Montverde Academy - Interlachen Yearbook (Montverde, FL)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1923 volume:
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Mrs. H. P. Carpenter ....
Interlachen Staff ......,.
Senior Class .......
Who's Who ......
Alumnl '22 ..............,..........,.. ......
Alumnus .,...... - ................
Scenes from Track Meet
Junior Class ....................
Sophomore Class ......,....
Freshman Class ..............
Junior-Senior Banquet ....... ......
Toast to Seniors ........
Junior Class Poem ......... ......
Toast to Senior Girls
Toast to Junior Girls
1 Toast to Senior Boys 51
2 Toast to Junior Boys ..... ..... . 51
3 Toast to Teachers ........ ...... 5 2
4 Religious Life ...,........,.. ,,... . 54
5 Class Night ....., ..... . 55
7 Prophecy ....... ..... . 56
16 Class Poem 58
28 Class Will 59
29 Class Song' 62
30 Class History .......... ...... 6 3
31 Activities ............................. ...... 6 5
32 Boys' Basketball Team ...... ...... 6 6
33 Athletic History 1922-'23 ..,... ,..... 6 7
37 Girls' Basketball Team 70
41 Concerning the Cracker Girls 71
45 Philomathean Literary Society ,,.... '72
46 Athenian Literary Society.............. 75
47 Concerning Live Stock Judges...... 78
48 The Inter-Society Track Meet...... 80
49 School Calendar ................,................ 82
50 Jokes .................................................. 85
50 Advertisements ....... ...... 9 1
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HIUIIIJJH MRS. H. P. CARPENTER
TO MRS. CARPENTER,
AS A REMEMBRANCE OF HER DEVOTED
AID AND SERVICE TO OUR CLASS, FOR THE HELP
OF ALL, AND THE SCHOOL AS A WHO'LE,'
THIS ANNUAL IS RESPECTFULLY -
N THIS, the first volume of the Interlachen, we have endeavored
Wifi' hllv to lay before all who read this annual, our school life for the
past four years as we have found and understand it. We have
tried to weave into it some of our personality and that of our
school associates, in that We may live again the good old school
days at Montverde when we shall take up and read a volume of this, our
tThis volume represents the combined efforts of all the staff as well
as the support of the under classes and teachers. We have it now to our
friends and patrons, hoping that it will interest them and meet their
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illibz Zinterlanbzn Qtaff
FRANCES SIMPSON HAROLD BROKAW
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Circulation M anager
FRANCES HAM MOND
Assistant Business Manager
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MR. H, P. CARPENTER
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M R, KARL LEHM ANN
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. K. WHEELER
MR. 0. E. FULGHUM
Smith-Hugh es Department
MISS JEAN LYON
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MISS HAZEL MARTIN
Prine pal, Primary Departm
MISS MARY F. DAIGER
MR. W. E. WOOD
MRS. O. E. FULGHUM
MR. W. R. McQUAIG
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Colors--Green and White Flower
Flower: White Rose
Secretary and Treasure:
Motto-There is no victory without labor.
Victore sine labore non est.
CATHERINE HINELY QKatJ, Charleston, S. C. Age 18.
"I ain't got none"
"In small proportions, we just beauties see,
and in short measure, life may perfect be!"
A compound of "petiteness", jollity, and an abundance
of good reason.
Class '23 fl, 2, 315 Secretary of Athenian L. S. '23g
Vice-President Music Club '23.
VIOLET MARIE BANKS CLolal, Mt. Dora, Florida.
"Ooh la la!"
"To be a second Galli Curci."
"Her loves are as many as the hours of the day,
And the last is always the best."
Violet is our most dignified girl-prehaps.
Class '23, Philomathean L. S.
CONNIE COCHRAN Uerryj, Eustis, Florida. Age 16.
"Oh woman, woman!"
"To have and to hold-What'???"
Young and fair and full of pep,
Justly this maiden has earned her rep."
.Connie is to be relied on and old Montverde will feel
lost Without her.
Class '23, Joke Editor Interlacheng Member Expression
Class 3 years, Athenian L. S.
HARRY BRADHAM fFuzzyJ, Trilby, Florida. Age 19.
"Ah suttinly is a tir'd lady"
"To die with my shoes on."
"I'm as happy as I can be, for I never trouble trouble,
till trouble troubles me."
Harry has always been a favorite Cespecially down at
the lakej and a source of fun and amusement for the
Capt. Basketball '23 team 12, 315 Pres. Athenian L. S.
'23, Pres. Baraca C. E. Class '23 11, 2, 35.
DOROTHY ALINE HARPER fLineQ, Montverde, Florida.
"My goodness, my gracious!"
"To have a father-in-law."
"Rich in the qualities of mind and heart that make a
noble woman." Always a merry laugh, and happy counten-
ance are Aline's-some times she is so serene we wonder
if it is over a certain senior boy.
Class '23 fl, 2, 313 Vice-Pres. Class '23, Athenian L. S.,
BESSIE MARIE BETHEA fBessD, Alachua, Florida. Age 19
"To rest in peace."
"By winning words and smiles,
To conquer willing hearts."
Bessie has made herself famous by her basketball fame.
We love her for her courteous manner, and her smile so
Class '23, 11, 2, 315 Vice-Pres. Athenian L. S. '23,
Capt. Girls' Basketball Team '23g Team, C2113 Sec. and
Treas. Class '23.
JOHN REARDON BOGUE fRedJ, Oxford, Florida. Age 18.
"To be a great doctor in Oxford."
"He is silent as a spring, yet wise as an owl."
Reardon is loyal and true to our school, and helps fas
far as possiblej to maintain the class dignity. He was
unanimously voted the reddest blusher in our class.
Class '23, Pres. Philomathean L. S. '23, Basketball
MARJORIE FRANCES HAMMOND 1GrandmaJ, Fruitland
Park, Florida. Age 18.
"To be head nurse in an Oxford Hospital."
"Tis death to me to be at enmity,
I hate it, and desire all good men's love."
Why does Frances think so much of Oxford. Is there
a "great doctor" in a hospital there? We wonder.
Class '23 11, 2, 31, Literary Editor Interlachen, Pres.
Music Club '23, Athenian L. S.
MARGARET HAMMOND CMartieJ, Fruitland Park, Florida.
"To get a man."
"Her eyes are stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight too, her flaxen hair."
Though we never hear much from Margaret she is a
loyal friend when you know her. She has a very good
record as a student.
Class '23 fl, 2, 31, Class Prophecy, Athenian L. S.
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RUTH BOGUE 1Little Bogiej, Oxford, Florida. Age 21.
"It's a secret!"
"To lose fifty pounds."
"She has but to shed one smile on him, KUncleJg
Or cast her eyes his way."
Little Bogie is interested in intellectual pursuits, she is
loyal to her school and is also true to her friends.
Class '23, 12, 333 Member Expression Class 3 years,
Music Club 3 years, Athenian L. S.g Valedictorian.
FRANCES SIMPSON QSkinnyJ, Mt. Dora, Florida. Age 16.
"Land O' Goshen!"
"To be an engineer on a peanut master."
"A Bob-O-Link, Spink, Spank, Spink."
Frances is our best all-round girl athlete. She is jolly
and full of fun, at times sweet and demure, and altogether
lovely at others.
Class '23 135g Secretary and Treas. Philomathean L. S.,
Sec. Athletic Associationg Assistant Editor of Interlachen.
ARTHUR ERWIN fCiceroJ, Tampa, Florida. Age 19.
"Well I'll be --!"
"To hitch the moon and stars together."
"With a bit of a grin, and a lift of his chin,
He tackled the thing that couldn't be done, and he
Arthur has the grit, sand, and get up and go, about him.
So that we are sure he can accomplish anything. We expect
to hear of him being president some day.
Class '23 1315 Editor-in-Chief of Interlacheng Member
of Basketball Team '23, Secretary of Agricultural Clubg
Philomathean L. S.g Winner of Cup for Cross-Country run
at Gainesvilleg Salutatorian.
CHRISTINE NELSON fChrisJ, Tampa, Florida. Age
"Oooh, I have not!"
"To find a pot of gold at the foot of the rainbow."
"Nice and neat,
Quiet and sweet."
Chris' basketball playing will long' be remembered by
the students of the Alma Mater. She is dear to all who
Class '23 Q1, 2, 315 Athenian L. S., Music Club, Basket-
ball Team '20, '21, '22, '23.
GERHARD WERNER DANIELSON fCake Eatery, Tampa,
Florida. Age 17.
"To start a new style on bell bottom trousers and win
a lady fair."
"For sideburns, he prayed and prayed,
And then they came, but oh how frayed!"
A d b '
goo utler fin all playsj. Romeo to a certain Juliet.
Class '23 1315 Member Expression Class 1 year, Philo-
mathean L. S.g Class will.
RUTH HUNTLEY fNighting'aleJ, Montverde, Florida.
"To be loved by all."
"A maiden never bold of spirit, still and quiet."
Ruth is our sweetest girl, she is known for her melodious
voice, and is our class nightingale.
Class '23 41, 2, 31, Graduate in Voice, Athenian L. S.
RUTH WHITE fTigeJ, Tampa Florida. Age 18.
"To grow as tall as Quinn."
Woman's love is like a summer storm-
As short as it is violent."
Ruth is our most attractive girl and knows perfectly well
how to deal with tall boys.
Class '23 H315 Athenian L. S.
QUINN CALHOUN PARKER fCow Boyj, Causey, S. C.
"To be buried in a rubber coffin so I'1l go bouncing on
"Admired by all."
This world needs leaders and we surely have one in this
classmate. He is a good student as well as a fine athlete.
He was voted the most popular boy.
Class '23g Vice-Pres. Philomathean L. S. '23g Pres. Class
'23g Pres. Athletic Associationg Mgr. Basketball Team '23g
Member Team '23,
DORIS VAN de VORD iVickyJ, Daytona, Florida. Age 17.
