New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1924 volume:
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SUPERINTENDENT H. B. SMITH
HIS book is intended to be
a book of memoirs of your
High School life to which
you can turn back, many
years after these joyful school-
days are past, in happy reverie.
We have tried to portray facts
which are familiar to you now
so that, in after years, they will
recall many pleasant incidents of
these happy, irresponsible days.
If We have failed, We can only
say that we have done our bestg
but if we have succeeded, We
are amply repaid by your appre-
ciation and gratitude.
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I. T. HARDY
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'I' E ARE inexpressibly
proud of the privilege of
dedicating this volume
of "THE CUB" to one
whom we hold in such esteem as
we do Mr. Hardy.
In our Junior year, he was in
charge of all our athletics. He
was also in charge of the Biolo-
gy Department and two sections
of Math. He holds a warm place
in the hearts of the boys and
girls of the N. B. H. S. He has
been almost invaluable to the
High School boys in all the ath-
letic work for two years and has
become to them an example of
the highest type of gentlemang
honest at all times, courteous al-
ways, and truly noble in the
highest sense of the word. If
you know him, all that we can
say in praise of him is not need-
edg if you do not, it is need-
less to try to give you an idea of
what he has done for us. We
shall never forget Hardy, the
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JAMES SIMPSON - - Editor-in-Chief
CLYDE WHITFORD - - Assistant Editor
WILLIAM LANE - - Assistant Editor
ELMA HAHN - - - - Business Manager
BRAXTON PUGH - - - Assistant Business Manager
ROYSTON BLANDFORD ------- Art Editor
GEORGE HARPER - - - Assistant Art Editor
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MR. J. M. SHIELDS
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TO MR. J. M. SI-IIELDS
"I will come half-way."
And that is probably the reason why
we like our principal so well. Though
he has been at New Bern High School
only this one year, all of us, especially
the Seniors, have learned to love him.
He is a true friend to all of us, and
has a serious concern for the welfare of
every New Bern High School student.
We Seniors truly hope that the rest of
you members of N. B. H. S. will be priv-
ileged to have the remaining years of
your school career guided by the capable
hands of Mr. J. M. Shields.
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HENRY B. SMITH, B.S., Superintendent
JOHN M. SHIELDS, A.B., Principal
EUNICE BROADWELL, A.B.
MRS. A. W. BRINSON, Ph.B.
MABEL CLINE, A.B. - -
LILA MABEL DAVEY, A.B.
MARIE DUNLAP, A.B. -
ISHAM T. HARDY, A.B. -
MARGARET HEFLIN -
MARIAN KISER, A.B. -
MIRIAM KOCH, A.B. - - -
BETTIE LOU MCKENZIE, A.B. -
J. FRANK MEACHAM, BS.
MRS. J. C. PARKER, A.B. -
LOUIS L. ROSE, A.B. -
TECOA STONE, A.B.
ADELINE SNOW ----
MARY WADSWORTH, A.B.
English, Coach of Girls' Athletics
- - - Latin
Mathematics, Coach of Athletics
- History, C
- - - English
- - - English
- - - Science
oach of Athletics
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SENIOR CLASS QFFICERS
JAMES SIMPSON - - - President SARAH ELIZABETH CUTLER, Treas.
ROBERT DUVAL - - Vice-President AUDREY GASKINS ---- Poet
ROBERT MCSORLEY - - Secretary JULIA SHRINER - - - Historian
Colors: Grevn and XVhit0. Flower: XVhite Rose. Motto: "AiIH High"
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ALMA LEE JOHNSON
Literary Society, '24g Music Recital, '21-'22.
Here is a girl you want to know. She is jolly and
gay and if anyone can give you a good time she is
the one. She takes seven studies and passes on
them all. Who can beat that? But there is some-
thing she is more interested in than studies and
ROBERT L. DUVAL
President Athletic Association, '24: Hi-Y, '22-'23-'24: Senior
Play, '24: Baseball, 224: Football, '20-'21-'22-'23, Captain, '24,
Basket-ball, '22-'23-'24: Vice-President Class, '24.
Robert Duval is not a book-worm but is an all-
round athlete. He is generally found in the thickest
of the fight. Robert is a ladies' man. He is a happy-
go-lucky fellow who makes the best of life, and
lets his lessons take care of themselves.
MARGARET VIRGINIA ARMSTRONG
Freshman Class President, '20: Member of Athletic Associa-
tion, '20-21: Treasurer of Class, '22: High School Review, '22:
President of Literary Society, '23: Librarian, '23g Senior
"THE GIRL WHO WINS IS THE GIRL WHO WORKS,
THE GIRL WI-I0 TOILS WHILE THE NEXT ONE SHIRKSR'
We often wonder when Margaret has time to study
all the subjects she takes and attend to all her social
activities, too. She always has a good time and yet
is the leader of her class. She was chosen for the
title role in one of our Senior plays and her acting
has won her much commendation. Altogether she
is a desirable companion and we think ourselves
fortunate, indeed, to call her our friend.
Athletic' ASSOCIHUOII, '21-'22-'23-'24j Football, '23-'24, Senior
Play, '24, Hi-Y Club, '23.
HE IS EVER READY T0 IMPROVE HIS MIND BY STUDYING.
If you attend N. B. H. S. of course you have heard
of Isaac Taylor. You can always depend on Isaac
because he does his work well and promptly. He is
known as the mathematical star in our Geometry
class and whatever he says usually goes. He has
good lessons on all classes and makes creditable
grades. If more of us would try his plan, "lessons
first, pleasure afterwards," our reports would Dre-
sent a more pleasing appearance. "
fa A I T i
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"HAPPY AM I. FROM CARE, I'M FREE. VVI-IY AREN'T
THEY ALL CONTENTED LIKE ME?"
Ethel is a jolly old sport. A wind picked her up
at Tarboro and let her down in New Bern in her
Sophomore year, and ever since she has been an in-
spiration to her class. She numbers her friends by
her acqaintances, for once you know her you always
love her. Her Irish wit has won her the nick name
Here is another good representative of the city of
Duval has the wise f?J plan of being sick every
time he cannot translate his Spanish and from the
number of excuse slips he brings in one would think
he is sick a great deal. But in spite of all his after-
noons off when he is there he knows his Spanish,
you can count on that. Duval seems very much wor-
ried over whether or not he has enough units to get
a diploma, and we surely hope he will succeed in
getting the required 15.
JULIA T. SHRINER
Class Basket-ball, '20-'21-'22: Athletic Association, '20-'2l:
Class Historian, '24,
"Ju-loo" is just one of our crowd, although she
excels us in many things. We can not come up to
her level in English and Spanish. On compositions
she has us beat a mile. She can write class histories
too, and poems. Why she can do most anything!
She is a good pal and she is always the "Good
Samaritan" to us when we are in trouble. May
"Ju-loo" win the success in life that we know she
Athletic- Assoriation, '20-'21-'22-'23-'24: Senior Play, '23-'ZZ-I:
Ili-Y Club, '22-'23-'24: Manager Football, '23: Manager Basket-
"Ruddy" always has a smile to give you. He is a
good old sport and a mighty good pal. Lessons do
not worry "Ruddy" much, he can lay right down
beside them and go to sleep. "Ruddy" is just full of
N. B. H. S. spirit and is always willing to help in
anything he can. We always know we have a friend
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Literary Society, '24.
