Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1921 volume:
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CHARLOTTE N C
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bnips anh nts
B Y THE
Qlexanher Graham ilaigh Svrbnnl Giijarlntte, EB. QE.
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ALEXANDER GRAI-IAM HIGH SCHOOL
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The 1921 Snips anh Qlluts
JACK B. LONDON
JACK W. MILSTEAD
J. GWEN WOODSIDE
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'Gln nur glfzxilqers zmh gHHniIqer5
fnhu Iyahe been nur guihe,-as emit enum-aellurs zmh gentle nritirs
ilqruughuui nur gears nf selqunl life- glillag fue
enirlq the hisiun ilyeg hzrfre fur wa zmh
refuarh them ihreezfnlh fur
their Infre unit
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ffflffjr NR. .AXl.ExAxNDER GRAHAM
MR. LIARRY P. IJARDING
MR. FREDERICK BAYS MCCALI.
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MRS, HARRY ASBURY
MISS MARY AGNES CHALMERS
Civics and English
MR. JOHN N. COUCH
IWISS BERTHA M. DQNNELLY
INTISS BIIN NIE DOWNS
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Huw K UlQXll', l'Ulil-f
Mi: 5.3: um! lfnfffixlz
Xin. Klxlcwx -I.G1u-:xfxl-3
Miss ELLII-I P. Gmmz
MR. O. PHILIP IXART
Plzhvsics, JfUf1Il'l1lUfiCSV, Frcflch,
HI-.9f0l'.X', and EILQUS71
M199 JESSIE HENDERSKJN
MISS CONNIE HORNE
History cmd French
NIISS CHARLEE HUTCHISON
MR. ROBERT L. KEESLER
NIISS SARA YATES IQELLX
A' ' iiiiitgp -'AM --3'
Miss NIAUD 1XfCIiINNON
M155 FANNIE B. MOORE
Mavtlzematics and History
MISS MARY ARMOND NASH
History and Art
MRS. ELIZABETH HOYLE RUCKER
English and Spanish
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MISS MARGARET ROGERS
Domestic Art 1
MR5. MAUDE BEATTY SLOAN
Matliezozozatics, History, and
M155 IRENE TEMPLETON
Mathematics and Clzouzistry ,
M155 K1xT11.xR1NE YV.Xl.1iER 5
M155 LOUISE Youxo
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NEAL DAVIDSON WHITLOCK if
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WALTER SCOTT SHEPHERD
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J ,men X
FLOWER: Wh1fte Sweet Pea.
COLORS! Gafeen and l17l1ite.
NIOTTOZ Carpe diem.
FLEMING GELDER ROBINSON . .. .......... Pvfesldent
BIARIA IQIRKLAND RCJSE ...... ...Vice-President
ELLA RTALVENA ALEXANDER ...... .... .... S e cretafy
JOHN ALEXANDER RICNIILLAN . . . ........... Tvfeaszzrer
MARGARET CONVERSE ROBERTS. . . ..... Class Historian
DAWSON STAURT QUERN ....... ........ C lass LCl'ZUj'6'7'!l
RIILDRED EMMA BLACKBURN. . . . . .Class Proplzetess I
RICHARD FRANK IVY ..... . . .Class Oratoz'
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CAROLINE Fimsiiiz gXI.I2X.XNlJlfR
Age 17. Weiglit 120. Height 5 ft.6ii1.
Alexandu- Q1-aham Literary Society 13, 493 Athletic
Association C3, 45- '
ffpffjmf wgigld we do ill High ,?C'1lQUf Illlllf
0,,f,',H,,0,is rlzaffcr, 7,ur'1'e Carrzv not ul l1c111d."'
T0 look at Caroline you would not thirik her fi
musical person, but oh! those "ragsl', X ou canst
keep still when C.ar0l111C
plays. We are Hfffflld Thai F A
she does not like to study as A-i' - M.- "W -i-s
well as she likes to Dlabi- . ,ii.,
But, nevertheless, when ll
stranger comes in, you can
count on Carrieg she usually
'tcarriesu off all the honors
of the day. We wish she
would explain the mystery
of it to us.
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.Xge 13. Xlfiglil li'3. Ili-iulil F ii. ll far
C:u'niel lligli School. foiiiiiy 1l.J11 XM x.i: Qi' l'.1,,' ,
Literary Society R331 klziiiivi'-iii Xl--riiswi l,iii:..'-. w'
K-Hg lleltgi Club 433: I.i-in-r Chai- 4.113 l'.-..:' QI 5. qu
1399 Varsity llzisi-hull 13. VH: Yqirsiiy lil.-it .." 1,
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lslarry czuuc lu us Illllh-rl mo xtyir- .loo if
Carmel. llc is :i llig-llt'Q11'lt'ml. uiiix .iid 11
Chievous hwy, :mil liars the lllil ul- iiriltiiug iziti
clown topL'l'lL'Ctio11. llc lim
won :1 place in the lit-:iris oi
his school-maitcs than will
not Soon he forgollvli. Ili-
wzls il star twirlvr .ii ilu
llzlsclwzill uint mil tilliil
lJlZlL'C Ull lllt' I-munllmgill lgfllll
we kiioxx' of his :unlvili--ii i
lllill lit' llupL'S In Iii-,-..mf 1
ipi'0:1t'l1t'l'. ll' lit- ram xiii
CUllX'Cl'li :is 1--isilv 'is his M111
Illillit' lrivmls, uv gm- vim
llflvlll of his Sllk'l'k'x5.
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l2l,,l,4X lXl.x1.vEN.x fkl,EXANDER '
.Ngo 17. NVcigl1t 1.20. 1lcigl1t5 ft. 6 in.
.Xlcxander Gralunn Literary Society C3. 453 President
Alexander Graham Literary Society C413 Secretary Senior
Class: -Xtlilctic Association t3. 43.
','.'ll11a' still tlzcjv gasvd, and still tllv 'ZUOIlflC'l' grc'w
Ilnzf om' .vnmll lzvafl could l'Gl'l'y all silt' k1zc"w."
Everybody knows her! As a student she has
been the most earnest of us all. From her Fresh-
man year to her Senior year, nothing has been of
too little importance for her to learn. If you want
to know anything about his-
tory, just ask Malvena. lf
there is anything concerning
the language of Uparlez-
vous" that you want to
know go to 'Malvna again.
VVhen Malvena plays on the
piano she holds her audience
spellbound, and when the
last note has rippled from
beneath her capable fingers,
her audience breathes a sigh
of regret that she has ceased
LORAINE LOUISE BATES
Age 18. Weight 103. Height 5 ft.
YVestern Branch High School, Portsmouth, Virginia
Cl, 219 Woodrow Wilson High School, Portsmouth Vir-
ginia Q3Dg Alexander Graham Literary Soclety C4D.
"A fair, sweet girl, with skillful hand,
And cheerful heart for tl'easll1fe."
Loraine is the kind of girl we all want for a
friend. Although a new comer among us, we all
love her because of her win--
ning and charming ways.
She is small and dainty, and
presents a pleasing picture
to the eye, as you can very
well see. After having met
her she is your friend for
life. We only regret that it
has not been our-privilege to
have her as our campauion
for a longer period of time.
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IVIILDRED Eixirixrx liiL.XCKBURN
Xge 16. Weiglit 114. llcight 5 ft. 4 in.
Alexander Graham LifCT211'Y Sffcicty 645'
fgey Smzslziize 12611-Vlllld eyes oi blue
Clothe a fzafurc loyal and true.
Wllen ..W1.itie" raises one of her eyebrows and
that queer Clllizzical lltile expression comes into her
eyes, you can mark it that
she means business. SHICCY-
ity and truthfulness play all
important part in her makC-
up, Indeed, she is a glfl
who inspires her friends to
dg bigger, better things and
wins their love without the
least trouble. Mildred is 11
"chum" Whom We will never
VVILLIAM CLARENCE Born, thi.
Age 17. VVeight 135. lleight 5 ft. S in.
Hartsville High School. South Carolina utl. JP 1 QU-init
Editor Snips and Cuts C451 Iixchange Editor .Xl-t-ra-ll-y
C4Dg Cameron Morrison Literary Society t-H: Senoir
Hi-Y Club C453 .Xthletic Association QS. -ll.
lfV01'k is lifef'
c Iiifc IIOf fo o1z1'5vl'z'f,v.' our
Clarence or "Rhomboid," as he is atleetionateiy
dubbed, can be seen here, there, and ei'eryxi'here
around school. XVhen it eonies to raising money
for school purposes Clarence is right there. lt is
needless to say that he is
popular, for his interest in
the activities of the school
as well as his always ready
sense of humor makes hiin
loved by all. Clarence is al- .
Ways willing to lend a help-
ing hand towards any more- 'iz
ment in the interest of the
school. Here's to your fn-
ture, old boy, and may your
outlook be as bright and
cheerful as your past has
, IPJ' J'-Qu
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A NNA llillxig BROWN
.Xge 17. XYeight 114. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
iXlexander li1'lll1I111'l Literary Society 13, 41.
"IIN -:wire -:wax 0-vcr ruff,
tfvfzflc. and lb-zu'.' and v.1'rcIIv'11t Ilflillg' in woman'
.-X quiet girl with dimples! Such is Anna Mae.
llcr disposition is just like southern sunshine, and
her quiz papers always reg-
ister the 111OSt excellent
grades. If we didn't love
her so well, our envy would
make her conceited, but, as
it is, our wonder and admir-
ation accompany all of her
success. We know she will
win her way in the world
and many friends, too, with
that gentle way of hers,
which has endeared her to
all of her classmates. '
BIARGARET SHAW BROWN
Age 16. Weiglit 122. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
Freshman Clubg Girls HiUh'Schoo1 Club C2,' 3, 43:
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 4Dg Varsity Bas-
ket-ball CS, 415 Athletic 1XSSOC12lt101'l C3, 43.
"They serve God well
lfVh0 serve Ins cafcatztzffesf'
This youg lady of the smiling face is Margaret
Shaw Brown. How do you' like her dimple?
Margaret is noted for her
1 intense enjoyment of a good
joke-hence the smile. She
is the right guard on our
Varsity Basket-hall Team,
and she can play! Margaret
can be depennded upon al-
ways to play her best and do
her bit to aid the team to
victory. She is as loyal as
she is cheerful.
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CATHERINE EDITH CARMICHAEL
Age 17, Weight 115. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
. - ' h Sl 1 C1Jg llarshal f3Dg -Alex-
a11diei'I1Eiii11li2fiie1EittEfjaE'y Scgciiiltjy C495 Athletic Association
"Whcn she depafff, , , ,,
Sorrow abidgg and hajvjvzfzess lakes lzzs leave.
"Diek's chief asset is her beautiful curly,
brown hair. And Oh! those eyes-so dreamy and
blue with mischief lurking
far in their d6D'fh5- She 905'
sesses a vast supply Of wlt,
which she displays on! all ocg
casions. S116 is Just ihC?fD5
of fun, with her queer little
sayings and gestures. -Hel'
sunny, UI'1SCll:1Sl'l d1spos1t1011
wins many friends for her,
Yes, she contributes greatly
to the honor and spirit of
LUCY HoLMEs Ctxnsox
Age 17. XYcight 98. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Fresham Clubg.Girls lligh'School Cluh tg, 3, 431 Alex-
ander Graham Literary boclctv 13, 41: l.1etr:1ry I-,tlm-x'
Al-Gra-Hy C453 Athletic iXssociatiou 13. -H.
"Her glossy 1101.7 was clmvfcrcd ffm' tl limit'
Bright 'ZUIHZ llIfL'H1g1'lIc'L'c1lIf'f fun' mm' .9llI1'UffI.u
Lucy Holmes is a friend wortli having. She is
sweet, and dainty, too. .Nucl Lucy llolmcs cam
talk to you on any suhject. XXX' womlcr how she
manages to stand so well in her classcs and still
have as much fun as she
does at dances. But don't
think she neglects her work
for she is remarkably studi-
ous. "Consistency in all
things," could well hc Lucy
Holmes' motto in life. She
is both cligulied and jolly and
she has the happy faculty ul'
knowing just when to he
dignified and just when
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l if be jolly.
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Froiusucr: LoU1sE CLARK
.Xge IS. XYeight 150. lleight 5 ft. 3 in.
.Xlexauuler Grzilizuu Literary Society C-ID.
"gl uuiidvlz calm, SC'I'c'lIf', and .rhy-
1'Ul't"Z't'I' -zuztlz a hook hawl by."
llere's Loiuse, an all-round girl with a smile on
her lips and a dimple in her cheek. We all know
Louise, or "Squee" as we
. usually call her, by her gen-
tle manners, her willingness
i to accommodate, and her
good natured laugh. Louise
has a wonderfully sweet dis-
position and an attractive
personality. She is very
studious and, although she
seems very quiet, she is really
the jolliest ofthe jolly among
her friends. We would like
to have more like her.
MARY CATHERINE CONLIN
Age 18. Weight 126. Height 5 ft. 8 in.
Saint Peters High School, Charlotte, North Carolina
C1, 2, 3jg Alexander Graham Literary Society C4Dg Girls
High School Club C4D.
"Stately and tall
She moves through the hall
The queen of a thousand for grace."
Mary is quiet, dignified, and modest, to a degree
that commands admiration from her classmates.
She has been with us only one year, but in that
time she has proved herself
ru" ' 'H so W or M' iff a good student, and one who
is always loyal to her teacha
ers. She is to be commended
for her good behavior in the
class room, since the worst
thing she has ever clone has
been to roll her wonderful
blue eyes. We wish for her
supreme happiness and suc-
cess in the future.
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MARY NELL CONNER
Age 18. Weight 112. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 43g Girls High
School Club CZ, 3, 45-
'fM0d0st and simple and sfwccf,
The qjgyy iyfw of P1'lSf'iHCl.H
Nell is one who has the happy faculty' of always
being the same, whether it rains or slnnes. llc-r
smiling countenance and easy manners have won
for her the highest esteem
of all those who know 11611
She ig very studious, but
fully enjoys all leisure mo-
ments. She has a voice that
rivals the lark, and playing
the piano is also among her
accomplishments. Her .sin-
cerity and sweet disposition
will strew her path as well
as that of others, with roses
all the way.
GEORGE EDWARD CoP13L.xNn, DTR,
Age 16. lVeight 155. lleight 6 ft.
Greenville High School, South Carolina tl, Ji, I
HTf10J mvdesl, 011 his Illlf'IlI1lcII'I't1.V.N'r'1l Imra-
Nafmfe had wfzffvn-C1v11flu111u11,"
Edward is one of the "luckiest" fellows we know.
VVhen it comes to a test, he can always guess the
right answer. VVhile his hair
is light, he is not light
headed. Although some-
what quiet, every one who
knows him likes him, lf
you want a thing well done,
do lff Y0U1'SClf. or let lfclwzml
do it. One can tell to glance
at his high, intellectual for-Q-
head that he will succeed in
all he undertakes and win 11
name for himself.
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ELLA .XGNES CoRN13L1,
X30 lb. XX eight 135. lle1gl1t 5 ft. 6 in.
RUSWS lligll School, New Mexico tl, 253 Alexander
ocietx Li -U
li1t:1l111111 l,ilc1':11'y S D' ,, ,
"Of c1lI tlzv Indies in our land
1l11'l'1".v IIOII1' xo siuvvi as Ellaf'
"Ever ready" is an expres-
sio11 which could be applied
to Ella for correctness, for
she is one who is prompt in
everything. She is sweet and
lovable as even one who
does not know her personally
can judge from her sweet
face. If her other charms
were taken her voice would
be an attraction great enough
to win everlasting love.
josEPH XNYILLIAL1 COWHIG
Age 18. NVeight 117. Height 5 ft. S in.
Cameron Morrison Literary Society C3, 453 Athletic As-
sociation C3, 45.
"Silence jvcrszzadexx' wlzcn speaking fails."
Joe hails from the Capital of the States, though
his four years of high school life have been at old
C. H. S. 1-lis school life has been a great success.
He has been a jolly, good
as companion, full of life and
1 fun to all those who knew
him, "Be square" and "Stick
to it" must be the chief mot-
toes of his life. He has a
queer liking for Ben Frank-
lin's great discovery and We
hope he will make as good
an electrical engineer as he
does a pal.
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EDG1'XR l'lAROLD CURLEE
Age 17. Weight 136. Height 5 ft. 10 1-Z in.
, l 1 3 g Al 'de' Graham Literary Societv f3Jg
Cacni2iioSg'f,oi'ri,so11 Iiictifary Society C493 Pulillclty Mimfl-
ger Football OU.
"His vzafmfe 1fese'11zblc?s the mid-day sun."
Edo-ar is always eager to do his part in any
kind bf school activity, and when it comes to sell-
ing tickets to a school func--
tion, he has few close com-
petitors. As a deahter, Ed--
gar is a very hard worker
and even though he did not
quite make the triangular
debating team, he deserves
much credit on account of
his sincere and earnest ef
forts along this line. lid
gar is exceptionally good
natured and wears a con-
tinuous smile on his face.
' , 5
ROBERT FRAN KLIN D-XX'IDSON
Age 17. Wlcight 118. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
.Alexander Graham Literary Society Q33 :.Camcron Mor-
rison Literary Society C-UQ Athletic .Xssociation QS, -ll.
'fT11e stroazgcsf Passion Iulzivlz I lziitu' is 110710710
A quiet, unassuming, resourceful, young man is
Franklin Davidson. He is popular with all, though
very bashful with the girls llc is ll steady and
cheerful worker, and one
who is willing to help at all
times. He is popular with
the teachers because of his
faithfulness. judging from
his su-ccess thus far, his pros-
pects are bright, and we fccl
sure we shall soon hcur ui
his successful rise in the
-. . ie v Sfvff-ef - 2K
R0lll'fR'1' Tom PKINS l3l'XON
-NRC lo. XYL-ight litl. lleight 6 ft. 1--l in.
Xljoliu Cliairles KlcNxeill Liturziry Society C333 QXIHHC-'Q1'O1l
oiusmi l,itci':u'y Society t-U3 Marshal 1353 Vm-sity
llqmll'-lll H52 lxllvl' Llub t-ll: Athletic Association 43,
"llc Inu a .i-ufiu' Zum' of fv111pv1'a11zc'nt."
'Wlwn we think of Robert, we think of dancing.
Xou know he was voted the best dancer in high
school. Dancing, however,
- IS not his only accomplish-
ment, he is strong for ath-
letics, too. In fact, there
is not anything that Robert
can not do, from getting
good marks on all of his
subjects-and that with ap-
parently uo effort at all on
his part-down to having fun
in that quiet way of his.
DIARY RUTLEDGE DUDLEY I
Age 17. Weiglit 129. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
Varsity Basket-ball Cl, 2, 3, 435 Manager Girls, Basket-
ball CZ, 3, -U3 Girls' High School Club CZ, 3, 413 Vice-
President of Sophomore Class, Alexander Graham Liter-
ary Society C3, 433 Girls' Cheer Leader C4Dg Athletic
Association C3, 4D.
"Sweet pronzptings unto kindest deeds
liVc1'e in her very l00le."
This young lady of the sunny face is not Mary
Putt-just Putt. Steadfast-
ness, reliability, cheerfulness,
and sincerity are all, figura-
tively, her middle names.
Perhaps some in looking
over her athletic record may
inquire if she really could
play basket-ball. Now you
just stop and think a minute
-what in this world would
We have done if faithful old
Putt hadn't been on the job?
Rutledge at all but
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S.xR,xH BUFORD DUNLAP
Age 16. Weight 116. Height 5 ft. 4 in.
Girls, High School Club CZ, 3, 453 Vice-President Girls'
High School Club C3Jg Alexander Graham Literary Qo-
Ciety 13, 45g Secretary Alexander Graham Literary bo-
cigty C353 Marshal C3Dg Tattler Start .6353 Secretary
Tunior Class C333 Student Council C3Jg Triangular Debate
'C-ljg Athletic Association C3, 43.
"Drink to 71167 011131 with ffziuc eyes."
Sarah has a nice little laugh, which makes you
Want to laugh with her. She has beautiful eyes
and knows how to use them,
too. She is serious with all We My
he r attractiveness. You
ought to hear her debate.
and she conducts chapel as
if she had years of experi-
ence. She has the happy
faculty of doing the right
thing at the right time, in
the right place, and in the
right Way. We just love
Sarahg sheys that kind.
Age 17. VVeight 120. Height 5 ft. S in.
Mitchell Military School, lXlassa'hugett.' KU ' F'sl '
M1l1t?31'Y 531201, lVaanesboro. Virginia td. Sli
'orrison 1 erary ,K ' tv 4 3 1: I K H I K .
Letter Club Cllj. Ocle 3 Q J Got H .Nlurul Hi '
Ujlli1'1LI1, with 1'f1c'0 I IIIPUII to 11'-rv."
Anthony, better known as Tony, came lo ug thig
year from Fishburne, NYG do not see how we ever
got along without him, espe-
UHHY 211O11g athletic lines,
for he was one of our star
football players and is one
of the valued members of
the basket-ball team. Even
though Tony does not like lu
Study, he manages somehow
to-get through and even snr- ,
prises us with nineties some-
times-and once it was 11
gtllwvl L'll1l1 kd. -ll.
5 "Fonts," 111111 "llil4y." XYllC1'l you lind one, the
o1l1crs are hound to he near. Bonnie is dainty and
Q IPJ' -Jill!!!
llox N ll-Q 1,1513 l21,1,1o1'1'
-X20 li. XXe1gl1t IOU. llcighl 5 ft. 3 i11.
.Xlt-x41111lcr lililllllllll l,itc1'z11'1' Sogicty QA, -U3 Girls' lligh
"Yin 111' Qllllll I'1YffIL'1' fflclll L't7l1.Yf7lL'Il0ll,Y.,y
llouuic is ll lllCll1l1Cl' of the f21l1lOllSt1'lOI Bonnie,
neat i11 ll61' dressg her 1112111-
ncr and disposition are pleas-
ing. Sl1e is 1llO1'C-CI'-SCP
tled-than Toots and co11se-
quently 1nore painstaking.
