Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1929 volume:
ru, w A
-.N 1 I .4 n,
M ,mf Y'-.
me, 1' f 551'
753.13 J 34 '
.M . 5
55 . ,,f,
"A '- l .Ns
N, ,, Q, f ,4 wean?
X ffu ..
9 4' is
'HP -1 ,Kai
' ky' We X
N gs "' 1458
G" 'WV ' ' mafw awww
.T'W,9?SRf'iF5" -L A YI
w 4 uk. 4f.ib"L.:xi M9114
W ww 1 rxsfemxnw-'V+ ww'
f fa iv, JJ? ' xv uw" wfmnfsf-
. ...,. . ,
, . V .
'.iii'ff:' I -
:-- f 'ag
-z?1:E. Qu 710- Y,
.151Ffi'i" ' .- 'AW'-: z - '
,grsaqrga-- w 535- ?...-
'.3:f,:f:-" - L 1 ' ,455-, iq '3i:LqE'A
,-:sw nw:-2:-5 -:.'sa.P- -
.e5,S:f '-:Q-5F1ur!3.:::"!'f. .,,:a2' 'g-355
16:-325212-p,P,.2 if-iii?"-1 Q : z lfsisgifif' 'Eel
1215: ":::E5J::1:. ' 1g:,"., rg. - gf: . ' ..px-:- gr,-1
.iifr ' "' "' "W" ' N A
:L '.' V-:-:.r . .P-H . . '-:.'-
..f5ffz:z2-. .. fi? men
.iirff '-iii? . ,. ,.?hP' .-:- 5 .. ir?-2:
f.-. ' .:::?Q:w:v3-ra:-. 4wLL 1- 2:- - :ie IF' ' -5. ' it-21
5:f5:Qi:-,n-,Quinn :sz-fi 13- gi Q- fi 51 szrfaw- 1.12.-
:E.:5- 5 - ww . ' 22554:
- I '-r:1:-ieisiiwxffs.. 1 :es-I
3:21. bm. 'Z' - ' if . Eli-32
-'f-:- fi. -ff '-1:53-Js?'IZ2f:f -" 1 4, " f' ,.-W -Z'-gt:
55' u 'Wei :tw
hr.. SKS",-'II' -,.f:,. 'fzauligefif 55?-Jax, " .534 xi-'-1
.-.iv :4:ei1:- us' . 'ffay-:na --- la- I-s:c.
:fi-Z1 " x - W .' .,Z',.1 X" 5252
-gi: -1f.kiZ5.g2g25-fiqiifq. Q 2 13 ' "' -'.-Zia'
2:-':, '- 1 . wwf
fa-4 s"' 1745?-Y? Sv' . . r iii:
-9 M. , " I - . 1
aw2.,":1.:'iHa1?f 931 . za. ' 4-31-3,-f
s A ,,
34" ri-2. 0 - .':'
--N.-. s ,f':1'. :-1' ..
L-'11, iz, g,, . ,',..11,31.5
.-.x-me. ?gL 4415. ,.- ' X Q-:V U M, -
2EffUf?g"' 1313!-'-,. .1-If -' 2419 'w
fn' ",'Za.:' 13:1'S:.1i4.. .-rf-X191 '2' f-:eff 7
.9 xl. 3,1 ' ,.-4+ -?.f:54:z'.-.m.. ..f:4aaf:-E-2 N. N' -
I '-' ... xg' A '-21,-,124-1.-5::..A ,..-1253-'-"f-1 X .. 1 i' - Q
iz: SKK . A-1'
f ,fr 1 ''I1::::gif.1:j.E::::ai1wE135:fgg:s1gafr--' ' ' V Env
, ll X, ,lu 'W f I AX
A ,, 1.
I' . ... - . . - . -- - n
f.L .'1.1 .... ., , A-' 1' f 2 :
V Q ' ' mf. 1. A :a f -
' 11 . '
- -. v Q., ' .2 ,
' 'J :Ha Vx!
ff E 434 ,
- 5. E14 if
HALDGENTRY STUDIOS - f f Photography
ZEESE ENGRAVING COMPANY f f Engraving
R. C. DYER AND COMPANY f f f Printing
AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER COMPANY Binding
THE PRINTBR,S EDITION OF
PUBLISHED IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED
TWENTYfNINE BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF
FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL, DALLAS, TEXAS
We have sought to make this edition of the FORESTER as complete
and accurate as possible, ever giving due consideration to those
succeeding Student Bodies who might be deprived of any Year
Book whatever by our failure to ohserve the proper economies.
UIQDEIQ UF BUCKS
ADMINISTRATION zz CLASSES
DEPARTMENTS z: ACTIVITIES
ATHLETICS -' PRINTSHOP
W HIIIIIJIIIIQ I E
I I I I Il I S
II IIIIII I I
I I I.IIII!III II I II
I II I I ',,, ..... . .IIN I I W
I I ' I
I N 7 I N I I MINI
I I JL A
I X I I
. l'.y 1
I I I
I I IIII I
I II YI
II II' '
III I I I I
IIII III II II
I I II IW I IIIIIIIII I I
I III IIIWIIIIII IIIIII II IIIIII I
I I III
. U I II
? .7 I II
JKRQLDQERQSQN - I f X
READING is t th d h t
to th b dy
A byth h 1th p d I grh cl cl
g cdbych th I h'h'Ighh1th
frh cl kptl h hd d
To ONE who has labored tirelessly and
in obscurity, to one who has given her
time and energy with no guerdon or
hope of guerdon, to one who is ever
the friend of all and the enemy of
none, to one who is ever ready cheer'
fully to dedicate her services to any
Worthy cause, to our editorial sponsor,
IQUTH ST. JDHN
does the Forester Staff of 1929 aifecf
tionately dedicate this publication.
RUTH ST. JOHN
fi e ff N mv fe
Wwe 5 A A W Wu my n o
V ',l Q V bw vqf xvf' ff" w x A r , X
1111! of ,W V f x v
- 'i gkgp g f f I n x
if iii' 5 11 . 2 72-2 - d V755 wg V1
ffffgieie- in f? if .QW N n o e
QF- ii 64" ,f NL
E-T515 X X , 7v'?3'XQg.'. -Le -fe e es rf- K X if, ., '.f'f':"15-nf' K. 6:
iliieen, I Wi Qw4l?f1 WS,
A do , df f ' ' 1 QU' 'S 'l
S 22 Xia! ff yi 4
V , '-.er 1' -'j1+T:?k J , N
k+.??'?2's?ix'Q:f' fill: ' 7145-ill-... 5 ' I .Q 'V "" 4 : ,
ex: 'A'RA-d 'ITIHIE QDAIIIRIX A
Your deeds are known,
In Words that kindle glory
from the stone.
N. R. CROZIER E, B. C.-XUTHORN L. V. STOCRARD
N. R. CROZIER f ffffffff Superintendent
E. B. CAUTHORN f f Assistant Superintendent
L. V. STOCKARD f District Superintendent
JOHN M. FOUTS f f Athletic Director
BOARD OF EDUCATION
BOUDE STOREY fffffffffff President
ALEX W. SPENCE fffffffff VicefPresident
L. O. DflNALD, E. N. NoYEs, MRS. H. L. PEOPLES,
MRS. W. P. ZUMVJALT, DR. DAVID W. CARTER, JR.
BOUDE STOREY JOHN FOUTS
1 X '
W Xm XX qs I-X
l Mi .f
yglg I i. i --
I li - e i
I 4 1 f ff E -1'
- , I Q 4
i li E .-S
,nf W- ,
I il H 11 ME
ighg Zlile 1. Mm ,, -
f "' . M. , "F .
,Fifi ,I ,iff .. , E fling!-Af i .' Ag' ,,
I S K FS
m ju ,fi Klfllllllg
ff 'f"J'f " " -I lin'
, J 42 WYQDIV 1 .Nils-lah:-.
f ff will 53. if '
5. -fre o " I I 1. ,I I 5' YZ2, Q' Al'
I 1 Qzlrnms ,
FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL WORKSHOP
WYLIE A. PARKER
Principal of Forest Avenue High School
Mr. Parker is a wholefsouled man whose Whole
life is bound up in his work - to further education
and to guide the youth under his leadership to a well'
rounded, useful, and happy life. He takes an extreme
personal interest in every student of his school, and
there is not one whom he would not "be glad to take
into his own home."
W. H. BUTLER
University of Texas
HELEN FERN BLACK
University of Illinois
English, Public Speaking
LEO. S. BARRETT
RETTIE K. ENSOR
University of Texas
RUTH ST. JOHN
University of Texas
H. B. YATES
University of Tennessee
Secretary to the
J. T. USRY
RUTH E. BARHAM
University of Texas
W. H. HUNTER
Western State Teachers
University of Oklahoma
University of Texas
University of Texas
Missouri State Teachers
R. L. COLEMAN
MRS. JANE W.
University of Texas
MRS. L. EJACKSON
College of Industrial
University of Chicago
B . A.
University of Texas
A. I. Loos
College of Industrial
University of Chicago
University of Arkansas
Battle Creek College
RACHEL M. FOOTE
University of Chicago
WILLIE MAE BERRY
, B. S.
University of Texas
TURA W. DIAL
University of Texas
University of Texas
L. E. ROSSER
EMMA H. BROWN
University of Arkansas
University of Texas
University of Texas
C. T. MCCORMACK
Courtney School Of
JOE L. BERGIN
University Of Texas
J. B. WHITE
GEORGE C. RORIE
B. A., L. I.
University Of Arkansas
M ath ematics
MRS. PERCIE HOLDEN
University Of Texas
University of Texas
University of Texas
MIN NIE BROWN
S. N. BAKER
Westerii State Teachers
I. T. KENNINGTON
MRS. SEARCY HARDY
Not Shown iri Pictures
University Of Texas
MRS. MINNIE ARDREY
University of Texas
MRS. W. O. PIPES
A . B .
MRS.OL1N SCLTRLOCK Puoxsir CAMPBELL EMMALINE DONOHUE
B- A- M' A- Librarian
Vniversity of Texas fniversity of Tr-xns
Study Hall Ilutnry
Every school boy
and girl who h a s
arrived at the age
of reflection ought
to know something
about the history of
the art of printing.
If U, , .1
as Z if f '21
rx X X Q , zlpfyl XM! A In ll IVV, ,f Ab
has -S ,4., . 5 Z PA
, is pn Q,x..fp 5 my by , :pm-.i,.
A W X H ,I 'JM '
,, , "5 f ' 'W ffif flil i
S W iss it 5 ,, S, Q X ,N 7
ff VL ,f xx. 'L' V, ff K mg:-. Nu , I, X 51 Q. , fvxqv:
f pw Q f 1 W
X S X
f' Fl Ns X
1 T1 1 V 'QfP"'Ks""'-X
S it ik QIRAIL IVIRMDIIIYIIIDN
God has impressed man with no
character so proper to distin-
guish him from other animals,
as by the faculty of speech.
N. 19 ,
IVA OFFICERS TVB
JOHNNY HAIKRINGTON f President f f f JACK JEFFERS
ALMA WHITLEH' f VicefPi'esident f MAUILINE EULwILER
MARION REEVES f 'l'1'easm'er I MARY L. MALCOMESIUS
ALBERT JONES f Secretary f f f JOHN RICE
RAY WRIGHT f Sev'geantfatfArms f JAMES KAVANAUGH
LEWIS FINNEBURGH Parliamentcwian I MILDRED AMENDSON
MISS EDNA ROwE f f Sponsor f f MR. W. H. HUNTEIK
N any report of a Senior class the name of Miss Edna Rowe stands para'
mount among those who labor for its advancement. Miss Rowe takes
an individual interest in every Senior. Her talk is of Seniors and she lives
for Seniors. She is one of those teachers whom great men look back to as
their inspiration, doing her work quietly and well.
Une out of many
I live but Once
We all know her
.f V In love? Not me
IMOGENE HAIKN BRIC'H
Not Shown in Pictures
Not a care
President Of G. A. A.
Alene and her piano
Talk is her delight
T HOWARD BRECHT
Our dashing hero
Little but he's all there
And lo! he played football
Observeth all things
The Spanish Knight
Here's your girl
Are YOU, Of HIC YOU HOL?
President Of IVA Class
Editor of Annual
Most popular hOy
Oh, those eyes!
Most popular girl
Qur promising young
Business Managing a
Captain of the football
Always willing tO help
ADDIE MARIE VICKERY
What book do you
The vanishing race
LENA MAE GRIFFIN
Eclitorfinfchief of the
Silence is golden
A good journalist
Slow but sure
Nice and pretty
Why gentlemen prefer
Sweet :md reserved
ANNA BELLE SMITH
T. R. MALIN
Big words with but
Of harmonica fame
Look me Over
The ladies' man
Our promising debater
A good declaimer
Five years' scholarship
GSCAR NELL BUTLER
And we shall know her
by her hair
Cute and prissy
A friend to all
The school chauffeur
And basketball he can
A pretty brunette
A great historian
M. ELIZABETH PITTS
What a debater!
Quiet and nice
Marie's other part
Here I come!
Nihil sine lahor
M. IRENE SEWELL
Can she sing?
Quiet and pretty
If not, why not?
A good friend
lssy and his lizzy
Skin you love tO touch
Vv'hite man, there is
M. WAYLAND OLSON
F To know her is to like
Lest we forget
' PAULINE DOUTHIT
Vivacious and pretty
G. P. COKER
An earnest worker
Knows how to get
Try to hate him
A good voice
The school reporter
ROBERT T. HILL
Don't his mama dress
How many tickets,
A good friend
INA MAY HOLT
Everybody likes her
A true friend
FRAN KIE KOZA
VERNA LEE WRIGHT
Where's the major?
The Sheik of the Forest
Why barhers go broke
Sweet and low
MARY LOUISE AGNEW
' A hard worker
Quiet but determined
ROBERT L. HILL
A humorist editor
Welccame to Our class
Not like his name
P. K. HAMMOND
Now, those Fish in my
We won't he home until
Do you know my
ANNA MAE MCCAIN
ALICE L. CLARK
LULA MAE USSERY
A cute brunette
Why athletes train
Where's your friend?
ARTHUR L. BUMPAS
Glad to get out
We all know him
Don't cross my path!
Impudence vs. Dignity
Here I am, girls!