Here's a pal of whom you could be proud. Though
she is little you can hear her almost any time. Les- V'
sons? Oh yes! Cathleen always has her lessons,
although she doesn't sacrifice pleasure for them.
She's a jolly good sport.
WILLIAM B LANE
William has made his years in N. B. H. S. a period
of study and pleasure combined. He believes in
taking things as they come and worrying about noth-
ing. He is fortunate enough to be able to retain his
good humor and presence of mind under the most
trying circumstances, possessing an unlimited
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. "He
is always a good sport and a true friend."
Class Critic, '22: Recitation Contest, '2l: Triangular Debate,
'24: Glee Club, '22: Hiawatha, '22: Girls' Literary Society, '24,
Let's all take a glimpse of that smart, brown-eyed
girl on the second row. Who is she? That is
Audrey. Just one look at her and you can tell that
she has a great ambition. She has such a sweet dis-
position and is always ready to help you if you are
in trouble. She is a good debater, and she won in
the Triangular Debate. She believes in being loyal
to her school. We are all very proud to have this
little dark-eyed girl with us.
JAMES B. SIMPSON
Football, '20-'21-'22-'23: Basketball, '20-'21-'22-'Z2S: Base-
ball, '20-'21-'22-'23: President Class, '20-'21-'22-'23, Assistant
Business Manager Annual, 'ZZ3: Hi-Y Club, 22-'23-224: Literary
Society, '23-'24: Manager Football, 'Elly Manager Baseball, T223
Manager Basketball, ':!2: Editorrin-Chief Annual Staff.
"I-lE'LL FIND A WAY."
Dependable-he's it. A rip-snorting football
player-can open a line or close it at his will.
"Simp" shoots a wicked goal in basket-ball, and
pegs a mean ball from home plate to second or first
base, when he is holding down his steady job as
back-stop on our nine. We predict that "Simp" will
make good some day and marry the girl he loves.
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Student Council: Chairman of Judicial Committee of Literary
Society: Glee Club: Associate Editor of Annuals, '21-'22-'23g
Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'24: Marshal, '23.
WHAT WE D0 NOT UNDERSTAND WE D0 NOT POSSESS,
Where can you tind a more industrious student
than Margaret? She is always on the job. While
studying her Geometry one can frequently hear her
say, 'AI just can't see any sense in this," or "I just
can't make it out"g nevertheless, anything below
90 on her report would scare her to death. She
isn't a book-worm though, by any means. If you
want to find a good sport look for Margaret. She
has been with our class all through high school, and
we feel confident that she will succeed in whatever
CLYDE VINES WHITFORD
Vice-President. '2Z5l: Secretary and Treasurer, '22: Assistant
Eti.ti'.r of Annual, '24: Dramatic Club, '24.
"AND TIIE LADIES, STRANGE TO SAY.
CROWD AROUND HIM NIGHT AND DAY."
Clyde, known better as the ladies' man, is always
"Johnny on the spot." His studies do not cause him
any worry, for he has time for any other activity or
pleasure that may come his way. You will always
find Clyde willing to do his part, and he is a good
sport wherever he is. He is a favorite with all the
teachers, and his two favorite requests are: "Let
me ask you a question" and "Let me tell you that."
We all predict a great future for Clyde and expect no
HGENTLENESS SUCCEEDS BETTER THAN VIOLENCE."
Anyone looking at Vera quietly studying would
surely think that she is a very studious girl. But
this is only one side of her nature. Vera is a good
sport and always ready for anything that comes up.
The Class of '24 could hardly do without her, and
we hope for her much success in her future life.
MALCOLM BROWN CURTIS
Although Malcolm comes from Bridgeton, we
can not hold that against him. The Physics Class
of '25 will be much handicapped in not having this
electrical wizard who tries to 'tshow his stuff" in ex-
plaining the problems in electricity. He has at last
become able to tell the verb tense of Spanish verbs
after many months of hard work. Malcolm attends
school regularly and is an all-round good scholar.
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ANNIE ELIZABETH GILLIKIN
Literary Society, '24,
Motto: "WHY SHOI'LD I WOHRY WHEN THERE IS SOME-
ONE T0 WORRY FOR ME?"
To know "Lizzie" is to love her. One glance at
those mischievous eyes proves that she is full of fun
and a real sport. When she appears on the campus
we know it is time for the bell, although she is never
late. It is in the commercial course that Lizzie
shines. The Class of '24 are glad to welcome her
as a member and wish her every success in the
matrimonial course which we think she is going to
"BE TRUE TO YOUR WORD AND JUST T0 YOUR FRIENDS."
Wilbur is a good old sport. It is impossible to be
blue in his company. He is a capable boy, for he is
always doing something for the good of the old Ford
school truck. He is the smartest fellow in our
Civics class, but he is crazy about the Battery. He
is true to his word and just to his f1'iends.
SWANNIE E. WAYNE
Literary Society, '24g Girls' Athletic Association, 'H "Vi "'-1'
Class Basketball Team, '22: Literary Debate, '24.
Motto: "SMILE AND THE WORLD SMILE5 WITH YOU."
lt was a lucky wind that blew "Topsy" across the
bridge to N. B. H. S. She joined us in the Fresh-
man Class and has been with us ever since. In
f'Topsy" we have found a true friend as Well as a
good student and a 1'eal sport. She is never too busy
to stop and tell what time it is, even though she is
typing. A close observation is not necessary to see
that she is more fortunate than most girls in having
a natural wave in her hair. Judging from her suc-
cess in the commercial course, we know she will be a
success in the business career which she is planning.
Baseball, '23-'24: Athletic Association, 'Ill-'22-'2Z3.
HE LOVES HIS SMILE.
Murray is a very good student. He always works
hard to get out of his classes. Though he did not
make his letter in football he worked hard enough
for it. Murray has a great future before him.
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Member of the Glee Club: Seeretary and Treasurer, '22g Stu-
dent Council, '24.
Here's one constant friend and faithful student.
All during her High School years she has gone
quietly about her work. Her sweet disposition and
smiles have won her many friends. You can depend
upon her for she is true to her word. When she
sets out to do a thing she usually succeeds. Our
best wishes go with her for a bright and prosperous
Literary Society, '2-lx School Council, '24, Senior Play, '24.
UUNFLINCHING, KIND, STRONG AND TRUE."
Joseph hailed to us from Virginia State in 1922.
He has been with us only two years in N. B. H. S.,
but with that power of his to make friends and hold
them, it seems that he has been with us for ages.
A truer friend, a truer sport, a truer pal, no one can
T0 MEET HER, IS T0 LOVE HER
Here is to Ellen, one of our beloved Seniors of '24!
She has a very winning personality and a zealous
ambition. She has been with us since our Fresh-
man year. We feel that we could not do without
her. She has offered her helping hand to bear the
responsibilities of our class. We feel quite confi-
dent that she will have a very successful future,
owing to her great ambition.
Operetta, 'Zig Glee Club, '23: Senior Play, '24,
Although small in size, Salem has a head that con-
tains as much as any Senior. He is a quiet and
studious boy, one that can be depended on. He
stands near the head of the class in his studies, and
is always answering some question. He has a good
disposition, and is kind to every one.
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Glee Club, '22,
"AN ATTRACTIVE MAIDEN WHOSE LARGE BROWN EYES
CONTAIN A CHEERFUL, RADIANT BEAM." -
Marjorie is a girl who is hard to get acquainted
with at first, but to "know her is to love her." She
is gifted with the coveted ability to learn and her
worth to us cannot be estimated in words. Besides
being studious, and gentle in manner, she is very
attractive and has the bewitching power to draw
those of the opposite sex to her. We wish her much
success and happiness as she enters into the broader
fields of college or business life.
