New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1923 volume:
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- M . '
MR. H. B. SMITH
N SOME future time when
the memory of our happy
old High School days has be-
come rather dim and vague, if
this little book should call back
to our minds the days of hard
work and good times spent 1n
New Bern High School and lf
in domg this we should laugh
agaln at Jokes long forgotten
and love aga1n the teachers and
fellow students whose faces be
foie were merely a shadowy
recollectlon then and only
then w11l the purpose of thls
11tt1e book THE CUB of
1923 have been accomplished
-E ARE inexpressibly proud
of the privilege of dedicat-
ing this volume of "THE CUB"
to one whom we hold in such
esteem as that in which we hold
Judge Graham Arthur Barden.
In our Sophomore year he
was in charge of a part of the
class and the place which he
won in the heart of its every
member could never be taken by
any one else. His is the open
admiration of the boys, and the
secret adoration of the girls.
He has been almost invaluable
to the High School boys in all
their athletic work for three
years, and has become to them
an example of the highest type
of gentlemang honest at all
times, courteous always, and
truly noble in the highest sense
of the word. If you know the
man you are most fortunate,
and all that we may say in
praise of him is not needed. If
you do not know him, it is use-
less for us to try to give to you
an idea of what he means to us.
Never shall we forget the in-
spiration of Barden-the Gen-
W IIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIlllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Il Ill Q' I III I H I I III III
To Our ascox-
Alas! Why was our doggie
doomed to die,
To whom such loving hearts as
ours we gave?
Good luck for us which he per-
Could he so soon have carried
to his grave?
But no. Although his passing
made us blue,
We won the scholarship of '22.
To Our Mascot --
Editorial Stal? ....
Board of Trustees ---
Senior Class ---
Junior Class ....
High School Song
Freshman Class ---
Social Life .....
Senior Play ---
Fun Department ....
-- ..... 109-115
REDMOND DILL -
CLAUDE ALLEN -
- Assistant Editor
- Assistant Business Manager
MISS AMY CALDWELL -
MAJOR W. D. HARRIS - -
10-2 - -
9-1 - -
9-3 - -
8-2 - -
- - -Art Editor
-Assistant Art Editor
- Faculty Advisor
- Faculty Advisor
- - VERA HAHN
- JULIA SHRINER
- CEL1:A FULLER
- LEON JOHNSON
- ETTA GASKINS
- - INEZ BARBER
- - LILLIAN FOY
Board of Trustees
MR. T. A. GREEN, Chairman
A. D. XVARD
C. L. IVES
L. H. CUTLER
L. D. WARREN
J. A. JONES
R. A. NUNN
C. E. FOY
J. M. HOWARD
C. S. HOLLISTER
A. H. BANGERT
C. D. BRADHAM
WM. DUNN, JR.
CHAS. R. THOMAS
0. H. GUION
Z. V. PARKER
D. M. ROBERTS
MRS. CLYDE EBY
MRS. WADE MEADOWS
MRS. E. K. BISHOP
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o Mr. ID. D. Harriss
"A mom passes for that he is worth."
And that is probably the reason why we like our principal
so well. Though he has been at New Bern High only this one
year, all of us have learned to have a very deep respect for him,
for we know him to be a man of his word and a gentleman of ster-
ling worth. '
At times he seems to us as hard and unyielding as the Rock
of Gibraltar, but back of all that sternness there is a true friend-
ship and a serious concern for the welfare of every New Bern
High School student. If we, of the Senior Class of '23, could
leave to the remainder of the High School the thing that we be-
lieve to be most valuable to you, it would be the privilege of hav-
ing the rest of your school career guided by the capable hands of
Major William D. Harris. However, it seems that that cannot
be, for next year he intends to practice law in Greensboro.
A I T i
X 9 4 H rf 9
vs E I
K A A i 1
Illlllllllllllm . 'QHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHSG .mllllllllllll
Miss ROBERTA ANDREWS
Who keeps us in afternoons for talking?
Who makes us understand Algebra?
Who keeps a watchful eye o'er us?
MISS ANDREWS! ! !
But we sho' do like her and hope she'll
be with us next year as well as many years
Miss BLANCHE BURKE
Here's a teacher who commands our re-
spect, yet has won the love of all her
chemistry classes. She's just a little bit
strict in school, but they all are. Outside
of school she is a jolly good sport and she
is especially fond of 'possum hunts. We
think ourselves exceedingly fortunate in
having had her to teach us during our
MISS AMY V. CALDWELL
It is only a Senior Class that has the
privilege of calling Miss Caldwell "ours,"
but that is a privilege worth waiting three
years to claim. She is at the head of our
English department, and no one questions
her ability to hold that position. Aside
from this she is our friend and we know
it. It will be many years e'er we forget
our beloved Senior teacher.
1 cf ,
I f K A A I 'W
lllllllllllll Inn ...-.. mllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll llIIlllllllllllllllllglhllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll
Miss LILLIE CHAMBLIN
Miss Chamblin is our Home Economics
teacher, and a very capable teacher she is.
Both teachers and pupils like Miss Cham-
blin greatly, for unlike the proverbial
school teacher, she is always smiling, and
happy. When a banquet is to be planned,
we turn to her and she doesn't disappoint
us either. For the welfare of future
classes in her subject, we hope that she
will remain at N. B. H. S. long after we
have left it.
Miss CAROLYN CLARKE
Miss Clarke is our only French teacher
and we all admire her. The admiration of
the boys is perhaps the most profound.
You ask why? But look at her picture
again. We sometimes think Miss Clarke
has a direct correspondent in Paris, in re-
gard to the newest styles. She is a really
good sport and is with us all in our parties,
hikes and general good times.
Miss NINA CooPEn
Miss Cooper is another teacher whom we
have had just this year, but it doesn't take
long for a teacher like Miss Cooper to win
her place in the heart of each of her pupils.
She led the basketball team of the girls
through a most successful season. We will
long remember Miss Cooper as a capable
teacher, and excellent coach and a true
1.9 T 25 .
v E rf +-,
O Q A A J i , '
mum mlm. AllllllllllllllllllllIIlllIlIIlim lIlIlIllIlllllll l llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllif nmnnun.
MR. JoHN W. EAKS
Mr. Eaks is one of our most highly
esteemed teachers. He is not as strict
as most of the faculty, but he preserves
order and his classes respect him greatly.
Science is his own particular subject, and
he is an authority along that line. How-
ever, that isn't all, for the Freshman
Classes will tell you that he can teach
Civil Government. He's liked by every-
one and we hope we'll keep him a long,
MR. ISHAM T. HARDY
It was a lucky day that brought Mr.
Hardy to us from William and Mary Col-
lege, for is he not our Biology wizard?
And he is noted for his ability to keep
order in the class room, too. He knows
what he knows and he wants you to know
it. He's strict, but not too strict, and we
all like him. May N. B. H. S. be so for-
tunate as to keep him many years.
MR. WILLIAM D. HARRIS
Mr. Harris is not only our principal, but
he is our Senior History Teacher as well.
He certainly believes in the old maxim,
"Work when you work, and play when you
play," and though he doesn't allow any
foolishness in his classes, he enjoys fun
as well as any of his pupils. If you don't
think so, just observe him at a class party
or on a hike with us. We have enjoyed
his teaching, and we are confident that our
history course has meant most to us be-
cause it was taken under his instruction.
als T 2
at Em 5 4
1: E 71 V' '1
' . X t i A A I '
mnlmllllm........ D'jillllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllmlll IllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIH. nmnlulnm
Miss MARGARET ISRLEY
Miss Iseley is our Commercial teacher
and a better one could not be found any-
where. If we were to try to characterize
Miss Iseley, we would do so with our Senior
motto. She believes it, and she lives it,
and so must you if you are to find favor in
her sight. She is an excellent elocutioni-st,
and when we can persuade her to recite for
us, we are fully rewarded for all the effort
that has been required to obtain her con-
sent. We will remember Miss Iseley and
the ideals that she has striven to instill
in the hearts of her pupils.
Miss MARIAN KISER
If you ask Miss Kiser's room what she
is like they will answer, "The sweetest
teacher ever," and that is certainly saying
a great deal when one is a member of a
faculty like ours. Miss Kiser is one of our
new teachers, but she has won a place in
the heart of each of her pupils. She is the
high school Spanish teacher, and a good
sport, too, and-well-we just like her,
Miss SARAH LESLEY
What explanation is needed here? Miss
Lesley is our very own Senior teacher and
is truly the idol of her Senior Class. She
is a busy bee in Sunday School work as
well as in her work with us in High School.
Miss Lesley is not only .a beloved teacher,
but a true friend. To us she is an example
of a truly Christian woman, and we will
always remember her, in this capacity.
f 1' a
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Miss ELIZABETH LINDSAY
Miss Lindsay is another of our teachers
whom we have had only this year, but we
feel that we have had her longer, for she is
a good friend to us, a good pal with us and
a very capable and thorough teacher. She
knows palmistry and can be seen at recess
at the pleasant UD pastime of telling
Miss EUCEBIA SHULER
Here's to our Geometry Teacher of '23,
What Miss Shuler doesn't know about
Math. isn't worth knowing. Even when
she is most provoked something turns up,
and she just has to laugh. Although she
scolds us for giggling so much, she likes a
good laugh now and then as well as we. We
are glad to have had her with us this year,
and we hope the incoming Freshman Class
will be fortunate enough to complete their
Math. course under her instruction.
Miss MARY ADALINE SNOW
There is probably no teacher in the entire
High School who is as generally liked as
Miss Snow. Her sweet disposition and
charming personality with a slight stern-
ness tempered by her fun-loving nature
endears her to all. Lucky will be the man
who at last claims her for his wife, but
right now we aren't willing to let her leave
New Bern High. '
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Toast to the Facultq
Here's to the ones who in '23
Were known to us as "Our Faculty."
Sometimes their task was diflicult,
And their work seemed to yield no good resultg
But they are the best that a school ever had,
For you never saw them cross nor sad
Unless someone was especially bad.
To our Superintendent we're thankful too,
For the difficulties he's helped us through.
He's been here with us for eight long years,
To help us o'ercome our scholastic fears.
And as for our principal-he's just fine.
He's firm, and stern, and yet he's kind.
May it be many years e'er he'll resign.
And so of the teachers of '23
We could pick out each one separately,
And try to tell you what it would mean
For all to have teachers like our sixteeng
But we may as well lay that task down,
For after all, ours won't go round
And there's no more like them in any town.
So here's to those who in '23
Were known to us as "Our Faculty."
Honor to them, we'll try to do
As the course of his life each shall pursueg
And we hope that after we've gone away
Some memory of us will stray
Into the heart of each and stay.
L, JA ff
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Colors: Old Rose and Gray Flower: Rose
THELMA CANNON ------------
ANNA CLARK ---------------
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
- - - - - - - - - - - Vice-President
19 . 23 .
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Recital, '21-'223 Music Medal, '21g Vice-
President Up-to-Date Readers Club, '23.
"Here's to Lo, our pet,
The same true girl we met."
Lo is our pal. Although she is a
little girl, she never fails in what
she undertakes to do. All her labor
is crowned with success. We believe
that this samewability to attain suc-
cess will go with her in after life
and we trust that she will think of
her class mates of '23 as often as
we shall think of her.
MARY ELIZABETH AYRES
Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22: Recita-
tion Medal, '21: Operetta, '20-21: Presi-
dent Up-to-Date Readers Club, '23.
"Alas, What fate is mine!"
Mary is a girl who is kind hearted
and generous. Being a preacher's
daughter she has a profound respect
for preachers, especially a certain
young one. She is an excellent stu-
dent, but don't think for a minute
that she spends all her time study-
ing, because she certainly doesn't.
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FLORABELLE ELLIS BRINSON
Operetta, '21: Glee Club, '21: Athletic
Association, '21-'22-'23: Assistant Chief
"I dreamt I was in love again
With the one before the last,
And I smiled to greet the pleasant
Of that innocent young past."
One would have to go far to find
a truer and better friend than
Florabelle. Being of a jolly and
lovable nature, her circle of friends
is large and lasting. Those who
know her best love her best, for her
sweetness of disposition and loveli-
ness of character, and count it a
privilege to be numbered with her
friends. Florabelle is a good stu-
dent and a loyal worker in what-
ever pertains to high school work.
Aside from this she manages her
host of masculine admirers with
Opcretta. '20-'21: Vice-President Class,
'22: Marshal, '22g President Senior Liter-
ary Society, '23: Class Poet, '23: Sponsor
Basketball Team: Athletic Association,
"The world's a joke and all things
I thought so once, but now I know
How could the class of '23 have
gotten along without Thelma? She's
a jolly good sport, always your
friend at work or at play. Thelma
never worries over her lessons.
"Surely I'm going to the show to-
night," and at the end of the
month we find that she always
comes up with a 1 or 2 on every
subject. She would rather go to
Raleigh and see a football game UD
between State and Carolina than
to be exempt from all exams, and
she didn't complain when they came
either, cause it was worth it. We'll
always think of Thelma and what
she's doing, and hope others will en-
joy her cheerful disposition as we
1 J F T x 'S
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ANNA HYMAN CLARK
Music Medal, '19: Athletic Association,
'19-'zo-'21-'22-'zsg Marshal, '22: Class
"Happy am I, from care l'm free.
Why a1'en't they all contented like
Who is that good-looking girl
sitting at the end of the second row?
That is Anna Clark, or just "Anna"
as you know her. Though she has
heavy work this year, she has had
plenty of time to be a good sport
and to give us part of her time, for
no one is more ready at all times to
stop for a nice chat than Anna. Her
conversation is well worth your
time, too, for she is an authority on
subjects ranging from spring styles
Athletic Association, '23: Recitation
HI-Ier modest looks the cottage might
Sweet as the primrose peeps be-
neath the morn."
At the beginning of this year,
when Elouise entered our class for
the first time, we liked her. In a
very few days she was no longer a
stranger. It is indeed seldom that
you see a girl with an even temper
and sweet disposition like that with
which Elouise is blessed. She is
a girl of unusual ability and
whether it is ordinary school work
or a recitation contest, she is to be
found in the front ranks.
N, I T Q TN7
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Recitation Contest, '20: Athletic Asso-
"For if she will, she will and you
may depend o1z't
And if she won't, she won't and
the1'e's an eml on't."
Here's to the girl who's what she
is. She is loyal to her class, to her
school, and whatever she believes in
she sticks to through thick and
thin. We always think of deter-
mination, decision and promptness
when we think of Mary. Let her
once decide a thing and that's the
end of it. Let her once determine
to do a thing and it is done.
Operetta, '21g Athletic Association, '20-
'21-'22g Marshal, '22: Class President,
'21g Vice-President, '22,
"I pin my heart to no man's sleeve.
Have I not two eyes of my own?"
Lillian has never let her studies
interfere with her social life. Yet
we will be willing to bet that few of
the book-worms have gotten any
more out of high school life than
Lillian has. By combining her
Chemistry and Geometry she has
a fair mixture of work and pleas-
ure, and she has also seen that the
Senior privileges lso fewj are not
given in vain. When others grum-
ble and complain, turn to Lillian
who with her sunny disposition and
jolly laugh, will prove a friend
A f T i
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Roxm ELIZABETH DICKINSON
Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22-23:
Basketball, '2 1-'22.
"- - - Lasting ease, Elysian
quiet, without toil or strife."
You need go no further if it's for
a real true pal you are searching.
Roxie is a sport, through and
through. Although her studies do
not cause her a great deal of an-
xiety, she loves old N. B. H. S. with
the love of a patriot. Her car is al-
ways at the disposal of the boys of
the High School teams, and many
are the times that the lioys accept
the kindness of this remarkable
little chauffeur with her Studebaker.
SUSIE BLANCH EATON
Brinson Recitation Medal, '19g Vice-
President Class, '20: Class Secretary, '21:
Christmas Play, '20: Operetta, '21: High
School Recitation Medal, '22: Tri-City
Recitation Medal, '22: Glee Club, '22g
President S. L. S., '23: Senior Play, '23:
Operetta, '22: Social Editor "The Cub",
"Begone, Old care, I Prithee,
begone, Old care from meg
For i'faith, Old care,
thee and I shall never agree."
