Andrew Jackson High School - Oracle Yearbook (Jacksonville, FL)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1924 volume:
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' 11 '-HD-" GD- 'lan' ' I 12
T1-ns: ORACLE lf.g!!f"' my D H S 1994
'iw asia! 1 l A' jz,mlIl:Jn,,1I1,
The Store Trjarred by
H igh School Students
I-IEN you are in our
neighborhood, drop in
and make yourself just as
much at home as you would
in your own room.
Everything you Want to
wear is ready,whenever you
say the Word, to give you
complete satisfaction that
has made CPORTERKS' famous
Euverythzhcg zh Jifenlf and Boyf' PWM
In the Heart of Four Cities"
NASHVILLE NEW ORLEANS BI R MINGHAM
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ORACLE D-I-I-S 'NIQQ4
'1i'!""'i?9 '5?'77,,t"" ,,, I W : ,W 'X 'T-W 'X 'Cla XX Gil' 'NEB' XX 'DCD-'XX '
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REMEMBER 'THE GRADUATES WITH
A DHAMCCDND CDRVVATCRI
purchased from us in exchange on a larger stone
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DHAMQN DS f5,gii,iQaAgQ0 , QwU Pmed at 535, fig, fp, 575,
me-G':" ? 1- 'ffl' ' 'f-R f Q? P. '
for the Graduate , I I -Qrgfhzgikkf. P lslogdgd UP- d
n ' -' l 5 .e 'L Y I 5 1 v 4 2
Iivery Diamond is a pure-white, Y 1 .E "A-' f ll on F 5X0 Owllqn iz
perfectandofunusuallifeand color. if 1 A 3 week mont
The mnumings are is-K white and X I i V 1- 52 Down ZZ a Week
green gold. Hand pierced, in a va- X , s ' J' ff
riety of the newest designs. X' 5 V' "' Term.: desired
v " LID ', :,- 1 Ei
,,-.--,-- ov,-.- .Q W h f' B
- N 'A L- A atc OI' the oy
-::Jf:::I:-::- n 'N re' J 1 "" '
2: 5""" 4g O llza! wil! train him 10 Ls 4,7 '25
U if 3 unflual and exarlin rw- iS1.,c,"W7'f'L,x i
7 P .L
17-jewe1E1,csIN P I'
thin modelin white f
They are the lowest priced, dependable, rectan-
gular VVrist YVatches on the market. Each has a
I5-jewel accurate movement in an engraved white
gold case. A value that defies comparison.
or green gold case. x x ' 'I
554 A! 0
p ' X' ' ' i e..
it 1 3 5
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JDUVAL JEWELRY CQMRANY
THE ORACLE gllu '41, D-H-S S1924
C, f 1 '
1' . .
-..- af., ..-., nf., lgijy ' A 'j -
- ,fly--... M' -fist,
7350! DISTRIBUTORS OF IC-RU
W e Lead - Others Follow
COUPONS GIVEN WITH
ffoefy lfeelneselay, ez Double Coupon Day
Premium Department-7.8 W. Duval St.
COURTESY CLEANLINESS QUALITY
We Pay Taxa: and Litense
in Duval Counly
THE ORACLE ur 1 DH sN19 4
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T 126 Door fo .Qzmhkjf
IKE the ANCIENT CITY GATES of Saint
Augustine, the Door ofthe Record Building
is always open to people who prefer particular
printing, and many are those who enter therein to
take advantage of the direct advertising service
the Record Company offers.
HE busiest and most completely equipped print-
ing plant in this part of the world is one of the
show places of historic St. Augustine. The service we
oiier and the facilities that are at the command of
our customers are equally as inviting as the main
entrance to the home that is ours.
THE RECORD COMPANY-P701-:kia Tr-zhterf
jAcxsoNvn.L1z BRANCH, PEN1Nsu1.,uz cAsuAL1-Y BUILDING JACKSONVILLE, rnonxm
Mzmbzr ry' Yarksonvflle
Chamber ry' Cammerre
f4QQ:-f1- H11 ann 1111614 ff 4.11 W
THE ORAQLE Sql? ly? D-H-S S1924
Q, ' Lum Mann-, -w-mu W-iznbwwffb xv 1- X
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cy' ' rl! Q,
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We hope that every
one of you may at-
tain great success in
your future pursuits
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Thanking you for
' hope We may con-
-fz Local Agency rinue to receive
1, , Q Sl1Jafa'ing'.r your patronage-
V . , ff Atfzletzc Goody
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1' i s " Resperjullyv,
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e THE H.5'lY.B.
A Gzft .wp I f - -
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Exrlmivenefs SIATIHNIRKEDHK ANDAPI 5 TURE.
zz ro go and 45 ro 49 VVest Bay Sr. 46 Wes: Forsyth Sc
THE ORA "lf ,... , O,
'"-'AW--"'"""""""s""" "f ' e Y A is
Table of Contents
Farewell to '24 ......... .....
Farewell to the Faculty ....,....
Farewell-Class President ..,....
Senior Class ,....,........................ ....
Class History ................
To the Seniors of '24 ........
Class Song ..,..........................
Those Studious Students .r,......
Brickbats and Bouquets .....
Reddest Letter Days ,.......
Red Letter Days .........
Those Seniors .....,...
The White Rose ....,....
Them Kids ........... ...........
Class Future ..............,.......,.......
Who's Who in Class of '24 ...o...
Senior Fellows' Club Picture .,..
Senior Fellows' Club of '24 ,,.,..
S. F. C. Vodvil of '24 ,..........
S. G. C. Jubilee Picture .........
Senior Girls' Club Picture ,,....
Senior Girls' Club of '24 ......,..
S. G. C. Jubilee .....,........,.....
Senior Play Picture ...,,...........,.,,..
"Whose Little Bride Are You?"
The Seven Deadly Sins of '24 ....
Senior Literary ,,.........,....,.,,,..,
Bright Lights of Duval .....
junior Class Picture ....
Junior Class Oliicers ,,.,,...
junior Literary ...,.........
..... .. 40
Sophomore Class Picture ....,,.
Sophomore Class Officers .....,.
Sophomore Literary ........
Freshman Class Picture ......
Freshman Class Oflicers ......
Freshman Literary ....,...
Boys' Basketball s..... ,...
Girls' Basketball ..,s...
Soccer ...... ,..,...,,......
Girls' Swimming ....... 106
Duval's Captains ,...... ...... 1 07
Faculty Sports ............. ...... 1 08
Peggy Young Club ........ ...... 1 10
Hi-Y Club ........,.......... ...... 1 ll
junior Boys' Club ....... ....., 1 12
Junior Girls' Club ...,..., ....r. 1 13
La Rouche ....i.......... ,,,,,. 1 14
Latin Club ...,,....... ,,.iri 1 15
Chemistry Club .....,, ,ri,,, 1 16
Glee Club .,................. ....... A,,,,, 1 1 7
Orchestra Picture .,....,.......,,......i., ,,,r,4 1 18
Duval High School Orchestra ...,.... ,..,,. 1 19
Oracle News Staff Picture ,....,, ,,,,,, 1 20
The Oracle News ....,..,..,,.....,,,., ,,,,,, 1 21
News Staff ,......,.,....,. ,,,,,. 1 22
The Duval Tiger .,,,.,, 122
Exchange .......,,,,...r....,.,4,,....r,,..,,, ,,.,.. 1 23
Jokes ....,......,,.,...,,...,.,,,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 24
Oracle Annual Staff Picture .r.,,,r, ,,,r,, 1 26
Annual Staff ,.,..........,........,..r,,.,. ,.,,,, 1 27
In Appreciation .,..,.. ,,,,,, 1 28
Advertisements .,.s,,. ,,,,,, 1 29
--- HE ORACLE MJEH D-H-s N 1 924
- f-1--r-m --1--.---f---zfafzar-Kzgsz,-iri,....f g,E TLHIIL W WW. :i,?5if:,jigi:.2aagtiqisi
In presenting this Annual to you, it is with
the hope that it will be a fitting instrument in
the recalling of a happy and successful finish
to a glorious four years at Old Duval. May it
bring back pleasant memories to every student
who has sought knowledge within these walls.
It has been a great pleasure to work upon this
book and we have earnestly striven to make it
a worthy representative of our school. With
this wish we present to you our handiwork, hop-
ing that it will please you and perhaps help you
over some of the darker spots of life.
The Editors of ,24.
THE QRACLE ff -X 3 ff' D-'1-I'WS'7f' 1229.61-Q
- -' ELPH' ":5'.Z!i4::f3f:
Q 3, , ,
51-Miss jlilauhe Melunhtnarh
HONORARY RIEMBER S. G. C.
In dfdimting flzis fcolznm' of Nw Oracle to
you, 1Wi55 Wfoodwczrd, who haf afwrlys 178171 our
.Yj,'77lP!llllIE'fZ-C' lzflpfr and advisor, wr, ffm Cfzlsx
of '24, wish you to regard it as cz small oufzcfard
fxprfssion of ffm grfaf low and fsfwm ccfzicfx
cw hold for you.
THE ORACLE I 41 D1-1sN19Q4 ,
Ii' all ' l f" 1- ,-
...'.:a:.v.i..,....,-Q.a: a ,:..,, ,, ,Q .Ii I-sig W , -151 YY .-.
1 I' ."u4L ' 1, 5 .
'J - LA
' A ':1ED"'io-?!2
Farewell to '24
Farewell dear class of '24,
It seems so hard to part,
Yet thoughts of you forever more
Shall linger in each heart.
Again farewell dear '24,
The best of luck to thee,
When you shall leave this friendly shore,
To sail on life's wide sea.
- " ..,,, ,INN-
THE ORACLE D-H-s N192-4
----V -f-F , --1. ---J, ul y f-am-V -X -ma XXRDDX-292: -4 ffbrv- 214.1
NINA LOUISE BYRD
Farefzvell to you, dear pals of old Duval!
Our happy high-school days are o'er.
Our steps to hright classroom no more
W'ill astray, nor up the steps, nor thru the hall
Of Alma lllater. True, we heara' the fall
Wfith will to prove our worth, though ne'er heforv
Wz"ve realized hozc' 'very near the floor
Of life ive stand, such hopeful Seniors all.
In eaeh and every heart of us lets lurk
A stern and stiff resolve to do our hestg
To stand up stauneh and true thru all the strife.
mlm! let us surpass all the overeoming tests.
God, mahe us strong and full of pluck
To lead a straight and perfeet life.
THE RACLE M1924 was
he fir-Q .... 'GE some "WMP 'W
Farewell to the Faculty
We have corrie to the parting of the ways, and as
we, the Class of J24, bid farewell to the Faculty, it is
with the realization that we are sujering an irre-
parable loss. We will always remember you, not
only as our teachers and instructors, but as the
truest of friends. You have guided us through four
turbulent years, and with the greatest of patience
and forbearance you have helped us attain our ulti-
mate goal-graduation. When we have slipped
just a bit you have always been ready to forgive us
and help us on with your practical advice and high
idealism. What there is that is worthy in our Class
we owe to you and we freely give you full credit in
grateful acknowledgment. And now that the end
of our high school career has come and "Finis" is
written on the records of the Class of ,24, we bid you
a reluctant and fervent farewell-our friends, our
counselors, our teachers. V
Booos, FRANK DEAN
"Energy and persixtenre
M0'I'1'0Z mnquer all things."
Let': Rofw, Not Drift. S- F- C- C412 S. F-
Blue and Gold.
President s Farewell
C. Vodvil 143: Class
President Ml: Hi-Y
Club Ml : Editor Tiger
MJ: Tap member S.
F. C. 131: Basketball
f3l. 123 : Football 131:
ELLOW SENIORS-'l'l'lC time is at hand when friends, of four short sunny
years at Duval, must part, and launch themselves forth upon the troubled
sea of life. It is with mingled emotions that I bid this last farewell to
you and to members of the faculty. I feel great sorrow at leaving an institu-
tion so dear to our hearts, and great joy at attaining at last the treasured goal
for which we have striven so earnestly.
VVith our high-school career at an end, our future lies in our own hands.
Some will enter immediately into various lines of business endeavor while
others will continue in quest of knowledge. Whatever we undertake, how-
ever, may we always remember our motto, "Let's Row, Not Drift." llfiay
it spur us ever onward to greater and nobler efforts and finally crown us
with the laurels of sweet victory. Let us meet every adversity, not with the
resignation of a drifter, but with that famous Tiger spirit, so gloriously dis-
played upon many a hard-fought athletic field, and success shall be ours.
To the faculty, those who have instilled within us such high ideals, and
guided us so kindly and considerately through the trials of high-school life,
we, the Senior Class of I924, owe a great debt and to them we extend our
And to dear old Duval, it is with the greatest difficulty that we bid fare-
well. During the four-year span just past, the problems that we have met
and conquered and the joys we have experienced are stamped indelibly upon
our memories, but only the inexorable passing of time can bring to us a true
realization of what she has meant to us.
In bidding a final farewell to you, fellow classmates, my heart is sad.
However, that you may take up the work for which you are best fittedg that
you may be successful and enjoy happiness, is the sincere wish of
"Good in all he undertalzes, for efven
his failings leantowardfv1rtue'ss1de."
Entered Sophomore year from Detroit,
"Fair, Oh fairest of lilies fair,
Who rould not for thee rare?"
S. G. C. 1Chaplain: 41 : Class Secretary
141: Oracle News Staff, Exchange 141:
Annual Staff 1Exchange, "Those Seniors" :
41: Business Staff Senior Play 141: S.
G. C. Jubilee 141 : Seven Deadly Sins 141 :
Tap member S. G. C. 131: P. E. P. 131:
Latin Club 121.
"The fairest fiofwer of them all
Her golden tresses all enthrallf'
S. G. C. 141: Annual Stalf 141: Busi-
ness Staff. Senior Play 141 : Seven Deadly
Sins 141 : Tap member S. G. C. 131 : French
Club 131: P. E. P. 131: Oracle News
Staff 121, 111.
"Lufretia Arnold is her name,
Alfways quiet and shy of fame."
S. G. C. 141 : Latin Club 121: V. I. M.
"And he smiles, and smiles, and
S. F. C. 141 : Annual Staff 141 : French
Club 141 3 Tennis Club 141. 131, 121. 1113
Class Treasurer 131: Tap member S. F.
C. 131: S. R. R. 131: Hi-Y Club 121:
Boys' Club 131.
"Once your friend, alqcays your
S. D. C. 141 : S. G. C. Jubilee 141 3 Tri-
P 141: Glee Club 123.
BASS, HAZEL ROBERTS
"I sometime: hold it half a sin,
To put in words the thought.: I feel,
For sword: like Nature, half reveal
And half eonreal the .foul fu:ithin."
BEAGLE, ALICE KING
"Full of pep, full of life,
A little fworld of happir1e.f.r."
Entered Sophomore year from Louis-
ville, Kentucky. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C.
Jubilee 141 g Peggy Young Club 141 3 Tri-
P 141: Glee Club 131, 121..
1'Sl1e is good natured ever and ha! a
good word for all."
BLITCH, LORIMER H.
"Whatever task he was ralled on lo
acfomplish, he did it fwellf'
S. F. C. 141: Oracle News Staff 141,
131: Editor 141: Annual Staff 141, 131:
Editor 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil Business Staff
141 3 Hi-Y 141 : Baseball 141.: Tennis Club
141, 131, 121, 1115 President 1413 Tennis
Team 141, 131, 121 : Tennis singles cham-
pion 141 3 Doubles champion 131, 121, 111:
Tap member S. F. C. 131: S. R. R. 131:
Assistant Editor News 131 3 Assistant
Editor Annnual 131 : Secretary Tennis
Club 131, 1215 Boys' Club 131.
BLUM, HELEN LOUISE
"Fair Helen, deserving of praise
For .rhe is a friend alfwaysf'
S. G. C. 145: Glee Club 145, 135, 125,
115 : Latin Club 125.
"Jolly, good-natured Paul
We'll nefver forget.
If he ha.fn't reformed
He'.f lisping yell'
S. F. C. 145: S. F. C. Vodvil 145:
Annual Staff 145: Business Stalf, Senior
Play 145: Boys' Club 135: Spanish Club
135: S. R. R. 135: Hi-Y Club 135, 125.
"She's as constant as the star: that
Spanish Club 135: Glee Club 135, 125:
Latin Club 125 : Track Team 125.
"Who deserves L-well needs not an-
Annual Staff 145 : Latin Club 145, 135,
125, 115: Spanish Club 135.
BROWN, ROBERT A.
"Hang fare! Sorron,v'll lzill a tat,
And, therefore, let's be merry."
S. F. C. 1Treasurer: 45: Class Treas-
urer 145 : S. F. C. Vodvll 145, 135 : Oracle
News Staff 145: Tennis Club 145, 135.
125, 115: Vice-President 145: Doubles
Tennis Champion 145 : Tap member S. F.
C. 135: S. R. R. 135: Boys' Club 135:
"rl genuine friend-original, too,
Taken all round-true blue."
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil 1415 Boys'
Club 131: Latin Club 131, 121.
BRYSON, JOSEPH HENRY'
".-Ilficays fwilling, alfway: ready,
The kind tba! is true blue."
Oracle News Staff 131.
"Little said is .foonext mended."
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 141:
Chemistry Club 1415 P. P. P. 131: Glee
BYRD, NINA LOUISE
"She is a good sport,
Jolly, good natured and true,
A fair maiden to behold,
Warning be efver so mrefulf'
Entered Sophomore year from Green-
castle, Ind. S. G. C. 141 5 S. G. C. Jubilee
141: Oracle Annual Staff 1415 Business
Staff, Senior Play 4 ' Pe Yo n
1 1 . Hey u g Club
1415 French Club 131, 121: Latin Club
131. 1215 Tap member S. G. C. 1315 P.
E. P. 131.
CANNQN., ANNA MAY KENDRECKS
"The fate: to this fair lady have been
Beauty, Lwit as -well ax a brilliant
Entered 1921 from Savannah
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee. Executive
Staff 141 : Oracle Annual Staff 1Advertis-
ing: Those Seniors: 41 5 Oracle News Staff
141 5 Class Mascot 141 : Senior Play Ticket
Committee 1Chairman5 41 5 Chemistry
Club 1415 Vice-President. Peggy Young
Club 141 5 Assistant Editor Tiger 141 5 S.
G. C. Tap member 131 : P. E. P. Chaplain
131 :French Club 131, 121.
"The talent of success is nothing more
than doing what you can do well, and
doing well whatefver you do, without
a thought of fame."
S. F. C. 141 : Oracle News Staff 141 : S.
R. R. 131 :Track 131 3 Class Basketball 121.
CARRELL, FRANK E., JR.
"He is something sterling that will
When gold and silver melt away."
Entered 1923 from Woodlawn High,
Birmingham, Ala. S. F. C. 141: S. F. C.
Vodvil 141: Annual Staff 141: Oracle
News Staff 131: Baseball 141, 131 : Boys'
Club 131: Spanish Club 131.
CHAPPELL, ADQLPHO RAYMOND
"His ability as an actor is only ex-
ceeded by his knowledge."
S. F. C. 141: Latin Club 141, 131, 121:
Georgie Tobin, Senior Play 141.
"She speaks, arts and hehafves as she
Entered Sophomore year from Palm
Beach, Fla. S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young
Club 141: "Florence," Senior Play 141:
E.:-ltin Club 131, 121 : Metropolis Reporter
"Sara enjoyed no fun,
Unless 'twas shared by efveryonef'
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 1413
Publicity Stalf, Senior Play 141: Tap
member S. G. C. 131 : P. E. P. 131 3 Latin
Club 121, 111.
"For -very young he seemed, tenderly
Like some young eyprexs, tall and
dark, and .rtra1gl1t."
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil 141 3
Annual Staff 1Those Seniors: 41 : Tennis
Club 141, 131 : S. R. R. 131 :Spanish Club
131: Latin Club 121.
"Quiet, modest, dehonair
The fruits of knofwledge hath made
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
Orchestra 141: Peggy Young Club 141:
Latin Club 141 : Entered Senior year from
"Mildred is :een a girl of .ftately
Poxsexxing the esteem and beauty
due a queen."
"Thy form and mind, .ffweet maid ran
In richest ore the brightest jefwel
S. G. C. 141: Oracle News Staff 141:
Peggy Young Club 141 : French Club 131 :
P. E. P. 131 : Tap member S. G. C. 131:
Latin Club 121: Glee Club 121, 111.
"Lizzie is the ideal girl of Duval-
Jfweet, loyal and popular-fwlfll Awe
President. S. G. C. 141 : S. G. C. Jubilee
141 : Annual Staff 1Club Editor: 41 :
President, Peggy Young Club 141: Tap
member S. G. C. 131: President, P. E. P.
131: Vice-President. Class 131: Spanish
Club 131, 121 : Class Secretary 111.
"With his agitated manner-his
pleasant, rustic' graee,
One can see that he is longing, his
diploma to embrace!"
For he's a senior,' he's a seniorj
He's a senior now."
Baseball 141, 121: S. R. R. 131.
DANESE, JOHN B., JR.
"A more jolly fellofw is hard to find."
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil 141 : S. R.
R. 131 : Hi-Y 121, 111 g Secretary 121.
DARBY, HAROLD .
"Stauneh and substantial, and efvery-
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil 141 : Boys'
Club 131: S. R. R. 131: Latin Club 121.
"Quiet, smiling, manly, tall,
A gentleman lofved by all."
S. F. C. 141 3 S. F. C. Vodvil 141 : Annual
Staff 141: "Algernon," Senior Play 141:
Orchestra 1413 Track Team 131: Boys'
Club 131: Hi-Y Club 121. 111.
"She has just enough sense and non-
sense to make her a eharming g1rl."
S. G. C. 141 5 Tap member S. G. C. 131:
Oracle News Staff 121.
"1'm happy as I ran be for I newer
trouble trouble till trouble trouble:
S. G. C. 141 3 S. G. C. Jubilee 141: Peggy
Young Club 141 Q Chemistry Club 141 1
French Club 141 : P. E. P. 131.
IJLRKEE, -IOSEPH H.
"nl jolly, good fellows,
Friendly to e-very one,'
Efver ready for a 'lark'
.-llqrays full of fun."
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 1412
French Club 1President: 41: Mascot, S.
G. F. 141: Tap member S. F. C. 131: S.
R. R. 131.
FI..-XRREIE, H rzmxmzr
"Jolly, straigbtforficard, .rim'ere, and
true-11 loyal frzendf'
S. F. C. 141: Football 141 : Track 131 :
Tap member S. F. C. 131: S. R. R. 131.
"lt'.v nife to be natural, if you are
S. F. C. 141: French Club 141: Tennis
Club 131, 1211 Boys' Club 131: S. R. R.
"Ile is jolly, fwitty and most likeable."
s. F. C. 141: s. F. C. Vodvil 141:
French Club 141: Swimming Team 141:
S. R. R. 131.
EVANS, NANCY JAN E
"In her heart fwere the birds and the
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 1412
"Dolly," Senior Play 141: Seven Deadly
Sins 141 1 Tap member S. G. C. 131 1 P. E.
P. 131 1 Class Mascot 121 1 Latin Club 111.
"True greatness lies in being quiet
and humble, alfways reliable, and
ever prepared to smile. Such an one
"H standby, a student, a friend."
Oracle News Staff 141, 131 1 Track Team
1311 Spanish Club 131: Latin Club 131.
"Dainty and neat and small
And a dear little smile,
That is meant for all.
S. G. C. 141 1 Treasurer, Chemistry Club
141 1 Peggy Young Club 141 1 Tap member
S. G. C. 141.
"fl popular man beeomes more pofw-
erful than pofwer itself."
S. F. C. 141 1 S. F. C. Vodvil 1411 Busi-
ness Manager and Musical Director 1411
Oracle News Staff 1Business Manager:
41 1 Annual Stall' 1Business Stall: 411
Orchestra 141, 131, 121, 1111 Vice-Presi-
dent 141 1 Leader 131 1 Business Manager,
Senior Play 141 1 French Club 1Treasurer1
41, 131 1 Tap member S. F. C. 131 1 Secre-
tary S. R. R. 1311 Track Team 1312
Assistant Business Manager, Oracle News
131 1 Assistant Business Manager, Annual
131 1 Latin Club 121 1 Class Basketball
1211 Drum Corps 121, 111.
FINNEFROCK, ARNOLD A.
'hlsflldll in stature, but, oh! of such
Vice-President S. F. C. 141: S. F. C.
Vodvil 1Assistant Stage Manager: 41:
Baseball 141. 131, 121, 111: Captain 141:
All State 141 3 Tap member S. F. C. 131:
S. R. R. 1315 Class Basketball
"We don't know 'who wrote 'The
Sunxhine of Your Snule,' but we are
:ure that Gene impzred 1t."
S. F. C. 141.
"Wi.rdom and mmmon .fenxe are
And Lillian ix the most virtuous' girl
Entered Sophomore year from Atlanta.
Ga. S. G. C. 141 : Peggy Young Club 141 :
Chemistry Club 141: Oracle News Staff
"Sfweele.vt flofwer that efver grefw,
Lip.r of red and eye: of blue."
S. G. C. 141 1 S. G. C. Jubilee 141 1 Tri-P
1415 Tap member S. G. C. 131: French
Club 131: P. E. P. 131: Glee Club 111.
"How ran you be true to eyes of blue
When you look into Ke.v.fie'.r brown?"
Entered Senior Year from Green Cove
Springs, Fla. S. G. C. 141.
"No man fwho needs a monument efver
ought to halve one."
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141:
Spanish Club 131. 121 : Tap member S. F.
C. 131: S. R. R. 131: Boys' Club 131:
Oracle News Staff 121.
FRAZEE, NIARY LOUISE
'24 fwinning personality, and a sunny
That makes esveryone happy all the
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 141:
Chemistry Club 1413 Glee Club 131, 121.
"fl manner so quiet,
.4 lzrazn so fne,
:I betler man is hard to find."
"She speaks but seldom, but herfwords
are full of fwzsdomf'
Entered Junior year from Montgomery,
Ala. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141 I
Peggy Young Club 141: Chemistry Club
141 : Tennis Club 141 5 Latin Club 141. 131.
HBE"LL'ifCl1i7lg eyes, a fwinning smile,
and a s-weet personalny, .ferrets of
Vice-President, S. G. C. 141: S. G. C.
Jubilee 141 : Seven Deadly Sins 141 3 P. E.
P. 131: French Club 131, 1213 Tap mem-
ber S. G. C. 131.
"Come, and trip it, as you go,
On the light fantaxtiz' toe."
S. G. C. Jubilee 141: "Dance," Senior
"Quiet, :fweet hut alfways fharmingf'
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 1412
Chemistry Club 141: Spanish Club 131:
Tap member S. G. C. 131 : Glee Club 121.
H.xRRE1.I,, .IAN ELLIS
"She is a danfing, .9-wret, handxome
O! guileless heart."
S. G. C. 141: Seven Deadly Sins 141:
Tap member S. G. C, 131: P. E. P. 131:
Oracle Staff 111.
H Arnocx, GEORGE
Hllfomen, fwomcn, hofw I adore them."
S. F. C. Secretary 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil
141, 131, 121: Orchestra 141 g Football
141, 131, 121: Reporter, Tiger 141: Tap
member S. F. C. 131 g R. R. R. 131 : Boys'
Club 131 : Class President 121 : Hi-Y Club
121: Latin Club 121: Spanish Club 121:
Class Vice-President 111 : Oracle News
l'll?l,VENSTON, GEORGE RUDOLPH
".Jpollo! Ilfith -what afwe and ad-
miration mu!! you 'UIZUIU your nrfu'
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 1Sta1re
Manager: 41 : Baseball 141. 131, 121 5 All
State Second Team 141: Hi-Y Club 141:
Tap member S. F. C. 131 : S. R. R. 131 1
Drum Corps 121, 111.
