip Toilet Water."
O yes, the name of Cohn has long since been changed to Dunlap.
Among the guests of honor at the Adolphus is Mlle. Damon, greatest coloratura soprano
of the day. It is a trip to heaven to hear W. D. sing an expressive little love ditty. Any
day you may see Lynn Cox in front of this same hostelry, disturbing the peace with an in-
cessant cry of "Taxi, Taxi!" Paul Golson stews ice, Doug. Vinson is bellboy, and Spencer
Frost answers the telephones. john Taylor is one of the waiters and waltzes the plates to
the kitchen to the tune of the "Enrique Tango" by Hoffman.
Life is sad though! I went to Terrell selling Stuart Davis' Dish Dryer so I thought I
might as well make a few calls. I saw several of the harmless inmates such as Linnie Perkins,
Louise Bryarly, and Maxine Hewitt, but the saddest of all was Gerson Goldberg. He in-
sisted on making a substitute for water when not wildly pursuing an errant hnger. Mims
Ui I -...
Page T hirty-F our
UI 'U l
Quinsenberry is the keeper and Curtis Grubbs guards the gates. Dorthy Stuart, poor dear,
is a spinster Ca broken heart, they sayb, and runs a Cat Seminary assisted by Miss Edna Mae
Shaeffer. Leland Bohannon is tonsorial and capillary artist in the same town. Simon Utay
sells cheese on the town square, and Eunice Murff is the manicure siren in Arnest Goebel's
Phar-ma-cee. Willie Clauneh runs the garage and Daniel Margules has the only French
tailoring shop there. William Andress sells millinery in one corner, and to advertise his
business, affects a green hat with a red Quill. Sherman Clinger has an immense menage in
which he sells E. M. Whitaker's Water Wings, Hacker's Soda Crackers, and Kleinman's
Martha Rheinlander is doubling for Fay Harding in the latter's latest picture by C.
Young. It is an allegory and very religious like all of Mr. Young's works. Speaking of the
theatre, I am reminded of Drumgold's latest find, Jessie Dyer, premiere danseuse at the
Sappyland, where Frances Wolfe takes the tickets, Trice Starr lowers the curtain, Jessie
Easterling starts the applause, and George Harper carries some tissue paper carnations up
to the star after the first act. Singleton Morris composes the orchestra. Dorothy Israel
sells the tickets and Dave Michaelson owns it. A chorus with such stars as Ethel Friek
Know Othello Friscoej, Agnes Bailey, and Ruby Hancock completes the cast. Mary Lou
Hemphill and Maud Hendrix are the ushers.
In the "Dispatch", edited by Clara Hauptman, we read that Helen Lefkowitz, Mildred
Harris, and Anna Freidman are taming eannibals down in Timbuctoo. At time of 'going to
press, Helen was presidentg Anna, treasurerg and Mildred, Secretary of the Department of
the Interior, or Chief Cook. Another item of interest to Forest says that Guy Draughon is
"setting up" a cleaning and dyeing establishment over on Forest Avenue. He seems to have
become very adept in that business while "Over There."
I bought a new Garnett johns' Jolly, Jaunty, Six and went to town in it for a Harrington's
Henna Hair Dye at Alice Smith's Beauty Parlor. Coming back, I stopped to speak to James
Alexander, traffic cop at Elm and Ervay. He made me proceed, but became so heated in
the attempt that he did not perceive a fire engine, driven by jake Feldman, coming pell-mell
down the street. After the accident they gave him some Craig's Cod-Liver Oil and he
recovered. When I saw the crash was going to be unavoidable, Iraised my eyes to heaven,
and whom should I see perched on the telephone post but Grimes Waller, an electrician,
you know. Oh yes, Macbeth Johnson married him long ago.
I turned down Ervay to Blackport Avenue. You used to know it as Main Street but it
has been renamed after the two wealthy heiresses Effie Black and Vera Portman who have
donated a new museum and auditorium to this city. Passing the museum, I noticed that
the bulletin board announced an exhibit of expecially mounted game, bagged by some famous
feminine trappers. Among the specimens were: Garret's Gorillas, Duecker's Armadillos,
and Manning's Minks. Deciding that this display would be educational, I stopped my car
and went in. When I entered, it seemed as if the thousand stuffed figures must have come
to life, the place was so infested with Bolsheviks and suffraggettes who make this their con-
vention hall. Tommie Moore and Nina Smith were engaged in a pitched battle of words,
as to which should succeed the esteemed president of this nation, Grace Walker. I listened
to the orators for a time but tiring of this, I turned my steps to the little stand in one corner,
over which Virginia Willis, Arline Stark, and Adelia Turner presided. Here I purchased
some 'LParker's Pickled Peanuts" and "Capers' Kandy Kisses" to supply me in my tramp.
Bob Carter guided me through the maze of wonders and finally handed me over to his wife,
Frances Darby, who, at night, is a trained nurse. My eyesight and mental faculties
suddenly failed me after such an exciting two weeks. They have failed with good reason
too, for I have been able to see, with the aid of the all-seeing stars, down the lighted path
of the june Class of '23 into the far-off future. Some, it seems, like the evening stars, are
seen by all, others have merged their lives into the local region of the Milky Wayg but
each travels in his rightful orbit in the affairs of the Universe.
Page Thzrty F we
4 'L li.
fANfARY '24 SENIORS
JOHN MALONE Lois CAMERON FRANCES Woon
HISTGRY OF JANUARY '24 CLASS
From all parts of South Dallas, a general unrest was reported. There was
much preparation, a general migration and transformation, No, not war, only a
few wandering and hopeful Freshmen were entering Forest Avenue High School
for the Hrst time.
And oh! those glorious first few days! We entered Forest on January 23,
1920, and it was a blessed day. "Fish" were seen running about the corridors,
from the ground floor to the last Hoor, from the lunch room to the library, hunting
for Room 12 or Study Hall 204. Excitement was everywhere manifest among
the Freshmen and it was fully a month before we could organize. About the
latter part of March., a Freshman meeting was called for the election of officers.
Mozelle Liggett was elected president, Mervyn Adams, vice-president and
Leonard Bentley, secretary and treasurer.
But Freshman year was not all play and no work. It was during the latter
half of our Freshman year that Mr. Linz of Linz Brothers offered pins for all
pupils making no grade lower than eighty and an average of ninety for the
year's work. Our Jantwentyfour Class furnished many candidates for these
pins. Best of all was the Freshman Spirit which was one hundred per cent loyal
to Forest Avenue High School.
Our chance at last! N ow we were to be the K'Heartless Sophsl' to those
entering Forest for the Hrst time We were going to take our revenge
on these innocent 'fFish." We turned the tale of the Helevatorl' right
over on these 4'Fish.,' By the second year we were completely organized and
the officers for the first term were Evelyn Bailey, president, Lillian Milliken,
vice-president, and Mervyn Adams, secretary. There were many Sophomore
parties in the gymnasium and many interesting programs. The officers for the
second term were Frances Clark, president, Murrell Brown, treasurer and
Lillian Collins, committeeman. 4'The First Famous Forest Fun Frolicf' What
U ' 1
Cl 1 U
JAN. 724 SPONSGRS
MR. EARL PARKER Miss EDNA Rows
was it? Where was it to be! NVhen was it to be? Surely you did not
forget? Why, ourmost worthy president, Frances Clark was one of the Duchesses
to the Queen of this UFrolic." It was a regular Carnival given at our High School
for the benefit of the School treasury.
January, 1922, saw the Freshmen Class of 1920 as "Dignif1cd Juniors."
It must have been our dignity that kept us down at first because our junior
spirit was lacking during the first part of the term. Our f'Pep', might have
weakened but not long. VVC finally succeeded in getting the Junior Class togeth-
er and we organized and chose our officers. Although the officers were those of
the lower division, "Junior pepn and Hjunior spiritl' were aroused. The most
successful event of our junior year was the Hjunior Promf' There was an
interesting program in the auditorium and then, all adjourned to the gymnasium
for the dance. It was voted by all a Great Success. Under the able leadership
of our principal, Mr. YVylie A. Parker, the Principal's General Staff was organ-
ized in November, 1922. The purpose of the Staff was to encourage students to
raise their grades and thus raise the standard of intelligence of the whole School.
Our IHA representative was John Malone with 3165 increase.
At Last I?-Alas lffAt Last !l+-eSeniorsl
Not how big it sounds, but how big it really isl
Qur flrst meeting was successful with the election of the following officers:
Lois Cameron, president, John Malone, vice-president, Frances VVood,
secretary-treasurer, Fred Amsler, sergeant-at-arms, Mildred McCoy, reporter.
At a second meeting, Lois Cameron was elected class prophet and Edith Lipman
class historian. VVe intend to plan many socials for our class but we have delayed
them until after the selection of our rings and pins.
All that we have achieved since our entrance into Forest Avenue High School
is of the past, but it is the future which now concerns us. We must make more
serious preparation for the more serious business of life. Although the past has
been both pleasant and profitable, may it be only a dim forecast of the future
glory of the january Class of 1924.
Cl l I lj
Page Thzrty Seven
Literary Dramatic, Girls' Club,
Helen Keller Club, Secretary,
"Ugliest of Seven", "Six
Orchestra, '20, '21, Principal's
General Staff, '22, '23, Mili-
tary, '2O, '22, Crack Com-
ARCH T. HARRIS
Radio Club, '22, Prineipal's
General Staff, '23.
"We always like those who ad-
We do not always like those
Whom We admire"
High Scholarship Club, Com-
mercial Club, Literary Dra-
Lions' Club, Baseball, '22, '23.
MAMIE GRACE FENLEY
Girl Reserves, Auditorcs
Caesaris, Girls' Public Speak-
ing Club, President, '22,
Sergeant at arms, '22, Treasur-
er, '22, '23.
Football, '21, '22. Lions' Club.
Principal's General Staff, Com-
J. B. MANN
hlilitary, Basket ball team, '21,
Captain, '22, '23, Track
Team, '21, '23, Football
Team, '22, Lions' Club, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
Page T hirty-Eight
Cl I I
LUCIE MAE BAKER
Vice Pres.Girls' Public Speaking
Club, '22, '23.
Commercial Club, Principal's
Corporal R. O. T. C., '22,
Sergeant, '23, Principal's Gen-
eral Staff, Radio Club.
Girls' Club, Hi Peppers.
Prineipal's General Staff, Girl
Symposium, Girls' Club,
Crestha Club, Symposium, Vice
Pres. Junior Class '22, Pres.
Hi Peppers '22, Yell leader,
FRED C. AMSLER
Standard Debating Society,
Hi-Y, Camp jackson, '20,
Ft. Sill, '23, Principal's Gen-
eral StaH, Football, '22,
Capt. R. O. T. C.
MA RY FELDER BISHOP
Vice Pres. Symposium, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
"Ornament of a meek and quiet
Page Thirty-N ine
i5.....k.....f-.-.-.Y M fn- -
Auditores Caesaris, Girl
Reserves, Scholarship Assem-
Auditores Caesaris, Sec. Girls'
Club, See. Ir. Literary Dra-
matic, Principal's General
SAM J. STILLMAN
Auditores Caesaris, '20, '21,
Forest Rooters' Club, '22,
High Scholarship Club, '21,
Corp. R. O. T. C., '21,
"Sweets with sweets War not,
joy Cl:lights in joy"
Commercial Club, Principal's
General Staff, Girls' Public
Camp Dallas, Hi-Y Club, Prin-
.cipal's General Staff, lst.
Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.
Forest Literary Dramatic, '21
Girl Reserves, Rooters' Club,
Girls' Public Speaking Club,
Hi Peppers, Commercial Club
High Scholarship Club, Forest
Rooters' Club, Commercial
Club, Hi Peppers.
Girl Reserves, Girls' Public
Speaking Club, Hi Peppers.
Hi Peppers, Sec. and Treas'
Girls' Public Speaking Club,
Girl Reserves, Principal's
,mit ,,I., M A
U V 1
Commercial Club, Hi-Y Club,
Camp Dallas Rifle Team,
lst. Lieutenant R. O. T. C.,
Principal's General Staff,
Commercial Club, Girls' Club,
Principal's General Staff.
JOHN MCM U RRAV
Corporal, R. O. T. C., '21,
Principal's General Staff, '22.
"The happiness of men consists
And life is in labor".
Ir. Literary Dramatic, Girls'
Club, Hi Peppers.
Girls' Club, Principal's General
French Club, Commercial Clulbv
Crestha Club, Symp0SiUm,
Literary Dramatic, Pres.
Sophomore Class, '20, '21.
Greenwich Villagers' Club,
Pres. Crestha Club.
Principal's General Staff, Girl
Page F orty-One
Reporter, Senior Hi-Y.
Sgt. at Arms, Girls' Public
Speaking Club, '22, '23.
Tau Delta Epsilon, Girls' Club,
Club, Commercial Club,
Scholarship Assemblies, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
Auditores Caesaris, Girls'Club,
Principal's General Staff.
Girls' Club, Auditores Caesaris,
Commercial Club, Tennis
Club, Prineipal's General
Girl Reserves, Hi Peppers,
Principal's General Staff.
GEORGE lVlERCER HAAS
Standard Debating Society,
Orchestra, Commercial Club,
Hi-Y Club, Radio Club,
Crack Company, '21, '22,
Latinii Socii, Commercial Club,
Prineipal's General Staff.
Auditores Caesaris, Girls' Pub-
lic Speaking Club, Scholar-
U I I
ORLANDO J. BIURPHY
High Scholarship Club, Stan-
dard Debating Society, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
'AA merry heart doeth good like
A m erry heart maketh a
Girl Reserves, Girls' Public
Speaking Club, Commercial
Club, Forest Literary Dra-
matic, High Peppers, Prin-
eipal's General Staff.
Corporal R. O. T. C., Prin-
cipal's General Staff, Crack
Principal's General Staff, Pres.
Girls' Public Speaking Club,
'22, Girl Reserves,
"A still small voice".
Principal's General Staff.
XNILLIS G. CHAMPION, JR.
Crack Company, '19-'21, Pres.
Commercial Club, '20-'23,
Rifle Team, '23, Corporal,
Sergeant, lst. Lieutenant,
Captain R. U. T. C. Forester
Radio Club, Hi-Y Club, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
Page F arty-Th ree
Hi Peppers, Girls' Public
Speaking Club, Girls' Club,
Princ1pal's General Staff,
Rooters' Club, Tennis Club.
Girls' Club, Forest Literary
Dramatic, Le Cerclc Chan-
teeler, "Six American Beau-
Principa1's General Staff, Treas.
High Scholarship Club, '23,
Standard Debating Society,
Annual Stafi, Radio Club,
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
Principal's General StaFf,Girls'
Club, Commercial Club.
Girls' Club, '19, Pres. Girls'
Public Speaking Club, '21,
Contest, Forest Literary Dra-
matic, Pres. jan. 24 class,
Popularity Contest, Inter-
scholastic Declamation Con-
Girl Reserves, Principal's Gen-
Commercial Club, '21, '22, '23,
Girls' Public Speaking Club,
High Scholarship Club, Rooters
Club, Girls' Club, Scholar-
Prir1cipal's General Staff.
Football '22, Lions' Club, Fun
Frolic, Oratorical Contest '22,
Minstrel '22, Principal's
Commercial Club, Hi-Peppers.
Hi-Y Club, Wozencraft Prize
'23, Camp Dallas, RiHe
Team, Captain, R. O. T. C.
Page F arty-F ive
PROPHECY OF JANUARY 724 CLASS
Say, Daddy Time, welre asking a favor, you might deign to give,
Please show us the fate of our class '24,:khow they've succeeded in life--howthey live
You say Fred Amsler's a preacher now, and Fay Witt is his wife true and bold?
just imagine Arch Harris shoveling snow for the Eskimos in the cold!
John Malone and Orlando have contrived a giant clock that runs with perpetual motion,
Ed Mosher and Bob Vineyard are with the N. Y. Giants and are seeking for a promotion,
But their wives,Ruth Hill and Winnie Kay, beg them to leave that professiong
They want them in the shoe-making business with Dick Bernhard--some confession!
Fern Wilson's at the head of a school in New York that is studying the art of swimming.
Frances Wood and Inez Taylor are her assistants--the school is only for women.
Inez Taylor, Sarah Bostick, Thelma Griifen, Margaret Adams, are some of the high
Frances and Elizabeth--the millionaire Craig sisters--are to take the school to Mars.
Edith Lipman is teaching Math at Harvard--which is a very great honor:
But this doesn't compare with all the other fame she has had heaped upon her.
Nantie Kerley is a midget, earning ten thousand a year, showing with Barnum-Bailey.
Fannie Gendel, Ruth Dean, Mary Goldin, Jessie Bock are playing in the company.
But the most interesting feature is Issie Fair--the fat man of the circus.
Then there's J. B. Mann and Simon Utay who tame the lions and walrus.
Miss Mamie Grace Fenley is a match for Paderewski, she handles the keys so wellg
She's accompanist for Miss Dorothy Dickman--the accomplished soprano of Cornell.
Olivia Ransdell and Willis Champion are happily married we see,
Willis got a raise from his boss--Johnny House, who manufactures tea.
John's wife--Lillian Collins--is an anti-suffragette contending about men's right,
She's against the great statesman--Mr. Henry Phillips, ready to challenge and fight.
John McMurray and Yates Philips will contend in a match at some near future dateg
For the enviable title--"America's featherweightf'
Evelyn Bailey, Essie Davis, Margaret Hunt, and the swift-footed Lillian Lund
Are the American entrants in the Grecian fifty yard dash and run.
Inez Burton and Edna Lee Lawhorn are teachers of dancing in Halifax.
The two john Binfords have formed a corporation for the production of rubber sacks.
Leo Davis and J. W. Ferguson are the favorite cops of Frankfprtg
Albert Kramer and Waller Cosnahan are judges on the United States Supreme Court.
Mildred McCoy and Rose Malowitz are models in a department store,
Verna Massey is an aviator, whose stunts have made the masses roarg
Hazel Bell runs a pop-corn stand with Irene Burton's aidg
Rosalie Agress and Charles Jannasch can actually afford a maid.
Lucie Mae Baker and Gladys Mayfield are touring Southern Spain
In an effort to find a cavalier, but their search seems all in vaing
George Haas and James Hill are champions on the golf course--they play the game Well,
Beatrice Finneburgh is running the Adolphus--how much she makes it's hard to tellg
Jerome Neislar is one of their bell-hops--he waits on the guests so comicallyg
Radney Thomason and Frank Jordan, as street sweepers in Austin, are supporting
jynatha Harbison and Evelyn Watson economically.
Henry Stover and Argin Brown are in the South Sea Isles doing Missionary workg
The honor of being laid in Westminister Abbey has been awarded to Edward Burkeg
Walter Davis and Jones Stadden were two of his pall-bearers, in the funeral array.
Henry Pearlstone and Robert Rosenlield are pearl divers in Denie Weinstein's Cafe:
Clarie Baker and Arthur Froehlich are partners now in handling a clothespin factoryg
It seems that their luck in the unusual project has been satisfactoryg
It is a well known fact that Eva Seale and Lillie Simmons are successful in astrology
But Catherine Sloan and Irving Webb are a failure in matrimony.
Vennie Tait and Mildred Tillery are gaining fame at playing on the stage.
Sam Stillman is in the movies now--the Rodolf of his ageg
Marguerite Rosenburg and Mary Britain are the wonders of the world
They are known the nation over for their famous "New York Herald."
Clara Fechner and Leah Donosky are engaged in selling sandwiches.
