Gainesville High School - Hurricane Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1921 volume:
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Cfhe Sfenior Class of '21 has puhlisheh this
Qlnnual. the fifth volume of Che Qllaehuan, for a
jfirst, the Class hopes bp this reeoro of school
life to preserve in the memorp of the stuoents of
the fmiiieshille iiaigh Svrhool the happp ussoeia:
tions :mo mann things aehietmeo.
ifeeono. me hope that these pages mill art as
an ineentibe to the elasses in pears to rome uno
serhe as a means of oetieloping cooperation among
Yiastlp, me offer this Qnnual especially to our
fellntu rlassniates as a meniento of their Senior
I H I X l X 1 Il I X N I '
Glo miss f-Harp Uioohherp, Luhose
untiring interest uno sympathetic aio
hahe maoe it possible for the Qenlor
Qllass of '21 to accomplish what it has,
tne respectfully oeoicate this, the fifth
bolume of The Zllachuan.
I II I, X I N 4 Il I X 's I I I
1 BOARD OF TRUSTEES
W. R. THOMAS W. R. MCKINSTRY
G. W. VVELCH
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
B. R. COLSON E. R. SIMMONS
Clzairnzan Secretary and S11.pe1"ifrzter1dent
W. H. POWELL S. J. ELLIS
PROF. F. W. BUCHHULZ
I I X I X I I I N I
PROF. F. W. BUCHHOLZ, A. B ....,..,.........,.,,.. P1'z'nc'1'paI of Gcz1'm'sz'iIle Schools
J. REX FARRIOR, A. B .................. 4 ssf. Prz'n.,' Cffuclz: La.tz'n and MatlzeMnzatz'f's
MISS MARY WOODBERY, A. M .............,.,................. .......,,.. L 'lzylislz and Frenclz
MISS HIARGUERITE FURGERSON, A. B ..... .,......,. E nglixlz and Spcuzislz
MRS. J. M. LEAKE, A. B .......,... ..,.,., E nglislz and .11CllllZCHZClfl'C'S
MRS. A. VV. CAWTHON, L. I ........ ,..,.. ..,..........,.,. . 1 1cltlu'nzat1'c.s
IMRS. H. A. HALL, B. S ......,... ....,.,,, S cieucf'
MRS. W. P. C01-'FEY ....... ...... ...,....................,,,,....,,,,,, H 1 'story
E. A. CLAYTON ......... ...... L afin, Hl"Yff77'jl and Matlzenzatics
I II I1 X I X ' II I X I 'I I
JOHN A. H. MURPHREE IIII... I.,...
THELMA CARDY ............. ......
CORA MAE HUNTER IIIII.II ..w....
HELEN SMITH EE.,,.,,, .
RENA MURRILL .,., ....
DAISY KELLUM ,
EFFIE DORAN ....
LOUISE BEALI, IIII..
I II,. ..,.. S Izbscription Manager
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U. S. POST OFFICIS AND LAND OFFICE
UNIVERSITY AVENUE LOOKING WEST
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JOHN M. CRANDALL L
HELEN A. SMITIIH,
CORA BIAE HUNTER LLLLLL
White and Gold
Quality, not Quantity"
1 1 ' I I X ' '
I l I X N I '
JOHN M. CRANDALL
"Everyborly's wrong but thee and me,
anal sometimes I think thou art a little
Member of Comet Staff 'ZOQ Circula-
tion Manager of Annual 'ilg President
Class '21g Director of Hula Hula Show,
Carnival '21g Track Team '21g Manager
Baseball Team '21.
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HELEN A. SMITH
0 un artist, and I'll do tliinggsf
President Suplioniore Class 'lily Joke
Editor Comet 'jlbg Literary Editor Comet
'21g Art Editor Annual '21g ViCe'Presi-
Com MAE HUNTER
"Talked of noble aims and high,
Hinted of 21 future fine."
Vice-President Junior Class 'ZOQ Class
Reporter Comet '21g Literary Editor
Annual '21g Secretary-Treasurer Class
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4.a:'y:,-V' at -
.IUHN A. H. MVRPHREE
"Believing: in himself because he was
Vice-President Sophomore Classg Ath-
letic Editor Comet '205 Football 'ZOQ
Captain Baseball Team '21g Secretary-
Treasurer Class 'QOQ Editor-in-Chief
Comet '2l: Editor-in-Chief Annual '21.
"She never moved a finpger to attract
anyoneg but, like Ninon ile L'Enclos, all
were attracted to her."
Advertising' Manager Comet '21g Ad-
vertising: Manager Annual '21g Vice-
Presiclent H. A, H. Club, Dublin, Ga.,
'QOQ Manager of Tea Room, Carnival '21.
Ulleautiful, after the beauty
woman wlm has done no wrong."
'QUQ Excliange Ellitur Comet 'ily
bel' of Juniur Baseball Team 'BOQ
lrel' UK. K. lilulmf' Senior Stzltislici
"Great is thy prudence."
Manager Junior Baseball Team 'ZOQ
Captain Senior Basketball Team '21g
Member of Spanish Clubg Society Editor
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"Always faithful in the little affairs
of her school days, she is ready for the
large affairs of life."
Secretary Freshman Class, Tarpon
Springs, Fla.: Senior Basketball '21g
President UK. K. Klubg" Assistant Ed-
itor of Annual.
Y' lk lk
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"He seemed to be going through life
. . . lmuuh pleased' at everything."
Captain Football Team '20g Member
of All-State Football Team 'ZOQ Pitcher
Baseball Team '18, '19, '20, '21g Mem-
ber Track Team 'ily Member "G" Club.
.P ig 4
BEULAH SOPER DAISY KELLUM
"Good nature and good sense are ever "Thou art clever, my ll21ll,Q'ht9l', am
joined." of 11 vast experience."
President of Freshmzin Class '18, Seniur Basketball Team 'flg Joke Ed
Winter Haven, Fla.: Senior Basketball itm' Annual '2l.
Team '21: Maiiagei' of Freak Booth Car-
A II l X l ll I
"The maislen to whbm lier work was
all in all "
Junior Baseball Team 'EUQ Seniur
Basketball Team 'Ely Exchange Editor
"'l'liuu art clever, my 5011, anal of a
Basketball Team 'Lily Seniur Class
Tral'k Team 'Ely Manager Country
Store, Carnival '21.
Wimm WATSON Fi-:Rai-ZLL WoLFE
"Her face was a looking glass, and 'K . . And did much good work, and
ber forehead an open book, by reason was honored by all who knew him."
of ber innocence."
