Franklin Community High School - Kite Yearbook (Franklin, IN)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1900 volume:
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RANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
19 0 O.
ALL THE CLASSES AT
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FRANKLIN HIGH SCHOOL
Q En our Qjnxwrml Sgriuvipztl,
Siva GB. pilenl,
this Ftfulume is most zuffrvtiumztdy
ALVA O. NEAL
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HE enthusiasm With which the suggestion of an annual was greeted led us
to think that it had a place to iill in the high school. The Work of pre-
paring the iirst annual is not in proportion to its extent as the Work is novel.
Whatever the result as seen in this booklet, the intention has been for the best.
We feel that Franklin High School may be Well proud of its past, having
been organized and guided by .educators of such power as Mrs. May Wright
Sewall and Arnold Tompkins and constantly under Wise and efficient direction
and sustained by an exceptional community, and of the present, filled as it is
by representatives of most cultured families. In the future We expect much of
the school and its influence. That We may further this influence and Widen
the interest 'in our school is the earnest Wish of the
BOARD or EDITORS.
, EDITORIAL STAFF
OREN RAGSDALE, Alumni. MAYME JOHNSON, Teachers
JULIA WILSON, History, NORMAN PRITCHARD, Athletics.
MARK MILLER, Editor-in-Chief. '
GRACE CARNEY, Miscellaneous. CLARENCE WALDEN, Classes
HARRY DRAOOO, Artist. LILLIAN DITMARS, Literary.
A. O. NEAL, Business Manager.
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SCHOOL BOARD OF TRUSTEES
R. C.,WOOD, Preszkfenf.
C. A. OVERSTREET, Secrefary.
W. H. YOUNCE, Treasurer.
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Qorfwq RANKLIN High School Was established in February, 1871, with
Professor Boyce as superintendent, and Mrs. Boyce principal.
5 There were no assistants for that year and no graduates. Dur-
'fam ing the school year 1871-2 Professor Boyce and wife were
assisted by Miss YVright. Emma F0l"Sj'II1-SEIUJIHOIIS was the only grad-
uate. Miss Allen Was assistant in 1872-3. In 1873-4 Professor Thompson
was sup-efrintendent and Mrs. M. IV. Thompson principal. Mr. and Mrs.
Thompson were the first to inaugrurate a lecture course in Franklin. The
first year they were successful, and with the proceeds purchased the
American Encyclopedia, now in the high school library.
The next year they were not so successful, and the junior class off tl1e
high school that year gave an entertainment and raised enough money to
cover their indebtedness, which was about seventy-live dollars. Mrs.
Thompson is now Mrs. May XVright Sewall, of the Indianapolis Girls'
In 1874-5 Professor Hunter was superintendent and Miss Neily prin-
cipal, with Miss Mary Thompson assistant. In 1875-6 Professor Martin
was superintendent and Mrs. Martin principal, with Miss Mary Thompson
again assistant. In 1876-7 Mrs. YVhite and Mr. Hillman were assistant
principals. In 1877-8 Professor Martin was superintendent, Mrs. XVhite
principal and Mrs. Martin and Mr. Hillman were assistants. In 1878-9
Mrs. Martin was again principal, and Miss Platter and Mr. Hillman were
assistants, and also in 1879-80. In 1880-1 Mr. Kemp was principal and
Miss Flora Frazier assistant.
In 1881-2 Professor Martin gave yvay to Professor Kemp, superin-
tendent. with Mary Adams, principal, and E. L. Stephenson, assistant.
Mr. Stephenson afterwards studied in Germany for two years, and is now
a teacher in Rutgers College, New Jersey. In 1882-3 Arnold Tompkins
became superintendent, with Mr. Barnett, principal, and Mrs. Tompkins
and Lillian Thompson,assistants. During this year Mr. Tompkins pre-
pared a graded course of study for the school. Professor Tompkins Was
superintendent in 1884-5, E. I.. Stephenson, principal, Mrs. Tompkins
and Harriet Palmer, assistants. In 1885-G Professor Kirsch was appoint-
ed superintendent, with Mr. Martin, principal, Kitty Palmer, R. A.
Brown, Alice Palmer and XYill Featheringill, assistants successively.
Professor Kirsch continued as superintendent in 1886-7, with Mr. Martin,
principal, and Miss Kitty Palmer. assistant.
Professor W. J. Vfilliams beca111e superintendent in 1887-8, with Miss
Kitty Palmer and XYill Featheringill and Miss Mabel Banta, assistants.
This year the high school was moved to the new building and tl1e library
was established. Professor XY. J. Williams continued as superintendent
in 1888-9, and Miss Palmer was principal, with same assistants as the
year before. In 1889-90 Mr. XYillian1s was superintendent, Miss Palmer
principal, with same assistants, and also in 1890-1 and 1891-2. Mr. Feath-
eringill became superintendent in 1893-4, and Miss Palmer principal, with
Mr. Neal and Mrs. Hannam-an assistants. Year 1894-5 Mr. Feathe-ringill
continued to be superintendent, Miss Kitty Palmer principal, with Mr.
Neal and Mrs. Hannaman assistants. In 1895-6 Mr. Fe.ather'ingill was su-
perintendent, Miss Palmer principal, Mr. Neal and Mrs. Ha.nna.n1'a.n
assistants. Year1896-7 Mr.Feath-eringill was superintendent, B1lSSP211D.1QI'
principal, Mr. Neal and Mrs. Hannaman assistant as before. In 1897-8
same superintendent and principal as year before, with Mr. Neal, Mrs.
Hannalnan and Miss Nettie Craft assistants. During the summer of 1898
the high school building was remodeled. 'Year 1898-9 Mr. N. C. Johnson
became superintendent, Miss Palmer principal, with Mr. Nea.l, Mrs. Han-
naman, Miss Craft and Miss Harriet Palmer assistants.. In 1899-1900 Mr.
Johnson continues to be superintendent, Mr. Neal principal, with Mrs.
Hannaman, Miss Craft and Miss Harriet Palmer assistants.
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Jeannette Zeppenfeld was born in Franklin on December 2, 1865. Graduated
from Franklin high school in 1883. Taught ilirst primary of Centralia, Ill., two
yearsg seventh grade in Franklin schools one yearg in Needham township two
years. Graduated from Franklin College in 1890. Elected professor of modern
languages in Franklin College in 1890, and still holds position. Studied in Lanveur
College of Languages in 1892, and a short while in Paris in 1895.
Victor Smith was born in Richmond, Ind., July 25, 1859. XVhen quite young
came to Hopewell, his father, Rev. J. F. Smith, having accepted a call to the Pres-
byterian Church. Moved to Franklin in October, 1872. Graduated from the Frank-
'lin high school in 1878. Clerked for R. C. XVood in drug store for about three years.
Entered the Second National Bank as bookkeeper in 1881. Has followed the bank-
ing business in Franklin ever since, having been connected successively with the
National Bank, the Franklin National Bank and the Citizens' National Bank. Is at
present vice-president of the last named institution.
Emily Belle Forsythe was born in Franklin, Ind., August, 1854. She was the
first to graduate from the Franklin high school in 1872. During the next few years
she taught in the schools of this city. She later moved to Dayton, Ohio, where she
taught history and literature in the high school. In 1878 she married John F.
Givens, who died about four years later. Her only daughter, Jessie E. Givens. has
since attended the Franklin high school. In 1892 she married IVilliam Sammons,
and her health being poor they moved to Colorado, where she has ever since lived.
Hon. Jesse Overstreet was born in Franklin, Ind., December 14, 1859. He
graduated from the Franklin high school in May, 1876, with honor. Following this
he entered the Franklin College, completing the course in 1881. He immediately
began work in his chosen profession, the law, reading in the oilice of Overstreet tk
Hunter. He was a. member of the Johnson county bar and later served as city
attorney. In 1889 he was appointed chief assistant United States marshal. In 1894
he was elected to Congress from the old Fifth district, again elected in 1896 from
the Seventh district, and in 1898 re-elected. Mr. Overstreet is recognized as one of
the leading members of Congress. He has been especially associated with the
pension laws and iinancial legislation. He is a man for Franklin high school to be
proud ot. He was married in 1898 to Miss Katherine Crump, of Columbus, Ind.
"Lite's weary lessons are all learned-
And school is out."
Kittie E. Palmer was born in Brazil, Ind., and removed with her parents to
l1'ranklin at the outbreak of the civil war, where she lived until she passed to her
eternal home. .Tune 30, 1899. Her education was begun in a private school. but
later she entered the public schools of Franklin, graduating therefrom with honors.
From Franklin College she held the degree of B. L. and M. L., and had taken some
work in Bloomington University. Ill 1883 she began teaching and at once took high
rank in the profession. For sixteen years she was identified with the Franklin
schools as teacher. twelve of which as principal of the high school. Her work here
was in the departments of niatheinatics and literature. where she earnestly labored
MISS IEANETTE ZEPPENFELD.
MR. VICTOR SMITH. HON. JESSE OVERSTREET
MRS. EMMA FORSYTHE SAMMONS.
MISS KITTIE E. PALMER.
for the best interests of the school and the higher standard of the profession she
followed. Here abundant opportunity was furnished for the imprint of a beautiful
and noble life to be stamped upon the minds with which she came in contact. Her
sweet and helpful influence has extended into and made happier many homes in
this city. Though dead she yet speaketh. Her whole life, we believe, to have been
a conscientious answer to the question of what living is and is to be. Her eEort
was to know
Wfhat shall this year before mine eyes now holden
Bring unto me as swift the moments ily?
'What shall I bear from all its treasures golden?
Unto that life 'unseen beyond the sky '?
Help me, 0 God, this year to crown with beauty,
WVitl1 my thoughts to write thine own best will.
To thee alone I give myself for dutyg
Take nie, dear Lord, and all thy plans fulfill.
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HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Emma fForsythj Salmnrons.
Aurelia qXVhit-esidesj Chandler,
Laura fDunlapJ Vantalga. I
Ida fM0o-rej LaGrange.
