Montverde Academy - Interlachen Yearbook (Montverde, FL)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1926 volume:
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YEAR BODK 0F THE
SENIORS OF 1926.
3427392 2001 PWC P001 2001 3Q0C2B00CQD00'r,?00ST.P00C1300C1300C D001 :Ok 'WC 1001 30649
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g IT IS NOT OUR PURPOSE T0 PRODUCE AN IM- 'K
Q PERISHABLE WORK OF LITERATURE BUT WE WOULD M A
AE RECORD IN SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE MANNER THE Q
gf DEEDS OF oUR HAPPY DAYS SPENT AT THE MONT- W
. A A
Q VERDE SCHOOL, SO THAT IN THE YEARS TO COME WE 5?
Q MAY LIVE AGAIN VWITH FRIENDS S0 DEAR. THERE- Q
:A W FORE, VIEW NOT THIS HUMBLE WORK WITH CRITICAL I
BJ" cv, EYE BUT AS ONE WHO RECALLS TENDER MEMORIES. 7?
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I3 Qlnntents - Z
Q Contents Page Contents Page Q
Fi FOREWORD . 3 FRESHMEN . . . . 45 If
W DEDICATION . 5 FRESHMEN HISTORY Q . . 47 g
I I I 1
? CLASS SONC . 6 STUDENT ACTIVITIES .... 49 Q?
LQ FACULTY . 7 ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY . . 50
fi STAFF . 11 PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 52
57? SENIORS . . 13 MUSIC CLUB . ...... 54 gg
I I l
Q? SPONSORS . . 21 ORCHESTRA . . . . 55 ai?
Q CHUMS . . . 22 AGRICULTURAL CLUB '. . . '57
E WHO,S WHO . . 23 JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET . . 59 . ll
'Zi SENIOR HISTORY . . 24 ATHLETICS .... . 65 E
W A n u - A T
M CLASS POEM 26 RELAY 66 3
Q PROPHECY . . 27 SOCCER . . . 68 LIL
Q CLASS WILL . . . 29 BASKET-BALL . . 69 H
if JUNIORS . . . . 31 ALUMNI . . . 71 T
? JUNIOR HISTORY . . 39 TRACK MEET . . 73 gf
gg JUNIOR POEM . . 40 SCHOOL DIARY . . 74 Q
Q SOPHOMORES . . . . 41 JOKES . . . 77
fi SOPHOMORE HISTORY . . 43 ADVERTISEMENTS . . 85
W ' I II
I I I
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72 CHRISTINE CARPENTER ..... . . . Editor-in-Chief fi
Q EARL YORK . . . . . . . . Business Manager Q
'K WESLEY P. LEROY . Assistani Editor-in-Chief 7?
IV' SNOW JUSTICE . . . . Athletic Editor Q
Wi LUCY JUSTICE . . .... Joke Editor
I THELMA A. MILLER . . . Art Ediior I
57? J. C. MARTIN . . . Circulation Manager
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WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK T0 OUR DEAR
FRIEND, MR. EMERSON BEDELL, WHOSE GEN-
EROSITY AND KINDNESS DURING THESE MANY
YEARS HAVE BEEN A BLESSING TO ALL.
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N o longer in our classes, we'll gather day by day,
No longer lads and lassies, will walk the self-same way,
Another duty calls us, a wider path awaits,
And we must leave these portals, these dear familiar gates.
No more the morning greeting of comrades tried and true,
No more the daily meeting, our problems to renew,
We're stepping out together, but as we pass the door,
W' e take to varied pathways, we'll walk as one no more.
Yet other earnest faces, will shine where ours have shone,
These dear familiar places, shall not be left' alone g
For year by year untiring, our Alma Mater true,
Will send her loyal children the world's new work to do.
,loin in one more song together, join with all your heart,
Time has cut the classmates' tether, we must drift apart,
Come, a store of memory bringing from the happy past
One more song together singing, one more song, the last.
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MR. H. P. CARPENTER, A. B.
Kentucky Wesleyan College
"Busiest and wittiestf'
MRS. H. P. CARPENTER, A. M.
Kentucky Wesleyan College
"Most considerate, with a heart of gold."
MR. C. K. WILLIAMS, A. B.
University of South Carolina
"Best faculty sportf,
MR. A. R. MCCAUSLIN, A. B.
Dean and Principal
'Toursquqare is his middle namef'
MISS EVYLINE DEVARY, A. B.
Kentucky Wesleyan College
Teacher of English
"Where there is fun she is,to be foundf,
MISS MARY DAIGER, A. B.
University of Florida
Teacher of Mathematics
"Always ready with a helping hand."
MR. W. D. WALKER
Berry Schools I
Teacher of Manual Training and
"The boys' best friendf'
MR. LEON OSBORN, A. B.
Teacher of Science
"He loves his fun."
MR. DAVID E. BIRD, A. B..
Principal of Grammar School
MISS CARRIE WILKINS
Teacher of Voice
4'Quiet and modest."
MR. O. E. F ULGHUM, MASTER Accr
Gem City Commercial School
"A strong believer in system."
MRS. J. G. PARRISH
Dining Hall Superintendent
"A loving friend to everyone."
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MISS MARY RICHEY
MISS HELEN BUCK -
The Montverde School
"A strong believer in work, and plenty of it." Teacher of the 7th Grade
MR. E. B. FLAHERTY
Smith-Hughes Auto Department
. "Boyish, yet serious."
MR. B. K. WHEELER
University of Florida
Smith-Hughes Agricultural Dept.
MR. W. R. MCQUAIG
"Work before play is his motto.',
MISS DOROTHY ,BAILEY
Virginia State Teachers' College
-Teacher of Primary Gradesl
"A leader for the young."
MISS MAUDE SKINNER
University of Colorado
Teacher of 5th and 6th Grades
4'Stern but jolly."
"Young and adventurous."
MRS. NELL WALKER
The Montverde School
Teacher of 3rd and 4th Grades
"Boss of Community Hall."
MR. LEON CARTER
The Montverde School
"A hard worker but can tell a joke."
MR. H. A. NEWELL I
Band and Orchestra
' '4Most original."
MISS MIRIAM WEEKS, B. MUS.
Teacher of Music
"A favorite of all."
MISS AGNES AVERYT, A. B.
Teacher of Home Economics
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uBegorria." Age 17.
WTO make good in expression?
c'Quiet, but sweetg and hard to beat."
Atheniang President Senior Class.
"That for you." Age 19.
"To raise macaroni on the muckf
Our most studious, but only at times.
President Junior Class of '25g Philomathean.
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J. D. LETTON
"So7s your bow-legged aunt." Age 17.
'GTO become a saxophone shark?
A good pal at all times.
Atheniang Member of Basket-ball and Soccer Teamsg Member of Orchestra.
wPon my honorf' Age 17.
Q "To be an interior decorator?
. Full of life and fun.
Member of Basket-ball Teamg Cheer Leaderg Athenian.
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"Now, ainit that the berries?', Age 18.
'CTO be a vocalistf'
A good friend, but hard to handle.
Member of Basket-ball Teamg Secretary of Senior Classg Secretary and
Treasurer of Athenian Societyg Athenian.
"Oh, my land!" Age 18.
"To be a famous violinist."
She'll have the last word or know the reason why.
Member of the Orchestrag Secretary and Treasurer of Music Clubg
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"Land of Goshen." Age 19.
"To be a success in lifef' ,
Is there a 'Ggreat doctor" in the hospital? We wonder.
"Well, 'I,ll he switched." Age 15.
"To win fame as a lawyer?
With a graceful little air she Wins and holds her own.
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WESLEY LE Ror
New Port Richey, Florida
"You ainlt got any mail." Age l7.
"To be Mr. H. P. Carpentefs private secretary."
Our most talented in the use of a large vocabulary.
Secretary and Treasurer of C. E. Societyg Philomathean.
ANNIE EARLE HARRIS
"Hold your potatoes till the gravy gets done." Age 17.
"To be a naturalist."
We don't know much about her, but what we do know is all right.
Ee tiit . itii ttit ,ttu . utui at it u 5
...Gai ..ii 2 ,.ii 5 i,ii i,i, 5 ..i, 5 1 9 2 6 .,., 1:.za::i.: .,tt :::xsl1tsx.iz.ir1x9.:
W: I N T E R L A C H E N 3: sxaxzrxze
S9 - G2
uSho' willf, Age 20,
MTU get marrierlf,
She is noted for gaining weight and jolliness along with it.
Member of Basket-ball Teamg Treasurer of Class of '26g Athenian.
J. C. MARTIN
Moss Bluff, Florida
G'Quit your kidding." Age 17.
c'T0 be a great chemist?
Ah, ha! the only boy in the chemistry class.
an 'nz 5 :Wal EYIT. 1 9 2 6 13:35 :Ug:xg:xm9G5
J gl '
gC.pr.1::::1:::2:::2::::: sm: I N T E R L A C H E N :::s::::s: :'::s:1::::::zw9?i
fEarl of Yorkj
"Oh, mercy." Age 22.
E'To put out Annuals."
Whewi He's got a mustache.
"Boy howdy, I'l1 beat ,em yetf, Age 27.
"To jill vacancies."
A new world's record:
He is the slowest, speediest, smartest, dumbest member of the Senior Class.
P9 'T 5
il'zC'k5'd'5ll115III1El111El1K ., .',., :ESI 1 9 2 6 Effllilflf .... auQ51111511.1511.1ElI.lEfI:QEII565:
2236515 5,53 jmgjj I N T E R L A C H E N T 1EZCI5IIZZEl'liE'24fcg2g
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS, WISH T0 THANK OUR SPONSORS EOR THEIR
LOYALTY AND KIND ASSISTANCE TO Us DURING THE PAST YEAR.
YZQJV-I:I:Is:I:: ::I::::lz::g:s::I 1 9 2 6 I:p3,:::::::::1 ls:1:s::2::::m95:
" 1' ' f'-D-' -v--.AV ,,,. ., , N , Y
' "' ' vf' Ife.-ar"-vq
J. D. LETTON
CHRISTINE ' CARPENTER
BEATRICE Cox -
J. C. MARTIN
ANNIE EARLE HARRIS
HELEN BUCK BURMAH Bow1E
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gggw 12:2 me I N T E R L A C H E N :2aaszzss!ff.e:Iss:s1:..sf:.z::...... ICQ?
