Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1927 volume:
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Let us reeall with reverence and pride
The splendid reeord of the years
And feel our hopes intensified
As we pay homage to our pioneers,
Who lirst with heart and inind intent
Struggled on their inherent questg
90 nobly their lives they spent
To build our New York of the Wext.
Time ol' the wilderness main
A wondrous boulevard has made
And the covered wagon train
Is now '1 motor car parade.
And, ag we meditate
Lpon the wonder: of .iueh power
We behold at our horizon gate
Dalla: the Citi' of the Hour.
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'XVhen the mantle of Time
has long since shrouded our
school days, may this little
hook he the reminder of
those happy Clays spent in
our school City.
Open the pages-it what
you see there brings hack
any helpful thing you
have learned, anything
you have cherished,
and, above all, if it makes
you happy, then we shall be
O our art instructor, N115
Rettie Iinsor, who has put the
touches of beauty to our book,
and Who has Worked consist!
ently Without thought of self,
We, the Staff of this Anmutl
of 1927, dedicate this, the
eleventh volume of the
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BOARD Ol" ICDUCATION
ALEX. W. Sriaxcu-Viuv-'P 1'L's iilcrzfz
Boumi Sinai-Lx'--'I' r'f'.v idunl
Mas. W. P. ZUMWAL1 N. Novas
MRS. H. L. P1-101-1.11 D. W. CARTER, JR.
W. C. Evignrzir
DUCATION has made great progress in Dallas this year. The stu-
dents of Forest Avenue High School have been benefited by the
untiring efforts of the Administrators, who are always striving' to pro!
vide for every pupil a bigger and a better background for individual
achievement and for a more useful citizenship. It is with full heart
that We wish to pay our grateful tribute to this Administration whose
Work has been so eliiective in making possible opportunities for greater
observation and further attainment. 'We shall strive to show them
that their efforts have not been in vain by putting to the best possible
use the many advantages they have been so generous in giving us.
NIR. XYYLIIE A. PARKIQR
R. PARKICR is distinctly a l'xo1'cstQ1'f11 scliohlr and slmicul. Hu
crxmhiiics Iirmncss amd fqiirnuss in gill his decisions, and his kindness
md guiicrczsitj' have cmicxiltd him Lo uvcrj' mcmhci' of thc school. 'lb
Mr. VVylic A. Pzirkcr the Class of IQ27 wishes Lo express its upprcuinlioii
oi' his kindly imcrcst .md hclpfiuhicss in thc past four vcqirs.
M ss Jsrxxuz R. VVoL1f1z Miss R,4CIlE1, Fauna Miss EDNA Rowe Miss ETHEL C.aRT15R
Scrrclary Registrar Councilor Alfcridancc
fprogress of the School
S We look over our school this year of 1927, We see a decided
advancement over the school of previous years. We have in
our school now the largest number of students that has ever en-
rolled. YVe all know that one of the most necessary qualities for
the progress of any organization is the co-operation of a large
body. In all school activities We lind co-operation and hard Work,
essentials of success. Although We have such a large student
body, there is more order in conduct and better behavior through-
out our entire school. Then as We observe the beautiful trophies
that the school has Won this last year, We know that to gain such
merit is making our school higher in the esteem of everyone. We
find one of the most competent senior classes now completing its
work for the progress of the school. VVe feel the greatest pro-
gress in our school has been in character formation and in the es-
tablishment of higher ideals and standards. As We have more
time each year to devote to these phases of education, We find an
elevation far beyond any height that could be attained through
M155 l'A'1'1L2Nc15 LUNIPKIN
B. A., University of Texas
M155 RUTH Sr. JOHN
B. A., Ijnixersity of Texas
MISS YV11,111sLM1xfx G. H142
A. B., lJeI'z1L1v1' If11ix'e1'sity
M155 CYN'1'111A FRANK
B. L., Washburn College
MISS MARY LoU1s1s MQORE
B. A. at S. M. U.
Nllss FDIT11 MOORE
B. A., University of Texas
MISS A1:D1E L. lVlEl.5ON
B. A., College of l11dust1'i11l Arts
MRS. Tum VV. IDIAI.
B. A., George Peabody College
Englixh 'Dsparrvz en!
MRs. E1.1zABE'1'H BAGLEY
B. A., University of Texas
Miss MINNII4I BROWN
B. S., Peabody College
Miss BERTHA JACKSON
B. A. and M. A., University of
Miss FIJNA Rowlf
B. A. and M. A., Yiiivcrsity 0
MR. L. S. BARR1f1'1"r
B. S. and B. A., Vzxlpzirziiso Uni-
Mus. P15 RCIR HOI.lJEN
Miss EMMALINE D. DfJNOHL'b1
University of Texas and Southern
MAJOR R. L. COI.ENIAN
D. M. G. and H. O.
MR. JOE BERGIN
A. B., Southwestern University
Mlss RUTH CIIRISTOPHER
B. A., University Of Texas
Miss MARO.-xRE'1' S. MOSBY
B. S. and M. A. Peabody College
MR. F. E. NOR'I'ON
B. A. :md NI. A., University Ot'
Miss DOROTHY GERI.ACIi
B. A., University of Texas
Miss GLADYS HOLLIOAY
B. A., Austin College
llfllss Bless rTHA'I'CHl2R
B. A., University Of Texas
Miz. Hiccrou B. YA'r12s
B. A., University uf Tennessee
Bliss LOULA ELDER
A. B. and A. M., University of
Miss NANNIli D. :XNDRICYVS
B. A., University of Texas
MRS. EMMA H. BROWN
B. A., University of Arkansas
Miss KATE HAssEL
B. S., Pezlbndy College for Teach-
MR. E. M. CAIN
B. A., Southwestern Teachers
MR. G. C. RORIE
L. I., University of Arkansas
MR. A. Loos
B. A., Grinnell College
MR. L. E. IQOSSER
A. B., Baylor University
Forcign Larzgnagzr 'Dcparlrnczzl
Miss LOTTIE PLUMMER
B. A., University of Texas
Miss SARAH DAVIDSON
B. A., University uf Texas
Miss FLIQTCIUQR R. WWKHAM
A. B., Baker L'nivv1'sity
Miss RUTH li. BARHAM
B. A., L'niu'rsity of Toxins
Foreign Lmzgzmgs Teprlrfmmzt
Miss PITHE1, MAS'l'ERS
B. A., University of Texas
Miss FI.lZAma'1'H HUGHES
B. A., University of Texas
Mlss LOURAYIA IVIILIJQR
A. B., University of Texas and
M. A., Chicago
Mks. M. P. ARDREY
B. A., L'niv0rsity of Tuxns
MISS GRACIE DENNY
B. A., University of Texas
MR. HERSCHEYA FORESTER
B. A., Mercer University
MR. GRAY MOORE
A. B., Southwestern University of
MR. T. USRY
B. S., Peabody College
MIss WILLIE MAY BERRY
B. S., University of Texas
MIss PEARI. MA'I'TIiElVS
B. S., College of Industrial Arts
Miss ALICE HARIIINGTON
B. S., University of Arkimsas
MRS. SADIE LEMMERHIRT
Lewiston Normal Training School
MR. S. N. BAKER
A. B., Westcrn State Normal
Miss JULIA PRI'rCIIIi'I"r
B. A., I,'IIix'crsity of Tvxas
MR. C. T. MCCQRMACK
Dl'IlLlg'lliJIl,S Business Collugm Cuurt-
Iic-y's School of PcIIm:IIIslIip
MR. W. H. BU'I'I.IaR
B. A. and Nl. A., Uilivcrsity uf
Finr Uffrlx qlaprzrfvzfrzf
MISS LOUISE WII,COX
B. P., Kirksville, Mo.
MIss LUCILL1-I SIec:RIs'I'
A. B., Suuthvru Metliodist Uni-
Nliss MABHI. SHAW
KL-llog School of Physical Edu
MISS RIe'I"I'II-1 Fwsmz
B. S., Puzihmly Cnllcgt
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DORQTHY CUM MINS
"In Durofhy u'u'ii find a frienzl
flizcays xincere Io the end."
"fill life girls and zfvacherx love
her, to my nolizing of fha boys."
"Knozcx what he know: as if he
knew il nal?
"A girl fha! is foo busy lo Zell
you haw han! shi' is worfeingf'
"I pf-izlzee, prelly youth, le! ma
be belief acquainted wifh tiles."
GODCHEAUX LEVI ,
"A man M50 is wha! he appears
to be-a gentlemanf'
"Good nafnre ix Ike infzzuly of th?
"Teddy is gifted wilh a .ret of
gears in Ilia appfr Jfary that work
with a minimzwn of friction and
Milli no dixxipaiion nf efnfergyf'
JOHN ST1cKsnI, MARY K.-WHHRINE HEINII'I.P1 KAT1-11.1-:ax CARTER PIOXVARD Jorcks
IV A Class History
HE future, what has it in store for us? I often Wonder what
is to befall the many members of this class, but first lettus go
back to the beginning.
We entered Forest in September, 1923. VVhen We first came,
We had no idea that four years of school fenjoyablel life could
pass so quickly. We spent our first year at Forest getting into
the swing of the ever progressing student body. Our second year
We felt as much at home as if We had been here all of our lives,
and during the second half of this term We gave our first social
function, a Weiner-roast. The third year proved to be even a
greater success in studies and social activities. VVe made a good
name for the class by giving a skating-party the first half of our
third year, and a dance the last half of the year. SENIORS, at
last! A long-desired title and position. During our senior year
We gave two. very successful dances, the best We had ever had.
During this term We selected the most attractive girl, Who was
Miss Kathleen Carter.
OFFICFRS OF THE SENIOR CLASS:
Tresidmzt ------ KATHLEIAZN C.ARTER
Vifre-'Pvnfiffwzt - JOHN STICKSEL
Secretary - MARY K. HEIMPI.E
Yll'5dIZL7'67' - - HGYVARID JONES
7'a1'fia12z.e11fm'ia1z - - - ROBERT :XNDRESS
Historian am! Trophef - - SILVY OPPIENIIEIMER
Omfor - - - - GEORGE VVASSELL
SB7'gEl17Zf-Llf-6ZI'7Il.S' - - FRED PosToN
Sponsor - Miss EDNA RowE
"In Durolby 1:1911 find a friumf
zllfuays .vizzcura fo the emi.
"xiii Ihr girls and tnzfhfrx four
Mfr, fo my zmlhirzg uf file imyxf'
"Knuccx what he knows ax he
lem'zc il wot."
"A girl ffm! is 100 busy In lrii
you fmcc' fmrfi .vhs if cL'orki71g."
I prilhvv, prclly youlh, IN mn
be bein-r acguzzinlad acillz thee?
"rl man 'mba is what he appvars
to in'-11 gn1fIzvmzz."
"Good nnlnrc is Ihe bsazzly of IM'
"TnI'ffy ix gifled cciffz 11 :vt of
gfarf in IM' upper :tory Mar :cork
with II viinivzzmz of friction ami
:cifh no ffixfipalion of erzergyf,
"High school lwyx are nice-lm!
lherc are others."
"Il is difficult lo make hi.: au-
guainlance, but after you knnw him,
hcls all right."
"He ix a bu.vinr,v,v man, but he
nzfghl lo be a f70IiCt'77lllTL'htJ likfx
fo argue so fwll.',
"One of the jazz lwimf'
"I aw not in lbw role of comworz
"A charming yazmg lady."
"Take her all im all, we Jflllll
never xee her like again."
"IIo1zest dr amiable ami I for
"Alu-ay: .fefkirzg copy for arficlex
"I wonder if he .vzill rarzxv for me."
A dlslirzgufxbfd cM'111i,v1."
"Shu fx as good as shy ix fairly
"Tha longer you krzocv hvr, lhw
boiler you like her."
Shari and xfwal, lm! long in IM
Ulflllli of MU lmlf4xf."
"Hui l1vrv',f lo Ilia girl CUM 11 bmrt
ami 11 wzfla,
wrhll nznlefx Ibis lmbhlf nf lfff'
"Dark hair, dark cyrs,
All xmifcx, no sighs?
"You carft judge a bunk by its
"In thai, arm' all lhfvzgx, will I
.vhzm my duly."
"H1nim'ffy, mon' amfncffy, alzcayx
"LITTLE HIT, bu! his ali filers."
"Ei'vryba1ly like.: herg shck' willy
am! shark ccise. She'J Ioivzfzle and
happy, with a :mile fha! ne-vcr divx."
HOYXVARIJ N. PINK
"Isn't it a xhame nature waxlefl a
marrafnu: vzrzrfefl files fha! 011 a
Hfilwflys smiling, alfcayx friufzdfyf'
R. Ii. MORIQIS
N- - 1
AIIENKL' IX ganimz when accum-
jimzizwl by a xvzilef'
"HMC ryfs, Humf hair-More you
NIARY Lois YARIIROUGH
HSM' Ir1i'4'x Cc'hal1"vr .rho ffzokf un,
amz' har fyes fall ei'r1'yCc'hvre."
"Sw12f'l moflvsly has zcor14fr0u.v
"Al comrade Hithf and full of
"Spz'akL'lh lflllc, 17111 ol1.vL'r1'cIh
"Shu ix a gona' ,vpafr am! an affl-
Drpe111fa1'7fr, ,vfr11a'rz', zz xpurf, am
an all-arolznfi girl. Loyal and flon-
nrafvfc lo Ike KVM dogma."
"Quicl ami corzsislcnlf
"Short ami xzcccl, and hard to
"Tho force of hix own merit
make: his way."
"Four yearx zvilh bu! zz single
"Wake never sean har anyzcnyg
"1 nm no! in Mc roll' of common
"Thom fycx, Ihsm liilILf7Zt'.Y, Mum
smifuv, and Imp ycar."'
"Radars has 11 smile and a dispofi-
Zion fha! makes fvcfyorm Hhs him."
"If yan n'cvo,fe your lime In study,
you will rxcape Mc irksomcnexs of
"F1z1j5Hea' milk fcorlhizzfsx
A frfcmi among frimzflxf'
"A jim' .fort of fallow, good ma-
Irrial, mul pleafzrfzlf'
"Tha Ccfnfom of our II7IIL'.ff0l'.S.U
"Half not so much in a croccfi,
bu! fcfzcn yan gc! him afonc-Ofz,
"IIs Illi'L'li so fax! as if he fcarcci
rack day ccozzlfi bw her Ian."
"Donald ix 1101 zz man nf famf,
prvferrfng In Inn! a gnivl rrliriug
lift' nzlhwr Ihazz nm' of lmxflu am!
uAflf.Vlr'z'X.V fllnzir, camo and IFN
mv, hon' you 50 .vfcffvt dvfh grow?
:l xvzflv, 11 grfwf, 11 C011r'f4'.Yj' .f':.L'cL'f,
an aff, you do 1u'fl11tL'."
JAMES 15. Nlfxssny
"Aly name may be famis, but I'11L
"Mn5' fha :MM 1111- big brufcw cyus
Be good, um! lei! Ihoff who wifi fu'
"In 6hL'67'fIlI7It'I.Y, My ix Jzzprcmaf'
"DigrLffy and .VfI'L'7lg'fb Hu in rf'-
f'Edi1'fL Bramlul!-ASIIIZ zcalcrx,
they say, nm fiuepusff,
Tix :afar being mack Man bold?
HSLYIJIX Iilflf, bn! Mini."
"fill fionrx 0fIL'IL lu c0urlf'sy."
"Dino of the other twin?
"We all ba-vc our ffmflx-ami
co rzccil is his."
T. D. MCNEII,
'Wlzlch study ix a ccearz'nf'rx of
"Azz all-rouml afhluluv
"E1ni5c ix proof fha! a 51111111 pur-
.van may be rz good tennis playoff'
"If my heart' :cnc zvood, you
cnulfl small it burn-for my hair is
R. L. CRI'IIJlI,I.I1I
"A wodrxl lad, fha cormrly 'zcifhalf'
"Hur ln1u'7,7z1v.v5 I uri-or kzzvn' 1111-
Iff Mu ,mzifmf on mu."
"Of all my moIhcr's children-I
low? myself the basl."
"Oh, fha! ucv lcnrw hw hufl1rf"
"Ee-ware of him who halh not
girls on his mimi."
"Marion is ppp and enfhusiasm
"Wff'If ccagvr Ihat sh: has a sfrf-
ous purpose in her life."
"ThMe's charm ami merrimsmf Jn
"Heller is wrong wilh sincfrity
Than right wilh falsehood."
"A 'zvinning zcay and a pleasant
smile, a charm which othars does
"There is no hzmzzm charm Ilia!
grips lhe fool, as sincere frank-
"By his msril hz' malcav llix way."
"Bob lerzoacf all fha girls-by
"Yun Illfllf fell 11 zrsarz fry My xizuf'
"A :cinning :my mul zz plvasavzl
"A fue wrt of fellow, good ma-
larial and Plt'1IJl17lf.U
"lUary has lnxfmly, lm! her per-
Jonallfy if U-Cuz won' rln1r111i11g."
NCJRA V. NAVE
"Soc if lu for fun, be if prmluncv
"An cxccllvnl srmienif'
"By his merifs he makers hiv way."
"VVe vxpfifl grunt Ihingf from
Raywoml in Me lilumry world."
JOHN FRED S'1'1zANc:E
"Jolz1znie's grearfsz zvenknms
.feefm Io be the girls, ami Ihcy-
zceli, lo pu! it zzzilzfly-iikr him
1. R. STORY
"ri fafhu1",v joy and zz malherfv
"She poxsrsses zz .vympafheliz alli-
Imif, which :ce aff appreciate."
uPHOdgl',.Y sparkling :til ix ex-
cmffinl only by his fir'-zfifixh look arm'
"II is no! goin! ffm! wan. .vllaull
"3ehold, a man of promise!"
"A good time is her chief delighlf'
"ri llllle Ulfsollivf by the wrzyg a
litllc fun to spin, carb day."
'H-1 su-eel, alirfzutiiw kind of gram."
"Grfy eyes, fringed' wifh long,
Radialing smiles Io all who
"Thy moa'usIy's 11 candle Io thy
IVIARIE LOUISE STUBNS
"Soft voice and rule swflu, prolly
clofhcs with lots of slylvf'
HOWARD -ION Es
"Be bold, bc bold, our be noi foo
"Gen!lemsn prefer hlondwf'
"And Frenche :hc :pake ful fayre
MARY KA'TIiERINE HEIMPLIQ
"She wax just the quiet kind
whose natures never vary."
CHARI,1-lS R. BEACH
"Carusa,s only rival."
"A charming young lafiyf'
"Snowc1i zmdur 'zcilh social obli-
"She'.v prully lo walk with, and
willy Io laik with, and pleaxanz,
loo, to think on?
"Tha hay with lhe ready wil."
"If wzile: were len-span, John
could buy Ihr frozen jezcrls of Eng-
"HL'r bffazrffffzl frzre, bw' g0fgL'0Zl5
rye: Mine likf ,vfarx in ffu1nHs,r.r
"To wzzmzwrafe bar r!?a1'v15 fcozzfff
only bf' frvmffrzg upon thx irle-z'iluHf
righlj of My nppoffff' ,wxg .vo Cnr
':c'fH rvfrr yan Io-fwff, ufwnxl any
um' of film."
"li fair rxlrrinr if zz .ff.yA'7lf rfcovz-
"The bachelor? life is the life
for vzef' '
IVIARY .IIM Ckoox
"HHrc'.v a girl ccifh zz hear! ami .1
Tflal makes fflix Imfzbffr of life
"fl 77 able' che111f.vI."
"She ix 07117 who ramzof fmt lu' in
"flow few Mn! Io-we IIS have icy
"The bw! of comrmiesg frank
F. M. XXIOOIJXVARD
"You hnw,1z't burn 'zcfifh NJ long,
bm long enough lo jimi out your
GP.fJRC9li BEN N 1'lT'l'
"Half all righff,
"Wh3', hncc knozv you fhaf Fw in
"Louise is Ike kim! of girl you
lfkv zcilhout klzocoing fzul icky."
