Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 174

 

Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1929 volume:

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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 ' ' THE FDDESTED 1929 4- , CLARENCE AGRESS Edito'rfinfChief LEWIS FINNEBURGH Business Manager HAROLD PEARSON Art Editor 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 iili.. 3- I XMIM- III NZ W Z THE WRITER THE PRINTBR,S EDITION OF THE IZUIQESTEIQ PUBLISHED IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTYfNINE BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF FOREST AVENUE HIGH SCHOOL, DALLAS, TEXAS l THE lLLUSTRATOR THE FDIQEWUIQD 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. F-The Staff. THE PRINTER UIQDEIQ UF BUCKS ADMINISTRATION zz CLASSES DEPARTMENTS z: ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS -' PRINTSHOP E RRSON I'II W HIIIIIJIIIIQ I E I I I I Il I S I II Y . II IIIIII I I I I I.IIII!III II I II I II I I ',,, ..... . .IIN I I W I I I I ' I I N 7 I N I I MINI I I JL A II I 'I -I I IIIIUII III IIHIIIIII I I X I I I . l'.y 1 IA- I. II :I I I I I I I I IIII I I IXIII I II YI II II' ' I' I I I I - I . II 0 QI A! I II 'I ' I ' I I' II I j'I. I "I I I I VI I I II II II I I .IM I VI NI, III I I I I IIII III II II I I II IW I IIIIIIIII I I I II I III IIIWIIIIII IIIIII II IIIIII I WMI I I III . U I II l ? .7 I II 5 .XII f JKRQLDQERQSQN - I f X THE READER 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 Add i.-.1 ..-1.-. 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 53 .Q ' 4 si. W- Af' N ,M 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 4 k+.??'?2's?ix'Q:f' fill: ' 7145-ill-... 5 ' I .Q 'V "" 4 : , ex: 'A'RA-d 'ITIHIE QDAIIIRIX A J I Your deeds are known, In Words that kindle glory from the stone. -Schiller ADMINISTIQAT UN N. R. CROZIER E, B. C.-XUTHORN L. V. STOCRARD ADMINISTRATION 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 fx W fn NN f'-X5 -13 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' ,, ADMINISTRATION WORKSHOP X XX XXX- M NX I jx I S K FS X , 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 , ,fe-,I , 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 M.A. University of Texas Social Science HELEN FERN BLACK B. A. University of Illinois English, Public Speaking LEO. S. BARRETT B. S. Valparaiso University Mechanical Drawing RETTIE K. ENSOR B. S. Peabody College Art JULIA PRITCHETT B. A. University of Texas Commercial RUTH ST. JOHN B. A. University of Texas English H. B. YATES B. A. University of Tennessee History ETHEL CARTER Secretary to the Principal J. T. USRY B. S. Peabody College Social Science RUTH E. BARHAM B. A. University of Texas Spanish W. H. HUNTER M. A. Western State Teachers College Science LOULA ELDER A. M. University of Oklahoma Mathematics HERSCHEL FORESTER B. A. Mercer University Science ETHEL MASTERS B. A. University of Texas Latin RUTH CHRISTOPHER B. A. University of Texas History LOUISE W1LCox B. A. Missouri State Teachers College Music IVIAJOR R. L. COLEMAN Gonzaga College Military Science MRS. JANE W. CHAMBERLAIN Office BERTHA JACKSON M.A. University of Texas English MRS. L. EJACKSON Offce ADDIE MELsoN B. A. College of Industrial Arts English LOCILLE SEGRIST B. A. Southern Methodist University Physical Education LOURANIA MILLER B. A. University of Chicago Latin KATE HASSELL B. A. Peabody College Mathematics MYRTLE FOSTER B . A. University of Texas Business English A. I. Loos B. A. Grinnel College Mathematics PEARLE MATTHEWS B. S. College of Industrial Arts Home Economics ELLA MURPHY PH. B. University of Chicago English ALICE HARRINGTON B. S. University of Arkansas Home Economics MABLE SHAW Battle Creek College Physical Training RACHEL M. FOOTE PH. B. University of Chicago Dean SOPHIA PAPPENHAGEN M. A. Allegheny College English WILLIE MAE BERRY , B. S. University of Texas Home Economics TURA W. DIAL M. A. Columbia University English GRAY MOORE B. A. Southwestern University Science WILLYEMAE Coox B. A. University of Texas Mathematics ELIZABETH BAGLEY B. A. University of Texas English L. E. ROSSER B. A. Baylor University Mathematics EMMA H. BROWN B. A. University of Arkansas Mathematics ELIZABETH HUGHES B. A. University of Texas Latin MAURINE RICHARDS A. B. Baylor University English SARAH DAVIDSON B. A. University of Texas Spanish C. T. MCCORMACK DraughOn's Business College Courtney School Of Penmanship Commercial JOE L. BERGIN B. A. Southwestern University H istory NANNIE D.ANDREWS B. A. University Of Texas Mathematics J. B. WHITE B. S. Peabody College Science GEORGE C. RORIE B. A., L. I. University Of Arkansas M ath ematics MRS. PERCIE HOLDEN Pianist EDNA ROWE M. A. University Of Texas English BESS THATCHER B. A. University of Texas History FLETCHERWICKHAM B. A. University of Texas Spanish MIN NIE BROWN M. A. Columbia University History S. N. BAKER B.A. Westerii State Teachers College Commercial I. T. KENNINGTON A. B. Baylor University Mathematics V MRS. SEARCY HARDY B. O. Baylor University Study Hall Not Shown iri Pictures ROBERTA WYNN B.A. Southern Methodist University English DOROTHY GERLAOH B.A. University Of Texas History MRS. MINNIE ARDREY B. S. University of Texas French MRS. W. O. PIPES A . B . Baylor University Study Hall V 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. -Horace Mann 1 if E-4 Jullu If U, , .1 M.. ,Z 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. -Quintilian THE CLASSES Wtffr' 3,: :Q .- N. 19 , Q 1 I 1 X A J , ,. 4 SENIUIQS 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. MILDRED BRYAN Une out of many DOROTHY FINKS Piquant MADELINE CROCKER Quaint FLORENCE FOOSHEE I live but Once JEANNETTE GARCIA We all know her EDITH GRIFFITH .f V In love? Not me IMOGENE HAIKN BRIC'H Hesitant ETHEL KATZ Warm personality CHARLEEN LOUD Quizzical Not Shown in Pictures JOSEPHINE NEISLER Not a care LILLIAN SCHwARTz President Of G. A. A. ALENE SESSINS Alene and her piano ERNESTINE TRIBBLE Talk is her delight CARL TRIBBLE Ernestine's brother HORACE BLACK Alias "Hoss" T HOWARD BRECHT Our dashing hero HYMAN CORMAN Pretty Boy TAYLOR COX Little but he's all there ROBERT FREEMAN And lo! he played football NICK GRISSAFFI Always merry LESTER HARDIN Attenuated LOYD HICKS Elongated WALTER HART Observeth all things JOSEPH SIMPKINS Mechanic ODIS STARK The Spanish Knight RALPH STEGMAN The niilkrnan ADRON SWANGO Here's your girl SAMUEL YONACK Are YOU, Of HIC YOU HOL? ALMA WHITLEY Appealing personality JOHNNY HARRINGTON President Of IVA Class CLARENCE AGRESS Editor of Annual Most popular hOy ALTHEA GREEN Oh, those eyes! BERNIOE VINEYARD Most popular girl MORRIS JAFFE Always grinning HAROLD PEARSON Qur promising young artist MELISSA WORK Conseientious LEWIS FINNEBURGH Business Managing a specialty NEAL GAGLIARDO Battalion, attention! L. MCCULLOUGH Captain of the football team GENEVIEVE CURTIS Always willing tO help 'Y I MARIE COULTER Where's Paul? LUCILLE BURKE Wellfdressed MARGIE SAUNDERS Intelligent ADDIE MARIE VICKERY Charming SAMUELLA WOODSIDE Please smile! 1 EDNAJO MCGREW What book do you want? JOHANNA BRowN The vanishing race LENA MAE GRIFFIN Shoes THELMA WALDSTEIN Eclitorfinfchief of the "Echo" JEANETTE TRAVIS Constant CHARLES CURLAN Stole Face MARY COLLENDRINA just Mary SALLIE CURCHAK Parlezfvous francais? CONRAD JACOBS Silence is golden ALENE PARKER A good journalist GARDNER PARKER Slow but sure MELVA SHEPHERD Talented ERNESTINE TRIBBLE Nice and pretty DO11OTHY HARTMANN Why gentlemen prefer blondes JUANITA NEWMAN 'Nother blonde-and how! JEWEL POSTON A diamond CHRYSTAL NEWMAN Sweet :md reserved RUTH STOGSDILL Plenty cute ANNA BELLE SMITH Where's Archie? MELBA CANELL Reserved T. R. MALIN Girls preferred MARION REAVES Big words with but little meaning DORIS ARGOVITZ Abie's sister BENNY ROGERS Of harmonica fame HUGH WOODWARD Look me Over JOE DULA The ladies' man GORDON JACKSON Our promising debater HORTENSE MEYER A good declaimer L. KLINDWORTH Obliging MORRIS MOSESMAN Five years' scholarship DOSS HARDIN Determined GSCAR NELL BUTLER Precious MILDRED SPILLMAN And we shall know her by her hair ALLEN PISTOLE Teacher's aid PANSY EVANS Petite VERNON JAY Florist ANNIE WASMUS Conservative LUCILLE BLEISCH Pretty hair VIVA LOCKE Loyal HOLLIE CARPENTER Cute and prissy ALBERT JONES A friend to all DORINDA TAYLOR The school chauffeur ALBERT CAHN And basketball he can play! BAYLA SEGALL A pretty brunette PATRICK COSNAHAN A