Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1922

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Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1922 volume:

l l'J' Ex L X 'lui Observer printing House Charlotte, N. C. g llllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIII um unInlIuIInInnuu1Inunulmlmlulnlul mn N, .V L4 A W L E Snips and Cuts Volume XIII 2: 1922 gs Published by E The Students of Alexander Graham High School E Charlotte, N. c. W 1 J u f' HIII IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIII HIII IIIIIIIIIIHillIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'mu-...., X-. Y.. ,-H-r' +1 .- ALEXANDER GRAHAM HIGH SCHOOL Jiuretnuru HE purpose of this book is to give to its G9 readers true glimpses into the many-sided activities which throng our high school days-SNIPS AND CUTS from real life at Q Charlotte High School. Further, it aims to record the deeds attempted, the deeds accom- plished for the glory of our school during the year 1921-'22, Perhaps rude critics may detect and display our many shortcomings in preparing this annual, yet if, perchance, some twenty years from now, we may live over in these pages the bitter-sweet days of our high-school life-its trials, its pleasures, and its care-free smiles, if its sweet memories bring back to us the hordes of happy friends of long ago, like sunbeams shining into our later life, if the lofty ideals instilled in us at Charlotte High School surge anew in our bosoms, and we thrill as we re-read these lines from the Senior Class song: "No fear have we of the storm-tossed sea, for we are from Char- lotte High"-then, indeed, despite its failings, SNIPS AND CUTS, Volume XIII, will have accom- plished its mission, and its editors will be content. I 'W W C 2196i l X L4 Qellicutiun our new principal-one who has been untiring in his efforts to make this a bet- ter, more efficient high school, Who, in one brief year, has entirely reconstructed I the system by which this school was run, and put it upon the plane of the best high school in the land, who is himself an embodiment of the ideals for which Charlotte High School stands, a master spirit, a leader, unflinching in his duty, true to his principles, loyal to his friends .,, 14, ,Ex Q ' 'S Dr. QElmer ilg. Qoaringer we, the editors, in token of our appreciation and esteem, dedicate this thirteenth Volume of Smips ann Qturs o it 0 aa . F fo- V I9 'B 'I V lf O .. 'R DR. ELMER H. GARINGER 'Es Q. 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',-.fa 41.9 f, J., 1.1 ' .5. Vrxzrlifii . ff..-,2'f' Y ' f . x .,,- .- 'fj- r. H . - ', P .. ,-3. ' f Jigf ,.j '.-3:4 .X 1 7 gag '21 4' 4 fa? sf .H ' ' .-J 41 A-f E 4 Q 1, . :QJZ : ns 1 A li. School Ipisturp P TO the year 1912, the public school system of Charlotte made no distinction ii. M W M01 between the grammar grades and the higher grades. Until 1909, there were only ten grades. The last year pupils studied English, Latin, algebra, geometry, and history, and had no election of subjects. In. 1909, when Mr. Harding, the present superintendent of the city schools, became principal of what is now the Junior High School, on the corner of Ninth and Brevard Streets, an eleventh grade was added to the school system. The eighth and ninth grades were then held in the South School, on the corner of South Boulevard and East Morehead, while the tenth and eleventh were placed in the Junior High. build- ing. These four upper classes were recognized as a part of the graded school system. Two elective subjects were introduced-physics and French-while trigonometry was added to the geometry course. In this year the first real graduation took place. Diplomas were presented to about ten students. And on this Commencement Day the present custom of holding Class Day Exercises in the morning, as a separate event from the graduation at night, was instituted. It was in this eventful year of 1909, also, that the first volume of HSNIPS AND CUTS" appeared. In 1912, the eighth and ninth grades were taken away from the South School, and combined with the tenth and eleventh in the building on Ninth and Brevard. Thus the first Charlotte High School was established, and from this time dates its remarkable progress. Mr. F. P. Wyche became the first principal, and remained for two years. In 1912, two new subjects were added to the high school course-German, and domestic science. In the following year, when Mr. Harding became superintendent of the city schools, a commercial course, consisting of bookkeeping, stenography, and typewriting, was given a place by the side of the old academic course. The year '14 saw the addition of manual training, and '15, of chemistry and physical geography. In 1914, Mr. W. Barham Davis assumed the executive power of Charlotte High School, which he held for five years. Nineteen hundred sixteen and seventeen was aptly called by the seniors of that year UC. H. S. year."' Charlotte High School won the State foot- ball championship and the State debating championship. Moreover, 'William Bobbit, of the Class of 'Seventeen, was acknowledged the State high school declaimer. As this was the year in which the United States went to war with Germany, the Spanish language was substituted for the German in the school course. Mr. Fred B. McCall became the high school principal in 1919, which position he held for two years. During the period from 1912 to 1920, the publication of a high school paper, "The Tafflerf' was tried at three different times. Each time, however, for various reasons, the paper was allowed to die. X I l 1 i l l jr I e I l v I l ll if li if lr lr' l " xl' iii! il il I ,lg L And now we come to the second great era in the life of Charlotte High School. In the spring of 1920, the high school moved from the old building on Ninth and Brevard to a handsome new edifice on East Morehead. The old high school is now devoted to a Junior High. The new high school was called Alexander Graham High School, in honor of Dr. Alexander Graham, who for more than forty years has been a public educator of North Carolina, for about twenty-six years was the superintendent of the city schools, and is now assistant superintendent. The new building has not yet been completed, but, as far as it has gone, it is distinctly modern in all equipments. The science laboratories, especially, are equipped with all modern conveniences, and biology has recently been added to the science course. The Class of 'Twenty had the distinction of being the first to graduate from Alexander Graham High School. In the fall of 1920, it was made possible for a student to have three years of a modern language instead of two. The Class of 'Twenty founded a monthly magazine, "The AI-Gm-Hy." This, however, has been displaced this year by a weekly paper, "The fldU0f'llfl'6',U which we hope will remain permanent. In the fall of 1921, a new Wing was added to the high school, and also an excellent cafeteria. Dr. Elmer H. Garinger came as our new principal. Under his direction, the entire high school system was changed. Instead of having six forty-five-minute periods, we now have four eighty- minute periods-half of each of which is used for reciting, and the other half for studying. This plan is in accordance with that adopted by the best high schools in the country. This year, for the first time, the student-body was organized. A new system of clubs, also, was introduced. For Alexander Graham High School, growing now by leaps and bounds, and anticipating in the near future an athletic field, a gymnasium, and another new wing, we have every right to predict a brilliant future. X. 1 -ul FACULTY Loves Laker Losf Pg X. iii-fum S -K , .-,, ,,. ,,, , , du, '05, Qu. X13 'sins' ,- , A A3355 Qffx 'wiv' K , fflfzv ' u f ,L Y! ,USU XZHHAFIIW6 SUPYZ- ff' ,...-,.., .-.. ,.,.,, .. F W1 . ' 0 -EM ' I UHLMAN ALEXANDER-Mr. Alexander can "parlez en Francais" anrl expounrl geometry propositions with equal ease. MYRTLE C. ASBURY-Our excellent commercial department is taught by Mrs. Asbury. W. F. CRAWFORD-He is one of our best history teachers. MINNIE DOWNS-Miss Downs is greatly beloved by her English scholars. CORNIE FORE-Both history and civics are well taught by Miss Fore. KATHERINE GARINGER-Mrs. Garinger instructs in English as skillfully as Club. she leatls her Dramatic R. C. GARTH-He is a new man, but cannot be surpassed in teaching science. ALEXANDER GRAHAM-Dr. Graham is a live book of American history. JESSIE HENDERSON--Sh e can expound easily the hidden meaning in Shakespeares works. SARAH KELLY-Miss Sarah throws light upon the dark subject of algebra. , P U , 1 CZ? . , , Q I n...-................., -,..,,. -D .,,,..,..,. ., , ,D ,. 4,7 ,. , I i I I KATHERINE KIME-Mrs. Kime knows more of domestic science than can be expected from a young bride. ALMA LUPO-Campfire work, as well as Latin and history, interest Miss Lupo. H. K. MOORE-Besides teaching manual training, Mr. Moore finds time to engage in many school activities. LILA MCGEHEE-Miss McGeliee teaches mathematics fand reads palms, tool. J. T. PENNY-His chief pleasure lies in bisecting innocent frogs, ETHEIJ REA-She is one of our.newly acquired English teachers. VIRGINIA REID-Miss Reid is a mathematics teacher, and the prima donna of Charlotte High School. ELIZABETH HOYLE RUCKER-Besides teaching Spanish, Mrs. Rucker coached our debating teams. FRANCES SUMMERELL--The "peppiest" member of our faculty, and a science instructor. MILDRED WHITE-The language of Caesar is taught by Miss White. 1 AGNES CHALMERS-Miss Chalmers pilots the Freshmen through stormy seas of civics. BERTHA DONNELLY-She is a genius in explaining algebra. MAE ELLIS-English is taught by Miss Ellis, a new but popular member of Charlotte High School faculty, ELLIE GRIER-Miss Grier is a wonder in construing Latin words. CONNIE HORNE-She is one of our French linguistsg and a history teacher, too. CHARLEE HUTCHISON-Miss Charlee has been with us a long time, and every year becomes a more valuable mathematics teacher. FANNIE MOORE-Miss Fannie is greatly respected and loved by her geometry pupils. MARY ARMAND NASH-Miss Nash's room changes from historic battlefields to an art gallery. MAUDE SLOAN-A teacher of algebra, civics, and Latin. She came to us in the middle of the year. LOUISE YOUNG-Mathematics arc ably explained by Miss Young. H ibigb Srbnnl parent Glleacbers' Sissnriatinn H N, N 1915, the liducation llepartment of the VVo- man's Cluh, with Mrs. Rucker, now a mem- her of the Charlotte High School faculty, as 4, chairman, proposed to a large audience of the if city parents and teachers a new plan for :Fin i 2 1 p gg Lg ilu 1 ' noting thc welfare of the school child. ,5.-,ag- ' is an was no other than that of organ- 'H' z parent-teachers' association. for the purpose of bringing the parents and the teachers of thc child into closer touch with each other. Frmn this meeting grew parent-teachers' associations 111 every school of the city. The first president of the High School Club was Mrs. C. C. Hook, who is also the president today, During the seven years of its existence. the High School l'arent-Teachers' .Xssociation has he-en an im- portant factor in the life of Charlotte lligh School. It has created a lmetter feeling hetvreen the parents and the teachers, giving the parents an opportunity to know those who cxert such a vast influence over their children. giving thc teachers a chance to learn the individual needs of their pupils. and hoth an opportunity to work together for the good of the young people. Last year the Associa- tion presented the school with a pair of heautiful curtains, of dark rose velvet, for our auditorium stage. The great need of curtains hail long heen felt. The Club also en- tertained each Class of the high school at a Friday-night party, as a means of giving the students healthful pleas- ure, and promoting Class spirit. Une of the main things that the Association supported strongly was a high school cafeteria. The members urged the School lloard on until their purpose was accomplished. They MRS. C. -C. HOOK suggested the plan, which is now carried out, of having President city nurses examine the school children once each year. l,ast Christmas, the Association collected and sent a large package cf toys and necessities to the little sick children of the Orthopedic llospital, in Gastonia. ln January. to arouse interest in thel.Xssociations all over the city, the parents of the various schools gave a "stunt night to the teachers in the Charlotte High School auditorium. This entertainment was a huge success, and drew a large crowd. The High School Parent-Teachers' Club is now concentrating upon supplying our school with an athletic field. .X committee has heen appointed to present the matter ti- the School Board, and we hope to hear the results of this consultation soon. The Association meets once each month, and the officers are as follows: Mrs. C. C. Hook, president: Mrs. li. H. Garinger, vice- presidentg Mrs. bl. C, XlcNeely, secretary: and Mr. H, K. Moore. treasurer. The chief difficulty which thc officers have had in the past year has been in holding' the interest of the memhers, Strange as it may he, it seems that the parents are quite concerned with pushing forward good work among their children in the lower grades, hut are entirely devoid of enthusiasm in working for pupils in the high school, However, we believe that hoth parents and teachers are beginning to realize the importance of the High School Parent-Teachers' Association as a medium for acquainting the parents and teachers with each other, and we feel safe in predicting a hearty support for it in the future. IN MEMORIAM rs. Davin Learns 1880-1921 "Earth's noblest thing, a woman perfected." In memory of her to whom the Parent-Teachers' Associations of Charlotte owe far more than she could: ever know. Mrs. Yates was born a leader, and under her capable management the Fourth Ward and High School Associations prospered as they had never done before. It was her idea to unite the associations of the various schools all over the city, and she was the first president of the combined council of Association presidents. ' Mrs. Yates was a member of both State and County Parent-Teachers' Associations. Possessed of a magnetic personality and a'bri1liant mind, she led, and others followed. An untiring worker, and an inspiration to all mothers and, teachers, it has indeed been hard to maintain the standard whicln she set for the Parent-Teachers' Associations. Z ,X K A 5 f 55,515 V W1 3 5 if N ku -I J QR? 51 ,Pb 5 011215555 f XM wX X MISS BERTHA DONNELLY Senior Class Adviser What would the Class of 'Twenty-Two have done without Miss Bertha? Indeed, we cannot imagine. She it was who took charge of the Senior rings and pins and the file sheets. She has done more than any other in planning for the many essential details and arrangements connected with Commencement exercises-invitations, Class Day dresses, flowers and costumes for Commencement, a Class song, Commencement programs, and all necessary decorating. She has labored untiringly for the Seniors, and the Class is glad for this opportunity to express its appreciation. MISS MINNIE DOWNS Junior Class Adviser Miss Downs is the favorite of the Juniors, and no wonder! She is always ready and willing to help them, with a smile, no matter what the trouble be. Miss Downs takes a lively interest in all the Juniors, and the Class owes her a great debt. MR. ROBERT GARTH Sophomore Class Adviser Mr. Garth is a newcomer to our high school, this being his first year, and therefore his election to the position of a Class adviser is a peculiar honor. During his short stay here, Mr. Garth has proved himself to be a "live wire" among the faculty, and the Sophomores are to be congratulated upon their choice. MISS ETHEL REA Fresh man Class A olviser Miss Rea, too, is a newcomer to Charlotte High School. She is a typical Agnes Scott graduate-that is, an all-around, enthusiastic, well-informed teacher, and an indispensable member of the faculty. The Freshmen showed rare judgment in their selection of a counsellor. I 'f 2 W L1 XJF X Li R g IIX 'S - ' 4 es' 51 r - .- f Q el . As BJLFHWQR qua! - - ' 19 ' xx Inv 'X A. X x tnkurll V A KKNQX xQl. fo ' QI :D I Taka K '4-If .xu.R ,' Lxmwk X Q . Myth Wk el dk Vtuhnvugmk tx 5 8 'linkin e Tl I 0 I" Xsglys WeXl That Emis Well ilDur Gpascuts MATILDA is a dear little girl of four years. She has dancing blue eyes, and a halo of yellow curls. Her talent lies in sing- ingg and she does not fear in the least to perform before large audiences. Her charms have captivated the Class of 'Twenty-Two. KEITH RENNIE MATILDA HELMS KEITH is a fitting companion for lit- tle MATILDA in all respects. He, too, is four years old. His dark blue eyes and dark hair contrast delightfully With the light blue eyes and flaxen curls of his little queen. KEITH'S smile is the sweet- est and most Winning We have ever seen. He is entirely free from bashfulness, and readily makes friends with all in sight. The Seniors are proud of their 'charming little mascots. pg-rw M. JAMES BURWELL MORGAN SPIER Senior Qllass MOTTO : Semper paratus COLORS: Purple and White FLOWER: White Rose JAMES BURWELL ,............... MARGARET HENDERSON .,.,.. JACK BROWN ................. OFFICERS Fifrst Semester MARIE HAGOOD ,... ..,...................,............. MORGAN SPIER .... LOUISE LEE ....,............,.. MARGARET HENDERSON .... PAUL CARMICHAEL ........,.. MARIE HAGOOD ...................,, SARAH ADELAIDE MAYER PAULINE OWEN ......,............ JAMES BURWELL ...... ABBOT FRASER ....... Second Semester .,,...,,-.....,.President Vice-President ...........Secfretcm'y T7'8Cl8U7'6'I' ,,,,,-,,..,-,.P'resident Vice-President .....,,.......Secreta1'y ...,...T7'6llSZt7'8l' ......P1'ophetess .....Histo1'ian .......P0etess ,.......O1'at00' ,.....Lawye1' THE SENIOR CLASS oF 'TWENTY-Two WILLIAM SPEIGHT ADAMS, JR. Athletic Association 1l, 2, 373 Secretary of Junior Hi-Y 13Jg Cameron Morrison Literary Society 133: Senior lrli-Y 1411 I Glee Cluli 1493 Cross-Country Chili 1433 Senior liasket-Ball 141: lii-Y limlitrir ".X1lvm'ate" aml "Sui1,is anll Cllisn 1-ll: l. NV, W, Chili 141. "Kind, like a man, was he: like a man, too, would have his way." Speight is just an all-arounil fine lioy. Ile has won an en- vialale reputation for himself at Charlotte lligh Schuul, -I' fl' SARAH FRANCES ANDERSON Girls' High Sehool Chili 1135 ,Xthletie Association 1-ll: Choral Chili -1413 ,llexanrler lirahain Literary Society 1333 Secretary of lutiquette 1luli 1-ll. "As pure as a pearl, and as perfectg A noble and innocent girl." Sarah's sweet sympathetic nature has wuu for her in'u4y friencls at Charlotte lligh Selioul, She will lie remeinhererl as the girl who is never too liusy tu give ll helping hanil to ri irienal. -P 4- MARY MYRTLE ARMFIELD .Xlexautler Graham l.llCl'21l'y Society 1393 lireshuian Clllli 1175 Choral Chili 1-ll. "True eyes, too pure and honest in aught To disguise the sweet soul shining through them." Myrtle is an amluralih- girl, who nr-ssesses a winning person- ality ancl a wunilerful factor of lirilliaucy. Slay all success in life lie hers! 'if 4' FRANCES AUSTIN .Xlexamler Grahani Literary Society 13lI Hiking Chili 1-H. "Thy brows are arched, open, kind, And come like a clear, clear sunrise to my mind." Frances is the girl of all girls, with those liig, brown. spark- ling eyes anil that smiling face which seem tu luring a ray of sunshine to all those near her, 'I' -lv HELEN STONE BARNETT .Xlexaurler 1irahani Literary Society 1.533 Girls' High Selimul Chili 12, ,Hg Vice-Presimlent Variety 1'luli 1-ll. "So true, so sweet she is That one and all are happy to be withi her." Helen, who is lilesseel with personality anrl giftefl with charm that makes lasting frieucls, will always lie rememliereml by her classmates as emiiiiaiiioiialile, pleasing, unselfish, an4l lovable. lf at 6' ff:- 'EZ' .AW 'ws 901 FRANCES HARRIETT BEATTY Alexander Graham Literary Society 133 5 Student Council Representative 133 3 Girls' High School Club 143g Athletic As- sociation 1433 Short Story Club 143. "Both labor great or small, Frances does it well or not at all." She stands head in thoroughness and tenacity. She is friend- ly, and -her advice is always sound. These qualities. combined with brightness and wit, render "Frank" indispensable to our Class. 'ir' 'il' LOUISE BEATY Alexander Graham Literary Society 133g President of Short Story Club HJ. "Nothing so hard but search will find it out." louise is one of the smartest members of the Senior Class. Being always prepared, she has helped us over many a diffi- culty. She never has much to say: but when she does speak we all stop to listen, because it is always worth while, 'ir 'lr- LUCILLE BEATY Alexander Graham Literary Society C33g Short Story Club 143. "Good nature and good sense are ever joined." Lucille is a sweet. jolly, little Senior, who always knows her lessons. VVe'1l like to know how to study just a bit, and know all our lessons like she does. fl' 'if' MARTIN LEE BLACK, JR. Cameron Morrison Literary Society 1333 I. W. W. i431 Athletic Association LZJJ Cross-Country Club C433 Senior Bas- ket-llall Team 1-Hg joke Editor "Advocate'l 4-ll. "Smile, and the world smiles with youg Weep, and you Weep alone." ' This is Martin Lees motto. A kind and gentle disposition has been his stepping stone to friends and success. ln the classroom, his answer is always ready and reliable. 'ir' 'nl' JOHN HAMMOND BOOTH Athletic Association C-133 High School Orchestra i333 Glee Club 143 : Cameron Morrison Literary Society C43 3 Senior Dramatic Club 143. "The boy is noble-natured." Hammond is especially interested in English. Then, too, he is very witty. Hopes to he a movie star some day. Here's wishing him all success. JOSEPH RUFUS BRINKHOFF Athletic Association C3J: Radio Club C4J. "This is a man." Joseph is a fine boy. He is especially interested in electricity, and we shall not be surprised to see him become a famous electrician in time. 'if 4' JOHN LANDRUM BROWN, JR. Athletic Association C4Jg Varsity Football Team C-H: Var- sity Basket-Ball Team C435 Manager of Basket-Ball Team C415 Secretary of Senior Class, first semester C475 Glee Club C-ll: President of Jewish Derby Club C4l, "When a lady's in the case, You know all other things give place." An athletic meet? jack's right there! He fights a good fight and plays a clean game. His good manners make him quite a favorite with the girls. 'if -if- WALTER TALIAFERRO BROWN Y Athletic Association Cl, 2, 33: Cameron Vlllorrison Literary Society C333 Senior Dramatic Club bil: Senior Basket-Ball Club C415 Senior Hi-Y C4J. "Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the midnight oil?" Walter, better known as "Brownie," asks lots of questions: nevertheless, he is a good student, and we expect to receive satisfactory reports of him at A. and E. next year. 'if 'im MYRTLE CANDACE BRYANT Durham High School Cl, 2, 373 Senior Girls' Basket-Ball Team C499 Girls' High School Club C475 Senior Dramatic Club C4l. "She wears the face of beauty with a smile." 'As'the sun, peeping through the clouds, brightens the world with its radiant light, so Candace comes with her Joyous beams to gladden our Senior year, 4' 'ir' ROBERT ELROY BUCK Athletic Association Cl, 2, 333 Glee Club C2, 455 High School Orchestra CSJ: Cameron Morrison Literary Society C3lg Sec- retary and Treasurer Junior Hi-Y C333 Merrymakers C495 Senior Hi-Y C439 jewish Derby Club C435 UM' Club C4J. "A man that hath friends must show himself friendly." Bob is a member of the "Merrymakers' Orchestra", and can bc distinguished among them while in action by the length of his saxophone. Bob is firm in his convictions, and is liked by everyone who knows him. We feel sure he will succeed in life, and are proud to have him represent us at Carolina. QP"-l pus, "VG" W.....l 4 l i ln W rv' f KATHERINE BURTON .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society 1355 Hefty Hikers' Club 141. "A kindly smile to all she gives." "Kate" is always jolly, anll it is :L sure fact that you will have tu cast away all fwwns when you. vonie in contact with her. -If 4' JAMES BELL BURWELL 131-eheslra 1223 1'an1eron lXlorrisnn Literary Society 135: ",Xrrival nt Kittyn t-Hg Senior Ili-Y lilulm 1-H3 Debating Club 1-H: Glee tfluh 1-ll: Assistant .Xilvertising Manager of "Snips an1l Cuts" 1433 Class Uratnr 1-H1 llresiilent Senior Vlass, first semester 147. "So kind, so noble, A So generous ann true." Jirnrrrie was our pilot. He lllllf the Vlass of 'Twenty-Two nn its lc-et, :xml startell it forth on its illustrious journey of Senior- ll1J1IIl. lle is :L XYUll4ll'I'flll speaker, a gmail leailer, :intl Il loyal frienil. 'if 'iv PAUL NEWTON CARMICHAEL Varsity Basket-liall Team 13, HH: Ciaineron lllnrrison erary Society 1331 Treasurer of Senior Class, second semester 141: Crnnic lirlitin' uf H,XllVUCl1tCH 1-H3 Senior llramatic Cluh 1-ll: jewish lierlny Clnlz 1-H3 "Nl" flulm 1-U1 Iligh School 111'- uhestra 137. "Thou . . , Hast so much wit and mirth and spleen about thee, There is no living with thee or without thee." Paul is very wittyg in fact. he was. vote-cl the "nut-cracker" of the Senior Class. He-sizles. he is an excellent hasket-hall player. -1- 4- OPAL JEAN CATLIN Arsenal Technical lligh School, Tnrlianapnlis, Intl, 11, 2, 37. "She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with. And pleasant, too, to think on." Opal came to us this year from lnrliana. She is very attrac- tive. anll has won :1 warm place in our hearts, Those eyes are irresistible. 'lr ri' LILA MAE CAUDLE .Xlexancler Graliznn Literary Society 133, Freshman Cluh 1135 litiquette fluh 1-U. "A maiden calm, serene, and shy, Forever with a book hard by." Lila is quiet, rlignifiefl, ancl modest to a rlegree that com- inanmls amlmiration from her classmates. Nevertheless, she is jolly anal full of life, anel will always he rememhered as a loyal comrade. SUSIE DELL CHAPMAN .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society 1375 Girls' High School Club ll, 2, .Zlg lixchanpge liilitor "Advocate" 1433 Freshman Club ill. "Divinely tall, and full of grace, Surely you know this maiden with the lovely face." Susie, with her brilliant minil, writes the "lixcbange" for "The .Xi,lvocate." She has a frienally rlisposition, and is lovetl by all her classmates anal teachers. 'lr' 4' KATHRYN CLAMPITT Freshman Club lll: Girls' lligh School Club 12, 3, -ll: .Xthletic Association 12, 3, -ll: .Xlexaniler tiraham Literary So- ciety l3lg Senior Dramatic Club fell, "She is jolly, good-naturerl, and true, And her share she is willing to do." Kathryn's one of the best-loveil girls in our Class-antl original! VVe just woulrln't take anything in exchange for the years of her wonrlerful frienilship. 'in 4' THOMAS SIMMONS CLARKSON lfootliall Team 1-ll. Captain: "C" Club tl, ll: iilcs- Club ill: Czuueroii Xloirison l.ilel'ary Society 133. " . . . describe him who can, An abridgement of all that was pleasant in man." Tommy in a fame-us football player. lle's pnpulzir, 100. 2llI'l Il loyal supporter of Charlotte lligh. 4- 'lv CHARLES STEVENS CLEGG .Xthlctic Association fl, 2, .llg Czuneron Klorrison Literary Society l.lJ. "He that never gives up finally succeeds." Conscientious: now you've saifl it. Charlie is a goofl stuelent, firm in his conviqtions, upright, antl always reafly to lenil a lielpinfr hanrl. Wie expect great things of Charlie, :intl are proufl lo have him represent us at Trinity. 'lr' 'ir- CHARLES GRAVES COUCH ,Xthletic .Xssociation 42, 3, -ll: Cznneron Mmrrisoii l,iterary Society CU: Varsity Baseball 'l'e:tni 131: Senior Dramatic Club l-ll: Varsity Football 'l'e-ani K-l-lg HC" Club l-ll: Varsity Basel all 'feam l-ll. "He is a friend who's true and tried, a leader frank and bold." Couch-The name may imply the irlea of sleeping. but "Cholly" is one of Charlotte lligh School's wiile-awake stuflents. lle plays on the football anil baseball teams, and-he knows all his lessons. 455-'Milf --.av l l li it l ii li G i l it li w 1 ll ll 5, ll' El i l I l l ill Xi I lg lf l, .il ,,l lil i, ill Q ,i Cl fi l l i. : it 4 lil' l, l MARGARETTE FLOWE CRAIG llain Academy, Sarclis, 'N. C. 11, 2, 33, Choral Club 143. "I have a heart with room for every joy." lf Flowe isn't your friend, you certainly have missed some- thing, for her qualities for making friends are remarkable. She is never too busy to lend a sympathetic ear to everyhody's troubles. 'i' 4' BYRD THOMPSON CRAYTON Football Squad 113, Clee Club 1233 Varsity Football 12, 3, 43, Class Basket-Ball 1233 Orchestra 12, 33: Reporter for "Tattler" 123, 'treasurer of Class 1235 l3elta Club 1235 Athletic Association 12, 3, 43: President of Class 1333 Captain Varsity Football 1333 Secretary of "C" Club 133g Hi-Y Club 133, Yicc-President Honor Committee 1333 Student Council 133, Alanager Baseball 1333 Marshal 1333 Cameio-1 Morrison Lit- eiriy Society 1335 Piesident Ftudent Body 143: Secretary Hi-Y Club 1-133 President of Atl1letic Association 143: "C" Club 143: Drziinatic Club 1433 Merrymakers Orchestra 143. "A strong man, Por where he fixed his heart he set his hand To do the thing he wi11e'l, and bore it through." "Tootie' is an athlete, and one of the most popular boys in school. He knows how to do things, and not just dream about them. 'lr 'ic TALLU JAMES CRUMLEY Alexander Graham Literary Society 1335 Chorus Club 143. "Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low- An excellent thing in woman." Although Tallu is studious, quiet, and unobtrusive, she is always willing to share her abundant store of knowledge with her classmates. 'iv 'i' JEANETTE RAE DAVIS Athletic Association 1431 Girls' High School Club 143: Choral Club 143g Alexander Graham Literary Society 133. "Though little and wise, She's a terror for her size." Speaking of Jeannette, we mean that little bobbed-hair blonde. Shels little-but precious things come in small packages. Though a real sport at all times, she's a brilliant student, too. 'rl' 4' MYRTLE DeARMON Alexander Graham Literary Society 1335 Class Marshal 133, Girls' High School Club 11, 2, 33. "My toast to a girl with a heart and a smile, Who makes the bubble of life worth while." Always bright and happy. always willing to do and daref that's Myrtle. She is noted for her loving, free-hearted dis- position, and is loved by all who know her. JOHN EVERETTE DENTON Cameron Morrison Literary Society H3 Xthletic Association C3 43 Radio Club C43 The happiest heart that ever beat Was in some quiet breast That found the common daylight sweet And left to heaven the rest If you want to find someone vthom you can tiust you can count on Jack The truest friends are sometimes the quietest, and this can be applied to him LOUISA DE SOUSSURE DULS Freshman lditor Snips and Cuts Q13 Freshman Club rs u 7 S cre ai u s un 23: Chair- man Seiyice Committee of Cirls Club 443 Secietary Student Council K33 Xthletic Xssociation H 43 Secietaiv Alexander G1aham literary Society U3 Secretary and Treasurer Sigma Delta KS3 Sigma Delta 143 Debating and Declamation So- ciety 143 Editor of The Xdvotate 643 Editoi of Snips and Cu s I 3 She hath a head to conceive a heart to construe and a hand to execute Heres to Louisa oui best student Sle is in all things a good spoit and a diligent vmker FOI pure unadulterated excellence we have nevei known hex supeiior ANNIE MARIE DULS reshman Club C13 Cils 'ligh School Club 12 3, 433 Athletic Xssociation 143 To know her is to love her We simply cannot find Maries match now honest, can we? But the best thing everyone says about Marie is that we could not do without ber ROBERT MATTHEWS DYE Athletic XSSOLIHUOII C-1-3 C4-1IT161OIl Xloirison literary S.,- C y C33 VN C Xssistant Xrlveitising Manager nips and Cuts lliga School Orchestra K43' Glee ilu: K43 Senior Diamatxc Club 143 Music hath charm to soothe the savage breast! Statistics say Robert is the ladies an uf oul llass, and if you know him you dont doubt it llave von ever heard him hit the kevs7 Theres music in his whole make up just watch him dance' Nuf sed MARY MAGILL EDWARDS ,rs ll gh School Llub 47 3 43 Xlexandei fraiam Lit- erary Society f33 Pieshman Club C13 Lhoial Club C433 Ath- letic Association C43 Sweet is every sound Sweeter thy voice A lovable girl and good student whost fine sense of humor exceeds the aveiage She is always amusing the Class. By her cute ways and by her babyish innocent manner she escapes many a scolding 'nl' 'lr mg Qi if clfb 4-.. sf bg ge t -yi GA-1.