New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1925 volume:
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SUPERINTENDENT H. B. SMITH
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' HE PATH of our school
career, beginning in the
primary grades and ending
in the high school, has been
somewhat long and rough. The
Way has been steep, but at last
we have come to our j0urney's
end. In after years, when we
glance thru the pages of this
book, the memories of the days
spent in dear old New Bern High
School, will come drifting back
to us to strengthen the "tie that
binds" our hearts in lasting
A f 'Tl W
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THOMAS A. GREEN
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GBX. J L 'L V
THOMAS ALEXANDER GREEN
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
- NEW BERN SCHOOLS
To our revered friend and faithful chief, who
has ever given the strongest evidence of his devo-
tion and zeal for education, who has repeatedly
shown the deepest interest in all school undertak-
ings, and Who is responsible, in a large measure,
for the present usefulness of the New Bern schools,
the class of 1925 affectionately and gratefully dedi-
cates this volume.
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THE CUB STAFF
ANNIE KINSEY COOK GEORGE BRADHAM NANCY LEE LINCOLN
Assistant Editor Joke Editor Assistant Business Manager
EMILY POLLOCK MARVIN GRIFFIN
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
DIXIE TAYLOR ETTA GASKINS MARTHA WATERS
Assistant Editor Art Editor Assistant Art Editor
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A The Cub Staff
Art Editor . .
JOKE EDITOR . .
. EMILY POLLOCK
. ANNIE K. COOK
. DIXIE TAYLOR
. MARVIN GRIFFIN
NANCY LEE LINCOLN
. . ETTA GASKINS
. MARTHA WATERS
1MRS. A. W. BRINSON
' iivuss MABEL CLINE
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Goodbye, dear Alma Mater!
Soon we'll be leaving you,
To journey afar in the big wide world,
To begin our lives anew.
We love you, Alma Mater!
With a love that will never fadeg
We'll remember you always with gladness,
For of us, learned students you made.
And we'll never forget you
When we are far away,
Traveling down life's pathway
With our colors in bright array.
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,.-Tf AGA 4- I' , L A S A -
J. M. SHIELDS
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To Mr. M. Shields
Who for the past two years has been
deeply interested in all our activitiesg who in
his dealings with us has been patient, long suf-
fering and kind. He has proven himself to be
a true friend of every member of our class and
We shall strive to live up to the ideals that he
has set for us, and for our school.
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15 MISS RUTH BLACKWELDER, 11-A .
12 MISS EVELYN BRIDGER, A.B., 8-B .
A. W. BRINSON, Ph.B., 11-C .
2 Miss MABEL CLINE, A.B., 10-C . .
RACHEL CLIFFORD, A.B., 10-A .
ESTELLE DEHAY, A.B., 9-C .
5 MISS MARIE DUNLAP, A.B., 9-A .
LUCILLE FARRAR, B.S., 8-C .
7 MISS MARGARET HEFLIN . . .
9 MR. E. C. JOHNSON, A.B., 10-B .
8 MISS MIRIAM KOCH, A.B. .
14 MISS JOE ORE, A.B., 11-B . .
10 MRS. E. L. PARKER, A.B., 8-A . .
3 MISS PANSY PALMER, A.B., 9-B .
11 MISS ADELINE SNOW, 8-9 . .
13 MR. V. E. SWIFT, B.S. . .
. . English
. . Commercial
. . . History
. . . . Latin
l Home Economics
. . . . Science
. . . . English
I 3 .
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Our faculty is very fine,
From the newest up the line.
Good sports are they
And very gay-
This faculty of ours.
Always ready to join our fun
Still helping, our affairs to run.
They are the best
Of all the rest-
This faculty of ours.
For have they not thru four long years
Kept hopes alive and calmed our fears?
Keeping us straight
And never late-
This faculty of ours.
And N. B. H. S. is lucky indeed
To have such teachers to take the lead,
To guide us a-right,
And help us to fight-
This faculty of ours.
So here's to these, the best ones yet,
Never could We, a one forget.
Here's hoping that they
Come back our way-
This faculty of ours.
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SENIOR E M
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V. E. JR., AND JACK SWIFT
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Motto: "While there's life, there's hope"
Flower: Sweet Pea
Colors: Orchid and Silver
1. ELISHA BUNTING ........ President
2. FLORIE GIBBS . . . Vice-President
3. DOROTHY RITCHY . . Secretary
4. ANNIE DUNN .... . Treasurer
5. FRANCES MARRINER . . . Poet
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EDITH C. ALLEE
"A FAITHFUL WORKER ALWAYS WINS"
Pinaforc, '23: Music Medal, '23!: Literary Society, '24-'25: Chairman
of Program Committee, '25: Student Council, 'ZZSQ Debate, '24-'25g
Senior Play, '25.
Is Edith Allee all right? She is better than that!
She is charming, talented, kind and always obl1ing.
She is very studious and makes good marks on all her
studies, but she is especially brilliant in history and
geometry. She participates in many of the school
activities and does not fail to boost them. We shall
all miss her, but we shall not forget the good work
that she has done.
EVELYN GENEVIEVE AVERY
"WORDS ARE EASY LIKE THE WIND: FAITHFUL FRIENDS ARE
HARD TO FIND."
Athletic Association, 'ZZC Pinufore, 'Slit Adelpliian Literary Societ3'.
VVhen there's a good time to be had you will always
find Evelyn "Johnnie on the spot." She isn't quiet
and she isn't loud, but just 'fa happy medium." She
never worries about anything except other folks'
cares. Although Evelyn does some studying, she
never bothers about it too much, but is conscientious
in what she does do.
"HER WIT IS MINGLED WITH THE SUBTLEST WISDOM"
Operettzi, 223: Literary Society, '25: Athletic Association, '24,
Can you imagine that Class of '25 without Christa?
Her witty remarks in English make that class one to
be looked forward to with pleasure. Her humor gives
us no doubt as to her Irish ancestry. Besides her
wit, Christa is a real friend and has proved herself
one to be depended on. Her auburn hair rivals her
sunny disposition in its brightness.
"NOT SWIFT NOR SLOW T0 CHANGE, BUT FIRM"
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25: Football, '24: Basket-bzlll, 23124:
Draunutic Club, 124: Busellall, '25,
"Snout" is one of those quiet boys and its hard to
tell what he is going to do next. When football sea-
son came along t'Snout" put 011 his uniform and
worked all during the season to keep the opposing
teams from our goal. Then in basket-ball he played
just as good a game. "Snout" is always ready to help
any of his fellow-mates in their many troubles.
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FRANCES ELIZABETH SCALES
"LAUGH AND BE MERRY, FOR TOMORROW YOU MAY DIE"
Pinafore, '22: Literary Society, '241 Dramatic Club, '24-'23, Glee
VVhat would the Senior Class do without Elizabeth?
When we see something funny and no one else laughs
we can always turn to Elizabeth to help us out. She
surely isn't in love with her studies but somehow she
always keeps stride with the others. On a hot sum-
mer day Elizabeth always looks around for a shady
place because one of her horrors is freckles, but it
really wouldn't be Elizabeth if a few freckles didn't
greet us, and they are really becoming to her.
"THU VANQUISHED, HE ARGUES STILL"
Orchestra, '22-'232 Operetta, '23,
Melbourne is one of our outstanding students. He
shines in all his studies, especially History. His one
desire is to become a great orator and politician like
Cicero of ancient Rome. He is well informed con-
cerning the political conditions now existing in this
country, and it is his greatest pleasure to enlighten
the students of 11-A with his views.
UBEWARE HOW YOU SAY MORE THAN YOU MEAN! BETTER
MEAN MORE THAN YOU SAY."
Band, '22-'233 Plnufore, '23: Orchestra, '22-'23-'24-'25: Student
Here's to the prettiest boy in the Class of '25. What
an honorable place he holds! He is one of our Com-
mercial students who does good work. He takes life
as it comes, never worrying over anything especially,
but he always has the grades.
'fwE SEE ONCE A WEEK on so. THEREFORE I-us ABILITY WE
no NOT KNOW."
Eldridge was one of the irregular students in the
Senior Class, and because of this, it seemed we must
lose him. But some other school in the town to which
he moved will be proud to have him in their Senior
Class, as much so as we.
' I RS-
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I XX if EI T' 51?
S I K A A i ' I
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RODERICK CAROL WILLIS
"LET'S FINISH BUSINESS. BANISH SORROW,
TO THE GODS BELONGS TOMORROW."
Athletic Association, '22-'23g Basket-ball, '22-'24: Football, '253
Pinafcre, '23g Student Council, '24g President 11-C, '25.
Roderick is one of the quietest, most unassuming
fellows of our class, but when he says something its
always worth-while As president of Room 11-C, he's
the best yet. In football and basket-ball too, he's en-
tirely satisfactory. Nothing can stop him when he
gets started and he always accomplishes everything he
EMMETT CREWS FEREBEE If C545
"BE NOT THE FIRST BY WHICH THE NEW IS TRI!-SDH
NOR YET THE LAST TO LAY THE OLD ASIDE."
Pinafore, '23: Cub Football, '22-'23: Football, '24: Baseball, '24-'25:
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'253 Basket-ball, '23-'24-'25.
"Emmett, the hard little guy that cou1dn't be beat
in basket-ball by anyone." He is a real sport and
indulges deeply in athletics. Books, at least text
books, have been among the least of his worries. He
is a little bashful, but that has nothing to do with his
sense of humor and knowledge. '25 has always found
him a courageous, sincere, and good pal.
MORRIS SHEPARD PARKER
"EASE WAS HIS CHIEF DISEASE"
Morris is the sort of fellow that is different. You
have to know him well to understand him. He sel-
dom strays from the paths of duty and is a quiet,
hard-working student and very diligent in commercial
subjects. In his life work, whatever it may be, he
will be a go-getter.
NANCY LEE LINCOLN
"HER HEART IS LIKE A GARDEN FAIR,
WHERE MANY PLEASANT BLOSSOMS GROW."
Pinafore, 23: Student Council, '24-,255 Athletic Association, '22-'23-
'24-'25: State Typewriting Contest, '25g Secretary and Treasurer
Nancy Lee seems demure at a distance, but on closer
acquaintance we find that the gods have bestowed on
her that priceless possession that they give to few-
a sense of humor. At the same time she is dependa-
ble, and one of the standbys of '25, Willing to work,
capable and energetic, we can always depend on her.
She is a fine, true type of girlhood and one of our
most conscientious Seniors. She is an athlete, good
student, and expert typist. Everyone is her friend
and she is a friend to all.
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JANE GERTRUDE KAFER
"A FRIEND IN NEED, IS A FRIEND INDEED."
Pinafore, '22: Basket-ball, '23-224: Captain Basket-ball, '24: Athletic
Association, '22-'23-'24-':23: Dramatic Club, '25: Literary Society,
'24: Treasurer Athletic Association, '25: Girl Scout, '22: Marshal '24,
This is a girl full to the brim with school spirit!
If you want to get up a Junior-Senior banquet and
need ideas, this is the girl to come to. With athletics.
Gertie's right there. She has played basket-ball three
years and has proven to be a good player. She is one
of the most dependable girls in our class, and she never
shirks her duty. She is the kind of girl we like to
call our classmate.
"YOU'LL ALWAYS FIND HER TRUE AND JUST.
A GIRL WHOM ALL WILL LOVE AND TRUST."
Athletic' Association, '23-'Z24-':Z5: Pinafore, 'ZZZQ Literary Society, 243
Glee Club, '24-'25: Dramatic Club, '24-'ZZ5.