"Lady Luck, I need you now!"
"To steer the first aeroplane to the moon."
"She does as she would be done by."
Doris is our prettiest girl and we love and adore her.
Class '23 Cl, 2, 31g Member Music Club four yearsg
Athenian L. S.
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CHRISTINE SOUSLEY Uudyj, Winchester, Ky. Age 17.
"Never to be a good wife."
"With a toss of her head, that strikes one quite dead,
But a smile to revive one again."
Chris is our cutest girl, as cute as cute can be, longing
to be -? Yet dearly loving' freedom.
Class '23 Q3Jg Literary Editor of Interlachen' Member
of Expression Class 2 yearsg Music Club two yearsg Athen-
ian L. S.
MARSHALL ROBERTS CDearieJ, Orlando, Florida. Age 17.
"That's the time."
"Like thee where shall we find
Another, the whole world round."
What flutterings of feminine hearts he causes, especially
in that of a certain Senior girl. Judy Punch!
Class '23 fl, 2, 35, Yell Mastery Athenian L. S.g Pres.
Agricultural Clubg Capt. of Stock Judging Team.
J. J. WILLIAMS Q JJ, Homosassa, Florida. Age 18.
"To be an electrical engineer so he can shock all the
"A cheerful grin will let you in,
Where the kicker is never known."
J. J. is liked by all for his pleasing manners and always
high spirits. We wish him success.
Class '23 Cl, 2, 315 Philomathean L. S.
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SARAH POTTER fPotterJ, Leesburg, Florida. Age 18.
"To catch the fastest boy in Zitt."
"Out of a cloud of faces, one face-
Exquisite, flowerlike in it's charm."
We End Sarah very attractive and well liked by every-
one. With a certain little graceful air all her own she wins
her way through everything.
Class '23g Member of Music Club three yeafsg kthen-
ian L. S.
EDWARD CRAWLEY fEdJ, Montverde, Florida. Age 18.
"Te elude UD the girl who's hunting for the fastest
boy in Zitt."
"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing."
Ed has been rather fickle for several years but is very
much concentrated now. Ask the girl who is hunting for the
fastest boy in Zitt.
Class '23 fl, 2, 313 Member Basketball Team three
yearsg Athenian L. S.
RUTH BELL Uiggsj, Dover, Florida. Age 18. V
"To learn to stand on her toes."
"She has a natural wise sincerity, a simple truthfulness."
Our quietest girl-except at timesg silent and wise,
loved by all.
Class '23g Member Music Club one yearg Athenian L. S.
' ' H W' or 4 ---- ---'- Q1
HAROLD BROKAW fMr. Brownj, Orlando, Florida.
"That's a Dick!"
"To learn to love the Dean?"
"George Washington is dead, Cicero is dead, all the
great men are dying and I don't feel very well myself."
Studious is Harold, polite at all times, especially to a
certain Junior girl. Ask Peggy-she knows.
Class '23g Pres. C. E. one yearg Athenian L. S.g Busi-
ness Mgr. Interlachen.
GERTRUDE BEVILLE, fGertieJ, Webster, Florida. V-
"What time is it."
"That the sorrows of my life may be only little ones."
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
Because she was so silent and reserved, it was hard to
get acquainted with her but we soon learned to look upon
her as a fine classmate.
Class '23g Athenian L. S.
ORANGE SCOTT BOGUE fPretty Boyj, Oxford, Florida.
"Get th' hang out of here."
"To get a million people to give him a dollar apiece."
"The young man eloquent."
Scott is our most sarcastic boy but Cthis is a secretj.
We think he saves most of his pretty speeches for new girls
and a certain teacher.
Class '23g Athenian L. S.
TW ENTY-SEV EN
V . mmm ununm
DORIS VAN DE VORD
Biggest Story Teller
J. J. WILLIAMS
HAROLD BROKAW H
J. J. WILLIAMS
DORIS VAN de VORD
SENIOR CLASS 1921-22
Members nf Qlumni
Walter Harper, Montverde, Florida.
Arlington Lewis, Bucknell University,
Cephas Close, A. and M. College, Col-
lege Station, Texas.
Herbert Crawley, Mayport, Florida.
Nellie Mae Sykes fMrs. W. D. Walkerj,
Iva McQuaig fMrs. Jeff Hardinj, Mont-
Jean Lyon, Montverde, Florida.
Ruby Pike, Umatilla, Florida.
Annie Harper fMrs. Del Turnerj, Par-
Mary Gaines fMrs. Paul Settlej, Moore
Dorothy Peters fMrs. R. W. Harper,
Jr.J, Montverde, Florida.
Ellen Jarrett, Eustis, Florida.
Hettie Gause CMrs. Richard Garru-
thersj, Tavares, Florida.
Dewey Gause, Astatula, Florida.
Pansy Glenn, Tallahassee, Florida.
Annie Mae Hale, Piedmont, S. C.
Jennie Richardson, Piedmont, S. C.
Elmer Hall, Tonkawa, Oklahoma.
Martelle Harper, Montverde, Florida.
Denny Slone, Mascotte, Florida.
Dorothy Lyon, Montverde, Florida.
Blanche Simpson, Mt. Dora, Florida
Myrtle Vande Vord, Daytona, Florida.
Florence Waltz, Mt. Dora, Florida.
Lucile Reed fMrs. Earnest Cathcartl,
240 S. W. Third St., Miami, Florida.
Ora Harper, Montverde, Florida.
Ivey Berry, Center Hill, Florida.
Otis Berry, Center Hill, Florida.
Jake Alexander, Gainesville, Florida.
Neal Smith, Emory University, Atlanta,
Claude Black, Gainesville, Florida.
Sara Huntley, Montverde, Florida.
Inez Peurifoy, Grand Island, Florida.
John Bethea, Gainesville, Florida.
Hattie Mae Bradford, Florence, Ky.
Horace Hull, Gainesville, Florida.
Alberta Stevens, Florence, Ky.
Ivan Parker, Mt. Dora, Florida.
Laura Mae Holloman, C. H. Society,
Eva Malphus, 1119 Montgomery St.,
Floyd Zebendon, Valrico, Florida.
Christine Robertson, Mt. Dora, Florida.
James Hodnett, Tonkawa, Oklahoma.
Reba Kindred, Clermont, Florida.
Edgar Napier, Mercer University, Ma-
Carrie Belle English, Astatula, Florida.
Marvin Pearson, Montverde, Florida.
Ruth Hodnett, Tallahassee, Florida,
F. S. C. W.
Lillian Stetcher, A. S. N. Walter Reed
Hospital, Takoma Park, D. C.
Mary Stecher, A. S. N. Walter Reed
Hospital, Takoma Park, D. C.
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SCENES FROM TRACK MEET '22
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ilaisturp uf the 3Iuniur Cllllass
YES, we're Juniors-now-but, gracious, the task of climbing
the mountains! We started at the foot-at Freshmenville. The
Sophomore looked down on us from a peak higher, and laughed
their laugh of superior knowledge.
But,-never mind, We are now Juniors with a lot of them. Most of
us are trying to make this mountain, Without stopping at the next to the
bottom peak, Sophomoreburgh, and are doing fairly well. We guess we'1l
show 'em when we're "Serious Seniors"-only Wait till next year.
J. E. DUDLEY
RUTH ST. JOHN
MARY JACKSON, '24
Iiaisturp of the bupbumnrz Qlllass
WO years ago, in a quiet spot, fifty-two lonely but brave "Freshies"
marched up the steps of recitation hall to be enrolled as the most
wonderful and remarkable freshman class in all the history of
T. M. S. While we were taking our s'eats breathlessly the dean of the
school tramped in, and hanging up his derby, began to question us as to
what subjects we wished to take, and of course advising us to take Latin.
At the end of the year thirty-two brave yet ignorant students passed out
the door to become honorable Sophomores.
It is our sad duty to relate that twenty of our freshies dropped out
for various reasons. At the beginning of our Sophomore year there were
only seven old students from the previous term. Then we greeted twelve
new members, making a total of nineteen students for the term of 1922-23.
We started our Sophomore work with the intention of not failing and
in this we are not disappointed. If you want to get French! or Geometry,
just say, "Mr. Herlihy". Our class is small this year on account of the
fact that so many of the freshies of last year were smart enough to be
Juniors this year. By the time we are Seniors we hope to have the largest
and most efficient class in the history of T. M. S.
OFFICERS OF THE CLASS
Kermith Black, otherwise known as our "Teet", has had the honor of
serving as president of all the classes he has been in since he was in the
seventh grade. He has starred in the second team of basketball this year,
and we hope to see him as one of the first team forwards next year.
John Herlihy is our dignified vice-president. Though he does not star
in athletics, he makes up for it in his books. We bestow on him the honor
of being the most studious boy in the Sophomore class.
"Milly" Peurifoy is our secretary and treasurer. She is captain of the
Sophomore basketball team. We also consider her as one of the second
team's best players.
, . . .................. Am
FRESHM AN CLASS
i Illlllll lllllllll lullllluullmu
ibistnrp nf the freshman Qlllass
E are the .second largest class ever enrolled in Montverde, being
outnumbered only by the Freshman class of nineteen hundred
twenty-one. Most of us were new upon entering and were dubbed
"Rats", "Freshies", "Greenies", and the usual names that the other classes
have for the Freshman. However, they did not Worry us much with these
The class was organized early in the year. Malcolm Bass of Tampa,
was elected President. Beatrice Cox of Raiford, was elected Secretary,
Sidney Strickland of Webster, Vice-President, and Barbara Walsh of Pen-
sacola, Treasurer. B
The class has enjoyed many pleasures this year, the most memorable
was the picnic on Lake Apopka. The eats consisted -of chickenfpickles,
bread, cakes and lemonade. About thirty attended this picnic.