Basketball Team 'lllg Manager Ice
Baseball Team 'ZUQ Member K. Cream Booth, Carnival '21.
Klul'vg" Manager Animal Show, Varnival
'illg Ulass Historian '21.
I V I I R l
CHRISTINE TUMKIES MARY CRQWN
"She was indifferent to praise or "The curious, and even startling sim-
blame, as befitted the greatest." plicity of her life is worth mentioning."
Junior Baseball Team 'ZOQ Senior Bas- Senior Basketball Team 'Bly Manager
ketball T215 Vice-President UK. K. Klub." Fortune-Telling Booth, Carnival '21.
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ELE.-xNoR BARTON EULA ZETROUER
"Her chief virtue, an unmitigated "A brilliant scholar who linds comfort
patience." and pleasure in her books."
Manager Candy Booth, Calwiival '21. President Classes '18 and '20, Mica-
nopy, Flag Class Poet '21,
'T -N CJ-' '
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EVVING ANDERSON lllAR.Y LOUISE CROSBY
"But I've got my work to do and I "And She was a damsel of delicate
must do it." mold, with hair like the sunshine and
, . , l ' t f 1d."
Circulation Manager of Comet '21g war 0 go
Assistant Business Manager Annual '21g "Our Prima Donna."
Member Senior Track Team.
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RKTLEDGE EMERSUN CATHERINE TILFORD
"A clever, steady lad, who might Cut "What is the spell that you manage
his way into the world if it were made so well?"
f 'he e."
O C es Manager Flower and Baby Booth,
Football Team '19 and 'ZOQ Juke Ed- Carnival '21,
itur of Comet 'lily Manager of "Devil's
Dungeon," Carnival '21.
1 1 l X
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GLADYS BROVVN JAMES N. ANDERSUN
"We grant, altlw she haul much wit "1 will be Z1 child no more."
She was Verv shy of using' it." ,, , ,
' zmager "lull kat" Booth, Carmval
Manager Flower Booth, Curllivul '2l. '21,
l Il In X I N I H I K N I 'U I
In 1917, we, the class of '21, made our brilliant advent into the halls of Gainesville
High. Since then we have done nothing but add renown to the school. We have not
always harmonized, but on the whole we have agreed remarkably well in thought and
action. This is because we are neither very good nor very bad, but all are clever, a
statement which no more than nine out of ten will contradict.
During the year 1918 we lost our confused and timid 171 looks and stepped into
the full glory of Sophdom. Yet we were spared from the proverbial weakness of
Sophomore year and did not think that we were smart.
During our Junior year we reached the zenith of our popularity. It was the
Juniors of '19 and '20 who originated the idea of baseball among the girls. But only
the Seniors of 1920 could we get to play against us. The result took away what cour-
age was left in the others, and we possessed the field. We endured much criticism
from failure to give the annual "Prom," but "circumstances over which we had nc
control, etc.," prevented. Most amusing were the epithets with which we were char-
acterized: but these things were so various that it was in vain we sought enlightenment
Now we are Seniors. Our number. which was tifty-one when we entered our high
school career, by both addition and subtraction, is now twenty-five. However strange
it may seem we do not think we know everything in this world. We wear our superior
air as a bluf for the lower classes. Yet we are a very talented bunch. Refer to the
cartoons and poems in this annual for proof. Is there not an Emerson in our midst?
Some are skillful in the manipulation of musical instruments, such as ukuleles and
pianos. Is not the pianist in chapel a Senior? We have some in our midst who, by
the power and beauty of the voice, will rise above our eminent singing leader, Mr.
Tceters. Neither last nor least are the professionals in the art of hlutfing, a prevalent
class among us. Even in football do we succeed. Beside the greatest number of
"best" players, the two "stars" hail from the Senior class. Seven of the Comet Staff
have been chosen from our midst.
And now we have come to a parting of the ways. For four long years we have
toiled together in the class rooms, forming lasting friendships with fellow students
and teachers which will retain a lasting place in our memories. As the day which
we have been anticipating for four long years draws nearer and nearer, it is with
mingled regret and gladness we think of the new era in our lives-regret for the
past and anticipation for the future. Some will face life at onceg others will complete
their education with a college course. But whatever course they pursue the members
of the class of '21 will always live up to the well-earned reputation of perseverance
and studiousness they have won as students in Gainesville High.
X I K I I I l X N I ' 1
CALL TO THE CLASS OF TWENTY-ONE
Before us like a dream,
Oh, class of twenty-one,
Lies life so full of promise,
Beckoning us one by one.
With a clarion call shrill and clear
It calls us to the light
Where the powers of ignorance and darkness
Are arrayed against the light.
But thou, dear Alma Mater,
Hath prepared us for our parts,
And deeply hath imbedded
Thy seal within our hearts.
And as we play the "great game"
We'll cherish thy name to the last,
And strive in our tight for fame
To hold thy ideals fast.
ODE TO THE CLASS OF TWENTY-ONE
Come, ye aiding muses, come inspire me,
And give to me this art which I implore,
To praise in song this class which I adore,
To clothe in rhyme their virtues and their powers.
O, tell, did ever see a class like ours?
With thee, Muses, bring thy jeweled treasures
For they have fitly won thy greatest pleasures,
Let's deck them with the laurels they have won,
All this we do ere setting of the sun.
Barton, Eleanor . . . .18 . .. .Fatty .. . . .Ol1, my gzguodnessl . ,. . ..Helping others .. . . . .Thin lady in a Sideshow Good natured
Beall, Louise ,...... ....17.. ,.... Midget .. . ..Oh, lawd! . .. .. .Examining clothes .. .Society belle . .. ..Hf22lVGl11Y
Brown, Gladys ...17. .. .Buddy . . HW-E-L-L . . . ., .None can tell ..., ,Old maid .., .. ., . ..L1feless
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For the past several years it has been customary for each graduating
class to present a play, but, disregarding this practice, the class of '21
decided to do what has never before been done in the history of the G.
H. S., to put on a carnival. Soon after this decision certain assignments
were given to the different members of the class, whose duty it was to
develop their special features.
After much planning and working, the day of May 6th dawned clear
and calm. No fitter day could have been made. The morning was spent
by Seniors and a few assistants in decorating and other last-minute prep-
The Carnival began at 2 o'clock with a large parade. It was led by
the Boy Scouts, followed by the U. of F. Band. Near the head of the
procession were Prof. Buchholz, by proxy, on mule-back, and an imper-
sonated Miss Shannon sedately riding in a cart driven by Mr. Farrior's
double. They were followed by about twenty-five cars decorated in Purple
and White or bearing signs advertising the various attractions.
