Forest Park High School - Forester Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1935 volume:
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STORY OF THE SENIORS A
WORDS AND PICTURES
THE MID-YEAR GRADUATING CLASS
OF FOREST PARK HIGH SCHOOL
Enter to learn--
OUR SCHOOL 1 1 has meant
V much to us 1 1 it will mean
more as we go on 1 1 This book
could not have a better theme 1 1
-- G0 forth to .verve
Hymn to Green
Seniors ..,..,.. ,
May the influences that are
symbolized by the gray tower We
love so Well be with us always.
To Miss ALTA E. THOMPSON, our faithful advisor, we
Wish to express in some measure our sincere gratitude.
May the classes which follow us be as fortunate in the
choice of an advisor.
From dreams and high ideals he fashioned
ALFRED P. SCOTT
SOPHIE M. BECKER
FEBRUARY 193 5
GLENN OXYfENS, A.M. .... .
SOPHIE M. BECKER, A.B ..........A... ..,..... V ice-Principal
ALFRED P. Sco'rT, A.B., A.M ........, ........ V ice-Principal
ENGLISH MODERN LANGUAGES
Head ANGELA M. BROENING, A-B., Head ..,.... OT'ro K. SCHMIED, A.B., LL.B
Margaret W. Chase, A.B.
Luther Cooper, A.B., A.M.
Gladys Benson Eger, A.B.
Ruth H. Hudson,'A.B., A.M
Elizabeth M. Jones, A.B.
Abraham LeSchack, B.S.
Ivan Byron Rigby
Virginia Shaffer, B.S., A.M.
Etta W. Smith, B.S.
Alta E. Thompson,B.S.,A.M
Fanny C. Wright, B.S.
Head GROVER WILLIAM NORRIS, A.M.
Sophie M. Becker, A.B.
Latimer A. Dice, A.B., A.M
William H. Jolly, B.S.
Florence R. Lane
J. Fred Moore, A.B.
Ruth Ruhe, A.B.
Mary Sabine, B.S.
Head .,.,. CHARLES E. ADALiS, A.M.,
Harry Bard, B.S.
Grace D. Broening, B.S.,A.M
Florence M. Layman
Florence Levinson, A.M.
Thomas Van Sant, B.S.
Nora V. Brainard, B.S.
Nellie S. Norris
Ivan Byron Rigby
Hester C. Whitfield, B.S. MUSIC
Otho Whitmore, A.B., M.A
Genevieve P. Butler, B.S.
Head EDNVIN L. FREDERICK, A.B., Head ..... CHESTER H. KATENRAMP,
Ph.D. B.S., A.M., Ed.D.
Mildred Fleischman, A.B.
Henry Hirsch, B.S.
Mildred Hutt, A.B.
Ruth A. Kramer, A.B.
Philip Gottling, Ph.D.
joseph L. Krieger, B.S.
Jack Stauffer, B.S.
John B. Calder, B.S.
F. Adele Grote
Michael C. Leipholz
Gladys Mitchell, B.S.
Madeleine M. Thompson
Mary E. Wells, B.S.
Head ...,... WILLIAM K. YOCUM, A.B.
Stanley L. Heylmun
Thomas L. Young
Doris V. Church, B.S.
Blanche Rains, B.S.
Ida A. Wholey, B.S.
Head ....., JESSIE M. EBAUGH, A.B.
Irene Roe, A.B.
Neva C. Coxen, B.S.
Nora A. Stoll, A.B.
Mrs. Dorothy Krause, A.B.,
Head ...,.., REX H. SIMS
C. Melville Anderson, B.S.
Lucy E. Hyde
Lucy Journeay, B.S.
Shirley M. Freed
HYMN TO THE GREEN AND GRAY
Here stands the school that guides our youthful years,
And shows the path that we will climb somehow
To seek the light of wisdom without fears,
And spread its rays, if darkness nears.
O, Forest Park, we give to you the vow:
To guard the gleam revealed us now.
Our school so dear, thy name will always glow
Within our hearts no matter where we go,
Our youthful dreams are born within your rooms,
From your bright halls our future looms.
O, Green and Gray, that wave so proudly nigh,
Our home is here-at Forest Park High.
Your lofty tower points upward in the sky,
Bids us to hold our gleaming standard high.
XVe came to learn, to serve, we now go forth,
Our deeds shall show our inner! worth.
We pledge our love and loyalty to you,
Your faith will lead in everything we do!
These words compiled by Mr. Owens from several manuscripts submitted by members of the student
body are sung in four part harmony to the music of "Finlandia" by Jean Sibelius.
Mr. Sibelius, a Finn, who is considered to be one of the greatest living composers, explained his
love of nature in the following manner. "It is true I am a dreamer and a poet of nature. I love the
sounds of the fields and forests, waters and mountains. It pleases me greatly to be called an artist of
nature, for nature has truly been the book of books for me. The voices of nature are the voices of
God, and if an artist can give a mere echo of them in his creations, he is fully rewarded for all his
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XV. BAILEY B. ERDMAN H. LIST N. SMITH
CLASS OF FEBRUARY '35
K WAREEN LEE BAILEY
Vice-President A Secretary
BLANCHE ERDMAN HELEN LIST
NATHAN L. SMITH, JR.
YN Y skull ft.
Here's to our literary light
QYes, "Margie" is her namej.
NVe'll someday see her portrait
In the Hall of Fame.
WARREN LEE BAILEY
"Warnie" is our president,
He's our chieftain and our Kingg
i'Warnie's" wish is our desire,--
His supremacy we sing.
VERNA LUCILLE BAIR
XVho's the one who supports all the teams,
NVho, where there's action, is always there,
Who's the one on whom the world beams?
Why don't you know? It's Verna Bair.
MYRTLE ELIZABETH BANDEL
When the speeches and songs are all ended,
And the classes are gone from the hall,
NVe'll think of one never offended-
Our "Beth," the best sport of them all.
CHARLOTTE MARCELLA BERKOWITZ I
XVhen Charlottc's magic fingers
NVander o'er the keys,
They tell us she's not sharp norwlatx
But a natural, if you please. Q
MELVIN BERKO Z
Look now upon our bulkiest lad,
He weighs a pretty poundg
But all our classes would be sad
If "Berk" were not around.
MARTHA JEAN BEYERLY
Here's to the House of Beyerly!
NVe'll have you all understand,
That in the case of lovely Jean, L
Y Charm and brains go hand in hand.
T JOHN PAUL BRANDAU
All books and work he shuns,
All females he teases,
And no matter where or when,
He does iust as he pleases.
HELEN LENORE BRAVE
Lenore can always entertain,
She amuses with her witg
The friends she's made are not in vain,
Vi'e'll miss her quite a bit.
"Ginny" is so very shy,
But her smile will take her far.
One thing we ask of you, "Ginny",
"Stay as sweet as you arc."
KATHLEEN MAIDEE BROWN
Maidee can do anything,
She has versatilityg
She will always be distinguished
For her personality.
ROBERT B. BUCKEY
Bob, the class radical,
At obstinancy is bestg
But if we really need a pal,
This lad will stand the test.
MARGARET MAE BULLOCK
"Bullit" is our athlet?
At tennis she's a wow.
But that's not all that Margie does.
Can that girl dance? And how!
VIRGINIA RUSSELL CHURN
"Ginny" is a quiet one,
But in our minds we'll keep
The mem'ry of Il well-known fact-
"Still waters all run deep."
Harry, our budding Rubinoff
Is well informed. You doubt it?
just ask him anything you like,
He'll tell you all about it.
JEANETTE ELEANOR COHEN
When we've incurred a teacher's wrath
And scarcely dare to wriggle,
We just can't keep our self-control-
Jeanette is sure to giggle.
FEBRUARY, 193 5 5
ALVIN JULIUS COPLAN
In everything a senior does,
"Jukie's" right on topg
On basketball or tennis court
You'll find he's hard to stop.
You'll have to "pahdon her southern accent,"
She just can't help it, we are sure.
We think Annette is cute as Christmas,
And we like her a lot, what's more.
CONSTANCE MARGUERITE COSTER
In "Connie," everyone has a pal,
And her contagious laughter
W'ill be remembered by us all
Both now and ever after.
Unassuming, shy Clarice,
Always present, never lateg
With traits such as these,
In the world shc'll rate.
ELIZABETH MARY CUNNINGHAM
A smiling face has "Ellie,"
You'd pick her in a crowdg
For her smiling slant on life
She justly may be proud.
Every period is rest period
For this sleepy head named "Izzy"g
No matter what goes on around him,
You'll never, never, find him busy.
Remember Howard's sacred trust
To hold up our idealsg
He's done the job and hasn't fussed
About our cafe meals.
OSCAR M. DAVIDSON
We all saw Oscar in our play,
And on the soccer field.
We've also seen his twinkling eyes,-
Here is a guy who's real.
BETSY HALE DAVIS
As a scholar shc's well-known,
And will be to the end.
Betsy's a true Forester,
And best of all-our friend.
CLEMENT MONATH DAVISON
The red-haired comet of the rink
Skims round the ice and backg
But off his skates, he slows the pace
And's just good-natured "Jack".
It's widely known that "Lu" has one
Of the best dispositions under the sun.
When you need her, she'll be there,
No matter what thc time or where.
"Buddy" isn't dark or tall,
Nor does he have "our Charlie's line"g
But for this boy all maids do fall,
And that is surely a good sign.
BARBARA HALE DOW
"Dolly" is everybody's friend,
She's gay, and fine and sweetg
Without her, our class functions
Would never be complete.
EVELYN ELIZABETH DYKE
No, none of the girls in Holland
Ever can our "Dykie" touch,
Altho it's a well-known fact to all
That you can't beat the Dutch.
EVELYN MILDRED ELSEROAD
"Evvie" is a friendly soulg
But you'll incur her wrath,
If you but mention to her face
A word of fourth year Math.
' BLANCHE ERDMAN
"Eddie," the girl with onef?j little pun,
Is a winner one must admit,
When skies are grey she brings the sun
With her merry laugh and ready wit.
KATHRYN ELIZABETH ESSIG
Kathryn is a loyal friend
t To everyone she knowsg
On her one always can depend,
Anywhere she goes.
WILLIAM REID FOUNTLEROY
"Silence is golden," "Billy" thinks,
He rarely speaks his mind,
But when he says a word or two
His idea is quite a find.
WILLIAM HENRY FLATER 710
"Fuck" Q l' f I ,
Billy is the sort of lad ' 'VF 'A
Who does his part each dayg
He tries his best, in school and out
To lead, in work or play.
WILLIAM CLARENCE FOSTER
"XVillie" is a sportsmzm
In word and heart and deed,
We'd all be finer people
If we followed Billy's creed.
NORMA MIRIAM FOXMAN
"NOR M "
"Norm" is a blithe and carefree soul
And scarcely feels her fettersg
The chief pride of her heart, is her
Sorority's Greek letters.
"B:ibette" is the cheery one
Who always wears a smileg
For her the world was made for fun,
Which makes her life worthwhile.
JOHN C. GEORGIUS
What a man this Gcorgius is!
Hockey, track and football too!
Can he take it? Gosh, gee whiz!
Xvc would say he can-and you?
BEATRICE. RUTH GETTIER
"Bee's an enterprising girl,
She's bound to be a great successg
And though our pal's quite studious
She is good fun, we must confess.
ELIZABETH ENTZ GLOCKER
"Betty" is one half of two
As far as twin-ship goesg
She stands alone in charm and grace,
As everybody knows.
ESTELLE MIRRIAM GLOCKER
"Sitter" is the other one,
The other twin, I mean:
By her sister not outdone
In charm. We think she's keen.
EUNICE LOUISE GRAF
Eunice will vocalize someday,
On radios we will tune her in,
Then we'll all say, "Gosh, she's O.K."
I say, Miss Graf, "Where have you been?"