Margaret is another proof of the fact that the
Seniors of '25 are a happy-go-lucky crowd. We al-
ways think of Margaret as standing up by her seat
and saying, "Miss ........ , I simply can't stay in
this afternoon. Its simply impossible, and I can't
imagine what I'm staying in for." However, she takes
her medicine like a man, and we sincerely hope she
will have a few afternoons off before June arrives.
EARL EWING MERRITT
"WOMEN, WOMEN I OH. HOW I ADORE THEM !"
Earl is an all-round favorite with the ladies. His
spare hours are always spent in planning a good time
for whichever "her" he's taking to the next party.
Earl has three sterling qualities--grandiloquent lov-
ing, a willing spirit, and women. Earl is also a knock-
out football player. He is a very good student, but
loves to tease the teachers.
ELIZABETH CLAIRE MCSORLEY
"SHE ISHEGREASILE5 sn-IE IS SHY, BUT SHE HAS MISCHIEF IN
Pinafore, '22: Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25: President Ath-
letic Association, 224125: Basket-ball, '22-'23-'24-'25: Literary So-
ciety, '23-224: Manager Basket-ball, '24-':25.
Elizabeth is counted among the few who uphold
athletics in the Senior Class and practically the whole
High School. She certainly is the "stuff" on the bas-
ket-ball court and she always plays a snappy game.
She is also a real friend in other things, one who can
sympathize with others who are having trouble in
passing their work, for she has been in that same boat.
Anyhow Elizabeth surely is a real girl and a real
friend, the kind that are few and far between.
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CELIA SUSANA FULLER
"SHE WITH HER BEAUTY AND CHARM, HAS WON A WARM
PLACE IN THE HEARTS OF ALL."
Oneretta, '23: Marshal, '24: Librarian, '24-'25: Athletic Association,
'2l: Associate Editor of THE CUB, '23: Literary Society, '24,
If anyone should ask who Celia is, immediately he
would be told that she is one of the prettiest and
sweetest of our classmates. Besides, Celia is a good
sport. She can always be found on the "field of ac-
tion," especially where there is a baseball game. But
there's always a reason, and we don't wonder why,
this time. You will tind her always ready to lend a
willing hand. She has a great many friends, who love
her. We are sure that only success and many admirers
will come to her as she goes through life.
"SHE IS POSSESSED OF THAT INEXHAUSTIBLE GOOD NATURE
WHICH IS THE CHOICEST GIFT OF HEAVEN."
To know Irma is to love her. If a few more of us
were like Irma our teachers would have a much easier
time, and frowns would seldom be seen on their
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN GILLIKIN
"QUICK T0 LEARN, WISE T0 KNOW."
Athletic Association, '22: Pinafore, '23: Cub Football, Basket-ball,
Baseball, 23: "The Elopenient of Ellen," ':Z4: President of Student
Council, '25: High School Orchestra, '25: Circulation Manager of
THE BRCIN, '25: Dramatic Club, '25: Senior Play, '25.
Ben can't be beat. In dramatics, he's the stuff
fexcuse the slangj. As a manager of THE BRUIN
he was one of the very best and most dependable.
Oh! we could rave on forever about Ben, 'cause in
studies he's an A-1 student and not only that but in
most everything he's right there. Don't think Ben
won't get along in the world, because he's the one
with "plenty of pep and a right good rep."
A. J. GASKINS
"RARE COMPOUND OF QUALITY, NOBLE AND TRUE,
WITH PLENTY OF SENSE AND GOOD HUMOR, TOO."
Cub Football Team, 23: Cub Baseball, '23: Pinafore, '23g Senior
Play, '233 Vice-President Student Council, '25.
"A, J." is one of the best students in the Senior
Class, and in Geometry, he shines like the North Star.
In fact, Geometry is no more to "A, J." than a hus-
band is to a movie actress. But, of course, he has
his weak points like Caesar and Napoleon. UA. J.'s"
happens to be the members of our fairer sex-namely,
girls. But we feel sure that he will soon get over
this weakness after he has been cast into the cruel
world for a few months.
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GEORGE EDWARD WEATHERSBEE
"OF STATUE TALL AND SLENDER FRAME."
President "Footwarmers," ,22f2:i-'2-1-'25: Assistant Directf.r ot'
Who is that fellow towering above all the Senior
boys? Don't you know? Why its our George. He
came to us from Wilmington but he's a true N. B.
H. S. admirer now. He's one of Mr. Johnson's "two-
minute speakers." With this talent and his ability to
play a violin, we're just positive that George will be
either a Senator or in "Jane" Garber's noted jazz
WILLIAM THOMAS WOODLEY, III.
"SPEECH IS GREAT, BUT SILENCE IS GREATER."
Football, '23-'24-'25: Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25, Baseball,
Woodley doesn't believe in working to the limit,
but he does believe in using a reasonable amount of
gray matter to do anything he decides to do. In math-
ematics Woodley shines, and in spite of hard luck
with a wrenched shoulder and a few minor bruises
he has done fine work. When we lose Woodley we
lose a good man, one that all of us like.
JOHN DAVID WHITFORD, JR.
'-I LOVE A LASSIE"
Cub Team, '22: Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25: President, '25g
Football, '23-'24-'25: Baseball, '23-'24-'zsq Basketball, '23-'24-'25,
Pinzrfore, '23: Literary Society, '24: Dramatic Club,
Oh femmes and fair damsels, take warning! We
know not whether John D. has taken many hearts,
but we do know that he is an admirer of a short, little
girl. Social stuff-well he's right there, ready for
every dance and party. Studies-can't, but athletics-
he can't be beat.
"WILL'ST THOU HAVE MUSIC? THEN SEEK HER."
Secretary of Class, '22-'23g Music Medals, '22-'23: Basket-ball Team,
'22: Secretary Student Council, '23: Pinafore, '23g Secretary Glee
Club, '25: Senior Reporter of THE BRUIN, 125: Assistant Art Di-
rector or' THE CUB, '253 Senior Class Historian, Literary So-
ciety, '25: Athletic Association, '25.
Here's to Martha, who's always on the spot. Yes,
that's true, Martha's always there and can be depend-
ed upon, you bet. When there's any fun Martha's
there too, for although she has many honors and is
the neatest girl in the Senior Class, she is not quiet
and sedate, but full of fun, with a smile for all. "Mot"
holds many class offices, is in for all N. B. H. S. ac-
tivities, and though this takes up much of her time,
she passes on her horror-geometry-and always
comes up with a good report. We all love Martha
and don't know what we shall do without her when
she goes away to continue her music career.
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"THE WORLD'S N0 BETTER IF WE WORRY,
LIFE'S N0 LONGER IF WE HURRY."
Pinafore, '23s Literary Society, '24: State Typewriting Contest, '25,
Deenie is one of our "little girls," but her knowl-
edge is not to be compared with her size, "for great
minds in small bodies are oft found." Ask her what
her favorite subject is and we are sure she will say
ANNIE STEVENSON DUNN
"IN YOUTH AND BEAUTY WISDOM IS BUT RARE."
Pinafore, '22s High School Minstrel, '23: "Elopement of Ellen," '24g
"What Happened to Jones," '25: Literary Society, '24: Dramatic
Club, '25: Treasurer of Class, '25.
"Here's one of the beauties of our Senior Class,
in fact of our High School. Some people say beauty
is only skin deep, but in this fair young maiden we
have found an exception. She has proven this by
ranking among the first students of the class, by her
ability to act, by her host of friends and by her sweet
and amiable disposition. So here's to "Teenie," the
blond of the class.
ANNIE LAURIE SHEPPARD
"LEAVE SILENCE T0 THE SAINTS, I AM BUT HUMAN."
Athletic Association, 123: Scouts, '22g Literary Society, '22g Pinafore,
'24: Literary Society, '24: Glee Club, '24.
And "Laurie" certainly does this, too. If every-
thing seems to be getting quiet, for a change, she has
so do something, if its only to settle an almost for-
gotten disagreement with her adversary, Elizabeth
Scales. We sometimes think that this is the way she
takes her daily dozen. Her favorite study is English-
maybe-but we won't mention that here. She strives
to make a one, yet when she pulls in this mark she
nearly "flings a fit." Here's hoping she'll keep the
good work up.
"AY, SIR, I HAVE A PRETTY WIT."
Pinafore, '22: Literary Society, '23-'24.
If you have the "blues" real bad and feel like
you're 'bout ready to commit suicide, just call on
Genks to drive "dull care" away. If she has a serious
thought no one knows about it. Not even Geometry
can bring a frown to the surface, and when you see
her face get a little sober you may know that it is
just the calm before the storm. She certainly has
helped to cheer the path of the Seniors.
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MARY ELIZABETH BRINSON
"0 WHAT A PAL WAS MARY."
Girl Scouts, '22, Pinafore '233 High School Minstrel, '23g Literary
SZ-aciety, '24, Dramatic Club, '25: Assistant Editor of THE BRUIN,
If you've got the "blues" just listen to Mary laugh,
and soon you'll be laughing, too. Her smile is not
only for her "crushes" and friends, but for the whole
world. Not only is Mary noted for her smiles but for
her hard work. What would our school paper do
without Mary to help make it a success? Everyone
loves her for she is a real pal.
GEORGE WASHINGTON BRADHAM
"AS A WIT. IF NOT FIRST, IN THE VERY FIRST LINE."
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25g Football, '22-'23-'24: High
School Minstrel, '23: Exchange Editor of THE BRUIN, '25: Joke
Editor of Annual, '25: Orchestra, '25: Dramatic Club, '25: Marshal,
'24: Senior Play, '25.
We often wonder if George ever hurries. He al-
ways seems so slow and happy-go-lucky, but he al-
ways manages to get what he wants. George keeps
things going in 11-A and he is attractive and quite a
"sheik" with the ladies. When we think of him we
think of wit. He is not only witty, but has plenty of
sense. In whatever career George decides he is most
titted for, we are sure he will make a big success.
OLLIE MAUDE BOONE
"WELL TIMED, SILENCE IS MORE ELOQUENT THAN SPEECH."
Athletic Association, '22: Operetta, '23: Literary Society, '24, Glee
Club, '24-'25: Dramatic Club, '24-'25.
Ollie is one of the most loyal members of the Senior
Class. Always ready to help somebody out, she is
indeed a good friend to all. Her school record is an
enviable one, especially when one thinks of the short
time it takes her to get her lessons. She gives a
great deal of her time toward helping to make the
school organizations a success and is an all-round
ALMA DALTON BRYANT
"BE GOOD, SWEET MAID, LET wHo WILL BE cLEvER."
Athletic Association, '22: Literary Society, '22-'23: Pinafore, '23:
Council, '23-'24: Glee Club, '24-'25: Dramatic Society,
Alma is one of our experts in dodging the teacher
when the long list CAlma's name always leadsl is
read out to remain after school. Alma can't under-
stand why she is not permitted to chew her gum in
peace. She declares that if she ever teaches, a gen-
erous supply of gum shall be distributed among the
pupils. All she strives for is the seventy mark and
if she happens to go over it she is sadly disappointed.
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ALLAN JACKSON SMITH
"THE HONEST HEART THAT'S FREE FRAE' A' INTENDED
FRAUD OR GUILE."
Pinafore, '22fS: Student Council, '23-'24.
Jack comes in from Rhems every morning and
brings a truck-load with him. He always has a smile
for us. Each month his report is full of two's and
many of us look at him enviously, for we don't see
how he does it, for if ever any fun is planned Jack is
always the first to join in.