Don't wait for me
Assistant Editor of
The way to success
Oh, you know-
J. P. ScoGG1Ns
"Where's Mary Nelle?
l'll get there
Red Clem's girl
The parting hour was nearing fast
When through a Dallas High School
A youth who bore a battered slate
Which told his goal, WTO graduate."
His brow was wet with honest sweat,
His jaws were grim, his teeth were
As fast he hastened to his fate,
"I can, I must, I'll graduate."
His pace at start had oft been slow,
And now the seeds he swift must
Of knowledge he feared he'd learned
To pass those tests and graduate.
To make the grades and make the
No more the truth could he evade
The maze of Math too intricate
To thread, in time to graduate.
From Forest's fields where papers
By adamant teachers, Rowe on Rowe,
Who justly failed to accommodate
All those unworthy to graduate.
But where there's a will there's ever
And as he neared the appointed day
The youth, with heart intoxicate
Saw his name listed to graduate.
Aloft at last with red blood fired
He holds the parchment so desired,
"This the day to commemorate,
I've passed the tests and graduate."
Breathes there the youth with soul
Who never to himself hath said:
"Are all my credits adequate
Entitling me to graduate?"
Whose heart hath ne'er within him
As on his parchment he has spelled
His name engraved in letters great,
The guerdon of efforts to graduate?
The Youth passed on, the task was
With others of his class he'd won,
And now upon his virgin slate-
'Tve earned my right to graduate."
CLARENCE M. AGRESS
IIIA OFFICERS IIIB
I-IAZEL CHANEY f f President f BERNARD I-IEMPHILL
MARY JANE SNYDER f VicefP1'esideI1t f EVELYN COMBS
SIDNEY ADAMS f f Secretary f f IDA MAY MILLER
MARGUERITE TOBOLOWSKY Treastwev f f IDA MAY MILLER
EVERETT HOCKXVALL Sev'geantfatfAv'ms ANNA POMERANTZ
JOSHUA KAHN f f Pcwliamenttwian f ANSON VAN SLYKE
MR. S. N. BAKER f f Sponsor 'MISS MAURINE RICHARDS
HE IIIA Class, under the direction of Mr. Baker, has shown much en'
thusiasm and interest. Because of the efficient leaders of the class a
very successful dance was given. The music for the dance was furnished
by the school orchestra. Favors were given out during the evening and
novelty dances were enjoyed. Everyone reported a wonderful time. Though
this dance could not be considered a social success, it was undoubtedly a
great financial success. During the year the class divided into two teams.
The captains of the two teams were Mary jane Snyder and Albert Cahn.
The team that brought most students to class meetings was declared victorf
ious. The losing team treated the winning team to a swimming party.
Aside from the social activities of the class, there were many important
decisions made leading up to the Senior year. The decision as to whether
a change in rings and pins was to be made was settled. There was also an
important amendment to the constitution. In all phases of its activity the
session 192829 was a very satisfactory one for the IIIA Class.
The IIIB Class has been having a large attendance at the class meetings
because of the great interest taken in the membership contest. The leaders
of the contest were Anna Pomerantz and Leah Branning. The defeated team
treated the winning team to a very entertaining party. The class accomf
plished a great deal in a dramatic way. A very excellent play was presented
under the direction of Miss Maurine Richards and Miss Roberta Wynn.
The play presented was "Renting Jimmie." The personnel of the play
was: Ida Mae Miller, Evelyn Combs, Frances Redding, Frances Womack,
Carol Piper, Anna Pomerantz, Winnie Grubbs, Ernestine Renbolt, Henf
riette Malowitz, and Leah Branning. The play was a pronounced success,
and was enjoyed by all those who attended. The IIIB Class looks forward to
a very successful year as IIIA's and IVB's next semester.
Edwards, J. T.
Agnew, Mary Patty
Bennett, Grace Jane
Coble, Mary Ross
IIIA CLASS RoLL
Gleason, J. L. V
Hewett, R. C.
Johnston, John L.
Cowan, Margie Lynn
Joifrion, Mary Jane
Lewis, Helen S21CH
Mann, Helen ' Sauciere, Lillie
Milsap, Willie Mae
Magness, Jessie Lee
Snyder, Mary Jane
.?1?V Y Y
Clower, Lota Fae
Davis, Sue Carter
HIB CLASS ROLL
Lipsitz, Myron L.
Hall, Roselyn H.
Johns, Mary Esther
Miller, Ida May
Murray, Ethel Lee
Van Slyke, Anson
Russell, Mary Eliz.
Steer, Nellie Mae
MR. JOE L. BERGIN
Bain, J. C.
Franz, J. A.
f President f
f Sponsor f
IIA CLASS ROLL
Ingle, E. W.
Nickols, J. C.
K Continued on page 49
H. M. CLJSNAHAN
MR. JOE L. BERGIN
Phipps, W. E.
Porch, J. C.
Whitten, L. K.
Barshop, Sara Lee
Berry, Zella Mae
Ellington, Mattie Bell
Farrar, Nannie Ruth
Fischel, Eleanor Rose
I Continued from page 47j
Hambright, Mary E.
Koegl, Bertha Marie
Le Noir, Frances
Paslav, La Verne
Patrick, Lu Fan
Perlstein, Nettie L.
Shelby, Dixie Nell
Sloan, Willie Vera
Smith, Alta Belle
Strange, Mary E,
Von Pein, Anna Marie
Williams, Mary Lee
Callaway, L. C.
Coats, William Rowe
Cosnahan, H. M.
Beaver, Charlie Marie
Brinker, La Verne
Chapman, Ella I
Cundiff, Ida Mae
Dempsey, Vera Mae
IIB CLASS ROLL
Davis, Joes W.
Fitzgerald, June Lee
Page, John D.
Foster, Julia Mae
Gregory, Charlie Lou
Henry, Esta Fay
Hodges, Ruby Mae
Horton, Ruby Mae
Jones, Alice Marie
Kizer, Annie Mae
Pilkinton, Eva Maye
Slaughter, O. T.
Stone, O. D.
Porter, Mary Alice
Sachs, Fay Lena
Smith, Jennie Mae
Steele, Vesta Lee
Suggs, Mary Helen
Van, Ora Mae
FIQESHMEN IA OFFICERS IB
JULIA MANION f President f f VERYL BRUWN
LAURELLA STENGER Viceflhesident 'ANNIE LEE JENKINS
HELEN SHARP f Tv'easw'errfSec'reta1'y ANNIE MAE FINLEY
FRED STULCE, JR. f SergeantfatfArms WINTHROP SHERMAN
ETHEL CAMPBELL f Parliamentamm GEORGE HECHTMAN
MR. JOE L. BERGIN f f Sponsor f f MR. JOE L. BERGIN
IA CLASS ROLL
Anderson, C. I.
Black, Robert Lee
Bolyn, J. B.
Goss, J. D.
Buckmeyer, WoodrowHarris, Alvis
Crosson, E. T
Jones, J. L.
on page SSJ
Ross, J. D.
Segal , Joe
Wright, S. A.
Blaylock, Anna Lou
Carson, Anna May
K Continued from page 53j
Early, Ella Mae
Green, Sara Faye
Harlan, Leta Mae
Jaekel, Anna Liese
De Bardeleben, Mary Lang, Irene
Dickson, Mary Louise Layton, Jimmie Lee
Locke, Mary Frances
McLendon, Lela Fae
N ovich, Felice
Perkins, Mary Va.
Reames, Mary Frances
Rubin, Ethel Lee
Ruser, Willie Mae
Shellito, Annie Lee
Watson, Mary Joe
West, Willie Mae
Wilson, Betty Jane
Coleman, H. A.
Davis, J. W.
Baker, Le Etta
Browning, Veta Mite
Carp, E. Dorothy
Carr, Eula Mae
Conner, Ida Belle
Conner, Ida Belle
Davis, Bessie Fay
IB CLASS RoLL
Flanders, Walmsley Manion, Tommie
Hamilton, T. A.
Harrington, J. S.
Holt, Elmer Dee
Scoggins, J. T.
Jenkins, Anna Lou
Dickens, Mary Louise Jones, Wilma
Finley, Annie May
Jones, Cecil Mae
Kay, Maxine Sybil
Littleton, Mary Nell
Moseley, Pansy Lee
Hensley, Halloween Ruprecht, Gladden
Hicks, Jimmie Joye
Summers, W. E.
Vice, J. C.
Suggs, O. B.
Van Voost, Luette
Williams, Gracie Mae
Printing has given
us the Bookwherein
remains the images
of men's wits and
ed from the Wrong
of time and capable
of perpetual reno-
vation. The printed
Word is the record
of all things man-
kind has achieved.
,MLA if 5,,f4-3LA- R V
ef!! X Ilia l il-fr, I Ulf ,
I! ffl ' Ft 'f 5 fi
f cf, m f g stu i
Q 'N X li' 4. 1 Q! - X"lw1 l I
, ' iw pl' f ffl? ' ffm is .ln '
lllfde , 135 'ik ' 'I
X 14' " A g J- Mlow Anson-
f ' IUIIIEIRQDQBINIPIHIIGIIS - 1
Great Was the importance of the Egyp-
tian system of hieroglyphics, Which,
while retaining its primitive form,
developed the Written language to a
remarkable degree of perfectionf
Y' Ni 173'
' " fX,1
l ' i
V ! I
lx ' X
Captain and Executive Officer
Southarcl. William fffffflff Adjutant
Coker, G. P. f - f f f Intelligence Officer
Hall, james f f f Plans and Training Officer
McNeill, Archie fff-f-ff
Manu. William - fffff Communications Officer
Parker, Gardner f ffffffff Attached
Senior Color Sergeant
Staff Color Sergeants junior Color Sergeant
Moxley. Thomas Green. Robert Minis. Wrnodson
Anderson, C. J.
Woolf , jake
Whitten, L. K.
Van Slyke, Anson
Kirkham, J. G.
McBrayer, Cecil .
N eeley, Henry
Haberman, Sol Ross, J. D.
Haralson, Luther Roush, Carl
Howard, Edward Schinder, Willie
Levine, Ben Sorenson, George
Lewis, Robert Stover, Frank
McLemore, Fernie Williams, Finis
Parson, Jim Bill
Bishop, Merritt Cohn, Albert
Horton, Kenneth Pederson, Harold
Miller, Henry Genzel, Ctto
Trembly, Agib Edwards, J. T.
Chaney, Edmund Newton, Earl
Cooper, Jim Webb DeVoe, B.
Beck, Abe Franz, J. A. Jennings, james Sorenson, Jimmie
Berger, George Hall, Albert Iohnson, James Stone, Mitchel
Cosnahan, H. M. Hightower, Oscar McKinney, Audrey Stone, Walter
Curry, Ralph Hilterbrand, Robert Martwick, Carl Webster, Fred
Davis, J, W. Hilterbrand, William Poston, George Willerford, Elton
Emerson, Ben Jetton, George Sinclair, Henry
Wright, Ray H.
Pistole, Allen Kavanaugh, James
Calvit, William Michaelson, Mac
Sides, Adolphus Haynie, George
Callahan, Jesse Proctor, Roderic
Athas, Sam Turner, Harry
Morgan, John Cobble, Eli
Arons, Eugene Farrell, Clinton Lemasters, Edwin Smith, Simon
Bilger, George Gibson, Carl McCutcheon, Arthur Swayze, Fred
Campbell, Bernard Gordon, George Mogul, Herbert Waldman, William
Cohen, Frank Morris, Gordon Muirhead, Bobby Walls, Jimmie
Clayton, James johnson, Dale Orr, George Williams, Roy
Cummings, Omega Kelley, John Peters, Joseph Wilson, Mitchell
Donosky, Sam Kleinman, Sigmund
Floyd, J. N.
Mayerhoff, Herman Jansen, Harry
Corman, Hyman Hemphill, Bernard
Piper, Carol Robinson, Herman
Jurek, William McShan, Jack
French, Claude Elder, Smith
Knight, George Armbruster, Walter
Bailey, Thomas Hulse, Roscoe Miller, Isadore Renfro, William
Butler, Fred Holder, Horace Myers, William Shramm, Robert
Clark, Marvin Ivy, J. H. Nathan, Julian Slaughter, O. T.
Clem, Stanford Jacobs, Conrad Nichols, J. C. Sooter, Vernon
Cohn, Albert Jacobs, Joe Palmer, John Thomas, Horace
Gillingham, Jack Levi, Charles Phipps, W. E. Vratis, Socrates
Speckman, Raymond Black, Horace Zumwalt, Richard
Stegman, Sterling Wright, Carl Rezek, William Thacker, Glenn
Cox, Taylor Lagow, Fay Marshall, Marion Goltz, Isadore
Kurlan, Charles Pollard, Charles Hewett, R. C. Gleason, J. L.
Berwald, Arthur Segal, Sidney Murphy, Hardy
Kimmel, Isadore Harmon, Johnnie Houseman, Jack
Austin, Virgil Gray, Lee Marshall, Charles Rogers, Frank
Barshop, Simon Haley, Lloyd Melton, Jesse Roush, Eugene
Beddoe, Frank Hardy, Melford Mitchell, Robert Schepps, Eli
Baker, Morris Henry, J. W. Mouser, James Schrieber, Herman
Carson, Richard Harris, Alvis Newman, Pat Sierad, Ben
Cornelison, Roy Hawkins, Wilbert Newberry, Russell Siegal, Sidney
Coates, William Hurst, Melvin Pavelka, Anton Smith, George
Crossman, F. T. Ingraham, Lawrence Pitts, Olin Snoga, Preston
Frey, Lawrence Jordan, George Rhodes, Crosland Warner, Hollis
Garrison, Arlie Lief, Fred Rice, Glenn Weaver, Edgar
This is the culmination of a bitter contest for the Rogue's Scholarship,
eagerly fought over by the several candidates. The lucky winner is Mr.
Ralph Stegman, who most nearly fulfilled the required qualifications for this
desirable reward. The other contestants were Neal Gagliardo, who won
second place, and john Rice, who won third place.
The contest was graded on the following points:
1. Vote of student body fone vote eachj.
2. Candidates' own estimates of worth fnot exceeding 100 votes eachj.
3. Vote of faculty fone vote each except Miss Foote and Miss Rowe, who had
two votes eachj.