In the way of Athletics, basketball is most favored by the boys and
girls. The boys' team has had only one defeat and the girls have been
successful every time they have played.
Most members of the class will be Sophomores next term, and we
hope that our graduating year will find us as successful as the present
admired and beloved Seniors.
MURRAY WHIDDEN, Class '26
P. T. SHORE
SAM PAUL SENSABAUGH
F0 RTY- FOU R
XX . .
I M '
1 H 1: ..-
FISH BALLS-RUSSIAN DRESSING
CHEESE OLIVES CANOPE'
CREAM OF CELERY SOUP
CHICKEN A LA JARDINIERE
RICE POTATOES STRING BEANS
BUTTER SANDWICH BEATEN BISCUIT
CAKE ICE CREAM
GREETING BY JUNIOR PRESIDENT ......... .......
RESPONSE BY SENIOR PRESIDENT ..,....
TOAST TO SENIORS ..........................,.....
CLASS POEM .........................
TOAST TO SENIOR GIRLS .......
TOAST TO JUNIOR GIRLS .......
TOAST TO SENIOR BOYS ........
TOAST TO JUNIOR BOYS ........
TOAST TO TEACHERS ..,....
i 'mm mmm: in -I vwHv--w-v-
Qliuast tn the Szninr Glass
EVELYN ROBERTSON '24
TOAST to you, Oh Senior Class, the best in all the land.
We have watched you daily so your worth we know quite well, and
tonight as you gaily smile, our hearts within us swell.
We have cherished sleeping, waking visions, of this festive scene,
proud we are to be your hosts, and now that the time of parting is near,
this toast to those Whose places we can never fill-
A health to you,
Much wealth to you,
And the best that life can give you.
May fortune still be kind to you,
And true happiness ne'er blind you,
Is the toast of the Junior class to you.
mmmm' mmmmmjllllmmm mm
Euniur Glass Bunn
CLASS POEM "OUR MAKING"
MARTHA BELFLOWER '24
OMF! of us have musical talent
And have shown this art in fame
While some have deafened the ears
By many long years of practicing.
For every modern period
Through a stone age we must pass
For every deed accomplished
Priceless efforts must be paid.
It's even so with we Juniors
We are only rough metal at best
But We hope to stand the making
And even exceed the test.
We who gain the heights of fortune
And scale the hill of fame
Must ever push onward, working
Across that dusty plain.
Uinast tn Szniur Girls
WALTER SMALLBONE '24
ERE'S to the Senior girls of '23
Let them take this hint from me
"If the days look kinda gloomy
And your chances kinda slim,
If the situation's puzzling
And perplexities keep passin'
'Till all hope is nearly gone,
Just bristle up and grit your teeth
And keep on keepin' on."
Tlliuast tu 3Iuniur Girls
HAROLD BRO KAW '23
E bow to thee, O Junior Girl, with thy lengthy, streamy, beau-
May thy days be bright, in this land of light, and many a morn
'Gainst the days of thy age, on true life's stage,
O, wonderful Junior Girl.
There come days in May for delightsome play,
So let us together go,
And await the night when the stars are bright,
And things are you know, just so.
So await the day, for it may come in May,
O, wonderful Junior Girl.
illiuast tn tba beniur Buys
MARGARET LETTON, CLASS '24
S one of the so-called gentler sex,
My intuition teaches,
That most girls like for just one boy
To make their pretty speeches.
Alas! for me, sad is my fate,
No matter how I love 'em,
I can't think of the proper thing
To say to so many of 'em.
Still, we Will play no favorites,
But will treat you all as brothers,
For We think no more of anyone,
Than we do of all the others.
So here's our toasty that you may gain
What 'ere you may desire,
Success and fortune as you go
From Montverde High-up higher.
Gliuast tu the Eluninr Bupa
CHRISTINE SOUSLEY '23
ERE'S to the Junior boy
May this banquet bring to him joy,
Long have We waited, and oft have We prated
Of the joy which tonight we do share.
Oh Junior boys, though few are ye
Prepare, now Seniors soon to be.
Your girls say you're handsome,
For you tell them they're Winsome,
And truly, should it not be so?
Then fill with all grace
This wonderful place,
That is now filled by our Senior boys.
So we Wish then the best,
With little of rest,
To you-dear Junior boy!
Uinast tu tha Teachers
MARY JACKSON '24
I've come to roast, and not to toast,
So listen while I tell, in a peanut shell,
This tale of woe 5 and if when I'm through
You feel you're "done", remember you're not the only one.
N A CERTAIN night a certain girl, peeked into a certain window,
on the ground floor of Odell Hall. This was done for the purpose
of-well-what do you suppose?
From the room came sounds as of Babel. What can this be? Oh, yes!
it is nothing more than a friendly confab of the faculty of our little school.
Hark! there is an end of a thread of conversation, let us follow it up and
see where it leads.
"Those girls on the third floor make me sick, borrowing so much,"
comes from Miss Richardson. "Me too," echoes Miss Martin. "Pardon the
personal allusion but in Central Kentucky-" "Oh! such is life," inter-
rupts Miss Jean, "but some folks make me sick."
"Now if Joe Whittaker does such a thing again I will surely give him
five demerits," chimes in Miss Dot. "Now, folks, if I do say it myself-
let's systematize this thing," said Mr. Fulghum as the meeting almost went
into discord. "I may not have any friends when I leave here," says
Mother Parrish, "but some of these girls sure will know how to cook."
"Well, good night, they ought to," chirps Miss Daiger from a far corner.
"Now you all know that the object of this institution is to train the
heart and hand as well as the head," joins in Mr. Carpenter. "Well some
of them need training, for anyone who will steal the coils and break the
spark plugs on an old decrepit Ford such as the school's will get behind
a tree and shoot someone. It's the same spirit that moves criminals to
destroy life and property," comes from Mr. Walker. "Where I went to
school-at Locust Grove-we did things quite differently," says Waldo E.
"While in the stock judging work-," Mr. Wheeler barely got started when
from Miss Bratley comes, "Hereafter I will give everyone who goes up-
stairs after domestic science class starts one-half a demeritf'
Then a calm voice broke hysterically on the ears of all. "Well, now if
you people will just come to some definite conclusion maybe we can finish
up this business tonight," Mrs. Carpenter vvearily finished up. Then the
certain girl peeking into a certain Window, becoming suddenly alarmed,
ran back to a certain room and on a certain bed almost laughed herself to
death over the conversation which she had heard.
So endeth this roast, and if you're done to a toast
Let us be merry again.
as 2 S 12
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BOVE is a cut showing the boys and girls of our school as they are
lined up for the march to the Sunday School on a bright Sabbath
morning. The students here take an active part in the Sunday
School, church and Christian Endeavor work in the town. There are three
C. E. societies organized here to take care of the different aged students.
The Senior society takes care of the older ones, and the Intermediate
society takes care of the next in order. The Junior society is composed of
young town students almost altogether There are programs given by the
various societies every Sunday afternoon and night. Many are the forms
of the programs. The Intermediates change their program, the form of
the program, every Sunday. The Seniors arrange for a different leader
on every Sunday. We had a fine revival here in February. The students
take great interest in the carrying out of the programs. Here's to the
growth of a strong and thriving-church, Sunday School, and Christian
Endeavor in the years to come.
QD 36,5 5
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MARGARET HAMMOND, '23
VERY strange thing happened to me-in fact it was so strange
that I am going to try to tell it just as it happened.
When I was very young, my mother took me suddenly across
the ocean to Spain, where an uncle of mine was dying. I never shall forget
the great, dark, weird castle in which he lay. As soon as I entered fhis
room he raised himself up, looked strangely into my eyes, and spoke, "Here
child," he said feebly, "take this, do not dare open it until your graduation
day. If you do, something terrible will surely happen to you." Speaking
these words he fell back dead. In my hand, I found a bulky envelope of
parchment, heavily sealed.
Today, I opened this envelope and found something more bewildering
even than I had imagined through all these years. It was a message,
written by the strange old man himself-almost unreadable.
In this letter he told me all his unusual life. He had been a chemist,
producing unbelievable and unknown marvels, and his message to me was
that through the art of chemistry, he had so completely governed the life
of one man that this man could :perform one miracle of any kind, only one,
and then die. The letter ended by saying that his greatest wish on earth
was that on my graduation day I should have the one thing above all others
vthat I desired, and that on that day at noon this miracle man would appear.
Surely enough, today as I was walking down by the Lake, a strange
creature appeared, and I seemed to know at once who he was and why he
had come. He turned slowly, motioning me to follow, and when we were
hidden he said only three words "Speak your wish". "My wish," I said,
as though governed by a will far stronger than mine, "is to look far into
the future and to see there, one by one, my classmates as they will be then.
Suddenly it seemed as though a great glass bubble appeared, I stepped in
and my wish was granted there before my eyes.
Quinn Parker, I see, as-ah, what is this? Yes, as engineer on the
T. Sz G. Railroad. He is making a great succes of this important position
on one of the largest railroads of the wurld.
But who is this elegant looking lady who is sitting at the window of
the private car-it must be our Ruth Huntley, the celebrated prima donna,
known as the nightingale of the twentieth century.
Sitting on the porch of a small cottage, nestled in the hills of New
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Hampshire, I find-but who is this domesticated young lady-none other
than our class beauty, Doris Van de Vord.
What is the meaning of those cheers of the people and the confusion
in the streets of Montverde? Election day is over and the people of this
New York of the South are out to do honor to their newly elected mayor,
Ed Crawley has become a second Billy Sunday, aided in his work by
his young wife, formerly Miss Sara Potter.
Great crowds are gathered for the opening of a bridge spanning the
Atlantic Ocean, and to think this wonderful piece of mechanism was con-
ceived in the brain of J. J. Williams.
Out in California, directing the famous movie star, Frances Simpson,
I found Harold Brokaw. Among the cast are Scott Bogue, Ruth White,
and Frances Hammond.