"NOT T00 SERIOUS, NOT T00 GAY, BUT A RARE GOOD FELLOW
WHEN IT COMES T0 PLAY."
Treasurer S-B, '20-'2l: Pinafore, ,221 Literary Society, '23-2-1: Or-
Bill is certainly the t'clown" of ll-B. He can even
bring a smile to Miss Blackwelder's face, when things
go wrong in Geometry class and she finds it necessary
to frown. He also takes charge of the erasers and
chalk and is one of the gallant leaders of those much-
talked-of "chalk fights." But we can't say that Bill
is never serious because once in a while we see him
striving hard to make 11-B get one on room inspec-
tion, especially after Miss Cline has said a few words.
DIXIE MARGARET TAYLOR
"SHE HATH A HEART T0 CONCEIVE, AN UNDERSTANDING T0
TONGUE T0 PERSUADE, AND HANDS T0
Pinafore, '23: Athletic Association, '22-'23324-'25: Basket-ball Team
'22-'23-'24-'25: Captain, '25: Critic Adelphian Literary Society, '24:
President Athenian Literary Society. '25: Triangular Debate, '24-'25:
Assistant Editor of THE BRUIN, ':Z5: Assistant Editor of THE CUB,
'23: Student Council, '24-225: President of Student Council, 24:
Music Medal, '23-'2-I: Debating Medal, '25.
Dixie is one of the stars that is forever shining in
old N. B. H. S. If it were not for Dixie we just could-
n't get along. She can't be beat in her studies, hardly
ever makes below a one on any of them. Dixie was
voted the most capable girl in the Senior Class and
everyone knows that she well deserves the honor.
Besides being captain of the girls' basket-ball squad,
this year, she is on the student council, the debating
team and almost a hundred committees. Dixie is never
in one place very long, but she tries her best to be
everywhere at once.
"TRUE T0 HIMSELF, TRUE T0 HIS FRIENDS, TRUE T0 HIS
James has always had a quiet manner in class.
This has not hindered but helped him in solving dif-
ficult problems in his commercial class, when others
had given up all hope. His loyalty and willingness
was greatly admired by his fellow pupils. He is ever
faithful. Ja.1nes may be quiet but his marks prove
that he gets there just the same.
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FRANCES DUNCAN PERRY
"WHEN JOY AND DUTY CLASH.
LET DUTY GO TO SMASH!"
Literary Society, 'Z-I: Dramatic Club, 23: Pinafore, 'ZLZJ Athletic
Association, 22: Illarshal, '24: Girl Scouts, '22:. Senior Play, '23,
If you are looking for an attractive girl a.nd one
that will be loyal to your school, if you want some-
one that can be a true friend in trouble as well as in
fun, one that's always ready for a good time, yet can
be serious, if there is need to be, one that is a perfect
young lady yet not an ol' maid in her ways, a. girl that
has a smile for everyone old and young alike, then just
go to Frances Perry, for she's the girl with all these
sterling qualities, and is loved by all, "especially one."
EMILY ELIZABETH POLLOCK
"TO THOSE WHO KNOW HER, NO WORDS CAN PAINT:
TO THOSE WHO LOVE HER, ALL WORDS ARE FAINT."
Vice-lircsident Literary Society, '24: Vice-President Dramatic Club,
233: Athletic Association. 'ZZZQ Pinafore, 'ZISQ Minstrel, 'Iii "Elope-
ment of Ellen." '2-I: "What Happened to Jones," 25: Vice-President
Student Council, 'Z3: Girl Scouts, '22: Iiecitation Contest, '23-'24:
Editor-in-Cliief 'ri-IE PUB, '25. l
Why is Emily so popular? Like Postum "there's a
reason." To everyone she's just our Emily. Emily
has been the shining star in our dramatic firmament
throughout her high school career. She holds her
audience in the hollow of her hand. Her ability to
ma.ke them weep or send them into peals of laughter
has endeared her to all. The success of THE CUB
is largely due to the persistent efforts of our Editor-
in-chief. Her versatility has been a source of con-
stant wonder to those who know her.
URAL M. RHODES
HWHENEVER IT COMES TO PLAYING, YOU'LL FIND HIM READY
BUT-ALSO READY WHEN THEFtE'S WORK TO BE DONE."
Football. '22-'23-'24-'25g Basket-ball. '23-'24-'253 Athletic Associa-
tion, '22-'23-'24-'23: "Elopement of Ellen," '23: High School Min-
strel, '23: Chief Marshal, '21l: Secretary of Class, '24: Literary So-
ciety, 'Z-lc Dramatic Club, '21
You can always recognize him by the broad grin
on his face. He is always included in all the sports
for the crowd would not be complete without him.
His heart is given, but just the same the girls go for
him, as they like to be seen with a boy that is jolly,
a. good-looking star in athletics, and popular.
"THE GLADNESS OF HER GLADNESS, AND THE SADNESS OF
ARE NOTHING COMPARED TO THE BADNESS OF HER BADNESS
V WHEN SHE'S BAD."
President of lil-A, 'Lili Secretary of Class, '25: Athletic Association,
'22-'EIS-'2-l-'23: Basket-ball Team, '22-'23-'24-'Zig Sponsor of Basket-
ball, '23Z Assistant Cheer Leader of Football, '2-1: Dramatic Society,
'LZSC Literary Society, '2-l: Pinafore, '23,
If you are looking for an all-round girl, here she is.
Dorothy is a true friend, a real pal, and a star athlete.
She is one of the most popular girls of our class. and,
in fact, of the whole high school-quite as much so
among the boys as among the girls. Socially, she is
charmingg intellectually, she is sound, physically, she
is all right, morally-well, she is not exactly perfect,
but she'1l pass with a high grade. We prophesy for
her a bright and happy future.
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FLORIE EDWARD GIBBS
"A PRETTY GIRL, A WITTY GIRL.
A GIRL S0 FULL OF FUN:
A BRAINY GIRL, A CAREFUL GIRL,
A THOUSAND GIRLS IN ONE."
Athletic Association, '22: Operetta, 23: Girls Chorus, '23: Literary
Society, '24: Dramatic Society, '25g Chief Manager THE BRUIN, '25:
Vice-President Class, '25: Senior Play, '25.
Here's a lady in the full sense of the word. Every-
body knows Florie, for she is always ready with a
smile, which makes her very popular with all who
know her. As business manager of THE BRUIN, she
has shown exceptional ability and has freely used her
time in its behalf. She also expressed herself so well
in the Senior play that we often wonder why her
horror is reading in English class. But funny things
"I WANT A HERO"
Literary Society, '24: Operetta, '23.
When you look for Virginia you have to look pretty
low if you want to see her because she's too "short
enough at both ends" to be seen. But her size has
nothing to do with the good sport she is and she loves
fun just like the rest of us. She doesn't get ones on
her lessons every month, but who does? She hasn't
chosen her career yet but we know whatever she un-
dertakes, she will make a success of it.
"JOLLY, HAPPY, ENTHUSIASTIC, WITH A VAST STORE OF IN-
FORMATION UPON ANY OONOEIVABLE SUBJECT."
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25: Basket-ball, '22-'23-'24-'25: Cap-
tain, '23: Pinafore, '23: High School Review, '23: Literary Society,
'24: Dramatic Club, '25g Art Editor, '25: State Typewriting Con-
Wanted to know! If there's anything to be done
that Etta can't do? One minute leading a basket-ball
game to victory, the next entertaining a gay party by
her ever-ready flow of language and witticisms, and
'again taking the place of the teacher in her absence,
or leading her classes in literary work. Also, she's
quite the thing when it comes to making things artis-
tic. In fact she is a bundle of talent, ability and orig-
inality which rank her among the first of the "Best
-'A SMILE Fon ALL, A GREETING GLAD,
A LovABI.E, JOLLY wAY SHE HAD."
Vice-President Class, '24s Literary Society, '24: Dramatic Club, '25:
Assistant Manager THE BRUIN, Pinafore, High School Minstrel,
"The Elopement of Ellen," "What Happened to Jones," Chairman
Entertainment Committee, '25: Marshal, '24: Athletic Stand, '25.
Margaret is the girl who sells candy at recess for
the Athletic Association. She's a regular girl, too,
and ready for fun at any and all times. We often
wonder how she ever manages to keep her social ac-
tivities, admirers and studies going so smoothly at
the same time. She does it, though, and also finds
time to be in our plays.
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FRANCES MEREDITH MARRINER
"SHE'S BRILLIANT, CLEVER, OF A RARE TURN OF MIND.
YOU'LL HAVE TO LOOK FAR TO FIND ONE OF HER KIND."
Operetta, '23: Girls' Chorus, '23: Assistant Chief Marshal, '24: Dra-
matic Society, '25: Editor-in-Chief of THE BRUIN, '25: Class Poet,
Who in N. B. H. S. does not know Frances? She's
a "ripping" good sport and good pal. She thinks of
something besides good times, for is she not editor-in-
chief of THE BRUIN ? She has a winning personality
and somewhere tucked away is a romantic tinge. If
it wasn't for that we would have made someone else
our class poet instead of "France" Sometimes one
hears the following conversation: "Who in the world
can do this? Why get Frances, she can do it, she al-
ways can." Here's hoping they'll have another
Frances next year, for if they don't we pity old New
"THE MAN THAT FOLLOWS INTELLECT WILL ACHIEVE"
Operetta, '22: Cub Football, '22-'23: High School Football, ':Z4: Ath-
letlc Association, '22-'23-'24.
Robah has been in our class for four years. He is
always present when anything happens. He is an
exceptionally good student and not only passes all of
his work, but gets on the honor roll every month.
He shines especially bright in math. We would all
be better students if we would follow his rule, "Work
first and pleasure afterwards."
JOHN WILLIAM MORTON
"IF w0RRY WERE THE ONLY CAUSE OF DEATH, THEN WOULD
I LIVE FOREVER."
President of Class, Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'ZSS Foot-
ball, Basket-ball, Baseball, '22-'23-'24-'25: Captain Basketball, '25:
Pinafore, '23: Minstrel, '23: Hi-Y Club, '23-'24: Dramatic Club, '25,
He says little, but means that little. This is our
own "best looking boy," who is always recognized by
his black hair. He is a fine fellow and a noble athlete,
having been elected captain of the basket-ball team
of '25. Indeed, he has been worth his weight in gold
in football, basket-ball, and baseball. Yet he divides
his time well between athletics, studies, and a certain
girl. We do not know just what John's program will
be on his departure, but we feel certain that Success
will be spelled with a capital S at his goal.
"WHOSE LITTLE BODY LODGED A MIGHTY MIND."
Literary Society, '24-'25: Operetta, '22, Glee Club, '25g Student
Studious? Yes! Grace McDaniel is one of the
most studious girls in N. B. H. S. Although she is
small in size her capacity for knowledge is unlimited.
She has taken a11 active part in the Literary Society
and Glee Club and has been a faithful worker. In
addition to her studies she has taken an active part in
high school activities.
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"NONE KNEW HER BUT T0 LOVE HER.
HAVE I NOT SAID ENOUGH?"
Pinafore, ':23: Literary Society, '24g State Typewriting Contest, '21
Lucy is our alto primadonna. It is nothing to hear
Lucy come singing to class. Lucy never created a
sensation on the school green, but we see her as a
quiet and reserved worker. She is patient in every-
thing and aspires to high ideals. When she "bitches
her wagon to a star" she "sits" right there and wins
in the end. She is industrious and conscientious. Her
friends say that when she is with a few "pals" she has
a jolly, happy-go-lucky sense of humor.