"She doe: as she fzcould be done by."
Entered Senior year. S. G. C. 141:
Peggy Young Club 141.
'24 fviolet by the running brook
Ain't modester nor ,rfweeler."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141 3 Tap
member S. G. C, 131.
"Her eyes are blue, her face is fair,
lmpzrzng frzendxlzzp everywhere."
S. G. C. 141: Tri-P, Secretary 131, 141:
Glee Club 131 3 Latin Club 121.
"She is jolly, good-natured and true,
And her .share she is A-willing to do."
Entered Senior year from Baltimore,
Md. S. G. C. 141 3 Peggy Young Club 141.
"Tho the dayx of your life may be
Tho the days of your life may be
Don't mis: the ofrasion, if any,
To meet a friend, and true-like
"Everybody lofvex Nellie-just herazue
.she'.v Nellie and they tan't help it."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
French Club 1Secretary: 41, 131: Oracle
News Staff 141 3 Oracle Annual Staff 141,
131 : Tap member S. G. C. 131 : P. E. P.
131: V. I. M. 111: Glee Club 111.
"His hair is not more sunny than his
S. F. C. 1413 Hi-Y Club 141: S. R. R.
'24 .smile is a trade-mark of a happy
S. G. C. 141 1 S. G. C. Jubilee 141: Mas-
cot Tri-P 141: Oracle News Staff 141:
Annual Staff 141: Tap member S. G. C.
131: Spanish Club 131, 121 g P. E. P. 131.
JAMMES, SYDNEY HOUSTON
"Be .rlofw in considering hut resolute
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141, 131:
French Club 131: Latin Club 131, 121.
"Quietne.fs is an indimtion of the
ability to think."
"None lznefw her but to lolve her,
Nor named her but to praise her."
S. G. C. 141 3 S. G. C. Jubilee 141 : Tri-P
141: Tap member S. G. C. 131: P. E. P.
131: Latin Club 121: Glee Club 121, 111.
JONES, RUTH ELEANOR
"But 'tis not only her air, her fway,
'Tis also the mind that shines in
efv'ry grate, '
And chiefly in her foquzsh 'een."
S. G. C. 141: Oracle News Staff 141,
131: Annual Staff 141: Chemistry Club
141: Secretary-Treasurer, Orchestra 141:
"Mrs, Tobin," Senior Play 141 : Latin Club
141, 131, 121: French Club 141, 131: Re-
porter Tiger 141: Spanish Club 131:
Metropolis Reporter 121.
"He wears a smile that fwon't erase,
We're glad to see his cheerful face."
French Club 141, 131.
"Newer do today 'what you fan put
off 'til tomorrow."
Soccer 141 : Basketball 141, 131 : Oracle
News Staff 131: Class Basketball 121:
Baseball 121, 111.
KENNEDY, HERBERT DUFFIELD
"A real gentleman, quiet and re-
serlved, 'who nefver falls a frzendf'
Entered Sophomore year from Paonia,
Cal. S. F. C. 141 : French Club 141, 131 :
Tennis Club 141. 131: Hi-Y Club 1415
S. R. R. 131 : Latin Club 131 : Boys' Club
"ll'e admire her for her beauty,
Respect her for her intelligenre,
And lofve her beeause fwe ran't help
Entered Sophomore year from Atlanta,
Ga. S. G. C. 141 : S. G. C. Jubilee 1Chair-
man Executive Staff: 41: Oracle News
Staff: Subscription Manager: 41 5 Annual
Staff 1Subscript.ion Manager, "Those
Seniors": 41 Class Vice-President 141:
Vice-President. French Club 1415 Busi-
ness Staff, Senior Play 141: Treasurer,
Peggy Young Club 141: Tap member S.
G. C. 131: P. E. P. 131: Spanish Club
131, 121: Metropolis Reporter 121.
KNOTT, RIILES H.
"Like a babbling brook,
Hi: tongue runs on forefverf'
Entered Sophomore year from Ashe-
ville, N. C. S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil
141: S. R. R. 1313 Latin Club 131.
LEATHERMAN, JACK KLINE
"Don't try to estimate fwhat there is
in a quiet fellofwf'
"lVith his talent and personality, fwha
can .ray that he will fail?"
Entered Sophomore year from Cocoa.
Florida. S. F. C. 141 3 Art Editor, Annual
"Knowing her as -we do, fwe fannot
help but lofve her."
S. G. C. 141: Oracle News Staff 141:
O1'acle Annual Staff 141 3 S. G. C. Jubilee
141 3 Business Staff, Senior Play 141 3 Vice-
President. Chemistry Club 141: P. E. P.
131 5 French Club 131.
LIVINGSTON, HELEN LoUv1N1A
"Shining, sparkling, and bright is
her personality as the polished
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 1412
Glee Club 111.
LLOYD, MARY ELIZABETH
"Her music hath rharms
But her personality, more."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141 3 Glee
Club 141, 131, 121, 111: Annual Staff
141 : Vice-President, Tri-P 141 : Tap mem-
ber S. G. C. 131: Spanish Club 131, 121.
111: Latin Club 121.
"Just for a moment he paused to he
Just for a moment 'we joy'd in his
Nofw he has gone, hut pray fortune
to gilve us
Another fwho like him has grate to
S. F. C. 1413 French Club 141. 1312
?racle Staff 131 : Secretary, Spanish Club
"Quiet, yet so friendly is our popular
But, fwhen there's a game, she just
tan't he still."
S. G. C. 141 : French Club 141, 131 :
Basketball 141, 131, 121, 111 I Captain
141 3 Spanish Club 131 : Latin Club 121.
LORRAINE, CHARLES CABELL
"A lion among ladies is a dangerous
thing, 'Hot Lips."'
Chaplain, S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil
141: Orchestra 141, 131: Soccer 141. 131:
Chaplain, S. R. R. 131: Tap member S.
F. C. 131: Oracle News Staff 131, 121,
111: Annual Staff 121: Vice-President
Hi-Y Club 121.
Lcwn, XVINIFR ED
"Sim flL'1l.l' Il girl llriglzt and gay
,-Ind hrr rye: ru lzlur as the .sky in
S. G. C. 141 I S. G. C. Jubilee 141 : Chem-
istry Club 141 3 French Club 131 3 P. E. P.
"Knofwlfdge ix former."
S. G. C. 1413 Peggy Young Club 141:
Glee Club 141: P. E. P. 131: Spanish
Club 121. 111.
"lVloth1'r'x pridf, fathfrff joy, and
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141, 131:
Soccer 1411 Tap member S. F. C. 111:
S. R. R. 131: Latin Club 121: Cass
"fl fwilling and morn faithful fworker
could rmvrr be found."
Entered Junior year from Staunton
Military Academy. S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C.
Vodvil 141: Business Staff, Senior Play
1413 Spanish Club 131.
MATHEWS, -I. CHESLEY
"He has ll frifndly, pleasing person-
ality fwhifll makn him the but of
Oracle News Staff 141 5 Latin Club 141,
M ELSON, PAUL
"A rrtan, be the heafvens praised, is
sujfietent for hzmselff'
S. F. C. 1President: 41 3 S. F. C. Vodvil
1Assistant Business Manager: 41 : Tennis
Club 141. 131. 121: R. R. R. 131: Tap
member S. F. C. 131 3 Tap member R. R.
R. 121: Drum Corps 121, 1113 Assistant
Football Manager 121.
NIOBLEY, XVILLIAM M.
"One ftshrfs sturdy, great, and tall,
Alfways ready tn serfve all."
Entered Senior year from West Palm
Beach. Fla. S. F. C. 141 3 S. F. C. Vodvil
"Nothing so beromes a man as mod-
esty, stillness, and beauty!"
S. F. C. 141: Basketball 141, 131: Tap
member S. F. C. 131: S. R. R. 131.
"Her blush is as sfweet as the morn-
S. G. C. 141 :French Club 141. 131, 121:
Latin Club 141, 131, 121 5 Chemistry Club
1413 S. G. C. Jubilee 1413 Peggy Young
Club 141: Business Staff S. G. C. Jubilee
141: Tap member S. G. C. 1313 P. E. P.
1313 Glee Club 121. 111.
"Quiet and steady, allways ready."
Entered Senior year from Orlando, Fla.
"Sometimes fwitty, often hrightg
Alfways treats his fellofws right."
Football Squad 141, 131 :Hi-Y Club 131 :
Spanish Club 131, 1215 S. R. R. 1312
"Marion, a lzrofwn-eyed youth of
Is a 'very handsome lad, strong and
A student of fair ability,
Al booster of sehool aetilvityf'
f F. C. 141: S. R. R. 131: Latin Club
"She -was nice, sfweet, and lovable as
S. G. C. 141: Seven Deadly Sins 141:
Oracle Annual Staff 141 3 Tap member S.
G. C. 131: P. E. P. 131.
NI LRPHY, IVERS
"Love not sleep lest thou tome to
S. F. C. 141: S. R. R. 131: Tap mem-
ber S. F. C. 131.
"Tho hundreds she does newer make
Her grades are such as al-ways
S. G. C. 141: Chemistry Club 141: P.
E. P. 131.
"Charming, pretty, and petite,
But not more tharming than she is
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 1413
French Club 141: Treasurer, Tri-P 1413
Tap member S. G. C. 131 : P. E. P. 131.
NICILVAIN E, JAIVIES H.
"To lyfven in delight fwas e'er hisfwone
For he 'was Epzsurus' ofwne son."
1 F. C. 141: Spanish Club 131: Hi-Y
"Fair as the day and sfweet as May,
Fair as the day and alfways gay.
Of :whom else is this any more true,
For he wrote it just to apply to you."
Sergeant-at-arms. S. G. C. 141: S. G.
C. Jubilee 141: Oracle News Staff 1412
Annual Staff 141 : Class Sergeant-at-arms
141 : Cheer Leader 141 : Peggy Young Club
141 1 Chemistry Club 141 3 Basketball 141,
131, 121: Manager 141 5 Tennis Club 141 1
Tap member S. G. C. 131: P. E. P.
Spanish Club 121.
"If aught of prophecy he mine,
Thou Lwilt not lifve in fvainf'
D. A. M. 131 Q Treasurer, Class 123551.
"Big brofwn eyes and a rharming
You eertainly are a Miss fworth
Entered Senior year from Dothan. Ala.
S. G. C. 141 5 Pei!!-EY Young' Club 141.
N ESTOR, josEPH1N E
"fl quiet way, a cheerful :mile
A girl fwho IJ a friend fworth -while."
Entered Junior year from Pittsburg.
Pa. S. G. C. 141: Tennis Club 141:
Chemistry Club 1413 Peggy Young Club
141 3 Tap member S. G. C. 141.
NEW'BlAN, JIM THADEN
"Jim .fo tall and :lender-yet he
make: up for it a humfred timer fzuitlz
his jolly, good disposztionf'
Entered Junior year from Decatur,
Georgia. S. F. C. 1415 Hi-Y Club 141:
Tennis Club 131.
"He look: the fwhole 'world in the face
And he fear: not any man."
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141: S.
R. R. 131.
NORTON, STANLEY PALLAS
"True as the nerdle to the pole, or as
the dial to the Jun."
S. F. C. 141: Baseball 141, 131, 111:
Spanish Club 131: Tap member S. F. C.
131 : S. R. R. 131.
"Quin and dfpfndable-taco' good
Aathaniel is just six feet four,
A good friend, a fine loyal fellofw
You rould not ask for any more."
Entered Junior year from Gainesville,
Fla. S. F. C. 141 : Soccer Team 131 1 S. R.
PADGETT, ELLVVOOD PILLSBURY
"Mixed reason fwith pleasure and
fwisdom fwitlz mzrthf'
S. F. C. 141 5 S. F. C. Vodvil 141 3 Busi-
ness Stalf, Senior Play 141 : Tap member
S. F. C. 131: S. R. R. 131: Hi-Y Club
PAGE, ANNE GREENE
"Sweet, fapalzle, jolly, good-natured,
altogether adorablej more adjectvves,
Secretary S. G. C. 141 : S. G. C. Jubilee
141 5 Peggy Young Club 141 3 French Club
141, 131 5 Annual Staff 141 1 Tap member
S. G. C. 131: Class Secretary 131. 1212
P. E. P. 131: Oracle News Staff 121:
Latin Club 121.
PAYN E, AIIXIAR
"Good nature and good sense are
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141':
Orchestra 141: Oracle News Staff 131:
Tap member S. F. C. 131: S. R. R. 1311
Latin Club 131: Boys' Club 131: Class
"A man most fair and square."
Entered from Lanier High, Macon, Ga.,
Sophomore year. S. F. C. 141.
"Mildred is a airl quite rare, '
She look: like a lily 'white and fair."
Entered Junior year from Concordia.
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141: "Mrs.
MacEckron," Senior Play 141 5 Treasurer.
P. E. P. Club 131.
"She is so bright, .ra 'very quiet and,
0! .ro fvery nice."
S. G. C. 141: Latin Club 141, 131, 121:
Tap member S. G. C. 131 3 P. E. P. Club
131: Glee Club 131.
"None but herself ran he herself."
"Ever dependable, loyal and true,
Always -'willing life'.r tail: to do."
Entered Junior year from Middleburg,
Fla. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 1413
Tri-P 141: Glee Club 131.
"A violet by a mo:.ry stone.
Half hidden from the eye!
Fair ax a Jtar, when only one
I: shining in the slay."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
"Maggie," Senior Play 141 : Seven Deadly
Sins 141 3 Tap member S. G. C. 131 Q Vice-
President, P. E. P. 131 3 French Club 131 3
Class Mascot 131.
"Sweet, modest, retiring, and shy
The violet personified."
S. G. C. 141 5 Chemistry Club 141: Glee
"Preeious gifts come in small pack-
Entered Senior from Cantland, N. Y.
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141: Peggy
Young Club 141 g Glee Club 141.
"Truth makes the faeehifl that of that
person shznes who owns 1t."
"When one stops to ponder on you,
All losses are restored and sorrofws
1 S. F. C. 141: Hi-Y 141: Baseball Club
"Be sllofw in considering but resolute
S. G. C. 141 :Tap member S. G. C. 141 1
P. E. P. 131 1 Spanish Club 131.
"Like glad .ffweet muxif falling
A: perfume from the ro.re.r,
fldrniring friend: enthralling,
Her life a queen di.rclo:e.v."
Entered Sophomore year from Atlanta,
Georgia. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee
141 : feggy Young Club 141: Latin Club
"Of all the hoyx this year in ole
He -was the brainiest of them all."
SA U Ls, NIALCOLIXI
"lt i.r often .raid that the author of
'Why Girls Leafve Home' 'was inxpired
by Malro1m'.r pleasing perxonality and
s. F. c. 141: s. F. C. vodvil 141, 131:
Annual Staff 141: Assistant Business
Manager. Senior Play 141: R. R. R. 131.
"Hi: heighth is exreeded only by his
lofve for ladie.r."
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141: An-
nual Staff 141: "Singleton," Senior Play
141: Latin Club 141, 131, 121 : Treasurer
131: Spanish Club 131: Boys' Club 131:
S. R. R. 131 : Hi-Y Club 121.
"She ha.r a fworld of ready fwealth,
Our mind: and heart: to bless
Spantaneou: wisdom hy health,
Truth hlened by cheerfulne.f:."
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 141:
Spanish Club 131 : Latin Club 121.
"Quiet and still, -well desrrihe him.
But men of few swords are the hes!
"Modest and simple and sfweet,
The -'very type of Priscilla."
"Here is a true, industrious friend."
S. G. C. 1413 P. E. P. 1315 Glee Club
SHIMP, ROBERT C.
"An intellert fwith forte and skill,
To strifve, to fashion, and fulfill."
s. F. c. 443, Latin club 423.
SMITH, Lois FRANCES
"The forte of her ofwn merit makes
Entered Junior year from Los Angeles.
Cal. S. G. C. 141: Chemistry Club 141:
Peggy Young Club 141 3 Tennis Club Q41 Z
Tap member S. G. C. QED: P. E. P. Q3J.
"J .rmile you II long Quay."
S. G. C. 141:Tap member S. G. C. 131.
ST.xRR.xT'r, GRACE Louisa
'Z-Is mfrry as tlif day is long."
Entered Senior year from Columbus.
Ga. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
Glee Club 141: Tri-P 141.
"Qui1'In1'.v.r ix an indiration of allility
5. r. c. 141.
"Ihr eyfs arr star: of taciliglit fair,
Likf' tfLc'ilig1l1t'.v, too, lirr duslzy hair."
STEPHENS, ALEXANDER H.xMu.ToN
Hfflffver, brilliant and a 'shfikf ln'-
Oracle News Staff 1Literary Editorial:
41, 131, 121: Annual Staff 1Literary
Editor, Art Department: 41: "Dr. Bel-
lows," Senior Play 141 : President, Spanish
Club 131 : Winner Prize Essay 131 5 Second
Prize Winning Essay 121.
STIRK, ROBERT L.
"He is jolly, witty, fwith an original
laugh and a friend through and
Oracle Staff 111: Oracle Annual Staff
"Quiet, Oh! so quiet, but oh! hofw
Entered Sophomore year from Green
Cove Springs, Fla. S. G. C. 141: S. G. C.
Jubilee 141: President, Tri-P 141: Tap
member S. G. C. 131 3 P. E. P. 131 : Latin
"The spirit of cheerfulness sheds a
radiant light on the souls of all."
S. F. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141: S. G.
C. Jubilee 141 : French Club 131, 121 :
S. R. R. 131 : Oracle News Staff 111.
THAMES, MIRIABI DELORIS
"So meek, so shy and yet so sfweet,
And in truth, she can't he heat."
S. G. C. 141 g S. G. C. Jubilee 141 gTri-P
1415 Peggy Young Club 141g Glee Club
131, 121, 111-
TOWNSEND, EVA MAE
"A waking eye, a prying mind,
A heart that stirs is hard to find."
S. G. C. 141 1 Glee Club 141.
rl1L'RNER, RIARY EDITH
".-lge fannot 'wither her, nor fuslom
stale her infinite fvarietyf'
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
Oracle Staff 141. 131 : Chemistry Club 141 :
Oracle Annual Staff 141: French Club
131: Tap member S. G, C. 131: Latin
VRIEZE, EDWIN H.
"lVhatefuer he did fwas alfway: the
He kept the rule and played the
S. G. C. 141: S. F. C. Vodvil 141:
Business Staff, Cheer Leader 141: Track
Team 131. 121 : Cross Country Team 131 :
Tap member S. F. C. 131.
YVALKER, VIOLET ALBERTA
"Always pretty, happy and gay,
Allwayx mode.rt-tl1at's her way."
S. G. C. 141: Chemistry 141: P. E. P.
131: Oracle News Staff 131, 121: Glee
Club 121, 111.
XVALK ER, MARY
"Here'.f to a 'very .rweet girl,
May 'we alfway: see
Her as bright and fair
.45 :he seems to be."
S. G. C. 141: Peggy Young Club 141:
Chemistry Club 141: Glee Club 141.
YVALLACE, BIARKELL, JR.
"find he greeu it fwitlz joy, fwilh joy,
and the heart in his llreeut doth leap."
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil 141 :
Hi-Y Club 141, 131 : Oracle Annual Staff
141 : S. R. R. 131: Boys' Club 131: Oracle
WALL, CLEMENT J.
"A man of fe-w -word:,' fair and
Entered February, 1924. S. F. C. 141:
S. F. C. Vodvil 141.
"Digni1fed and full of common sen:e."
Entered Sophomore year from Lanier
High. S. F. C. 141: French Club 1Mas-
cot: 41, 131: Oracle News Staff 131:
Tennis Club 141, 131, 121.
WHITE, SARAH ELIZABETH
"Our most loyal girl-a good :port-
alfwayx in for efverytlzingf'
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 1412
Cheer Leader 141 : Tap member S. G. C.
131: P. E. P. 131.
WHITE, ELLA SESSIONS
"Be thou the rainhofw to the storm:
The evening beam that smile: the
cloud: afway, .
And tint: tomorrofw with prophelze
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
Annual Staff 141: Chemistry Club 141:
P. E. P. 131: Spanish Club 121: Latin
"To Mis: Marylouise Wilkerson,
Here'.f to a jolly little girl."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
Tennis Club 141: Oracle Staff 141, 111:
Annual Stall' 141: Spanish Club 1311
Fxtin Club 131, 121: Glee Club 131, 121.
"ln her earnest fare
There's sufh a -world of tenderness
She needs no other grate."
S. G. C. 141: S. G. C. Jubilee 141:
French Club 141 1 Tri-P 141 : Tap member
S. G. C. 131: Glee Club 131, 121: Latin
"Just one of those, fwho go about their
-work in a quiet, orderly Away, one
fwho fwill he an asset to any institu-
S. G. C. 141:Tri-P Club 141:Glee Club
"Ile had not his rhance to show his
For there was no derlamatzon fon-
test this year."
S. F. C. 141 : S. F. C. Vodvil141 5 Tennis
Club 141: Annual Staff 1413 "Augustus
May," Senior Play 141: Tap member S.
F. C. 131: Spanish Club 131: Baseball
Club 131 : S. R. R 131.
You Non ERG, H ELEN
"S1weet and demure and altogether
Entered Junior year. S. G. C. 1413 S.
G. C. Jubilee 141 : French Club 131 : Tap
member S. G. C. 131.
ZE.AxI,v, M.xm.E ELJGENIA
"To know her is to love her,
.-Ind lolve hut her forever."
Entered Junior year f1'om Richmond,
Va. S. G. C. 141 : Glee Club 141 : Chemis-
try Club 141 5 Pemry Young Club 141.
THE ORACLE D'H'3 "19?4, Q, ,
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THE ORACLE 2
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History of t e Class of '24
BoL'T four years ago there appeared on the
Duval High School horizon a huge horde
of green little Freshmen, affectionately
termed "Rats" by the lordly upper classmen. That
great crowd of scared, innocent and ignorant
youngsters has since become that renowned and most
august assemblage of wisdom4-the Class of ,24..
But it was a perilous journey and many things
came to pass before that great transformation took
After the shorn locks of its many victims had
been swept away and comparative quiet and peace
had been restored, the Class of ,24 received its
first real taste of high-school life. Under a capa-
ble corps of olhcers they contributed much to the
school work and spirit and were at all times ready
for anything that was for the good of Old Duval.
The next year, of course, this motley crew be-
came the mighty Sophomore Class and in their
turn subjected the incoming "Rats" to many
cruelties. However, under the stern rule of Pro-
fessor Rutherford matters soon returned to their
normal plane and the Class of '24 passed rockily
through its second year and became the Juniors
As juniors, they were the embodiment of steadi-
ness and studiousness. Again, under competent
officers, they played an important and active part
in the affairs of school life. The leaders of the
junior class were beginning to talce prominent
places and make themselves felt in school activi-
ties. So they passed severely through their third
year and inherited the well-deserved crown of
In the course of three years, many old faces had
dropped out and had been badly missed. However,
to balance the scales, the Class of '24 had wel-
comed many new members to its roster. Thus,
they had come to their fourth and last year at Old
Duval, a class great in size, spirit, and talent.
Nlany things were accomplished by this Class
of '24, the most important being the erasing of a
big debt left upon the Annual. The class has
always contributed to every high-school activity,
its athletes bringing fame and prominence to
Duval throughout the South, while it has also
brought forth dramatic and literary stars of the
Hrst magnitude. It has published a wonderful
Oracle News- and ffnnual, its Class play, its Vod-
vil and its Jubilee were great successes, and last
but far from least it has given to the world about
one hundred and seventy-five young and ambitious
future citizens. '
The Class of y24 is no more, but its wonderful
record and achievements will remain in the minds
of its members long after their high-school days
are over and the great old class is but a sweet
and lingering memory.
TO THE SENHURS, 1924
Think not in your hearts that the goal is attained!
Your day has this moment begun!
The years you have passed-the follies disdained-
The toils and the struggles-the desires you re-
Were but knocks at your door,'
And your learning and lore
To prepare for the prize to be won!
Think not in your hearts you have now won the
fight! - ,.
The glorious dawn is at hand!
For the sun in his splendor is bursting in sight,
To announce that the day will be followed by
For to rest, all must work,
And a task never shirk:
Not a moment in idleness stand!
There are drones in the hive of the' world, you
0f this kind not a one will we be!
As we leave the dear halls of our school far behind
Let us treasure her lessons deep down in the mind,
And on sea or on land
Let the brain and the hand
In a unison labor, care-free!
Let's remember Success shines on few at their
While the many go hungry to bed!
But the man who will work with a heart full of
Has a grip that can hold all the treasures of earth!
Noi the spoil that we take,
But the fight that we make
For the gold of a crown fits the head!
Let us leap to the race at the sound of the gun!
Let us lose not a moment in play!
Let us scatter our smiles by the way as we run,-
Let us count nothing lost if the race but be won!
And at last we'll lay down
All our work for a crown
At the end of this life's fitful way!
TI-IE ORACLE H lj D H S 1924-
, .4 us
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Duval High, Dear Duval High
QMARYLAND, MY MARYLAND,
These years with thee have swiftly flown,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High!
Four happy years our hearts have known,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High!
And now that high sehool's o'er at last,
We bravely face the world, .so vast,
And proudly do we view the past,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High!
All hail the class of twenty-four,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High!
Our day with thee is almost o'er,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High!
We cherish now no vain regret,
And when through life we're sore beset,
Our high-school days we'll ne'er forget,
Duval High, Oh, Duval High! V
THE ORACLE ip-' D-H-S -199.4
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Q . . 4 ,.s"
t I I nmavls'-n
NELLIE HURLBERT ALEX BRDDMERKEL
ELIZABETH LLOYD CIIESLEY MATHEWS
PAUL BRADLEY CHARLES DAVIDSON
lmzts and Bouquets
For Fred, the man from Tampa, Alex, our nirest boy,
Some roses red and fwhite,' W'e all lofve him so '
Ilfhen he forgets what he learned there,
I1e'll b ' '
8 ll 'LULFB 771071 quite.
To Martha, our popular hea t
I e gwe a telephone
That she may go, her answer
Call, fwhile afway from home.
To Chatty fwe'll gifve,
.4 niee bohlzed hair,
So that she may
Be made more fair.
To Lurretia 'we '
gzfue a frank,
So she fwon't he so slofw,
I-Ind 'we knofw that if she uses it,
1t's hound to make her go.
Please take our names with you
elnd fwrzte us fwhen you go.
With this fair one
lVe all fwill plead,
Lest our nohle Algernon
To his death she'll bleed.
This dark- d
lVill get a knife,
To fut the sorrofws
That may rome into h
To Lorirner Blitrh
Our hard-fworking editor,
summer of rest,
So the U. he'll h
e ready for.
T1-IE ORACLE 1 5 D 1-I S S1924
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To Frank, our squares! boy,
We give a lot of joy,
And take away misjudgments
And leave him carefree now.
To this bright lass,
By name of Helen Blum,
Who works so hard
To make her glad fwe'll give a plum.
To Paul Bradley, our jolly good fellow,
Is left a host of friends,
So he may often run about
And joy to him we may send.
To Kathleen we will give
A nice new violin string,
So after this
Her mandolin she'll bring.
To our own Alex Broadmerkel,
The Physics shark so bright,
We give Sir Isaac Newton's book
"The Waves of Sound and Light."
To Robert Brown, our cutest boy,
Who is brunette, not fair,
We give what we do.think he needs-
Some Stacomb for his hair.
From this famous actor
We'll take away his voice,
That all the girls may
Consider him most choice.
