Forest Park High School - Forester Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1931 volume:
E , ' Niklfi, 5
G36 193 1
Qyuffislzeg by file
Mig- ifear Gfass
ggresf QJWL Selma!
N CREATING THIS, our brain child, we have attempted to por-
tray school life in operation, informally and intimately, so
that if in future years our fancy should turn to these present
joyous days, our memories may be refreshed and enlivened
by these tangible annals of our youth.
Because the play meant so much to us, we have carried the
spirit of "Cyrano de Bergerac" into the theme of our annual. Our
earnest desire to divest our representation of school life of any
undue decorum makes us one in spirit with Cyrano and his hatred
of stilted form.
Genius is the infinite capacity for taking pains. VVe have
taken pains with this FORESTER, but whether we can aspire to
genius. we greatly doubt. However if it serves its purpose-to
help to immortalize the spirit of Forest Park we shall have real-
ized our hopes.
Therefore we submit for approval the fruit of our labors, to
you. our readers and severest critics and, we hope, our best friends.
"Co, Iifflc book, and zcislz to all
Flotvrrs in H10 goro'c'1z, Mimi' in flu' hall,
Al Irit of wine, a spice of wif,
:I house wifi: Iafwzs o1zcIoxi11g it,
.4 Iitfing 'I'l"Z'l'I' by H10 door,
fl n1'g11fi11gaIc in thc syca1110rc."
ROBERT Lotus STEVENSON.
wQNm fe w
60 oar. sincere friena ana LeioveJ principai,
s , enn wens
Qyizo, fiirouqii our six nappy years af goresi gjaric, iias aiways been Lacie of us
aiainq ana inspirinq us, ana reagy af any fime fo work for our wei-
fare, we, file qraauaiinq ciass of genruary 1931, iovinqiy
Jeaicaie fizis, our gnai qesfure ------
W 0 IZ Il OWQ' Il!
To '31, on leaving-
You have now turned to the last glowing page of your Forest Park High School
Thoughtfully, wistfully perhaps, you pause to glance backward over your past six
As you meditate, the warmth of your affection for the school suffuses you, invol-
untarily you hold your head higher, you breathe more deeply, and you seem to
sense the Spirit of our School-that deep, mighty Soul that integrates into unity
our ideals of loyalty, of truth, of brotherhood, of justice, of courage, and of self-
You may even seem to hear its command to you to be worthy of its teaching, to
carry the torch of its traditions with you, to enlighten your path and the path
of others in the adventure ahead of you.
For, though you seek the riches and honors of life and have not this confidence
in the Spirit of your School the gold will turn to dust and the honor to a shadow.
Though you strive all your life to attain mere knowledge, though you have enthu-
siasm that can level mountains of despair, and have not this trust, you will fail.
This faith will endure stress and strain.
This faith will exact cheerful sacrifice. '
This faith will bespeak broadminded, farseeing judgments, intelligent working with
your fellows toward a common goal, as in the days just gone by.
Shoulder to shoulder you have stepped together throughout the last six years, but
some comradeships now will end.
Day after day you have jested together and played together in friendly rivalry, but
solemn days and sober work are now aheadg for your days are youth, and youth
1S evanescent. '
Yet throughout the future. as throughout the past, one thing, intangible but per-
manent, invisible but iridescent, cannot fail you.
It is the Spirit of the School, the Magic Gleam, that bids us ever press firmly on-
ward, mount hopefully upward, joyously, loyally, following this Ideal.
You are straight and full of pride.
You are glad and full of youth.
You are strong and full of hope.
You look the future full in the face, unflinching.
You will do your part.
X Faitlzfully yours,
gfenn OWEN! .
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r. Qlyhlleys essaqe
To the Boys aud Girls of the February Class of 1931:
YOUR HIGH scHOOL DAYS are over. Now whither are you bound? Some of
you are bound for college, some for Normal School, some for the business world,
and some for the home. Vllhatever field you have chosen is full of pleasures and
hardships. There is no royal road to successg it is attained only through hard
work and perseverance. 'iS'ticktuitiveness', is as great a factor in success. as
initiative. A happy, kindly, Optimistic disposition also helps greatly.
Herels hoping that happiness and success may be yours, Or, as Gilbert and
Sullivan say in "The Mikado"-
'Ulflay all good fortune prosper you,
May you have wealth and riches foo,
May you succeed iu all you do,
Loug life to you."-February Class 1931. Q
Be sure to come back to see us. The best way to keep in touch with Forest
Park High School is to join the Alumni and then you will receive notices of all of
our comings and goings.
Siucerely your friend,
ANNABEL LEE WHITE.
- -if, -- 311- Y -lv., V t-..,,..,,,,. H -
r. Scoffls essay
Dear Friends of the Class of February, 1931 :
I AM VERY GLAD for this opportunity to write you a greetin
book. The thought that comes to me just now is that while the F
School is only in its seventh year of existence, manv wonderful
accomplished by the school during this brief span of' years. VV
by school systems in all parts of the country as one of the outstan
high schools in the United States. This is not hearsay-I have
in my desk to confirm the truth of this statement.
for your Year-
orest Park High
hings have been
e are recognized
Many individuals and groups of individuals have contributed during the past
seven years to the great success of our school, but no group, so far as I have been
able to determine, has contributed more to the good life of the scho
which has been so abl led b Miss Hudson our excellent A
Y y , Y fl'
done many things of both a curricular and extra-curricular natur
and you reached the climax when you presented in such a won
most difficult play, "Cyrano' de Bergeracf' For all of these thi
truly grateful to you and when vou leave us in Februar or
i . Y Y
missed. Our one consolation in seeing you go will grow out of
know that your 1-good :work done here will cause your memories
most favorable light. '
l than your class,
isor. You have
e for the school,
derful way, that
gs the school is
will be greatly
he fact that we
o linger on in a
A fi, It .wiv-if p T Q 5
GLENN OWENS, A. M.
ANNABEL LEE WHITE, Ph. D.
ALFRED P. SCOTT, A. M.
Head-EDWIN L. FREDERICK, Ph. D.
GERTRUDE LEE BOONE, B. S.
IRENE E. BULLEN, A. B.
MABEL P. DAVENPORT
MILDRED A. HUTT, A. B.
RUTH A. KRAMER, A.B.
JOSEPH L. KRIEGER, B. S.
DWIGHT A. RUDASILL, A.B.
CLARA M. SIEGEL
I. G. SORAN '
MARY G. WALTHAM
Head- C. H. KATENKAMP, A. M.
MAY S. BARNES
HELEN BROOKS, B. C. S., A. B.
JOHN B. CALDER
FREDA G. DENOWITCH
RORERTA H. HARER
MICHAEL C. LEIPHOLZ'
MADELEINE M. THOMPSON
MARY E. WELLS
Head-CHARLES E. ADAMS, Ph. B.,
GRACE D. BROENING, A.M.
CARRIE L. HASTINGS, A. M.
LERA KAI-LAN, A. B.
FLORENCE Mx LAYMAN
FLORENCE LEVINSON, B. S.
ELIZABETH NICKEL, A. B.
ALFRED P. SCOTT, A. M.
THOMAS VAN SANT, JR., B. S.
ALICE M. BAUER, A. B.
SARAH EVANS, A.B.
DOROTHY TAYLOR, A. B.
ROSALIE BECKER, B. S.
RUTH BARRETT, A. B.
MARGARET W. CHASE, A. B.
C. T. DE HAVEN, A. B.
JULIA TYLER DOWNS, A. B.
ANNA D. FINESINGER, B. S.
RUTH H. HUDSON, A.M.
M. ELIZABETH JONES, A. B., R. N.
TERESE F. KOESTLER
ABRAHAM LESCHACK, B. S.
VIRGINIA SHAFFER, A.M.
ETTA W. SMITH '
CHARLOTTE G. SPENCE, A. M.
ALTA E. THOMPSON, A.M.
LUCY M. WAGENER, B. S.
FANNIE C. WRIGHT
Librarian-MRS. DOROTHY KRAUSE
Head- JESSIE M. EBAUGH, A. B.
GLADYS MOWBRAY BENSON, A. B.
VERA HARRIS, A. FB.
F. MARION MANN
IRENE ROE, A.B.
'ING, A. B.
MARJORY RONALDS, A.B.
ANG UA GE
Head-OTTO K. SCI-IMIED, A. B.,
ALICE S. COOLEY,
J. FRED MOORE,
MARTHA E. ROSS
DOROTHY DEAN, A.B.
MEISL, B. S.
RUTH ,RUHE, A. IB.
Head- GROVER W
. NORRIS, A. M.
SOPHIE M. BECKDELE, A. B.
LATIMER A. DICE,
EUGENIA F. EVER
NORMA HASLUP, B. I
FLORENCE R. LAI
FLORENCE E. W
HESTER C. WHIT
FIELD, B. S.
Head- WILLIAM K. YQCUM, A. B.
MELVIN D HEDR
STANLEY L. HEY
WILLIAM H. JOLL
ANDREW E. MEL
ALLEN J . QUINAN
THOMAS L. YOUN
NELLIE S. NORRI
N. V. BRAINARD
MARGARET M. EVAIRIST
BESSIE A. GERMAN
LILLIE S. PARLETE
GENEVIEVE P. BUTLER
Head-R. H. SIMS
DUCA TI ON
C. MELVILLE ANDERSON, B. S.
THELMA P. EBERT
LUCY H. JOURNEAY, B. S.
EDITH L. MANNIDIG, B. S.
DORIS V. CHURC
GLADYS M. KANA
FRANCES E. WAT
IDA A. WHOLIEY, S.
, B. S.
., A. B.
S, A. B.
SHIRLEY M. FREE
M EDI CA L
LUCILLE LIBERLES, M. D.
JOHN F. AUBREY,
A. LILLIAN KEMP, R.N.
'lieticifm-NEVA C. LEWIS
H0512 INTERESTED in abstract statistics might find amusement in tabulating
the number of inquiries, and the number of requests that are handled in
the office in the course of one day. The actual staff, though small in num-
ber, is very efficient. To roll-call, the office force would answer as follows:
Miss Shirley Freed, secretary to Mr. Owens.
Miss Sylvia Rosenberg, gczzcml office assistant.
Vlfhile these are the ofhcial members of the office force, they do not run the
school alone, nor do they occupy the entire suite of offices located on the first floor.
Miss Freed and Miss Rosenberg, who keep the school records, interview callers,
answer the telephones, write letters, keep the files straight, answer questions, and
make themselves generally useful, have their desks in the main ofhce. Dr. Wliite
shares a separate office with Miss German, Vocational Counselor, Mr. Scott occu-
pies the big flat-top desk in the center of the main office, while Mr. Owens re-
gards as his particular spot the "inner office" which opens into the main room.
The office is the nucleus about which the school revolves.
3 - 5
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Dear Seniors :
I SHOULD LIKE to take this opportunity to formally wish you good-by on be-
half of the student body. Vtfe are going to miss you greatly, but I am sure that
we shall not forget you.
Let me congratulate the members of your class on the fine work that they
have accomplished this year. It has been a direct result of the concentrated efforts
and co-operation on the part of each member of your class. From my viewpoint
I have always like to work with you because you have been faithful and conscien-
tious. The first time I came in contact with your class was in the Jolly junior
Jubilee of last year, and from that time on, I have held the highest amount of
respect for you. So far this year I have been in Contact with your class at your'
Hallowe'en Dance, at your class play, and on the various athletic teams, and I can
honestly say that I have enjoyed working with you, more than with any similar
organization in the school.
You have been very fortunate in having as your advisor Miss Ruth Hudson.
I know of no other person who could have piloted your class more successfully
than she has.
In closing, I should like to thank all the members of your class for the fine
amount of respect and co-operation that they have shown me in the first half of
my term of office. ,
RAYMOND C. SHIPLEY.
RA YMOND C. SHIPLE Y
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Dear Girls and Boys of the Class of February, 1931 : I
As THE END of our work and play together draws near, I can think of no
words to express adequately my sincere feeling toward each of you. All of the
hours we have spent solving problems, discussing plans for activities and enjoying
social events will always live as treasures in my memory.
My wish for each of you is that you may have life and have it abundantly.
The ultimate test of life reads thus: "Whoever keeps the wellspring of kindness
uncongealed is worthy of eternal lifef' The idiom of kindness is made very plain:
it feeds the poor, is hospitable to the stranger, clothes the naked, visits the sick and
shares the loneliness of the prisoner. These are not conspicuous and grandiose
achievements that gain the plaudits of the world. But the facts cannot be escaped
and our Savior looks upon them as,
". . . that best portion of a good man's life:
His little, nameless, unremembered acts
Of kindness and love."
They inherit a kingdom prepared from the foundation of the world. Each of
us has a treasure in his heart, let us always remember the words of the Master,
"The good man out of the treasure of his heart bringeth forth that which is good."
The ultimate test, then, is a matter of high and deep appreciation of every
human interest and every human value. It is a matter of getting at what is fun-
damental, cosmic, and the eternal purpose of God.
The world is rising to ask for a decent sense of real justice. And what is
justice but that intelligent good will that sees every man as a child of God. What
is the ultimate meaning of science, economics, education, politics, medicine, theol-
ogy, or any other branch of human endeavor or research? It is,-or is it not,-
the achievement of the human soul, the increase of its amenities and 'its inspirations,
the reconciliation of its enmities, the increase of fellowship between man and man,
and man and God? Charity is wisdom, courage, industry, faith and every other
faculty in friendly cooperation.
May these standards and ideals be supported and furthered by you, the mem-
bers of my class.
M ost sincerely your advisor,
RUTH H. HUDSON.
RUTH H. HUDSON
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ON THIS OCCASION I am sure the reader will be indulgent if I grow senti-
mental. In spite of all the festivity which attends commencement, being graduated
from high school is a sorrowful event when it means leaving a place as fraught
with memories of gay events and warm friendships as is Forest Park.
With the wisdom of alumni we shall perhaps look back over the years we spent
here and see how petty were our small successes and failures and yet how momen-
tous to us at the time. We realize we did not make the most of all our opportuni-
ties and we made many missteps but the compensations more than outweigh the
disappointments and today there is nothing we would trade for the happy experi-
ences of these high school days.
What about the future? I am sure that for some time to come we shall feel
a certain emptiness, as if something were missing, when we do not come every
morning to our classrooms and join in the noisy unimportant conversation with our
intimates and walk around the track after "cafe" and climb the ro-pes in "gym" and
do the thousand and one other trivial things which go to make up school life.
But melancholia is not the state of mind in which to be when starting new
undertakings. Leaving high school means expanding and going on to greater
things for which high school was only a preparation. As Dr. White says, "Com-
mencement is the beginning." T herefore, let us hold up our heads and go forward
with indomitable spirit. I am sure no one wishes you, my classmates, more suc-
cess than I do.
Sincerely your friend,
PAUL T. MILLER.
PA UL T. MILLER
, 4 ,
CHARLES DALE BAER
December 3, 1911, Delton, Pennsylvania
4032 Belle Avenue
He expects to go to College
HF YOU DON'T recognize the name you
will certainly know the face. No
matter how many aliases are given
him as "Charles" or "Dale", he is just
"Joe" to us. Where, in the whole of
Forest Park, can you find a person as
popular as he? Joe is so well liked by
everyone because he possesses one of the
finest dispositions of any of our boys,
and a smile that will chase your most
severe case of blues away. There are
very few activities going on in this school
in which Joe does not take an active
part. He is a good all around boy, a
pal to all of us, and a great favorite
with our co-eds. He has an equal call-
ing for sports and social activities, and
makes a tremendous success of all he
Boys' Leader Club, Boys' "F" Club,
Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Varsity
Football, 2, 3, 43 Track.
HENRY K. BERWANGER
March 8, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3604 Springdale Avenue
He expects to go to the University of
HENRY, BETTER KNOWN as "Amos,"
is one of the best entertainers that
the class has. Many a lagging ad-
visory period has been Upepped up" by
a pleasant fifteen minutes dialogue with
his partner, "Andy". As the stentorian
"Marquis Imari", he roared and ranted
excellently, impressing everyone with his
importance. Henry has also been a val-
uable asset to the track team for the
past two years. There is little need to
wish Henry success when he leaves us,
as he seems to be endowed with all the
necessary traits for the future.
Radio Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 'Craftsman's
Club, 1, 2, Leaders' Club, 43 Art
Club, 2, J. J. J., 2, 3, 45 Class Oiiices,
1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club, 2g Track
Team, 2, 3, 43 Senior Class Play,
Operetta, 45 "F" Club, 3, 4g Christ-
mas Play, 4.
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JOSEPHINE M. GEORGIUS
July 3, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3603 Plateau Avenue
V She expects to be a nurse
HF SOMETHING important must be done
without fail, you can trust it to "Jo",
She is a conscientious, willing worker
who has the class interest at heart. "Jo."
one of the prettiest girls in the class and
is often admired for her saintly beauty
and perfect complexion. If you have
seen her, you will understand why. "Jo"
is quite ht for the profession which she
has chosen, because her patience, her
personality and her industry are assets
J. J. J., 3, Class Offices, "Forester"
Staffg Senior Play.
August 29, 1911,
He expects to go to the University of
Maryland, to st du ' '
you?" Oh, the
he is better known,
of the most pop-
His clever rep-
one of the chief
of lour moslt
excel ent wor
as captain of the team last year
he has been one
. that with al
these excellent chara teristics, "Fawxie"
stands out as one of ,he most prominent
members of the Class of '31.
Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 43 Varsity
Tennis, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4,
Senior Class Play, Leader Club, 3,
45 Masquers, 3.
" HIGH Fox
is, without a doubt,
ular fellows in the
wits of the class
ability. For three
of the mainstays on
ball team. It is
talk at class
the room is no
AAmGA A Q w .DE?Avw..4,
April 15, 1913, Charlotte, North .Carolina
4102 Ethland Avenue'
5 He expects to study Chemistry at
Night School '
HT 'rooK Us until the last half of our
senior year to discover that our dig-
nified and reserved Samuel really
possessed a sparkling wit. Although we
were late in discovering this character-
istic of "Snookie", he has certainly tried
to make up for lost time and, we think,
succeeded. Although he has not played
on any varsity team, he is an athlete of
no mean ability. He has always partici-
pated in class athletics and has -become
proficient in this line of activity. Sam is
always ready to lend a helping hand
when the class needs him. He is one of
our studious members, having receive-d
a stack of certificates commending his
scholarshipg and to get a stack of cer-
tificates you have to be good.
Latin Club, 2, 3: Interclass Athletics,
Class Officerg Class Play.
i LEAH D. ALTER
August 29, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland
3017 Walcott Avenue
Leah expects to go to the State Normal
School so that she may teach Latin
:II41-:AH IS A Goon PAL, generous and
thoughtful. She is very fond of mu-
sic and is an excellent pianist. She
devotes a great deal of her time in prac-
ticing this art. As the Bard said, "Ge-
nius will out" and there is no doubt thai
this will prove true in Leah's case. She
is well versed in the intelligent criti-
cisms of latest compositions, the com-
parison of Beethoven and Schubert, on
the value of the nine tone scale. We
feel confident that our dreams of Leah's
winning fame by her musical talent will
come true in the future. We wish her
all the success in the world.
Art Club, 23 Glee Club, 2, 3, 4g Mas-
quers, 25 "Forester" Staffg Senior
Class Play. .
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GRACE M. AZZARELLO WILLIAM BUDDO
April 24, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
4000 Belvedere Avenue
She expects to train for a nurse
GRACE IS A very lovable character.
Her good nature and good will can-
not help winning for her the love
and admiration of everyone. She is al-
ways ready to help, and is always in for
a good time. Grace has competently
completed every task given her, no mat-
ter what it was. This has not been done
through love of personal glory, but be-
cause she earnestlyde-sired to see the
success of each class project. rShe has
won the place in the hearts of all her
classmates and will surely be loved by
everyone she meets in the future.
Glee Club, 2, 33 Operetta, 35 Senior
Class Playg J. J. J., 4.
July 24, 1913, Baf
5803 Royal Qak Avenue
He expects to go t
the University of
Maryland, to syudy Chemistry
WHEN WE first saw Bill's broad grin,
his bright fa
freckle, and k
in at us from behin
ce, that is one big
.is merry eyes look-
d his rimmed shorn
hecktackles, that is-swell, never mind,
we knew that he W
would be taken into
We were not mistake
humor has carrie
through all the year
his graduation. T
doubt remain with
life. In September
the University of
sure he will make
liked as well there a
Latin -Club, 45 J.
s a classmate who
our hearts at once.
. His canny Scotch
at Forest Park to
is humor will no
im throughout his
e expects to enter
aryland. We feel
ood there and be
he has been here.
. J., 43 Art Club,
23 Senior Class Play.
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ALLEN H. BURNS -
May 12, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
2504 Allendale Road
He expects to go to night school to
A-LLEN BURNS, the other half of the
team of "Amos and Andy", is
known for his dry humor and
booming "Andy" which reverberates
through otherwise silent periods. Al1en's
decided interest lies in radio, not only at
school but at several broadcasting sta-
tions. Although some people suppose
Allen to be a woman hater, we gather,
from certain gossip heard about school,
that quite the contrary is true. He ex-
pects to enter the field of commercial
radio where we are sure he will make
Radio Club, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 3, 4,
E. MAY BASHORE
May 18, 1911, Baltimore, Maryland
2705 Elsinor Avenue
She is undecided as to the future
EEW THERE ARE who' have not heard
May's merry laugh around the
school, or who have not seen her
with a sweet smile on her face. May
is thought of as particular and discrimi-
nating. To be nice to everyone is one
of May's unfailing traits. Her friends
and acquaintances know what interesting
company she is, and what delightful
times she can arrange. .She is extreme-
ly fond of jade elephants and has a
whole string of them at home where she
may feast her eyes. In fact, she is very
fond of green everywhere and anywhere
although the color is entirely alien to
her nature. May is bound to have many
friends all of her life because of her so-
ciability and love of fun.
German Club, 35 Art Club, 23 Senior
, f.1.gg1'2:',-.ll-1. I 4
AUDREY W. BAUGH
HERBERT H CAMPBELL
September 1, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland December 19, 1912, altimore, Maryland
4500 Wentworth Road
She expects to go to Normal School
BOTH ABILITY and will to do are prev-
alent 'in individuals, but this com-
bination i-s rarely found in one in-
dividual. Audrey is the happy possessor
of both of these qualities. She did not
enter Forest Park until the beginning of
her senior year. In this short time she
has not only kept our pace, but has often
exceeded. Her finest quality is her gen-
uine stability in her work and in her
fun. Her cooperation on the Hallowe'en
dance deserves special mention, partic-
ularly since she was not listed on the
committee, but was doing her part for
the good of the cause. Naturally Audrey
is well liked, making us sure that she
will always be happy.
Latin Club, 45 Glee Club, 4g Geisha,
J. J. J., Assembliesg Senior Play.
4300 N orfdlk Avenue
HE CAMPBELLS a e coming! Hurrah!
Hurrah! Herbie's charm lies in his
Here is an angle oi the Tastyyeast trio,
"Vim." In the boys' lockers his concerts
meet with great applioval even though no
actual newspaper pu licity has been giv-
en him, as yet. It won't be! Herbie is
an excellent fencer and crooner who
makes "Ponty" Reid look to his laurels.
"Camel" is bound to get ahead if for no
other reason than his personality.
Chemistry Club, 4: J. J. J., 45 Senior
Class Playg Latin, 2, 3, 4g Play
Committeeg Cla.s Oflicer, 2, 3.
Heo-be'rt's future gilans are unknown
mamma AQ .4 .A'GJQ.m.....
H. ARTHUR CRANE
April 13, 1912, Washington, D. C.
717 Brookwood Road
He expects to be an Aeronautical
UBILLH is ANOTHER member of our
class who is liable to break out
spontaneously to the delight of
his classmates. His "coo-coos" have sent
more than one class into hysterics. Ar-
thur has made many friends through his
good humor and general amiability. It
has been a pleasure to work with "Bill"
in the Jubilee, the Play, and on the "For-
esterf' Everyone who knows him, will
vouch for his willingness and industry.
As "Bill" wants to be an aeronautical
engineer, we know that his level-headed-
ness will carry him to the heights.
Masquers, 3, 45 J. J. J., 43 Christ-
mas Play, 3g Senior Class Play.
CORNELIA E. BENNETT
April 25, 1910, Baltimore, Maryland
4816 Norwood Avenue
She expects to attend Wheaton College
No ONE could mistake that short,
purposeful figure, that determined
step, and the hauteur of the up-
lifted nose, outward appearances only,
though. This energetic looking Cornelia
Bennett is really as gentle as a lamb.
Only two things will turn her into a wolf
in sheep's clothing. The first is that she
hates to be called "'Corn". Secondly,
she has an inherent dislike of being con-
tradicted. As chairman of the photo-
graphic section of this book she proved
herself most capable.
Corn-i studies enough to get excellent
marks, and she is lazy enough to be in-
teresting. She has a code of honor and
refuses to stretch it to include any sins.
With all these qualities, with a. quiet,
unassuming but charming personality,
this member of the younger generation
has nothing to fear.
Senior 'Class Play, 'German Club, 23
Latin Clubg Glee Clgb, 25 "Forester"
VIRGINIA H. BROWN
February 2, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
2603 Royal Oak Avenue
Her future plans are unknown
INNY" IS A vivacious, red-haired
G' girl Who thoroughly enjoys a
good time. When sh-e appears on
the scene at a lagging party, the gath-
ering acquires a new tone, a .peppier pace
which saves the evening. "Reds" is al-
ways Wholeheartedly enthusiastic about
everything that must be done. He-r in-
fectious laugh will cut your worries in
half, and convince you that things could
be much worse. "Ginny" finds her week-
ends most delightful and often speaks of
"him". You've found your way this far
well enough, Virginia, we hope the rest
of your way leads to happiness.
Senior Class Playg J. J. J., 3, 4g Ger-
man Club, 3g Glee Club, 23 Inter-
FREDERICK J.. DEYESU, JR.
September 29, 1911,
He wants to go to
our class for a
sesses a charming
makes us feel an imr
with him. Fred is
in producing the foul
tions possible. Who
ure is derived, besi
dash madly to open
cause of Fred's pop
that he will make r
making a name fo
leaves Forest Park.
Leader Club, 45 J.
Hopkins to study
has only been with
half year, he imme-
one of us. He pos-
in his glory in the
y, Where he delights
est smelling concoc-
knows what pleas-
des making us all
all windows? Be-
larity we are sure
pid strides towards
himself when he
J. J., 2, 35 Ban-
FREDERICK T. DRAPE
August 14, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
704 Swan Avenue
He expects to go to Johns Hopkins
" ILENCE is GOLDEN" is an adage that
can well be applied to Fred Drape.
H-e goes about his work quietly,
but whatever he starts out to do he does
with a will. We have noticed this in his
playing on the varsity soccer team and
in his participation in class projects.
Fred is a well liked fellow who is easy
to get along with, and, during his life
at our school, he has gained for himself
the friendship of many. It is this last
quality, which will enable him to go far
in the field of engineering.
Masquers, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Soccer,
33 Latin Club, 23 J. J. J., 4, Senior
HELEN V. BURTON
November 6, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3801 Woodbine Avenue
Helen has not made known her future
THIS C1-IARMING MAID is none other
than our cheery school mate, Helen
Burton. Helen is characterized by
her self-sacrificing generosity and her
pleasant nature. We admire her because
of the splendid cooperation she has given
to our class. Helen is a good sport-too-
can't you just seem to see it in those
big, blue eyes of hers? She is slow to
act but acts effectively. Truly, we do
expect things of Helen. "Slow, but sure,"
wins the race.
Home Economics Club, Glee Clubg
Latin Clubg Interclass Basketball.