"A G00D,RgERONG CHARACTER, WITH INDEPENDENCE AND
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24Z Football, '22-'23-'2L1: Literary So-
ciety, '23-I: Dramatic Society, '24: Operetta, '22: Assistant Editor
THE BRUIN, '253 Senior Play, '251 President Senior Class, '25,
Elisha H. Bunting, the president of our class, has
a varied line of activities. Besides being an English
'thound" he is a good football player. Since "Speed"
is the "litt1est" boy on the squad, weighing only 220
pounds, he holds down the position of right guard in
splendid style. He hopes to be the sensation of Duke
University next season. Elisha is an excellent student
and his friends are sure that he will distinguish him-
self in his future studies and succeed in whatever pro-
fession he may choose.
WILLIAM MORRIS BREDELL
'tHE ADDED T0 THE SUM OF HUMAN JOY."
Is it possible that Bill came to us from New Jersey
only two years ago? It can't be, for it seems that he
has been one of us. He is able to get something funny
out of everything. But still he has his lessons up to
the top notch. He always tries to have a solemn
face, but there is nothing solemn about it.
"THUS IT MAY BE TRULY SAID,
NATURAL WIT ON A LEVEL HEAD."
Glee Club, '22: Orchestra, '21
Some people impress one as being capable of real
friendship and loyalty from the first glance into their
straight-forward eyes. Bertha is one of these, and
even more. Her genial disposition, dependability, and
sense of humor are her outstanding characteristics.
She is capable of accomplishing inuch. Her eager
enthusiasm and cheerful disposition have made her a
welcome addition to the Class of '25.
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ETTA MAE IVES
"BE T0 HER VIRTUES VERY KIND.
BE T0 HER FAULTS A LITTLE BLIND."
Dramatic- Society, '25: Literary Society, '24: Pinafore, '23,
ls Etta Mae a good sport? Well I guess she is.
She's in all the fun going and then at the end of the
month she always has good marks on her subjects,
especially in French, and in this subject she's a star.
Her chief horror is "bugs" and her ambition from now
'till the end of time is to ride in a certain blue car
when the "moon" HJ is out. She is either found in
Gaskins' drug store or out riding in some car. We
know wherever she may go she'll be loved as much as
she has been in "ole" N. B. H. S.
"LAUGH THY GIRLISH LAUGHTER."
Pinafore, '22: Literary Society, '24: Student Council, '21
Nobody denies Gladys's reputation of being the
champion giggler in the Senior Class. When she
laughs, those around her laugh too, because her merry
ripple rings out the news that worry is useless.
DURWOOD WOODLEY JACKSON
"LITTLE SAID IS SOONEST MENDED."
Assistant Manager Football, 'Z3: High School Orchestra, '22-'23-'ZZL
'ZSZ Senior Play, '25,
To Durwood there belongs the easy faculty of taking
things as they blow his way. Easy going, quiet, '25
has found him true. We can always look for Durwood
every Friday in chapel, playing the big bass horn. We
think that some day in the halls of fame his name-
and eyes-will shine.
MARGARET FULLER KEI-IOE
"THIS BE ONE OF MUSIC'S DAUGHTERSH'
Athletic Association, '22'-23: Literary Society, '23-'24g Pinafore, '23:
Dramatic Club, '25: Vice-President Glee Club, '25g Senior Play, '25.
And that's true of Margaret. She is one of the best
loved of all the Seniors. You can always depend on
Margaret because she does her work well and prompt-
ly. She has good lessons on all classes, and makes
very creditable grades. Her greatest ambition is to
become a grand opera singer and we sincerely hope
that she succeeds in her desire. Her red hair has won
her the nickname of
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"A TRUE FRIEND AND ALWAYS SINCERE."
Cub Basketball, '23-'24: Cub Football, '22-'23: Basket-ball, '24,
Baseball, '25: Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25g Operetta, '23, Stu-
dent Council, '2-1.
Everybody likes Richard-well-just because they
can't help it. He is frank and sincere and always
ready to do a good turn. He not only makes good
marks on his lessons, but takes part in many of the
school activities. So, here's to Richard, a real friend.
TULL WAYE REGISTER
"GOOD GOODS COME IN SMALL PACKAGES."
Tull has the distinction of being one of the smallest
members of the Senior Class. He is always ready to
help. He is always laughing,-ask Miss Blackwelder.
He is always willing and "in" for everything-even
Geometry. We've never seen "Shad" with the "blues."
SIGMUND NEWMAN SULTAN
"THE WOFJLD IS BLESSED MOST BY MEN WHO D0 THINGS."
Cub Football, '23.
"Sig" is 11-B's star Geometry student. When Miss
Blackwelder offers a "1" to the student that can
prove some of those "terrible" theorems "Sig" always
"shines" and gets the much-wished-for "1." He isn't
just a geometry student 'cause he gets high marks
in all his studies, and is a good sport, too.
"SHE IS PRETTY T0.LO0K AT, AND WITTY TO TALK WITH.
AND PLEASANT TOO, T0 THINK ON."
Literary Society, '24: Operetta, 'Z3: Librarian, '25: Athletic Asso-
One would have to go far to find a truer and better
friend than Dot. Being of a jolly and lovable nature,
her circle of friends is large and lasting. She is a
favorite with everybody and is called by her elders a
perfect lady, but we know her as a jolly good sport.
She is always ready to join in any wholesome fun. On
the other hand she is a good student, full of school
spirit and is one of those who help to make school life
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-'MANNERS-THE FINAL AND PERFECT FLOWER OF NOBLE
Pub Football, '22-'23-'24: Cub Basket-ball, '22: Athletic Association,
'22-'23-'24-'23g Pinafore, '23: High School Basket.-ball, '23-'24-'255
Oh! Wllo is he? One of the best sports in the
Senior Class-good all 'round. In athletics, works,
studies-enthusiastic, merry, funny, frisky, breezy,
sincerefall this is "Bill"-and more!! When we are
in our most serious moods Bill comes up with some
Witty remark and even Miss Blackwelder has to
ANNIE KINSEY COOK
"GRACE IS TO THE BODY WHAT GOOD SENSE IS T0 THE MIND"
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25: Basket-hall, '22-'23-'24-'25g
Cheer Leader, '23-'24-'25: Pinafore, '23: Senior Play, '25: Manager of
Athletic Association, '243 Asst.. Mgr. Athletic Association, '25: Mun-
agei- THE BRYIN, 'ziz Asst. Editor of THE BRUIN, 'z5g Vice'I'res-
ident ll-C, 'ZSQ Literary Society, '24, Dramatic Society, '25,
lfVho? Oh, Annie Kinsey, certainly! Everybody
knows her. She's an A-1 cheer leader, for where
Annie is, there pep is also. And you should see her
play basket-ball. If your tastes be social, Annie makes
a delightful companion, and she speaks English with
ease. In fact, this young lady's interests and abilities
are so varied that it is hard to classify her. She her-
self says that she is a lover of athletics, books, boys,
and good times. We might add that she is a good
sport and a warm-hearted, sympathetic friend of the
very best type.
"NOTHING IS MORE USEFUL THAN SILENCE."
Student Council, ':Z3.
Rodolph has been in our midst for four years. He
is a good student and is always ready to help any-
one. Even though he is a quiet, small boy he can
make himself heard when he so desires. When the
Student Council was first organized we selected Ro-
dolph to represent us. He proved to be a dependable
student and one whom we will always remember.
MARJORIE ALICE CHADWICK
"SHE HQTISIDIHE KNOWLEDGE OF BOTH BOOKS AND HUMAN
Pinafore, '23: Literary Society, '24: Student Council, '251 State
Typewriting Contest, '25.
Poor thing, she can't make good grades, she can't
typewrite much, she isn't at all attractive. In fact to
hear her tell it, she will never do anything but teach
school in a one-horse town. Of course, we don't
believe it, when she's the top-notch all the time. She
is the best typist in N. B. H. S.
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MARY ELIZABETH DIXON
"AND STILL TO HER CHARMS, SHE ALONE IS A STRANGEFI.
HER MODEST DEMEANOFVS THE JEWEL OF ALL."
Pinafore, '23: Adelphia Literary Society, '24.
Mary is so quiet and unobtrusive that we scarcely
realize that she is in the class-room. She seldom says
anything, but, as her friends well know, it is because
she is shy, and not that she hasn't anything she would
like to say. She takes what luck sends her and never
worries, regardless of good or bad grades. However,
she never has to worry about deportment grades. Oh,
you ones! We all envy her for those when exams
come along. She is a fine typist, and we all know that
she will be a successful stenographer.
LOUIS GOODWIN DANIELS
"I ONLY ASK THAT FORTUNE SEND A LITTLE MORE THAN I
Louis, or better known as "Goochie," is the happy-
go-lucky kind. He's a regular social demon, and with
a certain young lady he is all that he should be. Good
CHARLES FRANCIS ELLISON, JR.
"WHO RELISHED A JOKE, AND REJOICED IN A PUN,
RARE COMPOUND OF ODDITY. FROLIC AND FUN."
Cub Baseball, '23: Varsity Football, '23-'24: Varsity Baseball,
'23-'24-'25: High School Minstrel, -'23: Athletic Association, '22-'23-
'24-'25: Vice Chairman Entertainment Committee, '25: Captain Base-
ball Team, '25.
We often wonder how Frank has time to study and
attend to all his social activities, for is he not a
"social lion"? He is always ready for a good time and
is a good sport. Frank believes in taking everything
as it comes and worrying over nothing. He leaves the
fi-owns and cares to somebody else, why should he be
bothered with them? Frank is popular with the boys
as well as with the "fairer sex," and he is also known
for his golfing feats and his football career.
MSILENGE IS GOLDEN"
Guy is sometimes called "Sweetie" Edwards, which
name he detests very much. We marvel sometimes
at the way he works commercial arithmetic. We are
glad to have Guy as a member of the Class of '25, not
only because he is a "shining light," but because of
the real worth we have found back of all his timidity
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"WHEN JOY AND DUTY COME T0 CLASH, LET DUTY GO T0
Now here's a boy the whole class likes just lots.
If you want something for your chemistry notebook,
just run to Earl, for he is a regular chemistry star.
Earl is going to study to be an electrician and we're
just positive that he'l1 make some great discovery in
electricity. He's bound to succeed 'cause he's a mem-
ber of our great Class of '25.
ROSCOE MARVIN GRIFFIN
"WHERE DUTY CALLETH HE IS ALWAYS FOUND
IN THE FJACE OF LIFE HE WILL NOT BE BEHIND."
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25: Football, '22-'23-'24: Faptain
Football, '23: Baseball, '2-1925: Glee Club, '23, Pinafore, 'ZZZSQ Min-
strel, '23: President of Class, '23-'24: Marshal, '2I: Literary Society,
'24: Vice-President Athletic Association, '24: Manager Basket-ball,
'2-1: Business Manager of the Annual, '23: President of Dramatic
Club, '25: President Hi-Y, '21
Here is our esteemed "Marvin," who proves that
he can be as kindly on the school green as he is fero-
:ious on the grid-iron. He is a boy whom the whole
school looks up to, admires, a hard worker who has
divided his time between studies and activities. He
is witty, and an ever welcome addition to any social
group. Seriously speaking, there is a very bright fu-
ture for him.
"A DFJEAMEFJ LIVES FOREVER, BUT A TOILER DIES IN A DAY."