Every o11e is in love with her
hair. It's 11ot exactly red
hut goldish and always looks
FLoR.x Is.x BEL EL1,1oTT
.Xge 16. XVeight 102. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
.xlt'XU.l'lflCl' f3l'Z1l'l21lT1 Literary Society C3, 453 Girls, High
School Club CS, 4J.
'Til be zzzcrry, I'll be free, FI! bc sad for uobodyfi
"'Iloots" is Z1 real good pal. She ca11 just say the
wittiest tl1l1lgS you ever heard. One lilies to be
i11 her company, because she
is so entertaining and always
jolly. She likes to have a
good time and does not he-
lieve in studying u11til the
night before exa111inatiO11S
a11d very little tl1e11. She's
a musician and can play the
piano brilliantly. "Toots" is
El real good cook, and is spe-
cializing in candy.
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KATPIERINE VIRGINIIX FOIL
Age 18. Weight 113. Height S ft. 3 in.
Girls, High School Club fl, Zjg Alexander Graham
Literary Society C3, 45-
HLOZIQ, yweetness, g00d1flCSS in her person sfzilicf'
"Kitty" reminds one of a pretty little doll. Her
curls are brown and her eyes are big and dreamy.
She is an appealing. little
creature. "Little," dld We r
say? Well, you mustn't tell
her she is little. Katherine
has an idea that she would
like to teach school and we
are sure she will succeed in
this, for every one loves and
ELIz.xBETII BEERY Fonli
Age 17. XVeight 122. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Freshman Club: Girls' High School Club tl. 3. -U:
John Charles McNeill Literary Society LSI: :Xlcxaniler
Graham Literary Society C-ll: .Xthletic -Xssociation LS. -lr.
HA f1c'1'fc'c1' 'ZU0lllCIlI, zzobly fllflllllfd,
T0 warn, to vrlzziforf, and rolzznzuzidf'
Aside from all the usual good traits fouull in
any girl of high ideals, there is one which contri-
buted so largely to Eliza-
beth's attactiveness that we
must tell you about it: it
is her jolly laugh. lt is
spontaneous, it is irresistible,
and the way her eyes twinkle
testify that it is natural and
real. That laugh and those
humorous eyes have prob-
ably won more friends for
her than she herself realizes.
a , IFJ :menu
lll'fNlJlCRSON SNELI, Fox
.Xgc lf. NYcight 135. llcight 5 ft. 5 in.
lYinston-Salein. lligh School, North Carolina Cl, Zjg
.Xthlctic .Xssociation ts, 46,
" 'Tix gum! 'zuill IIICIfCL'S i11ivII1'gv11cc."
llcndcrson Fox is a vcry conscientious fellow.
.Xlthough he tries to "shun" out of all he can,
when cornered he will give the best that is in him.
D Like his namesake the "fox,"
he is small and ever on the
lookout for "sights" Une
of his accomplishments is
singing, and he does this
very well, especially when
any one of the fair sex is
around. Fox hates mathe-
ZELDA BROVVN GARRISON
.Xge 16. VVeight 110. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 4Dg Athletic
Association CS, 4D.
"Your wisdom be your guide."
lf you are seeking one who combines in herself
the qualities of sport, a good student, and an all
around good girl, behold her
here. Zelda is ambitious,
warm-hearted, and always
eager to gain all knowledge
possible, and she manages to
gain it, too. Then, too, Zel-
da is not only seeking wis-
dom, but she is seeking for
good to do in this world, and
she has such a generous
heart that she will do any-
thing in the world for her
friends, or for anyone who
needs her assistance.
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Louise W1r.soN GIBBON
Age 16. Weiglit 115. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Freshman Club, Girls' High School Club CZ, 3, 453
L'te1ary Society 649' Regmorter Al-Gra-
Alf' lf G'l 1 ' ,
Oxam if lallalg' litor Snips and Cuts C4 g Basket-ball Q
Hy C4D, Socia vc A ,
Squad QU, Athletic Association C3, 41.
f pure and too honest in aught
"True eyes 00 l ,
1 T0 disguise the sweet soul shmzng flzro' tlzcm.
Have you noticed the twinkle in her eye? You lx
Louise otherwise "NVeesef' QQ
ttiest little C?j crea- ,
have, if you know ' ,h
She is one of the jolhest, wi
tures you have ever seen.
She thoroughly enjoys fun ,W
and all kinds of sports .and L
is always in for a good time. 4 1 A
Ask somebody who knows, k . ya i
if she can dance. There is .
much good, deep seriousness 1
' - ' ce win
in her and if you on
her love she is your friend
for life. Her attractiveness
is proved by the fact that
she was voted the most at-
tractive in the Senior class.
THELMA Lixvn.1..x Ginnie
Age 18. XVcight 97. Height -1 ft. 11 in.
Girls' High School Club CZ. SJ: .Xlexander Graham -
Literary Society 13, 43.
"A friend in need is cl friend indeed." i
"Peggy" is small but she has won a great, big i
P1966 111 the heart of every student. ller sense ul i
humor is 'unfailing and many's the time her merry
laugh has cheered ns and driven those dreaded
blues away. She is a happy-
go-lucky sort of person who
says, "I should worry," when M'
5111185 SQ wrong, but is for- 4
ever trying to do better. li g
you are in trouble. she is l
the person to whom yon can 'l
fell your troubles, and from
Wlmm X011 can gain svm-
fm .msn X
lfl,l'fU Rl.xui:.xu15T 1l.x'N NON
.Xgc 17. XYeiglit 94. llcight 5 ft. 3 in.
.Xtliletic .Xssocintion C5, 43,
'b'l?t'11rufl1 flint mlm v.1'fcri01'
1lCli'I't' liar ll deal of dt'z'i1t7'y,"
- NCOIIIIC and trip it as you go on the light and
tzuitastic toe" will give you a pretty good concep-
tion of Kleo, as we know
. her. Yet it is not all the
"fantastic toe" stuff. It you
could see her fingers Hitting
lightly over the piano keys,
with her body moving in
tune, you would think she
was music from head to
foot. That would be just
about right, too. Neither is
Kleo all music, for she suc-
ceeds in her lessons and in
all she undertakes.
EDNA GERTRUDE HARDY
-Xge 18. XVeight 105. Height 5 ft. 2 in.
XYiriterville High School, Mississippi C155 John Charles
McNeill Literary Society C353 Alexander Graham Liter-
ary Society C-Hg Girls' High School Club C2, 3, Mg
Treasurer Girls' Choral Club C3Jg Athletic Association
"Your words bring daylight with them when you
Gertrude is just a good, solid girl, possessing
Being a good student she
of course, makes good
marks, and has thus laid a
strong foundation for her
Work in the future. Cn this
account we feel assured that
she will make a success of
the future. Gertrude will
always be remembered by
her classmates of C. H. S.
because of her kindly dis-
position, and her uuselhsh-
good common sense.
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MARGARET VIRGINIA HARRELSON
Age 18. Weight 123. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
1 ' iterar Societ C3D' Alexander
G.LfflI2.Cti:Liz.2fC51,23i.3 wftfeshfiaa Clubi Girls'
High School Club CZ, 3, 45 3 Athletic Association C3, 43.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, divinely
Margaret is both a good student andla good
sport, the choicest and rearest of conabinations.
Although she devotes a great deal of time to her
studies, Margaret is 3lW,3YS
into all the fun that's going,
even starting it if necessary.
She has that contagious
smile which is a certain cure
for the "blues," Margaret'S
hobby is teasing the piano
keys-thus she succeeds In
working off her superfluous
energy, and has become quite
proficient in this, the finest
of the arts. Margaret IS
just the kind of a girl all
MARTH.A LAIRD HARRIS
Age 17. Weight 95. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, -Og Athletic
Association CS, 453 Class Poet CSU.
"A good hearfs fwortlz gold."
The most cheerful of the cheerful-the sunniest
disposition-always happy and making others
happy-that's Martha. Be-
sides being a good student on
Martha is very original and
writes poetry. In a word
Martha is an all around
good girl. She has always
succeeded in all of her high
school work, and is one of
the best of the Connnercial
class. Her speed at the type-
vyriter has become prover-
bial, and she is bound to suc-
ceed 111 the business world.
-a X l
I i -5. 45
l ' 1
AIARCUS ERWIN I'lAVVKINS
Age 17. XVeight 130. Height 5 ft. 9 in.
-Alexander Graham Literary Society Q3D: Cameron Mor-
rison .Literary Society Q-UQ Glee Club C353 Athletic As-
sociation C3, 4D.
"Sport that tcfrinkled care derides
And Iazzgliter holding both his sides."
Wfhen you want to hear the latest news from
"Movieland," or to know the latest "Star," just go
to Marcusg he always knows. Although Marcus
is fond of picture shows, his
favorite pastime is chewing
gum. One wouldn't think
such a quiet looking boy
could make so much noise,
but don't fool yourself, for
he can laugh and cheer as
loud as any of us. Full of
wit and humor, he keeps us
laughing all the time. Aside
from the time given to pleas-
ure we think he finds some
time to study, for he always
passes his "examinations"
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ANNIE MAY HAYES
Age 16. Weight 130. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 4Dg Girls' High
School Club C3Jg Girls' Choral Club Q3Dg Orchestra C3,
41 g Reporter Al-Gra-Hy C4J.
"Her memory to us is as ihe memory of exquisite
Did you ever hear a lilting laugh? Annie May
has one of the most delightful you ever heard, and
a disposition as pleasing! Besides the algebra
which comes from her mind,
1 there's music that Hows on
and on, from her magic
touch. With her music she
has charmed many and we
predict a brilliant musical
career for her. Then, too,
that sweet innocent manner
of Annie May's makes her
music all the more charming.
We wonder how C. H. S.
will have an orchestra next
year without Annie May!
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ELLA FRANCES HAYNES
Age 17. Weight 120. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Alexander Graham Lit61'-HFY S0CietY C37 47'
f-The jgy of living doth nm like quiclesilwr in her
Ella is a type of girl who is never fully ap-
preciated until she is known intimately. But once
her friendship is obtained, it
is never lost, for she 1S a -
most loyal comrade. She has U ,.
trait which most of us so 1
need-persistency. She has
never learned the meaning
of the word failureg it only
means to her that perhaQS
she hasn't done her best.
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RUBYE JEANNETTE HILL
Age 18. Weight 135. Height 5 ft. 1-2 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 433 Girls' High
School Club C3, 45.
"'Tis good will makes i11tvIIigm1rr."
Jolly, good-natured Rubye! Wlhat a dismal
World this would be if it were not for such bound-
less enthusiasm as hers! Her presence is refresh-
ing, for she's always bright
and smiling. So it is not 4
strange that she's a girl who 5 f
. . 4
suits us all. With her sunny 'Q 5 v q 5 Q 5
disposition and pl e a s in g .X
I .. .5
manner, tinged with a restful "'-f
sense of humor, she has en-
deared herself to every one P
. . . . . 1
and we all Join in wishing 1
herlthe very best of success
:SVIPJ if J "K
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XVALTER NEXVMAN HOBBS
Age 15. XVeight 115. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
.North Charlotte lligh School Cl, Zig Alexander Graham
Literary Society LSD: Cameron Morrison Literary C4Jg
Athletic Association C3, 45.
"My books are frielzds that never fail me."
NYalter joined our ranks in his junior year, and
he had not been with us long before we found
that he was an A-1 student. Though he is smart,
don't think he is always sol-
emn and studious, for he is
full of life and joy. He is
it comes to downright
school spirit. He is now
learning to play a saxophone
and we sincerely hope that
when he goes to college he
may win a place in the col-
VVILLIAM QRR HUNEYCUTT
Age 17. Weiglit 115. Height 5 ft. 7 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C31 g.Cameron Mor-
rison Literary Society C4Dg Athletic Association C3, 4D.
"Mine honor is my life, both grew in one
Take honor from me and my lzfe is done."
Orr, better known as "Huney," "William Orr,
and as plain "Orr" to his more intimate friends,
is not one of these frivolous young sprouts, but a
steady fellow who mixes hard work with his
studies, showing gratifying results on his reports.
Orr has a likeable manner
W and has made countless
friends within and without
W7 the school. It may be said
that he likes the girls Cor a
girly and is a member of
the "Jelly Roll Quartet." Al-
though he spends much time
delving into the mysteries of
printing, he expects to direct
his energies along the line
of the textile industry, and
some day we expect to see
him at the head of one of the
largest cotton mills in the
X grammar, A
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Lors RUTH HUNTER
Age 17. Weight 110. Height 5 ft. 2 in.
C1 - 'll High School, COUWCY CUZ Alexander Gm'
liaiiileffifrexilaiif Society C3, 4Jg Marshal CSD.
"Roses are her cheeks
And a rose her mouth. -
There is a freshness about Ruth which appeals to
us as the freshness of a June morning. Her hair
hangs in a mass of most
beautiful brown curls, and
her soft blue eyes catch. and
hold many an HDPYHISIUS
glance. If you ask her how
long she has studied, she will
probably tell you about' five
minutes 3 however, 1sn't it re-
markable that she never gets
a poor grade?
f W N
it ligmriq' ef-
RICHARD FRANK Ivy
1 Age 18. Weight 140. Height 5 ft. 11 1-4 in.
' Binford Iunior High School, Richmond, Va., CUQ John
Marshall High School, Richmond, Va., C2,3Jg Cameron
Morrison Literary Society C453 Advertising Manager A1-
Gra-Hy C4Jg Triangular Debate 145.
"So kind, so noble,
So generous and true." .
Here is one who is a real honest-to-goodness
sport as well as a splendid student. Did you ever
hear any one say they didn't like his deep, coin-
manding voice? His personality just shines
forth -and talking about
school spirit-Whew! He
surely has it. VVhen a fel-
low needs a smile or a kind
word, Frank is always at
hand to give it to him. The
whole school is proud of
him because he was one of
our four debaters to uphold
C. H. S. in the triangular
contest with the other State
high schools. .He is a 'line
orator as is shown by his
being chosen class orator.
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Age 17. XVeight 103. Height 5 ft. 1-2 in.
V'1r:ity lasket-ball U 3 45' Athletic Association C3
be 1 ,sn-fi' -
fpor -alllll A
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BLXRTHA ELIZABETH JAMISON
49 ii Mix " ' ' U ' 4
'liritudslzip is the urine of life.
"XVell, here is little Martha, I.," all would say,
but every one knows this only means in stature
for Martha has a part in everything that goes on.
She is a girl that every one admires and likes to
be with, for Martha is a good sport and full of
life. Every one knows
' MT that there are not many
things that she can't do as a
student and as an athlete.
All those who have seen her
play basket-ball and swim
and dive, envy her because
of her alertness and ability.
We all know that Martha is
a friend that can be depend-
ed on through thick and
CALDWELL PHARR JOHNSTON
Age 17. Weight 100. Height S ft. 3 in.
Cameron Morrison Literary Society C4Dg Athletic As-
sociation C3, 4D.
"Pay g00dly heed all eyes who read, i
And beware of saying, 'I can't."'
Caldwell is little but he's plucky, and nothing
will prove this more than his high school record.
His success is due, too, to
. the fact that he never wastes
a minute. Just watch him
during his study period!
He's as busy as a bee, and
just on account of this very
persistency of his, he is go-
ing to win. We predict a
successful future for him.
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Mixni CATHERINE JOHNSTON
' e 17. VVcight 109. Height 5 lt.
Xlexander Craham LifCI'211'Y Society M73 Girls, High
School Club C2 3D ' 'Athletic ASSOCWIOI1 C31 41'
Those dar! eyes-so dark so dcepf'
The first thing about Mary that attracts you is
her jet black eyes, which mean .business at the
proper time, and fun later. She 1S quiet with no
nerve to speak ofg has 21
sturdy physical endowment,
and common sense enough
for two. She has a mind
that is quick to grasp any-
thing and which has the
power of retaining what it
graps. By means of her
gentle nature, she has en-
deared herself to her class-
MARGIXRET ELIZABETH JONES
Age 18. Weiglit 118. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
President Freshman Clubg Girls' High School Club C2,
3, 4Dg Secretary CZJQ President C459 Girls' High School
Clubg Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 4Jg Secre-
tary Alexander Graham Literary Society CSD: Girls' Chief
Marshal CSM Athletic Association CS, -Og President Ath-
letic Association C3J.
"Her air, her mamzeifs, all who saw adllzircdg
Coufteous, tho' coyj and gentle, tlzo' rez'z'rc'df'
To be called on to make a speech is what every-
body dreads. If Margaret is called on to make a
short talk, she doesn't seem
an bit nervous. She calmly
rises and delivers a talk
which sounds as if it has
been thought out and pre-
pared before. But no, that's
not Margaret's wayg she al-
ways says just what she
thinks, when she thinks it.
And she always thinks just
the very best things any girl
at C. H. S. could think.
Margaret is a girl, who is
interested in everything
that's worth while. .
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Rllxnx' li2l,lZ.XBETlI IQEESLER
Age lo. XYcight 115. lleight 5 ft. 4 in,
Q .XlCXllx11LlL'l' llrzilinin Literary Society f4jg F1-Qghmgm
Llulw: t-urls' lligh School Club 42, 3, 415 Repo!-ter A1431-3-
HY K-ll' V'll'QiYV li'1Qk'3Th'1ll U 3 49' Cmtain Basket-
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S ga -
luill ml .xfiiik-rib .dgacianim tif ii. 1 'I
"Tv fflfkvc' 'Zvfw klI0'Zi' fflvv 1101, no words can paint!
.-l-nd flzoxc -who lcnatc tlzcv, know all wordg are
"Oh, what a pal was Mary!" This is the senti-
ment of all who know her. She is a girl that one
can trust, go to for advice, and besides have a
good time with. Can she
play basket-ball? You should
just see her play a game. If
every one fought as hard as
our "Little Captain" there
would be no doubt as to
which way the score would
turn. Don't think that bas-
ket-ball is all she excels in.
She is a remarkably good
tennis player, can swim and
do almost anything that a
real wide awake girl enjoys
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EDNA CAROLINE LAMBETH
Age 17. WVeight 128. Height 5 ft. 8 in.
Trinity High School, N..'C.., CIDQ Girls' High School
Club CS, 435 Athletic: iXSSOCl3.t1011 C3, 41.
"In whom rcasouifzg and commoiu sense are com-
Although Caroline has been with us only three
years, we feel that our class would be incomplete
without her. She is a very
attractive blonde, and with-
out a inoinenfs warniiig hell'
face wi Je coverec witi
blushes. Caroline is witty,
smart, independent, capable,
and is juslt "lots of Erin"
when you now ier. mg-
lish is her long suit. She is
certainly brilliant and it is a
pleasure to hear Caroline
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EMMA ELIZABETH LEDFORD
Age 17. Weight 108. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Xl ' d G l L't S iety C439 Girls' High
5011033151312 q5,a2im45g1E21ilf-bill squad mpg Athletic
Association C3, 41.
"True happiness . '
Consists not in the multztude of fmefzds
But in worth and choice."
Some people go through life in an easy, quiet
way without becoming exceedingly wrought-up
over matters. This seems
to be the case with Emma. he
She is exceptionally good in
Vergil. Combined with her
sweet disposition and will-
ingness to help she will al-
ways be remembered by her
classmates as an invaluable
associate of their high school
Age 17. Weight 101. Height 5 ft. 2 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C333 Alexander
Graham Literary Society C4J.
"To 12110111 hw' is to love her."
One may well guess by a look into "Lib's" blue
eyes that she is true and sweet. She is always
ready to lend a sympathetic
ear to everybody's troubles
and delights in helping all.
With such characteristics as
are hers, it is no wonder that
she has so many friends.
She is just a solid girl whom
we can always depend upon,
and one with whom we can
have "lots of fun" in a good
Alxillll k'l1111'lCs NI1-Neill l,llCl'IlI'y Society Auexandm.
liflllllll l11e1"11'v S1-eietv 1-U ' ' '
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ga. . '-5-mglj t J
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S1111111 lSl.l,l0'l"l' li.l'fDXX'lCI,I, 1
.Xgv lo. XY1-ight llll l-2. lleigl1t5ft.2iu,
'll true -gg-111111111-M111u1!'1'xf, .v1'111111c', and Sicltvlaf-J,
llere you liuil l'L'X'L'lllCll :1 rare tvpe of 21 oiifl
llllkl such llll one :is people like to eonie i11 Contact
with. She is ll s111:1ll and dainty blonde and
presents to the eye a pleasing
pieture, which may be veri-
tied by the o11e above. Sarah
stands by all her teachers
and always strives to do her
best for them. ln l1er com-
merical work she stands
right at the top, and we pre-
dict that she is going to be
Z1 success i11 the business
BIARTHA :XDALINE LINEBERGER
-Xge 18. XYeight 130. Height 5 ft. 1 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C355 Alexander
Graham Literary Society C-lj: Girls' High School Club
flip Athletic Association C3, 43.
"Here is a dear, a true, izzdustlfious friend."
Martha is a girl of an usually sweet disposition,
and every one who is brought into Contact with
her learns to love her. And talk about fun! If
any one has the "blues" she immediately goes to
Martha, who soon makes her
,W forget troubles and feel hap-
i ft py once again. Martha .is a
' mystery to all the SSIUOYS-
While we can not exactly
call her the Hteachers' pet,"
yet she certainly has won the
love of every one Of her
teachers, and, th6fCf01'C,
never gets a scolding when
her work is not done.
Xi qazmnng A fi
V I ' '
my ',. . I Ely
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WAA IPJ' full- gl O
Agc 15. lVeight 108. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Cameron Morrison Literary Society C43g Senior Hi-Y
Club C435 Athletic Association C3, 43.
"I dare do all that may befonze a 7110111
Who dares do 711076 is none."