Susie is a notable example of how
much natural ability is enhanced by
application. Her ability for recita-
tion is unequaled in N. B. H. S.
She plays unmercifully on the feel-
ings of her audience. When she
would have some teardrops fall,
she says a few sad words and
straightway she is rewarded by a
How of tears. If laughter is what
she wants, she knows only too well
how to extract that from her audi-
ence. Susie is one who acts inde-
pendently, thinks independently, and
doesn't in the least mind telling
you what she thinks. With her ani-
mation and spirit, we feel confident
of her success in life.
5 ' T l ,aff
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"And still to her charms, she alone
is ct stranger.
Her modest demecmofs the jewel
Thelma blushes at the slightest
offense. Almost any time you can
see her struggling with her math.
You might think she is Very quiet,
but she is lively and Very enter-
taining. Eula delights in teasing
her about her curiosity. She works
hard on her business course, but
she takes life easy and has a smile
for everyone she meets.
MARGARET WEAVER GIBBS
Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22g Reci-
tation Contest, '20g Vice-President, '21:
Operetta, '22: Marshal, '22: Class Secre-
"Though modest, on her zmembar-
Nature had written, 'Lady'."
Here is a rare girl who can keep
up a gay social life without neglect-
ing her studies. She always has a
good time and yet is well up in
her classes. She is popular and de-
serves it, too. A better sport
would be hard to find. She was
chosen for the title role in our
Senior Play and her acting has won
her much commendation. By many
she is considered the prettiest girl,
not only in our class but in the
whole high school. Altogether she
is a very desirable companion and
we think ourselves fortunate indeed
to call her our friend.
A fTi 'af
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Athletic Association, '21-'22: Christmas
Play, '21g Class Historian, '23.
"She 'is pretty to walk with and
witty to talk with and pleasant
too to think on."
Lottie is one of the most capable
girls in our whole Senior Class. If
you asked her what her favorite sub-
ject was she'd probably say French
because that is the one in which she
shines most, although she makes
good grades on all. Lottie has a
wide circle of friends who all love
her for the good pal she really is.
She has only been with us since we
were Sophs, but she won a place
of love and esteem in our hearts so
quickly that she seems to have been
with us always. It is exceedingly
pleasant to be in her company, too.
If you don't know from experience,
ask-but maybe we'd better not
mention his name.
L1-:LA MAE JONES
Recitation Contest, '19-'20-'22: Christ-
mas Play, '21: Glee Club, '21g Recitatipn
Contest, '23: Secretary S. L. S., '23: Sen-
ior Play, '23.
"A friend in need is a friend 'in-
This is our friend, always ready
to help. Just say "Cousin Lela,
how do you do this?" That is all
that is necessary. Although she is
very quiet and reserved in her
manner she is always ready to join
in fun. When it comes to a recita-
tion contest our "Cousin Leia" is
always right there. We would
think that something serious had
happened if she were ever late to
school. That isn't because she lives
near the campus, for she doesn't.
In her studies she always ranks
among the first. After all we could
not do without her.
B 1 f r 25 My
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ELSIE RAE LAUGHINGHOUSE
Christmas Play, '19: Athletic Associa
"Be true to your work and your
Here's to our constant friend and
faithful student. All during her
high school years she has gone
quietly about her work.
Shorthand is her favorite sub-
ject, and we wish her success in her
At times spells of melancholy
come over her, but otherwise she is
a good sport. If you want to be
properly entertained go to see Elsie.
Her quiet disposition and smiles
have won her many friends. You
can depend on her for she is true
to her word. Elsie has a great de-
termination. When she sets out to
do a thing she usually succeeds.
Our best wishes go with her for a
bright and prosperous future.
Glee Club, '21,
Hlnzpulsive, earnest, prompt to act,
And make her generous thought an
Bessie is seldom as serious as her
picture indicates. Usually we see
her laughing and enjoying the
world. Her willingness to oblige
makes her beloved by all who know
her and her agreeable manner makes
her a desirable companion. Her
favorite study is shorthand and she
handles it well.
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EULA MARIE LINCOLN
Christmas Play, '20: Athletic Associa-
tion, '22-'23: Glee Club, '21,
"Be what you are, and speak what
Here's to Eula, our jolly class-
mate, always ready for a big laugh
and plenty of fun. Eula is a good
sport, and her brown snappy eyes
are ,beaming with mischief.
Though good-natured and happy,
Eula is often serious. This is espe-
cially noticeable when a surprise
test is announced in commercial de-
partment. She has a tender heart,
full of love and sympathy. Eula is
a good student and the height of
her ambition is to be a good stenog-
rapher, and she is working hard
toward this goal.
We wish her much success and
happiness and we feel that she will
be successful in her future business
Athletic Association, '20: Recitation
Contest, '20: Operetta, '21: Glee Club, '21.
"Had tongue at will and yet was
Daisy is a living proof that a
senior may be gay and not noisy.
She is happy and her sunny dispo-
sition shines even on rainy days to
cheer us up as we continue our
school duties day after day. Daisy's
grades show that she works once in
a while, too. We are mighty glad
to have had Daisy with us during
our high school life and our sincere
wishes for success follow her as she
enters into the broader fields of col-
lege or business life.
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7 ' 7 ' ' L
MARY GREY Moons
Operetta, '20-'22g Recitation Contest,
'22: Music Medal, '22.
"Gentle in manner, strong in per-
Mary Grey is one of the stars of
our firmament. She has thought
enough of old N. B. H. S. to come
every morning from Riverdale. Al-
though she makes remarks like "I
can't make it out," if you get her
started she usually shows that she
has made it out right well. And her
marks reflect the fact that she has
made it out so well that she is one
of the members of the Honor Roll,
GLADYS ISABELLE PARSONS
Class Secretary, '20-'21: Operetta, '20-
'21: Bird's Christmas Carol, '20-'21: Glee
Club, '21: Class President, '21-'22: Asso-
ciate Editor "The Cub", '20-'21g Associate
Editor "The Cub", '21-'22g Editor-in-Chief
"The Cub", '22-'23.
"Sweet, true, and always ltfndg
A smarter girl, no one could find."
Here is the girl you want to
know. What could the class of '23
do without her? She has been with
us since we were Sophomores.
Everyone in the class looks up to
her, always-we could never think
of Gladys missing a lesson. She
even rates a 1 on Geometry--can
you imagine that? Well, we can.
For the Junior-Senior Banquet she
worked always steadily. There was
no one in the class that ever worked
even half as hard as she. In fact,
the whole responsibility was put on
her-well-because we knew that
she was capable. She has a posses-
sion that everyone would like to
own-this is her loving disposition.
We are looking for a great future
for Gladys with her marvelous abil-
ity. All these things will be remem-
I, 'DX W
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KATHERINE ROBINSON FLORA SMITH
Athletic Association, '20-'21: Operetta,
'2l: Glee Club, '21: Secretary and Treas-
urer U. D. R. C.
Recitation Contest, '22g Glee Club, '21.
h - - t . .
In ev fizs passion woman loves .rself-Teverence, Self-knowledge,
her lover. self-control."
In all the others all she loves is when We Say that We like Flora
we really mean it. She is a good,
true friend and though she is rather
retiring and distant, when one
knows her well she is a friend worth
the effort of acquiring. In the
Katherine is a girl whom anyone
would be glad to know. Her merry
laugh rings out, proclaiming to all
that worry is unnecessary. She is
one of our star shorthand pupils
and we firmly believe that she will
attain great success in her business
career, if she isn't influenced by
Bill or Dick or one of the others to
plunge into the sea of matrimony.
schoolroom Flora is quiet except
when she is reciting. Then she is
very much "on the job." If more of
us were like Flora, the teachers
would have a much easier lot and
frowns would seldom be seen on
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Glee Club, '22.
"Gentleness succeeds better than
Beatrice has so little to say that
we sometimes don't realize how
much we should miss her if she
wasn't with us. Day after day she
attends school with us, smiling, giv-
ing good recitations on class and
returning next day to repeat the
process. But we like Beatrice and
we'll miss her next year when we're
separated. We wish her every suc-
cess in years to come.
Recitation Contest, '20: Athletic Asso-
ciation, '21-'22g Glee Club, '21: Debating
"Nothing is more useful than
Mary believes that and she
doesn't have a great deal to say.
But she can talk and do it well too,
for she was on our debating team
this year. She has a smile for
everyone she meets and all of us
like her greatly. Our best wishes'
for success go with her as she leaves
our High School.
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SARA LILLIE SUSKINS
Glee Club, '21: Debating Contest, '23.
"The mildest manners with the
Here's a lady in the full sense of
the word. When we think of Lillie
we do not picture a venerable old
Southern lady, clothed in hoop
skirts and heavily veiled, nor do we
imagine a movie actress posing in
her latest abbreviated costume, but
always there appears before us the
likeness of a jolly young maid
neatly dressed, well-poised, reserved
but not too reserved. During the
four years in our High School she
has proven that she, too, knows her
subjects well, even if she does "cut-
up" on French class. In the mean-
time she has taken an active part in
debating and was one who was sent
to Beaufort. Although we do not
know what course of life she will
follow, we hope that she will be
lucky in finding a happy, congenial
companion in life.
Recitation Contest, '2Og Athletic Asso-
ciation, '20-'21-'22: Basbetball Team.
'20-'21: Glee Club, '21: Senior Play, '22.
"I want but little here below, but
I want the supply kept fresh."
No, Genoa is not an enigma ex-
cept to herself. To her classmates,
Genoa is Genoa and what she says
and does never surprises them. She
is usually everywhere at once, and
all over everywhere, so when you
look for her she is somewhere elseg
but if you ever get there when
Genoa does, she is a willing support
to most anything you care to start,
and she always brings about a
laugh. And you would readily
guess from this that she is the best
of comrades, staunch and steady.
Her jolly disposition has made her
liked by all, and though she is not
very conscientious about upholding
the rules, anyone who knows her
will tell you that she's a regular
Th irty me
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BERTHA ELIZABETH THALLEY
First Year Latin Medal, '20: Freshman
Class President, '20: Secretary Sopho-
more Class, '21: Secretary Junior Class,
'22: Associate Editor "The Cub", '21, '22:
Member Orchestra, '21-'22-'23: Athletic
Association, '22-'23: Music Medals, '18-
'19-'20-'21-'22: Assistant Editor "The
Cub", '23: Pianist for H. S. Minstrel and
"The girl who wins is the girl who
The girl who toils while the next
Here's to Bertha, who during the
four years in which she has passed
quietly in and out of the classroom
with us has proved to be one of our
best students. She has never made
below 90 during her high school
career and always strives to make
100. She will succeed in whatever
she does, and her ability and charm
will always stir others to action.
The good wishes of us all follow her
into whatever field of work she goes.
Athletic Association, 19-'21g Glee Club,
"Talking, she knew not what nor
cared not why."
We often wonder when Margaret
has time to study all the subjects
she takes and attend to all her so-
cial activities, too. She carries an
unusually heavy course which
doesn't seem to worry her very
much, yet she makes good grades
on all of them. It's hard to lind a
sunnier smile than Margaret's.
Have you ever seen her cross? No,
I guess not! She always looks for
fun and she not only finds it her-
self, but makes others happy too.
Illllllllllllllln . gillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIllllIllllIIllIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll .. ulllllllllllllll
njlg V T 23
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Recitation Contest, '20: President U. D.
R. C., '23: Glee Club, '22.
"Thy modesty's a candle to thy
Our Katie is quiet, modest, and
capable. She pursues her studies
in a calm manner, and always has
a ready answer for the numerous
questions that are fired in her di-
rection. Katie's ability for work-
ing Geometry is proverbial. Day by
day she learns her lessons, and in
every way she constantly keeps in-
creasing her knowledge of things
in general. So Katie may feel sure
that as she leaves N. B. H. S. she
carries along with her, the best
wishes of her classmates for a suc-
"Hospitality sitting with gladnessf'
Laura is a generous, modest, and
sympathetic classmate. Generous
because she throws the doors of her
home wide open to Senior Parties.
Modest and sympathetic just be-
cause nature meant for her to be
that way. She is a real friend and
a true pal, and if she is as success-
ful in acquiring friends at N. C.
C. W. as she has been at N. B. H. S.,
her social success is assured.
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ELIZABETH WILSON CLAUDE ALLEN
varsity Baseball, '19-'zo-'21-'22-'2s:
Athletic Association, '22-'23: Marshal,
'22: Vice-President U. D. R. C., '23.
"A natural wise simplicity,
A simple truthfulness."
"Enthusiasm" certainly charac-
terizes Elizabeth. She is extremely
popular with the members of the
class of '23 but her popularity
doesn't stop there. It extends
throughout our entire school and
then it reaches at least one other
school. But that is the natural
course of events, for you just
couldn't help liking Elizabeth if you
so desired and who would desire
that? Her lessons? Oh, yes, they
are well prepared, of course and
she is really a great favorite with
Football, '22-'23: Basketball, '22: Captain
Basketball Team, '23: Athletic Associa-
tion, '20-'21-'22-'23: Treasurer, '23, As-
sistant Treasurer, '22.
"He'll find a way."
Could we ever run our class with-
out Claude to collect dues? Could
we pursue our daily studies with-
out Claude's ever-present smile?
We hardly think so. He is one
member of our class who is always
cheerful and it is only Geometry
that causes him to wax serious oc-
casionally.. The seriousness is re-
warded, too. His grades show that.
His own particular sphere is draw-
ing, and his skill along this line is
no mean one. We predict a great
future for Claude and expect no
c J ' 4 T i I
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Athletic Association, '23: Hi-Y Club,
'22-'23: Declamation Contest, '23: Senior
"I would that my tongue could ut-
ter the thoughts that arise within
Here's a boy who, if he doesn't
blow up some college Lab. or taste
too many acids and chemicals, will
be a great man. He is not going to
be a specialist in anything, but
good at all. The school will miss
his "I feel like H,SO. or HNO. or
the last rose of summer."
"In soul sincere, in action, in honor
Carl has made his years here in
N. B. H. S. a period of study and
pleasure combined. He believes in
taking things as they come and
worrying about nothing. He is for-
tunate enough to be able to retain
his good humor and presence of
mind under the most trying cir-
cumstances. Possessing an unlim-
ited amount of energy and a keen
sense of humor coupled with his
taking ways, we expect him to make
for himself an enviable position
wherever he goes.
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19 fi E T' 2
E i we A '
ERNEST LYNWOOD Coox
Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22-'23:
Baseball, '21: Football, '22: High School
Minstrel, '23: President S. L. S., '23:
Hi-Y Club, '23: Senior Play, '23.
"No cord nor cable can so forcibly
draw or hold so fast as love can
do with a twined thread."
The only thing wrong with Lyn-
wood is his laugh, and his admira-
tion for a certain girl who visits
New Bern very often. He expects
to push Edison for the title of Elec-
trical Wizard and well--he knows
a plenty about a "Dodge."
JEFFERSON CLARKE DAVIS
Hi-Y Club, '22-'23: Vice-President S.
L. S., '23.
"I have immortal longings in me."
A jolly good pal, who always
wears a smile-except when he is
laughing. He is a radio bug, and
when it comes to radio bugs, this
radio bug can eat any other radio
bug alive. He is going to be an
Electrical Engineer, and we see no
reason for him not being a good
one. We expect him to do honor to
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"For when a Lady's in the case,
You know all other things give
An unassuming make-up of dark
brown hair folive-oiledl, brown
eyes and a good clean-cut faceg with
anything but the appearance of a
book-worm-that is Redmond Dill.
Well he is not a book-worm. He is
an all-round athlete which is usually
found only in fiction, but in Red-
mond N. B. H. S. considers that she
has an outstanding example of this
type. In a word Redmond is the
"stufT" and we are placing our bets
on him to make a success in what-
ever field he tackles, be it bootleg-
ging or preaching.
Athletic Association, '22-'23.
"Deeper, deeper, let us toil in the
mines of knowledge."