Albert is one of our quiet, unassuming members.
He is good-natured and has a large number of friends.
He is carefree, and does not let worries occupy his
mind or take any of his time. But in shorthand and
typewriting he shows his ability to do things.
UKINDNESS HAS RESISTLESS CHARMS."
Literary Society, '233 Cliorister of Literary Society, '25,
Agnes has been a member of our class only two
years but we all love her because we feel like she is
one of us. Her quiet and charming ways have en-
deared her to us. We shall always remember her as
a perfect lady and a true friend. She has a pleasing
voice and leads the singing in the Literary Society, of
which she is a member. We wish her success in any
career that she undertakes.
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History of Senior Class
When the Class of '25 entered old New Bern High School, both the
teachers and the other pupils, even the dignified Seniors, began to sit up
and take notice. Well they might, for surely things did begin to happen.
Many of the members of our class began at once to take part in the
various high school activities. What could the basket-ball teams have done
without us? Several of our boys made the "Cub" team the first year, and
soon proved to the high school team that they weren't the only "pebbles on
the beach!" We'll never forget the girls' basket-ball games between the
different classes of high school, for did not the little Freshman team come
out victorious over the confident Seniors, and win the silver loving cup of-
fered by the Woman's Club? Everybody agreed that this was the most
wonderful game that had been played in a long, long time! The same year,
several Cubs and regular players for the girls' high school team were
chosen from our Freshmen. .
When we foud ourselves Sophomores, we began to feel a little more
important. By this time we had won quite a good UD rep. Besides being
the "talkingest" bunch that had ever been in high school, the teachers had
to admit that a brighter set of pupils was hard to be found. Bright in many
ways besides our studies, you may rest assured! No class in high school
had more fun than we did. How could they? with all our picnics, hikes,
and dips in the good old Neuse! Even if Miss Clark and Mr. Hardy, and
all the rest of the teachers were nearly distracted at the end of the term,
they all agreed that after all, and with all our faults, we were a pretty good
bunch and they hated to give us up.
And, by the way, the Sophs started something new, that year, in
other words, we gave the Seniors a big reception. Nothing of the kind had
ever been given before. Indeed, we think the Seniors appreciated the honor,
too! Was it a success? Ask them!
We mustn't forget our operetta that we gave when we were Sopho-
mores. Surely no one else ever will forget it. "Pinafore," in spite of the
many things that went wrong, was a real success.
That same year, one of the sections of our class won the first prize, a
picture, offered to the room which showed the greatest improvement in
the neatness of its class-room.
By the time our Junior year rolled around we felt our importance quite
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a bit. Many, many things happened this year. We'll have to "stretch" our
memory a long way to recall all the things that happened. By this time,
both the girls' and the boys' basket-ball teams were made up of members
of our class. If you'll notice, you'll see that several of our boys have a
little gold football on their watch chains. Of course, we know what honor
In May, of this same year, we gave the Seniors a banquet. A "regular
knock-out." It surpassed all banquets ever given in N. B. H. S., and every-
thing went off in high style under the leadership of the toastmaster, Bill
When we were yet Juniors, one of our girls, Emily Pollock, won the
recitation medal. She surely deserves honorable mention, because every
student in high school has enjoyed her entertaining readings, whenever
given the opportunity of hearing them.
Now that we are dignified Seniors we can't realize it! Graduation time
is nearly here, and after that-well--we hate to think of it! We can
realize now, what a job the Senior has. We're trying to live up to our title,
we have plenty of work to do, but we're not so sure about the "dignified"
part. This year, both the girls' and boys' basket-ball teams were composed
almost entirely of Seniors. They came nearer winning the championship
this year, than ever before.
By this time, the whole high school knows that we have in our class
some real actors. The Senior play, "What Happened to Jones ?" was a big
We musn't leave our debaters out of this history. Two members of
the Senior Class were on the negative team in the triangular debates, and
won when they debated with Greenville, and, to cap the climax, a Senior,
Dixie Taylor, won the debating medal.
Our class hates the thought of this being our last year in old New Bern
High, but in after years we will recall with much pleasure the happy days
we spent during the years of our high school life, and we sincerely hope that
the future Senior classes will have as happy a history to relate as ours.
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If this being had the brains of Robah Bell,
The eyes of Margaret Henderson,
The hair of Glenn Smith,
' Etta.Mae Ives' size,
The voice of Elizabeth Scales,
Ural Rhodes' smile,
The ability of Dixie Taylor
To keep Seniors happy all the while,
The athletic ability of Marvin Griffin,
Annie Cook's pep,
The charm of Celia Fuller,
Florie Gibbs' rep,
Emily Po1lock's talent,
The dimples of Gladys Johnson,
The knowledge of George Bradham,
THIS would be the Senior of our dreams.
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ropheiy Of 1925
This is station N. B. H. S., broadcasting the prophecy of the Class
DOROTHY SEIFERT is a companion for a wealthy lady in New York.
ELISHA BUNTING is a member of Congress.
WILLIAM BREDELL is a famous criminal lawyer in Chicago.
WILLIAM WOODLEY is the president of a school for stammering.
MARJORIE CHADWICK and NANCY L. LINCOLN are in Washing-
ton City, doing government work.
RODOLPH DUFFY is a professor of anatomy at Harvard.
ROBAH BELL is a reporter for the New York Times.
ELIZABETH SCALES is in New York singing in grand opera.
MARTHA WATERS is her accompanist, and TULL REGISTER is her
ANNIE LAURIE SHEPPARD and A. J. GASKINS are missionaries
GERTRUDE KAFER has plunged into the sea of matrimony-also
GLADYS JOHNSON is teaching English in a Baptist College.
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In fact a good many of the members are teachers.
URAL RHODES is geometry professor at Duke University.
DURWOOD JACKSON is teaching music, and BERTHA BARNES
MARGARET LAWRENCE and EVELYN AVERY are teaching home
economics in the 31,000,000 Jasper High School.
FRANCES MARRIN ER is writing French novels and is quite a noted
MARGARET HENDERSON is running a tea room in San Francisco,
under the assumed name of a Russian countess.
MARY BRINSON and FRANCES PERRY are proprietors of a "hot
dog" stand at the University, and are quite the "Belles of the Hill."
GEORGE WEATHERSBEE and GEORGE BRADHAM are playing in
GUY EDWARDS is mayor of Bridgeton, and DEENIE OGLESBY is
ELIZABETH MCSORLEY and ETTA GASKINS are coaching basket-
ball at Notre Dame.
ALMA BRYANT is writing short stories for the Cosmopolitan.
WILLIAM SMITH and EARL BARTLING are selling a patent medi-
JACK SMITH and RODERICK WILLIS are driving a bus between
New Bern and Havelock. I think they received their inspiration while driv-
ing the school trucks for N. B. H. S.
GENEVIEVE MILLER and OLLIE BOONE are golf instructors at
SIGMUND SULTAN and JAMES VINSON are models for Sears and
GLENN SMITH is running a beauty parlor for men only. tHe was
the prettiest boy in our class.J
ANNIE DUNN is in the movies and is now playing the leading role in
"The Elopement of Ellen." 7 EMMETT FEREBEE iyhefisieading man.
BILL CLARK and HENRY ATKINSON are sellingVFords in the Ha-
FLORIE GIBBS is going to swim the English Channel next month.
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MELBOURNE SUTTON is a celebrated artist in America and Europe,
and he claims that he owes all of his fame to his model.
CELIA FULLER is divorcing her second husband.
RICHARD REA is directing a grand opera in New York, and MAR-
GARET KEHOE has the leading role.
BEN GILLIKIN is running a very successful shoe factory in James
EMILY POLLOCK is in musical comedy touring Europe.
DIXIE TAYLOR is in Congress.
EDITH ALLEE finally became disgusted with the male sex and has
gone to the country to live.
ETTA MAE IVES lives in Bohemia, in New York, and is the "Bohe-
mist" of the Bohemians. '
AGNES CONNER is no longer the quiet, demure girl of High School,
but is a renowned divorcee.
VIRGINIA GWALTNEY is a naturalist. Her specialty is worms. She
has made some really wonderful discoveries.
FRANK ELLISON is a designer of ladies' Wearing apparel. He has
an exclusive shop in Paris, and is widely known for his French C?J crea-
tions. GRACE MCDANIEL is his chief model.
EARL MERRITT is an evangelist and has succeeded Billy Sunday.
ELDRIDGE SMITH is a cross-word puzzle fanatic and is considered a
MORRIS PARKER and ALBERT BROOKS are running trolleys in
LUCY BENNETT is teaching a commercial class in Vanceboro.
IRMA FULCHER has a kindergarten for the children of her closest
MARVIN GRIFFIN has succeeded Walter Camp.
DOROTHY RITCHY and JOHN MORTON are touring Europe.
ANNIE COOK is in Hollywood taking Aileen Pringle's place.
JOHN D. WHITFORD is vice-president of Norfolk Southern Railroad.
CHRISTA ARNOLD owns and operates a flower shop on Broadway.
N. B. H. S. is now signing off at 10 P. M., June 5, 1935.-Good-night.
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Last Will and Testament
We, the Class of 1925, of the City of New Bern, and County of Craven,
and State of North Carolina, being of sound and disposing mind and mem-
ory, and considering the uncertainty of this life, do make, publish, and
declare, this to be our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all other
wills by us made.
We will and bequeath to the faculty as follows:
1. To Mr. Shields a perfect Student Council.
2. To Mrs. Parker, Miss Blackwelder and Miss DeHay all unknown
3. To Miss Bridger, Miss Clifford and Miss Farrar all the "Village
4. To Mr. Johnson the right to have his own way.
5. To Miss Ore perfect order in her class.
6. To Mrs. Brinson and Miss Cline our love and appreciation for their
help on the annual.
7. To Miss Dunlap somebody that loves Latin as much as she does.
8. To Miss Heliin and Miss Koch we leave a class of perfect dress-
makers and cooks.
9. To Mr. Swift the best of everything-he deserves it.
10. To Miss Palmer a more successful Dramatic Society.
11. To Miss Snow our sincerest hope that she will stay with N. B. H. S.
a long time.
To the Class of '26 we do will and bequeath:
1. All our Senior Privileges . . ?
2. To the Geometry Class the ability to study.
3. To Lillian Foy, Mary DiXon's promptness.
4. To Mary E. Hurst and Sara Mae Henderson the Class of '25 leaves
all its lip sticks, rouge pots and powder puffs.
5. To Anna Shriner, Frances Marriner's poetic ability.
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6. Annie Kinsey leaves her job of cheer leader to anyone who will
7. To David Bell Cutler, John D's dimples.
8. To the whole class Bill Clark's freckles.
9. To John Whitty, Frank Ellison's first name-Frank.
10. To anyone that will take it, Emily Pollock's job as Editor-in-Chief
of the annual.
11. Elizabeth Scales and Gladys Johnson leave their giggles to Helen
12. Gertie Kafer, Margaret Henderson, and Frances Marriner leave
their job of selling candy at recess to Rowena Lucas, Elizabeth Moore, and
13. To Charlotte Duffy, Margaret Kehoe leaves her voice, hoping she
may have the success she had as song leader.