Alice tFarl-eyj Bridgeman, Po-lo,
Laura fOverbayj Layton, Colo-
J ennie Tho-nip-son, Teacher.
Clara fi-X1'lIlSII"0HgJ Hannainan,
Sallie tlronsj Srnith.
Flora tllunlapj Jessup, New York.
Mamie fPetersj Utter, Martins-
Dora Gibson, Teacher, Indianap-
Georgia tMarsJ Tho-Inp-son, Indi-
Kittie E. Palm-er, Prinoipal High
School, Franklin, Ind?
Jesse Overstreet, Member of Con-
gress, XY-ashington, D. C.
Charles Bantafi A
Riley Atenfi .
Jennie Gerow, Little Rock, Ark.
Louisa Qliitcheyj McKay, Des
May Tucker, New Mexico.
Addie QTresslarj Tanner, Paris, Ill.
Fannie Q-Johns-onl Henderson, Wis-
Mamie fVawterJ Smith, Salt Lake
Clair fAleXand-erj Todd?
Kate CGibso-nj Rawlings, Muncie.
Frank B. Day?
Lillie tVawterJ Blantafr
Dora K. Waggener, Teacher, Ed-
Alfred M. Jelleiiff
Lillian tT'I1O-11111180115 IIIOITISOII.
Lizzie fDrak-ej Drake.
Mattie Palmer, Music Teacher.
Marillus gTho1npsonj McNaugh-
Ella Qfllizzardj Parkhurst, Indian-
Bertha tFrazierj H-owe, Irvington.
Mabel tBa.ntaj Bes-on, Peoria, Ill.
Lillie Ullerhunej NYilliams.
Cora QConwayj Smith.
Nettie tConwayj Jacobs.
Lulu tPet-ersj Roberts.
No-ra Lwhitesidesj Essex.
Maggie 4McClainj Jones.
Alice qParsonsj Ransdell.
Emma H. Turner, Treasury De-
partment, IVashingt0n, D. C.
Maggie LLeiperj Totten, Indian-
Grace QBriggsj Overstrfeet, Louis-
Alice Crowell, Teacher.
Enuna Farley, Teacher, Delphi.
Jeanette Zeppenfeld, Professor
Modern Languages, Franklin
Lucy fRanda.llj YVils'on.
Einnia fEllisj Monroe, New York.
Alice fYouncep Slack.
Rose E YVill-ard, Teacher, Shelby-
Sallie E. Covert, Teacher, Horne-
Jessie Q0verbayj Dunn?
Hattie C. Palmer, Teacher.
J. Albert Allison.
Arta tPaynej Voris.
Elnnia lSellersj Pangburn.
George W. Kei-lin.
Della fAbelj McNaught'on, Mun-
Zora ftlolvertj Demaree, Peru.
Ella tliuysterj Eastburn, Green-
Lute E. Sellers, Minister, Kansas.
Lizzie N. Ritchey.
Mabel C. lljunlapj Curry, Terre
NV111. H. Taylor. Teacller, Prince
Annie llillisj Covert.
Alva Neal, Team-lncr.
Myrtle Sloan. 'i't-acller, Indianapo-
Metha Vance, Anderson, Indiana.
Mollie QVawterj Fisher.
Maggie fVorisj Ethel, Anderson,
Aura Govert, Dentist, Long Beach,
Anna fFeatherngillj Hamilton,
Ethel Miller, Teacher, Greensburg.
Marcia QMillerj Mendenhall, Music
Grace lBansdellj Taylor, Muncie.
Gilbert Van Vleet.
Alta fVaught5 Henders-on.
J. Victor Voris, Indianapo-lis
Edgar XVay, Physician.
Arthur Hieronymous, House Sur-
geon Bellevue Hospital, New
Edgar Mendenhall, Principal H.
Hannah Middleton, Teacher, Ma-
Stella Peede, Teacher, Indianapo-
Orpha QRicha.rdsonj Stricklandli.
Matie Ryker, Teacher.
Jessie fRyker5 Branhlani.
Carrie gYaughtJ Reece.
Alice tYVhitesidesj Fo-rgy.
Louie Zeppenfeld, Book-keeper,
Franklin National Bank.
Francis lHouseJ Payne.
Emilie Cronin, California.
Bertha Fletch-er, Teacher, Indian-
Elsie 'fHol1nanJ Neal.
Gertrude fMillerj Zoller, Greens
Melvin O. Ryker, Indianapolis.
Eleanor tVaughnj Taylor, Wis-
Arthur C. McDaniel.
Fred R. Owens.
Ernest P. lViles, Indianapolis.
Mabel tFishe-rj Forsythe.
Eflie QFos-settj XVillian1s.
Sadie fGordonj R-ife. V
Clare E. Johnson.
Edward E. Middleton, Indianapo
lis Heavy Artillery.
Ida Redmond, Teacher, Elwood.
Robert Tyler, Indianapolis.
Opal fA,tenJ Cle-inmer.
Mary fBrownl Herriott.
Nelle L. Brown.
Mary Ruth Payne.
Kate QVaughtJ Bridges.
Hubert H. XVofods1nall, Indian-
Bertha Barker, Bo-ggstown.
XVyota tlierlinj Byiield
Mary fTylerj Carroll.
Coy fJohnsonJ Owens.
Fred McClain, 158th Ind Regt
Bertha LaGrange. Harriet McQuinn.
Earl Fisher. Edith Miller.
Ethel Henderson. Inez Ryker.
Emery Hill. Anna Satterwhite.
Homer Legan. Marcia. Voris.
-1- Helen VVillia1ns.
The superintendent will be grateful for information concerning? all the
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MRS. CLARA F. HANNAMAN
Mrs. Clara F. Hannaman Was born in
Indianapolis and moved with her parents to
Franklin in 1861. Her early school life was
spent in private schools, which were con-
ducted at different times by diierent teach-
ers. At the time of the organization of the
public schools in Franklin she entered the
seventh grade and completed the high school
course in May of the centennial year. One
year's experience as teacher in the Franklin
township schools was followed by two years
Work in the nfth grade of the city schools.
Later she taught successively in the sixth,
seventh and eighth grades. Having completed the four years' Chautauquan course
she holds a diploma from that institution, graduating with the class of 1890. A
three years' course in the department of history of Franklin College pa1'tially fitted
her for a position in the Franklin high schools, which position she still holds. The
department of history and rhetoric arranges for a year's course of English history
in the first year, with Montgoinei-y's text-bookg the completion of Myer's "General
History" for the second year's work: rhetoric, with a term of literature-, for the
work of the third year: and Channing's "United States History," with Young's
"Civil Government." completing the course i11 the fourth year. It is the aim of this
departnient to furnish the pupils with a general idea of the rise and development
of the civilizations of the earth and to awaken a desire for further investigation.
MISS NETTIE CRAFT
1 Miss Nettie Craft spent her iirst school
i days in the Vevay fSiwitzerland countyj
schools. She then moved to New Albany
and completed her school Work through the
eighth grade. In the fall of 1884 she entered
Franklin College. The following year she
accepted a position in the Seymour schools,
but gave it up after the nrst year in order
to complete her college work. She gradu-
ated from Franklin College in 1890, with the
degree of B. S. The fall of the same year
she began teaching in the Franklin schools,
and was in the grades for seven years,
teaching during that time in grades five, six, seven and eight. In 1897 she was
elected to the department of science in the high school, which position she still
holds. The department of science in the Franklin high school includes botany,
chemistry, physics and physical geography, one year being given to each, with the
exception of physical geography, which is completed in one-half year. The course
of botany extends through the freshman year. The tevt followed is Bergen. Dur-
ing the latter part of the spring term field work as outlined by Gray, is taken up.
The class the second year take up the study of chemistry, with XVilliams's "Ele-
ments" as the teXt. Each pupil is required to do individual laboratory Work. The
principles of physics as found in Carhart and Chut's "Elements of Physics" are
studied through the junior year. During the first half of the senior year the course
is completed with physical geography, using Tarr's "Elements,' as a text.
MISS HERRIOTT CLARE PALMER
Miss Herriott Clare Palmer is a home
product, being born in ,Johnson county and
educated in the Franklin public schools and
Franklin'College. Miss Palmer entered the
schools in the first grade and spent the regu-
lation twelve years until her graduation. The
fall after she graduated, there being a va-
. cancy in the corps of high school teachers,
she re-entered the high school as teacher of
I mathematics and literature. After teaching
two years she entered college and graduated
with the degree of B. S. In the fall of 1891
she took charge of the history department in
the Marion high school, remaining there three years, when she left to take a. similar
position in the high school of Frankfort, Ind. Owing to illness Miss Palmer was in
the Frankfort schools but a few months. In 1895 she re-entered Franklin College,
and after spending two years in graduate work in literature. history and political'
science she was granted the degree of Ph. M. In the fall of 1898 she entered the
Franklin schools to assume charge of the mathematics and literature. the position
being made vacant by the illness of her sister, Miss Kittie E. Palmer. The work
done in mathematics in the Franklin high school covers three years. One year and
two terms is given to algebra and one year and one term to geometry. plane and
solid. Owing to lack of teaching force the work in English is divided. Miss Palmer
has charge of the literature of the senior class. The historical side of the work is
based on Pancoast's text, with especial emphasis upon the great periods of English
literature. which are pronounced the outcome of the history and philosophy of the
time. The study of the literature itself is largely that incorporated in the lists of
' method and practice, and the good results
Miss McMurray is a native of Ohio and
is the daughter of Dr. McMurray. As a
teacher she entered the public schools of
Franklin in 1876. Since that time, with the
exception of two years, she has been the
teacher of writing and drawing in the
schools of this city. During that time the
writing and drawing throughout the schools
has been entirely under her supervisiong she
has kept up with all the improvements in
of her direction can be seen in every line of
business in Franklin. The course in high
school comprises practice in form and grouping, also the more important business
forms. The systems used are both slant and vertical, but whichever one is decided
upon is carried out. The test is legibility, regularity and neatness. Miss McMurray
spent the summer of 1899 in the celebrated school of peninanship at Columbus, 0.