CHARLOTTE RIEHL CASSELL
March 15, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland
3219 Brightwood Avenue
She is going to Goucher College
CHARLOTTE HAS rightly been called,
"The salt of the earth." Fun and
seriousness are mixed in just the
correct proportions in Charlotte's char-
acter, to make her an excellent antidote
for depression. Take her to anything
from a dime movie to a 'Cotilliong she'll
return and report, "I had the best time,
more fun." This ability for enjoying
everything to the utmost, makes Char-
lotte an ideal companion. She is ca-
pable, interesting, talented and attrac-
tive, making her popular with both boys
and girls. Charlotte hasn't as yet de-
cided upon, "After Goucher, what ?" She
claims she is going to sell "unemployed
apples," but we are certain that what-
ever she does, she will place her star in
the heaven of achievement.
D. S. A. Pledge, Masquers Presi-
dent, 45 French Club, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent, 3, "Forester" Staffg Senior
Class Playg Leader Clubg Inaugural
Assembly, J. J. J., 3, 4, Latin Club, 2.
ARNOLD . EICHERT
September 21, 1913, altimore, Maryland
Gwynn Oak Avenug and Maple Street,
He expects to go to the University of
WE WERE always inclined to think of
Arnold as being somewhat retir-
ing until we Were associated with
him at class play rehearsals. It was then
that we discovered most of his character-
istics. Arnolg is extreme-ilyhfaithful yand
possesses a ne sense o urnor w ich
is contagious. He is going into the field
of fphgrngacy as adprclspglctzle tpharnlacist
an oc or. n ernea a u1e ex-
terior there is a flleterminaticiln which
makes us confident .hat he will be suc-
Senior Class Play, Chemistry Club, 4.
omoxgxqgq, ea gp Q a .EQJQ-fbnag
S. DANIEL EIGENBRODE
October 2, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland November 2, l913, IHdiaH3P01lSf Indiana
4027 N. Rogers Avenue
He expects to study Medicine
DAN HAS PROVEN very conclusively
that it is entirely possible for one,
although burdened with the ability
to play the saxophone, to be modest and
unassuming. He has even remained a
gentleman and scholar withal. Dan is
very serious, We sometimes think serious
beyond his years. Who knows what deep
thoughts are beneath his wrinkled brow.
He did an excellent apiece of character-
ization as "De Guiche" in the class play.
It was here that we discovered what an
interesting personality Dan has. The
whole class wishes you the success which
will inevitably be yours, Dan.
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4, Art Club, 2g Latin
Club, 43 Chemistry Club, 4g J. J. J.,
45 Operetta, 23 Senior Class 'Playg
Boys' Leader Club, 4.
2324 Eutaw Place
She expects to go to the Maryland
MARTHBANN is undoubtedly one of
the cleverest members of our
class. Her enviable gift of repar-
tee has often kept her head above-the
water after the others of us have sunk
in a daze. Her individual personality
and charming manner have made her a
host of friends in the class. Her pre-
dominant characteristic is frankness. She
will te-ll you at the drop of a hat that
she doesn't like your dress, or that your
stockings are the Wrong shade. We
all appreciate Marthe-Ann's taste and so
We welcome her criticism. After being
graduated, she is going to the Maryland
Institute to develop, the artistic talent
which she has displayed so often at
school, particularly in History Class. We
shall always remember "Marthy" as a
sincere friend and the "sWellest pal
Leader Club, 4g J. J. J., 3, 45 "Fores-
ter" .Staffg Masquers, 3, 4g Operetta,
45 Latin Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 D. S. A.
Pledge, Assembliesg Play Commit-
tee Chairman, Senior Class Playg
'Christmas Play, 3, 4.
-JW-12 . .1
.,..a-xanax fb c- - J2e:Q.,s.....,
VERA G. COSTER JOSEP FINE
December 11, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland November 12, 191 , Pocomoke City,
3717 Gwynn Oak Avenue Maryland
She expects to go to Goucher College
PEOPLE WHO ARE different are always
interesting, and Vera is interesting
in her particularly attractive way.
A keen sense of humor, which is ever ex-
pressing itself in unexpected, delightfully
witty remarks, predominates in her spar-
kling ersonality. Her humorous sayings
furnisll a complete antidote for an acute
case of "blues," and on numerous occa-
sions supply an inexhaustible source of
hilarity. Vera loves to dance and to have
a good time. However, in spite of her
frivolous characteristics, Vera's mental
ability leaves nothing to be desired.
French Club, 2, 35 Latin Club, 2, 33
Girls' Leader Club, 43 J. J. J., 3, 4'
D. S. A. Pledgeg Class Play, "For-
3639 Cottage Avenue
Expects to become Instructor of
" on," AS HE IS Kl
usually does n
vowN by his friends,
t have much to say,
but when he dipeaks he has some-
thing worthwhile to
has a quiet nature, '
humor all his own, w
his personality. A
tell. Although he
'Joe" has a sense of
hich adds greatly to
fine fellow, and a
hard worker, he posfesses a cheery dis-
position which at on
ter. As an athlete
"Joe" giving his 'bes
track teams. His se
has just come to li
coach of a college va
e marks his charac-
one can always see
on the soccer and
ret ambition, which
ht, is to become a
sity team. We wish
him luck and success.
Track, 2, 3, 43 Soc
Leader Club, 2, 3,
Ser, 2, 3, 4g Boys'
g "F" -Club, 2, 3,
43 Boys' Athletic gAssociation, 2, 33
"Forester" Staff g
enior Playg Oper-
etta, 43 J. J. J., 33 "B" Basketball, 25
Interclass. Sports, 2, 3, 4.
NATHAN J. FRANK
June 30, 1913, Brooklyn, New York
4165 Dalrymple Avenue
He expects to go to Johns Hopkins
HF YOU LIKE model airplanes, gliders
and that sort of thing, do not fail to
see Nathan and some of his handi-
work. He is very proficient in making
wood, glue, paper, and cloth "take to
wings," and circle high overhead. He is
interested not only in aeronautics but, in
all forms of mechanics such as: radio,
electricity, and automobile machinery.
He is not only good in technical matters
but in subjects allied to the cultural side
of life. Nathan is quiet, studious, and
has the characteristics of a real worker.
Forest Park Press, 2. 3: Crafts-
man's Club, 2, 4.
ALMA M. DOLLE
February 3, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
5317 Liberty Heights Avenue
She expects to be a stenographefr
ALMA IS one of those pretty girls
you just cannot help liking. Lessons
do not bother her carefree nature,
nevertheless, Alma is an excellent "ste-
nog." She is always looking out for the
good of her friends, and is ,well liked be-
cause of her sporting disposition. Though
retiring in appearance, in reality she is
one of the most dependable girls in the
class. She is also fond of sports and
has participated in almost all the inter-
class athletics. Alma is the kind of pal
anyone would be proud to have. Always
ambitious to stay at the top, she is sure
to accomplish much and make as many
friends out of school as she has made. in
Senior Class Play, J. J. J., 35 Glee
HELEN H. DUNN ' LOUIS F IEDMAN
March 9, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland October 5, 1912, B ltimore, Maryland
1714 John Street 2921 Parkwood Avenue
She expects to go to Bucknell Louis 'is keedugahiggicgzzs for the future
F COURSE, you know herg everyone
U knows "Dunnie". Many a boy's
heart has been, is being, and will
be broken by one look from Helen. It is
rumored that she is an authority on how
to get your man, and still sbetter, how to
keep him. "Dunnie" is always ready to
patch up quarrels, arrange double dates,
and help make dresses. She is always
looking for mischief and can usually find
it. Many a dull period has been turned
into one of interest and excitement
through the antics of Helen. Did some-
one say that gentlemen -prefer blondes?
Well, she certainly is an exception to
that rule, but of course, "Dunnie" is an
exception to all rules.
Latin Club, 35 J. J. J., 33 Glee Club,
25 Junior Prom Committee, Art
"Benny", is on
cannot help l
never comes off. W
thinking of the tirr
man," the galloping
is one who does his
knowing it, and doe
are in doubt as to
Spirit" is, look at
written in his expr
sees "Benn " as the
of these boys you
lking That smile
e believe that he IS
le when he will be
l as 'Benny Fried
hl back Benny
work without anyone
it well. When you
what 'Forest Park
him, for loyalty is
ssion. If everyone
Class '31 sees him,
known to the worlt ' ' -
af, . cz u
he surely has succes
in store for him.
Boys' Leader Club
sity Football, 3, 4,
ball, 3 3 Varsitg
and many friends
g "F" 'Clubg Var-
: Varsity Basket-
V Baseball, 2.
GARRETT C. HAUSER
June 11, 1911, Baltimore, Maryland
5513 Groveland Avenue
He expects to go to Hopkins,
SERENITY DESGRIBES Garrett complete-
ly. When the rest of us come from
"gym" overheated, disarranged and
bothered, he ambles unrufiled and collec-
tedly to the next period. It is a gift to
be envied. Latin seems to be his favor-
ite subject, if the amount of time spent
on it is any indicationg for in each of his
study periods Garrett may be found deep
in a Latin book. Another of his charm-
ing features is his unbelievable blush,
which is the envy of all of our girls.
Since he is going to be an Engineer, we
promise to let him build all of our
Latin Club, 43 J. J. J., 45 Masquers, 3.
MARY LEE ELLINGER
February 18, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3108 West Garrison Avenue
She expects to go to 'work
'MARY HAS the cleverest knack, when
finding someone is just a little
lonesome, of calling into use her
matchless humor. Although she would
rather dance than study, she is able to
hold up the scholastic end of her school
life. Beneath her robe of frivolity, she
has a heart of gold, which, we are led to
believe, she does not mind sharing.
Everyone who has been in contact with
her has experienced true, hearty laugh-
ter. We know Mary will continue cap-
turing many hearts.
J. J. J., 33 'Class Oliicer, 25 Senior
Class Playg Art Club, 2g Hallowe'en
.Q . JK..:.'g?,,T,
ummm I mQA.Q
3606 Forest Park Avenue
She expects to go to the State Normal
CLARA IS THE very essence of good
humor, not just part of the time,
but always. One' of Nature's most
unusual and extinct traits is represent-
ed in her. She is never known to gos-
sip-one of God's choicest gifts-that
ability not to "sieve and let sieve". Clara
is very industrious, working not for
glory and recognition, but for the love
of her school and for the satisfaction she
achieves in really helping others. Clara's
future pupils will surely find love and
understanding in Miss Fairley, the
Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Club Officer, 43
Assembliesg Senior Class Playg Glee
Club, 45 Banquet Chairman.
July 13, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland July 15, 1912, liingsville, Texas
4002 Oakftmrd Avenue
Hugo expects to lnecome 0, salesman
HN HUGO we have
fellow". He ha
tain an excellen
his extra activities
pation. Hugo has
he "all around good
been able to main-
record along with
and athletic partici-
done much for our
class, for the Hallowe'en Dance and many
committees. He is
an excellent soccer
player who did mucllto make our season
a success. Becaus
speak lengthily, we
has made a wise cho
to become a salesm
Stalfg Glee Clu
of his ability to
are sure that Hugo
ice, when he decided
, 45 "Forester"
. 2g Hallowe'en
'Senior Class Play.
nnaeaefcsm . .,ma2e,eR.,.,,,...,
' OLIVER E. JORDAN
July 4, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
2519 Garrison Boulevard
Oliver keeps his plans for the future
ULIVER, BETTER KNOWN to us as "Ol-
lie," is regarded as a refuge from
the monotony of the day's labors
by his classmates, though he was any-
thing but that to his teachers. Of course
this attitude brought him favor with us.
You may find yourself trudging along
by his side, when you hear some out-
landish name shrieked out near by, which
"Ollie," unperturbed, immediately re-
turns with interest. The summit of "Ol-
lie's" desires, it seems, is to return to
the land of the "sunny south," where he
plans to take up farming. We are at
present entertaining the belief that there
is a girl down there who trusts to "Ol-
1ie's" seamanship, at least, so far as
the sea of matrimony is concerned. They
have our best wishes.
J. J. J., 4g Senior Class Play Ticket
Committeeg "Forester" Circulation,
Senior Class Play.
LEAH S. FELSER
October 7, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
411.2 Penhurst Avenue
She expects to go to Hopkins
HAVE You ever looked in room 406
and noticed the huge pile of 'paper
rustling in the large' chair by the
radiator. Underneath the papers was our
literary editor wading through the vast
masses of FORESTER material. But it
is not onl because of her literary abil-
ity that she will be remembered, but be-
cause Leah, herself, is a most charming
person. She proved herself true blue,
as chairman of the Bazaar Committee
of the Jolly Junior Jubilee. Perhaps in
the near future our daily paper will be
enriched by a humorous column written
by Leah, forcing Winchell to take to
German Club, 3, 43 Art Club, 29
"Forester" Staffg J. J. J., 33 Christ-
mas Play Committee, 43 Christmas
Play, 25 A. A. Representative, 2,
Class Officer, 2, 3.
on-.-6x.4'13kX h G 'a 55Q-fbfveq
' VIRGINIA M. FOLGER
November 13, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
Virginia has plans but who knows them?
" INNYU IS without a doubt the best-
humored girl in our class. She
is able to take anything with a
smile, which simplifies matters a great
deal. She is always ready to fill the role
of friend to anyone who may need a
friendg and no matter how dark the sky
may seem, "Ginny" keeps on smiling. If
she wants to laugh her carefree laugh,
all the teachers in the school cannot
keep her from it. But do not get the
impression that Virginia d-oes not have
any serious thoughts, for she has given
her help in many projects of the Senior
Class. Her sunny disposition will surely
bring her rich 'returns in the Way of
J. J. J., 35 Glee Club, 2, 43 Oper-
etta, 3: Senior Class Play, Senior
Tea Dance Committee.
March 28, 1912
He expects to be
OHN IS ONE of th
back and fort
school to home
sible regularity. H
able and punctual a.
aim in life is to beco
er. Throughout his
John has been outst
He is known for hi
sition and haopy ou
as good baseball prof
in school he is sure
Baseball, 2, 3, 4g
students who goes
every day from
with almost impos-
is just as depend-
a good clock. His
me a baseball play-
days at the school
nding in this sport.
easy going dispo-
look. If he plays
essionally as he has
to become a "Big
Basketball, 2 3
Track, 35 "F" Club, 2, 3, 43 Boys'
Leader Club, 2,
Boys' A. A., 3, 45
Playg Interclass S
3, 4g President
J. J. J., 43 Class
orts, 1, 2, 3, 43
Soccer, zg 3, 4.
CHARLES R. LAMM
July 22, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland
2710 Roslyn Avenue
He expects to go to Johns Hopkins to
VERYONE IN THE Senior Class knows
"Charlie Lamm"-in fact it is im-
possible not to know him. His
geniality has made him many friends and
a place in our hearts shared by no one
else. How many a dull hour has been
enlivened by his clever repartee! But to
get down to the more serious character-
istics of "Charlie's" life. We find him to
be a generous fellow, ready to give his
wholehearted support to each of our class
projects, and really serious minded when
he se-ts out to be. He has the distinction
of being' one of the best dressed fellows
in our class-a distinction he justly de-
serves. He has been strangely silent con-
cerning his future plans, but we are sure
that by combining his geniality and per-
severance, he will succeed in any line of
work he undertakes.
French Club, 45 Indoor Track, 4,
Ring Committee, Operetta, 45 Senior
Class Play, J. J. J., 4.
EMILY E. GEHRMANN '
September 8, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
4008 Wentworth Road
She is probably going to take up hair-
dvessing at the Girls' Vocational School
MILY IS so pretty and petite that
one cannot help liking her. Her
perpetual smile, which is tonic-like,
greets everyone. Emily has a very nice
soprano voice which most of us have
never heard, modesty preventing. Her
interests are so varied that she- can make
many friends and keep them with her
versatility. Although Emily would not
tell us definitely what she was going to
take at Vocational School, wg.su,ppose
that it will be beauty shop work in which
we wish her lots of success. Let us hope
that there will be no competition between
her and Naomi.
Glee Club, 2, 45 J. J. J., 45 Radio
Club, 43 Operetta, 45 Senior Class
ee-.-cA.f3xCil. es 0:
DOROTHY R. GRAY EDWARD . LEIBOLD
September 29, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland May 11, 1913, Ba timore, Maryland
3509 Denison Road
She expects to go to State Normal
DOROTHY GRAY is one of the nicest
and one of the quietest girls in the
Senior Class. She is a great pal,
and one who can talk quite enough when
the time is opportune. That in itself is
a great quality-one which she possesses
-to know when to and when not to
speak. Dorothy, since she is athletically
inclined, participates in all sports and is
excellent in them. Besides athletics, a
great deal of her time is taken up with
her studies in which she excels. Dorothy
has school spirit and is always interested
in all extra-curricular activities in which
the school participates. It is no wonder
that she is liked, for she is a real Forest
Latin Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Art Club, 23
Numeralsg Minor F9 Major Fg
Senior Class Playg Interclass Hockeyg
Volleyball, Basketballg Assemblies,
J. J. J., 45 "F" Club.
3710 Gwynn Pak Avenue
He expects to Lqo to Hopkins
HERE IS A quiet,
by everyone w
though he is o
members of the cla
active member. He
and cheerfully tackle
"Eddie" is so well st
that he plays in an
entirely of his male
odest fellow, liked
o knows him. Al-
e of the very quiet
s, he is not an in-
elps in all projects
any job given him.
cked with relatives
'ousins. Girls, here
is your chance! "Edltlie" expects to be a
chemist and we feel
sure that his work
dissolving gas in his cellar laboratory
will help him a gre
Orchestra, 3, Senio
at deal in his life
r Class Playg In-
BYRON L. LINDLEY .
April 29, 1912, East Liverpool, Ohio
5007 Belleville Avenue
He expects to work until Septembefr,
when he will go to College
BYRON LINDLEY is known all over the
school, by teachers and students
alike, as a real sport. Everyone
knows the lad with the hair that curls,
and the hearty laugh that will slip out,
surprising its owner as much as anyone.
Not many who ever asks, "Byron, will
you-?" gerts any farther before the
good-natured "Sure" is replied, which
shows his willingness to do anything
from being chairman of an assembly to
running errands. Here's to you, Byron,
wishing you succe-ss in whatever you at-
tempt in the future.
Operetta, 1, 2, 39 Football, 2, 43 Glee
Club, 2, 3, 45 J. J. J., 2, 3, 45 Latin
Club, 2, 3, 4.5 Masquers, 2, 3, Inter-
class Athletics, Boys' Leader Club, 4.
RUTH -DuPLER HEINZ
August 1, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
4401 Springdale Avenue
She expects to take up a business
AFTER six YEARS of 'constant compan-
ionship, "Heinz" has become indis-
pensable to her numerous friends
who admire her quick wit, ready laugh-
ter, and ever present willingness to aid
.in the common cause. Through her un-
tiring efforts all the dainty delicacies
that made one's mouth Water so, in "Cy-
rano de Bergerac", were procured, and
soon disappeared. It was she, also, who
supervised the sale of flowers and all
those lovely bouquets that covered so
many quickening hearts at the Jolly Ju-
nior Jubilee. Her diligent hands helped
to produce the striking costumes used in
the class play, in which she also acted.
Ruth does not intend to enter college,
feeling, no doubt that she would enjoy
settling down to resigned domesticity.
German Club, 3, 4: J. J. J., 3, Senior
Class Play, Latin Club, 2.
F any-f our
-s q We
aa.-ox.rS2eC"X, nb CD - -SD , G3 -Cb Q w .KAQ?.aQ..AQ
EDNA S. IKENA R. CARR LL MARR
November 3, 1912, Albany, New York
5102 Cordelia Avenue
She expects to go to Normal School
DNA is DETERMINED, resolute, bound
to carry out her duties and to live
up to a trust. Regardless of what
her friends or anyone else believes, she
does her own thinking and acts accord-
ingly. Her frankness and sincerity have
made for her true friends-friends who
will never forget her. Although she is
studious, she is exceedingly fond of out-
door sports and extra-curricular activi-
ties. Happiness in life and in all enter-
prises is the sincere vote for Edna from
Latin Club, 2, 3, 4 9 Glee Club, 25 Op-
eretta, 35 Class Athleticsg J. J. J.,
39 Theatre PartylCommitteeg Senior
P ay. -
October 24, 1912, l
He is undecided
CARROLL IS A
who will be
bit athletically to
known. He took us
about the future
ember of our class
issed by the school
e has done quite a
make himself well
all b surprise when
he unexpectedly revealed, at the Senior
which was heretofo
modesty no doubt w
cretive as to have n
us. If the rumor
', an excellent voice
e a secret. It was
ich made him so se-
ver before- sung for
that you are going
to broadcast is true, Carroll, we are al-
ready assured of yo
Varsity Track, 1,
2g Varsity Soccer,
- ' vasquers, 33 Class
2, 3, J. J. J., 4,
Officer, 2, 33 Seni
r Class Playg In-
: Interclass Teams,
2, 3, 4, Laxtin Club, 2.
J. ROWAN McGREEVY
June 17, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
3702 'Cedardale Road
He ewpects to go to Hopkins to study
"MAC" IS THE Wm' of the class.
Everyone has to laugh at his re-
marks, even the teachers. His
wit earned him the part of Jodelet
the comedian, in the Senior Class Play,
"Cyrano de Bergerac". But wit is not
everything, and "Mac" has other out-
standing characteristics. He has that
something of personality indefinitely
called by some writers "it", which makes
his popularity unlimited. He is the sort
of likable chap who makes you wonder
why one should be serious when there
is so much fun in life. The many di-
versifications -of his character make him
easy to get along with. He is bound to
succeed in anything he undertakes for
he can work hard when he wants to. He
can be depended upon to finish anything
he has begun, and finish it well. All
those characteristics are bound to spell
success for "Mac".
J. J. J., 43 Operetta, 45 Masquers,
2, 35 Chemistry, 43 Senior Class
July 27, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3321 Piedmont Avenue
Slze is undecided as to hefr future
A BRILLIANT SMILE, and a gracious
disposition combine in "Winnie"
to form the charming personality
which is hers. Her capability for carry-
ing out whatever she undertakes to do,
might be illustrated by her untiring Work
on committees as Well as her achieve-
ments in scholarship. "Winnie" loves to
draw. The fruits of her artistic a-bility
may be witnessed on scores of crumpled
papers in her desk in History Class, as
well as in this "Forester", Although she
has no particular "secret ambition", we
know that "Winnie" will accomplish suc-
cessfully, Whatever she attempts after
leaving Forest Park. A - ,
J. J. J., 33 Leader Club, 4g French
Club, 2, 3, 4g German Club, 3, 43
"Forester" Staff, Senior Class Play,
Banquet Committee, Interclass
F o rtysix
RUTH M. LEBOWITZ PAUL T. MILLER
May 25, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
2403 Kenoak Road
She expects to go to college
Hmm IS another Ruth. This seems
to be a popular name in our class
and judging from this bearer of
it, we know the reason why. Her likable
disposition and fine scholarship make her
a favorite with all who know her. We
have recently discovered that Ruth has
much dramatic ability. In her we have
found a willing helper, a true friend,
and a good sport. She always has so
many things to do and tell, and is a
sympathetic and an ever-ready listener.
Life should hold much in store for Ruth,
for she seems to enjoy life.
Latin Club, 3, 43 Glee Club, 2, Mas-
qvers, 4g Art Club, 25 Senior Class
Playg J. J. J., 35 Numeralsg Assem-
bliesg Interclass Hockeyg Basket-
August 9, 1912, Pl
ttsburg, New York
3024 Auchentfbroly Terrace
He expects to go t
o Johns Hopkins to
friend and cm
mere words cannot
WRITE of our dear
mmrade, Paul, must
e inadequate, for
convey our feelings
toward him. Paul is undoubtedly one of
the tinest, most ciapable, young men
among us. As pre.
Class, his splendid
vancement of the scf
highest calibre. Of
esty is the outstan
Bergerac," in the S
an indelible impres
in the audience th
sincere wish of each
that his future ma
ident of our Senior
work for the ad-
hool has been of the
his attributes, mod-
'ng quality. Paul's
nt as "Cyrano de
nior Play, has left
ion upon everyone
t night. It is the
of his many friends
be as sterling an
emblem of success as has been his life
Masquers, 3, 4, Fr
J. J. J., 45 Boys'
D. S. A.
bnch Club, 2, 3, 4,
Leader Club, 43
V' 1 1 7f2mr2"'i 'rwlg f . fggwiysw , ar
.. AmcA .,Q. f'-.222-"'ti3wsaQ.,-,.....
H. RUSSELL MILLER, JR.
June 24, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland H
2118 Allendale Road '
Russell has a secret ambition which he
'refuses to reveal
A-MAN IS JUDGED by his eccentric-
ities. So it is with "Russ" After
eating at the same table with him
for five years, we can only conclude that
eating ice cream before lunch is in his
ritual. This peculiarity was evident even
before "Russ" began to "shoot up" in
stature, as he once so regrettably ex-
pressed it. Since he has a peculiar
Weakness for red .haired girls, it is sim-
ple enough to conclude the reason. It
is just as simple to understand that
rea-son. "Russ" is a really nice fellowg
generous, witty and above all, interest-
Masquers, 2, Latin Club, 3, 4g J.
J. J., 43 Varsity Tennis, 45 Art
Club, 23 Ring Committeeg Class
Playg Prom Committee.
RUTH DIXON LEGUM
December 21, 1913, Norfolk, Virginia
3100 Hilton Street
She expects to go to Swarthmore
A STORE OF GOOD common sense, a
keen insight into human nature,
a quantity of dry Wit, and an un-
failing good humor,--that is Ruth. She
is not a boisterous person at all, for
when there is hilarity and fun, she
seems to be a quiet spectator. Then
everyone is surprised when she decides
to join the conversation and to cap the
climax in her own dry Way. Ruth has a
vanity not uncommon with women-love
of beautiful clothes. This vanity is real-
ly worth while, as Ruth is one of the
best-dressed girls in our class. We pre-
dict a happy life for her, full of appre-
ciation and happiness.
February Week 'Committeeg J. J. J.,
33 Latin Club, .2-, 3, 49 Senior Class
Playg Masquers, 2.
1' A 1-we-.f .. "wiv,-Q
co 4: .AEGIQP-A:-.Q
, MARY STEWART LEWIS THOMAS G. MOORE
April 14, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland January 11, 1914, Cleveland, Ohio
5100 Gwynn Oak Avenue 4110 Fernliill Avenue
Shetgxgigz gogigltgegggizher He expects to take up Engineering
Wnonvmz KNOWS Mary Stewart, THOMAS G. Mootn, better known to
knows a cheery smile, a friendly his classmates s "Tommy", is one
"Hi-there!" and a charming per- on those fellows you just cannot
sonality, which nowhere can be excelled. help liking. He is omewhat of a handy
She is a willing and genial worker, and man. He helped n all the electrical
responds to every request made of her, work for the Hall e'en dance. As an
no matter how menial the task is. Her actor, well! Do you remember that lit-
many and varied talents have made tle fellow Wh0 Cal' ed and .held up the
themselves known in more ways than one drunken man in the first act of "Cyrano
to the people of Forest Park. She is de Bergerac?" That was none other
very able artistically, musically, and dra- than our "Tommy," in a nobleman's dis-
matically. Her Wit and Versatilit have gl11S9- He has also gnade a real sailboat
cheered many a dull moment, andy these that holds two Apers ns, and it surely is
who are fortunate enough to be her as neat craft. We guess we shall see
friends have been thankful for this op- him defendillg Anierica'-s cup soon.
portunity many times over. In the fu- "T'ommy"' expects ,o go to college to
ture we are sure Mary Stewart will study engineering. One of his outstand-
achieve everything she desires, for she Ing ql-1al1'C1eS is his loyalty to his class.
is possessed of many natural abilities, We wish him success in everything he
which will be potent factors in making attempts in the fut re.
her entire life a Success' senior Class Play, J. J. J., 4, 'rhe-
Glee Club, 2, French 'Club, 2, ater Party Committee, Inter-class
3, 43 German Club, 3, 43 Latin Sports.
Club, 2g Masquers, 2, 3, 4g
J. J. J., 3, 45 Girls' Leader Club, 4.
mass .. .. Jesjseaaa..
