Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1924 volume:
Isf'f,,-4.7, A A1 X73
A if w "'f X5
.uf I . k
f Q L BDI S
I-iff, X, ,.V,V,, 1 fjffxjf, ,J
' Q! K
U7 7 f' 4 f 6
fl fx X ' f f
f' ! aj ,
I x x f 1 " '
" xx 1 ,XQ4 xx
. X -1,
Q9 jx' -xg? X
R, J mv A If V, k -4
" 'ALTQJ , - 1-V xi Vx, 5. LJ JF J
5 1 in Y
I' 1 A ,
I K A f ' 'yfvf '9'!7f ,U
Kwwfxn-'fx Riff 'L' V
THE SENIQR CLASS
HIGH SC H O O L
Miss J. H,xRmE'1"1' NICCLELLAY
W lei i N
NN fl 'X
, px tl, W'-X
X .fl fif f A f' iff? I M
f -4' ,I . , N ,,l',ly
Kf f llilll
f N 1' .l',, Al' . inns 1 ,
T lil !
5 . Xin' i- ,
fl , im d li at 1
X D d lo
e ic ation
'J Miss J. Harriett
. '7 -C
f' McClellan Instructor
in English and a graduate
1555 LEX of the Indiana State Uni
gig! versity our teacher 'id
visor friend who by her
sincere and constant interest in the
school and her earnest labor for the
benefit of the students and the
school both in her own department
and outside has won the genuine
esteem and friendship ofthe entire
student body we
The Class of 1924
deem it an honor to dedicate this
the eighth volume of the
. b .y
"ill 1110 tc'0rld's Il stage,
".-Ind all the men and wovnmz merrily plr1yz'rs.',
li have considered this year as one act
of the enormous play of Life, with For-
est particularly centered as the stage, and the
sc-hool membership the numerous eliaracters.
XVe have attempted to make the play as in-
teresting as possihleg and. as the curtain draws
to :i close over this your of school life,
we, the Staff, submit this Forester A1'll1llHl
of 192-ll to the student hotly as the result
of our host efforts to present the history of
the school year in the most attractive form.
If it tells the whole story of the yezirys ac'-
tivities and fxttninments and in the future serves
to recall pleasant memories, we shall feel that
wo have sueoeeclvcl, :incl have rem-hed the goal
we set for ourselves at the beginning of the
yr-ar. THE STAFF'
X'-N K 2 ' '- WQ
l ln f
ffruhl I ,
lrll v iii
IJURUI IIN Swv
cu. l'zl'Gl'IXl'1 l3,xc:1.1cY
Una. .L G. .
, W1 11 Q 1 XTIUWWVWIWXWWYWTKQ g11w17f111 Al f W I
1111111 1 1 If
ff N wsZN1 YQ111111N XXWffA Ufx M f
X X Il MW1WmW111W1l1N X j
X 1 X 9111111111
1 W, I X 1wMW1fr111111 1
A f A NL
A X 111111111 i N
W X 2 w P'
I X" Q5
X 2111601 1 1 X X fl
WMM ,f 1 11 U '
fvmffff 11111 W wx f
KKZWN W V XX A Wifi ! gig M---f
f4ff,l11v11 WX fiix X N
- Q 77
f 1 X
'fgf M HX 'fail-:wg
wfjm f k X U I4 1 X XEQTNN WVR
Zhi i X
Z SCHOOL X
MX-1, ,lf ,W , 1' 1 WW fi' 'Q 1' 1 '1 W
7 l5"1Yf A11 1 137 mf 1 f 51 Q 01 1
f ,911 W ,113f3W'W " m f A . 11 f, Y
ff i X 1111 X XC of H U AQWUHH YN ,f'i,rfM
X, ' WM X I ry 1 T M ' Y V K , 1 I 4 ' X'
if E fl gi QXl1"iL' 'L mm
1111163 , Lf AFEQ1 E, 1
"1 A f f N X ,'-N w1.,1f
WX' 341 L1 M111
1 15 . H 117111151 111115 1 - 'df 1
1 11111 1 1 1 1. ,fxi 1 111111: . 1 1 ., 111111
U 1 111 ff 1, 1 1 1, a .3 -14,1111 -1 f
1 1 11, F1Q,','N 11 1 WW
1 11 ' wh , 1 W1 2 '13, 11 111-1 I 1
X-"7' rv ' 'FN J ' W ,xgNw1!1M!1m1'l-V J,N.- xfm f'f' If My Anlltlxb 'XX
1 , 11111111 1111141 if 111 f6M1l"ml11111 1 M11 gf 111'
X 116111201711 1, nfl 1 1 f 1 1
'KN ,X Y 1' 'l1Y',!, 'Q 1 11 ,AWN X 1 91,311 XJ' 1"
1 ffi, . 21 X . " - sf . 1'
.J f"1"- W. ffm W KN 145 1 11 f if if
f f'f'!'1-,wx 1 Ai if A ff! M - 1,
f 1 1 1 ,sj"" 135, '
Xfjy 0.sDoz1: s V-, 1 g
uw!! .I XX Q1
11 N . :L
11 1 - Q - M
E1 - . '
1 I EL '15
T11 1 1 g,
Q A f V, Y ff
f 1 1 X' if v
f , 1' A 1 ? f ,f
1, '1f"iX .1 . 1 f 1
- 'QL A 1- ' N f Eff H 41:4-L
E1 1x M i,.Q:7 177 'Alb ' N Q rv,,:v1siLFff115i' Q1 5, 1
kg 41 TF 3112213 ' QYSWYQ gf 31,171
V 5'-ff77MQ+' i?l ?f?3 'f'1ffx9 ff, X ,
X' ,av Qfwf f fifxf 1' yiLQ"Y k'1 , 1
I 'V ,lrl f 'ff' X x J 1' fr ' . nm .v ' ' I i i XXQX x Hffirlfi--X 'A QQ'
! 11 1 X X
i X JANXXX x 'lmnwfyw N' f ff N 7 l x 1 S
THE A UDITORT
gvszmaezeuszzslu-saw rem- '-u-ass:-va-a s-is-2:'.1r.-za 1:-as-4-u+.+-1 I EWII ZSII' - w-azsefussselng
we H S S S -s
,vi W -
53 T 513
'1T 1 i 'F
'F 1 '71
rs S-- . r
lg: A THE OFFICE , W
3091 History of Forest Avenue I-hgh School
TE Forest Avenue High School was founded in 1915. It is a E
, beautiful school with large classrooms, wide corridors, a large Bla
E- auditorium, and modern equipment in the laboratories, business
J rooms, and gymnasium. W
fi The school was first established and organized in September, 7
M ' - - - ' '- l d' l' lthirteen Nlr F B 1
1916, with an rniollment of sew en iun rec ant . 1 . 1. . N ui
-'ii Cawthorn was appointed as the first principal. The teachers and '
W pupils worked very hard, and the first year was very successful. Ulu
,il During 1916-17, the Hamilton Literary Society, The Senate Lit- fi'
gf erary Society, La Tetulia, The Crestha Club, The Shakespearean
.ij Club, and The Girls' Glee Club were organized. The monthly
W magazine, "The F'0rester,l' was first published in May 1917. X lg,
:E In September 1917, Forest had an enrollment Of seven hund- E
lt red and forty-nine pupils, a slight increase over the first year.
'TE Rapid progress was made in athletics during this term. The suc-
:E cess of the football and basketball teams was splendid. despite the I!
f-6 fact that this was the Hrst year that the green and white had been M
M . . - -
QQ. represented. Two new societies, The horest Avenue High School
E Literary Society. and El Circulo Espanol, were organized.
E1-:figures we-feefn-esaiszsefnssxllfe e i 1924 n5 :G'Ir's?. ' 222'I4-4221I".i-.'?r'fflI'.i-'lleilii-2-S'sil3'i
' V K Q' M V V Page Eleven'
ll5?g8'l'5E'2'elllv"4?l"E','I'EEP20EE7-'4'l"? ' 'llgsg'l'?"4gglllg2g'll'f-fgglll527"s4'l's5:gg'llg'3:',-i'll?ggll' 3:-,"I1.-v,i',1llS-'.?"'lI""
'1Hl' bl COND PI OUR CORRIDOR
Durm th1s vear the Great VVorld War was bemg fought and
we cannot formet the wonderful spirit the Forest students man1
fested ln doin tllelr blt
'lhe tlnrd year at Forest was stlll more successful The year
began Wltll an enrollment of nme hundred and seventy one stu
dents The school was closed awhlle durmg the fall of 1918 on
account of an epldemxc of lnfluenza The Standard Debatmg
Socletv was orgamzed Januarx 1 1919 Th1s club IS a splendld
organlzatlon and has contlnued to galn untll now It IS the leadlng
hterarx soclety of the Dallas Hlgh Schools Great lmprove
ment was shown 1n athletlcs over that of precedlng vears
Earle Wllson and Adolph Harder took thexr nlche ln the athletlc
hall of fame
The vear of 1919 20 was a most successful one State champ
lonshlps were won ln basket ball and track thus makmg Forest
well known throughout the State Cltv honors were won ln decla
matlon and debatlng and ln the C1tV lnterscholastlc tennls tourna
In the fifth vear there was an enrollment of fifteen hundred
and elbhtv five students a marked lncrease over the first year Mr
E B Cawthorn our beloved and faithful prlnclpal accepted a
posltlon ln a large busmess firm and was succeeded bv Mr Wylle
A Parker formerlv principal of Colon1al H111 School and also
W 1 gn o .I K l l w , '
V . , .
El- L . M L . , My , ' . . .
fn . . . - . . . .
'ff 'l . . ' .
N? . . . , 1
'F' f -1 r '
:Li , ,
::l-e-'2amas:eu-Q-feels-sfazsmt-:ee-af95:-xlxeeul 1924 als:-:Q-e-games 111:-zz-alflsa-.Ire-'ewaz-.-nz:
gl-2--ze s wulazee-a-as-we l -,z ' -was maze -ufseal-f-.aa-3-n.sz-all-azssmaifxm S.: all -raazzel ssalug
'ir ' 1?
9 1 fi
lHF I IBRARY
1 forme1 teacher of hoth Bu an qtreet Hlgh School llld loreet
'uenue Hlgll School The te mchere und puplls were sorrv to lose
Nlr Cawthorn but thex cordmlly welcomed Ur Parker as prln
c1p'1l The haecball teflm prowed ltself worthv of commend1t1on
md the track team won mam honors ln both cltx and dlstrlct
meets F trle XXIli0I1 was our star for thls wear Our debatlng
team composed of W entvsorth Plerte and Dlck Ruseell won both
cltv md dlStl'1Ct ClllII1p10IlSl11p and the urls tennw team com
posed of Tolzf flhlpmm 'md Themes-1 Klelnmxn non the cltw
Ijllfllfl thc term of 1991 U there we re mfmv lmportant ex ents
hall team dld Qome llfllll mt plat ln under the lenderslllp of thelr
captam T B hlann The relax team of 1999 won the State
ewent ln the state meet at AllSt1I1 In the fall of 1921 a verv
succesful carnlvftl was held the I'1rst Forest Fun Frohc The
funds obtfuned from the frohc wele used to buv manw heautlful
plctulee XVh10l1 now adorn the ww alls IH the corrldors
Athl6tl0Q and Scholarslup won mam wlctorles dllI'1Hg the term
of 1999 29 Clean Qportsmanshlp was mamfested IH all the ath
letlc contests The track baelxet ball and baseball teams all had
hx hly successful seasons
'ff . 5
' 1 'lf
i' 1 1 1 . , Y . . X v l, E
lg! . 1 . , 1 - 1 t C , ' , .V . l: D ,
M . lf, , 'Y' , 1 t , f ' . If , . t -' 5
E .' I g' . S., " U. V, 'I , n Ii,
'VW ' " . . N'
T , . . yr
glg ' Q - . L -LL ' L ' ' . . lug
E Tn footballlthe "Forest hllcvenl' onlY two The basket- IE
Q A fl ' - ' f' 1 ,,. ' 1 5
it Y ', . . . . , f ,
.fc A . V . yy V. . U . I
fi, - Q , . 1 '. N ' , C f V
I2l'z'1'K::',lllSS:1l,?Zgglllg,2,:',IlIz"4g3'l'522-."l""iEll E I'51"-2's'll'.-'1gB!l'525'-R"l"a-'Kill'E5g1l'5-'fgglli523'-alll:
. l ir.a:.Qn1x+siles-asf.-5-2. mfg ' " ' . .3?e3'l1 5H!lt'fr'F55'l1 Il?-?s3'I'EE4Alw'fLiQIl1S'i-sgllffi
'lf l 'il'
rm . if
if A fi.
. l v
43' TI-Ili GYMNASIUM
?1 One notable feature of this year deserves special attention.
.if Hr. Parker started a new plan to encourage scholarship and raise Q,
R the standard of intelligence of the school. The pupils were urged gil
lb , to compete against their own records, that is, to raise their own If
" grades on each six weeks, report. .Pupils who raised their grade 5-
M 3 from report to report became members of the Principalis General Q,-
- Staff. :-
my The Arthur A. Everts' Company presented beautiful gold has
4 pins to every student who obtained membership in the Princi-
'R pal's General Staff for'four divisions and also to those who were if
W on thc official roster. W
'il Xatnrally the year 1923-Zak has been the most successful in Q41
it the history of Forest High. The football season was the most
,E successful in the history of the school, and each member of the
w squad gave his all. w
6 Two scholarships given by the Reuben Davies Club were won fi
if by Goldina McFarland in expression. and Mamie Grace Fenley
'E in piano. Mamie Grace Fenley also won a business scholarship of-
' fered by the Y. VV. C. A. W
' - ' Q
UP l b 'li'
sawszefresxenu- Q-iss-are s-sr.-legen 1924 -use-sethan-lass:-1+-.zzeliazse-iw.: eflszweux:
Page II01l7'fCt'Il '
.:l-szeivsaxfuixz-slniaaw :Q-ui.--1 -n- Q-:mxeemas ii a wa s-slulszmwaezzs u-se if is
J. F. ICIBIBALL N. R. CROZIER IS. C.uv'ruoux
Superintendent .'I.v.si.vfruzt Superizztrfndent llixtrict Superintendent
J. F. ICIMBALL ...... Suparintenclent
N. R. Cnoznzu .... ,-Vlgyigfanf Superintendent
CLINTON P. Iil'SSELL, President
VV. C. I.1c1uMoN, Vice President
DExNvI'1"l' BICNIVRRAY Boone S'ronnY
Auzx VV. SPENU-: Mus. KIRK HALL
Mus. H. I,. Pnoimrs
H. B. C.xw'ruonx
Supervisor of High School 111-Vf1"Ilf'ti0'lL
DUCATION has made great progress in Dallas this year.
The students of Forest Avenue High School are benefited by
the splendid sources of knowledgeg they are aided by the use
of free text booksg they are aided by the splendid faculty which is
always seeking to lead us in the paths of learningq and they are
fortunate in having a most capable and progressive principal. The
administration, by the faithful discharge of duties, has procured
for us these many advantages. They are at the helm of the ship,
Education, which is sailing through the turbulent sea of Ignorance,
to the beacon light beyond, which we are pleased to call Enlighten-
ment. To the administration we wish to pay our grateful tribute
of appreciation for their faithful, efficient work, and we assure
them that we will earnestly endeavor to show our' appreciation by
more zealous efforts to put to the best possibile use these many ad-
A .... A a W ---ai r
....r-::za-rss::u-gee-1-esavnszes-atsexism-gel: 1924 1-ar-re-1-sszefv 5:s-rm:ze':' :4-w.:-zs.'-
glekaeivsaxmxzs-l's-sw 2'-il'-as W P S .-'1g 'l1 I f5" l" " l
al l' ' il
N H, if N Q
W x l
Mn. XVYLIE A. Pnzicxlzia
HH SENIORS were exceedingly fortunate in having
3 man enter Forest with them who is distinctly a For-
esterg a man in whom are Combined the qualities of
vapable, efficient Serviee and ready. cheerful helpfulnessg a
man who is firm and fair in his deeisiong a man who sees
the broader scope of life, yet does not ignore the highest
standards of life. and who has won the sincere admiration
and regard of the student body. To such a man. Mr. XYylie
A. Parker, the Class of 192k wish to express their appreci-
ation of his kindly interest and his helpfulness in the past 5.
t l? four years. ' 1
1 L 1 1
E. i A W
bi ll .j " fl
' 44 1 1 QE
, lag ., Eg
i, 53 - .ig l
1 l w w
q w. . . . ., - .t e , ....... . 1, ..
f e l e -I-ffwese i 19245 ' f-a-f-- s 'I -he -we r
3-"'l'?'-3'3'l'52i'l"f1CE:' I5-S:1'E'2 'I' 4-324 :"?Sfs"l'.-E?-'II52i+l'kZ8'l1SZ-r-1'I"'.-13i'I'5'i'2'.'l'."1"-1?.'IISY-:'.'I'.':s3-3-InS-sn-'ul"'
SEX .2738 H8-5'-4 kiilfif. RSS SEI'-.fl .513-E' EE?-'I
85'-14 tfgi 52'-1 I'-'El' " ld:
4552! ki'-P31 53:2 'iii-B
'Vllss Nlmnme D Xndruxs
Ruth B Lrh un
Ilomme It Bosd
VI5 1 1 Broun
lmnn Hllt Brown
Sara David on
r'1 VI D
I' mm Lllne Donohone
I oul 1 Fldel
Cxn Ina Flfllll
IVIIIIIIIC Gdle Domesfu Samme
Dorothx Gel leach Hzetoz y
Vlaly Gllson Spams-h
Iosephme Gleflson Illafhenlatlce
Wesmc G1 IIIILII Art
Ahee Harrington Dommtu Science
and Home FF07l0mlfS
I Halrlett IVIcClell.1n
Pearle IVIdttll6WS Dmnasfu
Margaret S Mo ln
llla I IVIIIIPIIW
1' lorenee Fdna Rows l
Ruth St John
Iennu Ro e Wolff
'II1SsI'lIIl1 X Roberts
P1111 1 I
mr to Frm
1111 flzemufu s
'N I L Barr tt Ilmlmn rl! Draw ng
'VIr VI H Butler Comm will lroyraphy
'VI'110r R I Coleman Illlzfmy .lmmmq
I' D -Icllll'
Alfred I I JI
I Vlcl orm nc
D es yr
F F Norton
I+ :rl R Pfxrker
Cneor re C Home
T Rob Pl
L srs Q01 u
H B Yates
,cl :Img and
e and Com
:DIES SSR' 213 SEA" If-'B
'32 'SSill'ei'iQ'l- 2-'-ffl".-'1 "SS-Y'-'I'!-1581! I'.'1?IfA"llf"rZ3'l'552'-."l".-'13B'l'Sir-."'l".-'I'33'l1EEF-'-.Iliff
. . ' . . ' ll .Gr , ' . Lv I . I . . , . J .4 , ,
-i A :'- . .I ..... . ...... I A '. 1 'A A A ' . -------m I :QU rv. ' X' l
f . A 1 I I ' ' """""""" D ' - I ' J . .5 I " Sf"'1'f4,' 'Il , V f " -
A l 'l'u . '. fad , ....... ., ...... ,
- ' I 2 ' K -..--.-. 1' l .' '.',' .rl z 1 . ' ,' ,,,,,,v, A , ,':,'
I . '. I K 1 ........ ....... ' . I .Ir. .. e -,,, , fr ' 5 I
- Miss ltuachael'M. Foote .......... Registrar Nlri 0. I., Killian ---,-,---,-, in-1Jh,y,qiQS
I ' . ' ' ' ........ .' "7 r M , 5, , ",- ----------F ww-- -,
1 A ' . f ' ' f ------ V ------- 'Q 'Q II . . . .1 ya --,, ,, ,,-,-, , , ,
1 A - I. l . - A. -----u---------- u NIL t A, ------A-mn------ V .. I L
411- - ' f 15 ------ A ' 1 NI . C. J . .' ray .......,,,.. , ' .-
W - ' H" " ------------------ Mr. F. f'. . -' 'z-k ........ -
4 '. 'f ' .I 'f M '. S. . Myr Q, 1Il', 71 fx 4' ' l
' I I . . W ................ ' M . I A. A' -l -----------,--- - '.
- I i ' 1 ' ' -------------- '- Mr ls . 1 ............, , '. , D
Q - 1- ' - ' ' A ' -------- 1 . Mr. ' lg, . ' ........ . , ' .
A '- J '- --------- ---- ---- ' M r. I.. L. ' .......,.... .' ,
a ' . . " ---- ff NI . .I. T. 7: .'. I 'S I f'r-Fur" , -
' , I S. I -4 l' .-.,...... 'L Mr. . . ' ' ......,.,...,... -- '. K
s 9 4
,-l.. gh . It 5 ., ' .. .. ., .. '
ZBll5'22's!II EEf-ill j j rj as-na-2--e- -nsa u s f n ,
.ff E fe H B f B -11 .
X. 3' 3,
2 1-T li l
'W' Miss BIARGARI-I'l' S. MOSBY
W N B. S. and JI. A. Peabody College J
.u 1 +
.1 A li. I.. COLICMAX W I
National Guard 11
W l lfe
- VV. H. BUTLER
H1 B. A. anzl JI. A.U'niversity of Teva 3,5
5 Miss J. HARIlIIi'l"f NICCLHLLAN M
'E B. Aflmliana State llvziversizfy 'Q'
M- f W
Q Miss IBIUGEXE Bcunn W
i B. A. Baylor University M
l QSEORGE C. Rokm
H A . . .1
H B. A. Unwermty of Arkansab .
V l , Q JL
a! lv ,G
B . 'W
gi I.. C. BARRETT 'E
. B. S. Valparaiso University
X X MISS CYNTHIA FRANK IZ,
6 I B. L. Wasl1buVrn College Q
. l A V'
s l E
i xl MISS IQOIVUHIE R. BOYD
T E' B. A. Iloward Payne
21. 1 J. T. Usln' V-,
B. A. Peabody College 2
. B' fwfwva-S K -'f Hf:2 ' 2H'1M Q 1924 4 " " '
I- ws u ' -if fl :fi A f-aw e: Hl azialuaszavxze-niszfw Qsfnxze-u.-sz-34-sax-i.':-:e'u522.4
I A --Y- - - -- Y ------f W .:'1' nf . V. Y W 17. ,.. 45: . . - . W .i 3
3' N I
Q E: E
W i M
Miss SARA DAVIDSON X 1'
B. A. University of Texas
r w M
ii GRAY Moorm 5'
13. A. Southwestern University gg
y X , . Q ,
.. . , o 4411288
' i "
1 , IXLFRED J. 1.005
My l B. A. Grinnell College 14'
-UQ i W
a ' ' ' ,
' 1 'Z
yi: Miss JENNIE Rosle: XXTOLFIC , is
1 5 1 Dletropolitan Business College J1-
'g' 9 w 5
'I ' 7 M gg
. 1 LL
M MISS NIYRA BROWN '
,LL Plz.. B. University of Chicago, M. A. i W
M Columbia' University , I
9 l I
X, O. I., IQILLIAN' J.
1 B. A. University of Texas Y
iii . .
l W i r H4
W Q E. D. IQIZER X lg
i l 7'e1u'her's Diploma from Greyg School '
f-Ll M LE
4, ' Z
1 vufi M rss IVIA'I'lIILDE S'1'ELZl'Ill my
W Vniverslfy of Geneva, Switzerlanzl :
M i We
H U l Q.
73 . W
WU Mlss I.ou1sE VV1Lcox 5 M
3 1 1 .B
,gs , Missouri State Teachers! College 3
4 -r Y - ,
ff w Tr
Tl - 1: 5
it C. A. BIURRAY X l
B. A. University of Texas
, E l .
. . Ti
T wi ,
QE ,... -- .. U o . . - .. il l
::1- ze-nss:su- I - :ale-fee-nfs :-uv::ge1n 1924 n'sf:.fu1.':.'+:e.-ns:-4.1 ae-:las-..w.:a+31:'s:-:sux
T' ii 'mei :N "" i e T31
E Miss E'1'IIEI. M,xs'runs
A B. A. University of Terms
1 1 iw
F ' 1,
, 'ill ,
3 Kimi Mxss FLORENCE Enya Rowr:
W 'f H. gl. and JI. A. University of Teams
1 f G.,
1 5 111
. ia if
. ' il
l ' U
l l - H. B. YAT1-is
B. A. l'ni-versity of Tennessee
C. T. BICCOIKBIACK
Drazlglmis Practical Business College
C0'lH'l710'If Svhool of Penmrmslzip
! , .
l r . i
Wi l! Mlss GRACE IDEXXY Q ll
Fi B. A. University of Te.va.e 15 5
li X Mlss P1':,xm.r: NIA'l"l'TYEXVS
P Q ll. S. College of lnrlfuxtrinl .Iris 1. '
,, - 'Nu
. g. .
ii 9 '
.N il - '
fl . WM
, ', MISS IJOROTIIY Gl'IRI.AC1i ,Q 1 I
l , B. A. IJ11.iversify of Texas H1
l ' rs
F. li. Nolrrox Q
B. A. U'llflZ'37'8lt.U of fl'e4vnx
V Q lr Hgfifr
Q' sl Q YN
M ix Q3 rr
l l M
. ii ' 'A X
Yf ll ' 'V 1
il 11 V FW
I.. E. 1iOSSER
ig 1' B. A. Baylor University
NI NI G
.'1ss . INNIE ALE xml!
1 ii B. S. Lincoln College of James Milliken
rl University H
5. . E2 3-jg Hu
M 4 22 rw?
li ' iiiif.
liifkrl . . , I
g i l! H .,,. e. .. H.- .. :Swag
gg 5. " i i i - L.--" " W-'Z---f- -f-' --- W H Q . 1"+""r""d 'M"" "" f " "" "'
eureszfzvn-asv-1wx42e.'1-'a :as1 P'ffii'-H 1924? f r -,., ,'.' . .34- g..,1 i,
1..iJ if'7"?'m"ff""f" W Y - fvvnvvrtm-7 M-my V - f ' Y
Page Twenty ' " " 'A
22111 93111 'fg f fk if -1-sw - 1 g1w 1 - -1- 1
1 ff- 1- -..- A- -f 11 - -1 1 1-- -.f, W HW. . . Q "' 2 f- V "-H'-'f A V-vu Y -V 1 mr i - f V Y: 1? 11
31 11 1
31 1, 1
11 f ,
111 1 1
11 1 1 1
1 11 Mlss Il,-XCHEI. M, FOOTE 11 1,
11 , Ph. B. Uni11er.vitf11 o Uhirar 0 1
- J 1, 1
11 1 MRS. T1-11.1 W. nm. H 1
11 Ii. S. I'1Pflb0fl.If Uollege
1 1 1 11 1
1' 1 11 1
11 1 ' 1 .:.
'1 ,, IQARI. K. I,AllKl'1ll 1
1 1 B. A. Austin Cfollffqn 1 'f
51 ' ' 112
MISS ELM,x A. 1fillH1Zll'l'S ii,
li. gl. Jliami U11i1'm'sily 1
11 1 1
11 1 1
, '1 .
M MISS lCI,LA J. Blruvuy 1,
Lis' Plz.. B. Uni'z'm'.viI.y of f1IIff'1lg0
1 1 , 11
11 1' Miss I.0lfuAx1.x RIILLICII 11
1 B. A. U11iz'ersify of Tffmas
1 11 1
1 1 f 1
'1 W 1
11 11 1
, 1 .-2
. 11 7
MRS. EMMA Illlfl' ISRUVVN 1 11
1 Q-1 L. I. T7nive'rsity of flrkarmrm iVorn'ml
1 Swlmol, B. A. U1Ii1'6l'.Yff1U of A'1I'Iu'fll1SflN 1
1 1 1 1
1 11 MISS I,o1'Lx l'Il.nx1:R 11 11
1 , , , . 1111 1
' 31 12. .l. and Jf. A. l111'z'm's1iwy of Olrlalmnm 11 1
11 ' ' :-
11 1 .
1 1- -sf
1 1 - . "
1 1 1 lm
1 1 1 1
' 11 Miss IQVTII IBARIIAM 11 1
1' 1g li. gl. l7lIfZ'0l'SiI1Llf of Te.ra.v 1 1
11 11 1 12
11, Mus. I,l'IliCV I'IOI.l!l'IX 11 1
'1 11 11 1
' 11 W 1 1
11 1 1
1 ,i 1 -
1111 W - 11 12
lffil' JW' ' "" " ii: """' ii""' if' " """' 1 ' Hung .fwff-'f """ W ' ' 1'-M -A-1--1 -- -- A-4:51
zallszefna n-1-:see in s111 s::111::ee.11 1 19241 1-sa-e111.':ze111 g 11 2 111:-3-s-112:-:411 1
Page Tun nfy-0115
W zairigjiggggzggjii'jjj""'7'17'f" U" "jf " 'iii fi "" 'sn ,,4, Www' ---11 '-'-'- f-,AA' - - wfczf- - A-x' "- Y if -4--" '-'Hi' V V fy TE
'.7:wP!31 H Q 5-
N57 5 ' '.
. . , 5'
, J E
3, 5- 1 i i'
g w s
" 'fl S. D. MYRES
3 B. A. Southern Methodist University ' 4
ii f li . it
Miss :NIABEL SHAW' li !
- ' Vin firaflamfe of Kellogg School of Physical
i Education 'lf 1
Miss LNLICE HARRINGTON
B. S. University of Arkansas
1 Miss BESSIE TIIATCIIER
5 B. A. University of Texas
L 3 .
L W l
Mlss NANNIE D. ANDREVVS
' ' 1' B. A. University of Texas
. M l
I V, gp lg ,
Mlss ELLEN DOUGIJAS Y
Q1 1 B. A. Southern lllethoclist Universily 1
rg l B. L. Icicle Key .
' ' 13 ll
Si ll s. .
I ,S ,'
77 , My
E id jr tw
L ga ls
' Miss VVESSIE G1lIl'FITII
li. S. University of Tulsa. Graduate in
I lg Fine and Applied Art
l? l i
Lg Ef V f i!
yi W 1 Miss LXLDIA PATRICK y M
B. A. Southwestern University
W, f v - le .
2 ' v
1 .a 1
35 ' ff
mn wsefmssqw:-we sane:-2-as L 192 new
.-ff'-wi.-:seize -iz:-s im.
E . - A AAA-
Q t .ii1g. :i i' i: , . , , ' :ig , . lQ,,':?g...lLi...g.. , la3 lia1fE1i1'5i5" ' ,l1'?l,Q -'-i-- g,51-- LQ. ,
rr- ':2'i'Qfsr'-1'-"fur-1f1"ff"i"s"""""""'f- ,MYWW'?vWJ.l- W. . """""'i'W"'d"s"""T'lY"7"'7'T""""m7"
Page Twenty-two X klmliv vh '
:z a-vsaxsus ff-sell' an-sawn'-sz has g mas:'.1n-xz-s'u1s2f:efnf.f- - - w as -fm -'.:+3'us -
Faculty Snap Shots
2-aww II 2-ans?-.nl gems-Q lv can 1924 121 n--ze.v5.- 11'-.eva n -'ewes-.
-W Q H
R WY Y V W Y Y Y 'AM 4 V Y MMAY HW YY WWW 4
Il 5 1
The Message of Condolencef
Sent to Mrs. Wfooclrow Wilson, by Mr. Wylie A. Parker on
behalf of the faculty and student body of Forest Avenue High
School, February 5, 1924:
In the passing of Woodrow Wilson from the walks of men
goes the outstanding figure of his day, a scholarly statesman with
a prophetic vision, a friend of humanity the World over, and a
President whose administration is unexcelled in the number of
splendid and worthwhile achievements. The members of For-
est Avenue High School mourn over the loss of their former
Chief Executive, and send sympathy and condolence to Mrs.
Wilson and other grief-stricken loved ones' in this sad' hour of
bereavement. No man ever possessed loftier ideals, a wider,
vision, a sincerer devotion to the people, or a sterner adherence
to truth. In sympathy and sorrow We grieve over the loss of
this forward-looking world citizen who gave his all to make the
world safe for democracy.
Hpmzlzzrizm 0 V1 oorlzf 1 1 1
We manfww WMM
JAM ea bfeyfwa
J mwfwuiy Wag
JI ' f"' 'r f , 's. IV 'rw lfV'l.wn's re! lj. :'M'r'fI'01l .llrrwlz Ill, 1024.
f 1 - el :
, U ' , g IZ Q'
. ' 79? ll g
y , gl
. gp :
1 . r
Y WY' Y ,fl"'ffQ fgrgr A qv A 1 8 WWW ' Y ,nf , ""s""" iff" lrfw "
,.l-sz-a-nasal:- gel a hezemtasrswxgevl' Q9244 lla:-4-nrzelrasfau get-azaemae-ze-urs:-fel!!
- -- - - - - -- t MY f .. Q m-Y.fSii. Y.'. -f., - '.1'1i",'TTi1""1T'..
11117 lumix four
X u IGM, L
S Q,5 xu1'2Q2!m1fffMNXWMS Q Mu X
x ffQmmMWIMv M IWW mg X Q UH S
X M ww
X fl W!
K an 2
!f !! 1Y!t fam f
34-,M q sgmxx
!'!"'if? II - LX KW 'Il 1 N 1 g F9 If , V I
, 'K T X. f QY ,X1f.5K.Si, Cixi X
A H HH, -s A W - w, ,f Q S U .HX .K , ff
J NS. A 51 . . . WW ,S y
S7 ' ,W L ,ff S N O WHT ! X X EQ 0
, X N "N N XX A!
fx!! , X' L, INN 4 X 'ngikjx w 'ilu
fp ' f W E S l X fffl N 2.4 3
I p. 4" V S Q X' , 'f. '
Q?g-iw Sf 7M
5 MW33'S SWHE
A ' p f. is 5 N . f X 5
f Walk ,. SY J P
. 'j A f f fff1'f' QW-fw H4lf ff fWS TWV 1 'Y I
IN IL A gg M m 'w lf 'W 7 X
i, , I ,ff ' 1' N L ' wx, yAc'u'YN A, 1
, N ,Sf S A
A NWX IN 'kiw i N 'M il bf K X In q..,. W L
ff .X S U, XJ W" "A
fn 1 Sf ,Sf A -S
L Q X f K ,, ,W WL
L X655 DUZIER ' ,IA K Q,
fm 1 Q 4? V W ,O
J-ef' M, - 'LJ
W " ,
N S2 -S
SS S +1
, 1 L 5 W fWwgj Si ETS
.f 'TQ - V C ,LW X Q ,L Q f 'X
f S ' N 322, 1 Q
EF X!" - f MU -tax ,. 'ix xft 3 'fx 'fi'
4514 fi , +2325 .. ' L ax
mf Q2 7571 '7l'f-f7 f f' A ', S " - 1 W
fi' p ' Q . Wi ' if f 5, J . p f-
WWW X VX X
L49 K Nw i'n"1UlIkXVfW nw hm ' f x HX 'fig S
l'?3BIl15E2'elllv"4Z 'l'E I I 11- -11 2:-111:-4 152:41-:-:ze111 af--:Inf-fzs 115-s.+::111::-1511113:-.11-::r.e11f.ss:.41
Tf " ' "W" ' I ' 1
JUNE '21 SENIORS 1
'IT l Tr
Fnxxcns BIAIR lmrx lsrrs l uxrsr Pnxcu
Secietrcry I reszdcnt I :re 11e.szcIent
I-Izstofry 0 une 24 Class
Dem F1 zenfls
Ihls fall mornln of 1901- as I Oale out of mx Pullman wmdow
upon the snow cos ered Rockles 1ac1n bv me tl1e four wears we spent
ln lllhll school come blck to me one hx one m mmute detall I eel
lustlx proud of that Iuue 91- el ISS as vse were ex er lox al to our school
VY e supported athletlts and 0tllC'1 llIldC1t3k1ll.,S Wlfll 1 7e'1l 'md we held
to ln h st'1nd'1rds of SCIIOIAFQIHP
VVe were there four l1undred and fiftw stron 111 our I reshman Sedr
wlth our lllll 1'lbb011q tl1ree qu 1rter hose and knee hreeehes and we
were no doubt as ,reen 1s tl1e reenest of prexlous ,EISII We xerw
soon elected the followlng, offlcers for tl1e first term Edward Burle
son, presldent Iohn Estes SlCCPI'6S1dLI1t Charlotte NI1cl1-1elson sec
retarv and f'ather1ne Hlll tleasurer and for the second term John
secretarv treasurer We were staunch supporters of the Fo1ester 'md
For the second Wear the offlcers elected were lhmces Clurk
prcsldent .I E Whtchell nee presldent 'Nlae Queen Crowe secretqrx
Nlerrlll Brown treasurer and N-1tl1'1n 'NI1ttenthal Q rgeant at arms
Chorlotte NIICIVICISOII was class Il1btOI'l8Il and John Fstes prophet A
Freshmen and as qophomoles we were vsell repreeented IH the Student
Councll Vllse I'oolsP Indeed'
W l WP
rf " -5
I 1X'1S . I- -1 'l"'1.: C 1 N
gl 2 , 7'1 J. ,' M
93 - fr
' fi f 111
in . . , :
, , , . . cr . -'J . 6 VA y 1 .
lv 5 1 C . . 1 I . . 1 W
L 11 K, 11 N I l Y. ,l My as l fy v v M
,ii , 1 , 0' i if., ' f 1 t . If is
, , , . ,, - , , A , , ,. , . - wJ
E , I J l I 1 I 3 L 9 :Q
:Q Estes, presidentg Margaret Cameron, vice-presidentg and Joseph Rosein, E
A L, t - I l I 3 .4 ,l K, . Vs ' is
A- 1 nf - , ff
H . . ' 1 , , Y, ,: ' 'a. . 1 . . W
l l 5. .g'. ," -"' :.- d . Vg L32
'E' - L - . , f . 1 ' 7'
X . I H Vs I 1 I 19 .
s so sssv W
Ti:l"F-'in' 'l'S52'sll'25-'ig'l'E'?2."ll1?'4 34' SF's'l' l l ??-T'-e' l g 'l'g'2'P 'll".-1 'FEET-5IIv'Ef'Z'f1'IllS2i"illx'f
' Page Twenty-five
wr if-e r fl z-s fn'a-1-anis.: -r.-:-ze..1.sss'a:
.TUNE ,Qi SPONSOR S
Y 1 v..
Miss l,0l'l.x l'll.lDI'2R M155 lun-l Roll"
History of june 24 Class-Continued
As Juniors, we reached our zenith in conceit, and felt enormously
important-more like Seniors. The officers for that year were: John
Estes, presidentg Lillian Collins, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Rinehart,
secretary, J. E. Mitchell, treasurer, Miss Edith Moore, sponsor. VVe
made our first attempt that year at social activities in the form of a
Junior Prom. It was a wonderful success financially and socially.
An' then-? WVhy, we were Seniors! At last! Those had been
long years of strenuous, arduous work. VVith what end in mind? To
be Seniors! To graduate--with the rest of the class! The officers of
that last year were: John Estes, president, Allen Peoples, vice-presi-
dentg and Ray Tosch, secretary-treasurer. VVillard Barr was elected
editor-in-chief, and Edwin Ernest, business manager of the Annual,
Katherine Taylor, class historian, and Elizabeth Jones, prophet.
You see, dear friends, I just graduated from Forest last June, and
it would seem that I can write of nothing but those days I so sorely
miss. However, I promise you a long "newsy" letter at the next stop-
ping place. It is very difficult to write on a train that continually goes
KATHERINE C. TAYLOR
,L - --- , Mg., Y YM! l..Q...L-,,..+.,..,-j.....s-
av'-is : ae 319 24 j we r:-+2-24- 'ff-is-1-rfz-41:2
age Twenty Mx
.I UNE '24 1
lfrn-wlmtan Vlubg l,l'1llCllHll'S Kiln.
Staff: Sclmlarsllip Assemlulyg Fra lc
llI!l111lIlIlj'Q Minstrel '2l. '2.5.
I C.x'rH1cR1x14: HILL
fresllta flulr '22, '23g Symmpxmftrnt
Club: Prineipal's Gem-ral Stat! 3
l'2RANLfliS Bl. tn:
Fonts' l'rn'nL'1' '21 1 .Xuditufrs Vin--
sarisg Girls' Pulwllr Spealnng Cfnlw:
Girl Rzss-rvcsg Principal's G1'm'.aI
Stall: l'll-SiIllUlIl!'!4llll7 Flulxg .X
f'ln"stmas l'a:'nl": lrouestet' S.aI'I'
2.13 l'.d,tur-ln-fl11cf l'u:'t's,e1' 24.
Brix N115 GRIFFIN
Cravk limnpany '23g zXss't Business
Manager. lforesterg Radio Clulwg
Prin ipalk Gennual Stat! 2 y..t ea.
Standard llelmating' Societyg Round
'litlalug l"m'ester Staff 'ZOQ Principal's
Girl Rescrvesg El Virculn lispanuh
Girls' Public Sn:-aking Vlnlvg lli-
Sclmlarship Clulug "A Clwistznfls
l7:n'0l"g Annual Staff '23, '2l.
Anditures facsaris: Hi-Scltolarslxiu
flulpg Annual Staff 'ZSQ Ass't Ed-
itor Annual '2-lg Principal's General
Staffg "Py1'an1us et 'l'hxshe"g "Gold-
en Silence" '2Zg "A ftl1l'lStl1lZlS Car-
ol" '25g "Roman Sulloolng l.iter:n'y
,l. XY. 'l'L'1:x1-:R
l'rincipal's General Stall.
Hi-Y Club, President '2-45 Standard
Debating Society, President '23,
Secretary '23, Vice-Pres. '24g Hi-
SlIll0l?L1'Sl1l17 Club, President '23,
Parliamentarian '2-15 Business Manv
ager, Annual 'Z45 Crack Company,
'223 Principal's General Staffg "A
Clnistxnas f'arol": "Ron1an-An1ori-
can XYcdding" '2.l: "Roman Svllrmlu
'llg Delmnting' 'l'e1tn1 '243 Sillllll'
Aurlitores Cacsaris, Vice-Pres. l24g
Hi-SFl1olarsl1iu Cluhg Annual Staff
'24g Principal's General Staffg "Gold-
en Silenf'e"g "Roman SCl1ool":
Ixomedy Koncert '23g Gym DClll.Q
,.-.....,.,.2 Y-V-W -M Y-Y -4- - . .Y . . . Y . . .Y ...W ----U -..Q
4,37 if 7, " "",' . "' . , V ,, . . , . " A ' ' V ' ' ' ' 7 " i
',j'f:l:w' X-4 23-"ll'iK'5B ' if-Wil' l' 74131-"4 I -ni" 'I' 2291+ ' 'l'S'!g'll?Z'31l'53-'4'l'a'2'-i43'll5525ll,E,5f
5, 'TAK W, . . .Yi Y H'--M' 2.513777 7--' 7 7' 77 777 7 77 77777 7 7777777 7 7 , ,
Zig i ii
,I F il -
13 ' . 34'
li Q '
'-, TUNE ,QA f fl
. ' r 1 ' "
vi E , ,fi
5 4' :i
ii, 4 li n
,, V TWARY OWlN 'I b
1 lil Circulo Espanol 5 For-lii Art Su- ' I X
' ' ciety Q Pep Squad , Hi-Scliolarsliip .. ' 3
Q i Club, Prim-ipal's Gen. Staff
s :I i I ii
I 7 . I 1,
I I I I
i NVILLARI1 BMXRR
1 1 liclitnr of Forester Annual '24, De- il
I l mostlienes Debating Society, Presi- 1
' I dent '21, '22, Standard Debating ' "
i I Society, Vice-Pres. '23, Secretary '22. RPA
i " President '23, Treasurer '23, Audi-
Q 7 tores Caesaris. President '24, Sec- I
j retary '22, Hi-Scholarship Club. 1 '
fra 1 Vice-Pres. '22, President '23, Hi-Y 7 .
JL '22 3 All Scliolarsliip Assemblies , tw '
l Forester Staff '23, Debating Teams 3,
11 '23, '24, llriigfiipalk Gegeral Staff fm '
li l L3 '24 ' "I ,lristmas arol" '2'i.
. . I , . M
I ll .
l i , JL
' V 5'
l ' FII FYGIF W
' ' ' 'A ' ' :N
l ' Sergeant, R. O. T. C., Crack Com- la:
i 3 pany '20: Prineipal's General Staff E "
I N1 .
5 ' Ji.
i , HAZI'ZI. RUTH CLARK ' l
i Q Gym Dem '21. '22, Forest Literary
l llrainativrg l'rincipal's General Staff. I 5
' - I ' I
. ii l
. . I1 .l
' ii 3
, RozIcI.I.Iz.BIsH0P El j
' lr. Symposium Club '22. '23, '24. il'l'C1lS. ii ,
gf .l' '23, Principal's General Staff. i
. I I A
. il ,
l I4 , I
1 l MII.TON SIMON i
' StZHlll2ll'f'l. Debating Sricietyg Annual fi
i ll Stal? '24, Principal's General Staff. ' if i
W I Z I
' ii GILIIER NEAX'ES
m C0llllHCl'Ci2ll Club, Crack Company ,V Ei
ii '22, Pep Squad , Principal's Gen- ii gl
E Q eral Staff. K
I .Q i 'if
I 1 II
W I I
1 93 RUTH READ 'gf N
l - 2. Crestlia Club, President, Symposium I
3 V ' Club, Sophomore Class, President i
l i! '22, Princinal's General Staff.
i i , I
I? AEI ,
Q, MAGGIE B. GIBSON I ,,
l lil Circulo Espanol , Principal's ll
i M yi General Stafif. ij
'I 5 - ,lf
lg 2 ip
il li' - li
- , AI.m:RT BROWN 71
7,1 I Aumlitores Caesarisg Princina1's Gen- lg -
li n lg ' eral Staffg Sergeant, R. O. T. C. 3 lil
' lg l Giee Club. if ig
' ii ' ' 'Q
' li I
I A r. ,
I il? I
l 1 5 I I
If I ia -1 . A
, I 7 1. 7 gi ii
ili ii -f . -,4 . H I :A KC H ' T3 ' ' ' ' ' T . 'J ig
1" : .fx - . -- : ' 7.. I , -L . ir
Li . Q. new mss:.'+:+.':sea I 14224, is iiizz-, liar-4- er-ze-ia:-:'.u:f
1, "1-"'-T-"-if-"'T'r'f?"','A""'C':' ' . . ,, - Q AM-fa . . . , . ,.. WW. . . .2 . . .,..., .2 . C
3 I -- . if V 7 ,, , Y 2
3gll?f35'F5E'-Rflllf?-'-CE','l'5'S:i'E2T4'l"'r'4 +554'l'a'lgB'lI4'?2'-'44J'k?S'l'5f!'?-1'lF"r'2 IHESZSIIISFESII' ..2"-s'l'?4iG'lIS-S'-:EIIXE
I e R I 'f E I ,T
ye l JUNE '24 22
,L CLIFFORD PERKINS M
:ie Principal's General Stall. E
W I 'V'
J! , 5?