GRACE GERTRUDE GREENFELD
In the history class our "Gracie" shines
For she remembers datesg
We envious ones wish we could be
Thus blessed by the kind fates.
FREDERICK C. GREINER
Hail to "Bow," a silent lad!
He only speaks when spoken tog
But important things are said
When the Fritz has broken through.
J, EDWIN HALL
See those g 'asy mgLeQhuls
Hanging in, s op?
Eddie wears the over-Hall.
All right, it's ti e to stop.
"Charlie" you're our "lady's man,"
The girls all like you sog
With hearts you are a "Dangerous Dan."
XVe'll miss you when you go.
This girl is smooth, as we all know,
She has a style we do admireg
With her many lads in tow,
We know she'll set the world on fire.
ELEANOR ETHEL HART
"Nonie's" snapping, dancing eyes
Make the boys come back for more.
And for a stenog, when she applies
You'll hear, "Just what I've been looking for."
"Aggy's" everybody's friend,
And we all think she's swell,
We'll surely miss her, yes we will,
So "Aggy," "Fare thee well."
T ?vS LANSDALE HILL
"Danny's" always shouting answers,
And he's turned actor toog
But he'll be among the bright lights
Without very much ado.
IRVING DISSOWAY HINTON
Irving's so naive and nice,
Aud for these things l1e's notedg
But when it comes to higher things,
He's not to be demoted.
HERBERT STANLEY HOLLAND, JR.
From Stanley comes our intellect,
' A speaker, for a fact,
Indeed, in him wc do detect
A future diplomat.
GRACE MERRY IKENA
The years may come, and the years may go,
And our paths of life may sever:
But the memory of this leader true
Will live in our hearts forever.
"Ixnay" is our peppy lass,
The word is "vivacious."
She has the hearts of all the class,
' Her smile is contagious.
EDWIN HOWARD JACOB, JR.
Some classes are gloomy
And others are sadg
But when they need cheering,
"Jake" is the lad.
"Jake," in baseball, is his best,
His batting is renowned.
XVe'll hate to see him go because
Of him we've grown so fond.
MARY ELLEN JAMES
Mary Ellen's a good pal
XVith her jokes and fung
She's bound to make us howl
W'ith her ever ready pun.
"Ken" will always do his best
To keep his fellows straight.
He never seems to stop for rest-
Perscvcrancc is his trait.
MARY VIRGINIA JONES
"Jonesey's" quiet, but whatta gal,- .
She'll go the limit to help a pal. 8
She's such a peach, we like her so:
Mary's success you already know.,X
PRESTON W. JORDAN
A hard one to follow
Is peppy little "Prcs"5 '
He keeps his counsel wisely,
And always makes us guess.
LILLIAN NORMA KEYSER
Hail to our Athletic Lil,
Witli sound of drum and Hfeg
She'll have a star position
On the Varsity of Life.
ROSALIND LOUISE KOLAN
"Semi" is a busy lass,
Sometimes here and sometimes there-
Illustrating to us all
What the well-dressed girl doth wear.
She's cute, petite, and docs her part
To help the school and win your heart.
In fact, in whatever she tries, she wins
At Forest Park High or old Hopkins.
ETHEL BERYL LAWRENCE
Sail on, sail on, O Ship of Fate-
Storms ne'er will you o'erwhclm,
As on the sea of life you toss,
If "Toots" is at the helm.
Surely everyone's heard of Leach
Her merry laughs fill any room.
For cheering up, this kid's a peach,
A sure-tire lifter of the gloom.
JOHN ROGERS LEE
"Johnny" is always writing stories,
He l1asn't sold one yetg
Someday some editor's going crazy,
And then some dough he'll get.
Serene and quiet, Mae will go
Untroubled on her wayg
And always be the loyal friend
She is to us today.
Peggy is always on the go,
We never know just whercg
She meets the world with spirit gay,
Unburdened by a care.
Helen is the grandest girl
That most of us have met.
She has a head and a lot of brains
That'll get her places yer.
Loeschke is a happy lad,
His iokes are always "quite the thing"g
Wheix around this boy you're never sad,
In the land of Laughter Frank is king.
HILDA LEE LUTTRELL
Here's a friend, sincere and true,
And tho' our ways may sever,
Vfc may forget all we have learned,
But our classmate Hilda-never.
ji J snfzfxs
,ft-. fx ' THE FORESTER
LUTHER EDGAR MACKEY, JR.
Here's one of us who can really sing,
His voice is quite supcrbg
If you were I, you would agree
It's the best you ever heard.
NORMAN LINDSAY MCNEIL
"Better late than never," he calls
Every morn at two-of-nineg
Then you see him down the halls
just taking his good time.
ANDREW JOSEPH MIL R
ere's ldi i as '
Han o , al -
Dresse in unifor plus brass,
e seeks to. ar s all.
of ON J MILLER
f orn se s "1
ll, rt .n
so We eye
But without him, our classes
Would not be the same.
It's hard to get to know this girl,
She seldom talks in schoolg
But when she deems it time to speak,
4 You'll find that she's no fool.
NORMA RUTH MITCHELL
XVe think our "Ruthie's" simply grand-
She's proved her worth each yearg
We're sure that she'll ascend the heights
When she has gone from here.
"Ruthie" has the Irish wit,
The Irish good humor too.
NVith the Senior Class O'Bricn's a hit,
And to Forest Park she's true.
Janice has the gift of gab V
She never can bc stillg p -. lj!
But when there's work to be done, iff'
She does it with a will. 4
JANICE HELEN OTTENHEIM -
JANE WINIFRED PEAKE
Jane is quite a haughty one,
In poise she does excelg
But beneath her frigid air
We know that she is swell.
john is a talker,
We'd never doubt that,
But he's a grand fellowg
I doff him my hat.
"Millie's" liked by everyone,
With teachers she's a hitg
She knows the time for work, for fun,
And when to use her wit.
LEWIS B. PORTER
"Lew" is always out for fun,
This world is just a jokcg
If smiles will win for anyone,
Success to you, Ole Soak.
JACQUELINE RAYMONDS REIK
"Jackie" is a Forester
NVho's peppy as can be,
She's got the fun, the zest, the vim
That gets both you and mc.
KENNETH MAXWELL RHOTEN
Tall and slim and handsome,
Our Kenneth is the oneg
e'll win the world as he wins the girls-
vi fact he's already begun.
DO S VIRGINIA RICE
Chopsticks are utensils
The Chinamen think nice.
Wlell, they can have them gladly
But, we'll take the Rice.
Thelma doesn't say a lot,
She's quiet we admitg
But for a task that must be done
Shc's not outdone a bit.
"Dotrie's" full of pep and vim,
She's always got some place to go.
We've often wondered about that "him"
W'ho knows Miss Rolston isn't slow.
ELAINE GAMMOUT ROSE
Elaine is quiet and unassuming,
But her charm is quite renowned,
On her we can depend, always,
Shc's one fine gal, we've found.
Sticky apples are his specialty,
And everyday at cafe
He eats them, and he isn't mindful
Of :hose who dare to chaff.
Here we have a talented girl,
Her name in lights someday will be.
To our Senior Play she was a pearl-
She'll beat La Hepburn yet, you'll sec.
Sylvia likes to help us out,
She's always a good sport,
Shc'1l lend a hand without a thought,
In a storm this gal's our port.
MIRIAM HELEN CHREIBER
ULIIMZYH . ,
Some day we girls will find :1 way ll:'l'a'.l'l,
By caution, stealth, or cunning, XB,
' To be as well dressed as our "Mimzy," ,
Q. For she is simply stunning.
SHI EY MELVIN SCHWARTZ
' He used to be the smallest shrimp,
ut, boy, how he did sprout!
, And iust how he ever did it
NVQ: never will find out.
B MARGERY sl-IAPIRO
x, -' NIAARGIEU
Here's to a clever diplomat,
An efficient treasurer as wellg
Wlicn "Margie" comes around the class
We bid our dough farewell.
FEBRUARY, 193 S
JEAN ELIZABETH SHEPHERD
"jeanie's" quite the quiet one,' '
But sweeter none can beg
And bright and sunny is our miss,
Shc'll get somewhere, you'll see.
CHANNING FRAZIER SHUMWAY
"Chick" is a practical joker,
His sense of humor is wideg
But when it comes to a real fellow,
XVe're all on Shumway's side.
The ladder of success is high,
"Nay" will climb it, rung by rungg
By all her former classmates here,
This gir1's praises will be sung.
FRED LESTER SIMON, JR.
"Les" is the artistic lad
Who livens up our bookg
If of his genius you're in doubt,
just turn the leaves and look.
DOUGLAS FERRIN SMITH
A darn good sport this fellow, "Doug," '
And plenty loyal too. X
And when it comes to action
There's nothing he won't do. -
NATHAN LEWIS SMITH, J
Here is an A No. 1 boy Q, 5
With personality plus,
And versatility and witg
In his success we trust.
We didn't know until this year
NVhat fun Flo could be in cafe. '
In years to come-away from here
XVc'll miss her ever ready laugh.
CLIFTON SOU THERINGTON
Clifton is a carrot top
And he can really blushg
He's noted for embarrassment-
But a swell guy he is, to us.
All f x.
'X 5 ' A . . A tw' THE FORESTER
XA gjflgl X
' ANNE LUCIA SPEHNKOUCH
"Lu" is as blonde as blonde can be,
And beautiful as well.
We'll hate to see the day she leaves
'Cause we think she is swell.
MARTHA WHARTON STAPP
Here we have :i thespian,
An artist and a poet.
She also is a pretty girlg
Oh yes, of course, you know it.
The girls in the Commercial Class,
All bet on "Jimmie," here and now,
For ability and talent sl1e'll be the choiceg
Xvherever she goes, shc'll take a bow.
"Fine feathers make line birds" it's said
And in this case, it's trucg
"Phil" is a gentleman, well-bred,
Outdone by very few.
MABEL MARTHA VOGEL
Mabel Martha is our pal,
She's more fun than you know,
And always ready with a laugh.
For her we really Ngo."
FRANK WILMER WATTS
He is, to us, our perfect Adonis,
Our hero, and our joyg
"Et nunc pulchrum puerum laudamus"-
For Frank is one swell boy.
"W'impy" has his moments, when
He thinks hard work is fun.
But, sometimes, he feels lazy, then
3 He loves to sit and pun.
I DOROTHY WEBER
"Dottie's" a vivacious kid,
She's always making noiseg
Q For every dance she gets a bid.
, ,W Does she make time with boys!
PAUL LE TOURNEAU WELLENER, JR.
,"Horse', is captain of our team,
In football he does shineg
Aside from that, as za classmate,
We think he's mighty ine.
ISABEL MARIE WESTON
From Canada she hails,
And though she may be shy,
No one ever fails
To find a twinkle in her eye.
JUNE LOUISE WITTE
June is quite :a clever one,
She has us in a whirl-
But anyhow we're sure that she's
An All Americangirl.
JAMES GILLIN YOUNG
Here he is, now feast your eyes Q
Upon the sphinx-like oneg
But "jimmy" cloesn't miss a thing-
Whether it's work or fun.
MILDRED ESTELLE YOUNG
"Youngie" is the cutest thing,
And that really isn't allg
She can dance and she can sing,
And the boys just have to fall.
Library Club 2, 35 Art Club 25 J. J. 3,
45 Operetta 25 Press Staff 25 Forester Staifg
Senior Inaugural Assembly-5 Interclass Ath-
letics5 Minor F.
Sub-Senior Presidentg Senior President5 Sen-
ior Play5 Ethical Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club,
president5 Leaders' Club, vice-president 2,
3, 45 Senior Inaugural Assemblyg Interclass
Athletics5 Track Team 2, 35 D. S. A. Com-
mittee5 D. S. Award.
German Club 45 Chemistry Club5 Four
Square Club 45 J. J. J. 35 Junior Inaugural
Assemblyg Interclass Athletics5 Minor F.