Charles is called the quietest boy
in the Senior Class, but we are
glad indeed to have him as a mem-
ber of the class of '23, because of
his real worth which we have found
back of all his timidity and re-
serve. He was never a bluffer, and
does not claim credit for what he
doesn't know. On the contrary his
timidity often conceals the extent of
1 5 1: E :J VY
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Operetta, '20-'21: Midsummer-Nighjfs
Dream, '22: Athletic Association, '22-'23:
Debating Team, '23: School Band, '22-'23:
High School Orchestra, '22-'23: Musical
Recital, '22: Secretary S. L. S., '23: Shen-
ior Play, '23: Class President, '23.
"A gentleman of much natural abil-
ity coupled with much common
If you attend N. B. H. S. of
course you know Darius. Our
senior president, one that any class
would be glad and exceedingly for-
tunate to claim. He has a great
deal of executive ability and initi-
ative, and as for his studies, well
let us give you our principal's word
for that. "He has the mind of a
lawyer," says Mr. Harris, and what
higher compliment could Mr. Harris
pay? Noneg unless it was this,
"Darius has more common sense
than any ten of you combined"!
Darius is a star in every subject
he takes, and a good debater also.
Impossible you say? We'd think
so too, but for the fact that we
have Darius to prove it's true.
Senior Play, '23: Art Editor "The Cub".
"And his hand is ever ready to im-
prove things by his art."
The ill wind that blew Alphonso
from "Beaufort" was certainly a
good one for N. B. H. S., especially
for the class of '23. He soon became
accustomed to our ways and now
he's our art editor of whom we are
very proud. Alphonso is also a
good sport and has added lots of
life to our class, and we are sure
that he will succeed in the future
since he has a good character and
an unusual talent for art.
5- ' f T i
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Secretary U. D. R. C., '23: Athletic As-
sociation, '23: Senior Play, '23.
"He is ever o, good sport and a, true
Yes, Kenneth is just what he
looks like-a jolly good sport. He
has worked a great deal for the
Athletic Association this year, and
deserves much credit for what he
has done. Kenneth has an insuper-
able aversion to study and an in-
veterate love for pleasure. He has
learned that study and pleasure
just don't mix, so he has chosen the
one that causes him less worry.
Kenneth is liked by all of his class-
mates and he may be sure that he
carries with him as he leaves old
New Bern High School, the sincere
wishes of the entire class for his
success in whatever career he may
decide to follow in the future.
Senior Play, '23g Minstrel, '23: Rep
"He is one on whom one may safely
Have you ever heard Robert play
jazz? Certainly you have if you
are a student at N. B. H. S.
"That's what he don't play nothin'
else but." You can depend on
Robert, too, for he does his work
well and promptly. After all, les-
sons are the most important re-
quirement in a high school course
and Robert realizes that. He has
good lessons and makes creditable
grades. If more of us would try
his plan of "Lessons first, pleasure
afterwards" our reports would pre-
sent a more pleasing appearance.
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Athletic Association, '22-'23: Glee Club,
'22: Marshal, '22: Toast Master Junior-
Senior Banquet, '22: High School Play,
'22: Declamation Contest, '22-'23: Secre-
tary and Treasurer Athletic Association,
'23g President U. D. R. C., '23g Senior
"Other men have acquired fame by
industry, but this man by vklle-
When we think of Bruce, we think
of wit. He even drives away Miss
Shuler's frowns on Geometry class.
Bruce has one of the leading mascu-
line roles in our Senior play and we
may expect him to play the part of
the hero to perfection, for he is a
wonder with the ladies. His pleas-
ing disposition and winning ways
make him a desirable companion.
We predict success for Bruce, for
he has the qualities that lead to it.
Athletic Association, '22-'23: Manager
Football Team, '23: Manager Basketball
"We are able because we think we
Robert came to us in our Junior
year and we are proud to call him
"Ours," because we have found in
him one capable of holding down a
big job and that was manager of
the "Pride of N. B. H. S." or our
"Football Team." He made a good
manager and was liked by all the
members of the squad. Robert is
also somewhat of a speaker as he
has proved by taking part in Decla-
mation contestsg he is also a good
sport and with his enthusiastic
spirit we know that he will succeed
wherever he goes and in whatever
occupation he enters.
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Glee Club. '21: Marshal. '22: Operetta,
'22: High School Play, '22: Secretary and
Treasurer, U. D. R. C., '23: Vice-Presi-
dent Class, '23: Athletic Association, '20-
'21-'22-'23: Senior Play, '23.
"We have found him ever both capa-
ble and willing."
Here's to Muse who came to us
some three years ago, and we are
lucky tolhave him, too, because he
is a good student, and a good sport.
When he came we felt as if he had
always been one of us because he
became accustomed to our ways so
quickly. He did just as we did and
took part in many other activities.
Muse is one that believes in tak-
ing things as they come and worry-
ing over nothing. Possessing an un-
limited amount of energy and a keen
sense of humor coupled with his
winnings ways we expect him to
make for himself an enviable posi-
tion wherever he goes.
Athletic Association, '19-'20-'21,
"And in a crowd his voice is seldom
If silence denotes brains, then
Earl is a veritable Daniel Webster.
Taciturnity is the predominent
characteristic in his composition.
He seldom speaks in school unless
he is called on and then his voice is
scarcely audible. But next to
silence persistency is most promi-
nent in his make-up. When a thing
is once begun, he sticks to it until
it is finished and after all that is the
thing that counts most in life.
Surely his destination is the port
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Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23.
"As we advance in life we learn
the limits of our ability."
Charles says little, but he thinks
deeply. He is one of the few people
in our class who are endowed with
the blessing of silence. 'Charles is
a loyal supporter of athletics, espe-
cially baseball and while not on our
regular team he is faithful at prac-
tice. While he has never done any-
thing particularly brilliant, in les-
sons, he works steadily and is re-
warded with grades that are above
those of many of his classmates.
Operetta, '20-'21-'22g Athletic Associa-
tion, '22-'23g Treasurer Hi-Y, '23: Decla-
mation Contest, '20g Triangular Debating,
'23g Cub Basketball, '23: Cub Baseball,
'23g Glee Club, '21: Assistant Editor "The
"What we do not understand, we do
Don't judge Ben's abilitysby his
size. He is little but there is no
deeper thinker in our class than he.
When others take things for their
face value unquestioningly Benja-
min asks why and proceeds to in-
vestigate. His course is heavy but
you should see his grades. There
are four seniors in high school who
rank as "A" students and Ben is
one. We expect Ben to accomplish
unusual things in his college life
and later to help the world's wheels
of progress turn more quickly and
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Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22-'23:
Senior Play, '23: Member Battery D, '28:
Hi-Y Club, '22-'23.
"I like work, it fascinates me. I
can sit and look at it for hours.
I love to keep it by meg the idea
of getting 'rid of it nearly breaks
A winning smile and the expres-
sion, "Since you got that out of
your system, you feel better, don't
you?" characterize Ruddy. He is
a good sport and the best of pals.
Not much on lessons, it's true, for
studying doesn't seem to worry him,
although he does come up pretty
well with his Civil Government, but
he's crazy about the Battery, and
delights in the knowledge that he's
a member. Always a true friend is
J oHN RHODES
Declamation Contest, '20-'21-'22-'23:
Up-to-Date Readers Club, '23g Declaration
"The mom that follows intellect will
John joined our class in our
Sophomore year and has been an
absorbing member ever since. His
presence is hardly felt in the class-
room, but he never fails to come up
on top with his answers. But al-
though he is unusually quiet, every
spring he comes forth with bursts
of oratory and he has been a feature
of our declamation contests. We
prophesy and expect much of our
e v. 9 1: Q rf r af.
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Athletic Association, '22-'23: Senior
"Ea:hausting thought and living
wisdom with each studious year."
Carl is one of our hardest work-
ing students. He comes to us daily
from Bridgeton, and comes with
a determination to make his life at
N. B. H. S. really count. He is
willing and ready to help in the
activities of the class and school as
a whole, and we do not fail to call
on him. If more of us were like
him, the work of a few would be
lighter and the teachers' worries
would be fewer than at present.
Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22-'23:Hi-
Y Club, '22-'23: Marshal, '22: Vice-Presi-
dent S. L. S., '23.
"And the ladies, strange to say,
Pester him both night and day."
Albert, known to us better as
"Woim"-he's our ladies' man, and
right there, too, when it comes to
having his hair in the up-to-date
style. Albert always looks for-
ward to chemistry Lab. days, for it
usually means a new suit. We
think of him struggling in Geo-
metry class-"Why Miss Shuler,
when did we have this proposition?
I don't remember a thing about it,
and I certainly studied my lesson."
But we will miss Albert-'cause he's
a sport, and always leaves his
frowns and cares to someone else
to look out for.
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FRANK HUGHES WATERS
Baseball, '21-'22g Basketball, '23g High School
"Ignorance gives one a large range of prob-
Frank has been a member of our class
all the way through High School and he's
just one of us. His studies do not cause
him any worry, for he has time for any
other activity or pleasure that may come
his way. But he has managed to stay with
us and we're glad to have him.
Athletic Association, '1 8.
"Do not care how many but whom you
Marcus is a good sportg it is impossible
to be blue in his company. His witty ex-
pressions and jolly nature win him many
friends. He delights in reading and goes
"over the top" on parallel reading. His
course is very hard, but he never worries
and always comes out all right. He be-
lieves you can get there just as quickbf
by taking your time. We shall miss him
next year. He is true to his word and
Senior Play, '23.
"Cease to inquire what the future has in
store and take as a gift whatever the day
Larey has been with us only during our
Senior Year, but we have found out that he
is capable and a good student. He has
a French Vocabulary that most of us envy.
Our only regret is that we have not had
him with us during our entire High School
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I cannot say, not even in fun,
That we are through, we have just begun!
With our coveted diplomas now in hand
We go to explore an unknown land.
And leave for others these burdens to bear,
We have other things to do and dare.
"B2" was our motto in New Bern High School
We found it ever a splendid rule.
We hope to practice that rule always,
We learned by experience, it always pays.
And may we be judged as a model class
As out from our dear Alma Mater we pass.
May our aim be to make this world better each day
As each takes his start on life's rugged highway.
And may we be cheered by the emblems we chose,
As the fair morning dawns with the gray and the rose
And again when we've come to the end of the way,
May the sunset reflect back the rose and the gray.
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HE good ship Twenty-three set sail on September 15, 1919, from the
entrance to Freshman Land bound for a country far famed for its
wondrous beauty, endless leisure and numerous privileges. The sky
was bright and clear and the sea was smooth and unruffled. The crew, a jolly
body of students, seventy-five strong, were happy in this beginning.
Soon clouds appeared in the blue sky. It was the approaching storm
of High School work. This storm broke upon the ship in all its fury in
February, but she weathered the gale as all good ships do. The sky soon
cleared and the ship sailed on encountering few difficulties until June. At
that time another and even greater storm bore down upon her. When the
storm had subsided a few of the crew had been lost.
For a season the ship lay at anchor in the harbor and then launched
forth with new determination into Sophomore Bay. These waters cast a
curious spell over those on board the ship, and they felt themselves exalted
to the station of Admirals. To break the monotony of life on the high seas
these merry sailors dramatized "The Bird's Christmas Carol" and were
justly proud of themselves at the result. There were two other storms and
even greater losses, but the ship bravely pursued her way, and in due season
sailed into the third great body of water.
Though there was much work to be done, the sailors were merry and
gay, for they realized that they should soon reach that desired State of
Seniorhood. Year by year these shipmates had become more and more at-
tached to each otherg for had they not worked, played, rejoiced and sym-
pathized each with the other for three long years? So as the third year
drew near to its close, a great feast was prepared, and the crew of a sister
ship was invited to partake of it. Soon after this the greatest of all storms
occurred, which meant the loss of many of the crew.
'Twas a smaller but wiser group that at last reached the promised land.
Alas! alas! where was the leisure to be found? Where the many privileges?
The dreams that had been dreamed were vain indeed. Still the land was
beautiful. There were many gay parties and much rejoicing, and it was
with a feeling of real sadness that the members of the crew parted at last,
each to steer his own course and explore the uncharted seas of life alone.
X 4 -,
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, W 0
I 19 A If ff 'Bl ..,, .A Af' A E L ' Q!
Senior Grab Ba C
Instead Of the time-worn custom of choosing those Seniors
who are considered by all to be prettiest, most attractive Or to
have any of the other honors usually voted upon, Our class has
inaugurated this year a plan which We believe to be thoroughly
Original. Slips of paper with these characteristics were passed to
the members of the class and the results were rather Startling.
Some of them are published below. We ask you to use your
imagination, for we realize that it will be altogether necessary.
ALBERT WADSWORTH - - -
CARL RYMAN - -
JOHN RHODES -
FRANK WATERS -
LILLIAN DAVIS -
LELA JONES - - -
ROBERT KEHOE -
LILLIE SUSKINS -
CHARLES DUFFY -
LOTTIE GRANT -
CHARLES MISTHY -
WILLIAM BAXTER -
MARY SULLIVAN -
LAREY EDWARDS -
ANNA CLARK - -
BESSIE LEWIS -
THELMA CANNON -
MARY GREY MOORE
SUSIE EATON - -
- Teacher's Pet
- - Most Graceful
- - Best Dancer
- - - Class Giant
- - - Daintiest
- - - Laziest
- - Most Musical
- Best Student
- Most Attractive
- Best Flapper
- - Class Baby
- Most Capable
- - Best Actor
-Most Easily Led
- Most Studious
- Best Declaiiner
- Most Original
- Most Athletic
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i u . 'M
AWL 'AL NAU!!!
Though the Class of '23 is not one to work entirely by prece-
dents, the custom of becoming "Baby Seniors" is entirely too
enticing for any class to disregard. And so, one morning the class
made a rather sensational entry into our sacred halls attired, the
boys in knee trousers, socks and big bow ties in true little boy
fashiong the girls in short dresses and with long Q?J locks re-
leased to hang in curls. We were very greatly pleased with the
result, and indeed so was our principal, for instead of the usual
Wednesday morning chapel exercises, we were allowed to march
to the Masonic to show forth to all our return to "babyhood."
There has been some talk of a Baby Party for the class, and after
all it may be given, for we are all ever ready to try to arrest the
Hight of time.
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NEW BI-ERN, N. C., June 8, 1943
fSpecial to the Sun Journal!
WASHINGTON, D. C.-One of the
most brilliant social affairs of the
season took place at the apartments
of Misses Anna Clark and Gladys
Parsons last evening. Misses Clark
of the city's
and Parsons are two
leading women, Miss
Juvenile social director of Washing-
ton and Miss Parsons
of "The Monthly Cub"
one of the
nation's leading magazines.
The fete was given in honor of
Chief Justice and Mrs. Graham A.
Barden. The guests were members
of the class which graduated from
the High School at New Bern, North
Carolina, in the year 1923. Miss
Mary Davenport, who is one of the
chief interior decorators of America,
offered her services to the hostess,
since she was a member of the Class
of '23, and the decorations evidenced
the hand of an artist. Everywhere
the color scheme of old rose and gray
fthe colors of the classl was carried
During the evening, one
features that was thoroughly enjoyed
by everyone present was the render-
ing of popular selections by Kehoe's
Famous Jazz orchestra. The mem-
bers of the orchestra need no intro-
duction to music lovers today. Robert
Kehoe, director and pianist, Darius
Gray, saxophone player, James Bax-
ter, trombone player, and Bertha
Thalley, violinist, are all members of
the noted Senior Class.
Miss Florabelle Brinson, noted
operatic star, favored the guests with
"Love's Old Sweet Song," a great
favorite of the class. Miss Brinson
was accompanied on the piano by
Miss Katherine Robinson, accom-
plished pianist who travels with Miss
Brinson on her foreign tours.
Next on the program was a play-
let directed by Mr. Redmond Dill
whose productions are known far and
wide. The play was written by Mr.
Robert Kilpatrick for the occasion
and has never been presented to the
public. Mr. Kilpatrick was present
to see the rendering for he also was
a member of the class. Mlle. Hen-
riette Perrichon fin private life Miss
Susie Eatonj, famous Parisian
actress was seen in the leading role.
Mlle. Perrichon had returned to this
country for the express reason of be-
ing with her class in this reunion.
She was supported by: Miss Mar-
garet Gibbs, Miss Margaret Wheeler,
Miss Lotty Grant, Messrs. Frank
Waters, Marcus Williams and Lyn-
wood Cook. Probably never in
all history has such a company of
stars performed together.