Pansy Stephens, Elizabeth Kearley and Ruth Randall are playing in "Macbeth"
Above all others in the list of musical artists, we see Margaret Trollinger's name.
Thus the glory of Forest is upheld when her name is written in the Hall of Fame,
Then Father Time draws the curtain and we continue our former routine
And we each resolve to better our prophecy by renewing our efforts again.
Page F orty-Six
J UN IORS
President . . . . . JOHN ESTES
Vice-President . . CHARLOTTE lVlICHAELSON
Secretary . ELIZABETH RINEHART
Treasurer . . . J. E. MITCHELL
Reporter . CHARLOTTE MICHAELSON
Sponsor . MISS EDITH MOORE
The June '24 class came to Forest in September, 1920. Then the class was
composed of about 450 members. A few weeks after school started the class
was organized. The officers were: Edward Burleson, President 3 John Estes,
Vice-President, Charlotte Miehaelson, Secretary, and Kathryn Hill, Treasurer.
During this Hrst half year, the Freshmen backed every activity in Forest. They
were elected into the clubs, many were on the scholarship assemblies, and great
numbers attended the football games. h
Then the examinations came. Diminished in number but not in spirit, the
Freshmen came back as IA's after the holidays. The class was reorganized with
John Estes, President, Margaret Cameron, Vice-President, and Joseph Rosein,
Secretary-Treasurer. The class was beginning to appreciate Forest and went
into every activity with greater zeal.
Then in September they re-enrolled, not as Freshmen this time, but
as IIB's. The officers for the term were: Frances Clark, President 3 I. E. Mit-
chell, Vice-President, Mae Queen Crowe, Secretary 3 and Murrel Brown, Treas-
urer. Charlotte Miehaelson and John Estes were selected to write the history
and prophecy of the class. The ofiicers for this term held office during the whole
year and proved very capable and efficient. It was at this time that the success-
ful Sophomore Dance was given.
Much credit must be given our sponsor, Mr. Cantrell, for helping the class
put across everything it attempted.
Then came the glorious morning when we enrolled as IHB's. We began to
feel more importantemore like Seniors. The officers were soon elected. They
were: John Estes, President 5 Lillian Collins, Vice-President, Elizabeth Rine-
hart, Seeretaryg J. E. Mitchell, Treasurer, and Dan Kavenaugh, Sergeant-at-
Arms. Miss Edith Moore was elected sponsor and proved very able and helpful.
Plans were soon begun for a Junior Prom. This was a wonderful success finan-
cially and socially. During the IIIB period, the Juniors backed every activity
of Forest. They face the future with a successful past and the assurance that
they will always be loyal Foresters.
11' ' U
Page F arty-Eight
U I 'W W I PD
President . . . . FRANK ESTES
Vice-President . BERNICE MCCARTY
Secretary . . . CLARA GOLDBERG
Treasurer . . . BERTLE SKAGGS
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . . LAUN REIS
R t I ' D i JOHN QTRANGE
gpm ee KATHERINE CHANDLER
. L. E. RossER
Sponsors . . MR
MISS J. HARRIETT MCCLELLAN
The Republic of Sophomores first appeared in the Forest Avenue High
School planet in the fall of 1921 as a sturdy little principality of Freshmen. For
two months the citizens were in an unorganized state, being constantly mis-
advised by scouts sent out for the purpose from the neighboring Republics of
Sophomores and juniors and the Senior Empire. The first attempt to form a
centralized government resulted in the following election by universal man-
President . . . Frank Estes
Vice-President . . . . Henry Adams
Secretary-Treasurer . . . Clara Goldberg
Reporters . . Evelyn B. Oppenheimer
Sponsor ....... Miss Swindells
Later President Estes was succeeded by Irene Lewis.
The new little republic progressed and expanded and began to take an
active interest in international affairs. The next year it voluntarily gave up
its independence and merged into the League of Nations, thus relinquishing
state autonomy for a position in the great, protective democracy under the flag
of the the green and white, wherein there is really no Freshman, Sophomore,
Junior, or Senior except under the common name of FOREST! So, the Sopho-
more state became a power among powers, and with its brother states stands
ready to support the mighty, renowned Democracy of Forest with all the sup-
plies of patriotism she can raise, her armies of loyal Foresters, and the political
strength of her local ministry
President . . . William Pierce
Vice-President . Adeline Rowe
Secretary . . . Virginia Ruble
Treasurer . . Laun Reis
Sergeant.at-Arms . . Henry Adams
Reporter. . . Dorothy Winfrey
Sponsors ' Miss Denny
' MR. Butler
EVELYN B. OPPENHEIMER
W- ,,-. M.,,W,, mm.
.w j 5 gig
Page F ifty-One
President . . , DOROTHY KELLY
Vice-President . . MARY PERKINS
Secretary . . JENNY Boon
Treasurer . . . . L. E. INGLE
Sergeant-at-Arms . . . BYRON SACHS
Reporter . . GLADYS MARY ROBERTSON
Sponsor . . . MRS. T. W. DIAL
THE HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS
In the year nineteen hundred and twenty-two, on the fifteenth day of
September, the grade school graduates came under the rule of the Castle of
Forest High. Whereupon, they were vassals unto the high and powerful feudal
Lords, Sir Sophomore, Sir Junior, and King Senior. Under these Lords, they
were cruelly treated and pestered by being denounced as fresh, green, and
ignorant beyond utterance. Yea, these lords were Very cruel during the gradu-
ates"lirst days at the castle.
: cruel were they that the people began murmuring against the oppression
and ri fcule visited upon -them by their higher Lords. A revolution was decreed.
There axose from the midst great help from sources hitherto unknown, Lord
VVylie A. Parker and his most worthy and respected friend, Lady Dial, came to
They organized themselves into a republic. The officers were: President,
Adaline Goldsteing Vice-President, Melva McKalebg Secretary, Gladys Wall 5
Sponsor, Mrs. Dial.
Thus we started our republic, and, to put it on a broader footing, ambassadors
were sent to the different kingdoms from which would come future subjects of
the Castle of Forest High. We warned them ofthe doings we had suffered under
the suzerains and bade them join our republic, the Freshman Club, named in
memory of the time when we had been called fresh and green.
Notwithstanding the hardships that had been endured, the Freshman Club
was organized into a unit befitting the Castle of Forest High.
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xt, LE CERCLE CHAN TECLER
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OFFICERS, FIRST TERM
DREUIL SPEER, ..............,. .
LOREE OWENS ...............
OFFICERS, SECOND TERM
LOUISE BRYARLY. .
PEARL SHESSEL ......,, Secretary-treasurer
Bessie FELDMAN... ....,.,..... Reporter RADNEY THOMASON..
knowledge of the
in the school who
of being adjusted
pleasure from it.
The motto, "
BEATRICE SACHS. ............ Vice-president
DOROTHY STUART ...,... Secretary-treasurer
FRANK STEVENSON' ....,....,..... Reporter
. . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
Mildred French 1
Loree Owens j
Vida Lee Gowens l
"Le Cercle Chantecler" was formed in October, 1922, under the sponsorship of Made-
moiselle Mathilde Stelzer, teacher of French in Forest Avenue High School. The purpose
of the club is to study French books, to read the lives of great Frenehmen, to promote the
French language and French customs, and to further the activities in
general of the French students of the school. Under the Constitution, any French student
se average in that subject is at least seventy-five percent, is eligible for
membership. Owing to the fact that the club was just being formed, and was in the process
and regulated, not much was accomplished the first term, but it can be
that during the second term the members derived much benefit and
Toujours plus haut", which was adopted, signifies the spirit of the club.
Under our excellent leader, Mlle. Stelzer, a correspondence course has been established
between French girls and the girls of the IIIA French class, A play, "L'Anglais Tel Qu'on
le Parle", was given in the spring of 1923, with the following cast: Betty, Fannie Sangerg
Laugenourg l'Interprcte, Dorothy Stuartg la Caissiere, Beatrice Sachs,
Mr. Hogson, Albert Kramer jr. The social meetings of the club have disclosed the fact
that there is great talent among the members, and much can be expected from them in the
future. Vive HL
e Cercle Chantecler l"
THE COMMERCIAL CLUB
commercial studies at Forest, .this club has held its regular meetings during the year, and
carried out various activities in line with its announced purposes. The club has not tried
to "shine" but has, through debates on commercial topics, through discussion of methods of
Having as the basis of its activities the desire to bring together the students in the
business, and th ough addresses upon commercial activities by various visitors, brought
to light many interesting matters which will help the members when they graduate and go
into business. At the end of the first term a successful assembly was held, the program being
entirely a Commercial Club project, the "scenario" and participants being entirely members
of the club.
follow: Willis Champion, Presidentg Jerome Neislar, Vice-presidentg
Secretary and Treasurerg Olivia Ransdell, Chairman Social Committeeg
Johnie Andrews, Chairman Program Committee, Bernard Bernbaum, Chairman Publicity
U1 L gg..-.A A WM- Y I El
FOREST HIGH SCHOOL P. T. A.
When the first meeting of the Parent Teachers' Association was held, October 26, 1922,
there were only Hfteen paid up members. These members were divided into two teams, the
Green and the White, and a lively membership drive was conducted which increased the
membership to one hundred and five. The following is a list of some of their activites:
Theater Party and Lunch for Football boys, Nov. 30, '22.
Open House for New Members, Dec. 7, '22.
Sponsored booth at Fun Frolic, Dec. 21, '22.
Entertained Mid-term Graduates, Jan. 23, '23.
Valentine Party for Patrons, Feb. 14, '23.
Washington Party for the Faculty, Feb. 23, '23.
Picture Show, General P. T. A. Fund, April 2, '23.
Picture Show, benefit of Library Fund, March 8, '23,
Hostesses at Dallas Council of Mothers' Fair and Festival,
Benefit Play for Athletic Fund, May 3, '23.
Open House for Pupils and Patrons, May 10, '23.
Entertained June Graduates, May 23, '23,
Sponsored three niatinees at Melba Theatre.
Donated to Music Fund.
Assisted in furnishing Teachers' and Girls' Rest Rooms.
Assisted with Picture Show, benent of Tennis Club.
Four benefit parties given in the homes for general P. T. A. Fund.
The purpose of this organization is to study, promote, and improve conditions by
concerted eifort, to create and foster a better understanding between parents and teachers,
and to further their cooperation in all child welfare work. It is affiliated with The Dallas
Council of Mothers, and the State and The National Congress of Mothers.
This year we have the largest paid up membership in the State Congress of Mothers
in the history of Forest High Scl'Iool's Parent Teachers' Association.
Day, April 19, '23.
MRS. PAUL F. HARRIS, President. MRS. I. ISRAEL, Cor. Secretary.
MRS. NELL BISHOP, First Vice President. MRS. W. C. HIXSON, Treasurer.
MRS. E. NITCHE, Second Vice President. MRS. F. R. HELSLEY, Auditor.
MRS. W. M. PIERCE, Third Vice President.MIss H.ARRIETT MCCLELLAN, Parliamentarian.
MRS. W. S. ROWE, Secretary. MRS. L. H. FINNEBERGH, Reporter
Advisory Board: Principal Wylie A. Parker, Mrs. H. L. Peoples, Mrs. E. Rheinlander.
Mrs. G. W. Bostick Mrs. D. Wolfe Mrs. M. P. Hayes Mrs. Marcus Harding
Mrs. Mark Sarazan Mrs. M. W. McLean Mrs. M. A. Read Mrs. A. D. Laugenour
Mrs. L. Reinhardt Mrs. J. O. S. Holt Mrs. Chas. Finnegan Mrs. Wylie A. Parker
Mrs. L. Oppenheimer Mrs. A. G. Eakin Mrs. B. F. Scott Mrs. Frank Carpenter
Mrs. E. L. Pike Mrs. W. H. Hill Mrs. C. D. Pratt Mrs. W. P. Treadwell
Mrs. Leo Levi Mrs. E. Wood Mrs. J. G. Vinson Miss Rachel M. Foote
Mrs. Nell Bishop Mrs. Emma Estes Mrs. W. P. Damon Mrs. W. E. Morelock
Mrs. B. S. Thatcher Mrs. M. Feldman Mrs. A. E. Hunt Mrs. E. Nitche
Mrs. V. O. Bailey Mrs. Kate Lynch Mrs. O. I. Thompson Mrs. W. A. Weaver
Mrs. C. W. Good Mrs. W. E. Graul Mrs. W. E. Hunter Mrs. Jules Cahn
Mrs. A. C. Portman Mrs. Herman Cohen Mrs. J. M. Hieseger Mrs. W. M. Andrews
Mrs. I. Israel Mrs. W. S. Mosher Mrs. C. J. Maicler Mrs. Phil Lipsitz
Mrs. R. Bernhardt Mrs. J. E. Darby Mrs. E. McCaleb Mrs. Herbert Marcus
Mrs. A. E. Hanchett Mrs. L. Michaelson Mrs. jacob Yonack Mrs. L. B. Sachs
Mrs. J. F. Sterling Mrs. A. Michaelson Mrs. H. B. Parker Mrs. David Lefkowitz
Mrs. Frank Frizzell Mrs. M.'P. Baker Mr. W. C. Hixson Mrs. Simon Koenigsberg
Mrs. L. Lewin Mrs. D. Fair Mr. I. Harris Mrs. N. E. Mittenthal
Mrs. R. R. Ball Mrs. Thos J. Jones Mr. W. Durrett Mrs. Albert Kramer
Mrs. O. P. McCarty
Mrs. J. E. Pierce
Mrs. Lewis Hart
H L Peo les
. . . p
Mrs. V. A. Collins
Mrs. H. Rosien
W. L. Cox
G. C. Young
J. H. Cohn
. Simon Seegal
. David Davis
. Otto Susen
. W. B. Thor
.J. L. Simpson
. B. T. Worden
. R. H. Gaines
. Arch P. Bailey
. W. C. Hixson
. F. R. Helsley
. J. D. Carter
. W. S. Rowe
Mr. B. M. Waldo
Mrs. A. Rosenthal
Mrs. W. M. Tapscott
Mrs. E. M. Smith
Mrs. J. Frick
Mrs. P. Keller
Mrs. J. Malone
Mrs. Paul Harris
W. M. Pierce
Mrs. C. A. Green
Mrs. E. Rhinelander
Mrs. Leo Landauer
Mrs. C. E. Moore
Mrs. Albert Mittenthal
Mrs. Francis Goldstein
Mrs. Louis A. Goldstein
Page F ifty-Six
KiK'l'liliRINE HuN'rER. .
Erniai, lxlfkli VVHITAKER ....
lXl.XRGARli'I' CAMERON. .
lJORO'l'llY Seorr ....
ETHM. MAE VVIIITAKER . . , ,..... .... . . .
lXf'l,uzY F1f:1.nnR BISHOP.
ADELINE Rowic .......
lJOR0'l'HY SCfYI"I'. . .
l thtl May Whitztlcer Katherine lNIaXCy
L trol Melienzie Lois Willis
lXI1rx1n Smith Cox Ruby Prince
M irg, tret Hunt Adeline Rowe.
Ruth Read Louise Bryarly
l illi tn Collins Helen Lynch
'XI txine Mztxey Evelyn Bailey
May Queen Crowe
. . . . . . . .Secretary
. . . ,Treasurer
, . . ,..Seeretz1ry
. . . .Treasurer
Page Fifty Seven
F,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,.,a,,,mr..,M. .,, Me,.,,,,,,,.,a.,,...,,.,m.s a,,t,w,,,.M,
THE LIONS? CLUB
The Lions' Club was organized December 1-L, 1922, by hir. Loos who is now sponsor of
the Club. Mr. Earl Parker, Mr. Yates, Miss Foote, and Miss Bula Brown are the faeultx
advisors. The Lions' Club was organized to promote good fellowship among the athletts
encourage men to go out who have not made letters in some sport, and see that they are
eligible and in good condition for the sports in which they eontest. The Club has already
done good work along this line.
LYNN Cox ..,..... ...,.......,. . . .,.....,.. President
GUY DRAUGHON ..... ...,.......,. X 'ice-President
ED NTOSHER .,..,. .... S eeretary and Treasurer
NCJDINE SVVIFT ,.,. ,....., S ergeant at arms
J. B. Mann
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ii CRESTHA CLUB ii
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FlRST TERM SECOND TERM i '
i CAROL MCKENZIE ..., ,...... IM-siiiunn lvl.-XRGARET HUNT, ............... President T
1 i NIILDRED SEARS. ...,......... Vice-Prosidirnt KiXTHERINE HL'NTER... .,,.,. Vice-President
l 1 ETHET. MAY Vl.'III'IiAKlCR. .... ....... S ccrctary LO1s VVILLI5.. . ......... ,.,.. . .Secretary
' EVELVN B.xr1.Ey ........ , ....... Trvasuri-r DOROTHY l.YINFRlTY... ............ Treasurer
, IJOROTHY Sf'O'1"l' ..... , . Scrgvzmt,-at-arins RL"1'II Rl'IAD ,....... . . , .Sergeant-at-zirnis
Carol McKenzie Dorothy Winfrcy Mildred Scars
Marvin Sniiih CO:-1 lloroihy Scott Lillian Cox
Ethel Mac Wliilzilqcr Dorothy Egan Alberta Thompson
lNlHrgurcL Hunu-r Milclrccl Johnston Nita Thonipsrin
Ruth Rvacl Lillian Collins Lila Ritelbcrgcr
Margaret Cunicron Amy Gaines Vl'ilma Damon
Katlivrinc Hill Lois Willis Nellie Greene ,
Kmlivrinc Hunt Rulmy Prince Elizalbmh Rinehart ' i
Evclyn Bailey W lt
Y, WM ,-.,,.N.,- ..,V7, WV...--.,- ,Life-J sm.,
TW iiii T i 7
V7 I I I
2 I ' W
THE GIRLS PUBLIC SPEAKING CLU B I
Thisclub, now in its third year, has become one of the most hard-working and pro-
gressivie in the school. The purpose for which the club was organized, as suggested by the
name, is the study of oratory, debating, extemporary speaking, and parliamentary practice,
The ideal of the club is to equip all of its members with an ability to address any audience
at any time. That the club is succeeding in carrying out this ideal is shown by the number
of public speaking contests and activities of the school in which its members have taken part.
Lois CAMERON ..... ...,....,.,... ......., P r esident
VERNA IVIASSEY. ...,.. .... X Vice-President
GRACE BROWN ..,...... ........ S ecrctary '
GOLDINA MCFARLAND .... ....,,.... T reasurer
INEZ TAYLOR ............. . . .Sergeant-at-arms
GLADYS INIARY ROBERTSON. . . . ...,..,.... ......,,... R eporter
MRs. TURA W. DIAL ....... ..............,, .,........,. C r itic
I MEMBERS I
Grace Brown Goldina McFarland Reva Schapiro
Lois Cameron Gladys Mary Robertson Vaughanetta Stapleton
Mamie Grace Fenley Cecyl Charninsky Thelma Griffin
Clara Goldberg Sarah Goldberg Winnie Kay
Verna Massey Dorothy Kelly Lcnora Barrett ,
Inez Taylor Jessie Bock Charlotte Michaelson '
Clarie Baker Mary Goffe Doris Cohen
Lucy Mae Baker Beatrice Meyers Bernice McCarty
Frances Wolf Leland Hafter Mildred Michaelson
Lillian Green Adeline Goldstein Viola Hickey
Inez Kretz Ruby Allen Sylvia Wyll
Vennie Tait Lois Sansome Alginc Bale , 3
Felice Yonack ' I
. .... . L I I I
1 7 I K, -
U I I
TAU DELTA EPSILON l
Organized Feb. 9th, 1923, by Advanced Gym Girls.