"RVN :onyx ani ccayx of pleaszuzl-
"Quiet mm' unobxlrzlxizve in hwr
'lL'LlyX, ye! Iiwvfng full her lligfl school
"If lhey ran-so mn I."
"Tix belief lo make fast friends
Than fo make frirmfx fan."
"With poetry 'zwff if-lllllfflffll'
Ami :cifh fooks :WH brnff,
SIESSII-I NIM: BRINER
"Sa 17Z0fiL'.Vf1hHIf hw' worlh
"Ami early to rife-but Pm not
a man yet."
"Ax il is implied in her name,
We find Davie quite genfle and
"She is gzzicfg .vllr ix shy."
Fmssln MAE DAY
MTU folfocc' hvr, CCNN' 11111 ron-
lcnt, 'till we find on! fchirh way xhr'
"A rival for Romeo."
L. E. INGLE
"The xrcoml da Vinci."
"Ax good lo be out of the world as
ou! of faxhion
To he 'chic' .vscmx naw the pu:-
"And, girls, he has thc dearest
"ML'fL of worlx arc thu hail."
PHILIP GABY .
"We zvixh tha! you had hwn hors
longer so we could have known you
'nlelly' is quiet, is shy, but
lhsrslv mifnlziuf in hix eye."
"She need: no praixcg she .rpcakx
"Let the girl who dom not wish
to be idle fall in love."
"He paddles his own canoe-as a
rssuft hc's vzuver at sua."
Udjfeclion warm ami faith sin-
cere are Ihcrvf,
"She is good and .vhe ix kind."
Brother of Beatrice Blakcney,
editor-in-chicf of the Annual. Fu-
ROBEIIT F. FCHOLS
Baby brother of Kathleen Carter,
prcsirient of func ,27 511155. Futura
"Roe plays foolhafl and Chtffif
lg.-KTHERINE SHivE11s JOE LAGOW ALFRED ISAACS MARY ALLEN
IV-T3 Class History A
T was in January, 1924, that we Hrst came to Forest. Our inten-
tions were of the best, but the usual intelligence of a I-B Fresh-
man Class was not sufficient for us to comprehend the strange rules
and regulations which presented themselves at every turn.
A few weeks later found us falling into the ways of the school,
and showing a few marks of improvement. Before long the upper-
classmen discovered that even ignorant Ufishv may have a little sense.
VVe chose Florence Bates president and Miss Bess Thatcher sponsor.
In our Sophomore year the spirit of the class had improved greatly,
however, there was no increase in numbers. For this year we chose
Beatrice Mimms as our leader, who proved to be as competent as our
first president. Miss Kittye Neighbors was our sponsor.
In the beginning of our third year we felt more dignified. Our
life as Juniors, after spending one year in getting acquainted and one
year in learning to work together, has been one of unallayed pleasure
and profit. Many members of our class have been given offices and
have performed well their duties. During this term the most at-
tractive girl was chosen, and who should it be but our president, Mary
Allen! For the latter part of the Junior year we chose Joe Lagow as
our presiding officer. At the end of the term the class gave a party in
the gymnasium, which was very successfully carried out.
Those first three years were but stepping stones to the grand and
glorious beginning as Seniors. The following oflicers were elected for
the term as IV-B's: Joe Lagow, president, Mary Allen, vice-presi-
dent, Katherine Shivers, secretary, Alfred Isaacs, treasurer, Mar-
shall Lagow, sergeant-at-arms, Augusta Zapp, historian, and Florence
Bates, reporter. Miss Rowe was chosen sponsor, and we believe her
"A good man is hard to fad."
modest lass, tho comsly
"Silence ix golden."
'He sirnpfry radiates pup?
"She is quialg :hc is .vhy."
"Wonder where Davie learn: so
"She Iomwf gay youfh ami mf.fchfI'f
But .vhe fowwl honor wore."
MARY E. LIPSCOMB
"Mode5ty, the charm fha! cold-
esl hearls can quickest frown."
"Shui: gal ffm Halas! Hilfe nose."
ROSLYN CSOLDSM ITH
"To wake ffze .mul by Iumier
sfrakex of arf."
"Ga nu, Lnff and talk, rmzlly 1055!
like lo hear you."
ELMA B1 LGER
"Wfw'1'4Y nvivrr xwn Elma zcilhout
WILLIIC IVIAE ROARK
"Thi-y yay Ihal girls arf' afraid of
fzzzgx, buf fur krwzc om' who ixrftf'
"Sha ix kind and thuugfzlfuf in
"Thu force of her mari! wakfs
LAURA RUTH CAM PBELI,
"Sha 50111115 her friemlx har rich-
"A gufci bn! zcnrlhy xluffzvzr.
"Kalh1'fim".v name is very Jacek'-
izzg-cuc'i'u nvver .fuzz har Miter"
LTLLIVIAN ROSEN FIELD
'WVU :UM Ilia! you had .viayeul
longer, .vo ibut we vzighl havc
kr: 0 1511 you bvlffr.
IVIARY FLIZAB1-:TH PRICE
Gfrfl' Cn rlzpfuxfon
'Oh fmyf SMJJ go! ffm! 'School
"Easy-going fm! 6311 gel Iflerc.
NIARXE L. WOODFORD
"Mafia .vayr its noi alzcayx fha
big person who geis along thx basl
in Ihix zcnrldf'
"Sim has zz happy-go-Ilzcfey Jispri-
Jifian, and lflan' 1l'e-Uflifh eyes rlmwr
.Vee zz sfnmgerf'
"Sha ix kim! and llznnghiful in
RUBY BELL , ,
"Blau zczlh plain ft'llSOPL and sobcr
"Thu ham! that made you fair, 50725.01 Q I
haw matic you goody' Am! 71411 as she fs, 'lvllfl no pre-
ALBE1a'1'A MOORE -lEANE'I'T1Q KIMMELL
If V 1 ' . '
USM, Middx a Jkilzful bfumj, Both .vmccrc and cnlhusznsfzc an
all her deeds."
KATHERINE BECKWITH FIJO11Al3EL UQQLOXV
' . v ' ' I Y
"Warzder why Kalhcrirzu le! her Kfwfnfjlf 50b'7!f,fL5f"'! W fhff DIL
plmjola grow 010.11 Buick, l' ora f, .
. HELEN NAT'IiAN
"We arc .vorry that you had lo
"In chwrfzdnvxs ,chu is suprcmuf' Iva-Us um".
IMA HOUCK FLORENCE BATEs
"Shaw nazwr ham' Ia :curry 1150111 Hgh? fully? M prm. funds. n
hiring har hair grow onf.
X SARA BRONST1-LIN
It'1'H1a1, IXXICKINNEY KH i i . H
A ' mem' om -nrzlnrm 1'm'fgeI15.
"Thz'y my :hu flfmx lhu Kun, bc- J g ,
fame ,vhu is .vu Inrigfllf'
Drums Iimrwz CAROTHPLRS "If mehr .mrfm ix wmfm-ffl by
"fl Jmzfffwz n'.vvr'z'wl buf fair.
Uflffrvzf If :mf n wan of famw, CORDEI IA HH I FY
prf'ff'f'fi21g Io had 11 ynifl, rulirirzg
life' rafhw' ffnm nm' nf fvmlfr and "VVhal :could Mc Girl Rl'.YL'fZ,'A7X
Jlrifc." lu' fcifhrmf C01'1i4'1ff1?,'
U hiv vforls, Hl't1fl'fL'l'j5 fzzlurc if 115-
,mrefl of fz fuff Hl1'1I5IH'c' of goof!
Hllflerz of frm' word: arf' Ihr hurl."
"Pr0xpL'rffy I0 hfm :cha ccfxbzxv Ia
"A fall, riflz nafure free lo frn.vf."
"Shu'x rrlffwf 'Balfyf buf really
"Ihr only ccifh uf pfvzzmre wax
Hllappy am 15 from fare I am
frzw. Why are11'I lflvy all corzffnl-
:wf Iikg me?"
"Hy her JYHHIQ' rlisposfiion 511671
gniflely lzanixh all gf-iff."
"If il fL'7l7lLf.Y? H6'7I?lft',5 file man."
"W4r oflun fconflvr why fuaniffl
viewer 1l'rii'r5 her car I0 school."
"The nzfraf balk good mcfal in
113111411 RO'TR1'IK I.
"He .vpwnfcs :Chnl by fhinkx-noi
what hw unghl Io Jayf'
"Oh you baxfrbafl plzlyefrf'
"Aw, some an ami smile for
"He is a man pickcd ou! of
"Hlr.vxi1zgs an thy man who
IQUGEN 15 PALMER
"fVlwrz 50170 can fu' rrfivd 071
aI:cay,v in 1ie1naml'."
'TIL' is Ike very pink of courtesy."
H1171 homxvl sf-clear after knowl-
"Those about hor from her shall
rrad Me perfecl zany: of lzononv
"Sh: woi'e.v in flomlx aloflf'
NL g I li I JJ
on life our rexi on .
"No man ix fc'i.wr for Hr lranz-
"A poland of pluck is worlh a
lon of luck."
"IIe'.v a long way from home
when he gftx lo xtfioolf'
"ffm fyrs af .rlars of Izcilighl
fair, like fzcilighfs, loo, avr dzzsky
"IIz4.vh, lacy my he oncr had a
J. W. GRAUL
"I jus! cazfl make my fyes be-
"Hn cxfrllenf football slarf'
Class 'Prophecy of fzme 1927
Scene: Living room of a farm house in the foothills of the Rockies.
Time: Afternoon in January, 1947.
Chamcterx.' John Sticksel, George Wassell, Howard Jones.
Curtain rises as John, George, and Howard chat in front of grate fire.
J0lmuy+George, I wonder what the "little womanl' and I would have done
if you and Tubby hadnlt come out here. Nineteen years ago this month Kath-
leen and I were married, and as soon as her health started failing, the doctor or-
dered us out here, and you and Howard came along.
Howard-And talk about true love-as soon as George moved out here, Jose-
phine Read came out and they were married.
George-And you, Howard, still single-that's what comes of being too
forward with the girls when you were young-I always told you that you ran
after them too much.
Enter Kathleen Sticksel as door bell rings.
Kathleen-All right, John Sticksel, donlt talld so much and go answer the
John opens door and man and woman enter.
Cld1'Z7l6B M007'6-rWC,V'C lost our way and something's gone wrong with our
car-may we come in and use your telephone?
M1':. M00l'6TII seems a shame to bother strangers this way, but Mr. Moore's
Kaifzfeen-Nloore-w'hy', that namels familiar-well, if it isnlt Beatrice
Blakeney-now Mrs. Moore-where did you two hail from?
Bee+Kathleen, how did you ever get out here?
Katlzfewz-Oh, I did Johnny a favor and married him and we came out
here-but tell me, what have you been doing all these years?
Bee+Oh, after Clarence and I got married, we went to Africa. You know
Clarence is very scientilically inclined and hels been working' on the subject
"Why the Lower Forms of Animals are the Best Dressedf' Guess whom we ran
into in Africakthat brilliant surveyor, R. L. Credille, and his wife, formerly
Dovie Dowd. Our old classmates have surely made good. George Ballou and
R. E. Morris have just finished constructing a huge dam in Chile-but Ilm
afraid their friendship must be broken-you know George always did like Edna
Cain+well, he was courting her up until a few months ago when R. F. came
Katfzleezz-Bee, you're a regular treasure-you know how I loved the old
class-Vve kept up with most of them all these years. The main reason that I
married Johnny was that he was a member of our class.
Bee-Well, come on, tell me about all those you know.
Katlzlemz-QWell, Claudia Sierad and her husband, slarrell Garonzik, are both
members of Congress. Teddy LIPIHHHIS also in Washington--for these twenty
years he,s been doing nothing but play tennis and court lVIinnie Shtofman. She
told Teddy that if held quit playing tennis and go in the tire business she'd
marry hi1n. You know the tire business was always Minis pet profession. Sara
Bronstein is a chemist. She was always Mr. Moorejs 'fsilent partnerf' Robert
Utley and his wife, Georgia Vineyard, went on the stage. Roberlt plays the
cornet and Georgia takes in the money. They say she does absolutely nothing.
Seymour Nlargules and Abe Goldstein were successful law partners until Henri-
ette Fechenbach consented to marry Seymour-that broke it all off, because they
were both madly in love with her. James Shepherd is a manufacturer of henna
hair dye. He successfully dyed Thelma Drennan's hair and then married her so
that he would have a life long advertisement. But Bonnie Zumwalt came along,
so glames divorced Thelma and married Bonnie. Janet Reynolds married soon
after graduation and moved to West Texas. Dorothy Michaelson is teaching
Senior Fnglish at Forest. Dorothy just hated to leave and Miss Rowe persuaded
her to Stay and teach. Frank Levene beat Bob Andressl time and Frank is now
Dorothy's faithful husband. But a member of the June '28 class came along
and mended Bobls broken heart. Burgess Beatty and Catherine Metzger are hap-
pily married. Catherine always did get anything she went after. Mildred
Metzger is a happy matron of Chicago. Mildred's collection of athletic awards
is world famous. Godcheaux Levi is now Sir Whatnotffhaving inherited the
title from one of his rich relatives. Donald Phares is a very popular minister.
Donald married his childhood sweetheart, Mary Gaines. Roy Harrison and
Eloise Atwell got married so each would have a good tennis partner.
Johnny-All right, Kathleen, sign offg l'm going to turn on the radio.
Radio-Station B. L. A. H. announcing its 8:30 program. The first num-
ber will be a song by Josephine Baxley, who advertises popular songs in the ten-
cent store. Following this will be a talk by Paul Merten on "The Utilization
of the Pigls Squeak in the Packing lndustryf, This will be followed by a talk
by Clay Malin, who is now a model for menls clothing. Tune in at 8:30 and
hear the program.
Bee+When we landed in Seattle, we saw posters advertising William
Thomas and Cecil Floyd, the movie stars.
Radio-This is station S. O. S.3 Jack Saunders at the microphone announcing
the evening program. Thd first number will be a one-act play, "Where Did
the Lights Go When They Went Outn by Raymond Warfield and Lottie Dixon.
Following this will be an unusually interesting number-a discussion by Mary
Price of a new invention-a machine for rejuvenating High School Gum-
then due to Dr. liugene Simpsonis late invention of the photographic radio-
Roe Simpkins will demonstrate.
Knock at the door.
Kafflfeezz-Oh, here's the garage boy. lt's Mary K. Heimple and T. D.
McNeil's little son.
Bee-Well, Kathleen-we must be going. Youlll hear from us again.
They go out.
History of the III-JI Junior Class
HF present III-A junior Class first came to Forest Avenue High School in
September, 1924. At the iirst class meeting Sylvia Kleinman, an upper-
classman, acted as chairman, and Naomi Hendricks was elected president, Miss
Thatcher was elected sponsor. Because of their etliciency as such, the class se-
lected the same officers for the following term.
The next September the members of the class entered school as II-B Sopho-
mores. In that year We became better acquainted and more interested in the wel-
fare of our class, the class began to accomplish something for Forest. As II-Als
We selected our most attractive girl, Mildred Moore.
As II-B's, the class, besides furnishing many of the leading students in ath-
letics and scholarship, sponsored most of the school's social activities and pro-
vided for the accomplishment of greater things for Forest in the future.
After we received our report cards in February, the tirst meeting of the
III-A Junior Class was held, in which Odys Castillow was re-elected president,
Esther Chaney, vice-president, George Martin, secretary-treasurer, Hugh
Sticksel, sergeant-at-arms, Mr. Bergin, sponsor. An important event during
this term was the HI-A dance, which turned out to be a great success. We even
played games. Games! Yes, real old-time games. The sponsors were Mr.
Rorie and wife, llfliss Lumpkin, Miss Thatcher, and Mr. Bergin.
As seniors we are going to show all the pep and school spirit that we can,
and we resolve to make the school proud of us. '
History of the III-Z3 Class
HHN we were told that we were coming to Forest Avenue High School,
we were very enthusiastic, for we all thought that high school would be
all play and no work, but we were mistaken! As "iish" we were not well or-
ganized, but finally we got together and held an election of ollicers. Under the
sponsorship of Miss lmogene Board, we progressed rapidly.
Oh, gee! ln September you would have thought we were Seniors instead of
lA's, for we were like all "stale fish." The officers of the preceding term were
so capable they were reelected.
As Sophomores, there was more interest taken in our class activities. We
gave a Weiner Roast, which was a great success.
When we were llA's, we had very ellieient oflicers who aroused the spirit of
the class, and there was always n good representation of our class at our weekly
meetings, We also had n VVeiner Roast this term, which could be termed even
more successful than the hrst.
As Ill Bls even more interest was taken in our class worfk. VVe gave a party-
dance, which was only one of the numerous social affairs planned by the class.
The oflicers for this term were as follows: Frances Van Slyke, president, Mary
Gordon, vice-president, Mary Alice Craddock, secretary, Miss Gladys Holliday,
History of the II-A Class
HE fall term of 1925 is a time that will long be remembered by us. We
were then forever being pestered by some of the older and supposedly more
dignified students. The class, not being accustomed to high school ways and
also being a little timid, did not attempt to organize, but at the beginning of
the January term the class met and elected the following ollicers: Dorothy Finlcs,
president, Martha Holotik, vice-president, Naomi Day, secretary, Hollie Car-
penter, treasurer. Miss Board acted as our sponsor, and no better sponsor could
have been chosen.
We entered school in September, IQ26, after a grand vacation, as "big
headedl' Sophomores. To be able to call yourself a Sophomore is quite an honor,
but to be able to call someone else "fish", without being called a ufishn, is about
the highest honor in high school. After a "hurry-up" meeting the following
officers were elected: Martha Holotik, presidentg lfimily Payne, vice-president,
Dorothy Finks, secretary, Rosalee Farley, treasurer, and Hollie Carpenter,
sergeant-at-arms. lVIr. Butler agreed to act as sponsor of the new Sophomore
Class and has proved himself ll very faithful sponsor, always willing to do what-
ever he can for the benefit of the class.
We are still Sophomores, but a step nearer our goal than we were last Sep-
tember. Consequently, we feel our importance somewhat more and are already
beginning to assume the proud and dignified air that is so characteristic of a
Junior. The following ollieers were elected to serve for the spring term of
1927: Albert Naylor, president, Dorothy Finks, vice-president, Roy Turner,
secretary, lvlartha Holotik, treasurer, Dorinda Taylor, reporter. The class is
beginning to show much more interest this term than ever before, in fact, I
think the class is beginning to realize their possibilities of next term as Juniors.
History of the II-T3 Class
HFN we entered this great school of ours in january, 1926, we greatly
increased the number of the student body, because it is said that we were
the largest I-B Class ever to enter Forest Avenue High School. After a short
time the girls had a peppy, well-organized class, but the boys seemed to think
that they were excluded from the meetings. Always we were teased unmerci-
fully. I never knew "Fishl' to be so udumbf, Soon after we became I-A's our
class held a picnic at White Rock. lt was a glorious affair. After eating our
lunch, many of us went boat-riding on the lake. Unfortunately, the boat in
which one of our distinguished members was riding overturned, and Ol what El
spill. The "disappointing, fact was that no one was drowned.
"Ainlt it a grand and glorious feelin, " not to be a "Fish" anymore? Most
of us are fun-loving Sophomores now. Our oflicers were elected as follows:
Beulah Kuhnell, president, Lilly Sorensen, vice-president, .Iosie Kirkham, sec-
retary, lack Houseman, sergeant-at-arms, Mr. Rorie, sponsor.
Our class meetings are much more interesting and entertaining, as we now
have humorous programs. After the ll-B boys heard of our plans concerning a
theatre party, they began attending the meetings. Our party was held Friday,
April 15, at the Majestic Theater. About twenty-live couples attended. lt was
a wonderful success.