M IZVERETTE KING -5
N1 Girl Reserves '20, '22g Hi Pepper
-if ' Clubg Principal's General Stall. in
3 VIRGINIA DUGEY
i Le Cercle Chantecler, Secretary 5
Symposium Club. eg
E U ' 7 GDEN POLK I 1
-' Principal s General Staffg Radio 5
m Clubg Forester Staff '21 g Crack
,ye Company '21, '22g Hi Pepper Clubg
3 Rifle Team '22, '23. W
I ' JOHN BEARD 3
I'. O. 'l'. G9 St. dal D lr.t' S-
it fifty 1 El Circulg qlfspafoilqg mgragjk R
-'25 Company '21 g Scholarship Assema n
lilies: Principal's General Staff. ' K
,L EVELYN THOMPSON
-3- f'Ol'll1'l1EI'ClZll Clubg PrincipaI's Gen- W
PE eral Stall. E
du 1 I'
J Girl Reserves 5 Scholarship Assem- W
5 blyg gooterg Cluhg Crestha Clulig lil
'il lass rop let, ,Tune '24, ag
W Principal's General Staifg Crack W
ri, Company '21, '22g Hi-Y Club, E
rw 1 M
'F TAYLOR BOYD '
W Camp Dallas '22s 12rincipal's General W'
- , ta . .-
3 ' E
E' MAIQGARET CLAYPOOI.
lt Girl Reserves 3 Literary Dramatic 5 W
W Principal's General Staff, W
wi 1 2 1 2 2 --he I 2 so 2 I so 1
:amz fafissarfi-xl:-af:-E-saefniieig-2Insfsxfulxeell IQQ4 is-:Q-1i::ze1ifss:eik+:-ali zen.:-zeliwszzaii
' Page Twenty-ning
.,, .. R
V H l
l 33?-'WSE'-'Clll'AiSl52'1iP4'-iifsflhig 'PES 'l'lK?s3lllS2i1l 336W 2--5 r-S5'll52'P-1'll"f-"?.S'l'5-'.?X'l'a':i's?.:ln5225053
l T -- -W - -- -
If ' ' il ' ,
' ll '
e ' 'Li
- 'll Q
' 1 , a
.a JL NE 24 i a
I IMOGENE Honors I l Girl Reserves 3 Helen Keller Club 3
AL. Pep Squad. '
W ' ri
5 W'1LL1AM RICHARDSON
N1 Scholarship Assembly g Prineipal's A
JL General Stafjfg Annual Staff 24. W
if M. J. MITTENTHAL
an Standard Debating Societyg Round
N? 'rableg Hi-Scholarship Clubg Dehat- W
JL ing Team 'ZZQ Forester ' Stall' '123 1 du
'? Annual Staff 'Z4g Prmcipal's hen- .5
38 eral Staflf. rm
ffl MAE CHRISTU-1
Nl G' l R , Secretary 'Z4g Prin- 05
il: eigafs eiileiylceial Staffg Scholarship is
T Assemblies g El Circulo Espanol Q 2
7 Annual Staff '24. M
it MARGARET STEXVART X
5 Auditnres Caesaris. Treasurer, Re- lm
' porterg Girl Reserves.
my JACK HIXSON 3,5
of Lieutenant. R. 0. T. C.: Business W
7 Manager, Forester 'Z-lg Camp Dal- E
Pg lasg Crack Company. M
J H'.Y '22 ' Ch "t ' C' rnivalg Crack W
Ccirnpany g Pri:i':Ji1ii:il'sd General Staff QQ
1' CEvert's Award 'Zffl Q Declaniation '
LW Award ,23 3 El Circulo Espaupl 3
V1 Blilitary Baud 3 Military Vaucleville
W e N
if EVA ARONSON 5
Literary Dramatic Clubg El Circulo X
W EDNA COHEN E
1 Auditores Caesarisg Literary' Uraf ' -
fm l matic Club, President 'Z4g Girl Re- 1
N1 , servesg Assistant Librarian "ZR 3 W
JL i Rooters' Clubg Counselor, Pr1ncipal's als,
,:. General Staff, ?
N 3' CARL MARDER .1
M Basketball '24, ll
I ? 5
W ' I
': ' .1
A A f W .5 r - - T' - if W - 'W Y' W ""' M531 , s lj 1 " ' "1"
:a i 1 'xc -asain:-as-1-sszliezgelu 19 24 is:-.il.-:.'ze'l-a.f:'.'i'f.:+..a'a-agzslfrz e- as- 5
gafizais mfnz-all-5 7 ,g,:.i..-ag,-,.ig :',.u- -':e'r. :5
A R R i
Scholarship Assemblyg Principals
Auditores Caesarisg Scholarship As-
sembliesg Tau Delta Epsilon, Treas-
urerg Principal's General Staffg For-
ester StaE '24g Annual Staff '24.
F REDA WILLIS
Tau Delta Epsilong Girl Reserves.
RAY VV. Tosca
All City Football '21, '22, 'ZSQ
Scholarship Assemblies '21, '22 '233
President, Revolver Club '2lg Lions'
Cluh '21-'24g Glee Club '22, '24g
Principal's General Staff '22, '23g
Fun Frolic '21, 'ZZQ Military Vaude-
ville '23gKOmedy Koncert '23.
i- 23 ' Camp Dallas 21. ZZ ... '
lst Lieutenant R. O. T. CJ Senior
Hi Pepper Club' Girls Public Speal'-
ing Club' Principal s General Stalin
Pep Squad' Tennis Team' Rooters
Club' Scholarship Assembly' Tor-
FREDDIE WTAE LEWIS
firl Reserves' Principals General
. O. '. .' Radio Club.
Znd Lieutenant R. O. T. C.' C" "
Company 20 ..1.
BEATRICE NOIRNIA SACHS
Hi-Scholarship Club' Vice-President
French Club' Literary Dramatic
Club Secretary' Principals General
Staff' French Play 23' A Christ-
mas Carol ' Annual Staff 24' Essay
lip' Page Thzrtv Une
- HY', .E ,lr
y Y 1 ' L J
l l i l
W Y , Y ' 1 ry l l
E Y r ' y . ' x y
W' . Q. , A v W'
,R , 1 .
EE l R ,I C '
n l Q
1 , y V, , mule 'K
4.2 ' i s
. l l
Q4 l 1 ' ' N ,
, ' , f ' ' l
- . A .
'if .I . El
Tr ' l T 1
, l 'll
: T ppp pp- .J p in K ,... --, .-L.. - -, W W p
s.':'E:?. S-aassemxeefnssxmesearne in 1 I 19 5:-saxlwga asamwe-n w:-was 155
'Q as rfr,.aM'rW.,. ze. . . ,,
' :.- if ' ' 'U' "T ' ' 'f K 'L-"""r' F' T152 f"iK11i"4:..iL1ez:'
3 3' 'Il'-
:ge JUNE '24
l ,gig MAY QUEEN CROVVI-I
l Syinposiuin Clubg El Circulo Espan-
jgfwi' nlg Freshman Class, Secretary '21,
.,'lfV' jonx EsTEs
'LI Freshman Class, President '21g Class
54" K' Prophet '21, '22, '23g Demosthenes
, ' Debating Societyg All Scholarship
l, , gi Assembliesg Hi-Selmlarship Clubg
L Auclitores Caesarisg Hi-Y Cluhg Glee
, i' Clulmg Lions' Club, President '23g
.li Major, R. O. T. C., Junior Class,
lj President '23, june '24 Senior Class
ggi K ii' President, Football '22, '23, All City
ll Eli Half '23g Basketball '23, '24, Track
" 3' '23, '24g Rifle Team '23, '24, For-
:"' ester Staff '23, '24, Annual Staff,
' 2' '23, '24, Principal's General Staifg
il , Camp Dallas '22g Crack Companyg
gl Standard Dehating Society: Most
1' Popular Boyg Basketball. All City.
ii' BENNIE ESTEP
l 'jg' Lions' Clnhg Principal's General
lm ' Q. Staff, Tennis Teamg Senior Play.
, .wig 5
i' AGNES DANIEL
g E E
li RUBY Guoss
Commercial Clubg Girl Reserves,
j 's l'rineipal's General Staff, Routers'
I Q , Clnbg Pep Squad.
1 Q34 f
lang' Drum and Bugle Corps '20, '21,
' Rifle Team '22g Camp Dallas Band
'23, '24g Orchestra '23, '24g 2nd
E: 'E Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C.
X HARRY KARLAND
fail Crack Company '21, '22g Principals
Eat: General Staff, Charity Carnivalg Fun
fafgfl Frolic '23g Class Basketball '23.
3' l 4-ii
lg Z 4LUCILLE LEATHERWOOD
"W El Circulo Espanolg Girl Reservesg
1, in . .
l PI'111C1PRl'S General Staff.
1 51:5 l
l we I
i1fa'g'g Girls' Pubic Speaking Clulv '23,
if- Councilor, IH-B Class '233 Princi-
, 1. 5
H' '15 pal's General Staff '23, '24.
A a,: L
Znil Lieutenant, R. O, T. V., lil
Circnlo Espanolg Crack Company
'22g 1'rineipal's General Staff '233
' ggi Annual Stal? '24.
1 1 1 r
I K Ki
l ' .
l 3. 2iiQ"-ri"'-jr'-"-:- ---- -'--H ff-f---W.--.-.W..,...........-..,....-....,,....,.,,..,,...,.,.,,j' W
NQll"iff:jig-r2Qgrg':5ffj,me-jeu?-gviirmyajsgiarqn-aimffg-if-.ggyswvsQ ' 1? E515 r
EY! were . ' Mlm
' ' "riff ' ' 'fe-1uf"i" " fMliHm'H'i" f. vz' ,H f- - --W - v 4- 1 - M I W -. -E ' H- -- - Il
t-f'f'f"..,r.' 1 'I"f.f." ' f- "1h 5"r'.I5 "-:Isl ,gi 3fs . f'. .fQ :f2a .' I I I 1-f 1 :f,f e':wlsw
.'4'--VIT1.-,, 1'-fflilif, ' ' I QLT 1"'ij1'?1fi ' 'jf r ' "rf" A 'fwfr' -"-' ' """ T"gj1""" Tj" r' ""' jr-""'r"""j1' ','lV""ffI...,gll-16161
" 'I . u
f . llgifgl'
Wil li QT.
E il? I. .Eff
Q 1 7
. ,. 1
lsfil it I l
l ,-Y f 1 '
3 J . ,N ,I ,
l RALPH NICCAFFERTY
l Standard Debating Society '21 5 Stu- l Q13
2 T., .Q s dents' Council '21 3 Scholarship As' N yi, fx
semblies '20, '21 g Principal's Gen- I' if f
eral Staff ,235 Hi Pepper Club v'Z2g 3 ,lf
Q, el Q Sergeant-at-Arms, Freshman Class 5
ua l '20 i l,
5 pw: s - , we ii
wil E 1 eg-f
3 5--fl. ' '41
'gg-ef. - ',s"h
' ANNA LOUISE EWELI. gi
I ,, I -1 .I1
Q Girl Reserves.
A iflgli ' , Q' 5
5,54 H : li E'
ORLENA KIIEJXGEII Qgfja il
li:-'Isl' A zii. :N
E if-315 Girl Reserves. in
i.f'!,!lfii W All
l Fw' fl l- l
Napili ilfimapais czenerai smrfg Girl Re- Th
we ,I I I
15, serves. l
Q 1. 1' Y l 1
s ,Q :I I Y
l,5.Q NIARY BAKER LEVM
f IQ . . , .
jg' Pr1nc1pal's General Staflfg Girl Re- i
-4- E serves. I W
it in 5
f V li f
4 LQ ii lf
lifffil DAN HANcocK ll?-iii
Demostlienes Debating Society, Vice- yxxalqll
:E."',gy President '22, Sergeant-at-Arms 'Z2g '
25351, Auditores Caesaris 22, '23g Standard i 1
fl Debating Society '23, 'Z4g Orchestra ig fl -X
Egg.. '22, '24g Yell Leader fzzyzs. 'S R5 All
21.753 I ' i.
lilac: ,i 1 il
iff Fr , Till
5-Qlsjg EDITH BAUM I, l'
'firfffi Principal's General Staffg Scholarship Ilffflg-
Assemblyg Literary Dramatic Clubg
Eyifjil Le Cercle Chanteclerg Declaimer '2l.
I '45-If-'J LE ifflfii 1
i w 'i ' 1 :Va I
E 3: '- 5 55,5
fi 1 l GRACE HEIl.IG
5 Girl Reservesg Principal's General 3
5 Staff. 5 f"'lII
a ,W :yy
gfvfgfi 'lsr ll
OPAL DEASON lqigfli
Principals General Stal? '24, 'sq l
25,23 -3 MQ
3 5 ' 535'
QQEQE IVIARIE BISHOP wifi!!
Girl Reserves 5 Auditores Caesarisg jlfgligfg
gs' 155 1 Comercial Cluhg Principal's General will Ting
J Statifg Girls' Public Speaking Club, Wgfkg
lflll , iii:
I W Fill l
V 1 I :
E' lg i I lf 'fill
' I ' Wi l
I r,li , . fr------U rQP--E I We I I , .,.. .,,. ,.,..lIMm
f.F,i2'ffEI'::S"E,g4f-'-filipf 'LS L--r """ 'A'4:" "H 5 Z il '41 "ZH " li-"Tig 'Q 5 .I 55,-Y-11'i'S'lll
-G .M.,"--'Ywf -P r- , f--'-' - ., -r it e 4 V ' w Y :, .f. I -' ,f . , ,, . If-,',,'-'EF Et, ' -. , .714
I , ' . ' l 2 2 -. :f.uns.A.wmMLLsm,nn.f.n:.eCimm, A -eb: abil. j
3 ,,,9gg1,gkgggQ,1g,ggggg,:,-4,,ggg4,g,,,,,,,g,., - 'N' ""' 'WWI' r""""""""' LX I: -'wiflilllff -1' if 1 ' 1-ff-1 L L'2gL:f'11'2L. : f11'f5:,::!:Z'
- -M--,MMWMJ Page Thirty-three
lit? 1 if
V1 3 iff 1
1 ' 1' 4
1 , 1 Y W
1 Q 11 l JUNE '24s is A
' 11 ,il l ix f
-1 lx, T
.- 51 u 1
Us .1' GOI.llINlX LOUISE XTCFARLAXD 'li ,
1 1 . 1 1
l Girl Reserves, President '23, '24, il l
1 ' i Girls' Public Speaking Club, Presi- N ' l
Q ig ' dent '24, Treasurer '23, El Circulu
1 11 15 ' Espanol, Secretary '23, '24, Princi- 1, 13
i' pal's General Stal? '23, '24, Scholar- ' 3
l 51 ,liip Assemblies '22 '23 '2-l. : 1
1 11 Q ' ' 1 '
1 1 1 x
i INEZ TAYLOR 1
i Girl Reserves , Pep Squad , Girls' l
l Public Speaking Club , PflllCl1Jlll'S fan
l General Staff.
DESIXIA ALLEN YE
'N' Principal's General Stalk Scholar- 'ia
vu ship Assembly. I
'mn FRANK REELE 'N'
JL Scholarship Assembly, Sergeant, R. W
"F 0. T. C., Track. h 5.
l MARIE STAPLES 1
, Principal's General Staff , Scholar-
ship Assembly, Girl Reserves, Tau ,
U Delta Epsilon. M, Q
i li l
, ' VTXNETTA JORDAN
,i Tennis Team, Volleyball Team , '
1' Tau Delta Epsilon, Vice,Pres., lil I 1
: 2, Circulo Espanol, Pep Squad, Prin- 1
5, 1 cipal's General Staff. 11 3
1 l " "
l , ': . 1
, V V 4lXlyARGARET VVARFORD is
l k Principal s lfieuial Staff, Scholar- ' 1
5 sup . ssem wy. a 1
1- 1 ,
l ' GRACE BROXVN
M Girl Reserves, President '22, '2Q. il
JL Parliamentarian '24, Girls' Public li -
, I Speaking Club, Vice-Pres. '22, Ser- 1f
.W 1 geant-at-Arms '22, Secretary and 34 ,
" Treasurer '22, Secretary- '23, '24, ,E I
W 1 Parliamentarian '23, PrincuJal's.Gen- 2
I eral Staff '22, '23, '24, El Circulo 1,-2-1
4 ,E Espanol '23, '24, Annual Staff '24, 1218 11
ll A V flntersclmlastic League Debate '24. J 1
k 11 , 1
P 3 'Q ll l
1 ,1 NINA BETH STOVER 5 4
'f lg Hi-Scholarship Club, Girl Reserves, ,' Q
2 N l Commercial Club , Rooeers' I CILEH, ff
lf ' 41 Hi Pepper Club, El ircuo s- QQ 3 5
li .J il panel, "Golden Silence" '22, "A
, Christmas Carol" '23, Pi-incipal's A '
1 V t' General Staff, 1
1' 1 11 ll."
' -Ti' iii"
V Hg: RUTH JANNASCH 'Qi'1
Q, " Prineipal's General Staff, Girl Re- E1 .il
'g I serves. ill,
1 , 'A v
, , 5'
l Y li 5
1 gl 1. . 1
. ' fi EM1
21? li fr
ll U 11 ,l
1, , ,A
ll Q1 1 ,fl2'l,,
11 T 124 ' ,,.,, lg L as 11'
1 ' QF'-"iff " - "' 1 244 Lg1fL-.L..1..g.2L:,?,:Q11Lg, gi ,1gl,.1i.,:4 - S rfzif-"'ii:..:1 :g::i,,"""".' Egeggaiilv' ' . .W-J . '
11 ,,,., , A f .Se we 1
K .,-,.,, ...... , .,,,,,.,J
Q A UKWY fl LAL? ""
'f is 5?-M eir A' ef 'Q . Q ' ' O O' Q g'fiqfLg.,4i-TLLT.iif.i .F , L ., 'B ' , i 'i v
'1 522 M: l
4,39 qw A
fx, -Q A
'tgp , I
H f JUNE 24
'Q g A 1
f ml z,
,ggi Lois SANSOM Wil A
Girl Reserves '20g Girls' Public ll 2,
lrqlweli Speaking Club '22, '23g Priueipal's f
Engl- General Staff. if ,
Fl 5, m
GEORGE BOOK :il
5.522 2 Domostlicncs Debating Society g ,
i I l Staiirlzml Debating Society, Trezis. 3 Sjpqill
Crack Company 5 Hi Pepper Club
I 'll Q Prineipal's General Staff '23.
.gf 1 ,, , i
'f..,- , l,
lVlARGUERITl-I LAXVRENCE lllmlgly
ml-hi Arr society. ,Mfg ls
FERNE W1r.sON 7
will Literary Dramatic Clulig Commercial
Club, l'riiicipal's General Staffg fl
Girl Reserves, Hi Pepper Club 121.
V l- Ei - 5'
E :A fl! '21
i , f i , , ,
l- lg la 531
Wigs 'lt f-
gg" li HAZICI, ROBINSON
va 1,l'lI'lCi1J1ll,S General Staffg Forester
Staff '22, 'ZSQ Girls' Public Speak- 4 1
Q f ing Flulmg Girl Reservesg El Circulo
lisprmol. Q ll:
wgl 1' 1
r ,, - i N
:E fl 2.55
S3 .2 GI.ADYS RICE 2,5 ,g
BV Girl Reserves.
fl 4 U V -l '
' gg ..
1 ll 1 4 li
if. ll - 'L 1
Q, ji VERA ARINIOR if l
' . l
Lil, cm-1 ima-vi-5, Gil-is Public speak. 5 ,
23 ing Club. E v 5'
EW fill 'l
', . A :z
galil Lois TABOR Ei? ,lf
Petit Paris, Le Cercle Ghanteclerg
Girl Reserves, Principals General
if 'l Staffg Girl Scouts. ggi'-rilfq
'W 'f'. ri 5 f ,
E351 ISADORE SURAVITZ
Crack Coniiiany '20, '21 3 Radio ,l
3,3512 Club, Pri1ieipal's General Staffg
fill Commercial Club. 1 'f ll
filly gif, H
U i l W ll.. li
l ei 1 l ' e
laws ll l
HAROLD FARRISH Q'
Minstrel ,215 R. O. T. C. '20, '21g Wi.
Cadet Corps '19, Fun Frolic '22g lia.l7'lll
Aurlitores Caesaris 'Z0g Principal's
limlll General Staff '23, 'Z4g "SON Scholar- UMEFQ,
al - - , H, ,
ship List 23. , i ,,
it ll '
Quill 3 -xi
O . L ,fa il
,f""X""""' f"7'r'1f, f - VV-Y W V - - - -- --:Jf
e'f:sr'f+1fe1 1f f 4A -- -e --4 - -MM'res" -- " - s"f""'M'r"""" " H l
A 'R ME 'fi-2's4IlfQfE4vEEX+l'i1l l 1159,-4 - A 5 35535
,gA1,,,4g,g,:g:-gjrilgrijj.1f"gggg2.:T: ""' ' S'iTj'l'ifTT iTj2'T""1""'M"I-'7"" ,W M AN-.NA N N AJ, W ' 'ff' V - Y ---v- w""" --- --ff"-A
1 13,-.HQ-. - 1. . -1 f 1 ' ,... ,,, Y x'x ' " T' 'U'A'Auf"''T""'5""'2"""T"""4""""A'-""'T"'-'--'-------1-------A---A------.......-..1... ti, ,
1 i,,g'Q 1324, 7 .5-we-,. PM 3,-..f...r, .i.4..,,V..--.Jmbr Hag T.:m7,,gj,rLyWV.., ,,,,K+xT: t:r:A:g:M5wfnN.,,fMY- Www lam :4'r1 Q.l:..i.
1 1,1fg.iffWfjljfgjgjlfjjlefixifixfiffjt 1--L'5LAmf.1: 111,112.11 gfx,a1f1:L..f,-'1f4:e.w.f.,111m-x,.1Ef.:1..kgwZ2iJmf1.rihlgi:Ligiekfwifmfggitf if
1 33 ' " " ""Js"""""T"s"A'Tm'--'-1--m-W-f-A--n--w-s--f---A------------.MM--...1......,........' " " ".1:,..L.H....,..,,,..,4,,3,,,,,m,, Mi -1,4
1 'l ffjif 4:
1 vi ag, ff"
1 ' '
l 1 '1 1
15.31 JULL 241
1 f1"" 1 191
1 -1 5 ff"-I?
1 r- mi- iw
' 54151 11 11
1 DIARY B-111TA1N
iff l'1'i11cip:1l's General Stuilfg Le Cerele
1 ' Clmntecler.
1 ' 5 '3
1 "af i V15
1 lf , QQ-42
1 DAVE VVOLF
il . ,, , 3 A ff:
lg-3 111 lwxotbzxll leznn 22, 2.15 VV1nner Or- Q15
1 5- gi zitory V Contest '22 g Runner-up Dec-
I bv- 1' lZ1.1l1Zlt1011 Contest '22 3 Lions' Clubg
If I' un Frolie '22, '23 5 Komedy Kon' Mil'
l TQ: cert '25, Standard Debating Society, M,
' 2, .Revolver Club '21 3 Forester Staf? glul
5 mm 23, '24, 1'l'l1lC11JZ1l'S General Staffg I H'
I Minstrel '21.
1 56151 111
Q DAVID DYE
,gf Limxs' Club '23, '24g Pri11cipa1's Gen-
1231 ' eral Staff '23 5 Minstrel '22 9 Glee
11 , Llubk '23, '24, Tennis '23, '24, Fun ,,
1 32,513 l:'1'Ol1C '23 9 Military Yaudevillc E3
5 Show '24, Basket llall Teznn '2-1.
' 8:5121 L' V
1 1--12, 11 J
113231, CHARLOTTE B. NIICHAELSON
11,411 Class Vice-Pres. '23, Class Secretary
S5411 '20, Class Historian '21 g Annual 13?
1' Stuff '24g Forester Staff '20 '21 '22 "F
1 1 ,. , . , , , 11-51
Q 23 3 E1 C1rculo 112517111101 3 Literary
j, 1' -3 l21'111lilZlt1C Club, Girl Reservesg Girls'
1 Public Speaking Club, P1'i11cipal's Y
ig, I General Staff. '-inf
4 J A
1 11 1 'Vi'
syflu Q 3
1 .TZ 1 ALBERTA GILBERT ,
1 1' L' 1, , , l f
5 Cf1'CS1llE1 Club '2-13 5y1np0s1u1n Club.
1 5-ff 1
1 gk ,' Q gf
19:1 31 ERNEST PEACH 535
llvsfg Scllolnrsliip Assc1nblyg Camp Dallas
1 19' -1 '21, 123, Lions' Club '23, '24g Foot- gg
ball Team '24g Major, R. O, T. C., ,ig
1 1 Ride Club '22 3 Rifle Team '23 5
5 Q Mzxrksman and Efficiency Medals, Ks?
Vice-President .Tune '24 Class.
11 1 131
5 ED SEELY g,,.'.
Glee Club '22.
5 DOUGLAS CASEY
5 S11111da1'rl Debating Soeietv' Rinc "PS
Team' '24. '
iii? RUTH RHE1NI.1NNDER is
1 D11 Re Mi'sg Glee Clubg Principal's Sf'
. , . - 5
lliffgfi' 1.1-11e1'z1l Staffg Tennis '21, '22, '23,
1 311411 '2f1g Crestha Club, Secretary '23, gmt
Y T133 l,1tQrz11'y Drainatic Club g Annual y., 1
Q 1 3 Smit '24, Syxnposiuxn Club, Vice- 11
2 Prcsirlt-11t '24,
1 1,315 5 J 5
1321 E 1
55:53, LLOYD DAVIS
Crziek Con1pa,ny '20, '21, '23g Com- 'fa'
merciznl Club '23, Egg
ay 1 1 M' .
1111-11111 1 1-
V 11 181
1,1 1 ' E
, , Q,
is -..LN N..,,,,.-. - , , , -
5 :sw me 21 f '-fir--WW-fff1f1'ff" 1 .
11 1. 1 .-
"" """""""""""""""" " 'H"1zxl4nkeLlF-gpww WuW,-If-''-'-U-'ff--10'--V-V--A--2-----V--B-M:-W-1 --.. ...., N . ,...,.. .,,.. .L ,.,., ,g',,,:,' gg, Q...
Tau Delta Epsilon.
2nd Lieutenant. Finance CjlFlC6l". li.
O. T. C.g 1'rincipal's General Staffg
Cl7ll1l1lCTCl8l Clulvg Camp Dalias
Club: Camp llallas '22. '23,
Camp Dallas '21. '22, '233 if M. 'I',
C. '23g Crack Company '2lg Racliu
Clubg Captain. R, O. T. C,
Fav IQVELYN VVITT
Formst Literary l2l'ZllllfltlC1 Helen
Keller Club: Hi Pepper Clubg lil
Circulo Espanol 3 Girl Reserves 3
Princinal's General Staff.
Crestha '20, '21, '22, '23, '2-45 Sym-
posIum Club '23, '24g Hi-Scholarsliip
Club '21, '22g Girls' Club '2l1
Crestlma Capers '22. '23g Symposium
Musical Revue 'Zig Annual Stall
'23g Secretary Junior Class '22, '23g
Vice-President Sophomore Class '22g
Principal's General Staffg Gym Dem
'22g SNVlI1ll1Tlllg Club '20, '21,
D. C. PowI2I.L, JR.
Hi-Y Club: Crack Cflllllllllly '2l. '22g
Marksman, Cannm Dallas. '22 '23,
"Silence is golden,"
Hi-Y Club, Secretary '24: Pl'lllCl1lIll'5
M .INTIIIS BENTON
El Cireulo l'Isp:uIul '23: l'I'lllflllIll'S
General Staffg lizislcellmall 'll-am '24.
'I-ez-missens e: -I-asa -:ai-kaeinia ssu-:see-ui :swag-s1n1s 've.:s 1- 5
T "' 'W' ' ' " "" ' ' v- 77 7777 Y 7 7 7 - .-.-7.,Lf777777777 77.7 . M7 7 Y: lx
Prophecy of June ,24 Class
Sept. 15, 19715.
MRS. RUTH READ AMOS, '
13641 59th St.,
New York City.
Here I am at home after my long trip this summer. Since I had
an opportunity of hearing of so many of our old Forest High class-
mates of ,243 and since I know that you will be interested, I hasten to
bring you up to date.
W'hen we were only a few hours out from the harbor, the captain
of our vessel came around to inquire about the comfort of the passen-
gers, and much to my amazement, I soon discovered him to be our old
friend, Allen Peoples. VVe naturally found much to talk about con-V
cerning our classmates, and he told me that in his crew were several of
the boys, namely, Ed Seely, Earl Sterling, J. WV. Turner and Clarence
Schumate. But this was by no means the most interesting experience on
board the ship. VVhat do you think? VVe soon discovered among the
passengers Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Mann, on their honeymoon. Mrs. Mann
was no other than Alberta Gilbert. And this was J. B.'s second honey-
At the captain's dinner, I was delighted to meet Beatrice Sachs and
Edith Baum, who were on a visit to Europe with a party of tourists.
And guess wl1o else were at the dinner: Edwin Ernest and Henry Laib.
Edwin was writing a play. He believes that he can surpass Shakes-
peare, so ,he spends every moment writing. Henry says he has fallen
in love and is really thinking about getting married.
As we had much leisure time on board the ship, we discussed the
class of '24, and I learned many interesting things about many of our
classmates. Russell Vittrup has founded a church according to his own-
ideas and has gone into the ministry. Edna Cohen has opened a curio
shop in Montreal. Vanetta Jordan is a school teacher, Kathleen Frazier
has really grown so heavy that all she will eat is anti-fat. Imogene
Hodges' is now Mrs. Ernest Peach. She and Ernest live in Seattle.
Frances VVood is a street car conductor. She is very stout, and fully
able to assist the passengers to step in or out. She is an ardent be-
liever in YVomen's Rights. After failing as Rudolph's successor, Dave
VVolfe has again assumed his old title, "Ask Me!" by wl1icl1 we knew
Buddah. Glenn Polk is a cowboy in VVest Texas. Mae Queen Crowe
was disappointed in love, so she has gone into seclusion and spends
her time in study and prayer. Dan Hancock frequcnts the street cor-
ners of Fort VVorth, selling balloons from his soapbox. VVillard Barr
has bought out the Loudermilk establishment, and he sells underground
novelties. IVilliam Richardson is a great orator. Angeline Jones and
Margaret Stewart are happily married. Harry Brown and Frank
Reele are popular dancing teachers. Grace Brown and Mae Christie
are fortune tellers and travel with a show. Gladys Rice and Mary
Owin are Y, W. C. A. secretaries. No doubt you have read of Frank
,.l'szen-as:.'1u-geewas-an-eeeafs-as-neazevn 1924 als:-:'.'1::-'ze-uszfsaule maze:-are-1-ze-vez.:-.a'i
Page Thrifty eight
2:I'?1?v3'lI9EY-ill' 'Z-E,"l'ES'21'E'2 'l"'F353'IvES?-i'I' Y 'II52r-"e!l'kZ6'l'S3'?4'Il ZBIIPS-EQIEII -?.SlI'Ef!:'s'l'a-':f'S?.'lIS-S2-.4411
'ff it C iii 'IT
'I' - VII
'll' , 'll'
-5 Dowd the world famous prize fighter and Gilmer Neaves, who is now E.
winning the pennants for the Chicago VVhit.e Sox Ferne VVilson and
Inez Taylor are happllv marrled and lne 1n California Desma Allen
and Rachel Ball are in Hollywood maklng good IH the mov1es
In Iondon, I vsas attracted bv the sound of fx newspaper man cry
ing Fvtral Extra' All about the blg battle' American forces led to
vlctory by gallant soldler and hero of the hour General McCal'ferty
And the nevs spaper man was our old frlend J F Mitchell I bought
a paper and glancing ox er It I read IU glarlng head lines, Sensational
Flying Done By Ben Gufhn I also read where Chfford Perklns was
placed at the head of the U S aeroplane mail servlce Another head
l1ne of lnterest ln the paper was 'Ihe greatest opera singer of the
day a second Galll Curcl Frances Blair At the British Museum I
met the wonderful violinist, Rozelle Bishop and Charlotte NIICIIHCISOII,
who IS a phvslclan at the head Of a hospital in Chicago From these I
learned that M J and Nathan lVI1ttenthal are Nobel professors in
Harvard Lnnerslty Agnes Daniels, Nina Beth Stover, Ewerette Klng,
Margaret Clay pool, Freddle Mae I CWIS and Evelyn Thompson are run
mg a bachelor girls apartment 1n Canada Carl Marder 1s the world s
greatest scientist Ro7elle and Charlotte told me of the studlo of expres
slon and music conducted bv Edith Sebastlan and Katherine Taylor
D C Powell and Isadore Surat 1tZ are darlng explorers in the Arctic re
gions George Bock and Henry I ewln have recently put up the sign of
the Three Balls
From London I went to Parls One day as I was walking along the
streets I saw a woman who seemed to be 1n great grlef When I went
up to her I recognized Mrs Bennie Fstep, who was weeplng over the
loss of her pet poodle I immediately offered my condolence to Cath
erlne She told me that David Dye IS a Salt atlon Armv offlcer and that
d1 nits pouring forth words of 1nsp1rat1onP Margaret Lawrence and
Hazel Ruth Clark are traveling saleswomen for the Silk Proof Hosiery
Company Albert Brown IS a composer of popular mus1c ITIS latest
plece is I Low ed Her, but She Mowed Away Jim Vratls IS direct
1n the Chlcago Womans Choral Club Goldina MCI arland IS a mem
ber of the club Ruth Rheinlander IS touring the Unlted States and lec
turing Nluch to my surprise Catherlne also informed me that John
Estes 19 practicing, law 1n Chicago
My trip has been a verv happy and eventful one and certalnly It
has been a pleasure to meet so many of our class of 24 and to hear
so much news of the others
I thank you agaln for all vour kindness to me durmof my stay 111
New York It was such a pleasure to find you so happily situated and
to know of your wonderful success as a husband manafrer
ELIZABF TH JONES
'sf' 1 , J . . 1 ' nn
Lg , J I , V . 1 5:2
np ' , 'f L . is . ' . , ' , 7
N1 . . - ' H
W . . Y . . L -. ,. . pw
'AT - - ' . ' 1 lil
W ' ' , I 1
WI I . . , i A - - -TI-
V. V 7 . A 4 . , - E
m . . N . 1 . . I 'if
K . Q - 4 - . j
J gf n ' Nl
F 1 Jack Hixson is a minister. Can't you just picture Jack in his robes of
,ln . . . M
Q Sf p . g - . ' . j gg
QQ 'i 'i Luigi if
- gf-:mas 1l.f,fqg.1.g.f,f,.,.?-age-1.asain-:cell 1924 I-arfzevr..-ga la :-.H u fufaara-w.:-ze'-lisa-sui
A I Page Thirty-nine
Qzfgl?-3'3ll'5'i:R'll'v'1'sZ8'l'E-323' It? I 'lk . .MHZ 'l"f?.??'3+!1iHlt".?:'1"S?'.""!l'i"2-E4vi'Z2f"FF'1
1 -- - -- - -ff - f 'gk' 'YWWAY -T'- , A-"' " - F--V ---, - ..f- - ff... - ' f f. N .-,, :n ,
JANUARY '25 SENIORS
Melville Brown Ray Tosch lflinogene Frey
Vice-Prosirimzt Prexiffmzt Se1'refar.y
History of January '2 5 Class
In January 1921, four hundred and twenty wide eyed curious chil-
dren wended their way to Forest Avenue Higli School, This group was
the freshman class of January '21, After a few weeks of wandering
around they settled down and organized the Freshman Class. At the
first meeting held in February 1921, John Estes, IA, was elected presi-
dent, Margaret Cameron, IB, vice-president, and Joseph Rosein, IB
secretary and treasurer. This class selected as their sponsor
Miss Eugenia Terry, history teacher of Forest Avenue High School.
The following term the freshmen became IA,s and they appreciated their
new importance. At the first meeting of this class, in the fall of 1921,
Frank Estes was elected president, Henry Adams, vice-president, Clara
Goldberg, secretary and treasurer, and Dorothy VVinfrey, Evelyn Op-
penheimer and Emogene Frey, reporters, Miss Virginia Lee Swindells,
history teacher, sponsor.
For the first term in the Sophomore year lVilliam Pierce was
elected president, Adeline Rowe, vice-president, Virginia Ruble, sec-
retary and treasurer, Henry Adams, sergeant-at-arms, Dorothy VVin-
frey, reporter, Miss Denny and Mr. Butler, sponsors.
J . ...... 2 - -an---U 1 . , I I
I- fares in-f-feel:-asaiiazesufesxflvaagagir 19241 ..g.,:',.i,-.agg.,. g.?,ew .,. g,i,,,.3f,-.,,5. 5
. .. A , - l
'W' :""" " "'3
55.1 , E- 4
JANUARY 320 SPONSORS A lg gill
Qi. ' fl ' 'N
..,, T l 2.
P' q i .
bil l e
if if f
.1 y I2
g .6 -r
. 'lf T
sail at l A
, il l l
Miss GRACE DENXY Miss Ruru Sr. Jolly p l
:Q it 5 , ,
Histor o cmuar 2 Class-Continued 2 a .,
E ff 7? ll
It is interesting to note the ditierence i11 thc behavior of fresh-
.wi , , . '
men and upper-classmen. lVhen the freshmen have developed into Jun- 1'
iors you may see them gracefully strolling down the corridors. They
ilglv are now voun' men nnd women, storin their minds with the thin s fl '
3 .AV V Q if-2 S 5 W
gif? which really cou11t. Tl1c class of January '25 had done a great deal to il X ,N
mromotc school smorts. It had su 1 morted all the frames and the For- lil
l l l 1 T9 1. . ,E
ester and Annual. The class was closely united. Many interesting l Q
programs were given to entertain the school and establish a closer 'll
friendship among the juniors and seniors.
if The officers for the junior year were: Ruth lvalkcr, president
QE! John Singleton, vice-presidentg Harry Phillips, secretaryg Elsie Pat
M73 terson, treasurerg and Mr. Myres, sponsor.
jx- The Janpni-y '25 students have completed half of their senior year
N -xi .
They have their senior rings and pins. They take an active part in
in their high school life evcn more pleasant than the one which they I
have just completed.
'ff'T""""tf"T"f""""'tt'?'e''?-'e'-1fi?,'E:':--f::'-,:':':tt?7:'e'-:'ig:' 'fini Yi- Wglafaf ---- --f--A -fkvv 4- -f-- ----Y., ,, . ,, W, , Ml,
T A 2 T I "',""Ay'fE ' My' new ' M -A . -M- 1 ' i
. li? 4 U - r-iafggirr aft : -ne:','se.'1ns :wif
E "' ' ' JST?-' ""'Tf"' W ' ' 15" H V ITTYYKY N Wxwrg Y - 'Tig f:r-'-v-ff------- V ' V W E,
- li y
. . ia
all senior activities. lVe sincerely hope that they will find the last term
fl V i
2 1 2 :-W ' a f Imzafavsaxfuezzs-u-sz-:sw-.'-:r..emss
JANUARY '25 l
Crcstha Club, Treasurerg Sympnsiuin
Clulu, Vice-Presirlentg linmedy Kun'
ucrt '23 5 Crestlla Capersg Symnosiuni
Revueg Principal's General Staff.
Standard Debating Societyg Secre-
tary, Freshman Class '2l.
Hi-Y Clubg Principal's General
Staiffg lst Lieutunant, R. O. 'l'. C.g
Camp Dallas '2lg Band Major.
Orchestrag President, III-A Class
'25g Principal's General Staflfg Hi
Pepper Club '2lq Commercial Club
y2.iQ Girls' Public Speaking Club.
Literary Dranmtic Club.
Color Guard, R. 0. T. C.g Princi-
p:1l's General Stall: Handy Orches-
trag Hi Pepper Club.
lfmnlrall Team Clfaptain-elect '24lg
Trnckg Lions' Clulig Glee Clubg
Principal's General Staff.
Crustlla Clulig Symposium Clulig
Crestlla Capersg Symposium Musical
Revueg Pep Squzulg Komerly Kun-
certg Fun lfrnlift.
Forester Staff '21, 'ZZQ Forest Liter-
ary Dramatic, Vice-Presidentg Prin-
cipal's General Staffg Girl Reservesg
Reporter, Junior Class.
liancl g Auclitores Caesarisg Demos-
tllenes Debating Society g Hi-Y
Club g Orcliestrag Crack Company 3
Drum and Bugle Corps.
il e s:-c a n- n 51924 uf :- nf:--as-I at-:'.w1x-ze-1-2-2-ae:ess,'n'z-2,-aaa..
Z??E.'Ii 2'a'uw'-:-i'8-I-E-Sw vl'- v ' xi- eemaszzii zzeisa-4-vxesmsazluler +311-si-:.'....-:-143-iss-.slug
l l A A A in A 1?
i f il
, 1 , 1 M
, , JANUARY 25 T
l 5 ' :-.
l l RUTH HANCOCK W'
lf ll Girls' Public Speaking Fluhg 'liuu T 38
Delta Epsilon. Secretary: Seliolnr- ,
il al ship Assemblies '21, '22, '23.
l' ll A si
l k' AIKTHUIQ FORESTER ya'
l Auclitores Caesaris' Hi-Scholarslii J ml
' l . , 1
I lil Clubg Principul's General Stall. 5
ll T' 'll'
Q X1 Prineipnl's General Staffg Gym Dum W
M l DOROTHY MAE HART 'll'
Girl Reservesg Girls' Public Speak- W
:ff j ing Fluhg Forest Literary lJl'ill'lllll'lC -3
" Clnlvg Hooters' Clulig Pep Squad. ful
A A N1
- T .LL
. l ?
1 1 CLYDE ANDREWS W
1' ' R. U. T. C.g Principz1l's General Q.,
X M Staff.
if ll 31-
' A , ll '59
5 FAY'E TliMPl.l'1
' ill ,,
l Principal's General 'Staflg Girl Re- , -A
l il serves. '
l il 'M
ION1-3 WESTI-:R 1
l Hi Pepper Club '2lg Gym Dem '2l.
l l' '22g Prineipal's General Stuff '23.
A l - .ll
, Q3 QHARLIE BLAKE '
I, Principul's General Staff. W
, li R
l l' Hi Pepper Club '2lg Girl Reserves, 'Lv
' l Trezxsurer H233 SCllOl3l'Slllp Assem-
is lilyg P1'i1111i11z1l's General Stziffg Com- 5.
ll merciul Club 'ZSQ Spanish Club '21, X QP
s A jf
' A ii L
Y , lv
i ll RUTH IZER W
,Q ' 1 Le Cercle Cliaiiteelerg Priu:ipz1l's ' 5,
1 General Staff, '
al li ' Q
5' ll K l -E'
l lg T
'Q ' ,ll 'S
ll ' V , Y A-'
1- l in T ' -1" p, V 1,1 T Y " g ' ' "1 , ' U ,,,, QQ W, -7 W e 3 - Q '- AL
'iillkiiifllSSXIIIT-KQEIII-E-2-'-fill".-KQSIII9E2's'I"" il A 2 f-:fuse-:Wasilla-241rfairisz-:'.ma:-3e.'ui 2:41155
ll, ge GGG A 1 ee A - f sees A me
.U ,,.f ,R e.,.- Page Forty-three
, W ,,,, MY., Y .,,.....r... .Mg
, ,A - W- - . ,, 0- N.. V - , J ., ., - , - -V -
Eg g'-:MAN ' 'jf " ' E1i 'S .. ' ' li ' E' 1 ' Y , 'Ye ' c3l'11 " ' M ' fi , Q
1 ""' """"""'iT" ""' ' "1'T"""" ' Ti" WT? Wf' ' -'A' , , " ,i7ii,, 'QT' V ""7'f5'T
ia .. E Q A' '
l r, lt
2 -, li , 11 5.1
5 ' I !'i1'i"i?
in JANUARY '25 ,U lg
l 1. V '
' l' E Q
2 A V 11 :Qs
f wr ii , .
if ls li
ll , Fa sill?
