Gainesville High School - Hurricane Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1913 volume:
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The A aehuan
PUBLIS UALLY B
The Senior Class
The Gainesville High School
l UI 3
Pepper Publishing N Printilv' lfnmpznn
Tllli Lluxss or 1913
Dedicate this volume
MISS IDA JANE FRANKLIN
as il token of appreciation for her kindness and interest
toward them during their High School course.
Miss Ida jane Franklin
Gainesville High School-Old Building
Gainesville High School-New Building
Lilcmry Editor 7 7
Class Editor ....
Art Editor , .
Music Editor, . -
I,L'1,Ax BIAY GREEN.
-. l21,1aAxxuu VAN CRONI.
Jmnis Plzlzm' R.-XNISICX
,141 -41 J, ,II
IDE J, WILLIAM FTUHR LILLDHN
FRF""Kl-'N I-fi ar us! BE
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ff III 11111,
The Tlglxumgg Mejxvvgtgg-Of Life.
Class of '13
YETEY,-x Roc:ERs ,.,..,.,.. ,.v,. - - - .sPrusidant.
KATIE BE1.1.AH ..... . .. Vice- President.
LL'i,A NIM' GREEK is - .... Secretary.
BERNIEQE DELAND-. - ,EvE....,EE.,... Treasurer.
Class Colors, Purple and White.
Class Motto. Semper fideles.
,E 1.-ut, i
Hllflppfl I 11111. from 1111+ l'm J'1wf,'
Editor-in-Chief of the Alaehuanq President of the
Class of '13,
That she is our president shows how much we ad-
mire her. Yeteva has always been one of the leading
classmates, and one of whom we've been proud. She
is always able to help her mathematics teachers in dif-
ficult problems. Yeteva is one of those happy mortals
blessed with a keen sense of humor.
, L, 1
V ,D y.J,,,,l.,
Nilwlfw 411111 lmulfsly ur: Ulf lnfxtru'l1fl1nfl1fsnj'f 11 II
Class Historiang Chorus.
Behold a Pearl of great price! And she belongs to
us. She very seldom talks, but when she does, says
something worth while. Pearl has almost ruined her
education by studying. But in spite of this she wears
a smile that won't come off.
ELEANOR VAN CROM
Nlffs u mm Iitllr fl11lu'f1'.'
II 11111 1lxkffllmu-.vin Iikfx if.
.Wye "rl if is ffmml, sir."
Athletic Editor of The Alachuang Captain and Act-
ing Manager of Basketball Teamg Chorusg Orchestra.
Behold this is Eleanor. She reminds one of a
bright flower, blossoming in the full sunlight. Her
gentle and loving disposition has won for her many
true friends, and she will always be remembered for her
fine traits. She is neither a star in Trig. nor Latin,
but her brilliancy and ability for learning each has
done her fair credit.
BERNIECE MARIE DELAND.
And her mmlfsl mzslrw' 111111 ru'awfJ'f1I air
Slzozz' Im' wise mul nom! ns xlu- is fair.
Class Treasurer 'l3g Editor Music Department of
The Alachuang Student Manager of Orchestrag lst
Violin in Orchestrag Chorus.
She is quiet and dignified. And have you heard
her play her fiddle? If not you have a rare treat in
store for you. Everybody likes Berniece and those
who know her well, love her.
,I U 'F-lzlqa-.W
1 . . -e
, -.f 1.91"
OLGA KATH LEEN BOUKNIGHT.
771+ goof! paints oftlzis muivluz
Really quite tlsfovzml us.
rlllll what wr- mine fo put ffltflll rlo11'11,,
lVt'fIlI1l?JI rlw lusk IIPIIUIZII us.
Member of the Chorus.
Olga wandered in the first of this year from regions
unknown to fame. Since then she has dwelt with us
among the Cassels of learning. She is one of the most
studious in the class and has succeeded in winning the
LULA MAY GREEN
ll'lre1'f-1'rf1'.s!1f mn-fs 11011
Tflllf xmilf .dill fllvrlx yum.
Secretary of Class of '13g Class Editor of The
Alachuang Class Prophet.
Here is our "Lu-lu." She is a general favorite
with all. One of the few who are blessed with a sweet
disposition and a loving for Latin. Lula May has won
the love and admiration not only of her classmates,
but of her teachers as well.
JAMES PERRY RAMSEY.
He has ended so brilliantly that some fear that he
has fallen victim to Bright's disease.
Business Manager of The Alachuan.
Behold his majesty, the king of the Senior Class!
This is Mr. J. P. Ramsey, Esq., sheriff-to-be. Jimmy is
an all right fellow and one we all esteem very highly.
He has proved himself to be a generous friend at all
times to each member of the class. The publication of
this annual is largely due to his efforts.
ELIZABETH LOUISE WHIDDEN.
.l plfflmmf mfmpflufwff Wiflf fill
. -"V 'mx
LLTCILLE SUE GLASS.
Nfffx Iliff r1jin1r'+f'. slnfx xml rl pwlrl.
lm! in lnifflfl willfff' firm nm' lull. lfuf Sflff-V ilIZJIIIIP11,1-l'IHllH1!lfI'l.
Member of Chorus.
This is one of our most industrious classmates.