History of the I-J Class
N the fall of 1926, A. D., a group of fishy Wish" entered-not swimming-
the portals of Forest High, and for the first time felt honored by that school
for was it Forest that was honored? You may assure yourself that it took us
no short time to organize, for in the first issue of the Forex! Efho the following
announcement appeared under the I-B section of the Freshman Class: f'The
baby department of our class has not yet seen lit to call their nursery togetherfl
This did not make us feel exactly honored, and We soon organized ourselves,
with Hazel Chaney occupying the oflice of president and Joshua Kahn that of
vice-president. The office of secretary was held by Mary Louise Simonson, and
its close kinfolk-the office of sergeant-at-arms-by Albert Cahn. Johnnie
Rubin was elected treasurer, and Helen Star, parliamentarian. Mr. L. F. Rosser
Was elected sponsor.
We ultimately arranged for a Washingtonls Birthday Party, and before we
knew it, We had everything planned except the date, time, and nature of the
party. We later decided on making the party a dance, but the whole thing
was finally postponed.
ln the meantime, we lost no time in getting acquainted with our new school.
With the aid of the upper classmen we learned to exercise the potentialities of
our legs, especially with a long line of belts to help us move along. I really be-
lieve that several track records may have been broken, considering the conditions
under which we ran. Even after whipping was barred, we furnished amuse-
ment for the majority of the school by our foolish questions, for example,
"How may I get a drink in the lunch roomfn But considering our condition in
the school, we are just about average.
J" +'W"" 0 ' 'rv'-, . ,
K' ' fv- " ' Y' 'M' " ' ' "'-- rf- wt ,M , 4 -. ,-s.-umm: sw- -v-- -7-V-,-, , ,,
s. s . se- -es .A ...,
History of the I-B Class
N January, IQZ7, a large group of real beginners entered Forest to begin the
struggles of a new phase of education. Their anticipations and expectations
were in some measures fulfilled, and in other ways they now found themselves
confronted with real problems which require a more diligent nature to accom-
plish. The Freshman Class as a whole seems to have adapted itself to the new
tasks, and the members are becoming much interested in helping to place the
standards of Forest beyond those of other competitors. Freshmen are now learn-
ing to be independent, thoughtful, and quick, as the daily routine of Work tends
to make them this way
"Forest"-what a thrill that name sends to the heart of every member of
the student bodv and especially the freshmen who realize what a distinction It
means to be able to sav, "I attend Forest Avenue High Schoolf, We, the Fresh
men, have tried to play our part in the loyal support of the school and all the
athletic activities for which our school has been made famous throughout the
South. It is such a great opportunity that we have had offered to us that we
think our faults and short-comings mav be overlooked for the present, but in
the future we hope to be able to think of our opportunities and advantages and
overcome our great inability to appreciate them as fully as is proper. We have
learned that teachers are our best friends if we but show our desire to learn and
obtain what thev think necessav for us. We, the Freshmen Class, do here highly
resolve to take our share of the burdens, to accomplish as much as possible for
our school, and to prove a great part of the Forest High Student Nlaehme
all IIIIIIIII II Il Il I I IIIIIIIIIIZ
ROSTER, COMPANY "A"
' ull l 1
l' er ' ' ,
Beavers, jolin Allen
Brasher, O. C.
ee, .la k
Neal, J. T.
ROSTER, COMPANY "B
Sem ml l.f1Jllft.'7ltZ71f.Y
Moncrief, J. M.
Rllillillfli Lofton .
Bishop, Merrit 1
xVllll2ll1lS, l.. C.
Firrl Cfasr Pl'fZ,'1IfES
Q ' I I I ll ll I
I" 0 0
ROSTER, COMPANY "CU
Cflpfaifl' Scrgeants Corporal:
Seen nd Lieutenant
Freeman, J. B.
Firxt Clars Privates
Pffiwf-'75 Devoe, Brewster Kavanaugh, James Pirazzo, Phillip
Anderson, Ernest Freeman, Frank Kimmel, Isadore Pollard, Charles
Bame, Grady Haddock, Hulen Marder, Edgar Stern, Eugene
Carter, Leslie Hemphill, Bernard Miller, Dodd VVebb, George
Daroos, James Jackson, Gordon Piper, Carrol Zumwalt, Richard
ROSTER, CONIPANY D
Firxt Lieutenant Sergcants Cgrpgmlr
Lagow, Joe Newland, Otto Lagowv Fab'
Bevers, Haskell Beach, Dan
Second Lieutenant: Bfowmngs B0Yd Lubener, Bgmard
McNeill, Arche Munoz, Harold
Hester, Fred Palmer, Eugene
Willis, Morris Hall, 1317155
Johnson, Howard Kaplan, Sherman Ffffi C1055 Pfiiwfff
Dunnagan, -Leonard Schnefty Louis
First Sergeant igfgagaaglcholas Irwin, J- D-
Baker, Adrian Harbison, Max
Pfffflfe-V ' Ewell, Jack Morgan, John Slakey, Barney
Anderson, Weldon Herman, George McCullom, Carl Spence, Eugene
AYHUB Harvey Knight, George McPatrick, Chandler Sterling, Stegman
Gleason, J. L.
Hewett, R. C.
L. E. Phant
Coker, G, P.
Pevehouse, J. C.
Firxt Clam Private:
Floyd, J. VV.
ROSTER, COMPANY "F"
llalley, T. J.
Firrl Clam Privalrs
Bolling, Harry Lee
Caplrlin A lf1It'h6'!i
Cook, La wrencc
Sava nd Lisnlv 71 41 nts
Andrews, J. B.
WVhitten, L. K.
LEFT TO RIGHT
ARTHUR Btxilnxs . . Sammi Li6Ilf81ldI1l
OLIVER Fulham . FiI'If LiBIlfEll:Zllf
JACK SAUNDERS . . Cdffclill
LEFT TO RIGHT
FRED GARNER .... Fin! Lieutenant
NEIL GAGLIARDO . Sammi Lieutenant
M. IVIONCRII-:F . Sammi Lieulefzfmt
K cc an
LEFT TO RIGHT
MARsHAI.L Lfxcow . . . . . . Firft Lieufemuzf
CECIL F1.oYn . Sammi Lieutemmf
ALEX S1Nc9I,1c'1'oN . . Slajor Sfaf
LEFT TO RIGHT
HOYVAIQIJ IOIINSON ..... . Semnfl Lientenanf
JOE LAGOW . . Firff Lientenanf
FRED HPISTER . Second Lieutenant
MORRIS WlI.I,IS . Semnf! Lieutenant
LEFT TO RIGHT
Rom-:RT RAC'5SlJAI,E . .... Firfz' Lieufezzazzt Staff
LAXVRENCE C0014 . . . Capfaiu
CI.ALTDE KARIQ . Fim' Lieufemzzzf
LEFT TO RIGHT
ODYS CASTILLOVV ..... . Second Lieulwzmzt
RUFUS PRIBBLE . . Second Lieulenont
PEM DAVENPOli'l' . Sammi Lieutezzonf, Band
FMILEI BILGER . . Sefozzfl Liezfteuonz
LEFT TO RIGHT
. . Cidflfdill
llllllll IlllIIllIIllIIIIIIlIllIIllIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllillllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE
5 :plllll ll I I ll ll
l : .
iff is L
fl N55 5,
, .E 5 A'
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5 I ll I lllll I
'HE Forest Avenue High School Orchestra is now composed of thirty-live
Firrf lYf0If7lSfZL'llHI'lYl Brounofl, Frank lNlCCammon, Lois Charninsky, Emmett NlCLain,
Huhhard Cook, Ernest Spiritas, Gertrude Sachs, Alice Mayhew, -lack Kirshner, Abe Fox,
Frances llill, and Alanxes Rhodes.
Swroml Viafirzrf-l"r'etltta Davenport, Rohert Roth, Mary Ross Cohle, Oilhert Fleisher,
Thelma Franklin, and Lois Hawpe,
Cnrr1t'f5-Cecil VVorley, Ernest Stadden, and Dan Thompson.
Srlxopffomxr-Mai'y Dnley, Elmo Davis, Mable Atnip, and Oleta Robinson.
C'farirlr'f,r4Etlxxin Sanford and Nlargie Lynn Cowan.
Ffzzlt'-Frxnik Lincoln. Trnmbom'-Cecil Floyd and Harmon Jordan. I-Iarn-Juke
Wolfe antl Ben Rogers. Hart-llenton Smith. 1"iarm-Dorothy Clark and Pem Davenl
The oflicers are:
Cnzerr. Fr.ox'rx - - - 'Pruxiderzl
FRANK lVIc'CAMMoN - Vice'-'l"1't'.ridw1zt
Nlaru' DL'I.r1x' '---- - Sr'r1't'lt11'y
Wn.sL'1z O'BRn-iN and Lois Cnaraxrxsxv - - Iljblllfitllli
All-City Orchestra members are: Zelman Brounofl, Frank McCnmmon, Fm-
mett McLain, Lois Charninslcy, Alice Mathew, Frances Hill, Cecil Worley, Cecil
Floyd, Flmo Davis, and lemluroke Davenport.
Paul Benton Grant
El -lene Riddell
5 I -
" RT if l!zIfIII'E fwzfezzfmfezi'l--BAI5.-xc.
hicndern Art is more than ever depending on nature for inspiration. The
course in our high school feels the influence more keenly than everg most of the
first and second yezir nrt eourses are planned on that basis only.
The nrt depzrrtnient feels it n high honor and :tn unusual opportunity to
serve the puhliezitions of this school and to Co-operate with every tlepgirtnient in
the ineulention of the high ideals derived from the inspiration Art has always
had in serving mankind.
The enrollment in the art deparlnient is twice that of last yenrg thirty be-
ginners enrolled this past term.
The contributors to the Annual:
I Christine Free
fffff gdllgm Harold Pearson
VViIlie Mae Rrmrk
Evelyn Copelun tl
Richard hflnlone Edvrzxrd Brethertrun
v4 I Ih
llllll K IlIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
FALTHFUT, living is the essence of one of the states of happiness. To obtain
this exalted satisfaction an analysis of just what is the most progressive and bene-
ficial for us and just how to acquire it is important. Those girls who desire to com-
prehend domestic science in its many forms are paving the modern way for happiness.
Nothing must they neglect, for c'Trilles make perfection, and perfection is no trifle."
At the completion of the course in Domestic Art fclothingj, the student is taught
the fundamental principles of hand and machine sewing, the use and alteration of
commercial patterns, and the employment and care of the sewing machine. ln con-
nection with this technical work problems in design, textiles, and economics are intro-
duced. The third phase of Domestic Art, dealing with clothing, is of quite advanced
nature. The purpose of this course is to give knowledge of textiles, leading to a wiser
selection and purchase of materials, to give a clear insight into the principles of cos-
tume designg and to teach the factors of construction involved in millinery and ap-
preciation of color, line, and form. Another part of the course is the study of food.
Are you reading more intently? The general introduction to include eflicient
methods of work, food sanitation, and table service is presented in Domestic Science
I fFoodsj, and the student is taught to prepare meals, but in Domestic Science ll is
the study of flour mixtures, candies, pickling, canning, and cold storage. Domestic
Science III deals with Dietetics in teaching the application of the principles of nutri-
tion to the feeding of the family, with emphasis upon the relative value of different
Having already studied the first two necessities of mankind, food and clothing, the
next division of home life is Home liconomics, dealing with building sites, house de-
sign, building material, appliances, heating and ventilating, and cost. To create an
interest in the home and to develop an artistic home is the fundamental purpose of
this branch. The last division pertains to household management and home nursing.
All of these branches of home-life tend to further the development of civilization.
Il I IIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII:
- IIIII Il IIIII IIIIIIII I
252- is l
l V- s- , 0
YIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I
Every Forest girl in the Home Economics Department strives toward creating ap-
preciation for home life and home-making as a mode of life, toward training herself
for worthy membership in the home, for elhciency in home-making skills, and main-
taining home sanitation and health, for the knowledge of how tol use wisely leisure
time, to maintaining the right attitude toward community life, and to increase every-
one's enjoyment of life.
A live Home Economics Teacher of Forest loves her work, believes in herself and
her job, analyzes her responsibilities and makes definite plans to meet these responsibili-
ties knows the needs of her group, "practices what she preaches," plans a well-rounded
course of study to meet the needs of her group, finds opportunity for correlation of
home economics with other high school subj ects, makes plans for home projects early
in the year, makes a definite effort to use the best methods of teaching, develops the
reasoning power and judgment of her girls, wastes no class time, secures the interest of
her students, instills proper ideals, has a sense of humor which she uses, makes the out-
come of her instruction as a check on her elheiency, collects and uses worth-while il-
lustrative material, Files bulletins systematically so they will be used, keeps accurate
and complete records, and carries out all her plans in professional style. These are
just a few of the things that may be said about our H. E. Department and H. E.
Lastly--The Forest High School Girl At Her Best:
Shu keeps et-all zcilh:
what she eats
what she does
her care of herself
how she dresses
how she carries herself
She undcrsfandr wha! lo do:
in case of illness
in giving first aid
She strives foward:
She learns how:
to be efficient at work
to use her money
to enrich her life fcultural interests,
to keep up with the times Qcurrent interestsj
in the home- i
sympathizes with mother
helps with younger members
cooks meals unexpectedly
helps with housework
cares for her own clothes
cares for her own clothes and
does buying for her mother
entertains the family
in the community
in the church
in social work
She likes good timer:
goes to movies
entertains her friends
re-creates in leisure
enjoys a club
has a hobby
and a good time
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fPrincipal's general Stay?
Hlf Principal's General Staff, a plan conceived by Mr. Parker whereby each
member of the school is encouraged to increase the general average of his
grades, was inaugurated in Forest Avenue High School in IQI6. The Princi-
palls General Staff gives every pupil an opportunity to compete against his own
record, it insures recognition and applause to pupils who need a stimulant, to
pupils who may be at the low end of the grade curve, in the middle, or at
The plan of the staff is as follows: each month the student averages his
grades. lf the average of the latter month is higher than that of the preceding
one, the student is a member of the Principal's General Staff. The increase in
average may be only a fraction, vet the Principal belives in recognizing any
little improvement. A pupil who has an average of above ninety-live and who
lowers his average to ninety-five is, however, retained as a member of the staff.
Thus recognition and encouragement is given to excellent scholarship.
The result of the Principalls General Staff is that the number of failures is
materially reduced and the numbers of honor students is enlarged. Since the
installation of the plan the number of pupils who graduate with honors and
with high honors has not only been increased and failures of seniors decreased,
also Forest has been outstanding in the city for excellent scholarship.
Forestls progress in scholarship has brought recognition from schools and
colleges. lVIr. Parker has been frequently called upon to explain the plan of
staff, and many progressive schools are working towards its adoption.
URING 1916, the year in which Forest was established, a group of club
girls from Bryan Street High School, helped certain Forest girls to organ-
ize the Crestha Club. liver since that time the club has been recognizedg 1927
is its eleventh year.
Crestha comes from an old Sanskrit word meaning Left, and it is the duty
of each member of the club to do her best in every Way to promote activities
The girls have started this year with the study of plays and operas and their
authors. Under the leadership of Bernice Langston as program committee chair-
man the club expects to have very interesting and instructive programs.
lt has always been a custom to give the Crestha Capers annually and to use
the proceeds for honoring the football boys with a banquet. The Capers were
to be given January 7, but were postponed until February. The Capers this
year consisted of several vaudeville acts instead of a, play. lnasmuch as they
were under the sponsorship of Miss Lottie Plummer, they were indeed a success.
Ojjicerr for the Fall Term
Trcsfifefzt - -
- Inez Taber
Vice-Travirlmzz - Anne Peoples
Secretary - - Hazel Price
qiffllfllfff - IHCZ MLll'd1PCh
Sponsor - - Miss Lottie Plummer
Ojjiaer: for ihe Spring Term
Trcrfrimzl - -
- Hazel Price
Secremry - - Kathleen Carter
Treasurer - Bernice Langston
Sponsor - Miss Lottie Plummer
Mae Dell Brown
FEW years ago a group of girls from Forest Avenue High School organized
the Symposium Club for the purpose of studying science, literature, and
art. The cluh has progressed rapidly from year to year and is now one of the
foremost activities of the school. The sulvject for study now is "Vocational Op-
portunities for lfVomen in Dallas."
The chairman of the program committee is providing the cluli with some
very original programs, one of which is the value of lnterior Decorating as a
vocation. The club membership is now twenty-six. Under the supervision of
Miss Lumpkin as sponsor, and Mary julia W'aller as president, the club antici-
pates great improvement.
Trc.virfc11l - - Mary Louise Huckahy
Vice-'President - - Dorothy Shepherd
Secrclafy - - Mary Jim Crook
Tiraaxursr - Esther Chaney
'Prcsfiierzl - - Nlary Julia Waller
Vif:4'-'freridezlt - - Esther Chaney
Seen-fmy - V Dorothy Shepherd
'T'rm.mrer - - Mary jim Crook
Repor-lsr - Mary Gaines
Mary Louise Huclcahy
Leda Mae Wall
Mary jim Crook
Mary Elizabeth Price
Rosa Lee Farley
Flossie Mae Day
Mary Julia Waller
The girlie 'Public Speaking Club
HE Girl's Public Speaking Club is one of the foremost clubs in the school.
There are at present lifty members and a large Waiting list.
The purpose of the Girlls Public Speaking Club is to teach its members to
become public speakers. In our meetings parliamentary order is always observed.
The girls are urged to enter the public speaking activities. The club has an an-
nual banquet, which most of the members attend. In this club We stress char-
OFFICERS FOR THE FIRST TERM
Treririenl ---- - - -
S ecrelary -
R apo rlcr -
Mary Lois Yarborough
- Rozelle Rosenthal
- Sophie Favorman
- - Juliet Bussey
- Jessie Mae Briner
iriettc L. Fechenback
- - Vera Isbell
- Mrs. Tura Dial
OFFICERS FOR THE SECOND TERM
'Prcsirierzf -------- Henriette L. Fechenback
Vice-'Prexilferzl - - Sophie Favorman
Sf'Cfl'flTl'j' - - Minnie Wyll
Tl'l'H5llff'f - - Mary Lois Yarborough
- Edith Bramlett
Ray Mary Zelasny
- Elizabeth Edwards
Miss Cynthia Frank
Mary Lois Yarborough
Lula Mae Ussery
Henriette L. Fechenback
Ray Mary Zelasny
Jessie Lee Jones
Martha Virginia Hughes
Mary Louise Simonson
Mary Jane Snider
The girl Reserves
HE purpose of the Girl Reserve Club is to foster a spirit of friendliness,
loyalty, and democracy, to encourage healthful, normal Christian livingg
to provide Wholesome recreation and opportunity for service, to create, main-
tain, and extend throughout the school a strong, high, moral sentiment.
The Girl Reserve Club feels that without its present sponsor, Miss Bertha
Jackson, this success would not have come, that we owe her the pledge of loy-
alty which we whole-heartedly give to one who has co-operated with us for our
happiness and for the happiness of others.
OFFICERS FOR 1926-27
Tresident - -
Secretary - -
qafedillfff ' ' '
- Cordelia Hilley
- Marjorie Ernest
- - - Augusta Zapp
- - Alice Mayhew
Council Reprexenlalives - - - Edna Bilger, Billie Hays
Cheer Leader - - - - - - - Marie Agee
Reporters - - Helen Dent, Jessie Mae Briner
:Membership - ---- - Marjorie Ernest
Social - - - Mary Duley
'Program - Edra Kyle
Service - - - Edna Hilley
Ring - Constance Burnham
Thane - - Emily Mayhew
Jessie Mae Briner
Laura Ruth Campbell
Mary jane 'Toffrion
Addie V. Smith
Forest Hi-T Club
HE Hi-Y Club is a boys, club with a membership limited to Juniors and
Seniors. The Bible is the guide of the club. Clean athletics and true
sportsmanship are backed IOOW by the club.
