Park City High School - Kalendar Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1913 volume:
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much more than right commands special
Qj HV approval. Our goods, values and qual-
ities are confined to ourselves. lt's try-
ing to find what doesn't exist to look
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K 3 we have, what we want, and where to
Q get it. Every figure quoted is inside
8 prices for all our feeds, Hour, meal, etc.
N in .., ' Our factory is almost right in Parl:City,
I Al 'll and we want your business.
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THE MEN WI-IO CARE
VVrite all Kinds of Insurance. They represent Nine Strong
Gompan'es and will give any line you may have to place
ALLAN To ROBT. G.
INSURANCE and BONDS
Holston National Bank Building Both Phones 766
Get 'Em at Woodruff's
OFFICIAL SPORTING GOODS
For Every Indoor and Outdoor
A Game and Sport
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE
424-426 Gay Street -:- -:- Knoxville, Tennessee
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PARK CITY .HIGH SCHOOL
PARK CITY, TENNESSEE
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Dedication. . Y-A . W V -0.13 . Y .Y
Board . , , ,
Faculty . , , ,
Park City High School Building .
Class History .
Senior Class .
Class Day Program
Junior Class .
Sophomore Class .
A Modern Opera
Freshman Class .
II B. Alphabet .
Baseball . .
Boys' Basketball .
Cubs . , .
Story . .
Clubs . .
Bandanna Club .
Big Foot Club
Statistics . .
To ? . .
An Experience of Aunt Chloe .
Heard in Passing .
Destined by Fate .
To the High School Teachers
Faculty Through Chaucer's Eyes
The Burglar . . .
A Young Girl's Soliloquy .
Park City High School Kalendar
A Foolish Dictionary .
Daffy Dills . -
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Frank Brumback Carl Curtis
Earle Burkhart Arlie Og le
PARK CITY HIGH
DUTY BEFORE ALL
The Class of Thirteen is the smallest that has ever graduated from
Park City High School. There are many reasons for this, the chief of
which is that this is the first year that the eleventh grade or fourth year
High School pupils graduate. V
The class at the beginning of the term was composed of six members,
three girls and three boys. But alas! Before the term was half over
three of the members dropped out leaving one girl and two boys. Right
then and there these last three entered into a solemn compact to stick to
the school to the end of the term or perish in the attemptg and they have
Although lacking very much in quantity the class has more than
made up for this in quality, and it can be truthfully said that this is
one of the liveliest classes that ever graduated from Park City High
The class has become noted for its unity. The members have agreed
upon every subject brought up for discussion without any disagreeable quar-
rels or disputes. Wlien Lincoln and Poe were being read and discussed
the class was of one opinion of these two great men, while hitherto these
are the very ones that have brought about so many quarrels and disputes
in other This was no doubt due to the very tact that the class was
so small, but that is the advantage of being small, avoiding so many quar-
rels and disputes, so on the whole not a single member of the "Big Three"
is sorry that the class is so diminutive.
As we near the end of our high school days we can look back and
at least enjoy the fact that we have been one of the most unique and live-
liest of all the classes.
MOTTO-Duty before all else. FLOWER-Red Rose
BEN GRAHAM .
COLORS-Crimson and While
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Slip! Slap! Slee!
Seniors, Seniorsg Ten P
Who Are We?
Why Can 't You See?
Park City High School
. . President
. . Vice-Prfsident
. . Secretary and TI'0dSlt7'07'
Class Day Program
Class History Ben Graham
Class Poem Grace Armstrong
Class Prophecy . Carl Curtis
Address . . . . . Dr. Risncr
Presentation of Diplomas . . Edgar S. Lotspeich
MOTTO-ffouraglf, I'u,rify, Fidwlity. COLORS-Red, Wllitll, Blue.
LILY IIARIHS . . . l'rvsirIcnt
M,xT'1'11u AMANS . Vice-President
Fnossm CIUVVFQRD . Secretary
OTTERBINE Cox . Historian
IIELEN EAxs1J1+:Y . . Poet
LUCILLE URUncs1Nc:ToN . Zllzwician
FIDELIA DUNCAN . Treasurer
TTUGII ECKEI, . Prophet
"A countenance in which did meet,
Sweet records?--promises as sweet."
H The pleasures of life are the rights of man."
" It 's not her air, her form, her face,
'Tis the mind that shines in every grace."
"Great minds like Heaven are pleased in doing good."
" Maiden! with meek, brown eyes,
In whose orbs a shadow lies
Like the dusk in evening skies."
"An honest man 's the noblest work of God."
"The sovereign sweetness, the gentle grace,
The womanis soul and the angel ,s face."
"For nature made her what she is and never made another
HIMIE PETERS .
Third' Year B
. Secretary and Treasurer
. . Editor
WIIrIirXRD WYIAIE . Sergeant-a,t-Arms
MOT'l'O-Excelsior FLOWE R-Yellow Rose
COLORS-Yellow and White
Biff! Boom! Bah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
A MODERN OPERA
We fed the baby garlic so We could find it in the dark . . .
Eugene Armstrong and Chorus
We named the old cow Knoxville, because she never went dry .
' Herbert Clark and Chorus
VVill spearmint keep its flavor on the bed-post over night . .
Paul Dodson and Chorus
You can 't drive a nail with a sponge no matter how hard you soak
it ....... Clarence Watson and Chorus
Looking through the knob-hole in grand-pa's wooden leg
Spencer Acuff and Chorus
If we've got to part, let 's all go together . John Freeman and Chorus
A Bumble Bee backed up to me and pushed . Walter Cruze and Chorus
MOTTO-"Non Summa sed acc0nclentas."' COLOR-S-Grown and Gold
FRANK BRUMBACK . . . President
IWARY BEAMAN ' . . . Vficc-President
GRAYCE BATEMAN . . . . Secretary and TI'0l1,SIll'l'l'
FLOWE R-Yellow Clzrysantlzemmn
Riokedy, Rickedy, Bow, Wow, Wow!
Something Doing in the Sth Grade Now.
Riar, Rar, Har, Gold and Green!
Park City High School
The members of the class paid dues monthly, which afforded many
parties and trips for the class.
GRAYCE BATEMAN, Sec. and Treas., '16,
.ARLIE OGLE .
JANIE DAVIS .
REBA BAKER .
RUIA OGLE .
e diem. CLASS COLORS-Pink and White.
HELEN RILEY .
. . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . Editor
The Ninth B. Alphabet
A's for ambitious Arlie,
Wlloscw hair grows long and snarly.
B is for Baker, our cook so fine,
ln washing dishes she stands in line.
II is for Clara, our student bright,
Wll6D it comes to English, she's out of sight.
D is for Davis, and Darling, too,
This is agreed by not a few.
If' is for Fannie, our brown-eyed girl,
Upon her forehead We find a curl.
G is for Ghormley, a great big sissy,
Girls beware, for he's very prissy.
H is for llarrisons, of whom we have two,
Tl1ey're fine scholars all thru and thru.
J is for Johnnie, a bright little boy,
Miss Aeuff says that his lesson 's a joy.
M is for Marys, our brilliant young lasses
In all their studies, they lead their classes.
R is for Ruia, Miss lllcllwaine's pet,
In talking she leads us all, you bet.
T is for Thelma, with tongue like a Clapper,
Miss Kelly would like very much to slap 'er
V is for Velma, who's very thin,
She tries and tries Jacob's smile to win.
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The baseball season started with an entirely new team for Park City,
with the exception of one man, Graham, the veteran of the bunch was
unanimously chosen captain, while Ogle was elected manager. Graham
has done great work in whipping the team into shape and making it
one of the fastest teams that ever represented P. O. H. S.
At present very few games have been played, but the team is out prac-
ticing every day and is showing up well. The battery is strong, with
Ogle and Graham as pitchers and Phipps at the receiving end.
All of the intielders are fast, can hit, and are swift on the bases, while
the outlielders are good men at the game. The team as a Whole promises
to be one of the fastest Prep. teams in the city. We are looking forward
for a winning team for next year.
ARLIE OGLE Manager
BEN GRAHAM . . . . Captain
Phipps . . Catcher
Graham . Pitcher
Gentry First Base
Burrows Second Base
Dance . Third Base
Griliin . Short Stop
Ogle . Left Field
Brumback Center Field
Curtis . . . Right Field
Watson . Substitute
FIRST BASEBALL TEAM
Boys' Basketball Team
The boys 'started to playing basketball very mueh earlier this season
than heretofore. Everyone seemed to have the basketball fever and the
athletes who occupied positions on the team certainly had to hustle to hold
Only two of last year's team were back on the job again this year.