A. O. NEAL
A. 0. Neal was born in Franklin in 1870, and his entire lite has been spent here.
Upon entering school in 1876 Mrs. YVarner, afterward Mrs. Bergan, had charge of
the primary room and J. XV. Martin was superintendent. He attended school and
high school, graduating in 1888 with the first class, who graduated from the present
high school building. After spending the year 1889 in Franklin College he taught
one year in district school in Needham township. The following years were spent
in Franklin College until 1892, when he graduated, with the degree of B. Si. He
received the degree of M. S. from the same institution in 1895. The summer of 1895
was spent in post graduate work in the University of Chicago, summer of 1896 at
Franklin College and 1898 at University of Chicago. ln 1892 he was appointed to
the department of Latin and science in the Franklin high school. Since 1897 he has
had charge of the Latin department and is at present principal of the high school.
The work in the department of Latin is based upon the assumption that language
is one of the best means for the training of the mental powers. One of our most
distinguished educators has said: "If I could have for my education one year in
the high school and could carry only one study for that year, that study would be
Latin." The Latin course of four years is so arranged that the student who com-
pletes the course will be fitted to enter any of our colleges or universities. The
course as re-arranged is: First year, Collar and Daniell: second year, Caesarg third
year, Cicero, fourth year, Virgil. In connection with this there will be work in
Roman history, Roman private life and Latin composition.
Class of 1900
PRESIDENT ........ .... H ARRY E. JORDAN
VICE-PRESIDENT .... ........ i ARTHUR OYVENS
SEORETARY ........ .... G RACE ALEXANDER
TREASURER ...... ........ F . M. JOHNSON
HISTORIAN .......... ........ PALE FLINN
POET .................. ....... O MA MCGINNIS.
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS .... ........ .... V E RNE BRANIGAN
Ra! Re! Ri! Ro!
Ring, Rung, Rang!
1900! Zip! Boom! Bang! I
Grace Alexander. A
Class of 1901
PRESIDENT ........ .... N ORMAN H. PRITCHARD
VICE-PRESIDENT .... ............ ll IARK MILLER
SECRETARY ....... . . . HAZEL DUNLAP
'TREASURER ...... ..... E THEL G. WEBB
.HISJTORIAN . . . .... MAXXVELL HALL
.POET ......... . . . . . . . . .GR-ACE CARNEY.
Rah! for Hlannainan, 1"21.11ll9'1', Neal!
Craft and Johnson at their heel!
We're the planets-tl11ey're the sung
Rall! for the Class of 1901!
Class of 1902
PRESIDENT ........ .... O REN M. RAGSDALE
VICE-PRESIDENT. . . ..... IRWIN VALENTINE.
SECRETARY .......... .... I IILLIAN DITMARS
TREASURER ............. ......... Z ELIA KEAY
HISTORIAN and POET. . . ...... . . . ..... BESSIE SELLERS
Colors-Light Blue and Orange.
Rah! for Orange,
Rah! for Blue!
Rah! for the Class of 1902!
Gertrude M cDonald
' SSVTIO HHOWHJOS
Class of 1903
PRESIDENT ........ . . .
VICE-PRESIDIH . . . . . .
SECRETARY . .
TREASURER ..... ....
HISTORIAN. . .
YELL MASTER .... . . . . . . . . .
Rah! Bah! XVhiz, Bang, Wie!
NYl1ill-i-cur. 'Wllill-i-our, Boom!
Rip Seaverl Hi-Ski! Rip Seave
High School Ereslmien, 1903!
Norville DeMlotl e.
Francis XYalden. i
Ora Alexander ll
. . . . .CLYDE DAVIS
. NORVAL DEMOTTE
. .BESSIE GEORGE
. . .JULIA YVILSON
.. . . .IONE BYERS
. . . .XVILL SUCKOW
1' I Re!
QR I -
CLASS PRESIDENT SENIORS
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CLASS PRESIDENT SOPHMORES
'S-3 any ,LN .
---I B r x
CLASS PRESIDENT FRESHMEN.
4l-' -as I
IN MIDNIGHT WATCHES
XYhen I lay me down to sleep
I do not fear th-e dark,
I know there is an eye will mark
Through midnight watches deep.
I know from balconies of blue
God's holy angels calmly gaze,
And earth to their unclouded view
Reveals her hidden Ways.
Although the sunshine is Withdrawn,
I know the world to me-et the dawn
Is swiftly, surely speeding on
Through midnight watches deep.
XYhen I lay me down to sleep,
His kind priotecting arm
I know will shield me from all harm,
Though midnight tempe-sts sweep,
And when the shades of night approach
The toils and canes I them forget,
No fear nor evil can encroach
On bounds his love has set.
His "Peace be still," the waves obeyed,
He said, " 'Tis I, be not afraid."
I sail lifes ocean undismayed,
Though midnight tempests sweep.
liay's Urossing, Indiana. I -Alonzo L. Rice
HE origin of Nuremberg, as tl1a.t of most old German cities, is lost
in darkness. Vain was the attempt of chtroniclers to trace it
Q, Q3 back to the times of the Roman Drusus Nero, since it has been
Mc proven that the Romans never penetrated into this region, and
no record in which Nuremberg is mentioned goes farther back than the
year 1050. Early in the twelfth century it became one of the free towns
o-f the empire, and was oft-en the residence of the Emperors Henry IV
and Barbarossa, from whom it received many valuable privileges. The
government was originally vested in the patrician families, the oflice of
Burggrave was established about 1200, and these governors afterward
styled themselves princes. At the beginning of the sixteenth century,
before the sea route to the Indies was discovered, Nuremberg has become,
next to Augsburg, the chief seat of the trade between Germany, Venice
and the East. At this period, tfoo, it attained its zenith of distinction in
the sphere of art as well as of politics. To this time belong most of th-e
interesting old private dwellings, which render Nuremberg so quaint and
picturesque. The general appearance of thes-e lofty houses, with their
high peaked gables, is of a mediaeval type, but the ornamentation is
borrowed from the Renaissance, and the careful and lavish decoration of
the courts in the interior betrays the same influence. The city a.t this
time was rich in important inventions and industrial undertakings.
Among writers there is Hans Sachs, the cobbler-poet of Nuremberg, in
his time the greatest po-et of Germany, the founder of the German sec-
ular drama, and an important promoter of the Reformation. The great-
est of the many painters was Durer, whose best works are n-ow, not in
Nuremberg, but in Munich and V ienna. The importance of Nuremberg
art lies not so much in the products of the paint-brush, as in the fanciful
creations of the pencil and graver. At the head of Nuremberg carvers in
stone stands Adam Krafft, of artists in wood-carving the chief is Veit
Stossg of brass-founders, Peter Vischer.
There is probably no other town in Germany whose external appear-
ance is still so mediaeval as Nuremberg. The fortifications date from the
Middle Ages and are still in'fa.ir preservation. The walls with their one
hundred towers and the dry moat thirty-five yards wide and thirty-five
feet deep form an attraction such as few places possess. Some parts
have recently been removed. The Pe-gnritz river divides tl1e town into
two nearly equal parts. It is crossed by several bridges, among them an
ancient suspension bridge. Another, the Fleischbrucke, with its single
arch, ninety-seven feet long, is a graceful imitation of the Rialto in
Its finest church is that of St. Lawrence, in the gothic style, with
beautiful stained glass windows. This church contains the in-asterpiece
of stone carving, the receptacle for the host. It rises in the form o-f a
slender tower tapering to the height of sixty-tive feet, and ending in the
form of a flower stalk gracefully bent over und-cr the dome of th-e choir,
and carved so that it is like the most beautiful iilagree work. The carv-
ing o-n the tfower represents scenes from the life of Christy the tower
rests on three kneeling figures, which represent Krafft and his assist-
ants. Though the kneeling iigures, bearing on their shoulders this
weight, give one a feeling of oppression, yet when 'one looks up at the
finial there comes a feeling of delight beca.use of the grace which reaches
fair beyond the limits assigned it and yet -submits at the proper time, like
a luxuriantly growing flower which adapts itself to the height of the co-n-
servatory. The church next in beauty is that of St. Sebald, likewise in
the gothic style. Several noted pieces of sculpture by Krafft adorn the
exterior of this churchg within are several beautiful pieces of wood-
carving by Stoss. In this church is that which is cfaflled by Kugler in his
"History of A-rt" the most exquisite gem of German art. It is S-t. See
b-ald's monument, and is the masterpfiece of Vischcr, the celebrated artist
brass-founder. It was completed by him with the assistance of his tive
so-ns after thirteen years' labor. lt has figures representing the twelve
apostles, the twelve church fathers. and about seventy-five others taken
partly from mythology. The workcis surmounted by forty-ive minarets,
and at the top is the Christ-child. ' D
A. most beautiful specimen of -stone-carving is tha.t of the pictur-
esque gothic bow-window of St. Sebald's parsonage, dating from 1318.
The carving represents Bible scenes. one of the raising of the daughter
of Jairus. This very ornate window seems not to belong to the hfouse to
which it is attached, as the house is a large, plain building without any
other ornament. though its quaint bull's-eye window-panes are striking.
Most of the larger private houses possess these bow-windows, many are
adorned with iigures of saints at the corners. The irregularity of the
line which they form with the street contributes materially to the pictur-
esqueness of the town. One must 11ot look for broad, straight streets-
they are not to be found. '
The ancient R-atli-hans. in the Italian Renaissance style, is interest-
ing, as are all Germain Ratli-ha.uses. It is adorned with frescoes by
Durer, representing noted events in German history. The market-places
are very interesting on account of tl1e phases of German life exhibited
there. Near the fruit-market are two quaint fo-untainsg one called the
Gans-emannch-cn, is a peasant in bronze with a. goose under ea.ch arm,
out of whose bills the water Iiows. The shops, especially those for toys,
are very attractive. The castle founded in 1024 is worth a. visit. The
credulous, myth-loving visitor can iind here food for his mind. A ven-
erable lime tree in the court is said to have been planted by Empress
Cunigunde in 102-l. On one wall of the castle are two hoo-f-shaped im-
pressions. said to have been made by the horse of a robber knight who
escaped from prison by leaping over the moat. The city has erected sev-
eral Iine monuments to its noted meng one to Durer and o11e to Sachs.