The Hi-Y Club gave an assembly in Forest Hi Auditorium in which Mr.
Spruce, secretary of the Boys, Division of the Y. M. C. A., was the speaker.
The Forest Hi-Y Club is the Winner of the elliciency cup presented to the
Hi-Y Club having the highest average for the past term. In the Older Boys,
Conference, held at Fort Worth, the following represented Forest Hi-Y: John
Sticksel, Kerlin Bragdon, Donald Phares, Gus Irwin, James Shepard, Reeves
Williams. Other functions held during the year were: Party with the Girl Re-
servesg Best Girl Partyg Father and Son Banquetg Mother and Son Banquet, and
OFFICERS FOR 1926 WERE
Spa nsar -
Henry Von Pein
- - Adrain Baker
rw' Alex McKnight
John Van Slyke
- Mr. Butler
orricmzs FoR IQ27 ARE
- Kerlin Bragdon
- Oliver Fudge
- Cecil Floyd
'fr.mx11rer - Reeves Williams
'l'ar'liamw1fa1'Ia11 - Fred Hester
Sw'gc'arlI-al-zzrmx Nlalfolm Sams
Reporler - - - Ira Fooshee
Sponsor - Mr. Butler
Tau 'Delta Epsilon
N IQ23 the Tau Delta Fpsilon Club was organized for the purpose of creating
in the girls a higher standard of conduct, scholarship, and interest in the at-
tainment and maintenance of good health and healthful living. The members
strive to develop a line spirit of sportsmanship in the girls of the school. Miss
Shaw, our able sponsor, has aided us in every way to make the Tau Delta Epsilon
one of the best clubs in Forest Avenue High School.
'Presidenl - - - Mildred Moore
Vire-'Presidmzf Lucille Burrus
Secretary - - Ruby Bell
'fre-amrer - Hazel Price
Tarfiafzzerliarian - Flossie Mae Day
Sponsor - - Miss Shaw
Mildred Moore Annie Marie McCutcheon
Lucille Burrus Flossie May Day
Ruby Bell Mary Gaines
Hazel Price Mary Katherine Heimple
Vera Dnshner Katherine Voss
Beatrice Mimms Augusta Zapp
Alberta Moore Mary Allen
Ernn Lorenz Elma Bilger
Charlotte Holotik Florence Bates
High Scholarship Club, 1926-1927
- Natalie Levin
- Mary Allen
- Fred Boshart
- - Sol Katz
Frances Van Slyke
Miss Rachel Foote
Fall Term Spring Term
'Presirienzf - Emmett McLain 'Presidenl -
Vice-'Prexizienl Ethel McKinney Vice-Tresidenl
Secretary - - - Mildred Metzger Secretary - -
Treasurer - - Charles Kelly Trearurer -
Sergcanl-al-fflrmr - Fred Hester Sergeant-at-,Arms
'Parliamenlariarr - Mary Alice Craddock 'Parliamentafian
Reporter - - - Margaret Browne Reporter - -
Crizic - Miss Rachel Foote Crilic -
Mary Allen Hannah Klar
Mildred Bonwit 'l'
May Dell Brown
Mary Alice Craddock
Ina May Holt
Frances Van Slyke
R. E. Morris
Charles Henry Kelly
HE fundamental purpose of the' Auditores Caesaris is to increase the stu
Clent's interest in the study of Latin.
Fa!! Term Spring Term
Irtmicnt - - - Clara Mae Pollard 'frerifierzt ---- C. H Ke y
lzct 'Preriflmzl - - Emmett McLain Vice-'f'rfxtiricnt - - Elizabeth Lmphrres
Yffrcfary - Mary julia Waller Sccrelary - Lois Elsteiling
Tftarurcr - - Flossie Mae Day 'Treamrrf - - Catherine Fugerson
Riporler - - - Mary Gaines Reporter - Emmett McLain
Stzgeani-al-alrwx - Pat Casnahan Se:-geazzl-al-Uilmzx - Sherman Kaplan
unc - - Miss Miller Crilic A Miss Miller
Willa Mae Brown
Flossie Mae Day
Mary Jane Snyder
Mary julia Waller
Los D05 Q-Americas
HE Spanish Club, K'Los Dos Ainerieasf' was organized September 29, 1926,
to promote :1 better understanding of the Spanish language and the Spanish-
speaking people and to foster the spirit of Pan-Amerieanisin.
OFFICERS FOR 1926
Fu!! Term Spring Term
Tr'e.vfilr'r1l - -
Reporter - -
- Lottie Dixon
- Alice Morgan
- 'll-tidy Lipman
- Sol Mintzer
- James Shepherd
- Miss Wickham
Secretary - -
Reporfcr - -
- Lottie Dixon
- Lewis Forman
- Dovie Dovvd
A. C. Buchanan
Mary Elizabeth Price
Standard Qelmting Society
Firfl Term Second Term
Godcheaux Levi - - - ll,fE.YiliE7ll ' James Sheppard - - - Pfcmltrzz
alrell Garonzik - - Vice-'l'rerin'enl Isadore Provorne - - Vice PfE5IdS7lf
Robert Jackson - - - Secrcmry Jack Robertson - - Secrrtazy
Zalman Brouuolf - - Sergeant-at-fffrmr Gordon Jackson - - Trearurtr
Isfldort Provorne - - - Treamrer Ben Feenburg - Sergeant at fffrmr
Edna Rowe - -
riziu Edna Rowe - - - rzlzt
HE Forest Hi Parent-Teacher Association met Thursday, April 6, at the
Mrs. C. Jones of the Council spoke of the Better Home Movement,
which is a national movement. The plan was endorsed by all ladies present.
Delegates and alternates to the second district meeting of the Congress of
Mothers to be held in Commerce, April 20-21-22, were elected. Mrs. Sol
Israel was elected official delegate.
The nominating committee submitted the following names as oihcers for
1927-281 Mrs. Sol Israel, president, Mrs. Carl Metzger, vice-president, Mrs.
E. F. Blakemore, 2nd vice-presidentg Mrs. V. A. Collins, 3rd vice-president,
Mrs. T. Waters, R. S., Mrs. Ada Pollard, treasurer, Mrs. S. P. Cutrone,
C. S., Mrs. Novich, parliamentarian, Mrs. M. D. Price, auditor, Mrs. H. W.
.. The all-school program of the ten schools in the Forest High district was
given in the school auditorium Friday night. The address of welcome was given
by Mrs. Sol Israel, president of Forest P. T. A. A committee composed of Mrs.
H. T. Quick, Mrs. Frank Chaney, Mrs. B. E. Benningfield, Mrs. A. T. Hull,
and Mrs. H. W. Mayhew had charge of the program. Nlusic was furnished by
the Forest R. 0. T. C. band and orchestra.
MEMBERsHrP FOR 1 926-1927
Mrs J. F. Allison Mrs. Ike Harris Mr. Wylie A. Parker
Mrs W. T. Andress Mrs. P. V. Hiegel Mrs. A. E. Pribble
Mrs C. H. Booke Mrs. Sol Israel Mrs. R. J. Roth
Mrs B. E. Bennington Mrs. Thos. J. Jones Mrs. Nathan Rubin
Mrs D. Bernhaum Mr. Thos. Jones Mrs. E. Rhinelander
Mrs A. L. Brin Mrs. H. Joifrion Mrs Simon Rosenthal
Mrs. E. F. Blakemore Mrs. H. Klar Mrs Fred Stoughton
Mrs. J. S. Burns Mrs. Louis Kleinman Mrs S. H. Slakey
Mrs. H. E. Baum Mrs. Marcus Levi Mrs. John A. Smith
Mrs. L. Berger Mrs. I. K. Leving Mrs Joe Snyder
Mrs Geo. Bennet Mrs. F. A. Lenzen Mrs J. R. Speight
Mrs. A. J. Bowman Mrs. P. Lipsitz Mrs Simon Segall
Mrs. Geo. Beckwith Mrs. David Metzger Mrs. R. C. Stubbs
Mrs. A. L. Cotten Mrs. Louis Michaelson Mrs. E. W. Saunders
Mrs Sam Cutrone Mrs. Walter Metzler Mrs. Arthur Star
Mrs. Mary Ross Coble Mrs Herbert Marcus Mrs. I. L. Sanger
Mrs S. Corder Mrs Aaron Margules Mrs. John S. Sticksel
Mrs. F- D- DHVCHPOH Mrs Carl Nletzger Mrs. Max Sox
MVS E' E- DUOICY Mrs H. Mayhew Mrs. Minnie C. Tims
Mrs A' Ernest Mrs. P. Moskowitz Mrs. H. A. Thompson
mrs 5111? Mrs. Sam Mittenthal Mrs Von Pein
Mis CJH 'Frxe Mrs. P. Murphy Mrs. A. G. Wright
Mtg. Max' Fox Mrs. Novich D Mrs J. Tom Walters
Mrs. Phil Gawnzik Mrs. J. Tom Nichols Mrs. S. Wulf
Mm D. D. Gibson Mrs. L. H. NOVIH Mrs Geo. K. Wassel
Mrs 5. Green Mrs. J. Oppenheimer Mrs T. C. Williams
Mrs Paul Harris Mrs. A. G. Pollard Mrs D. Wortzman
Mrs Marcus Harding Mrs. M. D. Price Mrs F. C. Zethereaus
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History of the Tublie Speaking
INCE the installation of the Public Speaking Department in Forest Avenue
High School five years ago, the department has increased from one class
with an enrollment of eleven students to four classes with an enrollment of
eighty-tive students. During that time four teachers, Miss Dorothy Alexander,
Mr. S. D. lklyers, Mr. Clyde Hill, and Miss Wilhelmina G. Hcdde, have had
charge of the department.
The department has always displayed an enthusiastic interest in all lnter-
scholastic League lfvents and has been quite successful in all of them. ln 1925
Allen Rosenthal won the Sanger Fxtemporaneous Speaking Contest, in 1924
Annie Bradshaw won the Sanger Fxteinporaneous Speaking Contest, in 1923
Mary Gene Owen won the lnterscholastic League Girlis, Declamation Contest
in the State Meet, and in 1925 Charlie Waldman won the City lnterscholastic
League Boyls Declamation Contest, in' IQ24 Goldina McFarland and Evelyn
Oppenheimer won in the H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College Debate Tour-
nament, and in IQZS Grace Brown and Clara Goldberg won that contest again,
and in 1924 the Boy's Team, represented by Edwin lirnest and Willard Barr,
won in the city Intcrscholastic League Debate Contest and were runners-up in
the state lnterscholastic League Contest.
This year the One-Act Play lnterscholastic League Contest was added to
the Public Speaking events, and next year we are to add a new course in Dra-
matics and, also, a Dramatic Club.
The work in Public Speaking should be characterized by simplicity, sincer-
ity, and directness.
Seek and find your individuality. Take it for granted that you have, un-
developed or developed, all the desirable qualities of a good conversationalist, an
effective speaker, or an interesting reader-assurance, initiative, sympathy, orig-
inality, responsiveness, recognize no limitation. Then these qualities so essential
in every undertaking of today-commercial, political, social-will unfold as you
seize every opportunity to express the best that is within you in the best way that
you can command, whether it be in the home, in the recitation room, upon plat-
form, or upon the school stage. Listen attentively to the work of the other
students-you will gain much, but let your work be individual and original both
in Content and in the style of delivery.
SYLVIA STEIN SYLVAN KARCHNER Mnajoiue ERNEST GORDON JACKSON
1 1 i
"The gods have given us speech-the power which has civilized Mmzan life,
and :half ice noi .tirive to make Me ber! of il? --ISOCRATES.
UBLIC SPEAKING, especially the ability to uphold a given side of an
argument, has become an important factor in our American life. The pro-
cess of contending in words for a judgels decision under the restriction of a set
of rules is called debating.
Forest pupils are trained in the arts of debating in the Public Speaking De-
partment, the Standard Debating Society, and the Girls, Public Speaking Club.
lVluch interest was centered on debating this year, nine pupils having tried out
for the two teams.
The subject for the interscholastic debates this year is "Resolved, That a
United States Department of Education Should Be established with a Secretary
in the President's Cabinetf, The debates in the city meet will all be held in
the auditorium and study-halls at Forest. The Winning teams will have with-
stood a gruelling elimination.
The Forest girls' team is composed of Marjorie Ernest and Sylvia Stein.
Gordon Jackson and Sylvan Karchner represent the boys. Our teams have par-
ticipated in several practice debates with various other teams, and are working
hard for the city meet to be held in April. Miss W. G. Hedde, public speaking
teacher at Forest, has labored diligently in behalf of the teams, and we hope
her efforts will be rewarded by victories in both the city and county meets.
ABE GOLDSTEXN ROZELLE ROSEN'I'HAL WILLIAM WALDMAN Sol-HIE FAVERIVIAN
The Declamation Contest
FOREST Avenue High School held its cleelamation contest on March elev-
enth. The contest included both girls and boys and first and second places
were awarded to both.
Of the boys, Abe Goldstein Won the firlst place and Williaxii Waldman came
out second. Rozelle Rosenthal Won highest honors among the girls and the
second place was given to Sophie Faverman. ,
In the city contest, which was held on March twenty-second at Oak Cliff,
our school representatives did not do as, well as they might have done. Abe
Goldstein came out second and Rozelle Rosenthal, tied for fourth place. An
Oak Cliff boy represented Dallas in the state declamation contest, and a girl
from Bryan represented Dallas at the state contest, which was held at Austin on
May the sixth and seventh. Sophie Faverman, winner of the girl's second place
in the school contest, entered a public speaking contest in the line arts contest
of Texas Womanls College at Fort Worth on April fifteenth and sixteenth.
In the Fxtemporaneous Speaking Contest for Forest, which was held on
Marcli thirtieth, Jarrell Garonzik took lirst place and Henry Klepak fa fresh-
man, hy the way, won second place. The city contest was held April eighth at
Sunset High School.
THE BANQUET SCENE FROM UEVERYWOMANU
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N December 16 and I7 the Senior Class of January IQZ7 presented its
play UNDER COVER, with lnez Tabor as leading lady and Charles Cave
playing opposite. This drama was exciting and surprising in its mystery and
burning in its romance. All the girls envied lnez as she walked into the arms
of Charles when the curtain fell, but, in the same scene the jealousy among
the boys was equally as great for Charles. Clara lWae Pollard and john Van
Slyke, two lovers, seemed to have robbed the store-house of laughter. Alice
Nlorgan and Abe Burger played the part of the married couple always having
petty quarrels. This is the cast of characters:
.,....llenry Von Pein
james Duncan ,,..,
llarry Gibbs. ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, J . R. Benton
Daniel Taylor ,.,,,,,,, .,e,,e,,,,....,, I oe Murray
Sarah Peabody ,,,,,,,,, ,,,...,,,,,,,, D orothy Hensley
Ethel Cartwright ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.....,,,,,,..e,,e,,,,, I nez Tabor
Amy Cartwright ,,,,,,, ,,,..,e D orothy Elaine Metzler
Michael Harrington ,....,, ,.,,,,.,, , ..,,,,,,,,,,,.r A be Berger
Marie ,,,,...,..,,,,,,,,,,w, v.,,,,,, A va Nell Lewis
Nora Rutledge ,,YYe.e.,,, ,,.,,,,,,, C lara Pollard
Alice Harrington ,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,. -X lice Morgan
Monty Vaughn ,,,,,,, ....e,,ee J ohn Van Slyke
Steven Denby ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, C harles Cave
"Grandiasc color and piclurex tha! change as quickly ar rlrm1m,v."
UST one of the many favorable criticisms of noted people who have seen the
drama, EVERYWOMAN. The play opens in a room of liverywomanls
home. Fverywoman, Youth, and Beauty, against the wishes of Modesty, are ad-
miring themselves in the mirror in which Flattery appears. ln sweet subtle
tones he tells Everywoman that Love, the hrst, her King awaits her and that
she must go into the world and seek him. As she is preparing to set out on her
pilgrimage, Nobody admonishes her that she is rushing to her fate, Trfuth also
warns her. Not heeding these, she sets out on her journey.
The second scene is that of the theatre, While Plverywoman is alone on
the stage Passion enters. He says he will rehearse his song, by which aid he
makes love to liverywoman, who mistaking him for her King, loses Modesty.
liverywoman entertains Wealth and Witless with a banquet. During the
course of the evening Beauty dies.
On New Year's eve Everywoman and Youth, deserted by their fickle friends,
are alone in the street. Time, the call boy of the soul, beckons to Youth, who
slowly follows him into the church. Unaccompanied, Everywoman seeks to win
Wealth as he comes from the gay cafe.
ln the last act Truth leads liverywoman home, where she linds Love await-
THE Spanish Department on january I2 presented several one-act plays, spoken
entirely in Spanish, the first, Caperzzcita Enmrnada, in other words, Little Red
Riding Hood, the cast was as follows: La Madre, Katherine Grillin, Caperucita En-
carnada, Alice Mayhew, El Lobo, Sol Katz, La Abuela, Juliet Bussey. The next
play presented was .El Criafio Arturo, The Clever Servant. Angelita, played by Marie
Randall, Pablo, played by Maurice Snyder, and El Senor Seco, Byron Williams, con-
sidered a pest by the neighbors. Angelita tells Pablo she does not wish to see El Senor
Seco, and that if he is able to get rid of the man, she will give him two weeks vacation.
When Seco arrives, the servant tells him that his mistress is not at home. Seco says
he will wait in the library until she returns, quickly Pablo replies that the Library is
locked and that the mistress has the key with her. The visitor then says he will stay
in the garden, the servant declares all the seats have been recently painted. The
persistent Seco says he will come again next week. Immediately Pablo says the family
is going to the country to visit a relative who has chicken-pox. lil Senor Seco, not
wishing to be ill, replies that he hopes the relative soon recovers and rushes away.
Pablo is gladly given a vacation by Angelita.
A scene from "lil Palacio Tristen, A Sad Palace, takes place in the classroom of the
palace. Don Lopez, Teddy Lipman, is trying to present a problem in geometry, his
students, the princes, pay no attention, and play the minute the teacher's back is turned.
He finds Augusto writing love sonnets, Reinaldo making a trap to catch liies, and
Juan playing with a top. The clock strikes live as the mother comes. The children
go to meet her.
uOla' Lady gf,
ON October 12, 1492, Columbus won the name, Discoverer of America. On Oe-
tober 28, 1926, Forest High Freshmen distinguished themselves as the First Fish
Class to attempt any sort of entertainment. They presented the Coble Players in "Old
Lady 3I,', a comedy, by Rachel Crothers, which was about an aged couple who were
forced to give up their residence because of financial conditions and to go to an old
people's home until they were able to return to their own place again.
Menibers of the Parent-Teachers' Association and members of the class formed the
The money received was used for purchasing books for the school library.
The Junior Journal
"MY advice about taking Journalismfy' Well, that's a mighty big question
to ask, though Illl tell you, if you are thinking about taking it up, you
will enjoy it, but, listen, you had better be able to take disappointment and yet
UWhere does the joy come inil' Joy? Why, my friend, that isn't
the word to express your feelings when you see your first write-up published. I
well remember when my first article was published. lt was only a short one,
about one hundred and ten words, but if it had been one thousand and ten, I
couldnlt have felt my importance any more than I did. I walked up and down
the halls, my head in the air and my chest swelled out like a peacock's. At
home I raved so much that Mother, too, held her head a little high in the air
and went about the neighborhood telling all her friends what a wonderful child
Yes, Journalism is a comparatively new subject in the high schools. Only
since '19 has it been taught in Forest Avenue High School. At first the students
were afraid to tackle Journalism. They would actually shrink from it like a
small boy does from the caster-oil bottle. However, each year a few more pupils
would enroll, or at any rate they got in the class. Ilm not positive that they
gladly and of their own free will enrolled, sometimes I believe they were just
assigned to it. But in the last two years the classes have grown much in spite of
all its sorrows, and at present there are seventy-three pupils enrolled. We have
a page in the Dallas Journal each Friday. Think of itl
Surely, I'd take Journalism if I were you, you'll never regret it. It's just
like many things now taught in the high schools-a step in advancement.