great historian M. ELIZABETH PITTS Cartoonist GILBERT PROCTOR What a debater! FRANCES CRIM Quiet and nice PAUL STOWE Marie's other part RODDY TRAXLER Here I come! RAY WRIGHT Military genius ARTHUR HILBURN Nihil sine lahor M. IRENE SEWELL Can she sing? THEODORE FRASER Unassuming LILLIAN STANBERY Quiet and pretty 3 MARIE BARNETT Wailirig Saxophone GLENN THACKER If not, why not? BLANCHE DAVIS Golden locks ZELA NEAL A good friend LOIS EASTERLING Refreshing FRANKLIN THOMPSON Tennis fiend ISADORE GOLTZ lssy and his lizzy MODENE GOULDY Skin you love tO touch EDITH JENNINGS Smile! RUTH LANGLEY Vv'hite man, there is eternal war- M. WAYLAND OLSON Intellectual 'TI-IELMA MAYERHOFF Industrious OSRE MATTHEWS Club worker HENRY LONDON Goodfnatured and likable CAMILLE JAY F To know her is to like N her MILDRED HAGEWUOI3 Lest we forget 5 l I , ' PAULINE DOUTHIT Vivacious and pretty G. P. COKER Usry's delight GEORGE HAYNIE EverybOdy's friend MARTHA HOLOTIK Beloved MARY MITCHELL Cheerful JEANNETTE GARCIA lntriguing CECIL COMES An earnest worker SHINIE ZELAZNEY Knows how to get along DAVID SHOR Courteous WILMA BROCK Pretty eyes ELMO DAVIS Try to hate him ARON LIGHT A good voice HELEN PENDLEY Flaming youth CARL SHAWVER Palace Theatre ROSE EINHORN SOmehOCly's Steno. ALVIN CORDER The school reporter ROBERT T. HILL Don't his mama dress him cute? DOROTHY LANE Contented JOE PARRINO How many tickets, please? EVELYN SANGER Essayist ROZELLE ROSENTHAL Reliable memory DONALD KRETZER A good friend INA MAY HOLT Clever ELY COHEN Dependable FREDA SHELLITO Useful MORRIS BOOK Young philanthropist JOE ROTHSCHILD Class prophet EVELYN MCCLARY Everybody likes her HOMER BEREN A true friend FRAN KIE KOZA Studious ELIZABETH DAILEY Quiet DOROTHY ROCKETT Considerate FREDA BAYER Easyfgoing HELEN DODSON Shorthand shark VERNA LEE WRIGHT Where's the major? WILLYS SEARS The Sheik of the Forest HELEN SHUMATE Enticing LOUISE SHEETS Why barhers go broke SADYE STARR Sweet and low MARY LOUISE AGNEW Good typist LUCILLE WILKERSON Darling HALLEY GATLIN ' A hard worker CARL DUEEEL Quiet but determined ROBERT L. HILL A humorist editor LEONARD DUNAGAN Energetic QIVAJ LUDLOW DANIELS Welccame to Our class CIVAJ 0 ORAL MILLER Businessflike BILL LOONEY Not like his name MARY HANCOCK Vivacious P. K. HAMMOND Niceflooking KATIE BARTON Pains taking QIVAQ 0 GLADYS GARONZIK Girl debater CARROL EADES Economist CLAY HINES Sings FRANK FRY Good runner QPLE BLEISCH Garner's flame ETTA SIEGEL Sweet dreams JOHN RICE Now, those Fish in my company, etc. RUBY ISBELL Frivolous FREDA RUSSELL We won't he home until morning RUTH HIETT Do you know my daddy? ANNA MAE MCCAIN Laconic ADA PHIPPS Librarian BEULAH KUHNELL Studious MAUIKINE PULWILER "Cutie" LEONTINE STICKSEL Another Sticksel ALICE L. CLARK Likahle LETHA HUNTER Dignified LULA MAE USSERY Polite ESIR WYLL Wild Esir! THELMA ARNOLD A cute brunette HELEN MANN Her army SARAH LEVINE Why athletes train JACK WOOLE Toot, toot! MILDRED BONWIT Where's your friend? LILLY SORENSON Accom rnodating MARY MALCOMESIUS Another reclfhead ARTHUR L. BUMPAS Glad to get out GEORGE DENNIS We all know him EARLE NEWTON Sincere ? - w l P JULIUS BRAVEMAN Don't cross my path! Lois CUDD Flirtatious WooDsoN MIMS Impudence vs. Dignity JAMES KAVANAUGH Here I am, girls! JOE KENDALL Don't wait for me EVELYN GREENWAY Friendly ADRIAN HALLER Girl Scout JACK HOUSEMAN Assistant Editor of Echo RALPH BLooM The way to success BETTY HATHORN Oh, you know- J. P. ScoGG1Ns Curly hair WAYNE JEFFERs "Where's Mary Nelle? MATILDA SCHREIBER Teacher's ideal ROSETTA ROBINSON Accountant FLORENCE STEIN Annual typist BESSIE LERER Good speaker EUGENE STERN Violinist HELEN BAUMAN Different MARION KLEIN l'll get there MILDRED AMENDSEN Danger-fred head MAURINE GORDON Red Clem's girl JOCIE KIRKHAM Personality JOYE SMITH Thoughtful JACK IIEFFERS Sophisticated GRADUATION The parting hour was nearing fast When through a Dallas High School passed 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 set, 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 sow Of knowledge he feared he'd learned too late To pass those tests and graduate. To make the grades and make the grade 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 blow By adamant teachers, Rowe on Rowe, Who justly failed to accommodate All those unworthy to graduate. AND How!! But where there's a will there's ever a way, 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 so dead Who never to himself hath said: "Are all my credits adequate Entitling me to graduate?" Whose heart hath ne'er within him swelled 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 done, With others of his class he'd won, And now upon his virgin slate- 'Tve earned my right to graduate." CLARENCE M. AGRESS .Ninn IT 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. I A 1 1 I i s 1 I n y 1 Adams, Sidney Allison, Richard Bell, Clyde Black, Roy Braveman, Julius' Brown,'Marchman Bryant, Forest Burker, Morris Calvit, Collis Cobbel, Eli Cummins, Omega Daross, James Dyer, Robert Duke, Wesley Edwards, J. T. Eltrich, Clarence Enlow, John Friedlander, Harold Agnew, Mary Patty Allen, Lois Baker, Myrtle Bates, Melba Baum, Mozelle Bauman, Helen Bentley, Irene Berry, Frances Birdwell, Eloise Booke, Betty Braden, Wanda Brin, Margaret Burton, Louise Brewer, Fern Bennett, Grace Jane Carter, Fannie Chaney, Hazel Clinkscale, Willie Coble, Mary Ross Cobbler, Margaret Collins, Jane Conner, Margaret Conner, Ruby Cook, Jimmie IIIA CLASS RoLL , Boys Fuller, Edward Finks, Merrill Garrett, Thomas Gleason, J. L. V Green, Robert Hall, James Harris, George Hechtman, Isadore Hewett, R. C. Hightower, Oscar Hockwald, Everett Jansen, Harry Jeifers, Wayne Johnston, John L. Jones, Frank Kahler, Vernon Kavanaugh, James Kirschner, Jack Lagow, Fay Mayerholf, Herman Metzger, Jacob Miller, Lawrence Miltner, Willonsco Monroe, Robert Meyers, Abie McKenzie, Arlie Tucker, Howard Perriman, Boyce Pilkington, Ernie Pipkin, Slaton Pollard, Charles Read, Garland Rusline, John Shields, Frank Smilovitz, Sidney Girls Corman, Pauline Cowan, Louise Cowan, Margie Lynn Cox, Beatrice Cox, Phyllis Cudd, Lois Dye, Carmen Evans, Edna Fanning, Marguerite Fenley, Louise Fowler, Naomilea French, Wilma Goldman, Helen Goodstein, Eleanor Gressett, Pauline Goldsobel, Fanny Hall, Inez Harris, Elizabeth Heflin, Edith Herron, Florence Holden, Thelma Harn, Katie Hunter, Letha Joifrion, Mary Jane Kessler, Sadye King, Dorris Kirschner, Hattie Knotts, Dorothy Kooken, Joye Latimer, Bernice Lawrence, Genevieve Smith, Harold Smith, Maurice Southard, William Sparkman, Lloyd Stein, Philip Taylor, Howard Terranella, Frank Thomas, Horace Tims, Lehman Toplitz, Jack Tsukahara, Henry Tucker, Wayne Vratis, Socrates Waldman, William Womack, Floyd Womack, Lloyd Wright, Carl Yonack, Irvin Parker, Helen Paslay, Marie Payne, Louise Penn, Regina Petty, Edith Phares, Anniel Portnoy, Rosalie Potter, Thelma Lewis, Helen S21CH Mann, Helen ' Sauciere, Lillie Mann, Mary Mattox, Marie Meadow, Nell Metzger, Beatrice Michaelson, Adelaide Milsap, Willie Mae Morris, Jane Mosesman, Stella Murphy, Yvonne Magness, Jessie Lee McClain,Ruth Novich, Marjorie Novich, Ruth Sklibos, Verna Star, Helen Snyder, Mary Jane Tobolowsky, Margaret Tarvin, Lillian Wallace, Evelyn VV'illis, Winona Wilson, Ruth Wortsman, Evelyn Wright, Lorraine Wynne, Frances Zabbia, Anna ,Z if? .?1?V Y Y 1 Adams, Sidney Amato, Billy Anderson, Weldon Aronoff, Abner Abercrombie, Hilton Bale, Melbert Beren, David Bilger, George Bishop, Merritt Brock, Eugene Britain, Wendell Cohn, Albert Callahan, jesse Carson, Richard Chandler, Mac Cohen, Frank Cornelison, Ray Cory, Nolan Anderson, Grace Black, Mabel Bernbaum, Gladys Bevill, Edna Biggs, Florence Bozeman, Ruth Bramlett, Evelyn Braveman, Celia Branning, Leah Carroll, Thelma Combs, Evelyn Clower, Lota Fae Claunch, Grace Davis, Sue Carter Dennison, Eugenia Dixon, Mildred Drobil, Bessie Drobil, Theresa Drumgold, Dorothy HIB CLASS ROLL Boys Crowdus, Jack Davis, Dean Devoe, Brewster Depoma, Charles Elder, Smith Emerson, Ben Floyd, ,loc Forsythe, james Genzel, Ctto Glakler, Robert Glass, Charles Gorant, James Gottlich, Arthur Green, A. Harwood, George Hemphill, Bernard Herman, George Hilburn, Hayden Kirkham, O. Klepak, Henry Knight, George Kramer, Leroy Landberg, Henry Langley, Charles Lipsitz, Myron L. Langston, Ellsworth Michaelsou, Max Miller, Henry Miller, Isadore Morris, Gordon Moskowitz, Arthur Murphy, Hardy