4. The following ludicrous qualities:
a. Persistence in trying to sing,
b, Regularity in uncombed hair.
c. General unkempt condition.
d. Lowest grades in all major studies fexcluding Lunch and Gymj.
e. Average of greatest number of monosyllables spoken in an hour fuh's
and blah's excludedj.
f. Worst behavior in study halls fgraded by Mrs. Hardy and Mrs.
g. The remaining points would not be accepted by the printer fcounted
on the contest but limited to 100 votesj,
Wif i' N.
f' fl ff by
Usic can move a nation. Science rules the world. An artist can write
such thoughts with his brush that human lips are unable to express.
We are living in an age of fine arts and technical arts. lt is therefore approf
priate that our schools of today should have some method of bringing out the
hidden talents, either artistic or mechanical, so that they may prepare themf
selves to keep in step with the advance of this era.
Boys who are technically inclined have "found themselves" under the
guidance of Mr. Barrett, instructor. As a result of this training, students
have decided upon some form of engineering as a life work.
In home economics, domestic science and domestic art, girls learn how
to be future housewives. They learn economy, efliciency, and technique.
In the interior decorating classes they learn the methods of decorating homes
to the best advantage. Boys as well as girls study home economics and inf
terior decorating sometimes for a permanent profession.
Under Miss Ensor embryo artists have their talent brought to light and
polished. Cartoonists, sketchers, and painters of portraits and landscapes
are turned out instead of the rough, raw material which first entered the
classes of art.
lf there were no music, what a dreary world this would be. Perhaps
some of the world's greatest musicians, vocal or instrumental, received their
first inspiration in early school training. An organized department of music
such as Forest has, is one to be proud of. Many boys and girls have found
that they could sing when the thought had never entered their minds before
taking up the study of music under the guidance of Miss Wilcox.
Although politics could not be literally termed a science, yet in a way,
the study of government, administration, and civics must be mentioned, for
indeed, if there was none who knew naught of them, who would take over
the reins of our government in years to come. Mention must be made of
Mr. Bergin's projects. lt is part of his course to assign the making of plaster
models to illustrate historical events. lt indeed requires skill to make such
things as his pupils do.
Science rules the world. This is indeed true, for it is science which has
given this world its civilization. Perhaps there are those who receive their
early training in Forest who will some day be great chemists, physicists, or
Indeed, there is nothing lacking in the course of training available for
boy or girl who first enters high school at Forest.
ROADLY speaking, mechanical drawing may be understood to mean
drawing done with the aid of instruments. Specifically, it may mean
the drawing of machines or things mechanical as distinguished from archif
tectural drawing, for instance, mechanical drawings in reference to buildings
are called plans. Such drawings convey the ideas of the designer or engineer
to the mechanic or the workman. Mechanical drawing, then, may be said
to be the language of the engineer, the architect, the mechanic. The com'
poser of music conveys his ideas and emotions by means of the written
score, the artist, by means of his pictures.
An inventor or designer often spends weeks and even months on some
device or plan. He makes many calculations. It would be almost impossible
for him to remember all the details and scores of dimensions, much less to
tell them to somebody else. Drawing, then, furnishes him with a means of
recording his ideas and calculations and of showing details of constructions.
Essential qualihcations of a good draftsman include the power to visual'
ize and the ability to make drawings with accuracy, clearness, and speed.
PPLIED art is the term often used in reference to the course as taught
in the high school. Art principles and art history are being studied
as the foundation for the practical arts. The need of the pupil is often an
incentive for the most interesting applied art problems. Interior decoraf
tion, costume design, bookbinding, blockprinting, stencil designing, leatherf
tooling, in fact, all the crafts are studied in a limited way in the high school
course. Illustrations made for the school publications, posters, and other
commercial art problems are good examples of the arts applied for use and
The illustrations for the division pages of the Forester were taken direct'
ly from the famous mural, designed and painted by John W. Alexander, an
eminent American artist. The mural was made especially for the Conf
gressional Library at Washington and was coprighted in 1896 by the artist.
The series of paintings represent the "Evolution of the Book" and mean to
us the 'Ldevelopment of the printing press."
Durer, the reat German artist and en raver, as illustrator, and Gutenf
. 3 . g .
berg, as printer, produced the first printed book, the Bible.
Kathrine Whiteturkey Comets
William Hilterhrand Bass
Mary Ross Cohle
J. C. Bain
Margie Lynn Cowan
Mary Louise Dickson
Cecil Mae jones
Lela Fae McLendon
wb . . PL' 25 ? - W V I
. . . it , , iiq T ,' :: :. T ,
Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
RICHARD ALLISOIQ f f President f f HOWARD BRECHT
HENRY' KLEPAK ViCefPresideiit f NOLAN WILLIAMS
HARRY MILLER f Secretary f MELBERT BALE
VIRGINIA SIMS ' f f Pianist f f VIRGINIA SIMS
MISS LOUISE WILCOX f Director f MISS LOUISE WILCOX
Tgngq-5 Vvlalter Fannin Irwin Lynn A. Green
George Biggs Roy Kendal Julian Parker Charles Green
Frank Haag Russell Newberry Anton Pavclka Lodclie Holorik
Tony Konderla Leonard Tillery john Rubin Carl jackson
Harry Miller Nolan WillI1Ims Hugh Wcmodward Sol Smith
Leon Miller B555 Irwin Yonack Fred Parker
Earl Summer Howard Breelxt B-6lTif0?1C CIWYICS Sfflcklm
Awalt Harris Paul Grant Melbert Bale Socrates VTHUS
Mzxrclxman Brown Henry Klepali Donald Brake Walter W1I1blW1'H
Wesley Duke Isadure Lutterman Albert Cahn
DIQILL AND DANCE
EPRESENTATIVES of the gym classes presented two of the dances they
learned in regular class work at several of the school performances.
These two numbers were the Colonial minuet and an Indian dance. Eight
girls gave the minuet in costumes of the time of the dance. The Indian
dance, presented by four girls in costume, was one of the best dances given
by the class. The girls who presented the minuet were: Edith Reeves, Ida
Mae Miller, Hilda Woodside, Mozelle Traylor, Margaret Wilson, Edna
Hilley, Willa Mae Milsap, and Eugenia Dennison. The following girls
gave the dance: Bessie Gordon, Lillian Schwartz, Blanche Hall, and Ruby
The gym classes have done the regular work this year. They were un'
able to present the winter assembly because of illness among the students.
The first year classes have been working on the Danish Drills, and the
second year classes on the Indian clubs. These drills have proved very inf
teresting to the girls, and the students look forward to the days when they
shall use these in the class work.
HE gym girls worked hard to win the tournament in volley ball. Each
class played the other in an elimination contest. The IIB Class was the
winner. The following girls were on the team: Captain Virginia Doras,
Antonio Klaczak, Madeline Christie, Annie Griihth, Madeline Kent, Jewell
Brown, Sallie Anton, Iosephine Keith, Nell Newberry, Eugenia Stroheker,
Elenita White, and Florrie McDonald.
The gym classes also play baseball, a baseball team will be selected in the
same manner as the champion volley ball team.
These contests always cause quite a bit of interest and excitement in
the classes. The class teams are chosen by the members of the class.
The volley ball team is just another indication of the extreme interest
taken more and more by the girls of our school. The culmination of the
interest of girls in athletics this year has been in the organization of the Girls'
Athletic Association, which gives as its purpose the development of the
body and the guardianship of health.
TENOGRAPHY and typewriting furnish a fertile field for the student who
is ambitious, for this kind of work leads to great success by a comparaf
tively short road. Nearly every department in a modern business corporaf
tion, nearly every important man, has stenographers. In his daily work,
therefore, the competent stenographer may hold a responsible position. This
is a liberal education in itself, for by coming in daily contact with the force'
ful personalities of these men and by gradually absorbing from them a keen
knowledge of business, the stenographer has a wonderful opportunity for
bettering himself. The direct line of advancement for the stenographer
leads into the position of private secretary. It is in the business field that
the private secretary of the near future will find his greatest opportunities
for work and advancement.
The typewriting and stenography instructors are training their students
for just this type of work. The students, themselves, show much enf
thusiasm for the work and are keenly interested in grasping and retaining
any methods which may prove of help to them in their advancement.
:naw i' - -M'
HE Home Economics Department furthers the ideal that successful
homefmaking is an art. A home economics girl learns to judge the
quality of the materials and products which she must buy in caring for a
home properly. This knowledge enables her to get the greatest value for
her money. She learns that it is not always the most economical to buy the
cheapest material, but to buy the best quality. In this mechanical age many
of the articles formerly made in the home must be purchased, and each girl
must learn the quality in order that she may not accept substitutions.
Take cloth, for instance, in former years the only textile factories were
in the home and because the housewife saw the material in the manufacf
turing process, she did not have to be a judge of good materials. Now there
are many chances for the housewife to buy cheap, undesirable goods.
There is, also, a knowledge of foods taught. The girls learn how to
purchase foods wisely, what to purchase, how to prepare the food appetizf
ingly, how to preserve foods, and how to serve. Kitchen arrangement is
studied in correlation with the course in foods.
His is the first Janitor page that has ever appeared in the Forester Annual
and shows the hearty cofoperation with which the Janitors have worked
with and for the school. They have gained the distinction of having the
cleanest and best kept building of the high schools of Dallas. The school is
truly grateful to the janitors for their cofoperation. The following quotation
from Mr. White, the custodian, shows the same spirit with which the jan'
itors have supported the Annual this year.
"It is indeed a pleasure to be associated with such a fine group of young
men and young women. We could not ask for better cofoperation than we
get from you, with a few exceptions. We look to you as a group of young
men and young women and endeavor to treat you as such. We hope that
in doing this we gain your good will and can retain your co-operation in
keeping the building clean. You, too, deserve credit for the record which
we hold, and you should be proud."
A. I. PRINCE J. E. WHITE OTTO Rossm S. W. ENGLISH
Mas. LILLIE GRANTHAM TOM FOREMAN Toivr KILCOYNE E. A. HUSELTON
HE chief purpose of each departmental club is to better its members in
that special department. The chief departmental clubs in the high school
are: the French, Spanish, Science, and Latin clubs. Each of these has a
set and dehnite ambition which is best set forth in its respective preamble.
We, the French students of Forest Avenue High School, in order to
improve the pronunciation of French of all French students and better to
acquaint the above mentioned students with the French language and cus'
toms, do hereby establish this club for the French students of Forest Avenue
We, the students of Forest Avenue High School, appreciating the
broadening influence and the cultural value which a knowledge of Roman
customs and civilization affords, do hereby organize ourselves into a Latin
Club for the purpose of studying Roman plays, the Roman religion, Latin
games, and other such subjects as will give us broader ideas of the Roman
people and their value to the vvorld.
We, the Spanish students of Forest Avenue High School, realizing all
the advantages every student can derive from mastering the study of Spanish
and desiring to promote a better understanding and knowledge of the aforef
said language and people and to foster a better school spirit, do hereby or'
ganize ourselves to this club for such purposes.
The purpose of the ByfChemfPhy Club is to make its members better
acquainted with the spirit, the methods, and the service of science. This
club is the first of its kind in Forest Avenue High School, we might conf
sider in its founding the manifestation of the interest of the modern age in
science. Indeed, this age is a period devoted particularly to scientific inf
vestigation. It is the field of adventure for youth.
Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
EVELYN MCCLARX' f f President f f MAGGIE OVERTON
CARL SHAWVER VicefPreside11t f EUGENE GERMANY
LOIS WEATHERFORD f Secretary f LOUISE FENLEY
ELIZABETH HOLT f f Treasurer f MARY E. STEER
PAUL WILSON f f SergeantfatfArms f PAUL WILSON
CARL SHAVUVER f f Reporter f f LOUISE FENLEY
MISS SARAH DAVIDSON f Sponsor f MISS SARAH DAVIDSON
C. l. Anderson Louise Cowan Ellan Herron Anton Pavelka
I. E. Bentley Lena Campanella George Hollingsworth Don Reeding
Grace Bennett Louise Eenley Fannie Mae Kickerillo Alta Belle Smith
Ethel Mae Bowley Albert Fcnley Irene Long Willene Smith
Leah Branning Eugene Germany Herbert Mogul Mary E, Steer
Nellie Collins Margaret Hansen Maggie Overton Paul Wilson
, ,if '
I os AMERICAS
Y f - ,.. "' i :if. .
, E ,..: .,,
Fall Semester CFFICERS Spring Semester
EDNAJO MCGREW f f President f f RALPH STEGMAN
ODIS STARK f VicefPresident f IOHANNA BROWN
BLANCHE DAVIS f Secretary f INA MAY HOLT
ROBERT HILL f f Treasurer f FRANK SHIELDS
FRANK SHIELDS f Sergeantfatffirms f HENRY LANZEERO
JOHANNA BROWN f f Reporter f f f ROBERT HILL
INA MAY HOLT Parliamentarian LEWIS FINNEBURGH
GMEGA CUMMINGS f Program Chairman f BLANCHE DAVIS
JOHANNA BROWN Membership Chairman f ODIS STARK
MISS FLETCHER WICKHAM Sponsor MISS FLETCHER WICKHAM
Ina May Holt
MAR JORIE NOVICH
DOROTHY L. PANDRES
Miss LOURANIA MILLER
Miss ETHEL MASTERS
Miss ELIZABETH HUGHES
Mary jane -loffrion
Mary Ross Coble
Dorothy L. Pandres
f f Leader
Lu Fan Patrick
Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
HAROLD PEARSON f President f f HAROLD PEARSON
ALMA WHITLEY VicefPresiclent f GSRE MATTHEWS
HELEN PENDLEY f Secretary f HELEN PENDLEY
CSRE MATTHEWS f Treasurer f f MODENE GOULDY
BEN ROGERS f f SergeantfatfArms f CARL E. SHAWVER
CARL E. SHAWVER f f Reporter f LOUISE SHEETS
IUDA LEVY f f Parliamentarian f f VERNON JAY
I. B. White
William Foss Hunter
Mary Louise Agnew T. R, Malin, Ir. Marion Rcaves Mary Mitchell
Doris Argovitz Harold Pearson Louise Sheets Carl E, Shawver
Helen Bauman Helen Pendley Florence Stein Sadye Starr
Phyllis Cox Elizabeth Pitts Modene Gouldy Franklin Thompson
Mary Ross Coble
Robert L. Hill
Ina Mac Holt
Margueritte Toholowsky Camille Jay
Aclalayde Michaelson Vernon Jay
Thelma Mayerhoif Osre Matthews
, W X .
