Goldsboro High School - Gohisca Yearbook (Goldsboro, NC)

 - Class of 1922

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Goldsboro High School - Gohisca Yearbook (Goldsboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1922 volume:

lUiliSlitm mmmm willkisiWi ' l- ■: S hf ■ $0: . i!S s®Sf?SsSS: ssmhI fesmispy »Mife {fesaia i raay®E IMBMB imV.tt SSfS w@S ■i’, 1 ■■ ' ■ FOREWORD If this 1922 volume of Tarpitur does not give a vivid account of G. H. S. for the past year — If it does not remind you of those themes, those conjugations, those favorite sons— If it does not make us all feel that it is good to have been here,’’— It fails in its purpose. .ciS 9 DEDICATION To one who has always seemed ready and willing to help—To one who has always helped, and with¬ out whose help this annual would probably never have existed, to MISS RENNIE PEELE a patient, cheerful, kind, teacher, we dedicate this third volume of Tarpitur ft ,1 Four Five Six Seven I igilt . -.r ' £ .. THE TARPITUR Mrs. R. H. Davis, A. B. Franklin Female College—B. S. S. Bowling Green Business University Business Department Miss Eleanor Edmondson Diploma State Normal. Farmville, Va. Music Miss Bessie Jemison, A. B. Alabama Synodical College Domestic Science Miss Callie Jones A. B. Wintrhop College Science and History Nine Miss Ruth Shaw, A. B. Oxford College Latin Miss Margaret Kormcav, A. B. Trinity College French and History Miss Nellie Cobb Norfolk College Mathematics Miss Lily Walker, A. B. Queen ' s College Mathematics Miss Rennie Peele, A. B. University of North Carolina Enclish Ten THE TARPITUR Mr. W. M. Wacner Diploma in Industrial Education Oxford, Ohio Miss Jeanie Gary, A. B. Randolph Macon Woman’s College English Miss Marie Pecram, A. B. Winthrop College English and H story Mr. F. Carlyle Shephard, A. B. University of North Carolina. Science Eleven WHO’S WHO IN THE FACULTY “Here’s to the Faculty, Hard, But Not as Hard as They Look” First, in tin 1 hearts of the seniors is Miss Nellie Cobb, our room taeeher. Although few of us have any subjects under her, we are continually aware of her presence by the eternal reminder, “Shep, please sit down and don ' t talk so loud.” Miss Nellie is always talking of the standards “her” seniors ought to set for the school. Her aspirations are always the brightest possible for us She attended Norfolk College and Boston Cooking School. Let us now consider our Principal, Mr. Emory. He has been with us two years and has shown us that he is “one of us.” He is there when the fun comes and there when the seriousness comes. He must be a very eloquent speaker to bring out twenty-five women on a snowy night to hear him discuss Ibsen’s plays at the Dramatic Club. lie graduated, from Randolph-Macon, where he obtained his A. B. degree and later at Columbia, where he received his M. A. degree. One of the most generous teachers is Miss Walk ‘”. She gjv ' s us four or five Geometry propositions a day and says, “You can rest around Christmas,” but her Christmas always conies in June. She- likes all forms of athletics, and is a good basketball coach. Miss Walker came from Spray, N. C. She is an alumna of Queen ' s College. Charlotte. Miss Kornegay, our French Teacher, takes great pride in her French classes. Some¬ times, we think that she. talks and writes French all the time. The only thing that worries her is how to keep Thomas Dampen quiet. Both in her training of tin cast and business managership, she has been a worthy successor of Miss Summered in taking charge of the Junior play. She graduated from Trinity, where she received her A. P . degree. As I pass by the Chapel, I hear someone saying, “Let me have you quiet, or I will take up part of your recess. " I look in and see Miss Edmundson, our Music Teacher, for two years. She came from Bristol, Ya. She graduated from the State Normal at Farmville, Ya. Mr .Shepard, who is a new teacher, succeeded Miss Summered in tin science department. He is also the coach of ad athletics and a good one too. He deserves much praise for the way in which he coached foot bad and basket bad, for the willinggness to help us in everyhting. Up at Carolina lie made a record as one of tin best basketball stars ever produced at the Univer¬ sity. He is a man of very few words when it comes to speech making. He graduated from the University, where he received his A. B. degree. The other day, I heard someone say, “Boy, that man has certainly fixed up things in the Manual Training Shop. ' That man” is Mr. Wagner. He has to do ad the speech-making for Mr. Shepard, so he says. He attended Miami t ' allege, Ohio, where he received his diploma in Industrial Education, There is one teacher that you can ' t say much about because she is seldom seen in the halls. She is Miss Jemison, who presides over the Domestic Science department. Oftentimes, however, I have heard the teachers and the parents of the pupils say that she is cooking some mighty nice foods. She graduated from the Alabama Syndical College, where she received her A. B. degree. “All right. Ed. be quiet,” is all you can hear in the fourth period study had. The speaker is Miss Pegram of the English department. Miss Pegram takes pleasure in the de¬ bate ' s and spends all her spare time in helping pupils. Much of the success of the inter-class debates this year were due to her untiring efforts. Slid attended Winthrop College at Rock Hid, S. ( ' ., where she received her A. B. degree. Miss Jones, History and Science Teacher, is a newcomer to our school. She has proven herself to be a good uatured and willing teacher. Miss Jones is the kind that say si what she thinks. She does it. however, in such a pleasant manner that sin offends no one. Miss Jones graduated from Winthrop College, also, where slm received her A. B. degree. We have one teacher, who by the rumors I have heard from the pupils and downtown, seems about to go into the matirimonial business. This is Miss Gary. She has taken much interest in the Junior Play and the debates. She graduated from Randolph-Macon Woman’s College. We have back with us this year, Mrs. Davis. Since she has come back, the business department has been growing rapidly. We owe to Mrs. Davis a great part of the annual be¬ cause she has helped us so much with the typing and has given her help with so much willing¬ ness. Mrs. Davis graduated from Bowling Green Business College, where she received a B. S. S. degree and from Franklin Finale College, when ' she received the A. B. degree. Among our teachers is one who is so quiet and who attends so strictly to business that only the members of the Latin Department know her very well. It is said that she is generous in her assignments but sympathetic with the efforts of those who seek to carry them out. One often encounters freshmen going rather tardily from school who explain upon being questioned that they were “getting a little help on Latin from Miss Shaw.” She attended Oxford ( ' allege, where she received her A. B. degree. Last, comes our faithful English Teacher, Miss Peele. She has taught us Seniors four years. She has proven to us that she is an ideal teacher. She is good natured to the end, and is one of the fairest of the squarest. To her we owe the success of the debates for the last five years, and it has been great. Her knowledge of English is so thorough that we are as¬ tounded that one head can hold it all. She received it from Oxford College and U. N. C. —Louis Mayo ’22 Twelve Thirteen NANNIE BRIDGERS HOOD Born—September 28, 1904 Died—November 8, 1921 Entered High School September 1918 “Though we no longer see your smile, Although you answer not our call, Somewhere—you know we ' re missing you, Dear best-loved comrade of us all.” Fourteen Fifteen SENIOR CLASS Motto: " Excelsior! Onward and Upward Colors: Pink and Green Flower: Rose CLASS STATISTICS Best All Round. Esther Crowson Most Studious . Hazel Zealy Typical Senior . Sara Lou Jenkins Most Popular.Evelyn Wilkins Wittiest . Cary Maxwell Biggest Baby . Shepherd Parker Most Conceited . Hilda Weil Best Sport . Hilda Weil Prettiest . Faye Hartsfiekl Most Handsome Boy. Louis Mayo Most Stylish .Gladys Harris Sixteen THE TARPITUR □c —zfcl CM □ LOIS LYNCH “Sugar” “Naw.” TKat is all we can get our dignified Senior to say, until we get real acquainted with her. Then we can’t get in a word edgeways when she is around. Lois is planning to be a school teacher; but anyway, we see her riding around a great deal. Crit.c Literary Society, 21. LOUIS MAYO “Blue Eyes” or “S. C.” During his first two years in high schol, Louis applied himself so closely to his studies that we hardly knew him except for his brilliant re¬ citations in Latin and English. But beginning with his role of Irishman in the Junior Play, he has shown himself more and more useful un ' il now we think of him as one of our most versatile Seniors. Vice-President Literary Society, ’20- ' 2l; President. Literary Society, ’21 -’22; Class President, ’21 -’22 ; Junior Play. ’21; Football. ’21 -’22; Baseball. ’ 18-’ 19, ’19-’20 ; Basket Ball. ’19-’20; Staff of Annual. ’21-’22. GLENNIE R. TAYLOR “Fatty” Glennie often asks her friends, " Honey, do you love Glennie?” and is always assured that she is loved. Her chief ambition is to keep her nose W ' hite with powder; her usual occupation is applying her powder pufi, and then she meekly asks, “Did I get too much?” The great worry that hangs over her fair brow is Shep Parker’s teasing. Critic of Literary Society. 1920; President of Mc¬ Neill III. 1921; Secretary of Class, 1921 -’22; Social Editor of “Tarpitur”, 1921 - ' 22: Freshman Basketball Class Team, 1918- 19; Glee Club. ’21. ALBERT HAZEL ZEALY “Doc” Undoubtedly “Doc” believes that “haste makes waste” for he was never known to do anything in a hurry. But, nevertheless, he’s there when you want him. He also is our most studious student and has made a record of which anyone might be proud. His everyday expression is “I’ve got an idea,” and his ideas are usually good ones. He can solve problems that almost anybody else would give up at a glance. “Doc” says that he has no particular ambition, but we feel sure that he just doesn’t want to tell. Staff “Tarpitur”, 1921; Ass’t. Business Manacr. “Tarpitur, 1922; Member Football Team, 19l9-’20-’2l. Seventeen M. WILLIAM HEEDEN “Heeden” William is always ready to pull off some new prank. Whenever the girls want chewing gum he passes it around, for he keeps a full supply. He seldom lets his lessons worry him and takes an interest in football and debating. His chief ambition is to eat as much as he can, and his favorite occupation is loafing. Football, ’21; Junior Play, ’21; Secretary Junior Class, ’21; Interclass Debates, ’21; Class Poet. ’22. CHRISTINE LINCKE “Chris” Chief Ambition To get an education. Favorite Pastime Joy riding Favorite Expression —“ Honalulah.” Christine came among us in her Junior year from Nashville, N. C. She had not been with us long before she proved herself a jolly companion and a good sport. Though inclined sometimes to sulk, especially when denounced by the class for breaking the punctuality record, she soon recovers her god nature and it is impossible not to forgive her. Vice-President McNeill III, ' 20; Art Editor Tarpitur. ’22; Basket Ball, ’21; Most Talented Girl in School ’22 EZRA PATE k Eg° r . " You hear So much for that,” and know with¬ out looking to see that Ezra is near; for this is his general way of ending a conversation. In school you usually find him at his hooks in pur¬ suit of his ambition to become “a man of learn¬ ing.” After school hours he is often seen en¬ joying his favorite pastime, riding. Assistant Business Manager-Junior Play, ’22. LOUISE ROBINSON “You dear ole buzzard,” comes from “Bobbie” as she is expressing her opinion to “K. B.” Louise is one of our most promising Seniors. It ap¬ pears that her chief ambition, which is to keep out of mischief, flies to the winds in her leisure because at this time she is generally rubbing Miss Nellie the wrong way and making her angry. Louise has a special way of expressing any thing so that you are completely won over. She is capable of doing most anything from writing character sketches for “Tarpitur” to translating ‘Virgil. ' Where Louise gives her help, you may consider the work well done. Class Debate. ' 21; Class Basket Ball Team, ’2l-’22; Junior Play, ' 21; Critic Literary Society, ’21; Staff of Tarpitur, ’22. Eighteen THOMAS CAMPEN I ommy, is our most talented senior. In season he can always he depended upon to go swimmin . His chief ambition is to be exempt in the “finals.” His every other word is “wait a minute.” Junior Play. ’21; Football ’2l-’22: Vice-President 0. Henry II. ’21; Business Manager, Tarpitur, ' 22. ESTHER CROWSON “Shorty” Esther has taken part in almost every activity of the school. She has shown her talent for the stage in the Junior Play; has shown her ability as a speaker in the debates from year to year; and, lastly, she will prove what an excellent student she is when she carries off the scholar ship at commencement, for she has a higher average than any other girls in the class. “Shorty” has always kept her self-posession. Even when the report spread abroad that she was married, she was equal to the occasion. Red Cross Essay Prize, ' 19; Alternate in Triangular Debate. ' 20; Secretary of Class. ' 20; Staff of Tarpitur. ' 20; Junior Play. ' 21; Critic, McNeill II. ' 21 ; Joke Editor, Tarpitur. ' 22; Captain Basket Ball Team. 1920- ' 21; Treasurer of Class. 