McBrayer, Cecil McCallum, Carl Neeley, Henry Novin, Ralph Girls Duecker, Catherine Engle, Rae Evans, Cadwell Friedman, Florence Friedberg, Frieda Fuller, Halley Grubbs, Winnie Hall, Roselyn H. Hendrix, Ruth Hilley, Edna Howard, Grace Hiser, Elsie Jegers, Inez Johns, Mary Esther johnson, Cleo Kay, Juanita Kraft, Frances Malowitz, Henriette Lackey, Evelyn Lawrence, jane Leventhal, Leah Levinson, Lillian Lewis, Sally Little, Ruth Looney, Eliza Meador, Beulah Miller, Ida May Mullin, Margaret Murray, Ethel Lee Cverton, Maggie Pavelka, Elizabeth Peelar, Ruth Perry, Ocie Pomerantz, Anna Price, Kathleen Rabinowitz, Blanche Pederson, Harold Perlstein, Joe Piper, Carroll Proctor, Roderic Roth, Robert Rumsey, Winston Sehnert, Louis Snoga, Raymond Stagner, Frank Steer, Avent Stricklin, Charles Swift, Luther Terranella, Charles Tully, Steve Tissue, Norris Van Slyke, Anson Williams, Morris Wright, George Ramsey, Czelle Redding, Frances Reeves, Edith Rhea, Dorothy Russell, Mary Eliz. Schlosberg, Dorothy Slabolt, Ernestine Slaughter, Lottie Smith, Sara Salarie, Theresa Steer, Nellie Mae Trousdale, Jennie Turles, Frankie Waters, Katherine Wilson, Margaret Womack, Frances Wood, Velma Woodside, Hilda Yonack, Sybil 1 DD IIA MAIKY MANION WALTER FANNIN LUDDIE HCDLOTIK STANLEY JONES JIMMY HANCOCK MR. JOE L. BERGIN Aronolf, Abner Arons, Eugene Austin, Virgil Awalt, Harris Bailey, Thomas Bain, J. C. Berger, Morris Berwald, Arthur Brake, Donald Brandon, Carmon Brown, Robert Butler, Fred Calvitt, William Campbell, Bernard Clark, Marvin Curtis, Billy Domas, Felix Donosky, Samuel Fannin, Walter Floyd, Perry Franz, J. A. French, Claude Frey, Lawrence Funk, Leon Garrison, Arlie Gillingham, Jack Gordon, George Green, Charles Grass, Human Hall, Albert Harmon, Johnnie Hancock, Jimmie DDES OFFICERS f President f VicefPi'esident f TreasiwcrfSecretary Se1'geantfatfArms Parliamentarian f Sponsor f IIA CLASS ROLL Boys Harris, Herschel Hilterbrand, William Hodges, Bertron Holder, Horace Holotik, Loddie Hooke, Robert Horton, Kenneth Howard, Milburn Ingle, E. W. Jackson, Carl Jones, Stanley Jordan, George Jurek, William Karshmer, Herschel Kimmel, Sam Konderla, Tony Lemaster, Edwin Lenzen, Lawrence Leon, Nathan Levene, Philip Lichenstein, Jake Lief, Fred Long, Garland Luterinan, Isadore Melton, Woodrow Miller, Edison Miller, Harry Miller, Leon Moxley, Thomas Myers, William Nathan, Julian Nickols, J. C. McClellan, James K Continued on page 49 HB FRED WEBSTEIK H. M. CLJSNAHAN GEORGE POsToN ROBEIKT SCHIKAMM Aons TIKEMBLY MR. JOE L. BERGIN McShan, Jack Parker, Frank Parks, Frank Phillips, Clyde Phipps, W. E. Porch, J. C. Portnoy, Isadore Pulis, Carl Redd, Bass Renfro, Williams Smith, Simon Sorenson, George Spruce, John Steen, Frank Stokes, Monty Stone, Walter Stover, Frank Strock, George Summers, Earls Swayze, Fred Saltzman, Harry Thompson, Rike Tillery, Leonard Trembly, Agib Turner, Harry Turner, Richard West, Richard Whitby, Thomas Whitten, L. K. Wood, Robert Williams, Roy Yonack, Melvin 9 J Qi' .1 I S X ?l - K , gt. 2,1 VA 9, 1 3 , fail ri? 22? AW. J' 1 ,935 , f W. ., 1. .,e K. , 5. s I 2 Q -. . y 1 Q if . ,. Aistrop, Bernice Anton, Sally Bailey, Betty Barshop, Sara Lee Barton, Hattie Benson, Marie Bentley, Laurine Berry, Zella Mae Block, Elizabeth Bowley, Ethel Bray, Viola Bronstein, Mary Burney, Doretha Canell, Thelma Carr, Mildred Christine, Madeline Clayton, Lucille Clouse, Hazel Cohen, Rosa Colley, Cpal Conner, Margaret Culbertson, Thelma Cummings, Margaret Daross, Virginia Davis, Mildred Dodd, Mildred Donosky, Mildred Douthit, Rufa Draper, Frances Dyer, Elizabeth Einhorn, Rebecca Elkins, Marhalita Ellington, Mattie Bell Farrar, Nannie Ruth Fausett, Lois Fischel, Eleanor Rose Floyd, Billy Fowler, Margaret Garcia, Lola Garonzik, Harriett Gay, Elsie Geetah, Adeline Glakeler, Helen Goldstein, Hilda Goodman, Katie 2 I Continued from page 47j Girls Gordon, Bessie Gover, Juanita Graham, Billie Graham, Ethel Griilith, Annie Hafter, Helen Holcomb, Pearl Hall, Tommie Hamm, Edna Hambright, Mary E. Herron, Beatrice Holt, Elizabeth Ivy, Pauline Jackson, Hester Kaplan, Rowena Kettle, Minnie Kirshner, Hattie Klaczak, Antonia Klindworth, Marjorie Knipp, Kathleen Koegl, Bertha Marie Kramer, Ellen Lecroy, Amy Le Noir, Frances Leubner, Eugenia Levy, Florence Lichenstein, Marjorie Ligenberg, Zelda Mandel, Louise Manion, Mary Masinter, Minnie Massengale, Valderia Mittenthal, Bernice Moses, Constance McCarty, Margie McCoy, Claire Musache, Gladys Nelson, Josephine Nelson, Odessa Newman. Mary Norfold, Margaret Cdom, Juanita Paslav, La Verne Panders, Dorothy Packenius, Jennie Pape, Helen Patrick, Lu Fan Patterson, Mary Perlstein, Nettie L. Phillips, Jeannette Philipson, Louise Porter, Grace Purse, Eleanor Rader, Leah Ricker, Cleta Rigdon, Frances Robinson, Marjorie Rosenblum, Dena Ruditsky, Mildred Runnels, Lorena Samuels, Dorothy Shelby, Dixie Nell Shepherd, Laverne Sims, Ruth Sims, Virginia Slater, Evelyn Sloan, Willie Vera Smith, Aline Smith, Alta Belle Smith, Rae Spiritas, Rose Stone, Yvonne Strange, Mary E, Strohker, Eugenia Tribble, Josephine Tucker, Thelma Turner, Freda Venner, Rae Von Pein, Anna Marie Walker, Juanita Watkins. Sallie Weatherford, Lois White, Elenita Williams, Mary Lee Williams, Ruth Wilcunskv, Lillie Wilson, Edna Workman, Helen Wyrick, Sybil V egg ,A z Adams, Woodrow Allumbaugh, Ernest Athas, Sam Berger, George Bernstein, Billy Blair, George Braveman, Morris Bronstein, Charles Brown, Ray Callaway, L. C. Carp, Edwin Chaney, Edmund Clayton, James Clem, Stanford Coats, William Rowe Cosnahan, H. M. Curtsinger, George Danna, Joe David, James Ailshie, Mildred Arrington, Anna Belle Baker, Betty Barham, Cleo Barker, Odessa Barnett, Juanita Beaver, Charlie Marie Bennett, Mildred Berkowitz, Jenettc Bock, Lena Bohannon, Marie Boles, Dorothy Brinker, La Verne Brown, Jewell Bruton, Ruth Chapman, Ella I Coleman, Marjorie Colley, Eva Crain, Georgia Crafford, Lorene Cundiff, Ida Mae Davis, Idell Dempsey, Vera Mae Dumevitz, Margaret Eubanks, Marie Faison, Eunice Fallas, Stella Felton, Helen IIB CLASS ROLL Boys Davis, Joes W. Ellis, Louis Embry, Levy Fagin, George Farrell, Clinton Felton, Glenn Fitzgerald, Jim Fitzgerald, June Lee Frauman, Charles Freeman, Newton Fried, Isadore Fryar, Wilson Glazer, Nolan Godwin, Samuel Goldsobel, Jack Goodman, Woodrow Haverman, Sol Hemphill, Billy Hendrix, Merrill Hewitt, Nelson Howard, Edward Hurst, Melvin Ivy, H. Jennings, Jim Katz, Sol Kikerrillo, Philip Kleinman, Sigmund Kreck, Ernest Lambert, William Law, Lloyd Levi, Charles Lewis, Robert Lewis, Wilbur Lynn, Erwin Mileham, Ernest Miltner, Allen Newman, Ralph Page, John D. Girls Flagg, Alma Foster, Julia Mae Freeman, Connie Goebel, Irene Greenway, Grace Gregory, Charlie Lou Gremm, Sylvia Hale, Billie Hall, Blanche Harper, Djelma Haynes, Jeanette Henry, Esta Fay Herron, Marion Hiegert, Emilia Hill, Martha Hodges, Ruby Mae Hood, Katherine Horton, Grace Horton, Nora Horton, Ruby Mae Houseman, Betty Huebler, Freda Isbell, Mildred Jeffers, Isabel Jones, Alice Marie Keith, Josephine Kent, Madalen Kessler, Helen Kettle, Marcella Kickerillo, Fannie Mae King, Dorothy Kinnard, Ruth Kizer, Annie Mae Knight, Cecilia Latimer, Annette Lee, Marie Lindley, Elizabeth Lohr, Anna Lorney, Myrtle Lorenza, Lillian Mann, Hazel Medley, Thelma Meyer, Besesie Miller, Ruby Morris, Guida Muer, Helen Myers, Lillian McClain, Fredericka McDonald, Florrie Nehring, Adalla Newberry, Nell Paternostro, Marie Payne, Winona Pike, Juanita Pilkinton, Eva Maye Perkins, Woodrow Peters, Joseph Poston, George Robinson, Herman Roden, Laverne Rosenberg, Louis Schepps, Eli Schramm, Robert Shinder, Willie Simkins, Edward Slaughter, O. T. Smith, Sol Sorenson, Jimmie Stegman, Sterling Stone, O. D. Terranella, Tony Webster, Fred Wilson, Mitchell Porter, Mary Alice Pribble, Lillian Pritchett, Eunice Pruett, Ruth Pyron, Dreeben Rosenberg, Evelyn Rosenbloom, Edith Sachs, Fay Lena Seaman, Helen Sessel, Elizabeth Shaw, Virginia Simerly, Flossie Singleton, Grace Slaughter, Dottie Smith, Jennie Mae Smith, Ruth Snow, Edith Storrs, Mewvill Steele, Vesta Lee Stephenson, Maidelle Suggs, Mary Helen Taylor, Cda Tully, Dorothy Van, Ora Mae Vasek, Lydia Warwick, Dorothy Whiteturkey, Kate Williams, Virginia Wright, Dora W 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 Boys Anderson, C. I. Baker, Morris Barbara, Sam Barshop, Simon Beddoe, Frank Bentley, E. Biggs, George Billion, Marvin Black, Robert