Simmons Literary Society: Cubs Football, 'Zig Cubs Basket-
ball, '22: Cubs Baseballz, '22, H. S. Basket-ball, '24, H. S. Base-
ball, '24: Athletic Association, '21-'22-'24: Operetta, ':2l.
A worthy friend, a good student with an athletic
record of which he may feel proud.
Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'ZZ4: Operetta, 'ZZIQ Marshal,
'23, Literary Society, 'ZZ-1: Senior Play, '24,
"NOBODY HATES ME: EVERYBODY LOVES ME-"
This is Adell. If you ever meet her she will never
be forgotten, for she is one of those girls who num-
ber their friends by her acquaintances. She is kind,
sincere and commands the love and respect of every-
body, especially the Seniors. Her smile is always
present, never has she been known to be grouchy.
To make a long story short, she is a line old pal of a
mighty good sort.
Cub Football, '20-'2l: Cub Baseball, '20-'2l: Hi-Y Club, '21-
'22-'23: Athletic Association, '22-'23, High School Football
'22-'23g Senior Play, '24.
"I SHOULD VVORRY, LET TOMORROW TAKE CARE OF
You can tell by his picture that Otis is a good sport
and a true friend. He has been with us all the way
and he has been loyal to the highest degree. You
can always depend on Otis to support the class in
any kind of activity. He has taken part in ath-
letics and helped the class in the plays. He is an
all-round good fellow.
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Laura is a good pal and is always ready to follow
the crowd. Although not much in her studies, she
is always ready for fun and mischief. She is con-
stantly keeping her friends laughing at her remarks
and actions. She is ready to help a churn in trou-
ble and her well-known "hello honey" keeps one in
a good humor.
Assistant Art Editor, '24.
"WE ARE ABLE BECAUSE WE THINK WE ARE ABLE."
George works hard on all his classes and makes
good grade. Spanish is his favorite study and in
this he is one of the leaders of his class.
ALFRED A. KAFER
Cubs Football, '21-'22-'23: Cubs Baseball, '22-'23: Cubs Bas-
ket-ball, '22-'23: Member Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'24.
Alfred Kafer, better known as "Shorty," has won
a place in the hearts of the Seniors. "Shorty" is in
every thing that is full of fun and mischief.
Hi-Y Club, '20-'ZZ3: High School Orchestra, '21-'24: Senior
Class Play, '24: Dramatic Club, '24,
Charlie is known throughout N. B. H. S. for his
ability to play the piano. Ever since our Freshmen
days he has played our chapel marches. To think of
Charles is to think of 'tthe Washington and Lee
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SARA ELIZABETH CUTLER
Operetta, "Snow White," '20-'21: Hiawatha, 11122: Vice-Pres,
ident Junior Class, '22-'23: Secretary, '20-'2l: Chorister and
Treasurer Literary Society, '23-'24: Assistant Thiel' Marshal,
'22-'23: Treasurer Girls' Athletic Association, '21-22.
If you ask any one who Sara Elizabeth is, the
answer will most probably be a sweet girl and a per-
fect lady. If sweet can be applied to a girl of today
this adjective is best to describe Sara Elizabeth. She
has a pleasant word and a ready smile for all and this
makes her universally popular. An older person
would dub Sara Elizabeth a perfect little lady, but
to us who know her best she is a good pal and a
"lille" of the 20th century model. Besides these
personal charms the gods have endowed her with a
musical talent. If there is a march to be played in
chapel or one of Beethoven's sonatas at a recital,
count on Sara Elizabeth.
BRAXTON WALTER PUGH
Basketball, '23-'24: Football, '20-'21-223: Assistant Managtr
of Annual, '24: Senior Play, '24: Literature Society, '23-'ZZ-l:
Hi-Y Club, '22-'23-'24,
If you have ever been to one of our football games
you have surely seen him, because he stands above
everybody else. If you want to know anything ask
Bill, he knows when others don't. Bill is a favorite
with the ladies.
Class Play, '20-'::1: Member ol' the 1924 Literary Society.
Clara is one of our best all-round students. She
is always so sociable and friendly. It is easy for her
to make friends, so she numbers them by scores.
She has taken part in most of the plays given by our
class since we have been in high school, for she is
always willing to do her part in helping her class
or school. We all wish her just as much success in
life as she has had in high school.
Cub Basketball, '22-'23: Glee Club, T223 Athletic' Association
'22g Treasurer 10-A, '23: Senior Play, '24.
"DON'T GIVE UP THE SHIP"
Charles went through four years of strenuous
high school'work without slacking his pace for eve11
a week. He is little but plenty loud. He has a
smile for all and you just can't get mad with him.
He is willing to help in anything he can. Charles is
a good sport and will stick by a friend. Although
he did not take part in many branches of athletics
he was a loyal supporter of New Bern High School.
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K1 ME A 1 i
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Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'IZ4: Girls' Literary Society.
"SO MOIJEST, SO SI-IY, HALF HER WORTH IS NOT
Nina is the "most bashful" girl in our class. Be-
cause she is so bashful, sweet, and kind, she has
endeared herself to many, many of us. She is re-
garded by all as a friend greatly to be desired. VVe
wish her success and happiness in aiter years.
Slnnnons Literary Society, '2-1: Decluimer, '24: Senior Play, 24.
Let us take a glimpse of that good-looking boy,
whose picture is shown opposite this article. Tony
always knows his lesson, and he is always called
upon by the pupils for the explanation of the day'S
lesson. Tony is a boy who respects his teacher. In
school he does school work but out of school he is a
good sport. Tony's wit is applied in school as well
as out doors.
Athletic Association, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior year: Man-
ager Girls' Athletic Association, Junior year: High School Re-
View, Junior year: Senior Play, '2-1: Debating Team, '2-1: Member
Lfterary Society, '24,
"HAPPY AM I, FROM CARE I'M FREE,
WHY ARENVI' THEY ALL CONTENT LIKE ME?"
The casual observer might call Agnes a very quiet
and dignified girl, but to know her is to change one's
mind completely. Her friends fespecially a few of
usl know her to be full of fun and life. always will-
ing to go, never willing to linger in any one place
more than five minutes unless it happens to be at
dance. In her work she does well. It is a pleasure
to be with Agnes and we always will consider our-
selves fortunate to call her our friend.
Although living on a farm with many duties
to perform, Wallace keeps well up with his classes.
Being a deep thinker, he seldom worries over his
studies. He is one of the leaders in Spanish and
Geometry. Wallace's keenest desire is to be a
Spanish interpreter and we all hope he will succeed
in his aspirations.
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Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'21-1: Marshal, 'ZZSQ Literary
Society, '2-lg Senior Play, 'ZZ-l: Business Manager ot' Animal '2-1.
"AND SHE WOITLD TALK, AND TALK, AND TALK."
Here is a rare girl who can keep up a gay social
life without neglecting her studies. She always has
a good time and yet is always up with her school
work. Everybody loves Elma, especially the Seniors,
for the good pal she really is. One would have to go
far to find a truer and better friend than our Elma.