These were Graham and Ogle, but with these two who are very reliable
men indeed and plenty of new material to pick from, the team developed
into one of the fastest that the school has ever produced.
Although not very successful in the Prep. School League tl1e team
proved that it "had the goods" by winning sixteen out of twenty inde-
Although this was Burrow first year on the team he has made an
enviable record for himself, while Burkhart, Graham, and Ogle are stars
of All-City calibre. Roberts proved to be a very good guard indeed, and
taken all in all, it is one of the best teams ever produced by this school.
Although the second team was organized rather late it has had a most
successful season, playing through the whole season without losing a game.
Although some of the members never played basketball before they devel-
oped into very good players indeed.
FIRST TEAM LINE UP SECOND TEAM
Burkhart, '14 ......... .. . Forward .... ................ C ruze
Ogle, '15 .............. .. Forward .... Rrumback COaptainj
Graham, '13 CC'aptainJ ........ Centre .. .... Roberts QManagerj
Roberts, '17 ............. .. Guard ,,,,,,, C, Nelson
Burrows, ,l7 . . . .... Guard . . . . F. Nelson
Substitute . . . .... Copeland
FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM
Girls' Baslpetball Team
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IIERMAN SCHUBERT . . Captain
DEWEY WYLIE . . . . Manager
Herman Schubert . . . Forward
Ceeil Copeland . . Forward
Walter Cruze . . Center
Walter Stolsworth . . Guard
Dewey WVylie . . Guard
Lynn Ghormley . . . Substitute
The Cuhs organized in January, and they have had a most successful
season. The meinhers of this aggregation are, for the most part, new to
the game, and judging by their faithfulness in practice and their great
progress in the art of guarding and throwing goals-they will soon
he eligible for the first team.
These boys intend to make this a permanent organization and play
together until they graduate.
Cubs, 25, C. H. S., 19.
Cubs, ll, C. H. S., 20.
Cubs, 35, C. H. S., 11.
Cubs, 15, Seeond Team C. H. S., 15.
Cubs, 205 Pick Ups, 5.
EARLE BURKHART . . . . President
FRANK BURROWS . . . Vice-Pres'idcnt
NORA S. KELLEY . . Secretary and Treasurer
The season of 1912-125 has, without a doubt, been a most successful one
lx rom an athletic viewpoint. The teams have shown up unusually well,
and the students have supported them better than ever before.
The Athletic Association organized earlier than usual, and there was
a great increase in membership.
There was no football team on account of some of the boys entering
rather late in the season, but this only gave more time to make preparation
to have a good basketball team. Park City High School has a team in the
Prep. League. The team made a very creditable sl1oWing both in the
league and as independents.
As there was no league organized for the girls they had to content
themselves with independent ball this season. They made a very creditable
showing indeed. '
Prospects are bright for a strong baseball team. In fact we expect
to have the fastestteam this year that ever represented the school on the
A Romance of the Catskills
It was at rather a small, but select summer resort in the Catskills
that Mr. Cyrus Vorris of New York City was spending the summer months.
It was from no preference that he had selected this place, but merely that
he had heard that it was quiet.
He was a friendless old man with seemingly no interest in life. This
fact, however, meant nothing to the gay, happy company at the hotel, for
few even noticed him. He was not a person to attract people to him, with
his thin lips, his shaggy eye-brows and stern eyes. As he stalked about the
grounds with his cane, children were wont to move out of his path,
and when he was near, young people would quiet their laughter. His days
were 'spent in walking or sitting idly on a secluded part of the veranda.
At meal time he seemed always anxious to finish his meals that he might
get away from so many people, and to anyone who chanced to greet
him he answered in cold monosyllables.
In sharp contrast to this unhappy individual was the beautiful and
popular Eleanor Nash. She was the center of many admirers and a truly,
charming young lady, with fluffy golden brown hair and beautiful hazel
eyes. Not only was she beautiful in face and form, but also in heart and
personality. She had noticed the lonely old man and her sympathies had
gone out to him, but attempts to awaken feeling for him in her companions
had only brought forth such remarks as these: HOh, he is so awfully dis-
agreeable he deserves to be lonely," or "I Wonder who could muster up
nerve enough to attempt conversation with him?" She determined, how-
ever to take the first opportunity afforded her, to make his acquaintance.
However, for such a very popular young person as Eleanor Nash, this
opportunity did not soon come. One morning she awoke very early. Her
whole room was flooded with morning sunshine and birds sang joyously
outside. The atmosphere seemed so sweet that she could not stay in
bed any longer. Going outside some time later, she saw seated under
a tree at some distance, a lone figure. No one else was about and without
hesitating she ran quietly across the grass to him. He was so absorbed
that he did not notice her until she said cheerily, 'tGood morning! lsn't
it perfectly lovely out here? That sunrise is superb." He answered
something and rose to go. "Oh, please don 't go for we are the only persons
out yet, and I want to talk," she said. He sat down very reluctantly
and began to eye her from under his shaggy brows. She did look wonder-
fully fresh and pretty he noticed, and something seemed to stir in him
as he looked at her graceful form. She was not aware of his scrutiny, for
she was looking enraptured at the pink glory of the sun over the distant
mountains. " Isn't it grand to be here instead of in the city on a
morning like this?" she said, as she sat down beside him, continuing to talk
gayly. Gradually the stern lines in his face softened slightly and he
willingly consented to accompany her on a walk. In returning to break-
fast an hour later, many wondering glacnes were cast upon the two, but
Eleanor insisted in going into the dining room with him. llefore they
parted she asked. "Can't we take an early morning walk together to-
morrow?" "If you care to, we can," he answered.
lt happened that the young and attractive Eleanor Nash and the old
gruff lllr. Vorris spent many mornings together in which the old man
softened and their acquaintance grew. lt was on one of these walks that
he told her of his grandson, a young man who had graduated from Prince-
ton a month before. lle was at present assisting one of his professors in
mounting a number of specimens which the latter had. This young man,
as she learned was an orphan. The gra,ndfather's great pride in him
was easily seen. Eleanor was acquainted with some of the Princeton
graduates of that year but she knew none by the name of Vorris. She
could not help wondering what manner of man he wa.s.
The dining room was brilliantly lighted and was filled with talk and
laughter. At one of the small tables sat lllr. Cyrus Vorris, and by his
side a tall young man in evening dress. Eleanor Nash, seated between two
attentive young men was iirst to notice this stranger, and although she
could see only his back, she surmised at once that it was the grand-son
of Mr. Vorris. When, leaving the dining room, that gentleman came toward
her with the stranger, she started with surprise. lt was Charles Baxter
Whom she had met the previous summer. Ilow very surprised the grand-
father was to see his grandson and Eleanor grasp hands as old friends.
After this their friendship grew very rapidly. Charles was much sur-
prised to End from his grandfather sympathy with l1is growing interest in
the young lady, and many mornings found the three of them walking
together. Before this time, Mr. Vorris had often warned his grandson
'LTO beware of pretty faces," and had looked with jealous eyes on any
seeming intimacy between him and a young lady, but now those objections
seemed to have flown. He could never before bear for Charles to have any
love before him, and Charles, because of his respect and gratitude to his
grandfather had tried to comply with his wishes. Now he knew that he had
really loved Eleanor Nash since first they met.
Wlien the Nash family went back to the city some time later, Eleanor
wore a beautiful new soltaire diamond ring.
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LOUISE BRITINIBAUK QSq1u-1-xv! . . ,
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CARI. CURTIS .
ARLIE OGLE .
Iluon ECKEI, .
. . . President
. Treasu rm'
. . . . Marshal
The Gamma Sigma Literary Society helcl its initial meeting of that
year, November 3, 1912, with a rousing enthusiasm, which has continued
throughout the entire school year. The large increase of members is evi-
dence of this fact. Initial enrollment of thirty is much larger than
that of the past year.
Our president has proved one of the most brilliant and enthusiastic
executives since the Gamma Sigma was first organized. ln fact all of the
officers have been very zealous and faithful. While the members have
shown by their work that they are of the same quality.
The society holds its meetings every Friday night in the main audi-
torium of the High School Building and many hot debates have been held,
also many debators and orators have been developed in the course of this
year's work who gave excellent accounts of themselves in the open meet-
Though much earnest work has been done, frequent diversions, such as
social and general good times, have been enjoyed as well. The chief event
of the year in this line was the membership enrolled contest during which
our number was nearly doubled. The contest ended with a social which
every one enjoyed. Q
Space denies a full report of the remarkable progress of the society for
the year 1912-13. But from these brief topics may the leaders and fellow
members of future years gather inspiration. That the Gamma Sigma may
always increase in every detail.