I3 ,Fi if
r Q E5 '
' pi - is ill:
5" f f h,LIZAlil'QTH FORI3 My 'g
lr . lr I' 1'
i X il Aumlimres Caesarisg Girl Reservr's: ij
Office Assistant: Librzlry Assistant. ff
rr F 5
gl W3 RUBY LAGUW if it
5 ' Q' Girl R:-servesg SCl'lOl1l!'SllllY Assem- l ,T
blyg Principz1l's General Stillf, -
Glcoum: SIEBENHAUSEN I
l'rincipaf's General Stull. 9
3 ELMA LARSUN
LQ Prillcipalls General Staff. fl
nr 5 li
V . ai -' l
1 liLSA LIPSITZ gl 5
lfrrslmizm Representative. S1lllll'lllSl Q ':
R, COLlllL'llQ Girls' Public Speaking -.lf
ll' Flulmg l7l'lllCl1Jill.S General Stzlffg Le 5 I
El' Ferclc flllZlllU3ClEl'. w,g,i,Q
' l ' 'I ll
L' l fd I
f, Ali 1
Louis CRABB F
ll l'rincipznl's General Stnlifg l'x.l-'lc 1 .
r Elf ,
il HERMAN HUMPHREYS f
tl lJriucipal's General Staff. l
Z2 f all 'l
- W ' il
MAIQJORIE 1400140 lg 39
f Girl Reserves 3 Tau Delta Epsilon 3 'i li
Scllolursllip Assembliesg Principals ll i 'fl
l ll General Staflfg Hi Pepper Clubg Gym ft
ll llemg Kumedy Koncert. lg
ll-51 lin' ll
U I ll 7
rv Q 17 If
'E , ai 1 . . . ia 5.41:
g i fi QLLO NILGAUGHY 55 ,ig
' v Girl Reservesg Gym Dem.
'I W ll ' lf L P
13 gr i it 14
fi gqf li V55
l' il 5. "U :
U5 NIARY STARK 3,4 'Q
Girls' Public Speaking Clubg Gym '
ll Demg Principal's General Staff, fill
W ski? li
illfll , M HQ
" " lil ' MPI '1
,Q , , W ii L
. -: K 3
ri . l lf li
gi l ilu sr
li L55 ' 391
,is L ' W
N wggmgi-4Q,,,f..:11,.,,. 1if,ffT .,,g,-,i1Zig:glL5,1 . , V EV E 1 i I l73 --554---g,FLiV 57 f' -f-f---A-rf:-33? ,Tl f
X "W " "'7"' """""" Kim? 25" 7 'ri XM ,,, ., ,. JJ 'V Y Y Y Y V
QIPXZQPSEQIIIKZ-Bfl'E-5v4v4'?ET-4111-.2 ' Sr-slvezesul smell".-:ae1-ssxfvvxeslnvssxlulrzs-als:-an-az-:e.msas
Pri11cip:1l's General Statfg Debating
Clubg R. O. T. C.
Sergeant R. O, T. C.' Crack Com-
pany' Principals flCl'lEl"l1 bmff.
Vuzcm IA RUBII
Crestlm Club bymposxum Club Tau
Delta Lpexlon Fym Dem Komedy
Ixoneert Se retary bophomore
Clxss Presxdente Club SLllOl'l'lSl1l1J
1.111 Delt-L Epsxlon Reporter P1111
upals Generxl Qtxff
l1tf1 ny Dramatic Club xL1dltO1ES
1691115 Tau Delt1 psllon
I lltl ny Dra111'1Uc. C,lub C ym Dem
I u Delta EpS1lOll Volleybill
le.4m Counselor II A C'l1.ss P1111
enpals Gener'1l Staff
C vln Dem 22 Art Club P1111e1p xl S
Cenex nl Qtaff C lrls Publle qpL llxlng
Club Tre.1su1 L1
lxterary Dl1H12lt1C Club l'1u Delt1
hlJSIlO11 X113 President gCl10l'1l'Slll1J
ASSSIIIDIIES Audxtoles C'1es1r1s
Spunsh Club Gy1n Dem Xolley
b'1Il 'leam Pr1nc1pal s Gener'1l Staff
I llllklflill s Ceneral gtaif Sc.l1ol'u
slup Assembhes Glrls Pubhe Speik
mg, C lub C nl Reserves C'ym Dem
!W4HE?M4BE5W? GE4W2'S?M4Bl9 E8?H5EwwP l'WHENE4kbMEik
T , e D
if 1 'f Z1 ' 3'
X JY V - A N M J, A IW-A A M' ,, :Ra A My
ii' A . ' F' ., I .. I Mi AA ,. N
. - - ....
tiff. 1. 11. ' 1.1 dn- .1 me gg'a5:efnff.:z-e,ms2::ul-,:g.g.nag:aw.:zel 2--41111232111Sa-41:-reall-55:11-ras' as
-,V-'-, rv-f-f 1
. , , -L ,W ,,'f"',.,
':1'W22ws'1'i'? '1Tf1r2":rL" x:. u'r.:fggzam Qwwii g?3fv:1'i:mr'r:' :.33f7g71j sa -- ' ' "
, Tjfu ,alia if M. fig 55 M M If mf A ,fly 4 Q ' Y
Vf,442:.:5q.t'l" If vw. L1 9 A +LQQ,imfme1g,z1e,2i::r v1 Awe f li Q , :szmmiggsmzxgiffgggaggfijQ3-rvfif' . ', M-541 lQ,g,g9!lmf::'1f':,? .gk ,iff , A34 ,,
,gg Aggr 1, , 4 ,,,,, Ava. .,,, v .gq.,,,.,1 .v,. ,4, .i.4:',t2,.4:,,,,,,',,..fM45, if wwf -L---Y ,A f ,..:.x:,-T-rwqfmff+ Qnw?vcwfn'wYww-f Z-M f-WP-A-Aff - A 'A A
rf tx: 'nw ' 7"-1 'OH 11 'WVU nm 'H+-U H
if E H Fm, 52.5395 :' 555' GHS 53. m Uri
ff .-. w .. 5 5 ,
ae 2 , wx 5 " SV We uf . W
UQ' cj V: up rn--N ' "Hp, -1- L-4 13' ,I
wi m F-4 5 EE 12 33 F? yn? 5-2 55 575 Q, km
,Ow E' T' V u-'V PU 571,102-4 EW wine v ""UU D'-'U MSL
.0 3, -- gj ww rr: ww '- ,1 'Tl UW-1 PU 'Urn 'Um UPI Hr..
C-75' w QU E QSWC' M T' gc Q-4 71 3:74 3, 2,33 5 5 6' Q 7
QQQIQ EE he L12 522' 5 "r.1,jej5--E E25 Gina C mag zguuw 5516 -4 wg
:M-Q C wg P Q' 4 : Q 5 Qmggg ww' 5 3:9 : e-Q2 Q as 2 mg C1 My
- sw ,., 0 "":- ' S-'m...m .J .-rp N N f ,., enum ...
'mf-x mg "UU "fy, 5- wry-d U7 ,Q-ll" u12"1Z ,-F3 U, -q"1 O04 +155
mm' Z1 3, 'E O mv H Q1 E In gf- w PU mi U fi wi
: lf- q , ,. - N.: q N. H 5 , - ly,
" QS.-Z 949m mf U1 'F PWM? P3 5-Us ASJUUQUCV Gov Sw? 2 71 :U 5125
:Om :paw AP H7905 Www F- Bum -5' rd GQ. H wfffv 1:92 R4 ms,
'. : " v ,. ,. Am rr -""r-1 317 sm... ' U1 H- iw
-wg Ewa EZ :W-:P E Qvmz E4 f as 2 'iz F F was V Ms?
52:4 x mg a 9215- Z Gwen? Eng wah wg :ug w My
. V , Q. . . , - U L
0 2 m EFS- 9' 00 Emu- ' - F 3 91 My
2- pg af 52,52 5- 51:5 mn, 5 2
UK H H2 as :Q 2 22-5 O1 OH
.., ,, . , -, , . ,, . ,.. . . . MJ
Q 4 fi W--zrw-:Tgji f .4 qrgfgf
Q., N ' 1 S My :f..,.,Q:lfipx:1s5-vH:sxxx,fmW, Y. ,
WWL::y2 fi,-4-:mul may
Q VA- H--4---W W w
"R " f 'g"" "" "'i2Z4:gE 1:Z23Z 3?-2,y,7.?.-v 3 1 .Q 1, img, W ., ,
1 1- L1-:azrg Nj fgpjf,i'w 3 sv fi f , , ,-
M., .- M My I-v , ,,.,, ,. , 1 , ,
, -1 af ,WV A., ,Af ,,,,, 0, Mix. .
' , gg., .1 . . ,Y . , ::7ri.. 2' Af: Wx: f::,,4x,:a...,.4.L:A:.:Q,-gLJ,g. ., ,-,L,g' Q ' 5,1 13,N1W,,,,.
Page F arty-six
',...M.C.-,.mC,-.,.m.,,,m..n.--:,,.-.Qu-,....1v:,L.2L.L1rg,,,... ,ff H my ,QNX ,V w VlfMkfi53,.x,,i:3A...,55l,5-Q.:?..:5,i: i.3,5Wl,i?.1.,V ..-. L.i:ni.,ii
i , 1
f- --f" -- 'f'f -7 -W - ---A--f A--- - A-A- ---'--f -- f e -- "'V"1""' "'-----'-'exe--'f,,.1:-:r,.'::t:: ,l -V AW:-.WV :ef----W ...W .
lg-31eve1ff9.f-Q- - T fi l T ' w '!l1 'l'- Q i f "?:'l!Ei'2"w
V , . -- - - -.Y ,,:-- . We-,rf--W ---1,,-f-1egL-- - 7-7:-----44, 0711-if-A?-.-Y:7i:.,...-,..:T.-,.,,,,,,,,- , . .,...---........,... . . - . r
gl f - . -Y. - . .
Emil ll f l
lied il 5
ii, i . ,A
, ' fi ' i V if
H lui? , 7' 9 V l
i ,Hi ! JAN UARX 20 T ii
l U ' i 3 1
N me 1 gl
' fini ' a 'i
, N f il
f will ii
Qrifil l glkff
', 1 'P N , i ,, 1 li
12312 l I'.1.1s1c PATTERSON 3 ll
5 lil? Crestlm Clulig Tau Delta Epsilon 5 ll ll
ll 'I're:isui'ci'. Iunicn' Classg Historian, ,g
gl "gli Junior Class: Gym Demg Volley- li ll
. lli lmll Team. ' 'i
llilljzil ll '
i g . 2:
l , A , l fl fl
ll - ii SALLTE CARTER ily TV
J I Girl Reserves. 5
3 A li gi lg
,il :w p
l in ill : I
lit lf M
lf ge RUTH HUDSIJETH ill 11
l l'i'incip:1l's General Stziffg Forlii Art
Q- T Sucietyg Gym Demg Hi Pepper Club. gl fl
ls QI ii fig '
ll T Louisic ANDRIQWS T,
i 3 Girl Rcscrvesg Commercial Clubg .5 '
' 1 Pe S 2 l. ' '
X! V Lp quit S,
4 ' V 1 rl
1 li V 1
fl ' l
L. B. VVEAVER
lil 4 Ifriucipzxl's General Staffg Crack l u ll
li ,-, f Cmnpzniy 3 Glec Cluhg Swimming li' gm
3 . 1 Clulig Pep Squmlg Hi Pepper Club. "5
Vidd gi ii - N
il '71 5 'fl ii
' KATHl41lilNli Owisxs gl ?fl g
g, ,fs Hi.sum1m-slap Club '22, '23, '24g fill
ll ' Spelling.: Contest '22, '23. gl 4:
il '- fi it 1.
fl Fi E? il
li V l
ll 7 lv Q li
il lil ILLSA STAR if
Bi 1 1 . 5 i
v. jig Pl'lllCllJEll,S General btaffg Le Cerele 5 it iii
Clizmteelerg Literziry Drzmiatic Club, ny
fl - il- f':!'
1 :SN 1 - 1
Q V ,K ,, .
gl gg HARRY PHILLIPS :QQ lg
if A Principals General Staffg Lions' il fi
Eff: Club: Secretary - 'I'rezisurer, Junior in fil'
1'7 A Clziss 'Z3g Football Team '23. li'-. 4
l 2' 5:1
Vgfik ANNA HARDING ,ff
Principal's General Staff. Y NE
2 NVE-'xi l 1
5 frjlz, 1 -T lg
' MINNIE KOLBER , 1
3 Girls' Public Speaking Clulug Prin-
fig-4551 cipal's General Staff. 5 fl
i ,- f-mf, 1
25-iflllg, E Fil
3 5 . iii?
iii' I 1 l
l -W - - l
-tgsljfj .QM . 1-'
' "" L efgiguui' -re-MA -1' "-1:1-M 43.3.13 -77 77777777 'N - - ' - - - . ,, 1
557533-'f'5'3iT1 f -. T . 6 1 TM?i'fM.i'i"WTTTTieefwgerfT"i41"T'fv,
1 ,... LL3. 1
9'iiliivrf'e'i'5:QvE'j.':-iEp:v':i:s'Eiv3:?Q--'lie'mi: E-L-rx .-.asia zffisf. -F Q-55--If ,,S.b1',i-jfa,,J4f1.fg-f WEQK wsurfi 74? "5 --l-Q ' 55 we-W-1 ev-
i- Page 11-1 i,l'g'-,gil J'..L " ', -4 ffl ie. .gy 'LA ,A -. '- "Vid rj 1 ii Q .fffip if-rg ff, -j-'??'f' i"lfi,-li P-.4'?F"'ffizf'-N..f"f
1, Li'r'?i5::f5i-ferr1:45593-F353-ff:-'?i'5f!ef4-wifi-4"5'H'-'11--flb?45J,4'g 'jftL.r.a,e.4,g:5.::,,3.:ji,,,.gW -.1335 ,ggi - S12 ' ,,,g,.f:g.Eg,'qi ,wg ls-,557 ' Ei,1,pg5-i,gy4,g1,y:,vi,,
.,,.,..,..,. . .,...........,.....-,,......,.,. -,....,...... ....---,..E.,..,.,.....,... .,.W.,V ...Y -. .V ,. K , ,.,,,,,,.... ,,...,.,,,, , ,,,
iv 4- ' '
- ii 'fl
'xi fa :
Spanish Club 'Zlg Volleyball Team
'ZZQ Gym Dem ,21, '22g Principal's
General Staff '22, '23.
Scholarship Assemblyg Principalls
N ELLYE GREEN
Crestha Clubg Symposium Clubg
Crestha Capersg Komedy Koncertg
Gym Demg Symposium Revueg Girl
Reservesg Scholarship Assembliesg
Principa1's General Static.
RAE C HOTNISKY
Orchestrag Principal's General Statlg
Scholarship Assembliesg Girl Re-
scrvesg Girls' Public Speaking Clulm.
Hi-Y Clubg Band.
Prineipal's General Staffg Girls' Pulm-
lic Speaking Clubg Commercial
Clubg Hi Pepper Cluhg Gym Demg
El Circulo Espanol.
Girls' Public Speaking Clubg Girl
Reservesg Commercial Club '23g Hi
Pepper Club ,Z1g Principal's Gen-
eral Staff 'ZJQ Gym Dem '22.
Forest Literary Dramatic Clubg Art
Clubg Principal's General Staff.
1'rincipal's General Stall.
Aurlitores Caesarisg Principal's Gen-
eral Staffg Scholarship Assembly.
i 4' Hsfg
L f'f Sir
5 t 5' , ' W ' 'N
.,.... s.,.,7,..,sW..,..s, .,,..,. -,- ..., ,...i M-N.-iw..,,.,,.,,.., WE. ,,., I N My It , .,,f W s,,. .
5 "Y" "af-QW ,-ef':""r' f:-fa , . wr-fe-Ef:"r'fq'rwr'"rw :' g.-:wr-' waz'-x"f:J 32 Eg ig S. gf '35 ' g'e'Wf"'1."'z'vi:."f'1:,:'-fs 1--fm-w.-ef-s'w'f'nv'-we--. .es 'va'-
grgi 1: -. :if ' elf- fi Q wi- 5, 'i f r'2s"-if-ff'
.graft ,-j Ms- , .man .z..a::::.s..1e1., .:.,,,.f,,jLi5:' ,eg ,. ,. J.. X. sr,z.:ji+.'.--.-11,2 5.43 V M I- V ffssfi'mr-siua.i.5'Lz:3ET 3541 as nw g:5..ai,y'v , can .- ,YL .77
I ........ -..,..,.-..fW1.,.,,-.........., E..,,a.,.n.m.,.a-......................,., -..A ...ME i
i il " 2 fi'ilf?' ,, j.L-.fQf gf'
Y . A We-A ,--'- A W Awe- VY , . , 4,, W ,. , , .,..-----T?
Q .V ,
.. . ti Tal
A , T , A i -A22
5? . JAR UARY 25 E ll pi .
l 5 . f. '
ia I . l 7 Jill
M ' l , 2.5
EF., 5 , ME,-,J
5' I l R31
12 R2 157:
A GUSSIE HERIQLING "
fkgxl Girl Reservesg Principal'5 General is
, E Stas. Z2 gg .
:Lai 2 g Emi!
ERNEST WILKES ,mggpl
?',-fig Rzulio Club '22g Crack Company '21, 5
l2.Z: La Tertulia, Vice-President '23g ly UQ
Qiiil RiHe Club '22 5 Camp 111.1185 '23,
Pi i11cipal's General Staff '22, ,233 ji, 1 'gl
Colm' Sergeant, R. O. T. C.g Hi ij 1
Pepper Cluh '21, l ,
,eg . xi
ssfiw l 5355!
1. A :sig
1 i 51.5
- ii .941
51152, SARAH ABRAMOWITZ 1
2135353 Hibsr-lmlnrslnp Clubg ui,-ls' Public Q
Speaking Ululi, Secretary 5 Literary ggi?
Dramatic Clulig Commercial Club,
5,-'ff 1 P'
,W , ,.
fell, , lil
Sidi' '15 i
jg. li 1,51 if
' ' li
,J " f 'J
i. ll if
isgyg , i In 5 ..
'f Lions' Club '22, '23, '24g Baseball E
Tfrun '22, '23, '243 Principal's Gen- if'-fi-A
Egfiik eral Staff ,225 Football Team '23.
f 5,55 li
-i 5 Q
1 . is l
ET? i "':. !
KATHERINE ELOISE BARR
.igigii Born March 12, 19243 Honorary l 'lily
22,3 S Member of the June ,24 Classy 3 N5 5
K' Youngest member of the Annual 4'.fl.g
3 Staffg Assistant-incidentally a SIS- 'glligli
?f'4j5 ter-tn the Editor-in-Chiefg member- 3 l
elect June 1942 Class. Z
Ef'ii'w A N-Q .
5,5 5 95? 5
if ii' 2 14.42,
z 'iff 2
? ffl Y
we l ,
5 l S525 2
rx 2 Q 5
5 Rei g
2, . . . 2 . -2 ,f-me-M '-Al in . . . ..... - .
Af - A - A f. eA'A e-'- S l f-""ii"i'fTifTj"n.TT""M'f"iirf zz ,132
3 ! g i
R D A Page Forty-nine
5f2 1'i'sf1'E"f ' if f fff f fQQf f Q ,i i 7 iiI
1 , f
, Prophecy of January 25 Class 1
'lf' . ' , fin
June 1, 1935. 1'
i i The fast plane was steadily advancing toward home-America-
Q New York! As we neared our destination, after three year's study in 3
, Russia, we were absorbed in thoughts of the past: our travels, our
-fi Studiesg F01-est Avenue High School, and all our old classmates there. E
at V "Yes, I wonder what has become of them all,l' mused Helen, as she M
-5 examined her famous portrait. That very work had- placed Helen
Wg I ' Lynch in the ranks of the celebrated portrait painters of the age. "I all
4 was-" 5
If ff - H ' ' 1 U1' h' - 'Th 'I'
all Speaking of Forest, interrupted E sa, lsten to t IS. e .rm
e- first performance of the anoyrnous drama, "HATE," was heralded as a
JL great success-Leita Markham, the ingenue-in the soul-rendering third W
If scene, Miss Nellye Green and Ewing Capers were at their best-Louis fi
. Crabb's portrayal of the blind soap bubbler was well done--' "
E "I never thought that so many of the students of our class would
JL accomplish so much," remarked Katherine Owens. "Just think! Sarah E
7: Abramowitz has had a great musical career, Clyde Andrews, George '
aj X Seibenhausen, and Alex Fischback were really responsible for the con- 5 1
W1 ' struction of that enormous underground tunnel from New York City to E l
.lk Dallas. Think of the scientific research done by Minnie Kobler and W
i Ruth Walker!" 'E
vu , Hi
'Q "Pray, do not forget yourself, Professor Owensf, For Katherine I
il Owens held the Harvard professorship of language and literature. "Oh, I'm bored to death,', wailed Irene. "I've been reading about Q
in myself in "VVHO,S VVHO IN AMERICAF They think I'm a great ffgvii
lawver Do you?" A -ri-
'? ' i i 'fi'
Q15 "No, I don't. And if you're bored, Lawyer Lindsay, amuse your- ml
5 self with Joseph Roseinfs latest sensational novel." 5
. v N M
"W'e're ten minutes from New York! JL
JI- 1 i
'F As we were descending from the air station, we noticed a great
E 1 commotion below. It had been discovered that Elsa Lipsitz was the au- 1
Q I thor of that tremendous drama, "HATE,'y and imincdiately a throng of 1
photographers and reporters had gathered. Among the crowd we saw
Anna Harding, Anson Kinser, Sylvia VVyll, and Edna Adams. YVe ac-
costed them and eagerly inquired all the news. Ruby Lagow, we learned, fl i
' is governor of Texas, VVilliam Schaerdel is a famous veterinarian, Ma-
.Q I bel Garcia is United States ambassador to Spain. Virginia Ruble and
L I p rp e e H W , gp We so sl, so c
E1-azefrasawsaze-1-aaawa -issraza-:sn 19 iss -r.: -n a mes
"l"3E'aS!l'S:5P'-.e - ' Y
l i E w er - "'5 '!l"r-1 Il1S2'r.,-Mgr'-,.-:g.3,I,g,q,,,,,l ,.,',
I l as --- '1-:Si-S zivz:-.+?.mss,,4,,.
1 Ruth Hudspeth are ' h
5 5 n In C fifge Of advertising for a t . .
I cem, James Kelmed i f .l pa ent medicine con-
1 is a i A Y S 3 31110115 criminal lawyer R th H. ,
i n ardent feminist, and Arthur F'0st ' i u lghsmlth
i AS we proceed d t tl 1 er ls a Popular lyceum lecturer.
. C 0 t l .
Q' Illuminated WlllCl1 ,aff :wifi Wi Yee fuddenly by
M- OUNG MEN S HABE
M ISSCS Ruby Bowman and lone lVet A . RDASHERYX'
Q went in and after Surprised greetin ss er, Proprietors. Of Course, We
i to an artists, recital. Since a nurfberwifwere mvlted to 80 With them
i perform, We gladly agreed. our Old C121SSmates were to
i A 1 ' A'
N1 S glanced about tle d - .
N of a familiar face. It waS1EE1QlwPZie.x1d1tor1um, my eye caught sight
1 to learn that She was no I i on. 'I was not at all surprised
W and w married to the important M R
, a popular hostess in New York Society. r. ay Tosch,
HBy the wav H - ' .4 .
J. v bald Rub , d d -
'P can Snatch time from her Preysideritigiou know tllat hlsa Star, when she
ton society, and that Elma Largo ,campalgnmil-', Shines in VVashing.
is btate?" is Secretary t0 the Secretary of
Q Web'll - 2
if had been Zileniuijgldtimwifgoezeigmrcss our surprise, for the first numbi:
. , ' 1' 0' '
lil V1011I1 solo was Superb nd y ecoomzed Sarah Abfamowitz. Her
,, , , a .no less superb was Adel. R ,
M ing. After a short time th ID . ine owe s danc-
,L Among them We re . , e em-Shawn dancers were announced
5- cognized the graceful fi ures 0 N . '
jf beth Potts, and Pauline Mimms VV1 g f Ada Dashner, Lhza-
ig lend Wai? the author of the Playlet tonbn We learned that Thelma Eng'
toe, We were told that Thelma En llefrescnted, we stayed for that.,
J scenarios for the HAROLD SI AUGEI'ixIi3Rf1frn1shed practically all the
fi and that among the Pl-Hvers of this com - AOUIS FAIR Productions?
rn Chotnisky, Reuben Frie pany were Frances Berger, Rae
I and the Comediennes Em n, tie famous tragediennfi, Evelyn Goebel
I ' q dd 1 , Ogene Prey and Pauline G1-Cen. ,
du , ru en y lone exclaimed "VV ll 1 . . ,
F? about the football stars of Gill' Clgsgpnfel Q tlus IS indeed strange! Vvhat
1 I told her that Bud B
i 1 , h .
5 a few Years 330, had turnleidwifntw 0 had been fi 110t0r1ous bandit until
1 0 a devout ascetic. N -
W Pl'-ayer and th - . ow en a ed 1
6 . ought, he lives all alone in 1 g S n
'V' hps is a confirmed b h 1 3 Sec uded hut- Harrv Phil-
i . , ac e or. He, too, has renounced tl i
'Ll' spends his Uma fishing in the Trinitv River lu le World, and
'RS H ' '
1 l OW we had enjoved hea i f 1 . g
X day ended, with our tliouglltsrljidohjaiteuf dear friends! And so our
days spent at Forest Hiffli qch 1 S urned in retrospect of the
Y I ri r 00. LIBBYE BRAUDE
if .il so
S-il!"5Z3'l' I I K .'g g l 9q q.. If Y P A ' f Y--W
, ,V ,W Te, s-'ull-ggi' lic'-gi.,-4,l,::gg,I,g,v-,,,'IlL,,a P Q.
. Y if IIIQ3,-.,alu,.Pg.l4'ri2,-gun
P1193 Fifty one
if3l'r"4?s8!l'52i1Il?iZB'l'5'.i T-'4'l"'r"-g5Q':' ES4'l'a': III V 2-'1l'??-'?a!l''Q-534'lf"r133'l'5f?Pn"'ll?iS"l' ".!:"-s'l'3:1'.'i 'l'5SF-fllg
Q2 a r
5 - fi
fumor Class 33
lf . . . . 'F
tag VVhen the Junior Class entered Forest Avenue High School, it was
5 an active group, the best of the 1921 grammar school graduates. The
32 first officers elected were: Frank Estes, president, Henry Adams, vice-
-5- president, Clara Goldberg, secretary-treasurer, Miss Swindells, spon- .5
ml' sor. Later, Frank Estes was succeeded as president byllrene Lewis. F1
E In the firstvterm of the sophomore year the officers were: William
Pierce, president, Adeline Rowe, Vice-president, Virginia Ruble, sec- X E,
E retary, Laun Reis, treasurer, Henry Adams, sergeant-at-arms, Dorothy 5.
Ka: C, Winfrey, reporter, Miss Denny, Mr. Butler, sponsors. These were sue- FQ
5 ceeded in the second term of the sophomore year by the following:
'R Frank Estes, president, Bernice McCarty, vice-president, Clara Gold- E
Q berg, secretary, Bertle Skaggs, treasurer, Laun Reis, sergeant-at-arms, E
W Evelyn B. Oppenheimer, John Strange, Katherine Chandler, reporters, me
E Mr. L. E. Rosser, Miss J, Harriett McClellan, sponsors. W-3
Q A stronger feeling of class spirit and school loyalty was shown in w
3? the third year. The class met immediately after school opened and 31,
iii elected the following officers: Frank Estes, president, Clarence Hunt, JL
ml vice-president, Charles VValdman, treasurer, Frank Autry, sergeant-at-
QQ arms, Miss McClellan, sponsor. The Juniors devoted themselves more W
ag to the support of general school activities than class meetings. They fi
Q haunted the sidelines of the Forest gridiron and cage and fought right
Q along with the me11. At the expiration of the fall term, the juniors
J elected the following officers: Frank Estes, president, Charles Vilaldman, 36
i' vice-president, VVillie Mabel Taylor, secretary, Gilbert Carter, treas- E,
all urer, James McGrath, sergeant-at-arms, Evelyn B. Oppenheimer, his-
5. torian, Leda VVhite, prophet, Miss R. M. Foote, sponsor. Many of the H
gg members of the class are high scholarship pupils, many give promise of if
5, the best athletic material Forest has ever had, many are good debaters, fi,
M declaimers, and public speakers, and all of them are fine, loyal, faithful lx
3 pupils, Is it any wonder that we feel proud of our group and are fully
Q A confident that the record for the senior year will far surpass that of the W
-3' past in effort and achievement? VVith comparatively few changes, the E
M class has remained solid and intact, and we hope that the name of 503
,E every junior may appear on the list of graduates for June, 1925. l
mtv i ll'
3il"AZ3'l'85f4lI'?-'C-8'IE-Ere'-.'IlIw'1ZS'lfS-EYs'l'?-Kill 1924 :-sfxlnia-zefuiasaiufssze-:lease-va:-:slutsean:
rrveseveaewresell-ewea-s if ress-refer-5
President . . . . .... Annie Bradshaw
Vice-President . ..... . . . Linda King
Secretary . . . . - . . . Vaughnetta Stapelton
Treasurer . ........ Claire Baum
Sergeant-at-Arms ...... Mortimer Goldstein
Reporter . ......... . Mary Perkins
Historian .......... Linda'King
Sponsor ...... , . . . Miss Louise Wilcox
On September 15, 1922, we, the present sophomore class, enrolled
'as freshmen in Forest Avenue High School. Although we were fright-
ened by the upper classmen at first, we soon learned that they were real-
ly our friends, for some of them helped us to organize under the name
of the "Freshman Clubf' Our officers were as follows:
President . ......... Dorothy Kelly
Vice-President . ........ . Mary Perkins
Secretary . ' ......... Jenny Bock
Treasurer ....... . . L. E. Ingle
Sergeant-at-Arms ......... Byron Sachs
Reporter ........ Gladys Mary Robertson
Sponsor ......... Mrs. Tura W. Dial
In our second year at Forest Avenue High School we have accom-
plished much. VVe selected two girls and two boys for the "Pep Squad."
VVe decided to study the short story, and to make our meetings largely
social affairs. At the beginning of the fall term, 1923, we organized
with the following officers:
President . ...... . . . Melva McCaleb
Vice-President ......... Linda King
Secretary . ' ....... Vaughnetta Stapleton
Sergeant-at-Arms ..... - . . . Clifford Ballard
Reporter . ......... Dorothy Kelly
Sponsor .,....... Mr. C. T. McCormack
VVe are a strong group and are expecting great things for our class,
both while we are in school and after we graduate, for we have many
capable and talented members,
,...lvzzzen-afs:.'u-S.:+:+z'.-n-'.s2f.'-x14:es.'-l-asxnnvsqaeur 1924 'u .-z-se a m -ns:-:axa
Page Ifrftg four
I-B FRESHMAN CLA SS
Freshman Class History
At thc first meeting, September 27, 19253, the l"'reshmen laid the
foundation for their future success. The zittendzxnee Continued to in-
crease :it later meetings. At the second meeting the following officers
were elected for the term: Fred Poston, presidentg Catherine lletz-
ger, vice-presidentg .lack Scott, Secretary-trcnsurcr5 Frank 3ICCU.H1IH0ll,
class historiang :ind Kathleen Carter :ind Velma Alderman, class-proplv
cts. The president proved himself capable as :in executive by the :id-
mirahlc way in which he presided.
The Freshmen had the usual difficulties in finding their class rooms,
in mounting the correct side of the stairs, and in making their way
about the entire building. The girls were somewhat dismayed at the
limited amount of time Miss Shaw, the physical training director, gave
them to change their clothing for class work. Some excitement and con-
I-A FRE SHMAN CLASS
fusion was caused i11 the dressing room for some days. Naturally, the
brightest male stars did not shine in military achievements owing to
the restrictions made as to age.
Members of this class have taken an active part in the Public Speak-
ing activities of the school. Several students are members of the Stan-
dard Debating Society and the Girls' Public Speaking Club. They
have taken part in programs in assemblies, and have shown up well in
school contests. VVith speakers like Abe Goldstein, Zelma Brounoff.
and Seymour Margules, the class is sure to make a creditable showing
in public speaking in the future.
The Freshmen enthusiastically supported all athletic activities of
the school, as shown by their good representation at all of the gamesg
and they contributed their share of subscriptions. They are working in-
dustriously with the hope and expectation of making a graduating class
which will be remembered by the faculty, and which will have a record
worthy to be emulated.
Page Fifty .seven
If f Q , s -
..4, sw H '
, 3,4 X
va v N15 NWN X ff W w WM QWAU IQ AW fgwfyw if
1 U f XX f XX
X ' X lj mxig11wgXmv1wf,'1fA Xx NM M! N by
1 WN X J
X 4 ,1QmW,uMXNXXW1fAf f M
N ' KIWQQWMWW L W Q Wu X X
X WMYW NW
W T 6 N
ffVf' Www Mi
1 7 'xlgyfifm V
ff iqwf W K
W! K X fx
XXXWNW! x vw mf mx
lwflfml qv ma, 1
wi 1 II' fymllvxs
A 2 Q
NL N-X XX
I 1 1
NS If if Q93 1 Am
5f ff L w
A W. K N f xii? N X
X W' x
lf AV! X W
5 r Ks. fw
2 Xwwumxww wma ' f k N YS W' ' X 1 f A Www W
, K WYKX1 -ydr ,, '1 f HW VI New QSC' c5c,6v.: 57 , Hx 1 i W
iz f S , Q X Mm,
f vw Y ' f ga , A Q W m
' Nix xi, j ,gg A xxx NJ
1 f We A xl X ' fl I X Q
X WAV- 9,'n I f , x
fs - , , ,f g f
H' Mfg MX ff' QL!
UQQ.3 " 3 , J
fm wi . W
"3 fi ., f , , Q W
Urfwi i x W M
5, Q Q5 4 X '
if K?7.x.xN,,X!Q n X X lllvl ,.7,3 . A hu ff 3:
M fi t Lid '
, p y ,S nzui i - 1 ,M y
XX, . 0
A V ' L'
'Q' H - X
E E S ?
g S ff
X A A , A
if if N ,,
?'?9r-- ' ff N , wiif 3fxJf+'- 3'
I1 'nf ifJ,l.4,Vl 1 JK 1 wqzvji J 'A ' ' 'I ' X
552. f Q ' f A' qi. ' A U'
f-.1 f , ,ff fwgiw N,u.,, f-f
f , 1
Z! "ll ' ' .' .r A .n 'V 1' v V: Y ,' ,N X,'.QXs4sLgi N X
NZ fm !
X" r 1,' fi J
f ligauiy 35 ge
ff if Ji I
I I -
5 wi Scouts
THEIR XVORKS, YVAYS, AND PLAYS
The Girl Scouts, a national organization, is open to any girl who expresses a dc-
sire to join and voluntarily accepts the l,l'UllllSC and the Laws. The object of the Girl
Scouts is to bring to all girls the opportunity for group experience, outdoor life, and
to teach them through work and play, to serve their community.
Girl Scout achievements range from learning how to bathe the baby, to helping' the
district nurseg from hanging: a shelf in the kitchen to darning stockings, from plan-
ning a meal to planning a party, from knowing the responsibilities of citizenship or
baking and cooking over a camp fire, to knowing how to swim.
Scouting aims to inculcate ideals of service in the minds and hearts of our American
girls, and to teach them to look out as well as up.
Scouting is sane, healthy, and normal. It teaches honesty, purity, vigor, and love of
The girls of today are the citizen-mothers of tomorrow. A girl is a. better wife and
mother because she has been a scout.
The purposes of the Girl Scouts are set forth in thcir Motto and Slogan, and their
Promise and Laws:
III. A Girl Scout's duty is to be useful and
. to help others.
on my h0n'?1's I W'ut1'Y: IV. A Girl Scout is a friend to all and a
To do my duty to God and my country: sister to every other Girl Scout.
Y. A Girl Scout is courteous'
VI. A Girl Scout is a friend to animals.
VII. A Girl Scout obeys orders.
To help other people at all times,
To obey the Scout I.aws.
IUXXVS VIII. A Girl Scout is cheerful.
N, . , IX. A Girl Scout is thrifty.
I. A Girl Scouts Honor is to be trusted. X. A Girl Scout is Clean in thought, work-
II. A Girl Scout is loyal. and deed. '
GIRI. SCOUT PATROLS
PATROL I. - MEMBERS
Name-HSilver Foxf' u
Slogan-"Suit the Action to the lVords.'l Catherme Metzger Bessie Nathan
M0tt0--HEve,. fairy Flossie Mae Day Helen Nathan
C0101-ggilver. Mary Gaines Mildred Metzger
Patrol Leader-I.averne King Ruth Hearon Alice MHBTICW
Name I lons
ill' 5 ZEEXII EB? Z S- 5
zrl Scouts Contmued
Wnne 'lhe Cubs
Slogan Say it with floweis
Motto Be a 100 per cent girl
Patrol I eader Ruth Iannasch
Alva Mae Fielder
P YI ROI IN
Name Red Fox
Slogan Ilrst in tiuth tilst m couxtesx
first in loyaltv
Motto Be an all iound girl
Patrol Leader 'Vlalgaret btewut
Viva Belle Guthi ie
Rowen 1 l v ms
I'I'CdCll6 Mae I ewis
PA'I ROI Y
Fatherlne I IW els
Slogan 'Do something worthy
Motto- Quahty not quantity
P N IROI Ill
Name VK 1ld Cats
Slogan Never put od until to lll0l row
vshat you can do to dw
Motto Fur st gold
C 0101 Blue
Patrol Ieadei Thelma Iackson
I ena Moody
I ena Johnson
Patrol Leader Roselvn Goldsmith
Sylvia Shay Ieannette IXlIIllll6ll
Sara BTOHStClH Fannie Sussman
N ame Beavers
Qlogan Be loyal
Motto learn to take the burden of re
C0101 s Gold
Patrol leader Flolse Ntwxell
For l-ll Art Society
- First Term Officers
' Thetis I emmon ....
I Otis Dorier
V ice-Pres ident
. Secretary '
.. '. '. Sergeant-at-4rms
' Second Perm Oflicers
I Mary Owin
Kathleen Freeland . . .
' Estelle Tobolowsky , . . -
Otis Dozier .....
Joseph Malone , , 4 .
The Forll-Ii Art Society was organized in the fall term of 1923-24
with fifteen members.
The object of the Society is to cultivate an interest in art among the
students. During the year, 1923-241, interesting programs were given
and a bazaar was held in the art room, at which time the drawings and
:works of the art students were exhibited: A study of the lives
andftechnique of the Texas artists was made so that the students might
have 'a better knowledge of our arists.
If-38 552' 31523 S521
-Q asa .-:sen '- asset a-se1ss-amaze' r 'amazesIn-assi:-:sell-sareesws:11nfsee'ag?QnF22EE'gI
. Ish' ' .'Ll:L Q 3
- t 1 ' ' 'I ft' I If A 1 A N FII
, w :I 7
'A ., . '-3 A . 5 . A.: I I
. . . I UD 'E'
. Q ' eg 5 - ,Qs ' . M
' ' ' d A y if
1 M ' ' Z , 1' 3 A E
Q l IMI I- I - I IQ n I l, I l, -2
- ' ' -' 2 ' I ' wi s ' ' SQ
' u . ' 1 ' I T
r- N - ,SL 'A' -. 5 In ,c - ' -. I gn
P , , K. - crq A ' U' ,j .1 'T
.P N - X' grxu gr... N 1 . E 3
' " -- . ' 4A il' ' E'
. u-. "
E . 4 . UL l
. ow! il ' E
, T T"i'1fI"..i
-Illvvv vlllv Ill 'Ill' III -III' ll! . I. ' I 'Il im, I g
iir zefl aszew ein-asa:-sealss-srawaeell 1924 isre1it-:eamass.:-azeelnaaa-af-'ellas -rf?
M ' - nn- f -f---V --'V - - V 1- 1 7 ,,:'i'r"" ,, ,,
PageSi52'iy ill f f- '
NHZfIg5lii2fif'- .. , , .. ,Q , Y A.-. , r . ....,. WA.. ,- v ,v , iw
il tj p g - eu' - 11- ewiss-4-nwfsslivaifxlllafasfufsaga-sz-:emsssenzx
. .iq 'H' ""'tf"" V 1-1-W' 'ff
5 - if ' '
is G. fr
El 1 55 ill
il ' ,L N
-i .. 'Q '
li li 4
il 5 ll' .
U L s .
U s T
, 1 5- ,
i. 3 .
il .E .
m l' 11 '
ii s ar
l l lm
'i ii l
ir if 1'
i ii N5
12 F' T
, ,E ll
il Xa, W
ii - i
2 l -ll-
:1 I Y. l '-
Mrs. Albert lung Mrs. Rowe Mrs. 131Sll0IJ Mrs. lsracl Mrs. Hixson. Q
l' Mrs, Harris Mrs. Pollard
Mrs. Carter Mrs. lleoplcs Mr. lVylie .X. Parker Mrs. liheinlander Miss McClellan I'
lf v ' K
lift . ii
is . Ei - . - ' T
'l ei Forest High Parent-Teachers Association . g
' It ' ' i
The purpose of this organization is to study, promote, and improve conditions N M
by concerted effort, to create and foster a better understanding between parents JL 3
I and teachers, and to further their cooperation in all child welfare work. It is '
1 i afflllated with The Dallas Council of Mothers and the State and National Con- W
al fi gress of Mothers. W
i- E5 . . . . "
ll lil The Ill6llll7Cl'Sll1p of this year is one hundred and twenty-five. Two of the
'it . li members, Mrs. C. C. Pollard and Mrs. llheinlander. were delcfates to the Dal- fm
A , . 5-
1. f las Council of Mothers.
gin The activities for 1923-2+ were as follows:
gf? Open house for Patrons and Facultyg book case presented to school librarvg i W
lg' donations to State lindowiuent Fundg hostess at State Fair at Council of ' E
,lg Mothers' Boothg furnished emergency medicine chest for schoolg assisted as ' I'
gl -' lg hostesses at Dallas Art Exhibit at Halaby .X rt Gallery, November 2-1-g purchased
towels for teachers' rest roonxg entertained for new nlenibers, December 114 Ji ll
ii 1 Sponsored three school lnatinees at Melba Theatreg two rununage sales for 1
33526 welfare' work 3. floral offering fior Mrs. lin gene Bagley. past presi- LM
dent of C'0lll'1K'1l of Mothersg donation to Council of Mothers for memorial
if to Mrs. Eugene Bagleyg sponsored booth at R- U. 'l'. C, Carnivalg banquet -'
for. mid-ternti graduate-sg lunches provided for deserving studentsg petitioned Street Qi '
ll W ITHJIWZIY Company to operate through cars morning and afternoon for studcntsg r '
adopted an eleven year old boy from State Orphanageg George VVashington ,I
5? party for facultyg theatre party and spread for football and basketball boys, S
March lg donation to Council of Mothers for life niembership for Mrs, Kirk 1
Hall in National Congress of ,Mothersg picture show, uliupert of Hentzau" ,l
to finance R. O. T. C. scholarship and assist the Girls' Tennis Clubg assisted ' 5
with the luncheon and entertainment for the I.atin,I.eague Tournamentg six special EQ
meetings in the homes for the benefit of the general P. T. A. fundsg letters of 'i
SQL:-,gg sympathyg book shower to librarys entertainment of June '24 graduates. x l'
1 1'-.L ' Q
ar ggi., . .--MM ,,,,,. , A Y, 5 We , , A ,,,,, ,,,,, f-1+-A MW' Y H V V H ,mn R
'f4 esA fi .,.x' ii ' 192 T to - - - - S i ffj ll
ggxigggi nge i v, - K WH M C wp it 1 l'Sf14vil 5a2ifIvk '1' fm-'ZEMIEE-fall..
C ifr, xg.Wunr,,4 ---- V - V - - - - - Y-Y Y.-MC..- . iitiggggsgzzgsl
' ' ' f ' Page .S'i.z'ty-one'
Y 11- L..Y-..-......,.- ,f..,... 'Q rf , Q11 .Q I'-" ' " - '-" ' ' 'f f--AA.. .A -- . . I ,
V-16 ,,- V . -f - ' -J, ""'H"r:1 '---' V33 -- - H- 'fl f-- -fv-Y - 'i liT1"'T?Z1L?'1""""""Tf""""""""""""A"""3"M::5T'g"::""'-fgrfi f f '
L IPC? ?1' "si H3 1 "7 ""'-'Hg-,NF1'2'fvi77y,1'4'9!,r KL-Pjfil -P-!'F'7'jPf'f 7fT1Q'Ci'5'fvx,af5-imfefsfrifeq
, iffi W my " K'
' rE.2i'if"T':'f"""'-?"A"'A' Y - A--W V -s Af---My
il f 52
P fr I
li fl M
The Girls' Public Speaking Club
First Term Third Term
President . . Adeline Goldstein President . . Inez Taylor
Vice-President Evelyn Oppenheimer Vice-President Annie Bradshaw
Secretary . . . Verna Massey Secretary . . Sarah Abramowitz
Treasurer . . , Vennie Tait Treasurer . . Leland Hafter
Second Term Fourth Term
4' President . Goldina McFarland President . . Annie Bradshaw.