1921 - ' 22; Basket Ball, 1921-’22. CARY MAXWELL " Red " " Young Maxwell " Chief Ambition—To keep from studying. h avorite Saying — ' ' Oh. ids fairly decent. " An engaging grin, topped by hair you like to touch (on a cold morning) announces the approach of Cary. A series of explosive chuckles indicates that he has reached his seat by " Doc " Zeaiey. Cary is a friend to all the world and writes well about any part of it whether the sub¬ ject is Boll Weevils or Dew Drops. Junior Play. ' 21; Editor in Chief of Tarpitur, ' 22; Wittiest Senior. ' 22; Secretary Literary Society ' 19 - Inter-Class Debates, ' 21; Editor in Chief School News! VIRGINIA GRAHAM “Curly Head” " Who is that curly-headed girl who goes around with her finger in her mouth looking so bashful? Anyone might have asked when Virginia first came among us. But now we have found that she isn’t bashful at all; in fact, she is one of our best talkers whether in ordinary conversation or before an audience. Although her classmates say she is a regular translating machine, she insists that tier chief ambition is to get out of work and her favorite pastime is drinking chocolate milk shakes. We are tempted to close with her favorite expression: “Well for goodness sake!” Wit Editor; Tarpitur. ' 22; President McNeill III. ' 22 . Nineteen ESTHER LEAH EPSTEIN “ ‘S’ Leah” or “Slim.” Nickname , “Slim” Favorite Expression ' My dear!” Favorite Pastime Playing ball Chief Ambition To get the best oj an argu¬ ment with Mr. Shepard. On history you cannot give her aid. And " tis true she is “a present to help in time of need,” On basketball honors she always makes a raid And when she argues you just have to heed. Secretary of Class. 1918- ' 19: Captain Class Basket Ball Team. 1918-’ 19 : Triangular Debate. 1919-’20; Junior Play. I920-’2I. SARA LOU JENKINS Sara " La.” Our typical senior, Sara Lou, Ready for anything you want her to do. As smart in her studies as the average one. Yet always ready for her share of the fun. Critic of McNiell I ’22. DELLA DAWSON SLAUGHTER “Looks are deceiving.” To look at “Dawson,” you would think she never said a word hut she is as jolly as can he and is forever saying. “G-o-o-d Mercy!” She is always on friendly terms with everyone which is an ideal state that few enjoy. President of the Class of ’22 in ' 18 and ' 19; Sec¬ retary of McNeill II. in ’21; Class Basket Ball Team. ' 20-’2l; Vice-President of Class. 21 -’22. HILDA WEIL “Ready” Favorite Pastime “Basketball Chief Ambition To be a good athlete. Favorite Expression " He’s right rule .” Here ' s to Hilda, our “star athlete.” She shines in every activity from basketball to de¬ bating. It ho “small” she makes her share of tin “Senior noise.” Bui nevertheless when anything is to be put through we call on Hilda. Second Preliminary Triangular Debate. ' 21; Basket Ball Class Team, ’21 ; Basket Ball Varsity Team. ' 20-’21 ; Class President. ' 21; President. McNeill II, ’21; Captain. Class Basket Ball. ' 22; Class Team Basket Ball. ’22; Class Historian. ’21; Best Athlete of School. ' 21; Most Conceited of Class. ’22; Best Sport of Class. ’22. 7 wenty V ‘ . r A I u sar THE TARPITUR VIRGINIA EARP “Junie” “Caroline” “I know it isn’t either.” There’s Virginia, onr ladylike, quiet senior, disagreeing with Molly Parker again. “Junie” has fooled most every¬ body about her personality, but those who know her best say she’s a regular dandy. Her great desire is to keep out of bard work and have as much fun as she can. Censor of McNeill. ’21 - ' 22. MARY HELENE GRIFFIN “Piggie” Our " Piggie is a sweet, lovable, unassuming lass, with a style thal is decidedly Frenchified. Quite often she may be seen to be writing a letter in study period, and it usually goes to Rocky Mount. Helene is valuable in all sorts of work, because when she does a thing it is well done. She loves to powder her nose and asks “Is my nose shiny?” about twice a day. Her ambition is to finish school and share her knowledge gene¬ rously with others. Literary Society Critic. ' 18 and ’19; McNeill II, Vice-President. ' 21; Junior Play, ' 21: Class Basket Ball Team, ’2t and ' 22; Editor-in-Chief of “School News " , FAYE WHITAKER HARTSFIELD " Good-Night! It ' s only Faye we hear coming down ihe hall, exclaiming at something she is reading, in a lelter. What that something is and who it’s from remains a secret. Dignity, calm¬ ness. reserve these are her personal traits. have was rightly judged our prettiest Senior. " Her brow is like the snowdrift, Her throat is like the swan, Her face it is the fairest. That e’er the sun shone on.” Literary Ed.tor, “School News " , ' 20-’2l; Censor McNeill III, ' 18. MAUDE HUNTER " See for yourself, and be sure” is our little blonde’s motto. Maude may be heard to say. “Aw, cut it out. my favorite pastime is eating, and my greatest ambition is to be exempt from Latin exam. Maude sails through her lessons and leaves good marks in her path. She is rather quiet, but—you just gel her started! Censer McNeill I. Literary Society. ’20- ' 2l : Pres. Literary Society. ’2l-’22; Vice-Prcs. Class. ' I8- ' I9; Member Class Basketball Team. ’ 18- " 19 : ' 20-’21 : ' 21- ' 22: Member Varsity 8askctbal! Team, ' 20-’2l. Twenty One KATHLEEN BEST “K. B.” “Kat” " K. B.” is full of fun and bubbling over with the joy of being alive. Wherever she is there is sure to he a good time and when she is absent we miss her. If she is anywhere around you will know it by her familiar voice, which we hope will bring her fame some day when she becomes that great singer she is always talking about. Her favorite expression is T in scared to death " and her favorite pastime, as you might guess, i; talking. MATTI IT CLARKE “Mat” Mattilu wants “to be a noted woman, and as riding is her favorite pastime, we suggest that she “hitch her wagon to a star” and become such. She is always saying, ' Tf you don’t somebody else will,” and we say this same thing to “Mat” hoping that she will realize her ambition. FLORA HILL “Flory Jane” Favorite Pastime Playing the piano. Chief Ambition--To carry a tune. Favorite Expression—“Well, I will.” Flory may not be the best in the world, but she’s plum good! She isn’t a book-worm, but who likes a book-worm anyway? Even Emerson voiced his disapproval of the “Pale Scholar.” She is universally loved for her willingness t«» help and her ability to serve. Junior Critic McNeill I, ’20-’2l. CLYDE MAYO “Jane” Last, but not least, to enter our class of ’22 is Clyde, who is our quietest pupil. Her favorite pastime is telling jokes; her chief ambition is to be a friend of everyone, and her favorite ex¬ pression is, “That made me so mad.” Twenty Two INA MIXON Though she may not say much, nothing misses ina’s observant eye and penetrating judge¬ ment. If she were known to keep a diary, many a Senior would lie tempted to find himself there¬ in. But if he had aught of which to be ashamed he would wish to he alone in doing so, for lira sees the person “as in himself he really is.” Secretary, McNeill I. ’2l- ' 22; Class Statician. ’2l- ' 22. SHEPHERD F. PARKER “Shep” Favorite Pastime—Teasing Favorite Expression “Yours Indy ' Chief Ambition Medical Doctor. “Shep” posesses all the attributes which Emerson demands of a gentleman. He is cour¬ teous, self-reliant, capable, and sincere. Though a great tease himself, he is a good sport when the joke is on him, as it often is. For in class he has a knack of missing the point of the dis¬ cussion and asking the very question which has just been answered. Though full of fun, he has a naive way of taking seriously that which every one else considers a joke; note, for example, his chief ambition. President of 0. Henry II, ' 21 ; Vice-President of Junior Play, ' 21; Staff of Tarpitur. ’21 - ' 22: Varsity Football Team. ' 21 ; Joke Editor of " School News " ’20-’2l. ELIZABETH STANLEY “Jack” Chief Ambition -To be a School teacher. Favorite Pastime — Raving. Favotite Expression—“I want a letter.” Elizabeth is a rather modest, unobtrusive little lady; but when she does set her head in a cer¬ tain direction it is very hard to turn her from her purpose. She does not often strive for honors; but when she wins them, she thoroughly enjoys the limelight. Junior Basket Ball Team. 1921; Second Preliminary Triangular Debate, 1921. PAUL TALTON “P. T.” Shy and rather droll Paul is inclined to hide his personality under a shell of timidity. We suspect that he is more ambitious than his favo¬ rite pastime would indicate. For he is seldom found at the popular loafing centers, and his re¬ cord shows steady if not severe application to his studies. Twenty Three GLADYS HARRIS “Glad” “Glad is sweet, as you know. She is stylish for all say so, She stands no poor chance on looks, Even tho she isn ' t a lover of books. When anyone tells Gladys something exciting or unusual she always says, " That ain ' t nothing” and she usually tells something to heal it. Her greatest ambition is to get a diploma and her favorite amusement is riding. Glee Club. ' 18; Treasurer of Class. ’19; Secretary of Literary Society. ' 20; Basket Ball. ’21; Secretary of Class, ’21; Most Stylish of Class of ’22. MOLLY CARRAWAY PARKER “I speak from experience.” Thus “Old Fashioned Molly” brings her argument to a close. After school hours she will usually be found eating nut sundaes at “Howard’s.” There must be “something up” as she gets letters from an Annapolis Midshipman, but in case that fails she is looking forward to a bright future by specializ¬ ing in science. B LAN IE G. RACKLEY. Favorite Expression Oh! good night. Favorite pastime Playing football. Chief Ambition To be a football coach. Prominent for four years in G. H. S. athletics Blanie has always stood for a clean game a hard fight, and good sportsmanship. He knows how to win without vanity, and to lose without chagrin. He carries the same high standard of good spor ' s- manship and fair play into all of the activities of the class, and justly bears the esteem of his schoolmates and teachers. Football. ' 18. ’19. ' 20. ’21; Baseball. ’17. ’18. ' 19; Basketball. ’18. ' 19. ' 20; Class President. ’20; Vice- President. ' 21; President 0. Henry I, ’20-’2l. EVELYN NORWOOD WILKINS “Sam” Favorite Pastime Favorite Expression Tickled me so good Chief Ambition To become a director of music. A born leader. Evelyn is at her best when directing affairs. Whether it is a conspiracy to “strike” on All Fool’s Day, to get up a school party, or to preside over a literary society, she always wins an en husiastic following. Perhaps that is one reason that her chief ambition is to become a music supervisor. She may then be always directing, and can control hundreds merely by the waving of her hands. Cass Treasurer. ' I . C ass President. ' 20; Triangu¬ lar Debate. ’20; Basketball. ' 20; Vice-President Literary Society. ' 21; Cass Debate. ’21; Censor Literary Society. ' 21; Editor-in-Chief School News. ’21; President Liter¬ ary Society. ' 22; Class Prophet, ' 22; Most Popular Girl in Senior Class. Twenty Four CLASS POEM Nineteen hundred and twenty two. Can it be that thou art here;. Classmates, tell me, are we Seniors? We were freshmen yesteryear. It is true then we are Seniors I remember now how we Strayed together through the green fields Down beside the Freshman Sea. Then, methinks, see in fancy, As we struggled in the night, With a zeal that filled our beings, Sophomores winning in the fight. I recall too, now, quite clearly, We were juniors yest erday; By what magic, lucky comrades, Are we now at Senior Bay? Fleet is time! His years are moments; Lo! .While I stood musing thus, Word has come from our commander, The end has come, so part you must. We must part then, classmates, comrades; Goodbye must be said today, ‘Ere ‘tis said a toast I’ll give you To bind us fast for aye and aye. Here ' s health to you! Here ' s wealth to you! But that ' s not all the story Here’s wrong to right, ! Here ' s might to fight! On comrades, on to glory. —William Heeden ’22 Twenty Five THE TARPITUR CLASS HISTORY One afternoon 1 took a walk and started down town. On my way I happened to pass by the familiar red brick high school building. On passing this building 1 began to realize how soon my association with it would be ended. Would I be sorry or glad, and would my memories be pleasant or not? Thus musing 1 seemed to see 85 pupils coming into the guilding green as the leaf that grows with a rose. As they entered some went one way and some went another. None of them knew what they were supposed to do or where to go. A bell rang and you should have seen them get into a room just so they wouldn’t be late. This has been ore of the fine qualities of our class: always being on time. A second bell rang and we had been told to go to study hall, so into it we went; within two minutes another bell rang, so out of it we came. Mr. Hamrick came up to our room and asked us why we didn’t go to study hall as were told; we said we had been hut a bell rang so we went back to our room. Needless to say, it was the joke of the school for a long time but we were good sports and let them