MR. F. E. NUl4'I'0N Mm Rt7'rH ST. jeux Miss RF'l"I'IE Exsou
i The Forester S ld jj'
L. V. Lagow
Flossie Mae Day
Sofia! am! D7Atl7lldfiI7!
- Beatrice Blakeney
S pedal 'D e przrlmevzftf
effff. 1?l1.f.:71KJ',f 511 amz ger
Charles Henry Kelley
Mary Lois Yarbrough
MR. F. li. NoR'roN
Miss RUTH Sr. JOHN
Miss RLi'l"I'II'1 RNSOR
FOREST ECHO STAFF, 1926
Editor-in-chief -------- ABE BERGER,
eff-ffiffllmf Editor - SYLv1A KLEINMAN
- Loyace Cooper
- Henry von Pein
- Ruby Bell
- - Lillian Ravkind
Organizations - -
Ulctifvities - Sophie Faverman and Vera Isbell
Terso nal J - - -
- Bertha Christie
Exchange - - - David Weinstein
Jlflusic - - Mary Alyce Craddock
.Art - Flossie Mae Day
Seek and Ye Shall Find - -
Special Reports -
'Poetls Corner - - Dorothy Metzler Frances Fuqua
Paulyne Harris Dorothy Herr
Humor - - Helen Dent and Dorothy Hensley Ticture Editor - - Frances Sussman
Roslyn Goldsmith Mary Allen Alberta Moore
'Bftxinexs :Manager - - Solomon Minzer .Asxirtant Jllanager - Joe Murray
I ADVERTISING MANAGERS
Jarrell Garonzik Sadie Mosesman Robert Vasek
STAFF OF UTHE FOREST ECHO,D 1927
Sfiiwf-iff-ClZiBf ----- - SYLVIA KI.EINMAN
sxifuiftafit Editor - - OLIVER FUDGE
Organizations - -
- Zelman Brounoff
Jessie Mae Briner
- Minnie Shtofman
Jlluric - - - - -
Seek and Ye Shall Find -
Humor - - -
- Beatrice Blakeney
- - David Rosinsky
:ill il itary
- Mary Gaines
F. M. Day
- Alex Singleton
- Loyace Cooper
- Louise Glass
- james Shepherd
- Mary Allen
vfctifoities - Sophie Faverman NVillic Mae Roark
Vera Isbell Roslyn Goldsmith
Tusiness Jlflanager - - Robert Utely vfsst. :Advertising Jlflanagers - Dorothy Finks
Asst. 'Business Jlanager - Dorothy Michaelson Mary Lois Yarbrough
.Advertirirtg Jflanager - - - Robert Vasek Georgia Vineyard
Miss Ella J. Murphy ------- - Literary
Mr. George C. Rorie - Financial
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Mia. lluuscrii-gi. Fo1u:s'rxR MR. ,-Xt,1-mzo ll. Loos MR. HEe'1'oR B. hyA'I'l-ZS
MR. ALFRED LUOS
fiend Coach nf Fonlbfzll, Harkelball, nuff lfarvbfzlf
Mr. Loos came to Forest in the year IQZI. He made letters in football, basketball,
and baseball at Grinnel, he attended the coaching school of University of Illinois.
He is tl1e "big" man around Forest in athletics, as Well as in size. The coach, of whom
we are very proud, has coached teams of which we are equally proud. Mr. Loos is a
favorite of the student body. This student body has put and will always put implicit
faith in lvlr. Loosg a faith which is well-founded. He teaches the boys to- play to
win, and they usually do.
NIR. HICRSCHEL FORICSTFR
Cozzrfit of Foolfmll, Hizflevflrall, and Btzsciuzll
Nlr. Forester came to Forest in the year IQZ4. He made letters in football, bas-
ketball, and baseball at Mercter University. He is a true loyal Forester in every pos-
sible way besides in name. Though l1e has been with us for only a few yearis, he has
found a place in the heart of every student. Though a man of few words, he is a
inan of many thoughts and activities. He teaches the boys to "play the game fair and
square, light to the endfhonor above all.'l
NIR. Hl'iC'1'OR YATIIS
Cnnch of Track
lklr. Yates came to Forest in the year IQZI. He graduatel from the University of
Chicago. He is business manager of football, basketball, and baseball. He is every-
onels friend. He is one of tl1e most capable coaches in tl1e city. He is known by his
smile throughout the school. He has the sort of personality that makes the boys 'Ltryf'
He teaches the boys to be as good sports in defeat as in victory. He, too, is a good
sport on all occasions.
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S easofz Review
FOREST I4'HENRIETTA, OKLA., 6
ORICST met the strong Henrietta High School from Oklahoma in the hrst game
of the year, winning by the close score of 14 to 6. Forest scored lirst when
Hamiter, Hatzenbuehler, and Puckett plunged down the field for a touchdown.
ln the third quarter the Henrietta line broke through, blocked Gillham's punt,
and recovered over the goal for a touch down. A long pass to Simkins, rangy Forest
end, carried the ball to the 10-yard line. From here an end run carried it over for
Forest's second counter.
Puckett, Hamiter, Hatzenbuehler, L. B. Lagow, and Gillham were prominent
in both offensive and defensive play. VVhile on the line lWcDonald, Brooks, Lagow,
Hodde, Simkins, and Clem turned in first rate games.
FOREST I2-CENTRAL H1011 7
Gn a held of rain and mud, Forest defeated Central High of Fort Worth by the
score of 12 to 7. Fumbles were frequent and neither team maintained possession of
the ball for long at a time. Few runs were made after the first touchdown, which was
the result of nice gains by Hamiter,i' Puckett, and Gillham. The Central line dis-
played real fight all through the combat and never let up in determination. Little
could be judged of either team as no opportunities to open up were presented.
FOREST 21-NORTH SIDE O
Playing their only game of the year in enemy territory, the Forest Lions proved no
less formidable and downed Central by the score of ZI to O. The climax of the game
came with Forestls first touchdown, after which both teams let up and interest waned.
Forest gained constantly through the line, Captain L. B. Lagow setting the pace
with plunge after plunge over center. "Red,' Clem, Forest end, distinguished himself
when he intercepted a North Side pass and raced 60 yards for a touchdown.
Black, Lagow, and Brooks were very effective in stopping North Side backs,
while the rest of the line turned in good games. Forest's famed air attack was success-
fully stopped by North Side backs, who either blocked or intercepted most of the
FOREST 6-NORTH DALLAS O
The Forest Lions emerged victors over the North Dallas Bulldogs by the score of
6 to O. A fumble prevented Forest from scoring early in the game. After a series of
plunges and passes had placed the ball on the one-yard line, North Dallas punted to
I I llullnllg
mid-field from where the Lions started their second drive of the game, which ended
in a touchdown.
ln the second half North Dallas unleashed a well-organized passing game, which
threatened the Forest goal several times. The game ended with the ball in the posses-
sion of North Dallas on the Forest ten-yard line.
Simkins, Clem, L. B. Lagow, Puckett, and Hamiter played good Offensive games,
while the line's men who contributed to the Forest victory were Lagow, Brooks,
Black, and McDonald. Malone, Lemmond, Morrison, and Rechenburg played good
games for North Dallas.
V FOREST 25--SUNSET 6 -
Forest swamped the baby school of the city by the score of 25 to 6. The sub back-
field was started and, using only straight football, he marched for a touchdown. For-
est kicked to Sunset, who, after several attempts at the line, tried a punt, which was
blocked by Hodde. He recovered and ran 40 yards for a touchdown.
In the third quarter line-plunges and end-runs by the heavier Forest team carried
the ball to the one-yard line as that period ended. On the first play of the next quar-
ter Captain L. B. Lagow plunged Over for the third touchdown.
The Sunset team reversed the order of things on the nextikick-off and carried the
ball the length of the field on a series of mystifying passes to Moore, Bison half.
Forest kicked to Sunset, who again opened her passing game, only to meet failure
in the form of Simkins, who intercepted a lateral pass and ran for a touchdown.
The entire Forest Team played well, while Webster and Moore played good
games for Sunset.
FOREST O-OAK CLIFF 26
The Foresters suffered their first defeat in two years at the hands of Oak Cliff by
the score of 26 to O. Lumpkin, Leopard half, was the' main factor in Oak Cliff's
victory. He carried the ball consistently for gains, which resulted in scores.
The Forest line stopped all attempts in the first quarter, but in the second a long
run by Griffith weakened their morale and Oak Cliff scored almost at will.
Every Forest man played his best and fought to the last. There are no regrets.
FOREST 13-BRYAN O
For the sixth consecutive year Forest held Bryan scoreless in their annual battle.
Interest in the game was very low as neither team had a chance at the city series.
Forest chalked up I3 points mostly by passes to Simpkins and Clem. Captain L.
B. Lagow played his usual fine game, plunging the line for yards at a time and passing
with deadly accuracy.
Hatzenbuehler, Puckett, Lagow, Brooks, and Hodde playedgames of high merit.
For Bryan, Andrews, Eastman, and Wakalty were prominent.
FOREST 75-POLYTECHNIC O
Unleashing every possible means of attack, the Forest Lions overwhelmed Poly-
technic by the score of 75 to O. Little interest was evident in the game until the
appearance of Raymond "Red,' Gillham, sub half for Forest, who reeled Off yard after
yard in a spectacular fashion.
The Poly team showed little fight and was an easy victim to the passes, runs, and
plunges of the heavier Forest team. Gillham was easily the Outstanding player of the
game, catching passes, carrying the ball, and returning punts in a veteran style.
at , ff"
k substituting for Henry
LOYACE COOPER-a"P00f!ge --- 1- .
' X ' l for his plaeeg he is a two-year letter man.
H A fist quarterbae
e Puckett quite a tusse
L. B. LAGOW-A-"Our L. Rf'-The Captain deserves all praise possible to
laud' himg he has ' ' h heart of every loyal Foresterg and is a
four year letter man.
found a spot in t e
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JOE LLAGOW-CcLiiZf5 Brother"-Another Lagow is enough to say. This
is his first yearg he plays center.
RAYMOND GILHAM-"RefZ', makes you like him Without knowing just
Whyg he is a two-year letter man and substitutes for half-hack.
HOVVARD FINK-"Finky" one of Forestls best athletesg substitutes at endg
, . it
BYRON BLACK--"Tiny,' certainly guarded the Forest line with the skill
that only Byron hasg he is right guard and made two letters.
HENRY HODDIQ-"L.1die,r, Manl' tackles with such ferocity that he puts
fear into the hearts of any opposing himg he is right tackle and made two letters.
ROE SIMKINS-"Sil,' forgets his boyishness and becomes a man when
playing football. He plays left end and made three letters.
VERNON WILSON-"Squat Lou",--This was Wilson's first yearg he is a
coming starg he plays half-back, is n substitute, and made a latter.
EUGENE HAMITER-'Ylefzel' has made a memorable record for him-
self this ycarg he plays right half-back and is a two-year letter man.
ff , ,, . W L
RALEIGH BROOKS-"Rd-eghl, tore many a hole through opposing
teams, defensesg he is left tackle and made two letters. -
EDWARD MCDONALD-"Refi" plays left guardg we pity all opposing
his f'Red hairedn temper during a gameg he made a letter. VVe regret that he
has only two more years to go.
HENRY PUCKETT-"S71m1't"-When Henry decides to accomplish
something, that something is accomplishedg his success in football is unquestion-
ableg he plays quarterback and made three letters.
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HAROLD CLEM-Just "Harold" plays right end with a determination
that puts new hope into his fellow-players during a tight Hghtg he is a one year
BURT HATZFNBUEHLER-"Horsey" has shown his grit, pluck, and
talent in football this past year to Z1 good advantagcg he plays half-backg he has
made one letter.
MR. JAMES K. WILSON MR. JULIUS SCHEPPS
Donarr of Foollfzzll Sweaterr
nunmi in.-n -nunnn -
. , 1. ....
HF F. A. H. S. Lions waded through the current city basket ball series with such
a feverish desire to annex the championship that the N. D. Bulldogs, O. C. Leop-
ards, Bryan Wolves, and Sunset Buffaloes were unable to put al crimp in their am-
The Lions defeated the Leopards in a sure-tire conflict by a score of 30-26. At
the conclusion of the hrst half the score was I2-I2. At the termination of the third
quarter it was 24,-ZO in favor of Oak Cliff. So it was the iinal fourth quarter that
really settled the question. The victory put the Lions Within inches of having the
1927 title clinched.
The outstanding floor work of Dillon, Fink, and Simkins was unusually fast, but
without the excellent guarding of llffeith and Levy it would be hard to predict the
outcome of the game.
FOREST-N oR'rH DALLAS
The first half was largely defensive, ending with Forest 8, North Dallas 6. With
the second half still very young sparks began to fly. Shots from every parit of the
court began to whiz through the air and into the iron-rimmed circle. lifach team played
defensive basket ball. With but a minute and a half to play, the score was deadlocked
at 25-25. just when it seemed that an extra tive minute period would be necessary to
to determine the outcome, Roe Simkins sank a sensational shot to give Forest the
The team as a Whole played excellent basket ballg but Fink, Levy, and Simkins
were outstanding with their goal shooting, each making 8 points.
FOREST 48-21 SUNSET
The first game between Forest and Sunset was uninteresting because such little
competition was afforded. The first half ended 24-12 and the final periods brought
the game to an end with Forest on the big end of a 48-21 score.
The game was largely played by the Lion subs, which goes to show that Forest has
excellent reserve material in Lipman, Parks, Erwin, Hodde, and Castillow.
FOREST 21-I6 NORTH DAI.LAS
After giving Bryan a bad beating of 45-1 5, the Forest Lions veteran team offering
aggressive offense and a stone wall defense against North Dallas, they piled up a score
of II-9 at the end of the first half. Fink scored eight of the eleven points in the
first half for Forest. In the second half, true to precedent and characteristic through
the season, the Lions came back stronger than ever. At one time the Bulldogs were
within a point of Forest, but were stopped, and the Lions clinched thei basket ball
championship of 1927 by a score of 21-16.
Forwards: Fink and Dillon, Center: Simkins QCaptainj5 Guards: Levy and
BRYAN 15-45 FOREST
The second half of the city series basket ball race started with the Forest Lions
and the Bryan Wolves playing in the Bryan gym. The Lions neared the clench for
honors by a defeat over Bryan of 4.5 to I5.
In the first few minutes Of play Eastman, a Bryan forward, fouled Levy, a Forest
guard, which Levy sank the free shot for one point. From there on out Bryan lagged
in the little end of the score, but Forest missed several goals by being too hasty to
The game was played very roughly, for Forest had IQ fouls and Bryan I3 fouls.
Dillon, Meith, and Calme were disqualified from the game with four personal fouls.
The first half ended with Forest 14. and Bryan 6, but in the last half Fink, Levy
and Simkins got loose and it would have taken a fire department to stop them.
The final score of the game was 45 to 15. Forestls man, Fink, was high point
man with 20, and Simkins a close second with 14.
FOREST 38--18 SUNSET
The game between Forest and Sunset was very slow, but in a few minutes before
the first half, which ended 2I to 7, the game began to liven up a bit. The second half
was largely played by Forest substitutes, who showed they could play as well as their
older brothers. Fink, as usual, was high point man with IO points. The playing of
Frwin, Castillow, and Parks, substitutes, was outstanding. The final score was 38-18.
FOREST 30-25 OAK CLIFF
The Forest Lionls rang the curtain on the IQZ7 City basket ball season in the game
with the Oak Cliff Leopards. At the beginning of the second half little Howard Fink
and Billy Dillon began to Work together, and in nd time the score was tied 25-25.
With only one minute to play Dillon and Fink sank baskets while Levy shot a free
shot as the Whistle sounded, thus leaving Forest on the big end of the score 30-25.
The playing of thc Whole team was uncanny, but Fink and Simkins stood out.
The starting line: Forwards-Erwin and Finkg Center-Silnkinsg Guards--lVIeith
A three year letter mang plays forward on the teamg the high point man in
the cityg unanimously chosen forward on the all city teamg ranks with B.
Mann, the great S. M. U. star, as one of the best players Forest ever had.
A three year letter mang the captaing unanimously chosen center on the all
city teamg leaves an athletic record of wonder in basket ballg he can't be beaten.
A one year letter mang plays guard on the teamg chosen by one newspaper
for all city teamg starred his first yearg has two more years to go, for which all
Forest is glad.
"Billy,', a one year letter mang plays forward on the teamg excelled himself
in basket ball this yearg proved a worthy foe against his opponents. We wish
"Billy,' were coming back next year.
"Bob,,' a two year letter mang plays guard on the teamg picked by one of
the newspapers for all city team. When one has such stars as luda and Bob,
it is hard to choose one.
I ames Not In Series
FOREST DEFEATS TYLER 25-16, 23-I6
Coach Loos took his basketeers and journeyed to Tyler for a two-game series.
Captain Roe Simkins, center, and Howard Fink, star forward, were not able to make
the trip on account of sickness. Although the team was handicapped by the absence
of these two stars, they did well in defeating the Tyler basketeers. The Lions de-
feated Tyler 25-I6 in the first game. Levy and Meith were the outstanding stars
for Forest. The starting lineup for the Lions Was: Lipman and Cooper, forwards,
Meith, centerg Hamiter and Levy, guards.
ATHENS 21-FOREST I5
FOREST 24-A'1'HENS 23
The games at Athens were two of the hardest fought games that the Lions played.
The Athens team outplayed the Lions from start to finish and kept a lead all through
the first game. The Lions lost by a score of 21-15. In this game Captain Simkins
and Fink were the outstanding players for Forest, and Reynolds and McLaughlin were
the stars for Athens.
It was the last minute Held goal by Levy, star Lion guard, that defeated the Ath-
ens team in the second game. The score was 24-23.
CENTRAL HIGH 30-'FOREST 22
The Forest Avenue Lions were defeated by the strong Central High team of
Fort Worth by a score of 30-22. The offensive work of the Lions was poor as the
members of the team were not able to make the baskets. In this game, Coach Loos let
every member of the team play. The work of Levy and lkfleith at guards was out-
DIS'FRICT MEET AT DENTON
FOREST 34-PARKER COUNTY I6
Forest met a team from Parker County in the hrst game at Denton. The Lions
defeated the Parker County boys 34-16 in a long, drawn-out game. There were no
outstanding stars in this game.
FOREST 2.IlCENTRAL HIGH I9
In the second game Forest High Lions defeated the Central High cagers of Fort
Worth in the most thrilling gaI11e anyone would want to witness. Central High was
leading throughout the game and it was in the last quarter and a few minutes to play.
The score was IQ-I4 in favor of Central. Fink 111ade two free throws and Captain
Simkins made a field goal and a free throw to tie the score. It seemed as if a 5 min-
ute extra period would be needed to play OH' the tie, but it was Captain Simkins who
made a beautiful crisp shot to Win the game.
DEN'FON 20-FOREST I5
The Forest High Lions met Denton High in the finals and lost by a score of
20-IS. The Lions started off at top speed and obtained an early lead. At the end
of the first half the score was I I-6 in favor of the Forest Lions. In the second half
the Denton players came back and played the Lions OH their feet.
Baseball 'Prospects for I927
ORl'lST'S lirst baseball practice was held about Nlarch 15, with around fifty
candidates reporting. An unusual number of pitchers have reported, namely,
Garlitx, liakins, Breeding, Nlitchell, lN'IcW'hirter, Argowitz, and Beatv.