ARTHUR A. MUSHER ,
December 26, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
2101 Chelsea Terrace
He expects to go to college
RTHUR, KNOWN to us as "Otts," is
A. a quiet, easy-going fellow who says
little but thinks much. He is ready
at all times to help out in any activity
that he may be called upon to do. He
is an extremely practical person as can
be seen by his able distribution of tick-
ets for the Senior glass Play and the
circulation of the " oresterf' No one
could have handled these two projects
any better than "0tts." He has done
numerous other. things of merit while in
the class. Although he has not as yet
decided to what college he will go, wher-
ever he goes or whatever he does, he will
win many friends with his cheery smile
and friendly manner.
Class Play Ticketsg Senior Class
Playg "Forester" Staff.
March 31, 1914, Alderson, West Virginia
3808 Sequoia Avenue
She expects to go to Mary Baldwin
College to study Business
A LADY-LIKE VOICE: wavy, light brown
hairg expressive, blue eyes, anda
faultless complexion, are so in-
complete without a dimple. If Kit-
ty would only accept our suggestion of
sleeping on a collar-button! Kitty pos-
sesses that real Southern style of beau-
ty, which we cannot help associating
with moonlight. Her outer reserve gives
her a sophisticated air, although most
naive ideas and certainly sufficient non-
sense originates with her. No amount of
responsibility has ever been able to over-
shadow Kitty's good humor. From that
far away expression in her eyes, we
know that Kitty dreams dreams in spite
of her secretive and silent attitude about
her future. Ask her what she is going
to be when she leaves colleges and in-
variably you will get the answer, "An
French Club, 3, 4g Masquers, 3, 45
Latin Club, 2, 35 J. J. J., 3, 43
Girls' Leader Club, 45 Ha1lowe'en
nknpu .,.,,,,.,,--.T.,,L1,-, .
, ,J 1 "1 -4'
m.oxGdR Q a .AEPJQP-A:..Ag,
MARIE BLANCHE LUCCHESI SYLVAN T. NUSBAUM
August 24, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland February 1, 1913, Atlanta, Georgia
3508 W. Franklin Street Sylcrest Apartments
She expects to go to Normal School He is goingion the stage
oclms THAT CHUCKLE, for at its
source you will be sure to find
"Cheesi." Although a meek young
lady, Marie will do such wild things as
draw faces in history class, and start an
epidemic of laughter in a quiet library
period. She plugged away at hockey this
year, never missing practices and mak-
ing converts of those who did not wish
to attend games. Many think Marie is
quiet, but her intimates realize that the
spirit of mischief lurks closely beneath
the surface. Although' we cannot imag-
ine Marie as a teacher, we hope she will
carry out her plans and reach the pinna-
YLVAN IS OUR "n
lan about town." He
S is indispensable as a source of in-
"what to do" and "h
last four years he h
to "where to go,"
ow to do it." For the
as taken care of our
cultural growth. Everyone knows Syl-
van because he hasslizeen "doing things"
since his debut in
years ago. Sylvan'
voice and his unusi
have won, for
appreciation of the"e
worked long and ha
-note circles under
gry look! After gr
sects to develop, his
obin Hood, three
s excellent baritone
ral dramatic ability
the admiration and
d on the "Forester"
is eyes and his hun-
duation, Sylvan ex-
dramatic talent, and
J. J. J., 3, Latin Club, 2, 4, French e Cannot hell' ut Succeed-
Club, 2, 33 Senior Chass Play, Inter- Operetta, 1, 2, 4, J. J. J., 2, 3, 45
l At t' '
c ass e ics. German Club, 4, grench Club, 2, 3,
fig Masquers, 2, , 42 Class Playg
Glee Club 5 Latin
Clubg Inaugural Assembly.
LEONARD W. PAYMER
3302 Springdale Avenue
October 15, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
He expects to go to Hopkins
EONARD REVEALS his whole character
in his walk. He glides noiselessly
from place to place as if propelled.
So it is with his work. When there were
things to be done, Leonard unobtrusive-
ly and silently, did them and disappeared.
There is a task to he done, why wait?
The task is done, why tarry? He is evi-
dently saving his words for some time
when they can be put to a better advan-
tage, since he never indulges in inconse-
quential "beeiing." However, when Leon-
ard does speak more than five words-
listen!-pearls of wisdom or an excellent
joke is in store. When one realizes that
he is going to be a salesman, one under-
stands Why he is saving his words now.
Operettalj .251 Glee Club, 2, 35 Press,
2, 3, 4, German'Club, 3, 45 J. J. J., 45
Senior Class Play, "Forester" Staff.
DORIS A. MARBURGER
March 14, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
4009 Maine Avenue
She expects to go to Goucher College,
and then to Columbia to study to be a
ZIBORN Fon succi-iss? There is no doubt
about it. Ever since she came to
U Forest Park. Doris has been suc
ceeding in everything she has under-
taken. Her classmates marvel at her
ability. Nothing "stumps" her, not even
stepping into a play lead at the last-mo-
ment. Unusually heavy studies hold no
terrors for her as she makes "E's" in
spite of them. A glance at her record
will show her versatility, and the confi-
dence that people have in her. Those who
know her lbest, know that she works for
and deserves everything which comes her
way. 'J We wish for her the best of every-
thing in life, and feel sure that she will
Glee Club, 1, 2g Latin Club, 1, 23 Ger-
man Club, 3g Hallowe'en Dance Com-
mittee, J. J. J., 3, 43 Senior Class
,J - ,em ,,,,,,, , ,r-
, 'y,,.,u 5.5 1
15 . 'T Je., we .-,
e...fA,frAGA . Q .Q .AEQ.f::..a.
GERALDINE F. MEHRLING
February 25, 1911, Baltimore, Maryland
3201 Westwood Avenue
She expects to go to Business College
HERE WE HAVE a serious-minded
young lady with an equal love for
fun. "Gerry" is a very willing
and capable helper and typifies the care-
free student. In her Sophomore ye-ar she
helped with the Robin Hood Operetta,
and in her senior year she always found
time to assist in making costumes for
the play and giving time to her own
part. She also has an interest in foot-
ball, which has helped her sit through
many a game in the rain or "nearlzero"
weather. She is one person We never
hear grumbling about her trouljles, as
she does not believe in worrying. 'Shel is
a true friend, a good sport, and.,ve'ry
Home Economics Club, 3, 4g Latin
Club, 2, Hockey Squad, 23 Inter-
class Sports, J. J. J., 45 Robin Hoodg
Senior Class Play.
May 30, 1913, Pitts'
3822 Dalrymple Avenue
He expects to go to
ERE IS ANOTHER
the Naval Academy
"Bill," "tall, dark
H-B: and handsome". His secret ambi-
tion, so we he
started and keep
r, is to get his Ford
from its appearance, we seriously doubt
if he will ever re
of the girls in the
lize this beautiful
he adoring glances
lass have no effect
upon him, for he .till remains coldly
aloof. Ma ha he will soften laterg we
hope so. No man c
n be at the Naval
Academy and remaiifnl cold. We all join
in wishing "Bill" luc'
as well in the unif
Class Officer, 3 3
is and hope he looks
rm as he does in
Class Play Com-
mittee g Assem-bies g Inter-class
' JOHN G. REDDIK '
May 16, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland
4300 Maine Avenue
He expects to go to Hopkins to study
THERE IS LITTLE doubt that John is
one of the outstanding students 1n
our class. He is capable in sports,
dramatics, and in the class room. His
excellent interpretation of "Ragueneau",
in "-Cyrano de Bergerac" will always be
remembered. J ohn's ability in managing
has been shown by his work with the
basketball team, and the tickets of vari-
ous school projects. We hope he will be
as good a doctor as he is a friend.
French Club, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club, 2,
3, 4g Basketball Manager, 3, 43 Se-
nior Class Play.
ELSIE C. MITCHELL
August 23, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3800 Calloway Avenue
She expects to go in training for nursing
ELSIE HAS GONE through four happy
years of high school, and during
these four years she has been
"bubbling over" with good nature. She
has been occupied at the same time with
truly senior thoughts and surrounded by
a host of sincere friends. Elsie Whole-
heartedly participates in any chosen ac-
tivity, be it studies, sports, or recreation.
The most lovable thing about her is her
sympathy coupled with good common
sense. Many a knot has been untangled
by her unfailing appreciation of what is
right. Her excellent traits have made
her many friends, ones who will always
"Forester" Staff: Senior Class Play
J. J. J., 33 Class Officer, 2, 3.
MINERVA ESTELLE MOWITZ
June 8, 1913, New York
4100 Belle Avenue
She intends to go to Business College
Two YEARS Aco our small circle was
enrichened by the entrance of a
young lady from New York. Al-
though quite a stranger among us she
quickly made many enduring friendships.
Her cooperation in the Jolly Junior Ju-
bilee, helped to produce the most bril-
liantly successful bazaar as yet held in
the schoolg for it was to her that much
credit was due. Minerva's ambition is to
become a buyer in the leather goods de-
partment of a store, or to open a small
shop of her own. Can you not picture her
cordially greeting each customer with a
sweet smile and making him welcome?
Perhaps we shall patronize her store in
the near future and renew our acquaint-
ance with her.
Latin -Clu-bg J. J. J., 43 Senior Class
Playg Chairman Tea Dance Com-
May 19, 1913, Ly
REID ' '
2401 Garrison Bouleifard
He 'is undecided as
to whltt he will do
"COME our from Eehind them bushes,
satin. He is a croo
ity and the "V1or"
yeast" trio consistin
and Reid If you ev
thellessg beneath his
there is ia cheek of
er of no mean abil-
ngle of the "Tasty-
of Fox, Campbell,
r hear a reverber-
ating "Hal-o-o-o-h" going through the
sonably positive it i
"Pontoon" would not
pires, but with his
, you may be rea-
our pal, "Ponty."
ell us to what he as-
othing voice there
is li-ttle doubt that o e day we shall sec
him behind a glass
ing thae of many adoring "femmes."
Boys' Leader Cluly Boys' Athletic
Club, 3. 43 Var-
sity Football, 43 Varsity Tennis, 3,
X 43 Class
HOWARD O. ROBINSON
October 16, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
4405 Belview Avenue
He expects to go to Dulce Univ.e'rsity
HIROBBYQ' ONE or our engineers who
has been with us ever since the
seventh grade, is a good sport
and a great friend to those who know
him. There are very few people who
do not appreciate his good natured
friendliness. He has been a true
friend of '31 and studied lessons as
often as could be expected of any tech-
nical boy. He has always helped in
school projects and has lent la willing
hand wherever it was needed. "Robby"
has not told us anything about his fu-
ture, but we know he could earn his liv-
ing just by repairing things.
Ride Team, 25 J. J. J., 45 Senior
KATHERINE LEE NEWELL
June 11, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3433 Mondawmin Avenue
She expects' to continue studying vocal
HF You HAVE ever seen a tall, fair-
haired .young girl haunting the mu-
sic-room, you may be 'sure that she
was Katherine, for here is the songster
of the Class of '31. Her love and ap-
preciation of music is a great influence
in her life. Katherine has made many
an assembly and clu'b meeting most en-
iloyable with her singing. Next to music,
er greatest interest lies in the art of
drama, for there are few things about
dramatics on which Katherine is not in-
formed. Here is the source of the "low-
down" on the latest play. What she
thinks of studying and text books should
not be mentioned on these worthy pages,
but one will say for .her that she does
her German. Her ambition lies in arts,
and we know that if she continues the
work she has been doing, she will soon
reach her goal.
"Forester" Staffg Glee Club, 2, 3, 43
Assembliesg Chairman of Property
Committee for the Senior Playg Lat-
in Club, 2-.
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,, p , ,,Y,.,...- .,.-4, .,
MWF'-' zieff ." -4
ma,4RQk :O a .JEJQ-.A-:...q,
ELLEN RANKIN PADGETT ALEXANDER SAMORODIN
December 21, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland February 25, 1913, l3altimore, Maryland
4502 Kathland,Avenue 3600 W. Belvedere Avenue
She expects to attend Notre Dame He eifpects togfexsgzpkins to Study
LLEN IS A personable young woman " A LEX" IS THE most diminutive mem-
whose flashing smile is the cure for ber of our class, however his abil-
a blue Monday. The long-limbed
grace calls to mind Diana, that most
charming of immortals. Ellen is an
artist of no mean accomplishment, as is
proven by work on this "Forester," With
all these attributes, can anyone wonder
why she is one of the most popular girls
in the class?
"Forester" Staffg Art Club, 23
German 'Club, 3, 43 Girls' Leader
Club, 4- French Club, 2, 3, 4g J. J.
J., 4g Senior Class Playg Banquet
D ity counterbalances his size. He
IS one of a group 6 quiet, industrious
studenthfound in e
ery class, he goes
quietly and unob-
Y, 8' Y
giarlgs. In our class play he was "The
oy, son of the C
was true to life. "Al
istry, and is he goo
to study this subjec
next September, an
will succeed in it th
at Forest Park.
some day hear from
ltizen, in which he
x's" hobby is chem-
at it! He expects
at Johns Hopkins
we are certain he
re, as he has here
Ie shall, no doubt,
the "great chemist,
Y f hw wma .
JEROME M. SENKER
August 25, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3703 Menlo Drive
He is undecided as to what he will do
'ZA-LTJ-IOUGH THERE is no actual statis-
t1cal data about Jerome's weight,
we can vouch that "the weight of
a man is fickle." Senker is very talent-
ed, too. In the Senior Class play he
played the part of Montfleury excellent-
ly. Being naturally suited for the part,
Jerome gave a perfect characterization
of this illustrious person. As is the case
with most fat people, he has a pleasant
disposition and is slow to anger. These
qualities have made him many friends.
As Jerome is a born salesman, we are
sure that he will turn to salesmanship
for his career.
Senior Class Play, Boys' Athletic
Association, 2, 3, 4g Class Officer, 3.
DOROTHY F. ROTEN
August 1, 1912, Pennsylvania '
4908 Cordelia Avenue
She is going to New Yofrk and take up
a Dental Hygiene Coufrse
'WE CALL her "Petie"g a very suit-
able name indeed, considering her
diminutiveness. One of her great-
est ambitions is to learn to play the or-
gan well enough some day to snub Jes-
sie Crawford and get away with it. Dor-
othy derives a great deal of enjoyment
from reading. Although she likes to read,
she is by no means a book Worm to the
exclusion of everything else. She is very
fond of dancing. "Petie" is sure to get
the most out of life. She is competent
enough to be successful, dreamy enough
to obtain joy from the finer things, and
lovable enough to attract a host of
Senior Class Playg J. J. J., 35 Fare-
well Assembly Committee.
-fr.. F5 ,Q
at E . .E -iaypwiwgy
,Ms . . lll maniel
September 25, 1912, Baltimore,
2601 Elsinor Avenue.
Ethel lceeps her plans for the future
HF SPEECH is silver and silence golden,
Ethel is a very lucky girl, for she
will be quite a rich lady some day.
Indeed, this unobtrusive! miss is one of
the most quiet members of our unusually
talkative senior class, but she has a
persevering nature and has never been
known, during all her years at Forest
Park, to shirk her duty or fail to lend
support whenever it was asked of her.
These characteristics are of great value
in life and are consequently the two most
Erevalent in Ethel. She goes quietly on
er way, minding her own affairs and be-
ing a friend to all making herself worthy
to be called friend. Ethel has never ex-
pressed her future plans loud enough to
be heard, but it is rather obvious that she
will quietly work herself up each rung in
the ladder of her chosen profession, until
she reaches the uprnost.
J. J. J. 4.
April 23, 1911, Baltimore, Maryland
He is undecided as
to what-he expects
5 forts of all' the
has at last be
his shelkwhich he h
many years. Even
tion of our beauties
nown on Forest Par
of his worldly desi
fireplace, a dog, a
Shank's strength 0
of the untiring ef-
emales in our class,
un to emerge from
s carried all these
ithout the inspira-
e has achieved re-
links. The extent
s we believe is a
pipe, and slippers.
character wil no
doubt make him an elizecutive in whatever
line of business he p rsues.
C. CHAPIN STIRES
October 13, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3205 Howard Park Avenue
He expects to study Medicine
TRULY HCHAPH IS A gentleman, quiet
and conscientious, but he does not
devote his entire time to thinking,
for he has participated in many extra-
curricular activities. He goes in for
everything and derives much benefit
therefrom. He is a friendly chap, has a
smile for everyone and a grudge against
no one. "Chap" has lent his cooperation
to many activities, and through his help,
many of our class projects have been
forwarded. He is one of the most de-
pendable fellows in the class. If you
ask him to help out, he can always be
counted upon to aid to the best of his
ability. Chapin is going to study medi-
cine, and we know he will succeed.
Latin Club, 2, 43 Art Club, 35 Foot-
ball, 43 Senior Class Play.
LILA M. SMITH
November 15, 1911, Anne Arundel
3904 Boarman Avenue
She is undecided on what she expects
PAUSE AND GAZE for a moment, at one
of the quietest and most charming
girls in our class. These are indeed
the two most suitable adjectives that de-
scribe our Lila to a UT." No one, really
knows of her sweet disposition until he
has been favored with her company. She
is a true friend, and one to be counted
on to give her support Whenever she is
We are convinced that with these as-
sets and our best wishes, "Little Lila"
will reach distant goals in the business
Senior Class Play, J. J. J., 35 Inter-
...V - ---wp-q,-rv--wr,-vw
RUTH F. STEFFE
January 15, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
3305 Woodland Avenue
She expects to be a stenographer after
HN RUTH WE have another athletic
member of our class. Who among
us has not seen Ruth's actions on the
varsity hockey team, and watched her
efforts bring glory and honor to our
school? When not participating in sports,
Ruth is quiet and gentle, but possessed
of a keen wit and a ready bit of rep-
artee, making a good pal and a ready
friend. Her contributions to the success
of school projects have been many but
are of the type that are not published
for all to see. In many Jubilees she has
done her bit, and if the Class Play had
not been backed by persons like her, it
would never have gone over. Best of
luck, Ruth, in the days to come when
you are no longer a Forest Park student.
Glee Club, 2, 3: Masquers, 2, 33 J.
J. J., 2, 3, Hallowe'en Dance Com-
mittee, Senior Class Play.
November 18, 191
, Pittsburgh, Pa.
3008 Popl r Terrace
He expects to 1
e an architect
UIIBILIJ' is, IN sP1'rE of his renowned
laugh, a like
and we understand
le fellow and quite
thletics he is good,
that in football he
tosses a mean forward pass. He has
also been a "freebooter" on Forest Park's
Varsity Soccer Team.
He says he ex-
pects to be an architect and, though ath-
letics and architecture are not exactly
in the same line, wexare sure he will be
as successful in thii as he has been in
the other. In our S,nior Inaugural As-
sembly, "Bill" was
one of the banjo
quartet which played for us. With all
of these accomplis
ments, why should
not he place his star of fame in the
canopy of success '?
Varsity Football, 45 Varsity Soccer,
2, 3, 43 Baseball, 2
er Club, 2, 3, 4: "
g Track, 3: Lead-
FH Club, 2, 3, 4,
"Forester" Staff, .kill J., 43 Senior
FRANK K. WILSON, Jn. NANON v. STEWART
aaamecam . 2EP.A'EPfQ.fQ:..,-as
January 30, 1914, Baltimore, Maryland
2606 Roslyn Avenue
He hopes to go to the Naval Academy,
PERHAPS s0ME DAY when we hear a
deep baritone voiced officer in the
Navy commanding his men, we will
notf be surprised to learn that it is our
own classmate Frank, for at present, such
is his ambition. We are sure this as-
piration will be realized, for Frank has
all the qualities needed for the strenu-
ous routine of naval training. His nat-
ural ability and willinffness to use his
talents make him invaluable where there
is work to be done. His jovial good na-
ture has made him Well liked by all of
us, and this same fine characteristic will
carry him through many -trying situa-
tions. Good luck, Frank, we know you
will look Well in a uniform.
J. J. J., 4g Senior Class Play.
January 17, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
4800 Laurel Avenue
Ncmon is keeping hefr plans for the
future a secret
NANON, ONE OF the most happy-go-
lucky girls in our class, is noted
for her ability to make fast
friends. This, perhaps, is due to her ver-
satility, as she is active both athletically
and socially. She plays hockey, partici-
pates in interclass sports, and has won
her minor HF." On the other hand, she
will no doubt be remembered for her ex-
cellent work in the last two Jubilees.
Nanon's part in the class play was not
large, but she made a fine portrayal of
one of the pages. Just another example
of her activity in school affairs is the
holding of class offices. With all 'these
excellent qualities, is it any wonder that
Nanon has endeared herself- to all of her
J. J. J., 3, 43 Senior Class Playg
Minor "F"g Interclass Sportsg "For-
ester" Staff, Class Offices, 3, 4.
fs-v-. V sa - , ,...
L, .,e:,e.1w.. ,..,-4p:.ai,,,,.- A-35-' ' +
MARY VIRGINIA STRAN ELLIOTT . WINNER
October 15, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland May 22, 1912, Baltimore, Maryland
4300 Garrison Boulevard 3903 Boniier Road
She expects to go in training at St. He expects to go t the University of
Agnes Hospital Mow land
NEi'ER BEFORE have we seen quite so
much energy stored up in one
small person, as there is stored up
in Mary. Quiet and unassuming of man-
ner, she has, however, the qualities which
make a dominant and pleasing personal-
ity. Her willingness to cooperate and
lend her support has made itself felt
from her first year at Forest Park until
the present time. We are sure she will
continue to pave her way smoothly
through the varied walks of life. Mary's
chosen vocation suits her perfectly, she
is going to be a nurse, and desires to ob-
tain her training at Saint Agnes' Hos-
pital. Lucky institution to have Mary
Stran working within its walls, and doing
her bit for humanity.
J. J. J., 35 Girls' Leader Clubg Art
Club, 1, 2.
and imposing i
ly quite intere
intricacies of his per
new aspects which i
ity. When we read
contributed by this
convinced that he is
is needed for newsp
ing his life in scho
in every Jubilee an
stentorian of tone
appearance, is real-
ting to know. The
onality reveal daily
crease his popular-
rticles in the Press
young man we are
ossessed of all that
per writing. Dur-
l he has had much
We remember him
Operetta that has
been produced. Wigi all of your versa-
ility we are certain
success in life, Ellio
Varsity Soccer, 23
l, 2, 3, 45 Orchest
J., 3, 43 German C1
3, 45 Oper
that you will be a
orest Park Press,
a, 1, 2, 3, 4, J. J.
Eb, 3, 49 Art Club,
tra, 2, 4.
za 4 -.-Fw
. ,g,,. . ,,
RUTH M. THOMPSON '
September '13, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
She expects to go to work
morn IS KNOWN best for her dim-
pled smile and excellent dancing.
Whenever there is a dance, Ruth
is there. And why not? But that is not
the only reason a man's chest expands
when she is at his side, just take a look
at her picture. She is a good student, a
real pal, but why pile up compliments?
She will treat them with her usual indif-
ference. Nevertheless, just between you
and us, and the goal-posts, the fellows
got a real "break" when Ruth entered
J. J. J., 3, Glee Club, 2, 3.
WILLIAM J. WYSOR
July 8, 1913, Allentown, Pensylvania
4300 Fernhill Avenue
He expects to go to the Naval Academy
HENEVER You HEAR a car My mak-
W ing an awful noise you can be
sure that "Sonny" is coming along
in his Overland. He has been quite ac-
tive around school and has always su -
ported the class. For several years, Ke
has been on the Track Team and has, so
far, managed to keep the dust in other
fellows' eyes. Bill has a mania for found-
ing societies-two of them being "Home
Coming Association for Sad Autos" and
the "Al Smith's Revolutionary Society."
He is also a member of the "Technical
Literary Society"-an organization de-
voted to the betterment of you-th. "Son-
ny" extpects to go to college and we know
that i he keeps up the good work he
has started at Forest Park he will surely
Track, 1, 2, 35 J. J. J., 4, Senior
Sixty o uv
HELEN J. UPTON
June 16, 1911, Woodlawn, Maryland
3904 Ferndale Avenue
Helen's goal is to be a private secretary
E HAVE HAD the pleasure of know-
ing Helen for only a year and a
half. Soon, after she came to us
from Eastern, she made many enduring
friendships and enjoyable acquaintances.
She is good natured and unpretentious.
When Helen arrived, she wasted no time
in getting in stride with us and helping
us in all our work. She has devoted
much of her time to class activities, and
has been a big help in many things. We
know her compatibility will make her as
popular in her life, after school, as it
has here at Forest Park.
J. J. J., 35 Senior Class Play, Thea-
tre Party Committeeg "Forester"
NAOMI W WIENCKE
Ocotber 25, 1912
She expects to takb up hairdressing
NAQMI, BETTER k own to us as "Na,"
IS one of our h ppy-go-lucky, care-
free. classmat s. If you should
ever see her with a f own, you will know
that something is ra ically wrong. Such
an expression is enti ely foreign -to her.
Just to look at Nao
store any good humo
i is enough to re-
that you have lost,
for she just abounds in it. She has told
us that she is going
cialist, and is going
o be a beauty spe-
to school to learn
this profession. Her "harm will no doubt
attract as many cust
iners as her ability.
J. J. J., 3, 49 "Forester Staffg Ban-
,em-6x.43xC,A. Q: 17-1
- RUTH WHEELER
December 13, 1911, Baltimore, Maryland
3609 Woodbine Avenue
She is going in training for a, nurse
:IIN RUTH WE find one high school maid-
en who does not have the "gift of
gab." She is very quiet and studious
in her school work, but a great pal out-
side of school. Ruth is one of the loyal
members of our class, and she is always
on hand for picnics, steak roasts, class
meetings, mob scenes, or what have you?
She is especially gifted in sewing, Which
talent made her an invaluable assistant
in making costumes for the class play.
Ruth shyly told us that she is going to
be a nurse. We have little doubt that
she will be an excellent one.
German Club, 3, 4, Latin Club, 2,
Senior Class Play.
CLAIRE STEELE WINTERS
May 10, 1913, Baltimore, Maryland
3401 Liberty Heights Avenue
Plans for the future afre not known
QLAIRE IS om-1 of the cleverest girls
in our midst. Her ability as a pian-
ist and a Writer are Well known. Her
cooperation was gleefully given in produc-
ing the most successful Jolly Junior Ju-
bilee that the school has ever known. Her
white aproned figure could be seen daily
in the Home Economics Department, con-
cocting 'rare and delicious delicacies for
our palates. One look at the literary sec-
tion of this book assures us that her
work as co-editor of the literary depart-
ment of the "Forester" was not in vain.
Claire's plans for the future are veiled
in mystery, probably more so to herself
than to anyone else.
Latin Club, 29 German Club, 3, 45
Chairman Theatre Party, 45 J. J. J.,
4g "Forester" Staffg Senior Class
smsmssg-ns . . sp
lTune-My Future Just Passedj
Ours is the class, we've dreamed all
through- school about,
Ours is the class we're not going to fool
Shout from the housetops, that now
we're all seniors,
Of Class '31!
We're all so proud to just be a
That wondrous class, its merits shall
Of all our school life-the last was the
In Class '31.
Oh, how we'll cry when you're at a dis-
Dear Forest Park so true!
And, oh, how we'll sigh, we'll need no
In keeping our love for you-0-o!
And when we're gone, the memories of
all we've done,
Will dwell in our thoughts-the work
and the jolly fun
To you forever our hearts we'll surren-
Dear Class '31.
DORIS MARBURGER, 1451.
fTo the Tune of "One More Waltz"J
We're going away, wish we could stay.
We hate to go, we've loved you sog
When we have gone so far away.
We know that we'll come back some day,
We'll think of you dear school of ours
LOUIS FRIEDMAN, 450.
fTune-"Good Evenin' "1
Old school, sad n
The time is swift
And soon we will
ews we're bringing.
For years you've
To stay here we
been our haven.
