Forest Avenue High School - Forester Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1931 volume:
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IN SINCEREST APPRECIATION FOR HER UNFAILING
INTEREST AS SENIOR COUNSELOR.
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Shoe and saddle, cart and carriage,
Sled and paddle-land and mirage:
'Cye1e, auto, zep, and train,
Rocketship, and aeroplane-.
And though time pass and man does yet
Contrive L1 ship, some day, to set
An interplnnitary pace,
We've used your time to fill our space.
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N. R. CROZIER E. B. CAUTHORN L. V. STOCKARD
S1lIJt'l'i71fl'IIl1l'IIf Assisfuuf S1lpCI'fl1fl'l1df'l1l 1jiSlll'll'f Sz1j1e1'i11fc11r1r'11f
of Schools of Schools of High Srbools
BOARD OF EDUCATION
MR. BOUDE STOREY ------ - Prexiflenf
Fflillllfff New Builclifzgs:
Mr. L. O. Donald, Cbuirllzufl Mr. E. N. Noyres, Clbairrnmn
Mr. E. N. Noyes MR. L. O. DONALD
Mrs. W. A. Lecper Mr. Alex XV. Spence
Szzjrpliex: Lunch Rooms:
Mrs. W. P. Zumwnlt, Cfjdffllldll Mrs. W. A. Leeper, Clmirfnzau
Mr. L. O. Donald Dr. David W. Carter, Jr.
Dr. David W. Carter, Jr. Mrs. W. P. Zumwalt
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Mr. Alex W. Spence, Cfmirnzan Dr. David W. Carter, Jr., Clllliflllllll l
Mrs. W. P. Zumwnlt Mrs. W. A. Leeper T
Dr. David XV. Carter, Jr. Mrs. XV. P. Zumwalt Q
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' l Mr. L. O. Donald
qi Mr. E. N. Noyes
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E We're loyal to you Forest High,
l The Green and the White, Forest High,
Il We'll back you to stand 'gainst the i l
best in the land,
For we know you have sand, Forest High, i
' Go after that ball, Forest High,
We,re backing you all, Forest High:
Our team is our famed protector,
On, boys! For we expect a ,
Q I Victory from you, Forest High. I
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terests, but they culminate in
the services that I1c has ren- l
I dered oursehooL I
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W. H. BUTLER ,,,,,,,
RUTH BARHAM ,,
I1ELEN FERN BLACK, ,,,,,,,,,
SARAH DAVIDSON ,,,, , ,,,, , ,, Sjmnixln
SELDON S. HUTCZHINSCJN ,,,,Sriwnrv E- J' JI
MINNIE BROWN ,,,, ,, Hixiory
RETTIE KELLY ENSOR . Ari
LOUISE XVILCOX ,, Mzzxir I I
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S. N. BAKER , ,,,, ,,,,,,,, C 017ZlllL'1'CiclI
ROBERTA WYNN, ,,,,,, ,,,,, , , ,English if
C. V. GOODMAN ,,,,,, , , Hixfory ' I
ELIZEBATH BAGLEY ,,,,,, English JI!
H. B. YATES ,, History It
RUTH ST. JOHN ,,,,, ,,,,,, E ngiisb I
J. ALAN BOULTON ,, ,, , . SCjClIl'C' J' I
MARY S. CLARK, ,,,,,, ,,,E11gIixfJ J
GRAY MOORE ,,,,, Sviwzce
EMNIA H. BROWN Maflymzmficv -L, 1?
J, T, USRY ,,,,,,,,,, ,, Sorial Sc'ir'm'rf
IBOROTHY GEIKIUACH ,,,, ,,,,,,, H ixfory II?
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A. J. LOOS , NfllfbL'IlI6!fiL'X
MIXISPQI, A. SHAW'
CLAUDE D. POE
D. T. GRIIw'FITII
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M Uflm11imzl Drawing
WILLIE MAE BERRY , Home Evo110miIrs
LOURANIA MILLER. ..... ,, ,,,,,,, Latin
NANNIE D. ANDREWS ..... Matbczzmfics
RUTH MORRISW... .. ..-..Scicncc
RUTH CZIIRISTOPHER ,,,,,. . ..,. History
J. B. WHITE ,,,,,,.,, ,,,, Science
-JULIA PRITCHETT, ,,,..,, ,.., , .,.Com'u1e1'ciaI
ADDIE MELSON,. ........ Englisfo
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'Il-fI'Gl'CHER. .... .... , ..... H ixfory
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L, E, ROSSER ,,,,.,,,,,..,, , Mdf17Ull1dfiL'S
ALICE HAIKRINGTON ,,,,,,,,, H ome Economics
MRS. LORENE E. JACKSON ............ S6'C1'6'flll'jf
GEO, C, RORII-3 ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , MaffJc11zaiics
J. T. KENNINGTON ., ........... ..lVIa1'bf111afic'S
FLETCHER RYAN XVICRHAM
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RACHEL M. FOOTE
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l, ELOISE DUIKHAM E E I0lll'lIIlIiS'll'l ETHEL MASTERS ,,,,,7,7 , H Lgiiu
ELIZABETH HUCQHES, Y,,, , ,,,,, ,Lafifz ELMA THQRNELL 7 ,E ,,,,,,,, OffiL'c
l Mus. MINNIl'l ARDREY ,7, ,,, . . Franck TURA W. DTM, 7 , ,, 7h, E., fggliyb
1 MRS. SEARCY HARDY 7,, , Sindy Hall KATE HTXSSELL ,,,, ,,, ,,.lVl1fZT577afids
l PHONSII3 CAMPBELL . .... ...Hisiory LT. Con.. R. L. COLEMAN ivfilfmry
ElX4MALlNIi DONOHUE , W.. Lib1'all'iu11 MRS, PIQRCIH PI01,DEN,,,,, ,,,,Y,,,,,, W Pianisl'
1. Z! MRS. JANE W. 'CHAMBERLAIN E,,,,Office PEARLE MATTHEW'S ,Home Economics
MRS. JENNIE Woufr BLUMENTIIAL. ..... . MARGARET BREWER Mathematics
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1 A Fable for Tmclaem
Compiled in the Way
JAMES RUSSEL LOXVELL
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ll The ideals J. Russells: the rhyme would be claimed by very few poets who ever
V be met just the same.
l I won fameg and if respect be due to the aged and lame, our meter's respectful, be it ever
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One word to the teachers who are listed below-welve tried to be truthfully un-
biased, although the truth may be painful to serious Ones, while instructive to others who
can sec the fun.
And to you, unincluded, be ye thankful or sad, take us not seriously nor judg
too bad, for the joy of your acquaintance we may never have had.
O, judge not too harshly, and be entertained, and accept this with humor
Miss ELIZABETH HUGHES, English
In 108 we've Elizabeth Hughes,
Who between English and Latin this fall had to choose.
Her size, her figure, her grades are petite,
Sometimes she smiles, and she's certainly sweet.
Her greatest fault fwe're sure she can't know itj
Is she's delightfully young and afraid she will show it.
Oh, Betty, if you to the "kids" would be dearer,
Be a little more natural, a little bit nearer!
Miss DOROTHY GERLACH, Hixfory
We like you keen, sarcastic, quick.
Our only criticism's,
Except when we're the butt,
We enjoy your witticisms.
MR. H. B. YATES, History
Then there's Mr. Yates, with a smile or a grudge,
8fl0's pure history, 2f10,s pure fudge.
At business managing he's such a peach,
We wonder how he ever began to teach.
Miss MARY SMITH CLARK, English
Small, blonde, romantic. She
Is juxl the type to like poetree.
COLONEL RICHARD COLEMAN, R. O. T. C. Qwbat is bis lille?j
There's our Colonel, gruffly grinning,
Flirting with a smile that's winning.
Polished leather, shiny brass,
Militant above the mass.
nl A commanding, Curt, and bold man
Q Is our military Coleman.
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RUTH HUNTER A
RUTH SIMS T
MARGARE'f CONNOR X T
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GEORGE HARWOOD T TT
T T' T
JAKE LICHTENSTEIN A T
ROSE SPIRITAS T T
ARTHUR BERNVALD f '
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HARRY SHAPIRO ' T
IQATHLIZEN PRICE T
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CONSTANGE MOSES T
JUANITA GOVER T
GEORGE SORENSON T.
REBECCA EINHORN '?
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11 H1XZEI. MANN ' 1
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1 DONA VVRIGHT
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1 LA VIZRNIZ BRINKER
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SYLVIA GREMM 1
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I ' STELLA FALLAS 'Y
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ARMBRUSTER, WALTER NICHOLS, J. C.
BAILEY, THOMAS puns, CARL
DAROSS, VIRGINIA REDD, BASS
FARRAR, NANNIE RUTH ,
FARQUHAR, BILLIE RIGDON, FRANCES
GOLDSTEIN, HILDA RENFROP WILLIAM
GROSS, I'IYIwIAN SEHNERT, LOUIS
GUTHRIE STEPHEN SIWITHS MAURICE
HARMAN, JOHNIE STAGNER, FRANK
HORTON, KENNETH STEER, ,AVENT
K'NGf DORIS SWIFT, LUTHER I
KLACZAR, ANTONIA Q
LIGENBERG, ZELDA VENERP RAE
MCCI.ENDON, ERA WLLLIAMSp ROY 3
MILLER, LEON WOMACK, FRANCES
, . .
IV B I Noi Hmyzntg Pzcfmfef
AILSHIE, NTILDRED JOHNSON, CHARLES
BERNSTEIN, BILLIE JOULE, ERNEST
BRANDON, CARMON KLINDWORTH, MAR,IORIE
BRONSTEIN, MARY KOEGAL, BERTHA MARIE - J
BURDEN, EDMUND KOSAIKPHY, MOL1,IE V J
CARP, EDWIN LAEEOON, BONNIE
CHANEY, EDMUND LEE, MARI1i
COMES, VELMA LEIE, FRED
COSNAHAN, H. M. LEWIS, -WILBUR
CURTIS, BILLIE MARSPI.'XLL, MAIRION
DAVIS, J. W. MA1i1'1N, GLADYS
DONOSKY, SAMUEL MCCLAIN, FREDERICRA
DUWE, CONRAD MCNEESEV, EVERETT
ENGLE, MAX MELTON, WOODROW
FELTON, HELEN MITTENTHAL, BERNICE
FELTON, GLENN MUNOZ, HAROLD
FITZGERALD, JIM ORR, GEORGE
FITQGERALD, JUNE LEE SINGLETON, GRACE
FRAUMAN, CHARLES SCHEPPS, ELI
FREID, ISADORE ' SHARP, LIELEN
FRENCH, CLAUDE SHINDER, WILLIE
FREY, LAWRENCE SLOAN, WILLIE VERA
' GARISON, ARLIE SMITH, SOL
STEELE, VESTA LEE
, J STOWE, JESSE
J HALL, BLANCHE WYALKFR, PAULINE
,V HALL, TOMMIE XVIEST, RICHARD
HILTERRRAND, ROBI-LRT WIIITDY, THOMAS
Q JACKSON, HESTER MVHITIY, CLIIfFORD
A W - S
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5 as -
Ill A JUNIOR GIRLS
Adams, Beulah Combs, Velma Hood, Nell McLendon, Lela Fae
Addington, Vera Collins, Nellie Hooke. Ifrances Manion, Julia
Ballas, Helen Conner, Frances Hoskins, Louise Margules, Sylvia
Barnett, Juanita Davidson, Nedra Howell, Daisy Marshall, Marjorie
Barrett, Frances Davis, Janie Lou Jacobs, Evelyn Martin, Mary
Beiber, Helen De Bardeleben, Mary Jackal, Annaliese Miller, Lillie
Blakeney, Lucy Denieux, Muriel Johnson, Lucilc Mozelcy, Mary
Block, Leora Dickson, Mary Louise Johnson, Susan Nance, Martha
Bloom, Mollie Echols, Evelyn Jones, Dorothy Nelson, Pauline 5
Bolton, Dovie Enkowirz, Lena Kay, Mable Newton, Elsie l
Brochiero, Blanche Early, Ella May Klindworth, Marjorie Nichols, Dorothea
Brock, Christelle Gallagher, Frances Kuhnell, Elizabeth Novich, Felice
Bruton, La Ruth Gilbert, Sallie Lacy, Juanita Pereifull, Bessie
Bryon, Clara Goodman, Elvira Laney, Ruth Poirier, Josephine
Bryan, Louise Gray, Nellie Layton, Jimmie Lee Ponder, Edith
Buckalen, Katherine Green, Faye Lebowitz, Thelma Ponder, Maudie
Burham, Lucille Haller, Alberta Levi, Marie Pravorne, Annabel
Cade, Gdell Hansen, Margaret Levin, Frances Purse, Eleanor l I
Campanella, Lena Harlan, Leta Mae Locke, Iirances Ramsey, Wfillie
Campbell, Ethel Herron, Ellan McCallum, Ruby Baskin, Eva
Carson, Anna May Hollingsworth, McClain, Ifredericka Ratner, Birdie
Cates, Evelyn Georgia McKay, Nano Belle Reames, Mary Frances
Colley, Era 5
O 7 W YYYY D-vi-W-Y s ic
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Anderson, C. I.
Bolyn, J. B.
lll A JUNIOR BOYS
Buekmeyer, Xlifoodrow Henderson, Bennie
Crane, A. B.