Our purpose is to arouse and maintain the interest of girls in practical health subjectsg
to develop a fine spirit of sportsmanshipg and to inspire a high standard of conduct and
Business and pleasure alternates--a discussion meeting one week and a social aifair the
VIRGINIA RUBLE .....
VANETTA JORDAN .....
ELIZABETH CRAIG ....
AXNGELINE JONES ,...,
Braude, Ada Dashner, Elise
Miss Mabel Shaw
. . ....... President.
.. . . .Vice-President
.,.. . ...Secretary
. . ..., Treasurer
cn' 1- lm
THE STANDARD DEBATING SOCIETY
This society is one of the oldest at FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL, and from
the beginning, its activities have been eharacterized hy an interest and earnestness that is
uncommon in high school organizations. This society, under the leadership of Miss Myra
Brown as Critic, has upheld the enviable reputation that was established when the STAN-
DARD was Hrst organized.
Ton KLEINMAN .,...,.
M. J. IXTITTENTHAI.. . .
TTILLARD BARR ......
First Terin Third Turin
,...,......llresiflent DLDLIQY l,.Xl'1iI2NOI'R.... ,.,. .,. .. President
. . .Vice-Pri-siflent JAKE Fl2I.DM.'XN ...,.. . . ,Yiee-President
.......,St-eretary LELAND BonANXoN. . .. ........Secretary
.... .I . . . . . . .Treasurer XVILLARD BARR. . . , .. .,.,.,. ...Treasurer
, . . , . . .Sergeant-at-Arins M. J. lVlI'r'rENTHAL. . . . . .Sergeant-at-Arms
Miss MVRA BROWN .,., ..,......,... C Iritic Miss NTYRA BROVVN .... ............, C ritic
VVILLIAM McCoRn. . .
VVILLIARD BARR ...,.
JAKE FELDMAN .....
HENRY HOFFMAN, . .
. . .Vice-President
,. .,.... Secretary
, . . . . . . . . . .Treasurer
DUDLEY LA UGENoi7R ...,,. Sergeant-at-Arms
Miss MYRA BRowN.
XTILLARD BARR. . .,
JAKE FliI.DM.XN. . .
CHAs XTALIJINIAN. , .
TED KRUGIQR ..,....,
. , . . .Vice-President
. , . .Sergeant-at-Arms
Miss MVRA BRONVN ,.,. .,.,.....,... C ritic
lVl. J. Mittenthal
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THE AUDITORES CAESARIS
The Aunlitores Caesaris was organized in the year 1919, for the purpose of studying
Roman plays, Roman religion, ancl Latin games, to gain a broader idea of Roman culture
and civilization, and its Value to the World. '
The club has presented a gift to the school each year. In the fall term of this year the wi
club presented, in an assembly, the motion picture, "Julius Caesar." The club has been it 'l
doing great things, and it hopes to do greater things in the future. Y 1
LIELAND Borrxxxox. . , .........,... .... P resident
VVILLARD BARR ....,. .... V ice-President , X'
Lois CAMERON ...,. .... S eeretary if
HAROLD SLAUQHTER ..,. .... T reasurer Q
ARTHUR FoR1QsTER. . . .Sergeant-at-Arms 1
INIARGARET Si'UAR'1', ......... Reporter Q ij
BIICLVA IXICCALEB. . . ..,.. Reporter 3
Miss INIILLER ....,. .... S ponsor ,
Leland Bohannon Margaret Stuart Elizabeth Blakemore
Willard Barr Mamie Grace Finley Ethel Isbell
Sherman Clinger Mildred Harris Phalba Birclwcll 3
Edwin Ernest Harold Slaughter Ruby King 5
Kathleen Frazier Spencer Frost Elizabeth Benford ,
Frances Wolfe Arthur Forester Marcus McClean
Rachel Ball Mary Decker Sam Thompson I ,
Willie Suzen joe Murray Aloha Ramsey
Vennie Tait Melya McCaleb William Pierce
Angeline jones Vaughanetta Stapleton Jewel Allen 1
LoisACameron Mary Frances Bohannon Gussie Champion
THE HIGH SCHOLARSHIP CLUB
LOUISE LEMMON. . .
WILLARD BARR. . . ..
DOROTHY ISRAEL. . .
LELAND BOHANNON. . . .
THOMAS KLEINMAN ....
EDITH LIPMAV .....
MIss R. M. FOOTE ....
llvlI,LARD BARR ....
TIIoMAs KLEINMAN ....
WILLIE CLAUNCH. . . . .
JOHN lVlAl.ONIi .....
ELSIE THOTIASON .....
EDITH IJPMAN .....
Miss R. M. FOOTIE
OFFICERS, FALL TERM
OFFICERS, SPRING TERM
. . . . . . .President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . . .Treasurer
. ....., President
. . . . . . .Treasurer
. . . . . . . .Reporter
. . . . . . , .Sponsor
The High Scholarship Club was Organized in 1921 for the purpose of promoting scholarship
in Forest Avenue High School. Since then it has steadily developed into one ofthe strongest
machines of co-operative effort and organized achievement in the entire school. Although
our objects are primarily intellectual and educational, we have proved both our desire and
ability to support every Forest enterprise. For example, the Forest High Rooters who
accompanied our football team on several out-of-town excursions and cheered them on to
victory and who also were responsible for the uniformed pep squads at the games, originated
among members of the High Scholarship Club, wearers of the Linz pin, signifying their 90 and
above averages, the trademark of the High Scholar. The High Scholarship Club contributed
one of its best and liveliest members, William McCord, as yell-leader. The club received
theater and moving picture passes and privileges during the year besides special grants and
honors from the faculty in various school activities and numerous donations from the differ-
ent sporting goods houses. The High Scholars conduetedabooth at the annual Forest Fun
Frolie besides giving a theatrical assembly to the student body. The High Scholarship
Club is behind every Forest endeavor, social or athletic, but its chief Work is bearing the
responsibility of being the one organization either by whose success or failure the public
forms its estimation of the school.
:JJ ' E1
Page S ixty-F our
THE FOREST LITERARY DRAMATIC CLUB
The purpose of this club is to enable each of its members to obtain more knowledge along
the literary line. December 7tl'1, the Literary Club presented to the student body "Six
American Beauties," a comedy in one aet. There is also a social side to the club, and many
good times are enjoyed by its members. Miss Gilson and Miss Elder are the sponsors.
Doizornx' lsRAizL .,.,, ....., . . President
MAXINE HEXN'I'I"l'. , . . . .Viee-President
TXTARIE KYNERD .... , .,..., Secretary
RosA1.IE AGRESS .... ..... T reasurer
Exiooizxrz FREY .,... ......,..,,..,.....,,.....,... .... R t -porter
TJOROTHY Isimm. .............,,...................... ........ P resident
FRAxc'Es IJARHY .......... .... X 'iee-President
MARGUERITE TQOSENBERG .... .,..., S ecretary
NT.-XXINE HEXX'I'I"f ,....,.... ..... T reasurer
ROSALIE Aeiuzss ........ ..,. R eporter
Maxine Hewitt, Virginia Ruble, Marie Kynerd, Rosalie Agress, Alma Flcig, Emogene
Frey,Beatriee Finneburgh,Dorotl'iy Stuart, Gladys Harris, Ada Dashner, Olga lNIanflelstam,
Marguerite Rosenberg, Eda Rosenthal, Dorothy Israel, Frances Darby, Charlotte
Miehaelson, Beatrice Sachs, Louise Lemmon, Katie Pearl Perkins, Estelle Tobolowsky,
Hilda Dean, Anna Goldstein, Ruth Hysmith, Pauline Goldbaum, Dorothy Hart, Frances
Mandelbaum, Lois Cameron, Leah Donosky, Frances Cohn, Evelyn Siniril, Dorothy Mc-
U, e uU
G RACE B RowN ,...
TVIARIE B1s1ioP .....
Vera Armour ,
The Girl Reserves, sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., was organized to give girls of high
school age a chance to do service for others, to enjoy healthful good times, and to main-
tain a wholesome Christian mode of living. "To face life squarely" is the G R motto.
GIRL RESERVES CABINET.
. . . . . . .President ALACIA ATANN . . A .
.... .Vice-President Jessia DYER. . . . .
Loula Fae Farrar
Mamie Grace Fenley Alacia Mann
Zelma Grosburg Charlotte Michaelson
Ruby Gross Mildred Michaclson
Lucille Hanchett Florence Milwee
Marguerite Harrison Ora Neal
Stella Mae Hitchcock Virginia Pearce
Lula King Hussy
Clara Mae Pollard
, .,.. Secretary
Gladys Mary Robertson
Nina Beth Stover
Mary Jack Taylor
THE HI-Y CLUB
Starting with seven members at the beginning of the year, this club, under the able
supervision of Mr. H. B. Yates, the new sponsor, limited itself to twenty-five members and
soon had a waiting list of five boys. This club has done much good in the school by conducting
an information desk for freshmen and successfully waging anti-cheating, anti-cigarette
and clean-athletic campaigns. The Boys of this club support all the activities of the school,
and many are leaders in athletics, scholarship, music, and military training. The Bible is
the foundation on which this club bases its programs, Bible-study being the major study of
the Hi-Y Club. Only the best of young manhood is admitted to this club, the purpose of
the club being to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community a
higher standard of Christian character.
GEORGE M. HAAS ................ President FREDERICK HAAs ...,.......,.,.., Reporter
LINNIE PERKINS ............ Vice-President FRED AMSLER ..,......... Sergeant-at-arms
ARTHUR FROELICH ...... Secretary-Treasurer H. B. YATES ..............,....... Sponsor
CHARLES JANNASCH ............... Reporter W.A. PARKER, Principal Honorary Member
Spencer Frost, Richard Wilkins, J. C. Jeffers, Earl Sterling, 'James Hill, Jesse Bulls,
Carl Evans, John House, Singleton Morris, Nodine Swift, John Singleton, Bruce Price,
Walter Davis, Frank Merritt, James Alexander, Leslie Pollard, Arthur Massier, and
The Forest Junior Hi-Y Club was organized at the beginning of the school year. A
limit of twenty-Eve was set and the membership has always been up to the limit. Realiz-
ing the importance to their work of knowing conditions of the city, the Junior Hi-Y is
planning social service inspection trips.
CLARENCE DAVIS. . . ......... President LESLIE JoNEs ............ ...... R eporter
ROBERT BURNS. . . ...,.. Vice-President CLARENCE BURROUGHS. . . .... Treasurer
HAROLD DEAN .... . .. .,.... . . .Secretary W. H. BUTLER ......... .... . Sponsor
MRS. W. H. BUTLER ..... Honorary Member
Henry Adams, Eugene Alexander, Bancroft Biggs, W. A. Biggs, Curtis Bond, Edwin
Butters, Allen Eakins, Buell Harney, Edgar Huckaby, Jackson Horn, Paul Jeffers, Jack
Jones, William Lauderdale, Gerald McNabb, Clay Malin, Paul Pritchett, Vernon Pritchett,
Laun Reis, Ronald Roorback, Donald Skiles, John Strange, Joseph Spradlin, Arthur Sulli-
van, Willie Susen.
Page Sixty Seven
2 'i I' ' J E
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, - - 5'
' A YQ?
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"SIX AMERICAN BEAUTIESH K l ,
if A ' Y ,
"Six American Beauties" was a one XVWN W T ' ,IU I M
act play given by the Literary Dramatic l 'LQ ,I
Club in one of our assemblies. The east T", ATS if ii
was as follows: -N.: M' X
Kate ,....., .,...., D oRorIIY STUART Marie ,..,. ............. M AXINE HEXK'II"l'
Eleanor ..... .......... G LADYS HARRIS Anne., . ,.... ,,.., IN 'TARGUERITE RosENBERG
Bess ....., .... K ATIE PEARL PERKINS Harriet ..... ...,, B EATRICE FINNEBURLQH
"Golden Silence" proved itself to be financially golden, yet extremely complicated in
the two act comedy of that name given by the High Scholarship Club, in the school audi-
torium. The east was as follows:
jessie Middleton. ,........ VVILLIE CLAUNCH Lucy Fair ,,....., .....,.. D oRorI-Ii' IsRAIQI,
Mrs. Middleton .....,...... Louisa LI5MMoN Dr. Reynolds ..... .... 6 JRLANIio INTURPHY
Maude a neighbor.. ,.., . DoRo'rIIv STUART Uncle Si ..,,.... .......... J oIIN MALoNIc
Sue Middleton ........., KATHLILIQN FRAZIIQR Mrs. Nosey ..,.. .... N INA BI2'rH Srovmz
Tom Middleton ,... .....,. T OM KLEINMAN jim Harris ..,. .... H ARQLD SI.AIiGHI'1cR
Mr. Middleton ..... ....,. , ARNICST Goiamn, Mary, ...... ..,.,,,,. R A471-IEL B1XI.l,
Alexander Wilson ......,,. WII.I,IAM IVICCORD Fritz ..... .... i ARTHUR FoRI3s'I1aR
The January '23 graduating class presented "Mr. Bob" in the school auditorium. The
play left a lasting impression both for talent and for entertainment as was evidenced by
its popularity. The cast was as follows:
jenkins ,......,........,., . .lolz DAUDELIN Philip Royson. , . . ....., AUTRIEY NORTON
ijslgfcw Luke--A - 4 - ' -IIGUISE LE34M0N Marion Bryant ..... ..... C AROL MCKENZIIE
a y. ...,..,.. ..... ' ILDRED t,EARS Y A 1 , , A H
Katherim A I ' ' n n Q I PEARL SHESSEL Robert Broun ..,., ..., G Lexx QJALBRAIT
ROMAN AMERICAN WEDDING
Tuesday, April 10, 1923, the Latin Department of Forest Avenue High
School under the direction of Miss Alexander gave the dramatization of a Roman
and an American wedding showing how the details of the latter have developed
from the fonner. The program was given to entertain Forest students and
their friends, and the Latin Departments of the other three Dallas High Schools,
and to give dehnite information concerning the private life of the Romans as
contrasted with that of Americans. This is an important feature of the high
school Latin work. There was a drill by the Vestal Virgins, given under the
direction of Miss Masters. Miss Miller gave a short talk on the life of the
Roman school child, following which the Roman-American 'Wedding dramatiza-
tion was given. It was interesting to see the comparisons and contrasts between
the two ceremonies.
The Roman pronuba has become the American Matron of Honorg the
flower boys of the Roman groom have become the flower girls of the American
bride 5 the flame colored veil tdammeumj of the Roman bride survives in the
EI 1 U
white veil of the American bride of today, the custom of wearing the engagement
ring on the third finger of the left hand in the belief that a special vein ran from
there to the heart is still in Vogue. Now the bride and groom go on a honey-
moon to a distant place, whereas the Roman wedding journey was a procession
through the streets. The Romans threw nuts after Latin lovers, Americans
throw rice and old shoes after the happy couple. Then, as now, the wedding
ceremony was held at the home of the bride's father. The Roman bride threw
her torch after the ceremony, just as the modern girl throws her bouquet to the
bridal party. With the Romans, the consent of the father was necessary before
the marriage bethrothal while now the consent of the contracting parties only
is necessary. The Matron of Honor Cpronubaj joined the hands of the Latin
bride and groom, while the minister joins the hands of the man and wife, the
Roman dowry is replaced by the modern trousseau. The superstitions connected
with the Roman ceremony still prevail regarding the modern wedding day.
This program clearly showed the relation between the two nuptials so removed
in years, and yet so similar in custom.
The cast of characters for the American Wedding were: Lois Cameron,
bride, Edwin Ernest, groom, Newman McClesky, best man, Willard Barr,
father of the bride, William Pierce, minister, Martha Dickard, soloist, Alice
Darby Smith, Matron of Honor, Fannie Sanger, Maid of Honor, Libbye Braude,
Dorothy Kceley, Dorothy Winfrey, Catherine Chandler, Kathleen Freeland,
Jessie Dyer, Jeannette Spencer, Adaline Goldstein, Annie Bradshaw, brides-
maids, Edith Baum, Clara Pollard, Dorothy Metzler, Ruby Ware, flower girls,
Dan Hancock, ring bearer. '
The cast of characters for the Roman wedding were: Maxine Hewitt,
sponsa, James Alexander, sponsus, Edwin Ernest, pater sponsae, Walter Moore,
pater sponsi, Dorothy Stuart, Mater sponsae, Grace Williams, mater sponsi,
Joe Lerer, Pontifex Maximus, jim Vratis, Pontifex Maximus, C. L. Webb,
consultus urus, Margaret Vineyard, pronuba, Singleton Morris, servus, Joseph
Rosein, lictor, M. J. Mittenthal, lictor, pueri sponsi: Alexander Singleton,
Hubbard Cook, Mortimer Goldstein, Edmund Grillery, testationes: Dottie
Fowler, Grace Burroughs, Sue Davis, Lillian Green, Allen Rosenthal, Beulah
Kennedy, 'William Singleton, Richard Schwartz, Lenna Davis, Rae Braude.
The Crestha Club presented an interesting and clever vaudeville program on two
successive nights in the school auditorium. The proceeds went to pay for a banquet given
at the jefferson Hotel in honor of the football team. The Program was as follows:
Ensemble of Crestha girls.. ..............................,....... CCrestha Loyalty Songj
III ' I Cl
Page Szxty N me
"An Old-Fashioned Valentine". ,........................ . ........... A Play
Pierrot ....,.....,..,....... EVELYN BAILEY Harlequin .... ,......... D OROTHY SCOTT
Pierrette ..... ..... K ATHERINE HUNTER Bettino ,... , . . .ETHEL MAE WI-IITAKER
"Tomorrow" ........................................,.......................... Chorus
Led by Marvin Cox
CAdeline Rowe, Margaret Hunt, Wilma Damon, Elizabeth Rinehart, Nellye Green, Lillian
Dialogue ..,...... .........,....,....,......., M ILDRED SEARS AND DOROTHY EGAN
"Spring" Dances ...., .... S TUART DAVIS, NODINE SWIFT, DAVE WOLF, GERSON GOLDBERG
Tea Act .........................................,,....................,... Crestha girls
1. A Dance CMartha Washingtonb.. ..,........... ..... A DELINE ROWE
2. "Little Mother Of Mine" Uenny Lindj ....... .... N ITA THOMPSON
3. A Reading CAmy Lowellj ...,................. .... M ILDRED JOHNSON
4. "Mighty Lak A Rose" CLouise Homer and .... .,..... R uth Read and
Alma Gluckh .,.,.................. ..,..,. M ARGARET HUNT
5. A Dance CAHHH Pavlowab ................. ..... D OROTHY W INFREY
6. "Blue" QNora Bayesi ...... ......... ................. A M Y GAINES
7. A Dance CMae Murrayj .... ...,......... ........,. E L IZABETH RINEHART
"Suez" .........................,..... . .................... Ensemble of all Crestha girls
"THE LION AND THE MOUSE"
"The Lion and the Mouse", a four act play by Charles Klein, was given
Oy the june '23 Graduating Class as their Senior Play.
'fThe Lion and the Mouse" is the story of a young girl's battle with an
American money king. It is founded on an attempted impeachment of a
Federal judge before the United States Senate. The story is one of compelling
John Burkett Ryder, the "Lion," is called 'fthe richest man in America."