Connie Cochran has finally decided that her world-wide search for a
man is in vain, and giving up in despair has purchased a parrot, cat and a
canary to pass the lonely hours away.
Vernon Danielson, the class dude, has become a janitor in a high school
out in Texas.
Down in a hospital in Panama. I found Harry Bradham, who had
been injured in a railroad accident, and nursing him, was Catherine
Hinely, who had just graduated from John Hopkins.
Do I hear faintly the tones of wedding bells? Yes, I see Christine
Sousley, Standing before an altar, and by her side-but who is the groom?
Ruth Bell has inherited quite an estate from a rich uncle, and will
live in a beautiful mansion in Ferndale, surrounded by many servants,
among whom are Gertrude Beville and Violet Banks.
Reardon Bogue has become a comedian in Radcliff's Chatauqua.
Arthur Erwin, after taking a degree in Harvard, has returned to
Montverde, where he is teaching Cicero and Solid Geometry.
Ruth Bogue started out to systematize the world, but failing in this
she is devoting her time to running a matrimonial bureau in Oxford.
Aline Harper I found in China, teaching the Chinese children and
assisting Dr. W. M. Roberts in his medical work there.
Bessie Bethea has become one of the foremost woman lawyers of her
day, and will soon occupy a seat in the Senate.
As I saw Bessie, the last of my classmates vanish, I came out of my
trance and then found that the old man had disappeared. I have never seen
him from that day to this, but will always be grateful to him for his part
in my gift, the insight into the future of my classmates.
THE YEAR GONE BY
RUTH BOGUE '23
NE more year has reached and left us
One more year of life hath fled,
And since first we met for study,
Think how swiftly time has sped!
With the thought of gaining knowledge,
We have gathered many a dayg
Now the term is all but ended,
And the year has flown away.
O year, you have passed like a shadow,
Like a ghost you have slipped away.
And the light that was yours has faded.
And gone out before the new day.
Yes, you've faded, fled and left us,
And every now and then
In the wild, wild nights of memory
Your face reflects again.
We have met together day by day,
Met some profit to supply,
But the time has come for parting-
The time to say "Good-by "'
Yet we feel a thrill of pleasure,
For we know we have done Well,
And our sentiment at parting
Is "Good-by" but not "Farewell",
last will ants Ulzstamznt
OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1923
E, the graduating class of the Montverde school, of the town of
Montverde, County of Lake, State of Florida, being of fsupposedl
sound mind and Cdoubtfull memory, but realizing our age and the
forgetfulness of the faculty, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to
be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and annulling all other
wills made by us in our times of weakness.
We hereby will and bequeath to the present Junior class all the next
eight months of enjoyable indulgence in exhaustive English "Lit" tests to
be taken at 7 :3O, immediately after breakfast. Also we will and bequeath
to said Juniors the great "privilege" of Sunday afternoon walks. It has
been the custom in the past to will also to the coming Senior class, i. e., the
present Juniors, all "Senior privileges" in detail, namely such asg speaking
on the campus, permanent town privileges, extended social privileges, rear
seats in chapel, and all other things which go to make up a perfect Senior
year. But alas! alack! how can we will to them that which we have never
possessed? Therefore they shall have to do as best they can without said
However we have had one privilege, and since we are disposing of all
our property, We shall hereby will and bequeath to said Juniors the
privilege of acting the part of the "model student", so that the fresh
"Rats" and misguided Sophomores may follow their example, and in so
doing, keep out of the pitfalls and snares which await the unexperienced
in this institution. Also do we leave them the duty of upholding the dignity
of the Senior class in which they may graduate, also uphold the fame and
honor of old Montverde. These privileges shall they pass on to the next
class when they shall have graduated.
To Mr. Carpenter and the faculty, we wish to leave the knowledge
that they have our greatest love and sincerest best wishes. We hope that
they may cherish us in their memories as we shall cherish each one of
them in ours.
To go further, we the members of the graduating class do hereby
make the following individual bequests:
I, Edward Crawley, better known as "Ed", basketball star and ladies
man supreme, do hereby will my skill at basket shooting to Howard Cox,
in m.mmmm..nn- III.NInm.m..mmm-.mm mn lm nmmmm-umm M
also my good looks and speed, so that he may some day make a certain
Senior girl's heart flutter as I have.
I, Violet Banks, do hereby will and bequeath to Mary Jackson my
dignified and noble bearing, that she may use it to good advantage. Also
I bestow upon her my wonderful voice.
I, Quinn Parker, do hereby will and bequeath to Red Bethea five
inches of my noble heighth and a good portion of my black hair, so that
at Gainesville he may some day become the great basketball center and
ladies man that I know he longs to be.
I, Ruth White, do hereby will and bequeath to Irene Budgeon my
position as the most attractive girl in the Senior class, so that she may
use her' charms to entangle Shelby Powers in her net as I have done
I, Harold Brokaw, do hereby will and bequeath to Leon Carter my
sleepiness and politeness so that he may learn how to be polite and get
a good night's sleep some time.
I, Christine Sousley, do hereby will and bequeath to Hazel Packard
my cuteness and coyness that she may use them to catch her as good a man
as I hope to.
I, Harry Bradham, in remembrance of the game which he CPearsonJ
played against the team from Clermont, do hereby will and bequeath to
"Billie" Pearson the captaincy of the basketball team in his day.
I, Frances Simpson, will to Jean Budlong my athletic ability that she
may realize her ambition to lose 100 pounds.
I, Werner Danielson, do hereby will and bequeath to Lawrence Flora
my wit and ability as a fashion plate that he may start a fashion on bell
bottom trousers and win a lady fair.
I, Margaret Hammond, will and bequeath to Porter Blount my ability
at sarcasm that he may use his to better advantage.
I, Orange Scott Bogue, do hereby will and bequeath to Margaret Letton
my ability to talk as she seems to need it.
I, Ruth Huntley, will to Thelma Cranor my sweet disposition and
beautiful voice that she may hold audiences in Montverde under a spell
as I have done.
I, Marshall Roberts, will my aversion to work to Clarence Colson as
he is such a diligent laborer and may need a rest some day.
I, Sarah Potter, hoping I am of sound mind and body do will and
bequeath to Betty Lance and Louise Parker my ability at powdering and
I, Arthur Erwin, do hereby will and bequeath to the editor-in-chief
of the next Interlachen, all the "joys" which come with the publishing of
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an annual, also I wish to leave to Robert Austin a love for Cicero and to
Powell Hunter the love for Solid Geometry.
We, the remaining members of the class, who have not been indi-
vidually mentioned do hereby will and bequeath to anyone who should
happen to need them, any of our talents or possessions which we may have
that they may be able to useg hoping they may put them to good and
We, also leave to Misses Dot and Jean Lyon the oiiice of executrixs
of this our last will and testamentg knowing that they will perform this
In witness whereof we, the aforesaid class, have subscribed to this
our last will and testament, our name and seal on this the 20th day of
March, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1923.
By WERNER GERHARD DANIELSON,
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H! Montverde we to thy jubilee throng
And blessings surrender thee o'er,
By these festival rites, from the age that is past
To the age that is waiting before.
Oh! relic and type of our president's worth,
That will long keep his memory warmg
First flower of his wilderness, star of his night,
Calm rising through change and through storm.
Farewell, be thy destinies onward and bright,
To thy children the lesson still give,
No Vic-to-ry without La-bor,
And for right ever bravely to live.
Let not moss covered error moor thee at his side,
As the world on truth's current glides byg
Be the herald of light and bearer of love,
Till Class "23" long has passed by.
-VIOLET BANKS, '23.
N the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and nineteen, in the month
of October, ten of our present "dignified" Seniors came to the little
white school building on the hill. They were looked upon by the
upper classmen and called "rats", "freshies", and such choice epithets
fwhich we ourselves now love to sling at the first year classmenj .
The Freshie class composed half the high school, which numbered
but one hundred. Marvin Pearson, who later outstripped us, had the
honor of the class presidency. The class debaters upheld the class with a
flow of speech from silvery tongues. The term closed with the usual joys
and sorrows which come with, and follow final exams.
In our sophisticated year, again there were only ten of the present
graduating class. Though we were in a position to look with disdain upon
the new "rats", we soon found our position so precarious as to make our
balance extremely dangerous. Edward Crawley guided the class through
the destinies of this term. He and Marvin represented us ably on the
Some of our Sophomore starch was taken from us when we met
Old Man Exams face to face, and we were to settle down to the real busi-
ness of getting an education.
At the beginning of our grand and glorious Junior year, we elected
our quiet Aline Harper to steer our ship through the dangerous channels
of this eventful term. We were joined by five new members. We were
now twenty-five strong. A couple of our old classmates outstripped us
and graduated with the Seniors of Twenty-two.
We entertained the boys first and second basketball teams, in which
we were represented by Harry Bradham and Ed Crawley on the first team,
and Reardon Bogue, Marshall Roberts, J. J . Williams, and Arthur Erwin.
Then soon, ah! too soon came the J unior-Senior Banquet, at which we all
enjoyed ourselves only as boys and girls can do. Again we met the Old
Bogie, Exams, and after thrusting our spear through his armor, we went
on into our SENIOR Year.
This, our senior year has been the most eventful in all our history.
We were overtaken in full career by five of last year's sophomores, who
deigned to form part of our bloody crew. Quinn Parker, the lengthy, was
chosen to lead us, as We must all needs look up to him. We had two mem-
bers of the class, Marshall Roberts and Arthur Erwin on a stock judging
team, which won two silver cups, one in Jacksonville and one in Tampa.
Five of our class represented us on the basketball team which went to the
tournament at Gainesville, and though the team did not win the state
championship one of our members, Arthur Erwin, won for himself and for
the school a fine loving cup, by coming out first over eighteen contestants
in a three mile cross country run.