"Rich" is little but he always manages to make
himself heard. His sarcasm
and terror of the Senior
class. Even a haircut makes
a target for him. "Rich"
doesn't seem to study, but
when a test comes along, he
"knocks 'em coldf' He is a
firm backer of the teams, and
comes to all the games,
where his loyalty and school
spirit help to strengthen the
is at once the delight
JOHN BRYAN LONDON
Age 17. Weiglit 148. Height 5 ft. 8 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C33g Cameron
Morrison Literary Society C43g Editor-in-chief Snips and
Cuts C435 Hi-Y Club Editor Al-Gra-Hy and Snips and
Cuts C431 Senior Hi-Y Club C433 Athletic Association
"A heart to resolve, ahead to cozzfrlve, a hand to
Of the several leaders in
high school life and
activity that '21 has produced, Jack is one of the
most prominent. A ready smile and an attractivg
personality, coupled with an
ability for leadership, both
in the class room and in the
many other activities of our
high school life, are the fac-
tors that unite to make him
a boy of true worth and
merit, and an honor to the
class of which he is a mem-
ber. Some day in the near
future We are expecting to
hear of Jack's success in the
business world. lack is go-
ing to be an electrical cn-
gineer and the class of '21
wishes him great success in
his chosen profession.
jswfef ...alll L
1 dl ,
V wqvu ,CUTS '
lf. Xxlvlglll LIU. lluight 5 ft. 5 in.
lHci'il.1 lligh Suhnyl, kxyu 1. U 1 . , U ,-
h.un l,lICl'.IlAX Sm-it-il' out H5 ' " M' 'xllxdlulu hm'
"l'l'f'1.'r1.'.' ix thy luizrrzilrlgf llutll flzv mil
U ur l'tw!:.v miryiiziicd !l1i' Illlfflllfflll oi1.'
llcrc's to lizithlceul She has been with us only
0110 year. hut she has lound the way into Qui-
llmlts- Shi' is 'Wm UPON RCUUIQ an education
but we wonder if she will
continue in the "way of
scholastic knowledge," You
should hour her debate, too!
She was one of the eleven
who tried for the triangular
clehzitc this year. Although
she diiln't come out in the
lust four, we will always
remember her as one of our
dchuters. lVe are "mighty"
glad Derita sent Kathleen to
.Xge IS. XVeight 129. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Q John Charles lIeNeill Literary Society C313 Alexander ,
braham Literary Society 149.
"Size could tlzifzk' and 11c'er disclose her mindg
bve suzfors folloiuing, and not 10072 behind."
Does she look serious? yVell, don't believe it
for Louise is just about the jolliest of our class.
She never grunibles, never worries, never lets her-
self feel blue. Lovable and
v altogether charming, Louise
has stolen many hearts, Cnot
always feminineb in her
merry course through high
schoolg but she is uncon-
cernecl about such matters.
Of her many charms, her
sweet disposition is not the
least. Have you ever heard
Louise talk? VVell, Louise
declares she has no talentg
but take it from us-Louise
is certainly gifted in the art
W ,I v , 5 -
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ttf vvouldn't give Mildred baclq
RTILDRED lXlELGREEN LUBBOCK
Age 16. Weight 110. Height S ft. 4 in.
Atlanta Girls' High School, Georgia, CZ, 33, Girls' High
School Club HD, Alexander Graham Literary Society
Q-U5 Athletic Association C4D.
"She his pretty to walk with and attractive to talk
And pleasant, too, to think oh."
Milderd blew in this year from Atlanta, as
gentle as a southern zephyr. She has already
worked her way into the hearts of her classmates.
Mildred is a true and loyal
friend, a good sport, ever
ready for a good time. Al-
though she vvas originally
from the North she is now
a typical girl of the South
with her sweet and friendly
, disposition. She has made
1 such a big place for herself
in C. H. S. that We Won-
der hovv Atlanta ever man-
' aged when she came to Char-
f lgtte. Well, Atlanta, we
to you for the world!
A e Jessie MAE Mooius
Age 17. Weight 103. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
.lilgcander Graham Literary Society C4Dg Student Coun-
"She is bright, she is witty, she is pretty, it's true,
And we w0uIdh't swap her for nifty like you."
Although Jessie is not very large in stature she
makes herself heard. She has won many friends
in high school by her lovable
disposition for she is always
cheerful, happy and witty.
Her chief ambitions are to
get through school, to have
a good time while doing so,
and to be able to play a
guitar. We are all sure that
the under-graduates will
miss this little "happy-gm
lucky" creature when she de-
,Sl f X
Qgg.1f1TiT1:sQg-' 1 "W "Mi QYIQJ' i i
llxs l'1-,s rns Nl.xl.l,1-:nr
set- is. xr.-atm ian. 11.-1,4111 11 11. 'S
-lull!! kiihuivs Nlvxvill l,iIs'I':l!'y Society tjlg fglnigrpn
Xloriisnn l.llK'l.lly S--curly HT: llcclgnnntinn Contest ill'
l It kh lli X l lm
I .C l il- ijtg lk-lla kiiuh 1313 St-niiir '. ' Liu R415
Xfircilx l-in--tl-.ill if. 3. -H: Yzirsilv llziskelshall KA, -H1
kfu-t.nn lkiskct-I-.ill 1-ll: l!.isvlv:ill Squad tllg Ynrsitv
lhisvl'-lu MQ. .ill l.vtli-r kiluh 1451 .Xthlelie .X5SllClllll0ll
"X.u"l.' Fw- 1'1'r'l!1. yr! iinhlvr by grrn! d1'1'd.v." S
,Xhhiwngh ht-'s ziccusctl of heing' a laclies' man,
Ilan is ll ninst ralinihle asset to our high school.
Ile is generally there when
. . C. ll. S. tries tn put some-
thing across anal if he has
inuch to do with a thing, you
can count on its heing done
right. lfspecially inclned to
athletics, he has been a star
from his Sophomore year
and "caps the climax" as
captain of tl1e basket-ball
team. May he be as success- '
ful in life as he has been in 1
if 57 we
ai I, 17' . V .SW g,
vX7IOL.'X GERTRUDE BIANER
Age 17. XVeight 111. Height 5 ft. 2 in.
omg' nigh sehooi ciub me John Charles MCNQNF
Literary Society 139: Alexander Graham Literary So-
ciety C423 Marshal CJD.
"Haro is a maid with auburn hair, 1 H
ll'iflz llll6'1l and manner sweet and fair.
Viola is a little girl yvith a
aa- ati big personality. That 15 suf-
' iicient to say of any one, but
it isn't enough for Viola.
She has a heart that is kind
1 and unselhsh and she is al-
I ways willing to lend a help-
? ing hand. She is somet1mCS
inclined to be serious bllt
jollity soon appears.. Her
hright, sunny disposition has
won a place for her 1n the
hearts of all.
... lyiiam 5
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X. mm, r
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if i '
I 2 'I 'J' I
RUTH ELIZABETH McCoNNELL
VVeight 135. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Derita High School, County Cl, 2, 35.
"Calm in appearal1zce,' 11z0tiz'cs 1lllkIZ0'ZUl1.U
Ruth is wise, she is witty. She always gets her
lessons, and in the morning when some of the rest
of us reach school and sud-
denly realize we have neg- - KR?,,s,.31
lected our lessons, we always 1 "
go to Ruth, for she is kind
enough to tell us all about
them. lf Ruth isn't your
friend you certainly have
missed something for she is
an old-time pal. At basket-
ball she is a wonder and
when she sits down to the
piano, she just makes it
simply talk to you.
JENNIE W1LL1AMsoN 1XlClXl1CHAEL
Age 18. Weight 135. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C353 Alexander
Graham Literary Society C4D.
"Fair thoughts be your fair pillow."
Talk about being quiet! Jennie never says a
word that is not worth while. She may not use
her tongue but she speaks
with her eyes through those
long, beautiful, black lashes.
If you don't know her very
well, she might fool you with
that timid way of hers, for
she is a wide-awake capable
girl and a dependable student
whom we all adore.
:. ' l!ll -
.louN .-Xl,1f3x.xNn1f31z l5'lC'l5'lill.l.AN
.Xge 18. xxrkdglll 148. lleigl1t5 it. 11 1-2 in.
,lohnx Clmrlcs McNeill Literary, Society C35g l'residcnt
,lohn hilll-11'lCS McNeill Literary Society C353 l5elta Club
1,352 Llnct Al.I11'SllIll C353 Snips Zlllil Cuts Board C355
L 1l1llL'1't5ll Morrison Literary Society C453 'llrcasurer S611iO1'
Class C451 Manager Football C453 Varsity llasket-ball
CS. 45: Letter Club C45: Secretary-'I,'1'-easu1'er Letter Clul-
l453 .Xthlctic .Xssociation C5, 45g Senior Ili-Y C-Hg Vice-
l'rcsidcnt Senior lli-Y Club C-I5.
"ll'!11'11 CI ftIll1j',S in H10 vase
You lszzo-zu, all oflzvr flzwzgs give place."
lyllell we start to write up Alex we don't know
on what to put the 111OSt stress, for it just seems
tllllt Alex is in everything
tl1at l1appe11s at high sel1ool.
Although l1e dicln't play on
tl1e football tea111 he was
their capable l511S111CSS n1a11:1--
ger. But when basket-ball
started, lo! we see hin1 on
tl1e first tea111. Books don't
bother Alex, especially when
therels anything more inter-
esting to do. His favorite
occupation is arguing, and
we predict tl1at some day
g Alex will be one of the lead-
e-11- -' eev-e ing lawyers of l1is State.
JOHN Wfooosoiv lXI1LsT13.xD
.Xge 16. VVcight 150. Height 6 ft.
.Xthens I1igl1'Scl1ool, Georgia C1, 253 President Junior
Class: Delta Club C35g Clee Club C355 Football Squad
C353 Basket-ball Squad C35g Marshal C35g John Charles
McNeill Literary Society C353 Varsity Football C45g Var-
sity llasket-ball C453 Business Manager Snips and Cuts
C-15g President Letter Club C453 Cameron Morrison Liter-
ary Society C45g Senior Hi-Y Club C45g Secretary Senior
ww? , Ci
Hi-Y Club C453 Manager Basket-ball C45.
"Look, his winding up the iuafrfz of his wifg
By and by zz' will sfffzkef'
Jack is an argum
have tl1e last word,
"Huh P" His love
leties is his fllllllg'
5rVl1Cl1 l1e receives
and races down tl1e
entative lad, and must always
even if l1e has to resort to
opposing team usually gives
l1i111 room. He was never
known to CO111Dl1111C11lI a girl,
and l1e e11tirely disregards
tl1e golden maxim, "Faint
heart ne'er won fair ladyl'
lele has been known to make
a date-on a wager. ,laclc's
loyalty to his friends is un-
leg ff-" 1 ,
X QWZIEIIZIFQ f
"Q 3' D J ' ,L ,Q ia
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'wuqun 1075 .
ROBERT BRUCE OwENs
Age 17. Wfeight 150. lleight 6 ft.
lohn Charles McNeill Literary Society C331 O1'Ch4'SUf3
C32 47, Alexander Graham Literary Society C479 Athlctlc
Association C3, 43.
"Music 7'CSC'7IliJlCS poetry, in each are nameless
Ql'ClC'C'.S' which 110 meilzods can teach."
Have you ever seen the advertisement in the
fl!-G1'a-Hy for J. Bruce Gwens' orchestra? Well,
thatis the Bruce we are writ-
ing about. He is a perfect V
genius with his violin, but
it is very hard to persuade
him to play for us, especially
when any of the other sex is
about. He doesn't let music
take all his time either, for
he stands well in his studies,
too. Whatever Bruce un-
dertakes, in the future, we
know he will succeed.
Age 16. Weight 105. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
'Girls' High School Club Cl, Zjg Alexander Graham
Literary Soclety C3, 45g Girls' Choral Club C3D.
"Wlzate'er she did was done wiflz so 11111611 casa,
To her alone 'twas natmfe to please."
Well, Louise is well known in the high school,
although she did not get the vote for being class
loafer. When the clock i
strikes the last hour, you will
see her coming up smiling,
those big brown eyes spark-
ling with delight. As
Louise has been in school
quite a number of years she
won a warm place in all our
hearts. She is kind, sym-
pathetic, and always talking
about Mr. Graham so that
we have about decided that
she is his "special"
1 l A
- :'24i!n N
FRANCES NN 1NsToN P.xuT1,ovv
Age 18. Wleight 125. V Height 5 ft. 8 in.
A C-irlS'1lligl1' School Club CZ, 3, 4Dg Vice-President
junior Class: ,lohn Charles McNeill Literary Society C3Dg
.-Xlegancler Graham Literary Society C433 Athletic Asso-
ciation C3, -U.
"Music van.. noble hints inzfvart
EllQ'ClIdL'1' fury, kindle love."
To know "Gee" is to love her, but, oh, how hard
to lind her out! She goes along in her quiet, in-
dependent way, for Frances
E- has her own opinions of
everybody and everything.
i She is frankenss personified
and for this very fact we all
love her. You should note
the lightness of feet when
Frances plays for Chapel.
Her beautiful brown eyes
express her very thoughts.
PRESTON HUGHES PARTRIDGE
Age 17. Weight 140. Height 5 ft. 9 in.
Soldan High School, St. Louis, Mo., Cl, ZDQ Cameron
Morrison Literary Society C4Dg Football Squad C4D.
"Olz! he is affected with perpetual spring fever."
"Patil is certainly not a student who burns the
midnight oil, but still he possesses the enviable
ability of being able to absorb in its entirety, a full
three months' work in a three hours' grind. His
performance on the football
squad is evidence in itself of
his remarkable athletic abil-
ity. Patls prowess in per-
forming the "light fantastic"
is quite the talk of the girls
and incidentally, so are his
lady-killing tactics. All in
all i'Pat" is a most agreeable
fellow, pleasant to associate
with, and is popular with
Nl gummy f
EQ? Q WI! 3, l
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'42 . ' X ? up
'Iii' 1 I! 3
if . I
i 2 in ' - iw' 4 I
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"In no 5075.
' , 2 y f 5 1
Dawso N S'rU.x14'r Q UIQRN
rx-fe 16. weight 128. 11e1gi115 ft. 10 1-1 111.
lolin Charles McNeill LiiC1'f11'Y SUQUW fm 9 Cf1mUl"'ll
xI2j1'1'i5OI1 Literary Society C719 g benior Class Lawytrg
Tl.iau,,u1m- Debate C3, -Ng Circulation Manager Al-C1ra-
lly C-rpg Athletic Association C3, 43.
"lV1'1' and lzunzof' bvlcnzg to genius tllUllC.U
Stewart is one of the class wits, and the Senoirs
are always ready to smcker when he takes the
can be serious, though, and in such a
mood he can think up more
ways to do it in two seconds
than any of the rest of us
in a week. He is reliability
itself, for you can always
depend on Stewart to hnish
the job. These good quali-
ties, together with his energy
and enthusiasm, and skill as
a clebater, make him de-
servedly one of our ablest
' JAMES ATICTOR QUERY
Age 17. VVeight 152. Height 5 ft. 7 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society CSB: Canieron
Morrison Literary Society C451 Vice-l'resirlent Cameron
Morrison Literary Society C-ll: Athletic Editor Snips and
Cuts C4Dg Assistant Advertising Manager .Xl-Ora-lly C-U:
Marshal C3lg Delta Club C352 Senior lli-Y Club C-lug
Treasurer Senior Hi-Y Club C-Up Varsity llaseball C3. -ll:
Athletic Association C3, -lj.
"For lic who is lzozmsz' is nulvlu
lfV11ClZ'U'Z1'C'1' 1115 fovfflzlzvs or ZviVz'!z."
"Iimmie,,' although of a somewhat inischicrous
temperament, has proven to ' 1 l ' l
in our school life. He took
be one ot the ear ers
part as a member of both
football and baseball teams, vii
and was a vital factor in ,Q
putting the Annual through 1 ii .+R
linancially. lt will certainly so .
take a good man to lill Jim's S X
shoesqafter he is gone. All .
C. H. S. Joins m saving 5 .
c . ' 'K
good luckl' to you, Jim.
'Graham Literary Society Q-UQ Class Historian C4Dg Ath-
os, cc, -SVIPJ J 92. R
Wllllll f W5 I'
.lonN lXllCl1.-XEL REED '
.Xgc IS. XYeight 129. lleight 5 ft. 6 in.
Czimeron Morrison Literary Society C-UQ Athletic As-
Uflllilklll t3, -lj,
"Y'l11'i'v-Hhfiifzx gv1.'i.'.1v,' Iwo-fifflzs 'f11cigU."'
llere we liave "John," l3on't think because he
ooks serious that he's mad: it is only that he is
sueh a determined sort of
R ti fellow that he forgets to
Q smile. 'lf you want him after
school hours he can usually
"l"'t?llffv1ff sros be found on the basket-ball
Q eonrt or discussing the ped-
igree of his favorite pup.
He is good natured, though
, C rather serious. "If John
kQ e likes you helll tell you so
' ' and if he doesn't, he'll let
is as you know.
ii L. 5, Q, Q
We . J '
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X gfizmmi 5
MARGARET CONVERSE ROBERTS
Age 16. XVeight 121. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
ll 'ils H' h Sci ol Club 2 3 43
Freshman Cubg GV ' fig io C, , Q
lohn Charles McNeill Literary Society C353 Alexander
letic Association C3, 4j.
"'Hc'1fs is the Power to Ica1'11."
Margaret is a capable girl. She is always ready
to help when it is for the school, and when you
ask Margaret to do something for you, you can
know it will be done. Mar-
----eve ' 1 garet draws, too, and her
work deserves credit, for it
is exceedingly good. Al--
though lNflargaret didn't make
the girls' basket-ball team,
she has the title of the
"custodian of the ball." She
goes on the trips and she
helps entertain the ont-of-
town girls. The Senior Class
is lucky in having her as one
of their number.
LJTIVIPJ 'J 4. 6
'sqm f .
FLEMING GELDER ROBINSON
Age 17. Weight 150. Height 6 ft. I
W 1 'iffy
1 A 19"
U. D. C. Medal C153 Declamation Contest C2, 455
President Sophomore Class C253 John Charles McNeill r
Literary Society C353 Cameron. Morrison Literary Society
C45g Secretary Cameron Morrison Literary Society C453
D. A. R. Prize C353 Triangular Debate C3, 453 President
Senior Classg President Student Council C455 Delta Club N
C355 Senior Hi4Y Club C453 Athletic Association C3, 45. D ,
"Errors, like stars, upon the surface flowg I i
"He who w0uld search for pearls must dive ba- fy
Gelder is Our President, and as such he has
made a great success. We do not see how he can
remember everything that
has come up in our Senior
Class meetings, but he has ei -4- 'eie V
not forgotten anything. Gel-
der is a typical high school
student, too, for he not only
does splendid work in all of
his subjects, but he has the
ability to just go ahead and
do anything that we ask him
to do. He has represented
Charlotte High School for
two years in the triangular
debate, and has added much
glory to the school by his
orations and essays.
Age 16. Weight 123. Height 5 ft. 6 in. I
Derita High S h l, C t 1, 2 3 ' Al J - , .
ham Literary Sodzieijy? C45?un y C , J, exandel Cm g
"'Her spirit is like flze larleg
Her prznezples like the oak."
You would not think that Mary is so witty but
she is never happier than when in possession' of a
Joke-and a good One, tOO. Mary dgeslft plmf
basket-ball but she certainly '
does hollo for her home 1' 1
team! and this counts a great i
deal. She always gets her
lessons without much toil or ,
care, and when there is gi
class meeting Mary is always 1
there. We will never regret 1
that Deflta sent this fair
llftle girl with light hair and
1 blue eyes to us. i
. 1, ,. 1. 4 A 4 H.. 4
...nt-is-..,,.. , Vwrir. , ' H- + "' Q hm
, L SVIPJ Jlml
'wqnn 5075 '
ALXRIA IKIRKLAND Rosie:
Age 18. XVeight 137. Height S ft. 7 in,
Girls' lligh School Club CZ, 3, 43g Te - - G, H, S,
C. Q55 1 ,loliu Charles McNeill Literary So2iel15?1Q4J3 Vice-
llresuleut PQIQUQ 9121553 Student Council C4Dg Assistant
lziliitgi'-111-Lliiet bl1l15S and Cuts C-Og Athletic Association
HA:l'1Ill lzvr gmzfle mind was suclzt,
That .rlzv g'l'C'Zt' ti noble lady,
i-Ind flu' jwojvla lcwod her much."
lf you want anything done, and done well, go to
Maria. She has a way of getting work out of
other people, too. This Annual teaches us this
tact. She is a Senior officer and just has loads to
do, so we will not ask her to
do any more, but if we
should she's just the kind of
girl to go on and do it
quietly and smilingly and it
would be well done, too.
Maria is not only a worker,
but she's a girl who has an
enviable reputation in Char-
lotte High School because
she has endeared herself to
teachers and pupils by means
of her sweet, gentle manner.
OLIVER REAGAN RowE
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3Dg Cameron Mor-
rison Literary Society C4Dg Varsity Football C4Dg Letter
Club C453 Delta Club C3Dg Baseball Squad C3, 4D.
"He has done the work ofa true man
Crown lzim, honor hzm, love him."
Yes, wit is his middle name. Wheii all of us are
worried over our lessons and examinations, Gliver
will soon have our minds
again on his witty talk and
humorous jokes. Wlien he
is around he produces an at-
mosphere of jollity, but oh!
he is smart. Wliy not tell us
how you do it, Qliver? VVe
would like to know how to
study just a little bit in order
to make as high a grade as
'fax . J ' 'iv
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Em EsTE1.LE RUssELL
Age 16. XVeight 98. lleight 5 ft. 2 in.
G11-1g 1110-11 Schtgol Club 13, 4Jg ,lohn Charles llcNeill
141101-81-y Soiigty t3jg Alexander Graham Literary Society
'lwllflzozzglz size is small, and lmrdly grew at ntl,
If size were not 011 flzt' list, size tufluld bc sadly
. Eva can work when she really wants to, and lie-
lieves in studying hard enough to pass examina-
tions. She enjoys life the
i rest ofthe time. Her hohhy
1 is Freneht PD. Eva is a sian-
cere and loyal friend, quiet
and unohstrusive, and always
ready for a good time. She
is always in a good humor,
sees the sunny side of every-
thing, and has never been
known to have a grouch.
