Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 194
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1926 volume:
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LADYS M. ROBERTSO
PUBLISHED BY 1
THE SENIOR CLASS
FOREST AVENUE HIGH ScHooL
MR. HYCRSCHPII, FURlCS'1'lCR
o MR. HERSCHEL FORESTER,
instructor in physics, and as-
sistant coach of football, basketball,
and baseball, Who, by his untiring
efforts in behalf of the school and
its athletic teams, has endeared
himself to every member of Forest
Avenue High School as teacher, ad-
viser, and friend, we, the class of
June, IQ26, dedicate this, the tenth
Volume of "The Forester."
"Lifc if a Half of paflfr wflift'
V7f'1t'rcnrz carb nm' nf nr may tariff
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HIS Annual is our "leaf of paper
whitef, and in writing our 'Kword
or twol' we have endeavored to main-
tain the high standard set by former
Staffs. If we have fallen below the
mark, consider the ideal toward which
We Worked and judge us accordingly.
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Our Loyalty Song
W6J7'6 loyul lo you, Forex! Hlgh,
The Green unc! the lWhl1fe, F orexl H l gh,
We,ll hook you Zo xloml 'golhxt the hex! the
For 'we hrzofw you have xuml, F orext H jgh,
Roh! l Roh! !
Go ufler zfhul bull, F orext H lgh,
H7e're hooking you ull, Forex! High,
Our Zeum ix our fumeol protector,
Oh ooyx! For we expect oz
Victory from you, Forex! High.
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History of the School
FN years have passed since Forest Avenue High School lirst took its place
as a Dallas high school, the third high school in the city. Forest Avenue,
from whence the name of the school was taken, was chosen as the site for
a new school, and work on the school started in 1915. The building is one of
the best high school buildings in the South, the cost being S300,000. The
school has large class rooms, wide corridors, and modern equipment in the lab-
oratories and offices. The building has a large, well-outfitted gymnasium and
an auditorium that seats twelve hundred.
The school was completed and opened to pupils in September of IQI6 with
Mr. E. B. Cauthorn, present assistant superintendent, as principal. There was an
enrollment of 713: 282 boys and 431 girls. During 1916-17 the Hamilton
Literary Society, the Senate Literary Society, La Tertulia, the Shakespearean
Club, the Crestha Club, and the Girl's Glee Club were organized. The first
monthly magazine, 'KThe Forester,', was published in October, 1917. The
principal, faculty, and pupils worked together, and to these founders goes the
credit of starting Forest Avenue High School OH in such a way that we, their
followers, have been able to continue their good work in making the school
what it is today.
ln September, 1917, Forest had an enrollment of 749 pupils. With the
material from the first year the First Green and VVhite football and basketball
teams were organized, and, considering the fact that these were the first teams
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SECOND FLOOR CORRIDOR
the school had put out, the athletic season was very successful. Two new
societies were formed this year: the Forest Avenue High School Literary Society
and El Circulo Espanol. Here we must pay tribute to the fine spirit shown by
Forest students during the VVorld War.
In 1918 there Was an enrollment of 971 pupils. The school doors were
closed for a short period in the fall, due to an influenza epidemic. In January,
1919, the Standard Debating Society, one of our outstanding clubs at present,
Was organized. ln the future this society was to make a great name for itself in
Dallas and North Texas. Great improvement was shown in athletics, and Earle
Wilson and Adolph Marder brought honor to the school in track.
The fourth year was most successful and brilliant. Forest became known
throughout Texas when state championships were won in basketball and track.
City honors were won in declamation and debating, and in the city interschol-
astic tennis tournament. Fine showings were made in the scholarship assemblies
of the school during this year.
In 1920 there was an enrollment of 1585 pupils, an increase of 120 per
cent over the first year. Our beloved and faithful principal, Mr. B. Cau-
thorn, accepted a position in a large business Firm, and was succeeded by Mr.
Wylie A. Parker, former principal of Colonial Hill School, and a former
teacher at both Bryan Street and Forest Avenue High Schools. The teachers
and pupils were sorry to lose Mr. Cauthorn, but soon learned to love Mr. Parker,
who has Won a place in the heart of every Forester. The baseball team did the
best Work of any of our baseball teams so far, and the track team Won many
honors in the city and district meets. Earle Wilson was the bright light of the
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THE LIBRARY in lg
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year, breaking two southern records and being high point man in every meet in el ' 'N
which he participated. Wentworth Pierce and Dick Russell won the city and R ii
district debating championship. Lola Chapman and Theresa Kleinman won the
city tennis championship. '
ln 1921-22 the football team lost only two games, and the basketball team ,
made a good showing under the leadership of its captain, B. lVIann. The
relay team of 1922 won the state event in the state meet. ln the fall of 1921 .
the Erst Forest Fun Frolic was held, the funds thereby obtained being used to j
buy pictures for the corridors. ln this year the High Scholarship Club was or- '
ganized. ' l
ln IQ22-23 the athletic department with both clean sportsmanship and high l
scholarship won many victories for Forest. ln athletics the track, basketball, lj
and baseball teams had line seasons. ln order to encourage scholarship the 11
Prinpical's General Staff was organized by Mr. Parker. Pupils who raised their I
grades, or who kept the same average, became members, and those who were on g
the staff for four divisions, or who were on the ollicial roster, received pins 5'
from the Arthur A. Everts Company. Q
ln 1923-24. the football team by its good work inspired the school to do il :V
better in other activities. Two scholarships, given by the Reuben Davies Club, 'N l
were won by Goldina lVlcFarland and lVIamie Grace Fenley, who also won a
scholarship offered by the Y. VV. C. A. Mary' Gene Owen won the state decla- 1 1
mation contest, and Evelyn Oppenheimer and Goldina lVlcFarland won the '
Sophie Newcomb Debate. Q
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, , ln 1924-25 the Forest Football team defeated Oak Cliff for the first time 1' 2 '
1, in the school history, something to be remembered by all Foresters. They lost ll
1 only two games during the entire season. This year the enrollment reached ,W ,N i
1592 pupils. The Golf Club was organized and made a good record. The ,,
debating and declamation teams did splendidly. Mr. Parker went to Cincin- 3,1
l nati to represent Forest at the National Fducational Association, which met to ,N
discuss educational problems in the high schools. The baseball team won the l '
city championship, and the track and relay, and basketball teams did fine work. lg, 1
No school could have begun a year more gloriously than did Forest in 1925. ,N 3 l 1,
For the first time in the history of the school the football team won the city I lf
championship and the district championship, and lost only the final game for the W 1
State championship. The Journalism Classes won the Journal Jr. Cup at the li
l X 1 State Fair, and the R. O. T. C. Band, under the leadership of Walter Ewell, , il
l won the Sousa Cup. The basketball team was delayed in starting practice, due to i'
Y 1 ,N the prolonged football season, but showed up unusually well. ,N
1 ,l, During the years of Forest Avenue High Schoolls existence the school has
, , ' li stood for the highest ideals in every Held of activity, from athletics to scholar-
ll' 3,, ship. VVhether winning or losing, the students have proved loyal on every tl,
xl occasion, and never has the Green and VVhite gone down in the dust in the hearts
X ' of the students. By this spirit Forest has Won a great name for itself, not only in il
, Dallas but in this and other states. We hope that in the future the school will '12,
l 1 keep up the good work that has been started and carried out for the past years.
, 9 ix
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L. V. STOCKARD N. R. Caozu-:R E. B. CAo'rHoaN
N. R. CRoz1ER . . Superinlendenlf
E. B. CAUTHORN ...... .,4.vsisfanl Szzperinlcmienl
BOARD OF EDUCATION
BOUDE STOREY, T1-esidcnt
MRS. KIRK LIALL4, Vice 'President
ALEX W. SIJENQL D. W. CART!-ik, JR.
MRS. H. L. PEOPLES E. N. Novlfzs
VV. C. EVERETT
L. V. STOCKARD
Super-ziiror of High School Izzsrruftion
HIS has been a memorable year for the schools of Dallas. At no time
have the educational facilities reached the acme of perfection or the edu-
cational opportunities been so abundant as this year. This progress has been
due, in no small part, to the Administration. They have been the Good Shep-
herds, leading their flock from the Wilds of Ignorance towards the high, broad
road of Learning. To the Administration we Wish to pay our grateful tribute
of appreciation for their faithful, ellicient work, and we assure them that We
will earnestly endeavor to show our appreciation by more zealous efforts to put
to the best possible use these many opportunities.
i -..gif I 5 Eg..-
MR. VVYLIF A. PARKER
MR. WYLIE A. PARKER, our capable and ellicient principal,
has endeared himself to every member of the student body.
He has proved himself a friend and a wise counselor on all occa-
sions, ever ready to share our troubles and pleasures alike. The in-
fluence of his strong Christian character and lofty ideals will be
a heritage to us in the years to come. During the past four years,
his exceptional executive qualihcations have in a large measure aided
the Seniors of 1926 to the success attained, and we Wish to express
our appreciation of his helpfulness.
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M X I Faculty
IX , I
' MISS NANNIE D. ANDREWS . . Mathematics
'g MRS. M. P. ARDREY . . French
MR. S. N. BAKER . Shorthand
X' MISS RUTH BAR!-IAM Spanish
J MR. JOE BERGIN . History
W MISS IMOGENE BOARD . . English
' ' MISS LENA MAY BONNER Domestic Science
MRS. EMMA H. BROWN . Mathematics
X MR. W. H. BUTLER . . Social Science
XX MR. E. M. CAIN . . Mathematics
, W MISS ET!-IEL CARTER Attendance Secretary
. MAJOR R. L. COLEMAN . . Military
MISS SARA DAX'IDSON Spanish
MISS GRACE DENNY Biology
X MRS. TURA W. DIAL . English
gl MISS EMMALINE DONOHUE Librarian
MISS LULA W. ELDER Mathematics
MISS RETTIE ENSOR . . Art
MISS RACHEL M. FOOTE Registrar
MR. HERSCHEL FORESTER Physics
MISS CYNTHIA A. FRANK English
J MISS DOROTHY GERLACI-I . . History
X MISS ANNA LEW GILLAM . . Special Class
MISS ALICE HARRINGTON Home Economics
MISS KATE HASSEL . . Mathematics
MISS WILHELMXNIA G. HEDDE . Puhlic Speaking
1 MRS. PERCY HOLDEN . Gymnasium Assistant
, MISS GLADYS HOLLIDAY . . History
' MISS ELIZABETH HUGIIES Latin
Q MISS BERTHA JACKSON English
MRS. S. LEMMERHIRT Study Hall
MR. A. J. LooS . . . Mathematics
X MISS PATIENCE LUMPKIN . . . . English
1 MR. C. T. MCCORMICK . Accounting and Commercial Arithmetic
W X MISS ETI-IEL MASTERS . . . Latin
1 I ' MISS PEARL MATTHEWS Domestic Art
iw ' MISS LOURANIA MILLER . Latin
MISS EDITH MOORE . English
lf ' MR. GRAY MOORE . Chemistry
Xl MISS MARGARET S. MOSBY History
1 XI MISS ELLA MURPHY English
fl 'I MR. C. A. MURRAY . Mathematics
3 ' If MISS KlTTX'E NEIGI-IBoRS History
1 MR. F. E. NORTON . . . History
F MISS LOTTIE PLUMMER . . Spanish
ll X MISS JULIA PRITCI-IETT Shorthand and Typewriting
EU MR. L. E. ROSSER . . . Mathematics
Xl 1 MISS EDNA RoWE English
fi lg W MISS MABLE SHAVV Gymnasium
Ji? ', MISS RUTI-I ST. JOHN . English
f' N MISS BESS TI-IATCI-IER History
MR. J. T. USRY . Economics
X MISS EDITH WICKHAM . . Spanish
N N N MISS LOUISE WILCOX . . . Music
ii 3X MISS JENNIE RosI-: WQLEE Secretary to Principal
1, MR. H. B. YATES . . . History
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Miss IITHEL MAsTr:us
B. fl. Urzfvarsify of Tuxaf
Miss NI,-xRGARki'14 S. Musav
S. ami ZW. A. Prabody Cofffgr
MRS. NIINNIE JXRDRI-IX'
B. S. lf11ii'vr.fiIy of Trxas
MR. F. E. NORTON
ri. ami Al. A. Urliverxily of TL'.Ka7E
Mus. EMMA H. BRUWN
L. I. Urziiwrsify of firkarzmx
B. A. Uni-zwr'siIy of Arkansas
MRS. '1'URA W. DIAL
H. S. Pmboffy Coffvge
MISS IMOGENFZ BOARD
B. A. Baylor Uniivrxily
MR. C. T. MCCORMICK
D1'augh111z'.v Buxinexs Cullegr
Courtney SL'!100I ofPerz1mzr1:hip
MISS Elm.-x Rom 1-1
-1. mn! .1I. pl. l'r11'i'.'1'.v1'l-V of Tm '
Ninas -IL 1.1.x I31u'1'r1n:'rT
H. fl. UW1:'Z'z'l'J'ff3' uf Texzw
MR. nl. I. USM'
H. A. Praflmfy Cuflfge'
MA,1uR R. L. CLTIJ-131.-XY
rfzzzzzzfmfufz in Ren'r'z'r Corp
Mus CYNTHIA FRANK
H. I.. lV.2.vh6z1r2z Cfuflrgf
M155 NIA!!!-.L SHAW
Ixrwffug N500 of nf I'f?y.vff411
NIR. S. N. BAK!-ZR
H. IfV.',v!.'1'rz Shih' fV0ru.w1f Cuffrg.
MR. L. I-I. Rosslau
H. sf. Hayful' L'r1fz'rrxfly
Miss NANNIE D. .ANDREVVS
H. si. Uzziiwrfify of Tuxax
Miss Lou..-x ELNQR
MR. W. H. BU'1'I.1ik
11. mmf KU. fl. L'7Iii'6l'.Vffy nf Taxa
M155 AI.Ik'P' HARRINGTOX
B. S. Uniiwrxily af zlrkarznzf
Miss PEARL NI,-XT'I'!lEiXYS
S. Cuflfgr nf Imizmlrial AN
MR. H12c'1'ok B. YATIN25
B. rf. Ur1ifL'frJfly uf Y'w111wxf'.'
Miss IQACHICL FUOTE
P,b.B. Unii'rr.viIy of Chi.-ago
Miss ELLA J. Muzu-uv
PAB. Uniwzrxily of Cflifago
2 1 Eg..-
H .-1. .Uni JI. xl. L'r1fi'urxify of
T .. ..,M.I ,. L .. M3
, .I 3. T
Fable for Criticism
In thi: M. S. I'll give no namex,
And 1'll Jay all the good I hnow,
For the people Pm going to talk about
Teach at the :ehool where I go.
Firft thif one xcare: u: nearly to death
When we get a period or two,
But after we've .ferved a thouxand or more
We .fee that heir really true blue.
This per:on': voice would frighten you .ro
If you heard it late in the night,
But after you :aw what goes with the voice
Y ou'd :ee no caufe for your fright.
Thif one teacher a .reience Jo deep
That we have to dig to get it,
But after we auimilate each molecule,
I'll .ray we never forget it.
She'.f got all the toolf to mahe a jine cop,
But .fhe won,t use them you ree,
For rhe wantx to be humble without any fame
.4 plainclothes man .fhe,d rather be.
This perxon give: us counsel that': wife
And tell: ur that "aint'.f" not a word.
She maker us feel like a thirty-cent piece.
"Children fhould be seen but not heard."
Thif one deal: with H 2S O4
Ar it were H20
Someday he'J going to mahe a miftahe,
:lad to Heaven he might go.
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YALE GRIFI-'IS CHAS. SHUIQY VIRGINIA WYATT RALI-iran BROOKS
Treasurer Tresidenl Secretary Vice-Tresident
History of the IV-of Class
BOUT eight o'cloClc one hot September morning in 1922 an exceptionally large
school of Kish" fairly swam into Forest High, and we were, perhaps, as green
as previous "Hsh',. Nevertheless, after an undetinnble period of Wandering, we finally
assembled and elected the following oliicers:
Scrgea nl-al-A rms
Spa mor .
. Jennie Bock
. . L. E. Engle
. . Byron Sachs
Gladys Mary Robertson
Mrs. Tura W. Dial
SOPHOMORFS-Well, we were just a little more sophisticated and could call
others t'Hsh" now. We soon got together and elected our oflicers:
Tresident . . . Ann Bradshaw
Vice-Tresidenl . . Linda King
Secretary . . Vaughanetta Stapleton
Treasurer . . . Claire Baum
Sergeant-at-Arms Mortimer Goldstein
Sponsor . . . . . . . Miss Louise Wilcox
Class Historian ........ . . Linda King
Two boys and two girls were selected for the pep squad
ln 1924 we were Juniors. My, but I am afraid some people thought We were
terribly conceitedg of course, We were not-aheml We could just peep over the Hill
eil 23 E+
F X F -...s-...:.....,.., empty- . ........:,...a.,.....-,,,...,..,a,,..,,.-.., ,,.,.,,,,.- ,.,.-..-e-..--.s.-.-.------.-.----w----f-'--f----'-'- '-"' '-"""'-""' N" 3
SS EDNA ROWE
of Learning fto change my hgure of speechj and soon we would be seniors on top
ln our midst we found many talented pupils, who have appeared in various school
activities. Our olticers were:
Mr. T. C. Rorie
SENIORS-We have a firm foothold on top of the mountain of Knowledge, and
we intend to stay there. Several of our boyhood and girlhood dreams have been
realized, for we are at the end of the road. Our officers are:
'President . . Charles Shuey
Vice-Treridenl William Simmons
Secretary . . Virginia Wyatt
Treasurer . . Yale Griflis
Reporter . . . Claire Flood
Sergeant-at-Vfrmt . Clarence Burroughs
Sponsor ........... Miss Rowe
Gladys Mary' Robertson and Ann Bradshaw are co-editors of the Annual and
Barney Simon is business manager. Virginia Wyatt is class historian and Marv
Frances Bohannon is class prophet.
Our sincerest hope is to leave Forest Avenue High School a little better because
of our class having been here.
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,,,...,,s,.r., ,..1 ,r.ss..,s,., was 1 T . . In ,
I, 3 '
Girl Reserves '23, Principal's General Staff,
Gym Dem '23, '24, Girl's Public Speaking
Club '23, '24, '25, '26, Treasurer '25, Secretary
'26, Annual Staff '26, Forester Staff '26.
R. O. T. C. Hand Captain, Crack Company
'23, '24, '25, Camp Dallas '23, '25, Hi-Y Club
'23, Public Speaking Club, Forest Ride Team
'22, '23, '24, '25, Principal's General Staff.
Girl Reserves, Auditores Caesaris, Girl's Pub-
lic Speaking Club '24, Gym Dem '24, Girl
Scouts '24, Tau Delta Epsilon '25, '26.
High Scholarship Club '24, '25, '26, Scholar-
ship Assembly '25, Reportorial Club, l,iterary
Dramatic Club '25, '26, Parlimentarian '26,
Principal's General Staff, Journal Junior Staiif
'26, Annual Staff '26, Pep Squad, Gym Dem.
R. O. T. C. '23, '24, '25, Crack Company '23,
'24, Principal's General Start '23, '24.
High Scholarship Club '23, '24, '25, '26, Vice
President '24, Secretary '25, Girl's Public
Speaking Club, Vice President '24, President
'24, '25, Secretary '25, Annual Statf, '25, Ed-
itor '26, "Roman Banquet" '24, Scholarship
Assemblies, Public Speaking Assemblies, Row
man-American Wedding '23, Class President
'24, '25, Fun Frolic '23, Greenwood Declania-
tion Contest '24, Interscholastic Declamation
Contest '25, City VVinner of Sanger Contest
'24, Forester Staff '23, '24, '25, '26, "A
ChI'istmas Carol" '23, Principal's General
Staff, Gym Dem '24, Popularity Contest '25,
Interscholastic Extemporaneous Speaking Con-
test '26, Office Assistant '23, '24, Greatest
Service Contest Winner '26, Senior Entertain-
Principal's General Staff.
Principal's General Staff, R. O. T. C. Cor-
poral, Crack Company '24, '25.
Principal's General Staff, Tau Delta Epsilon,
Pep Squad '25, Tau Delta Play '26, Gym
Dem '23, '24.
VIDA HEATH SMITH
Girl Scouts, Principal's General Staff.
I Hr' r' ' I
4 I I
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,gg 25 Bs..-
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-..sg 26 Pg..-
Syniposiuni Club '25.
'26, Spanish Club '23,
24, Gym Dem '23, '24, Hi-Pepper Club, Pep
Squad '25, Tau Delta Epsilon '23, '24, Girl
Reserves '22, Annual Stall' '25, '26, Connner-
cial Club '24, Vocational Club '26, Fun
Stanclaril Debating Society '23, '24, Camp
Dallas '24, C. M. T. C. '24, First Lieutenant
R. O. T. C., Rifle Team '25, Class President
lll-A, lV-B, TY-A, Crack Company '24, '25,
Principal's General Staff, Football '25, Track
Girls' Public Speaking Club '25, Girl Reserves
'24, Girl Scouts '24, Principal's General Stalfg
ulitllllflll School" '24,
Club, Secretary '25, L
Girls' Public Speaking
iterary Dramatic Club,
Symposium Club, Crestha Club, Auditores
Caesaris Club, Secretary '25, Vice President
Scholarship Club, Vice
tary lll-A Class '25,
'25, President '26, Tau Delta Epsilon, High
President '26, Secre-
Secretary Senior Class
'25, '26, Class Historian '26, Gym Dem 25,
High Scholarship Assembly "The Birrl's
Christmas Carol" '26,
Forester Annual Stall,
Forester Staff, PriI1cipal's General Staff,
Sigma Pi '26, Commencement Day Committee.
R. 0. T. C. Banfl, Pl'l1'ICl1lill'S General Staff.
Principals General Statlf '23, '24, '25, '26,
Auilitores Caesaris '23,
'25, l,itcrary Dramatic
llanquct '25, '26, "The
Gi1'l's Public Speaking
'24, Aumlitoris Caesaris
cipal's General Staff.
Hi-Y Club, Principal's
23. '26: Girl Reserves
Club '25, '26, Roman
Cliaperon" '26, Sigma
Club, Gym Dem '23,
, Girl Reserves, Prin-
SI M IvI ONS
General Staff, Track
Team '25, '26, Football . '25, Vice President
TV-I3 Class '25 g Good Scholarship Club,
C. M. T. C. '26, Forester Stal? '24, '25,
Gym llem, '24, Litcra
Syniposiuin '25, '26,
ry Dramatic '24, '25,
Vice President '26,
Crestha '25, '26, Treasurer '20, Tau Delta
Epsilon '24, '25, '26, S
Principals General Sta
'26, Public Speaking
ecretary '25, President
ff, Spanish Assembly
Program '25, Music
FRANCES F. JONES
High Scholarship Club: Principal's General
Staff: Vocational Club: Pep Squad '25:
Scholarship Assemblies: "Pinafore": Maytime
Musical: "A Christmas Carol."