She can explain Trig. to the satisfaction of Mr. Fryer
and shoot Latin to suit ct-en Miss Ralph. In her four
years' course she has made no enemies, but has won
many friends. Among them the most loyal are the
members of the Senior Class.
Assistant Pianist Orchestrag Chorus.
Lucille is our only special. She has escaped the
tortures of Trig. and Latin. She is ever ready to enter
into any argument of any sort, at any time, or at any
place, and generally forces you to change your point of
view. She is an all-round good companion and a
mighty good friend to have.
A i. :j
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A. . 55
LAURA KATE BELLAH
Tnk11u1l'f1el'is in ln1'fl1fr,'
To :mmf hu' bin' fr11ll'11i.wf.
Valedictoriang Vice-President Class of 'l3g Literary
Editor of The Alachuang winner scholarship medal 'l2.
A true and loyal student, and one that has brought
many honors to our class, such as winning medals, etc.
Katie has won the hearts of all her classmates by her
quiet and unassuming ways.
MARY ELIZABETH GIBBONS.
NW is nm nr'!1w.w l'lIl'r'ff'lll'4'l',4 u,r'fff1wf!z
ll7'll'flfl1!1 l'.'l'Vfrll'k71lT!!' Hn worfli,
Member of Chorus.
This is the only problem which we the brilliant
Seniors have never been able to solve. It's a nice
problem and the only one we've ever enjoyed working
on. It is a liberal education to hear Mamie read Latin
at sight. In spite of the fact that she can read Latin,
she will be sure to make good when she goes into the
wide, wide world.
EVA MAE FUTCH.
"Jolly, yd serious ffm-ln,-izzfl. llfl sim"-rf.
Art Editor of The Alachuang Manager Basketball
Listen! This is a modern Eve. A jolly true friend
to all. She has been with the class during its entire
existence and has won many lifetime friends. Eva has
a jolly good disposition and gives us some rare treats
from the joke world.
. g. .ig
FRED HILL DREHER.
One of those ouiet yet talkative, dull yet brilliant,
studious yet lazy fellows.
Fred is noted for his perfect QD deportment. The
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
rescued him from the Wilds of Micanopy and landed
him safe in the Gainesville High School the first of
this year. Fred is of a very retiring disposition, but
wake him up and then -- ! !
Gainesville High School4"Senior Class."
A group that by the skin of their teeth did pass!
In number this class is an even dozeng
Now our special, she makes a baker's dozen.
Each one has a special trait ol' his own,
So through this poem each one shall be known.
Vivacious "Lulu" comes first to my mind.
In History class, her Virgil you'll find,
Latin demands so much time and attention.
Little we get of our own invention,
Except Olga, who deserves honorable mention.
High School boys are unfortunately fewg
lt's a pleasure to us to know we have two.
Great investigators are lf red and Jimmie, our boysg
Here's hoping they'll receive their share of life's joys.
Sweet and serene is Berniece our musician,
'Cause she's a favorite in any position.
Happy-goelucky, laughing Yeteva,
Our smartest one, and the gay deceiver.
Our class can boast of an artist too.
Lively Eva, the prettiest. they say, and we know
Some of our girls have appetites alarming,
Especially lileanor, although she is charming.
Never does Katie join in the feast,
Indeed she is GOOD, to say the least.
Our "special" Lucille has a note like a bird,
Rich music it is, when her voice is heard.
Chums, always together, happy as larks,
Lizzie and Pearl-who make good marks,
And last but not least is this poet OJ-Nit!
She knows that "brevity is the soul of wit,"
S0 she will sign her name and quit.
-lXlANIllC li. GIBISONS.
Senior Class History
"Oh Pearl! what's your hurry? VVait a minute
and we will all go together." I turned to see who was
calling me. There came Yeteva and Lizzie. "Why,
no hurry at all. I'll go on though and get my books.
You wait at the next corner for me. NYill you?"
On my return, whom should I see but Lucille, Eva,
and Berniece, all talking of the bright prospects of the
day. NYe had not gone far when a Green little maiden
approached and asked the way to the Gainesville High
"Were going there now. Come along with us,"
said a chorus of voices.
After talking awhile we discovered her name was
Lula May Green and that she was to be one of our
VVe arrived on the school grounds a little early.
Very impatiently we awaited the familiar ring of the
school-bell. XYhile waiting we heard a merry whistle
in the distance and turning to see from what source it
came, we saw Jimmie coming toward us. Ours was a
happy little crowd, made merrier by a host of others, all
prepared to enter the "promised land."
The first thing to attract our attention was the
Cassels. Not the loftiness thereof, but the sure founda-
tion! Each morning we made a pleasant but a profit-
able visit to the Cassels, and in troublous times they
were our only protection.
Next we entered the fields of Algebra, English,
Latin, and English History. A few thought the Science
field more attractive. Of course there were more trees
and flowers, but the bugs were there, too. Sometimes
the road seemed long and tiresome, but our guides
were always faithful, encouraging us with words of
Soon we had outgrown the name "Freshmen"
and changed it to "Sophomore" Our explorations were
still quite favorable, but Caesar led us into the quick-
sands. While struggling to extricate ourselves, we
were amazed by the appearance of a bright star. This
new star proved to be Katie Bellah, who thought it best
to shed her brightness in the field of Science.