Then came the Junior-Senior Banquet, school picnic, track meet, class
night, and the storm of graduation, through which all successfully jour-
neyed, except one, our musician, Lucille Abbott, who got too near the rail
and fell from the ship of life into the sea of matrimony, upon which she is
now joyfully riding in a small boat.
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BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
The Qtblztic iaisturp fur 192223
ARTHUR ERWIN '23
HE Montverde Crackers after several seasons of varying success in
different branches of athletics, decided to attempt the forming of
a possible state championship basketball team. At the first of the
year, the baseball games between thesocieties took up most of the time of
the more athletically inclined students. Soon though there came a meeting
and what was it all about? Why the electing of a captain to steer the little
known team of the Crackers in the various games and contests of the
basketball court. The Philos won a game from the Athenians at the first
of the season, starting the contest at home, for all things that amount to
anything are supposed to start at home. '
The team began its practice early in the season and speculations were
made as to who was the best player, of course, but of all things! did you
ever hear so many varying opinions? Why should it not be so, when
there is so little difference in the playing that there was little roonfirlior
preference. After considerable practice, a lot of worry, and a lot of
enthusiasm, the Crackers tackled the Lake County club fwho were sched-
uled to whip the Crackersj and what do you suppose was the outcome?
The Crackers just walked away with them as though they were tied to a
post. They dragged the small end of a 76 to 8 score. '
Soon thereafter the fast Pasco High team came down with glory
crowned and went back minus some of their sparkling crown. Leaving
behind them a defeat to the tune of 34 to 11. Then soon came the game
which all were expectant of, and excited about. The boys and girls went
to Eustis to take the measure of their boys' and girls' team. The Crackers
brought back a report of victory from both games. '
Then the Winter Park team from the college town came over to see
and what did they see? Well here is the tale videbant, ubi vinebant, et
vicibantur, in the American English fit is not stylish to say King's English
since kings went into discard so generallyj that is to say, they saw, when
they came and they werelconquered, taking back with them the little end
of a 70 to 6 horn. The Purple and Gold carried their colors into the camp
of the Winter Garden Legion and brought them back even better for the
wear, the Legion went down in defeat to the tune of 44 to 13.
Meanwhile, on all the days possible training was going on in the camp
of the Crackers. Preparation was being made for another game with the
Pasco High team but unfortunately we were unable to play them on the
date scheduled on account of the sickness of the greater part of their team.
Then Umatilla came over and although they were left far behind they put
up as game a scrap for losers as we have seen in many a season. Then
the Leesburg Legion team came to the camp of the Crackers and went
home with their colors tattered and torn. Then the Crackers with a crip-
pled team Went to their first defeat of the season, this was inflicted by the
So it went from time to time till on the ninth of February the Crackers
tackled the Gainesville team, which by the way was picked for the cham-
pionship team, and in their own lair won a hard but fair victory of 25 to 26.
Then in the peanut patch at Williston we rooted for another victory finding
it finally under a large root. Then Gainesville came to our own camp and
took revenge for the only defeat which they received during the season.
Meantime the girls' team won their game in fine style from the Leesburg
girls and won from Umatilla and lost to them, lost in the second game
and won in the third.
Eustis was then defeated again. Then our team went to the lair of
the Orlando team and brought back their pelt salted away in a sure victory.
Then we received the news that our girls had lost their last game of the
season to the fast Ocala team at Ocala. At the same time we were informed
that we must play the Lakeland Lads to be able to attend the tournament
in person. The game was arranged for in the gymnasium at Orlando and
the Crackers there showed what stuif they were made of when they
brought back a 27 to 14 victory. On the next day the boys left for the
tournament at Gainesville. On arriving they met some teams hitherto not
met as well as some whom they had. Many new friends were found as
well as some old ones. The Hillsboro Terriers made Cracker dust of us in
the first game we played, we were so nervous. In the second game we par-
tially redeemed ourselves by defeating soundly the Live Oak team.
On the next morning the Wildcats from Wauchula met us in what
was said to be the best game of the season as well as the tournament. My!
how the fur did fly. The score was tied ten times during the game and We
had to play an extra five minutes and the Wildcats won a hard earned
victory over us at last by two points. The team is well satisfied with the
results of the season's playing. They were able to report eighteen victories
out of twenty-two games played for the boys, and four out of six games
were victories for the girls. The Crackers were the only team in the state
which defeated the Gainesville team in this sason. On the' last day of the
tournament after playing half a game of basketball, Arthur Erwin won
SIXTY-EIGHT if - -
for us a silver cup by winning out over 18 contestants in the cross-country
run at the University meet. Setting a new state record of 16 min. 16 sec.
over the old one of 18 min. Plant City, Duval and Gainesville had teams
representing them in the race. We are preparing to send a track team to
the inter-scholastic meet at Gainesville for the first time and from the out-
look we hope to make a good showing. Though the meet comes off too late
to enter the results of the meet in the annual We are extending -to the pos-
sible participants the heartiest support and good Wishes for their success.
I-Iere's looking for another as successful season as this one.
RECORD OF BOYS' GAMES '
Montverde 76 f Lake Co. Club ........ 8
Montverde 34f Pasco High ........,............ ....... 1 1
Montverde 28 "7 Eustis ...................................... .... 1 5
Montverde 44 fa Winter Garden Legion .............. 13
Montverde -70 -' Winter Park ..........,......... 6
Montverde 90 .1 Umatilla .........,........... ....... 7
Montverde 29 f Leesburg Legion ........ ..,.... 1 7
Montverde 16- Leesburg High ...... ....... 3 0
Montverde 44 ,f Umatilla .................. ....... 1 7
Montverde 23 f Leesburg High ...... 15
Montverde 25 Pasco High ......... ..,.... 1 8
Montverde 26 Gainesville .........,. .,,.... 2 5
Montverde 40 Williston ...............,....... ...,... 1 2
Montverde 30 f' Leesburg Legion ..........,... ....... 2 4
Montverde 52 f' Lake Co. Club, U. of F. ..,...,....... 20
Montverde 18,... Gainesville ........................ ....,., 2 3
Montverde 51 V, Eustis ............................. ....... 1 1
Montverde 36K Orlando ............. ,.,,,,, 1 9
Montverde 27 f Lakeland .............. ..,.... 1 4
Montverde 28 .., Hillsboro High ....... ,....,. 4 4
Montverde 51 ki Live Oak .......... ....... 2 5
Montverde 34 ,f Wauchula ...... .1,.... 3 6
Total ....... .. .,,. 810 T0tal ....... 1...... 4 10
9' s Q 5
, K -My Lp
Qtunnerning tba Qlrackzr Girls
HE Cracker girls started off their basketball season in good form.
They won from the fast Eustis girls a game played there, in Eustis,
by a score of 17 to 6. As the days passed they trained to whip the
renowned Umatilla team. After going to Leesburg and defeating the
Yellowjacketed girls, the day of the game for which all were watching
and waiting arrived. The Cracker girls tackled the Umatilla team tooth
and nail. The result was a 15 to 9 victory for the Purple and Gold. Then
in their next game gat Umatilla the Crackers dropped a 15 to 13 game to
the same girls. Later the girls met the Umatilla crew on thecourt at
Tavares and defeated them by a 'one point margin. Then the team wan-
dered far from home and lost a stray victory to the famous team at Ocala.
The girls have shown what can be expected of our school. Though few
are the number from which we have to choose, fine is the quality, and who
may say that is not what counts?
GIRLS' TEAM RECORD
Montverde 17 Eustis ,..,.,.,,,... 6
Montverde Leesburg ........ 4
Montverde Umatilla ...... ... 9
Montverde Umatilla ...... .,.... 1 5
Montverde Umatilla .,,,.. ,,,,,, 1 6
Montverde Ocala ..,,,,....., ,,,,,, 3 4
Total Total ,,rv,, 84
iBIJiInmatbr:an literary bnnietp
HE Philomathean Literary Society was organized in 1913, with
Walter Harper as its first president. This was the first literary
society to be organized at Montverde school. Thovgh there were
only fifteen or twenty members at that time, it was a thriving society.
Two years later, the members drew slips and were divided into two so-
cieties, Philomathean and Athenian. During the next six years there
were many friendly ball games between the two societies.
In nineteen-twenty, the Philos Won the debate between the two
societies, and for two years have had the best boy athlete, and the best
girl athlete for one year. The Philos, though not represented by members
among the graduates, have furnished the honor students at all times.
In nineteen-twenty-one the school oHered an athletic pennant to the
society which should win the most points in a track meet proposed by the
school. The first year this was offered, the Athenians won the pennant
by a small margin, but last year the Philos set themselves to work to win
the pennant, and their labor was rewarded. The Philos' main ambition is
to hold the pennant again this year. We were represented on the boys'
first team of basketball this year by four of our members, and on the girls'
first team by four also.
"So we're onward striving,
To do our very bestg
When it comes to work or play,
May we always meet the test."
RUTH ST. JOHN
i MARY JACKSON
J. J. WILLIAMS
ROBERT WYNF f .
JOHN HERLIHY, JR.
WESLEY LeROY 7'
WALTER SMALLBONE GORDON SKIPPER
THOMAS WALSH M'
ABNER FREE V'
SIDNEY STRICKLAND FRANK SMALLBON E
' MURRAY WHIDDEN
RUTH ST. JOHN
CECIL GRANT '
K. B. FLYNN
MARTHA BELFLOWER MILDRED ALEXANDER
Qtbenian literary Qnnietp
HE Athenian Literary Society was organized September, nineteen
sixteen, with James Westfall as President. It has ,endured up gto
the present date without any serious mishap, untiliqflast year when
we were defeated by a small margin in athletics. 'We rejoice, nevertheless,
in the thought that the year before we won the first championship banner
given by the school to the winning society. We hope to win the banner
back this year, and there is the promise of a very interesting struggle
That we have held the highest literary standards, is proven by the
fact that of seventy-seven students who have graduated from this school,
forty-four have been members of our society. This we consider some-
thing to be proud of.