R. 0. T. C.: Crack Company '24, '25: Prin-
cipal's General Staff: Good Scholarship Club:
Annual Staff, Business Manager, '26.
High Scholarship Club: Principal's General
GLAIJYS MARY ROBERTSON
High Scholarship Club, '23, '24, '25, '26: Lit-
erary Dramatic Club '24, '25, '26, Secretary
'25, Treasurer '25, President '26: Girls' Public
Speaking Club, '22, '23: Auditores Caesaris,
'25: Roman-American VVeddirIg '23: "VVhen
the Fates Decree," '24: Annual Staff, Editor
'26: Forester Staff '23, '24, '25, '26: Princi-
pal's General Staff: "A Christmas Carol":
High Scholarship Christmas Program '24: Fun
Frolic '23: Komerly Koncert '23: "The Chap-
erone" '26: Senior Day Committee: Senior
Play Committee: President Sophomore Class
'24: Girl Reserves '22, '23: Pep Squad '25:
Library Assistant: Office Assistant: Substi-
tutefllebater '25: Gym Dem 'Z3: Sigma Pi.
Radio Club '22: Band '23, '24, '25, '26: Camp
Dallas '25g Hi-Y Club: Roman School: Pep
Squad '24: Principal's General Staff: Lieut.
R. O. T. C.
Crestha Club: Symposium, Secretary '24, '25g
Tau Delta Epsilon, Treasurer '25, Secretary
'26: High Scholarship Club: Literary Dramatic
Club: Gym Dem '25: Crestha Capers '24, '25:
Forester Staff: Animal StaE: Senior Play
Committee: Commencement Committee: Sigma
Principal's General Stait: Gym Dem '23: Pep
Squad: Vocational Club.
Principal's General Staff '24, '25: High Schol-
arship Club '25, '26: President Hi-Y Club '25:
Forester Staff '25, '26: Annual Staff '26: Dec-
lamation '26: Track Team '26: Pep Squad '25:
Vocational Club, President: Scholarship As-
semblies: "Christmas Carol": Hi-Y Play '26.
Crestha Club: Symposium Club: Literary
Dramatic Club: Pep Squad.
Girl Reserves: Principal's General Statt.
SARAII RUTII FNGLE
l'rincipal's General Staff, Eighty Scholarship,
lli-Y Club, Glec Club '24, '25, '26, Yell Lead-
cr: Principal's General Staff, Yice President
january '27 Class.
RUTH SPEISER .
Girls' Public Speaking Club, Debating Club,
President Freshman Class '23, Vice President
Sophoniores '23, '24, Glee Club Minstrel '24,
Orchestra '23, '24, '25, Glee Club '23, '24,
Pinafore '24g School Chorus '24g.Annual '25,
'26, Forester Staff '25, '26, Senior Publication
Staff '26g Anditores Caesaris '25, '26, Literary
Dramatic '24, '25, Symposium '24, '25, '26,
Crestha Club '24, '25, President '26.
H! f '
fn-Avkfg L ,. ' 'rf'
l'lUGH Doon w
Camp Dallas '24, '25, Crack Company '25.
lligh Scholarship Club, Reporter '26, Princi-
pal's General Staff, Scholarship Assemblies,
"Christmas Carol", Journal Ir. Staff '25: Re-
portorial Club, Secretary '20, Annual Staff '26,
Literary Dramatic Club, Class Secretary '22,
Gym. Dem. '25, '24g Pep Squad.
l'rincipal's General Staff.
Golf Club '25-'2fvg Hi-Y Club '25-265 Stanflarrl
Debating Society, Sgt,-at-Arms '26, "Temple-
ton Teapot" '26, Principal's General Staff.
l'rincipal's General Staffg Girl Reserves, Gym.
lJCll'l. '24, Pep Squad '25.
B1eR'I'IE MAE PIPER
Girls' Public Speaking Club, Principal's Gen-
eral Staffg Gym. Dem.
., wr,-.af ...v...,,... ....1.-.-fav. . sf
.if 23 Eh.-
v M...-..,.....- .-.,a.....-.., .,.. ..........................................-..f-f,,...a....,
-,. .,-.1f,..af...,-.. . -.-...-....--,e .A., -.........................-2
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a..-.-.....-.--... , ""'- Q, 4' ' , ,...., ,Q
ALVA MAE FIELDER
Auditores Caesaris Club, 1924, Principals Gen-
cral Staff, '24, '25, '26.
1 ' ' "
REGINALIJ l'.NN1s '
Hi-Y Club, '25-'26, Standard Debating Soci- L, '
ety, Treasurer '26, Annual Staff '26, Forester ' f
Staff, Business Manager, '26, "Templeton Tea- I
pot", Assemblies, Glee Club '24. '
Priucipal's General Staff. I
.1 " 1'
FIJZABETH BLAKFMORE l'
Auditores Caesaris '23-'24, Girls' Public Speak- ' , A '
ing Club '24, Literary Dramatic '24, '25, '26, ' lm
Sergeant-at4Arms '25, Treasurer '26, Girl Re- 9 lf
serves '22, Gym. Dem. '23, When the Fates L'
Decree '24, Roman VVedding '22, The Chap- 4,1 1,
cron '26, just Folks '26, Pep Squad '26, il l,
Good Scholarship Roll '22-'23, '24-'25, Princi- ' , fl
pal's General Stal? '22-'23, '23-'24, '244'25, '25- will
'20, Senior Day Committee '26, Annual Statl' .,
'26, "Maytin1e", Senior Play. x' 1 W
. l l
HENRY WREN , I 1
Spanish Club, Crack Companies '22, '23, '24, j 3
Representative to Older Boy's Conference, Aus- Y f
tin '26, Principal General Staff, Hi Y Club, '
Chairman Bible Study. , I
1 if l
Miknnvi ZOE MARGUI,ES '
Gym Dem. '23, Latin Play '23, '24, Principal's ax , ,
General Stal? '22, '23, '24, '25, '26, Reporter 'lg 'a
of Sophomore Class '23, Auditores Caesaris, i, l
All Honor Scholarship Assemblies, High Schol- 2 i '
arship Club '24-'25, '25-'26, "Templeton Tea-
pot" '26, Literary Dramatic Club, Vice Presi- "5 ,
dent '25, Secretary '25-'26, Christmas Assem- ' ll,
bly '25, Senior Day Committee '26, Annual ,i
Stan' '26, Pep Squad '26, "The Chaperon", , ' 'Q
Senior Play '26, "Maytime" '24, I 3 X
MARY MIl,'l'NbIR i , ,
Principal's General Staii. Q ' E
SAM THOMPSON Si X,
Radio Club '22, Auditores Caesaris '22-'23-'24- 3
'25-'26, R. o. T. C. '22-'21-'24-'25-'26, R. o. , 5 ,-
'I'. C. Band '23-'24, Hi Y Club '25-'26, Ro- E
man American VVedding, Roman School '23, , ,gr
Roman Banquet '25, Pep Squad '24, Charter Q j!
Member Principal's General Staff, Secretary ,Q t
Vocational Club '26. 1 , if
. ,i i ,
. a 2
ADA BEACH Q 3
Pi-iucipais General Stall '23, '24, '25, '26, iii 2
Scholarship Assemblies, Music Assemblies, H. gli 3'
M. S. Pinafore '25, Public Speaking Club. yf
CA'FIiLEEN BAll'I'I.EY 1 1
High Scholarship Club, Girl's Public Speaking ,if if
Club. l Y '
i ' l
lg l l' 1
1' 1 1 V
' . .. W ""'f'4'!fTff.lff?ffff.:iff'f'.1.:fif7'fT'ff1....f'1:f"if''f'::4':fi"'' "" ' ' 'fini
E .... - ..., ..., .W ,...
- ..,.,...-. S...,.r -... ....M.,.i..' .-.,....,. - ,,... .. , . .-:.a....,.f..,........ a.............,.2,...,...............N............g..-.z.....-, ...,. t .-...........:...c.-. ..,.,. ..... 2-.a....:.2.,..
W f,.- , 2.2.-..................,....a-...-
Princi1wal's General Staff.
Football '24, '25, Forester Staff, Editor '26,
Annual Stat? '26, Vice Pres. IVA Class '26,
Class Orator '26, Crack Company '22, '23, '24,
Junior journal Staff '25, P1'incipal's General
Staff, Reportorial Club, Track '25, '26.
Public Speaking Club, Good Citizenship Club,
Girl Reserves, Pep Squad, Girl Scouts, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
N 'AUC HAN E'I"I'A STAPLETON
Autlitores Caesaris '23, '24, Girls' Public
Speaking Club, '22, '23, Fun Frolic, '23, Kom-
edy Koncert, '24, Gym Dem, '24, "When the
Fates Decree", Principal's General Staff, Lit-
erary Dramatic Club, Vice Pres. '25, '24, '25,
'26, Sec. Sophomore Class, '23, Roman Amer-
ican VVedcling, '23, Sigma Pi, '26, "The Chap-
Auditores Caesaris, Principal's General Staff.
Girls' Public Speaking Club '23, Treasurer '24,
Secretary '25, President '25, Vice President '26,
Auditores Caesaris Club '23, Treasurer '24,
Secretary '24, President '26, Treasurer '26,
Literary llramatic Club '25, Parliamentarian
'26, High Scholarship Club '24, '25, '26, Secre-
tary '26, High Scholarship Assemblies '24, '25,
'26, Le Circle Chanticler '26, Roman School
'23, Latin Tournament '25, Principal's Gen-
eral Starf '24-'25, Chief of Staff '23, Junior
and Senior Reporter, Sigma Pi '26, Secretary
Girl Reserves '22, '23, Girl Scouts '23, Prin-
pal's General Stal? '24-'25.
Luiz Roi' BRAN cn
R. O. 'l', C. '22-'23-'24, Standard Debating
Society, "Pinafore", Substitute for Wozen-
craft Team '24-'25, Substitute for Debating
Team '26, Crack Company '23-'24, Military
Gym. llc-ni. '22-'23, Principal's General Staff,
High Scholarship Club.
Principal's General Staff.
l 30 Be,-
Y 0 A , ,,... ..-....,.-,Y 4,
. ...a ..... ...W .. ...,, s........,.,.......,.-......., .,.., --..........-,,...-., .,....
Pep Squafl '24, Principal's General Staffg For-
ester Staff '22, Gym Dem. '24, '25, Repor-
torial Club, Girl's Public Speaking Club.
High Scholarship Club '23 and '243 Znrl Lieut.
R. 0. 'l'. C.: Aurlitores Caesaris '23, Crack
Company '23 and '24.
Girl Reservesg Girl's Public Speaking Clubg
Vocational Club: P1'incipal's General Staffg
Freshman Class Pres. '22, Sophomore, Report-
er '23g Aurlitores Caesarisg Girl's Public Speak-
ing Club, Girl Reserves, Reporterg Tau Delta
Epsilon, Vice Pres. '24g Konierly Koncert '23g
Fun Frolic '22g Gym Demg Volley Ball Team,
Principal's General Staff, Forester Staff '26,
Annual Staff '26g High Scholarship Club '23,
'24, '25, '26, Vice Pres. '26g Journal Junior
Staff '25, Reportorial Club, Pres. '26, Sec-y-
Treas. '25, Critic '25g "The Birtl's Christmas
Carol"g Scholarship Assembliesg Literary Dra-
matic Club '26g Senior Play.
Crack Company '23, '24, '25, '26, Camp Dallas
'25g Principal's General Staff, R. O. T. C.,
Captaing Reportorial Club, Pep Squad '24.
RUTH ANN HOFFH E1MER
Girl Reserves '22, '23g Auclitores Caesarisg Lit-
erary Dramaticg High Scholarship Club, Es-
panoles Joviales, Pres., Junior Class '25, Ser-
Principal's General Staff, Girl Reserves 'ZQV A
LEONARD LIPMAN Q N.
High Scholarship Club '26, Vice Pres. '25
"Christmas Carol", Crack Company '24, '25
R. O. 'l'. C., Corporal, Scholarship Assemblies
Principal's General Staffg Annual Staff '26g
Senior Publication '26, Pep Squad '25,
Girl's Public Speaking Cluh, Reporter '25, Ser-
geant-at-Arms '26g Principal's General Staff
'23, '24, '25, Gym Dem '24, Reportorial Club
MARY MAURENE DECKPIR
Aurlitores Caesarisg Principal's General Staff,
-an -f--- Y-gf-x1H.....f.i.aQ-we----Q, ..,... . .. .4-f--ff:-:4.,-e...., 4 -
3 g 52.3
, 1 . . . .-v. .. .... .,-.a-fcf....,.fi,f-,-..,.f..Tr.n. ....,-2. e ...-,2-..-21.,T--.-.zT.,..,,m,-me-Lf. 4..-
gf 3 I Ea..-
1 V' '
Principal's General Staff '23-'24-3253265 For-hi
Art Society '24-'25g Les Beaux Art Cluh '25-
i26, Secretary 3265 Reportorial Club '25-'26.
Presirlent Forester Stall' '25-'Z6g Annual Stall
,fer ,uf "K, .. 'L ' -
LoU1s Mosxowrrz '
Staurlaril Debating Societyg Reportorial Club.
Crestha Club '25-'26g Crestha Capers 'ZSQ
Principal's General Staffg Pep Squad '24, '25g
Roman American VVeclclingg "Le Petit Paris"g
Hi Pepper Club '2lg Gym. Dem. '21, 'ZZQ
"Pinafore" '25g Forester Staff '26.
Tau Delta Epsilon.
Principal's General Staff.
f CECYL CIHARNINSKY
Principal's General Staffg Eighty Scholarship!
Girl Reservesg Girl's Public Speaking Clubg
French Clubg Forester Staffg Journal Jr.g Rc-
MARY FRANCr2s BOHANNON
Crestha Clubg Symposiumg Crestha Capersg
Gym Dem, '24g Latin Club, '25g Annual Staff
'26g Class Prophet '26.
Principals General Stall.
Literary Dramatic Club Treasurerg Gir1's Pub-
lic Speaking Club: Girl's Reserveg Gym Dem
'23, '24g Templeton Teapotg The Chaperong
Principafs General Staffg Auclitores Caesaris.
Les Beaux Art Cluh '25, '26g Principal's Gen-
eral Staff '24, '25, '26,
Literary Dramatic Club, Girl Reserves, For-
um Cluh, Los Espanoles Joviales, Girls'
Public Speaking' Club, Principal's General
Principal's General Staff, Annual Staff '2fnl
Journal Jr. Staff '25, R. O. T. C., C. ll. T.
C, '25, Scholarship Assemblies '25, '26, Repor-
torial Club, Sgt-at-Arms, Football Squad '25,
2nd Basketball Team '25, '26, Pep Squad '24,
Senior Play '2lv.
Gym Dem '23, Reportorial Club '25, '26, Prin-
cipal's General Staff '25, '26.
Forest Literary Dramatic '24, '25, Reporter '26,
Forum Club, Principal's General Staff '24, '25,
Gym Dem '22, '23, Sophomore Class Treas-
urer, "Just Folks" Library Asst., Member
of Business Staff of Senior Publication, Thanks-
giving Assembly '26, Scholarship Assemblies,
Pep Squad '25, Latin Play, Vestal Virgins,
Roman VVeclcling, Declamation.
Hi Y, Principal's General Staff.
Annual Staff '26 Literary Dramatic '25,
Vice President '26, Tau Delta Epsilon
Business Manager of Senior Publication '26,
High Scholarship Club '23, '24, '25, '26,
liamentarian '25, Pi-incipal's General Staff '24,
Dicken's Christmas Carol '23, High Scholar-
ship, Christmas Program '24, Bird's Christmas
Carol '25, High Scholarship Assemblies, Musi-
cal Program, Petticoat Perfidy '26, Forum
Club, Gym Dem '22, Library Assistant, Latin
Tournament '24, Roman Vlledding '23, "May
Pep Squad '23, '25, Principal's General Starfg
Base Ball Team CGym Class? Volley Ball
Team CGym Classl '24, Gym Dem. '23, '24,
Reportorial Club '25, '26, Maytime Musical
Crack Company '23, '24.
Auditores Caesaris, Le Cercle Chantecler, Girls'
Public Speaking Club, Fun Frolic '22, Kom-
edy Koncert '23, Gym Dem '23, Principal's
Principal's General Staff, Girls' Public Speak-
ing Club, Maytime Musical, Scholarship Club.
Principalls General Stag: Gym Dem '233 Pep
Hi-Y Club '24-'26g Track Team '25-'26g Crack
Company '22-'23-'2-43 PrinCipal's General Staff.
CHRISTI li FREE
Principal's General St ff.
AI CE ZERCHER
Gym. Dem. '25, Symposium Clubg
Princip 's General Staff.
'Q MADALINE FRIHDMAN
3jHigh Scholarship Club '24g Literary Dramatic
Club '23-'24-'26, Treasurer '25g Annual Staff:
Principal's General Staff '25-'26: Gym. Dem.
'23-'24g Reportorial Clubg "The ChapeI'on"g
Pep Squad 'ZZQ Scholarship Assemblies.
Principalls General Staff '23-'Z4925-'26g Hi-
Scholarship Club '23g Pep Squad '22-'23-,24-
'ZSQ Gi1'l's Public Speaking Club '24g Literary
Dramatic Club '24-'ZS-'26g Girl Reserves '25g
Hi-Scholarship Assembliesg Gym Dem '23-'24,
R. O. T. C. '22-,ZS-'24g Older Boy's Con-
ference '24-l2Sg Hi-Y Clubg Crack Company
'Z3g Sergeant of R. O. T. C. '23-'24g Prin-
cipalls General Stailf.
Principal's General Staff '23g Gym.
Pep Club ,23-'24g Pep Squad '25g
Club '25. President '25.
Dem. '23 3
Gym. Dem. '23-,245 Principal's General Staifg
Commercial Essay Contest.
R. O. T. C. '22-'23, '23-y24, '24-'25, ,ZS-'26g
Crack Company 523-324, '24-'25 5 PriiIcipal's
General StaH'g Forest Forensic, President 5
Standard Debating Society, Vice Presidentg
Editor-in'Chief Of Senior Publication.
Girl Reserves '22-'23g Literary Dramatic Club
'25-'26g Crestha Club '23-'24-'25-'26g Sympo-
sium Club '25-'265 Crestha Capers '25g Gym.
Dem. '22g Principal's General Staff '23-'24g
Sigma Pi '26g French Club '22-323-'24-'25-'26g
High Scholarship Assemblies '22-'23-'24,
Tau Delta Epsilong Symposium Cluhg Girl Re-
Principal's General Staff '22-'23-'24-'Zig Com-
mercial Clubg French Club.
Girl Reserves '23g Girl Scout '24g Priucipz1l's
General Staffg Pep Squad '26.
Standard Debating Society '24, Secretary '25-
'26g Camp Dallas 'Z53 R. O. T. C. Band.
Coble Playsg Principal's General Staff '25-'26g
Assistant Editor of Senior Paperg Senior Play.
Crack Company '23-'24-'25-'26g Awkward
Squad '23-265 First Lieut. R, O. T. C.
Girl Reserves '23-'24g Gym. Dem. '24, H255
Principal's General Staff.
Auditores Caesaris: Girl Reservesg Girl Scoutsg
Roman American Weddingg Gym. Dem.g Vol-
ley Ballg Tau Delta Epsilong Girls! Public
--eil 35 lr
Girl Reserves '23g Good Scholarship Roll '23g
Pxlincipal's General Staff '25, 263 'iPinafore"
R. O. T. C. Bandg Hi-Y Club, Pres. '26g
Principal's General Staffg Orchestrag State
Band Contest '25g Track Team '25, '26g Vice
President of Hi Y Club '26g Sergeant-at-Arms
Senior Class '26g Hi Y Club Playg 2nd Lieu-
tenant R. O. T. C.g Annual Staff '26g Good
Scholarship Club. '
., vs- XAA, .NM " ",.,, L.
Pres. Freshman Class '26g Principal's General
Staffg Crestha Clubg Crestha Capersg Forester
Staffg Winner Popularity Contest.
Aurlitores Caesarisg Gym Dem '23g Tau Delta
Epsilong E. Q. V. Bryan '22g Pep Squad 'Z5g
Gym. Dem. Bryan 'ZZQ Reportorial Club.
Principal's General Staff '24-'25.
Principal's General Staff '22-'23-'24-'26.
Principal's General Staffg Gym. Dem. '22g Com-
mercial Essay Contest '25.
J. B. STARR
1j1'll1Cl1J3l,S General Staiig High Scholarship
Clubg Crack Company '24.
Girls' Public Speaking' Clubg Auditores Cae-
sarisg Principalls General Staffg Scholarship
Assembliesg Reportorial Clubg Pep Squad
l923g Gym Dem 19235 Girl Scouts.
LORENE F. SVVIFT
Gym Dem. '22, ,235 Girls' Public'Speaki11g
Club '253 Principal's General Staff '24, '25g
MSO" Scholarship '24, ,25.
-ff 3 6 ly..-
i -,.,...- , ..........,.., .-,. 1 .. V Y . ,- W , .,..........,,..-....,., ..,. ............-. ,...,2
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new ,:, - 51132,-..5ff..eM-,-ef3,l..,,f,q.1....,,a,.E lf-iz-1...--.... --Y- -,g-, Y- , 1- ,w:.........,-,..,.v.,...... Y , .
MARY JIM Crzoox
Standard Debating Club, Principal's General
Rooter's Club '22, Girl's Public Speaking
Club, '22, '23, '24, '25, Sergeant-at-Arms '25,
Treasurer '25, Girl Reserves '22, '23, '24, '25,
Tau Delta Epsilon '24, '26, Les Beaux Art
Club '26, Principal's General Staff '23, '24,
'25, '26, Gym Dem '23, '24, '25, Volley Ball
Team '22, '23, '24, Baseball team '23, '24, '25.
Crack Company '23, Football '23, '24 and
Captain '25, Track Team '23, Lion's Club
'23, '24 and Sergeant-at-Arms '25,
Crestha Club , Crestha Capers , Symposium
Club, Forester Statt, Pep Squad '26 , Princi-
pal's General Staff.