BEATRICE Cox .
LUCY JUSTICE .
LUCY JUSTICE .
SUSAN OSTEEN .
RUBY RoCK . .
LUCY JUSTICE .
SUSAN OSTEEN .
BARBARA WALSH .
BEATRICE Cox . .
JEWEL DAVIS .
SUSAN OSTEEN . .
LUCY JUSTICE . .
ANNIE EARLE HARRIS
RUBY Rocx . . .
SNoW JUSTICE . .
RUBY Rocx . . .
JEWEL DAVIS . .
BEATRICE Cox .
SNOW JUSTICE .
JEWEL DAvIS .
LUCY JUSTICE .
SNOW JUSTICE .
BARBARA WALSH .
LUCY JUSTICE .
Prettiest .. . .
Cutest . .
Best Athlete .
Wittiest . . .
Most Attractive . . .
Best Sport . .
Most Popular .
Most Sarcastic .
Most Conceited .
Sweetest . . .
Biggest Blujer .
Most Stadious .
Biggest Flirt . .
Most Dignified . . .
Brightest. . . . .
Most Self Conhdent
Tallest .... .
Shortest .... .
Neatest . . '
Class Dude .
Most Ficltle .
Proualest . . .
Class Bachelor . . .
Old Maid . .
folliest . .
Best Musician .
Most Original .
Most Polite .
Fastest Talker .
Luckiest . .
J. D. LETTON
J. D. LETTON
J. C. MARTIN
J. D. LETTON
J. D. LETTON
J. C. MARTIN
J. C. MARTIN
J. D. LETTON
J. D. LETTON
J. D. LETTON
J. C. MARTIN
Page T lb enty-one 'V
'65-'V J I N T E R L A C H E N E If If-Q9
Svninr Gllaza Eliatnrg
Four years ago thirty-two freshmen began the journey together. A meeting
was called and Malcolm Bass was elected as our president and it was thus we hoped
thirty-two would be our number to graduate, but much to our sorrow, thirteen is
our number. We, Seniors, will soon leave our Alma Mater and disembark on the
hazardous sea of life. After applying ourselves most diligently to the task of secur-
ing our education by the hardest of labor we feel we should be called the most
efficient class in our school with many trials and triumphs under the skillful works
and guidance of our patient teachers and officers.
In our "Freshie Year" we had a very pleasant visit to an Ancient City Island
and while there were entertained most royally by the Romans, Greeks, Egyptians and
Crusaders. After rounding Algebra peninsula in fair and shiny weather we sailed
across General Science bay where we viewed the first eclipse of the sun. After
Christmas a number of our crew deserted us, but we soon found others who took
their places. We then sailed to Sophomoreburgg then each went to their respective
After four months of vacation, which passed very rapidly, we again assembled
ourselves, feeling we were a very important bunch, and looking with scorn upon the
"Rats.', Much to our surprise we found that only twenty-five of our first year's
class had remained with us, but we were happy to note five new members added to
our throng, which made a class of thirty. Often we felt that our burden and task
of getting an education was by far greater than our mental or physical capacity. But
after a most difficult struggle we found we made excellent progress. As a token of
permanent remembrance our class presented two beautiful flower urns to be placed
on each end of the porch of the C. E, Chapel. Many were the socials and picnics
that we enjoyed, but best of all was the coming year, finding ourselves on the road
toward Junior City.
ln the year of '24 a force of twenty-one enthusiastic Juniors invaded the terri-
tory of T. M. S. and surroundings. 'We chose Susan Osteen to lead us through this
strenuous year. Our boys' basket-ball team was represented by three of our mem-
bers, and on the girls' team the same number.
Q91 E ZEII..2IZIIZIZ.II 1 9 2 6 iCL'EIEIIEIIZIEI1 ,.,, .JIESIIElZIIE1IlIElZllEIZ,1E INLET?
-ii Page 1 ttenty Mro
gee 1 if I N T E R L A C HE N T57
Our class has shown up nicely in their ability of raising funds for the Junior-
Senior banquet, which came in March, and we had a most delightful evening together.
But alas, then followed the unhappy experience of final exams, which determined
whether or not we should be allowed to class ourselves as "Dignified Seniors." Af-
ter soundly defeating this deadly enemy we 'were ready to bid farewell to our dear
friends. After a time we were to come back for the most adventurous and delight-
ful part of our journey.
After three years which are past and gone, we are proud to say that the courage
and pride of the twelve of our class has not abated. We are again ready to buckle
on our armor and make a last desperate effort to reach our goal. When taking an
inventory of our class, we found that only two of our members that had started out
with the thirty-two freshmen are with us now. After much discussion we chose
Beatrice Cox to lead us through our Senior year. The year has brought us many
hardships as well as many blessings, though our path has been trying and many
times we have hesitated, nearly giving up in despair. We still kept struggling for-
ward and regret to say that we presume at this time, we have nearly driven our
patient teachers to desperation.
We are well represented in the orchestra by Jewel Davis and J. D. Letton. We
are represented on the girls, basket-ball team by Snow Justice, Lucy Justice and
Christine Carpenter. On the soccer team by J. D. Letton. During the close of the
year we enjoyed our banquets, picnics, walks, etc. We gave a class play for the
benefit of our Annual.
We have traveled far, but do we not see a bright light ahead? With halted
breath and hearts rising in our mouths we are about to ascertain-what is it? Ah,
yes, it is graduation. Now as we have reached the end of our adventurous High
School career we are going to say "Adios" to our beloved school and teachers. We,
indeed, hope that happy will be the Seniors of T. M. S. in the years to come and
that each new year in the history of this school will find it a larger, better and
more prosperous one.
g3C'2?a U5Z11Z5ZZ1'511lI 1 9 2 6 112,522 515 IUQQE5
l'g36B3li5l'IIEfIEIEffEIEI I N T E R L C H E N 55 Iillililliliiicaag
W hen, this, our last school year is done
-And all our battles are fought and won,
When each has gone his separate way,
In later years we know he'll say
" 'T was at Montverde that first I found
A longing to tread on higher ground."
Now is the time that we must part
From those we love, with a saddened heart,
In aftertyears may we hold dear
The memories of friendships formed while here. f
Before we're all placed ,neath the sod
May we find the road to our F ather-God.
1 9 2 6 E55 ' zz..in:a:zzQQi:aza:a:..Ef5l5EfEffEEffKi95'i
559' 53 if INTERLACHEN V5 55 Hfegi
The sun had nearly gone to rest on a golden summer afternoon. Just a few
beams were left to find their way into a simply but tastefully furnished room of a
house in the suburbs of one of our largest cities. The curtains were half drawn to
catch each ray of light. In a room singing softly to herself was an old lady with
a child resting contentedly at her feet. The soft voice went on and on, but at
length the child grew restless and begged for a story.
Upon the woman's lap was a treasured volume, an Annual of the class of
'26 of The Montverde School. As the child's entreaties grew more urgent she open-
ed it at random. It chanced to open at the beginning of the Senior Class, and
thinking to amuse the boy in this way she told him of each in turn what they had
been in school and after graduating and leaving the school forever.
And this is the story that she told: "She," pointing at the smiling face of
Lucy Justice, "Is now traveling with Johnnie J. Jones' show as a fortune teller,
making people's dreams come true."
. "Jewel Davis, while in school, always wanted to be a famous violinist, but
after graduating from T. M. S., she went to Hawaii to be a ukelele girl."
"Ruby Rock, who would have thought it? She wanted to be a lawyer, but like
others changed her mind and is a fancy dancer in New York City."
HJ. C. Martin is now in the big city of Montverde, a man of medium height and
wearing a long priestly coat, collar on backwards and a cross dangling in front.
All the little children call him 'Father Martinf 'i
'4Snow Justice, after failing to secure the position of stewardess was made the
head manager of T. M. S. steam laundry."
"Susan Osteen, after receiving her diploma from T. M. S., took up a position
as Home Economics teacher in the High School at Astatulaf'
"Annie Earle Harris has settled down on a little farm with-, and now she is
eating all the green vegetables which she once disliked and called rabbit food."
"Earl York, instead of publishing Annuals, is chief engineer of a peanut
roaster on the streets of Orlando."
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lajc ll enfy-fire
.1 wi? - '
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"Beatrice Cox, after completing her college course, settled down to board stray
cats that came by her little cottage where there is 'just room for one.' "
"Christine Carpenter wished to be a prima donna but finds she is on the com-
mittee for entertaining the inmates of Chattahoochee, but sometimes they have to be
carried away for they are not able to stand the volume of her voice."
"Barbara Walsh was well known as a vocalist but is now known as Horse
Doctor's head nursef'
"Wesley LeRoy had always hoped to be president of T. M. S.,I but hardly at-
tained that position as he is foreman of Beatrice Cox's cat plantation."
"J, D. Letton now is a great chemist and has discovered a chemical substance
which can be spread over the ocean and makes skating a favorite pastime there, a
very cheap way to travel.
FZQDUIEIIQZEIIIIEIIIIEI . ..,, .I'II 1 9 2 6 11,1511 ...W15IIITEIIIIEIIIIEIIllEIII'5f1,F4355
---- - P11116 Twenty sim
Sgew 212 12 INTERLACHEN 1
Ewa! will anh Gfeatamrnt nf the Gllaaa nf '25
We, the members of the Senior Class of 1926 of The Montverde School, being
in good health and in as sane a state of mind as we have ever been known to be, and
realizing that the time draws nigh when we shall be no more associated with our
present companions do hereby make our last will and testament in the presence of
all these witnesses,
We, the Senior Class, do hereby will and bequeath to the Junior Class all our
many privileges, such as, keeping on our lights after ten oiclock the whole term,
to go walking anywhere, any time without a chaperong to chaperon others, to go
to town regardless of our home deportment and many other privileges which we
have never enjoyed. We also leave to them our English Literature notebooks to
save them many tedious hours of work. We, the Senior boys, do hereby will and
bequeath to the Junior boys our past experiences and hope they will profit by them.