Carsson, T. Johnson, Charles Read, Jeff XVright, Clarence
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Conner, lda Belle
HI B JUNIOR GIRLS
Finley, Annie May
Henderson, Bessie Lee
Jenkins, Anna Lee
Jones, Cecil Mae
La Sueur, Steve
Reuwer, Ulys '
Rowen, Lois l
Swift, Mildred -
Toomey, Argentina ,
Williams, Grace K
Wforley, Dorothy v
Zesmer, Miriam 1 A
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Coleman, H. A.
III B JUNIOR BOYS
lngle, E. W.
Summers, W. E.
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Rubin, Ethel Lee
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6 III A JUNIOR GIRI,S-Cl2IIfiI1Zlf'L!
Steer, Mary Elizabeth
West, Willie Mae
Wilson, Betty Jane
I am a ship: new scenes, new lands,
Lure me on to places,
Would that I could go where fancy
takes me to-
Uncharted seas, fading into infinity
Sing and beckon unto me.
To sail away on an ocean blue-
Adventures of youth to find.
To live and love my whole life through,
And never the cost to mind.
Then weary at my journey,s end
For a calm and silent port,
I'd anchor at each, and on I,d wend,
For I am the questioning sort.
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H A SOPHOMURE GIRLS
Cooke, Alois Rae
Davis, Mary Ruby
Dennis, Verna Dean
Burgower, Tressa RoseDougherty, Dorothy
Evans, Mary Frances
Hardin, Bethie Lee
Jones, Mae Marie
King, Jewell Mae
King, Mary Elizabeth
Meredith, Thelma Lee
Mitchell, Ida Mae
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II A SOPHOMORE BCYS
Faulhaber, William Heflin, Durward
Finneburgh. Edward Hexamer, Charles
Flanders. Walmslev Hiesiger, Mayer
Freeland, Newton Hightower, D. J.
Gaines, Robert Holland, J. T.
Gann, Freeman Hollingshead, Grady
La Barba, Carl
McKenzie, J. W.
Cheney, Thomas Goodman, Harold Johnson, Harold Neal, Leroy
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Craver, Sadie B.
Cullum. Anna Bell
Furlow. Ada Mae
II B SOPHOMORE GIRLS
Johnson, Elsie Mae
Jones, Lilles Mae
Laufer, Rosa Lee
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II B SOPHOMORE BOYS
Lacy, J. W.
Scoggin, Jesse Lee
Seaton, L. E.
Wright, c. A.
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II A soPHoMoRE GIRLS-confimwfl 5
Murphy, Christine Savone, Camille Symns, Ruby i
Murray, Mary Sawyer, Anna Lois Tabor, Gladys
Norfolk, Frances Schwartz, Lillie Thomas, Artemisa
Norman, Fannie Schwartz, Rosa Toplitz, Anna
Oliver, Mildred Seabolt, Lavelle Tsukahara, Berta
Ornish, Jeanette Sharp, Evelyn Tucker, Minnie Lee
Orr, Myra Shelby, Bobbie Joe Turner, Mabel
Osborne, Sadie Shellito, Annie Lee Valcik, Martha
Owens, Myrtle Lee Shelton, Louise Vaughn, Nadine
Parker, Anna Beth Siegal, Mildred Von Tress, Mary E.
Payne, Nila Mae Sigel, Doris Wallace, Rosamond
Pease, Velma Smith, Elizabeth Webb, Aletha
Penney, Odessa Smith, Elma Webb, Christine
Potter, Lois Spurney, Frances Weed, Mary Oliver
Price, Helen Steele, Evelyn Wertz, Virginia
Redd, Thelma Stephens, Nettie Wilkerson, Helen
Redding, Mary Jane Stern, Helen Ruth Wilonsky, Ida
Reed, Pauline Stevens, Ruth Witebsky, Ruth
Reeves, Louise Stone, Maggie Wittkower, Helen
Rosenfield, Emily Stover, Isabel Wolfe, Evelyn l
Russell, Jessie Swartz, Pauline Woody, Ruth
Saunders, Nan Rena Swarthout, George M. Yonack, Rhea
II A SOPHOMORE BOYS-Coniinucd
Newton, Charlie Rowland, J. W. Stewart, Thurbert
Nicholas, J. W. Sanford, Jack Stolburn, Hyman
Owens, Calvin Schell, Mike Stricklin, R. B.
Parsons, Bob Schnieder, Norbert Taylor, J. R.
Perryman, James Shay, Sol Thomas, Leroy
Pomerantz, William Shultz, Elston Traylor, Eugene
Portman, Robert Sides, Robert Tsukahara, Woodrow
Pruitt, Albert Singer, Jerome Tucker, Robert
Ray, Roy Sims, Jack Utz, David
Reaves, George Skinner, W. B. Wacker, E. J.
Render, Louis Slogle, Ralph Wade, Houston
Reynolds, G. W. Smith, Richard Waldrop, Ray
Richards, Everett Snoger, Preston Weaver, Mabry
Riddell, George Spencer, Charles Whitney, C. M.
Roork, Wood Arthur Steele, Robert Williaford, Lloyd
Roberts, Bennie Steele, Tollie Wilson, Fred
Robinson, Raymond Steen, Charles Wright, Neal "
Roesch, Jimmie Steer, Richard Yates, Joe 5
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, 1 A FRLSHMAN GIRLS g l
, 1 X
3 Akins, Katherine Crane, Verna Hooper, Artie Nelson, Lena Maud Siegel, Sarah N J
l Allen, Leota Darnahy, Mildred Horton, lldna Newman, Kathryn Singletarry, Ruth I 1 l
1 Anderson, Alwilder Davis, liula Lee Hoskins, Lois Newton, Cora Smith, Clara ' l
Angrist, Fsther Davis, Lois I lubbard, Mary Novin, Leah Smith, Edna Farle 9
Baechtel, Ada Kathryn Diggs, Bertie I lnbig, Mary O'Brien, Iiloise Smith, Marion ' A
li Baird, Lorene Donnahoe, Loreta lngle, Vfandella O'Brien, Mary Ellen Snyder, Gusta l
l Barker, Helen Drewry, Lyelyn lshell, Geneva Parrish, Fay Stathakos, Hope I
, Q, l Barth, Marjorie Filipee, Helen jackson, MaryvGeorge Patlierson, Viola Stevens. Virginia ,
l Bennett, Hazel Fisher, Fannie Fae klaeobs, Mary lzlilalzeth Patterson, Lucile Sullevan, Frankye
l Bentley, Wiiiifretl Flagg, Nora Bell -lennings, Mary Pcaton, Gertrude Summers, Margaret l
, Bernbaum, Lucile Flanders, Ida Nar Kalucinell,1fvelyn Peeler, Virginia Seango, Marjorie 5
l I Black, Irene Fleischer, Sylvia Kelly, Beutel Perry, Fay Tabor, Sophie
5 Bloom, Minnie Fowler, Irene Kincaid, Nancy Phillips, lfva Taylor, Gladys
. l Boles, Marie Frauman, Celia Klein, Margaret Pirowo, Margaret Taylor, Marie
l Bolin, Shirley Gage, Marie Knight, Ozelle Pitehford, Linnis Thomas, Eugenia
Bond, Virginia Galloway, Doris Lambert, Helen Geneva Powell, Grace Thompson, Eloise
Broadnax, Bessie Gersmar, Clarice Latimer, Betty Prather, Margaret Tims, Helen ,
4 Brocker, Helen Gillaert, Reba Lewis, Mildred Putman, Ora Mae Ventura, Yolanda ' l
Brown, Aremia Mae Gold, Ami Lorenz, Iilsie Ray, Norma XVard, Frances , Z
Brown, Dorothy .lean Good, Dorothy McKay, Madeline Redd, Dorothy Wltrdlow, Ruth l
Byers, Billie Gordon, Hattie Madsen, Elsie Redd, Lillie W.itsiJn, Mary
Campanella, Rosie Green, Nellie Malliaon, Frances Ricker,1fva Wliitby, Ruby l
Canada, Clara Green, Rose Lee Mapes, Ida Lee Robinson, Opal Wliitby, Ruth y
Cassata, Rosa Groseelose, Lorraine M assengale, Margie Rosenfield, Bernice Wfilliamson, Havel ,
2 kg Cato, Faye Hamhright, Lsther May, Alma Rosien, Pauline XY'itherspoon, Nell y
l Cerper, Fannie Hamlin, Louise Meyer, Fannie Sanders, lfva Lee Nvonaaclt, Ruth l l '
l Chapman, Oleen Harris, Mabel Miller, Freda Mae Saxton, Mildred W'ood, Dorothy i V
l Chatham, Kathryn Hemphill, josephine Moody, Frances Schreiner, Johanna NX'ood, Ruth
1 Clayton, Margaret Henderson, Ruth Moore, Virginia Schuert, Billy Vfoodson, Aleene
I--l Cogburn, Hazel Herrington, Mildred Morrison, Martha Scudder, Mildred W'oolbright, lidith
li Conner, Ruth Hicks, Mary Ona Neff, Pauline Shanks, MaryLee W'riglit, Clariee ll
O Cox, Helen Holland, Frances Nehring, Luella Sherman, Imogene XVright, Frances X
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it ' '11 - - H 'F 144, f41ifzywtrijr':
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6 A B
6 1 CCLRC Q
IA FRESHMAN BOYS
Alexander, Leroy DeHay, Lawrence johnson, james Mountz, Harry Sloan, Archie
Ballas, Victor Dowdy, lirnest jones, Perry Nairn, Pierce Smith, Leon
Bates, Arthur Fausett, Bill Kali n, lirederick Neff, Raymond Smith, Philip
, Benat, Otto Fehmel, Bill Kallus, Fred Nemec, Charlie Sorenson, Sidney
Brite, XVillie Rex
Canrley, M. D.
Coleman, Gene l ewis
Horton, G. C.
lluckaboy, I lerman
Ledbetter, M. T.
McDowell, j. A.
Rise, j. D,
Stateler, C. L.
Storrs, M. C.
Terry, Raymizn ,l
l Crook, XVilliain Huery, A. O. Mitchell. j. C. Sehnert, Billy XVyll, Abe
li Crutchfield, Corry Hussey, Charles Nloncricf, joe Sliotwell, 'lihomas Yonack, Ralph
A Curtis, Gwynne jackson, Bob
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I ill I
1 B FRESHMAN GIRLS
Ackerman, Mae Eaves, Lillian Lee, Frances Robinson, Louise l
Ailshie, Louanna Einhorm, Dora Lee, Janie Rolnick, Sylvia l
Anderson, Dorothy Enix, Zula Levine, Jennie Sanders, Helen l ,
Andrews, Evelyn Evans, Althea Lyles, Ruby Scholchaur, Emma l
Austin, Mary K. Evans, Maurine McCarley, Arline Sessums, Dorothy
Bowland, Virginia Farnsworth, Pauline McCarter, Lucille Shelton, Daphine
Bronstein, Natalie Ferguson, Dorothy McComas, Thelma Skomk, Helen
Bryant, Dorothy lfloyd, Frances McDonald, Donnie M Slocum, Perla L.
Buckalew, La Vonne Frank, Goldie Martin, Nelwyn Srengef, Georgia
Bunievaty, Ella Iireiley, Genevia Mason, Delorice Stewart, Ma,-ie
Carson, Estelle Golden, Inez Melton, Lorene Stockbridge, Irene X
Chumley, Pauline Hamilton, Mildred Miller, Gravlyn Stone, Virginia l
Cobbel. Hilda Hardin, Dorothy Miller, Hortense Strange Ruth
Cox, Mildred Harvey, S. D. Monford, Evelyn Talley iivclyn
Cromwell, Christie Hatter, Lorene Moore, Ernestine i .
I I , . Thornell, Naomi 1
Dance, Margaret Harwaid, Bei tha Moore, Geraldine Toll I
Daniel, Inell Jackson, Selah Morgan, Gladys Crum' rem
Daughtery, Mary jim, Annie M. Moxley, Frances Toney' -lulmm
Dent, Margaret Kahler, Maurine Perry, Elizabeth W?ld111S' Beulah
Dillon, Katherine Kahn, Caryl Peterman, Dorothy Wllsonf Edith i I
Douhit, Katherine Kirkpatrick, Dorothy Quinette, Louise WilS0H, Kllfllefim
Duke, Nadine Langford, Angeline Ragsdale, Evelyn WiHb0fl1, Milfgilwt
Duean, Octavia Lawson, Helen Richards, Bonnie M. Wiarley, Doris
:TC XQNLICXJ 'AAEl T.ffi7?7eyol:
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445 l Nas a
5 5 Ma as
. , LAWN
l I B FRESHMAN BOYS
4 Aeker, Brice
Black, XV. O.
Nanee, J. O.
NXfilkaford, R. D.
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Egofofffvfra i hen? f- -eN- axowxo
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- i, Bam! Rower
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B Aronoff, Billie
Anderson, C. I. Maples, Brownie
Steen, Frank Hicks, Edward Faulhaber, William ,
Light, Marion Mayhew, Herman Skinner, Barton
P ri wifes
, Dorsa, Jerome Kemmerle, Richard Nemic, Charles
' Embry, Kenneth Lyles, John Perryman, James
,, Futche, Herschel Mayhew, Charles Stenberg, Arthur 1'
E Henzen, Frank Morris, Hal Steinberg, Theodore 5
5 S ii!
gonna f7he Orestelf - 1-1'XGkG?x6kQu:
Cosnham, H. M.