Wandering about the narrow, winding streets one comes unexpect-
edly upon all kinds of strange things and happeniugsg and the time
spent there seems all too short. for it is an almost complete picture of a
bit of the Middle Ages along with the trade and traffic of the mo-st i111-
portant conunercial seat of modern South Germany.
J EAXNETTE ZEPPENFELD.
A soul with high ambition fraught,
A spotless, pure life's journey thought
To follow thro'g
A model set for all its way,
Some better deed for each new day
To try to do.
A strange ideal set for a life
Untroubled by all worldly strife
And othevls carey
To live secluded from all men
That it might be unsullied when
Its God came there.
To live its time for self alone,
Untroubled by some other's moan
Of pain and woe,
To thus acquire a faultless mind,
Not like the others of its kind
Who sinning know.
A stronger, purer, better soul
Whose steps had almost reached the goal
Of work on earth
Implored the other to disdain
From selfish aim, and one to gain
Of nobler worth.
The world is all before you. See
Its millions struggling to be free
Your life-work need.
Put heart and soul into your work,
And, for your own sake, never shirk
Some kindly deed.
Your faultless life will help no one,
And all you win for self alone
Will aid their doom.
Go help your kinsmen, give them cheer,
Let them feel, when you are near,
A friend is come.
'If e'er you fall, you'll sometime rise,
And all the richer, greater prize
Will be for you.
And all temptation overcome,
O'er all earth's wiles a victory won
Will help them, too.
'Live not for self g Christ spoke not thus g
The message that he gave to us
Was clear and plain.
But, as thyself, thy neighbor love,
This was the message from above
He gave to men.
In doing this, tho'lt surely win,
And when thou comest to enter in
Thy joys so free,
Thy God will truly say to thee .
Well done, my son. Come live with me,
Eternity. " H E JORDAN
-i fi g
TEN DEGREES BELOW ZERO
Qvq T was early in December, and the sun, an hour before it was- tim-e
E for him to retire, drew a great, bluish-grey blanket up from the
if S western horizon, and wrapped it around his hea.d. .
mf The winds had been running south a.ll day, each one trying to
get ahead of the one before him, and screaming and yelling as if scared
to death of the one behind him. Just now it seemed as if they h-ad all
reached their place of safety, for n-ow only a few went straggling past,
so nearly out of breath that they even avoided running up against the
columns of smoke which now began to pour more vigorously from the
YVhen everything was quiet Molly Cule came up out of a. little puddle
of water fwhere she and h-er enormous family were camping for a few
daysl, and climb-ed a dead grass leaf near by. Moly was the mother of
the largest family ever heard of, but, unlike "the old woman whio lived in
the shoe," she knew exactly how to manage every million of her children.
The most striking feature of the Clule family was th-at they were all
Molys, and there was such at strong family resemblance that it was im-
possible to distinguish one from another. Th-ey had no arms a.nd no
bodies--only a. head of oxygen, from the lower part of which grew two
long legs of hydrogen. This was the cliaraeter of the tiny beings who
literally made up the little puddle above mentioned.
On account of the 'magnitude of the Cule family they had adopted' a
form of military discipline. The family was divided into a countless
number of brigades, which were divided similarly to our army into regi-
ments, battalions, companies, platoons and squads.
On the particular evening of whim-h I speak, Moly, from her com-
manding position, stated to her family that it was going to be ten de-
grees below zero that night. They needed no warning, for already they
felt the temperature lowering and had crowded so closely together as
perceptibly to diminish the volume of the pu-ddle. Every member seemed
to understand what was required of him, and a sort of connection was
begun, those at the bottom readily giving up their warm positions to
those who had become chilled on the surface. This action compelled
every molecule to serve his time at guard duty on the exposed frontier.
After a while the bottom became almost as cold as the top, and
now was the time to display a knowledge of tactics. In obedience to the
first command from Moly, each squad executed 'tpreparation for crystal-
ization" by winding the right leg arround the left leg of the molecule on
the right, and the left leg around the right leg of the one in front. This
made the squad an inseparable unit, with free legs fringing two sides -of
it, ready to unite with any others with which they might come in contact.
At the command, "fours right," .the molecules came to company
front-each battalion being then arranged in columns of companies: The
rear companies then executed Nabout face," and the alternate right and
left companies halted after making two-thirds of la right wheel. The
other alternate companies executed the same movement in the opposite
direction. The battalions were now in the form of six-pointed stars.
This is the unit off crystalization. The battalions were then formed into
oblique rhomboidical prisms, and the thing was solid!
At this point Jimmy Cule stepped on Molly Culels legs and broke
them squarely off. This mashed ZH and liberated O with two free bonds.
But Molly didn't lo-se her headfshe calmly announced that it was ten
degrees below zero, and the whole puddle heaved up in the middle and
cracked open on the back.
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T was a midsuinmer evening. The hot air seemed almost motion-
downwa-rdf The moonlight had traveled half way across the sky,
slowly, silently, surely. The noise and hurry of the day Was: long
quieted. No rattle of rickety delivery Wagons or clatter of Worn out
horses' hoofs disturbed the stillness. Even the children Who romped un-
der th-e lamplight had played, quarreled and gone home with the s-and-
man for cionipany. All nature was quiet but for a. few bu-llfnogs, who at
times startled the silence with their intermittent croaking.
But suddenly the quiet was broken. First there was a scamper of
feet through the grass. Then the sound of a tenor voice, vibrant, but
tender, Iioated through the air. 'Was it a Romeo serenading some J uliet?
There was a change. A bass, deep and mellow, took up the strain, now
low, now louder: tender. then passionate. Now a Bassanio with his
declarations of love: then a Shylock with harsh demands for justice.
The strain changed. A quartet seemed to join in the refrain, and then it
g 9 l-ess. The leaves on the trees, Weighted with dust, hung limply
seemed that a whole chorus was singing. YVho are these serenaders?
Quickly, a step-oh, it is too late! They are gone, Yes-gone. The
.black cat ran across the broad, level lawn and th-e huge Maltese skurried
over tl1e fence. '
Again all was quietness. Even the frogs down in the marsh were
silent. All nature had yielded to the soothing touch of night.
CWQHD E had all of us set Alice down 'rs being -1 great goo-se long ago
9 fy G3 She was one of those neivous gnls gn en to hvsterics and al
f 9 Q ' - ' ci., X 1 L - 1 .
6 9 Ways seeing queer things. She was afraid of horses and
,tc 7' 1 ' v, ' v ' W' y 'z 11' 1 al aj 4! -
D 49 spoiled ev ery drive by jumping fiom the carriage oi scream
ing and grabbing the lines. I still insist that no horse could go wi-thfout
being frightened, with Alice in the carriage. If she went on the cars she
was afraid of wrecks and refused to have her berth made up for fear the
wreck would find her unprepared. She always sat up straight, with
wide-open eyes all night, and the rest of us tried to fit ourselves into the
car seats and sleep. Then she called us unfeeling and sulked all the next
day, or else had such a headache as the result of her watch that we all
felt sorry for her and forgave her. All bugs, from an ant to a big electric
light bug, caused her to- go into hysterics, and rats and mice threw her
into convulsions. She wo-uldn't put fo-ot into a boat, and she was afraid
to ride a wheel.
Strange to say, her mind dwelt on things horrible. She was always
the first to grab a paper and read the murders, suicides and burglaries.
The rest -of us tried to keep such things away from her, but it was of no
useg read them she would, and consequently she was in constant terror.
Every night she aro-used us all to listen for the never-appearing burglar,
or reading some ho-rriblefmurder made her so nervous that we heard her
weeping with fright and hastened to sleep with her. Four years at col-
lege didn't cure Alice, because there were enough silly girls there to
keep her excited over nothing. Her last year in college was spent in
hunting ghosts. She read all the ghost stories she could End, and she
gl-o-ried in queer sensations, warnings, dreams and supernatural noises.
XVhen she got to dreaming things it was awful. Every morning she re-
lated some mysterious dream which was a premonition, and spent the
day looking for th-e letter, telegram or messenger bringing awful news.
YVe grew very weary of Alice and her vagaries, but somewho we al-
ways forgave her after she had created a scene. She was good natured
and never held a grudge. One might scold her in a shocking manner, but
she never seemed to mind and would turn around a.nd offer her best
gloves or hat to the scolder. The vacati-on after we read our essays and
had the usual round of -commencement receptions, we were to wind up
by joining a house party at the mountain home of Mrs. Dalrymple, Maud
Dalrymplets aunt. Eight of us were going and, of course, we were to
have fun. Mrs. Dalrymple had no daughters, but she had two Hue sons,
just home from abroad, and th-ey Were to have several chums. Each girl
was determin-ed to meet her fate and we talked of nothing for the entire
year but our house party. You see it W-as just like the sc-enes you read
about. In nea-rly every novel by the Duchess there is a big ho-use party
with just men enough to go around and a spare one to take unwelcome
parties off lovers' hands. and to play the agreeable to the chaperon. It
was our first house party, a.nd as school grils we were decidedly anxious
to appear as full-fledged society women. Our only worry was Alice.
Maud quite frankly told Alice that she had almost decided to not invite
her because a big country house was no place for a girl going off into
hysterics at every sound.
"You know, Alice, I should feel awfully mortifled to have you give
that horrible screech and clutch one of my cousins or some swell New
Yorker by the collar as you did Pro-fe-ssor when you th-ought you saw a
mouse in the laboratory. You know there are caterpillars, spiders and
goodness knows what in the country. That's where they are raised. It
would be very embarrassing to have you screeching and yelling all the
time. My aunt writes they have splendid horses, but you know you are
afraid to ride behind anything that goes off a walk. You have go-t to
promise to act sensibly, ha.sn't she girls?"
f'Yes, Alice, you have," we all insisted, "we are not going to have
you spoiling our rides and everything else by your hystericsf'
'iAnd youfre not to draw yo-ur feet up onto the benches and even
onto the couches if you have got some handsome shoes and a lace and
ribbon ruffle on your new shirt," said Grace. '
That was just like Grace to attribute a mean motive to everything
one did, so we all docked over to Alice, who was nearly in tears.
i'Never mind, Alice. You shall go, and if you pro-mise not to jump or
scream, we'll all promise not to frighten you."