We, the Senior girls, do hereby will and bequeath to the Junior girls our great
argumentative power so they can enjoy many little arguments. To Miss Betty Helen
McCauslin we gladly leave our many aprons and caps along with quite a bit of pity.
To the following individuals the departing Seniors leave their merits and vices:
I, Miss Snow Justice, do hereby will and bequeath my long curly hair to Miss
Nellie Gilbert, my great art of gaining weight to Miss Louise Hudson.
I, Miss Susan Osteen, do hereby will and bequeath to Arthur Evans my un-
unusual sincerity in geometry class.
I, Mr. Wesley LeRoy, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Johnny Wines my
good looks, charming personality and pleasing manners so that he shall never lose
his reputation as a lady's man. I
I, Miss Barbara Walsh, to Miss Burmah Bowie, do hereby will and bequeath
my faithfulness to my one true love in place of two-timing them all.
I, Miss Christine Carpenter, do hereby will and bequeath to Miss Inez Harper
all my charming qualities, which Mr. Bradshaw so admires that she may use them
hereafter to a good advantage.
max :::s:f.t:::r 1 9 2 6 '::1s::1 5111121
Page flllfCnt1I8Cl'f'l Q
'gm ZIEIII 122511 INTER LA CHEN :s .
I, Mr. J. C. Martin, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Leon Osborn my last
pair of good black socks in order that his classes hereafter may not have their atten-
tion turned from their lessons to his striking combinations, also to Mr. Curry Jones
I leave my ability of adapting myself to any situation, in case he should be the
only boy in the chemistry class.
I, Miss Beatrice Cox, do hereby will and bequeath to Miss Ruth Osborn the
Senior Class dimple on my right cheek.
I, Miss Lucy Justice, do hereby will and bequeath to Miss Myrtle Van Duzer
my many flirtatious ways, for she seems to yearn greatly for them,
I, Mr. Earl York, do hereby will and bequeath to my honorable brother, Mr.
Wesley York, my seeming ability of wearing a mustache so he also can try to play
the part of an up-to-date villain.
I, Miss Jewel Davis, do hereby will and bequeath to Miss Maude Skinner my
great talent as a violinist so that she some day can play as she hopes tog to Miss
Louise Clark, I leave my ability to pay the uke so that in the future she may be
as popular as I have been in the past.
I, Miss Ruby Rock, do hereby will and bequeath some of my many hair cuts
to Miss Daisy Horne. 4
I, Mr. J. D. Letton, do hereby will and bequeath to Mr. Sam Paul Sensabaugh
my prominent place in the orchestra and hope it will keep him as it has me.
I, Miss Annie Earl Harris, do hereby will and bequeath my droll sayings to
Mr. Capers Jones so that the chemistry class hereafter may have the hilarious
moments which we enjoyed.
We, the Senior Class on departing, leave our last wishes and deepest love and
gratitude to our dear friends, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Carpenter.
Upon, this, we, the members of the Senior Class of The Montverde School, city
of Montverde, county of Lake and State of Florida, do hereby conclude our last
will and testament on this twenty-seventh day of April in the year of our Lord,
h ' RUBY RocK.
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Page 7 ztenty etght
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"You, scare my horse and buggya'
Philomatheang Junior Class Pres-
identg President of Musie Club.
' "Wluzdda we care, baby? Huh?',
Philomatheang Captain of Soccer
Teamg Secretary and Treasurer of
NI ain'L got anyf,
"-if I know?
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A Page Thirty
E65-1 I N T E R L A C H E N :st ,:':.:.w,.9g5
Philomatheang Vice-President of Jun-
ior Classg Cheer Leader.
"Hannah, come to papa."
Athenian . ,
"You know me, kid?
"You get to workf, '
President of Athenian Societyg Athe-
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. .. . .R.lc453l
Q St. Pete?
'cY0u tell 'em.',
'6Get outa here, I ain't got nothin, to
"So's yer olol manf,
ggGP'JIII,I 511 21.111212 If 1 9 2 6 ILIILI EII,IEIC,lElI,EII,5II1512115211222E
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J. W. KING
"Do me a favor, drop dead."
1 Corduroy Sheikj
'HP0n my worrlf'
ccoh lnyivv 1
A thenian .
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Page 11 fy thr e
gggwtzxzritz :vz I N T E R L C H E N 3:11.
1112115 C15 Ifllf-692
aMy gosh, I reckonfi
"For goodness sakesf'
"Let,s go back?
: :ls 1:15:13 1 9 2 6 :gm
Captain of Basket-ball Teamg
c'Well, I'm a horse eatin' rattlesnakef'
President of Philomathean Societyg
Soccer and Basket-ball Teamsg Philo-
GC'5N'5V5V5 INTERLACHEN Q
"Well, Iall be-H
HCrawl in a hole and clief'
President of Agriculture Clubg
T H1-:LMA MILLER
Art Editor of lnterlacheng Athenian
SAM PAUL SENSABAUCH
NI-I-I fl-florft s-stutterf'
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6'Get of my beflf,
"Honest and truly?"
"fm from Orlandof'
' 4'0h, thafs a secretf'
"You don't say?
'izQm:::,:::1:::q:::::E 1':::Q::1x 1 9 2 6 115:15 xx:1:11s::3::::1::::'Am9s:
O Page Tlzhty-81.17
?Q5I1E1'lIEl'IIElII I I N T E R L A C H E N 1511 QEEIEEIIQZEIKIEZIEJQEQ
,Uuninr Gllewz Jliiatnrg
RUTH PARKER . .... . . President
LUCILE BAKER . .... Vice-President
ENICE BRADSHAW . . . Secretary and Treasurer
JESSE SKAGGS . . . ..... Reporter
Miss MIRIAM WEEKS . . . . Sponsor
COLORS! Pink and Gray FLOWER: Pink Rose
MOTTO: "T he elevator to success is not running, take the stairs?
On September 12, 1925, a meeting was called of the Junior Class. Much to
our dismay only thirteen 4'Old S'ophs" were back, but the black cat did not cross
our path, for this thirteen brought 6'Lady Lucki' along. With them came twenty
new members, to whom we gave a hearty welcome.
With Ruth Parker as our class president, things have certainly been a-booming. 2
We are noted for being the most ambitious and snappiest class in the school.
Have we any athletics? Well, I should say. Ruth Parker and Glenn Cheat:
ham are captains of the girls7 and boys' basket-ball teams respectively. Enice Brad-
shaw is captain of the soccer team and also plays basket-ball. Glenn, besides being '
. . El
captain of the basket-ball team, played soccer and was captain of the relay team.
Bob Wynns, one of our most enthusiastic athletes, also represented us in basket-
ball, soccer and track teams. Every one of our members have participated well in
raising the money to give our honorable and dignified Seniors a joyful banquet.
Seniors, I think we are capable of filling your place next year.
lifiv-AsKitzsfsrzszezzszsizsszitin -:,i..:::::, 1 9 2 6 .s:1:s.'g:.
Page Thirty-sf'ren . .....
:SCP-"::::3::::::s:::: I N 'I' E R L A C H E N
luninr Qllazs Bunn
We are the jolly old Juniors,
A class of thirty or more.
Striving to do something better
Than the ones who have gone before.
We are represented in every vocation
Taught in The Montverde School.
Everybody works, nobody shirks,
You know that is the rule.
We are not yet perfect,
At times our mistakes are bad.
Such things do not worry us
To be corrected we are always glad.
We strive to work together
For the betterment of women and men.
May this be our motto forever,
Even unto the emi.
YZWNEUIZIEEZEEE EEIIEIEIIEII 1 9 2 6 ,....IEIEIIESEIIEEZIIEZEIIEEE1222151Ilfigii
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gggw :f:r:r: :rx IN TE R L A C HE N C121 ::::':::uQE,5
CLASS FLOWER: Red Carnation COLORS: Crimson and Silver
CLASS MOTTO: 'gRowing, not Drifting."
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Q30-" il INTERLACHEN 553 U5 A-02-Dc?
Snphnmnre Gllaaa Eiatnrg
We, the Sophomore Class, gathered once again in Montverdeion September first
to continue the work of our High School course. A number of new members joined
the class and were heartily welcomed by all. 4
We soon began our work and were organized with Bruce Hamilton as pres-
ident, Leon Braddock as vice-president, Esther Butler as secretary and treasurer, Sea-
grave Lord as sergeant-at-arms, Emily Sterrett as reporter and Mr. Williams as
In the early part of the first semester a number of our members left to con-
tinue their work elsewhere. We were very sorry to lose them, but hope wherever
they may go they will be as well liked as they were here.
With the zeal and earnestness of real live and wide-awake Sophomores we are
working toward the goal of becoming worthy Juniors next year and later "Dignified
Seniors." New members have gradually come in and now we are looking forward
to a bigger and better class. .
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Page Footy one
'GW 1'5INTERLACHENi5f5? iwa'
Stnphnmnrr Ollami 5111111
MR. G. K. WILLIAMS
BRUCE HAMILTON .
LEON BRADDOCK .
ESTHER BUTLER .
EMILY STERRETT .
SEAGRAVE LORD . .
. . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
. . . . -Reporter
. . . Sergeant-at-A rms
BRUCE HAMILTON Philornathean
LEON BRADDOCK . Philomathean
BURMAH BOWIE . . Philomathean
MYRTLE MCCLELLAND Philotnathean
MARION BUHL . . Philomathean
MARY INEZ TUTEN . Philomathean
LOUISE SMITH . . . Athenian
SARAH REEVES . . Athenian
RUTH JUSTICE . Philornathean
ARTHUR EVANS . . Athenian
HAROLD AMMERMAN . Athenian
FRANCES WILLIAMS . Athenian
BLANCHE RAE . . . Athenian
EMILY STERRETT . Philomathean
ESTHER BUTLER . Philomathean
MAUDE HUNTLEY . . Athenian
ANNA BELLE STARRS . . Philomathean
SEAGRAVE LORD . . Athenian
MAURICE HAYES . . Athenian
SNOW MARTIN . . . Athenian
ROBERT AUSTIN . Philvmaihewl
Emu. :11a:::::::f 1 9 2 6 I:,:.s::.s.: s1:11a::::a::::e:::1s::1:s mm.
Page Forty two
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CLASS FLOWER! Violet CLASS COLORS: Purple and White
MOTTO: "Pull Together or Pull Out."