Lee Bolyn, J. B. Bray, Carl Bryant, Alguien Free, Charles Germany, Eugene Gibson, Carl Good, Floyd Goss, J. D. Graham, Fowler Gray, D. Grogan, Frank Gross, Charles Haley, Lloyd Haralson, Luther Harmon, Joe Buckmeyer, WoodrowHarris, Alvis Berg, Aron Catlin, Sharman Clayton, James Coleman, Clarence Conner, William Cornelison, Paul Crosson, E. T Currie, John Curry, Ralph Cato, Elmer Cullum, Carl Dorsa, Jerome Case, Earle Engle, Max Faulhaber, William Fee, Francis Fenley, Albert Fox, Leon Friedman, Harry Harrison, Clyde Harrott, Ted Hatch, Harry Hawkins, Gilbert Henderson, Bennie Henry, W. Hexamer, Charles Hicks, Edward Hilterbrand, Robert Hurst, Edgar Herndon, Curtis lngraham, Lawrence Jacobs, Joe Jetton, George Johnson, James Jones, J. L. Jordon. Bernard Kendall, Roy King, Frank I Continued Klein, Max Kleinman, Leon Leaming, Charles Levine, Bennie Littleton, Jesse London, Martin Lyles, John Lynn, Sol Levy, Meyer Manles, Brownie Murphy, Luther McCutcheon, Arthur McFadden, Barney Marshall, Charles Mitchell, Bob Melton, Jesse Martwick, Carl McKinney, Aubrey Neisler, Preston Newberry, Russell ClBrien, Raymond Parker, Julian Paternostro, Vincent Pavelka, Anton Peeler, T. Piccola, Charles Pittman, Ben Prewitt, Crawford Paschal, Eldridge Read, Jeff Redding, Don Reno, Arthur on page SSJ Rhodes, Crosland Rice, Glenn Rifle, Hackler Ross, J. D. Roush, Harold Rowland, W. Sehrieber, Herman Schwarz, Arthur Segal , Joe Sides, Adolphus Sides, Ben Sinclair, Lois Skotak, Bennie Smith, George Snoga, Preston Sooter, Vernon Sowell, Melvin Steinberg, Arthur Stewart, James Stokes, Hardin Stulce, Fred Sussman, lsrael Tunnell, Grady Valcik, John Weaver, Edgar Wilson, Paul Winborn, Walter Wisdom, Lee Withers, John Wright, S. A. Yates, Joe L Abrams, Eva Abramson, Helen Adams, Beulah Addington, Vera Angle, Louise Allen, Lillian Baker, Lucille Ballas, Helen Bare, Marie Baum, Elka Beiher, Helen Bishop, Lucille Blakeney, Lucy Blaylock, Anna Lou Block, Leora Bloom, Molly Brochiero, Blanche Brock, Christelle Buckalew, Katherine Burnham, Lucille Borkow, Phyllis Bryan, Clara Cade, Gdelle Campanella, Lena Campbell, Ethel Carson, Anna May Carter, Naomilea Cates, Evelyn Cicero, Jennie Cohler, Helen Colley, Vera Coleman, Marjorie Collins, Nellie Combs, Velma Conner, Frances Cootes, Dollie Davis, Alma K Continued from page 53j Girls Early, Ella Mae Elam, Evelyn Fletcher, Marguerite Flagg, Louise Flagg, Rose Freeman, Beatrice Fox, Thelma Gulhur, Sallie Goodman, Elvira Gray, Nellie Green, Sara Faye Hatchett, Annetta Haller, Alberta Hamilton, Fannie Harlan, Leta Mae Harris, Eleanor Henderson, Bessie Herron, Ellan Hill, Maxine Hollingsworth, Georgia Hooke, Frances Howell, Daisy Houselton, Louvee Hansen, Margaret Irby, Evelyn Jackson, Stella Jaekel, Anna Liese Johnson, Lucille Johnson, Susan Jones, Dorothy Kay, Mabel Kuhnell, Elizabeth King, Katharine Kelly, Ruby Lacy, Juanita Laney, Ruth De Bardeleben, Mary Lang, Irene Dickson, Mary Louise Layton, Jimmie Lee Doss, Blanche Dudley, Mabel Duffey, Donald Levi, Marie Leven, Frances Locke, Mary Frances Lovely, Catherine Lowman, Goldie Manion, Julia Mann, Norma Margules, Sylvia Marshall, Marjorie Marten, Mary Mason, Ijuana May, Ruth Meyers, Cpal Miller, Lilly Mills, Rozelle Mitchell, Mary Ivioss, Josephine Mozley, Mary Malone, Frances Mayers, Gpal McCage, Eva McCallum, Ruby MeClendon, Aline McGraw, Vennie McConnell, Vinnie McLendon, Lela Fae Nance, Martha Nelson, Pauline Nichols, Dorothea Nitcholas, Geneva N ovich, Felice Newton, Elsie Parker, Corrie Parker, Dona Pennington, Gladys Ruceneld, Bessie Perkins, Mary Va. Ponder, Edith Ponder, Maudie Pravorne, Annabelle Price, Dannie Ramsey, Willie Ratner, Birdie Reames, Mary Frances Roddey, Viola Rodgers, Edna Rosenbaum, Dorothy Rubin, Ethel Lee Ruser, Willie Mae Saling, Tommye Sanders, Gladys Sanford, Elgean Schliepake, Francis Sharp, Helen Shellito, Annie Lee Shub, Dorothy Small, Alice Smith, Dorothy Smille, Esther Smithe, Willeiie Sorenson, Margaret Steagall, Winona Steer, Mary Stenger, Laurella Stewart, Marie Swanson, Virginia Sahse, Helen Tackitt, Letha Thomas, Vera Thurman, Jennie Tindale, Pauline Trudgeon, Kathlyn Walker, Aletha Watson, Mary Joe Weaver, Aletha Wiiler, Blanche West, Willie Mae Wilson, Betty Jane Wilson, Marian Wright, Helen Wyll, Dorothy Welch, Thelma Williams, Mary Frances Zavisch, Thelma l i Agnew, John Anderson, John Bloom, Samuel Bramlett, Syl Breeding, Archie Brisendine, Jim Brooks, John Brown, Veryl Bryant, Joseph Bryant, Winston Canada, Herman Carroll, W. Casten, Jim Clark, George Cohbel, Hyman Coleman, H. A. Combs, Paul Cooper, Finis Crowdus, Jack Daderio, Sam Davis, J. W. Dickerson, Charles Dunlap, Walter Eaves, Joe Echols, Wayne Bailey, Dorothy Baker, Le Etta Barrett, Christine Basshan, Beatrice Bates, Juanita Black, Irene Boatman, Phanchon Bock, Fannie Boshart, Viola Browning, Veta Mite Burris, Clover Byrd, Dorothy Carp, E. Dorothy Carr, Eula Mae Carroll, Mildred Carter, Helen Chafin, Lois Chandler, Helen Chapman, Abbie Conner, Ida Belle Conner, Ida Belle Cory, Lora Curchak, Loretta Dailey, Joyce Davis, Bessie Fay IB CLASS RoLL Ely, Morris Evans, Harold Fehmel, Fred Boys McDaniel, Winnard McNease, Willie McClary, Caesar Flanders, Walmsley Manion, Tommie Fleming, Ernest Gordon, Ellis Grant, Vernon Green, Clan Hamilton, T. A. Hancock, John Hansen, Joe Harrell, Raymond Harris, Frank Harris, James Harrison, Ralph Hechtman, George Harrington, J. S. Holt, Elmer Dee Howell, Leon Johnson, Glenn Jones, Maloy Jones, Zone Kollhoff, Albert Lane, Paul Louviere, Gerald Denney, Anna Matthews, Charles Mattox, Norman Mayerhoff, Emil Mayhew, Herman Mittenthal, Joseph Mittenthal, Lewis Murdock, William Pirrazzo, Samuel Price, Jack Ransone, Wilburn Reeves, Clyde Scoggins, J. T. Sherman, Cleveland Sherman, Winthrop Sims, Jack Skotak, Otto Smith, W. Spivey, James Stampes, Vernon Stayton, Raymond Stockbridge, Claude Girls Jenkins, Anna Lou Dickens, Mary Louise Jones, Wilma Donsky, Lottie Edelman, Dorothy Ellis, Juanita Enlow, Dorothy Evans, Frances Fazzio, Gladys Filipec, Marie Fineglass, Rose Finley, Annie May Freeland, Margaret Froelich, Loraine Fletcher, Margaret Gerloff, Seabell Gorham, Marjorjie Grubbs, Frances Grunau, Vivian Hall, Louise Hall, Pauline Harris, Edith Helman, Selma Jones, Cecil Mae Kay, Maxine Sybil Kraft, Marie Le Suer, Steve Elizabeth Lindly, Mamie Littleton, Mary Nell Lusk, Jewel McBrayer, Helen McKenney, Geneva Mason, Ruth Morgan, Mozelle Moseley, Pansy Lee Murray, Mary Neff, Jimmie Nichols, Virginia Norfolk, Frances Pallis, Irene Perry, Margaret Purser, Pearl Hensley, Halloween Ruprecht, Gladden Hicks, Jimmie Joye Jackson, Louise Shurett, Velma Simonton, Nettie Sullenger, Harlan Summers, W. E. Switzer, Billie Taylor, R. Taylor, William Thompson, Harry Traylor, Eugene Tsukahara, Woodrow Vance, Clyde Vice, J. C. Darby, Royce Jones, Harry Parker, Fred Pitts, Olin Poole, Elbert Power, Jack Pritchett, Willie Panett, Robert Rogers, Frank Schroeder, Adolph Sinclair, Henry Suggs, O. B. Wayland, James Williaford, Loyd Webb, Hardy Smith, Ruth Sparks, Lucile Swift, Mildred Swiger, Dorothy Thomas, Vesta Thompson, Marguerite Thorn, Merle Tillery, Gladys Tiner, Evelyn Tollerton, Ruby Toomey, Argentina Van Voost, Luette Wallace, Kathleen Watscnia, Neva Weinmann, Maguerite West, Marguerite Williams, Gracie Mae Worley, Dorothy Wright, Francess Wright, Hazel Wright, Mozella Wright, Thelma Zabbia, Maggie l l i Printing has given us the Bookwherein remains the images of men's wits and knowledge, exempt- 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. -Bacon LE ,MLA if 5,,f4-3LA- R V it ff YV 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 m...