The next feature of the day was a baseball game in which the Business
Men defeated the G. H. S. boys by a score of 15 to 9.
Immediately following the game a "red bug" race was held. There
were three entries, one car driven by Barton Douglass, another by Marion
O'Kelley and the third by Emery Fowler. The Fowler machine proved to
be the fastest and easily won the race. The prize was a ticket to all of
At four o'clock all booths were opened to the public. At the right of
the gate was the Devil's Dungeon, planned after a Trip to Mars, and
promising a scary time for all who cared to enter it. Further down the
line the Hula Hula Dancers and various attractions of the High Class
Vaudeville appeared to entice the pleasure seeker into their show. The
Tea Room, with its attractive Japanese waitresses, served appetizing
lunches. Next to this was the beautiful Flower Booth and Baby Show,
where many different kinds of Howers were sold and where each one was
given the privilege of voting for his favorite baby. At the end of the
Midway was the Snake Charmer's tent. Then along the other side were
the "Wonders of the World," the Freak Booth, with its Human Encyclo-
pedia, the Fortune Telling Tent, the Animal Show, containing many wild
and ferocious UD animals, the Country Store, "Kill the Kats" Stand and
the Ice Cream and "Hot Dog" Booths. Everything was closed at nine-thirty
for the Minstrel Show, the crowning feature of the day.
The day was a success not only as one of good wholesome fun but from
a financial standpoint as well. With the proceeds of six hundred dollars
it exceeded all expectations. -E. D.
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FRANK BRUMLEY ..,.
LENA CHANCEY C
Class Colors-Green and White.
Class Flower-White Rose.
Class Motto-"He who hesitates
Mary Linney Bouthby
D. S. Fagan
J. W. Hayes
,....Secretary and Trea.szu'er
Mary Lee Fowler
mpson Sara Jenkins
air William Edelstein
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AGNES MCCORMICK ...........,.....,A .,CC...... P resrideizt
LILLIAN LONG , .,O,.O. ...,.......,.,...... I fice-P1'esfide'Izt
CECIL GRACY ...I ,.,. .... ...........,. .,.... S e c 1 'ctairy and TI'easm'e1'
Class Colors-Purple and Gold.
Motto-"Let us keep inflexible
lla Mae Bryant
and fortune will at last bend in our
Eddie Sue Colson
Annie Mae Gunn
Mary Parker McCraw Julia Holly
Miriam Mciiinstry Lillian Jones
William Le Grave
W. P. Mosley
W. R. Solver
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DOROTHY MCCLAMROCH .. OOOO..O,O,OOOO,.OO,. Vice--Prcsidcnf
GEORGE SMITH ..........EE,E. .E..EEE..EEE,E ,E,.. S c 'Cl'!'llC1I'jl and T1'casm'w'
Class Colors: Black and Gold.
Flower: Green Rose.
Motto: "We climb."
Ruth Livingston Lee Harris
Dorothy Lyle If'runc4-s Heckarrl
Mary McCormick Iva Hines
Dorothy Mr:Clamroch Thelma Keitel
Averill McMillan Flossie Kite
Edith McMillan Louise Kincaid
Rehn McMillan Mamrie Kinsey
Ellen PeDDer Dorothy Lartixzue
Joe Bartley Mary Shaw
Niles Bashaw Ilmirn Strunk
Wilcox Bostwicla Lziuru Thompson
Bob Black Ethel Tucker
Billy Burke Martha Thomas
Paul Brinson Julia Tomkies
flronnie Bryant Katherine Voyle
Monmlell Cellun Roslin Williamson
Clarence Crown Sabina Wurthimxton
Webster Merritt Maurice Eilwarcls
Nathaniel O'Kelley Francis Emerson
W. D. O'Quin Marcus Edelstein
Willis Pepper Loren Green
Marvin Phifer Bill Hampton
Gilliert Ramsey Lynn Holinrake
Ralph Rhudy William Jackson
Glenn Rivers Jim McClamroch
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Years ago when Florida was still a territory the county of Alachua was formed.
It was much larger than it is now and the conditions were very different. Then the
Indians roamed the forest, hunted deer and turkey and lished the streams. They,
however, were gradually driven from their native land by the more progressive, more
powerful, more aggressive white race. When the white man became master of the
land the Indians sought. refuge in the Everglades. But the Red Man left his con-
querors many things to remember him by, not only the numerous Indian mounds in
which one may lind tomahawks, arrowheads, implements of stone and the like, but
also many, many Indian names which we use every day.
Alachua is an Indian word meaning "big jug." The Indians gave this name to
a large sink near Gainesville, which is really shaped like a large bottomless jug turned
upside down. This sink borders on Payne's Prairie, a large tract of land, which when
dry serves as a pasture for thousands of cattle. When the sink becomes stopped up,
the prairie fills up and forms a large lake. From 1840 to 1880 it had been dry three
separate times and each time it retilled. Between 1880 and 1892 a steamboat sailed
on it, making regular trips between Micanopy and the landing near Gainesville.
Since 1892 it has sometimes been dry and sometimes full. No one knows where all
the water goes which drains into the sink from the prairie. Nor has anyone been
able to unstop the Hbig jug." and keep the prairie dry. No wonder the Indians, in
their superstitious minds, thought of it as a big jug.
And so when our school came to choose a name for the Annual, "The Alachuan"
was thought the most appropriate, not only because Gainesville is the chief school in
Alachua county and has students from all parts of the county, but also because the
name itself is musical and has local significance. -J. R. E.
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1920 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Oct. 8 Gainesville. Chalmers M. A .,,,,.A 0 ...,,.A 0
Oct. 23 Tampa .,,,..,,, Hillsboro H. S .,..,..,. 0 .,...,. 6
Oct. 30 Gainesville. Florida M. A .,,,,,,r... 0 .,.,,.. 21
Nov. 5 Lake City... Lake City H. S ..,.,.,.. 0 .,,,,.. 14
Nov. 11 Gainesville. St. Petersburg H. S. 0 ..,,.,, 7
Nov 20 Jacksonville ,...,,.. .,..,, D uval H. S .,., .......... 7 0 ....... 0
Nov. 25 Gainesville. Plant City H. S .,...., 7 .....,, G
Football at Gainesville High School still remains the King of all sports. This
has been proven in more than one instance by the backing given Purple elevens by the
high school students and townspeople as well. This faithful support is the reason
why football plays the leading role in athletic events at G. H. S. To the people of
Gainesville we extend thanks for their loyal supportg may there be many more teams
at Gainesville High as worthy of their patronage.