But now, good-bye, we're waving,
We all used to look forward to this day,
But now we're sorry that we cannot stay,
For now we've found what bliss is,
And what a great school this is,
So give us your best wishes,
ARITJOLD EICHERT, 450.
fTune-"It Happened in Montereyj
We'll soon go from Forest Park,
We're sorry to leavle.
The lessons you've aught us here
We'll always beli
Dreams will be with you,
As we all go our diferent ways
Though we're away for many days
We'll come back t
o Forest Park
To see once again
The old halls, the
friends we made
As often as we can-
We'll boost you ever,
The school that we
always will love.
LAFA FAIRLEY, 1451.
SENIOR CLA SS
QJAQQK gb gp e 2'E?Q-aQ..4:nQ
amor Gfass gfufo
cc IBER SECUNDUS VYIRGILI AENE1Dos,' and a crackling,
blazing fireplace do
not sound enticing even on a bitter night. Almost a
the latter in preference to wading through the for
inconsistently, in the envirorment of such a classic,
back to the good times we had as members of Forest Park's m
Way back in the junior high school before we ever becar
our good times started. As mere babes who marveled at ou
we enjoyed a class party. The girls brought the food and all
line side of the house gazed longingly at the boxes.
In October, '29, we were invested with real life when we
organization, which contributed its share of' life to Forest Park
To many of the boys, the junior Tea Dance was their initia
and several afternoons struggling with new dance steps prec
But we were to make up for the emptiness of junior life i
yone would forfeit
er. And so, most
my nxind wanders
year class of '31
ne an organization,
day long the mascu-
came a recognized
on into social life
ed the big event.
events which were
is great mechanism.
pending. Our Sub-senior year opened with the best news any class has ever heard
-"the best friend and bravest soul alive" was to be our advisor: As we think
back upon those good times which closed in upon us hard and fast, our minds
become a muddle in the midst of steak roasts, Miss I-Iudson's parties, shore parties
on the Magothy and Chesapeake, and a theatre party. Beef, beans, and battering
through the wilds of Herring Run would be my impressionisti
steak roasts. The other parties contributed enormously toward
fellowship and loyalty which was soon to show itself in the
followed this storm of fun.
Inauguration! It was our debut that made us the official l
Yellow roses, white dresses, blue coats, white Hannels, and wor
one whom we know loves us all, will always symbolize to us
Park. The mighty send-off to the most glorious five months of
was another delightful party given by Miss Hudson. In the m
eighty-six had long since been placed in the capable hands of
lerg vice-president, Dale Baerg secretary, Josephine Georgius 3 a
Getting advertisements for the year book was our first s
but with the enthusiastic cooperation of the entire class, the se
cipromoting that fine
description of' the
rking calm which
ders of the school.
s of wisdom from
our life at Forest
all our school days
idst of card games,
dancing, and parlor tricks our future work was discussed. Thi
leadership of' our
esident, Paul Mil-
task dwindled to a mere nothing. Another shore art on the Mieagothy and a trulv
spooky Hallowe'en dance preceded seven A. M. class plav rehe
v arsals. Then came
the class play, "Cyrano de Bergerac," a stupendous undertaking which required
the aid of all our patron saints, the very souls of the leads, and the devoted support
of the eighty-six.
February Week brought short, crowded days which includ
to the school, the Farewell Assembly, the Senior Tea Danceg Pr
Alumni Danceg and our real farewell to Forest Park-our Co
As I nod over these loving memories, which I find are, a
possessions, I conclude that the fire-place has proven enticing
treasures from which to draw and "Liber Secundus Vergili Ae
on the floor where it has fallen.
' VERA G. 4
e our curtain bow
on . .
renade , Banquet ,
:er all, my dearest
th such a store of
.eidos" can be left
asf and fesfamezzf
E, THE MID-YEAR CLASS OF 1931, being in full possession of all our
senses, fully realize that the last grain from the hour glass of our
high school life is rapidly sifting into oblivion. We would commend
to those travelers upon whose shoulders our mantles of senio-rhood are
about to fall, the following relics which it has pleased the fates and 'our own
efforts, to win for us.
To Mr. Owens, our real friend, we leave a feeling that is deeper and more
personal than respect, we also leave only such memories as will bring a smile to
his lips or moisture to his eyes.
To Miss Hudson we leave a blank dream check for endless hours of peace-
ful slumber, untortured by feverish ideas of Banquet prices, Prom guests and
To the president of the june, 1931, class, Paul Miller leaves the following
evidences of responsibility :-absent mindedness, a visible lack of hair about the
temples, an invisible abundan-ce of grey matter-causing a bulging above the eyes,
in which there is a distant, glassy star-e. Also his distinctive title of "Presf'
To Edward Palmbaum, Charles Lamm leaves the school seal with the hope
that the former will have more success than he did, in making a fur coat out of it.
Speaking as student to student, Robert Reid leaves to William Dodd the fol-
lowing, "Hints for study." '
1. Always wear a bathing cap. It keeps the mind from wandering.
Z. When concentration is necessary, don't chew left-over spearmint, it
robs the jaws of that uniform motion, which is so essential.
3. Never sneeze in the midst of study. Seek less over-worked means of
notoriety, such as hic-coughing or throwing your eyes out the window.
To the school, Dorothy Gray leaves th-e distinctive title of being the only
major "F" girl in the class.
To whomever may fail to find a calm, peaceful rest through some stormy
forty-five minues, Helen Dunn leaves a volume of sentimental love stories. In
case of napping, she recommends them as a keen soft pillow fthat is, if the plot
is especially mushyj.
Fox and Reddick, Incorporated, leave to Griffith Brat a bevy of carefully
manufactured, impersoned and undiluted gags.
To Doris Elliot, we leave Virginia Brown's collar-button Qthe angels only
kissed her on one cheekj with the hope that she will have better luck in dis-
tributing the dimples more equally.
To those luckless sophomores who are about to select courses, we advise
them to go to the cafeteri-here they will have no choice.
To Margaret Ford, Charlotte Cassell leaves her immortal expression, "you
Sylvan Nusbaum leaves' to Russell Tontz his soulful eyes, and his. hypnotiz-
ing manner of gazing at the ladies.
In Ruth Harn, we leave a reflection of Josephine Georgius's saint-like beauty.
.Na gle Q
To Herbert Lessans, Rowan McGreevy wills the perennial, but altogether
natty tights, wit-hout which any Christmas play would be inc
Miss Hudson's inevitable black bag, which Paul has
so long, we leave to Mr. Anderson and for Loren Lindl y we reserve the
rried around for
To Edna Hubbard, Marthe Ann Chapman leaves her effervescent wit
and unquenchable glood humor fjust as an extra attraction to her already
To William Clemens, we leave Frank Wilson's. will pow
page of the Press before the "Driftwood"
' I To Fred Schloss we leave Nathan Frank's masterful but altogether decor-
To some aspiring person, Grace Azzarello leaves her ene
At last we have persuaded Jerome Senker to part with
he's leaving it to Phil Harig.
Joe Baer leaves his charming personality and his athletict ability to Russell
Roop Q"to him that hath shall be given."j
Now, we, the entire class, as a final bestowal, on this, the
leave our vain attempts to mix lustily with the lingering t
departing days, some meagre, but high powered palliatives of izzling fun.
er to read the front
rgy and persistency.
his corpulence and
day of our passing,
ars of our slowly
VERA CosTER, 1451.
M ost popular girl ....................................
llflost popular boy .........
Cutest girl .................
Cutest boy ........... ..........
Best looking girl ..........
Best looking boy .......
Best dressed girl ..........
Best dressed boy ...........
Best student girl ..........
Best student boy ........
Best dancer girl ........
Best dancer boy .........
Thinnest girl ............
Thinnest boy .........
Fattest girl ..........
Fattest boy ..........
Wittiest girl ........
Wittiest boy ...........
Best girl athletes .......
Best boy athlete .........
Best singer Cgirlj ........
Best singer fboyj ......
Best pianist fgirlj .....
Best pianist Qboyj ....
the class, the following fac
ts concerning the
.........Charles Dale Baer
..........Wil1i. m Publow
............Charles Dale Baer
..Mary Stewart Lewis
Most versatile fgirlj ....... ........ M ary Stewart Lewis
Most versatile Cbrayj ......... ................ P aul T. Miller
Most eccentric fboyj ...... ............. N athan Frank
Most eccentric girl ......... ............ M inerva Mowitz
C leverest girl ..............
Biggest beefer fgirlj ........ .......................
Biggest beefer fboyj .
drainatic boy ........
drafinatie girl .....
............Char es Lamm
M ost girl-shy boy ....... ......... V ernon Shank
Most boy-shy girl ......... ............. R uth Wheeler
Most practical boy ....... ................ N athan Frank
Most practical girl ......... ........ J osephine Georgius
Average age fgirlsj ........ ......... 1 7 years 7 months
Average age Cboysj .......... ......... 1 7 years 9 months
Average height Cgirlsj ........ 5 feet 4 inches
Average height fboysj ......... 5 feet' 8 inches
Average weight fgirlsj ........... 118 pounds
Average weight fboysj ........ 130 pounds
JLSS Qrop My
3923 Carlisle Avenue,
February 17, 1943.
Dear Miss Hudson: -
Do you ever recall the glorious times. you and I, and the rest of the
members of 'Class of 1931 used to spend together? Twelve years is quite a
space of time, but perhaps the gap will seem narrow when you hear of some of
the. accomplishments and realized ambitions of some of our friends..
I am sure you are most interested in what Paul Miller, our loyal friend
and leader, is doing now. Perhaps you have guessed that he has developed his
talent for argumentation Qwith which he won over many a doubtful teacherj
and has become an attorney of considerable ability. Perhaps you have heard of
his achievements through the papers or -o-ther sources. I will always feel that
Paul represents the success of our class. '
N-ow, I believe, I have a pleasant surprise for you. Do you remember the
time Charlotte Cassell printed the announcements for our party and we had
such a hard time making out some of the rather futuristic lettering? Wiell,
t-his week Charlotte has printed her name on the cover page of a fashionable Airt
Magazine in the form of an original technique. Whenever I think of parties,
I recall our -Christmas party, when Henry Berwanger installed a nice new
amplifying system for our dance music and it didn't work.
But Henry is a little more expert now, and he and Allan Burns, own the
famous Burns, Berwanger Broadcasting Station in this city.
As a pitcher for the Major League, john Kalb has made quite a name for
himself, and is very much respected by his team-mates.
If you want to receive a real thrill, tune in on station W X Y Z, and
listen to Henry announce the program of "Sliding Billy Nusbaum and his Bevy
of Beautiful blondes," featuring.Freddy Drape's famous "Silly Syncopatorsf'
Anyone desiring a picture of Virginia Brown may write to the Hollywood
studio and receive an autographed photograph of our lovely heroine. Some
day if you feel like exercising your lungs, go out tothe foo-tball stadium and'
watch joe Baer and Benny Friedman take the bumps of life, side by side on the
Wandering Rose Eleven. Harold Fox, the halfwit of the nitwits, broadcasting'
over Station N I X, is a sure cure for a Blue Monday.
Frank Wilson's energy and sincerity has certainly helped him onthe road
to success. The other day he was jumped over the heads of many older men,
and made the youngest rear-admiral the Navy has known. I went to the theatre
last night and certainly enjoyed the play. Do you remember how good Vera
Coster was as the child in our plays? Last night it was my privilege to see her
in action again. Now that I am writing of actors, I must mention another one of
our group. Rowan McGreevy is still acting in his own witty way. Only now,
instead of -being chief wit of the class, he is head clown of Barnum and Bailey.
Quite an accomplishment, eh?
Now to get down to business. Our Joe, of commercial department fame,,is
Business Editor of a paper here, and he has retained that art of attending to
Muaaaaa ttlg Q
trious man these
other people's business very well. Bob Reid is a rather induj
days, too. Mr. Reid has gone in for writing, and after much res
investigations, he has finished his work of art, "F rom Beer to B
Our great friend Jerome Senker busies. himself working in
I am very much worried though, because imported ivory fr
the piano keys, is getting scarce. Poor little Senker, I am afr
Charley will always be remembered for his big feet.
A More sport news, Miss Hudson? Bill Buddo, the quiet litt
is fulfilling a life contract as catcher.
nm elephants, for
The he man of the class, Charles Lamm, received anoth
Eddy Liebold, our girl-shy student, has at last dropped the
of his name-and it won't be long now!
Little Tommy Moore is no more than he used to be altho
a book entitled, "Who Loves Giants ?" Have you seen a circ'
Bill Publow? Bill, the answer to a maiden's prayer, is now
request by posing for the Arrow Collar Company.
zlrm, by obtaining
leading roles in Mack Sennet's Bathing Beauty -Comedies. An
small ability is Herbert Campbell. Ah! What an inspiring
Mary Ellinger has taken advantage of her beauty and ch
Herbert's, with Doris. Marburger posing as his model.
Charming Josephine Georgius has become a Red Cross
war will probably find the hospitals over crowded.
Dorothy Roten has opened a Tea Room, and I have heard
Arthur Crane has finally found use for his bag of tricks
famous stage magician. We hope "Otts" doesnlt receive an
from his audiences, which his performances received from us.
And now, Miss Hudson, I hope that this lengthy epistle w
some, but I feel sure you are still interested in the accomplish
frien-ds. Since you 'have always led a full and happy life, p
soon and tell me all about your interests, which I know are man
One of your many friends,
arch and personal
a piano company.
id he's sunk.
er physical prize.
le baseball playefit,
First three letters
h he has written
Jlating picture of
other artist of no
piece I have of
lurse. Our next
that she is doing
nd is becoming a
of the remarks
ll not prove tire-
nents of all your
ease write to me
L MARR, 450.
rom the ghresfer Staff
T IS ONLY NOXV, looking back on our work together on the annual, our tri-
umphs and disappointments, that we realize. perhaps with a twinge of nos-
talgia, the good times we had. Long hours of word-searching and proof-
reading at the printersl, at school and at llliss Hudson's only served to make
us feel our inordinate succcss.
It was impossible for us to conceive the enormity of the task of publishing a
year book until we undertook to produce one of our own. In spite of obstacles
and an infinite number of unforeseen details, we feel that this book maintains the
high standards of those who went before us.
VVe leave this lioklcsrlck, to which we have all contributed a small part, to our
friends and generous iatrons. with the hone that thev will derive as much leasure
from reading it, as we have from working on 1t.
w Iv 0
oresfer Sing I
PAUL T. MILLER I
CHARLOTTE CASSELL I
NIARTHE-ANN CHAPMAN LEONARD PAYIWIER
P e1's04zaJ A 1' f
SYLVAN NUSBAUM DORIS NIARBURGER
HAROLD FOX XVINONA IRAFT
CHARLES LAMM IuLLEN PADGETT
Soda! H istoficm
Llmmy .IOSEPIIINE GEORGIUS
LEA H FICLSIER
I I ICLISN UPTON
RUTH HEINZ '10IIN RICDPICK
KATHERINE NEVVICLL I,EAII :ALTER
C irfzzlafion Sfvorfs
ARTHUR NIUSIHCR NANON STEWART
OLIVER JORDAN CHARLES DALE BAICR
CORNELIA BENNETT I
aaaaaestm . .Jawa-ep,ss,M,,,,
yl"6LIZO 6 6l"q6l"6llC U
11 wAs with full realization of the job
ahead of us, that we chose "lCyrano de
iw' Bergeracu as our class. play. We under-
! My , V stood that is was not a play for amateurs,
lr and that it was probably one of the m-ost
- gl 2, detailed productions we could have chosen.
, And so, it was with elation on the night of
.ylsu November 26, that we saw the curtain come
' 'ill Q l ' p down on one of the most successful class plays
f y A ever given at Forest Park.
"Cyrano",is the story of a great 'man's life-
ig , l, if: fygfjt wr a man classed by one of his close friends as
5? l fglgfguvQ1l2 "the best V-friend and the bravest soul alive."
,Il 4515 l' The play portrays, the chaiacter of "Cyrano",
,MM We J l developed through sacrinc and sorrow to the
lift llffilll -ifziglggiijflff end-his beautiful death. l
111 iff Each member of our cl ss was in the cast
y ' 1-7' of the play. Paul Miller lnterpreted the part
l ' ' of "Cyrano', with finesse nd a great deal of
it -V feeling. "Roxane," the fleminine lead, was
taken admirably by Doris W arburger. Sylvan
Presented bg the 5eni.orCl6.1S Nfusbaum took the part f "Christian", the
lover, and did some supe -b work, especially
in the fourth act.
Although we, as a class, are accredited with
the success of "Cyrano", t e honors go, with-
out exception, to our advisor, Miss Hudson, who directed t e play. Without
Miss Hudson to help us with our lines, and to lift us out ofl frequent usloughs
of despond," we should have been lost. We cannot ever repay Miss Hudson
for what -she has done for us. We can only ho-pe that sheywill look back on
"Cyrano" as we do-through a mist of memories of gay timers we had together.
We-hwsdaq November ze SZISRM.
,mass es Q.5!'J?'51r5D.,fQmOJrawQ,s.,..,
iary of Senior ocia
Theater Party-March 31, 1930
Tonight, suspended half-way between heaven and eart
on the edges of our seats in the pit of the Maryland Tl
world-acclaimed play, "Journey's Endf' Everyone was
this stirring war drama. Aifter the show we all went d
Steak Roast-April 11, 1930
About forty of us went there in buses and took our su
P - U g Y -fl I .3
and when we were called to supper, we dived in with a
we had an indoor-baseball game, the girls playing again
a game! I am tired to death now, but it was worth it.
Pinehurst Shore Party-June 14, 1930
The day we chose for our shore party turned out to
mistake on the raft. They are now authorities on sunb
gave Elsie a lesson i1 diving which ended rather dis
He dived in s.hallow water and struck his head on a rock.
end of the day, Joe was running around again as if not
Hot-Dog Roast-October 8, 1930
Playing ping-pong with marshmallows for balls, and
paddles, proved a trifle sticky for certain members of th
on our big Weenie roast on the Magothy. We hope Mr
feel hurt, for, the way we mussed him up with everythi
crime. Oh yes, "Pontoon" Reid crooned for us on the way
Hallowe'en Dance-November 1, 1930
The Hallowe'en dance is now only a memory. And wh
The "VV C A O Sparklersi' wailed and moaned till the
charged with jazz. The decorations were novel and qui
gratulations to Mary Ellinger and her committee and hel
dance a succes.s.
Tea Dance-February 2, 1931
The first social event of the February week activities
which followed the Farewell Assembly. The dance was he
room. The guests demonstrated their terpsichorean ability
of the Orthophonic. The informality of the affair made
enjoyable events of our graduation festivities.
Am I tired? No wonder-today was our steak-roast
over an o en fire We were all hun r 'fter havin run
Everyone had a great time, even certain individuals who
1, we sat perched
ater and saw the
greatly moved by
own town for re-
at Herring Run.
pers to be cooked
all over the park,
ill. Before eating
st the boys--what
e a beautiful one.
Went to sleep by
rn remedies. Joe
sitrously for Joe.
However, at the
ing had happened.
paper plates for
e class, who went
. Moore does not
ig in sight was a
a success it was!
ioys' gym became
e effective. Con-
pers who made the
s the Tea Dance
+1 in Miss Butler's
.o the gay rhythm
1: one of the most
W- 'rg M. ti-.1
Prom-February 13, 1931
Soft strains of enchanting music, a crooning baritone v'
of silk, and a duet of base laughter and soprano giggl'
atmosphere of an everyday ballroom into a truly fascia
of youthful fancies. With our heads in the sky, and oi
a glass-like floor to the rhythm ,of perfect music, we e
evening which ended much too soon.
Banquet-February 10, 1931
at the Emerson Hotel? It was one of the mo-st enjoya
whole Senior year at Forest Park. We are only sorry
of the class could not attend as this event was our last
class. The U-shaped table was all aglitter with candles.'
interested in the odd little favors which were Turkish
from Damascus. The savory menu placed before us was:
Supreme of Fruit Em-erson
Olives Salted Almonds
Consomme en Tasse
Roast Maryland Turkey, Dressing
Asparagus Tips Hollandaise Cand
Cranberry Jelly ,
Hearts of Lettuce, Russian Dressing
Ices, Fancy Cakes
Speeches were made by a number of the guests, intr
ter of Ceremonies, Paul Miller. After this, bringing ou
cessful ending, Paul spoke a few words in farewell, su
zation of a '31 Alumni Club.
Who will ever forget the banquet which the Februar'
oice, the soft rustle
ng transformed the
r feet gliding over
r joyed a. wonderful
y class of '31 held
le occasions of our
that every member
time together as a
The guests were
qoffee cups brought
ied Sweet Potatoes
olls and Butter
oiluced by our Mas-
r banquet to a suc-
ggesting the organi-
' fy-nf" "1
,aaa .s Q JRjaeasQ.,s.,.
INC12 1925, when the cl-ass of '31 first entered Forest Park, it has been
active in all school projects. However, during, our first two years, we
were mere nonentities and were not heard of until we were graduated
from the ninth grade and held the second nine "A" tea dance.
As Sophomores our most outstanding activities were the tea dance and the
We inaugurated our Junior year with an assembly, followed by the planting
of trees and a most successful tea dance. The jolly Junior jubilee -of last year
showed the managerial and imaginative abilities of our class.. Our dramatic
ability was illustrated by the successful presentation of the junior Christmas Play
and then the Prom. The fond memory of this gay affair will linger with us
Soon after the beginning of the Senior year, the class accepted the resigna-
tion of its former advisor, Mr. Norris, who was forced to forego his advis-
orship due to personal affairs. With his successor, Mr. Anderson, the class is
ambitious to make its future greater than its commendable past.
Luzior Gfass isfory
FREDDY AcoRD GERTRUDE IPORCH
MARY MARTIN MR. A. LESCHACK
EVELYN BUTLER i
AST OCTOBER the Class of '32 joined the ranks of organized classes.
Under the direction of our advisor, Mr. A. LeSchaek, we signed a charter
and eleoted our class ofticers with Freddy Acord as our leader. Since
then, we have proven ourselves worthy of the title of Juniors. On October
seventeenth we were presented to the senior school at the fir? "Junior Inaug-
ural Assemblyf' Alt that time we introduced a pledge to the forest Park Hagg
the first pledge ever given to the school colors. On October twenty-eighth we
held the Junior Tea Dance, which was a big successg and on October thirty-hrst
we planted a junior Class itree on the school campus. So, you see, we have not
been idle. XYe have spoken for our past deeds-let the futur ones speak for
PLEDGE TO FLAG:
"VVe, the Junior Cllass of the Forest Park High School, Jledge our loyal
support to the principles and ideals embodied in this, our scho l H fr
"VVe will always be true to our school, obeying its law , cherishing its
sentiments, and upholding its standards." l
e-1sGm aQe .f.ef-'sw,e,sa,,.....
.cx..ox..C3xC52.. ca O2 C-P
iszfory of Lmior ass
o LOOK AT Us, is not to suspect that four out of tive of us are genii.
VVhere are the wild demonstrations and the brass bands that greeted
us when we made our decorous entrance as seventh graders, long years
ago? As we alone seemed to realize that almost each and every member of
our class possessed a "spark of the celestial href, we decided, with wounded dignity,
to keep the secret to ourselves as 'long as possible. For a whole year we con-
fined our oraltorical powers and acting ability to the advisory period. For a
whole year the school imagined us to be "just another" seventh grade.
Meteorlike, we Hashed across the school horizon in the eighth grade with
the production, "In Vtfitchcraft Daysn. VV'ho can ever forget our ninth grade
Hallowe'en play, with John Souse, inimitable in his role the Cat. Our So-ph-
omore play, "The Silk Hat" is still being adjectived.
But we do not favor the drama to the exclusion of other activities, for our
many merit, honor, and distinction awards fluttering from our bedroom walls
testify to our scholastic abilities. Such stars as Phyllis Hambsch, Fay Reuling,
Dot Sherman, Edward Rubin, and Louis Reuling dot the athletic heavens, while
others of us, less athletically inclined, have enjoyed the dancing at our Sophomore
and ninth grade tea dances.
Other Junior classes have left a high water mark of achievement on our
Forest Park shores. We, like a 'tidal wave, will pound this shore and leave a
new, untouchable record by our outstanding activities..
isfory of the Sophomore: Gfass
AY BACK in year 1929, the members of the '33 gr.
their good ships Academic, Commercial and Tech
on sacred Senior High School ground at Forest
crossed the briny waves from dear old Junior High
this junior High School, and had left quite a favoral
hind, they were eager for new adventure and new lawsf Pj. They
the roll of stirring drums, but with courage in their hearts and an
before themf' However it must be confessed that the were
, - Y
of the big, husky ired blooded Seniors, who looked upon the
ta 9 ' e 11
However, everything comes to those who wait and work hard.
Sport Dance, given in june, 1929, first made the Seniors sit up
After this followed a great deal of "tommy-hawking" and p
part of the Sophomores. They were even making 'treaties
And Forest Park said "Speak for yourself, Sophomoresf' T
hard, played hard, and were all-'round "good sports." Thos
athlet-ically inclined gave their services in other phases of schoo'
these 'whole-hearted pilgrims, the Sophomores, are laying asi
the great Thanksgiving day-when they become Juniors.
aduating class, in
ical first landed
Park. They had
e impression be-
f came, "not with
ideal and purpose
1 so disdainfully.
and take notice.
lundering on the
.filth the Seniors.
18 Sophs worked
e who were not
l life. And now
e provisions for
OUR FRIENDS-DR. WHITE AND MR. SCOTT
m..om.,f0xC3?-Lea. C3 Q
Zim gn ormafimz
HE INFORMATION DESK is situated just opposite the mz
hallway, for the purpose of aiding and directing the
our ga-tesf, Here it cannot fail to catch the visitor's
first object that meets the sight upon entering the schoo
stationed, during the school hours, two reliable and courteous
volunteered at the beginning of the term to take their study pe
two young peo-ple escort .the visitors to the places for which
and introduce them to the teachers, before tactfullly making
parents of the students in Forest Park come .here daily for tl
seeking an interview with their children, or information abou
cases one of the students on duty takes the parent to the office
the desired information. VV'henever parents and friends of
here, they may be assured of receiving a courteous welcome.
aspect to the information desk, the pupils. It is here that l
erously given to those whose street cars were held up by a cc
unfortunately overslepit. Nevertheless the information desk ha
and convenient institution.
tin entrance in the
eye, for it is the
l. At this desk are
students who have
riods here. These
they are looking,
their exit. Many
me first time, some
t them. In these
where he may get
the school co-me
There is another
ate slips are gen-
ial truck and who
s become a useful
ucafiolmf an flbcafiolm
1JLcA1IoNAL CIIDANCE is the aid furnished individuals in making de-
cisions as to the choice of curricula and the choice of schools.
Vocational gtudance is the aid given by means of information, the
results of personal experience and other advice, with a purpose of enabling
the student to prepare to enter and to progress in an occupation most suitable to his
Throughout all the six grades, the department en-
deavors to assist students in the choice of courses and
electives. It recommends readjustment and attempts to
prevent failures and withdrawals or to direct pupils into
the proper channels. It puts the student in touch with
accurate information concerning educational and voca-
tional opportunities. Above all it helps him to know
himself, so that he may guide himself to his place in
MISS BESSIE A GERMAN
J' A if
666 gfospifaf Icom
HIC lllfIJICAL SL'1'1'lC consists of three rooms, one titteclias office and the
other two for emergency rest rooms. p
First aid is renclerecl to any pupil that reports to the nurse.
.Xll students are given a thorough examination once a year. .X Woman phy-
sician, Dr. Lucille Lilzerles, examines the girls. ancl a man, Dr. jo 111 F. Aubrey, ex-
amines the boys. The physicians are in the school two hours each day. Remecliable
defects are pointecl out to the parents. l
Those participating in athletics are examined especially for cardiac or other
ailments. ln a numlier of cases iueipieut conditions have been cliagnosecl in time
to prevent permanent infection. 3
A. l.1LL1AN lNllfMP, .Y1r1'.vv.
MISS LILLIAN KEAMI' DR. JOHN F. JUBREY DR. 1,UCfLLJL' LIBERLES
o ALL the students at Forest Park High School I send my aloha. I hope
you enjoy eating in the Cafeteria, for I wish to make it a place where
you want to come. Perhaps there is some special dish you would like
to see on the counter. Let me know and I will put it there if possible-or
you may have some question about the selection of food or some special diet prob-
lem. Please feel free to discuss any of these matters with me.