At Oak Cliff High, Major's Staff '23, '24,
Acorn Staff '23, '24, Oak Staff '23, '24,
At Forest High, Lion's Roar Staff '25, '26,
Forester Staff '25, '26, Annual Staff '25, '26:
lleaux Arts Club '25, '26, Principal's General
Staff '25, '26,
R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant, Crack Com-
pany '23, '24, '25, 'Roman-American Wed-
ding" '23, "A Christmas Carol" '24 ,
"Bird's Christmas Carol" '25, Master of Cere-
monies "R0man Banquet," '25, Forester Staff,
'26, Animal Staff, Assistant Editor '26, Or-
chestra '26, Standard Debating Society '24,
'25, '26, Secretary '25, President '26, High
Scholarship Club, '23, '24, '25, '26, Treasurer
'26, 4B Seniors, '26 Parliamentarian, Home
Lighting Contest, '24, Shurter Oratorical Con-
test '24, Principal's General Staff '23, '24, '25,
'26, Scholarship Assemblies '23, '24, '25, '26,
Latin Essay, '25, interscholastic Essay, '25,
Corsicana Debate, '25, interscholastic Extem-
poraneous Speaking '25, City Champion, Sang-
er Extemporaneous Speaking '25, Presented
book by Havarfl Club as best Junior Citizen
of '25, First Prize City Contest, Fox Film
Company Essay Contest '25, Interscholastic
Debate '26, Track Squad '26.
R. O. T. C. Captain, Camp Dallas '23, '25,
Crack Co. '23, '24, '25, Principal's General
Staff, Orchestra, Golf Team, Tennis Team.
Latin Club '24, Principal's General Staff '24,
'25, '26, Good Scholarship Club '2S.
F.-. ss, SM... ...-., ...V ,l..,., Y V
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June '26 Class 'Prophecy
I AM Senora Tatazaza from Ocean Park, Midway, California. l received a
radio message from your Principal asking me to come to your school today
and leave this Written record of the future of the students of the Senior Class
of 1926. Some in the class may not believe that this record is true, but, by:
1936, I am sure they will be convinced of its truth. The record is as follows:
John Warner drives a hearse for Killemquick Undertaking Establishment.
He hopes to be deprived of the pleasure of a rear seat in one of these auto-
Telva Wright and Vivian Wright are known as the Wright Sisters, appear-
ing at the Lyric every week.
Jake Fair, Barney Simon, and Sylvan Stone have gone to Africa to chase
monkeys for the organ-grinders here in America. If these boys had only stayed
in America, the organ-grinders wouldnlt need any more monkeys.
Cecyl Charninsky is now a traveling saleswoman, selling all colors in the
way of teeth.
Robert King has gone VVest "where men are men and plumbing is terrible."
They may make a man of him out there.
Phalba Birdwell, Hazel Carpenter, Catherine Harvey, Lucille Jennings,
and Frances Motley have gone to Yellowstone Park, not on a pleasure trip but to
look for the bones of their ancestors.
Joe Collmer is president of a Girls' School in North Carolina. He likes it
very much. You know that Joe always did like to be a sheik.
Myrtle Castillow still believes in the famous saying, "Where there is Life,
there is Hope." She is still buying fine laces and embroidery for her hope
Lee Roy Branch, Hugh Dodd, J. B. Stark, and Eugene Lacy have decided
that it is impossible for them to progress in the United States, so they have gone
to Italy to Rome.
Felice Wolfe is now manager of the first floor at Sanger Bros. We might
have known that Felice would be where she could "look things over" and
where she could "be seenf,
Katy Katz is also working in the same store, for you know that where you
see Felice you will see Katy also. She is the elevator girl.
.. ,gf 33 Ea..-
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l Lil L
Clarence Flrod, Charles Craver, and Raymond Blair, famous chemists, have
a machine patented to make sunshine in the dark.
Ida Bock and Jennie Bock are another pair of Siamese twins, who appear
at the State Fair every year.
It seems as though there are quite a number of nurses in the class, Ruby
Allen, Virginia Allen, Ada Beach, Nlargaret Britain, Gussie Champion, Dorothy
Clark, and Gladys Holland. These girls seem to be ministering angels to the
poor sick people.
Ernest Hutchison has been trying to teach the world that dancing on skates
is the most uplifting way, that is, uplifts one's feet. He finds it rather hard
to convince this old world, but if anyone could succeed, it would be Ernest.
Alva Mae Fielder, Alice Zercher, lVlarie Tillery, Lorene Swift, and Virgie
Bazar are laundry queens at the Wash-Out Laundry on "Deep Ellumf'
VV. D. Chandler is not married yet, nor is he likely to beg hels still fooling
Miriam Margules, Ruth Speiser, Sarah Goldberg, and Rae Braude organized
an Old Maids, Club. Each vowed to the other never to marry and not even
speak to a man, except when absolutely necessary. Everything went all right
until Miriam fell in love with Louis Nloskowitz, a minister. Now the club is
dissolved and Ruth, Sarah, and Rae have been in three divorce cases.
I do not suppose any one could imagine Raymond Elfenbein arranging
ladies, tresses. Yes, he is in one of the Beauty Shops in Seagoville.
Vida Heath Smith has just finished her school career at State University and
has now started married life in earnest.
Allen Rosenthal and Issie Frauman are connected with the Mack Sennett
Comedies. This class also has some actresses that should be mentioned here.
They are Reva Shapiro, Felice Yonack, and Nlildred Nlichaelson.
Mae Unsworth, Wilma Jones, and Mary Miltner are multi-million heir-
essess, for I have always heard that "Silence is Goldenf,
Foy Burke and George Anderson have gone to the North Pole to sell electric
fans. They believe that they will make good money. Perhaps they will, you
can never tell what these boys might do.
Bertie Mae Piper is now Mrs. G. L. Felkner. He may not be a "hen-
peckedl' husband, but, from all appearances, it seems that he would be.
Allen Black and John Brown have formed a partnership for the practice of
mfr so J
l.LI'Qlf'.If.f'Q"u""" 'M .QQ ..,'.. .fQ....Q. .'fQ.1III1fffg. ,,ff.f.i.,..Q.liI i, A .... Aff..- U
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law and are doing well. Everyone knows that they always could argue ques-
tions "pro and conf'
Flizabeth Blakemore is now advertising musical numbers at Woolworthls by
singing vocal selections. She is making money for them, 'tis said.
Clarence Burroughs has been trying' to End out what makes the tide go out
and where it goes when it goes out.
Dorothy Kelly is the leading lady of Zeigfeld Follies.
Raleigh Brooks is keeper of the Zoo at Oak Cliff.
Gethrel Brown is now editor of a newspaper in Iceland. Her assistant is
Virginia Young, of course, while her reporters are none other than Claire
Flood, Virginia Wyatt, Gladys Mary Robertson, and Vaughanetta Stapleton.
Yale Grillis is an air mail carrier from the United States to Iceland. Of
course, you all see the attraction in Iceland.
Jessie McKinney, Ethel Isbell, and Lillian Linka have gone to China as
missionaries, but the very last we heard from them it seems that they were
converted to heathenism, instead of converting the heathens.
Sam Thompson, who has discovered a radium mine, expects to be the next
lilma Thornell and Ruth Ann Hoffheimer are close rivals for Rudolph
Valentino's leading lady.
Charles Shuey, after having murdered live people scientifically, has received
his sheep skin frcm Baylor, and is now planning a hospital system with William
Simmons as his partner, who is an undertaker.
Annie Bradshaw has been disappointed in love. She is running a Cat Sem-
inary near Garland.
Sid Mogul is manager of a matrimonial agency in Hollywood.
Elizabeth Binford and Eleanor VVilliams are conducting a Beauty Shop on
Henry Wren is trying to End a scientific way of discovering why your nose
is in the middle of your face.
Martha Dickard, a famous singer, is selling a machine oil with which she
won her fame. It is so much like Martha to pity suffering humanity at the
height of her fame. Her husband is none other than Thad White.
Clarence Payne has taken Tom Mixls place in the movies.
A prize of 510,000 was offered to the person who could find the first good
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looking donkey. Linda King and Nell McNabb are close rivals in the business,
because they are associated with a great many.
Truett Jones has been a follower of Mohammed for the past ten years, be-
cause he and the United States fell out over the composition of a hop toad.
J. C. Sullivan is a traveling salesman selling Snake Oil guaranteed to kill
cats, ants, dogs, and mothers-in-law.
Irene Lewis is an eye specialist. Because of the look in those eyes she has
cured several cases of weak eyes.
Fay Kelly now holds a very important position in F. A. H. S., teaching a
large class of girls.
Charley Summar has gone to the North Pole to catch butterflies, but all that
he has caught so far is bad cold.
Claire Baum is now sole manager of the insane asylum at Terrell. Among
the inmates are Leo Aronson, Mike Edelman, and Max Einhorn.
Reginald Ennis was a Baptist preacher for five years, but for the past three
years he has been a chef at the Baker.
Madeline Freidman is making the living for herself and husband, who is
none other than Leonard Lipman. The only work Leonard ever'does is to try
to sell a patent for odorless sauerkraut.
John Browning is now teaching dancing lessons at Newman's Studio. Stay
in there, John!
Ruth Dickman is a famous musician. Her latest hit is "Matrimonial Blues."
Henry Lyle decided that the computed circumference of the earth was
wrong, so he started out walking to find out for himself. He hasn't come to
the ocean yet, but he is beginning to realize that it's a "long, long trail."
-MARY FRANCES BOHANNON.
4:2 151- - -. of .... e.-fe.f La f .., -
- FLW, l to .
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HAR0l.D CARPENTER EARL BAILEY HELEN DENT ii
f Vice-Treridenl 'President Secretary '
i s fl
S i , V
i' . lg
is Hzstory of January 727 Class ll
' 5 li E
ANUARY, 1923, ushered in the present class of ,27. The members came
into thc new school with glad hearts and feelings of anticipation and eager-
ness to become or anixed at once with the I-A's. The ollicers elected Were: 1 l
3 l .
'Pl'FJidL,71f ...... . Dorothy Kelly
Vice-'Praxiduvzl Mary Perkins E
Secretary . Jennie Bock
Treaxurer . L. E. Engle
Sergeanf-al-Jrrzzr . . . Byron Sachs ,
3 Q Reporter . Gladys Mary Robertson 3
A Q . 2 -
Sponsor Mrs. Tura M. Dial i 3
, X i 2
2 . . . 2 2
ln September of the same year the class was organized. The incoming
uflshl' elected the followin officers: K i
8 5 J
'Preridmzl .... . Catherine Bryarly
Vice-'Prcxidwzf . jack Faucett
Secrelary . Paul Harris V
Rfportvf' Thelma Bailey ' I
Sponsor . Miss Gleason
l L l
W., .,..J:.a4 ,.,.,a.,.m4..,.
MISS EDNA ROWE
Q c fig
After one year of steady growth and development the dignity of Sopho
mores was acquired.
The oliicers for the second year were:
. Linda King
. Claire Baum
Miss Louise Wilcox
In the third year the class realized that they were now high and mighty
upper-classmen and took things more seriously, loyally supporting all the school
activities and becoming a real part of the school. The ollicers for the junior
Spa ns o r . . . .
The following ofhcers were elected for the term
Sponxor . . . . . .
. Sue Davis
. Joe Murray
. Earl Bailey
Mr. F. E. Norton
. Earl Bailey
. Helen Dent
Miss Edna Rowe
The class has now finished the hrst half of its senior year and is looking for
ward to graduation in january 1927.
-..Qi 43 Bs..-
Crestha Club '25, '26g Crestha Capers
Frolic '23, Aurlitores Caesaris '23g
serves '22, Pep Squad '25.
VVi1.1,IAM D. IDILLON
Principal's General Staff: Hi-Y Club, Pep
Squad, R. O. T. C., lst Lieut.g Crack Coni-
pany '23, '24, '25g Camp Dallas '25g Track
Team '25, '26.
IN EZ TABOR
Crestha Club '25, '26g Crestha Capers 'ZSQ Sym-
posium Cluh, Pres, '25, Sec'y '25, '26, Tau
Delta Epsilon '25, '26, Gym Dem. '24, '25,
Auditores Caesaris '25, Literary Dramatics '25.
Girl's Public Speaking Clubg Girl Reservesg
Los Joviales Espanolesg Gym Dem. '23, '24g
Principal's General Staffg Volley Ball Team
SAM Milf: CAN DIOTTA
junior Class, Pres. '25, Gym Dem. '24g Girl's
Public Speaking Cluhg Girl Reserves, Girl
Scouts, Principals General Staff, Pep Squad
'23, '24, Assistant Business Manager Annual
Girl's Public Speaking Clubg Art Club, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
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CI,ARICE PARKER , Q
JOE MURRAY i
Standard Debating Societyg Auclitores Caesaris, '
Treasurer, Sergeant-at-Armsg PrinCipal's Gen- X
eral Stalfg Secretary of H1-A Class: R. O. il
T. C. '23, '24, Corporalg Crack Company '24, 1
, 3 I
l ' iz
. l A
MARY bwirziin 3 , '
Girls' Public Speaking Clubg Principal's Gen- 3
eral Staffg Girl Reserves. 1 ,
,i l 5 '
.5 il r 3,
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DOROTHY lVlE'l'zI.ER 3 :li
Secretary-Auditores5 Gym Denrg Gi1'l's Pub- rl ls
lic Speaking Club: Roman-American NVed- .N '
rlingg Roman School.
J. R. STORY 1 l,
Yell Leader '25g R. O. T. C.g Art Club: y 'V i
Crack Company '23, '253 Principal's General ' .hx 'N
Staffg Pep Squad '25. l' vi
' 11" f
'XX iii '
CLARA MAE Poi.1.ARp ' ' 5
Auflitores Caesarisg Latin Banquet 'Z-4g Ro- ll
man-American VVeddingg Roman Playg Girl " 'E fl il
Reserves: Girls' Public Speaking Clubg Sym- Us
posium Clubg Principal's General Staff. '
A A A 1
AVA NELL LEWIS II gg ,E
Girl Reserves '23, '24g Prineipa1's General ill
Staffg Good Scholarship Clubg Good Citizen- ,r jf
ship Club '25, '26g Commercial Club. Q' A: if
'N it . f
5 Q I' i
1 . I 1
SOLOMON MINZER Q V
. ,J ,
Standard Debating Societyg Principalls General ll I if
Staff: R. O. T. C, Corporal '24g Crack Com- li . ll
pany '23, '24g Track Team '24g Spanish Clubg , , ll
Spanish Play '25, '26g Good Citizenship Club,
Pres. '25. i E
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. T E if
lVlAT'1'iE l'.LL1o'rT ,l 1 , j
BERTHA CnR1s'r1E l ' ll
Principal's General Staff: Gym Dem.g lligh I i
Scholarship Cluhg Girl Reservesg Scholarship - '
Assemlliesg Pep Squad. A
ll. E 5
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SADIIC MOSESM AN
Principal's General Staff, Girl Reserves,
Liumeh Room Guard.
"The Mau of the Hour," '23, "The Roman-
Amcrican VVeclding," '23, Principal's General
Staff, RiHe Team '25, Camp Dallas '24, '25,
C. M. 'l'. C. Camp '25, Wozencraft Drill '25,
Crack Company '23, '24, '25, R. O. T. C.
Captain, Hi-Y Club '25, Julius Caesar '26.
Gym Dem. '24, '25, Girl Reserves, Service
Chairman '24, '25, Pres. '25, '26, Tau Delta
Epsilon '25, '26, Principal's General Staff.
NEI,1.lE STOGSDI 1.1,
Girl Reserves, Priucipal's General Staffg Span-
R. O. 'l'. C., Znrl Lieut., Crack Company '23,
'24, '25, Camp Dallas '24, Pep Squad, Prin-
cipal's General Staff.
Girl Reserves, I'rincipal's General Staff,
Principal's General Staff '23, '24.
Vocational Club, Spanish Club, Glen Club,
Girl Reserves, Gym Dem., Pep Squad, Prin-
cipal's General SMH.
Principal's General Staff, Office Assistant,
Auilitores Caesaris, Scholarship Assemblies.
-..Qi 46 Ee..-
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FRANCES FUQUA 5: M N, A
Pep Squadg Fun Frolic '24, '259 President of Q il 'l
Freshman Class, Gym Dem. '23, '24, Girl Re- in '
serves, Volley Ball Team, Baseball Team. gl 5:1
, LI 4
SIG SIeGAI.I, I I Q:
Camp Dallas '22, 245 Crack Company '25, '25, 'i, il,
R. 0. T. C. Captain, Golf Team '25g Rifle ,I '1 IX'
Team '26g Principal's General Staff '24, '2S. I' 2'
l '1 'I
I: I I
RosL:I.YN DAVIS J..
Literary Dramatic Club, PriIIcipal's General 'S fl
Staff '23, '24, '25, Gym Dem. '23, '24, Pep I il fr
Squacl '23, '24, 2, WI
'l I: I
' li ' I
HEIIEN DENT 'IE
Gi.-1 Reserves, High Scholarship Club, 1-'ee Ig: ll
ester Staijfg Principal's General Staff, Girls' 3
Public Speaking Club, Pep Squad, Gym Dem. I
3 If lx I
ly ll 1
DAVID WEINSTEIN 'I 'Q 'I
Standard Debating Society, Vice Pres. '25, ' '51
Pres. '25, '26, High Scholarship Club, Pres.
1269 Forensic, Parlia, 125, Sec-y '25, Vice Pres- If 'H
'25, Forester Staff '25, Principal's General ,QE 5
Staff, Interscholastic Debate '25, '26, VVarren 'il
Eaton Boys' High School, Debate '25, Corsi- , L
Cana High School, Debate '25, City Spanish
Declamation '26, "Bircl's Christmas Carol"g 13
"El Joven Meclico Enfortunanld' '26,
' 9 Z 3
li e ai f
If , T 5
DORTHY MORRIS li jf
9' ,I .
Le Circle Chanteclerg High Scholarship As-
semblies, Principal's General Staffg Pep Squad. q 3,
LEONA FECIINER Q T I 3
High Scholarship Club, Principal's General Q,
Staff. I f I i
l H E 1
RAOUL ROSENTHAL ft
Auclitores Caesarisg R. O. T. C.g Crack Com- 1 '
pany '25, Latin Club, Principal's General ' l
Staff, Vocational Club. I lg
I H I 1
ETHEI. BEACH ' f Q I
Girls' Public Speaking Clubg Tau Delta Ep- Vi
silon Cluhg Principal's General Staff, Gym ' 5 -.
Dem, '22, '23, '24. 5
. , I
I',uNA BILGER 2 1 if
Girl Reserves '23, '24, '25, '26, Reporter '26, ll
Principal's General Staff, Pep Squad '24g Good , l
Scholarship Club. I I i
I f I
Il ' 2 I
lil '5 Q
I Q A
jf1TlfiI7flf,Tf7Lfgj...f'If,m,lfl1lfffQff.IjQf 'Q f ffm F215
, ,. K.
' ' 2 25" ''Bf"ifT1ffTlL1lifilifi?i3555- 1 ' bmi
l'rincipal's General Stallfg Volley Ball Team,
Girl Rescrvesg Golf Club.
Aurlitorcs Caesaris, Sergeant-at-Arms, Vice
Pres.: Standard Debating Society, Sergeant-
at-Armsg High Scholarship Cluh, Sergeant-ab
Arms: Camp Dallas '24, '25g Crack Company
'25, R. O. T. C., 2nd Lieut., Prineipal's Gen-
1'rineipal's General Staltg Forester Stall '25,
'26, Girl Reserves '22, "Komedy Koncc-:rt"
'23, Gym Dem. '23, Forhi Art Societyg Les
lleaux Art Club, Reporter '25, '26, Pres. '26,
Fun Frolic '23, Volley Ball Team, Pep Squad.
Gym Dem. '23, '24g Girl Reserves '24, Vol-
ley Ball Team, Captain '23.
L. E. lNc.LE
Pl'l1'lCl1J2il'S General Staffg Pep Squadg Fresh-
Auflitores Caesaris, Reporter, Girls' Pulvlic
Speaking Cluh, Sergeant-at-Arms, Secretary,
High Scholarship Cluh '23, '24, '25g Latin
Play, Latin Tournament '24.
MAIQY A1.1cE lVlORGAN
Girls' Pulilif S'we'lci11"' Flulv: Principal's Gen-
eral Staffg Los Espanoles Joviales.
Orchestra '24, 'ZSQ Stanflarrl Debating So-
ciety '24, '25, '26g Auditores Caesaris '25, '26g
Principal's General Staff '24, '25, '26.
l'rineipal's General Stallfg Good Scholarship
Clulwg Gym Dem. '23, '24g French Club 'ZGQ
Vice President, III-A Class '25 or jan. '27
Los Espanoles Jovialesg Girls Scouts, Prin-
eipal's General Staff, Gym Dem. '23, '24,
Volley Ball Team '24,
4 8 Eg..-
, Zfffm' ..fflffliffffiffffflfff1Iff.'QfffQIffff.1II'..fQf 2 ' img
Gym Dem. '24, Principal's General Staff, Pep
Squad '23, '24,
ARE A. BERGI-:R
PrinCipal's General Staff, Standard Debating
Society, R. O. T. C., Staff Sergeant, Scconcl
Team Basketball, Annual Stal? '26, Advertis-
ing Manager, The Forum, Bryan Street High
Gym Dem. '23, '24, High Scholarship Club,
P1-incipal's General Staff, Pep Squad '23, '24,
Girl Reserves, Linz Pin, Evert's Pin, High
Sehiularship Assemblies, Girls' Public Speaking
C u 1.
Svmposium Cluh '25, '26, Spanish Cluh '23,
'24, Pep Squad '24, '25, Vocational Club '26,
Commercial Club '24, High Scholarship Cluh
Principal's General Staff, Commercial
Auditores Caesaris '25, '26, Girl Reserves '24,
Principal's General Staff.
Princi'1al's General Stall, High Scholarship
Cluh '25, '26, Girl Reserves '25, Gym Dem.
C. L. W'EBlZ
Glee Cluh, Orchestra , Auilitores Caesaris,
Principal's General Staff, Forest Hi Minstrels
'24, 'tPinaiore" Latin Plays '23, '24,
Gym Dem. '23, Latin Club '23, '24, Princi-
pal's General Staff, Latin Play, Good Schol-
arship Club '2-1.
-,El 49 Ee--
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l I 5
55 9 1
gg fczieuarji 27 Class fpropfzecy
I All ye Foresters, "lend me your earsf'
Q While I tell what's happened in the past ten years.
,i The class of ,27 has accomplished great things
" And has reaped the reward that study brings.
I 1937 is the date of this tome.
I And it carries great news to "the folks back homef'
ll We have gathered the facts-the details, odds and ends,
So list to the fates of your class-mates and friends.
EARL BAILEY and Marjorie Morse are living happily apart, after trying
-three months of married life in New York. As they differed on the sub-
ject of the Follies beauties, one of whom was Mary Switzer, a divorce was
granted, with Mary named as corespondent.
Evelyn Copeland finally succeeded in getting A. and IVI. College to admit
co-eds so she could be with her beloved. Roselyn Davis assisted with the same
object in view.
Ava Nell Lewis has won great fame as a singer in foreign tongues. She is
known on the stage as Alma Cluck.
Abe Berger decided that he should pick a very patient mate, but he was dis-
appointed in Pauline Harris, who argues just as much as he does.
Leona Fechner, Lula Lee Nesbit, and Mae Unswoirth are on the stage.
Who would have thought it? They are members of the Zeigfeld Follies.