GAMMA SIGMA OFFICERS
Ilnvrm I'E'1'ERs . . . . . . I'rw.virlwni
GUSSIE IIENSON . . . lf'ir'f-1'1'rs'irlv1zl
GERTRUDE Cixsu . Nrcrciar-y and Trvasurrr
COLOR,-Ilrznyfhing Loud. OCCUPATION-Gigglfiug
THAT BANDANNA CLUB
It's here, it 's there, it 's everywhere,
You see the Banclanna Club over tlwrv.
lt's now and then you see SOIllE'l7lllI1g' "flashy"
Well! that 's our slogan, he "Classy"
So l'l?1'9,S to thoso,
That everyone knows.
Como along. Have one on us,
We are as good as any old cuss.
Ruth Malcolm Martha Estes
Earle Burkhart Willard Wylie
Elizahetl1 Mcllwaine Nora Kelly
Herbert Clark John Freeman
Minta Miller Lucy Tate
Kodak. Outing Club
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011 'l'uosclz1y Illglllf, April l. 19132, flu- nn-mlwrs of 'rl1'- GllY'lll2lIl Vlnss
of l', l'. ll. S. 4-njoys-rl an Dim-ll Suppw. 'l'l1v 4-Ulm' svlwlm- of lvlzwk. wlxitv
lmluv, was v:11'ri1-ml out in 1-wry llstnil.
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"l'wns in tllv study hall
Mrs. U0n11'0t't snicl, EllilSl
"This is my final will for zu llm'n1:1I1 vlzlssg
'lllI1'l'll wvrv just six in alll,
'Flmt l'l'SlT0l11l1'1l 'ro tlw call,
llvllllio, Gussiv, and John Blvllvvg
Luvillo, llimiv and llllllilll'-Illwfllllll.
You lwl our fvavlll-1' is lll'0ll1-l of 'flu-
Hliig lyllllllt' 'lllll'U9,H
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The Big Foot Club
l'IAXlCl'IN1'lC Wwsuw . , lf,-Wifi, H1
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roll is :ls follows:
lilixznln-lll Fisln-r l'lllf'Il1'4'l' Avuff
lmuisv flzllyon l'lllQl'l'llU Al'lllSll'UIlgL'
Nlzxrtlm. Lynn llm-rlu-rt l'lm'k
lil-ssiv lll0l'I'lS Vllzxllvr' l'ruzl-
l'0I'1'llll2ll' l,2ll'l'0l' l'z1uI llmlsml
lvzl l'ivk4-l .lolm l4ll'K'Ulll2lIl
Allinv Nay fllflllilt' Nm-lson
'lll'lllllll'll2ll Sillllillltl l'l:1l's-11m-v Watson
Best Baseball Player-Ben Graham.
Rabbit out distanced all competitors in the first lap.
Best Basketball Player Cboyj-Earle Burkhart.
Irish and Rabbit each had many supporters, but Percy won out. Ab-
sence makes your fame grow stronger.
Best Basketball Player Cgirlj-Tie: Nina Armstrong, Gertrude flash.
A well run and friendly race with a happy ending.
The Prettiest Girl-Grace Armstrong.
This was one of the closest races and there were more differences of
opinion. Lucy Tate lacked but a vote of the making the score a tie.
The Handsomest Boy-Herbert Clark.
Herbert's curly forelock proved irresistible to most of the feminine
voters, but Willard's dark wine was not forgotten.
The Most Popular Girl-Grace Armstrong.
Another close race with many favorites. -
The Most Popular Boy-Frank Brumback.
This race was not decided till the last ballot was counted, but you
ean't beat a Business Manager.
The Sweetest Girl-Lucille Crudgington.
Who 's sweet depends upon who's talking and the girls may all feel
sweet, for each of them is "Sweet', to somebody, judging by the votes.
Everybody had a vote from a teacher up.
The Heart Breaker-Willard Wylie.
Here is where Herhert's curl deserted him. Straight hair is all right
if pink cheeks go with it. There were a great many also who ran, notably,
Carl Curtis and John Freeman.
The Champion Popcorn Eater-Arlie Ogle.
This race had only two candidates and the other one got only one vote.
The Biggest Bluffer-Dewey Wylie.
Most of the boys' names appeared in the course of the count, but
nobody ever had a real show but Dewey.
The Most Graceful Pupil-Lucille Crudgington.
Most of the voters were agreed on this subject, but several voted for
VVillard or Herbert, as usual.
The Biggest Giggler-Lily Belle Miller.
She 'll give you lessons free any time.
'Arlie and Herbert were in at the beginning, but Willard could have
given them votes and still won.
Sissy Boy-Otto Parkey.
Even our married man was a candidate for this office.
Grayce Bateman stood second with Lucy and Sue Ouia a good third,
and Earle Burkhart prominently mentioned.
The Laziest Student ffl-Frank Jackson Burrows.
Jack's former reputation stood him in good stead, but Joe Dance
pushed him hard and when he 's been at it as long as Jack he can beat in
It took only twenty-eight votes to win this race as there were twenty-
nine candidates and only fifty-six votes cast.
Freshiest Freshman--Walter Stolsworth.
Several Sub-Freshmen, were in this race but they couldn't beat Chick.
Most Appropriate Nickname-Snookums.
This stands for Ben Graham, though any small infant is known by
the same sign.
Tlll'l'0,S 21 lmoy in Park City,
Ilis hair is Very light,
Wlllill lw is dressvd up
'Ilv thinks h11's out of sight.
He has long legs,
And he wvars big shoes,
Witll thesv 11q11ip1111+nts
llv sp1'va1.cls tho l1l0l'Illllg news.
His ours arc not very small,
Hu has light blue vyvs,
Xyilllill find him i11 the lunmeh room
Whvn thvy lmve lvmon pies.
WI11-n lw trivs to laugli,
Ilis 1Il0lllll gots so hig,
It would niakv you think
Ile 1:o11l1l swallow il pig.
llc! wvzlrs to suit that hair,
A hat not wry clark.
Ho oftcn zittcxnplxs to vough,
As ofta-11 lmppviis to l1z11'k.
Ilis lliliflf is long :md slim,
And lw wvars good vlothrfs.
Anything illl0llf uarryiiig pzlpm-rs,
'l'l1is boy always knows.
To Illiltifll that sli111 t':1121-,
He has a hugo nose.
I will not tvll wl10 hcl is,
But leavc it for you to suppose.
SPENUE li AUUFF, '15
An Experience of Aunt Chloe
Last summer while I was visiting my grandmother in Charleston, one
of my greatest pleasures was to steal into the kitchen and listen to Aunt
Chloe, the cook, tell of her various experiences. One that I shall always
remember is this: "Yas, you know mal1 ole man he troubled wid de rhema-
tiz. Sometimes he aint able to walk around, and ah make tea for him,
din he git bettah. But hit neveah leave him.
"On 'Mancipation Day they allus have a big celebratin' down on de
battery, an all de yallah coons from Jim Island comes ovah. Well dis
yeah dey was plannin' on de bigges time. Jes gonna have possum and a
hig barbacue besides dancin'.
"As my ole man aint able to work I has to support de fambly, so I
says I make some little cakes and pies and take 'em down there and sell
"De day finally come and I made de cakes and pies and went early in
de mornin' and began sellin' 'em. I had sold four basketfuls and was
jest goin 'back after more, when I heah shouts and seen de crowd gatherin'
round where dey vmz dancin. As I came up closah I hear shouts of
HBus yo pardner," and "Cut de pigeon wing, Uncle." I pushed on up
to where I could see, and what do you think it was? Right there before
mah two eyes wus my ole man dancin' wif a yellah niggah and jest when I
come in sight he bus her right square in de mouf. I seed hit wuz time to
act so I steps up and grabs him by de collah and says I between shakes,
'Williani Shakespeare George Washington Ravenal, you onery ole thing.
Dancin' yo ole carcass round heah wif a yallah niggah and bussin her
right in de mouf an you nevah bus me dat a way in yo life. Yo is enouf
to make ole lllarse Ravenal turn ovah in his grabe. Yo has disgraced de
whole famblyf H A
And laughing, she added, "and chile he was meek as a lamb as I
led him home and I nevah have seed him dancin' wid a niggah since and
dat was nigh on to twenty yeah ago."