So it was settled. Alice did do beautifully. She went to bed in the
sleeper without a murmur, and though I know sh-e never clo-sed her eyes
it was something to get her into a berth. Mrs. Dalrymple met us at the
station with a spirited team, and we put Alice between Josie and Kate,
because we knew they would not let her jump out. Alice was very pale
all the way to the house, but she didn't scream once, even though the
horses did shy going past a threshing machine.
All went lovely for about a week. YVe watched poor Alice as a. set
of hawks would watch one poor little chicken. The boys never once
found out how easily frightened she was. She shut her eyes when she
had to walk past a. cow. and she turned pale whenever a caterpillar fell
into her cup at tea drinking on the lawn. XVe were generous in our
praise of her, for with all her hysterics Alice was a. nice girl. Never
spitefnl, never willing to believe any gossip nor to make trouble between
friends. She had pretty clothes, too, and before the week was over I
noticed Herbert Manning, s-on of a London banker, watching Alice from
morning till night.
We told Alive he was becoming smitten and warned her against
spoiling everything by having one of her nts.
"EllQ'llSll women, you know, Alice. are all bone and muscle, they
walk. talk and am-t like men. and you n1ustn't be feminine. Think of hav-
ing to ride after the hounds, jump ditches and fences, you'd be right in
clover. That is, if you were lucky enough to strike clover when he fell."
Alice took it all good naturedly. It was a rainy Saturday night,
cold, too, when of all things the conversation turned on ghosts. It be-
gan by the fire in the big hall before dinner and ended in the library
afterwards. Every one wh-o had a ghost story told it, and I know the
boys 1na.de up some horrible ones. Alice sat next to me and could not
resist putting her cold hand into mine. I go-t creepy myself, but no o11e
ever dared be frightened on Alice's account, so I put on a brave face.
Murders, suicides, haunted houses. supernatural visions. dreams, signs
and prelnonitionsl One thing after another followed, until we all drew
closer together and at last Mrs. Dalrymple said decidedly:
"Now, see h-ere, young folks, this nonsense has got to stop. XYe'll
have you all seeing visions. It is time to retire, any way. Boys! Not
anoth-er ghost story!"
Upstairs we all spoke encouragingly to Alice and offered to leave the
light, but she said indignantly:
"Guess I'm not any mo-re scared than the rest. Better leave your
It was past midnight-just the proper hour for ghosts-when I dis-
tinctly heard some one, or something, go slipping past Illy bed. This
sound was preceded by a decided rush of cold air, a11d I sat up in bed
bewildered. The next instant I saw as plainly as I ever saw anything,
a tall Bgure in white with flowing hair go past the fireplace. It seemed
seeking something, and I watched it, paralyzed with horror. Just then
I heard a groan and saw that Maud had awakened a11d was watching it.
Neither of us dared move. It was terrible. I was icy cold, and my
teeth chattered. On the figure glided i11to the next room. This was
where Mary slept, Grace being with her.
I heard a frightened whisper. Grace evidently saying:
"XVhat is it?" She seemed to be half awake and did not realize that
her visitor was a supernatural one. Imagine 1ny horror and the horror
of all six of us, for by this time Kate and Josephine had awakened, too,
to hear the figure say in deep ton-es, hollow and hoarse:
"My body, my body, young ladies. I am hunting my body!"
That was just what it said, and we were frozen with liorror. The
long shape went gliding about from chair to chair. from sofa. to sofa, and
kept saying in a sort of a chant: t' My body. my body. I know I left it
here! VVhat have they done with my body NYe stood it as long a.s we
could, and finally when I looked up and saw the horrible apparition at
the fo-ot of the covers, I gave up. and after a piercing scream went off into
a dead faint. All the other girls screamed at tl1 same time and three
I was aroused by some one shaking me vigorously. It was Alice.
"Dorothy, don't be such a goose!" she said. "There is nothing to be
But I clung to her and went olt into hysterics. Alice turned on all
the light and went from girl to girl. Poor Mrs. Dalrymple was there,
too, and we could hear the boys -outside asking what on earth had
HI don't know," said Alice. HI heard Miss Burk, your English maid,
asking where she had left her body, and T got up to light her a light and
h-elp her find it, when all the girls began to scream. She came into my
room and said she had been all through the rooms. Here it is now."
YVith that Alice held up an old green waist, which the English
woman had been mending that afternoon. You see, the English call their
dress waists "bodies," but Alice was the only o-ne who had sense enough
to know or remember that.
You will not believe me when I tell you that Alice saw her come into.
her room after hearing me give an unearthly screa.m, and instead of be-
ing frightened 0-ut of her wits, as we all thought she would, and as she
ought to have been after all the years she had been having hysterics, as
soon as that old English freak moaned she wanted her body, Alice
jumped up, lighted the lamp and went to hunting a waist! Said she saw
nothing in that to be frightened over. She knew instantly who and what
it was, and couldn't imagine why we girls were all screaming! She sup-
posed we kniew the old English maid meant her waist. The English all
call waists Uboidiiesft NVhoever heard of calling onels waist a body? And
who ever heard of roaming about after midnight hunting a waist, any-
way? l' should think Mrs. Dalrymple would send her back where she
wouldn't scare people to death.
The worst off it all W-as, when we finally went down the next morn-
ing all the boys were crowding around Alice, calling her a brickg and
how they did tease us! Think of poor, we-ak little Alice posing as the
only girl in the crowd not frightened by a. ghost! Of course they would
not believe our stories about Alice having hysterics and being such a
cowardi And to crown it all she turned in and laughed alt us, too!
Cialled us silly geese, and brought up all the old remarks we had ever
ma.de to her. It quite broke up our house party, for by Monday night
we had all quairreled with Alice, with the boys and with each other. No
girl can keep her friends by acting as unreasonable as Alice did. If she
was a coward, why wasn't she afrfaid then ? It was enough to frighten a
man. Herbert Manning was completely carried away with her bravery,
and said openly he admired a girl with no nerves, but plenty of nerve,
above all things. I hope she'll get him. and faint dead away when she
sees the ship they sail across in. For out and out decfeit commend me
to a girl! LAURA A. SMITH.
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In foot-ball Franklin high school has always held a high rank. This
year was no exception to that ruleg the '99 team was undoubtedly one of
the best teams ever put out by the high school. Games were played with
the college team and with the surrounding high schools, and the result-
only one defeat--certainly shows that the team possessed a. high degree
of merit. As usual the greatest interest centered in the two games with
the Columbus high school, on account of the cities being of so nearly the
same size and in such proximity. The first of these games was played at
Franklin October 21, and resulted in an easy victory for the home team,
by the score of 15 to 6. Franklin's greatest gains were made by perfectly
executed line plays, though a fe-w long e-nd runs varied the steady line
bucking. The few gains which Columbus made were mainly due to the
splendid manner in which her ,team worked the 'Scriss-cross."
The final game with Columbus, which closed the season for Franklin,
was played on Thanksgiving day at Columbus. As is shown by the score,
this was the hardest-fought game of the seaso-n for both teams.
After about ten minutes of the first half had been played, it was dis-
covered that, owing to ai misunderstanding, no time-keeper had been
selected. and as the Franklin team was dangerously near a. goal, Co-
lumbus insisted that this be regarded as the first half and that the ball
be put into play from the center of the Held. This was finally conceded.
Shortly after the beginning of the second half, Webb and Miller, who
was just recovering from a broken collar bone, were put out of the game
by serious injuries, XVyrick and NVaggoner taking their places. By a
series of fast plays, the ball was rapidly carried back in Columbus terri-
tory, till at last their full-back was downed back of their goal, making a
safety. Score: Franklin, 25 Columbus, 0.
Seeing the team was on the road to defeat, the umpire. a. Columbus
man, decided to take a hand in it illld so called back two forty-yard runs
by NVyrick on the flimsiest of excuses. thus averting another touch-
down. Toward the close of the half, Smith, of Columbus, secured the
ball on a fumble, and started up tl1e field with a fifteen-yard l1a.ndicap.
This proved too great to be overcome, and a touch-down was scored.
Time was called so-011 after this. Score: Columbus, 53 Franklin, 2. An
idea of the comparative playing of the two teams may be gained from the
fact that every down was made on Columbus territory. The line up for
the season was:
Center ....... . . . Clarence XValden.
Right Guard. . . ....... Ottis Belk.
Right Tackle. . . .... Clarence Minor.
Right End. . .
Left Guard ....
Left Tac-kle ....
Right End. . .
Righ Half. . .
Left Half ....
Full Half ....
Manager.. . .
. . . . .Oral Barnett
. . . . . . . . .John XValden
. . . . . .XVa1rd Kelly
. . .Fhester Ryker
. . . .Mark Miller
. . .Marquis XVebb
. .Verne Branigan
. . .Arthur Owens
The base-ball outlook for 1900 is very bright. Few games have been
played, but it has been shown already that the high school has plenty of
material for a good base-ball team, and that all that is necessary is some
good, hard practice. As yet, only three games have been played. The
score, up to date, is:
Franklin High Scliool. .. . . ZF!
Franklin College. ....... 2
Franklin High School. . . . . .12
Franklin Reds ..... . ..... .. . 8
Franklin High School . . . . . .131
Greenwood High Sclmol .... . , .28
The team is made up of:
Short-stop.. . .
First Base .....
Second Base ....
Third Base.. . . .
Left Field ....
Right Field ....
Center Field.. . . .
Manager .. . . . .