LEF1-'IE HANCOCK . ...... . . President
GLADYS SIMPSON . . . . Viet:-President
NELLIE BARMER . . Secretary and Treasuier
GEORGE OBLINGER . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
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We are too young for wills, we can not prophesy and all we have is reputa-
tion. We "Rats" organized a class of a little better than half a hundred, the
largest class in the history of the school. Some have been faithful, ,Wg others have
deserted us, then we found some to take their places during the h s.
Beginning on our career 'we have some who delight in History, less in Latin,
several in English, many in Science and Algebra and all the way around our class
agrees more on Athletics. In this line, Wesley York and Billy Pearson play on the
basket-ball team, Ona Stevens, Nellie Barmer and Gladys Simpson also play basket-
ball. Cecil Keene, Ralph Seals and Giles Van Sickler would rather run and to our
delight they made the Relay team. Lellie Hancock showed the "Rats"' spirit in
Tavares on Armistice Day by taking the highest number of individual points while
Dorothy Jackson ran Lellie a close second.
By all in general, the "Rats,, would rather picnic than exercise brain and body.
This they proved at Lake Apopka December 14-th. Miss Devary, Miss Daiger and
Mr. Osborn chaperoned the class. Sandwiches, coffee, salad, weiners, marshmal-
lows, buns and cakes were served. This was voted one of the most enjoyable of
The class has taken much interest in things of this sort but still we have some
permanent Honor Roll students of which we proudly boast. These are Norton Ster-
rett and Helen Alexander while many others play peek-a-boo with the Roll. The
class soon hopes to complete their reputation and start anew as Sophs.
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Page Forty nee
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HELEN ALEXANDER ..... . Athenian
NELLIE BARMER . Philomathean
FLEMING BUTNER . Philomathean
RUSSELL BRADDOCK . Philomathean
GERTRUDE CATE . Philomathean
BELLE CALDWELL . . Athenian
EDWIN Cox . . . Athenian
'HENRY ECHOLS . . Athenian
ROBERT GRABEL . Philomathean
LOUISE HUDSON . Philomathean
LEFFIE HANCOCK . Philomathean
EMORY HANCOCK . Philomathean
RALPH HARPER . . . Athenian
DOROTHY JACKSON . . Athenian
CARTER KILPATRICK . Philomathean
CECIL KEENE . . Athenian
GERTRUDE KISTNER . . Athenian
HARRY LUMPKIN . . Athenian
RUTH MARSH . . Philomathean
CAMILLE MORRIS . Philomathean
EVA MCCLELLAND . Philomathean
VERNON MITCHELL . . Athenian
JAMES MCCAWLEY . Athenian
LOIS NETTLES . . Philomathean
MARIE NORSTRUM . . Athenian
HAROLD 0,H.AVER . Athenian
GEORGE OBLINGER . Philomathean
ELEANOR PUTNAM . . Athenian
CORRIS POTTER . . Athenian
BILIIY PEARSON . Philomathean
ROBERT RUSH . . Athenian
GERALDINE REED . Philomathean
TED RAE . . . Athenian
ONA STEVENS . . Philomathean
ROBERT STONE . . Athenian
RALPH SEALS . . Philomathean
JUANITA SHEPPARD . Philomathean
NORTON STERRETT . Philomathean
RUFUS SUHL ,. . Philomathean
THELMA SMITH . . Athenian
MACE STEVENS . Philomathean
GLADYS SIMPSON . Athenian
ALBERT THURGOOD . Philomathean
TRAVIS PETREY . Philomathean
JAY TICE . . . . . Athenian
MABEL THOMMASON . . Athenian
GILES VAN SICKLER . . Athenian
EDNA WHIDDEN . . . . Athenian
LOIS WRIGHT . . Philomathean
DON WILLIAMS . . Athenian
IVAN WEBSTER . ..... . Athenian --
WESLEY YORK ....... Philomathean I
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MIRIAM WEEKS . . . . . . Orchestra Director
RUTH PARKER . . . . President
BEATRICE Cox . .... Vice-President
JEWEL DAVIS . . Secretary and Treasurer
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ORGANIZED SEPTEMBER 9TH, 1919.
MOTTO: Siempre Gai ffllways Merryl
COLORS: Purple and White
Daintily touched by the paintbrush
Of nature's own delicate hand,
And grown only in fairyland.
We chose this flower, the Iris,
For the beauty its soul conveyed.
And then to the purple we added the purest white
As if by magic our colors were made.
Purple and White twined so loosely
Then daintily looped to a bow
Round the stem of our flower, the Iris
Makes the loveliest emblem we know.
The Music Club has had a prosperous year. We have enjoyed the
recitals and many entertainments given hy them.
Past presidents of the Music Club:
1919-1920-Miss BLANCHE SIMPSON.
1920-1921-Miss BLANCHE SIMPSON.
1921-1922-Miss EVA MALPHUS.
1922-1923--Miss LUCILE ABBOTT AND
Miss KATHERINE HINELY.
1923-1924-MR. RAY COX.
1924-1925-Miss HAZEL CAMPBELL.
1925-1926--Miss RUTH PARKER.
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JESSE SKAGGS .... ..... P resident
CHRISTINE CARPENTER . . Secretary and Treasurer
LUCY JUSTICE .... Cheer Leader
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Biatnrg nf the Athenian Eitrrarg Snrirtg
As usual, at the beginning of school, ballots were placed in a box and all new
students drew to determine to which society they would belong. We soon perfected
our organization by the election of the following oliicers:
EDWARD BODEKER . . . . President
JESSE SKAGGS . . . . . Vice-President
CHRISTINE CARPENTER . . Secretary and Treasurer
For the second semester the officers were the same except that Jesse Skaggs was
made president. ,
Under the direction of our worthy program committee consisting of Don Moore,
Christine Carpenter and Gladys Simpson, many literary, dramatic, musical and
athletic programs were given and reflect great credit upon the members of the society
taking part. It was toward the latter part of the school year that some of our best
programs were given. One especially to be remembered containedg a very interest-
ing and humorous play entitled 'That Rascal Pat" with Charles Bowles and Johnny
Wines as leading characters. Indeed, they performed well. Also some odd -athlet-
ic stunts in forms of pyramid building, directed by Don Moore, filled the audience
At Halloweien the Athenians entertained the Philomatheans at a costume
party. Elizabeth Berry as fortune teller and Blanche Rae as the witch prophesied
fame and fortune for all. Later the Athenian girls succeeded in defeating the Philo
girls in a close and interesting game of basket-ball.
ln the inter-society track meet last year the Athenians lost, but we are striving
hard to keep this from happening again and have a good start toward a victory
over the Philos this year.
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ROBERT VVYNNS . .... . . President
RUTH PARKER . . . . Vice-President
SUSAN OSTEEN . . . Secretary and Treasurer
BRUCE HAMILTON . . . . . Cheer Leader
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Six years ago The Montverde School opened its doors the seventh time to the
many boys and girls of worthy characters. A few days later saw the new students
drawing slips to see to which literary society they would belong.
In 1921, The Montverde School offered an athletic championship banner to the
society winning the most points in track meet. Six years have passed since that day
and the Athenians have been champions twice while the Philomatheans have been
champions threeitimes. The Philomathean is the only society to hold the banner two
years in succession. gt'
ln 1924, the society erected a light tower so their light may shine in the years
to come. The Philomathean Society is not a selfish society for in the fall of 1925
they gave twenty dollars to the Florida Home Society for orphan children.
The society consists of a group of boys and girls who believe in clean sports-
manship and when they tackle a job they always put it through.
Q When new members enter the school they are always welcomed into the society
with a smile from everyone.
And when our boat is headed south
No matter how heavy our burden be
No matter how much we are tossed about
Weill stick to our boat on the roughest sea.
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EARL YORK . . . . . . . Preshienz
CLYDE HUMPHREY . .... Vice-President
GILES VAN SICKLER . . Secretary and Treasurer
KEMPIS CARPENTER . ..... Reporter
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Smith-Hughes Agrirultural Bvpartment
The Smith-Hughes Vocational Agriculture is taught by Prof. Wheeler. This
department has thirteen members this year. The work of this department is divided
into four classes. One year of plant life and horticulture, then animal husbandry
and farm management, also We have a weekly shop period in which we learn help-
ful things from shoeing mules to repairing tools.
In the last three years we have won at fairs in Tampa and Jacksonville eleven
first prize ribbons, seven second prizes, two third prizes and one-fifth prize. We
have also won three silver loving cups for judging stock and one for best shop work.
This year we sent to the South Florida Fair in Tampa an exhibit of different kinds
of vegetables grown on our muck. About fifty different varieties were included.
Also an exhibit of wood work.
A piary . .
Grove . .
Grove . .
Vineyard . .
Grove . . .
THE LINE-UP OF THE BOYS
. . GILES VAN SICKLER .
. KEMPIS CARPENTER . . .
. AMBERS COLLINS .
. RALPH KINSEY . .
. F LEMING BUTNER .
. FRED REITZ . . .
. EARL YORK . .
. CLYDE HUMPHREY .
. WILLIAM DEUEL . .
. A. B. HULLINCER . .
. CHARLES KINSEY .
'. RALPH SEALS . .
. . WILLIAM GEBHARDT .
Lakeland, F la.
. DeLand, Fla.
. Tavares, Fla.
. Oxford, Fla.
. Sanford, Fla.
. Ithaca, N. Y.
. Live Oak, Ela.
. Tampa, Fla.
Our club has given good programs each month and expects to improve them
in the future. We have had enjoyable times together at banquets and picnics of
6 L- si
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At the beginning of the school year there were thirty applicants for the Auto-
motive Mechanical course. Many have fallen out because they did not come up to
the requirements. The students get work on different makes of cars under the super-
vision of Mr. Flaherty. The machinery has been installed, several useful parts
have been made on the lathe and shaper.
In the Shop Knowledge class the intricate workings of gas engines are taken
up and discussedg also the different parts of the car. In the Machine Drafting class
drawings and blue prints are made of the different parts that are later made on
The tool room has been well supplied with all necessary tools to carry on the
work. This is one of the most interesting features taught in The Montverde School.
rir rrtr . yyyy .