When the play begins he is planning the destruction of Judge Rossmore because
that fearless jurist has handed down decisions inimical to Ryder's many and
vast financial interests. A few weeks before the conspiracy against Rossmore
is about to be consummated through the efforts of certain United States senators,
Shirley Rossmore, daughter of the intended victim, learns of her father's plight
and undertakes to clear him of the charges.
She seeks and obtains employment as Ryder's private secretary under an
assumed name. In her role of secretary she preserves stenographic copies of
various letters dictated to her, bearing on the Rossmore case, and eventually
abstracts from Ryders' private safe complete proof of the existence of a con-
spiracy against her father.
Then comes the big scene between the "Lion" and the "Mouse", The
young girl defies the great man and demands justice for her parent. Ryder,
who at first is mastered by terrible rage against the only person who has ever
dared to oppose his will, is finally softened by admiration for the girlis pluck.
He exerts his great power on the night before Rossmore is to be impeached, and
forces his friends in the United States Senate to reverse their votes. Rossmore
is saved and his daughter is forgiven by the 'tLion". Ryder ultimately con-
sents to the marriage of his son to the girl who braved him in his den.
The success of the play was due largely to the coaching of Mrs. Mary
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Shirley Rossmore ........ .MAXINE HEWITT
john Burkett Ryder... .CHARLES STEEGER
jefferson Ryder ..,.... DUDLEY LANGENOUR
judge Rossmore ...... . .RADNEY THOMASON
Hon. Fitzray Bagley. .,.. GILMOUR HARRIS
Rev. Pontifex Dcetle. ....... PAUL GHLSON
Jane Dectle .................. HII.DA DEAN
Miss Ncsbit .... .. ......., DOROTHY STUART
Mrs. Rossmore. . .
Ex-judge Stott .... ..... L EO LANDAUER
Senator Roberts ....,..,... WALTER MOORE
Kate Roberts ........ . ...... WILLIA DAMON
Mrs. John Burkett Ryder .... RUBY PRINCE
Expressman ............. MEREDITH ATWELL
Eudoxia ........... .... D OROTHY TRAPSCOTT
Marie ................. ALBERTA THOMPSON
jenkins ........... .... B ERNARD BERNBAUM
1:1 I l.E1
The value of public speaking is relative,-it de-
pends largely on the subject and the character of
The value of public speaking has been lessened
and depreciated under the power and almost uni-
versality of the press.
PUBLIC N '
The public press, that is, newspapers, maga-
zines, periodicals, and the many ways, means,
and methods that the press has of reaching the
public eye in attracting the attention, has lessened
the value of public speaking.
As was said in the beginning of this article, the value of public speaking
is relative, - depending largely on the subject and the character of the audience.
Audiences now, by virtue of the fact of the almost universality of knowledge
and intelligence broadcasted by means of the press, are more critical than ever
before in the history of this country of public speakers. It takes a live subject,
a great interest in the subject, and an unusually good speaker now to entertain
and hold an audience compared with what it used to be aforetimes.
Another comparatively modern attraction has detracted from the value of
public speaking. That is the scenario artist, the moving picture show. People
are looking more for sensations and thrills than for instruction, entertainment,
or the chamn that may cmanate from public speaking. To verify this, send a
first-class speaker during a great crisis as in war time to a movie where there in
a packed house. The proprietor and the people frequently grudge him the three
or four minutes as time iilehed from their legitimate purchased pleasure. The
spoken word is not so powerful or of value now as in former times When the
world depended on the public speaker for entertainment, information, and
Notwithstanding all this, yet, the essential and fundamental value of public
speaking remains unchanged and is inestimable in its effect of the people. The
charm of public speaking will always have its fascination for those who really
love to sec the human mind in action. To speak one's language correctly,
persuasively, and convincingly is yet the greatest art and the greatest achieve-
ment of American manhood and American womanhood. I cannot overestimate
the value of public speaking to the lawyer, while to the preacher or rabbi, it is
indispcnsible. This is an art instead of a gift, for the Latins said,
f'Poeta nascitur, non fit,
Sed orator Ht, non nasciturfi
JUDGE E. B. Mesa.
L3 ' 1 1:1
Page Seventy One
U I I
WILLARD BARR GEORGE BocK
The Boys' Interseholastic Debate was held at Forest Avenue
High School, April 5, 1923. The importance of debate in modern
education cannot be overestimated. Why in modern education?
Because of present conditions, men of foresight are needed to deal
with international problems. Therefore, it behooves the young
man of today to be able to stand before a body, present his views
forcibly, and convincingly and discuss, pro and con, current
affairs. Forest recognizes this fact and prepares her students
Willard Barr and George Bock of the Standard Debating
Society represented Forest in the City Debate. Both Barr and
Bock are elcver debaters and they made a Worthy effort to Win.
VVith their skill in argument, they should make their mark as
attorneys of high rank, for it may be that this generation Will see
the court room replace the battlefield. Although our representa-
tives did not take Hrst honors in the Debate, they represented
Forest very ably and their Work was quite creditable. They
debated the negative side of the question, HResolved: That an
amendment to the Constitution of the State of Texas should be
adopted providing for a three mill tax for the support of the
Statels higher educational institutions, and that supplementary
appropriations by the legislature should be prohibited".
U g I
RIANIIE GRACE FIQNLHY VI-LRNA RIASSEY
Since suffrage has been granted to Women, and they have
entered the field of politics, it is quite fitting that girls should
study the principles of public speaking, and be Well versed in
current affairs. This year is the first time Forest has been repre-
sented in the field of debate by girls. Misses Mamie Grace
F enley and Verna Massey were chosen as our representatives
in the Girls' City Interscholastic Debate, at North Dallas High
School, Wednesday' evening, April 4, 1923. In the preliminary
contest, Forest drevv the negative side. The question Was:
"Resolved: That an amendment to the Texas State Constitution
should be adopted providing for a three mill tax for the support
of the Statels higher educational institutions, and that all supple-
mentary appropriations by the Legislature should be prohibited."
Though our representatives Were defeated in the preliminary
contest, the student body appreciates their earnest, conscientious
Work. Miss Massey is president of the Girls' Public Speaking
Club, and Miss Fenley is a very active member.
I I E1
I 1 U
Lo1s CAMERON CHARLES WALDMAN
"Deliverers of apt and gracious words,
Sweet and voluble is your Cl1SCO11I'S6.,7-SHAKESPEARE.
By necessity, by proclivity, and by delight, we all quote. Indeed, de-
clamation is but delivered quotation. The importance of this art is three-fold.
By means of it, public speeches and discussions of real literary beauty and
merit are immortalized, and through declamation, are handed down to posterity
the thoughts, views, prejudices and ideals of a people at a certain era of time
and at a certain stage of political, social or economic development. More than
the immortalization of the production or the limitless interpretive resources, is
the importance of declamation to the declaimer himself, for the person who can
stand before an audience and present his opinions in such a manner as to make
that audience accept his opinions has gained real power.
Forest Avenue High School considers declamation of great value, and her
interest is always intense during declamation season.
The final contest was held in the auditorium Monday morning, March 26,
1923. The decision of the judges was as follows:
First .... ........................................ L o1s CAMERON
Second ,... . . .ADALINE GOLDSTEIN, INEZ KRETZ AND EVELYN THOMPSON
First ...... .... C HARLES WALDMAN Third ..... .... X WILLIS CHAMPION
Second .............. EDNVIN ERNEST Fourth ...... . .,... SHERMAN CLINGER
Lois Cameron and Charles Waldman had the honor of representing Forest
Avenue High School in the Texas Interscholastic Declamation Contest. Though
they did not win first honors for Forest, they made a favorable impression,
and Forest is justly proud of them.
LAST MINUTE NEWS
In the Sanger Extemporaneous Speaking Contest held on the night of April 26, 1923,
Lois Cameron, our ever capable representative, won the hundred dollar watch offered as
the prize with her speech, 'LMy Home City." We are proud of you, Lois.
EI ' ' U
U I 1
A CLOSING WORD
As the school year draws to a close, and the 1923 Annual is about to come from the
press, I accept the invitation of the editor to write a closing word and seize the opportunity
of giving a message of good will and appreciation to our large school family.
This has been a wonderful school year, wonderful in its opportunities for service
and wonderful in its achievements. All the years at Forest Avenue High School have been
great, but I cannot help but feel that this has been the greatest year this school has ever
known. That is exactly as it should be. We would not be loyal and faithful to our school
if we did not make marked progress each year. This school was begun under very favorable
auspices. I will not say that the pioneers planned better than they knew, but I will rather
say that they planned well and they knew it. They laid a spglendid foundation for a splendid
school, and if we are to live up to our opportunities and do our full duty, we must make
every year's work better than that of the preceding year. We must build lofty ideals and
then make rapid progress toward those ideals.
I am proud of this year's record. I am proud of our achievements in athletics, proud
because we have adhered constantly and consistently to the rules of real sportsmanship
and clean athletics. Our athletes have had a true sense of values. They have realized
that high scholarship is the primary function of the school, that athletics is a worthy means,
not an end in itselfg and that through athletic sports is developed that fine physical strength,
vigor, and vitality without which high scholarship is worth little.
I am proud of our high standard of scholarship. Especially proud am I that prac-
tically every pupil is trying hard to raise his individual standard of scholarship and thereby
raise the general level of intelligence of the whole school. After all, effort is the main thing.
It is not possible, I might even say, it is not desirable that all should reach the same stan-
dard of intelligence or achievement. It is possible, however, and it is highly desirable
that each individual have a goal toward which he is striving, and that he is constantly
advancing toward that goal. The very great interest in the new organization, the Prin-
cipal's General Staff, proves that the entire student body is interested in making progress
toward a definite goal. There are wonderful possibilities in this new organization which has
had such an auspicious beginning, and it is quite probable that future developments may
far exceed our highest expectations. '
I am proud of every effort that has been made and of every piece of work that has
been done in every field of endeavor. The scores of pupils who have won honors for our
school in the field of public speaking and essay writing have the sincerest thanks of the
entire school for these very worthy achievements. The staffs on the weekly paper, the
school magazine, and the year-book, all, have been so faithful and conscientious in their
efforts. They, all and each, have our profoundest appreciation for their splendid work.
Time and space do not permit mention of all those individuals or organizations who have
rendered such splendid service for our school. Suffice it to say that enough has been accom-
plished to secure for Forest Avenue High School well-deserved recognition.
Words are inadequate to express my appreciation for the whole-hearted loyal support
given by the entire school. What our school has accomplished has been done through the
earnest and enthusiastic co-operation of teachers and pupils alike. It has been a long pull
and a strong pull together. Your beautiful spirit has thrilled and enheartened and en-
livened and re-inforced the efforts of the big group on every hand.
To our splendid public-spirited citizens who have such an abiding interest and faith
in us, to our dear teachers who have shown suchadmirable team-work, to the entire student-
body with its hearty wholesome enthusiasm and loyal support: to all Foresters and friends
of Forest Avenue High School, so faithful and true, I desire to say that through your efforts,
your co-operation, your enthusiasm, we have been able to do great things. And greater
things shall we do ever in the future because we shall continue to work together, and play
together, and look up at the stars, and scale the heights all about us.
Your friend, cordially,
WYLIE A. PARKER, Principal.
:J ' I E1
Page Seventy F we
i T 13
X as 1 s c 4 ,f .,
S ea?- 1
THE HIGH SCHOOL WEEKLY
The High School Weekly has been published three years in the Dallas
Schools. It is edited and published by the students of the journalism classes
of the four high schools, and distributed free to all seventh grade and high
school students. Each school has a separate page for its news, while half of
the back page is devoted to news of general interest from the school board.
The 'Weekly gives a very good idea of what is going on in the high schools.
It also serves to bind the schools more closely together. It is of value to the
students of Journalism as a means of actual practice in newspaper work. It
arouses their interest in reportorial work and awakens a sense of civic pride
Every six weeks, students of Forest publish a booklet called the Forester
It is filled with interesting short stories, club happenings, news of the military.
and gymnasium, athletics and jokes. Most of the book, in fact, is filled with
jokes, for the primary purpose of the publication is to furnish entertainment.
Every student in Forest is asked to contribute material. The art students
do all the art work They make the drawing for the cover, and the cuts. The
book is entirely in the hands of students who have the assistance and advice
of two faculty sponsors, a literary advisor and a financial advisor.
n ' El
TI-IE FORESTER STAFF
TRICE STARR ...... Editor-in-chief LENA CHOTNISKY .... Assista nt Editor
JAMES B. NEVITT ................. Business Editor
KATHERINE HUNTER, Personals
EDNA MAE SHAEEEER, Literary
JOHN ESTES, Athletics
THEODORA CAMMACK, Humor
JEROME N EISLAR, Exchange HENRY PHILLIPS, Humor
EUGENE MASON, Military FRANCES DARBY, Organization
WILLIS CHAMPION, Military ETHEL FRICK, Activities
LOIS CAMERON, Gym.
MARVIN COX, Senior DOROTHY WINEREY, Sophomore
HAROLD ROWE, S
enior KATY KATZ, Freshmen
CHARLOTTE MICHAELSON, Junior
BOB CARTER FINLEY MCWHIRTER
ARNEST GOEBEL ...,
BERNARD BERNBAUM .............. ...................
WILLARD BARR ........ .......... , ...............,.
TROY BARNES ......
MISS ELLA JOSPEHIN
MR. EARLE PARKER.
BUSINESS MANAGEMENT l
. .Assistant Manager
. A dvertising Manager
. ....................... Assistant Advertising Manager
E MURPHY ..................,................ Literary
LENA CHOTNISKY WILLAIID BARR BERNARD BERNBAIIM JIQIIUIVIE NEISLAR
ETH!-IL FRICK FRANCES DARBY TIIEODORA CAMMACK LOIS CAMERON
EDNA MAE SHAEFFER KATHERINE HUNTER MARVIN Cox HAROLD ROWE
FINLEY BICWYHIRTPIR WILLIS CHAMPION JOHN ESTES EUGENE MASON
Page Seventy-N ine
ELIZABETH RINEHART LELAND BOHANNON WILI.1E CLAUNCH WILLIAM ANDRESS
Humor Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Humor Editor
DOROTHY ISRAEL ARNEST GOEBEL EVELYN OPPENHEIMER
Literary Editor Literary Editor Literary Editor
DOROTHY BIGGS JOHN MALONE JOHN ESTES STUART DAVIS
Art Editor Art Editor Athletic Editor Athletic Editor
JOSEPHINE SARAZAN LYNN COX DOROTHY STUART KATHERINE TAYLOR
Special Departments Assistant Business Advertising Manager Special Departments
FRANK DUNLAP ELSIE THOMASON CLARDY YOUNG
Assistant Advertising Secretary Assistant Advertising
KATHLEEN FRAZIER MARTHARHEINLANDER NIAXINE HENW'ITT HELEN LEFKOVVITZ
Faculty Editor Picture Editor Organizations Editor Class Editor
El 1 U
During the seven years of the history of Forest Avenue High School, high
scholarship has always been encouraged and honor pupils recognized and re-
warded. But now a scheme has been devised by our worthy principal, Mr.
Wylie A. Parker, to stimulate interest in better scholarship among pupils of the
70 and 80 groups also. This is the Principal's General Staff. It gives recogni-
tion on the basis of effort rather than on the basis of achievement and is there-
fore open to every pupil in the school.
There were about three hundred names on the first membership roll, and
on the second report this number had increased to five hundred and fourteen.
The students seemed to take an interest in the idea from the start. After each
report, official rosters are made out. Mr. Parker is the Commanding Olicer and
the pupil making the highest per cent decrease of the difference between his
average and 100 is the Chief of Staff for that division report. Then there are
twenty-nine assistants ranking according to their rate of decrease. The pupils
at the lower end of the curve are also working upg and therefore the main pur-
pose of this wonderful plan-to encourage students to raise their grades and
thus raise the standard of intelligence of the entire school-is most surely being
Mr. Parker has been very enthusiastic and earnest in the establishment of
this Staff and has received encouragement from many outside the school as well
as from the pupils themselves. The organization is the largest of its kind known
and the idea is so unique that it has attracted quite a bit of attention. A letter
was received from Walnut Hills High School of Cincinnati, Ohio, asking about
plans used to stimulate scholarship among the pupils and Mr. Parker immed-
iately sent information about the Principal's Staff and the High Scholarship
The following are some of the many strong points:
CD Every pupil in Forest Avenue High School is eligible to membership
at every report and on the same level with every other pupil, provided he puts
forth the effort.
Q21 A pupil may gain his points on the installment plan.
C31 It causes pupils to set up for themselves definite objectives and there-
fore results in a more systematic study and thorough knowledge of the subject
C4j It will reduce the number of failures and thus reduce the cost of high
CSD It insures recognition and praise to the pupil who needs it most.
C62 It will increase the list of honor and high honor pupils of the school.
UD It will raise the level of intelligence of the entire school.
This idea of having a student compete with his own record will prove in-
valuable in arousing a desire to raise his individual grades. This year the Prin-
cipalls Staff was in its infancy but it will grow, and the standard of intelligence
of this school will be raised in proportion. We are proud to say that the idea
of "The Staff" originated in Forest and we hope that it will become a perma-
nent feature of the school.
1:1 ' ' :J
Page E zghty Two
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MISS R. M. FOOTE
She represents Webster's definition of dependability, loyalty
and efficiency, and our own definition of 'fForesterl'. As our
tennis coach, she is a real sportswoman. With her for coach, the
success of our tennis team is assured. Miss Foote won her tennis
letters and laurels at Texas University and Chicago University,
and she makes a fine showing on the courts.
MR. A. J. Loos
After graduating from Grinnell, Mr. Loos proceeded to Beloit
where he won his football, baseball and basketball letters, and then
went to the coaching school at the University of Illinois. All this
data sounds like a pedigree. It really means that much when
applied to our well-loved football coach, Mr. A. I. Loos. At
that time, he worked untiringly and unceasingly for his own honor
and advancement, now, he works just as untiringly 'and un-
ceasingly for the glory and promotion of Forest.
' MR. EARL R. PARKER
Mr. Parker, coach for our second football team, won his foot-
ball and baseball letters at Austin College. He coached at Waxa-
hachie Texas, and then went to Oak Cliff High. However, he has
more than made up that serious error by his excellent work in
Forest athletics. Through his skill and diligence, the second
team has become a line co-operative body, playing an important
part in athletic activities, and furnishing finely-trained, well
developed, high-geared men for championship material.
MR. H. B. YATES
Gentlemanly reserve plus quiet forcefulness plus executive
ability minus conceit divided by ine managerial qualities mul-
tiplied by a thorough knowledge of track work equals Mr. Yates,
our popular track coach, from the University of Tennessee. In
accordance with the old adage, "Actions speak louder than words",
we can best judge the excellence of Mr. Yates' coaching by the
results of the team's activities embodied in the championship
loving cup they won. Who is the quiet Hpower behind the
thronen of all these achievements? It is the man who has been
judged by an authority as being the best track man in Dallas, Mr.
H. B. Yates, our coach.
Page Eighty-F ive
U I I
STAUNTON Swrrr, Football
Staunton is the smallest football captain Forest has ever had, but that
does not mean that he was not a good one, what he lacked in weight he made up
in fight. Staunton made all-city center, a hard thing to do while captain of the
team, but he did it. No matter how hard pushed, he never made a bad pass
and there are very few centers who can say that.
J. B. MANN, Basketball
J. B. is one of the best basketball players in the State. He has been picked
unanimously three years for all-city team, twice at forward and once at center.
There never is a minute when he is on the floor that he is not fighting. He is
without doubt the best basketball player Forest has ever had.