Vice-President . Inez Taylor Vice-President Sarah Abramowitz
Secretary . Grace Brown Secretary , - Lillian Green
Treasurer . Thelma England Treasurer . . Grace Brown
Sponsor . . . . . Mrs. Tura W. Dial
M i l:
J i s
Mary Katherine Heimple
Mamie Grace Fenley
Sarah Ann Oppenheim
if 'fm fd'y",V?'V P i . i Y. il.'i'3:Wli. , ' ' Ew'E'Jl5?fe9fjrf'ereb::1q'y9r:4fr:e1"x'w:':af'7:.':'eEfg-f'::f:-5-fa-PQ?T,-in A
I , 2.231-anQ.aaf.fziAeafmfaall,mgfgsssf3,.rsf--1,
1, f -v .H ,f ff-f,e:,, , , -iff-fgawfa, f ,- if--A' fir-V f---- - ' , -' -"""ZlT'TII.'ii1' , .14 , 'R , . -: ur,,:4:1,1gYl1L:.,....p.4p .,.,g,
. ' ' F 4,1 wi fl,
I, L reg-V
Q Y' sr"
E7 .G 5'
, ,E W
,F WM, t.V, m,,.Z,J,mw,,:,1w , M: K ?3M.T,j..Yw .,A.,,. Tix, ,YVV T!:l.,.,-.: ,,.., LSL, wx 5 g? : : g iL:,i,Lg:fg:e4f:,g,L.,3
sr I L
4, g Q
Cjrrl Reserves 5:53, ggi
"To further the cause of Christ in every day living," has been the purpose 'ii'
of the Girl Reserves for the year of 1923-244. This club was formerly called '
the Girl's Club and it is one of the oldest clubs in the school. Q,
Cabinet oflicers for the past year were: Goldina McFarland, president, , Aga'
Alzrene Bale, Vice-President, Mae Christie secretary, Imogene Hodges, treasurer, fi 5'
and Hazel Robinson, reporter. Chairmen of standing committees were: Leda
White, prog1'am,Algene Bale, membership, Marie Bishop, social, and Lois il '-if
Tabor, service. Special committees: Grace Brown, advertising, Charlotte ' V,
Michaelson, music, and Ruth Steere, ring, Virginia Saucier, alumni sponsor, T,
assistant to the social committee. Mrs. A. L, Reynolds, assistant and mother 3,
advisor appointed by the Parent-Teacher Association, Miss JA Harriett McClellan, -1
facility advisor, Mrs. Virginia Harder, Girl Reserves secretary, and Mrs. ifggl
lohn M. Hanna, general secretary.
Frances Ackley Viva Bell Guthrie Ann Peoples
Floy Anderson Leona Harmon Mackie Perkins rggzfyli
Nina Gayle Anderson Bernice Harris Mary Perkins iilji,
Vera Armour Jimmie Grace Harris Genevieve Pitchford iijgff 's
Mary Baker Marguerite Harrison Anita Rea
Eloise Atwell Mary K. Heimplc Lucille Reid
Edna Bilger Dorothy Hensley Janet Reynolds if 1 Qi
Phalba Birdwell Nellie Hicks Amelia Rosenblatt el," ri
Dorothy Brown D Jewel Hill Florence Ryan ij
Inez Brown Cordelia Hillcy Iva Sands will-,iii
Ina Mae Burnette Alice Hipskind Carlisle Sheppard
Kathleen Carter Vera Isbell Ethel Shinder
Dorothy Clouse Thelma Jackson Minnie Shtofman
Ruth Combs Ruth Jannasch Claudia Sierad
Edith Corder Lena Johnson Frances Smith
Dorothy Dale Dorothy Kelly Mamie Smith fiiif gil
Agnes Daniels Orlena K1-eager Pearl Smith jifgili
Marcel Daniels Ruby Lagow flguerita Summers. as .ll
Lenna Davis Mildred Lewin Katherine Taylor
Rogelyn Davis May Martin Inez Taylor
Sue Davis Freddie Mae Lewis Oneeda Thompson ,ititeiir
Jessie Lee Denney Mary Lipscomb Lucille Tucker ifgiiif
Elibabeth Edwards Marguerite McNulty Gladys Wall
Rowena Evans Lois Jean Medley Dorothy VVebster
Anna Louise Ewell Dorothy Metzler Florence Whorton
Mamie Grace Fenley Frances Motley Grace Williams
Edith Goad Dorothy Michaelson I uey Withrow
Evelyn Goad Mae Meme Nellie wyu ffiiiiigi
Evelyn Goebel Inez Murdock Sylvia Wyll
Ruby Gross Nora Nave Bonnie Mae Zumwalt ,E ,W
, Y Y, ,cf M. 1.
efaMaawea?.Q?e.ee . e eaaa eas
K , .,., ,,.,. " ' ' ' A""""' Y
R' . . . . . . --V . - - f -' W W' -'A' "" 'S -' e"'f"'N'H'M"WM-'f-,
1 gi l '
g y lgigi
l d we
it if '1
l ' in
wr , 1 1
'lr ll .
. I l
- r 1.
l J Q5
i l UQ
' ' 7 M 1
f l Lion 5 Club if
1 i .
1 1 .1 54
x OFFICERS lil
4? W Fall Term,
mr li J. B, 1131111 , . . . . lJl'USifl0Hf , 2 1
1 I ,. ,, , I i
l u Ray Tosch . l ff'0-1,10fff 0115 13 1
-H Erwin Javkson . - V- S00 .v-1WS- ff
', Nodine Swift . . . hergffrnit-at-11rms H Q
i ,. 1
Q- MEMBERS . li
qi i x
Ya I J, B, Mann J. C. Barnett Maurice VVilliznns li
,E 5 Ray Tosch Dave VVolfe Bennie Estep 1
WT Nodine Swift David Dye Erwin Jackson HT,
il Harry Phillips Carl Mardel' Jim Seely ENT'
I: John Estes Leon Alexander Henry Puckett gnu
. 1 I,. B. Lagow Vvilltffl' Allison Melville Brown EW.
1 Edward Burke Oliver Brevht lirnest Peach Kita
1 4 Sain Reed il H
i, sPoNsoRs M
l ll 1 J . 1 '. .. 1 -54
lv A. J. I.oos hurl larker ll. ln. Hates MP1
5 ix- wp
is V l
'Working with the eo-operation that becomes second nature to TE
i an athlete, and with "Fellowship and Clean Athletic-sw aS its 111050, H16 in
it 'E l,ion's Club has enjoyed a very successful year.
Q ' On January 19, the annual dance of the club was given in the For-
est High gymnasium, lt proved to be a success in every sense of the
.i g word. The annual "Stag Banqueti' was held March 2-'l-, at the Oriental
T- Hotel, and equally enjoyed by the mernlwrs. It is l10Ped that year by
year, the club will continue its good work.
ii . ..-. Y .1 W.. .. WW -M fr'------PM ' fi-?g?1'1---::3.5:f:Tg::' .ff1'i.f.1:::::j. f
1-azarssgsw wssrslafxge-1 5 15124
4-,,1:fn'-7-"'1.-"ifT?"-"Mita"'T?'i"T"""""7"" - lfy ,mv Vvrrd fl 57l f""' " ""'af+'i"":'r"f""W "1'e""'m"':""""""'
' fifi9??e'1?gf3?5f?:rf2 T AQ-I E-A- yt-, ,,L ,Y,,., ,L iff,
"ji: i,a1g:?1eZ.a-3.Cg.14:L:lS a3:4f,Q.z4gfflig.:g:: -1.41, ff ,
f e - -HWY , f, r " I W' ' "" 'T'i,i' Yt:,.4,W,Lv7!CTg5
5 5,4 I
l Q Q E
Q FI l
, fg a
5 fi Hg j
Prfmifleni . . . Margaret Hunt
l"ic'e-P1'0.wiflmzt . Helen Lynch iiifl
Serretary Lillian Collins
Treasurer . . llozelle Bishop
Spfmsor . . . Miss Ruth St. John
f 'A' 5
Spring Term hd
1'r1f.wiz7envt . . . . Helen Lynch
Vive-P1'e.viflm1f . . . Ruth Rheinluncler
Sz2r'rntcn'y . . Nellye Green
7ll'6Il.N"l.H'0l' . Maxine llluxey Y
Spmmor - Miss Ruth St. John
MEBIBICRS 419. l
Thelnui Bailey Xvllklllltil, Johnson Louise VVilliznnson
Clara Mae Pollard Nlizzihcth Rinvlulrt Margaret Hunt
liozellc- Bishop May Queen Crowe XYl1'fJ,'ll1lEL Lee Dugey
Josephine Read Ruth liheinlancler Lucille Kelly 'A
l,0ig Ciiiiiei-on Alberta Gilbert ' Kathleen Carter
lileanor Devine Virginia Ruble Marie Kynerd fl
,Xdgiyn Rowe Nellye Green Helen Lynch +" ,
Katherine Bryurly Katherine Sloan Maxine Maxcy '
llulgli Rgiifl lvlill'g'ZlI'l'lI Mann Dorothy Parks
Lillian Collins Ruth Ferguson Gladys 'Mayfield 157 5
lilizabeth .Tones C2ltl1C'l'lI1C Hill Ann Peoples iffy
Dorgthy Rinehglrt DOI'0llly ll'lCFzLl'l21I1tl E if
,-,g,gw 'L 1 'J W
mmhtggm-' ' W i' '-"v:'f41:.'2f1 2.1 ' ll "i""'4x6 'N' fs? '
TwiQlWg,.i 'L Q i
'L W-14-1+-X--fi L ii5aQQSf,Qfy.fQU
., ., -,,. V rf-.,.:. ,M .,A, M, FTW ,U he U
Standard Debating Society .
P rex ide nt .
S ez' re f a ry .
7'rPf1.w ll rv r .
Sl'fll'flPflllf-df", I rms
Uri! if' . .
Frifiz- . .
. Willard Barr
M. J. Mittenthal
. Edwin Ernest
. George Bock
Miss Myra Brown
Miss Myra Brown
Critic . .
Cri! ic . .
M. J. Mittenthal
Miss Myra Brown
. George Bock
, Gilbert Carter
Miss Myra Brown
M. J, Mittenthal
Frank M CCHIHIHOII
The Standard Debating Society, under the motto of "He who mer--
its bears the prizef' was organized January 1, 1919, with twenty-five
charter members, and the following officers: President, Scott Hardy:
vice-president, YVentworth Pier:-eg secretary, H. I.. Peoplesg treasurer,
, , V V . 3 . . ,f
M1 VY-.-1,--fer. Meme- f wq --f..-if'-Av -1- ' N K v
,YW -fe ' V' gt' 1.
6 ' e if-,i f-: Umor . .,s. A ..,. 3-f 1 E i
M., .--,.,,n....,..,t,.., ,,..,,,- 5
."lt?'- l'S-EFSIII?-'K-Z3l5'ivf4'EE-slll,-?S'l'55il'F 'll52g'il"'rfgg'l'52g'Ps:gg'l'55-'g'llgP'g'l'59?-p"'l'e':Sg'l'S' 2-fl"
Richard Llebman sergetnt at arms, Stanley Marcus lhe purpose ol
the organivation was to give practice 111 composition dcbatc, dcclama
tion eiltcmpoie speaking md pirhamentiry practice
During the Christmas holidays 1970 thc first Stindud banqncl
was held with more thin fifty members and Duc sts prcsc nt Ihr, ban
quet lb Olsen annuilly during or immediately picccding thc Lhrlstmas
holidays for the l1ono1 :rw graduate and ic tive membels of thc So
eiety On the es enin of December 21 1993 thc fifth annual banquet
,: - - ' -A fuk V 1 ' ,. 4 A. E
'ir l .J . .Y l l . . A. . j X C X H A
bfi ' , ':. ' 3 f 'U,: 2 ' z f
N1 1 . ' VJ, - .f , T U : : ' 5, M
W -,U L ' Qfi HG
Q . . ' .1 -Y l I oi 1 Y 1 ' 1 'C f X f '-
' ew 1 "' 1 , 1 '?'
Q ,, , y ir
5 In the first year of its organization, the Standard members en- I 1 5-
W tered no public contests, but centered all their efforts on the study ol' I
-3 the different types of speaking. In the second year, 1920, however,
P2 Wentworth Pierce and Thomas Holloway won first place in the city I if
-gg debate and second place in the district. Dobson Liggett won, in the W
same year, first place in the city declamation contest and second place fi
'lg in the district. In 1921, YVentworth Pierce and Dick Russell won first M
'Z' place in both city and district debate. In the same year, Sam Yvaldman 3
J won the school oratorical contest. In 1922, Dave VVolf won the , X
4 A school oratorical contest, and YVarren Collins won second place in the 1
'I .' - , Lf, " . , . . . r' i . .. E
- . ' ' . ' N1
-5- . . ' I . ' ' K ,A 4 . , I .
W , 1 . - i - 1 . I H , I ' N fl I X
N1 . . 7 ' 'l ' A 1 . . if
L 1 A . A 1 . .L W
' 1 , . . . . . j 5
Q- ' ' XL r 1 ' 5
NI I I 1 . . - Iv'
rn , I , r I . M
-5- : it . " " , , ' yr
1 I . . in 7 W
'W' . ' If
- I : '
M 1 . . I Y L N 4 v. . . gi V 'E
l f , . 1 V L.. H '
. - I ' - ' , f 1 'ir
I N . . 1 1- Y - X -l H w
, , .
1 , ' . . . . . UU
I ' . g ' , j 1
N. , , I ' ' 1 . ' M
, , , . . A . X C . ' -
'- ' .' . 'If
league.-an-e lse-is-ears 1.-ee 1 24 as-f 1- a re as-Q if- es a-
city declamatlon In 1973 Willard Bari and George Boel cntelccl
the 1I'1tC1SC'l10l3.StlC debate and Charles W aldman represented the school
1n the citv declamation contest In 19211, Edwin lrrnest and Willard
Barr participated in the 1I'lt61'SCllOldStlC deb ite Charles W aldman and
others represented the school in dcclamation and oratorical contests
The annual banquet December, 1923 at the Ieffcrson Hotel was
undoubtedly a great success NI1 Scott Hardy, honorary president
of the Society, was toastmaster Nlr Nl .I NIlttCI1tll3l, chairman of
the banquet committee, was 111 charge of the plans In addition to the
twenty seven actlve members present, thcie were the following gradu
ate members Tom Kleinman, Leland Bohannon, Sam farranella, Ray
mond Tarranella vV6I1tW01tl1 Pierce, 1V1ll1am Southerland Stanley
IVIarcus, William McCord Scott Hardy Phomas Hollowav, North Big
bee, Sam VI aldman, Morris XI -ildman Douglas Nettleton Llifton Black
man, lvalter Holbrook Isadore Koppel Smith Ilndsay, Herbert Gar
onzik and Bernard Beinbaum The following honorary members were
present Hr led Meyers, Miss Lugenia lerrv, Miss Edna Rowe,
and Miss Myra Brown the critic of the society
The meetings tlns Vear have been very en-yoyable A great many
speeches hare been gn en many of, wlnch were extempore, and
one of wlnch gave every member a chance to laugh Tlns particular
speech was about human nature If you want to laugh ask any mem
ber of the Standard about it Another meeting featured 'x mock trial
in which Orlando Murphy w-is charged with kidnapin a five year old
chlld Dan Hancock Orlando Nlurphy was found guilty and sentenced
to gne a declamation X debate was given Resolved Phat the
Philippine Islands Should Be Cnen their Immediate Independence
VVe are sure that if this debate had been gn en in Congress the Philippine
Islands would now be eniyoving a republican form of government Many
other interesting programs were given mcluding dccl-mmatlons and ora
Q tions by members of the society tw
"1 ll?"" :V 1. -'nb ua Eva I'-' ll 9 ln '-'aln'- all "-'silk' ip "-'ip'-aj lp 24'
. Page .S'1.1.ty-seifen
i.f.,"iw'1?5l77I"'A ,' .77 'mf -4 'yfiffm ,l"""T'l?""i.5"i". " Q' 'Q "W fi '1' - 1 -Aw ff ' v, ' if., :N 71 vs Hrf':'!"W'1'-yT41-s'z'f:f:vjj:-:'g1r-1mg':'r',i'y'1':ffax.-va 4
., , , ,,, ,, MN , , , ,, . H, - ,
V .e igjia. M1 n,:i.5:.15.3.5l3gg.5T.J-L:-L w.rw,,r I..n.fa..L.z.,w:zuL-,zi..E'sm:g.f'i,1Jr..g a.g.rn.mI.a::fl,k., .a:,1Le2f.,.::-,.-of
WUT - -1 Wf,1f.,,, - I -V,f-- , ,..,fT,,, ,,?,, ,Vw , V V
'xr' 5-eu' v
lx gl lg
M ' if
El Cerculo Espanol
E The Spanish Club was organized at the lltggllllllllig of the Year 192l'.
, . L .
1 for the purpose of giving its members opportunities to practice con-
i . 1 v V N 1
1 versatlonal Spanish, and to learn the manners and customs of Spanish-
Yan etta Jordan Sylvia YVyll
speaking peoples. Under the guidance of the Sponsor, Miss Alina
Patrick. thc elub has done very L'l:fiCiCllif work.
Xvllllillll Richardson . . . President
1 Frank Autry . Vir'e-Presiflent
r i Goldina McFarland Secretary
Bessie Goebel Treasurer
'S' Q John Beard . . Reporter
' VValter Allison NVilliaun Richardson
1 J. E. Mitchell lrwin Richardson George Bork Millard Heath
' ,lCrnest VVilkes lteubeu Friedman Le Roy Riddell Mae Christie
May Queen Crowe Mabel Garcia Grace lirown Charlotte Miehaelson
b ri g
Lucille Leatherwood Mapggie B. Gibson
Nina Beth Stover
Lula King Hussey
Longworth Lundell James Mc-Grath ltiehard Dathe Roy Sachs
Q, Arthur Sullivan Charles VValdlnan Gerald McNabb VVillie Youngblood
QUE: Wuanita Johnson Bessie Goebel Leah Donosky Ed Seely
-will Morton Rubin Jacqueline Jones Alma Lee llause Pauline Green
',i,j'i Clairene Rogers lilizabeth Monerief Alaeia Mann Katherine Taylor
ii' l Eva Aronson VVillie Mabel Taylor Ruth Reynolds Harold Dean
Il I Henry VVren ltosalie Agress Ruth Tinsley Harry Brown
, Dimple Goodman Max VVyll Ben Barzune Louise McAdoo
1 I i Fannie Gendel Elaine Mitchell Sylvia Borkon Dorothy McFarland
,WL John Beard Naomi Luck Lucille Tucker Flossie Diehm
Al,Q.i'.Q,i.4l19u3',-a fn1v"af,2i"a R 2ei1iig"::MCLi:'ri:g 'W "" 'Mf,'T112f'If.7,'Ll1'ff.'
he S We as ,J
W . -lwmqm,-anQm.uK,.:,..
lx J fi
i 1, il
, 7- is
it A E'
ii " ll
ll L' N
w ' fl
W f l
lg-,7'3j?fi'7'f 1 ' gif, 7331: r 7 "" +1"'5Sl5E'P'4'f""4ii"'5 - -'hi
' ' 7 77 7 7 7 7. . 77 7 77 7 7 .7 77 .'
il ' OFFICE RS E-
, First Term ,Spring Term 7
, I President . . . Ruth Read Presiclenl 7 . Ruth Read
H Vice-President . Marie Kynerd Vice-Presirlent . Adelyn Rowe
'V ,f Secretrwy . . Ruth Rheinlander Secretary . . Alberta Gilbert fy
ll - Treasurer . . . Helen Lynch Tweasuq-nr . . Helen Lynch Q if
if . gi Sp0'I1SOI' . Miss Sara Davidson Sponsor Miss Sara Davidson 1 Q
5 f l' , 1 N l
' ' lNIEhlBltRS '-
s 1 -7
ill' Il l
Marie Kynerd Catherine Hill Elizabeth Rinehart
5, r lg Margaret Hunt Katherine Bryarly Dorothy Parks ll 4'
'Q Ruth Rheinlander Eleanor Devine Dorothy McFarland il 1 X
5 Ruth Read Lois Cameron Alberta Gilbert '
212 Helen Lynch Lucille Kelly Thelma Bailey i
Sl ,l Adelyn Rowe Elizabeth Jones Nellye Green 1 W
Lillian Collins Dorothy Rinehart Wuanita Johnson
li U' 35 Josephine Read Irene Burton Virginia Young
2. pa, ll Dorothy Scott Leda VVhite Virfriiiia Dulfey 5
Rozelle Bishop Getln-el Brown Ann, Peoples? L
'gyixall Ruth Ferguson 7 y'
iiaffggiii lt ..
1 ,Ir L::f-:TT 4:L77:'nr"T , V " " 77' ' Q nw-'ww X W W Vw ' -7 - - " - 7 ' " .E-
a l ew egeiv 19 Zi 'er-a v ff-22121 22
"'l'u crcatv. ni:1intnin, :incl extend tlll'1I'i1gl1Ollt tht- ccnnuninity :mud
st-liuol 11 higlivi' stziuclnrd of i'ln'isti:1n i'lli1l'2lf'tCl',H is thc :iiin :incl pur-
posi- of the Hi-Y Vluh.
'llhv Biblv is the main study of this 01'gf11llZ?lllUll. und it is the
fllllllililllgll upon which thc- Hi-Y liuscs its :1c'tivitivs. cllijilll :null up-
right s.pu1'tw1nai1sliip is lmcliccl hy 1002? hy our inciulrvrw.
.I ohn listvg .
liurl Sh-Fling . . Sl'f'l'4'fIll'-If
Ralph Nl, Daruull . Reporter
Frank liste-s .
. . . . Pnrliunmnlariun,
.S'lm11svn'.w . . Mr. ll. ll. Yates and Mr. YV. ll. llutlel'
I'1nr:m'ary .llmnlufr , l . Priiu-ipul YV. X. l'au'ker
.luhn Housv .XI'llllIl' Sullivan liclwin Buttcirs
litlgui' Huclcuhy llic-llzirrl Vfilkins liwing' Campers
Paul Jeffers Frank XVilliznns Gillwrt f'2ll't6l'
IA-slie Jones William Susan C'l1:1rl0s Cave
Ciuruld IN'Im-Nuhh l'lm-vc Wyly Ralph lluruall
Clay Malin Ill-ury Adler llurolml Donn
L'l:irf-uce Payni- liinggviw .Xlexaunln-r l'ldwiu Ernest
D. C. Powell liuhurn Burke 1?l'ilIlli Estes
Willienn Sinuuous Rnlwrt Burns Paul llslrris
Walter Smith L'l:il'011ce Burrouglis 1"l'ml01'im-k Haas
. ff ,g 3?i l fQ e '-'ii'-re-"ll 'I'Si'e'+"'v':'If"-"'S'i':-"I
, ,,,A , , A,AA t ,,,,,, t V ,,A,N , Wm W H, dw NA, MMM hrivw fMYf Y , If
5 0-Ep, 1
,l get at get gg
l el 1:
55 fi lem
: w 1: 1'
1' -'xl Q
E E 'fr
l it W
,l v ll'
" wr 2 '
wil A 2 '12
Tau Delta Epsilon
H5555 . 1 7?
lg The pnrpose ot the Tau Delta ltpsilon is to arouse and main-
tain the interest of girls in practical health subjects, to develop a fine
ll Q.. spirit of sportsmanship, and to inspire a high standard of conduct and
scholarship. It is the aim of each member of the club to stand for
l ii cleanliness in speech, sports, and personal habits, to show good breed-
E ing in social intercourse, and to do efficient Work.
sl -V Q 5
' 9' l 7
Nw ri O1"l"lCERS ' '
Virginia Ruble . . President
Eff Ruth Hi hsmith V-ice-President
tl f 3' . 1
gzslfiii Alacia Mann . . Secretary Ek' 5
Angeline Jones Treasurer '
Miss Mabel Shaw . . Slonsor ,lx
U' 5 l I '
HEI? i U S l
lflyggl Elizabeth Potts Bernice Parker Frances Berger -
Pauline Mimms Ruth Hancock Mary Perkins l
Pauline Green Freda Vllillis Dorothy Kelly
lfliit Marjorie Foorcl Virginia Ruble Algene Bale t ,L
Elise Patterson Ada Dashner Bernice Thomason I
Ruth High-hsmith Mattie Reid Bernice McCarthy Q
grill Dorothy Knight Angeline Jones Marie Staples l
Katherine BIlIlllllS Vanetta Jordan Katie Pearl Perkins,
:ggi Irene Cossman Honorary Member V
1 is ,
,e.t...+., i l
Lif e-V: 'Lii.ii.f.', ', :'1,: -:-: - -1 :- f if llqr V-V 'VM f n ,lilo .4 ..Y...cz1 1T..:.:'::1L.gg.-.....' "" l
M llf 119 245 f re:-arezeff-team:
M t,W,mrm,c,n,,f ,
'f ' - ' Le " " Page Seventy-one
The Latin students of Forest Avenue High School in the year
1919, appreciating the value of Roman civilization to the world, or-
ganized themselves into a latin Club, for the purpose of studying Ro-
man plays. Roman religion, and othcr subjects which would give them
a broader knowledge of Roman customs-
lt has been customary for the club to give some form of entertain-
ment each year. The biggest undertaking of the organization in the
term of 19214-214. was the presentation of "The Roman Schoolng this
performance and "The Fates Decree' were given for the benefit of
the Latin League Tournament. "The Roman Schooll' was a play of
olden times, when Friday afternoon speeches were customary. The
school was presided over by the JlIt1giSff'I', Rachel Ball, who severely
punished Catiline, Dan Hancock, for being tardy, much to the am-
usement of the audience. Marcus Tullius Cicero, lVillard Barr, and
Julius Caesar, Edwin Ernest, were debatersg and the judges, Archias
and Publius Crassus, Kathleen Frazier and Helen Beeman, with the
aid of the gods awarded the prizes. The "Pome of a Possumf, by
Claire Flood. was especially enjoyed, The rest of the diseipuli took
part in speeches and games. The entertainment was a great success.
The present prospects of the Latin Club indicate a very bright
future for the Club.
VVillard Barr . . . President
Rachel Ball . Vice-President
Kathleen Frazier . . . Secretary
Claire Flood . . . T'reasuvrer
Mary Frances Bohannon . Reporter
Nliss L. Miller . . Leader
71511 --,' 2:5 PV... 5.25319 Z , , f
... ,r,. .. 1 ,.- ...- . , .....,w . awed, K, Y 4.1, ff ' ' '
92 f 52
1, 'T 2'
'5 Fa if
1 Q tc
V Yew, , LM-.. rv
Seventy-iwa R' ""' "M
3' g QQ
...L . ff- :'Z,f...QJ...:,:,L....a,L4-gQ52.g,s Ln .
High Scholarship Club
l"r1!l Term Spriny Term
President . .
Vice-Prosirlcnl . .
Secretary . .
Reporter . .
Edwin Ernest Prmiflffzil .
John Malone Vir'ePr1rsifle1zf
Edith Lipman Sl4l'7'0ILIlI'.Ij .
Orlando Murphy 7'l'0llS'll1'0I' .
VVillard Barr pllflfll7'IilHlf!M'fflTl'
Lilrlvye Brando Reporter .
Miss lt. M. Foote Sponsor
. Frank Estes
Miss R. M. Foote
Willie Mabel Taylor
Nina Beth Stover
Gladys Mary Robertson
M. J. Mittcnthal
li yi 1
, V. en-
. ., 591'
Q., . - V . if
4 . , wfga.
Le Cercle Chcmtecler
l,e Vercle C'l1antcc-ler has as its motto 'iToujours plus liautfl The
purpose of tlle f'lulw is to study tlio lives of great 1'll'CllC'lll11t51l. and to
give a liroadvr knowledge of lireneli language and lfrenell customs.
I 'iff'-l'rexi1l1f11 I
5'1fl'1rfPn11f-ttf-, I Vmx
Virginia Im- Dugey
Vida 1.1-c Gowau
U FFICE RS
Frances Mac XV
Virginia I,ee Dugey
. Ruth Izer
Nellie Mao Baker
' "e - - - ..: 21.1 eggw 4- :J .
X, zywif., f fs
,, .. .eL..a,,
f igfycj Hzgy-1 ,rgf-.:,
Forest Literary Dramatic Club
.Fa ll Te rm
. Misses Mary
Lulu King Hussey
. Beatrice Sachs
. 'Eniogene Frey
Gilson and Loula Elder
. Lcita Markham
try Gilson and Loula Elder
Flossie Mae Day
iw.. 72? r.,f,..r-in 1 .4 T A ,v
- W if-rd Y' ww , , wrt,-' mf , 'fiyev' "mf-fr' r:m1',i w'Y:'r'.I-1T'1'z MN
J fm., ,,.g:,.i,5.1'.f.,f.eQ,-ii, 14 f.
l Leon Alexander
Leon A lexander
O If' l" I C F, R S
E Roy Eahart Elmo Burton
Q Harold Farrish John Binford
Edward Hicks Manthis Benton
5 Bessie Goebel John Cooper
l Truett Jones ' David Dye
li Marguerite Lawrence Bennie Estep
':"M:',:"'Sf1wx:.'i -'r "-- , I
s - L., -f" Zim -'-, it 4711-,,. L 2- 11' f u W, Aj, J' .1
Q ,.,.r -
J. B. Mann
5s1tsm1l- 3 1 5 111-sz M we-11 is-11 5-'.111'.-131222:-11.'-:sa111sf.-:.f111,'-:-?.-1- i -e-1-f.:-ze-11 -e z
1: ' ' 7 Ni
lg The Principal 5 General Stay? a
. . . . l'
1 The Pr1nc1pal's General Stall, organized IH November, 1923, has
become a permanent institution of Forest Avenue High School. Al- 5-
Q though it is still in its infancy, it has proved to be an effective means l
of stimulating interest in higher scholarship. QL
If Through the generosity of Mr. Arthur A. Everts, beautifully de- ,jp
i signed pins are given at the end of each school year to those who have
' ,raised their general averages four successive times, and to those who p -5
1 1 at any one re ort make a thirt ercent increase or more. A ro riate lr
Q. . D P I Y P PP P W
SF awards will also be given this year to those students whose names have IQ1
L appeared on the staif list ten times. '
g The members of the student body are indeed proud that they have M
1 - b . . . . E.
' N een instrumental in trying out and fostering a plan that has created r
X - national interest, a plan which we hope will help thousands of other s ,
i. boys and girls. VVe owe much to the painstaking efforts and enthu- f l
' siastic guidance of our commandant, Principal Wylie A. Parker, not fill
, only for the conception of such an organization, but also for its splen- '
' did success.
:li The staff now boasts a membership of over one thousand students, W
'f which we believe to be the largest of any single organization of its 1
kind in America
- Bliriam Margules holds the distinctive honor of being the only stu-
Q dent now in school whose name has appeared on the staff eight suc- 'iv
i cessive times. Orlando Murphy, valedictorian of the January 1924 W
N class. was the first to attain this number. 1
y y Those whose names have appeared on the staff seven times are: Robert M
1' 1 Brown, Sam Dialessi, Robert Burns, Joseph Malone, Velma Austin, Marie Bish-
1. op, Lena Blount. Cecvl Charninsky. Thelma Cates, Louise Carter, Ada Brown,
z Rae Braude, Vida Heath, Lela Heslip, Minnie Kolber, Elsa Lipsitz, Mar-
5' ,querite Lawrence. Evelvn Oppenheimer, Souhia Rvan, Hallie Smith, Leda 1
mr 1 -
, White. Felice Wolfe, and Sylvia VVyll. l
'l The following have been on the staff six times: Sidnev Abramson, Frank N1
I Estes. John Estes, lssie Frauman, Henrv Lewin. leon McFarland. Robert
i McGradv, Marcus Mel ean. M. J. Mittenthal, Flovd Richburg, Allen Rosen- k i
thal. Elmer VVasrner, Max VVvll, Sarah Abrarnowitf, Claire Baum. Phalba Bird- 1 5
ab X well- Elivabeth Blakemore. T-ihbve Braude. Dorothv Clark, Woodie Tee Fisher, !
Iii Evelyn Goebel, Sarah Goldberg, Lillian Green. Jacouelvn Jones, Tbetis Lem- ' 'E
I mon, Mildred lrewin, Frances Lewis, Catherine Lively. Goldina McFarland, i
2, Nell McNabb, Corinne Mavs, Myrtle Melstrom. Charlotte Michaelson, Gladvs I
1 1 Marv Robinson. Beatrice Sachs. Elsa. Star. Nina Beth Stover. Frances Mae 5
1 'U VVatkins, Louise Wesch, Melba Whidden. and Mildred Michaelson. 1 I
' , Those who have raised their general averaxre five times are: Walter Al- lm
,lison, Charles Beach. Manuel Bloom. G. W. Caudell. Otis Dozier. J. W. Graul, Y
5 W Millard Heath, Leslie H. James. Emil Kilgus, L. B. Lagow, Longworth Lun- i
I li dell, George Lyles, Frances Peeler. VViliam Schaerdal, Sylvan Stone. John li.
, l1 .
i n Warner. C. L. Webb, Kathleen Akers, Annie Bradshaw. Margaret Britain,
: ig Helen Clifford, Faye Duke, Sarah Engle. Kathleen Frazier. Mabel Garcia, Clara ' I
i g! Goldberg, Dimple Goodman. Thelma Harris, Imogene Hodges, May Hoffman, W
A -1 f - 1
1 1 Angeline Jones, Ruby Kearley, Freddie Mae Lewis, Irene Lohr, Dorothy Mor-
Q l ris, Marian Murdock, Beatrice Mvers, Alma Parsons, Clara Mae Pollard, Lil- 1
Q ! lian Ravkind, Ruth Read. Elna Riddell, Florence Ryan, Jeanette S encer, Mil- -ll.
11 1 , , A V' . ,
: ll dred Stroheker Bernice Thomason and Fvelwn Thompson P i
i will Those pupils who have made ,a fort percent increase or more in eneral 'lr
1 Y 2 ,
,Q 1 avera e for the report ending March 7, are: Thelma Jackson, Claudia Sierad, i du
N , g ..
g y Dorine Thomason, Emil Pilkington, Fannie Gray, Burnis Larson, Nannie 'i'
Jo Taylor, Mabel Knight, :Anne Peoples, Velma Dodd, Hubert Swift, Loretta
11 .11 Reynolds, Doris Boyer, Silvy Oppenheimer, Edward Burke, Henry Peters, , ,
I . Minnie Shtofman, and Margaret Warford. il y
A ll ' F
l 3 h Q
.5 1 iiii O - . . t it - 1
N ZB II' fl-S-2224114-sQ3'l15Er21l1 iEIl ng-1-:.-',1hs,-.:gg.pg.g:g.i 5 -.e,1.,s:gg.g. g.gJ45
iff- 547 'Ai Page Seixefdgl-iviftiezz -
In Forest Avenue High School, we recognize
the fact that the best of us never perfect the art
of oral expression. lVe believe that the ability
to express our ideas clearly and concisely is cs-
sential to success in any line of endeavor. and wc
recognize the fact that improvement in this art
is a slow process. lVe know, however. that the
power of verbal expression is ours as long as wc
liveg that the power to give effective oral expres-
sion to our thoughts is of great value. and that this
power increases hy practice and becomes fuller. richer: and more dis-
criminating with the years. lvc are conscious. however. that this power
is developed slowly and that it requires a lifetime of effort.
The art of public speaking requires much experience. hard study.
and practice on the part of the speaker. lle must learn to discriminate
and evaluate, to adapt means to ends. and to exercise clear-headed forc-
sight. He must possess confidence and poise. and the courage to ex-
press his convictions.
Every high school pupil should lear11: first, to prepare a spccch
worth delivering when the occasion ariscsg second. to deliver speeches
before audiences forcefully cnought to get the message over: third. to
think on his feet and speak extemporaneously: fourth. to become Dro-
licient in parliamentary practice to the end that he can preside with
dignity before an audience. Forest is endeavoring to accomplish all
this through the Standard Debating Society. tl1e Girls' Public Speak-
ing Club, the course in public speaking, and the regular work of the
Through the public speaking activities of Forest. leaders are
called out and trained. 'l'he public does not maintain the same attitude
toward these leaders as it docs toward leaders in athlctics: the press
does not write them up so elaborately: but leaders in the art of public
speaking endure. They guide the works of towns and citiesg they oc-
cupy judicial positions of honor and trust: they lead in the political
arena as great statesmen: they urge reforms in state lcgislaturesg they
lift up their voices in the halls of Congress: and as governors of states.
they guide thc destinics of millions of people.
The record of l"orcst in debating. declamatiou. and extempo-
raneous speaking has ever been satisfactory. The progress this year
XVYl.lli A. PARKER.
Page Se 'mix ciglzt
'l' P E'-'Q Ldv ? 'l'z-"13ie3fI1SSf-'enl' ?S'lf 2-'-1' 'lv f'4'lIi-f-Bibi' o fee:-:elli s
4-g' 33'f W V , r
1 ld, - .,., -, Y . Y, , Y.-,,,,,,,,.., W,
GOLDIYA MCFARLAND EVFLYN OPI-EA TIFIDIIIR
Sophie Newcomb Debate
fl1lS year at the S0plllC Newcomb College, ln New Orleans there
was held a tournament ln debatlng, participated ln by the girls of sm
hlgh schools from various states of the Union Those representatlves
from the states east of the MISSISSIIJPI took one s1de of the question,
Wll11C those from the western s1de took the other Two prehminaries
were held, one for the Eastern states to decide who sl1ould iepresent
them ln tl1e final debate, and one for the VVestern states These pre
l1m1nar1es were not real debates, but only contests 1n wh1cl1 each team
presented 1fS main speeches wlth the purpose of displaying the real
qualities of the speeches and the speakers In the final contest the de
hate was held between the wlnners of the Western prehminarles and
those of the Eastern prellmmarles The question for debate was R
solved that the Sterling Power B111 should be enacted 1nto law The
Eastern states took the atflrmatlve side of the ql1CStl01l, while the Xl est
ern states took the negative side
Forest Avenue Hlgh School and Beaumont High bchool were chos
en to represent Texas in the debate Students at lorcst immediately
set about to prepare for the contest In the school debate Nliss Gold
1na Mel arland and AIISS Evelyn Oppenheimer won the honor of repre
sentmb the school For two months they worked dlhgently with the
ald of Mrs Tura W Dlal and Mr S D 'Nlyres 'Ihen the glrls
were rewarded, for they were able, by tl1e1r superlor knowledge of the
questlon, to win the prelimlnarles and entei the finals In the finals
To Forest this IS the greatest honor that has ex er come to her lt
IS 1 natlonal l1onor and It was a great dav for lorest when those two
voung ladles returned to her with the cup whlch sigmhes not only great
honor, but also a reat deal of hard work lt was not an easy Job
to Do to '1 stlange city among strange people to speak on a subuject
of such magnitude To lorest to Dallas, to Texas, lt IS o11e of tl1e
greatest scholastlc honors that has come our wax
E I l y i i 9
K - A . . . . . . 1
y , , 1
i '. 'W'
J ' 1 ' ' . ' Z H e- W
A . , . . ' if
. W 1, . ' . A - Q1
Q ! . U I .. y . .
l ' they met the team from Memphis, Tennessee, and won! 'gi
. 3 . "' , ' ' ' ' ' X V' 1 ' ' , 4
i i Y ,gl A .. -2
'f ig ' A . ' p f , T
. ' aaa saaaa do a s ::lrs:za-ras:'4:n'f-fee'.-x- all-a s-aiaaxinlaeell 1924 I-sr-:av.:zew 'ragga-:Isa-te.:-3-a-llzfz-.-2-rx:
:.-.-.fl- 4 ,. A, Q - A -A-1 . gg ff-? m:.g ', ' g:3f,g -,-t
I up VVfi'gfif'-"'i.iT,1fi'i"fi""pW '-'f ----fi P ' --V --'- - --MW----We --'- -I - Y- --W -V --W ---- -V. Y W- Y,-- v- Y-me-me :ji"'3,g4
ff , 223
.1 - ,. HH
U ry, 5
J A H
. Lx lg
lf ' 5 f
1 1 v i 1
M GRACE Buowx C1,,m,x Goumnnc
JL ' W
1 5 -5
A - J M
E Girls Debate 1
.I I Since the introduction of women into the field of business and N
X politics, they have come to realize that they must cultivate the art of
public speaking, in order that they may be ready on all occasions to N
E V face any situation that arises, and to persuade people to accept their
poi11t of view by the use of clear, concise, and convincing argument. 4
i p In September, 1923, Mr. S. D. Myres, Jr. came to Forest Avenue
g li High School as teacher of public speaking and typewriting. He had I?
J ,1 formerly trained several winning teams in debate, and his interest and Q
Q assistance have contributed materially to the success of our teams. -
I In the tryouts for the Forest debating team, Grace Brown and
it Clara Goldberg, both members of the Girls, Public Speaking Club 1 .
Tf were chosen to represent the school. In the preliminaries, held April
I t 1, they defeated Oak Cliff High School, debating the negative side ,A
I N of the question, "Resolved: That the United States should enter the 1
li League of Nationsf' In the Hnal debate, held April 2, they defeated
North Dallas High School, upholding the affirmative side of the ques-
'i , tion. In winning the city debate, tl1ey won the right to represent Dal- 1 ,
ti f las in the district meet, held at Denton, April 17. They worked hard 'If
1 ' and ut up a good ar ument at Denton, and we are ver roud of them,
I P g. Y P
1 ', although they did not -get to go on to Austin to represent us in the
State contest. It
si ts 124,
il SJ! X
lj A , . .. .... ,,.,-,..,. Ill!
L .... ,QA T.T.:.?.l iQQ "'J'h"" S ' . "'7'. "....A' I-IIMGD-I-TAX, : xiii '13, -1::.i'iT1'.f::.
"f-' ar ia '- e " es-2'--I 1924i
' - - - V V V Xvrvnvvvv Firth JA . ' Y '.". -i .Y... ---a . . .- Y : 2 '...' gl: fJ-.::.l-..f..2w-
, P... ,,.,
f- we-Y-f---4--3 --f ---A -A-fn f-f-----f f - K WA- at-.-.--J-V V- w-.,..Y, , - , Y a, X T S
y f fi'
vi m vi d
li ft e al l
li r fl ',
m 'J H 93
1 i 1g
.1 ll L Q
l l g
d b f' ,
i t i
ii n 2 ' Q
l l N
E 1 EDWIN ERNEST VVILLARD BARR p l
? 5 5'
l ii i
, T Boys' Debate i
The boys of Forest Avenue High School have always real- I
I 5 ized the value of public speaking and have always entered the de- 1
1 , bates with great enthusiasm. This year Edwin Ernest and Wil- X 35,-
1 lard Barr, both members of the Standard Debating Society, to I l
xi i which their success is largely due, won the right to represent the
3' ' school, In the city debates, they defeated Oak Cliff High School M
l" . V . . , U . ,
ix K in the preliminary contest, held April 1, and won from Bryan 1
,l pf Street High School in the final contest, held April 2. In the con- 1 W
5 -2 test with Oak Cliff our team upheld the negative side, and in the 3
li, Y ,:
contest with Bryan, the affirmative side of the question, "Re-
solved: That the United States should enter the League of Na- E '
y . tl '
jx tionsf, By virtue of their victory in the city debate they repre- i "
sented Dallas at the district meet held at Denton. They won out
a t in the preliminaries and in the finals matched their skill in ar- li l'
it il gument with the team from the Masonic Home, Fort VVorth. The il
5,2 , 1
A, ' I
debate was an interesting and exciting oneg the judges were in 1
il ls doubt as to the winners, but after much deliberation the decision
sl E was given to the Masonic team. However, the Forest boys pre-
sented a strong argument, and the faculty and student body are
very proud of them.
Qg ll il l
13,5135 li ti,
V 1 I 3
llr lt I
12 12 f
As i f' 7:7 ' 'mllfgf 'LIT f' Miniwfwl Tln, W 7:77 Tiff - -MEET ' ""' 'T' YYYYY W "Y AUM nf Y 'Y' 'QQ Y TTTWMTH , ,tg
e avsseu w Q 192411 5- m - n ew-aa A-' see-1-'sean
' ' Page Eighty-one
if T T c eQ i .i -u g liaii- M - 1.9
:Smead -1-es se x ., Q Q lv as-3-u -names-v sf zmz-.e'uss:.'u.:
Q i l
W ' .
E MARY GENE OWEN ERWIN JACKSON
' Declamatzon Contest
Q There seems to be more interest manifested in declamation
'LE than in any other phase of public speaking, and a great number
lg of students entered the declamation contest. The contestants
ff, H must select their declamation from speeches of prominent men on
'il general subjects of "Americanism." The contest is conducted by
-is the Interscholastic League of the University of Texas. In the
K preliminary contest Misses Florence Ryan, Edith Baum, Annie
dy Bradshaw, and Mary Gene Owen, and Messrs. Charles XVald-
T man, Harrv Philli s, Abe Goldsteinf and Erwin Jackson were
J the contestants. Before an assembly of the student body these
in pupils gave their declamations, and Miss Mary Gene Owen and
'ffl Mr. Erwin Jackson were selected by the faculty judges to repre-
ji sent Forest in the City contest. In the City contest each high
,i school is represented by one boy and one girl. Mr. VVill C, Grant of
W Oak Cliff High School defeated Mr. Jackson, but Miss Owen was
ig the winner among the girls. She went to Denton to participate in
'W the district contest April 14+ and she was again victorious. But
R the honors that she has brought to Forest did not end there, VVith
,f that same determination to do her best which had been seen in
Q each of her victories, she went to the state contest and won there.
5 Miss Owen had won honors in dcclamation before she entered
we Forest Avenue High School and she received fl hearty welcome
-5- when she came to Forest.
ml It is our hope that next year she will again bring great
-if honors to Forest.
I-ss?.a1nass.Q:u'e-'ee-I-fea r.: -1-ass:-nasal: I 1924 ifar-re1sf:--ae.'v'.5+:':.2w'as.'121naz:.'1u--.:-ze-ns:-qu..