-"cl 1 R t." 4'. A A i 'i' rl' F . g ,i- I ' I' , Alexander Graham Literary Society 1.33: Hiking Club I-133 'vl' 'ul' iet . 3 A lf Wi '. -133 A A . Q ' A US' f t" 1433 'l - 4 , . 1 : K. . -I .l . I .I If i' :D ' I fl Ill' ' A 1 'lr' 'lr Ci lg' ji .' 1 K' Q2 ., 3 . 1 .' Z I l -za- 21' CYNTHIA ELLIOTT Sharon School 1133 Klexia High School 123: .Xlcwamler Gra- hzun Literary Society 133: Commercial 1'luh 1333 Secretary antl 'lireasurer Short Story Club 143. "My books, the best companions to me-a glorious court, where hourly I converse." Cynthia is il finc girl, whom wc :ill lovc. Shc likcs to rczul ziliovc all things. 'lv 'ir BESSIE LEE ESTRIDGE Girls' lligh School Cluh 123: .Xthletic .Xssociation 123: .Xlcxzuitler tiralizun Literary Society 133: llchating :intl l3ccla- niation Society 143. "It's the songs ye sing And the smiles ye wear, That's a-making' sunshine everywhere." l3o xou know zi person who is :ilwzivs iust thc szunc, taking thingsicasy, willing to hclp . . . 'one you just naturally It-vc? llo you? Then you know "Our Bessie". 4- 4- EDITH IRENE EZELL Athletic Association 11, 233 Girls' llasltet-Ball Team 11, 23: .Xlewantler Graham Litcrarqy Society 1333 Girls' Hiking Cluh 1-13: Girls lligh School llula 143. l "Not too serious, not too gay: But a jolly good fellow When it comes to play." "Ed" is one of the liest all-'rounfl girls of Charlotte lligh School, with truly zi wontlerful flisposition, anal a smile for everyone. Speaking of her mental powers, we need only to say shc passcil "Cicero" :intl "Virgil" in one yczir, wt- 'Q' ABBOT HENRY FRASER 1'lz1ss Lawyer 1-133 llrokcn Bow High School. Nclirziska 1l. Z, 33. "Ever gentle, and so gracious, With all his learning." Abbot is one of our best stutlents, zinrl 11 general favorite unit,-ng thc teachers. lle's a gootl sport, antl is also fontl ol lTlllSlL'. 4' -I' SUSIE MAE GALLANT lfresliniziin flub 1l31 .Xlcvinllcr Grziham l.iter:iry Society 1.133 1'horal Cluh 143. "Blest with plain reason and sober sense." Susie Mae is very stuflious anfl jolly, with 21 voice that is a rival of the lark. Her sunny disposition wins Zl place in our hczirts for hcr. JOHN FRANKLIN GAY Caine-ron Nlorrison Litcrziry Society 133: Glec C'luh 141 Newspalier anrl llagazim- fluh I-ll. "Quiet, cheerful, and of good repute: Who could be more?" Frank is rather quiet, hut that simply niczins he is thinking. lle likes to rezul mord than zinytlnng else. 'in -2' THELMA ELIZABETH GAY Freslnnan Cluh lljg .Xlexanvler liralizun Literzirv Soviet f 1323 . 5 Girls' lligh Sclicml fluh l.lJg L'lm1'zil Cluh Ml. "joy rises in me, like a summer's morn." Thelma is just an all-'rfniiicl girl, with :in ever-sniiling counte- nance anfl a jolly tlispositmn. VVe think she makes ziltogetliei' an agreeable anil sgitisfzietory clzi'-sinate. -lr 'ul' ELIZABETH CECELIA GEIGER .Xlexanrler Graliani l.itei'zn'y Society HJ: t'l1oreil fluli I-llg Freshman Cluh Ill. "A comrade blithe and full of glee, Who dares to laugh out loud and free." .X lovely heall nf gulflun hair, 24 soft eliiirkllf, ll gliinpst- uf gi tlimple. VVIM is '-lie? lX'hy llcar little "Libby," of uiiiiwt-. 'lr' 'lr' EDITH MURIEL GILCHRIST Fresliniziii Vlulx Ill: Yicc-I"rcsiflL-lit of Girls' High Srlimil Cluh 13, 4J1 Literary Society lllg Nlzirshal 1393 l,l'Zlll'llllll' Cluh 1435 High Sf,-lmol Vlulv 12, .Hg Secretary of junior Vlziss 1.331 Sntiill lfrlifur Of H.XllX'!7C2llL'H K-ll: Sutiill lfvlitwr uf l. XY. W. C475 Hsllllvi :mil I'uts" r-ll. "She's kind, she's modest. sincere, and true, More studious, more generous than any of you," Edith is "there with the stuff." VVhen iluty calls, she nova-r fails. Her znitlirwitzitivc pt-rsuiiality, winsmne ways, :inrl elczu' hluc eyes would hrezik the crust zirouiill the Iizirflcst heart. 'if' 'lv FRANCES ADELE GLASGOW Fresliinzm Girls' Vlulm fllg Girls' Clulv 12, 3. 41: .Xlexzliiflw Grulizun liilcrziry Society LU: l'rc'si4h'nt of Hefty Ililcsrs 143: In all my days I never knew a lass, Who enjoyed life so much, yet so bright in every class. Listen: "Dell" can keep inure little boys near her. and more letters going to-f-S---V-gat a flistzince, :tnrl get nmre folks "told" in a seconll, than the reniaincler of the entire Class, and still he "ye olrlen hziil fellow, well niet." -vi' ,A 'F' 1 l pina BESSIE JEANETTE GULLEDGE Alexander Graham Literary Society C355 Fancy Sewing Club C45. h "Mindful not of herself, but always thoughtful of others." Jeanette is a sweet, modest girl, alawys thoughtful and kind. She is remarkably studious, and a good musician. Although she is very quiet, she is full of fun. 4' 'alt' MARIE LOUISE HAGOOD Freshman Club C15: Girls' High School Club C2, 3, 453 Chairman of Program Committee Girls' High School Club C45g I. NV. W. C453 Treasurer of Senior Class, first semester C459 President of Uramatic Club C453 Class Prophet C453 Vice-Presi- dent lunior Class C353 Girls' High School Club Editor of "Al- Gra-Hy" and "Snips and Cuts" C353 Alexander Graham Literary Society C353 Sophomore Basket-Ball Team C25g Senior Basket- llall Team C45. "Deep blue eyes, forever sparkling Like a firefly in the night." Pals like Marie, good-natured, witty, and true, are as few as angels on this earth. Heres to you, the sweetest kindest, most unselfish friend a person ever had. 4' 'ir r EUGENIA ESTELLE HAMILTON Alexander Graham Literary Society C353 Girls' High School Club C451 President of Etiquette Club C45. "Sober, steadfast, and demure." l-ler sweet even temperament blends with other faculties which make her a fine friend. Estelle's musical ability is one of her accomplishments which we all admire. 'if' 'ic VIRGINIA FULTON HAMILTON Freshman Club C155 Girls' High School Club CZ, 3, 453 Alexander Graham Literary Society C35: Vice-President De- bating and Declamation Club C451 Assistant Art Editor "Snips and Cuts" C45. "Variety is the spice of life, that gives it all its flavor." Virginia loves the bright and beautiful things of life, and always welcomes something new and romantic. She can be relied on to do anything well, especially drawing. 4- 'if JOHN A. HEBERT Duval High. Jacksonville, Fla. Cl, 253 Boys' High, Atlanta, Ga. C351 Critic Debating Club C451 I. NV. W. C453 Senior Hi-Y C451 Associate Editor L'.Xdvocate"' C459 Assistant Editor "Snips and Cuts" C-45. "The climax of his age." Brilliance, dependability, and sincerity, combined and per- conified, will give you a fair idea of John. As as editor, de- bater, and scholar, he has brought much honor to Charlotte High School in the half-year he has been with us. ANNA LUCILE HELMS Girls' lligh School ClubV113: .Xlexauder Graham Literary Society 1333 Girls' Choral Club 143. "A heart that can feel for a neighbor's woe, And share in his joy with a friendly glow." 'Cile is one who can be sizerl by her bright blue eyes. She' is a true. honest friend, whom we all prize, 'lr' 'alr- EVELYN ELEANORA HENDERSON lfreshman Club 1133 Girls' High School Clrrb 13, 43: Alex'- anrler Grahzrm Literary Society 133 g Choral Club 143 Q ,Xthletie Association 143. "One vast sunstantial smile." Evelyn is always happy anrl carefree. She is truly a. person who brings sunshine to the lives of others. anrl at all times is a most sincere friend. -nt' 'ir MARGARET ALEXANDER HENDERSON Freshman Clrrb 113: Presirlent Soplronrore Class 123: Ath- letic .Xssoeiation 1433 ,lunior lfrlitor "Snips anrl Cuts" 133: Vice-President Sturleut llorly 1433 Secretary Class. seeonfl- sernester 1433 Girls' High School Club 12, 3, 43: Sigma Delta 13, 433 .Xlevanrler Graham Literary Society 123g Secretary Girls' Clrrb 133: x'vlC6'PI'CSlflt'llt Class, first semester 1434 l. W. W. 143: Choral Club 1433 President Girls' Club 1435 Senior Basket-llall 143. "Margaret-the angels named her, And they took the light from the laughing' stars, and framed her in a smile of white." Fun, smiles, "pep," anrl a sweet rlisposition-that's Mar- garet. Un the honor roll in Class, in-esirlent of her elrrb+if there is work to be thine, call Margaret. 'ir' 'lr' EDWYNNE GIDDINGS HEREFORD Girls' lligh School Club 1433 .Xlexanrler 'Graharn Literary Society 1331 .Xthletic .Xssociation 12, 3,433 Choral Club 1-13. "When she's good, she's good: Arid when she's bad, she's -." Vlfell, she's so nice you just ean't helix loving "Wennie." llave you hearrr her sing? She's going to be a seeonrl Farrar one of these rlays. VVe just woulrln't take anything in exchange for the years of her wonrlerful frienrlship. 'il' -ir CHARLES MANUEL HICKS Cameron Morrison Literary Society 133. "The ladies call him Sweet." Here is one to whom girls and rlancing appeal more strongly than lessons. Well, can you blame him? . Y V-.-Y--1 -'10 -'N fv- 'QQ 5: eb-9 41' ::ir'l. sweet :tml :It'flfl-ll2llllt'Q1l. In slmrte--just Mtn know lier'is tu love her. MARJORIE JANE HOOD l'll'6Sl11llllll Club tllg ,Xlexaniler Graham Literary Society t3Jg lliking Club t4J1 Athletic Association t-H. "To be merry best becomes you, for, out of question, you were born in a merry hour." XYl1:1t eoulcl we rlo without flear sweet "Mar ie," who alwa s g Y has za cheery smile for everyone. She is esmeciallv famefl for 1' , I.. 1 ' her goorl Spzmisli marks. lhe world wnnlvl he 21 grczlt fleal lnetlcr with more "Margies." 'lr' slr LOUISE HELEN HUNTER Slmrt-Story Vlnl: t-U3 llerita lligh School tl, 2, SJ. "Character is a diamond that scratches all other stones." Louise is jolly :mil stnilinus. She is :1 very flear, lovable -in 'la SARAH JAMIESON l'll'l'NlllllHll Cluh tll: Girls' High Sn-lmnl Cluh 12. 471 Alex- :nnvler tlralmin Literziry Society 1334 Secretary anrl 'Vreasurer St-ninr llrznnatic Clulmg Athletic .Xssociation t-ll. "Who to herself is always true, And therefore must be so to you." 'lim hzixv Sarah for il frienfl is tn lizivu one that is loyal :mtl true. ln st-lmnl, she is :un excellent stumlcnt, :mtl out of school she is :llwgqys rL':uly for :L grmrl time, 'if' 'lr' FRANK ALEXANDER JONES taineimi Mm-rismi Literary Society til: .Xthlctic .Xssuciatinn rjmg Secretary :intl 'lll'SJlSllI'Cl' Rzulin t'luh 147. "Silence oft displays deep understanding." Frank is quietness persnnificfl, but we :ill knmr that "still xxntcrs run deep." Frank is invlceil one uf the must ruliallle lztmys in l'h:lrlutte lligh Scliunl. 'lc 'il- NELSON JONES .Xthlt-tic ,Xssucintioit tl, ll: Junior lli-Y 1331 l'resi1lent SL-ninr Ili-Y C-ll: L'znncrrm Klorrisnn Literary Society ill, "In all thy humors, whether grave or mellowg Thou'rt such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow." Nelson, hettt-r known as "Nell," is 'one of C'li:1rAlotte lliglrs must imptilzli' anrl he-st stutlents. Non may think Nell is quiet I-lint his fricnrls know In-ttcr. JAMES HAL KEMP Central High, VVashington, D. C. 117: Leader High School Urchestra 121: Glee Club 1215 Cameron Morrison Literary Society 1393 Junior lli-Y 13lg Director "Klerrymakers" Or- chestra 1413 Senior Hi-Y 1-lJg'Dralnatic Club 1-H1 "M" Cluh 1471 ,lewish Derby Club 1-tl: Pre-siclent Glee Club 1431 Cupitl flub 1-ll. "There is music in my soul." .Ks ei inusivizin, fem can surpass Hal. llc- is vc-ry enmi- naturerl. :incl has nm-lc inziny frienrls. MADIE KISTLER .Xlexztniler fifllllillll l,itQrz1ry Society 1.ll1 Girls' fllltiffll Club 14 J. "An all-'round maiden here you see. Anrl one as jolly as can be." Marlie is thy type of Il girl wlm is iivyer fully ztiwcrizitcfl l l until she is kiinxrii intimately, 1'l1z1rlntte High Sch:-ul is miss, ing: 21 goml jolly girl when they miss Madie. 'lr' 'ir LOUISE EGLESTON LEE UA smile is the trade-mark of a happy soul." Louise is lcimwn to c-ymyniic by hui' winning smile. She is it flzinrly sport, ztnrl 21 sweeter, truer ,girl ynu'll new-r fintl. VX'l1t-n Louise smiles well? you forget hmy to frnxrii. 'al' 'lr- GEORGE EDWIN LOWE Fuotlmll 1lJg Athletic .Xssocizitinii tl. 2. 3, 43: Ynrsity hunt- hall 12. 3, 41: tkiptztin 1'lass Basket-llzill 121: Staff Uiinips :intl Cuts" 123: 1':tn1erfm Murrisnn l4llL'I'1l.I'j' Sncicty tll: ,lew- ish llerhy 1'luh 1-Hg liziselrzill Tezini 1-tl, "Oh. he sits high among the people's hearts." George is at star fontliztll plziycr, :intl :in :ill-'rnuml fellow. VVL- hcztr, zllsn. thru ht- has the xysinilcrlust. 'ul' -Ir ALVA VIRGINIA LOWRANCE .Xsheville High Sclmnl 1133 .Xlcxziiirlcr tirzlliznn l,iter:n'y So- ciety 1333 f.llOl'Ell Club 1-ll. "Here is a dear, true, industriourl friend-one of mildest man- ner and gentlest heart." Alva is '1 carable irl Jossessiug 'tn exquisite vfice anti 'tn . . 1 g , 1 .. ., . . J . vxcelvtinnal artistic talent. NYC all :ulinirc her. Nlzty sho have 1 ull success in life! I---P MARINO LUVISA qulet d111gent worker Marmo 41 1111111 11011161 .1111l knows how to get th1o11gl1 1 111 thmos X WXOlk6l 15 a v1111a111e Asset to ,mv class LUCILLE ALICE MANNING s1111.111 Q 1111 1et11 Xsso11e1t11111 11 XILC '1eS1 11111 5011110111016 Class 121 I s 1 11001 Lluh 7 ex,,1111le1 L11 1111111 Souety 111 Ll101dl Llllll A rosebud set Wlth httle wlllful thorns 1161 fa e you see 1111s11111f 1111111111 the low of youth IIC 111,l1t of 111tel1e1t sweetness of 1l1s11os1t1o11 11111 evelythmg, t1I'lt 1111 LS 1111 111 Lute-.t t11 L SARAH ADELAIDE MAYER LN1 11.-111 11 1 111' S 111 Sc. 100 u J 17 Xlex 111 r 11 1:1 11 1 e I1 No 1ty 1Jra111at1c 111 1-tj Ll'1Old Ll 1 1 1 et11 Xsso11.1t1o11 141 1 W Xrt l ll Ol .Jaw Smps alllll Quts Class 11lStUll211l F116 xl1lV3l of X1 ty Fr1endsh1p IS the wme of hfe 1 6 IC 1 vu 11 11 15 11111 511011 111 tr1 f111111 ELIZABET1-I MAYES lf s 11 x 111 1 116 1 1111611 'res11111t latura 1st LICIV 1 11' S I 1 1 111111 Clulv 14 1 etlc Xssoe1at1o11 11 7 1 The Jolhest sort of a g1r1 A fr1end to everyone 1 L1 e11e11t 1.011111 xe1y o len 1111 1 15-1 111111 111s 111 1115 1 1N os1t1o11 httle lnt of n11s1 11e 1111 11kes l1e1 1 g11111 IC 1 MYRTLE LOUISE MITCHELL "rs ' f I A.. 1, 1 ""ety 4117 ', ex- Zlllllef L1l"ll1?.1.1T1 1,ite1'a1'y Somety 131. Love sweetness goodness in her person shine. Louise is true to herself her f1'ie111ls 211111 her school. S16 wins the a1ln1i1'atio11 of those w11o k11ow 11er most intimately. ller co11ve1'satio11 IS usually Ei1111,1Sl1lg 11111 full of e11t1111F-115111. MARIE MITCHELL Freshman Club 1193 Alexander Graham Literary Society f39: Hiking Club 149: Girls' lligh School Club i493 Athletic Asso- ciation 139, "A face with gladness overspread, Soft smiles, by human kindness loved." When Marie becomes a teacher, her pupils will love her as much as we do. lfor she has won many friends with her ready smile, ucherryi' ways. and lovable disposition. 'ir' -lr' HARRY LEWIS MORRILL Massey Military School, Pulaski, Tenn. Cl, Z, 39. "A little foolishness now and then, Is relished by'the wisest men." Harry, with his ready wit and love of fun, is the life of his classes. Though always ready to raise a laugh, he is a thought- ful student, and a favorite of the teachers. 'ie 'lr' REBA MCCOY .... Freshman Club ill: VVashington Irving Literary Society 1393 Athletic Association: Hiking Club 149. Of me you may write, in the blackest of ink-that I know what I mean, and I say what I think. Reba is 'ust the t pe of irl who is never full ailrreciated - J e Y g e Y l until intimately known, and then she is a loyal friend. Her presence refreshes us with brightness and smiles. 4- 4' GRACE LAVINIA MCMICHAEL Girls' High School Club CZ, 3, 49, Alexander Graham Lit' erary Society 1393 Variety Club 149. If Grace isn't your friend, you certainly have missed some- thing. She is "true blue," and when her friendship is obtained it is never lost, for. she is a most loyal comrade. 'if 'tn SARA PARKER MCNEELY ,john Charles McNeill Literary Society 4291 Hefty il-like-rs' Club 4491 Girls' High School Club C493 Alexander Graham Literary Society 439. What would we do in Highi School land, For continuous chatter, were Sara not at hand? Full of gaiety and laughter is Sara. She is sweet and at- tractive, too, and always ready for mischief. She has added much to the enjoyment of our high school days. ,va Pai- --:CP asf? ,af v MARY NISBET Freshman Club 1ll:' .Xthletic .Xssotiation 13l: Hiking Club 141: Alexanfler Grahani Literary Society 133. "Happy-go-lucky, fair, and free, Nothlng there is that bothers me." Mary is the jolliest, best-naturetl kinel of zi girl. You never see her without at smile or when she isn't cheerful, 'lr 'if RUTH ELIZABETH NUCHOLS 1iirls' High School Club 12, 3, -I-lg ,Xlexancler Graham Lit- erary Society 12, 3, 41 3 Dramatic Club 1-ll 5 Athletic Associa- tion 12, 3, -ll. I "Not too quiet, not too gay, But loyal and true in every way." Ruth, a lively girl, carries fun everywhere she goes-but she can get mail! Her short curly hair and brown eyes are very zilvpealing, :uul her ll'lC'I'l1l5llI1J is greatly ilesirecl. 'lr 'iv PAULINE HILDA OWEN lfreslinian Club 1llg Girls' lligh School Club 12, 3, ell: .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society 13l: Sigma llelta 15, -ll: Debating anrl lleelaniation Society. Secretary 1-ll: Class Poetess 141: ".X1lvocate" Staff 1-ll: Triangular Ilebater 143. "Start right, aim right, and keep pegging away." Pauline is at true anil noble frienrl through all troubles. She is jolly, self-willecl, ancl cletermineml. Ilere's wishing her the best success ever. 'ir 'Iv BERNIE ELIZABETH PAGE Alexander Graham Literary Society 1llg 1'ampfire Girls 1413 .Xthletie Association 147. "Thou art ever a favored guest, In every fair and brilliant throng: No wit like thine to make a jest, No voice like thine to breathe a song." Bernie is a goorl student, ancl a goorl sport. You can always rlepeutl upon her. She has a high sense of honor, and proves ai gooil frienrl to those in troul,le. 'ir' 'iv SADIE BELLE PHILLIPS .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society 13l: Hefty Hikers Club 1-ll. "A maiden of our century, yet most meek." I!on't take Sadie Belle for a flirt if she winks at you, for she just likes to have a little fun. Sadie Belle gets good marks when she stutlies, but she hates to stucly. l l SUSIE ELIZABETH PLUMMER Freshman Club 1133 Girls' High School Club 123: Alexanrler Graham Literary Society 133, Choral Club 143: .Xthletie .Xs- sn1.'iZlfir'H'l. "joyously I follow laughter's path, And now and then indulge in Math." Susie is smart. gooil-nature-rl, always has it smiling uninte- nanee, and can always be rlepeuileil- upon. 4- -I' OLIVE LUCILE PORTER Freshman Club 1135 Girls' iligh School Cluh 1.2, 3. 431 Alex- anfler 1iraham Literary Society 1332 Variety Club 143. "Talk, talk, talk, till the stars fall down, O, meg I would that my tongue could utter The thoughts that arise in me." I.uci1e always prefers a good time to sturlying, .Xml talk . . . just ask Nliss llorne. She has a sunny ilispositinn, aurl has been a happy cr-numaiiimi ol our higli-selirnnl ilays. -lf' 'lr EFFIE NEOMA PUTNAM .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Soqiety 133: Short Story Club 143: Vice-Presiileut Mrs. .Xshury's Club 143. "A true woman, modest, simple, and sweet." Effie is "even as you' anil l"--she is neither stupirl nor bril- liantg she is just :in orfliuary, healthy, llllllllj' girl, wlunn every- bonlv likes. 'if' 'ul' IRENE RENNIE .Xlexanfler 1iraham' Literary Society 1333 Girls' High School Club 1433 Debating anrl Declamation Society, Chairman Pro- gram Committee 143. "Beneath that calm exterior There lies a deal of deviltryf' Smiles that make life worth whilevworth that's simply Worth whilefthat is Irene. Anil at times her spirit moveth her to varnp-+1 3111 See-X? 'ul' 4' ALICE MAUDE ROBERTS Alexander lirahzuu Literary Sr-eiety 133g Sturlent Council 1333 Girls' lligh Sghool Club 1333 Choral Club 143. "None knew her but to love her: None named her but to praise." Mautle is known in Charlotte lligh School for her sunny smile, her sweet shsposition, and Winsome ways. There may be other girls with yellow curls sweeter than Maude, but we tloubt it. i l MARION ELIZABETH ROBINSON Freshman Club 415: Girls' High School Club 12, 3, 453 Chair- man of Program Committee of Campfire Girls 1-Hg .Xlexanflei Graham l,iterary Society 137. "An open-hearted maiden, true and pure.' Marion is happiest when doing one of two things -tlancing or rezuhng. She is an nnlustrions scholar, too. 4' 'lc LESTER EARL ROCK Presiflent Declamation and Debating Society t4Jg Cameron Morrison Literary Society 1391 Sigma llelta 13, 43: High School lieclainier 13, -ll. "An appetite insatiable, For oratory and debate." Lester is another of 'Twenty-Two's able speakers of whom great things are expectetl, lle finfls his chief pleasure in arguing. 4' 'ie LILLIAN BERNICE ROGERS Ilamlet High School ill: Girls' Club 13, 41: Alexander Gra- ham Literary Society 1335 Dramatic Club 1-Hg Athletic Asso- ciation C-ll. And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew '1 hat ones small head could carry all she knew. Lillian came to us twd years ago from lilamlet. She is one of the most brilliant members of the Senior Class. We hope that she may have the same success in college that she has hail in high school. 'P 'ir AUGUSTA STEELE ROSE Girls' lligh School Club CZ, 3, 433 Treasurer Girls' High School Club ffijg Freshman Club ill: Chairman Social Com mittee Girls' High School Club fell: Alexander Graham Literary Society 1391 President Sigma Delta 1433 Choral Club 1-Hg ,Xth Ietic .Xssociation 13, 41: Student Council 139. "O miracle of noble womanhood!" lf you want anything clone, antl done well, go to Augusta. Being recognized as a responsible leatler, she has had much work to :lo this year. 'if 'P CORINNE ELIZABETH ROWE .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society C37 g Variety Club 149 "It's nice to be natural, ii' you are naturally nice." Corinne is a sweet, flemure young latly, lovefl by all who know her. She is true to her friends, anfl always greets them with a smile. MILDRED RUCKER Alexander Graham Literary Society 633. "Where'er she goes, bright flowers of happiness spring up in her pathway." "Sis" is the kind of girl you always miss "heaps" when she's gone. She has made nine hundred. friends in High School by her merry laugh and lovable disposition. 'X' 'if HELEN NORA SHERRILL Student Council 4395 Girls' Club 13, 435 Sigma Delta KS, 493 Red Cross Council 13, 413 Alexander Graham Literary So- ciety C393 Treasurer Service Committee Girls' High School Club 143. "Give to the world the best you have, and the best will come back to you." Helen Nora, better know to us as "Tup" always knows her lessons when the time comes for them: and the best part about it is that she never complains when they are long. 4' 4' KATHARINE ELIZABETH SHERRILL Vice'President Freshman Club C153 Girls' High School Club 12, 3, 455 Alexander Graham Literary Society ill' Debating' and lleclaination Society 143: Triangular Ilebater it-lil: Athletic Association t3J. "Be up and doing, for courage at last prevails." Here's to Katharine, our girl debaterl There is zi spot lurning down deep in our heart for her. She is so determined, so full of life, and always happy. 4' 'ir' WILLIE MAE SHORT Choral Club 1433 Alexander Graham Literary Society C321 Girls' High School Club. "There is nobody in the land That's half as sweet as she." l It is true we all love her, for who could help it? Willie Mae is one of the most capable, dignified, trustworthy girls in the L lass. 'if 'X' EDGAR FRANK SMITH Cameron lvlorrison Literary Society Mig Glee Club C433 Baseball Team t4J. "Large was his bounty, and his soul sincere." Edgar is a genius on the typewriter. He is known to us as a hard worker, and a loyal supporter of Charlotte High. 11, -1- ,0 ln' H i I r y i a lb fi 'i ii ,i i l l I i 4 J y 1 lfiz i l"i ' 5 , -gl .fl it 7: at 'au vp if l lv , i li 'ti ir Si Tess , i l I1 Ni: in li .Vi 1 ii will ,Vit ill l ii if ll in fi? , yi lr li: l I 1 cl ll lit l ri A. MACLEAN SINCLAIR, JR. Athletic Association 11, 2, 3, 433 Class llasket-Ball 12, 33, Captain: Presimlent junior Ili-Y 1331 Stuclent Council 133, Chief Marshal 133: llonor 1'onnnittee 1333 Cameron Nlorrison l,iterary Society 133: Football Sqnail 1433 UC" Chili 1431 Se- Ililn' lliA' 1-ll. "Was ever a man so nobly made?" Maclean is a boy of sterling qualities, anrl is very noular with his classmates, I-Ie is passionately fnnrl of girls-especially Ulle. 'il' 'I' CHATTIE MILLER STARRETTE Alexanfler 1iraliain Literary Society 1333 Athletic Associa- tion 133. We know lots of girls are calle'l the sweetest, but everyone krows Chattie is the neatest. 1,nt- has to knew Chattie hefore they can really ninlerstanil her, lnt after you know her you will always love her. She is with ns in our goml times. 'ir' ri' MARY CHRISTINE TODD Alexaniler 1irahain Literary Society 1333 Hefty llikers' Cluh 1433 l3erita lligh School 11, 23. f'Faithful in the little affairs of her school days, she is ready for the large affairs of life." Christine is a conscientious sturlent, evenly halancecl in all her sturlies. lly her sweet disposition anal attractive personality she has won many frienfls in High hchool. EDNA BERNADINE TRIPLETT Alesanmler Graham Literary Society 1333 liJCl3Z.ltlI1g and Declaination Society 143. "Let your conscience be your guide." Conscientious, smart, thoroughly Self-willecl, and strongly de- termined flescrihe Edna well. She never goes at a thing unless she finishes it. fairly anal squarely. She's a valuable friend to all! fi' 'ir' ROBERTA EVELYN WALKER Freshman Clnlf 113: Girls' High School Clnh 12, 3, 43, Athletic Association 11, 433 Secretary Class 1233 Treasurer Class 133, Chief Marshal 1333 Captain Girls' llasket-Ball Team 1431 Cheer Leaaler 1431 Comic lfclitor "Snips anml Cuts" 1435 Choral Cluh 143. "She is bright, she is witty, she is pretty, it's true, We wouldn't swap her for fifty like you." "Berta" is the jolliest of our Class. She has a laugh that makes you want to laugh with her. Her dancing, like her school spirit, cannot be beaten, V l ll l i MARY LOUISE WHITE Freshman Club ill: .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society 133: I Choral Club 141, Girls' High School Club 43, 43: ,Xthletic Association ll, 2, 3, -ll. "As welcome as sunshine in every place, So the beaming approach of a good-natured face." "Buenos Dias," says Mary each morning, as she greets you with a slnileg and she is just the guoml-naturetl kinil that ear- ries that motto throughout the ilay. 4- 'iv ROBERT NEAL WILLIAMS Cameron Morrison Literary Society 133: Athletic Assotii tion 42, 33. "Men of few words are the best men." Robert is another one of our quiet pupils. Ile likes to play baseball, :mtl is an all-'rounil fine boy. -1- 'lr FRANCES SPAUGH WOMMACK Girls' High School Club 42, 3, -H: llill llavis Society C315 .Xlexantler Graham Literary Society tsllg junior :tml Senior Ilraniatic Club 1-ll: Athletic Association 42, 3. H: Scrub llasket-Ball Team CH: .Xssistant Girls' Cheer Leader K-H: T, N. T. Club ill. i "Her happy disposition, her pleasant smile, Have won her friends for many a mile. You never knew another girl like Frances, fliil you? llei indivifluality is one of the things that makes her most lf-vxtble to everyone. especially "Jimmy," 'ir 4' RALPH MASON WOODSIDE Athletic Association tl, Z, 3, 45: Glee Club KZ, 41, Class Basket-Ball t2J 3 Football Squad 13, -11 3 Cameron Morrison Literary Society 1395 Basket-Hall l3J: jewish Derby Club 14 J. "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, And every grin, so merry, draws one out." "Fatty" is a fine sport, who is always reatly for a gooil time. His goorl nature has won many friemls for him, pzirticularlr among the girls, HATTIE LOUISE YANDLE .Xlexanfler Graham Literary Society 133: Freshman Club Ill: Girls' High School Club 1-ll: Choral Club 4-H. "Here is a dear, true friend." Hattie is a girl of an unusually sweet ilisposition. a minfl willing to help others. For these reasons, everyone who knows her loves her, .-I -..Q , 4 A M ,.i, i i i il llili ,Q 3 ii: . gl? Pi? rl' l ':. 2 its gil ll! ff 'tgirl .WC fill hifi 5 will is ll l V, 5. 2 i ll.. r' if lil l. is li V il,i1 .if ll- i i i ii, 1 ill l ,li li f,ji lil li' l ,P lli l l igl, i . l ,l 1 i ii i , , ,ii l ' i i . ri, li .il lllgil lf ya A L 1 4 MAUDE STEWART HAYWOOD Girls, High School Club CZ, 3, 43, Alexander Graham Lit- erary Society C33g Managing Editor "Advocate" C43g Girls' Club Editor nSI1l13S and Cuts" C435 Choral Club C43, "She reads much, she is a great observer." Maude is a good worker and is interested in everything that is going on around her. .Xlthough she talks much, she doesn't waste words in saying nothing. GEORGE PATRICK HUNTER Glee Club C333 Cameron Morrison Literary Society C33g "M" Club C43. "Doi-ft worry me with women." Pat is reserved, especially around girls. llowever, he is Il good sport, and is fond of athletics. elf- 'ul' JOHNIE HOOPER JONES .Xthletic Association CZ, 3, 43, Student Council C433 President Commercial llepartinent C433 Business Manager "The Advocate" C431 Business Manager "Snips and Cuts" C435 Cameron Mor- rison Literary Society C33g "Bl" Club C435 I. W. W, C43. "None but himself can be his parallel." Johnie is well-known to everybody in Charlotte High School, and is full of school spirit. As the successful business manager of the annual and "Advocate," and as Dr. Garinger's choice secretary. he has done some strenuous work this year. 'i' 'lr' SARAH VIRGINIA LOVING Freshman Club C13g Girls' Club CZ, 3, 43, Athletic Associa- tion C3, 439 Vice-President Athletic Association C435 Dramatic Club C433 Vice-President Dramatic Club C435 Assistant Girls' Cheer Leader C431 Alexander Graham Literary Society C33. "Those dark eyes, so dark, so deep." These. flashes on the surface are not she! Full of pep- loyalgsincere-most attractive-the best kind of a friend- that's Virginia. 'ir' 'lr MINERVA HERNDON 'MCCLUNG Freshman Club C133 Girls' High School Club CZ, 3, 43g Cabinet High School Club C233 Basket-Ball CZ, 3, 433 Dra- matic Club C431 Choral Club C433 I. W. WL C433 Girls' Athletic Editor "Advocate" C43g Girls' Athletic Editor "Snips and Cuts" C43. "A merry heart maketh a cheerful: countenance-sweet to the soul." Minerva is an acknowledged leader in the school, as such as she would naturally be. Her sunny smile and happy disposition will always win for her scores of friends. CLAUDE McINTOSH lucia Graded School ll 73' l'aird's School for H4 s 633' A K v -- i P L 35'-r 3 Senior Hi-Y: Glee Club t-133 Debating and Declainiing Society 143. "Graced art thou with all the power of words." Claude is a speaker of exceptional merit. We are expecting him to make a great record for our school in the future. 