' Joe is so quiet,
We'll give him "peppy" books
That he may go enjoy them
In one of his pleasant nooks.
Here is the happy mixture
Of grace and joyousness combined,
She is sure to cheer you with her presence
Here the missing joy you'll find.
NINA LOUISE BYRD
To Nina Byrd, our artist,
We give a studio,
That to it she may take her paint
And therein study so.
To Fred who writes description
And in Chemistry does shine,
We give this rare prescription
It's uses he'll divine.
ANNA MAE CANNON
From Anna Mae Cannon
We take her candid speech,
We know you do not need it, Bobby,
So forgive us, we beseech.
To Parker we give some machinery,
With which to work all day,
That he may keep occupied
And not pine his life away.
To Frank, our baseball man,
A present of some books,
For there is nothing we can give,
To better his good looks.
Adolpho is the only sheik
Of which South Jax can boast,'
He lives by famous Pottsburg Creek
Where 'gators fly in hosts.
Mildred's a girl that we all like to know,
For she's pretty as pretty can be,'
But lest she grow vain because of our praise
No more of her wares we will let you see.
To Sara we give some dancing shoes,
So she can dance for usp
And then she cannot quite refuse
To please the lot of us.
LEWIS CLAYTON '
To Lewis, the lad who always seems
To be in lots of trances,
We give a great big pile of books
To keep him away from dances.
From Isabelle we ask
Her many, many books,
That she may have the time
To search for pleasant nooks.
This little lady is so very sweet,
And nice to gaze upon,'
If you have not met her
You have missed a lot of fun.
THE ORACLE L
Im D 1-1 S - 19 4
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A smile and a ready cheer
For every one she meets,
She's always making the world brighter,
By speeding joy to whom she greets.
From Lizzie we take her charming ways,
And give them to some other,
And give to her some other clubs
The president's plaee to cover.
To Roy, first baseman of our Nine,
lVe give a brand-new mitt,
That he may play a real good game
And get muth fame from it.
To John Danese, the studious f?j boy
Who loves his lessons so,
We give a tome that you at home
May ever wiserggrow.
To our sweetest boy
Who is so nice and shy
We all wish him luck
Before we say good-bye.
Oh, Charley, we would like to take
Some of your wit and glee,
But we view with alarm
That it would possibly harm
Your "rep" for jollity.
We give to Mamie Davidson
A handsome buen senor,
That she may shine in Spanish
As no one has before.
The longer you know her,
The better you like her way,'
And if you ain't acquainted,
You ought to be, 'cause it pays.
For our own Joe Durkee
He's a hundred in Freneh, too,
We know very well when he gets it
He'll say, "0ui, merti, beaueoupf'
To Herbert, the "Duke of Elarbee,"
We give a nice, new horn,
For him to put upon his Ford,
And honk from night to morn.
To John, our music genius,
We give a violin
That he may not wear out
His faithful mandolin.
Marcus Endel, round and plump,
For plunging he has got 'em,
For when he drops he never stops
'Till he's brought up the bottom.
NANCY JANE EVANS
Nancy is the little girl
Of fhildish ways demure,
But do you think she'll stay this way?
Of this we are not sure.
TINLEY EVANS '
Tinley is a good boy,
And a good and thorough student.
From us, the Imps, he gets a cane
To give him rapid movement.
A HARRY FALIS
Harry is so studious
We'll give him a book of Spanish,
That he may speak the language
In a way most mannish.
If Aliee Farris with silken hair
Should e'er her tresses bob,
She'd have less hair, we do derlare,
And thus her beauty rob.
From busy Leonard Finkelstein
His many fares we take away,
So thru the year he'll have the time,
Upon his saxophone to play.
ARNOLD F INNEEROCK
What shall we give to Finnefrock,
Our flashing baseball streak?
He well rould be a hero
But never be a sheik.
Gene, with his sunny ways,
New fads he'll always beget,
So a memory book to him
Of the Imps, lest he forget.
LILLIAN F ITz
From dear Lillian Fitz, what tan we take?
We know-1t's her typewriter,
And now this lady eannot say
We really meant to slight her.
f 47 1
D I-I S 1924-
THE ORACLE 124342 - - -
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To Beneva, a great musician,
We give pianologues,
So she'll have some practice,
Which we will then enjoy.
To Kessie Forrester
We'll give a little brassie,
That when she golfing goes
She'll be a highland lassie.
To Ben, the boy
Who is so slow,
We bequeath some monkey glands
To make him go.
MARY LOUISE FRAZEE
Now we have the very studious girl,
To her lessons she is true,'
But although she may leave them for
She's always back to see them tlzru.
Now what's to be done with Eugene?
Duval on this is agreed,
To our popular boy
We give a car,
Equipped with shock absorbers,
That he may never jar.
To Rudy, so' versatile,
We'll give a yodel song,
So he can pass away the time
From early eve till morn.
To Helen we give a drum
So she can beat and play,
Then each one has a chance
To meet her every day.
To Margaret we give one hundred
In her loved Geometry,
That she may make a passing grade
In Wetzel's Chemistry.
From Mildred we take her few shy ways
And give her noise to make,
We'll get him a Ford, and shove him aboard And then she will take a few steps
So he can show some speed. And be full of loads of pep.
DOROTHY GIBBINS HARRIET HOLMES '
To Dorothy Gibbins a saxophone, From this newest girl,
Now please do play it well, Who loves to flirt,
And always play the nicest tunes, We'll take away the pangs
Lest the family depart for a spell. From the many hearts she's hurt.
LESLIE GRAY FLEMMING HUDDLESTON
From our Leslie Gray To Huddleston of woodshop fame,
We know what we'll take, Our rising architect,
It's some of those ways We give the contract, Miles to tame,
That so charming do her make. A new cage to erect.
EULALIE HAAS NELLIE HURLRERT
Oh, Pavlowa, light-foot lass, To Nellie, our good old worker,
You're bound to lose your "rep" We wish her worlds of success,
For Eulal.ie Haas will soon outclass And hope that she will beneft
All those who lightly step. And by Duval's help be blessed.
MARIAN HADLEY CARL JACKSON
We all like Marian How doth our Carl his "Flaming Youth"
Because she is so nice, So bravely advertise?
And from her we will A talent great has he in truth,
All steal a slice. Excuses to devise.
IANELLE HARREL ALBERTA JACOBS
Uh, what can we take Alberta Jacobs gets
From this damsel fair? A pretty stick
We know now what it is- That she may ever do
A lock of her fair hair. A funny little trick.
D I-I 8 '-'19'24-
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To the boy who works so much
We donate a boudoir cap,
That he may himself refresh
With a little afternoon nap.
For Jack a pair of boxing gloves,
To aid in his professions
We hope that in the fight of life
They'll be a prized possession.
To Sarah we give more time
That she may each day observe,
And then not miss her teaching
For Spanish class reserved.
From Brilliant Ruth Jones,
We'll steal some of her wit,
For we know some others
Who need it just a bit.
From William we would like to take
Some of his shining curls,
For we have heard from a little bird,
They're all the rage among the girls.
We understand that Sollie
Is always in the gym,
So he gets a new suit
That will keep him trim.
By Herbert's quiet way
The Imps are held at bay,
So we will give him pep,
That he may get there yet.
n T'o Mary we give a limousine,
That to the printers' she
May hurry there and hurry back,
Hfithout loss of energy.
To Miles, our youthful genius,
We give a universe,
That he may do experiments
And no one be the worse.
JACK LEATI-I ERMAN
To Jack, our greatest little genius,
We give a Cicero,
Tho he's a skilled machinist,
Still he loves his Latin so.
To this fne lad
We'll give good looks,
' To make him glad
To leave his books.
From Mary we take some knowledge,
To enlighten other students,
And give her time to go around
Enjoying life's amusements.
For Elizabeth Lloyd, our pianist,
We have a grand instrument,
We hope that she'll always enjoy it,
And play it to her own content.
To Winifred we will give
A little deck of cards,
To while away her time
She will not had it hard.
On Bert, so serious-minded,
"Snappy Stories" we bestow.
And hope that he may fnd it
Some joy on earth below.
To Mildred Lord, our quiet girl,
We give a bit of pep,
That she may learn to talk a lot,
And lose that "quiet rep."
This sheik of school,
Who is our graceful one,
Will get a lock and key,
To keep the girl he's won.
Vergie is such a good sport
That she will never tattle,
So she gets a little gun
To help her win life's battle.
For her we wish great happiness
Before we wish her 'bye,
And give a lot of joy,
So cover o'er each sigh.
From George we take his blushing face
And throw it far away,-
For no more does he need it,
We all agreed today.
1 D1-I S'-'19'24
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The Gospel according to Mathews,
This vile world would reform,
If we the tea-hound's way choose
It can do us no harm.
To Paul, whose mouth is rather large,
And sometimes does abuse it,
We give a great big juicy cork,
And hope that he will use it.
Here's to Bill, the saxophone hound,
And tho we don't like to berate,'
In order to comb his golden locks
He carries a comb as big as a rake.
This athletic boy
Will get from us a basketball,
For this he will enjoy
And also please us all.
For sweet Dolores Morant,
A permanent pass to Cocoa,'
And just as soon as she gets it
To Cocoa she will hurry so.
To Ralph we give a pendulum
From 'Fessors ancient clock,
So he may see the period
Of which our scholars talk.
Marion Mullis is so nice,
That we cannot decide,
But away from him .
A We'd. like to take his stride.
Clair, with her dreamy eyes,
From us will get some glasses,'
We take from you, Elizabeth,
Your time to run around,'
And then some day soon,
You'll weigh two hundred pounds.
JAMES MCILVAINE A
To James, who tunes in P. D. Q.
And famous S. A. P.,
We'd tell more of this tale to you,
But this is Q. E. D.
To Helen we give a basketball
That she may play good games,
For then she may practice
And for Duval win great fame.
MARY MCM URRAY
To Mary, our nice, tall Senior,
We give a bunch of books,
For then she won't stand up so much,
And taller grow and grow.
To Pauline, the charm of '24,
We give pleasure galore,
That she may always have the fun
She has had in years before.
And now from John
We Imps will take
A little .bit of his conceit.
And then more friends he'll make.
From Arnold, our blond-headed boy,
We take his golden hair,'
Lest some young lady, with intentions
Entrap him in a snare.
For blissful Jo Nestor
We have a nice surprise,'
To save the men who die from her look, By playing very good Mah .longg
And thus benefit the masses. She may have it as a prize.
IVERS MURPHY JIM NEWMAN
For Ivers an alarm clock, To Jimmie Newman, our thinnest boy
With voice to raise the dead, We give a cake of yeast,'
No longer scandalous wit's talk And know that he will broader grow,
May call him sleepy-head. If he'll upon it feast.
HELEN MYNIHANN NATHAN NEWMAN
The words quiet and reserved Here is the bashful little boy,
Should be mixed in with her name,' Who doesn't like to make a show,
But although she does not make much fuss, But when you twist his ear too much
She gets there just the same. Everyone should lie very low.
THE ORACLE D I-I S --1924
IX, dun s
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And to Inky we'll bequeath
A little gift vhe'll like,
A nice, neat baseball that he can use
To make his fame in life.
To Arthur Ogram we do give
A joke book for a while,
And if he reads it thru and thru
We know he'll have to smile.
He is one of the largest ofthe Seniors
Both in size and in soul,'
But he is every inch a truest friend,
And after him-they lost the mould.
To Anne we give a kodak
And films by the roll,'
So she won't have to buy them
And rolls of bills unfold.
The boy called "Treetop"
Of Vodvil Minstrel fame,'
Will get a new director,
To make him sing again.
To Mildred, our newly made actress,
We give her time to practice,'
We want her to make a show,
We'll let her loose and let her go.
ETH EL PONCE
We know what Ethel wants,
It is always to sing and dance,'
And so that she may have a chance,
W e'll send her to Paris, France.
A pair of specs for Kathleen,
She studies so very much,'
But still we hope in years to come
She will have no need of such.
For Ethel, our quiet girl,
We have a mandolinf
That she may lots of music make,
And sing as if her heart would break.
This is the dainty little girl
Of size and height so wee,
But when it comes to being a scholar
She has us up a tree.
To Harriet we give some poems,
To give her ioy every day,
For she pleases many people
Who would recite her way.
To Alene whose Geometry
Pythagoras would excel,
We give a little Q. E. D.,
Which maketh all things quite well.
Mildred Reeves, our naughty child,
Your plight indeed is serious,'
For you must always talk and smile,
When teachers are imperious.
Joe Ripley is the rural boy
Who never saw a train,
But tho his hair is highly colored
He's noted as the rustic swain.
One thing alone
We Imps do all agree,
To Wayne-long pants,
A man to make him be.
To Iris, whose classic mind,
Sees Mercury in the clouds or on the wind
A fare .for Charion on the Styx is given,'
But lighter sprites must send her on to Heaven
Verily, verily, the stars would fall,
And the sun would hide its face,
If his hair wasn't parted in the middle
And a hair was out of place.
This boy with such a voice,
Will from us get a song,
That he may others please
By singing all day long.
To Walter Sciutti, our good-looking boy,
ll - ' i
The one with that school girl complex
We give a bar of octagon soap,
Which spares us much perplexion.
And to this sweet girl
Who is so very prim,
We'll give a world
Of pep and vim.
To Hyman we will give
A large set of histories,'
So in later life
He may solve its mysteries.
To Mary we give a story book
That she may always read,-
And never then a moment waste,
And nothing more she'll need.
This is the ex-athletic girl,
Who in her younger days a large
But since she is a Senior grand,
We see the "P" no more.
To Lois Smith what shall we give?
She is with charms replete,
We wonder what she ever does
To keep so very sweet.
For Margaret, a powder puf,
To keep her young and fair,'
We know it is just what she wants,
And so we have it there.
To Alex we give a saxophone
That he may learn to play,
And not wake up the neighbors,
And drive them all away.
We give to Corrine Steinmeyer
A jumping-jack in a box,-
So she won't have to hire
Energy with which to jump.
George's name is full of fame,
'Tis known in many worlds,
But even as arsenic for the rats
It's deadly on the girls.
To Louise, our jolly girl,
We'll give some work to do,
So she can't laugh and play all day
While others theirs' get through.
Robert, with his charming ways,
And ever-smiling face,
In old Duval has jollied all,
We hope he keeps this pace.
L15 DHS'-'19 4
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This is the girl
Who feared her Trig so much,
But as she is such a nice little girl
We won't speak further of such.
From firting Frank Stringfellow,
We ask for his wink,'
He uses it quite too often
We Imps all do think.
Here is the fair young lady
Of ways so meek and mild,
But! If you only know her,
Boy! She's nothin' else but wild.
To Eva, our golden-haired Senior,
We give a lot of joy,'
And take away her glasses,
' So she can't study so hard.
MARY EDITH TURNER
T'o our coquettish girl,
We bring a little fan,'
That she may have no trouble
In finding the right man.
We give a bathing suit
That Ed may always wear,
Also a thread and needle,
In case it should ever tear.
For Violet Walker,
A house to keep.
And also a broom
That with it she may sweep.
Mary is a bashful little girl,
As retiring as can be,-
But we predict when she comes out,
Some struttin' you will see.
Markell Wallace is his name,
And a better boy you never knew,'
He always has for you a smile
And as a friend he's always true.
Clement, with his curly hair,
A Marcelle from us gets,'
And now the girls for him will fall
The Imps will surely bet.
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From Alex Wachtel we ask
His argumentary powers,'
By them he oft' has his own way,
Then sometimes we'll get ours.
To Ella, the pleasantest girl,
That ever one did know,
We give a new harmonica,
That on it she may blow.
And now to this maiden,
The one ralled Elizabeth llfhite,
We'll give a hook and line
That all the men will bite.
For Mary Louise a phonograph,
With records full of jazzy
That when too tired to talk and laugh
Her double she now has.
Agnes does not come before the public,
Nor seek the world's applause,'
But when it comes to being a real true friend
She's a jewel without flaws.
To Dorothy, our youngest bride,
We give the joyous greetingsf
And hope she will not wish to hide
From us life's happy fleetings.
This girl so shy
Is known as "Boots",
She'll get a horn
That she can toot.
To Mabel, our diligent worker,
Who works and does her best:
We give the time to hob her hair,
Before her time for rest.
JIM BOB BROWN
To Jim, our deepest student,
A set of Latin books,'
To men so wise and prudent
The world for guidance looks.
To Hazel Bass a hundred
In Virgil we will give,
Tho Miss Dale's desk we plunder
And in our guilt do live.
. g A o 7
T1-IE ORA D-H-S M1924
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Do you remember the days that:
School opened, with numerous haircuts?
S. F. C. officers were elected?
The S. G. C. chose their leaders?
The Senior Class of '24 elected ofhcers?
Duval lost to Tampa?
Our soccer team won the state championship?
The Jubilee was staged successfully?
The Christmas issue of the Orafle News ap-
peared-with the Portuguese Bugle?
School closed for atwo weeks' vacation? Merry
School reopened and the Annual campaign was
The Tigers opened the basketball season with
a win over Gainesville?
The Peggy Young Club organized?
The 1924 Annual was assured?
The Tigers lost to Alachua?
Days of '24
A great success was scored by the Senior Fel-
lows in the Annual Vodvil?
A Hag was presented to Duval High School
by the Patriotic Order of America?
Duval opened her baseball season by defeating
Duval's Tennis representatives made a good
showing at DeLand?
The Tiger ball club lost to Summerlin in the
The last issue of the News appeared?
Senior dramatic stars won new laurels in the
presentation of "Whose Little Bride Are You"?
The Senior Fellows initiated the Junior taps?
The Senior Girls performed the same rites up-
on their victims?
Final exams occurred?
The ORACLE ANNUAL was presented?
Z-ff Luau H
D-I-I-S 'S' 19
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1 4, l""lI..,,:,Nil!liEg v
.AI dj erti-ve
Ad roit ,.,, ,
,.Adams, Fred ,.,,, ,
Blushing, ,, ,,,,, Balfe, Alex,,,
Bantam , ,,,,,,.. Barker, Kathleen
Brooding ..,,,, Bass, Hazel ,
Bahyish .,,, ,,
Beagle, Alice ,,, ,,
Beckwith, Donald ,
Bertels, Fred , ,
Biggs, Olivette ,
Blitch, Lorimer, ,
Blum, Helen ,,,
YVALTER Scnyrri MARTHA ALDERMAN
Lewis CLAYTON ANNA MAE CANNON
Appropriate Song Air Castle Pet Expression
,,,,,'tA Good Man Is Hard To
Find" .,,,,., ,......,,,............,........ 'I 'o be an auto mechanic Y,,, L'Sure"
You Darling You" ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Agnes Scott ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, '
Longing For You" ,,,,,,, ,,,.,, T 0 be a sutfragette, ,,,,,,,rr ,
Are You Playing Fair?" ,,,... To be an A1 typist A,,,A,,,,,,, M
Life On the Ocean Wave'!,.To be an admiral , ,,
,, ,"That Red Headed Gal" .,.,.. To get thru in Spanish,,,,,.
"Kill 'Em With Kindness',,,To be interesting ,,,,,, , .... ..
Foolish Child" ,,,.,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,.. To Hunk C.A.B .,,,,,,
Roaming in the
Gloamingu .....,.,..,....,.......,... .To be a lecturer ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, U
You'd Be Surprised" ..,.,.,,,,,.. To be mayor of Jax, ,.,,, ,
When Dreams Come Truen..
Oh! VVhat a Pal Was
Mary" ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,..
I Hear You Calling Me
How Can You Love
Somebody Else ?" ,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,.
f'Who Knows?", , .,,...,,,..,.. ,,
Beguiling Boggs, Frank ,,
Bouyant ,. Brock, Kathleen ,
Bashful. r ,.,,, Brodmerkel, Alex ,,,, ,..,. .
Blonde , ,,,,, Brown, Charles, ,,
Brainy V ,,,, Brown, Jim Bob ,rr, ,,,,., ' 'Boy O' Mine" .....,.,..,,...,...,,,., To be a Senator,
Badn H V, VV,,., Brown, Robert, ,, ,,,,,. "Oh! You Little Son-uv-
a-gun" ,,,.... ,,,...,..,,,.,...., ........ T o graduate ...,.....t.,,,,, ..,t. , ,,"
Brilliant, .t,., Bryson, Joe., .f f " "
BQHCVQICHI ,,,,,.r.. .BUI'liS, Corinne, ,, ,,,,.,.... ...
Blithe ,..,, . .,.Byrd, Nina Louise ,
Beaming ,,,,Bradley, Paul ,.
ciandid YVYVVVVY ,,,YA,, C Tannon, Anna Mae ,,,,,,,,,
Cheerful ,, ,,,. ,,
Capps, Parker ,. ,, ...,,
Chivalrous ,,,,,,, Carrell, F'rank , ,,
Courtly ,,,,,,...,,.,. ..
Calm ,. ,, ,, , ,,
oy,,, .,,,,, ., .,
Clark, Sara ,.,, ,,,,....
Chelf, Mildred ,,
Clymore, Isabelle, , .... ,."
Clayton, Lewis ,, ,
Coxwell, Laura ,,,
Criswell, Gussie .......,,,..,
Don't Feel Sorry For Me",,,
School Days". ......., ,.,..,.,,,..... .
Slow and Easy
INIISSUUFI VS altz" ,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,
VVhen the Lights Are
When Irish Eyes Are
Smlllllgll ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,.,,,, ,
I Never Knew" ..,, ,.,,,.
Minding My Bizness" , ...,, .
Over the Fence Is Out",
If You Could Care",,, ,,....
get 100 in History,
Do'n't get angry"
No, I've got to go to a
Mary' ..i.i., ., ,, ,,,,,, , ., , ,.,. "Tie that outside"
.To make others happy ,,.,,. "You don't say"
Sophie ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.t,r , , ,,,,,,,,, "
To be an artist, ,rrr,r ,,,,,, ,
Chaucer II C,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
To be a second julian
To he an architect
,To be a private secretary.. A'
,Lomax ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, , ,,
.To speak French,,, ,, ,,,,,, ,..f'
To be a Big League Pitcher"
,Georgie ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,...., "
be Nell Brinkley II ...,., '
he an M. D .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..,,, ' '
" .Woman of letters .,,., H"
Who Cares ,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,
When Shall VVe Meet
Again P" .,,,, ,, ..,,,,,..,., ,.....,, . .
A Modest Violet'!.,, ,,
Oh! Sister, Ain't That
Hot! , ,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,, ,,
Dear Little Girl O' Mine",,
I'm Nobody's Bahy" ,,,, ,,,,,,, T o
Our Yesterdays" ,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,, , T0
,Senior Play ',,, .,,,,,,,,,
teach school ,,,,,,,
be a contractor ,,,,,,, ,,,,. ' '
rate exemption ..,,,.,, ,... ' '
be a missionary ',,,,,,,,,,,,. "
be a stenographer ,,...... "
Get quiet, Seniors"
gCom0 se va ?"
Think we!!! make it?"
Well, listen kid"
My word !"
Say not so"
Well I don't care"
D I-I 8 S1924
-, -i n E 0 RAC LE t A ill' ' "
-.- V- - . . e-, --. ..v,..'-.:E4,-1-arf.-iGfi.1zr4..I 'AT 2 :Mini ,?.Til'---I isisii-:X-9 - a-1sx--f--gx1- -1.:,s.i.23 .. ,
Expert .,,,,.,. . .
Fearless, .,,..,..,., ..
Firm ,....., ,.,, ,.... ,.,,.
Generous ,,...,... .,..
Hilarious, ,... . ...... .
I think so too, 'Fessa'
Name Appropriate Song Air Castle Pet Expression
Crenshaw, Elizabeth... ,.,"Strut Miss Lizzie" ,..,,,............ To teach kindergarten ,,,A,t "Now Jenny"
Crippen, Roy i,,,,,,,,,e,...,,.... ."Deeze, Doze and Dem" .......,. To play with the Giants,"
Danese,-Iohn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,t,. "Pass Around the Bottle
And We'll All Take A
Drink" ..,..........,...................... Havana-"Oh man" ,,.,,,A,,, "Oh, move"
Davidson, Charles t,..,,,.,,. "It Takes a Cruel, Cruel
Mama" ..............,..,.,..........,..... To play with Ted Lewis."Oh Boy!"
Darby, Harold ,,AA,A,,,,,,,,,,,, "Little Love, 3 Little Kiss"... Avondale ,.,,i,,,,,Y,,,,,,,Y,,v,,,,A,,. "HON"
Davidson, Mamie ,,,,r.,,,,,.. "Faded Love Letters" ...........- To have 'oodlesof money,,,"Oh deargf'
Dowling, Mildred ,,,,...,..,. t'Dearest" ..............,....7....,.........,, To own a tea room ,,,,,,,,,A, "Dear ME!"
Durkeebloe ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, "Last Night on Her
Back Porch" .....,,,..,.............,,. Broadway .,,.,,,,,,,r,,,,,,., ,,,,, ' 'Clmicegv
'Two-Time Dan" .,,.........
Elarbee, Herbert .,,.....,...... '
Elton, john ,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,... "Why Don't My Dreams
Evans, Nancy ....,,., ,,....,.
Yale --.....,..., ,...... ' 'You said you would"
Mama Loves Papa" ,r......,....,. J
My Pillow and Me" ,,........,..,
Come True ?" ,...,..,,...........Y...
Endel, Marcus ,,.,,. ....,..,. ' '
Evans, Tinley ....,,, ,,,,.... ' 'Out of the Shadows" ...,.,
Tomorrow" ..... . .........,..........,.,,
Falis, Harry .......,...,........,. H
' ' tt
Farris, Alice ...,,,,,.,,....,......
Magic Of Your Eyes" ..,,,
Eddie Steady" ,,,.......,...,.,........
Finkelstein, Leonard ...,... "
Finnefrock, Arnold ,,......,, "
French ,.,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,r,,, rr,,,,, ' '
,,.,.,To be a. millionaire ..,.,.... .."
Just Been Wonderin' " ......... To play vvith the Pitts-
burg "Pirates" .,.,,, ,,,,,,,,
Fitchner, Eugene .............. "In My Harem" ,.,,A,..V,.. ..,..,.. T o own a harem. .,.,.Y..,.. .
. . . ,,
Fittz, Lillian .,....,..,,........,,.
Flowers, Beneva, .,.....,..., .,
Forrester, Kessie .,....... ...,,
Fowler, Ben ..,.,.,,,.,............ '
Frazee, Mary Louise ........ '
"Mighty Lak' a Rose" .......
"Sweeter As The Years
'I'm Goin' South" .......,..,.........
'I Never Miss the Sunshine"I'o be a nurse .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
In a Little Town Nearby" ..,.
Geltgey, John .....,,,.,. ...,.... ' '
Gantt, Eugene ,............,....
Gibbins, Dorothy ,,.,,,,,.,,...
Gray, Leslie ,......,.,. ......
Haas, Eulalie ...,..,.............
Hadley, Marian ...,...,......., '
Beside a Babbling Brook" .... Fish ,,,,..,,.,...,,,,.r,,,,,r.,,,r,.,,,A,
Dreamy Melody" .....,.,.,.,,
Wonderful One" ..,.. .,.,....
Spanish Dancer" .,,.. .,
'Love Tales" ,......., .,,.....
Haydock, George ,,....,....... "Dancing Dan" ....,..,. ..
......To have middle initial
changed to "O" ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, '
l 'O gee!"
......To go on Keith's circuit..."
ack .t,., ,.,.,..,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,.., Y,,,, , f f
.To be a statesman ,.,,,,ii,,i,,, "
,Heif-itz II and Josephine."