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' CUCUMBER CUPS WITH LETTUCE
PRESSED CHICKEN DRESSING - GIIAVY
POTATO CHIPS CREAMED PEAS
HOT ROLLSI BUTTER
BEAUTY SALAD MAYONNAISE
ANGEL CAKE ICE CREAM
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Professor and Mrs. Carpenter, other members of the faculty and most
dignified Seniors, it is, indeed, a great pleasure to have you as our guests
on this joyful occasion. In behalf of the Junior Class I welcome you to-
Professor and Mrs. Carpenter, We appreciate the many things you have
done for us. As we enter into life We will take with us memories of your
willingness to help us over our difliculties. In our short but happy stay
here at T. M. S. we have learned to look upon you as our guiding stars.
Seniors, as we think of your departure we feel a tinge of sadness. Other
friends may come but we will always hold you dear in our memory. Again
in the name of the Junior Class We extend to you our heartiest welcome.
1 RUTH PARKER.
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Gmini in the Svninr Girlz
To the girls ofthe Senior Class of '26
What does this event mean to you
Who are about to step up into a higher life of endeavor
Some to go to college, others to enter the home circle?
But no matter where fate may place you, you may keep a
Sacred Remembrance of thisschool, of its faculty and
Particularly of its Founders, who, by their persistent
Endeavors have made our residence here possible.
My toast to you is a token of happy remembrance,
Which will be held by the Junior Class, and we wish to
Extend to you our hearty good fellowship. May you now
Carry forward the torch of life, which the world has
Placed in your hands and uphold it to light, not only
Your own footsteps but also to show the way to some
Less fortunate traveler on life,s journey. To those
Of us who remain, your going will jar the order of
Our usual lives and we will miss your familiar faces
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Our friends, the Senior Boys of T. M. S.
'Tis a pleasure, we confess
This little toast to ofer here
To the friends we hold so dear.
May your path be ever bright
And your lives, a radiant light
May you grow to wealth and fame,
And possess an honest name.
May you ever go through life
Winning victory over strife.
May you see the star of light
Shining in the darkest night,
And that beckons you to trod
The Highway of Our Living God.
At the close of the clay of cheer
In some happy future year
That you look with joy and bliss
To the happy days of T. M. S.
51::11s:e:: 1 9 2 6 52:35:11:
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Efnawt tu the Elluninr Girlz
0 Iunior Girls to you, alone I say,
You've been my pal in every way. '
Here's to you my noble friends,
Your co-operation I must commend.
Our joys we all shall not forget,
And nothing has hindered us as yet
In our pleasures ever sublime,
But let us think while we have time.
Soon the sad day will appear
When we must scatter far and near,
So let us be happy while we may
And forget it's coming until that day.
Then say "Good luck, good-dayf'
With a cheer, by the way.
J. C. MARTIN.
Efnant in the Eiluninr Engn
To you, 0 Junior Boys,
We wish a school life thatls full of joys.
In chemistry may you ever see the light,
Perform experiments that all come right,
Find everything that is on the shelves g
Have notebooks, too, that write themselves.
Themes required in English Lit,
Smoothly ylow and never quit
Until the English teacher is satisfied.
Every good thing in study and in play,
Success in life when from school you are far away.
ANNIE EARL HARRIS.
23 --l ws
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S2651 Z1 Q: I N T E R L A C H E N 122212: :::::z C2
Athlrtir Eiatnrg fm' 1925225
It is believed that the best qualities in any student body can be largely meas-
ured by its work in athletics. Athletics bring out fair play, clean sportsmanship
and generates good school spirit.
The teams in The Montverde School try to take a defeat in the same spirit as
they do a victory. Our teams at all times have the undivided support of the faculty
and student body. The fighting spirit and the efficiency of our teams can often be
traced to the careful coaching of Mr. Walker. We feel that we are entitled to
believe because of the numerous victories of opr teams and the splendid sportsman-
ship which they have portrayed in their athletic contests throughout the state that
we have one of the best coaches in Florida.
We wish to thank our visiting teams for the fine sportsmanship they displayed.
Each team we played tried to do their part in making the games fair and interest-
ing throughout and whether we were victorious or defeated we always believed that
each team had done its best and we were always satisfied that the best team had won.
May The Montverde School continue to develop teams,with as high standards
and with as much efficiency as have the teams representing us during the past year.
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The first week of school a meeting was called to organize a relay team. Joe
Hendrix announced himself manager and began at once to show his authority by
announcing several rules which all members must obey.
After three months of training a run was made from the school campus to the
Eustis City Hall. Although the former record was not broken, the boys came out
good considering the number of steep hills on the road. Only two boys failed to
make their run in the time required to get their letter.
Glenn Cheatham, the able captain, made his run quicker than any other mem-
ber. The team did very well considering the fact that it was the second in the
sclioolis history. It is a good thing for the physical development of young men.
May each year bring more interest in this kind of sport.
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ENICE BRADSHAW, Captain
J. D. LETTON
T,.. . ,T.. . .T.. ,laden
BRITTAN SPANN ED. COX
Montverde .... 2 University Of Florida 5
Montverde . . .... 3 Eustis ............ . 2
Montverde . . . . . . 0 Duval ....... . . . . . . 8
Montverde . . . .... 4 Duval .......... . . . 3
Montverde . . . .... 1 University of Florida 3
Montverde . . . .... 1 Live Oak ....... . . . 41
. Montverde . . . .... 2 Groveland ...... . . . 1
Montverde . . . .... 1 Umatilla . . . 4
Mbntverde . . . .... 0 Live Oak . . . 1
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Girlz' Iikizkvt-182111 Gram
RUTH PARKER, Capmin
RUTH JUSTICE CHRISTINE CARPENTER
SNOW JUSTICE WILMA SHAW
LUCY JUSTICE HELEN BAKER
NELLIE BARMER KATHERINE SMITH
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GLENN CHEATHAM, Captain
WESLEY YORK SNOW 1x1ARTIN
Bois WYNNS BILLY PEARSON
ENICE BRADSHAW J. D. LETTON
RAY TH URMOND
Montverde . . . 24 Clermont . . . . . . 12
' Montverde . . . 28 Florida ....... . . . 27
Montverde . . . 13 Winter Park .... . . 8
Montverde . . . 13 Ocoee ........ . . . 18
Nlontverde . . . 20 Groveland ........ . . . 17
Montverde . . . 18 St. Cloud .......... . . . 20
Montverde . . . 14 Stetson, Freshman .... . . . 18
Montverde . . . 8 St. Cloud .......... . . . 10
Montverde . . . 11 Ocoee ............ . . . 17
Montverde . . . 16 Winter Park .... . . 7
lVlontverde . . . 17 Winter Garden . . . . . . 11
Nlontverde . . . 28 Sebring . . . . . . 12
Montverde . . . 17 Arcadia . . . . . 10
Montverde .. . 20 Lake Wales . .. 8
Montverde . . . 0 Clearwater . . . . 20
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iqintnrg nf the Gfrark Meri nf 1925
One of the most important events during the scholastic year in the student
body's estimation, is the annual Track Meet held between the Philomathean and
Athenian Literary Societies. This event arouses great society spirit among the stu-
dents and a friendly rivalry between the two causes each and every member to do
his utmost for the society to which he belongs.
Last year the Track Meet was held about the first of April. The opening event
was the girls' aquatic meet. The Athenians got the tip-off by running up a score
of 60 to 3 by noon.
During the afternoon the boys' Held sports were held and the Philos clipped
off quite a bit of the Athenian lead. The following morning the boys' aquatic meet
was held and the societies broke even.
The afternoon concluded the Track Meet with the girls' Held events. During
the course of the afternoon the Philos overtook the Athenians but lost their lead
again. However, at the very last the Philomatheans turned the tables on the
Athenians and won by a margin of twenty-one points. -
The Athenians vow vengeance this year and the Philos are determined to keep
the championship. According to the spirit of the societies and the material in
each, the coming Track Meet promises to be close and hard fought.
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t Alumni Ilinll
Class of 1915
WALTER HARPER, Montverde, Fla.
Class of 1916
ARLINGTON LEWIS, Lewisburg, Pa.
Class of 1917
CEPHAS CLOSE, Houston, Texas
HERBERT CRAWLEY, Groveland, Fla.
Class Of 1918
NELLIE MAE SYKES fMRS. W. D.
WALKERJ, Montverde, Fla.
IVA MCQUAIG IMRS. JEFF HARDENJ,
1 Montverde, Fla.
Class of 1919
JEAN LYON fMRS. SCOTT BOGUEl,
RUBY PIKE, Mt, Dora, Fla.
ANNIE HARPER QMRS. DEL TURNERJ,
Class Of 1920
MARY GAINES QMRS. PAUL SETTLE1,
DOROTHY PETERS IMRS. R. W. HAR-
PER, JR.J, Montverde, Fla.
ELLEN JARRETT, Williston, Fla.
HETTIE GAUSE QMRS. RICHARD CAR-
RUTHERSJ, Tavares, Fla.
DEWEY CAUSE, Astatula, Fla.
PANSY GLENN, Berea, Ky.
ANNIE MAE HALE, Piedmont, S. C.
JENNIE RICHARDSON IMRS. J. S, MC-
CLIMANJ, Duncan, S. C.
ELMER HALL, St. Cloud, Fla.
NMARTELLE HARPER, Montverde, Fla.
Class of 1921
DOROTHY LYON, St. Petersburg, Fla.
BLANCHE SIMPSON CMRS. R. TATE1,
MYRTLE VAN DE VORD, Daytona, Fla.
FLORENCE WALTZ QMRS. E. E. NUTTERJ ,
Mt. Dora, Fla.
LUCILE REED lMRS. ERNEST CATH-
CARTJ, Miami, Fla.
ORA HARPER, Montverde, Fla.
IVEY BERRY, Center Hill, Fla.
OTIS BERRY, Jacksonville, Fla.
JAKE ALEXANDER, Gainesville, Fla.
NEALE SMITH, Atlanta, Ga.
CLAUDE BLACK, Gainesville, Fla.
SARA HUNTLEY, Montverde, Fla.
INEZ PEURIFOY, Grand Island, Fla.
Class Of 1922
HORACE HULL, Pine Castle, Fla.