14. Lucy Bennett leaves to Barbara McCullen her beautiful freckles.
To the incoming Juniors we will as follows:
1. Our sincerest hope that some day they may become Seniors.
2. To Lillian McLacklan, George Weathersbee's height.
3. Emily Pollock leaves her ability to give readings in chapel to her
4. The ability of the preceding class to give a good banquet.
5. To Kenneth Bell and Dick Godfroy, George Bradham's winning
6. To Sam Dill, Robah Bell's brains.
7. Ural Rhodes, bashfulness to David Henry.
8. Mary Brinson's vampish ways to Louise Jackson, hoping she may
make good use of them.
9. To "Icky" Mohn and Meta Moore, we leave Dorothy Ritchy's end-
less flow of talk. We know it will take two to handle it.
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10. Etta Gaskins and Dixie Taylor leave their heated arguments to
next year's debating society.
To the Classes of, '28 and '29:
1. -The "stick-ability" to stay in school until they graduate.
2. To Reba Armstrong, the hope that some day she may get out of
the Freshman Class.
3. To Sallie Pat Kafer, Charlotte Duffy, Betsy Warren, Elizabeth
Nunn, the Senior good times.
5. Frances Perry leaves her curls to Estelle Curtis.
1. To the athleticlteams such coaches as Mr. Johnson and Mr. Swift
and Miss Jones, hoping that they may beat Wilmington next year.
2. To the '25 football team, Elisha Bunting's size.
3. To the chemistry class, Dixie Taylor's and Rodolph Duffy's brains
put up in alcohol.
4. To Elizabeth Davis and Leonora Carrawan, the basket-ball prowess
of Elizabeth McSorley and Etta Gaskins.
5. To everybody, our sincerest nope that they will not have to go to
school on Saturday.
6. To all the history classes, George Bradham's chewing gum.
7. To all the classes, Mr. Smith's dignity.
We, the undersigned, do testify to this, our Last Will and Testament
on the fifth day of June, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-five.
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Four happy years we've finished here.
Our high school days aredone.
We hate to leave our classmates dear,
Our good times, and our fun.
As Freshmen green, we tottered in
This good old New Bern High,
But we were lost amid the din
Of others rushing by.
As Sophomores we were quite wise,
At least so, in our minds.
We'd break the narrow binding ties
And greater heights of learning find.
We, Juniors, studied long and well
On English, French, and Math.
Our rings, our plays, our banquet swell
Made bright the toilsome path.
And as the Class of '25
Had problems with which to cope,
We chose a motto to be our guide:
"As long as there's life, there's hope!
To live for all, not self alone,
To give a needy aid,
To lend a hand to one unknown,
To share with others what we've made
For should we not our blessings share,
And make a dull world bright,
And bring the joy, and hide the care,
And help a weak one iight?
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LUCAS, Secretary ATKINSON, President GUTHRIE, Treasurer
DeBruhl, Mary L.
Henderson, Sarah Mae
Hurst, Mary Emma
Parker, Julia Margaret
Ryman, Mary Louise
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A JUNlOR'S IDEA OE A PERFECT SCHOOL
Oft in pensive mood we have wondered what it would be like if the
"ole N. B. H. S." were our ideal school-where the Juniors have privileges
that really "are" 5 where Latin and Math are never mentioned or even heard
ofg where all the teachers are mild and good-looking and have not quite
forgotten how it is to be young with "sixteen-year-old ideas"g where class
and society dues are paid by the noble, generous public.
A study hall where the chewing of gum and the reading of novels and
periodicals is not condemnedg a school where pencils and tablets are fur-
nished freeg where the fire alarm is given just at the right timeg where
the members of the Athletic Association serve "eats" free of charge every
recess and between classesg a school where "skipping" is not regarded as a
shipping offenseg the majority of classes are study periodsg where loitering
and talking in the halls is not prohibited, nay-it's encouraged-even prizes
are offered for the person who lingers the longest and talks the loudestg a
school of such spirit that if ever industrious Juniors attempt to make
money by selling pencils, everyone clamors to help.
Where the teachers always tell fresh, new jokes with a point which is
really laughableg where golf links and tennis courts are providedg where
one may play at any hour of the day with impunity.
This would be a Paradise for us-a place where no one would be
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At first they called us "Freshies,"
Ignorant and unlearned,
"Green but growing" was our motto,
All their laughs and taunts we spurned.
And then they called us Sophomores,
"They know it all," was said,
And we in secret slyly whispered,
"By this saying we'll be led."
And now as wonderful Juniors,
We're conquering everything,
Hoping that in future time
Our praises others will sing.
But sometimes-I hate to say it+
We're not what we ought to be,
And our teachers get despondent
And their faces grow weary.
Some of us are not so brilliant,
Others are learned and very wise,
Some will wait and not go forward,
Others their dreams will realize.
So make way there for the Juniors!
We're coming with blue and white unfurled,
For next year we'll be Seniors,
And able to conquer the world.
-ANNA E. SHRINER, 10-C.
A . T I
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A JUNIOR DICTIONARY
Pupils-Creatures imposed upon.
School Clock-A time-piece that after 9 o'clock is always slow.
Desk-A piece of furniture used to carve names upon.
Study Hall--A place for gossip.
Pencil--An article that cannot be kept up With.
Sick excuse-Permit to "shag,"
Exams-Night-mare of school.
Work-Something to be left alone.
Class Dues-A thing of the past.
Report-A monthly terror.
Chalk-To be thrown.
Erasers-Junior boys' amusement.
Pencil Sharpeners-Junior boys' amusement.
Books-Articles to be lost.
School-A place to spend your spare time.
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JOHNSON HENRY SEIFERT
Treasurer Secretary Vice-President
F il SOPHCMORE
Epting, Elva Mae
Horne, Dewey Lee
Banks, Ivey Lyon
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The Sophomore Class Picture
I hesitated when I was asked to prepare this picture of the Class of
1927, for your inspection. I am not an artist, and everybody knows it. Any
of my teachers could tell you that I was never especially proficient in draw-
ing. Besides, the Class of 1927 is a very lively subject for even an expert to
attempt to sketch. There is the "A" section, which overflows the honor
roll every month, and simply "can't be beat" in spelling! Then, running a
close second, there is the "B" section-though they may be better known
to some as the "chatter-boxes." The "C" section is the quietest room in
school! "Silence is golden," some poet has said, and there awaits a star
for this class.
The Class of 1927 is made up of seventy-five members-thirty-nine
boys and thirty-six girls. We range in age from Nathan Brooks, twelve
years, three months and ten days, to David Grantham's twenty years, one
month and fourteen days. We range in height from Clyde Heath's four
feet six inches, to Ralph Warrington's six-foot-two, with or Without his
silk stockings. We range in weight from Katherine Waters' eighty pounds
to Jennie Pierce's one hundred and seventy.
Taken altogether as the one in body that we are supposed to be in
spirit, We make up an individual of sufficient age to know a great deal, if
we're ever going to begin to learn.
We are accomplished in all things. We have often proved to you how
well we can sing, dance, read, recite, and perform in many entertaining
ways before the public. We have all proved our prowess in athletics, and
won many honors for our class and school.
We have within our ranks, poets, musicians, actresses, preachers,
statesmen, philosophers, professors, judges, lecturers, physicians, authors,
artists, warriors, and one United States president. Do not ask me to
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specify the which or the Who. Ask me thirty years from now, and perhaps
I may be better able to say, for, of course, they are still in a state of partial
development, and While I can tell you what they are now, "it doth not yet
appear what they shall be.
But this, friends, is a subdued picture of the Class of 1927, crudely
sketched from my present perspective. I did not use the brilliant colors
of my imagination, lest I should lay myself open to the charge of undue
self-appreciation or exaggeration. Far be it from our Wish to run any such
risk as that! Suffice it to say that while the career of the Class has from
the very beginning been glowing with color and brightness, it is only a
glimpse of the great things it foreshadows, when Life, as a master artist,
mixes the shades that have been decreed by forces of destiny for the paint-
ing of the permanent and eternal canvas that shall last throughout the ages
as the perfect and indestructible Class Picture of 1927.
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The Sophomores toil on a very hot day,
Striving for something far worthier than play,
Their motto is one with meanings untold,
Left by a class, Oh! ever so bold,
It tells us all to be sure and B2
In all that We do, no matter where.
Ever aiming to accomplish the task
Left us by Seniors just year before last.
And now may our class of Sophomores dear,
Go through this "Hi," having nothing to fear.
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Hunnings, Minnie Rose
Kafer, Sallie Pat
Northcott, Minnie Lee
Nelson, Rosa Dail
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FRESI-IMAN CLASS PQEM
iWith apologies to Longfellowj
In the ranks of New Bern High School,
With their faces bright and smiling,
Stand the Freshmen at the bottom
Of the ladder, looking upward
At the "wisdom" of the Sophomores,
At the self-importance of the Juniors,
At the dignity of the Seniors. A
And they wonder, as they stand there,
If they'll ever have such knowledge,
If they'll ever be conceitedg
If they'll ever scorn the Freshmen,
When they've reached the top-most summit
Gf the ladder they're now climbing.
There, within the Brinson building,
Dwell the modest little Freshmen,
Struggling hard with Math and English,
And the awful conjugations
Of the verbs so dull and boresome.
"Amo Te" alone is living,
Of this dead forsaken language.
But their life is not all weary.
Stirring events will sometimes happen:
When the holiday is given
To the verdant little Freshmen,
Or when they get their grade on conduct,
And their parents sternly scold them.
They then resolve that henceforth
They will follow the example
of the Sophomores, wisely climbing,
Of the Juniors, quietly studying,
Of the Seniors with their dignity.
So the Freshmen study harder,
Climb up higher on the ladder,
So that when the year is ended,
They'll have gained the name of "Sophomores."
-LINA BELL TAYLOR.
4 I x -X
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Best Looking . .
Most Popular Girl .
Most Popular Boy .
Most Attractive Girl
Most Attractive Boy
Most Athletic Girl
Most Athletic Boy . .
Most Loquacious Girl
Most Loquacious Boy
Best All-'round Girl .
Best All-'round Boy
Most Stylish Girl .
Most Stylish Boy .
Cutest Girl .
Cutest Boy .
Favorite Girl .
Favorite Boy .
. Betsy Warren
. Kermit Guthrie
. Sallie Pat Kafer
. Hubert Ellison
. . Sallie Pat Kafer
. Randolph Fox
. Elsie Blalock
. . Fred Cash
. Mary E. Wood
. . Sallie Pat Kafer
. Joe McDaniel
. Helen Avery
. Hubert Ellison
Ruby Page Thomas
. Sallie Pat Kafer
. Irvin Gaskins
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002 'ly' 152:
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ANNIE COOK SARAH MAE HENDERSON
DOROTHY RITCHY CELIA FULLER
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STUDENT COUNCIL ROLL
8-C .... .,..
EIRST TERM MEMBERS
ML- .... Grace Mallard, Charles Hall.
---. .... Helen Avcry, Randolph Fox.
Ldila Larpeigter, Ivred Deal.
8-D .... .... I Nalcell Lawrence, John Sullivan.
---- ----L,atherlne Waters, Daniel Roberts.
9-B .... .... L illian McLacklan, Wygan Gray.
---- ----Lmma Dunn, Margaret Royall.
10-B .... .... I lelen Cannon, King Henderson.
10-C .... .... lf. lizabeth Davis, Haywood Peterson.
---- ----DiXie Taylor, Richard Rea.
11-B .... .... M ary Dixon, Jack Smith.
11-C .......... Nancy Lee Lincoln, Ben Gillikin.
SECQND TERM MEMBERS
---- ----William Daugherty, Lucy Legallais.
8-B .... ...- M ildred Hudson, Joe Caprio.
8-C .... .... S allie Pat Kafer, Kenneth Dickerson.