.VVeddlng Bene ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ff
Sweet Briar ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, "
.To be a secretary .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, '
Scuze me for livin' "
You know me Al"
"O pshaw l"
Is that right P"
To get IQO in French .,...,,... "What?"
-Al- FlCld,S ,...............,,.,.. "Powder pgffsu
"Let's get to the point"
'Good balls of mud"
For goodness sakes"
I'll tell the world"
Stop that stuff"
'Bless my soul"
Deed I do"
Heartless i,,,,.,.,.,. Harrell, Janelle ..,.,,,,..... So This is Love" ..... ....,... T 0 find if he means
all he says ,.,.,.,,.,i,,,,.i,,, ,,,, ' '
Handsome ,.,... ...,. H elvenston, Rudolph ....... "Silver Moon" ............,...........,.. T 0 be a famous yodelerm'
Healthy ,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, Hinson, Helen .....,.,,.,,....... "Midnight Rose" ............i,.,..,... To hear wedding bells ,,,,,, "
Hopeful ,,i,,.,,,,,.,., Hogg, Margaret .,,.,..,,...... "Watch, Wait and Hope" ...... A certain young man ,,,,, "
Honorable ,.,.,,.,,., Hogg, Mildred ..,....,,.,....... "I Love a Little Cottage" ...... Orange blossoms ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "
Happy ,..,,.,.,..,.,.,.. Holmes, Harriett ,............. "Annapolis Blues" .....,...,........ Beverley ...,...,,,..i,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "
Handy ,,,,,,...,,.,,.... Huddlestan, Flemming..."Sittin' In A Corner" ,,.......... ..,Tp be a civil engineer,.....'
Humorous... ....... .
Darling Nellie" ,.,.......,..,.....,.. .To be a feminine
Hurlbert, Nellie ................ "
"Ain't You Ashamed?".,.
Hull, Winthrop ...,.,.,,.....,..
Jackson, Carl ,...,.,,
Paderewski ...,.....,..,,..,.,... "
Graduations ....,,,,....,....,,,..,., "
That Old Gang of Mine"...
Aggravatin' Papa" ...,,.,.....,,..
AI spose so"
When do we eat?"
Heck, I don't know"
.To be a chemical engineer.."Oh boy"
Johnson,Jack .,,.,...,,,,,,..,,., "Cheer for Old Duval" ....,...
Jordan, William ...,.,,,.......
Down on the Farm" .............
.To have curl hair .,,i ,.
just my luck"
U. of F' .,........,,....,,....,,.,....,.,, U
To pitch in world series.,.'
.To own Certain ..,.......,,..,.. "What do you do?"
y . .... ,
S100 a week ......i....,,.........,... "Say"
.To weigh 102 lbs ..,. ,......,... ' 'My gosh!"
joyous .................. J ohnson, Sara .....,,,. ,,..,,..... ' 'Oh Promise Me" ....,..............
jovial ....,,,,........... J acobs, Alberta ,....,.....,,.... "Pack Up Your Sins" ....,.........
jolly ............,.,...... jones, Ruth ,........ , ..,..... "I'll Say She Is" .................... .
Knightly ........,...., Katz, Sollie .,.....,.,., ......,.. ' 'Cheer For the Red and
Keen ...,... .,,, .
Kennedy, Herbert ...,,....... 'tOut Where the West
Basketball .....,........,...........,.. "Censored"
.To be electrical engineer,"
Kinsey, Mary ......,. ,.....,. ' 'When You're Gone I'll
Not Forget" ........,.,.....,..,.....,. Lorimer ..,.......,.,....,,,.... ...., ' 'Tuddle-de-duh"
Knott, Miles ....,,.........,,,,,,. "I Ain't Nobody's Darling",.To get famous ........ ,.,... ' 'Hello"
You Don't Know" .,....,...,,.....
Leatherman, jack ..,.... ,.., . ."
Literary .,..,...,..,... Linning, Mary ,,.,,,
Livin stone Helen
g. , i,-,i,---P- ts
Lloyd, Elizabeth ,....,...,.,.,. '
To be comfortable" ...............
'An Old Fashioned Garden"
.Literary career .r...,..,......,,,.. "Well I think"
.To be freckleless ............. A. 'tMercy me"
To be exempt in History...'
'Miss Schoenmann, I- '
,St. Cecelia II ..,.....,,............. "My gosh"
THE ORACLE ilbf D-I-I"'S S1924
W--.in--,--..--f.-fs:-1:4---.--f-fafifizifff-fe -1. 1. V 3?fiG2fsilF1ifs5FiE-:iwi fesf-
' -fs wgwl'-'lf '
Adjective Name Appropriate Song Air Castle Pet Expreuion
Lucas, Vergie .........
Melodrous ,,4.,,,4.,, Martin, George .e....
.Murphy, Ivers ...,.,..
,Mobley, William .............. '
,Matthews, Chesley ........... '
Le Baron, Ernest ............. '
Moss, Ralph ....................... '
-L0rd,Be1't ,,4,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,..,.,,,. "La Marseillaisen ....,.... ..........,
Lord, Mildred .... .,..,r '
Lorraine, CharlesQ..,i,.,Q .... '
.Loyd,Winifred ..... ....... "A Kiss In the Dark" ...,.
'On You Duval" ....................,.
'Hot Lips" ..................................
'When Will the Sun Shine...-
For Me ?" ....,.................,.....
'Wonder-If She's Lonely"
'I'm Drifting Back to
'Oh! How I Hate to Get
Up in the Morning" .....,....,.
'Steal a Little Kiss While
Dancing" ......,..,....i.... ,, ...,. . ..... .
'just A-Wearyin' For You"
'Dreaming Melody" .,...,.......,.
'Lead Kindly Light", ,.,,........ .
Nobody knows ..,...... ...,.,,,, ' '
Athletics ...,.........,,,. .,,,,,,, ' '
Beth .......,.,.,......,,....,.., ,,,,r,,,, '
.To rival Cole Phillips ....... '
Ah cawn't tell"
To have bobbed hair ......., "I finished mine"
Natalie ...,..................,............ "Where do you get that
To sleep 23M hours a day..."Aw-now"
To be a Sheik .,...,,.,,.....,....,, "Going the other way"
To heat Bert Lord in Lit..."Miss Woodward, I-"
Cocoa, Florida ..............,...,. '
.To be a minister .........,....... '
'Oh goodness I"
Marvelous ,,,,.,4,,, Moore, Scott ..........i........... "They Go Wild, Simply
Wild Over Me" ..............,.... T o sleep peacefully .,.....,.... "Look-a-here"
Meddling ,,,.,,...... Mullis, Marion ,..............t. "Not Here, Not There" ..,,..... To get a 100 in Com-
mercial Law ........... .,... ' 'Hey, What's the answer?
Megk ,,,-.,,,.,,,,,,,4,,, Mor-way, Arnold ..........,... "Left All Alone Again
Blues" ...................................... To pass English .................. "Sure thing"
Magnificent .,A.,... Markham, john .,.... "I Love Me" ............................. To be an actor ......... ......... ' 'I nominate-"
Melancholy ,,,,,,4, Murphy, Claire ...... "Salt Your Sugar" ................,,. To be a poetess ........ ......... ' 'Hey"
Merciful ,,,,,.,,.,,,,, Mynihan, Helen .,... "For Old Time's Sake" ........... To be a teacher ................. ."Miss Schoenmann'
Meritorious i,,,,.., Melson, Paul ..................... "I Love the Ladies" ............... S. F. C .,.......,.,.,.,........ .......,. ' 'Naw"
Mgdegt ,,,,,,i,,4,,,.,,, McCall, Elizabeth ..,.,......, "Georgie Porgie" ...........,...,..... George ..,,.................,. .,....... ' 'Uh-uh"
Migehievous ,i..... Mcllvaine, James ............ "You'll Never Know" .......,.... Golf ........................................ "I don't know"
Modern i,.,,,,.,,,,,,, McLeod, Helen .................. "Pal O' Mine" ........,.............,, Susan Lenglen II ,....,.......... "Because"
Memorable ,,..,,,., McMurray, Mary ....,....... "Admiration" .........,................... You never can tell ............. "Shoot"
Mild ..... .........
McNeese, Pauline ............ '
Newman, Jim .... .... , ...........
Negligent ,.,,,,...... Newman, Nathan .............
Nestor, Josephine .......,...,. '
Ogram, Arthur .......
Page, Anne i.......... .......,.....
Padgett, Elwood ............,..
Payne, Aimar ..... ....
Peaceful ,,,,,,.,,...,. Peck, Norman .........
Platt, Kathleen .......
Ponce, Ethel ......,.....
'Smiling Through" .,.,.....,..
"Kathleen Mavourneen" ........
"Only just Suppose" ..........
'Don't Feel Sorry For Me" .,..
'Parade of the Wooden
"L1nger Awhxle" ........,...........,..
Somebody's Wrong" ..............
Whose Sorry Now?" ...........
.,,...To gp back to Philadel-
To be loved always ........... "Oh, Garfield"
.Southern Enterprises ......... "No seats downstairs"
.To succeed Prof. Smith ..... "D1dn't read that far"
phxa .......,............................ "Oh heck!"
Babe Ruth II ....................... "Great guns"
.To be a bookkeeper ........... "
To be a civil engineer ....... "
Tallahassee .......................... "
"Take, Oh, Take Those
Lips Away" .......................... .To be a banker ......, ......,. '
"A Smile Will Go a Long,
Long Way" ............................ To be a draftsman .............
.,.,...Pittman, Mildred....,........ 'Perfect Kxss"...........................
"Old Pal, Why Don't You
I don't know"
"Well, now, let's see"
,Hugh ,........... .......................... ' '
Answer Me ?" ...........,...,,....... To break Johnnie
Weismueller's record .... "
To succeed Miss Dale ,,...... "
......To teach Normal Train-
Oh my l"
Patient ,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, Prevatt, Ethel ...,................ "Long, Long Trail" .....,...,..... Exemption in French ......... ' 'My dear-r-1--r"
Precious ,,,4,,,,,,,,., Puldey, Pauline ................ "Whose Baby Are You ?" ,...,. To be tall ............................. "Fiddlesticks"
Plaeid ,,,v,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,Pullen, Harriet ................ "Maggie, Yes Ma-am" ............ Tennessee ....,................ ..... ' 'Well, listen"
Regular ....,,.i....... Rawls, Alene .......... "Swinging Down the Lane",..To keep house ,,r,4. ,.,,,,,., ' 'Oh land"
Rosy .......,. ...,.,.,.. R eeves, Mildred ..........,.... "It's the Little Things That
Count" ..................................... To get big ............................. "Oh hang"
Rustic ................... Ripley, Wayne ....... 'Baby, Won't You Please
Come Home ?" ...................... To be a sure-nuff man ,....., "Shueks"
Reliable .....,......... Rudland, Iris .......... "Auld Lang Sync" ......,........,... To teach school ....,..,,.,,.,,.,,, "Ye gods"
Red .,..................... Ripley, joe ........... "I Ain't Afraid of Nothin'
That's Alive" ,.,..,..,............,., To get married ........ ..... ' 'Search me"
Serious ........,........ Saulner, Jean ......,.. "For He's a Jolly Good
Fellow" .........,......,,.,.........,..... To learn trig ............,.......,.. "Well"
Satisfactory ,.i....., Sauls, Malcolm .....i........... "That's How I Believe in
You" .....,................................... T o rival McCormack .....,.. "Darned if I know"
Slow ...,.... ..
,Scuitti, Walter .......
., ..... Selber, Hyman ....... .
'I Love You Truly" ................ Martha ........... I ...................... "Bu-ru-ther, howdy"
Lonesome-That's All" ........
To vamp a girl .................,. "
'II-IE ORACLE 4 H
Ai . . I is
1195 D-H-S .Qu
A. ,,- . , , , ,,.--, .-,,,,-,.,,,,,-, ...,. ,.,,..- n:,5,.,-a. ,,,T ., :gi W W QIQTL ai. ialiiiz-as-Q - hiss- -in--:gs-V a -5..sn5ggL,s-- A f -
. ,, s singing nv . K , v
Adjective Name Appropriate Song Air Castle
Shy ..,..,......,.......... Shimp, Robert ,.,.......,,....... 'fNohody Knows the
Trouble I've Seen" .......,.,..... To beachemical engineer."
Select ..,..............,., Starrett, Louise ,..,,,,,,,,,.,... "Gypsy Love Song" ,........,..... Georgia .,.,...............,............. "
Sedate ,....... ....... S ecord, Florence ..,............ "Memories" .,v................. ........ T 0 sing like G-alli-Curci.'t
Sterling ................ Smith, Margaret .,...,,,4,,.,,, "If Winter Comes" ....,,,,.,........ Live in an apartment ......., "
Suitable .......,.,..... Stearns, George ,..,..,,,.,,,,,, "Just Keep a Thought
For Me" .,..........e..,........,,...,..,, 100 in Commercial Law..."
skillful .........,...... Shad, Thelma ................... "Mona Va.nna" ,,,,,,..,..,,,,r,,,rr,,,. To be a concert singer .,,,,..
Sure .... ..................
Solemn ................, Smith, Lois .,..,,.,,,.., ,,..,,,,
Slender .......,........ Ste hens Alex
Shad, Mary ,... ........ ..,.....,
p , Z ......,,.......... ' 'Big Blonde Papa", ...,,,.,,,r.,,,, .
Stewart, Natalie "Little Bit of Heaven" .,..,.ttt..
Sfirli, Robert .......,...,.......... "Ain't We Got Fun" .....,,..,,
Steinmeyer, Corinne ........ "Smiles", ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..
Stringfellow, Francis ...,.. "Dapper Dan" ,.......,..
.Thames,Mir1an .........,,,,,. "Just For Tonight" ...,,, ...,
.Townsend, Eva ..t.,...,,......, "
Temperamental.Turner, Mary Edith..
Working ............ .
.Vrxeze, Ed ............,,.,,.,,..,... "Takes A Good Man to Do
Mary Dear" ...,..,...,,.,,.,,,e.........
I'm Longing For You" ,..,t,t.
To teach ..... .................,,....., . ."
"Well I'll Be"
.Eliiciency ...... 2 ......................., "Oh! my soul !"
To be a enius ,.,..,...t . .... "
To be nice ...........,,..,.., ,...,. ' '
George .A.,....Y.,.,.,..,....... ...... '
be an architect ..,,.......... "
dance. ,,..,..........,,.,...,......, "
Dogged if I know"
I ain't proud"
....To be a school ma'm.........."Oh my soul"
Nobody But You" ,,,,,tt,,,t,,,.,t., To teach at Tallahassee..."
I Love You" ............................ Love in a cottage ................ "
That" .................,.......,,........ To graduate ........................ "
.Walker, Violet .................. "Oh! Didn't It Rain" ....,....
.Walker, Mary .,.,,,,,,,,.
.Wallace, Markell ...,..
The Rosary" ............................
"You Can't Make a Fool
To make 100 in History .... H
To own a music store ....... "
I like that"
You don't mean it"
Gimme your hook"
Well, Prof. West, I-"
Out of Me" ,.,,.,,,....,,,,,,,t,,,,,i,, University of Florida ....... "Bull"
.Waehtel, Alex ................. "So I Took the S50,000" ......... To be prosperous ............... "Gee Whiz"
White, Elizabeth ....,....,,,,. "Kiss Me Again" ,,,,,,,,,,,,,s,s,,,,, T o be happy always .......... "
White, Ella .....,,,,,,,,..t,.,,,,., "My Buddy" ,s,,,,4,.,,V,,,,,,,,s,,,,,,,., To have a good time .......... "Wait on me"
.Wilkerson,Marylouise .... "Old Pal, Why Don't You
Answer Me" .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, To be tennis champion ...... "Hells bells"
Willard, Dorothy ............. "Here Comes the Bride" ,,.,,,,, To make Waverly a
good wife ........................ ."Oh dear"
Wise, Agnes .......... ......... ' 'I Won't Say I Will" ,........,,,,t, To teach school .................. "
.Wall, Clement .............,,,.,
.W1tten, Sam ..........
..Youngberg, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,,, "
Zealous ................ Nealy, Mabel ,,,...,,
'Saxonolan ..................,,.. .....,..
How Dry I Am" ...... ........
At Dawn1ng" ........ ........
.To play a saxophone ..,...... '
To speak Spanish
correctly ...................... ....-"
To take the place of
Eleanor Duse ..............,...
To be a success .........
Looka here, Senorita"
Waiting" ..... .... .
The White Rose
I wandered alone in a garden
Where grew a beautiful rose,'
And charmed by its delicate fragrance,
I wahed it from repose.
As I gazed in each soft, creamy petal
Sparkling with silvery dew,'
lily being so thrilled with its beauty
lily soul was born anew.
I yearned to know the mystery
That lingered in each foldf
So I pressed it gently to my lips,
Its secrets to unfold.
Then gently on the night wind,
It whispered low to meg
A message soft and tender
As a dreamy melody.
Greater than outward beauties,
Did this wondrous rose discloses
And I prayed to God to beep me
Pure, untainted as this rose.
T' h5-4 Y' I Ill '19 33" 'ZEKCZD 'X
, THE GBA? it P-H18 719294
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ALEX BALFE lvl.-XRYLOUISE WILKERSON RUTH joxes Y CHATFIELD .ANTHONY
s THE graduation of the Class of 1935 drew
near, Prof. Rutherford one day was looking
over the records of the past classes, when he
happened to come upon the record of that good
old class of 1924. A fond desire to know what
had become of this famous class possessed him. So
he went upstairs to the library and asked llliss
Harwell for the 1934-35 "VVho's VVho" of the
Class of '24. He tenderly opened the book and
reminiscently perused its pages.
Fred Adams, owner of a Packard garage. Noted
for the speed and quality of the work.
Alderman, lllartha, Harrison Fisher's choice
for the prettiest woman in America.
Anthony, Chatfield, Park Commissioner, works
in perfect harmony with Sam Witten, the Nlayor.
Arnold, Lucretia, head stenographer and secre-
tary to the president of Baker Sz Holmes.
Balfe, Alex, naval architect. Designs Steamers
for the Cunard Line.
Barker, Kathleen, swimming instructress at a
Bass, Hazel, teacher of English at Duval.
Greatly loved by all her pupils.
Beagle, Alice, traveling in Russia for the Geo-
Bertels, Fred, writes for the' Refvieu' of Re-
tvimcs. Authority on international affairs.
Biggs, Olivette, designs fashions for the But-
Blitch, Lorimer, editor of Timex-Union. Tennis
Blum, Helen, head stenographer for Cohen's.
Bradley, Paul, Doctor of high social standing.
Advocates Coue's Theory.
Brock, Kathleen illustrates stories for the Red
Brodmerkel, Alexander, radical scientist who is
always predicting the end of the world.
Brown, Robert. has taken over Paul VVhite-
man's Orchestra. Has refined jazz.
Brown, Charles, actor of fame, plays female
roles under the direction of David Belasco.
Bryson, joe, drew plans for new Senior High
School. Foremost school architect.
Burks, Corinne, private secretary to New York
bank president. President of Professional Wom-
Boggs, Frank, President of the American News-
paper Publishers' Association. Foremost news-
paper man in America.
Byrd, Nina Louise, illustrator for l'ogur. Rec-
ognized as authority on fashions.
Cannon, Anna lllay, originator of the most
original club in Jacksonville.
Capps, Parker, mining engineer. Discovered
oil in West Florida.
Carrel, Frank, leading comedian with the Nlack
Sennet Bathing Beauties.
Chappell, Adolpho, ship chandler. Supplies the
VVhite Star Line.
Chelf, lllildred, teaches dramatics at Chicago
Clarke, Sara, society editor of the Times-Union.
'Prominent in social circles.
Clayton, Lewis, designed the new public schools
for Hillsborough County.
Clymore, Isabelle, protegee of Jane Cowl. Com-
ing dramatic actress.
Condon, lllildred, owner of Cup 0' Tea, a tea-
shop in Palm Beach.
Coxwell, Laura, missionary to Japan, and head
of the Girls' School inTokio.
Crenshaw, Elizabeth, President of the Ameri-
can Federation of VVoman's Clubs. llost promi-
nent clubwoman in America.
Crippen, Roy, first baseman for the Giants. Has
a batting average of .500.
"fl-i.. r 1994
Criswell, Gussie, owner of Business College in Gray, Leslie, teaches violin with George Orner.
Darby, Harold, has experimented with and per-
fected the truth-telling drug. -
Danese, John, construction engineer. Built fa-
mous bridge over Hogan's Creek.
Davidson, Charles, invented noiseless saxa-
phone. Has been publicly thanked by many long-
Davidson, lliamie, social secretary to llfrs.
Dowling, lllildred, co-partner of Mildred Con-
don in Cup o' Tea.
Durkee, Joe, headliner with George Haydock
on Keith's Circuit.
Elarbee, Herbert, big bear on VVall Street.
Elton, John, discovered fifth member of Halo-
gen group. America's most learned scientist.
Endel, lllarcus, has devised a series of "Get
Thin to lNIusic" exercises that have rejuvenated
Evans, Nancy Jane, society leader of Chicago.
Evans, Tinley, lVIanager of lllunicipal Docks.
Has ameliorated the shipping conditions in Jack-
Farris, Alice, owner of The Smarte Shoppe in
New York. Rival of Paul Poiret.
Falis, Harry, United States Ambassador to
Spain. Famous diplomat.
Finnefrock, Arnold Ardell, manager of the
White Sox, and has piloted his team to the cham-
pionship for three consecutive years.
Finkelstein, Leonard, owner of only honest
pawnshop in Jacksonville. Has reduced rate of
percent from II per cent to 2 per cent.
Fitchner, Eugene, editor of Lifef leading wit
of the day.
Fitz, Lillian, traveling correspondent for Asso-
Flowers, Beneva, popular public entertainer.
Her smile makes her loved by all her audiences.
Forrester, Kessie, has written a book of harm-
ony which has won the approval of Hofman.
Fowler, Benjamin, States Attorney for Florida.
Now running for Governor.
Frazee, Mary Louise, head of a charitable in-
stitution in Brooklyn.
Gantt, Eugene, owner of a canning factory in
Mayport. Has developed the fishing resources of
Geitgey, John O., prominent florist of Jackson-
ville. Originator of the "Say it with Flowers"
Gibbins, Dorothy, female Ted Lewis. Ac-
knowledged as a saxaphone authority.
Leading woman violinist of Jacksonville.
Haas, Eulalie, Pavlowa II. America's most
Hadley, Marian, wife of a prominent clubman,
she, herself, being a social leader.
Harrell, Janelle, best woman ball-room dancer.
Has danced with the Prince of Wales.
Helvenston, Rudolph, famous yodler with the
Ziegfeld Follies. Makes records for the Victor
Hinson, Helen, has been appointed Postmis-
tress-General. The first woman to hold this posi-
Hogg, Margaret, head nurse at Bellevue Hos-
pital. lllost efficient of her staff.
Hogg, Mildred, principal of lVIurray Hill
Holmes, Harriet, prominent journalist. Writes
"How to Keep a Husband" for the Newspaper
Huddleston, Flemming, construction engineer,
competitor of John Danese.
Hurlbert, Nellie, head of an exclusive school in
New York, "L'Ecole de Francais."
Jackson, Carl, owner of wholesale grocery and
competitor of the Consolidated Grocery Company.
Jacobs, Alberta, head of a vocal school that
trains prima donnas for the lkletropolitan Opera
James, Sydney, Public Librarian of the new
Memorial Library in Washington.
Johnson, Jack, pitcher with the Yankees. Has
had a remarkable record this past year.
Johnson, Sarah, interior decorator. Has been
commissioned by Mrs. Vanderbilt to furnish her
new estate on the St. Johns.
Jones, Ruth Eleanor, international interpreter.
Indispensable to the diplomatic service because she
speaks English, Spanish, French, Russian and
Jordan, William, runs a model dairy, using only
three parts water to one part skimmed milk.
Katz, Sollie,basket ball coach with Florida
Kelly, Cyril, expert horticulturist, working
with Luther Burbank.
Kennedy, Herbert, prominent radio authority
who has eliminated the static from radio sets.
Kinsey, Mary, clairvoyant and psychic. Holds
exclusive seances for the lovelorn of Jacksonville.
Knott, Miles, has out-theoried Einstein, and is
considered a man among men.
Leatherman, Jack, furnishes all the leading
newspapers with his clever cartoons on political
ff O E .. - M
Le Baron, Ernest, popular cartoonist. Has taken
lNIcManus' place in public favor.
Linning, Mary, has taken Bliss Venable's place
as a popular English teacher at Duval.
Livingston, Helen, proprietress of Seminole
Lloyd, Elizabeth, has been instrumental in in-
troducing music in the public school.
Lloyd, Winifred, companion to an old woman
Lord, Bert, leader of a New Thought Colony
and a very radical iconoclast.
Lord, Mildred, playground director of Ohio.
Authority on basketball.
Lorraine, Charlie, bugler on the Battleship
Florida. Practices in mid-ocean to his heart's con-
Lucas, Vergie, private secretary to manager of
McCall, Elizabeth, plays ingenue parts on
Broadway. Recognized as an example of everlast-
Mcllvaine, James, golf professional at the
Florida Country Club.
McLeod, Helen, permanent American repre-
sentative at Olympic games. Holder of many
lWcMurray, Mary, business manager of the
McNeese, Pauline, the American Ethel M.
Dell, and wife of an author.
Markham, John, poses for Arrow Collar Ads.
Still the same handsome brute.
lVIartin, George Noble, is now directing the
Mack Sennett Bathing Beauties.
Matthews, Chesley, missionary just returned
from Fiji Islands. Has just published his master-
piece entitled "Now Cannibals Listen to Rea-
lVIelson, Paul, great politician and United
States Senator from Florida.
Mobley, William, has made the Dixie Serenad-
Moore, Scott, doctor, and discoverer of a pow-
der which enables one to sleep with one's eyes open.
Especially adapted for study-hall use.
Morant, Dolores, owner of the most modern
orange grove in Florida. Very successful in her
Morway, Arnold, vice-president of Armour 8:
Company. Has recently enlarged the plant at
Moss, Ralph, dealer in antique snuff-boxes and
considered quite an authority on the subject.
Mullis, Marion, leading poultry dealer in Flor-
ida. Has the patronage of all the high-class hotels.
llflurphey, Claire, hair dresser and manicurist
with Irene Bourdini. An artist to say the least.
Murphey, Ivers, scientist. Studying the Dar-
Mynihan, Helen, principal of the Junior High
School in South Jacksonville, the city made famous
by Professor Vernaelde.
Nestor, Josephine, woman golf champion of the
United States and Nlissouri.
Newman, Jim, manager of the Southern The-
atrical Enterprises. -
Newman, Nathan, most prominent chiropodist
Norton, Stanley, foremost real estate man in
South Jacksonville. Deserves much of the credit
for the growth of this city.
Ogram, Arthur, chief engineer with the State
Highway Engineering Department.
O'Kelly, Nathaniel, arctic explorer, colleague
of Amundsen. The first man to really reach the
Padgett, Elwood, a literary critic with the
Page, Ann, owner of an exclusive photograph-
er's studio in New York. Caters to the Broadway
Payne, Aimar, has perfected a clarinet that
won't squeak. Statue to be placed in the Hall of
Peck, Norman, electrical wizard and successor
of Steinmetz with the General Electric Company.
Pittman, Mildred, scenario writer with the Fa-
mous Players-Lasky Corporation.
Platt, Kathleen, teaches Mathematics in Stet-
Ponce, Ethel, America's most illustrious colora-
Puldey, Pauline, proprietress of a beauty shop.
Has perfected the permanent wave.