LOUISE L. GALYON.
Heard in Passing
Dewey Wylie-4 ' Quite so. "
Ficlelia lliincezin-"Well of all things."
Lily Harris-J' Don't do thzitg it isn't nice.
Miss Malcolm-H Girls, girls, no talking."
Nina AFlHStP0Ilg'-KKSOIIIC people make me tired."
Mrs. Comfort-'4Throw that chewing gum out of t
lleleu lflusley-"Olin Qwith a blushj.
Elizabeth Fisher-'lOh for the love of peace."
Himie Peters-H Aren't her curls pretty"
Carl Curtis-"lXIay I spezik to Ben?"
Ben Grnhzini-J'Um! 1,111 so sleepy!"
Mattie Amnns-CAbsolutely nothingj.
Lucille Crudgington-HI was perfectly lHl'llI'l2ltl5i,l.
Love Reeves-HI don 't give a darn!"
Spencer Aeuif-L' Don 't be bashful. 'V7
Miss Mellonough-"Oh, is it a hug?"
Iva Piekell-H Don 't marry 21. two-by-four man."
Miss Mellwaine-"Just wait a minute."
Grayee Bateman-"lt's a. Wooly elephant."
Miss Aeuff'-'4lt's a perfect nuisance."
Otterhine COX-H'llll2lt,S what my wife says."
Miss Kellyvnl want to make an announcement.
Hugh lCCliLll-LiWll0PL5,S Flossie?"
Grace APlllStl'Ol1g-Atoll listen here."
Louise Galyon-' ' Good ! Good ! "
Destined by Fate
"I will! I will! I will have it! Why shouldn't I? Papa, are you
a pauper? Am I not your only child? You treat me as if I were nothing
at all to you. You refuse to let me have the pin, then? I think you're
meanl' I do! And you know you are, too!"
Poor Mr. Gray stood very straight while his daughter poured out this
torrent of words.
"Well, Edna, you may get the pin. I am sorry if I have been unkind
to you. Perhaps if your mother were living it would be different but
little girl, dear little daughter, you are all that I have to love. Go get
it, dearf' '
Edna fell into her fatherls arms and cried for a little while, all the
while holding her father tightly in her arms.
'fDear Daddy,'l she murmured, between sobs, "Dear Daddy, forgive
me for being so cross, maybe if mother had lived I would have been a
sweet, good girl."
Edna 's father kissed her, then told her to get ready to go for the pin.
She ran away to dress and stepping out of the door she presented
a delightful vision.
She wore a dark blue suit, trimmed with green. Her eyes sparkled
with excitement, they were blue eyes, which had a very childish expression.
Tiny ringlets of tlutfy golden hair peeped out from under a very chic green
She ran lightly out of the house down to the street, but once on the
street her whole attitude changed.
She drew herself up haughtily and walked with the air of a goddess.
On her way she thought of the lovely pin that she had seen in Gavin
Brothers, window, and she was now on her way to purchase it.
Soon she came in sight of a white cottage. As she came nearer a
woman appeared at the window and smiling, she motioned Edna to come in.
"I wonder what lllrs. Berkley wants? I really haven 't time to stop."
When she reached the door she was met by Mrs. Berkley.
"I'm so glad you stopped Edna, I've just gotten a letter from Dickfl
Edna turned pale, but spoke with unusual animation.
"I know you're glad to hear from him, how long has it been since he
Mrs. Berkley 's face darkened when Ednaspoke in this carefree man-
ner of Dick, he was her only brother, and she loved him very much.
Several years before, when Edna's father was not wealthy, Dick had
told Edna he loved her, and she had promised always to love him. About
two months ago Dick called on Edna and told her he could not marry her
because he was not able to support hern He told her he would go away
to seek his fortune, promising to return if he succeeded.
Mrs. Berkley thought of all this and wondered whether or not Edna.
still cared for him.
H Ile left the morning after he called on you, Edna. Oh, Bobby!
you little goosie! Stop that! See what you've done-tangled my thread
The baby was indeed having a great time playing with his mother's
" Edna, there a girl I want to tell you about, she is such a nice
girl too, but very poor. She paints and sells whatever she can but her
sales are few. Couldn't you help her when you want a new picture? Her
studio is next to Garvins' jewelry store, stop in and sec what she has.
Buy something too, if you can, this morning."
" But Mrs. Berkley l'm going to get that beautiful pin I saw in
Garvin's window, and I haven 't any money 'to spend on pictures that are
not well done. I had to beg papa for money to get the pin. I've already
spent my allowance. Wasn't that pin a darling?"
Mrs. Berkley ignored her question, she only paled a little.
" W0llld you mind matching some thread for me, Edna?"
" Wliy, nog of course not, Mrs. Berkley! I shall be glad to."
Mrs. Berkley took a piece of thread and looked for a piece of paper.
She saw some in Bobby 's chubby hand and took it to wrap the thread in.
H I shall appreciate it so much, Edna. Goodbye, Dear."
" Goodbye, dear Mrs. Berkley."
Wliile going down the street, Edna glanced at the little paper in her
'fOh1!" she exclaimed, and looked at it more closely. Edna recog-
nized the writing, and without considering whether it was right or wrong
" No, Sister, I can never marry Edna. She isn't worthy of an honest
man. I have loved her dearly, but now she has shown what she can be.
She is selfish and self-centered in everything."
This was part of Diek's letter which Bobby had found and torn up.
MSO, I am not worthy of him!" Tears blinded her eyes.
" Not worthy of him. llc says I'm not worthy of him! Even if
l'm not worthy of him he hasnlt any business saying so ! "
She dashed the tears from her eyes. "But I can be worthy of him.
I'm sure I can. l haven't gone so far that there 's no redemption."
She was just in front of Garvin 's, and resolutely she turned her head
from the window and walked on to the studio of Miss Jessie Ryan.
Edna entered the studio, and she and Jessie soon became friends.
Jessie confided to Edna that it was one of her greatest wishes to go to
Harpersville to be under the renowned artist, Mr. Jasper. Before going
Edna bought a picture and arranged everything so that Jessie could go
Wllile Jessie was in Harpersville she met Dick. They became the best
One day Dick walked into her studio while she was working, and she
did not notice that he had entered. He came up behind her and looked
over her shoulder. He uttered a cry.
'tWl1at! Do you know her? Why are you giving her that divine
smile? What is she to you? Ile pointed to an almost finished portrait of
Edna, which Jessie had been working on.
t'She is the best friend l ever had. I love her with my whole heart.
She is an angel. I am painting her as I saw her lastf, Then Jessie told
the story of Ednals kindness.
Dick left rather abruptly and Jessie wondered why, but he was only
going to catch the train to go back to Edna.
"Woi1ld she forgive him, and take him back?" A thousand questions
came up. She might refuse to him, or, Oh! maybe she was engaged.
It seemed to Dick that he would never reach his destination., but at
last he was there-in her very presence, upon his knees begging and ini-
Very quietly she told him she forgave him, very softly she told him
she loved him,-and-very tenderly she kissed him.
GRACE ARMSTRONG, 'l3.
H So teach me to number our sandwichfs that we may each have two."
" Ice-cream is rather to be chosen than soup, and hot-chocolate than
buttermilk. ' '
" May the Way we march be acceptable in Mrs. Comfort's sight."
" Blessed are the pupils who do not whistle, chew gum, or sing."
"A note is more to be desired than great riches, and a magazine than
gold - yea, than much fine gold. " '
" Blessed are they who bring excuses, for they will not be sent home."
"Roast not thyself of tomorrow, for thou knowest not what your report
will bring forth. "
"A merry heart doeth good like a medicine: but too much giggling
means one hour after school."
"Ask, and ye shall not be given4permissionsg knock, and the door
will stay shut."
" My son, fear thou Prof. Lowry and Mrs. Comfort, and meddle not
with them that are given to change."
" Happy is the pupil that studieth always, but he that wasteth his
time shall fall into mischief."
, LUCILLE CRUDGINGTON, III Year A.
HEnE's 'ro l
Miss McDonough, tall and fair,
Hazel eyes and golden hair,
Teaches Science with a will,
If she's not stopped she's teaching it still.
IIEaE's 'ro -
Mrs. Comfort, dignified and tall,
Teaches History, but that 's not all,
For the rest of the time
She keeps Study Hall.
HERE 's 'ro --
Miss Malcolm, whom we always find
Making us children walk a straight line.