Aside from this, she is a good manager of her mascu-
Member of Boys' Athletic Association, '22-223: "High School
Review," '22g Varsity Baseball, '23-'2-1: Varsity Basket-ball,
'23, Captain of Basketeball Team, '2-lx Varsity Football, '21S:
Chief Marshal, '23,
"I'M NOT AFRAID OF WORK: I CAN LIE RIGHT DOWN
BESIDE IT AND G0 TO SLEEP."
This happy-go-lucky boy always wears a broad
grin and seems to see fun in everything. He is pop-
ular not only with the boys, but also with the girls,
whose attention he does not pass by. Like the rest
of us, he is not over-fond of work, but we are young
FRED HINES WHITTY
Athletic Club, '21-'22-'23: Class Treasurer, '21,
"WORK TROUBLES NIE NOT."
He takes life easy, he does not worry over
school or anything. Fred is a bashful boy, but when
he falls he will fall hard. He is a clean-cut, straight-
forward fellow who will succeed in life.
Athletic Association, '21-'22-'23-'24: Manager Baseball Team,
'24, Hi-Y Club, '22-'23: Debating Contest, '24.
"HE'LL FIND A WAY."
George 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 proved a good manager for the baseball
team of '24 and was liked by all the squad. He is
also somewhat of a debator as he has proved by tak-
ing part in debating contestsg he is a true good sport
and with his enthusiastic spirit we know that he will
succeed wherever he goes, in whatever occupation he
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HGENTLENESS SUCCEEDS BETTER THAN VIOLENCE."
Edith came from Florida and joined our class in
her Sophomore year. We have all enjoyed hav-
ing her in our class. You might think she is very
studious from her serious look, but she never lets
her school work interfere with social lite. She
works hard on her business course, and we all hope
that she will succeed in her professional career.
Football, '21-'22-'23: Baseball, '21-'22-'23-'Z-li Manager Base-
ball, '23: Captain Baseball, '12-l: Marshal, '233 Hi-Y Club, '22-
'LZ3-'24: Athletic Association, '20-'21-'22-'23-'ZZ4: Treasurer of
Junior Class, '22-'ZZZSJ High School Minstrel, '233 High School
Senior Play, '24,
Carl is known for his winning ways, most espe-
cially with our young ladies. He is one of our
ladies' men. Carl is known throughout New Bern
for his splendid voice, and is the Caruso of New Bern
High School. Carl is an ardent supporter of New
Bern athletics, and has, during his high school
career, won honors in athletics for old New Bern.
Keep up the good work, old boy.
BELVA VIRGINIA WADE
Operettu, '2l: Class Treasurer, '2I2: Class President, H231 Senior
Belva is a true and loyal friend. She is always
ready to help any one in trouble. She heads her
class in commercial work and is good in other sub-
jects. If you don't believe me just take a look at
the 1's and 2's on her report.
Membtr of Athletic Association, '20-'21-'223 "Snow White,"
'liz High School Minstrel, '22: Marshal, '22.
UALAS, VVHAT FATE IS MINE!"
Lee is a boy who does not waste his time with
such trivial things as studies. He is a twentieth-
century sheik who spends his time trying to dodge
the pursuit of the opposite sex. As there are ex-
ceptions to all rules, there is one 'tfair lady" who is
lucky enough to receive all of his attentions. Never-
theless Lee is a good sport and it is hard to find a
person who can beat him in golf and tennis.
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We don't know how we could get
along without "Rufus" She quar-
rels with us real often but we know
that at heart she loves us all. She
is a little slow on Spanish but she
breaks the speed limit on her Under-
wood typewriter. "Rufus" is an all-
round girl and we know she will
make a great success of her life for
Mrs. Brinson is her ideal.
Football, '20-'21-'22-'23: Baseball, '20-'21-
'22: Hi-Y, '21-'ZZZZJ Senior Play, 'LHZ Student
"IF WITS WERE WISDOM -YE GODS!
Robert is one of the wittiest boys
in our class. Without his humor we
would sustain a great lossg indeed,
we regard it as an essential factor.
Robert is a happy-go-lucky fellow
who makes the most of life. and lets
his lessons take care of themselves.
In future years we expect to see him
either a successful lawyer or a great
r 1' a 'Q'
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JUNIQRS ENTERTAIN SENIORS
In the artistically-decorated basement of Centenary Methodist Church the mem-
bers of the Junior Class of the High School entertained the graduating class at a de-
Palms. bamboo. and quantities of white flowers everywhere carried out effectively
the Senior Class colors, green and white. Tables in the center of the room, arranged
in honor of the guests in the shape of the Iigures "24", were beautifully appointed
with places for almost 150 persons. White larkspur. white sweet peas and ferns in
green flower bowls, green candles in crystal candlesticks, green and white baskets of
mints with place card effects, and novel green and White booklet programs and menu
favors completed the decorations of the inviting tables. The lights were subdued by
green and white paper shades.
By ringing the attractive school bell, while the old song, "Schooldays" was played
on the piano by Miss Martha Waters, little Miss Mary Turner Willis announced the
readiness of the feast shortly after eight o'clock. As the guests entered, they were
presented with green or white paper caps by little Misses Genevieve Tolson and Betty
Barlow. After a blessing by Rev. J. W. Harrell, the banquet began.
A splendid four-course dinner was served by a score of Sophomore and Freshmen
girls, all prettily clad in white dresses with green aprons and caps. The menu was as
follows: Grapefruit cocktail, broiled chicken, new potatoes, pickled beets, green peas,
Parker House rolls, iced tea, tomato salad, saltines, ice cream, cake and mints. In
each piece of cake was a small green and white pennant bearing the auspicious year
At intervals during the course of the banquet various numbers of an arranged pro-
gram were announced by the toastmaster, William Lane, who added much to the en-
joyment of the occasion by his witty, rhyming introductions. After a song to the
Seniors by the Juniors and a song by the Seniors, R. L. Coons, secretary of the local
Y. M. C. A., gave an address wisely advising the young folks just what to do when
they attended college. Mrs. Horace Hill, accompanied by Miss Sara Elizabeth Cutler,
rendered several vocal selections, and Miss Martha Waters played a piano solo. A
reading was given by Miss Emily Pollock, her adapted encore, "Heard at a Baseball
Game." winning much laughter and applause with its many humorous references to
local high school boys.
Other songs were sung by the Junior Class and an address on "Athletics," was
made by G. A. Barden, who is always popular with New Bern High School audiences.
Additional features of the program were furnished, chief among which were the
graceful distributions of long balloons and confetti by the Junior Class mascots,
Misses Betty Barlow, Genevieve Tolson and Mary Turner Willis. These innnovations
were much enjoyed.
Toasts, too, were proposed and answered during the evening, all of them being apt
and attractive and their order being as follows: To the Seniors, Marvin GritTin, the
president of the Junior Class, Response, James Simpson, president of the Senior
Class, To the Faculty, Miss Mary Brinson, Response, Mr. Shields, principal of the
high school, To the Sophomores, Miss Margaret Henderson, Response, William Mc-
Sorley, president of the Sophomore Class, To the Freshmen, John D. Whitford, Re-
sponse, Miss Margaret Fisher, president of the Freshman Class, To the Athletes,
Miss Annie Kinsey Cook, Response, Robert Duval, To the Coaches, Elizabeth Mc-
Sorley, Responses, Louis Rose, I. T. Hardy and Miss Davey.
The entire occasion passed off with much fun and merriment, the Junior Class
being the recipients of many thanks and congratulations for the capable way in which
the affair had been handled. Much of the credit was of course, due to the help of
loyal outsiders, but no little was due to the untiring efforts of the Junior officers.