VVe think she makes an al-
together agreeahle and satis-
THOMAS XNf1LToN SrvMMoNDs
Age 15. VVeight 90. Height -l ft. 9 in.
. 'Sharon High School, County tl. lj :4Cameron Morrison
Literary Society K-lbg Athletic .Xssoclation L3. -ll.
"In s11zaIlpr0p0l'z'i01z we just bvuirfivs sac,
And in short 11z0czs1zrc'.vIzfv may fn'1'fvt'i Inf,
You wouldnlt think to see XN'ilton that he he-
longs in the Senior class hut height doesn't count
for everything. VVe'll bet there is nobody who could
stand up against him in a French match or would
even try to, for that manner.
A good disposition goes zz 1
long way in this world and ii ' K i
Wiltoii certainly has the best
disposition you ever save.
Wiltoii comes in every morn-
ing from the country and
gets here on time, too- '
something we can't say for
those who live only Z1 fexv
hlocks awav. XN'e are proud
to have VVilton a memher of
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ARK' 17. Xvflglu 129. lleight 5 ft. 3 12 i11.
I 1"1'csl1111a111 Cluhg Gil-lg' llkvl Q11 1 Cl 1 f ,
blfillll kll1ll1'l.QS McNeill, l,i1erlh'y igugiigty Qgjiz ciiciglnilllxf
1-1111111111 l,1lL'l'lll'X' 5.,U.lX. K-H. 13, .k,t-I . V .
.Xthlt-tie .Xssoci:1ii1111 Q35-lj, i ls L ,all Squad C35 '
'fin 1110 .enldvlz t'11111'11 of life, frivlzdslzijv is 1150
1111. you vvant to laugh? She is a jolly person
and 15 ev-er Cl1tC1'lI2111'l111Q' the Sgnim-S by relating
some 111C1ClCl1t or joke with I1
regular old-fashioned laugh
111 Did you say class
SDi1'1t? She is one of the
upeppiestu and liveliest
workers for the Annual in
tl1e Senior Class. Added to
I . . .
Qlives other adniiralmle qual-
ities IS tl1e quality of heing
a sincere Elllil loyal friend.
3lILDRED ELIZABETH SHEPHERD
i z? 1 1 1' 'Wg
lb llglf A F 1
Age 17. XVeight 113. Height 5 ft. 3 1-2 in.
Secretary Freshnian Clubg Girls, High School Club
12, 3, -Hg John Charles McNeill Literary Society CSDQ
Alexander Graham Literary Society C4Jg Treasurer Sopl1-
oniore Classg Marshal Q3Jg Business Manager Al-Gra-Hy
1-Hg Varsity llasket-hall 62, 3, 433 Captain llasket-ball
139: .Xthletic Association CS, 41.
"lifes that muld see lzcz' 011 this SZIIIZHZK77' day
,lliglzf End iz' lzcwd to fzzrzz mzoflzcr way."
lYl1C11 we think of Mildred, We just naturally
exelaim: l'Oh! tl1at hair and those eyes !" That
delightful little twist she
gives tl1e hall in a game
positively makes Olll' hearts
jump with joy. Although
"Sl1ep's" studying is not
quite up to tl1e mark, when
we look at her, we can
scarcely keep back the
l1l1OLlgl1'E-NVl12lt,S tl1e use of
study? Mildred is j11st a
happy, care-free girl, whoni
we all love, and whose cheer-
ful disposition we all envy.
4 6 vi ll 8
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2 2 ,
Age 16. VVeight 129. Height 5 ft. 5 1-2 in.
john Charles McNeill Literary Society C3Jg Alexander
Graham Literary Society C4j.
H111 her eyes a thought grew sweeter and sweeter,
. 1 i
Deepefzmg lzke the dazwz. '
How can we describe Minnie? Dark hair, dark
eyes, always smiling, but these Words hardly de-
scribe her in the Way we
would like to. She is one of
our most valued commercial
students and will certainly
come out ahead in the busi-
ness world. As to disposi-
tion, you would have to
search far and Wide to ind
a girl possessing a better
one, and on this account
Minnie is a favorite among
ROBERT HURDLE SMITH
Age 17. Weight 135. Height 5 ft. 7 in.
John Charles MCN 'll L't - - S 't 3 - C -
Morrison Literary Soiiety ififny one y C D, amelon
"Di!1'ge1rzee is the mother of good f0rf1z1ze."
Robert, better known as "Bob," is one of our
rnost industrious students, and has the ability to
"stick to" his job, whatever
it may be. If you want' a
job done, and done well, just
leave it to 'KBobg" he is al-
vvays ready to help out will-
ingly and faithfully. This
"sticking to itw ability is
rare, and will be of great
value to him as he goes
through life. 'lStick to it,"
"Bob," the class of '21 ex-
pects great things of you.
.-.,...,.. .,....v-.,,....e L
. ' JPJ' -inllgll X
-XSL' lf. xhv6lgl1t 120. Height 5 ft. 2 i11.
l,Gxll'lf' llish SCl100l Club ll, 3, -lj: Alexander Graham
HYUUEY boclt-ty.K3. 41: Art Editor Snips and Cuts C433
.Xthletxc .XSSOCIZIUOII CS, -LJ.
"I1'l1o d1'.1'vr-ws will, needs not otlzcrs' fwaiisef'
Mary is all
0131111011 of her.
right. .That expresses every one's
She is as clever and smart as they
make them and her art work
is of the best. She has one
of the kindest of hearts an-'l
will do anything in the World
for you. Mary's ambition is
to become a great artist and
in this she has our best
wishes for a successful fu-
Age 15. Weight 116. Height 5 ft. 3 1-2 in.
Secretary Sophomore Classg Tohn Charles McNeill Lit-
erary Society C3Dg Cameron Morrison Literary Society
C-Og Editor-in-Chief Al-Gra-Hy C4J.
"His wisdom can 1-wt be judged by his staturef'
Jack is undobtedly one of the best informed
students in the whole school. He'is able to dis-
cuss with suprising ability any subject brought up
and is a very interesting con-
versationalist. As editor-in-
chief of the Al-Gm-Hy, he
has 'made an enviable record
in the promotion of this new
school publication. He is an
excellent student and re-
markably original in his
ideas. His future career is
destined to be extraordinary
if it can be judged by his ac-
complishments thus far.
" fu vii ' 1 1 V in ily
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1X'lARG.XRET JANE SQU11u3s
Age 17. xXvL'lgl1t1Z9. llcig
ht 5 ft. -1 in.
Gil-lg' High School Cluh C2, 3, -U3 John Charles McNeill
Literary Society CS? 3 .Alexander Graham Literary Society
Q-UQ Athletic Association C3, 42.
"Tile uzildcsf lllU1l'lIl'l' and H10 gczzflrsf lzearff'
Margaret is a kind-hearted girl,
wavs ready to help some one. But
docs love to talk in study
hall! Talking is no job for
Margaret becaue she always
has something to say. Vile
think she is going off to
college next year, and she has
an idea that she Wants to
teach. Well, if she does, she
certainly will he loved by all
of her pupils, for she has a
lovely disposition. lVlargaret
is the kind of girl we Want
for a friend.
and she's al-
oh, how she
E xl I
LETA MAY TURNER
Age 18. XVe-ight 125. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
Tohn Charles McNeill Literary Society 4351 Alexander
Graham Literary Society Q-15.
"fl trzzc 7,U0llZUIl,' nz0d0st, sinzfilv, and stuceff'
Although Leta is very quiet, those who know her
love her, because of her kindness and gentle dis-
position. VVe have never seen a frown on her
face. She stands well in her studies but, is ncvei
too busy or in too big a hurry to listen to, or tell
a good joke. If you want to
hear Leta laugh, just let
something funny happen in
French class, and you will
he sure to hear from her.
NNe don't know how she can
remember people's hirthdays
so well, but she is always thc
first to wish us a happy
birthday when we get to
school. Those who are with
her next year may count
.. X A.
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-X30 lo. XY-,-ight 118. llcight 5 ft. S in. '
.ll'll.H fli.li'lL'S Klcfieilll l,itL'l'Zl1'y Society CSJQ CQ1111Q1'O11
Xlorrison lnternry Society Hy.
"iii-rw' him nl! A'fIIlll1I4'S.Y,I had ratlzcr have
5114-11 HIC!! lllj' jsrzvfzd, flnzu C11c11zics."
:launes is ll hoy whom on lirst acquaintance you
will "put down" a just quiet hoy. Upon further
acqiiaiiitaiiee, however, you
decide that he is "regular"
hoy, for he really and trulv
loves fun, and helps to make
it. James is not all fun, how-
ever, for he gets along well
in all of his work, and with
very little trouhle on his
part. NVe feel that he will
do credit to C. H. S. in the
1Xl-XRTHA ELo1sE VVALL
Age 17. XVeight 113. Height S ft. 3 1-2 in.
.Xlexander Crahani Literary Society C4Dg Athletic As-
sociation f-Hg Girls' High School Club C423 Fort Smith
lliggh School, Arkansas Cljg Pryor High School, Okla-
homa CZ, 32.
"II'lmf'.r the use of 'ZU0l'7"j'ilZg, it zzcver was 'w01'fh
S0 fuzrlc up your trozzblcyalzcl smile, smile, Slllffdfliy
There came from Oklahoma a beautiful little In-
dian maid, who is so sweet and so attractive that
we feel very fortunate in
having her with us this year.
She's the best old sport in
this World-always ready to
jump when fun and frolie
are in the wind, but when
study time comes, well, that's
entiiely different. These
qualities combined with her
eleverness have won her
many friends who will stiel-1
hy her to the end. Lois, we
are all for you.
lfq 4 N'
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,jllll g up W
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sf lgmrnf if
Age 17. VVeight 118. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society UU.
"Do 11015 smile at me that boast her off, U
For thou slzalt find she will out-strip all p1fazst'."
We call her "Our Maryu and. "Encyclopedia"
Mary can always decide our English questions and
use some big words in doing it. She has such a
sweet disposition and win-
ning personality that one
can't help loving her after
once knowing her. She is
quiet, graceful, and studious
and always has a sniile and
a bit of wit for her friends.
Although Mary doesnlt speak
very often, when she does
speak everybody sits up and
UNA MARIE XNELCH
Age 16. Weiglit 140. Height 5 ft. 6 in.
Derita High School, County Cl, 2, 353 Alexander Gra-
ham Literary Society Q4D.
"Size says what she flzizzlfs,
And speaks it from lzcr lzcartf'
Ona is a sensible, attractive girl, and you who
are numbered among her friends niay be called
fortunate. She believes in
studying, but, "VVhen pleas-
ure and study come to clash,
she lets study go to smash."
However, when Ona sees 'a
thing niust be done she is a
girl who can do it, and will
,v I 'IVIPJ' as-Ulu .
A A 'sqm 75
l'Rl1iDiX hL1zAIzETII WIIITI5
-XSL' 16. XVcight 120. Height 5 ft. 3 in.
john Churl M 'N "ll 't- -, - ' . , . .
Graham l'itCI-my SLOCiLSty?lDc1'11y Society CSD, Altxandei
IUFW' fllffvf solitude, and such society as is
qzrzcl, IIILT, and goodf'
l'1'lQClZ1 is a girl who is loved by allg one who is
who always wears a welcome
Wfe all envy her beautiful
dark eyes. Frieda never says
much when she's in a crowd,
but when youire with her
alone l1e's the jolliest of the
jolly. She possesses a dis-
position that is always and
ever the same. If you
should ever look for Frieda
you would usually find her
either playing the piano or
seeing Norma Talmadge.
quiet in iuanner, but
smile ot triendship.
black curly hair and
XIIRGINIA L13 GRANDE WHITLOCK
Age 16. XVeight 122. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Alexander Graham Literary Society C3, 439 Girls' High
School Club C2, 3, 435 Freshman Clubg Vice-President
Junior Class: Social Editor Al-Gra-Hy C4Jg Varsity Bas-
ket-ball C3, 433 Athletic Association CS, 4Dg Secretary and
Treasurer Athletic Association 145.
"And Oflf she dances such a way,
N0 sun upon an Easter day
Is half so 76116 a sight."
Bubbling over with fun-that's Virginia. Her
hrst element of attraction is her winning smile.
Her school spirit together with her care-free dis-
position makes an impression
upon every one with whom
she comes in contact. Can
she dance? It seems so, as
she was voted the best girl
dancer in Senior Class. Fond
of athletics? The girls' bas--
ket-ball team couldn't do
without her. Just note the
whole-heartedness W i th
which she goes into a game.
Examinations never seem
to worry herg she dives right
in and comes up smiling.
EW' -. sw'
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at by ,
'-Lil 2 W " Jil I r N'
A gazmmg f
vip ' ffl,
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j V H . 'Ev
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' in pn - r
.Xge 13. XVeighl 167. lleight 6 ft.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C391 Qaineron
Morrison Literary Society C-ljg Treasurer junior Class.
U1:l'lUlIdS I lzczw IIICIUIU, zul1011z envy l1l1lSlf 1'011ze
Eugene, better known as 'Tlleiief' looks a little
hard at lirst glance, hut he is very kind-hearted
i and harinless. l'le received the title of loafer in
the Senior class vote, hut it would he more appro-
priate for hini to be called the class chauffeur, he-
rause whenever we want to go anywhere he is al-
ways ready to take us. ln
work "Gene, is a slackerg in M i
athletics he is a synipathizerl
in everyday life he is a lady
killer and a hreather of niifl-
night air. Notwithstancling
his apparent laziness he will
he some hig automobile man
or something yet if he will
only try, hecause in the
words of Niss llertha "he
has the brains and it is only
necessary that he use thenif'
Age 18. VVeight 147. Height 5 ft. 5 in.
Nevin High School, County Cl, 253 lohn Charles Mc-
Neill Literary Society C3Dg Alexander Graham Literary
"The best lllll'I'07' is an old f1'ic11c1'."
Depenclahility is half of MinnieLee's name!
MinnieLee is a splendid girl and always does her
best. She lends a helping
hand to any one who needs
her. She has such a sweet
disposition and always has
such a pleasant sniile on her
face that she has endearel
herself to pupils and teach-
ers alike. Did you ever see
her when she was not in a
C ' ,msn 5
5UDIE CORRELL WILSON
X e 19 Xvfflgllt 137 Helght S ft 4111
l5e11t'1 H1 l1 School County C1 2 35 Alexa11de1 G1a
111111 L1tc1'u5 Soc1ety C45
Hu lzazr rv blacl lzcr eyes are br0w11
Siu lows to dance the whole yea: wand
To look at Suche you would not th1nk she could
Clleel so well 'lt a ball gan1e but wl1en you hea
some one laugh loud Just open your eyes and you
11111 surely see Suche there Sl1e IS very popular
11110110 tl1e g1rls and e6spec1ally so a1no11g tl1e boys
The two thmgs sl1e l1lxCS
best are tellmg Jokes and
dancmg Sud1e 1S one mem
ber of our class who has put
1nto practlce the good old
adage, Laugh and tl1e world
laughs w1tl1 you Sud1e 1S
not overly fond of hard
work yet she even manages
to pass Wl1Cf6XCf fortune
may lead her we surely pre
d1ct a path of S1lllSl'11llC and
JOSEPH OWEN WOODSIDE
Age 17 Welght 142 He1gl1t 5 ft 5 1 2 1n
John Charles McNe1ll L1tera1y SOC1Cty C35 Cameron
BIOYFISOH L1terary Soclety C45 Athlet1c ASSOC13t1011
C3 45 Marshal C35 O1cl1estra C3 45 COITIIC Ed1to1'
Xl Gra Hy C45 ASS1St3Ht BUSINESS Mana er Smps and
Cuts C45 Baseball Squad C3 45 Delta Club C35 Scmor
H1Y Club C45 Pres1dent Sen1or H1Y Club Cheer
Leader C45 Student COL11'1C1l C45
Descvzbe fum who can
An abffrdgmeut 0f all that was pleasant 111 man
Do you want to know a certam cure for tl1e
blues? L1sten, I Owen 1S tl1e only certam CL11C
for tl1e blues I k11ONV just
talk to l11111 for about live
n11nutes 'md ask h1m DVh0 1'
fweet? a11d Im sure you
w1ll go away s1111l111g He s
tl1e sort of person that even
a mere acqu11nta11ce calls
fr1e11d for l1e 1S ex e1y one S
fr1end and alyx ays O11 hand
to do a good deed for those
111 need He l1as a l1'u1cl 111
ex erytl1111g from ou1 Annual
on ClONV1l VVe expect g1eat
tl1111gs of l11111 111 tl1e futme
M- CIQL' ,,
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,Q 'ani 4. 4
HENRY F ORNEY VVYLY, IR.
Age 18. Weight 164. Height 5 ft. 9 1-2 in.
H' 1-1 S h l, N. C., C15: Charlotte Univer
5it5rS2liZ1t,JirClll. C253 l?fFcGuires University School, Rich
mond Va. C35' Cameron M
, orrison Literary Soclety C455
Art Fiditor Snips and Cuts C45-
"Haste thee, Nympth, and bfing with thee,
fest and youthful j0llif3f-U
Anybody who doesnlt want to laugh had better
not come around Henry Cbetter known as
C"Heinie"5, because if they do, they surelywill do
something they don't want to do. iiH61U1C,, was
not satisfied with graduating from a Richmond
school, so he came to old. C.
H. S. to finish his high ,. .4 .v'-a' -awva 4
school days Cwe think5.' His
good nature and friendliness
have won for him many
friends in the school. He is
a good artist, as one may
ind out by looking at the
drawings in this annual. He
is also musically inclined, as
every one knows, who has
heard him play the drums in
our orchestra. We are very
glad to have you in the class
of '21, "Heinie."
DAVID WATT YAfrEs
Age 16. Weight 147. Height 6 ft. 2 in.
John Charles McNeill Literary Society C355 Cameron
Morrison Literary Society C45g Glee Club C355 Marshal
C35g President Cameron Morrison Literary Society C45-Q
Delta Club C353 Senior Hi-Y Club C453 Student Council
C455 Athletic Association C3, 45g President Athletic Asso-
ciation C45g Cheer Leader C455 Football Squad C253 Var-
sity Basket-ball C3, 455 Letter Club C45.
"O, he sits high in all the pe01JIe's hearts."
How hard a matter it is to be at the top in
studies and take an active p ' ' '
life, too. But Dave does
both. Being a born leader
art in the high school
and especially good in musi- is 1
cal and athletic lines, he is
a real all around boy. He
is called a "redeeming fea-
ture," and such he really is.
He is known to be a sticker
and climber, and if he sticks
and climbs in life as he has
in school in a few years he
will be at the topmost perch
We expect great things from
' ,,:u!u Yr so p r r
TUNE: "A Perfect Day"
NVhen we COINS to the end of our high school days
And our hope on the future depends,
May the good we have learned direct our ways,
Keep our hearts brave and true to the end.
O! Alma Mater, fare thee well,
Thy praises we'll always sing,
To thee we will be ever true,
To thee we'll be ever true.
,Tis now farewell, teachers, classmates, dear,
The parting brings us pain,
May the chords of love bind us ever near,
As in n'1e1n'ry we shall nieet again.
O! Alma Mater, fare thee well,
Thy praises welll always sing,
Though we go beyond thy loving care,
Thy interests we'll ever share.
-RUTH BTCCONNELL, ,2l.
IQ as .5 IPL? ...u!Il a A
Qin QE. . 5.
V Oh dear old Charlotte High School days!
As long as life shall last
We know that we shall sing your praise
' And hold your memory fast.
Oh High School forget not our presence hereg
We'll crown thee as our queeng
5 For here since our early days of youth
VVe've come and heard and seen.
A bit of gladness after sorrow,
E A bit of sunshine after rain,
Q A bit of sports-football and socials,
l While the studies waned.
l You gave to us earth's golden lore
And memory's golden lightg
it To you we pledge our loyal hopesg
? Long be your glory bright!
l R .
Q 1 But we've come to the end of our journey,
li With an ache for the days of the pastg
Let us pause for a fleeting moment,
i l While the minutes so cherished last.
g Charlotte High School and teachers dear,
l Our thoughts with thee shall dwellg
Q Sadly we turn and leave thee,
Sadly we say farewell.
-NlARTHA L. HARRIS, Class Poet
I I s
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i3 E ma H E mi rn rw E P 3
Caroline Fraser Alexander "Carr1e,' Good-natured 'How scrumptuous' Music Latin To work algebra
Ella Malvena Alexander "Bena" Accommodating "Goodness" Music Mathematics To be a concert pianist
Mildred Emma Blackburn "XVhitie" Blonde "Good night" French Bugs To be a missionary
Loraine Louise Bates "Kid,' Brunette "For the love of Peten Good time Snakes To finish school
Anna Mae Bro vn "Annie" Brunette "I'll swan" Chocolate suckers To get up To be an expert typist
Marga et Shaw Brown "Margaret Divinely tall A'Consider the source" Dawgs Varmints To be-rather vague as
Shawb n" yet
Catherine Carmichael "Dick', Slew-footed "You ole u U Orange sweaters School To be?