There were many distinguished
guests present. Probably the most
prominent was Major William Dur-
ham Harris with his staff officer
Colonel Isham T. Hardy. It is inter-
esting to note that the position held
by General Harris was held by the
I T 1
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I Continued Q
late John J. Pershing during the
High School days of this class. An-
other very prominent guest was the
Countess de Lavardens, formerly
Miss Amy Caldwell and teacher of
the class. The Count, her husband,
belongs to one of the oldest, richest
and most prominent families of
La Belle France. A part of his
fabulous fortune was used in restor-
ing war-torn Belgium. The other
teacher of the class, Miss Sarah Les-
ley, U. S. Secretary of Education, was
also among the noted guests.
The menu for the evening was
planned by the chef of the Raleigh
Hotel, M. Charles Misthy. He also
was one of the class mates of '23.
The elaborate entertainment lasted
until the wee small hours of the
morning, closing after each guest had
given a brief account of his life since
graduation twenty years ago. This
was carried out in the form of a Class
meeting over which Mr. Darius Gray,
Senior President, presided.
The other guests present were:
Misses Eula Lincoln and Elsie Laugh-
inghouse, private secretaries to Con-
gressmen Bruce Kennedy and Carl
Ryman respectively, Miss Lela Jones,
principal, New Bern High School
and her assistant, Miss Thelma Gas-
kinsg Miss Lillian Davis, French In-
structress at the Junior Baptist Col-
lege at New Bern, N. C., Miss
Beatrice Smith, author of "The
Tragedies of The New Bern Fire,"
and her Secretary Miss Katie Wileyg
Miss Mary Sullivan, campaign map-
ager for The Women's Independent
Party and her assistant Miss Mary
Ayresg Miss Thelma Cannon and
Miss Leora Arthur, who have just
returned from an extended foreign
trip fit is believed that Miss Cannon
will again begin to write, since she
has greatly recovered from the shock
of her shattered romance which was
the talk of the country last yearly
Mrs. Eugene Caskey, formerly Miss
Eloise Credle, prominent social
leader of New York, Mrs. Lee McBee
Colvin, formerly Miss Roxie Dickin-
son, now wife of Baltimore's fore-
most aeroplane dealerg Miss Daisy
Mayo and Miss Bessie Lewis, mem-
bers of the State Legislature of
N. C.g Miss Mary Grey Moore, New
York poet and her companion Miss
Flora Smith, Miss Lillie Suskins, as-
sistant to the famous chemist,
Prof. Wm. Baxter, Miss Genoa
Thomas, universally known elocu-
tionistg Miss Laura Williams, pro-
prietress of the popular winter
resort hotel at New Bern, Miss Eliza-
beth Wilson, well known as an
artist's model and who has posed for
the most prominent artists of Amer-
ica, France and Germany, among
them Prof. Alfonso James and Prof.
Claude Allen, who were also present.
Messrs. John Rhodes, scientific
farmer, and Benjamin Moore, Editor
Bridgeton Gazetteg K. R. Jones and
Larey Edwards, who own the fastest
horses on the English race tracks to-
dayg Carl Chadwick and Muse
McCotter, partners in the clothing
firm of "Chadwick and McCotter"g
Jefferson Davis, noted inventory Dr.
Charles Duffy, attending physician
at the White House to President
Henry B. Smith, Prof. Earl McIl-
wean, who has just completed a tour
of the country, speaking on the
"Evils of Gossip", Albert Wads-
worth, another handsome model of
the artist Alphonso James fMr.
Wadsworth might be compared to the
Rudolph Valentino of twenty years
ago, for his vampish looks and keen
eyes have broken the heart of many
a fair ladyj, and Frank Waters,
noted dancing master.
There was only one member of the
class who failed to come. This was
Mr. Rudolph Rhodes. He was too
deeply engrossed in the completion
of his new book to attend, and his ab-
sence was very greatly regretted.
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Last lDill and Testament
' NOWING that life is sweet and the stock market uncertain-we, the
Seniors of '23-being in sane mind, now and then,-do hereby make
our Last Will and Testament, same being published below for the gaze
of the curious.
ITEM 1. To the Senior Class of '24 we leave the right to continue the search
we began to find the lost Senior privileges.
ITEM 2. To the above aforesaid we leave the right to call themselves Seniors
and to sit in Senior desks and call rooms 5 and 6 home.
ITEM 3. We also leave to them our newly acquired dignity, hoping they will
use the same freely.
ITEM 4. We bequeath to this highly esteemed body our love and highest
respect for the faculty with Miss Lesley and Miss Caldwell for room
teachers, and hope under their capable leadership that that class will be
able to win the scholarship cup, realizing that that will be quite a novelty
ITEM 5. To the next Senior History Class we will our History Teacher, Mr.
Harris, and sincerely hope that they will prove to be more intelligent
history students than we have been.
ITEM 6. To Miss Shuler, we leave the problem of "THE ETERNAL TRI-
ANGLE," hoping that she may solve it.
ITEM 7. To Mr. Smith we will a Ford with a high steering wheel, in order
to keep the hump out of his back.
ITEM 8. We will to Mr. Harris the required amount of sarcasm, to be used
in his history class when it is especially needed.
ITEM 9. The whole class wishes to see Mr. Eaks at his earliest convenience
in regard to bestowing on him a "better half."
ITEM 10. Our superior knowledge of that branch of geometry known as
circles we bequeath to the algebra class of the Juniors, but we warn them
that circles don't always circulate, so we advise them to pin their faith to
arcs and radii.
ITEM 11. All our lip sticks, fiip sticks, eyebrow pencils, brain rakes, face
powder, beauty spots, and rouge pots, together with our hair nets and
general knowledge of beauty aids, we will and devise to Margaret Arm-
strong, Sarah Dill and Elma Hahn.
ITEM 12. As every class will need it, we leave to all Claude Allen's ability
to collect Class dues. Don't wear it out too soong it won't pay.
ITEM 13. We leave Redmond Dill's peaceful and calm demeanor to those
who become troubled when responsibilities rest heavy upon them.
ITEM 14. To Elma Hahn we will the ability and quiet ways of Gladys
ITEM 15. Florabelle Brinson leaves her "Dorine" to Alma Johnson, hoping
she will keep her nose powdered.
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ITEM 16. Lela Jones wills her promptness to all the tardy pupils in high
ITEM 17. Claude Allen wills his dimples to "Pretty Boy" Whitty.
ITEM 18. Alphonso James wishes to bestow upon Royston Blandford his
dignity and superiority as an artist.
ITEM 19. To some poor freshman whose face is too straight we leave Larey
Edwards' wonderful grin.
ITEM 20. To the Junior Class of '24 we leave the ability to give a Junior-
Senior banquet to equal the one we received from the Juniors of '23.
ITEM 21. To the incoming Freshman Class, we leave our Class Colors and
our Motto, "BZ," We hope this motto will' be to them as great an inspi-
ration as it has been to us.
ITEM 22. Rudolph Rhodes leaves his beloved knife to Shorty Kafer.
ITEM 23. To Audrey Gaskins we bequeath Susie Eaton's "Flapperism" hop-
ing that by its aid she may attain the heights that Susie has reached.
ITEM 24. To Robert McSorley we give some of Earl McIlwean's tendency
for silence and John Rhodes' perseverance, sincerely hoping that this
will make him a better Irishman.
ITEM 25. To Margery Williams we will Anna Clark's supply of rouge,
hoping that she will use discretion in applying it.
ITEM 26. We do solemnly endow Carl Morton with Charles Duffy's studious
habits, hoping that he will be in the graduating class of '24.
ITEM 27. Thinking that he will make use of this priceless gift, we hereby
do endow Earl Simmons with the ability to learn all five of his lessons
in a single study period.
ITEM 28. To the high school as a whole, we leave all of our teachers, who
have guided us in our Senior year and helped us in so many waysg espe-
cially do we will to you, Mr. Harris, the best principal ever.
ITEM 29. To those whom we leave behind we leave our sincere wishes for
success and above all, this advice, "Stick together."
ITEM 30. To Mr. Smith, we will our love and thanks for the many things he
has done for us during our school life.
ITEM 31. Last, but not least, we leave our dust to the Janitor.
ITEM 32. We hereby nominate and appoint Judge Graham Arthur Barden
executor of this our Last Will and Testament, and do hereby solemnly
charge him that he carry out its instructions to the letter.
In testimony whereof we hereunto set our hand, and in the presence of
three witnesses declare this to be our Last Will, this eighth day of June,
in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-three.
THE SENIOR CLASS.
The undersigned hereby attest that the above Will was signed in their
presence by said testators and by us in his presence and in the presence of
each other as subscribing witnesses thereto.
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I With apologies to Rudyard Kiplingj
If you can keep your head when tests come thick and fast, and
occur most every day,
And make a grade that without a doubt, will place you in rank "A,"
If you can master French, History and Latin,
And make a "one" on chemistry work, too,
Can make a dress of calico or satin
And please Miss Chamblin, as you should dog
If you can be on time with annual "write-ups,"
And keep your parallel reading up-to-date
So that your English grade will not be lowered,
Or your other lessons suffer some sad fate,
If you can sing, and Win the commendation
Of the music teacher every single Week,
If you can rise and deliver an oration
When the teachers for a good declaimer seek,
If you can play on teams for all athletics,
Or failing this, be there at every game
To "root" and cheer your players on to victory
Yet keep your lessons up to standard just the sameg
If you can be a ready shorthand Writer,
And never look at your typewriter keys,
Can get your Trial Balance at the outset
And balance up accounts with swiftest ease,
If you can fill the offices entrusted
To you Cfor to you they will comel 5
So that the class never will be "Busted"
Nor most exacting critics Wish you home,
If with all 'these things you find time for hiking,
And all your classmates call you a "good sport,"
And you a famed and recognized debater
Can offer your opponents quick retort,
If you take part in all dramatic features,
Can play the part of the Wise-man or the fool,
You'll win the praise of Principal and Teachers,
And be a credit to the Old High School.
S ia: ty
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Junior Class' Roll
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JAMES SIMPSON -
ROBERT MCSORLEY - -
CLYDE WHITFORD -
BELVA WADE - -
SARAH DILL -
Flower: White Rose
Colors: Green and White
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Junior Class' Hisioru
H, you Juniors! Admired by the Freshmen, envied by the
Sophomores, and at last respected by that most important
body known as the Seniors. We are sailing through our third
year with fiying-colors, those colors being the same which had the
honor of being chosen by us during both our Freshman and Sopho-
more years. Our flower, the White Rose, and our motto, "Aim
High," although not remembered very often by many of us, are
the same too.
Just before Christmas, in the exciting prospect of having
such a long holiday, some of us, forgetting that we were Juniors,
tried to usurp those much desired privileges belonging to the
Seniors, to evade tiresome school duties. This ended disastrously,
leaving a sadder but wiser Junior class.
We have taken much interest in the school activities, having
been represented by the boys on the High School basketball and
football teams and on the Cub teams.
We haven't done anything as yet to startle the High School or
alarm the Seniors, but there is still plenty of time to make them
aware of our existence.
The crowning glory of this year, that much hoped for banquet
is yet to come, and when it does we are sure it will be a long re-
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High School Song
Hail! All hail to the New Bern High School
And our colors true,
We will ever more be loyal,
For We're proud of youg
And that We have the faculty
To keep us on the right track,
Hail! All hail to the New Bern High School
And the Red-and-Black.
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Sophomore Class Roll
A. J. Gaskins
Annie Ste Dunn
Zeb. V. Stapleford
William N. Smith
Etta Mae Ives
Christa Pearl Arnold
Alma D. Bryant
Annie Laurie Sheppard
Nancy Lee Lincoln
Ruth Lee Campbell
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Sophomore Class Officers
MARVIN GRIFFIN - - President
MARTHA WATERS - - - - Secretary
JOHN D. WHITFORD - - Vice-President
EMMETT FEREBEE - - - Vice-President
Flower: Sweetpea Colors: Orchid and Silver
Motto: "Day by day, in every Way, we are getting Wiser and wiser."
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Sophomore Class History
LENTY of pep and a right bad rep." This is the state in
whlch we found ourselves at the beginning of our Sopho-
more year. There was a reason.
In our Freshman year we had not only quality but quantity,
for we entered 108 strong. Our strength was in both mind and
body. We wrestled manfully with books and excelled in a literary
way, but our highest peak of success was reached when we
wrested from the Sophs., Juniors, and mighty Seniors the basket-
ball championship cup. By the end of the year, the teachers pro-
claimed that we had also wrested from them many hours of peace,
but we will let that pass.
At the beginning of our Sophomore year, many had drifted
from our fold but we still had "the pep and a right bad rep." In
spite of the fact that most of our teachers were new, they seemed
to be prepared for the "Bloody Soph."
We were divided into three sections. Miss Clark was in
charge of the section which has earned and deserved the name
"Chatter Boxes." Need we say more of Miss Burke's section
than the fact that she has earned the name of "Lion Tamer"!
Miss Kiser's section is known far and wide for its ability to ask
more questions in a second than the Seniors could ask in a life
What could the High School do without the Sophomore Class?
Again we are in evidence, both in quantity and quality. We have
contributed twenty-seven athletes to the various teams and in
that group we find quite a number of stars. The cheer leader of
the High School was chosen from our midst. The musical talent
of our class brought to us the honor of giving the High School
operetta. What other High School class can boast of one of its
members being chosen sponsor for the entire athletic association?
But athletics and outside activities have not claimed our en-
tire attention. Perhaps the constant injunction to pick up papers
bore its fruit for Miss Kiser's section won first prize in the High
School for the most improvement in the appearance of the room.
We are proud of the fact that five of our members rank as "A"
students in the High School. This classification is based on
scholarship, outside activities, attitude to the school, and deport-
Dr. Coue's philosophy has also borne fruit for in adopting
the motto: "Day by day, in every way, we are growing wiser and
gviseilrj' we have aided our natural inclination to be in truth wise
At the end of our Soph. year we feel that we have attained
our heart's desire and that in the future We may be known as the
class with "plenty of pep and a very good rep."
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Most attractive girl -
Most attractive boy
Prettiest girl - -
Best looking boy -
Most popular girl -
Most popular bog -
Most athletic girl -
Most athletic boy -
Best all-roimcl girl
Best all-roimcl boy
Jlost stylish girl - -
Most cleperirlable girl
Most stiiflioizs girl -
Czitest girl - - -
Czitest boy - -
Most bashfiil girl -
Most bashfiil boy- -
Favorite girl - -
Favorite boy- - -
Most simple girl -
Most simple boy -
- DOROTHY RITCHEY
- JGHN D. WHITFORD
- - - CELIA FULLER
- MARVIN GRIFFIN
- - ANNIE K. COOK
- - - JOHN MORTON
- JOHN D. WHITFORD
- - ETTA GASKINS
- - MARVIN GRIFFIN
- - MARTHA WATERS
- DIXIE TAYLOR
- - FRANCIS PERRY
- - UBILLH' CLARK
- VIRGINIA GWALTNER
- E M METT FEREBEE
- - GERTRUDE KAFER
- JOHN D. WHITFORD
- CATHERINE MATTHEWS
- - EARL BARTLING
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. df T 5 Seventy-four
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freshman class roll
william mc sorley
emmett mc sorley
joseph willia s
willie tom bell
mary de bruhal
mildred mc daniel
mary louise ryman
barbara mc cullen
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william mc sorley
rowena lucas - -
helen cannon -
lillian foy -
william dunn -
robert royal -
flower: golden glow
motto: "green but growin
- - vice-
green and gold
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Private Thoughts' of Freshmen
When we Iinished the grammar grades we were jubilant and
gay, we left school exulting, imagining ourselves next year in
High School! Oh, what a big word! What times we would have!
What queer lessons! We would study incomprehensible algebra
and Latin! We would feel our importance then.
When We entered the next September, we were just a little
ruffled at the indignity of being called "Freshies." We hadn't
thought of that! And in the name of goodness why do those
pesky Sophs laugh at us? They think they know so much. Huh!
We know just as much as they do. Don't our grades surpass
theirs? Well that's all right. Next year we'll be Sophomores
and-then-QWe'll pick on the Freshmenj.