He is also a good football player and track man. His records in track are:
220 low hurdles, 26 1-5 sec., 120 high hurdles, 15 1-5 sec., hop-step-and-jump
44 feet 10 inches.
This is Mann's third and last year on high school teams. Watch him when
he gets to college.
ALFRED J. Loos, Coach
Since Mr. Loos has been coach at our school, athletics have enjoyed their
greatest successes and triumphs. He has put out three city championship base-
ball teams, one A. A. U. State Championship basketball team, and in 1922, the
greatest football team Forest ever had. Mr. Loos is a quiet, unobstrusive man
who always gives his best. He is a real man, physically, mentally, and morally.
He is honored and respected not only by the boys in athletics, but also by the
entire faculty and student body of Forest High School.
ALBERT BRECHT, Baseball
This is Brecht's third year on the baseball team and the third time he has
been picked for all-city pitcher. He is a south-paw. Brecht also handled the
quarter-back position in football and played forward on the basketball team,
but baseball is his specialty.
This will be his last year with us as he is going to,-well, ask him. We are
sorry to lose him, but we thank him for what he has done for Forest, and we
wish him the best of luck in whatever he undertakes.
DOUGLAS VINSON, Track
"Doug" is one of the best track captains Forest has ever had. He played
end on the football team for two years.
This is his third, last, and best year on the Forest track team. His record
so far is: Broad jump, 22 ft. 10 in., 100 yard dash 10:15 220 yard dash 23 flat,
high jump 5 ft. 10 in. "Doug', also runs on the relay team which holds the
state record time, 3:35. Forest loses a valuable man when it loses him.
1:1 ' I 1:1
STAUNTON SWIFT J. B. NIANN
COACH ALFRED J. Loos
ALBERT BRECHT DOUGLAS VINSON
U I I
,- If ,
I ,ii Q i- I
One week before school opened, the football squad began
training. About forty candidates reported for practice, includ-
ing only six 1ettermen,all linemen. From these, Coach Loos has
turned out the best team Forest has ever had. Every man on the
squad this year gave all he had. This year the men did not go out
for honors, but for the love of the game and the school. It might
. be added that there is nothing these players will not do for each
Q - K l"el-ww other.
it . , ,f Mr. Earl R. Parker assisted Mr. Loos in coaching this year by
T, , ff
' taking hold of the second team. Everyone knows how much credit
the second team deserves for staying out all year. Much is due
Mr. Parker for the ability shown by these men.
Our first game of the season was with Garland High. It was a fight from start to finish.
hiann became the star of the game by placing a drop kick over from the 35 yard line. The
score was 9 - 7, in favor of Forest.
October 7th, we defeated McKinney at Dallas 30-0. Mann, Vinson, and Goldberg made
In our third game October ll, we played our old enemy, Waxahacliie, and for the first
time in the history of Forest, defeated them 20 - U. Where was Bud at the end of the game?
Next, We went to Terrell and defeated them 38 - O. In compliance with the town regula-
tions, we had to stop at the third quarter.
Our next game was at Celeste where we played a tight game 15 - 7. By his broken field
running, Brecht proved himself the outstanding star.
October 27, Forest played the North Dallas Bulldogs in the first clash of the City
Series. Our team played steady football and won the game 29 - 6. Touehdowns for Forest
were made by Breeht, Goldberg, Estes, and N. Swift. Two teams were used so as to keep
the men fresh for the Bryan game the coming week. Teasley starred for North Dallas,
scoring on a long pass from Walton.
For the second consecutive time, Forest defeated her old rival, Bryan 13 - 0. The two
touchdowns were greatly due to Breeht's excellent punting. This is the fifth consecutive
year Forest has played Bryan and she has won 3 games of 5.
The Forest-Oak Cliff game was the last game to be played, and for the nrst time
in the history of the school Forest scored on Oak Cliff when Estes completed a pass from
Mann. Oak Cliff's three touchdowns were scored in the first half. Two were the result
of passes past Brecht, who, although no one knew it, was out of his head. The final score
final score was 20 - 7.
After the Oak Cliff game, sweaters were awarded to the following:
STAUNTON SVVIFT QCAPTAIND. ..,...... Center NtDDINE SVVIFT ........... ...... E nd
RAY Tosca ................,........ Guard DREUIL SREER ...... . . ......, End
TDAVE lVOI.FE ,... ........... .... G i iard GERSON GOLDBERG. . . ..... Fullback
RAY GREIQN .,......,.,.. .,.. G uard LYNN Cox. ......,. ...... F ullbaek
ROBER'Il TQOSENFIICLD .,... .... G uard ALBERT BRECHT .... .... Q uarterback
EDWARD TNTOSHER ...... . . .Tackle SIMON UTAY ...... ...... H alfback
h'TELVII.I.ii BROXYN ,,,. . . .Tackle STUART DTXYIS. . ,. .... Halfback
ROBERT HALL .... .......,........... T aekle J. B. MANN ...................... Halfbaek
JOHN ES'l'liS ...................... Halfback
DOUGLAS V1NsoN ........... , ...... .
In the selection of an all-city team, four Forest men were chosen: S. Swift, eenterg Ray
Toseh, guard, Melville Brown, tackleg
and Gerson Goldberg, fullback.
The season score is as follows: Forest Farmersville ....... 2
Forest ..,. 9 Garland ....., . . . 7 Forest North Dallas .... . . 6
Forest .... 30 McKinney .... . . . 0 Forest Bryan ........... . . 0
Forest .,.. 20 Waxahachie .... . . . 0 Forest Oak Cliff .... . . . .20
Forest .... 33 Terrell.. ..... . . . 0 ei-- 1
Forest .... 14 Celeste .... . . . 7 Forest Opponents ...... . 36
Page E ighty-N ine
U I Cl
If We were to put all the places Dave plays, it
Would be the Whole line because Whenever one of
the opposing team came through our line, Dave
.usually had his hand on him. DaVe's best places
are center, guard, and tackle. He Weighs 160
pounds. This is his second year, and he will be
back next year to make all-city center.
DAVE WOLF, Guard and Center
STAUNTON SWIFT, Captain
Staunton, in his second year as a regular, has
played a star game all season. He fought hard
and led his team With admirable skill and judg-
ment. Staunton made the all city center. He
weighs 148 pounds. This is his second year on
the team, and he will not be back next year.
RAY GREEN, Guard
This is Rayls first year on the team, but despite
his inexperience he has developed into an excel-
lent lineman. One may anticipate a few years
and see Grcen's name on the college regulars.
He has much room for development although he
played an excellent game. He Weighs 172
pounds, and this is his iirst and last year.
ROBERT ROSENFIELD, Guard
Bob is another one of last year's men. He has
played bang-up football all season, and has held
his guard down Well. Whenever Bob went after
a man on the kick-off, that man was usually
the first man down. Bob Weighs 160 pounds.
Thisis his Hrst,but not hislast year. Watch him!
Emi ARD MOSHER Tackle
RAY Toscn, Right Guard
Ray, another all city man, could always be
depended upon to do his part and he surely dealt
some misery to his opponents. He Weighs 160
pounds. This is his second year and he will be
back next year.
Ed a letter man from last year, is much better
this year than last. Had it notbeenfor his bad
shoulder, We Would have had another all-city man.
In eating, f'Gut', Was at his best, but he could
play football as Well as he could eat. Ask his
mother how good a football player he is. He
Weighs 185 pounds. Ed is a hard and fierce tack-
ler and few gains are made around his side of the
line. This is Ed's second year on the team and
he will doubtless be back next year.
1:1 ' E1
Page N inety-One
"Mebby", another all-city man, and oh, how he
hits! When he hits them, they say, "Don,t call
me around the left side of the line." He is the
largest boy on the team, and his name is not un-
familiar on the line-up. He gave his opponents
just What they did not Want. He Weighs 195
pounds. This is 4'Bud,s" second year on the team.
and he will be back next year.
NIELVILLE BRONVN, Tackle
ROBERT HALL, Tackle
Bob was a steady player and he got to play in
many games. He Was a good punter as Well as a
good tackler. He was the best tackler We had
for his Weight. This is Bobls first and last year
on the team. He weighs 155 pounds.
Jff . .
Th1s 1S Dreuil's first year on the team, but in
spite ofthe fact, he has playedagood game all sea-
son. In every game he played, he fought hard and
clean. This helped hirn Win his letter. This is
his first year. He Weighs 160 pounds. He will not
be back next year.
nl ' 1:1
Page N inety-Two
U I I
NODINE SYYIFT, End
Fighting N odine could not have played abetter
defensive game than he did at his end. Ask any
team We played how many gains they made
around his end. He was the best defensive end
in the city, and a sure tackler. He weighs 160
pounds. This is his second year on the team and
he will be back next year.
SIMONI UTAH HaUback
DOUGLAS VINSON, End '
"Doug" was the fastest man on the squad and
the best boxer of tackles we had. More than
once, K'Doug" made a touchdown on the kick off.
"Doug" was also good at catching passes and
When he caught them if they missed his hands
they fell into Cask a man who played on the
teamj. He Weighs 165 pounds. This is 4'Doug's"
second and last year on the team.
This 1S Simon Utay s Hrst year as a regular.
'fChink" has shown up exceedingly well. When
Simon gets thc ball under his arm for a long end
run, you may count on a good gain because he
was the fastest man Forest had in the backfield.
He is also a good passer. He Weighs 155 pounds.
This is his first year, and he will be back next
Page N inety-Three
U'l ' CJ
Gerson, another all-city man, is another man
GERSON GOLDBERG, Fullback
STUART DAVIS, HaU'back
This Was "Pigeon's" first and probably last
year on the squad. He was an excellent defensive
man, and he never failed to get his man on the
offensive. Besides playing half, he played quarter
most of the Oak Cliff game. He Weighs 150
from last year's regulars who helped Coach Loos
make a good team. Wheiiever We played, the
opposing team always said, 'tWatch Goldbergf,
but when he got the ball he would be hard to find.
Gerson's best Work was done on plunging and he
was an excellent defensive man in the backhcld.
He Weighs 178 pounds. This is his second year
on the team, and he will not be back next year.
LYNN Cox, Fullback
"Irish',, another man from last year S regulars
is a hard hitting man. They say he is like run-
ning into a steel Wall. Fighter is no name for him.
Well, hels Irish. Is that not enough? When it
comes to going through the line, the other
team seems to hang on to him for five yards, he
then has to stop to rest for another run because
it is Work carrying eleven men. He Weighs 185
pounds. This is Coxls second and last year on
El ' El
Page N inety-F our
ALBERT BRECHT, Quarterback
This is Brecht's first year on the team, and he
has not only proved himself a triple threat man,
but a field general as well. He would have
been another all-city man if he had not been
knocked out in the Oak Cliff game. He weighs
148 pounds. He Will be back next year.
I. B. MANN, Halfback
Although playing his first year as a regular,
I. B. has turned out to be another triple threat
man. He is one of the best passers in the State
and a good punter. J. B. is another demon When
it comes to going around end. He weighs 155
pounds. He will be back next year.
JOHN ESTES Halfback
Hjohnnyn was the boy who made the first
touchdown for Forest against Oak Cliff. johnny
was the best line plunger on a half that Forest
had this year, and When he got the ball youtcould
not stop him. He weighs 155 pounds. This is
his first year, and he will be back next year.
U H Lu
Page N inety-F ive
Page N inety-Six
aa 1, Tu,
1 'l l
J l l '
, 2' li
Forcst,s basketball squad proved exceedingly good l 5 ll
this year, winning 14 games out of 17. J. B. Mann was , ,
the outstanding star of the season and Nodine Swift starred i ig
at guard. Great praise is due Brecht, Goldberg, Davis, I
Estes, and Utay, all of whom fought hard and gave all Q 3,
they had for Forest. M l 1
In the city series, Forest won second place. The games i 1
for the city series are as follows: Forest 14, Bryan 18,
Forest 23, Oak Cliff 31 g Forest 43, N. Dallas 6, Forest 22,
Bryan 12, Forest 17, Oak Cliff 19, Forest 45, N. Dallas 16.
Forest then entered the inter-city games between Fort VVorth and Dallas,
and won second place, Central being the winner. The games played during this 1
series are as follows: Polytechnic Hi 15, Forest 28, Central 19, Forest 14, 1 ll
i 1 li
Bryan 16, Forest 28. H
The next tournament was the A. A. U. Forest won first place and added
a big silver loving cup to the treasure trophies. Members of the team were
awarded gold basketballs. The men taking part were Dye, Quisenberry, Mann, 1 5
Estes, Davis, Swift, Brecht, Goldberg, and Utay. Games played were: Forest E l 1 i
32, lVaco 15, Forest 22, Houston Central 8, Forest 28, Bryan 15. l , ,
Other games played during the season were: Forest 60, Garland 2, Forest l I g
39,1 Terrell 12, Forest 45, M. U. CVarsityj 16, Forest 12, Polytechnic Hi 16, li '
Forest 25, Waco 16. i
Next year with Dye, Swift, Estes, Allison, Morrison, Alexander, and Marder l:
we should have a championship team. i 1
Forest men making all-city positions were: Al. B. Mann, high point man, 1
liest all-city center, and individual player, Nodine Swift, standing guard. Forest l ,N
made more points than the other teams in the city series. 1
sl. B. Mann also made A. A. U. all-state center, and Nodine Swift all-state N1 Q'
guard. 3 if
THE CITY SERIES ' 5
. , Q
The city series in basketball was started by a spectacular game between
Forest and Bryan. Forest got the little end of a heart-rending score of 16-14. 1 .1 1'
The game was hotly played throughout, but Forest was somewhat handicapped l A 2
by a weakened defense. Brecht and Mann were the outstanding players for il 5
Forest. 1 Q
XVe met our old enemy, Oak Cliff, in the second game of the series and a
hard-fought battle was waged, and, although defeated, we were not outfought
or outclassed. li A 9
. . . i E l'
During a temporary lull in the city series Forest played and defeated the
strong Waco High School team by a score of 24-14. This game gave our team I l
new life. Forest recovered some of the brilliant form which she had displayed 1
at the hrst of the season. The new stuff in guards, with Estes and Swift replac- Q
ing Davis and Utay, added to our defense considerably. Brecht was the star of it l
this game and Estes found the basket three times from mid-field. V l
l , 1
gg - e -,, ..,. or 1,1 L...
The same pace that was displayed in the Waco game was fully shown in
the Forest-North Dallas game. Although our opponents, the Bull-dogs, lived
up to their reputation as fighters, they were completely outclassed by the wear-
ers of the Green and White. Both new guards continued their consistent play-
ing, Nodine Swift playing especially well. Ox Goldberg and J. B. Mann played
a splendid game, Mann being high point man as usual.
We started into our next meeting with Bryan keyed up to a high pitch.
With grim determination in the heart of every man on the squad, Forest went
into the game and played with a vim. The squad was in good form and they
completely outclassed the Bryan team. This was probably the one game of the
series in which Forest showed her real form from start to finish. There were no
outstanding stars in this game, each man being a vital part of a splendidly drilled
team. However, Mann and Swift deserve special mention. Mann Was again
high point man, Mann and Swift were the ones to start things off with a goal
rung up from mid-field. They duplicated this performance later in the same
half. Forest won 27-14.
After this we again had the pleasure of meeting our friends from across the
river. We have no apologies to offer, it was evidently a matter of luck, and
luck was with our opponents. How else can we explain Brecht and Goldberg's
missing unusually easy baskets in a manner which completely mystified the
audience? The outstanding stars of the game were Mann, Swift and Estes.
In our final game of the city series we defeated North Dallas 42-6. Brecht,
who was the high point man of the game, shared honors with Mann and Goldberg.
' SECOND TEAM
Forest's second team, or scrubs, showed up exceedingly well this year.
They lost only one game out of nine. The scrubs possess some good basketball
material which will be of great benefit to Forest next year or hereafter.
Line-up of the scrulis:
Walter Allison, center, is a dead shot and "Sparky" will give the all-city
center a fit next year.
Walter Moore, forward, is a good shot and plays a consistent game. He
will not be back next year.
David Dye, forward from last year's scrubs, earned a place on the first
squad this year. He should be a regular next year.
Mims Quisenberry, guard, and a big one, won a place on the first squad this
year. He will not be back next year.
Carl Marder, forward, showed up well in the second team games this year
and he should win a place on the first team next year.
Leon Alexander, running guard of the scrubs, was out for the first time.
He should make the team next year.
Maurice Williams, forward, center, and guard, is an all-round man. His
best position is guard and his place on the team next year is guard.
Willard Morrison, forward, played a good game. This was t'Shortylsl'
first year out for basket ball, but watch him next year.
As Forest won the city series last year and as the annual went to print
before the season was over, we wish to give a short account of the season:
Played Won Lost Pct.
Forest 8 6 2 .750
LAST SEASON Bryan 8 4 4 .500
Oak Cliff 8 2 6 .250
El l I U
U I U
A. A. U. TOURNAMENT
March 2, the A. A. U. State High School Championship Tournament was
held in Dallas. There were sixteen teams entered in the tournament from all
over the State. The most prominent teams entered were Central Heights,
Houston, Central, Fort Worth, Canton, Waco, Bryan High, Dallas, and Forest.
Our team, hitting their stride at top form for the first time this season, went
through the tournament without being stopped. Our team drew a bye for the
first game. They then played Waco on Friday, March 15, and Waco being com-
pletely outclassed, Forest won, the score 32 to 13. In this game J. B. Mann,
our splendid captain, scored 22 points for high-point man of the game. Critics
said that Mann played the greatest game of his life. Our next game was with
Center Heights of Houston, in the semi-finals. Houston had the best passing
Jeam in the toumamentg in fact they passed too much and did not shoot enough
when within shooting distance of the goal. The marvelous defensive work of
Nodine Swift and John Estes completely routed the Houston offensive. Swift
and Estes were considered the best pair of guards in the tournament. We de-
feated Houston 22 to 9. In this game and in the final game Gerson Goldberg
was the offensive star.
Saturday, March 2, Forest entered the finals of the A. A. U. tournament
and played Bryan High School, one of our old enemies, who had also won the
right to play in the finals. Our team, supremely confident, outplayed Bryan in
every department of the game with every man on the team astar. We defeated
Bryan 27-14, and won the A. A. U. State High School Championship of Texas.
This victory gave us the A. A. U. title. A beautiful silver loving cup was pre-
sented to the team, and gold basketballs were presented to the players. This team
is the best basket ball team Forest has had in three years. With Mann,Brecht,
Dye, Swift and Estes back next year, we should have an even better team than
we had this year.
J. B. MfXNN, Captain and Center
I. B. led the team for the third time in his basketball career at Forest. J. B.
was high point man for Forest and also for the city in the city series, making a
total of 74 points in eight games. He got on the all-city team for the third time,
and made all-city center this year. He also made the A. A. U. all-state center.
He was considered the best individual player both in the city series and in the
A. A. U. meet. This is his last year and his absence will be greatly felt.
GERsoN GOLDBERG, Forward
NOx' is a good man who may always be relied upon to do his part. When
he gets into good form he 'fsinks" them. The way Gerson knocks them over
when they accidently get in his way is a pity. This is Gersonls third and last
year on the team and Forest loses a good man when he graduates in June.
ALBERT BRECHT, Forward
'fHook,' is Gerson's running partner and a good one. Brecht is always
moving and fighting when on the Hoor and he is a good shot. His team-work
is good and his passing also. This is his first year on the team and with his
experience we predict that he will be Forest's star forward next year.