Up to this year we have always outnumbered our opposing society
in members, but this year we have led in quality if not quantity.
The two societies have alternated in :entertaining at Hal1owe'en and
at the close of track meet. The first year, we the Athenians, entertained
at track meet, while the other society won and entertained last year. This
year in the inter-society basketball and baseball games, we were defeated
by one game in basketball and won out in baseball. This shows how evenly
matched are the two societies. We have also kept the basketball team
more than half Athenians, while last year all five regular player? were
our men. This year we have three on the first team.
"May glory crown the Athenian banner in all the years to come."
ATHEN IAN ENROLLMENT
fMrs. T. Parrishj
DORIS VAN de VORD
FLORENCE DURHAM 1
SAM PAUL SENSABAUGH
WOOD EINCH A-
RALPH HARPER A
STOCK JUDGING TEAM
Cltuncerning the libs Stark Euhges
ARTHUR ERWIN '23
E are here giving space to a unique team which holds a unique
record. They are the champion livestock judges of the state. Mr.
Wheeler, their trainer, a man skilled in the art of livestock judg-
ing trained up this team and helped it all the Way through in the Winning
of its victories. In January, early one morning, before others or the sun,
were up, this team departed from here in Mr. Wheeler's Ford, Jacksonville
bound! On arriving safe and sound they won out over the competitors
and won for themselves one of the silver cups shown in cut. They were
joyfully received as the first team from Montverde to Win a silver cup.
In February, again they departed, this time to the fair at Tampa, and
there met many of the teams against Whom they had before pitted wits,
and in this contest again they Won out. They were presented with another
silver cup. We feel proud of the part this team has had in making our
school known throughout the length and breadth of the land. The agri-
cultural work here is carried on under the auspices of the Smith-Hughes
department of agriculture, and is doing a fine work among the students
here. The team consists of Donnie Blocker, left, seated, Marshall Roberts,
right, seated, Arthur Erwin, left, standing, and Mr. B. K. Wheeler, teacher
and trainer, right standing. Here's Wishing as good luck to all other teams
of various kinds which may go out from the school hereafter.
Zllbe Zlntersbnriztp illirank jllileet
REAT is the rivalry and excitement every year when toward the
end of the month of March and the first days of April there comes
a day for which all look forward during a whole school year. The
first thing a new student hears from the old ones when he arrives at the
school is, "Say, we want you to be a Philo," or "Say, we want you to be
an Athenian," "Oh come on, won't you join us ?" "Why not? Oh, well, I'll
tell you what it is-"g this last when the poor unknowing new arrival
finally puts a stop to their stream of talk long enough to ask what it is
Finally, when he hears all the things which are fired at him he wisely
scratches his head and usually does as the first good looking girl asks him
to do. After a long period of school and a series of programs, he finally
becomes imbued with the "society spirit" and it would take more than a
hydraulic jack to pry him loose from his aside".
Along toward the end of the school term of 1921-22 the day for the
track meet finally arrived and then the fun began. The day opened with
"Jazz" Zebendon winning for the Philos the fifty and one hundred yard
dashes. For the Athenians then Ed Crawley won the two-twenty yard
dash and Collins and Blount won also for them the sack and shoe races
respectively. So it went from time to time, first the Athenians would win
and then the Philos would win. The Athenians, having won the athletic
pennant the year before, had put an Athenian banner and the athletic
pennant up on the flagstaff and were working to keep it there the next
day also. At the end of the first day, the Athenians were twenty-six points
in the lead so they got to keep the pennant up on the next day also until-
well, that is getting ahead of my story.
The next day, Saturday, dawned bright and clear. The boys' events
in the water were to come off the first thing in the morning. The boys
started off in a hurry and the Philomathean water sprites carried the
Philos to a eight point lead by noon. They had made up twenty-six points
and added eight more to their score than the Athenians had on theirs.
The girls began after dinner and the contest was close all the way
through. The Athenians came within two points of passing the Philos
several times but never were able to get ahead. The girls' relay race was
the most exciting event of the whole meet. Christine Sousley, for the
.. ........................................................... . .H....................... .......... ....... .....................,..... ........... ........... in ... ........... ........... ................................... ............................................... ..........................................................
Athenians, doing a wonderful piece of running to win from the Philo girl
who was ahead of her, beating her only by inches after gaining several
yards in the last lap of the relay. The Athenians also took the boys' relay
which followed soon after this. They won by many yards. Then came the
last event of the meet, the two mile run. Almost at dark ran they, but oh
how they did run! The Philos took first and second place in this event and
the meet finished up with the Philos in the lead by eight points.
In the meet of the previous year the Athenians were victorious by
eleven points. Mary Jane Link, an Athenian, was the highest individual
point scorer in that meet while "Jazz" Zebendon, a Philo, took this honor
among the boys and "Jazz" did so again the next year among the boys.
It is now but a short time until the time of the coming meet but we must
hand in to the printer the material for this annual so all we can say is there
is sure to be great excitement and we are sure that the hardest working
ones shall win. As there are so many new students in the school and the
events are so changed, there is no telling who will win.
Later: "The Athenians won! Hurrah! Hurrah!"
ARTHUR ERWIN, Class '23,
Sept 5-Look us over! On the first day of school, Seniors, if you please.
Wonder who will come back this term?
Sept. 6-Met in chapel, a sea of new faces. Horrors! Mr. Rynerson hasn't
Sept. 7-Mr. Rynerson drives up and things begin to look "nateral" again.
Beware! English Literature class.
Sept. 8-Organization of literary societies. Excitement galore.
Sept. 9-Extra work as per usual. C. E. social tonight, to get acquainted.
Think many have waited this long?
Sept. 10--Sunday school, church, and lots of visitors.
Sept. 11-Philos challenge Athenians to a series of baseball games.
Sept. 12-First game, Athenians win, 7 to 6.
Sept. 19-Second Philo-Athenian game. Philos win, 5 to 0.
Sept. 24-Extra work as usual.
Sept. 26-English Lit test for first month come and gone. What a fright!
Sept. 27-Final baseball game. Athenians Win, 10 to 5. Mind the dark.
Sept. 29-Algebra test, horrors slightly relieved, Sousley's birthday.
Oct. 3-War! War! Philos win first game of basketball from Athenians.
Oct. 4-Bob Wynns and Joe Hendricks have a round in fisticuffs. They
meet the discipline committee face to face.
Oct. 6-Things have quieted down considerably.
Oct. 12-Scott gets two days for talking in chapel. Wonder why?
Oct. 13-Friday and thirteenth. Rain! Rain! Lots of fun even if it was
the thirteenth. Seniors gave Aline a surprise party.
Oct. 16-Class meeting. Great excitement, why? Class rings, of course.
Oct. 17-An auction sale today. More fun and no school!
Oct. 18-Baptist convention, all attend.
Oct. 19-Politics! Election of athletic association officers.
Oct. 20-Lake County press Association meets here. We entertain them
Oct. 21-First basketball game of season. The Lake County Club came
all the way from the University of Florida to get beaten-76 to 8.
Oct. 23-Quinn on time to algebra class. Wonder who ran him in?
Oct. 27-The Dade City team are our second victims-34 to 11. Rah!
Oct. 30-No school today. Teachers' meeting at Leesburg. Rah again.
Oct. 31-Philos entertain Athenians at Hallowe'en party. Lots of fun.
Nov. 3-Eustis is our third victim-28 to 15. Senior party at Connie's.
Nov. 4-Celebration, potato roast, marshmallow toast, bonfire, an' every-
Nov. 11--Picnic at Lake Apopka.
Nov. 21-The boys bring back the fourth victory. Played the Winter Gar-
den Legion at Ti1denville+13 to 44. Keep the good work going.
Nov. 28-The Winter Park team comes over to be victim to five. The
Crackers scalp them to the tune of 70 to 5.
3--Back to school again.
8-Umatilla comes down to be the sixth victim. Boys and girls.
Of course they are scalped. Boys 90 to 7. Girls 15 to 9.
15-The Crackers lose their first game. To Leesburg we went crip-
pled and returned with the small end of a 30 to 16 score.
18-Oh, the pestilence of coming exams!
21-Many smiles triumphant, a few tears.
22-We escape the cage for Xmas vacation. Watch our dust!
Al mvumnlnnlIIIIIA:AIIII1IIIIlluvllmllinllllnlll lullllllmnnllnnlllmnmll lu llnullluluunn lnnllulllll1llll
Jan. 2-Captured again!
Jan. 8-Class rings and society pins arrive! Oh boy! Oh joy!
Jan. 16-Mrs. Conrad breaks the first ground for the C. E. chapel.
Jan. 19-The Crackers win from Umatilla. Who rolled the can?
Jan. 25-The Crackers redeem themselves by defeating the Leesburg team,
25 to 15. Tournament! Where art thou?
Jan. 27-Another celebration of another victory. The ninth for the boys.
Jan. 29-Ruth White gets "G" in algebra.
Jan. 31-The faculty attends a musicale in Orlando. Everyone was
good Q ?J
Feb 1-Harold and Redbird get 100 in algebra.
Feb. 2-Corner stone is laid for the C. E. chapel. The boys report their
tenth victory. At Dade City this time. 25 to 18.
Feb. 3-Basketball team returns from Dade City. Rah for the heroes!
Feb. 4-Revival starts. Mr. Wheeler has a new Ford.
Feb. 5-Mabel and Hazel get 5 demerits for scuifling in the hall.
Feb. 8-Boys leave for Gainesville.
Feb. 9-Victory number eleven. We hang the Gainesville High's scalp
on our belts. Score 25 to 26. Close but true.
10-In the peanut patch at Williston the boys root their way to a
40 to 12 victory.