The Printing Press,
voice of today and
herald of tomorrow,
tells the stories of
makes the human
heart beatwith pas-
sion or tenderness,
stirs the pulses of
nations, and makes
deeds, and soldiers
-Robert H. Davis
Fl m -ff
W3 'X nr.
R 1? p r ,T 'xx
'bv' L W , Q51
S , .Q 5 44? 1 2,
f ' Q - - - .:
. Z VCX? If 4 1 r , Y . r
Q A K Y- 'N L? 'Nix ' "gi
ff 'Ma tl e 4
:iiiiaifigv - ,f we , , it
If ' ' 3,3 7 f' X
'?55?'.fL?EE'5lfE L X " V I , MA L:f?E'l21lA'i??g-
A W. ,cc J, N if f HW.
.g-2iQ315f2:iE5' . - ' x,- X :cg-' '
A-f'-T-f X w .gi QQ L
iz-LT' if fffff c -XX -4.-
EE3ii?E5E5?5Eiiff?'i?'5i: A Y?" KXAQ' F '
,f cred A s H ee-if
1- f " i x Xkevt ff ,A x4 ll
l!'E:::':!,.'5'.2555g: L+- 5, ,,ff,:- f f 1 .fc l-f f- - ---- X,
- ' Y ' Y ,f -2 T 4 -1 ,
xg' - m
ME? el e --- fl fffi -a-fx, S7 he 1 J
,Q 5 Y m... -,nr , f , f A 4 --4-,-:L N mg V3 5 -P, ,
'Era-. M - - - fif ' l. ,, f " -111 'g 47 ,, , e""'L?2L ...4
rr--'cf -YY :gf Y -'rf Y- , , m, 4 ,
s il s ' .. sm ' 1--e ' s Y ' '
f rx if--KW" as a 4 3 f' Y, F V ' ff ff fc? gs 'l'
Y " ""' 'T m- ,ig A Y i Y 't lm Y , ii -iiiil Q1 K 5
'N i tif- 1- A - e 'EY' ,K fi! 1,-.- if f ii-
lm T .
f 4, k fl!
. ,, E-ig! 1
1' ' ' i
-' 5 ,- Q-f Wir
Y Iii' ' W L ' -gf-N -:ll
The descriptive picture Writing of
the North American Indians bears a
marked resemblance to the hiero-
glyphics of the ancient Egyptians, of
which it is an indirect outgrowth.
fi .y. 11
.' A ' . li l
Election of all Senior officers.
Symposium Luncheon at Mildred
Symposium Hallowe'en Party at
Organization of Girl's Athletic As'
Crestha Bridge Party given by
Annual Staff Banquet.
January 1929 Senior Day.
Leader's Club g'Blowout."
Crcstha Bridge Party at Mildred
Standard Debating Club's Tenth
Annual Banquet at Jefferson
Girl Reserves' Theatre Party.
Crestha "Football" Dance.
Girls' Public Speaking Annual Ban'
"Lelavvala" presented second time.
"Hi Jinks Circus" by Parent-Teach'
Graduation exercises o f January
Woodrow Wilson Girl Reserves
Symposium Theatre Party.
C r e s t h a Bridge Party honoring
Symposium Bridge Party at Ruth
Crestha Club Assembly.
PanfAmerican League Banquet,
Style Show by Girl Reserves sponf
sored by Sanger Brothers.
Officers Dance given by Sympof
Symposium's Picnic honoring Track
The Popularity Con-
test Was judged on a
basis of one vote for
each one cent paid to
the yearbook for sub-
ments, and sections of
the annual by clubs.
Bernice Vineyard was
Girl with 88,150 votes,
Clarence Agress, Most
Popular Boy with 101,-
450 votes, and Alma
Whitley and John Har-
rington won second
places With 55,000 and
45,100 votes, respec-
Elected Most Representative Freshman and Sophomore
hy Popular Vote
Mary Manion, president of the HA Sophomore
Class, is cofsponsor and honorary president of the IB's,
IA's, and IIB's. To the underclassmen she has opened
new Helds of endeavor and helped them to the enjoyment
of privileges never given them before. The place these
classes now occupy in school activities testifies to their
Mr. Joe Bergin, their sponsor, is ever loyal in fur'
thering the interests of the Freshmen and Sophomores.
FOREST,S LOYALTY SONG
Weyre loyal to you, Forest High,
The Green and the White, Forest High,
We'll back you to stand ,gainst the best in
For we know you have sand, Forest High,
Go after that ball, Forest High,
We're backing you all, Forest High:
Qur team is our famed protector,
On, boys! For we expect a
Victory from you, Forest High.
HE dramatic movement this year has received great impetus. The
onefact play contests were started, and our school has taken an active
part in them. Also a new literary dramatic club, called The Little Theatre,
has been organized by the Symposium Club under the direction of Miss
Myrtle Poster. This is another indication of the newlyfawakened interest
taken by our students in The Little Theatre movement. With the driving
power that dramatics has received this year, it is impossible to foretell what
heights this movement may attain.
"A FULL HOUSE"
Imagine a reckless and wealthy youth who writes ardent love letters to
a designing chorus girl, imagine an attorney brotherfinflaw who steals the
letters and then gets his handfbag mixed up with the grip of a burglar who
has just stolen a valuable necklace from the mother of the indiscreet youth:
and imagine the efforts of the crook to recover his plunder, as incidents in
the story of a play in which the swiftness of the action never halts for an
instant. Not only are the situations hilariously funny but the lines them'
selves hold a fund of humor at all times. This newest and cleverest of all
farces was written by Fred Jackson, the wellfknown shortfstory writer, and
is backed up by the prestige of an impressive New York success and the
promise of unlimited fun presented in the most attractive form. This play
was presented by the June Graduating Class on May 3, 1929.
Parkes, an English servant fffff f f f Robert Hill
Susie, from Sioux City, a maid ffff f f f Alma Wliitley
Cttily Howell, a bride fffffff f Verna Lee Vxfriglit
Mrs. Winnecker, from Yonkers, the aunt f f Thelma Vxfaldsteiri
Daphne Charters, Cttilyls sister ffff f Anna Belle Siiiitli
Nicholas King, a stranger f f Patrick Cosiialiaii
Ned Pembroke, Jr., an only son f f Harold Pearson
George Howell, a bridegroom f f T, R, Maliii
Dougherty, a police sergeant f f Ray Wyighf
lim Mooney, a policeman f f f Neal Gagrliaiidg
Kearney, another policeman flff f Gilbert Proctor
Mrs. Fleming, who owns the apartment f f Marjorie Saunders
Vera Vernon, a show girl ffff' f Sallie Ciirchak
Mrs. Pembroke, from Boston f Lillian Staiiberry
3- 1 1
'LSO THIS IS LONDON"
A threefact English comedy, 'LSO This Is London," by Arthur
Goodrich, was presented by the January class of 1929 on December
14, 1928, under the direction of Miss Helen Fern Black, public speak'
ing instructor. The complication is the love of a bluefblooded English
girl for an American boy, which love meets violent parental opposition
because of differences in nationality. Ensuing events make a highly
Hiram Draper, American father 1 f f Clyde Baird
Mary Draper, his wife
Junior, their son
Sir Percy Beauchamp, English father
Lady Beauchamp, his wife f 1
Elinor, their daughter f f
Thomas, a butler
Jennings, a butler
Flunkey at Ritz
- Fred Hester
f Rosa Davis
. Iuda Levy
The Indian operetta "Lelawala," by Charles Wakefield Cadman,
was presented by the music department, under the direction of Miss
Louise Wilcox, music instructor, in the school auditorium on Friday
evening, january 11, and Thursday afternoon, january 17, 1929.
The plot centers around the Indian girl, Lelawala, who, in order
to save her tribe from being overwhelmed by the Delawares, offers
to ride over the "Thunder Waters" of Niagara and thus appease the
Lelawala 1 f f 1 Irene Sewell
Wakoinis f Klide jameson
Klolowar Winston Wilson
Shungela Haskell Beavers
Sowanas f Wayne Jeffers
Eagle Eye Henry Klepalq
Medicine Mm f
Major W'allace f
Mzibel f f
Clorinda f f
f Clay Hines
ONEfACT PLAY CGNTEST
The one f act play contest was held at Woodrow Wilson High
School in February, 1929. The three high schools which participated
in this contest were Forest Avenue High School, Woodrow Wilson
High School, and North Dallas High School. Forest presented the play
known as "Spreading the News," North Dallas presented "The Florist
Shop," and Woodrow Wilson presented "The Giant's Staircase." The
hrst place was awarded to Woodrow Wilson High School.
The second annual "All Spanish Program" was given on April 4
at 3:30 in the auditorium under the direction of Miss Fletcher Wick'
ham. The following program was given by the various classes:
"De que Colores Son"
Una Tarde de Mayo
Espanol lflBf2j and lBf6j
2. Comedia-"Las Gafasv
El Optico-Morris Ely
El Rustico-Hyman Cohhel
La Senora-Juanita Bates
' Comedia-"Las Dos Burrosn
El padrefEmil Mayerhoff
El hijo-'William Rowe Coates
El professor-Anson Van Slyke
4. America-Espanol Zf lA fl lj
5. Comedia-'LUn Portorriqueno Listo
El Panaderofjake Lichenstein
Senor Moreno-Don Redding
1. DuofCielito Lindo
Preguntale a las Estrellas
Evelyn McClaryfEspanol 4 2Aflj
Cleo Barham---Espanol 3-f2Bflj
fContinued page 1025
A11 school declaimers desiring to represent Forest Avenue High School
in the city turned out December 3, 1928, in an effort to be Forest's repref
sentative. Schoolfwide interest was shown and a large number of students,
both boys and girls, entered trial contests. Among the girls were such promf
inent speakers as Alma Whitley, Susie Gibbs, and Hannah Klar. Cf the
boys, Howard llohnsen, Marion Reaves, Henry Klepak, and William Wald'
man showed up the best. Alma Whitley and Howard Johnsen won.
In the city declamation tryfouts, which were held in this high school,
December 17, 1928, Alma Whitley upheld her personal prestige by repeatf
ing her victory of the previous year, and William Fuller of Woodrow Wilf
son won his spurs by placing first in the boys'. Miss Whitley's speech was
"The Rough Riders," written by Harry Emerson Fosdickg Howard Johnsen,
the other Forest representative, delivered "Americanism," a fiery declamaf
tion written by Charles Evans Hughes.
By virtue of their victories, Alma Whitley and William Fuller will enter
the State Meet at Austin in April.
SUSIE GIBBS HOWARD JOHNSEN ALMA WHITLEY Wir, WALDLIAN
Ladies and Gentlemen: The question for debate this afternoon is: "Ref
solved, That the Cabinet System of Legislation Is More Efficient in England
Than the Committee System Is in the United States." At Forest more
interest was shown by the boys than by the girls. The girls' team was com'
posed of Gladys Adele Garonzik and Mary Jane Snyder. Of the boys,
Gilbert Proctor, Morris Jaffe, Arthur Berwald, Patrick Cosnahan, Roderic
Proctor, and Kenry Klepak showed up the best. Of these, Patrick Cosnahan
and Gilbert Proctor were selected for the team, while Morris Jaffe and
Arthur Berwald were retained as alternates.
Many outside debates were at first scheduled in order to give the teams
plenty of practice for the city eliminations. In the city tournament, the girls
bowed to the feminine team of North Dallas High School, but our boys'
team not only unanimously defeated Dallas Tech but also defeated North
Dallas High. However, due to the fact that one of the boys participated in
the onefact play contest, the team withdrew from the contest.
MARY JANE SNYDER GLADYS GARONZIK GILBERT PROCTOR PAT COSNAHAN
K Continued from page 99 Q
2. Comediafllos Siete Cabritosv
La Senora Cabra-Frieda Huebler
Sus hijos4Pedro-Billy Bernstein
Arturo-H. M. Cosnahan
Teresa-La Verne Brinker
J. Comediaf"La Bromam
El Senor Lobo-Marion Klein
.w. Comediag"La Broma"
Don Antonio-Conrad Duve
Don Luis AgularfNathan Leon
Evelyn McClary, Florence Levy, Cleo Barham
10. ComediaA'LEl Trovador"
Don Nuno de Artal-Lewis Einneburgh
Don Manrique QEl Trovadorj-Ralph Stegman
Don Guillen de Sese-Adron Swango
Dona Leonor de Sese-Ednajo McGrew
La Azucena-Blanche Davis
GuzmanAConrad Jacobs, Robert Hill
Un Soldado-Conrad Jacobs
This program by the Spanish Department was very successful and
showed the progress that has been made in the mastery of the Spanish
language by those pupils who are studying Spanish. The program was
well attended by other pupils in the Spanish department and in the
school. The plays were judged by a native Spaniardg Blanche Davis
was awarded the first prize as the best girl actress.
social CLUBS W t it' t' fn
CLUB is a body of men or women organized to promote a particular
object, whether literary, political, or merely social. The first club that
really made a place for itself in history was that to which Shakespeare,
Raleigh, Beaumont, and Fletcher belonged. It met at the Mermaid Tavern
in Broad Street, London, and from it went forth judgments and criticisms
that strongly influenced the literary life of London.
The earliest clubs were largely social in their nature, but men of like
political convictions tended to seek the society of one another, and thus
political clubs grew up. Practically all of these clubs, whether literary,
social, or political, had their beginnings in some tavern or coffee house, and
there all future meetings were held, the landlord often finding it worth his
while to neglect other patrons for the sake of some such clubs organized
within his doors. Still there was no hint of the club in its more modern
sense-the club in which the members actually own the clubhouse and its
equipment. This was a product of the early nineteenth century, and had
its beginning in associations of army and navy officers who, reduced to
half pay on the cessation of the Napoleonic wars, found it cheaper to com'
bine their resources and live under one roof. From that time on clubs have
spread rapidly, and every great city has its organizations which play a more
or less definite part in its life. The same is true in our schools, however,
there are many who oppose them.
Those favoring clubs point to the fine spirit of fellowship and sympaf
thetic interest that compensate the students. By bringing together those
who have interests in common, the clubs are helping to lay the foundations
of many a friendship that will enrich life long after school days are over.
Social clubs are an agency for the perfecting of real democracy. Club work
makes education possible to all, it takes facts from school, class room, laboraf
tory, and experiment station, and gathers a variety of information from
books, bulletins, and institutions. lt carries to every home, regardless of
its remoteness from class room or college, by means of this extension agency
and through a program of followfup work, printed instructions, demonstraf
tions, and personal directions.