Levcrett, john Roy
"A" Company Rover
Affacfoecl First LiC'1lfCIICl11tS
Thom ason, Leroy
Withers, John T.
XVhitney, C. M.
Davis, Arlie Lacy, AI. NV. Murphy, Luther Sides, Robert XVacker, If. AI,
Black, XV. A. Floyd, Lesely Goldstein, Arthur Klaczak, Frank Robinson, john
Book, Samuel Gl:1ss,joel Grissafy, Vfilliam Melton, Williani Ussery, Raymond
WW lffw ores122r lL1+W
HB" Company Rower
Cafzfaiu Sm,-111111 Lif'llfL'lIllIIfX
Armbruster, Walter Unvis, W-
Ifirxl Lfl'1lff'IlfllIf Fitzgerald, June LCC
Franz, A. Lewis, Robert
MeK inney, Aubrey
Taylor, xl. R.
llurgower, Philip lliesiger, Mayer Lipsitl, Daniel Pruitt, Crawford Tl1ompson,ll:1rry l
Cole, Murray llollingshend, Grady Maher. Roland Purvin, Robert Tobolowsky, Jack
Conner, XVilliam Huher, Jack MeCutcheon, Walter Runner, Dan Tully, Tom l
Curtis, Gwynne hlneohs, Curtis McNenSe, XY'illie Sehnert, Billy YY'orley, T. i
lily, Morris hlones, Al. L. Morgan, .luck Snorga, Preston Nwullselileger, Sum X
lfnrrell. Neal Kahn, Frederick Pace, Oben 1
l311llg1rd,l'furl Cortez, Raymond johnson, Clarence Kaufman, Morgan Pasclizil, Charles
Cnllioun, Richard Daviel, Hilton 1
WQNQXEYSXJ We , rr s ,J
EWMW l Jhe oresfer i NAME?
Coleman, H. A.
HC" Company Romer
Affacbcvl Llllllffllllllf Colonel
Marshall, Charles Sierad, Ben
Herrington, Rl. C.
Hightower, xl. D.
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ZUMMB VEC-foresibr W-S-'H Seamus
"D" Company Raster
Nicholas, xl. W.
Sfuff Semin! Lf4'IlfCI1llllf
Campbell, Leon Cortez, Raymond Davis, Hilton Hamilton, Urban 9,
Q1 A - 6
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:gonna Jhe 'W' 'QQN' ' GYNG2
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V ollgf Baz!! amz! Bmebazll
ll l The girls of the HA Class at the second period were both volley ball
l W and baseball champions this vear. Under the direction of Miss Shaw and
a 4 '
i il Miss Segrist, the class defeated the G. A. A.. with a victory of 25-18 in
li baseball. After winning this championship, the girls were determined to
Ig make another vietorv for themselves and their gvmnasium class. BV
N . . . .
'I l working hard, they were victors over the G. A. A., winning two out of
' three games with fifteen points each. It is no wonder, then, that we saw
so many broad smiles around the school. Two such victories are enough
ll to make anyone smile.
1 Bowlflias, MIl,lJIil'1lJ, Cllflfllill Ros11N1s11ltc4, lfX'l.l.YN PlliNlPllIl.l., EV1-QLYN
l IDASCII, H1i1,1iN Smrrll, llmrm R1512o,PrxULINr.
l FLOYD, EVIAQLYN Wliisn, Ci IKISTINIQ l1i41UXX'1iIl,Ul.X'S
H1iN1JliRsoN, I,II.l.lAN Provo, IQVIJLYN, Cjtlflftlill SMITH, ELMA
L- Riino, THELMA Bowrns, MILIJIKED WI1BB, CHRISTINE
Q REED, PAULINE fl,
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Bolton, Donie Dean
Strange, Mary E.
Home Economics Department
Perlstein, Nettie Lee
Laufer, Rose Lee
Von Tress, Mary E.
Mitchell, Ida Mae
Brown, Dorothy Jean
Womack, Ruth Mae
Saunders, Nan Rena
Von Pein, Anna Marie
Herron, Beatrice Walters, Imogene Pravorne, Annabelle Orr, Myra
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Violins Viola 13. Flaf SIIXUIILOIIF
Clyde Vance Lnurella Stenger Mozelln Wriglit l -
Norma Goldsobel l
Jack Klrsclmer Cello Bassoon 1
George Reuves U D .
John Vnlcik Marie Kraft Madison Fallin
Charles Spencer Bass 711'1l1l1lIl'I'X 1
Lerolf Millgiclm Cecil Mae Jones William Faulhaber
Morris Steinburg Edward Hicks 3
Arthur Hart l
, 1 f A cl H t
Vance Willinins 101118 Rosenberg l X
Dorothy Bryant , I
Esther Hnmbright OIIOI' Tmmliom V 1
Wnndellll Inglc Juanita Barnett Marlon Light V
Katherine Lee l
Iaciflotllcyligiitims Cldriuds Tynzprzlzi I
Leonard Rachog Charles Gross Lucille Burn mm
Leroy Embry JCC SWCQWH P. I 0 f
Mary Louise Dickson C. Mitcliell ml W
Clarence Fltrich Louvce Huselton Anna Mae Finley 1
, , ,
Wiiiiitrs in the Interscholustic State Meet at Denton. ND
Dirme1'm': Miss Loulsis XVILCOX I
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Agnew, KI. P. Holland, AI. T. Pulis, Carl
Bentley, KI. If. Hart, I larold Schell, Mike
Biehl, Jack Jacobs, Harmon Simlains, Edward
liillian, Marion Kendall, Roy Sliotals, Otto
Bloom, Samuel Katz, Sol Steen, Charles
Beach, Linwood Kennedy, John Stewart, Thurbert 1
Breeding, Archie Wliite, Clifford The m1114 1 s, Myrkel A
Bronstein, Charles Joule, lirnest Seoggins, Jesse Lee
Bryant, Joseph Lentl, NVard Strange, Vernon
Crowder, Homer McMullen, Leroy Schwartz, Louis I
Douglas, Ralph Mathews, Charles Shinder, Wfillie
Devoe, Brew5ter Neislar, Preston Zelazney, Hy iiii 1 n ,
Emerson, Ben Newton, Charley Zelalney, Morris
G uthrie, Steve Price, slack Wliirbyf, Thomas
I larris, Iiranlx Pharts, lilliott Hambright, Mary lf., Piauix!
Newitt, Nelson ij
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MARY E. HAMBRIGHT
LOLA GARCIA . .
NETTIE LEE PERLSTEIN
CONSTANCE Mosns .
DAVID BEREN . .
Miss FLETCHER, R. XV
Connor, lda Belle
Hambright, Mary E.
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. . . RC'j7f21'ff?I'
ICKHANI . . Crifir .
. . lXlliTT1l-L LEE PERLSTEIN
. ORA MAE VANN
. LYDIA VASEK
. . ROY RAY
. . . MARCELLA KETTLE
. Miss FLETCHER, R. XVICRHAM
Pcrlstein, Nettie Lee
Vann, Ura Mae
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Burgower, Tressa Rose
Cogburn, Hazel Lee
Flanders, lda Nell
Harlan, Leta Mae
O'Brien, Mary Ellen
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Pandres, Dorothy L.
Patrick, Lu Fan
Shanks, Mary Lee
Skinner, W. B.
West, Willie Mae
Misses Elizabeth Hughes and Ethel Masters
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F1mNc:ias Locziu-, .
Jul-xNi'1ux Umm .
J. A. Bou1'1oN .
Leadbetter, M. T.
. Eixi1Ni4.s'i' Brixczix
. Evk11.x'N RosiQN1si4,iug
. D0Ro'1'H1aA BURNIQY
. MARJOIU13 ROBINSON
. LAXVRI-.Ntllz Blmixlsuiw
. Rui-'A DoU'riii'r
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. GRAY lx1OORl-
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.Yenmf Dmmmtic Depmffmm!
The Senior Class of January, 1931, presented the play Honor Brigbf by Meredith
86 Kenyon Nicholson. The cast included:
Mrs. Lucy Barrington . . . . SYIIIL YONACK
Richard Barrington, her son . . . BLRNARIJ HIIMPHILL
The Rt. Reverend Williani Carton . . IJAVID BIf1R1aN
Peggy Carton, his wife' ..... HI2NRIIaT'rA MA1.QJWl'IiZ
Honor Bright, a book agent . . .
Rev. James Sehooley, of North Platte, Neb. .
Bill Drum, press agent with the "Snap It Upn
I'lI.NRY LA NIJSBIQRC
Tot Marvel, a chorus girl with "Snap It Up'
Watts, the butler
Annie, the maid
Maggie, the cook
Foster, the gardener .
Simpson, deputy sheriff
Jones, deputy sheriff .
. l.,IiAH BRANNING
. FRANK COIIEN
. EVIQLYN BRAMLISTT
. . EVIZLYN COMBS
. ARTHUR MOSICOWITZ
. . C:HARI.liS DIEPONIA
. -IACOII MIE'I'ZCjIill
Seva11fec'11 was the play presented by the Senior Class of june, 1931. The east
Mrs. Baxter .
Mr. Baxter .
Jane Baxter .
Lola Pratt .
Mr. Parcher .
Ethel Boke .
. . . . . JUANITA GOVISR
TOM SORRIQLS OR MITCHELL STONE
. LU FAN PATRICK
. LEAN RAIJIILR
. MILLVIN HURST
. JXGIB 'TRIZMISLY
. IXRTIIUR BIQRWALD
. ELIZABIZTH DYIER
Mary Brooks GIJXIJYS MUSACll1i
Willie Baxter, who is seventeen and considers himself entirely grown-up, falls in lov
with Lola Pratt, the Baby-Talk Lady, who is visiting May Pareher. Complications arise
when Willie steals his father's evening clothes in order to make a suitable impression
l Lola, however, shows no preference among all of the boys at her farewell party, as Willie
l' thinks that she should, so he decides that he will go to college, after all, instead of mar
rying Miss Pratt.
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IBELLES AND IEEAUX
LU FAN PATRICK
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HIGH SCHOLARSHIP CLUB TEA DANSANT
The High Scholarship Club gave a Tea Dansant for the members of
the January graduating class who belonged to the club. It was quite a
usocialu. Refreshments of hot chocolate and cakes were served, and a
"good time was had by all", for every member was interested and will-
ing to work to make the party a success.
LEADERS' DANCE 1
The Forest High Leaders' Club gave a party dance Friday night,
April 3. This was the biggest and best dance of the year Qso the Lead-
ers tell usj. Only the members were allowed and among those pres-
ent were Arthur Berwald, Carmen Brandon, Thomas Bailey, Nelson
Hewitt, Charles Levi, Billy Hemphill, and many others, too prominent
to be mentioned. The dance was well and happily sponsored by Mr.
Poe, Mr. Hutchinson, Qthe great big beautiful coachj and the mothers
of three members of che club. The refreshments were provided for by
Carmen Brandon, chairman of the committee, and the music by Friend
Albert Cahn and his orchestra.
The January Senior Class turned to thoughts of social activities in
January and announced to thc school that they were giving a dance.
Everyone was invited, provided he paid before entering. With such
sponsors as Messrs. Hutchinson and Boulton, why shouldn,t it have been
a success, both socially and financially?
The climax of the social season in Forest was the dance given by the
june Class. The music, the weather, the moon, and everyone and every-
thing co-operated to make it the best entertainment ever held in For-
est. It will be a dance not soon forgotten by all who attended, in fact,
the seniors believe that it won,t be forgotten by anyone very soon.
POPULARITY CONTEST '
Kathleen Price and Walter Stone were the winners in the annual popu-
larity contest sponsored by the Forester Annual. These two were voted
by the student body of Forest to be the most popular among the seniors.
Lu Fan Patrick and George Harwood led them a very close race, only
to receive second place.
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EUM'w'Q 5' "'i7'ores12er NAMES
5 Tinzype Dykes
May we inquire-why?
What sees she in i l
the distance that re- ,
quires the big smile?
Yes, mafam! I
Belles of 1890 l 5
Oh, clear me!
Pleasant clreams of-
Too much ST. ELMO!
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MARGARIL1' IJUNIEVITZ . . P1'vxide11i .
-IUANITA Govi ia .
Rosh SPm1'1'As .
MRS. TURA IJIAL
Angrist, Esther Rose
Barshop, Sara Lee
. . Sl'l'l'I'fl17'.j' .
. . 7ll'l'LISIlI't'l' .
. . lQt"!701'fUT' .
. Sjmnxor .
SARA LEE BAiasiiov
. JUANITA Gow-it
. ROSE Si-iiu'i'As
'in DRPD RUnN1'i'7kY
. X , . .
. REBECCA EINHQRN
MRS. TUIRA IDIAI,
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. LEON FUNK
. DAVID KAIM
Miss EDNA ROW'E
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N Hiiuscgiinl, Kfxkciimiik . . Pl'C'SjtIl'llf .
l I,iaoN,xRn KAPLAN . . lfift'-Pl'l'Xitl4'Il14
lMlAYliR Hnisicizia . . SUl'I'l'f6lI'ji' .