Not long after this another maiden joined our
company. Her name was Eleanor. Taking in the
situation at once, "pleasure" has been her motto
ever since. But notwithstanding all this, her bril-
liancy has not been suppressed.
There was no delay in organizing a Sophomore
basketball team. It became the champion team of the
Gainesville High School, and though the class as a
whole was not athletic, each succeeding year the
captain of the team has been a member of our class.
At last the long lane of Algebra turned into
Geometry and Caesar left us in the care of Cicero.
Though he was always quarreling he never caused a
single disturbance with the juniors. By leading us to
more substantial places, he made us determined never
to leave the fields of Latin until Virgil should bid us a
When the gates of Physics were unlocked we
tripped in, looking from one side to the other to make
sure we were not on dangerous grounds. XYe were
terrified by the thunder and lightning, after which the
rainbow appeared more beautiful. The light never
hurt our eyes, but once we were shocked by electricity.
Some days music would fill the ain Harmony and
discord were mixed together. On our departure from
the Physictal? Fields, we felt quite experienced. XYe
also became acquainted with the great American
In all of our Junior experiences, we were accom-
panied by Mamie Gibbons, who burnt the midnight oil
night after night.
Promotion comes not from the North, nor South,
the East nor the VVest. but directly from headquarters.
Ours came in due time, and on October 7th, eleven of
us entered the Senior class at once. When we reached
the door, two strangers were awaiting admittance.
They were Olga and Fred, two illustrious graduates
from the Lamosophian Institute of Micanopy, Florida.
Thirteen members of the class of Nineteen
Thirteen. Thirteen, that unfortunate number, yet to
us as to our great president, XVilson, fortunate, and if
the Fates smile on us in like manner, like him, we are
destined to rise. "Per aspera ad astra." Already
Fortune favors us by granting all of the privileges of
Seniors. A splendid class, the guides say. Never
better material has entered the land of knowledge, but
one great fault-they are lacking in class spirit, but
why is this so when the other classes have set such a
good example? Our answer is that history does not
always repeat itself, and we are among those who
follow their own instruction.
We soon settled down to work. The first thing
we did was to organize the class. Yeteva Rogers was
chosen president, Lula May Green, secretary, and
Berniece DeLand, treasurer.
The great problem before us was, NVhat can this
class do to make itself memorable? VVhy not begin an
annual? It would secure for us a lasting reputation. At
once we went to work. For days in succession, an
interesting class meeting would be held at recess. Dif-
ferent committees were appointed and a splendid staff
All of our time has not been taken up in the
Annual. Some time was spent in keeping up with the
wanderings of Aeneas, but at times, like the beloved
Creusa, we were unable to follow in the footsteps of
the renowned hero. We have stumbled over the logs
of Trig. We have become better acquainted with the
great heroes of American History, together with the
great writers of English Literature. The long discuse
sions in Civics were always interesting, but Bookkeepv
ing was altogether "Dutch"
We have come to the border of this vast land. Our
explorations are ended. The last class meeting has
been held. So ends the history of the class of Nineteen
When I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see,
Saw the class of 1913, in the year of '23,
Therel saw a vision clearly, of every Senior's life
As the fates had now decreed it, in the long result of
Saw our Lizzie, the self-same Lizzie, fitted to a spinster's
Living on in rapturous glory, with ne'er a thought of
losing her heart.
But what is that which I should turn to, lighting upon
days like these?
Nothing but Yeteva's fortune, wisdom and knowledge,
the golden keys.
Teaching English in a college, is it strange that the
That one small head on a little body, could carry all
that Yeteva knew?
I remember one so lovely, gracefully did she move and
Such a one was dainty Eleanor, mistress of a dancing
Olga triumphed over custom, converting all with
whom she met,
Left them e'er with words of wisdom, Olga was a suf-
.Xnd in my dream a throng of suitors, each the self-same
aim in view,
That of captivating Eva. Tell me, pray, what should
Yearning for a large excitement, after dodging Cupid's
Eager-hearted, merry Eva, sailed abroad to study art.
Sweeter than all sounds of Nature, sweeter than all
songs e'er sung,
Berniece filled the world with music, pealing forth from
harp and tongue.
Living through the mortal summers, when such a
length of years had come,
I saw Katie wisely managing children in an Orphans'
Then a hand did pass before me, pointing to an
And the novels that were written, won for Lucille a
Now my classmates, men are workers, ever reaping
So we see industrious Jimmie, gathering harvests from
And my classmates, I'll surprise you a greater wonder
ne'er you'l1 hear,
For I saw Fred sailing onward, to a bright and gay
Saw the flocks and flocks of people crowding to a
Then saw Fred, the happy owner, selling tickets at
Is it well to wish thee happy, Mamie, now our only
Filling home with love and gladness, as the years do
Through the shadow of my dreaming, lo, I stooped to
find a Pearl.
In my pathway softly gleaming, shedding light to all
NN'ith her gentle art of healing, as our heroes bravely
She with tenderness comes stealing, answering to her
So, my vision slowly vanished, ere my future I did see.
And I sat still idly wondering, what the years might
hold for me.