NODINE SWIFT, Guard
'fTarzan" is a mighty man and he proved it this year by making the all-
city team. He can always be depended upon and there isn't a minute that he
QContinued on page 11O.D
U ' ' E1
Page N mety N me
Page One Hundred
U I 3 I
i 'f f
t x Xl
There are good prospects in baseball this year for another championship
team. Forest has won two city titles and the team is eager to make it three
straight and thus win two cups offered by local stores.
Lettermen from last year are: Reid, catcher 5 Breeht, pitcher and captain,
Bernhard, shortstop, and Goldberg, right field.
There is strong competition for each position and even the veterans do not
feel entirely safe in their positions. Prospects for the positions on the team
are: for first base, Broom, Allison and Barnett, with Broom and Barnett showing
best at present 3 for pitchers, Breeht, Barnett, and with Breeht showing up
best so far, for catcher, Reid, Alexander and Morrison, with Reid showing up
best, for short, Bernhard and Marder, with Bernhard showing best 5 for second,
Quisenberry and Stanley Glen, with Quisenberry showing the best, for third,
Perkins and Swift, with Perkins showing up best. The outfield positions are
hard to pick as there are many good men out, but the best prospects are:
Williams, Goldberg, jones, Kramer, lXlcCafferty, Oliver Breeht, Louis Crabb,
Duckworth,and Jimmie Collins. A number of these men also play infield posi-
tions. The men showing up best so far are Jones, Kramer and Goldberg.
Forest has already played two games this season and has won one and lost
one. In the first game with McKinney, March 23, Forest lost 5-O. The
features of this game were the pitching of Cox and the hitting of White, both
"WaXeyl' players. Forest had had Very little practice before this game and
could not do her best.
The next game was played with Lancaster on March 31. Forest won this
easily by the score of 12-5, and seemed to be getting in line for the City Series.
Gerson Goldberg, right fielder, cut loose in this game, and knocked a home run,
triple and single. April 6, Forest will play Lancaster again at Lancaster. Then
comes the City Series. There is no need for this schedule. W'e all know it.
Forest will play two games with Denton, one at Dallas, April 21, and the
other at Denton, May 8. The last important game will be at Waxahachie
with Waxahachie, one of the strongest teams in the state, May 18.
1:1 l I E1
Page One Hundred One
Sammy is a very dependable man behind the bat. This is his second year
as catcher and he promises to be even better than he was last season. His peg
is as good as ever and he is hitting consistently.
BRECHT, Pitcher and First Basernart
Brecht, the sensational southpaw heaver, is keeping up his remarkable
pitching record. He has been all-city pitcher for two years. Albert is the
backbone of the team, being the captain, an able leader, and the best batter
on the squad, whereas batting skill is usually lacking in a good pitcher.
BARNETT, First Basernart and Pitcher
This is Abe's first year in high school base-ball, but he has had much ex-
perience playing on other teams. He is showing good form in the pitcher's box
and holds down the first sack with ease.
QUISENBERRY, Second Base
Mims is a new man, but much is expected of him and he is rapidly meeting
WILLIAMS, Center Field
Maurice is an experienced player, as his playing proves. He is a good
fielder and promises to be one of the most consistent batters on the squad.
Dick was shifted from third to short this year and is showing up well in
his new position. He completely covers his part of the infield. He is an ex-
cellent batter at present and is gradually increasing his batting average as the
season progresses. The middle of the season should see him with a high batting
GOLDBERG, Right Field
"Oxl' is another letter man from last year and is showing much improvement
over his last season's playing. He has all the requirements of a heavy batter
and with a little more practice should develop into the best slugger in city high
JONES, Left Field
S. T. is a new man and his ability is not yet proved, but he has had large
outside experience and shows, already, good fielding ability. He is a fair batter
and is developing every day.
KRAMER, Third Base
Kramer played on the second team last year and with his previous ex-
perience and his natural ability he is fast developing into All-City material.
He is a steady batter and is death on the flies which hover in his territory.
1:1 I E1
Page One Hundred Two
fi.- Fiilffifg -GQ 1 -G I Q
15 lwm " i Mt "K d'Wn'i ' FFF 2 V1
1, OUR ALL CITY MEN 1 1
li il i W i
1 1 1 1
, . l 1
1 1 1
, 1 ,
1 1 1
1 1 1 1
21 1, 1
1 1 I 1
1 1 1
11 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 . 1 1 1
1 11 11
1 1 1 1 1
Ray HBulldog" Tosch, all-city guard is the youngest, but by no means Q 1
1 1 the least important, memlter of the famous Wfosch T rio." He is one 1 21
15 ofthe two greatest guards that Forest has ever turned out, George Jones of 1 1 1
1 1 Centre College being the other. He uses his hands to great advantage, and this 1 1 1 1
. enables him to play a strong and consistent game on the defence. On the offen- 1 1
sive, he was always to be depended upon whenever a hole was to be opened. 1. 1 Q
11 He will be back next year, and his experience and knowledge of the game will 5 11 1
1 'E ' 1 11
11 1 make him one of the most valuable men on the team. 11 1 1 '
1 1 hlelville "lX1evy7' Brown, the young blond Irish giant,wlio is six feet and 1
1 i one inch in height and two hundred pounds in weight, gives promise' of being 1
111 the greatest tacklebpxlzerhturnecl out by this scli1cio1. glrczgt xleggpcf, size, aliid 11 ,
1 aggressiveness ena e im to tear open great o es or t e ac c men. e 1 1 11 ,
1 1 was a deadly taekler and it was no uncommon sight to see him throw his man 1 1 1
for a big loss behind the scrimmage line. His presence will greatly strengthen 11
1' the line. Q 1 1
Gerson NOX" Goldberg, all-city fullback 1922, six feet in height and 175 ?
pounds in weight, played this season in the backfield like a veteran, and proved 1 1 1
1 2 to be one of the best plunging fullbaeks ever developed in Forest, although this 1 1 11
1 was his .first season there.. It was a great sight to see this burly,1museular, young 1
. giant hit the line with pile-driving force and separate .them like a man-of-war 1
11 1 cutting the waves. His great weight and speed made him a wonderful leader in 1 1
1' interference and a powerful defensive man. This is his last year with us. 1 1 1
. . . I
111 1 Staunton 'fPuny', Swift is the allfeity center on the 1923 Football Team. 1 11
1 ' It is seldom that one sees a small man like f'Puny', become a star football player. 1 I 1
1 He weighs only 140 pounds, but his lack in weight is made up by his speed and 1
eleverness. He is the most accurate passing center Forest ever turned out. He
' QContinued on page 110.1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 E 5
1 1.........,,,.s...,,,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,.. ,,,, N, ,sssss mm, - 1 --,,.,., 1,., 1
if .... 22-.. .- J.- F 'Tf1ffff"fQfIf"fif . 'milf 2. '1
Page One Hundred Three
Page One Hundred Four
Frank scason 'tt Forest startcd
about txxo xxeeks after the K A U
of the track men xx as called to discuss
waysandmeans of dcfeatmg Oak Cliff
It xx as decided that an early start xx as
necessary and more candidates for
the team were needed. An assembly
for boys was called, and all xvho thought they were future track stars were
urged to come out. Forty track uniforms were issued and work soon began.
Basket ball tournament. A meeting
Y 77 fi. . s
The prospects for a championship team were very bright. Four letter men
were back Douglas Vinson, Captain, I. B. Mann, Irving VVebb, and Dave
Michaelson. Sterling, Utay,Harris, Seely and Estes were back from last year's
squad. Bud Broxvn, in the weight, is a very promising prospect.
There was no school meet this year because the coaches thought it best not
to let the other schools get a line on us. The City Meet was held March 30,
1923, and FOREST WON, in the most thrilling finals seen in years. The meet
was finished after dark.
When the last two events began, Bryan led by four points. VVinning first
in the relay, and first and second in the hop, step and jump, Forest came out on
top with 6323 points. Bryan came second with SSM points, and Oak Cliff, the
winner for the last three years, finished third with 482 points. North Dallas
which entered only a few men won 6M points, mostly through the efforts of
Teasley, a Forest man last year.
In the four years that the meet has been held, Forest has come out second
each time, until this year, and in those four years, she has piled a greater total
of points than any one of the other schools.
Douglas Vinson, Captain of this year's team tied for high point man xvith
Jack Sides of Bryan. Each won three first places. Sides winning the mile, two
mile and the half, and Douglas winning the broad jump, 100 yard dash, and 220
yard dash. Four city records were broken: the 100 yard dash, the javelin, the
discus and the relay. Vinson ran the 100 yard dash in the remarkable time of
10 1-5 seconds, which was two fifths of a second better than the former record.
Teasley broke his own record of 141 feet in the javelin throw, when he threw it
144 feet. Baldock of Bryan hurled the discus 102 feet, which was 8 feet better
than the record. The Forest Relay Team, which is the pride of Forest, cut 11
seconds off the record when they ran the mile relay in 3 :50. The relay team was
composed of Estes, Puckett, Seely and Webb.
Forest men who scored, and the number of points each made are as follows:
Douglas Vinson, 15 points, Irving VVebb, 14M points, I. B. Mann, 9 points,
John Estes, 6M points, Bud Brown, 6 points 3 Jim Seely, 3M points.
Page One Hundred F we
BAYLOR TRACK MEET
The Forest track team, minus the two of its best stars, journeyed to Waco,
Friday, April 8. Douglas Vinson, Captain, who would have been good for ten or
fifteen points, and J. B. Mann, one of the best hurdlers in the State were unable
to make the trip on account of illness. Those who made the trip were: Irving
Webb, Dave Michaelson, Jim Seely, Henry Puckett, john Estes, Henry Phillips,
and Bud Brown. Knowing that there was no chance to win the meet, Coach Yates
kept the members of the relay team out of the running events, so they would be
sure to bring the relay cup back to Dallas. The team won this event by twenty
yards, and clipped seven seconds from the record. The following men com-
posed the relay team: Estes, Puckett, Seely, and Webb. Other Forest men who
won places were: Webb, first in broad jump, Michaelson, third in 100 and
fourth in 220 low hurdles, and Brown fourth in shot put. This made a total of
fourteen points, which placed Forest fourth in the meet. As Allen Academy
Won the meet with only twenty-three points, Forestls showing was exceptionally
good, and with Doug. and J. B. back in condition, the State Championship
should be easily won.
THE PASSING OF FOUR STARS ,
These four men have been members of the Forest track team together
for three years. During this time they have helped to make the name of Forest
High known to all track followers. This is the last year they will wear Forest
Colors and we wish to say that we bid them 'KGod Speed" and wish them all the
success possible in College or other fields.
"Little Doug." has been one of the stars on the track team for the past two
years. He has always scored many points for Forest and started this year by
tying for high point man in the City Meet. On account of illness, he was unable
to attend the Baylor Meet, and this was a great blow to the team. He runs the
hundred and two hundred and twenty yard dash and broad and high jumps.
He is captain this year, and we are very sorry to say that it will be his last year
on the team.
J. B. MANN
Whenever hurdling is mentioned, we always think of Hjaben. He is a won-
derful hurdler and won second place in the hop, step and jump in the City Meet.
This year, J. B. came out second to Seth Kellum of Oak Cliff in the City Meet
on account of no training. During basketball season, he was nearly blinded in
one eye, and reported for practice one day before the City Meet. He became
sick soon after this meet and was unable to go to Baylor. We hope he will soon
be well, not only on account of track, but because he is universally liked at
Forest. This is his last year on a Forest team.
Irving has been a member of several famous Forest relay teams, and he
wears three stripes on his sweater. He was second high point man in the City
Meet, winning the 440 yard dash and the hop, step and jump, and won second
place in the broad jump. He also carried the Green and White to a win in the
I I LJ
Page One Hundred Six
U I I
relay. At the Baylor Meet, he ran the relay and won the broad jump. This is
his fourth and last year on the team, and the left arm of his sweater will be very
Mike is a speed demon who eats up the ground in the hundred yard dash,
He did not do very much in the City Meet but redeemed himself at Baylor.
winning third place in the hundred yard dash. He is showing up very well in
the hurdles. In the City Meet he would have placed, but was disqualified. He
has been with the team two years, and has proved to be a very valuable track
man for Forest. He will wear three stripes on his sweater at the end of this year,
which is his last year.
Jim started this year by being the only new man to go to Fort Worth to
run in the relay. He came out last year but did not make the team, however,
he looks very good this year. In the City Meet, he ran the relay and came out third
place in the 440 yard dash. At' Baylor, he ran a very pretty 440 yard dash in
the relay. The girls bother him a good deal, but that does not keep him from
being a fine chap. He will be back next year and probably will be one of the
most famous relay men Forest has ever had.
Puckett is somewhat of a sensation at Forest. This is his freshman year,
and he is a member of the Forest relay team. He also runs the 220 yard dash,
and at Baylor, he ran one of the prettiest 440 yard dashes ever seen in the relay.
He has four years with Forest, and if he shows up as well as he promises, he will
be one of the best track men in the State. He will be back next year to form the
relay team, and we wish him all the success possible.
"Johnny" runs the half-mile and relay and also throws the shot-put. In the
City Meet, he came out second in the half-mile and won third place in the shot-
put. He also ran the relay and gave a lead in the first lap which was a deciding
factor in the victorious outcome for Forest. At the Baylor Meet, he ran in the
relay that broke the records by seven seconds. He went to Waco with the team
last year, and bids fair to become one of the finest and most popular athletes
Forest has ever produced.
"Budl' promises to be one of the best weight men Forest has ever produced.
He is only a junior this year, and this is his first year out for the team. In the
City Meet, he came out first in the shot and fourth in the discus. At Baylor,
he placed fourth in the shot. This is a record to be proud of, as he was competing
against the best men in Texas and Oklahoma. He is well liked and it has been
said that his face was a mass of wrinkles only from smiling. We are very glad
that he will be back next year, and we expect great things of him.
Men who worked very hard, but did not make the team are: Simon
Utay, Earl Sterling, Harry Phillips and Gilmore Harris.
1:1 V E1
Page One Hundred Seven
L we -SA?
'i fsi1"iQZ.: fi.
Him, ,,-- Kg: V, fx
Pagr' One' Hlzmlrwfl Eight
The tennis season at Forest started with a "racquet" At the iirst call for
practice twelve tennis sharks responded, three of whom were out last year.
All the material showed promise, so, prospects for a championship team were ex-
tremely bright. In the tournament, Henry Hoffman, Jake Feldman, David
Dye, Bennie Iistep, and Byron Sachs were winners in the first round. jake,
David and Bennie went into the semi-hnals. jake, last year's champion, was
defeated in the finals by Bennie 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. Both boys played a very fast
game considering lack of practice, most of the games being "dcuced." Both
also played a more conservative game than on the preceding days. Baseline
drives were used to most advantage although some beautiful placements were
made. The two boys Hrst mentioned, and David Dye will constitute the team.
Last year, our girls' team won the city and district championship and in
addition were awarded permanent possession of the Cullum and Boren cup. It
is too early now to predict the results of this year's meet, but we hope to go
even farther and win the state championship as well.
In the tournament held recently, there were twelve entrants, Ruth Rhcin-
lander, Elizabeth Craig, Frances IVood, Annie Lee Daniels, and Vanetta Jordan
surviving the nrst round. Ruth Rhinelander and Frances VVood went from the
semi-finals to the finals, the former winning 6-3, 4-6, 6-0. As the score indicates,
the match was hard fought. Both girls had excellent 'gservesf' Ruth, a letter
player of last year, was more consistent and won on her drives. Frances showed
she would make a valuable member of this year's team. With the two above
mentioned and Vanetta Jordan, Forest will certainly give a good account of
Page One Hundred Nine
U I Cl
fContinued from page 103.5
did not make a single bad pass during the 1922 season. He was a fierce tackler.
He was the Captain of the 1922 team. He has the unique distinction of being
the only man on the team who has not had time out because of injury.
J. B. Ujabew Mann, all-city center and forward on the basketball team for
three consecutive years, 1921, 1922, 1923, and also A. A. U. all-state center for
1923, is one of the two greatest basketball players ever turned out by Forest,
Ivy Martin being the other. He was high-point man in the city series and in
the A. A. U. tournament. J. B. shoots from any angle ,long or short and rings
up baskets with a consistency that is marvelous. J. B. has been the captain of
the basketball team for two successive years. He will not be back, and it will
be a long time before Forest will turn out as great a basketball player as he is.
THE FOREST SPIRIT
fDedicated to the Forest boys everywhereb.
Behind the teams at Forest,
Behind the class and drill,
Flames high and unrelenting
The joyous Forest will:
The will that meets and conquers
Each team and task with vim,
And lifts Old Forest's rafters
With Forest's honest hymn.
One splendid boast we'll leave, men,
Behind when we are gone,
That Forest, never quitting,
Fought on and on and ony
And Forest men tomorrow,
Inheriting our might,
Like heroes shall continue
To fight and fight and fight.
Behind the pines at Forest,
The sky turns gray at night,
Where Forest colors not
The dauntless Green and White,
A sky-vast fiag they flutter
Wide areas apart,
And flame more sacred, splendid,
In every forest heart.
As long as Texas sunset
And sunshine shall unite,
Above the smiling compact
With Forest's Green and White,
So long may Forest foster,
And in her love unite,
Brave sons deserving roster
In glorious Green and White.
Ray W. T osc
CContinued from page 99.5
isnlt fighting. His ability to shoot aimed mid-court shots made him a formid-
able man. Tarzan also made the A. A. U. all-state guard. This is Nodine's
first year on the team. Watch him next year!
JOHN ESTES, Guard
Estes is Nodine,s running partner and a real fighting man. johnny didn't
get into good form until late in the season, but when he did he was a star. He
will be back next year, so it looks as if we are going to have two all-city guards.
SIMON UTAY, Guard
"Chink,' is a standing guard and a very fast one, and he is never known to
put his team-work above his own individual work. He was hindered the latter
part of the season by an injury to his leg. This is Simon's last year on the basket-
ball team, and we will greatly miss him.
STUART DAVIS, Guard
"Pigeon," playing his first year on the team, started out as guard. Later
he was transferred to forward, but he plays best at guard. Stuart's floor work
is excellent. He plays a good game and fights hard. This is his last year and
his absence will be felt very much.
U l I D
Page One Hundred Ten
Page One Hundred Eleven
Page One Hundred Twelve
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CQAPT.-UN RICIIARD L. CoLm1AN
U. S. R. C0WL7'l'lt17'L!l7t17'ZIf
Every cadet from the private to the highest officer
respects and admires Captain Coleman. He has taken our
untrained, as well as our trained boys, and has made from
them exceptionally well disciplined companies. His Whole
aspect spells sincerity. Inefhcieney is not tolerated. Hc
has exactcd a maximum amount of Work from the cadets to
make them eiiicient, and has shown justice to officers and
privates alike. He is respected by the cadets, by the student
body, and by the faculty.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
El l U
SlCRGlC.XN'I' RICHARD G. GIIISELIN, Ll. S. .-1.
First Lieulenant U. S. R
The student body and the cadets Wish to
thank Sergeant Ghiselin for his splendid en-
thusiasm and hearty co-operation. He has had
charge of the drill field, and the excellent showing
of the companies on drill is mainly the result of
his instruction. Without his efficient super-
vision, we are sure the cadet corps could not
have attained its present degree of efficiency
during the past year.
Page One Hundred Fifteen
giiiizii 6' iggiiiii
LYNN Cox, Gm' IJRAKXQIION
C,xv'1'.x1N EUGENE MASON, Battalion Executive Ofnccr.
RIQHN Tlouslc ...,.. Buttalimm Adjutant---Bnl L. B. l,Aca0w ,... . . .