Library Club 45 Art Club 2, 35 Latin Club
25 German Club 3, 45 Glee Club 35 Junior
Inaugural Assembly5 J. J. J. 35 Interclass
Athletics5 Forester Staff.
French Club 3, 45 J. J. J. 35 Junior In-
augural Assemblyg Senior Inaugural Assem-
Baseball 3, 4, championship5 Football 45
Art Club 2, 3, 45 German Club 45 Four
Square Club 45 Home Economics Club 45
Senior Play Committee.
Glee Club 2, 35 J. J. J. 35 Art Club 2, 35
Chemistry Club 45 Interclass Athletics.
Art Club5 Glee Club5 Operetta5 J. J. J.5
Interclass Athletics5 Senior Class Secretary.
D. S. A. Pledge5 Glee Club5 Leaders' Club
3, 45 Art Club 25 Latin Club 25 J. J. J. 35
Forester Staff5 Numerals5 French Club 25
Student Court5 Interclass Athletics.
Glee Club5 Operetta 25 Stamp Club 2, 3, 4.
Art Club 2, 3, 45 Tennis5 Basketball 2, 3.
45 Volleyball 25 Hockey 2, 3.
V Home Economics Club 3, 45 Glee Club 45
Art Club 25 Senior Inaugural Assembly.
Art Club 25 German Club 3, 45 Home Eco-
nomics Club 3, 45 Interclass Athletics.
Baseball 2, captain 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Senior
Latin Club 25 French Club 3, 45 J. J. J. 35
Home Economics Club 3, 45 Senior Inaug-
Art Club 2.
Senior Inaugural Assemblyg Minor F5 Hockey
2, 35 Home Economics Club 3, 45 Swim-
ming 25 Interclass Athletics.
Interclass Athletics5 Soccer 2, 3, 45 Leaders'
Club 35 Chemistry Club, vice-president 45
Football B Squad 25 Senior Play.
German Club 35 President 45 Art Club 2,
35 J. J. J. 35 Forester Staffg Junior Inaugu-
ral Assembly5 Opportunity Club 25 Inter-
Ice Hockey 3, 45 Senior Inaugural Assern-
bly5 Forester Staff.
Art Club5 Senior Class OfIicer5 Class Presi-
dentg Glee Club5 Senior Inaugural Assembly.
Interclass Athletics5 J. J. J. 2, 3, 45 Class
Otiicer 2, 3.
Home Economics Club, president 3, 45 Art
Club 25 Swimming 25 J. J. J. 2, 3, 45 Junior
Inaugural Assembly5 Senior Inaugural As-
sembly5 Interclass Athletics.
Art Club 2, 3, president 45 Tennis 35 Cheer
Leader 3, 45 Interclass Athletics5 Senior Pub-
licity Committee5 J. J. J. 35 Major F5 Op-
Latin Club 25 Art Club5 Junior Inaugural
Assembly5 J. J. J.5 Interclass Athletics5
BLANCHE ERDMAN-Commercial .
Art Club5 J. J. J.5 Hockey5 Vice-President
Senior Classg Forester Staifg Senior Play
Committee5 Incerclass Athletics5 Senior In-
FEBRUARY, 193 5
F. Club, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Op-
portunity Club, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, Volleyball 2, 3, Inaugural Assembly, Sub-
Senior Sergeant-At-Arms, Interclass Ath-
letics, Numerals, Minor F, Major F, Cap-
tain B Hockey Team 3.
Model Craftsman's Club 4, Ethical Club 3,
4, Stamp Club 2.
Opportunity Club 3, 4, Chemistry Club 4,
Track 2, 3, captain 4, Ice Hockey 3, 4,
Football 2, 3, 4, Leaders' Club 3, Ethical
Club 3, treasurer 4, Interclass Athletics,
Forester Staff, Senior Senator.
Art Club 2, 3, Latin Club 2, J. J. J. 3,
German Club 3, 4, Chemistry Club 4, Sen-
ior Play Committee, Interclass Athletics,
Senior Prom and Banquet Committee.
Latin Club 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Art Club
2, 3, Four Square Club 4, Tennis 2, 3. 4,
Hockey 2, Basketball, Volleyball 2, 3, J. J.
Ethical Club 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, president
4, Leaders' Club 3, 4, Senior Senator, Chair-
man Senior Inaugural Assembly, Interclass
Athletics, Interclass Soccer Champions 3,
Track 3, Football 2, 4, Ice Hockey 4,
J- J. J-
Art Club 2, 3, Clover Club 2, Masqucrs 4,
Hockey 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Tennis 2, 3.
Glee Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Art Club 2,
3, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Four Square
Club 2, 4, Masquers 2, J. J. 4.
Glee Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Art Club 2,
3, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Four Square
Club 2, 4, Masquers 2, J. J. J. 4.
Home Economics Club 4, Interclass Ath-
letics, Junior Inaugural Assembly.
Golf 2, 3, 4, Interclass Athletics, Ethical
Interclass Athletics, Class Officer 2.
Glee Club, Interclass Athletics, J. J. J.,
Operetta, Senior Inaugural Committee.
HAVE I DONE
Four Square Club 4, Glee Club 4,
4, Interclass Athletics.
Art Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Senior
Play, Forester Staff.
Senior Play, Student Representative, "B"
Basketball 2, Chemistry Club 4, Hi-Y Club
2, 3, 4, Interclass Athletics, Glee Club 2,
Art Club, J. J. J. 2, Senior Play Commit-
tee, Boys A. A. Representative.
' German Club Ollicer 3, 4, Chcmistry.Club
4, Art Club 2, Latin Club 2, Interclass
Athletics, J. J. J. 3.
Model Craftsman's Club 4, Founder and
President, Leaders' Club, treasurer 4, Editor-
in-Chief Forester Staff, Stamp Club 2,
Student President ftwo scmestersj, Senior
Play, Junior Class President, Senator 2, 3,
Leaders' Club 3, 4, F Club 4, D. S. A.
Pledge, Hockey 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Major
F, Junior Inaugural Assembly, J. J. J. 3,
Art Club 2, Secretary Sub-Senior Class, J.
J. J. 3, 4, Secretary Junior Class, Interclass
Athletics, Numerals, Junior Inaugural As-
Track 2, J. J. J. 3, Operetta 2, Glee Club
3, Class Sergeant-at-Arms 3, 4, Ethical Club
4, Interclass Athletics.
A Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball Captain 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN JAMES--Commercial
J. J. J. 4, Four Square Club 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4.
D. S. A. Pledge, Leaders' Club 2, 3, presi-
dent 4, Manager of Tennis Team 4.
PRESTON JORDAN-Technical -
Chemistry Club 4, Craftsman's Club, Radio
Junior Inaugural Assembly, Major F, F
Club, J. J. J. 3, Interclass Athletics, Tennis
J. J. J. 3, 4, Leaders' Club 4, Opportunity
Club 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Mas-
quers 3, 4, Junior Class Inaugural Assembly,
Senior Play Committee, Operetta, Interclass
Athletics, Minor F.
WHAT WE HAVE DONE
Art Club 25 Junior Inaugural Assembly5 J.
J. J. 35 Numeralsg Interclass Athletics.
J. J. J.5 Interclass Athleticsg Glee Club5 Art
Chemistry Club 45 Masqucrs 3, 45 German
Club 3, 45 Art Club 25 Forester Staif5 J. J.
J. 45 Coaching 45 Interclass Athletics5 Latin
J. J. J.5 Art Club.
German Club 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 F
Club, vice-president 45 Basketball 2, 35
Hockey 2, 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Major F5 Inter-
Secretary Sub-Senior Class5 Art Club 2, 35
Masquers 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Secretary
Biology Club 25 Senior Play Committee5
J. J. J. Committeeg Interclass Athleticsg
Opportunity Club 3.
Interclass Athleticsg Class Oiiicer.
German Club 45 Chemistry Club.
Football 25 Soccer 25 Track 25 Glee Club.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Art Club 25 Masqucrs
3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Leaders' Club 45
Senior Play Committee.
Chemistry Club 45 German Club 45 Glee
Club 2, 35 J. J. J.5 Interclass Athlctics5
Masquers 3, 45 Operetta.
Chemistry Club 45 Interclass Athletics5
Stamp Club 2.
J. J. J.5 Art Club5 Interclass Athletics5 Glee
J. J. J. 25 Glee Club 25 Masquers5 Inter-
Art Club5 Interclass Athletics5 Four Square
Home Economics Club 3, 45 Masquers 3.
secretary 45 Major F5 Operettag J. J. J. 3,
45 F Club 45 Interclass Athletics5 Club Edi-
tor, Press5 Forester StaiT5 Junior Inaugural
Assembly5 10th Anniversary Celebrationg
Opportunity Club 45 Numeralsg Minor F5
Chemistry Club 4, secretary5 Leaders' Club 4.
Art Club 2, 3, 45 Four Square Club 2, 3, 45
Press Staff 45 Interclass Athletics.
B Squad Baseball 25 Football 35 Soccer 35
F Club5 Boys Opportunity Club 25 German
Club 25 Major F5 Interclass Athletics5 Sen-
ior Inaugural Assembly5 Chemistry Club 4.
Chemistry Club5 Radio Club5 Craftsman's
Club 2, 3.
Junior Inaugural Assemblyg Operettag Latin
Club 25 J. J. J. 35 Numeralsg Interclass
Athletics5 Senior Play.
Track 25 Interclass Ath1etics5 Orchestra 2,
3, 45 Ethical Club 4.
Latin Club 25 Library Club 3, president 45
Art Club 25 J. J. J.5 Minor F5 Major F5
Numerals5 Hockey 25 Interclass Athletics5
J. J. J.5 Glee Club5 Interclass Athletics.
Art Club 2, 3, 45 Four Square Club 2, 3,
45 Interclass Athleticsg Senior Inaugural
Track 2, 35 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Soccer 35
German Club 35 J. J. J. 45 Operetta5 Senior
Prom and Banquet Committee.
Senior Ring Committee5 Art Club5 Mas-
quers5 Glee Club5 Non-Athletic Award5
Operettag Opportunity Club5 Senior Playg
Operetta5 J. J. J.5 Masquersg Glee Club5 Art
Club5 Senior Play Committee5 Interclass
Art Club 25 German Club 45 Chemistry
Club 45 Home Economics Club 2, 35 J. J. J.
Interclass Athletics5 J. J. J. 3, 45 Chemistry
Club 45 Opportunity Club.
5 Senior Play5 J. J. J. 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 45
Art Club 25 Interclass Athleticsg Minor F.
Art Club 2, 35 Library Club 45 Glee Club
3, 45 Interclass Athleticsg Minor F5 Junior
Inaugural Assemblyg Senior Inaugural As-
sembly5 Opportunity Club 4.
Art Club 3, 45 Forester StaH.
FEBRUARY, 193 5
Art Club 25 Senior Inaugural Assembly.
Art Club Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 3, 45 For-
ester Staffg Interclass Athletics.
Senior Play5 Interclass Athletics5 J. J. J. 3,
45 Art Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 Senior
Class Treasurer 3, 45 Basketball 25 Operetta
25 Forester Staffg Interclass Athletics5 Senior
Interclass Athletics5 Art Club 2, 35 Biology
Club 25 J. J. J.5 Coachingg Forester Staffg
Minor F5 Class OHicer5 Numerals.
Volleyball 2, 3, captain 45 Basketball 25
Hockey 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 3,
vice-president 45 Opportunity club, F Club
45 Senior Inaugural Assembly5 Interclass
Athletics5 Numerals5 Minor F5 Major F.
Swimming 35 Library Club, secretary 25
Home Economics Club 3, 45 Forester Staffg
J. J. J. 2, 3, 45 Senior Play Committee5
Senior Inaugural Assembly5 Interclass Ath-
letics5 Numerals5 Senior Play5 Dog Show
Glee Club 3, 45 Student Bank 25 Senior
Inaugural Assembly5 Class Treasurer 45 For-
ester Staff5 J. J. J. 3, 45 Interclass Athletics.