Gut of all this it is believed that a deeper interest and a greater efficiency
in all of the activities and enterprises of school and home life will be forth'
GIIQLS' I3 I3I.I
Fall Sernester OFFICERS Spring Semester
BIRDIE KOLBER f President f ROZELLE ROSENTHAL
FRANCES REDDING f VicefPresideiit f GLADYS GARONZIK
BESSIE LERER f Secretary f ROSE EINHORN
GLADYS GARONZIK f f Treasurer f f LULA MAE UssERY
RosE EIN HORN f SergeaiitfatfArms HARILIETT GARONZIK
ANNIE COHEN f Reporter f f STELLA MOSESMAN
HARRIET GARONZIK f Parliameiitariari f f BEssIE LERER
MRS. TURA W. DIAL f Critic f MRS. TUIKA W. DIAL
Sara Lee Barshop Hannah Klar Helen Star Sallie Curchak
Lula Mae Ussery
OFFICERS FIRST TERM
President ................ Clarence Agress
Vice President .....,..... Gilbert Proctor
Secretary ................ Morris Ialfe
Treasurer ............... Morris Bock Henry Klepak Homer Beren
Sergeant at Arms .... Henry Klepak David Shor Eugene Stern
Critic ..........,,,.,r Miss Edna Rowe Miss Edna Rowe Miss Edna Rowe
T. R. Malin
S MIDUS UM
OSCAR NELL BUTLER
FRANCES VAN SLYKE
Mary Pattie Agnew
Anna B. Arrington
Oscar Nell Butler
OFFICERS Spring Semester
f President f f RUTH STCCSDILL
VicefPresident A BERNICE VINEYARD
f f Secretary f f HAZEL CHANEY
f Treasurer f OSCAR NELL BUTLER
f f Reporter f MILDRED AMENDSON
Parliamentarian f MARGIE SAUNDERS
VIVIAN SCHRAEDER f SergeantfatfArms f MELBA CANELL
MISS MYRTLE FOSTER CofSponsors MISS HELEN FERN BLACK
Mary L. Malcomesius
Dona Wright Marie Mattox
Anna Bell Smith
Fall Semester OFFICERS
DOROTHY FINKS f President f
EMILY PAYNE f f VieefPresident
MARGARET THORNTON f Secretary f
KATHLEEN PRICE f f Treasurer f
ROSALEE FARLEY f Reporter f
ALMA WHITLEY f Parliamentariarr
WILLIE MAE BERRY f Sponsor f
Mary Alice Porter
Nellie Mae Steer
DOROTHY FIN KS
f MARTHA HOLOTIK
f ALMA WHITLEY
WILLIE MAE BERRY
Nana Belle McKay
Addie Marie Viekery
, we . .
Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
FRANCES VAN SLYKE f President f f GENEVIEVE CURTIS
GENEVIEVE CURTIS f VfCG'P7'CSidC71f f f HELEN STAR
HELEN STAR f f f Secretary f EVELYN WORTSMAN
EMILY MAYHEW f Treasurer f f JANE MORRIS
MODENE GOULDY f Parliamentarian f FRANKIE KOZA
EVELYN WORTSMAN f Reporter f f FRANCIS REDDING
MISS RACHEL FooTE f Sponsor f MISS RACHEL FOOTE
Mary Jane Jolfrion
Lu Fan Patrick
Anson Van Slyke
IE Il ll
9 -. 4 A- xxx.. fist'
iam-ik 'A I
Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
JOHN HAIKIKINGTON f f President f f IOHN HARRINGTON
REEvEs WILLIAMS f VicefPresident HAROLID PEARSON
GRAHAM WYLIE f f Secretary f NEAL GAGLIARDO
GRAHAM WYLIE f Treasurer f f T. R. MALIN
BOYD HAIKIKISON SergeantfatfArms f f RAY WRIGHT
NEAL GAGLIARDO f f Reporter f f ALVIN CORDER
GILBERT PROCTOR f Parliamerttcwian f GILBEILT PROOTOR
MR. JOE BERGIN f Sponsor f f MR. JOE BERGIN
T. R. Malin
Roderic Proctor Morris Mosesman
john Harringto n
G, P. Coker
The aim of the HifY is to create, maintain,
community high standards of Christian living.
MR. W. H. BUTLER
f President f
f Secretary f
f Treasurer f
f Reporter f
f Sponsor f
G. P. Coker
and extend throughout our
f HAROLD PEARSON
f ALBERT JONES
MR. W. H. BUTLER
Robert L. Hill
T. R. Malin, Jr.
Ansen Van Slyke
FRANK STovER f
WM HILTEIKBRAND f
CARL PULIS f f
MR W H. BUTLER '
,I 1 -. ,ffl 9
..y M 5
W. E. Phipps
l. W. Davis
MR. W. H. BUTLER
J. F. Fitzgerald
Willie Mac Nease
L, K. Whitten
HF Forest P.fT. A. has fostered an intensive study of school def
partments during the 192829 season. Representatives of these
departments addressed the club: Art, Athletics, Music, Gymnasium,
and History. Chairmen of committees are as follows: Ways and
Means, Mrs. Hattie Wright, Refreshments, Mrs. S. Cutraneg Enterf
tainment, Mrs. H. W. Mayhewg Program, Mrs. L. W. Stengerg Hosf
tess, Mrs. L. Wolf: Decorations, Mrs. L. M. Moss. Mrs. George
Bennett was delegate to Dallas Council PHT. A.
MRs. MARY Ross CUBLE f f f f President
Mizs. CARL METZGER X
MRs. Louis GREENBERG f V1CCfP7'55iCi67lf5
Mas. J. I. SHOR
MRs, GEKDRKDE BENNETT f f Recmfdmg Secretary
MRS. CECIL BLOCK f CK77'7'GS.f7O71d1'71g Secretary
MRs. AD.-x POLLARD f f f f Treasm-er
MRs. Tom W.aTERs f f 1 f Auditor
MRS. H, L. PEOPLES f Pa1'lia111ev1tu1'1u11
MRs. FRED VJ.-XLDSTEIN ffffffff Rernfmtev-
Tl-1 If FUIQEST IDAIDS'
HE object of the Forest Avenue Dads' Club, organized October,
1928, is to help solve the problems of Forest Avenue High School,
especially those concerning the boys. Some of the achievements of this
organization are: sponsored the Football Special to Cleburne, 1927,
provided twenty football sweaters, 1927, aided in paying old doctor
bills for athletes, financed two Camp Dallas Scholarships, 1928, aided
in securing advertising for 1929 Annual.
Dr. DAVID L. WOIKTSMAN fffff ffff P 'resident
GEORGE A. LAKE f f f f First V1CC'PT6S1dC71f
SAM P. CUTRONE f f f Second VicefPresident
I. I. SHoR f f f f Secrctaryf'l'reas1weo'
H. W. MAYHEXV f f f f EX'P'l'6S7iClC'l'Lf
LAKE MAYLIEW' WORTSMAN
55 ' T I
T If GIIDI.
OFFICERS Spring Semester'
f f President f f BERNICE VINEYARD
f f Vice-President f f ELIZABETH DAILEY
' Council Representative f MELISSA WORK
f Secretary f EDNA HILLEY
f Treasurer f VIVA LOCKE
Program Chairman f MAURINE GORDON
f Service ' ' MARGARET COBBLER
f f Social f f RUTH PEOPLES
f f Ring 1 f DOROTHY KNOTTS
MARY E. JOHNS ' Tell Leadem ' ' MARY HANCOCK
ELIZABETH DAILEY f Reporter f VERNA LEE WRIGHT
MISS BERTHA JACKSON Sponsor MISS BERTHA JACKSON
Florence Biggs Dorothy Drumgold Mary Hancock Viva Locke Vivian Sheets
Lucille Bliesch Catherine Deucher Edna Hilley Mary Manion Dorinda Taylor
Faye Calvit Maurine Gordon Mary Esther Johns Julia Manion Bernice Vineyard
Margaret Cobbler Modene Gouldy Juanita Klaczak Juanita Newman Margaret Wilson
Hazel Clouse Evelyn Greenway Dorothy Knotts Helen Parrish Melissa Work
Elizabeth Dailey Winnie Grubbs Elizabeth Ledbetter Angele Rupe Verna Lee Wright
Joyce Dailey Louise Hall Ruth Little Ruth Peoples
emu' ATHLETIC Fall Semester OFFICERS Spring Semester
LILLIAN SCHWARTZ f f President f f LILLIAN SCHWARTZ
MARTHA HOLOTIK f VicefPresident f f CARMAN DYE
MARGUERITE TOBOLOWSKY Secy. f GENEVIEVE LAWRENCE
BERNICE VINEYARD f Treas. MARGUERITE TOBOLOWSKY
CSCAR NELL BUTLER Sergean1:fatfArms OSCAR NELL BUTLER
OSRE MATTHEWS f f Reporter f f OSRE MATTEWS
MARY JANE JOE ERION Parliarnerztaricm MARY JANE JOFFRION
Miss MAEEL SHAW f f Sponsor f f Miss MABEL SHAW
Francis Sue Le Noir
Charlie Marie Beaver
Mary Jane Joffrion
Mattie Bell Ellington
Ora Mae Vann
Oscar Nell Butler
Marguerite Tobolowsky Willa Mae Millsap
Alma Whitley Bernice Vineyard
Mary R055 Coble Eugenia Dennison
Mary De Bardeban
Verna L. Wright
Sue Carter Davis
-YY---- V 7
Q ' N
f ' , , , N
, 1 YH y
f ww W 'g M:1,uQfm,g
1 ' Q f, A ,f " 1 Zf'
W ff X gx 'K
.Mfg . f , ? Mn xx N N
,I nn, , ,, ,f f F
" fi X 1M W M! ' f f gei 'X
-1 , 5 " W Q XM,i..r.:Q,. X
Pen, Wax and parchment
govern the World.
ATHLETIC DI IQECTUIQS
Forest's success in athletics, which is outstanding among Dallas
High Schools, is due principally to one thing - its athletic directors.
Where would the Forest team be if it vveren't for Loos, Forester, Yates,
Hunter, and Rorie? Any team is lost without a director, or without a
capable one. lt is the men mentioned above who have put the Forest
athletic teams over.
Much credit is due these men for the success of the teams under
their care. Mr. Loos has had charge of the football and basketball
teams. He has put them both through a very successful season. His
coaching made a championship team out of the football squad, and it
was he who brought the basketball boys to their glory in the city series.
Mr. Forester has the biggest burden of all the coaches. He is coaching
four teams. He coached the football and basketball teams during the
fall and winter, and the track and golf teams during the spring. His
cofoperation with the boys has aided very much in their successes.
Mr. Yates has had no part in the year's coaching activities because of
his responsibilties with the annual, but it was he who led the track
members to a state championship last year. Mr. Hunter, tennis coach,
has led his team through a fairly successful campaign in the city series.
Mr. Rorie, the business manager, has contributed his part in a financial
way. He has had charge of the ticket selling in the football and basket'
GEORGE C, RORIE ALFRED Loos HERSCHEL FORESTER
URING 192869 Forest sport victories were not so outstanding as
the team fight and the support of the student body. These factors
showed what Forest students and team members were made of.
In football Forest received one of the hardest blows that could pos'
sibly be given any football team. After winning all games played, with
but seven points being scored on them, Forest was forced to withdraw
from the state race because of the ineligibility of its star quarter, Frank
Terranella. No blame can be laid on Frank, who did all possible to get
the facts of the case before withdrawal was necessary. The football
team looked to be of state championship material, and would probably
have won this coveted title had this great calamity not occurred.
The basketball squad pulled through the season very successfully.
At the beginning of the season the Lions journeyed to Athens, where
they defeated the Athens Hornets in two games. This later turned out
to be a great honor, as Athens won the national championship. In the
cities series Forest lost only three regular scheduled games, and one
playfoif game. They were third at the end of the season.
At this point nothing much can be said about track except that the
Forest track team finished fourth in the City Meet, which is the only
meet held up to the present time. Much can be said about the indif
viduals, however. Tom Palmer, captain, led his team through the City
Meet, and showed what he thought of it by breaking three city records.
The Lions' tennis team had a fairly successful season, although they
did not win the city series. Coach Hunter approved of the team co'
operation which was prevalent throughout the city series.
ln golf the Lions fared no better, but were not perched in the cellar
at the close of the season. The boys did their best, which is as much
as anyone can do.
When the Forest season is summed up, it is a sport record hard to
equal, and one which has not found its equal among the Dallas High
Schools. It takes the support and sportsmanship of the student body to
put a team over, and the Lions received wonderful support from the
students of Forest.
At Ft. Worth
At Fair Park
At Fair Park
At Fair Fark
At Fair Park
At Fair Park
At Fair Park
At Fair Park
At North Dallas
64Forest 5 6
124Forest 5 4
9-Forest 5 3
16-Forest, 1 3
2 3fForest 2 8
l -Forest O
North Side, O
Highland Park O
North Dallas, O
Woodrow Wilson 6
Oak Cliff, 10
Front Row---Fry. Harrison. Ravkind. Parker. Terranella. lVlcCi1llough fcaptainj. Wood Bretht
Middle Rowefllice. Darros, Allison. Duffel, Pruett, Brandon, Sowell. Williams.
Bac Row!-Iamieson. Mosesman, Stegman, Housernan, Southard, Hilburn, Lagow Bale Go ant
-.f.N mv 1
, ,a v
, ,,,. .f:f,,, ,
z .""" f
FOREST, 6-GREENVILLE, 0
To start the '28 season, the Lions journeyed to Greenville and pro'
ceeded to cage the Greenville boys, 6fO. Williams kicked Off to Greenville.
After a series of line bucks in midfield, the Forest Lions gained possession
of the ball and marched 50 yards down the field to the 'Zafyard line. Brecht
had the honor of scoring the Green Wave's first touchdown in 1928.
FOREST, S6-NORTH SIDE, FORT WORTH, O
The Forest Lions, in their first district game really displayed their
ability in all departments of the game. They Outfcharged, outffought, and
outftackled, and did everything better than did the Steers. To start the
game, Forest brought the ball to their 35fyard line On the kickoff. On the
third play Frank Terranella, on a run around right end, behind perfect inf
terference, sidefstepped three vvouldfbe tackles and sprinted down the field
for 60 yards and 6 points.