Orvin Katz, Max Kruger, and Joseph Spradlin have just organized a marble
club. :They got the idea from their own heads.
i Clara Mae Pollard is President of the Forest P.-T. A. It is said that she
1 has made a real success of it.
I Horace Childres has become an aviator. His latest song is "I was married
I up in the air, and Ilve been up in the air ever sincef,
Sadie Mosesman is an important topic of the newspapers as a result of a
X divorce case. She was married to Raoul Rosenthal, Lillian Ravkind is the
I Byron Black, lecturer and reformer in women's dress, has gone to the hos-
pital-aas a result of being attacked by an audience of women, the chief offender
being Edna Bilger, president of the Short Skirt Club.
Mildred Patterson is now known as Madame Puff of the Beauty Parlor for
Canines. Among her assistants are Helen Swartz, Louise Tarrant, and Nellie
1 Charles Cave, author and historian, has just completed his latest book, "No-
ix thing," and the contents, as he proudly asserts, were the product of his own
' fertile brain.
ij Leave it to Dorothy Metzlerg she has at last captured her long sought idol,
I. David Weinstein. '
1, William Dillon, who has just been convicted of stealing the affections of
Bertha Christie, the wife of Farl Sealy, has taken up the study of men's neck-
l ties. We think that he has decided against the noose as being appropriate.
Alice Morgan is now the noted Governor of Texas, after a long light with
Ma Ferguson II.
EQ D. Hexalner was a manufacturer of golf balls in Scotland, but he went
,' broke because his debtors were Charles Hooper and W. B. Wilson.
l i Josephine Mimms is spending most of her time at Palm Beach with the hope
Q that some of the judges will select her as Miss America.
I LJ . I
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-..ggi so kgs.-
Kathleen Akers is the matron of an old maids' home, and Fthel Beach is
one of the main roomers.
Paul Harris is principal of a girlls boarding school in an eastern state. By
the way, the attendance has greatly increased since he became principal, but he
cannot take all the credit as Ward Dance, Marvin Ford, and lfdward McDonald
are teachers there.
Allen Fakins and L. B. Lagow fought a duel to decide who should win the
fair Dorothy Morris, Allen won. As L. B. was not fatally injured, he thanked
his lucky stars that Allen did win, for the winsome lfdith Wickham is now
L. B.'s blushing bride.
Minnie Lash has fallen heir to the estate of her uncle. lVIinnie says her
uncle never did see her.
Solomon Mirizer has become a lawyer. His sister, Libbye, has decided to
become a lawyer also so that they may continue to argue.
Mztttie Elliot has just finished her new system for schools, and the school
superintendent, L. E. Fngle, is considering it.
Clarence Moore is now heading a new party for the repeal of the Volstead
Act, and is ably supported by Morris Shapiro, Denver Scale, and joe Nlurray.
Henry Von Fein is the manager of a bathing beauty show traveling with a
carnival, and Mildred Fisher is his most favored beauty.
Inez Taber, llflelba Whidden, and lylary Frances Whitehurst are among the
refugees in Miss Akers' home for Old Maids.
Mildred French has joined the movies. She is playing opposite Lewis Steg-
man in "Why Men Leave Home?
As Roe Simkin's tongue simply would not work when he tried to propose to
Helen Dent, both are living the life of confirmed 'csinglesfl and Helen is still
pining. Wait till next leap year, Helen, he'll accept.
Dorothy Hensley has recently announced her engagement to a man-about-
town, Fdward Smith. Fdward has promised to give her anything her little heart
desires, just so it doesnlt cost over thirty-hve cents.
john Strange is trying to convince the people that the Charleston is a dance,
but, as he is an inmate of the home for feeble-minded, he has not succeeded in
Mary Amorella, Thelma Cublcy, and Christine Free are teachers in Forest
jewel Hillhouse is a very successful builder of better homes in Dallas.
R. Benton and Nlargaret Gessell were married last week by the justice of
Peace of Mesquite, who was none other than Fannie Sussman.
Harold Carpenter still boasts of being a Lion, but he has recently married
and his wife is a pretty good Lion-tamer.
Holbrook Kyte is a very sentimental violinist. He plays in an orchestra
directed by Sigmund Segall.
lras Fine is on exhibit as the tallest man. ln the same circus are Byron
Sachs, the man who lost his voice by throwing it, and Howard Miller, who is
still looking for his lost mind.
Fthelyn Holland is still pursued by Bert Hatzenbuehler, who is a successful
hamburger vender, she still likes hamburgers.
Bernice Hopkins is a teacher of chemistry in a local high school.
lone Nlitchell has made good in the business world and is now financing the
White Sox baseball club. No wonderfjohn Cooper is the captain. Several of
the players are: Frank Cosnahan, Fred Collins, Raymond Blair, and joseph
james Shepard, who is in the hair-dyeing business, is attempting to sell the
ladies henna dye. He uses not samples other than "what it did for him."
-- eil 51
, 52 If
History of the III-U4 Class
IN September, 1923, a rather frightened, though elated, crowd of boys and
girls enrolled at Forest as Freshmen. They were somewhat bewildered by
their new and strange surroundings. After a few days they settled down into
the routine of school work and collected their wits to a certain degree. They
had their first meeting on September 27 and elected oiiicers: Fred Poston, presi-
dent, Catherine Metzger, vice-president, Jack Scott, secretary-treasurer, Frank
McCamm0n, class historian, Seymour Margules, reporter, Kathleen Carter and
Velma Alderman, class prophets, and lVIr. W. H. Butler, sponsor. All these
oHicers proved themselves very capable and dependable.
The next year of 1924-25 came, and these same Freshmen were Sopho-
mores. At the first meeting of the new class the following officers were elected:
Dorothy Rinehart, president, Kathleen Carter, vice-president, Marie Morris,
secretary, Eloise Atwell, reporter, and Mrs. Tura Dial, sponsor. The Sopho-
more class was very large that year, and its members were very responsive to all
activities of the school.
Finally, in September, 1925, this class came back to Forest High School
as one of the largest Junior Classes that Forest has ever had.
The officers for the year of 1925-26 are: Kathleen Carter, president, George
Wassel, vice-president, Josephine Read, secretary, Ann Peoples, treasurer, Beat-
rice Blakeney, historian, Bert McLean, sergeant-at-arms, Raymond Warfield,
parliamentarian, and Mr. joe Bergin, sponsor. This Junior Class is a very lively
and enthusiastic one. Some of the members have distinguished themselves in
public speaking, athletics, and other school activities. Forest is proud of her
Juniors, and the Juniors love dear old Forest.
all o c it r
History of the III-B Class
T was in January, 1924, that we came to Forest Avenue High School. We
chose Florence Bates as our leader and kept her as such during our entire
Freshman year. For our Sophomore year we elected Beatrice Mimms, who, like
our first president, turned out to be a very capable leader. Now, as Juniors, We
have done just as Well with Mary Allen as president. As the years have passed
by, We have been gathering pep so that now we have the pleasure of knowing
that we are alive and growing.
The PTCSCIH OFFICCTS HIC:
'President . . Mary Allen l
'Vice-'President Augusta Zapp l
Secrelary . Beatrice Mimms
Sergeanl-al-vifrms . Robert Meith l l
Sponsor . . . Miss Dorothy Gerlach
LL V ,
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History of the II-J Class
HE beginners of January 1924, had just as hard a time getting started in the
big school of Forest Avenue High as any of the other classes had. Never-
theless, they soon became acquainted and began to love the school.
ln their first meeting they chose as their ofhcers the following members:
'President . Florence Bates
Vice-'President . . Velma Alderman
Secretary-7"rea.rurer . Pauline Stewart
Sergeant-at-dfrms . . Oliver Fudge
Hislorian . . Sylvia Kleinman
Sponsor . Miss Bess Thatcher
In its Sophomore year the spirit of this class improved vastlyg however, there
was no increase in numbers. Class olticers chosen for this year were:
Tresident . Beatrice Minns
Vice-'President Robert Meith
Secretary-Treasurer Robert Bruton
Historian . Majorie Ernest
'Parlifzmentarian . Florence Bates
Reporter . . Lexine Green
Sponsor Miss Kittyc Neighbors
4 - t Y WW Wihvw g
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rf. -X .
II-Yi Sophomore Class
HE large army ol' Forest Avenue High School was enlarged by a band ol'
recruits on .lanuary 28, IQ25. This band of sturdy warriors was greeted
cordially by the captain of the army, Vfylie A. Parker. VVhile most of the
army was friendly, many ot' the other soldiers teased their new "buddies', by
calling them Nhshf' and saying that they must march in the rear until they had
learned the military tactics.
This re-enforcement decided that "Union is strcngthf' so they banded to-
gether as the l-B Freshman Class. The following pupils were the ollicers:
Under these ollicers the new class advanced.
'Pnxvidrnf . . . Em Estillf'
Vice-T1-1-.rfdmzl lVlargaret Thornton
Secretary-Trvamrfr . Ruth Scarborough
Sponsor . . Miss Imogene Board
When the greater part of this newly-formed class had learned all the
"military rulesn necessary to progress, their minds were enlightened by the
thought that they were no longer the youngest of the schoolg for during the
opening of school on September 26, 1925, a new regiment had been enlisted.
Strengthened by the idea that the freshmen were superior to the "Hsh,', the
half-year old regiment began to domineer the younger band.
The newly acquired title, Freshman, thrilled the souls of many of the
former Wish." They were no longer ashamed of their rank in sehoolg but when
asked, curtly answered, 'll am in my Freshman yearfy
As the class was so well satisfied with its first officers, the members kept the
same olhcers for the whole year.
-Ma 59 ik..-
History of I-O4 Freshmen
N September, 1925, when we entered the grand old doors of Forest Avenue
High School we were all very young and energetic little "freshmen," Dur-
ing the fall term the class did not organize as everyone was rather timid, but
at the beginning of the second term as I-A's, feeling very much more dignified,
we got together and called a meeting.
Miss Wickam acted as temporary sponsor and the regular officers were
The following students are oflicers of the I-A Class:
Vice-'Pre.vi,1r11f 4 . Martha Holotik
Secretary . Naomi Day
'Treasurer . Hallie Carpenter
-..sg 61 B..-
History of the I-T3 Class
AT the time of this writing the I-B Class of Forest Avenue High School is
eight weeks old. Yet at this early age it has been organized. On March
18, 1926, a number of the pupils met in Room 102 for the purpose of electing
officers. The following ollicers were elected:
'President . . Maurine Fulwiler
Vice-Treridmt . 'Thelma Watson
Secretary . . Frankie Koza
Sponsor . . . . Miss Patience Lumpkin
Before the class was organized it could be compared to the Union before
the adoption of the Constitution. There were just about fourteen schools rep-
resented, each school representing a state. Everyone felt closer to the grade
school from which he had come. After the class was organized it could be com-
pared to the United States under the Constitution. We had formed a Union
at Forest Avenue High School. The idea of different grade schools was aban-
doned. We were the lowest and most tormented of the classes in Forest Avenue
We are happily looking forward to the day when we will no longer be
"Fish,' and have our revenge on those who come to this school after us. Oh,
what a grand and glorious feeling that will bel
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-..Ei 63 53...
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'P1'incipczf's general Staff
Hli year IQ23 brought forth a new idea in Forest Avenue High
School that was destined to elevate greatly the general criterion Of
intelligence in this school and to spread, on and on, and bring much
credit to both the school and the man who conceived the new idea, our
esteemed principal, lWr. VVylie A. Parker.
The plan aims to raise the general school average by encouraging the
individual student to compete against his average. The results have been
gratifying indeed, and Mr. Parker has been so pleased that he has had the
plan incorporated and put into book form. While attending the meeting
of the National liducation Association Mr. Parker was asked to explain
the plan, which was received with interest everywhere.
In our own school the club has increased from about 200 charter
members to about 1,000 students. The plan has been well supported by
the citizens and by Arthur A. Fverts Company, in particular. Mr. liverts
awards a beautiful and suitably engraved pin to those members who, by
diligent effort and progress, are eligible to receive it.
Forest High and Dallas are very glad to accept this plan and to honor
and pay tribute to its originator, Mr. Wylie A. Parker, himself a scholar.
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F orest H igh 'Parent-Teacher
HE PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION in Forest Avenue High
. School has proved a great success. Their main purpose is to improve
ccnditions within the school by concentrated effort and to bring about a
better understanding between the teachers and pupils. Their Work this
year has been over a wide range of subjects, and the school has profited
greatly because of their efforts.
The officers of the Parent-Teacher Association are:
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
'Press Reporter .
Mrs. V. A. Collins
Mrs. Paul Harris
Mrs. W. B. King
. Mrs. Max Fox
. Mrs. Sam Green
. Mrs. Sol Israel
Mrs. E. S. Bretherton
Mrs. H. W. Mayhew
Mrs. E. Rheinlander
Mr. A. F. Eagan
The activities of the club for 1925-26 are as follows: Sponsored a
school program and exhibition of classroom workg gave Life Membership
to Mr. Parker in the State Congress of Mothersg endorsed Safety Council
for Schoolg sent delegates to El Paso November I6 to 203 sponsored play
given by Mrs. Coble honoring school board and teachersg gave season ticket
to Miss Ensor for art Exhibit at Stoneleigh Courtg helped provide cars
to take visiting teachers driving on a tour of the city during the teachers,
convention held in Dallas last fallg provided new covers and pillows for
rest rooms, also soap and towels for teachersg gave banquet for the football
boysg furnished workers for Red Cross driveg observed Parents, Day at
school on March II5 participated in election of school Boardg assisted
needy pupilsg provided cars to take visiting pupils on sight-seeing tour
during Latin Tournament on April QQ held eight regular meetings and
four called meetings.
The club is always ready and Willing to assist and promote every good
work that will benefit our school and community.
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HIS year the Symposium Club chose for study the lives of famous men and
women. The selections for the program have been varied. The artists
for study were chosen from various fields, e. g., grand opera, the legitimate stage,
the silent drama, and literature. We feel that upon completing the course this
year our lives will have been made richer through association with these great
Several of our instructors who were abroad last summer have told us of their
travels. Miss Mosby gave us a very interesting talk on the British lsles. We
are anticipating' other talks: one on Rome by Mrs. Dial and one on Switzerland
by Miss Murphy.
Under the capable leadership of our president, Inez Taber, the club has
been most successful, and under our new president, Hazel Price, we expect to
end a valuable year, valuable in training and in achievement. To Miss Wick-
ham, our sponsor, who has given her untiring aid toward the welfare of the club,
we extend our grateful appreciation.
OFFICFRSLIQZS . . . Hazel Price
'Pl'l'.vfifCrlf . . . . Inez Taber Vice-tPre.virZe1zf . Linda King
ViU"iP"'fif"Ul' T'-'IVR Wrlgllt Secretary . . Beatrice Blakeney
S'if""'a'i3' ' Gmhrd Brown Tirmzfurel' . Mild1'ed Moore
T"f"'-W"f"' - Ann PQOPIVS Sergeanl-nt-V4rmr . Kathleen Carter
Nlary Frances Boll
Lela Mae Ware
Mary Louise Huckaby
Mary Jim Crook
Mae Dell Brown Kathleen Carter Marjorie Morse llazel Carpenter Gladys Owen
Ann Peoples Margaret Mann Vivian King Esther Chaney Vera Dashner
llazel Price Mary Blakeney Alice Zercher Doris Jones Mary Perkins
Mildred Moore Beatrice Blakeney Mary julia Waller Margie Dozier Lillian Umphress
The glee Club
HIC BOYS' GLEN CLUB was re-organized in the mid-term ol 1926 with
a membership of forty-one. lt is steadily improving under the direction
ol' Miss Louise VVilcoX.
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 club. They like the Work and feel
that they are well paid for the time spent in practice.
The boys have appeared in several programs in the assemblies.
'Prexidenl . . .
Secrelary- Treamm r
C. L. Webb
J. W. Jordan
A. C. Buchanan
. Bert McLean
1. B. Cannon
Howard Lewisford joe Mandelstamm
-454 68 fy..-
HE purpose of the
Social Chainnan .
Cheer Leader .
Rrparlrr . .
Lois Jean Medley
Willie Mae Roark
Girl Reserves is to further the cause of Christ in exerx
Connie Mae Simms
-..-if 69 E4-..-
. Ethelyn Holland
. Marjorie Ernest
. Edra Kyle
. Helen Dent
. , Edna Bilger
. Marie Woodford
. Edna Bilger
Mary L. Yarborough
Forest Literary fDmmotio Society
S our name implies, literature and dramatics have been the main source of
our studies during the year. Un every other Nlonday, this time being 1
program meeting, discussions on the lives and works of various authors are giitn
Srrgstzrll-al-1 -frm r
Sponror . .
Milt' Dell Brovvn
Flossie Mae Day
S prior g Term
Gladys Mary Robertson
. . Ruth VVei1
. Miriam Margules
. . Miss Elder
Gladys Nlary Robertson
. . Rae Braude
. Miriam Margules
. Clarie Baum
. Ida Bock
. Miss Hedde
The Standard Debating Society
Hli STANDARD Dl'iBATlNG SOClErl'Y has progressed very much dui
ing the term of 1925-26 under the able leadership of lVliss Edna Rowe
A great number of new members have been initiated and a great amount of
Critic' . .
Crffff . .
Seerefnry ' .
Sergeant-al-1 flf fur
Crflfu . .
work has been accomplished. '
OFFlCl'lRS FOR THE Yli.-XR
-..if 71 Eg..-
. -lot' Lerer
. Langford Shaw
. Miss Edna Rowe
. Joe Lerer
. Ben Barzune
. Nliss Edna Rout'
. Allen Rosenthal
. George Anderson
. Miss Edna Rowe
Charles Henry Kelly
Ili-Scholarship Club 1925-26
HF Hi-Scholarship Club has enjoyed a very prosperous year studying the lixes
and customs of foreigners during the First semester and the history of exezivations
in ligypt, Jerusalem, :incl Nlexieo during the second semester. The Club presented
"Bird's Christmas Carol" nt the annual Christmas Assembly.
The following are the oilicers for the year:
F inf Term
Flossie M ay I Bay
. jewel Allen
. Rae Brziude
Getlnw-1 Hrovs n
. f -
I rur1u'i'1zf . .
Tl'tflI.V Il filff -
. Foy Burke
. Jenny Bock
Crilir . . .
Miss Rachel Foote
M iss Rachel Foote
MICMBPIRS FOR THF Ylffr-XR IQ25-26 ARF:
Gladys Mary Robertson
42-l 72 lie--
Charles Henry Kelly
R. lf. Morris
lfranees Yan Slyke
Mary Alice Craddock
fs Q' 5? " " ""
Les Bmux Jrts Club
ES BEAUX ARTS CLUB is an organization within the Art Department and has
as active members only ex-art students and pupils who are now studying art.
However, honorary members are elected into the club bv popular vote. Only a few
formal meetings are held during the year.
Local artists have shown an unusual interest in this high school organization, and
they have opened their studios to visits from the club. by this kindness an unusual
interest has been created among the art students in the work of our own contemporary
The sincere purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in the work of the de-
partment ancl to increase the appreciation and production of the plastic arts.
Under the competent leadership of Miss Ensor, the art instructor, the club is
accomplishing many worth-while things.
The list of ollieers for the year are as follows:
'l'1'f',ri1fw1l . . . joseph Malone
Vin'-'1'1'r'.riife1Ll lVIariorie Hall
M a ry I-'
The Cresthcz Club
HE year 1925-26 marks the tenth successful year of the Crestha Club. The pur-
pose of this club is to support all school activities and to help strengthen every
line of work in the school, and it has always endeavored to live up to its meaning of
the best and the highest. The club membership is twenty-eight. At each election of
new members an initiation is held in which all participate.
The club chose as its study for 1925-26 famous artists and their pictures. Under
the leadership first of Catherine Metzger, and then of Gethrel Brown, as chairman
of the program committee, many interesting and instructive discussions and programs
have been given.
On December 18 the Crestha Capers of ,2S, an annual event, was given, which
proved a decided success. With the proceeds of this entertainment the club hon-
ored the football team with a banquet at the Jefferson Hotel on January 8.
Under the splendid supervision and sponsorship of Miss Lottie Plummer the
club anticipates great improvement.
'President . . . . Josephine Read
Vice-Tresidenz Lucile Braly
Secretary . . . Inez Taber
Treasurer . . Telva Wright
Sponsnr . . Miss Lottie Plummer
'President . . . . Linda King
Vice-'President Martha Dickard
Secretary . , . Inez Taber
Treasurer . Mildred Moore
Sponsor Miss Lottie Plummer
Mary Frances B ohannon
Mae Dell Brow
u I 1
II-B Better Club
HE ll-B BETTER CLUB is the first of the home room clubs in Forest, being
organized in September, 1925. The membership of the club is made up of all
the pupils in Miss Ruth St. Johns first period English class. The programs consist
chiefly of discussions of school problems. These programs are held each morning dur-
ing the first fifteen minute period. The motto of the club is: "Do the kindest thing
in the kindest Wayfl
'fresirierzi . . . Jack Robertson
Vice-'Presidfnl . Emmett McLain
Secretary . Natalie Levin
Mary Julia VValle1'
Ruth M unzesheimer
Nay Dell Brown
Charles Henry Kelly
-Mgt 76 ig.,
Tau 1561121 Epsilon Club
l Hlf TAU DELTA TCPSILON is an organization for the promotion of interest in
girls' sports. The members strive to develop a hne spirit of sportsmzlnship ind
a high standard of conduct and scholarship. hfliss Shaw, our able sponsor, has aided ns
in every Way to make the Tau Delta Epsilon one of the best clulws of Forest Avenue
R ffm rfer
Flossie May Day
Mary Katherine Hein
. Katherine Minis
Bernice Brow ri
girl? fpublic Speaking Club
HIT GIRLS' PUBLIC SPICAKING CLUB is progressing very rapidly. lVIany
of the club members are going our for debating and declaiming. The club has
lifts' members and rhere are many on the waiting list. The members of the Girlsl
Public Speaking Club can say that the year of 1926 is going to be the club's best year.
lVIrS. T. VV. Dial is the critic.
The oflicers of the club are:
Fifi! 'Dirfiriofz Second lDir'i:irm:
are also members of the club:
Elizabeth Eilwarcls Anna Rae Leon Iiertie Mae Piper
Vera Isbell Oney Peacock Natalie Levin
Mildred BIICIIRCISOII Henriette Fechenbaek Lorraine Diekman
Mary Frances XVhitehnrst Samuella. VVoodside Margaret Brown
Rose Berger Silvy Oppenheimer Mary Alice Craildoek
Clara Mae Pollard Irene Lohr Frances Shor
,Iosenhine Israel Roselle Rosenthal Marie KleCIanahan
Elizabeth Umphress jnanity Lecroy Sylvia Shay
Laverne King Naomi Aranoff Esther Chaney
-...,gf 73 lg..-
. Ruhy Allen
. Ruby Allen
XVillie May Broach
ROM :1 struggling club ol' small membership in IQIQ the Auditores Caesaris his
become one of the most worth-while and eiheient clubs of Forest. The club
has Z1 membership of fifty and a long waiting list, which speaks well for the interest
evinced by Latin pupils.