Ts um W
4- Q Q
"PHP CHARM SCHOOI
.aw , -.V --I -.X X .J,,..vv-. F
lhc Lhnm Hthool, the pliy presented hy the lanuaiy Zi Class, is a
story of a strict girls' boarding school. Austin Bcvans, a handsome and ad-
ventnresome young automobile salesman scarcely out of his 'teens, inherits this
school from a maiden aunt. He insists upon running the school himself, accord-
ing to his own ideas, and he immediately changes the educational plan insti-
tuted by Miss Hays, to the eharm theory. According to the charm theory, the
dominant feature in the education of the young American girl of today should
YVillis Champion took thc part of Mr. lievansg Iiois Cameron took the part
of Elsie Benidotti, president of thc senior class, and sweetheart to Mr. Be-
vansg Margaret Hunt took the part of the dignified Miss Ilays, former prin-
cipal of the sehoolg and Staunton Swift played the part of Homer Johns, a
stern attorney. Other members of the cast were:
Miss Curtis... .. . .. . ,....., . . .. . . ,Ruth Dean
Sault li05'd ,,,,, . .Irene Burton
All-1f16'll ,,,,A,,.,, .,.,.,.,., . .Lillian Collins
Efllsl ,-..-.-.,f , .........,,,. Rosalee Agress
I-llllilll .... .. ,......,,,,,, Mildred McCoy
AUX ............ Marguerite Rosenberg
Mflfllli' f----,----- - ,.,.,....., ..Yerna Massey
Charlotte ....,........ H , ..,,,, Beatrice Finnehurg
Celia ...,.............,,..,.. ................. XVinnie Kay
David AiCK1liglll,, ...., ,..... O rlando Nlurphy
George lloyd ....Y.,., .....,.. H arry Philips
Jim Simpkins ..,,,,, ,..,,.. N Villiam Barron
Tim Simpkins .,..... .... . . . John Malone
'KA CHRISTMAS CAROLN
The High Scholarship Club presented "A Christmas Carol," by Dickens,
at the Christmas Assembly in the school auditorium Friday morning, Decem-
ber 21, 1923.
The time of the play is Christmas eve and Christmas morning in 1840, and
the place, London, England.
The cast of characters:
Ebenezer Serooge..,....... ,.. .
Two Gentlemen ..........,,.., .,..,,, . ...lfdwin
Spirit of Christmas Past.. . .. ,
Fred Scrooge .....,., ,....... . .
Marley's Ghost ........
Bob Crutchit ..,.....
Ulis Cratchit .........
Peter Cratchit .............
Belinda Cratchit .....
Tiny Tim Cratehit ........
Scrooge, the Boy. .......... ..
Girl. sister to Scrooge ......
Ebenezer ...,..,,.,., .. ..,.. ..
Old Fezziwig ........
ind Xllillard liarr
. .... Frank listes
.. Frank Autrey
.. Frances Blair
. .Edith Lipman
.. Frank Stamper
gl aze s: -n- -su -u-as -vs: e asel-sea ms:-nzzs a fa u s f l
1 W- f- V - - - V - , T, , , W, em. ,, , . W, -ww , W nw, T
qi 4 E
Q y F
.1 'IHE THIRTFFNIFH CHAIR
A CHRISTMAS CAROL
Splrlt of Cl1r1stn1'1s
Mrs Fred Scrooge
Mrs Freds S1ste1
Fmnne C endel
Xml Beth Stoxex
Present T1 ml Smmper
NK 11111 d Barr
john Nan Slyke Clyde Norman and Louis Clanberg
F1dd1e1 911 111 'X111 llll0VVltZ
Drnncers Fehce VX olfe Jewell Allen Tenn e Bock Bessxe K oeble 1-1 mens Jones
Rae Braude Norma Harris Leda VX lute Pauline Q 0 db xum K mthemme Owens
THB THIRTEENLH LHAIR
'lhe play The Thxrteenth Chan' Lrlven by the June M semor class on
the nlght of XPFI1 06 rs an absolbrng d1 'una of the plesent gCllBl8,tl0H At a
sp1r1tual1st1c sesnce, leally held to find out who k111ed a C61t'IlI1 man, the IH
slstant seeker fO1 the tluth 1S 1llIYlS61f murde ed 1n the same way as was the
one 1n questlon VVho drd lt? And who lndeed, for the flngel of suspxclon
polnts first thls may and then that, untll e dont lnow WhC'l6 e ale
The leadmg femlnlne role 19 an aged Iush mednun, whose Y1V1d 6l1'l0ll10H
and humolous explesslons mile the plu one of 1 SHPCIIOI lmd
The play, wlnch sms 001411641 lux Nlxs Han Ross Coble, was plodured
Helen O Ne1ll
Rosalre La Grfmge
NI 1 Mlttenthal
Cha lotte Mrelnelson
Frances XX ood
ur r at e
W Ad v lik v V H' - V
it LC Y Y V, 77 K
1 r ' J 1
3 1 """ 11131 ,.'. 11111113111331Q1313Q13111131i1111111111i11Q113:i1111ii:111ig:iit:Q1111iiii1:13g1iQiQg1f ,. , Q
if 1 ,.,.,. 5111111Iff11111111111111ffllfffffff11fffffffffffff11fffffffff1ffffffmfEf11111ff1111f1111ff1'. 41 I' 1- v A 2,5
' I """" "" 5 14 'AA" -Ab'A'- -'-A, 'V'VAV'v Y,V, 5 Y,Y,.r..-, -,--,- .,krb..,V' 1 1 -1 Q A n 3
, ', ' - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.r..,.,........,,,,,,,,,.,,..,.....,....,,..,,,,, ,,,, .... , .........,,, A ' r . 1
Q- A 1 ""'-'A""""""'A""""""""'-"' g """"""""""' gr: "'""""""""""""""""' 1 1 ' 1
' -,Q111111111111111111.1111111111111 Y,,.,,...,..........,.,,,,,,,, 1 ,,,,. 1 .........,.,,,,,,,, 1 ,.,, ,,,. . - . 1 1 -11 1 ' 'fi'
J . .... ' 3 , A ,. Y. Fr V 3 w
E IC I YW 'Y 77 '
E 1 , cr ' 1 X " E951 - , Sf A ' ,
7 . 'I . H , . A ' . icy, ' ' . . . if
0? I. ..' ,D M 4 M
E 1 Wm, Cmby'g:fffffffffffffffffffffFffff1YffffffffffFfffffffffffffPffffffffffff.1f,1f,1ffffffffffffQ1ffffft1fff .r,ef 1 '.',' : 1313"
1? ' 11Q1fffff1111111111ffffffffffffffffffffff111111ff,fffffffffff1f11ff1fffff1f1ffffff1fff1fL111f111'.1 1
1 f ..,.. jjjji1133335jjjjqjjjijjjjjjjjjQjjjiijgiigiiifiQjggjgggij'jjQjl11Q1iiigggjgjggggf ,... ' 1
1 1 ...giii1111111111iQ11111Q111111i1Q2111iQ3i1111iiiiLiiiipiiiii1Lili111111ii1g111Q1111Q11g1 ,,,,,,,,,, ' j '
QQ 1 ' .....l......,...,., fffff1ff11ffff1fff1fffffff1fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff1ffffffQ1l 1111 1 'Q Y 11 1
'F' Q' .f ...,,,, fffffffffffffffflfffffffffffffffffffffffffffff11111ffff11111ffffffffffffffffffffffffa .1 " ll
...,.,......... 1111111111111111111113g11311:11111111:1111111111113111111.QQ1'.111i1111i113Q111111i3Qiiiiiiiiiiipi. '
1 aa 1
:al-are resellas-ef:-e:f:'.w+.:eel1ss:-legen! 1924 I-92:-w'.-selves lla:- -alas-ffl -zellafz
Page Eighty-four ,
. , ,
J Qi T""" W . J -l-. - . . Y..-few ' . N. v , "" j1fi""' 'W"-' ' jf "gf"Tffj"' ' '1"'j ""
1... 'lik ' 1-f
ygqfzqr ' ,E H '
- - . ii i
3543225 15 .ijt
33532 li .
g Hi 5, li
JEL il l
iff, , il ' sl
ll 1 fi
I 1. , 11,
.2353 si il
15112 ' il
,ip ff 3 . ,
iw. if f f Q
:il l ii
ll, Ei: i
, fl' .1 i
. A gi A E
I N lg 'ii i-
f H' . 1 ,
13, ii '- H i
I' 1. i l i
1' 'T fi: "
x ii. i l
M if .1 1
1 l li i
. gl 1
.A l li T i
. , , ,,
i it :l i
. li i il A
1 ' ' Ii
li El i
il li . .- . . if 5
li K 'E 'LVN HEX THE FA I lub DECREE x
iw , ' I '
rl .. 51. u, i
1: A gl U
i , 1 , . . . 'Q - Z
i l?..'f 'WVHEN THE FA'1'l+lS DECREEM ii i
HKU lg ly!
il f ! W fl
3 Ei "VVhen the Fates Dec'1'ee" is a play about the trial of Aeneas before Pluto
L3 fi- ly and Hecate in the underworld. Dido, Queen of Carthage, and Aeneas, a Tro- llkigf
ii ' jan hero, were lovers. They were married while Aeneas was in Carthage. li
lg 3 ,i The gods sent a messenger to Aeneas to tell him to carry out the decree of the 5
li R lj Fates that he should found Rome. Believing that duty was greater thanlove, N gi
'Q ll Aeneas left Carthage. Dido killed herself soon after Aeneas left, because of lg-p fl
her great love for him. Many years later they met in the underworld before V.
5 ,7 lr Pluto and Proserpina, or Hecate. Dido told her story and Aeneas told his. Mig
After the trial was over, Aeneas was cleared, and Dido realized that she had '
judged Aeneas unjustly. EJ QI
1 s- ' 1 '
: -ws. il'ZYr '
gif The east of characters: .
f'5zi,'lgN Aeneas, Trojan leader ..... . . ., .. ..,.. ..Robert Burns HHH
Hfrflil: lllioneus, his friend .....,.. ....... 1 lobert McGrady l
Qgiilr Anchises, his father .......... ...... ....,.,........... J 0 e Lerer 55 A
LZPQE? Achates, his companion .... ............... ,,,,....,, J n mes Roots
5 .fill Pluto, king of the underworld ....,... ........ X Villiam Pierce ill
jglgi Rhadamanthus, judge... .. ..,..., ,,.,,.,,,, I Ierhert Corwin JL il
Minos, judge ,.,..,..,,,.....,........ ...,.. .,......,...,,..,. E l mer XVagner il i ll
litem? Aeacus, judge ........................... .....,..,.., Z ,......... X 'ale Griffis Ei Q fl
Rido, Quelen 0f.fiZll'll'l1lQ'C ..... ......, li..aE11za?etl1 llgalgengore
I 5 mia, 1 0 s sis er ................, . I a ys i ary 0 er son , " Q
i Barca, Dido's nurse .,,,.................. ................. it Iiriam Marqules Elf viii
iff? groserpina, Queen of Hades .,.... ................. i .Norma DHa1iris
2.52 loto, Fate ...,..............,..,..,..,,..,... .......,. X irginia un Jar i 'Wig
S Lachesis, Fate ,....,,..,.,.,,..,....... ......... l ,ucille Braley l
Atropos, Fate ......,..,,.................,.................... .. ....................... ......,.. ........ A l oha Rainey lqi
ffl N' :l
C1JI'z'l771!lfif'S contimmfl to page 1540 35224. Ig
i 1 iii
wjflzl' lik 'I
5-rm. Q. 1 '
3'E.5AffAl - W 1 in ,
l'fE53iil..,a...-a...:..x A.. .A --VV 'vie -f-- --.1 L,Lg,g,,45 lffwwvfi W ' ' Tig ,1:::i::3:3,1e?i1:::1::f.1.gaagli iii
eelaflaffeifffsfsfeiffifeifaeaef. J... ,-..3i'1.-....i. . - -- C! L N52-iifiitf. f' -7""?"""iQ - , -ffr i si ifl
1 wt 5
r' t l
Q R I
Forest Avenue High School News
As a substitute for the one page of Forest News published in the
High School Yveekly, which was discontinued this year. the Journalism
classes have furnished the material for the school news published in the
Friday edition of the Dallas Journal and in the Sunday edition of the
Dallas Times Herald.
The school wishes to express its grateful appreciation to the officials
of these papers who were so generous in granting us so much valuable
space, and to those students who successfully represented us in the
field of journalism.
The editors of our school magazine set themselves a real task when
they announced. "WTC propose to establish the Klloresteri as the cri-
terion of Dallas High School publications." That they accomplished this
task there is no doubt: the standards they set could well be adopted by
the editors of other school magazines without fear of lowering the quality
of their publications, Criticism of their magazine has been most favor-
ableg and the decisive proof of its success has been the whole-hearted
support given it by the students of Forest High. The success which
the magazine attained was due. not only to the high standards set by the
editors. but also to the splendid cooperation given by the staff.
i i t
l so ' 1 .i .ie . . w gg . - f.- gg-. . R4 .
e gg rg.
l - is
Miss l'Im.,x J. MITRP1-LY
, Faculty Sponsor
Frances Blair .
- '- i Evelyn Oppenheimer
1 A Ernest Peach .
4 'L Ruth Read
,1 John Estes .
.ll . Frank Estes .
Angeline Jones .
,,: Ruby 'Gross . .
gi . Nina, Beth Stover .
. Dave W'0lfe .
Henry Laih .
' 5 Freddie Mae Lewis
H . 3 Libbye Braude .
N ' it Clarence Hunt .
Fimxcflcs ISLAIR JACK Hlxox
Editor-in-Chief B'Il.ViIIC4.Y.S' Manager
The Staff r
. June '24
. January 525
. . Junior
MR. GEORGE C. Bonne ,
'- Annie Bradshaw ..,.. . Sophomore '9-
i Jarrell Garonzik ...... Freshman QS
i '-I il .xur DEP,-Xli'l'Ml'lN'I' Q
Q 1 H Joseph Malone 'V'
l5l,'5lNlflSS DEPARTBIENT -Liv
1 T ' Jack Hixson . ........ Business Jfanazer 'ff
W N Ben Griffin .... . . . ,-lssisfulzt liuxiizess Zllyr. w
JL ,'l5N', Seymour Margules Assistant Business Mgr. 5
'R 1' Sam Seher . . . . flrhcertising Illgr. ,
Q Nathan Mittenthal . . Assistant zlflzertising Dlgr. M
i Frank Fink , .- . . . Assistant .lflvertisirzg Blgr. i-,
i t ig J. FI. Mitchell . . I . . A-1ssi.wtmzI Arlvertising Dlgr. 'ff
, gil Faculty Advisors W
l m Miss Ella J. Murphy . . . . . Literary -2
h 11 Mr. George C. Rorie . . Q Q. V . . I . Financial Q
I f gi a zg ,i..:f -..:, :. . f' 1 ::1 gli. rf f - Hf ":g ,g3 753. g i f .W 4 M 1 ww
jo "'5P'f '-'4 5'5"'l ll I t " -1"" e " " " "'sf:?5"'f"?5'F'f"f1
,M V V' Page Eighty-.seven
i T' wfwi E
:Q M 1 Q,
It W. V
! i is
in The Forester Staff My
in fl - Hi Q
E A 3 f
1 it ' We
i t ' i
V i I Tri:
" Us iv-if
: H 1 L-
1 ' X
A i I
1 ll X
i ii ll! 1
M i i J:
rr 5 M s
E G -Wi
1 Ei ii:
'F fi if :fm
F ax U i
W 511 F 't
F ' ,
7' R A "
'l g Ei
9. ' ni -2'
W 11 hit
Q 45 , :fi
' 5' Evelvn O Jenheimer Ernest Peach Ruth Read John Estes I
M Ji , PI ,
i , Frank Estes Angeline: Jones Ruby Gross Ninn Beth Stover
lil Dave Wolfe Charlotte Michaelson Freddie Mac Lewis Annie Bradshaw
't ial Josenh Malone Bennie Griffin Sum Scher Nathan Mittenthal R
1 ix " ' .
H V ini
'E I Wi! Q
'i ii V-'E S
fi i t fl A i
w ,Agni ,1 Je
4+ r he ,ix-ff
I -- ?22:i?12-+.i"- -4'--fifff ---f fe--,5f'Z?i'-Mf if . X N X feigpjlfi-iflfpmfl QQEQQQQJFQ j?i?5ifgi22-37251
-VQ w iffffef' .5i2...1if:f' 5 if 1f+f,1f4,fi1:r
Q, ,A E dia .4 ,V"'94f"KQ!?','hJ',:'?.:f, .1 5.1 Agw-If-E if
Wm"WH"-"'f"2'P'Mff J-1-w'f'-I-1-1:Qi-4f:L4:eY-21-H421"-QQ-saewf--1a..aasa51--gui'f"as 1255299-T ,.,a,gm151e,Q:+xa1s-.-,--fMrf'T-.-,--..........mw ""' 1 "" 'i7"zggz::iffEi3
. if 1
-W 1 'W' 1 sig
1 ,S if?
- ' " Mi
1 S 2
,mm.1..,.,m,m,, 1 ,
.17 ,----- W- -f uf.,
' -gt'f'1'g':t2m"3u""'?f"f'i::l'T:'l1'L:3 1' T .1-Ev fm '11 ' fiiN.q 'LN' ' "" tif' Tir: 11:'g-:?'ffff'f'fh-M'-'-N-f-15:13--A-, QQQS
1 3'3'7wi'3'1u'T?"72i'1V1 '1 51' 5 I' P 1 'f3"'W'1"C'1'f'1""Tt , .vm 4
,, 1, QJiQ,wf,1fg5,i 1 Aw 'gf' 1 f.?f4g1:mT,g,'Q-AAL -1 ,mi
a ., .,.,,-L.,..,- W.. .. .' ..,,,Lf2:'. 1 ...,--.-..-.-....-.,..., . 1' 1 gggfiiqzq-4,Q4. 1 1 Y V YYY V, .. ,. 1:13. .,,.,,vh,,,gg Ag, M A V A: Y
M f 1 1
X Page Eighty-nine
fn:-zgf, , We Y "'1lI'eTff" i ' Z., - t ff if- ' -ff-,a - 'i . " " - I " , D a -Y yi
"" ' l" 5
Wimw H , ,m,,, ,, F. ., ,,.A ,,r-,,,,,,,, -,,.l,-.,l ,,,, F, ., , W 4 A ,, . ,, ,,,.,y W., , ,, ., ,. ,eT,,,,ei M :
Eliiiizw 'Q i
i t ii
gt . ,, ,, ,,.. .. .
if ,,-, M M
3' ' ' s
il li ii
A 1 ul
,. it i.
i ii 5.
M , v
w ' ,. ii , '
l . H E i
1 L V L
W i! 1 i i
' ii Yi ii i
5? it ' ' ii :E
' 'Q Otis Dozier Kathleen Frazier Frank Autry Thetis Lemmon
lg jf M. J. Mittenthal Angeline Jones Milton Simon Grace Brown
1 -V iii John Estes Neel 'Warfield Frances Wood Russell 'Vittrup Q 5
l JL i
- ai The Forester Staff li Y l
dy 3 Editorial 1 -K
3 ". ii NVillard Barr . . . . Editor-in chief 'f
E V li Kathleen Frazier .... Assistant Editor V
ix if Frank Autry . . . .... Assistant Editor ii i
Associate Editors M
3 ' U ' il !
Literary Class Associate Gym H
ll lg Angeline Jones Ray Tosch Alyne Porter
-3' ii Milton Simon ii
I 1 . , ,. Faculty ii -
is M. J. Mit th-1 Swfefflfzl . - il
I en d Katherine Taylor Grace Brown
it Ahl t' ii i
Goilcsams "W" JIiizaiZ1CyHixson Gi
F Ruth Rheinlander Igfancff X256 Pfam? fifii
15 Neel Warfield usse I mp Irwin Richardson K
Special Departments Social Organizations ' Q
Ex iii Rachel Ball Frank Estes Beatrice Sachs if N
li' .lf 535.132
fi ll U1 i
is h Wi!
,I M Y W .
I f F 1 V3 is
,i ii1:,...c...L,g f, .3,,g e5...e-...:f:.: .t,,,g.T. f??..1 fi? QNX in ..f' 4-1- 315 5 4 M -New - l- l ipii
1 -:Til WY, V 't Y W ji F Tug. 5' "W"-fl xxx In Tv- J i f ' 77 - - ' , f 'Wm-
.'ll'2S3Q'l'522-'Ulu-s l5'S'21'EE--.'l'r- 'l'5S2l1l"'.23BIlIS2'-'2-Il1f"4E3'I'S2'-w'P.-'2 ll 2'.'lI2-H' SKI --ull.-1s4:'.'IIS-S2-.'al"'
Beatr Lf' Sachs Wlllmrn Rlchaldson George Bocx lrum Rlchardson
Katherine law lor Helen L5 nch Charlotte MlCllH6l90H Mae Chrlstl
Jack IYIXQOII Rachel Fall Alyne Porlel Frank Estes
Nhss J Harrlett 'VIcClella.n
Mr F E Norton
1' acultv A clvlsors
Thetls I elnmon
Bnqmegg NT m lb6U'lCHt
Asszstcmt Busznebs Mgr
1s.sL.str1nt Advertzemg Dlqr
1xsz,stant Adzeitmng Ugr
I-mstant Adzerturmg lllgz
' ' ' ' 7 ' il, ll.
u 1 :ana-ze-va2::ma:ae11' ew.:-3 - s u :
ANNUAL ESSAY CONTEST
The 1924 Annual staff wished to add a new feature to this ye:u"s annualg so
they decided to encourage scholarship and literary ability by an essay contest.
The contestants were allowed to choose any subject relating to Forest Avenue
High School. A prize of five dollars was offered. and the picture of the winner
and his essay were to be placed in the Annual. The judges for the contest were
Misses Edna Rowe and Myra Brown of the English department and Mr. VV. H.
Butler of the counnercial department. Neel XVarfield, of the June '25 class won
the prize with his essay "The Advantages of a Library," based upon the splendid
results of the book-week campaign.
THE COLONIAL DAME ESSAY CONTEST
One of the most important patriotic socities in this country is that of the Col-
onianl Dames, the members of which are descendants of men who moulded Amer-
ica in Colonial days. These women are particularly interested in perpetuating the
memory of our colonial forefathers, and in preserving the records of our early
history. In order to stimulate an interest in the study of this important and fas-
cinating period of our history, the Colonial Uames offer in ten Texas cities an
annual prize for the best theme on a topic dealing with the early history of
America. The papers must be in by April 15, so that the winner may be an--
nounced by April 19, the anniversary of the Battle of Lexington.
The prize. 5310.00 in gold. was awarded this vear to Doris Cohen, .Tune '2-L,
Forest Avenue High School. her subiect being "The Origin and Growth of the
Constitution." ln 1923. W'illiam Andress won the prize, and in 1921, Goldie
Forman of this school was winner of the prize, Much credit is due Miss
Margaret Mosby, who is the sponsor of the contest in Forest Avenue High
INTERSCHOLASTIC ESSAY CONTEST
In the interscholastic essay contest. Beatrice Sachs, June ,QL won the district
contest. The school trv-outs were held in the separate high schools, and the
winner from each school inet at North Dallas High School the following morning
to determine the winner of the city essay contest. Here the contestants were
given five subjects to choose from and two hours in which to prepare their
essays. Of the four essays submitted, that written bv Beatrice Sachs, on "The
Causes of the Revolutionary AVar,', was judged to be the best. It WELS then
entered in the district meet an Denton, where it was awarded first place.
Page Nmety two digg' "
gIes?8Il'522's1Il1'-sigfli-Ev:-118-ET-'ill'-bs -lv 2:4.l.,-gggilf,-gg,-v,,,g.,.ae,g-314.53:41:19-,zggmg3g,.1.g:gg4.5-gain.,-:,gg.g.5.523435
sf The Advantages of a Library
911 When the National Education VVeek was proclaimed, Forest, with her usual
fin spirit of cooperation and her hearty endorsement of all good and progressive
W things, set aside a week to stress good reading. Addresses were made to the is
S. student body on the value of good reading with the result that intense enthusi-
1 asm was aroused. A splendid plan was conceived by the English department to 5.
W close book week with voluntary contributions of volumes to the school library. Q9
J-.9 At the close of the week, I visited the library and was surprised to find the
gil entire aspect of the place changed. VVhere there had been rows of empty .5
N' shelves, there were crowded cabinets of books. The constant demand for books 'II'
'fig could now be supplied. At no cost to the school, the library had been en- tw
'ff' riched by more than seven hundred volumes. 5.
hw, As I stood rejoicing at the new acquisition to our library, I realized what good 3,0
S books mean to us. They are our friends,,those who stay with us through what-
If ever crises we may pass. VVhen we see books through the right perspective we 5
Nl shall welcome them as our friends and benefactors. 'jf
'L A library throws open the portals to the realms of art. In it are found the w
F lives of great composers, their joys and sorrows, their pleasures and hardships. 5
W In their immortal masterpieces we have the protrayal of their own pathos and UP
lg tragedy. Great music is the music of the soul and is produced by an over- QQ
' ' whelming desire on the part of the composers to express their sorilpws, their joys, 1
their hopes and ambitions. In a library are found the lives an works of the
E ' ' immortal painters. VVe may pass a scene by without manifesting interest, but W
'f when we see it reproduced on the canvas of the artist we are delighted, and our 5
. . souls are stirred. Is there anything more beautiful than the priceless originals M
-3. of the masters? Man will cross the heaving billows of the sea to gaze upon them J-L
M in rapt admiration. -3
,L In a library are found the lives and works of the literary artists of all ages. R
aj. We are transported to far of lands by the magic of their pens. We are enter-
35 tained by each in turn, and from each one we receive something good and beauti-
lb ful. In one quite nook we find the poets of all ages. Here are found the M
- beautiful thoughts of those whom the poetic muse has inspired. VVe are trans- li.
fm formed by the purity of conception, by the beauty of thought, and by the ten- SEE
In derness of treatment. VVe read the tragic romance of Evangeline and Gabriel, W
i orlthe weird story of the Raven, and we delve with delight into the great Homeric , Q1
w V In another section we find manv volumes of biography. Here we must pause M
:" and ponder over the pleasures and hardships. the joys and sorrows, of Socrates,
J of Caesar, of Napoleon,' of Washington, of Lincoln and many others. History
IS but the record of lives of such men, and we will do well to read these E
6- records to receive an inspiration from them. ,
lil In our wanderings we pause before an imposing array of books. YVe turn if
'W their pages and are brought face to face with the beauty and mystery of N'
-i Egypt, the golden days of Greece, and the pomp and splendor of Rome.- VVe
N, marvel at the wonderful success of Caesar, his great victories and triumphant 2
'Q marches. VVe shudder at the cruelty and baseness of Sulla. under whose reign W
, all Home bled. VVe are thrilled by Cicero's 'denunciation of Catijine. We are an
671 grieved over the untimely death of Caesar through the duplicity of Brutus, his fig
M trusted friend. Then we read of the French Revolution- and are sickened M
if by the wanton slaughter of innocent people. We are dismaved by the corruption .LL
i- of the government and courts. Here is a picture of a fair land reddened with
W blood and rent asunder by corruption. Then over to England we go, and we W
I-gf visualize the sweep and power of her commerce. the vastness of her dominion, ll!
rm and the density of her population. Then back to the great land of liberty, we :va
M turn. America! What emotions that word arouses in our breasts! It is the M
-gf Mecca to which the whole world is looking. In America is centered the hope
T and future of thousands. We read of her great industries, her vast commerce
Ii and manufacturing, her great and populous cities- This is our heritage from W
N history. -,gl
ix There is a societv to which neither wealth, power, nor influence can admit us. Q
SL I It is open only to those who by their own labor and merit can make themselves
' worthy of membership. Books alone can elevate us to it. The refined and
as educated person is the one who is always reading something worth while. He 'R'
Q I ' KC'ontinued to page 1551 1 W
W' I 'Tn
:al-z-zalraszanff-fee1u-aa-sfn1a:ee-1-e-asf.-v.-:een 1924 :-se-:'.-i.':zefva:':'.-ur.-.-:e.'f:faz-:ata-zfa?-if.-sz-aux:
' ' ' ' Page Ninety-three
5 ,-N :f- L' 1 HQ?
-A""M ""- J ' V Y V J. f--- f:iT'w?:fJV ,Tl Z
- . i'e gi, i S?
,. - qff' 3, 21,
-j m y
N- 1: 11,
5 y W W
. il . is il
Z i! H
V-H Wi 1' X
1 s" Q, ,V
N 13 nf ,
in m e
71 s a
is 'F l
' ii fi 1
w s if a
w gi r
Ji' 2 + L
P Ev f f
-? 3 1?
w ,' li if
i ii ff '
5 Q! gh -A Q
i ll: WN 3
1 E Qi
A ll EQ? K ef
5 45 TE !
Q V ii
- ' is +
3 . H U fn Z
M' 5? " 3
1 .ww 3' gm
A IQ 7' K
Q l ii
' li i
5 5: gi V, 1.
1 ' il
5 fs 521 Y
E EN? I
E E? i iz3 ?
U , ' WW!
3 A A Q .... A
2? W -'f'1"-"m", H-fff",:,WNi:fffif ' ,
s . W 2 if F , 3 Y
Q 3 . W
wgsvwmgg X wx f MW 7 ww gmwm K X 1
j 41 'Ba I S f u W 4. f f
g b fff , if WH5ZM33TLMLww:Xm X WM 1 f
X mwrnuuww 'W 44 M 9 f XXX x
v U- ' X MIWIXXIINXXN
my W A
W S X ON X
Q Q N
if 1 Q Wm
vW7Wmf' L N 4 X
ww X 3
W lm! ki Q A
V' nf WIN
X? E, gs,
ffwwgfflfgw jzgffif gi Am
X1 fffgf l f m. fx! K I X
Q ,f W
- "'1Q 1 '4' X O " X , ' Q ll 1
5,15 'm jf kxk W fxzjg
:J'W1.HXw " X ' A ,- My X
7 X Wm " e V F , W wiww "atb-feng X A
f L W Fwy . f S
,ff QW 'Lg xx 'W X 7 7 f My Hy: ' VU
WW , L y 'Rf Xf 'W'5' 5:-'ffwll
im- ,f"' I 'f "' 7 ,
V ls' W X
if X gg 1 K Q 'L F
xv - Y 5
V' fm ' x X "
1 N KW' 'v . L g , - -
f IH 3, x MV Q M - , M11
x 8 ,V if XXJKH ff' 1 J
f x, ,L ' M f F , 5 W'
W' W iw NWN LL N D
I fan g Wi WNW4 W EN M W Wfw 7 NM
WfffrWQl'fl!f '1 3 . gy , f '
f U X AN X
R X J ,IW
gif Z W- ,fr X, ' 1, J J ' I MJ fi W f C- 5-.
f f-Mm 'Ks Tf ! mb 2
5 0gg,jigg T' QQ +
Adsffxx F ., R Q
ffi' lx 'S
.W Q! Q
- ff "'
! 14 ,,.
Q I f J
Zi a? ff R f f V5 1
Fi , , A ' -, .
fn K, fx, Ju ., 1, , qi S
if 1 4! Az f4 '2 f R f ' 1 '79 ff?f
f gif " " A f "' ' '-- X Q X'
I I , '22, I V ,S
r xmsaxem e -aswe f41n-.':3e ssQ-v::e l1a e. - -ne w :+ I 55:21-re-:ef s n"
1 ,N , ,, ,,, , iv---i,,Y, Y Y, fr ff-f - --- - - f - V
JXLFRED J Ioos Hrcnon B HATES
Cmnr: N Mennsx RACIIPL M FOOTE
MISS R XLHII NI FOOFI
MISS Foote 1n tenms, IS the s11ent power beh1nd the throne The tenn1s
teams, under her capable QUPCIVISIOH have made Forest H1 feared and
spected by all opponents 'Vlanv cups have been bl ought to our school ln token
of vlctory on the courts The past of the tennls team IS a glorlous one the
future IS a verv promlsmg one
'WR AI FRI D J I OOS
loofball Basltlflntcll unflBas1'br1ll
Mr I oos became coach 'tt Forest when athletlcs were at the1r lowest stage
Forest was really conslderecl only a btlll' workout for the opposltlon Now For
est IS known and respected all over the state ClI3.II1P10USl'1lpS haxe been won
1n many fields The green team m am branch of athlet1cs 19 xlways reck
oned as a fornudable contender 'Vlr I oos, llke all good coaches, has a system
and thls ss stem IS non showmg ltS eitect, and puttmg athletlcs on the h1ghest
plane Forest IS expectmg. mam champxonshxps next year
Nllx lllC'l0lt B XAFFS
Forest IS perhaps the most ICIIOIKIILCI school m the state for her gleat and
A galaxy of stars unequalled 1n the state, has been produced at thls school Hr
Yates has put track 1n the llmellght at Forest and has won the love and re
spect of the student both
NIR If Xltl PARKER
Football and Baseball
M1 Parkel, asslst mt to 'NI1 I oos m both footb 111 md baseball, had charge
of the cubs, the flghtmg tearmg am xteurs tmmmg hard to quallfy for the
regular team These players hase rust ended '1 most successful season, and
Y 1 1 Y 'I 'I .f . ' 'I A A
1 ' U ft , ay - , , l 1 . - , -K Z - 1
- , ' '. 1 . . ' ' ,
W - l
l consistent track teams. Numerous championships have been won in all meets.
'M' 5 ' ' . . . ' i ' 1 ' l
if ' I , . A , -
! 1 . I . W
-5- .1 . ,ll , f ' . I
ll ' , , ,
JL' ' '. - z 1 - , A ' r 2
ii' sc L rv ' ,., ' 2 1 .K ' ' V C I ' ,
wg 4.35:-,.l.f,fg.g.,.'g,g.:,e.1.,-.1 ellleaxfnfggelr 1924 nfs-:aura-rzelulssalnaz alf 2-5-la:-:e l fem..
Page N mety-five
!3l'?Z5'iS'2-'ill'k'i8'l'E5i-2l'EET4'l"PK T 'UESWPF HI .5 P25841S2-T-'G'HzS'3'l'51'?-"'lIF?.1?a'l'5f!F-"'l'.-'1iG'lISS'-'-E I"
many stars will show up next year. They have had a real share in the develop-
ment of the "Lions'l of '23, the greatest football team in the history of Forest
Avenue High School.
MR. CLYDE A. MURRAY
Mr. Murray took charge of the boys' tennis team this year. He is a
quiet, unassuming man with a wide and varied knowledge of the game. He is
a careful student of the game and is a most versatile athlete himself. His
quiet demeanor has won him the respect and admiration of the team and the
student body as a whole. VVe were expecting great things of him and he has
justified our faith in his ability. VVith him coaching the boys' tennis team
and with Miss Foote coaching the girls team the future of tennis is assured.
This year lad donned the green and white for the third and last time At
a meeting of the letter men he was elected captain 1n token of their esteem
He IS a young giant and plaved a stellar game at tackle this year As a re
ward for his fine plavmg he was selected for the all city eleven Hls nerve
and cool leadership were an inspiration to the team We keenly feel our loss,
but we are all behind him in his pursult of further laurels at A SL M College
N ODINE SWIFT
Nodine played his econd scar on the team as captain His popularity
was evinced by his unanimous election to that position Nodine 19 one of the
greatest guards 1n high school circles His selection as all state guard for two
years proves this H15 defenslve work won him the praise of all who saw him
play He is the bulwark of our basketball hopes for next year Besides lead
mg h1s team, he was a xerw clever point scoler Nodlne is also a football and
J B MANN
J B Mann is the ideal type of athlete, always training and giving his
all for the success of the team and the name of the school This IS his third
year and he is the inspiration as well as the leader of the team He has been
a member of the historic track teams of Forest H1 for four years He runs
the hurdles and the dashes, and performs the broad Jump, the hop step, and
high Jump He IS the outstanding tracl man 1n the city today and has a br1l
llant future ahead of him He is ilso a star football man and the greatest
SAM REP D
Sammv is the cool headed veteran who so skillfully manages young pitch
ers He has twice been selected as all cltv catcher and IS again the outstand
ing man in this position He 15 the other half of the immortal Brecht Reed bat
teiy that brought so much fame to old Forest He IS a crafty, aggressive player
and IS the nemesis of all pitchers who face him He was unanimously elected
captain by the team and has won the admlratlon of all who see him in action
He IS a wersatlle athlete with a rosy future
E S i . 'U - . . . . ' l
fr t -,. 5 '
1'r ' . , . 1 1 - .A ' . .
A l t Q .
'21 scholastic forward that ever graced the painted floor.
DQS . 1
Ulf . ,
'ff , r ' ' - . k'. '
rw I Y H I 1 ', ' . .
Page N mgty-mx
.A ffgff fn p 1 5 75
, 1 3 J
' 5 3 'hp
i t 5
,fl x ' ,
,- V 1 A i 3'
. f - is ll 'll
' l 1 ' it 7 fi -
i 'KQZ' W
1 f if 5 1, , ., g r
L ,L .A -41 My OTIS DOZVETP
., ix N4 xx 1 I
'I 'l--. .u f '
' Z,, xy 21 I
1 up , R ' ' '
li S R ' it T
y . 805071 C4Jl6'lfU T
is 19.2.2 9
I ll Football opened with a rush at Forest this year. .Ten letter men from the 3
N 1922 squad had reported and were in harness. Many of these veterans were 1 ,
playing their third or fourth year for old Forestg Brown at tackle, S. Swift at L
M center and Toseh at guard had all received positions on the mythical all-city if '
A eleven of 1922. The following veterans were also back to make football his- if '
1 tory at Forest: N. Swift, a great end, Mosher, a giant tackle, VVolfe, a fine
. center, Brecht, the sensational young quarter-back of l922g Utay, a sterling ,
fullback, Mann, a clever halfbackg and listes, a ripping, slashing, halfbaek who .4
TT was to.bear the brunt of the l.ionq attack. . Qf the men from. last yearls squad .
P f who failed to make the coveted "D ', we relyoiced to see back in harness the fol- ' '
h lowing: Bernhard, Peach, and Phillips, flashy ends, and Dye, a eapable field H f
general' Returning as experienced play ers there were Messina, Burke, Lagow, ,ggi
Y. Phillips, H. Phillips, Collins, and Morrison, the eager recruits from the 1922
'gl 'fcubn squad. E
' T Cn1.15s'1'E
" Celeste came highly tauted, it went back completely routed. This game l P
fl' had been postponed, and the Lions were on a rampage. Celeste could do noth- Q'
' Q ing with that "stone wall" line. Albert Brecht had a great deal to do with the i W,
32-0 shut out.
l 'rE1:u15l.1. Qilisly
'iz ' . 1
iii Terrell fought gamely, but the Lions would not be denied, The line was gi i ll
ff? absolutely impregnable to the thrust of the Terrell back field. Touch downs W,
'fi came in rapid succession as a result of the driving power of the I.ion baekfield. Ml
,f Terrell clawed the I.ion with a field goal, neatly executed by their diminutive if
Y 2 quarterback. The final score was 39-3. 1 . -
I it fi
E, - by McKINNl41Y i
,e 'ii i ,
McKinney came to Dallas with a highly vaunted squad. They fought the il 1 i
Lions to a standstill at the first of the game. Then Brecht resorted to his gi ' ig
deadly passing game with marked success. Straight down the field Forest El f ll
E passed for a touchdown. From then on they were never stopped. Morrison,
l a recruit, by his stellar work in this game, marked himself as a finished and will
3 E dan erous halfback. ' il
J f I s fl ,gy M
5 l fl,
l V iii
1 3, A n
i " lg
. , I ll
-' 5 Q"f.le.' Q - : W
if i FF - ....f 'i 'J 532 'W gif f t e f'f ' ,
ul??'E.'3!l' S-alll?-'QG'!'? n4lle-f-?5llI5qfs1l!' Ei i LCV , , ' , lllir-s'l!i+!I'5I! Eeslln i
,VW , ,,,,,,,, VW, 1 ,W ,, ,,,, , WT fffvl ,.,, W ,, Wg, ,e,,f,ff1A, NL---wb-nw F-Nm! .::'f"1' . . - - 5' ' 'nf' '12f""""'T"7f'T""ff?"', , .J
f ' - PageNinety-seven
L V .. wr "gf,
Y di 4 Qwg?QW:1 QL xiii?
, ' 'Q H 'K
1 2 J' V nw
'J Q. 359' 'Wa
'fwwq - W3 ' . Q- 1 A
fi 2 . W L
wi W LL:L,,. I M '
4 ,, Y,
FOOTBALL TEA M
5 15:3 5-a:.'mwes4'aew -111'- ' wa r-slvazss-nassi-F.-feeIns:-ainxiilllaaxulf.-aslu- 1- ws:-tems:-:4n.'g
bil do I
lil FORNFY W
PP ' The squad made its first road trip to Forney, and was welcomed royally gli
Q? in one of the hardest games of the season. Throughout the game there was a
,F splendid punting duel between the respective field generals. Time and again 5-.
the owerful unts of Brecht sent the ball hurtlin far into enem territor . 'lf'
W P P E Y Y
lfg V Estes ripped and tore through the formidable black and gold line, but Forney
E could do nothing to the big green line. Fate favored Forest with a well earned .5
N1 19-0 victory. . 'lf
JL s W
Vg The second road game was played at Sherman in a sea of mud. Broken W fm
5 field running was practically impossible and both teams went after the lines
'sn hammer and tongs. But again our great line held, and paved the way for the
JC 13-0 victory. Estes was again the star, tearing off two brilliant 35 yard runs W
3 that netted points. Brown, the giant tackle, was everywhere breaking up enemy -E,
'lf plays and tackling fiercely. After this game the Lions returned home to rest Km
lm up and prepare for the fast approaching city series. 3?-
is In this game, Coach Loos started his second string men, and they made a . lg X
'I creditable showing. The Bulldogs scored first on some well executed cross 1 ffl
bucks. Then the regulars began to come in and the game took on a new aspect. M
E- The regulars repeatedly marched down ,the field for touchdowns. Late in the
Q game the Bulldogs pulled a beautiful hidden ball play and made their second 'ff
JL touchdown. The final outcome of this hard fought game was never in doubt. W
-33 The Lions won by the score of 32-12.
gba - OAK CLIFF
,Ty The game to which the school and the city as a Whole had been looking
lg forward had arrived. Before a crowd of 12000 people the Lions went down to
5' a bitter 21-13 defeat. Forest forged ahead in the first quarter by repeated line ,-
QL bucks and some powerful tackle around plays. They fought up and down the W'
W field until by some cleverly executed passes Oak Cliff managed to even score. - gf
-'L In the second half they both capoe back undaunted and determined to win. g
Brecht, the sensational quarterback, was playing with, his side in a cast. Thus Tf'
4 was lost one of the most powerful men in the Lion offense. Still he insisted W
, on carrying the ball, and made some wonderful gains. Oak Cliff's deadly pass- 5
If ing attack finally decided the game. Although reputed to have a great line, Nl
'W the Oak Cliff eleven met their match when they tried to make holes in the gf
gi fighting line of the Lions, which was freely acknowledged to be the best schol- 1
M astic line in the state. It could have held its own with almost any college line. 11' 1
' Within inches of the goal and with four downs to make it in, the Leopards w
if were certain of another touch down, but they reckoned without their host. Their .5
F31 backs repeatedly bounced off and the ball was given to Forest. King, the op- Nl
Nl posing quarterback, won the game by a splendid run, in which fate favored lx
il: Rim. Estgs garned the place which he received on the all-city eleven. All were
W eroes an s ars. '
dv BRYAN '3'
fm For the third time in succession Forest met and skunked her old rival, tg
A Bryan. Estes, Brecht, Brown, and N. ,Swift were the stars of the 33-O vic-
F' tory. In this game Forest flashed her real form. It was a most auspicious end 'IT
as to a most successful season. W
'2 Q 4 X
, . W
E J .
A g M
Sins- m sxllff-ff,:ef1-a ux: -11952.-1f.':e:-all 1924 is-4-s-:ge - 5 H.-- -zfrla gfnle:-selnfszaulxz
' Page N inety-nine
1: "-'-e'f-- - -7- --
" -a s-A .. gp 1...
if-al'-:-:aan-asalua rw y,1s-z' ue-es-vs+:f -n1ae-s'.lu- H s:-,ems fnzg
2nl'4-'fggl a-ull' 'gg l 55
2-lu'1'Z"?.'I'S.'5XIl'?4Z.43 I 3
Page One Hzmdrefi
' . , ..:,,g,g,, ,, ,
LD NlObHER flackle
Thxrd Year Captaxn
int IG one of the best tackles 1n the
seholastle cueles of today He IS bulky
but fast a clever dlngnostlclan and one
of the best sports 1n the game He plays
a hard conslstent game Forest wlll m1ss
lnm next year
lflrpo IS one of the
best guards of the uty
Llthough only a rookxe
He has gleat natural
quallficatmns and W1ll
make a great power 1n
Forests llne next yea1
He played h1s best
game agamst Oak Chff
'md by h1s stellar woll
ln this game stamped
hnnself as a formldable
contender for all state
RAY TOSCH, Guanl
Ray has been all cltw guald for three
vears '1h1s testlfies to h1s sterlmg quah
ticatlons as a l1ne man He plays a hard
eonslstent game whlch leaves l1ttle to be
desued He 19 a veteran of three cam
palgns 'md wlll don the l1Hlf0Pm when the
call comes next wear
Ill ,QQIIQS-Qxlllgggll 1 1423!slug-zgggrllg-3:1nllgggnlnagz.,-'qpkggnll52,-,lln
GIF 2 Z8 E S 3
,QPSK 'S fillw-Lf 'IE-22115 :Q-lik ' -1-5 221-:ze -nas:'.1is-:ze-1152-4115.1 smear:-I f.:ze.'11'sa::'1-P.:-zems:-24112:
1: G ,V ' V Y ,
MERl'lDI'l'lI ATXVl'lI,l,, Guard
"Fat" played his first and last year as
a regular, and l1e played it Clean. His
work at guard was a revelation. He was
powerful, alert, 'md -1 good mixer. 'lhere
XVCIE' few gd ns made OXCI hh guald He
11 IS one ot that stone wall hne Forest
def-plv 1eg,1et9 loslng this Shong ,und
1 D BURKL
l511ie 1 anothel
ool IC who l1 is provul
hw mettle H1 played
tulle 1n 1 hlghly P1615
111g 111anne1 and was 1111
mosahle on the defeus
11e BV hm lldld C0l'1S1b
tent plavmg Burke hae
won the lespert and ad
m11 1t10r1 ot the fans He
w he 1111QQed v e 1 X
WIFI N Il I I BKOVS N, lucltle
Bud IS .1 rc lt seholastle tackle H
s I 5,5 powerful tawt, a clever d1a,f3H0Stl
Cldll md 1 sple11d1d glound ,,a,1ner when
l1e CHTYICS tl1e hall Bud alwass plaxs
a hard, rush1ng gaiue at tackle and strlkee
te1ro1 to tl1e he 1rts of hm opponente H
has tWlCC been lll'1dl'llIIl0lI9lS named all cltv
tackle He will be it the held ot the tC'll1l
W - mr
m ' V
f 1 fy fi
W I it -5111- S .' v xv 5
Q l.K X l tri I Y
. .V Y-e ' W
if 1 r . 1. W
1 .. 'U' ' 1 1
E :lil I ' ' i ' g
'Q -- 1 E
1 , 34:
'53 1 Q
pw N ,I In ' TlIl1'd.TCkl1' Il I I X ffm
l ' 311, K' aft' -i ' l ' ' 5 'il
.I , i ' I . ' 56 l V7 'tr Y W' Z-is E
S - Q k i' ' ' , ' ,. E
lvl - ' z . '. .. ' e 'lf'
LA . , . A , . . , M
'gf A' ,. V ' ' z l z ' . 1 t
2:I-s-z+2111.'ss:ffz'f.:e'.e1u-fs-:.' 1 esms-5:-.Iv e l - 1924 1gfzf:-,111.':ee':1s+s::-w.:-:elifazzm:-relniazfifnxs
Page One Hundred One
Y 77 " ' -.,,.g.f V- 'Q' 7' M' V ' 7 " r ' ' W' ' -,--9Lf.Q,-,4--A-,-
,f,'-l?i-F38liS2'-40i1v"iCi,"I'552l'?iTf'n-4Ib?l 4' Q 244+ v- S224-1l"iSZ'?a'I'S?H4' 3'l'53A"ll4":5'Sli'53:-."l"F'-RG'IlSS" "'
l l f
M ERNEST PEACH, Tackle
g First Year
Tr Peach is a husky, who fights hard and
I plays clean. He is a fine defensive end
-a- and a splendid tackler. He is one of the
'M best all-round players on the squad, play-
JL ing tackle, guard, and end with equal
QE strength. Peach is another senior who will
'ii' not answer the roll call next fall when the
W men fall in line.
ffl J. C. BARNE'r'r
JL End .