Till the thought "be up and doing." You hold your
future, can't you see?
It is the pluck of 1913,-that'll mark your fate in '23,
Not in vain the distance beckons, upward, upward let
Let us liye to be a blessing, and of use to all mankind.
-l.lTI..'x lNI.xy Gluclax,
Class Prophet, 1913.
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Class of '14
Class Colors, Green and White.
Motto. "Hit what you aim at."
Class flower, Easter Lily.
MARY FI.1+:w'r:I.l,icx C C C C C C C C C C C
MAMI14: FI-xcsi-xx CCCC CC
EV.-x H12sTE1t C CCCC C CC
ANNA BLAIR THox1soNC CCC
LUCILIQ D.-xCosTA C. CC .C
CC C CPresident.
C C C . Vice-President.
C CC Secretary.
C C C C Treasurer.
CCC Class Poet.
Anna Blair Thomson
Junior Class History
"What is so rare as a junior boy?"
We the merry, happyego-lucky juniors, boarded
our train of thirteen oxen three long years ago, bound
for the junior class. As may be imagined, we had a
long and tiresome journey over the innumerable stones
such as Zoology, Algebra and Latin, that seemed to us
as large as the Rocky Mountains.
Our motto, "Hit what you aim at," is the only
thing that has kept us from sinking back, back to our
starting point-the Freshman Class. If we couldn't hit
what we aimed at, at first, we kept on aiming till we
did hit it.
Poor Juniorsg how we have been treated this term
-always getting the worst of everything. When we
arrived at the junior station, we were placed in the
room with the Seniors. Horrors! NVe couldn't stand
to show off our "ignorance" before this learned class,
and we moved into the library. There we stayed until
another room could be made ready for us. Next we
moved to our new room and were allowed to stay in it
for a few hours, when here come the "Freshy Bug
Class," demanding "our shelter,"and "our disposition"
being the sweeter, we moved for the last time this term
into the dear little laboratory where we have spent
many happy hours.
Our class, composed of fifteen girls and one boy, is
as fine class as has ever graced the Gainesville High
School. In it are: Florence Bunger, "The Irish woman
straight from Corkg' Hattie Baird, "That All-day
Smilerg' Sarah Dawkins,"A second Byran for Speeches,"
Ruth Jernigan, "Roosterg" Hazel Larmon, "The Studi-
ous," Belva Floyd, "johnny Ba" Anna Blair Thomson,
"Smarty," Lucia Harman, "The Squaw," Eva Hester,
"Goodieg" Ruth Dreher, "Touchyg" Josie Johnson,
"Kinky," Lucile DaCosta, "The Regular," Edith Naftz-
ger, "Midget" Mary Flewellen, "The Meekf' Mamie
Fagan, "The Monkeyf' and Wade Geiger, "Our Pet."
"Such studious children," "The best class in High
School," "Such discoverersj' and other "braggy" re-
marks have reached our ears concerning us. What a
wonder we are not conceited.
Our class has made itself famous by discovering
perpetual motion-Belva Floyd's tongue.
Can we juniors ever forget what fun it was to hear
Mr. Fryer ask us questions, then tell tts to "Explain our
VVe have such a bright class that it is needless to
try to select the smartest among the girls, but the boy
is exceedingly talented in Geometry, as everyone would
think should they hear him explain, "That tangunts
drawn to a circle from a point without are equal."
As Juniors, we have made splendid progress in our
work. In other words, we have "Lived to Learn."
NVhen we leave for the Senior station, we sincerely
hope "we will put away childish things," and be able
to act as "Dignified Seniors" ought to act-even it it
will be a task.
A Toast to the Juniors
Herc's to the juniors, the merry old class:
To its teachers, both present and past.
Here's to our future! he what it muy.
He1'e's to our graduation! Oh, happy day
Here's to the Seniors that ure to beg
Happy and smiling and fair.
And here's to those who would like to he.
But ure wondering when and where.
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Class of '15
Vice-President e , or e
Secretary s o
Class Colors, Black and Orange.
How timid we were that first day as verdant Fresh-
men when, breathless after a long climb, we arrived at
our room on the second floor of the old building. My!
how strange it seemed to be up stairs. Mercifully our
teachers made out our program and left nothing for us
to do but go to classes. A trivial part of the work, to
say the least. In about a week, however, we settled
down to the regular routine, broken now and then by
the sound of a bell, or-a still more exciting event-a
VVhat peaceful days our Freshman years contained.
A heinous crime it was to whisper in those days, and
those who broke the rule must stay in after school.
The wise Seniors looked at us as if to say, "Never
mind- you are young yet-you have plenty of time to
grow." The juniors scarcely looked at us at all and
the Sophomores, though they had so lately been
through the experience of being Freshmen, only gave
us a glance once in a while. And thus our Freshman
days passed by. When they were over we had the
satisfaction of seeing our class well represented in the
honors of the school.
On the morning of the fifth of October, 1912, we
gathered together again, only to find many new faces.
The work started over again-each one trying to reach
the goal safely. We are given the chance to show
our ability in scholarship, and here our class has
ln athletics our class has always been well repre-
sented on the first teams. Not only here has our class
had leaders, but we have contributed pupils to the
We do not say that we are the best Sophomore
Class the school has ever seen, but we do claim to
measure up fully to any class that has gone before us,
and we hope that we will long be remembered.