JOHN BETHEA, Orlando, Fla.
HATTIE MAE BRADFORD, Erlanger, Ky.
ALBERTA STEVENS, Covington, Ky.
IVAN PARKER, Mt. Dora, Fla.
LAURA MAE HOLLOIMAN, Milton, Fla.
EVA IVIALPHUS, Savannah, Ga.
FLOYD ZEBENDON, Valrico, Fla.
CHRISTINE ROBERTSON, Newton Centre
JAMES HODNETT, Los Angeles, Cal.
REBA KINDRED, Tavares, Fla.
EDGAR NAPIER, Orlando, Fla.
CARRIE ENGLISH, Callahan, Fla.
MARVIN PEARSON, Orlando, Fla.
RUTH HODNETT, Benson Springs, Fla.
LILLIAN STECHER, Washington, D. C.
MARY STECHER, Washington, D. C.
DENNY SLOAN, Mascotte, Fla. '
Class of 1923
CATHERINE HINELY, Detroit, Mich.
VIOLET BANKS, Mt. Dora, Fla.
CONNIE COCHRAN, Eustis, Fla.
HARRY BRADHAM, St. Petersburg, Fla.
DOROTHY HARPER, Montverde, Fla.
BESSIE BETHEA QMRS. DONNIE BLOCK
ER1, Blanton, Fla.
REARDON BOGUE, Jacksonville, Fla,
FRANCIS HAMMOND QMRS. ABBOTTD,
MARGARET HAMMOND, Orlando, Fla.
RUTH BOGUE IMRS. J. E. DUDLEY,l,'
f.C'bvv --A 1 9 2 6 mi--,HE mg,
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la c Seventy-one
'f"?'Ky Ff5'?!f2' 2' 131 - 'g.,.-If fggg-.mpg 6,1-,,--,
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FRANCES SIMPSON, Mt. Dora, Fla.
ARTHUR ERWIN, Ft. Eustis, Va.
CHRISTINE NELSON, Tampa, Fla.
WERNER DANIELSON, Tampa, Fla.
RUTH HUNTLEY QMRS. TONY
STECHERJ, Montverde, Fla.
RUTH WHITE, Tampa, Fla.
QUINN PARKER, Orlando, Fla.
DORIS VAN DE VORD, Daytona, Fla.
CHRISTINE SOUSLEY, Winchester, Ky.
MARSHAL ROBERTS, Annapolis, Md.
J. J. WILLIAMS, Homosassa, Fla.
SARA POTTER fMRS. H. MORRISONJ,
EDWARD CRAWLEY, Miami, Fla.
RUTH BELL, Tampa, Fla.
GERTRUDE BEVILLE, Webster, Fla.
SCOTT BOCUE, Jacksonville, Fla.
HAROLD BROKAW, Annapolis, Md.
Class Of 1924
MARGARET LETTON, Lexington, Ky.
BEULAH WYNNS K MRS. H. T. SORREL
HELEN BUCK, Montverde, Fla.
WARD CRAWLEY, Miami, Fla.
RAY COX, Clermont, Fla.
ROBA WEBB, Oakland, Fla.
THELMA FINZEL, Mt. Dora, Fla.
ROBERT BLACK, Gainesville, Fla.
WALLACE OSBORN, Zellwood, Fla
MILDRED PEURIFOY, Grand Island, Fla
RUTH ST. JOHN, Eustis, Fla.
Class of 1925
JOSEPH HENDRIX, Montverde, Fla.
MADELINE VAUGHN, Center Hill, Fla.
RALPH OSBORN, Zellwood, Fla.
HAZEL CAMPBELL, Hastings, Fla.
LILLIAN ROCK, Orlando, Fla.
BRYANT FUGATE, Montverde, Fla.
ERMA CARTER, Geneva, Fla.
RAY BUSLER, Tampa, Fla.
FLORA WILLIAMS, Nashville, Tenn.
JOHN HERLIHY, Orlando, Fla.
BELLE RICHEY, Leesburg, Fla.
JOHN BUTLER, Atlanta, Ga.
MURRAY WHIDDEN Q MRS. LEE MILLSJ,
JACK BUSH, Winchester, Ky.
DOROTHY BOGUE, Ocala, Fla.
MILTON BUTLER, Montverde, Fla.
MILDRED ALEXANDER, Orlando, Fla.
KERMITH BLACK, Gainesville, Fla.
VIOLA HUNTLEY, Montverde, Fla.
CONNER BREWSTER, Gainesville, Fla.
HARRIET BANKS, Mt. Dora, Fla.
KARL SMITH, Gainesville, Fla.
MARY RICHEY, Montverde, Fla.
HOYT STOCKER, Orlando, Fla. '
ESSIE HARRIS, Cordele, Ga.
gain :s::,:z::.1s::q :::: 1 9 2 6 2:31:11 N962
Srhnnl Eiarg B
'l'uesday, 1-Here we are back again to start our last year of school. Everybody
busy trying to find out who is who.
Wednesday, 2-Chapel in the morning and recitation in the afternoon. Susan roll-
ed in to-day and everybody glad to see her back.
Thursday, 3-Regular routine procedures. Girls had a talk with Mrs. Carpenter
Saturday, 5-The extra work begins to-day. Social hour and drawings for socie-
ties. Everybody excited. .
Sunday, 6-Once more we all assemble for church.
Monday, 7-Real work begins to-day. Boys planning for soccer.
Tuesday, 8-Senior meeting to-night and officers elected.
Thursday, 10-Nothing doing. A rainy day. ' '
Friday, 11-Hoyt Stocker returned from Missouri. Nobody cares, though?
Saturday, 12-Extra work again. Horrors. Philos and Athenians give joint pro-
gram and ofiicers of both,societies elected.
Sunday, 13-Went to church as usual. , I
Mondays 14--A cloud, did burst to-day. -
Tuesday, 15-First chemistry test came to-day. Guess Mr. Osborn will find out
' how much chemistry we know.
Wednesday, 16-No Domestic Science. Teacher sick.
Saturday, 19-Philos gave program. Alumni sold ice cream at social hour and
we had our first game of basket-ball.
Monday, 21-Talk in Chemistry class with Mr. Osborn on going to college.
Tuesday, 22-Barbara and Susan set the alarm clock behind the door. -Wonder
' what happened. V ' ' W
Vifednesday, 23-A joke was,played on Ruth Osborn by roommates.
Saturday, 26fHurrahl Chickenhfor dinner tomorrow.
Monday, 28-Changed work andtables. A I 4
Wednesday, 30-Mr. Hollister, Mr. Boyd and Mr. 'llwilley here to hold a revival.
OCTOBER . . I -
Friday,,2-Revival still being held. - '
mesday, 5-Nothing exciting has happened the last two days.
Wednesday, 72-A lot of girls had extra work for dishes found in their room that
belonged in the kitchen. -
Saturday, 10-Work, Wvork, work. rHad social hour once again.
Sunday, 11-Great excitement. VBeds.start falling through ceiling during breakfast.
Mondayk 12-Mary Richey put Dining Hall Girls to bed early. War in camp.
Wednesday, 14'-Spanish Club gives first Spanish program.
Friday, 16-No school tb-day. Hurralr! All teachers gone to Orlando for teach-
ers' convention. Had our first 4'Come and Get Itu supper.' '
l'uy1r2 Seventy two
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age SP e 1
' hall. Some eats. W ., .
on the bum. Everybody in bed by six o'clock.
yesterday and cold to-day.
gave all their monthly tests to-day and still cold.
Club gives program. Eighth and ninth grades have basket-
of weather. Some hot day.
six D. D.'s gave Susan Osteen a surprise party during study
Thursday, 29-Mrs. Carpenter gives her Sunday School Class a picnic down on
Lake Apopka. '
Friday, 30-Wonder why girls are taking so much time in primping? live got it.
Duval boys are expected here to-night. Everybody excited.
Saturday, 31-Fifteen cheers for ourqboys. They won the soccer game with Duval.
We entertain the boys 'with a Hallowe'en party, which was given by the
Athenians. 1 A
Sunday, 1-One of our last yearis Senior girls, Murray Whidden, came back to
Montverde to visit us with a husband. She is now a Mrs. Mills. A
Friday, 6-Nothing important has happened all week except that its has rained
and it is very cold. Chicken dinner tomorrow. Yum, yum. '
Saturday, 7-Why, the girls are all excited again. Of coursef The Florida Uni-
versity boys are here to play our boys a game of soccer. Shoot! They won.
Tuesday, 10-1Whoopee! No school tomofrow. 'Mr. Carpenter said it was Armis-
tice Day. ' P
Wednesday, 11-No school to-day: At live o,clock all the school wentfdown to
Lake Apopka for supper. , ' r
Thursday, 12-We had Mr. Tillman and daughter here with us to-day 'in chapel.
Mr. Tillman favored us with a short speech ,and vocal solos. Everybody en-
joyed them greatly. , . . 8
Friday, 13-Unlucky Friday. Soccer boys go to Live Oak to play. All are anxious
to hear how the game ended. '
Saturday, 14-Mary and Mother Parrish give a cafeterialsuppcr. E
Wednesday, 18-Just eight rrfore days till Thanksgiving. Everybody excited.
Friday, 20-Boys played soccer in Qroveland. A11 those who had been good the
last month got to go to the game. A X ' -
Saturday, 21-We gave the soccer boys a bonfire down at the Donnelly Building.
, Later the Mechanical Department gave a program.
Monday, 23-Cold, but just two more days: J
Tuesday, 24f-F ive Spanish students.gave us Ya vocal selection in Spanish to-day.
Vlfednesday, 25-Departing and on our way. for the Thanksgiving holidays.
Sunday, 29-Everybody back from vacation. .
Friday, 4-Live Oak boys play our boys soccer tomorrow. '
:::s::::s::::as::' 1 9 2 6 l:.:a::::sss::s::::s:s ggggg mg,
12 I N T E R L A C H E N 12211
2 Tuesday, 8-Lights went out during supper. We all ate by lamp light.
Wednesday, 9-Seniors had a meeting and decided to have an Annual with the help
of Mr. Earl Yo-rk who is now growing a mustache which is a scream.
Thursday, 10-Mr. Moore presented the school with a banner we won last year for
having best appearance in Armistice Day parade.