'ir' 'ir' WILLIE MARION PETTUS Athletic Association 133: .Xlexanrler Graham Literary Society C335 lllarshal 1333 Girls' High School Club 1-13: Choral Club C-H. "Happy am I, from care I'm free: Why aren't they all contented like me?" May "Billie" go through life with that same happy counte- nance, amiable disposition, that marvelous hair, and those eyes we have always wished for. T 'Q' 'lv , BLANCHE RIVES -P - .Xlexaurler tirahani Literary Society 6.433 Girls' Choral Club C411 Girls' High School Club 143. "I'1l bel merry, I'll be free, I'll be sad for nobodeef' To know Blanche is to love her. ller heart is kind and sylnpathetic, and she will long he remenilvererl by all who know her. 'ul' 'ul' MORGAN BROWER SPIER, JR. .Xthletic Association CZ, 3, 43: Class llasket-Iizill CZ. 3, 43: Varsity llasket-Ball 1431 Vice-l'resident Hi-Y tj, 43: Student Council 1333 Marshal i333 Cameron Morrison Literary Society C331 Junior Red Cross Council 1333 President Senior Class, second semester 143. "He has done the work of a true mang Crown him, honor him, love him!" N Heres to Morgangour president. VVe are proud of hiinw- I not only for his leadership. but for his basket-ball skill. We are expecting great things of him in future liic. ' 'if' 'ul' lg, Vi MARY HILDRED TURNER Girls' Club CZ, 3. 43: Choral Club 1433 .Xlexanrlcr tiruhain Literary Society C333 Athletic .Xssc-,ciation CZ, 3, 43. "Much mirth and no madness, All good and no badnessf' Mirth she is from head to foot, the best cure "'ffoin1" for , . . . D the "dumps.' Moreover, her singing is much better than a tonicg it is a sure cure. Glass 1Dnem 3:03 OUR long years we ve spent 1n H1gh School Q J Four long years have flown away N 4- ll And our hearts are full of sadness gg! As we approach Commencement Day Oh' they tell us we ve not flnlshed But begun our l1fe s career But w1th tI'3,lH1Hg from our Hlgh School Should we doubt or even fear? Yes these years were full of to1l1ng And much pleasure and much fun And the1r memory ll brlng us pleasure As our ourse on earth IS run How we ve loved to walk the long halls Of our own dear C H S And to make each day prove useful Addlng much to her success Even though we ve had our pleasures There have been the thmgs worth whlle We have answered every summons W1th earnestness eagerness and a smlle So dear Class as we are partmg As we say the last farewell May we keep the standard floatlng That for four years we have held May we pralse her ln the future When each at h1S separate task Each bov and glrl brmgs honor To our 1922 Class' PAULINE CWEN 9 , . . . X iii? V 2 , r f wif . '1"f , , . . ' a . , . 2 7 7 L 7 a . , . C . 1 . . . , 9 a r r 1 9 - 9 r i r v v v r V K L . h E Qllass Sung TUNE-Sweetheart of Sigma Chi I are the Class of 'Twenty-Two, And our school Work is nearly through. We must bid good-bye, though our hearts are sad To our teachers and classmates, too. if But looking forward with a smile, Our courage is strong and high. As the tides of time roll by. We'll row our Way, not drift along, CHORUS The dearest school in the World to us Is the Alexander High. It is with a tear of deep regret That We say good bye. We sail out now in a bark of our own, To battle with life's storms, But no fear have we ofthe storm-tossed sea, For We are from Charlotte High! r II Alexander High, you've been dear to us: May We be loyal, true. You've prepared us well to meet the gale, You'll guide our voyage through. And when We are ready to step ashore, For a clearer and larger view, You still Will be our guiding star, We'll see your light afar. -MAUDE ROBERTS Qeniur 4211355 QIZUSLIS AMBITION To be a Medical Missionary To Travel To Travel To Travel To he a musician To he a success in life To be a success To he something worth while To be a civil engineer To lie a movie actor To be an electrician L To he a globe trotter To he a leading textile man To be highly edu- cated in music To get rich To leave a footprint on the sands of time To graduate from West Point To get married To get married To lie a missionary To have many friends NAME BYWORD HOBBY HORROR Speight Adams ........ .. "l3la1nephino" Manual Training Unprepared 1 Lessons -- 1-.l-vi H7 ,,, , ,Y X Sarah AXllllC1'5Ol1 .... "Gracious" Eating Geometry Myrtle Armfieirl .,,..... , 'Sho' do" , Music l Making under 90 ,4-,,,--- -. - rare ,,,.,,,,,,?. We ,M L r Frances ,Xustin .......... "U Chase me" ' lfgkinqo pie Geonletry Helen Barnett ,.,, t'Great Caesarh ' Music Snakes V Frances Beatty ,,,,. .,... ' 'Good Night" I Reading Bugs M Ri TTJWAYWW -A , . K K, -iw' il T TTR T Louise Beaty ,,.. Fm wwiiiei-SJVL of W Reading Bugs Lucille Beaty ,,... .Y,Y ' 'Great Day" i Reading Tests Klart-En Lee, Black, -.Dminn Mathematics Virgil i l'. .....,,............YYA. . . E l ii Y llamniond llooth ...... "Gal, Howdy" Saxophoning School e e l ,L T L l . llIJSC1!ll Tlrinkhoft ,,,.,. "T Swiggern 1 Sports English l jack Brown .,,,...,,,,... 'Tice Whiz" Athletics Studying Walter llrmvil --VV. "Great Day" i Eating English Tests W g i ie L D ,, lfLw WF, or eo, Candace Bryant ,.,.,, L',Xh!" l Skating Falling on Geometry Rollei-t Buck ,,,,,,,,,,,, "Shui, Tomatoes Studying Katherine llurton ..., "Ye finds" Q Reading Worms , ,,,,,1.,,, ,,,,, We ,, v,,, ,7R.,,e,,,-?f-eil, Y L,,,,,,, 'laines llurwell ,,,...,,,, "I7uneha think" Skating i Getting uli in ' the morning AY Wrnr W YY W ll i T Paul f'2ll'l1'llCl1llCl ..,,.. lll SWEUT Eating Girls -,,L-,,,,, ,,.. ,Rd Opal Catlin ..,,...,,.,... i'H0'f Tha" Swimming Examinations l 'Lila Candle ,,,,,,,..,.,,,,, 'dlorrorsl' Talking Writiiig ,ee -Y,Le-L ,L .LLL lv.--.-- at e do oeei LL Susie llell Chainnan.. "Goo-o-odness" Reading Studying . ,Y Y, non, ,Heel Kathryn lilijllllllll ,,,,., .sc 1' lrmd granny Getting mail Buys in general To, be what I want to he t 1 NAME BYWORD HOBBY HORROR AMBITION Thomas Clarkson "Farmer" Talking to W0imC11 T0 get maffied Miss Bertha Charles Clegg .... "What?" Mathematics Latin To get Gilt gf Virgil examination Charles Couch ,.... "By George" Hunting Latin To make. a Success' ful business man Flowe Craig ...... "Good Night" Eating Study Period To be independent Byrd Crayton .... HHang it u19,,f-md Females Nothing To be an explorer butt at it Tallu Crumley .... uD0n,t can me Books Making lmflff To be a teacher Tally 90 Jeannette Davis .,,, , "How Scrumptiousn Having a good time Examinations To be ,a, gfeat musician Myrtle Dc-:Armon "Really?" Driving a Ford Feeding pigs To be a sport John Denton ,,,, "Gee Whiz" Mathematics English To be 3 man Louisa Duls "I wish you'd Arguing Being an editor To be the president write up- of Agnes Scott Marie Duls ...... "Gosh" Reading Rats To be 3 missicma,-y Robert Dye' .,.... "Good Night" D3-HCif1g Girls T0 bef the husband O T Mary Edwards ,.,,., "Aw" Eating RIMS To be 3 Pfima donna Cynthia Elliott ...... "Heck" Reading Rats To learn to Swim Bessie Estridge ..... "My goodness" Reading Examinations T0 tgavel with arai Edith Ezell 'AGood Nightu Eating I Study period TO be 3- 590110 in the wheel of destiny Abbott Fraser .,,, "Gawsh,' Dill Pickles Physics To be tall and slender Susie Mae Gallant ...... "Oh Good Night" Singing Algebra To always be my own true self Ffaflk G3-Y ---- "Gosh" Reading Geometry To be famous Thelma Gay ..... UFOY ltfgiewve of Movies Examinations To be a musician Elizabeth Geiger ...... "Good Night" Rolling up my hair A mouse To be a. musician Edith Gilchrist ,... "Hot Dog" Singing Getting up early To swim the Atlantic Adele Glasgow .... snceeu Being my own boss Study period To be Mrs. I. W. C., Jr. NAME BYWORD HOBBY HORROR AMBITION leannette Gulledge Vane llagooll oo N11 Mume Geometry lo Je a trdvelex ow 11us11 'ileepmg Damp weather hatelle Hf111111to11 X 11g1111.1 1lL11111lto11 lxldllflii Haywood 'who N11 P1'1y1115 the IJ 1 0 Do fs go Xw Ilee 101111 I1ebe1t luule 111 112. 1 xelyn 1161111615011 Nldl gal et 1161111618011 1dv1y1111e Hereford What 111 gsdlll H1 1 11 l llf 111t Nldlu. 11 Q11..11111y o 0 o'-11' lX1d1'1e Manuel H1cks Ioune Hunter Pat Hunten 'N-.f11'c111 Jdl1llEbO1'1 11211111 Jones 111111111 one'- 'Xelson Jones Hal hemp Nladle Ix1wtle1 Darn lt 1101 log, Sugfu ood 111gl1t Dd1'11 dy I'1ap you ee W111z am 1101 gomg to 1 lt 171t1111111g Clothes Chess 'X1.1k111g, L 111dy 1h111L111g:, Il6l111N Doge -lndlltlllg 'X111s1L Xthletus Xskmg 111165110115 1 '1t111g, 'lo f1111sl1 II1gh School o tL1L11 ke N re R11Lke1 be .1 151011681 0 1 0141111 Math X e111 Cc 11 C1eo111Ll1y Y 11511 C eometry Ether Stuclymgb Physuq 1 ewouc 1ySlCb Reddlng Wo1k111g 111 15 l1f11111ger s OfflCC NloL1itz1L11es 1 11511511 Money I esbonb Lloyvlgg 3 IIaVl!lg 8. C1316 Saxophone W 1 3 2 1xe1t11 Q P11ys1c5 Exam LOLIISE ee Xllfglllld. lovmg Xw Qhucks' el George Lowe Darn 1t lN1ak111g an P619 l1OLll1LC1l1C11tS 111 Chapel r1Cd'E10I1S Qchool Work G1rlsC?j Io XVltl1Cb':- 21 Erle 11.11v1rc1 football game lo f1l'1l1 a Quxt 1111111 11h11oNop11y 1 5., 1111 111115111 1011101 1 1'11l1N1Lli1'1 e 111ov1es lo 1'1111sl1 Qghool l o tr 1vLl o be 1reS1r1c11t of the Umted Ntdtee he t11e OVSIIC1 of '1 11111Lk I'0dI19lIC1 lo htgome a sL1e11t1Nt 0 11111111 out Dukes fo11111d111 lo get Ellllllgll to ea lo be Paul Wl11te man s 11va1 'lobe M12 W lo be 1 11 1e11d wo1111 wl11le be loved by CVCI yone be a famous football 11l1ye1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , .... "G d .l'g1t" "1 1 " l ' ' A . HN U E . I A , . i. WA MN E ,nn , A- -. , - -Q 1 A1 fp" I - , ian E5 1' 1: ' 11 .1 .. - ., Y, - HAII, Y toy. V H2 . it - , lo A ' 1 ' f ' art 11 ' ' ftte ' ' v ---.- ". ' k l" .. ' ' " - ' ' 2 1 11 . - -, OHOAW-In O , , ' ,. . -W-fd . ' -'--4-----,--- 1 Y -H ' ' - '11 . . - ' ' 3 1. f . - . X M1 - . f ,, . . 1 . , ,ll Q 0 town .11 A , T Z . If YZ I x Y ,,., -. 77 Y .,. W-- on YW' YW YYYYVVY Y V, M YYWVVYV ,nr YW 17777 WWW, V V 1 . if V ul , g , .. .I v. f ,.-Y, ,, -lv 1 7 V V 'M H O ,fOlUm-' wwf 1 f - - - uf HO- - " 1:-' K5 Q lo he a 'e:1l ' 2 : 1 1 1 . , - -1 ,. . . ., 1 ' -- HC' - - A K ' lo 11 111 U V- V -v--'Y --f ' E- - YYYY -H ..--- in - ---- ,W , , , , ,.,,,,,,,, ,, ,, ,W I . 11 - .1 , I y. S , T ,N , B i --V ---- --"- - -- I-----'V - - feee H -1 Y Y-,wmv www- ,W --Wie -vw W, , W . .- MHIJUUC H0011 ------e--- ' "G1dU0Ue IHC" Hlklllg Hcmg fat 1 10 he :1 1111ss1r111z11'Y A +1 , I ,H A K in ,. Z D , , H 1 ,. .H M T . 1 . -ef---7--f- 4, V ' ' 'f 'g - -- -- -- -- -- --i --- --YY --- - , WW, , H, ,, ... v '- ,,,,,,,,,, 1 "Q, 1' -- -' P1 lo lf - ' ' 1 ' , , . , C . l 7'Am-O ZW' f , , L. -H-N-F---bn lk , 'Y I ' - 3 Y ' . 3 ' -.----?--- It --. .YYV , VVVV -V - , , vi. , -V --- ,Yom ,, ,,,,,,,,,. - 5 '. J 5 1-Ip. up-1 i - ' Q ' A1'. A 1 'll " ' 'of 1 1 ' - Q - '- f . , 1 .. 1, ,. 1, t 1 ., , 3 " 1 1 1 , ............ K L . ., N 2 '1 , ' ' nc? - sv Y ' - h 'N ' ' - 1 1 Q A- ' itl irl ' " 1 , ' fl , "1 ' , . , , M, ' . . - lo - 1. - 1. . l , '. I 11 , 1. K - " 2 -' - . J .,........,.....,. , 1 , . . . , I 1 , ' ' ' " J ' ......,. 1 "VV 1-!!1l' V' ' ' . To I . 11 - 1, - J Q To , ,, 1 , NAME BYWORD HOBBY HORROR AMBITION Alva Lowrance wfutu Reading College To become a great Algebra singer Marino Luvisa ,,,,, "Gosh" Working Shorthand To be a sport Lucile Manning ------A- "Aw Quit" Eating Caterpillars To grow tall Sarah Adelaide -flxwwwyi Djel. Kiss Frogs "To be rather than ,Mayer ............. to seem - WW K WZ' To have a skin you Elizabeth Mayes ........ "Haven't got time" Blackheads Latin love to touch gf 7 Csheepskinl Louise Mitchell "My Law!" Reading Exams. To ClO S0m6tl1ll18' i useful Marie Mitchell ,.,.. "I don't care" Miss Chalmers Geometry To be H teacher 7 7 7 "Y " f"'r"'liLim"""w Y ' KI V7 . 4 i .'. Hal'lAy Nlofflll ----..---v-- Gl'l'Tl'rr LLVIIIQ T0 gfgfluate Reba McCoy .,.... "C1'aZY,' Being on time , Math- To finish school L ,' , Y l 7 Y P Minerva llTcClung 'gi1SiE::?fCe,H1il Kentucky l Studying To be H Success Claude McIntosh H 't seems 't me" Lgafing Geometry To find the gil-1 Grace McMichael "Ulu Goodness!" Reading Rainy- To he a success weather ,I EW A Sarah MCNQCIY --'------- Xe gofls wifi Mme Eating l Rats To be serious fishes i Mary Nisbet .,,.. . nG0OgliVi'fflCiOus Being on time Geometry TU he 3 teacher Ruth Nuehols 'Wlonke Face" C t' C Rats To be S heavy' ' y 3 5 weight H- ' one Pauline Owen Golly" Talking Virgil sweet as. Miss Jessie Bernie Page ..., "Oh Shoot" Writing Reading To see the world Marion Pettus "Undoubtedly" "HM Dogg" Exams. To travel extensively Sadie Bell Phillips l "Goosh!" Winking Lessons To be lilggd by all . To bgable to use Susie Plummer "Gosh" Eating Cl10C0lf1fC Being fat as many big Words Candy Wig as Mr. Alexander Lucille Porter uwell Ofuall "Movies" Olfl MEMS Te be Somebody things worth while Effie Putman ..... "I'll Swanw Eating SlUClYiUg To nlalTy.a mil' lionnaire 1 R ' .... HG d ' ir" T ik' Study To bee good Sport Irene Emile OO mgl a mg Period like Miss Summerell NAME BYWORD HOBBY HORROR AMBITION Blanche Rives UD0 youublame Nothing Washing To drive .my Dad's me? Dishes Buick Mantle Roberts ..... 11 111011111 .1301 10111 Getting fat Skinniness To be il heavy' you weight lllztrion Robinson ,...,, "Uh, Sliucksu Rczuling St1111Y111g T0 116 3 30011 Y V V rrlancer 1 " ' gn ' To invent something, l,e5ter Rock ,,,,, ,,,,,, ' 1.x--llCl1l11 ,"Xrguing C'11e1'0 90 1 will NUI l1ZiVC i 3 to work Lillian Rogers ,,,.,,....., 1 "Om My!" 11f1111I1i1im211 1116 S11i11'S1'S '1'0,lgjSfgijfe11 Xufustw Rose 1"l'ell mc" 1111011112 for Latin To love 111111 116 ' S 1 C ' C H lOV6fl lly all Corinne Rmrc ,,... "Sl1ucks" Mglkiug Qlmqy 11111111 V110 11121145 811011 3li1,11-E41 Rmvkel- ----,,,- 1-Dog if I kmjwn MEMS., 11?1115111iyW1t11 "Ain'l got none' K'1tl1'irinc 'ilierrill "Xwl 'iliucksu O11 11111113 '11C' T" 116 2111 516111110 L 1 ' A ' ' ' 11111111121 taml to raneous speaker Helen Nora Sherrill tgxll 1-ight" Tennis A poor sport To be El good Sport V- - , . .. my A1 T l 'tt ' l '- Hillie Mae Short ...... ' Good night Hummmg Bugs to? Zia? el3gnCi1y lllaclean Sinclair ..i... "I-If-Qkl' Gi,-15 School To be 21 good 11114- ' ness man h--Fi 'ig ' H 3' N21 1 'gd' '1'fSWii51llfE'lO1J W1A'fJli1lg lfilgar Smith .,......... H0111 Boy" ACI-,mats Failure per minute Q11 the g kiwtypewi itel 11111152111 311161 --"-------- :Tau 1'31Q,,1'1'ag1'1C Eating Qlggsymsggggs To be successful Cllattie Stzlrrette ...... HHOYI-O1-51' 'falkiug Stntlying To be a good spo-rt , H ,Y,Y7 7 iv f I V V , - in A Y ,mx Christine Totlil ,,,,,,,,,, f1Gl.aCiOu5 me-1 Knitting Flirting 'Io get an education 15111121 T1'1l11C'f'1 ---- "Hull" Playing the piano G'f0111e11'Y To 1162110011 f musician Hiltlrefl Turner ..,...,,.. 1-PBYMEU1' Ijancing A famine To Sing ' Vfnfvrfvwgf? ' 'A 'SAAYW' ' ' "" iv 1"" Qfvnnu R'111e1'1?1 VV?1114f'1' -------- Goody!" Tall men 1ySiS of 1116 To be a Pavlowa, Ir. Y V ,AWK W7 tongue 1131? W1111C ------f--------- "Good niglitu Music Geometry T0 he Mrs,- R0115'f1 VV111131115 -------- "Gosh" Playing baseball Books To graduate 111'2111Cf1'5 1fVO111111?1Ck "Crum" Music Eskimo pie T0 be M1-5, 1,03 111111111 11001151116 ------1- "??!! Censored" Girls Speeding T0 go 10 Ge01'g121 Wiir V 4 Tech Hattie Yanclle .....,,,,,.. "Lan1l S2lkCSU Ealing pickles Rats To be slenmlei' Q? Y , l A " ii D D D Mnqcflf F' Qlllass ibistnrp OME are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." My dear friends, let me impress upon you the fact that 4 each and every member of this, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty- Two, was born great and has achieved greatness, and, now that you are our audience, we have greatness thrust upon greatness. Repose in your seats, and let me picture for you two hundred venomous- ly green Freshmen, as they stampeded into the old Charlotte High School building, to the tune of Bill Davis' military commands. Imbued with nothing but sheer ignorance, and requiring all the strength of the brawny muscles and all the fertility of the colossal brains of Miss Bertha Donnelly, Miss Charlee Hutchison, Miss Maude McKinnon, and Miss Connie Horne, to hold us in bounds, we were led through the mystical labyrinths of our Freshmen trials and tribulations, and er-Latin: Martha Lee was chosen president, to organize and quell the mob, with Sydney Dowd as vice-president, and Thomas Clarkson as secretary and treasurer. Possessed with complete satisfaction that no longer we would have to bear the brunt of the school, 'but that we could bequeath this privilege to the incoming Class, we boasted of being worldly wise Sophomores. As our Sophomore year rolled around, new officers were chosen. Margaret Henderson undertook the arduous task of being president, only with the understanding that in her absence Lucille Manning would take her place, and that all records and all moneys would be in the hands of Roberta Walker. When the gentle spring zephyrs wafted to us the fragrance of budding flowers, we betook ourselves from the rudely crude dwelling of our Freshmen memories to the palatial edifice whose spacious halls, whose auditorium with its matchless acoustics, and whose bright and airy classrooms, you now enjoy. Could anything at this time have been more in keeping with the dignity, wisdom, and sophistication of a Class so renowned as ours? Most emphatically, nothing-unless it could have been that we required a principal whose magnanimity was embodied in one Freddie B. McCall. It is the universal opinion that little could have been done toward arriving at order and decorum in our new quarters had it not been for the wise and synchroniz- ing counsel of the Class of 'Twenty-Two. Age seemed to ripen our infinite varieties, and, by the time we became Juniors, there was so much talent displayed, along so many lines, by so many individuals, that who was really greatest at this time was an all-engrossing question. A Junior presi- dent was to be elected, marshals were to be chosen, and different faculty members were to be advised. These and many other weighty matters were to be decided. After lengthy conferences, heated debates, and numerous eliminating seances, Byrd Crayton was chosen to handle the reins of the Class government. The success of the Class this year would have been sadly eclipsed had it not been for the competent and efficient help of Marie Hagood as vice-president, Edith Gilchrist as secretary, and Roberta Walker as treasurer. At the Junior-Senior party, held at the home of Minerva Mc- Clung, this distinguished Class showed its ingenuity along social lines to such a marked degree that is is to this event that our Class owes its distinct social prestige of today. We might have been happier had it not been for the volleying and, thundering day by day of geometry-Q. E. D., but Miss Fannie piloted us safely through. Time does not permit me to take up the many and varied activities in which the Class of 'Twenty-Two participated as a Senior Class, but a few must be mentioned. Probably you do not realize that the new wing of the high school was added as a fitting tribute to our sojourn here this last year. The soul, mind, and body-filling cafeteria, it has been said by Mr. Harding, and we believe it to be true, because he realizes our greatness as well as you do, was made perfect in its appointments to grace our Senior year. Probably the most uplifting manifestation of our greatness was culminated when Dr. Garinger, upon first coming to Charlotte, recognized our superior ability, and granted to you the privilege and honor of facing, twice a week at ten-thirty, on Tuesdays and Thursdays, Nineteen Twenty-Two's one hundred and fifteen illustrious sons and daughters, seated on the rostrum. As we had such important matters to be considered, we felt it wise not to impose all the duties of leadership on one set of officers, namely: James Burwell, president, Margaret Henderson, vice-president, Jack Brown, secretary, and Marie Hagood, treasurer, but, at the middle of the year, we chose Morgan Spier as president, Louise Lee as vice-president, Margaret Henderson as secre- tary, and Paul Carmichael as treasurer. As a Senior faculty adviser, our Class owes more to our own Miss Bertha than we can express. Our further activities are so fresh in your minds that they can hardly be classed as history. However, let me recall for one moment a few of the things in which the Class of 'Twenty-Two's individual members have starred. No one will deny for a minute that the success of our football season was largely due to f'Tootie" Crayton, Charles Couch, George Lowe, "Tommie" Clarkson, Jack Brown, and Ralph Woodside. To our success in basket-ball, credit is due to Paul Carmichael, Morgan Spier, and Jack Brown. In dramatics, Margaret Henderson, Marie Hagood, Sarah Adelaide Mayer, and James Burwell deserve much honor. As saleswomen for most delicious weinies, Edith Gilchrist and Minerva Mc- Clung cannot be surpassed, No one can outrival Speight Adams, Ab'bot Fraser, and Lucille Manning in stunt night performances. You know Louisa lwe don't need to mention her last nameb. She can do less talking and more working along the lines of "advocating" and "annualing" than Mr. Wade Harris himself, while John Jones shows his ability to get subscriptions and dollars quite as well as John Herbert proves to the faculty and students that his journalistic brain is far above the ordinary. Do not these facts, and innumerable other ones which any member of this Class can acquaint you with at any time, prove to you that you are, indeed, in the presence of an illustrious body, with an illustrious past, and without a doubt a brilliant future? -S. A. M., '22, Historian, CQ? gy li. JI Qllass will city Challotte County Meck And Old North State the best by heck Our school of all the continent We the Class of Twenty Two Oui final Will and Testament Our mind IS cleai oui body sound But death we know doth hover round To heal the dying sacrament ITEM I When we ale gone our wish is this That those of us who ve gone remiss You ll tender keep and diligent ITEM II In custom since the Lord knows when We will our Junior fellow men Our privleges of long descent These ancient myths were once of worth But now alas' they need rebirth Good watchful care and nourishment ITEM III Twere best to give to those who lack QA rhyme for lack by brains I wracklj We therefore seem lntelllgent So to the Soph more boys we give The faultless lives we Seniors live, Most spotless and most excellent The Senior girls their beauty leave, Then' lnnocence, the air they breathe, To Junior maidens impudent. L' 4 ' F . 1 1 'y ' ' - I I : , ' 1 Do make and publish this for you, ' . '7 I 7 , Y , . , . . Y , rc ' 1 xr l , Y ' ' Y , . l ' T ll ,Y ' , . 9 A Q F Our courtesy, our wit, oui teeth, We gladly to the Fresh bequeath, And warn him to be reverent. ITEM IV. To faculty-the lady part- We will our gentle, loving heart For use Cas an experimentj, Because we know they are severe In pinching nose and pulling ear Or other form of punishment. ITEM V. Departments many of our school We never seek to ridicule- They all are very eminent. To Latin students, Latin horses To English, lines beginning: "Force is-" fFrom Burke, the man of argumentj. Th' examples of our famous ways We leave to Hist'ry pupils' praiseg Our days have been magnificent! ITEM VI. We do devise to everyone The right to quibble, or have none Of student law' and government. ITEM VII. Our teachers merit praise compound, With love and gratitude profound, For ceaseless toil in management. LASTLY: Remainder, rest, and residue We do appoint our "Dave"-to spill, Of all the most belligerent. To execute our final will We leave to sturdy Sellers f"Sue"J, The contents of this document. Done this eighteenth day of May, 1922. Signed, THE CLASS or 'TWENTY-TWO ABBOT FRASER, Class Lawyer Witnesses: DR. E. H. GARINGER, Foster Father Miss BERTHA DONNELLY, Godmothev- 'le-'!r"i" INDIVIDUAL WILL The following individual members of the Class of 'Twenty-Two do hereby give and devise to their appropriate successors the characteristics and articles enumerated below: Roberta Walker, to Alice Gibbon: Her wad of gum. Hildren Turner, to Ethel Vaughn: Her giggle. Morgan Spier and Augusta Rose, to Billy Harvell and Lemma Shepherd: Their soul-mate devotion. Susie Plummer, to Mary Elizabeth Doggett: Her best all-'round qualities. Robert Dye, to Robert Mitchell: His charms. Lucille Manning, to Elizabeth Mather: Her appealing, heartrending lisp. William Alexander, to Richard Cannon: His Hamlet-toned voice. Minerva McClung, to Wayne Dudley: Her stellar brilliance in physics. John Herbert, to Charles Herbert: His fine journalistic abilities. Maude Haywood, to Jean Crowell: Her rapidity of tongue. Robert Buck, to Hal Carter: His permanent kink. Louisa Duls, to the most worthy one: Her true-blue loyalty. Thurston Kiser, to Carl Purser: His palmolive-pink cheeks. Tallu Crumley, to Sara Hackney: Her virtue of being seen and not heard. Nelson Jones, to Paul Whitlock: His handsome UM". Marie Hagood, to Lillian Johnson: Her languid wiles. Sarah Adelaide Mayer, to some bonehead: Her intellectuality. Paul Carmichael, to Garrett Morehead: His sylph-like figure. Signed: THE INDIVIDUAL MEMBERS or THE CLASS or 'TWENTY-Two Per ABBOT FRASER-La wyefr Jlmiok FAC LLLTY SOPKO M085 FRESHNAN' M I pl V 1 l I ax. If 151' Q , 3 X hir t f f s 6- 1 - - '77 V - +4 - . Qllnss lwrupberp M IEAR Pal-As you know, I have recently been touring the country S giving lectures on the good of Prohibition. iEver since I played zu, the part of Aunt Jane in that play we had at the High School, y In 3. 1 . . "The Arrival of Kitty," I have hated drink.J Well, yesterday my trip brought me back to dear old Charlotte. It has grown so much that I just wouldn't have recognized it for the place where you and I spent our childhood days. When I got up town, the first thing that came to my ears was the familiar cry of the newsboy, "Charlotte Observer, Morning Paper". From curiosity to see what was happening here, I bought one. To my astonishment and delight, it was full of the doings of members of the dear old Class of 'Twenty-Two, which by the way graduated exactly ten years ago yesterday. I know you will be interested to read about our classmates, and so I am sending the paper to you by this mail. Hope to see you next week in New York. Your friend MARIE HAGOOD wnnuan. MAYBE E l? wlhgffblel' TODAHPAGES CHARLOTTE, N. C., MAY 18, 1932 PLANS COMPLETED FOR GIGANTIC TWENTIETH OF MAY CELEBRATION The committee on arrangements for the Twentieth of May cele- bration announces the completion of final plans for the great event. The feature of the morning will be the parade, in which over two hun- dred firms, organizations, and patriotic societies are expected to participate. The prizes, as announced yesterday, will be awarded to the most beautiful and also the most original float. These prizes will be awarded at the mass meeting at the Courthouse. This meeting will begin promptly at three o'clock. At this time the Hon. Lester Rock will speak, and thousands of visitors are expected to flock to the city to hear this silver-tongued orator of the Queen City. The final event of the day will be the patriotic ball at the City Auditorium. The very efficient committee on arrangements is composed of J. Nelson Jones, Charles Couch, and Morgan B. Spier. Ancient Tablets Unearthed Washington, May 18-The Na- tional Geographic Society has just made public the fact that Byrd Crayton, famous explorer. and a member of this Society, has unearthed some ancient tablets in the northern part of Scandinavia. This discovery will be of great value in tracing the life historyi France and Russia, she made her debut in Paris. Since then she has been making a world-wide tour. In Favor of Bill i l Washington, May 18-Hon.i Katherine Sherrill, Democratic leader in House of Representatives, of the race which formerly inhab-J has Come Out in faV01' Of the HGW itated these lands. . I Decorated by Red Cross New York, May 18-Mr. Speight Adams, medical missionary to Borneo, received special recogni- tion today from the American Red Cross Society for the wonderful work he is carrying on in that country. Dr. Adams is a graduate of Johns Hopkins, and has taken post-graduate degrees in several Eurqiean institutions. The medal conferred on him by the Red Cross is a signal honor, and is a recog- nition prized and coveted by all, Queen Likes Dancing Kalamazoo, May 18-Madame Marion Robinson, known as the' second Pavlowa, has gained high favor at the royal court of Kala- mazoo. Her Royal Highness, the Queen of Oleijingo, has expressed, great pleasure in Miss Robinson's dancing, and has made her many costly gifts. Miss Robinson is known the world over for her in- terpretive dancing. After study- ing in the leading schools of bill advocating shorter hours for school children. The presentation of this bill has caused much de- bate in both houses. It is thought that Miss Sherrill's stand will have great influence on the passage of the bill. Construction Contract Let Contract was let yesterday for the construction of a 'bridge over Town Creek. For the last year or two, the people of Charlotte have realized the need of another bridge over this creek, but here- tofore the project has been impos- sible on account of insufficient funds. Recently an appropriation was made, and the construction is to be begun at once. Martin Lee Black, one of the best known civil engineers in this part of the coun- try, is to have charge of the work. Bankers' Conference Bankers of the Piedmont section of the Carolinas are to hold an important conference in Charlotte the first three days in June. At this time many plans will be dis- cussed, and experts on all phases of banking will be heard. Some of the prominent figures in the conference will be Frank Gay, Walter Brown, and Jack Denton. Captured by Savages Philadelphia, May 18eIn an ad- dress before a huge audience in this city, Miss Lila Caudle, re- turned missionary, last night told thrilling tales of the South Sea Islands. Miss Caudle has spent the last five or six years among these savage ,people, and has learned much of their customs. Miss Caudle says that her most exciting experience was a capture by the natives, and a sight of the boiling pot. "None of these expe- riences have downed me," said Miss Caudle. Ui expect to return in the near future to my work among these people." Charlotte Music Festival The Music Festival which will be held in this city May 24, 25, and 26 promises to be one of great note. The committee in charge of arrangements have said that all is in readiness, and the artists are expected to arrive in the city with- in the next few days. The Charlotte Musical Society has been very fortunate in secur- ing for the spring festival some of the most noted singers and mu- sicians of the world. Madame Mary Magill Edwards, of the Met- ropolitan Opera Company, and Madame Alva Lowrance, of the Chicago Opera Company, are to appear in concert. Some of the noted pianists who are to appear are Miss Jeannette Davis, Miss Helen Barnett, Miss Lillian Rog- ers, Miss Thelma Gay, and Miss Edna Triplett. Charlotte audiences will be delighted to know that they are to have the opportunity of hearing the famous duet work of Miss Margaret Henderson and Miss Candace Bryant. The festival as a whole promises to be very en- joyable, and truly of unusual ex- cellence. ill in ir. u l l l i ,li Ll:"1'. ' ill iii ie, hifi iii 1 . gl I ll il vii fl will H il ,lil i. I, Slim! . .flu l 4 1 4 ill, 's ll' ,,. ,ni i "ii if hill i is ii ll ll 'Vw Qfzwg In . ,,, , ,n i lg: lil? iii 'l td I l . llihiyi .'l ii' ,N X, iii, ii it .11 l il'l ,Q i l ' l l l in i n l il il li' Ei l M lj' . l l ll-if i I ,lr li THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER, MAY 18, 1932 Uhr Olharlnite Gbhaerurr Published every day in the year, I Sixty-second year of publication.i Established 1869. McLean Sinclair ,,,,,,,,,,,, Pr-esidentl Joseph Brinkhoff ...,.. Business Mgr., Abbot Fraser ......ri,,,,,r,,,.,,,,,, Editorl Charles Clegg v......, Manager Editor Member of the