Under the sponsorship oi' Nliss Miller, with a capable staff of oiiicers, and bs
the assistance of its loyal members, the Auelitores Caesaris will continue its fine Work
Strrgefmf-al-fl rw .r
Flossie May Da
Ofjifefy for Fa!! Term
Ojifrerr for Spring Term
M ary Hancock
Anna Rae Leon
Clara Mae Pollard
. Byron Sachs
. Virginia Wyatt
, Claudia Sierad
. Zelman llrounon'
Miss Lourania Miller
. Virginia Wyatt
. Claudia Sierad
Miss Louranizi Miller
Mary Julia VValler
Hli Hi-Y CLUB is an organization composed of 11 limited number of high type
boys of the junior and senior classes of high school for the purpose of creating
and niztintnining high standards of Christian ehztraeter and ideals.
The 1925-26 terin has been a very successful one for the elub. Several ban-
quets have been held and an instructive assembly was given to the student body. The
Forest Hi-Y Club was represented nt the annual Older Boys' Conference at Austin by
Foy Burke and Henry lVren. The club intends to do even better work in the future
under the leadership ol' their sponsor, Mr. W. H. Butler.
'l'z't'rir1erzl ..., . Foy Burke
.. I, .
, Joseph Nlzalone
. Jann-s Roots
. Rzlyburn Burke
. . Earl Bailey
. jmck Saunders
. Yale Grifiis
. Rl. W. Craul
. G. L. Felkner
T is a pleasure to have this opportunity to commend to the boys and girls of our
school a greater interest in the various forms of oral expression, namely, conversa-
tion, declamation, oration, debate, externporaneous speaking, etc. lfVe are justified, I
am sure, in our school work in placing the emphasis we do on written expression, but I
am more convinced as time goes by that we are not justihed in giving so little atten-
tion to oral expression. Consider, for instance, the dominance of oral expression in
all the practical affairs of life as compared with the small amount of writing we do.
Furthermore, what we write may be subject to our own revision and correction, but
the occasions when we can accomplish most with our powers of speech usually come
with little or no warning, and what we say cannot then be recalled.
Our form of government and our social order have their bearing. lf we lived
under a despotic rule, public speaking would largely lose its importance. But in a
country like ours, where it is the right--even the duty-of every individual to make
his or her contribution to the general welfare, the ability to speak effectively-in public
is essential. For the sake of his advancement, the professional man should be a good
speaker, as should the business man, the man in public service, and everybody in the
purely social aflairs of life.
l have always been especially inspired by able public speakers, and have derived
much pleasure even in tracing the lives of such great orators as Demosthenes, Cicero,
Burke, Gladstone, VVebster, and Lincoln. One needs to read history only casually to
note how the course of civilization has been influenced here and there by great public
speakers. 'llhe ringing eloquence of Burke and Gladstone left England a nation of
far different ideals, and our own United States had its national sinews exercised and
strengthened by the stimulating and nourishing patriotism of Patrick Henry, Daniel
VVebster, .-Xbraham Lincoln, and hosts of others.
To the boys and girls of Forest Avenue High School, ambitious to be of service
to community, state, and nation, l would say, take active interest in becoming effective
public speakers. SC. A. NIURRAY.
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Gussuz C1-rAMProN RUTH Srmsrm
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Qzrls 'De ate
HENEVER two or more persons hold different opinions, and each tries
to win the other to his way of thinking, they are debating. It is just that
persistent characteristic of the majority of girls that develops them into influential
it debaters. Fach year Forest is represented in the scholastic and interscholastic
l contests by two girls chosen from the school, and she may proudly say that her
W girls have brought home many laurels. For the last two years Forest has been
, invited to the Sophie Newcomb debates in New Orleans, and each of these years
her debaters have won first place. This year the girls' debating team is com-
posed of the Misses Ruth Speiser and Gussie Champion, both members of the
X 'KGirls, Public Speaking Clubf' All Forest is for you, girls, and we hope that
l you have a most successful season.
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ALLEN ROSENTHAL DAVID WElNsTErN L
THIS season of debating has been enthusiastically welcomed by the boys of
.Forest Avenue High School. Perhaps it is because they have found such
vigorous and unfeigned earnestness among the girl debaters and realized that in
them they will find staunch rivals. As our representatives, David Weinstein
and Allen Rosenthal have been well chosen. These two boys are by no means
unknown to the schoolg their active participation in all phases of Public Speaking
has assured them the title of "effective speakersf'
The question to be debated upon this year by the boys, and also the girls,
will be: "Resolved, That the Child Labor Law Should be Amended in the Con-
stitution of the United States of America? Even though this question seems to W
be wholly one-sided, the boys have proved that they are quite capable of hand-
ling both sides. Forest knows that when the time comes these boys will give M
the best they have, and that is all she wishes.
A to M , tc- tm-- H- to
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CLAIRE BAUM ABE GOLDSTEIN
ECLAMATION is the memorized interpretation of an0ther's thought that
has a serious and patriotic strain. Students are apt to ask What might be
the value of learning a deelamation. It is this. The speech is memorized per-
fectly before the occasion of delivery, therefore the speaker is conhdent of his
diction, he does not Worry about his Words, but only the utterance of them.
He centers his attention upon the fact that he must put the author's thoughts
into the minds of his hearers. The speaker must feel the spirit of the speech.
Declamation also enables one to gain poise before a large assembly and to cul-
tivate desirable stage manners.
The declaimers representing Forest in the Declamation Contest on March
30 Were Miss Claire Baum, for the girls, and Abe Goldstein, for the boys. The
night was cold and drizzly and only the brave would dare to venture out. How-
ever, these two Foresters found their way to Bryan High School, Where the
contest was to be held, ready to defend the name of their school. Forest was
well defended and, even if her representatives did not Win first place, she is
proud of the splendid effort they Put forth.
-tail 84 ly.-
VEN though the extemporaneous speaking contest is the youngest of all
public speaking contests, it is one of the inost important. Debates and
declamations are both Very fine for developing a speaker, but in every-day ac-
tivities nothing is better than the ability to speak extemporaneously. Business
men, club Women, school teachers, pupils-everyone needs training in this kind
of public speaking in order to be successful and influential in his business or
profession. Extemporaneous speaking makes one alert and enables him to
think and speak coherently before an audience.
ln the preliminary contest held in Forest, Miss Annie Bradshaw was selected
to represent her school in the linals. This speaker is by no means unfamiliar
With extemporaneous speaking, as she represented Forest Avenue High School
in such a contest two years ago. lt was then that she won the beautiful Sanger
Watch. We sincerely hope that her efforts will be as well repaid this year.
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HF CRNSTH.-X CLUB followed the custom of giving :in zinnuzil iLC1'CSlll1l Cit-
persl, hy presenting il delightful three-uct play, 4'Sophronin's VVedtling,'l and an
entertaining program Friday, Decenilwer 18, IQZS, at Ll successful matinee and even-
The cast :ind the program are ns follows:
Mrs. Urizili Snodgrass, president of the
Tattle-'l'imn Uplift Society ,,,,,, .Lucile Brrily
Serupliine, her Hziiigel daugliterl' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
.,'l'elx Il NVright
.-Xhner Doddridge, filt and gossipy ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, A Mine Peoples
Mzissy Sprigs, rzitlier an :laid drop ,,,,,,,, . ,,,,, Kzitlileen Carter
Alusliun Perkins, il pezicemztker ,,,,,...,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,nllzizt-1 Price
lilnier P. D. Killemquick, the new young doctor's wife , ,,,,, me
. Pence Peabody, the village postmistress. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,. ,
Nlrs Cxileh Savinsonls, the minister's Wife .... ,,,,,,,,, . .. ,,,,,,, Mildred Nloore
Lohelizi :ind Pamelizz Wdtlierspoon, twin sister spinsters ..,. lftliel rind lfvulyii Achilles
Lottie Ann Sykes .......... ............... . .......... , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, .,.... N I nrtlin Dickartl
lVlrs. Ql. Anderson Piper, gentle mother of Soplirnnizi ,,.,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, Y ' irginiai Young
Tillie Tucker, mnid of :ill work ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,........,.......... . . Inez Murdock
Genevieve Vzin llouten, Soplironizlls up-to-dzite hriclesmziid ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, N lziry Blnkeney
Soplirnnin Piper, the bride... .. . ,,,,,, .. .............. .,,,,.. Jnsepliine Read
Little 'lloniniy Szuinsouls ........ ..,...... .................... . .......... N l elhu NVhidden
Act l ,,,, , ,,,, ..
Act ll .,,, '
.,,,The village hull ot' Tuttle-Town
.wliirlor of Sophronia's home. fltlveningj
Act lllw... ,,,. ,,,,,,., . ..,,,,,,, .. ,Same Lis Act l
Time: Several years ago
Charleston ChOfLlS-fMCllDL1 VVhidden, lrene Lewis, l'lrelj'n Duke, Bernice lining-
ston, Pauline Mills, Mary Frances Bohannon, Beatrice Blnkeney, Vivian King, Caitli-
erine Metzger, Marjorie Morse, llclna Murdock.
Vocal solo ..,,, ..... l 'aiul Mills
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Piano selections ..... ...........,. ,,,,.,,, P e m Davanport
Ensemble by Crestha Girls.
The Charleston Chorus was under the direction of Melba Whidden, with Edna
Murdock at the piano.
"The 1-?ini.r' Cfzrirtnws Carroll'
HE HIGH SCHOLARSHIP CLUB presented "The Birds' Christmas Carol,"
a three-act play by Kate Douglas Wiggins, in the annual Christmas assembly held
December 23, 1925. In "The Birds' Christmas Caroll' Carol Bird, a little crippled
girl, gives a Christmas dinner for the poor Ruggles family.
TH E CAST FOLLOWS
Carol Bird ......,..,..,...,............,.,.,..,,.,,r,...,...,.......,.,,,, ,, ,,,, , .w,,,, ,
Mrs. Bird, her mother ..,........,
Mr. Donald Bird, her father ....
Uncle Jack A.,,..,,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,,,.,,.,.,
Elfrida Clilford, Carol's nurse
Mrs. Ruggles. ................ . ......
Sarah Maud ,,,.,,,
Peter ....... - ..,...,.
Cornelius. ..... .
....... Dorothy Kelly
. ,ss,,,..,,,... Foy Burke
nw.. Margaret Brown
,, .,,,,,,,,,,.,.,Helen Dent
F our One-Q14 ct Tlnyr
OUR ONE-ACT PLAYS were presented by the Public Speaking Class in the
Forest Avenue High School auditorium Friday, January 8, at 8:15 P. M. The
casts for these plays follow:
I. "The Templeton Teapot"
Scene: Library in Templeton home
Horace Templeton, a collector of antiques, ....,......,,,,, ............ . Allen Black
Prof. Algeron Gates ,,..,...,.,,.......,....,.,.,......,..... . .... .... R eginald Ennis
Leon Burnett, a neighbor ....,,.,,,,.,,........ ........ R obert King
Eric Dean, Burnett's brother-in-law .........
Mrs. Templeton, Templeton's wife
Hilda, his daughter ...........,.......,...... ............. ........ M i riam Margules
Sue, his spinster sister ................... - e....... l........ A nn Strickland
Fanny Burnett, Burnett's wife ..,,.. .,,,,,,,,,....... .........,..,,,.,. .............. R u t h Weil
II. "CPeztieoat Terjidyn
Scene: Drawing room of Mrs. Montrevor
Mrs. Montrevor ,,,...........................,.........................,...... ......... R eva Shapiro
Mrs. Norwood jones, a widow ...........,...,....................... ....... E da Rosenthal
Juliette, maid and later a fake princess Borotiinsky ...,..ff. .......... R ae Braude
III. uSozwenir Spoonrn
Scene: A Hotel Drawing Room
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VValter Varnell, a young man, ,, ,, ,, ,,
Cleo Vrzrnell, his wife ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Lydia Vrirncll, his sister ,,,,,
Hotel Manager, ,,,, , , ,
lY. 'fluff FUZZY'
Srflzff Nlrs. Ahlels Kitchen
Grandma Y,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,
Inez ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,
, ,,,,, Irene Lewis
jessie Mae Brinner
,,,,,,,,,Tl1atl Wh ite
Mrs. Moran .,.,..,, , ,,,, Sultanin Cook
Mrs. Trot ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Kathryn McAdams
Nliss Carry Ellsworth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , , ,,,,, Vivian King
lVlusic between plays was furnishetl by the High School Orchestra under the
direction of Miss Louise WVilcoX.
GOXKXEII Drzyf, a comedy in four nets hy Sidney 'lloler :intl lVl1lI'lO11 Short, was pre-
sented hy the Senior Class of sllillilllllf' IQZ6 in the Forest Avenue High School au-
ditorium on Thursday and Friday, xlninmry I5 and 16, 1926. Mrs. Mary Ross Coble
clirected this charming production.
THE PROGRAM FOl.l.OXVS
Senior Proeessional fM11reh from Tzmnhauserjn, Forest Avenue High School Orchestra
Greeting H ,,,,,,, ,t,,,t,,,,, t -,,,,,,,,, , ,,t,, , , ,, ,.,, VVylie A. Parker, Principal
fC07lfi7l1ll7li on page 1532
el ss leo--
XXX '24 ,N K 2
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foznvmlirm in F oreyf J'U67lZ!U H igfz School
INCH 1923, when the High School W'eekly was stopped, the two journalism
classes of the school have written material which was published in the Dallas
klournal on Friday and in the Dallas Times Herald on Sunday. This year the
klournal Alr. Award for printing the best paper at the State Fair was won for the
school. The stall of reporters who published this paper was as follows: Raleigh
Brooks, llflinette Kinnnell, Oliver Holt, Dimon Vratis, kloe Corrnan, klennie Bock,
Sylvan Stone, lda Bock, Dorothy Kelly, Cecyl Charninsky, Kathryn lVIcAdams,
lilaine Mitchell. hliss lfdith Nloore vvas instructor of blournalism.
The school wishes to take this opportunity to express its appreciation to the
Dallas News and Dallas vlournal and to the Dallas Times Herald. The oppor-
tunities that they have given the journalism students have been of great profit
to the pupils.
The F 0l'6.Yl6'l'
Hll Hl"ORFSTl'lR," our school magazine, which is published every six
weeks, contains all the activities of the school. This publication is loyally
supported by the entire student bodyg its merits are known far and wide, and
criticisms of the magazine have been favorable. lfach issue is eagerly awaited.
The success of the "Forester", has been due to the high literary standards set by
the editors and to the co-operation of the staff. They have made it one of the
best of high school magazines.
The Forester Staff for the fall term was as follows: kloseph Nlalone, editor-
lj V a as U
in-chief, Norma Harris, assistant editor, associate editors-Jewel Allen, Jimmie
Roots, Yancy Lindsey, Katherine Mimms, Anna Goldstein, Carlos Kruegel,
Dimon Vratis, Mable Frizzel, P. Kirkpatrick, Joe Lerer, Mozelle Mays,
Lucille Braly, Linda Kingg class associates-'Nathan Harris, Gladys Mary Rob-
ertson, Sylvia Kleinman, Emmett McLain, Pembroke Davenport, art department
-Sophia Ryan, Raymond Elfenbeing business management-Roy Sachs, Mortin
Rubin, Ben Barzune, Nathan Harris, David Weinsteing faculty advisers-Miss
Ella Murphy and Mr. George C. Rorie.
Journal fr. Staff
THE JOURNAL JR. STAFF of Forest Avenue High School edited the
"Journal Jr." at the State Fair of Texas on October 21, 1925. It was
awarded first prize for the best work among high school classes in producing this
daily paper for State Fair readers.
The following were members of the staff:
Cecyl Charninsky Jennie Bock Joe Corman A
Catherine McAdams Minnette Kimmell Raleigh Brooksi
Ida Bock Dorothy Kelly Sylvan Stone
Elaine Mitchell Dimon Vratis Oliver Holt
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dirt . .
RALEIGH Bkooxcs REGINALI: ENNIS
Eriilor 'Business Jllanager
Forester Stajjt, IQ2 6
Seek and Ye Shall Find fspecial department, .
Pembroke Davenport .....
fgzrfinefs Jllarzzzger .....
. Catherine Harvey
. Anne Bradshaw
. Hazel Price
. . Dorothy Kelly
. . Josephine Read
Gladys Mary Robertson
. June ' 26
. jan. 327
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Martha Dickard Irene Lewis llzlzcl Price
Beatrice Blukcney Linda King
Surah Goldberg: Dorothy Kelly
Charles Sliucy Gladys Mary Robertson Helen Dent
Gftlire-1 Brown Josephine Read Virginia VVyatt
-Q-iii 92 B+..-
Gladys Mary Robertson Barney Simon Annie Bradshaw
F. E. Norton Miss Ruth St. John
The Forester uuual, 1926
Srlitorf . .
Jllauageri . i
RUTH ST. JOHN
F. E. NORTON
s MARY ROBERTSON
. BARNEY SIMON
Jennie Bock . .
Gethrel Brown .
Rae Braudc . .
Ida Bock . .
Dorothy Kelly .
Virginia VVyntt .
. vf.r,rf.vfarzt Eilflor
. .Jfrxistanl Editor
. . Literary
. . Faculty
. . Faculty
Social and 'Dramaticx
Leonard Lipman . .
Mary Frances Bohannon
Linda King . . .
Joseph Malone . .
Sophia Ryan . .
Sylvan Stone .
Sarah Goldberg .
Abe Berger .
Sue Davis .
H um o r
Sophia Ryan Miriam Margules Edna Bilgcr Dorothy Kelly
Sarah Goldberg Beatrice Blakcncy Rae Braude
Gethrel Brown Abc Berger Raymond Warfield Linda King
Jennie Bock Reginald Ennis Joseph Malone IEliZ2ll0l'fl1 Edwards
Madeline Friedman Elizabeth Blakemore Virginia Wyatt
Otho Pugh Allen Rosenthal Sylvan Stone Ida Bock
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MISS RACHEL M. FOOTE
Coach of Tennis
Miss Foote has proved herself a Worthy coach for our tennis teams, Her interest and ability
in playing tennis were shown by the winning of tennis letters at Texas and Chicago Universities.
She is loved and respected by every member of the student body, and we feel that we would have
to search far and wide to find her equal.
MR. ALFRED J. LOCS
Hear! Coach of Football, Baskelball and Baseball
Mr. Loos has won the admiration and respect of every Forester.
coach was proved by the coaching of the best teams that Forest has ever
ful in coaching our basketball and baseball teams. He has won letters
baseball at Beloit, and he is a graduate of the coaching school of the
His ability as a football
had. He is equally success-
in football, basketball, and
University of Illinois.
MR. HERSCHEL FORESTER
Coach of Football, Basketball and Baseball
Mr. Forester is a real Forester of Forest High. He came to us
velop the very best teams in athletic sports that We have ever had. He
not only as an efficient coach, but as a regular fellow and friend.
in .1924 and helped to de-
is popular and well known
MR. HECTOR B. YATES
Coach of Track
Mr. Yates came to us from the University of Tennessee, and every Forester admires him for
his sincerity and for his success as a coach of our track teams. It has been repeatedly said that
he is the best track coach in the city of Dallas and the laurels won by our teams are all clue
to his untiring efforts.
, .,..s,. .,., i
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1 : mm Jos 'rtauous
Abe is perhaps the most versatile athlete that Forest has ever produced. He is a
star in football, basketball, and baseball. As captain of this year's basketball team, he
was the pivot around which the whole machine worked, He will be back another
vear, his return will greatly improve Forest's chances for a citv championship.
Too much can not be said of the football captain who in the season of IQ25
placed Forest High in the football records of Texas. He was a unanimous choice for
all-city guard and the choice of leading sports-writers for the all-state berth. Bennie
has been one of the most illustrious athletes that this school has ever produced. He is
leaving this vear, and with him go the best wishes of this student body.
Thad White might be said to be an over-night sensation. Although his Work
last year was good, his performances this season both in track and football were spec-
tacular. As captain of the track team he was the main hope of Forest. He is fast
S arson Review
OREST was full of the football spirit early last fall and lifty candidates started
. practicing three weeks before school started. The veterans and rookies soon con-
ditioned themselves, and after they had shown their stuff, everyone realized pros-
pects were verv bright for our 1925 football team. Bennie Messina, an invincible
guard, L. B. Lagow, a powerful and fast guard, VValter Ewell, a star tackle, Victor
Saufley, an accurate and rangy center, 'gr-Xbew Barnett, the best offensive end in the
state, Jimmie Collins, a hard hitting half, Henry' Puckett, a fast line plunger back,
and Carlo Nlessina, another fast, hard hitting back, were the veterans to answer the
call this year. Forest showed her power early and took all early season games with
ease. The Lions on entering the city series were considered a fair aspirant to the
city title, but breezed through the city series without being scored on, and piled up a
score of Q6 on Dallas High Schools. The Lions played I2 games, winning IO, tying
21.1 to or 1 T11
'l1 111 HL,
one, and losing one, running up a total of 251 points to our opponents, 40. Our 1925
Lions, runners up for the State Championship, were the best Forest has ever produced,
and earned the best record any Forest team has ever had. The boys trained hard and
fought the season through. Our aerial attack was unequaled by any team in the state
and our line-plunging game was seldom stepped. Long may Forest remember and
honor the 1925 Lions, runners up for the State Championship.
Forest opened the X925 football season by defeating the Garland all-stars, a powerful col-
lection of former high school and college stars, ZI-O. Carlo Messina made the first touchdown in
the first quarter on a seven-yard plunge. Henry Puckett made the second touchdown on a beautiful
forty-two-yard end run, aided by exceptional interference. A pass from S. T. Jones to Puckett
gave Forest the third touchdown. Jones kicked all goals for the extra points. Captain Bennie
Messina, Walter Ewell, Raleigh Brooks, Roe Simpkins, and Puckett showed Forest supporters what
to expect from our team.
In the second game of the season Forest crushed the light team from Rockwall, 72-O. Forest
made 46 points in the first half with ease and then the second and third teams added 26 morq
points in the second half. Forest was showing her real power early, and championship hopes began
to flame in the students' hearts. Lagow, Puckett, Barnett, Collins, White, Jones, and Lee all made
touchdowns. White's 50-yard skirt at right end for a touchdown, Cooper's pass to "Abe" Barnett
followed by "Abelsl' 35-yard run to a touchdown, and Jones' 42-yard run for a touchdown followed
by his two plunges for touchdowns featured the walkover. All regulars and substitutes for Forest
showed up so well that picking individual stars was impossible.
The Forest Lions met the wonderful team from Highland Park for the first time in history.