This year's eleven was built about the nucleus of live men from the Champion-
ship team of '19, the remainder of the squad being composed of players inexperienced
save for that knowledge gained from a previous year on the "Scrubs" The material
was light, averaging scarcely 137 pounds to the man, rather fast, and having all the
fighting traits of a representative of the Purple and White.
Coach Farrior, the new athletic director, took upon himself the duties of training
the 1921 squad. The bunch appeared ragged in early practices, but from the first
game, the team played with real style, amazing all by its exceptional ability.
The opening game was with Chalnier's Military Academy, the much-heralded
pigskinners from up state. Playing on home grounds the G. H. S. battled the Cadets
to a standstill and but for hard luck at several stages of the game would have scored.
The game ended 0 to 0.
Then came the game with Hillsboro High in Tampa. With reports coming from
the Cigar City of one of the best aggregations in the history of that school, the Purple
warriors invaded the Red and White territory none too confident, but nevertheless
determined to tight. As all know G. H. S. prevailed by the score of 6 to 0, after a
spectacular fray. In the last five minutes Captain Vansickel uncorked a dazzling 30A
yard dash and two plays later crashed through the line for our only score.
Games with F. M. A., Lake City and St. Petersburg High followed, all of which
resulted in triumphs for G. H. S. by the scores of 20 to 0, 14 to 0 and 7 to 0, respec-
tively. The Petersburg game was one of the most interesting of the entire season,
being won in the last moments of play after three long periods of gruelling action.
With a record of live straight victories without being scored upon the Purple
brigade journeyed to Jacksonville with a slight ray of hope of copping the game from
the Duval Tigers, much praised and lauded for their previous work in the 1920 cam-
paign. Sorely afflicted with stage fright or some other serious malady, the G. H. S.
eleven crumbled before the rushes of the weighty Tigers. The D. H. S. team seized
the large end of the 70 to 0 score. While this sum does not represent the actual dif-
ference in the two teams Duval High must be given credit for one of the best machines
in the High School football history of Florida.
The closing struggle was in Gainesville with our old-time rivals-Plant City.
G. H. S. displayed a wonderful "come back" after the crushing Duval defeat and sur-
rendered to the Planters by the margin of one point only after literally playing them
off their feet for the first three quarters.
-J. A. H. M.
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Ellna Earle Clwsmlt
Clllllffllvll, Rzuzwiny Cezzfer' Forwzzrd
l x I 1 l I
Although G. H. S. has always been exceptionally well represented on the Girls'
basketball court, this is the first year that the Purple Sextette has attained the high
honor of State Champions. After defeating all comers in ten straight victories and
accepting a challenge from the South Florida Champs and overpowering them, the
Gainesville team was heralded as the best in Florida.
The splendid showing of the Gainesville Six was the marvel of the entire state,
for it seemed as if no team could check the onslaught of the Purple contenders. Be-
ginning with the first game the team displayed rare form, defeating Alachua 64 to 20.
Throughout the entire season the girls fulfilled all predictions made for them in the
earlier contests. Enthusiasm was at its height when Stetson University met defeat
at the hands of the Purple and White, 23 to 19. A victory over Ocala intervened and
then that memorable struggle with Duval on a strange floor in Jacksonville. Again
Gainesville did the stunt and won by the close margin of two points. A pair of vic-
tories and then Duval was faced againp this time, however, on the home court. In
a brilliant game G. H. S. completely shattered all remaining hopes of the Red and
White by seizing the big end of a 26 to 8 count. A victory over Orlando was followed
by the contest with Bradentown, South Florida Champions. This battle for the de-
cision of the State title was staged in Tampa. After a spectacular game the score
stood 26 to 8 and Bradentown runner up in the Championship race.
Miss Edna Earle Chesnut, who for the past two years has coached the G. H. S.
girls, was the guiding force behind this year's Championship Six. The success of
the team is in a great part due to her ability both as a player and as a coach. Too
much praise cannot be given Miss Chesnut for placing Gainesville High lirst in bas-
ketball. -J. A. H. M.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
PLACE DATE NAME OPPONENT G. H. S.
Gainesville Dec. Alachua H. S ....... 64
Gainesville Jan. Orlando H. S ..,,..,.,. 59
Melrose .,..,... ,,,.,.,,, J an. Melrose H. S .............. 34
Gainesville Jan. Stetson University 23
Gainesville Jan. Ocala H. S ,......i,.....,.. 41
Duval .,.....,., .,...,.,, F eb. Duval H. S ..,..... 18
Gainesville Feb. Melrose H. S .....,. 30
Ocala ........... ...,,..., F eb. Ocala H. S .,.,..,. 43
Gainesville Feb. Duval H. S .........., 26
Orlando ......... Mar. Orlando H. S ......i....,.. 35
Tampa .,.,.. ....,.,., A pr. Bradentown H. S ....... 26
I 1 x i I 4 1 s I I
J. REX FARRIOR, Com-lf
Leland Hiatt Guy Matthews Huber Watson
Center Guard Forzva rd
Frank Bruniley Jack McDowa1I Donald Bishop
Forzvarcl Guard Captain and Guard
Cecil Robinson Ralph Rhudy Andrew Ludwig
Cenfer Guard Forzvrz rd
BUYS' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1921
Jan. 8 ....... ,..,,.E, C iainesville ,EE,,,E.,. Alachua H. S, 17 ,,vY,A,,,,,A,,,,,, G. H. S, 12
Jan. 15 11.A1,1 ....,1E1 A lachua .E......1E.,.EE Alachua H. S. 16 vVv,1, ,,v,,,w, G .H.S. 18
Jan. 29 ,EEEAEE .aaaaa.. O rlando ,.,..,.,11,aaa Orlando H. S. 11 a..a.. aaaaaaaa G .H. S. 22
Feb. 5 .... ,..,..,. J acksonville aaaaaaaa Duval H. S. 61 l.,... ........ Q LH. S. 3
Feb. 12 ....... ..,..l.. G ainesville ,.....,... Melrose H. S. 8 ...... ........ G .H. S. 43
Feb. 19 ....... ........ G ainesville .......... High Springs 20 .,..., ..,..,.. G .H. S. 43
Feb. 26 .,................ Gainesville ........ Duval H. S. 18 .........,...,.... G. H.S. 12
Early predictions concerning the future of the Boys' basketball team
in the 1921 campaign were most pessimistic, because of the fact that there
was only one letter man and a bunch of new players out of which the
quintette had to be selected. Despite the size of the squad and the nov-
elty of the game to the players every man displayed a willingness to
work and a remarkable fighting spirit. These qualities coupled with the
careful coaching of Coach Farrior soon assured the Purple backers that
their predictions had been too hasty. The G. H. S. tive developed into a
fast machine, improving with each contest, until towards the end of the
season, it exhibited real class, even comparing favorably with the best
in the state.