Rm' Bulcs ......., Inu-lligcncc Ofncer---Bn2 EDWARD HICKS..
RlCxlI.,XRlD VVILKIN!-1 ....,..... Finance Officer. jim VRA'1'ls ..,..,. .
Nun Wuuxs ...,... ...... S gt. Major. IHIQRRIQ Frmtvluxrxll
Rrsslil, Vl'lA'l'Kl'l'I'. . . .... Ordinance Sgt. Sur. XATIIAN IX1I'I"I'l
Page One Hundrczl Sixteen
. . . , .Moral Officer---Bn3
, . . .Supply Ofnccr---B114
. ..,....,... Supply
QNTHAI.. ,Battalifm Ch-rk
EJ I U
When Captain Coleman was put in command of the Forest R. O. T. C.
cadets, he set about organizing a band, and his edorts have proven very
successful. Investigation showed that while there Was no organization there
was an abundance of good band material, and a few months, preparation have
produced good results. Mr. Herbert E. Gray, who has had much experience
in military bands, was selected as director of the new band and he has rapidly
developed it, beginning with the simplest of beginners' marches, and proceeding
to the heavier grade of standard marches. This was done in such a short
time that it has Won comment not only from the Forest faculty and student
body, but also from the military heads and from the other Dallas high schools.
A great part of this was due to the direction of Mr. Gray, who is thoroughly
trained in both band and orchestra. He has a B. M. degree from the Conser-
vatory of Grinnell and has had much experience not only as a director but also
as a performer under the baton of noted directors such as: Wzilter Damrosch,
Vincent Angelini, Liberati, Novelles and others. Mr. Gray's principal instru-
ment is the cello although he plays many other instruments Well. With reference
to the prospects for next year, Mr. Gray said, "I hope that a large amount of
material will be available for the coming year as an excellent foundation has
been laid for a larger and better bandf'
D I I
Page One Hundred Seventeen
U I I
RESERVE OFFICERS, TRAINING CORPS
Forest is proud of the record of the Third Battalion, Dallas Reserve Officers'
Training Corps. Organized in the fall of 1916, with a nucleus of cadets from
the First Battalion at Bryan Street High School, this unit started with the
school. The cadets were clad in gray, and had to buy their uniforms, rifles
and slings being the only equipment furnished by the War Department. Spirit
was not lacking however, and several companies from Forest, reinforced by
a company from Oak Cliff High School bivouacked in the Trinity River bottom
one Friday night, taking position in a gravel pit near the Forest avenue bridge.
They were attacked the following morning by a larger force from the Bryan
High School, and some hundred dollars worth of blank ammunition, bought
specially for the oeeason by the school board, was burned up during the iight.
It has never been decided who won the battle, and from present indications,
it never will be. Major Ben Conners, Forest's first commandant, was in com-
mand of the force of the Third Battalion. Captain Guy Hooper, commandant
at Oak Cliff commanded the company from over the river, and Forestfs present
commandant, Captain Coleman, commanded the enemy's force.
just before the close of school, 1919, the Reserve Ofiicersl Training Corps
was established in the high schools here. Modern rifles replaced the Krags of
the old cadet corps, and bayonets, tentage, packs, mess equipment and regula-
tion army uniforms were furnished by the VVar Department. Officers and
sergeants were detailed from the Army, and many cadets were sent out of
the State to spend a month in camp with all expenses paid. This privilege
has since been withdrawn. Camp Dallas has come to take the place of the
R. O. T. C. camps established by the government, and the cadets now have a
camp run entirely for the Dallas units.
It is quite a change from the meager equipment furnished in the days of the
old Cadet Corps to the present well stocked supply rooms, the sand tables for
problems and the sub-caliber rifie ranges of the Reserve Officers' Training
Captain Charles Kain, a graduate of Virginia Military Institute, Forest's
second commandant, raised the corps to a high state of efficiency. He was
followed by Sergeant John Bolouch, U. S.A., under whom the R. O. T. C. or-
ganization took plaee. Under the leadership of Captain, now Major, Almer C.
Burnett, U. S. R., and Captain Rufo M. Fitzpatrick U. S. A., Forest was
ranked an honor high school by the War Department, sharing that distinction
with the other schools of the city. It is believed that the honor will be rewon
CAPTAIN R. L. COLEMAN.
1:1 ' ' LJ
Page One Hundred Eighteen
El or IU
Some years ago, the Dallas Board of Education introduced military train-
ing in the high schools. Later on, the U. S. Government plan was adopted, the
plan of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, which is a part of the general
scheme of National Defense. By it, a system of training is injected into the
educational institutions of the country to develop officer material for the reserve
corps of the Army, a system of training to develop the masculine quality of
leadership. lVe do not wish to make soldiers of tliese boys, hut leaders of men!
men who will he leaders in peace, and if need be, in war. VVC merely use the tools
and methods of the military profession, and adapted to the capacity of boys,
to attain the desired results.
Three years ago the President of the Dallas Board of Education and the
Superintendent of Schools had a vision f a summer training camp that would
be an extension of the R. O. T. C. activities in tl'e high sclsools of Dallas. They
called it f'Camp Dallas" because it is a public institution of Dallas. The U. S.
Government encourages and assists this camp with instructors and equipment.
The City of Lampasas made a liberal offer of a camp site, and other facilities,
and the citizens of Dallas, through the Camp Dallas Association, raised funds
which made possible a well rounded program of camp activity. VVC have had
two successful camps and the coming season looks very promising. I will only
say here that in this camp We are able in one month to do far more for the
boys than in the nine montlts of the school year.
From two hundred to three hundred boys are coming to Camp Dallas
with us this summer. There is a need for men of sterling qualities to grapple
With the problems of the greater Dallas. Camp Dallas will help develop such
men, if the people Will but lend a hand. ,
CoLoNi:I. F. G. KNABENSIIUE
El l I U '
Page One Hundred Nineteen
Page One Hundred Twenty
U I I
Champion, Willis G.
Kirkpatrick, J, P.
Page One Hundred Twenty One
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
U I I
SECOND LIEUTENANT S
Mitchell, J. E.
Sanebers, T. A.
Biggs, W. A.
Hexamer, J. D.
Knox, S. P.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
Page One Hundred Twenty-Four
EI I U
Froehlich, A. E.
Story, J. R.
Van Slyke, John
Barnett, J. C.
U l I:
Page One Hundred Twenty F we
Page One Hunclrezl Twenty-Six
Powell, D. C.
Harper, R. A.
FIRST CLASS PRIVATES
Branch, Le Roy
Chandler, W. D.
Dees, Le Roy
Wilson, W. B.
Page One Hundred-Twenty-Seven
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
This year has been the best in the history of
the music department of Forest High.
The enrollment has increased to nearly five hundred, and better work
has been done by the students than ever before. The orchestra has grown and
improved wonderfully. Several new instruments have been bought by the
department and loaned to the pupils who wished to learn to play on them. A
new class has been opened in Music History and Appreciation which receives
the same credit as other solid subjects in the curriculum. A Boys' Glee Club of
twenty-Hve voices has been organized and is doing splendid work.
In so many places, and in so many concerts and programs, have students
of the music department appeared during the year, that it is impossible to name
them all here, but one at least is deserving of mention, the ensemble concert
given by the music departments of the four Dallas High Schools at the Scottish
Rite Cathedral on Sunday afternoon, March 25. In this program, all four schools
worked together harmoniously to put over a big concert, and they did it so well
that those in the audience who had not kept up with the development of the high
school music departments were amazed at the excellence of the program.
As this book goes to press, plans are being worked out for another big
affair, a eoneert to be given May 4, for the beneht of the Forest High Orchestra,
Band, and Athletic Association. It is expected that this will be one of the big
events of the school year.
Louise W'ileox, Director.
THE GLEE CLUB
The Glee Club, a new organization in Forest, is composed entirely of male
voices, and is under the direction of Miss Louise XVilcox. Although it is quite
a young club, it has made its appearance in several assemlilies, and it is plan-
ning to make several public appearances for the benefit of the Athletic Fund.
The members arc:
First Tenor: jim Seeley, Radney Thomason, Jim Vratis, VValter
Second Tenor: Melville Brown, John Estes, Harold Rowe, Ed Seeley.
First Bass: Dreuil Speer, Oliver Brecht, Laurin Kramer, Daniel
Margules, jack Moffet, Harry Phillips
Second Bass: Mimms Quisenberry, Staunton Swift, Ray Tosch,
Douglas Vinson, Nodine Swift.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
Never before in the history of our school have We had as fine an orchestra
as We now have, and We are glad to express our appreciation of its work. There
has never been a time When the musicians have refused to play for us, they
have always been ready and willing, and they have given us many pleasant,
but all-too-short concerts in the assemblies. Quoting Miss Wilcox, the director:
"The orchestra has been Worked to dcathg everybody is anxious to hear them
and they cannot fill all their engagements. Undoubtedly, this is the finest
orchestra Forest has ever produced."
The popularity of the orchestra may be judged by the numerous occasions
when it has played: Lagow School, Girls' Vvlorking Club, lVomen's Wlorking
Club, Melba Theatre, Fun F relic, Lunch Room, Senior Play, and the Pep Rally.
The members of the orchestra are as follows:
F irsl Vlolz'1zs.'
Frances Mae Vllatkins, P f 0120-'
Lula King Hussey
Minnie Alfred Wliley
Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine
D LW ' l
-r - 'V'
The Gym Department has made exceptional progress this year under the
direction ot Miss Shaw, our new Gym teacher. The girls have been quite inter-
ested and enthusiastic and they have co-operated whole-heartedly with Miss
Shaw in learning some beautiful drills and dances, many ot which were chosen
for the annual demonstration given this spring. The demonstration proved a
big success, and, of the many spectators who attended, all were delighted at the
beauty of the dances and the accuracy of the drills.
A '4Volley Ball T ournamentl' has been an interesting feature in this year's
program, and when we tell you that we have some volley ball Hsharkessesl' in
our Gym, you may know it is true. Our little fish, the I-Bls, won most of the
games, more credit to them! Of course, the usual complaints of being 'tsoren
have been heard, but when one sees the drills and exercises our girls perfomi,
one does not wonder, because the drills are extremely difficult and must be Well
pertonned. And have you seen how the Gym girls have backed the Athletic
Teams of the past year?
A number of interesting programs have been given by the Gym classes this
year for various benefits. One of the prettiest was given at a morning matinee
at the Melba Theatre, Saturday, December 23. The matinee was sponsored by
the VVomenls Federation and five per cent of the profits were given to Forest.
Misses Dorothy Gaisford, Katie Pearl Perkins, Angeline Jones, and Marie
Staples participatedin a clever dance called 'Couple Polka Playfulnessf' Great
credit is due Miss Shaw for her patience and untiring efforts with the Gym
girls during the past year.
1:1 mfs A- . A ea -c lm
Page One Hundred Thirtv
Three teams have been organized in the following order:
Team No. 1. Team No. 2.
Elizabeth Potts, Captain Thelma Jones, Captain
Annie Lee Daniels
Hiliard T ackitt
Katherine Mimms Opal Reid
Pearla Boyd Edna Webb Irene Lewis
Team No. 3.
Vanetta Jordan, Captain
Rel: erta Carver
January-Forest Vs. North Dallas-At Forest High.
FebruaryWEorest vs. North Dallas-At North Dallas.
March-Forest Vs. North Dallasw-At-Forest.
U I in
Page One Hundred Thirty-One
U I I
,V g' Q up ZIVL A .91
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Q W ,az A 4 + s
J +1-.xceifsr 4' is 'Q 7,1 ' "Q' ii to Q A
It is difficult for one not acquainted with our Art Department to realize
just how much is accomplished by the department. Art is considered an ab-
stract subject, and yet much of the work given in the Art Course has a practical
value. Through the sale of hand-painted objects, many havebeen aided in work-
ing their way through school. A most remarkable record of the past year was
the profit made from art products sold at Christmas. Approximately S700 was
made by the sale of various articles painted by the students.
In the recent exhibition at the State Teacher's Association at Houston,
Forest made an excellent showing. The work was new and up to the minute.
Without meaning to boast, we are quite frank in saying that talent and ability
are conspicuous in the Art Department. Embryo Harrison Fishers and Howard
Chandler Christys toil daily over their tables and we are sure their efforts are not
in vain. We shall hear from them later! Miss Cora Edge, our Art Instructor,
deserves much praise for the great development and progress the students have
made. Without Miss Edge's great perseverance, constant enthusiasm, and
cheery smile, we would have been completely lost, and wc take this opportunity
to say, UOur most grateful thanks to you, Miss Edge."
Our Staff Artists, Dorothy Biggs and john Malone, deserve the gratitude
and appreciation of the entire school, as well as the Annual Staff, for their untir-
ing efforts in making our cuts the best this school has ever produced. They
were assisted by Otis Dozier, Finley McWhirter, Thetis Lemmon, James Young,
Karl Eirich, Joseph Malone, and Ethel Mae Whittaker.
1:1 ' 1
Pa e One Hundred Thirty-Two
El I U
Page One Hundred T hirty-Three
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
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THE SCHOOL YEAR
September I8-New teachers come to Forest: Miss Mathilde Stelzer, Miss Lula
M. Watson, Miss Elma Roberts, Miss Mabel Shaw, Miss Ruth
E. Barham, Miss Florence Taylor, Mr. O. L. Killian, Captain
R. L. Coleman, Mr. A. C. Andrews, Mr. Herbert E. Gray.
October 20-Forest defeats Terrell 38-0 in first football game of the season.
24-Forest Rooters' Club is organized.
Z6-Forester Campaign is launched.
26-Parent-Teachers' Association holds first meeting.
November 2-Dr. J. F. Kimball speaks on Hldealsf,
v 3-Forest defeats Farmersville, 44-2.
9-Forest defeats Celeste 15-7.
10-Pep Rally and Armistice Day assembly is held. Mr. Frank W.
Wozencraft speaks on "What it Costs and What it Pays to
go to College."
16-Dr. J. I. Terril addresses assembly on "What it Costs and What
it Pays to Be a Doctor. H
Z3-Mr. J. B. Thomas addresses assembly on "What it Costs and
What it Pays to Be an Engineerf'
December 5-T he picture 'fjulius Caesaru is presented at an assembly by the
Auditories Caesaris Club.
7-Scholarship Assembly is held.
7-Literary-Dramatic Club presents the one-act comedy "Six Am-
8-Principalls General Staff is organized.
12-Dr. Kimball speaks on HThe Choice and the Use of Friendsf'
I9-Mr. A. B. Flannary addresses assembly on "The Profession of
20-Mr. E. B. Cauthorn speaks on 'fGood Manners and Conductf,
21-The Second Forest Fun Frolie is held at the school.
Z2-junior-Senior Prom is a great success.
22-Hi-Scholarship Club presents a two-act comedy entitled "Golden
Jauuary 5-Mr. A. C. Biggers speaks on "What it Costs and What it Pays
to Be an Insurance Manf'
January 12fSenior Day. Seniors present program at assembly.
Senior Class play, 'fMr. Bob," is presented at night.
31-Forest defeats Waco in basketball by score of 25-14.
February 8-Hi-Scholarship Club has twenty-three new members.
8-Radio Assembly is held.
12-Musical assembly is held.
13-Forest defeats Bryan 27-14.
I5-Oak Cliff defeats Forest 16-14.
I5kNew Forester staff chosen.
y 27-Dr. I. J. Simmons launches campaign against cigarettes with a
talk at assembly.
28eForest defeats North Dallas.
March I-Members of Standard Debating Society and of Girls! Public
- Speaking Club give an assembly.
6-Music and Scholarship assembly is held.
8-Dr. E. F. Devine, well known throughout the country as a social
service worker, addresses assembly on "American Ideals."
Page One Hundred Thirty-Five
THE SCHOOL YEAH-Continued
M arch I5-Dr. I. F. Kimball addresses the assembly with an interesting
message: "Flies, Human and Otherwisef'
26-The elimination contest for declamation is held at an assembly.
The winners are Lois Cameron and Charles Waldman.
Z9-Inspection of R. O. T. C. Cadets is held. Forest receives highest
place of city high schools.
30-Dr. C. I. Crampton addresses assembly on "Vocational Possi-
bilities of Dallasf'
30-Forest wins the city track meet.
A pri! 5-Mr. E. G. Perry addresses assembly on "Advertising".
54The City Debate is held at Forest Avenue High School on the
night of April 5. Forestls representatives are Willard Barr
and George Bock.
I0-The Latin Department presents a Roman and a modern wedding
HSAY IT WITH FORESTERSI'
'Twas tournament DAY. From far and wide people had come, and a vast
throng was present to witness the sport. To one side of the great multitude sat
the court, for the tournament this day was given by the KING of ENGLAND,
head of the HOUSE of STUART.
The heralds made their announcement. "Come one, come all, the king will
BARR none. Every MANN may enter, be he YOUNG or OLD. Come ye
and fight. Fight and DYE for the LOVE of the ladies, for the HARTS of the
Then the king bade the first pair come forth. They were two of the king's
nobles, the DUKE and the BARRON. The contest was SHORT, for the baron
was unhorsed and thrown to the ground at the first encounter.
Then came forth the next pair, the noble PRINCE and a young KNIGHT.
The Prince was handsome in his BRIGHT ARMOUR with his SHARP LANCE,
mounted on his SWIFT steed. Then the heralds sounded their HORNS, and
the two dashed forward. Both were thrown from their horses, but the battle
raged hot on foot. Soon the Prince PIERCEd the knight with his sword, and
the knight DYEd without a groan. Then a shout went up for the Prince.
Next wild beasts were turned loose in the arena, and two STRANGE
SAVAGE HUNTERS, armed with bows and arrows, were sent in to kill them.
The HUNT began and the SLAUGHTER was great, as both men were fine
ARCHERS. Animals were soon lying all over the GROUND. But one of the
men killed eight animals to the othcr's six, so he was crowned CHAMPION.
Then the king announced a tournament for a month later, and the crowd
dispersed, well satisfied with the king's bounty.
U I E1
Page One Hundred Thirty-Six
"SAY IT WITH FORESTERSI'-Continued.
One SUMMAR I decided to travel through Texas for my vacation. I ex-
pected to travel in my car. You see, I live in Fort WORTH. QI admit it.j At
first I wanted to go in my JORDAN, but I finally went in my big CHANDLER.
I took the Dallas PIKE and started off. The RHODES were good, so I made
fast time. There were a lot of cars on the road, and a MITCHELL and I had
a hot race-while it lasted. I soon left him in the dust.
Suddenly I saw a bunch of cars, all held up in the middle of the road. I
broke my HORN trying to chase them but they didn't move. Finally I got
out to see what was the trouble. A little FORD, all covered with RUST, not
WORTH a paper RUBLE, and driven by a FARMER, had broken an axle and
could not go on. All of us together managed to move it enough to pass, and then
I soon reached Dallas. I put my car in the garage to have the HORN fixed, and
started out for a walk through the city.
After a short walk, I felt hungry. The first eating-place looked like a hash-
foundry, with its big sign: f'Get your GRUBB here." That did not look very
good, so I walked on until I came to a better looking restaurant. I looked over
the menu: LAMB and RICE, roast DUCK, corn on the COBB, bread and
BUTTER, LEMMON-ade, NEW-BERRIES, APPLES, and PEACHES.