Associated Press New Medical Discovery Baltimore, Md., May 18-Dr. Willie May Short, M. D., E. T. C., has made an astounding discovery, which is the foremost topic of dis- cussion in the medical circles of the world. Dr. Short is the origi- nator of a formula containing cer- tain ingredients, which, if taken at the proper time, will give the patient his long-desired height or weight. Many people are eager to obtain the said formula, but only a few have been successful. Among: the chosen few are Miss Ruth Nuch- ols and Miss Maude Roberts who, upon taking the treatment, imme- diately became fatg Miss Hattie Yandle, who was at once made very thin, and Miss Lucille Man- ning, who grew to a great height, in a very few moments. Famous Movie Stars to Visit Charlotte Much interest has been aroused among the "Movie" fans of Char- lotte by the announcement that two well-known movie favorites will appear here soon. Miss Ed- wynne Hereford, of the Paramount Film Company, will appear at the Imperial Theater some time next month. Mr. Hammond Booth and Mr. Harry Morrill, stars, will at a later date appear at the Broad- way. Definite announcement will be made later, when arrangements have been completed. Anti-Man Movement Causes Con- sternation in Political Ranks Washington, May 18-A society was formed in this city yesterday whose purpose and aim is to take away the vote from the men. The founders and leading spirits of this organization are Miss Hildred Turner, Miss Mildred Rucker, and Miss Frances Wommack. They state that, through sad and bitter experience, they have learned that the men of this country are be- coming mentally deficient, and that the vote is absolutely unsafe in their hands. This theory is at present very popular, and is daily growing ini popularity. Many prominent wo- men of the capital, notably Misses Lucile Helms, Kathryn Clampitt. and Marie Duls have signed pledges that they will not rest un- til the work is completed. Al. Washington is aroused, since the founding of this society may mark the beginning of a new poltiia era. Auditorium Art Club an- the opening of exhibit within the next month. This exhibit will be held at the City Auditorium, and will be composed of world- famed masterpieces. Among oth- ers, will be the paintings of Miss Sarah Adelaide Mayer, Miss Vir- ginia Hamilton, and Marion Pet- tus. All of these young artists have achieved marked recognition, both in this country and abroad. Miss Mayer spent years of study. in Italy, while Miss Hamilton and Miss Pettus are of the Frenchl school. i l Art Exhibit at The Weepaint-u nounced yesterday a noteworthy art Noted Scientist Makes Discovery A wonderful discovery has heeni made lately by the famous scien-i tist, Frank Jones. Mr. Jones, after ten years of hard work in his lab- oratory, has at last made the dis- covery for which he has long been trying. It is how to turn brassi into gold by chemical processesf Mr. Jones has written a formulai for preparing the substance which brings about this wonderful change, but he has, of course, kept it a se-i cret. He demonstrated the powem of his magic liquid to a huge, crowd in Washington yesterday.: The Government has offered him a million dollars to make the se-l cret public, but he is hesitating quite a bit about accepting. He is now experimenting as to how to keep ice from melting so quickly, with chemicals. If he succeeds, this will prove a blessing to all housekepers in the summer time. Famous Typist Gives Demonstration Mr. Edgar Smith, the most fa- mous typist in the world, gave an exhibition here yesterday of his al- most superhuman speed on the typewriter. -An enormous crowd gathered to see him. Mr. Smith, with seemingly no effort, Wrote 1-50 words of medium length in a s-ngle minute, and made no mis- cake. The speed with which his worked has long puzzled all over the country. They understand how anybody's can be trained to move so that while in motion they fingers doctors cannot fingers rapidly are almost invisible. He, however, attributes his success to determina- tion and long practice. Great Saxophone Player on Tour Mr. Harold Kemp, one of the world's greatest saxophone play- ers, is now making a tour of the world, displaying his wonderful genius on the saxophone. At pres- ent, he is in Europe, and his mu- sical talent has so pleased the Royal Court of England that His Majesty himself has offered Mr. Kemp a fabulous amount of money, and the title of Earl, if he will consent to stay and be the Court's musician. However, he has no idea of limiting himself to any one country. He will sail for America on the first of June, and begin his tour in the United States. He will probably reach the South in the early fall, and all are looking for- ward to his coming with greatest interest. Dancing Classes at Woman's Club Of interest to many is the an- nouncement of the opening of danc- ing classes at the Woman's Club, under the instruction of Miss Ro- berta Walker. Miss Roberta Wal- ker has spent much time in the North studying, and is considered one of the best dancers in this part of the country. 1 1 i l i 4 ,i l 3 i 1 . i ii -l ii si l l sl i ai i 4 1 i 'i I ii ,i ii i fi 9 E f ii ,. gs F S! . l , i m i Q i 1 l THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER, MAY 18, 1932 RELEASED FROM PRISON i Three Young People Set Free after- Ten Years of Jail Life l Today, at noon, three young people of this city were releasedi from the County Jail, where they had been serving a ten-year sentence. One is a girl-Louisa Duls, and the other two, boys-Johnie Jones. and John Hebert. The offense for which they were confined soy long was a failure to meet a note for 3250, which they had signed.i The sad story of the note is given below: Ten years ago, there were in the Class of 'Twenty-Two of Char-. lotte High School three dignified Seniors, who with the help of the school attempted to publish a weekly High School paper, The Advocate. Louisa was the editor, John the associate editor, and Johnie the business manager. But, alas, the paper fell into sore financial straits, so these audacious youngsters marched to the Independence Trust? Company, and obtained a note for 35250, payable on April 27 of thati year. They tried every imaginable way to raise money to pay thei note. They had the school give a carnival and a stunt night. They? sold "hot dogs" and candy, but all in vain, the money just couldn'ti be raised. The time for payment of the note was extended to May 17. l but even then these over-confident upstarts failed to pay their debt.i So at last the Bank was inflamed with righteous indignation againsti the deceivers, and sent officers to arrest them. It was a lovely springl day when the enforcers of law came to Alexander Graham High School. They saw a crowd of school children gathered around the Domestic Science window, and wondered what the trouble was. When they drew closer, however. they perceived that the cause of excite- ment was the three criminals. who were frantically endeavoring to sell "hot dogs."' Such slashing of rolls and slinging of mustard and, weinies they had never seen before. Myriads of pups were standing, around ready to be manufactured into weinies. When Johnie sawl the officers. he ran to them in despair. and begged with tears in his voice for a few more minutes in which to sell. But the policemen were , hard-hearted, and harshly dragged the offenders to Court. refusingi to listen to their pleas of mercy. while even the dogs yiped out theirl sympathy for the unfortunates. The Judge was as cruel as the offi-l cers, and sentenced the girl and boys. despite their tender age. to ten years in the county jail. They were placed in three small cells, side bv side. These long years' imprisonment have had verv peculiar effects upon the victims. Louisa has long been raving wildly. and the first thing she said upon releasement was. ".Tohnie. I told vou so: I told you so!'l' Johnie. too. is ouite out of his head, and he continually muttersgsomething about "pay up. pay up." John makes fierce gestures. as though he were still slicing rolls and slinging mustard.. The story of these young people is especially pathetic, for those whoi know them say that they were once very promising. They will be. taken to the State Sanatorium tomorrow, and all modern methods ofl I i 5 curing lunatics will be used upon them. P Wor'ld's Tennis Championship Newport News. May 18-Today, in a hard-fought match, Miss Helen Nora Sherrill won the world championship for women, bv de- feating the British holder of the title. The score was as follows: 6-4. 3-6. 7-5. This was one of the closest matched games of the series, and was witnessed 'bv a large and enthusiastic crowd of spectators. I., i Woodside Heavyweight Champ i New York. May 18-In defeat- ing last night the former holder! of the title. "Fatty" Woodside is' entitled to lay claim to world'sl heavyweight wrestling champion-1 ship. Woodside is popular with the, fans of this country, and he is! planning a southern tour in thei near future. He is himself ai North Carolinian. i Turns Down College Offer, to Coach Hi Team George Lowe, famous Harvard football star, has rejected a very flattering offer to coach the Geor- gia Tech football squad for next season, in order to give his services to the Charlotte High School team. George says he doesn"t care any- thing about fame or fortune when it comes to standing by old Char- lotte High. Fans are expecting great things of the team next sea- son. New High School Stadium to Be Erected Of foremost interest to those connected with High School ath- letics is the announcement of the proposed erection of an Athletic Stadium at Independence Park, for the use of the students of the va- rious high schools of the city. The erection of this building is made possible through the generosity of Miss Effie Putman, who has al- ready given largely of her means for many benefits for the High School students. The stadium will be used for a football field, baseball diamond, running track, and other athletic purposes. There will be complete equipment of dressing-rooms, show- er baths, etc. It is the purpose of the Director of Athletics to stage a huge inter- State High School meet at this stadium each fall and spring. The Stadium is to be a large and handsome structure, and the work on it is to be begun at once. g..Q..g..q..9-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-gn..-...Q--5.-g..g..q.....g Q Q HuNTER's DEPARTMENT 2 sToRE E The ackliowleilgccl lezicli-1' of dc- 5 lP2l.l'IlllClli stores in the L'ai'oli11as. E liverytliing in the latest styles, . 6 rczuly-mamlc rlrcsscs for graduates Q now a specialty. VVQ g'IlZll'2l11iCC' E that you will lie satisfied. ' 2 .g..g..g..g..g g ..g..g.. Q g..g..g..g.g g g g g g THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER, MAY 18, 1932 Charming Reception for Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Clark- son entertained informally Thurs- day evening, between the hours of 8.30 and 11.00 o'clock, at a lovely reception, in honor of their distin- guished guests, Gen. and Mrs. James Burwell, who are spending a few days in the city prior to re- turning to the Pacific Coast, where General Burwell is stationed. The Clarkson home was appro- priately decorated with American beauty roses and white sweet peas. Throughout the evening, several scores of friends called to meet General and Mrs. Burwell. Mr. and Mrs. Clarkson were assisted in receiving by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dye, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carmichael, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buck, Miss Louise Lee, Miss Marie Hagood, and Miss Minerva Mc- Clung. Book Club Meets The "Ireadem" Book Club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of its president, Miss Pauline Owen. The tonic for the meeting was "A Book Review." One of the most interesting reviews on the program was given by Miss Christine Todd. on 'tTravels with a Donkey," by Jael: Brown. After the program. a delicious salad course was served. The members of this club include Mesdames Adele Glasgow Clark, Jr.. Mary White Smith, Madie Kistler Green, Flowe Craig Brown, Miss Susie Plummer, Miss Louise Mit- chell. Miss Grace McMichael, Miss Susie May Gallant, Miss Reba McCoy. Miss Edith Ezell, Miss Irene Rennie, Miss Opal Catlin. Miss Sadie Bell Philips, Miss Blanche Rives, Miss Corinne Rowe, and Miss Marjorie Hood. ln Honor of Miss Crumley Miss Susie Dell Chapman enter- tained at a charming porch party Wednesday morning, in honor of Miss Tallu Crumley, who was re- cently elected principal of the Central High School of this city. The porch was artistically deco- rated with quantities of garden flowers. During the morning, Miss I l l i l l I , GIRL SWIMMER PERFoRMs MARVELOUS FEAT .LIP Soczety Jil' I swims ENTIRE WIDTH ATLANTIC New York, May 18-Miss Edith Gilchrist, Woman's championship swimmer of the United States, today added new laurels to her fame. In accordance with a long cherished ambition, Miss Gilchrist left Liver- pool, England, and in a remarkably short time reached New York, thus proving possible what for a long time everyone had thought. im- possible. This accomplishment of Miss Gilchrist's will rank among the great achievements of women in the last decade. Chapman served a delicious ice course. Among the guests who shared Miss Chapman's hospitality were some of Miss Crumley's former classmates, who are also teachers in Central High-Miss Estelle Hamilton, Miss Mary Nisbet, Miss Chattie Starrett, Miss Lucille Por- ter, Misses Lucille and Louise Beaty, Miss Sara McNeely, Miss Katherine Burton, Miss Cynthia Elliott, and Miss Marie Mitchell. Personals Misses Maude Haywood, Augusta Rose, Virginia Loving, and Eliza- beth Mayes left Wednesday night to spend a few days in New York, and then attend the Yale-Harvard yacht races. They will be absent from the city about a fortnight. The many friends of Miss Sarah Jamieson will be glad to know that she is improving rapidly. Miss Jamieson was painfully though not seriously injured in an accident with her Buick roadster last Thurs- day. Miss Bessie Estridge and Miss Sarah Anderson have returned from a three months' trip to ther Far East. While they were away, they visited Hongkong, Shanghai, and other points of interest. Miss Elizabeth Geiger, who has: been studying at the Boston Con-, servatory of Music, has returned home to spend the summer with herl parents. She expects to continue her studies in Boston in the fall. l 9 and lake :I look at them. Special i i 2 5 A party composed of Misses Jeannette Gulledge, Louise Hunter, Evelyn Henderson, Myrtle Arm- field, Frances Austin, and Bernie Page, are leaving in a few days for an extended Mediterranean cruise. The party expects to be gone six months or longer. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Claude McIntosh will regret to learn that they are leaving the city to make their home in Atlanta for the future. O MENS CLOTHING STORE U . . . . . 5 New suits just received. Come . - a - rates on Palm Ileaeh suits. 5 , . . . 0 - Shoe Ilepartinent displaying the . largest selection we have ever hail. Q LUVISO'S .g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g-.Q-.g..g..g..g. Q Q i MYERS HARDWARE AND 5 5 SPORTING GOODS 0 I COMPANY - ISIIIIIIIIIICIII for every sport. 9 IS East Trzirle Street. 'Phone 902 2 ROBT. WILLIAMS, Manager 4. Q Q..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..... Q.. g..g..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..p..p..5..g PUBLIC STENOGRAPHERS 6 Bring us your typewriting. Our 2 motto is efficiency and speed. 1 FRANCES BEATTY : MYRTLE DeARMON The Glrutb about 2Dur Qveniurs 'Iv -if 'If "O 'wad some 1Jow'1' the giffie gie us To sec oursvls as itlzers soc us." i OST Respected-LOUISA DULS. Best Leader-JAMES BURWELL. The Ch3tt9FbOX-HILDREIJ TURNER. Facu1ty's Pet-ABBOT FRASER. J olliest-ROBERTA WALKER. Mutt and Jeff-PAUL CARMICHAEL AND JEANNETTE DAVIS. The "Gish Girls"-MARIE HAGOOD AND ABBOT FRASER. The Thick and Thin of Ib-SUSIE PLUMMER AND ELIZABETH GEIGER. Most Bashful-EDWARD WILSON. Sousa II-HAL KEMP. Most MOuS6lik9-TALLU CRUIVILEY. Strictly Business-JOHNIE JONES. Nut Cracker-PAUL CARMICHAEL. Question BOX-AUGUSTA ROSE. Most Original-MARIE HAGOOD. Peppiest-ROBERTA WALKER. Best All-Around Student-LOUISA DULS. Class Warbler-MARY EDWARDS. 1 Best Sport,-EDITH GILCHRIST. Job's C0lTlfOI'tQI'-AUGUSTA ROSE. Most Cheerful-LOUISA DULS. Most Sentimental-ELIZABETH GEIGER Most Romantic-LOUISE LEE. Class Dude-HAL KEMP. Demosthenes' RiVal-LESTEIC ROCK. GIRLS Venus' H6iI'iMARGARET HENDERSON. Sweetest-MARGARET HENDERSON. Cutest-LUCILLE MANNING. Best Athlete-CANDAOE BRYANT. Most Popular-ROBERTA WALKER. Best All-Around-MARGARET HENDERSON. Most Magnetic-LOUISE LEE. Biggest Vamp-HILDRED TURNER. Our Terpsichore-ROBERTA WALKER. BOYS Apo11o's MOd91-THURSTON KISER. Best A11-Around-BYRD CRAYTUN. Most Popular-BYRD CRAYTON. Ladies' MKH-ROBERT DYE. Best Athlete-JACK BROWN. Successor to Vernon Castle-GEORGE LOWE i E555 llll COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK AND AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY BUILDINGS, CHARLOTTE, N C nf . E95 I W5 x I ., EEF' ' I ' 'S W Af rf f 12 0 ? 15 ' M s M E' 0 D9 In Q f H M145 ummeYS NQhTSD'Qf1"' I In SPENCER BELL GARRETT MOREHEAD 4' 4- fl- Iiuninr 4211855 MOTTO: Semper Fidelis --....--" WAYNE DUDLEY COLORS: Gold and White FLOWER: American Beauty Rose -if OFFICERS SPENCER BELL ,........ .......... P reszdent GARRETTQ MOREHEAD ,,,... ..............,....... I 'ice-P1 eszdent WAYNE DUDLEY ,,,,,. ......, S eceretaery cmd T1 casuwr lluniur Glass Ipisturp in September, the year in this case being 1919, and the place the Old High School. We were very lusty and precocious youngsters Q I Q from the start, and were full of what we had heard termed as "school spirit". We thought it had been ordained that we were to run the school, but disillusionment was not long in coming, when we found that we were only "Freshies," and therefore the scum of the earth-preyed upon by "Sophs," and hardly worthy of notice by the lordly Juniors and Seniors. Our Sophomore year wore more of the rose-colored tint, and was marked by our being domiciled in the new Alexander Graham High School building, under the direction of Mr. Fred McCall. During this year, we grew in "knowledge and favor," and had more opportunity to display that school spirit whose outbursts had been so forcibly checked during the pre- ceding year. This year, as Juniors, we have deepened and increased our interests and participation in school affairs-notably in athletics. We have been under the dominion of a new principal-Dr. Elmer H. Garinger-and there have been numerous other changes in the faculty. A feature which has meant much to us is the formation of various clubs, which have given each scholar an opportunity of following his or her bent along some par- ticular line. And now with the goal, our diploma, so near, one more forward pass, a stiffening of the line, and we go for the final touchdown of our high- school career. UR class was born at the time of the year when most classes are- 'N JUNIOR CLASS I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Iiuninr Glass 'ir MARSHALS FOR COMMENCEMENT Boys Girls WILLARD KLERANS, Chief VVAYNE DUDLEY, Chief GEORGE CARAIICHAEL JEAN CROVVELL BILLY HARVELL FAYE ROSS DWELLE LeGRANDE HUNTER ALICE GIBBON ROBERT MCMILLAN ELIZABETH GOQNZALES ROBERT MITCHELL LILLIAN JOHNSON DOUGLAS SCHILTZ LEMMA SHEPHERD FRED WARE MILDRED THOMPSON PAUL VVHITLOCK ELIZABETH STRATFORD 'nb ROLL FLETCHER ADAMS NANCY ALEXANDER GRACE ANDERSON MARY AUSTIN BONNIE MAY BEAM LORENE BEAM HUGH BARKELEY ESTHER BEAUCHAMP SARA BELL SPENCER BELL JAMES BIERMAN PATTIE LEE BIGGERS ELLEN BRANTLEY LYDIA BRASINGTON MARGARET BREWER ELSIE BROVVN CORNELIA BROWN MARTHA BROWN MAMIE ERUNS RALPH BULLARD WILLIAM IBYRD SARA CADDELL RICHARD CAMERON MYRTLE CARTER GEORGE CARMICHAEL MARGUERITE CASHION BEATRICE CLONTZ MILTON CLOPP THOMAS MOORE CRAIG ELIZABETH CRIGLER WINNIE CRAVER ONA CROWELL JEAN CROWELL CLEO CROXTON ARTHUR DANIELS RUTH DAVIS SARAH DANIEL NANCY DICKINSON PAULINE DICKSON JULIUS DOAR MARY E. DOGGETT WAYNE DUDLEY FAYE DWELLE EDITH EARNHARDT JOHN FORT RUTH FOSTER ALICE GIBBON MARY LEE GILBERT JANE GILMER ELIZABETH GONZALES ETHEL HOLMES GRAHAM CHARLTON GRIER JOHNNIE GRIFFITH SARAH I-IACKNEY EVELYN HARRIS IZILLY HARVELL CHARLES HEBERT GARY HEESEMAN RUBY HELMS EYERETT IIENLEY MANUEL HICKS LCGRAND HUNTER SI-IELTON HAUTCHINSON SARAH JAMISON ,IESSIE ,IARRELL WALKER JARRELL LILLIAN JOHNSON MAVRY JOHNSTON SARAH JOHNSTON ADELAIDE JONES ELOYDE JONES MINNIE JONES RUTII JONES JOE JOSEPHS MARGARET KAIJERLY WILLARIJ KEERANS GEORGE KELLER DOUGLAS KENDALL IILANCH KENNEDY RUBY KILGO ISAIZEI, KING SADIE LAWING NORMAN LINDGREN HANNAH LITTLE MARY LUMPKIN EMMA MARTIN ELIZABETH MATHER RUTH MATHEWS RUTH MAYES DELLA MAYHEW FLOSSIE MQDODE GLENN MCDONALD BILLIE MCCLUNG ROBERT MQMILLAN DOROTHY MILLER ETIIIELINE MITCHELL ROBERT MITCHELL LIZZIE MOORE VVILMA MOORE GARRETT MOREHEAD MARY MORRIS THOMAS MORSE DOROTHY MUIERHEAD ELIZABETH MYERS WILL ORR ALICE PICKLER LOUISE PRESSLY CHARLES PRICE ELIZABETH RAMSEY EARLE REDEERN ELI REDEERN REBECCA REDWINE JENNIE REESE LENA REESE RUIIY REEYES FLORA REID ISABEL RENNIE EMMA RIGLER HAL ROGERS FRED RUSSEL WILLIAM SELLERS MARGARET SHAW LEMMA SHEPHERD DOUGLAS SCHILTZ KATHYRN SHOEMAKER CLYDE SHUPORD HELEN SI-IULENBERGER BEULAH SMITH ILA MAY SMITH ISABEL SMITH NINA SMITH WALLACE SMITH MARY SPIER MARY STEWART SARAH STEWART ELIZABETH STRATFORD ELWOOD STROUPE VERLA SUTTON GLADYS TAYLOR HENRY THOMAS LAMAR THOMAS A MILDRED 'THOMPSON MAROIE TODD JIM VAN NESS ETHEL YAUGHAN ROBERT WALKER WILLIAM VVALTHER PRED WARE HANNAH WEARN DOROTHY WHITE PAUL WHITLOCK ELIZABETH WILLIAMS MABEL WILLIAMS ELIZABETH WILSON WILLEY WILEY JENNIE WOLFE JOHN YONAN II. I tI 4 J I II, II I I, I J' I II , I I I I, II,-I 'III MII' 1, IIIII I ,rf , , III' EIIIIII IM I II ,II IIII' II II' :ILM IITIFI 1I':L:v. I I X' LI I IIII7. I!' LI I 'II ,ir I. I'I, 7 II' I I I I, II I I, III .II I ' II 45: I' I I ,I I . I II ' I IH: I I I I I III I 'Im II VIII .II ., If II II . I iIDhsernatiun5 of a Jluniur Gtearber EAR Friend Since the law and I did not agree I decided to return Q P4 D la' ing knowledge 1nto the benlghted mind of the Juniors of Char- Avf' lotte High School During the year I have closely observed the I' chief characteristics of the class freaks, who always attract my attention by their unheard-of ways and manners. I am sure that my observations will be of interest to you, so I'm writing to tell you of them. One day the Class came in a little more wildly than usual. I called upon a very serious-looking boy, who I always thought seemed a little above the average, named Willard Keerans, to tell the tense of a verb in French, but alas, when he rose to his feet, he rocked from side to side so absent-mindedly that I feared he would fall upon the young lady, Hannah Wearn, sitting next to him, and quickly passed the question to Elizabeth Mather, but she was so busily engaged in viewing her powder-covered reflection in the mirror' that she did not even hear me. I saw it was no use to ask that red-haired fellow, "Tubby" Morehead, for he and Bobby Walker were having a fierce encounter with those dangerous missiles called spitballsg so I immediately rid myself of them by sending them to the Doctor. I then turned to a bright-looking little girl, known as Alice Gib- bon, but she was making faces at "Doug" Schiltz. I glanced hopelessly over the Class, to see who of these poor ignoramuses was aware of the fact that a lesson was going on. Billy Harvell was lost to the world in a conversation with Lemma Shepherd. Spencer Bell had the air of a busi- ness man half-crazed with worry, and Ilheard him muttering to himself: "Ads, ads, more ads for the Annual." Mae Hardin was smiling so sweetly that I knew she was dreaming of that glorious time when, in a faint f?J, she fell into the manly arms of Jack Brown. Ethel Holmes Graham, in her imagination, was performing on the piano Cher deskb, preparing for her next solo in Chapel. In despair, I called upon John Yonan, who seemed to have some spark of brilliancyg but he was gesticulating fiercely, while practicing his declamation, "On the Grave of Napoleon." Then, to my un- utterable relief, the hand of Ethel Vaughn appeared, and my question was answered. Out of that illustrious class of thirty, she alone realized that a French class was being held. Will see you soon, as summer is almost here. Your pal this year to that well-paid and time-honored profession of instill- ' 1 UHLMAN ALEXANDER iii-ii--i-3 A'L'L?!3!-EX lllllllmgr lmfgafgtqgis fyv Y' I V' NY O pil . H C3 " ff'- oc, CDC, , f-wfwv , All K I I ' o 4 C3 nl can ' 'fran ss, 2 fifi a ' s ' 1' S I 5 oplwomove ,The Tm mQ .,fThe-Shvew THOMAS FRANKLIN CORINNA LAXTON 'if 'iv 'IQ Snpbumure Glass MOTTO: Meum Optimum COLORS: Black and Gold 'ir' OFFICERS CORINNA LAXTON ....... g J . . ., V -.,., . ., k,,,.., W . ,H 4 ' HUELING DAVIS FLOWER: Jonqu11 ,......I,Preszdent H UELING DAVIS ....... ...................... V we-P1 eszdem THOMAS FRANKLIN .....,. ....... S ecretary and Treaswevn Sophomore Qlllass Eisrurp .cv F classes, like nations, are happier when they have no history, then gl ours, the Sophomore Class, must be indeed a happy one. Nothing t i out of the usual has occurred during the past yearg but we have L i gone blithely and serenely on our own sweet way. We represent a rather uneventful stage along our journey on the old "Hi-way", for we have passed through the thrills of the unsophisticated little Freshman, and we have not as yet acquired the lofty superiority of the Junior. The Sopho- mores are merely stepping stones, or stumbling blocks, whichever, we choose to make ourselves, to the final graduation class of 1925. However, we are not lacking in class spirit or "pep," and our loyalty is unques- tioned. We are not lacking in modesty, either, but we do feel that we are an indispensable part of the dear old High School. As the session draws to a close, and we are beginning to look forward to the next year, here's hop- ing we all meet again as full-fledged Juniors. anim SOPHOMORE CLASS ABERNETIIY, ELEANOR AITKEN, LAURA ALEXANDER, JUANITA ALLISON, JOHN ANTHONY, GRACE ASBURY, NESBITTE ASHWORTI-I, CHARLES AUSBAND, VERNON AUSTIN, LOUISE BARNHARDT, MARY GW BANKS, RICHARD BARRIER, JOHN BARKLEY, PAUL BEAGLE, LOUISE BELL, ROBERT BERRY, PEARLE BEST, KATHRINE BLAKE, IRENE BLANKENSHIP, MIRCR BLAKELY, MARION BOGER, STELLA BOVVDEN, RUTH BOYD, LILES BOYTE, MARY BRADFORD, WALLACE BRADY, SARA ANNE BRANTLEY, ANNE BELI BUCK, HAROLD BURNHAM, PHILIP BURVVELL, LEWIS CA L VV E LL. KATE CARROL, MARGARET CERNY. GEORGE CHEATHAM, NARIETTA CHRISMAN, ALLEN CLARY. FRANCES CLINKSCALES, KITTIE COOK, LOUISE COCHRANE, MARGARET COIIEN, IDA REID COLVERT, WILLIAM CONNELLY, CHARLES COUCH, SARA CRAWFORD, MARTIN CRAYTON, MILDRED CRICHTON, MARY DAULING, ALBERT DAVIS. HUELING DePASS, FLORA DIXON, EDNVIN DONCAN, JAMES DUDLEY, GEORGE ELLIS, ELIZABETII ERWIN, ALTON FARRIS. GRANDY FARNUM, JACK FARRINGTON, SADIE FINLEY, W. P. FISHER, MADGE FLANAGAN, TESSIE FORD, EDISON FOWLER, ELIZABETH FRANKLIN, THOMAS GABLE, HAZEL GALLAGHER. JOHN GALLAGHER, PHILIP YYY Sophomore Glass 'ir' -1' 'in ROLL GALLANT, JAMES GARRISON, JOIIN STARR GARRISON, PACLINE GACLT, LOUISE GILLESPIE, EYA GILLIS, MILDRED GLADSTONE, CLARENCE GLOYER, EDXVARD GRANDY, MILDRED GREEN, GLADYS GRAY, KATHLEEN HAGER, EDITH HAM, MARY MILLS IIAMILTON, JAMES HARRIS, LULA HARDIE, HELEN HAVYKINS, YIRGINIA IIENLEY. FRANCES HILL, IIOYLE IIOOD, MARGARET IIODGES, MARTIIA IIODGES, SARA IIOCSTON, -IOSEPIIINE IICNTER, IIAZEL HCNTER, PARKS IICNNEYCCTT, MARGIE IICTCHISON, LOCISE IILISSEY, ELIZABETII IYERY, MARY JOHNSON, SARA JONES, L IIARLI-.S J CST I C E. RC IB ERT KELLEY, LUCILE KELLER, THOMAS KELLEY, YIRGINIA KIMBALL, LOUISE KISTLER. MARJORIE LAWANCE. IRENE LAXTON. CORINNA LITTLE. ELIZABETII LONG, HELEN MANN, ANNE LEE MANCS, ADELLE MANUS. MADELY MASON, BCRWELL MQCALL, MARY MCCOMMONS, RCBY McCOY. BLANCH McCOY, JENNIE LEE MCCORKLE, IIELEN MCIARLAND, LILLIAN MQINTOSH, GILLIUS MQLACGIILIN, TIIOMAS MQNEEL, PEARL MQNEELY, IOIIN MESSICK, IIELEN MEYER, CHRISTINE MILLER. ANNE MAE MILLS. KATHRINE MILSTEAD, CIIARLOTTE MOCK, KATIIRINE M I JODY. SARA ELIZABETII MONTGOMERY, JACK MOSTELLER, NELLIE NEWSON. HENRY NISBET, OLIN NISCHOLS, MARY LEE O'NEIL, GRAY PAINTER, ALLEN PARKER, JESSE PATTERSON, KENT PAYNE, MARGARET PEELER, HARRY PEASLEY, CAROLYN PETTLIS, SAM PHANGLE, EMMA PHARR. ISABELL PHILIPS, DOROTIIY PIIILIPS, FRED PORTER, CLARA DAYIS PORTER, IIELEAII PRESLEY, GEORGE PRICE, ROBENA PRIM, PACLINE PUC K ETT, H CG II PCRSER, CARL REID MARY REID, ROBERT RIGGS, TOMMIE RIGLER, MARY ROBINSON, EARLINE ROSE, GEORGE ROVYE, JONES SEHORN, ALINE SIIELTON, CRAIG SINCLAIR, HCGII SMITII, BRANDON SMITII, ELIZABETII SMITII, MARY LAMB SM ITII, RALPII SNYDER, ELIZABETII SNYDER, YIRGINIA SOLOMON. CATIIERINE SPRATT. RCTII SPENC ER. OLI YE STOKES, CHARLES SI'.xIMERYILI.E, VVALTE SCTHER, LOUISE TANILLA. ELIZABETH TATE, WILLIAM TEMPLETON. FRANK THIES, ELSIE 'IJI'IlrMI'SCIN CARLISLE Izkcmlili, TODD, TRl'ESDELL, RALPII 'I'RUl"SI1EI.I,. RCTH MAI VVAI TERS, CIIARLES NNATKINS. JOE XIVEARN, OLIN YYEARN, STAFFORD VVIIISNANT, ALBERT XYHITE, R CTII XYILI IAMS, YIRGINIA VVINIIOLD, RUTH WITTER, ELIZABETII VV1 PODSIDE, ALICE WOI.I4.'.. IEAN M X ELA INGION, ALIA YANDELL. MARGARET YATES, CLAIR Svineligbts on the Qupbnmure Qlllass sm F you were to enter the massive doors of Charlotte High School, and walk quietly down the hall, you would probably meet some pleasant-looking Sophomores, who would offer to give you a peep into their classes. ' The first place of interest would be Miss Bertha Donnelly's room. Standing outside of the door for a few minutes, you would be apt to hear the voice of our beloved president, Corinna Laxton, saying, as usual, "Miss Bertha, this room is freezing. May I go to get my coat?" or Brooke Todd attempting to argue with Miss Bertha. Passing on, you might hear the thundering voice of Mr. Crawford, "Miss Snyder, will you and Pharr please stop talking, and take your seats ?" I am sure you could not go any further without stopping by Mrs. Garinger's interesting English class, and hearing Hazel Hunter or Heleah Porter reading one of their wonderful stories. We must not overlook Mr. Penny's class, so we will descend to the basement, and peep in. As we near the door, we become conscious of the fumes of ether, and we vaguely think of surgical operations. On entering, we find such interesting objects as frogs or fish on the dissecting table, with Mr. Penny as surgeon-in-chief. As we timidly enter the room, and ask permission to speak to Helen Hardie, the aforesaid surgeon-in-chief asks if we have permission from Dr. Garinger. As we have not, we are obliged to pass on. Dissecting is going on in Mr. Garth's room also, so we journey on to Miss Fore's room. Miss Fore welcomes us in, and we take a seat at the back of the room. Who is the girl with brown bobbed hair and blue eyes, who is waving her hand so frantically for permission to ask a question? It is Kate, the hu- man interrogation point of the Class. Miss Fore then calls on Ralph Trues- dell, the class orator, who answers Kate's question in flowing words. But now we are interrupted by the loud buzzing of a bell on the wall, which an- nounces study periodg but' before the class settles down to study, the win- dows are flung open, and the athletic Thomas Franklin leads us in various exercises. As the pupils will soon be busily studying, we leave them to go to the cafeteria. W In I QQ as 0 V avi Q, to I I M Q fo m"k.. A- W ' 4""5 Ei lk M, 4 -.alla 2+ Freghmem U H Con-:adj of Eirrovs 1 2 BETTY BRYAN MILDRI-:D GREENLEAF EDWIN SPE112 4- 40 fi' jFr25Dn1sI11 Qllass MOTTO: Sincerity COLORS: Green and White FLOWER: White American Beauty Rose 4' OFFICERS BETTY BRYAN ,,,,,, ,.,....... P resident EDWIN SPIER ,,,,,,,,,, ,.....,........... T fice-President MILDRED GREENLEAF ,,,,,,, ...,.. T Secretary and Tircas'zu'eir fresbnlanx Qlllass ipistnry A9 HE Freshmen of 'Twenty-Two have in their possession a wonderful secret, a secret unsuspected by the world at large. It is not con- S6' 2 cerned with athletic prowess, academic honors, or reputation for u p 'good looks. In fact, viewed in the light of our record in these matters, the skeptical observer might consider us lacking. No great vic- tories have adorned our banners, no noted orators have risen from our ranks, no burning genius has lighted our way to fame. We organized under the tyrannical slogan-"Freshmen obey the Seniors, Freshmen obey the Teachersg Freshmen obey everybody." Slowly we grope our way to independence. Hopefully we long for the days of our "Senior Dignity." But deep within our hearts glows the aforementioned secret-that the Freshman Class of 1922 is, collectively and individually, the brainiest, bravest, and best-looking class that ever adorned old Charlotte High School. Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! FRESHMAN CLASS I I i - MARGARET ALLEN MARY ALEXANDER IDA ALLISON PURNETTE ADAMS DOUGLAS AITKEN EMIL ALEXANDER NELLY ALEXANDER JOHNSTON ALEXANDER HOWARD ALEXANDER CHARLOTTE ANDERSON DOROTHY AUSTIN SAM BAKER DEMMING BASS ALICE BELL ALSE BLAKENSHII? ROBERTA BREVVER CECIL BRADLEY CLYDE BURWELL JOHN BURDELL ISABELLE BEATLY CLARENCE BRUMLY MILDRED BIGGERS RUTH BLACK MILDRED BEASLEY FLORENCE BOATVVRIGHT OLLIE BONDURANT BETTY BRYAN ,IEAN CRAIG SAMUEL CARTER FRANCES CARROL HELEN CARROL PAUL CHAPIN HELEN COLYER NANNIE CRAVER LOUIS CARTER SARAH COOK LLOYD COOPER IRENE CRATER MILDRED CAVE OTRANTO CLONTZ EARL CLONTZ BEATRICE CAUDLE VIRGINIA CRATER DAN CALDWELL PHILIP DAWSON SARAH DODD NIDA DEPASS EDVVIN DURHAM PAUL DELLINGER NANCY DICKENSON MARGARET DOWD ROBERT DUNLAI' MARY EMILY DeARMON BEN DeARMON ALLEN ESKRIDGE LAYINIA FOX KATHERINE FRASER KATIIERINE FRANK GEORGE GRAHAM ETHEL GANT MARION GALLAGIIER ED GALLAGHERI CHARLOTTE GUY YIVIAN GOLEY LOUISE GRIFFIN HAMAN GHEESLING IIAROLD GARDNER ,1I'resiJman Glass Llull VVARREN GLUCK LOUISE GARIBALDI MILDRED GREENLEAF MARY H. GROSE WADE HAYVVOOD MITT HANVSHAW ROBERT HARPER ELLE HARDEMAN ELIZABETH HENDERSON IOE HOI' T CALDVYIN HOKE ELSIE HOWVELL FLOYD HELMS FLYNN HENDERSON ANNIE PARKS HARKIE ROSALIE HOOK EMILY HAPBURN MOZELLE HAMILTON BERTHA HOLLER MARIE INGOLD KATHERINE ISELEY KATHERINE QIETT CHARLES .IOI-INS .IOSEPIIINE JIOSEPHS J. YVATT KIRKPATRICK 'WI LLIE MAE KIRKPATRI CK MARION KENNEDY HENRY KISTLER VVILLIAM KERR GEORGE LOCKHART LEON LYLES LILLIAN LINBURGHER CLARA MAE LAWING FRANCES LASLIE RALI-'H' LONG EARL LONG OUINN LONG ALICE LUMPKIN MARGARET MATHER LEVVIS MQCALL MARGARET MORSE CHARLES MORRIS ROBERT Mg-KINNON MELYIN MCCORKLE MARTIIA MQILROY SARAH McILROY THOMAS MCGLOKLIN GUY MYERS KAT H ERINE MQALLISTER EVA MQDONALD AUBREY MYERS HARYEY MCCREADY EDWARD MCCORD ERMA MEEKER VVILLIAM MATHESON YIRGINIA MASTEN BERNARDINE MILLS YIRGINIA MOORE MARY NICHOLS LAURA OWENS ERWIN OWEN SADY O'SI-IIELDS ANDY O'SHIELDS RALI' PAINTER BLANDELL PAINTER ,IESSE PARKER SAM PRESSON IIELI-:N POWELL JAMES PARISH RI'TII PEELER RATIIRYN POTTER CORNELIA IIOMROY WILLIAM REDFORD .ICANITA REID MAX RCCKER BILL RIERSON TIIURSTON RAIIER RAY RIVERS ISLA RUST LOCIS ROBERTSON MARGARET SCOTT IIELEN SCOTT MARY LEE SIIIEPIIARD MARIE SISEMORE GLENISS SOPI-IY MARY ALAN SRELDING NELLY STOVV EDWIN SPIER AYLER SELLERS NELLIE STOWE c'ORNEYELL SHCMAN SAM SMITII ELOYII SIFFORII MARGARET SOLYTIIERLANIJ ELSIE SPURRIER NAOMI SEVERS c'AROI,INE SLEDGE MARGARET SLEOGE WASTON SMITII MARION SIIANNON WALTER SIIO EMA Ii ER PEARL STROUPE LOTTIE SINCLAIR ALMA SMITH WILLIAM STRONG GEORGIA SPRATT SARAII SOUTIIERLANII LAIIRA STUIIBS JAMES SIZER MARGARET STRONG GREGORY SMITH JOHN SIIIIMAN IIIARRIET STILES MARGARET TALIAIIERRO ELIZAIIETII TALBERT OIIIBON TOIIU EIINICE TAYLOR J. S, TROTTER ,IAMES TURBYEILI, IIELENORA WHITIIERS ERNEST WIIEATLY RATIIERINE WIRGAIL RATIIRYN WARD IIILLY WILLIAMS EDWINA WILSON IIAYIS WILLS MAE WILLIAMSON EYELYN WENTZ MARGARET WILSON IIOROTHY WISTER LUCILE VVILSON WILLIAM YOUNG MARY IRI YANCY LIICY YARBOROIIGII WILLIAM YATES IW I, III J I I I , . I I I 3, If ,A I II I I I 11 -, II I, ,I III! II 'IIJIIW J 'I' ' 'IIJIIII III ISI! IIIII I1I',I', IUMA I- I , U IM ',,II:I.+ .,, A. .,.,. III:-If II, I I III' I I I 1, III A I I., I I, I1 I AI I I I ,II ,II 1. I I , I I , I I I I ,III-I II I III its wlbarlutte ilgigb Szbuul EAR to our hearts is our High School, Dear are the memories it holds, The Freshmen and Sophomores adore it, And Juniors and Seniors so bold. So here's to the school of our childhood, Here's to the teachers and allg May blessings and good will forever Upon you and yours befall. And let us remember our football, Basket-ball, and baseball, too, The boys who have Won for us honor, Who have Worked, so faithful and true. Dear school, each Wall of your building, Each desk in which We recite, Each day We have spent in your portals Is building us strong for life's fight. And here's to the ones in the future, The children of the by and by, May they love the old school to us dearest, The great Alexander High. -PAULINE OWEN, '22 H A 5 T WL 55,211 . .. 155- :,?!'v?'-yi?-Ziyi? , 654, ., , 'lv 4 'ishy all :MMS . 'i. w ,992 ,-..3-,.'- -' ' 15,2072 -f ! 1t'w'! L ,inn .Ju , :ga 'ir-j 2 .Pl .7 ,. Q- Ar . x, , ,,--ng '. -.I 1 .:.A, ., - -, L , 1 X -1. ,, . L., -1 x 'i ff.. gm-L , -'.ff,y.'525 4 '- w ' .. 5+ -H 1 5-,A Y fig 4 xg, 4 rg' 1.3, 1'-' '. r Y Hg: Q . ,X Q.: V - 'H ,-., yr..-1,f7' lg- 1-f .- '43 " '1- ' - : ' . - I 4.4 V, - wif, r, . - U .R, ,L,. ,1 A . - -J ani:-.Aj2.',Y,.,r1 IL, ,f 1: f,1.,'-"lj-,. I. 'ng' 1 .V .' :fwf--.g1 -a f f D ' Y 'ill . Y li r ,NT5 c -'Y 13 Q ' :ix ,Q 'z 1 , - ,-L 1 A . Bunk 2 Artiuitira -,, '11,-. ..,Yf , w x .' ,Q v n V fix , l Q, P 2 -D x ' 4 A Mi 1 Y , C ,ID 4. v .EH fr 4, 4 N , ,yu . M 1-.Ur,4,. , 1 ,3 X 5,,'. ., '..- an' ,Lf f , V ,H . w - I " ,':'f'1' 2-QQ -.ifftw '- 1 ' - . ,f 1 1 hifnf- tufx- :eff -H . ' 4: df. fi ' ' ' m I 4 x 1 1 3: 'JI 'Y X57 -1 , N Ac 1 f i 53 14,- . 1. -'UA Hg. W mf' S 5 .1 q Q.. Y, 9 L iii, E . 'H If J, E AA' L , thi , '45 515 , A, ,. .,, , 3,41 , NFS' 4. 2' if a ,f ,,r.e55,y Y :Aga , W mf.-,,. N -. N 1 Q n 31.44 1 .nv mr..-. N, H 4523 1.5754 'Q' g,, cf if 3 hgh w5,,'.!-u.,-. .WAV 4. W, 3..1ffm, . f -15.50 12 . Ufkf, iwlkx , u A ll 4 , Q.. 4? V. . Y , , , V , ' E54 ,V ' '-9 , ig? I w 1 mi, X W, 1 ., .,,1 Q' w ,u I Af ' x w P . f . I A ,p. I ' . K . 2 ,f gp Lf- ' . I' x , ., v , ., g , . . x ' uf Y V 1 A ' l .1 v H "1 A X 1 ,Q ' 1 - . . 1 I 5 .-3-. ' Q . ' ', -4 Q . V1.4 I . wk' . , f 1. 4. .A I a f ' C' ' - I' i- . 1 -. , . , ' 1 , ?5' , 'a 4 Nb . V .N Nv , , mix P 4 . ' w ' . x , 1 f , ' .M.1.,w . A -.Apr :x , " ', u.a,:f , 'NV' Y V v ,,. .,..: .,.,-f-,:.T,, ,--Lv,,.-,.,... .4 v ,.,., Athlvtirn Oh, When those Charlotte Wildcats fall in line!" 5131 M A f if. U15 swf .WJ CW" L t 3 P A 5, 1-1 3513 wwf? 24, pq ,I 5 W. e' J' I .L H in ' ,? 155 X 5 .-. . 55'- .,74:',. !-,Fr YYY'-: Y, ., ri gf 4,a','-' 145452 , -v ggi J 511555 Hifi bag: 54563 f 11: 1'z"Qg5x4 131 Wi 5, , 1 ' h wg I1 f 4,11 Ji: 1 t 1 A H' t .23 'wp fI'i55wI Diff, M fe, ii' 2 rg. iw ill Hull' ,, V lu f te 5 sw- time F4 '-2 to fl we ith: V! 4-1" X 3 W, ,IM we 2 sr'-fi e H ,cal 3 P", 1 an 45? 1' xl 'Ml 1 BYRD CRAYTON VIRGINIA LOVING WILLARD KEERANS President Vice-P1'esicle'nt Secretary and Treasurer 'if' 'in 4' Ciba Sitbletir Sissuciatinn HE Athletic Association has promoted athletics this year with a li I Wi I spirit that cannot be compared with that of any of the past years. iff fl M The Way in which the officials did their Work is to be commended fi ,gi g greatly. The biggest thing that the Association did this year was arousing the interest of the various civic organizations of the city in taking an acive part in the athletic teams of our school. . . I l . Q , ,Q f 7 I ' x X 5 x - Ll? f S 7 I Z ff, . ,: 5 AX? ' ' N ,f-4, ggi. - '23 1 ," I - N X J ,its f I ' vfzkxr 0' 1 I - J S 'x'A I A ' - If , N' , ' l A ffx, I S CL: IUA' -E4 ,-,,,, , 4:,- ' .,.:',..,',I ,..,.,., ,,..,.., , I , ,,-.,,.. , .,.. , .. Tia. .... 9 . Excwmvgz- m,'Bl faculty Qlnniser of Qltblztics J. T. PENNY V VR. PENNY has served as faculty adviser of all Charlotte High School athletics this year-football, basket-ball, baseball, tennis, and trackg and, as such, his hands have been more than full. Last fall, when the Civic Clubs of Char- AA it was Mr. .Penny who had a large share inimaki-ng the thing a success. In co-operation with Bill Laslle, the manager of the football team, he directed the most successful football season, financially, that our school has ever known. In basket-ball, he took an even more active part, planning the sched- ule, looking after the money matters, and arousing the spirit of the student body. He accompanied to Chapel Hill the first track team that Charlotte High School ever put out. He also presented a minstrel for the benefit of the Athletic Association. We feel perfectly safe in stating that Mr. Penny has done far more in promoting athletics in Charlotte High this year than any other single person has ever done. ET ' 7 lotte suggested the plan of "booster" tickets for the benefit of our athletics, CARNEGIE LIBRARY AND FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CHARLOTTE, N. C. I I 1 ilhinthall FOOTBALL SQUAD 0F 'TWENTY-ONE QDIIIZ QZUHKDZS When Mr. Murrill agreed to come back and coach our team this season, with the assistance of Mr. Smith, it was with the understanding that he could not give as much of his time to the team as he had in the past year. But as the season Wore on, peo- ple Who were in the habit of coming out to see us practice re- marked that they had to leave town earlier each day to keep up with Coach Murrill. l CLARK SMITH Assistant Coach HUGH MURRILL, JR. Couch Some of his employers at the office considered it a good joke when one of the men came to him for his advice on a contract, and Coach's advice Was, "That's good for tvvo yards in a pinch." We do not believe that Coach Murrill will ever fully realize what a great factor he has been in our school life, for he has taken an interest not only in the football team, but in the whole school, besides. , .21 1 1 1 1 E 11 ,. .f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. V ' 1, .1, i ,l 11 ji 1l' 1 , 'ii ,il 11 1 ,Q ,. 1 1 1 E 15 f . 11 m- f15i' ' 41 fl "Y Il PN gp',f 111 1 1' 111' 1 1211 , il 'M' M ng 1. H If 1 H 1 , 1 11 H 'M 1. 1, - 11 1? , 1 1 V1 I 3 E1 1 . 1. Q11 Q1 1 11 11 11 -1 11. H ,P 1: '11 1 311 N. ,, 11 ,I 1 11 1 M 4 varsity ,Football Diapers 'l' TOMMY CLARKSON fCapfa.f2'1zJ, "C," Right End TOMMY takes football as seriously as skipping Class. Very few of the players were able to follow the example set for them by their Captain. CBegimzmg at Top of "CHD VERNON AUSBAND, "C," End VERNON played an excellent game throughout the season at end. His tackling can hardly be surpassed and, when it comes to catching passes, he is right there. We wish him luck next year. JACK BROWN, "C," Halfback "MISH BROWN" was one of the hardest-hitting backs in high-school football. If a yard or two was needed for first down, Jack was the one who carried it for the needed distance. He also holds a record for kicking field goals. CHARLIE COUCH, Tackle CHARLIE is an all-around player. He always works hard, and can tackle like a veteran. CHARLIE has been indispensable to the team this year. BYRD CRAYTON, "C," Left End "TOOTIE," ex-captain of the 1920 team, and one of the star ends of the 'Twenty-One team, won much praise for the ability he showed in break- ing through the interference and getting the tackle. HTOOTIEH goes to Davidson next year with his saxophone and football record. We are counting on him to make as fine a record there as he has left at Charlotte High School. WILLARD KEERANS, "C," Halfbac-If "BABY" KEERANS played his position as no one else could. He was noted for his broken-field running. An appreciation of his ability and leadership was shown by electing him captain of the 1922 team. Luck to you, "KEERANS.,' May you lead old C. H. S. to the championship of North Carolina. GEORGE LOWE, "C," Center LOWE played a great game at center this year. Though he is not very heavy, he always played a wonderful defensive game. Oh, we are not likely to forget the way he stopped the opponents. GARRETT MOREHEAD, "C," Giuamcl HTUBBYH played his third year of football this season. Though as big as ever, when a yard or two is needed to put the ball across the line, just call on HTUBBYH and he will "deliver the goods." SAM MCNINCH, Tackle "SAMMY" is a superb player. If you want a hole made in the oppo- nents' line, just call on him-he'll make it. As he is only a Junior, SAM will be back on the team next year. iii, in it , l A r u i i x 1 Mil "HOWDY" NORRIS, "C," Fullback UHOWDYU came to us from Akron, and if he was as good up there as he is here, we know' they miss him. When We were on the five-yard line, and it was the last down, if HOWDY were called on, we could' count on a touchdown. STEVE PARTRIDGE, Halfbaclc HSTEVIEH is a little light, but that doesn't keep him from being one of Charlotte High School's best football players. He is a hard tackle, and a plucky fellow all the time. DOUGLAS SCHILTZ, "C," Qua'rterbaclc "DUKE" was the lightest quarterback in the high-school circles, but weight made little difference to him. "DOUG," as we define it, means nerve, speed, and grit. Take a look at him. Can't you remember seeing him look this way after being chased across the bars to the last white line? We believe he was thinking about a little girl on the sidelines when he was running. MACLEAN SINCLAIR, "C," Tackle "MAC" has shown up well at his tackle position. As everybody re- members, he saved the day for us in the Hamlet game. We hope he will do as well at Davidson next year. RALPH SMITH, "C," End "SCHMITTY,,' as he is known throughout football circles, is one of the fastest ends in the State, and when it comes to pulling down passes, he is on the job. He will be with us next year, and we knowf he will make a fine record. ROBERT WALKER, "C," Guard "KID" WALKER, playing his first year on the Varsity, did wonderful work during the season both at guard and at tackle. One of the papers said that WALKER was a hard nut for the opponents to crack. He was an exceedingly strong factor on the defense. PAUL WHITLOCK, "C," Guard "LITTLE WHIT," as he is known throughout High School, played his first year for Charlotte High this season. He was very strong on both defense and offense. Although rather lazy in the classroom, he was very quick on the field. We hope to see "WHIT'S" name on the all-State team of 1922. EDWARD WILSON, "C," Qaafrtcrrbacllz HSHORTYH WILSON ran the team in great style, and the way he out- generaled his opponents was really uncanny. We shall always remember "ED" for the splendid playing he did in the Winston game. WILLIAM LASLIE Manager Glibe ,football Season U HE prospects for football did not look very promising at the first of the season, with only five men returning and the rest of the squad having had very little experience in the game. But after a few weeks of hard practice, and the coaching of Murrill, assisted 'Ji l by Smith, the student-body realized that our coach had worked another wonder in the training of a football team. Although our team was not very heavy, the players made up for their lightness by the fight and "pep" which they put into the game. We were not scored on until the fifth game of the season, when C. M.- N. A. defeated us by the score of 13 to 6. But this did not take any of the fight out of our team, which fact it proved by winning three more straight games from schools which we considered to be the strongest in the western half of the State. On November 19, Greensboro defeated us, in Charlotte, for the western championship of the State, the score being 6 to 21. This game ended our season, with a record of having won seven games out of nine. Coach Murrill's statement after the Greensboro game was as follows: "All we asked for was a clear day and a dry field. We had them both, and have no excuses to offer. The mistakes we made in yesterday's game will be beneficial to us, in that we will try not to make them again." I allrii October October October October October November 4-Charlotte High School ....r. football Sumumrp 1-Charlotte High School ............ 21 7-Charlotte High School .......... 23 14-Charlotte High School ..,..... 27 22-Charlotte High School .....,.. 28 29-Charlotte High School i,...,., 6 14 November 115-Charlotte High School .... 9 November 19-Charlotte High School ..i. 6 Total-Charlotte High School ..,......,.e,, 134 Bairds i..... Gastonia ....V Concord ....... Hamlet .......... C. M.-N. A. .. Salisbury ....,.i Winston-Salem Greensboro ...A Opponents O. F595 'fic J! Gi ' f ?w 5 'ie' mlW c f ff' 'iff 1 ll L M N Q S ,N fb Ng M HW Q. T Eankvi - mall YM A. J 1 .V 4 W 'V ,, ,V , f yi I . " '13 'Q , l , x ' I Ms 1 'iff' .J-1 g 11155 n' fx M bf Q' L. .1 lib! 1 ,.. Nlslew . , Mm laiih 2149: 'Tiki . 5-gl X ,rw EX! ? xqf Xml' W, rxfbg . wg: DQS .ijw 1-1 1fi :': - ,Lx Ag 5 ,M wg! 1 's BY Y I' w Y K 'l r 1. 5 i yi' QU!! wal Wu ,me 3 2? 3, 5 ,, A J,-4 ri' LQ- ul" i' .f"'-A FAUL BASKET-BALL TEAM OF 'TWENTY-Two, AND COACH ,pg M . ,.,,, U L f'0 WARE E M4 4. ' N, 51 CAPIHRRVELYY ' L J ' I wJ R' W ' , E s.cARr1LcHneL -- ! ., IC, SCHHITZ N KE T EFBAEEEL X' ul-In--zusn1nL-Q--u NQFRIS . . , E5 w f' E ww A EE 5' NLF. rrAI1 S Mfg l all -Q ig - NORRIS '35 I 'E v I? RCARVIICHHEQ SPE!!-Y gif ',v ,al pw 5 W E ,Vx Kssoxinf 7.5H5k2t:2l5Hll GIBBII1 4' MR. FAUL, Coach An ideal coach-we know of no better way of describing MR. FAUL, or "FESSOR," as he is generally called. "FESSOR" has coached every basket- ball team that Charlotte High has had in the last eight years. He is a man's man, clean-cut, square, and a sportsman in every detail. Here's to you, "FESSOR." We hope that Charlotte High will always have you as her ideal. BILLY HARVELL, "C", Forward Captain HHARVELL of Charlotte is the peer of them all, the best shot in the section, and, in addition, is heady, knows how to outguard his opponent, and puts the dribble to good use."-Charlotte Observer. ,JACK BROWN, "C", Forward JACK was right there when he was needed. He was second in piling up the score, and was a demon for defense. His excellent floor work certainly gives him a high rank as a forward. GEORGE CARMICHAEL, "C", Forward GEORGE is not only a good player, but an excellent student. His shooting was accurate. Considering his skill and experience, he should make a fine forward, or possibly center, next year. PAUL CARMICHAEL, "C", Center "PAUL" was a hard-working player at center, and he led in fighting spirit. He was fair at shooting, and a good defensive player. WILLARD KEERANS, "C", Guard WILLARD played almost as much on the Varsity as he did on the scrub team. His earnest work entitles him to rank as a leading substitute. We are looking forward to his work next year. WORTH MORRIS, "C", Guafrd WORTH is undoubtedly the hardest worker on the team. His excellent guarding was the cause of many victories, and his shooting was by no means bad. "HOWDY" NORRIS, "C", Guard CAN-State Guarrdj "At the guard position, my first choice is NORRIS. As the season progressed, NORRIS improved. While not much of a shot, and a little slow, his intercepting of passes and going to meet the ball made him a valuable player."-Clzarlotte Observer. DOUGLAS SCHILTZ, "C", Forward SCHILTZ is exactly like beer, bubbling over with joy-small, but quick, and a good shot. "DOUG" kept the crowd full of "pep" all of the time. MORGAN SPIER, "C", C67'Llf6'l' "PELIUM" did not play in all the games, but he is a good center. He played top-knotty ball on the Greensboro trip, and worked hard all the time. FRED WARE, "C", F01'w0w'cl FRED, like MORRIS, came to us from Ohio. His playing was excellent. He should make a fine running mate for HARVELL next year. an in my A ss nam A-a5aeN SSR- 'ff l 1 .if 1. vif .lil l I., fl tl ln. l fi 'l It JACK BROWN + -X' Al- 'l5a5ket:7.5all Season HEN COACH FAUL made his call for basket-ball men, quite a few l 7 turned out, but prospects were not very bright. They were still 'F Ml darker when Churchland won the first game. That ended the k'j,fs'If5R 'S R1 1- gloom, however, for our fighting five won ten straight games. The gloomy Asheville trip followed. Badly crippled, Charlotte lost three games, but fighting hard, the team Worked its way to Chapel Hill, where the strong Asheville quintet was defeated. Hard luck was in the case, though, for Charlotte lost the western championship to Greens- boro, after having beaten her twice before. But our "comeback" boys, as they are often called, did win the county championship. They won twenty- one out of twenty-nine games during the season. Charlotte High School's team is, in the editor's mind, the best team in the State. Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte lbasketslball Summary High School .............. 13 High School ..... ..... 3 4 High School ...... ..... 3 7 High School ...... ..... 5 5 High School ...... ..... 3 9 High School ....,, ..... 3 4 .High School ....., ...r, 3 5 High School ...... ..... 3 6 High School ...... .i... 5 9 High School ...... ..... 3 6 High School ...... ...,. 3 2 High School ...... ..... 2 5 High School ...... .,... 2 3 lHigh School ...... ..... 2 0 High School ....., ..... 5 1 High School ...... ..... 3 9 High School ..,.,, .,... 3 6 High School ,..... ..... 2 2 High School ...... .,... 2 4 'High School ....,. ..... 2 3 High School ...... ..... 2 8 High School ...... ..... 2 8 High School ...... .,... 3 7 High School ,..... ..... 2 2 High School ...i.. ..... 3 2 High ,School ,..... ...,. 3 2 High School ...,.. .,..... 2 4 High School ...... .....,, 2 4 High School ,...., ,.... 2 9 High School .,..,......,.. 929 Churchland ...... Concord ...,...........,,,, King's Mountain ......., Employed Boys ....... Kannapolis ........ Greensboro ..,.... Kannapolis Concord ...... Baird's ...........,.., Bessemer City ...... Spartanburg .... C. M.-N. A. ......... . Asheville School ,......, Asheville High School Bessemer City ............ C. M.-N. A. ..... . Greensboro Lexington ...,.... Churchland ....... Winston ...... Belmont ...... Winston ...... Concord ......... Mooresville Belmont .............,., Asheville High ....... Asheville High ....... Greensboro .......... Matthews ..... Opponents ..... am,,.,,,,. I 0 TY-TW EN 'Tw OF ET-BALL TEAM SK IRLS' BA G H5 DUDLEY, magyar QA :DAL f r af iff l 1 w , I MP!! Gbitls' 2535132145311 QZBHIII 'ir ELIZABETH GONZALES, UC", Center Captain ELIZABETH had the honor of being elected captain of the team of 'Twenty-Two, and she has filled that position most capably. She plays at center position, and makes a wonderful pivot for her team to work around. Her field goal shooting has 'been the feature of nearly every game that has been played this season, but field goals aren't the only ones she can make. Very rarely does she miss a free throw. Where would the team be if ELIZABETH wasn't on the job? WAYNE DUDLEY, HC", Guard Manager WAYNE is the manager of the team. No one would ever know how splendidly she has managed the team by the way she talks, because WAYNE rarely has anything to say, and she doesn't waste words on the few things she does say. At guard, WAYNE can always be depended upon to do her best. She has a very sweet disposition, but when she does get mad she plays all the better. She stations herself before her Forward, and nothing can move her. ELLEN CHARNLEY, "C", Guard Along with the name of our other wonderful guard, WAYNE, we cannot forget the name of ELLEN CHARNLEY. This is ELLEN'S first year with a place on the team, but now that we have her, no one can imagine how we did before she came. ELLEN plays like a veteran, and has won the praise of critics. A great deal of the credit for the victories we have won belongs to our guards, ELLEN and WAYNE. These two have been the main factors in the wonderful pass work of the team. ALICE GIBBON, "C", Side-Center When in need of a side-center, the captain and coach know where to go-to ALICE. She's small, but swift. She runs all over the floor in a second, gets the ball, and is back to the basket before the other team realizes what is happening. ALICE is the kind of a player you'll hear from in college athletics. Here's luck to you, ALICE! JESSIE JARRELL, HC", Forward This little! girl plays forward. You've all seen her at the game, flying over the floor like a little bird. Of course she is small, but her speed makes up fon that. You see a flash of mischief in her eyes as she stations herself to catch the ball. She knows that she is going to get it, because she is so small she can easily get around her guard. We simply couldn't do without JESSIE. ELIZABETH STRATFORD, "C", F'0I'ZUl1,I'd Behind all these lovely blonde curls is a genius for sport. "STRATFORD" has taken an active part in all the athletics ever since she has been in high school. Last year she was a "sub,'l' but this year was given a berth on the Varsity-a first-class one, called forward. "STRATFORD" never fails to catch the ball and put it through the basket, at the end of one of those beautiful passes that her team-mates make so often. WAYNE DUDL1-:Y M mzavger Qbirls' 1l5H5ket:15aIl 4- SEASON This year the girls' basket-ball team has had a very successful season. In the fall, things looked gloomy, but Miss Rutledge Dudley, star forward on the team of 'Twenty-One, offered to help the players until a coach could be found. So capably did she fill the position that everyone con- sidered it a very fortunate thing to have her services. Much of the success of the team was due to her, and she remained with the team all year. The record of the team of 'Twenty-Two has been fine. Not a single member had been on the Var- sity until this year. The players are all Juniors, and so we are expecting even a more wonderful record next year. In the Winston game, the girls made up for their lack of size and weight by their speed. In the contest with team called forth much favorable comment. Charlotte High School is indeed proud of its girl athletes. The girl Varsity players were awarded "C's" 'this year for the first time. Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Total ..... vk High School High School High School High School High School High School High School High Schoolf Games out of town. Mooresville, the pass work of Charlotte's 'il' 'ir' SUMMARY 27 Mooresville ,..... ...... 7 23 Mooresville ...... ......... 1 4 14 Greensboro ...... ..,....,, 2 4 13 Kannapolis .c...,.., ......,,, 1 0 22 Winston-Salem ...,.. ...,.. 8 26 Winston-Salem ...... .,....,.. 1 7 10 Huntersville . .....,c ....,.... 2 1 16 Huntersville .... ......... 1 1 Opponents ..... ....... 1 12 000 U oooo 15 O00 ' i Q g T o E o . . Q Z 9 'ii'- oo oo o 0 " wi , fl .fi - . "5-" gn VX 9 ,egr--Y-" " We regret that We cannot devote a section of this annual to baseball, tennis, and track, as has been the custom heretofore, but as this issue goes to press before the close of the baseball, tennis, and track seasons, it is impossible. Each following issue of SNIPS AND CUTS will contain an account of the baseball, tennis, and track events of the preceding year. Y ' A :N - Y' fittii ll J if ?Ei7"" j,"eu. . , Ze .A e , a V- 4 ' Q l, 'fl' e L.-A? ' f' " , . , K E Ns . Y I 1 Y , K LL k : L I3 S DEQ xl ,4 ,' 77? A h'?Q Qi Qibarlutre Ibigb Qfbunl Songs ann gaells FOOTBALL SONG TUNE! "Stars and Stripes Forever" Cheer the team as it comes on the field, lt's a team that will never yield, Our line is as strong as a wall, And our team will keep the ball, Our backfield is full of vim, And our men are always in fighting trim, So let's be true until the end, And to old CHARLOTTE HIGH SCHOOL, C. H. S. forever. FOOTBALL SONG TUNE: "Washington and Lee Swing" Oh, when those CHARLOTTE Wildcats fall in line, We're going to win that game another time, We're going to fight, fight, fight for every yard, We're going to circle those ends and hit that line right hard, We're going to roll old--on the sod, We-'re going to catch that old team off its guard, And everyone must fight to do his part, Hit them hard-for C. H. S. 'P 'I- When you're up, you'1'e up! When you're down, you're down, But when you're up against CHAR- LOTTE HIGH, You're upside down! i-is in a high chair, Who put 'em up there? Ma, Pa, Sis, Boom, Bah! CHARLOTTE! CHARLOTTE! Rah! Rah! Rah! Boom chica boom, boom chica boom! Boom chica, rica, chica! Boom! Boom! Boom! Team! Team! Rah! Rah! Say-Say-Say- Say What? That's What, What's What? That's what they all say, What do they all say? CHARLOTTE HAS THE PEP. Rome, Caesar, Cicero, Gaul, Charlotte High School beats them all! CHARLOTTE HIGH CHARLOTTE HIGH! Here's to you, CHARLOTTE HIGH! You're so true, You're the best old school I know, A darned good place to go, You bet, we'll fight for you! CHARLOTTE HIGH! Eat 'em up! CHARLOTTE HIGH! Beat 'em up! We'll give 'em a dose of ale, Ride them home upon a rail, For we're from CHARLOTTE HIGH! BASKET-BALL SONG TUNE: "Stars and Stripes Forever" Cheer the team as it comes on the floor, It's a team that will roll up the score, The guards get the ball every time, And pass it along the line To the center who passes it with vim, To the forward who always gets it ing So let's be true to the end, And to old CHARLOTTE HIGH SCHOOL, C, H. S. forever. fl' Wash 'em out! Ring 'em out, Hang 'em on the line! CHARLOTTE HIGH SCHOOL! Any old time. Ice Water! Cold Water! Hot Water! Steam! CHARLOTTE HIGH'S Football team! Ray! Ray! Rah! Rah! CHARLOTTE! CHARLOTTE! CHARLOTTE! CHAR-R-R-LOTTE! CHAR-R-R-LOTTE! Hold! Hold! Hold! Your pep, your pep, You've got it, now keep it, Doggone it, don't lose it- Your pep, your pep. W2-ii-Ir " eff?-. 5 - 3 .... I - 'k I Al .xi i - '- ""' :!!N - HM if 1 ,F 'L uf ' -" All li' ' -" I T 4 ' I r, . uuuo L..- E Y if-Q - U ' " Q .1 A I1 , . - 4' E: ' lg 'NI I HORRL X L- 0.6 ...F ' 0 f , l mm lg if - . CLUBS I ll ll ll-4 V-ll II II I The 9Drgaui5atinu of Qtluhs GREAT improvement was made in the Minn social life of Charlotte High School this lf year, when Dr. Garinger introduced the new system of clubs among the students. Heretofore, everyone was supposed to belong to one of two or three large Lit- erary Societies. However, as all of the students are not interested in literary work, there have always been a great number of them who were not satisfied with their club, or who belonged to no club at all. Now this is changed. Twenty- one different clubs have been organized, and they are of such a Variety that everyone can be satisfied. During the last forty minutes of school each Wednesday, the ordinary routine of lessons is broken, everyone goes to his or her club, and Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors, and teachers all mingle together in the pleasures and profits of club life. CL ED E I fr Cf? gal.. U "' 3 :W Fc: i I V wh SIGMA DELTA + + -:A Qignm Delta 'IQ OFFICERS AUGUSTA ROSE ........ .........,............ ............ P f resident LILLIAN JOHNSON .... ,..................... V ice-President HUELING DAVIS .... .,....,.................. ......, S e c1'et0w'y and T1'easzw'efr MEMBERS SPENCER BELL HAZEL HUNTER PAULINE OWEN JEAN CROWELL LILLIAN JOHNSON HARRY PEELER HUELING DAVIS WILLARD KEERANS LESTER ROCK LOUISA DULS LOUISE KIMBALL AUGUSTAIROSE MARGARET HENDERSON BRIGGS MARSH HELEN N ORA SHERRILL RALPH TRUESDELL JOHN YONAN Qlrt Qllllh 11111 151. 1x1x11..x1.1, 1 1 111111+11111 111111 11 ' Y ' ,......,, ,v,,. ....,,.. , , , '1'csi1!c11t l'URNXN'Iil.l. hl1L'll.XN .,... ,. ,... ,. F-es1'elz11'y 5 1 '11 A 1 f f----' V N'4U'P1"CfUlUl1f .IUHX SIBli.X'l'ON .,.., .,..,..,,.,.............,,,. 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NVHVFLOCK KZICORHIC LOVVIC Dl1l'GT,AS SCHII,'I'Z ICIHWARIJ XVILSON Qlampfire Girls STRI-ON-UP I'AL'I.INI'1 IIAKRISUN .,,... ., I'1't'sifIt'11l IiS'I'HIiR lII'IAl'kAIIAAII' Sr'1'l'f'lilry SARA BIELL .,,. .,,, , ,,..., . ,, ,..YIk'6'I,I'6'1I'It'Ill -IANIVIC RIIQRMAN , ., , ,,.. 'IITCZISIITCI IZMILY ALEXANIJICR MARTHA ISRUXYN SARA I7ANIIiI. MARIHN RUIIINSUN RUBERTA IIRIQVVER MARGARICT BI'RIJIil,!, IRIQNIC I.UVVRANi'I'I HICLI-IN SHL'I,IiXI'IIiRliI'1R CHRNIELIA BRUVVN I.fll'ISIi K'lHJKIf MARY Mrl'AI.l, AIARIDARIYIA YYILSUN I miss ,xmm l.L'1-fw ,I I I ,csw..A.1m.. A WO-HE-HA GRAY IVNI-III, . ..,,. .,,, ..,, , , ,. I'rewi1I4-nl FRANCIS ULARICY ,. , Secretary MARGARET IxIiI,I.IiR , .,.,. ,,,,.... A IICC-I,I'E?9I4I6lII SAIDIIC I"ARRING'I'HX .. , .Treasurer IQLNORA ABIiRNA'I'IIY IfIII'I'I'I IIAGCLICR l'flRXIfI,IA IIUAIIERHY XYII.l.UVV YATI-IS LAVINIA FOX IiMII,Y IIICPBVRN MARION SIIANNHN Sl'SIIi VYILSUN MISS IIICLICN IHARIJINIC ,...., ,, fiuzmlisu. TA-TA-POCHON RL"I'II ANI-II'I'IC ,...,. ..... . II1'csivIc-nl IQTIIICI. II, GRAI-IAM , . ,,.. . ,...Scc1'etz11'y MARKQARICT IiAI7IiRI,Y . ,,.,, 'I1I't'2lNII1't'I' MILIJRIQIJ BIIQGICRS RUSH l2AI,l,AlLIIICR II.A RI'S'l' IQRMA MIQICKICR NANCY IJIKIKIXSIJX I,Ul'ISIf 12RIlfI"IN AIAIUIAIiIf'I' STRUXIL MISS MILIJRIQIJ VYI'II'I'Ii , ,.4lllzn'fIi:111 QIIUSBSQIDUIIIIP Qlluh FLIETVHIQR ADAMS MARTIN Llili IZLAIAR All'I,Il'S IJUAR I'I'YI.IiR SI'lI,LI'IRS SPEIGI-IT ADAMS AR'I'III,'R IJANIICL5 IIIQYRY TIIIPMAS RAI,I'II 5NI'1I,I, TOIAI AIJAAIS I'IIII,II IJAAYSUX XYI!,I.IAM 'I'I'1RRII.I, .IAMICS SIWJIIX II. K, MUHRIC,,.. ..... .... , -IFZICIIIIY ,AtIYINL'1' I I QBEIHUIHIIUII ann Debating Society I ESTER RUVK ,,,, , ,, I,I'l'sIlIL'lII I'Al7LINE OWEN .,,....,.,.. Secretary :111cI 'I'rcasurC1' A IRIIINIA IIAMIIAIIIN .. ,AVICQ-I'l'L'SifIc'l1l -IIIIIN IIEIIERT ., ,,,,..,A, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,C1'itiu IIARRY ALEXANIJER SIIEI.'I'UN IIIVIIUIIISUN RIJIIERT YORK VVILL ALEXANDER VVILLARIJ IQEERANS LESTER ROCK HARLES ASI-IWURTII UIIARLES MQKINNON LENVIS CARTER ERNUN AVSBAND l?ORIYI'HY MILLER VLEO CROXTON MERCER BLANKENSIIII' I'Al,'LINE HVVEN BESSIE ESTRIIJKZE ILYIJE IIIIRVVELI, IRENE RENNIE FRED RUSSELL IJAN l'ALlJVVELI, MAX RITIQER GREGORY SIXIITII 1 EORGE GRAHAM IQATHARINE SHERRILI, ,IUIIN IIEBERT XIRGINIA HAMILTON X'IC'I'flR 'I'IiMI'I.I-QTUN GEURISE IIAYNES IYERE'l"I' HENLY RAI,I'II TRIIESIJELL EIJNA 'I'RIPLE'I"I' IXIANI'EL IIICIQS MARY IZARNES YUNKAEY ,IAMES GALLANT MARGARET HIJLLIMUN -IUIIN YUNAN LUYISA IJULS MRS, .RUCKICR ANI! AIR. ALIEXANIJIQR, I"auuIly Qlitiquette Glluh Amlviscrs I HX ,, .,,.,......... ..,5cc1'ctz11'y BERNARIJINE MILLS VLARA MAE LAVVING LL'L'Y YARIZURUIIGII MARGARET DAVIS .I EANN E'Ix'I'E VA UGHAN BLANCIIE CALIJWELL IQATIIERINE SUIAJMAIX' CLARA IJAYIS PORTER MILIDREIJ GRANIJY IRIS HANKS EYELYN WENTZ IS'I'EI,LE HAMILTUN ,, .,., ,,,,, I'1'csi4Immt LYIJIA BRASINL ESTELLE YAIYSIIN .,.,. ..,,,,,,,..,,, ' I'1'uz1su1:.1 1 MARY AUSTIN ALICE I'Il'IiLER I I IYIJIA BRASINIITHN RAYE RIVERS IILA L'XI'IJLE I-'LHRA REIIJ NXRAII CAIJIJELI, YERLA SI"I"I'UN IVA HILLESPIE BEl'LAII F-MITII' Q XTIIERINE .ILSLEY IANTIIA SMITII XIJIE LAVVING RI"I'H SPRA'Ix'I' " IJELLA MAYHEVV IIARRIET STYLES I I ESSII' MITCIIELL ESTELLE YAVGIIAN N I IZZIE MOORE LILLIAN, WILLIAMS I SAIJY IVSIIIELIJS SARAII IJOIJIJ I ESTELLE IIAMILTON II MISS CIIARLEE HUTCHISON, Faculty Adviser fresnlanzsupbnzure Dmnlatir Qlluh 41' OFFICERS L'H.XRl,U'I"l'li AIll,S'l'li.AlJ I I ,,A 1-.RI-A111-.11 IIAZICI. 111'x'11aR .,.., SI-m-my SARAH A1oo11y , ... ,,,. ...,A.. 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GARINGER, Faculty .Advise-1's r Qbirls' Qlbnral Qlluh 'ir' OFFICERS RIIIIIiR'I'A XYALIQICR , ,,., . ,IV,!'K"'I'IC1Il SARAII III,AfIi ,. .,I1I'E2lFLlI'Cl XIXRY AICAFICIC ,, ...., , ,A.. AIICL"I,I'L'NIIICIII IHURUIIIY AI'S'I'IX , ..,..,, Secretary MEMBERS XIXRY ALICXANIPICR IIICLICN I"fIII, SI SIIC I'I,l'AIAIIQR 1 IIANIIA ALICXANIJICR LIQSSIIC I"RIiICAIAN NIARIUX I'IC'I"I'I'S I I XIYR'III,IC ARAIIfIICI,IJ IfI,ICVVICI.YN IIUUIJIQ AIARY I-ILIICRY NXRAII ANIJIQRSHX 'I'IIIQI,AIA GAY 'IIUAIAIIIQ RIGILS I IIORIYIIIIY AIISIIN ICI,IZAIIIC'l'II GIQIIQICR AIAl'IlIf ROIIIiR'I'S II I XI'I,INIi ISARKLICY Sl'SII'Q IlAI.I,AN'I' IfI,IZAI5I'f'I'II RAAISICY , XIXRIUX BI,AIiIfI,Y ,II'I.IA IIAXYIQIXS AI'GI'5'I'A RIISIC A, HXRAII I!I.AQ'Ii MARY IJIIS IIICXLICY IILANVIIIQ RIYIQS I III.I.A IiI'RXYIiI,I. IQIIXYYNNIC IIICRICFHRIJ RI'lIlICl'I'A RIQIJNYINIC II AI XRY GXYYN IIARXIIARIVI' AIARIlARI'f'I' IIIQXIIICRSHX II,I.A AIAIC SAII'I'II XIXNIIIC I1Rl'NS I'1X'IfI.YN IIICNIIICRSUN I,I'IPICI,I,A SHIiAI,Y I XI XHICI. CHILIJRICSS I,I'i'II,I,I'1 IIICI,AI5 AI,INIC SIQIIURN IXI,I.I' CRI'AII,ICY AIAI'IlI'Q IIAYXYHHIJ XX'II,I.IIf AIAIC SIIURI A I,IlRI'lIl VRAYTIIN I.I'I.I,A IIARRIS IIII,I1RIfIJ 'I'L'RNICR X XNNIIC PRAYER YIRIIINIA IIULNIICS AIARGIIC 'I'HI7IJ XXINNIIC CRAYICR I.II,I.IAX .IHIINSUN I,Il,I,IAN VYIQSI , IIQHRIIIANA fAI,IDXYIQI,I, AI.YA I,UVVRANi'I'1 IJIIRUIIIY XYIIITIS I I'I,UVYIi CRAIG III'fI.IfN I,YIfRI.Y AIARY VVIIITIQ , III'II.IfN UARRULI, I,I'l'II,If AIAXXINII RUBIQRTA XYALKIQR AIYR'I'I.If C'AR'I'ICR AIARY AIQAFIQIC IQAIIIRYN VVII,I.IAAIS AIXRIIARICT IJOVVII SARAII AIvk'AI,I, IZIDXYINA XYILSUN ll ANIC'I"I'IC IIAYI5 ANNIIC NICLSOX IIA'I"l'Il'f YANIILIC , XRY EIJVVARIJS VARHLYN I'ICASI.IQY AIAIDIIQ IiIS'I'I,IiR IDHRIJTIIY I'HII,I,II'S MISS VIRGINIA RIEIIJ AND MISS I2'I'IIIiI, RIQA, Ifucuhy Aflviwrs , ,. MMM I 2 I ' Y X, Iipeftp bikers I'IIRI'I7SI'1-"I'u Ile-I3111wv Ill14I Ih'-Gznin MUI IU---Bc Ihr-Qrv111 uml Blythr. :mul Never ture. I'LAl'E UF MEETINGgSu111n1e1'eIlk IIeu Iifmft. IIML UF MEETING -Num' of Ycr Huwim-S . V4 PIA 1 N I FIA AYER-IIops SIINH-NIIIIQQ. IIIIQU, IIIIic.4' FRS - I':1Ir AYI1i!c MMI Ilaurk Iilzwk "AS WE KNOW 'EM" CHEERFUL WIGGLERS OFFICERS FLIPPY MARY MORRIS , ....,. ,,A.. ,,......, . .. ,,,., ,.., I ,resident FLIMSY RUBY IQIIJIU ,.,,, ..,,, , , ,.,., ...,.,...,,, . Secrc-tary zmrl IIil'C2lSl1l'C'l' HARIJ YERGIE BEAM NAL'GII'IAY NELL MUS'I'EI,LI'.R NOISY I'RSI'I.A SOEIILE SKINNY IIELEN LONG CHATTY PAVLINE WILLIAMS SILENT LILLI'IS MQINTHSI-I KRAZY KATE BURTON BASIIFUL MADELYN MANUS ILIRTY SAIJIE PIIILLIl'S SILLIE ESSIE SI'L'RRf'lVV RUNNING CHRISTINE TODD GRVNNY 'I'I-IELMA LI'I"I'LE MYSTERIUUS NELL ALENANIIER VEEYISH HLAIJYS GREEN SASSY IZEIQLAII MARTIN SHBER SAL MINNEELY QURRIIL-'FOPPEIJ MARTHA IIUIJGES IQNHIZBY MAL'IJE RUIZERTS HIGH-FALI,"I'IN YIRGINIA KAIPERLY IIARIJ IZUILEIJ MISS SI'MMI RELIQ GO-AND-GET-ITS OFFICERS I-'I.L'L'KY AIJELE GLASGOW ..,,, ,.,,.,. .,..,,. ...,......,,,. , , , ,.., Presirlenl I'l7NY MAMIE IIRL'NS ,,,, ,,,,,, , . ..,, , ,.,... .. ..,. 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Ulmf: SARAII AIJIQLAIIDIC AIAYICR, ROBERT IDYIC, Assistant Chefs "ROLL-SPLITTERSH HMUSTARD-SLINGERS" XIINIQRYA AIcC'I,L'Nil AIAIUZ.-'XRET IIICNIJIQRSHN JHIIN IlIiliIiRT SPEIGHT AIJAIXIS I IJITII GII.C'IIRIST NIARIIC HAIHHJIJ MARTIN l.liIi IILACK KIIIIIIDPZQTZIIIUI' EDramutir Qiluh AIARIIC IIAGUHIJ, I,l't"1I'IK'llI: VIRGINIA LOVING, Yicu-l'1-ss.: SARAH QIAM N XNCY ALICXANIPIER XYIIAIA lJIiI,I,INliIiR AIAVRY ,IUIINSON SPIQNCICR BIQLI. RUI5IiRT IJYIQ NELSON JONES VNALTICR IBRUXVN ,IUIIN FORT ,IUIC -IUSEPII XMNIUNIJ BOOTH ICIJITII GlI,l'HRIST lAJL'ISIi LICIC I XNIJACIC BRYANT ,IHIIN GRIFFITII NHRAIAN LINIJGRIEN RUIEERT BUCK NIARIIC HAGUUIJ VIRGINIA IAJYING R XLPH I3I'I.I,ARIJ MAIC HARDIN RL'TII MAIZI2 RICIIARI7 CANNON lCX'liI.YN IIARRIS BRIGGS MARSH' LLAFDINIC VARTER GARY IIIQICSICAIAN RI'TII AIATTHEVVS PXVL CIIAPIN HRANIJIC IIFNTICR RUlIIiRT AIITCIIIELT, I LLIQN CHARNLIEY GICURGIC IQliI,I.ICR AIINICRYA McL'I,l'NG lx XTIIERINIC CI,ANII'ITT HAI, KIQAII' IiI.IZABIiTH MYERS QIIARLES L'llUl'II SARAII -IAAIIHSUN RUTH NI'L'IIrJI,S YRIJ VRAYTHN SARA IUHNSHN STIiVli PARTRIIJGIC 'MARY ICLIZABIETII 'IDOGGICTT MISS BICRTHA IJUNNICLLY .,,,.. Faculty Adviser IICSUN, S0c'y :mal Treus LILLIAN ROGERS MILDRIEIJ RUCKER DOUGLAS SCHILTZ MILES SHERRTLL NVALLACIQ SMITH VARIQYLIQ THOMPSON MILDREIJ THOMPSON JOHN THOMPSON IIRUUKIC TODD VVILLIAM 'WALTHER ICI.IZAlIliTI'I WILLIA FRANFIES WOMMACK PAUL WIIITVLUCK RAI.I'II VVIJUDSIIJIC MS Lknnak Qlluh AI,I.IiN CIIRISNIAN .A,,,,,. .,....,, . ., ,I'rc-rimlcnt I,I'QVVIS IlL'RXYIiI.I, ,, ,... . ,,,.. Vice-I'1'esi4Ic RI.XR'I'IN CRAVVF1 IRI! Sccretzlry :xml 'IxI'CZISlll't'1' LYLES BOYD VVII.I,I.XM L'l'R ,l. VVATT IiIRKI',X'I'RIL'K HICNRY NIiVVSOMIT HAROLD BUCK l'IL'IiI,ING ILXYIS RIXLPII LUNG SAM I'IC'I"I'L'S- I,I'1WIS BURVVICIJ. NV. I'. FINIIIQY 'IXIIUSIXS Alf,-I..Xl'tiIII,IN' IIRANIJUN SKIITII ALLAN CIIRISKLXN IIL'IlII IIARRIS JOHN XIcNIiIiI,Y MORRIS 'I'RU'I"I'IiR PAUL CUVVIIIG 'I'IIUXI.XS FRANKLIN ,IACK MUN'I'GOKIIiRY .XI,BI-IRT VVHISNAN MARTIN LXRAWFURIJ JUIC HUIII' Ul,IN NICSHIT S,XNIl'IiI, VVURRELI WII,I.I.XNI YOUNG MISS HURNIC ,,,,.,.,.,,..A.....,.,..,,...,A.., Faculty ,XLIVISHI Qetnlng Qlluh LAURA AITKEN NANCY L'OL'KR.X'NIQ BI,UNIIIiI,I.Ii 1'.XIN'I'IiR PERNIETTIQ ADAMS K.X'I'I'IIiRINI'I RIc.XI,IS'I.'IiR .Il,'.XNI'I'.X RIiIIb ELIZABIZTII IXIJIXIXNIJICR IJUROTIIY KIQLICOIJ IIliI,IiN SCIVIVI' MILDREI1 BIiASI,I2Y SARAI-I I!IiI,LIi NII'I'I'HICI,I, Gl.IiNIS SOFLIQY ALIVE IIIELI, M.XI'IJIi NICSIIIT NIiI,I.IIf S'I'UVVFf MISS FANNIE AIUURIC ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Fz1cuIty Aslvisel' Qblee Qlluh IIAL IQICMI' , ,.Mzm:1gur IIYRIJ l'RAY'I'ON ,.,... , ,,,,..,.,.....,,,.,...,. Secretalg SPI-lItQII'I' ADAMS FLYNN IIIQNIPIZRSON KYILLIAM REDFIZRN RIVHARIJ IZANKS SHLILIJON III,"I'L'I'IISON RALPII REIII LYLICS BOYIJ YYALIQICR ,IARRELL I.IiS'I'I-IR RUCK RALPH liI'I.l,ARIP WILLARIJ KICIQRANS I"RIiIJ RUSSELL CIIARLICS III'NL'lI IIAL HEMI' GORDON ROIIINSON VVILLIAM ISYRIJ ul. VVA'I"I' KIRIiPA'l'RIl'K IJOUGLAS SCHILTZ PAUL CARMICIIAICI. IiII,L LASLIIQ ,IOIIN SHUMAN RALPII CART!-QR VIIARLIIC MORRIS KARL SICLDEN HYRIJ CRAYTON THOMAS MOSS W'ALI,ACIi SMITH AR'I'HI'R IJANIIQLS C'LAL'IJIi ML-IN'I'OSII RALPII SNELL ALBIQRT IJI,'NLIN ROIIIQRT MQMILLAN ICIVWIN SPEIR ROI3liR'I' IJYIf SAM MQNINCII l'ARI,YLIi TIIOMVSO3 W, I", FINLIQY OLIN NISBIT 'IOIIN 'l'lu1T'l'liR IQIJISUN I'ORIJ WILL ORR XYILLIAM WA'I"I'I2RS RISIJIQN FORT ,IICSSIC PARKIQR ROIKICRT WALKICR FRANK GAY SAM I'Ii'I'TI'S OLIN WEARN ,IOIINNIIC GRIFFITII IDLQORISIC PRI-ISSLY PAUL XYHITLOCK I IIILLY IIARYIZLL SAM PRESSON BILLIIC WILLIAMS GARY HIZESI-IMAN HIYQH I'I'C'IiIC'I"Ix RALVII XYOODSIITIE IOIIN YONAN YYILLIAM YOUNG MR. IQICI-1SI.IiR ,, ,.,.,,,,,,,, Ilirertor The Qgelunp makers OFFICERS VISCII. PRIVIQ , . , ,..,...,...,, ,.,...... , President MARY MILLS I'IAM ..,. .,,,,... S ecre ALIl'I'. VVOOIJSIIJIC ,.,., ,,,.,,.,..,, ,,.,, ,,.,. ' I ' reasurer ROLL IIJA ALLISON RINIC IIANNON MARY LAIXII! SMITII I1RAl'I"f ANTHONY ICLLIQ IIARIJIQMAN IQLIZABETII SNYIDER ISAIIIQI. IZIQATLY I'1I,IZAI5If'ItII IIIQNIJIQRSON YIRGINIA SNYIIIQR RI III B!.AC'IQ H I-I'I"I' Y B R Y A N ROSALIE IIOOK LILLIAN LINIQBICRGICR NIIDA Dc-PASS MARGARICT MATIIICR ICIJZAIZICTII GIQIOICR IIliLIiN MIQSSICK MILIJRI-IIJ GILLIS LAURA OWICNS MILIJREIJ GRI'IICNI.ICAI" ISABICI, PIIARR LOVISIC GRIFFIN L'A'I'HIiRINI2 POI,'l'ICR MARY MILLS IIAM L'I'X'IL YY, PRIL If MARYIN RI'SII MISS YOITNIZ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,... ,,,,.,,I"z1cuIty Anlvis X GEORGIA SPRATT LAURA STVISBS IiLIZAIZIiTH 'IUXLIXERT MARGARET 'I'ALIAFIiR KATHRYN WARIJ LL'CILIi WILSON ALICE VVOOIJSIIJE ALTA YICLYINGTON Cl my R O , '1 -4 I "1 1 14- mfg .-yi :af F? l 1 I , e , .fs 4. "' , ,..V 'Q AK?aKW'h'f'l 4 g Q, . Q, W4 if fin, ff 54 1 , ii V iwfC my fl" " V - , Uni' ,M A xwfffl I' " ' N 5 " 'jg 1 ' 111 Wi . f' -' J f g nf AA -, 1 ' f 5, , fy, I' 4 , V697 , fx ,M 1. WW M: if 'W 5, iff Vg ' Ava Qin ftf. 5,4 6 . if ,di af i .',,"yf fl g, V 4 . if ' Ng? 1, , f r if 1 1 y 1.-' 3 j 3 fm ,fx un.. ,J wffxrffjff fi Q ', ii u-- w H :,g,, . s f ' . Y, , it 5' "li 5, I W 1 - N 4. E7 L ' , T A ' . , . ne, . 1. , mwfg ' ' nc 4 Q Q. W- ,X . A"C ' 75. , - Q, 3 Yi ,h ' 4 ' ,f A ':'. 4 , ,ZF ' If 's iw 2....f 'T 5? ,?1"f,f,'2 g 2 V ,E4 x y ,iv , xi ew ax 'L 4' ufjiqf L ,X sg. g, 22425 if mg? if H . .K wg '3 r -53" 11 9 - 3 51 4 5 . 4, 9 .2 ,L 3 v 2+ 4 , ,,f, .. 1 avi -v 1 Li? 1, efiffffg ' f X THE MFILODY-MAKERS I 1 , I J19HtutHli5I Qllllh OFFICERS ICLIZAIEISTII HAYES .,,... ..,. Presiflent VYII,I.I.XNI I.,XSI,IlQ I"fI.IZABI'f'I'I'I IXIAYIQS JAMES IIIINKIAN BILL LASLIIE 'IIIIUAIAS FRANKLIN MARGARET ALLIEY VV. II. FINLICY JOHN ALLISON PHILIP HURNIIAIXI IQLIZABETH CLARK MILTON CLAPI' CHARLES L'ONNIiI.LY IIUELING DAVIS HIQORGIC DITDLIEY ICIJNVARD GLOVER L'l,ARI'INL'I'I GOLIJSTI-EIN ISAliIiI. IIATCIIICR ROBERT HAZE EDITH LISDVVELI. LOLTISIQ KNIT-L'ALL OLIN WEAXRN STAFFORD VVEARN NIR. PENNY, ,,.,,,.. , ..........,. Faculty Adviser IRHUIIJ Qlflllh OFFICERS LAMAR THOMAS ...... .............,.....A....,.. I .President THOMAS CRAIG ,,,,.. . FRANK JONES ..............,. Secretary and Treasurer RICHARD BANKS VVILLIARI GREEN JOSEPH RRINKOFF CHARLIQS IIIQBIQRT THOIXIAS CRAIG FRANK JONES JACK IJIENTUN EARL LUNG RUISERT IJUNLAII' JUHN PAUL LUCAS, JR. JACK FARAIAN WILLIAM AIATIIERSON ROIIIIRT JAKIKSUN CIIARLIES VVALTIIERS MR, UARTII ,,.......,........,.....,......... ..,. F aculty Advxser H,..,,,,,,H..,,..........Secrc-tary THOMAS MOSS BURWELL MASON CHRISTINE MEYER ANDY O'SIIIELDS KENT PATTERSON ALLEN PAINTER PAULINE PRIIXI JOHN RYMER CRAIG SHEIVTON VVILLIAM TATE ,,.,,,,,A.,,,,,,,,X7iceAPresident BILLY MCCLUNG WILLIAM SETLER RALPH SMITH ISLWOOD STROUPE LAMAR THOMAS JOIIN TRIPLETT Qbirls' 1Easket:15all Qlluh L'HARI,H'lA'l'12 ANIJICRSHN 'l'HliI.MA GRANT IIIQLIQN LUNG, ELLEN l1RAN'I'l.IiY MUZI-lI.I,Ii IIAMIIXIIUN I-1'l'llliI,INliMI'l'l'llliI,I. IRENE L'RA'I'IiR ANNIIQ PARKS HARKICY 'I'llIiI,MA MCHJRIC VIRGINIA CRATICR -IHSIEPIIINIC III'l.I, EMMA I'ANGI.lC MARY CRICHTON QIHSSIIC DIARRICLI. IQLIZABI-ITII S'l'RA'I'I"URl1 EDITH BARNHARIJT SARAH ,IHIINSUN HLAIJYS 'I'AYl.UR ETI-IEL GIIANT ISABHI. KINCL MARGARICT VVILSUN IlHRO'l'llY YYISTIQR MARY IQARNICS YANVEY l MISS ELLIS , , , .,,,,,,,., lfxmmlliy Allvisa-r 'I I Svburtfgturp Qlluh FAYE I'7WI2I.l,Ii .....,,, Ill'CSI1ICllf LICMMA SIIICVIIIQRIJ ..., ,,,,,,, S ecrctzlry MEMBERS ELSIE BROVVN SARAH I-IAL'KNIiY NINA SMITII JEAN CROVVIZLI, RI'TH QIUNICS MARY S'I'I'IVVAR'I' I HELEN COLYER SARAH ,IAMISUN LICMMA SIIIQPHHRI5 MAY DEYLIN IJlJI'1lI.AS IQIQNIJALI. MARGARICT MARUIC FRANCES IJAVANT HANNAII I,IT'I'I,Ii IIANNAII XYICARN FAYE DVVELLE liI,lZAl3li'I'II IXIATIIER IIICLIQNURA YYI'I'llIiRS WAYNE DUIJLEY IJURUTIIY Ml'IIiRIIIiAlJ MARY Rlilll ALICE GIBBON MARY SPIER HIil,l-IN HARIJIE I JANE GILMER SARAH SUl"I'IIliRLANIJ MARY I.Iili NI'L'lIUI,S I EI,IZAIiE'l'II GHNZALICS MARIIARIYII SOL"I'IIIfRI.ANI? I,flI'ISIi III'N'I'lfIi MISS SARA KICIILY .....,,.,,......., Faculty Arlviwcr I I r I Y I I i r variety Qlluh lx XI'IlliRlNlQ 5IIOIfM.XIiIiR ,,.. ,, - l'u'n-Nilh-111 lIlil.liN B.XRNlf'l'rl' .,..,, ,. ,,.. Yin'-l'1'c'siLlex1t 4.IQ.Xl'lf .XIcMll'H.Xifl, SL'l'I'CTIlI'j' :m'I lwxznsllrvu X lOl'lSIf .XVSTIN MOZliI,I,If ll.XMlI.'I'ON -IOS-lfI'HlNlf l'RlCfli lll LICN li.XRXlQ'I"I' liI,lZ.XI!Ii'l'lI MICYICR UORRINNE ROVYIQ ll XRI, BERRY LO' ISK MI'l'l'Il!'fI,I. Rlvlkll SIQYIZRS l'XI"I'lli Llilf l5IGUl'1RS l'l,ORRlIi MOORIQ fx'.XOMI SICYICRS XIXRlll'lfRl'Ixl'1l'.X5HI4lN l,'PlflSlf NlcQ'.XI.l, li.X'l'HliRINIi SffOIfM.XKER lx! l'l'Y i'l.IXliSi'.Xl.liS Hl.,XNl'lIli MMWDY M,XRlS.XRlf'I' Sl.liI,IijE ' OX X l'ROXYlil.I. llR.XL'li XIQMIVILXIQI. l'.XROl.lNIf SLIQIJGE Rl lxl'l DAVIS .Xl.Xl-iY NICIIOLS ISXBICI. SMITH Ixl HY IIlfI.MS l,l' l'OR'I'IfR LOVISF2 SUSSXMXN XN'II.l,lIf XYILIQY JIQNXIH Wr1l,Fli MISS lfl.l.lli KIRIICR ..,. Filculty .Mlviw--1' 191111 Qiluh D XIXIHCI. XVlI,I.I.XMS ,, .,,, ,, ,,,,A,,.,4.4, .A,1'resi1le11t HARRY PIQICIACR ,,,,, . ,,.,.,......,,.... Yice'PreSideut AIICNNIIC RICHSIC ..,,.,, ,SC'C!'l3ti1l'j' :Lnwl '1'reasux'cr 1 NY. .XVSTIN VI-QI,l3IS'l'IXli lfl-llPliR.Xl, MARY l'IIII.LIPS .IOIIN TROTTER XI VON lZ,XSSli'l"l' MARION 1l,XI.I.AXtil"IIiR IJRIQID I'IIIl,I,IPS JAMES 'l'L'RRYFTEL INUISI-1 BIi.XGl.lf KXQXRRIQX GLVL K HARRY PICIQLICR JOHN URSY NlIIl,l,,X BOHIQR I-'IOYLI-I IIILI. C'lI.XRLIiS PRICI-I MAUIQI, VVILLIAMS I,I,AL'Ii IiR,XIlFORIJ .IAXMICS I'IAXMII,'I'ON -IENNIE REESE RL"I'I'I VVTERHOLID Xl XRLLXRIZT i'.XRROl,l,A L'H.XRI.liS MORRIS WiLl.l.XM REIJFI-IRN JOE XYATKIXS l'Xl'l.TXI-1 IIIVKSON ,'xlfTZRIiY MYICRS IQDVVTN SPIICR ERNEST NYITIE.XTI-Y xil'Y MYERS VVILLIQXM STRONG MR, L'R,XW'FORlD ,,,,,,..,.,..,.......,..,, Faculty AX4lVi56l' 'U- ia ...F I. lr l W 5 1 .ll - l 'xiffm 1 :R my.-.W . - fin-5,3 . ' 'vlfu V, Y A --,,,,,,,,,,vz!,,,.. .N Q92 t T50 if 1 fr inw' ag-Q ?t 3?- lil ir., il 1' .Sh ,gyl "QW Qllluh PURPOSE: "Aih't We Got Fun?" r Mo'rTo: Whether black, white, or tan, Let them grow as long as they eau. llq CLUB POEM They call this the club of whiskersg N' It'S open only to Misters. fjwe We"ve laid aside our Gillette, '51 And We must not forget That this is the club of the Whisiqfi-A. ...l 'A H i p .y' --B. T. C. OFFICERS ' Pl .M J. NELSON JONES ......,..... .....,........,..,.....,,.,, ,,,..,,.....,,.,.,..,,,....,...,,,,, P 1 'eszdenf STEPHENS H. PARTRIDGE .... ..,........,.......,,. .,,,,.. S e crefury and Treaszzrer JAMES H. KEMP ............. ...........v........., ................... C I zfief Inspector PROF. H. K. MOORE .... ........................... ...,,.. F c lC2lify Adviser gig V11 MEMBERS nf.. Az. SPEIGHT ADAMS, JR. PAUL CARMICHAEL GARRET MOREHEAIJ "Bos" WALKER ,"i f f JACK BROWN NELSON JONES HOWARD NORRIS PAUL WHITLOCK g i. 6 4. ' 'BoB" BUCK JoHN JONES STEVE PARTRIDGE JOHN YARBOROUGH I HAL KEMP DOUGLAS SCHILTZ w. ll' r S PONSORS X if "BERTA"l WALKER ALICE GIBBON A ll .. t l , l l V lx il ll. GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB Erbs Qbirls' Ibigb QEDDUI Qlluh U HE Girls' High School Club, an organization sponsored by. the local Young WOmen's Christian Association, consists of high-school girls of the three 'gy qw upper classes. The Club has grown steadily every year, and today 1S an g important factor in creating high standards, in the high school. This year, under a new leader, Miss Marion Dudley, many changes were C-f"'tgf5i5 made in our Club. For the first time it was divided into five committees- 'l t each girl being a member of one Of these committees. This change has proved most satisfactory, and has given every member a chance to engage in the work which appealed strongly to her. These committees were the service, mem- bership, program, finance, and social. At the regular meetings of the Club, we have enjoyed lectures and debates, which helped to carry G. H. S. C. nearer its goal. Still another thing which helped us accomplish our purpose was the Three C's Campaign, held in connection with that of the Hi-Y Clubs, which aimed to raise the morale of all the girls in Charlotte High School. Throughout the year, the Club has been able to do much for others. Every two weeks, for quite a while, a little entertainment was given at the County Home for the benefit of the inmates. At Thanksgiving, several poor families of the city received baskets of goodies from the Club. Then the Christmas boxes, sent to Oteen Hospital, in Asheville, replaced the annual visit of Santa Claus for some sick soldiers and nurses, who otherwise might not have been remembered. Over sixty members of the Girls' High School Club have pledged themselves to give one dollar each, earned or saved through self-sacrifice, toward supporting a girls' work secretary in Japan next year. "The Arrival of Kitty,'l' a play given by the Club, was a tremendous suc- cess, and helped greatly in securing funds for sending delegates to Sweet Briar Con- ference. An event of our calendar which interests many outside Of the club is the annual College Day. It comes too late this year for publication in the annualg but everyone is eagerly anticipating its arrival, and we feel sure that it will be a bigger success than ever. The Club also has its social side. Who will ever forget the wonderful conference at Camp Latta last fall, or the HallOwe'en banquet, Or our Thanksgiving party? As Easter and the closing days of school draw near, we look forward to more parties and good times. In all phases of our Club's activities, we are constantly striving to accomplish our purpose, which is "to create, maintain, extend, and practice throughout the Char- lotte High School high ideals Of Christian character, to bring the student to a personal knowledge of Jesus Christ, to lead her to be loyal to the Church Of Christ, and to give her opportunities for Christian service." THE CABINET MARGARET HENDERSON ..... ....,..... ........ ..... . . . . ,,,,,.,,.,,,, Pfesiflenf EDITH GILCHRIST ........... ..,. V ice-President GRACE ANTHONY ......... .......................,,....,,,,,, S ew-emry MARY SPIER ....... .............................................. T 1-eosm-er LOUISA DULS ......... ............... C haifrhman Service Committee EDITH GILCHRIST' ..... ....... C lzairmfm Membershfzfp Committee MARIE HAGOOD ...... ...... C hairman Progi-mn Committee MARY SPIER .................. ......... C 11ll't'I"H'LCL'lL Finance Committee .AUGUSTA ROSE ................ ......... C lzaiirmmz Social Committee Miss MARION DUDLEY .............,.............................................................. Girlsf Work Secretory Appreciation and credit is due Virginia Hamilton for the beautiful posters she furnished during the year. Qtbe ,freshman Qlluh The Freshman Club is composed of the girls of the Freshman Class. It is pro- moted by the Y. W. C. A., and run on a plan similar to that of the Girls' Club. In other Words, it is the Girls' High School Club on a small scale. The club has a mem- bership of fifty or more, and is steadily increasing. The purpose of this organization is to help the girls in their home and school problems. At Christmas time, the soldier- boys at Oteen Hospital received stockings made by these girls. The advisers of the club are Misses Marion Dudley, Deane Van Landingham, and Mary Brevard Alex- ander. LOUISE GARIBALDI ...,. KATHRYN WARD .......... MARY ALAN SKELDING MILDRED GREENLEAF .... MILDRED CAVE ..,...,...,....... KATHRYN ARMSTRONG GEORGIA SPRATT ....,........ SARAH Doon ..... 'ir 'iv THE CABINET President Vice-Presidenf Secrefary T1'ea.szu'e1' ,,,,,r,,r,,......C1ZCL7:l'7llfl,H. Social Committee ........,CI1CL'i7'7lLCl'YZ Memberslziip Committee .......,..Chairma1z P1'og1'a,m Committee ........ClZG"i'7'lllCL7l Semrfice Committee K r X A-sf lx NYQEQ 4 sspp gg,p. p rrrr QRRQQGS A The purpose of the Hi-Y Clubs is: To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community higher standards of Christian char- acter. J. NELSON JONES ,.......... MORGAN B. SPIER, JR. .... . BYRD CRAYTON ,.,...,.,,.,..,, SPEIGHT ADAMS, JR. WALTER BROWN BYRD CRAYTON JOHN HEBERT Svzniur IDM? 'ir- OFFICERS ...........,.P'Y'6Sld6Hf V...............,.V......Vzce-Preszdent ........Sec'1'efa ry and Treasurer MEMBERS NELSON JONES MCCLEAN SINCLAIR HAL KEMP MORGAN SPIER, JR. CLAUDE MCINTOSH JOHN THOMPSON STEPHEN S. PARTRIDGE RALPH WOODSIDE FRANCIS O. CLARKSON, Leader S Pi 'I fe 4 l l 1 As R5 1 1 Ei I 1 J? 4 A v gi if V, w W r 1. i r Ma Iluniur bi 9 40 OFFICERS WILLARD KEERANS ..,.. .. .........,. President BILLY HARVELL ..... ....................... V ice-President GARRETT MOREHEAD ..... ....... S ec1'eta'1'y and T'l'6llS'Llf7'6'I' MEMBERS SPENCER BELL GARY HEESEMAN BRIGGS MARSH GEORGE CARMICHAEL WALKER JARRELL GARRETT MOREHEAD TOM CRAIG WILLARD KEERANS WORTH MORRIS JULIUS DOAR NORMAN LINDGREN PAUL WHITLOCK BILLY HARVELL ROBERT NICMILLAN JOHN YONAN REV. W. B. MCILWAINE, JR., Leader I I BROOKE TODD OLIN WEARN .... KARL SELDEN ...,. VERNON AUSBORN ALLEN CHRISMON LYLES BOYD D STAFFOR Qupbumnre Tpi 1? .............P1'esident -ic' OFFICERS .......Sec1'et0w'y MEMBERS THOMAS FRANKLIN PHILIP GALLAGHER GEORGE ROSE WEARN ALBERT VVHISNANT W. H. BOBBITT, Leader Vice-Preszfdent and Tv'easw'eT KARL SELDEN BROOKE TODD OLIN WEARN H I Byrd Cmylon . FEES, Nhglfgdret Henderson.. Mahal WLllLmmS v.Pm-zs. sec.-TREAS. STUDENT-BODY OFFICERS Stuhent 9Drgaui5atiu11 HIS year, for the first time, the student-body of Alexander Graham ,ji High School Was organized, under the direction of Dr. Garinger. li . K lx Byrd Crayton was chosen to the presidency, the highest office 'l ,an is which a student of Charlotte High School can hold. Margaret 1 F12 H . Henderson was elected vice-president, and Mabel Williams, secre- tary and treasurer. The duty of the student-body president is to preside at all official meetings of the students, and to direct plans for raising funds for Char- lotte High School, or for carrying out any scheme, of the students for the betterment of the high school. He, too, has general supervision of' all school organizations and activities. So far, Byrd has successfully dif rected plans for two large school entertainments-Stunt Night and the Carnival. The purpose of Stunt Night was to raise funds for furnishing a teachers' rest room. As a result, the room was beautifully furnished. The Carnival was held to get the high school paper, The Advocate, out of debt. The vice-president of the student-body, of course, presides in the absence of the president. As secretary and treasurer, Mabel Williams has done very efficient work. She has kept minutes of the chapel exercises held each Tuesday and Thursday, which Will prove very interesting to review. All the money belonging to the student-body passes through her hands. Our student officers have filled their positions very capably this year, and we feel that our first venture in student organization has been quite successful. 4 122 . t will ly 7 - " ' 5? 55,4 N 3 V V Wm, i -, A ,,. ...,,. . ..1.,,,, ,,.-..,...,-..,,.,.........,..,,Y.HW......,,,..-.,. , , ,H :nina 5 5 1 Z ? 1 Q , 5 ,1 V 1 e 1 0,110 vflvilyi' I I 1 iitswm.-uv' N951 Mr? V ' 1 H Glbe dlriangular Ebehaters HIE subject for the t1'iz111gulz11' debates of 1022 was: Rc-sulvewl, that the l'11itc1l State-Q Sllulllll lfnlcr the l.CilHll6 of Natumns, 1111 Pehrlxary 9. llI'Clll11lIlZ1l'lt'S were helrl 111 Ll1url1,1ttc Hugh 501111111 fur the WL? . , . ,. . purpome of felectmg c1111' YE'1J1'C5t'llTl1fIVC5 111 the mlehnte. Nme lllllillk- tuuk 1121111 f--tl1rc-6 for thc- affirmutive, and six for the negative. 'l'hosc chosen were 1111111 He-hert illlfl Ralph 'l'1'11es1lc-ll for W the affirmative, and Katherine Sherrill 111111 VVilli:1111 .Xlexzxmlcr for the negative, William, hmmwever, was unable to take part in. the tlehate against Charlotte's opponents, on account of sickness. Pauline Owen was given his place. ,lohn is clebater of unusual ability, anfl is especially fine in his rejoiniler. Ralph is only a Sophoinore, anfl probably the youngest stuclent who has ever representetl our high school in the triangular ilebate. llis speech vrnulml have elone ererlit to a pupil far his superior in years. We are count- ing on him for next year, This was Katherine-'s first appearance before a large autlienee, llowever, she was as calm as eonlal be, :intl nresenteil strung arguments in a rlexlerous manner. Pauline learned, that she was to take part in the ilebate only five rlays before it was hehl. She mleserves much ereilil for her Iiartl work in ineinoriying her ilebate, and 171'ClY2ll'l11g her rejointlei' so well in such a short time. Un March 24, our negative team went to liurhani, to contest with Rztleiglik affirmative, They won by a unanimous vote of the jualges, Hur affirmative team, however, lost tc-. l7urhani's seemingly invincible negative, in Raleigh. This slefeat. of course, kept us from proceeding fuither in the slebates. ,Xlthough Charlotte lligh School lost, she is exeeetlingly proutl of her ilebaters. They workeil harcl. anrl brought much honor Io their seht-ol. The members of the faculty xi ho so ably eoacheal our representatives were Xlrs. Rucker, llri tiztringer. Mr, Alexantler, Miss lloxins. anrl Nliss llenrlerson, Xi fs.. LESTER ROCK JOHN YONAN be eclaimers .Xnfl now we come to Charlotte High Schools Demosthenes anrl Cicero. Un Thanksgiving Day, Noveinber 25, 1921, Lester Rock, representing Charlotte lligh School, was a contestant in a cleelamation contest hehl at Trinity College, llurham. This was the seeontl time that Lester ha4l represented our school in ileelaiining the first time being at VVake Forest College, in the spring of 1921. He has exceptional oratorieal powers, and the Senior Flass statistics eall him llemosthenes' rival, However, he was unable to win a prize for us this time. Un March 17, 1922, lohn Yonan went to VVake Forest College, to take part in a tleelamatimi contest for Charlotte lligh School. Ile succeeded in winning the seconrl prize, a beautiful gold merlal, set with pearls. john is a native of Armenia, anml has been in this country only about three years. His mastery of the linglish tongue is remarkable, anrl his abilities as a sneaker, exeellent. NVe are expecting great things of him in the future. The Qmerrpmukers' Sllbrrbesmi :HIS is not in reality a school orchestra, but, as all the players are K' xI students in Charlotte High School, it is ordinarily termed the Charlotte High School Orchestra. The Merrymakers have Won an excellent reputation for themselves in the city. The following clipping from the Clwtrlotte News will give some idea of their merit and popularity: MERRYMAKERS ON THE ACADEMY BILL The Merrymakers, Charlotte's High School Orchestra, which Won first prize in "Opportunity Month" contests at the Academy Theater, is num- bered among the Keith vaudeville acts on the billi at that theater for the first half of the Week, and played like professionals at the three perform- ances Monday. They Will appear at each performance during the present bill. Monday's audience gave them a rousing reception.-The Charlotte News. THE MERRYMAKERS fLeft to rightj BYRD CRAYTON ........e.... ,.i,.eie.......,..i.,.......... ,.,...., S a .rophone ROBERT DYE .i,,.,...,.......,,... .......................... ,..,,..........., P vi aww HAL KEMP QLeaderJ ....,.. ......., S airophone PAUL WHITLOCK ,,,,,.,i . .....,........ Drum ROBERT BUCK ....., ......,. S arophone tkw , l The Qlafeteria 4 R Nythe fall of 1921, the School Board, hav- ing been urged much by the Parent- -il Teachers' Association, realized its dream of putting a large cafeteria in .,,', Charlotte High School. The cafeteria 619254-fp is a Wonderful addition to our high "dm" V? - 4 school, and has served its purpose well during the past year. It is under the very capable management of Miss Margaret Rogers, who was last year the head of the domes- tic science department in our school. The cafe- teria is furnished with all modern equipments, and is one of the best for its size to be found. 