MABEI. VOGEL-Academic 5
Home Economics Club 3, 45 Library Club
3, 45 Four Square Club5 J. J. J. 45 Oppor-
tunity Club 4.
Football 2, 45 Ice Hockey 3, 45 Track 45
Basketball 25 Baseball 25 Glee Club.
MARSHALL WEATHERBY'-Technical -
Leaders' Club 3, vice-president 45 Ethical
Club 45 D. S. A. 3, 45 D. S. A. Award5
Chemistry Club 45 Operctta 25 Junior Class
Vice-President5 Interclass Athleticsg Sena-
Football 2, 3, captain 45 Track 2, 3, 45
Junior Class Vice-Presidentg Interclass Ath-
Biology Club 25 Art Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club
45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Vol-
leyball 2, 3, 4.
German Club 3, 45 Four Square Club 35
Chemistry Club 45 Latin Club 25 J. J. J.
3, 45 Junior Inaugural Assemblyg Interclass
Athletics5 Minor F.
Track 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 F Club.
Four Square Club5 J. J. J. 3, 45 Glee Club
45 Interclass Athletics.
Most popular girl ............,
Most popular boy ................
Girl who has done most
for the school ..............
Boy who has done most
for the school ......,..,....
Most vivaeious girl .......
Most vivacious boy .,,....
. ....... Grace Ikena
.. Kenneth Jones
Best personality-boy ....................... Nathan Smith
Tallest girl .....,...,.............. Elizabeth Cunningham
Tallest boy .......,.
Shortest boy ......
Fattest girl ......
Fattest boy ,.....
Wittiest girl ,..........
.,.. Annette Corson
, Marshall Weatherby
Cutest girl ............,..... ...,........ A dair Irrgang
Cutest boy .................. ....... B uddy Donovin
Best dancer-girl ..,... .......,,, E velyn Dyke
Best dancer-boy ....... .......,........ D anny Hill
Wittiest boy .......,......
studious girl ......
studious boy ......,
bashful girl ......,.
Best dressed girl ........
Best dressed boy .,......
Best natured boy ........
Most athletic girl...f..
Most athletic boy ....,.,
Best looking girl .......
Best looking boy ,..........
Best personality-girl ......
natured girl ......., ....... I. ucy Deyesu
.. Douglas Smith
bashful boy ........
Most versatile girl ..........
versatile boy ..............
sophisticated girl ....,.
sophisticated bov ......
Biggest beefer-girl ...........
Biggest beefer-boy ........ ..............,,... D anny Hill
H. STANLEY HOLLAND, JR.
CLUBS ADVERTISING LIANAGER
Janice Ottenheimer Jack Davison
pHOTOGRAPHY BIOGRAPHIES AND PERSONALS
Magdee B1-own Marjorie Aronheim
TRANSCRIPTION John Lee
rl S , Beth Bandel
MONHEC crm Agnes Hibline
My ' James Nathan Smith
CIRCULATION MANAGER Martha Stapp
William Foster Mary Jones
FEBRUARY, 193 5
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
E, the various members of the Class of February, 1935, having overcome the
numerous obstacles found in the path of all travelers on the road to educa-
tion, look with confidence into the future. Therefore, swearing this to be
our last will and testament, we leave the following bequests:
To Miss Alta Thompson, for her sincere and untiring help in all of our
plans and projects, our affection and gratitude.
To the School Martha Stapp leaves the cherished memory of what a dear
sweet old granny she will be, sixty years hence.
It is with sincere regret that we leave Mr. Scott's philosophy on "How To
Live Right" to the next history class.
To anyone desiring it, Dorothy Rolston leaves the secret of how to obtain
auburn tresses when the urge is felt.
Al Coplan, the big, bad villain of "The Goose Hangs High," leaves his cigar
to anyone who has a lighter.
Norman McNeil leaves his height to anyone who can measure up to it.
To Mr. Adams, Ruth Mitchell surrenders all of the combs, mirrors, lipsticks,
and other aids to nature, which he so zealously collected from time to time.
Constance Coster leaves her famous giggle to Eleanor Sheehan, with the
admonition, "Don't be too unrestrained, especially in study hall."
Muriel Leach wills her early morning yawn to anyone who can use it to
good advantage in Mr. Scott's history class.
To Miss Stoll and Miss Smith we bequeath our dearly beloved goose, with
the hope that it will always hang high in their memories.
The members of the Senior Class leave their "Wilhelm Tell" books to Mr.
Schmied, with easy minds, for the next class will have to translate a part
of the book anywayg the Seniors did not write in translations of the stage
Jeanette Sandekoff leaves her remarkable loquacity to Abraham Schneider to
help him in gaining greater heights of fame.
To Dr. Katenkamp we leave all of his numerous zeros to be distributed
among forthcoming students who deserve them.
Evelyn Dyke surrenders her place in chemistry class to someone who is as
good at knowing the wrong answer as she is.
Many other bequests, too lengthy and too personal to be published, will be found
in the codicil of this will, to be opened years hence. - 4
We hereby declare this to be our last will and testament, in Witness thereof, we
affix our signatures, this thirty-first day of January, nineteen hundred and thirty-five.
INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY FAREWELL ASSEMBLY
PROM PLAY BANQUET
Naomi Silberman ,..... A ..,....,..,.... C hair-man Marjorie Shapiro ,.............. ...... C bairman
Margaret Bullock Alvin Coplan
Jack Davison Danny Hill
Ina Hanover Doris Landauer
Nathan Smith ..,............ ,...... C bairmau Martha Stapp .........,..,.. ......, C lauirman
Barbara Dow jean Beyerly
Dorothy Weber Helen List
Evelyn Dyke Q Blanche Erdman
Paul Wellener Norman McNeil
Frank Watts ..................,........ Chairman
WE THANK YOU
IN the above photograph are a few of the faculty members who have assisted us in
our various projects. XVithout the aid of these teachers, not one of our ventures would
have been successful--indeed, few would have been possible.
First, there is our advisor, Miss Alta E. Thompson, who has taken a deep personal
interest in all our plans and hopes. Next come Miss Smith and Miss Stoll who gave us
indispensible aid by coaching and directing our play. Miss Norris supervised the art
work of our "Forester", and, with Mr. Rigby, she aided Miss Brainard in making the
stage attractive for our play and our numerous assemblies. Miss Butler and the
Orchestra furnished us with music at our assemblies and play. Under the direction
of Mr. Yocum, the boys of the Model Craftsman's Club did the actual assembling of
the scenery for the play. Miss Church costumed "The Goose Hangs High," and Mr.
Bard supervised the selling of tickets.
To all of these teachers, who sacrificed so much of their time that our projects
mi ht achieve success, and who have so com letel earned our ratitude and admira-
Q s P Y g
tion, we offer our heartfelt thanks.
Those pictured above are, seated, left to right: Misses Stoll, Brainard, Smith, and
Norris, standing, Mr. Rigby, Miss Church and Mr. Yocum.
FEBRUARY, 193 5
"THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH"
N Friday, December 14, 1934, we Seniors saw the "goose" hanging high, very
high indeed. The presentation was a "smash hit." It was a financial success, we had
one of the largest gates ever received by a senior play. It was a dramatic triumph, the
diiiicult roles were so well handled that even the severest critics joined in the enthu-
siasm. In conclusion it was an artistic coup, "real professional" scenery--think of it-
was used for the Hrst time in the history of Forest Park.
The plot of this play, which was written by Lewis Beach, concerns the problems
befalling a well-to-do family when Father loses his job. The children show their true
mettle in the crisisg Father gets his job back, and they all live happily ever after-
Pictured above are, from left to right: Margery Shapiro, Nathan Smith, Warren
Bailey, "Doug" Smith, Martha Stapp, William Flater, Agnes Hibline, "Danny" Hill,
Grace lkena, Oscar Davidson and Alvin Coplan.
Bernard lngrls .... .,.s.... W arren Bailey
Eunice Ingels ....... ....., J acqueline Reik
Natl Derby ....... ....,... D ouglas Smith
Leo Day ........... .......,.. A lvin Caplan
Rboda ..... . ...,. ....... ............ A n es Hiblinc
Inlin Murzlork ......,................ Jeanette Sandekoff
Mrs. Brarllry fGfdllllJ', ........,........ Martha Stapp
Hugh Ingrlr .........,..... ......... ....,... N a than Smith
Lois lngels ..........
Elliot Kimbrrlcy ..
Dazzlrr Ube rlogj ....... ....,
IN TWENTY YEARS
T was during the great depression of 1935. Having nothing else to do, I secured
a newspaper from the nearest trash can and settled myself on a comfortable park
bench to read. The first thing I noted was a headline which read: ADMIRAL
FOSTER URGES LARGER NAVY. Right next to that was: GENERAL ANDREW
J. MILLER SEES NEED FOR LARGER ARMY. Also on the front page was:
AGITATOR DEMANDS DESTRUCTION OF ARMY AND NAVY. That was
under a picture of Peggy Liberles standing on a soapbox. She would have to be different!
On page 3 was an article written by Warden Lewis E. Porter explaining condi-
tions in Sing Sing. There was a picture of the 1946 football team, "The Team That
Beat The Cops." I recognized Paul Wellener and James Young. Also on page 3 was
a collar ad featuring Frank V'atts.
There was an ad by the Brown Photographic Studio. There was even a picture
to prove what ultra-artistic work they did. I noticed that there was a big sale at the
Davidson Furniture Company. Evidently Oscar had opened a furniture store so that
he would have something to carry around in those trucks of his. Under a gorgeous
colored picture of Adair Irrgang dressed in a pink negligee and apparently drinking a
toast to the medicine cabinet was this caption: USE GULPWELL FOR-and follow-
ing that was a list of ailments from amnesia to insomnia. Gulpwell, I discovered, was
a product of the Jacob, Jacobs, jones and Jordan Mouth Wash Company of Walla Walla.
On page 7 were the theatre ads, and there I recognized many whom I used to
know. l'The Duck Sinks Low" was the name of the play opening at the Maryland.
Strange as it seems, the entire cast of our senior play was in it. For twenty years they
had been touring the country and were looking forward to having their first paid
admission in their native city. The next thing I saw was: B. BANDEL, RENOWNED
POETESS, TO GIVE READINGS HERE. I suppose that was the only way she could
get rid of them. It seems that Marjorie Aronhime was the dramatic editor of the
paper. After reading her review of a vaudeville show, I was glad I couldn't go. For
example, Runenoughski, accompanied by Charlotte Russe, played something on a violin.
To you and me they are Harry Cohen and Charlotte Berkowitz. John Charles Tibbett,
accompanied by Jeromia Washington, rendered Cv. t. meaning to tear apartj a few
selections. They were, of course, N. Lindsay McNeil and Nay Silberman. Rosalind
Kolan, who claimed she was Greta Barrymore, gave some dramatic selections.
Having tired of the newspaper, I took a little walk. The first person I met was
Sidney Schwartz. I made the mistake of speaking to him. "Hello," he said, "How's it
for a little cyclone insurance? Every man, woman, and child deserves protection
under, etc., etc." Four hours later, when I had at last broken away, I ran into Sylvia
Talles. But she wasn't hurt, and we had quite a chat. I found that Helen List and
Muriel Leach had formed a team of Public Stenographers. Thelma Rickels was stenog-
rapher to Melvin Berkowitz, President of the City Council.
Whom should I meet in front of the WFBR studios but Irving Hinton. He said
he was Amos looking around for a stray Andy. While I was talking to Irving, I noticed
something buried in a bearskin coat coming out the door. Upon investigation, I dis-
covered that it was June Witte, who had just finished broadcasting her "Advice to
Housewives" program. A few minutes after that, out stepped none other than Jacque-
line Reik, who ran an "Advice to the Lovelorn" program.