-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 DEIDAIQT ENTS Y' Ni 173' ' " fX,1 l ' i V ! I lx ' X STAFF Majrrr Gagliardo. Neal Captain and Executive Officer Hester. Fred First Lieutenants ii 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 Second Lieutenants Supply Officer Manu. William - fffff Communications Officer Parker, Gardner f ffffffff Attached Sergeant Major Garrett. Thomas Senior Color Sergeant First Sergeant Sehriert. Louis Staff Color Sergeants junior Color Sergeant Moxley. Thomas Green. Robert Minis. Wrnodson Lipsitz. Myron Adams, Sidney Gendel, joseph Aronoif, Billie Anderson, C. J. Aronoif, Abner Davis, James Fagin, George Faulhaven, William Freid, Isadore Gross, Charles Hicks, Edwards BAND RosTER Captain Clark, Gilbert First Lieutenant Dennis, George Second Lieutenants Woolf , jake Sergeants Rogers, Ben Corporals Davis, Elmo Privates Lyles, John Maples, Brown Meyer, Abie Novin, Ralph Pilkington, Ernie Rumsey, Winston Saltzman, Harry Jeffers, Wayne Calvert, Collis Whitten, L. K. Steen, Frank Steinberg, Arthur Shapiro, Harry Smith, Harold Sparkman, Lloyd Stuart, james Stulce, Fred Toplitz, Jack BLASH Turner, James Langley, Charles Harwood, George Howard, Milbourne Yombs, Cecil Van Slyke, Anson Lambert, William Adams, Vsfoodrow Braveman, Morris Buckmeyer, Woodrow Carp, Edwin Catlin, Sharman Cory, Nolan Embry, LeRoy Fitzgerald, Jim Fitzgerald, June Fryer, Wilsoii Glakler, Robert Glass, Charles Graber, Harry COMPANY RosTER Attached Major Gagliardo, Neal Captain Johnsen, Howard First Lieutenant Rice, John Second Lieutenants Traxler, Roddy First Sergeant Stern, Eugene Sergeants Kirkham, J. G. McBrayer, Cecil . Corporals Chandler, Mack N eeley, Henry Herman, Cecil Privates 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 LR-B97 Swango, Adron COMPANY ROSTER Attached Major Mims, Woodson Captain Chrisman, Clark First Lieutenant Mandel, Alex Second Lieutenants Parson, Jim Bill First Sergeant Shor, David Sergeants Bishop, Merritt Cohn, Albert Horton, Kenneth Pederson, Harold Miller, Henry Genzel, Ctto Corporals Trembly, Agib Edwards, J. T. Chaney, Edmund Newton, Earl Cooper, Jim Webb DeVoe, B. Privates 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 MCM COMPANY ROSTER Captain Wright, Ray H. First Lieutenant Kahler, Vernon Second Lieutenant Bumpas, Arthur First Sergeant jones, Hantly Sergeants Pistole, Allen Kavanaugh, James Calvit, William Michaelson, Mac Sides, Adolphus Haynie, George Callahan, Jesse Proctor, Roderic Corporals Athas, Sam Turner, Harry Morgan, John Cobble, Eli Freeman, Newton Privates 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 Pulis, Carl La . D11 COMPANY ROSTER Captain Dickard, Clyde First Lieutenant London, Henry Second Lieutenant Hockwald, Everett First Sergeant Floyd, J. N. Sergeants Mayerhoff, Herman Jansen, Harry Corman, Hyman Hemphill, Bernard Piper, Carol Robinson, Herman Corporals Jurek, William McShan, Jack French, Claude Elder, Smith Knight, George Armbruster, Walter Privates 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 Cottlich, Arthur Yonack, Melvin COMPANY RosTER Captain Jones, Casey First Lieutenant Pruett, Albert Second Lieutenants Speckman, Raymond Black, Horace Zumwalt, Richard First Sergeant Tims, Lehman Attached Sergeant Moxley, Thomas Sergeants 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. Corporals Berwald, Arthur Segal, Sidney Murphy, Hardy Kimmel, Isadore Harmon, Johnnie Houseman, Jack Privates 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 Good, Floyd Wisdom, Lee w l I RALPH STEGMAN 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. Scurlockj. g. The remaining points would not be accepted by the printer fcounted on the contest but limited to 100 votesj, y AIQTS 1 1 Wif i' N. GENEIQAL t W 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 scientists. Indeed, there is nothing lacking in the course of training available for boy or girl who first enters high school at Forest. MECHANICAL DDAWING 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. i ADDLIED AIQTS AND CIQAFTS 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 beauty. 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. qv' E L MEMBERS First Violins jack Kirschner Kathrine Whiteturkey Comets Clarence Eltrich Charleen Loud Clyde Vance Rohert Hilterhrand William Hilterhrand Bass George Curtsinger james Stewart Rohert Monroe Roderic Proctor Mary Ross Cohle LeRoy Emhry Claiinets J. C. Bain Jerome Dorsa Jack Jeffers .lake Masinter Herman Mayhew Ben Pittman Gilbert Proctor Fred Stulce Margie Lynn Cowan Drum Alma Whitley Nolan Glazer Cello Samuel Godwin UIQCI-IESTIQA Second Violins john Valcik Mary Louise Dickson Mildred Dodd Norma Goldsohel Djelma Harper Cecil Mae jones Marie Kraft Lela Fae McLendon Marion Wilson Lourella Stenger Saxo phones James David Phyllis Cox Maggie Cverton Mozella Wright Flute Louis Rosenberg Piano Dorothea Nichols wzsfiiit-1-HM-mugs, 7 J- 4 wb . . PL' 25 ? - W V I . . . it , , iiq T ,' :: :. T , ' GEEC I3 W 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 MEMBERS 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 Sam Yonack -1 DIQILL AND DANCE K I N, Ji V4 mil 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 Conner. 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. VULLEY BALI. 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. - l L 4 ' 4 7 STENUGIQADHY TYDEWIQITINIE 5 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' HDME ECUNUMICS 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. 4 ANIT IQS 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 DEDAIQTMENTAL CLUBS 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. FRENCH CLUB 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 High School. LATIN CLUB 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. SPANISH CLUB 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. B-1fCHBMfPHY CLUB 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. l I I J VIALES Os ESDANOLES 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 MEMBERS 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 ' LAS DDS AMEIQICAS 4, I os AMERICAS r 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 MEMBERS Ina May Holt Robert Hill Conrad Jacobs Henry Lanzberg Nathan Leon Leah Leventhal Johanna Brown Omega Cummings Blanche Davis Lewis Finneburgh Icanettc Garcia Elizabeth Holt Henriette Malovitz Evelyn MCGlary Ednajo McGrew Aubie McKensie Ralph Novin Edith Reeves Lillian Schwartz Frank Shields Odis Stark Ralph Stegman Adrcm Swango Anna Zabbia ii Y ,X .- ,Yin PAULINE DOUTHIT MAR JORIE NOVICH EVELYN ROSENBERG RODERIC PROCTOR ELIZABETH SESSEL AUDIT mis CAESAIQIS OFFICERS DOROTHY L. PANDRES ARTHUR GOTTLICH Miss LOURANIA MILLER Miss ETHEL MASTERS Miss ELIZABETH HUGHES Mary jane -loffrion Mary Ross Coble Myron Lipsitz Pauline Douthit Marjorie Novich Roderic Proctor Dorothy L. Pandres Rozelle Rosenthal MEMBERS Felice Novich Newton Freeman Sol Smith Willie Shinder Eunice Pritchett Sylvia Margules Alohn Spruce Velma Combs Fred Hester Luther Murphy Arthur Berwald Samuel Donosky Leon Funk Arthur Gottlich Hyman Gross Jake Lichenstein f President VicefPresident f Secretary f Treasurer Sergeantfatfflrms f Reporter 'Yell Leader f f Leader Honorary Sponsors Simon Smith Jimmie Hancock Rufa Douthit Annette Florence Juanita Gover Marjorie Lichenstein Lu Fan Patrick Louise Philipson l3l'-CHEM'- H CLU I3 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 Critics Associate Critics I. B. White William Foss Hunter Gray Moore Herschel Forester MEMBERS 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 Esir Wyll Margueritte Toholowsky Camille Jay Emile Bilger Aclalayde Michaelson Vernon Jay Thelma Mayerhoif Osre Matthews w , W X . The Printing Press, voice of today and herald of tomorrow, tells the stories of peace andwaralike, makes the human heart beatwith pas- sion or tenderness, stirs the pulses of nations, and makes bravemendobraver deeds, and soldiers die. -Robert H. Davis g.j:,ysi,f, gif 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? 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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- V, lm T . f 4, k fl! . ,, E-ig! 1 ,ns 6, 1' ' ' i V '. v -Q-+..,-,,., i -mm -' 5 ,- Q-f Wir it m Y Iii' ' W L ' -gf-N -:ll Machu 'puns IPIIQVIUIRIE WIRIIITINE 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. ACTI ITIES Q SDCIAL at CALENDAR 7 2 fi .y. 11 .' A ' . li l 19 26 20 31 1 24 28 4 12 14 20 21 23 26. 27 31 SEPTEMBER First Assembly. Election of all Senior officers. CCTOBER Symposium Luncheon at Mildred Amendson's. Symposium Hallowe'en Party at Esther Webb's. NOVEMBER Organization of Girl's Athletic As' sociation. Crestha Bridge Party given by Leontine Sticksel. Thanksgiving Assembly. DECEMBER Annual Staff Banquet. January 1929 Senior Day. Senior Play. Leader's Club g'Blowout." Christmas Assembly. JuniorfSenior Prom. Crcstha Bridge Party at Mildred Carr's. Standard Debating Club's Tenth Annual Banquet at Jefferson Hotel, Girl Reserves' Theatre Party. JANUARY Crestha "Football" Dance. Spanish Banquet. Girls' Public Speaking Annual Ban' quet. "Lelavvala" presented second time. "Hi Jinks Circus" by Parent-Teach' er Association. Graduation exercises o f January Class. FEBRUARY Woodrow Wilson Girl Reserves visit Forest. Symposium Theatre Party. C r e s t h a Bridge Party honoring pledges. MARCH Symposium Bridge Party at Ruth Stogsdill's. Crestha Club Assembly. PanfAmerican League Banquet, Style Show by Girl Reserves sponf sored by Sanger Brothers. Senior Dance. APRIL Officers Dance given by Sympof sium Club. MAY Symposium's Picnic honoring Track Team. The Popularity Con- test Was judged on a basis of one vote for each one cent paid to the yearbook for sub- scriptions, advertise- ments, and sections of the annual by clubs. Bernice Vineyard was elected Most-Popular 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- tively. 