.. .Marquis XVebb
. . . .Verne Branigan
. . . . .Ural Barnett
. . . .lflarence Minor
. . . . . . .tliner Tewel
. . . .Vlarence Mullikin
. . . .Ray McQueen
Of late there has been an increasing agitation among the students in
favor of the establishinent of a high school gyninasiuni. This is a. sug-
gestion which should certainly be followed, if possible. The need of such
an institution has long been apparent to a careful observer. After a.
pupil has been Conlined at his 'Work from 8:30 till 4:00, physical exercise
is a necessity. if he Wishes to preserve his health. And, for many, the
ordinary boyish sports, such as foot-ball or base-ball, are too viol-ent. To
this class the gymnasium fills a long-felt want. And even to the boy Who-
is strong enough to take part in rougher ganies, the beneiit of a gym-
nasium can not be over-estiniated. The regular, systematic, carefully-
regulated drills are far more beneficial than his ordinary forms of
And there is another still niore important side. The average high
school girl works hard at school all day and then goes hoine either to
ork at hoine or to study the rest of the evening-often till nlidnight. And
what is the result of this? By the end of her high school course sh-e is
Weak, nervous and oftinies an invalid. XVith a half hou1r's work every
other day in a gyninasiuin all this could be avoided and the rare sight
would be presented of a graduating class whose ineinbers are blessed
with a sound 111i11d in a sound body.
QVQDNDS AND JCME5
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12. School opens.
13. First lessons everybody flunks.
14. Clyde Pruitt once more appears in Franklin.
15. New pupils enter the nines.
16. Herbert llICC'0ll'O'llg'l1 gives a card party.
17. Olive Alexander actually hias a beau.
19. Sophomores organize a club for the study of current events,
with Mrs. Hannaman as leader.
20. llir. Neal goes after a.
3 grade pupil.
M 2-,N l 21. Edith Mullendore enters
a ft' senior class.
210 Mr. Neal takes a good
4 work o-ut. Some of the boys, one
Z' 3 especially, thought he intended
, - 0
entering foot-ball team.
25. Lillie Vfilliams seriously injured in a runaway.
28. Hazel Dunlap attends the Martinsville fair.
30. Mr. Neal goes to see Pawnee Bill unload at 4 a.. in.
Zi. Mayme Clark enters sophomore class.
4. Report cards make their first appearance.
Sl. Maud Johns-on entertains the senio-rs.
10. Max Hall has a black mark on the right side of his face.
11. Max l"'il'1'1'lGS the same mark.
12. Seniors recite Declaration of Independence. Dra.goo- has re-
13. Art Owens and t'larence XValden go to the court house think-
ing it was the State house.
15. Ed li.: "Won't you come down to the store and see nie to-
t'lara. tsingingl: "Because I love you."
21. 1"1'0Slllll0ll miss school watching the Lenox soap display.
222. SOIllli0Ill0l'US meet and elect oflicers.
24. Juniors raise flag.
lla. "High Schools in a Rush": Franklin. Ind.. October 25.-Three
juniors ol' the high school class secreted themselves in the school build-
ing and hoisted the class flag. The other classes rallied to tear it down,
and in the scramble Mark 'Webb a senior, had a leg broken, and Clarence
Minor, a junior. suiiered a broken arm and a knife wound in the side.
The police stopped the engagement while the honors were easy.-News.
26. Celebration of Arbor Day.
27. Foot-ball game at Greenwood.
21. Stella Atwood gives a Halloween party of the seniors.
1. Report cards appear. Harry Jordan sees a lawyer and says he
Will quit school.
2. Harry in his accustomed place.
3. Herbert Mc-Collough goes to college.
4. Bessie George gives a house party.
5. Lida. Staff meets Ferd llangraph.
6. School board present the botany class with a. inicroscopet.
7. Mr. Neal becomes a member of the Glee Club.
8. Ird Valentine uses a chair in
N -M place of a step -ladder to kiss the 4'0-
lpf "'- 3, lumbus girl good night.
10. Number of students attend
5 Martinsville dance.
H 11. Mr. Neal attends the State
p ' superintendents' meting.
lx 12. Verne Branigan plays full-
! 5 1 ll ' back on the college team in the Butler-
! l ' g Franklin game.
B 14. Lucy Valentine gives a sleep-
? " ' ing party.
15. High school and college have a practice game.
16. Wfatch party at Herbert McCollough's.
18. Foot-ball team play scrub college team.
19. Lucy Valentine entertains for Susie Detrick.
21. High school team mops the earth with the Columbus team.
Score, 15 to 6.
22. Professor Johnson gives a short talk in chapel.
23. Rlubie Minor very sick.
29. Rubie is better.
1. Fall term clo-ses.
3. School opens.
4. Art exhibit.
5. Franklin plays Columbus foot-ball team. Score, 5 to 2.
6. Oral Barnett tries
7. Family row.
8. Edith forgives him.
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E 'sinners-is .- .
10. Seniors, at the request of Mrs. Hannaman. make a, judicious use
of the college library.
11. Seniors present the high school with a twenty-three-inch bust of
12. Miss Palmer: HHOW does Shakespeare rank amonv' English
Arthur O.: "Yes, ma'am5 we paid 3511 for it and the pedistalf'
13. First meeting of the annual organization committee.
14. Leslie Pruitt arrives.
15. Seniors and juniors go bob-sledding.
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28. Mr. Neal gives a. lecture
2. School opens. Mr. Neal
3. Miss 1'ril'cl1ard supplies.
19. Norman Pritchard a victim.
20. Max 'Hall wears a new c-oat.
21. Undine Lee quits school.
22. A law is passed that every
one seen talking will remain after
Bent pins become the fad.
24. This notice appears: t'Night
School-For terms see any teacher."
25. Edith Mullendore has the
27. A visitor in high school.
has the inulups.
4. Hazel Dunlap starts a correspondence with Harry Lush.
5. Max Hall has the mumps.
7. Reception at Maud Johnsons.
9. Mr. Neal is with us again.
10. Professor Johnson gives a lecture on "Idea Motor Action."
11. Miss XYhite, of Danville, a.ttends chapel.
12. Professor Johnson tells us that he can name the books of the
Bible in thirty seconds.
13. Joe 'Wood goes to Indianapolis on business for the Annual.
16. Mr. Neal appears in glasses.
18. Clarence Minor crowns himself with glory i11 his physics exam-
ination. Grade of 8115.
19. Harry Jordan resigns as editor-in-chief.
20. Harry does not speak t-o members of tl1e board.
21. Juniors visit the mills. Clarence Minor comes out loser. 'Wl1y'?
22. A proposition is made to the
Qs Annual Board by said YVo+od. and is
1' said YVood bi-ings his resig-
nation to board meeting, but fails to
J ' , present it.
v ' 24. Chester Ryker and Verne
L' Branigan buck recitation.
- X 25. Private interview with Mr.
3, sux Neal.
5 'E A 27. Mayme Clark: "I am mad."
-P' Vera: "YVhy?"
Mayme: "I only got 90 on the algebra examination."
20. Everybody goes to the State contest.
10. Miss Craft: "A body subm-e1-ged in a fluid is buoyed up by a
force equal to the weight of the fluid displaced by it."
Mark: "ln that case a fat man could learn to swim sooner
than a slim one."
ll ' '
WM XXI 5' K
.4 Q 5:
HE Em-ERS. HE Exirs.
11. George G-raves resolves to be -a monk.
12. Miss Palmer talks to the sich-ool on
Afriea and the Boers.
13. Lower rooms visit high school to take
fx H f X pattern.
-- ,825 14. Valentine party at Hazel Dunla.p's.
A Lfjvlr 15. Debating club organized.
-Q-f---ff ' 2: 16. Clara Suekow tin physiesl: 'iYVe took
I 'J an insinuated wire."
X Q 1.7. Anniversary of Lincoln's birthday.
, 18. Merchants' carnival.
419. Split in the Annual Board.
f e, H f 20. Said YVood resigns.
p 21. Said YVood: NI win bet ae to any eine
that th-ere is not an Annual gotten out this
I 22. Anniversary of lYashington's birthday.
- i 23. Annual go-es on Without said XVood.
24. Said XV.: .NI would like to Withdraw the bet I made the
27. Juniors are in all their debat-
f ing glory-two debates per day.
Qs. T. B. H. girls entertain.
E" i 3. Senior Girl: ffwiu yen pl-ease
,yy keep this seat for 1ne?',
' Merle A.: "Yesg I will pre-
serve it for you?
4. Editor of The Sun resolves to
4? have a childrenls page for the benefit
' W of the nines.
5. The elasses ha.ve their pietures taken.
li. Mr. Level-ing. of India. gives an address on India.
7. Small party at Phi Delta Hall.
8. Mr. Neal: "He stretched the rope two feet. Two feet shows
the extent of spare. as you ean see by referring to the rule."
Joe: "No it doesn'tg it shows the extent of rope."
Sl. Helen Vphani entertains the history t-lass with a vocal solo.
10. Max llall forgets to eomb his hair before coming to seh-ool.
11. R. S. Smith gives a lecture on Cil.1'f0i0IlS. All of th-e girls fall in
love with him.
12. Mr. Smith is found to be nrarried.
113. Juniors visit the power house. both morning and evening.
14. lim-klwoard party go to Whiteland. Hazel Dunlap sings all of
the way bark. lVl1.v?
15. Vallie Moore receives the name of Rosie.
E THE BEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY E
E TI-IE IUSTICR CLASS OF FRANKLIN COLLEGE E
' SBI Q nd Gold ofl OO I
u 3 1
5 PROCURE A COPY AT THE BOOK
5 STORES OF s. C. YAGER OR D. R. E
5 RsMYORsEEx:cxx:cx E
I X W. W. WILSON, Business Manager :
E X X FOR SUBSCRIPTIONS Xl X :
j -Af nm I
1 1'-A '
' PRICE 51.00 PER COPY 'C BY MAH. '
5 off the lpress A 5
g . .