LAWRENCE MOCULLOUGH FRANK TERRANELLA
Captain, Fullback .Quarterback
FOREST, 5 4 -POLYTECHNIC, O
Out in the Fair Park Stadium, where the wind seldom blows on a still
day and the sun is very hot, the Lions met the Parrots on a heavy field
under a sultry sun, which fact slowed down the players. The Lions were
a wee bit overfconfident to start the game, but after the Hrst quarter, when
the score stood only 6f0, the Lions waked up a bit and scored 14 points
during each of the next two periods. ln the fourth quarter the Lions started
on a rampage and scored 20 points, with nearly all the team composed of
second string men. Mosesman, Allison, Harrison, Terranella, Woods, and
Parker all chalked up touchdowns.
In this game the Lions' interference showed a decided change for the
worse, hardly ever giving any help to the ball carrier. The game was feaf
tured by a brilliant 8Ofyard run by Frank Parker, star quarter. Young Par'
ker caught the pass from center and went through guard. As no one stopped
him here, he kept going, and by doing some beautiful sidefstepping he went
on down the field untouched.
FAY LAoow LEWIS FINNEBURGH CARL DUFFEL
Tackle Halfback Center
i , , WA
FoREsT, 12 - DENTON, 0
Although this was probably their toughest game so far, the Lions
showed that they could hold their own with fellows of all sizes. The Denton
Scrubs, although much larger than the Lions, did not have the offensive
power to cross the Lions' goal, while the Lions found time to ring the bell
twice against the Cagelets.
In the first quarter the Lions received and immediately opened up their
always dangerous passing attack, taking the ball rapidly down the field into
the Cagelets' territory, from where they scored their first touchdown on a
line plunge. Kick point was missed. When the quarter ended, the ball was
on Denton's 4fyard line in Forest's possession, but Denton got possession of
the ball. On the first play of the second quarter Denton kicked to their
45'fyard line, but the Lions, with several subs in the linefup, made a plungf
ing and passing march to the Denton goal for another touchdown. No
scores were made in the last two quarters, although a lag run by Brecht and
a penalty placed the ball in scoring distance.
EDWIN Woob FRANK PARKER Lou RAVKIND
Halfback Quarterback Halfback
FOREST, 47 - BRYAN, 0
The Forest High Lions went on a rampage when they met the Dallas
Tech Wolves by running away with the game. When the dust had cleared,
the Lions were on top, with the overwhelming score of 47f0. The game
was very thrilling from the start. The Lions made score after score with
whizzing passes and daring line plunges. The feature of the game was a
seventyfyard run by Frank Parker, who was easily the star of the game.
FOREST, 20-SUNSET, O
The week before had been very rainy and damp and had shadowed a
gloom over both camps, as both teams relied very much on their passing
attack. Sunset was a slight favorite before the game, as the weather had
cleared and the ground had dried out somewhat. Forest and Sunset had
been keyed to a high pitch, and when they took the field there were tears
in their eyes. Forest received and during the whole first quarter held the
ball in its territory. When the second quarter was yet young, Allison inf
tercepted a Sunset pass on his own 40fyard line.
RICHARD ALLISON HYJWARD BRECHT CARMEN BRANDON
End Halfback Center, Tackle
FOREST, 53-HIGHLAND PARK, O
Coach Loos Started his regular linefup against the Highlanders,
but after the first period began to shoot in subs. Highland Park
barely had a chance from the starting whistle, as they played very
listlessly, although they did put up a good fight. Reeves Williams
played probably the best game that he ever shall, while the feature
performance of the afternoon was a 60fyard run by Frankie Parker,
with perfect interference, for a touchdown.
FOREST, 13-NORTH DALLAS, O
Before this game the Lions were just a wee bit chesty. They
were held at a standstill for the first two periods and the greater part
of the third, at which time they began their aerial march to two
touchdowns in the last quarter. Chick Lancaster and Cox were the
Bulldogs' Stars, while as usual the whole "Green" team did excepf
tional work, although they waited until the last quarter to do it.
MELBERT BALE MELVIN SOWELL ALBERT PRUETT
.Qua'rter End. End
FOREST, 28-WOODROW WILSON, 6
The outcome of this game, as all the preceding Ones, was barely
in doubt after the first few minutes of play. The Lions began to reel
off yardage, and within a few moments began to pile up the score.
It was in the second quarter of this game that an extraordinary feat
was performed. The Wildcats, on a long pass to Shoupe, crossed
the goal to score the first touchdown against the Lions this season.
Cockrell was apparently WoodrOw's best bet, while Terranella was
the big light for Forest.
Most of Forest's gains were made from the line plunging of the
back held men. The Forest ball carriers ripped the Woodrow ball.
WOodrow'S score, which was the Hrst point to be scored on
Forest since beginning of the Season, was won by a surprising trick.
Woodrow was right up against the sidelines, and a pass to Shoupe
caught Ravkind, the safety man, asleep.
REEVES WILLIAMS JAMES DAROSS BOYD HARRISON
Tackle Guard End
FOREST, O-OAK CLIFF, 10
The week before this game the Lions and Leopards had suffered
great losses. Forest was withdrawn from the state race, while Cak
Cliff had been defeated by Sunset, 2OfO. Because of these losses, the
two teams were keyed to a high pitch when the game began. The
Lions clearly outfought the Leopards the first three quarters, but they
were unable to score, although opportunity knocked three times. The
first part of the last period was like the first three quarters, a series of
plunging and passing and then a kick. Finally Forest had worked the
ball to Qak ClifFs thirtyfyard stripe. Uak Cliff gained possession of
the oval and, with a series of completed passes, placed the ball on For'
est's 15 'yard line. Here Sprague dropped back to place kick. All the
spectators held their breath, the kick, from an angle, sailed directly be'
tween the bars. After this, the game was history, although Erickson
took a pass from Sprague and sprinted the remaining 15 yards. Sprague
kicked goal. Thus the Lions closed the football season with a roar for
im v""'lfl iQX N X"'w.
,vpn 'xg A I xxx lush...
0' f" 'Witilllwfi 'H "'u
nw" .-"' " illlllllll'l'IVl"lalll
' 4' Wi! U "limai-l't'fi'il"fl l ii X' 'n .
Ill' ll ' 'lf'giwi' W WW Q' .
" ,.v"' ,.l" or llglti-..
0' ll "0 ""'n
dll lllll 'III
!- i X ,ol L: so
HOWARD BRECI-IT fCapta.iuJ f Guard LAWRENCE KLINDXVORTH f f Forward
RICHARD ALLISON ffff Genccr ABE COHN ffff f Forward
LAWRENCE MCCULLOUOH f Forward MELRERT BALE f f Guard
'FAY LAOOW fGaptaiuJ f f Guard CHARLIE TERRANELLA f Forward
JOE PEARLSTEIN f f f Forward MORRIS TISSUE f f f Forward
JOHNNY RUBIN f Forward RAY WRILIHT f f f f Center
MELVIN SOWELL f f Guard HAROLD FRIEDLANDER f f Forward
BASS REDD f f ffff Guard VJAYNE TUCKER f f f Center
VJALTER STONE fffff Guard
BRECIIT BALE COHN KLINDXYORTH MCCIILLOLGH ALLISON
january 7-Forest, f f f Sunset
January 10-Forest, Highland Park
January 16-Forest, Woodrow
January 30-Forest, Uak Cliff
February 5 -Forest f Highland Park
February 7-Forest, f Qak Cliff
February 12-Forest, f Woodrow
February 16-Forest f Dallas Tech.
February 19-Forest, f f Sunset
LIONS SUFFER DEFEAT IN FIRST GAME
Thrills and upsets afplenty were supplied the high school basketball fans
at the Automobile Building, Monday, January 7, when the Sunset Bisons def
feated the Forest Lions, 35f33. The game was nipfandftuck from the first
whistle to the final gun. lt was two fouls by Lou Ravkind that gave Sunset
their victory. But Lou made up for this by scoring 19 points, which made
him highfpoint man.
LIONS SMOTHER HIGHLANDERS
Shooting basket after basket from every part of the court, the battling
quintet from South Dallas, known as the Forest High Lions, overwhelmingly
defeated the Highland Park Highlanders, Thursday, Ianuary 10, at the
Automobile Building by the score of 398.
FoREsT LosEs THREE PLAYERS IN WooDRow GAME
By defeating the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats, Ianuary 16, at the Autof
mobile Building, 3047, the Forest Lions celebrated the departure of two of
the most brilliant basketball stars seen on the Dallas courts in years, namely,
Iuda Levy, invincible guard, and Lou Ravkind, high scorer of last year's
city series. Sol Levine, a new find, also played his last game with the Lions.
REVAMPED LIONS WHIP BULLDoGs
A new Lion was challenged to battle by the snarling Bulldog, but
emerged victorious in its first combat. This is what happened when Coach
Loos' revamped Forest Lions defeated the North Dallas Bulldogs at the
Automobile Building, January 22, by the score of 3325.
FOREST TRIUMPHS QVER DALLAS TECH.
The Forest High Lions swept the Dallas Tech Wolves farther into the
cellar, on the afternoon of January 24, at the Automobile Building, when
they defeated the Wolves, 24f1l.
LIONS TROUNCE CLD RIVALS, QAK CLIFF LEOPARDS
'Twas a gala day for the Forest High Lions, Wednesday, January 30,
when they decisively defeated the Cak Cliff Leopards by an overwhelming
score of 289.
LIoNS SUFFER SECOND DEFEAT CF SEASON
Sweet revenge was Highland Park's reward in their game Monday, Feb'
ruary 5, when they defeated Forest Lions, 3Of13. lt was a bitter dose for
the Lions. ln the first game between these two quintets, the Lions smothered
the Highlanders, 398.
LIONS WIN THRILLER FROM QAK CLIFF
This boy, Howard Brecht, Stellar Lion guard, certainly outshone all
competition in the ForestfCak Cliff game of February 7, by personally win'
ning the game for Forest with a perfect free shot in the last minute of
play. The Hnal score was 2Of19, Forest.
LIoNS STEP LIVELY TO DEFEAT WILDCATS
Fine teamfwork, combined with a big last minute spurt, netted the Forest
Lions a 33f22 victory over the Wildcats, Tuesday, February 12. Richard
Allison, Lion center, was the star attraction of the afternoon as high point
man with 12 points.
SoUTH SIDERS WIN FROM WOLVES BY THREE POINT MARGIN
The Southside Lions from Forest were given a good scare by the Dallas
Tech Wolves, February 16, when the Lions managed barely to eke out a
SUNSET NoSEs OUT FOREST IN SEMIfFINAL GAME
Hitting the basket with consistent regularity, the Forest High School
Lions pushed the Sunset Bisons to their highest pitch in their basketball melee
Tuesday, February 19. The Hnal score was 2924, Sunset.
LIoNs AND BULLDoos CLOSE HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL SEAsoN
The Forest High Lions made their largest single game score of the pres'
ent city series, February 20, when they defeated the North Dallas Bulldogs,
4415. The Lions' aim at the basket was very true, which was proved when
they shot 14 out of 15 free tries.
HIGHLAND PARK WINS FROM FOREST IN PLAY'OFF
With a fourfpoint lead to their advantage, the Forest High Lions wilted
and faded away in the second half, bowing to the Highland Park Highland'
ers, 29f2O, in their game February 23, at the Dallas Tech gymnasium.
'After winning the District and State Meets in 1928, Forest had only one
letter man, Tom Palmer, to return to school. ln the Fort Worth Meet Forest
took fifth place with 8 points. ln the Triangular Meet with Sunset and
Highland Park, Forest took first With 69 points.
ln the City Meet, Forest took fourth with 21 points. Palmer, first in
discus, shot, and javeling Daross, second in discus, Lagow, fourth in shot,
Wood, fourth in low hurdles, relay team composed of McCullough, Hunt,
Pearson, and Roth placed fourth.
Palmer and Daross took 18 points in the District Meet, and Palmer took
third in the discus in the State Meet.
Tom Palmer, the three year veteran, was captain of the team, the coaches
were Herschel Forester and H. B. Yates.
ALLTIME CITY RECORDS HELD BY FOREST
220 Low Hurdles ffff Mann, 1924, 26 215 sec.
44Ofyard Dash fffff Nailor, 1928. 52 sec.
Broad Jump f f Wilson, 1921, 22 feet 6 in.
Discus f f f Palmer, 1929. 128 feet. 10 in.
Shot ' 1 f f Palmer, 1929, 45 feet, 10 in.
Javelin fffffff- Palmer. 1929. 167 feet
On February 5 Coach W. F. Hunter issued a call for tennis candidates,
and a large response was received. After a week's practice and an elimina
tion match, Coach Hunter named the following members of the team
Franklin Thompson, Alvin Corder, Nathan Leon, Ioe Kendall, Cecil
Combs, Howard Brecht, Harry Thompson, Jimmie Hancock, Julian Na
than, Margaret Cobbler, Lillian Schwartz, Edna Bevill, Mozelle Graham,
and Sue Carter Davis.
Forest North Dallas ---- 2f6: 316.
Forest f Oak Cliff --- lf6: lf6.
Forest f Woodrow Wilson 3 4161 6-3: 6f4
Forest Dallas Tech, fWon by forfeit.
Forest Sunset - 5f7g 7f5g 4f6.
Forest Highland Park + 6f2: Of6g 1f6.
Forest North Dallas - 3'6: 2f6.
Forest f Oak Cliff - 4f6g 3f6.
Forest f Woodrow Wilson 3 7f7: 4f6.
Forest f Dallas Tech. - Won by forfeit.
Forest f Sunset - 537: 6f4: 3f6.
Forest f Highland Park 1 4f6: 3f6.
Forest f North Dallas - 3f6: 2f6.
Forest - Oak Cliff - 4f6g ?sf6. '
Forest f Woodrow Wilson 7 6f3: lf6: 3'6.
Forest f Dallas Tech. A Won by forfeit.
Forest f Sunset A 3f6g 4f6.
Forest f Highland Park + 4163 2'6.
Forest f North Dallas - 4f6: 2f6.
f Sunset 7 6f4: 3f6g 5f7.
Oak Cliff? 2f6g 316.
Woodrow Wilson-6f4g 3f6g Zf6
Dallas Tech. fWon by forfeit.
Highland Park - 2f6g 4f6.