Then I remembered the rest of my old classmates who were waiting for me in the
breadline, so I became normal again.
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BOARD OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES
THE Board of Student Activities consists of the Principal, the Student President, a
member of the Athletic Department, a member of the faculty representing the non-
athletic interests of the school, and two members of the faculty, elected by the faculty.
The Board assists the Principal in decisions affecting the extra-curricular activities
of the school. This Board has given freely its time to charter all groups, supervise all
student activities, budget all funds, and in general to look out for the welfare of the
school and the students.
MR. GLENN ONVENS ,...i., ...... C hairman
Vice-Principals President of the Board of
MR. Sco1'T Student Representatives
Miss BECRER GRACE IRENA
Elected by the Faculty
Rellrexenfing the Athletic Deparhnent Secretary
MR. SIMS MR. SCHMIED
FEBRUARY, 193 5
BOARD OF STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES
,IT-IE Board of Student Representatives, composed of a representative from each advis-
ory class, is presided over by the Student President. The Board holds its regular meet-
ings every Monday cluring the advisory period. The aim of the group is to devise
plans for the betterment of the school. At the meetings, all questions and problems
from advisory discussions are brought up and improvements suggested.
Since the opening of the school, this body has promoted a feeling of co-operation
between the students and the faculty. Here, the problems which call for combined
effort and combined study are introduced and taken back to the individual advisory
classes. The Board of Student Representatives is a compact summary of our problems,
our efforts, and our responsibilities in Forest Park High School. As a body, it is unex-
celled in its training for the students and the opportunities it offers to the students to
learn the value of co-operation.
THE Senate is one of the two main legislative bodies of Forest Park High School. It
meets once a week during an advisory period. The Senate is composed of two senators
from each year, each representing a semester of the grade. The meetings are presided
over by the Student President.
The Senate aims to continue the student court, which was organized by Ray
Shipley, a former student president. This court aims to impress upon the offenders the
fact that they are being justly tried by their elected representatives. In this way, the
student participation program is carried out. It is great honor to have the office of
Senator bestowed upon any student.
Through the aims of the Senate-to promote school spirit, to further understand-
ing between the student body and faculty, and to establish student government-a
higher morale and a closer, more united spirit is developed at Forest Park.
FOURTH YEAR SENATORS
THIRD YEAR SENATORS
SECOND YEAR SENATORS
, Robert Ford
FIRST YEAR SENATORS
FEBRUARY, 193 5
DISTINGUISHED SERVICE AWARD
THE highest reward for service to Forest Park is the Distinguished Service Award.
A bronze pin is awarded to six per cent of the Senior Class at the Inaugural Assembly,
while at the close of the Senior Year, only three per cent of the class are eligible for
the gold pin. Nominations for the awards are made by the students of the class and
by members of the faculty. The committee was composed this year of the advisors of
the Senior, Sub-Senior, Junior, and Sub-Junior classes, together with the presidents of
the years. Scholarship is considered in the selections of the recipients of the award,
with a passing grade required in all subjects. The names that are approved by the
D. S. A. Committee are then submitted to the board of Student Activities.
The Bronze awards were received by five members of the class, who are: Warren
Bailey, Maidee Brown, Grace Ikena, Kenneth Jones, and Marshall Weatherby.
The members participating this year are:
Miss Alta E. Thompson Nancy Tuvin
Mr. Thomas A. Van Sant Rilev Williamson
Miss Florence R. Lane XVilliam Depp
Miss Doris V. Church Virginia Cridxr
James Whart on
THE Student Court, one of the most influential organizations of the school, is com-
posed of five members of the student body, chosen by the Student President and pre-
sided over by her. The Court meets every Monday after school. All student offenders
are tried justly by the members, thus carrying out the student participation program.
. The special aim of this organization is to promote school spirit and to develop unity
and harmony in Forest Park.
Those serving in the Student Court are:
Grace Ikena Helen Reindollar
William Foster Wilson Ingraham
Maidee Brown Abraham Schneider
FEBRUARY, 193 5
STUDENT ACTIVITY BANK.
IHE Student Activity Bank, started in the autumn of 1924, is the department which
enables the school to keep a record of its financial conditions.
All money received from games, clubs, and other activities is deposited in the
bank, which issues its own deposit slips and pass books, in which notations of all deposits
are recorded by the receiving teller. Everyday the bookkeeper records the deposits and
Withdrawals of each account. The auditor checks over the books daily and sees that
no mistakes are made. Statements are issued monthly by the statement clerk to see
whether or not the bank balance tallies with the individual balances.
MR. MICHAEL C. LEIPI-1o1.z
Bookkeeper Paying Teller
Rosina Serio Dorothy Geiger
HIGHLIGHTS OF SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
C UR Senior Class has been just like the "sky rocket" yell with which all Forest
Parkers are familiar. We began almost imperceptibly, but we ended with a bang. As
Freshmen and Sophomores we went about our' projects in a calm and unobtrusive man-
ner. It was as Juniors that we really began to soar, as anyone who was present at our
Junior Inaugural Assembly knows. On that occasion, we initiated the idea of giving
a play, which was an adaptation of the first Peggy Stewart Day, from "Richard Carvel."
As Seniors our sky-rocketing grew in volume and energy. Our Senior Inaugural
Assembly Went oif Without a flaw, and everyone recognized it as a success. We are
particularly proud of the fact that our class has given the school an unusual leader-
one who has served her school well, and who has been capable, hard working, and
enthusiastic. This is Grace Ikena, who has the distinction of being the first girl to be
elected as the Student President of Forest Park and also, the first Student President to
be elected twice.
Our Senior Class play, "The Goose Hangs High," was a huge success, and was
very well supported by the school and its friends. A novel feature of the play was the
professional scenery, which added greatly to the attractiveness of our stage.
The Dog Show was an entertaining affair held to cast the only canine part in
the play. The space in front of the auditorium entrance was literally alive with furry
applicants and their aspiring owners. Mickey Davis got the part of Dazzler and took
Our Farewell Assembly was fully as fine as our Inauguration. One of the main
features of the program was the presentation of the motto which has been placed in
the lobby of Forest Park.
just as the climax of a sky-rocket yell is a deafening "Boom," so the climax of
our activities is this FORESTER. The members of the Senior Class have worked hard
and faithfully on this book, and now we offer it to you as a record of the activities
and achievements of the school and of the February Class of 1935.
EVER since the introduction of the June Class of '35 into high school, the group
has made history for the school.
As Sophomores, most of the time was spent in getting the class organized.
Last year, however, the school opened its eyes to one of the best and most active
Sub-Junior Classes in history. The class was of great assistance to the Junior Class in
putting over the yearly project, the Jubilee-a great success.
The formal entrance before the school was made in the Junior Day Assembly and
the program held after school. The tenth anniversary of the school was celebrated by
an assembly and pageant which this group arranged.
In the realm of extra-curricular activities, this class is supreme. Look out, Fores-
ters, the June Class of '35 is on its way with great things in store for everybody.
MR. THOMAS G. VAN SANT
Vice-Prr'sidz'nl Secretary Trc'asurc'r
John Carter Dorothy Smith George Willianms
,ll-IE junior Inaugural Assembly, in October, was the first formal introduction of
the February Class of '36 to the school. A play, written by members of the Junior
Class was presented on Peggy Stewart Day, and was followed by the dignified cere-
mony of tree-planting on the school campus. A Tea Dance, given the same afternoon
in the Boys' Gym, was an unusual success.
The class has enjoyed many social events during the year, .notably hikes and
The Juniors are now looking forward for the day when they will receive their
school rings and be recognized as fourth year students of Forest Park. V'
Miss FLORENCE R. LNNE
V ice-Prcsid ent Secrets r y
Paul Nichols Myron Myers I
FEBRUARY, 193 5
SUB- JUNIOR CLASS
L AST September the class of '36 joined the ranks of organized classes. Under the
direction of Miss Church, the advisor, the class signed a charter and elected class ofli-
cers. Since then the class has proven itself worthy of the title, Sub-Junior. On Octo-
ber 17, the members joined with the Junior Class in giving a successful tea dance.
The Sub-Junior Class inaugurated the idea of having a cabinet for the purpose
of discussing the problems arising in regular class meetings. The cabinet consists of
the sectional presidents and the class officers.
At the annual Carol Assembly held this year on December 21, the class presented
the school with a Christmas gift, a new green and gray flag. This class is well on its
way up the ladder of success.
Miss DORIS V. CHURCH
J B OFFICERS
Prvsidemf Vice-President Secretary
William Depp Dorothy Gottschall Mitzi Fried
' Marion Smith
GIRLS' LEADERS' CLUB
T:-IE Girls' Leaders' Club, the highest honor club of the school, is active in many
phases of school life. It has as its creed the Ephebic Oath. To lead and advise the
girls of the school, to promote the highest standards in work and sports, and to aid
and improve all phases of school life, are the aims of the club.
Under the auspices of the Girls' Leaders' Club, a system of coaching for girls has
been successfully carried on for two years. Various duties on halls, in the lockers, and
in the cafeteria are filled by members of the organization. An assembly is sponsored
annually in conjunction with the Boys' Leaders' Club, and at the end of each year a
banquet is held for both clubs.
Miss SOPHIE M. BECKER Miss ADELE GROTE Mlss RUTH A. KRAMER
Helen Reindollar Mary Virginia Tickner
FEBRUARY, 193 5
GIRLS, OPPORTUNITY CLUB
rl-LIE Girls' Opportunity Club of Forest Park High School is a subordinate organiza-
tion of the Girls' Leaders' Club. A committee composed of five Leaders' Club mem-
bers including Grace Ikena, Edna Kielbar, Nancy Tuvin, with the Chairman and the
Secretary of the Club, meet weekly with the advisors to consider girls for membership.
Names may be suggested to this committee by students or members of the faculty.
Before entering the Leaders' Club, a girl must first belong to the Opportunity
Club, Whose aims correspond to the aims of the Leaders' Club. They are: Qlj to lead
and advise girls, Q21 to promote the highest standards in work and sports, and UQ to
aid and improve all phases of school life.
The regular meetings are held on Friday mornings. In order to make the members
better acquainted with one another, the club has held several teas. There is a general
aim to promote friendship in and about the school.
Miss SOPHIE M. BECKER Miss ADELE GROTE Miss RUTH A. KRAMER
Miriam Falk Dorothy Cromwell
BUYS' LEADERS' CLUB I
THE Boys' Leaders' Club is an elective honor and service club of Forest Park High
School. Members are elected from those boys who show outstanding leadership in the
school and those who show the greatest potential qualities. The club aims: Q11 to help
new boys and to encourage the right attitude in those boys who are indifferent to the
best interests of the school, Q21 to influence right conduct among the students on and
off the campus, Q35 to assist in all emergencies involving the best interests of the
school, and in extrcbcurricular activities.
MR. GLEN OwENs
MR. ALFRED P. ScoTT DR. EDWIN L. FREDERICK MR. C. MELVILLE ANDERSON
I OFFICERS A
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Marshall Weatherby Ross Sanderson Stanley Holland
FEBRUARY, 193 5
BOYS' OPPORTUNITY CLUB
THE Boys' Opportunity Club, a subordinate organization of the Boys' Leaders' Club,
is open to any student interested in becoming a member. It is the training ground for
the Boys' Leaders' Club. i
The aims of the Opportunity Club are: to help new boys and to encourage the right
attitude in those boys who are indifferent to the best interests of the school, to influ-
ence right conduct among students on and off the campusg to assist in all emergencies
involvinglthe best interests of the school, and in extra-curricular activities. The pur-
pose of the club is to train the boys to demonstrate, beyond a reasonable doubt, their
ability and willingness to accept responsibilities.