5 3 ' i i l MARY MANION 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 enthusiastic response. 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, Rah! Rah! 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. the land fx . Mi THE DRAMA 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. CAST 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 enjoyable situation. THE CAST 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 Lady Duckworth Alfred Honeycutt Thomas, a butler Jennings, a butler Flunkey at Ritz Hannah Klar Archie McNeill - Fred Hester f Rosa Davis Dorothy Cook Bertha Robinson Frank Webster Thad jackson Gilbert Clark . Iuda Levy HLELAWALAM 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 Great Spirit. THE CAST 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 Captain Bliss Clorinda f f Sergeant Bilks Lord Tatler W4 Luther Murphy Reader Hollinian Ednajo McCrew Ulysses Grant Alma Whitley f Clay Hines Marion Reaves 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. SPANISH PLAY 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: l. Canciones "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 Espanol lfBf6Q ' Comedia-"Las Dos Burrosn El padrefEmil Mayerhoff El hijo-'William Rowe Coates El professor-Anson Van Slyke J . 4. America-Espanol Zf lA fl lj 1. 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 DECLAMATIUN 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 1 DEBATE 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 SPANISH PLAY K Continued from page 99 Q 2. Comediafllos Siete Cabritosv La Senora Cabra-Frieda Huebler Sus hijos4Pedro-Billy Bernstein juan-Charles Bronstein Pablo-Sol Katz Arturo-H. M. Cosnahan Felipe-Tom Whitby Jose4Tony Terranella Teresa-La Verne Brinker -a J. Comediaf"La Bromam El Senor Lobo-Marion Klein Espanol YVZBQIJ w .w. Comediag"La Broma" Don Antonio-Conrad Duve Don Luis AgularfNathan Leon Carmen-Betty Bailey Adela-Mildred Davis Espanol 4f2Af1j 9. Trio- "Carmen, Carmelan "Mexicali Rose" Evelyn McClary, Florence Levy, Cleo Barham Espanol 4f2AQ1j Acompanante-Johanna Brown 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 jimenofjohanna Brown Eerrando-Jeanette Garcia 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 lg-K, 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' coming. ww- GIIQLS' I3 I3I.I SIDEAIYI 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 MEMBERS Sara Lee Barshop Hannah Klar Helen Star Sallie Curchak Gladys Bernbaum Rose Einhorn Mildred Bonwit Gladys Garonzik Bessie Lerer Rosette Robinson Annie Cohen Frances Redding Birdie Kolber Pauline Tindall Constance Moses Frieda Friedberg Laurella Stenger Stella Mosesmzin Harriet Garonzik Rebecca Einhorn Bertha Robinson Evelyn Wortsman Rowen Kaplin Juanita Gover Edith Reeves Rufa Douthit Marie Mattox Louise Fenley Rae Smith Rozclle Rosenthal Florence Levy Lula Mae Ussery Cvladys Toplitz Betty Booke Buelah Kuhnell Pauline Douthit Viva Locke ,.,, if: . 'f-R. STAN DAIQD DEIBATI OFFICERS FIRST TERM President ................ Clarence Agress Vice President .....,..... Gilbert Proctor Secretary ................ Morris Ialfe SECOND TERM Morris Jaffe Pat Cosnahan Homer Beren THIRD TERM Clarence Agress Gilbert Proctor Pat Cosnahan 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 MEMBERS Clarence Agress Homer Beren Morris Bock Pat Cosnahan Alvin Corder Frank Fry Lewis Finneburgh Billy Hemphill Morris Jaffe Henry Klepak T. R. Malin Gilbert Proctor Roderic Proctor Marion Reeves David Shor Eugene Stern Willie Waldman jack Kirschner Samuel Donosky Henry Miller Chas. Kurlan Herschel Karchmer Wm. Hilterbrand Arthur Schwarz Agib Trembly Arthur Berwald Franklin Thompson Harry Shapiro George Curtsinger Bennie Henderson Robert Hilterbrand Leon Funk Henry Landsberg S MIDUS UM I3 Fall Semester OSCAR NELL BUTLER MILDRED AMENDSON ESTHER WEBB' HAZEL CHANEY RUTH STOGSDILL FRANCES VAN SLYKE Mary Pattie Agnew Anna B. Arrington Oscar Nell Butler Lucille Burnham Hazel Chaney Marie Coulter Maurine Fulwiler Bille Hale Dorothy King 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 MEMBERS Marjorie Klindworth Thelma Canell Mary L. Malcomesius Mary Manion lulia Manion Juanita Odom Ruth Peak Eunice Pritchett Lillian Pribble Helen Mann Viva Locke Pauline Douthit Pansy Evans Helen Pendley janet Travis Angele Rupe Marie Barnett Dona Wright Marie Mattox Lilly Sorenson Margie Saunders Anna Bell Smith Ruth Stogsdill Dorinda Taylor Frieda Turner Bernice Vineyard Lucille Wilkersoii IHMSTHA CLUB 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 MEMBERS Irene Sewell Leontine Stieksel Edna Hilley Eloise Birdwell Mary Alice Porter Nellie Mae Steer Minnie Kettle Melissa Work Alma Whitley Frances Redding Ruth Peoples Kathleen Price Martha Holotik Althea Green Wilma Brock Dorothy Finks Rosalee Farley Frances Crim Mildred Carr Osre Matthews Spring Semester ALTHEA GREEN DOROTHY FIN KS f MARTHA HOLOTIK ROSALEE FARLEY WILMA BROCK f ALMA WHITLEY WILLIE MAE BERRY Regina Penn Eva Christensen Nana Belle McKay Yvonne Murphy Margueritte Fanning Annile Pharees Charleen Loud Addie Marie Viekery Lois Faueett , we . . I-I GH SCHULAIQSHID 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 Mildred Bonwit Waiida Braden Genevieve Curtis Rosa Davis Rebecca Einhorn Rose Einhorn Annette Florence Naomilea Fowler Florence Friedman Susie Gibbs Helen Goldbaum Modene Gouldy Edna Hilley Mary Jane Jolfrion Iocic Kirkham THE MEMBERS Sadye Kessler Hannah Klar Frankie Koza Beulah Kuhnell Leah Leventhal Claire McCoy Adelayde Michaelson Jane Morris Gladys Musache Marjorie Novich Dorothy Pandres Lu Fan Patrick Ocie Perry Louise Philipson Bertha Robinson Rozelle Rosenthal Mildred Rudnitsky Gertrude Sachs Margie Saunders Helen Star Thelma Waldstein Lois Weatherford Evelyn Wortsmaim Shinie Zelazny Bessie Lerer Henriette Malowitz Anna Pomarantz Frances Redding Anna Zabbia Clarence Agress Homer Beren Leon Funk Hyman Gross Fred Hester Ioshua Kahn Jake Lichtenstein Joe Perlstein Gilbert Proctor Esir Wyll Anson Van Slyke Henry Miller Morris Jaffe Nathan Leon ll ni ll IE Il ll ll ll ll I!! ll lil X . 9 -. 4 A- xxx.. fist' EADEIQS ULU iam-ik 'A I l MIM, M 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 MEMBERS Harold Pearson Neal Gagliardo T. R. Malin Ray Wright Gilbert Proctor Alvin Corder Howard Brecht Carl Duffel Richard Allison joe Parrino Horace Black Albert Pruitt Vernon Kahler Lawrence McCullough Ioshua Kahn Everett Hockwald Henry London Carmen Brandon George Curtsinger Bobbie Freeman Roderic Proctor Morris Mosesman Fav Lagow ,laines Darrow john Harringto n George Dennis Nolan Williams 'Dean Davis Franklin Thompson Bernard Hemphill Clay Hines Wayne Jeffers Sidney Adams Ralph Stegman Fred Webster Iames Kavanaugh Clarence Agress Lewis Finneburgh Robert Monroe john Rice Fred Stulce G, P. Coker Agib Tremblv William Southern 3553? ei at ii f E ' .,, Va' W .if af' 5 SENIDIQ '- The aim of the HifY is to create, maintain, community high standards of Christian living. Fall Semester GORDON JACKSON GEORGE DENNIS GRAHAM WYLY HUGH WOODWARD WAYNE JEFFERS GRAHAM WYLY MR. W. H. BUTLER Gordon Jackson George Dennis Graham Wyly Albert Jones Marion Reaves Horace Black Gilbert Proctor Cecil Combs Sidney Adams OFFICERS f President f VicefPresident f Secretary f f Treasurer f f Sergeantfatffirms f Reporter f f Sponsor f MEMBERS Everett Hockwald Ray Wright G. P. Coker Frank Fry Jack Jeffers Wayne Jeilers Cecil McBrayer Lawrence Klindworth Ludlow Daniels Reeder Holiman and extend throughout our Spring Semester WAYNE JEEEERS GEORGE DENNIS CARL SHAWVER MARION REAVES f HAROLD PEARSON f ALBERT JONES MR. W. H. BUTLER Richard Zumwalt Robert L. Hill Eugene Brock Carl Shawver Patrick Cosnahan Harold Pearson T. R. Malin, Jr. Hugh Woodward Ansen Van Slyke l UNIUIQ Fall Semester EVERETT HocKwALD FRANK STovER f BERNARD HEMPHILL WM HILTEIKBRAND f CARL PULIS f f MR W H. BUTLER ' Billy Hemphill Lee Wisdom George Orr Leroy Embry William Hilterbrand Robert Hilterbrand Edward Howard James Clayton Agib Trernhly William Coates -ar ' ,I 1 -. ,ffl 9 ..y M 5 l GFFICERS President f VicefPresident Secretary f Treaszwer f Reporter f Sponsor f MEMBERS Wilson Fryar Albert Fenley Walter Armbruster W. E. Phipps ,lack McShan Rocleric Proctor Earl Pulis l. W. Davis Norman Mattox Walrnsley Flanders Spring Semester AGIB TREMBLY WM. HILTERBRAND BILLY HEMPHILL BILLY HEMPHILL JACK MCSHAN MR. W. H. BUTLER Mat Royland J. F. Fitzgerald Willie Mac Nease Preston Snoga Frank Stover Charles Green L, K. Whitten A.