Sunday, 13-All Dining Hall girls played a trick on Margaret Rayl. She got up
at 12 o'clock to make biscuits. '
Wednesday, 16-Seniors 'elected their Annual staff.
Sundaya 20-Mr. Cooper, our' new Methodist preacher, preached his first sermon E
to- ay. '
Tuesday, 22-Hurrah! Homewa'rd bound for Christmas vacation.
Monday, 4-Everybody glad to get back and tell what Old Santy brought them.
Tuesday, 5-Back at school again. Everybody still excited over Christmas vacation.
Wednesday, 6-Mr. Harris E. Howell spoke in chapel to-day on Science.
Thursday, 7-All'Senid'rs excited. Their Senior rings came to-day.
Saturday,'9-4Mr. Brigham gave al musical program. He is a wonderful bass
. singer. Everybody enjoyed it. H ' '
Wednesday, 13-Mr. 'Victor Eytinge gave a wonderful talk in chapel. He is often
called "'The'Man' Who Came Backf, I - T
Tuesday, 19-Seniors are bound for Orlando to have their pictures taken'for the Q
A Annual, " ' . t . . I
Saturday., 23-Music Club gave a real good program to-night. Ruth Osborn gave
her first vocal solo. A . ' i
Tuesiay, 2?-7All the M.lun'iors have their day in' Orlando to have pictures made for ,
nnua . - 1
Wednesday, 27-Mr. Osborn receives a picture of Miss Skinner. Sender unknown. "
Then Miss Skinner received a letter from supposed Mr. Osborn thanking her
' for it. Everybody laughing up their sleeves. '
A ' FEBRUARY
Tuesday, 2-Another' new month. Seniors have meeting to-night and decide on in-
vitations and cards.
Friday, '5-Mr. Osborn goes to Tavares to take. teachers' examinations. 'I
A MARCH A f
1-Space'will not ,peimit us to enumerate the things' that happened during this
month. ' ' U
- , APRIL
Thursday, 1-April Fool has come at last.
Friday, 2-Junior-Senior banquet.
Friday, 23-Senior Class Night program. Q '
Sunday, 25-Commencement Sunday. '
Monday, 26-Eighth grade graduation and Alumni banquet.
Tuesday, 27-Whoopee! Graduation day. Homeward bound.
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gg!-SIEZEEEEEEEIIEE: T5 I N T E R L A C H E N 11:
Heard on the campus:
4'Did you ever take chloroform?"
"No, who teaches it?" -
1 if K' 'K' 'li' 'H
A HINT FOR THE THIN.
Jump out of the attic window and you'll come down plump.
' 'H' 'R 'I' I' Q,
'6We,ll have to rehearse this," said the undertaker, as the' box fell out on the
way to the cemetery,
-H' if 'X' ii' if
"That's a hard one to beat," remarked Mr. Osborn as he picked up a petrified
41- -as -is -K' -sa-
5'It,s no use talking," the fat lady said, when she couldn't get into the telephone
QI' 'li 'K' 'll' 'I'
5'Oh!', said Lois Nettles, "I think soda water is soda-liciousf' Glenn Eaton
took the hint and soda dime on the harvest field of love.
'X' 'K' 'I' 'lf l'
Boots: "Why do you insist on calling me your little cold cream?"
Hay: "Because you are so nice to a chapf' f
'K' if 'I' 'll' 'I'
Ride, and the girls ride with youg walk, and you walk alone.
lf 'lf if if U'
ODE TO SLEEP.
Oh sleep, you are a wondrous thing
To help us through our classes,
For when we are most bored to death,
With sleep, our time soon passes.
Those soothing lectures, how I love them
When they softly rise and fall
In that sing-song kind of way
That puts to sleep one and all.
Only one thing now is needed
In this classroom almost dead,
I know my classmates will agree
When I tell you ,tis a bed.
Sleep that brings to us all zeros,
Sleep of which we love to tell,
Dreaming of our latest crushes,
Wake up girls! There goes the bell.
QQPIIEZEZEIZJEIZIE' E11.1E1I.1EZZZ1EIZI'l 1 9 2 6 EI11IEIlI1Ef1fT5I 512115122522 EIIIIEI5IIEI1'EflI'lCQ9E5x
-I L L V,
1::1 I N T E R L A .C H E N :1::::::::s:::sr.q.3g
Snow Martin: "Say, can't you carry a tune?',
Burmah: "Yeah, why?"
Snow: "Carry that one out in the alleyf'
1' 'K 'K' K' 4I' ,
J. D. to Mr. Osborn: "Do you believe in evolutionfwv
Mr. Osborn: "Where I came from doesn't trouble me it's where I'm oinfff'
1 g c
4? 'X' 'X' 'X' 45
Enice: "Do ou like codlish balls?H
' ' 55 y 7 7 9 7
Chrlstmez I dont know, Ive never been to one. I cant dancef
'li' 41' 41' 'I' 'li'
Curry: "Did you see any romantic old ruins while you were in Europe?',
Snow: "Yes and one of them wanted to marr me." -
4' 'X 'K' 'I' 'X'
Ona: "I go to bed between ten and eleven."
J. W.: '4Gee, that's too many in one bed."
'K' 4I' 'X' 'X' if
lVIr, Osborn, in History class:
"Order! Order!" -
Ruth Parker, who had just awakened from a peaceful slumber: "Ham and
"Drop me a line," said the second mate, when he fell overboard.
4I' W 'I' 'lf 'll'
Mabel may be a yard wide, but she's all wool. You said it! If you opened
your arms for a kiss, she's guaranteed not to shrink.
... .... vm. rm. ,....
Don Moore: "I used to love you,-,'
Jewel Davis: "Yes, but itfs all over--the campus."
'li' 'lf' 4' 'I' H'
Louise Hudson: '6Are you going to the fair?
Daisy: 4'What fair?"
Louise: "The a ers sa 4Fair here to-da and tomorrow.
P P Y Y
41' 41' 41' 'K' 4I'
Give him the air, he is going to sing over the radio.
'X' K' 41' 'li' 'X'
Eleanor Putnam: "Do ou slee with our windows o en?7'
Y P Y P
"No, just my mouth."
'X' N' 'X' 'I' 41'
Susan: "Why do men hold girls, hands?"
"Because they wear their watches in their pockets."
41' 41' 'ii' 41' 45
Seagrave: 6'Gosh, you're smallf' '
Frances: "Precious articles come in small acka es."
1 7, P g
Seagrave: "And so does poison.
I' 'K 'li' 41' 41'
Rosemary: "Still wearing that dirty shirt? Why don't you wear a clean one?'7
Louis: "I don't get up early enoughf,
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B HEARD IN KENTUCKY'
What was that noise?
Oh, that was just the Florida boom we've been hearing so much about,
Q 'K' I lf 'I'
Waiter: "How would you like your steak, sir?"-
Impatient patron: "Very muchf,
'K' 'I' I 'K' 'l
WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY IF-
Rosemary were short instead of Long?
Polly were a ,peacock instead of a Parrott?
J. C. were a crow instead of a Martin?
Daisy were a drum instead of a Horne?
Christine were a .mechanic instead of a Carpenter
Lucile were a shoemaker instead of a Baker?
Gladys were a simpdaughter instead of a Simpson?
Donald were less instead of Moore?
Johnny wereiwater instead of Wines?
Margaret were oats instead of Rice?
J. W. were a queen instead of a King?
Helen were a doe instead of a Buck?
Ruby were wood instead of Rock?
Segrave were a lady instead of a Lord?
Louise were a Packard instead of a Hudson?
Aurelia were president instead of Dean?
Irene were guardian instead of Ward?
Lillian were alleys instead of Rhodes?
Geraldine were a cone instead of a Reed?
Miss Weeks were months instead of Weeks?
Mr. Bird were a cow instead of a Bird?
Miss Skinner were fatter instead of Skinner?
Juanita were a valet instead of a Butler?
-I' -I I' I- fl'
Wesley LeRoy: "What's your roommate like?"
Earl: "Nearly everything I've got."
'I' l', I 1' 'I'
"That's a new one on me," said the monkey as he scratched his back.
l I' 'I' I' 'I' Q
Mr. Osborn: 'Tm on my way to biology."
Mr. Williams: "What are you going to buy? And please donit swearf'
'I' I 'lt ll' It
Bobbie Rae: "I feel like a bird, I'm so happy." P
Mr. Bird: 'Then why do you act like a fried chicken?,'
I I' It 'K' I'
Ruby Rock: HA moth lives an awful life."
Burmah: '6H0w come??
Ruby: 4'He has to spend the summer in a furcoat and, the winter in a bath-
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W-fhnrr he PTEncJ-:ERS
THINK SHE IS
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SHE IS ANu1'
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Helen Buck: HDO you play by ear?,'
Jewel -Davis: KNO, my neck isn't long enough."
'I' 'I' 'l 'X' 'H'
Hoyt Stocker: "l wish I had enough money to get marriedf'
Barbara, blushing: f'And what would you do?" she said, looking up at him.
Hoyt: 'Sl would spenxd it traveling." 4
if 'I' 'K' 'I' H'
Beatrice: nWhy are you always reading the private side of blotters?"
Susan: "Oh, I find them quite absorbing."
'I' I' 'I' I' ff
Ruth Parker ther head on his shouldersj : "Your shoulder is so softf'
Sam Paul: MSO is your head."
41' ii' I' 'H' 'I'
J. W. King: "Who gave you the black eye?" ll
Earl York: "No one gave it to me, I had to fight for it."
'I' 'I' ll 'l 'l
Miss Averett: "Charles, now eat your oatmeal or yougll never get to be a manf,
Charles: "Aunt , is that wh ou eat yours?" -
Y Y Y .
ar 49 44- 45 it
Something that runs in the best of families-silk hose.
l' 'li' 'K f f
Odell Hall Wail: Wish my roommate would buy some new clothes: her old
. ones donlt look well on me.
' 41- as -nr 41' -I-
WHERE WE DIFFER:
1. We do not like short skirts any longer.
2. We refuse to talk about boys. '
'3. We all like to work and look forward to it with joyous anticipation.
4-. Some call the T. 81 G. the Tavares 84 Gulf, but we call it the Try 81 Go.