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LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the Senior Class, New Bern High School, City of New Bern, County
of Craven, State of North Carolina, being of sound mind and memory and
wishing to dispose of our earthly possessions to our own satisfaction, do
make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testament, to-wit:
ITEM I: To our several teachers we do will and bequeath the following
valuable properties, to-wit:
To Mr. Hardy, one copy of The Cub. As he turns its pages may
it awaken pleasant memories of the school.
To Miss Wodsworth, joy and happiness in her future life.
To Miss Broadwell, one book entitled, "An Outline of American
History", this to take the place of those numerous volumes com-
piled, edited and published by the members of the American His-
tory Class of '24.
To Miss Davey, one "cubit" of height, this to be worn at all
times for the benefit of future students that they may know her
to be in the room before it is everlastingly too late.
To Mr. Meacham, one Physics Class, sharks in subject matter,
docile in manner, and timely in handing in note-books.
To Miss Heflin, an unlimited quantity of bread, ham and pimen-
tos, so that the length, breadth and thickness of all future sand-
wiches may be notably increased.
To Misses Cline, Kiser and Dunlap, respectively, one French, one
Spanish and one Latin Class, each well grounded in grammar and
brilliant conversationalists in the aforementioned languages.
To Miss Stone, a senior class as brilliant in geometry as the
boys of 11-B.
To Mrs. Brinson, another class of students who will work for and
love her as the commercial Seniors of '24,
To Miss McKenzie, goes the 28 hearts of 11-A, full of love and
appreciation for her kindness, patience and untiring efforts in
helping us on to graduation.
To Mr. Shields, our co-operation with his plans, our appreciation
for his efforts, and our love for himself.
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ITEM II: To the incoming Freshman Class, we do hereby will and be-
queath our colors, Green and White, and our motto, "Aim High," which
were willed to us with the injunction to pass them on to posterity. We do
enjoin upon them the obligation of passing these on to the Senior Class of
'28 at their departure from N. B. H. S.
ITEM III: Our ability to make one on room inspection goes to the stu-
dents who observe the proverb that "Cleanliness is next to Godlinessf'
ITEM IV: Agnes Blandford leaves her unusual ability in dramatics and
her logical, forceful power in argumentation to Emily Pollock and Dixie
Taylor, respectively, demanding that these be used to bring glory and fame
to N. B. H. S.
ITEM V: To the student body we do lovingly bequeath certain familiar
sayings-"It's a reiiection on the school," "Talk it over with your teachers
in a friendly way," "It's a business proposition," and 'Tm willing to meet
you half Way"-gleaned by us from the Weekly dissertations of our eminent
and well-known figure, Mr. J. M. Shields. Treasure these in your hearts and
be guided accordingly.
ITEM VI: All that is left of the staircase from the campus to the pres-
ent Senior Class rooms, Well Worn by three years steady tramping of the
present class, goes to those destined to take up, step by step, this weary
road to learning.
ITEM VII: Providing no infringements be made upon it, we will to
Frances Perry, Annie K. Cook and Dorothy Ritchy, the combined dignity of
the Senior Class.
ITEM VIII: Rudolph Rhodes, Wishing to establish it as a family trait,
leaves to his brother, Ural, his ability to read French.
ITEM IX: To Melborne Sutton, Charles Hibbard Wills the uindeiinable
somethingv' in the heels of his shoes which gives him the appearance of
Walking on springs.
ITEM X: To Frances Marriner, Florie Gibbs and Edith Allee, we Will
and bequeath Julia Shriner's, Clyde Whitford's, and Margaret Armstrong's
monopolization of the display space in the Exhibit Hall.
ITEM XI: The brains of the Senior Class, cornered by Margaret Mclver
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and Thomas Libbus, we do will to Margaret Henderson, Catherine Matthews
and William Smith, to be used by the recipients in duplicating the 1923-4
reports of these brilliant students.
ITEM XII: We leave to Marvin Grifhn the beautiful curls that Isaac
Taylor has so proudly taken care of during his High School career.
ITEM XIII: To George Bradham, Mary Dixon and Elisha Bunting, go
the permanent places of Royston Blandford, Lee Reed and Hamlin Ferebee
in the N. B. H. S. Chamber of Horrors, better known as the detention hall.
ITEM XIV: To one who feels the need of an extensive, comprehensive,
compendious and voluminous vocabulary we leave the well-known one of
ITEM XV: Realizing the need of the Sophomores, for such worthy
traits as good-looks, winning smiles, attractive personalities, sweet disposi-
tions and musical accomplishments, we do will those of our paragon, Sarah
Signed, sealed, published and declared as, and for our last will and testa-
ITEM XVI: To the entire Junior Class we will Salem Nassef's apparent
ability to make "cute" remarks, feeling that he has enough to supply them
ITEM XVII: Last but by no means least, we will to the incoming Senior
Class our endless and untiring search for those all desirable things known
as Senior privileges which we have never had the pleasure of finding.
Signed, sealed, published and declared as and for our last will and testa-
ment by the above-named testators in our presence, who have, at our re-
quest and in our presence, and in the presence of each other, signed our
names as witnesses thereto.
BETTIE LOU McKENZIE,
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SENIQR CLASS PLAYS ENJQYED BY FULL I-IQUSE
Three One-Act Plays Well Presented by Cast of High School Students,
Under Supervision of Miss Ethel T. Rockwell
tNew Bern Sun-Journalj
A capacity house witnessed the presentation, at the Masonic Theatre, of the Senior
Class plays of the New Bern High School, which consisted of three one-act plays.
They were presented under the personal supervision ot Miss Ethel T. Rockwell of the
Bureau of Community Drama, University Extension Service.
The three plays, the iirst. two of which were in series and were in effect a two-act
play, were well executed by a cast which displayed unusual dramatic ability, reflecting
credit upon both themselves and upon Miss Rockwell, who had charge of getting up
In the first two, the outstanding star was Harry Taylor as "The Boy" tSir Davidl.
This lad was unusually good in one of the most important roles of "Six Who Pass
VVhile the Lentils Boil" and "Sir David Wears a Crown." Other features in these
plays were Frances Meadows as The Butterdyg Miss Margaret Armstrong, the Queen,
Robert McSorley, The Mime, who was cast in a comic part, Rudolph Rhodes as the
Blind Man, Carl Morton, Ballad Singer, and Braxton Pugh, headsman.
In addition to these, those in the sequel, "Sir David W'ears a Crown," who were
especially good were Adell Dixon, as the Mother, Agnes Blandford as the King's great
aunt, and Thomas Libbus as the King.
In the final play, "The Trysting Place," Robert Duval as Launcelot Briggs had the
outstanding part, While Miss Sarah Elizabeth Cutler, as Mrs. Briggs, Naomi Gray as
Jessie Briggs, portrayed their parts well, as did the other members of the cast.
The full cast follows:
"Six VVho Pass VVhilv the Lentils Boil," by Stuart XValker.
Prologue, Charles Hibbard, The Device Bearer, Salem Nassef, You tIn Audiencel,
Dan Roberts, The Butterfly, Frances Meadows, The Boy tSir Davidi, Harry Taylor,
The Queen, Margaret Armstrong, The Milkmaid, Belva Wade, The Mime,
Robert McSorley, The Blindman, Rudolph Rhodes, 'The Ballad Singer, Carl Morton,
The Dreadful Headsman, Braxton Pugh.