Algebra is her study bold,
But I guess you know that without being told.
IIEaE's 'ro -
Miss Acuff, a teacher mild,
With deep brown eyes and a merry smile,
But stern is her face and no smile we see,
As she tells of the world as it used to be.
HERE 's 'ro -
The teacher with accent sweet, '
Witll auburn hair arranged so neat,
'A Why that 's Miss Mcllwainef' you 're sure to say-
L' She teaches grammar all the day."
IIERE's 'ro --
Miss Kelley, who in stature 's very small,
But a great favorite she is with one and all,
But her Latin, I can truthfully say,
l wish it was a million miles away.
GRAYCE BATEMAN, '16
The Faculty Through CI'IAUCER'S Eyes
Whan in the morneyngyne atte twenetyee mynuttes after eyght, bye
the eloekee, all the pupyls of "Pairke Cityee Hye Skulef, hearne the
tardye belle peale forthe l1ys doole-fulle sonde, they aecordyng-lie tourne
hir faces, bryghte lyke floures, towarde the belooved studyee halle.
Myse Kornforte, who runnes the skule, alle ways atte the doore stands,
with pyncel and payperg and if bye ehannces oon does not slipe into the
doore 0011 tyme she gyves them oon houre after skule.
Myse Myleomee, who isse oon lovere of maathematykes, walkes with
sted-faystly eyenes oon alle puypls, and if bye channees 0011 isse tayking
the pryvileege of kouversing withouten the leaste bitte of permissionee,
she gyves oon blake markee to the offenderssee.
Myse Myc Donoughtee, oure Physics teacher, cooms in. Sl1e isse 0011
talle ladie withe goylden hairre, who hathe in her powere to reeytee abouten
Greeke, Germauee, and alle ways says soomethynge a lytle foony to makee
0011 personne laughee tille the teeres flowe 0011 hys ehekes.
Myse Hengharte, oure moosic ladie, isse oon lytle sweete bodiee, who
lovees to Wende her tynie fingers oon the keys of the ynstroomente.
Myse Kyellie hasse helped manee a oon poore, strugglynge studannte
over manee a harde plaeee in the Latyn bokes. She isse very smalle and
wears oon prettie redde dressee withe blake bootones.
Myse Lysabeth M0Yelway11ee isse oon prettie brownee eyen laydie who
is l1appyeste when hearnyng pupyls recyteeing English Lyteratume. She
isse loved bye alle the puypls.
Myse Aeuifee isse 0011 very neete laydie. She hathe blake hairre and
piercynge eyene. She alleways teaches the poore puypls how to spyell cor-
Pairke Cytie used to have 0011 sweete laydie and a loveree of maathe-
matykes also. She alle lyked to heyre tl1e poostmane blew his Whystle,
and gettee lettres from Southee Carolina. And oon sayde day she lefte
us to goo to Southe Carolina and beeoome Mysteresse Hyupeerte Fyikeeg
We are alle sure Weel be fayre happyer there sans pupyls, sans study-
halle, sans tyeste-paypers, sans everythynge.
LUCILLE CRUDGINGTON, '13.
VVIIIIII is It -
In the Senior class that is often of great aid on a dark night ?-An Arm-
In the Junior class that makes it of such renown '?-A Duncan and an
F. Marian Crawford.
In the Sophomore class that all girls like '?-A Pickel.
In the Freshman class that makes it the most musical il-A Horn.
In the Sith-Freshman class that is a thing of' royalty and a crown for-
ever ?-A King.
In the Faculty that all persons want in time of sorrow ?-A Comfort.
Which is the richest class in school ?-The one that has the most Cash.
What precept have the Freshman class Ulilic - a - man.
Why is the Sophomore class the strongest ?-Because it has the Lyons.
What persons have we in the High School that represent an old and
honorable trade ?-Millers.
' Why does the Sophomore class have to he called down so often?-Be
cause they have a Parrot.
What does the Freshman class do when an article is lost il-Hunt.
We wish to call the reader's attention to the fact that Park City High
School is not without its professionals. We have two Bakers, two Millers,
a Trotter, and a Fisher, all prosperous.
CAn Incident in real life.j
The old Colonial home of Major Petty's was hidden well in the tall
maples. At times it had a gloomy aspect, but now the older daughter,
Louise, home from college accompanied by her room-mate, Helen Marvin,
made the stately old house ring with laughter and gaiety to which the
younger mad-cap, Catherine, added her share of fun.
But tonight she was pouting because the two older girls were planning
to attend a ball at a "near-by" plantation, and she not being "out in
society," was considered too young to attend such a formal affair. She,
with her sixteen years, felt very much insulted as she watched the two
older girls adding ribbons and dainty touches to their party dresses.
As the time grew nearer for them to go, she grew more rebellious, but
her older sister tried to comfort her by saying she would have her good
times when she grew up.
It was a very disconsolate figure huddled in the window seat as she
watched the gay party drive off in the moonlight. She sat there for an
hour in deep study, but presently her face brightened and her old saucy
look returned again. She slid out of the window seat and peered in the
library and assured herself that her father and mother were deeply inter-
ested in their papers, and the servants were all in their quarters back of
Stealing to the closet under the stairs, she found a pair of her father 's
riding boots, with these in her hand, she stole softly up stairs to her
sister's room. Placing them carefully under the low bed, so just the tips
of the toes would show, she smiled with the anticipation of their fright.
Then she stole softly to her room and was soon sleeping the sleep of the
The ball was overg the happy party, having left the two girls at their
own door, drove away shouting "Good night!" and they, laughing and
chatting stole through the dark hall. The upper landing was flooded with
moonlight and they imagined they saw a dim figure tlitting by. They
were feeling a little nervous and they thought of the tales of robbery in
the neighborhood, and a distant hoot-owl calling to his mate added to
their fears. Witli a sigh of relief they reached their own room.
Helen, standing before the mirror brushing her luxuriant hair,
saw the retleetion of the boots in the mirror. Witli one scream she cried:
HA man! under the bedll" and fleeing through the hall screaming
for help they soon had the whole house aroused. Father, mother, and
servants armed themselves with pokers, brooms, carving knives, and shov-
els reached the room to capture the burglar.
One man, braver than the rest, reached under the bed and brought
forth a pair of empty boots, and with a disgusted look held them before
They soon, departed to their rooms. The girls with their nerves quieted
by a cup of tea made by Old Aunt Sarah, were soon fast asleep.
And the author of all this trouble, turning over in bed with a sigh of
satisfaction, decided she could have a little excitement if she wasnlt
A Young Gir1's Soliloquy
To marry, or not to marry: that is the question:
Whether 'tis better to suffer the slings and arrows of outrageous old-maid-
Or to marry and then take arms against a sea of household problems,
And by II1llCl1 hard work o'ercome them.
To work: to cook: forevermore, the heartaches and the thousand trying
That a married woman's heir to, 'tis a consummation
Devoutly to be missed. To sweep, to wash,
To iron: perchance to scrub: ay, there 's the rub,
For at that kind of work what woman will not kick?
Wlien we have considered all these unfair practices
Must give us pause: there 's the decision
That makes calamity of such an answer,
For who would bear the taunts and scorns of insufferable manhood,
And his regret for the buying of a new spring bonnet?
The insolence of some men! and the spurns
That suffering failure to darn his socks must endure
Wlien she herself might by using the fire-tongs protect herself? Who
would the burden bear,
To grunt and sweat under an unhappy married life,
But that the dread of something afterwards,
Perhaps a divorce.
That humiliating state from whose depths
No woman ever emerges, puzzles the will,
And makes us bear the consequences and uphold our dignity
Than fly to others we know not of?
Thus Conscience does make cowards of us all
And' what we would is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of fear,
And what might prove a blissful married life,
In this respect turns out a sad disaster.
And our one chance is gone!!
LUCILLE URUDGINGTON, III Year A.
Sept. 5-School begins.
15-Mr. Lowry gives a talk on Lincoln.
17-Lecture on A. Lincoln.
18-Fuss. An Anna Belle stops school.
21-Lecture from J. R. L.
22-Fuss with Seniors.
24-Lee leaves school.
4-Elizabeth stops school.
28-Get out early so teachers can make sandwiches.
20-Get out for holidays.
2-Everybody comes back.
27-New term begins.
6-Miss E. becomes Mrs. Rupert Fike.
14-Mrs. Wiggs given by Miss H.
12-A. Lincoln's birthdayg for some common UID reason the
Seniors did not recite History. .