With every member of this year's quintette returning, the outlook for
the 1922 session is exceedingly bright.
-J. A. H. M.
A new feature introduced this year into the athletic events at G. H. S.
was that of the lnterclass Track and Field Meet held several weeks pre-
vious to the State High School Meet. All classes were well supported
and the performance was most interesting, the Juniors winning handily.
At the State Meet held April ninth and tenth Gainesville was repre-
sented by a team composed of seven athletes. Vansickel and Brumley,
however, proved the only point winners, capturing Hfth place for the
Purple and White.
Track as a leading sport has yet to gain a firm footing in Gainesville
-J . A. H. M.
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1921 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Newberry .,... ........L N ewberry H. S. 2 L,......,. L,.Af.., G .H 9
Gainesville L.LLLA.. ..,LL,.. N ewberry H. S. 5 L..,.. G H 24
Gainesville ,,l,i,,, ,,eeeV., U niv. Prac. H. S. 10... .. G. H. 11
Gainesville ........ ........ U niv. Prac. H. S. 3 ...,... G H 15
Gainesville ........ ........ C halmers M. A. 3 ....... G H 14
Gainesville .,...... ........ C halmers M. A. 2 ....... G H 6
Gainesville ........ .....,.. C halme1's M. A. 1 ....... G H 11
Gainesville ........ ........ U niv. Prac. H. S. 4 ....... G H 6
Ocala ....,..... ........ O cala H. S. 2 ....... G H 12
Gainesville ........ ........ L Tniv. Prac. H. S. 6 ....... G H 7
Gainesville ........... ........ I nverness H. S. 6 ...... G H 9
Jacksonville ......... ........ C halmers M. A. 6 ...... G. H 11
Jacksonville ......... ........ D uval H. S. 6 ...... G.H 4
Gainesville ........ ........ O cala H. S. 1 ....... G H 12
Gainesville .......................... Duval H. S. 5 ..,..................... G H 1
Baseball in Gainesville High has at last received a boom. The coming
of Coach Farrior into the Purple camp practically assured the success of
this sport. Heretofore the National pastime has been sadly neglected,
due to lack of proper support and the need of a coach. This year, how-
ever, with the coach question remedied and the spirit of support com-
menced, future seasons will undoubtedly see baseball one of the most
popular sports at G. H. S.
The record established by the 1921 team is highly creditable, especially
so, considering that this is the first year baseball in Gainesville High has
had any real organization. The Purple aggregation finished well up to-
ward the lead in the run for State Championship, being defeated by Duval
High, the leaders, only after two hotly contested battles. The season was
a long one, comprising a list of seventeen games and extending through
a period of eight weeks.
Coach Farrior worked wonders with a squad of about twenty men,
most of whom were inexperienced. He early put them into winning
form. After the first few games the G. H. S. nine looked like a good bet.
ln Vansickel and Vrooman Coach Farrior boasted of one of the best bat-
teries in the State. Vansickel's twisters fooled the best of them. Mur-
phree tcaptainj at first, Welch on second, Davis short and Hollinrake at
third comprised a neat tielding and hard-hitting infield. Watson in left,
Brumley center and Pepper right was the line-up of the outfield. These
three played a jam up defensive game, nor did they fail with the willow.
In reserve were Baxley, Ludwig, Jordan and Dell, all good men.
The work of Manager Crandall deserves note. His untiring efforts
helped to make our schedule a success.
-J . A. H. M.
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WEARERS OF THE "G"
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Pink and Green
LILLIAN LoNG ,A
W. P. DTOSELEY ....,
AUBREY THOMPSON ,
Sfcwtfzryf and Treczsurcr
C WAFTE li? IRIIQLL
L, ,.1.. ,
LAMBDA SIGMA SIGMA
CATHERINE DAVIS .,..
LENA CHANCEY , ,, .
LUCILE BORING ,......
Mary Lee Fowler
....II.Se'c'rc'tary and Treasz11'e2'
Mary Parker McGraw
Annie Lee Farmer
I ll I X I X I H l X N I I
PI ALPHA Pl
Comfort and Conservzition of Energy
Gold and White Desert Rose
FRANK CROM ,,,,o,o,,, t,otoooottttto tt,A,., . , tt,t... t...t,,t P rvszlelczzt
JoHN GABLE ....o,..o,.,ot ottttttooto o,otooo..o. I W '1'c'v-Prfmdcizt
DEVEAUX VROOMANN, ooot ootot ,ttootoo... tooo.. . . S 'vcwz'c1rgf and T1'c'c1su1'c'r
Julian Ballentine Allen Haile
Barco Bishop Ralph Rhucly
Willie Blitch Cecil Robinson
Jennings Bobbitt Philip Vrooman
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DELTA SIGMA GAMMA
A good time, first, last and all the time
Yellow and White Chrysanthemum
Cornelia Colson Gladys Kelley
Dorothy Edwards Margaret Layton
Sara Jenkins Lillian Long
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The G. H. S. "Comet," the first periodical our High School ever pub-
lished, was started by the class of '20, The idea of such a paper origi-
nated with the 1919 class, but it was through the efforts and work of the
following class that this paper became a realization.
The staff was elected by the student body and, with nothing to start
on, the business managers went to work and in a very short time obtained
enough advertisements to warrant the publication of the first issue. Af-
ter the first issue, the success of the paper was assured, for the subscrip-
tion list exceeded all expectations and the business houses of the city,
giving their hearty support, backed the students in their undertaking. It
was decided to make this paper a bi-weekly publication and, after the
second issue, the paper was enlarged from four to six pages. The last
number of the "Comet" was devoted to the Senior class, its activities and
its accomplishments. At the close ot' the year S45 was left in the treasury
for the succeeding staff to start on.