Castillow and Cooper are the only two letter men from last year and will probably
hold down their last vear's positions at short and second. Parrino and Hayle are bat-
tling for the hackstop position, while a similar contest is being held between Parks
and Harrison for first, and Clem and Parker for third.
Outiielders of proved ability are: F. lVlcKinnev, from Bryan High, VVilson, from
Waxahachieg Brecht, Solomon, and Jeffries of Forest's squad.
R. hlcliinney, Parrino, and Galbreath are promising rookie inrieldersg while
Miller, Harrison, and Lewis promise to make the outhelders hustle for their berths.
Season Review of 1926
Hlf Forest baseball team of 1926 was runner-up of the city series and had an
average degree of success in other games played. The green and white bowed to
Bryan twice in close games and lost her First encounter to Sunset, 4. to 3. Barnett and
Behrens did the regular hurling for the team, with Garlitz as a lirst-string sub.
Duckworth bore the brunt of the catching department and was one of the teamls best
hitters. John Cooper, captain and first sacker, performed his duties in a capable man-
ner as did S. T. Jones, outfielder, the other veteran of the nine. Jones was also one
of the team's leading hitters.
The infield was chosen from Castillow, Clem, Schlaepake, L. Cooper, Thompson,
Hodde, Brecht, lVIcDonald, and jones composed the outfield and played it in vet-
eran fashion. The team showed great improvement toward the last part of the season,
and it is with much regret that we view the passing of such stars as jones, Barnett,
Cooper, McDonald, Schlaepake, Behrens, and Duckworth.
FRANK PARRINO-Calclzer. "Tony" is one of the hardest working men on
HOWARD GARLITZ--Pitcher. Howard has manifested much improvement.
ALLEN EAKINS-Pitcher. "Big 6D has speed to burn.
LONNIE PARKS-Firft Bam. "Buddy" is a capable first sacker.
LOYACE COOPER-Seaond Bam. "Poodge,' is one of the team's oldest men.
HAROLD CLRM-Third Base. "Rcd,' hits Well and is a Valuable man.
ODYS CASTILLOW-Short Stop. "Casty" is a player of big league caliber.
FRANKIE PARKER-Third Bare. Frankie is a most promising rookie.
VERNON WILSON-Ouljield. "Shorty,' is noted for hard hit line drives and
ELWOOD MCKINNEY-Outjield. Elwood never fails to turn in a wonder-
HOWARD BRECHT-Outjield. Howard is an excellent fielder and hits in
BARNEY SOLOMON-Outjield. Barney is a good hitter, helds well, and is
a hard worker.
DEBS HAYLE-Cataher. Dehs is a peppy little backstop.
N the Fat Stock Show meet at Fort VYorth, the first meet of the year for
Forest, Forest discovered her real strength. Captain Hamiter won First place
in the individual 440 dash. Richard Baldry won the pole vault. The relay
team, composed of Dillon, Naylor, Hodde, and Hamiter, won the mile relay.
The second meet of the year for Forest was the Burleson College at Green-
ville. Forest showed more strength there than at Fort Worth. First places
were Richard Baldry, pole vault, Roe Simkins, javelin. The relay team won
the 440 relay, the 880 relay, and the mile relay. New records were set in the
mile and half-mile relays.
The Forest relay team went to the Texas University Relay Games at Austin
and placed third in the mile and half-mile relay race.
The Forest relay team went to Rice Institute and won the mile relay and
placed second in the half mile relay.
The Forest relay team went to the Oklahoma relay games at Oklahoma Uni-
versity, Norman, Okla., and set new records in the 440 relay, 880 relay, and the
mile relay. Gillham won the 220 low hurdles and placed third in the 120 high
hurdles. Forest won the meet with a total of 22 points.
The call for track candidates by Coach H. B. Yates for the IQ27 track team
was given a ready response by iifty-odd enthusiastic boys. Only three letter
men, Gene Hamiter, Raymond Gillham, and Tom Palmer, returned from the
team of 1926. Henry Puckett, star of three seasons, practiced with the boys,
but was ineligible under U. I. L. rules. At a meeting of the letter men Gene
Hamiter was elected to captain the '27 team. This choice was indeed a wise
one, for Gene was one of the hardest and most sincere workers on the team and
held the respect and admiration of the entire squad.
Under the careful tutelage of Coach Yates the wealth of material developed
into one of the strongest squads of the history of school. Men other than the
letter men from '26 who showed unusual ability were Henry Hodde, Albert
Naylor, Richard Baldry, Fdwin Wood, and Billie Dillon.
The relay team, composed of Gene Hamiter, Albert Naylor, Henry Hodde,
and Raymond Gillham, gained unusual recognition for the school.
. .. ..... . .........
Track S quad
EUGENE HAMITER-"Genie,' was one of the outstanding stars of the city.
The squad manifested its confidence in him by electing him Captain.
ALBERT' NAYLOR-"Ab', was considered as the find of the season. He was
a material factor in the numerous Forest victories.
HENRY HODDE-Henry Was also a member of the relay team as Well as a
splendid dash man.
RAYMOND GILLHAM--f'RedU specialized in the hurdles, but was also a
member of the relay team.
BILLIE DILLON-Billie was one of the largest point scorers for Forest, a
high point man of the City meet.
RICHARD BALDRY-Richard Balclry specialized in the pole vault, but also
excelled in the broad and high jumps.
ROE SIMKINS-Roe's specialty was the javelin.
TOM PALMER-Toni was the star Weight man. He contributed his share of
points by placing in the weight events.
The Forest High Lions won the city track meet with a total of 96 points.
Oak Cliff came next with 41 points, While Sunset scored 7 points.
The individual places Were:
440 yd. dash: Hamiter rirstg Naylor third. High jump: Dillon firstg Baldry third.
220 yd' dash: Hoqde Hrsts Wood Second' Broad jump: Baldry first5 Dillon secondg
Ioo yd. dash: Hamiter first: Hodde second. Simkins third.
220 yd. low hurdles: Gillham nrstg Dillon
Second Javelin: Simkins flrstg Baldry third.
120 high hurdles: Dillon HI-sts Gmham Javelin: Simkins firstg Palmer second.
secondg Simkins third. Shot: Palmer second5 Dillon fourth.
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ORFST lost all matches in the city tournament this f'C1U'. In boys' doubles
Teddy Lipman and Bob hfleith lost to Barr and Hamilton of Oak Clifl,
6-35 6-45 in singles Teddy lost to North Dallas, 2-63 6-4.3 IO-8. This was
easily the hardest fought match of the seriesg Teddy put up a still light, hut
just couldn't put over the winning point.
ln the girls' singles Florence Bates lost to lVlinnie klohnson of Bryan, 6-23
6-Ig and in doubles we lost to Oak Clit? 6-25 6-I. liloise .-Xtwell and Anne
Peoples were the doulvles team, During' the next month matches will he played
with out-of-town teams and a Hround rohin" tournament will he held with
Highland Park and the city schools.
A school tournament will also he held in the near future for those not
participating in the eity series. Among the better players are Roy Harrison,
Richard Nlalone, Qlohn Stieksel, Hugh Stieksel, George Wassell, Howard klones,
Howard Fink, and Bennie Feenlverg, The girls are hlargaret Blakemore, lna
Nlay Holt, Mittie Bush, Osre Nlatthews, lVIary l'riee, Nlargaret W'ood, Annie
Nlarie McCutcheon, Dorothy Shepherd, Alma VVhitley, Blanche Davis, and
Top raw left Io rigfzl: Miss Foote, coach, Geo. NVassell, Roy llurrison, lf'lurenct- Bates, Albert Green
Bennie Feenberg, Mr. Cain, coach.
Bolfom 7010 leff fo right: Teddy Lipman, Eloise Atwell, Ann Peoples, Ilowzird jones.
Eloise Atwell and Anne Peoples-our doubles team, winners of
letters for this year.
Senior Members of Squad
Bennie Feenberg and Albert Green should be good next year.
Florence Bates-our singles representative and a letter winner from last year.
Teddy Lipman-our singles player and n letter won from last year, also a
member of doubles team.
Roy Harrison-third ranking player.
Howard Jones and George Wassell.
Eloise Atwell and Anne Peoples-our doubles team, winners of lettens for
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The January 1927 Graduating Class gave a George Washington dance. The music
was furnished by Pem Davenportls orchestra, which is composed of all Forest school
bo s. -
yThe dance was held in the school gymnasium. The entertainment committee had
everything decorated very appropriately in red, white, and blue. For favors, the
dancers were given balloons.
- - All of the IV-B's and lll-A's were invited. The teachers were also invited as
guests to sponsor the dance. Those present were Miss Lumpkin, Mr. Bergin, Miss
Rowe, Mr. Moore, and Miss Foote.
Draw a mental picture of the gymnasium, next imagine that from both side walls
hang purple and gold crepe paper meeting in the center. Now you have a mental
conception of how the gym looked when the Crestha Club entertained the 1926
Football team on Saturday evening, March 22, 1927.
About nine-thirty Miss Inez Murdock, president, led the Grand Nlarch, during
which Nliss Plummer and Miss Foote presented horns, crickets, and caps. Later in the
evening a mass of rainbow-colored balloons floated down between the strips of paper.
Soon afterward the crowd formed a large circle, in which -lack Ewell and Vernon
Wilson danced the tango, Mary Blakeney Charlestoned, and Dorothy Fink danced the
Black Bottom. By this time the Sea Sick Six were getting peppier and peppier.
At nearly eleven o'clock the entertainment committee served sandwiches and drinks.
DANCE A HUGE SUCCESS
Sponsored by the IV-B Seniors was a dance that was a big success. With the back-
ing of Miss Rowe and the co-operation of Mr. Parker, this class will surely continue
to progress. Only six months do we have left, and that is going to be a lively six
The dance started promptly at 8:30 with inviting music and big crowd. By nine
o'clock the Hoor was crowded with jolly couples. The gym Hoor was smooth and ideal
for dancing. The orchestra, "The Southern Serenaders," was one of the best that
ever played in Forest Avenue High School. Managed by Pem Davenport, it made a
lasting reputation. More than likely this orchestifa will furnish music for all school
dances. At II olclock the dancers were surprised with a special number by Miss Rose
Berger, a pupil of the Neuman School of Dancing. Miss Berger's "jazz Toe Dancev
was enjoyed by everyone. She has recently danced for many clubs and dinner con-
ventions in Waco, Texas, at the Cotton Palace and Country Club. We were fortunate
in being able to secure Miss Berger's dance and wish to express our appreciation.
Mrs. Peoples of the school board, Mr. Bergin, Miss Lumpkin, Mr. Norton, and
Mr. Moore, accompanied by a friend, sponsored our dance. Our only regret of the
dance was Miss Rowels absence. Her absence instilled the desire in us to make her
proud, any way. Did we succeed, Miss Rowe? We also wish to thank Mr. Ransdell
for his valuable co-operation.
OCTOBER I9-II-A VVeiner Roast.
OCTOBER 28-"Old Lady Thirty-One" presented by Coble
Players for Freshman Class and benefit of library.
NOVEMBER 5-All Club Night.
NOVEMBER 8-Hi-Y Club Father and Son Banquet.
NOVEMBER IO-Armistice Day Assembly.
NOVEMBER II-Forest-Oak Cliff Football game.
NOVENIBER I2-IV-B Senior Dance.
NOVEMBER 24-Thanksgiving Day Assembly.
DECEMBER 2-Miss Hientz, Camp Fire Girl representative,
presented in assembly.
DECEMBER 8-Assembly given by Music Department.
DECEMIEER I6iJ21I1. ,27 Class Senior Day.
DECEMBER 16 and I7--Jilll. 727 Senior Play "Under Cov-
DECEMBER 23-High Scholarship Club Christmas As-
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JANUARY 1 -S anish Ban uet for raduatin S anish Stu-
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JANUARY I3-HS21I'Cli116S,,, playlet presented by Public
JANUARY I4-Jan. '27 Class Ice-Skating Party.
JANUARY I4-II-A Dance.
JANUARY 21-Jan. 327 Class Dance.
JANUARY 2 3-Jan. ,27 Class Baccalaureate Sermon at Ervay
Street Methodist Church.
JANUARY 27-Jan. ,27 Commencement Exercises at Forest
Avenue High Auditorium.
FEBRUARY 1 I-IV-B Dance.
FEBRUARY I7-f'Crestha Capersf'
FEBRUARY I8-HI-B Junior Dance.
FEBRUARY I9-IV-A VVashington Birthday Dance.
FEBRUARY 25-High Scholarship Club Party-Dance.
FEBRUARY 26 to MARCII 4-N. E. A. Convention.
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MARCH IO-Presentation of City Championship Cup to
Basket Ball Team.
MARCH I2-Crestha Dance for Football Team.
MARCH 22-"Last Days of Pompeii" by Latin Club for
benefit of library.
MARCH 25-IV-B Jan. '28 Class Weiner Roast.
APRIL I5-Jlll1lO1'-SCI1iOI' Prom.
APRIL 20-IV-A Treasure Hunt and YVeiner Roast.
APRIL 22-Dance for IV-A Class given by Marie Louise
APRIL 28-Senior Day.
APRIL 28 and 29-Senior Play, "EveryWoman."
MAY 6-Barn Dance for IV-A Class given by Catherine and
MAY 29-Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. Carl C. Gregory at
First Methodist Church.
JUNE 2-June ,27 Commencement Exercises at First Bap-
WAS there ever a senior class like the june 327 class of Forest Avenue High
School? Besides having a high scholarship average as a class, it has given two
dances and is planning a treasure hunt and weiner roast Wednesday', April 20. The
finders of the treasure will be very lucky, because it is going to be worth ten dollars.
Now l don't imagine there will be many who will turn down this offer to earn some
money. Besides, there is going to be a picnic later. So every senior will be expected
to come and show his or her school spirit as well as have a good time.
HIGH SCHOLARSHIP PARTY
"Lawdy, Honey, what,s the meanin' of you comin' in his time of nitefi'
"Oh, Mandal I have had the most pleasant eveningf,
"Now, chile, you jest set right down here an' tell you ole mammy what you didf,
"I went to the High Scholarship party in the school gym. We had such a good
time dancing, then Mildred Metzger, president of the club, led the Grand March.
During the intermission between dances, Miss Plummer, Miss Foote, and lVlae Lichen-
stein conducted games such as Three Deep, Relay races, and Flying Dutchmanf,
"Well, now that was nice to have a party like that. Now you run to bed and tell
me more in the morningf'
ALL CLUB NIGHT
The chance of a life time came to the students when they were able to chew
gum at school in the presence of the teachers, and besides this not to be given any perl-
iods. This opportunity was at the All Club Night program, presented to secure money
for further legislation to aid the school teachers of Texas. The Orbit Co. gave the
gum. The clubs represented were Auditoris Caesaris, giving the Nine Muses, por-
trayed by Flossie Mae Day, Mary Gaines, Mildred Metgzer, Janet Reynolds, Eliza-
beth Umphres, Natalie Levin, Clara Pollard, Mary Julia Waller, and Godcheaux
Levi, Crestha Club, Tau Dela Epsilon, presenting an Apache dance by Mildred Moore
and Hazel Price accompanied by Irene Sewell, Spanish Club, a Song by Leverne King
and Edna Joe McGrew, Girl Reserves, a play, Literary Dramatic Club, a play lin
which Dorothy Metzler, Fannie Sussman were characters, Symposium Club, and the
Girlls Public Speaking Club.
The best of all was last, two scenes given by the teachers, the first of which was
the period between eight thirty and eight forty-five in the corridor. Miss Rowe was
carrying a large package of Orbit Chewing Gum. Miss Dial was painting her lips.
Miss Lumpkin was flirting with Mr. Barret, a famous foot-ball player. Miss Plum-
mer, Miss Elder, and others were on the stage. The last scene was the period after
the tardy bell had rung. Mr. Moore and Mr. Barret were late. Miss Elder gave
them periods in 101. This closed a pleasant evening.
On the day School c.loses before the Christmas holidays it has been the custom for
the High Scholarship Club to give a Yuletide program. This habit was observed on
December 23, 1926, as usual. The semi-darkened stage was decorated with holly
wreaths and evergreens. In the center was a cedar tree ornamented with bells, balls,
snow, and red, yellow, green, and blue electric lights. The atmosphere of a wood
was excellently effected. Emmet McClain, master of ceremonies, spoke on the Origin
of the Christmas Treel Mildred Metzger told the Origin of the Christmas Card,
Fred Boshart talked on the Origin of the Holly and Mistletoe, Gilbert Proctor ex-
plained how carols began to be sung, Elizabeth Umphres was also on the program.
Girls, half dressed as boys and the other half as girls, gave a gypsy folk dance. Next
Santa Clauslkplayed by Charles Henry Kelley, presented gifts to members of the dif-
ferent CQDS of Forest and to the teachers. Last, carols were sung by the ensemble.
A large barn for garagej with hay arranged around the sides as seats, a snappy
orchestra to play for the dance, games for those who do not dance, many girls dressed
in School-day aprons, the same number of boys wearing farmer overalls, and by the
way, the aprons and overalls are to be the passports to enter, a gift for the cutest
couple, the couple to be selected during the Grand March, and a good time is what
Mildred and Catherine Nletzger expect to give at a party May 6, honoring the June
,27 Graduating Class.
Many pupi-ls thought Christmas had come a second time as they looked at the stage
for the assembly' of January 28. Again it had the atmosphere of a wood, but this
time of a northern forest. ln front of a sky-blue background stood cedars covered
with snow. With this setting Miss Shaw presented her gym girls in a Winter Frolic,
the first number being Sleighbells Clog, the next, Skater's Waltz, following this, the
Jack Frost Clog, then, Snowflake and the Frost Elves, and the last, Snow-man Dance.
The second part of the assembly was equally as interesting, since it also concerned
the athletic department. On the platform were Mr. Schepps, Mr. VVilson, Mr. Turn-
er, Mr. Parker, and the football team. Mr. Turner spoke, then Mr. Schepps and Mr.
Wilson distributed the football sweaters donated by them.
II-A WTEIN ER ROAST
Personally we believe that the llB's had a more subtle motive than mere entertain-
ment in giving its weiner roast, for after the fete Forest recognized the group as the
Sophomore Class. Through the courtesy of lVlr. Mayhew, father of a member of the
class, a truck was obtained in which the crowd went to White Rock. The menu con-
sisted of hot roasted weiners, fresh buns, soda pop, and a dessert of toasted marsh-
mallows. To chaperone the picnic the class invited Miss Gerlach and Miss Holliday.
By R. P.
Oh, zve live in dear old Dallas,
Where folhs nezfer have the hluesg
IVhere lone handits roh the people,
And the marshals steal the hooze.
Vl'here tall huildings hreah the skyline,
And the people hreah the lawg
U'here they shoot men just for pastime,
And get pardoned out hy "Ma".
VVhere they hold up men for nothing,
And the hullets fall lihe hail,
I'Vhere each pochet has a pistol,
And each pistol,s good for jail.
Vlhhere the poor man gets his sentence,
Two times what it ought to he,
And the rich man gets a pardon 5
lths the dough, folks, don,t you see?
IVhen you get up in the morning,
Southern hreezes seem to hlow,
And at evening without warning
Northern hreezes hring the snow.
And sometimes, when least expected,
Comes that hurricane and gale,
Nothing seems to he protected
From the average Dallas hail.
Where the taxis whiz ahout you,
And the street cars polce alongg
VVhere street urchins pich your pochets
For a little dance and song.
Dallas has some reputation
That's all hearsay, don't you see
It's that growing populationg
"lt ain't what it's going to he."
Sure, ice- lizfe in dear old Dallas,
ln the ccild and fcooly VVest5
For this hurg we hold no malice,
lt's the good, the hetter, hest.