Pullen, Harriet, Chautauqua reader of national
Rawles, Alene, historian. Has written a text-
book that Miss Schoenman considers within the
grasp of her Senior classes.
Reeves, Mildred, advisor to the United States
Senator from Florida.
Ripley, Joe, scientific farmer and social leader
of the Pottsburg Creek district.
Ripley, Wayne, chemical engineer. Has con-
cocted a chemical to destroy the hyacinths in the
Rudland, Iris, head of the Latin Department
in the Atlanta High Schools.
Saulnier, Jean, trigonometry teacher in Har-
vard. Authority on logarithms.
Sauls, Malcolm, end man in Al G. Field's Min-
THE ORACLE like D-H-s - 19Q4
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Sciutti, Walter, president of Brooks-Scanlon
Lumber Company. In spare moments poses for
the Woodbury Soap ads. "Keep that School-Girl
Secord, Florence, woman evangelist. "The
Angel of Broadway."
Selber, Hyman, shoe-store proprietor. "Where
the Styles are Shown First."
Shad, Thelma, edits The Tozun Scandal, suc-
cessor to The Silhouette.
Shimp,, Robert, chief justice of the Supreme
Court. An authority on international law.
Stephens, Alexander Hamilton, editor of the
Atlantic llfonthly. Publishes one of his ten-year-
old Oracle poems in each edition of the Monthly.
Stringfellow, Frank, the second Al ,lolson of
Broadway, now singing his latest song hit, "Wom-
an, Woman, Please Believe Me."
Stirk, Robert, joke editor of Judge. Occa-
sionally supplies the Oracle News of his Alma
Mater with a few new jokes.
Stewart, Natalie, woman lawyer and judge of
the Juvenile Court.
Steinmeyer, Corinne, sonnet writer for the
Stearns, George, cashier of the Barnett Bank,
and President of the junior Chamber of Com-
Starratt, Louise, society belle and recently
crowned queen of the Revelers.
Smith, Lois, poetess of renown, writes for the
Smith, lklargaret, woman surgeon at Johns
Thames, lVIiriam, teacher of English at Agnes
Townsend, Eva, teaches Normal Training at
Turner, Mary Edith, not a professional woman,
but the dearest little wife in the world.
Vrieze, Edwin, chief life-guard at Atlantic
City. Possesses many medals for bravery.
Wall, Clement, colonizer in Cuba. President
of the Rotary Club of Havana.
Wallace, Markell, leader of the debate in the
State's Legislature, advocating higher salaries for
Wachtel, Alex, a map expert with the Rand-
McNally Company. ,
Walker, Violet, now Mrs. Bob Whitehead.
Walker, Mary, senior partner of Walker and
Williams, a music store in Richmond, Va.
White, Elizabeth, china-painter and interior
White, Ella, costumer with the lyletropolitan
Wilkerson, Marylouise, suffragette and presi-
dent of the Anti-Saloon League.
Willard, Dorothy, a housewife who has done
much to make housework systematic.
Witten, Sam, Mayor of Jacksonville, who has
recently succeeded in getting the car line to the
beach. Personal motives actuated this move.
Wise, Agnes, only Woman who has been super-
intendent of Public Instruction. Succeeded G.
Elmer Wilbur. '
Youngberg, Helen, has just published a book
on Mah Jongg which out-Hoyles Hoyle.
Zealy, Mabel, art connoisseur for the lNIetro-
politan Art Museum.
Professor Rutherford sighed as he closed the
book, and smilingly remembered how often he had
placed many of these self-same names on the eight-
period list. "All the while that I accused them of
being loafers and good-for-nothings, I knew that
they would all make their marks in this world."
Toast to Seniors
Here's to the grand old Senior Class!
It's radiant future, glorious past!
Wlzilff we are playing, free from toil.
They u'ork and burn the midnight oil.'
Their 'works are tidy, ne'er unkempt.
Franz final tests they're all exempt.
Audacity is quite unknown
To those who in their high realm roam!
So here's to them, may they never fail
In traveling Life's long, rugged trail!
THE ORACLE wif' qv D-H-S N 1924
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he Senior lielltltvs' Club of '24
HE Senior Fellows' Club of '24 held their
first meeting at the home of Robert Brown,
on October I6, 1923. The following of-
were elected: President, Paul Melsong
Vice-President, Arnold Finnefrock, Secretary,
George Haydock, Treasurer, Robert Brown 3
Chaplain, Charles Lorraine. Charming Miss
Elizabeth Johnson was chosen as Mascot and
Professor O. P. VVest was unanimously elected
as Honorary member. Black and gold, the colors
of previous years, were retained.
The fellows numbered sixty-two active mem-
bers, and during the year lent their whole-hearted
support to everything at Duval. The Oracle News
subscriptions were supported one-hundred per
cent as was attendance of athletic games, Oracle
Annual subscription, season baseball tickets, the
Senior Play and all other school activities.
The S. F. C. turned its energies to the produc-
tion of arecord-breaking Vodvil. The Vodvil
and Annual Banquet, the two outstanding activi-
ties of the club, number among the most delightful
events of the school year. The Vodvil of ,24 was
produced under the capable direction of Prof.
Gilbert and Prof. West. On Friday, lilarch 21,
The club Thespians promenaded before a de-
lighted audience, and when the curtain finally fell
after the last act, the lwinstrels of ,24, everyone
enthusiastically declared Vodvil a complete success.
The Annual Banquet was held VVednesday
night, June II, at the Seminole Hotel. This is
one of the most looked-forward-to events of the
Senior year, and well it might be, for the Banquet
was indeed a brilliant affair. A delicious course
dinner was served, during which toast-master,
Paul Melson, the President of the club, presided.
After the dinner, dancing was enjoyed until the
hours grew small and the Banquet of ,24 was but a
Although these are the outstanding activities,
the Senior Fellows by no means limited themselves
to these two festivities. Tap Day and the Senior-
Junior fights were indulged in with a vigor and
many a valiant Senior Fellow has the captured
colors of the Juniors tacked up in his room as a
brilliant reminder of the gory battle. The initia-
tion of the Tap Juniors is also a memorable night
for the Senior Fellows in which he revenges him-
self and passes on the indignities he suffered when
he, himself, was an humble Junior.
As the Fellows of ,24 pass through the glories
of Commencement and leave the future of the
S. F. C. to the Junior Boys who will guide its
destinies through ,25, they start on their various
paths of life with a happy feeling mingled with
regret. The happy high-school days are over and
never again shall the carefree circle of faces gather
to talk over plans for the improvement of the S. F.
C. Yet, as each Fellow turns over his place to the
advancing Juniors, he feels that the Club of ,24
has been benefited by his membership and he will
always have a warm spot in his heart for the good
old S. F. C. of ,24.
The S. li. C
HE S. R. O. sign was hanging outside the
Duval Theatre on the night of lwarch 21,
1924. The S. F. C. Vodvil and Greater
lXIinstrels of ,24 drew a "full house."
Each year the Senior Fellows' Club produce
their Annual Show. The production this year
was a wonderful success and the efforts of the
club "vaudevillians" brought round after round
of applause from the delighted audience. Many
declared that the aim of the capable directors of
the Vodvil, Prof. Gilbert and Prof. West, to
produce the "best ever" had been accomplished.
The club donated the net profits of the show to
the Oracle Annual fund, and it is safe to say the
fund was considerably enlarged by this addition,
as the performance was a complete financial suc-
Vorclfzvil of '24
The evening's entertainment began with thc
opening address by Paul Melson, the President of
the S. F. C.
'll-ians von Smash," the Senior act, a side-split-
ting farce, depicting the ludicrous situations a
Dutch immigrant gets himself into as a result of
his meager knowledge of English, came next on
the program. Hans von Smash was played by
Sam Witten, and his manipulation of the Dutch
brogue was very clever as was his make-up and
acting. Katie, an Irish servant-girl, was admir-
ably played by Marcus Endel, who also was very
clever with his brogue. Winthrop Hull as Mr.
Batch, the farmer who employed Hans, closely
approached the professional in his acting. Frank
Boggs as Henry Dasher and Robert Brown as
John Prettyman, were very well fitted for the part
THE ORACLE pl
-, C s or D-H-S N 1994
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of handsome young suitors and carried their roles
in splendid shape. Two female impersonaters in
the persons of Charles Brown and Miles Knott
rivaled the famed Raymond Hitchcock with their
very ingenious make-up and portrayal of the part
of two sweet young ladies.
"Foolishly Speaking," with George Haydock
and Joe Durkee furnishing the foolishness, ap-
peared next. These two kept the audience in
gales of laughter with their mock acrobatic feats
and jokes. Durkee was attired as a business man
while Haydock's make-up as a country rube was
The Musical act followed. Leonard Finkel-
stein, "the Daddy of the Violin", with the ac-
companiment of Robert Brown at the piano, ren-
dered some very difficult selections. A saxophone
quartette tried its hand at the dispensement of
harmony. The saxophonists were: William Mob-
ley, Charles Davidson, Clement Wall and Leon-
ard Finkelstein. Charles Lorraine also appeared
with his educated trumpet and added to the syn-
"Taking Father's Place, ' the Junior act, was a
one-act comedy showing the havoc a college grad-
uate with text-book ideas of business caused in his
father's office during the father's temporary ill-
ness. Charlie Edwards, the graduate, was played
by Aaron Oberdorfer, who was possessed of a very
good stage presence and carried his part well.
Tom King played the part of Dennie, an office-
boy, and his interpretation of this difficult role was
splendid. Charles Tutewiler was a gum-chewing
stenographer, and Wayne Gregory as Tom jones,
a bookkeeper, played these characters excellently.
William Barfield in the role of Mr. Grabbit, a
customer of the firm was extremely clever. George
Mozo, as Gladioala Penrose, a book agent, and
Gordon Blitch, as Mrs. Edwards, the wife of
"Father," impersonated the weaker sex in such a
way that some of the audience were in doubt as to
whether these characters were boys or girls. Tom
Dechman as Henderson Edwards, the ill father,
was admirably fitted to the part and his acting
was of the best. ,
Ralph Cooper and Rudolph Helvenston, in
"Flukes and Ukes," delighted the audience with
their catchy songs, funny jokes and a banjo-man-
dolin duet. That they were a hit was evidenced
by the fact that they were encored time after
After a short intermission, the climax of the
performance was under way. The curtain rose
displaying an elaborate minstrel setting lighted
up in many colors. A large electric sign hung
from the middle of the stage containing the word
"Duval." In all the setting was the best and most
expensive ever seen produced in a Senior Fellows
As interlocutor, John Markham would have
been hard to beat. He spoke clearly and made a
very good appearance. A special chorus of ten men
added much to the melody of the songs, being
divided into alto and bass sections. This chorus
included Harold Darby, Malcolm Sauls, Win-
throp Randolph, Rudolph Helvenston, Paul
Bradley, Paul Melson, Walter Scuitti, Frank
Carroll, George lwartin and Ed Henry.
To assist them in carrying out the lead were:
John Danese, Markell Wallace, Joe Durkee, Ed-
ward Anderson, Lewis Clayton, Elwood Padgett,
Sidney Jammes and Nathan Newman.
Ralph Cooper and George Haydock were very
clever in the jokes and songs, and proved worthy
of their position as extreme end men.
Charles Davidson, Jack Addington, Ben Fow-
ler and Aimar Paine also showed their ability as
black-face comedians and caused much laughter
among the audience. Each helped put their part
over with a song.
One of the feature specialties of the Miiistrel
was a clown dance by Frank Boggs, Charlie
Tucker, Sam Witten, Winthrop Hull and Tom
Slade. Especially clever was Sam Witten, who
demonstrated his dancing ability by performing
many difficult steps, while the other four paired
off indulgingly, in love scenes. This dance received
the most applause given that night and was en-
cored four times.
In other specialties Frank Stringfellow as an
Egyptian dancer, Miles Knott as a Japanese girl,
and Jimmie Wadsworth as "Old Black Joe," add-
ed much to the finish of the Minstrel.
Paul Melson, Paul Bradley, George lVIartin,
Rudolph Helvenston, and Malcolm Sauls, un-
dertook the burden of producing the ballads, and
accomplished their tasks well. Malcolm Sauls
proved to be the prince of the ballad singers and
was applauded exceptionally well.
The music was furnished by the S. F. C. Orchestra
composed of Leonard Finkelstein fleaderj, violin,
Robert Brown, piano, Charles Lorraine, trumpet, and
Henry Boyer, '22, drums.
The program included the following songs:
Ofverture--Ensemble. ', ' ' ,
Solo-"In the Land of Rice and Tea," Paul' Melson,
Nofvelty, Orchestra-End Men.
Solo-"When Will the Sun Shine for Me?" Paul
Dancing Dan-"Lip-Stick" Davidson.
"Mamma's Gonna Slow You Down," by "Creosote"
Solo-"Last Night," by George Martin.
Dance-f'Breath of Spring," by the Quintette.
Negro Spiritual-"Way Up Yonder," the Dixie Melody
"Shouldn't Taste From Herring," by "Tree-Top"
"Take Those Lips Away," by f'Oswald" Addington.
Solo-"How I Believe In You," by Malcolm Sauls.
"Pm Going South," by "Powder-Puff" Fowler.
"Yodel Song," Rudolph Helvenston.
"Ain't Gonna Rain No Mo," by 'fPrudential" Cooper.
Finale-"A Little Smile Will Go a Long, Long Way,"
THE ORACLE All D-H-S N 1 QQ4
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THE ORACLE 5 D H S N19
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Senior Girls' Club
CTOBER I 1, 1923, was a day of great excite-
ment among the Senior girls. The first
meeting was held for the purpose of elect-
ing ofiicers for the coming year. Those elected to
lead the club were: Elizabeth Crenshaw, Presi-
dent 3 Leslie Gray, Vice-President 3 Ann Page, Sec-
retary, Mary Averitt, Treasurer, lylartha Alder-
man, Chaplaing Helen McLeod, Sergeant-at-
Arms. lilr. Payne was chosen to be the Honorary
One of the most important oliices to be filled was that
of mascot. Joe Durkee was the fortunate winner. On
the morning of October 16th, at recess, his initiation
into the S. G. C. circle took place.
At the second meeting the pledge and rules of S. G.
C. were read and accepted. Plans were then discussed
for the initiation into the club, of those Seniors who had
not been tapped the year before. This proved to be
quite an exciting event. Leslie Gray offered her home
in the country for the initiation.
On the afternoon of October 25th, pandemonium
reigned supreme. The girls gathered in front of school
and went out in cars. As for what happened after
that, well-just ask one of the unfortunate ones!!!
About this- time an important addition was made to
the club, Miss Maude Woodward being made an
For the next few weeks all Senior girls were very
busy preparing for the grand event of the year-the
S. G. C. jubilee. This clever entertainment was pre-
sented in the Woman's Club on the evening of Decem-
ber 7th, and proved to be a "howling success" in every
Another "Red-Letter" day for the club was on Febru-
ary Sth. At this time under the auspices of the club,
Mrs. Florence Gilbert Hanscomb, a talented reader,
gave a recital in the auditorium of the Central Gram-
mar School. Her selections were a number of clever
pianologues and several delightful readings.
Always ready for something new and exciting, the
girls set aside March 14th as "Kid Day". On this day,
every single girl, yes, every single one, no matter how
dignified and proper, dressed in kid clothes. Short
dresses and hair ribbons bobbed here and there in the
halls. At recess, kid games were played while pepper-
mint candy and peanuts passed here and there. This
day will always remain as one of the happiest of our
As is the custom, at the close of each year the girls
who were tap members in turn tap some Junior girl
into the club. This interesting event took place on May
15th at recess and the following Friday, May 23rd, the
task of initiating them took place.
These are only a few of the good times of the Senior
girls, of ,24-. They will always remain the brightest,
happiest days of our whole life. For such days leave a
sweet and tender memory of our care-free, happy girl-
Senior Girls of '25, we bequeath to you the record
book, the Jubilee custom, and best of all, the high
standards of S. G. C. Be loyal and stand by it in all of
its undertakings, keep true to its highest ideals, and its
purposes of upholding Duval and making it a better
and worthier institution.
S. G. C. Jubilee
RIDAY night, December 7th, in the VVoman's
Club, the Senior Girls' Club of 1924 pre-
sented the annual Jubilee.
The club house was taxed to its capacity. When
standing room was no longer available, the doors
were closed and many were turned away.
An appropriate overture was rendered by the
Duval Orchestra under the leadership of lilr.
Gilbert, following which Elizabeth Crenshaw,
president of the club, made a speech, telling brief-
ly the purpose of the club and its entertainment,
and thanking everyone who had so kindly con-
tributed to its presentation.
The first number was a quaint little folk dance given
by eight girls dressed in peasants' costumes.
The next skit was given by the junior Girls' Club. It
consisted of an interpretation of modern songs by sev-
eral of the modern girls. Elizabeth Meacham's inter-
pretation of "My Buddy" and "Downhearted Blues," by
Toppy Dart, were exceptionally good. The next part of
this act was entitled "Duval's Shining Stars." This was
a clever portrayal of Duval football stars, preparing
to make a touchdown. .
Following this was an "Uncle Remusn Pantomxme
presented by four Senior girls. Mary Kinsey as Br'er
Rabbit and Bobby Cannon as Br'er Fox created much
Isabelle Clymore was splendid in the dramatic read-
ing entitled "Zingarella.',
One of the most amusing numbers on the entire pro-
gram was the Symphony Quartette under the direction
of Alberta Jacobs. Their rendition of the "The Three
Blind Mice" kept the audience in an uproar.
Eulalie Haas next gave a dance which was greatly
The Seven Ages of American Women were cleverly
and artistically presented. Mary Averitt as a belle of
1860 was charming and Helen McLeod as the golf girl
was quite striking.
The final act, a play entitled "Miss Parkington,"
proved to be the crowning event of the evening. It was
staged excellently and those who took part are to be
commended for the splendid way in which they per-
The closing feature was the ensemble by the Senior
Girls.of '24. At this time joe Durkee, mascot of the
club, was introduced to the audience.
The jubilee was a financial success, two hundred
dollars being given to the Oracle Annual.
The great success of the Jubilee would not have been
realized but for the skillful management of the execu-
tive staff and the able direction of Miss VVoodward
and Professor West.
THE ORACLE 1 D-H-S f1924M k
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THE ORACLE D-H-8 N 1924
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"Whose Little Bride Are Yom?"
N presenting "Whose Little Bride Are You ?"
to one of the largest and most enthusiastic
audiences ever assembled at the Duval Theatre,
the Senior Class of ,24 added new laurels to
Duval's name in the dramatic field. The play was
given on the evening of Friday, lllay 16, and its
great success was due to the well-trained cast, the
untiring efforts of the coaches, the various com-
mittees composing the business staff and every
one who assisted in its staging.
The play, a lively little comedy, is from the
facile pen of Edith Ellis, and in selecting this
vehicle the class broke away from the established
precedent of presenting amateur plays and invad-
ed new fields-"Who's Little Pride Are You ?"
is unique in that no one character is the outstand-
ing star and its success depended upon the united
efforts of the entire cast. The plot is a pleasing
rollicking one, the stage settings were admirable
and the costuming excellent. The play is a story
of a mistaken identity and romance, abounding
with all sorts of complications.
The action of "Whose Little Bride Are You ?"
takes place in the living room of Dr. Bellow's
residence in Rahway, Florida. The doctor, a
well-to-do widower, comes across some old love
letters from a boyhood sweetheart, which causes
the old flame to burn once again and deciding to
remarry, he sends for his Amelia whom he re-
calls as tall and slender, with limpid eyes and a
rosebud mouth. His daughter is not desirous of
'Zhi-T Y Yiiir' if-if
a wedding in the family unless she is the bride and
information is received of the intended visit of
a young man, matrimonially inclined, who is the
nephew of an old college chum of her father.
The young man is to arrive on Thursday and to
impress his expected guests the physician engaged
a butler through an employment agency, who is
also to come Thursday. The young man and
butler get mixed on arriving time and the daugh-
ter, wearing an apron, is taken for the maid, the
latter having dressed up to attend the circus. The
entrance of Mrs. Tobin, the bride-to-be, who
weighs two hundred pounds and possesses a very
strident and positive manner, with her young son,
Georgie, cause more complications. Another
visitor, a widow, with a small but knowing daugh-
ter, has already marked the widower as her own
and is about to lose him, when daughter, kept in
knee-length clothes and socks to disguise her
mother's age, gets the badly matched and badly
mixed people straightened out. The curtain
finally descends on five couples, all more or less
in love, about to set sail on the sea of matrimony.
Alexander Stephens, as the retired physician,
with an excitable disposition and a tendency for
romance, portrayed his part most admirably.
Ruth Jones, the designing widow, conqueror of
four husbands, played her role very capably.
Sam Witteil, as the stocky English butler with
a cockney accent, brought forth every bit of
humor from his role.
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Y DREAM-PLACE is calling, for it is twilight
-the time of day when I like to steal
away from the noise of the world and
dwell for a while with Nature.
Day is reluctantly gathering up her subjects,
Toil and Care, and retiring westward in all the
splendid glory of a powerful sovereign, retreating
before her inevitable successor, Night. It is a
wonderful time, this breathless interval between
the retreat of Day and the triumphant descendancy
My dream-place is a hidden spot, sheltered by
the overhanging moss, and as I gently guide my
canoe among the water lilies I scarcely breath lest
I frighten away the wood-spirits and the water-
fairies that dwell there. I pause at the doorway of
their peaceful abode before I drift around the
edge of the clear pool, now molten gold from the
reflection of the fading heavens, to sit and marvel
at the handiwork of Nature.
This little fairy home, with only the sky as a
roof, is bounded by willows that dip their long
fingers into the cooling depths of the pool and
whisper secrets to the azure blossoms that drink at
the water edge. The tiniest of ripples play along
the miniature shore line of the darkened pool.
Even the little white pebbles seem content.
Night has fallen. I glide slowly away, carrying
with me a never-to-be-forgotten vision of my
To a Rose
Your petals wet with dewdrops
Give out a fragrance rare.
Your cheeks are pink with blushes,
0 Rose, so sweet and fair!
Old memories you bring me
0f a moonlight night now gone,
Of a nightingale a-singing
A sweet old Southern song.
Old dreams of a vine-clad arbor,
Of a rose in its full bloom,
'Twas wet with tears from Heaven,
And the fragrance of the June.
And she who plucked it, fairer
Than the rose she gave to me,
With her eyes alight with star-beams,
And her hair a midnight sea.
But the rose is dry and faded,
The hand that pluckifd it, gone,
But its fragrance lives forever,
ln my heart like an old love song.
X' D S 1924-
TI-IEy ORACLE thfllfl Ulf D-H- -
-"-1'1 gW.- . .1 -Hiif -,gsm ---. P .'VI. M 'W twigs.-' ,W .e ,
N lost illllss. of the "3lnferno" iliecently Biscobereo
! , gf' W nh as il maDe my Dreary tnay o'er the arch which crosseh
j A Y.,h i' Q the gap leaDing to the tent pit, Zi hearD boices as of souls
W Q. i 3 up murmuring in a confuseo roar. QnD as 3 ga3eD fixeDly in,
' gi jr to the Depths yalnning beneath me, lo, there came to my nos-
4 trils the oDors of a burning region anD the infernal fumes
' ' 'D anD carbon bisulphiDe. The tphole pit lpas
as of nitric oxi e
enhelopeD in bapors of bromine anD of sulfur. Jfear smote me anD il
tooulh fain liabe DeparteD from that region of gloom anD suffocation.
Nut my noble leaDer sayeth unto me,".1fear not, for thou tpast in
thine earthly life a scientist who DeigneD not to make of thyself a quaD:
rupeD that thou mightest unDerstanD biology. jaor DiDst thou Drinb of
the fountain of aqua fortis to ascertain tphether it tooulD be a plague to
' thy stomach anD a burning to thy bitals, as that honoreD prophet of olD
ll lphom ye in your blasphemy tnoulDst call 'illincle QBbie' DiDst foretnarn
I you. Chou DiDst not Drink the alcohol or Display thy musical skill up:
on the trash can." So, thus encourageD, Il DescenDeD the long incline
I anD tuonoerful to tell, the bile bapocs fleD before me anD a shaft of light
I tnas left penetrating to the bottommost Depths.
Qll arounD me 35 perceibeD nothing but Dirt anD confusion. 2-'lt
,I length Lil became accustomeD to the uproar anD behelD a company of
' TE their tpretcheD ears tnere
SbaDes bounD in a reclining position. o
fasteneD huge trumpets of great tneight, one of tnhich extenDeD into the
t black maters of the Satygian stream. Qlnb 3
,air anD the other into he
tnquireh of my noble leaDer anD in such h1orDs he maDe anslner to me:
ibearest thou not? These are those false musicians tpho tpoulD rob
man of all peace anD quietuDe tpith their clamor. Ulihey are tormenteD
' eberlastingly by the barbaroiis saxaphone. QnD so are the trumpets
affallllfb that they must enDure ebery note twice."
?lnD as il tpent fortparh in my course il behelD another group all
UHSUP rttgageo in a seemingly literary pursuit. Ulihey tprote in a Dark
UUIU which eber anD anon seemeD to banish as soon as they haD tnritten.
?lnD 11 again hesought my stneet leaDer, "who is that fell monster tnho
stanDs ober them, holDing eben as they, pen anD parchment?" QnD he
lf'2Pll2U,"ZEbat is he tphom they in the brighter tnorlo tnere mont to call
Jfl?55U1' 3h s.' Ulhey are tpriting 'sections' anD he holDs in his hanD
eber the orDer to conDemn to the lotner torments the first tpho may cease
in his labor."
Qllso 35 perceiheD a thirD group anD he straighttpay explaineD un:
I heresies upon the
Wmff 'TEDBSB are they who publisheD their fou
blaclzboarD anD thus DiD corrupt the gentle spirits of the Jfreshmen anD
'b nto ou all of the horrors lphich
the inDustrious stuhents
Qlnh il shall not be able to Descri e u y
that fearsome place incluDeD. Gne banD there mas tnho in their sore
Distress crieD eternally night anD Day ",1fessor!,1fessor!" Ulhere also
MP2 H1052 'Bbq lpere compelleD eher to laugh anD so great mas their
Distress that, pitiable to relate, they haD lost nearly all human features
ahh 8DPeareD to my astonisheD eyes like unto that most noble of his
binD. the Donkey.
when DID Il inflate myripings lpith helium anD maDe haste to flee
f'Fm,fbat ffuflffmon lnhich Doth not habe any regarD for the Dibine
principle of the ltfonserbation of Energy." Qlcx ie. mrobmerlael
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THE ORACLE D-H-S - 1924
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In the Palazzo Dei Famesi
JIM Bos BROWN
1ETRo ascended the stairway before me. It
was with a strange mixture of awe and en-
chantment that I followed. Grasping the
finely wrought iron railing I raised my eyes to the
ceiling of the venerable palace, so many years the
home of his fathers. Past us shot aged pillars in
the shapes of slender urns and from their lips high
above us issued vines and foliage, which, winding
itself about the massive supports, finally was lost in
the twilight of the groined arches above-a garden
in stone. To the right was a wall of solid masonryg
on the left we steered down into the audience hall
now obscured by thick shadows. All was gloomy
and fast losing form in the twilight.
Now at the head of the stairway, my friend
turned to the right, and throwing open a light
door framed in bronze, he stepped out upon a nar-
row balcony overlooking the surrounding territory
for miles. As the door opened and I followed,
again I stepped into a land of dreams exquisite
Moonlight Hooded the entire scene: the flashing
waters of the bay belowg the peaks and crags that
fringed it to the southward, and in the far distance
beyond, the impassible, silent and majestic plains
of the desert. Pietro was silent. As he gazed below
he recalled the visions of his beloved Arnalh as he
had viewed it from the old monastery on the
heights above. He thought of his own life, cheq-
uered as it was, like the leafy arabesque wrought
by the creepers and vines on the wall behind him,
and instinctively there came to his lips the words
of his countryman of Sorrento:
Qual rugiada o qual pianto
qual lagrime cran quelle
che sparger vidi dal notturno manto
e dal candido volte de le stelle? etc.