I hope soon 'to have some charts and posters hanging in the Cafeteria to
assist those who want to select better meals. VVatch for them.
behind the radiators?
MISS NEVA C. LEWIS
And in closing may I ask a favor that you help
the cafeteria just a little by putting your lunch pa-
pers in the waste boxes instead of on the Hoor and
NEVA C. LEWIS
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Student cfivifies our
HE STUDENT :XCTIVITIES BOARD, composed of Mr. Owens, Chairmang the
Vice-Principals, Mr. Scott and Dr. White, the Athletic Director, Mr.
Sims, three members of the faculty-Miss Lane, Miss Becker, and Mr.
Schmiedg and the Student President, Raymond Shipley, meets weekly in
the office of the Principal to discuss and regulate the extra-curricular activities of
the school. It regulates the budgets of the various clubs and organizations. All
money which is earned through extra-curricular activities is turned over to the
Board, which in turn uses it for the best interests of the school.
This board works hard for the good of the school and deserves a vote of
thanks from every loyal member of the student body and the faculty.
G? .MESSQQZ fl"0I7'Z VS. Q l"!6lCk
i s Sci-1ooL .-lXT"1'1cN1JANcI5 iOFif1cf2R, for the
past ten years, of the North XVest District
and of Forest Park Senior-Junior High
School since its opening. September, 1924, seven
years ago, most of you must feel that I am sort of
following you up-that you cannot get away from
me. As a matter of fact, the majority of boys and
girls at Forest Park High entered either the Iiin-
dergarten or First Grade of oneyof my lilementary
Schools and after Hnishing the grades through the
sixth, entered 7B at Forest Park
You of the graduating class need not fear that
I shall be on your heels in the future, but I do
want you to hear once more thati I do believe, farf-
zrlar and ffllllfflllll attendance at yschool is of prime
l importance, that school is the most important bus-
iness of a students life. Regularity and punctuality
MRS' GERLACK lead to reliability, then to responsibility, and who
has ever become 'i111poz"frm1.f lacking these qualifications? l
Fortunate indeed, are the boys and girls who learn earlyl, through practice,
these valuable life habits. If I were limited to four words to give the best
means I know to acc " tl l' ' ' " ' '
lune lat wnch must make for succes and happiness, I
Be regular, bc pronizpt. y
s X l
isfilzquisked Service wlar
o THOSE STUDENTS in the Sub-Senior Class who have rex
service to the school, the bronze pledge pin is presente
per cent of the students 'receive it, it is doubly valu
d. Since only six
able. This pin is
awarded to the students a half-term before they are grad
and in june. The gold Distinguished Service Pin 'Q tl l ' l
uated, in February
g ls ie ng lest award given in the
school an l 0'
, c is given to only three percent of the graduating
more people in the graduating classes deserve these awards than
keener the competition, the greater the honor. l
class. So many
get them, but the
The pledges in our class are Charlotte Cassell, Vera Coster, Marthe-Ann
Chapman, and Paul Miller. ,
ew . J.2sDAe,s,.M.,.,
aa-..dx,CAC2l. an C3 4
H12 SENATE is one of of the most important, significant organizations in the
student administration. It is important in that it holds weekly meetings
in which the various student activities are discussed and decisions made
for the betterment of our school. This "Board of Directors" also co-operates
in every possible way with the board of student representatives. to further con-
structive measures for the student body. The senate is significant in that it is
one of the few organizations in which representatives of the junior and senior
schools come into direct contact, and discuss their common problems. The sen-
ators, elected from each semester of the six grades, are presided over by the
student president, Raymond Shipley.
The results of the most recent senatorial election are as follows: Harold
Fox from the Senior Class, Catherine Kaltenback from the Sub-Senior Class,
Howard Hess from the .lunior Class, Louis Reuling from the Sub-junior Class,
Catherine Strauss from the Sophomore Class, Carleton Sharretts from the Sub-
Sophomore Class. Houston Reese and George Brown from the Ninth Grade.
Lucia Serio and Annette Challis from the Eighth Grade, and John Knapp and
Ernest Kiehne from the Seventh Grade.
Vile feel certain that the chief aims of the Senate will always stand out at
Forest Park: to promote school spirit, to further understanding between faculty
and student body and to establish student government.
an-4:-'x,Q?-LCS-L cb D Q' '65 Q id .293-fb'-Ao
y epreselzfafives l
HE BOARD OF STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES of the Forest
is. composed of the president of each advisory class,
presided over lb the Student President. n
y I its meeting
each Monday during advisory period, questions and probl
school and its functionings are brought up for discussion. Afte
of the meeting, the representatives communicate to their respectix
occurred in the meeting. Admirafble co-operation between th
student body has been -brou ht about throu h
cerning the betterment of the school through his. class represen
bark High School
and this board is
S, which are held
ms concerning the
i' the adjournment
'c classes what has
faculty and the
his Board. Each
l g g the medium of tie
student in the school has an opportunity to contribute a suggeition or plan con-
aaamesm . ..f.f'siM.f,-r-wma-.,A,.,...
Director and President . ..... . ....... ......... R AYMOND GLASER
Vice-Presideizt and Seereta-ry ............ ........ T HoMAs SHEATS
Libraifimi .......................................................... ............ V ERNON CASSELL
Concert Master cmd Sergeainit-alt-Arms .................... HERBERT LESSANS
Advisor ........................................................ Miss GENEVIEVE P. BUTLER
HE QRCHESTRA, under the capable management of Miss Butler, the ad-
visor, and Raymond Glaser, the director, is having a very successful
season. It is always playing at all assemblies, plays, operettas, and all the
school affairs. Concerts are also given outside of the school. The P. T. A.
of Forest Park and the radio public have also heard from its members.
The members of the orchestra have been awarded non-athletic letters. Only
members having certain special qualifications are being given this letter, upon
the recommendation of the advisor and the officers committee.
As this organization is one of the outstanding and certainly one of the most
useful in our school, it deserves to be praised and supported.
The members of the February 1931 graduating class wish to express their
sincere gratitude to Miss Butler and the members of the orchestra, who have been
so generous with their talents in helping with all of the Senior Class projects,
especially the class play.
P resid out .......... .
Vice-President ..... ........ T HELMA BLIITTERWORTH
Treasurer ........... ............... D ORREL SHOMBORG
Secretary ........ .......................... E DQA HUBBARD
Advisor ......... .............................. B ltss GENEVIEVE P. BUTLER
VERY TUESDAY afternoon one of our best-known clubis, the Senior Glee
Club, meets in Room 104. At these meetings, the Club gains an appre-
ciation for music that cannot be attained in class-roo
brevity of class periods. In the past years the club has assisted in present-
ing the annual operettas, "Cherry Blossom," "Robin Hood," and "The Geishaf'
Another operetta will be given sometime in April, but as yet Miss Butler has not
chosen a vehicle. The fact that the club also broadcasts over Ftation W C A O
adds prestige to the school.
. . . . l
Everyone who is interested in music has a splendid chance to spend an en-
joyable time at the Glee Club meetings.
,ms because of the
ttssatssq-sstm e J.s'tf-rw-f.sw,s,s.,s.a
Kke Junior rckesfm
President ........................... .......... J OHN O. NE1GHBoURs
Vice-Prcsidevzt .... . ..................... BTERLE LLOYD
Libra-riatn .......... ....................... B RENT FRY
Accolmpamist .... .......... M ILDRED CHALK
' Miss HELEN BAKES
NDER THE faithful advisorship of Miss. Helen Bakes, the junior Orches-
tra is launched on its first year. It is our onlybaby organization to
date. This Orchestra is comprised of Junior High School members
only, and it plays at all junior assemblies. Alt times it assists the Senior
Orchestra. It has a great number of members in proportion to its age.
Zee Luzier ee fu
President ............ .......................... ......... H E LEN liQEINDOLLAR
Libraricm ...... ........ C LARA. FOURNIER
Treasurer ...... ............. S E MA TALLES
Seeretalry ...... .......... D OROTIJEY WILBUR
Advzrvor ........ y ........ Miss HELEN BAKES
0 l 1 -
HE JUNIOR GLEE CLUB has been recognlzed as an organization of
great capability. It has furnished quite a few programs at assemblies.
The club, indeed, well deserves praise for its many aceomplishments.
The purpose of the club is to learn and enjoy music. The meeting is held
every Tuesday in room 217, under the splendid advisorsship of Miss Helen Bakes.
One Hundred and One l
o REPORTER with "a nose for news" as large as that par-t of Cyrar1o's
physiognomy is on the staff of the ffP7'65S,J,' nevertheless, this year,
that publication has maintained its reputation for being both journal-
istic and "newsy." This is true despite the fact that "Press" newshounds
and the editor frequently meet difliculties similar to those of the editor in "Cyrano
de Bergerac", who said after the duel, "May I have the details?", and re-
ceived Cyrano's brief reply, "You may not."
However, the "Press"" has set no few precedents. A photographer, fox
the initial time, has become a permanent member of the staff. The first edition,
on October 3, was the earliest issue to date. There have been in all, sixteen issues
judiciously illustrated with action pictures and "cuts", including the 9A special
The editorial policy of the "Press" is quite explicit:
To increase inherent school spirit and develop latent school spirit at Forest
Park, to criticize constructively, to encourage all extra-curricular activities, to
back implicitly every project undertaken by the school, and to emphasize the
importance of scholarship.
193 O-31 editorial Staff
Editor-in-Chief ..... .......................................... D OROTHY DILLOW '31
Assistant Editor ....... ........................... W ESLEY OREM '32
Associate Editors ....... ........ C ATHERINE KALTENBACK '31
NATHANIEL GAMSE '31
Advisors--Seniov' High ...... .................... M ISS CHASE
Ad'vis01's-Junior High ...... . MISS SPENCE
O-ne Hundred and Two
A,A,QkQ,q, 059 G-
rf duo l
President .............. ........... D OR s ELLIOTT
Vice-President .................. ........... D oNA D STRUCK
Treasurer ............................. ........ C ATHERINE STRAUS
Correspondent Secretary ................................................ VERA PRESSER
Receiving Secretary ............................................................ RUTH KING
Advisors ................ Miss NORRIS, Miss BARTLETT, Miss BRAINARD
HE PURPOSE of the Art Club is clearly and definitely
Beauty into the lives of its members in such a way, that
integral part of their livesg that is, becomes the thread o
and their surroundings. The Art Club, divided into its num
defined: to bring
it becomes a very
E' gold in the warp
and Woof of the tapestry formed by their work, their ideals, their thoughts,
works out each year a Well-planned program. Artists of note a
about their work and its chances for ultimate success. The amate
mg to the club are given an opportunity to demonstrate their abilit
The members of the February, 1931, Senior Class wish
sincere gratitude to Miss Norris and the members of the Art Clu
so generous with their talents in helping with the Senior Class pl:
One Hundred and Three
e engaged to talk
ur artists belong-
y and enthusiasm.
to express their
b, who have been
aaamestm . .f5sweafs,a.A,..,
irfsigea er fun
President ........... ....... C HARLOTTE CASSELL
Vice'-President ..... ................. VERA CosTER
Treatvmfer ........... .................................................. I SOBEL PORTS
Sccretairv ........ ................................ l QATHERINE KALTENBACK
Advisors. ............................... DR. WHITE, Miss KRANIER, Miss GROTE
ITH ONLY ten members and a seemingly impossible amount of work
to accomplish, the Girls, Leader Club started the year with high
hopes and heavy responsibilities. After fire well assignments, cafe
duties and committee chairmanships had been arranged, we set out to
search for prospective members. We found that there were an enormous number of
girls in the school who possessed the calibre and characteristics for which we were
searching. To initiate the new members, suggested and voted upon at a pre-
vious meeting, we held a tea, after which our candidates became members. Our
membership is steadily incireasing and some day we hope that the club will be
big enough to include every girl in the school who possesses leadership. The ritual
of the Girls' Leader Club is based upon the Ephebic Oath.
One Hundved and Four
U26 .Boys I Ed 61'
President .......... ....... ....... F R En SCHLOSS
Vice-P1'es'idcnf ..... ............ R ED ACORD
Treaszfre-r ......... .......................................................... L ORE LINDLEY
Secretary .................................................................... JAMES IEPHOMPSON
Advisors .............,.. MR. SCOTT, MR. ANDERSON, and DR. lFREDER1cK
I-I011orai1'y Advisor ................................................................ MR. QWENS
Slogan: "Brotherhood, Loyalty and Cooperatioitf'
HE HONOR SOCIETY for boys of Forest Park High Sc
Leader C-lub. It is composed of boys who have sl
qualities of leadership, who have supported the high
school and who are willing to strive to uphold the hig
club, which is:-
1. To help new boys and encourage the right attitude p
indifferent to the best interests of the school.
2. To inliuence right conduct among students on and O
3. To assist in all emergencies involving the best intere:
and IU extra-curricular activities.
The Boys' Leader Club tries to be and has been a friend
boys- who are having difficulties.
The past term has been a most successful one for the clu
and we are looking forward with enthusiasm to the new terr
One Hundred and Five
'hool is the Boys'
principles of the
h purpose of the
in boys who are
iff the campus.
sts of -the school
to new boys, and
b in all respects,
President ......... ...... ............. F R ANK JONES
Vice-Presidcrzt ..... .. . ... ........................... J EROME SANNER
Secretary ........ .................................
Advisors ...... ...... ....... lN I R. KRIEGER and DR. FREDERICK
HE CLUB this year is the second chemistry club that Forest Park has
had. The aims of the Club are to foster a desire for further learning
in the chemical field and to supplement the chemistry course in the school.
The latter aim has been created because lack of time prevents includingkin
the chemistry course, many interesting phases of the subject that otherwise would
The programs of the organization are sometimes in the hands of the stu-
dents and many well-known speakers have addressed the members on their re-
spective branches of science. Mr. Latimer A. Dice, a memb-er of our faculty.
was the first outside speaker to talk to the club.
One Hundred and Six
mmmm w ca lf?-EDJ:-spa-,-,q,,..,
Presidcizt ............... ............... ....... C A THIQRIN13 -lfAlLTENBACK
Vice-Pzrsideazf ..... .................. D AN113 SHAPIRO
TJ'C7ll5lll'I?I' ........... ........ l 3ERTHA lv EDENBACK
.Secretary ...... LEONARD HERCHCJRN
Advisor ....... OTTO Ki SCHMIED
HOUGH THE German Club started rather late this y
known as a well established organization of the school. I
membership this year, not only the second year class
also those members of the first year class who deemed tl
of understanding fluently spoken German. It is in such a manner
Club meetings are conducted. The purpose of the Club is to b
members with the German language, literature, songs., writers ai
The club meets every third Monday in room 104 and dev
to matters which cannot be a regular part of the classroom worl
are conducted, as far as possible, in German. The Club stud'
works of such great German poets as Schiller, Heine and Goet
Even though the German Club has to start out each year witl
membership, it is steadily advancing under the guiding hand of
One Hundred and Seven
Ear, it is already
, comprised in its
in German, but
that the German
etter acquaint its
3-tes its meetings
c. The meetings
les the lives. and
he in German.
1 an entirely new
aaaaaqesm . .mfat-ewfsamt,
Consul ..,............. ................... I S01-:EL PORTS
Second Cozmfl ..... .... lN IARGARI31' lqOFRICH'1'liR
Pravfnr ...................... ............ N ANCY PHILLIPS
Avdilc .......................... ..... ..... ........ ...... I 3 I 2 VERLY llARRISON
Prizzrrp Qllll-f'Sf0l'll7Il .................................................. ELAINE THEARLIC
Adt'i.v01'.s' .............................. MISS Roni, MISS EBAUGH, MISS BENSON
Ego Corte mc2u11z roi jvulrlime fzttquc societafz'
Rmnzanae 0jC'iCi'lM1L pracsfafio
III2 AIMS of the Societas Romana, one of the largest clubs in Forest Park.
are to promote a fuller appreciation of the life, the customs. and the
literature that existed in ancient Rome, and likewise, to create among
the Latin students, a more fraternal feeling than could otherwise be at-
Last year the class room work was greatly intensified by the diversifying pro-
grams, Qespecially the plays based on Latin work in Caesar, Cicero, and Virgilj,
which the club presented.
This year, nnder the capable guidance of its advisors, the Societas Romana
plans to continue its policy of presenting interesting programs that will be of
both educational and recreational value to its members.
One Hundred and Eight
.fl vdili' ...... ..... ..... .... .
.ll Us'ltoN IQEESIC
l,l'1ll'f0l' ...................... ............ .......................,................ 1 X NNE REESE
.Alcl1'f.m1's .......... Miss lliuculs, Miss RONfXI.l1S, and lXIISS!lX'lANNING
HE '1'wo1foLD purpose of the Junior Latin Cluh is to promote friendship
among the Latin students and teachers. and to increase the knowlcdlfe
of the Latin language and Roman life and customs.
The club pin, shaped like a Roman shield, exemplifies
the purpose with
clasped hands for friendship and a Roman lamp for knowledg
Among many interesting activities are Latin playlets. tahlealux, games, cross-
word puzzles, lantern slides, songs, and stories of historical mterlest.
The adopted colors are purple and gold and the motto is: "Ego cette meum
rei puhlicae atque societate Romanae oflieium praestalmafl
One Hundred and Nine
enior Z - Ly
P resid ent ............ ..............
Recording Secretary ...........
Ci0'V1'0SP'0'l1Il'f11g Secretary .............
To create, maintain and extend throughout t
standards of Christian character.
school and community, high
TS HIGH purpose and excellent platform combine to make the Hi-Y Club an
outstanding club in the school. The project of the club this year has been
to establish a junior Hi-Y Club. Every year the Hi-Y Club has an assem-
bly. Last year Mr. Little spoke on "Why Be A Monkey Pl' He presented
the advantages of Hi-Y Within the school. This year the club plans to present a
speaker on advantages of Hi-Y after high school. The club meets every other
Thursday, and with these projects in view the prospects for a successful year
One Hundred and Ten
Luzior Z- LL6
President ............. .................... X WILLIAM Aicokn
Vice-President ..... .............. P IUSTON REESE
Trca.vzn'vr .......... ...... I XRLINGTON IUDIFIND
S!'6'l'CflIl'j' ..... ................. J OHN IQING
Aa'7,'is0r .................... ............ . .. ....... ...... R TR. VAN SANT
1-113 JUNIOR H1-Y CLUB was established quite recently asi
Senior Hi-Y Club. It was organized to strengthen the
training the boys, while in the junior high school, and thu
for senior Hi-Y. This club will thus become valuable in rp
Hi-Y Club the strongest chapter in the city.
One Hundred and Eleven 1
a project of the
Senior Club by
s preparing them
aking our Senior
aaaeeestm . J2iD.2,em,s.,.,,..,
Pmvidmzf .......... ..... ........ C H ARLOTTE R. CASSELL
I"icc-President .... ..................... V 'ERA CosTER
Secretary ........... .......... I EROME SANNER
Trcasurcr ....... VIRGINIA MUELLER
Arlzfisoir .... ..,........... .................... ...... M I s s THOMPSON
cc 1115 MAsQI7ERs", established in 1925 at Forest Park, is growing by leaps
and bounds each year and is. now one of the major clubs of the school.
Perhaps its popularity is due to its entertaining meetings. Very often
the club has the good fortune to have someone of consequence in the
dramatic world to address it. Then, too, if at a meeting there is no speaker, one of
the members is sure to have something of interest to the entire club. Plays of the
day are discussed and subjects allied with the drama are given attention. Now
and then the members of the club present a one-act play to the school for the
enjoyment of all. Some of the members constructed miniature stages, two of
which were on exhibition in the book exhibit which was held in the school library
Prospective members of "The Masquersu would wish to know certain details
concerning the organization. The members assemble every other Thursday after
school in room 412, which is that of Miss Thompson, the advisor of the club.
One Hundred and Twclvf.
LLlZi0V mmafic fy
President .... ,.... ..... .......... A U D REY
Vice-President ..... ........ L AURAI
Treasurer ..... .... .....
Secretary ...................................................................... EMMA
Advisors--Mrss SIEGEL, RTISS SMITH, NTISS WRIGHT 4
HE JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB has always been an impor
junior -High School of Forest Park. This year it will
of assemblies, including the Christmas pageant, in whi
For the past two years it has shared honors with the Sen'
senting a feature at the Jolly Junior Jubilee.
The membership is large, and it is the aim of the organizatioi
active members as is possible. Meetings are held every second
day of the month in room 233, at three o'clock.
tant factor in the
present a number
ch every member
lor School in pre-
n to have as many
and fourth Tues-
One Himdfed and Thirteen
aaaaaqa-team . .mJfae,s,M,..,,
Preszfdeizr ............... ........ ......... R 0 BERT CLARK
Vivo-Prcsidvzzt ...... ...... E DVVARD HEANIE
T1'ClLS1ft7'CV ......... ...... E DWIN ROSSER
Advisor ......... ......... .............. ............ . . ...... ll f Iiss DRYDISN
HE STAMP CLUB of Forest Park High School is one of the few Philatelic
Societies in Baltimore. The organization aims to increase the number of
stamp collectors and to promote further interest in stamps. Meetings are
held every Vlfednesday in room 203. Various contests, which are received
with great enthusiasm are held at these meetings. After adjournment of the
meeting, a trading of stamps is held.
One Hundred and Fourteen
Gl'6Ljq5l7Z6LIZ I5 President ................................ ...... C HAQLES Mizrcs
First Vice-President .......... ........ W IL IAM LUCHE
Second Vice-Prcdderzt ...... ............ C HARll,ES QUINAN
Treasurer .......................... ................. H OWARD DEYOTT
Secretary ...... ....... W ALTER YANTCHMENEFF
Advisor ...... ...... . .. ...... ....................... lv liz. QUINAN
HE CRAFTSMAN'S CLUB is under the direction of Mr. Qi
' anyone either in the Junior or Senior High School, who
tools. Much has been done by this club to allow stud
work or to make new things. Such useful articles
models, boats, stools, and many others have been made. At
social get-togethers are held, such as hot-dog roasts. We k
prove to be of more and more value to the school and its studen
One Hundred and Fifteen
iinan. It is. open to
likes to work with
ents to Hnish their
las tables, airplane
now this club will
aasestcsssm . .f2iDff2ewas,s,s....
Pwsizirzzf ............................. ....... I-I ENRY BERWANGER
Vice-President ...................... .............. A LLEN BURNS
,S'err0fatry and 71l'l'C1XlH'f'l' ....... ...... N VILLIAM BOYLAND
-flriziixor ............................... ................ B flu. YoUNo
H12 RADIO CLUB of Forest Park has just completed one of the most success-
ful terms in its history. There was more interest, more work accomplished,
better management, and general success. The membership of the organi-
zation was increased by forty members which means a great deal in the
Under the leadership of the president, an entirely new system was organized
whereupon each member constructed at least one set. A class in the theory of
radio and short-wave transmission was started by the president. The result of
this class was twenty short-wave sets. A "code classf, under the direction of the
vice-president, was composed of six members who gained a great deal of knowledge
from the study.
The more important items that were turned out this year were a new audi-
torium amplifier. and an 80 meter broadcasting station. This work was done by
Nlr. Young and the officers of the club meet every XVednesday in room 505.
One Hundred and Sixteen
aa.-AA?-kcgl. m C3 Zee gfome Economics Gfuh
President ............. ........... J PULIA SMITH
Vice-President ....... ................ V IRGINIA IJAMS
Secretary .......... ........................... U TH SMITH
Tl'6'fItYIl7'C"I' ....... ....... K TARGARET . LANGRALL
Advisor ......... ....... R TISS DORISiV. CHURCH
IIE HOMI3 ECONOMICS CLUB has, since almost the beginning of the school,
been one of the leading clubs for the girls. The club meets once each
month and at each of these meetings very entertaining programs take place.
The programs are planned by the program committee,l whose chairman is
Helen Amos. At the first meeting this year, Miss Lewis, ou dietician, gave an
interesting talk on Hawaii. Many similar meetings have take place which have
proven most profitable to the members. In April the State Meeting of the Stu-
dents' Home Economics Clubs of Maryland will take place. The school probably
does not realize the great honor that has been bestowed upon one of the Forest
Park students, Nedra Pharr, who has been made treasurer oi this organization.
The club now has forty members, which number is increasing ytearly.
One Hundred and Seventeen
aaaaae-saeeas . .J26bjma.sa,c.,..
.Be Garcia glfcmcais
President ............................ ................ ....... P A UL MILLER
Vice-President ...................... ........ J OHN REDDICK
Second Vice-President ....... ...... E LLEN PADGETT
Treasurer ........................... ........... L OUISE HALL
Secretary ...................... . ........ JEROME SANNER A
H E CERCLE FRANCAISH is one of the three language clubs of the school.
With the help of Mr. Moore, our advisor, We receive many advantages
not obtained in the class room. By playing games, conversing in French,
or rehearsing French plays, we learn to speak and read with greater
facility than the average French student. No one who has attended these meet-
ings can forget the enjoyable times had by its members. But the club has a higher
purpose than mere pleasure. Last year "Le Cercle Francais" sponsored several
assemblies. VVe have presented several books to the library, and for one year we
subscribed to and presented to the library a French paper. The club is, and we
know it will continue to be, a decided advantage to the school.
One Hundred and Eighteen
AAQGA Q.-. L: -s Q Q ..Qvl'5PmfQ,-.Ai
Student cfivify' at
Receiving Teller ........ ........................................... I RMA MA
Paying Teller ................ ................................................. A LV
Booleleeeper Auditor ......... .................. C ELICST
Advisor' ................................................................ MR. C. H. K
HE STUDENT ACTIVITY BANK handles all the finances of F
School. All money received from individuals, clubs, an
posited with the bank which issues its own den i
. ' lost slips
in which notations of every deposit are recorded by the
Anyone who wishes to withdraw money must first make out a pri
by the school bank and present it to the paying' teller. She, in re'
check of the Union Trust Company, the bank in which all scht
posited has the advisor of the bank sign the checks and then re
dlvidual. The bookkeeper records all deposits and withdrawals
and sees that no mistakes are made. The auditor checks over the
Statements are issued every fifteen days to see whether or not
tallies with individual balances.
The financial services of the Student Activity Bank are adv
school organizations. The bank is not only one of the most b
one of the most unique organizations in the school.
One Hundred and Nineteen
orest Park High
d teachers is de-
and pass books
nted check issued
zurn, makes out a
mol funds are de-
irns it to the in-
of each account
books every day.
the bank balance
'antageous to the
eneficial, but also
eparfmemf of gfeafflz
and Qykysical Ccducafiozz
GIRLS, ATHLETIC COACHES
E WISH To COMMEND our coaches for their work and they are, in our
opinion, the best in the city. Wh-enever a team is to be coached, they
T are at hand, ready and willing to do whatever is necessary. The inter-
est of the -coaches in the girls and their sports has attracted an in-
creasing number of girls to participate each year. Miss Hyde has developed a new
squad of Senior Hockey players this y-ear, of which the school will be proud in the
future. Miss Ebert guided the Junior hockey team, which was runner-up for the
District Championship, and she also will instruct the swimmers. Miss journeay
has charge of the senior basketball group, and expects to have a crack sextette to
launch at Eastern and Western. Those aspiring to Volley-ball berths will come
under the tutelage of Miss Manning, whose hopes for a championship year are
exceedingly bright. In addition to varsity coaching, each member has part in the
large intra-mural program, so that their efforts and contacts reach nearly every
girl in Forest Park.
BOYS' ATHLETIC COACHES
HE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT of Forest Park High School, composed of four
men of the highest type who understand and enjoy working with boys,
is one of the ablest bodies in the school.