Cardinal - - ---- WILLIAM HUDNELL
Wren - - - - ELMA LUPTON
Parrot - - FRANCIS DUFFY
Magpie - - - -MAE BELL
Owl - - ALTA AMAN
Crow - - MYRTLE BARKER
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SARAH MAE HENDERSON
MARY EMMA HURST
MARY EMMA HURST
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Speaking of social life-ours has been one of gay, unceasing
pleasure. The class of '23 has had other things to do besides
study. Of course, as Freshmen, we were most too 'fraid to
venture out into Society. But as we gained in boldness and
knowledge we found that kind of life to be quite the thing, and so-
behold those Sophomore picnics. Just swim around in the cool
waters of the ole' Neuse-'till you are most famished, and then!!
Eats! What more is needed? Nothing, it could be said, but Fate
always deals a friendly hand to young and happy hearts-and so
behold-Moonlight! Glorious moonlight-the soft strumming of
"Ukes" drifting from the sands at the river's edge-But Why dwell
on it? Those sentimental fancies are so quickly outgrown.
So now-Juniors-those absent minded creatures, always so
busy. But nevertheless, there was always time away from books
-to slip out for a hike under the "Oaks," to eat "weenies" and
toasted marshmallows-lounging 'round a smouldering fire-and
then to drag our weary feet homeward, to ponder over tomorrow's
But the event of our Senior year has been Cas this goes to
pressl, a wonderful Hallowe'en party.
Down in the hull of an old barge, close to the river's edge-
where 'tis said-on Hallowe'en-the ghosts and evil spirits hover
close-we gathered, arrayed as gay Pierrots, heartless coquettes,
spooky ghosts, and scraggly witches. FUN-that is not the word
to use. We were told by mystic readers the inmost secrets of our
hearts, of the futures that shape our destinies, of all the years that
were to come-and so-
Bobbing apples, chasing peanuts, teasing, and forgetting care-
'Till we learned "Time waits for no man" so we rose into the air
To be whisked away 'cross sleepy waters to our bedsides-there-
to dream-and dreaming-see
That the future, days and hours that just must be,
Would hold tears, smiles, sighs, and heartaches-
For the Class of '23,
mf AN " ' ..
fordered nfienu which was ,served by
, V ' 1',Lh8 domesiic science clepartment di--
, ' A li-eczed by Miss Lillie ohrlmnemin. Inf'
1 ' l ' . l ' literspersing the courses which follow-l
' - X A ' ' f ,ed 11. violin solo by Prof. Zeb V. Butisl
i 'x Ur., acuompanied by Miss Bertlmgl
f q Q - ' Thalley, and clever tozisrs were given: i
' . ' ' . i , Fruit Cocktail l
N V ' ' K' , t N. C. Ham Crvarned Potfitoes 4
A i A ' , ' Creamed Peas in 'lfimbles 5
. Sliced Tomatoes Parker House Rolls
.1 " l M 9 l X 2' Q Chicken Salad ,
E ' A ' A i Cheees Straws Stufiiml Olives
lliigh School Seniors-Axe Guests Iced fren.
Y At Most Notable Comlmen- 51 1"9-Qfgamm Il7941Wmm'1 981556 -f
1 cement Banquet Held Here 3 A '
A r j . . l- Between courses, also, 'lhe junloif
150A THE,'-AFFAIH:-lass led by ,Miss Carolyn Clark, andf
' ' 1 ' Haccomxnanied by Robert Kehoe saugi
Clever lnspirlngifvifkldfvngs f0k1hf.f1fm0fS'., Mis' R:
, . ,Menu bl . 81 gave :pale 1., tfu piano off-,rue
F3-nfs and Temptmg ,i .that proved a feature of Lhe evemngi
' ' A FFC2lf.Ul'8d fthe! Evening' Sand on the entore her reading won?
f ' A .5 zbjjg A l imuoh applause. A toottto the faculfs
ffbg'rClagsS of ,:TWl?5kg3C?ffW0,. fifty-Qity was made by Robert 'Kilpatricki'
xfeiglitf Simfngg 1 who tixgfg-fllggli 50' receive?
?'1.hel.3'f5 dlliilyomas !rof1if1.tfYg,,New Bern fi
ihfglii' sewer were ' 15T9'fi9252f??it V Toyfmyl
Eieritexgfagiugd, 3,35 uyergjnyiioxggffgiass ac, th, af
most notable oomrheneemem fb-'wfllle li
andresponded to in a, clever verseby'
Miss Sarah Gwyn, Miss Genoa Thorn--
as toasted athletics and Charles Gas-
kins for the seniors responded, ands
Payton Foy responded to the senior!
,g1aL"hg,3"f1jgsgn Cine hui? mtoast given by Miss Gladys Pa.rsons.i
layed fuydjigty,guBStgff1-fgggglpxfi'-:sent mF,"Sounds From the 'Wave-S," ar piano..
r thg 9,13-afkggygw xggviqg-gSgQ,l kignqrietflsolo, renlderedby Miss Bertha Thalle-yi
.Mig lgg-jjggenxegiggggfgglfggighopist, ch4uijehlwa.s artistieaflly played and one of they
W, for lag thoroughlyfiiff 'sQf.Vf5Qf5"55t feat-flmost enjoyable musical numbers. 1 4
31iegglgaggf:,'5fafLis.ifc,g'351 j?1iigg,fQsp1enaia Inspiring talks byiMr. J. J. Asher-,g 1
' jgfegqql'-plefity-QQQ K ' 'gefxlofthe high school faculty, and Mr. G4 '
N Brace A SQ: of Sfgfff? XML. Barden, former athletic coach' nowi
monies a1frdQaSji'1QQgg1g, q ,i:.3'B51Qj5vQYftf ,audgeoof the recorders court, hurled? wg
lwas one-geqffuiig tf4w N- :ff uchallengelat the graduating 'class to5i.5,:.g5
5 'Cenzenrar5rQys33lsgf1ggg f 4 fj"rQeye3j,,Qie'i"'SQ through, , Ovllegef' Citing theglgfflg
sented ia. griojjej plQlld1QNIf8CDIjj1 .made by former high
rS'iS?iiI?fi5ff'-iff aff" 1?if?ff?!.?.1?fiUf1 i' ch0Ql4l2f!Y?"m53. gms who 91" e in 001' f
gfggmfwjfufghggcgbmfglnlv ,3gig,3idble,ydeq' .nege kbhis. year. Mr., Bardenwxold thefgi-
"orj5tiDi1'S1','5L116, scefnegf f ,Si dfxiopsj they co-old not affordito, higsif,-..5:
fgabigfiygdiiiuiiggfsggg g rategfiix 'carrying further their Vedixgzar-UQ
ifggofff . lon: j " f ' - ' T 5 iff 1
if 'fYLQ, lf After fthe. juniors had vSliHg'f their?
5 . ,3 e:'?:5. , , gparting wishes gm- ge,,n,.-fs qjg,ljfl1f5-,gl ,
D5 155155 Il, ii . flmeffi ri! P?5hi15ieifi, domed infflieflxf, L-H511 fam- Ti
iffivigfi ..V -SHighi"'f,HTfl1 brought me N!g'en...g ....
-WIS DIQQQQRQQQ-9'?i31,9??'?3?iF5P?tSfig- 11059 , ' A 1 ' ' -
W?lol1g?:1WibfQ3?'9Ql81fI9r?QS"fWfgfgll: 739i 4 ' 'Mifs ,Gladys - Parsons, president bfi 552
'jligihf Q 9'veg,1f.Q1jgfifgbles i:hQQ.J19Eh,Ql :.the' gonlpgz,-A clagsygand , her A fellow, OQ-if lgggggg
fhvias, OV9?1'l13!fg7W5gh" S'f2?393?1ja 'Q?912,. 59f31'S,WQ8122 hizhlya commended Oli chefyjf,
fQdnrigQ evers,i7eg3x'idfiq,1n5iKQ'gJeQfYQfiSeX1i !S909eS?Eii?0fQi'tKe: banquet. ,With vMi8S4F5-Kegel'
'vfhawffffbf Efsrhesirf ',': T, j'1lC'H-'11hb1?1B5'Who'32ivermuch fimeisiahdlielf
'WWW flfffi' 5f?ffiIES,3ifgh?lC'QF9Y, 52fiti1??lf36iifQQf9QiheimenugL-Rudi the
Warnd f gi1'15'vYQf'? they senwif 5'-953 H 5u'?'i0-f gwhg Sefyfgffflfe' SUDl'i31"'So well. tliefeniiffig
i 1W!eSHeS.S1A,W11i1?.,-memb!?,fSfiT.9f,f ,fillh his We 1QQ!?Y'fE5?i4:,41e5f3ri?fefiio great ereaiisffi
. gscnroolg fagrilly Sai-ldjpfxlelf ggqeszs 'rar J sgxeiigggwlfariiiiziigig-iiig' rermed'rl5"pneeea3fii45
ijtliefg-fgarriut1."of Q, lfestiveiieveningjtharv entf'ig5,f5u,fiQ3.f5gf5i...15ahqduEtsN 'in.gN6,5g,:g55gg
ofsem f?'ie5fhQW'F lf? Wiihlnevera-'brea g-B?? The fbLl0w1ng7eeml'QQ??32.
' The 'evening wasiopenredirith :fray 3D1?treJhe,.glirlii6fjgidfxi ,Mfsses'Liiilah7??f
'geriby MrLf T. A..x'Green., of th? b0g.1'tiQ01Z Dqiifigk 3hZTJ"fl'l3e11iig,Canrioij1, ,vigggprgggzgig
fix-usteeslf Vroastmaster Kennedy well identsq'Mfss1Berfha, '1Ql15.'lley,' secret2i9vf25fvfT'?1iQ
V 5eomed, the' seniors for his, elassgfsimd LReg1xnondg?'DHLlg treasiiregxi 3j1aQdg4AL3r-lQgi,-
-iwifhfmk mvreedofvofdered fha Pail- ileziwwasidisiariff' 'lzeasimerzg fNR'eam0m.v :5
sigavelers. U?fif11Q15'1'?0P0f't9J11 'ililsiliesef 1? 391213. ,T4X5iG.27' E1orabellegf?T
Qgggtie, fzpgrggemvtir1sgQfmg1,.3rf?L s 'I '
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. 19 ,. 5 ,, .
Y L ll E V WI i
IIIIIIIIIIIIIlluum...MIllllllllIllllllIIlIIlIlIIIlIlIm IIIIIlmiiII A AN ENTERTAINING PROGRAM ENJOYED
BY PACKED HOUSE
NEW BERN HIGH SCHOOL GIVES MANY FEATURES
AT THE MASONIC THEATRE
MISSES HENDERSON STAR
"THE VAMPH PRESENTED BY A HIGH SCHOOL CAST,
ANOTHER ENJOYABLE NUMBER
With "The Vamp," a bit of college life interpreted in the
comedy vein, a dainty, picturesque colonial dance, and a musical
and colorful chorus as the highlights, New Bern high school gave
a packed house at the Masonic a thoroughly good entertainment
last night. New Bern people have seen many high school pro-
ductions, they never saw a better one.
Opening with a clever minstrel skit a group of high school
boys had an opportunity to show their ability. With Robert
McSorley and Bruce Kennedy on the ends, and other black face
stars in the cast, this piece went off well. The feature was "Mr,
Gallagher and Mr. Sheen," presented by Carl Morton and Leon
Johnson. Lee Reed got away with the best make-up in this cast.
"The District School" had Robert Royall for the "marster" and
a likely group of rural "scholars," An amusing and altogether
enjoyable number it was.
In the dancing no local talent team has scored as distinct a hit
as Misses Sarah Mae and Margaret Henderson in their number.
Charming in their costumes and as dainty and graceful as the pro-
fessional, it was a real pleasure to watch their work.
"The Vamp" cz Feature
Mary Faulkner was the feature in "The Vamp," a Carolina
Playmakers' production depicting the artistries of the modern
vamp in the atmosphere of a college dance. Clyde Eby as "Fatty
Armstrong" was the typical smitten collegian, and he pleased.
This number was followed by the girls' chorus, and here again
was a feature.
Concluding the program Mr. W. D. Harris presented the
revue, introducing to the audience representative high school
students and their parts in high school life. Miss Bertha Thal-
ley was presented as the best girl student, William Dunn, III, as
the best boy student, Lynwood Cook and Bruce Kennedy were in-
troduced as presidents of the literary organizations, Miss Gladys
Parsons, editor-in-chief of "The Cub," high school annual, Darius
Gray, James Simpson, Marvin Griiiin and William McSorley
represented the senior, junior, sophomore and first year classes
respectively, Miss Etta Gaskins, captain of the girls' basketball
team, Redmond Dill, captain of football, Claude Allen, captain of
basketball, C. Morton, manager of baseball, and Leon Johnson,
representing the high school contingent of Battery D were then
presented in order. -
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'H' I IIIIllllllIIIllIIllIIIllIllIllIllllllllmlllllllllllllllmlll ' IIIllllIIIIIllIIllllllhmlllIIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill
THE NEW BERN HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
This is the second year since the organization of the High
School Orchestra by Professor Z. V. Butts as director. He tells
us that we have improved very much in our playing, but if the
reader would like to believe this, we would not advise him to come
to any of our orchestra practices when we are sight-reading our
music. The High School Orchestra plays for the students of the
High School to march into the chapel on Wednesday mornings and
then it usually torments the students in obliging Mr. Harris by
playing a selection foperatic or otherwisel. When the chapel
period is over, the students file out by the music of marches such
as "Three Rings," "The Herald," and "American Soldier." The
members of the Orchestra enjoy both the practicing and the play-
ing, and we hope that we shall continue to improve so that our
renditions will be pleasant to all those who happen to be listening
to the music of our beloved Orchestra.
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HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
Miss Lilly Chamblin, teacher.
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LI 19 lf Q 2-SX
. E .. D I
Pine Cone Troop of New Bern, N. C., organized November
11, 1922, by the union of Troops I and II.
Motto: Be prepared
Slogan: Do a good turn daily
Emblem: Pine cone
Colors: Brown and green
Captain - - - ----- Mlss BETTIE D. WINDLEY
First Lieutenant - - - - MRS. G. W. ALLEE
Second Lieutenant - - MISS ADELAIDE SNOW
Recording Secretary - - - MARGARET ROYAL
Corresponding Secretary - - MARGARET MCIVER
Treasurer ------ - - ROWENA LUCAS
Scribe - - - VIRGINIA CASON
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ROLL OF' GIRL SCOUTS
Celia Fuller Nancy Lincoln
Dorothy Seifert Lucy Elliott
Catherine Matthews Lenora Caroway
Leader-Mary Emma Hurst
Helen Cannon Elma Lupton
Elizabeth Davis Rowena Lucas
Lucy Hurst Margaret Royal
. PATROL III
Virginia Cason Elsie Parker
May Bell Mary Louise Du Bruhl
Elizabeth Moore Virginia Gwaltney
Leader-Annie Laurie Sheppard
Lucy Bennett Anna Lovelace
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LEFT T0 RIGHT--UPPER ROW: CORPORAL JAMES SIMPSON,' COR-
PORAL ROBERT DUVAL, RONALD SMITH, WILBER SMITH.
MIDDLE ROW: RODERICK WILLIS, CORPORAL LEON JOHNSON, CECIL
FEREBEE, ROBERT KILPATRICK, JAMES BAXTER.
LOWER ROW: CHARLIE PUGH, CORPORAL ROBERT MCSORLEY,
WILLIAM MCSORLEY, RUDOLPH RHODES, EARL SIMONDS,
DAVID GRANTHAM, MAJOR WILLIAM D. HARRIS, F. A.
RESERVE CORPS, U. S. ARMY.
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When steps were taken to organize a National Guard unit in
New Bern, the boys of the High School assisted in no small way to
fill the required quota of soldiers. At a critical time in the or-
ganization of the local field artillery unit volunteers from
N. B. H. S. came forward and helped secure Battery D, 117th
Field Artillery Regiment, Army of the United States for our City.
They have been instrumental in the splendid progress that the
battery has made in becoming a real organization, taking up their
military duties with enthusiasm and interest.