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Class of '16
Color, Yellow and Green.
Motto, Non sclolae, sed vitae.
Presiiiantw CC ,,,, ,,,. C C ..,,.. Al.1a12RT,x lXfIi'RPiiRi:ic.
Vice-President ,e.. C, C ,L.fXl'RllC Coisox.
Svc,-erm-yu C, ,C CC C CC -IRNA V1o,xi,.
'l'misiip-w- C C C C C C C C C C ALICE Piziizsccwr.
Class Historian . C C .... .....,C. S OPIIIA BL'RKIiINI.
Lisle Lynn -
Chalmer Yansick el
This year when school started on October 9th and
the doors of our beautiful new building were thrown
open to welcome the students old and new, fifty-nine
gay and noisy boys and girls marched up stairs to
occupy the largest room in thc building.
The first time the new Freshmen quieted down
was when they were asked which course they would
take, and it required some time for them to decide
which one, Latin or Science, would be the easier.
It also took them some time to discover the fact
that to be real proper, High School students, it was
necessary to quiet down a little and put away childish
things, and they received numerous invitations to visit
in study-hall after school hours.
just as it is hard to break a colt to harness, so also
it is hard to train the Freshmen in the straight and nar-
row path. The way proved too hard for some, and
they gradually dropped out, leaving strong class-mates
who continued in their race for knowledge, not mind-
ing much the fact that they were the butt of the
Seniors, juniors, and Sophomores' wit, on the subject of
They only thought,-"The way of the Freshies is a
In the middle of the term the grade proved to be
too large for the students' good, so it was divided and
a new teacher selected for the Science section.
Altogether this year's Freshman class has been an
exceptionally fine one and there is no doubt but that in
the years to come they will be the pride of their school.
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G. H. S. Chorus
The G. H. S. Chorus is composed ot twenty-five
members, gathered from the High School Department
and some, on account of their exceptionally good
voices, from the higher grades of the Grammar School
The Chorus is one of the special features of our
school, and accompanied by the Orchestra, they assist
greatly in the music at chapel exercises each morn'
Mollie May Padgett
Pianist, . .
, , H.Xl.l.lli El.IZABl'1'l'H GRANBERRY.
s .MARY Bulmlck.
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First Violins-Mnurine Gravy Cornets-Robert Swanson
Berniece DeLand Edward Strunk
Alb t D
Second Violins-Harold DeLand , Q er Orman
Abe Stemberg Mnndol1n-Iuleflnor Crom
, , r Pianists-Isabelle Padgett
Bass V 1o11n-Mclxendre Tucker Lucille Sue Glass
Trombone-Howe McCormick Drummer-Claude Taylor
The Gainesville High School is proud of the work
being done and the interest shown by the students of
the Art Department. This Department is under the
direction of Mrs. H. L. Pearce, a resident of Gainesville.
Mrs. Pearce is also supernumerarv teacher for the
grades. She deserves much credit for the interest in
art which she has stimulated among her pupils and
throughout the entire school. Her exhibit at the close
of last term was a surprise to all who viewed it.
On account of lack of room in the school buildings
Mrs. Pearce has her studio in her home across the
Each pupil in art takes two lessons a week from
2:30 to 4:50 in the afternoon. Freehand drawing,
designing, perspective, charcoal, and also advanced
work in water colors are taught.
A greater interest in Art is now being aroused by
the work done in drawing and painting in the grades,
This work will greatly increase the number who will
desire to take lessons in Art.
Some of the cartoons and sketches in this Annual
are bv students of the Art Department.
Recognizing the fact that our school rooms are in
need of educational pictures, arrangements have been
made to bold the Edison Art Exhibit in the new High
School building from May 5th to 10th, 1913. The
collection is a large one, requiring 1,200 feet of space
for the exhibit, and comprises two hundred subjects
representing all the different schools of Art and include
ing many reproductions of sculpture, architecture, and
important views from nature.
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First Basketball Team
Kate Dauglitry lrunningl
lileanor Croin ljuinpingl
Laurie Colson Nlillieent Bishop
Catherine lludgins Mary llurdick
Mminlins or G. H. S. 'lxliiXNlS.
Forwards - Mary liurd icl-1
Gainesville Town Team. .22 G
Palatka Town Team ..e,. 32 G
Live Oak ,e--,A,-,, , .... 9 G
Columbia College ...,.,., 10 G
Live Oak . , -G .,.,.. ..... 2 1 G
Palatka High School ,.... 2 G
Columbia College .,.. .,.. 2 8 G.
Mas. HORACIE Golsrelvr ,......
MR. FoR12sT K1I,GoRIc,,-
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131,124-xxon VAN Cuoxl ,..... ....
C.-XTHERINIQ HLDGINS ....
The Basketball season now is o'er,
Our battles are all done.
We've come out some more
Into the basketball world,
With many a hearty encore.
The Town Team first was moppcd up with,
XVe gave them such a lively time,
"Never again," was what they said,
XYent off the field and went to bed.
Ah! 'tis sad, but still it's true,
From Palatka we came a-feeling blue,
met the V. NV. C., it was too much,
We never had been used to playing with such.