5 It has ordinarily thirty-eight tables, each of which will easily seat six people. Quite a few more tables could be placed in the room if they were necessary. An average of about two hundred persons is served daily. When one enters the cafeteria, he goes into a passage-way, on one side of which are iron bars for protection against passers-by, and on the other long counters filled with dishes of food served cold, such as salad, and with receptacles of delicious hot food, which is kept hot during the entire recess. First he takes a waiter, and then he passes along the counters, serving himself or being served by high MISS MARGARET ROGERS school girls behind the counters. At the end of the passage-way he gets knives, forks, etc., and then pays the cashier. The cafeteria pays for itself, but is not allowed to make a profit, and therefore all the things are sold very reasonably. Besides serving as a dining-room, the cafeteria is a delightful place for holding school entertainments. It has been a veritable blessing to us this year, and now seems indispensable. PIIBLI AT Il' '5-g,f"" f"i.z-'S S55 J W JY I .V ,F yi ll 1 llimhlicatiuns WM HE European cavemen gave their emo- tions permanency by carving pictures on liug the Walls of their cavesg the early civili- zations of Egypt, Babylonia, and Persia gave their emotions permanency by mak- ing inscriptions on slabs of stone and clayg the philosophers of Alexandria gave their i emotions permanency by Writing on rolls of papyrusg so the 'Twenty-Two students of Alexan- der Graham High School give their emotions permanency by publishing The Advocate, and this, the thirteenth volume of SNIPS AND CUTS. 1 t l f' R 1 31-Q-ell iv A N I 3 -. X , if ilcl RM of 5 E N Q W if i 5 N ii , +x fx ? e - N t fl t " Nwlwj l ' -- XF! a 1' HARRY K. MooRE Faculty Adviser of P1lIIIfl'lLfi07l9 ,a C, HEN The Advocate staff was organized, in the beginning of the I year, it had many fine ideas, and plenty of "pep", but it lacking in experience. The art of publishing a school paper shrouded in mystery. So Mr. Moore was chosen as adviser. are now aware of the fact that rare judgment was used in Mr. Moore is fresh from Miami College, where he was managing editor of a student publication. He is well versed in art of school journalism, and his advice has been invaluable. We A . F6 li choice. was was We the the the are greatly indebted to Mr. Moore, not only for giving much-needed counsel to The Advocate staffg but for successfully advising the annual staff, also. Under his direction, the school paper and annual have taken great forward steps, which would otherwise have been impossible. I ' ' Sums ann Qluts Staff 1922 LOUISA DULS ,.... ,,,,,,-,, E dit07'-in,-Cliief JOHN HEBERT ..... ....... A ssistant Editor H. K. MOORE .,.................... ....... F acillty Adviser SARAH ADELAIDE MAYER ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, A rt Edfgfm' VIRGINIA HAMILTON .,........ ......., A ssistant Art Editor Boys' Athletic WILLIAM LASLIE ....... ,,,,,, MINERVA MCCLUNG .. EDITH GILCHRIST ..... ROBERTA WALKER .... MAUDE HAYWOOD .,.... SPEIGHT ADAMS ..... SARA BELL ..,,...,,,....,,. CHARLOTTE MILSTEAD BETTY BRYAN .,......... JOHN JONES ..,..... SPENCER BELL ....... ROBERT DYE ......,.... JAMES BURWELL ....... ....... Girls' Athletic .........Soyolioinore Class ....... Freslini an Class MANAGEMENT Editor Editor .........,,....Social Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor ............Coinic .,....Girls' Clnb ...Junior Class ....,..,..Bnsiness Manager Advertising Manager .......IAssistant Advertising Manager .........Assistant Advertising Manager Much credit iS due the Students of the Commercial Department, Who had charge of typewriting the annual. The committee for having the typewriting done was as follows: BERNIE PAGE, Cliairinan SUSIE DELL CHAPMAN LOUISE BEATY fm? 5 A60 Cyfw S QT A FP 5- Xi?-?f-2 I V 'iz 4i i I I 1 J ' '..- 1 A .I X l I , i O "' I 415' O AIA H 24' Qtbe Slnnurate TWHIS year, under the direction of Dr. Garinger and Mr. Moore, a new Weekly paper, The Advocate, was founded for Charlotte High The At-Gra-Hy, published by Charlotte High School in the year School. The Advocate is taking the place of a monthly magazine 'of' MJT? 1920-'21. The purpose of the paper is to advocate all principles which will lead to a better Charlotte High School, to encourage literary attempts on the part of the students, and to truthfully present the school TIQWS. Twenty-five issues have been published, and The Advocate is free from debt. We feel that this first year of the paper has been a. success, and trust that it Will prove to be a foundation for a better and large-r paper next year. LoU1sA DULs ..,e JoHN HEBERT ,.....r, MAUDE HAYWOOD , H. K. MOORE ......... MINERVA MCCLUNG 3 BILL LASLIE EDITH GILCHRIST ........., SUSIE DELL CHAPMAN ...,., MARTIN LEE BLACK HELEN DARDINE RUBY MILLER JOHN JONES ,N..... SPENCER BELL ...... TED BENNETT ...., THE ADVOCATE STAFF'stant Editors Reporters PAULINE OWEN SPEIGHT ADAMS Jzuztior High School M.....Editorr-in-Chief .....Associate Editor ...,..,..Managing Editor ......Facnltg Adviser L.,.....Athletics .......r......S0cial ..,....E:rchange NANCY ALEXANDER RUTH TRUESDELL SALLY COTHRANE MANAGEMENT Business Manager Advertising M anagei' .......,C'ircalation Manager, Junior High School I suusckxfzs , 5 TO , , THE. Am-'ocms Q T 'v 1. 'K ,- 1 fn ,m,,,.,.-I L, -1 ' " um . .,,, w..-4 f.,, L U y-nn ,4-I 4... A T he Advocate 0 , ,...,,.,, M M- gedmosv 400 S V' ., va n ., 3 , .1,, A ' 0-1 svooo m,-4 ,, was -. N4 G -nh A '7,. ' U --.1 47 fog 1' L A1 UH? 'Cl PHS 'ITIL DEPTJXTS- F4 ' ' X ,LHLNU rw I dw 4-.' U, E I X , o I ., . Q X 69"-f, Q fl? n A ze , Q , f , 4 VI' nf-f" . .' :af ns . if . ' Q , , , ,- F. -V N: 2 ., I I m 'v of f 1 , x ' ,s 15' ' ,Q- 49 THF MMO! NH BIQNIOR Ll A5-S Ql!.F,f,T- 51,'1.56,'C,J'f3 Mmmr k N v 7 f , ' .71 31 W 1 1 ' ,. i s fr I :Go I ,4- 7, fx' ra, .,"". v 1 V' :S1x 5 , '. i f 1 1 , I . a V Lex- 1 r X I .14 .. Q, X 1 ,. A ln"-vw, A Ns M, if ' . fl., I ,,:wf.,, nb , 1, , 'cf wr. J, gt, 4, f, 1 71 ll ' 7- f A ,L ,. ,,,. f Hn' Elks' Ham Chulmwz, .51 C 21 NEW ELKS' HOME, CHARLOTTE, N. C . .,., is Q 1- 1 1' ' V1 'J . J ' 1 - - .n -' x . 7 N ...- -i sQiv!-W2 msm X7 ff f X f 5 , Jams. . I N 5 Q-as ' .L ',, '. . 5232, x Bunk 3 , Zhaturrz X , 4 z 'Q 1? 1- xi mi 'xg J 234' 14" Mr. + ls. A Y 1. r9.3 if D-'N lx, .1 5 , 3' ' ,, . 1. Hi, 'Q Q L L. L +. 1, Q'a'F'5 r-'N ' IAM! L-ff! if L ' If M fikf' WH ' v' sf' eff' i'.3'l+"f' " IH . f ., , , fn,-I . If 4 :vi"?'f b fl' ,, 2' l 2 E! -I X 4'3r2Q.'4'5 A F's.,,,f Q N' an ' s ' Mi ,L zfn ful. z A ,J Igx. 's 3' va ,Q M-, 4 L.,1f ' ,Q ' Hifi" nys, 392' ' H . 1135, -3.2.1 , ., Qsfjfv- - ,1,, ., ,. s 4. LW? ' Y , 3- 'Y ' .. QT wil ' IF lr A If ,J x.. QA. LM 35 . Q .X ,V E 4, X K .4 ,f , .-A Q . r x . J. V , is Tw?" ' JE! 'CN xi"1' L if -1' Q. k ..r ! . v 1 . M il: 'f:kp1C.t , 1 1 "' 1 f. I 3 f Q. ' .6 ,.,Qg"- , ' .1 JJ. W' -, W. 'Z 5 , . . 1, , Y V , , . .4 .,2,Q,,iQ5Sf3'w'iqQ'.fTRY.rx: , N h vm L c,,.f?.f4,!aQ',2fz.+,f ,- w kwex. V -K t ' A ,L ,vb :Q -1' N,-v. 31 q.', firkfai 'Y ' i ' -'bfH1,-AQ5m'? .,. tn.-J' .1 'fi "MF SQA? A.. K , ff, fp , s. . ,. tg. ,I S. , ff: ., X .V ,gg fm 5 , 65 w QIHIBUDHI, 192121922 EPTEMBER 3-School opens. The dignified C?J Seniors make their debut. E+ September 12-Football practice begins. Why has Independ- ence Park become so popular among the girls of Charlotte High School? October 1-Football season opens. Charlotte beats Baird's 21 to 0. Good beginning, Charlotte, keep the good work up. October 28-Girls' High School Club gives banquet to new members. Initiation takes place! ? I ? ! October 31-Hallowe'en-"Nuf Sed." November 4-First issue of The Advocate appears. November 11-Armistice Day. Holiday. "'Hot dog!" November I2-Students give a Stunt Night, for the benefit of the teachers' rest room. Purpose: To give the teachers such a comfortable room that they won't want to come to classes. November 18-Football seasons ends. You've surely done well, Charlotte, and we're proud of you. November-19-Davidson Glee Club gives entertainment in High School Auditorium. Banquet given in honor of members of Glee Club. Fun? Well, I reckon. November 24-Senior rings arrive, "Oh, boyl Ain't we the stuff?" December 1-Mr. Alex- gy ander and Mr. Garth oo 56 made vocal leaders for lo Q . 5.4 -.7 ,W chapel exercises. UNI W Sgr December 12-S e n i o r .,.. and Junior girls give ban- ,icq ,. AA ,Low-9'1 quet in honor of Football y Q , squad. "Howdy" Norris is ' 1: fy . - chief entertainer. f-.eff 7. f' - 'Senm-!R4"'5 December I6 - Girls' vom Le-Am CMM Hich School Club presents "The Arrival of Kitty." Will Orr stars as leading lady. Marie gets in some good practice for her future life. December 18-"Christmas is coming, Ho! Ho! Ho! ,Ho!" December 22-Just think of it--two whole weeks in which to eat, sleep, and enjoy life!! January 1-Oh! these New Year's resolutions! . ,154 S ' xx 5 2 ' failed to reach partyg but there was no need of it, since Dr. Garinger was just the whole show. January 2-We start back to school, but "sech is life." "All good things come to an end." January 5-Skating "fad" begins among High School students The folks at home can't under- stand why we prefer to eat off the mantelpiece when we have perfectly nice chairs January 29-Junior-Senior Party Program February 1-What's the matter with the Seniors? Their feelings are terribly hurt, " 'cause" they have just received their Senior pictures- and they thought they were better looking. February 10-Industrial Weinie Workers make their first appear- ance. Woof! woof! February 14-Edith G.'s birthday, and St. Valentine's, too. Senior Hi-Y gives skating party. Did you see that moon? February 18-Girls' basket-ball team journeys to Winston-Salem. The players are small this yearg but, gee, they're good. Boys' team wins from Winston. February 20-It rained today. Why are all the "bobbed-haired" girls so sad? February 25-Bound for Chapel Hill! 55 M7 Charlotte comes out on top in first three games of X t.. 499, elimination series. 35 e -li ' ' March 13-Always did know the thirteenth H ' T was unlucky. "Exams" start. ' ' March 23-Charlotte High School has Car- nival. Pink lemonade, Un' everything." ml R March 24-Triangular debaters leave for , 5 Durham and Raleigh. 16,0 ml!!! wif March 27-Father receives the report card. W 'W WM W April 1-"Censored," April 5-"Welcome, Sweet Springtime!" May 8-Miss Reid's and Miss Rea's Choral Club give N Japanese operetta, "Yanki San." May 12-Mr. Penny's Minstrel. Quite the stuff, eh? x9' in . cg-w May 14-Baccalaureate Sermon. . May 15-Mrs. Garingeris and Miss Fore's Freshman- .- Sophomore Dramatic Club presents "Much Ado about Betty." May 16-Rotary Luncheon given in honor of Senior Class. Ain't we glad we're Seniors? May 19-Class Day. Commencement. We've "shaw nuf" graduated. Who'd a thunk it? May 20-Annual Staff buys tickets to Kalamazoo! ju' -'Af , 4' ,. 4. 4. X ...- 'V+-f .ww H 5 A3 I LIS X K 1 , M,-41,,ifiI?Tg . I 4 L, .gif- , ., 'mu .- :J ' - - 'W W 'iii , . qv., ., f ' , W K 4 1 U 'v I 1 Y ? 1 We 3255 i 5 ii T N 'Q 4 S wif -M W ,. fs 'H 'J 'lf I 1 x ,,,, ,M ,1 M W 'r 53 W ll! 1 .. ,:1 V.,-. ,Q H5 iam .fi Zin.: .51 EQ? ms' , W. 31 iq.. av, Sql' . 13 11' ' '51, .fl rr,-1 Lf ' 1 ix f' 1 M, ,4, r Mila" IN. Q , 1 ,. mf H1 4 YN, 5. ,4 W4 :4, n 31452 'ui ,H aww' A wf+fw f wa fm 53,5 ' , f 1 9 M-ss 'ss f EM sE'5'f':l1fI A ,QM , HZ? gjym XB.Z'2fTE My z W 2. AX no D055 Orrmf , Za fl 'L' K Y 14 "' fokvf 4 M M' J' . JM. 5 49 W X W JW I H- A f M-19 V X X K W FA LN' ' :. , ... ,,, M X BGJlEY,fCfTIi a,x:r2'x. :h::zr X If 5 5 h uf X V QQ 'Q QNPTNQ fwgwgiw , UI xt X . Q xg X Qxf M f N MW ff Y: 1 J WX ,WL f r-Ljoxjgslsc OHL I X fl 14 MUSE urugjuh we lt- 4 -C9 R GYFNQND Zh! 9 G 1 mums mr+nE5 A 1 PELPEQI' p.Ef.nrA nog. T7Plf,AL. ROOM 0 SECOND .O 2. - CJNPETEMA BEL'-5 R 0204 f5.,JzLQ,, r, mv. R A SEVEN QJONDEPNS OF C.1-1.5. ,w A W Vw 0 ,y E ibutn Queer we ibumans Sire " X HY are people built as they are? A human is the most wonderful piece of art and workmanship in the world. But we human beings living in this twentieth century can see ' lili t that there is still room for improvements. For instance, why were a man's shins ever put on the front of his legs? We never bump the back, for we always face a fight, and the protective part should be on the front. Why shouldn't a man's eyes be different? If a man had three eyes-one in the front, one in the back, and one on the end of his finger, he could not only see where he was going, or where he was coming from, but he could stick his finger through a knothole and see the football games. Why is a man's mouth in the middle of his face, thereby disfiguring the face, and making it necessary to hold any food up to the mouth to eat, whereas, if it was on top of a man's head, when he overslept himself, and was in a hurry, he could put his lunch in his hat, and eat it on the way to work? What's the use of having hair on top of your head, and then putting on a hat and covering the entire bunch up? You never hear of a baldheaded man's head getting cold. If hair grew all around your neck instead of on your head, just think what the immense saving in woman's furs yearly would be. And last, but not least, why can't we bend our knees or elbows either way, thereby permitting us to sit down either in front or back, and facilitting picking up anything? i 6- K7 lb Gee ww ' S25-nw gf ,1 Li A I M , 3 M 'A ii V, , . S iw 7 T59 wg- L,!.....,,, . , , ,Y W ,,,i,,,...- mf id- N.,,,..,.. .......,. .. h...,.., , ,H , .- ,A 1,-.Www Y 4. ., w 5 X ' LZ . +, Y nf ' VQQZA X 5442 y f 1 f VW 1, ,Q W MW, ., x XM, 7 if f - , , K-, E H, 1 i 5 n Y Q , ,, , I 1 , Q yff. .A 'flu f HY w gill 'W QQJZ7. ' H In t 1 H N gf ",, ,,, "" A I 1,2 ' Pj J 5, f V v ,Q 4-,, if ' A J , W W L.-' f ,wf , vim' 'GMT xi V -:-3-9. 'iff , f H , 'ry Vx I v 'AA , . I. A -,,., ,QQ ', .fgdv-,, If H . -Q, A 'W 'fx 1, f Q . I mx I ' ,,, Q' " -- x, qw, f ffw' f' 'i w.,,l,:,,- " 'W QW LQ ' if -my ., , . ff " -4, ,n A A ,gW,.g+g,,g"W. f 251, '. Wy., " ','4.L1f's'f ' Efwvfjggfsyigmx ,Pc ,gb lk L, A . '- f' + W fgii ww - 55561 f A 3, 6 1 :43Q..f 'ag H." Y. !xHvff,aO28Q1?AzK!Jf.,.1,w.n .mm ,...,...,..,.,,.....4.....A,., ..., .....,. ..., Q .... , ..... ma? ww H H J ,w 4 , .l U I w W w w, w w 4 4 w ry HZ' ANNUAL STAFF-BEFORE THE WoRK BEGAN If anyone should ask the cost of this annual, you may tell him that SNIPS AND CUTS, Volume XIII, cost one case of complete insanity, three nervous breakdowns, five threats of suicide, the loss of one hundred pounds in weight, a month or sleepless nights, innumerable brainstorms. and about two thousand dollars and a few sense. l 1 -AFTER THE ANNUAL WAS SENT TO Pmzss MUCH STUDYING 0 ' HEAT, DRINK, AND BE e iterate n 1 est STUDENT WELFARE MQRROW WE DIE" VOL. I ZANDER HTGH SCHOOL, CHARLOTTE, N. C., MARCH 10, 1922 No. 000 UTWELFTH NIGHT" CHARLOTTE HIGH WINS POLO GIRLS' CLUB HAS INTERESTING l TOURNAMENT MEETING QVVith apologies to no oneb They were twins, and hall been so since thfv were very small, although they could not help it. They were as alike as "two bits" phvsically, but mentally they were as far apart as Il Scrulxwoman anrl a "flappe1'." The Simp was romantic, antic, sympa' thetlc, and trustful. The Slicker was cunning. strategic, and Slick. His motto waS 'Lslick before you slip." Their main trouble was Lucy Furr, a daughter of the idle rich. She believed love nowadays should be full of romance, as in the days of yore. fYore what? I clon't know. Your ancestors, I guess? Now Lucy had been sixteen for practically eighteen years: so she was well versed in "how tovman-handle men." Une more thing now. and we will have all that is needed for a story of a young girl's love. This thing is: There had been a recl rose famine in the fair country wherein these characters of ours existed. and now, at the time of the nineteenth "coming-out" party of Lucy, there was not one of her favorite flower fthe re-rl rose? to be had. Here was a situation full of romantic possibilities, and Lu:y's "peace of mind" wasA at once disturbed by queer flutterings, which finally ended in a scheme to catch one of oux' twin heroes in a way Creclitalmle to Cleopatra. The outcome- of the mtrain on her mentality was the invitation iprimecl belowk, a copy of which was sent to the Simp anal a duplicate to the Slicker. Mr. Simp Pull:-Your presents are Ve- quested at the annual coming-out party of Miss Lucy Furr. My hand anal fortune go to the one who brings me the rerlclest rose. fRerl rose, not nose-.J LUCY FURR The Simp received his invitation joyous- ly, and danced with ecstacy. The Slicker read his invitation once, and then tossed it to the table with the re- mark: "Tl1at'S funnyg she wants :L rerl rose when the white one-5 are the only ones to be had. Oh well, that fortune of hers is worth trying for," The Simp, being romantic, dreamed in the night of a wonderful solution to the prolllem, a Solution that would be I'Ulll21ll4 ti: as any ulrlen lleeml. Next llay, which was the 1lay before the party, he pro- ceeded to carry out the plan of which he had clreamewl. He first procured 21 pan, thpn a knife, and carefully lfor' fear he mlgllt cut his Z-Ll'Yll off! he cut into his arm and caught what blood came into the pan, Then, ever so quickly, he dipped ll white rose in the blood aml, when it was sufficiently rerlclenell, he put it in ll case of rosewoorl. Thinking it to be still more romantic. he thought that it would be best not to open the case until the con- tents might greet the eyes of his lady love, "All," he sighed, "I will win her, for I am prepared." But the Slicker had also thought of Z1 solution, and that solution wasi-recl ink, the rerlzlest ink that could be fouml. "Ah, ha," he thought, "that ought to slick'er." The next night, after the Quests haul marched into the banquet-hall, and each han eaten his or her Eskimo pie. Lucy beckoned to the twins, and dutifully they Atlanta, Ga, CSpecial to "The Illiterate Inrligest"J-Charlotte High School took first place in the annual polo tournament held here, in which many Southern high schools participated. The star player for Charlotte was .Xbllot Fraser. Without his splendid generalship, the team would have been absolutely helpless. He was ably supported by little Mary l':l'lVV2if1'lS, The higlm aml graceful jumping of Susie Plum- mer aml the Apollo-looking Martin Lee Black was a very spectacular feature of the game. Klu:h credit for the victory goes to the heavyweight champions, liliza- beth Geiger and Hal Kemp. DELIGHTFUL LUNCHEON HELD One of the most delightful affairs of the season was the charming Six-course soup luncheon which was held in the vlining "salon cle luxe" of the magnificent edifice of the Zanrler High School. During the "fantastically" served luncheon, music was renrlerefl lay the guests, with the :url of llot soup anfl cold anx Phe :hief feature of the occasion was the en- tertaining amusement of flipping soup crackers. Finally, after this had been enjoyed for some time, much to the sor- rnw of the guests 21 bell tollerl the knell of parting time, anll the luncheon came to an enll. Ulu! l fm-gn! to say this took place at recess! followed her out onto the lawn and into the moonlight. "Which of you," she cried. "hai Z1 rexl rose for me?" "Cry nu more, fair one," quoth the Simp, "l have it"g :mel he drew forth the case, anll opened it with a flourish, or il screwdriver ll've forgotten whichl. But, alas! The luloofl-stained rose was the color ot' dry lalooel-brown! "Ol1!" she Criell, as she rose, "l shall have no fell rose." "You rose too soon, Lucy," saiml the Slicker, "I have a red rose. "l am yours," yelled Lucy as she fell into his arms. They were married there ly the Sinm, whom we shall make ll ve-11ience's sake. z1n4l, as figuring up lmw much lrttlc' Ilan fulfill spake, slick'e1' ?" preacher fm' cvn- tlxe Slicker started he had lnarriell, "VVell. lliwln't he Notes There has been muglw why this play was called lt is ge-nerallv conceded that Ll guy as slick as the Slickc-1' could be slick enough to have both l,ncy's money and u divorce lvv the Twelfth night after their lllZll'l'lIlgE. llence the name. conjecture as to "Twelfth Night." More Notes VVl1en first promlucecl, the play ran for rather the players ranj three miles before they succeeded m escaping the ZllllllEllCC'. Even More Notes The author would not let his name llc known, because of the fact that so many people would not believe that such Z1 won- flerful play was ever written by him, A. NUTT, '22 The Girls' High School Clulm met fm' its regular meeting last Thursday after- noon. The opening sung was "Hail, llzlil, the Gang"s .Xll Here," with numerous juzv variations. Lillian johnson, our presirlent, had charge Of the meeting. She was wonrler- fully clmrlning in 21 black sport costume, trimmed with cerise annl old gold lmraisl. Vlfith much fervor she read for ue- "The Flflppers' Creed." llargaret Henderson, our former presi- dent. radiant in an evening frock of bright fell crepe, uniquely trimmed with clusters of purple grapes, read ua an interesting anrl practical paper on "VVl1y lt Is Neces- sary for Club Girls to Blake Llp." ,lean Crowell, in a garnet anml green afternoon frock, gave us Z1 helpful talk on "The .Xrt of Using the Lipstick and Eye- brow Pencil," lluring the intermission which followewl, Marie llagooml entertained ua with an Egyptian snake flance. ller costume was effective anrl becoming, being of vivid yel- low taffeta. piped with fell, and covers-Ll with bpzlngles. ller jade bracelets and anklets gave il realistic touch. .Xfter the intermission, wc had the most important part of our lvrugram, in the talk which Bliss Marion llullley, our Girls' VVu1'k Secretary, gave on the timely sulu- ject of "Huw to Patch a Millionaire Hur-- llzmllf' This inspiring talk close-rl the 11111- gram, zxnzl we took up the current business uf the clulx. Miss llncllsy reminded H1056 wlm were trying for the ring, annl haul not read the copies of l-xyllll Hang" ahe- lmacl picked nut, that the time was short, anrl they must hurry if they wished credit. Nancy .Xlexanmler then came forward with the pitiful case uf a worthy family which was struggling for existence un the mere pittglnce of Efi1l'l,00fJ il year. 'lille llZl.l'4l' working father was in great need of ll new evening suit. The wife and three little girls had nn party frocks. lt brought tears to nur eyes to think of anyone no destitute, and we all resolved to :lu some- thing fm' this newly family. .Xfter all business had been disposed of. the Service Committee had charge of the sumptuous lranmluet To which Miss llmlley had invited to be our guests the players of Keithk Yaulleville 1n'ug1'zun fm' the lzlt' tm' lrzlrl uf tlle week. Louisa Duls and llelen lizmline en' ltl'l2tlllt'4l us :luring this. time as fllll'lC5C 5i11g-slung girls. Their costumes were gor- genua, anal they gave us 21 pleasing nnll VJ1l'lE4l repertoire ul' songs anal clanses, HEARD CLASS Bliss -If-nie is lliagraming Zl sentence on tlw lmoard. Nluumle R. "'WlllCTC dues l cmne in." Miss Jessie-"IS Corning." Sarah .Mlelaimle Mayer fat lmanket-hull giunel. "VVhu's that little guard?" VVill Orr fsamc 1-lace!-"His name is Sclliltzg llc-'ll be our lxest man next year." Szlrzlh ,Xclelaimle flmlnshinglz "Oh, VVillg 'ln you really mean it?" Clma. Clegg f--- "Can il lmersam ln: pun' islxefl fur aometlling he llllhllll dune?" Blisr. Fannie-"Certainly not." C'l1zu'lesf--"Well, l l1aven't done my geometry." 2 THE ILLITERATE INDIGEST Thursday, March 10, 1922 THE ILLITERATE INDIGEST Published Spasmodically by the Boneheads of Zander High School i V V PHE BONEHEADS 1 t . p llll'l'X l7llJDX DULS ..,......................................,...., .,,,..,. I Lditor-in-Chief ,lUl.l,Y .LXXVN HEBERT .. ,,,,,,, Associate Editor M.XlllJlli l'l.XYXNi0UD ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,, B Ianaging Editor HIQS KUTIC MOURE .,..,.......... ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,, F a culty .Xdviser Assistant Boneheads Reporters li.Xlll El.l2l'l'l.XNT McC'Ll'NC l -xl XRTIY VFRYFPI XL-K . . , . . Alfl'leffCS iiifi rx' sxiiniyifli l.l,flt lxX lilll,l, l,.X5l,ll'. j Pluyuu-PALvllINI,: UVVEN SIRXIDI-I .XILXMS NURTY NANCY Al,lCX.XNl'Jl2R liRR.X'l'lt' lilJl'l'll tilI,f.'llRlST .,.. Social R.X'l"l'l,li1JRUTH'I'RUl2Sl7l2l.l. RUBY MlI,I.l'IR . Y . ,, , Y - .,,.,.., .. ' H4 Sll.l.X' sw: cirxmiixx ,,,,.,,.,.A, icxt-lunge NWN 40llHsXN"- Jumor 1 I MANAGEMENT ,lf ill 1If.XY-lil' ,lf lxlfS .....,,..,....,....,.,.,,,,,.,,...,,,,,...,,,A,.AAA,,,A,,,,A,,.,.A, Business Manager Qlilahtlgli .XQUS Hltlrla .. .,........,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A,.,,, X dvertising Manager 11219 lil:NNI:'I"1' .v....,, .... ......, C ' irculation Manager, -lunior High School S1-35 PW' YSIH' 7 Cents l'er tiopy A MENACING EVIL There is a state of affairs now existing in Charlotte lligh F-:hoc-l which has long been a source of much worry to us. We realize the grave duty that rests on ou shoulders as editors: we realize the tremendous influence that we have over the opinions and actions of the student-bodyg we realize that we can. through the editorial columns of this paper, sway the tide of student thoughtg we realize that it is our solemn duty therefore to condemn all prevalent evils. But the delicateness of this particular situation, and the sniallness of our vocabulary, has heretofore hindered us. and rendered us incapable of doing our duty .,... X few minutes ago we were suddenly stricken with the divine afflatus. XVe snatched up a piece of paper, and began to set down our thoughts. llerc is what we wrote: ln all of the categories of human foibles there is nothing so insidious in its nature and so damaging to the character of a high school student as the habit of studying. Many promising youths and maidens have had their careers ruined, and been doomed to spend their lives in an insane asylum or the pedagogical profession for the simple reason that they fell into the habit of perusing profound books and indulging in recondite ratiocinations. Indeed, when we pass through the silent corridors of Char- lotte High School at about 8.30 a. in., and peer into the open doors, and see the young manhood and woinanhood of Charlotte bent ci-.ver open books, wasting all of their pristine vigor in the meticulous search for knowledge: when we see this, our soul is chilled within us, and we are. for the moment, cast into the plumbless depth of an abject pessimism, Fellow students, something must be done! Such a situation should not be allowed to exist. .X little studying is all rightg it will probably leave no permanent effects. But Continued studying is undoubtedly harmful, and is 21 grave menace to the welfare of our school. In spite of the enticing appearance of a page of Caesar's Gallic Wars, or a problem in simultaneous quadratic equations, we must not allow ourselves to study. We must firmly resolve that we will follow the straight and narrow way, and abstain, at all times, from studying. ll ll ll WHAT 1: 2 ELECTRICITY 3 I: MEANS TO YOU ll I ll ll You can't have a comfortable home today without electricityg and if your home is thoroughly modern, cleanly, and comfortable, you use electricity not 4, :I merely for lights but for cleaning, washing, sewing, and various other things. 3 ll Electricity is a conservator of human energy. When electrical appliances ll 1: enter a home, "that tired feeling" is no longer complained of by the mother. li There is an electrical appliance for practically every household duty. ig Il 0 Look them over at our display room. ll ll SOUTHERN ll ll PUBLIC ll ll UTILITIES ll :l COMPANY Q l oi!1limiImuuuniiiuniulimiIumummiiIinumminuinumiIInummiiImiImmIIImiInmIununmmnuilllullullllunrozo The Man Who Made Good . s .Xsk the successful man how he Q 2 got his start, and you will nearly Q always find that in his youth hc 2 2 learned the importance of thrift. 2 2 lle worked and saved, and when E E opportunity came his way he had E 2 the capital necessary to take ad- 5 E vantage of it. U 3 Success breeds surcess. The man E Q who has a little money to invest 5 ' always tmds ways to make his cap- E 2 ital grow. Be ready for your op- 2 5 poitunity when it comes. Start Z1 E 2 sa.ii es account now. E Il The Independence B Trust Company f- S E 5 Four per Cent. Interest paid on Deposits E g E Z CHARLOTTE, N. C. Z O ' :Q nnIiiiInuInuiiiiinniiii.zuiinInIImiiiIIuiniIimiiiiiuiiimniiiluniinuiiiiniiiiniiiIunu:muIluuiiIuiniuvnlinluiillii9 4 E A PERFECT DAY IN SCHOOL 'lille beginning of a new school week is always a nightmare. To the inhabitants, it means another day with zeros, and to the teachers, four classes whose knowledge is "nil." Well, as far as bad behavior is concerned, you would never know there was such a phrase or an action at Char- lotte lligh School on any Monday. Last Monday, however, was a little better than the ordinary. The reasons are unaccount- able, but the fact remains, just the same. VVhen the 8,30 bell pealed forth the hour for study period, everyone went to his room and quietly studied, Not a single person stopped in the halls to talk. At nine o'clock, every single student of our school was present, and not one arrived late. The order during the day continued. Mr. Penny's second period biology class had a perfect recitation, and Mr. Penny himself spoke not a word. Miss Horne's fifth-period French class did not utter a sound: everyone refused to talk. Ralph Truesdell studied in his history study period. and Guy Myers actually remained in Miss Chalmers' room one whole period. .Xt luncheon time the conduct improved. if improvement were possible. As usual f?J, no one ran to the cafeteria: every man took his place in line, and patiently waited until he reached the counters. Not a soul requested another to buy his lunch for hiin, and, as for pushing. well everyi body knows the students of Zander Hi wouldn't think of doing such a thing as that. O yes! The pupils condescended to go to their classes on time, and everyone arrived just when he should. The re- mainder of the day was as blissful as ever. The sound of the "liberty bell" denoted the end of the struggle. and everyone im- mediately hurried home. Thus endeth a perfect day. Uh! l forgot! The illustrious editr6SS of our school publications came to our school home with powdered nose, puffed hair, and tcan you believe it?l a vanity case in her band. Fusloiner: "ls this well -water?" Clerk: "Does it look sick!" - Thursday, March 10, 1922 THE ILLITERATE INDIGEST HI-Y HOLDS MEETING-FREE-FOR ALL FIGHT ON Last Thursday evening, the Senior Hi-Y held its regular weekly meeting at the Y. M C. A. In honor of the fast ap- proaching spring weather, the supper served was much more delicious than usual. The main features of it were fried chicken and ice-cream, which you may be sure received a warm welcome. Now it so happened that there were ten boys present and twenty-one pieces of fried chicken. Each boy had his two piecesg but that left one on the plate-and such a piece as that one was, too. It was breast, and was fried brown and crisp. lfverybody's mouth watered, but nobody had courage enough to ask for it. .Xt last Speight .Xdarns managed to say innocently, "Pass the chicken, please." "Youre crazy," replied Byrd, who had long been eying that chicken jealously. Then, to bring things to a climax, Steve unceremoniously leaned across the talgle and seized the chicken. Instantly there was an uproar. Every chair was knocked to the floor, and nine boys jumped on poor Steve. Such knocking and kicking and struggling you've never seen before. Many were the "black eyes" received that night. There is no telling where the fight would have ended if Mr. Francis Clarkson, the leader, had not come in at that mo- ment and demanded the cause of the fight. Upon learning, he quietly settled the dis- pute by eating the chicken himself. The lzovs were too badly bruised to conduct a discussion that night, and so the meeting adjourned. A SHAKESPEARE ROMANCE The Lovers were Romeo and Juliet. Their courtship was like "Midsummer Night's IiJl'C.l.lll.,. He proposed "The Twelfth Night" of the courtship. Her answer to his proposal was "As 3 ou Like It." He purchased the ring of "King John." "Anthony and Cleopatra" were the best man and maid of honor. "Two Gentlemen of Verona" acted as ushers. "Richard III" gave the reception. His disposition was like "a Winter's Talef' His occupation was "A Merchant of Venice." "Much Ado about Nothing" came of rheir first quarrel. Their courtship proved to be "A Com- edy of Errors." Their married life resembled "The Tempest." 