The first year staff included:
ALEXINA HAILE .YY,....,Y......,..... .iit,.. E dz't0r-in-Clzlef
JESSIE MAE CONDON e..i.. ...,,, . A .,,,.Y... Literary Editor
JOHN A. MURPHREE ...,... ..,..i.,..,.i.r..,...,.,..,, I Litlzletic Editor
JOEANNA lVlORRIS ..,... .........,.,............. B ZISZVIIC-SS Manager
OLIN CANNON ie...,.... ,,.,..Y. 4 ssistant Buslizess Manager
HELEN SMITH ........., , .,,.., ..,,r,.....,..i..,,,..i.,,. . ,lolfc Editor
ANNIE LEE FARMER ....,,, .....,,...... S ocfcty Editor
BEULAH STRUNK ............... ,........... E .rclzangc Eclilor
HOPE MCCLAMROCH.. .......... ...,,, C irczllatiofz Manager
ELIZABETH HAMMARGREN .,.... Y.....,... S crzior Class Reporter
JOHN CRANDALL ,V.....,Y.....,, A .,..r,....... Jznzior Class Reporter
HAZEL CUBBERLY ,,,,...,, e,..... S oplzomore Class Reporter
ERNEST LAMONS ......,.., ,,,.... S oplzonzore Class Reporter
ALICE VVILLOUGHBY ,....,,. ...... I9 'reslzman Class Reporter
WITSEL BLACK .....,...,..,...........,..r.............,.eVY Freshman Class Rcporter
This term, 1920-21, the work was taken up by the enthusiastic students
and, though they did not enlarge the paper again, they improved itg qual-
ity not quantity being their motto. Following the precedent set by the
preceding staff, towards the close of the year each class was given an
issue. This encouraged competition among the classes and proved to be
an excellent plan.
It is hoped that in the coming yea1's the work will be continued by
zealous students who have watched the development of the paper from its
beginning and who will strive to make it, not one of the best, but the best
high school paper in the State of Florida.
tbaineshille Iaigb Srhuul
Purple and White Shasta Daisy
ALLAN BIUSELI-H' a,,.a . a,a.aaa aaaa aa,a aaaa ,..F...,,.. P l A t 'sident
HDNA EARL!-I L'i1i:sNi'T aaaaaa .,... I '1'cc-Presiflent
ALi5x1NA HAILE aaaaaaaaa,aa.. ,..,..., S ecrctary
CLARENCE O'Ni:11iL .a,.aa a,a..a. T rcasurer
An Alumni Association! Who is there who has played and toiled
through the years of school or college that does not appreciate the mean-
ing of an Alumni Association '? Who is there, having taken the very last
step and on Graduation night, having proudly received his diploma from
his Alma Mater, whose heart does not thrill at the thought of serving with
love and honest endeavor his Mother School? This is the vital meaning'
of such an association and now G. H. S. can proudly throw her Hag to
the breezes and register one more step toward progress.
The Gainesville High School Alumni Association was formed on May
2nd, 1921. The personality of the present executive body is an exponent
of the efficiency of old G. H. S. The high standard of this organization
is best expressed in the preamble to the Constitution: "We, the former
students of the Gainesville High School, grateful to our teachers, our
parents, the educators and those who have made our education possible,
in order to keep alive a sentiment of affection for our Alma Mater, unite
the former students by a common tie of fellowship, foster the feelings of
friendship and love toward each other, promote the welfare of the High
School and encourage education, do ordain and establish this Constitution
for our government."
The membership is composed of three different classes, active, asso-
ciate and honorary. Active members must have twelve units of work,
associate members must have four units of work and honorary members
are those elected to such a place by the Association. Honorary and asso-
ciate members shall have all the rights and privileges except those of
voting and holding office.
From a social standpoint, from a beneficial standpoint, this Association
should appeal to the boys and girls, the young men and young women,
who have spent the greater part of their lives in school. There is noth-
ing in the world which serves such a fine purpose as an endeavor to
make oneself a potent agent in connection with hun1anity's advancement.
To try to do something worth while-a service for another-is an inspira-
tion concerning which every one may well be inwardly proud. All this,
the fostering of high ideals, loyalty and service, tends toward the develop-
ment of character and the idealization of noble manhood and noble
I I I I I I I
JAMES M. EVERETT
Custodian of Builclings and Grounds
Mr. Everett is a landscape engineer and an expert custodian, having
had fourteen years' experience with the United States Government, two
years with the city schools of Savannah, Ga., and four years with the
Gainesville schools. He also carried into execution the plans for the mag-
nificent estate of Conrad Hubert at Mountain Lake, Fla.
Due to the expert knowledge and skill of Mr. Everett, our school
grounds have been transformed into a beautiful park, equaled by none in
the State, our buildings are at all times kept in a comfortable and sanitary
condition, and our athletic fields and courts make playing and recreation
, QQ !
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TO A CRICKET
Cheerful, chirping cricket,
Wee fiddler of the night,
Do you play for fairies dancing
In the pale moonlight?
Or are you serenading
Some cricket maiden fair,
Embowered high in the dexvy grass
And shyly listening there '?
O smallest of musicians,
With hidden mystery fraught,
You're nature's evening lullaby
Stilling my tired heart.
Excited One: There goes somebody running oif with IVIrs. Coffey's
Wise Guy: Don't worryg it'll only go a block and stop.
Eula Zetrouer: My works will be read after those of Milton, Burns
and Dante are forgotten.
Rutledge Emerson: Possibly, but not before then.
Judge: You are sentenced to hang by the neck until dead.
Sentenced: Judge, I believe you are stringing me.
"I shouldn't have eaten that mission steak,"
Said the cannibal king with a frown,
"For oft I've heard the old proverb:
'You can't keep a good man doWn'."
Mrs. Hall: Can you tell me anything at all about prussic acid?
Guy Matthews: Yes, maamg it is a deadly poison. One drop on the
end of your tongue would kill a dog.
, I'm a big gun over at school.
why don't I hear better reports?
John Crandall: Yes, dad
Mr. Crandall: Well, then,
Miss Furgeson: What is
Lena Chancey: Oh, don't
ll I X I X 1 H I X X l '
BUSY DAY AT G. H. S.
8:30 A. M.-Prof. arrives in second-hand Ford.
8:45 A. M. for thereaboutsj-Studes arrive.
8:45 to 9:00.-Prof. leads bare-headed and devout Studes in prayer.
Service concludes with the singing of "Onward Christian
9:00 to 9:30.-Light refreshments of engraved doughnuts and Bevo a
la Mode are served in the laboratory.