' TO ANY ADDRESS IN U S OR E
E may G CANADA 51.18 PER COPY 34 g
5 1: 11,415 . 1 11 1A.1 r - 5
5 arsgfmg Gestmg the Slgbf g
. 2.5 ,' IQ? x ,' 1
E 1 I wi and fitting it with properly ad- E
I mv Al fl for S justed and perfectly ground glasses I
E ' - , If Elf, j f f' is our specialty. When your sight E
E W F A IQ? J yt: ii ' - is failing or defective you will find I
1 X. ,Q ld 5 R '- : - us "a friend in need," that will :
E -I A X I E: ,N restore your eyesight and make E
E ' SIMM X YY your vision as good as in its pris- E
i X I tine freshness, when you wear F
E lf t A, me our haudsome and perfectly fitted E
I I A ' glasses :
5 ,,ff,7,1ly fly gg1',, :"f9 I I
: V' M 12.1 ji" f,',L1,f1"253jpf?4f, j H :
I 1 '3:"f?f5L5f'fI!cor-r 1qHr -Q I
f 1-1 5
Q Illn 5 FINE WATCHES, 5
E O J DIAMONDS, CLASS E
5 Ii I
I AND S? AND SOCIETY EINS 5
I pf IL AND EMBLEMSAA :
E 0 P TI C I A N X 5
I ' ' 5
16. Regal Trio play for rhetorical.
17. Clara: t'XYhat is the matte-r with your hands ?',
Hazel fsurprisedjc "Well-I suppose No-rman's hands were
18. Mr. Neal breaks the piano
stool. NVas he the first?
Q 19. Bessie Barnett appears with
her hands b-ound, the result of too-
Q much hot soup.
'XA'-,. X W 20. Miss Palmer, sitting in the
W' seat behind Bessi-e Dunn and helping
her with a problem.
f 'T' Q'-f Miss Craft: "Girls, we n1ust
,A y Qi have this talking stopped?
,Axe p 21. Chemistry class are requested
not to leave their monograms on chairs.
22. Mr. Neal finds it impossible to ring the bell.
23. Mrs. Tewel asserts that Omer was raised on "Mellen's Foo-df'
24. This notice appears: "If you are the cook, get lemon extract
of Bessie Patterson."
A wonderful recitation in chemistry. Every one gets 100.
26. Miss Craft: "By which of o-ur senses do- We detect electricity?"
Mark: "By al galvanometerf'
27. Carrie Marshall enters school.
28. Freslunfen get class pins.
30. Mr. Neal gives a lecture on babies and then the meaning of
their cries in junior Latin class.
31. Spring vacation.
0. School opens.
10. Mr. Neal gets lost in Evansville and has to be taken home by a
11. Ruth Sloan announces that she will give music lessons this
summer, but she will not say anything further than Do, Ray. Me on the
12. Mr. Long: "Do you ever peep through the keyhole when I am
calling on your sister ?" '
Ird: "No! There are some things that even a man can
13. Bessie Scholler entertains the Big Four.
14. f12ll'l'l0I "NYhat lovely fiowers! XYhere did you get them?"
Bessie G.: "My beau."
Carrie: "Uh! Charlie?"
Bessie G.: t'Of course." .
15. Lucy: "Does Easter come 011 Sunday every year?',
16. Maud: "I don't believe in charms. for I tried to charm away
some warts and did not succeed."
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It Will Make You Feel Good
When your wife tells you on Sunday
mornmg that your l' t front and
collar rivals the Hbea t ful snow" on
hint p d d 'lh 2 th
ing th t l y k t
'd f h y th r ll
pl y S d y th
collar done up with the perfect color
and 'dnish that we put on all linen
Franklin Steam Laundry
Seniors and all
other young men
about their age
need 21 Hrsf-Claas
Raggr We have lt
SEE THE FOX
RAZOR 26 x :c
fully guaranteed at
TIL S O
E C C L F S'
EAST END DRUG STORE
THE' LEADING SODA FOUN
TAIN... ONLY FRUIT PULPS
AND FRUIT JUIOES USED
TRY OUR OWN
ORA TING AND i1
: EXHILEIZA TING
E C C L. E S'
EAST END DRUG STORE
ae ae THE as ae
Mr. Xeal: "Perhaps you were not charming enough?
17. Vern: UI know the chariot race will be given Well."
Vern: "Nellie S. has been taking execution lessons on it."
18. Botany class go to the woods.
19. Mr. Neal: "Define :esthetic eniotionf'
Clara: "lt is the perception of something beautiful not pertain-
ing to self."
Mr. Neal: 4'Unless you are looking in the mirror."
Clara: 4'You ought not judge others by yourself?
20. Norman Pritchard promises to send the local editor a. box -of
bonbons if she will not put in any jokes on him.
Mark Miller advertises for a new way to solve' geometry
Hazel Dunlap and XYill XVo1od invent new penwipers.
Mabelle: "Oh, Miss Palmer! You reniind ine of Monday?
Later-Mabelle: "I just hate Monda -ind the tl1ou0'hts of 't
3,1 e 1
put a damper on Sunday."
Oral Barnett receives the name of Tadie.
The Annual is named.
Annual goes to press.
Rall gaine at Greenwood.
.X suitable 1131116 is finally chosen for the Franklin High School
1 TRY 2
E FLOUR S
BEST ON THE MAR-
4 KET .... ONE TRIAL
Have the exclusive sale of the RUST-
PROOF GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS
Glove-Htting Corsets are worn by
more American women than any
other make sold in the United States
We have 22: different models
50c. and 31.00
XVe tit to the hand all kid gloves which
we sell for 151.00 or more .... We carry
over 50 shades in the 5151.00 quality
alone .... We are agents for the CEN-
TEMERI Kid Gloves, 31.50 and 32.00
The most comprehensive and most
fashionable stock of DRESS GOODS
for Street, Evening and Reception
Wear in the city .,.. Over H00 styles of
new and dainty WASH GOODS for the
hot weather wear
"READY MADE" department brim
full of Silk and Wash VVaists, Petti-
coats, Suits and all kinds of Separate
M.j, VORIS C5 CO.
aravaeae GQTQ .xaeaear
32 and 36 E, JEFERSON ST.
Assistants MRS ANNA PEEK and
FRANK HAGGARD, Embalmers 199
Night Call attended to from residence ef
No. 30 North Jackson Street 5 A 13
Agent for VAN CAMP BURIAL
VAULTS made from Best Portland
Cement and Steel vb! Weight Twelve
Hundred Pounds V79 at 15 -29 .5 129 .29
A STUDY IN CLASSIFICATION
N AME. NATIONALITY. D1sPos1T1oN. FA LING. STRONG POINT. FUTURE.
Clara Suckow Dutch ' Harmless Talking Singing Teacher
Clyde Davis Unknown Slippery Everything Tough Stories Temperance lecturer
Max Hall Hard to tell Slow Himself ? Quack doctor
Edith Mullendore Amorite Loving Boys Softness Opera singer
Hazel Dunlap Hoosier Lovable ' Martinsville Iolling Contented wife
Merle Abbot Johnson County Childish Girls Student Dwarf in dime museu
Chester Ryker City Boy Restless Edith P. Appearance Preacher
Clara Moody F ranklinite Iollier Shorty Acting Actress
George Graves Guess Nervy Good looks Unknown Peanut
Roscoe Neal None Adoring Hallie Smiles Bartender
Hallie Sexton None Adoring Roscoe Smiles Actor's wife
Ioe Wood Can't tell Grouchy Pipe Drawing Ba n painter
O O l I
LCD N G
STAPLE AND FANCY
STUCK NEW AND
FRESH .... YOUR PAT-
PHONE 152 WWE
fini THE if
S2 MAN S2
Q6 OE MEAT fi
GIVE HIM A TRIAL
QI! GO T0 EI!
V , .l
35 .icky 35
IF You WANT
W A Goon W
sg: O 524
I5 J lzoioyraplz I5
To blush--Harry Dragoo.
To laugh-Clara M o-ody.
To be rute-Bessie Sholler.
A boy--llessie Dunn.
To be tall-Ird Valentine.
To be tough-Noirvel DEIIIOII.
To be funny-Jessie Mansfield.
A good anti-fat-Uiner Tewel.
Extra tinie to talk-Max Hall.
Another Beau-Lliey Valentine.
Lucy Valentine-Nornian I'riteliard.
Another picture of Editli--Chester Ryker.
People to think I aiu pretty-Bessie George.
A picture of the football flfillll-SIUCIQIITS.
To Jnake believe I ani tougli--Clyde Davis.
Sonie one to think I ani sniarrt-Myrtle Latiinore.
An appreciation of my inlpoirtanee--Harry Jordan.
People to think I ani young-Art Owens.
Sonie one to love-Clarence Minor.
To be like Jessie Mansfield-Marie Vandiver.
Girls to pet ine-Charlie LaGrange.
A letter from Martinsville-MHazel Dunlap.
Not to be mentioned in tl1e annual-Clara Sui-kow.
"To be where inother is"--Merle A bbot.
To be with Mary Helni-Clarence IYa.ldon.
To go with the older girls-Josepli Jones lVood.
Disaggreeable girl. . .
A Sweet Girl ........
A Big-liearted Girl ....
A Sinoiotli Girl ......
A Clear Vase Girl..
A Not Orthodox Girl...
A Rirh Girl ...........
A Nic-e Girl ......
A, Flower Girl ....
G'00l'lll4fl'lf' Girl ...,
Music' Girl ....
'X I'rofouiul Girl. ..
X Star Girl ......
X Nervous Girl.
.X Must-ular Girl...
X Lively Girl...
XII IIllt'l'l'i2lIll Girl ....
X Saul Girl ..........
. . .Annie Mosity
. .Carrie Mell
. . . .Jennie Rosity
. . .Anielia Rate
. . .Polly Gon
. . .Hettie R-odox
. . .Mary Gold
. . .Ella Gant
. . . .Sarah Nade
. . .Metta Phyics
. . . . . .Meta Oric
. . . .Jessie Mine
. . . . .Hester Ical
. . . .Annie Mation
. . .Eva Nest-ent
For Hirst-class Rigs
zgeogeof all kindsogezge
PHONE No. 29 5
...High School Boys
Should bear in mind
that at all times a .....