"Sir David Vilears a f'l'0'XVll,N a Sequel by Stuart VVa1ker.
All of the above characters and: The Population, Charles Johnson, The Soldiery,
Royston Blandford, The King's Trumpeter, Otis Peterson, The King, Thomas Libbus,
The King's Councilor, Joseph Lovelace, The King's Great Aunt, Agnes Blandford,
The Mother, Adell Dixon.
"The Trystingg Place," Produced XVithout l'a.ym0nt of Royalty by Permission of the
. Ladies Home Journal
Mrs. Curtis, Elma Hahn, Launcelot Briggs, Robert Duval, Mrs. Briggs, Sarah
Cutler, Jessie Briggs, Naomi Gray, Rupert Smith, Isaac Taylor, Mr. Ingoldsby, Clyde
Whitford, The Mysterious Voice, Rudolph Rhodes.
The committees in charge were:
Rehearsal-Misses Bettie Lou McKenzie, Eunice Broadwell.
Publicity-James Simpson, Elma Hahn, Rudolph Rhodes.
Make Up-Misses Adeline Snow, Mabel Cline, Margaret Heiiin, Lila Davey.
Property Committee-Braxton Pugh, Fred Whitty, Robert McSorley, Margaret
lVlcIver, Ruth Hardison.
Ticket-Elma Hahn, Julia Shriner, William Lane, Murray Smith, Swannie VVayne.
Music--High School Orchestra, directed by Prof. Bourdelais.
House-James Simpson, George Harper, Melba Jones, Audrey Gaskins, Fred
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This season opened the fourth year of the football career of New Bern
High School with several lettermen and a large number of new men on
hand. Mr. Hardy, the head coach, had already had one year with us, and
Mr. Barden had had three, so, with good material and two of the best
coaches, our prospects looked very brilliant for a championship team.
With Simpson, Simonds, W. McSorley, Whitford and Ferebee working
in the backfield, we had a fast and smooth-working combination of ground-
gainers. R. McSorley, B. Pugh, Rawls, Duval, Grantham, Griffin and Mor-
ton, helped by numerous other men almost as good, formed one of the
heaviest and hardest hitting lines that could be found.
We succeeded in keeping a large zero at our opponents' end of the score
until the last two games.
Our hardest and next to the last game was with Rockingham. On a wet
and muddy field we succeeded in winning by a twelve to two score.
Rockingham had what was considered by football fans, the best team in the
state. Our next game was with Sanford and was for the Eastern cham-
pionship. We went on the field confident of victory, but this feeling, mixed
in with an off-day, gave us the small end of a thirty-three to six score. This
is the highest score that any team has made on us since our first game four
Simpson, Duval and R. McSorley should feel especially proud, as they
played for four years on a team that has won thirty games and lost only
four. Although we have never won the State championship, we feel that
we have a record that a great many championship teams would be very
proud to hold.
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The call for basketball was answered by eighteen men. Al-
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MR. L. L. ROSE, Coach
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FEREBEE, E. PUGH
though Captain Allen and Red Dill, two stars from the 1923 Class,
had left us, New Bern High School put out the best team it has had
for the last four years. The boys won every championship game
up to the final one with Wilmington. In this game New Bern had
the edge up till the last three minutes of play when a misunder-
standing of the referee by the New Bern team put the game in
Wilmington's hands. The score was 21 to 17.
After winning the Eastern championship Wilmington was put
out of the State championship race by Reidsville by the score of
18 to 17.
The New Bern team was not composed of one star, but of eight
all stars who worked together for the good of the team. We shall
lose three men by graduation this year, but we are looking forward
to a most successful season for old New Bern High School next
year. The success of our team this year was due to the attention
given by Coach L. L. Rose, and all the boys love him "to death."
By HAMLIN FEREBEE. -
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
ELIZABETH McSORLEY - - President
ANNIE K. COOK - -- - ---- Manager
CATHERINE MATTHEWS - - Secretary-Treasurer
The basketball season opened with a large number of enthus-
iastic contestants, many of whom were freshmen, trying out for
the team. The enthusiasm was kept up throughout the season,
and in addition, there was developed among the players good tech-
nique, skill in play, and a commendable spirit of sportsmanship.
The games played totalled ten. Of these New Bern won two
victories over each of the following: Greenville, Vanceboro, Beau-
fort. Games were lost to Washington, Kinston, and the champion-
ship game was lost to Smithfield by a score of 28 to 36.
GERTRUDE KAFER - - - - Captain
ELIZABETH DAVIS - - Center
ETTA GASKINS - - - - Forward
ELIZABETH McSORLEY - - Forward
DOROTHY RITCHY - - - Guard
DIXIE TAYLOR - - - Guard
HELEN CANNON - - Sub-Guard
ANNIE K. COOK - - Sub-Forward
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The first call for baseball men was answered the twenty-second
of April by twenty-two men. We had a fairly good team in spite
of the little practice that we had before the championship series
started, but it was our luck to lose the first game with Edenton,
started. John Morton was the only pitcher from last year's var-
sity, but Coach Hardy soon put Simonds in such shape that he was
a close second. The New Bern High School baseball team played
only five games this year due to the early start of the champion-
ship series, in which Rockingham won the Eastern championship
and Shelby the Western championship. New Bern lost out in the
first game to Edenton, 10h-8.
George Scott was elected manager and Carl Morton, captain.
-By CARL MoRToN.
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The Senior Class of '24 began the term divided into two sections, one
composed almost entirely of boysg the other of girls. Just because we were
divided into sections, for the convenience of the teachers, does not mean
that we were divided in spirit. No, as a class we started the year off with
good resolutions, determined to work with a will and to make nothing but
1's and 2's on any subject and to be the leaders of the New Bern High School
in every way. Yet we were sadly disappointed. We found that those 1's
and 2's disappeared almost entirely from view, they became the stars that
our poor trailing wagons were hitched to. Only occasionally did we bump
into one, but then the effort we made was the joy of the fight.
Speaking of stars, we have many of them in our class. The largest and
brightest of these is Nickey Simpson, who has been our president for four
years. The main star that shines forth in History is Margaret Armstrong.
Another very bright star is Belva Wade, who twinkles in Commercial work.
Some of our others do not shine so brightly but they twinkle on. They are
seen shining in Spanish, Geometry, and Physics. Our athlete is Robert
Duval and our star in reading, Naomi Gray.
Our two Good Samaritans are Miss Broadwell and Miss McKenzie.
There are many times when we have given these two helpers much trouble
but this has not caused them to give us up. They have continually strug-
gled hard and patiently to help us obtain that little scrap of paper called
Our greatest triumph of the year was the Senior plays. These we gave
in the Masonic Theatre and everybody enjoyed them. They were given so
well that we carried them to Pollocksville, and there they created a sensa-
tion. Another triumph was the winning of the half-holiday twice for get-
ting the most points in a contest that was put on by Mr. Shields. Points
were offered for the best lines of march, neatest rooms, scholarship and
good conduct. If you don't believe that a school room can be kept neat and
clean just take a peep at the Senior rooms and then you will be convinced.
We have enjoyed many social pleasures this year. The most brilliant
occasion was the Junior-Senior banquet. The Methodist Church dining-
room was artistically decorated in our colors, green and white. The spark-
ling humor, the brilliant speeches and the good things to eat combined to
make this the gala affair of the year. Another joyful occasion was Chil-
dren's Day. The girls wore short dresses, socks, hair ribbon and carried
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dolls, while the boys came bare-footed and Wearing short trousers. To
celebrate the occasion, our teachers prepared little fortune boxes. A candy
egg-hunting contest was held and the prize went to Bill Pugh. At recess
We took snap-shots of the "Baby Seniors."