Many members of the faculty give interesting and helpful addresses to the club
at the regular meetings on Monday morning. The members of the Opportunity Club,
through their untiring efforts to further the best interests of the school, are indeed loyal
MR. ALFRED P. ScoTT DR. EDWIN L. FREDERICK MR. C. MELVILLE ANDERSON
Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary
Ralph Rosenheim Williani Sardella Louis Bachrach
FIT-IE Art Club has had a very successful series of meetings this year. On the Hrst
Thursday of each month a guest has demonstrated some branch of art and explained
the technique involved. These very interesting meetings have been supplemented by
some very good "home talent" which expressed itself through music, caricature, and
dramatic sketches. A great deal of interest has been shown by talented members who
were eager to follow up the steps outlined by that artist, and they have formed small
groups which meet each week.
Plans are now under way for the Annual Artists' Tea which is to be held in May.
The club is guided in its several projects by the following advisors and officers:
Mlss NELLIE S. NORRIS Miss Nona V. BRAINARD
Evelyn Dyke Edgar Keefer
Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer
Theodora Sutherland Caralyn Pullman Thelma Adelberg
Demerest Beers Giddings West Everett Purdy
FEBRUARY, 193 S
'IT-IE Masquers, organized in 1926, has always been a prominent club, standing in
the fore among our extra-curricular organizations. The club strives to give its mem-
bers ideals in acting, directing, stage-craft, and the theatre in general. The club spon-
sors our yearly Shakespearean assembly, which is always interesting. The members,
also, participate in the Hallowe'en and Christmas plays in addition to giving assistance
in many of our assemblies throughout the year.
The Hallowe'en play this year, a scene from which is pictured above, was an
adaptation of "Diamond Cut Diamond," a short story. The play was arranged and
directed by Arthur Weinberg, of the class of '3 3. The play furnished the school with
plenty of thrills and a real shock when a man seized a pistol and shot his own daughter.
Advisor, Miss ALTA E. THOMPSON, President, DOROTHY JACOBSQ Vice-President,
AUDREY CARRQ Secretary, LEIGH DIMONDQ Treasurer, NORMAN MCNEIL.
O NE of the largest clubs in the school, the Societas Romana, meets on the second
Wednesday of each month in room 104. The club tries to inspire in Latin students
a broader knowledge of the lives, literature, and customs of the Roman people. This
aim is accomplished through the medium of songs, games, plays, and musical selec-
tions, which provide entertainment that is both educational and recreational. At the
end of each year the Societas Romana gives a banquet, the special feature of which is
the Latin menu.
Miss Jnssna EBAUGH Miss IRENE ROE
First Consul Second Consul Praetor
Annette Challis Jane Kimble Alvin Newton
Princeps Quaerfonml Aedile
Shirley Eisen Audrey Bush
FEBRUARY, 193 5
DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
IT is the purpose of Der Duetsche Verein to promote a more intimate contact with
the German language and people. This object is accomplished by means of songs,
games, plays, and informal talks. This year, the club gave a very enjoyable Christmas
party. We feel that the club really accomplishes its aim under the competent guid-
ance of the advisor, Mr. Schmied.
Der Deutsche Verein meets every other Monday, at which time new members are
MR. OTTO K. SCHMIED
Betsy Davis John Lee
O N this page you are introduced to one of the school's leading organizations, the
Ethical Club. We aim to keep our motto, "Cooperation, Loyalty, and Clean Sports
for All," upheld by each member. Cooperation is evidenced by the club's progressg
Loyalty, by the way we endeavor to uphold the school at all timesg Clean Sports for
All, speaks for itself through the many varsity and junior varsity athletes in our club.
MR. THOMAS A. VAN SANT MR. JACK STAUFFER
V iccfPrcsid ent Secretary Treasurer
Richard Warren Myron Kent William Foster
FEBRUARY, 19: s
rl-T-IE Glee Club has always been one of the most popular clubs at Forest Park. This
fact is shown by its continual increase in membership. Its aims are to promote interest
in enjoyment of good music and to stimulate its members with the desire to learn more
about voice culture. The club, assisted by its competent advisor, Miss Butler, helps
the school to carry out the various projects. A cordial invitation to attend the meet-
ings, on Tuesdays in Room 104, is given to anyone who would like to become a mem-
ber of the Glee Club. K
1 Miss GENEX'IEVE P. BUTLER
Genevieve Gohr Gladys Coppage
Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer
Jean Mitchell Mildred Rea Sterling Klein
h jj. , THE FOKESTEB
Tiki "' ' Q
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UNDER the capable leadership of Miss Butler, the orchestra has become a leading
organization at Forest Park. This group is on hand whenever music is needed, and no
program seems complete without its selections. The organization plays for all of our
assemblies, Senior Plays, Jolly Junior Jubilees, and aids in many other forms of enter-
tainment outside of School. - k
The growing prestige of the orchestra has ranked it as one of the most important
groups of the school. l l , . Q
g 'Advisor t- '
Miss GENEVIEVE P. BUTLER
Nora jean Statland
Vice-President Q Secretary
Julian Krupnick Benny Blubaugh " '
Win' ' ,
FEBRQARY, 193 5
.'.i .- ' l . I' l -4
w A .
' O .
' STRING S ENSEMBLE
THIS year six members of the orchestra formed a' String Ensemble, composed of
Hrst, second, third, and fourth violins, played by Nora Jean Statland, Alice Garfink,
Vivian Slovin, Calvert Ellis, Stanley Fox, and Daniel Volk. These students meet every
Monday morning and practice the music of great artists which 't-hey will play before
the school and outside audiences. ,
It is the first appearance of an ensemble of this kindlin our school and it has been
received with great approval. Miss Butler. whoa so ably guidesitl'1ef0rchestra, sponsors
the String Ensemble. ' V .f V N
L -- -
l 'Miss BUTLER '
- ' SIXTY-FIVE
iv ' Y -' '
MODEL CRAFTMAN'S CLUB
II-IE Craftman's Club meets every Wednesday in the woodworking shop. Every
fourth meeting is a business session, at which time many interesting technical topics
are discussed. All other meetings are devoted entirely to work.
Besides meetings, many interesting contests are held. These contests are held more
often in the aeronautical division, although the woodworking group has several during
the year. The competing model airplanes are judged for their neatness, speed, stability,
and endurance. The projects of the competing woodworkers are judged for their
accuracy in accordance with the plans.
The club aims to stimulate the student's interest in creating something worth-
while, and to develop his skill in carrying out the projects. The membership is open
to all pupils in the school, both girls and boys.
Advisors 2 K
MR. STANLEY S. HEYLUM X i MR. EDGAR BULL
Pi'cs?de11f I - j
V ic'v-Prvsidvul p Sccrefary
Wfilliam Fauntleroy ' Donald Onnen
IHE Forest Park Camera Club was first organized in 1925, and later reorganized in
1930. Through the years the Camera Club has progressed and has become a definite
part of the school's extra-curricular activities.
Many of the club activities are of special interest to all who have taken pictures,
or who would like to learn photography or any of its allied sciences. The club not only
conducts its own informal discussions, but it hears many interesting talks given by pro-
fessional and expert photographers. Contests and exhibitions also form a part of the
programs. The members of this organization are especially fortunate in having a well
equipped laboratory where they can develop and print their own films.
The main aims of the Camera Club are to develop in its members the ability to
take good pictures and to increase an appreciation of good photography.
MR. JOHN B. CALDER
V iff- Pl'C'Sil1'l'lIf Sec'rofm'y- Treasurer
Marvin Davis Edgar Fried
'I-I-IE Biology Club aims to stimulate an interest in biology and to make its members
realize the importance and the characteristics of biology. In carrying out these aims
the participants of the club take many hikes so that they may study outdoor life. On
several occasions, noted biologists have been asked to address the club. Visits to
museums and other places of interest in and around Baltimore are planned, including
a trip to the Academy of Sciences.
The Biology Club has developed rapidly and now ranks among the school's most
important and most fascinating organizations.
Miss MILDRED HUTT
Viz'e-Prcsizlerzt Secretary Treasurer 1
Ruth Morrow Margaret Kruger Stanley Greenblatt
FEBRUARY, 193 S
'TT-IE Chemistry Club meets the fourth Wednesday of every month under the able
guidance of the Chemistry Department. The Club was formed with the hope that
those interested in this particular science would come to the meetings in order to learn
more about chemistry than class time allows. The meetings are devoted to speakers on
this science and to experiments tried by various participants of the club. One of the
most interesting meetings of the year was the one at which Dr. Frederick spoke about
"The Part of the Chemist in War".
Only those students who are taking chemistry are eligible for membership. Every
chemistry student is cordially invited to join.
DR. EDWIN FREDERICK
Oscar Davidson Janice Ottenheimer
T-IE Forest Park Philatelic Society, or the Stamp Club, as it is commonly called, is
one of the oldest clubs in the school. The purpose of the club is to promote an interest
philately and to add to the members' knowledge of stamps. Exhibit contests are held
each month between the members, and similar contests are being planned with other
schools. The meetings are held in room 304 every first and third Wednesday of each
month. All collectors are invited to attend the meetings.
Miss FLORENCE LEVINSON
Edward W. Hearn
Vice'-President Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms
Marvin Shapiro Stanley Greenblatt Leonard Fardwell
FEBRUARY, 193 5
f LIBRARY CLUB5 R
T-IE Library Club is primarily a service club. XVhen'the students join the club, they
do so with the intention of serving the school as-well as their own personal interests.
The members assist in charging and mending books and in keeping the library attrac-
tive. Students who are looking for material in the library can always gain assistance
from a Library Club member.
Service is the main ideal, but there are also many others. These aims are: to learn
about library work as a profession, to know and appreciate fine books and authors, and
to form friendships with other girls who have these same interests.
Every first and third Friday of the month, at three o'clock, the members gather
in the library for an interesting and instructive meeting.
MRS. DOROTHY KRAUS
Edna Mae Leas Hilda Zvares
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
'-IF-IE Home Economics Club meets the first Monday of every month in room 407.
Various programs are planned at each meeting in the field of cooking, sewing, or home
management. Many guest speakers, who are authorities in this work, have contributed
to the interesting programs.
This club offers many opportunities to the girl who is willing to serve her school.
It is a well known fact that the Jolly Junior Jubilee is greatly appreciated because of
the delicious cakes, breads, and candies which are made by the entire department. Daily
preparation is held the week before any big event.
Each year in May, near the date of Mother's Day, a tea is held for the faculty
This girls' club at Forest Park has steadily increased in membership. The Home
Economics Club is open, not only to girls who are majoring in Home Economics, but
to any girl who is interested in this work.
Miss Doms V. CHURCH Miss IDA WHOLEY
V ice-President Secrefarj' Treasurer
Louise Parker Virginia Hearn Esther Harris
FEBRUARY, 193 S
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
IT is the aim of Le Cercle Francais to acquaint the members of the club more thor-
oughly with the French language, literature, songs, customs, and writers. This organi-
zation deals with subjects for which the time of the class periods makes no allowance.
The programs include French plays, games, and songs.
The school is also given the benefit of the club's talent at the French assembly
given each year.
The members and the advisor extend a cordial invitation to all French students to
join Le Cercle Francais to improve their French and to enjoy the fellowship of French
MR. J. FRED MOORE
President Vice-President Secretary
Eunice Lubitsch Elizabeth Bond Eugene Kaufman
OPEN FORUM CLUB
TWICE a month, on Wednesday afternoons, a small group of enthusiastic boys and
girls gather in Room 403 for the meeting of the Open Forum Club. Two types of
programs are presented to the members: the first, a formal debate, followed by discus-
sions, the second, reports of local, national, or international interests, followed by open
Organized in the fall of 1932 under the supervision of Miss Grace Broening, this
club has as its chief purposes: 1-to secure and maintain an abiding interest in world
problems and public affairs: 2-to help create and mold intelligent opiniong 3-to train
pupils in ability and in intelligent discussion.