Rex Sims, athletic director, took over the leadership of the Athletic
Department in 1925. Since that time he has raised the level of our athletics to the
highest point of perfection. He personally coaches the track, soccer and tennis
C. Melville Anderson came to us in 1925 from Charlotte Hall Academy. His
presence was imm-ediately felt as he started our first football team. Since that time,
under his able tutelage we have advanced far in football and baseball.
' Fhil Axman is the only original member of our coaching staff. His ready
smile 1S known throughout the school, and some say that it inspires his. teams on to
Fctiry. Anyway, "Coach" Axman has done wonders with basketball at Forest
Charles Mindel is the latest addition to our staff of coaches. He has only
been with us a year, but he is making rapid strides with Junior High Athletics.
One Hundred and Twenty
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HE PART PLAYED by the rooters in winning or losing a game should not be
overlooked. The fact that friends and schoolmates are on the sidelines
yelling for them and hoping they will win is a thought to spur the mem-
bers of the team on to do their best. Often wholehearted cheering at the
right time changes the morale of the team and turns defeat into victory. There-
fore, it is right that recognition should be given the leaders of the cheering.
VVe are quite proud of our cheering this year. It has been enthusiastic and
continued even in the face of defeat. Our "peppy" leaders have-inspired the
rooters to do their utmost, and the teams give them a vote of thanks.
Nor have they been missing on other occasions. Whenever we are especially
grateful to some guest who has given us his time at an assembly, "Jimmy" Thomp-
son is always ready to show the appreciation of the school by leading a cheer.
Since We owe ",li1nmy" Thompson, "Freddy" Accord, "Tom" Sheats, and
"Al" Hamburger so much, let us give them three big "yeas," "And Make 'em
One Hundred and Twcntyftwo
a o 1
Prcsidmzr ............. ......... ........................................ J I IN KALB
Ifirr-Prmia'c1zf ..... ....... J AM is SPENCIE
Trcaszuxv' .................. ,..... J OHNN IVIEISER
SCCl"l7flIl'jV ........................ ...... W ES Ev OREM
Assisfaazvt Secretary ....... ............................................... P HI IP HARIG
Faculty Trcatmrelr ...... ................................................ M R. VAN SANT
Advisors .................... .......... N IR. SIMS, MR. ANDERSON, MR. AXINIAN
HE BOYS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION is composed of a rep esentative from
each home room class. Meetings are held each month, at which time
athletic problems in the school are discussed. The associ 'tion was formed
tO support our slogan, "Sports for all and all for sportsilll and it has car-
ried out this work in a creditable fashion.
One Hundred and Twcntyfthree l
....a.aC.-gasses . .fe"Smp,,f.s..s.,...,.,
1 oysi "9T"GlaL
HE "F" CLUB is an organization of all varsity letter men to support all
school projects. It is different from the large majority of the other clubs,
in that it has no officers and does not hold regular meetings. It has no
no officers because it has for its ideal the furtherance of school projects,
and no directors are needed since each man is striving to do his best toward this
goal. VVhenever an occasion arises, a meeting is called. Anyone who needs help
on anything concerning the school is always given this support, Whether it be selling
tags for athletic contest, talking up some school project, or serving at a perform-
ance as ushers.
The "FH is the highest award that an athlete may obtain. The man that wears
the "FH must honor it. Therefore, the "F" Club is made up of men of the highest
type in the school.
One Hundred and '1'wenty'four
Boys in February '31 Class who have won the Major "F":
L. FRIEDMAN H. Fox
B. LINDLEY Soccer
R. REID llV. THOMPSON
H. Fox . HURRELBRINK
L. FRIEDMAN J. FINE
J. BAER VV. THOMPSON
J. KALB H. BERWANGER
The only girl in the February '31 Class who has won her
major "F" is Dorothy Gray. She achieved this distinctioh through
hard work and her loyalty to the school.
One Hundred and Twentyffiue
Gffkfefic Gfciivifies 0 gedruary
UT or SIX Major Sports, the Mid-Year Class of '31 boasts
of have captains. The price of leadership is high, and
as has been said many times before, an organization may
be judged by its leaders. Five Major Sports: Track,
Tennis, Baseball, Football and Soccer have -been piloted through
the storms of good sportsmanship and keen competition by Claude
Taylor, Harold Fox, joe Baer and john Kalb. Four of our
number lead five sports because joe Baer was captain of both
baseball and football teams. Therefore, the laurels garnered dur-
ing the past athletic season may be attributed in a large part to
members of our class.
One Hundred and Twemyfsix
t ,:fTl WL
l , ...ta,,,,,
CHARLES DALE BAER FREDERICK K. SCHLOSS ALFRED RUTHERFORD
LTHOUGH the Varsity football team failed to win a contest during the past
campaign, the spirit of the team was always high and the boys fought
gamely in every battle. In many of the contests, the "Green and Gray"
was picked to be overwhelmed only to have the contest l close battle. The
eleven was ably captained by joe Baer while managerial dutie were handled by
The Foresters played one of the hardest schedules ever attempted by a grid-
iron team in the school. The team was required to encounter Severn, winners of
the State Titleg Polytechnic, an old "Green and Grayu rival, and Calvert Hall, an
eleven that finished well up in the league standing. Besides these strong teams,
Hagerstown, St. james, Donaldson, and Wilmington faced the Foresters and ex-
hibited fine football machines. l
The Forest Park eleven was forced to bow to Hagerstown High School in the
opening clash of the season at the Hub City by the score of 4 -O. The "Green
and Grayu fought hard but was no match for the experienced agerstown squad.
Forest Park had only practiced a little over two weeks and wa not yet in good
On October 17, the St. James team played the Foresters al Hanlon Park in
the first conference game of the schedule. For three quarters and a half the two
elevens battled without a score. The "Green and Gray" was constantly forcing the
pigskin into the territory of St. james and was outplaying its opponents man for
man. On two occasions the ball was advanced to St. james' two-yard line where
a determined St. James defense managed to repulse the attack. l The break came
when, with tive minutes to go, a St. James lineman blocked a F orkxst Park kick and
on an intercepted
recovered over the line for a safety. A minute later the visitors,
pass, took the decision away with them, 8 to 0. Several young players were un-
covered in this contest in the person of Hauf, center, Isaacs,
On October 23, the Foresters visited the Stadium for the fir t time of the sea-
son to meet Severn. After a bad first half during which the Severn team scored
" scoreless in the
end, and Koenig,
20 points, the Foresters came back to 'hold the "Red and White
One Hundred and Twenty-seven
om.-GNJSXE. mb 1:
second half and threaten it time after time. On a pass from B er to Shipley and
several good runs by the former, the "Green and Gray" advan ed the pigskin to
its opponent's ten-yard line. Here, after several line plays had f iled to gain, Baer
dropped back to toss a pass over the line that his receiver dropped.
kicked safely out of' danger and Foresters failed to score.
The powerful Calvert Hall eleven was met by the Forest Park team on Octo-
ber 31, at Walbrook Oval. After one of the closest games of
"Cardinals" finally scored in the last quarter, when the Forest Park safety man
fumbled a punt, making a score of 14-7. In the second quarter
pass to Maldeis for a touchdown, and the point after touchdown was added by
the season, the
Shipley tossed a
After a rest of a week, the olimax of the season came when the Foresters. re-
turned to the Stadium to meet the Poly team. After a hectic
"Engineers" in the mud and rain, the former won the clash 45-0. Several of the
"Green and Gray" men had not yet fully recovered from injuries
previous games. In spite of the inclement weather, a large crowd of rooters at-
tended the game to cheer for the Foresters.
A week later the "Green and Gray" played Donaldson tb a scoreless tie.
Captain Joe Baer was able to play only a small part of the game and several other
men were not up to their usual form.
On Thanksgiving Day the "Green and Gray" lost to Wilmin'
at Wilmington, Delaware, 26-2. This was the last game of tli-3
Foresters and they battled hard against a superior eleven..
The excellent manner in which the Foresters played their
battle with the
sustained in thc
ton High School
season for the
games far over-
ever beaten. The boys went on the field knowing they were pla
but odds, they had determined, would never cause the "Green an
ng against odds
Gray to falter
whelms the fact that they won none, f'or no one can say that Forest Park was
ci n I
To mention Forest Park's future is to predict that next year
prises for some of this year's victors. A strong "B" team will as ist what remains
of the Varsity, and with the combined guidance of Coach "X
and "Frenchy" De Haven, the very good friend of the school, we see only SUC-
CESS, spelled in Capitals.
St. James-Home ................
Baer, C. Dale
C a pfain .............
Ca tain elect
p - 1 ........
One Hundred and 'Twcntyfnirie
ill have its sur-
Stringe , Francis
H ockstri, Frederick
Am,Qkgg, J co 4: .EQ-A.w..As
HOWARD HESS JOHN'
HE BASKETBALL TEAM this season promises to be one of
Axman has turned out. Howard Hess, Jack Moulton,
remain from the team which played in the Maryland S
ship contest last season. "Al" Bolognese, Russel Tonit
bacher, and "Ed" Ruben show promise.
In its first game the team defeated the Alumni by the score
team play was rough but it showed potential power. In its n
was defeated by a strong Central High School team from
score of 34 to 24. Although outplayed, the team showed Hgh
first trip of the s-eason the team was defeated by Waynesbor
Pennsylvania, with a score of 26 to 22. Forest Park won its
against Mt. St. Joseph's at the latter's gymnasium. The score w
game was close and was won in the last minute of' play. The
was with Annapolis. Annapolis won both games last year, bt
Park runs never were in danger.
Howard Hess is captain of the team, and this year has led it in excellent
shape. VVith only a small part of the season over when this
the team with its able coach, Mr. Axman, promised a good sea
9, Central High
16, Mt. St. Joseph
Home-December 18, Annapolis
-December 23, Open
-January 6, Open
Home-Januar 9 Cit
Y i Y
Away-January 13, McDonogh
One Hundred and Thirty-one
RE DDI CK
he best that Coach
and Harold Fox
of 41 to 31. The
xtgame the team
ashington by the
ng spirit. Un its
o at Waynesboro,
first league game
as 25 to 22. The
sicond league game
this year Forest
ok went to press,
Home-January 16, Poly
Home-January 20, Park
Away-january 23, Friends
Home-january 27, Calvert Hall
Home-January 30, McDonogh ,
Home-February 3, Mt. St. Joseph
Away-February 6, Annapolis
Away-February 10, Park
Awav-February 13, Poly
, K ,rj
en..-akaxik. sb 02 :O a .LEE?Q.A:..q
JOHN KALB WILLIAM BOYLAND
HE FIRST SOCCER practice produced about fifty-five candidates and Coach
Rex Sims has high hopes for another successful season. To date the
varsity soccer team has Won five out of six games played, losing its only
game to the strong Navy Plebeis- team. The iirst Maryland Scholastic
League game was played on December 4, against City College. l There were eight
varsity squad mem-bers back from last season: Captain john H12-?b, joe Fine W
Thompson, L. Reuling, H. Hurrelbrink, R. Eickelberg and M. ihn. Wm Boy
land has been elected manager for this season.
F orcst Park
The players on the first
CAPT. JOHN IQALB
A. MENTIS '
A. I AHN
B. U OFF
There are also 18 players on the "BU squad who played Parlfii School, Decem
One Hundred and Thirty-three
,,..,,aaa c Jasva,easM,..,
...,... T l
JANICE FRAZIER MARY FIELDMAN
girfsl lzeer ea ers
HE GIRLS, CHEER LEADERS direct the cheering for all the games. They go
to all the games, and lead the crowd in cheering the girls to victory. The
two this year are Janis Frazier and Mary Fieldman. These two students
have led the cheering sections on all needed occasions. Even if the team
is losing, the cheering encourages the players, and makes them feel as if it is not
playing in vain, after all. As everyone knows, cheering is ineffective unless it is
organized. It cannot be so unless it is led. It is said that cheering keeps up the
morale of a team, and we are sure this is so. Janis is an old hand at cheer lead-
ing, and has continued her good work of last year. Mary, although new, has proved
herself quite capable.
Two of our yells are as follows:
Slowly-Rah Rah Rah Rah
Forest Park High
Faster-Rah Rah Rah Rah
Forest Park High
Faster-Rah Rah Rah Rah
Forest Park High
Faster-Rah Rah Rah Rah
Forest Park High
Team team team
F IP IH IS 1
Forest Park! Forest Park! Forest Park!
One Hundred and Thirtyffour
AAcxQl so i
r f i r ll i I
I ' A! V
U' 5 6 LC SSOCLH LOIZ
Pre.ria'c'uf ............................ .... ...... . . .MARGARE'l' C. MOORE
Vice-Prosridcni ..................................... ........... E VELQN FRENCH
Secretary and Treasurer .......................... ...................... I EAN SAYMAN
Junior High School R'0f7'I'CS0llftliff'ZJC .......... . ....... FORATHEA H-IOLLANDER
MISS JOURNEAY, Miss HYDE, Miss EBERT and Mrssl MANNING
HE AIMS OF THE Girls' Athletic Association are to romdte athletics, to de-
. . P
velop an interest in all projects of the Physical Educati
increase attendance at games, participation in sports, an
cate habits of sportsmanship in players and spectators.
Bi-weekly business meetings, at which tickets have been
leaders have tried out and been selected, schedule of girls' game
many other matters discussed, have been held.
An outstanding feature of the program of this year wa
through the Forest Reserve. Thirty-eight girls benehted by r
toward their awards and by fresh air and exercise alon the o en
the forest. The event proved such a success that other hikes l
for the future.
on Department, to
Ncl finally, to incul-
s announced, and
s a ten-mile hike
iceiving ten points
oads and through
plave been planned
One Hundred and 'Thirtyffive
aaaasessgg i JRE,epasA,,,..,,,
President ................ .................
Vflce-Presideizt ....... .......... D oRIS PORTER
Secretary ............. ........... E THEL WHITE
Treasurer ................................................ ......... MARGARET MOORE
SL'1"g0lL11f-Ulf-fil'llZS .......................................................... VIRGINIA BLAKE
Advisors ...................... MIss LUCY JOURNEAY, MISS EDITH MANNING,
MISS LUCY HYDE, MISS THELMA EBI-:RT
IVE GIRLS comprised the club at the beginning of' the year adding four new
members after the fall award assembly. All have been doing their best to
carry out the aims of the club:
To support all school projects.
To promote good sportsmanship.
To promote athletics.
To honor the major "F" and the girls who wear it.
One hundred points won by hiking, bv taking part in interclass or varsity
hockey, basketball, swimming, volley-ball and tennis, by apparatus and e clency
tests, are needed before a girl is awarded the coveted HF".
MARY ALICE DOUTY
One Hundred and Thirtyfsix
Q.-fA,frAC3'5-,L cb Lb
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grrfs Gflfkfefrcs af goresf
Incl: Forest Park's motto has always been "Sports for all. and all for sports,"
it is quite appropriate that we should have such an efficient and well-
equipped Health and Physical Education Department. The opportunities
for girls along this line fall into two main divisions: the regular gymnasium
course, which must be taken by all girls for two periods a
curricular sports offered after school hours.
The established course includes drilling, apparatus work, f lk dancing and les-
sons in the fundamentals of' the various girls, sports. There re four girls' gym
teachers at Forest Park-Miss Journeay, Miss Manning, Miss Ebert and Miss
Hyde. These teachers take charge of the classes and also coach the teams.
Forest Park's girls, teams have always been very successful in the games with
other schools. We have had the City Championship for Hockey several years, and
have also produced winning teams in the other sports. The ext
which- Forest Park offers for girls are: Hockey and Fieldball in the fall, and
Basketball and Volley-ball in the spring.
week, and the extra-
iz y - 55 all
CONTEST in fieldball was held between the seventh and eighth grades this
season, each class having a team, which participated in inter-class games.
These games were decided by the elimination method,
pionship finally being won by Class 1803. In conjunction with this field-
ball work, the rudiments of hockey were taught. This innovation should prove a
great help to future teams.
One Hundred and Thirty-seven
l . Klasmer
'H SD G3
m..a-x,f3xGR- m CP
"A" HOCKEY TEAM
"B" HOCKEY TEAM
One Hundred and 'Thirtyfeight
EIZLOI' Sckoof gfoc Eg
HE ATTENTION of the school was drawn to Hanlon Park for something
other than football this fall, namely, Girls' Hockey. A
group of girls came out and Miss Hyde coached them
practice. Out of this group, Miss Hyde picked the very
sity team. Our team was rather unfortunate this year in losing
through hours of
1 best for the var-
most of the game-s
played. However, this was due to the inexperience of the girls who participated.
Almost all of the girls, who comprised our championship squad for the last two
years were graduated either in plune or February. The girls Ilplayed fine games
during the season and showed a fine sportsmanlike spirit throug
out the season.
F irst Team Second Team
Virginia Blake ......... ......... L .W ....... ........... B etty Warner
Elsie Holden ........... ......... L .I ......... ................ R uth Mueller
Anna Roettger ....
Gene Saymen .......
Sara Ulman .............
Ph llis Hambsch
Mary Alice Douty ..........
Ethel White ..........
Mary Lennon .......
Margaret Moore ..
.. ........ RXV ...... .
One Hu'nd1ed and Thirtyfnine
l ......... Edith Coyle
. .... Dorothy Heinz
.... Ruth Fieldman
...Ram ... 0. .f5wepm,s,...,..
dlimfk ra e gfockey
HE CHAMPION of the inter-class hockey tournament conducted among the
home room classes of the eighth and ninth grades was class 1851.
The varsity, which was more fortunate than the Senior Hockey Team
in that it won most of its games, was selected from the very best of those girls
who had played in class games.
The line up of the varsity Hockey Ninth Grade:
D. Hollander ............................... L. W. M. Cort ........................................ L. H.
E. Mears ......... .......... L .I. Roop .....,.................................. C. H.
B. Kahn ........ .......... C . E. Leidenroth fCa.ptainj .............. R. F.
P. Lieberles ..... ........................ R .I. M. Montgomery .......................... R. H.
M. Bullock .................................. R. W. D. Knous .......................... ........ L .F.
G. Steckman ................................ G. K.
B. Erdman A. Gilliam
J. Mollendorf F. Yost
M. Schroeder F. Sugar
One Hundred and Forty
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One Hundred and Foftyftwo
I' if .'f":yffT" '
aaaaam yy .mmas.a,a....
HTL? LIBRARY at the Forest Park High School is one of
"institutions, It fits itself into the school life of every s
desire for mental recreation. Here a student may forget th
subjects, and may read to his heart's content, guided only by
in all classes. He cannot fail to find something that appeals to
tastes, and interests are recognized, the library has come int
it offers something for everyone.
Forest Parkfs library has a definite purpose. Its aims maj
serves all departments alike. In these days when individual dif
its most important
'tudent in one way
material to com-
or another, whether in satisfying a need for reference
plete the classroom work, or in satisfying the equally important and urgent
is interests gained
im, for the library
ferences in ability.
its own, because
1 be stated as fol-
1. To offer the student reference books and materials. l
2. To educate the student to a worthy use of his leisure time
through the reading of good' books and magazines. l
3. To develop good habits of study and industry.
The librarian and all departments of the school work tbgether to realize
these aims. This year the ninth grades have been receiving
linstruction in the
use of books and the library. Such mysteries as the card catalog, the Reader's
Guide, and the arrangement of the books on the shelves are ex
portance of right habits of study are especially stressed.
The big event on the library calendar is the book exhibit
fall. At this time scores of beautiful books are lent to the
department store. From the same source comes tables. map
fortable chairs. In th-e twinkling of an eye the l-ibrary is trans
itable fairyland of enchantment. One's feet sink into luxuri
is grateful for a restful chair. The books call aloud to be rea
a vast array that one hardly knows what to choose. At last
up at random, and perhaps a life-long friend is made. In such
student cannot help learning to love and appreciate worthwhile
More material results of the book exhibit may be seen in th
it, about fifty new titles were added to the library this autu
a few of the many books which are contributed by classes
during the year.
By way of contrast it might be interesting to note that in
library contained five hundred and seventy-five books, as comp
1930. fThese Figures, however, include the number of volume
worn out through use.j That represents a splendid increase ii
books. It shows that Forest Parkers have a real, live interest in
The magazine section of the library is a much used and
Fifty-three different periodicals are represented there. They
from the formal intellectual type to the purely entertaining v
of invaluable help to the student in his school work.
Other points of interest in the reading room are the vei
One Hundred and Fortyfthree
,,4Lc H, . . 7,
zplained. The im-
which is held everv
school by a local
s, rugs, and coin-
formedlinto a ver-
us rugsg his body
cl, but there is such
. volume is picked
an atmosphere the
ciifact that through
. n. This is onlv
and individuals all
the year 1924 our
ared with 4900 in
which have been
the acquisition of
very popular one.
range in subject
ariety, and are all
'tical files and the
bulletin boards, where clippings and pictures of interest, as well as club notes and
minutes, may be found. The bulletin board presents fascinating illustrations of
current news items or other matters likely to interest the student. One might
call these additions to the library minor accessories, and yet, they play an infinitely
important part in making the library the pleasant and useful place it is.
The general arrangement and decoration of the library also has much to do
with its attractiveness. There are a few good pictures on the walls and some
fine busts that have been lent by Peabody Institute. Books are arranged in-
vitingly on shelf and table, while there are plenty of chairs- for the student who
wishes to linger awhile. Sunshine streams in the many windows. An air of
being "lived ini' pervades the room. It is no wonder that the library enjoys
such a wide popularity among the students, for it is certainly a very pleasant place
to spend leisure hours.
Thus far the most valuable asset of our library has not been mentioned. Forest
Park is fortunate in having such a line one. The librarian is a good friend, al-
ways ready to help. Without her our library would be but an array of books
and magazines: with her it becomes a beloved treasure-land of knowledge and
story-tales in which she is ever ready to guide and accompany the student in his
explorations. Certainly it would be hard to imagine our library without its li-
brarian's spirit and help. .
The few rules of our library are very simple. Any member of the school
is a member of the library and may borrow books. The doors are open from 8:45
in the morning to 4:00 in the afternoon. During the study periods the student
may come to the library if he desires, but at all times a quiet air of study is main-
It is clearly seen that the library is the center of interest in the school. To
it come all types of students. Regardless of personal tastes, each student who
visits the library finds something of interest to him. A need is satishedg the
path to learning is made pleasant. The time spent in the library is always profit-
able and enjoyable. The school library plays a large part in our enjoyment of
school life. Vylithout it something would be missing. To every Forest Parker
I think no better advice could be given than to get acquainted with his library and
the librarian if he has not already done so.
MARY NIARTIN, 2351.
MRS. DOROTHY KRA USE
One Hundred and Fortyffour
em.-ondhiif-L 1: cv .EEPQ-fb'-Ao
Characters-Two grotesquely clad carnival figures, one Red, the other Yellow.
Scene I .
The curtain rises revealing two strangely accoutered persons sitting on a
door-step. Both are grotesque figures who have presumably corlne from the car-
nival merrymaking, the sounds of which are heard in the dist nce. Both seem
exhausted from much shouting and play, and remain quiet for th moment. They
are perched on old, worn, stone steps leading to great, wooden, sliding doors. The
panels of these are adorned with ancient, iron knockers. Above the doors is a
square arch, in each corner of which is a grinning gargoyle. On the center of the
arch is an iron sheet on which is engraved a coat-of-arms. Top ing all this is an
iron bracelet in the form of a twisted, convulsive arm, the hand gli-asping a lantern,
which sheds its dreamy light over the street below. In the feeble rays of the lan-
tern, the two figures seem to have regained life and are gazing with surprise at the
place they had chosen to rest.
Red Figure Cas though amazedj : Why, this is old Duke Vimonils house!
Yellow Figure: Let's away from here. Already I can hear ghosts and see horrible
Red Figure: Don't be foolish! But they do say since the last murder here, that of
the Duke's son, that all the remaining members of the household are queer.
Yellow Figure: Well, I cannot blame them. Come, furging his cornpanionj this
place reeks of blood and death. A regular dungeon. QI-Ie shudders as he sur-
veys the house.J
Red Figure: Be sensible, stop imagining. fHe glances apprehfnsively over his
shoulder. Then confidentiallyj : They say the old man's hai.. has turned per-
fectly white, and that his eyes, which used to be beautiful, are staring and
bulging now. I hear, too, he walks like an old, old man. I-Ie is so feeble that
he uses two canes.
Yellow Figure: Yes, and sometimes under his breath, he recount the tale of that
horrible night. When he has finished, he jumps up screamilfg and crying for
someone to save him.
Red Figure: I have heard he has such strange ideas. He persists in the fancy that
someone wants to choke him. He always has a body-guard.
Yellow Figure: Yes, but all forsook him when he declared that he saw the ghost-
the ghost which haunts him and tries to strangle him.
Red Figure: Do you think that after a person dies, his soul clan come back to
Yellow Figure: No, and yet when I see my uncle, the Duke, I shudder and think
that no human could have driven into him the fear he now feels.
Red Figure Cwith mock surprisel : Your uncle!
Yellow Figure: True. I know the inmates of this house and I know this house
both inside and out. I loathe it. If' I should-
Red Figure fgently urgingl : If you should-P
Yellow Figure: If I should inherit this house and my uncle's estate, as I am the
One Hundred and Fortyfyive i
amQm m e2. .A2iE?A-eQ,s.,..,
next in rank, I should first dispose of this mass of iron and wood. I couldn't
stand the thought that a ghost might haunt me until my fear became so great,
that my mind might snap.
Red Figure: What makes you think that a ghost would haunt you?
Yellow Figure: I am one of the members of the Vimoni family. Misfortune seems
to attend them all.
Red Figure: You are afraid?
Yellow Figure CCatching a hint of mockery in the other's tonej : I, afraid? Only
of a ghost, a wandering, heinous soul. QWeakeningj: All of the Vimonis
have had misfortunes. There are only three of us left,-my uncle, the Duke,
myself, and a distant cousin. My uncle is almost mad with fear. Should I
inherit the money, I would look forward to nothing but mishap.
Red Figure: And your cousin? p
Yellow Figure: He, too, will share the evil if he gains the gold.
Red Figure: And who is this ghost reputed to -be?
Yellow Figure: The spirit of the man who put this curse upon the Vimonis and
Red Figure CWhipping off his maskj : Then I will chance two ghosts. The evil
spirit of the old man and-the pauses? yours!
Yellow Figure: My cousin.
Red Figure: Yes, it is I, the honored ghost of the Vimoni family, the ghost who
drove your uncle mad and who is going to kill you. The ghost who spends
money too freely and so-needs more. On guard! Cdrawing his sword, he
stands ready to fightj .
Yellow Figure: I refuse-
Red Figure: Cousin, beware, or the ghost will prickfyou. On guard-fool!
Q Swords cross, uncross, meet and dash. On this deserted, narrow street no
one hears the clash of steel, the grunts and curses of the opponents. They iight on,
unequally matched, for soon the Yellow Figure pantsg his feet grow heavyg his
head becomes increasingly dizzy. One Hash of his enemy's sword, a red spot
appears on the yellow costume, and the grotesque figure falls on the steps and dies.j
Red Figure fin a jeering voicej: One more murder mystery to add to your list,
old Duke. The ghost has pierced the heart of the young one and the mind of
the old one. CLaughing and going off-stage slowly.J Soon, I shall possess
the house and plenteous gold. Let your ghosts return in hordes, I shall not
surrender my riches. CLaughs in a demented fashion, as he wipes his bloody
blade and the curtain fallsj
MAY BASHORE, 1451.
Ikembziscence A h gfappirzess
There's a moment ere the day is done,
When the world is at its bestg
When the western sky is lighted up
As a red sun sinks 'neath a green hill's
A moment entranced by skies of blue
I set aside the dream of you.
And in my heart like a glowing ember
Is this moment of dreams that I'll al-
My moment at dusk when the sky is
I dedicate in my heart to you.
ROSE G0DLovE, 1201
A trickling stream flows on and on.