-I. Green Frank Grogan Leonard Tillery DAIQENT'-TEACHER ASSUCIATIDN 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. OFFICERS 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' CLUI3 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. OFFICERS 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 CLiTRoNE SHOR LAKE MAYLIEW' WORTSMAN X fs 55 ' T I t l Fall Semester FAYE CALVIT BERNICE VINEYARD MELISSA WORK EDNA HILLEY HELEN PARRISH VIVA LOCKE LUCILLE BLIESCH MODENE GOULDY JUANITA KLACZAK FLORENCE BIGGS T If GIIDI. IQESEIQVIES 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 MITCHELL MARY E. JOHNS ' Tell Leadem ' ' MARY HANCOCK ELIZABETH DAILEY f Reporter f VERNA LEE WRIGHT MISS BERTHA JACKSON Sponsor MISS BERTHA JACKSON MEMBERS 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 ASSOCIATION 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 MEMBERS Kathleen Price Althea Green Laurella Stringer Elizabeth Dyer Madeline Christie Carmen Dye Odessa Nelson Genevieve Lawrence Margueritte Fanning Jimmie Cook Francis Sue Le Noir Charlie Marie Beaver Rosa Cohen Mary Jane Joffrion Julian Marion Helen Seaman Mattie Bell Ellington Thelma Culbertson Ora Mae Vann Oscar Nell Butler Osre Matthews Lillian Schwartz Martha Holotik Adrian Haller Helen Glakeler Mary Manion Sally Anton Grace Singleton Lillian Levinson Celia Braveman Mable Kay Edith Petty Juanita Kay Marguerite Tobolowsky Willa Mae Millsap Alma Whitley Bernice Vineyard Mary R055 Coble Eugenia Dennison Mary De Bardeban Maurine Gordon Doris Argovitz Verna L. Wright Helen Hafter Ellen Kramer Rowena Kaplan Rae Smith Juanita Gover Johanna Brown Jane Lawrence Sue Carter Davis 4,-A l -YY---- V 7 4 -J -4 1 I X 1 Q o Q. S1 Q ' N is-. i f li' W -Yiwu P , , I 1 y 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 IYIHIE MIAINIUSIEIRIIIPIF Pen, Wax and parchment govern the World. ATHLETICS 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' ball campaigns. GEORGE C, RORIE ALFRED Loos HERSCHEL FORESTER SDUIQT IQEVUE 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. is At Greenville 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 UUTIBALI. Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Dec. SCHEDULE 284Forest, '7 64Forest 5 6 124Forest 5 4 20-Forest 12 274Forest 47 2-Forest 20 9-Forest 5 3 16-Forest, 1 3 2 3fForest 2 8 l -Forest O Greenville, O North Side, O Polytechnic, O Denton, O Bryan, O Sunset, O Highland Park O North Dallas, O Woodrow Wilson 6 Oak Cliff, 10 Front Row---Fry. Harrison. Ravkind. Parker. Terranella. lVlcCi1llough fcaptainj. Wood Bretht Finncburgh. Middle Rowefllice. Darros, Allison. Duffel, Pruett, Brandon, Sowell. Williams. Bac Row!-Iamieson. Mosesman, Stegman, Housernan, Southard, Hilburn, Lagow Bale Go ant H25 -.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 revenge. -1-1, i ' 7 fimwg 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 l BASKETBALL ,.,.-,Iii SQUAD MEMBERS First Team 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 Second Team '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 RESULTS january 7-Forest, f f f Sunset January 10-Forest, Highland Park January 16-Forest, Woodrow January 22--Forest, January 24-Forest, North Dallas Dallas Tech. 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 February 20 Forest, February 23-Forest 3 f 1 North Dallas Highland Park, LIONS SUFFER DEFEAT IN FIRST GAME 7 7 3 9 9 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 2Of17 victory. 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. TIQACK '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 TENN S -ig 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. BoYs' SINGLES 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. Boys' Dousuis 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. GIRLS' SINGLES 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. GIRLS, DOUBLES Forest f North Dallas - 4f6: 2f6. Forest f Forest f Forest f f Sunset 7 6f4: 3f6g 5f7. Forest f Forest Oak Cliff? 2f6g 316. Woodrow Wilson-6f4g 3f6g Zf6 Dallas Tech. fWon by forfeit. Highland Park - 2f6g 4f6. . Za 5 .Ju vi 'L -219 1' 'Vi ag . ' 15. 'I Q 5 1 N. , 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. W '1 -i 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 I I Sacred to the memory of printing, the art preserva- tive of all arts. Tl-Ili IDIQINTSHUD ZS' -w "' 1. Eva Xb.. . , . 1u..,. .- ,. if-fm, H? E , 5 .,-g '41 W?-sivwwf ' ' ,4 is-Hg Mfuaqww www Q5 5 1 Q' DUIQLICATIQNS fgegg, Mfr 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. THE FUIQESTEIQ CLARENCE M. AGRESS EditorfinfCl'iief 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 Gertrude Sachs C. WHITLEY Business Mgr. Humor Ray Wright Robert L. Hill Typists Ethel Katz Florence Stein Special Departments David Shor Mllltafy Administration Patrick Cosnahan Henry London Rozelle Rosenthal Johanna Brown BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Offce Morris Jaffe, Manager Bernice Vineyard Albert Cohn Gilbert Proctor Phyllis Cox john Harrington SPGNSORS Faculty EditorfinfCl1ief Faculty Business Manager Miss Ruth St. john Mr. Hector B. Yates Faculty Art Adviser Miss Rettie K. Ensor tus... . - - M-- THEFUDESI Fall Semester QFFICERS GRAHAM VJYLY - f EditorfinfCliief f THELMA WALnsTEIN f Assistant Editor lVlAlTRICE SNYDER f - Business Manager B013 EVANS I ALEX MANIJELL RUTH STocasD1LL MARY AGNLW MR. Geo. C. Roaie Miss ELLA J. MURPHY Miss Rerrie K. ENsoR Literary Frances Van Slyke Alfred Bloom Alma Whitley Eugene Stern Science A. C. Buchanan Haskel Bevers Osre Matthews Johanna Brown Morris Bock Frankie Koza Gymnasium Johanna Brown Maurine Fulwiler Military Neal Gagliardo David Shor Senior Hannah Klar Asst Managers Adv. Manager Adv, Assistants SPONSORS ASSOCIATE EDITORS Exchange Rosa Davis Modene Couldy Hortense Meyer Rose Einhorn Art Harold Pearson Irene Sewell Music Gilbert Proctor lvfarion Reeves Poetry Birdie Kolber Alma Whitley Helen Golclbaum Lillian Stanberry Atliletics Voyne Hooker Franklin Thompson Klycle Jameson Alvin Corder Harold Pearson ECHO Spring Sem ester THIZLMA WALDSTEIN JACK HOLYSIEMAN - T.R.MAL1N f RORERT HILL - CARL SHAVVVER 5 HAROLD PEARSON -1 HOR.'XCE BLACK Business Management f ' f Literary Personals Dorothy Cook Susie Gibbs Margaret Thornton Ruth Stogsdill Helen Pendley Gene Steed Clubs Activities Hortense Meyer Clarence Agress Rozelle Rosenthal Alvin Corcler Frank Fry joe Rothschild Gilbert Proctor Humor Seek if Find Martha Holotik Althea Green Mcidene Goulcly Louise Sheets Cordon jackson Clark Chrisman Emile Bilger Martha Holotik -lohn Rice I. P. Scoggins CLASS ASSOCIATES 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." won CHATTEIQ ADS 84 HUMDIQ 1 A Sample Suits Complimcnls of LAKESIDE LAUNDRY 85 CLEANING 315.00 up COMPANY Smnple Pants Zangs 81 Nlarsalis Phone 6-5161 52-95 UP 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. ..M?.:,.M1. MONEY SPENT IN DALLAS BECOMES A BOOMERANG. o ,.Y. PM Q -Q. Henryv K.-No girl ever made a fool out of me. lack K.-VVh0 was it, then? v -- ----o'4- -- .-. Remember when Abraham Lincoln was elected President and the people drove oxen to the polls to vote? 3 Q - o'4-,AL OUR EDUCATION IS GIVEN US BY DALLAS TAXPAYERS. o .MQ L-. 0" Mozllfze G.-Are you fond of indoor sports? Lucille VV.