During the great fire in December our boys performed some
real service, doing patrol duty in the stricken district. Since then
they have been among the most faithful of Captain Willis' soldiers
in attending drills. Unifdrms are no longer a novelty, and Ru-
dolph Rhodes and our four Corporals, Leon Johnson, "Mickey" Sim-
son, Robert Duval and Robert McSorley, especially, are somewhat
"resplendent" in olive drab.
Sixteen members of the school student body represent us in
this military organization, and Mr. Harris is a major in the Field
Artillery Reserve Corps of the United States Army, and has taken
a great deal of interest in the battery. In case of war, with our
representation, we know N. B. H. S. will be heard from.
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"SHE STCOPS CFO CONQIIERH
A Comedy, in Five Acts
The Senior play for 1923 was Oliver GoldSmith'S famous old
farce, "She Stoops to Conquer." The story of the indulgent
mother with her spoiled son and old fashioned husband, and the
never-ending chase for a man by the fair daughter.
MRS. HARDCASTLE - -
MISS HARDCASTLE -
MISS NEVILLE -
MR. HARDCASTLE -
YOUNG MARLOW -
HASTINGS - -
TONY LUMPKIN - -
SIR CHARLES MARLOW
STINGO lLandlordJ -
ROGER - -
- Susie Eaton
- Mary Ayers
- - Lela Jones
- Darius Gray
- Braxton Pugh
- Carl Ryman
- - - Albert Wadsworth
There was Hsure 'nough" talent in this play, and it was splen-
didly done. We gave it the 21st of May at the Masonic Theatre,
and long will it be remembered by all Who saw it. Amateurs?
You would never know it. A clever bit of acting, cleverly done,
aided by the ever ready hand of Miss Caldwell.
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MR. ISHAM T. HARDY MR. BEEMER HARRELL
Coach N. B- H. S. Football Asst. Coach N. B. H. S. Football
Coach N- B- H- S- Baseball Coach cubs' Basketball Team.
IIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIllIlllllIIlllIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll IlllIllIllllllIIIllIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllba llllllllllllll
MR. J. W. EAKS Miss NINA CooPI-:R
Coach Cubs' Football Team. Coach Girls' Basketball Team.
Coach N. B. H. S. Basketball
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REDMOND DILL fciaptainj -
DAVID GRANTHAM -
CARL MORTON - -
MARVIN GRIFFIN -
ROBERT DUVAL -
JAMES SIMPSON -
JOHN D. WHITI-'ORD
ALWYN PHILLIPS -
CLYDE EBY - -
HENRY RAWLS -
'I LAUDE ALLEN -
JOHN MORTON - -
EARLE SIMONS -
Other men who
were on the Substitute liSt were
Team Manager: ROBERT KILPATRICK
- - Center
- Full Back
- Half Back
- Half Back
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Review of Football Season
What a stir the word football will always bring to anyone that
attended old New Bern High School in the fall of 1922! Our sea-
son started before the High School coach arrived, when Judge
G. A. Barden gave all the candidates for the team a football lecture
every night in the Y. M. C. A. hall. Then Coach Hardy arrived and
the team hit the iield under the very efficient coaching staff of:
Hardy, head coachg Harrell, line coach, and Barden drilling the
backtield. Our line and backfield were pretty hard hit by graduation
but there was plenty of raw material. After about a month and a
half of drilling we started our season when we took on the Rocky
Mount Kickers. They put up a game fight but we finally took their
count 27 to 0. After this it was a case of New Bern repeats on so-
and-so. Our season went to the last game with only one touchdown
against us and no defeats. We had won the Eastern championship
in the game before, when our boys won from Sanford seven to noth-
ing while our town was burning up. In the last game for the State
Championship against Asheville our team lost, battered by wind,
weight and weather, in the fifth quarter 12 to 6. And although
there was no official All-State picked there were rumors of a state
eleven and on there were: Dill, Simpson, DuVal and McSorley.
Was our season a success? Most assuredly!!
New Bern 27g Rocky Mount --- -- 0
New Bern 275 Washington -- -- 0
New Bern 393 Goldsboro --- -- 0
New Bern 195 Kinston .... --' 0
tNew Bern 263 Washington .... -- 6
fNew Bern 315 Rocky Mount --- -- 0
'f'New Bern 13g Wilmington -- -- 0
tNew Bern 6g Sanford .... -- 0
i'New Bern 6g Asheville --- -- 12
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The Cub football team, led by Mr. Eaks, came through this
year very successfully. Mr. Eaks had the boys working out on
the green every afternoon and a good game was played every
day. We opened our out-of-town games with Morehead City at
their home. We came away with the big end of a 6 to 0 score.
We met them here and they went home beaten 43 to 0. This was
the best game of our season. On Thanksgiving Goldsboro came
to New Bern. We got good support from the town and .won
32 to 0. But this was the Goldsboro school team. A few days
later we went to Goldsboro and met the Orphanage team. This
team averaged 150 pounds and simply battered our team to
pieces. They broke our Center's leg and all the men were
knocked out during the game. They won 35 to 0. This ended
our season since our team was too battered up for further play.
Although receiving no pay, Mr. Eaks worked as hard and
faithfully as any coach possibly could. And we boys want him to
know that we appreciate his work. Our line-up was: Fullback,
H. Ferebeeg Halfbacks, J. Edwards, W. Willisg Quarterback, A.
Kaferg Rea, sub. 3 Ends, E. Ferebee, Henry T., Clark, sub.,
Tackles, Elliott, Gillikeng Guards, Jowdy, Capriog Franks, sub.3
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H. S. --- --
H. S. --- --
VARSITY BASKETBALL LINE-UP
JAMES SIMPSON ----- ' ---- Forward
JOHN D. WHITFORD - - Forward
HAMLIN FEREBEE - - Forward
REDMOND DILL - - - Center
ROBERT DUVAL - - ---- Guard
CLAUDE ALLEN - - Guard !Captaiuj
BRAXTON PUGH - - - Guard fSub.1
FRANK WATERS - - - - Guard fSub.j
WILLIAM MCSORLEY - - Forward CSub.J
JOHN MORTON ------- Forward I Sub. 1
353 New Bern Y. M. C. A.--
29g Washington ...........
N. B. H. S. --- -- 382 Greenville ---
N. B. H. S. --- -- 153 Greenville --
N. B. H. S. --- - 24g Raleigh ........ ----
N. B. H. S. -- -- 253 Trinity Freshmen ----
N. B. H. S. --- -- 333 Greensboro ...... -----
N. B. H. S. --- -- 343 Raleigh .......... -----
N. B. H. S. --- -- 463 Vanceboro QFarm Lifej--
N. B. H. S. --- -- 43g Vanceboro fFarm Lifej--
N. B. H. S. --- -- 593 Jacksonville ....... -----
N. B. H. S. --- -- 483 Oriental ---- -
N. B. H. S. --- -- 373 Washington -,-
H. S. --- --
H. S. --- --
28Q Rocky Mt. ---
22Q Smithfield --
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Review of Basketball Season
Beginning with prospects none too bright, the basketball
team fought its way to the semi-finals of the State high school
championship, with a season's record of eleven victories and five
defeats. The New Bern quint scored 501 points during the season
to opponents' 397. Redmond Dill, center, was chosen for position
on the mythical all-state team, selected by ofiicials at the Uni-
No practice was held before Christmas as the football season
was not over until the game with Asheville, December 16th. This
delayed the team in getting into condition for the first game or
two, but under the splendid coaching of Mr. Eaks the entire squad
soon began to make a creditable showing. Coach Eaks deserves
the highest praise for the great team he gave New Bern and for
the genuine sportsmanship he instilled into the players and fans.
After losing one game to Washington and breaking in a two-
game series, a trip to Raleigh, Trinity, and Greensboro was taken.
Though the first encounter was lost to Raleigh, the team won from
the Trinity freshmen and from Greensboro, last year's champions.
Returning from Greensboro the New Bern basketeers seem to have
struck their stride. Seven games were annexed in a row:
Raleigh, Vanceboro Ctwo gamesb, Jacksonville, Oriental, Washing-
ton and Rocky Mount.
The team Went to Chapel Hill to contest the Eastern Cham-
pionship with Smithfield. Twenty minutes before the game, Cap-
tain Claude Allen, star guard, was taken ill with a chill. Simpson,
though ill, was forced to play. With the team thus crippled
Smithfield defeated the Red and Black and won the sectional cham-
pionship. The line-up of the first team appears on another page.
f " X9
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One H umifred One
Shortie Kafer -
Dickie Rea .....
Ural Rhodes ---
B111 Clark ............
James Ayres ---
GAMES AS PER SCORE
Jasper ....... 21
Newport ..... 23
Oriental ...... 26
Maysville .... 9
New Port .... 12
High Scrubs - - 17
Maysville ..... 28
Maysville .... 4
Dover - - - - -
I9 T ,
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Review of Cubs' Basketball Season
The Cub Basketball team has completed a very successful season. With
only one player, a substitute reporting from last year's team the Cubs buckled
down to work for a season that in every way has been satisfactory to coach
and fans. Coach Beemer Harrell has been highly pleased by the spirit, fight
and sportsmanship that the boys have shown throughout the season. From
opponents in every game whether the Cubs were victors or not their skill
has been praised and their sportsmanship has been complimented.
In the beginning nobody seemed to know who was who and a captain was
not elected until we had trimmed Jasper Highs twice and tasted defeat at the
hands of Washington High's Second team. Having had the chance "to show
up" the boys thought it time to elect a captain and it didn't take them long to
select Captain Ural Rhodes who had the determination to fight in spite of
odds, the spirit, and all the kindly qualities to hold a team together. Ural
has made a good captain and player. His playing throughout the season
has been of such a brand as to advance him to the High squad next year.
After winning from Jasper twice the Cubs lost to Washington, on Wash-
ington floor. The boys didn't get a return game as bad as they wanted it
and they are yet of the opinion that they could have evened things up. But
they had yet to taste defeat again. The Newport Highs came up and nosed
out a 23 to 22 win. This was the crisis. The Cubs must win some. So they
primed themselves for the game with Oriental on the latter's floor and brought
back the bacon. This was probably the best game of the season.
It is hard to pick stars on this team. Captain Rhodes was easily the
leading player on offense and defense but his big heart always made him
divide his chances to shoot with his team mates. He played in every game
and was always in the thickest of fight. He will make a good man for the
highs next year. Shortie Kafer was always in the game and is a player that
is never beaten. He has faith, hope and punch until the last whistle blows.
He gives his best all the time. During the season he gradually improved
until he was easily one of our most dangerous men. Dickie Rea, the other for-
ward was always a high scorer. He has a natural eye for the basket and the
ability to shoot shows up in his record of high scoring in games. Small in
size, fast afoot he was always a good passer and like Rhodes, divided his
chances at the basket when the team had a comfortable lead. He knows the
game and his winning personality made him a favorite with the boys. At
guard James Ayres and Bill Clark were our dependables and the "Big Guns"
on defense. James is a natural fighter-all the time. He is probably at his
best on defense. His forward didn't have much chance while James was in
the line-up. He has all the qualities that go to make up a first class guard on
any team. Bill Clark was running guard. He always had a hand in work-
ing the ball back up the field and usually got a goal or two to offset those made
by his opponent. His work was especially telling in the Oriental games. Bill
is a sure shot, full of courage, clean and is a good sport.
We would not forget the Substitutes. Some of them were out of the
game because only five men could play.
One H zmdred Two
One Hundred Three
5' 'II 12,53
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Q . fl H rf ' 1
S - f A A H - ', I
m e A 4' i 'L I AN- '
-1' ' I ...I Il
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SQUAD -
ANNIE KINSEY COOK CATHERINE MATTHEWS
ETTA GASKINS ELIZABETH MOORE
ELIZABETH DAVIS ELIZABETH MCSORLEY
MARY EMMA 'HURST DOROTHY RITCHIE
GERTRUDE KAFER DIXIE TAYLOR
ETTA GASKINS CCaptainj ELIZABETH MCSORLEY
DOROTHY RITCHIE DIXIE TAYLOR
Dec. 8, 1922-New Bern ...... 19 Washington ...... 12
Dec. 15, 1922--New Bern ...... 21 Kinston .... .... 1 4
Jan. 12, 1923-New Bern ...... 19 Washington ...... 11
Feb. 2, 1923--New Bern ...... 15 Greenville ........ 5
Feb. 10, 1923-New Bern ...... 17 Wilmington ...... 27
Feb. 13, 1923-New Bern ...... 9 Vanceboro -- .... 13
Feb. 21, 1923-New Bern ...... 10 Kinston ,........ 24
March 3, 1923-New Bern ...... 21 Washington ....,. 19
March 7, 1923-New Bern ...... 23 Vanceboro ........ 10
March 10, 1923-New Bern ...... 7 Elizabeth City ..... 25
March 16, 1923--New Bern ....., 19 Maysville ........ 12
March 20, 1923-New Bern ...... 18 Vanceboro ........ 17
March 28, 1923--New Bern ...... 19 Maysville --- ----20
Total ..... New Bern ..... 217 Opponents ....... 208
Games won, eight. Games lost, five.
One Hundred Four
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mumun u....W... L'illIIIlllllllIIIIIllIllIIIIllIlIIIIm lIllllIlmlll IIlmmIllll mlIlIIlIllllIlllllIIIlllllllll Ill
THE BASEBALL SEASON FOR 1922
Since "The Cub" for 1922 went to press before the close of
the baseball season, we feel that those boys who did such excellent
work at that time deserve some recognition in the record of this
The team began a successful season with J. J. Asher as coach.
Because of basketball work, the opening of the season was de-
layed, but work was begun in earnest at the outset, and Kinston
was defeated by a large score.
Only two games were lost during the entire season.
The best game of all was played against Burgaw. This game
was that which eliminated New Bern from the Championship
series, but it was won only by a 2 to 1 score.
Not only the regular team, but the entire squad deserves much
credit, for from the beginning of the season they worked hard
and faithfully, supported their coach in an admirable fashion,
and played fair and square. It was mainly because of the train-
ing received at that time that the splendid team of '23 was made
possible, for there were only two of the '22 team who left
N. B. H. S. last June. The others were with us again for this
One Hundred Five
YR!-Qi V X X
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V A 9 Qf H E 2 ,gil
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The first call for baseball candidates was answered by about
thirty boys, but because of the lack of uniforms this number soon
dwindled to about twenty, With the eight lettered men of last
year and the new material, work was begun at once. After about
two weeks of the usual fundamental work-out we had a team,
not the best but a credit to the school because of its sportsman-
like conduct and its gameness.
John Morton, the only pitcher of last year, works well on
the mound and has the makings of a ball player of note. Dill
and Ryman also have a string of victories to their credit, although
it was their first year at pitching.
Notwithstanding the fact that New Bern High School was de-
feated in its third championship game, we feel that the team had
a Very successful season, winning nine out of twelve games played.
New Bern High City Teami ---
New Bern High Dover .....
New Bern High Kinston ---
New Bern High Vanceboro ---
New Bern High Washington --
New Bern High Morehead City
New Bern High Carolina Fresh
New Bern High ' 'Jacksonville --
New Bern High Maury H. S. -
New Bern High Maury H. S. -
New Bern High Washington --
New Bern High Elizabeth City
One Hundred Seven
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H V ,
if A E X
JAMES B. SIMPSON - President
FLORABELLE ELLIS BRINSON ----- Sponsor Baseball Team
MARGARET HENDERSON ----- Sponsor Football Team
THELMA CANNON - - - - - Sponsor Basketball Team
RUTH LEE CAMPBELL - - Sponsor Athletic Association
One Hundred Eight
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::zs24z:5,..h., xx f X xx,
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LITERAR Y IJEFT.
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THE SENIOR LITERARY SOCIETY
The Senior Literary Society was founded in October, 1922.
A constitution was drawn up by a committee, submitted to the
members and duly adopted. Susie Eaton was elected first presi-
dent. The year was divided into three terms, new officers to be
elected at the end of each term and no officer to be allowed to suc-
ceed himself for a second term. At the end of the first term
Lynwood Cook was elected President, and the present presiding
officer is Thelma Cannon.