Rocks and stones may turn their course,
But still it continues its eager journey
to the sea,
0 Sea of Happiness.
May your waters be smoothg
May your ships sail peacefully along,
Escaping the storms and wirwls,
And finally enter that calm and serene
Where they may embark upon your
And find eternal Joy.
B1-:ULAH A. GOODMAN, 1351.
One Hundred and Fortyfsix
ei... cm. Hfelp et.
HE WOOD FTRE waswcrackling merrily on the hearth an
warm, rosy glow over the whole room. It was about
raw November afternoon. Rachel stood at the window l
the dreary twilight, and watching the lights of Baltimore
one. The Baltimore Trust Building was illuminated, and th
Building, and even far down in the harbor she could distingui:
points of light. Every thing was still and quiet in the apartmen
What would Mahala be like? Attractive? Pretty? She ow
her mother was, and Geoffrey was a handsome man. Sevente
d its. light cast a
five oiclock on a
ooking down into
c-ome out one by
n the Lexington
sh a few tiny pin
t, and Rachel was
.ight to be pretty:
en years old! A
long, long time! Well, it seemed a long time ago-her affair with Geoffrey. It
all appeared so dead now, so lifeless and unreal. She had only been nineteen, just
a kid. She could not understand how he could possibly have
for her. Then Mahala's mother had vamped him away from un
ulations. Congratulations! Imagine it! Well, she had co
She had not let them see that they had hurt her. But they ha
Mahala had been born, and her mother had died. It had
of a struggle for Geoffrey, rearing Mahala. And now Geoffre
was taking Mahala to finish her education. Why was she
Geoffrey's sake? Hardly, she had no love for Geoffrey any m
of pleasant memories, then.
It was quite dark, now, and Rachel sighed and turned a
dow. She moved aimlessly about the room, picking up object
unseeingly, and putting them down again. Black Clara shuffl
the tall white candles on the refectory table.
"Mis' Rachel, shall ah put de cull'ud muslin sheets or d
linen on Mis' Mahala's baid?"
"The linen, Clarag and be sure to put fresh sachet in the d
"Yas'm, Mis' Rachel," and she went out, grumbling to h
Rachel dropped into a chair by the fire, leaned back, clo
drew a long breath. It seemed so unfair and wrong that a w
ways frank and open in her dealings with men, so often faile
while others resorted to petty, underhanded subterfuges, and too
They had sent her a telegram announcing their marriage and as
ld any attraction
er her very nose.
king her congrat-
all the same, at
been pretty much
y's death, and she
doing th-is? For
ore. For the sake
ay from the win-
, examining them
ed in and lighted
e white 'broidered
ed her eyes, and
man who was al-
to get her man,
them away from
the strong-minded type every time. If only men could know
they were getting, poor fools! For a time she
that the'only way was to resort to such tactics,
ity to that of the man. This she had refused to
not lowered herself, for Arnold had proved to
place. He said her direct, truthful manner was
her. Well, Arnold was a brilliant man as well
had given up i
do, and now sh
her that she wa
the very thing t
as an intelligent
"hat bad bargains
her own mental-
was glad she had
right in the first
at made him love
one. No design-
ing, silly woman would ever take him away from her. It tooli
tolerant man to be willing to marry her and take care of Mahal.,
crous situation appealed to her sense of humor-willing to help
ter of his wife's former swe-etheart.
too. The ludi
rear the daugh-
VVell, this would get her nowhere. She had sent George to
One Hundred and Fovtyfsevcn
Mahala and they would soon be there. She and Mahala were to have dinner
alone in the apartment to sort of get acquainted, and then Arnold was coming
to take them to the theater. In the meantime, she had to make sure that Clara
had gotten Mahala's room ready.
She got up and went to see. It was a pretty room, all in rose and silver
and green, with many softly shaded lights, and crystal accessories. She had
taken considerable interest in decorating this room, just as she would take con-
siderable interest in doing other things for her-taking her abroad, bringing her
out, and then marrying her to a suitable young man.
She heard a familiar screech .of brakes and hurried to the window. It had
started to -rain and the lights along the boulevard were reflected in the shiny, black
streets. Far, far below she could see the car drive up and stop. Old George
got out and hurried around to hold the door while a slender dark figure emerged.
The girl nodded to George and disappeared in the building. A few minutes later
the buzzer sounded in the pantry, and she could hear Clara's loosely slippered
tread, as she ambled to the door.
For a minute she was panicky and every idea of what she had intended to
say in greeting, left her mind. However, the thought that Mahala must be going
through the same thing, made her smile and steadied her, so that when Clara an-
nounced her she was her usual unruffled self.
"So this is Mahala! Well, my dear, I'm glad to see you. Did you have a
pleasant trip over ?,'
I-lm-pretty child. Old for her years though-eyes like her mother--large
and of that clear gray-green shade, with black lashes.
"Why, yes, ah--.U
"Rachel, child. I'm not really so old, you know."
"No, of course not,-Rachel. Yes, I had a nice trip. Ghastly weather
"These November days are dreary. I suppose you are tired, so I'll show you
to your room, and let you freshen up a bit before dinner. George will bring
your bags up shortly."
There was no dining room in the apartment as Rachel seldom had her meals
at home, so they -had dinner at a small table in front of the fire. Rachel studied
Mahala intently in the light of the candles. The child, girl rather, was really beau-
tiful. I-Ier skin was flawless and her wide set eyes and broad white forehead
gave her a saintly, Madonna-like expression. In fact, her exquisitely refined
gestures and mannerisms, gave one the impression that she held herself coldly
aloof and was rather too good for every day life.
"What a cat I am," thought Rachel, "she's just shy and strange."
"And how do you like National Park Seminary ?" she asked aloud.
"Nice enough, but terribly boring, you know. Typical finish-ing school.
W'e're so terribly restricted, I feel like a bird out of a cage when I leave."
'Tm sure you do. Well, we're going to have just a wonderful time during
these holidays. Weyre going to do lots of shopping and get some pretty clothes,
and we're going to see all the shows in town. I've planned a party for you Wed-
nesday night. All the subdebs will be there, and you will be assured of many
invitations during the rest of your stay."
"Ohl Rachel, you're so kind to do all these things for me. You're just like
a mother to me."
"That's what I want to be, a mother, and Arnold is going to be a father
to you. By the way, he is coming after dinner to take us to the theater."
"Ch I'm so glad. lim awfully anxious to me-et him."
Dinner was over and Mahala had finished dressing before Rachel. As Ma-
One Hundred and Fortyeight
...aaaeeames e ..
hala came down the hall she saw the figure of a man reflected ii
he had not seen her, she had time to compose herself to stage an
"Oh!" she cried, with her lovely, white hand at her breast,
so! I didnit know you were here. I suppose you are-Arnol
"Yes, and this is Mahala F"
"Um hum. Rachel will be ready in a few minutes. In t
get acquainted." She sank down on the sofa and patted the pl
invitation for him to sit beside her. "Won't Rachel be surprise
we already know each other?"
Two weeks passed, during which Mahala's life was a co
gaieties. She had taken well with the younger set, and was like
as boys. She was approved by mothers whose approval mean
complimented and teased by jolly old gentlemen. In fact, her sh
with incredible swiftness, and while everybody was sorry to
sprained her ankle the day before she was to leave for scho
glad that she would 'be with them a little while longer. Every
in waiting on her and trying to make the tedious hours of ther
more quickly. Arnold was absolutely untiring in his efforts to
would come on afternoons when Rachel was out, and read to
He seemed to have an inexhaustible supply of games to play wit
her a pretty, little black dog, and she was never without fresh
He actually neglected his business to entertain -her. The g
quickly and the day 'before she was to return to school Arno
long drive in Western Maryland.
Rachel was in her car coming home from down town.
uriously and then relaxed. The weather was- fine and she had be
in some last minute shopping for Mahala. Arnold had been
hala. He was really quite smitten with her, but no wonder, f
lovely thing and so sweet w-ith people.
"Well, Clara, has anyone called? Is there any mail for
"Yas'm, Mis' Rachel. Telegram jus' came a few minut
She tore it open with trembling fingers.
DEAR RACHEL STOxP MAHALA AND I WERE M
IN FREDERICK THIS AFTERNOON STOP WE KN
UNDERSTAND AND FORGIVE US STOP LOVE AR
Success is a very high hillg
The steps are narrow and uneven.
We start at the bottom,
We journey upward miles and miles.
Som t' es we sl' .
e im i
We find ourselvespsliding to the bottom.
Perhaps we have only dropped a few
And when we regain our footing
We continue to press upward:
It is a hard journey,
And it takes 'many years to reach the
One Hundred and Fortyfnine
a mirror and as
"you startled me
e meantime let's
ace next to her in
now to find that
ntinuous round of
by girls as well
hear that she had
, still they were
ort holiday passed
e took pleasure
entertain her. He
her by the hour.
her 5 he brought
wers and candy.
e foot mended
took her for a
e stretched lux-
wonderful to Ma-
she was such a
Maybe a lifetime, som
Still we keep on climbi
Hoping that before o
We may meet Success
4nd r 't fi l
. g asp 1 rm y.
Success, we strive for
Through perils and dai
Lead us up your lengt
And then, tho' streng
Place 'us at the top.
time is up
face to face,
Lger, we come.
th be weakening,
umm .,., a .mf.ewas,sA.,,..
zz the gossip
RIMINALS are jailed, wild animals are caged, yet the gossip goes her own
unhampered way. The prey of the animal lies in the hospital, and the
gull of the robber, in the poorhouse, but the dupe of the gossip faces the
divorce court. Unimpeded by the shackles of society she hews a trail of
scandal through the mightiest forest of Respectability. Instead of being forced to
parade the thoroughfares with placards bearing the inscription "Beware, Mad Dog,"
or "Detour-Danger Ahead," the viper sits beside you at your dinner-table, and
languidly dissects the reputation of' your guest of honor.
Although the Gossip is listless enough at the close of her working day, during
her hours of action she is dynamically animated. Her lean reportorial nose quivers
in anticipation of choice morsels of slander as her long and nervous fingers spas-
modically press your doorbell. When you see her enter, you hasten from your
post at the living-room window to cover the inkstain on the table with a volume
of Plutarch, you pray devoutly that she will not perceive the dust on the top of
the piano, and you have jelly-smudged brother whisked upstairs. As she bom-
bards you with compliments concerning your housekeeping abilities and unusual
intellectuality, you smirk in embarrassed delight. You are drugged and lulled to
unconsciousness with approbation. While under the spell of this et-her of adula-
tion, Dr. Gossip extracts the information that -1 has not written you for a
week. With the help of her insinuations you understand that you have been duped,
that - no longer entertains any affection for you, that you are t-he victim
of an unrequited love. The mission of the gossip has been accomplished, and
after sending solicitous regards to your sister, she leaves you to your bitter medita-
When the seed of her nefarious plot has blossomed into the Hower of tragedy,
then, and only then, is the Gossip content to rest and say "I told you so."
"Of all the horrid hideous notes of woe
Sadder than owl-hoot, or the midnight blast
Is that portentious phrase, 'I told you so'."
You are positive that you are in the clutch of the same malignant fate that ren-
dered Milton blind and Beethoven deaf. You console yourself with the thought
that no woman ever bore heavier burden, that God's dice were loaded against you,
that the tragedy was irremediable. Imbued with your own fortitude and shameless-
ness, you are inspired to write:
I am not 'what I am because of me,
My mold was cast by some unhappy chance.
Am I, the sculpture, blamed for -what I be?
Go hold the Master Sculptor, Circumstance!
But the Gossip shatters your shortlived belief in your irreproachable conduct
with the knowing "I told you so." Suddenly you are consumed with a feverish
hatred for this woman of foresight, this brewer of trouble, this Gossip. You Hnd
it in your power to forgive anyone except her who strips you of your illusions.
You are at the depths of dejection when you realize that your wreck of a. gallant
friendship is not the only one that fringes this modern Circe's shore.
ELAINE M1cHELsoN, 1301.
One Hundred and Fifty
.....a.aQ-sf-sim . ..fe.e::mjeea,....,.......
uf of fha aiu
GEORGE BROWN ....... ......................................... .............
THE STRANGER ...........
Scene-A Mid-Western stateg the Brown parlor.
Time-Present-a November night.
Scene-A sitting room in the Brown homestead. A fire
the open fireplace which is situated on one side of the room.
a sofa fwhich has seen better daysj and a telephone. A large
in the middle of the room upon which is scattered a numbe
books. A lamp is emitting its feeble rays, by which Mrs. Bro
Brown is a robust woman and is dressed in a plain gray dress.
entering from the outside. He stands in the doorway shakin
hat and coat His face is sunburnt and weather beaten fro
urning slowly in
the other side is
table is standing
f magazines and
is reading. Mrs.
. - m ct
to the sun and wind.
Marie: I'm glad to see you in early this evening, for it's a bad
' that's coming up. I know, I can feel it in my bones.
George: Believe me, I'm plenty glad to be in! The way it f
the fire with extended handsj it might even snow or hail.
Marie: This will be one hard winter, I'm athinkin', with su
had this summer. The cattle will be wantin' this year's f
corn was ruined for want of water.
r. Brown is seen
the rain from his
d and rain storm
fmoves over to
a drought as we
er, for all of our
Olves howling at
bout wolves and
George: just listen to that wind blow. It sounds like a pack of W
Marie: It is lonesome enough out on this farm without talking a
George: Now, now, don't be afraid of things that we talk abo
age and if' anything were to happen, we could telephone
minutes the whole place could be out here.
Marie: Yes, the telephone is a wonderful thing findicating the
tion with her handj. And people are always getting smar
George: Why, they've made an airship that can carry twent
more. I don't know.
Marie: George, pull the curtain aside. I think I hear it rainin
peers out of the window.j Is it?
George: Is it? Well I'll say it is, and coming down in bucketf
If we only had this rain back in July or August.
Marie: Will you listen to that wind?
George C still at the windowj : It's a mean night to be out. I
out on a night like this. Brrr-- fhe shivers with the tho
Marie: Speaking of dogs, doesn't that sound like Shep barkin
listen! fThe sound of the wind and the rain pattering
mixed with the howling of Shep, the watch dog.Q
One Hundred and Fiftyforie
This is a modern
town and in ten
trument in ques-
nd making more
e people, mebbe
et. fMr. Brown
CWith a sighj
ldn't send a dog
Wait a second,
limi the window
mamwm a e.!.!fRjeeaffs,s,..,..
George: I wonder what's the matter? Shep never growls like that unless a stranger
, is on our grounds.
Marie .' Don't go out in a storm like this, you might be killed or somethin'.
George fgrufflyj : Donit be foolish, but wait a minute, give me my shotgun.
C Marie disappears into a room on the right. The wind is roaring and Shep,
the dog, can be heard growling. Steps are heard outside of the door.
The latch is lifted. Then several sharp knocks are heard on the door.j
George: Quick, is it loaded?
Marie Yes, here it is. Take it! f Hands him the gunj
George: You open the door and I'll cover him with the gun.
Q Marie opens the door slowly and a man in the uniform of a guard of the
nearby insane asylum walks in. His face, though wet, is beaming with
excitement. D '
M an: Well, Iim sure that is no way to receive a vistor.
George: I am sorry, but we didn't expect anyone on a night like this. What
brought you here? CLays gun on the tablej
M ani: What brought me here? Oh, yes! er-I am looking for an escaped inmate.
M arie .' I am sure you won't find him here! You know that our dog barks whenever
anyone comes near our place and we only heard him growling when you came
Main: Oh! I didn't expect him here. It is like this. I was sent out to look for the
poor fellow that escaped. They gave me the machine, but when I got about a
mile and a half away from the asylum I happened to drive into a deep rut.
I couldn't get the car out of it. The wheels spun around and around, splashing,
churning the mud. CHis voice gets louderg he talks faster.j I left the machine
and ran and ran till I saw the light of your house. I hate darkness. fHis eyes
shine strangelyj I hate rain. I hate the asylum. QStandfs with back towards
Marie Cwhispers to Georgel : I am afraid. I-Ie appears to be crazy himself.
George Qto the man, who by this time is calm againj : We have a telephone. I can
call the asylum and they will send someone to help you get your machine
out of the rut. ti Moves toward the phone? What is their number?
M an: Their number? Wait, I think the rain is coming down lighter. fSound of
steady beat of rain against the window. The fire flickers strangely, casting
weird shadows over the faces of the actorsj
George: Nope! It's raining as hard as ever. You should let me call up. The rain
looks like it is good for all night.
Mon fto Mariel: Would you mind giving me a cup of hot coffee? I am rather
wet. f Marie looks questioningly at Georgej
George: Why sure. Marie, get some hot coffee, I could stand a cup myself. CTO
the strangerj : You can dry yourself near the fire.
fWhile the guard is standing near the fire, Marie appears from the kitchen
with a pot of steaming coffee in her hand. She disappears into the kitch-
en again and reappears with cups, saucers, spoons and a bowl of sugarj
Marie: Come on, mister! Make yourself at home.
M cm: Thank you. ,
CWhile George and the man are drinking their coffee, the phone rings sharply.
The man starts and spills his coffee. George quickly goes to the phonej
George: Hello-yes, yes. QA look of surprise crosses his face.j
M arie: What is the matter?
George: Sh! Cholds finger to his lips for silencej. I will-sure--goodbye. QI-Iangs
Man fanxiouslyj : Who was it? ............
One Hundred and Fifty-two
George: Er-It was Mr. Bowman, our neighbor. He wanted to know if I would go
to St. Louis with him next week.
Man flooking skepticalj : St. Louis? What are you going to d
George fafter hestitating for a momentj : Oh! We always bu
Louis. Then again, Mr. Bowman has his brother-in-law
shows us a good time.
M an C seems to doubt thi-s statement also. Glances about room
ing for the various exitsj : I must go! I have to leave.
Marie: But you didn't drink your coffee. You spilled most of i
Man: I have my duty to perform. It is not right for me to sta
George: They will excuse you from going out again on such a n
Man: Will they? Oh, no, they won't. They always want you b
house of stone and bars. Where they torture men's sou
bodies. I never want to go back!
y our seeds in St.
there. He always
as if he were look-
t. Let me get you
ck. Back in that
ls and chain their
George: You talk like you had to stay there. You can quit your job, can't you?
M an: Quit my job? Oh! ho, ho, ho ffstarts to laugh hystericall
If I return I will never get out.
Marie fterriliedj : Why you must be a lunatic!
M an: Yes, that is what they call me. A lunatic! But I am no
against me, a plot, do you hear? tHe screams the last.
dog is again heard.j
M an: They'1l not get me this time. C He grabs the gun which i
presses it to his head. George knocks his arm upward a
over the lunatic's head.j
George fwho has the man securelyj : Marie, open the door. C
and in walk two guards of the asylum who proceed to hand
One of the Keepers: Thanks for keeping him for us. He es
keeper over the head with a stool and taking his uniform. Q
ging the escaped lunatic with them.j
Lunatic fwhose voice is gradually getting fainter and fainterj
let me die? CHowling of wind.
yj. Quit my job!
it crazy, it is a plot
The barking of the
s on the table and
nd the shot passes
The door is opened
ul? the prisonerj
c ped by hitting a
hey depart drag-
: Oh, why didn't you
LEONARD PAYMER, 1451.
G? Qoqis .Elk
My name? They call me Pep,
'Cause I'm so very bad,
I ate some lovely goldfish
And made my mistress sad.
And one day in the bedroom,
I found a lovely shoe.
I took it in my big teeth,
And bit it right in two!
I picked up both the pieces
And wagged my tail so gladly,
I thought the folks would praise me,
But alas! They took it badly.
One Hundred and Fifty-three
I went into the kitchen
And found some ni
e fresh meat,
I grabbed it up in gifateful glee
And ran out to the street.
But Tom, my little
Sternly bade me give it up,
And mistress, too, was angeredg
She said, "You nauxghty pup!"
I crept back to my c
Feeling oh! so sad,
You see they called
'Cause I'm so 'very
Y BLAIR, 11.01.
...Imac .. 0. .f.fsfR-Swim.-s..s,..,...
Maria-An Italian woman
M other Superior
CScene I-A small town near Mt. Vesuviusj
CScene II-Convent, several miles from the town.l
Opens, showing the interior of a room in a middle class Italian home. On the
stage, to the right of the audience, is a small rocker, occupied by Maria. She is
embroidering, now and then taking a col-ored strand from her work-basket which
lies on a big table to her right. The electric lamp -behind her chair sheds its trays
on her dark hair, which shines with a soft bluish sheen. I-Ier slender brown
hands deftly ply the needle to her work. Although looking the picture of con-
tent, she sighs now and then as though she were not quite happy. In the back-
ground, in the center of the stage, is a door, with windows on either side of it.
The door seems to lead directly into the street. On the stage, to the left, reading
his paper, ensconced in a large chair, is Maria's husband. Antonio is smoking
his old pipe and the smoke makes a vague halo about his head. The lamp beside
him reveals his contented expression. Now and then, he laughs aloud. Int the
middle of the floor is a Hat revolving book-case constructed in an Italian fashion.
This is filled with books, volumes which seem to ooze information. As the cur-
tain reveals the entire chamber, silence ensues in the room.
Maria fsuddenly, with impatiencej: "Oh, for some excitement! I crave it,
thrive upon it! 'Can't we create a dangerous situation PM
Antonio fwith a gentle smile, and laying his paper in his la-pj: "Yes, we could,
but life has been so generous, so good to us., we've no co-mplaint. If happi-
ness clings to us, as in the past, Why Wish for more PH
M: "Uh, you old stick-in-the-mud! I haven't had any excitement for-"
A Qslyly interruptingj : "What about that new gown that caused so much comment
when you wore it to church P"
M: "Even the thought of all those envious women doesn't cheer me. I long for
something great to happen, some circumstance to shape human destinies.
Some event that will-"
A Cso there comes a barking at the doorj z "There's your circumstance or event
now. Go let Cicero in, dear. Eloquent, isn't he?"
M fadmitting the dog, then observing the weather signsj: "Becoming dark.
blackf' fShe shiversj "I hate th-ese sudden storms, something so depressing
in them." fShe sighsj "I suppose thatis my great excitementf' CShe walks
to the table and resumes her emtbroideringj ,
QA low rumble is heard at a distance. Silence within the room. A sud-
den Hare, a terrific crash. Voices outside calling to one another. The swift
running of feet down the street. Maria starts up with fright. Antonio runs
to the door, flinging it wide openj
A Peasant: "Run, run, Vesuvius is aroused. Run l" f
One Hundred and Fiftyffour
Amqm so ca .153
M fclasping Antonio around the neckj: "If anything should
should die. But come, we must fly-3'
As the curtain goes up, the garden of a convent is reveale
center of the stage stands- a large tree with an old wooden bencl
conversing confidently for the moment. On the stage to the ri
itable labyrinth of neglected shrubbery. In the background, the
of the church pierce the noon sky. On the stage to the left is.
on a pedestal. Beside this, a bit to the back, is a statue of the V
M fto the Mother Superiorj : "I am sure that Antonio was lost
horrible devastating night. He cared for me, helping me i
that frantic mob. I hunted and waited for him, prayed
tonio--gone." fRecovering her self-possession to a certai
never fear, Mother, I shall serve Him better than my l
mortal would break my vows to God !"
M. S.: "Come, Sis-ter Angela, compose yourself. This noon tl'
partake of the Small Feast with us."
"I had quite forgotten. I must help the sisters." CExi
enter. Mother Superior greets them. Bids them be seate
Feast be served. They disperse. Among the hooded mo
the gaunt figure of Antonio. His. face is saddened, pale, bu
er. He approaches the Mother Superior and begins to co
: "The first Feast to which I have had the honor-in Q
starts at hearin a familiar voice. The see each other si
g Y .
stand transfixed. Maria finally announces the feast. Sh
all the monks lile out with the Mother Superior leading.
NOTE-Small Feast in commemoration of Christ ascen
fjoyfully running to herj: "And my wife! I thought
crushed by that mob. Oh, my dear, once more we are togetl
. ever separate us again."
happen to you I
d. Almost in the
this are seated Maria, now Sister Angela, and the Mother Su!
erior. They are
ht there is a ver-
cold, gray towers
a Sundial placed
that night. That
ntil I lost him in
for him. Nyo an-
n extent.j "But
lusband. For no
re monks come to
t.j CThe monks
d until the Small.
nks we recognize
t finer and sweet-
verse with her.j
aria enters, she
stands aside as
ing into Heaven.
ou were dead-
er. Nothing will
M. fin a numbed tonej: "You forget, there is something drawh between us."
Ant. Cpuzzledj: "Between us ?"
M.: "Yes, a veil."
A. Cstupidlyj: "A veil--P"
JW.: "My White veil." ,
fThey stand staring at each other helplessly as the curtain falls.j
CORNELIA BENNETT, 1451.
.dmf the owzfaim
AST SUNDAY I enjoyed the glorious experience of seeing the beautiful Blue
Ridge Mountains in their annual display of myriad colo
through the Maryland countryside, each tree that photogra
my memory seemed to be Haunting gray Winter, before
Trees, clothed in Indian yellow, reaching up to the sky, seemi
Heaven to look upon them in their glory, dotted the hillsides. Pi
One Hundred and Fifty-five
s. As we drove
phed itself upon
giving in to him.
ng to beckon all
nes and fir trees,
W standing serene in their everlasting green, among the more flagrant displays of
poplars and oaks, caught our eyes. Last of all, the gnarled old sentinels of bygone
days, long since dead and bereft of' foliage, lifting up their great arms to the sky
and seeming to seek the ministrations of Nature, attracted us by their brilliant coats
of Woodbine, sleek and red in the autumn sunlight. The hills themselves were
objects of our sincere admiration. Maryland mountains are never bare, craggy
peaks, jutting into the blue, and seeming to frown on the rest of the countryside.
Our ranges are always softly rounded, and cradle the Fields below them in their
giant laps. Their gently sloping sides bring out unbelievably wonderful shadows
of the sun. These continually appear and disappear across the face of the moun-
tain, making one part entirely drab and gray, while through a gap in the moun-
tain's side, a broad shaft of golden sunlight may be streaming. In this way the
shadows and the sunlight play a never-ending game of hide and seek. The fields
of corn, and the well-kept apple orchards, were our next interest. The brown
shocks of' corn, marching away over the hillsides seemed cradled by the mountains,
which swung the fields between them. As for apples, never have I seen them quite
such a brilliant red, nor tasted them so juicy. Most of the trees are young, and
still green. Driving past the orchards, one gets a glimpse of a glossy greenness,
while brilliant red fruit peeps out between the leaves. My enjoyment of' the day
was too much for me to express adequately, but ever since I have felt that while
"there is nothing new under the sun," that nature will always have such a glorious
surprise in the autumns to come as she had for me this Year.
BEss1E FREEDMAN, 1203.
60 Our jhifrozz Saints
"It i.s'u't the thing you do, dear,
It's the thing you Ieafoe uizdoizc,
That gives you a bit of heartache
At the setting of the sun."
T IS THE sincere prayer of '3l's mid-year class that it has not waited until the
"setting of the sun" to appreciate the invincible spirit and untiring labors of
our patron saints. Have we received the comforting ministries of an indul-
gent faculty, as we receive the sunlight and the air, without a thought, or a
word of thanks? This seems so heartless and thoughtless, we hope that the
answer be "no," Have we taken for granted the little kindnesses which really
mean so much-endless hours of scenery building or play coaching, campaign man-
aging, property collecting, usher managing or fulfilling that thankless task of fiddler
for the interlude music for the class play.
From our patron saints we have learned not only the attainment of material
success, but other kinds as well. We learn that "school spirit" is not an empty
phrase, but a real tangible something which binds us together, that work, with
which we pay the price of our attainments, is one of the rounds in the ladder of
Safeguarded and hidden, our f'riends have left their most precious gift to the
mid-year '31 class. That is their treasured memories which will remain in the hid-
den precincts of our hearts and when we look back on them, we shall find inspira-
tion to guide us on to greater success and happiness.
VERA CosTER, 1451.