I ate a hearty meal and then continued my walk. A group of men, whom I
discovered to be the BISHOP and PARSONS from several nearby churches,
stood upon the steps of the cathedral as I passed. I saw several HOUSES
being erected, with many CARPENTERS and MASONS busily at WORK
upon them. I saw the old Dallas BREWERy, liut that is not WORTH much
since the country has gone DRY. Then I saw a fine nursery, with a GARDNER
busily pruning the BRANCHES of a BUSCH.
On the way back to town, I passed the CAMPBELL STONE BAKERy,
one of Dallas' fine bakeries. The next thing I saw was a bulletin board in front
of an employment agency, which read: 'fWe have jobs for two BUTLERS,
one FARRIER, one WOOD TURNER, two TAYLORS, one MILLER, and
three WEAVERSY' A long line of men stood out in front.
Next I sought some recreation, a show of some kind. A billboard soon
caught my eye. It read thus:
MELVILLE BROWN and RAY GREEN
A regular rainbow of glittering girls in
The HITT of the season:
HSTARRS of Palm BEACH"
I entered the show. It was GOOD and I enjoyed it. Then I went to my
hotel for the night.
Next morning my ear was ready, and I went to the Zoo. I saw all kinds
of BIRDS, including a freak CROW. There were all kinds of animals, too, in-
cluding BULLS, wild KATZ, a CAMPBELL, and a WOLF or two. In a pond
to one side, I saw a SEALE and in a BROOK I saw a CRABB.
On the way back to town in my car, I passed through one of Dallas, fine
PARKS, Lake Cliff. Out on the lake I saw a girl trying to ROWE with only
one ORR, but she was not succeeding very well.
ll l El
Page One Hundred Thzrty Seven
MOST POPU LAR Bl FYS
Gu' E. DRAxL'csu0N W. LYNN Cox J. B. BIANN
Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight
MOST POPULAR GIRLS
KATHERINE HUNTER MARVIN SMITH Cox Lors CAMERON
Page One Hundrazl Thirty-Nine
Marvin Smith Cox
Ruby Nell Hancock
Mary Lou Hemphill
Edna Lee Lawhorn
Edna Mae Shaeffer
Alice Darby Smith
Sense of humor
Guess who 'tis
Be a nurse
Wear a diamond
You can't guess
Not miss school
See the world
To see Rudy
A man hater
To be cared for
To be healthy
To be a bathing
To get mad
Znd. Annctle Keller-
Have a gusher
Not miss school
Be a hit
To be a sport
Be a wife
Old Lady's companion
Be a sensation
Can't always tell
Be a clerk
To grow some
UI In 4
Lura Ann Taylor
Ethel Mae Whitaker
Lucy Mae Baker
Mamie Grace Fenley
Sense of humor
Notes- Sth. period
Any old thing
Playing a Victrola
Getting more beauti-
Looking for something
Trying to think
The male sex
Be an old maid
You'll never know
Go on the stage
To get mad
She keeps it hidden
Look like Mae Murray
Ticket seller for Ring-
ling Bros. Circus
Forge a check
Be an orator
President of Ladies'
Marry a movie actor
Be a doctor
Be the hit of Broad-
join a circus
Go on the stage
Stay like she is
Be Rodolph's next wife
Go with Mack Sennett
Teacher at Forest
Create a sensation
Fall in love
Be first woman presi-
dent of the U. S.
Be an animal trainer
Drive a racing car
Lady of the White
U ' I
Page One Hundred Forty One
john Henry Binford
His loud mouth
His very presence
Winsome manner -
His sweet temper
His gentle ways
Agrees with every-
Fixing her hair
Chasing street cars
Trying to think up
Playing that bass
Getting Forester Ads
Trying to put out this
Picking things up
Slipping in lunch line
Acting that way
Meet King George
Go to France
Be a millionairess
President of China
Be an umbrella men-
Be a burglar
Get to school on time
You can't guess
To see Africa
Be a jelly-bean
Be a second Caruso
Run an elevator
Husband for K.
Be a sensation
Don't think he has
Be a hero
Get a girl
Run a restaurant
Own an island
Be a conductor
Build a step-ladder
U I I
Virtue Pastime Ambition
Willis Champion Good looks Chewing gum Go in a circus
Waller Cosnahan Devotion Girls Go into a monastery
Leo Davis Huge Size Looking cute Usher
Issie Fair Slender figure Baseball Fight a duel
J. W. Ferguson Forwardness Being agreeable Fall in love
Arthur Froehlich Alertness Girls Be a porter
George Haas His hair Selling tickets Own a picture show
Arch Harris Delicacy Singing Play a harp
James Hill Humor Riding Be a prison warden
John House Friendliness Trig Get married
Charles jannasch Good nature Feeling Fight in a war
Frank jordan Features Talking Play western parts
Albert Kramer Beauty Being witty S10 reward if you find
John Malone Funny Saying things Be an outlaw
J. B. Mann Attractiveness Having dates Get a girl
john McMurray Fat Fixing his hair Own an automobile
Ed. Mosher Meekness Keeping away from Missionary to South
. school Seas
Orlando Murphy Pretty Being "jelly" Play a saxophone
Jerome Neislar Business acumen Concentration Join the navy
Henry Pearlstone Funny nature Growing Go to Egypt
Henry Phillips Countenance Being Quiet Look cute
Yates Phillips Light weight Orchestra Eat a sardine
Be a movie director
Jones Stadden Form Working hard No telling
Sam Stillman Good looks Arguing Be a dumb-waiter
Henry Stover Himself Pounding Get married
Simon Utay Appearance Looking pretty Go to heaven
Robert Vineyard Delicacy Thinking Ride a steer
Irving Webb Grace Making dates Be a sailor
QContinued from page 10D
professions---Lct's see, what else happened this year? Yes, Forest lost only one foot-ball
game during the season, and at that time they showed the real Forest spiritg their first aim
is not to win but to play a clean game. During the foot ball season, the High Scholarship Club
organized what they called the Forest Rooters' Club, and they surely helped cheer the team
MR. STRANGER: That shows fine spirit. I am anxious to see what Forest is going to do
in basketball, baseball, and track, but I am sure there will be some fine records made.---I
was told the other day of a new plan for encouraging scholarship in the school. What's that?
MR. OLDTIMER: Well, it is a plan of Mr. Parker's to have the pupils compete against
their own records, that is to raise their grades on each six week's report. Those who do
this become members of the Principal's Staff.
MR. STRANGER: I have never heard of a plan like that before.
MR. OLDTIMER: Well, you see the pupils at Forest go in for fun, scholarship and athletics.
Several weeks ago, I went to the junior-Senior Prom and it was a great success. I hear that
there is going to be another Junior dance soon and I am sure it will also be a success. Thus
endeth the history of the school. You think I am a great booster for Forest? Well, yes,
not different from the other graduates, thoughg they are just as loyal as I am. Its just the
Forest spirit, that's all.
MR. STRANGER: I don't blame you and from what I have heard, I expect to see some of
our prominent leaders come from Forest.
D I e lj
Page One Hundred Forty Three
JAKE FELDMAN- Pool Ball Repairer.
NEWMAN MCCLESKY-Card Dealer.
PAUL GoLsON-Steam Shovel En-
J. W. FERGUsoNeCubical Engineer,
711 Shootitall St. Phone 711.
SHERMAN T. CLrNoEReCostumes and
HENRY I. HOFFMAN"POk6f Hound.
GARNETT JOHNS-Bootlegger, ZW Pint
J. RADNEY THOMASON-Singer.
BERNARD BERNBAUM-C1855 Clown.
LELAND BOHANNON-Dealer in new
and used alligators.
TOM KLEINMAN-Budding Radical,
Corner T. N. T. Sc Bomb Sts.
WILLIAM HACKER-Rain maker.
GILMORE HARRIS-Wandering Romeo.
GERSON GOLDEERG-Pawns, Loans.
EUGENE MAsoNfMens' Beauty Spec-
STAUNTON SWIFT-Fat Producer.
STUART DAVIS'BHCh61Of De Luxe.
ROBERT MILTON CARTER-Detective.
"If you'oe lost your wzlfe, I know
where she is."
GUY E. DRAUGHON-Window Washer.
"Let me wash your pains."
LYNN Cox--Efficiency Expert. "If
you have failed 'in love, see me.
F ivemonlhs experience."
FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS
Samson: I'm strong for you, kid.
David: The bigger they come, the
harder they fall.
Nero: Hot Stuff, keep the home fires
Cleopatra: You're an easy Mark,
Jonah: You can't keep a good man
Captain Kidd: I'm the goat.
Admiral Peary: Wouldn't that frost
Queen Elizabeth Cto Sir Walter
Raleighj: Keep your shirt on.
Solomon: I love the ladies.
Noah: It floats. C99 44-1002 purej
Methuselah: The first hundred years
are the hardest.
Helen of Troy: So this is Paris.
Principal Wylie A. Parker: You will
now pass to your Hrst period classes.
THINGS TO WORRY ABOUT
Whales cannot fly.
Fish donlt perspire.
Oysters have no teeth.
Nobody knits noodles.
Pencils do not write in ink.
Where Solomon got his wives.
There are no clocks on the sun.
Why the whale swallowed Jonah.
Why a cat does not wear pajamas.
Who the Hrst American checker cham-
Julius Caesar's pet cat is reported on
good authority to be dead.
Scientists say that in 10,000,000 years
the temperature of the earth will
probably have decreased about 2
Mrss BOYD Cin IVB Journalismj:
"How does a newspaper go about
revealing the news?"
ARNEST G.: HPublishes it."
Page One Hundred F orty-F our
1:1 Q -... --- -.g. ..g.- -...g.-- -9.-Q
THE SCI-IDOL THAT
We, too, are students. We're going to school to
our customers, day in and day out-enrolled for
a perpetual course in the business of serving the
We learn from you what you want and how you
want it f f f f f
We study your tastes, your needs and preferences
and we stock our store accordingly f f
It is the award of your approval that makes our
application worth while f f f
Yes, we learn our lessons every dayfenrolled in
the school that never closes f f
The Mothers and Fathers of many of you
are friends and patrons of this storcg may
we ask the same consideration from you, as
you leave your Alina tllater, to start lzfe
on your own account - -
227716 Shoppzng Cenfergffjallczs
- -Q-Q-Q.. -Q. -g..Q-g- - - -Q-Q-q,.g...g-L-g.g.g-Q.. - Q-L-Q.. - - -g- -Q.. - -Q-L..g- - -g.g.
N ATURAL GAS-Avvhen rightly used, is the
only perfect fuel for cooking and heating,
's t the only 100 per cent 1CueleFOne does not
have to store or handle it--It is lighted in a second,
burns only as long as one wants it, is alvvays unf
der perfect control and vvhen properly burned,
contains no smoke or soot, and leaves no ashes.
-Truly there is no other service at one's disf
posal that gives so much for so little money.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
Lea, ae AACAS SERVICE QTJP
L. EGAN, Pre cl Wm. I. CASEY V P d J H CASSIDY T re
Egan Printing Co.
PHONES Xfl2l3, Xfl2l4
The Forester" is a representative
specimen of our product. 910114 Ross Ave., Dallas
A- iltxxft lift- - - -Ktfzlxift Slililt 1 Zliii 111311 1 Q1l-Q-K1l1Q- 1 QQQK- 1K1l-K- 1 QQ-K1 -Qz -Q- nal- - - -Q-Q-5 -Qg 1Q1Q,Q1 1Q1Q
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Elm Street at Akard
nj- -3- - - -3-3-3- -3-3- - -3- -5- -3-
E m x m x s m x xi-x-x-x-f-m-a-xi-x-m-i-m x -f y , , , , , , , , ,
y-3 -3-3- - - -5- - - -3-3-3- -3-
The BUY VVGFCLI
Comphments of 1
. U ' ..
Pntsburgh Plate Demscm
and Glass Co. 1
---- Wfork of the HBQLLCT Grade"
,W at a I'CZ1SOl1Z'Lb1C price
GLASS, MIRRORS A N D P A IN T S 1
Aiigofmd Dams? ,mag P111111Q X 1042 1102112 121111 Q
E is E I
OUOHL F IQOW hell
M b A S CE
I H CD O K E R
LANG e WITOHELL f Hafdwafe COmPaHY
Afchifecfs . "A Hardware Store
and Structural Engineers in keeping with Dallas,
American Exchange Nat'l, Bank Bld '
Elm Street near Akard
HigginbothamfBartIett ' Drink
LONG LEAF PINE LUMBER
SASH, DOORS, CEMENT AND PLASTER
Y-6566fYf6567 25I4 Commerce Street T
FRANK B. DUNLAP, President JOHN B. DUNLAP, Secretary GEO. P. DUNLAP, Vic:-President
Dunlap Abstract Company
Land Title Specialists
Complete, Accurate and Dependable Abstracts
To All Land in Dallas County
L O W EEE I O
Young Men usually
want mighty good
Clothes at mighty low
Thats Why so many
walk "The Short Flight
To Economy" at
Victory f VVilson, Inc.
TO LI NZ BROS.
for their interest in the
l activities of Forest Avenue
High School. f-ff
T THE HIGH SCHOLARSHIP CLUB
p "Wearers of the Linz Pin"
E Ride the U 5' C0366 E
Street and Tea Co
l62l Elm Street
The largest Reta1l Coffee
Dlfference House the South
We carry a full lIne of
DALLAS RAILVVAY CO
VVe Dellver Phone X 2226
THE STORE OF
Ideal Pharmacy Young fu- Bell Pharmacy
1640 Forest Ax enue
PHONES E l854 J 6854 Prescnptlon Department
In charge of
S 4 Y IT WITH
Quallty 999k Samtary Fountam
We grow our o n stock Y 6813 X 3820
and gnve better servnce Qulck Ser VICE Free Dehvery
Lang Floral E-r Nursery Co
l2l4 MAIN STREET
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Convenient for Savers
This bank is open daily from
9 A. M. to 8 P. M. and on
Saturdays until 10 P. M.
MM, on Savings
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK
Main at Field Street
Drake's Drug Store Z
WHERE THE BOSS IS F
ALWAYS ON THE JOB f'
Y-1497 Cor. Main and Harwood f'
"KING OF ALL BARRELSU
1516 Main Street. Phone X-7396
HATTERS f CLEANERS f PRESSERS
While You Wait Service
Suits Pressed, Shoes Shined, Hats Reblocked
Shower Baths, Shave and Hair Cut
SHOE REPAIRING Z
Albert Munster 2
ELM, ERVAY AND LIVE OAK
OEDEKER CE CREAM
"Just a little better"
I I' T
3 'I 33
S51 Q L
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PAP' 3 l
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E High Schools and Colleges for its services. 11
U It stands forth in all its strength Because all its employees, working in unison H
I1 over a long period of years, have sensed the spirit of the organization: believe in 11
E themselvesg believe in their productg believe it is an essential part ofthe educational H
system of our cozmtryg and lvelieve absolutely in the power of the L. G. Balfour 11
E Company as a whole to give perfect satisfaction.
U "ASK ANY SENYORH 11
L. G. BALI-TOUR COMPANY
MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS
L. M. CLINE, District Manager
3227 LEMMON AVE. Phone H-6822 DALLAS, TEXAS
CARROLIQS ARMY STCDRES
"House of a Thousand Bargains"
Headquarters for R.O.T.C.and Boy Scout Equipment.
Come To See Us.
208 North Akard St. 205 South Houston St.
l gg l ' -
U .J Q24 Business College
"fm-'0":Hn A. RAGIAND, President
6 eo DALLAS, TEXAS
96 ae "THE SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATIONH
i The METROPOLITAN has been in success-
' ful operation 36 years-it stands FIRST in
Texas as a THOROUGH and RELIABLE
-L' - S - T S Commercial School.
5. ICS ecld O y VVrite, Can or Phone for Full
1602 Elm Street I I I IT I l
. l' A. S. CHILDERS P d nt
Dal.as, C-Texas pl
Lynn-l've just been married Bill, and l don't know I
what to call my motherfinflaw. You're married, what N
do you call yours? M
Bill-The first year l called her "Say," and now I call i
ll5 Field St. Dallas, Texas
Lovely New Frocks
for sweet girl graduates, and simpler styles for
the days to follow fffff
Fashion Park Suits
for high school chaps are the latest and best,
full of style and pep. fffff
BEST VALUES A LVVAYS
1023 DJ1'D2'li23DiDZPI3 EIQQEDISQQI
IN Bo'rTLEs 5c
AND GET IT
COCA COLA BOTTLING Co
K l K M-C Q K
Butter Nut Bread
and Butter Nut Cakes
For sale at Baked by
all Grocers SCHEPPS BAKERY
BROVVN S FINE CI-IOCOLATES
SWEETEST IN 48 STATES
I5 COMPLETE ASSORTMENTS
Each package contalning many delightful surprises and
such unexpected flavor combinations as to satisfy the
most exacting connoisseur
Par Excellence assortment contains all rich flowing centers of
Cream dipped ID highest grade Chocolate.
OUR GUARANTEE WITH EVERY BOX
A MOST COMPLETE LINE OF 5c AND I0c PACKAGES
ALSO LETS GO
T. H. JENKINS J. s. COBB J. M. MAssEY :
Uf3362 U-I587 Hf6682 I
Jenkins, Cobb fu- Massey Lumber Co I
MONEY FURNISHED FOR BUILDING PURPOSES :
936 Eorney Avenue Phone Haskel 1428
ll 111 iii HK1 iktlhKlhftliltQ1QzQ1QzQ1Q1QunQ1QunQ1K1Qu- -n 1KQQQQQKQ-KQQQQ-AQQQQQQQQQQQKQ -AQQQ -n
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IVIETZGER'S MILK AND BUTTER H
has been the most dependable Item on the daily UI
menu of many Dallas families
Poli 34 YEARS
Cur own herd of Pure Bred Holsteins and Jerseys, enables us
to be sure of the highest Quality of Pasteurized Milk
and Pure Butter for daily delivery to our customers.
SANITARY JERSEY DAIRY
Phone Ef2I I l
- is jig g Yeee gg Lg II
Moncrief Furnace E-r QUALITY AND SERVICE
Manufacturing Co. Inc. I
I These we offer in the highest H
y Heating and Ventilating Engineers measure4Only the best in 6
Radio is good enough for Forest
I Hi students and we have it.
Installed in Public I
or Private Buildings
Kelsey Generators y
Gas Furnaces I df E - t
Asbestos Paper R
Eunace Gas Burners ai
I Regters I
Automatic Heat Regulators
E. . -EE - . E-
OF TExAs 3
DALLAS, TEXAS I I3l9 YOUNG ST. Yf2676
lmlilii-'DDE ' ' S ' 2332252 EZ52Y
' ' I 1 I 1
The Dallas Home Hardware
Hart Schaffner fr Marx
- 1 We strive to serve
Fine Clothes 5 and by serving to please
BensonfSemans Co. 1 I-IUEY ET PI-III-P
1217 Main 1219 ' k
E E M It as E ,E at E EE to are It
Do You Realize -
Hovv essential the Povver and
Lightflompany is to your modf
ern pleasure in the Theatre, in
the School, Home, in Business?
VVork vvith your Utility that it
may give you its utmost in
DALLAS PovvER a- LIGHT Co. you to E E E E to S I E I
When You Want Any Kind of 1 SSTHERN
Athletic Goods 1 H 0 M E 0 F
See Chas. Ott
WE HAVE THEM, PRICED RIGHT 1 Southern Home Cooking 1
1007 Elm St. Phone X6079 1316-18 Commerce S
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I X Alexander Graham Bell, the young teach- I-
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1 That dream has come true. Today you I
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, ,Aski the Long Distance operator about f
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,I low rates prevailmg after 8:30 p. m. I
.I N SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. f
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