13-The Leesburg Legion this time. 24 to 30. Who? Why us of
. 16-The World has gone wrong! Here it is three whole weeks and
Mr. Rynerson has not given an "exhaustive" test in English Lit.
Feb. 21-The Lake County Club Cwith "Sugar Biscuit" Bethea in towl
again are soundly Walloped to the tune of 52 to 20.
Feb. 24-The Gators take revenge on the Crackers. 23 to 18.
Feb. 25-Lehmann's chicken house burned. Great excitement.
Feb. 26-The Crackers again measure the length of the Eustis team-
Mar. 3-Quinn Parker and "Red" Bethea "kill a big one", helping them
to win from Orlando.
Mar. 6-The Crackers must beat the Lakeland Lads to enter the tourna-
Mar. 7-The Lakeland Lads are now Laddies for they found who their
daddies might be. Hurrah for the tournament!
Mar. 8-Boys leave for the tournament at Gainesville. Great hopes.
Mar. 9-Beaten by Hillsboro the Crackers win from Live Oak later.
Mar. 10.-Lose to Wauchula. 34 to 36. Gainesville wins championship.
Ours is the only team in the state which has beaten Gainesville.
-Connie, Arthur, Frances, Harold and Miss Jean also "kill a big
Mar 19-No announcements in chapel. Mrs. Carpenter leads.
Mar. 20-Announcements and pictures arrive.
Mar 22-Girls' tennis tournament. Ruth St. John wins championship.
Mar. 23-Dedication of C. E. chapel, by Dr. Frances E. Clark, founder of
Mar. 23-"Mr. Bob" goes to Groveland, with "This is so sudden", play
presented by the second year Expression class.
Mar. 28-Senior picnic at Pine Island. The Seniors were carried across
Lake Apopka in Mr. Cox's yacht. A fine time was had-also many
good things to eat.
Mar. 30-31-Track meet between the two societies. After a hard struggle
the Athenians won. Athenians entertain Philos with banquet follow-
ing track meet.
April 3-6-During these three days, the boys' tennis tournament is held.
The championship won by C?J
April 4-The French class have a picnic on Lake Apopka to celebrate the
completion of their first French play "The Return of the Soldiers".
April 7-Ruth Huntley gives her graduating recital in vocal.
April 14-This date is among the most important of the year-the Annual
, School Picnic. This year, as usual, all had their share of good time
April 21--The end of school is drawing near-Commencement Play, di-
rected by Mrs. Carpenter.
April 23-Graduating exercises of the Grammar school. Alumni Banquet
--Red Letter day for the Seniors, the are now full-fledged Alumni.
April 24-The end of four years struggle for is it the beginning?J, and
the Seniors again come out victorious.
April 25-"Home Again Blues."
CONNIE COCHRAN '23
Y: f A ' ?'w
:af RE 'ib-
Xx. 559-555 If
' S57'j'":?,l'lllllll'Qe"'fe-1455, I
, ... 4 .-. Q
tc. I i., V
Visitor-"Are you at the head of this class?"
Seabreeze--"No, I am at the end that does the kicking."
"Could you place my son in your oflice ?"
"What can he do ?"
"What can he do? Why if he could do anything, I would hire him
Harry-"I have a question to ask you."
Harry--"If a boy is a lad, and the lad has a stepfather-
Marshall-- CDeeply interestedj -"Go on."
Harry-fSlowlyJ-"Does that make the lad a stepladder ?"
Mr. Rynerson-"Last time you were here, I told you I hoped never to
see you here again."
Bill Watson-"Yes, sir, I know, sir, but I couldn't get Mr. Wood to
Christine Nelson-"What is the cause of so many divorces?"
Scott Bogue-"Would you accept a pet monkey?"
Catherine Hinely-"Oh! ,I would have to ask mother. This is so
Miss Jean-"Who can name one important thing we have now that we
didn't have one hundred years ago?"
"Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow-notebooks must be handed
A little dab of powder and a little dab of paint,
Make Ruth St. John's freckles look what they ain't.
, . ,..H,,....................,...........,.....,.....,..,........ .,.........,..,........,.,....,.... ....,.....,.,..,...,..,..,,,.....,
SONG OF THE "RATS", FIRST WEEK OF SCHOOL
I'm tired of lessons
I'm tired of books
I'm tired of teachers
And obeying rules,
I'm not bad-
Don't mean to kick
But I tell you "pal"
I'm sure homesick!
Silently, one by one
The little zeros go to rest
In the notebook of the teacher
After Algebra test.
Mr. Fulghum--Un Commercial Lawl-"Mabel, what is a writ of
Mabel-"A slip of the pen."
Margaret H.-"Are you carrying all the parts to that song, Violet ?"
Margaret H.-"Well, you can leave mine and Sousley's part out."
Quinn-"Will you love me if I will give up all my bad habits?"
Ruth W.-"But Quinn, how could you expect me to love a perfect
The Greeks played an instrument they called a lyreg the instrument
is still in use but is now called a mouth organ.
Ruth St. John--"Did you ever take chloroform?"
Doris Hunter-"No, who teaches it?"
Doris Van de Vord-"Skinny, got any Ivory soap ?"
Skinny-"What's the matter, wanta wash your head ?"
Harold Brokaw--"Miss Daiger, do all fairy stories begin with "Once
upon a time ?"
Miss Daiger--"No, lots of them begin 'I had my Algebra all worked,
but I left my paper at the dormitory'."
.l....l,.,.,.,....,........... ......,......w..... .,....,,,,... ...l...........,....f....,.,,.....,..l.,.,lH...lm...H....,,..,,....,... .,,..,..,......,.,,,.....m,...,.,.. ,..,,.........,,....,,. ...,l,,..,...,..,,.....,.l,H...,,..,,......,.,.,, 4,........,.,,.....,,...,..,.....,.,.....
Mr. Rynerson-Cln Biblej-"I am going to speak on liars today. How
many of you have read the twenty-fifth chapter of John ?"
Nearly every hand went up.
Professor-"Good you are the very bunch I want to talk to. There
is no twenty-fifth chapter."
Little flunks in Caesar,
Little flunks in math,
Make many a little Senior
Take the post-grad path.
Sara Potter-"What was that foul called for?"
Marshall-"Ed was holding."
Sara--"Now, isn't that just like Ed?"
Marshall and Ed were looking in the window at Sara and Sousley.
Miss Daiger looked up and said, "If there's anything you and Marshall
want in here, come in and get it!"
Mr. Rynerson-"Powell Hunter, come up here and sit by me. You
arn't fit for decent company."
The following was engraved on the tombstone of a speed-demon
As you are, so I once was
As I am, so you will be
Step on the gas, and follow me!
Miss Martin-"How is it that you are unprepared for this test?"
Hazel Hebb-"I brought a soft pencil for a hard exam."
'Vernon Danielson-"What's the difference between your ears, J. J. ?"
J. J .--"I don't know. What is ?"
Gertrude Beville-"Connie ate something that didn't agree with her."
Gertrude-"Not yet, but she's very ill."
Violet Stephens--"Are you single?"
P. T.-"Single! Do I look like twins ?"
American--"And poor Bill was killed by a revolving crane ?"
Englishman-"My word, what fierce birds you have in America!"
Quinn Parker-"Sam Paul, how did you come to get all those holes in
Sam Paul-"I made them myself, so that I could see when it stopped
Mr. Wood--"Mildred, name an organ of the body."
Mr. Wood-"What kind of an organ is it ?"
"Red" Colson-"What's the matter with Mr. Wood's eyes?" I
George Ready-"Nothing, as far as I know, why?"
"Red"-"Well, I had to go see him privately today and he asked me
twice where my hat was, and it was on my head all of the time."
'Marshall had a very nice time at play-practice the other night.
Ed enjoyed social hour to the fullest extent Saturday night.
Bodeker spent the evening in his room ,and George Pratt took his
Watch out Percy, P. T. is beating your time.
Martha Belflower and Violet Banks were riding on a street car, and
were discussing their favorite operas. As the conductor approached for
their fare. Violet remarked, handing him her fare, "I simply adore Car-
men." Blushing to the roots of his hair, the embarrassed conductor replied,
"Try the motorman, ma'am, he's a single man."
One bachelor has fallen-the results of the vamping of a Kentucky
Arthur-"I can remember when it was so hot until you had to stay
in the house when the sun was shining."
"Red" Bethea-"Gee, boy, you haven't seen any hot weather. Last
summer we were planting popcorn on the muck and it was so hot the corn
began to pop and the old mule thought it was snow and lay down and
froze to death."
ummm .................,....... .......................m .. ..... ........,......
Marshall and Chris were sitting in the swing one pretty moonlight
Marshall-CIn a very loving toneh-"Chris, dear, you are the very
breath of my life."
Sousley-CShylyJ-"Did you ever try holding your breath '?"
A little gent, a little miss,
A little hug, a little kiss,
A little ring, a little bliss-
Then the fight begins.
Mother-"Now son, can you give me any reason why I should not
punish you for being' naughty ?"
Small Boy-"Yes, Maw, the doctor said, 'You weren't to take any
HOWARD COX'S THEME ON SOAP
Soap is a kind of stuff made in cakes, what you can't eat. It smells
good, and tastes 'orful. Soap always tastes worst when you get it in your
eyes. Father says, Eskimos don't never use soap. I Wish I was an Eskimo."
"It's the little things that tell," said Margaret Letton as she pulled her
little brother from under the sofa.
Sidney-"Can K. B. sing?"
Reggie--"No, but he does."
"Wind up the cat, and turn out the clock. It's time to go to bed."
Bob Black-"Wonder if the genius who stayed at home could be called
a homogenous ?" ..
CONNIE COCHRAN, '23.