April 1-No fools HD in the Senior class.
April 11-Mr. Lowry, Iva Pickel, and L-c entertained Study Hall
with a trio.
April 29-Kalendar goes to press.
May 1 2-1 6-Exams.
May 20-Class Day.
May 23-Alumni gives reception for Graduates.
A Foolish Dictionary
A-Apples :-A fruit all pupils are fond of.
B-Boys:-Bipeds, of whom girls are very fond.
C-Campus:-Grounds where we have our recess.
D-Don't 1-A very common expression used by the Faculty.
E-Effrontery1-Impudence 'sometimes expressed by the pupils.
F-Fountains:-A place on the back porch where the pupils quench
G-Giggles-A tiny, tinkling titter, caused by an eruption of your
sense of the ludicrous.
H-Hallucination:-An illusion that young maidens experience con-
I-Idiots :-Rare specimen found in Park City.
J-Jail:-Place of confinement.
K-Knocks z-Blows received from the hands of others.
L-Laughterz-Convulsive expression of mirth.
M-Monday:-First day of the week when the teachers have on their
N-Neuralgia :-Common complaint of the girls when forced to remain
for deportxnent. n
O-Otterbine:-Only married man in captivity Qthat is, P. C. H. SJ.
PfPermissions z-Requests that are never granted.
Q-Questions1-Interrogatories very common with the teachers.
R-eRules1-Regulations which must be obeyed.
SfSeniors :fOf which we have three.
'I'-Tattle-tale :-An object of much contempt.
U.-Umbrella:-A portable screen carried by girls on rainy days.
V.-Vaccination:-A painful operation borne by every pupil before
W-Whistle :-A sound caused by a slight puckering of the lips.
X-X-Ray 1-A black polish used on stoves.
Y-You who are reading this nonsense.
Z-Zero 1-Ciphers very common on test papers.
LUCILLE CRUDGINGTON, III Year A.
If Elizabeth killed a hen would Reba Baker?
Is Ralph Black and Ruth White?
If Ruby is Harrfyji son is Paul Dods Qsjon?
If Lucy is Wrong is Charley Wright?
If Mabel is dull is Scott Sharp?
If Louise goes to the kitchen will Reba Baker?
If Howard a King is Mabel an Abbey?
If Ella sings will Joe Dance?
If Otto is a Collqijer is Spencer QAjcuff'?
If Elizabeth is a Fisher is Mint a Miller?
If the Desk is Wood is Thelma Horne?
If the Bakers go crazy will it make Doughnuts?
ELIZABETH BUREOWS ....
J. RUSSELL CRUZE .
LEE l1l0ORE . .
KLEBER MILLER . ,
Cllflrs. Luther Banker?
. . . Preszdc nt
. Sem era: y
CMrs. Joe Wlieelerj
CMrs. Will Hoekenjosj
CMrs. Charles Deekerj
Anna Belle Warfel
J essie Emory
CMrs. Bass Frenehj
IXIARY l".XlYI,INE KING
Born, Mzlruli 8, 1895: divd, April 19, lf
ALXNN ELIZAIBETII Cf?RUD1NG'rc
rn, SUIltK'IlllPl'l' 18, 1894: died, March 22,
Hugh-"Isn't this beastly weather?"
Otterbine-"Why, AI would hardly call it beastlyf'
Hugh-"VVell, it's raining cats and dogs."
Ed.-Did you ever play football ?
Otterbine-No, but when I lived in the country, I once got caught in
a drove of stampeded mules.
Miss Ewing-Ed, get rid of your gum.
- Ed-Yes-'sm. f
Miss Ewing Cin the course of five niinutesj-Ed, did you get rid of
Miss Ewing-I didn 't see you go to the window, and I hope you didn 't
throw it on the Hoor. Wllat did you do with it?
Ed.-Gave it to Percy.
Miss MCI.-Ben, what were some of Poe's general characteristics?
Ben fwho had been cramming for Chemistryb.-A solid crystaline
substance, white in eolor, very offensive odor, and never found free!
Frank B. Qin lunch-rooml-It looks like rain.
Clarence VV.-Yes, but they call it soup.
Miss A.-Nina, who invented the Parcel Post System ?
Miss Mcl.-Nina, did anyone help you with this lesson?
Nina-Er - well - m - er -yesg Jack did. p
Otterbine fin debatej--Let them extend the franchise to womeng they
never get old enough to vote.
Miss McDonough-Now, let 's all be very quiet and let Arlie sleep.
Miss Kelly was explaining the Hindo Method in Algebra. Paul was
then asked to go to the board and work one.
Paul Cto Miss KJ-Do you want me to hoo-doo this example?
The class talking about pictures for the Kalendar:
Clarence-It will cost ten cents a square inch to have our pictures put
in the Kalendar.
Louise Cdespairinglyl-Well, there is no hope for me.
Martha was asked to 'mention a parasite:
S. Cto Mrs. Comfortj-May I go to the library?
Mrs. C. Qhurriedlyj-N05 shut up Qmeaning the library was shut upj.
Miss Malcom-Thelma, it looks to me like you have gone to school long
enough to speak better English.
T. H.-Why, I take Latin.
First Day of April: John came to class without his lesson and Arlie
came with it to April-fool Miss Mcllwaine. -
Cecil Copeland gives as the plural of "loaf," the word "loafers."
Mrs. Comfort-How do you poach eggs?
W. S.-You fry them in water. 5,
Miss MCD.-The brain of a snake is about the lowest of all animals.
Of course, the brain of man is the highest. V '
W. S.-Miss McDonough, I thought a giraffe's brain was the highest.
Miss Malcom-Now, you may all 'rise and march out, and the rest of
you keep your seats. Q
On Monday morning during opening exercises: Miss Mcllwaine Cpo-
litelyb-How do you feel this morning?
Miss McDonough-Oh! just like I look.
Miss Mcllwaine Qwith emphasisj-Oh! isn't it just horrible.
VV1- 2ll't' glncl that in this Vtllllllll? me C2111 111o11ti011 our new lihrzlrv.
l,2lI'k Vity won it in hlPl'l'llilIltS illlll ill2lI1llf2il'llll't'l'S prizv soiling 1111111-st
i11 15112. lt has lll'l'l1 21 g1'1'w1t hvlp to thv st111l1-nts ou 2lL'C0llI1t of the great
Illlllllllll' ol' l'l'l'1'I'PIll'i' hooks which it l'0I1t2llI1S. 'l'l1v1'c is also El gm-all n11111lw1'
of Otllvl' hooks wl1i1'l1 2lI'l' wry l1Sl'lilll and 1-Iitwtzliliing. 'lllll'I'0 was 21 lil11':11'y
1111110111-11 to thu- sm,-l1o11l lN'l.Ol'l' thv umitost. Iglll Wl1l'Il tho new lil11':11'y was
zulclvd to this it lll1L'2lllll' 111111 ol' thi' l:11'g'vst and lnfst pulmliu scllool lilJ1'z1ri1-S
in the stz1,'m.
W1- t,l11-1'c-l'orv vxtcnd our thanks to all who were kind enough to assist
11s in thc vontvst.
Svliool spiril' 111 l'. Cl. ll. S. S1-0111s to s11clcl11nly taku now life varly in the
school term ul' 11112-113. 'l'hv stllrh-11ts who had llitlivrto tz1k1-11 no active
part ill 'spoils now 02111111 out to try for tho t1-z1111s, and thoso who did not
try for any tllillll SQt'lllUll V1-ry 1Illll'll i11tv1'vst1+d in the work whim-h was being
During the basketball season all of the games were well attended and
many times the gym was so packed that the spectators were forced to
stand, and many were refused admittance because there was no room. All
of this is an indication of only one thing, viz.: School spirit has come to
P. C. H. S. and it has come to stay! Where there used to be only indiffer-
ent queries about the results of different games there are now many clamor-
ous and noisy questioners and great is the rejoicing at every victory and
equally great is the gloom felt at every defeat.
But taken all in all this has not been a gloomy year for athletics. It
is true that the teams have not won any championshipsg but they have
always made a very creditable showing, and considering the youth of the
school it is wonderful that we should have such good teams, but of course
this is due to only one thing-school spirit.
This is the fifth volume of the Kalendar, and it is hoped that it will
prove to be the best that was ever put out. It is different from the other
school annuals in this respect: It is published by the pupils of the high
school and not by the graduating class alone. Witli the help of all the
classes this should be one of the best volumes ever published by this school.