tease. As Freshmen, with Dawson Slaughter as our President, we began to make a name for ourselves. Esther Crowson won for us the Red Cross prize on the best four- minute talk. Six members of our class entered the Triangular Debate. Beginning pretty soon! As Sophomores, with Evelyn Wilkins as our President, we first shone in de¬ bating and Elizabeth Edwards and Evelyn Wilkins represented us at Chapel Hill. We had a few members to go out for basketball, but not much progress was made. At Christmas time of our second year we lost a member of our class who thought she would ratheer teach than be taught; she therefore took unto herself a husband. This was Dora Mae Fulghum. As Juniors we had many a mission to fill. We first showed up fine in basket¬ ball and won the loving cup, which was given by the 1920-1921 faculty. To win this cup we had to beat all the other classes in high school. The Freshmen beat us one game and all the others we won. Our strongest opponents were the Sophomores, who by hard struggling were overcome. Next came the debate. Three members en¬ tered and two won out in the first preliminaries but lost in the second. Too bad! but it gave us good practice. Next came the Junior Play, which was given to make money to provide good things for “those Seniors” to eat. It was a big success, thanks to Miss Summerell who coached us. Then came the big thing of the year, the Junior-Senior Banquet.” On May 8, 1921 the Junior Class honored the Seniors with a banquet. The auditorium was de¬ corated in pink and green, the Junior colors, and yellow and white, the Senior colors. I he table was in the shape of an “S” and had rambler roses with field daisies on it. Everyone seemed to have a good time. All the prepared toasts were good and at the conclusion of these we had some humorous extemporaneous ones which were very enjoyable. The eats were well prepared, served and eaten. The souvenirs were yellow caps and noise makers. The last surely did fulfill their mission for there was plenty of noise with the other things. Guests were provided with bags ot confetti, which increased both the noise and the fun. All the guests left with bright faces, looking as though they had all enjoyed it. Twenty Six Next, our last, and best year, we came into the high school as full fledged Seniors knowing it all. We felt as though we were “it” and no other class had ever been as good as the class of 22. We somehow couldn’t get used to our teacher, Miss Nellie. I think it was because we were so used to a man teacher. Mr. Macaulay was our room teacher when we were Freshmen and Mr. Armctrong was our room teacher when we were Sophomores and Juniors. It naturally would be hard for us at first. Before long we were again at work holding up our good name. We were the first to own the scholarship cup, given by Mr. Lewis Giddens for the class having the highest scholarship. This year we have had six boys to go on the Varsity football team, and three girls to make the Varsity team of basketball. Then came the debate. Two Seniors made the school team and debated against Wilson. Now, that we are leaving, we begin to see so fully how little we really do know in comparison with how much we thought we did k r ow when we entered our Senior year, and thoughts of what seemed hardships become our most pleasant memories. —Weil ’22. Tweruv Sen n PROPHECY OF 1922 My last exam was over, tluj end of my high school days had come. Tomorrow we would know our fate--had we passed or had we failed—would we leave this dear old school, after eleven years of hard labor, with credit or would they flunk us? These thoughts and others like them crowded my troubled brain. On reaching home l flung myself on my couch for a few minutes’ rest, hoping to get needed couragd and strength to meet tomorrow. Somehow, but I know not how, somewhere, but I know not where, 1 suddenly found my¬ self in a strange city meeting people face to face who were indeed strangers to me and yet possessing some features that brought to my mind friends that 1 had met long ago. Musing on these strange faces and wondering who they could be, and wondering even more how I got into this strange city, I found myself near a theater and I went in. Could it he possible that this ballet dancer who was occupying the center of the stage was an old friend of mine? So jazzily did she dance, so cunningly did she sing, that 1 looked twice and much to my astonishment I saw that this dazzling star of the “Broadway Whirl” was; none other than my old friend. Maude Hunter, the dignified, blushing one of 1922. Ye gods, how times have changed! Before I could recover myself sufficiently Maude disappeared from the stage. I walked to the stage entrance hoping to see this jazz artist, when I was encountered by a decrepit old janitor who gruffly asked, “What’s your business?” As he spoke he waved his hands in the air wildly. This gesture amused me and also reminded me of- - - of - - - who was it that always waved his hands when he made an English talk? Oh yes, of course 1 remembered. 1 gave one long stare and was fully convinced that this was old Tommy Campen. Think of Tommy’s having come to this! We talked a few minutes and he told me that all his life he had followed Maude and now in his old age he was happy because he could see her act every day. He told me also that Gladys Harris was the manager of this show. She was very successful in all her entertainments. 1 was awfully glad to hear about her. I soon left the theater and wandered on down the street. What is that yelling about? Is somebody being killed? 1 followed the sound as best I could and finally saw a little hot dog stand with a huge man standing behind the counter yelling, “Soup, nice soup, who wants any? I’ve got hot dogs, right this way—how many hot dogs ladies? Here is a lady—how many hot dogs, lady?” 1 hadn’t had a hot dog in years; in fact, I hadn’t seen a hot dog since my high school days. Of course I got one, and while I was eating, the “hot dog man” stared at me and talked to himself eveery few minutes. Soon another customer came up, and in the course of conversation I heard the man say, “Here, Mayo, you owe me three cents. " Mayo - - - where had I heard the name? Soon he gave a big laugh, and in a minute I saw it was Louis Mayo. How ]ueer it seemed to have Louis selling soup and hot dogs—and they were good too. as good as the ones on John Street in old Goldsboro. Louis asked me if I had heard the news about Virginia Graham. Of course I hadn t, so he told me that she had been elected President of the LJnited States on the Bolshevik ticket. 1 hope the discussion of the League of Nations didn ' t cause her to lose most of her sense. Surely something was the matter. Even then we were proud to have a member of ' 22 as a leader of the people. I traveled on down the street and l saw a huge crowd gathering on the corner. I went up to see what the excitement was, and I saw a woman standing on a box selling something. Every now and then I caught a few words, and finally I saw it was “Mixon’s Cure-all” guaranteed to remove corns, cure sore throat, heal carbuncles, and reduce flesh. 1 went up and spoke to Ina, and she was so glad to see me that she presented me 1 with a box of her medicine. Needless to say. I’ve been well ever since. 1 stopped at a little news stand and bought a paper. In the advertisement column I saw this atl. Wanted A man. On reading further I found these words: “I want a man, any kind of man, just so he has blue eyes. See Esther Crowson. " Evidently Esther’s “matrimonial obligations” had been neglected. The next thing in the paper that caught my eye was the large headline, “Big Minstrel.” Car y. Maxwell had a combined minstrel and iashion show. Among the names in the cast I re¬ cognized those of Glennie laylor, Louise Robinson, Flora Hill, and Virginia Earp. Cary was having a chance to say now all the funny things he could not say in class. 1 was glad he had Ins reward. Twenty Eight Suddenly the entire scene changed, and 1 saw a yard full of children. As I paused, a stern, matronly-looking lady came to the gate and asked me what 1 had lost around there. Be¬ fore 1 could answer her, 1 recognized my old friend, Hilda Weil. Imagine Hilda taking care of 500 children in an orphanage! She asked me if 1 had heard about Christine, and with tears in her eyes she told me that Chris had been a missionary to China. She had “strung” a native, it seemed, and when he found she was just “stringing” him, he killed her. Poor old Chris, she had worked so faithfully in the foreign field for fifteen years , and now she could work no more. Hilda also told me that Esther Leah Epstein was sewing woman at the orphanage. What a job the poor girls had! Lois Lynch and Elizabeth Stanley taught dancing at the same school. What a coincidence that four members of ' 22 should be working together. 1 stayed and talked with Hilda until the bell rang and then she took the children in to supper. 1 tramped down the road till I came to a neat little country house. 1 was hungry and thirsty so l decided to step in. Whom should I meet at the door but Helene Griffin, now a three hundred pound farmer-ess! What a Shock! She told me that she and Shep Parker had eloped and that they had a very prosperous farm now. Evidently the days when Helene came to school “too much in love td eat ' had been more than compensated for. I told her about lna ' s reducing medicine, and she said to if Shep would let her off. she would go to town and buy some. She said that Sara Lou was being tried for the murder of Mattilu Clark. It seemed that they both were in love with Ezra Pate, and Sara Lou couldn ' t stand a rival; so now she hasn ' t one, and before long Ezra will not have either one of them. I realized when I heard about all of this that you can never tell what the future will bring. Helene told me also that Molly Parker had written a book on “How to Run the United States.” Molly had won not only fame but for¬ tune. The town, large and beautiful, once more appeared. 1 saw a huge tent and thought it must be a circus, but I found that Paul Talton, the world famous evangelist, was holding a protracted meeting. William Heeden took up tickets. 1 found that Paul was trying to make some money, so he made everybody pay to hear him. William always was a good ticket seller; now he was happy in his work. 1 walked on down the street and whom do you suppose I met? Old Faye Hartsfield was teaching school in this strange town. What was that in her hand? 1 soon saw that it was an “American History” written by Muzzy. She was teaching history in the public school. As she was still wearing a Mount Olive High School ring I decided she wasn ' t a hopeless old maid, after all. 1 heard the queerest sound after I left Faye. It was not exactly singing, and yet it wasn ' t just plain talking. As 1 drew closer I heard, in the longest drawn out tones these words: " Ice cream, cold cream, vaseline, and sandwiches.” It reminded me of an old class-mate of mine, but I laughed at the idea. After he sang his song again 1 was sure that it was Hazel Zealy. When he had finished his song he rang a bell. Didn ' t that seem exactly like those old days when he and I were seniors together! 1 asked Hazel if he knew anyhting about Kathleen Best. He said she was clerking in Kress’s Five and Ten Cent Store. She had married a man, who, soon after the wedding went crazy and thought he was a match. He left “K. B.” because he was afraid she ' d strike him. Poor old girl, she always did get picked an. He told also that Clyde Mayo was a very unsuccessful book agent. Poor Clyde, she couldn ' t talk enough—or else she tried to talk too much. How nice it was to know the fate of each of my class-mates! But did I know each, one? Where was Dawson? 1 could not imagine what had become of Dawson! As I absent-mindedly walked down the street my eye happened to fall on a poster on a telephone post. There was a photograph on the poster which looked very much like someone 1 knew, or had known. 