Hardships as Well as triumphs have crossed our path. One of our Worst
Was Geometry. We have struggled manfully to master this. Then there
was that awful deportment. It is very hard for some of us to restrain from
talking, especially when this has become a habit of eleven years' duration.
The biggest task of the year is getting out a Senior Annual, but under the
supervision of Nickey Simpson and Elma Hahn We are sure to come out
And now reminded by the events of the past, our trials and successes,
We stand on the threshold ready to grapple with the problems of life, fear-
less and unafraid.
-By JULIA THEODORA SHRINER.
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:Everything to help and nothing to hinder"
The organization of the High School Council is one of the big features
of the year's Work. l
A boy and girl from each room, elected by secret ballot, form this club.
They are the spokesmen for the students. This organization is divided into
committees which do the real Work. The committees most familiar to the
students are those of line and room inspection. Since each class realizes
that its appearance and orderliness is to be graded, the rooms are kept clean
and attractive, the lines straight and Well formed. This is the most notice-
able achievement of the Council, but by no means the most permanent, for
if We can attain the ideals set for us by this organization we Will have
laid the foundation upon which may be built true manhood, and good citi-
The Creed submitted by the Council and adopted by the high school is
We believe in high standards of scholarship and conduct, in strict punc-
tuality and regular attendance, in firm, just, and impartial discipline, and
a "square deal" for every one, in courtesy and consideration for others at
all times, in earnest co-operation among teachers and pupils, in school loy-
alty that places the Welfare of the school above personal considerations,
in truth and honor regardless of the cost, in full development of body,
mind, and spirit, in clean hands, clean bodies, clean hearts, and clean minds,
and in a religious faith that functions in lofty ideals, noble character, and
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CLASS POEM, '24
We have come at last, Dear Classmates,
To the bending of the stream 5
But ere we take our oars in hand
To follow that steadfast gleam
Of hope that beckons us onward
To victories that must be won,
Let us pause and take a look backward
To the dear happy days that are gone.
We've had battles to Hght, we've fought them
With a purpose steadfast and true,
Though sometimes we've been tempted to waver
From the task set for us to do.
We've had toils, pleasures and sorrows
But we've been true friends all the while,
And now that our school days are over
Through tears we look back with a smile.
And now as our boat glides onward
To join the waters of life,
May we sail down the College River
Ne'er daunted by labors or strife.
When we reach the world's greatest ocean
We'll be ready to stem the tide,
For the light of our Alma Mater
Will always be our guide.
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AGNES: "Right up there on the board."
MR. MEACHAM: "Agnes, where is your figure?"
"What time is it?" asked the person who thinks nothing of asking questions.
"Ten to," replied the polite but brief man.
"Ten to what?" asked the bore.
"Ten' to your own business."
BOY: "Hey! What is your boy's name?"
DARKEY: "His name am 'Perscription.' "
BOY: "What you name him that for?"
DARKEY: "Because he sho' am hard to fill."
MR. HARDY lannoyed several times by a Freshmanjz "I wish I could be your
mother for just about one week."
FRESHMAN: "Very well, I'll speak to my old man about it."
MOTHER: "When you said your prayers, did you ask God to make you a better
WILLIE: "Yes, and I put in a word for you and father, too."
TEACHER: "Although Calhoun was not present at the Assembly, his spirit was
PUPIL: "Teacher, do you believe in ghosts?"
BILL: "See where Slim got his right eye burned out."
JACK: "How did he do it?"
BILL: "He saw a lighted cigarette in the dark and thought it was a keyhole."
Pat was the man who did all the odd jobs about the place and owing to petty
thieving his employer instructed him to get a good yard dog. Pat was out all day,
and in the evening came home with a dachshund.
"What on earth have you brought along, Pat?"
"Well, sir," said Pat, "he's the nearest I could get to a yard. He's two feet ten
BETTY: "Yes, we had a line time. Jack's car passed everything on the road."
LETTY: "Well, We had a line time, too. Everything passed us,"
-I 49 I-
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SOAK tin a whisperlz "Do you know where I can get a drink?"
BOOTLEGGER: "Sure, if you don't mind walking a few blocks."
SOAK: "Walk? Gosh, let's run."
VERA: "I wish God had made me a boy."
BOB Mc: "He didg I am he."
TALL BANDIT: "I want all the money from the men and a kiss from each of
SHORT PARTNER: "Never mind the kiss, Jack, get the coin."
OLD MAID: "You keep stillg the tall man's robbing this train."
BOY Ito his friendyz "Give me two nickels."
FRIEND fanxious to know what forb: "What for, Boy?"
"For a dime."
CHAP: "Specs, did you hear about the old gentleman that died last week and
left all he had to Thornwell Orphanage?"
SPECS: "What did he have?"
A Chicago boy's teacher asked him why he was late. " 'Cause there was a man
pinched for stealing hens," he said, "and setting a house on fire and knocking down
five policemen, and Ma sent me to see if it was Pa."
Mr. Meacham has accepted the French motto: "They shall not pass."
MR. MEACHAM ion Physics Classl: "What is a conductor?"
R. BLANDFORD: "A man who takes up tickets on the street car."
ROYSTON: "What do you mean by telling Bill that I am a fool?"
ISAAC: "Heavens, I am sorry! I did not know it was a secret."
"The evening wore on," continued the man who was telling the story.
"Excuse me," interrupted the would-be wit, "but can you tell us what the evening
wore on that occasion?"
"I don't know that it is important," replied the story-teller, "but if you must
know, I believe it was the close of a summer day."-Selected.
-I 50 I-
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A woman going from home for the day locked everything up carefully and for the
milkman's benefit left a card on the door: "All out. Don't leave anything."
On her return she found the house ransacked and all her choicest possessions miss-
ing. To the card on the door were added the words: "Thanks We ain't."-Ex.
There is a difference between being as fit as a fiddle and being as tight as a drum.
LIZA: "What is the piece of literature which has no plot, yet keeps you guessing
till the last minute?"
JANE: "A detective story, I guess."
LIZA: "Wrong-it's a time table."-Log.
FATHER: "If you are good Dickie, I'll give you this nice bright new penny."
SON: "Haven't you got a nasty dirty old dime instead?,'-Selected.
"You can say what you like about jazz music, but it has kept lots of people out of
"Well, if it wasn't for the music they'd be arrested."-Exchange.
A celebrated white preacher had been engaged to address the congregation of a
little negro church and was being introduced by the very nervous colored pastor.
"Sistern an' breddernf' he began, "it affords me the extremest pleasurah ter inter-
dooce de speakah ob de ebenini I wants ter explain dat, while his skin ain't de same
color as de odders heah, I assures you dat his heart am as black as any ob yourn."
SHE: "You're not a bit polite."
HE: "How so?"
SHE: "Every time I tried to say a word at the football game, you would shout,
'Hold that line.' "-Selected.
Because she believes all she is told does not make a girl a belle.
The fire-eating colonel had received a letter which consumed him with rage, but
this was his noble reply: "Sir, my stenographer, being a lady, cannot transcribe what
I think of you. I, being a gentleman, cannot think it. But you, being neither, will
understand what I mean."-Selected.
Song entitled: "I cannot have a birthday, 'cause I was born at night."