Lucy Holmes Carson A Homery" Dainty "Honey bunch Dancing 'To be called Lucy To ride in an aeroplane
Ca son I
Florence Louise Clark "Squee" Round and jolly "I don't care" Music To study To be slim
Mary Catherine Conlin "Mary" Brunette 4'You never can telln History Geometry -To be a teacher
Mary Nell Conner "Snag" Modest "Where's Rubye?" Baby dolls . MCH To belsomething worth
Ella Agne Cornell "Sue,' Tolly "Oh yeahl' Boys . Examinations T0 be pretty
Mary Rutledge Dudley ' Puttl' Good all around ' Isnlt that wonderful? Athletics Bad sportsmanship To be liked by every one
Sarah Buford Dunlap "Sara,' A Spanish beauty ' How did it happen?" Boys Rain To be like Mrs, Catt
Bonnie Lee Elliott "II-un' Neat "Toots, behave !' 'Fancy hose For Ikky to be 3135615 To be her own boss
Flora Isabel Elliott "Tootsie" Lively "I dunno" Candy To study To own a red racer
Katherine Virginia Foil "Kitty" Lovely brunette "Oh! dear" To eat VVo1'k To teach
Elizabeth Beery Fore "Lib" Handsome "Oh! that womanv Davidson Lessons To have a new Buick
Zelda llrown Garrison "Brownie" Good sport "Good night" lEverything To be hungry To be a college graduate
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I-1 v-L4 F3 I P4 ll-4 O E T!-4 7 Patil:
Harry Watson Alexander "Nose" Curly-headed "Aw, shoot V, Katherine ? To miss a tackle To be a ball pitcher
William Clarence Boydjr. "Rhomboid" Sho t and square l"Darn it !" Gym. Idleness tTo go to South Carolina
Geo. Edward Copelalld, If- "Ed" Tall "Gee YVhiz ll' Getting good marks LXVork To be a great man
Joseph Wm. Cowhig 'Iosh , Quiet "Gosh Darn !" Eating To study 'l o be a millionaire
Edgar Harold Curlee "Ed" Good-natured "Cuk0o I'm gt anthet-" A good looking girl Umbrellas To be an artist
Robert Franklin Davidson "Frank,' Slender ' Oh, Gee! ' Keith's To get up To be a C. P. A.
Robert Tompkins Dixon ' Handsome' Tall, slender "Censored" Girls To get his hair To make first all-State
messed up Team
Anflwny Eddy "Tony ' Medium "CensoredH Loafing School To do nothing?
To be a dent st
Marcus Erwin Hawkins "Wampusl' Cute "Don,t get fresh' May 20, 1921 IGSEmC't1fY . T0 UCVCF lack friends
4 mi 1 t1
VValtcr Newman Hobbs "Senorita" LOW, stumpy "I wouldn't for you" Geometry ' Study To be a banker
VVm. Orr Huneycutt "VVm. Aw, Cute ' Aw, Louise" Jelly rolls Geometry To be exempt on
Richard Frank Ivy . "Frank" Tall "Miz Hart" Debating VVork To bc an orator
Calflwell l'harr Johnston J Q. ",labo" Short "Crawl off" Eating GCO111Ct1'Y T0 Weigh 150 D0U11dS
lficha fl Littlejohn "Peewee" Short llold'c1n cowboy" Eating EX211Ni11H'Ci011S T0 QYOW tall
john liryan London ",lz1ck,' ln bctwccn "I'l1swear" Eating llcing editor-in- 'LO be 2111 E- E.
chief of an znmual,
llan Fenton Mallery 'liloiirlccu All around athlete 'Ccnsoreml" .Xthlctics and friend5iN0t 'CO be ill UTC T0 make football team
thick of tlnngs at college next year
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Cn the fifth day of the ninth month of the year of our Lord nineteen hundred
and seventeen, the good ship Charlotte High School stood 1noored at the wharf
of a new school year. Many people, among the1n our parents, gazed at us in
wonder as we stepped aboard the ship with our passports to the Eighth Grade
in our hands. lt was rumored that we were going upon a voyage through the four
seas in quest of a wonderful key, called a Diploma, which would open for us the
doors toa wonderous place called college.
Many passengers were taken aboard the ship and we each enrolled among
the list of those who should make the voyage. As I was the first to enroll, upon
me fell the task of writing this log for the voyage.
VVe all made friends quickly with those whom we had not met before, and
were very happy and enthusiastic, questioning everyone as to the captain and all
the ship's officersg as to the incidents which might befall us, as to the duties aboard
ship which must be performed to accomplish the voyage in four years' time. Qur
fears of shipwreck were entirely wiped away in the assurance that so able a staff
of seamen had us in charge. There were naturally a few cases of seasickness and
various ones were tempted to throw up Algebra, Latin, and disagreeable dishes, and
toss some of their best belongings overboard in times of a rough sea, but the
stewardess assured them calmly but irmly that they would only have to consume
these indigestibles over and over until they were perfectly assimilated, and so they
bravely managed to hold them down.
The usual intimacy of shipboard soon sprang up among us voyagers, and we
have been loyal shipmates ever since. VVe crossed the Freshman Sea almost
before we were aware of it, and had stopped at the first vacation port, and acquired
some new officers, a few new shipmates, but lost more.
We now entered upon the Sophomore Sea with great pleasure, ready to meet
and overcome all new duties.
'KW e were neizflzer mam 1107' 'zcfomcmg
We were neither brutes nor IIltlllU7I,,'
We were Sojilzsf'
A g , ' IFJ -'Agn 'X
dl .- . '
A rule had been made in our Freshman voyage that, if every three months
we made an average of ninety or over in our duties, we would be free from a
day of extra hard labor on that duty. This rule was especially valuable to us now,
as the duties were harder and we wished to get out of them.
About the middle of this voyage, the. engine broke down and the influenza
waves were rolling up on the deck of the ship, so we stopped at a halfway port
and had a short vacation. We then started on, and towards the end of the year,
a great banquet was given at the death of Julius Caesar, to which all the officers
At the end of the voyage we stopped at the second Vacation Port, and here we
acquired a New Captain and some new shipmates, and lost more shipmates than
YV hen we entered the Junior Sea a great madness seized many of the boys
and some of the girls, which the ship's doctor, called in to diagnose the case,
pronounced to be "athletics" 'fThis is a disease," said he, 'fwhich must be allowed
to run its natural course as no remedy is knownf, Among the boys this took the
form of "football," and among the girls, "basket-ball." W'hile convalescent, many
parties and dances were given on shipboard, "making a happy time for allf'
Toward the end of the voyage, because of crowded conditions, we were trans-
ferred to the beautiful new ship, "The Alexander Graham High School." There
were many changes in our mode of living, but we enjoyed them and they were for
the better. ,f
We finished this voyage with great lightness of heart because we would soon
start out over the Senior Sea. '
At the beginning of our Senior voyage, we placed at the mast-head, a great
banner of green and white with "Carpe Diem" written thereon, which same we had
adapted as our class colors and motto, to proclaim to all who we were.
Then the "football" madness was growing worse, and so many were affected
by it that there were chosen from among us: Gwen Woodside, David Yates, and
Rutledge Dudley, to lead us in our shouts of joy and jubilation, at the games
played with those stricken with this same disease and who were from ships in the
same sea. At the basket-ball games we were also led by Owen in our rejoicings.
Many were the parties as we sailed the Seniors' Sea, many were the good times,
long to be remembered.
And on this, our last lap, when we so reasonably expected our full share of
the usual "Senior Privilegesf' as some sort of compensation for the sufferings in
our past and which we had heard and dreamed of all through our voyage, what
have we received? Alas! In Charlotte High School, "Senior Privileges" seem
this year to have become as obsolete words and to have been stricken entirely from
the vocabulary of the ship's officers. Is it any wonder that we are not always gay?
Furthermore, we are graduating and we need many dollars to publish our
C N IIKQ
,fag wil- ,
'Z-Xinnialf' And so a great atrocity, called a "Senior Play" will be given to help
fill the coffers. ln the meantime, the girls sell sandwiches and candy to their ship-
mates, who are always ready to eat, and the boys are selling bar-r-rels of weenies
and "loads" of mustard and many rolls to rival the peanut man and fill the Senior
lVe have found it difficult to persuade our officers that we are not the same
boys in knee trousers and the same girls in pigtails and short dresses who first
came to them four years ago. Some even yet address us by our Christian names,
which otherwise we felt we might have entirely forgotten.
It would take too long to read the complete log of this eventful voyage. It
would be very interesting to tell the many delightful experiences, the many
wonderful lessons, the many changes in the passenger list, but after all it has but
little vital significance except to ourselves, the few who will soon land at Com-
mencement Wharf. We must not divulge the secrets of our shipmates. We must
not forget the loyalty due to our class colors, so valiantly flying at the masthead.
The best and most vital history of any person or thing is never given to the world.
So must it be with the Class of ,2l.
It has been a most wonderful voyage and we have accumulated many sou--
venirs, striving, however, to guard against excess baggage. We have not faced
any gale which we were not able to withstand. VVe have not been wrecked upon
the shoals of any threatening task. The tides of our averages have continued
to ebb and flow, the waves of mathematical problems have kept up their ceaseless
motion and commotion, the billows of examinations have sometimes tried their
worst to overwhelm us, but none of them has succeeded 5 we have astonished the
officers with all our amazing knowledge and startling information that we have
furnished them from time to time in our various examination papers. VVe have
sympathized with the seasick passengers, that made up the various new classes.
We have enjoyed the successful experiences of those who have landed on other
We will go on writing new logs of greater adventure, and more wonderful
discovery, for while the voyage of high school life is at an end, the voyage of real
life will soon begin.
"There was nothing more left for them to know-
T hey must pass on Commencement Day."
--M. C. R., Class Historicm, '2l.
dl H Y
I 'quail U75
VVe, the Class of '21 of the Alexander Graham High School, being of a
sound and disposing state of mind, but mindful of the uncertainies of this, our
high school life, do make, publish, and decree this to be our last will and testament,
hereby revoking all wills heretofore made by us.
Item I: We do hereby will and bequeath to the coming lower classmen,
namely, the Juniors, our precious Senior privilege, that of entering the chapel
at recess, with the admonition that they do not neglect this priceless jewel and have
it snatched away by the authorities that be.
Item II: We do also will and bequeath to the said Juniors, the responsibilities
which the Seniors by reason of their age do hold. We wish to impress upon the
said Juniors, the influence which they will possess and warn them that this
influence, whether good or bad, is reflected on the whole school. VVe do also leave
to the said juniors the privilege of publishing an Annual and the attendant labor
of holding rummage sales, beauty contests, and selling that article of food com-
monly known and named as "hot dogs" for the benefit of the finances of said
March 5, 1921.
In like manner, we do also bequeath to the said Juniors the editing of our
school magazine, the "Al-Gra-I-Iy,', with strict instructions that they publish
regularly this world-famous publication.
Item III: We do also will and bequeath to the heretofore mentioned juniors,
the ood looks of the Senior boys, believing justly as we do, that such a property
should be bequeathed where it is most needed.
Item IV: We do also will and bequeath to the heretofore mentioned juniors
our Senior Announcement Board, with the most implicit command that they
c ' LBJ 5"!"Q .
observe this board frequently in order that they may keep abreast of the tiH16S alid
also that they may be reminded of a class meeting. We do also leave to our
worthy successors, the Juniors, the privilege of missing their lunch twice a week
by reason of their attendance at such meetings.
Item V: Wfe do bequeath, with the greatest sorrow and reluctance, upon the
heads of the often heretofore mentioned Juniors, our famous and oft abused Senior
dignity and, likewise, our self-importance. It is our earnest wish and hope that
our successors will at least make an attempt to reach the high water mark which
has been set by us.
Of our wonderful cleverness and ability we do make no disposition to the said
Juniors, knowing full well the hardship we would thereby entail upon their feebler
intellect in making the vain attempt to imitate our brilliant achievements.
Item VI: VVe do hereby bequeath and leave to Mr. McCall-more like one of
us than a stern, harsh principal-to all our teachers and to all the lower classmen,
our most earnest and best wishes for the future. We do leave to the faculty our
heart-felt gratitude for the manner in which they have led us through a miry road
of difficulties into the pleasant paths of knowledge. We most sincerely hope that
the faculty in the future years will not entirely forget the good wishes which the
Class of '21 does now bestow upon them.
-THE CLASS or '21 CSealj.
Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Senior Class to be its last
will and testament in the presence of us who, at its request and in its presence, and
in the presence of each other, have hereunto subscribed our names, the day and
year first above written.
D. STEWART QUERN, Attorney,
BLXLVENA ALEXANDER, Secretary.
p INDIVIDUAL CLASS WILL
I The following members of the Class of 321 do hereby will and bequeath to
their fitting successors, namely, the following Juniors, the following characteristics
Virginia Whitlock to Ruth Nucholls: Inability to control her eyes.
jack London to Robert Buck: His business ability.
Mary Sossomon to Virginia Clements: Her Cleopatra-like vampishness.
Gelda Robinson to Aubrey Chrismon: His high marks.
Dan Mallery to Everett Bierman: His athletic ability.
"Putt,' Dudley to Sarah A. Mayer: Her popularity.
Robert Dixon to john Thompson: His famous toddling,
. 4- 3
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Caroline Lambeth to Marie Hagood: Her blushing.
Preston Partridge to Robert Dye: His lady-killing tactics.
Mildred Lubbock to Virginia Loving: Her attractiveness.
Anthony Eddy to Allan Bryan: His habit of loafiing.
Zelda Garrison to Susie Dell Chapman: Her skill in shorthand.
Martha Harris to Myrtle De Armond: Her nimble fingers.
Bruce Qwens to Hal Kemp: His ability to manage an orchestra.
Margaret Jones to Elizabeth Gieger: Her ability in lecturing mere men.
Jack Spenser to George Lowe: His brilliancy as a student.
lVilton Samonds to Paul Carmichael: His size.
Mildred Shepherd to Margaret Henderson: Her intelligence.
Mary Keesler to Maude Roberts: Her good looks.
Martha Jamison to Mary Edwards: Her cuteness.
Jack Milstead to Tommy Clarkson: His nonchalance.
-QSignedj THE INDIVIDUAL MEMBERs or THE CLASS or '21
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It is Spring again, the earth is arrayed in blossoms and young foliage, and
the air is laden with their fragrance. The fleecy clouds go swiftly by, and fre-
quently we are sailing through them.
The Trans-Continental Air Express is due in Ylfashington within the hour.
Below we see valleys carpeted with green and dotted with wild flowers, the
children playing in the sunshine, and the farmer's wife waving a salute as we
sail byg a trail of smoke from the Railway Limited resembling a mammoth ser-
pent crawling through space in the rear, and now, in the distance, barely dis-
cernable, the dome of the Capitol-my first glimpse of Washingtoii, where Presi-
dent Gelder Robinson, Congressman jack Spenser, Stuart Quern and Jack Mil-
stead, the leading lawyers of the Nation's C'apital, are bringing to pass that which
was predicted by the Class Prophetess of ,2l.
Baltimore, our next stop. We tarry long enough to shake hands with Miss
Rutledge Dudley, Physical Director of the Y. W. C'. A., and her assistants, Misses
Margaret Brown and Mary Keesler, who inform us that Dan Mallery is Chief
Playground Director of Baltimore.
In Philadelphia, we are greeted by Miss Minnie Silverstein, Private Secretary
to John Wannamaker, and Mr. Franklin Davidson, who is in charge of the mail
Arriving in New York, we attend Grand Opera and hear our old friends,
Sarah Ledwell, Loraine Bates, and Elizabeth Ledwell sing, while Miss Annie May
Hayes presided at the piano.
Sunday, raining, and confined to our hotel, the Wfaldorf-Astoria, but heard
the morning sermon of Dr. David Yates, of Trinity Church by Amplified Tele-
phone installed in our rooms.
. ' - X
. 5 .,.n!ll r
Monday evening, we pressed the button and upon the wall was shown the
latest movie, starring Miss Frances Partlow and Miss Viola Maner. During the
same evening, we visited the Rappe Fashion Show at the invitation of Miss Mary
Sossomon, the chief designer, and were glad to meet again Misses Eloise Wall,
Elizabeth Fore and Margaret Harrelson, who are her assistants. As we were
going down Fifth Avenue, we met Professors Richard Littlejohn and James
Query, members of the faculty of Harvard.
Atlantic City, with its throngs of hilarious humanity, is indeed a refuge to the
soul with a melancholy inclination. We stopped at the Marlborough-Blenheim,
of which Alexander MeMillan is the manager, with his able assistant, Mrs,
McMillan Qnee Miss Mildred Shepherdj. o
At the theatre, we found Henry Wyly and Marcus Hawkins star comedians.
The next morning we received by mail, a Charlotte Observer, and in the social
column we read that Mrs. -I. Owen Woodside Cnee Miss Mildred Lubbockj is
visiting relatives in New York 3 that Dr. Woodside is a skilled surgeon, connected
with the Mayo Sanatorium. We also read that Miss Olive Scarratt has accepted
the position as head nurse in Bellevue Hospital, New York. The Governor of
North Carolina, Frank Ivy, will speak at twentieth of May celebration and will
be introduced by Mayor jack London. Miss Maria Rose, returned missionary
to China, will lecture at the City Auditorium. Misses Lucy Holmes Carson,
Louise Gibbon, Virginia Whitlock, and Margaret Roberts have returned recently
from Washington, where they attended the Inaugural Ball. Misses Margaret
Jones and Sarah Dunlap will attend the Suffragettels Convention at Los Angeles.
Miss Malvena Alexander is spending a year in Europe for study of music. Read-
ing further I notice that Miss Martha Harris has just completed a book of poems,
which the critics consider excellent, also that Mr. Edgar Curlee received first
prize in an art contest in Paris.
. The day is ideal and as we rise above the city, homeward bound, we wave
farewell to the boardwalk and its gaieties: just a few hours and we will be home
again, andthe tales we'll tell of the sights we've seen will be varied and never
ending, yet, with all the wonders of the larger cities, I still agree with John
Howard Payne, that "There's no place like home" g especially when home is in
-M. E. B., Class Projrlzetcss.
Best SfIICllClll ....
Faeultyls Pet ......
.U ost Busilzess-Like. . .
Class Loafer ......
Long and Short. ..
Best Leader .....
Most Original. . .
Best Orator .....
Thick and Thin. . .
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GELDER RCJBI-N SON
. . . .JENNIE MCMICHNEI.
. . . .DAVID YATES-XNILTON SNNIAIONDS
J. QWEN XYOODSIDE
. . .LOUISE CLARK-LXIARTHA HARRIS
Prettiest ....... . .... M,xRG-xRET JONES
Most Popular .... . ..... RUTLEDGE DL'DI.EX'
Best Dancer. . . .... .YIRGININ XYIIITLOCR
Dairttiest ....... ...LUCY HOLMES CARSON
Best Athlete ....... .. ...... BLXRY KEESLER
Best All 'Roii1id. . . . . .RUTLEDGE DUDLEY
Biggest Flirt .... .... S -xR.xI-I DL'NI..xII
lVIost Attractive. . . .... LOUISE GIRRON
Ciitest .......... . . .M.xRTII.x ,TNNIISON
Hfmdsome-'l ------- -------- .... R I WBICRT DINON
Biggest Ladies' Mah .... . ...... DNN M .xl I I-'Rx'
Best All 'Aroiirtd ..... T . ..l. QTWI-IN XYOOIISIIII-t
gd Afhlefe '---- ....... I 3.XN Rl.Xl.l.lflQY
ost Popular' ' ' .... OWEN XYOIIIISIIN-j
Best Dancer. . .
. . . .ROI:1fR'r DINON
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FLOWER! White Rose COLORSi Purple and Ufizite
MOTTO: Semper Pamtus
' , OFFICERS
BYRD CRAYTON ........ ............ ............. P 1 'csiczkvzt
MARIE HAGOOD ................ .. ....... I 'ire-Presia'e11f
EDITH GILCHRIST ......... . . .. ..... Secretary
ROBERTA WALIQER .... . . .T1'c'c1s'11e1'er
iuninr Qlllass ilaistnrp
One bright September morning in 1918 a crowd of eager boys and girls came
to their future literary home, the Charlotte High School. Our foster father, Mr.
Bill Davis greeted us smilingly, our elder brothers and sisters, the Sophomores,
Juniors, and Seniors welcomed us with a knowing grin. As "Freshies," we were
green, we admit, nevertheless we were thrilled with the charm of mystery and
filled with the thought of importance. Life moved smoothly for three months
until crash! "Exams V' How this ghastly figure startled us! But finally aftera
horrible week, the terrible creature passed, the light of a new day dawned. How
happy we were! How bright was the world! Before the close of our first year
we had to meet two more such creatures. However, we learned one supreme lesson
-the real joy of being a student of C. H. S. '
The next September we came together again, this time not as ti1nid Fresh-
men, but as "world wisei' Sophomores. The year was marked by two important
changes: first, the exchange of our father Mr. Davis, for a new one, Mr.
Fred McCall, second, the transfer of our residence on Brevard street for a
grander one on East Morehead street. What an air of pride possessed us! ln
the morning instead of "Bang-Bang," we heard "Bing-Bing", at the close of
each period a tiny brown bo-x on the wall sang "Buzz-Buzzf'
When we assembled in 1920, we were Juniors! The history of this year
contains two very important developments 3 first, the introduction of physical cul-
ture in the class room, and second, the beginning of a student government system.
We have, during our three years at High School, endeavored to enter heartily
into every progressive measure, and we hope the school will fmd our presence as a
valuable asset to its betterment now and in years to come.
-M. A. H., '22.
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ROBERTA VVALKER MACLEIXN SINLCAIR
THURSTON KISER ' I
Martin Lee Black
Susie Del Chapma
Rue Emma Dickirson
, GEORGE LOWE
Helen Nora Sherrill
Sarah Adelaide MayerMclean Sinclair
Daisy Belle Page
Sadie Belle Phillips
IE fm at
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iliige gllklen what ZBun't jfit ilu
Theres a race of men that don't fit in,
A race that can't stay still,
So they break the hearts of kith and kin,
And they roam the world at will.
They range the field and they rove the flood,
And they climb the mountainjs crest,
Theirs is the curse of the gypsy blood,
And they don't know how to rest.
H they just went straight they might go far,
They are strong and brave and true,
But they're always tired of the things that are,
And they want the strange and new.
They say: "Could I find my proper groove,
Wliat a deep mark I would make V'
So they chop and change, and each fresh move
Is only a fresh mistake.
And each forgets, as he strips and runs
Witli a brilliant, fitful pace,
It's the steady, quiet, plodding ones
VVho win in the life-long race.
And each forgets that his youth has Hed,
Forgets that his prime is past,
Till he stands one day, with a hope that's dead,
ln the glare of the truth at last.