QI. W. LACY . . . Tl't'tl5IlV'!'l' .
, .lou Bocii . . . Sl'l'gl'tlllf-Ill-flVIIIX . .
N X Miss EDNA Rowii . . Crifia' .
I Aronoff, Billie Burgower, Philip
, Agress, Alfred Carrey, Raymond
l Arons, Eugene Cosnahan, Robert
'l Bock, Joe
I l Brin, Royal
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' OFFICERS f I
.Ft1llSC'l7If'SlLt'l' Spring Scvzzvxfei' l
EVELYN COMES . . . Prvsidrnf . BILLY HEMPHILI,
ETHEL GRAHAM . . Vir'c'-Pwsirlezzl GISADYS MUSACHE
ANNA POMARANTz . . Svcrrfmy . . IDOROTHY ROSENBAUM
l MAR,IORIE ROBINSON . . Treasurer . . CLAIRE MOCOY N
HELEN SHAMAN . . Swgzfuzzi-af-Arms ETHEL GRAHAM
FELICE NOVIQH . . . Ih1rIiu111w1lari4z11 . HEIKSCHEL KARCHMER
I MARY ALICE PORTER . . Rfl701'fU1' . HELEN SHAMAN Q
MISS RACPIEL M. FOOTE . . Sjionsor . . MISS RACHEL M. FOOTE I
Aronoff, Billie Hambright, Mary E. Mann, Cecile I
Bailey, Dorothy Harlan, Leta Mae Novich, Felice
' Block, Leora Hemphill, Billy Patrick, Lu Fan I
Beiber, Helen Henke, Werner Porter, Mary Alice ,
Bock, Fannie Jenkins, Anna Lee Robinson, Marjorie
Burgower, Tressa Rose Kaplan, Leonard Rosenberg, Evelyn
Carp, Elizabeth Levin, Frances Rosenbaum, Dorothy '
Curchak, Loretta Levi, Marie Rudnitzky, Mildred
Crocker, Maude Lindley, Elizabeth Seaman, Helen l
Einhorn, Rebecca Masinter, Minnie Sessel, Elizabeth '
Faison, Eunice McCoy, Claire Swarthout, Georgia
Gaines, Bob Moses, Constance Witebsky, Ruth 1
' Graham, Ethel Muir, Helen Zabbia, Maggie l
lg Greenberg, Samuel Musache, Gladys Zesmer, Miriam l
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21 - A
Full Scnzcsfcr Sjlring SL'lllL'SfC'V
ARTHUR BERWALD . President . . ARTHUR BERWALD
WALTER WINBORN . Vive-President . . WALTER WINBORN
BILLIE ARONOF1-' . Svcrcfury . BILLIE ARONOFF
ALBERT PRUITT . . . Trcaszmfr . . ALBERT PRUITT
CARMEN BRANDON . Swgcanf-af-Ar'11zs . . -CARMEN BRANDON
CLAUDE D. POE . . Sjwusor . . CLAUDE D. POE
I X Aronoff, Billie Guthrie, Steve Pruitt, Albert
Bailey, Thomas Hemphill, Billy Stagner, Frank
Bale, Melbert Hewitt, Nelson Stone, Mitchell
Berwald, Arthur ones, Stanle f
A l Brandon, Carmen iiendall, Roy? Stone, Walter
X N Brandon, Durward Leon, Nathan Trimbly, Agib X
l Duwe, Conrad Maples, Brownie Winborn' Wnlteli l 1 'I
Funk, Leon Piper, Carrol Wisdom, Lee lg
3 M EEEE Z
5-Neem i ijhe.?ores12rl l"2qmmR
MARY HELEN Succs
HELEN FELTON .
LOUISE MANUEL .
Miss Locgltuz SIIGRIST
Barbtel, Ada Catherine
Boatman, P. Hanclion
Temzif Club 1
McKay, Nano Belle
Putnam, Ora Mae
. . P rvxizf U nf
Suggs, Mary Helen
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Ruin DOUTHIT .
RUTH BIZITMAN . .
livi-31.x'N ITIOYIJ .
Miss l,OCLII.I.li SI-:cg
msn' . . SPOIISUI'
. Mmmc IIILIPIEC
Miss NlAISl-.l. SHAW'
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Parent- Teacher 14J,f0CZ6llLZ071 1 1 1
. 1 MRS. P. LIPSITZ . Prvsidwzf 1 N 11
1 1 MRS. A. W. BALI-. . . Will?-Pl'l'XIlIl'IIl4 11 11
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MISS. MINNIIAL TIMS . . Semin! Vlfl'-lJVl'SltIf'IIf
I 11 MRSS. CECIL B1.oc:R . . Tfwirff ViC'l7-lJl'l'Xit!l'I1f 11 1
1 1 1 1
1111 MIKS. E. T. CRLJSSON1 . . Iit't'UVlIilIg Svw'vfur'j' 11 1
E1 1 , , .
'1 MRs. CHARLES GROSS . . C0l'l'4'Sf70l7lill'Ig bz'z'1'r'fu1'y 1
' MRS. ALBERT BRIN . . . . FI'l'llXIH'L'V X:
1 1 MRS. R1-LP l:liN1.liY . . PllflftlUIl'lIftIl'flll1 1
1 MRS. W. A. THoR1PsoN . . . Amlifor .
MRS. W. MAYHIQW . . . . Hisforimz 1
1 MIKS. QI. L. PURVIN . , l'11l11ivi!3' Clnzirnzazz 1
1 , 1
This year, as in other years, the Parent Teacher Association of Forest has shown 1
the advanta Ye of co-o eration b fivin Y aid to the students. Added to its useful Work 3
s P Y S 2, 1 i
in the ast, the club has or nnized n second-hand book store in the school for the ur- 1 11
1 I P g P . 1,
' pose of dxsposing of books not needed by some Students and wanted by others, at the 1 1
. . . . 1
le-west osslble r1ce. Valuable assnstnnce has also been extended those unable to ac uxrc
. 1 . . . . 1
1 for themselves certmn elothmg, books, and other school necessltlcs. ,1 '
Q' W, -P -fffL -- W
ZHGQXQ-ex, Y A ' MS' J-
GRACE CLAUNCH .
JOYCE DAILEY .
MARY E. STRANGE .
HELEN NIUIR .
HELEN CTLAKELER .
MILDRED DIXON .
MARY MANION . .
JEWELL BROWN . .
. Pwsiclevzt .
. Sc'c1'e1fary .
. Treuszzwr .
. . RC!JO1'fC'1' .
. Council' Rep.
. Progrrznz Cl7di1'llZfll1 .
. Social Cbairnzan
. Ring Clmirmafz
. . Crifiz' .
MISS BERTHA JACKSON . . Sponsor .
Bruton, La Ruth
Finley, Annie Mae
Jenkins, Anna Lee
. MARY E. STRANGE
. HELEN GLAKELER
. . HELEN MUIR
. BEATRICE I-IERRON
. . JOYCE DAILEY
. . MARY MANION
. MOzELLA WRIGHT
. JEWELL BROWN
Miss BERTHA JACKSON
Mitchell, Ida Mae
Newman, Mary Lois
Strange, Mary E.
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XV. H. Bu'r1.i.R .
C3OSl11ll1Lll1., H. M,
Senior H Z- Y
. Pri'xiif4'f1! .
. 5t'f'l'l'ftll',1' .
. 'IlI't'Ll.N1ll't'l' .
. FRLIJ SWAYZIQ
. XV. H. Burufu
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J Joi-L S. l1ANSl'.N . . . Sn'1'vfa1'y-Trms.
X ,J Luo KooKliN . . SUVAQt'lllIf-tlf-XXVIIIX ,
' W. H. BU'I'l,l'R . . Sjwzzsor .
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I H 1 Bennett, Walter Hcnkc, XVcrner
1 J .
3 I BLICl1L1FlLIl1,BOb Jacobs, Curtns
1. 'S Bucluannn, Robert Kookcn, Leo
. 13 f
1 I'clton, Jack NILUIIOH, Thomas
5 Hansen, Joe Moncrief, Joe
N . .
, ? Harms, James PTCWIII, J. C.
. J. R. TAYI.ou
. C. A. WR
. Luo Koomi N
. JAMES Hmuus
. W. H. BU'rl.121a
Taylor. J. R.
XVithers, John T
W'right, C. A.
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Jofojofo , jhe cxfxexogz
The Norionol Honor Sociezy
If you can keep your head when all about you
Are losing theirs and blaming it on you,
If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,
But make allowance for their doubting too.
If you can fill the unforgiving minute
With sixty seconds worth of distance rung
Yours is the earth and everything thatis in it,
And-which is more-you'll be a man, my s0n.'
The Forest Avenue High School Chapter of the National Honor Society was in-
augurated in May, 1930. The purpose of the organization is to create enthusiasm for
scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and
to encourage development of character in the pupils. The membership is based on
scholarship, leadership, service, and character. Only those who stand in the first third
of their respective classes in scholarship and who have spent at least a year in Forest are
eligible. The membership comprises fifteen per cent of the IVA Class, ten ptr cent of
the IVB Class, and five per cent of the IIIA Class. Those who are eligible for member-
ship may be proposed by any member of the faculty for consideration by the council,
which consists of the principal and at least four other teachers selected by him. The
emblem of the society is the keystone and flaming torch.
Membership in the National Honor Society is decidedly the highest honor conferred
by the school on its students. The aims of the organization represent the highest ideals
of manhood and womanhood. Each one who is elected to the Society is proud to be a
member and anxious to uphold its ideals.
The members of the National Honor Society, past and present
Anson Van Slyke
Mary Jane Snydtr
Mary Ross Coble
Mary jane Joffrion
Lu Fan Patrick
are as follows:
Mary Alice Porte
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GLAIJYS MUSACHE CLAIRIQ MLZCOY ARTIIUR BIRWALD
DOROTHY SAMUIQLS -IARE I.ICll'I'l-.NS'l'III1N GILOROI HAliW'OOD I
The Forester I
GLADYS MUSACHE I
DOROTHY SAIWUELS CLAIRE MCCOY
JAKE LICHTENSTEIN ARTHUR BERWALD
Business Manager Associate Business Manager
Art Editors Sports Editor .
GEORGE HARWOOD ROBERT WOOD
CHRISTELLE BROCK I
LEON KLHNMAN Q
Feature Writers I
DOROTHY ROSENBAUM FRANCES LEVIN i
I LUCY BLAKENEY
Snapshots Typists Humor
HELEN PAPE DOROTHY PANDRES VIRGINIA SIMS
KATIE GOODMAN MINNIE MASINTER MARY LOUISE DICKSON 5?
R ' 9
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' , C
H. B. Yivrlfs RUTII ST. ,IOHN ELIZABIHH CARP
CHKIs'ri1.I.i Bnocx Dokorfii' RUSl'.NBAUM BILLY HliMI'HlLL
3 Annual SMH
ADVERTISING STAFF A
Ci3ciLE NIANN HARI1iE'f'f BUCKSPAN MIIRIAM ZESMER
MILDRED A11oNsoN SIDNEY Sicizt GEORGE HARWOOD
BILLY HEMPHILL KA1'I'II.I'I1iN Pluck FELICE NOVICH
Louis ROSIQNBERG Gizoiiorz SORENSEN f
RUTH ST. JOHN H. B. YAT11s
I Liferary Sjwlzxm' Business Sponsor .
I . Of the three publications in Forest the Fm'z'xf1'1' is the only yearbook. It is a com- l
ll plete record of the classes, clubs, and activities of the student body for the year preced- i
ing its publication. The editing is supported by the Senior Class with representatives
from other classes and with the aid of faculty sponsors. l
The Forexf Evlao, until this year a monthly publication, gives a bi-weekly account
of activities in the school. The publication of this newspaper is sponsored. by the jour-
nalism classes under the direction of Miss Eloise Burham. '
,fl , The third Forest publication is the Swlim' lJ1l!7lifYlfi0lI-3 biannual record of senior l
Q activity. Published by an all-senior staff under the director of the class sponsor, the 3
' publication is an index of senior activity. The two publications of 1931 have been the '
lull Broadcaster and Senior Searchlight, published respectively by the January and June
lf classes under their respective sponsors, Mr. Seldon Hutchinson and Miss Minnie Brown. l
G T vi TiTTT'
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LEFT T0 RIGHT 55
Pirx! Knut l
Mildred Aronzon, Cecile Mann, Dorothy Samuels, Gladys Musache, Claire McCoy, Mary Alice
Porter, Elizabeth Carp, Helen Seaman, Eunice Faison, Hariett Buckspan. ll
li-illy Hemphill, Louis Rosenberg, Arthur Berwnlcl, Felice Novieh, Mary Louise Dickson, Virginia
Sims, Cliristellu Brock.
Tbirlf Row: 1 l
George Harwood, Edward Finncburgh, Miriam Zesmer, Jake Lichtenstein, Sidney Sigel, Albert
Cahn, Leon Kleinman.
m L, Ami the Deffzmztzon
Endeth our Chronicles. But, like all good fairy tales, much remains to be created
by man's geniusg for it is through the facilities of his intellect that we have, today, the Q
devices that are practically a necessity in our lives. In compiling this book, we have
followed as closely as space has allowed the progress of transportation through the ages, N
allying it with our own progress as we roll along with the wheels of life. We have not, '
however, reached our destination, nor has transportation reached its ultimate end. With
this fact in mind, we have attempted to show stages of transportation before the age of
mechanisms, followed by the various forms of mechanical transportation.