1 read and found that Dawson was a great singer at the Metropolitan. She was known the world over for her sweet voice and her beautiful face. Her pictures appeared in all magazines and every paper was filled with write-ups of her performances. Now 1 have found out about Dawson, but I ' m not satisfied yet. What had 1 done in this world- What was I doing to amuse myself? There was a large sign in the distance with my name on it. All around people were, yelling, " Evelyn, Evelyn!” I was trying to get to the crowd to find out what 1 was doing when I felt a strong hand 1 shaking me violently and saying, Evelyn, Evelyn, Miss Peele has just ' phoned, and she said you passed!” Evelyn N. Wilkins, Prophet Twenty Nine LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT i North Carolina, Wayne County. I, Thomas S. Campen, Testator of the Senior class of the Goldsboro High School, realizing the uncertainity of our earthly existence do hereby make, publish, and declare, this our last will and testament. First: I give and bequeath to the Junior class the old clock which hangs in Miss Nellie Cobb’s room, with the hope that it continues to be as serviceable as always. Second: I give and bequeath to the Sophomore Class our interest in the lunch room, and our horse shoes. Third: 1 give and bequeath to the Freshman Class all our senior dignity and poise and hope they have as successful and enjoyable (?) a passage through High School as we have had. Fourth: I give and bequeath in the name of the entire Senior Class to Mr. Hamilton our highest regard; to Mr. Emory our sincere friendship; to Miss Peele our lasting devotion; to Miss Walker our due thanks as well as all of our strings, compasses, and geometry text boks; to Miss Kornegay all of our French books and the hope that she will be able to teach her future French students to “parlez Francais” better than we; to Miss Shaw all of our Latin books and ponies; to Mrs. Davis all of our business manuals and blank checks; to Mr. Wagner the hope that, that imported Dutch roadster didn’t cost as much as it looks; to Miss Pegram all of our recent debate bulletins; to Miss Jones and Miss Gary the wish that they return next year and remain on the High School staff for many years to come; to Miss Jemison the Senior Girls’ knowledge of cooking and sewing (books and other paraphanalia) as they cannot take it with them; and to Mr. Shepard our sincere thanks for all he has done to perfect the school ath¬ letics, and the hope that his future teams will be as successful as we have been. Fifth: I direct that Samuel Emory, my executor hereafter named, deliver on the opening day of school, in September, 1922, Glennie Taylor’s “artifical” complexion to Lily Kadis, Clyde Mayo’s popularity to Ella Smith, Mattilu Clark’s blue serge dress and scholarship records to Annie Battle Miller, Elizabeth Stanley’s extravagant style in dress to Pauline Crowson, William Heeden’s gift of prevaracation to Herbert Roscower, Maude Hunter’s quiet disposition to Ella Smith, Thirty THE TARPITUR Virginia Graham’s debating ability to Shockley Gardner, Flora Hill’s aind Kathleen Best’s love for each other to charles Norwood and Eva Mae Giddens, Faye Hartsfield’s beauty to Andrina McIntyre, Gladys Harris’ “vampish eyes” to Ruth Malpass, Louise Robinson’s and Paul Talton’s love for each other to Bush Nash and Julia Prince, Molly Parker’s admirable qualities and genaral characteristics to Elizabeth Johnson. Virginia Earp’s quiet amiability to John Crone, Shepherd Parker’s unusual knowledge of geometry to Mary Zealy, Paul Talton’s laziness to Martha Hobbs, Louis Mayo’s good looks to Harvey Monk, Christine Lincke’s “chewing gum habit” to Virginia Lutes, Ezra Pate’s love for sewing to Mela Royall, Heelene Griffin’s brown dress to Julia Prince, Sarah Lou Jenkin’s “dimples” and dainty ways to Thelma Brock, Esther Crowson’s two back curls to Martha Reeves Dortch, Ina Mixon’s all round good nature to Albert Poplin, Hilda Weil’s originality to Henry Bizzell, Esther Leah Epstein’s unparelled complexion to Edwin Ipock, Evelyn Wilkin’s “eveready” smile to Gabriel Boney, Della D. Slaughter’s newly acquired memory to Eleanor Kornegay, Hazel Zealy’s proficiency in oral themes to Louis Fromme, Cary Maxwell’s height of statue to Ogden Parker. Sitxh : I desire that my remains be carelully buried in some noisy place at least ten miles from any school house; the burial services to be accompanied by Meath’s orchestra with my favorite hymns. Seventh: I desire that as few of my debts, as possible, be paid. I hereby constitute and appoint Samuel T. Emory, executor of this, our last will and testament. In virtue thereof, I, Thomas S. Campen, Testator of the Senior Class of Goldsboro High School, do herewith set my hand this 31st day of March, 1922. Witnesses: Thomas S. Campen, Cary Maxwell Testator Senior Glass Evelyn Wilkins Thirty One JUNIOR Thirty Three Thirty Four THE TARPITUR JUNIOR CLASS Colors: Green and White Motto: B 2 B.% Never Z? 6 OFFICERS: President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Flower: Rose . Mary Crawford .... Red Dortch Elizabeth Johnson .. . Elmo Mitchell HOLE Barham, Charles Bizzell, Henry Boney, Gabriel Brendle, Charles Brown, Howard Crone, John Dortch, Red Elgin, Duncan Epstein, Ralph Fromme, Louis Gardner, Shockley Ginn, McKinley Grady, Ben Griffin, Thomas Humphrey, Ambrose Ipock, Edwin Kornegay, George Mitchell, Elmo Monk, Harvey Norwood, Charles Parker, Odgen Pilkington, James Poplin, Albert Roscower, Herbert Smith, Egbert Branton, Edith Brocke, Thelma Brown, Annie Mae Crawford, Mary Crow, Ruby Crowson, Pauline Faust, Thelma Giddens, Eva Mae Herring, Gladys Hinson, Margaret Hinson, Ruby Hobbs, Martha Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Elma Kadis, Lillie Kornegay, Eleanor McElhaney, Margaret McIntyre, Andrina Mai pass, Ruth Miller, Annie Battle Musgrave, Mamie Parker, Elizabeth Pate, Hallie Poplin, Mary Powell, Telza Prince, Julia Rosenthal, Elizabeth Scott, Janie Simkins, Annie Sherard, Berlha Lee Smith, Ella Snipes, Clyde Stallings, Ha?.el Wilson, Marie Zealy, Mary Thirty Five JUNIOR BOOK STORE ‘ " That’s a Fact,” novel by Elizabeth Rosenthal, Annie Battle Miller, Pauline Crowson, Mary Zealy. “The Little Lady in Gray,” novel by firm. “Cutey,” comedy by Elizabeth Rosenthal. “The Mystic Hand,” detective story by the firm. “Selected Poems for the Select,” by Ogden Parker. “Funny Facts,” by John Crone. “How to Debate,” by Mary Crawford, Andrina McIntyre, Charles Nor¬ wood, Edwin Ipock. “How to Concentrate,” by Junior Class. “Debating Made Easy,” by Shockley Gardner. “How to Grow Tall,” by Annie Battle Miller. “How to Make a Fire,” by F. C. Shepard. “How to Throw an Eraser Straight,” by Red Dortch. “How to Tease,” by Elizabeth Rosenthal. “When to Come to School and when to Stay at Home,” by Dallas Edmundson. “When and Where to Wear Glasses,” by Annie Battle Miller. “How to he an Actress,” by Elizabeth Johnson. “How to Read Latin,” by Duncan Elgin. “How to Entertain,” by F. C. Shepard. “Proposing Made Easy,” by Gabriel Boney. Thirty Six r he seemis ro be SOntTHINCj ATTRACTIVE Af OuT THAT Show I MUST blrli IT NOTICE JUNIOR PLAY MUCH A00 ABOUT BETTT ' AT THE. ACME THEATRE MARCH nz Thirty Seven HIGH SCHOOL PLAY (From the Goldsboro Daily News of March 11th.) “Much Ado About Betty” drew a capacity audience at the Acme Theatre last night and the Junior Class of the Goldsboro High School deserves great credit for presenting to the public one of the cleanest, cleverest little comedies that has ever been produced in Goldsboro. There wasn ' t a girl or boy in the show over seventeen years of age, yet all took their part like veterans and turned a placid front to the sea of faces that greeted them at the rise of the curtain. The plot of the play was centered around a dashing movie actress who married a man she barely knew in order to fulfill the conditions of a rich uncle’s will, became separated from her husband on her honeymoon and lost her mind in a railroad wreck. There in a Palm Beach hotel the whole story was untangled. Betty discovered her husband and regained her mental equilibrium at the same time. Incidentally there were several sub plots, tangles, and humorous episodes. Every character was good; that is the least that can be said in fairness to all. Miss Elizabeth Johnson as Betty, the leading lady, and her quickly acquired husband, Mr. Gabriel Bonye, took their parts in a very finished manner. Then there were some other amusing parts, Mr. and Mrs. Ebenezer O’Hare, a chronic invalid and his worthy spouse, ably portrayed by Mr. Ogden Parker and Miss Mary Zealy; Ned O’Hare and Violet Ostrich, honeymooners also, Mr. Henry Bizzell and Miss Mary Crawford. There were Mrs. Diggins and her daughter Daffodil. A physician, a playwright, and a scheming guardian; policemen, bell boys, high school boys and girls, a chaperoning aunt, an Irish maid and a negro maid , and a pair of six-year girls, one white an one colored, who prove to be (under their wigs and skirts) none other than Charles Barham and James Pilkington. Miss Andrina McIntyre deserves the distinction of taking two parts and taking them well- first as a maid to the heroine, and later as a snobbish spinster. The play was directed and coached by Miss Margaret Kornegay and Miss Jennie Gary, of the high school faculty who after all deserved the bulk of the credit—to the boys and girls, acting was “great sport, ’ but the coaches had a task on their hands. Miss Kornegay and Miss Gary had every reason to feel proud of the Juniors, for every member of the cast was noticeably better-trained than the average amateur actor. The sale of tickets was all that could have been asked, for every seat in the house was taken. A portion of the receipts will be spent to provide a banquet for the Seniors at commence¬ ment time; money will also be put aside to defray the expenses of the 1923 “Tarpitur,” and to supply the class treasury for the coming year. Thirty Eight Thirty Nine “MUCH ADO ABOUT BETTY” The Junior play an annual event was given Friday, March 10, at the Acme Theatre for the purpose of raising money for the Junior-Senior Banquet. The play was efficiently directed by Misses Gary and Kornegay, of the faculty. This comedy was well presented and greatly en¬ joyed by a large audience in attendance from the rise of the curtain on Betty ' s maid, Lizzie, to the final tableau of Lin and Betty. CAST OF CHARACTERS Betty, the star of the Movagraph Company . Elizabeth Johnson Lin Leonard, Betty ' s one best bet . Gabriel Boney Major Jartree, of Wichita, not only bent, but crooked . Edward Daniels Ned O ' Hare, a jolly young honeymooner . Henry Bizzell Mr. E. Z. Corksniffer, who has written a wonderful picture play. Ralph Epstein Dr. McNutt, solid ivory from the neck up . Charles Norwood Jim Wiles, a high school Senior . Herbert Roscower Archie, a black bell-boy at the Hotel Poinsettia . Charles Brendle Officer Riley, who always does his duty . Elmo Mitchell Officer Dugan, from the Emerald Isle . Walter Wrenn Mr. Ebenezer O ' Hare, a sick man and a submerged tenth . Ogden Parker Mrs. Ebenezer O ' Hare, “Birdie,” the other nine-tenths . Mary Zealy Aunt Winnie, Betty’s chaperone . Elizabeth Parker Lizzie Monahan, Betty ' s maid, with a vivid imagination . Andrina McIntyre Ethel Kohler, a high schol admirer of Betty . Annie B. Miller Violet Ostrich, a film favorite, Ned’s bride . Mary Crawford Mrs. K. M. Diggins, a guest at the Hotel Poinsettia . Margaret McElhaney Daffodil Diggins, her daughter, “Yes, Mamma!” . Ruby Hinson Miss Chizzle, one of the North Georgia Chizzles . Andrina McIntyre Perlie Browm, Violet’s maid, a widow of ebony hue . Eleanor Kornegay Violet, Violet Ostrich ' s little girl, agen seven . Charles Barham Diamond, Perlie’s little girl, aged six . James Pilkington SYNOPSIS ACT 1 Betty ' s apartments near New York. Married in haste to Lin Leonard in order to win a fortune. ACT II. Parlor I) of the Hotel Poinsettia, Palm Beach, Florida. Three days later. In a train wreck. Betty not only loses her memory but also her husband, Lin Leonard. ACT III. Same scene as Act II. All misunderstandings are untangled to the satisfaction of all. A full honeymoon. Forty SOPHMORES Forty One ■v Forty Two SOPHOMORE CLASS Colors: Green and Gold Motto: “ f grows as it goes” OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer . lower: Coreopsis . Bush Nash .... Mela Ro all Maybelle Mitchell ROLL Beale, Evelyn Brown. Lillian Bryant, Pearl Dortch, Mar ha Edgerton, Catherine Edgerton, Ophelia Edmundson, Mary Forbes, Lila May Gardner, Ellen Grady, Beulah Grady, Elizabeth Haire, Isabelle Hartsfield, Frankie Herring, Ruth Hill, Cora Hines, Ellen Howell, Fannie Kadis, Bessie Kelly, Annie Mitchell, Maybelle Morris, Frances Mooring, May Belle Newsome, Esther Newsome, Elizabeth Parks, Mildred Pelway, Rebecca Robinson, Margaret Roy all. Mela Sasser. Eloise Sherard, Edna Shipp, Mabel Simmons, Lossie Simmons, Maude Snipes, Lily Turner, Anne Yelverton,, Edwina Handly, Annie Dove Creech, Walter Crum, Frederick Dority, Chester Daniels, Edward Edmundson, Dallas Grady. Harold Heilig, Morris Jenkins, Jonathon Jenkins, Swindell Jennett, John Langston, John Leach, Alton Mathews, Frank Mathews, Newton Nash, Bush Parker, Edward Pierce, Wentworth Pyatt, Jack Romanus, George Smith Leonard Talton, Wesley Tyndall, George Weeks, Robert Weil, Henry Wrinn, Walter Yelverton, Bruce Forty Three Forty Four FRESHMAN Forty Five I l j i|l:!«lllli!