'?' First Year
7- Old "Abe" himself,
Barnett .has won the
5 plaudits of everyone 'by
N' his miraculous receiving
L- of passes. He is only a
K. rookie, but he bore the
brunt of the passing
'lil , game, kicked off, kicked
lvl goal, and performed nu-
SW I merous other duties
,Q this year. He is a most
'ff versatile player and is
w ' generally regarded as
A ' the best prospect at end
that Forest has had for
3 many years.
:Ty L. B. LAGOW, Tackle
ix First Year
-2- L, B. was one of the freshman "finds"
M of the past season. By his clean sports-
W manship, earnest playing, and splendid
-5- work on the line, he endeared himself to
M the student body. I.. B. will be back next
JL year to form one of the units of that fa-
il mous 'tstone wall" line by which Forest
'LS has become known all over the state. ,
-5 i if
17' 'ff .
w '33 l
32.1 3 --3 --,--- e- f--- 5 W f--V ----- -W K ,f iw "M' ' 'Mm' 1 ff ,A ,,.'.4-, ,-""' ' Lg- ,wil y
e si " '1 s M+2"f1924 '-if-M " "'e'1 + ii
Page One Hundred Two
S"g?-f2""5'2"""1"4t3"'E'2'11 ? '-44'-'-'I ' "'-?S2'1'1':i -I1as-allege'nfss-4-n.-gsslnlasgflnlz-1 sfufse:.'-I-azaemsszefuz'
Wt' ' H H 4
5 r 'Q'
nn l - '
Jr e if
7 , ,, 4 ,kA. . 5
-.4 A T nhl
-K HARRY PHILLIPS, End M
-iw H l U I First Year A ll!
ml Shelk IS a fierce tackle, and one of the 'Y'
-E most polished ends in the state. He was
my handicapped by injuries, and got a late .5
546 start, but when he was once started, he 'il'
Q struck fear into the hearts of all his op- W
'ff ponents. He is a hard consistent player, .5
W always in training, and always striving to Pip
g give his best. He will don the Lion uni- M
fm form next vear. 'll-
' I vu
5? ' I
'ff J. B. MANN I
:f I Halfback xg
A Second Year ffl
5. "Jabe" was one of the Sf
3 most feared halfbacks in
he cit . He was a
if E - y- W
,Q lulck thinker, a clean
38 - sportsman, and a real qu
tri le threat man who
ii: P 'V'
... always needed watching. JL
'W' He bore the brunt of
the passing game and
Q aid splendid work in ml
'lf this department and oth- 2
liz ers. "Jabe" is an all- ,lg
:. ' round athlete, who will JL
be greatly missed next 5
M year. 'gl'
'r l '
a- DICK BERNHARD, End 5.
px? First Year 'M
Ja Although handicapped by his size, Dick ,LL
?' played a hard consistent game, and won ?
gg the respect of his opponents. He was par- gg
tg ticularly quick at receiving passes, and W
fm was largely responsible for the success of 'E
M the Lion's aerial game. Dick, being a 3
senior, will not wear a Forest uniform 11,
SS. next year.
W D I
Rihk hSS:'fII' C8fl'E-2:2 i.'43H S.'ir4'l' sE1l 1.55,-411w,:gg1pg5:g.g .p 3s,mg-:-3.g.1ig5:',1l',E2
Page One Hundred Three
Sefvs aflla-ezeu aafvllr-.': -taiwan' . us 211 2611152 -nr-15-sms:-x-slr.: sn-sa:e-v- -: mss:eu:g:
i - ' 'H ' -W - f f - - - nf - f ff f .-
JOHN ESTES, Halfbaclc
"Johnny" is one of the great players of
tl1e city. He is one of the best defensive
halfbacks ever developed, and is a terrific
plunger and a clever broken field runner.
He played a stellar game all season and
easily classed the field. He is one of the
most popular athletes in the school, and
made the all-city team unanimously, Johnny
carved his name deeply into the hall of
Fame during the Oak Clif game.
Chink was kept out
of the elty series by
sickness He IS a hard
ways a threat on the
held, and a clean sports
mln Simons cleverlv
executed field running
and hard plunging helped
to brlng his name t
the front He 1S one of
that stone wall line
Forest deeply regrets
loslng thls strong guard
NODINI' SWIFI' Iullback
1111 Il is a teirible plungel, a cool
min undei fue, and 1 great defensise full
had He pltyed tlnough the entire sex
ing, SWVltLllCd from end to fullback How
even hc SlllI7!'lSCd everyone who did not
know his fiphting qu xhtxes by out playing
1 f llhul in me ur H I9 a con
st mt thlett and will be hack to help mike
footbzll lustorv next Vear
if V. V .5 ,p,, , ' Ii
N , J
ww ' Q at V
'Y J ' fi
-, sc - sr. v . p E
if ' - al- 38
J , - , M
i - SC ' 15 ' E
vu s r , . - 'V'
vig , ,. A ,, 1, A Q
W son. He was at first handicapped by bc- QB
JL .,,, H - . .-. -2
:E 25 u xl e . i
gg a ' I . V ' . Q
03' J Q2
'ian-sizes-as:e1lf e 'n 2 1 n1 1: -lfzfgeul IfS?2'all'.-:ZB'I".-i1'51'-."I'?-1'+3 IIIE-22'1II".-SIZGIIIS-2:'sIl
DAVL VVOI FE Center
Buddha IS one of the best scholastlc
centers ln the state Hls defensive and
lus p'1ss1ng deserve hlgh cornmendatlon
W'olfe IS a player who trams hard and
glves h1s all when he plays He IS one of
the best plvot men Forest has ever had
H1s absence from the 1924 squad w1ll be
glmnne IS a very
mpfuble llttle field gen
eral 'md one of the
most popular boys
the squad Hls pow
nful alm telror of all
tea els o the dla
mond can hull the plg'
skm w1th amavmg ac
unacy He IS a splen
shlfty field runner
good passer and
powerful punter Sam
has proved hls Inettle
He w1ll wear the green
'md whlte next year
SlAUN'lON SWIFI, Center
Pu11y wus one of the most CO1'1SL1CI1tI
ous and capable players on the squad X
stone wall on the defense, a good man to
sense an enemy and a player possessed of a
fightmg sp1r1t Staunton was respected and
fealed by Ins opponents He wxll be mlssed
I+ alraszzlllxgessz-.talk isles:-ulxgell 1924 nfs:-:Il-.2-:eefulasxlsl.-:+,e'f'a.f::m::Pe1usms..
'll' ' riz
W A .
gg sa sa- D -- I?
17' , . ?
1' gf TU ' '- 5
A -- - w
" rs 'lx n "-
35 . - -. ' M
W l 1 ., , . A 3 5
Q i. d ' diagnostician, 3
11' , a t E
vu V- . l fv'
1 . I s r n ww-
lil- , 'V'
5 ,. . u ,. . fs
riff as as l l l ' ' E
'f Y ' 'ff
Q1 A -
Page One Hundred Fwf
'T' r 5
nn r 'V'
23' , ii
,fu Q r s . m
e r r W LAI.
M , . , ' f 1?
N1 . - . f - 'H'
4 - dl H w
rm - ALBERT BRECHT Uuarterback All
S A , ' ' ' JL
- Second Year 5.
P5 - "Hook" has played quarterback like a W
g H professional. He is a clever field general, YB
a cool passer, a powerful punter, and a 5-
3: constant threat to the enemy goal' line. He E
E, is one of the most feared backs in the state JL
Im and has Won the student body one and all, -3
fsle by his clean sportsmanlike playing. Al- 'lf
.g bert 'will don the pig 'skin regalia next W
'f I year. '5'
- r , JL
-if ' dj
W - 'NP
32 The Second Team
is To the second team and to all of those who go out for foot-
'ff ball, but who do not win honors, Forest should give her highest E 'ff
w praise. It is not easy to o out ever afternoon after school mere- W
du s y
fi, ly to form a line for the regulars to batter into submission, The 5?
M second team boys do it, and they do it for the love of the game M
Q and for the honor of Forest. The unselfish service rendered the
.school by these boys should Win for them the admiration and
lg-1 ' praise of the whole student body. It is earnestly hoped that gb
ri every member may win an even greater reward next year-a place :fn
Qi on Forest's Hrst team.
vu , e ug
M H H fm
.zhfffzeu-5522111freer:-assi:-ees-lies:-11:-sell i 1924 use-n ze-lre rsrufaexafrfssze -:answers
Page One Hundred Six
bill season cunt ill suit plcised with the prospects
lorestcrs could well be srtished for Nfmn lstes, 'md
Swift members of the eucllcnt team of the preceding
yerr hid returned and Allison Dye, Alrxxnder, Mar
der, and Vlolfe welt cxputc d to show iexl class because
of tlleir previous experience. As the gymnasium had a limited capa-
city, Coach Loos allowed about twenty players to practice in the after-
noon and the rest to work at night. Barnett, Reed, and Milton pushed
rapidly to the front as the best of the new material. Shortly after the
beginning of the season, the Lions began playing practice games with
various independent teams, and they won these games with comparative
ease. The regular season started with Forrcston as the Hrst Opponent. and
1 Q, I
?: gl T115 25 Levwmhn
S: 1Vhen the football season was over and the basket-
" r C th: 1: , if . f
c ', r ts .-zz 1- Y
yu: , : 2 . A , LY 1 fi: , ' C -
4 Y ' x runs xl' at 1 V G : 5 .1'v I I , 1
in rapid succession Fox-rcstoil, Forney. Alumni, Athens, Oak Cliff, North
Dallas, and Bryan were defeated. In all eleven games were played.
Forest won nine of thc eleven games played. Then, through trick of
fate, the "wonder teamfl as it was called, met defeat. The team met
a slump, and before it recovered, the Leopards of Oak Cliff won two
games and the City Championship. In spite of this defeat, the l2,L
basketball season was the most successful season Forest has ever had.
The Lions lost only two games out of fourteen. and they won the State
A. A. U. championship.
The team deserves thc highest praise. Mann, Dye, Allison, Estes.
and Captain Swift gave their best to the school, and made an excellent
The A. Ai. U. Tournament
For the second timc in consecutive years, Forest won the
A. A. U. State High School Championship by defeating Central High
of Fort lVorth in the final encounter. Forest. was scheduled to play
Archer City in the opening round, but won by a forfeit 2f0. The sec-
ond game was won 17-11 only after a hard fight with the district cham-
pions, Jones High School of Grand Saline. In tl1e semi-finals, the
Lions met a group of terrific players in the Canton quintet. They
barely nosed out this bunch of scrappers 11--13. However, in the fi-
Pr1gi?One H11rm'rtzlSe rn
Ll . TIC A
.1Ql'??s3'l5'E':s"l'kg5'l'55:i'e?45.'-4'l"f-1 C 'l'555-2'I'v"4?S'lI522-'ell'5-'1Z'B'II.'5-3'-'illti-'45i'lI35.?2."lla"-f'Z4?.lI'5?:'-.'l'f"1s4?.'lIS-SR'lI"'
nals, Forest basketball could not be excelled. They were supreme in
this game and it is doubtful if any team in the state could have de-
FOREST 17--GRAND SALINE 11
This game was exceptionally hard fought in the first half, Jones
High leading 7-61 Four men of the opposing team were over six feet
in height, but they moved slowly and showed lack of teamwork. In
the second half Forest came back strong and by a lightning passing
system scored enough points to cinch the game. As usual, J. B. Mann
was high point man and the star performer of the game.
BORFST 144 CANTON 12
In a frame which ktpt the spectators on the edge of their seats, the
Lions defeated the strong Canton team 111 13 Coach Ioos started his
second string offense and this team ltd 10 5 at the end of the first half
Larly in the second period, the Canton I oopers ran the score to a one
point le ad, and then the regulars were rushed 1n Thev started cold
and it was some time before they became vsaimed up, but they won the
I'OREbT 33 Ch N I'RAL ll
Playing practically inwincible basketball, and flglltlflg with ter
rific force, the Forest fixe swept through the lort VVorth quintet, and
won their second consecutive A A U championship Ied by the ac
curate basket tossing of Dave Dye who came into lns own ln his last
game of high school basketball, the IIOHS ow erwhelmed Centr'1l with an
avalanche of basket goals Dve mxde ll points Allison 10, and Mann
8 Lstes and bwift contributed 9 points each, and played 'mn excellent
guarding game The Lions wele play ing their last game in l11gh school
competition Ihev wanted to show I'o1est the real Splrlt and ability
of the team
'Ihey plaved the11 best game, a most spectacular game, as the fin
ish of a most glorious season
NODIINE SWIFT Quaid Qcaptainj
laizfxn xx ms again placed on the ill city quintet He is a unit of the
greatest team which lfoiest lx enue High bchool has evei had His was the
task ot piotectinx, the Lions goal Because of lns sterhng qu l11tl6S he was
elected captain ot the team lfoiest acknowledges hei debt to Tarzan
J B 'VIXWN loncazd
June 21 marks the passing of the greatest scholastic playei who CVCI
giaced the p unted court Our own beloved Jahe he has been the bulwark
of the team for foui yeais and an inspiration to all who have played with
him He is the ideal basketball plavei lex el headed cool and brilliant in his
dazzling flooi xsoik md goal shooting He has twice been elected captain
ltoiest will nexer forget him noi fail to pi use lnm
D XX ID DEL I mzeald
David sms the fonwaid who pllycd opposite Mann He was handn xppcd
by his size and got oft to a lite stait but at the end of the season lic
was simply incomparable His amazing agility and smooth floor work
J! . ' ' - . , - e .
W ' a I ' ' A S ' .
I ' D .
J. ' 4 I M uv ' , .
. 1 7 . I C, ni 4
it r I I ' V A J. Y C .
in wx .,, 59 ., I. ,nw It - - l - 0 '
M will probably don the green trunks next season.
'-if . . 1 it I , 77. 1 ' ' V
W at nina , ' . ,.. . A ' . . .
E l i. V , cc K ,va
.i' ' - . , . , . ' g .- - I
I s . ,- , ., -. . ,- ,,- - D
'V' I - , ' I
M 4 Q '
:Li ' Q. ' ' ' 2 .' I ' . ' 'Hz
W , , ' . I A, r . . Y ,
:ral-:fee-reszsuff.-was-esrsfaeeelafes:-nee-all 1924 we-2:fniS.:zefn'a:-:alfa-1a'e-nsz-.l.-:Pe-u-sean..
Page Ont Hundred Nme
n-,. gg,y , , . MZ' l?"d"T' .., A W- ,. ,,,.,.-.s,r , ,, is EE
i r i , 1 . 7 , ,WWW 2""'l' 'l' S l'?' 'l' --"IW-"453!l'S 'll'.-4 Ill :-,41l1 g4I m q,g, y5
lil li ,
Q combined with his deadl basket work d h' - 'l
it , . Y 1 - . , ma e 1m one of the most feared lor' ' H
? ggfgsegpytlggltstate. Little David will not be back next year, and his loss will
p WALTER ALLI-SON, Umm e T T-A-' y 'Fr
E S First Year l
M I " parlay" got off to an eary start and bla d h' th h -- '
,E tilon. lie was 'a good floorman, a splendid jdSf1pertsall7dyw'asrod1dge oallltsgpsddt 'M
1' S Ots In the clty- Walter Was alwa s a marlced man bu ' '
'jf Y t despite this he
V made a wonderzul record for himself -
W , . . He will not be back next ear and
'LJ' Forest will miss this big center very much. y , all
pf, JOHN ESTES, Guam
Ji. Second Xear M
7' "J'ohnn " was the th ' ' " .
C F y 0 er unit of that unt d f , H my
Q blfsrhin -every game and was selected as one ldlngthe etisfldsenlost lyasltlllid 11:23 ri
-3 :i..Bi.Mw34- He ir Placed on at
Q u- ' ISS 1S smi in d - ,
alll Place wlll indeed be ditficult to lill. g young guar next year, and his
i. CARL MARDER, Forward HH
W First Rear E
W "Cotton" was one of the best forward ' ' rm
,, ' 1 th t . W'th h' ' '- M
'fm 3:15-liiiv2::nda:dyear'sigrgxgth llle shag-and bes anstai? :deft seagon.t Tldreir iagptdz- Ji-
, a sp en 1 s oc. k - - ' T'
basketball squad. He will be bacl? nlgiit eieazlx very Valuable addition to any Ei
Q LEON ALEXANDER, Gua-rd -
H 11 First Year E
. al the nflyiflg Hymphll' Leon was so graceful that h ' th d ' :Z
JL tionliot the ladies. in addition to his grace and speed tleieilleollvas ethib Illugjld
? f0I1b1St611t.playu1g which stamped him as a dangerous and finished guard. W
he aifovgasfaggzigsjd on l1l1CtdC1tEi1'1SC gud fiept his man totally eclipsed. He was rm
accura e. t. W- -
it of his Sunny disposition b 0 is oss will be felt the more keenly because
N1 SAM REED -5,-
2 S First Hear
Tl' H HIHH1iC', iS H, very popular and jovial athlete He is s ll d
' . - - 1 tl .:
lk blgilt, and IS a most dangerous and aggressive Plabrerl Hrgllwazna icggggfeni min
E, 565112 .Karger for the Lions this year and we expect much of him in next it
J. A W'
,R Second Team Basketball 5
if th t 3116 Strong Seconds tfffrrll Was, the stone upon which was whetted
W f a hamous gem, the 1924 Lions. The seco-nd team came out every day, 35
5 fone t hard:-'We1'C cuffed and buffeted around, and returned the next day lf!!
M dor more. lhe-first team was inexorable, and sadly did the Second team gig'
A iscover thelr nnpregnable defense and tireless offense. These men fx
'yi' were the Ones who Put the P011Sh on the first team. Behind the achieve- 5'
SJ, mengs of the first. team, there are the men who trained as hard as the gg
fi-.1 lgigu arp fought with fury in scrimmage only to be repulsed, and denied 'll'
M emse ves pleasure and luxury only to be and do something for the T
gg- School' Many Of them had no chance to make the team, and realized this
ILE, fact, but they came out because they thought it their duty to do so. fi'
- 1. 1 W
W O1'YThei3 following composed the ncubs' roster: Charles Waldman, lf!!
M ner rec t, Melville Brown, Willard Morrison Jack Duckwor h
J R0u1s'1'-w1 s- ' t'
ug J k .1mp:1n?I a ter cmlth, A. M. Sanders, Eugene Baker, Erwin JL!
M ag sopi guild arrly Ph1l1lps.H These men are stars in their own right
lm an wi ou ess e on tie rst team next vear,
"P Q--4.21 . -n. .. ' .- ' 'H , --W '-
nlur-355-'.4ll..5-.llrr-i'?.1I 'Si'-.lI1'.-1?, lIS - uqugz,-gi',1lV ,l.gJ.,ge,l,i,w.:3g,l, ,,hig,hE3:,sm,gggQia,a3f,,4'ig:
Page One Hmzdred Ten
M K U ill
Y 4 s f
fl f .-7-Eg. .
Q i i 4
Baseball season opened at Forest this year with as gloomy prospects
as ever faced a coach. Mr. Loos, hurt deeply by the unexpected with-
drawal from school of Kramer, classy hot corner man, and Brecht, his
wizard south paw, faced the herculean task of rebuilding the powerful
scoring machine of former years. The students were skeptical of the
possibility of filling the yawning gap left in the wound when Albert
Brecht quit school, but our coach, fresh from two inexplainable reverses,
refused to give up. Four letter men, Oliver Brceht, out-fielder, Maur-
ice lVilliams, out-fielder, J, C, Barnett, first-base, and Sam Reed, catcher,
were back to form a nucleus of a real nine. Fate, in the form of in-
clement weather, kept the men inside until the end 01' March Still our
coach was determined. Then old Jupiter Pluvius retired and the team
was able to go out and practice.
After the team had been working for about two weeks, the writer
journeyed out to tl1e grounds to see what he and all the school expected
to be a ULion slaughter at the hands of one of the greatest amateur teams
in the State." Conceded to have a great battery and a good in-fielder
and to be one of the hardest hitting clubs in the city, the lilks were
sure of victory. An unassuming youngster, Herman Ferguson, trotted
out to the mound to match his arm and wits against one of the eraftiest
pitchers that ever donned the "unie.', Before long the crowd realized
that it was no slaughter, but a ball game that they were witnessing. To
make a long story short, Coach Loos, hopefuls annexed nine hits to- their
opponents two, and Ferguson kept these scattered. Forest shut them
out, 3-0. Mr. Loos and his boys were rewarded,
Although F o r es t failed to win in the city contests, she made
a creditable showing, and, but for the lack of experienced men, would
probably have made the final outcome very dilferent. Next year, her
chances will be much better than this.
Page One Hundred Eleven
19:2-14 BASI'1I3AI,L TEA M
.gal-ezefus amszs-misss 2:4111-s ' is-asa-uaisemss l as-'asa-rs-as-nassaui.-:-ze-I-sea-time-It an:
if as as as are we E eeee e A I
2 I cl' 'cl l B la ll
gig n wi ua ase UL 4
rg SAM REED, captain I Q
l This is Sammyis third year and he has had a great baseball sea- fi'
l son. He handled Ferguson's slants in an uncanny manner and is away ,IE
-,T out in front in the class for city swat honors. He will be back next at
W year. . as
-a- HE-RMAN FERGUSON
M Upon "Ferg,s,' trusty right arm rests Forest's baseball hopes. He
Q is a submarine pitcher with wonderful control and an unlimited assort- tgp
35 nrent of stuff. This young player is the sensation of the city. This was gig
A his second year, and he will be back next year.
Inf, J. C. BARNETT ,
-gl 'iAbe" is an elongated first sacker who stands above all scholastic 313'
competition, and who has a major league future. He handles seem- ,
W ingly impossible chances with ease, and is a terrific hitter. This is M
5' his second year, and he will be back next.
E CLIEIIORD PERKINS K
'f' "Perk', is a hustling young player who holds down the keystone E
sack with ease. He.uses his head, has a nice arm, lots of pep, and N1
'B is a timely hitter in the pinches. He has developed wonderfully this
Q year. This is his Hrst year. He may not be back next year. 35
i ALBERT BROWN 1 I
as "Alb0" made the team on his first year out, which speaks well
E . for his ability. He plugged the gap at short, and made many a timely
'il hit when hits were needed. Hc is a polished infielder and should make
-5 a fine college plaver. He will probably not be back next year. Lt!
1 V ' 5
Q OLIVER BRECHT Hi
:' "0llie,' was a veteran of last years' machine and was converted
J ' from a good outfielder into a splendid third baseman. His work at yi
i the hot corner has been very good. He is a cool heady fielder has a U11
fi good arm, and is a teriffic hitter despite his size. EA
.tt S. T. JONES -B
i' Jones warmed the bench last year because of his lack in the punch
W necessary for an out fielder. This year he is hitting artistically, 131
ff' and has improved his already spectacular fielding. He has a wonder- 5
M ful arm and an uncanny judgment of Hy balls, and he is the best out- X
'fi fielder in Scholastic circles today. Hc will be back next year.
:sg MAURICE WILLIAMS 3
5 "Sleepy", is roaming over the center garden in his old form again. E
E He is a beautiful and polished hitter, has a formidable arm, and is M
-LE one of the hardest hitting scholastic stars in the city. He is a long
distance hitter and is hard to pitch to. This is his second year, and 3,5
lm he will probably be back next year. '
321, CARL MARDER RQ
gig "Cotton," the final link in the great out field, is a terrific hitter A
and a clever base runner. He has a good arm, and is a converted in- pi I
lm fielder. In all probability he will not be back next year. I i 1'
if A A, AAAA Ae it ' -A A I
l'f'-Qgg'hSSgll'5rfg 'l' gllliggglligsg ell. fll5:'E'Ef1illz'?E'l'5'54'li 224l'E2:4IlI?-f'343'IIl'E'2!fi'ill:
Page One Hundred Thzrteen
1. 11 ?
Ioicst l1 IS ilu nys hid 111 excellent hath M4111
the fnst rnut of tht lcxis ti uk sc ison held at the Fat
oct Slow 111 1o1t lloith loiest did little but 1e1
athletes had practn-cd little. 51X nien were back from the
l:1st yearls squad. They were Seely, Estes, Jackson,
:ind Puckett in the 1'Cl2J.yQ Mann ill the hnrdlesg and
Browii i11 the weights. '1lllCSl' athletes f0l'I1lftd the nucleus of this
1 'Ikclu Lf--:sun V
V fl ' ff I, f' 1 'P .lf I I M' ' ' Z' T' . Ill
St -1' Q , Y ' s . ' . y .1 . - - , 1 .
ye:1r's team. ln the school 1111-et the Vl'tf'l'?1llS placed easily ill their
respective c'ycnts while scyerfil 1ll'YYC'UI1lQ1'S loomed np :1s Villllillbltf men.
'l,'l1ey were Smith, Sullivan, Scgall, VVhite, Sc-l1:1erdel, Simpkins, Falling,
Sterling, Peach, and Moore. The first two places ill each event were
won hy the following: Mile rnn. S1-gall :ind Sterlingg S80 y:1rd run.
Estes and Sterlingg H40 yard dash. Scely, Brown. and Jacksong 220
yard dash, lvllitfi and Seelyg 100 filfd dash, Seely :ind Vlvhiteg broad
jump, llann and Snllivung high llillp, Siinpkins, Moore, and Dnrnellg W
pole vault, Sullivan :ind .lzicksoiig shot put. B1-own :1nd Flstesg javelin.
Estes and lVl1iteg discus. llrown and Falling. The first four contest-
ants in ent-l1 event C1lft'l'Cll the city me-et.
The fact that tha- te:1111 did 11ot win first plziee in the City is no
disvredit to tllCll1. No CXplElI1iltl0ll is to lx- given of their failure in
the city meet. As the coach says, HTl1ey simply did not winfl
Page One Hundred Fifteen
2:af-sais-sa-.iixze-niasaaaw ifasaa ssisa aa:-asses as :-:'.-ii.-:S-ei ssa,.g
i ' ' 1' , T" . TLTECTTTT1 .- "ji It W
J. B. MANN
At a meeting of the lettermen, J. B. Mann was elected captain
of the 1924 track team. Six veterans were back, forming a strong nu-
cleus to build around, and an unprecedented interest was taken in track.
"Jabe" was our star hurdler, jumper, and dash man. He is a hard
trainer, a widely known track star, and an inspiration to the team.
Our coach is unstinted in his praise of "Jabe." He is the last mem-
ber of the big four, Vinson, VVebb, Michaelson, and Mann, who brought
so much glory to old Forest. He will not be back next year.
John is one of the most versatile athletes that Forest has ever pro-
duced. He does practically everything and does it well. His track
work was the sensation of last year's championship team. He is a let-
ter-man from last year, He will not be back next year, but Forest will
long remember the work of this athlete.
Jim is one of the mainstays of the team. He runs the fMiO yard
dash, the 220 yard dash, the 100 yard dash, and the relay. He also
participates in the jump, and is one of the most consistent point win-
ners on the squad. His sensational work last year probably saved us
the title, which seemed in doubt until he put Forest ahead when he led
the final bunch in the relay.
Puckett was the sensation of Forest's track team last season, but
during the summer he developed a case of typhoid which handicapped
him severely. He is gradually gaining his old form and should soon
develop into an excellent point winner. His specialty is the AMO yard
dash, altogether he is a capable performer in the hurdle, the 100 yard
dash, ,and the broad jump. He will be back next year.
ERVVIN JACKSON V
"Little Jack" was a member of the state championship relay team
of several years ago. His main event is the relay, but he can
also broad jump and run the 880 yard dash. This will probably be
his last year for Forest.
"Bud,, is one of the best weight men ever produced at Forest.
There are few meets in which he does not win the shot, and his discus
records are above the average. Considering his weight he is remarks
ably fast. He runs the 'MO yard dash in excellent time. "Bud,' is
coming back next year.
,.n-.-zefiasxin':sein-524111 es-1-sea l s -n 1924 iazlze as l i -: ' i.a:'zeiss..
Page One Hundred Sixtceirz ' A
g'F52R!ll'?"'-Cgg'l'E'3'Tff'gEf-4'l"?K 'i'5574'l'iK , lil521"-e!l'?gG'l'S1"-4'ltZ'-"- 'l'5'iF5'l"'r:E5'll'SFQF-,"'l'a'iii?.'IIS-Skill:
.gs 1 ruin' 'Neff H , , f v
1 u Q
lm , at
5 CITY MEET, APRIL 12 ,FQ
7 . . . . . . JL
l ' 3 I'orest W011 tlurd place In the City track and held meet held at Lake 5-
E X Cliff between the track teams of the four high schools of Dallas. Bryan is
-5- 1 won first place with a total of 72 5X6 points, Oak Cliff won second .LC
W1 place with 46 1f6g Forest won third place with 36, and North Dallas 'jr
'fi' X won fourth place with 8, The Forest team, weakened by the loss of W
'il' ,such graduate stars as Vinson, lVebb, and Michaelson, was not able
.i to win better than third. This was the first time that a Forest team
ti had won lower than second place in the city meet.
It was a record breaking meet. In the 100 and 220 yard -dashes Q
iw both the records were lowered by the Bryan speed demon, Aaron 5
W Y Teague, who made the 100 yard dash in 10 seconds flat and the 220 yard m
Q dash in 22 2f5 seconds, he also won the 4440 yard dash. McLean, a Ji,
newcomer from Oak Cliff, broke the record in the half-mile with the
N time 2 minutes 8 1,f5 seconds. The mile relay was lowered by Oak W
'f' l Cliff in 3 minutes and 415 seconds. Mann of Forest won the 220 low :-
K hurdles in the time of 26 2f5 seconds, a new record. All three of the M
I - weight records were broken, two by Bryan men and one by Oak Cliff.
M Colt of Bryan won the javelin throw with 158 ft. 11 in., and Baldoek, 'ff
Q of the -same School, hurdled the discus 110 ft. 10 in. Balcon of Oak W
I Cliff set a new record in the shot with a heave of 42 ft. 5 in. ,vw
W f It is interesting to note that every man who placed in the finals broke '32
If tl1e old record. Mann with 10 points, Estes with 6, Seely with 6, and .3
I X Wfhite with 5, were the leading point scorers for Forest. :KS
W X DISTRICT MEET, APRIL 19 X
i At the district meet in Denton, F'orest won fourth place in the if
track meet with 1111 points. Ruth Rheinlander had no trouble in win- 'M
ning the girls' singles, and she took every match with comparative ease. QU
,. The doublesvteam, composed of Vanetta Jordan and Frances Woiod, gi
QQ duplicated this feat and won the doubles as easily as Ruth had the gf
b singles. These players were the class of the meet. The track team 5
jg were not so luckyg they made only 1-11 points. Manu of Forest, won ,VS
lie the high' hurdles, and was on the way to a record in the 220 low hur- I-all!
lt K V dles when he fell, and so came in fourth. He was high scorer for For- is
' est, with 6 points. Estes won third in both the shot and half mile, JL
'E' 1 and was a member of the relay team which won third place. He scored
l 1 4115 points for Forest. VVhite won third in the 120 high hurdles and W
.5 scored 2 points. The Forest relay team won third place. making a if
M total of 14+ points for Forest. This was quite a different record from Pm
last year's meet when Forest was an easy winner.
j x ,Q 'TT
al ll 2 Q
'W l T
:i ll ig'
.," 'A,.g1ii,,,,,, "1 "" 'if ' 5 1 V I ' ' F ' "W" """' " ,
.1 iazamssra aelnfsssm eemss -1 -f ew y 1924 l ame- :swazz -1fsz:'.ne.:s.'e1:1'sz-:axe
Page One H nndred Seventeen
QL TENNIS TEAM
N ,i .... L.-,..
Ahout forty boys came out for tennis this year. the
, largest number we have ever had. Of this number, the
, survivors of the fifth round were Bennie ltstep, Howard
G Fink. David Dye and James Roots. Bennie defeated
x Q Howard 6-1 and David defeated James G-2. ln the fi-
nals Bennie won after a hard match 6-fig 8-105 G-74.
Thus, Bennie and David represented Forest in the city tournament
held at the City Park April 11 and 12. -
Only three girls entered. lfranccs Wlood. Ruth Rhcinlander, and
Vauetta Jordan. These three of course represented Forest in the girls,
division of the city tournament. Ruth in the singles and Frances and
Vanetta in the doubles.
This year. for the fist time. girls taking gym were given credit for
tennis, which they took once or twice a week. As a consequence of this, 4
about seventy-five girls signed up for tennis. This will give Forest
plenty of material for next year.
A11 the boys and girls who represented Forest this year graduate.
lt seems likely that Harold Dean and James Roots will he the maint
stays of ncxt ycarls team. WVhat. girls will represent us is still a ques-
At Austin last year Frances and Vauetta played in the semifinals,
losing to lVichita Falls only after a stiff contest. Upon their return.
they won the "News-.lournaln doubles cup in thc city tournament and
Ruth won the Cullum N Borcu Singles Trophy.
This year. the girls won the city contests, although the boys failed.
and they went to Denton on l+'vbruary 19. for the district meet. There,
after some strong competition. they came out victorious. It has been a
fine season for those representing liorest. for it is their last Year.
Page Ona Hundred Nineteen
.loux lf,S'l'l'IS llmuu' l'uu.i.u's
llll'lI.YlLI.I'I lhiowx .l. B. MANN llwlvi Vt'o1,1-'lc
Allflity Stars of 1923324
Four luen from thc Forest eleven gained that supreme ambition of all
football players, a place on the mythical all-city team. For their sterling
work during thc city series. llud Brown, .lohn l'lstes. llarry Phillips. and
Dave XVolfe were picked by the coaches and sport-writers of the city as the
best representatives for their respective positions in the city. 'l'hc Forest
cage stars, J. li. Mann and .lolm listes, rated as two of the three outstanding
stars ot' thc l92-t- basketball season, were unanimously selected for places on
the all-city basketball team.
For two years an all-city tackle. of all-star caliber, Bud has made the
coaches and sport-writers of the state take notice, VVeighing nearly two lumdred
pounds, six feet tall and a mountain of fighting strength. this Forest veteran
has proved the bulwark of the lforest linc for the past three years. llis of-
fensive work would be an assct to any team. for his tackle around gains are
large and consistent. Bud, a great football player. and a great favorite among
players, was elected captain of the 1924- l.ious.
Johnny had the distinction of being elected all-city in two major
sports, football and basketball, llc was unanimously cho,-,cn all-city half-back
and all-city basketball guard by the coaches and sport-writers of the city. His
plunging ability, coupled with speed and strategy made him one of the most
feared half-backs in the city. As guard in basketball, he had thc speed to
cover an immense amount of ground, and hc was an accurate passer and a
threat at the basket. This is his last year. and Forest will miss him very much.
Page Om' Himdred Twenty
zelsszerrsarsnras:-srl-Sszvazf-4-lr-.': rr-5224-vssisrrssxrrraze rr 2'-1r+.'a rr .grrr::i'.e.rr- J-err:-ze-:rss-.4
Sherk proved hrs class rn the Oak Llrff game Nlfrny trmes the rnter
ference had hrm down but he would struggle to hrs feet and nrake the tackle
The whole student body admrres and honors Harry and rs eager for hrm to
return next season
DAVE. W OI FE
Buddha shrnes rn two departments, oratorv and football He rs a cen
ter de luxe combrnrng all the quahtres necessarv for thrs posrtron He rs an
accurate passer, a fine hrrc man, and above all, a fighter Hrs worl all the
season was splendrd and hrs selectron as all crtv center drd not come as a sur
prrse 'lhe school wrshes that Dave could return next year
.I B MANN
Iabe rr rs the outstandmg play er m the basketball crtv serres of 1924-
Wrth a total of 69 pornts he lcd hrs nearest competrtor by erght field goals for
hrgh pomt man of the season Thrs makes the fourth year that he has been
selected as an 'rll crty nran, and last year he was cho en all A A U center
He rs sard to be one of the best basketball play ers ever turned out by Forest
Forest hates to lose hrm, as he has been the marnstay of the team Hrs place
wrll be extremelv drfrcult to fill
A Word from the Coach
llre chrei' obrect of a hrgh school rs to make better crtrlens out ot the
more or less rrw materral tlrrt comes to rt Toward the attarrrment of tlrrs
obyect rthletrcs can and docs plry an rmportant part
X short trme ago school otlrcrals corrsrclered athletrcs a necessary evrl 1
dry we ue more optrmrstrc, md we know thrt wrth proper encouragement and
super vrsron thev can be so controlled as to he a decrded ard rn educatrorral work
Competrtrwe sports have three frrnctrons rn hrgh school The first rs to fur
nrsh strcnuorrs exc-ercrse for those whose physrcal, mental, and moral welfare
m hrs cl rrly habrts walkmg to and from school and so forth Boys wrth lreavrer
muscles need consrcler rbly more exercrse Manual labor, or anv muscular ex
ertron urll do rll that 1S necessrry but rthlctrcs rs the easrest form rn whrch
to ugne the neeclecl medrclne
llre other tuo turrctrons ot athletrcs ue to des elop sportsrnrnshrp and to
crerte school sprrrt The value of sportsmanshrp and the sprrrt of farr play
can hrrclly Le over estrmatecl X large share of our trouble rs caused by some
one r father, mother, husband urfe or trrend who knows too lrttle about real
sportsmanshrp and has too lrttle 'rbrlrty to grwe and trle School Sprrrt rs r
much rbused term No one who has rt wrll delrberatelv mar hrs school brrrld
mg or ful to support, at least rn spurt, all the school rc tnrt es
XI FRI4 D I I O05 Cna
.o cf u qvm- -'r'-' ll "-'slr'-f" :lr -'rr'-P rr 2"'ll
'4' A rw
W Y 4 ' A Y, I I 1
i ss ss - - . . - , - lg
W J . 1 I- l . . A U . nf.. l 1 . Q
'if , . .ZA K. A , M.. fx Q
A v I y n ' ' my I I i
uv ' ' ' 'K'
' - ' , '- . - I 'F'
,L I lr r .V Zvi- .i K. 'I : E :4 I V: .LN I ' X . .74 . . .
Ji- 1' ' 1 ' .' c , ' 2' I z ' ' . . ig
Q Z 1' si Q' ' is 1 .Z -' : Q l - " . o-
aye recruidres' -it.v -c-ertaln type of boy and girl. get allthe excercise- necessary Q
E c I' i' " . rs 'v . '. z,i.'c I . 2. E
Ti' ' 7 ' I r , L r. . c' f' eh. 'E
'ig "if Tr
Er . lf
.ar-sf 'rss-,rrbeen-sszsrrrr-szerrrsa.,rr-gen 1924 rr.-ff:-..rr..-ears?-5 r-aa as-ar-.ers -f :ze
Page One Hrmdr ed 7 rueuty-one
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
wmgtvs N SQ' X . m f A www f,
ff' 'M xQf?Q,95wM.!HmWmw fm ry
X 9-'flex I
Q H qqmmymwi J i t Q
A 5 'WS Nwlraaxmxnw ' i Ag
A A I W x wurf fl
I Q frf Q
gf we 'Z
Qffm may Ag
ggi? if fwfg 'f NSI
ff f f iff-rm 1 VXT YH
'N 3W'f1'? V X ,XVMMNX vvx 1 Y I V ,Q us e V , 6
f JW ',-1 v 7,g,, X, Q , Q . XS w as if
lj" wk ' ,ix 9 AQ! Rx N wwe N 1 X
4 :N ,-" ' - 'QQ -f.3,'.,u'Ki1 N 7 X N' N
N 7 . 5 X 4 SXXXNWIQ 3 u
i Y ' U" H Y ' ' 'F-.
if X 2 44 lk , f H
Kiln A Us X I ., LA Q
. x " N f
Arg. 1 ,l"T,fu3.-,jg Q 3 H X ,,, d
M" . X Q gf ' f ' Jw
wk 1, mf gf l 1 mg-,M
X 2 5 ' H fwH f' ffQM,. i 3 n l
Q f 1 10 R W
W ,' R I N Y ,mx jmwllwffwlf mlm Vi lil Auf
F4 . W V ffb ' ' Y ,2JfJ fggN Wk, Q 1 f ' Q
5 , In ,q 'im ' M i l1CW" "iT4 2a 3, 6'Hf ,4 WI N f
S I V!! ,2 vfkix . :Eu at Q, N I ,Y vw, A H Q I V x
Wywngfww .f W ' FT Wi, ,Z 1 X
ff 2 Q Q x wwf Q 47 '. a 4,. fI15T,1,4, R '
la lx Mlllwqw n yf, , . 3 ,
I HA i 3
If 2' "I ' ' - -, ff f
X " I
, ff-ff ' - f f
X vww X , Xlls' ' N,
. ' E 2.1 V -K
41" vb X ' wr
,iJ7,L:U.il1 : if
,W i 'iff' , 5:1
, 112, ' f ,- fx ' 1
E5-N : . 5 Y X Q, ., M --
fa ' 4. -N iw f 5 Q
'H'-,M D , j"- , ,A f xg' 2f ,-3'
ls: 3 f?i -i.1, Tf I 1 Eff . " '- J ' U 7
I' Y" l 4 4 -T412 ..l-li?
- 15, M -Ewx 3
W' - ,X A ' ' A , fi., , 2 ' A X
5 Y x
lf X Z QA!
W7 sa. was llqhcqef
ff? ' W "tiff . af-ff:-.s :K
,Af five! , P , -34,3-sq
Z nf' , az-Axes - z. i. - -
, . 4 ff ,., ,N-,Q V tg K wb. I ,
,, ,, if . s sq 1 .X X
. 'X V I X3 The Forest R. O, T. C. boys are eager to take up next yea1"s mili-
tary work, and think that with some additional training at Camp Dal-
las this summer they can make Forest have the best, or one of the best,
military corps in the United States.
Major Coleman is planning with Major ll'l1iting for advanced
training to be taken up by Camp Dallas and by Forest next year. The
advanced training will be made possible by making a requisition to the
llvar Department for equipment and every implement of war that can
possibly be used either at Camp Dallas or at the school next year. This
equipment includes new clothing. rifles, bayonets, shelter tents, trench
tools, automatic rifles, machine guns, trench niortars, grenades, tracer
bullets, eompasses, and study material, and any other army goods that
will help to train recruits into first class soldiers,
The R. 0. T. C. has had one of its most successful years, and the
graduating class of Forest expects the other members of the Corps to
place Forest as high as possible in military records next year.
The Forest Batallion of the Dallas R. O. T. C. was highly praised
for its efficiency during the recent Sth Corps Area inspection. Colonel
Mayo, the commander of the Sth Corps Area United States R, O. T, C.,
was so enthusiastic over the work accomplished by the Dallas unit and
especially by Forest that he awarded Dallas the Honor Star. The Hon-
or Star is given to H. 0, T. C. schools which make the best military re-
cords every year There are only ten or twelve cities in the United
States that a1'e able to win this great honor. The schools that are able
to win this honor are justly proud of their corps.
lluch credit for the efficiency of the Forest Avenue Corps is due
to the diligent and conscientious work of Major liichard Tn Coleman
and the cooperation and hearty support of our Principal. ll'ylic A.
,,. M w Ffh, ft . . Y . W.
0, ,. ., q A I, . 9 -,...1.,:,?. - .,,N,,,,,, .,,
4 'i I f 'ffl' 'A f'- ff" sy, 1:41 J. . tftfxv' sf: 3'- L f , .J ,,
...MH " " 'M' " 5" "i"' ,,,,, ,..,,
itil' i"" Page One Hundred Vuentv three
l ' I 1
yy . r, .e l.
ii i , 1
sf H f'
I ' il
5 1 1
oi , 3
L -is - . I .