, i ,t ,
,.' il I i f
, umllllbll '.?"H0f 1iX x 4i 1' Q if W, Mpljvy! i r 5, ,II i, ,I i r +3 i
V! '11 Mi 'Yi " tf -, ..l. X I , I W,' Qwwmwggsx
1M1- t ' what 'W r KK Imaam Fil.
Ww5'L'1'9'r' i'n W
I M !UIl!,.!1lu,I,I i Glswiyimxx ",HrJf P ylpwl 5
+V W1'iiwsbli'f-EAM 'IWW W' W ' if
r ,I v,kN,,N,, n,W..pIl 1 ,. 1 Z
U'.,lg1i ia H i ' , iillf niiiiuiiiiii' , W H M
a i u i ft -2 Q uh , iw. i ll ' I H QW, M ftli i :M
f- 2 iff f it-V i s i "
'ZZ' T ?liI,i1,!1l' hi ' t it
J I...-W5 ---Ti illlgllw l is .
W mmf IPIRIINIIIIIWB IPIRIESS
Sacred to the memory of
printing, the art preserva-
tive of all arts.
ZS' -w "'
Xb.. . , .
1u..,. .- ,.
E , 5 .,-g '41
W?-sivwwf ' ' ,4
is-Hg Mfuaqww www
5 1 Q' DUIQLICATIQNS fgegg,
The theme chosen for the 1929 Forester Annual is the origin
and development of printing. The history of printing has been
given not only in writing but also in painting, as may be seen
from an examination of the division plates, tracing the progress
of records from the ancient stone writers to our modern giant
presses turning out countless printed pages on which the structure
of our whole progress and civilization rests.
Besides tracing the history of printing, which is secondary to
the main purpose of the book, our readers will find this book an
accurate record of the important activities occurring in the year
19284929. Gur book seeks to recognize merit where merit is
due, to encourage scholarship, to reward worthy endeavors and
achievements by public recognition, to preserve indelibly the faces
and names not only of the outstanding students of our school but
also of all our classmates and associates, and to acquaint the school
with the names of the prominent business firms of our city who
have so generously contributed their help to the successful pubf
lication of this annual in their desire to further education and to
encourage our youthful literary endeavors.
HAROLIJ PEARSON LEWIS FINNEBURGH CLARENCE Aciuass ALMA VSIHITLEY
Art Editor Business Manager Edito1fi'nfCbie.f Assit Bus. Mgr.
CLARENCE M. AGRESS
LEWIS H. FINNEBURGH ALMA
Business Manager Asst.
Clubs and Departments Art Department
Rosalig Farley Harold Pearson
Martha Holotik Ifefle Sewell
Genevieve Curtis M9-fgafft Rosenfleld
. Social and Dramatics
Athletics. Melissa Work
Alvin Corder S h
Ralph Stegman naps Om
Robert L. Hill
Mllltafy Administration Patrick Cosnahan
Henry London Rozelle Rosenthal Johanna Brown
Morris Jaffe, Manager Bernice Vineyard
Albert Cohn Gilbert Proctor
Phyllis Cox john Harrington
Faculty EditorfinfCl1ief Faculty Business Manager
Miss Ruth St. john Mr. Hector B. Yates
Faculty Art Adviser
Miss Rettie K. Ensor
tus... . - - M--
Fall Semester QFFICERS
GRAHAM VJYLY - f EditorfinfCliief f
THELMA WALnsTEIN f Assistant Editor
lVlAlTRICE SNYDER f - Business Manager
B013 EVANS I
MR. Geo. C. Roaie
Miss ELLA J. MURPHY
Miss Rerrie K. ENsoR
Frances Van Slyke
A. C. Buchanan
Spring Sem ester
f RORERT HILL
- CARL SHAVVVER
5 HAROLD PEARSON
-1 HOR.'XCE BLACK
f ' f Literary
Gilbert Proctor Humor
Seek if Find
I. P. Scoggins
junior Sopllomore Freshman
Helen Coldbaum Mary Manion Evelyn Rosenberg
johnny Harrington Helen Star Fred Sfl1lCC
NDW, IN CDNCLUSIDNN..
Our readers have nearly reached the close of our annual. They have
doubtless found many faults, the result of our immature efforts at journalf
ismg but, as indicated before, our purpose has not been to outdo all the
annual publications in the past or all those that may be published in the
future. The School Board has, as the result of the unnecessary expenses
taken by previous annuals, placed certain restrictions as to the number of
pages, the total cost, etc. They have indicated their intent of definitely
abolishing annuals if these conditions continue to prevail. We might go to
a lot of expense, as we have often been tempted to do, and use the highest
priced engravings, printing, paper and covers for the sake of beauty. We
might publish a beautiful annual that would win the national prize, but
in doing so we would deprive future student bodies of their annuals because
of our selfishness. Therefore, we have sacrificed beauty to economy. We
have published a book that is attractive, and one that contains an accuf
rate account of the activities of the school year of 192829, but we have
always borne in mind succeeding annual staffs and student bodies, and for
this reason, we hope our subscribers will modify their judgment. We are
not apologizing for our annual, we believe that it is a good one and that it
is a combination of beauty and economy, but we wish our readers to know
the difficulty under which we have labored.
The staff wishes to take this opportunity to extend its grateful thanks
to those of the faculty who have contributed to its success. To Miss Ruth
St. john, the Faculty EditorfinfChief, whose guidance and help has contrib'
uted in so large a measure to the success of our annual, to Mr. Hector B.
Yates, the Faculty Business Manager, who has so ably assumed the task put
upon him and who has so far surpassed all others in business managementg
to Miss Rettie K. Ensor, the Faculty Art Adviser, vvho supervised the
making of the beautiful cuts and silhouettes, to Miss Ethel Carter, the School
Treasurer, who has so ably controlled our finances, and to all other members
of the faculty who have contributed in their way to the success of our
annual, does the staff declare its hearty gratitude.
NVe welcome this opportunity to express our entire satisfaction with the
vvholefhearted cofoperation extended to us in the production of our year
book by our printers, R. C. Dyer 59 Co. Every individual connected with
this modern plant through whose hands the Forester passed, in its varying
stages of construction, has demonstrated his complete willingness to do his
"bit" in making the book a creditable example of "the art preservative of
all the other arts."
We also wish to thank those business firms of Dallas who have so gen'
erously contributed to the support of our annual, and we hope that our
students will mention the fact that they saw the advertisement of the firm
they are patronizing in our annual. Remember our slogan, "We support
our supporters and our supporters support us."
LAKESIDE LAUNDRY 85 CLEANING
Smnple Pants Zangs 81 Nlarsalis Phone 6-5161
12 COLONIAL MOTOR CO.
BELL 'FAILORING CO' General yfntomolzile Rzrjnniring
161 1 Main St. Dallas, Texas 3219 Holnles St. Phone 4-3673
Donyt think you're a bargain just because y0u're half off.
MONEY SPENT IN DALLAS BECOMES A BOOMERANG.
Henryv K.-No girl ever made a fool out of me.
lack K.-VVh0 was it, then?
-- ----o'4- -- .-.
Remember when Abraham Lincoln was elected President and the people drove
oxen to the polls to vote?
OUR EDUCATION IS GIVEN US BY DALLAS TAXPAYERS.
Mozllfze G.-Are you fond of indoor sports?
Lucille VV.-Yes, if they donyt stay too late.
Tom' Doctor 25 our Rffffrfrfufe
Service that is Appreciated.
Phones 4-514.1 3 4-5142 - Forest at Colonial
Moncrief Furnace and
Heating and Ventilating Engineers
3903 lvlain St. Dallas, Texas
HARRY M. SMITH
SALES Sc LOANS
Omcc Phones 2-68515 2-5876
Resident Phone 4-4973
SOI-6 Linz Bldg. Dallas, Texas
Please 51 7I'7lflU7l the FORESTER llflzfzn T,I1f7'07llZlIlg Our :f4IlT!K7'il.Y!?7'f
' Complimcmfs of
SAM DYSTERBACH Co.
1J0R'I'ABLE XTICTROLAS at PCHFI-TZZ6 SZITIHKQ' 6x0f7Ze7'
These -will help you io Nlllkl'
Ifflzriojrec this Szmzmfrf AUBURN PHARMACY
Beacon and Lindsey
MUSIC COMPANY LEmaA1.1,Y REca1s'1'EREo PIIARMACIS1
1213 ELM ST.'DHLLFlS."l'EX'. L- C- CLING-AN, '1"'UP-
Then there was the Scotchmzin who licked his glasses when he was through with
,,,,,,,, Y Y,
DALLAS SCHOOLS SHOULD SUPPORT DALLAS MERCHANTS
fllzzjor Coleman-Your reports should bc written so that thc most ignorzmt
Could uriderstzlnd them.
fllyron L.-VVCII, sir, what parts don,t you understzinclf
l U76 make it-You bake it
ROLL DOH ROLLS
Good Places to Go! W
r WHOLE VVHICAT
FOREST FHEATRE CINNAMON ROLLS
Forest at Colonial
1 SUGAR COOKIIC
IDAL-SEC II HEATRE
' ' READY IVIAID IVILISH
PEAK FISHEATRE '-
Pwk df Bfyfm UNIVERSAL DOH
201 2 Cadiz St.
If IIB' good, IEW IV!!! Show It 6-7894
Please -,rl frnfion Ihr FORESTER Iffhrn KPl1f7'07li1'.i7lg Um' r,f'7!l7Jl'l'fi5I'7'5
HARRELL BUSINESS COLLEGE
Dallas, Texas ---- Phone 3-8249
Money is the Root of Success
Bzfrizzwx ir Zfza' elczfimf ipl'j77lFff7ZU of Sfuvrvllzivzv'
that 'Prodzzwf Jllofzay
Business is the only thing that puts you on the Pay-Roll from the start and feeds you
bonuses and promotions and salary-increases while it teaches you what to do to he
nhle to step on the gas in 21 lavender limousine of your own.
LET ME PUT You ON THE PAY-ROLL
"VVe have found the
services of lVlrs. Edmon-
tine Brown, lVliss Keith-
ly, Mr. Korn, Mr. Floyd
:intl the lVlisses Harrell
VV. C. 'Pl'0Ff0l',
Jorix VV. HrNRliEl.I.
Specializing in the Training of Stenogrnphers, Secretaries, and
Shorthand Reporters. No mentions. Pupils enroll any day or night.
Tfziriy Trflrt in DIIZZIIS - TIIKIIIIIIWZIIS of Graffzlnfffr
slust ns the University is the short road to success if you want to he il Teacher, or the
lVIed"lCll' Vs X' ' '
lea o ege 1., thc short road to success if you want to he at Doctor, :incl the Law
School is the short road to success if you want to he L1 Lawyer'-the Harrell School
is the short road to success if you Want to Make Money
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
On the hflt. Auburn :incl Parkview Car Line :it Fitzhugh and Linclsley
4907 Lindsley Avenue
iPll?H.f6 'rlfl!?7lfi07l that FORESTER l'Vfzwz xPlIffU71iZi7lg Um' f,i'1zlrJ1?f'ti51'1'5
Qfitg 1 - ' chool
ll Prizes Given Each Term to Wiriiiers of
it POPULARITY CONTEST
Use MVITOITIIIIYU 4X Tablets and Dallas Public School Series
It Tablets. This series contains all sizes of composition books,
note books, drawing tablets, pencil tablets, music books, loose
leaf lillers, ete. You can tell them by the Dallas-Inatle cover
as illustrated on the left. Ask your dealer to stock them.
The Southwest Tablet Mfg, CO.
.. i,.,i im-.- JE
Betty H.-Milclrecl, why havenlt you brushed down that cobwebf
fllilflrerl T.-Cobwehf Lor' mum, T thought that had something
to do with
fllr. Urry-Now, Sam, what are you doing, learning something?
Sam Yonnck-No, sir, just listening to you.
fllr. lfflzitc-Whzit animal makes the nearest approach tO man?
Gcrirzuie S.-The chigger.
OUR ANNUAL DEPENDS ON OUR ADVERTISERS
Neal G. Qat Camp Dallasb-Hey, whatls the idea? Dere's a mouse
in this stew.
Ray W.-Shl Not so loudl They all might want one.
Donald K.-Say, did you know that going with girls will keep you young.
Harry IW.-No, how?
D. K.-Well, I started going with them when I was a Freshman four years ago
and I am still a Freshman.
SOUTHWESTERN CAP Sc GOWN CO.
Ffzrfzirfzing Qmdzzaffion Ufziformr to
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
FOREST HIGH SCHOOL
14 Yjazllm Imfifuzion
Tlease c7l4E7lfi07L the FORESTER lVl1cn ?Ilf7'O7LiZil'Lg Our Jfflv4rrti.rfzr.i
Sfzffvffeoffzer fear. .
T has been a pleasure
to make all the photo-
graphs appearing in this
issue ofthe Forester. Our
association with the faculty,
students, and Forester Staff, has
has been most pleasant.
HALL- GENTRY STUDI os
16192 ELNI STREET
Please fwentinn 2110 FORESTER Uflzwz Tnfrwzizing QW' a4flUertirer,r
BOOKS OF ALL .PUBLISHERS
Till? SOIlZ'll,5 Z,fIfgL'5f Bflfik SUNY
LAMAR 81 VVHITMORE
YVC Crm Serve You Batter
1308 QZOIUIIICTCC St.--ni Field St.
CLEANERS SL DYHRS
.1632 S. Hurw mvrw d, GH Grand
For .S'er1fiI'e Call 46400
DRY GOODS COMPANY
IQ2 3 Second ,-Xvc.
Philip Stein, on cutcring the
Progrcss of Pilgriufs BIIIIIGIISM'
Thcre,S nothing more pzxthct
lilururv, askccl MISS Ilcmzumhlxc, icH2IN'L' you gut thc
ic tllzm 21 hm'ScHx' on :I 1'Zldl21fOl'.
Y- A -ees
IMA Rfzxvr'-Did the hmmm' SyS'ft'1Il work WSH in your School?
IV!I1'ZI17LlZ U.4Ych, until some darn Sneak went and Squerrlcd on us
The Soutlfs Q maint Jewelers!
CLASS IDINSJ ORINGS, TRGIIHYS
fl 71 fi
?ZEJl51? .rf iL?7lfi07L ffm FORESTER TVfzMz Tjzlflwnizifzg Om' cfyIlUt?l'fiA'Cl'5
mmf. . . , -
ff gina' X
THIR-ll-ll-Rel'-1'-I'-1 1 K 2
siz-z-Z-Z-z-Z-Z-Z-Z . . . if '
Z-O-o-o-O-O-O-O-o-O-o-m I l l l
VVhen you Forest graduates be-
gin flying around over our house top, you Will see Why Colonel Lind-
bergh and other international fliers remark on the Dallas air .... it's
because it has no smoke.