He has failed, he has failed, he has missed his chance:
He has just done things by half. 4
Life's been a jolly good joke on him,
And now is the time to laugh.
Ha, ha! He is one of the Legion Lost,
He was never meant to wing
He's a rolling stoneg and it's bred in the bone,
He's a man who won't fit in.
-ROBERT XN . SERYICI'
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FLOWER: Field Daisy COLORS: Gold and White
MOTTO: Sempev' Fidelis
JEAN CROWELL ............ ............ ............ P 1' csident
WILLARD KEERANS .... . . .Vice-President
SARA BELL ............. . ...... -.Secreta1'3'
WAYNE DUDLEY .... . . . Trea-s111'e2'
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Qnpbnmnre Qlllass Zaistnrp
It was in 1919, on a bright September amorning, that we all awoke with
the happy thought that that was the day for our enrollment in the Charlotte
High School. We went forth with the thought that on that day we vvere going to
begin a new life and be the leading factors in the school, but soon we were doomed
to disappointment, because before the morning was very old, some of us were
very sore. All this soreness was due to the Soph reception held for us. After
the first few Weeks everything Went along all right, but We found out that we were
not as important as We thought We were.
This year, all of us awoke vvith a very happy thought, but it was a different
one from the one We had last year. We realized that We were Sophomores and
that We were going to give the hard knocks, instead of receiving them. VVe had
a very nice time giving them, too, and entirely forgot the "golden rule." The year
has gone along very smoothly.
One of the main things We have to look back on is the fact that the juniors
were overwhelmed by us in the Class Basket-ball games. If We keep up the good
Work that We have done for the last tvvo years when We are Seniors, Charlotte
High School will have its best Senior Class.
-G. M., 'Z3.
,' ,f N
Bonnie Mae Beam
Pattie Lee Biggers
Cornelia Brown '
Thomas Moore Craig
Enla May Duncan
Fay Ross Dwelle
' vu Ill
Alice Gibbon '
Mary Lee Gilbert
Mattie Sue Katch
Mary Lois Henley
Annie Mae Hunter
Le Grande Hunter
Jim Van Ness
Annie Mae Pritchett
Eli Redfern '
John Rike J
Ila Mae Smith
Mary Torrence V
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FLOWER: fonquil COLORS: Black and Gold
MOTTO: M eum Optiwmm
CHARLOTTE MILSTEAD .... ............ .......... . P resident
EDWARD GLOVER ...... ................... V ice-President
OLIN WEARN .... .... S ecretary and Treaszzref'
- -- ----Y---- .. - -1 f , Q .
:Freshman Qlllass laistutp
All fresh and some fair, we, the Class of '24, have completed our year of
planting the seeds of scholarship which we hope to see grow through the budding,
blooming and maturing stages of our Sophomore, junior, and Senior years.
Even now We think We see among us signs of genius, and perhaps of beauty,
too, for was it not from among us that C. H. S. voted its prettiest girl? And
was not our dramatic ability so appreciated that we received a prize on "Stunt
But modesty is becoming to the Fresh, so We vvill leave it to others to sing
our praises, and We only hope that in the years to come they will have whereof
to sing. .
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1,3 wma id Baa SGW CHARLOTTE HIGH
H 7'O, N Cliljlglliltnf 'lags Forward
Se OISCYX' fcfown, asia Scggee is Eogmclzlj
Greensboro, Conqnerors of
Winston, Go Down to 13-O
Defeat Before Local Highs
Defeat? ookncofa, 28-OX
iCan't Cross Charlotte Goan ?Je0x2f'WX
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mans It-tmmtnrg esjqilgiia es
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EHel1boim the Finals wax 'XG '
Game bvggggt CM- HBHT ,HIXHUTU R
H SBUHHESS UE
Hendersonville Machtne is w LNei"'i2'J'E5l'Ss E1?L3LZ"""e
Stopped by Fierce Assault X
L of Mnrrill's Highs 21 to 7 A
Ig 10 E
Total-C'. H. S.. .
100l .... ....
High Scl '
7g Monroe High School ..... . . .. . O
- ---- ---- 2 83 Concord High School ............. O
Og VVinston-Salem High School ,,,,,,, 0
. . . .21 3 Charlotte University School. . , , , , , 3
133 Greensboro High School ,.,,, ,, O
. . . . 65 Baird's Preparatory School.. . . . . . . O
. . . . . . . .333 Vtfinston-Salem High School. . . . . . . O
. . . .21 5 Carolina Military-Naval Academy. . 7
. .... 75 Greensboro High School ........... 13
. . .1365 Total-Opponents . . . . . .23
COACH HUGI1 BIURRILL, JR.
Coach Murrill, one of the best coaches Charlotte High School has ever had,
tool? a bunch of inexperienced men and made a football team that brought honor
and glory to himself and to the Charlotte High School for its clean playing and
sportsmanship. f'Coach" knows every clip and angle of the game. He believes
in clean playing and in giving every man on the squad an equal chance. The school
is indebted to him for giving up his business temporarily to coach the team.
Here's to the team he coaches next year!
Q 'PJ Q
-ix J--., , -dt ,u",, U75
Did you ever hear anyone knock our foot
ball manager? Nog and you never Will
"Nappy" handled his job to perfection with
the result that he is the best manager Char
lotte has ever had. Not only did he arrange
an excellent schedule and provide the team
with the best accommodations and give
them the time of their lives on the trips but
also he succeeded in making the season the
most successful from a financial standpoint
Charlotte has ever had. May We have many
ALLAN BRYAN HC'
Weight, 150. Quarterback. Height 6 ft
Our quarter was a man who had had a
little experience, having played on the
Duval High School team of acksonville
Fla., for two years. He ran his team VK ell
throughout the season, although he vias
kept out of one or two games on account
of sickness. He never lost his head no
matter how much the opponent ragged him
Had it not been for his coolness Charlotte s
record of games won and lost Illlgllt haxe
been different. He will greatlx stiengthen
the team next year.
EVERETT BIERMAN "C
VVeight, 168. Halfback. Height 6 tt
Qld reliable "Beefy." XYhen the team 1
in need of a first down, he is alnaxs called
upon to make it and seldom t'nls t
doesn't know what quit means. ln batlnn
up a line he has few equals. llis remailt
able line smashing was the outst tndm ttat
ure in his playing' this year. The but nn
in the State could not hold llllll it
1 heavier the line, the ltcavicr t
was in the game from the start to t it tnn 1
and too much credit cannot ht 1 1
for his playing.
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XX1-igln, lPl3. llalfliaclc. lleight, 6 ft,
-luck haul the lighting spirit that kept up
lllc ti-xnn. Un end runs and intercepting
toiwvzml passes, lic was unsurpassed. He
was the terror of opposing ends. Jack was
call-lcil upon to play quarterback in the
Xlinston gzunc and with only three days'
practice he lcd his team like an "old timer."
llc leaves a hole in the team that Will be
hard to fill. Next year some college is
EWU! IU have a good man playing in her
l'u1isToN PARTRIDGE "C"
XYeight, l-10. Fullback. Height, 5 ft. 9 in.
"Pat" came to us this season with a great
reputation derived from his playing on the
St. Louis High School team the previous
year, and has nobly sustained it. In 'addi-
tion to his work on the defense he is an
unusually hard man to stop on a line buck
or end run, in spite of his light Weight.
His work in the NVinston game in Charlotte
and the C. M-N. A. game deserve special
mention, while his playing in every game of
the season was of the highest order.
BEN DOAR "CMH
XVeight, l53. Fullback. Height, 5 ft. 5 in.
Returning to school after an absence of
two years "DeBose'l took his place to fight
for the blue and gray. Having helped. C.
H. S. to win two football championships,
when We tried for the third it was no fault
of his that we failed. He was a hard lfightef,
a fierce tackler, and brilliant receiver of
passes. He was the despair of many a
back-field man. Being in the play every
minute of the game, he would punt and then
go down and make the tackle just to keep
from being idle. He was a strong factor
in the Charlotte line-up.
BYRD CRAYTON "CW CCaptainj
Weight, 147. Left End. Height 5 ft. 7 in.
This year "Tootie', developed into one of
the best ends that ever wore the "G" The
man who could get around his end is yet to
be found and the way he got down under
punts was a delight to every lover of foot-
ball. At catching forwards he is a "bear-
cat." His tackling is absolutely sure. His
playing was of that steady variety that
makes football teams, and promises well
for his future career on the gridiron.
JAMES QUERY "C"
Weight, 160. Height, 5 ft. 7 in.
James Query, tackle! Those three words
express much. He's right there with the
pep, steam, and weight. He is one of the
fastest men of his weight playing high
school football in North Carolina. Jimmie
is sure and reliable and when he is needed
he is always there. He can't be kept back
as many backs know to their sorrow and
especially are the Greensboro backs aware
of this. We expect some day to see his
name thus: James Query, All-American
GEORGE LOXVE HCTU
Weight, 129. Height, 5 ft. 8 in.
George plays football. "The heavier they
are, the harder they fall," is his motto.
George is right there when it comes to the
goods for a football player. Although he did
not make the first eleven, when he got in the
game he was a tower of strength on the left
side of Charlotte's line and many were the
players of the opponents that came to grief
just opposite the left tackle. He is the
hardest tackler that ever came to C. H. S.
and many are the men who have realized
the fact from sad experience. His favorite
pastime on the kick off is arguing with
some one who says he will not get the tirst
NIP J "1
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Roulflrr D1xoN "C"
XYcight. 150. Right Tackle. Height, 6 ft.
l1ob's first year was a great success. Not
only was he a member of the first eleven
but he was our only representative on the
All-State football team. He was a hard
tackler. always causing the man he hit to
be in no hurry to get up. A sure play in
any game was off Bob's tackle. The team
will certainly miss him next year.
Tomlin' CL.xRKsoN "CX" CC'aptain-electj
NYeight, 137. Right End. Height, 5 ft. 7 in.
"Tail End" is around here when it comes
to playing football. He tackles low, clear,
and hard. NVhen an end run is made around
his end the man that makes it has some good
interference. Many a time he entertains
himself by dumping the interference and
then getting the man with the ball. Tommy
was laid out of two games with a bad knee,
but he made up lost time when he went in
again. He was elected captain of the team
of '22 and herels luck to him and his fol-
GARRETT MOREHEAD "CM"
Weight, 150. Height, 5 ft. 7 in.
"Tubby,' looks slow in a football game.
but you'd be surprised. He makes it a point
to get in every play no matter where it 1s.
He doesn't know what it means to let a
man go by. He is a hard and clean tackler
-never hits above the knees. After he hits
a man twice in a game a new man is needed.
When he is set to break up a play 116. IS
unmovable. He has two more years at high
school and should develop into a wonder-
fully live man.
DAN MALLERY "C
Weight, 150. Center. He1ght 6 ft
"Blondie" is alxfvfays on the Job His
passing was accurate and he seldom failed
to open up a hole when he vvas called upon
5 or to break up any play directed his xx ax
He just can't be kept from breaking up
i plays. His favorite pastime 1S breaking up
plays before they get started His defen
sive work, coupled with his ability to open
i holes in the opposing lines, has made him
r one of the most valuable men C H S has
ever had. He has won for himself a high
l place in the high school football circles and
will be greatly 1nissed when the call IS sent
out for next year.
VVILLIAM L.xsL1E "C
Weiglit, 155. Height, 5 ft I in
Bill plays. In his third year at guard he
held down his position in such a xx ax a to
reflect credit on his team and to cox er him
self with glory. He presented a xeritable
stone Wall to the enemy's offence and in
turn opened many a hole in then line He
has another year at high school and xx e are
looking forward to his strengthenm the
line next year.
HARRY .ALEXANDER L
VVeight, 172. Height, 5 it N
This was Harry's first year on tht x ll nx
His playing was of the highest oidu and
not a few guards have learned to then
row what kind of a man he 1 1
single game has he failed to di tin I
himselfg many are the plays th it h xx t ht n l
the sound of their death-knill tlnx I
what was supposed to be a h lt ll Lhn
lotte's right guard. llc dcseixt r 1 1
the games he put np against ln mmm 1 xpri
ienced opponents. His nnfz I
good humor did much to str ii I1 11
. morale of the team.
.. .... A-.K-...-.EiL4.
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Oi.1x'1f:R Rom: "'C"'
XYeight, 145. Left Tackle. Height, 6 ft.
This was "l3's" Hrst year in football and
if he makes as good in his future years as
he did this year, another college star will
come into the limelight in about two years.
He had the fighting spirit that it takes to
play football. XVhen it comes to dumping
interference and getting the jump on the
other man he is hard to beat. He is a sure
tacklerg he always leaves his feet to make a
tackle. The team will surely miss him next
ANTHONY EDDY "C"
Wieight, 120. Halfback. Height, 5 ft. 8 in.
"Tony" came to us from Fishburne,
where he was a member of the squad.
"Tony" doesn't look like trouble but in a
football game you'd be surprised how much
trouble there is in him. He was in every
playg he tackled low, clean, and hard. His
Weight was the principal thing that kept
him from making the first eleven. He was
especially good at end runs, giving many a
back-field man the scare of his life.
HUGH BOYER "C"
Weight-. Left End. Height-
When it comes to catching passes
"Hughie" can't be beat. The fellows all
said he had Hjew blood" in him but whether
he had or not he sure caught some of the
hardest passes ever thrown on a football
field. When he was on the side lines he
played as hard as if he were in a game.
He noticed where the enemy was making
her gains and when he got in he was sure
to stop them. He will run somebody hard
for a regular berth next year.
a A ' ll .
School ....... .
School ....... .
Total-C. H . S. ........ 1009
l'Denotes Senior Team.
xDenotes Elimination Game.
Churchland High School. .-
Belmont High School ..----
Greensboro High School. -.
Concord High School ......
Lexington High School ....
Raleigh High School .......
Monroe High School ......
Carolina Military-Naval Academy
Asheville School for Boys..
Asheville High School. . .
Kannapolis High School ....
Lexington High School ....
Asheville High School .....
Concord High School ......
Kannapolis High School ....
VVinston-Salem High School
Huntersville High School. . .
Dixie High School ......
Candler High School ......
Belmont High School ......
Asheville School for Boys..
Greensboro High School ....
Leaksville High School .....
Chapel Hill High School ....
Charlotte High School, l9ZO
Charlotte High School, 1920
Charlotte Y. M. .C. A. .... . .
Total-Opponents . . .
1 i it 'UF UTS 5 E51
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Playing and defeating every high school basket-ball team in VVestern North
Carolina except three, Charlotte High School has made an enviable record.
Although defeated for the State championship by one lone point, the basket-ball
team of the Charlotte High School closed its season with a record unequaled by
any other North- Carolina high school in the last ten years. Every team 113
VVestern North Carolina was played and all but three defeated. Of the. twenty-
seven games played the team won twenty-one and lost six, three of which were
played on foreign courts and one was played with a senior team. The strong
team of the Asheville School for Boys was defeated twice and this is saying some-
thing, for this team played and defeated the principal prep schools of North and
South Carolina. The C. H. S. team at the end of the season had piled up a total
of one thousand and nine points to their opponents' six hundred and sixty-three.
The team was very fortunate in having one of the best coaches in the State,
and if it had not been for him, Charlotte's "won and lost" column would have been
different. Mr. f'Fessor" Faul, although student of the game, managed to find
time from his duties as physical director of the Y. M. C. A. to put the boys through
their paces and whip them into one of the most formidable cage aggregations
Western North Carolina has ever turned out. Heres success to "Fessor" and he
will always ind a hearty welcome at the Charlotte High School.
The first game of the season was lost to Churchland. But the Hi's came to
their own and defeated Belmont, Greensboro and Concord--all in a row. Lexing-
ton Hi's gave us our next defeat, but the team came home more determined to win.
and defeated Raleigh and Monroe. Then they left on their western trip. defeating
the strong team representing C. M-N. A. The next afternoon they gave the
Asheville School for Boys its first defeat. That night they lost to ,Xsh-eyille lligh
After the team returned they won two games, but lost one game to XYinston-
Salem. Then started the elimination series. llefore a week had passed the
snappy Hiis had eliminated Huntersville, Dixie, Candler and llelmont.
The team left for Chapel Hill Tuesday morning and defeated Greensboro
that night, and after a day's rest eliminated the strong l,ealasx'ille team. The
game was anybody's game until the whistle blew. Then the strong team repre-
senting the eastern part of the State was met for the State championship. The
game was a hard, clean-fought one. Charlotte had had luelq on shooting foulg
Never a better game of high school basket-ball had been seen at Chapel llill.
Neither team ever led by more than four points, and had the game lasted om-
mmutc lonou most p1obably the result would have been chfferent We let the
Nt ltt th 1I1l1J1OI1Sll11J chop by one lone pomt but st1ll retamed the Western champion-
slup 'lhus tlosed the best bwsket ball season the Charlotte Hlgh School has ever
D xx NI XLLERY Captain
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lhe prospects of a winning team for the girls were very bright this year,
tor the same squad came out for practice that graced the positions on the
varsity tor '20, and we hoped sincerely to make something of it.
After the class games had been played and the Seniors had proven themselves
champions, the varsity team was chosen. Then we found that the varsity of '20
was to be the varsity of '21 with the help of several substitutes, just to brighten
Each year the obstacles in the path of the girls' team are gradually being
overcome, and we are proud to know that our team has been an active force in
removing these obstacles, for by this have we not shown that girls, as Well as boys,
can light for the honor and praise of the school they both love?
In conclusion We would like to extend to Mr. Couch and Mr. Murrill our
sincere appreciation for the splendid trainnig they so obligingly put us through,
and to all the members of the student-body We extend our heart-felt gratitude for
the splendid co-operation given us in all our contests with visiting teams.
-M. S. B., 'Z1.
MARY IQEESLER .............. ................ . . . ............ Captain
RUTLEDQE DlUDLEY ................................... Manager
MR. J. N. COUCPI-MR. H. A. MUIQRILL, IR.. .Coaches
VIRGINIA WHITLOCIQ MARTHA JAMISON
RUTLEDGE DUDI1EY MILDRED SHEPHERD
MARGAIQET BROWN MARY KEESLER
WAYNE DUDLEY ELIZABETH GONZALES
LoUIsE GIBBON JESSIE JARRELL
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School ........ 24 g
bnbehules nf Games
' Mooresville High School...
Mooresville High School.. .
3 Winston-Saleiii High School
143 Greensboro High School...
32g VVinston-Salem High School
Greensboro High School...
Q Y. VV. C. A. ............. .
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The baseball season strated about three Weeks before the end of the basket-
ball season. Coach Murrill called for pitchers and catchers first, and immediately
after the return of the basket-ball team from Chapel Hill, practice was started in
earnest. Practice started in full swing at Independence Park, Where, about forty
boys were run through each afternoon. With Mr. Murrill as Coach, "TootieH
Crayton, Manager, and Harry Alexander, Captain, our chance for the State
championship looks promising. -
The probable line-up will be as follows:
HARRY ALEXANDER ..................... . . .. ....... Captain
BYRD CRAYTON ..... ' ....... ....... JV Iazzager
HUGH MURRILL, JR. '. . . . . .Coach
ALEXANDER ....... .-.- P ifCl161'
WILSON . . .... Pitcher
BYRD , , , .... Pitcher
BRYAN .... .... C a-tcher
FORD . . . .. .... Catcher
QWEN5 , U .... First Base
ROWE . . . .... First Base
JARRELL .. .... Second Base
. . .Shortstop
. .Left Field
. .Left Field
EDDY ..... - .
HARVELL . . . -
CoUcH . . . - -
WOODSIDE. . . - - -
QUERY .... ----
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ALL3xAN1n1w:R GRAIQIAM LITERARY SOCIETY
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CAMERON lX1ORRISON LIT1a31mRY SOCIETY
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Ctlamszrun jftlurrisnn literary butietp
At the first meeting of all the students of the junior and Senior classes who
wished to belong to literary societies, it was voted to divide the boys and girls
into separate societies. It vvas thought that under these conditions the greatest
possible development could be attained. 4
The boys' society at their first meeting voted to adopt the name "Cameron
Morrison Literary Society." It was felt that this name was rnost appropriate
because Mr. Morrison was the first citizen of Charlotte to be elected Governor
of North Carolina.
The aims which our society have endeavored to fulfill are to teach and
encourage the students to express themselves in public and to guide their minds
into literary channels. To these ends, our programs include debates, declamations,
recitations, five-minute talks, topics of the day, and musical selections, spiced witi
humor. In carrying out these programs it has been the policy of the committees to
offer as many students as possible opportunities to develop themselves along
-D. W. Y., '21.
DAVID YATES ............. ............ .......... P 1 'csidcnt
JAMES QUERY. . U l ..'.,, . .... l'viCC-Pl'CSl.dCl1f
GELDER RoB1NsoN ......... ....... S ccrcfary
SON ...... ....... I 1'c'a511rm'
THoMixs CLARK '
EVERETT Br15Rixr.xN .... . . .Szzjwwzsor
FRANK IVY ..... .... C Vlflff
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The 1921 Qlriangular Eehaters
Qpril 1, 1921
In the triangular debate this year our affirmative team, composed of Frank
Ivy and Gelder Robinson, debated Durahmls negative at Raleigh, our negative
team, composed of Sarah Dunlap and Stuart Quern, met Raleighis affirmative at
Durham. Our debating team this year was composed entirely of seniors. Frank,
a new comer in our midst this year, excelled in oratory as well as in presenting
the argument convincingly for his side. Debating is no new field for Gelder, as
he upheld the honor of our school last year. and this year has only added to his
laurels as a declaimer and debater. Sarah, the only girl among the jolly four,
captivated the audience by her attractive and forceful manner of pleading her
cause. She holds tenaciously to her argument. Stewart, the wit of the quartette,
proved a winning factor against Raleigh by his brilliant reasoning and his wonder-
ful storehouse of examples. We predict a bright and famous future for all these
youthful forensic artists.