Vg MAJOR R. L. COI.luMAN
'Ti Major R. L. Coleman has won a host of friends during the
Sf two years he has been connnandant at Forest Hi. He is a mill- JL
.Q tary officer of long standing, having begun his career as a soldier Q
'ff in the Texas National Guard in 1902. He is the oldest command- 1 we
W ant in service in the city and through his years of past training is 1 W
-5- particularly fitted for the post he occupies. He knows how to han- N ,
tm dle men and boysg he will not tolerate inefficiencyg and he always '
exacts from each cadet his very best partg yet he is so uniformly Ju
i- fair, that he has won the love and respect of each Forest Hi cadet. it
1,5 He is a true soldier, willing and ready to make any sacrifice if rl .4
duty demands it. It is for this reason that he has been able to -
-W achieve such wonderful results with the Forest Hi cadets. They W4
1 have unbounded confidence in him and are eager to do their best
' Y k ' 'd t l l t ' l h t . 2 ,L
:li vor inloi er o reaci wia eser goa e se s 5
,, , ------ V-7777 ,A 'Y Y WHHFEFFZTY N ,YM VVYVV ' ' 'gg 'ji Lu.- f f 'l f
'sage-nasal:- as-l eafl e t-:gels 19243 ie:-zzlixaaf afala .-.efcfsaairz
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
i f-L N. 'if'22'i?iW'TMNT I- , a a-e.4- 7 ?
? - t 'ff 1- -- N T"???' i '.'-' "W i' M'M 'M -fi. :i'Ti:, ,. , . . , , ' W
f kj si f, 1
gkggn . 1 1
' I 1
'QA egr , 1
1255? U 1
, H -
5553 Us P i
55.56 gf i
55.3 Q, .
Qlfallgfr is V.
3 EGQYEQE ag
n M l.
SV 3 ,3
U 4 'I
V3 3 h
nn , 5 wh
h -h - grfw
im fi aw
, , 1 Y
3 wlw 1
. Ii M
1 , J
Q v Staff V
1 h I
MAJ. R. IQ. COLICIVIANJ Comvncmdrmt , 1, 1
ff J- li f'i -
Maj. Ernest Peach, Bn. ffonzmrzndwr Maj. John Estes, E:1'0r'11tiz'e Oyfirm' MU?
Captain D. C. POSVELL, Provost Oficer
54951: 'r A
FIRST LIEUTENANTS: SECOND LIEl'TEN,XNTS: gig:
x, "" ni' . ,. . Vg'
Ned YVolins, Plans and Training Of- Bf'm'1'0ft Blggi 7'lIlllTlf0 Offfw'
fi!,m.m13N' 3 Leslie Jones, Per'.vo11nel 0fiCl'l' pkg,
Frank Daudelin, Arljuta11fMBn. I SERGEANTS:
JM-k Hixon, jnfeyjfggnw 0Z7'5,.e,.- Chad Stark, Senior Color Seryt. 1
Bn. 2 Rohert VVehster, Junior Color Sergt. ff l
fl f 5 . . ,, , . jw ' '
Arthur Massier, Supply Ofirer- 1101115 F3113 '597'99fmt'Nf'.l0"'
Bn. .4 James McGrath, Orllifmnre Sergt. 3
if 2? 432
fwafii it !
iii? 3? iw
. . .fm
5252-vi? M 14 - 1
-' ' -- " ' "gf 'Y '-'-' - "1 'ff 'fi ' ,M ' 'MQWME 'V K . ' ' ' ' -Ap:.:i4..L.in....:,1:.g 1
,, H1924 flew H Q -M -A' i
Page One I-Izmdred Twenty-five
iill '-41t fl" l1- vj 'IIP1 se -a zz:-v1- sera -:4 ii l e uis iv-::-,efuss-an.:
1 W r
l i' l i
1 1 'lf
i t Q
i ' , f .
Reserve Officers Tmmmg Corps
September, 1923, marked the beginning of the fourth successful
5' year of R. O. T. C. at Forest Hi, and the most successful year of all.
il Under the supervision of Colonel Knabenshue, Captain Fitzpatrick
31 and their assistants, the Dallas R. O. T. C. haS become 0116 of the bCSt
1 military organizations in the State. This is demonstrated by the fact
1 that the Dallas R. O. T, C, was named the honor school for the coming
if year and the Sth Corps Area won in the iI1SPCCti0I1- Under M-2j01'
R. L. Coleman the Forest Battalion has attained a high. state of cifi-
4 ciency. Y
'll' . .
W In Major Coleman we have a man who has Won the admiration of
gs the facultv,anrl,stude.nt laqdxrhxr his nnurtern1g,anrl,n-entlemnnlv msmnpr.
M K .
Q Erratum: Page 126 should have been signed JIM VR KTIS 110
K Muon R, I.. COLEMAN.
lg. man of deterfhination and ability has already been proved by the suc-
cess of the Hrst R. O. T. C. banquet held at the Jefferson Hotel, and
3 his work at Camp Dallas, 1922 and 1923.
51. It was Major Coleman who conceived the idea of a military band
X jf and it was through his efforts that there was established the Forest
2- military band, which is considered one of the best in thc city. The
i t band has added much to the work of the corps and has helped greatly
X L in the Batallion parades.
The American Legion Efficiency Cup, which was offered by the
1 Dallas American Legion for the most efficient battalion in the city,
1' was won by the Forest Unit in 1923.
gl The VVozencraft prize, a handsome 33100 watch offered by Ex-
ll mayor Frank VV. WVoZencraft, for the best individual drilled cadet
A in the city of Dallas, was won last year by a. Forest student, Arthur
' Froelich, January, '2-L. MAJOR R. L, COLEMAN
l is ..,., , , as i
Ji' fffi WWW -V ming, f if ffirffw M Y .N V' ' W' , AY Y , ,
E W f: f vi- F
1-:assures-wee 1n.a-safiifge -its-sr.-rx-all 1924 is:-aa' -za-n z- r esize -n--.:-re-ui-.sz-sn..
Page Qne Hundred Twenty-six A ' A
-C N , ,, , -1 ,. , , 1. T
' , Camp Dallas .
I . Camp Dallas IS probably the most efficient camp of its kind in
'ff the United States. This is a broad statement, but we believe it. The FF
E camp for the Dallas R. O. T. C. units has as fine a camp site, as ef-
Q ficient instruction, and as good recreation and discipline as any of
Q the government camps, 1 all
as Many students attend Camp Dallas annually by the authority and 5
Qi patronage of the VVar Department. The expenses are borne partly
M by the cadets themselves, and partly by the school board and by en-
-5 thusiastic friends of the R. O. T. C. A This camp was established in E'
K 1921 by Colonel Frederick G. Knabenshue, U. S, A. Two companies pix
Q of the 9th U. S. Infantry, a machine gun and signal detachment, and
my officer and non-commissioned officer instructor personnel, were detailed
fi to the camp, and tentage and equipment were furnished by the Eighth tif
T Corps Area. The entire military staff of the Dallas High Schools was E
4 used at the camp. The citizens of Lampasas took great interest in the
W camp and generously contributed money and ground. The camp is
Lf. located in a beautiful grove of trees, with a stream on three sides, 53
1: and a swimming pool within half a mile. The routine was arranged 3
If-J to give some instruction, good games, plenty to eat and sufficient sleep. jj,
5,45 It was a big success.
gg Each year Since then has been a greater success and the 1923 E
Bt camp was the best, because more recreation had been afforded. The E
if greatest, biggest, and most efficient camp is promised for 19244. Al- .
J ready the price has 'been cut from 3441.28 to S328 for one month, and
that includes everything except the uniform and the incidental ex- rg
gg: penses. Meals will be better, always an item of interest. The lower- WA
LL ing of the price is largely due to the camp's participation in the Com- 1
ig munity Chest.
Q The instruction and practice for several hours daily, with the con- Q
5.06 stant environment of military discipline, equals at least a half-year's if
E, course at the high school. X 5
gi: Camp Dallas is attended yearly by many Fbrest students, who 1
5 derive great benefit from the camp training. At the camp the boy has 5
Sf. a wonderful chance to build himself up mentally, physically, and mor-
i, ally, and he is better prepared for future work. Last year thirty For-
5111 est students attended the summer camp, and this year a greater num- iw
1-5 ber are expected to attend. MAJOR R. L. COLEMAN '
I 3 lt'
ll. e .. :IL
'i:1-::z+2fnas:.f1n-ace.:-asafxiaeaiuis-.22-.m::een 1924 uia2:'.-ni1.:ee.':-a2::-u'1.:+:af:-32:4-IIa:-ze-nissan?
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
1 4 N 15-.-w i - - . 811- 1-r.gg111 T
113+-' fA--- V- -- --- ---f-f - --- 2 H- - -- E -V V Y- , , ,W ,W , .,,, W ,, I Y, , W ,v ,, , , , ,,,1-,,-,,,, in ,ni ,W ,H ,, ,W ,WW ,Y Y, ir
1 ,,,- 3
1 W1 :my A
1 1 fr no 1 1 1
1 1 1
E Q 1 W
.xc 1 A2
1! ' in
, rw , g.
1 nn 1 'lf
.L 1 W
1 1 t1
W 1 1 3
uv 1 'V'
E- H I 1 ' ' '
M RoY BATES lnwix RICII.XRDSON
LL ' GILBERT CARTER PNRANK ESTES W
L1 Company A
1 Captain Prizzates - fi
,V . , . 1
A Roy Bates - IyC1'IIi1lt knight
a First Lieutenant -7- GTQ111 51.
J Irwin Richardson fgrcme afmldel'
' Second Lieutenants fames . Gary
Q Gilbert Carter glex Smgleton
'Wg Frank Estes aoul- Rosenthal 'qs
1 , Marvin Ford 1 ,
JL Fwst Sergeant Bvron Sachq
11, VVilla1-fi Morrison Mvru-ion W,a'rle
W1 SW-Wants' Henry' Von? liin '
W, Manuel Bloom Robeit Kin T 1
A William 'Ward H , I ,I fo 1
Ethelbert Smith emy "5 E 1:
L, Henry Vvren George Lyle
ij? Ben Barzune Leon DOZIQI'
'1 Joseph Taylor heonard Llplhflll W
1 x Hem-y Ilaib bol B41l'lZ6l'
11 ' Ooggogafqm 582522 ffililfly 33
, a 1 1 e Q 1 L '
5, Yancy Lindsey Dlalffsl W 1
, Roy Sachs Vlllllam b1IYlIll0llQ 'If
' , Raburn Burke AHCI1 Black 1
1, Paul Harris J-ohn King 5
11 Byron Black Miner Gladden ,Q
W , w
1 i +2-
l i 1 'V'
.... , , M
1 1 +z1 :.f111 ce'.11-5- :a111S.: -119 :-:111::s-311 159 24 I- 'ff :'f111i':-:ts-11'azs's11::
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
COM PANY B
V,T,,.,i5 ig 7 ' ii 'ii' in i 1 A ' 'ir W' 4 i . A . , .V Q " ,
g e aisazw k I -.'-'-5- Sze:-Gf exzema A-re: asxwaewszxfrr-is-nssxfne-as11-sez:-I-sz-ze...ssveng
' l """" " " ' i' " W T
U"l 1 l
4: il l
ja v 1' M
li l i
I! l if
l l 5
1 ...el ,.,,,,. , , - - . 'gf
Q PIICIIARD WILKINS Plmalus FOUNTAINE
ERNEST NVILKES Gizolcclz Bock V'
1 ' u
R 4 hi .
l ll , I
E Captain l'riz'ates ' l
3. Richard VVilkins Henry Adlel- I
Fifrii Li61Lt0'llCL'lL.lf Timothy Akers
. , , ,.
J S 116111161 rogltcunlk J. R. Benton ' W
.lg ecrmc neu enom s '
m Ernest Vvilkes Awhe Bergei
SVC George Bock Carl Bennett
! Firxt Sergeant Carrol Barnes
BT Cecil Daniels Mack Brown if N ,
W Sergecmtx Kerlin Bragdon l Q
3 . gedriclcivliore paul Bolyn '
rwin . ac son Q.
, Richard Schwartz Monls Cllertkov 2 ,LL
l Charles Stampley Fred Coums gf !
' Orian Thurman George Cromer ll W
X2 gr-:guard AfirCl1C Elmer Davis 1
1 6 i ney ramson '
Q1 George Curtis Jean Day l f N
' . Lawrence Fleming l
l Uorporals 1' 1
Mori-on Rubin John Faucett , E
X L W'ilson Stricklin Tru Fooshee jl
E11 Engle . George Fenley " -
i - ' ' 4 r' re arner -
I ffffiilf Srllfift' F d G 1
VJ Ben Wathen Elmer Heck 3 A
fl Q Nathan Harris Eugene Hamiter l 7
I l l al
l is X
il will' . f . ll l 1
zzlfsz - sszsu-agen-I-ssfnueeemsarah- 11 1924 are-e-1+ -za-naar-w.:1-:Quests LJ
Page One I-Iundred Thirty-one
ifaia-:lisa-alll'-45:-s 1' :f -passe'resell'asain-zzzelufsz--efnl-zealulsaa-11.2 slr-saw-xaefulssafu
M' ' f' J' , ' ' f - -r
iii F gg
l - lla
a t 35
: - .LL
is Joux SINGIAETON Ju: XYRATIS XVn.I.Lu1 SIXGLETOX I
, Com an D A
, I 11 y 5?
Captain Firift Sergeant- I Corpuralx
I L. B. Lagow blenn 1lCulllllllIlS Jimmy Collins fi,
i First Lieutanants Sergeunls Jack Duckworth in
- i 'hm Vfatls Edwin Butters Ravmond Blair ?
, Ned Wolins Jack Fair Brfndon H I l 'lf
X J Second Lieutemmts Milton Kinne Heihert w
John Singleton J. P. Kirkpatrick 1 5
X 5 Bancroft Biggs John lVarner M
William Singleton Clay Malin M'
' Douglas Casey ' S3111 Segall 5-
.' Llovd Davis Sigmund Segall 'lr
il ' V W
il Q 5
1 . Y' Privates ii.
ll - Raleigh B1'00kS 'William McDaniel l.ilXVl'CIli'C Cook li.
, 1 Jesse Bodifvrd Lewis Forman Fred Harrison
il ffl PI'iCC MCCHNY Bob Harper Viillie Ivy W
, Ti R0b6l'f V2iS9k ldell Tennison Jarrell Garonzik Qi
M " Jack Scott V A Horace Hill Nathan Forman 6
W Q Jack Saunders Marshall Lagow lVilliam Tllomas
Q ' L3Hkf01'd Shah' Fred Bethurnm Joseph Horton '
i Ge01'ge WVHSSCH Harvey Hart Robert Bruton .fr
, LI Millard MCAl1iStCI' Frank Russell Cecil Floyd ,
il 1" Fred Poston Harry Shay Teddy Lipman ,
Q E Alfred Isaacs Leonard Jarrett John Smith '-"
,i'fQ,5f' George Buckmeyer Frank Levine Howard Jones
1 E Harold Foster Harvey Jones Seymour Margules ll-
Ii Neil McGowan Jack Morris Robert Ragsdale
Wi P i Howard Fink Lonnie Parks Richard 'Watts vig
if f K '
Ai ' , , , H. . . -- fm " . V - -M at
e l f'- H veif'-'e s ' 1924 Zll rfff l a - fv'e2-:i ff-1 Sa'-are-112221121
Page One Hundred Thufty-three
.,,. ,..,,,.,, . . .......-.,,b
.galwkzefrssrenezae-l's-was 'IIB -1,52221ve:ea-na-:-:'.1l-'.-:s-a-u-s::.4-sr::ss-h.'5:-:'u1.-:Ps1n- .,m,.,,e,-I.g5..,.,v-
Q OLIVER RAIXOR SABIUEL L. Semin Cmnrixci I-lnvi
5 I . Detailed with Co C
QE Company E
TC Captain Privates
lm Edward Hicks John Bates
:' First Lieutenant William Bmokins
Sam Sahel- Charles Barshop
J Y , Leon Cohen
A becond Lieutenant paul Dillon
E Oliver Raino-r Roy Dean
1-,A First Se, eant Max Enkovitch
JL ' I1 h C? M J Oliver Fudge
. u . oore, r.
,E V g Maurice Rosenfield
vu ' be"Qea'nt'9 , Walton Rhodes
du W- Ai-IB1gg5 ' Harold Reynolds
'E' 1 J' D' examel VVilliam Scott
M Marcus McLean Toe Tmwanella
JL , . Oliver Holt bl Sh.
I Edgar Huckaby fm fpp
3.1 Morris Lewin ' oe I 053195011
5, Carlo Messina edman 'zgflgefd
C . . 6111011 IS al'
H 1 tigJ:37?I-irnel. I-loivard -Watson
3 Allen Eakins 2331? lzallfallgs
J hn Hog J win rig
if J ge C01-marlilan rflvinston Wilson
.:- James Shepard 'OID Wood
1 Edward Marcus Israel Zietman
:ans efnasfffnef-zeIn-S-sznezze-usez:-waged 1924 :large-n-fgzefula-24111.'-waives:-I-:ze-11sms..
' 'A ' Page One Hnnd1 ed Thirty five
547 'I , 0 IS Dozsq
mf fJ + ,F fp if
li jQf 7l, lff,f7" J The Music Department of Forest Avenue
'il High School has made more progress this
1? A year than in any year since the school began.
lg 1 5 'f "-2771!
f There are over three hundred enrolled in
the regular classes. Although the enrollment this year is not as large as
that of last year, ther classes do better work, because the pupils do not
alternate as was the former custom. Th orchestra is one of the best in
the eity and the glee club, although it is yet a young organization, has
done very good work.
The niusie department has assisted in several programs this year.
They gave the following p1'ogrznn. l"ehruary PL. in honor of the patrons
of the school.
ff W6 ,I 'I' I
Haj Grand March-Aida----. --- -
UQ Sleigh Ride ..r,....,. -...--
Greeting to Spring ,.....,,...Y..f..
III lll'l'07lIIIfHIf' Solo
My lleart at Thy Sweet Voice ,......
IV Boyx' Ulm' Fluff
Far Away in the South.
That Old Gang of Mine,
V 0 11-11 esfrn
- -- - - ---Verdi
- - -De Rubertis
- - -Strauss
Toreador Songeeecarmen ----.-------------- Bizet
Cossaek Revels4Dance Grotesque- - -
VI Violin Solo
hon -- ----------- .-..-. ---- -----
VVith Horse and Hound ----- --------- C aldicott
Anvil Chorus-Il Trovatore---
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
The Qlee Club
The Boys, Glee Club eitected a preliminarv organization last vear,
hut it was not strong' enough to do efficient Work. The club was re-
organized in tl1e fall term of 19253, with ll membership of thirtv-seven.
Although it is only a young organization, it is a very' promising one, and
it is steadily improving under the direction of Bliss Louise lVilc-ox.
The club has done effective work in arousing a real interest in music
among boys, who formerly had little interest in the subject. Many boys
did not realize that they could sing until they joined the eluh, They
like the work and feel that they are well paid for the time spent in
practice. Not only do they receive credit for the work. hut they find
it is a splendid recreation.
The boys have appeared in several programs in assemblies and they
assisted in the program at the military vaudeville, A quartet composed
of Zedric Moore, .lack Duckworth, Erwin Jackson, and Henry lVren
sang at the mid-term commencement exercises at Cedar Lawn School,
Zedric Moore appeared as soloist on one program at the Open Forum.
The members are:
First Tenor Second Tenor l"ir.vl Bass Second Bum
5 C. L. Webb
I.. B. VVeaver
Page Om' Ilzanzflrcd Tl1irty-.veverg
.fgIl'?1Z8lll52-'fell'?4'ZlE,'1l'e'?5'21'E'iF4'l".-L4 'l'ESH'l'a"43-BIIIE '-12-tlu-"4Zi'.'I'25-Er'-1'lla":3B'llS'E?2's'llkiill' ..:'-."'lf-'s'?.'IlE- 2-fl"
'if T T
l'he orchestra of Iforest Avenue Hlgh School was organlzed in 1920
Wltll ten members, under the dlrectlon of LKIISS LOUISE W1lCOX Its mem
berslup has lncreased year by vear untll there are now forty members
Ihe organlzatlon has become one of the most promlnent and attrac
tlVC features of the school llfe both to tl1e members who profit by the
dally rehear als and to the entlre school, as the orchestra frequently
plays for assembhes and for other programs of the school They have
recelved the fasorable commendatxon of all vho have heard them play
this vear They have asslsted ln entertalnments at the Clty Hall the
Bamboo Garden lll the Adolphus Hotel the I agow School, and the Melba
fheatre Thev hfue lurnlshed muslc for the Ifrtln Play the Senlor
Plavs, the two Senlor Commencement EXCTCISSS, the Fun Frohc, the
Communltv Cbnstmas Tree seweral assembhes and manv other enter
talnments The money made bv the orchestra -mt entertalnments IS used
to buv new musxc and instruments Sex eral new lnstruments have been
lJOLlg'l1t th1S vefu and loaned to pupuls 'Ihe orchestra has glven several
soclal aflalrs, and has attended the concerts f the Dallas Qvmphony
Orchestra and the Kansas C1tV T lttle qvmphonv Orchestra
Phe members of thc orchestrl are
L1 Qt Vzolms
Q nah Abramowltl
Irwin Bel en
helm L Goldsmith
D m H mcocl
l ull lung Hus ey
F r mk lllC'Cd.IIllIl0l'l
Bc lfllfe Pearl er
ltuth Vt alker
51 1 ond T zolms
I Lullne Xgnew
li me L lxotnlskw
Ir IS Fmc
M Lrshall Lagow
'VI Irv Perkins
l ll Sh m nro
I nnest Nlxlle
Bob H1 per
l ldon blucl elforo.
Fla l hllllldllli
l 'ur u-nc e lglll roughs
Yr zfzplmnr s
I IH lence Cool
'VI xx Vt X ll
Ron xld 1i001lJaC k
I ful lohnson
hllllllll Sulln an
s T101 L
W llter Lwell
I los d Case
H 1 el QJIOHICI
9 f'-I U '-1 9'-'ll'-' 4 'Jill' rl -'ull'-' in nn'-fi' nl 2v"ll
Page One Hmzdz ed Thwty nzne
'fr - -
, tfllblwgfi LCOZICW 7 .lolm ltugsell vnu-up
'EI-2-2-'sflfse-fum-ceflsfzfzzu ee-lla,-in-sell 1924 na:-as 1.-genes-6 k-2 ras-.n...f1.wa -. ..
The gymnasium department is in splendid condition, and is increas-
ing steadily in daily enrollment and efficiency. The activities are many
and varied. Athletic tournaments in volley ball, baseball, and tennis
have discovered some fine players. Stunt squads under elected captains
have tested their strength and ability on the mats, ropes, stall bars,
parallel bars. and other apparatus. Gymnastic exercises for posture,
development, correction and coordination have been given their share of
attention+posture being observed in all activities. Folk, character, and
national dances have been enjoyed by the girls,
This year a point system has been worked out, giving the girls points
for excellence in different forms of gymnasium work, the girl getting
the most points being awarded a small loving cup in recognition of her
effort and attainment. Points are awarded on the following:
health and attendance, posture, Qfij hygiene, neatness, C5.j
athletics fvolley ball, baseball or tennisj, gymnastics Cexercises,
stunt, and dancingj. Points may bc forfeited at any time for failing
to be in gymnasium in class, ignoring school and department regula-
tions conccrning lockers, locker rooms, corridors, and signals,
Nothing helps more than physical education, in its various forms, to
develop the valuable qualities of team work, fair play, generosity,
courage, initiative, and judgment. The g'i1'1S tllernselves organize and
manage their teams and squads.
The demonstration this year linked together all gymnasium activities
under the title, "The Signs of the Timesf, It presented the American
girl of the long past in her limited opportunities for development and
wholesome amusement in the out-of-doors, the girl of today in her hap-
py, active, healthful occupations, and foretold the universality of the
gymnasium girl of the future with her health, beauty, womanliness, and
Page One Hundred Forty
XOI,l.l'ZY BALI. TR.
BASEBAI ,L TE A M
Page One Hundred Forty-one
Page Om' Hundred Forty-two
"GYM DEMQ' 1923
M 7 1
Y- f, YA- - V .Y W V W .. , Y-1, .A,,, M 'Y .V Y..., ,. , .. ., , V A.. ,Y Y. .l i
M f l
+ 15 m y
gp' Q!! .
ji Nw! -1
N , f
S J 5
5 51 15
f T ar
i f '
i ! fi
x x '
,I I 1
gg , I
.. ll 2 W
J ' N,
. 1 1
4 'fi 1
! l 35
1' " 'f X '
m a VS
Us E H '
m f? W
xx! ,- ' -'5
! ". N
i ' 3 gh
Q! la E1
n h? ,
U 5 Tc
uf , ? W
W 5 l if
I N , , -
EM M ' . ,, , N m.,
5 l l' V .T ?i:"k'i' , ! A' ' f W""'f' W "'T1"' fWwv'Q MRT 'y i- , g ai?4a?, ?1i :" ' "
'3"' gE"" "" ' A 19 4 , -
' K- M k h Page One Hzmrlred Forty-thf'0v '
i s-+1 7 5 ' . as a-as F li
it HQ D P' M
5? ym Cm , ay II, 1923
W , Part I, 5
i i Ml1SiC --------- -. -------- -- ------------- High School Orchestra
N 1. lvand Drill 3. Reed and VVand Drill 5. Dumb-bell Drill .X
A 2. Tennis Drill A. Free Hand Drill 6. Marching Drill Q
'ff 1 STUNTS N
A 1 'U'
E' DF111CC--- ---- -----N------.---.-.... -. .... Phyllis Borkon
Q High School Urchestra ' ,
JL , . Part II.
E Dance Presentation of Hans Christian Anderson's Fairy Tale
S12 -'THE GARDEN OF PARADISE' Q2
'5 I Act I--The "Fun Frolicn .5
pil 4. Nymphs 6. Bears ' 2. .Elves
'Q' 5. VVitches 1. Shadows 3. Brownies tg:
as Act If--The Cave of the Winds A
lg 1. North VYind 2. lVest VVind 3. South Wind 4. East Wind Ji.
Q .fm III-The Fairy Garden 'F
53. 1. Dawn 8. Rainbow 14. Violets W
35 2. Birds Awake 9. Breezes 15. Roses 5
Q 3. Shepherd's Pipe 10. Heralds 16. Nymph and Bleeding Sta
fix 4. Daisy Chains 11. Dance of Heart -3
N 5. Song of the Robin the Maidens 17. A Rose Among Thorns ag
fi- 6. Dew Fairy 12. Cupid 18. Butterflies
K, 7. Sunbeams 13. Poppies 19. Prince and Princess '
,lil 20. Imp
4'-TI IV--The Awakening 1
gg Scene: Forest of Act I. mi
du 1 HG an 'W
f- ym Dem , May 2, 1924 1
5 "SIGNS OF THE TIMESH tw
f Act I-America 5
- nc e eve s ua ri e i
'if Scene II: From Man Lands W
vu . Y . .
gig 1. Scotland 5. Spain 9. Russia lf-U
ig 2. Sweden 6. China 10. Czecho-Slovakia 5
51" 3. Denmark Y 7. Ireland 11. Gypsies
ig- 4. Poland 8. Norway 12. Japan
as Act II-The American Girl 1
i- Scene I: Days of Long Ago N
, Scene Il: 'APep,' li?
1. Tactics 4. Field and Track 7. Stunts
ig 2. Corrective Exercise 5. Baseball 8. Dancing . .
il 3. Swimming 6. Tennis Clj Farmerettes
V Q25 Debutantes it
. W '
i A s -
i YY .-, lf. ... .,,. ,.aQffi ., T ffm' Diff' . 'W V -1 Y F 7 V ' Wi 'YYS fr 'WW
:flag s - s f ssi iafflefgsii Q9 241 ierfs'v-e v'-if i l lf r-ff"
Page One Hundred F arty-four
The main purpose of the course in domestic
seicnce is to inspire the girls with a love for the
cooking of food, the correct nourishment of the
body, and to teach them to regard cooking as an
art as well as a science. The work is made as practical as possible, and
it includes the preparation of dishes that are used in every-day life.
Although great stress is put upon the practical, it does not mean that
emphasis is not put upon the daintiness and attractiveness that may be
developed in the practical every-day work of the kitchen. The cost and
food values of the various foods are compared and discussed. Every
lesson is a careful demonstration of "what to do, how to do it. and why
it is donef'
Owen Meredith has written:
"O hour of all hours, the most blessid upon earth,
Blessed hour of our dinners I"
'We may live without music, poetry, and art,
XVe may live without conscience, and live without heartg
lVe may live without friends, we may live without books,
But civilized men cannot live without cooks.
The most important functions of the home economics courses are to
give to the high schools a proper understanding of economic and artistic
standards, to develop judgment, and to further the careful and wise
expenditures of the money for which they are responsible,
Through a knowledge of textiles and an appreciation of :1 correct ap-
portionment of her clothing allowance, the domestic art girl learns to
became a wise spender. The skill she has acquired in sewing gives her
an Opportunity to express her individuality, In her efforts to apply art
principles to dress she finds that the study of the relation to line and
form, color and composition in dress, opens to the student delightful pos-
sibilities of enjoyable achievements which are far superior to the un-
reasoning imitation of prevailing fashions.
After having learned to value that which is true and beautiful, she
can, as the poet so well expressed it, dress to make herself attractive
without making puffs and curls her chief deligglit.
Page One Himdied forty jioe
Page One Hzmdred Forty-si.1'
J UXIOR, CLASS
Page One Hznzdrcd Forty-sever:
my 1 Nwxlwi N
f 7- lnmmuls
Z 'gd 4 'Q' QU f 1 ff! Z
, Iii. X A F- 'X
- ' . Q l Jia- Q
" 1 'ext 'vylf W ' X t!
Q 11,7 Qi "f",,f , f' TY , ,' A 2 V
.' 5 'Z .
W 'S UMM
'Qrllllllx N . XX J X j f fi
The Art Department of Forest Avenue High School has a, two-fold
purpose: to foster in all students of the department a greater apprecia-
tion of real art, and to develop as much as possible those students who
have artistic ability.
The course of study for this year has been very interesting and
varied, including house planning, interior decorating, designing, pen
and ink work, sketching from life, painting and craft work. In addition
to this, the department has been studying the history of modern art,
so that the Students may better appreciate its true value.
The Art Department has done Valuable work for the school activi-
ties by designing posters for :'Book VVeek,U the Latin play, and thc
Senior Play. At Christmas time the department had a bazaar for the
sale of Christmas gifts, which was Very successful. All of the articles
exhibited for sale were made by the students.
The art work in the Forester and the Annual is Worthy of high com-
mendation. The Forester covers have been highly praised by engravers
and printers, and the work in the Annual is of a high standard and
compares most favorably with that in any other high school annual.
The art editors were Otis Dozier and Thetis Lemmon. Otis Dozier
designed the cover, and Thetis Lemmon did much of the pen and ink
work. The editors were ably assisted by Joseph Malone and Gladys
The Annual Staff and the art editors wish to acknowledge the courte-
sy of the Dalhi Annual Staff in granting them the use of their border
cut, The border was designed by J. O. Mahoney.
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
N w vw W X J X ffff?'T"'7TWMGW'gW ywwmmw, Q f Q
f Qf,,fiiiww'1fW Www XXX 5
XX X 7 WK ffffaunmsmwff ff fm f
A My IHWWMXWMW WMM W 3 fx an X
A I U N Mfmfnw mi
Wf 123 1 X f
Nm ffslxllvwjlg jk
K MIN '
mMMi Q aWffWWW
QZEWZZEK X NX f f W' 17 ?
Qfffymmw 15,4 3 W X X
if M X
f X ff!
x 1 ff V
1 H ml
may 5 wwf 1:-
! +?gQ1'gflf!g ff? V! L M inf
ffflffif f M ft f ff 'N sw W
1 N ,
JUNGLE v 5 0 XQ WIUIIRXWZW B!'V4K5IIA 'ff m X Sw wg ,RX ,H s N xxx! 1gXmu1r,., M . U 1,51-QW wi Ipiwfmx XM
vXX,. XX jg ' ,X-u X :N X I ,ic , ?Xf,x X X 1
ff N NWI yu.: if A A X l, M
I 'V ' WU
5 ff fs! X if" if xi
gumli ,fjf ' ff ,ff ' af f, .1 QW
X Qui ,E--Q-ff' ---- f if
,N 'f f - mf
ln L X0 ' . X ' H 'AN
MU-W X f ,, , I Aww
V ' 1, X f 1 W'
i I ' N: f' X f If ,Nur I X g I
f?Qlj'.J,' vgfgf, ' X X X R V I! , ,X fx 17,1-'EU
4145 A - 1" A N ff ' W mf e 2
yXX!l7!f X,jf XQVXL XXXX X -.i w MWdf!:',..f..,nnnjnX.u.i'- ,XXX XfX X X X
lxyh f X X w :f XfX X XX,,, IW 1 X1q.X X X Q 1
f ' 6 I ' wmv .JJ M., ' ff ff 1 1 ' A 3 X X
,yy XX X A !1,u LR WQXJXNX 1X,X X 'XXVW' 5. XX XXIX HUX 6 ' ' X
fnw"lN W W 7 "".'Wf , Q
, fly W N ,Aw w 0 - 1 W, A' J , N
f X NX X " ' fvrwokx S-4 fl ' r. 'I "X, K ' ' ' - ' xv
ff" 'Y Ny , .' J, E N
X X L x ii --T: F 'I X jf X X,X
Q JI ' X
l ffl X fifif
xx x x'f-'fi ' if ff' iff ,Q , 4
V' f lf , V X 5 VX 1 '
In W' i 4
N X X X XXL,
5 K 5 W Q YV ' 4 1
A V: 9-' 1 ng .1 1
Q X-A V, ,,
1 ,X XXJ. 5 f X T -5 '- 'I N 6
412' 7" S ' ,
X 35 Q
XXX TX 1 - Q. - XX K iq
, 1, , A , N '," , ,nhgm yew -. " 1
, N 4534.-if, , f" ,
255 Vflls- , . ,f'2 i1 -3 . gl.:
Qu,-: Si? ui, ,, fix, 4 ' I ,!?gX"'f
"aff ,f ,fi ' 7ii, 1 Qi ,f' ,i5LiF..f . , , , " Y , :fi X?
,I ffl , , ffgg XX 5 :X A g f
' ' 'TL 'X' N xi
,,f -- ,, f . V ,- ,, A ,, ,g,,, , , ,f .Lx-VM X, X Mn.. .-.M Xl,
f Vf M m N wfxf?fx,
W e . X iff -
f, lf' If f . ' X ' X
Xi if X. e X wx
ff' 'V x 1 I K h
I "C - V V- . ' ..
5-TLJFKKQUSEQUIRQG-llE3w E?-74rIn-2-1 ipggagrp'-,gg-3q,gg,v,.g.,f:gg.p -41.P: flvS5.'FE'I'z"F?S'l'53-':'a'vv':1'5?,fln5-52541:
r ' S , f
me ' 1
gg, School Year f
gig September 17-School opened 1923
'5 September 21-Opening assembly. Judge Wallace spoke on "The Constitution
ag of the United States." 5
is September 26-Align assembly-Speaker, Mr. Allen of the law firm of Allen and Nl
W October 2-Pep assgmbly. lg
fm October 5-Forest-Celeste football game. is
ri October 10-"Forester', assembly. ,QL
M October 12-Forest-Terrell football game. ' I
Ji, October 17'-Lion's Club assembly. A
5? October 19-Holiday. Children's day at the State Fair. W
October I9-Forest-McKinney football game. 3'
-h Octvber' 2.4-"Forester'i assembly. gg
5 October 26-Forest-Forney football game. ll,
qu November I-Assemblv. Dr. Kimball s oke on "The Most ' W F'
N! . P Foolish of All
J, Things." ag
,F November 2-Forest-Sherman football game. nh
3,1 November 8-lgooli week assembly. Rabbi Lefkowitz spoke on "The Value of fi
oo sf' M '
fi Nobember 9-Forest-North Dallas football game. U
Ne November 12-Beginning of "Book VVeekf'
:li November 15-Assembly. Bishop Freeman of Washington, D. C., speaker. W
.ir November 20---Assimbly. Dr. G. VV. Truett, pastor of First Baptist Church, Q
' November 23-Pep assembly. rm
E' November 24..Forest-Oak Cliff football game.
November 28-School classes turned out for Thanksgiving holidays. f
L. November 29--Holiday. A
f November 30-Holiday. 1 -
35 December 1-Forest-Bryan football game. 1
Q-1 December 3-Hi-Scholarship assembly in which Mr. R. C. Foreman, head of 'I n
M the Public Speaking Department of T. W. C., spoke on "The ,L-,
,L D b lifvelopment of the Short Story." l l
E, ecem er ,ZI- usic assembly. W
1f December 17'-Assemblv for the Fun Frolic. 1
w , December 20-Forest Fun Frolic. lvl 3
5 December 21-Christmas assembly. "A Christmans Carol," by Charles Dick- E
ens, presented by the members of the Hi-Scholarship Club. 3
,y 'N' l
1924- W N
M .Tan-uary 2-Christmas holidays close. a
'W January 4-Senior assembly. ,
-gf January 4-Assembly. Mr, J. H. McGinnis, Professor of English at S. M. U. 1 , 1
PT J 0 Zpoke on "What Are the Arts, and VVhat Are They Good For?" I !
N anuary 1 -" o to College" assemblv. '
it January 11-"Chimmie's," or Mr. McFadden's, assembly. l '
January 11-Presentation of "The Charm School," by January graduating class. !
.Ianuary 24-lgorest-Bryan basket ball game. 'N .I
' .anuary 29. orest-Oak Cliff basket ball game. JL l
17. January 30-Forest-North Dallas basket ball game.
W February 5--"Annual" assembly--basket ball: Forest vs. North Dallas. A
5 February 12'-Journalism assembly-basket ball: Forest vs. Oak Cliff. I
M February 13--Basket ball: Forest vs. Oak Cliff. yl
l February 21-Salesmanship assembly. ' E
is February 22-E. T, banquet, Jefferson Hotel 11,
T , as et ba 1: Forest vs. Jones High. 5
B5 February 23--Basket ball: Forest vs. Central High. i f
Q Forest vs. Canton High. " f
on February 27'-Grand Opera assembly. v i
M March 4-Senior Party at White Rock. .
iii? ygarcg ig-Slexholariliip fassegibly. . l
'y arc -- ssem y or ir s. 1
W March 14-Public Speaking assembly l I
Q l 1.3
J .O . li " El
:ar rasallrxserl-aaa:-asses :ful-:serv 1924 I.,-iq.,-..t-,egg.pg,g.:,:.rs,::,-5-.,.gg...s,s,g-.3 524,33
Page One Hundred Forty-rmze
rar rvsvmxsvaxsrnnsgu-- -
i ss. , s ..s ... . . . .
ii I-A e as M A +A or 7 no A Q
ll ' 'N
'i ll ' ii
March 20--Trade assembly, and presentation of Red Cross Certificates.
l l, March 28-City Declamation Contestg Senior Party. V AV I ll
March 2.9-Senior Skating Party. ,
April 1...School Tennis Tournament VVeek. V X W
1 April 2-Forest girls and boys win City Finals in Debating. ly f
l April 3-Band assembly. a M V up V , ' i f
A ril 4-First Latin League Tournament of Texas held in Forest 'Avenue Highj M W
, P ,
.5 . School. Basket ball: Forest vs. Waxahachie. 1 Y '
' m April 11-Basket ball: Forest vs. Rockwall. I V 'lf'
-fl: April 14-"Victory" assembly, Victory of Girls debating at New Orleans. tw
'ff' April 15-Basket ball: Forest vs.'North Dallas. . 9 X
W April 18-Crack Companies of Dallas High Schools compete for honors. M
. District Debate.
M1 April 19-+Distrct Declamation and Girls' Tennis Tournament. Forest won in if
Jig both. I A ml
.E April Z2f7Baseball: Forest vs. Oak Cliff. :-
W April"25-Senior assemb1y,'Senior Day. m
Q April 26'-Senior Play.
,Qi April 29-Bssebsu: Forest vs. North Dallas. Q -W-
5 X Moy 6fBaseba1l: Forest vs. Oak Cliff. h Q p V .- K'-,id
-f May '9HBasebal.l: Forest vs. Bryan. - - ' V Q ' E
X . May 25-Senior Baccalaureate exercises at First Baptist Church. M
E May 28-Senior Graduation. v ' V ' V
' May 30-Schorol.Closed. ' .. . . Q' Tr
. Ji- W W
3, --A s iw
, . Ni
' Q Roy Bates-Did-you hear about the circus being unable to give a performance? - ,
A Vera Armor-No, why? 4
JL R. B.-The cook left the coffee outside and the elephant swallowed the grounds., l
. , v ix
I 1 Babe Ruth was a hack driver before henbecame a ball player. That's where hee W 1
l xii got -his experience making long drives. Q - M ' - 'V W
W Yates Phillips-My girl is very musicallg she has a sharp tongue, flat nose, and 4 Ig
J- natural voice.
- 7 ' ' " . " . . . ' Q
ig Henry Peters-Why is a proud girl like a music box? 'sf
E' Taylor Bo cl-Because she is full' of airsl ' L
5. - 9. . . , , Tr
'il' c ' ' v . E
IQ John Binforcl-Do you know why your head isn't red? ai
George Bock-No.. . . . - V . 6
J. B.-Because ivory won't rust. . M
l 1 v , X 1
'E David Due-What side of the cow do you sit on to milk? ', r
. , 'if
i s Dom Hcmooclo-I don't know- -
1 El D. D.-The outside of course. ' - - .- 1 3 3
i wi vi . V - . . at e,
Isaclore Sura'vitz..Father has a medal for running, a cup for swimming, a
ll ul gold watch for rowing and a diamond for boxing. ' M y
Albert Brown-VVhere did he get it all? 1' gi
l -all I. S.-He runs a hock shop. ' ' 1 ' 5?
If 'if ll
ll " . li
il lx! LeRoy Riddell-When you went to schoolQ did you take algebra?A K I '
J. W. Turner-I was exposed to it, but I never took it. , , lli gi
wi ll . . . . si
ll . ,. A it is
ii ' Fl f ' ' '- - ' 'l
i s 1 Q A i n
K, ' B. Il -. '
ii i: Qi -gli
ii i gig 'fl sm i
lls lw tl Mn., - 5 ' lv
'Ji ' 2 ---W- -W A-W -ff- - W- ---- f - V j ' ' " "'o""" "r" WM U"-"r" 5'
i i l f '-'s i 519244 li fi f e-Isfleeaf r
One Hundred Fifty " ' ' ' '
ligaaiarsaaiiseen-as S-af-:in-:z if A -ness.-'ii 'I at 1 53411 a iu-5-s is:-.eras--:a"
i ts ' H -
anuar '2 Kid Part
The, January ,241 Graduating Class was entertained with 3 "Kid
Party at the home of Doris Cameron, a member of the class. The
i refreshments and program were very appropriate. i'All day suckers,"
1 1' punch, and animal cakes were served, and the Seniors played "Droll,
l i" the Handkerchieff' "Clap in, Clap out," and "Spin the Platef'
I li The guests were asked to guess how many beans there were in a large
i bowl filled with beans. The guesses were amusing indeed. Miss Lillie
M Simmons won first prize, and Miss Rowe recieved the "booby'y prize.
Ji. I The girls' favors were cards with young ladies painted on them, and the
if boys' favors were cards with young gentlemen on them,
R h The dlgggiilfied seniors thoroughly enjoyed t.heir return to the joys of
, Q appy ci ood.
l JUNE :ai ACTIVITIES ,
3. The June '2-1 Graduating Class of Forest Avenue Hi h School
If has given a series of enjoyable and appropriate entertainment? through-
out the school year. In December, 1923, the IV-B Senior Class gave
l x!! the annual Senior Dance. Due to poor advertisement, the dance was
,5 55 not a pronounced success. The wiener roast held March 4, at White
I Rock, produced more favorable results. A fair representation of the
1 l class spent a pleasant Saturday evening enjoying the breezes of White
-A Rock, made more delightful by the inviting odor of the roasting wieners.
as The number of boys was relatively small compared to that of the girls,
JL' but the lack of numbers was entirely compensated by the quality of those
Q present, the girls serving as excellent substitutes for those absent. Fri-
'J day night March 241, the program committee entertained the class with a
,N masquerade party held at the home of Marguerite Lawrence, a member
Il i 5 of the senior class. Many types of costumes were in evidence among
the throng, but the Spanish greatly predominated. Leon Alexander
11' in the costume of a Spanish "sheik,,' won first prize for the boys, and
like Hazel Ruth Clark, a former student of Forest High, had the distinc-
-f- tion of being the best costumed girl present.
ParkOn the following morning, there was a skating party at Gardner
P IOnTilElaster Sunday, an Easter-egg hunt was given at Tenisonis
,1 ar i. e seniors for the afternoon for ot their di nit in the rush for
the eggs. Monday, April 21, there werg two very injdfyable parties of
M the senior class. In the morning there was a sunrise picnic, which had
a larger attendance than any other social event. In the evening the
, seniors had a moonlight picnic at Bachman's Dam.
i f POPULARITY CONTEST
The Annual Popularity Contest of 192-lf, sponsored by the Annual
l f Staff, began February 19, and closed February 29. The contest. was a
fi great success, and far surpassed the hopes of the staff,
John Estes, who has a spendid record in athletics and scholarship,
,xl received the majority of the votes for the most popular boy, he hav-
ing received more votes than those of all the other contestants com-
in bined. J. B. Mann took second place.