We have followed the forms of transportation generally through all their phases. 1
From man as carrier of his own burdens to thc backs of lower beasts, from the beast of I
burden to the wheeled vehicle we have traced, and gradually we have shown the arrival
of the mechanical millennium, the train and automobile. Every phase of transportation 2
of land and water has bent itself to man's will, but even greater progress has been made V
in the conquest of the air-the airplane, in its various forms, and the dirigible. After
this age-who knows! 5
L-77,7 ,f .
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EDITORIAL STAFF V
BIIIY FARQUHAR , . . , ..... . liffilm'-211-Cbivf 111
TJORIS KING, CELAIRL MCCOY . 11.1.1111-IIIII' Iiditors 1 11
Miss lfI.o1Sl1 DURHAM . . I'1tll'lllf-11 f'lIlz'i.Irr 1
MITc:III-1.1. STONI2 , Slwrh Iiflilor
RUIVA IDOUTHIT . . . . , Girlx' Alblrlirx
Bl'.'I"I'Y ISAILILY, VIRGINIA DAROss . . . Pvrxomzlx 1
ANNA MARII5 VON PliIN, AILI213N SMITH . 1iw'lm11g1'.I
FRANOILS VVULIACK . . .... Ijlmzry I
BI-.RNARII CAMPIzIiI.I., CONRAD DUWIS .... . . Iokrx 11
NIARY MANION, KATHLEEN PR1cI-1, CI.l1TA RIQRIR . c30lIlHI1Ii.Yf.Y
FKID SWAYZIL, GI-.ORGIQ JORDAN ....... . . Nlilihzry 1
IivII.x'N SI.AT11R, IZUNICR FAISON, l2I,IzAmTII I.INnI.IiY . . A.1.v1'rf1Ivli1xx
ROSA Com N, DIXIIT NELL SHI-I.1.l Y, JUANITA OIIOM ..,...... Sl11'ri1:l l'1wf1m'x
Iilsslr. GORIION, ARI,IL GARISON, BI ATRIQI3 HIIKIKCYN, LORI NA RUNNITLS, NITTII LI I, PIRI-
1 1 1 1
STIIN, FRANCIS ABRAHAM, BIRNIQ1, AISTRO1' ..... .,.... I '1wl11r'1'x 1 1
, IJOROTHY SAMUIQLS, MARY BRONSTLIN, SAI.I.x' ANYON, XVIRGIL AUSTIN, ALBLRT CAIIN, INTARIKY 111
1 N1II.l.l,R, NIARY LOTS Nl1XW'B1AN . ..... . . . , . S1m'i11l A.1Ii1q111:11'ul.1 1
, 1 1
I51'I'I'x' HL3USINiAN, FAY LFNA SAQIIS, NTARY Hl,l.1N Suous, ELLANOR PURSI, BONNI1 LAI- '11
IZUON, SYLVIA GRLh4LI, FRILIIIA HuI1sI.I R, GI,Am's MARTIN, XVILBUR L1,xx'Is, IXBNALU 11
l7uI111I Y, LAXVRENCL FRIAY, SOI. KATZ, GIORGI-. ISI RGIIR . . ..... Or,q1n1i:I1lim1x 111
RUTH BRUTON, MARTHA HILI., AI.IcIi MARIR -IONLS, xl. W. IJAVIS, JESSE S'l'OWl', QjUII!A MOR- 1
RIS, WII.I,II23 VLRA SLOAN, jLANNIu1'TIa I5l'.RKiJWI'l'Z, SIOMUNII KLLINANN, GI-.ORuI. PONION, 1 1 1,
v v 1 1 , 1
IIIOMAS NVHITBY, MAT'I'IIa BI1.I.I,Ia l',l.l,lNG'I'ON, I'ANNII. MAIQ KIORIRILIA, AIAMI s C,I,Ax"I'ON, 1 1 1
.IACK GOLIISOBIEI., FRIQD W'l.BS'l'IflK ..... . ........ Rl'IlIH'1Ai'V'X 1 11
BUSINESS STAFF 11 11
, . 1 M
1 LIONARIJ l'II.1.IRx' .... . . . . Bll.1llIL'.Y,N 1W1111I1gm' 115
V N . . 1 1
K -IAIR QJILLINGHAM . .AA.1l.1f1lIIf I311,1111I'.I.1 1'1fIum1g1'r 1 1
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ALFRED J. Loos SELDON S. HUTCHINSON GEORGE RORIE CLAUDE D. POE
Alfred J. Loos, head coach of the major athletics at Forest Avenue High School,
is working for his eleventh year at Forest and recently annexed another championship
in the 1931 city basketball cup. Mr. Loos has attained a success and prominence in
high school sporting circles which leaves nothing to be desired. The value of his work
to the high school boys of South Dallas can never be estimated. The student body of
Forest appreciate Mr. Loos as a coach and as an educator.
Seldon S. Hutchinson, head coach of track and assistant coach of football and
basketball, has begun his second year at Forest as teacher and coach. Mr. Hutchinson is a
hard worker and believes in sending his athletic teams on the field in the pink of con-
dition in order that they may be able to put forth the maximum amount of effort for
victories. He is interested in the activities of the school and popular with the student
body. May we say at this time that Forest is happy to have such an industrious, hard
working individual on its coaching and teaching staffs.
Claude D. Poe, who has come to us from Austin College, became a Forester last
September when he took up his duties as dirctor of Physical Education, head coach of
baseball and line coach of football. Mr. Poe immediately demonstrated his ability as
a football coach when he turned out the most formidable line in the local football series
last fall. No team which opposed the Lions went to a victory through the Green for-
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ward wall-each had to turn to the air to accomplish the trick. Mr. Poe has yet to
prove his prowess as a baseball coach, but here's luck and more of it to you, Mr. Poe.
J. A. Boulton, head coach of tennis, is also a new comer to Forest High. Mr.
Boulton is at present moulding his first tennis team to play under the Green and White.
Although new to Forestis student body, Mr. Boulton is well liked because of his genial
and radiating personality.
Miss Rachel M. Foote is coach of golf. Miss Foote occupies a place in the warmest
corner of the Forest heart. One would have to search far and wide to find a person as
equally efficient as Miss Foote.
Supporting the Big Green athletic teams is our genial business manager of athletics,
George C. Rorie. Mr. Rorie has proved himself to be a great asset to Forest's athletic
department. He is willing at all times to do anything in his power to aid in the progress
of the school.
FOREST HAS NO PLACE TO PLAY
Since the insertion of physical education into the curriculum of high school study
by the state legislature, Forest has labored under the tremendous drawback of inadequate
play grounds. Realizing the existing need, with his customary foresight, Mr. Parker
immediately began a stringent campaign for the long needed grounds. Students, parents,
and faculty alike were interested by Mr. Parker's stirring appeal, and South Dallas be-
came suddenly "play ground' conscious. The aid of the physical education and military
departments was enlisted, and junior and senior clubs were formed, all with the single
idea of securing an adequate playing field for Forest. Mr. Parker, with the combined
forces of physical education and military departments at his back, secured the signatures
of 10,000 interested South Dallas people, all of whom signified their willingness to
supply whole-hearted co-operation to the worthy cause.
The widespread interest of South Dallas citizens in the playing field for Forest
formulated the idea of securing a park for all South Dallas. Popular interest im-
mediately increased, and the ultimate success of Mr. Parker's project seemed a certainty.
Petitions outlining the needs of South Dallas for a recreational center were pre-
sented by members of the Junior and Senior Recreational Societies to the city commis-
sion and met favorable comment from the commissioners and the park board. The Board
of Education was interested in the pressing need of Forest and South Dallas, and the
prospect for the park brightened. With the advent of the new form of city government,
the playing field seems almost a certainty.
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What rhymes with the word?
Or does it?
I defy Mr. Webster to place a word
Two lines down
That will lend itself
With a jingling sound.
It can't be done,
For athletics stand alone.
So no longer will I try to invoke the
Who flies from me
With words in poetry
And looks back mockingly
Around the corner
Of my thoughts.
Now there is a word to conjure with-
It's the corner stone on which our
school is built,
It's the sugar-coating on the pill of
But oh! so beneficial.
Our football boys are as young knights
Upon the field of battle,
Fighting for our school
Some, flapper's favor.
Our baseball boys are lesser
But who can tell, might be
Bambinos in the making.
And what lrlnzksfzll of basketball
Now they are good.
Then the gym girls-
They are gem girls,
Goddesses in bloomers.
And minor sports, tennis, and track
which take poetry to describe-
The poetry of motion,
And I can't go into that.
Of all this we boast
There's Mr. Loos, beloved coach,
education: The patron saint of
The pill that's sometimes hard to Athlctlcs'
swallow, -LUCY BLAKENEY.
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September 21 .
September 25 .
October 6 .
October 15 .
October 25 .
November 1 . .
LEFT TO RIGHT
CAll City MMU Fin, Row:
Capt., Bale, Hilburn,
Clem, Maples, Holotik, Munoz, Langley, Hewett, Duwe,
Line Conch Poe, Assistant Coach Hutchinson, Head
Hendrix, Cahn, Fitzgerald, Schwartz, Lane, Robinson,
November 15 . .
. Forest 12 Palestine 8
. Forest 44 Rockwall 6
. Forest 62 Malakoff 0
. Forest 0, Oak cliff 25
. . Forest 6 Athens 13
Forest 14, North Dallas 0
. Forest 7 Sunset 14
. Forest 0, Technical 13
. Forest 7, Woodrow Wilson 0
Horton, Steer, C. Brandon W Stone
XVindb0rn, Wood, Tcrrantlla
Daross, Price, Guthrie M Stone ordan
Coach Loos, D. Brandon In le Swift
EUMMW 1 'Me oresibr ' Tamb
5 1 FOREST 12-PALESTINE s - ,
Displaying unexpected power and drive in their initial
grid tilt of the 1930 campaign, the Forest Lions over-
powered the Palestine Wildcats, 12-8, at the North Dallas
Field. The line play of the Southsiders showed a powerful
wall, which smashed the visitor's line.
FOREST 44-ROCKXVALL 6
The Lions showed good form in swamping a fighting
little Rockwall eleven, which had the week before held
Sunset to a 13-point win. The Foresters chalked up 44
points to 6 for the visitors.
WA LTTR STONI-.
qAll City Nlanj l
FOREST 62-MALAKOFF 0
Forest's second and third teams ran over Malakoff High, burying them under a
62-0 score. The players displayed a powerful defense all through the game, which
forced Malakoff to kick in every series of downs, making it possible for the visitors to
make a single first down. l
AVLNT STI lin CARMIIN BRANDON VVALTLR WINBORN JAMES Dfmoss
Huffbufk Pllflbllfk Quarlerback Left Tackle
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1 FOREST 0-OAK CLIFF 25
. , . . . . 1
I Oak Cliff s Blue Leopards sprouted wings at Fair Park Stadium to hand the laorest I
I i Lions a decisive 25-0 trouncing. The contest, which was played at night, was witnessed I
II by 20,000 fans.
Cliff's overwhelming margin of victory was surprising to almost everyone present.
It was a bitterly contested affair, but the Lions received a stiff drubbing, despite their
I game stand. N
All the Cliff touchdowns were directly or indirectly the results of passes. The 1
cause of the Green defeat may be summed up very easily: lack of a capable pass de- I
fense. The two lines played a magnificent game, there was little to choose between 1
them, but it was a different story in the air. Oak Cliff, sorry to say, made the Lion
secondary look very poor with a long range barrage of leather-throwing, which resulted
in three touchdowns.
I 1 The complete story of the game, told in a nutshell, was Cliff's supremacy in the I
K air. So far as the rival line play was concerned, the teams might have1been battling yet,
I for there was little advantage on eitherlside. Cliffls forwards kept the Lions' backs
I pretty well in cheek, and a stubborn Green line held Cliff's scrimmage to a compara-
tively small total. Q
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l Forest had its heroes even in defeat. They included Duwe, who handled his tackle ,
l position extremely well, Bale at guard, and Brandon at full. l '
FOREST 6-ATHENS 13 W
l I Jimmie Kitt's red-jerseyed Athens' Hornets and the Forest Lions put on a ding .
don sera at Fair Park Stadium. The two teams battled on almost even terms throu h l
8 P 8 l
the first three quarters, until the invading East Texans turned to the air in the final l
session, to punch over a touchdown which gave them a 13-6 victory. ,
Neither team seriously threatened in the opening periods, but as the session ended, l I
Forest had driven to the Hornets twent -one ard line, from where the Foresters scored 1
Y Y W
i their only touchdown. It happened as the second quarter started. Stone slashed our ,
l l right tackle, reversed his field, and swept to the left on a beautiful twenty-yard punt Q
throu li the Hornet secondaries, which ended with the white i skin restin in touch-
S P 8 8
down territory. A pass for the extra point was incomplete.