} Hji Wi ll IS 81 I I I I I II ' iKfSii iUi ' S-fi .p ■m M j5$L 5 Forty Six THE TARPITUR FRESHMAN CLASS Class Colors: Yellow and White. Class Flower: Daisy. Class Motto: “ To thine own self be true” CLASS OFFICERS President . Matt Gardner Vice-President . Marvin Jones Treasurer . Margaret Grady Adkins, Gladys Best, Charles Bizzell. William Bizzell, Paul Bridgers, Hilda Bridgers, John Brown, Webster Brown, Jimmie Dee Cannon, Franklin Cogdell, Flossie Cobh, Robert Cohen. Hyman Crow, Norwood Daniels, Robert Daniels .Blare Daniels, William Derr, Loren Dortch, Helen Dodson, Marvin Edgerton, Nellie Edgerton, Marvin Faulkner, Mary M. Farrior, Louise Frederick, Mattie Gardner, Matt Gauthney, Lillian Giddens, Margaret Giddings, Gladys Gillikin, Paul Gillikin, Charles Gore, Chauncey Griffin, Thomas Grady, Margaret Hall. Virginia CLASS ROLL Harris, Sadie Haynes, Granger Haynes, Louis lleeden, George Hill, Inez Hinson. Carrie Hinson, Margaret Hill, Bessie Hill, Hazel Hines, Margaret Hollingsworth. Lola Harrell, Richard Ipock, Virginia Jones, Marvin kaleel. Elizabeth King, Ralph Killer, Ben Lassiter, Elizabeth Langston. John Lee, Troy Lee, Lillie Liles, David Lynch, Margaret Lynch, Lawrence Merrit, Davis Moye, Glenn McClenny, Essie McCready, Fredie McDonald, Helen Mcllhenny, Billy Newsome. Sallie Norris, Esther Norris, Jessie Overman, Edwin Pate, Emma Pate, John R. Pate, Eva Parker, Grace Parker, David Petway, Beulah Pilkington, Julia Quinn, Mary R. Rhodes, Georgia Rivenbark, Pearl Rouse. Ralph Robinson, Tom Sammeth, Frank Sasser, Mildred Shrago, Mannah Spears, LeRoy Spicer. John, Jr. Stanley, Turner Stallings, Gordon Summerlin. Robert Talton, Mary Tudor, Walter Underwood, Thelma Walker, Julia Lee Walker, Robert Watts. Annie Warrick, Bessie Wellons, Hurbert West, Eva Weidman. Edna Williams, John Wilson, Naomi Wood, Julia Minor Yelverton, Robert Forty Seven FRESHMAN TRIALS AND PLEASURES Does one ever forget the first day in high school, and its attendant fears, excitement, and anticipations? You are filled with trepidation caused by the determined efforts of Sophomores Juniors, and Seniors, to scare the already frightened and timid Freshman. You see visions of a wonderful time in study-hall where, according to the Juniors, you do as you please. Alas! Such is not the case. We are doomed to be disappointed. We find, instead of the amiable teachers we had pictured so joyfully, that the teachers resemble our daily “Argus.” They may not have one hundred e es but their two eyes serve them well. Also, we anticipated hearing “Forty minutes after school,” fired at us frequently. Some of us were not disappointed though. I’m sorry to add. Everyone seemed to have the idea that because we were “ireshies” we must be the ‘‘goat” for everything. The trials of the Freshman would have tried the patience of a saint. Going from Grammar School to High School was a great change. We must have several teachers instead of one, begin lour new subjects and get accustomed to class periods. How confusing those little bells were. To paraphrase a certain ditty: ■‘When we first came to G. H. S. We were so- awfully green, It you had told us, “There’s the bell,” We wouldn ' t know what you ' d mean.” That in a sense expresses the feelings of many Freshman. About the hardest of our many trials were the debates and speeches in English. They were the bane of our existence. If you would see a picture of stammering fright, take a look at ?ij Freshman making his first speech. You could hardly find a better representative. Then we questioned the “why” of algebra. It is easier than arithmetic, but where is the sense of having ‘‘xyz” stand for unknown numbers? Then came Latin to harass the poor Freshman. We see clearly why it is a “dead” language; it was too hard to use. Next in review comes the fact that the Freshmen are always last in the lunch room. That is our pet grievance. When we expostulated. “That’s because you ' re Freshmen, ' ' was the placid retort. As if that explained it. But we have pleasures as well as trials. There are basketball, and football, chtipel and literary society, (though we enjoy the latter more if we aren ' t participants.) Now we are growing accustomed to everything. The newness has worn off, and we will soon be Sophomores and look down pityingly on a new set of “Freshies.” We will be able to sympathize because we ' ve been through the mill. Heaven help the poor Freshman; no one else seems to want to. FRESHMAN PROSPECTS The prospects for the Freshman class of 192]-1922 so far are exceedingly bright. Of course each class has its laggards and ours is no exception. But, taken as a whole, the; school seems to agree that we are an exceptionally bright class of Freshmen. We are very proud of our debates and we are prophecying that some day members of our class will win the cup for the “Goldsboro High.” Especially are the hoys interested in this kind or work. So far 1 am afraid that Miss Walker doesn’t foresee and star basket ball players in the class. But cheer up. maybe before we become dignified Seniors, some one will develop an athletic streak and so save the class from utter disgrace. At the beginning of the term the Freshmen did go out to practice. Especially faithful were Georgia Rhodes and Lillian Stroud. Lillian stopped be¬ cause she couldn’t find time for basketball and music too. As she is the class musician, she Forty Eight could not let anything interfere with her music. We are expecting big things of Lillian. We are also expecting big things of Walter Tudor, our song bird. Now, I am going to surprise you. We actually have a Latin scholar, who declares that teaching Latin shall be her life work. Not many Freshmen appreciate this wonderful subject, but we are delighted to have one member who thoroughly enjoys it. In our midst, we also have some future “Big Men.” If A. T. Griffin does not become a lawyer, then we feel sure he has missed his calling. He was one of the debaters who defeated the Sophomores so he is beginning to prepare now for his proffession. A preacher, too, have we. Al¬ ready does he lead prayer meeting and Sunday School. Some one even paid him the compliment of declaring, “when Frank debated in Chapel the other day 1 shut my eyes and honestly I thought I was in church.” Some one asked me if we had any Literary folks in our class. In 1-A alone we have several book worms, and we have one member who openly declares she would like to be an author. She has already started about a dozen books and we predict she’ll dedicate one of them to the Freshman class. Please don ' t let me forget our Cartoonist. He may come last but that does not mean he is least at all. His drawings are fine. We predict lie ' ll be chief cartoonist of the Tarpitur in 1925. He may be a fire chief one of these days too. He has his badge, which makes him a member of the local company. Every time 1 the fire bell rings he jumps up, even though it is in the middle of a recitation and hurries away to perform some daring deed of bravery. I suppose by now every one has guessed to whom 1 refer but for the benefit of those who aren ' t good guessers. I ' ll tell you. Its none other than Willie Parker. May our prospects become realities and may the class of 1925 ever be a banner class of Goldsboro High. Forty Nine FOOTBALL Fifty One Fifty Tu LINE-UP Norwood . Fullback M a y 0 . Halfback Nash . Halfback Racklev . Quarterback and Captain Fromme . Guard Campen . Tackle Dortch . Encl Heilig . Guard Britt. Tackle Zealy .. • ■ ■ End O. Parker, Boney, Gardner, Griffin . Substitutes GAMES Goldsboro . 7 Goldsboro . 48 Goldsboro . 39 Goldsboro . 21 Go ldsboro . 0 Goldsboro . 26 Goldsboro . 27 I. O. 0. F. Orphanage . 7 Wilson . 0 Wilson . 0 Fayetville . 22 Wilmington . 13 I. O. 0. F. Orphanage . 0 Chapel Hill . 0 Fijly Three FOOTBALL 1921 Though rather erratic, the football season was on the whole very successful. This was due largely both to Mr. Shepard’s excellent coaching and to the fine spirit shown by the members of team. For some reason which is still a mystery, the team had a decided tendency to show better form and fight in out-of-town games than in those played at home. There were no phenomenal players, but there was an abundance of team work, good fellowship between the players, and above all, fight. Whenever one of the G. H. S. fellows was injured, every o.her man on the team took it as an injury to himself; and as such, he directed his conduct, which was not always well for his op¬ ponents. The season began with a game with the 1. 0. 0. F. Orphanage at the Wayne County Fair. This was the first scrimmage of the season for G. H. S., but , considering their inexperience, it gave both the team and the coach ground for hope. The score of 7-7 does not indicate its real character, however, for it had plenty of snap from start to finish and drew a large crowd from the other attractions at the fair. The next game was with Wilson at the Wilson League Park. It was attended by a large number of enthusiastic Goldsboro supporters. These supporters were well rewarded for their spirit by the score which was 48 to 0 in favor of G. H. S. Though rather one-sided this game con¬ tained several incidents of note; for instance, that of the “exploding of ninety-eight pounds of dynamite” by Tommy Campen. The result of this game, coming soon after the dinner given by the Rotarians to the team, showed the determination of the latter to do their best toward winning the championship. The third game of the season was played with the 1. 0. 0. F., Orphanage and resulted in a 26-0 victory for G. H. S. It showed the team what experiencd could do for it and gave them a greater degree of confidence in themselves which stood in good stead for their next tussle with Fayettville. This latter game was the hardest fought of the season for G. H. S. It was played in Fayett¬ ville at the Cumberland County Fair. The features of the game were Goldsboro ' s teamwork, fight, and Rackley’s kicking. Goldsboro scored the first touchdown of the game in the first five minutes of play. Fayettville then settled down, scoring three touchdowns and a safety and thus running the score up to 22-7. This score stood at the beginning of the last quarter. At this point Goldsboro ' s teamwork and fight began to tell which resulted in two more touchdowns for the latter. The game ended with a score of 22-21 in favor of Fayettville. Though this was a defeat, the ability of G. H. S. to hold the score down as much as they did against a handicap of twenty pounds pen man and against a team which later won the State high school championship would alone justify this football season’s being called a success. Following their defeat by Fayettville the local team played a second game with Wilson in Goldsboro. The visitors showed much better form and spirit than in their first game and succeeded in keeping the score down to 39-0. The game was characterized by many fumbles on both sides, which in many cases kept the G. H. S. from scoring. Following the game, a party was given in honor of the visitors by Miss Martha Dortch. The next game was that with W ilmington. This was Goldsboro’s first game in the cham¬ pionship series and unfortunately resulted in defeat. The attendance of over a thousand set a new mark for attendance at football games in Goldsboro. The Wilmington supporters, for whom a special train was required, numbered between three and four hundred. The game as far asi, Goldsboro was concerned was a complete failure. It abounded with fumbles and lack of spirit on both sides and was an emphatic reversal of all theories of comparative scores. It was the only flaw in an otherwise perfect season. The last and perhaps the most gratifying game of the season was played with Chapel Hill High at Chapel Hill on Emerson field. In this game G. H. S. defeated Chapel Hill for the first time in her football history. This defeat coming to the tune of 26-0, and being Chapel Hill’s first de¬ feat for three years on their home grounds, was an ample reward to Mr. Shepard who is an alum¬ nus of the University. Mr. Shepard sent the Goldsboro players into the game with the threat that he would take out the first fellow who laughed and replace him with the sorriest player on the team. I he game started off as if Chapel Hill were going to wipe G. H. S. off the map. They started an advance down the field toward the latter ' s goal and were only stopped after they reached the one foot line where Leslie Britt and several others “got hot all over! " This was the turning point of the game. From then on the heavier Chapel Hill eleven did not have a chance. The visitors gained almost at will by line bucks, end runs, and by forward passes and succeeded time after time in scoring touchdowns. After the game the Wayne County Club gave a little get together party in honor of their home team at the M. C. A. There were a number of impromptu speeches by both the players and the club members which added greatly to the enjoyment of the evening. I his incident and the fact that every one at the Hill tried to outdo his fellows in our entertainment furnished a fitting close for our 1921 football. —Hazel Zealy ’22. Fifty Four BASKET BALL Fifty Five Fifty Six BOYS ' BASKETBALL At the time when the boys should have been practicing, they were handicapped because the school was unable to secure a court for them. There were none of last year’s letter men ba k otner t.ia “Bush 1 ' ash. in :quad was very light and in¬ experienced to begin with, but there has been a great improvement made during the season as evidenced by the fact that the team lost the first game with Belfast with a score of 44 to 18. Before the season was over another game was played with the same team, and Belfast was defeated with a sdore of 32 to 31. The work this season was done mostly in preparation for next year, rather than in trying to branch out and play big teams. The playing of Capt. Nash at center, of Crum and “Red” Smith as forwards, Epstein, Fromme, and Heilig as guards, all of whom return next year, gives hope of a good team. LINE-UP " Red " Smith Fred Crum . Norwood Epstein .... Fromme ... Ipock, Heilig . Forward . Forward . Manager . .. Guard .. . Guard Substitutes Fifty Seven Fifty Eight GIRLS ' BASKETBALL One beautiful day about the first of November 1921 Miss Walker, with a broad grin on