Forest outweighed the opposition, but was off form a little and had difliculty beating the scrappy
"Highlanders.', The game, which was hard fought, was not won until the last quarter. Forest
made the first touchdown when Thad White returned a punt 43 yards and, after three plunges,
sprinted 9 yards for a touchdown. The "Highlanders,' evened the count by employing an uncanny
aerial attack, followed by a 20-yard end run that puzzled Forest completely, and carried the ball
from their own 28-yard line for a touchdown. In the fourth quarter, with the score tied at 7-7,
Forest showed her real fighting spirit. Terrific line plunges by Puckett, Collins, and Lagow and a
dazzling 27-yard run by Thad White, coupled with an accurate passing attack, gave Forest an earned
touchdown and the game. The game ended 13-7. Walter Ewellls smashing tackle of "Big lunll
Rose, the Highland Park ace, causing him to fumble for u 25-yard loss, was a bright feature of
the game. White, Puckett, Lagow, Barnett, and Ewell were the Forest stars of the game.
The fighting Forest Lions opened the all-important City Series by smothering the new Sunset
High Buffaloes under a 40-o count. Forest had a world of fight and outclassed and outweighed the
new Oak Cliff high school team. Bennie Messina rose to the supreme heights of stardom by his
playing. Barnett returned a punt 55 yards for a touchdown. Henry Puckett stamped himself as a
great star by his fight, great pass receiving, and ball carrying. Carlo Messina, Jones, L. B. Lagow,
Collins, Ewell, "Abe" Barnett, and Brooks played outstanding football for Forest.
In a terrifically fought and clean played game the Great Green Team, outfought, outplayed,
and outscored the Oak Cliff Leopards. Winning 9-0, Forest for the second consecutive year beat
Oak Cliff, her bitterest rival in all school competition, and shut her out without a point. It was a
great game. Forest was the better team, the Lions played harder, had more alertness, had more
"do or die" spirit, therefore they clearly defeated the 1924 state champions. Playing in Oak Cliff,
on a muddy field that gave the heavier Leopards every advantage, Forest, hungry for victory after
many years of defeat at the hands of Oak Cliff, played football that places every boy in green that
played in that game in the hall of "Forest Immortalsf' The student body fought and yelled as no
student body has ever done before. Showing a spirit that deserved victory, they were well rewarded.
"Abell Barnett, the most popular, genial, and versatile athlete in Forest and Dallas, covered with
mud but flashing a smile at all times, played a game that mere words could not describe. Barnett
rose to the supreme heights and, played the game that was in his heart, played the best game ever
played by a Forester. A pass on the thirty-one-yard line from jones to Abe in the first half gave
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1925 FOOTBALL TEAM
Forest the only touchdown of the game. Standing in a sea of mud, with a treacherous wet ball,
and at a dinicult angle, 'iAbe" kicked a perfect field goal from the twenty-tive-yfard line that left
Oak Clifi' gasping, trying to realize that such wonderful football had been played against them.
Oak Clifii really threatened twice, but their threats died before the fierce Lions. Henry Hodde, Thad
White, Henry Puckett, S. T. jones, L. B. Lagow, Walter Euell, Roe Sirnpkins, Raleigh Brooks,
C. Messina, B. Messina, jimmy Collins, and Victor Sauiiey were all marvelous, let Forest long
remember and honor all who played in that game.
Playing' about the best football ever played by a high school team in Texas up to that time,
Forest ran up a I9-O score on the fighting Bryan VVolves. Consistent line plunging, a remiarkable
aerial game, and extraordinary end running gave Forest three touchdowns in the first half, against
the "Mystery Team." For live years Bryan has not scored on Forest, while the Lions have run
up a total, of 109 points. Not once in the game did Bryan have possession of the ball past their
forty-two-yard line. S. T. jones was the star of the game. This young half-back, playing his first
year, returned a kick off fifty-seven yards in a broken field run that was unsnrpassable. It was the
great thrill of the game. jones also made two of the three touchdowns. Thad White, playing his
first full city series games, made the other touchdown. Thad proved a sensation and his steady
head gave early promise of carrying Forest far in the State Championship. Captain Bennie Messina,
Raleigh Brooks, and VValter Ewell on the line, and Lagow, Puckett, and Collins in the backfield
also dealt misery to the Bryan team.
During a lull in the City Series the Lions journeyed to Greenville to play the fighting team
of that city in a hard district elimination game. Forest won, because she had the strongest attack
and the better line. It vvas a thrilling game from start to finish. Both teams were able to make'
steady gains, and the matter of yardage did not go to the Lions by any great margin. Greenville
had the best tricky team Forest had faced. However, by playing smart football, Forest remained
unscored on, and in forcing over two touchdowns and a safety, they won, I5-O. Thad White was
easily the outstanding star. He returned punts 40, 35, 30, and I0 yards. His 24-yard sprint from
scrimmage was the direct cause of the second touchdown. White got the first touchdown and Carlo
Messina the second. Both the touchdowns resulted from short line plunges. Jimmie Collins,
L. B. Lagow, S. T. jones, Carlo Messina, Bennie Messina, Walter Ewell, and Victor Saufley all
starred for Forest.
-..-,gf 100 EQ..-
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I , NORTH DALLAS ,
f The Roaring Lions of Forest soundly whipped the North Dallas Bulldogs, in the final game ' 1
A of the city series for the city championship for 1924 and 1925, to the tune of 2840. Both teams N ,
. entered the game undefeated and still in the district race. It was the most colorful and bitterest Y
4 1 fought game of the city series. North Dallas fought Forest to a standstill in the first half, 1
i E staving off defeat by remarkable shows of fight when it stared them in the face. Yet with thoughts ,
! of a deserved city championship in the balance, remembering the 3-o defeat handed them last i
l i. E year by these same Bulldogs, the boys in Green opened an unmerciful attack in the second half, led '
E 1 by the little wonder man Carlo Messina and the popular Jimmie Collins, that netted four touch-
X downs. Facing a tied score at the beginning of the second half, the Lions fought as only their
5,1 mascot, the lion, can fight. In the second half Carlo Messina's remarkable 4,0 yard run for a
W jf: touchdown started the scoring. In the same quarter he plunged over for another touchdown. On
1 L the second play of the fourth quarter, Jimmie Collins made a cyclonic broken field run for 43
I ' yards and a touchdown. On this magnificent run Jimmie picked his holes well, shook off many
tacklers, and once in a clear field could not be caught. Then Jimmie made another touchdown.
W Bennie Messina, Raleigh Brooks, S. T. Jones, Roe Simpkins, Henry Hodde, Victor Sauliey, Walter
, Ewell, L. B. Lagow, Thad White, Raymond Gillham, and Eugene Hampter, all gave their all to
1 bring Forest her first undisputed City Championship. I,
FOREST-VVACO GAME I
' Forest met Waco for the State Championship on New Year's Day in Dallas. Forest did not l
live up to expectations, but fell before the lightning Waco back's unmerciful attack, zo-7. It was
the cleanest game played in Dallas all season. Before 13,000 people, the largest football crowd
1 of the year in Dallas, Forest with four injured regulars gave her all, and there are no regrets.
' Both teams fought like super-men, but Waco outplayed Forest completely in the second half.
xi Forest scored early in the first quarter, when Thad White showed his heels to Waco and returned
U a punt forty yards to the Waco seven-yard line. After two plunges had gained little, L. B. Lagow
' W smashed over for Forest's only touchdown. Waco never had possession of the ball outside their
own ten-yard line until well in the second quarter. In this quarter Thad, by mistake, kicked the
N ball over Waco's goal line, giving them the ball on their own twenty-yard line. The Tigers, with
i little room to play in, marched 80 yards to a touchdown in the greatest drive Forest has ever found.
, With the fastest backfield in the state Wlaco was unstoppable. The half ended 7-7. In the second lil
,N half the Lions fought hard, but could not stop the Tigers and could not gain consistently when
they had possession of the ball. The Waco quarter, Frank Ish, kicked a field goal in the third
N quarter and another just as the game ended. Ish also carried the ball in the fourth quarter for a
Q' touchdown from the six-inch line of the fourth down, Forest was greater in defeat than she could W
have been in victory. Thad White played a marvelous game. A. M. Saunders and Bennie Messina
, dealt misery to the Waco line, Roe Simpkins was a thorn to their defense, Victor Saufley constantly
outplayed his man, and L. B. Lagow played a defensive and offensive game. '
FIRST FOREST-CISCO GAME
, 1. Forest, champions of seven districts and Northeast Texas, met Cisco, champions of Northwest i
l Texas, at the Fair Park Stadium. It was not a beautiful exhibition of football, but it was a hard
i fought game. The Lions, outweighed I5 pounds to the man by the Big Dam Lobos, swept into '
i ' I. an early lead when Thad White took the ball on the opening kickoff and raced 90 yards for a
lil touchdown, without a Cisco man having touched him. In the second quarter a pass to Roe Simp- ' 1,
Y kins was good for 68 yards and a touchdown. The first half ended I3-O for Forest. Forest re- '
1: laxed in the second half, and when Cisco got the ball on the zo-yard line as the result of a Forest N
1 lil fumble, they could not stop the giant Cisco backiield. In the last quarter Forest fumbled on her
N V , own six-yard line and in four plays Cisco made another touchdown. Forest woke up when they
l found the score tied and fought like demons, but could not score again. The first downs were even, Z
N if both teams making 8. Thad White, S. T. Jones, Roe Simpkins, A. M. Saunders, and L. B. Lagow
1 starred for Forest. 'I W
SECOND FOREST-CISCO GAME I ,Q
l The Lions went to Cisco to play off the tie with about I,0OO Dallas supporters. Forest was I
l whipped into a deadly fighting mood by the memory of that tie game in Dallas and by the taunts
5 Q of all West Texas. Result, they beat Ciscols Big Dam Lobos for the first time they had been beaten 1
l il on their home field in three years. The score was 7-o. Forest took the opening kickof and inf Y
Q five consecutive first downs placed the ball on Ciscols one-foot line only to lose it on downs. In
the second quarter a long pass from S. T. jones to "Abe" Barnett netted 57 yards and the touch- N
Q yi down. Forest made 9 first downs to Cisco's one in the first half, and in the second half Cisco made
E 8 to Forest's 3. Forest played her best game of the season, for never did Cisco have possession
i of the ball inside her twenty-five-yard line. It was a hard fought game. Forest certainly earned
Q 5 V1 her victory. "Abe" Barnett, Roe Simpkins, S. T. jones, and Jimmie Collins starred in this game.
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HENRY HODDE, Guard
Henry was a product of last year's second
team and after he got settled down, Hlled his
position to perfection. He was a hard-hitter
and broke through many times to break up
enemy plays. He was at his best against Oak
Cliff and fought as only Forester's can iight
against Oak Cliff. Henry should be With us
for two more years, and he will certainly be
RALEIGH BROOKS, Tackle
F int Year
Raleigh was a 'csulf' last year but
that did not hinder his Playing in 1925.
He trained hard, played hard, and
therefore he Was always ready to do his
best. He played a steady, consistent
game, that was indespensible to that fa-
mous Forest line. Raleigh will not be
back next year and all Forest regrets his
S, T. JONES, Half-Back
Fifi! Yerzz'--Aff-Cify One Year
S. T. 'loncs was a product of last 5'ear's
cubs. Starting the season as quarter it was
soon seen that he was needed to do more than
a quarter is allowed to do. He was the out-
standing passer of Texas High Schools. S. T.
was a hard hghter, fast in a broken Held, and
a hard line plunger. He played his best
games against Cisco. He will be back for two
s. T. JONES
RUF SIMPKINS, Iind
Roe was a tall, rangy end, excellent at pass
receiving, but a better defensive man, that
played defensive half, and excelled at taek-
ling, blocking, at knocking down or intercept-
ing passes, he was invaluable to the team.
Jolly and well liked, he will be back
next year to make our 1926 team better. He
played as good a game as has ever been seen
against Cisco, both in the game here and the
CAPTAIN BENNIE MESSINA
Third YearfAfl-Stale, Alf-City,
Captain Bennie Messiiia was the
outstanding linesman in the city
and state for two years. Large,
strong, and a hard fighter, none
could stop him, none could hold
him and few could even slow him
up. He was unexcelled as a pro-
tection to our famous passing
game. This is Captain Messina's
last year and we all sincerely re-
gret that he cannot be with us
H Y .H .f.x..A.1.LAA
"ABF, C. BARNETT, End
All-City and All-State, Two Yefzrr
"Abel, Barnett, the hest liked athlete in
Dallas, was the greatest pass receiver the state
has produced in its high schools. "Abe', was
a hard fighter, had unlimited nerve, and was
the headiest player on the team. His uncanny
ability to snag passes has saved more than one
game for Forest. He will be back next year
to play his greatest games for old Forest.
--.ir I O4 E..-
L. B. LAGOW, Full-Back
L. B. was the fighting spirit of the team.
Our team has come out of the dust to rise to
super-human heights, because of his dauntless
fight as an example. Seldom carrying the
ball, therefore not starring in the eyes of the
public, yet L. B. filled a place that was indis-
pensible to our team's success. He ran in-
terference for the other backs that no one else
could have run, and gained consistently the
few times he did carry the ball. He will be
back next year to make the 1926 team light.
I.. B. LAGOW
VVALTFR FWELL, Tackle
AX!-City and All-State One Year
Walter was injured in the middle of the
season, but still he earned the Krepn of being
the best tackle in the state. Fast and hard-hit-
ting Walter dealt misery to the opponenfs
line and backfield. As a blocker of passes and
punts he had no peer. He will not be back
next year and his ability Will be sorely missed.
-..if 1 05 Be..-
JIMMIPI COLLINS, Half-Back
-limmie was a hard-hitting back that could
tear an opponents line to pieces by his terrilie
smashes. Jimmie was the best natured boy on
the squad, but he was as hard a lighter as any'-
one. He played his best game in the North
Dallas game, for he starred as few seldom
siar. He will not be back next vear.
HENRY PU CKETT
HENRY PUCKFTT, Half-Back
Henry was injured in the Oak Cliff game
and was sorely handicapped for the rest of the
season by a bad knee. Henry was a fast, hard-
hitting back that gave his all for dear old For-
est. Popular with the players and students,
Henry will be welcomed back next year and
if his knee is O. K. he will set the state alire.
-..gf 106 13..-
1 i I
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5 l s
? CARLO MESSINA, Half-Back
Z Second Year
Carlo had the reputation of being the hard-
est line plunging back in Forest. Playing hard
H 1 all the time, Carlo was invaluable to the
A Q team, and when he was injured his place could
5 5 not be hlled. A true lighter and a true For-
Q ester, we are certainly sorry he will not be
1 back next year, for his type is dear to any
5 school and to any team.
4 5 '
1 l Z
e 2 Q
VICTOR SAUFLEY, Center
1 , S emml Year
All-City am! :iff-State, One Year
"View was a heady, accurate, and
. rangy center. Thatls all a center needs to
5 be. Making no bad passes, tackling hard,
1 and spilling players before they were
i started, was his specialty. Playing
l I down in the line or backing up the line
he could always be relied on to take
care of his man. He will not answer
Q the 1926 roll call at Forest, but should
make some college a valuable man. We
Q are sorry to lose you, Victor.
4 A. ,
ii 'A -..Qilgigilff
A. M. is
misery to an
he was never
see him next
THAD WHITE, Quarter
A!!-City and All-State, One Year
Thad was the fastest backtield man in the
state. A heady quarter, a dazzling side step-
per, a streak of lightning when loose, his runs
electrified the spectators and baffled his op-
ponents repentedly. Being an accurate passer
and fair punter, a deadly tackler and a hard
fighter, he was given an all-state berth. He
will not be back next year, for which we are
sorry and all opponents are glad.
A. M. SAUNDERS, Guard
the type of athlete that everyone admires. A hard trainer and a
fighter, A. M. was out four years before he delivered, but when his
he was prepared and took it. Low and powerful, A. M. dealt
opponent. Always playing against men much larger than himself
out-charged. He is gone forever from Forest. We would like to
year, but time does not stop its course for us.
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The 1926 Basketball Seasofe
APTAIN C. BARNICTT and his lighting Lions fought an up-hill fight this year
J and their record of six victories and two losses looks good when the short time
allowed the team to get into proper shape is taken into account. The Lions had such a
perfect season in football that they were late in rounding themselves into true gym form.
Starting with a nucleus of three men, Coach Loos has developed a team of which
any school would be proud. The spirit of determination has excelled this year, which
spirit has stamped the name of Forest Avenue High on the hearts of the people. There
never was a more determined, cleaner, hard-fighting team than Mr. Loos has coached
Mr. A. Loos has developed a team that is equal to any in the state. This was
proved when Forest trounced the strong S. M. U. ufishl' team 26 to 21. Mr. Forester
had charge of the subs.
The City Series opened January 25, 1926. The score was as follows:
FOREST 13-SUNSET 8
On Friday, January 25, the Lions played their first game of the city series, de-
feating the Buffaloes of Sunset I3-8. ln this early game the Lions showed they had
worlds of "stuf'l',"'but they failed to use it advantageously. Fink and Meith led the
Lion's attack, scoring four points each.
The line-up: forwards-Fink, Meith, VVhite, centerfSimpkins5 guards--
FOREST 6-OAK CLIFF ro
Forest in this second game of the city series did unexpectedly well, holding the
Leopards to a measley IO points.
There was a lack of scoring in the first half of this game which was pitiful. Time
after time one team or the other would work the hall down the court, get a throw at
the basket and miss, and then the ball would go speeding the other way with similar
results. At the end of the first half Hopper had made a field goal and registered two
free throws and White had looped a free throw, which was the extent of the scoring.
-..gif 109 Ee...
During the entire game only one field goal was made by Forest, Fink tossed that.
Forest missed enough free throws to have won, but the Lions simply could not locate
the cage. The Forest squad seemed to lack wind and took time out frequently.
The line-up: forwards-Nleith, Fink, center-Barnett, guardsfWhite, Puck-
ett, substitutesfDuckworth, jones, Simpkins.
Scoring-Fink 2, Meith, Barnett, VVhite, Simpkins.
FOREST 19-NORTH TDALLAS I7
A one-handed toss by Fink that sank cleanly in the basket just an instant before
the referee's whistle ended the game, broke a I7-I 7 deadlock, and gave the Forest Lions
a IQ to I7 victory Over the North Dallas Bulldogs in a hectic city series cage contest
played at the Fair Park live Stock arena on Friday afternoon, ,lanuary 30. Both teams
had battled neck and neck for the greater part of the clash, and the end of the first
half found both teams tied 10-10. During the final the Lions pulled away to a
short lead, but the Bulldogs gradually pulled up and evened things again. VVith a
matter of seconds to go, Fink broke through andgcut loose a nice one-handed throw to
decide the game.
FOREST 25-BRYAN 18
This game started ofli rather slow, but warmed up into an exciting encounter.
The score was IO to 8 in the Lion's favor at the half, but the wearers of the green
increased the lead to seven in the third periods and were never seriously endangered in
the closing quarter. On the whole, the floor work of both teams was better than the
goal shooting, although Fink negotiated five goals from the field and was high point
man of the game.
FOREST 26-SUNSET 1 1
The Lions, led by Simpkins, with fourteen points fairly smothered the Buffaloes
-26 to 11. Forest was in danger at no time during the game.A In this game the
Lions proved themselves a fast, smooth-working machine, showing much improve-
ment in form since the last Sunset encounter. Coach Loos was able to use all of his
second string material to quite an advantage in the game.
GAK CLIFF 14-FOREST I3
Fighting bitterly from whistle to whistle, the two teams turned in one of the
best played and most thrilling contests of the series.
At the end of the half Forest had a 3-point margin over Oak Cliff, but this was
soon overtaken when the final period started. VVith seconds left to go, Barnett failed
to loop a free throw that would have tied the score, but we must not prosecute Old
f'Abe,,' for probably any man under these pressing conditions would have missed, and
Barnett is considered the best free tosser in the city. The outstanding players for
Forest were Barnett, VVhite, Fink, and Duckworth.
FOREST I6-BRYAN I2
Displaying fairly good defensive work, the Forest Avenue Lions turned the tide
Friday afternoon and went into second place in the city series race with a 16-12 vic-
tory over the Bryan VVolves who were relegated to third place by the loss. Forest'
showed quite an improvement in form over their last appearance and managed to win
by breaking up Bryan's passing game when the Wolves' loopers neared the basket.
Forest's scoring was well spread out among the players, as the Lions elected to try for
crip shots rather than long heaves.
FOREST 2-Q-NORTH DALLAS 6
The Lions literally made c'lVlOnkeysU out of the North Dallas Bulldogs in this
final scrap of the city series. The score was 25-6.
The wearers of the green assumed a perfect passing game, which greatly per-
plexed the Bulldogs.
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Tram of IQ26
J. C. BARNETT, Cenffer, Captain
The City Series has never seen a basketball player who fought harder, played
cleaner, or trained more eagerly than C. He played center this year and his ex-
cellent playing was an inspiration to his men. He will be back next year.
HOWARD FINK, Forward
Howard is of the dazzling, slashing type who is likely to get loose and break
up most any game at any time. His brilliant shooting and marvelous floor work has
a lot to do with the success attained by Forest this year. This is HOward's second year
on the team.
ROBERT MEITH, Forward
Bob is a natural basketball player who learned the game early. He has the
basketball technique and the hghting heart of a good player. Bob will be back for
the ,27 basketball team.
ROE SIM PKINS, Center
This long, tall boy played his second year with the Lions this year and looked
even better than he did as a member of the '25 team. He can be used at center or
forward, though he prefers the pivot position. He is blessed with a great height and
next year should find him going at top speed.
HENRY PUOKETT, Guard
"Puck', has the ideal athletic temperament. He is in there fighting from the
start, and the hotter the game, the harder he fights. He has the spirit of competition
-the thing which enables a man to look better in a game than in practice. He is a
good sport and willing Worker. This is his first year.
JACK DUCKWORTH, Forward
Jack is the product of good coaching plus a world of natural ability. Sent into
most of the frays as a pinch "hitter," he never failed to deliver the goods. Jack al-
ways plays hard and fights the more when he is losing.
L. B. LAGOW
L. B. is a prospect--sort Of an ace in the hole that Mr. Loos is watching. He
brings the fight and dash of the football field Onto the basketball floor with him. He
is improving fast.
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FOREST WINS CITY CHAMPIONSHIP IQ25
NTERING the city series as the under-dogs, the Forest Baseball team upset all
dope by winning four out of the six games, to win the series with a percentage
of .8oo. Oak Cliff was the logical winner with a veteran tea1n, but the Lions were
invincible in the pinches and came out victorious in both Oak Cliff games. This series
saw the passing from the baseball roster of such stars as Collins, lWcLean, Oliver,
Brecht, and Crabb.
FOREST 4-NORTH DALLAS 3
The Lions opened the series in an exciting game with North Dallas from which
they emerged victorious by a close margin. Barnett hurled good ball while his team-
mates affording him good support as well as timely hitting. The heavy hitters for
Forest were Brecht, Barnett, Alones, Duckworth, and Cooper.