As he completed the stanza of Tasso-I caught
sight of a figure pacing the narrow beach below.
Extending my arm over the railing in its direction
as in question, he answered me, "It is the hermit
of the rocks of the Sidra." Handing me a pair of
glasses he added, "Look closer and you will dis-
cover the reason for his unseasonable vigils."
I looked, and viewing more minutely his fea-
tures, I found him buried in deep thought.
"Ah! the same as ours," I replied.
"Yes, the same," murmured Pietro, turning
from the scene with emotion.
Together we descended and sought sleep in the
chambers of the Palazzo dei Farnesi.
The wind has lashed the waves into a rage,
And hurls them, wild and stormy, on the shore.
It shetches figures on the grey sand-page
Of green-eyed water nymphs of old sea-lore.
The sand has heaped theadunes in mystic mounds,
And robed the palms in deathly grey-white shroudsg
The waves blend with the wind in war-like sounds,
And blach-clad horsemen ride among the clouds.
The roar and flash of arms announce the storm,
A steel-grey sheet of rain clouds land and sea,
Then spirit-like the Sun-God takes his form
And stills the wave and quiets the tortured tree.
He sweeps away the blach and cloudy pall
And spreads his azure mantle over all.
I stood and heard the ocean's ceaseless roar,
I watched the foaming breakers rise on high
.fls they have risen centuries gone by,
And will continue when we are no more.
Thus we may see this life is but the shore
Where human beings like the sea shells lie,
A few short years to live, and then to die.
Belonging to the sea forever more.
For death is but the tide that we await
To wash us on into eternity.
The tide that reaps its harvest day by day,
That gathers every man-some soon, some late,
Regardless of how high his state may be,
Respecting neither golden hairs nor gray.
lllost wondrous of the flowers,
Is the bright-blue phlox,
Now freshened by the showers,--
The best of Nature's stock.
Far above the common rose,
Or others that will
Drink the dew and soon will close,
Is the flower of the hill.
Your presence is a delight,
It brings a little cheer,
And helps make our burdens light
You are welcome all the year.
Of the flowers that sip the dew,
Some red, and others blue,
And all the shades, however new,
You are the one forever true.
To a Carnation
Thy scarlet flash of beauty,
lllidst the garden's solemn green,
Helps to make the world more happy
us it now may seem.
It adds a bit of color
To the dreary winter day,
When all the world seems other
Than cheerful, bright and gay.
So when I'm sad and weary
Disheartened or forlorn
I come to thee, mon cheri,
spirits are reborn.
Farewell Ocle to the Oracle
MARY LINNING 4,
0 Oracle, our farewell thoughts of thee,
Are like unto a beauteous melody,
Through gladsome strains a minor tone is heard,
As oft recurs in lilting song of bird,
A dominant undertone in soft refrain,
Sad music makes, for joy is mixed with pain,
That soon old Du'val's doors will open wide,
As we go forth on Life's long road, untried.
So let us now pay homage unto thee,
Dear 0racle,' we pledge true fealty.
F THE ORACLE D-H-S M1994
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BRIGHT LIGHTS OF DUVAL
THE ORACLE D-H-S N 19124
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THE ORACLE D-H-S -1924
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THE ORACLE il s 1 D-H-S N-199.4
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.1 vumioir Class Officers
Top-GORDON BLITCH, Serretaryg ELIZABETH MEACHAM, Mano!
Bottom-MARY BRYANT, l'i1'1--Pr1sid1nt,- Tom DECHMAN, Presidrntg Rxcrulzn BARNES, Trrasurer
Pivturf Il 11i11, Il rising sun,
11 r11in-s-z1'1'111'1l rifvifr on the rung
Put in some glistening morning dmv,
111111 in thf' Ili5f!l7ll'l' ll 11110 or tivo.
11 rabbit hopping o'1'r the turf,
y'Ill'i7ly no notin' of th1' mirth.
Of tho frrsh gfl'l'7l 1111111115 on X'LL'l1-Viilg trres,
1110111111 by flu' su'1'1't Spring morning 11r1'1'z1'.
Trrfs, fiouvrs, birds, rifu
lVi7lf!'f', Spring, Sunzmer, F1111,'
Liff11' X1!'f'fJj' l1111111s that
11711111 is ,V11tur1f, if it
The sf1'111f11y 1'r1'1'ping of Il sn11l'1',
Thr !'f0I1l'i7ly frogs out in the 1IlZ'f'
Hmong the flowers b1'ne11th the trrrs
fl drow of nwtar-s1'el'ing bers.
KIIIOU6' 1111 this, p11int in the sky
1-1 florl' of f!'l'I'jf 11011115 on 11igh,'
Tint the l'10lld5 zvifh Il 1l1'1i1'11t1' pink,
Put in sonzr gulls that risf' and sink
g I p 'ips D-H-S --1924
-Us ss inf --- -EE X-
A Utopian School
LTHOUGH it was evident that I would be late
to school I made no effort to hurry but
sauntered across the street, my mind in a
dreamy haze as to what excuse to offer for not
preparing my English theme, and wishing very
earnestly that the school would fall in, burn down,
or do something equally as improbable. In this
state of semi-consciousness I saw an automobile
approaching and although I made every effort to
dodge it I was glad a little later that I hadn't, for
if I remember correctly it picked me up ever so
gently and carried me to the very door of the
most magnificent and enormous school that one
might conjure. It must have been three hundred
Cn opening the door an electric rolling-chair
came into place in front of me. Presuming this
was for me, I got into it. I had no sooner done
this than the chair moved forward until it came
to a large room with a sign over the door: "Prin-
Entering this room I saw a kind-looking gentle-
man sitting in one of the many Morris chairs
which decked the office and reading a fur-covered
book entitled: "How to Pass Students Without
Study." He looked up at my approach and told
me to sit down and throwing his book down he
explained to me that he preferred fur-covered
books because they were so quiet when dropped.
Next he introduced himself as Prof. I. B. Liberal
and handed me a box of bon-bons, saying that
chocolate candy was distributed regularly in his
school as he thought it essential to high mental
and physical development.
just at this moment the rolling chair came up
and a student appeared. He was greeted by a
cheery "Hullo! Better late than neverlu from
the principal, who, turning to me, explained that
he approved of students being late as it gave them
more time to sleep late in the morning. He next
asked me what class I preferred to enter and when
I selected the Junior Class he looked very grave,
and said that the entrance examinations to that
class were ,very hard as the entrant was com-
pelled to understand the meaning of five out of ten
jokes taken from the College Humor Magazine
which he stated had a wide circulation in his
school. He informed me that he would have the
examination ready on the following day and that
I need not bring pencils or pens because he would
supply them so as to leave my mind free from all
care and for today to go to my classes with the boy
whom he introduced as Will B. Tardy.
We went into the hall to catch the elevator go-
ing up and while waiting Will explained that it
was a general rule for the pupils to have the first
two periods so that they might get their lessons,
as home-work was forbidden, and also for those
whoawere late, so that they would not miss any
classes, as this was considered a serious offense, and
only a very good excuse was accepted, such as over-
sleeping, or the car being late. We then got into
an elevator with big rocking chairs here and there
and were carried to the top fioor where VVill's
class was to begin. This class was a study of the
Back to the Land Movement and the pupils were
forced to descend in elevators to the first Hoor to
appreciate this movement.
The fourth period consisted of making a proper
menu for lunch and was indeed a very brilliant
class as a whole. Recess was occupied by serving
these menus to their respective compilers and ex-
tra dessert was given for exceptionally good menus.
Fifth period embraced the ideas advanced by a
skeptic society that every cloud has a silver lining
and that there were none so blind but what they
can see. Sixth period was given to the technical
knowledge of proof-reading of comic papers. The
seventh period class is entirely for those who wish
to stay for athletics or bathing purposes. VVill said
that this class was unusually very well attended
but that we had better go down stairs to the base-
ment and see the motion-picture show that was
given every evening by way of recreation for the
students' overtaxed minds. While going down
the brake lever must have gotten stuck for all I
can remember was a breath-taking descent, a hor-
rible crash and a voice by my side saying: "Doctor,
do you think he will be all right?" and an answer
of: "I hope so, but he is in a very serious condi-
tion. That automobile must have been coming
" nitllm THIN
.1 H u.,
E O E
I t's Spring!
The birds are calling,
Their voices falling
Un the ear,
Sweet and joyous notes sounding
Far and near.
All the flowers gay
Smile the live long day
At the sky,
And watch the fleecy clouds as
They jioat by.
It's Spring !
When all the things are glad
And colors are mad,
And the green leaves new
Cloathe the trees in bright hue
And the time
I-las come when poets think of
Just a while ago
All was under snow.
Was sad and dull, but now for
Joy they sing!
As betokened in every
To a Water Oak
Thou noble monarch of our trees,
Whose arms to Heav'n extend,
Owning dependence to that Power,
Which doth thy strength send.
And at thy feet, when springtime comes,
The pale wild violets bloom.
There, in thy cool, refreshing shade.
They brighten up the gloom.
Among thy boughs the evening winds
Play with the Spanish moss,
Waving it slowly back and forth,
Like so much silken floss.
And, oft upon a summer night,
The mocking bird doth sing
Upon a high and moonlit bough,
And makes the woodlands ring.
Here in the vast green solitude,
ln place by God selected, -
You do the work he planned for you,
Alone and undetected.
N .ILHIMM ,
THE ORACLE D-I-If-S 'S' 1924
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A Dreolmerys Fate
ELIZABETH LARZEI ERE
fl hoy sal zlrranzing of Ihr' timf
Uflzmz srhool would hr no morr
find hr foulrl sjwnzl his only dime
To fsh along the shore.
Hut it was limi' to Ihinl' of Frenrh,
.ind hr was far away!
llzf sau' a riwr and a bench
lfVh1'rz' hz' rould dream all zlay.
lyhilr hr was dreaming irlfasant dreams
Of frzwlom by the brook,
Thr' lvarlzffr with his eyrs aglfanz
Glamwl at his half-rlosm' hook.
"Boy, boy! Come rraa' for mf."'
fl slfrn 'voirf fallfzl hinz harly'
"VVhy, sir," l'l'if'Il starflfvl Billy LW,
"I zvas "way off the fraflxu
Poor Billy did his 'very brst
But that was wry poor,
flnd so he trottrd dozen the hall
His mind slill on the moor.
Anil if you 1lon't lilsf' to go
Ilome as did poor Billy,
.lust l'!'f'f7 your thoughts on Frenfh and srhool
And a'on't zvorl' zlally-dilly.
fall lf X ff
THE ORACLE , D-H-S N 1924
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THE ORACLE f,Il+'5Q2T3,1p-' D-H-S N192-4
e.1jII:I:,'l 'X X'
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ophomore ClIc1Iss U oers
TOP-N.-XNCY ALLEN. Srcrrtary,' FRANCES BAKER, Maxmt
Bottom-MARGIIRET BAKER, 1'zrr-President,' MIKE HOUSEK, Prrszdfntg 'I'oM BROVVN, Trnuurrr
A Toast to the Class of '26
AY the Class of '26 create such beautiful influence as to bear an
afhnity with the true meaning of the daisy-loye and fidelity,
which was chosen as the class flower.
The daisy folds up its florets on the approach of rain, unfolds th:-In
once again on the sniiling face of the Sllll.
The daisy has long been :I favorite with poets and lovers of natureg
characteristic as it is hy lllillly of the fairest sulnnier scenes, its hlos-
sonis gem the pastures.
Chaucer writes of the daisy:
"To llIl'Ul'S1'l'Il fl1iI'j7frzI'f'rrigmzst flu' .Vll1IlIl'Kf7l'l'l1l'
IIYIIFH if riA'ex early by the nlorrntc'
Thar blissfzzl sight X0ffl'IIl'fll all my sorro'za'."
ln the days of Chivalry tlIe daisy was the enibleni of fidelity, often
borne at tournainents by the knights and ladies. VVhy could it then not
he Olll' einhleln of love and fidelity, for our school, Olll' teachers, and
for 0116 another, with truth as oIIr guide, trIIe to oIIr aim, the glory of
our school Zlllll the advanceinent of our education.
,, - E D'H'S N19Q4
CWith apologies to Longfellow,
The hours of time were fleeting fast,
When southward bent, on Main street passed
A youth who bore fno snow and icej,
A stack of boobs with strange device
To Duval l
His brow was sad, while in his heart,
He ruminated on that part
Uf every day he passed in woe,
Inside his school-room's mournful door
He passed the drug stores-gave a sigh
At sight of sodas, heaped shy-high,
Ahead the walls of Duval shone,
And from his lips escaped a groan
"Oh stay," temptation urged, and rest
Thy weary head with pleasure's zest."
A tear stood in his bright blue eye,
But still he answered with a sigh,
Alnd so the boy, when teachers cold
Called "Johnny Jones," his name unrolled,
Could scarce suppress a heartfelt sigh
But answered with a clarion cry
Moonlight on the lndian River
DAN DECHMAN '
HIE rising moon, a ball of molten gold, peeps
over the trees, sending its friendly rays over
the mighty river. Higher and higher, it
rises and casts long ghostlike shadows from the
shore. Perhaps the beautiful silver will be brok-
en by a splash of the porpoise hunting for a late
supper, leaving a path of snowy brilliance behind.
This porpoise does not mar the tropical beauty
but seems rather a part of it, showing the beauti-
ful balance of God in Life and Death. VVh0 is
the one that could be so cold and unromantic as
to miss the beauty of this place? lt is a message
of God-an immortal fragment of heaven.
A Springtime Plan
Wlzen there are tasks to do
And out-of-doors it's May,
lVe've found I1 plan to help us through
And make our chores more gay.
lVe open every window wide
Before we e'er begin,
Ilhen if we cannot be outside
The outside can come in.
1 IIIIIIIIIIKI ny
O CLE N H JW D-H-S N 1924
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THE ORACLE Q' D-H-S M1924
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THE ORACLE D-H-S N 1994 g
-I 'Z' fa-1-4 'Eliiwo 1 2'-1 -"-A I Mygi-Y A,1e-++ 1',.., ,- 'gif
reslwtman Class Omcers
Top--RUTH WASHBURN, Serretaryf NORMAN BROWN, Sergeant-at-Armsf CLARA HOUSER, Mascot
Bottom-JAMES NOIAN, Treasurery JOHN IMESON, Preszdentg DOROTHY BROVVN, I'1re-President
The Freshman Class Umcers
To thosr of you who do not kno-w
Thr lrazlrrs of our rlass,
l'll do my wry host to show
You 0-v'ry lad and lass.
Oh. .lohnnif is our jnrrsizlont,
J strong and stalwart youth,
llr's usually at ploasurr hont
But !1l1C'tlj'S tolls tho truth.
Dorothy Ln' is next in line,
tl wry brilliant girl.
Slufs hrlzl hor job through rain and shine,
Oh, shffs a wry prarl.
Our sn'rotary's namr is Ruth,
,1 Illflillfll wry fair,
Wvhosf' rf'rorzls allzmys toll the truth,
Slztfs allways frank and square.
Thr treasuror who l'f'c'ps quita safe
Our rash--his llllllll' is .lim-
Is all the things he ought to
W7o'ro quitf' proud of him.
tJIZOflll'7' maizlrn of our flass
ls Clara, fair and bright,
Sho is a lmnnir, 11'l!l50llIF lass
Will!! ilzows with footstffps light.
Last but not lffast l'0ll1!'.S' .Vorman Brofvn
lffho lihffs flu' girls l hear
Jnzl fur admit thwy lik? him too,
Thry simply think has rlrar.
l hnou' 'zu' arwft a hit hrfhinrl
lVith sinh a nirf' rolloction,
Wall trait and sw' who -1012 fan had
,lt our Safvh 1-lass f'lc'1'tion.
TI-IE ORACLE D-I-I-S '-' 1 924-
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lf You Were Busy
If you -were busy being kind,
Before you knew it you would ,End
You'd soon forget to think 'twas true
That someone was unkind to you.
If you were busy being glad
And cheering people who are sad,
Although your heart might ache a bit,
You'd soon forget to notice it.
If you were busy being good
And doing just the best you could,
You'd not have time to blame some man
Who's doing just the best HE can.
If you were busy being true
To what you know you ought to do,
You'd be so busy you'd forget
The blunders of the folks you've met
If you were busy being right-
You'd fnd yourself too busy quite,
To criticize your neighbor long
Because he's busy doing wrong.
Memories of '24
When I am getting very old,
Say, thirty-five or more,
I'll dream about the dear old days
In Nineteen Twenty-four.
Perhaps I'll think I helped make
A dirty, chalky floor,
Or maybe of that Latin quiz
In Nineteen Twenty-four.
And I'll recall the piles of work-
Enough to jill a store!
The books I read, the themes I wrote
In Nineteen Twenty-four.
But I expect that I'll forget
The things that make me sore,
And dream about the happy days
In Nineteen Twenty-four.
.I 'imma 1. I
A Rat Farewell
0 girls and boys of 124,
We Freshmen wish to say
We'll miss you more and more and more
When you have gone away.
'Tis you, dear friends, who've made Duval
A school that's on the top,'
With might and main you've worked for us,
Such spirit naught can stop.
We're sorry you are leaving us,
But, then, we all shall try
W hole-heartedly and with full trust
To keep our standard high.
Farewell, O Seniors, all so dear,
A last farewell to youg
Go forth to conquer without fear,
To all our dreams be true.
THE ORACLE D-H-S N 19124
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THE ORACLE pl' ul D-H-SNIQQ4
'fl i 'Fi
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HE 1923 Football season at Duval was one of success from a view-
point of games won and lost. Duval did not win the State champi-
onship, but she lost only one game, and that to the Tiger's ancient
rival, Hillsborough High of Tampa. Led by Captain Joe Bryan, who
was easily the outstanding star of the team, Duval succeeded in winning
six games, tying one, losing one. The consistent play of Bryan, Barfield
and Houser on the line, and Lowenstein, Wadsvvorth, lVIehrtens and
Bianco in the backfield featured the season's play.
The Tigers exhibited a team that was in the game fighting every mo-
ment, and one with a never-say-die spirit. This is ably demonstrated by
the fact that both the first game of the season, with Leon High of Talla-
hassee, and the second game, with Orlando High, were won by Duval
after the Red and White had been held scoreless the first half. The scores
were, Duval 19, Leon o, and Duval 13, Orlando 0.
Lake City furnished the opposition in the next game and were glad to
quit after being clawed up by the Tigers to the tune of 37-O. The Charles-
ton Bantams came here confident of victory after their win of last year,
21 to O. They put up a splendid fight, but the Bengal troop trounced
them 6-0. A disastrous result of this game was the loss of Winthrop Ran-
dolph, stellar guard, who sustained a broken leg in the fracas.
Not content with their victory over Charleston, the Duval boys in
their next game smothered Miami 26-O. Probably the best brand of foot-
ball put up by the Tigers was when they fought the Phillips High of
Birmingham to a 6-6 tie. This was a clean, hard game with very few
penalties on either side.
Next, St. Petersburg surprised the Tigers by holding them to a 9-9
score during the first half. . However, the second half told a different story,
as the boys went back in the game with the spirit to do or die and when
the final whistle blew the game was checked away on the right side of the
ledger by a 16-9 score.
It was tragic indeed that such a brilliant season should end in a bitter
defeat, the Bengal team losing a fiercely contested scrap to Hillsborough
High of Tampa, 10-O. Had the backfield been in form, or played the kind
of football the line did, the story would likely have been different. Duval
lost, but she went down fighting, and Tampa's victory was hard-earned
and merited, for they played a clean game.
Joe Ryan was elected captain for 1924. Suffice it to say that Duval is
proud of the boys who sacrificed so much in an attempt to win the cham-
pionship. Although their efforts were not crowned with success, yet the
record of only one loss makes the fame of the 1923 team secure.
Joe. Duval's all-state
tackle, was one of the
best leaders who ever
wore the Red and
Whitekg-is set his men
a terr' pace by his
splendid playing. and
as for stopping or
hurting the unconquer-
able "Warhorse," it
through his position
was about as easy as
sliding uphill back-
e K W
In spite of his light
weight. Ralph got right
in there at halfback
and showed the opposi-
tion how easy it was
their line. His shifty
running and speed
made him a hard man
to stop. Duval will
miss him next year.
Bill made it hard to
gain through his guard
position. He put up a
regular brick wall in
the face of the opposi-
tion and anything
gained over him was
well ear ned indeed. His
weight and playing
the Tiger line.
TI-IE ORACLE P' 1 D I-I S -S1924
-',, V . '.
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George had the worri-
some habit of fre-
quently circling the
opponents' line and
throwing their star
back for a thudding
loss. He also made
the speedy backs try-
ing to circle his end
look foolish by dodg-
ing their interference
and playfully laying
them on their ear.
The "Fighting Irish-
man" was one of the
main cogs of the Tiger
machine. His ever-
ready smile covers an
spirit and an extreme-
ly good nature. Mike's
work at center was a
big feature of the
team's play. His re-
covery of the enemies'
Duval loses a good
backfield man in Wads-
worth. He can boot
the ball high and far,
and places it with un-
canny skill. Few can
equal his speed when
running with the ball,
and he was unani-
mously voted a hard
man to stop by the op-
"Lucky" is a triple-
threat man of the best
type. He excels, how-
ever, in punting. His
boots generally travel
quite a distance. I-Ie is
a terror offenijwly and
is always ood for
" Lucky" also possessed
the ability to heave
long forward passes
in an accurate manner.
THE ORACLE D-H-9 N 1924
, ,,,--- T-isrx-.hh-:M If --na: ss -Elf ss-nnbx-Eclzdfxx-zczbpx
Billy was always in the
thick of the fray at
the right moment.
Always consistent, he
proved a tower of
strength, and de-
veloped the habit of
breaking through the
enemies' line and
blocking punts. This
often embarrassed the
other team and result-
ed in Duval scoring.
This husky guard
his sterling qualities
during the past sea-
son. Tom was always
in the thick of the
fight and few gains
were made over his
position. Hewill make
a valuable man next
give a good account
of himself wherever
placed. He made
Duval a valuable play-
er. and one who she
hates to lose, for he
graduates this year.
His play has been a
great help in bring-
ing victories to the
lair of the Tiger.
There is always some
player whose work is
never spectacular, but
who gives his best for
the school, plays stead-
ily and hard. Such a
player is Tom, and this
sort of fellow is always
a success, both in play-
ing the football game
or in the greater game
.lohnny's middle name
is pluck. He possesses
a never-say-die spirit,
and has the important
faculty of imparting
that spirit to his men.
At quarterback it usu-
ally took several men
to stop him when he
had the ball. Truly,
Johnny was a nifty
QGIVE US A KISS?
Duval's plucky end
gave the opposition a
hard task to gain
around his position.
His brilliant play
helped stave off defeat
and win many a game
for the Tigers. Walter
is a Junior. Marshall
is the type of end that
always plays jam-up
"Sugar" exhibited a
sweet type of playing
at quarterback. He
ran his team well. and
was always good for
several yards gain
when it was'needed
most. One of his best
qualities was his abil-
ity to keep the other
team guessing what
play he would use.
In spite of his weight,
Randolph could move
swiftly, and few men
gained over his guard
position. His work on
the line was a wonder
to behold. and Duval
felt his loss keenly
when he suffered a
broken leg in a game
THE ORACLE ll D-H-S -'1924
-'QQ-v exwrqee-QD-has e
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1 A!tv....1h, 'ng Vex ,
This boy bore the ma-
jor portion of the line
plunging, and many a
game was tucked away
in the win column by
the aid of his consist-
ent playing at the
halfback position. He
will gain much ground
for Duval next year,
and added weight
should make him
mighty hard to stop.
Bill certainly deserved
his nickname. He
could twist, turn, and
sidestep better than
anyone on the team.
He made up for his
light weight by his
speed. The opposition
generally found him
there when they
thought they had him
here. and when they
ran over there to get
him he was back here
reeling off yards.
,nlllllll it ll
THE ORACLE iiqllii'-iEQllv' D-H-S -1924
F 'e 15' EE' 'X '3E":"W"b X
HE baseball season of '24 was in all respects the
best ever enjoyed at Duval. It is doubtful if any
team in the State played so extensive a schedule,
and won as many games as the Tigers.
man bad luck seemed determined to camp on
the jungaleers' trail, however, for Duval, conceded by
everyone to be one of the three strongest teams in the
state, dropped the opening game of the High School
Baseball Tournament at Orlando by the one-sided score
of 8 to 1. Failure to hit the ball at opportune moments
lost the game for the grimly fighting Jungaleers who
never gave up hope until the last man was out.
Duval opened the season by trouncing the team
representing Lake City High 7-3. From that moment
the Bengal Troupe made trouble for any and all op-
ponents, running up a total of 139 runs to the opposing
teams' 46 and batting a team average of .288.
The infield was taken care of by "Beauty" Bianco,
third baseg Ken Hodges, shortstop, "Hungry" Haygood
and Lorimer Blitch, second basemen, and "Wildcat"
Crippen, Hrst base. These boys were all good fielders
and hard hitters, and a better aggregation of infield
talent is seldom found in high school baseball. In the
outfield, "Beanie" Smith, left fielder, who failed to
make an error all season, Captain "Pit" Finnefrock,
center fielder, and "Lightening" Norton, right fielder,
made up the sweetest trio of outer gardeners in Flor-
ida high school circles.
Behind the plate "Rudy" Helvenston handled the
pitchers' slants in big league style, besides pegging well
to the bases and slugging at a .371 clip.
The major portion of the pitching job was borne by
the reliable veteran "Lefty" Carrel, and the smooth
working Wilton Cason, righthander. Cason pitched the
majority of innings, 65, striking out 66 men and allow-
ing 36 hits. Carrel twirled 58 innings, struck out 67
and allowed 33 hits. Cason, besides pitching in sen-
sational style, was the best utility man in the state,
especially at second base. He hit .371, an extraordinary
feat for a pitcher. Captain Finnefrock showed that he
could twirl also, winning two games for the Tigers by
his masterful pitching. johnson, Brown and McCor-
mick, pitchers, and johnson, catcher, showed that with
additional training they will make good men next year.
Helvenston, Hodges, Cason, Bianco, and Crippen were
the men who Hnished the season batting over .300.
In conclusion it may be said that every man was in
there fighting for Duval all the time, and the team well
merited its successful season.
Duval 7, Columbia 3.
Duval 24, Putnam 0.
-Duval 12, F'. M. A. 0.
Duval 4, New Smyrna 3.
Duval 6, Folkston, Ga., 2. Duval 11, St. Augustine 6.
Duval 4, New Smyrna 6. Duval 2, Florida "Rats"5.
Duval 3, F. M. A. 2. Duval 13, Williston 2.
Duval 11-7, Putnam 0-0. Duval 6, St. Augustine 5.
Duval 20, Columbia 5. Duval 1, Summerlin 8.
Duval 8, Williston 2.
TI-IE ORACLE D-H-S 'S' 1 99.4
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BIANCO, Houses, ROTHSTEIN, BRYAN CCaptainJ, KATZ, FELSON
Boys? Basketball Team
ACING one of the most difficult schedules ever
undertaken by a Red and White cage machine, the
Tiger Basketball team of 1924 annexed seven out
of the twelve games played, going into an unex-
plainable slump towards the end of the season and
losing their chance for a championship when eliminated
in the first round of the State tourney at Gainesville by
the quintet from Alachua.