Our Kelly slid over the slippery floor,
And Kate, she came and slid some more,
threw at the basket-
Now that thing didn't go in.
Old Bish slipped over the line,
Another foul, on Gainesville this time.
And so we played and so we lost,
But we told them to come to our town
And we'd double the score,
About 20 or 30, or something more.
The Live Oak game was the next event,
Green they came and green they went.
We made these kids weep some more
And mess up their little frocks with gore.
They really couldn't play ball
And often times you'd hear one call:
"Mama, mama, come here quick,
I'm dead, I'd dead, I sho' do think."
Columbia College, oh, you kid,
The score in their little book is hid.
They left us with many a haughty thrust,
Gee, they were anxious to get it back at us.
VVe went to Live Oak,
A town of green,
We returned all broke
And ashamed to be seen.
The score-keeper made the figures dance,
And he ran up the score at every chance.
They didn't let us play the little team we'd seen before
But gave us another crowd who ran up the score
About two or three points, but no more.
Palatka High School was next in line.
VVe licked them up mighty fine.
Our score ran up very high,
How they did feel, oh my!
To Lake City we journeyed
All dressed in our best,
Happy and gay,
For how did we know
What would happen that day?
They beat use it hurts to say,
And something of a rough game we did play,
But we were brave in our defeat,
And they in turn gave us nothing to eat.
Now we've tried to make those other guys
Give us a chance to play off the ties,
But for a few unknown reasons or so,
They all refuse to meet G. H. S. any more.
lf. Y. C, 'l3.
Lake City. ee 11.21 G. H. S. 1.
Live Oak ., . , , 0 G. H. , , ee
Pratt 1011115011 -.
Black Tuekeii , .
Durand Tucker . . 1 . -
Shannon Dell ., 1
joe Goine ,,1. .
Ray Driver ,... ,
T. bl. Swearingen .e,.
Pratt Johnson ,D ,
Manager and Coach
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VVHCYS NYHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS
The hardest worker-Katie.
The best looking-Eva.
The jolliest e Lucille.
The best hu mored-Berniece.
The most dignified- Lizzie.
The best informed-Yeteya IPI.
The most athletic-Eleanor.
The most reticent-Mamie.
The greatest debater-jimmy.
The most congenial ee Lula May.
The biggest jester IPI-Olga.
The greatest talker-Lucille.
The best crammer-Eya.
FAMILIAR SAYINGS Ulf FANIILIAR PEOPLE
Mr. Cassels: I think everybody will bear me out in
Miss Baird: You will please to take for your lesson on
Miss Ralph: I can't be bribed, I'll have you know.
Mr. Fryer: I know efery von of you. Yot iss your
Miss Frisbie: You will please come to study hall
Miss Franklin: I come in-here I find l-2-.3-4-5-6-ol
you on the floor at the same time.
WANTED I-EY TIIE SENIOR LTI.,-XSS
To pass with distinction.
Une short Latin lesson.
One lllllw in Trig.
One key to Trig.
IfAVURlTE EXPRESSIONS Ulf SENIORS
Lucille-Now let me tell you.
Fred-" U O O O O P P ?
Lula May-O-I'm surprised!
Olga-Oh, shut up!
jimmy-Oh, that makes me tired.
Mamie-Where's your pin?
Mr. lfryer: That equation can't change any more
than you can change your name.
"Lu-lu"-Oh, I hope I can change my name.
HOW TO MAKE A GOOD MARK IN TRIG.
Say Professor Fryer.
Never admit that you don't understand. Look
wise and say nothing.
Read your explanations IPD as fast as you can. so
nobody can have a chance to ask questions which will
expose your ignorance.
Never act impatient when your teacher stops you
in the midst of important business to tell you that
he likes your name or that he thinks you understand
Lula May-I think I'll take poison.
Eva: You're crazy. Take Virgil: it's surer.
Mr. Fryer: Neatness will count ten points in this
Jimmie lstaring appealingly at the ceilingl: If I
hand in a blank paper will I get ten points?
On correct forms of letter writing-Lucille.
On how to get out of everything-Yeteva.
On proper forms of etiquette-Eva.
On how to keep still-Katie.
On how to move with the least effort-If red.
On polite forms of eating pickles-Berniece.
On society tdancing a specialtyl-Eleanor.
On the ladies-Jimmie.
On the "engaging smile"-Pearl.
On how to curl your hair-Mamie.
Miss Franklin, in English Class: Hazel, what was
Dante's Divine Comedy?
Hazel: I'm not sure, but I think it was one of
Shakespeare's comedies written in a country church
Mr. Cassels tin Chapell: To what class of solids
does a log belong?
English Teacher: Lucille, to what gender does the
noun letters belong?
Lucille: Masculine, I suppose, because it's mail.
Miss Franklin: Tell us something about Blake.
Kate: When he was a child he saw visions of God
and the angels: but when he grew older he had dreams
of Virgil and-
Eva, interrupting: I'd call those night mares
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"My dog is so fond of me that he often follows me
"That's nothing. l have a pony that stays in my
room all the time."