FOREST 8-BRYAN 7
The second Forest contest also afforded many thrills, as Bryan vainly attempted
to overcome the early lead obtained by Forest. Their rally fell short by one score,
which was due to Barnettfs pitching and good defensive work. Duckworth, Cooper,
klones, and Barnett were the chief willow wielders.
FORFST 4-OAK CLIFF 3
In a close extra inning' affair the Lions maintained their perfect percentage by
drubbing the Leopards 4 to 3. A timely single by Brecht broke the tie in the twelfth.
He was ably assisted at the bat by the good hitting of klones, Duckworth, and Barnett,
FOREST 6-NORTH DALLAS Q
The Lions met their first defeat at the hands of' the Bulldogs in a slow, listless
game in which home runs played 11 prominent part. Diffey for North Dallas was the
star of the day while klones, Cooper, Barnett, and Breeht contributed for Forest.
FORFST 6-BRYAN 6
Forest and Bryan met the second time on a slow, muddy field and with ll threat-
cning, cloudy sky, which finally resulted in the calling off of the game, Ifrrors were
plentiful and little heavy hitting was done.
FORFST I INOAK CLIFF 5
The old Forest determination triumphed in the last game of the series and the
Lions ehalked up too big 11 lead for the Leopards to overcome. The boys listed in the
hall of fame for Forest were Duckworth, Barnett, Cooper, and hlones.
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i ThE Team il
l l i J
JACK DUCKWORTH, Catcher i
A Jack is a catcher of no mean ability. He is a hard worker behind the bat and has 3 ' l
a powerful throwing arm. He is a dangerous hitter, ranging in the .400 class. I
' J. C. BARNETT, Pitcher i
"Abe" is the old reliable of the club. His pitching was one of the large factors
in winning the city series last year, and he can be depended on for his share again.
JOHN COOPER, Firrt Bore J
"CoOp's" equal as a first sacker could hardly be found in the city high schools.
He can be depended on to hit in the pinches and has an unusual ability to bunt.
A LOYAOE COOPER, Second Bose A
"Poodge', is a letter man from last year. He is a second base man de luxe, hand-
ling the hot ones with ease, and is also a fair hitter. ig
S. T. JONES, Left Field A
"T" is a fielder of big league caliber. He covers his field in a free, easy fashion A i
and is a heavy hitter. 3'
ALFRED BEHRENS, Outjield and Pitcher ,H L A
Alfred performs in a double capacity, playing the outfield and pitching. He has
Z1 good eye for judging Hy balls and can be depended on to hit. l l
WILLIE SCHLIEPAKE, Short Stop
Willie was a strong contestant for the short stop berth last year and this year he
1 n u n 4 i
gives promise of being a valuable addition to the team. i
A OTIS CASTILLO, Third Bore
Otis is a rookie who shows great promise around third base. He is n dependable i
fielder and has a brilliant future at Forest. l
J. B. CANNON, Pitcher and Orutfielder M ii
B. is a hard working youth who plays pitcher and outfield. He comes to gi '
Forest with a good reputation and we wish him luck in maintaining it. l l
HAROLD CLEM, Third Bare si F
"Red,' is another powerful contender for third base. He has plenty of pep and ,I
shows promise of being a good hitter. ll 1' l
EDWARD NICDONALD, Pitcher
l if I i
"Fd', is a big, powerful youth who swings and throws left handed. He is a prom- ri f
ising pitcher with good control and plenty of stuff.
SAMMY THOMPSON, Short Stop
Sammy is another youth who shows great promise at the short stop position. He , 1 ,
has been showing up well in early practice, hitting and fielding nicely. tl ii il
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Q Season Review
BOUT the middle of February Mr. Yates, our track coach, called the lirst
practice for track candidates. Only three lettermen were back from the
team of IQ25fTh8d White, Roy Corpier, and Henry Puckett. At a meeting'
of the letter men Thad White was elected captain of the team for 1926.
Many men showed up as promising material in the daily practices at
Trinity Park. Thad VVhite, a three-letter man, besides running the low and
high hurdles and the relays, does very well in the javelin, broad jump. and the
Z2O'yZlI'Cl dash. Corpier, a two-letter man, hesides running' the high hurdles
and the relay, still does best in his old events-the broad -iump and hop, step and
jump. Puckett, another veteran, besides running the 440-yard dash and the
relay, does well in the half-mile and 220-Yllfd dash.
Other men who showed up well are Allen Black, Gene Hamiter, Tom Pal-
mer, William Dillon, Charles Hooper, Raymond Gillham, Charles Shuey,
Rollin Burns, William Simmons, Clarence Burroughs, Roe Simpkins, l,. B.
Lagow, and C. Barnett. ,
On Nlarch I2 the team went to Fort Worth and entered the Stock Show
track meet. The new men gained experience and the team did well for the
amount of practice they had taken.
The track team went to Greenville on lVla1'ch I8 to enter the Burleson
College Track Meet and Relay Games. The track team entered few events in
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the track meet, but entered all the relays. The Forest relay teams placed sec-
ond in the mile, medley, and half-mile relays.
On March 25 the mile relay team composed of White, Hamiter, Corpier,
and Puckett went to Austin to compete in the Texas Relay Games. The team
won first place in the mile relay. They saw many track stars of Olympic and
international fame compete in the games. S
On March 26 the relay team went to Houston from Austin to compete in
the Southwest Relay Carnival at Rice Institute. The team repeated its per-
formance of the day before at Austin, winning the mile relay. The mem-
bers of the team saw the Dutch runner, Paulen, Olympic champion in the 500-
metre run, in another exhibition 440-yard dash.
The City Track Meet was held April 9-13. The Foresters were nosed
out by Sunset in one of the most closely contested meets in the history of the
city track meets. Men winning place in this meet were as follows: White, first
in low hurdles, third in the high hurdles, second in the javelin throw, Corpier,
first in the broad jump, iirst in the hop, step and jump, Puckett, first in the
440-yard dash, Dillon, second in the high hurdles, third in the hop, step and
jump, tied for third in the high jump, Palmer, first in the discus throw, Gill-
ham, second in the low hurdles, fourth in the high hurdles, Hooper, second in
the 880-yard run, Shuey, fourth in the 880-yard run, Simkins, third in the
javelin throw, Black, tied for second in the pole vault, Barnett, tied for third
in the 440-yard dash, Burns, third in the mile run. The relay team composed
of White, Puckett, Corpier, and Hamiter placed first in the mile.
The track team will enter the District Meet at Denton, the A. 81 M. College
Track Meet and Relays at College Station, and the State Meet at Austin.
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BHC.-XUSIS of extremely inclement weather, Forest was late in selecting a
team to represent the school in the city tournament. As there were no
seasoned players from last year, it was a diflicult matter to pick a team. After
the elimination tournament Roy Harrison, Howard Fink, and Teddy Lipman
were selected as a team. Had not Sigmund Segall been quite sick at this time,
he undoubtedly would have made good also. The girls selected were Mar-
guerite Padgitt and lVIiriam hlargules.
ln the city tournament Teddy and Howard lost to North Dallas High School
6-O3 6-1. Roy lost to North Dallas High School in singles also, 6-Ig 6-O.
lVliriam lost to North Dallas High School in singles 6-I3 6-2.
The above results will in no way affect the school tournament which will be
held in May'. "First string" sweaters will be awarded to winner and runner-up,
and prizes will likewise he given to third and fourth place winners.
-RACHEL NI. Foo'r1s1,
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ORFST has just completed a splendid year in R. O. T. C. That has been
due to Eve sources: Major Deschler Whiting, First Lieutenant Clyde Hy-
song, Major Coleman, Mr. Parker, and the whole student body. However, the
work of the Cadet Ofiicers must not be overlooked. They have carried out their
tasks faithfully and Whether Major Coleman is around or not, discipline is
maintained in the companies at all times. And then, of course, we have the
privates. Their loyalty to their school and the Corps and the respect they show
to the Cadet Otlicers is too hne a thing to be left unmentioned.
One thing that the Military Department at Forest is carrying on is some-
thing of which the whole school, all Dallas, and even the entire nation can cer-
tainly be proud. That is the Military Police. The Forest cadets have con-
ducted this like veterans much to the welfare of Forest's students. The Military'
Police has made the Forest Cadet Corps rather famous and Forest is-rightfully
proud of it.
Forest has never vvon a crack company drill yet, but it has come perilously
close to it. When the wearers of the green and white insignia step on the drill
held you may not see a winning company, but you will see a lighting company.
And that is what makes winning companies. jigbf. VVith that kind of spirit we
are certain to win at some time or other and that time does not appear to be very
Battalion parades are held once a week, much to the delight of the students,
and all South Dallas for that matter.
We have completed a successful year. Let us take a good vacation, then
come back to Forest with an undying spirit and a determination to make next
MAJOR RICHARD L. COLEMAN
'I' is needless to say that Forest is indeed glad that Major' Cole-
man has returned to us. He is largely responsible for the grand
Old Cadet Corps of which Forest is so proud. He is a constant
inspiration to his boys. All Forest admires him for his emphasis
of punctuality. We admire him for the mental alertness and
courage which he inspires in his cadets, for his rugged honesty and
sincerity, for his wholesome, Whole-hearted smile, for his South-
ern chivalry, and for the gentlemanly qualities that always charac-
terize Uncle Samys ollicers. We admire him for his character.
Forest sincerely hopes that he will keep up his good work. He is
engaged in the greatest work that our nation has before it, that of
training the youth of America to be menl And Major Coleman
is doing just that.
-..-if 1 22 Ecu...
CADET MAJOR L. B. LAGOW
N the summer of 1925 some five hundred boys from Dallas and Fort Worth
journeyed to Mineral VVells to have the time of their lives at the fifth Camp
Dallas,' then under the supervision of Major Deshler Whiting and his staff.
This was the best and most complete camp ever held because of the unusual op-
portunities open to the boys in the way of numerous military organizations
which had not been a part of former camps.
In order to give the boys the advantages of the various organizations and to
eliminate the crowded conditions that were experienced at Lampasas last year,
Mineral Wells was selected. The numerous Wooded hills afforded an ex-
cellent place for the training of artillery and cavalry and for the carrying on
of the sham-battles by the infantry. Lake Mineral Wells, which is about a mile
from the camp, furnished an ideal place for the operations of the navy.
The new courses given in Camp Dallas are very popular with the boys who
enlist because they offer a training different from that which is given at school.
1 23 Ep.,
-9 124 Fe
BAN D AN
HF Forest Avenue High School Band was organized in IQ22 with only twenty
members, Mr. Ht F. Gray as director. The membership has continued to in-
crease each year until now there are thirty-live pieces.
The 'Band in its fourth 'year Was undoubtedly the peer of any High School Band
in Texas. After entering the State High School Band contest at Corsicana last year,
it took second place. The Band won the Sousa Contest conducted between all the
high schools of Dallas and distinguished itself upon every occasion, especially during
the football season by accompanying the team to numerous places for games.
The Band is entered again this year in the State Contest to be held at Waco, and
Forest is looking forward to this contest with expectations of a Hrst prize. Our Band
has furnished music for many plays given in the auditorium of the school. On ac-
count of its excellence the Band played for Crack Company drills held at Fair Park.
The Band practice every day at the seventh period is under the direction of Mr.
Herzog. We are very fortunate in having a man of Mr. Herzog's ability as director.
He was director of General Pershing's Band during the late war and has won dis-
tinction as a successful band master. No doubt Mr. Herzog's efforts will be rewarded
with a victory so complete that the superiority of the Forest Avenue High School
Band will be firmly established.
Let us give them what ever support We can and show our appreciation to the
organization that has done so much to bring fame to Forest High.
The members of the Band are as follows:
Jllajor . . . . . . L. B. LAGow
Captain . . LEQNARD ARCHE, Bn. Ex.
J. VV. GRAUL, Bn. II
. FRED BET!-IURUM, Bn. II
. JOHN VAN SLYKE, Bn. III
. ALFRED ISAACS, Bn. IV
Si-gvmoun MARGULES, Finance Oliicer
. J. R. STOREY
. OLlW'ER FUDGE
Donald Phares -
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Mic SALxDrRs HENRY Vox PEIN ALLEN RosENTx-:AL FRED GARNER
Henry Von Pein
Seca nd lieutenant
I. L. Ferrell
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HENRY LYLE FRED COLLINS
Ullman Rosen field
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ALEX SINGLETON CLIFFORD BALLARD JOE LAGow
Captain Privates Richard Lee
W. D. Chandler
W. A. Blackman
F. D. Foyt
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J. VV. Graul
A Roy Lamb
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T. H. Lattimer
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R. L. Credille
T. D. McNeill
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xl. C. Pevehouse
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ARMONY is one word that represents Forest High as a whole, and especi-
ally the Music Department. liveryone knows Miss VVilcox, and everyone
knows what an able leader she is. lt is under her supervision that our music
department has become what it is. The members of this department are always
willing to aid in putting things over at Forest, and they have furnished us many
novel programs and assemblies. The enrollment this year is a record one, and
this shows that there is a desire among the students to work and co-operate, as
music is one language that is understood by all.
The name Forest High Orchestra speaks for itself. Our orchestra is one
of the best, if HOF the best, in Dallas. It is an organization that can always be
depended on. lf you have ever been to an entertainment at Forest where the
public is invited, you have heard the orehestra. Under the directorship of Miss
Wilcox they have made a name for themselves that is known all over Dallas.
They have given several radio programs and have also played for the Open
Forum. :kt almost every senior play the orchestra furnishes the music before
the play and between acts.
If the Music Department at Forest keeps growing as it has been, in the
course of a few years it will not be excelled anywhere.
--..if I 3 8 Eg..-
HF Forest Avenue High School Orchestra has made wonderful strides for-
ward this year. The co-operation of the members with the director,
coupled with their enthusiasm for success, has. caused this body of young people
to attract the attention of the musical realm of Dallas.
lts popularity is indicated somewhat by the number of engagements it has
been called upon to fulhll. Some of these have been: Parent-Teachers, meet-
ing, play of H39 Fast," several assemblies, senior play, Commencement, Open
Forum, Collegiate lVlinstrel, lVliss Rowe's reception to teachers during the State
'l'eacher's Association meeting, Public Speaking Class plays, Radio VVFAA.
The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: Violins-Zelman Brounofl,
.lack Burch, Abc Fox, D. L. Keeney, Hurshel lVlartin, Frank lVlcCammon, Fm-
mett lVlcLain, Allen Rosenthal, Ernest Spiritas, Alfred Bloom, llugene Stem,
Wilbur Olllrien, Samuel Kauffman, Pauline Agnew, Bertha Fay Brown, Mae
Dell Brown, Lois Charninsky, Mary Alice Craddock, and Frances Hill, Cello-
Charles Ewell, Cornetsfhlohn Strange, Robert hlullen, and Meyer Ablon,
Clarinets-Pearl Smith, kloe Parrino, lsaac Bock, and Edwin Sandford, Saxo-
phones-lVlary Duley, lflmo Davis, Charles Cave, and Charles Henry Kelly,
French Horn and Basses-Clarence Burroughs, Paul Harris, and Harold Clem,
Trombone-Cecil Floyd, Flute---Ailene Thompson, Piano-Pembroke Daven-
port, and Allene Sessums, Drum--klack Duckworth.
The olhcers ol' the orchestra are as follows:
'l'r't'xIilt'i1f . . EAI NlE'I"I' Nlc'l..AIN
S's't"y-'7',rt'rz.r. . . Maxx' DVLEY
Librarian Ciiaumas DIENRY KELLY
NDER the direction of Miss Shaw the physical education department has
made greater progress this year than any former yearg in fact, pupils have
been more enthusiastic about their work and the enrollment has increased.
Instruction in hygiene has been carried on by means of notebook outlines
and by recitation in class, and a system of individual reports on formation of
personal hygiene habits through a card hle has been kept in the gymnasium olliee.
A class tournament has been held in volley ball and baseball, and other team
and mass games have been taught.
The girls have learned character, clog, interpretative, and folk dances, and
gymnastics, both corrective and educational, have formed a part of the weekly
Some new apparatus has been added this year: eight sections of stall bars
to be used in dancing, technique, and corrective exercise, six new ropes for trav-
eling rings, as the old ones were frayed and twisted so badly that they would not
come down, lifty pairs of three-fourth-pound lndian Clubs, as the one-and-
one-half-pound clubs were too heavy for small girls to swing, and window lifts
that permit windows to be opened to the top of the gym in warm weather.
With all the new improvements and a full, varied program, the gymnasium
work has been exceptionally pleasant and prolitable.
VOLLEY BALL 'TEAM
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K"1AR-JQRI E HALL
" RT, when combined with lifels environment, hecomes a growing human
henelitf' No department in the high school has Ll more practical value
than that of the Art department. To live, to feel, to create, is the Aim of all
Wie Americans with our English traditions have in the course of two hun-
dred years reached the stage in the development of the Arts which in a minor
vvay is worthy of comparison with many other countries. W'e inherited from
the linglish the dislike for Art, and for that reason alone has America been
hackward. America is overcoming that inheritance.
The purpose of art instruction in the high school is to discover, encourage,
and develop through more extensive study those pupils who have sullieient artis-
lic ahilitj' to warrant additional training.
Many' of the drawings for the Annual were made in the Art department
during this year. Only' in ax few cases was it found necessary for the old Cuts to
The Art instruction in the high school has developed in no small wav the
talents of many of its graduates. Many have gone into the Commercial .-Xrt
work in worth-While institutions.
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J Closing Uforrl
APIDLY is the school year 1925-26 coming to a close. Rapidly is
our school family completing its record of events for this session.
Rapidly are our historians writing the history of Forest Avenue High
School for the current year. Rapidly is the time approaching when the
important facts of our school's life are to be read in the IQ26 Forester
What shall the closing word be? lt ought to be the outstanding ac-
complishment of the year 1925-26. What is the most noteworthy achieve-
ment of our school? If that were known, it should be the theme of this
paper. Forest has made great strides of progress in many fields of en-
Forest has advanced in the field of journalism. Our magazine is
better, our section in the Dallas Journal shows a marked improvement,
and our school won the Junior Dallas Journal trophy for the best paper
published by high schools during the State Fair. Our military band has
won renown on a larger scale this year than ever before: they won the
Sousa Silver Cup and are playing for many important military parades
To name all the splendid achievements of the year would require too
much space of, the Annual, but there are two more outstanding accom-
plishments, flj This is our banner year of ten years of brilliant history
in athletics. Our teams are better in every way. They are better men,
better sportsmen, better scholars, and better in the number and nature of
their achievements. fzj Our rolls contain the largest number of high
scholars that Forest has ever had, the increase in numbers having no grade
lower than 80 and an average of Q0 or above is 50 per cent.
My conclusion is that the outstanding achievement in Forest this year
is her growth in spirit, which has comeias a result of all these, and many
more, worthy accomplishments. Our pupils, teachers, and parents live
together more harmoniously. All are more courteous, more generous,
more obedient, fairer, and gamer to one another. Standards have been
raised, the usefulness of the school has increased, and Forest is on higher
ground in every vvay. '
My challenge to all and each is to look forward and never backward,
to look up and not down, to take the long look for Forest. We shall un-
dertake great things for our school and expect great things in return.
March 26, 1926. -AWYI,lE A. PARKER, Principal.
-..ggi 1 wp...
Jlloxt 'Popzzlzzr 'Boy
J. C. CABEJ BARNETT
-..-if 14-8 Eg-..-
Jiloft ATJUPNZKZI' Girl
IRENE fRENL:j LEWIS
-Wea 149 Ren.-
Boy of greatest S erfuice fo the School
1 9 2 5- 1 9 2 6
g J K ..
dfll """'i1L vi ' L' 'f-'LJ
Girl of Qrezztasl Scmiw to the School
VVYL115 A. PARKER, JUNIOR
-Wa 152 1
El 1 U
Class Sponsor. .A,...
Loyd Henderson ..,,,..
Wm. Barclay .... .......
Richard Stanhope ......
Charles Mason ,A,,,,,,
Edgar Moon ..,..,...,,.,,,,
Frank Montgomery ....,...,,...
Mrs. Drexel Kirkland .....
Elaine Jewett ,.,,,.,,,, ,,,,.. , ,,
Trelle Webb. ..,...... .
Patty Ellison ,.........................
Annabelle Larsh ...,....................
fContinued from page 882
Felice, Mrs. Kirklandls maid ...,, ...,,,,...
Sarah Applegate Slissy ..,,,.......
,. ,,,, Miss Edna
. .,..,.. Ben Barzune
W.. Elaine Mitchell
...,,...... Mabel Frizzell
Betsy Scroggins A... .,....,...,,...,... ,......,.Y.......Y,..Y J C wel Allen
Mrs. John Simmonds ,..,,,,. ........ E lizabeth SiClJ6I1ll2iUSE1'1
Mary Anne Simmonds ,.,,, ,,....,,,,,......................................,.... ................. A 11 I1 G01dSfClI1
SYNOPSIS OF SCENES
Act I ....,. ...., S itting room in the Simmonds home, Farmdale, Conn.
Act II .,,,...
SPRING 191 7
Parlor of the new Farmdale Hotel
SAM E EVENING
Act III .... An upstairs sitting room in Mrs. Kirklancl's home, New York
,t---.----,-..-----,.-,---,--- ---,..-,Same as Act I
Act IV ......
Between Act I and Act II.
Flag Day ...........,............,.
Dreamer of Dreams .........
Between Act II and Act III.
Sailor's Song ............,.,,........,l,.
Between Act III and Act IV.
Spirit of America .,.,,,......,,
The Nightingale ,.....,,,
Twilight Hx ur .........
, ..., .... Z amecnik
ml A lm
FU: S - S S e.c.il:',
JUNE '26 ACTIVITIES
THE June '26 graduating class of Forest Avenue High School did not have
many socials because of the fact that so many of the members were busy par-
ticipating in other school activities. However, in November, the IV-B Senior
Class gave a Weiner roast. Everyone who attended had a thoroughly enjoyable
The day before school closed for the Christmas holidays the IV-B Senior
Class gave a matinee dance in the gym. On account of poor advertising, the dance
was, more or less, a failure. All the proceeds were given to the orchestra.
III -A SKATING PARTY
The III-A Junior Class of Forest Avenue High School gave a skating party
:xt Gardner Skating Rink in March. Many members of the faculty went to
this party, and never before had a Junior social been so well attended.
W A-,,,,, ,.... 1:
Jack S.-"Fm not going to college."
Linda K.-"Why notfl'
Jack S.-HCause if I went and got a Bachelorls Degree, then l couldn't be
C. L. Webb-"Mr, Usry, was the Statute of Frauds made by zz bunch of
Barney S.-"Waiter, therels something queer about this colfeeg it tastes like
VVaiter-'KOh, beg pardon, sir, llve given you another customer's teaf,
"Fly to wed on Yankee Shipf,
Thriff Notegt-X Scotch professional, after five years of retirement, has re-
sumed the game. Evidently he found his ball.