---- ----Isabel Lawrence, Murray Sullivan.
- -- - - -- -Mary Mitchell, Nathan Brooks.
--- - - -- -Thelma Davis, Charlie Boyd.
9-C .... .... L illian Nelson, Sam Dill. .
10-C .... ....
----Rowena Lucas, Virginia Cason.
---- ----Hilda Willis, King Henderson.
Lenora Carrawan, Heywood Peterson.
---- ----Grace McDaniel, Edith Allee.
---- ----Gladys Johnson, A. J. Gaskins.
11-C .... .... M arjorie Chadwick, Glenn Smith.
N . 4
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OUR STUDENT COUNCIL
Our Student Council is composed of one boy and one girl from each
room in the high school. This organization represents the student body in
the consideration and adoption of measures for the betterment of the high
school, and it serves many important purposes: It bridges the gap that
usually exists between faculty and students, it presents the views of the
students on school problems, it develops in its members greater interest
in school affairs, and a sense of responsibility for the success of school
activities, and it actively helps in the great Work of raising our standards
of scholarship and conduct, and the inculcation of high ideals.
The Council meets with the principal once a week. The meetings are
informal, and the council members freely present and discuss plans for the
improvement of the high school. Some of these suggestions are rejected,
of course, but many of them are adopted and carried out through the ac-
tion of the faculty, or through the Work of the council committees. Three
Council committees are at Work daily. The Room Committee inspects the
rooms and grades them. The room receiving the highest grade is credited
with points which count in winning the monthly half-holiday. The Line
Committee inspects and grades the lines of march. The room having the
most orderly line also receives points. Loitering and talking in the halls
have noticeably decreased due to the vigilance of the Hall Committee.
Every name taken counts one-tenth of a point against the conduct average
of the home room of the offender. Through its committees the Council
largely determines which room shall Win the half holiday offered by the
school each month. For its splendid service and loyalty the Council itself
is awarded a half-holiday at the end of each term.
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Athenian Literary Society
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Ivy Lynn Banks
Motto: "Crescit eundo"
Colors: Lavender and White.
Etta May Ives
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Freshman Literary Society
President ...... ....... R UBY THOMAS
Vice-President . . . .... CHARLOTTE DUFFY
Secretary ..... . . .SALLIE PAT KAFER
Treasurer . . . .HUBERT ELLISON
Grantham, Rosa Lee
. ... .. ...LINA BELL TAYOR
Kafer, Sallie Pat
Taylor, Lina Bell
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Name: Ambitious Amateurs. Flower: Killarney Rose
Motto: The night brings out the stars. Colors: Rose and -Gray
President ..... .
Vice-President .. .
Annie K. Cook
Mary Louise DeBruhl
Emma Ste. Dunn
Annie Ste. Dunn
. . .Marvin Griffin Secretary . . . . . .Blanche Morr1s
. . .Emily Pollock Treasurer . . . . . Rachel Hancock
Sarah M. Henderson
Mary Emma Hurst
Etta Mae Ives
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THE SENIOR CLASS
. 0 E41
'NEW BERN HIGH SCHOOL
VVI-IAT HAPPENED TO JONES '?
A Farce Comedy
GRIFFIN AUDITORIUM, APRIL 3, 1925
MA'r1NEE 3:30 lf. M. EVENING s o'CLoc'K
Jones, who travels for a Hymn-book house. . .
Ebenezer Goodly, a professor of anatomy. . .
Antony Goodly, D. D., Bishop of Ballarat. . .
Richard Heatherly, engaged to Marjorie. . .
Thomas Holder, a policeman .................
William Bigbee, an inmate of the sanatorium ....
Henry Fuller, superintendent of the sanatorium. ..
Mrs. Goodly, Ebenezer's wife ................
Cissy, Ebenezer's ward ...... ..
Marjorie .................... .......
Minerva ...................... . . . .
. . . . . .BEN GILLIKIN
. . .ELISHA BUNTING
. . .GEORGE BRADHAM
. . . . .WILLIAM LANE
. . . .WILLIAM SMITH
. . . .DURWOOD JACKSON
. . . . .MARGARET KEI-IOE
Alvina Starlight, Mrs. G0Odly's sister .......... EMILY POLLOCK-EDITH ALLEE
Helma, Swedish servant girl .............. ANNIE STE.
TIME-The present, about 7:15 P. M.
SCENE-Professor Goodly's Horne.
ACT I-Jones disguised as the Bishop.
ACT II-The real Bishop arrives.
ACT III-What happens to Jones?
Director-Miss Pearl Setzer, U. N. C. Extension Division.
Business Manager-Miss Ruth Blackwelder. ,
Advertising Committee: Frances Marriner, Annie Dunn, Dorothy Seifert, Mary
Brinson, Ural Rhodes, Bill Lane.
Stage Managers: Gertrude Kafer, Frances Perry, Sigmund Sultan, William Smith.
Mrs. Brinson and Miss Cline, Prompters.
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The Bruin Staff
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FRANCES MARRINER EVELYN BRIDGER FLORIE GIBBS
FRANCES MARRINER . . .
FLORIE GIBBS . .
EVELYN BRIDGER . .
10 BEN GILLIKIN . .
14 JAMES DAWSON .
16 KING HENDERSON
3 MARGARET ROYALL
1 MARY BRINSON .
11 ROWENA LUCAS .
2 GEORGE BRADHAM
6 DIXIE TAYLOR .
5 ELISHA BUNTING
4 DANIEL ROBERTS
. Manager Advertising
. Manager Subscriptions
. Asst. Mgr. Subscriptions
. . Asst. Mgr. Subscriptions
15 MARGARET HENDERSON . Asst. Mgr. Advertising
9 ANNIE K. COOK .... Asst. Mgr. Advertising
ALBERT SUSKIN . . Asst. Mgr. Advertising
7 MARTHA WATERS . . . . Senior Reporter
12 ELIZABETH MOORE . . . Junior Reporter
13 MARY MITCHELL . Sophomore Reporter
8 JOHN STEVENS . . Freshman Reporter
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The commercial classes of 1925 are composed of Juniors
and Seniors, who are taking the full course in shorthand and
There are many trials and tribulations in our work. One
of our worst trials is taking dictation. For just when our
class begins, an old freight train comes rumbling by. My!
How We hate to hear those awful Wheels clicking over the
rails, for no voice can compete with the noise of that iron
We enjoy our typewriting very much, especially the
speed tests, when we can let our fingers travel like lightning
over the keys. We are going to have some very good typists
and stenographers when We leave the guardianship of old
N. B. H. S.
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The Work in cooking for the first year includes a study of
the selection, preparation, and serving of foods. The work
is divided into projects, and centers around the planning and
serving of the three meals-the breakfast, the luncheon, and
the dinner. They continue the Work in each project until it
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The Work of the sewing department during the past
year included the study of a high school girl's wardrobeg the
selection, cost and care of clothingg a study of textilesg and
the making of several practical garments for herself. To
complete the year's Work, each girl designed and made a
Washable sport dress.
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RITCHY COOK MATTHEWS
CHEER LEADERS AND YELLS
Our colors are the red and black
We'Ve never known defeat,
We always win what we begin,
We simply can't be beat.
Hail to 'ole New Bern! with her rep and pep and colors flying'
Yell for 'ole New Bern always on the top, tip top.
Hoop 'er up, hoop 'er up,
Hoop 'er up some moreg
'24 is the team New Bern does adore.
She's a peach, she's a dream,
She surely plays the game.
She is not rough, she is not tough,
But she gets there just the same.
Get a bottle, get a bottle,
Get a bottle, quick I
--------They look sick.
Knock 'ern in the short-ribs,
Knock 'em in the jaw.
Rah ! Rah ! Rah !
In and out down the field as we run our signals through,
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And our team is fighting on.
Round the end forward pass and kick a goal,
And our team is fighting on.
So its Rah! Rah! Rah! New Bern's bound to win!
Shout out your signals loud and strong.
Fight team, ight, we're with you on the line,
Ano! our team is Hghting on-Keep on Fighting-
And our team is fighting on.
Stand 'em on their head
Stand 'em on their feet
New Bern! New Bern!
Can't be beat!
Rifty, rifty, raff!
Chifty, chifty, chaff!
Riff, raff, chiff, chaff!
Let's give 'em the horse laugha
HEE ! ........ HAW !
Rickety, rackety, shackety town,
Who can put New Bern down ?
Nobody ! Yea ! Nobody !
With a Bevo, with a Bevo,
With a Bevo, Bevo, Bum,
Johnny get a rat trap bigger 'n a cat trap,
Johnny get a cat trap bigger 'n a rat trap.
Sis! Boom! Bah!
New Bern! New Bern!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
He's a peach,
He's a dream,
They're the captains of our team-
Griiifin, Morton, Ellison.
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Girls! Basket-ball Baseball and Foothall
Girls' Faculty Advisor Boys' Basket-ball-Assistant Baseball
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AWZL in exam!
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The Hfth football year of the high school was ushered in last fall with
only five lettermen from the previous year. Marvin Griffin, a four year
letterman, was chosen captain, and Mr. Johnson, our new coach, began to
build a team out of inexperienced men.
With the quartet of Merritt, Ferrebee, Simonds, and Whitford in back-
field, Mr. Johnson developed one of the fastest backfield combinations that
led us to the end of a most successful football year.
The line consisting of Woodley, Willis, Rhodes, Bunting, Morton, Elli-
son and others who contributed their part, centered around Griflin, as a
nucleus, proved to be practically impenetrable, and contributed its share
towards the success of the season.
Only twice during the entire season were we scored on: Rocky Mount
and Wilmington getting six points each. On the other hand, we rolled
up a total score of 286 points.
Our last game was played in a chilly rain, and on a sloppy field. The
fast backfield which had been working in mechanical precision was slowed
by the muddy field and this proved to be a serious barrier toward our win-
ning the game. We threatened to score repeatedly, only to lose the ball on
the one-yard line in our last effort to cross the goal. We came off the field
at the little end of a 6-0 score.
Although we did not win our Wilmington game, our record is one that
any team can be justly proud of.
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ELLISON, FRANK .
GRIFFIN, MARVIN CCaptainJ .
. MORTON, JOHN .
BUNTING, ELISHA .
RHODES, URAL . .
WHITFORD, JOHN D.
MERRITT, EARL .
SIMONDS, EARL .
CLARK, BILL . . .
ATKINSON, EMERSON, .
LANE, WILLIAM .
HENRY, DAVID .
BELL, ROBAH . . .
. Half Back
. Half Back
. . Tackle
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Forward, R. . ....... FEREBEE
'Forward, L. . CCaptainJ MORTON
Center . . .... RHODES
Guard, R. . . . . LOWERY
Guard, L. . . . HENRY
ATKINSON SLATER DICKENS
After traveling a rather rocky road for the first games of the season,
New Bern Highs showed a reversal of form in the latter days, bringing
their basket-ball record to a climax when in a terrific game they battled
their way into the Eastern Championship finals over Smithfield Highs.
It was not New Bern's year in the cage game. Lack of experienced
players was a handicap from the start. But that handicap was all but
overcome by the fine spirit displayed by every member of the squad. More
than ever before Captain John Morton, probably the only veteran on the
squad, and his mates demonstrated the winning "never-say-die" spirit. If
they had nothing else to show for their year, this may well be boasted of
as an achievement.