her face, got up in chapel and announced that the same warehouse that was used last year had been secured and that basketball would begin that afternoon. The girls started coming out to practice—even the freshmen—in great numbers, each determined to work hard and have a “winning team” both in inter-class and in inter-school games. Week after week went by with that same determination for a “winning team”. Every¬ one was very enthusiastic and practiced every afternoon from three thirty until five thirty. Suddenly the whisper came around that cotton was going to be stored in the warehouse. Then the word was given that we would have to stop playing there. Picture in your mind those determined faces with their determination all turned to despair. All their hopes had disappeaered but enthusiasm was still in the air. Heads were put together to decide what was best. “Let’s ask for another warehouse,” someone suggested. Everywhere the answer was, “l‘m sorry but we are storing cotton.” The Junior girls through their English work put items in the paper asking for help but with no success. After all this even the enthusiasm had vanished. One day Miss Walker came to school with her face beaming, her eyes sparkling, and full of enthusiasm. Everyone knew that something sure enought was up. The cause of all of this was soon found out. The school board had come to our rescue and secured “Jenki ns and Gurley’s Warehouse.” Work was begun at once. The goals were put up and they marked off for two courts. Even Mr. Wagner came out in his “work clothes” to put up the lights so that we could see. However, after all thise work was done, it was too late to schedule many games, but the girls started again at hard practice. Finally the varsity team was selected. There were several disappointments in the selection of the team and lots of those who hadn ' t been chosen lost their enthusiasm and stopped coming out to practice. We regret to say that “Tarpitur” goes to press too early to give the result of the inter¬ class games which are made a special feature in basketball. The only inter-class game that has been played at the time of this write-up is the Junior-Senior game which the Juniors are working hard to get “23” on the cup which is given to the class that wins the school championship. Kornegay Royal ... Simmons Griffin . . Yelverton Miller .. Crowson Slaughter Rosenthal Hunter . Zealy . .. Weil .... Epstein . Edgerton . Center . Center . Center . Center .. Forward . Forward .. Forward . Forward . Guard . Guard . Guard . Manager . Guard . Guard Helene Griffin ‘22. Fifty Nine HAVE BALL BASEBALL Baseball in G. H. S. is looked on most favorably by all. but since there was no team last year, we do not know what the real prospects are this year. We have, as a nucleus, such boys as, “Bush " Nash, Louis Mayo, “Red " Dortch. “Shep " Parker, and Charles Barham to build a team around. There will be no question as to a championship team if only everyone interested will be out, giving the regulars some competition. Sixty LITERARY SOCIETIES One account of the fact, that last year the Annual went to press before the winner of the contest of the society having the best program was decided on, the winner was not announced. McNeill 111 under the leadership of Miss Boone and Miss Kornegay, won the contest last year for having the best program of all. A feature of the society work this year has been the attractive posters gotten up by the various societies, especially at Hallowe ' en. It was decided, at the beginning of the year by representatives of the committees from all societies and by members of the faculty, to renew this contest. It was also decided ' by the faculty to present a banner to the society winning the contest. So far three of the joint societies have been held. At the first meeting McNeill 11 took charge of the program. The society gave for its program a play, “School Days.” The program of the next joint meeting was rendered by O. Henry I. They gave a rendi¬ tion of selections from II Trovatore, Grand Opera. The third joint meeting was in charge of McNeill 1; it consisted of a miscellaneous pro- gram of a monologue, a dialogue, musical numl jers and a play. The offi icers, who served this year are the following: FALL TERM 0. HENRY I 0. HENRY II President . ... . Blanie Rackley President ..... ice-President V ice-President Secretary . .. . . Ralph King Secretary . Censor . Censor . . Bush Nash Critic . Critic . McNEILL 1 President . Vice-President . .... Pauline Crowson Secretary . . Ina M [ixon Censor . Critic . . Hallie Pate McNEILL 11 McNEILL III President . .. . President. .Virginia Graham V ice-President . Della D. Slaughter V ice-President . Faye Hartsfield Secretary . .. Secretary . Censor . . Virginia Earp Censor . SPRING TERM 0. HENRY I 0. HENRY 11 President . .. . Shockley Gardnei President. V ice-President . Cary Maxwell Vice-President . (Igden Parker Censor . . Hazel Zealy Censor . Critic . Critic . McNEILL 1 President . Annie Battle Miller Vice-President . Mattilu Clark Secretary . Maybelle Mitchell Censor . Sarah Lou Jenkins Critic . Hallie Pate McNEILL II President . Mary Zealy Vice-President . Eva Mae Giddens Secretary . Hilda Weil Censor . Ruth Herring Critic . Beulah Petway McNEILL III President . Esther Leah Epstein Vice-President . Faye Hartsfield Secretary . Glennie Taylor Censor. Mary Elizabeth Faulkner Critic . Elizabeth Stanley Sixty One Sixty Two Q rw i THE TARPITUR mo Sts r- -speaker V reBjcrtiVe udrirfii " 2. " - Speaker JSec jcrfrVe • Debate Qai ' les tforuxxd fdiuiM ipock hffirmkve- Sixty Three THE INTERCLASS DEBATES ‘‘Honorable judges, most worthy opponents, and fellow classmates!” What familiar phrases! Surely the echo of these words is sounding in the ears of every student of G. H. S. Following the usual custom each student was given an opportunity to debate in his class as part of his regular English work. The bulletin was used as a text¬ book for two weeks and each pupil was required to study it. In each English class the pupils were divided up into teams, each team debating on or.e of the five issues as outlined in the bulletin. After all teams had debated the two best teams were chosen to represent their class in chapel. From the study of the bulletin and the class debates, every pupil was familiarized with the subject and those who entered the preliminaries received good practice in both giving and writing their debates. The first debate was between the Junior and Senior classes. The negative side was upheld by the Seniors, Evelyn Wilkins and Esther Crowson, and the affirmative side was upheld by the Juniors, Edwin Ipock and Charles Norwood. This debate was won by the Juniors. The second debate was between the Freshmei and Sophomores. The negative side was represented by the Frshmen, Mary Miller Faulkner and Thomas Griffin, and the aff irmative side by the Sophomores, Walter Creech and Henry Weil. The decision was in favor of the Freshmen. Next came the Junior-Freshmen combat. The Juniors, Mary Crawford and Andrina McIntyre, made up the negative side, and the Freshmen. Leslie Britt and Frank Sammeth, made up the affirmative side. The Juniors were victors again. Last came the Senior-Sophomore debate. The Seniors, Thomas S. Campen and Virginia Graham, upheld the affirmative side and the Sophomores, Martha Dortch and John Jennette upheld the negative side. At last the Seniors won. fhe judges for all the interclass debates were Miss Walker, Miss Jemison, Miss Kornegay, Mr. Shephard, and Mr. Emory. Since the Juniors triumphed ove rlheir opponents in both debates, they won the championship of the school. To them was given a banner for their hard work. The Freshmei, although defeated, deserved much credit for their splendid showing both in the contest with the Sophomores and in that with the winning Juniors. The question under discussion this year was: “Resolved, That the United States should enter the League of Nations.” There was much preference to be on the affir¬ mative side and those on the negative usually took that side only because they were assigned it, but in spite of this two out of four of the interclass debates were won by the negative teams. —Louis Mayo ’22. Sixty Four n E pin i|A fm sf. L THE TARPITUR FRANK SAMMETH First Speaker for Affirmative HILDA WEIL Second Speaker for Negative VIRGINIA GRAHAM Second Speaker for Affirmative WALTER CREECH Frist Speaker for Negative Sixty Five THE TRIANGULAR DEBATE Goldsboro has always taken a lively interest in the state-wide debating contest, and for four years in succession lias had a team “on the Hill ' to compete for the Aycock Memorial Cup. While she has never brought home the cup, she has each of those four years had at least one team in the semi-finals and has twice been represented in the finals. H Last year the school, represented by Eleanor Daniels and Mary Elizabeth Morris, affirmative, and Bertha Crawford and Sudie Creech, negative, won over Wilson (Rocky Mount having dropped out of the contest) and made a creditable showing at Chapel Hill, both teams winning, a place in the semi-finals. The team not only won position in the semi-finals but had their work especially commended by the judges. The query was. " Resolved, That a policy of collective bargaining through trade unions shall prevail in American Industry.” This year sixteen students entered the debate on the query, “Resolved, That the United States should enter the League of Nations.” The first preliminaries were held Friday morning February 24 in the auditoriums of the Friends ' and Baptist Church, respectively. At the Friends’ Church the contest was presided over by Hazel Zealy ' 22, Mr. Rosenthal, Mr. Dies, and Miss Mayerburg acting as judges. Those debating in this group were Helen Dortch ' 25, Thomas Griffin ' 25, Mannah Shrago ' 25, Willie Parker ' 25, Virginia Graham ' 22. Louise Robinson ' 22, Cary Maxwell, 22 and Evelyn Wilkins 22. Of these Virginia Graham, Cary Maxwell, Louise Robinson, Evelyn Wilkins and Mannah Shrago were chosen for the second preliminaries. At the Baptist Church the contest was presided over by Thomas Campen ’22, Mr. Wilkins, Mr. W. E. Borden, and Colonel Langston acting as judges. Those debating in this group were Elizabeth Lassiter ' 25, Virginia Ipock ' 25, Frank Sammeth ' 25, John Spicer ' 25 Henry Weil, ' 24, Walter Creech ' 24, Hilda Weil ' 22 and Esther Crowson ' 22. Those winning out for the second preliminaries were Elizabeth Lassiter, Virginia Ipock, Frank Sammeth, Walter Creech and Hilda Weil. The second preliminaries were held Friday night of the same date at the schol building. M iss Peele presided and Mr. George Freeman, Mr. Knneth Royal 1, and Judge Robinson acted as judges. From this group the following were chosen to represent the school: Frank Sammeth . Affirmative Virginia Graham . Affirmative Walter Creech . Negative Hilda Weil . Negative Virginia Ipock. Alternate Evelyn Wilkins . Alternate The triangular debates this year will be held March 24. Goldsboro was again put in a triangle with Rocky Mount and Wilson. Rocky Mount having again dropped out, Goldsboro will meet Wilson ' s affirmative at Wilson and her negative team at Goldsboro. Since the annual goes to press March 15, a little more than a week before the debates with Wilson take place, the results of these contests must be left to be written in the 1923 Tarpitur. Something may be said, however, concerning the personnel of the 1922 team. Hilda Weil has entered the debate every year she has been in high school, each time getting a little nearer the goal of her ambition—to represent the school. She has always worked hard and made a creditable showing. This year she brings to the debate, besides this four year’s training, outstanding ability backed by conscientious effort and an unfailing devotion to the school. Virginia Graham enetred school as a new-comer in her junior year. She was kept busy adjusting herself to new conditions to take much part in outside activities of the school last year. This year she showed marked ability in the class debates, winning representation on the Senior Class team. Her lack of experience in debating is made up for by consistently good work in literary society and oral English. As a seventh grader in 1919 Walter Creech followed the debates at Chapel Hill from start to finish, and from that day to this has not forgotten the outline by which Durham defeated Goldsboro in the finals that year. Since then it has been his chief ambition to represent Goldsboro in a winning team against Durham. He entered the preliminaries as a freshman in high school and wort, an alternate ' s position. The school may count on him to give the best that is in him to the debate this year. Frank Sammeth has the distinction of being the first freshman to win a place on the debating team. He appreciates the honor and will do his best to justify the choice of the judges and the confidence of the school. Sixty Six STAFF ROLL Editor in Chief. Business Manager. Business Manager . Art Editor . Picture Editor. Literary Editor . Senior Class Editor Joke Editor . Joke Editor . Junior Class Editor . . .. Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor . . . Cary Maxwell Thomas Campen . . . . Hazel Zealy Christine Lincke Shepherd Parker . .. . Louis Mayo Louise Robinson Esther Crowson Virginia Graham .... Mary Zealy . Martha Dortch . Mary Faulkner Sixty Seven Sixty Eight Sixty Nine Seventy One THE MUSIC PERIOD The music period has succeeded in bringing; to light various parodies on songs sung during that period. One of these is the “Fourth Period Lullaby.” This song was the result of certain despondent reflections on the part of Cary Maxwell during the period before lunch. It is a paraphrase of “Home to Our Mountains.” The sweet melancholy of the tune is admirably suited to the words by which the author so adeptly expresses the “pangs of hunger.” The words follow: “‘AROUND TO OUR LUNCH ROOM.” Ah! Vm empty and food would fill me! Sometimes I feel as if hunger would kill me! Ah! What indigestion I could endure Ah! but my meals keep getting fewer. Rest thee, dear teacher , food will console me. Eats will again bring peace to my stomach. Around to the lunch room , we will return again. There as in early days we will stuff food in! Then their sweet food shall our stomachs and mouth beguile Joyful they all shall tri-urn-phant-ly swell! Soon shall indigestion and stomach aches be felt Then gone are the foys of the foods that we smelt. All danger is past! Tm full at last! All danger is past! Tm full at last! Before closing a discussion of the music for the past year it would be well to give it a few serious words. The chapel period is given over twice a week to Miss Edmundson for music. At this time she drills the students in both classical music and popular songs. Under her direction the period has become an enjoyable occasion instead of a dreaded ordeal in the minds of a large part of the school. Miss Edmundson has not only succeeded in making this period enjoyable but has decidedly improved the singing of the school which has been remarked upon at various times by a number of visitors. The Seniors perhaps more than the rest of the school are indebted to Miss Edmundson in that she has been an important factor in making their various exercises a success and in adding to their enjoyment of their last year at G. H. S. —Hazel Zealy ’22. Seventy Two Social Items Seventy Three SOCIAL ITEMS THE HAMILTON PARTY On October the 14th Mr. Hamilton had a birthday and celebrated it by having a party for the faculty. This party was most unique. It took place on the athletic field. The guests assembled about a huge bonfire. Eeach one cooked a hot dog by the fire and fixed himself a sandwith when the rolls were passed around. Coffee to drink with the sandwiches was served in tin cups. After this Mr. Emory read the acceptances which the guests had written.. These accep¬ tances were in verse to correspond to the invitations. A prize was awarded to the one who wrote the worst one. M. Shepard was the lucky one and received a large pencil of the kind we see at Kress’. All during the party he was playing with this pencil, as a school boy will, and finally drew a caricature of Mr. Hamilton who enjoyed it as much as the others. The crowd again assembled around the bonfire and toasted marshmallows while they “cussed and discussed’’ many things. When all the marshmallows were toasted, the gathering broke up and the teachers returned to their homes after a very enjoyable evening. FOOTBALL PARTY The first party the high school had was given in honor of the Wilson and Goldsboro football men at Martha Dortch’s. The Wilson team decided to stay over at the last minute. So we had to get up an impromptu party and like most imprompture parties it was highly successful. The climax of the fun was reached when Mr. Shepard, in regaining a forfeit, was forced to stand on his head. When he got up, exactly where his head had been was a black grease spot. For refreshments ice cream cones were served. Needless to say everybody had a good time. Hilda Weil gave a party to the basketball girls at her home Saturday afternoon, March fourth. The coaches, Mr. Shepard and Miss Walker, were also present. Hilda suggested that we make candy. Everybody agreed to make the “pully” kind and we had much fun pulling the candy as well as eating it. A good time must have been had, for none of the members left until 6:30 and then Hilda had to take them home. BASKETBALL PARTY On Saturday night, February 25. the Junior and Senior girls played an interclass basket¬ ball game. After the game the two girls’ class teams, the boys’ varsity team. Miss Peele, Miss Irma Hughes and Annie Mae Epstein of Rocky Mount, Mr. Shepard, Mr. Wagner, and Mr. Fred Thompson were all invited to a patry given by Esther Leah and Ralph Epstein. One of the features of the evening was an " eye” dance by Pauline Crowson and Annie Battle Miller, with Julia Prince as the Pianist. Spinning the plate was the next amusement. Miss Peele being the judge. Her sentences caused much laughter, especially the one she gave Fred Thompson to wrestle with temptation. The temptation was a glass of milk which he could not resist drinking. Delicious refreshments were served and at eleven o’clock the guests bade the host and hostess good-night. FRESHMAN PARTY The boys of the 1 B section of the Freshmen class entertained their girl class-mates at the Goldsboro Music Studio Friday night March 3. The Chaperones were Miss Jones and Mr. Shepard. Many games were played which were enjoyed by all. During the merriment re¬ freshments were served and at eleven 6’clock they all adjourned for home. Seventy Four THE FACULTY ENTERTAINED On the 16th of February Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wilkins and Evelyn gave a party and had as their guests the High School Faculty and Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton. The evening was merrily spent in playing Hearts. Four prizes were awarded, one to the married couple, two to the single guests, and a booby prize. Mr. Emory and Mr. Wagner contended in a close match for the booby prize. Mr. Wagner won. The other prizes were won by Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton, Miss Kornegay, and Mr. Shepard. After the game was over, delicious refreshments, consisting of punch, fruit cake, coffee and mints were served. This ended the pleasant event. MISS ANDRINA McINTYRE HOSTESS Miss Andrina McIntyre entertained the members of the cast of the Junior Play at her home on the evening prior to the dress rehearsal which was held at the close of the moving pictures at the Acme Theatre. Games were played and before the guests left hot tea and sand¬ wiches were served which helped make the rehearsal go with success. Those enjoying Andrina’s hospitality were Misses Kornegay and Gary, coaches, and the following members of the cast: Mary Zealy, Elizabeth Parker. Annie Battle Miller, Elizabeth Rosenthal, Elizabeth Johnson, Mary Crawford. Margaret Mcllhaney, Ruby Hinson, Elizabeth Simkins, Eleanor Kornegay, Marie Wilson, and Esther Leah Epstein, Gabriel Boney, Charles Norwood. Egbert Smith. Edward I pock. James Pilkington, Ogden Parker, Herbert Roscower, Charles Brendle, Elmo Mitchell and Walter Wrenn. MISS COBB ' S FAREWELL PARTY TO THE SENIORS Since the High School Building on the corner was built it has been Miss Nellie ' s custom to give each Senior Class a farewell party. These parties are looked forward to with great enger- ness. The same things occur each year. First Miss Nellie receives the guests in the hall and leads them to the sitting room. After all the class have assembled in the room a most enjoyable program is carried out. The feature of the occasion though, comes when the class is assembled in the dining room where delicious refreshments are served. This feature is the wishing cake and what it stands for. The cake is made to carry out the class colors and is very large. On it is a candle for each guest and these candles are lighted with a wish. Miss Nellie usually starts the wishing and the others follow. When this is over the class, feeling very happy and a little sad too, thank their hostess and take leave of her. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET. The annual banquet which the Juniors give to this year. The class of ' 23 has long been known for occasion to be full of joy and ‘’the spice of life.” The following program has been prepared: Toastmaster . Welcome and Introduction . The High and Mighty . The Meek and Lowly . Good Friday . Our Dearest Enemies . Response . Peele Special . To Tardies . Music Hath Gharms . Lunch Room Etiquette . Our School . The Future . the Seniors promises to be the best ever its originality and pep, so we expect this . Ogden Parker . Ogden Parker , .... Mary Crawford . Louis Mayo Annie Battle Miller . Cary Maxwell . Mr. Emory .... McKinley Ginn ... . Christine Lincke .. Elizabeth Johnson . . . Pauline Crowson Esther Leah Epstein . Edwin Ipock Seventy Five Wit and Humor Seventy Six JOKES Miss Kornegay— " What does the idiom ’Tout a coup ' mean?” Tommy—“To give a blow to.” Miss Kornegay--“To what?” Tommy—“Your nose, I suppose.” Shep. Parker, (reading out the list of names to go to the Studio)—“Glennie you must go to-day, so all hair curling must be done this morning.” OH CHIVALRY! John Crone:—Mr. Shepard there ' s a book on the floor. Mr. Shepard:—Don ' t worry about it, it isn’t mine. Give a can To-ma-to can. Miss Jones: (Science 8B)—“What fruits can be dried?” William Daniels:—“Apples, peaches, prunes and raisins.” Miss Jones:—“Yes that is right—prunes and raisins.” Bright Pupil:—“What would dried prunes and raisins be?” While riding through a nearby town 1 saw this sign, “Speed limit 18 miles per hour. This will be In Forst .” Miss Kornegay—“What does ‘cosmopolitan’ mean?” Tommy Cam pen—-“A magazine.” Our friend Maude Hunter evidently has been thinking over the prohibition situation because she calls farmers “Cotton Grewers.” SOME CONCEIT. One day the History class was studying about Andrew Jackson and Shep told Tommie that he looked exactly like him. To which Tommie replied, “He certainly was a handsome man then.” You know it’s queer how different names are in different languages: for instance Anatole France is just French for Sarah Lou Jenkins. (According to Sarah Lou.) HOW UNUSUAL Bright pupil reading his character sketch of a famous man. “Then he died and never did get well.” Cary thinks Adam had to be a gentleman because Emerson says that there is a gentle¬ man in every period of History. Adam had the floor all to himself so he had to be a gentleman. William Bizzell:—“Mr. Clement had better have his camera insured when he takes our pictures.” Thomas Griffin:—“You need not worry, they are going to hide you.” Miss Nellie, entering Senior room and seeing the floor covered with pecan hulls, said. “I see we have several squirrls in the room.” Tommy, whose mouth was full of pecans, didn’t know whether to consider the remark a compliment or a slam. Could you a Ford a Ford to Ford a Ford? Seventy Seven AN ANTIDOTE FOR PESSIMISM One day Hairbreadth Harry and Belinda were sitting in a small boat, which was moored to one of the numerous docks at a popular summer resort. While they sat there blissfully unconscious of the impending danger, The Katzenjammer kids crept stealthily out upon the dock and cut the rope which held their boat to the dock. As the tide was running strong they were carried swiftly out to sea, and as no one but the mischief makers were near, their cries for assistance were in vain. As they looked at each other, despair was written on their countenances, but this was soon surplanted on Hairbreadth Harry’s face by that “Do or Die” expression which W ' as so characteristic of him. Sitting there, contemplating their situation they suddenly heard the noise of an aeroplane and upon looking up they beheld a peculiar but cheering spectacle. Coming towards them was an aeroplane but strange to say the front part was pointed in an opposite direction from the rear which part’s objective destination was towards the castaways. As the plane came on, they noticed that it was flying low and so they de¬ cided to hail the occupant, but just then they caught a view of this person and to their surprise and terror, they recognized in him their old arch-enemy, Ruthless Rudolph; However, he did not see them as his back was toward them, so when the plane came over them Hairbreadth Harry grabbed one of the landing wheels and at the same time Belinda held on to his heels. Then the brave girl climbed up and secured as safe a position as possible. Seeing that Belinda was safe, Harry drew him-self up and as silently as possible made his way forward, to “dispose of the surplus baggage,” as he afterwards expressed it to me. When he finally reached a position directly behind Rudolph, he reached over and applied one of his Jui-Jitsi tricks which red- dered his adversary helpless. Next, he told Belinda to take charge of the plane and then he took ore of the several parachutes from a convenient rack and giving it to Rudolph, pushed him over-board. Then, turning the plane about, they headed for home and “The little Church Around the Corner.” You may read some other time of how Rudolph escaped from the clutches of the briny deep, but don’t blame me, please, because I’ve done my best to number his days. Now haven’t I? John Langston ’24 Seventy Eight ONLY A ROSE I am only a rose and people think I have no feelings, and