9:30 to 10:45.-Student body and faculty enjoy baseball game: Janitors
10:45 to 11:00.-Few moments of recreation.
11:00 to 12:20.-Several classes assemble, but disband on account of the
heat. CProf. Farrior faints from over-exertion and recuper-
ates only after several quarts of nioonshine have been
forcedt'?l down his throat.J
12:20 to 1:20 P. M.-Midday siesta.
1:20 P. M.-Arrival of students is greeted by reception committee-
headed by Mrs. Cawthon.
1:20 to 2:50.-Some enjoy naps while others cut classes. Senior class
is excused to play on see-saws.
2:20 P. M.-Prof. drives off in his second-hand Ford while Studes are
met by their Packards, Rolls-Royces and Pierce Arrows.
She was sitting on the edge of the Woolworth Building caroling gaily
to the passing sparrows, when-
WHAT WOULD YOU DO IN HER PLACE?
Read "How to Develop the Will."
By Prof. James N. Anderson, Jr., B. V. D.
A gent of imposing physique
Picked a tight with a fellow quite mique,
But the last had a frau
Who joined in the rau,
And the fornier's laid out just a wique.
Deveauxz Do you think it would be foolish for me to marry a girl
who was my intellectual inferior?
Dot B.: More than foolish-impossible!
PA GE' 69'
Miss Woodbery: Tell me what you know of the life of Kipling.
Katherine Tilfordt Well, Kipling was born in India when he was
Ferrell Wolfe: Mr. Vansickel, I do not like these pictures at all.
Mr. Vansickel: Why not?
Ferrell: They make me look too much like an ape.
Mr. Vansickel: My dear sir, you should have thought of that before.
Mr. D.: Do they give you any nick-name at school?
Heyward D.: Yes, they call me "corns."
Mr. D.: Why?
Heyward: Because I'm always at the foot of the class.
Thelma C.: I'll never go anywhere with you again as long as I live!
Thelma C.: You asked Mrs. Jones how her husband was standing the
heat and he has been dead for months.
Bobbed hair to the right of us,
Bobbed hair to the left of us,
Bobbed hair in front of us,
Seems to be the style:
Some look cute and wise,
Others look small in size,
And for some it spoils their profile.
Teacher: And you say Thomas A. Edison invented the first talking
Jack: No, the first was made long before his time-out of a rib.
Mr. Tucker Csternlyi : Young man, I saw you put your arm around
my daughter last night.
John Simpson: I suppose you noticed how she struggled, too.
Mary McMillan: What's good for cuts?
Prof.: Regular attendance.
"I think I can use your poem," said the editor as he proceeded to the
I l t X I X I
BABY'S BRIGHT sAY1NGs
fThe editor of this department wishes to say that he will distribute
prizes ever so often for the Brightest Saying. These must be typewritten
neatly by the little one itself, and handed in by he, she or it in person.J
Little John A., aged seventeen, returning from an outing in the park
with his nurse, was asked if he enjoyed nature, and what he liked best. He
thoughtfully parked his gum behind his left ear, and opening his wide blue
eyes, said with great wonder-"Yes"
Little Guy Matthews, aged three, went to Ferrell Wolfe's birthday
party. He had a nice time playing with the little folks and drinking the
nice refreshing punch, but when time came to go, Guy didn't want to leave
-the punch. But his nurse insisted. Between gulps and sobs he was
heard to remark, "Ohell."
Jennings: Do you think I can make her happy ?
Carlos: Well, she would always have something to laugh at.
A pretty girl probably considers her face her fortune because it draws
a lot of interest.
Mable Edwards: Didn't you pass the train on your way to Ocala?
Barco: Gee, but you must think Fm fast!
In the spring a young man's fancy turns to what the girls have been
thinking about all winter.
Adam: And do you really care for me?
Eve: Yes, Adam, you're the only man l've really ever loved.
ilaahing surczzheh me take priheg
having faileh me hope the following
Qllass map he more sucressful.
E 2 m Z M ,L -A:-mv-:vmviv-1-v-Zvm'-:vmv-:vmv-iwmv-:wmv-2vm'-Z'mv-2wmv-,Q-mv-:vmv-:vmv-Zvm'-:vme-:viEvA:vTvA: E I HTH
I x I I l K I
J. H. ALDERMAN
GENUINE FORD PARTS FORD SERVICE
Leading' Makes of Tires and Tubes. Stzinclarcl Ford Accessories.
STAY RIGHT BY USING JUST-RITE SELF-RISING FLOUR AND
BEAUTY PASTRY FLOVR, ALWAYS UNIFORM. FOR
SALE BY ALL LEADING GROCERS
BATEY-FLEMING GU.. IJISTRIBUTURS
1. G. HARRULD
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Wienies a Speci-iltv
PHONE 7.1 GAINESVILLE, FLA
DIAMUND ICE COMPANY
PURE CRYSTAL ICE
Cold Storage in Connection
GAINESVILLE, - - FLORIDA
" HUPMUBILE "
THE ECONOMY CAR
V DQFTHZ ., ,fx
C. A. WULF 80 GU.
ee THE Bun mu ,P
Q REFRESHMENT PARLOR j
JOHNSTONS FANCY CANDIES
"We Are Your Everything"
GAINESVILLE Phone 264 FLORIDA
I I I X I
AUTO SL'I'l'LIES AND ACVESSORIES
HOOD AND AJAX TIRES AND TUBES
GAINESVILLE AUTU SUPPLY GU.
220 EAST MAIN ST. PHONE 18:
THE WHITE HOUSE
JUS. J. SEYKURA
LAINESVILLE, FLA. PHONE 107
I H l H 1
CUIISIGIII Hlllrl l0Wdrtl PQIIQQIIUH
WILL RAISE THE STANDARD
OF ANY PRODUCT
We are constantly striving, through a study of trade
conditions, efficient methods and the application
of modern machinery, to make our service
more valuable to our customers
Correspondence and Consultation are invited
on all matters involving the use of type,
engravings and printer's ink.
"Printing up to a Standard---
not down to a price".
Pepper Printing Company
TELEPHONE 136 GAINESVILLE, FLA.
J. Il. FOWLER
Full line of Tires, Tubes and Accessories. Complete stock Buick Parts.
Fine Equipt M tchiiie Shop.
STORAGE A SPECIALTY
WE NEVER CLOSE
BEST QUALITY BEST SERVICE
We are Purple and White all the way through and are here to help you
keep your high athletic standing.