We will not boast of our own volume, but let everyone judge for themselves.
Before laying down our pen we wish our most sincere thanks to the
Faculty for their earnest co-operation and help in publishing this the fifth
volume of the Kalendar.
4 A ., .vmffw-HP-l:i,f,lf , Ma. '
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L 1 IIQIIS
CEE! THIS is SOME JOB .
Read these Advertisements and
Patronize the Advertisers Who
have made this Kalendar possible
Taught Exclusively by KQTOXVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE
Step Over the Smallwifobs
il'ltO the THE
me 5 E
A CC URA C Y
LE GIBILI TY
Hi her Salary
elaopo 09 102
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Accomplish M Q0
ijemonstration Day or Evening. Both Phones 273
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Ti :gTg':.:T4':.::, N. Q: is :Q Tet, , -vers , Q. TgT-T, s ,T - , - , - . Qi..-K J
Cuts in this book made by ns.
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-' ' Y 7 Y .J-... .,i..'. gist., is f-gf .2
kg Lithographing 1
is Best in PRINTING
State and Union Sts.
College Annuals, Catalogues, Booklets, Manufac-
turers Envelopes, Commercial Lithographing.
Paper Box Manufacturers
,- -1 -u -Q -m -3,3,93,,1.YQ,L,5 Q3,393,9x Qgfg 34313: 35443,
' Diizf 17:12 1212137212122 n77".:v2 ri: vcvo so uvi3
The Home of All that 3
4-.4-1 0-1 nggf 1- al 40.1 al 02,94 e554 g- 555-5
fiisvirs :eTi.iT-Sis-Tiri.v .s .Q ... .Q - Q.
uDo.i B MQ Delicious?
LITTLEFIELD 8: STEERE CO., Makers, Knoxville
212,712.2-2.2-1,12 F-332 T211 .Tp .212 -2.71
ee ILP ev IQQOLI 02' Q 04151 22 Q.: -9: 0-.. 0.5-fx 'Lg 0,0 155 2' 2'-:if Q3-ggi
4747, iii- ivs-Ts .si Q g"- s Q'-',. Q " s Q
-, , , s , . . , .-.-,- ,ss....
DON'T PAY MORE-GET IT AT
CUTPA TE D906 STORES-
Everything in Drugs, Sundries, Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Sick Room
Best Service and
Highest Quality at the Lowest Possible Prices.
. 1-Gay Street and Commerce Avenue
3-310-312 W. Clinch Avenue
Store No. 44Corner Gay and Park Avenue
-T: 12 12.3012 -Ta 12 12 Ffa -'Q .2 ro.-a F.: F3173 -5 F3r'o'u.w fa --are
IN THE HEART OF SCHOOLS
Corner Park and Central
SCHOOL BOOKS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
5.1 15-1 Ql33,:,33f.Ag-53QL,u,3-m,m,L-3,,mQL,L9l-?xQ3-37
12 Fa .2 Fe -2 -iran: 'Ta 'va F312 1? .Vo 'fa ra 23.2 12 .2 raw? fa-Q
Q n Q 1 Q - Q 1
F I N E-CLOTHING
TAILORING Old Phone
The McTeer Company
-. The Reliable . '
WHERE THE FASHIONS COME FROM
HUGH. H. HANNAH - - - 407 Gay Street, Knoxville
November, 15, 1906 ...... S130,000.00
December 31, 1906 209,744.23
December 31, 1907 331,789.79
December 31, 1908 442,898.56
December 31, 1909 602,067.70
December 31, 1910 807,561.53
December 31, 1911 1,034,891.30
December 31, 1912 .,.... 1,224,331.51
THE UNION BANK
Gay and Commerce ----- Knoxville, Tenn.
------Qu,s-.mQnQ- iQL3gQ3Q-Q Q-,l,3g.Y.f.u3-Q
'fa v".a i"4'i'o T" F'-0' W-4 "aka 1'-a 12 avi' 'Q F3371 1?-'are 102
u-s-u-y-T-Y-fa '- Q.
- . 'vivi r- f::vd2?2-F52 3325
318 UNION AVENUE
Only High Quality and Low Price
B A R B E R S H 0 P
in the City.
We will cut your hair for 15 cents.
Work Guaranteed. Give us a trial
and be convinced.
THE FAMOUS ANTISEPTIC BOB - 15 CENTS
Open from 7 a. m. to 8 p. m. Saturdays 7 a. m to 10.30 p. m.
9.225 .2 Pi?J 3 2:2553 33Piz?-i2 23:22
FOR SATISFACTION GIVE US YOUR
Men's Suits 50c Each
Ladies' Suits ------ 31.00 Each
QUALITY AND SERVICE
THE GOOD ONE
LAUNDEIERS CLEANERS PRESSERS
Phones - 1696
EEE Fi 33.2 .2 3 Fi 52362525 Z5 E
-3 3-3 -33-3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -33-33.3 -3 -3 :3:.
viii 115'1f'1T'15'ii1i1i'r2fi' 75'
elglzlgnznzlgno- 2 4- gli
J . J 1:gf:1ng1IL::5'e4:1:Q:geff0Ege45A,e,
T, :.:?4 rev- :eve i- :4':4T,'r-':gT. s- iss. s .. 1 -T. s QTQTQ isv. is .Q
Miss Gardner Chas. A. Mismer..
LICENSED AND REGISTERED EMBALMERS
Frances D. Gardner Co.
512 Union Avenue
Calls out of the City Old Phone, 1878
Given Prompt Attention
New Phone, 1653
-q-.-m--Q-Q'3,:.:,L:,LL,-L-.f --559-A' -f --YA,--f ..-L445ipx1--- .
A. Y. Burrows
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
Knoxville, Tenn. 300-2 Empire Bld.
oNloN sE'rs MILLE-r
FIELD AND GARDEN SUPPLIES
Phones 21- - - Knoxville, Tenn.
T H E A R T ST O R E
Douglas-Ewbank Art Co.
-5.i9.L.m.3,,- -Q -g.,,5,-5 .A,i,5
,5,5-x---3 -3,.g,-u-- ,--QQ-Qs-.
F1131 iiiitii' T
E-5734 ' ' "?'o'?5'?'i'i'i ri' 12
Haws Pluming Co.
AND GAS FITTING
Old Phone 2677 New Phone 1663
308 W. Church Avenue
9i,i3,3V,3,Q3pA:Q.3,5 Q3 Q- Q. Q
The Joy of Living is Burning
H. M. MILLER, Proprietor.
Phones 988 - - - Knoxville, Tenn.
WALTER LUTTRELL M.D.
McTownIee Building, cor-
ner Clinch and Prince St.
Office Hours: 8.30 to 10 a. m.
3.00 to 7.00 p. m
Both Phones, 1702.
.533,.LQ.l,?3,Q3,,l,g3g.A.3 Q391,93V,n Qu Qxfu Q1 Qxy,
-2,fl! 55!i5! ' 2155 3:21 0: 'OES 'L' PL' 2' ,Ill LD gl ,bf
Qsa. Q.- Q. Q -,sss.a.s .-. -T-'T-7-:Tir-:sr-.
s - - s-svn--sTv.Tvirv.
ess il. HALLS
HQ l?'E BRQS. Ulf .
JEWELERS -,L "ON THE SQUARE"
IUIOXVIUL. TENNESSEE. ,tis
. . Q.
Graduatlon Glfts all
Of greatest beauty M
Come from Hope's all
A d h ll b h h ,lla GOOD CLOTHES
n t ey wi e most ig ly prized F ,
Jewelry from Hope's makes a beau- S4 THAT S ALL
tiful, enduring remembrance. Sli
FINE GIFT FANS Ella
HOPE BROS. H , LES
J E W E L E R S alll
Knoxville - - - - Tennessee " O N T H E S Q U A R E "
522: 222 5 .E 22222253
MEL. J. EMORY OBED. L.. SLATERY
BOARD and Bo1'H PHONES 375
AGENTS - "THE HOUGHTON BUGGY CO."
Corner Clinch Avenue and Henley Street - - - Knoxville, Tenn.
-.3 -L-Q-3 -3 -3,-A-A -A-:Y-A-3 -3 -5 -:Y-l,, -A-47,3 -,V-3 ,,Y-Aa4.,-L,- 1 I:
212.2-2.2 .212-vfnafzr-.zfvz.2-22.22.212-2 212421 1 '
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. -, .
gl gg 25,5 35557533 ? ,5 gl 3:5 ,gg ,gg,3431,zD 'Ll gl ,Lg gg llgg 'LA Og' 'Lg gl 1
PRICE, THE PLUMBER
VVANTS TO FIGURE ON ALL YOUR PLUMBING WORK,
NO MATTER HOW' SMALL OR LARGE THE JOB
EITHER NEW WORK OR
CHANGING OR REPAIRING.