yet deep in my heart, I hold a secret. Perhaps you would like to hear my story. I One day, in the month of June, as I grew on my bush in “Idlewild” garden, my lady came strolling down the path, toward me. Now I considered myself very beauti¬ ful! Had I not seen my reflection in the brook, which ran bubbling and laughing through the garden? I was a deep pink rose if my mirror spoke right, and I longed to be gathered and taken in the large mansion, so that 1 might see more of the world. So when I saw my lady coming, I: held up my head as gracefully as I could, trying to entice her to pick me. I saw she had gathered some of my freinds the Lilacs, and how I longed to join them! Finally she came very close to where 1 was, and gather¬ ed one of my sister roses. And then—Oh! how happy I was when she picked me! She carried us into the big house and put us in water. That night she tied us with pretty ribbon and wore us as a corsage. She was going to a ball, and how proud 1 was when some one remarked how beautiful we were, and when she touched me and said that I was the most beautiful of them all, 1 was delighted. It was all very pretty—The music, flowers, and dancing—I noticed my lady danced more with a certain man, than she did with others, and when she was resting on the veranda and he brought her refreshments and sat down beside her, her heart pounded against me until l was almost frightened; and when he said something to her and took her in his arms, I was very much afraid he would crush me to death. My ladv seemed very happy and when she got home she put us in water. Then she came back and took me out of water and kissed me and whispered to me, “Dear little rose with your heart of gold, dear little rose may your petals fold over my secret sweet, deep in your heart of gold.” Then she said something that 1 can’t even tell you, but perhaps you can guess. My lady put me in something she called “A Memory Book,” so that I can always live, though I won’t be as pretty as I once was. Under me she has written’, “The one who shared my secret.” So you see ever roses know things, and 1 have always kept my lady’s secret, “deep in my heart of gold.” —Mela A. Royal ’24 Seventy Nine :-V THE TARPITUR CONCERNING HOLIDAYS They are things that come so seldom. And, they are mighty far between; But oh! when we do get ' em. Then such fun is seldom seen. We leave as if for fire-drill; March back as if to death; resuming with reluctance, our Latin and Macbeth. Although they are least in number of any school “there is,” we ' ve got no kick a cornin’, ‘cause that’s The School Board’s " biz.” Here’s to that glad announcement, “No school toworrow, here.” Of this we’ll take advantage Our " boss” is without peer. —John Langston ’24 Hence , loathed School, The cause oj all my earthly trouble And for one glad free day I ' ll bubble O’er with gladness, nor shall any rule By teachers made arrest me. But I will sleep ' til nine or ten. No hateful bells will call me then, Or “tardy” thoughts molest me. But come, my friends, and after lunch ll e’ll outward fare, all in a bunch. To see some movie, light and gay In which our favorite actors play. Then supper bent, we homeward go. Our thoughts on “eats,” that we all know, Await us on our glad return. Oj mighty deeds we then will learn O. Henry, Brince of Authors will Amuse us with some “Buffalo Bill” Or Uncle Remus with some wail Of “Brer Rabbit” and his cottontail. And then our holiday is done— “School tomorrow”—no more fun. —Andrina McIntyre ’23 SCIENTIFIC DISCOVERIES Ruff spells rough. Trawf spells trough. Aera spells area. Macineieal spells mechanical. Confection spells convection. Lickued suells liquid. Elactracal spells electrical. Soice suells source. Live and Learn!!! Eighty SCHOOL STATISTICS Prettiest girl Handsomest boy . . Cutest girl . Cutest boy . Most popular girl . Most popular boy . Wittiest girl. Wittiest boy . Best all-round girl Best all-round boy Laziest girl . Laziest boy. Most talented girl Most talented boy . Most conceited girl Most conceited boy Most dignified girl Most dignified boy Most studious girl Most studious boy Most athletic girl . . Most athletic boy . Best sport . Loudest girl . Most bashful girl . Most bashful boy Most stylish girl . . Most stylish boy . Biggest arguer . . . . .. . Faye Hartsfield .. . Redmond Dortch . . Elizabeth Johnson . .. . Charles Barham . . Elizabeth Johnson . . . Redmond Dortch . Esther Leah Epstein . John Crone . Hilda Weil . Hazel Zealy Annie Dove Handley . Ogden Praker .. . Christine Lincke . . . . Thomas Campen . . . . Faye Hartsfield .Gabriel Boney . Maude Hunter . Ezra Pate . Sarah Lou Jenkins . Hazel Zealy .Hilda Weil .... Blanie Rackley . Hilda Weil . Kathleen Best . Annie Simkins . . Wentworth Pierce .Gladys Harris . Louis Mayo .. Andrina McIntyre Eighty One Eighty Two Eighty Three The Boy of Today Becomes The Man of Tomorrow Nearly every captain of American Industry was a plain boy in moderate circumstances and carries bis title and position because be proved to be tbe right kind of a man and financially able to take ad vantage of opportunities, due to bis tb rifty habits in youtb. Le us suggest that you open a Savings Account with tbe brst money you earn after you get out of scbool. Tb en cultivate tbe saving babit. It s worth while. It bas brought independence to others and it will do as much for you boys of 22. The Wayne National Bank Dependable for Txvo Generations Eighty Euur A. A. JOSEPH JYly Outfitter Goldsboro, N. C. Says GOOD CLOTHES Make the man and JOSEPH is the man to make GOOD CLOTHES Are You Going to Be a Financial Success? If you begin early.to save your money regu¬ larly the ( ' bailees are in your favor. If you wait until late in life to begin saving, you will find the odds against you. Start life right by taking a few shares of Building and Loan Stock and we will help you cultivate the saving habit. Goldsboro Building and Loan Association W. E. STROUD, Secretary-Treasurer Eighty Five We Want the Business Of Every Girl and Boy in the High School Most of you have been our customers for years. To th ose of you who have not we ex¬ tend an invitation to make this store your trading place. Tell us your trou¬ bles, criticise us, and, first and last let us serve you. Sj Let us supply your desires as well as your needs in everything you wear. Most of the members of our firm as well as our sales force are alumni of our school. H. WEIL BROTHERS Eighty Six ' mmmm Eighty Seven YELVERTON HARDWARE CO. IF IT ' S HARWARE, WE ' VE GOT IT YOUR BUSINESS IS SOLICITED WHY NOT BUILD NOW? THE A. T. GRIFFIN MANUFACTURING CO. will furnish all framing, sash, doors, blinds, trim and other wood-work at prices that are right. Eighty Eight Htni PI the tarpitur L-J ■ vsSa GOLDSBORO CIGAR COMPANY 115 West Walnut Street Imported and Domesti c Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco A. G. HEARON, Proprietor WE HAVE YOUR WANTS IN TOBACCO DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS For Sale By R. D. IRWIN MOTOR CO. 131 N. John St., Goldsboro, N. C. Tbe secret of success is service. Tb e secret of making good is being good. Work can do more to advance a pupi Itb an can tbe richest parent. Work — Serve ■—- Save PEOPLES BANK TRUST CO. Eighty Nine E. L. EDMUNDSON Real Estate Hustler REAL ESTATE BOUGHT, SOLD OR EXCHANGED President Central Auction Realty Company We Sell Anything, Anywhere Either at Public or Private Sale EAST WALNUT STREET GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA THE KENNON DINING ROOM SECOND FLOOR THE BEST PLACE IN EASTERN CAROLINA TO EAT Price Per Meal 75 Cents PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE A Hearty Welcome Always Awaits You At THE KENNON REAL ESTATE When you wish to buy, sell, or exchange Real Estate confer with JOE A. PARKER GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA IF IT IS Drugs — Soda — Candy — Stationery — Kodaks You Can Get It At MILLER’S GOLDSBORO DRUG COMPANY Ninety The Victrola Brings Satisfaction The world’s best music in each of its many forms is yours for all time when you own a Victrola. No other instrument gives such lasting satisfaction. There should be a Victrola in your home; let us show you how easily you can put it there! ROY ALL BORDEN GOLDSBORO, - - NORTH CAROLINA FLOWERS It’s the remembering that means so much; it’s the tender thought; the sincere message that makes flowers so appropriate, for “The gift without the giver is bare”— but your gift of flowers is you. For every occasion “Say It With Flowers” GOLDSBORO FLORAL COMPANY The Hom e of Flowers BORDEN BRICK TILE COMPANY Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE BUILDING BRICK SMITH HARDWARE COMPANY CHINA, CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE Ideal Fireless Cookers and Aluminum Ware Telephone 90 Telephone 90 Ninety One BIZZELL GROCERY COMPANY L D EDWARDS, Manager We carry at all times a full line of groceries, meat in bulk, tobacco, snuff, and hay, grain and other feed stuffs. We will appreciate your patronage and do our utmost to please you whether your purchase is small or large. 103 West Center St. Goldsboro, N. C. C. E. WILKINS Cotton Yarns YOUNG FOLKS You furnish the sentiment to want a home And we’ll furnish the wood to build a home ENTERPRISE WHITEVILLE LUMBER CO. STUDEBAKER FACTS Established 1852. Capital invested $70,000,000. Plants cover 225 acres. Average number of employees 14,000. 85,000 tons of steel used by Studebaker annually. Over 450,000 S’u lebaker cars produced and sold valued at $540,000,000. The most modern equipped automobile factories in the world. The largest manufacturers of six cylinder cars in the world. The largest user of cord tires of any automobile factory in the world. Manufactured and sold more cars during the year 1921 than any manufacturer in the world except Ford. It is an automobile that is beautiful in design, thoroughly modern, and mechanically cor¬ rect. Studebaker is a winner. To be associated with a winner makes a winner out of the associate. If in doubt, ask an owner. This is a Studebaker year. BROWN AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY Studebaker Exclusively Ninety Tiro THE BEST FAMILY REMEDY —Because it acts after all medicines have acted or have ceased to act, is life insurance. National Life Insurance Company Purely Mutual Chartered 1848 H. M. HUMPHREY, State Mgr. Fourth Floor, Borden Bldg. Mathushek and Chickering Pianos YOUR CREDIT is good at ISAACS Edison and Victor Talking Machines Furniture — Rugs —Ranges — Musical Instruments Buck Stoves and Ranges Goldsboro, N. C. 118-122 East Center St. Sellers Kitchen Cabinets L. D. GIDDENS SON (Ross I. Giddens) JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS Goldsboro, N. C. Established 1859 Ninety Three A K A Y - B A C IN LAYING OUT THE KAY-BAC DOUBLE-BREASTED STYLE, OUR DESIGNING ROOMS AT EA SHI ON PARK CONSIDERED A FEW FUNDAMENTAL POINTS— THE WAIST, THE SHOULDERS AND THE FIT. IN DOING SO, THEY GAINED INDIVIDUALITY AND SLENDERNESS WITHOUT SACRIFICING ANY OF THE PRACTICAL THINGS WHICH AN ACTIVE MAN INSISTS UPON HAVING IN HIS CLOTHES. CUSTOM SERVICE WITHOUT THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON READY- TO-PUT-ON TAILORED AT FASHION PARR EPSTEIN’S Ninety Four LIGHT—POWER—HEAT Fourteen hundred thousand homes in the United States are unwired and will be furnished with electric service, when needed, by new capital induced to work for ‘‘Fair Wages”.— More than 1,000,000 homes, 500,000 factories, 5,000 churches, 60,000 apartment buildings, 15,000 theatres and 5,000 public schools must be be built to take care of increased population—Vast new equipment must be added, and a tremendous investment made by the electric light and power companies, to keep pace with the nation ’s progress. Invest your money at home in Carolina Power Light Company, 7% Preferred stock—This will help your part of the United States. CAROLINA POWER LIGHT CO. NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND ENGINEERING STATE COLLEGE STATION. REALEIGH Four year courses in Agriculture, in Agricultural Chemistry, and in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, and Textile Engineering. Business A d¬ ministration, and Highway Engineering. Numerous short courses. Unit of Reserve Officers’ Training Corps. Strong athletic teams. Two hundred and forty free scholarships. Board $19.00 per month. Tuition $45.00 per year. Room rent, heat, and light $40.00 per year. For further information write E. B. OWEN, Registrar Ninety Five Ninety Six HiiiMiifiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiihiiHiimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiitillliiiiiii The Clement Studio PORTRAIT AND VIEW PHOTOGRAPHS MADE ANYWHERE ALSO SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS FOR COPYING AND ENLARGING KODAK FINISHING FRAMING Prompt Service in All Departments The Clement Studio GOLDSBORO, N. C. Official Photographer for the Annual IIIIIMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIlHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMill Ninety Seven . A


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Goldsboro High School - Gohisca Yearbook (Goldsboro, NC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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