-I 51 I-
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AN EXPRESSION OF
NVhen we caH to nnnd the nn-
portant partyiayed hithe pubhca-
tion of this book by the advertisers,
we deem it necessary to express to
theni our appreeknjon and gratt
tude. Without their support, the
have been HnpossHHe,and beadng
this in mind, we request the stu-
dents to patronize theni at every
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AND GET THE BEST SERVICE
O. W. LANE, President
W. J. SWAN, Vice-President
T. A. GREEN, Vice-President
JOHN S. WESKETT, Vice-President
WM. B. BLADES, Vice-President
GEO. E. WEEKS, Vice-President
W. R. ROSS, Cashier
M. A. MATTHEWS, Asst. Cashier
C. G. CARAWAN, Asst. Cashier
LAWRENCE HARRIS, Asst. Cashier
L. J. EUBANK, Asst. Cashier
R. L. JENKINS, Asst. Cashier.
R. B. TURNER, Asst. Cashier
Easifertnm tank Q Truss Gem ermy
New Bern Bayboro Oriental
Arapahoe Maysville Vanceboro
THAT STRCQCBNG ZAWIK
You train your children in
Arithmetic, in History, in
English, but do you train
them in the Art of Saving
Money P This will add
much to their success and
Let us help you train them.
Start a Savings Account.
The National Ban
o New Berne
Quality Always the First Consideration.
Prices as Low as Good Shoes
Can Be Sold.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR
WARDIE GASKINS, Prop.
Telephone 834 103 Middle Street
Meesis elee olvfma
If advertising merely sold goods it would
accomplish but half its purpose. The
message we have to convey to our public
is greater than any names, brands, lines
or special values. We want to sell you
the "idea" behind this store and all this
idea stands for-an institution. We be-
lieve that good merchandise is merely a
means to an end-the gaining of Good
Will. We wish you to feel when you
enter our store that you are in good
hands with the certainty of fair treat-
ment, honest dealing and absolute satis-
faction. We Want your confidence. Our
displays are worthy of it.
THQ Co lon Qomtp tmiygme.
"The Big Progressive Store"
Broaddus 81 lves Lumber
J. E. SLATER, Owner
f x-i5:'E-::J'-42-SigLp1-3Tj-7i- i E L
N -., '+ - ' -
THAT'S WHAT WE SELL
-ANY KIND AT ANY TIME-
WE SELL THE BEST THAT
THAT CAN BE MADE
T. F. McCarthy K1 Son
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
A Few Points in Our Favor:
53 years of experience
in learning the grocery
Our motto has always
been 4'Quality at the
LET US HAVE YOUR BUSINESS AND WE
WILL SAVE YQU MONEY
T T I DRINK-
lll'llCl'- 0 S0ll
u nl u C . L
You get what you
1 to the 6-oz. quantity.
New Bern, N. C. BOTTQLINCE CO'
- 2 IIIOIIU 8 '
I : I
STAINS AND VARNISH
"The Depot for Hardware"
I... H. Cutler, Jr.
"Everything to Help Your Game"
Sport and Athletic
Gaskins Cycle Co.
91 Middle Street New Bern, N. C
THE HUB SHOP
AARON AARONS GROVER MUNDEN
139 Middle Street
ELKS CORNER NEW BERN, N. C.
Hollingswortlfs, Norris' and Nunnallyis Candies
"MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT GASKINSH
J. c. WM sl co.
ew Bern Building
BUILDI G MATERIAL
17 CRAVEN STREET
Beware of The Moth
Before you pack your Winter garments
away for the summer season, Consult us
about keeping the moth out of them.
Also your furs taken care of.
Phone 29 75 So. Front St.
I 0 O g
' .I G CO"
LUCAS gl LEWI
"THE PURE FOOD STORE"
Middle and South Front Streets
NEW BERN, N. C.
' ' IT COSTS NO
S MORE TO BUY
Opposite Union Station
as an as L
If vou don't trade with
us We both lose as ae an
an we we SCOTT'S FILLING 4
New Bern, N. C. STATION
Citizens Bank 81 Trust Co.
NEW BERN, N. C. '
Capital 350,000.00 Surplus 810,000.00
Conveniently Located and Always Glad to See You.
W. H. HENDERSON, President.
WILLIAM DUNN, Vice-President.
T. A. UZZELL, Vice-President.
R. N. SCOTT, Cashier
4 Z --ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-4g
LINE OF POULTRY FEED
Carried by us in stock and is second to none on the market.
LARRO Dairy Feed
Guaranteed to put more milk in the pail-or your money
MEADOWS' OLD-PROCESS MEAL
Always Reliable-Used by Your Grandmother
J. A. MEADOWS
Joe Anderson's Drug Store
ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE
PHONE No. 101 - NEW BERN, N. C.
43 YEARS SATISFACTION TO PATRONS
TRY OUR IVIILK BREAD
And Genuine Pound Cake. All Bread, Cakes
and Pies Made by Machinery
Consumers Ice Co.
Distilled Water Ice
ASK THOSE WHO USE IT
TELEPHONE 75 AVENUE C 81 GRIFFITH ST.
NEW BERN, N. C.
QUALITY GRIFFIN, TAYLOR,
Hardware STWH 81
FISHING TACKLE HENDERSON, INC.
and ,F at 55
NEW BERN Insurance
HARDWARE SUPPLY Of All Kinds
55 55- '55
59 Broad Street
The Winchester Store ,PhOne 731
NEW BERN, N. C. Office, First Floor Dunn Building
CANDIES e e
Drinks lce Cream
We Serve the Best-
Why Not You ?
and Retailers of
LUMBER, LATH AND
Kiln Dried North Carolina
SOUTHERN PINE AND
NEW BERN, N. C.
C. D. Thomas
"The Home of Better Music'
-Sf' 'Y' 'Y'
L U M B E R
A L L - W A Y S
'Y' 915 'Y' :F an as
Sash, Doors, Paint and 88 Middle Street
HHIUWHTC NEW BERN, N. o.
NEW BERN, N. C.
an as be
16 Craven Street
55 56 56
New Bern Coca-Cola
A. E. Hibbard
Ml Middle Sl' Telephones 61-62
'PHONE 423 NEW BERN, N. C.
CLYDE EBY MNC Y
NEW BERN, N. C.
P R I C E
Try Us for Things You Can
Corner Hancock and Broad
WE DELIVER THE GOODS
H. C. WALDROP, Proprietor
NEW BERN, N. C.
Your School Annual
This issue of THE CUB is one of many school
annuals printed thy us. We specialize on
Annuals, Publications, Magazines, High-
Grade Stationery, Invitations, Announce-
ments, Visiting Carcls, all kinds of Commer-
cial Printing and Ruling.
"We Guarantee Our Prices to Be Right"
wen G. Dunn
Pugh rocery .Eagle
ompany Engineering Co
NEW BERN, N. C. aa an if
S K Y L A R K -CONTRACTORS
T O W N T A L K X an 3
I FLOURS 'Phone 133
ASK YOUR MERCHANTS
FOR THESE FLOURS 149 Craven Street
Fashions In Footwear
Our buyer is an expert and works in co-opera-
tion with the style men in the largest factories
in the Country, and he has made it possible for
New Bern to have styles of the hour on the
minute with Fifth Avenue at our store.
ew Bern Shoe Store
Duffy's Drug Store
TI-IE PLACE WHERE STUDENTS
ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
Corner Middle and South Front Streets
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