A IN RALEIGH
CHARLOTTE faffirmativeb DURHAM fnegativej
Frank Ivy Ludlow Rogers
Gelder ROMUSOI1 Eunice Hutchins
judges' decision-Charlotte, O, Durham, 3.
RALEIGH fEL1Cf:1I'11Tla'ElV6D CI1A.XRLQTTE Qnegatix-ey
I- 0513 BEUICY Sarah Dunlap
Everett McDaniel Stuart Quem
Judges' decision-Raleigh, O, Charlotte, 3.
DURHAM. Qafiirinativej RALEIGH giicgntiwy
Annie Wall Foushee Hem, p.u.km. g
MMYOU Saunders Alexamlcr Klzxrsli
judges' decision-Durham, 3, Rglgiqlia Q.
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ANNIE MAY HAYES ....... ,,,,,,,,,, P 50,10
I. HAL KEMIJ, Leader .... ............ C' lariizct
ROBERT BUCK ............ ........ . .Clarinet
BYRD CRAYTON ......... ...... S axoplionc
HAMMON BOOTH ......... . . .Saxophone
I. QWEN WOODSIDE. . . . . .Cornet
BRUCE OWENS ..... . . . Violiii
PAUL CARMICHAEL. . . ...... Violin
ELIZABETH MAYES ....... .... l 'ioliiz
RALPH VVOODSIDE ..... ...... l 'iolim
INA JANE PERKINS ..... .... B aizjo
. . . .Drzrnzs
HENRY F. VVYLY, JR. .... . .
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Ciba Stuhent Qluuncil
A representative body of the students of the school, known as the Student
Council, was formed last fall by Mr. McCall, our principal, for the purpose of
giving the school a voice in the internal affairs of the school. lt is sincerely hoped
that this Council will form the basis of a student self-government system for the
school, as it is a representative organization which endeavors to better the stand-
ards and conduct of the pupils. The Council is made up of a boy and girl elected
from each room, the presidents of the four classes, and the presidents of the
Athletic Association and of the Girls' High School Club.
F. GELDER ROBINSON .... .............. .......... P 1 'eszdenz'
SARAH B, DUNLAP ,,,, , ..... Vice-President
LOUISA DULS .............. ....... S ecffetary
MORGAN B. SPIER, JR.. .. . .... Treasm'er
SENIOR CLASS MEMBERS
F. Gelder Robinson
J. Owen Woodside
JUNIOR CLASS MEMBERS
Helen Nora Sherrill
Morgan B. Spier, Jr.
Jessie Mae Moore
SOPHOMORE CLASS MEMBERS
FRESHMAN CLASS MEMBERS
Charlotte Milstead Margaret Bailey
Corrina Laxton Sal-ah lvloody
FTPUTCCS Henley Linn Garibaldi
Albert Whisnant, Jr. Hugh Sinclair
THE HONOR COMMITTEE
Lucy Holmes Carson Agnsta R050
Rutledge Dlldley Ry1'd Qifnyton
Gelder Robinson Maclean Sinclair
Daisy Bell Page
Clara Davis Porter
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I-HY UBS . JBL.
This is the Hrst year that the Charlotte High School has had a Hi-Y Club,
and this year has proven that the Hi-Y Club is an asset to any high school. Qur
club is affiliated with the State and international organizations. The purpose of
the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com-
munity high standards ot Christian character. The slogan is t'Clean Living.
Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, Clean Scholarship, and Contagious Christian Char-
Our organization is divided into three different clubs: The Senior Club,
the Junior Club, and the Sophomore Club. Each club meets separately every week
and is instructed in the Bible by their respective leaders. Qnce a month the com-
bined clubs have a banquet which is followed by instructive talks from prominent
Charlotte citizens. A
-I. B. L., '2l.
beniur itat? Qllluh
MR. C. W. TILLETT, IR. .... ............. . . .......... Landm-
J. QWEN WOODSIDE ..... ............ P 1-midvnf
ALEX MCMILL.AN .... . . . l'irv-Pwsidczzf
JACK MILSTEAD ..... . . . .Secretary
JAMES QUERY .... . .Trcciswcr
J. Owen NYoodsidc
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MR. FRANCIS CLARRSON. . .
MACLEAN SINCLAIR. . .
NIORGAN SPEIR. . .
.. .......... Lvadm
. . .Vice-Presidclzf
..Sec1'ctcw'y and TTCUSIIITI'
Everett Bierman A
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MR. D. C. YOUNG ....... ................ ........ I . :adm
ROBERT AICRIILLAN. . . .......... President
JOHN YONAN .............. .............. I 'ffl'-IjI'f'SI-dfllf
THOMAS MOORE CRAIG ..... .Scc1'cfa1'y and Y'1'cc1s111'w'
Spenser Bell XYillard Keerans
Leroy Vaughan Garrett Morehead
Thomas Moore Craig' XYalker Jarrell
Billy Harvell Robert Klcllillau
Julius Doar John Yonan
Gary Heisman Rrig'gs Marsh
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GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
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GIHL5' HIGH SCHOOL CLU B
The Girls, High School Club, an organization to which any high school girl
above the Freshman Class may belong, was begun several years ago under the
direction of the local Young VVomen's Christian Association. From the time of
its organization, the club has steadily grown in numbers and in influence until
today it is a factor of great importance in creating and maintaining high standards
for our school.
The yearly program of the club includes much that is helpful to the average
school girl, and at the same time gives her the opportunity for social service of
various kinds. At the regular meetings of the club, problems that are met at high
school are discussed and as a result, important decisions relating to all phases of
our social life are often reached. For instance, the Poster Campaign, urging the
importance of a high school education, carried on in the sixth and seventh grades
of the city schools, was a movement sponsored by the Girls' High School Club.
And again the campaign for higher ideals in work and recreation was carried
through by the club in connection with the Hi-Y Clubs.
The high school girls, through the club, have been able to do much to help
others. The Christmas tree gave a great deal of joy to a number of children who
otherwise could have had no "Santa Clausf, The Christmas bags sent to some
Indian children in Arizona also carried from the club a bit of the true Christmas
Of interest to others besides the members of the Girls' High School Club is
the annual College Day which is held under the auspices of the Southern Associa-
i i H 1:10
A - 4,35 s A 4 We ,
he Y. W. C. A. Most of the
tion of College VVonIen and the Girls' Department of t
leading Southern colleges send delegates and colleges too far away to send dele-
gates send interesting letters. By 1neans of this meeting many girls are encourage
to attend college.
Now besides all these interesting things, there are the various good things
to be enjoyed throughout the year, such as the picnic at Camp Latta for the girls
in last yearls Senior Class, and the Hallowe'en party for the Hi-Y boys.
In all these phases of our club activities we are striving more and more
towards the accomplishnient of the purpose of the club which is "to create, main-
tain, extend, and practice throughout the Charlotte High School, high ideals of
Christian character, to bring the student to a personal knowledge of Jesus Christ,
and to give her Opportunities for Christian service."
MARGARET JONES ..... ............. .... ...... P 1 ' vsidmzt
EDITH GILCHRIST ....... . . .Vice-Prvsia'cnt
MARGARET HENDERSON. . . ..... Sccmtary
AUGUSTA ROSE ...... ..................... T l'C'USII7'CI'
SUSIE KEERANS. . . ..... Clzczirman Sofia! Couznziftcv
MARIA ROSE ...... ..... C l10i7'l1Zl171 P1'0g1'a111 COIl1II11'l'fFC'
ELIZABETH BRENTZ. . . . ..Cl1CZi7'l7LU1fZ Social SC'7'i'1iC'C Conzmiffvv
EDITH GILCHRIST .... .... C lzairzzzan ilfC'lIIbl'l'.S'1Zlif Conzuziffvv
AUGUSTA ROSE ....... ...... C lzairnzalz Fizzcilzriul Cozzzazziffvr
MARGARET ROBERTS. .. .... Clzairzlzazz Posfvr Llwlzzfzziffcv
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TIME AND PLACE OF MEETING: QIII-X'fI1IIC, UII,X'lfU'X', 4111-yn
FLOWER: Hvilcl Unirm.
MUTTU: D0 oflzvrs before flzv-v do -wzr.
SUNG: "Hc1iI! Hail! ffm Gazzgfs all Hc'rv."' E
COLUIQS: Bluffs and 191115. ig
BIILSTEA-XD YATES NICNIII I xx
QUERY limb I
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Uribe letter Qiluh
The Letter Club made its appearance in the Charlotte High School for the
first time this year. Anyone who has made a letter in any form of athletics is
eligible for membership. The Y. M. C. A. has very kindly offered the club a fur-
nished room in which the semi-monthly meetings are held, and where members
may spend their leisure time. The object of the club is to show distinction to those
who have spent their time and energy to represent their high school in athletics.
There are eighteen football men and six basket-ball men in the club, and since
this is the first year of the club, there are no baseball men among its members.
Although the Letter Club has not accomplished much this year, we hope to make
it a real organ of our school.
-J. W. M., ,2l.
JACK NIILSTEAD ........... ........ .... . . . Pacszdmzt
ALEX MCMILLAN ..... ........ S ecrcfan
BYRD CRAYTON. . . .... Reporter
Uliliearers of the "QL"
MILSTEAD in ,xr I FP '
MCMILLAN YQXTISQI A
BIERMAN 1 1.xRvE1,1,
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DAVID YATES RUTLEDGE DUDLEY I. CJWEN XYUODSIIPI3
When yon're np, you're up! Rome, C?6521'1'- Cicero- Gi'-U!!
When you're down, you're down. Charlotte l-ligh School
But when you're up against
You're upside down!
Beats them all!!!
VVash 'em out!
Ring ,em out!
Hang 'em on the line!
Boom chica boom, boom chica boom! Charlotte lligh School!
Boom chica, rica chica! Boom! Boom! Boom! Any old time.
Team! Team! Rah! Rah!
Rooten, tooten, all a shooten!
Sons of guns of Charlotte!
Wild and woolly, full of Heasg
Never been curred below the
Halted once but never rode.
Look out for us-
WE'RE BAD ! !
-- is in a high chair,
Who put 'em up there?
Ma, Pa, Sis, Boom, Bah!
Charlotte! Charlotte !
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Steam! fFoothgill tcznn
knees. Charlotte lligh's ! Basket-l1:1ll 1c1111'
L Baisehzill tczun
Ray! Ray !-Rah! Rah!
Clizlllottv-C1111rlwttt-wCl1411-lone ' '1
llolcl! 11.11111 11.51.11 l
'l 'gn 751 ,
illbe Snips auh Qlluts Staff
JACK BRYAN LONDON ...... .............. E ditor-iii-Clzief
MARIA KIRICLAND ROSE ...... ....... A ssistaizt Editor-in-Clzief
JACK WOODSON MILSTEIAD .... .............. B zisiizess .Uaizager
JOSEPH QWEN WOODSIDE. . . .... Assistant Business Manager
JAMES VICTOR QUERY ....... .......... A tliletie Editor
MARGARET SHAW BROWN. .. .... Girls' Athletic Editor
LOUISE WILSON GIBBON. .. ........ Social Editor
MARY LILY SOSSOMON .... .... , Art Editor
HENRY FORNEY WYLY, JR.. . . .... Art Editor
VVILLIAM CLARENCE BOYD. . . . . .Comic Editor
MARGARET HENDERSON ....... ...... I zinior Editor
GARRETT MOREHEAD ..--. .... S oplzouzore Editor
CORINNA LAXTON ..... .... I Treslimaii Editor
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The "Al-Gra-Hyu Cshort for Alexander Graham Highj is the successor to
the "Tattler," last year's school Weekly. The magazine of this year is about six
times as large as last year's "Tattler" and appears monthly. Its aim is to be a
thoroughly representative school publication, portraying the life of the student in
all its aspects: in school work, in athletics and in entertainments.
The staff of the "Al-Gra-Hy" is made up Of elected seniors who are con-
sidered competent to write in their respective Delds of actions, and who are noted
for their enthusiasm in helping the school. Taken as a Whole, it is composed of
the best material the school Offers. It frequently also calls in aid from various
members of the student-body, and receives and prints contributions worthy of
The magazine has had an all-round successful year and hopes to bequeath a
popular heritage to the future senior class.
JACK SPENSER .......
LUCY HOLMES CARSON
DAVID YATES ....,....
. . . .Social Ediiof
. . . .filflllvfic Edffoz
J. OWEN WOODSIDE. . .
CLARENCE BOYD ....
........ .. . .E.1'CllGllg'C Edifoz
JACK LONDON .... Hi 1' f1,,g,
MARIE TJAGOOD. . .
MILDRED SHEPHERD. . . . . .................. ........ B ezzsizzvm
FRANK IVY ........
JAMES QUERY ....
D. STUART QUERN. . .
. . . . . . . .fld-z'01'fisi11g
. . . .Assisfmzf ,-lcz'i'c1'fi.wi11g
.. .... .. ....Cli1'v11fafio11
ANNIE MAY HAYES. . .
LOUISE GIBBON .....
MARY KEESLER. . .
ZELDA GARRISON ....
DAISY BELL PAGE ....
CECIL W. PRICE ....
CLYDE SIIUEORD ....
MARY MII,LS HAM. . . i
. . . .Smziur
. . .,!'1111iOr
-..- ...Girls High 5611001 Club Ea1'i1'O.'
. 'E IFJ 5991?
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September 7, 1920-School opening.
September 25-Dance for Monroe football team given by the high school boys.
September-Football team entertains Concord football team with a dance.
Gctober 29-Charlotte High School holds a reception for the Greensboro football
November l-Girls, High School Club entertains the Hi-Y Clubs with a Hallow-
November 12-Football team gives dance in ho-nor of Winston-Salem team.
December 20 to january 4-Christmas holidays.
January 8-Letter Club dance.
january 21-junior-Senior party. .
january-Girls' basket-ball team entertains Winston girls' basket-ball team and
for Raleigh boyis basket-ball team.
February 12-Stunt night.
Ferbuary 18-Boys, basket-ball team entertains Winston boys.
February 25-Girls' basket-ball team gave a dance for Greensboro girls.
April l-Loud sock day.
April 1-Triangular debate. Reception for triangular debaters.
April 8-Davidson College Glee Club and Orchestra gives concert in high school
auditorium benefit of SNIPS AND CUTS.
April-Stunt night repeated.
April-Seniors entertain Juniors.
April-Hi-Y Clubs return party given by the Girls' High School Club.
May 15-Baccalaureate sermon.
May 19-Class day exercises.
May 19-Graduating exercises.
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DANCE FOR MONROE
Saturday, September 25, 1920, the C. H. S. football team gave a dance for
the Monroe football team, whom C. H. S. had defeated that afternoon. The
dance was given at the home of Robert Buck. Dancing was enjoyed by many
members of the high school until twelve o'clock. Refreshments consisting of
punch and cakes were served during the evening.
RECEPTION FOR GREENSBORO
Friday, October 29, 1920, in the High School auditorium, C. H. S. gave a
reception in honor of the Greensboro football team. C. H. S. had been victorious
over the visitors that afternoon. The evening was enjoyed thoroughly by all
those present. Ice cream cones were served during the evening.
The Girls' High School Club gave a Halloween party at the Y. XY. C. A.
in honor of the Hi-Y Clubs, Monday, November 1, 1920. All attending were
dressed in weird, fascinating costumes. Many Halloween games were enjoyed.
such as, bobbing for apples and chewing the string. Throughout the evening iee
cream and cakes were served.
DANCE FOR XNINSTON FOOTBALL TEAM
Friday, November 12, 1920, C. H. S. football team gave a dance at the
Selwyn Hotel in honor of the VVinston-Salem football team. .-X large number of
the high school set was present. Music was furnished bv Shadd's Orchestra and
dancing was enjoyed by all until midnight. As we hail defeated XYinston that
afternoon the dance was more than enjoyed by the Charlotte lligh School members
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I Il llhlulllll 111 1111 1111111 llkdllllg 111 the school building tl1e Christmas holidays
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KLITIHQ ' I ' I 'sw V 11.111 scheduled, much to the joy of tl1e students. Many
1 KKS 11111 p.11111s 11 eie Cll.IUf'CCl by tl1e high scl1ool set during the holidays
LETTER CLUB DANCE
The Letter Club gave a da11ce at VVoman's Club, Saturday, january 8, 1921,
The Letter Club is made up of tl1e boys who have made a positio11 on tl1e varsity
football, basket-ball, or baseball squad. The dance vvas a very enjoyable affair.
Tl1e chaperones for tl1e occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. Sid Lovve, and guest, M155
Grier, of Fort Mill, S. C., Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Murrill, jr., and Mr. a11d Mrs.
John R. Purser. Music was furnished by Shadd's Qrchestra.
The juniors gave the Seniors a party at tl1e home of Miss Minerva McClung,
Friday, january 21, 1921. The house was attractively decorated i11 tl1e Senior
Class colors-green and White. A merry ga111e of clap in and clap out opened
the evening's festivities. After tiring of games, dancing was enjoyed duri11g the
latter part of the evening. Delightful refreshments, cake and ice cream, were
served by the juniors througl1out the evening.
DANCE FUR WINSTON AND RALEIGH
Un Saturday, january, 1921, tl1e girl's a11d boys' basket-ball teams gave a
dance in honor of the Winstoii girls' basket-ball team a11d tl1e Raleigh boys,
basket-ball team. The dance was given at tl1e l1ome of Miss Virginia LeGrande
NVhitloclc in Myers Park. Dancing was thoroughly enjoyed by all until 12 o'clock.
Throughout the evening refreshments, consisting of ice cream and cakes, WC?
r ed b tl1e host and hostess Tl1e dance was especiallx enjoyed by the C. ll. C.
se v y - M- I - , , ,
teams because they had been victorious over the visitors earlier 111 tl1e evening.
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One of the most enjoyable events of the mid-term was '4Stunt Night," which
occured on the night of February 12, in the high school auditorium. It was
given for the benefit of the High School Parent-Teacher Association and a good
sum was realized. Each class presented an original stunt. The stunt which
received the first prize of five dollars was the one put on by Class 9-E, number two.
It represented a group of little girls in an orphan asylum with Miss Jean Crowell
as their matron. She put them through their usual morning exercises, much to the
enjoyment of the audience. Class 9-E, number two-, presented their prize of five
dollars to the Seniors for the benefit of the Annual. The second prize of two
dollars was won by Class 8-A. The members of 8-A represented a school class
with Miss C'lara Davis Porter as its teacher. She called the roll and the names
of the students were the same as the names of the present faculty. 8-A also
presented its prize for the benefit of the Annual.
After the presentation of the stunts, ice cream cones and candy were sold for
the benefit of the Annual. The evening will be remembered pleasantly by all who
DAVIDSON GLEE CLUB CONCERT, APRIL 8, 1921
Friday, April 8, 1921, the Davidson College Glee Club presented an entertain-
ment under the auspices of SNIPS AND CUTS. The entertainment, which consisted
of a concert and vaudeville combined, was held in our high school auditorium.
The performance was enjoyed by all attending. The quartet was exceptionally
good. The vaudeville act was also noteworthy, as well as the acrobatic stunts
which were greeted with a shower of warm applause. The VVildcat jazz Orches-
tra, which, by the way, certainly lives up to its name, sent the audience into
shivers of ecstasy. The Glee Club Chorus, made up of nineteen men. sang many
folk songs and popular airs, of which all were thoroughly enjoyed. Although the
performance was very poorly attended, it proved the source of a great deal of
pleasure to the few present.
The time has come for the Annual to go to press and our spring activities
have hardly begun. The Senior-junior party, class banquet, and many other
parties and dances will be enjoyed by us this spring. Thus we will carry away
many happy thoughts and memories of the years spent in the good old Charlotte
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WORTH THE PRICE
"I understand," remarked Callahan to his
friend Casey, "that the judge lined ye S10 fOI'
assaultin' Coughlin the other dayf,
"He did that," answered Mr. Casey, Han' it
was a proud moment, Iill tell ye, whin I heard
"I-Iow's that ?" '
"I'm thinkin'," continued Mr. Casey, "that
it showed which one of us had the best of
The following paragraph recently appeared
in a newspaper: "VVhile in New York City,
a North Carolina man saw in a newspaper a
statement that his home town had been en-
tirely swept away by a hurricane. On return-
ing he found that one mule alone had been
Must have been a one-hawse town.
PERHAPS THE SERGEANT, TOO
It was Sunday, and Sergeant Jones was
driving a bucking, one-cylinder Ford down
the streets of the old home town.
"Ought to put Lizzie's name on the casualty
list," called a fresh gob who witnessed the
"Whaddye mean?" hist the sergeant be-
"Missing in action !"
as . ,
Watch your step, Miss," cautioned the con-
ductor on a street car.
tc - y , .
It isnt necessary," snapped the incoming
P355C1lgC1', 'gthat bunch of sapheads on thc
curb are doing that for mc."
Wlieti the clock struck "l2" the other night
father came to the head of the stairway and
in a rather loud tone of voice said:
"Young man, is your 'self starter' out of
"It doesn't matterf, retorted the young man,
"as long as there's a crank in the house."
Mistress Cto cook from the country l-Hell.
what do you think of our gas tires?
Cook-I think them wonderful. ma'am.
Why, those in the kitchen hax'en't gone out
since I came here over a week ago.
VVho was the iirst man who came from the
Ark if Noah came forth?
HE SHOULD WORRY
"VVhere were you yesterday. Tonnny
Cribbs P" asked the teacher.
"Please, mum, l had a tootliaclief' answered
"Has it stopt?" asked the teacher sym-
"I don't know," said Tonnny.
"XYhat do you mean, boy? Yon don't know
if your tooth has stopt aching
"No, mum, the dentist kept it."
NYilli:nn, aged six. and grandfather, aged
seventy, had birthdays on snccessixe days. a
matter of mnch concern to the'fornn-r.
"Grandpa," he said one day after pondering
on the subject in silence for scxcral minutes.
"lf l'd waited a day for yon or yon tl lnn'ric-.i
- . , .
UP 701' INC. wed hayc been twins, xxotiltlnt
nxxillj' llliSp1tt'lggtgt' Ni tlltittpfi'
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Get Busy and Keep Busy!