One Hundred and Fiftyfsix
Suppose Time changes us
Q That time may comej
When each, to the othefs call, be deaf and dum
And we shwould meet-some distant shadowed dag
To stare, to wonder-and to walk away.
ELAINE MICHELSON, 1301.
The sun was slowly sinking,
'Twas a globe of fiery hue,
The clouds were tinged with crimson,
The sky was turquoise blue.
Below was spread the ocean,
The raging wind was roaring
A far-flung battle cry.
Wild waters washed above proud ships,
The foam slid o'e-r the decks.
The silver spray shot to the sky
Or floundered o'er the wrecks.
'M id surging sea and setting sun,
And crimson clouds and turquoise sky,
The Hand that rules the universe
Has bid me come to die.
Sizzle and squim
While they burn
Or hack and lash
While they gash
Gems of wisdom,
Wells of thought,
Words are tools of worn-out minds and
thoughts no longer young.
The heart knows that the eye is more
persuasive than the tongue.
ELAINE MICHELSON, 1301.
One Hundred and Fifty-seven
4 . Q.fb,.m
VIRGINIA MILLER, 7 56.
G16 MQW may
A new day dawns.
The prophetic trumpet
Through the smoke of
caught a glimpse of
The glory of the sun of
is raised to trem-
battles we have
truth has lighted
The kindling flame of righteousness gleams
along the peaks,
And the silver hope of
peace lies like dew
upon the upland met ows
A new day dawns!
Begins to break througl
The light of liberty and truth
It shines upon the graves'
Whose faith could see
of men long dead,
he stars through
It shines upon child faces and into child-
It gleams as a beacon, a
A divine summons of lig
In the idealistic soul of
A new day dawns.
When earth's last picture is painted, and the tubes are twisted and dried,
W hen the oldest colors have faded, and the youngest critic has died.
VV e shall rest, and, faithl, we shall need it-lie down for an a-eau or two.
Till the Master of All Good Worknien shall set us to work anew!
And those that were good will be happy: they shall sit in a golden chair,
They shall splash at a ten-league canvas with brushes of coinet's hair,
They shall find real saints to draw froin-Magdalene, Peter and Pauly
They shall work for an age at a sitting and never be tired at all g
And only the Master shall praise us, and only the Master shall blanieg
And no one shall work for money, and no one shall work for fauieg
But each for the joy of the working, and each, in his separate star,
Shall draw the Thing as he sees It for the God of Things as They Are!
RUDYARD KIPLI NG.
One Hundred and Fifty-eight
LL .L .rw at
l l ll
University of Baltlrnore
Day School Everiing School
it Q i!1,lI!!IllllilIllll llltulllsjll is fi L
QQ. guy' rp!
DR. WILBUR F. SMITH, President
To You February Graduates
AFTER FOREST PARK-WHAT?
l1IEnter the University of Baltimore. A new freshman mid-year class
will begin on February 2, 1931. If you so desire you may continue
through the summer and complete an entire academic year by this coming
Ill The three schools of this University give every Forest Park High School
graduate a wide scope from which to select a training for his future career.
IHA high school education or its equivalent qualifies for admission to any
one of our schools. l
UNO pre-legal requirements are necessary for entrance to bur Law School.
Regular degree of LL.B. granted upon completion of a tluree-year course.
1llThere are many important benefits to be gained by att nding the Uni-
versity of Baltimore. Dean Howell A. King will be leased to advise
you personally about them if you will come in to see hi .
THREE SEPARATE SCHOOLS, 1936-193 l
Law 2. Business Administration. 3. Letters and Social Sciences
A. Accounting l
B. Advertising and Marketing
C. Money and Banking l
For Catalog, Write, Call at School or i
Telephone VErnon 6095
UNIVERSITY OF BALTIMORE
847-851 N. HOWARD ST.
by Regal System
Are Like New
With the patented Zoric Cleaning System which We
have installed We are equipped to clean your finest wear-
ables-Chiffons, Satins, Silks, Woolens, everything-with
the safest and most perfect cleansing Huid known to science.
Zoric will clean anything, no matter how soiled, with-
out injury to a single fibre. It revives the look and feel
of newness in any material. Colors retain their original
beauty. Garments stay clean longer and last longer. They
are returned absolutely free from odor and greasy feel.
Pressed on form-fitting presses, garments retain their
original style and fit.
All Minor Repairs Made Wz'thout
Prompt Call and Delivery
Plant: GILMOR AND MOSHER STS. Branches in All Sections
arents an Teachers
Forest Parlc l'ligl1 cl1
Organized in 1924
E. GARDNER ZIEGLER
Recording Secretary Tre
Health Committee - - - - Dr. Albe
Membership Committee - - Mrs. Walter
Ways and Means Committee - - Mrs. Ma
Reception Committee - - . - Mrs. P
ill Why not join the P. T. A. and help this live association
ner? You believe in scholarships for Worthy students, needed
for your children, proper equipment for the athletes, elevato
dren, swimming pool for the students, prizes and medals f
The P. T. A. has done things, and it Will continue to grow
the service rendered is real and timely. Ask Miss White ab
flIThe P. T. A. meets on the first Tuesday of each month
WATCH US GROW!
. Ross COPPAGE Miss EUGENIA
A1-IAM ROSENSTOCK WALTER C
School Facilities ------- Hc
Publicity Committee - - - - Charles
tt J. Aldridge
ward C. Hill
tlthias F. Reese
in an effective man-
ooks in the library
s for crippled chil-
r certain students,
nd prosper because
ut the noble Self-
iat the Forest Park
BIZVVRDGIQQI COmm2ICidi COHQQQ
Hnve Sefect Scfvoofn
Giving Instruction In
GREGG SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, BOOKKEEPING
BUSINESS ENGLISH, ACCOUNTING, OFFICE PRACTICE
And Specializing In The Preparation Of
Day and Night Classes Catalog On Request
506 PARK AVENUE
- - - Cafeteria - - -
Eaton 8: Burnett Business C
MODERN - THOROUGH - SECRETAEIAL
An Accredited Commercial School-Fifty-third Year
1 During the past fifty-two years thousands of stenogra
typists, secretaries and accountants have been trained and
laced in positions
which have been stepping stones to successful business careers.
A telephone call or a letter will bring our catalogue with
will be of interest to you, or better still, call and let us sho
fine new school, in the direct business center of Baltimore, oc
third and fourth Hoors of
you through our
icupying the second,
7-9 EAST BALTIMORE STREELI'
Hennegen-Bates Company Building
LIBERTY BANK OFFICE
UNION TRUST COMPANY OF MARYLAND
4717 LIBERTY HEIGHTS AVENUE I
SAVINGS CHECKING CH
Your Neighborhood Bank
RISTMAS CL UB
I l ,
LEARN SHORTHAND IN 30 DAYS
Shorthand, Typing. Business Information,
Filing, Individual Instruction
Coaching In All School Subjects
Day and Night Classes
Open the Entire Year
Phone, VErnon 2 3 5 5
The FLAG, BANNER '25 PENNANT SHOP
Flags, Banners, Pennants, Emblems, Church
and Society Goods
Silk Banners for Schools, Societies and
BEADS AND NOVELTIES
302 PARK AVENUE
Gam' Luci to You!
H HOGHSCHILD KOHN Sr CD.
Baltimore has learned that if it is new and
smart-Stanwick's introduce it. The most
distinctive coats and frocks in the.new sil-
houette are showing now. Moderate prices.
204 W. LEXINGTON ST.
lynn f orris
Phone, Llberty 3534
NORRIS, DRUG STORE
EARL M. NORRIS, Proprietor
4708 LIBERTY HEIGIHTS AVE.
ana' by Appointment
F. PAU L FED ER
114 CLAY STREET
Phone, LIberty 713 3
Electrical and Radio Service
3401 MONDAWMIN AVE.
Phone, Llberty 1046 X-Rays
DR. Mf. ERNEST MCQUAID
5142 PARK HEIGHTS AVE.
'FIHIIE AIRIIJIINIIDIEIL CQIRIIQQIRATIICJINI
CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEE
SAND AND GRAVEL
cuzcy cz ery
H. F. Waideiier and Family
H. Frew. Waidfner and Family
- ..- ,,l
C ompllimen ts
We Do REDFORD'S SHOE REPAIRING
Our Own Baking
860 WEST NORTH AVENUE
Phone, MAdison 3422
aners and Dyets
J. FRAIJK, Prop.
Suits Sponged and P
rest 5 5 54
ssed .,,.............,. S .35
Suits Cleaned and Pressed ...,...,,.,.....,. 1.00
Top Coats Cleaned an
Ladies' Coats Cleaned
Ladies' Silk Dresses CI
Pressed ............ 1.00
nd Pressed ........ 1.00
aned and Pressed 1.00
L, ,L L ,, ,
MOUNT ROYAL AVENUE AND
A Thoroughly Modern Hotel With a
From S200 per day deta-:hed bath
From 353.00 per day with private bath
Special Rates By Week or Month
Telephone, FOrest 7185
Village Sweet' Shoppe
ICE CREAM, SODAS, CANDIES, MAGAZINES,
SMOKERS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Orders Promptly Delivered
5434 Park Heights Ave. Baltimore, Md.
Confectioner and Caterer
701-703-705 W. NORTH AVENUE
Phone, LAfayette 1081
J. BALLOU, Prop.
For the Latest in Men's Haherdashery
And Sturdy Shoes
3125 W. NORTI-l AVE.
592 Discount To Every Bearer of this Ad
JOHN B. HUTCHINSON
WINDSOR MILL ROAD and
FOrest 8828 and 8829
Leach 8a Tyler, lnc.
Authorized Ford Dealers
4006-8-10 BELVEDERE AVENUE
De Luxe and Standard Models
FORD CARS AND TRUCKS
A select line of used cars in recondition
The Largest Ford Agency in N. W.
Adjoining Arlington P. O.
FORD FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS
IN OUR REPAIR SHOPS
Parts, Accessories, Etc.
I Wholesale and Retail
Live and Dressed Poultry
516 ENSOR STREET
GARRISON BARBER SHOP
HAIRCUTTING - IVIASSAGING - SHAMPOOING
For the Best Shine You Ever Had
Ask for "Kenny"
3 3 05 GARRISON BLVD.
SPORTING GOODS CO., INC.
309 E. BALTIMORE ST.
2014 N. CHARLES ST.
L7 A fluff I
105-107 W. LEXINGTON STREET
The Shop of Authentic Modes
COATS T HOSIERY
LINGERIE v BLOUSES
We have a complete stock of
PARTY, DANCE and GRADUATION
Charge Accounts Invited
I3ALTIMORE'S LARGEST MILLINERY
But Balrimore's Finest Millinery Store, Too
-Which Is Vastly More Important
Home of "Sorority" Hats
31 W. LEXINGTON ST.
Qolgsm Wah -gicewen
At Budget Prices
Dine arbd Dance
Restaurant of Distinction
117 N. HOWARD STREET
,. L.- ,.v.!..,,
Phones. Llberty 840lJ- 1-2-3
FINEST MERCHANDISE AT BEST PRICES
3304 GARRIISON BLVD.
For Boys From 8 lo 14 Years of Age
ALLEN J. QUIINAN, Director
3317 ST. AMBIROSE AVENUE
I-7Orest 5992-W Send For Booklet
L. . -I
Phone, Llberty 8277
B R O
NOVELTIES, NOTIADNS, KIDDIE TOGS,
A SCHOOL SUPPLIIES, LINGERIE
Phone Ordeg Solicitetiv Y Y Free Deliuerh
Phones, Llbery 1292-2670
L. B. ANDERSON is co.
GROCERIES - PROVISIONS
Oysters, Fish, Poultry
and Game in Season
4 6 03 GARRISON AVENUE
WEST ARLINGTON. AMD.
s, S68 S7
113 N. CHARLES STREET
J ENKIN S
Successors to MITCHELL YS NORWIG
20 W. REDWOOD ST.
RINGS AND 'PINS
4204 RIDGEWOOD AVE.
HARRY N. ARMACOST
S. L. RING
Stalls-1 823-25-27 LEXINGTON MARKET
C. fd P. Phone. PLz1za 3676
Orders Promptly Delivered
BuslNEss NEEDS YOU
Inspiring opportunities await the young man
and young woman with business training.
Our practical courses prepare -you to start as
stenographer, secretary, bookkeeper, junior
executive, etc,-with every opportunity for
advancement. Write, call, or phone PLaza
5626 today for catalog "F," describing po-
sitions and courses.
TRAYER - BRYANT Sz
Charles and Fayette Sts.
PEN MAR COAL
SPIC - SPAN
Comfort of American Life
M. Y5 E. Automatic Electric Refrigeration
PEN MAR COMPANY, INC.
323 MUNSEY BUILDING
Office and Mantel Clocks Silverware
WM. J. MILLER
FINE JEWELRY, DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
28 E. BALTIMORE ST.
Mfr. of College Seals'Z5 Pins, Society Emblems
Phone, Llberty 4527 We Deliver
CONFECTIONERY and SUNDRIES
The Pure Homemade Ice Cream
4709 GWYNN OAK AVE.
THE CANDY MAN
COLLEGE, SCHOOL, LODGE and FRATERNAL
PINS and RINGS, EIC.
Makers of Forest Park School Pins
310 N. PACA STREET
"Pat'ro'niz:e our Ad'ue'rtisers"
Charles H. .Iahelka
PRESCRIPTION AND SICK ROOM
GARRISON AND BELVIEU AVENUE
ANDREW W. LEIBOLD
FRESH BUTTER 25 EGGS
Suburban Trade Given Special Attention
Phone, Llberty 7936
Stall, 453 LAFAYETTE MARKET
4700 GWYNN OAK AVENUE
Near Liberty Heights
Quick Service-Work taken every day of the week
and returned the second or third day. Fancy
fiuting' and ruifling done at the shortest notice.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Orders promptly at-
Qsndejl Vto. Aglligoods Q: D. A i i Y
THE HOSIERY SHOP, INC.
Opposite Fidelity Building
215 N. CHARLES STREET
Phone, SO'uth 2773-2774, I Y Y
Res. Phone, SOuth 2368
WEBSTER W. GRIEBEL
Authorized Sales and Service
814-820 LIGHT STREET
Y A BALTIMORE, MDL i Y i
"For Cake That's Real, Try Gold Seal"
Gold Seal Baking Corporation
1948-56 N. GAY STREET
Phones, Llberty 6881-6882
HOMER MEAT MARKET
Garner 26 Charles
POULTRY - SEA FOOD - VEGETABLES
Fruit and Fancy Line of Groceries
3 3 00 VIRGINIA AVE.
H. CLAY FOLGER
REINLE SALMON CO.
SHOW CASES AND STORE FIXTURES
WARNER AND OSTEND STS.
H. H. KUHLEMANN
BUTTER and EGGS
974 AND 799 LEXINGTON MARKET
WILL CALL FCR AND DELIVER
Just Phone Llberty 2260
The oldest and most reliable in your
The Gwynn Oak Tailoring Co.
Our tailoring is of
the very best and costs
no niorel Quick Service.
Phone, VErnon Y5837'T T I
All Orders Promptly Delivered
JAMES ICE CREAM CO.
FRANK GRIECO, Prop. Wholesale fd Retail
ICE CREAM AND ICES
Weddings, Parties, Banquets, Etc.
1152 MYRTLE AVE.i Baltimore, Md.
590 N. GAY STREET
854 W. NORTH AVENUE
ROBERT L. GRAHAM
,L E E . ,L ,E
Phone, PLaza 0275
.HAVELOCK AND SELENKOW
221 N. LIB RTY STREET
BALTIM RE, MD.
Expert Finger Wavi g '65 Eyebrow Dyeing
EVERY BEAUTY SERVICE GIVEN
Phone LI erty 0170
Before Buying An Oil Burner
417 W. B
I Y Y Y , , ,
,J L YY,Y,,
TFor High-Grade H I Y Y Y
SHOE REPAIRING Compliments
G. MARSIGLIA O,
POPLAR GROVE ST. AND NORTH AVE.
Phone, LAfayette 2941
Dancing-9 to 12 P. M.
MT. HOLLY INN
ACADEMY - DANCING - WALBROOK
Reiined Atmosphere, Attractive Surroundings
and Excellent Music
Rental for Fraternity Dances
Phone, FOrest 5286 - Llberty 7008
Phone, PLaza 0591
When considering the purchase of an appro-
priate gift for the school-boy or girl, bear
in mind the new line of Elgin bracelet and
We Are Authorized Elgin Dealers
A. RANDOLPH SCHOLL
668 W. BALTIMORE STREET
Llberty 7 9 8 6 We Deliver
YE TOWNE HALL PHARMACY
MILTON D. MOHR., Prop.
4401 LIBERTY HEIGHTS AVE.
D' i'I2LEENQHEfEr T I
Automatic Oil Burners
HOMES. SCHOOLS. CHURCHES
THE MODERN EQUIPMENT CO.
515 Cathedral .Street
Orders by mail given prompt attention
WM. T. CHILDS
Carpenter and Builder
3824 GARRISON BLVD.
Llberty 4127 Baltimore, Md.
EDWARD S. APPLEBY
708 SWAN AVENUE
Near Edmondson BALTIMORE, MD.
C. E. PARSONS
Sheet Metal Contractor
3860 FALLS ROAD
JOHN F. MGCALL
Phone, CAlvert 0893 Res., WOodlawn 234
GEORGE W. BARRANGER
PURE PORK PRODUCTS
Daily in Attendance
Stall, 26 LEXINGTON MARKET
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
as-as-90-91 NORTH AVE. MARKET
Phone, CAlvert 0584
DR. H. NIMOCKS
304 PARK BANK BUILDING
Cor. Lexington and Liberty Streets
WEDDINGYINMITATLNS CALLING ,CARDS
SAMUEL H. KIRBY 25 SONS
42 SOUTH STREET
W. H. PADGETT'S SON
LEXINGTON AND RICHMOND MKTS.
Phone, Llberty 7 94 7
Pimlico Radio S5 Music Store
5206-os PARK HEIGHTS AVENUE
Featuring Majestic Radios and Majestic
Also Leading Makes of Radios
Phone, MAdison 5480 Open Evenings
POLLY ANN BEAUTY SHOPPE
In All Its Branches
Fancy and Plain Sewing
4141 PARK HEIGHTS
CLASS of 1402
Of February to June, 1930
SCHUMACHER 8 FOREMAN
Eyes Examined' Prescriptions Filled.
Optometrists and Opticians
209 NORTH LIBERTY STREET
Phone, PLaza 5243
VICTOR P. SCHMIDT
Community Handy Shop
4703 GWYNN OAK AVENUE
School Supplies, Toys, Fancy Goods, Con-
fectionery, Gent's Furnishings, Ladies'
and Children's Hosiery
PRATT AND HANOVER STS.
Your Clothes Handled Just As Carefully As
You Would n Your House
1911 DUKELAND ST.
Prices lower than the cost of doing it at home
PhOnYesIVFO1Est' eossl-5648 TT
Open Da i and Night
MEET MIB AT THE
"The Well-Known Place of Satisfaction"
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
5124-26 PARK HEIGHTS AVE.
g g VYBALTI ORgE,gMD.,gg
STUDIO OF DANSE CLASSICS
33RD STREET 25 GREENMOUNT AVE.
Studio Hours-Saturday, ll-6
Classes Instructed By Betti Anne Verleger
GENERAL ELEVATOR CO.
BUSH AND RIDGEBY STS.
litghe Llherty 3842TT I I T TT
'ELINOR BEAUTY SHOPPE
Freder1ck's Method of
Open from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M.
Monday and Friday from 9 A.M. to 10 P.M.
4718 GWYNN OAK AVENUE
PARK HEIGHTS GROCERY
Telephone, WOOdlawn 3 3 9
BALTIMORE IRPORT, INC.
Flights Anywhere, Any Time
BUY YOU R CANDY
"THE YELLOW TRUCK"
Phone, FOrest 743 0-J
H. N. SCHINDLER
Painter and Decorator
2 211 ELLAMONT ST.
When thinking about Stucco, Painting or
Interior Wall Textures, use products by the
Lasting Products Corp.
1400 BLOCK MORELAND AVENUE
I 'I WASHINGTON ALBANY
Compliments . HIRES TURNER
PhOneTFOrest 6335, Specicil AppOintrnenTs
FOREST PARK BARBER SHOP
3327 GARRISON BLVD.
Lucy Candy Co., lnc.
And Other High-Grade Confections
130 W. PRATT ST.
1540 RIDGELY STREET
Telephone, SOuth 2390
Polished Residential Glass
Corrugated Wire Glass
Copper Store Fronts
Extended Bronze Store Fronts
Paints and Brushes
Outitters to Men and Boys Since 1850
ISAAC HAMBURGER 25 SONS
BALTIMORE AT HANOVER
THOMAS AND THOMPSON CO.
Cor, Baltimore and Light Sts.
Cor. Charles and Centre Sts.
Cor, Charles and 25th Sts.
PURE DRUGS, TOILET REQUISITES, ETC.
T' Cgmi I Llberty 8826 Forest 7318
For Girls 9-16 July l to August 25
HUTTON, MO. f GUS A
3,000 Feet Above Sea Level WOODHAYZESI AVENUE
1918 MT. ROYAL TERRACE ALLENDALE RQAD
LUCY E, HYDE We Deliver
Amis ms S17,000,000.00
, Surplus over S 1,100,000.00
, , AA , , ,
Number of accounts, Xmas lub
and Savings l00,000n
15 Offices open Saturday until 9 P. ML
. ,, Y , . ,Y , ..J ,,,
, , ,, Y'L "'
, PROVIDENT SAVINGS BANK
I Central Office South West Corner Howard 8: Sara toga Sts.
Safe Deposit Boxes Chas. D. Dulce, Pres.
V -W Y Mi -A: v-4: i J J
For Dwellings Covering 8 Hazards Under
One Policy-Ash About It!
6. Motor Vehicle
FIRE INSURANCE CO.
I-IOLLIDAY AND FAYETTE STREETS
Samuel Kirk T5 Son
Jewelers - Stationers
421 NORTH CHARLES STREET
GIFTS IN SILVERWARE
Are Guaranteed Songsters
A Wonderful Line of At-
tractive Cages. Stands and
, xil if ,
Novelties, Goldfish and
Aquariums X T, .
. cy -'Q
.1 ,gf .
' F" ' I I
B1sHoP's PET 30
311 N. EUTAW STREET
Will Prove Interesting
A Visit To
Baltimore's Home of Music
Sheet Music, Books and Musical Merchandise
Radio and Radio Combinations
Victor and Columbia Records
The G. Fred Kranz Music Co.
327 N. CHARLES STREET
"The Store of Standard Values"
Haberdashers Since 1862
10 E. BALTIMORE STREET
CAlvert 1938 PLaza 9400
Open Evenings and Sundays
BELL FLORISTS, INC.
LORD BALTIMORE HOTEL
"Use Ice" To Keep Food Nice
"Use Coal" To Save Safely
Arlington Ice 'ES Fuel Company
Manufacturers and Distributors
BELVEDERE AVE. id W. M. R. R.
JOHNSON BROTHERS, Inc.
1811 N. CHARLES STREET
Every Bottle Sterilized
' UNiversity 2386-2387
RICHARD MILLER, Pres.
. T. C. DAVIS CO.
l ' Incorporated
Certified Anthracite Coal In All Sizes
tl AMBRICOAL, LUMP, BITUMINOUS COAL
I Charles F. Volz, '26
900 W. 36TH STREET
Buy Your Bottles From
Baltimore M anufacrurers
ToRsc:1-I 8 FRANZ BADGE Co.
Badges, Silk and Felt Banners, Celluloid and
Enameled Buttons and Pins. Dance
Checks, Celluloid Tags, Pennants,
Emblems and Flags,
Awards and Athletic Medals
BALTIMORE. LIBERTY fd SHARP
LeI's Go To
DENISON AND LIBERTY HEIGHTS
Iii ff' '
tl H Q-fer "
J ' 2 Orclzeslra
v Y f -9' 114158-W
EVA' I I AT V Q B.
I E! YQ EQ
I! zg , 3 . - - -
I vi AWA:
I I 1 I . .
ff! f 1 K X , . Q
z 'A E -
3 ff., I
. .T- -- 1--L. .
1l'f:.2.,'- f -715513
I-Wk? ki -' C
' Gas General Repairs Oils
I Direct FORD Dealers
lx Forest Park Motor Co., Inc.
'l LIBERTY HEIGHTS at GARRISON AVES.
Y--ve ,YYY , ,lr . Y YV E,
The Members of Class 1451
Dedicate This to
CHARLES E. ADAMS
In Appreciation of His Help and Loyalty
NORTH AND CALVERT I
DRESSES COATS Mavyland Workshop for the Blind
Pianos '1?lg6glgEO5?EI5ZgS, Rugs,
WRAPS Mops Etc.
CYLBURN COURT APTS.
601 N. FULTON at EDMONDSON
ff ff Clie lee Glal 9 s,
C. E. LANTZ, Manager
327 NORTH CHARLES STREET
Qllicial photographers lor
Tl-IE T931 "FORESTER"
We Wish to Thanlc The Class of '31 for its Co-operation and
Xlyish it Success and Prosperity
3 THE 450 CLASS
EVERGREEN Gives This Space in Compliment to
BA'-'WMORE MARYLAND y MISS FLORENCE LAYMAN
Home Room Teacher
Courses Leading to the Degrees of
BACHELOR OF ARTS
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY
Catalogue on Request
Address: THE DEAN,
4501 North Charles Street
PING PONG COURTS
3817 LIBERTY HEIGHTS AVENUE
Albert Norman Ward, D.D., LL.D., Pres.
For Young Men and
Unexcelled Location, Modern Curriculum,
Complete Equipment, Moderate Rates.
Graduates from approved High Schools
admitted without conditions.
Catalogue upon Application
In compliment to those friends at
2324 EUTAW PLACE
Who so cheerfully cooperated with the staff
during the holidays
FULTON as PENNSYLVANIA AVES.
Phones, MAdison 66Il-2-3
The FOREST THEATRE
WHERE OUR PATRONS CAN SEE AND
HEAR ALL OF THE LATEST PICTURES
ON YOUR PAVO
525 N. HOV
on 8 2 9 8
Phone, MAdison 94l3O Open All Night
N ick's Restau
ant Y5 Sea Food
We Serve Only the Best Quality At the
915 W. NORTH AVENUE
I CAMP FIRE
Swimming, B ating Canoeing
O ' ,
r : '
The Panzer Packing Co., Inc.
11, Mustard, Etc.
C. 55 P. Telephone, WOlfe I237
Phone. PLaza 0967
The A. G. ALFORD and CO,
"Everything in Sporting Goodsul
212 E. BALT
T. LEON SMITH, Treas.
American Summer Camps with Jewish Ideals
For Boys--For Girls
High Standards in
Physical Care and
1 2l'ld STREET
NEW YORK, N. Y.
IJ, I L
Your Nearest I. G. A. Store
wx- 'f i -V f--rm ,
God Speed You, Merry Foresters!
You of the Class of 1931 are at the threshold of a new era in your lives
With your diplomas gripped tensely in your hands you stride out to meet and
conquer the world. One caution, fearless youth! Guard the birthright of
American independence--your individualism, It is the greatest single asset
with which you have been endowed-protect it from all who would smother it.
We, the undersigned, and 10,000 of our comrades Wish you health, happi-
ness and success-God speed you to your goal.
BELLE MARKET CO. J. F. ROMING 55 CO.
Belle and Eldorado Avenues 3501 Belvedere Avenue
KEYSTONE MARKET GEORGE KLEIN
5214 Reisterstown Road 5138 Reisterstown Road
3720 Windsor Mill Road
4740 Reisterstown Road - 1828 W. Lafayette Avenue
INDEPENDENT GROCERS ALLIANCE
"The 1. G. A. is dedicated to the maintenance of Americas Priceless Heritage-the
Principle of Individual Opportunity and Ownership."
1 W J. FRANK GRIMES. President I, G. A. 1
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