The group plan is used, thus making a section of the society
responsible for the program each week. The work of the S. L. S.
has been very beneficial to all members. Training has been re-
ceived in public speaking and we have had a number of the most
prominent men of the city and state address the Society: among
them: Hon. C. L. Abernathy, M.C., Mr. Beemer Harrell CY. M.
C. A. secretary and honorary memberl, Principal W. D. Harris,
Rev. Vache, and Judge G. A. Barden-
One Hundred Ten.
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THE UP-TO-DATE READERS' CLUB
Our Up-To-Date Readers' Club was organized by the first division of the
Senior Class on November 16, 1922. The terms of ofiicers have been divided
into three since the organization of the Club. The present President is
Katie Wiley, the Vice-President, Margaret Gibbs, and the Secretary and
Treasurer, Flora Smith. The four groups that are responsible for the
rendering of the programs are known by the first letters of the name of our
Club: Group U, Group D, Group R and Group C. The group captains are
appointed by and serve their terms under the supervision of the President
of the Club. The following are the names of the groups and the respective
captain of each: Group U, Lillian Davis, Group D, Mary Davenport, Group
R, Robert Kehoe, Group C, Mary Sullivan. The captains have divided the
members of the club among them as evenly as possible, and it is the duty of
the members of a group to assist the group captain in giving an enjoyable
program. The program usually deals with current events, contemporary
great men, and sometimes a piece of current poetry and a few songs lend
variety to the program. The programs are usually very delightful, and it is
the sincere hope of all the members that the Up-To-Date Readers' Club will
not cease to exist after they will have passed out from New Bern High School.
One Hundred Eleven
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A TERRA COTTA FLUE
B. E. MOORE, JR.
, PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS
Henrietta Bryant, spouse of Henry Bryant and owner of their
newly-bought house. -
Henry Bryant, a negro barber.
Jimmy Caswell, a neighborhood school boy of the Bryants.
Mr. Green, a public spirited citizen of New Bern.
SCENE I. The bed room-dining room of the Bryant's home.
Time: Early morning of December 1, 1922, the day of
the New Bern fire disaster. Scene opens with Henry
and his wife before arising.
Abbreviations: Hen.--Henrietta. Green-Mr. Green.
HEN.-Henry, you no-countnigger, roll out of dis here bed and
build dat fire. Here 'tis seben o'clock and we'se ain't up yit.
HENRY.-All right, honey, but it sho am cole. Mah land! How
dat wind am a-blowin'!
HEN.-Yeah! Dat's like you. Lay here and talk 'bout de cole,
'stead ob gittin' up an' building dat fire. A '
fHenry gets up and builds fire and starts things going.j
HENRY.-Dat's what I say 'bout dis ole house of yourn. Look at
dat fire showin' thru de flu'. First ting you knows de roof
am sho' gwine to be burnt offen your house.
HEN.-Den why don't you hab it fixed? Here you ups and mar-
ries me an' claims to do de supportin'. Den Ah has to buy
de house, and now you 'spects me to fix it up.
HENRY.-Now den, honey, don't git evil. You is rite. Ah spects
Ah ought to git dat fixed, but lan' knows, Ah can't make no
fortune cuttin' hair fur two bits a clip. But Ah will try to
git dat fixed. Am breakfus ready?
HEN.-Yeah, chile, I'se a speedy cook. Here's your bread and
butter. It's Friday an' we has butter on Mondays, Wednes-
days and Fridays. Dat chicken in de coop sho' am gittin' fat.
Un-huh! We'11 kill dat chicken Sunday, sure nuff. Heah,
chile! Take haf' dis pok chop.
HENRY.-Um, Um, dis sho' am good. Dat 'minds me, Ah got to
sharpen my scissors to-day, 'cause Marse Patterson allus gits
his hair cut on Fridays, en he sho' do fuss if I pulls his hair
any 'tal1. He am a good customer! He allus takes some of
dat "Renewable Hair Tonic" cause his hair am comin' out.
Where's mah whetstone?
fFincls whetstone and sharpens scissorsj
HEN.-BefO' you goes, you certly am got to cut me some wood.
HENRY.-All rite, honey, Ah will. KExit Henry. Henrietta brings
out ironing board and clothes. Starts ironing. Humming a
tune while she works. In about ten minutes Henry re-entersj
One Hundred Twelve
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llllllllllllll I illlllllllllllllllllllllll I III IIIII llll Illllll lllllllllllllllll IIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllll
HENRY.-Well Honey, 'hits 'bout 8 o'clock an' Ah got to go to a
early customer down to de hotel. Goo'by! Take good care
of you'sef an' don't put too much'starch in mah Sunday shirt.
CExit Henryj IHenrietta continues ironing.j
HEN.-ft0 herselfj Dat flu' sho' do worry me! Ah wish Ah
didn't own dis house, 'cause if hit eber kotches on fire!
Uh-Uh! 'Hit'll cert'inly burn lak matchwood. Dar goes dat
last school bell an' Jimmy Caswell rite out dere in de street.
He sho' do miss a lot ob school. No-count nigger! Clrons
and sings out loud. 2
"Oh! de animals came in eight by eight,
Fur dere am one mo' ribber for to cross,
Sez de ant to de elephant ah who you shovin'
For dere's one more ribber for to cross.
One mo' ribber, an' dat's de ribber ob Jordan,
One mo' ribber, an' dat's de ribber we'll cross.
What's dat? Am dat de fire Whis'le? What's it blowin'?
ICounts1 Sixty-two! Thank Goodness dat ain't forty-two,
kase iffen it had be'n, I'd a sho' knowed 'hit was mah house.
Henry oughter fix dat flu'. I Goes to doorj Dat sho' am some
smoke! Mus' be a big fire! I Calls to neighborj What's dat
Liza? You say dat's Roper's Mill? Must be burnin' clare
C Goes back to ironing, and sings.'j
"Oh, de animals came in nine by nine,
Fur dere am one mo' ribber for to cross.
Ole Noah got mad and shouted for more,
For dere's one more ribber for to cross.
One mo' ribber, an' dat's de ribber ob Jordan.
One mo' ribber, and dat's de ribber we'll cross.
HEN.-Seems lak Ah smells smoke. fSniffs.j
Must be dat ole Wood stove a'smokin'. .
JIMMY-KRushing inj Oh, Miss Bryant!! Com' an' look! Yore
whole roof am a'blazin'.
HEN.-Lordy! Lordy! What'll Ah do! Hit's dat ole flu! I told
Henry so! Oh-my! What kin Ah do?
JIMMY-I'se goin' to turn in de fire 'larm. Hit sho' am a-burning.
CHenrietta rushes out and joins large crowd on outside.j
I The Fire Department arrives too late, the fire spreads, and
the disaster of New Bern, December 1st, 1922, startedj
fLater the same day, about 5 o'clock. The same characters
with the addition of Mr. Green, a white land owner.J
HEN.-Lordy! Honey, what's we gwine to do now? Us's home's
gone, all de furnishure burnt up, and ebery thing we had
am gone now!
One Hundred Thirteen
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HENRY--Ah don't know, honey. We sho' ain't got nuthin' now,
and maybe we goin' see lots of truble, 'cause ob our startin'
dis fire. We can sleep with Aunty to-night. Thank goodness
Ah don't work at de mill. Dey say dat all de men ain't got
no job now.
HEN.-Am dat so? Well den we ain't so bad off as some ob de
folks. We hab got some place to sleep, and you still am got
your job, but dem folks ain't got no home nor job neither.
Lordy, Henry! Look at all dem chimbleys, a-lookin' lak
tomb-stones! Dey must be a million! An' all dem smokin'
ashes! Hit sho am a pity. Dere's Mr. Green, he's up here
a-lookin'! Ah tried to see him to-day, but he was evermore
Iightin' fire. I'se gwine to speak to him. Howdy, Marse
Green, how is you? Dis sho' am turrible, hain't it?
MR. GREEN--Yes, Henrietta it surely is bad. Where did it start?
HEN.--Start? Law sakesl Marse Green, dat's de trubble. Hit
started in my house, in a ole flu'. Ah hain't got a thing left.
Ah hope ef Ah ever builds agin, de house will not have a
single Hu'! b
GREEN-That's the trouble. The poor colored people either build
themselves and are not able to build good houses and are
forced to use the cheapest materialsg or they live in the same
kind built by white landlords. There should be laws passed
against any such hovels. In an old city like New Bern,
though, I guess it cannot be helped. But this fire will be a
blessing to the city since they are now passing laws forbid-
ding such buildings.
HENRY.-Am dat so? Well Ah sho' am glad ob dat, 'cause Ah was
a-goin' to build again, an' Ah was goin' to build good, an' Ah
sho' don't want mah house burnt down by some one else's ole
GREEN-Henry, have you a place to eat and sleep?
HENRY-Ya-aS sir! Ya-as sir! Ah's got a place for we-uns to
sleep and eat. We'se ain't so mighty bad off, lake some of
MR. GREEN-Well that's fine. But I just wanted to tell you that
the Red Cross has taken charge and are feeding all the fire
sufferers and putting up tents for them to sleep in.
HENRY.--Well, dat am mighty good ob dem. Hit sho' is nice ob de
white folks to hep us po' cullered people like dat.
HENRY-Yas-sir, yas-sir. We sho' am mighty thankful. An' wid
provisions, and the people of New Bern are very grateful to
the outside world for helping them in this great disaster.
HENRY-YRS sir, yas-sir. We sho' am mighty thankful. An' wid
all this help we will get over the fire quick. But we sho' will
'member dis lesson, an' you won't find many folks in New
Bern who will build houses wid flues after dis. Good-day sir.
One Hundred Fourteen
. 5 ff-x
A f T i ,fi 7
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One Hundred Fifteen
19 ' 5 E, 'DX '
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llllllllllllllllu -.-... "K'I QIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllmlllnmllllllllllIlllmlll IllllllllllllllIllIIllmlllllllIlIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIAII .llllllllllllll
One H zmdred Sixteen
' f T :Na
'VS 19 1: E T, dy t
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Our business classes make up a very live and active depart-
ment. For three years this department has been an important
part of our High School. There are over a hundred pupils in the
Commercial Classes led by as fine a teacher as any school could
hope to have. Miss Iseley has been in New Bern as long as Com-
mercial subjects have been taught in school and We can hardly
imagine the book-keeping or shorthand classes Without her.
The Work done by pupils in this course is good, hard, honest
to goodness Work, and students graduating, having completed the
Work of this department deserve as much credit and praise as
those who have taken a Latin course.
One H undred Seventeen
EJ t'Ti 25
A 9 Q4 H vi, .av '
A v O Y
1 ' E i
lllllllllllll Illn-ul flllllllllllll ll I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllIlllIIllSi ...nulllllllllllll
Thou shalt not wait for something to turn upg but thou shalt
pull off thy coat and go to work, that thou mayst prosper in thine
affairs and make the word "failure" spell "success"
Thou shalt not be content to go about thy business careless
in dress, for thou shouldst know that thy personal appearance
is better than a letter of recommendation.
Thou shalt not wait to be told what thou shalt do, nor in what
manner thou shalt do it, for thus may thy days be long in the
job which fortune hath given thee.
Thou shalt not fail to maintain thine own integrity, nor shalt
thou be guilty of anything that will lessen thine own respect for
Thou shalt not covet the other fellow's job, nor the position he
hath gained by his own hard labor.
Thou shalt not fail to live within thine income, nor shalt thou
contract any debts which thou canst not see thy way clear to pay.
Thou shalt not be afraid to blow thine own horn, for he who
faileth to blow his own horn at the proper occasion findeth no-
body standing ready to blow it for him.
Thou shalt not hesitate to say "no," when thou meanest "no"g
thou shalt not fail to remember that there are times when it is
unsafe to bind thyself by a hasty judgment.
Thou shalt give every man a square deal, this is the last and
greatest commandment, and there is no other like unto it. Upon
this commandment hang all the law and profits of the business
One Hundred Eighteen
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fx 5 Af-Lv S'
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One Hundred Ninctce
1 1' s
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llllllllllll III AIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll llml!IIIIIllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll K
MR. EAKS fin science classb : "Oney, what is a conductor"?
ONEY: "It's a man who takes tickets on a train."
HEARD BY THE LIBRARIAN
MISS FANNIE: "And did you like this book"?
H. S. GIRL: "No'm."
MISS FANNIE: "And why not"?
H. S. GIRL: "Therefs too much fiction. I want a love story"?
YOUNG GIRL: "Have you the book, 'When the Moon's in
After a great deal of confusion, and figuring, it was finally
discovered that what the lady wanted was, "When Knighthood
was in Flower."
"This book ain't got no sense in it."
"Gracious, can't you use a little better Englishn?
And after much deliberation and thought, "Yes'm. This
book arn't got no sense."
DAVID: "Miss Snow, what does nihil mean"?
MISS SNOW: "Nothing,"
DAVID: "Then what did they put it in the Latin book for"?
Extract from a Shop's. test paper: "Shakespeare wrote
many things, among them are: 'A Tale of Two Cities,' 'A Country
Gentlemanf 'The Red Bug' and 'The Homestead'."
BOY ion Washington's birthdayb: "Do We have only one
BOY: "I was just wishing Washington had been twins.
Then We might have had a whole holiday."
One Hundred Twenty
'N ,. cl 1' I
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RROBERT: I have a question to ask you.
ROBERT: If a boy is a lad and the lad has a stepfather,
GEORGE fdeeply interested! : Go on.
ROBERT fwalking offj : Does that make the lad a stepladder?
GERTY KAFER: "Oh, look at that man, he's baldheadedf'
BILL LANE: "Where"?
In Miss Kiser's room, where presidents grow
Angel Face Brooks, stepped on John D.'s toe,
John D. said with tears in his eyes,
"Why don't you pick on somebody your size"?
BILL LANE: "Oh, Miss Burke, did you know that Wake
Forest had skipped the country"?
MISS BURKE: "Wake Forest."
BILL LANE: "Oh, he's my cat."
Gil- "7 :3'5T"--
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WANTED: Something that is better than quinine to take with
- chewing gum. Apply to Wm. Smith.
9-3's Slogan: "Now ain't that the cat's moustache"?
MISS LINDSAY CIn discussion about Ward'S Island Asylumf:
"Class, I spent some time at Ward's Island Asylum before it
MISS LINDSAY: "Where did Rome get its Wheat between 210
and 200 B. C."?
HISTORY STUDENT: "United States !"
One Hundred Twenty-One
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WHo's A FOOL?
SENIOR: "Only fools are positive."
SOPHOMORE: "Are you sure"?
SENIOR: "I'm positive."
MISS KISER: "Louis, what are you doing"?
MISS KISER: "Well next time don't do it so loud."
MR. HARDY: "William, what are you doing with that worm"?
WILLIAM! "Mr. Hardy, this ain't no worm. This is a centi-
pede, and I'm seeing how many legs I got to pull off to make him
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BOB: "Even a policeman cannot arrest the flight of time.'
BILL ' "Sure he can. Why only this morningnl saw a police-
man run into a drug store and stop a few minutes.
. A hi 1 ' llbl E 2 A,
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MOTHER: "Johnny, stop using such terrible language."
JOHNNY: "Well, mother, Shakespeare uses it."
MOTHER: "Then don't play with him. He's no fit companion
The small boy read from his history, "William the Conqueror
landed in England in A. D. 1066."
"What does A. D. stand for"? inquired the teacher. d
The boy pondered. "I don't know exactly," he rep 16
"Maybe it means after dark."
MR. HARRIS: "Carl, who is a citizen of the U. S. .
CARL ' "Any one who is born in the country, or who was born
in a foreign country and has been neutralized.
One Hundred Twenty-two
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CAN You IMAGINE-
N. B. H. S. without the Class of '23?
Bertha Thalley not getting ones?
Susie Eaton agreeing with Braxton Pugh?
Eula Lincoln being blue?
Claude Allen without a smile?
Chapel without announcements?
Florabelle Brinson without a date?
The business classes without Miss Iseley?
Robert Kehoe playing anything but jazz?
Lottie Grant missing a French question?
The Seniors enjoying privileges?
A teacher criticizing Gladys Parsons?
Thelma Cannon taking life seriously?
William Baxter being in a hurry?
Lela Jones ever being tardy?
Albert Wadsworth asleep in school?