The Value of the Kessler 'Plan to Us
DALLAS, our city, the metropolis of the Southwest, the greatest city in
this State of Texas, was built absolutely without plan. lts earlier
residents could not foresee its destiny, and could not know that Dallas was
to be the great city that it is today. For that reason Dallas has had a hap-
hazard growth. It has narrow streets, it has slum districts, it lacks open
vistas, adequate parkways, and boulevards.
These, are some of the evils that the Kessler Plan would eliminate
from Dallas, however, the plan would do more than this. First, it would
bring South Dallas and Oak Cliff within three blocks from each other.
Politically, Dallas and Oak Cliff were united twenty-three years ago.
Physically, they are "two citiesn today just as truly as they were when
Oak Cliff was a separate municipality. And "two cities" they will con-
tinue to be until we citizens obliterate that pest bog, which we Dallasites
call the Trinity River Bottoms. According to the Kessler Plan the Trinity
to our South would be run into a new course one-half a mile South of
where it now Hows. In other words, South Dallas, which is now lacking
in adequate home and business sites, would have a half-mile more in
which to expand to the Southward. And to our West, the direction in
which Oak Cliff lies, the Trinity would also be placed in a new channel.
On each side of this channel there would be gigantic levees, and, cutting
these levees at various points, would be a number of bridges, not viaducts,
which would be approximately 2000 feet in length. By changing the
course of the river, constructing numerous bridges, and building levees
the Trinity Bottoms would be reclaimed, and South Dallas and Oak Cliff
would be brought within two thousand feet of each other.
It is needless to state that the building of the short bridges between
our section of the city and Oak Cliff would bring a steady flow of tralfic
into South Dallas, and this, of course, would enhance the value of all South
Dallas property. -
However, the Kessler Plan would do more than this. It would build
Dallas up economically. Mr. Mosher, one of our prominent citizens, has
truthfully stated that what Dallas needs is a wider trail of smoke making
its way skyward. In other words, what Dallas needs is more factories.
Hundreds of Eastern factory owners have tried to locate in Dallas, but
they have been unable to do so because our city does not provide adequate
factory sites. However, if the Kessler Plan is carried out, the Trinity
Bottoms will be reclaimed and there will be thousands of acres for the
exclusive use of factories. The Kessler Plan has established proper zoning
so that the residential sections will not be debased.
Besides building up our industries, the Kessler Plan would make Dallas
a city of beauty. Has the average citizen ever thought of the question
'KWhat has Dallas to offer to her tourists and residents?" Galveston has
her rolling surf and line beach. Houston has her wharves. San Antonio
has her historical spots. But what has Dallas to oH'er to her tourists? Can
we show our tourists our Trinity River? No, that is not probable. Can
we show our tourists our skyline? No, other cities have such. But if the
Kessler Plan were carried out, Dallas would have long, straight, wide,
paved, beautiful boulevards which would connect one of the finest sys-
tems of parks to be found anywhere. With such a system of parks and
boulevards, Dallas would soon become the beauty spot of the Southwest.
It is evident that these boulevards would relieve the traflic situation which
is now strangling our city's growth, as well as costing a yearly traHic tax
ln the writing of this article, an attempt has been made to give the
Dallas residents a short sketch of what the Kessler Plan means to Dallas
and South Dallas, If it has succeeded in procuring backers for this plan,
Forest will have done another great civic good. If the reader be not im-
pressed by the plan, Forest, as usual, will have done her duty to our city.
By the short sketch above, it may be seen that the Kessler Plan would
not only upbuild Dallas as a whole, but would edify our own section of
the city as well. The building of bridges would bring a steady flow of
trallic from Oak Cliff. The wide boulevards would give the South Dallas
resident access to all parts of Dallas, beautify our city, and reduce the
traffic congestion. Parks would bc: laid out, which would tend to offer
rendezvous to our heart-stricken populace in the summertime. By the
construction of factories, the prices of manufactured articles in Dallas
would decline. The straightening of the Trinity would extend the lim-
its of South Dallas and provide adequate home sites. All of these sundry
improvements would provide for a greater Dallas, a city worthy to be
called the Metropolis of the Southwest. The only objection that can be
raised against the Kessler Plan is that the financial strain would be too
much for the city. If the citizenry of Dallas wishes to see Dallas a city
of beauty, a city of industry, and a, city of general prosperity, it must
raise the funds necessary for our Kessler Plan.
'Dallas Has Efveryth-ing
As we gaze upon the countryside from Dallas ollice windows,
We will note within the shadows of the buildings of the town
An expansive cyclorama-white encircling panorama,
Which, interpreted, means cotton fields a stretchin' all around.
Now these cotton fields a stretchin' out to meet the far horizo
Wouldnlt stretch so far if tended in a prehistoric way,
Hence the cotton farmers huy their modern implements in Dallas-
In the market which is third in size in all the U. S. A.
, 1 D X
I , T'
'Tis because King Cotton's useless with the burrs among his whiskers
That he has to have a ginning to remove the pesky seeds,
And the gins are bought in Dallas where more gins are manufactured
Than in any other center which supplies the ginnersl needs.
lf' ts y
- gKf' '
--Z 'Q -'2'
From the bleak abode of Boreas to the Magellanic straits,
Therels no inland cotton market that is in the Dallas class,
For the Exchange here in Dallas and Co-Operative Movement
Are the sentinels who challenge and declare "they shall not pass."
!l, ' 1' -
:fii :. .
A warehouse is a vast hotel where cotton is an honored guest,
Though ere a room's assigned him he is forced to make concession-
His girth is large, is very large, exceeding large for housing,
Until reduced a hit in size hy yielding to compression.
-Bur :he Ships
In the spring the Texas farmer's fancy turns to planting cotton,
Making use of goodly portion of the yearly yield of seed,
While the cotton mills of Dallas use the seed that are not planted,
For crushing into cotton meal whence cotton oil is freed.
1 cl 2 '
.. it' ai l f
Now cotton oil is cotton oil until with fond amhition fired
To yearn for higher station with a firm, persisting hope,
When he volunteers his services to Dallas oil refiners,
And they fashion him to serve mankind as shortening and soap.
.3 'I , ..
"What others do, why cannot vvefl' UWE CAN V' was echoed Widely,
"WE CAN" established cotton millsf'tvv'as most heyond believing
That Texas mills could carry on with other mills competing-
But Texas folk are using cloth the Dallas mills are weaving.
Q Q N ol,
12 6- is
Were all of us like Adam clad the Cotton King would perish--
To the somhre march of Chopin he would lead a slow paradeg
But a has Adamic fashions! Wt-'re inclined to favor clothing,
Such as Dallas manufacturers design for man and maid.
F' - e
. y E ...,
lg- M rt-. X
With mills and gins and factories, compresses and refineries,
And with cotton fields extending to her very finger tips,
With her industry and spirit Dallas is destined to conquer,
Though shels quite without an ocean and she hasn't any ships.
'Proofs of 'Dallas 'Progress
:Q -J In '1
Ti Q' i' fu- ,
Dallas was founded by John Neely Bryan in
1841, named after Geo. Mifflin Dallas, vice presi-
dent under Polk, and incorporated as a city in
1871. It has a commission form of government.
Its incorporated area in 1925 was 26.44 square
miles, the smallest of any major Texas city, Dallas
ranked 42nd in population in 1920.
Illia, 2 I r Nl
There are 38 theatres in Dallas with a combined
seating capacity of 29,000, The Municipal Audi-
torium at Fair Park, seating 5,000, is used by many
large visiting attractions.
STREET CAR SERVICE
Dallas has one of the most efficient street Car
systems in the United States. Sixty-Five million
passengers were carried in 1925. Total trackage
is 114 miles. Seven busses are also operated by
the railway company.
I MTS' 'Q'
E95 ci I
if 7 "xl it .-
anlnshuv' 1 I 4 -
A ' Rim 'W' ' 'A :jg
The altitude is 510 feetg the average annual rain-
fall is 37 inches and the average annual tempera-
ture 65.4 degrees. Due to the low huiniditv and
constant breezes from the Gulf of Mexico, the cli-
mate of Dallas is healthy and pleasant.
A,' 'fggfa f1?iF
Q15 r J s el-,-' '
fe l- In
Dallas proper has 257 miles of paved streets.
There are more than 400 miles of paved highways
m the county and 600 miles of surfaced roadways.
Dallas County has more automobiles than Mexico,
Cuba and Hungary combined.
' '55 f
nnitns , .
I ETPQRYS gs 3 L
' 1 'H""" "" gy' 1
Only seven States of the Nation exceeded Dallas
in the total value of exports in 1924. In that year
Dallas exports totaled S2l9,958,779.
which is the largest inland cotton market. in the
world, handling 2,000,000 bales annually, exported
1,498,253 bales of cotton as well as 59 other com-
modities to all parts of the world. There are 149
firms in this city doing business in foreign coun-
r5N.o. lu l in SDN-lplv
t Ill ':Vlll ll
SNP' ,XT L-'E fe
Q69 ef I. wp
9- if P fb ' -
Nine trunk line railroads and six interurbans
give Dallas 22 rail outlets. The steam lines oper-
ate 104 passenger trains, 189 package cars and 235
express and mail cars in and out of Dallas daily.
Dallas ranks first among cities of the Nation in per
capita express business and 14th in total amount
of business. The freight, express and parcel post
business in and out of Dallas amounts to approxi-
mately eight billion pounds annually.
F5 aQ5f 522 255s
.. .I . ...... . .. ,
--'Q ' .A .. I .
There are 131 schools in Dallas, including 45
elementary, 6 high and 80 private schools, colleges
and universities. The Dallas public school system
represents a real estate replacement value of 57,-
000,000. During the 1924-25 term, 43,825 pupils
were served by approximately l,l00 instructors.
The Dallas public night schools have an enrollment
of 6,000, Dallas is the home of the Dallas Uni-
versity,,Southern Methodist University, and Baylor
colleges of dentistry, medicines, nursing and phar-
lim . -4 ' is--
PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS
There are 4,029,54 acres devoted to parks and
playgrounds. Dallas has 16 golf coursesg 45 pub-
lic tennis courts, 31 baseball diamondsg 16 football
Fields: 3 running tracksg 17 wading and swimming
poolsg 2 municipal swimming pools, 21 basket ball
courtsg 14 soccer fields, 21 volley ball courts and
4 roquet courts. There are 50 different parks, 34
of which are equipped with playground apparatus.
ANOTHER year in the life of Forest Avenue High School has passed and is a matter of
history. This is the eleventh session of eventful history for the school, and this is the
eleventh volume of the Forester Annual published by our splendid student body. lt is inter-
esting to note how this volume differs from the preceding yearbooks, and gratifying to note
the progress and improvements made for the session of 1926-1927.
lt is due the Staff of pupils and teachers to say that they have been faithful to the last
degree. This has been an exceedingly busy year for these loyal representatives of our school,
they have spared no pains in their efforts to make this the best and most highly-prized volume
of the history of our school. The members of the Staff, all and each, are due the thanks of
the entire school family for this splendid yearbook.
lt was a happy thought of the Staff to name this volume the Kessler Plan Book of Forest
Avenue High School. Thus Dallas, progressive, far-seeing Dallas, Dallas, the city of action,
of power, of wealth, of unlimited resources, Dallas, the city of art, of literatu-re, of educa-
tion, of splendid churches, Dallas, the city with a heart, the city of charity, with its Com-
munity Chest well-filledg Dallas, the City of the Hour, is the great background of our
school, supporting our activities, contributing our youth, backing these boys and girls, helping
them, inspiring them, boosting them in all worthy undertakings. Dallas, the source of our
progress, of our success, of our fame, busy, bustling Dallas, daring, dashing, dazzling Dallas
is the large city of which our high school is a city in miniature.
As citizens of Forest and of Greater Dallas, the members of our school have attempted
to contribute, in our small way, to the Greater Dallas spirit. The record of our achieve-
ments in this Kessler Plan Edition of the Forester Annual, we believe, show a mariked degree
of similarity between the wholesome school spirit and the line spirit of Dallas which makes
this city the metropolis of the Lone Star State of Texas.
ln all school activities we have gone forward, even as our Greater Dallas has advanced.
ln the different phases of interschool competition our record has been very gratifying. Our
musical organizations, the band and the orchestra, have achieved as never before. Our rep-
resentatives in public speaking contests have turned in a creditable record. The senior classes
have launched into more difficult fields in the slection of thir plays. "Fverywoman" pre-
sented by the june Class is the most pretentious undertaking in the field of dramatics that
any senior class in Forest has given. Possibly no other high school in Dallas, or any other
city, has ever given a more difficult play than this, which is another evidence of progress in
line with the famous Dallas spirit. Our record in athletics, published in this Kessler Edition
of our school history, is the most brilliant of our eleven years of successful achievement.
Our athletes have won renown for their school in football, basket ball, track, and baseball.
Our school publications, literary societies, clubs, class organizations, and other activities have
raised their standards appreciably during this year, in keeping with the forward-looking work
of the progressive citizens of Greater Dallas.
The Staff is permanently indebted to the Chamber of Commerce for the material aid
and the inspiration which this group of splendidly-worthwhile men of Greater Dallas have
contributed to this Kessler Plan Edition of the Forester Annual. Likewise, our advertisers
have our sincerest thanks for making it possible to finance this volume of The Annual. Here,
again, is manifested the co-operative spirit of the citizens of Greater Dallas giving material
aid and assistance to our miniature school city in the production of our eleventh yearbook.
It is with peculiar pride and enthusiasm that we have presented to our readers this, the
Kessler Edition of the Forester Annual, which is Volume XI of the history of Forest Avenue
H' h School
eifpril 25, 1927. WYLIE A. PARKER, Trincipal.
'i , -0,4 S'
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Fra v1 " Tha Ozarks"
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1 L I:
A Hot Town
The Sky: the Lim!!
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The Rnmarlur nf sign
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Urzcfe Jake Sw
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MuIliP1iCH1iU7l, 5,000 Wild ,
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Incoming Ilanies Barbarian Pnpulazion, 44,218
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-No Speed Limit
9 ' 'e
J Teacherlv Lesson
After the big freeze we called the Plummer.
The Baker makes good bread.
Can you Rowe a boat?
How many oats did Carter have?
Sf. John was the beloved disciple.
The sons of the faculty are the youngest, the Efder, .Ic1L'kJ'Ol1, a
Nlfzflfwrcf gospel was the first of the New Testament.
Name the different tons: Norton, and Ilarriugfmz.
The Fm'e.rfer will protect the trees from destruction.
Although he is a foreigner, he certainly Mf1fte1'J the King's
Basket ball player was penalized for Holden the ball.
Who called me? I Dwzohzze.
Our teachers, we love them M0o1'e, Mo01'e, and M001'e.
When the little boy hurt his Foote he exclaimed, Oh, Shaw,
Shall we shingle the roof, or just Tfzfzlcber?
What day in the year do we love best? The floffiflay.
To be quite Fume, I don't like that shade Emcwz on you.
The Italians love to eat Cerlazfh.
What rhymes with penny? Denny.
What rhymes with ready? Hedda.
The Buffer' showed the CJUZZNLHYZ Where the coal-shute Was.
Vlalmx combs grow in the house?
The election put the whole Hefgin a tumult.
By bumping your head on a door big Lzflzzpkizz be raised.
Can you Dial a telephone with a Cain?
CllI'iJ'f0jJh8l' Cofz111zLu.t discovered America.
the pain, I
Do you ever change your environment?
Sure I do, every Saturday night.
3 Q 3
Mr. Ufry: "Clarence, how dare you swear before me."
Clarence: "Oh I beg your pardon, I did not know that you wanted to
S 3 3
Kathleen: "So that's an elephant, is itil,
Bee: "No, honey, that is a Hawaiian polar bear."
S 9 3
Billy Dillon: "Oh, Ixve broken several records."
Tlzelma: "Oh, have you? In the track, I suppose."
Billy: KNO, on our phonograph."
Q Q S
Mix: Moore: "Henry, leave the room."
Henry: "I wasn,t intending to take it with me."
Q 8 S
"Marie, does the first fall on a Sunday?"
"No, the first falls on the second, and Sunday falls on Thursdayf,
S Q 9.
Bert: 'IDO you shave yourself? l'
DZl52L'd1'IZ.' HNO, you idiot-there's a barber behind my ear steering the
S 3 Q '
"You choppin' wood, Harold?"
"No, George, I'm carving a bowl of soupf,
Q Q Q
"John, who was George Washington?"
"Why, he's the guy that invented the non-splashable shirt-front for gravy
Q! 3 S
Mexico is importing Fords by the carload. So how can we expect it to have
a stable government?
Q 9 Q
Rell: "Dang it I left my watch on the dresser upstairs. I feel too tired to
run up after itf'
Juelz: "If you wait long enough, it'l1 run flown."
3 Q Q
"What do you think of lVIary's new evening gownfn
"I don't think it's so much."
S Q Q
Litfle Nell: "Auntie, why do you put that rouge on your facell'
Awzfie: "To make myself pretty, dearf'
L. N.: UThen why doesnlt itll'
at 3 Q
"And how do you like schoolfv asked the kind old lady.
"Closed,,' answered the little lad.
Amateur Sailor: "I say, Harry, we're two days overdue. Why, do you sup-
pose, welve not sighted landin
Companion: "Can't imagine, except possibly that ever since the compass fell
overboard Ilve been steering by the bally barometer."
3 Q S
folzn Stiaferel: "I see that Miss Roberts has joined the great majority?
Tabby loner: "Good heavens, and she seemed in such perfect health when
I saw her last."
Jofzn: "I didnit say she was dead. She married a fellow named Smithf'
at 3 Q
Sweet Young Thing: "Will you be a stag at our formal next weekfv
Frerhman Cnot so sweetj: "Sure, I love masquerade partiesfy
Q Q S
Sir Galahad: "Quick, a can opener! I have a flea in my knight clothes."
S S Q
Look at Mabells dress.
I can't see it. .Some fellow has his arm around her.
Q Q 3
He has been warned. He had been told of the sorrows he would encounter.
Better and stronger men had suffered the same fate. Why hadn't he reasoned it
out before? But he was headstar.
Q 3 S
M1'J. Illurphy fgoing out in the pantry and finding Mike looking aroundji
"What are you looking for?',
M1'r. lllurplzy: "It's in the old whisky bottlef'
Q 3 9,
Kerlin: "You've heard of the Tiber, the famous Roman Port?U
J. R. Story: "No, how much a bottle?"
Q Q. Q
"Watch out, John! Donlt strike a match on the gas tank."
Ultls all right, this is a safety matchf'
9 Q S
Three A. M. fvoice from abovej: "Oh, daughter, does that young man like
Q 9. S
That dumbest feeling-to catch a stranger in town kissing a girl youlve been
trying to kiss for six months.
Q Q 3
It is a short road that has no advertising sign.
9. Q Q
What Ye Editor cannot understand is why they give nine for team when
there are eleven men.
9 3 S
How can I get Clarence to use his handkerchief properly?- Ma1'cel.
Anf. By pasting it to his coat sleeve.
Are you aware that-
Worn out mattresses make an inferior grade of pie crust?
Live polecats are not often worn about the neck?
Decapitation frequently causes death?
It is an unusual custom to sleep with a hyena?
Few dentists advocate the chewing of a Hatiron as a dental aid?
Four out of five will probably see nothing to laugh at in the preceding wise
Q -Q 9
The height of hard luck in the old days was for a Scotchman to get a hair-
cut just before an Indian massacre.
Q Q S
R. L. Credille: "So your girl does fancy baking?"
"What is her specialty?',
George F.: "Stumma Cakes."
Q Q S
Wailer: "What is your order, madam?"
Sadie B.: "A demi-taste, pleasef'
Waiter: "And yoursfn
Nellye VV.: "PII take the same thing she did and a cup of coffee."
Q 9 Q
Gladyf: "Why is milk so blue here?',
Mary Blafceney: "Because it comes from discontented cows."