VVith such men as Katz, Moore, Smith, Rothstein,
Felson and Bianco to mould a team from, Coach Mar-
shall built up what was at the first of the season con-
sidered to be one of the finest ever to represent Duval.
The first game of the season, with the strong Alumni
quintet, confirmed this opinion. That game proved to
be one of, if not the most, interesting and hard-fought
games ever played in this section of the State, the fracas
finally ending in a 47 to 47 tie, after four extra periods
had been played, establishing a record for long-distance
games in this city.
Two victories over Columbia High, two over Gaines-
ville, and defeats administered to St. Petersburg, and
Tampa, the Tiger's old foe, ended the entries upon the
right side of the ledger. A jinx then climbed upon the
back of the Tiger and stuck there like the Old Man of
the Sea until the season closed.
A journey into Alabama for two games, one with
WVoodlawn High, and the other with Phillips, both of
Birmingham, resulted in bitter defeats. But then came
the bitterest of all. In the first round of the basketball
tourney at Gainesville, Duval, an overwhelming favor-
ite to win, was defeated by Alachua by the heart-
breaking score of 11 to 14. No alibis can be offered. It
was just the Tiger's day to lose.
A week later Duval was again defeated, losing a
hotly contested battle to Hillsborough High by the nar-
row margin of two points. This dose was repeated the
following night, when Tampa nosed out Duval in an
extra period by the score of 21 to 19. Considering the
fact that these games were played on the home court of
a team that had just won the State championship, the
Tigers deserve great credit for the gallant stand they
Although Duval did little more than break even on
their schedule, it can never be said that the Tigers of
1924 were not a fighting machine. No team ever wrested
a victory from the Red and White without realizing
they had been in a great battle. Every man in the
squad did his utmost to bring home a Duval victory,
and when it was impossible, he went down scrapping.
And although a championship was lost, it cannot be said
that Duvalis fame has been lessened. Wherever Duval
has lost a game, there is her fame secure. For the Tiger
is always the greatest against odds, always fighting the
hardest and squarest when going down in defeat. The
co-operation and team work was of such a high order
that it would be impossible to pick individual stars.
THE ORAQLE D-H-S N 1924
EDL' H 'UTP ff 'D-2 ff Geo ff- awe ff Q-fa ff -J' ,,i'wg-fglilvwif .X -Lge, xx Q-fe' exam. --gags. ,H
SHORE, BO.-XRDMAN, SDMPAYRAC, -IEFFERS, MCLEOD, BRDWARD, KALTENB.xcK, LORD, JACKSON QCoachj,
YERKES, M. LORD fCaptainl, HXVDE, BARTHLEMESS CCoachJ, PONDER, GRIERSON
iris? asleetlhdll Team
WING to the lack of a coach and a place to practice, the Duval basketball lassies
found themselves handicapped from the start. Indeed, considering these mis-
fortunes, their record is a tribute to their spirit and prowess. Led by bliss
Klildred Lord, captain, the 'liigerines proved themselves practically invincible before the
end of the season.
The first game, February 16, was played in Gainesville, and resulted in a loss. The
following week the Duval girls journeyed to Lake City and again met defeat by the
score of 20 to 15. In a return game with Gainesville, the Tigerines were forced to bow
in defeat, but exhibited a scintillating type of play that forced the Gainesville lassies to
extend themselves to the utmost to win.
Sweet revenge was obtained in the return game with Columbia, for the Red and
YVhite trounced the opposition 20-I4.. Owing to lack of athletic funds, the out-of-town
trips were cancelled. Duval's quintet joined the City League and proceeded to show that
they were capable of superb basketball, winning no less than six games in a row, and
amassing a grand total of 170 points to 4.5 for the opposition.
The last of these games, and the one which secured the city championship for the
girls, was with the jacksonville Athletic Club. This game was expected to be hard
fought and the score close, but the Tigerines upset the dope by completely outplaying and
outclassing the -I. A. C. 22 to 9. The pennant was presented to bliss Lord at the Palace
Theatre with all the girls of the City League present.
The outstanding player for the season was bliss Helen KIcLe0d, forward. Her play
could not have been exceeded by any other girl in the State. In only one game did she
fail to win high-point honors. Credit must also be given to the splendid play of the
entire team, which was always doing its best to insure a Duval victory, and well merited
the City League Championship.
ge t-m or. H-WS -1924
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KING, Buren QCaptainj, WEST Qffoachj, Snape, Hnzscn
OR the first time since the State High School Tennis lleet was inau-
gurated Duval failed to win the championship. Nevertheless, the
Tigers lost very little as they gained the reputation of having one
of the hardest fighting and most sportsmanlike teams in the State.
The team this year was composed of Lorimer Blitch, Tom Slade, Tom
King and Bennett Hirsch. Blitch and Slade played both singles and
doubles while King and Hirsch formed the other doubles combination.
Blitch reached the semi-finals in the singles defeating lVIorrison of St. Pe-
tersburg, VVaite of Daytona, and losing to Freuer of Miaiiii, in a hard-
fought match at 7-5, 6-3. Slade defeated Harris of Hillsborough in the
first round, but bowed to Romph of Nliami, in a close match at 6-4, 6-3.
In the doubles Blitch and Slade went to the final round, defeating in turn
the teams representing VVinter Park, St. Petersburg, Kliami and VVest
Palm Beach. After a desperate fight they were bested in the finals by
Romph and Freuer of Niiami by the score of 9-II, 6-1, 7-5, 6-4. King
and Hirsch had been defeated in the semi-finals by the same pair at 6-3, 6-2.
Although the championship did not come to Duval, the tennis season
may be considered a success as two tournaments were successfully staged
and a splendid-showing made at DeLand. The four players mentioned
above easily took all local titles.
In spite of the fact that Blitch and Slade will be lost through gradua-
tion, the team of ,25 is expected to make an excellent showing at next
THE ORACLE f - D-H-S - 1924
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' -'A" f ' a ' --4 ,, , Top-KENNEDY, ROBERTS, HENRY, CHAPMAN CCoachJ. Center-JACKSON, WA1'rLEs, MARKHAM,
LORRAINE, SULLIVAN. Bottom-KATZ, ARDEN, SALZER, Eci-io1,s, ELEMS
Soccer TeoLm+Sztt1Lte C talmpzions
HE year 1923 marks the second year of this
sport in Duval. Owing to the inexperience
of the players, the team of last year did not
meet with much success. But this year, under the
expert tutelage of Charles Chapman, coach, and
with the aid of diligent practice,the Duval athletic
walked away with state championship honors.
The opening game of the season was lost to
Suwannee High School of Live Oak by the score
of I-0. ln this game the Tigers showed their grit
and determination by holding the state champs to
such a low score.
The University of Florida was Duval's second
opponent and trounced the Tigers 2-0. Duval's
teamwork in this game was of a high caliber, and
the play of Henry and Kennedy, fullbacks, was
the features. This game did not count on the
state title. The next tilt was the return game
with Suwannee, played in jacksonville. The
Duval boys, after losing the first two games of
the year, went into the game with grim deter-
mination, and at the end of a bitter struggle
emerged victorious 2-0. KIarkham's excellent
play was outstanding.
This game made necessary a deciding contest,
which was played in Gainesville. VVith the same
fighting spirit that had characterized their play-
ing the first three games, the Red and XVhite
soccer artists prceeded to defeat Suwannee 4-2
on a field several inches deep in mud, and with
a drizzling rain keeping it soft. This secured the
championship for Duval.
The school presented the players with maroon-
colored sweaters. lylr. Graham contributed
twelve bronze medals, Nlr. Hones gave a medal
to the best player-Captain Robert VVattles. The
soccer team added to the Duval Trophy collec-
tion a handsome loving cup, which had been
donated to the F. H. S. A. A. by the Rotary Club
of Live Oak to become the property of the first
team winning it three times.
TI-IE ORACLE tf.I!2??551l -' D-H'-S '-' 1924
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ENDEL, JUDY, WALL, TUCKER QCaptainJ, KENNEDY, SAWYER
Boys? Sfwimm in Team
REVIEW of the Duval swimming season for
1924 shows a victory over St. Augustine, a
loss to the Jacksonville Y. M. CA., and one
place in the State Aquatic lyleet. At the beginning
of the season it was necessary to replace the entire
team excepting one-Captain Tucker. The other
positions were filled by Stewart Wall, Judy, Saw-
yer, Kennedy, Endel, Snyder and Flewellen.
In the first meet of the season, the jacksonville
Y. NI. C. A. snatched a victory from Duval by
winning the relay. Up to this point the Tigers
were leading, but the splendid swimming of lNIur-
dock Barrs, Y. anchor man, proved their undoing.
In the swimming meet at St. Augustine, Duval
scored in the following events:
100-yard dash, Jack Judy.
440-yard dash, Stewart WVall.
Backstroke, johnny F1ewellen.
Diving, Ralph Snyder.
In the State Aquatic Meet at Winter Park,
Duval stood seventh out of eighteen. Captain
Tucker, the only man left, as has been said before,
from last year's team, had many disadvantages to
contend with, having to act as captain, manager
and coach at the same time. He did his best to
develop a good team with the raw material at his
command. He did well, however, and this ma-
terial ought to show up to advantage next year.
Although Wall was the only one to place in the
State Aquatic Nleet, taking second in the 440, the
others made a close fight for honors in the various
The Duval line-up in the Aquatic Nleet was as
50-yard dash, Sawyer.
220-yard dash, Tucker.
100-yard dash, Judy. Fancy diving, Sawyer.
T1-IE ORACLE D-H-S N 1924
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Top-KEEP, Bari., THORNTON. Bottom-F1.EwE1.I,1N, HERl.0NG, H.AXS'KINS
iirlsl Aqvuwutzic Climb
LTHOIJGH the girls had no swimming team in competition this year,
they formed an Aquatic Club for the promotion of water sports
among the girls. A good team for next yearls high-school meet will
probably be formed from its roster.
THE ORACLE I H S S1924 '
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Girls' Basketball Athlelic Dirertor
fl mms Basketball
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TI-IE ORACLE D-H58 S1994
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PROFESSOR XFERNAELDE VVINS FROM JANITOR
IN Six REELS
Vernaelde kicked off forty yards to Barrenger,
who received the ball over third base and dashed
for the basket, but was downed at the Nth hole.
VVetzel hit a hot one, but Rutherford trumped
it and the referee called it a personal foul, so
Uncle Obie picked up the marbles.
Gilbert sent a hot one down the green only to
be gathered in by the net man which reduced the
score to deuce. West was short with a put.
Payne comes to the bat and on the second serve
was called out for being off sides.
Smith made a clean dive, but Vernaelde passed
him at the last hurdle which Barringer fouled, and
Rutherford shot him on the wing. Wilbur, and
the gong rang, served a toe-hold.
Nlarshall hit tackle for third base, but Gilbert
laid down a royal Hush and checked him causing
him to foul out to the catcher. Wilbur lobbed
a left to the jaw, forcing Payne to punt, but as his
bat had a few strings loose he missed the basket.
O CL f H S 1924
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THE ORACLE 05154, D-1-I-S-1199.4
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The Peggy Young Club
His year, 1924, the Peggy Young Club was
organized as a result of the Gipsy Smith
Campaign and Mrs. Roy L. Jarmon was
chosen, by an advisory committee, as our leader.
One day in the month of January we met at
the First Presbyterian Church to organize. The
selection of officers were: President, Elizabeth
Crenshaw, Vice-President, Anna May Cannong
Secretary, Martha Houser 5 Treasurer, Mary Kin-
sey. It was also decided we should meet every
Friday from 2:30 to 3:30 at the Y. VV. C. A.
where we were kindly welcomed.
The purpose of such an organization as the
Peggy Young Club is to stress all the higher and
uplifting things in life. Such an organization for
girls has been lacking at Duval for several years
and was therefore graciously received. Much care
is taken also to stress all four phases of life as
religious, mental, physical and social. It was ar-
ranged to have a meeting of each phase every
month, Ann Page acting as chairman of the re-
ligious committee, Lucille Campbell of the physical
committee, Jenny Burns of the social committee,
and Iris Rudland of the mental committee.
Our membership consists of about sixty-five girls
from the four classes of Duval. Any high-school
girl will always find a warm welcome awaiting
her at the Peggy Young Club, and under the very
ellicient leadership this club has proven a wonder-
ful success in 1924. It is the desire and earnest
prayer of the club of this year that the girls of
Duval next year take just such an interest in the
Peggy Young Club and make it go on and on,
doing as much good for the girls in years to come
as it has for us.
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THE ORACLE D-H-S --1924
1 Qfjvumt K y
N THIS year of nineteen hundred and twenty-
four, the Hi-Y Club of Duval High School
reorganized for the purpose of carrying out
the high ideals of the organization which is nation-
wide in its scope-namely: clean living, clean
speech, clean sports and a high standard of fellow-
ship among the students of Duval.
llr. YV. J. Brown, Boys' Secretary of the local
Y. BI. C. A., called the boys together for or-
ganization and met with them at all gatherings.
lXIr. Brown has proved to be an able leader and
by his wonderful personality won a place in the
heart of every member.
The officers elected for the year were as fol-
lows: Ralph Cooper, Presidentg Bill Newman,
Vice- President 5 johnny Donahoo, Secretary, Buck
Frederick, Treasurer, Professor Gilbert was
chosen as Honorary member from the faculty.
Professor Gilbert aided the club in various ways,
namely, studying of the Bible, readings and helpful
The Older Boys' Conference was held in jack-
sonville this year and was made a wonderful suc-
cess through the aid of the local Hi-Y.
The Hi-Y had a peppy and loyal group of mem-
bers and without their faithful support the oflicers
could have done nothing. lt was by their help
that the leaders were able to promote the high
standards of this organization.
The Hi-Y Club collected approximately seven-
ty-five dollars from the student body for the
purpose of building a much-needed trophy case
for our school. Because of Professor Gilbert's
prominent part in the Vodvil, we have been un-
able to accomplish this. lt is hoped by each and
every member that the club of 1925 will not only
carry on the Hi-Y work but also present the trophy
case to Duval as a monument to the Hi-Y Club
and the high ideals for which it stands.
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THE ORACLE D-H-S N-IQQ4
. 1 . .Q er, -r
.lvumior Boys' Club
N THE year 1920, the Junior boys of Duval first
organized themselves into the Junior Boys'
Club. This club has been, during its existence,
one of the most popular ones in the school, and
this year, although many new boys' clubs were or-
ganized, the Junior Boys' Club did not falter as
shown by their membership of fifty-four enthus-
The aim oi the club is to each year promote con-
geniality among the junior boys, and to better the
annual festivities that the juniors participate in.
The main financial burden in the hands of the
club, as with the Junior Girls' Club, is to raise
money to give a bigger and better Prom each year.
The Prom is given in honor of the Seniors near
the end of the school term every year. It is the
biggest event of the school season, in the form of
a dance. A big banquet is also given.
The Club this year was headed by Walter lVIar-
shall, who has proven an exceptionally wise presi-
dent and is liked by all the boys. The meetings
were held at the homes of the members in different
parts of the city. The co-operativeness, congenial-
ity, and patriotism of the Junior Boys' Club of
Old Duval during the 1923-24 season will long
be remembered as the most successful of the club's
1 lllllmllln A
THE ORACLE D-H-S N 1924
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.lunior Girls' lub
N THE afternoon of October 18th, the Jun-
ior girls met in the Study Hall to elect their
officers for the ensuing year. Of course, be-
ing girls one would naturally think that the meet-
ing went off smoothly and noiselessly. But it was
quite to the contrary as Professor Rutherford came
up to see if anyone had started a strike and sug-
gested sending for the police and fire department!
After chaos was dispelled the following officers
were elected: Elizabeth Broward, our efficient
Presidentg Virginia Bisant, the charming Vice-
President, Rachel Paxon, the journalistic Secre-
taryg Elizabeth Meacham, the honest Treasurer,
Mary Ellen Cooper, the pious Chaplain, Lavinia
Rose, the quiet Sergeant-at-Arms.
October 24th, everyone was surprised to see
Jack Judy prancing around the streets, like a gal-
lant war horse wearing great green and white rib-
bons, and led by our charming president. This
most fortunate boy has been chosen as the Junior
Our meetings were held at the homes of various
members, at which meetings we would discuss
various ways and means of getting funds for the
Junior Prom. This was the biggest thing in the
life of all Juniors. Was it a success? Why, of
course! The Juniors had charge of it.
just before Christmas many of the teachers were
surprised to see the junior Girls wearing great
green-and-white bows and goggles, making them
appear very superior and Wise CU. This was
Junior Girls' Day and it was a "loud" success.
And next year, what are we going to do? VVhy,
have the best S. G. C. of Duval High. So here's
to the work of the Juniors and the Junior Girls'
Club of 1925.
TI-IE ORACLE till llllli D-H-S N 1924
-fcn - -a::a,.Q.s-IP 7 '-- V V 1-'QW lilu Mis' A tt Qmbw QED 'X C-DSX CDH--PE
, . , , N. , M , ,HW NWEF. lg I
A ROUCHE-NY'hHt memories of good times
that name will bring back to French students!
The meaning? Any of Professor Vernaelde's
pupils can tell you that it means "The Beehive."
The officers who lead the club through this past
year are the following: Joe Durkee, Presidentg
Mary Kinsey, Vice-Presidentg Nellie Hurlbert,
Secretaryg Leonard Finkelstein, Treasurerg Ruth
Jones, Sergeant-at-Arms, and Alex Wachtel and
Carolyn Bond, Mascots. Our honored Honorary
member was Professor Henri Vernaelde. The
original motto, "Sur qui le vive" fAlways on the
alertj was kept and the fleur-de-lis was our
For the first time in the club history, First-
Year French students were admitted. Hitherto
this honor was restricted to Second- and Third-
lvleetings were held regularly once a month and
were always socially successful. It would be ex-
pecting too much of anyone to conduct these meet-
ings strictly 'len francais" so we had to speak
English. The purpose of the club is to cultivate
the spirit of good fellowship among French stu-
The Portuguese Bugle will be long remem-
bered. This department of the Christmas issue of
the Orarle News was the fruit of many weeks of
hard work on the part of the French Club.
VVe sincerely hope that the members of the club
who do not leave Duval this year will have a suc-
cessful club in ,25.
in was-V -E Q: Gunn sg..-:FF-L 1- GH-ww 'JE
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THE ORACLE t D-H-S N 1 924
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KfKTHI.EEN PI,A'l'I'. '24-MARY BRYAN, '25
L'CH to the disappointment of the second,
third, and fourth year Latin students, the
Latin Club was not reorganized until
very late this year. Consequently, no attempt was
made to carry out an elaborate program. How-
ever, the members of the club displayed their
enthusiasm for the study of the language and
customs of old Rome in the varied and interesting
program presented at the last regular meeting,
and on the whole we think that the club has been
very much of a success. Contrary to the usual
custom, the deserving Sophomores were not com-
pelled to go through the ordeal of initiation this
ln November the Latin Department received
five beautiful pieces of statuary and six pictures
which were purchased with the money obtained
from the motion picture, "Julius Caesar," shown
last year at the Palace Theater.
The statuary includes two large busts, two
standing figures, and a large relief. The two
busts are of Apollo, the sun-god, and of Diana,
the goddess of the hunt. The standing figures,
three and one-half feet in height, represent Hehe,
the cup-bearer to the gods, and Nlenerva, the god-
dess of wisdom. They were placed on beautiful
brackets of Roman design between the windows
in Room 33. The relief is a reproduction of
Guido Reni's "Aurora," All the statuary is very
beautiful and gives one the true conception of a
The six pictures include the "Aurora," "A
Roman Chariot Race," "The Tiber with
Hadrian's Tomb," "The Colosseum," "The
Cumaenan Sibylf' Both the statues and the pic-
tures stimulated in all the Latin classes great en-
thusiasm for the beauties of Roman art.
The officers elected for the year were: Richard
Barnes, president, lfster Boardman, vice-presi-
dentg lllary Bryan, secretary, Billy Barfield,
"honorable tax-collector." To Bliss Dale, the
Klother of the Club, we owe our sincere thanks
for her efforts to make the club influential and
successful. VVe only hope that the Latin Club of
1925 will create as much ardent interest among
its members as ours of 1924.
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THE Q13A9L.F2, PeH:S fleas
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OR some time students' interested in science
have realized the need for a department or-
ganization such as we already have in the
Latin, French and Spanish departments. Early in
April an organization was formed by students in
the Chemistry department. Credit for the organi-
zation of the club must go to Allan Poppell who
first aroused general interest in the idea. Professor
VVetzel and Professor Payne supported the plan
and a meeting was called of all the Chemistry
classes for the purpose of organizing. The officers
chosen for the year were: President, Joe Crain,
Vice-President, Mary Linningg Secretary, Harry
Sinnottg Treasurer, Alice Farrisg Sergeant-at
Arms, K. D. Colson, llascot, Professor VVetzel.
The membership of the club is limited to those
having a high class standing in chemistry.
Since the membership of the club is limited to
chemistry students, the aim is to increase interest
in that particular phase of science. The club hopes
to do more than increase interest in the study of
Chemistry, however, primarily it is a high-school
organization and as such took its part in all school
activities. It was not possible to carry the plans
of the club very far during the past year, but an
important step has been taken in the formation of
a permanent organization.
THE ORACLE D-H-S
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The Glee Club
OT every one in Duval High School realizes the value of a
Glee Club. About half the students did not know there
was a Cvlee Club at Duval this year until graduation in
June. The Glee Club of l24 is composed of about sixty members,
all of whom are girls, from the different classes, Freshman,
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior.
Nlrs. Woodman has successfully trained the Glee Club this
year as in the past and we wish to extend to her our sincere
thanks and appreciation. The object of the club is to sing at the
graduation exercises in June. Since the first of February the
meetings have been held every lN'Ionday in the girls' study hall
and the attendance this year has been unusually good.
Elizabeth Lloyd and Bettye Peace have been pianists for this
year's club. The club of ,25 will greatly miss Nliss Lloyd who
graduates in June. She has played the piano for the club for four
years and in her graduation thesingers willexperienceagreat lox.
The best vocal talent in the school is included in the club.
There are three divisions, sopranos, second sopranos, and altos.
No-there are no basses because there are no boys. A few basses
would be a great help to the club and, in the future, the boys of
Duval may become interested enough to join.
THE ORACLE X' 1- D-H-S M1924
XX fan,-. X4-Q32
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T1-In ORACLE D-1-1-S N 1 g g
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wool High School Orchestra
N Novsivrnen of 1923, Prof. Gilbert organized
the first all-school orchestra that Duval has
had. Every one who could read music and keep
time was invited to belong, regardless of the length
of time that they had studied. About twenty-
three f23J people came out for the first practice.
At the second meeting Prof. Gilbert suggested
that the orchestra organize and elect officers like
other school organizations. The following officers
VIRGINIA BISANT .......... President
LEONARD F'1NKELs'rEIN . . . . Vice-President
RUTH Jones ...... . . Secretary-Trearurer
KATHEMNE SOLLEE . ' . . . . . . . . Librarian
It was decided to meet every Wedriesday after-
noon at 2215 in the Boys' Study Hall for the regu-
lar weekly practice.
The orchestra had only been organized for
about three months when they were called upon
to furnish the music for the S. G. C. Jubilee on
December 7th. As the time was so short Prof.
Gilbert found it necessary to select a special group
of those who had had more experience in orchestra
work. Before school closed for the Christmas holi-
days the orchestra had two advance engagements
for the coming year. One of these was at the
Educational bfleeting held at Central Grammar
School, and the other was at the regular Tuesday
Rotary luncheon held at the Seminole. The or-
chestra was next called upon to play at a banquet
given in the Y. lil. C. A. in honor of the delegates
to the Older Boys' Convention of the Hi-Y Club.
About a month later Mrs. Frank Brown, presi-
dent of the Mother's Club, asked the orchestra
to play at one of their regular meetings. When
the two new Junior High Schools were opened,
Dr. Hathaway asked the orchestra to furnish the
music for both of the schools. A selected group,
led by Prof. Gilbert, played in the Follies Parade.
The committee in charge of the Father's Night
Program invited the orchestra to play several num-
bers. Because of the limited space in the orchestra
pit of the Duval Theatre, a special group fur-
nished the music for the Senior Play on May 16th.
But the crowning engagement of the year was
Commencement. For this occasion the orchestra
had practiced all year, and their work showed a
finesse worthy of much more finished musicians.
The outstanding honor that was paid to the
orchestra during the year, was the prize of fifteen
dollars which was awarded to them for the best
orchestra in the Follies Parade. This honor came
rather unexpectedly since they did not know that
they were competing for the prize. With this
money Prof. Gilbert purchased six music racks, so
that many of the musicians would not be obliged
to carry their racks in addition to their books and
The personnel of the Duval High School Or-
Pianists: Virginia Bisant and Florence Field.
First Violins: Isabelle Favis, Celia Engler, Eugenia
Gilbert, Leonard Finkelstein, Ruth Jones, Moses Safer,
Katherine Sollee and Sarah Sompayrac.
Second Violins: Crowther Boyd, Isabelle Clymore,
,Tack Loewenkopf, Lorlie Tate, Ray Watkins, Florence
Coxwell, Lorraine Harrell.
Saxaphones: Charles Davidson, Steve Goggins, Cyril
Kelly, Kenneth Fiske.
' Flutes: Annie May Hobson and Anne Overstreet.
Trombone: Edward Beardsly.
Trumpets: Charlie Stoddard and Charlie Lorraine.
Clarinet: Aimar Payne. '
Drums: George Haydock.
HE orchestra wants to express it's gratitude
and heartfelt thanks to all those who have
taken such an interest in the organization
and through various ways have helped it to attain
to such success as this first year of its existence has
shown. The orchestra and Prof. Gilbert feel that
special thanks should be given to Dr. Hathaway
and the Board of Education not only for the
music and chairs which were purchased for them,
but also for the personal interest shown. To the
Junior Chamber of Commerce belongs a good
share of the appreciation because of their encour-
agement and promises for the future welfare of
the organization. Then, also, to the Oracle
News, the school page in the Jacksonville Journal,
the organization wishes to express its gratitude for
the many write-ups about the orchestra and for
the publicity thus gained.
TI-IE ORACLE S L fy- D-H-S M1994
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THE ORACLE I D-H-S N19Q-4
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Volume s Number s THURSDAY, MEL ard, 1924 som-lomoluz
V, - F
S. F. C. VODVIL BIG SUCCESS "WHOSE LITTLE BRIDE ARE HIGH SCHOOL PRESENTED WITH MARSHALL EXFLAINS IDEA RE-
vou", to be presented by Fl-AG WEDNESDAY GARDING ATHLETIC Buocsr
CI f ' . i' FOR DUV
nu... sm. a. -zo P..a...n... "' ' M There vu gmt excitement and M'
1 - iov in Semi.. u.u .-A 1 - T
I PI W Il M G
The s, F. c. vodvl 14, . me After 5 'FE I I I 'mul N ibm: Mu:-1' nn
greatest evvnls of L' Q 400 11 tigation by E OF L- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
year, which took r' 'lf 'fl Mr. West, "I I i iT'
of Much 2151, W, Q,'Q 0 ,I Mr' 4 ,fig 1 'arshnll plans Lo end once
cm, ', 'am ,, for ' Spmn lf' lilfill ' uw monelnry worries nf
pmm the 1 00,1736 'A -1,0 . 1 ..l I ,4 PLUG A1 'ious athletic teams, md
Mm, nn- pn- ,W 11 1.9 'Q 4f 4' V ' ' ' ":'L""a I-n upon I sound nr-.nml
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TEAM cars LETTERS ,400 ooxd. I ,f Uizisugysf
AND SWEATER5 ave, 4.4. Y- if , n Onan' if If J-Q 'md in other
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Seventeen happy football men fuled 1 . 5 'sm' L 1 905.500 53, 3896? Q 1
into Prof. Rutherford's ofhce on 323 ' 9 4 9? .lb nh 0,,p4wpW1u
Tuesday, January B, and as Coach - -' 0520 1, 0. bfpsff G+ Vx?