When in the course of scholastic events it becomes
necessary for the Senior Class to raise some spondulix,
a decent respect to the pocket books of our beloved
parents requires that we fine every member of the
Senior Class caught without a class pin one nickel'
better known as five cents.
Note: "Lu-lu" has "donated" 40 cents to the cause'
Wonder where she lost her pin. Ans.: If. of F.
P. S.: The amount in the treasury was increased
25 cents, but the treasurer never would tell where it
came I rom.
Lost, strayed, or stolen-One Senior pin. Finder
will please return to lileanoriVan Crom. Due to
treasury for same, 75c.
WHAT THE SIZNIORS WANT TO BIC IN
Lula May-To be a model school teacher. "Spare
the rod and spoil the child."
Katie-A quiet home for mine. "Love in a cottage'
Berniece-To be a suffragette leader. "Votes for
Lizzie-To keep boarders. "I will fill the hungryf
Pearl P To be a missionary. "I will show men the
Fred-To be an iceman. Singing lustily-"Ice,
Ice. Ice today."
Mamie-To teach Latin llike Miss Ralphl. "I do not
object to a pony."
Jimmie-To run a bakery. "I provide the staff of
OlgaeeTo be a hair dresser. "Pins she takes out
and pins she puts in."
Crom and Futch-To be vaudeville stars. "And
nations kneel at my feet."
Yeteva-To be a senator. "I shall purify politics."
HOW TO MAKE .-X GOOD MARK IN LATIN.
Laugh at your teacher's jokes.
Pretend to know Roman History and Mythology.
Look wise when they talk of gerunds and gerun-
Always let your teacher see you taking your book
There are metres of accent,
And metres of tone,
But the best of all metres
Is to meet her alone.
How dear to our heart
ln the High School library, one day recently, a
Is the price of subscription, card was found attached to a row of books dealing
VVhen any subscriber presents it to view. with Physics. On it some prankish junior had written
Of him who'll not pay, these lines:
We shrink from description,
For perchance, dear reader,
That one might be you.
The grandest thing in nature is a man, the most
glorious thing is a woman, the most beautiful a little
girl, and the biggest conundrum a little boy.
Lives of school teachers all remind us
"Should there be another flood,
For refuge hither fly:
For should the whole world be submerged,
These books would still be dry."
Eleanor-To get married.
liya-To become acquainted with the tie that
VVe'll not make our liyes the same, bindg,
And departing leave behind us
Such absences of fame.
Not only round our Senior year
Does Latin with all its horrors lie, can
But year by year fail or flunk,
Without the aid of a friendly donk.
Since Ruth Dreher has entered school Prof. Cassels
has made a new entrance requirement, that all pupils
shall send him their names before entering, because
the Juniors are frequently embarrassed by Mr. Fryer
calling her "Ruth Dear."
Yeteva-To change her name.
Lizzie-To reform a bachelor.
Pearl-To go on a honeymoon.
Lucille-To see how many wedding presents she
Lula May-To promise to loye, honor and obey.
Mamie-To change Bliss to Mrs.
Olga-To henpeck some one.
Berniece-To be the first bride of 1914.
Kate-To become a better half.
Jimmie!-To loye some one.
Fred-To find some one to assist him through life.
Beware, young men, beware.
Mr. Fryer tin Physics classl: "Mary, what is a
Mary: "It's a fruit that grows in our back yard."
Mr. Fryer: "Josie, what is an eclipse?"
Josie: "An eclipse is when anybody goes between the
sun and earth in an airshipf'
Wade: "Hattie, why do you seem so fond of me?"
Hattie: "Oh dear! just because you comb your hair
like Silk Shirt Freddy."
Mr. Fryer-"Mamie, what is a plane mirror?"
Mamie-"I haven't studied my Physics very well today.
but I'm 'most sure it's one that isn't fancy."
One night a young man was calling on Anna Blair.
When time came for leaving he said to her, "Look out,
I'm going to kiss you." Anna Blair meekly replied,
"Please! Don't! Stop!"
WHY I WILL BE GLAD TO GRADUATIC.
Because people will think I know so rniicli.-l'Ilca-
So I can sleep late in the II'lO1'I1lIlgS.-I':l't1.
So I can have dates on school nights.-Lucille.
Holy cats! just to be through.-Yeteva.
just to please the family.-Lizzie.
So I won't have to recite Latin to Miss Ralph.-
So I won't have to study so hard.-Olga.
So I won't waste so much energy walking to
So my studies won't interfere with my education.-
So I can be a farmeixwlimmie.
So I can rest my tired fingers.eBernicce.
So I can have my picture in the annual.-Mamie.
ORATIO IN LATINAM PRIMA.
When, Oh Miss Ralph, do you mean to cease
giving us Latin? How long is this Virgil of yours still
to torment us? When is there to be an end of these
long Latin lessons of yours, bothering us as they do
now? Do not the complaints of the Seniors, do not the
marks of the Freshmen, does not the junior class and
the awful translations of the Sophs, does not the pre-
caution taken in getting donkeys to help us out in hard
places, do not the translations and constructions given
by the whole High School have any effect on you?
Do you not see that your trouble is useless? Do you
not see that your Latin is not learned and is soon for-
gotten by the ignorance of all here? What is there
that we translated twithout help? last night? What the
night before? What donkey was there that We had
bought to help us? What mule was used with which
you think any of us is not acquainted?