HATS AND ,Ae ,Cie ,ga
can be found at the
NQRTZQ: as .Ae .Cie
A n t li i n g i n
-51.1 .153 1. 1. 1. 1.1. 1.
? S H E S o 0
So it'S Good
Best of TEA
ll a ..... Q
ggfvvxbqxhafkk Af" fx-
A Great Big Girl ....
A lYar Like Girl...
A Happy Boy. . .
A Cotton Boy ......
An Ocean Boy .......
A Commanding Boy ....
A Jawing Boy ......
A Botanical Boy .....
A Blooming Boy. . .
A French Boy ....
A Salable Boy. . .
A 'Worthy Boy. . . .
A Sweet Boy .......
A Charitable Boy ....
A Greasy Boy ..... .
An Athletic Boy ....
A Single Boy. . .
A Fishy Boy ......
A Swinging Boy. . .
A Funny Boy ....
A Literary Boy. . .
A Plain Boy ......
A Thieving Boy. . .
. . .Ella Phant
. . .Millie T'ary
. . . .Callie Coe
. . .Alva. Marina
.. .Dick Tator
. . . Max Illary
. . .Norman Dee
. .Mark Etable
... . .Eli Gible
. . . .Benny Factor
. . . .Gym Nast
. . . .Sol Itary
. . . . .Sam On
. . . . .Dan Gler
. . .Jack Anapes
Clyde D.-"XYhen you were with the fairj' is perhaps a very inter-
esting subject to you, but you must reinember that the best of things
Hazel ll.-You say you are troubled with the heart disease. I would
advise you to spend the summer at Martinsville.
Norman.-No.1 do not blame you for not wanting to be second
choiceq as she would not give up Ira, you showed your good judgment by
Oren.-I would not ask the young lady to return my picture if she
did not give me one of hers. I would allow her to keep it. but wo-uld be
careful and not be caught in the same trap again.
Kate.--I would give up Herbert, since he is going with another girl.
I'll'0Sllllll'l1.--I ani very sorry that you were so rude as to start the
bent-pin fad. I ani glad. though. that you are young and have not had
the training of the other classes.
Olive.-It is. of course. the correct thing to be courteous to a. stran-
ffer but do not do anvthine' that will call forth criticism.
2' ' . b
Waller ll.-I would advise you not to boast that you were going to
take your young lady friend to the entertainment until you were sure
that she would accept your invitation.
You will always Q
End the latest
novelties in W
ll llllllllllllll H
Qlorlgmg and Trays
gfggj Eg Zi
Cash 21221 ,
NOW is the X X
time to PAINT X
are the best and give
DR. JAMES DEAN
n BWDGE ,
'WE D R W Denim
OFFICE: 73 EAST JEFFERSON ST.
All kinds of Dental
Wgrk done in the
Office ..... GAS AD-
in extracting of teeth
JENNINGS ALL WQRK fi
Lucy.-I would not advise you to pompadour your hair to the height
of more than six inches.
Joe.-The next time 1 started an annual I would not elect myself
business manager, and, when I discovered that I could not make money
out of it, resign.
Merle.-I t would 110'iQ be becoming for one of your age to Wear long
trousers. Remain a. little boy as long as possible.
Edith.-It is not quite the proper thing to ask a. young man to eX-
change pictures with you.
Ird.-It is, of course, proper, to kiss your Columbus girl adieu, but it
would be better not to do so in such a public place as on the verandah.
Mary D.-The remark you mad-e in recitation that you wondered if
any one noticed anything between you and Vern was very unfortunate
Clyde B.-It is ve-ry impolite to read when some one is speaking to
Stella S.-XYhen you are playing for devotional it would sound bet-
ter if you would bring both hands down togetherg otherwise it is not
Mary M.-I am sorry. but 1 can not suggest any way that you cou-ld
arrange to have him call more than seven nights a. week. '
Bessie G,-You ask how to become popular. First. you must learn
to talk tsoniething you do not doj. You must not allow people to know
that you think you are pretty. and you must not think you are the only
one that can "jolly."
Bessie S.-I can not suggest any plan other from your present one
to get Charlie. XVe wish you success.
Julia.--1 would not spend my time weeping over the loss of Charlie.
Tlie-re are other fish just as big to be caught.
-loc.--I think this is the little poem which will suit you when you
went to Indianapolis to see Mabel Norris and found she had gone to Fair-
To shave your face and brush your hair
And then your best new suit to wear-
And then upon the car to ride
A mile or two, a Walk beside-
And then before the door to smile,
To think you'11 stop a good long while,
And then to End her not at home,
That homeward you'l1 have to roam-
4-+4+++o-Q-oo++++o+++4 v++o-ooo-o-o-o+o+eo4+o-vo-o+o+o-vo-+o++v w n+a++Q44Q+++o+++foo++o-+o-o+++4+o+a++oo+++Q+o+++o+Q00""'g
JEFFERY 81 - -
aowos E335 N5fEHSDE3E32 rows
:C LOTH E S:
rover ?1Si3N3S1aiNe5 was
goes with every
Bicycle We Sell ,if
We sell none
but what We
.can recom-.,ga '
Q mend ,cg aaa: R
A safe place
105. A. egg
r H Groceries E
F r wmmmxmxxmm W U
A r mmnmmmmmz mr r
FRU ITS sir rr sr rr
ww' Jwways M1
vw' - ilze - N1
iff Q NNQ
'WI - J es! - Mg
i0om4 mm w+a
The following note was found on the Iioor in the no1'theast recitation room:
"Miss Craft-I know it is asking a good deal, but in the first problem, after I
left, I thought that I had it wrong in leaving out one term. I received no help or
suggestions from anybody or anything, but it should be as follows, and I do hope
that you will do me the kindness of considering this, as my first answer:
"Lateral pressure : 130x205 OAQZOD 162.41 : 374.400 lbs.
"H. MAXWELL HALL."
The following conversation occurred on Barnett's verandah:
Oren: "Now, Bess, you surely know that I think everything of you, Worship
you, adore you. Of course Herbert got ahead of me, but you certainly don't think
he is as nice and handsome as I am. IQStraightens up.l l've always liked Georgia,
and Minnie, and Oral. and the twins."
Bess: "Well," llaughingl "I'll think it over. and ask Herbert, and-"
Oren: "Noi no! He would kill nie, kill me. kill me! Oh! pardon me, but I
don't wish you to think nie a coward. 'I-Ie is older, you know."
Bess: "Il'ell. good-bye."
Oren: "May I dream of you to-night ?"
Oren: "Say, I am awful sorry about that Dewey pipe, and you-"
Bess: "Oren, you must go."
Oren: "XVell. when did you say-"
But Bess was gone.
it K- 46 :W 96-
Bess: "I have a trade at last for you."
Clarence: "I have one for you."
Clarence: "Lillian said you were awfully pretty."
Clarence: "YVhat is mine."
Bess: "I.ida, said she thought you were one of the sweetest a11d nicest boys in
school. and that she iust loved you."
Clarence: "Tl1anks. Did she, really?"
Bess: t'Yes. If I were you I would write her a note."
This is the note he wrote:
".Ian. 23. '00.
"Friend Litla-I hope you will not be otfended because I write this note. for I
wished to thank you for that grand comp. you passed upon me to Bess. yesterday.
lt was a shock and also a great pleasure to recieve a. comp. like that. esppecaly
when it was from you.
"'Well. honest, I allways thought the same of you but I had never expressed my
oppinion lvefore. l truley hope that I will l'Oll12llll so in your estimation. XYill you
Please take this note as I mean it. tthat is. with all my ldiagram of heartl hearty.
Well please excuse this scribbling for I am in a great hurry I havent a little bit of
my latin. I would be pleased to continue this all day but I must stop. remaining
"IIopet'nlly yours. C. MINOR."
This store is all a-bloom with
the Ch cest Summer Goods
obtainable. Every hue of th
rainbo s here in happy, har-
monious bl ndings. A care-
ful in p ctlon of this stock
and y ll become a buyer.
20 West Jefferson Street
1332212 231222 giglgi 65534:
4? 'Z ny ny 0? 0? Sa in Su is an Qu
5.5.3 .3.3.?i.i.i. 5.5.5.
FI. T. +4
ga WYnc1'ofw Shades Q9
355' Fountain Pens it
.ya School Books .638
'W as as and ae ae
E33 Q School Supplies ' 3:
gi Q93 s. C. YAGER 5
I PRoF1'1's i310,000::
vp S .
Largest Fire Pr00f Vault in Q.
the County ag: Customers' it
valuables valuables stored
free of charge M38 as age as at
SAFETY DEPQSIT BOXES
HARDWARE, srnvias. TINWARE. MANTELS,
?g?CRATES, me HEARTHS, ICE CREAM
FREEZERS, REFR1GERAr0Rs. LAWN
QUMQWERS, RUBBER HOSE, RICYCLES,
HANINIOCKS, and FISHING TACKLE .2
We alS0 handle the Celebrated Majestic Ranges
Mfufand Kruse gl Dewenter Furnaces .2 .22 .22 .22
1 IT WILL PAY YOU TO EXAIVIINE
OUR GOODS AND PRICESQBJ3
DUNCAN at VAWTER
WEST END HARDWA..RE STORE PHONE 186
DIRECTORS ' OFFICERS
R. A. ALEXANDER C. D. VANNUYS W. H. LAGRANGE, President
E, C. MILLER W. . LAGRANG R. A. ALEXANDER, Vice-President
JOHN T. VAWTER C. A. OVERSTREET E. C. NIILLER, Cashier
ISAAC MCLAUGHLIN C. A. OVERSTREET, ASS,t Cashier
LOUIS ZEPPENFELD, Teller
E, N. WOOLLEN, Boo eeper
MILLER SL BARNETT, AttO1'r16yS
W6 LfBanRa2 we
A General Banking Business transacted. Accounts of merchants and farmers are
solicited Safely Deposit Boxes Valuables taken care of free of charge 5.92.3
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