Darius Gray being ignorant?
Marcus Williams singing a solo?
Margaret Wheeler with her mouth shut?
What Mr. Harris thinks about you?
Once upon a time, I thought I understood man. But, alas!
I have discovered: If you fiatter man it frightens him and if you
do not he is bored to death. If you permit him to make love to
you, he gets tired after a while, and if you don't he gets offended in
the beginning. If you agree with him in everything you cease to
charm him, and if you don't, he says you are unreasonable. If
you don't believe all he tells you he thinks you are a cynic, and
if you do, he thinks you are a fool.
If you wear gay colors, rouge, and startling hats, he hesitates
to take you outg and if you wear a little brown toque, a tailored
suit, he takes you out and gazes all evening at some one in gay
colors. If you are jealous of him, he can't endure youg and if you
are not, he can't understand you. If you join in his gayeties and
approve of his drinking, he vows you are leading him to the devil,
and if you don't, he calls you a wet blanket. If you are affectionate
he soon tires of your kisses, and seeks consolation in some other
woman's. If you are sweet, old fashioned, a clinging vine, he
doubts if you have brains, and if you are modern, advanced, inde-
pendent, he doubts if you have heart or scruples.
If you are cute and boyish, he longs for a soul-mate. If you
are brilliant and intellectual, he longs for a play-mate. If you
are temperamental and poetical, he longs for a help-mate, and all
the time, though he's falling in love with you for what you are, he
is trying to remodel you into what you are not, never were, and
never will be.
Don't ask how all these things were discovered, but--well-
isn't it the truth?-Selected.
One Hundred Twenty-three
1 T x
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OUR IDEA OF A Goon TIME-
Loafing in the Library.
W. W. C. and 3 D. U. C. Meetings.
J unior-Senior Banquets.
Missing Geometry on Chapel day.
S. L. S. Hikes.
High School night at the Masonic.
Why some N. B. H. S. girls have so many S. P.'S????
Why Gladys loves the water????
Why Claude carries Love NeStS????
Why a certain slang expression makes Leon want to fight????
Why Susie is so fond of History????
Why Thelma C. is devoted to the Sophomores????
HIS EXACT WEIGHT
PAT-How much do yez weigh, Mike?
MIKE-Oi weigh 175 pounds.
PAT-YOU must 'a' got weighed with your coat on.
MIKE-An' Oi did not. Oi held it on me arm all the time.
Two Highlanders Stood looking at the imposing facade of a
building in Westminster. The corner-stone bore the date in
Roman characters, "MCMIV."
"Luke a' thot, Angus," said one. "Ah've never heeard th'
name McMiv befure, but thear's a Scotsman Who's got his name
on one of th' finest buildings in London. Ye can't keep 'em down,
can ye ?"--London Tit-Bits.
MATHEMATICS UP TO DATE
An editor, who was asked by his Son to help with some of the
problems assigned as night work, says he can't See how a boy is
going to learn anything when his teacher sends him home with Such
problems as the following: "If it takes a four-months-old Wood-
pecker with a rubber bill nine months and thirteen days to peck
a hole through a cypress log that is large enough to make 117
Shingles, and takes 165 shingles to make a bundle worth ninety-
three cents, how long will it take a cross-eyed grasshopper with
a cork leg to kick all the seeds out of a dill pickle?"-Norman In-
MISS KISER: "Albert, what is the plural of 'Footman' "?
ALBERT: "I'm not sure whether it is 'Footsman', or 'Feets-
One Hundred Twenty- four
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One Hundred Twenty-five
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DEENIE: "Evelyn, last night Lucy and Joe were going across
the bridge and fell in."
EVELYN: "Fell in"?
DEENIE: "Yes, fell in love."
Earl was discussing the baseball team with Polly.
EARL: "You know John D.? Well, he's going to be our
' best man before long."
POLLY: "Oh, Earl, this is so sudden"!
EUGENE: "Miss Lindsay, I swallowed a peanut shell."
MISS L.: "What were you doing with it"?
EUGENE: "Trying to eat it."
L 5 ' 'li .3 Z SS'
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HE: "Would you accept a full grown monkey, dearest"?
SHE: "Oh, how sudden! VVe'Tl have to ask father" ll
BOB: "Margaret, I am going to Fish Hook tomorrow."
MARGARET: "And where is that"?
BOB! "At the end of the line."
THE OLD MAID's VVAFL
When I was young and in my prime
I could get a kiss most any time,
But now since I am feeble and old,
I can't get a kiss to save my soul.
IST SENIOR: "Give me something to eat."
2ND SENIOR: "Only got some 'Teaberryl
1ST SENIOR: "Oh, I want something I can swallow."
2ND SENIOR: "Youfll swallow this if the teacher gets too
0110 Hzmdrcd Twenty-siar
I .Mm J Qs. , -
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HENRY R: "Miss Cooper, what's the answer to this
MISS COOPER: "I don't know. Look it up in the dictionary."
' -MISS CHAMBLIN: "What is adulterated food"?
BRIGHT PUPIL: "An adulterated food is a food suitable for
MISS COOPER: "James, what was George Eliot's reason for
letting Dunstian Cass carry Godfrey's riding whip when he went
to see Wildfire in Silas Marner"?
JAMES: "To whip the horse."
MISS LINDSAY: "What new land did the Greeks gain in
500 B. C."?
"How old is your little brother?" inquired Willie.
"He's a year old," replied Tommy.
"Huh! I've got a dog a year old, and he can walk twice as
well as your brother."
"That's nothing. Your dog's got twice as many legs."
MISS SHULER: "I wish the Lord had made me a man."
STUDENT: "Maybe he did, Miss Shuler. You just haven't
found him yet."
LATIN TEACHER: "Why is this an ablative"?
DICKY: "Just one of Caesar's mistakes, teacher."
MISS LESLEY: "Albert, what do you do with your spare
ALBERT: "Come to school."
. I 'Q!.I:
One Hundred Twenty-seven
x , H If '
i i K A E ' ,rw
A A A
IIIIIIIIIIIII nm... IQ21lllllllilllllllllllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllImllllllllllllllllmlll IllmlllllllllllllmllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llll. ,..mln1I1lH1llIlIII
,J 'E 1
A 0 mf
3 D. U. C.-? What does it all mean? Several have in-
creased the population of the "bug-house" by trying to solve it,
and still a few keep on trying. The name which most of these
"bugs" have decided upon is: ' Devils Under Cover"g but that
cannot be right, for there are seven of them. What is it?
They have been very active in impressing upon the other
classes the Seniority of the Seniors, and we are informed that
there will be a local chapter here next year. We sincerely hope
the present Junior Class will have more luck in solving the mean-
ing of-"3 D. U. C." , '
We do know this muchg it's better not to talk about them, for
they jump with both feet-seven strong. When they decide to have
a meeting, they just march out-that's all we know.
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
JAMES O. BAXTER, JR. -------- - - President
DARIUS V. GRAY - - - - Vice-President
ALBERT E. WADSWORTH - ----- Secretary
E. LYNWOOD COOK ------------ Treasurer
W. BRAXTON PUGH RUDOLPH M. RHODES
One Hundred Twenty-eight
'A ei 'T' is, '1
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Lo! Venus spoke, with eyes suffused with tears,
To Father Jove: "Oh, Thou who rulest man
And God, tell me what sin ZEneas hath done
To bring exile to him and all his race-
That King to whom Thou promised great renown-
That race to which Thou will'd the heights of heav'nI
Ah! Woe to us, who, tossed by wind and fates,
Are saved, to learn that us our Father hates!
Alas! Shoulds't Thou desert Thy children thus"?
Before vast crags, huge rocks proiiect t'ward heav'ng
An island severs them from the ro ling sea.
Beneath the base of rock calm waters make
A port where anchors break in needless care.
Between the rocks appears a woodland home
Where dwell the Nymphs, a forest folk, in play.
Fresh drink and cool inviting shade awaits
The trav'ler who fatigued by pain and toil
Here stops to rest his weary mind and soul.
-BENJAMIN Moons, JR.
One Hundred Twenty-nine A '
Now thatour work is completed, we feel that we cannot allow
this, "The Cub" of 1923, to go to press without some wordof ap-
preciation to those who have made its publication possible,
The editors will long remember the loyal' support given by
the entire' High School' and the business men 'of our town.
We cannotimalge-'mention of all, butpthere are some who merit
special notice.W,,,,,-' g ,-.e . .. - l .
'llo the editorial :staff as a whole we are grateful for their good
woirlif-'and especially to our Assistant Business Manager, who,
though not of our class, has worked very. faithfully to bring about
the success of our annual.
To Miss: Caldwell we, shall ever owe adebt of gratitude for her
untiring helpg and. no .wordsican express our .thanks to our prin-
cipal, Mr. Harris, :He has -never' been too-deeply engrossed in
"keeping N. B. S..going"'to"ad'vise'us and work withus, will-
ingly and cheerfullyfto Hgjssunqe ,oqr'fesponsit5i1,ilties and-aidfus in
9V61'y Way. A A, A - - g I
.To all, let us say aihearty 5 f A -' - ,-
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II I Q39 GED my G59 G33
You train your chiIcIren in
Arithmetic, in History, in
English, but do you train
them in the Art of Saving
Money? This will add
much to their success and
Let us help you train them.
Start a Savings Account-
The National Bank
of New Bern
Take Care of Your Small Change
One of New York's tallest
buildings grew from the small
change spent in five and ten
And one of Chicago's most
familiar skyscraper owes its
existence to the pennies spent
for a familiar brand of chew-
The pennies, nickels and dimes
you spend help to increase an-
Those which you save, and
deposit here in an interest
bearing account, help to make
YOU a capitalist.
We welcome small deposits.
New Bern Banking 8: Trust Company
New Bern, N. C.
W The fruit drink with a
We keep you COOL in
WE keep you WARM in
Q71 food value-112 ca- :-
Qi Iories to the 6 oz.
0 C h NEW BERN
j f range- rus
Bottling Co. I C E C O '
fx T5 ' one
31 Pgravefgt. D
NEW BERN, N. C E- L'-WOO
ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING
HlLL'S SPORTING Goons s'roRl:
Wm. T. HILL, Proprietor
61 Pollock Street New Bern, N. C
If it is CLEANING you wa11td0ne,,sendizft US A
P Dry Cleaning Co. P
PERIENCE, AGAINST OTHERS' EXPERIM
DUFFY'S DRUG STGRE
PROMPT EF F ICIENT PHARMACY
ESTABLISHED 1835 '
Phone 38 Corner South Front :and Midellb Sta
e . . , . 1
P AGENTS, FOR P P. iii
International Harvester Co
J. C. Whitty 6 Ca.
' W V V VS I
' I I
85 CUT FLOWERS
" Coal Dealers P A R K E R S
-1- Funeral Designs
New Bern, N. C.
Telephone 34 Phone 864
16 Cra nSt. 76 MetcalfS
I7 CRAVEN STREET
BUY IT AT
5 THE DOLLAR STORE
Greatest Bargain Store
S H E S
DON'T FAIL TO SEE OUR
NEW STYLES. CLYDE EBY
WE GUARANTEE A SAV-
ING OF soc TO S100 ON
EVERY PAIR PUR- Wholesale
N E W B E R N
97 Middle Street
Ph e 492 New Be N C
TRY US ON A MAIL ORDER
NEW BERN, N. C.
I Reliable Standard Makes of
I P1ANos, PLAYER PIANOS
Records and Small Instruments
I cEo. R. FULLER, Prop.
67 South Front St.
Contractors ELECTRIC SUPPLIES
I FIXTURES AND APPLIANCES
Phone '33 j NEW BERN ELECTRIC
149 CRAVEN STREET I SUPPLY C0-
I Phone 297
I NEw BERN, N. c.
I 43 Pollock Street
THE GASKIN CYCLE COMPANY
BASEBALL, TENNIS, BASKETBALL, GOLF, FOOTBALL
FISHING AND HUNTING SUPPLIES
EVERYTHING FOR OUTDOOR SPORTS
Flinch, Rook, Pitt and
Other Card Games
TELEPHONE 2 6 5
9 I MIDDLE STREET
NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA
Get You Well, and
Keep You Well."
J. M. Cunningham
207, 208, 209, 210 Elks Templ
NEW BERN, N. C.
A U T O M O T I V E
Corner South Front ancl
T I R E S
"The Pure Food Store"
MIDDLE AND SOUTH FRONT STREETS
New Bern, N. C.
OUR PATRONS PAY US
No matter what you buy at Coplon's, it is sold only with the
intent that the satisfaction of the purchaser shall be in the fullest
We do not expect you to be satisfied with style alone-
We do not expect you to be satisfied with quality alone-
We do not expect you to be satisfied with price alone-
But to demand uncompromising satisfaction in all three!
We want what you pay us to pay you, not in the restricted sense
of a legal exchange of money for merchandise, but in the liberal
sense that you shall be happy with the things you buy.
EVERYTHING TO WEAR FOR
MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
THE COPLON COMPANY
PAVING THE WAY-H
The man who is determined to really
get ahead financially saves with the
idea of paving the way for profitable
And it doesn't take long, if you keep
at it, to develop from a saver into an
Every trip to the bank tomake a de-
posit takes you a step nearer.
CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK 8: TRUST CO-
New Bern, N. C.
H. C. WALDROP, Proprietor
NEW BERN, N. C.
YOU CAN DO IT
STAPLE AND G A S
i For Cooking and Heating
It eliminates kitchen drudgery
SERVICE COOKING A PLEASURE
P R I C E We carry a full line of Modern
Gas A Iiances and will be
Try Us for Things pleased tipserve you at all times
You Can't Get A
PhOl'lC Phone I Q CO.
Corner Hancock and Broad
55 POLLOCK STREET
WE DELIVER THE GOODS
D. L. LATTA
PAINTS, GLASS, CHINAWARE
MY MOTTO IS
Mail Orders Receive Prompt and Careful Attention
k S P h o ri e 9 9
Cor. Miclclle and Polloc treets
CALORIC HEAT FOR EVERY HOME
E. ally installed ln old as well as new homes. Estimates cheerfully glv
hout any obligation. See us for all l-cincls of sheet metal work and roof g
THE S. B. PARKER COMPANY
"EVERYTHING IN SHEET METAL"
Call 427 For Service
A 8: SUPPLY CO.
39 Craven Street
NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA
Tire Repairing Car Repairing
Texas Gasoline and Motor Oils
, I .
TFIE DEPOT FOR
L. H. CUTLER. JR.
H A R D W A R E
New Bern, N. C.
Trading With the
J. J. BAXTER CO
I C. D. TI-IGMAS I
A5 55 35 'The Home of Better Music"
THE DEPOT FOR FURNITURE AND STOVES
82 MIDDLE STREET
NEW BERN, N. C.
Wootten -M oullorz
New Bern, N C.
High School Annuals Commercial Work
A The Cub 1922
I IJ 1923 '
AT QUALITY For
PRICES Home Cooking
New Bern Hardware G00d Eats
The Winchester Store
NEW BERN, N. C.
LINCOLN, FORD and F ORDSON
CARS, TRUCKS AND TRACTORS
We are authorized dealers in Craven County for these best of
all motor values.
THE l..lNCOLN is the leader among higher priced cars
THE FORD is the most popular car in the world.
THE. FORDSON is the easiest operated and most efficient
Tractor on the market.
NEW BERN MOTOR COMPANY
"Buy a Ford and Spend the Difference"
55 CRAVEN STREET
W. C. HAGOOD, Manager
This Space is Donated to the
High School Students
ELKS OF NEW BERN
B. P. O. E.
This Space Subscribed For
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
SAM K. EATON
Jewelers and Optometrist
Watch lnspectors for
NEW BERN, N. C.
T. F. McCARTHY
Wholesale and Retail
A Few Points in Our Favor:
49 years of experience
in learning the grocery
Our motto has always
been "Quality at the-
Let us have your business
and we will save you money
Opposite Union Station
-ir vs as
If you clon't trade with us
we both lose money
af as as
New Bern, N. C.
S A V O D I N E
For Colds, Sore Throat
Burns, Spasmodic Croup
as as as
25c and 50c Tubes
This Space Contributed
NEW BERN KIWANIS CLUB
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