E Despite a quantity of loose football, including many fumbles and some very sour , 'i
X tackling, the contest was a thriller. It was nip and tuck most of the way, with
neither team holding much of an edge. The Lions, battling to the last ditch, were
i . ' . . . . . . . . , , l'
right Within striking distance and threatening with an aerial bombardment of their own i,l
QQ 1 when the final gun sounded. l i
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FOREST 14--NCRTH DALLAS O
Two marches down the field netted the scrapping Lions a 14-0 win over the North ll l
i I Dallas Bulldogs in a night game, which was played at the Fair Park Bowl. Only a hand- l , l
ll l ful of fans braved the damp, cold air to witness a slow, drawn-out contest. Outside of l ll
il I these two drives, the teams battled fairly evenly between the two forty-yard lines.
l Soon after the initial kick-off, Forest began a steady march down the field for the
first score of the game, Steer playing an important part in the ball transportation. Stone
plunged the ball across from the five-yard line. The extra point was bucked across by 1
l Steer. l
Nothing exciting happened in the second period, but in the third the Foresters regis- y
l tered again on a second march straight down the field. Stone, Terranella, and Steer lll
l lugged the ball off the guards and tackles time after time. Steer finally took the ball
across on a short buck. The extra pdint was added by a short heave, Terranella to l
I ' FOREST 7-SUNSET 14 i
1 l Curly Woodward's flying heels, a spirited fourth quarter comeback, and a bad play l 1
l called by the Green quarterback gave the Sunset Bisons a 14-7 victory over the Big i
Green Wave. l
lil lr. . . . . . .. .
I All of the drama and punch of this exciting battle was packed into the final Xl
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period when Bill Bushman's scrapping youngsters came from behind a seven point lead
to grab the tussle.
Forest's lone score came in the second period. Swift interrupted a Bison pass on his
own forty-two yard marker to start the drive. With Stone doing most of the lugging,
the Southsiders swept to the Bison thirty-six yard marker. On fourth down Stone
tucked in a pass and was finally knocked off his feet on Sunset,s thirteen yard line.
Steer and Stone pounded the line three consecutive times before Stone finally, on fourth
down, fought his way off a Bison tackle for the tally. Steer bucked over for the extra
Although in defeat, probably the outstanding star for Forest was Waulter Stone,
whose uncanny ability to find holes in a seemingly compact line resulted in Forest's
FOREST 0-DALLAS TECH 15
For the first time in ten years the maroon clad wolves of Technical High scored
on the Foresters when they defeated the Lions 13-0 at Fair Park Stadium.
Forest started two drives in the second quarter, but the first failed when the Green
backs were stopped on the Tech twenty-five yard line. Near the end of the period three
first-downs in quick succession placed the ball on Tech's sixteen-yard line. Another
first down gave Forest the ball on Tech's four-yard line, When two plays failed to gain,
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HENRY LANDSBERG CHARLES LANGLKY JACK PRICIT KFNNLTH HORTON
Fullback Lvff Tack Ir' CM: fr' 1' Ilulflulck
Windborn, Lion quarter, tried a running slice at the center of the line and was getting
along famously when he fumbled the ball and Rice, lanky Tech center, recovered on the
As the last quarter opened, the Lions seemed to realize their position and started a
passing attack, which netted them no material gains. The game ended with oval in mid-
field. N i
FOREST 7-WOODROW WILSON 0 1
The current city series football race came to a close as the Forest Lions upset the l
supposedly much stronger Wildcat eleven to the tune of 7-0. I
Scoring in the latter part of the first period, the Foresters had everything their l
own Way from then on. Because of a rather unsuccessful season, the Lions went out ,
with blood in their eyes to atone for their poor showings. As a result, the Wildcats never
penetrated the Green fifteen-yard line. Steer scored the touchdown on a buck from
the one-yard line. Winborn added the extra point by a beautiful kick from place-
It would be a difficult task to name the stars of the contest, because all the
Y. Foresters were in there battling their hearts out to win a game which meant a great 1
Qi deal to their beloved coach, Mr. Alfred Loos. 53
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LEFT TO RIGHT 1
lower Row: I
Horton, forwardg Maples, guardg Hewett, guardg M. Stone, guard: Sierad, forwardg W. Stone,
uardg Winborn, forward.
Upjui' Row: '
Pearlstein, forward, Burden, c terg Hendrix, centcrg Steen, centerg Bale, captain and guardg
Holotik, guardg Hilburn, forwardg Licf, guard.
V First H alf
January 11-Forest . . . 25 Woodrow Wilson 15
January 14-Forest . 13 Sunset .... 11
January 17-Forest . 19 Technical . . . 15 y
January 20-Forest . 27 North Dallas . 19 I
January 24-Forest . 19 Oak Cliff . . . 22
January 28-Forest . . . 17 Oak Cliff . . . 11
Second H czlf
February S-Forest . . . 17 North Dallas . 22
February 7-Forest . 25 Woodrow Wilson 12
February 9-Forest . 27 Sunset .... 19
V February 11-Forest . 25 Technical . . 17
Q February 14-Forest . 25 Oak Cliff . . , 12 P
Q February 18--Forest . 21 North Dallas . 17
:UQJGJGADX y Jhe Gmwwu.:
The Basketball Semen
Forest started the basketball season with a series of three games at El Paso with
Austin High of that city. The Lions took the opener by the close score of 28-26.
However, Forest lost the second andi third games by scores of 26-22 and 37-25.
The Lions concluded their pre-season games by defeating the Forney team, 23-20.
The Green quint started off the city series by drubbing the Woodrow Wilson
Wildcats, 25-15. Steen of,Forest and Bert of Wfoodrow led the scorers, each having
made 9 points. The Forest seconds made it a perfect day by defeating the Wildkittens,
19-15. Winborn featured for the Lion Cubs with 9 points.
Forest basketeers defeated the Sunset Bisons in the second go of the series. Holotikls
field goal, which was made only a few seconds before the final gun was sounded, gave
the Lions a 13-11 victory. Holotik was high point man for the afternoon. The young
Lions did not fare so well, being defeated by the Sunset seconds, 20-7.
The Forest quint upset the fast traveling Wolves of Dallas Tech, 19-15. Forest's
attack was led by Holotik and Hilburn, each scoring 7 points. The young Lions con-
tinued on their way to the first half championship by defeating the Tech seconds, 22-12.
The Foresters won their fourth straight victory from North Dallas, 27-19. Holo-
tik was high point man of the game with 11 points. The Lion seconds followed in the
footsteps of their big brothers by defeating the North Dallas Pups, 38-6. Horton was
high point man with 16 points to his credit.
Forest suffered its first defeat at the hands of Oak Cliff. The score was 22-19.
Because of their defeat, the Lions ended the first half of the series deadlocked, with the
Cliffers in first place. The Green seconds took the second team game from the little
Leopards, 27-18. They also ended the first half of the race in a tie with the Woodrow
kittens for first place honors.
In the play-off between the Southsiders and the Cliffers for the first half title the
Lions neatly outscored their rivals, 17-11. Red Bale, who was playing his last game
under Forest's colors, played one of the sweetest games at guard ever seen on a Dallas
Court in a high school game. Steen was high point man of the game with 8 points.
Not to be outdone, the Green cubs also became first half champions of their division
by tripping the Woodrow seconds, 23-21. Sierad and Windborn led the Lion offense
with 6 points each.
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Basketball - Cofzrmued
In the opening game of the second half of the city basketball series, our Forest
quint was thrown for a loss by the North Dallas Bulldogs, 22-17. The play of Holo-
tik and Hilburn featured for the Lions. In the second team game the young Lions
regained the yardage lost by the first team, defeating the pups, 19-18.
The Foresters swept over the W'oodrow quint, 25-12, to coast into second place in
the percentage column. Horton, with 8 points, was high point man. The seconds con-
tinued their undefeated march toward the second half championship by drubbing the
young Wilsonites, 17-10. Windborn was high point man for the Lions.
The Green basketeers won a fast one from the Bisons, 27-19. The Lions flashed
a great offense to turn the trick. Holotik and Hilburn stood out for tho Lions. The
cubs again showed their winning ways by taking the little Buffaloes into camp, 31-17.
Wintiborn, Lion forward, was high point man with 13 points.
The Forester loopers completed the second half of the series in second place, having
lost one game to North Dallas. They won undisputed right to second place by defeat-
ing Oak Cliff by the convincing score of 25-12. Hilburn was the outstanding player
of the game, with 10 points to his credit. By defeating the Oak Cliff's second team,
the Lion cubs won the second half championship and also the city series championship.
They defeated the Cliffer seconds, 13-6.
Forest and North Dallas met to battle for the series championship. When the
final whistle was blown, the Lions! were on the long end of a 21-17 count.
By defeating North Dallas, the Lions gained the right to enter the district basket-
ball tournament, which was held at Denton. In their first game the Green loopers
were defeated by North Side, Ft. Worth, 28-11. The Cowtown boys held an advantage
in height that was too great a handicap for the diminutive Forest team to overcome.
However, they deserve great praise for the fight shown, in spite of the odds against
Q ' 7
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EUCVMAE s C H- 7"e.7'ores12er Nwwla
LEFT TO RIGHT ,
Slaglc, Stone, Fee, Henderson, Webster, Biggs, Hemphill and Zelazny.
Coach Hutchinson, Harwood, Wfisdom, Lewis, Price, Fitzgerald, jurek, Hurst, Windborii,
Captain Guthcrie, and Wliite.
Candidates for the ,31 track team received uniforms March 1, and began to put
themselves into proper condition under the able supervision of Coach Hutchinson.
In addition to Gutherie, there were such stars as Stone, quarter mile, Redd and
Harwood, polevaulters, Wisdom, quarter miler, Holotik, high jumper, and Slagle and
Fitzgerald, distance runners.
In their only triangular meet of the season which was not rained out, the Lion
tracksters took second place against Oak Cliff and Sunset. Windborn, green hurdler,
showed up extremely well, running the 220-yard low hurdles in 27 seconds flat-the
first flight he had ever run.
The Annual City Track Meet was held in Ownby Stadium at Southern Methodist
University, April 10 and 11. The trials in the 150-yard high hurdles, 100-yard dash,
220-yard low hurdles, 440-yard dash, shot put, javelin and discus throws were held on
the tenth, Gutherie qualified for the finals in the 100-yard dash and the javelin and
discus throws, Price qualified in the discus and javelin throws, Windborn qualified in
the 220-yard low hurdles, and Lewis qualified for the finals in the discus throw.
All finals were run off on April 11, when Forest placed sixth in the meet. Gutherie
won third place in the discus throw, Price won second place in the javelin throw,
Stagle won fourth in the mile run, and won fourth place in the 880-yard run. Forest's -f
, total number of points amounted to seven, Windborn, diminutive Lion hurdler, hung his 2
trailing foot on a hurdler and hit the cinders when he was leading the field to the tape. y
Ga C 1
:HQXLQNQ-Nt9x.a CW .cfafafenfoiiz
GQQGJQAE Jhe GRQXGAQHPYS
LEFT TO RIGHT
Anton, Burris, Leon, Summers, Pruitt, Thompson, Kendall.
Perry, Miltner, Wliite, Stagner, Lichtenstein, Coach Boulton.
Temaif mm' Gag
Boyis Singles Girls' Singles
Forest-Sunset ..., 6-45 2-65 2-6 Forest-Sunset .... 3-65 4-6
Forest-Wilson . . 6-O5 5-75 7-5 Forest-Wilson . . 6-15 7-5
Forest-N. Dallas . . . 3-65 2-6 Forest-N. Dallas . . 1-65 1-6
Forest-Oak Cliff ..... 4-65 3-6 Forest-Oak Cliff . . , 5 4-65 2-6
Forest-Tech. .... 4-65 6-25 4-6 Forest-Tech ...., 5 8-65 4-6
Boys' Doubles Girls' Doubles
Forest-Sunset ...... 2-65 2-6 Forest-Sunset .... 5 4-65 6-4
Forest-Wilson . . . . . 6-35 6-2 Forest-Wilson . . . 5 3-65 6-3
Forest-N. Dallas . . 4-65 7-55 6-2 Forest-N. Dallas . . 6-35 6-4
Forest-Oak Cliff . . . 2-65 1-6 Forest-Oak Cliff . . 54-65 6-3
Forest-Tech. . . 6-35 6-0 Forest-Tech . . . 5 4-65 6-1
February 21 . . . . Forest and Oak Cliff . . . March 28
l February 28 . . Forest and Woodroxv Wilson . April 4
' March 7 . . . Forest and North Dallas . . April 11 1,
I March 14 . . . Forest and Technical High . . April 18 Q
March 21 . . . Forest and Sunset . April 25 Y
ZUCQXIQYQXLSX,-,I .CJ QEJEXOYQ fl:
.2-UMJM i ff-foresiiet 'W .Samui
Tennis and Gay - Continued
The present golf team, under the direction of Miss Foote, is composed of four boys:
Frank Stagner, captain, Henry White, Ab. Pruitt, and Arthur Perry. Frank is one of
the best high-school golfers in the city.
The first match of the current season was played at Stevens Park with Oak Cliff.
Ill-fortune seemed to follow this game, for Forest was defeated, 4-2. The second match
was likewise unfortunate. Forest lost six points to Woodrow Wilson. In the third
match, however, the team revealed its real power by winning 6-0 from North Dallas.
In the latest match Forest was victorious over Technical High, winning 5-1.