-Yes, if they donyt stay too late. COLONIAL PHARMACY Tom' Doctor 25 our Rffffrfrfufe Service that is Appreciated. Phones 4-514.1 3 4-5142 - Forest at Colonial Moncrief Furnace and Manufacturing Companv Heating and Ventilating Engineers 3903 lvlain St. Dallas, Texas HARRY M. SMITH REAL ESTATE 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' XYICTOR RECORDS 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 his grapefruit. Q ,,,,,,,, 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 ROLL DOH l U76 make it-You bake it ROLL DOH ROLLS Good Places to Go! W r WHOLE VVHICAT FOREST FHEATRE CINNAMON ROLLS SPICIC COOKIIC Forest at Colonial 1 SUGAR COOKIIC IDAL-SEC II HEATRE ' ' READY IVIAID IVILISH PEAK FISHEATRE '- Pwk df Bfyfm UNIVERSAL DOH -- COMPANY 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' , as 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 lNl,xcaNo1,1A P1cTRoI,iiL'M COMPANY "VVe have found the services of lVlrs. Edmon- tine Brown, lVliss Keith- ly, Mr. Korn, Mr. Floyd :intl the lVlisses Harrell very sntisfnctory. VV. C. 'Pl'0Ff0l', Treasurer." Jorix VV. HrNRliEl.I. Specializing in the Training of Stenogrnphers, Secretaries, and Shorthand Reporters. No mentions. Pupils enroll any day or night. lnclividuzll lnstruction Tfziriy Trflrt in DIIZZIIS - TIIKIIIIIIWZIIS of Graffzlnfffr ,Q 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 g m Qfitg 1 - ' chool anus, jim ,M Q, 31:11 llumpusmnn Bunk N 05 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. Q7Wan11f1zcfzn'rrl by The Southwest Tablet Mfg, CO. I tl .. i,.,i im-.- JE T DALLAS Betty H.-Milclrecl, why havenlt you brushed down that cobwebf fllilflrerl T.-Cobwehf Lor' mum, T thought that had something the radio. to do with ,-.-4:,..Yx, fllr. Urry-Now, Sam, what are you doing, learning something? Sam Yonnck-No, sir, just listening to you. Ljqev- fllr. lfflzitc-Whzit animal makes the nearest approach tO man? Gcrirzuie S.-The chigger. -....:,...i .. OUR ANNUAL DEPENDS ON OUR ADVERTISERS Neal G. Qat Camp Dallasb-Hey, whatls the idea? Dere's a mouse Lie...- in this stew. Ray W.-Shl Not so loudl They all might want one. O , 'Q 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. V HALL- GENTRY STUDI os 16192 ELNI STREET Please fwentinn 2110 FORESTER Uflzwz Tnfrwzizing QW' a4flUertirer,r SCHOOL BOOKS also BOOKS OF ALL .PUBLISHERS Crmzz' to Till? SOIlZ'll,5 Z,fIfgL'5f Bflfik SUNY LAMAR 81 VVHITMORE YVC Crm Serve You Batter 1308 QZOIUIIICTCC St.--ni Field St. G RAND CLEANERS SL DYHRS .1632 S. Hurw mvrw d, GH Grand For .S'er1fiI'e Call 46400 Complimwzfx of SECOND AVENUE DRY GOODS COMPANY IQ2 3 Second ,-Xvc. Philip Stein, on cutcring the Progrcss of Pilgriufs BIIIIIGIISM' Thcre,S nothing more pzxthct ,L ,, lilururv, askccl MISS Ilcmzumhlxc, icH2IN'L' you gut thc ic tllzm 21 hm'ScHx' on :I 1'Zldl21fOl'. o 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! CDRIGINAL1DI'fSIGNS in CLASS IDINSJ ORINGS, TRGIIHYS fl 71 fi ILNGR.-XVICD INvI'I',x'I'IoIvS ?ZEJl51? .rf iL?7lfi07L ffm FORESTER TVfzMz Tjzlflwnizifzg Om' cfyIlUt?l'fiA'Cl'5 XZ lj mmf. . . , - ff gina' X 2 fll'w.'-may THIR-ll-ll-Rel'-1'-I'-1 1 K 2 - I 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 ing it. fDa!laf Hay Nafuffal ga: TI-IE DALLAS GAS COMPANY ahn-Attired Young Men! No amount of clothes make successl Paracloxical, how- ever, successful young men are usually well attiredl lVIany are Kahn-attiredl S E. lvl. Kahn 85 CO. lNlain and Elm nf Lamar BRO l Quality Candies -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 their lunch. J BROWN CRACKER 81 CANDY COMPANY ljjllllflj, Lrzrgwtf l77l!IIl5f7'.l' fPlc1z5z: c7lffC7lZiO7L thu l'lORES'l'ER llflzcu fparronizing Om' t-,"YlZTJl?l'fi5I'7'5 LANGJS Q UALITY C0771p!f7716llfJ' of for ol!! OCl7CZ.!'fK1lIts' X W Y F. V. FAULKNER 5 Stores to berve lour VVants V37 l Compliments of Rosenbaum Brothers 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? -.,1.4:g,-1 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 ,2 igQeeggQgQ4QaQs3wER-' 1 T V . g gif f ? ' .ifgf ffii g ag F51 1 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 HEADQUARTERS Riding Outdoor The Sozfiffx Best Equipment Clothing O O K S T 0 R E Q . 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 IEL TWENTY-TWO FI FT Y , IN C. YCUNG MEN'S SUITS One Low Price 322.50 1506 522.50 NO IVIORE NIAIN STREET NO LESS GIARDEN, STARLING, 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 PRODUCE CO. 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. Compliments of 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 Oil Tinting COLUMIIIAN OPTICAL COMPANY Allen Blflg.--QIOITIIUCFCC Street Side Complimwzlf of 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 Q ,M,,.,T..... Those who roll the eye, usuzilly eye the roll. o ...-.. ...ii Alma VV.--Don't you think it would he Wonderful to know everything? Razelln R.-lt is. 0 .MT ,M- 'v WE SUPPORT OUR SUPPORTERS AND OUR SUPPORTERS SUPPORT US Henry K.-Are you sure these lohsters :ire fresh? Fislzmongfr-Sir, they are positively insulting. 4 ....M',,l. "Remains to he sec-nf' said the undertznker as the Wheel slipped off the hearse :Incl the corpse fell out. Compliments of FRED L. HIRSCH Special Jgent of Pzicihc lVlutual Life lnsumnce Co. VVC Furnish the Dallas Puhlic Schools Q za41l1'fy-Syrfiu'-'Prim' 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 Qybvzdes of the Tczsb v W KY 'r r FTEN in the evening familiar figures appear on the screen of memory . . . become vivid as a close-up. Friends. . . far away now. . . don't lose them . . . they're precious. Call them by "Long Distance" now and revive the old friendship. W X .rf SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY YOU CAN TELEPHONE 100 MILES for 70 CENT Ydlcase flffwvtion ilu' FORES'1'ER i'1f7l7F7L 'Pnfrwzizillg' Our U7flwfv1'fi.r 1 iALLEN,S PHARMACY 'P7'1'ei67'iZ7f207l SjPm'infi.f1',f REGISTERED DRl'UGIS'l' PURITY 1: RESPONSIBILI'l'X' 2: SERv1eE Peak and Parry Lg-95563 gg-oo54 Compliments of STANDARD PIPE 61 SUPPLY CU. Cl077ZZJZiWlf?7ZZ'5 0 f 0 YOU CAN TASTE THE DIFFERENCE Ice CREAM Qammnv- DAl.LAsfl'sxAs 5o4-6 South Harwood St. 7-5264 Q 0 ' Q M W ' A QM A f He nzuy have Kwan I1 fmm, fmt hir mgzlr ITIHYVJ him. IDEMPSEY 81 PARKER ATTORNEYS AT LAWV .- .- Fidelity Union Bldg. Phone 2-1683 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 returned. Friends found him two hours later, lying under the niziehine unconscious, with hoth arms hroken. o - if V --0.4 'WVG are now passing the most fn- mous hrewery in Berlinf' explained the guide. UWe are not," yelled Robert Free- man, as he hopped off the hus. AMERICAN BARBER 81 BEAUTY SHOP Q.-Xeross Str:-et from Dzll-Sec Thezrtrej JU Kill!!! of Yffzrbez' um! 'lierzufy Uyork Telephone 4-6286 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 I Univer ilyfltyle fniHlghSehnnIQVlen T At prices that appeal to fe1loWS who know Whats what! reyfuss H712 Son TIT55-lD "l' STENOTYPY GREGG SHORTHAND SECRETARIAL TRAINING 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 DALLAS, TEXAS 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 DAIQIQ.-XS o 4,4 You fl10a'erm.' . . . ....We will be de- lighted to have you call on us for your needs from our var- ious departments. 3 I -.rf llwayr Qualify JllU1'fff1f171cZi.re in Keeping frciffz Economy HUEY 85 PHILP HARDVVARE CO. 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 COMPANY SIPIWICLFRS 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. TYPFWRITICRS .1im,, BUY, SELL, RENT AND REPAIR ALL MAKES Telephone 2-3026 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. o , ,,, iw PATRONIZL OU R ADVERTISERS Q - i..,,,L Patrick C.-My grandfather was a successful mang he made his inark. Clfzrfncr ff.-Yeh, ininc couidnyt write, either. ,,:, L rwijf R0'TL't' xVi18f do you think of MII Pcnscrosowf IQUIIKKF7' H.-IFS a good tcn-ccnter. RECIPROCITY SHOULD MOTIVATE OUR PURCHASES o . o.o- 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 Leachmans if-2 IOI Harwood if I-Iickory DRUG STORE 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 AND ALVVAYS 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. 7114241.- Thclmzz VV.-Donlt you think Gilbert P. is improving in his dancing Oscar Nell B.-Yes, hy leaps and hounds. ate i . 'rim Q iil- -N . ii I A 0? B , Y-'SQ' if .- H olf1.,m EQ- Garret's Beauty Shop Kfzowx Home Z0 give elny Kimi of zz IJERIVIANENT VVAVE 1902 Second Ave. 55.00 Telephone 4-3761 ?Zl?fl5c'? -qllffrziiovz the FORESTER l'VlI6?7l 'patroniziflg Our uqfiimrtiyers -rw I Q 6ENGRAVING gl f skill and handiwork, Nthe embodiment 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. Scfzoofbf7z1zzJrzf9f1f1'1fs'fS16izy1'd1fe1ftS' Dallasffexas ESE" Z' AUTOGRAPHS


Suggestions in the Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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