Membership in the Open Forum Club is open to every Forest Parker.
I Ad visor
Miss GRACE BROENING
Everett Checker Muriel Goodwin
FOUR SQUARE CLUB
b ITHIN the last year or two, the Four Square Club has grown from a small club
of about fifteen members to an organization of considerable activity.
It is an ethical club for girls, having as its aim, the development of personal and
moral character, and the extension of ethical attitude throughout the school. These
aims are furthered by group discussions of social and moral problems, and by contacts
with outside speakers. The Four Square Club stands for:
SQUARE LIVING SQUARE SCHOLARSHIP
SQUARE THINKING SQUARE SPORTS
The Club is non-elective and any Forest Park girl is eligible for membership.
Miss Nona A. STOLL
V ice-Presiderzt Treasnrer Secretary
Elaine Rose Dorothy Gottschall Eunice Lubitch
IHE purpose of the Radio Club is to familiarize the members of the organization
with the fundamentals and the theory of successful amateur radio construction and
The business meeting is held each Tuesday and is followed by a lecture or a
demonstration of one of the many phases of radio reception and transmission. The
club also has interesting talks given by people who are prominent in the field of radio.
The Radio Club wishes to extend a cordial invitation to anyone who is interested
MR. THOINIAS S. YOUNG
Erwin Young Wilson Bratton
FEBRUARY, 193 S
rl-F-IE newly formed Boxing Club meets every Tuesday morning in room 125, under
the enthusiastic leadership of Mr. Jolly and the officers. The club teaches its members
how to be proficient in the art of self-defense. Besides the physical side of boxing, the
scientific side is also stressed. At the first meeting of the club on November 15, 1934,
Mr. Owens was the guest speaker and suggested the aims which the club follows.
Membership is open to every boy in perfect health.
MR. WILLIAM H. JOLLY MR. REX H. SIMS
Carl Hess Harvey Hart
Becretary Treasurer A Sergeant-at-Arms
Henry Bushman Albert Duke Howard Markowitz
PINC PONG CLUB
A GREAT deal of individuality has been shown by the Ping Pong Club which was
formed this term. Because of the large number of applicants, the membership had to
be cut to sixteen.
The purpose of this club is to create a friendly rivalry between various organiza-
tions of Forest Park and the Ping Pong Club. Contests have been going on steadily
throughout the year.
MR. HENRY HIRscH
Marvin Friedman Stanley Fox
rl-I-IE Forest Park Press is a weekly paper published by the students. The press is
entering its eleventh year of service to the school. Its circulation is now larger than
it has been at any other time during its ten years of existence. The aim of The Press
is to keep the students informed about the activities of the school and to entertain
them with articles of interest and humor. The articles of the Press are divided into
four general sections: QU News, Q21 Sports, Q31 Features, and HJ Editorials.
Faculty Advisor .. Mr. Abraham LeShack
Business Supervisor Miss Sylvia Rosenberg
Circulation Supervisor Mr. Henry Hirsch
Ralph Rosenheim, Alvin Newton, Wil-
liam Sardella, Mason Meginnis, Mason
Henderson, Boys' Leaders.
.Editor-in-Chief .............. Miriam Falk, '35
William Deep, Arthur Frankel, '36.
Managing Editor ....... Ross Sanderson, '35
Sports Editor ........... Laurence Strow, '35
Feature Editor .....,.... Dorothy Jacobs, '35
Club Editor ,..,,... Janice Ottenheimer, ,35
D. M. Baer, L. Baum, D. Cromwell, J. Cunningham, S. Epstein, A. Fainberg, O.
Foreman, P. Friedel, H. Greenwald, E. Hearn, E. Horowitz, B. Holman, N. Johnson,
E. Lewis, B. Marvel, M. Mazur, M. Myers, E. Rasch, F. Kelin, H. Robinson, N. Rytten-
berg, J. Sanderson, Shepherd, A. Schneider, H. Stern, N. Tuvin, W. Thomas, H.
Thiele, A. L. Sherman, B. Klasmer, M. Burkins, M. Smith, M. Quarles, J. Smith,
xxx 1 XXX i
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'WW'-" GIRLS' SPORTS
K A . . . .
V , X PLAN was put into operation by the Public High
, Ag' X Schools to eliminate varsity teams and give way to
IV' X home-room teams, interclass play, and year teams. By
X this system many girls were given the opportunity to
participate with other schools. The plan was hrst tried
XV with hockey and continued with basketball. Year
P23 teams were chosen at the end of the season with the
?42 usual interclass tournament. The year teams consist of
.T... .l... the following girls:
N. Tuvin, H. Reindollar, J. Cunningham, M. St. Martin, M. Fraser, M. Muller,
L. Spehnkouch, L. Taylor, B. Harmon, L. Parker, M. Zimmerman, H. Horwitz, R.
Merfeld, S. Daiger, M. Watkins, G. Coppage, V. Ebaugh.
M. Meiser, M. Smith, M. Chandler, E. Marr, K. Davidson, B. Orrel, R. Morrow,
B. DeBois, E. Holbrook, M. Burkins, M. Quarles, M. Travers, J. Kimble, B. Kitzes, D.
Gotchall, D. Geiger.
L. DeHog, J. Sanderson, M. Rogers, B. Tontz, D. Frairley, T. Moore, V. Higgins,
G. Howes, L. Merfeld, B. Brown, E. Wright, D. Cort, E. Hyman, T. White, D. Baer,
E. Thomas, E. Zentz. J . u
911-I GRADE K
I. Vadenos, A. DiNicolo, M. Pecora, P. White, S. Cunningham, J. Conrad, D.
Friedman, E. Uhler, W. Rodemyer, K. Eyler, S. Crawford, B. Bryan, bE. Poske, and
J. Koch. ,
The members of the 12th grade team became the proud possessors of the hockey
shield as a result of a tournament with other grades.
At the end of theseason, Play Days were- held at Clifton Park in order to give the
year teams of each grade an opportunity to play with the year teams of other schools.
Fifty-two girls at Forest Park have indulged in a very popular sport, swimming.
Seventeen beginners are taught to float by Mr. Ryan, the instructor at the Knights of
Columbus pool. The advanced girls, thirty-ive in number, because they are better
acquainted with the sport, are divided into two sections-those who want to improve
their stroke and those who want to take up Red Cross. There is a separate teacher for
the Red Cross course, and a life guard to see that no serious misfortunes befall anyone.
The girls practice once a week, and may go in the pool as soon as they arrive. Three-
thirty to five in the afternoon is the usual time.
All of the fifty-two girls are out for diving. If the girls continue with such
excellent progress, we shall produce a team to make Forest Park proud. Later on in the
year, under the able guidance of the gym instructors, Miss Hyde and Miss Journeay,
the girls intend to have a swimming meet. This will include speed races for distances,
different strokes, diving for form, and breaks and holds used in life-saving. Had there
been varsity basketball this year, it would have been impossible to have swimming,
because the teachers would not have had time to coach both sports.
FEBRUARY, 193 S
E VERYONE lauds a team when it comes home victorious, but not everyone realizes
that the enthusiastic cheer leaders also deserve praise. Our cheer leaders have given up
their time to learn the cheers and to teach them to us. They have attended games
faithfully and have done all in their power to urge the teams of Forest Park on to
victory. They are good leaders, good sports, and best of all--real Forest Parkers. Let's
have a "three yea-cheer leaders!"
Riley Williamson Abraham Schneider g
John Rupley ' Donald Rosen
---'Q VARSITY FOOTBALL
f 1 1,
Sf? ' N HE squad has shown great courage during one of our
most disappointing seasons. In the words of Coach
Anderson, "we matched our opponents in grit and cour-
Q age, if HOC in strength and scores." Our only victory
X was a 12-6 triumph over a strong Vocational team. Our
total scores this year were 31 points, while the oppo-
nents tallied a total of 96. There were a great many
candidates for positions on the Eleven this year and in
consequence, the average weight of the players was con-
siderably above that of last year. Coach "Andy" was assisted by Al Mason, Jay Vee
coach, who steered the "B" Squad to a Maryland Scholastic Championship.
Boys receiving letters were:
FEBRUARY, 193 5
JAY VEE FOOTBALL
MARION HORAN .... . ,...... C apfain
AL MASON .....,....... ...,.... C oarb
ATS off to the Jay Vees! One of the strongest gridiron squads Forest Park ever
sent on the field has brought home the bacon. The Jay Vee team lost only one game,
a non-leaguer, to Mt. St. Joe by a score of 12-6. During a season that gave them
every opportunity to exhibit their prowess, our junior Varsity defeated Gilman, 18-65
Calvert Hall, 19-Og City, 12-73 Severn, 14-6. They were tied 7-7 by McDonagh but
defeated the Cadets, 14-0, in a final play-off. Poly proved to be the only nut too
tough for the Jay Vees to crack, our squad was unable to break the tie in two games
which ended 0-0 and 6-6, respectively.
In the photograph above you see Coach Anderson of the Varsity, Captain Wellener
of the Varsity, Captain Marion Horan of the Jay Vees, and jay Vee Coach Al Mason.
It was largely due to the patient effort of Mr. Mason, an alumnus of the school, that
the Jay Vees chalked up so many victories.
George Bushby, Jr.
gig'-Qi, WALTER GREINER ...... ....,., C aptain
I REX SIMS ................ ..,..,. C ouch
4 HIS year's soccer squad, despite the return of many
of last year's veterans, has suffered defeats in its first
J 4? two games with City and Calvert Hall. The team
I staged a comeback however when it defeated the
McDonogh booters on December 18 by a score of 2 to
H 0. The Foresters still have to face the soccerites of
e""'-1 Mt. St. Joe, Severn, and Gilmans, but are looking for-
ward to an auspicious conclusion for the season. The
team is fast and besides last year's veterans includes a
great many newcomers-indeed it is one of the largest squads which ever turned out
for this sport. Coach Sims has been assisted on several occasions by members of the
Canton Junior Club, with which our squad staged a practice game early in the season.
FEBRUARY, 193 5
Ji 'IT-IE varsity basketball team has shown unusual prom-
ise in its Hrst three games, beating the Alumni, Poly
and a strong Southern quintette. The team is made up
N of veterans from last year's team, varsity and Jay Vee.
g .ik Charles Smith, last year's center man, is back and is
LGE- L playing a grand game both defensively and offensively.
He uses his height in getting rebounds and outjumps all
the opposing centers. At the forward positions we have
Alvin Coplan and James Wharton. Coplan is the cap-
tain of the team and a very capable player who played varsity for two years. Wharton
started out on the Jay Vee last year but before the end of the season was elevated to
the Varsity. Much is expected from "Pop" this season. Maurice Jacobs and Jerry
Hoffman round out the quintette at the guard positions. Jacobs has been the high
scorer so far this year, scoring 19 points in the Southern game. Hoffman is a very
capable cager and one who can be depended on for a couple of goals per game. The
team has the makings of a championship quintette, but there is always a hitch. Jacobs
and Coplan graduate in February and substitutes must be groomed for these important
positions. The reserve material is also exceptionally good, headed by Al Sacks, Fred
Greiner, Warren Tracy, Ross Maymon, Roy Herb and Norman Hipsley.