This elastic, crystal atmosphere is a comfort, of course, to anybody
holding a control stick. And 65,000 smokeless chimneys are guardv
fDa!laf Hay Nafuffal ga:
TI-IE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
No amount of clothes make
successl Paracloxical, how-
ever, successful young men
are usually well attiredl
lVIany are Kahn-attiredl
E. lvl. Kahn 85 CO.
lNlain and Elm nf Lamar
-furnish the proper vitamins
and energy for strength and
health and SCHOOL DAYS Will
be happier and healthier if you
give them our Candies with
BROWN CRACKER 81 CANDY
ljjllllflj, Lrzrgwtf l77l!IIl5f7'.l'
fPlc1z5z: c7lffC7lZiO7L thu l'lORES'l'ER llflzcu fparronizing Om' t-,"YlZTJl?l'fi5I'7'5
LANGJS Q UALITY
for ol!! OCl7CZ.!'fK1lIts'
X W Y F. V. FAULKNER
5 Stores to berve lour VVants
l Compliments of
f Ql?7lt?l'fZZ ofggnts of
Pacific Nlutual Life Insurance Co
The only lover who never haul a rival is the one who loves himself.
, 7, ,,,:,.L,+
DALLAS PRODUCTS ARE OUR PRODUCTS
Is there such a thing ts 1 companionate mother-in-law?
O TELL US
Ml1St11igl1f fall hefore clay hreaksi
lVlust flees fly because flies flee?
hflust ships have eyes when they go to see
lVlust pens he pushed and pencils lead?
Must there he springs in the ocean heal?
XVE NTUST PATRONIZE THOSE THAT P,-XTRONIZE US
Lives of great men all remind us
As their pages oler We turn,
That we're apt to leave hehintl us
Letters that we ought to hurn.
Comjblfmcntr of 2 eff le as .
L1 Rl STUNT mom BH. t1St
Graham Grocer 'ro-mom: l P
5611 Curley Phone 8-5 IOI Book
i i 5 I 5,141 we
EARL BOATMAN i Whips
Fwzture Hair Cutting and L' I
Jrtistif: Finger lflfzlwing All -..,-l-l
Harry Greinm's Barber Shop :HONE Main St
- U f
Phone 2-1505 1308 Main St. A 73-4 1019
?,Zl?IZ58 Jwwztion ffm FORESTER l'Vlzcn fPHf7'07LiZi7lg Om' effrd7.l!?7'l'i5f?7'5
K Y '-5, 2.1. . ..,
,ii , ,.
't' --ji .Y ll- -
.-2' Q 'Y-' , -L -
4 N 'L iff. -Q -
Q. ,, ,,-. -Q - :
- .1--W - ' T-vi ? ,
1 ii H.. V U? ,
,-rl. Www Tg
frees. , kgffi -2
1 T V
. g gif
f ? '
.ifgf ffii g ag
En f .
. 'fe H +' Q -
The New Slzoppzhg Center...
Now under construction at St. Paul, Main
and Elm. Ready in Autumn, IQZQ. Dedi-
cated to the Hne art of Better Living.
TITCHE-GOETTINGE R Co.
IQHE SHOPPING CENTER OF IJALLAS
R- 0' T' C- VAN WINKLES
Riding Outdoor The Sozfiffx Best
Equipment Clothing O O K S T 0 R E
CA R l S IKJOQ-II Flm bn-cet
lox N. AKARD S,l,REE,1, 1620-22 Pacific Avenue
Please fffeufimz flu' 1'xOREs'l'ER T'Vf11'11 'Pfzimfzzrzifzg Um' -,4lf'UI'7'fi5f'7'.V
FI FT Y , IN C.
YCUNG MEN'S SUITS
One Low Price
322.50 1506 522.50
NO IVIORE NIAIN STREET NO LESS
GARDEN 84 HEMI'HII.L
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
for 0067. 40 Tears Plume 2-1261 Dallas, Texas
HE Q Compliments of
NDS THE UEST
BARRISH Sc VVEBBERMAN
FOR THE BESTU
Cmflfmdffff Of Millmers Supply CO.
IJARRY SIGEL hllglz Class Jwillinefy cmzl .Novelties
IVIARTIN WICISS, Tresidezzf
RUDOLPH'S MARKET PM P7013
A. PAVELKA, KP:-op. RETAIL AND VVHOLESALE
Fresh Meats and Sausage Q X ,
X N QII Iglm St. Dallas, Texas
2924. Elm St. Plume 7-1874.
A FRIEND TO
FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL
'Plmsf -7Wrnfion tlzn FORESTER llflzfn 'przrrouiziflg fjlli' ef4!lil6?l'flXI'7'X
Gm? 552111215 illnrning ewan
Texas' Qreaiest .7NQifzt'.v,0a,bef'
RDDUCT of an institution founded in 1842, while
Texas was a Republic, The News has been the great-
est single constructive force in the development of Dallas
and North Texas for two generations.
RENIARKABLE study of courteous efficiency in business
is afforded by a 20th century public utility like Dallas
Power Sc Light Company.
The young man or woman on the threshold of maturity will
add vastly to his or her equipment of useful, practical informa-
tion of men and things by studying the status of this great util-
ity and its relation and measure of service to Dallas.
The rising business generation should be informed on these
matters-they vitally affect modern life. A student will be
pleasantly surprised to learn how earnestly Dallas Power 85
Light Company seeks to serve the community with maximum
efliciency and unvarying courtesy.
Having ended student days the individual encounters the
electric utility at every turn, at home, at business, everywhere.
He should know how to capitalize its innumerable services for
his comfort, pleasure and progress in life.
DALLAS POWER a LIGHT Co.
Sfreef Cars Build Cifies . . .
DALLAs RAILWAY 84 TERMINAL Co
?artner5 in the Gro-wifz of lD1zll1z5
TDZLUIJI? fj4P7Lfi07L the FORESTER Uflzen Prztronizing Our dgfJUU7'fi5L?7'5
Schmalzried Book Shop
Old, Rare :incl New Books
School Books and Supplies
Magazines and Greetings
QI I Main St. Phone 2-8614
Quality Kodak Finishing
VVI- do Copying, Enlarging :Intl
COLUMIIIAN OPTICAL COMPANY
Allen Blflg.--QIOITIIUCFCC Street Side
Wm. C. Hiegert
SEGALL TIRE Co. Flmfg
Flowers for All ccasions
r I - . 1
I See L66 Segal! fo? Lew , 2712-24. Forest Ave. Phone 4.-2541
Kind Old Lady-And what are you going to clo when you grow up?
folzmzy H.--Foller in my fatherls finger-prints.
VVHAT DALLAS MAKES, MAKES DALLAS
Those who roll the eye, usuzilly eye the roll.
Alma VV.--Don't you think it would he Wonderful to know everything?
Razelln R.-lt is.
AND OUR SUPPORTERS SUPPORT US
Henry K.-Are you sure these lohsters :ire fresh?
Fislzmongfr-Sir, they are positively insulting.
"Remains to he sec-nf' said the undertznker as the Wheel slipped off the hearse :Incl
the corpse fell out.
FRED L. HIRSCH
Special Jgent of
Pzicihc lVlutual Life lnsumnce Co.
VVC Furnish the Dallas Puhlic Schools
BEN H. ROSENTHAL
WHOLESALE NIEATS K PROVISIONS
1917 N. Houston St. - 2-77715 or 2-7772
J good Tllzce for
Your Savings to grow
VVe Pay 4 Pei' Cent
On Savings Accounts
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
'Please f9l40nti0n tlw FORESTER
Uflzan Tlll'7"07LlZl7Lg Our Jzlvertiferx
FTEN in the evening
familiar figures appear on the screen
of memory . . . become vivid as a
Friends. . . far away now. . . don't
lose them . . . they're precious. Call
them by "Long Distance" now and revive
the old friendship.
X .rf SOUTHWESTERN BELL
YOU CAN TELEPHONE 100 MILES for 70 CENT
Ydlcase flffwvtion ilu' FORES'1'ER i'1f7l7F7L 'Pnfrwzizillg' Our U7flwfv1'fi.r 1
PURITY 1: RESPONSIBILI'l'X' 2: SERv1eE
Peak and Parry Lg-95563 gg-oo54
PIPE 61 SUPPLY CU.
Cl077ZZJZiWlf?7ZZ'5 0 f
YOU CAN TASTE THE DIFFERENCE
Ice CREAM Qammnv- DAl.LAsfl'sxAs
5o4-6 South Harwood St.
' A QM
He nzuy have Kwan I1 fmm,
fmt hir mgzlr ITIHYVJ him.
IDEMPSEY 81 PARKER
ATTORNEYS AT LAWV
Fidelity Union Bldg.
A Seotelnnzln in 21 penny nrezrde Came
across Zl punching hug machine with 21
notice on it tothe effect that if one hit
the hug hard enough the penny Would he
Friends found him two hours later,
lying under the niziehine unconscious,
with hoth arms hroken.
- if V --0.4
'WVG are now passing the most fn-
mous hrewery in Berlinf' explained the
UWe are not," yelled Robert Free-
man, as he hopped off the hus.
81 BEAUTY SHOP
Q.-Xeross Str:-et from Dzll-Sec Thezrtrej
JU Kill!!! of Yffzrbez' um! 'lierzufy Uyork
T 1111! e al
Iaeobs Dry Goods Store
and Same flloney
IMRI' R' PARKER I-'RMK In IDEM: H Phone 4-5796 1905 Second Asc
Plame -Tlfnziiou ffiz' l'SORES'1'I-LR Udfzwz 'PfIfI'f!7lfZ27ZSf Um' -ffffiwv'fi.wv'.f
Univer ilyfltyle fniHlghSehnnIQVlen T
At prices that appeal to fe1loWS
who know Whats what!
reyfuss H712 Son
20th CENTURY BOOKKEEPING
VVhy not capitalize on the l'L'PlII2lflUIl and indu-
ence of the lVlETROl'OLl'l'AN? For forty-two
years we have specialized in trziiniiig' young men
and vvornen for siiceesslail business careers. We
inxite the most CZll'Clilll eImIIsitleI':ItiIIII of those who
'll'C seeking n vmrtliy and l'L'll2ll7ll' school. Our
tmirses of study are ahsoliitely tlmroixgli and our
teacliers Zll'U men and XYIHllL'Il nl' experience and
ahility. Call or phone 2-3934.
lVlE'I'ROPOLI'l'AN Bt'sINEss COLLEGE
When YOU are the
Editor or Manager of your
School's Annual . . . .
TI-IE AMERICAN BEAUTY CovER COMPANY
with its lllllllf' years of experience, will he
glad to help you plan a cover that will he
striking in appearance and economical in
cost. You have only to ask for this service-
it is free and places you under no obligation.
AMERICAN Bl-1AU'I'Y Covina Co.
IQO2 Orange Street
You fl10a'erm.' . . .
....We will be de-
lighted to have you
call on us for your
needs from our var-
I -.rf llwayr Qualify JllU1'fff1f171cZi.re
in Keeping frciffz Economy
HUEY 85 PHILP
Elm and Griiiiii Sts.
'Il 5' llze la sie lhat falls"
?l1ff1,fc cTll1'7lfi07l ffzf FORESTER lV!II'7Z 'Pfzfrfmizifzg Om' M411-Iu'1'1'i.f1v'.v
L. G. BALFOUR
DA1.1,As R1-l'l'AlI. S'1'o111c
211 N. St. Paul
I R. Jones, Afigr. Phone 2-5390
S. L. Ewing Company
In Dallas Since IQO2
1606 Commerce St.
BUY, SELL, RENT AND REPAIR
Iuflignfmi P!Ifl?7LfZX7OUllg man, what do you incan hy bringing my daughter
in at this hour?
ffomer B.-VVCH, I gotta hc at SChoo1 by eight.
Effie-Do you play golf vit knickers?
Hwy-No, Vit White people.
, ,,, iw
PATRONIZL OU R ADVERTISERS
Patrick C.-My grandfather was a successful mang he made his inark.
Clfzrfncr ff.-Yeh, ininc couidnyt write, either.
rwijf R0'TL't' xVi18f do you think of MII Pcnscrosowf
IQUIIKKF7' H.-IFS a good tcn-ccnter.
RECIPROCITY SHOULD MOTIVATE OUR PURCHASES
And then tkcrc vias thc Schotchman who wcnt into the groccry store anal said:
HC-:ive me a quartt-r ci a pound of huttcr and wrap it up in today's paper."
High gm +1728 411729
LAUNDICRING, DRY C1.1c,iN1NG, i 1 X
DYIEING AND FUR sTcmRAo1c It ORLST HI
FOR f'HlGH" STUDENTS
AND THEIR FAMILIES
Harwood if I-Iickory
3101 Forest Ave.
FRED PRIBBLE, 'Proprietor
Cf1Il7'f!,.9Y1' -with zz Smile
QFICK IDICLIYI iw Conn SIQRVICH
Please cgllf!7Lfi07Z the FQJRESTER TfVfzfn Pntroizizifzg Om' uqfZKUE7'fi.SE7'5
CORDERS VERIBEST BREAD
TRY IT YOU'LL
TODAY USE IT
CGRDER' S BAKERY
301 3-I 5 Colonial Avenue Telephone 4- I 054
Mr. Bergin-Are you the man that cut my hair last?
Barber-lmpossihleg I have heen here only six months.
Thclmzz VV.-Donlt you think Gilbert P. is improving in his dancing
Oscar Nell B.-Yes, hy leaps and hounds.
ii I A 0?
.- H olf1.,m EQ-
Garret's Beauty Shop
Kfzowx Home Z0 give elny Kimi of zz
1902 Second Ave. 55.00 Telephone 4-3761
?Zl?fl5c'? -qllffrziiovz the FORESTER l'VlI6?7l 'patroniziflg Our uqfiimrtiyers
skill and handiwork,
demands a care, a faith and a hope that
can only be acquired through inherent
ability, a desirefto-do and a time-proven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the 'Qfouse
of Ease by the superiority and individu-
ality of the finished product. fx fx m fx
AZEESE ENGRAVING Co.
Suggestions in the Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.