Q Q 3
An optimist is someone who puts a two-cent stamp on a letter and marks it
Q S 3
He ftrying to locate his month's allowancej: "Let's see, I had fifteen-
spent live dollars on likker, lost five dollars in a poker game, and-er-goshl I
must have spent the other five dollars foolishly."
-Q Q Q
A little mite of a man applied to the foreman of a gang of stevedores for a
J "Aw, you're too small," said the foreman.
"Give me a chance," argued the little fellow.
"All rightf, agreed the foreman, f'we're loading three-hundred-pound anvils
in the hold of that ship. Get to work."
Everything went all right until about ten olclock when the foreman heard
a loud splash and a yell for help.
Running to the gangplank he saw his newly acquired helper boobing up and
down in the water.
"Helpl" yelled the wet one, and under he went. He came up sputtering.
"Help,v he gargled and again he went under.
He came up for a second time. f'Help,'l he yelled, "if someone doesnlt
throw me a rope, I'll drop this darned anvil."
9. S S
I am a very poor young man. I am looking for a pretty girl with a lot of
money who'll fall in love with me. Please tell me where I can find her?-Roe
Am. In a story book.
1. He kissed her passionately upon her reappearance.
2. She whipped him upon his return.
3. He kissed her back.
4. She seated herself upon his entering.
. We thought she sat down upon her being asked.
. Ha kicked the tramp upon his sitting down.
7. We feel compelled to refer to the poor woman who was shot in the oil
8. Do not forget the sad ease of Mr. Bodkins, who was accidently shot in
his bottling works.
3 3 S
With her straight hair up in curlers,
A pad for her double chin,
Oil for beautiful lashes
Ointment for her skin
Cold cream ,neath each cheekbone,
Her hands in a similar fix.
Long about 3 A. M. she is
A sleeping beauty, Nix!
3 S 3
The shipwrecked man had been wandering on the desert island for three
days. Food nor drink he had none during all that time. His tongue hung out
Suddenly he saw before him a pile of small crucible boxes.
"Foodl Food!" cried the famished man as he rushed forward and seized one
of the boxes. But the poor fellow fell dead. For on the box were these hor-
"Now youlll like bran."
Q Q. S
"My wife finally got rid of her nasty temper."
"She stamped her foot one day while ice skating."
Q 3 3
"How did you happen to Hunk?"
"My train of thought was interrupted. Five coaches jumped the track just
Q S 9
Teaafzer: "Well, Kathleen, make a sentence with word 'sanctuaryifl
Kathleen: "Sanctuary much for the buggy ridef'
3 3 Q
laik S. frunning into churchj: 'fl don't sec any rails."
Decormfon "Rails for whatfn
J. S.: "Rails for the bridels train to run on."
3 Q S
"How are them pedigreed pigs of yourn gettin, alongfv
"Finel Howls your folksfu
Sadie B.: "Because it comes from discontented cows.',
3 3 3
Have you ever heard the story of the Scotehman who went crazy trying to
shoot off the cannon a little at a time?
AND IF YOU DON,T BELIEVE THAT ONE . . .
Once upon a time there was a man Who made the girls wait for
Wasn't especially handsome and his specialty was making cutting rem
was married, but his Wife Wasnlt jealous. He was the hair-bobbing specialist.
Q 3 -9.
TRY THESE ON YOUR TOMBSTONE
A sudden death had Simple Tom Craft,
Stuck his head in the elevator shaft.
Here are the bones of Billie Pclf.
He took the wrong bottle from the medicine shelf.
Well planted in mud is Bob McShane,
Dived off the bridge just to gain some fame.
S 9 3
Fair Vi.fit01': "I suppose they ask a lot for the rent of this studiofw
Artift Qabsentlyj: "Yes, they asked live times last weekf'
Q 3 3
Jack "Some burglars got into my house last night, bound me
and gagged mef'
Jamer S.: "Then what did you do?"
Jack: "Why, I sat around all night and chewed the ragf,
it s , ,
to a chair
and ye shall find
List of effdvertisers
Arctic Nu-Air Company
American Beauty Col
Benning 81 Benning
Beck's Dining Hall
Buck Horn Service Station
Ben E. Keith Co.
Billett, C. H.
Carroll's Army Store
Campbell Baking Co.
Connie's Drug Store
Colonial Motor Co.
Dallas Railway 81 Terminal Co
Dallas Morning News
Dallas Power 8z Light Lo
Dallas Gas Co.
Dreyfuss 81 Son
Dallas Milk Co.
EVerybody's Oil 8L Gas Station
E. M. Kahn Co.
List of cvfdvertisers Continued
Forest Hi Drug Store
Franklin Auto Top Sc Paint Co.
Public Service Station
Perry Motor Co.
.Iobbefs SUPPIY CO- Second Ave. Dry Goods Co.
G Pruitt, F.
Good Humor Ice Cream Co. Paul's Shoe Store
Golden Pheasant Restaurant R
H R bi' N ' 1 B it
Huey-Philp Hdwu CO' epu ic ationa an
Harlan-Elzey Co. S B S
H 11-G anger ros.
a entry I Shelton Chevrolet Co.
Sam Dysterbach Sc Co.
Ideal Pharmacy Smith Ice Cream Co.
J. B. Sandwich Shop
King Scenic Co.
Little Book Shop
L. G. Balfour Company
Metropolitan Business College
Mike H. Thomas 85 Co.
Moncrief Furnace Co.
Medical Arts Storage Co.
lVIarvin's Drug Store
Metzger Bros. Dairy
N u-Grape Co.
New York Bakery
Sanitary Barber Shop
Southwestern Bell Telephon
Trinity Sand 85 Gravel Co.
Worshain Buick Co.
Wolf, Arthur L.
Zeese Engraving Co.
Stewart Title 81 Guaranty Co.
NEW BOYCITE GASOLINE
Guaranteed to EI I
VIII Carbon Trouble
EVERYBODYG OIL 81 GAS CO.
F y dY g
u - om c GERCO
M55 Shopping Cmftr QCDREQAZ
Sincere Effort and
Cheerful Service . . .
IFE demands the two together .... un-
ceasing, tireless .... in payment for
the things that mean to us "Success",
Life demands so much from the student,
just turning from school to the broad high-
way of our Everyday VVorld .... how much
more it requires of an Institution with the
responsibility of service that is vested in our
Our Customers are persons whose ability
to spend varies greatly.
Many shop on limited incomes .... neces-
sity counsels the greatest prudence. Cthers
spend lavishly .... only their tastes and pref-
erences to consider.
Both classes shop here with equal satisfac-
Titche-Goettinger hopes to serve you as
carefully, cheerfully and satisfactorily in the
future as she has done in the past.
King Scenic Co. ARCTIC NU AIR
Simi 1910 Syffem of CO'Lf7AOff8flf l'e1zfzfaf107z
for Auditoriums, Theater Churches Stores
STAGE EQUIPMENT and Cam
GEO. W. TIIORBTON
Draperies Floor Covering 'Diff'Ai!7ff'0f- f f
Texas, Louisiana and New Mexico
3 So. Harvv
Phonc f 883 309 So. Harwood St. SQLLAS TI XAQ
Oun I Qns'QofhQs
H 2172245 aff fig .ffyfe ffzaf
E 0 U72 Q' 772 Q 72 E
Qinrffffcfffffxz ofmzusaamwnfy 5
CQCA CQLA BOTTLING CO
More Than a Store
DALLAS WACO FORT WORTH
F orzoard with Taxa: Since 1858
Good Milk Helps
Let Tour Qrocerymfm
T36 Tour Jllille Jllan
DALLAS MILK CO
W hite's DAL'SEC Theater
Corner Dallas St. and Second Ave.
"The Family Thealife'
L P rformancc Satu d y and Sunday 3:00 to 11:00 P. M -O h ' Dy P M
JIU Cars Sfap in Frou! of 'Door-ffflzvays 'Fark g Sp X
VISIT DALLAS, NEWEST AND NIOST NIODERN SL BLRB 'UNI THF YI RE
OUR SPORT DEPARTMENT
Here, one Will Hnd a complete line of sporting
goods-items that will meet every need.
Highest Quality Merchandise
PRICES IN KEEPING
HUEY 81 PHILP HDWE. CO.
We Ser-ve Tasty Sandwiches and
IOBBERS SUPPLY COMPANY
"By our Fruiff 'Te' Shall Know Ur"
FRUITS amd VEGETABLES
Phones 7-2,270-7-2717 2104.06 Cadiz Sr,
Record of eflccomplishment
CVVithOut Consolidations or Ahsorptionsj
OPENED FEBRUARY 14, 1920
MARCH 23, 1927
Capital, Surplus and Profits
The beautiful eofver
enclosing this book was made by
THE AMERICAN BEAUTY
S29,534,102.66 S37,945,970.57 EDITION BINDER5
C M.k' f S h Sh 1
REIJUBLIC NATIONAL BLANK over 1 crs or out ern c 00 s
REPUBLIC TRUST asc SAVINGS BANK
Slade in Ylaflax
NEW the 361107
IT COSTS NO MORE
More Students eat
" ood Humor"
than any other
ICE -B SANDWICH SHOPPE -B
1517 Main Street
ill "The Home cc-ifh an .Atvzoxplfeuy
C0,,,p,,,m,, of SHELTON CHEVROLET CO.
ISIO YOUNG STREET
M. THOMAS 85 CO. DALLAS, TEXAS
Thomas Bldg. Dallas, Texas "J Big 'Dnffaf 1lZJ'fffZ4fi0!!U
fllazzufazrzfzner' of COi'1f67',f freer!
Phone 4-1054 3013-3015 Colonial Ave. DALLAS
CAMPBELL BAKING COMPANY
HOSTESS CAKE and MERIT BREAD
Phone 2-S415 DALLAS, TEXAS
Moncrief Furnace and
H eatin g anal Ventilating
Engineers SALES and SERVICE
Phone 2-2815 2500 IVIeKinney
3903 Main Street DALLAS? TEXAS SPECIAL SIXES STANDARD SIXES
BENNING SL BENNING
Everything pertaining to Plumbing
"Talk to ine"
816-818 Exposition Ave.
PUBLIC SERVICE STATION
more to buy--Far less to run
Station No. 1-Harwood 81 Young ,,,,.,..,,,, 7-5000
DALLAS, TEXAS Station No. 2l26O0 VVilliums ,....,,.,.,,,,S,,,.,. 7-2907
T. L. BENNING Station No. 3-Bishop 81 Davis ,,,,..,,,,,,,..,,... 9-9401
A, 13. BENNING Phone 8-1883 Station No. 5-Ross at Firzhugh ,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 -8888
Complete Outjitterr for
The Snappy Dressed Cadet
The Smart Dressed Miss
"Higher Quality Tfieert for Lexx"
Sam Dysterbaeh Co.
Elm at Pearl Street
"The Stllool 'llfffll a Repulafiorf'
Has Made Good 40 Years
Absolutely Thorough and Reliable
Phone 2-4569 or Call for Catalogue
TRINITY SAND SC GRAVEL CO.
712 Kirby Building
GOLDEN P1-IEASANT RESTAURANT
UDALLAS' MOST EXCLUSIVE DINING SALONN
J Dining Tlace of Ifnliwiflualily
Phone 2-26 1 1
ISO7 CO111111erce St.
Home of My Famous Golden Pheaxamf Sleak arm' Big Baked Poftzlu
We are glad for you to make our store your head-
The Only Complete Slack of Jllilitary Syuipmenl in Della: will be found at
J. D. Van Winkle CO.
The Soullfs fBe.rzf
Tennis Rackets Bicycles
LOCKSMITH 1609-161 1 Elm Street
2-6097 IOO7 Elm St. D A L L A S
THE TITLE TO YOUR HOME
Have It Guaranteed
S - h Rr-memlzer-"It ix ?ellcr lo be Safe' Man Sorry"
mit STEVVART '
Ice Cream Company TITLE GUARANTY CO-
Cu inl ,,......,,,,.... 51, 00,000.00
The llizrgest, Oltlvxf End Slrongfsi
Q12 South Harwood Street
Tifle Guaranty Company in lbs Soufh
MAIN AND FIELD STS.
XVIII. T. Sargezmt, Mgr. Geo. T. Burgess, Atty.
Offices: Dallas, Galveston, Houston, S1111 Antonio,
Ft. Worth and E1 Paso
HARLAN-ELZEY COIVIPANY, Incorporated
F mit and Vegembles of Superior Quality
2014-16-18 Cadiz Street DALLAS 7-2155
COLONIAL MOTOR CO.
, , General
Cleaning and Pressing Jzrtolzzobile Repairing
We Call for :Ind Deliver
Phones 4-0182-4-5383 3011 Colonial Ave. 3219 Holmes Street Phone 4-'3673
Fried Chicken Dinners Chicken Sandwiches
BECK'S DINING HALL
3010 Oakfaml Jffezzzze
Open I2 M. to I2 P. M. Phone 4-2936
I. F. PRUITT
PRUITT DRY GOODS CO.
ISOO Main Sr. 2-3576
THE LITTLE BOOKSHOP
"Tile Shop of lurlividual Service"
fPOLL1E H. LOBIJE1.I.j
We Rent iZ?00kI--VVe Sell Books
Phone 2-6504 210 N. Ervay St.
group Timmy Slade by
C. H. BILLETT
100322 Elm Sr.
MEDICAL ARTS AUTO
Medioal Arts Building
WORSHAM BUICK CO.
Pacific at Olive
Let Us Hazfe Tour Cleaning
CLEANING Sc PRESSING
We Ca!! For and Yjefizfer
1516 Main St. 2-8426
"Il 'Pays fo Look VVeU"
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
1314 Main Street
J. A. MUNCY, Trop.
TABER S, Inc' Magnolia Bldg.
BUCK HORN FILLING STATION
MCSPADDEN BROS., 'Propx.
Commerce St. Authorized FORD Service Station
N 5 Uxing Genuine Ford 'Parts
, or Xife Phone 4-4319 2401 Second Ave.
Reset in the Phones:
NCWGSI Gold 2-0298 EDGEWOOD PHARIVIACY
, 'ff Uf fT.'f1if"f IIERMAN ERIEDMAN, -Pmp.
Mountings, Ht Tour Pzcnfc
. Cor. South Harwood and Grand
Reasonable Prices. DALLAS
Compliment: 0 f
DRY GOODS COMPANY
1923 Second Ave.
LAWRENCE MILLER, Realtor
Business and Industrial Properties
Allen Bldg. 2-7675
Q I I
Distinctive 'Bottle I -
I Zc f
X, f ,ff ,IZ XV il Of, ,
mlTATuoN sRA'i5EU5Pi'5'? GRAPE Juice
A FZAVUR VO!! 04117 FORGE 7'
NEVV YORK BAKERY
BRI AD P.-XSIRY C-XKIQ
273 F t L 1 Us Serzfe T 4 64 3
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
JUeniifrifffiirif1g Jewelers and Slfzfioners
OFFICIAL ,IFVVFLFRS TO THF SENIOR CLASS
OF FOR1iIS'I' AVFNUIC HIGH SCHOOL
1001 Athletic Building
J. R. JONES Phone 2-5390
i Complimenfs of
MARVINIS DRUG STORE
Sears Roebuck 8 Co.
RETAIL DEPARTMENT STORE
T ou'l l
Hnd it for
Sell Ph 4 8 H P B P p
OUR 56 IDEAL PHARMACY
Q The S1015 of 'Perxonal Ser-Fire
The Rm! The most complete
M- .7 Dmg Score in Souzh
FQGD-CANDY FOREST LOLONIAL DALLAS TEXAS
Ben 5. Keith Company
n Circle H Brom! 'Prozlucis
Q01 SOUTH PEARL STREET
ust real good clothes
at cz real low price
-for the young man who knows
and Wants the newest and best
Upstair at 1613 Main St. -IAS. K. W11.soN, Trefiflent.
effdd Milk to Arithmetic and Have Good Figures . . .
The growing student needs milk. It is natures food for
building bone and tissue and contains needed minerals
in the most assimilable and pleasant form obtainable.
"Ends the guert for the ber!"
4-2 I 1 1
s C H E P P ' s
Cjolden 'Pound ake
"The Emi of az 'Perfect Jbleeln
AT YOUR GROCER
Build Cities n
DALLAS RAILWAY AND
HE NEWS is Dallas' oldest, largest and most influen-
tial newspaper. It is read in practically all of the sub-
stantial, progressive homes of Dallas and the territory that
is tributary to the city. No other paper approaches it in
coverage of the homes of its field.
Ellyn Ealing fllinrning Nunn
First to be born
CHEMICAL ELEMENT 61
on Jmerican soil il i
UT of 400 pounds of gas light mantle material donated by
a gas light manufacturer, the University of Illinois chemists
found that rare earth element Number 61, named Illiniurn.
The gas industry has been co-operating in the worldls scientific
research since 1808, when William Murdoch first piped his gas
into the Soho engine Works. lt was the sticky mess left over in
condensers at a coal-gas manufacturing plant that developed coal-
The Dallas Gas Company
Ylirpemers of Natural gat to more than
65,000 c tomar: in Dallas and its suburbs
Behind the Button Tau Tren'
-is a vast store of energy ready to spring
to your service, when you casually flip the
Far away from you is the source of this
mighty energy you tapg far away, in a
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
VVh111f evoulft une do witlzout it?
Wf DALLAS POWER st LIGHT
I .Xight and day men are on duly to provide B. P 659 L.
ana' maintain service to give you every alertn-
fal ramfort lhrough that button on your wall- E L E C T R l C S E R V l C E
"lT'S THE CUT OF YOUR CLOTHES
y S? THAT COUNTS"
' .Sill f' , -
' On every American Campus youill find Society
Q fi -, ,A Brand Clothes worn by men who know. Kahn
C shows them in their typically comprehensive
I allgjlllllllv manner.
' E. M. KAHN Si co.
main and elm at lamar
Compliments of 5 1
ALWAYS -' ' , ALWAYS
PRICE f ilD I STYLE
1516 ELM ST.
Motor Ca rs
BEAUTY, COMFORT ami KIDEPENDABILITY
PERRY MOTOR CO.
2121 Pacific Avenue
47 9 4- 6
ARTHUR L. WOLF
" Try U5 Fiftft' '
CONNIE,S DRUG STORE
2536 Forest Avenue 5 3 L Bldg' 4 4 44- -
FRANKLIN TOP Sc PAINT COMPANY
FENDERS and BODIES REPAIRED
7-5464 2501-3-5 Main Street
p D , fjph
5 ' ll x"ff'f'
'W' 5 f 'W .I
. , f ,A af
X wwf , ' 4' flfs.fi.2, ,,
N Q 'J El?-ffgsfflll ,fffggb 'L' l 'H 1: sv . P
j sf' Xb.
..m5"Ml 9? -fil ' -itz ' l fd li.
,. gs m .. 'fa wil-6
gag k rm sl z"!!M A
f ost es ings
V 5355555 TODAY 1 1 castles are rather passe, and kings
1 g are in the discard, but even in their heyday they
1 could boast of no such things as you take for
't ' granted.
l No king could command the services which are
at your beck and call. No castle contained the
comfort and conveniences which are intrinsic
features of even the smallest apartment or the
modest bungalow. Few even had a clock.
Yet some people today dwell in medieval inconf
venience. There are hundreds of homes Without
Is your c'cast1e" upftofdate, or do you have to
run over to your neighbor's to telephone?
No Home u
iscomplete You will find that the cost of telephone serv1of
Without a is much less than it is Worth, so valuable that
ffelep 1, one you'll wonder how you ever got along without "
A ,. frm,
Better apply for a telephone today.
Nthe embodiment of skill and handiwork,
demands a care, a faith and a hope that
can only be acquired through inherent
ability, a desire-tofdo and a time-proven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the 'Ufouse
of 'Zeese by the superiority and individu-
ality of the finished product. fx rx fx fx
A.ZEE SE ENGRAVING Qc
f ' L..-
yluv--H -L-A -'
You may leave Dallas'
Put you zz some back
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