Q moth nf Qppreniatinn
THE GRAUUATING CLASS OF 1923 SINCERELY APPRE-
CIATES THE GENEROSITY OF THE MANY FRIENDS AND
BUSINESS HOUSES WHO HAVE HELPED TO MAKE POSSIBLE
THIS OUR FIRST ATTEMPT AT AN ANNUAL BY SO LIB-
ERALLY CONTRIBUTING TO THE ADVERTISING SECTION.
WE SHALL ALWAYS BEAR THIS IN MIND WHEN WE
START IN BUSINESS FOR OURSELVES AND SHALL TRY,
IN SO FAR AS POSSIBLE, TO DO AS WE WOULD BE DONE
BY AND PATRONIZE THOSE WHO PATRONIZED US.
-53" . PKVW 95'-
Eank uf ustis
ffustis, lake Ciuuntp
Four Per Cent Paid on Savings and Time Deposits
E. V. CARTLEDGE, President
L. 1. TAYLOR, Vice-Pres. E. S. BURLEIGH, Vice-Pres
J. M. YOUNG, Cashier C. R. PHILLIPS, Asst Cashier
S L STORY S S STORY
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Groceries and Produce
We have the most complete line of Groceries and
Vegetables in Eustis. Sudden service
RICHELIEU CANNED GOODS, TEA AND
"We Feed the People"
STORY BROTH ERS
EUSTIS Phone 12 FLoR1DA
l-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiill-lmlllmmmmmmmm H QmhMEI-mlmmliiiihii-lnlliiiiiill
T he personal satisfaction you get
from clothes bought from as
It's a great satisfaction, the man who has
experienced, knowsg the man who has not
has missed something real. We can outiit
you for S2 5.00 up.
LowR1E st NEWNHAM
Everything 10 Wear Eustis Motor Co.
Ford - - Lincoln - - Fordson
E. Cars, Trucks, Tractors
P Sales Agency Service Station
EUSTIS, FLA. EUSTIS, FLORIDA
Annie- The Eustis Pharmacy Aw-cm
Nggglig "Accuracy F irst-T hen Promptnessn Fovggfsgngzns
J0hl'lSt0'Y1 and Ink
Crown's Famous R R Kodaks and Films
Log Cabin STI A SANITARY
Pecan Rolls EU S' FL ' Soda Service
COMETO OUR POLICY
L A K E V I E W R
C A F E Highest Quality
For Good Things to Eat Prompt Service
Phone 169 .....
...-- Everything in Meats
Cooking and Serving Done Phone 7
by White People
"' Barnes' Market
EUSTIS, FLORIDA GEORGE BARNES
J. F. ST. JOHN
Real Estate - Fire Insurance - Money to Loan
I . . The
I-I. F e1g1n 81 NEW
Company Phono was
The World's 6
WP mm Efifitiiiiiiil
Eustis, Lake Co., Fla.
A fine assortment of instruments and
records always on hand
ART 8: GIFT SHOP
anh Elisabeth Qbnp
Tea Room V Papers
Fountain X Stationery
Tea Room Service HIGH GRADE
Lunches for Trips, Fishing, SODA WATER
Home Baked Cakes EUSTIS, FLA-
: . I i 1 IIuII4WIIv"'
Schulz and Waltham Pianos
Band and Orchestra Instru-
Sheet Music and all Musical
Supplies and Accessories
Pianos and Phonographs Sold
on Easy Terms
Eustis Piano and
Eustis Hardware 8 Furniture Co.
These Standard Lines
Globe Wernicke Sectional Book
Winchester Tools and Cutlery
Keen Kutter Mechanics' and Gar-
Princess Copper-Iron Ranges
Victrolas and Victor Records
Sherwin Williams Paints and Var-
Florence Automatic Oil Stoves
Every one of these is
a QUALITY PRODUCT
Eustis Hardware 81 Furniture Co.
C. A. VAUGHN, President, Umatilla
J. R. ASHMORE, Vice-Pres. and Sec.
A. L. SMITH, Treasurer, Umatilla
EUSTIS - UMATILLA
Now, boys and girls, after you graduate,
Naturally you'1l be looking for a mate.
Do not forget, there is something more,
You'll need a home. Buy it from J. R.
Dairy, Poultry and
Bay Street, Eustis, Fla.
I TER - STATE
Nursery and Landscape Service
Palms, Roses and Ornamentals for Southern
G99 I I . 'nf
si I 1
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snnuas - nowzns - PLANTS - Roses
For evidence of Griffing's quality see Montverde School
grounds. We are strong for the school that
trains the mind and the hand
W. H. BROKAW, Salesman, ORLANDO, FLORIDA
NINE Y E GHT
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HERE QUANTITY AND QUALITY
GO HAND IN HAND AND SERVE
THE SHOPPING PUBLIC OF
CENTRAL FLORIDA n
12-E? Z5 RWYFFF
TO WEAR FOR THE HOME
' , ...... ..,........ ........... ju
COM PLIMEN TS OF
OPEN MARCH 14, 1923
CHAS. G. DAY, Manager
T. H. EVANS
Fine Watch and Jewelry
' ALL woax GUARANTEED
H A R D WA R E
Crockery, Hardware, Oils,
No. 16 EAST PINE STREET
Made all the Photos You will always Hnd up-
Success comes in Cans-- Failure in Can'ts
You "Can" make our store your
headquarters for your footwear needs
SHOES SERVICE HOSIERY
SHINE PARLOR FOOT COMFORT
I L S O N ' S
THE HOME OF SHOE CO. GOOD SHOES
ORLAN DO, FLA.
THE young man just
starting out in life who
wishes always to be well
dressed finds it good policy
.1 to follow the example of
men of unlimited resources.
for this Annual
EAST PINE STREET
to-date clothing and fur-
19 South Orange Avenue
Orlando - - - Florida
ONE HUNDRED ON E
. V mmm mnnnn
The young man or woman
starting out in life should
start the habit of saving
Bank 8: Trust
Is interested in all young
34 South Orange Avenue
Books, Stationery, Kodaks
Carper 8: Norris
"Everything from Pins to Safes"
11 North Orange Avenue
1. O. LUCIUS, Proprietor
Phone 146 Phone 382
We are Dealers for the following re-
A complete line of parts also in stock
ORLANDO, FLA. L
Fixtures and Appliances
ONE HUNDRED TWO
Phone 1095 P. O, Box 6731
Public Stenographic Work
When we do it we do it to suit YOU
Save your money and
deposit it with
Money makes money and
the money that money
makes makes more money
Our Personal Shopping Ser-
vice insures the Mail Order
Send us your name, initials
and proper address for reg-
ORLANDO : : FLORIDA
America and Hughey Sts.
ONE HUNDRED TH RLT
The Big Man
This bank is not only interested in big
men, but it is even more interested in
those who are going to be big men some
day. Maybe this is you. Line up with
us and let us help you.
Jfirst jaatinnal Bank
Winter Garden, Fla.
Under U. S. Government Supervision
ONE HUNDRED FOUR
HALF TONES ZINC ETCHINGS
EMBOSSING DIES CUTTING DIES
204 V2 East Forsyth Street
JACKSONVILLE, ----- FLORIDA
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n Qliustis, jfluriha "
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Bank uf winter Garhen
G. T. SMITH, Pres. L. F. TILDEN, Vice-Pres. 1. L. DILLARD, Vice-Pres.
Lake County Ice
Home Made Ice Cream
112 South Orange Avenue
City Business Properties
SOLD AT Garden Farms Cattl
MONTVERDE DRUG RanChes,Ti,1nbe, e
ONE HUNDRED II!
Council Lumber Co
JOHN P, LYNCH, General Manager
Manufacturers and Wholesalers
Band Sawn Tide Water
Long Leaf Yellow Pine
ONE HUNDRED SIX
: 1 I IIImImmumvlnulluul
Zeank uf jliklt. ora
Branch of Citizens Bank of Eustis
Mt. Dora, Lake County, Florida
Four per cent Paid on Savings and Time Deposits
E. V. CARTLEDGE, President
L. J. TAYLOR. Vice-President E. S. BURLEIGH, Vice-President
F. M. McDOWELL, Cashier Miss MARY M. TRUE, Asst. Cashier
Leads the World in Motor Car Value
Sales and Service
Nash Cars G. M. C. Trucks
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
A. C. BANKS, Manager
Highland Avenue Phone 38 Mt. Dora, Fla.
ONE HUNDRED SEVIN
"Who Sells Dixie Land?"
L. C. SM I T H
Hardware, Furniture murtgage
House Furnishings 'Quang
HARDWARE MT. DORA, FLA.
F. S. Varney
HAYGOOD PIKE WILLIAMSON
Donnelly Ave., Mt. Dora,
ALL KINDS OF AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding and Carbon
Burning. Satisfaction Guaran-
FULL LINE FORD ACCESSORIES
Goodyear and U. S. Tubes
Champion Spark Plugs
Westinghouse Auto Bulbs
SERVICE CAR FOR HIRE
Give us a visit
Day and Night Service
ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
A Good Drug Store
"Quality F irst"
Surplus and Profits 510,000.00
"The Bank with a Soul"
Equipped to Serve You
E. E. EDGE, President
Fl01'idH i1l3f2fE9li2'iL5igY- P IC
WI Y BIMPSOW M SIWIS 'I
M. V. Simpson af
and DRY GOODS
Mount Dora, Florida
A. L. IZLAR, Prop.
"The Usual Things"
ONE HUNDRED NI 'VE
. . . .. ,....,,....,,.........,........,...
' RIOLD, I resident Members
. B. ARNOLD, Vice-President Georgia-Florida Bur Mlll Association
R. L. ARNOLD Treasurer Southern Cypress Mfgrs. Association
J. Ray Arnold Lumber
fFormerly Edge-Dowling Lumhor Companyj
Gulf Cypress and Long Leaf Yellow Pine
Ba d M'll D 'ly Capacity 200,000 Feet
Lake's Largest Store
Edge Mercantile Co.
ONE HUNDRED TEN
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