Mr. M00f'e Cto Mary F. BJ-'fWhat can you tell me about nitrates?"
Mtl7'y Fnzmrer 13.-"VVell - -er - - theylre a lot cheaper than day ratesf,
Romlyzz D.+"A bird just told me what kind of a lawyer your father is.',
Ezfefjw C.+"What did it sayfl'
Ezfefyu C.i'4Well, a duck just told me what kind of a doctor your father
Sailor-'KThey've just dropt their anchorf'
Old Lady fnearbyj-"Gracious, I was afraid they would. lt's been dang-
ling outside for sometimef'
Leonard L.-"What is the largest room in the world?"
Milton A.-Nl dunno-whatfl'
Leonanl L.-f'Room for im rovement.
Are lofty thoughts them there things which originate in an empty loft?
"There's a pair of good slippers," said the careless one as he threw the
No, S. T., they don't call it drip coffee because it triekles off your chin.
Mr. Butler-"There,s a town in Ohio named after you."
Wiflie S.-"Which onefn
Jank D.Y"Who was the smallest man in history?"
Raleigh B.-ul'm ignorant, who?"
J. B.-"The Roman soldier who went to sleep on his watchf,
-..ggi 1 55 lla..-
Henry P.-"Say, what's the plural of jello?"
S. T. loner-"It,s the same thing, only more of it."
Jimmie R.-"Let's play some tennis."
Dimon V.-'cCanlt, the net's broken."
J. R.-"The nct's always in the way when I playf,
E .g. .g.
l Irene L. fapplying for positionj-'KlVIy face is my fortune, sirf,
Prorpeetizfe H055-"How do you get your room rent paid?"
i .g. .g.
'f Thad Vlffiite-m1lhere's my girl. What do you think of herfv
'N Red Gililzam-'CI can't sayf'
R. G.-"She's your girl.',
PaulHa1'ri:-"How did the old man know you had his car out last night?"
1 leak F.-"Oh, I just happened to run across himf'
, The reason that we never hear of women after-dinner speakers is that they
y can't wait that long to tell it.
' 0 0
. Linda K.-"I feel like a little bird, Ilrn so happyf,
G Henry P.-K'You act like a fried chickenf,
I 0:0 0:0
Q The only way to tell naughty girls, Melba, is privately.
i 0:0 0:0
l Margaret A.-"Donlt you think Jack plays the saxophone just too sweet for
i words? U
I Beafriee B.-"You het, hels a born musician."
M. A.-K'What makes you think so?,'
. B. B.-"Why he was born with drums in his earsf'
Mirr Hedde fto Paul Harris in Public Speaking Classj-"Paul, I wish you
i wouldnlt chew gum. Don't you know it's made out of horses, hoofs?"
2 Pau!-"Sure, that's why I get a kick out of it.',
5 0:0 ozo
SO'S YOUR OLD MAN
Roe Simpkim-"Look, Red, I weigh three pounds more than you do."
Red G.-"Aw, youlre cheatingl You've got your hands in your pocketf,
Mildred M.-"Hazel's too dumb for wordsf,
M. M.--"She thinks only geniuses can die of Bright's disease."
A man digging ditches the other day was hit with a pick.
This is what we call the original dirty dig.
AW, I DID NOT
It seems strange that those who profess so much knowledge of the next world
know so little about this one.
Profexror, flecturing on moral conditionsj-"And l tell you that fifty per-
cent of the girls today expect to be hugged and the other fifty percent demand
Truett lone: Qin rear of roomj-"Pardon, could you give me the address
of the latter percentage?,'
Thad White-"Roe had one sweater last week and now he says he has
Abe B.--"Yehl He usually stretches thingsf'
SEEN IN A RESTAURANT
"Credit given only to cash customersf,
"Sloop Sooley" gc.
With spoon loc.
With bowl ISC.
On table 20c.
With toothpick 25c.
Sign in a small town bank:
Employees NOTICE-"Don't get or have sticky fingers."
Louis R.-"Do you want to hear a dirty joke?"
Louix R.-"Mae L. took a bath in a pile of mud."
COLLECTOR OF "ANTIQUES"
Mary had a little lamp
When lamps were quite passeg
She gave a junkman twenty cents.
To take the thing away.
But when she found "collecting" smart,
Then Mary's heart was soreg
She tracked that junkman and his cart
To get her lamp once more.
And when she reached his vast estate
And found no junkman near,
She went into the lodge to Wait
Until he should appear.
"What must I do to get my lamp?"
Our anxious Mary cried.
4'Go sell your house and summer camp."
The junkman quick replied.
-Bmniz .rent me.
N.. ,,,,-,,, ,,,,,..... ----W --W V Q.,-W -- V .
-Ma 157 iai-
Temporary accommodation-Wanted to borrow: A lady with a small
amount of money for sixty days.
Young MUfh57' fproudlyj-'4Seel Baby is learning to walkf,
Frien1l+"Oh, do you think it really worth while to teach him? Practic-
ally nobody walks nowadays."
A fishy old fisher namer Fischer
Fished fish from the edge of a fissure,
A trout with a grin
Pulled the fisherman in
Now they're fishing the Hssure for Fischer.
"I told you I was born in Boston six timesf' remarked a native of that city.
Clzarle: S.-"Are you going to the fair?"
William S.-"What fair?"
C. S.-The paper says, "Fair here today and tomorrowf'
You can Wander in the United States, but you must go to Italy to Rome.
Vivian K+" immie is uite an ade t at handlin fi uresfl
fl P S 8
Irene L.-'KI didn't know he was a mathematician."
V. K.-'IHC isn't. He's an Apache dancerf'
SO'S YOUR OLD MAN
Euripifler-"Prithee, whither goest in those glad togs, Phitofn
Pfzito-"For a game of tennisf,
Enripidef-"Ahl going out to court, eh?n
Quoin Nero-"Ho, slave, itls becoming dark in the garden. Make haste and
light another Christian."
Ike-"My stock is slippingf, '
Mike-"Velll For vy donlt you Wear gartersfv
Mr. Urry-"I am going to speak on liars today. How many of you have
read the 25th chapter of the text?"
Nearly every student raised his hand.
Mr. U.-"Goodl You are the verv rou to whom I wish to s eak. There
. 1 3 P P
is no 25th chapterf,
Clarence M.-"W'hat is the diflerence between ammonia and pneumonia?"
Melba VV.-"Search mef,
C. Ill.-"Why ammonia comes in bottles and pneumonia comes in chestsf'
Henry H.+"VVhat does the picture representf'
Bernice L.--"I don't remember. I painted it over a Week agof'
Linfla King-"What would Neptune say if the sea were dried up?"
Jo Reirleul donlt know."
Llnfla Kin-geul haven't ll notion can oceanjfl
You neecln't be particular about giving the devil his duesg he will collect.
Abe Barnelf-f'WYhy is Ke' the most unfortunate of lettersfu
Bennie M.-AtBecause it is always in debt, never in cash, and never out of
Inez T.+K'What kind of servants are best for hotels?"
Getlirel lf.-"The inn-experiencedf,
Mir: MOIAQV Qto Clara G.,-K'What is the difference between a chatter box
and a mirrorfu
Clara G.-'tOne speaks without reflecting and the other reflects without
A man was standing in front of Finsteinls door as a funeral procession went
'cWhose funeralfl' he asked of Einstein.
"Chon Schmedt's" replied Einstein.
"John Smith," exclaimed the man, "You don't mean to say john Smith is
"Vell, py golly,', said Einstein, "vot do you dink dey is doing mit him,
Cobbler-'KCan't HX your shoes ,till VVednesday."
Claire F.-"But you announce, 'Repairs while you waitf U
Cobbler-'fAy-and youlll have to wait 'till Wednesday."
Tlzad VV.-"He's just bashful. Why donlt you give hi1n a little encour-
Linda K.-'clincouragementi Jimmie needs a cheering section."
Lillian R. fto father in countryjful say, dad, I hardly know what to do
with my Week end out heref'
FfzIlLer+"Why not put a hat on itf,
Mr. Bergin-4'The next person that says cHuhl will be sent out of classf'
Ma1'tna D.-"I want zz chair big enough for twof,
Salemiangf'Any chair is big enough for two if you sit on it right."
M1'r. Newlyacefl-"Just thinkg I just got n letter from my husband in Phila-
delphia and the crazy old post otlice had stamped on the envelope 'Atlantic
Cityf They sure make mistakes."
Tu'elz'e-year-old-"I gotta get an onion to get these cigarettes off my
Eiglzleen-year-olfl-"I gotta get a cigarette to get these onions off my
"What's all the noise down therein
"Fella turned a corner."
'fThere wasnlt any corner.',
Father-l'Say, Lillian, does that young man of yours know how to say 'good-
Lillian R.k"Well, rather, dad."
Ouchl "MV wife is an an ell" announced the newly married man.
. 3 .
"How lon has she been dead?" asked the old married man.
Nancy was saying her prayers. "And, please, God, she petitioned, "make
Boston the capital of Vermont."
"Why, Nancyln exclaimed her shocked mother. "What made you say that?"
"Cause I made it that wav on my examination n er toda and I want it to
, . P P Y
The mouth of a cannon is alwa fs o en, but when it s eaks, it savs somethin .
5 P P , 8
A wise student always knows the class record of the fellow he is copying
f rom. '
, "ONE RESERVATION"
Lawyer-"I must know the whole truth before I can successfully defend
you. Have you told me everything?"
Prifovzer-"Except where I. hid the money. I want that for myself."
Baked to a high standard of excellence
-it men-ts and pleases the most exacting
QUALITY BREAD CO.
.Aflso maker: of Qualizy Whole
Wheat Health 'Bread
Sam's girl is wild and swift,
My girl is slow.
Sam's girl wears naught but silk,
My girl wears Calico.
Snm's girl is had and beautiful,
My girl is sweet and good.
Do you think lld trade my girl f
Well, you would tool
.ll "Y W l 1
Your onie - - - and urs
" I T'S the feeling of 'fhelongingl'
' that makes home . . . isn't it?
. . . . that feeling of Cozy
isjwie-V friendliness that Comes from
l 'nfs ' ' mutual understanding, mu-
tual sympathies and interest.
. . . A feeling that is so real a part of this
store that to our friends, it, too, is home
. . . that feeling We would have every
boy and girl of Forest Avenue High en-
joy when he steps inside our door5 that
flyng iff, V X144
4.,',,,,, ,W Z 4 r, , ,,,,, ., ., ., X
I l fl l I I ' ' I
2. Z. Q
,Ll ' 1 1 'Y
X155 CUM Sfioplqrnq Coenfcr Dallas.
Q43 BYRNE Q-10
Dallas, Texas W
The big school that has the past year won three world's records in shorthand and one hundred forty
awards in typewriting. Teaches the famous Byrne Systems in half the time and at half the cost.
Bookkeeping, Secretarial, General Business, Special Banking, Cotton Classing. Business Administration and
Finance. Civil Seivice and Journalism. Places every graduate in a position.
Write for bmulifully illustrated, free calalog. Enier any time
H. E. BYRNE, Prefiflenz Y-5534 1924K Main
Complimenti' 0 f
When orderin ' B P ei
g yOu? rad I4OI South Frvay Street
Immz OH Manufacturers of
a complete lin e
fpure and Wfzolefomc
Phone X-3064 1637 Pacific Ave.
af" y f 7'7?"ZfWfW 57 .
, ff f -fi MW !
3 ,X I'
U7 Bmefvolenf U se fir Gm Bmfrely
UN barrels made the first gas pipe that Was ever
laid. It was that resourceful Englishman
William hlurdock, who collected some of the dis-
carded guns left over from European disturbances
here and there, and screwed the barrels together to
pipe his newly invented coal gas for house lighting.
Over 613 miles of gas mains, from IM inches to
20 inches in diameter, keep the Worldls finest fuel
on tap for 59,000 customers in Dallas
and its suburbs.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
Tlispenfers of Hlfcztuml Q05
Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co.
CL0TH ES F0RY0uNe MEN
fag- expressly fashioned by Ihe
-QW. Southwests Leadmg Styhsts -
to please the parueular
" + 0 4 , 4 -+-
QASTORE whose Whole business is t0 sell men
as good clothes as they can Hnd - - - at prices
35.00 to 315.00 lower!
IAS. K. WILSON, T1'eJi1ZenZl6I3y2 Main St., Dallas
On the long highway aheaa'
safeguara' your health and
happiness hy eating a food
you neea'-in a form you enjoy.
DELICIOUS MDB Iss KREAM
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Q9l4fanufocturing Jeweler: and Stationers
OFFICIAL KIEWELERS TO THE SENIOR CLASS
OF FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL
IOOI Athletic Building
I. R. JONES
Delicious Selected Crunchy Nuts
" N'A"A" "'N'A A ' J' "'A"" "" ""x' P U R E CAN E S U GAR
' Cnuzlzinm' in zz bar of goodness I
,' Also many other gc Bars including
, 1' I, X, ,
F L I K E ' LGf,,Q,0
GDELICIOUS PEANUT ,AN COCOANUDCONFECTION' N S
NET WEIGHT H4 NCES QVER '
.. , A - f f' f
" ' VA' ' 'Cry' l' x"A""Q'x JR '21 D2lll3S
Behind the Button Tou fP1'e55
Ull'fPUW'5l8l'VL' a d mat tain rervfc io ive 'ou ev ry
GXAliaii.iIl"fl6,,f, .fi ht :md da men are on dui' to f ni
X 5' J
n 'n 16 g 5 e
XN , electrical comfort through fha! button on
X your wall.
-is a vast store of energy ready to spring
to your service, when you casually Hip the
Far away from you is the source of this
mighty energy you tap. Far away, in n
large power plant, where the steady hum
of generators and other marvelous equip-
ment marks the making of your electricity.
A great distributing system brings it up to
that button on your wall, there to be al-
ways ready to turn to light, heat or power,
for the home, business, in education, rec-
reation, at the mere touch of your finger.
Electricity, the miracle-worker of our
IfV!zat would we do without it?
DALLAS POWER at LIGH'F
f f .' x
Youfve Sitting ffff'!W
On Top of The I
3 wonw of ff
"JUST Ronuue ALoNe"
- WHEN YOU
COCA COLA BOTTLING CO
BENNING 81 BENNING
Everything pertaining t0 Pluinbing
'KTNM fn wen
816-S18 lfxpositilm 1-Xie.
t1':lini11g :assures efficiency and success. We tezicli
Gregg Sl101'tl1:1ml :mtl Tyxei1tietl1 Century Boult-
kevping, tl1e systems tliut business men everywl1e1'e
z1pp1'0Ve :md Appreciate. W0rld's Cllzimpionsliip
lieltl by Gregg writer. Grzitluntes placed in good
positiuns. In successful operzitioii 38 years. Wliy
nut capitzllize IJII tlw reputfitiun :md influence uf
our great institution?
: , S ' l C 1- .
D UI X l U Xxg 'Pham' A'-.1569 for Cafalag
Phone H-1 1 1 1 Metropolitan Business College
A DALLAS, '1'EX,xs
J. D. VanVVinkle C0.
The Soulhiv Bert
Temzir Racfcelr Bicycler
X-6007 1007 Elm St.
1603 Elm Street
J7l4fiZitm'y Equip en!
ln DALLAS lt,s
J ' Q
208 N. Akard Street
Complete OuZj9t1fcr.v for
The Snappy Dressed Cadet
The Smart Dressed Miss
Kfliglzer Quality 'Priced for Lexx"
Sam Dvsterbaeh C0.
Flin at Pearl Street
51325.00 to 3565.00
See us before buying that typewriter, We will save
you money. Satisfaction fIllIll'3I'lICl'Cl. Also rental
Sozzlh Dallar' UWM!
Complete 'Drug Store
and repairs fur all makes, supplies. H' P' BELL
Won: 'Vu 1 Story Avo. 2
1640 Forest 4.301 Colonial
X-1740 1513 Commerce St. DALLAS lf-S113 E4434
SI to S10 and upward
Steffi Ou the box add: much la the gif!
but uolh-ing to the cart.
ARTHUR A. EVERTS CO.
Main at Murphy
THE TITLE TO YOUR HOME
Have It Guaranteed
Remember-"It ix 'Belief ln be Safe than Sorry'
TITLE GUARANTY co.
Capital ..,..,,,,,,,..., 81,500,000-OO
The Largexf, Oldest and Strangest
Title Quaranfy Company in the South
MAIN AND FIELD STS.
Wm. T. Sargeant, Mgr. Geo. T. Burgess, Atty.
Offices: Dallas, Galveston, Houston, San Antonio
and El Paso
Ice Cream Company
Q12 South Harwood Street
Are YOU Saving
For the Future?
-The boy or girl Who opens a savings
account with this strong bank, and
adds to it consistently, will be free
from financial Worry when the spend-
thrift is in Want.
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK
"The 'Bmzfe for Et'r'1'yfrmiy',
The beautiful cofoer
enclosing this book Was made by
THE AMERICAN BEAUTY Co
Cover makers for Southern Schools
Jllazie in 'Dallax
Southern Ice 81 Utilities Company
Gus Sport Department awaits you
We have everything that you
could 'wish for
HUEY- PHILP HDWE. C0
and besf fwisfzes to
all for ez pleasant
W' SANGER BROS.-gg
DALLAS WACO FORT WOR H
F orzcard zviflz Texas sinre 1858
Bennett's Drug Store
2OOO Elm Sr.
Will :zppreciale your
U. S. COFFEE Ez TEA Co.
17lLfOl'f57',f and Rofzfierf
of Ike fifzeft I70j?t56 groan:
1621 Elm St. DALLAS
O C PHARMACY
The More of courfeouf
Phone E-1139 1818 Second Ave.
BUCK HORN FILLING STATION
IVICSPADDEN BROS., 'l'rop.v.
Authorized FORD Service Station
Using Genuine Ford 'Party
Phone E-4319 2401 Second Ave.
DRY GOODS COMPANY
1923 Second Ave.
LAWRENCE MILLER, Realtor
Business and Industrial Properties
Comfort in the knowledge that all roads are good
Comfort in the fact that your tires are giving
"Most Miles Per Dollar."
D UNLAP-SWAIN TIRE CO.
Young and Akard Sts. Phone: Y-1000
Speciolinf in JVIWNJ Wear'
CORNER ELM am! PEARL
PUTNAM SERVICE STATION
Laird Tire and Rubber CO.
Tires, Tubes and Accessories
Oil - Gas - Road Service
1301-3 Second Ave. Phone: E-1402-E-5644.
We know Ford Cary - and Srriice' covzplvtf
Lone Star Fruit CO.
PIKE Sl KRAMER
Quality Jlwayx Foremort
Opposite American EX. Bank Bldg.
if oheaper at his platform of fire
B. S. ATKINSON PLANT
Formerly Smhbl- Ice 'Plum
3203 Pennsylvania Avenue
VIGKERY DINING HALL
EXCELLENT CHICKEN DINNERS 51.00 PER PLATE
IO Team' Good Repzamfiozz
Reservations not necessary except for large parties
Vickery, L. D., Station 1
HARLAN-ELZEY-RANDALL CO., INC.
Fruits and Vegetables of superior quality
f Sxclzuiwely ZCXLUXZIKZIEQ
2014-I 6-1 8 Cadiz Street DALLAS
Rodgers - Jlleyers
The Criterion Home F mvziyfzers
Monerief Furnace and
Healing and V6?7Zlfl6Zlj7lg
3903 Main Street D.1x1,1,As, 'l'1cxAs
Reacl's Oil Stations
No. 1. Grand and Meadow
No. 2. E. Grand and Forney
Good Gulf Gasoline-Best Grades of
We Wash, Polish and Url-use
One Dollar Each
FREE ROAD SERVICE
Call 141 fvfzerz fn Irnnfnll'
M. B. Rlf.-XD, ffllgr. DALl,,-XS
Oriental Art Co. " Y Wg H186
'Dirrrl Izzljinrlww aml Rrlail 'linzlvfzv
"1 DALLAS LAUTO SALES Co.,
Japanese Art Goods INC-
and Novelucs J H Z 5 XD
E:'l'A1al,1s1n11x1900 5 f ZS
Pfmmu' X 67.1.2
ll S D rl 8 9 C, St DALLAS
Rifle the Street Car
Save the qDij?C67'6'7iL'6
DALLAS RAILWAY CO.
CDistinctive CB0ttle f Q '
1 , .,,, J , ,M
4 fjffgaff IQ Y
ALLL 'fffff ff
N A X. give H 4-
XX fhzdlod W f n-Q?
, , X'f,l,f' lf.f X
-fffi f, ef
V f ff QM
IMITATION GRAPE - NOT GRAPE JUICE
,4 HAVOR VO!! CAIYI' FORGL7'
121836 Elm Street Phone X-2527
1 KRRFRDRIIRDIIRHRLRBRFRURRRIRII IARH All IRRH RRRANHRRIIIRIRIRDKIINRRRIRRNRIIRBRRINKNRAIRRFRIIF IRHARI Ill IIILH Ihll IKRINARIAIAIIIIUIAAQE
. 'yl fr , 5
' W , ylriff Afff fl 1 g
JM! X Ilif f .
a n fffltl 3
.ex-1911 1 K L H' I
1 E 7 0 1
We nlss-word fo cz Yllyzfhlcal L
'ii J I More valuable, more magical
A' things you pass by without
" " 5 notice every day. You need no
p, LG password to enter a much more
It I wonderful and interesting
lace-the o ratin room of 1
, WMV. P Pe S ,
E' -E your own Telephone Oflice. 5
Ancient Romancers never
conceived of anything half so
when you have 4 spare marvelous as the telephone. '
They would have traveled 2
26 Eohief Qziefgwfg leagues to see what is within a f
s w ou ou . , 5
y few blocks of your home. It is i
worth seeing. I
SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY! 3
vv uuvu vnu vuaulu -Y QV uvllvvvvw-NXLQEL ,,,,, VV "" F111 L ! " ' ,.,!"'V'V""'gl
53 M5325 I ' ' I hex! Z7
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A L J 74 I
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THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG
AMERICA'S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI-
TUTIONS. Q5 ON ITS PAGES LIE
THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF
YOUNG AMERICA. L? BUILDED IN-
TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH.
L9 IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS
XJ ax N
xl TQ? A
' s 4' -
EE THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG A fI
Alai? MANHooD AND ASPIRING WOMAN- NW
HOOD. Q5 FITTING INDEED THAT
so MANY OF THE YEAR EooKs
N , SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS
A I OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE X ,
s EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- .
Alqggff MANSHTP CHERISHED BY THE 'YQ-9 '
5 5 SOUTHWESTERN 3 A
.J Y- I . . J - K.
Qui? jg . Fort Worth :: Dallas :: Houston :: Tulsa :: W1Ch1ta Falls xiii. lip.
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