At the present writing, the team has won thirteen points and lost eleven, but
they are working hard and hope for good results in the remaining matches. With the
exception of Frank, the other boys are inexperienced, so next year's team should be
much better. Since there is another series of matches to be played, the championship ll
will not be determined until these are played.
The importance of tennis in Forest as a sport is developing more and more. The I
coach hopes to promote a greater liking for this splendid game, which will carry over X
into the lives of the students in after-school life. l
Our teams this year have had quite encouraging success. They were able to de- i
feat Woodrow Wilson in every match and to break even with North Dallas and
Technical High Schools.
The girls' doubles teams, consisting of Clover Burris and Sally Anton, went through
the season without a defeat. This strong service of Sally, coupled with the splendidly
consistent playing of Clover, proved too much for all opposing offerings. p
The boys' doubles won three of their five matches. This team, composed of
Nathan Leon and Jake Lichtenstein, was respected by all opponents as worthy of their
best efforts. Leon plays a hardy, driving game and has a fine, accurate service, which,
when working correctly, is baffling to any opponent. Jake is a fine, consistent player
and an excellent partner for Nathan.
1 Our really outstanding players were Nathan Leon, who is playing his last year at
Forest, and Clover Burris, whose consistent playing has been responsible for the win-
ning of girls' doubles championship. - ,
:JJGJQAOAD Jhe T j--'i GMDXGNDHZ
2 i , ores er i
,f l F I
gig i"" V 1
LEFT TO RIGHT
Coach Poe, Clark, Cfalvii, Hcwett, llilburn and Brandon.
Marshall, Vrates, Cfox, Litf, james, Steen, liurdcn. Hendrix, and Bailey.
Candidates for the '31 baseball team reported for practice March 20. Coach Poe
immediately began the process of moulding a team which would give the other Dallas
High School teams a scrap for the series cup: Burden as catcher, Bailey as pitcher,
James at first base, Cox at second base, Brandon at third base, Rowland at short stop,
Hilbtirn in left field, Calvit in center field, and Hewett in right field seem to have
had the ed fe on the other lads and were, therefore, icked on the re ular startin nine.
5 P g S
Mr. Poe sent his charges into their first series-go against the North Dallas Bull-
dogs. The Lions entered the contest as underdogs, but when the regulation time of
seven innings was up, the Lions were on the long end of a 10-4 count.
In their second game of the local series the Lions defeated the XVoodrow Wilson
Wildcilts, 4-0. The liorester's had the game from start to finish, although they tallied
only four times.
The Foresters ran into a bit of hard luck when they dropped a game to the
Leopards, 4-3. The Lions ourhustled and outplayed the Spotted Kitties in every de-
partment of the game. ln five innings Hendrix, Green pitcher, held the Cliffers to
two hits, but in the first of the sixth he loosened, and the Leopards made use of his
let-down by smacking out four runs. James, Lion first sacker, scored two of the
three runs, and each time he was knocked in by the terrific swatting of Hewett, left-
., handed fielder. Hilburn of the Foresters tried to knock the fence down, but his best
' effort only busted a hole in it, which netted him a home run.
Q' - M":i""'
ZITQNQXQNEMJ 'bf '
The publication of the Nineteen-Thirty-One Forester has been made pos-
sible through the co-operation of the following mrchants. Let us show our
appreciation by patronizing them whenever possible.
Adams, Judge Grover
American Barber and Beauty Shop
Balfour Jewelry Company
Buckspan Fur Co.
Carmichael, J. J.
Carp Auto Parts Co.
Chocolate Shop Bakery
Consolidated Candy Co.
Dempsey 86 Parker
Ewing Typewriter Co.
Finks, J. B.
Forest Avenue Pharmacy
Forest Hi Drug Co.
G 86 G Florists
Harris 81 Co., A.
Harris, E. B.
Harwood, George, Sr.
American Beauty Cover Co.
Brown Cracker 86 Candy Co.
Carroll's Army Store
Dallas Railway Co.
Donnell's Ice Cream
Green, W. A.
King Studios, Inc.
Muller Dye Works
National Disinfectant Co.
National Jobbing Co.
Reinhardt 86 Sons, I.
Red Goose Store
Republic National Bank
Skillern's Drug Store
St. George Hotel
Sordelet, the Tailor
Standard-Tilton Milling Co.
Thrift Variety Store
United Auto Supply Co.
Voss, C. H.
Wagner, Grocery Co., L.
'Williams, Nolan G.
Kahn, E. M.
Metropolitan Business College
Wilki1'1son Printing Co.
1700 Forest Avenue
FAST DIQLIVIQRY si-LRVIQIT' C""'l'1"'ff"'fX of
Red ioose Store
DAL-SEC THEATRE "Wl2w'e flu' Goose flrlllgi High"
1900 SECOND AVENUE
W'estern Electric -Iqillliillg Equipment V923 Swimd AVCUUL
Carrier Air-VVasher Cooling System
Good P1CfLlfCS'w'llLlf is better?
Sft'l'l0gl'llfIbI?l'! "Your little girl wants to kiss you over the phone."
Busy Malmgrr: Q'Take the message. 1'11 get it later."
2? 2? 9?
Miss Brown: 'QWho is the smartest man living?"
Sfzmley jones: "Thomas A. Edison. He invented the phonograph and the radio
so people would stay up all night and use his electric light bulbs."
"Ha, ha, me fair maiden," snarled the old gentleman, 'QI can see through your
"Well, who ean't? It,s only thin silkf,
julia Mrmionz "I've changed my mind."
Clmrles I.: "Does it work any better?"
THRIET VARIETY STORE FRIEDMAN,S
W"lrm'1f Sunil: Dullux 'l'rmfrx
PHON1-Q 4-71 18
South Harwood zu Grand
1638 FOREST AVENUE
South Dallas Shoppers, Headquarters
lSave Yourself a Trip to Townj STELLA GLOVER
HOME OF G. 86 G. FLORISTS
BOUQUETS AND POTTED PI.flNTS
THRIET RENTAL LIBRARY FLowf151Qs one ALL occfislcnvs
4-0900 Phone 4-1747 3901 Colonial AVC.illHlCk11ltll1L.Jl1C
When T'0u're Tired and Tl1Z'7'5l'j!.l
-go to Skillerns' for a Double Rich Chocolate Soda. Deliciously
rich and full of that mild bittersweet tangg they never fail to
pick you up.
Try one today at any
Thomas Bailey wants to know why the banks close on George Washington,s birth-
day if George was so honest?
Billie Hale wants to know whether the index to the dictionary is in the back or
the front of it?
Mary Louise wants to know if the five senses are nickels?
Oh well, if the seniors weren't always behind in their studies they'd have nothing
One way to get wise is to ask foolish questions.
No matter how low the thermometer falls, it's never vulgar.
Richard Carson says that poison liquor is a contributing factor towards patriotism
because all drinkers sing that good old song, K'Oh, Say Can You See?,'
SCOTCH COLLEGE YELL
"Get that quarter-back!',
Buy Rudolph's Fresh Meats and Sausages
R UDOLPHHST MARKE T
ANTON PAVELKA, Propifivfor
2924 Elm Street Telephone 7-1874
7-1439 1509 South Ervay Street
JACK MANN, Sales Dirwlor
CARP AUTO PARTS
Why Put New Parts in Old Cars?
We Buy Old Cars and Sell the Parts
Glass Installed Wliile You Wait
2607 Elm Street 7-2351
WM. C. HIEGERT
FLORIST CLEANERS AND HATTERS
, , W -'1' ' '1' f d
Flowcrx For All Occasions 6 Spimciiinfgg 5822301 Qlrtqaerlspan S an
2720 Forest Avenue Phone 4-7133 4-4284 1906 S' Harwood
KING STUDIOS, INC.
ClJl1lPl1'llZ07lfS of D Complete Stage Equipment
raperies A Decorations
HARRY SIGEL Ollice Display Rooms 509 S. Harwood
Studio and Factory 2545 Elm Street
Yom' Birfbsiom' Closx Play
Freshman . . Emerald . . . Comecly of E1"ro1's
Sophomore , . Rhinestone . . Nfucfa Ado Abozlf Nothing
junior . . Grindstone . .... As You Lilze If
Senior . . Tombstone . . AWS Well Thai Emfs Wall
It was in the early hours of the
morning and the big charity dance was coming
to an end. As a pretty girl tripped across the pavement to her car, a beggar lurched out
of the darkness.
"Charity, ladyf, he pleaded. "Spare me a copper. I'm starvinilv She turned upon
him and replied, petulantly, "How utterly unreasonable you are! Don't you know I've
been dancing all night for you?"
'WVU Lead ami You Fowl on Qualify"
PIES, CAKES, AND PASTRY
4-7148 2100-09 South Ervay Street
4 A Good Bank
for Your Savings
WT Pay 3 Per Cent on Savings Accounts
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Fares! Theater-cz Good Place to Go
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
Tenc'lJc'r: You keep going from bad to
Pupil: Yes, I see now my last teacher
had her good points.
FOREST AVENUE PHARMACY
Courtesy, Service, and Appreciation
J. E. BENTLEY, Propriefor
Phones- Forest and
4-9l7l-4-5172 Oakland Avenues
A Complete Commercial Service.
We Photograph Anything--Anytime.
fsuccessor to Raymond Studioj
2108 McKinney Avenue 7-4906
Cop: Move that car along.
George P.: "Don't get fresh, I'm 1
Cop: I don't care if you're a whole pe-
ninsula. Move that Wreck.
Literary Man: Have you read my book
The Frenrlw Remlzzfiorz?
Doroilzy S.: "Do you mean to say that's
a book? Wliy I always thought it really
Gvrzvrul Agents of
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co.
Clerk. Commissioners, Court
Hall of Records Building, 4:11 Floor
"My relatives treat me shamefully. I
wish I could disinherit them allf,
"Why don't you?"
"I have nothing from which I can disin-
Roberf L.: People living together get to
Claire MCC.: "Here,s your ring. I
darenit risk it!
AMERICAN BEAUTY IILOUR
.Q. rzlfour Qomprzny
In addition to our specialized lines of fraternity, school, and
college emblems, we offer a complete jewelry service.
DALLAS RETAIL STORE
211 North St. Paul Street
FOREST HI DRUG STORE
3101 FOREST AVENUE
FRED PR.1nB1.i1, Proprietor
Quick Delivery Curb Service
E. B. HARRIS
Cerfifiml lValclJ Malzer
Also Jewelery Repairs, Prices Reasonable, Xvork
Guaranteed. W'atehes, Jewelery.
829 XVilSon Building
After 33 Years Still Dallas' Leading
Cleaner and Dyer
A SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
H000 , gyms +7000 UNIZQUALLED
nos ammo Avi ll'
, 1511 Commerce Street Telephone 2-7560
THOUSANDS or SATISFIED CUSTOMERS
IF YOU'RE ASKING OUR OPINION-
Essence of efficiency
Where there's personality
Of course there's popularity.
That hair! Those eyes!
That smile!-Too wise!
That so dangerous red hair
Pertly asking, "Would you dare?',
She typihes the Norseman's Helen:
Tall, thin, fair, and cuteness spellin'
She won our heart
Right from the start.
She's red of head but really Sweet,
And hands out books so very fleet.
Tall, graceful, blond is she
And warbles Spanish like a native
Whispers must compose her diets
She's so very, very quiet.
Blondy-oh so very fairg
joyous with nary a care.
Sweet to boot.
Fay Lena Saclas-
Her brown eyes so round and soul-
Always joyful, never doleful.
' V . ' ' 9
, . ' ' , Q
-'lulb E1.Ni9r9 41"
Smart Apparel for Women
Style and Quality! Lower Priced!
H. C. VOSS
Ice and Fuel
Phone 4-1107 2428 Harrison
1803 Elm Street, Next to Athletic Club
Smart Alec' Qgetting on bush: "Hello,
Noah, is your old ark full?,'
Dl'ILll'l'2 "Nope. Only one mule so far.
Come on inf,
111111302 "And how old are you madam?',
IVILLHCSSZ "Pm around thirty."
fudge: "So I perceive. Now how many
years is it since you got around it?',
Kathleen Price: "Oh, officer, there's a
man following me and I think he's drunk."
Officer fgiving her the once-overj : "Yes,
he must be.',
Mr. 1lIllliL'l9il'1S071Z 'tName a star with a
Dorothy Rosenbazmz: "Rin-Tin-Tinf,
S. L. EWING COMPANY
IN DALLAS SINCE 1902
1606 Commerce St.
N V We
I - '
Telephone 2-3 02 6
DEMPSEY 86 PARKER
Afiorneys Af Law
FIDELITY UNION BUILDING
EARL R. PARKER FRANK L. DEMPSEY
"Now,', she asked, "is there any man in
the audience who would let his wife be
slandered and say nothing? If so, stand up?"
A meek little man rose to his feet.
The lecturer glared at him.
"Do you mean to say you would let your
wife he slandered and say nothing she
"Oh, I'm sorry," he apologized. "I
thought you said slaughtered."
"Will you marry me?" said Lewis.
'QI don't knowf' replied Dorothy, "I've al-
ways said the man I married must be both
brave and intelligent."
"Well, didn't I save you from drowning?"
"Yes," agreed she, "I admit that was
brave, but it didn't prove you to be intel-
"Oh, but it did," said Lewis, "I upset the
boat on purposef'
S Standard Make Shoes S
AND ALL OTHER STANDARD MAKES
Sport Shoes in all Styles
NATIONAL JOBBING CO.