Mnrshlll called ull' their names one ,N J 6 'Q '90 160009 403 050 ooo'
by one received their maroon sweat-V ' LORIMER BLU-CH Q7 40 Qu 0 gl iwfaoa- is ,PP so
ers, in the center of which were B-X Editm-imchief oo vi ,Bongo .mf kk ons Q, 1-9, ,fp
inch "Dm" ' LEONARD FINKELSTEIN V ',"4,. ':., '6 00, 4 A 'oo ff, e,, ' 6 Fl:
These lmen and -warm yverel Business Manager 310 40,0 45, 125.940 4-of' 6 " 1, 'O '12,
nwlrdod by the Athle0'Y1.ommlt.!ee MARY KINSEY A - ob .gb 0,6493 Dpocqpa no 5",..0- '51, 0,49
to thou players wr-V ken pm subsenpnon Man-:er ,, 4 064, ,4 fo ,L 4 'Q 'DQ
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e ,Qs e va A ,v nf I Y 'll C lv B ln, Anna Maejlnnnon, X '--1 4
Q11 f' wh ,A+ .KN NVE f955 ,I ffwl. Sanz Bf,',f,j'Qeo'N.n1, Aaron oberdm-fer. 0, 4 f W, J
Wvlwx NN. vb vc I Cc' . Q bottle: Mary Edith Turner- Mm' I-i""i"l' v 69 X , L '
e. rv' qxxvfau' GSW is 50 WO" J Chfmis Mary Louise Wilkerson, Laura Cox- qt Q, f .I 4
lf' . yi , ,ox 5? ia P ,1" .xi In need well, Edward Anderson, John Mlfk' dag W , 5 4
ham 96 Xe-X6 M E' sv? WMV 56 K, bv as gf. ham Q h M4 ' " '-1 -,I
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than one Ye 03' 9.5 wvhv ,Xia ,ode Ed Evita' Tom Dechmln, lll0!?3tDfxf:::y:'0' lx ,043 tx 'Q -L
YW' "hw h' ,629 NJ ps, 5' Q eq wv 0' 4' ge? JI:-lkglmignnlvlclgend. Albenazhcobs, if Q EZ, 'Ya 'IAQ h
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BILLY STIFF By Alexand
1-, E ORACLE. D'-H-S N 1924
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ORACLE NEWS STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ......,, ...........,...A....... L ORIMER BLITcI-I
Business Manager ....,.,,. ........ L EONARD FINKELSTEIN
Subscription Manager ..,, ...,.........,,.,,......,. M ARY KINSEY
Literary Editor ............. .....,..... A LEXANDER H. STEPHENS
Sport Editor ..............
Exchange Editor: ...,,.,
CAROLINE BRASH, ANNA MAE CANNON, BONNIE O'NEIL,
AARON OBERDORFER, MARY EDITH TURNER, MARY
LINNING, MARYLOUISB WILKERSON, LAURA COXWELL,
EDWARD ANDERSON, JOI-IN MARK!-IAM, CHEsLEY'
MATHEWS, RUTH JONES, PARKER CAPPS, JOE BRYsoN,
Business Staff -
TOM DECT-IMAN, JOHN DONAHOO, WINIFRED JOHNSON,
ROBERT BROWN, HARRY FALIS, HELEN MCLEOD,
ALBERTA JACOBS, JOE WILENSKY.
LOIS BROWN, JACK JOHNSON, ALICE RUI-'F, WILBUR SMITH.
The Duval Tiger
HE Duval Tiger, edited by students of
Duval High School, through the courtesy
of the Jacksonville Journal, made its ap-
pearance for the first time this past year, and was
most enthusiastically received by the student body
and all of Duva1's alumni and well-Wishers. The
policy of The Duval Tiger was to boost all Duval
activities, and throughout the year this policy
was conscientiously adhered Ito, accounting to a
large extent for the well-merited popularity of
A short time after the opening of school, the
first edition was published, and thereafter made
its weekly appearance each Saturday afternoon.
The Duval Tiger endeavored to touch upon
every phase of high-school life, especially featuring
club news and athletics. Other interesting fea-
tures of the page were: the personal sketches of
various members of the faculty, the personals un-
der the well-known "Katty Korner," and the in-
dispensable advice of Aunt Lottie to the Lovelorn,
as well as a snappy joke column, "Tiger Ticklersf'
Never before in the history of the institution has
Duval been so well advertised, due to the efficient.
work of the Oracle N ews, the official paper of the
school, and of The Duval Tiger. Duval has been
exceedingly fortunate in having two publications
such as these. As a result of the earnest efforts of
the members of the staff, The Tiger has won recog-
nition which insures its appearance during the
coming scholastic term.
The personnel of the staff of The Duval Tiger
includes: Frank Boggs, '24, editorg Anna May
Cannon, '24, assistant editorg Ed Newsom, '26,
assistant editor, Ruth Jones, '24, reporter, Har-
riet Wendel, '24, reporterg Katherine Brown, '26,
reporter, and George Haydock, ,24, reporter.
These proved that they possessed real journalistic
abilities, and with Ed Newsom, Katherine Brown
and Harriet Wendel back next year as a nucleus,
The Tiger staff should fulfill all expectations.
Duval wishes to extend a vote of appreciation
to both Jacksonville newspapers, the Times-Union
and the Journal for their generous columns of
publicity. The Times-Union, especially, through
their complete sport pages have done much to-
wards securing crowds to support Tiger athletic
V.. lilllln. 1
1-1-IE o RAQLE if W g 9 4
-A vi Y -I. E-V4--..-Y nigniggg-143,-4,,,,,,g,g,.1,5g4:. ,,, U abwlm l ,J2uJ ?'g3?5i -infix!-v I-12 -"- 1 X""""N1' "'7?-bYr7llL3l""T
ut E C .. f i
I 2' +233 'WD
444-U H I
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HE exchange department of the Oracle
News is very proud to present the following
list of exchanges for 1924. There has been
a decided increase in the interest taken in Duval
by other schools throughout the United States,
and the reputation of the Oracle News thereby
established is an enviable one. It is hoped that this
department will continue to improve and expand:
Academite, Hebron, Nebraska.
Acropolis, Newark, New Jersey.
Aurora Borealis, Aurora, Minn.
A High Light, Aurora, Indiana.
Antelope, Kearney, Nebraska.
Agate Sparkler, Agate, Colorado.
Ben Franklin, New Castle, Penn.
Budget, Galesburg, Illinois.
Brocktonia. Brockton.. Mass.
Bailey Bayonet, Greenwood, S. C.
Boys' High, Charleston, S. C.
Blue and White. Los Angeles, Cal.
Blue Stocking, Presbyterian College of
Brown and Gold, Jackson, Michigan.
Blue and Gold, Conshohocken, Penn.
Cepfral High School. West Palm Beach,
Commerce, Springfield, Mass.
Cocoanut. Cocoa, Fla.
Clinton News, New York City.
Co-Ed Leader, Atlanta. Ga.
Connecting Link. Kingston. N. C.
Coquina, St. Augustine, Fla.
Denfield Criterion, Duluth, Minn.
Davidsonian, Davidson, N. C.
Echo. Shiloh, N. J.
Echo, Kearney, Nebraska.
Emory Wheel, Emory University, Ga.
Florida Alligator, Gainesville, Fla.
Glenville Torch, Cleveland, Ohio.
Gulf-Hi-Life, New Port Richey, Fla.
Graham Cracker, Graham. N. C.
Ganilacad, Georgia Military Academy,
College Park, Ga.
Gryphan, Ironton, Ohio.
G. H. S. Comet, Gainesville, Fla.
High School Pep, Haxtun. Col.
High School Gazette, Charleston, S. C.
High School Review, Alger, Ohio.
High Times, Lynchburg, Va.
Hi-Standard, Memphis, Tenn.
Irwiuner, Pittsburg, Pa.
Interlude. South Bend, Indiana.
Invader, Auburn, Washington.
Junior Pioneer, Fall River, Mass.
Ledger, Cleveland, Ohio.
Lewis and Clark Journal, Spokane,
Latimer Life, Pittsburg, Penn.
Molecule, Champaign, Ill.
Mirror, Birmingham, Ala.
Monroe Tattler. Key West, Fla.
Mirror, New York City.
Medford Hi-Times. Medford, Oregon.
Monitor, New Castle, Penn.
Munsonian. Muncie, Indiana.
Maroon and White, Uniontown, Penn.
M. J. S. Anesthesia, New York City.
Owlet, Hartford, Conn.
Oracle, Bradentown. Fla.
Optimist, Atchison, Kansas.
Observer, Ansonia, Conn.
Oak Leaf, Dayton, Ohio.
Oredigger, Golden, Colo.
Oracle, Montgomery, Alabama.
Oak Leaf, Alameda. Cal.
Orange and Black, Madison, Fla.
Palmetto and Pine, St. Petersburg, Fla.
Putnam Prattler, Palatka, Fla.
Porteg Military Academy, Charleston
Punta Gorda Gungler, Punta Gorda, Fla.
Pioneer, Honolulu, Hawaii.
Porpois, D. H. S., Daytona, Fla.
Panorama, Binghampton, New York.
Peppery Pep, Fork Union, Penn.
Quill, Cisco, Texas.
Recorder, Syracuse, New York.
Rambler. Charlotte, N. C.
Red and Black, Tampa, Fla.
Ring-Tum-Phi, Lexington, Va.
Racquet, Portland, Maine.
Rollins Sandspur, Winter Park, Fla.
Red and Black, Fostoria. Ohio.
Rainbow, Lima, Ohio.
Red and Black. Bellaire, Ohio.
Red and Black, New Port. Rhode Island.
Stivers News, Dayton, Ohio.
School Bell, Big Stone Gap. Va.
Spokesman, Plant City, Fla.
Steele Lion, Dayton, Ohio.
Student. Portsmouth. Va.
Sifter. Lake City, Fla.
Sara-So-Tan, Sarasota, Fla.
Spectator, Chicopee, Mass.
Southerner. Minneapolis, Minn.
Stingaree, Miami, Fla.
Su Huta. Lake Crystal. Minn.
Spud, Alliance, Nebraska.
Shattuck Spectator, Faribault, Minn.
Technical News. Omaha, Nebraska.
Tattler, Mineral Wells, Texas.
Times, Kearney, Nebraska.
Utica High School. Utica, New York.
Vanguard, Honolulu Military Academy.
Western Star, West Somerville, Mass.
Washington Irving High School, New
Mexico City, New Mexico.
Willow Messenger, Red Willow, Neb.
Whisp, Wilmington. Delaware.
West Side News. Jackson. Michigan.
X-Ray, Sacramento. California.
X-Rays, Columbus, Ohio.
jj j THE ORACLE fin' may D-1-1-S N 1924
1 1'-1-evff 'slim' 'lf 'nl Kim, wqnznws-can ss -FE:-xx canada-Es'
se. , Wi
6 'HUMOR' as
Prof. West: "Scott didn't write any real good
Stockton Broome: "I-Iuhl I just read a good
Nlr. Edwards Qtaking picturesj : "If Miss
Jones will just get upon the coping-"
Ruth Jones: "I canyt get up and I won't walk
Mr. Edwards: "Now if we just had a der-
Miss Schoenmann: "Just what is meant by the
'Yellow Menace' ?"
Balfe: "Mah Jonggf' -
Father: "Son, you failed in the same subjects
this year that you did last."
Son: "Sure, they asked me the same questions."
"Professor Bernard lost his job."
"How's that ?"
"He doesn't teach me any more."
Absent-minded Professor: "Broome,
Stockton: "I'm not here, Professorf
Professor West: f'Very well, I'll send Adams."
go to the
lVIiss Moore: "Some one tell me the names
the three greatest Americans."
Marcus Endel: "Hart, Schaffner and Marxf'
Frank B.: "I put my whole mind into this
Miss Haag: "Yes, I see, it's blank verse."
We notice a local undertaking establishment
under the name HGETER Sz BAKER." That might
be called a hot one.
junior: "I saw three very stout ladies all under
one umbrella and none of them were getting wet."
Fresh: "I-Iow'd that happen ?"
Junior: "It wasn't raining."
Ruth Jones: "I'm going to be the fat lady in
the Senior Play. She weighs two hundred pounds."
Phynque: "Gee, y0u've got to reduce in a
Professor: "Success, gentlemen, has four condi-
Voice from the back row: "Tough luck, the
Dean will kick it out of the college."
Lewis Clayton: "Hope I'm not tiring you with
Harriet Pullen: "What presents.
"Do you know 'Sleepy' Murphy ?"
"Yeah, he sleeps in my class."
Math Instructor Cscratching his foreheadl : "Is
Student: "No, its solid."
Morton R. ifafter an hour's sessionj: "Hello,
hello central! Can't I get a better line ?"
Central fwho has heard most of itl : "Say, boy,
I donlt see what's wrong with the one you have l"
Bill: "Don't you think my wife has a fine
John: "Eh ?"
Bill: "I say, hasn't my wife a fine voice ?"
John: "That woman's making such a horrible
row that I can't hear a word you say."
Prof. fduring quizz to student with book
openl: "Do you generally have your book open
during examinations, sir ?"
Student ftaken unawaresl : "Yes, sir, I gener-
ally try to."
John M.: "What was the idea of trying to kiss
me when the lights went out?
Charlie L.: "Force of habit, I suppose."
Nice Lady: "Do you go with girls much P"
Alex Stephens: "No, I spend Sunday nights at
home with the family."
She: "How did you keep your room warm last
Nancy Evans: "Oh, I just left Johnny Mac's
letters around on the table-"
Mrs. Wetzel: "Do you know you haven't kissed
me for six weeks P"
Prof. Wetzel fa trifle absent-minded, at timesj :
"Good heavens! VVho have I been kissing, then ?"
Prof. : "Young man, how dare you swear before
Young Man: "Oh, I beg your pardon, Profes-
sor. I did not know that you wanted to swear
first. Go ahead."
Devil: "What are you laughing at ?"
Assistant: "Oh, I just had that flapper locked
up in a room with a thousand hats and no mirror."
U. H. S. EX.
Little Boy lfpassing high school during recess
and looking at Inky Nortonl : "Look at the clown,
mama, the circus has come to town l"
Mama: "No, dear, that's only one of those
Judge: "And what are you here for, young
Young Man: "Hic, er-I'm here for frag-
rancy, yo' :honor--hic-I've been drinking per-
lNIy eyes are nearly closed
And everything is dim,
For I just told a fellow
What I thought of him.
Daughter: "Father, why doesn't the hair grow
on the top of your head ?"
Father: "Daughter, why doesn't the grass
grow on a busy street P"
Daughter: "Obi I see. It can't come up
Somewhere we read that history repeats itself.
As a matter of fact we know it did this term.
Soph to new Fresh: "You want to keep your
eyes open around here."
Fresh: "Do I? Why "
Soph: "Because people would think you were
crazy if you went around with them shut."
Fresh: "Where do you bathe "
Soph: In the spring."
Fresh: "I didn't say when."
IF So, RAISE THE RIGHT HAND.
Breathes there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to a cop has said
When past the limit he has sped,
"Gee, why doncha pinch that guy ahead ?"
Harold: "Where ya been ?"
Paul: "To the cemetery."
Harold: "Any one dead?"
Paul: "Yep, eve'y one of 'em."
'Fessor IVest: "Are you sure your theme is
Fred Adams: "Well, you may find some of
the words in the dictionary."
"That's a good joke-I'll tell the world," said
the broadcast operator as he reached for the
Whatever trouble Adam had,
No man in days of yore
Could say when he had told a joke
I've heard that one before."
Mr. Wetzel Cholding picture in front of himl :
"Now there isn't very much in this picture but
there's something very fine behind it."
13,IIL ' - -
J ggg I, .EEA
LEONARD FIN KELSTEIN
Editor-in-Chief Bzuiness Manager
Editor - in - Chief
MIss WOODWARD MR. WEST
LEONARD FINKELSTEIN ,,,,.AA,,,,,,.A,,,,,,A,,,,, Buyineu Manager
JOHN DONAHOO ,,,, . ..,,,....,,,,, Assistant Bu.fine.f.r Manager
MARX' KINSEY' ...,,,,,,.... ,,,,..,A,,,,. S ubscription Manager
GeneraliLiterary Staff General Business Staff
ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS
MARY EDITH TURNER
ANNA MAE CANNON
WILLIE DEE WILLIAM
ERNEST LE BARON
NINA LOUISE BYRD
' AARON OBERDORFER
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THE ORACLE ifqlllld , yff D-H-S N 1924
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In this yinal word the Oracle wishes to thank
every one who has assisted in the publication of
this book. Especially do we wish to express our
appreciation to our advertisers listed below and
to assure them of our hearty support and
patronage in the future.
Baker Bros. ..,,,.,....,...,,, . xiv Jacksonville Sporting Goods Co .,,,,,,, ,,,,, x vii
Balfe Hardware Co. .,........ . xiii Jacobs, V, Eu C0 ,-,,--'--,,A,A,,---,---4,,, xix
Boone's Drug Co. ,,,,,..,,.,,,,....,. ..... x vii James gl Paxon A-,----Y.-- xiv
Brooks-Scanlon Corporation ,,,rr. ix Jax Cracker Works----mWMM- xi
Cheek'Neal Coffee C0 "'t"""A"""A' ' xi jones Brothers Furniture Co .,,,,i.... ,, xii
Chelf Drug Co' 'A""'"'""""""""""A" ' Kinney Shoe C0 ..........c,...........,,.. xii
City Commission of jacksonville ..,....,.... L' F. M. Store xvii
Cohen Bros. ..,,,,....,,.....,,,,..,i....,..,,,. . xm L- , Y C -
' I - .
Cummer Lumber Co .,..,,, . xvi wings on Onge O xvi
Documg Inc- - xv Luggage Shop ...,............., xii
Drew H. at W. B. Co .,,.,cc, . vi Maflfs SamPle SMP -'-'-ee--- xi
Duval Jewelery Co. -,--'- iii Mills the Florist, Inc. .,.,,., xv
Duval Motor C0 ,,,,,,A-,- X Morgan Auto Supply Co ...,, xvi
Elamls Music Shop ,,tc.....t. . xv McCants-Hall Co. .....,...... xix
F'0rdit Co. .,Y,,Y.........,Y,.,VY,.....,., . xvi Peninsular State Oil Co ..,,,... xii
Florida Electric Supply Co ..,,., .. xi Porter Clothing Co, ,,AA,,A,,, ii
Frieseke, Harry .,,,,...,.t..,,, . xiii Putnam Lumber Co. o..,.t,, viii
Furchgott's ......,,,,,,,,.c.....,, ..... x iii Record Co .,.....,,, .,,,,,......,.,,......,,,,,,..... . . v
Gamble 8: Stockton Co ..,.,. . xv Respess-johnson Engraving Co .........,,,, xvii
Golder, E. G ...,,,.,c, ,,..,. . ' xv Specialty'Shoe Shop .......,,.,,,,...... xvi
Gray's Pharmacy ..,,,..,.. . xv Standard Clothing Co. xiv
Greenleaf Sz Crosby Co .,.,. x Temple Barber Shop ..,.... xvi
Hawkins' Dye Works .,,.i... . xv Walk-Over Shoe Store ,..,....,.. xv
Hess 8: Slager, Inc ....,,.,.. . vii Whiddon's Cash Store .... iv
Independent Drug Co ........ . xiv Wilson, P. K. ..,........... xvi
X 3 7 we TAANK, woo !-
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THE ORACLE A D-H-S '-199.4
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THE ORACLE :wif qv D-H-S -J 19424
J " "CDH" Q-ED ".aa.F" If auf- If MIIIIJWLJIIIM kenaf: -X A :cms wren-
W e mee pleasure in su6mz'ffz'ng fzerewifh
an enfargea' deszgn .vfzawzkzg Qing we
fur71zMeez'fZr ifze Qraa'uaz'z'72g Cfass
of .7NQ,nefeefz Yuwenfy -j74ve
ess Sfezger fm.
Atzfractifue Gnzduatiozz Gffb
Sixteen Wes! Forxyrh Sr.
THE ORACLE H 15 D1-is 1924
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WOB P dT MLF If P AJVI S y
utnam umber Co.
Cable Address ' ' P UT NA M ' '
Annual Caparity 80,000,000 F I
A'nmnzl Caparily 30,000,000 Feet
Please Address All Communications to the Company
Tklepbone 3606 s7dC,5.f07Z'ZJl'!f8, Florida
THE ORACLE fl 1 DH-SN19Q4
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Brooks f Scanlon
Long Leaf Yellow Pine
We invite your inspection of our most
modern plant, producing normally One
Hundred Million feet each year, without
undue haste or strain. Mills, Yards,
Docks and Office located twelve miles
from Jacksonville, on St. Johns River.
, THE ORAQLE D-I-I-S 'NIQQQI-Xmhvw
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7151? fa ow' Gfforg,
C59 CROSBY CO
GJF7' ' GIWNG GOODS
4! W DAY STREET
Duval Motor Company
Lmcoln med Fordson
1005-1011 WEST FORSYTH STREET ONE B1oCK ERoM UN1oN DEPOT
THE ORACLE ffqll
ll Pjii 'Iif2'3:mi mst as
Mark's Sample Sh
23 W. Adams Street
Q CLASS 961924 19
We carry one of the largest assort
coats, suits and dresses in the
"Mark My Word"
It will be a pleasure to show
B I S C U I T S
Cookies, cakes and crackers, deliciously
light, crisp and fresh
one of the 122 kinds, recog-
nized byits brown edge and
Clays gf '24
S U P P L Y
ffarksonville, Florida Tampa, Florida It
is asgooa' as
f Wen iam., LA- f 1--S HS--rl ' --- Sq? Kem' Swamp S-51551 QMS-nz
THE ORACLE D-H-S M1924
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313 3I7'3I9 lVlAlN STHLLT
For the Lowest in Price
and Highest in Quality
SUIT CASES and
L E A T H E R
INDESTRUCTO AND HARTMANN TRUNKS
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YOUR CAR RUNS SMOOTHER
SHOES KI N N EY' S SHOES
Il lifes! Hay Siren
Every member ofthe family
and quality at a price
you will be willing to pay
K I N N EY' S
, , II West Bay Street
Peninsular State Oil Co.
Cflmfr Adam: and Cedar Sri. F im' Big Faclories Over 185 Store:
Q THE ORACLE D-H-S -H1924
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LW The Store Accommodatmg
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" Phone 7000
THE BALFE COMPANY
HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, WALL PAPER
Wal! Paperirzg and Decomting
ESTIMATES G1vEN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BELL PHONE 47
,Qgt UIC Frame Tbzzr 19401011241
We Have a Full Line of New and Attractive Mouldings, and Our
Workmanship is Unequalled, and Do11'!Forget That We
also do Superior Kodak Fz'm'f!zz71g.
Laura al Adam: Slreel
HERE DUVAL-ITES LIKE TO BUY THEIR
TWO-PANTS SUITS THE BEST-
o m e of
EELZ -Cohen? 7-Dopular Jbfenff Store
3 S I X COHEN BROTHERS
TI-IE ORACLE ll ill D H 8 19 4
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riginal Cul-Prifr Drug Slore
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for and Delivered
VN B Stre Phon 83 866 2
aww 63-9 Taxon
and Surety Bonds
I5-I7 Main Street, Jacksonville, Florida
MUTUAL LIFE BUILDING
Class of '24
-H-S N' 1924-
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Gray? Plzmfmafzkf, Inf.
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Phones R-1316 - 9206
A Druggist in Need
is a Friend Indeed
"QUALITY AND SERVICE "
I5 West Forsyth
Hawkins Dye Vvorks
Elam's Music Shop
Qualify PIANos, PLAYER PIANOS
Cleaners and Pressers SSPFJEQWIISIA PHONOGVPHS
- o on Euxy Termr-
Servjw PLAYER ROLLS, RECORDS
221 W- Adams Phone 93 204 Laura Street Phone 9593
Everything in Season, Most Artistically
Arranged for Every Occasion.
MILLS THE FLORIST, Inc.
Fourty-Six West Duval Street
Gamble Sc Stockton Co.
Manufacturers and Distributors
of High Grade
327 Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida
E. G. Golder Co.
RAY FUEL OIL
303 Main Street, Jacksonville, Florida
THE ORACLE Ifiyli' D-H-s N19Q4
---M -f---- 1-iffixife55'-l'91i'i"Ji'ii'Tirt' ,llv I'lI. if :INI,,i Lie-af -'f-if- -Heixs: -w:-x!-gfe:-
RENT A NEW CAR -- DRIVE IT YOURSELF
C H E L F ' S
22 VV' Forsyth St' Phone 142 215-217 W Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida
Morgan Auto SUPPIY CO' LIVINGSTON-YONGE
Corner Eighth and Main Sir.
Gas and Oils McClaren Tires , , ,
Batteries Electrical Work Relzable Eleclrzcal Merelzandzfe
Batteries Recharged I
The Home M Real Service
I6-I8-20 East Adams St.
Temple Barber Shop
Exclusive Parlorfor Ladies and Children
Plain Hair Cut 354:
Fancy Hair Cut 5oc V
Get Father or Mother to buy the
Piano, or Player, or Small Grand
P. K. W ILS ON
314 East Second Street
"Out ofthe High Rent District," and thereby save
enou h in the cost to bu ou a new suit
Masonic Building - 215 Main Street g or a beautifulydiiess
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mm 746,772 ercio' Keep on Keeping on
Cypress Lumber and Wliffl
Always Sometlzbzg N ew!
The Specialty Shoe Store
IO3 Main Street
THE ORACLE D-H-S R- 19124
as-L f Q.:--fl -we-ff also ff' QM- If cas- If -fix 'I' ss ---fb xx 'A-QQ W eazbw Y-:IDD Y. -:I ie
Who is Seeking the' Most Modern
and Economical Way of
Your plans should include
Wiring of suilicient capac-
ity to carry the Range
load as the difference is so
slight over the usual cost
RANGES ARE SOLD ON TERMS
TO SUIT THE PURCHASER.
Visit Our Display Rooms at No. 15
N. Ocean St., and See Our
Complete Line of
WE SELL EVERYTHING
Our Store Miro
i SATISFACTION OR
YOUR MONEY BACK
"The Sportsman's Store"
129 West Bay Street - Bell Phone 748
B O O N E' S
-'-'- D R U G S T O R E
Mum and Monroe
Clty Cornrnlsslcn Prescription Service a Specialty
of Jacksonville TELEPHQNES
7 046 and 3 2 1 7
THE ORACLE f:f5l?:3W D H s 1924
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T1-IE ORACLE O D-H-S -S1924
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D . .33 WFOQSYTH O
.JEWELEQS Foe 50 YEAQS "
LINCOLN A A A FORDSON
X . ,
Cars, Trucks, Tractors
Pfzanef 376, 377
ADAMS AND JULIA STREETS, ONE BLOCK FROM POST OFFICE
THE ORACLE gf' 5 DHS 19 4
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THE ORACLE D-I-I-S f 19
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THE ORACLE Q lb D H S 1924
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THE ORACLE 11" 'li DPI-I"S '-' 199.4-
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any, Sl. Augustine, Florida
Produced in its Entirely by The Record Comp
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