Watching the hands of the clock never brings
Work hard and direct your financial path to
INDEPENDENCE TRUST CO.
Charlotte, N. C.
Commercial Savings, Trust and Insurance
Departments are always ready to serve you.
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E PHOTOGRAPHS OF ANYTHING-Any Where, any time
E CHARLOTTE, N. C.
E I8 S. Tryon St.
REAL ESTATE SALES
City and Farm Properties
: Commercial Leases
All Forms of Insurance
E. C. GRIFFITH
214 South Tryon Street
Phones 877 and 4208
: CHARLOTTE, N. C.
JOHN W. POST 8: CO.
209-211 West Trade Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
I0-I2 N. Church St.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
,SJW f .f' ,
Listen to This'
When you see an ambulance you know some one IS hurt
When you see "Hurry Up Hanes you know some one
is in Trouble-hut not for long
HANES TIRE AND SERVICE CO
j. CALDWELL M DONALD
"A Service Station That Serves
Phone 4450 614 S Tryon St
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E DIERMHN ENGRAUING Co., ET
E CHARLOTTE , N. C. E
TAKES THE CAKE
When it Comes to Baking
Bread, Rolls and Pastry
Just Like Mother Makes
"Sanitation and Service"
IZM N. Church St.
"Boy, take these Flowers up to Miss Dolly
Footlites, Room l2f'
"Gee! You're the fourth guy wot's sent
her flowers today."
"Eh! Wliatis that? VVho sent the oth-
"0h, they didn't send up any names. They
just said: 'She'll know who they come
"Well, here, take my card and tell her these
are from the same one that sent her the other
There are several ways of using baked ham.
One of the best is to eat it.
Honey may be used for sweetening almost
anything but a traffic cop.
Spaghetti should not be cooked too long.
About ten inches is right.
A cold bath will be found more pleasant if
made with hot water.
Hair tonic used to be used for shampoos.
Now it is used for shambooze.
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bnbnltgr the jflnrft
8 North Tryon Street Phones .HI and +41
COTTO BELT CANDY CC.
Schrafft's and Blue Banner Chocolates and
Park and Tilford' s Fancy Package Goods
Shivar's Ginger Ale
HOW DID SHE MEAN IT? ,
The small boy was being reproved by his
"Why can't you be good ?" she asked
"I'll be good for a nickel," he said. '
"Ah l" responded the mother, "you want
to be bribed. You should copy your father
and be good for nothing."
Mary had a little cow,
She fed it corn and ryeg
"America" she named it and
The blooming thing went dry!
The Devil sends the wind
That blows the skirt knee high
But the Lord is just
Who sends the dust
That blinds the wicked eye.
A ily and a flea in a flue:
Said the fly, "Let us flee,"
Said the flea, "Let us fly,"
So they flew thru a flaw in the flue.
Protects .Hgainst Fire Loss
F. D.-Thos. L.
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ZII W. Fourth St.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
"Models of "Exclusive, but
the Moment" not Expensive
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wo 'Associated w-llv
FLC. LONG- CO
SUITS, COATS, DRESSES
Second Floor, 33 E.. Trade St.
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PEACE INSTIT TE,
I. College Courses.
II. Courses preparatory to Standard Colleges.
. III. Four years preparatory school.
Diplomas awarded in Piano, Voice, Art,
Expression and Home Economics.
Certilicates in Business and Secretarial Courses
MARY OWEN GRAHAM, President
RALEIGH, N. C.
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I NORTH CAROLINA MOTORS CORPORATION I
S SALES AND SERVICE
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Oooof vooof woooe looof -ooo! wooof wooof wooof nooor wooof 1ooof woooO
"Father, didn't you ever get licked when
you were a boy?"
Indeed, I did."
"Well, then, what's the use trying it on
A bride Wears White at her Wedding because
it is a symbol of joy.
Will some one explain why the groom is
always dressed in black?
Small Brother-VVill you please give me a
stick of chewing-gum, Mr. Blunderly?
Mr. Bluderly-I don,t chew gum, Bobbie.
What makes you think I do?
Small Brother-Because I heard my sister
say that when you were at the dance the other
night you gummed the whole party.
Said the raindrop to the dust: "If I drop
on you you name will be mud."
Em 'wo' W 'OOO' mo' mo' 'OOO' my 'Cm mo' mo' M5
5 IRWI -HE DERsoN co. Q
M Wholesale Grocers Q
I I4 N. College St. Pl'10I1C 305
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Z Home Real Estate 8: Guaranty Co. v
Q REAL ESTATE, RENTALS, LOANS, Q
Q For Rent Headquarters
J. ARTHUR HENDERSON, President
- Phone 589
219 North Tryon Street
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,ooof :ooof fooof iooof 'OOO' IOOO' 'OOOO
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A BOOK STORE OF RARE 3
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RVYH ' ' S
' ' 'L-Qi5L0'l"I'E, NORTH 13. 309 ix iyyl
.an In ,
OFFICE SUPPLIERS AND FURNISHERS
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We Invite Your
W. C. WILKINSON, President
JNO. B. ROSS, Vice-Pr d
W. F. DOUD V' P d t
J. H. MCADEN V P d
J. A. STOKES C h
I M. LONG I C BOOKER
JOEL J M ADEN
A t C h
TIIE IIIG COST OF
I.IYIlG AID TIIE
COST OF IIIGII
Piggly Llliggly .Hll Over
2375 West Trade Street
F asnacht Bakery Phone 953
215 West Fourth Street WORK CALLED FOR AND
Phone 328 DELIVERED
C. H. ROBINSON CARS-TRUCKS
Q PARTS and SERVICE
H. J. LAMAR CO.
300 North Tryon Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
39-41 North Colleget Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
McDANIEL SCREEN AND FLOOR-
A Perfect Home Plano Weather Strlps
Our "Factory-to-Home Plan" of- Tile, Terrazzo
fers very attractive terms. Cata- ,
logue on request. Marble, Mosalcs
Tuning Repairing Moving
CHAS. M. STIEFF, Inc.
M- D1 MANNING, Manager Office Il Latta Arcade
219 S. Tryon St. Established 1842 CHARLOTTE, N. C.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
E Carolina Storage Batter 2
Distributors forl-I 5:31353
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Contractors and Builders-Hauling, Moving Packing, Storing
THE CAROLINA COMPANY
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
328 South Tryon Street Phones 609 and 1430
Pay Cash CASH AND CARRY Pay Less
FRESH AND CURED MEATS
of Highest Quality-F ish, Oysters and Dressed Poultry
204 E. Trade St. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Phone 933
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The Charlotte " X
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X 22 West Trade Street X
The home of the Hi-Y Clubs. Basket- X, lb
ball practice, gymnastic instruction, Bible :P Phone X
classes, religious addresses and many other J XX
SAME OLD STORY
Bridal Veil, Ore.
Little Mary-Mania, Mania, come quick!
Nurse says sister has spit curls, and maybe
she'll do it again."
Teacher-Mary, will you answer the next
Obliging Pupil-She's absent.
Teacher-That's funny, she didn't answer
"absent', when I called the roll.
At a banquet given by a large body of edu-
cators the speaker of the evening rose and
began his address with the words, "Long live
the teachers !" He was interrupted by a tall,
emaciated young man who rose from the rear
of the room and in a sepulchral voice queried,
"On what ?"
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1lllVlake the home attrac-
tive, beautiful, up-to-clate,
and convenient with our
various kinds of electrical
fixtures and appliances.
QU Come see us.
ll East Trade Street
Saunfun un u - Lk
The place for the
best of everything
in the drug line
THE HOUSE OF
VALUES f COMPANY
SHOES 0 FURNITURE
FOR THE FAMILY
I6 East Trade Street
DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS
SALES AND SERVICE
CALDWELL, TREDENICK 8: LAMBETH, Inc.
8 West First Street Phone 724
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
' .-.---- -
Nmm mm mm Em mm mE mm Em
E Perfect Protection Policies
If You Get Sick
E If You Get Hurt
WE PAY YUU lf You cet old
If You Die
ONE of these, maybe ALL, is SURE to happen to YOU
Oflices I I I5-I 7-I9 Realty Bldg. Phone 1297
riiziinlii 1Si15"3IfnC51i1fF13?ESZCia1 Agent Till 2. VlW1l,EsIf.e9i'TlgiEfnt
BROOKS HAYNIE, speciln Agent I E. L. JONES, Sp 1 Agent
E G. C. CHALKER, Cashler
Reliance Life Insurance Co.
D. dr M.
Everything in baseball and
gymnasium equipment, tennis
goods, fishing tackle and bath-
We sell and repair bicycles
and restring tennis rackets.
High School students are
among our best friends.
Everything for the Outdoor's Man
5 W. Fourth Street Phone 3248
Uust off Tryon,
The Tanenllaus System
W. G. KING, Manager
205 East Trade Street
Loans on Homes
LOANS payable in small
monthly installments. ln case
of death before the loan is fully
repaid, the mortgage is can-
celled and every dollar paid
on the principal is refunded in
Life Assurance Society
J. P. QUARLES, Manager
l l07 Realty Building
Phone 4I 3
THE PRICE' IS THE THING,
We Make it Our Business
to Please You
I5 East Trade Street
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Money saved during vacation days will
make college days far more pleasant, by
providing spending money, that means
e so much to a college career.
Four Per Cent Paid on Savings
American Trust Company
206 South Tryon Street
,ooof ,goof ioooc :ooof iooof fooof fooof 10000
Oooof fooof 10001 'OOO' Q
' BUY YOUR DRUGS IN DILWORTH E
i E. F. RIMMER DRUG CO. .
Park Avenue, Dilworth Phone 280 2
Eooof ,ooof ,ooof iooof 'OOO' 1OO0f 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOOO
Oooot Jooot ,ooof iooof fooof 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 00055
I DAVIDSON 8a WOLF E i
2 WHOLESALE oRocERs 5
U 220 South College Street V
Q , f Distributors for Q
Corno Poultry and Horse Feed, "Old Trustyn Incubators, Grass
Seeds and Fertilizers for Lawns B
EOOQK :Oil N 10001 10001 10001 DOOOI IOOOK DOOO1 IOOOK POOOI IOOO1 wgogg
AN OBJECT LESSON THE HURRY-UP KIND
The patient teacher was trying to show the At the post-otlice it little girl tlt-pnsitc-l lt
small boy how to read with expression. dime in front of the clerk and said: "PltAase.
"Where-are-you-going," read Johnny labor- I forgot the name of the stznnp inqnnzi t--ld mt
iously, with no accent whatever. to get, hut it's the kind that niztkt-s at letter
"Try that again," said the teacher. "Read hurry upf,
as if you were talking. Notice that mark at
the end." Tcaclici'-XYIU' is silk inure expensixt- than
,Iohnny studied the interrogation mark a wool?
moment, and an idea seemed to dawn upon
himg then he read out triumphantly:
Freshie-Ilecznisc it's so innrli inure timiii' O
to shear a little silk worm than ai QYCLII hig
"Where are you going little buttonhook?" sheep.
0 ooo: wooof vooo- sooo- wooot :ooof wooo. 000. ,Goof ,OOO OOO, ,C C i O
F THE SOUTH'S SUPERIOR SERVICE
5 THE BEN-VONDE co.
S CLEANERS AND DYERS S
U I8-20-22 West Fifth Street CHARLOTTE N C
. . . S
gooot 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO' 'OOOL 'OOO' Jooof wooot fooot wooof -avg
'OOO' 'OOO1 10001 woooa nooo- -ooo: 1000, .0001 1000. 000.
Paid on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit
51.00 STARTS AN ACCOUNT
THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
Corner Tryon and Fourth Streets
'OOO' 'OOOK 'OOO' 20001 10001 vOOOf 10001 10001 vooof sooo:
'OOO' 10004 10001 20001 2OOO' IOOOK DOOOK IOOOK 'OOO1 'OOO'
Attention, Truck Users!
1-II The International Speed Truck will solve
as your delivery problems. Phone us to
show you this truck, and Iet us demon-
strate to you a truck that has years of
service built into it. Remember that We
can furnish the international in size up
to 3M ton with any equipment you may
10001 1000: ,000 :ooom 10001 2000: rOOOf 10001 10001 'OOO'
10001 IOOOC 1OOOt IOOOG 1OOOf IOOOC J OOO' DOOOf 'OOO' 'OOO'
Tucker-Kirby Hardware Company
CEMENT-A Sack or a Carload
Anything in Builders' Supplies or Contractors Equipment
Our One Big Object-SERVICE
Phone 4280 Corner West Ninth and Southern R. R.
,goof sooof vooof foooc sooo: nooof wooof 1OOO' 'OOO' 'OOO'
7 West Trade Street
Phone l2l 7
REPORTING T0 DAVY JONES
Sam, on board the transport, had just been
issued his first pair of hobnails.
"One thing, suah," he ruminated, "if Ah
falls overboard, Ah suttinly will go down at
INSUBORDINATE F OWL
Hiking through the small French town, an
ignorant chicken, unversed in the appetites of
American darkies, crossed the road in front
of a colored detachment. With much zeal a
soldier broke forth from the ranks and set
out in pursuit.
"Halt!" bellowed the officer in charge.
Both fowl and negro only accelerated their
"Halt! Halt!" repeated the officer. The
dusky dough-boy made one plunge, grasped
the chicken by the neck and stuffed it, still
struggling, inside his shirt.
"Dere !" he panted. "Ah'll learn you to halt
when de captain says halt, you disobedient
I GAR X
anandhpnuug-r-fwwvan-.... -1, .f ....s..-4,'w.1.fi.-..f..-.-.1. ,,.-.. . ,,..,...-..,e....,...........,.,,--. - 1' ' 1 'Q
, . , p , . .....,,,...,..- ..... ...., .
"The ,Quality Hardware
29 East Trade Street
....,....,...- ., . ,..
.,- ,Q-- -,
Victor and Brunswick
The Chickering Piano
g :Sf-2. ia. ,Cm
L 'l I
N, E 'ff
52 41. QMiifi,iiHMae fl "I I
di ilyh E
.',' 'v'l 'm'
- It aasn , +i '
It IW IIIJIIII
ay ,qiflh li Ii " ff'rlIlIfyflI1!Ir I
" ,, ,,Z3 u fjll'l.1l
Andrews Music Store, Inc.
- 213 North Tryon Street
Help: Colored lady needs washing.
Lost: Walking stick by a man with ivory
For Sale: Second-hand table by a man with
wooden legs and marble top.
For Sale: Ford car by a man with shock
absobers, electric lights and self-starter.
For Rent: Two rooms by lady with elec-
tric lights and heated by steam.
From the Personal Items: "IVIrs. Smith,
the young bride of Jeremiah slipped on a
banana peel and got hurt on her honey moon."
Little side-long glances,
Little winks so quaintg
Makes you think itis love
Wlieii it really ain't.
'Twas midnight in the parlor,
'Twas darkness everywhere:
The silence was unbroken, for
There was nobody there.
Charlotte's Leading Theatre
Make the Imperial Your
Back to Pre-War Prices
New Models for School
and College Boys.
Knee Pants Suits, 59.95,
51250, il5l4.95, 5l9.95.
Tires Gasoline Tubes
MOTOR ACCE8SORItS 00.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Your Tire Troubles End When
You Buy a Tire From Us
Vulcanizing all Sizes Tires
3 to 9 inch
All Work Guaranteed
Ray Puncture Proof lnterliners
EU11III IDI1Il lI11DI U11IEDJ EII1l l'.T1.'EUILuLu44.L.u.uJ" ' 'W' "M ""' "H "'i
E glltlervhitb :allege
for :Jung women
E 111 Admits only those who have completed
four years of High School work.
Requires four years of genuine college
Work for A.B. and B.S. degrees or for
E a diploma in Music.
I-H For catalogue or further information,
CHAS. E. BREWER, President
RALEIGH, N. C.
mm mm mm mm Em mm m E
and you are started in busi-
that the place to buy your
and Real Estate
is at the oH'lce of
F. C. Abbott 8: Co.
Trust Building, South Tryon St.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
ZI IM North Tryon Street
Q Nin e,
N I s Q 0
BUILD WITH BRICK
.lay I.. Woodside
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Dlll1lIl llllfllll mllII I1llllll IIEEUIl lIUm W E
E W. J. CHAMBERS 1. :
Vice-President ' . " " '-ww: X 5
.ff"" as--..--" A .B --BAM.- ""'-- M .: '
J. F. ROBERTSON . Gems I?
W- H- TWITTY
E Vice-President and Cashier FJ: tif !! 5
c. W. BUTT H Tl lli .f f E
Assistant Cashier , N' N 1. N 1 Ak.gg .,g1i' 1, in ,B+ Z. 4
' l I Q , 2+ . Tu" yu . ly 'iEf --
W B McCLINTOCK A-1 'il l ' - It ' ICMA 1 tr"
' '. . 5:1 v 1 5 LI is - '--,N lql ,WN Ia .Dill I '
Assistant Cashier EEHM E1 T ei l? . ,rv . . .
M. G. KIRKPATRICK -l l l ,BBr3i g M',,f!l.: , I - A
W. H. NEAL , A ' KJ?" -Y-fig-+gi.ggTfG'T""
Assistant Cashier ":' V ""' i :
When school days are over and you seek your fortune in the business-world your past accom-
E plishments will count for much. The best recommendation you can give is a. bank book showing -,
that you have saved a part of your allowance or earnings. 1 The ability to save is a .test.of character "
which all business men are quick to recognize. The earlier you begin the easier it will be. -
THE CHARLOTTE NATIONAL BANK y
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
E "National Bank Safety for Savings"
BlJlIE1l llIllICl llllI11l MIILILul.l.4l..a.u.uuuJ+"1' ihuulhu' ll " II ll -ll Il-HID
Charlotte Wagon 8: Auto Company
"BETTER BUILT BODIES"
for ANY CHASSIS
AUTOMOBILE PAINTING AND UPHOLSTERING
.GOODYEAR SOLID TRUCK TIRES
We Are Now in Our New Factory
One of the Best Equipped in the South
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Corner Mint ancI Bland Streets Phone 2683
QHYou Iearn some things
from books. Some things The
must be Iearned from ex- . -
perience. Try us and you Lance Packlng
will experience entire satis-
faction and Iearn economy. COITIPHIIY
L Manufacturers of
gli 'A .Pure Food
. V 1-
DTZINO B WLVIQ
ZI5 North Tryon Street
Phone 247 E' N' C'
. , I Q :nl-um--nnisr' Axmwrl.-"'ll0banheq-...Q-..-...a.-vnu. ang.. . L.-.V K, ,
El1IlT EM mm mm
Royal Electric E leaners E CLI-:ANS BY AIR ALONE 3
The ROYAL ELECTRIC CLEANER El
5 is not a combination carpet sweeper and B
1 suction cleaner. The ROYAL has no B
high speed beating and sweeping brush l
to claw the nap out of your rugs.
E THE ROYAL cI.BANs Z
5 BY AIR AI.oNI-1
E Rug experts have found the straight air
5 cleaning method to be the safest and best '-
A way to clean Hne rugs.
N eat, compact, always
ready, the Royal elimi- '
I th d f
na es e nee o ever
using a carpet Sweeper or
E broom on your Hoors.
Phone 2700 for free
SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES co. 3
EmH mm mM EE mm Wm mm mm
fthe. N5 '.k' E
-ff CHARLOTTE NC E
. . Q '
5, 1 ,
E , mm mm Em E
The Efird Chain
Charlotte, N. C.
Concord, N. C.
Gastonia, N. C.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Rock Hill, S. C.
Durham, N. C.
Columbia, S. C.
Rocky Mount, N. C.
Salisbury, N. C.
High Point, N. C.
Anderson, S. C.
Raleigh, N. C.
Greenville, S. C.
Monroe, N. C.
Greer, S. C.
Spartanburg, S. C.
Laurinburg, N. C.
Lumberton, N. .
Greenwood, S. C.
Burlington, N. C.
Lexington, N. C.
Lincolnton, N. C.
Cherryville, N. C.
Lenoir, N. C.
Forest City, N. C.
Shelby, N. C.
Wilson, N. C.
Statesville, N. C.
Sumter, S. C.
Wilmington, N. C.
Teacher-ln what part of the Bible is it
taught that a man should have only one wife?
Little Boy-I guess it's the part that says
that no man can serve more than one master.
Don't Fall for this!
"Nearly everybody has a well-developed
bump of curiosityf'
"And what does it lead too P"
,,'uAxop apiscln Jaded .hun
Bugulm, O1 squnounz it 'asus sup, ui '.iuM,,
Governess-Wfhen did XVilliam the Con-
queror come to England?
Pupil-l don't know.
Governess-But cloesn't it say in your hook,
"Willia1i1 the Conqueror, lO66?"
Pupil-Yes: but I thought that was his
Ruth-I want to sec some mirrors.
Ruth-No, mirrors for faces.
' Fl N
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9,555 F "foresight" was as keen as "hindsight", there would be
no embarrassing, distressing and costly delays on account
Lee Puncture-proof pneumatics are all the name implies.
In every essential of material and manufacture they are
equal to any tire you can buy. Thru this one feature-
elimination of punctures-they surpass all others.
If other Well-made tires were puncture-proof they might
be just as good. But because this is an exclusive feature,
Lee Puncture-proof tires are by far the best for any service
where the saving of time, labor and money is desirable.
Three On cars used for business or commercial purposes this
fffyjgz e- is especially true.
hardened And it needs only one or two unfortunate experiences
Ffeel diss'-5 , with punctures to convince the average car owner that it is
priilreegutfberl :re Wisdom to be on the safe side with Lee Puncture-proof tires.
guilt into evefxtflfee We will be glad to demonstrate. V
LEE TIRE SALES COMPANY SALES AND SERVICE
Julian Herndon, Proprietor 500 S. Tryon Street
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. ' IT BEATS . . . As It Sweeps As It Cleans
The Hoover Suction Sweeper Co.
229 So. Tryon St. Charlotte, N. C.
J. B. IVEY Sc CO.
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