The Foresters face a hard schedule of 13 more games, six of which are league
Coach Anderson has worked diligently with the team and has prepared them to
beat all opposition. Credit must be given to him for a successful team.
hockey team is looking forward to a very suc-
, cessful season, under the leadership of Captain "Mike"
5 Claggett, last year's All-Maryland Center and one of
f X the speediest men in the Maryland Scholastic League.
f On the forward line Dowling, Silverstein, Davison,
.. Jerome, and Euker are veterans from last year. Our
goalie this season is Bill McCleary, who successfully
fills the gap left by Bill Brent, last year's star. Last
year the Green and Gray terminated a very successful
season with an overtime 2-2 tie with Tome's Championship team. In the Alumni
game, we defeated the "Grads" 3-2. All games will be played at the Sports Center
' ICE HOCKEY SCHEDULE
Tuesday, January 8, 4 P. M ..........,..... McDonogh Tuesday, February 5, 4 P. M .... ......,.. G ilman
Friday, January 18, 8 P. M ............ Calvert Hall Friday, February 8, 4 P. M .... Loyola
Friday, January 25, 8 P. M ,..........,.............. Poly Tuesday, February 12, 4 P. M ...... .....,. C ity
Friday, February 1, 8 P. M .,..........,.......,.,.. Tome
MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY SQUAD:
jack Conrcy Donald Beach Stanley Silverstein Nathan Schwartz
Jack Davison Herbert Shugar Eddie Jerome Fred Denhart
Jesse Dowling James Klumpus Frank Watts Frank Forbstein
NVilliam Foster Howard Klank Earnest Bucking Ernest Kiehne
NVilliam McCleary Frank XVatkins Alfred Newberry Hall Timanus
John Georgius Carl Euker John Martin Henry Lobe
Roy Turney Wfalter Martin Buddy Wyatt
Newton Cox Marvin Claggett Carroll Martin
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Mr. and Mrs. A. Berkowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce J. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Bullock
Mr. M. Clothier
Mr. and Mrs. M. Cohen
Mr. Alvin Coplan
Mr. and Mrs. Corson
Mr. J. Floyd Davis
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Davison
Mr. Watson M. Donavin
Mr. H. G. DeMille
Miss Sylvia Epstein
Mr. A. M. Erdman
Mrs. W. Flater
Mr. and Mrs. William Foster
Mr. William W. .Franks
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Freidin
Mr. John C. Georgius
Mrs. Clifton Gettier
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Glocker
Mr. Philip Gloriose
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hall
Mr. John O. Hammerbacher
C. 86 B. Horwitz
Mrs. F. J. Ikena
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Jones
Mr. Nathan Katz
Miss Beatrice Kellert
Mrs. Ruth Kolan
Dr. Morris Kramer
Mrs. Gertrude Basen
Mrs. Mary List
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd M. Luttrell
Mr. A. D. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Peake
Mr. john J. Pecora
Mr. Morris Plotkin
Mr. and Mrs. William Porter
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rhoten
Mr. Robert E. Rice
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rose
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro
Mrs. G. E. Shumway
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Silberman
Mrs. Herbert Simpson
Mr. Douglas P. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Spehnkouch
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Stapp
Mrs. George Vogel
Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Watts
Mrs. D. E. Weatherby
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Weber
Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Wellener
Miss Dorothy Wilbur
Mrs. H. L. Wirsing
Dr. Hulbert Young
FOREST PARK HIGH SCHOOL
I Unit of tbe National Congress of Parents and Teacbersj
We extend our sincere congratulations to the members of the graduating
class and wish for each of them a large measure of success in the years
to come. We are grateful for the share this Association has had during
more than ten years in promoting the welfare of Forest Park High School
and we take this opportunity of thanking the parents of the graduates for
their co-operation and support in this effort. We hope that they, as well
as the graduates, will never cease to further the best interests of the school.
A welcome awaits them at any and all future meetings of the Association.
ALBERT Louis KLEY
Vice-President Recording Secretary
Thomas A. Van Sant. Jr. Mrs. Ruth Kolan
Mrs. Alfred C. Levis Harry E. Challis
Chairman Program Committee .....,.. ........ C apt. Thomas G. Hester
Chairman Finance Committee ..............,... .....,.. G eorge E. Reindollar
Chairman XVays and Means Committee ,.,... ..... M rs. H. G. Taubman
Chairman Membership Committee ....... ,..,. M rs. Charles M. Harrison
Chairman Health Committee .......,.. ,.... M rs. William J. Tate
Chairman Hospitality Committee ...... .... M rs. H. Ross Coppage
OVER TWENTY THOUSAND
"REGAL LAUNDRY SERVICE IS
Take the testimony of your friends and
neighbors. They can't all be wrong.
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Wise women-careful buyers-all custo-
mers of ours. Some for as long as twenty-
four years. Some new ones every week join-
ing the fold. All convinced that Regal
Laundry meets every requirement.
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Here everything is washed with pure soap
and softened water, supervised by a man of
twenty-three years' experience in our wash
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Over a million gallons of soft water are
used every Week for the eleven changes of
water to every wash.
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Well-trained workers do the ironing and
in all we pay oi'I an average 328 people
here at our plant to look after your laundry.
thereby giving you time for worth-while
we an -x
Over twenty thousand pleased women say:
"It is maximum quality and service at a
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A LAUNDRY SERVICE FOR EVERY NEED
at All lk
WET WASH. THRIF-T. DRY
THRIFT. ROUGH DRY.
FLAT WORK. IRON ALL.
SHIRTS AND COLLARS.
As IVell as Special Handling of
Blankets, Curtains and Feather Pillows.
YOU HAVE WISHED
FOR BETTER DRY
REGAL UZORICH IS A FULFILLMENT
OF THAT WISH
It is not Ordinary Dry Cleaning. but a
system of renovation. It cleans thoroughly
and renews the life of your garments.
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It eliminates every objection you have
had to dry cleaning work--No Odor: No
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Your garments are pressed as only ex-
perienced custom tailors can press them,
which makes them look and fit as when
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They retain their form and stay clean
longer. It saves you frequent cleaning bills.
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You'll experience a new sense of satis-
faction when once you use REGAL "ZORIC"
System of Dry Cleaning.
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Minor repairs. such as rips in seams and
the replacing of buttons. snaps and orna-
ments are made free of charge.
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PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF
OWNERS ASSURES QUALITY
WORK AND SERVICE.
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Phone for a route salesman
Today-MAdison 2 7 5 2.
Your garments and linens handled as carefully as if they were our own.
REGAL fthe Soft Waterl LAUNDRY
REGAL "ZORIC" lDry Solvent? DRY CLEANERS
Plants and Main Office
GILMOR AND MOSHER STREETS
Phone: M1-Idison 2 7 5 2
Safe Deposit and Trust Co.
13 SOUTH STREET
In Business For Over 60 Years
J. J. Nelligan, Chairman
Jos. B. Kirby, President
. SOUTHERN HOTEL
L Baltimorels Foremost
A Hotel of Distinction
The EM ERSON HOTEL
Noted for the excellence of its
service, cuisine and comfort
EATON 6' BURNETT
7-9 EAST BALTIMORE STREET
Secretarial and Accounting Courses
Individual Instruction. Gregg and
Pitman Shorthand. Day and Night
School. Open all the Year. New
Classes Formed Every Monday
Throughout the Year.
Call, write or phone
for catalogue "E"
Phone: PLaza 1453
Hard COAL Soft
SPICK AND SPAN DELIVERIES
Full Line of Building Materials
New Roofs Furnished
Old Roofs Repaired
PEN MAR CO.
Oflices - 321-7 Munsey Bldg.
Yards - Monroe 23 Lorman Sts.
XVM. R. PADGETT, President
PAUL J. WILHELM. Secretary
Steam, Hot Water and
Vacuum Heating Systems
Made and Kept Clean by the
Inexpensive in Use
CEDER ST. New ,York City
G. A. CROSBIE
Garrison Blvd. Baltimore. Md.
LIBERTY 43 5 0
C-WYN N TH EATRE
LIBERTY HEIGHTS AND
GWYNN OAK AVENUES
Baltimore's Newest and
Most Modern Theatre
In Our Cafeteria
PHOTOGRAPHS - - -
Of the younger members of the family
as well as of the Seniors-for photo-
graphs never grow up.
Cecelia Norfolk Eareckson
411 NORTH CHARLES STREET
Fraternity, College and
Jeweler to the February 1935 Class of
Forest Park High School
L. C. Balfour Company
The Art Student who uses good paint
uses good judgment. Weber Oil and
XVatcr Colors are accepted School Stan-
dards and are not expensive.
F. WEBER CO.
227 PARK AVENUE
FOREST 8 1 6 6
GUS'S AUTO FIXIT
One Stop Service Station
General Automobile Repairing
GWYNN OAK AND MAINE AVENUES
"Run Right To
For All Your
DRUG STORE NEEDS!"
Complete Repair Service
24 Hour Towing Service
CARL LIEBNO, Prop.
General Auto Repairing
Phone Vkloodlawn 322 Franklintown. Md.
Calvert 4507 Plaza 0662
I. Leslie Lawrence
Tax Consultant-Public Accountant
Munsey Building Baltimore. Md.
Fred E. C-aebler
Established 1910 Calvert 00 2 7
Gerald G. Hall
207 N. LIBERTY STREET
Designer and Engraver
Medals and Trophies Furnished For All Events
H. L. Hesson
3304 GARRISON BLVD.
G. A. Store
Memher Baltimore Stock Exchange
219 - 2 21 E. REDNVOOD STREET
Madison 7122 - Phones - Liberty 1854
Unequaled Quality and Service that
merits a trial and makes warm friends.
We Appreciate Your Patronage
616 NTOSHER STREET
The Parkway Automobile Co.
KESWICK ROAD AT 33RD STREET
THE FLAG, BANNER AND PENNANT SHOP
R. H. TAYLOR
Successor to Sisco Brothers
Flags, Banners. Pennants. Emblems. Church
and Society Goods, Beads and Novelties,
School Belts and Buckles.
Stamping, Hand and Machine Embroidering
302 PARK AVENUE Baltimore, Md.
Iohn A. Gebelein
FORD BROS., Inc.
FREDERICK AVE.. PRATT AND
Phone Gllmor 2372-1368
Cleaners - - Dyers
3708 WINDSOR MILL ROAD
Tailors and Furriers
Expert XVork Done Only
For Service Call Forest 6119
Riall jackson Co.
I. Edward Insurance
Royal Farms Dairy
Baltimore? 100 Per Cent Independent
Let Royal Serve You With a Richer Milk
BRADDISH AVENUE AND' BAKER STREET
Phone Llberty 8277
Novelties, Notions, Kiddie Toys,
School Supplies, Lingerie
3815 LIBERTY HEIGHTS AVENUE
OIL HEATING SYSTEM
May Oil Burner Corporation
Factory and Executive Offices
NIARYLAND AVENUE AND OLIVER STREET
"Sold All Over the World"
C. H. McCullough
Butter and Eggs
2520-2522 AAIEST IVIOSHER STREET
Telephone Gllmor 0504
C. G. Conn, Ltd.
525 N. HOWARD
john H. Saumenig 6' Co.
229 PARK AVENUE
Fountain Pens Mechanical Pencils
50c to S10-00 l0c to 35.00
Liberty Hardware and Paint Co.
3819 LIBERTY HEIGHTS AVENUE
Eberhart's Filling Station and
Auto Accessories I
Windsor Mill Road and Forest Park Avenue
Hochschild, Kohn 6' Co.
CHAS. H. JAKELA
Prescription and Sick Room Requisites
GARRISON AND BELVEDERE AVENUES
L. B. Anderson
4603 GARRISON BLVD.
The Hughes Lumber Co.
5012-5026 REISTERSTOWN ROAD
T. OLIVER HUGHES
President and General Manager
2720 w. Nom:-1 AVENUE
W. E. Morrison
Butter and Eggs
NO MATTER WHAT THE
HUTZLER'S I-IAS THE
CLOTHES OF THE MOMENT
SMART YOUNG SET
HUTZLER BFQTHEIG Cf?
C. Hoffberger Company
Manufacturers - Distributors
Ice - Coal - Fuel Oil
C0mPl1'm9V?f-9 General OHice
of NTONUMENT AND FORREST STREETS
Lillian M. Bryant Baltimore, Md.
Compliments of the
A L U M N I
FOREST PARK HIGH SCHOOL
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