I' I' 'll' 'K' 'I'
Joke Editor: "Are my jokes all right for the Annual?,'
Editor-in-Chief: 4'They are all right except for one thing."
Joke Editor: "What's thatfw
Editor-in-Chief: "They,re not funnyf'
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Write now for illustrated booklet. if I
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F L O R I D A
MATINEE: 3:30 P. M.
NIGHT: 7:30 AND 9:00 P. IVI.
PLAYING THE BEST
- . IN - .
-- and --
BANK OF OAKLAND
STRONG ENOUGH TO PROTECT YOU
LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU
SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU
C. F. KNEELING
Winter Garden M E N ' S
Ice and OUTFITTERS AND TAILORS
We Serve Maxwell House Coffee Bishgpag
KEYSTONE INN AND
G. D. Baokenstoss
29 Magnolia Ave., Eustis, Fla.
REGULSjE-Eglrgl OISDERS IN GREENHOUSE ON
LUNCHES McDonald Avenue, Eustis
For REAL ESTATE and INVESTMENTS
IN EUSTIS OR LAKE COUNTY
THE BODEKER COMPANY, Inc
106 Bay Street
EUSTIS, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
J Rn ARNOLD P ti I
It II AARRNNOCIHIFD VT P d I Wemb
c, Fl d saw Min A I
S th Cypress Mfgrs. As t
Florida Lumber and Millwork A t
I. RAY ARNOLD LUMBER
Mill and Yards:
LAUREL, FLORIDA CROVELAND, FLORIDA
Gulf Cypress and Long Leaf Yellow Pine
Band Mills Daily Capacity-300,000 Feet.
THE- E. L, FERRAN COMPANY
Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear, Millinery,
Clothing, Shoes and lVlen's Furnishings
8-12 Magnolia Avenue
EUSTIS, :: FLORIDA
The Sporting Goods Store of Lake County
We Have at All Times an Extensive Line of
SPALDING AND D. Sz M. BASEBALL GOODS
SPALDING TENNIS GOODS
SPALDING GOLF CLUBS AND BALLS
Heddon, Shakespeare, Winchester, South Bend and other
well-known makes of Fishing Tackle.
Winchester Guns and Ammunition
Eustis Hardware 81 Furniture Co.
HFerran7s H ardwareu
Hardware Furniture Undertaking
Leesburg Hardware 81 Supply Co.
LAKE COUNTY'S LARGEST STORE
HooD-LEE-BUTLER Co., Im.
Tools and Sporting Goods
THE HOME OF GOOD HARDWARE
LEESBURG, : : FLORIDA
THE DIAMOND DRUG STORE
Pure Drugs Perfect Sodas
Phone 3 Leesburg, Florida
S H A D Y B R O O K
SUMTER cowvrrfs PLA YGR0 UND
Pionics Parties Swimming
JoHN H. ISAAC W,
ALWAYS NEW AND STYLISH AND KNOWN
FOR THEIR WEARING AND FITTING QUALITIES
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
San Juan Hotel Building
ORLANDO, :: FLORIDA
I 1 Xiuzff f
J. S. IVICCAWLEY, Realtor
Real Estate in All Its Branches
The Greatest Value in
DODGE BROTHERS HISTORY
MILLER O. PHILLIPS, Inc.
ORANGE AVENUE AT JACKSON
O R L A N D O
T H E
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT S
ESTABLISHED IN 1886
LEESBURG STATE BANK
-MEMBER OF THE-
Eederal Reserve System
ONE MILLION DOLLARS
R. F. E. COOKE, President
E. P. WEBSTER, Vice-President
GEO. W. WEBSTER, Cashier
A. W. IRVIN, Asst. Cashiel
I X fl
OWNERS AND DEVELOPERS OF
A TWO MILLION DOLLAR
IN TERLACHEN, Inc.
I08 N. Orange Avenue
WORK - VAN VALKENBURGH
Capital Stock 0I00,000 '
"GREATER ORLANDO'S FINEST SUBURB7'
SLE ' N' - Y .xi 132' ' I
f5AXeXs.WW -sux - ef. N 'A 9' I 'Q
S Y Y ' EL 5hfm::l nxu-ull!! fllf
- V -I HIM "H '
!l .gl.lgl . Y , ,f'
lg'4L- ' ATT, f' L 41-,f:V, '-
AV X - .fi-7 ,gy S4
W y IVMIWMX W 'lwwxx y
Aff ! hll lkx , .... llx .
won' t hurt a Valsparrecl Kitchen
Finley Pioneer Paint Company
ORLANDO, : : FLORIDA
CITIZENS BANK B. S. CROSBY
Eustis, Fl0I'lClE1 P a i H t S
DBPOSIISI Insured Furniture
475 PAID ON SAVINGS AND
TIME DEPOSITS BEST PAINTS
W. O. Ham . . . President
L. J. Taylor . Vice-President
H. C. Hannah . Vice-President NORTH BAY
C. R. Phillips . . Cashier
Alive Alert Active Phone l7l Eustis, Fla
I X 11
CARPER'S BOOK STORE
"CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST OFFICE
21 W. PINE STREET 24 so. ORANGE AVENUE
Orlando? Greatest Drug Store
SAN JUAN PHARMACY
ORANGE AND CENTRAL
EVANS-REX DRUG CO.
21 SO. ORANGE AVENUE
"IN THE HEART OF THE BUSINESS DISTRICT"
I O H I l
W. E. SMYTHE 81 SON
Orlando Sales Room
535-7 W. CENTRAL AVENUE
BREWSTER-HASH REALTY CO.
MTHE CITY OF VINEYARDS"
R e a It 0 1' S
MONTVERDE, 1 1 FLORIDA
ART AND GIFT SHOP
F L U I F L U I F L U I
For Quick Relief
MONTVERDE DRUG CO.
MONTVERDE, : : FLORIDA
LAKE VERDE CORPORATION
Brokerage and Investments
CITY PROPERTY ACREAGE
MONTVERDE, : : FLORIDA
The Quality WHEN IN ORLANDO
Men's Outfitters and Tailors
GRIFFON CLOTHES 8K
45 YEARS IN ORLANDO
W. R. LINK, VIN-
TON Sr BABCOCK
W. R. LINK TIRE CO.
42 WT. Central Ave. Phone 626
Tires and Tubes Vulcanized
KNOWLEDGE IS ONLY
FOUND IN BOOKS
The best educated people keep
posted on the happenings of the
day. You can have the World
before you each evening by sub-
scribing to the
Delivered evenings and Sun-
day mornings throughout Cen-
tral Florida. I5 cents per week.
O II I I III
YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED
? CO., Inc.
The Crescent Drug Store
Latest in STATIONERY
Call and See Us
Leesburg, Florida 33 E. Pine St., Orlando, Fla.
Jordan - Cowles - Eccles
Drug Company WORIQS
STOP AT OUR STORE WHEN VULCANIZING
Corner of Main and Pine Sts.
Phone 89 Leesburg, Fla. Phone 552 Orlando, Fla.
CARTER'S PICKETT LUIVIBER
PAINTS, OILS, SPORT- PHONE 780
ING GOODS, ETC. I
17 E. Pine St., Orlando, Fla.
Phone 200 Orlando, Florida
P g One Hundred rl
FRESH AND CURED MEATS AGENCY
DRESSED FISH AND PENNANTS BANNERS
Skull Caps and Hats for Schools
West End Market
F. M. VICKERY All Kinds of Kodak F inishings
phone 279 S. P. Sensabaugh
Leesburg, Florida Montverde, Florida
Eustis Piano 81 Music
Lake County Shoe
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
FROM A HARMONICA EXPERT SHOE
TO A REPAIRING
B. G. PORTER, 118 Magnolia Avenue
Owner and Manager Eustis, Florida
DILLARUS 0RLANDO'S EXCLUSIVE
. . . LUGGAGE SHOP
TIRES, GAS, oRocER1Es, HELLER'S
121 S. Orange Avenue
Winter Carden, Florida Orlando, Florida
P g One Hundred and Five
B. W. HUNTLEY
TAVARES, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
DEAL WITH A REALTOR AND BE PROTECTED.
Phone Number 34 Write Box 183
The Rexall Store
Drugs, Sodas, Cigars and Candies, Registered Druggist on Duty all the
time. Have your Prescriptions Filled Here.
"COURTESY T0 ALL"
THE LAKE COUNTY CITIZEN
THE COUNTY SEAT NEWSPAPER
Prints all the News
SLVHS 19 NIAXCIFIVEI
Ev smva ao scrum TW ouv
I 1 01112 Hlmrlrerl I 9'
Lake Region Abstract and
Title Guaranty Company
I NC ORPORA TED
UNDER THE LAWS OF FLORIDA
PAUL F. DANIEL, MANAGER
i N a i
4 4 ' N P
lt, l 2,
I olleqe Gcrtcxloqs if
lg? W olleqe Annuals Q?
LQ , olleqe 'Diplomas Q
it orrmrnencemenic jf
g tim Invitations g
4 4 . C 4 4
I 5 i
i M it
43 We are Printers of College Annuals Q
4 4 4 l
f This annual is a product of our plant. 3,
'K Our lithographed and copper engraved W
4 4 l 4
lt diplomas are a delightful memento of work g
Zi well done. 4 4
Q Invitations bearing the Foote 82 Davies im- Q
I print are a fitting announcement of a dis-
2, tinctive party. We design and engrave or Q
fi print unusual invitations and dance pro- Q
i grams-engrave commencement invitations, W
Q monogrammed and fraternity stationery. Q
Q Wedding Invitations of the aristocratic Southerner are engraved by us.
4 4 , ll
Q Po ofe dt Dawes Co. i
? .Wflqnfa , Ga . li
Page One Hundred and Eight
Now that our Work as editors has been completed, We commit this, the
third volume of the Interlachen into your hands.
We Wish to thank all who have in any Way contributed to the publish-
ing of this book. We especially wish to thank the business men who have
so kindly and generously helped us by patronizing our advertising section
and assure them that we will be pleased to patronize their places of business.
Therefore, to all who have contributed, to all who have purchased, and
to all who may read this volume in the spirit of kindness and appreciation
we sincerely say, "Thank you."
1 U II I I N
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