1413 Commerce 1707 Elm
Military Boots at Popular Prices
C. R. TUCKER A. I. BRILLING J. S. LANDILR A. 85 C0-
Exclusivfe Agcnis For
I. REINHARDT 86 SONS
N General I11xura11ce Agenfs gf' Xxxx
,' ' 5
,. zzeegz qi
Second Floor, First National Bank Building ig
Xxx .... if
Phone 2-1291 'wages-..-.. ., ,u '
This Office Has Been in Continuous and Successful
Operation For Forty Years to
Armm Marie: "Aren't you ever afraid of losing control of your car?,'
Tommy B.: "Constantly, I'm two installments behind alreadyf' '
Consiublez "Fishing is not allowed here: five dollars finef'
Angler: 'Tm not fishing. I'm teaching my worms to swim."
C071Sl6lblL'! "May I see your worms?"
Angler: "Certainly," fWorms come up on end of line.j
Cousfablez "But you must pay the fine. Your worms have no bathing suits and
bathing without a suit is not allowed heref,
Barber: "Getting pretty thin on top, sir. Ever use our Miracle Hairgrowine?',
The chair: "Oh, no! It wasn't that that did it."
Elderly woman to drugstore clerk: "Have you anything for gray hair?',
Clerk: "Only the greatest respect, madamf'
"She has a most magnetic personality."
"Yes, even her clothes are chargedf!
Syrnjmtbezfie Old Lady fto trampj: "Ah, my poor fellow, life is full of trials."
Tramp: "It is, ma'am. What were you tried for?,'
"There,s a salesman waiting outside, sir-man with a mustachef,
"Tell him I've got a mustache."
C0I7'l1lIll7flUlIfS of AUTO SUPPLY CC.
J. WITDOLESALE AND RETAHII
Tires, Tu es and Accessories or A Cars
Di-WL7'iC'f CZUVIQ 1955 Commerce Street 7-4424
JUDGE GROVER ADAMS
Criminal District Court
Leaeter for 4 7 Years
Excellent Laundry Service
Superior Dry Cleaning
Efverytairig Washed with
Ivory Soap Exelasifvety
AMERICAN BARBER 81 BEAUTY SHOP
All Kinds of Barber and Beauty Work
1821 Second Avenue SID FENDLEY, Prop.
"Aren't the stars numerous tonight?,'
"Yes, and ainit they lots of 'em?"
Sheriff, Dallas County
Carol: "Kathleen, do you believe in dis-
Kathleen: "Not unless I hear someone
Preacher: "Son, can you show me the Way to the post office?"
Little Boy: "Yes, sirg at the next corner turn to the left and walk two blocks
P1'eaebe1': "Thanks very much. Now, you come to church Sunday, and 1,11 show
you the way to Heaven."
Little Boy: "Aw, quit your kidding. You don't even know the way to the post
Mr. Usry: Q'I'll have to give you a zero this semester, Charles."
Charles L.: Q'Well, that means nothing in my young lifef,
C0111 plimelzts of
102 South Jefferson
JUDGE NQLAN G. WILLIAMS
Chief Dejmfy, Tax C01fc'c'f0r's Offivr'
HIGH GRADE CANDIES
For Sale Everywhere In Dallas
Look for ibm' Triangle
CONSOLIDATED CANDY CQ.
DALLAS :z :: ATLANTA
Sara Hari: "I heard there was a fire at the Deaf and Dumb School. Anyone
Lu Fan Pafrifk: "Yes, one fellow broke two fingers and a thumb yelling fire."
Sunday School Teavbvr: "Eunice, what is your favorite hymn?',
Euniee Faison Qblushingj: "Agib.',
Albert Cahn thinks that when a butterfly becomes a hot mamma she is iirefly.
Elizabelb B.: "XVhat,s the score?',
Marjorie I-: 'lNothing and nothing."
Elizabefb B.: "Thank goodness I didn't miss anything."
For Proud Daffalies: "If baby laughs when you wag your head, you may be sure it
would be even better pleased with a rattle all its own.
"Poor Lola! She got cruelly deceived when she married old Goldroxf'
"XVhy, didn't he have any money?"
1'Oh, yes plenty of money, but she found that he is ten years younger than she
thought he wasf'
Tax Assessor, Dallas Cozmfy
L. WAGNER GROCERY
ESTABLISHED IN 1873
G1'ove1'iex amz' Cozzniry POIllfl'j'
110 South jefferson 600 Main Strtet
Sf. George Hole!
CHARLEs Houses, Propricior
European Plan Dallas, Texas
STANDARD SHOW CASE WORKS
Let all of us Work to secure a substantial C0l7ZjIll111Lilf5 0
park and athletic field for Forest High. GEORGE W HARWOOD
MARTIN WEISS. fury Paymaster
ODE TO A BAD COLD
Thoughts adancing, queer and fanciful
Strange ones, Weird ones, it is true.
Nothing lovely or poetical-
Black ones, tired ones, lined with blue.
Ears are humming, heart a-drumming,
Nose a-leaking, plenty too,
Bones just aching, quinine taking,
Almost think I've got-kerchoo!
For pure misery, desolation-
Blues, and Wishing you were deadg
I can surely recommend you
To a bad cold in the head.
QF Still Another Year -J
1524-46 AflAlN,END OF STONE
161992 Elm Strut
DALLAS' OWN CLOTHING STORE
lt has been a pleasure t aku all the pl otographs
appearing in this issue of the lor ster Our assoc
tion with the facult stu t and Ftre t 1' ta
has been most pleasant
The name that stands for excellence and leader-
ship in the Business College field. The superior
merits of the METROPOLITAN are fully attested
by its seasoned record of 44 YEARS in training
young men and women for business success. Under
the constant personal management of A. Ragland
since 1899. A member of the National Association
of Accredited Commercial Schools, Able faculty:
standard coursesg sound business methods: strong
financial backingg thousands of successful graduatesg
good reputation among business men, who call on
us almost daily for bookkeepers and stenographers.
It always pays to attend an established, reliable,
progressive, influential school. For full information,
write. call or phone 2-3534.
Metropolitan Business College
This Annual is Covered and Bound by
THE AMERICAN BEAUTY
1900-8 Orange St. Dallas, Texas
Specalists in Book Covers and
Binding of all Kinds
GLAD TO HELP YOU
SOME MORE OF WHAT WE THINK-
Her face is an island fair
Encompassed by billows of wavy
Mildwcl' Rzfzffzitzky- A
Just a word for her to say
And boy does that piano play?
Near five and a half feet tall is she
And every inch mentality.
Oh! with that wavy brown hair
She drives all males to despair.
Elizabeth is so shy and quiet,
And yet shels always friendly at sight.
Mary Elizabefb Sf1'tZI1gC-
XVe hope to never see
A sweeter girl than she.
A student of Mozart and Mendelssohn
And perfect little gentleman.
She's a dark little girl-five feet, two,
And loves to talk to great and few.
Short, chubby, studious, gay,
And always has something to say.
NC'ffi6, IJCC' PUlll'lSfL'i7Zi Iigbpgfa Ei71b0y71-.
Quiet, tall, a different style,
Always greets you with a smile.
So agreeable and full of fun,
As a dancer-she's a sweet one.
We Furnish the Dallas Public Schools
Ben l'l. Rosenthal
WHOLESALE MEATS 86 PROVISIONS
1917 N. Houston St. - 2-77713 or 2-7772
R. O. T. C.
P I ,
MILITARY EQUIPMENT .
208 N. AKARD STREET
S the years go by, this annual will bring
back memories of these happy school days.
Wfe are glad to contribute this small space
to help you in publishing it.
1616-18 ELM STREET W, A, GREEN CO
Divorce judge: "Well, what's the bone of contention in your family?,'
Hzzsbazfdz Njawbone, your honor, jawbonef'
"The officer swears that you were going fifty miles an hourf' the judge said.
"Have you any excuse for making such speed?"
'QYes, your honorf' the prisoner replied. "I'm a bootlegger and your wife tele-
phoned that she had to have a case of Scotch right away because company had dropped
Miss Sf. 101111: 'QPaul, can you tell me what .1 hypocrite is?,'
Paul: "Yes, Ma'am. Itls a boy that comes to school with a smile on his facef,
Miss Clark: "Wl1g1t is excelsior?,'
Frank B.: "Long sawdust."
"Darling, I love you.',
"Good gracious. Wfhy, we've only become acquainted."
"Yes, I knowg but I,m only here this week-endf,
A lady motorist was driving along a country road when she spied a couple of
re air men climbin 1 tele hone oles.
P is P P
"Fools," she exclaimed to her companion, "they must think I never drove a car
In sincere appreciation of your patronage and your friendship.
Dallas Railway 84 Terminal Company
l'arf11crs in flu' Grou'fl1 of Dallas
'S Quality Candies
-furnish the proper vitamins and energy for strength and
healthg and SCHOOL DAYS will be happier and healthier if
you give them our Candies with their lunch.
Brown Cracker 85 Candy Company
Dallas' Largest IIICIILSIWQ'
M SMS BN DoN N ELL'S
Book Sforc DQLMXQ
D ICE CIQEAM
Va n Winkle s of
1609-11 Elm 162022 Pacifc 727 Wm 6,8197
Sfrzzllgvra "Do you know where the Reverend Mr. XVimbledon lives
Sam: "Yassah, Ah knows that man right well, sinh."
Sfraugvr: "What sort of a man is he, Sam?"
Sam: "Wl1at yo, mean by dat queschum, snh?',
Sff'lllIgL'l'Z "Why, what is the caliber of the man?
Sam: 'tOh, yas sah. As knows what you mean
well, sah, his idees am about folty-foah, but his brain am ll twenty-two."
now, snh, de Caliber of himg
Swmfor Bamm: "Wl1i1t did the drought do to your district?"
Swlzzfoi' Blab: "Dried uw several cheeks l was oinv to vet av ro riations to
S as rw lp P
'lin Bulletin illHnrning p mia
Uhr Hallam fdnnrnal
Products of Texas' oldest business institution founded in 1842-in the
days of the Repub ic. ea ers 1 p
l L d 'n all rogressive matters and untiring
champions of right thinking and fair play.
G O L D S E A L CQMPLIMENTS
Dallas' Finest Pasteurized
M I LK
Main at Field
TENNESSEE DAIRIES, INC.
PHONE 7-6526 Hart Schaffner 86 Marx Clothes
The farmer was showing his visitor from the city over the farm. "How many
sheep do you think are in that flock?,' he asked.
After some hesitation, the visitor replied, "Oh, about five hundredf,
The farmer was astonished. "Absolutely correct. How did you do it?',
"Well,', the city chap explained, "I just counted the legs and divided my fourf,
Cmfmcn B.: "At the dance the
other night my suspenders broke right in the middle
of the floor?
Milcfwd S.: "And weren't you embarrassed nearly to death?"
Cclr11zc'11: "Well, not very. My brother had them on.',
First Fa1'mr'1': "I've got a freak on my farmf,
SFL'0l7l1l Fa1'111z'r: "I know. He came over to call on my daughter last night."
S J O
2 fi 0
. 2 5 3-
: 2 3
2 3 ff'
- ' o
Phone 7-1622 wwe 1717 Wood sf.
To a young man
' THE importance of "how you
dress" increases when you leave
-I - high school. To make the most of
this factor choose as your guide the
clothes of a maker such as Society
Brand-smart enough, though not
I tr to o v t' e-b t
1 S-.gaeillggrdna izgrriige nor o c nser a iv u
E. M. KAHNII if? CO.
Main an . E 111 at Lamar
"IT STAYS FRESH LONGER"-
The faint scarlet, suffusing and receding, crawled up around his ears and faint
puffs of smoke blew heavenward from his Murad. Yes, he was embarrassed.
He and his fiancee had insisted upon taking Jim for a ride over the great Ameri-
can desert in the hope of curing him of his athletels foot fthough his only walk
was from his door to his carj.
As they sped along, Jim comfortably established in the rumble seat Qask the man
who owns onej, Frank took a glance at her lovely schoolgirl complexion. "Ah," he
thought, "the skin you love to touch!" '
"My," thought Jim, "such popularity must be deserved!"
Frank let the car guide itself. QFree wheeling.j
Jim leaned over. "Frank,', he said, reach for a Lucky instead of a sweet," And
he tossed him a pack. i
The girl gave him a withering glance. "Ninety-nine and forty-four per cent
pure!" she said frigidly.
Just then Jim saw the icy waters of a mirage directly in the path of the speeding
car. He wished to warn Frank, but the words stuck in his throat, and there was not
a cough in a car load.
The car plunged in.
"It floats!" yelled Jim thankfully.
But he spoke too soon. Frank was thrown into the shark-infested Waters.
Just as he sank for the last time, he looked at Jim reproachfully. "My best
friend," he cried, umy best friend! Why didn't you tell me?"
"It serves you right, you old Meanie! You laughed when I sat down in this rumble
seat-imagine your astonishment nowli' '
The water was fast flooding the radiator.
"Good to the last drop," quoth Jim, pouring the .rest of the mirage in the radiator
and driving off, "Sleep like a baby, Frank!"
So Frank, slightly embarrassed, lit a Murad and walked a mile for a camel.
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