'Julius Caesar' granted the divorce. Their friends said "Love's I.abor'S Lost."-Exchange. TWO WEEKS' HOLIDAY AN- NOUNCED!! Dr. Garinger has recently announced that Charlotte High School will be given a two,-weeks' spring holiday, lasting from April 7 to April 24. This is the first time that a spring holiday of any length has been given. and the school as a whole, with the exception of John Yonau, heartily approves this change. It will give us time to recuperate from the wintei-'s work for the last "exams," Besides, all the girls need two full weeks to prepare their Easter and spring clothes. Hurrah for the Doctor: he's fine. John Hebert: "Are you going any- where for dinner this evening?" Pauline Owen: "Not that I know of." John Hebert: "Gee, but you'll be hun- gry tomorrow, won't you?" C. H. S. WINS WESTERN STATE CHAMPIONSHIP Greensboro Falls before Fighting Quint- Harvell and Norris Star for Charlotte -To Play Fayetteville Tonight for State Title Last night, March 9, Charlotte Ilighi defeated Greensboro in a hard-fought con-- test at Chapel llill for the basket-hall championship of VVestern North Carolina, the score being 44 to 22. Both teams played an excellent game, but the blue- and-gray lads simply outclassed Greens- boro. The wonderful teamwork of Char- lotte was the feature of the game. .XllI Chapel Hill basket-ball fans were present at the contest, and unanimously declared that they had never seen a more spirited high-school game. Captain Harvell was the most conspicu- ous star for the victors, making several spectacular throws far past the center of the floor, and piling up thirty points for his team. Norris, at guard, did splendid work, also. He rarely condescended to let the "Gate City" boys have the ball when it passed his way. Daniels starred for Greensboro, sending the ball whirling through the hoop eight times. Tonight, at eight o'clock, Charlotte High School will meet Fayetteville, the eastern champion, at Chapel Hill. Much excite- ment is in the air, and Charlotte High School has hired a special train to take its students to the Hill. ' THIC LINE-III' .XXII SCMRLXRY Charlotte-44 llrown, left forward ,,......, ....... 1 0 Harvell, right forward ..,.. ........ 3 0 Carmichael, center ,..,,... .... 2 Morris, right guard ,... .... 2 Keerans, left guard .,,. .... 0 Greensboro-22 Britton, left forward Seburn. right forward ..,,, ...... 0 Daniel, center ,......., ......... ....... l 6 0 Williams, right guard I-lender:-on, left guard Referee: Lippert. ffff fff 4 FACULTY ENTERTAINS FOR SENIORS On Tuesday evening, March 8, the faculty of the high sehr-ol entertained the Class of 'Twenty-Two at a most charming formal receiption, held at the Selwyn Ho- tel. Both the hosts and guests were in full evening attire and the spectacle was' most brilliant, The faculty gave this re-I ception as a token of their esteem and ad- miration for the wonderful Senior Class During the evening a delicious salad course was served by Miss Rogers. HIS SENIOR THESIS Miss llowns "Are you absolutely sure this is original?" .Xbbot Fraser: "Well, you might find some of the words in the dictionary." "Give me a round-trip ticket! Quick!" "Where tor" "Back here, you fool." Miss Charlee announced to hcr room that the Freshman class is the largest in the high school. She then fgave out the subject for Bible reading: "Oh Lord, how they are increased that trouble me." F K. RV! al' on IS YOURS FOR THE ASKING OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT is in charge of experts in desitllllllg, writing, printing, and distributing printed matter of every flCSC1'll'T101"- lt will pay you to get our sug- gestions as to the form, style, and size of your next order. Our complete equipment makes it unnecessary for Carolina con- cerns to send any orders out Of the State. If your local printer is not equipped to handle your cata- logs, booklets, folders, ledgers. C2l5l1 journals, or any special ruled or complicated form, send your copy to our service department for Z1 suggestion as to the most effective :ind 'eenimiiiiqal way to have it done. ae OBSERVER PRIN TING HOUSE, Inc. CHARLOTTE : NORTH CAROLINA I s. Not Houses- HOMES Why not buy a home in Char- lotte's fastest growing and ITIOSF popular section, lilizabeth--in the Pines? We start a home every week. They are equipped with furna:e heat, screens, hardwood floors, storm sheath, Tex ms and Prices Right H C. Sherrill Company Trust Building Phone 162 ALL LINES OF INSURANCE C It Pays to Trade at IVEY'S 4 THE ILLITERATE INDIGEST Thursday, March 10, 192 2 picture taken . " l'at llunter: "l want my feet to show."- l FAVELL'S :::::::::::::::::::vooo ii CHAPEL PROGRAM VERY MIXED FEET l::::::1:::::-...c:,.:,..- l H " ENTERTAINING .X tree toad loved a she toad 0 II Miss lforne's class had charge of the qhghslviwhgeih:flgg-E283 ttlrsgitoad I: chapel program last Tuesday morning, ' B t ,' , -t I 1 ,. I ' I and gave one of the best entertainments Theutwtjyigcil C316 tgjgdvgfilllib Win Il we have had this year. lt was a regular The me mad-Q friendly nod, I0 x "VVild West Show," just like we see at If . ' , K , i 1 l carnivals sometimes. The villain. an aw- m gllfmgxvo well tree mall IOWI me ri ffflm ONE' 1'CHlHff'f ZHNI 0116 fire- Il ful bloodthirsty Mexican II'aul Whitlock7.l That the three-toad tree toad trod. U 'l hat 'is what we do witn the Ir- II had seized the heroine tNancy Alexander? Hut vainly the two-med tree toad tlfimlir ii ternational Une-Pipe Furnace, the II hv the hair, and was roughly dragging ll , Il- ip 1 . .h- . U WOM 6C0l10111iC?Ll heating Sy5f6Ui Il her away. Cp rushed the hero. a typical In 56:03.43 fogiiieriiswgjil :Iiti?liw1. X'-med 0 that can he installed. Il NYestern cowboy Iflouglas Schiltzl, on ai mvver ' tl I 'A U 1 1 4 Il fiery hlack steed ta stickl. He kickedl Tlle Nha' mail Vetoed him It ltvtfflf fl-lfllfll-C glldffllllffefl- Le- II the villain with all his might. and carriedl i AAA- Y' ll Us Ilhldll 'me for you' the heroine away in his manly arms. I TlIUI"iI0U KlSCf"'lIlm Imlfflitetl to you II U XYe enjoyed this program immensely, for ,mil klmw'-V ' .II U ilillqlll lllillle the Claw Wlll lielmal lt mmm Doctor: "I7on't mention it: it's only a J' N' Mccausland Q Co' Il e. - -- -,:n-w, Imlle- Ayyyyy Ay ii "IN THE BUSINESS 37 YEARS" I A v . ' - f- ' f -U Il pARODY ON --THE LAST ROSE OF 1 One l.ditoi .Owns L p. llont 'or et N Y II HSUMMERH ithat the advertisements often contain The 221 SN-ith Tlfon Street II ,most 'important news in the paper."--l,::::::::::::::: ::: II 'Tis the last cake of supper. left steamingl 'iPliUU12i'1- IITHOIHH, lflltlvl- aloneg ' ' ' ' -A AAAAAAAAAAAA ----A .Xll its liglitlhrown companions are hut- Af thc- phone-3 "Hello, hello, who is :?"---o"""'-"""'-'11 teret ant gone. this?" gg ' ' N II No cake of its kindred, no cookie is nighl .Xt the other fndg "flow do l know? l .Il Graduation PICYUYCS II To steam on the platter and near its mate I Calif sq-Q you." Il , , . Il He, I H a ,II I' specially attractive Photographs. Il l'll not leave thee, thou lone one, to meet Freshman: "NN'hat animal l'C4LliI't'S the Il fIU'fl-UVCI5' llflfefll F110 excllflllge II Z, COM fate: least mmrishmempi- If of photographs isvyearly becoming I-I Since thy companions have left thee, come. Sophie: 'XX moth--it eats holes." I: I--Id" ll-3'l'Ul9"7 I'lVf good Ones. I: lie on my plate, - --- --N I .Xnd kindly l'll hutter thy steaming sides Miss Hertha Heaching lxlgebral. U50 C - . , .. . Xiullltlliiirk on thy sweetness when thou we limi X ellilals 'la"gl'l'- - -f- Il - II ' ,lrt lm mmf' - ' " llright Pupil Ilittlrly Shelrrillli tiec'0 Sgudlo: 338N0rthTl-yonsh-eet H Anonymous whiz. :Xll that vim ci notnng, Phone 1511 ,T TYTWT I I . e::::::: : :::::::::::: NT THE PHOTOGRAPHERS ,I For Class antlVQuality in ll Xlr. Cook: "How do you want yourl RIMS Rellalrmg' fall rr- w II II II II Il II Mr. Cook: "just a minute till l get my gr:-up camera." CURIOSITY ' II II II II II Il II Il II VVe look hack to see if they U SHOE SHOP Shoes Called for and Delivered the Same Day Phone 247 215 ancl2l7 North Tryon Street II II Il ' II Il II Il II II II Look hack to see if we 1,c::::I::I::::,1:::::::::::: 0 Lo-ok hack to see if they I I0 llfwk llilfk at Ile' e::I::::1::::::::::::::TI0 -4--Y: Il II . Il Xlrs. tiaringer: "Charlotte, explain thei Il difference he-tween sight and vision." Charlotte Milstead: "VVell, some peo- I I I II II II ple are visions, and others are sights," Il II ,II Smith-Wadsworth Hardware Company HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL ATHLETIC GOODS "The Quality Hardware Store" 29 East Trade Street Phones 64 and 65 scoot: II Il Il II II II Il II II II II II II II 3 -------:-,-------- II WE SELL EVERYTHING IN Sporting Goods Carolina Sporting Goods Company 17 West Fourth Street Phone 3248A p,,, -v--- ,,,,,v----:l:-- A ,T ,: II Last night l held a little hand, ii So dainty and so neat, 0 it I thought my heart would surely burst, 'II U it So wildly did it heat. II U 0 No other hand into my soul II Il 0 Could greater gladness bring. II 43 0 Than that l held last night, which was II Il Il Four aces and a king, H II -, ,,L . II II liohhy XValker: Say llad, do you remem- II N Il her the story you told me about hovvlo you Uot kicked out of school?" In A- AAAA A A-A- A- ,X Hi: VN'alker: HXvC'S'X't'lly?ll ::::-c"c""I't-'v-avi, ' liohby: "l was just thinking how his-I - A-- - AAA-A-I-::::. 1 tory repeats itself," IX':"""'c'I" ' ' ' Nlr. Pcnny Ito Carl Purserlt "lf you II didn't have your mouth open. f'tl slap your li face," ' -' S 'l STO AG I She: "IJon't you know that, if you R E smoke, it will take ten years from your W" II' BATTERY I lle: "VVell, I don'l smoke anything but I, Il. l','s, and they are awfully hard to 0 . , II COMP Y ., "She: "VVhy. are they specially rare?" U ri lle: "You het! They are Other Peo- U tl pies." SOUTHERN MILL STOCKS BANK STOCKS, BONDS F. C. ABBOTT 8: CO. :of II Il II II II II II 1 Il I Il Il Il II Il II Il II II II Il Il II II Il II Il in 1 A SCENE FROM 'ATHE ARRIVAL OF KITTY," A PLAY PRESENTED BY THE GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB FURRY, FURRY if-f E1 ISS HORNE and Mr. Crawford were seen going in the church AEI togetherg but it happened to be at a regular Sunday morning ser- t' it 'I VICE. Mi 5 'Lf M f Found, 1n possession of Mr. Garth: "The Ways of Winning a Wife," by Mr. Moore. WHAT SHE OBJECTED TO "Cheer up, sister, your husband is now in heaven I" "Yes, and so is his first Wife, Whom he idolizedf' RASTUS: Dat's a nice collar yo' got on. I bet I know Whar you got it. SAMBO: Where? RASTUS: Roun' yo'r neck! PAUL! WHITLOCK: The camel can go eight Weeks Without Water. BOBBIE WALKER: So could I, if Mamma would let me. A DISEASE THAT OUGHT TO BE CATCHING! MISS GRIER: Class, what does quietus mean? LUCILLE MANNING fam fzmusrually nois-y persmzljr It's a disease, isn't it? MOTHER: Johnnie, stop pinching the baby and making it ery! JOHNNIE: AW, Mamma, I ain't hurtin' it-We's just playing auto- mobile, and he's the horn. MR. DYE flookring over report carrdj : Young man, do you study dili- gently at school? ROBERT: No, Dad, there ain't no such course. Wanted-Someone to teach me dancing. Lady preferred.-Ed. Wilson. For Sale-An assortmentf of invisible hairpins, powder, mirrors, vanity cases, etc.-ELIZABETH MATHER The pup stood on the burning deck Eating Weinies by the peck: His sweetheart called him, but he could not go Because he loved those weinies so- Hot Dog! MISS LUPo: Did you study your lesson today? TOMMIE CLARKSON: Why, I read over it. MISS LUPO: It must have been way over it. "Poor Miss Walker quite lost her head from teaching school." "What, is she dead ?" "No, nog she's married." FRESH: I'd like to get a job waiting on tables. MISS ROGERS: Well, have you ever had any experience in waiting? FRESH: Yes, I've been eating here this year. "Well, I'm spreading out into the world," said Garrett Morehead, he tipped the scales at three hundred. The large sum of money spent annually in this country for belts, in a measure accounts for the waist of the nation. STRANGER: How long were you in France? TRAVELING MAN: Six feet, four inches. MISS GRIER Cto Fresltiej : What are you grunting about? FRESHIE: I'm trying to get the sounds of Latin vowels. DR. GRAHAM: When did the blacksmith first begin his trade? CHAS. COUCH: When the horses began to wear shoes. JACK BROWN ftranslatiiig in fifth period French classjz And he threw his arms at his father. MR. GARTH: How would you determine whether there was gas in a gasoline tank? GEO. LOWE! Put a match to it. 11 xiii ENTY SEVEN Fomri ov '---f'-' N GLJSHU HXCJTOWRXUUH QIHAEJNCQ TNQSE TE FN HE PNSR' Z QQ!! 1 gveusu 4.-- vwim 'Z sr my PAPER ff INEVEW 'N+0UCY'VT- OP N Thaw D0 HU sfuokj 30 wwf my 4, WM W LfL2 W vm, fm j J Wh? Qiix Lgjx pVA I NEVER THOUBHT OF THAT I N , TW - F496 :EQ '7 V Kfvf . 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STX' 5AX X LX, X- X X nXX'1X W"X .X .X 'X 5 X 1 X I a ' X X 1 1 u Ku 1 X I ' X -X -:XXX f ' P fbi, X N5 X X, s ' , W X X X 'X .,. if ' SW - X.: X-.XX '- '.X,.:1 ' 1EXXXKX-LiXcf,.Sf.X?XXX1-Xi: f..XX2i5d?wXXXX1el , X Iberia tu Gfuhhp ann Bobby Q ca HEN the advertising managers of the annual set about getting ads for SNIPS AND CUTS, they had a hard time. It seemed that busi- ness vvas even more depressed than it was last year, and all auto- mobile concerns declared that they Were utterly incapable of 1 helping us. The ads increased, but much too slowly, and our managers became discouraged. Then one day Mr. Moore called upon GARRET MOREHEAD and ROBERT WALKER. They were not advertis- ing managers on the annual staff, they were not even Seniorsg yet they had school spirit, and were willing to Work for SNIPS AND CUTS. So they spent an entire day in soliciting ads, and came back with about seventy- five dollars' Worth. That was far better than we had ever done before. They repeated the performance, and things began to look bright for the annual. We sincerely thank "TUBBY" and "BOBBY" for their help, for without them we should have had an exceedingly hard time in financing SNIPS AND CUTS. FOOTBALL Greensboro vs. Charlotte High School BASKET-BALL WESTERN CHAMPIONSHIP Greensboro vs. Charlotte High School Through no lack of fighting spirit instilled in the team by the Coach, through no lack of loyal hearts, those boys and girls, on the side lines rooting, every one of them were there in spirit, striving to win that game for old C. H. S. Never mind, next fall is coming. Defeat is never fatal unless it becomes a habit. What did the coach tell the team before the game? " They have the weight on us, and that is all. Go out there, and play the game for all it is worth, but playit clean. " In future years, when obstacles arise which bring to mind school-time defeats, when friends and rooters have failed, if you have formed the thrift habit, you are not going to feel blue and whipped. The Independence Trust Company stands ready to guide you Independence Trust Company Capital, 51,000,000 Surplus, fB500,000 J H WEARN Chairman of The Board J. H. LITTLE, President E. E. JONES. Cashier E. O. ANDERSON, Vice-President R. S. SMITH, Assistant Cashier VV. A. WATSON, Vice President THOS. P. MOORE, Assistant Cashier W. M. LONG, Vice-President A. R. SARRATT, Assistant Cashier along the path of Thrift, the road to success. ' Charlotte, N. C. l 1 ROYAL ELECTRIC CLEA ERS CLEAN BY AIR ALONE lhe Royal Electric Cleaner , is not a combination carpet sweeperandsuctioncleaner. The ROYAL has no high- speed beating and sweep- ing brush to clavv the nap out of your rugs. THE ROYAL CLEANS BY AIR ALONE Rug experts have found the straight air method to be the safest and best Way to clean line rugs. Neat, compact, always ready, the ROYAL eliminates the need of ever using a carpet sweeper or broom on your floor Phone 2700 for free demonstration SOUTHER PUBLIC UTILITIES COMPANY NOTE-There is an electrical appliance for almost every household duty. They eliminate drudgery, and make housework both easy and pleasant. Visit our display rooms, and investigate. R1ght When you leave Hlgh School to go to College you are very partlcular as to where You want to start your college career It lS essent1al that you glVe due cons1deration to the purchasing of Wlll not go Wrong. mnmmmmmmnn:nu1rnmmmnmunn.mmmmnnmasmnnlmaununnwmlmmnm mr' mv mms fx ,sr ,f ll Start buymg from MELLON S a house of reputatlon style, X N and quallty and you lf tl MELLGN S Charlotte, N. C. mm:lnI:nunImnInImunmnumumununl uunnnunununn mmnumnnmuu nmnIuuuunnumululm nmnImmuIIunnnnunnnuunnn Belk Brothers Company Department Stores invite you to visit them. We ap- Klassy Shoes for Young Men at Popular Prices Always Something New preciate your patronage, sell in Shoes you the very best values, and give the best service possible. BELK BROTHERS COMPANY Phone 792 31 31 Stores Stores HOME 16 East Trade Street OF BE TTER VALUES Charlotte. N- C- COMPLIMENTS OF E. H. Clement Compan Contractors CHARLOTTE, N. C. U""'U" una um nu mm muuimnuunnmmlulnullun uummnrm VISIT OUR FOUNTAIN the Latest Drinks Expert Fountain Men QUICK SERVICE TRYON DRUG COMPANY Agents Nunnaffy, HO7l74HgSw0ftl1, ami A150770 CANDIE-5 CHARLOTTE. N. C. SHOLTZ THE FLORIST, Inc. F owers and See 'HNWWIVE!HWIHtl!UltvltIMHIHHIIH'IIVIHIIIVU.HIIHIIIIINNIIWIVHNIIM IW I Ht M' ' I"WttM"1' IIIKWIWM.ttMteUUItwI,'ttt'W' IHHIIINIHHH!IIIHIIHHIHHHIHIHIIHIHINIIHIIIWIIIIHI 8 North Trqon Street Phones 4414142 CHARLOTTE, N, C. . . JOSEPHS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Ladies ', Men's, and Children's Ready-to-Wear 319 WEST TRADE STREET CHARLOTTE, N. C. COMPLIMENTS Standard lee and Fuel Company Phones 19 and 72 CHARLOTTE N. C. HANES SERVICE Hurry up Hanes" Gas "es PHONE 4450 Oils Accessones W h d Storage Hanes Tlre and Servlce Company as an Polish CHARLOTTE N C. J CALDWELL M DONALD Manager 9 CC E 614 South Tryon Street , 0 C , nnummum uunnnmnnmnnvuInIuvwIIuIInnn1un:nun..nnunnumnuuunmn nmmIIIrunIuunInmuInnnIImulImnInnnIlnunInumIIunnnunInnumIlunluImIImumnnnmnnunnn "WE A REAL SERVICEH, you ever decide to - Furnish a Home, please Remember COMPANY Your Credit Is Good Building Materials AT CEMENT. LIME, PLASTER The Banner ETC. , Furnlture Company Corner West Palmer and Southern Railroad 305 East Trade Street Phone 4280 Out of High-Rent District Charlotte, N. C. Charlotte, N, C, "Equipment for Every Sportw Baseball Tennis Golf Gymnasium Ouqfitters We Wholesale and retail Sporting Goods We have the Agency of A. C. Spalding 81 Bros. Myers Hardware and Sporting Goods Company Phone 902 18 East Trade Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. unnnun annum nanmnmunIIInnnIImnIIIanunnIuuIIIunnImuIIIInInIIunIIImuIlunIlununuumumnnu umm f" j f American Hardware and Equipment FELIX HAYMAN Market of Quality SPECIALTIES Calf S eetbreads, Brains and Liver, Ox Tongue, Tripe, Pickled PigsQvFeet, Game in Season, Choice es- .IOBBERS tern Meats, Fish and Oys- ters, Dressed Poultry, Hardware and Contractors' All Kmds Of San' S sage upp les Full Line of Delicatessen Phones 151-152 33 and 35 North Tryon Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. CHARLOTTE. N. C. what wtlkw QUJBUI Gfililil The printer in the open shop set up a poster to advertise an address by a militant suffragette. Her subject was, "Woman: Without Her, Man Would Be a Savage." When the speaker called for the posters, the proof- reader had to leave town suddenly, for the flaming sheets read, "Woman, Without Her Man, Would Be a Savage." "E VER YTHING MUSICAL" THE AMPICO IN THE CHICKERING PIANO The Andrews Music Store, Inc. Charlotte, N. C. Sheet Music Victor Victrolas and Records Mandolins, Guitars Banjos, Saxophones nlummlumnIlunnumulmumumm:uIuln:ummummummIIunnImumIInumnun:Innnmllmumlununlnlunm umIaxIrnIIIluInmInunnmnmnunnmll1uImaIInmnuIIIuIlunnnnumnnnuln R A JONES. Vi Presiden J. A .IONE Preside EDWIN I JONES S yT J. A. Jones Construction Company CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ALL KINDS OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION FIREPROOF, CONCRETE. STEEL. MILL, ETC. Office: 800, 8002, and 801 Realty Building Charlotte, N. C. CAROLINAS S UPERIOR SERVICE A 165513 The Ben-Vonde Company THE SOUTH'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE CLEANERS AND DYERS 18, 20, 22, 24, and 26 West Fifth Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. WE HANDLE ANYTHING THAT CAN BE CLEANED OR DYED n . I numI1lIIIuIlllIinIlllrulIIllnmIllnulIulullIIlnwInIllnlllIuIuIlnuIIIlIIInmlIunIIluunIIlunIlrilunlIIxmuIIanIlllnrIuIlIInuIIlllnlIIllmuIunnulIIvinllnImllunmunnnnunumullanunnnuunnnm'unIIllniIIIlmnlInunllumIInmIIlumIlnu:IlunIInmIIInnIIaInIlmunulmnnnnnmlnu High School Graduates! WERE YOU BOY SCOUTS while you went to school? If you were, don't quit the movement, but stick and help your old-time leaders and friends pass on the pleasures and the work to the younger boys. LET THAT BE YOUR Wedding Announcements and Invitations Visiting Cards W. I. Van Ness THANKSGIVING gi CO. AND Charlotte, N. C. How Far You Fare or Wherever You Be, Think of mf-X an sam BRVYHNFIPIH 9 ss- 1 ' - mourn cm, ,. 4 A BOOK STORE OF RARE EXCELLENCE OFFICE SUPPLIERS AND FURNISHERS f I Stonewall Hotel FOR EASY RIDING Bring your car to 10 'East Gpposite Sixth Street and let us Southern Railway Station equlp lt Wlth a Set Of CHARLOTTE, N. C. Westinghouse Air Springs Rooms with Bath FIFFY PER CENT. MORE RIDING COMFORT Court Showers TWO YEARS' ADDED LIFE MODERN Westinghouse Air Spring Agency I0 East Sixth Street All on ' C Vemences CHARLO1TE,N.C. I 1 Sam went to a dance for the sole purpose of seeing the girl of his choice. Unfortunately he was late in arriving. But he soon found Mandy. He Went up to her and asked her very nervously: "Mandy, are yoh pro- gram full?" Mandy looked at him in amazement. "Full? Lawdy, Sam," she saidg "I e'n assuah yoh dat it takes mo dan two sandwitches an' a cup of tea to fill mah program." P. H. PARTRIDGE 23 East Fourth St reet CHARLOTTE, N. C. E Company REPRESENTINC' 7 West Trade Street LESSER-GOLDMAN COTTON COMPANY Pl-mne 121 7 ST- LOUIS, MO- C. in nnurn mnimllnnxnluutlnnmmilmnm inmm mlrrnlirr rum i t Merchants and Farmers National Bank Charlotte, N. C. Checking Accounts Cordially Invited Four per Cent. Paid on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit Capital, s20o,ooo Surplus and Profits, s4o0,ooo . f fi' 'WF CHOCOLATES AND P eee BONBONS or APPEAL . ,f . ,. Our confectionery is a triumph in delicious- ness, purity, and wholesomeness. We make J X , 9 our candies from the best ingredients. They are always fresh. If you are planning to give a party or entertainment, let us furnish i " 'i you with candy favors. Our prices are N 5 it 1 , ,l P 'l -A .fi l Q- l f' - "" ' A1 1, Q! llllllllllllllllllltl F' llllll P t tp 1 N X 5 .1 I ll Y ' Q f, Jriendly to all pocketbooks. La Belle Candy Cornpan IluIi1Vi'n.llnnwnulunmm mn-nuumuum nnwrnnnu'ununmumuunn vu nnumn'mmmumnnl anIIIIuIInwnmnmnnmnu IIIIIinnIInuIIImnnumnmnumm WE protect you against every in- surable loss. Apply to UNITED STATES CASUALTY COMPANY WALTER LAMBETH 8: BRO., Managers Insurance Department Charlotte, N. C. Liability, Plate Glass, Burglary, Steam Boiler, Fly Wheel, Accident and Health, FIRE, and BONDS. Siritbenleticallp Svpzaking SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER: Wil- lie, how many Commandments are there? WILLIE: Ten. TEACHER: That's right. If you broke one of them, what would happen? WILLIE: There would be nine left. 'if 'if- Glbe lpuuts Gllbat illaileu Sir Lancelot, in days of old, Wore armor made of steel. And everywhere this knight did go, Right noble did he feel. He Was invited into court To dine with Lady Hausers. He spilled some water on his suit, And rusted his best trousers. J I "The Velvet K1'nd " T255 Cream 3' Ice Cream '45-AJ' .Ah Chapin - Sacks Corporation Phones 1706-1707 CHARLOTTE, N. C. L 4 . an x zuIInuInIInunIIlnmuIuIInmnmumnnuunnnnm G0 T0 E. F. RIMMER DRUG C0. PARK AVENUE, DILWORTH FOR CHARLOTTE, N. C. SERVICE AND COURTESY NO- 14 EAST TRADE STREET Buy Your Drugs in Dilworth MISS MCGEHEE fin Nefwsboy Clzcbbz Suppose some prominent man were killed in an accident. How would their names be played up? PUPIL: In a box. Miss MCGEHEE! But not in a coffin. 'iv-Iv RALPH WOOIJSIDEZ Where is that music coming from? RUTH NUCHOLS: It's Robert Dye and Claudine Carter playing a duel in the sitting-room. A BANK ESPECIALLY SUITED TO THE NEEDS OF YOUNG PEOPLE THE CHARLOTTE NATIONAL BANK RESOURCES ovER s5,,oo YOU WILL ENJOY BANKING HERE I' I rnIIIIIvunnnnmmunnnnmnIvuIIaIIvuuIIInnII1Ivc1IIIIIIrIIInunnlnmnmnvnnIIInIIvIvu1IIInnIIInnIIIIIuIIIInuIIaInnIIznnIIIunnIInn4IInnnIIIIInInImnIIIanuIImnIIluuIIIunIImuIIIIunIInuIIummuvunnnvmnu EVERYTHING FOR GOLF -:- TENNIS -:- BASEBALL -:- FISHING In our Sporting Goods Department Make Us Headquarters SMITH-WADSWOR'I H HARDWARE COMPANY H The Quality Hardware Storeu 29 EAST 'IRADE STREET PHONES 64 AND 65 CHARLOTTE N C FOR PLEASURE, SPEED, AND SERVICE HARLEY-DAVIDSON E. L. DURHAM 8: CO. 1339 Central Avenue CHARLOTTE, N. C. Phone 2838 nmunnlnnwnnnnnnnnnunnnnnmnnInnumnnnuvunvnnnnannnnunnunnummnunmwnnummnnrnnum:munnnm:nunnmn:nunnnunnunnnnmuunnmInnmnnnmnanvnnnmnnmnnnnnnnInnanunnnnnnnnnnnnnmmunnnunumnuumnmnnmnunnu rmmumnnnmnlnnn ru nmlllnmmmununlnnu A Restaurant that is open twenty- four hours, and awake every minute of that time N9 X Q5 Tn: snnausif PLACE TO EAT CHARLOTTE N.C X.. HARRY: All of the stores closed the day my father died. JACK: That's nothingg the bank closed for a month the day after my uncle left town. +Al- HARRY MORRILL: See that fellow over there? He just lost two hun- dred pounds. EmToR: How's that? HARRY: His Wife left him. 4-'Q' CLAUDE MCINTIJSHZ Would you like to have a pet monkey? MARJORIE Hoon: Oh, Claudeg this is so sudden. f 'N Paid on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit 31.00 STARTS AN ACCOUNT THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK CORNER TRYON AND FOURTH STREETS CHARLOTTE,N.C. IImuIIumllmn4uIIIunnuInInIIIuIuIInmllInnInlmIIIunIIInuInIIumInnununumIIInuIIIlmnnvunnnmlnnul F. ATJTJOTQTL Sz CO. For First-Class Work DEALERS IN on High-Grade Preferred Stocks BANK STOCKS Under Gilmer-Moore SOIEJQIT-IQSRN Shoe Store COTTON MILL STOCKS 16:iIi'E1i15gHf1nNSfEeet 'SOuhTrOnSree 7 . . 21T1harTOtteTN. t Telephone 3583 ig ff'fT GARAGE mm f I V A 1' AND .1 Q Y l i n I' i . , We Repair Work 0' "r' rT4T...T.T...r- - .PHONE 341 WOODSIDE MOTOR COMPANY 12 NORTH CHURCH STREET FRANKLIN DISTRIBUTORS CHARLOTTE, N. C. Phone 173 A Most WVBICOIIIQ Gift I .x.3jg:A CFM-,-J-XX For Mother, Sister Z? eOf gferg or Sweetheart A O , l 1 ' ' Q ' ERSKINE R.sM1TH M Q Mtlgiig A Cedar Chest Charlotte, N. C. nvwIlcaInnnnvuumnnnluun IuvulIIImIIz1IunInunuInInnnnnnuunuuuum wunnnununnnunlmnnnu COMPLIMENTS OF BQO DWAY THEATER The Home of First National Attractions For' Wholesome Entertainment Come to the Broadway Ui? IDEAL THEATER af CHARLOTTE HY. CH, Bfi ICE AND COAL CHARLOTTE, N. C. Phones 210 and 211 Best Qualities Quick Deliveries I munmmnuunnlnml mnnnuunnrl I umlnlov u mmmmmmnInInnnnmnmnnnmumrmnmclmunvmnmnmnnumlmnnluummumulmluwu munmmlnmmum I' I E LUCILLE MANNING fm Semor 5 English Classlz Miltons Grays 2 i 0 Elegy was a great inspiration to 2 5 Q the romantic movement : 4- 4' CUT FLOWERS 1890 PLANTS, and me Me, FLORAL DESIGNS Yes! Kiss Me! DECORATIONS NO! 1922 Telephone 1666 Love Meg Night Call: County, 480 N0! Kiss Mel MRS. M. M. SCHILTZ, Proprietor Yes! CHARLOTTE,N.C. 4, 4, W A little song entitled My Gul e '3Pg,L,i,,.z54?1eweu Teeth are Like stars They Come "' Out Every Night." I I 'B 9 I WE SPECIALIZE IN E Cl th' f Y M 5 5 f Q 051' 0 KA rf" fl X Af ' 34 South Tryon Street CHARLOTTE N C Q Ll For Eighty Years- The Stieff Piano has been before the ubl' p IC, its prestige growing stronger year after year. No piano enjoys the confidence of the music loving people to a r g eater degree. CHAS. M. STIEFF, Inc. 215 South Tryon Street CHARLOTTE ,N.C. Lilreriselp Suits Ready to Wear Out. s 'ut-++ SPEIGHT ADAMS: Oh, mother, I passed Shak MRS. ADAMS! Did he Speak? espeare today. The More Yo that We handle the h' h u Know, The More You Know You Ought to Know lg est grade C O A L sold on the Charlotte rn arket Commonwealth Coal Company FUEL SPECIALISTS Y dz S ' ar s econd and Mint Streets Phone 3144 CHARLOTTE, N. C. The Standard of Amusement AC A D E M Y KEITH VA U D EVI LL E CHARLOTTE, N. c. Imperial Theater The Home of Paramount Pictures in Charlotte "lf lt's a PARAMOUNT lt's the Best Show in Town" "The Coolest Spot in Charlotte during the Summer" rf '7 ids. . 'X 1 ' abs 4 75X l ',, xf, f , 77 wi? J, "X 1 .V .c QU' 1 JK 30", i' 1 s . 1 O E. ,H XXV ' fi 'ff 1 .I X ,V Q ,, f ,K ,ng ,. X 1 1 l FRANK JONES: I met a girl last night with the most affec- tionate pair of eyes. MADIE KISTLER: What do you mean by affectionate eyes? FRANK J.: Yes, they were always looking at one another. WHY NOT? "How old is your baby brother?" asked Tommy of a little playmate. "One year old," replied Johnny. "Huh!" exclaimed Tommy, "1've got a dog a year old, and he can walk twice as well as that kid can." "Well, he ought to," replied Johnnyg "he's got twice as many legs." MISS JESSIE: Thurston, have you your excuse for being absent yesterday? THURSTON: No, ma'amg I haven't had time to write it yet. Q.: Why do blondes weigh less than brunettes? A.: Because they're lighter. A 4,4 umm 1.nunl THE CHARLOTTE Y. M. C. A. i i The Home of the i A ' Hi - Y Clubs X v li it ive' v I in is :.:..,.i! N - , ,.ib 4 , - , ' A " "" Q T"' 0 T Basket-Ball Practice S... x, E T ,, A I Gymnastic Instruction I Bible Classes E Religious Addresses and "'ii' ':""""MQi,Q1Qp55f"'9':' if H U li, is Many Other Interests - , ge ' .' "-' A -,W:e.,.i-----'- S T T E N Q S 209 AND 211 WEST TRADE STREET GGL RLLQTTEQ We ffm ' Women 's and Misses' Fashionable Apparel m SUITS DRESSES COATS GOWN S VV RAPS SKIRTS FURS BLOUSES Millinery - Lingerie - Hosiery llllllllllllulll lllnull Illll lllnllllllmluhlll 3 I 5 'i CA LGGS Do you know what is lacking in your catalog, booklet, folder, or other sales Hterature? Is it producing the desired results? If you want printed matter that is correct in form and effective in resulug get our adxuce about your next catalog. We have had a long and varied experience nitbe producdon ofindusuial and connnercial caudogs of superior quality, and are fully equipped UJrender5un1the best service. Specially organized Ser- vice Department at your dis- posah forsketches,suggesuons, or helpful criticism. Observer Printing House INCORPORATED CHARLOTTE, N. C. 15525 1-F-353 as wig: v CIN- FN yah? Hutngmpbs 9. JO. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 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Suggestions in the Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:

Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 141

1922, pg 141

Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 24

1922, pg 24

Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 25

1922, pg 25

Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 178

1922, pg 178

Alexander Graham High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 133

1922, pg 133

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