BAIRIJ HARDWARE GG.
I H I X
I X I II I X I I
YOU WILL FIND
W. II. SUPER
STILL IN GROFERY AND FEED BUSINESS
At Corner of Michigan and Alabama Avenues in North Gainesville.
Drive out and get acquainted with your neighbor-
you might like him.
THE LUMBEII MANUFACTURING GU.
COMPLETE HOUSE BILLS OUR SPECIALTY
Lost-My patience in American Wanted to Know-Why so many
Literature Class. Miss Ferguson.
Wanted - A Vergil translation.
Wanted-Some high-life. Gladys
Wanted-A new set of teeth, as
my old ones are worn out chew-
ing gum. Dorothy Bullard.
Senior girls have lengthened
their skirts. Of course we un-
derstand why one did but We
didn't know they all intended
tying' the knot so soon. Two
Members of the Senior Class.
Wanted-A Pacitier. Mr. Farrior.
We wonder if Chesnuts will do.
Wanted-Wives. Two members of
the G. H. S. Faculty.
OUR FONDEST HOPES
ARE CENTERED AROUND
THE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
The graduates are supposed to have za vision of citizenship. You are
expected to think clearer and to recognize your duty to society.
We have labored long and untiring for a healthier sentiment among the
people we love and we welcome the graduates to companionship in the
coniniunity life. We have hopes that a larger civic life will be born as
the annual graduates glide into the true responsibility.
We are always glad to help.
I fs 1 I -
OUTFITTWS 'D M
W. S. DURSEY 80 GU.
Everything for your picnic lunch
Phone 640 221-225 W. Main
GAINESVILLE AUTO GUHPURATIUN
REO SPEED WAGONS AND CARS
ACCESSORIES AND SPARE PARTS
KELLEY-MILLER MUSIC Gil.
EDISON PHONOGRAPHS AND
HOBART M. CABLE PIANOS
Musical Instruments and Sheet
Wanted-Husbands. Two Mem-
bers of the G. H. S. Faculty.
Wanted-A teacher who will let us
assign our own lessons and give
our own exams. Senior Latin
Wanted-A few less grumbles.
Junior English Class.
Wanted-A whole new Freshman
Wanted-Some anti-fat. Eleanor
Wanted-Something to make me
laugh. Mrs. Cawthon.
"WE WRITE IT RIGHT"
ORRIS ANNON OMPANY
eans omplete overage
INSURANCE AND BONDS
PHONE 236 GAINESVILLE, FLA.
When as few as three persons can look at the same color
X xl ferently, it should deter us all from being too sure of our
Only a rigid examination will determine whether or not
you need glasses. Consultation free.
,-.,- f .. , ,W s.t
ii lil lil
C. H. COLES 8: SON
SENIOR GLASS G. H. S.
ACCEPT OUR HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS
You have studied faithfully and the reward is rightfully yours. This institution
has followed you closely, from the date that you iirst graced this world with your
merry laugh and chubby face. Service was our watchword then, and now, years after,
we still have the pleasure and honor to serve you.
Entrust the cares of your future home and life with us-that we may continually
lsefaceq ,lfL5f07'l Wg
,4 the sanie accident, or the same object, and each see it dif-
AT POPIfLAR PRICES
Dix Lood Notion md
feiite' Fuini hm
PHIFER BROS. DEPT. STORE
NEW YORK RACKET
GHESNUT'S SHOE STORE
ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIR
South Side Square
THE THOMAS GO.
I PHoNE 22
I FIRST NATIONAL BANK
I GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
CAPITAL .... S100,000.00
SURPLUS .... 150,000.00
452 paid on savineb
accounts and ceitificateb
THE IJUIIST IIIIJN WUIIKS
Brass, Iron and Aluminum
Repairs to All Kinds of Machinery
SWEET WATER MILLS
OLD STYLE WATER GROUND
Wholesale Dealers in
HAY, GRAIN AND FEED, RICE,
Ask for our meal by name at your
Grocers-"It's the Best"
Always Fresh, Wholesome and
Sweet. Guaranteed to make
I I I
You Will Find
A REGULAR TOWN
IN ONE HOUSE
THE GIILLEGE INN
Will supply your Wants in
Photographs from a Post Card size
to Life size.
QUICK KODAK ALL WORK
Il 1 I in
Pianos, Players and Automatic
Instruments Tuned, Repaired
l HIGH CLASS MODELS
Special Attention to Pipe Organ
Tuning and Rebuilding T
219 East Main St., South
A A. H. DURAN
Pianos, Phonographs, Player Rolls
Sheet Music, String Instruments T
Everything in Music l
218 East Main, So.
Ol EDEC WAI,
THE PHIFEH STATE BANK
A STRONG STATE BANK UNDER STATE SUPERVISION
BHUWN BRUS. GU.
HICKORY STOVE WOOD
AT REDUCED PRICES
We're alive with them!
"A thing of beauty is ii joy
Beautiful, as well as everlasting,
are the following' gift suggestions.
Diamond Rings, Pendants, Pins,
Brooches, Watch Bracelets, Gents
' s L' ai ni e 0 Pendants
Brooches and Pins: Ivory Toilet
Sets, Ifinbrellas, Fountain Pens,
Evershzirp Pencils, Photo Frames,
Sterling' Silver Novelties, etc.
"Gifts That Last"
L. G. SMITH
S. SIDE SQUARE
LET ME BE YOUR
UTTO F. STUCK
GAINESVILLE PLANING 81.
The Best of Their Kind
SERVICE OUR MOTTO
BUWEHS SHOE STURE
New Baird Bldg.
WHITE HOUSE SHOES
Last AA to D
I I I b I 1
J. W. MGGULLUM 81. GU.
THE REXALL STORE
Toilet Articles, Perfumes, Cigars and Tobacco
Agents Liggett's and Norris' Candies
Opera House Block, Corner East Main and Union Stieet
HOME OF FEATURE PICTURES
S. L. CARTER
BIGYGLES AND SPURTING GUUIJS
I 1, ,
The Coldest Fold Drinks
The Best Ice Cream in Town
When a young man graduates he emerges from the Chrysalis of boy-
hood into a new life.
It's an important step-an occasion that calls for the best in looks-
finest in clothes.
We have them at 5522.50 to 34000.
NEW HATS SHIRTS NECKWEAR
Truly we have earned a diploma for the effort we are putting forth in
getting you ready for yours.
BURNETT T H E CLOTHIER
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Suggestions in the Gainesville High School - Hurricane Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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