The girls' contest was much closer. Frances Blair, editor-in-chief
al of the "Forester,,' secretary of the Senior Class, and vice-president of
1? 5 the High Scholarship Club, was voted the most popular girl. The near-
f' est competitor was Helen Lynch.
if ignwwrwn Vyyknlrr Y ,,,,,, WWW Y VYYMA 'WWA Vygu WV AYA, K W ' . -
-2- " ff' 'H '-- ""e' -Z---- - - --- ---- --'- f-'-- -f - 'i.iLT,..,........' "' "'.l.gL..?.1.?:.i1:1T"1,u,,4L'
1' 11 i ffsfi i i 51924 1 'i fiesa-ifaz iieg agiss
' ' ' Page One Hzmdz ed Izfty one
P '2.'4f'r:'2w f f '-54. 4 0212 -rl 'I - 0 11 6 3
-'A' 1- ' ' --N' 'f' --tf -, f'f"-L- f,.Yx if.-Aw. .,.AY ,, . .4,,,,, : ,,,Y Y,,',-,-,,,.,,,,7.-A:-Y,-,-, ,,,,,,,,L'L,.,,-A,k,,Y -g , vk'h" f V E f ,El
Most Popular Boy i f
4:1 I W
-Q 1 Q
v 51 ,
f 35 1
J 5 M
x ,i T?
r i1 K ' Es
JOHN CLAUDE ESTES '
W ' E
Page One Hundred Fzfty-two A
- 'i"fl' -- - 1 Y f V f-4 7 - -T H- f- J- 7 ' f--- - - -7 V 'V ' 7' """""""i' " '7"'f'IfT1IZ+" """"""'?' I . vtfvff' iq? A " 1
Most Popular Girl
MARY FRANCES BLAIR '
I I I
I , I
I 'V I
I I I
I I I I
, , V V W Iw i
' 44549, ' J, gf- "- " W.- , -'awp-A-M V x ' . rig.. W J , ' " ""
IIES SS II'-QI' 1924 'I'-I-frf I'f fIIIf'2f-'IES
- - A Q Page One Hundred Fifty-three
g seirs nf-z ea ax fu -ta fu- is- -i ts- :sw-az i s n
i f i ll
Dramatics l l
I f007lLi'll'll0Cl from page 85j , l
-'TP p ' ml Q
rt -fri-ia ROMAN SCHOOL' 3
l M' "The Roman School" is a play of the olden times, when the Board of Edu- i l
l cation met every Friday afternoon at the school house, and the children had -
l s ellinvf matches, held debates, and sang son The teachers were very strict, tw
W P e Z , M
Ju and es Jeciall hard on the mupils who were tard to school. Poor little Dan '
A l Y l Y l lf,
fig Hancock received a terrible chastisement from his dear teacher for being tardy. -5-
N1 Willard Barr and Edwin Ernest debated, and the judges awarded the prize to
' Willard , Barr. km
-fr The cast of characters: 5-
lm Magister ........,.........,.....,.,..........,.,...........................,..................,.,......,................ Rachel Ball M
- Servi ......,......,.. Maurice Rosenfield, Robert Vasek, Frank Levine, James Massey,
IT, p Cecile Floyd, and Marguerite Bartlett
N1 Pedagogi ................ L. C. Webb, Erna Lorenz, Charlotte Halotik, and Louis Lazarus
JL Aulus Licinius Archias ....... ,..... ,.................. ..,....,..............,..........,........i. K a t hleen Frazier W
? Gaius Licinius Crassus. ......... .. ........,...............,......,.......,...........,,..............,.... Claire Flood 5
.IAS Publius Licinius Crassusn ,,.... .......,.,...............,............,.,............,.,..........i. H elen Beeman HP
in Dicipuli ........ Willard Barr, Sam Thompson, Dan Hancock, Byron Sachs, Edwin 'Q
-5- Ernest, Donald Phares, Henriette Fechenbach, Virginia Wyatt, Flossie
in Mae Day, Dorothy Metzler, Mamie Grace Fenley, Minnie Shtofman,
N1 Beatrice Sachs, Clara Mae Pollard and Mildred Lewin In
fi Cantores.a..iSilyy gplivenheimer, Marie Louise Stubbs, Mary Gaines, Ruth Hearon, im
V' an ouise is ey -5
E Prgcul ,,,,,4,,,.,, ,,,,,r, Rqlibevi-xt Iieiirtkjlesi, Salman Bmunotf, Godcheaux Levi, Seymour Q
' Margu es, an . . c ei .
gf "THE CRESTHA CAPERS OF '23" xl
E " ' - ha Ca Jers of '23" consisted of a play "An Egyptian R0lH3l1CC,', W
Q. I 'lhe Crest 1 . . I , my
with song and dance SPCClaltlCS interspersed. M
'Q ' The play is a story of a discontented Egyptian princess five thousand years
CTI ago. There was nothing that pleased her nor anything that satisfied her many 11'
wants. One day a prophetess came to her, and asked her what she wished. as
? The princess told her that she wanted to be satisfied, and would do anything .E
Eg to accomplish her wish. The prophetess gave her a vial containing a power- M
do 1 ful drug. After drinking the potion the princess fell asleep. Thinking that JL
'L she was dead the ieo le re ared her bodv for burial, and laced it in a -is
, I P P P . P .
museum in Cairo. In 1922, a young American going through the museum w
J' decided to bu the mumm' of this beautiful E tian Jrincess. He took it
, Y Y SYP I l I
s, to his home in New York. The mummy had been in his home tor some time, 5
gl when one night she began to speak, and asked where she was and why she was
ji there. She told the young man that she had taken a drug, which had not
5 killed her but had made her slee these many vears. The rincess and the '?
v P s v P
'lf young American fell in love, and as all. such love stories end, they were mar-
FUJ ried, and lived happily ever after. Q W
I-51 The cast of characters: 53,1
gn Princess Berseh-Beni-Hassen .......................,...............,..,...,..,..,....... Marie Kynerd
,Elf Dancing Girls ,..........,....,.. Adelyne Rowe, Dorothy Rinehart, and Helen Lynch
'W Poet of "The Bedouin Song" ............,..... ....................,........................ D orotliy Scott , QS
W Jewel Bearer ..,....,..,,........,.,.........,.,......,,... ...............,................,.......,...... N ellye Green W
,E ' Singer '4Kashrniri Songu .......,,......,..................................,.,....................... Rutll Read , '
l, Instructor in University of Cairo .,....,,..,................................. Dorothy McFarland .
nn University Students ............ Margaret Hunt, Lillian Collins, Catherine Hill.
5 . .rt
Nellye Green, Katherine Bryarly g
EF Richard Carson, wealthy American 'Connoisseur ,.,............ ............. . .Allen Peoples
205 Guide ..,.,.,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,..,,....,,,...,,,,,..,..,,,.,....,.,,..,.,.........,,,...,,.........,,,................ Helen Lynch W
,Q ivene Carson, Dick's sister ...,........................,..... ................................. R utl'l Read .5
W f-it Guests ...,..,,.... Mrs. W. L. Cox, Jr., Helen Lynch, Nellye Green,Adelyne Rowe, ,
541 Maigaret Hunt, Lillian Collins, Dorothy Scott, Josephine Read, and
L Cat erine Hill A
W , w
L9 --- e 'i ii ,,.. .. .. l
5:I-szsmaszsw::eefn-se::1r1t2es1a-esxfllxeeil i 1 , alll,-gall ant.-. ia-.-I-if-:ei-as-fl1,.
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
Advantages of a Lzbrary
Continued fiom page 93
15 mtelhgent enough to know h1S own ignorance I'here IS no short and rosy
ta1n 'VIan shall l10t live by bread alone That one sentence IS v1brant w1th
xneamng Let us 1eal11e the vast p0SSlbl1t16S 1n books Let us accept them as
One parting thought I wi h to leave These are books of the hour and
books for all tlmes Our mtellectual capaclty IS l1m1ted If we crowd our
minds Wlth the hght and frlvolous trflsh the1e Wlll be no room for the good and
the beautiful but 1f We assoc1ate ourselves w1th good llterature of d1ii'erent ages
and different people o11r mmds Wlll become iilled with these great and beaut1ful
thoughts and as our mlnds develop and become filled with these thoughts, and
are purified so w1ll our llV6S become broader nobler and more beautiful
Ruth Rhemlander thinks that a catalytlc agent IS a man that sells sewlng
Wlllard Barr told me that slmultaneous quadrat1cs were four footed an1
mals found ln the Sahara Desert
Helen L Can a man love two women at the same t1me'J
I. B. M.-Not if they find it out.
Miss Rowe-What is the diference between a vision and a sight?,
Tohn E.--Call a woman a vision and you Hatter her but be sure and never
call her a sight. A
Gym. Teacher-fto girlsj I ots of girls use dumb-bells to get color in their
Bright One--Yes and lots of girls use color on their cheeks to get dumb-
I Some people think a fire escape is found in a chimney.
Mr. Moore-Cexpelling moisture in test tube by heating with gas ilamej
Another way to expel the moisture would be to pass hot air through it.
Absent Minded Student-Let Dave Wolfe talk to it.
Ruth Rheinlander-fat football gamej Why do they cheer when a fellow
Bright 0-ne-So the ladies will not hear what he says.
3 415-S:,'lI,-':4f,?,l 3-,unix 1495?-'.I'.': ll Il 4-fill? 'I'SeR"I'.-'1'-1.?.'l'If-ul".-'r'343'I'?Z'2's4ln
El- ice.: -1- iz.-1.5 M esa... -1- as 1924 Ef -- ea ' 2
vs sgf i z l -as- 2:-ellie.: fu- -eiezesiis xinlfsze nlssar-ul.-:galil sfxz l -:ein- 5:11-'.:-se-:Iss-xii"
, , I , ,, D .. . .. .
Sqft path tok knowledge. It is a thorny path upwthe side'of a great and rocky moun-
6 I I . l l , , 'A I A . . - .A ' I A
-F . " , - ' . . ' . f .
ii ' Y
'ii' ' ,
W . ,
J A V
Page One Hundi ed Fzfty Jive
2- -5 -.AR
azar s ema a- -1-as:-usage.: 1924 FZ-'4'h'.-f?.B' 2.911 -L'2'l'?5 I'a-Z8'lIS2-sllaij
Latm League Tournament
The Latin teachers and pupils of Texas have at last decided to prove that
Latm IS not a dead language, but a very live one On Aprll 4-, 1924-, the first
Latin League Tournament of Texas was held ln Dallas Th1s tournament
did more for Latln nl our state than one can easily lmagine The idea of the
Fexas Tournament was orlgmated bv Mlss Louranla Mlller, one of the Latxn
teachers of Forest Avenue High School The greater part of the tournament
was carrled on in our school under the d1rect1on and supervxsxon of Dallas
Latm teachers and the supervlsor of Dallas Hrgh Schools, Mr Cauthorn There
were one hundred and elghty entrants 1n the contest coming from all parts
of the state The contestants began to reglster at Forest Avenue High School
about mne oclock Frlday mornmg After the registration the vlsxtors were
shovsn through the building by Latin pup1ls and R O T C Cadets of our
Lunch was served m the lunch room at twelve o clock to about two hundred
people by girls of the Latin department The food was furnlshed by the Latln
department, the Parent 'leachers Assoclatlon, and the lunch room The con
test was held from one to four oclock in the study halls The tests consisted
of t1mel1m1ted vocabulary test syntax questions prose composltlon, and trans
1at1ons from Cesar Clcero, and Vlfgll At four oclock a representative of
the Dallas Vlornmg News took a plcture of the contestants After th1S, the
pup1ls were taken on a sight seelng tour The automobiles were furnlshed by
the Parent Teachers Assoclatlon
About three hundred Latin pupils teachers and contestants assembled 1n
the North Dallas High School lunch room for d1nne1 at sxx thirty oclock The
following program was given
. Te Cano Patria CAmericaJ ...................... Audience
. Salvete, O Amici fWelcome, O Friendsj ........ Hugh Lee
. Gladiatorum Dlunus CGladiatorial Combatj ..............
Buck Hood, Alfred Holiday, C. Il. VVebb, Harold Slaughter.
. Em Mostellaria fF1'om The Little Ghosty
a. Prolougus fProloguej ................ Elizabeth Loesewitz
b, Tranio .................................. Edward Smiley.
c. Theropides ................................ Deyerle Neff
V. Saltat-io Selene CG1-eek Dancej, ,,,,,,,,,,, --Doris Dillard
A HVI. Omtio QSpeechQ ................... ,. .... Mr. Wylie Parker
VII. Praemia QAwardsj .................... Mr. E. B. Cauthorn
VIII. Musica ...................... North Dallas High Orchestra
After an enjoyable dinner some of the contestants returned home, but
about eighty pupils stayed in Dallas for the night.
We wish the Latin department success, and hope to see the Latin League
Tournament spread throughout the United States in the near future.
M, ,,,,,,,,,, """"""'-"'X ,V Y --Q--if f-V -- -
:za-: fr a- -4. 1 i g A :refill s-saza.-1-ze as--'nf'
5 9 1
Q ' 4
5 I . V . : . v
'10 . - ' -
if I . . . .
37 'Q -4 - . , ' ' 0 , y .1 . -
Q y . . :
Si' 1 ,
age One Hmfired Fifty-slat A , . J I
'suis-:Kar zai- G e r i 24 :- -n s n ze us u m a il e r.:-ze use-sux:
Can You lmagme?
VValter Allison shooting marbles. Frances Craig without curly hair.
Willard Barr not able to make a speech. .Agnes Daniels running for Governor.
John Binford not writing on a type- Virginia Lee Dugey without Edward
George Bock not trying to tell Miss Kathleen Frazier as a yell leader,
Elder now to work Hsoiid-H Alberta Gilbert delivering an oration.
Argin Brown with his collar turned Catherine 1-H11 alone.
down' Imo ene Hodges ettin reall an r .
D , , , k, 8 as E E Y 8' Y
avid Dye with fair' S in' i Angeline Jones not taking Gym.
Dan Hancock hunting elephants 111 Elizabeth Jones knowing what her les-
Africa, son is.
Ray Eahart graduating' Vanetta Jordan not a good sport.
Edwin Ernest failing- Freddie Mae Lewis not boy crazy.
John Estes as a sheep herder. Goldina McFarland not declaiming.
Jack Hixson working on 3 farm. Ruth Read without her sweet dispo-
John House not driving a Ford. sition.
Frank Jordan without his pipe. Ruth Rheinlander passing in chemistry.
J. B. Mann not making the basketball Mary Britain making a speech.
team. Elizabeth Rinehart not in 101.
Carl Marflel' Witlwut slick hair. Lois Sansom being absent from school.
J- E- Mitchell running 100 yards in Nina Beth Stover without her arm
10 SCC0I1dS flat- around someone.
Nathan Mittenthal playing football. lklargaret Stewart playing golf,
Ernest Peach leader of a Jazz Orches- Lois Tabgr not in the French Club,
tra' - Katherine Taylor never looking at the
Allen Peoples without a big sack. boys- .
Clifford Perkins as a poet. lnez Taylor with blue eyes.
Yates Phiiiips as 3 Poio Vaiiiter- Freda VVillis without "Johnnie Dear."
William Richardson as an opera Singer- Ferne VVilson getting to school on time.
Ed Sooiy teaching School- Leon Alexander graduating.
Jones Stadden as a modern novelist. Roy Bates leading a rebellion in the
Russell Vittrup wearing short trousers. Fiji lslaiidsi
Raonei Ball Without hor trig iosson- John Beard cultivating a mustache.
Vera Armor not taking Spanish- Taylor Boyd a minister of the gospel.
Edith Banrn not taining- Albert Brown a chemistry shark.
Rozelle Bishop standing up straight. Robert Brown Worrying.
Frances Blair not working on the "For- Lloyd David not taking military.
ester-U Eli Engle eating six bowls oi' chili,
Mary Baker with long hair, Bennie Estep without Catherine.
Margaret Claypool fifty years from Harold Fnrrisn passing in trig-
ngw, Ben Griffin all mussed up.
Edna Cohen not in the Literary Dra' Dan Hancock 3 lady? mon-
matic. CP. S. Dan's acquisition of long
...1-:seem zsfllafe-all-'aaalileze se:-ni eeil C ICJQ4 :lamin a r -2 111222.11-a:-zelulsa-.ln..
Yi Y HWY Y V f - . Y iv Paint' 0112 Hund1'ed Fifty seven
-...-.g.a . .. g a . . ..a.-ag.
Can You Imagine ?-Continued
breeches added great dignity to the
Millard Heath without some one of
the girls saying, "Oh, doesn't he have
Arnold Harris convincing Mr. Moore
that he knows chemistry.
Harry Karlen Wearing short pants.
Henry Laib a jelly bean.
D, J. Kreager with his Spanish lesson.
Eva Aronson elected to Congress.
Marie Bishop not talking to D. C.
Grace Brown not typewriting.
Mac Christie adecided blonde.
Mae Queen Crowe without those win-
ning ways. A ,
Anna Louise Ewell boy crazy.
Maggie B. Gibson a school teacher.
Ruby Gross without. a smile.
Grace Heilig without Abe Barnett.
Ruth Jannasch worried.
Everette King a chemistry shark.
Orlena Kreager not worried about her
Charlotte Michaelson grouchy.
Marguerite Lawrence a. Spanish dan-
Lucille Leatherwood a stunt aviator.
Mary Owin dissatisied.
Gladys Rice Without Mary Owin. I
Begrice Sachs flunking.
Edith Sebastian with black hair.
Katherine Taylor busy. A i
Arthur Massier the modern Sherlock-
Gerald Milton. not interested in athlet-
Gilmer Neaves, Supreme Justice of the
United States, 1946. ,
Henry Peters a great writer,
Glenn Polk hauling gravel.
D. C, Powell the late Rudolph Valen-
tinois C only rival.
Frank Reele playing with paper dolls.
Irwin Richardson ambassador to China..
Leroy Riddell champion broncho rider
of the world.
Clarence Schumate' cheer-leader. .
lsadore Suravitz recently elected ruler
'of the Irish Free State.
J. VV. Turner in overalls.
Bernice Thomason playing football.
Frances VVood unknown.
,.v-xzef asa: -sa rees .1-2-2:1-nie-eeal 1924 I-9:-:s n zefuf z-:ar-e fxf -ar ia-z-:'.n..i
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
rgl niksfa-saw -4-If- -'Gia-rs: msignagelusazefrxselheazaufwasin-5-af.-ui.-:cell-s -.az
5 A Closing Word Sf
Q . VVhat shall I say as the session of 1923-2+ comes to a close. So many and TC
ly so worthy have been the achievements of Forest Avenue High School this year W
that I scarcely know what to include in this short message. -3
pon The increasing interest in athletics and the brilliant success of our teams W'
jf has been a source of much joy. The school issued uniforms to about seventy SE
gi, men during the football season. So emcient was the work of coaches and teams 5,
W that the school lost only one football game. About ten thousand people wit- fy'
Ju nessed the famous Oak Clitl'-Forest game, which is believed to be a record at- M
5 tendance for high school football in the Southwest. It is a distinct compliment
W to two high schools to he able to attract such crowds to their games. There has 'JT
J-L 1 been a decided increase in interest in all forms of athletic sports. Our girls W
won the city and district tennis championships in both singles and doubles. lg
' Forest leads in creating and maintaining the proper spirit of sportsman- 3,0
s ship at home and abroad. A better spirit of loyalty has been built up in our
in own school family. Vile are coming to realize more and more that our first
Nj duty is to our school. We are learning the very important lesson that if we W
.Q would save our life as a school we must give our lives away in service to others. W
6? Our school has done more this year than ever before to build up a good spirit e
W among the high schools of Dallas. Dil
U! One of the outstanding achievements of the year was the placing of some Ska
' seven hundred volumes in our school library during "book week" last fall. This 5
J was done without cost to the school. Pupils, teachers, and friends donated M.
.5 books to the school. This piece of constructive work has had a very salutary gif
1 effect upon the entire school. '5'
4 New and wholesome contacts have been established with the best business xl
- and professionalpeople of Dallas. Many of the leading citizens of our city
M have visited the school and addressed the pupils on vital topics concerning vo- 'ff
,L cational activities. Members of the Salesmanship Club are lecturing once a W
Q week to our class in marketing. Valuable contacts are being established by W
35 this type of co-operation.
W It is impossible to over-estimate the value of the journalistic work done ge
qi by Forest students. At the beginning of the present school year the managing
Nl editor of the "Dallas Journal" very generously consented to publish a minimum lf
is of 8000 words every Friday, the copy to be furnished by the pupils in journal- at
-if ism. Every school activity has received its share of publicity in the reportorial -2-
Lg work done by our pupils. In addition to this splendid publicity work, school M
IQ reporters have carried many sport stories every week in all the Dallas dailies. JL
Our readers must not forget that our school magazine, the "Forester," and
our year-book, the "Annual," have been cared for in a large way this year. The W
magazine has enjoyed a very successful year. Every issue has been good, and lg!
5 the last number is a record breaker. The 'tAnnual" is the best book the school T
fi hasteyerthpulbllihed. fT31e sclgool has given the year-book the most liberal sup-
. por in e is ory o e sc oo. L
' In public speaking activities, Forest has every reason to be proud of her ,
my record. In the Inter-State, Debating Tournament sponsored by the H. Sophie
Q Newcomb Memorial College of New Orleans, the representatives of our school
Q1 won first place, and Forest won the State championship in declamation for girls. 5
at Forest also won the city championships in debating in both girls' and boys' con- M
N tests. Our representatives have won great victories in other speaking contests
.W which are fully written up in this book. We can boast of our record of vic- 'if
W tories in this line for the year 1923-24. W
It is impossible for me to mention all the strong points in our year's work. lg'-
M However, I can not close this article without making reference to our school QQ
JL 1 spirit and general morale. Our school is more like a large family now than JL
55, ever before. The spirit of co-operation among teachers, pupils, and parents was -3
'ff never better. All seem to be happy. The school is getting on higher ground 'if
53 all the while. This wholesome school spirit is being radiated in every direction '
Q. as the school touches the life of other high schools. Forest leads in fostering E
' sportsmanship among high schools of this State. g
JL All together, "rah, rah, rahg rah, rah, rahg rah, rah, rahg Forestf' This is
'ig V the best high school in the land. Let us hapg together and pull together to
W make our school bigger and better. Vi YLIE A. PARKER, Principal, X 34,
-5 , e
1 N S L
zali.-:ze-lass.ws.-fQ.-s-a2:ai1+:ea-1-s-5:1-we-:en 1924. :fares-ur.: efvasrz-ufaaeiufazzae:-ze-ifswan:
Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
' IXWJIXQQLWJLU-ILUJ V ' V - 4 ' lW kw ' 'u. ..1,. ,..,. ,.,..I, .I, .,. .1 ' ' LUJLUJLXQLILVMVJ 'I
OUR CCMMUNITY STURES
When Ofiiziizf flour Bread S
"Ye HAMBURGER KING"
BREAD ggiiolggfih E21dD1Sic,pciIclI3:ri
In ,,,, , ,,,, - ,, , , ,,,, - ,,,, , ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,:,, - K,,, - ,,,K - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,K,, - ,,,, -
Parkway Dyeing Wm. C. Hiegert
SL Cleamng CO. FL GRI S T
TW our One'DaY Service FLOWERS for all OCCASIONS
All Work Guaranteed I 2712-24 Forest Av . Phone E-2541
-ww-,,,,,,,-,,,- ,,,, - ,,,. - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, ,.,,,- ,,,, - ,,,, -..M ,,,, -,,T,,- ..., - .,,. .. - .... - .... ...,h- .,,. - ,.., - ,... - .:,. -.........-,.,.- -,...-
1 - 2 - 3
Shift Lumber Company
2 Everything for the Builder
Von Tress Cafe 1
833 EXDOSIUOI1 Avenue Corner of Second and Grand
At Entrance of Fair Park A Phone E-4915
E -It's in Dallas
If H. BRUWER
Qualify and sofofoo
. . . , .
HARDWARE AND TIN I
1311 McKINNEY AVENUE
SHOP '-- I-'- - IK-- - Ilf- - -'f- - '--- - f'-- - f'-- - f--- - I'-- - 1'-' - -K'- - --I' - --If - --" - f--- -
I Camp Dick Garage
Paints, Oils, and Window Glass I
: 3817 Parry Ave.
Phone H-0143 831 Exposition Ave. H- 2203
PfA1DZX1I6N1h6N1 A I76N1PfA1h6YlMX1I'fA1 A ' ' A A VKIIYKIVA1 A 4 VNVMIYNVM A
LM M MM M A,JMtM1M, 'I
Premier Butter Lamar Barber Shop
i Sillings-Woodcock, Props.
At Your Grocer
1 SUPERIOR SERVICE
HOME CREAMMERY co.
Ladies' Hair Bobbed at
l The Shop Where the Promise is Performed
3207 Pennsylvania Avenue l
I 104 LAMAR STREET
Pl10f16 E-1192 ww. Phone X-5622 Dallas, Texas
..........-....- .. -.,,,..,..........-.,,.-..,...........,..............,.......-.........g.-....... ... - .. .. .................,..... - - - - .. -,...-,,..-L
Boedeker Ice Cream
"just tt Little Better"
n..uu...nn...nn1un-lminn-mn-nu-un-nn-nuinn-my-uniuninn-nvu-nu-nu-nn-nn-nuu1un1nuu-uu-Iu--nn-,M .. .... Q.. n-nn--nn-
We have the goods and can save
you money the year 'round
YOU CAN'T BEAT THE OLD RELIABLE
Carroll s Army Store
I d g ' s
208 North Akard Street Back of Queen Theater
"House of a Thousan Bar am "
DiN15'fdI'6YlV8fl D"?dD1'EffRd "I' 7 f" S A ITYI A P1'?ll72N1T'fidI'7fN1 DiX1 Wff'iNHl'7i'fI5'f1P1T17m K7iYlhET1
, J 5
CD0 You Realizefo I 2
How essential the Power and Light -
Company is to your modern pleasure f,
in the Theatre, in the Home, in the 2
School, in Business? 5 f 5
Work with your Utility that it may Q E
give you the utmost in 5 E
5 2 E A ii 5
5 X if E
to 5 ii E " gill E
Dallas Power fb' E E
hght Company , E
,, a- f f E
-mv1nn- - -nn-un1nu-uni -nn-u -ili ul1wT:-nn- -nu-nniylui -Quin., .. 1M,..,.-ln.. 1 ,M M E
Texas Made Covers : The Road to
Used on o
THE OAK, THE DALHI, THE VIKING Sure Sugcess E
THE.FORE.STERand THIEHIGHLANDER I Q
Were designed and manufactured I . E
IN DALLAS I When a man begins to Q
by che I accumulate money he finds .
h' . lf. S ' h b Q
American Beauty Plas? Book SL Cover Co, E tl,12I1SEE0und2Ii1g1f 0225 psf: lg
SChOOl11li.llil1I?l,g1agIIi Il!giiZloZa:li:ie0fCovers I tically every enduring for' E
for Every purpose tune. Safe investments 1
I have made permanent the E
- - -m'-m-M-M-M- lI'I - ,VII -an-mm 'III - - -M-H+ savings and increased the 'Q
T fortune of many a man. E
' The benefit of this bank's '
l experience is at your E
MCGUIRI-L . E
CLEANING and DYEING Co. I E
I . . '
2100'2'4'6 SO' Efvay I 4 Per Cent Paza' on Savmgs E
J. B. Heinen, Prop. I 4
HAVE IT CLEANED I The I
OR PRESSED ' Republic National Bank E
WHERE THEY KNOW HOW E
The Master Way "The Bank for Everybody" E
' ,AAL-,-L-J ' .,,..,.,,.,. AAAAA, - W 1
Wz'th Hearty Coagratalatiom
on the attazameaty
i of tlze year
and Best Wz'shes to E very Student
for a Happy Vacation Seafon
With Appropriate Suggestions For Every Purpose
5 School Records, many and appropriate designs :: Graduation
X Gifts :: Stationery :: Pictures properly framed :: ::
5 o 0
3 Hargreaves Printing Company
5 1012 Elm Street, through to 1013 Main Street
' - Q - 7 The
- Denison s Stud1o .
3 Liberty State Bank
5 Ighotogfraphs Elm at Preston St.
2 of the Better Grade
fi Will pay you 423' on your
Telephone X-1942 Savings Account
5 1102K Elm Street
gk fDallas, Texas OI' 1'l'10I'C start
' ' ' LUILWIJNIJ ' i A ' MAM1 1 ' i i . k 1Q
1 - ' 'Q
g If you've got a car--any kind, Serving All South Dallas E
Q any make -bring it to E
5 . . Q E
1 MePPltt'W1lSOH 4 Ide al Pharmacy
1808-10 Young sf NO' 1 N02
Q ' 7 1640 Forest 4301 Colonial E
5 "Fee Better Battery Service" E-sus E-1434
5 ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,n,,,n,,,n,,,,,,,- ,,,, -,n-n,,,,,-,n-, - -n,,,,-, l,,,,,-u.-n,-,,..n,-,.-I,..,.-,,-,....n.,....,-,,-M.. - -,,- -
3 Typewriters Sh1el'5
Q INVINCIBLE REBUILTS-325 to 3575 . . E
5 All Makes Rented and Repaired g a n 1 n g M 1 E
E Supplies E
5 Authorized Dealers for Remington Portable l . E
5 4007 Easts1de E
5 AMERICAN WRITING MACHINE I E
it COMPANY 1 5
1503 Commerce Street Phone X 6229 ! Telephone lg
, 1 lf
1-MM-HH-M-HMM-M-M-M-MI'-W-Mu-Mlm-M'-H - I-M-Mm-MH-Mmm-u - I-mf
p Ride the Street Car I 4
3 Save the Ddferenoe 3 DALLAS RAILWAY CO. li
5 -we-are tttte - etet - tttt -to-1-to-to-to-1-to-to-tt-1-to-It-tee- tttt -not-It-tt- tttt -ee tttt - tttt 1
5 ' '
5 E,verytl11ng For Cllte Schools Toys, Dolls, Games, Favors, Etc. : Gift and Decorative Goods A I
Your Patronage Solicited If E
2 Van W mlcles Book Store g 1603 Elm Street - 1614 Pacific Avenue
Q ' I :
f MOHCP1ef Furnace 56 L -
1? Manufacturing Co.
: HEATING AND VENTILATING 5 E
. ENGINEERS - 'xxhfn E
E i .
fi Moncrief Top Return Flue l 4 E
E Warm Air Furnaces Q' , E
lg Installed in Public or Private 9 g
' Buildings 1 E
E 1 .
'E Kelsey Generators 1 L E
lg Gas Furnaces Ld les S Col-d t S O I?
Asbestos Pacer E
E Furnace Gas Burners 1602 Elm Street :
E Registers S - Dallas, Cfexas '
Q Automatic Heat Regulators '
I Asbestos Cement l
DALLAS, TEXAS Q
"""'-"mi" "Him" "" 1 "" """- "" '-"1 "" - "" - "" -'IH-w- --In-neg.-,, .-,- i,-- -n - - 1 .- 1 -lm-M-li
.l BRUVVN S FINE CHOCOLATES
5 "Sweetest in 48 States"
5 I5 Complete Assortments
Each package containing many delightful surprises, and
Q such unexpected flavor combinations, as to Satisfy the
Q' S most exacting connoisseur.
gy Par-Excellence Assortment contains all rich flowing ,
3 centers of Cream dipped in highest-grade chocolate. E
Q Our Guarantee with Every Box I?
3 A most complete line of 5c and IOC packages g
5 Also "Let's Go" E
E Row we 5
5 DALLAS -
. ....,........... A ,,,,,.,.., , , . , ,.,.,.,..,, , , T , .,,,.. .,,., , , ,,,. . .,,, , ,, , C , ,i,i,3,g, M .
Q vA:: FE :" "EIS: "'2 :E.- "':3:g '.1:" '-I:1. ' W:
, S o wo e Q
, 0 ,, .gags VAZ: 9 ,I
5 appreciate i ns g
co ve wnce 2
- "'4' ' AA -says the woman who orders by the case QQ
Q .,.,.,. 3 "Our families and our E I MM '
guests are alwavs get- by -
ting thirsty. At our wg? 1 , .
, home we order Coca. .,, fe' I ,g,I" E E
, Cola by the case from f V I V Q
5 the grocer-iust as We ' fffffil- .
. do groceries lf is H0 , C fy gf: 5
.N trouble to keep a few if . ,KN ,
4 bogles ice-cold in the ' 'Mm , jf' . 1 In F E
, r igerator. It is ' f Q5 .M 1, I' A
4' tg servextlaem at 22:1 H i -l :5 ,Ai V-W K H11 E
I time. n everyon A , f'Q!?Q,,p,, , if , I
5 is plwedf' e 21 31 'f w fff xe X 145 A
' A Jilllw f U A
655255 13 1'l X ' ,A,, --1l X ,HX . fgaisgsgzgs
I M J' PCC- 'FU u I
? Ofegwggm A f f-H mm 5
. me " QA aLJgvH1wf1Elo 5
. - 5:p:?,5 eeeee '?1.v::w'f1 .
g Drmk 1 A A 1225225 2
' I 1
5 11 ,.1 ,. ,11'1: 3:-' i
5 fwf.:ff. E- ,1 1 A
1 De11c1ous and Refreshmg A A- A A
Q A QQQQH -
. THE COCA COLA BOTTLING CO. D ,,:,,,: 4
5 2 BIO: ::::::::: k
3 DALLAS, TEXAS I'
go .,....... .... A WWW ....-.....-A....-.-,.,..A.-.-.-. 3 ..,. A ...,, A ..,.........,....., 444 .ef..... A .ff Q
1 Y '
'QT , i L M MMMMM QAMA '
2 ff I
L 6 Your rozzb es i
5 T Irilis fliiklijoglmi1ii'ALs:j1EiiJs it? E
1 it. Notify the Co1np:my's office. Give the lt ls of your trouble and the matter will be E
Q promptly looked into and your service kept up to the high staxmlnrcl lay hllallas Gas Service." E
2 THI1 DALLAS GAS CO. .
Gas Serfvice E
-M-..n-,,,-,.-W-N,.-,..-,,-i..- .... - .... -i..- ..,. - ..i. -.u-.i-...,.i-i,- ..., - .,.. -...-.u-,.,- ..,. -W-.q-.,u-.u-.,.-,..-,.,-.,,-m,-,,,, V
2' FOR GRADUATION FLOWERS CALL .
2 CR o ln e r t E, . L a n g I
Q of -
Special Discount on Quantity Orders. Main at Field. Phone Y-2468 E
CHAS. oTT Drink 5
Safe Expert 2
4 and E
li Locksmith ,Eg 2
Ii 1007 Elm St. Phone X-6079 ' E
i Also E
"""""""'-"""W""""""""""""""""-'H'-""""'-"'-I"-M'-"'i' LEMON CRUSH 2
E-2052 REPAIRING E-3079 and E
?, Saucier Electric Co. LIME CRUSH
We repair, reiinish and make C2 E
Q Electric Fixtures E
Bottled by E
3627 Holmes Street Orange Crush Bottling Co. lg
A! Dallas 700 S. Ervay St. Phone Y-6888 g
Q I -
5 LC, GO IBBALI-IGUR CGD Q
Jlffarzzgfafturizzg fewelerf and Sfatiwxerf 2
l Official Jewelers to all classes of IQ23 and 1924. S
17 ' NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL E
0 OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOL
fl FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL E
BRYAN HIGH SCHOOL E
, HIGHLAND PARK HIGH SCHOOL
I SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY Q
11 l if
L. M. CLINE, Dixtricl Manager
Phones X 5390
401 Deere Building
I uflfo zlzfzllzgfaffurerf Q' OFFICIAL DE MOLAY JEWELRY
v A A A
A MMMWVMMYIVNYNVMVNMVVNMVMVVNMN1 A A A MVMVMWWNWWPMVVNVNWNMVMM .
PKYIPKYIKYN1 D'N1PfB1I'm1 A 'I A Pm1l7iflf01b6N1Pfh1 T" Pm1VA1P6'dPfA1 h6X1VA1Pm1h6X1h6N1P6'dD6X1VB1VM1P0'lVM1VAN1P6'd A P01
Clhe purpose of education is ser-
vice-and We acquire an education
in order to he able to render high-
er service. The great educational
The Church - Through its ministers
The School - Through its teachers
The Newspaper - Through its editors
These are not all the educational
mediums, hut they are the most
unselfish, for the men and women
engaged in these pursuits get their
greatest reward through service
ln a more modest way the tele
phone 1S an educational factor, and
it is our greatest pleasure to serve
SOUTH WESTERN BELL
HE change of the name of
Lawrence Art Studro to
Lawrence Art Gallerles We
have chscontrnued makrng
photographs and are devotrng
our entlre tune and space to
framed prctures, sheet prctures,
studres rnrrrors, tapestrres, O11
pa1nt1ngs, prcture and mrrror
cords, and everythmg rn art.
We thank our past patrons and
will look toward the future for
Come in and see us in
our new home.
Ebfamrente ,Ati Galleries
'KI-Iome of Refinement"
PHoNE Y. 1713 1904 ELM sr.
'AA ,Aki I AA I 'AA AA ' AA,AA.,.AAA
founded on principle, integrity of purposeg
built for the service it may render
true appreciation of better printing, ruling
with the entrance of
THE SOUTHWEST PRINTING Co.
HARRY L, CURTHS into the Graphic Industrf
ROY W. COWAN
J. fP. VAN HUSS
- .. .... - ... -....-....-....-...... -....-N..-....-.........p...-..........-....-...... .. - - ... - -- - - ... -
Where Everybody Goes
CP. G. CAMERON, Managing Director
Endorsed by: The Council of Mothers and Parent-Teachers Association
The Shrine of Motion Pictures and Their Allied Arts
QJVIELBA Melba QIVIELBA
GRAND ORCHESTRA , - NOVELTY FEATURES
Paul Harris, Conducting T116 SOLLIII S Fmest Tl'l6CLl'fC Always Something New
-.....-....-..,...i-..,..-.....-...........- - -..,H......,..-W.-...,-....g.-....-H..-M.-....-....-. .....-.,..-...y-....-....-.....-....-....-.
-4:35 -1-1'12ff.u2-1:I5:2-I43Gus:-1dia-:f.fq1a22-.5-34555:12:-1-:-9151:ffri-:isis-11,11:':1f1-:-E1Y:-.- ff-2:-:f-,Ei .11:-.V ,Q---ii:-112-5 jgff
. . .. . ., .. ,.,. , . . . ,, . ,. ,.,,,,l,:,::
' ' 1'-'magic
35? ' .9252
"5 2535. Q-325-j.-Q55315321.15:-f5Q:j:E211,1Eg555555-i-1-'igiiil gf '.j ' 5rjg.-:- -331-335345Egg333352:13255:,g31:3g1g32232'gf251gzgggqxggg .1 . .1 . ,
'A "" " "" ' ""' '
- , .- . .- . .- , , . ,i .i . . -1 ---,- lei
ark e:.':.4a.z:sf' -sfaaf.5:'.-..e::a:3 5190?415131:.ze:g,1:2f41:::3:ana-:-:5:113:21fiaf::.1f25:5:21z1gaf.:e:1:I5'-115:55-3.2-1:1221:5:41:21iii:-':':51.2e'f' gf
ff- wa-,z1:25:f5:-Ir5ia.Ef:'5i1rEE:E'E22-'Sri-Z-i2.'Ei?5f5f:'5:':??'51vinglzfa-2v.2i12i--1.-'-P.1:-3-'5:ff'.ff:':-Jef.f:1i:s,121-:-.f,a -:Q.1.1,.':2:. 1'.::E-2'1': 1:-:--5:555:55:.f5':E35:23:-165955511gZ:11g5f,g'-'.2f11:1:5:5::5fg-55:3 I
53,231 t',?.2g2::ib1Er5:Iziiriiia.1 fir?',11i5f:2-'?E:-1'Ig.1a Ei.-'i i'ii'21'-F.-".-Fi?Zfi'-31' -' I -3-115: "fjf:'-fEI"1'E 5:5:fE:1-11."Iff-' 'Z' b-5:22 I-g::3:: 1123:,11--3.-.q3:r.-::Q-554:-rf.13'-g.3E:55fgQz-32,321513331152135:13:55:21:155-355:5:5::55.5:5::fg:3:2:: ,.
' -'mi ss., "" . L1"g1':.'-4'-2124-.i':f.'E.. .'.:..gg:1,,f..g:Q.2',.u:g':,.'.. p -Ll -'JCI-L.3L.',L'J4.1'::3"'A "" 5'L'-'tpgggt--'gig 3313:--x13 it ,
lf '- ,. . -: AQ-. J mu- ri -.:. be ,ff :'.4-?:,'4.1svef1:-19151 tr!-WM: iz.-z.:59f!f 4::,,5?1"m-i21':.n--:f'i-sffL4g??"NmrJ-:, c.-,fer-,.v W --1 .-ef' '- ,-,T , 4-A
vi' Y-v - v-vv-v v-vvvvvvv ' , 'V ' '-Qpxivy. YY, VV
m1 . -m-1
0 F 5 E
W y g .,, W lj,
1 gli., I 1 KQV We ,
I WE :R yn .9 1 4
' ,R-I-V Li 1 45 ,' If Hill Q U 1
' Q, 'llwllllll iw 5
i MM 4 5
fv Q N ll I E 1 1' lg ' .
6 1 swf! W .
JASN l Jiljlf ' '
,LW-ILk!4lLUJLkU-I.!.LUJ.'A,.!c.'.lW-!LX!'J.!.LK!U ' .!ALWlJLk9UlXUJLk!'JlX!L!Lk!41LWJJLWJ4LW!JLK!QLkV4LK!4IQ' ,L V V DUJLXQULKZQ LXQULU-ILK!QLUJ.'. ' ' .!ALUJ.!.DUJLWAl ! DUJLWJ-1 ! LOU Y L04 V I-WALUJLUJ ! LUJ ' ' LWALU-I
When ffye Szfzver 0
shall have touched your school
days with the glory of time past,
etching the romance and the glad-
ness of I924. against the years
Tow Sfore 1
would he reflected in the headlights
of your most joyous associations. Then
would We fflive happily ever afterw-serene
in the accomplishment of our purpose--
that of sharing Happiness with you,
Boys am! Qirls
WF Fares! Hgh
'llTCHE - GOETTINGER Co.
She Shopping Cfanlerkcfpallas
"' "' A D01 " 0 VA1 0 " A A MVMVVMMVDZMVM A A A IYA1 A " A P6X1VA'1P6N1W51f6N1'o
LWJLXUJ V LXZCILUJIXU-ILUJLKQULWJLWAILUJDUJ ' Lk!!! V LKVJLXVJDUJLWALKVJLXVJLUJDUJLUJLKVJLXZQDUJLWA ' V
IO4 NEPVAY ISOBELM l4l2 ELM
Three Convenient Stores
"The School with a Reputation"
The Metropolitan has lllilllkl good for Thirty-
Six Years. Its coinniodious buildings and excel-
lent equipment, its ablc faculty. its standard
courses of study, its strong Iinancial hacking. its
long carccr of useful service, its high standing
in business circles. its wide reputzitioii and in-
fluence. its DIISHH-?SSllk0 uirulaigement. and its
location in Dallas, the grcat C0l1llllt'l'f'lill center
f th Southwest. 'ill Cflllllllllt' t give the ful cs,
Arthur Mimms R. A. fsmoot Schmid
22 Y ears of Knowing How
HN 1 99 cc as
0 sty e over ten Prices live to ten
- - - - - ---- --nn--n-in-mi-in-o ng..--in un -,I --I ...I mi Im nn nn nn nn mi Im
0 I t I
0 c . . ,
ussuranice of satisfnctioii and smrfzc-ss,
Call, write or phone for full information.
.-m1:minuw-nn1un-1nn1n:v1nu1nIu1nn1nu1nn1 -. -,.
GUARANTY CYCLE CO.
315 N. Akard X 3502
..1m.i.,..m.-.,,4.-un-. -. 1 1 -. 1 .... .- 1un1uu-.nn
The Store of
REAL V LUE
We take your old furniture as
part payment on new ........
ll nLMaIOLlvn will
The largest display room in
Dallas devoted. to Display of
Kitchen Furniture ........
o . mmm " E" . " ' . . ' ' f i" " 'e" " "" . " " m m m mmm . QI
QT Maw M- Muanu. . ' M 5 l-M, M, MMA LQ
l The Home of Gcacl Hardware Q .
H U E Y sl P H I L P 2
5 ELBI ANID GRIFFIN E
el -+M--Q- H e - - - -
F k B. Dunlap, President John B. Dunlap, Secretary Geo. P D lap E
It Dunlap Abstract Company
2 LAND TITLE SPECIALISTS
3 Complete, Accurate and Dependable Abstracts to All Land in E
it Dallas County E
X Murphy-Bolanz Building Dal'las,Texas E
-,.-..-.l-lll-..-l-l- -.n-l-..,..l ...... .,- .......... l-l.-..-l.-..-..-.,-l
" " c Y c ' D " " Fff1Pf'?1biN1hT'd MN1MN15'f1W'N1T1T1Pi'X1i1T1I7NMY l
X X X X X X A X X X X
Q QQ X ks N Y Q NXY . N ' X Q' Q X xxx-NXXX v X NW N N
LSD 7 Ap 7
zawefzzer emwzzee W
faye conveyed by the
snnple ieqend N w W W W
W ' W
I ' I "N""'.vs.4-, I h,
tvml pau uou 'co fave
gow? next annual bear
I ' ' L...
the ZQQSQI 1mpr1n
, eefe 76071720 of
PREMIER confer ANNUAL ENQRAVERS 1
yx- N .fff
'xx X XNW
" N ,.
Z, w MX gk fx
7 1Q2QQSf1Q'.M' l f U' gg
Nw l -Q
N 4 vii
1 5 X- 1
mfr Lf xxx '- 1 nfl A L-V4 1
T I-IE END
Suggestions in the Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.