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GENERAL ORDER OF THE DAY.
Kate arises to study.
The T. 5: jfs whistle disturbs Fred's slumbers.
North Gainesville students start to school.
First bell rings.
Second bell rings. General rush for the lines.
We march to rooms to the tune of "I want to
be in Dixie," rendered by the G. H. S. Band.
All proceed to Chapel.
Prof. Cassels tells us "what's what" while Ber-
niece studies civics behind the piano.
Eva appears on the scene: Miss Baird and
jimmy have their daily argument.
Eleanor and Berniece go to town for pickles and
Seniors, attention! Class meeting as usual.
Lucille goes home to get her mail and Eva's
letters from Ga. Tech.
Lively times on the campus.
Recess over. Nothing decided by Senior Class
Hazel tells Jr. English Class that "when Little
Boy Blue woke up he was dead."
Belva is informed that in-e-a-r-1-y is not the
way to spell merely.
Jimmy treats the Seniors to a lunch on the cam-
pus with chocolates for desert.
Mr. Fryer makes his exit from Sophomore
Algebra class amidst flying chalk and erasers.
Eleanor and Berniece deep in a game of - P
Mr. Fryer tells Mary not to ask him any ques-
tions: just to take the book's word for it.
Everyone has an hour off for dinner.
Martin waits on the corner for Helen.
The Grammar School girls arrive in Dorsey's
auto delivery wagon.
Mr. Fryer: "All Seniors not in de Bookkeeping
class. get out!"
Olga and Prof. Fryer argue while Jimmie and
Berniece have a confidential chat.
Mamie tells the Trig. class that
2 tan x
1+ tan fx
because Yeteva said so.
Literary Society meets.
Olga meets her "Waterloo" when Lucille de-
feats her in a debate on the "Popular Election
Yeteva defines "school spirit" as something we
do not have as far as the Annual is con-
Study Hall convenes. Half the High School
Girls, dismiss your beaux! It's time to help
Debate: Do Southern girls have any reasoning'
power? Aff., Miss Franklin. Neg., Mr. Fryer.
judges decided unanimously in favor of the
Coris teaches Alberta and Helen H. tour cham-
pion heavy weights? how to hit a tennis ball.
Iileanor is at I,ucille's learning how to sew a
Pearl thinks she would like to run down town
for a loaf of bread IPI
liva comes by Lula May's for-encouragement.
mama cook supper.
-l.. b. G., 13.
"Could I love less I should be happier."-T. I.
"The cold neutrality ol' an impartial judge."-II'. H.
"Looked unutterable thingsfl Miss Baird.
"And still not care a pin what they have said or
may say."-Ruby Ricks.
"Thou disputest like an infant."-Olga Boulcaiglil.
"I smell false Latin."-Miss Ralph.
"A right description of a sport, my lord." Fred
"Made me neglect my studies, lose my time."-
"My conscience hath a thousand tongues."-Effie
"Ask me no questions and I'll tell you no libs."-
Sciiior Latin Class.
"Speech is silver, silence is golden."eAfter the
"Happy I am, from care I'm freeg why aren't they
all contented like me."eMilliceiit Bishop.
.Xn eye can threaten like a loaded gun,
Or in its altered mood, by beams of kindness.
It can make the heart dance with joy."
None knew her but to love her."-Miss Fraalzlin.
You come late, yet you come."e Lucia Harman.
With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come."
y lips let no dog
"I am Sir Oracle: when I ope m
"If you can't be good, be careful
Nlen may come and men may
forever. -e Hxaniiaatiolis.
go, but I go on
I have fought a good fight, I have finished my
I take all knowledge
Miss Baird lin Psychologyl:
to be in
what is it to re-
You who have read this Annual have probably
found much to criticise, and we hope a little to praise.
Please magnify the good and forget the bad. VVe
know there are many faults which might have been
corrected, but we have done our best. This was our first
trial at publishing an annual and we had no experience
to guide us. We hope that the class of '14 may take ad-
vantage of our experience and do much better than we.
If by publishing this Annual we have increased the
school spirit and pride so that next year's class may
publish a more interesting Annual, our main purpose
has been accomplished.
VV e wish to thank every one who has helped us in
this work, especially Mr. Rob McKinstry, to whom we
are indebted for many of the drawings in this bookg
also the faculty for their interest and co-operation. We
appreciate the advertising patronage of the business men
of the city, as without their assistance the publication
of the Annual would not have been possible.
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IP 1T'S QUALITY YOU WANT WE HAVE IT
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PHONE 7 Wholesale and Retail GAINESVILLE, FLA.
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A Fine Line of
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PREscR1PT1oNs A SPECIALTY
Service---Quality --- Equitable
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North Side of Square
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The Home of
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Capital . Sl00,000.00
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AIAS. M. GRAILXINI, President
H. Ii. 'l'.'XYLOR, Vice-President
E. BJXIRISJ, Yice-President
LEE GR.'Xll.'XiXl. Cashier
W. R. MCKINSTRY, .-Xsst. tktshier
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Baskets and Zarriers
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Railroad, Phosphate and Mill Supplies
Gainesville, -:- -:- Florida
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