IF PRICE DOES IT, IT'S RIGHT AND GUARANTEED
W. H. PRICE
PLUMBING AND HEATING
12 Fo' 271 iz 'Ta V ff 'Z 12 H3 'fa .2 1?
KnafH Sc Brakebill
Knoxville - - Tennessee
5221-2 Gay Street
.-., .-'Arai-21-.A'1,-fi2-3 Q-.,-2-..'zvi'z-5 fair'-
FLAVORS - THAT
- - .,,,l -i,lE A95 -5 Qislgslsgpa
"5'i? 12 fa via 1 1 Q 'T' 12 70 1? 12 -'Q vi'
D E N TIS 'r
404 w. Clinch
3: 3: :3A34.3l:.lY-.l,.4:.3 -Q -.Q -Q ,Q
14 1-1-.0 -442.2 1? .2 17125272175 ui
35 Market Square
45 gl lg slag, 441- m -.Q Q v,
nf 1-0 9 .2 'va .Ty 1? 17525151
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Q. :.f. .::.' :av .srfsie r, f- T. is :.:r.."'T ..T..'f.-. are i- rg r, :4:-T -Teva
Sullivan Xi. Underwood
Carry the Best Line of
CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS,
HATS AND CAPS TO BE
FOUND IN THE
See them before you buy
321 Gay Street
.l. T. PICKELL
GROCERIES. FRESH MEATS
Phones: Old, 364-New, 1232
2305 -2307 Jackson Ave.
3 91.?l?l..9l53 Gil? 3 ill 9L?ll '
Q .fa .Ty .Ta .-a 2170 .va -2.2 .are .2 .1
JIM ANIIEHSUN IJUMPANY
ON THE SQUARE IN DEALING
AS WELL AS LOCATION
111.11 111.7151 .2 .T:.2i3.2 .YQ .2 .2
2.2 E3 .2 .Ya .vpf .2 ra fe .Ta .2 .2
H. I. COOK CO.
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
409 GAY STREET
And Class Pins.
Reliable Jewelry, Silver and Cut
Glass for Gifts that Endure
For Windows or
Best Plate Mirrors
That look best and go farthest
A. GREENWUUD 81. Gil.
508 S. Gay St. Both Phones, 511
3 449: -111,95 91,91 ,QA 'A-
r V - Y :af
RENT, LOANS, REAL ESTATE
AND FIRE INSURANCE
Office Over 523 Prince St. Entrance
519-21-22 Prince St.
.Ta .iz .f'.f.'1:.2 .2 .Ya r2.2 .2 .1 ri'
L33 Q5Y,3Q3Yp3nQL,5QlQmQ393 939
0.2 .2 .Ta .2 .2 .2.1y.?f.'.f 1? .2f2.!
Special Attention Given to Diseases
of the Gums.
DH. G. H. ALEXANDER
D E N T I S T
Room 603 Arnstein Bldg.
W. .l. HEINS
Engraving 317 GAY STREET
33 93,53 94.9433 SLO! Q: ,03,9A,3L?A
2 i't fa' ar? Q r'2'i'-713 Zo' i'-0' 16177 170'
-cv'-ariyraf i'o.f1:.Ta .To'.'3-22.251 fe ra
. .K QL ?,..' ill!-'J Q1 'l.3,1.3L3.I gg."
-Q Q ,LQ-,3,L,3,L33pmpl
".a'.'4'fYa 'if r'4 12 -2 212.212 .2
G. IJ. KENNY GUMANY
TEAS, COFFEES AND SUGARS
32 East Market Square
M. M. Newcomer
8r 0o's. Store
IS YIJUH STIIHE
The test, of any store is the Service
it renders to the oolnnnlnity.
Do you fully realize the signifi-
oanoe to you of a P e rf e ct Store-
servioe? Do you know that it means
the prevention of delays and errors,
while providing the grezrtest possi-
ble degree of shopping-comfort and
convenience? Thatfs the system in
force at lliis store. It is as efficient
and serviceable as we can make it.
XVe have always maintained a
good store service, but the pro
gress and improvements constantly
being made have really brought our
service to a state that borders
closely on perl'ection. Take advan-
tage of it and do your shopping
N E W C O M E R ' S
KnoxvilIe's Big Busyy Store
GHAS. E. HUNTER Xb COMPANY
315 WALL AVENUE
Poth Phones, 732
-,-Y,?J.:,.'?,-HX,-Q.-' ' "M-vs" "f":L
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Holston National Bank Building
CLINCH AVE. AND GAY ST.
Manicuring and Baths.
Ten First-Class Barbers.
Old Phones: Shop, 10765 Res., 2311.
J. P. LONGMIRE ,Prop'r.
Caldwell-Nance 81 Co.
307 GAY STREET
A Full Line of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Acme Elecftric Company
CONTRACTORS - DESIGNERS
712 So. Gay St. Phones, 1799
W. T. NEWTON
213 Gay St. - - Knoxville, Tenn.
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VIC TR OLA
Will Help Advance Your
D. B. ORNDORFF
Cable Hall, 515 Prince Street
72572523 2:72125 2372435 2425 25:2
E NT E R
Beaman's Piano Contest
Now Going On
SHOES AND HATS
219 Gay Street - - - Knoxville
- - '.
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Our Delivery Service is Good and
our Wagons come regularly each
morning and afternoon to Park City
Telephone Your Orders
T. E.. BURNS CO.
35 24242421.25 --5 2 - 23,23 2:7212
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For the Wants of the Whole Family
Agents for State Adopted School
16 Market Square - Knoxville
on an Dehezigneatgli- el
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Have made a National Reputation for Purity and Excellence
A REAL TREAT TO THE CANDY LOVER.
They are packed in
attractive Boxes. Sold by all Druggists.
Saves Baking Worry. It is the Good Kind That Tastes Like More.
Sold by all Grocers.
, - - - - - -- --'-- -- ---v
23 THE MITCHELL CAFE
if 305 s. GAY s'r.
L Meals 25c. - - - Quick Service
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If You Don't Begin to Save
o What Will Become of You a
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Spend less time
Slaving in the Kitchen.
US BAKE YOUR BREAD
SWAN BROS. BREAD
We make it as you would make it 5 Cents at our Retail
the same good old-fashioned, Stores and all
Careful Way Grocers
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Both Phones 35-Stables 314 to 324
West Church Avenue
Pryor Brown Livery
CHARLES J. BROWN, Manager
High Grade Horses for Sale
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OPEN ALL NNIGT
Corner of Depot and Gay St.
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Metropole Barber Shop
609 Prince St. - Knoxville, Tenn.
MOST SANITARY SHOP
7 - CHAIRS - 7
ChiIdren's Work Respectfully S0-
licited. Electric Massage and
Shop Phone VV 2253
Res. Phone, Old 810
J. G. SCHWENKE - - Proprietor
Chandler 3? Company
CEMENT FIRE BRICK
426 W. Depot Ave. - - Phones 385
U. C. Wiley 6? Co.
317 WEST CLINCH AVE.
KODAKS AND ALL SUPPLIES
Bring Us Your Diplomas
to be Framed
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The Star Laundry
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You Park City Boys
Hike in Here and Get
YOU R BASEBALL GOODS
Craze, Lyons, Hayes Co.
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G. G HEAP
WATCHMAKER 6. JEWELER
Engraving - Watch, Clock and
Jewelry Work - Repairing of
Guns and Revolvers - Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry For Sale.
510 PRINCE STREET
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Market Hardware 8: Harness Co.
Dealers in All Kinds of
Farming Tools, Hardware, Tinware, Etc.
Builders' Hardware Supplies
Manufacturers of 25 West Sicle Market Square
Harness, Collars, Bridles, Etc. New Phone I 727
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The Southernischoioli Supply Co.
Books, Tablets, Pencils, Chalk, in Fact Every-
thing You Need for Your School Work
OLD PHONE 2724 405 WALL STREET
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HACKNEY COAL CO. BOTH PHONE 271
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ROGERS PAINTS and Q9
Screens, Lawn Mowers, and lce all Office' Jackson
Cream Freezers Q84 Avenue
Wright Hardware fl?
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