The first real tests Coach Swift gave his team were against strong
Virginia high schools. And to some-less confident than coach and team-
the results were almost tragic. Maury Highs trimmed the New Bernians
on a Norfolk court 52 to 16, and the following night at Portsmouth, Wood-
row Wilson followed suit with a 40 to 20 victory.
That little invasion of a deadly foreign field was the turning point,
however, for Captain Morton and his clan. Games that followed found
them speeding up in their cage prowess. Vanceboro, Jacksonville, and
semi-pro Battery D fell before the Highs. Then-the grind of the cham-
pionship series started.
Oriental, Vanceboro, and Edenton were shunted out of the way with
apparent ease, and the real struggle followed. One ine night the New
Bern quint launched its attack against Rocky Mount Highs-the team that
early in the season, on their own court, had taken a game from the locals.
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It was a beautiful game-this little fight. A nip and tuck affair. Any-
body's game to the last whistle. Coach Swift's demons whirled through
the last minutes to victory, however. A breath-taking win of 20 to 19.
A few nights later Smithfield-who had nipped in the bud the ambi-
tious championship aspirations of the Maysville Highs-trotted out on the
University of North Carolina court to show the Cravenites "how it was
done." Again Coach Swift's youngsters paraded the old time fight, and
after the score had been knotted three times-and two extra periods thrown
in for good measure, Smithfield was finally convinced that their opponents
were not inclined to be "shown" New Bern went to the dressing room
with a 31 to 30 victory. That proved the climax for the New Bern team,
for in the next game--with Durham, proclaimed one of the fastest teams
in state high school history-they were defeated. Durham marched on
to state honors.
The team's record for the season follows:
New Bern Arapahoe ---
New Bern Oriental .....
New Bern Y. M. C. A.---
New Bern Mt. Olive ---
New Bern Battery ........
New Bern Maury .........
New Bern Woodrow Wilson
New Bern Vanceboro .....
New Bern Jacksonville --
New Bern Vanceboro ---
New Bern Battery --
Eleven games played. Won sixg lost five.
New Bern Oriental ....
New Bern Vanceboro -N
New Bern Edenton .....
New Bern Rocky Mount ---
New Bern Smithfield --
New Bern Durham --
Six games played. Won fiveg lost one.
Total number of games played, seventeen. Won eleveng lost six.
There were six games played during the championship series and New
Bern lost only one, that was to Durham 24 to 11, which was for the Eastern
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New Bern High School has an orchestra that everyone is proud of.
Each Friday the orchestra plays for us and their programs are enjoyed
very much indeed. Professor Bourdelais is the director and George
Weathersbee is the assistant director.
LEAH JONES ............. Piano
GEORGE WEATHERSBEE . lst Violin fassistant directorl
ELSIE BLALOCK . . .... lst Violin
EVA MISTHY . . 2nd Violin
ERNEST WOOD . . 2nd Violin
ERNEST JOHNSON . . 2nd Violin
BERTHA BARNES . . . . 3rd Violin
PROF. BOURDELAIS . Saxaphone Qdirectorl
RICHARD GODFROY . . . . Saxaphone
JOHNNIE GASKILL . . Cornet
GLENN SMITH . . Cornet
JAMES GASKIN S . . . . Clarinet
DURWOOD W. JACKSON
BENJAMIN GILLIKIN .
WILLIAM SMITH .
. Tuba CBassl
. Snare Drum
. Bass Drum
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A RECIPE FOR MAKING A EASKET-
Take a peck of 4's, six cups of health certificates, six
gals. of bloomers, mix well, pour in two bushels of pep,
seasoned with temper fuse sparinglyj, and six quarts
of team. Stir slowly fat firstj, by means of a coach, until
the mixture sticks together. Heat a peck of rooters to
240 degrees Fehrenheit and add enough money and school
spirit to thicken. Cream two pounds of skinned knees
with a pint of black eyes, the yolk of one iight, beat until
stiff. Mix all together and stir constantly for two
months. Grate the rind of two basket-balls, and fold in a
tennis shoe full of dirt. Pour the mixture into a goal.
Stir in a few three-day trips to make it appetizing, add
three pecks of parties, to keep mixture from sticking to
bottom. Boil rapidly and when done put into a court to
cool. Cover with icing composed of hard-boiled players
sweetened with loyalty, fair play, and stick-ability.
IllIIIIIIIIIlIllIllIIIIIIllIlIlllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllIlllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll H
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With the opening of the baseball season in March, about twenty boys
answered the call of the diamond and reported for practice on the school
green. Although there were only three veterans from last year's squad,
Coach Johnson soon whipped a team into shape that was worthy of rep-
resenting the high school. The boys worked hard, and though they were
inspired by only a small crowd at each game, they turned out a winning
team. Starting with a rush they won nine games straight, winning each
by a good majority. The next two games they lost to Ayden, whose team
was made up of semi-professional players. Not daunted in the least, the
New Bern boys put up a good fight, making the opposing team give its best
The next game they played was for the championship. They easily
defeated'Edentonin a decisive fashion, and it looked as if they were going
on up to the championship. But in the next game, which was with Chowan,
the usual smooth-working team went to pieces, making numerous errors.
The result was an eleven to nothing victory for Chowan. However, taking
the season as a whole, it was a decided success. A list and score of the
New Bern ........ 11 Maysville .......... 2
New Bern ........ 10 Maysville ..... -- 0
New Bern ........ 10 Jacksonville --- -- 2
New Bern ........ 10 Dover ........ -- 0
New Bern--- --- 8 Washington --- -- 5
New Bern--- --- 8 Morehead --- -- 1
New Bern--- --- 5 Aurora ------- -- 0
New Bern--- ---14 Jacksonville --- -- 0
New Bern--- --- 3 City Team ---- -- 4
New Bern--- --- 9 Washington --- -- 6
New Bern--- --- 0 Ayden ------ -- 7
New Bern--- --- 1 Ayden ---- - 3
"iNew Bern--- ---10 Edenton -- -- 0
"New Bern--- --- 0 Chowan -- ----11
New Bern--- --- 5 Morehead --- -- 2
New Bern--- ---11 St. Paul ---- -- 2
New Bern--- --- 8 City Team ---- --- 2
Opponents - - ---- 47
Games won, 13g games lost, 4 5 percentage, 812.
New Bern ------- 123
pig 5 gl vi
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231' , A E i X
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Fun and Frfolic
I-IORRORS I I Z
Mrs. Brinson catching you chewing
Miss Blackwelder not sending you out
Being on time.
Miss Farrar being mad,
Mr. Johnson not using big words.
Mr. Shields not having anything to do.
Having to study.
Sit on a pin.
Dixie Taylor not knowing everything.
Annie K. Cook not a good cheer
George Bradham not pulling off jokes.
Gladys Johnson not laughing.
Bill Clark without freckles.
Etta Gaskins not helping somebody-
Martha VVaters not being neat.
Lillian Foy on time.
Roderick XVillis not running the
Ural Rhodes not having a sweet dis-
John Morton not being the best-look-
ing boy in school.
Marjorie Chadwick not reading short-
Nancy Lincoln not attracting all the
Dorothy Ritchy being thin.
Last but not least, Mr. Swift not be-
ing the very best.
GUESS XVHO? SENIORS.
Lean. talkative, lanky, in love, topped
with coal-black hair.-E. P.
Musical, short, senior, with red hair.
Tall, handsome, in love, athlete, Miss
Farrar's pet, grand-J. M.-Boy, of
Kind. ferocious at times, terrible, ath-
lete, girl, freckled, tall.-E. G.
Short, fibby, leader, capable, skipper,
everybody knows her, sweet-A. K. C.
Nice looking, stylish, sheik, girls run
after him. rides in a red car.-U. M. R.
Long hair. loved by all, athlete, easy,
sweet, a pal, good. kind-hearted-E.
Sweet, mild, patient, runs new Buick
-not Lincoln. kind, dependable, pretty.
-N. L. L.
Pretty, ilapper, "Big Mouth," in love.
athlete, fat. just sweet th.t's all-D. R.
Big. fat, tall, baby, nice. loved by
everyone, athlete, sloppy, a darling-
Poet, pet, pretty, plain, pleasant.
plenty good sport, pleasing to the eye-
Blonde-top, bone-head, little, pretty,
precious, smart, in society, loving-
A. S. D.
F-unny sort of people, don't you know,
CSO we like 'emi
A-wful solemn, woe-begone and slow,
tStill we like 'eml
C-areful what they do and say,
tHowever, we like 'ernl
I'-sually correct in every way,
tOf course We like 'emj
L-ively, well I guess!
tEvery day in every way they are
getting younger and youngerl
T-actful, almost never,
tSure we like 'emi
Y-et they're with us ever.
tSo certainly we like 'emi
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CAN YOU FANCY-
The New Bern High School without
the Class of '25?
The Commercial Class without Mrs.
Mr. Swift being hard?
The school not having as superin-
tendent, Mr. Smith?
Bill Clark and Etta Gaskins without
Bill Lane with curly hair?
Miss DeHay and Mr. Shields being
Annie Kinsey Cook having a date
with Bill Clark?
Nancy Lee not knowing how to type-
John Morton not in love with his . . . ?
Gertie. Kafer not being dependable?
Celia Fuller cross?
Durwood Jackson with straight hair?
Evelyn Avery and Margie Chadwick
not missing the street car?
XVHATS IN A NAME?
Robah was a Gong instead of a Bell,
Albert was a Stream instead of a
Annie was a Maid instead of a Cook,
Annie Ste was Beginning instead of
Celia was Vacant instead of Fuller,
Nancy Lee was a Ford instead of a
Francis was a modern Sailor instead
of the ancient Marfrliner,
Earl was a Count,
Grace was Awkward,
Emily was a Shad instead of a Pol-
Dorothy were Poor instead of
Tull was Cash instead of a Register,
Ural was a Train instead of Rhodes,
Elizabeth was a Bone instead of
Annie Laura was a Sheep instead of
Sigmund was a King instead of a
Martha was a Land instead of
Genevieve was a Butcher instead of a
Wouldn't it be funny?
YOU NEVER CAN TELL-
1. When Mrs. Blackwelder is going
to give a test.
2. When Gertie Kafer is going to
wear a new dress.
3. What a red-headed teacher will do.
4. When you're going to be asked to
5. What the Senior privileges are.
6. What a green Freshman is going
to say. A
7. How wise a Sophomore thinks he
8. Who will win the half-holiday.
9. Wphengsome girls will powder their
10. Wien class is going to be inter-
rupted by a notice.
11. When the athletic association dues
will be paid np.
12. How many classes you can cut
without being caught.
U. How many tests you'll have in one
14. W'here George Bradham will stick
his chewing gum next.
15. VV.1l.G.l.L"Tll6VBl'l1ll!' isqconiingdgptf
16. When Frank Ellison is going to
get a sick excuse.
17. Who is going to pitch?
18. Wghy John Whitty wants a Cadil-
19. Why Dorothy Ritchey, cena Funer-
and Annie Ste Dunn like baseball
20. When Florie Gibbs is going to read
on English class.
21. When -Lillian McLacklan is going
to stop stuttering. '
22. Where Mary E. Hurst gets the sup-
ply of sarcastic remarks.
23. What'll happen to N. B. H. S.
H A ' ,
X fi H F Hifi
2 A vi E A Jw Mlffjlg
IIIIIIIIIIIII Illlu 1... tzimlllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllmlllmllllllllllllllllllllllll HimllllllllIllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illl.
Prof. Bourdelais: t'That last note
was D flat."
Mr. Shields: "Yes, it was, but this is
hardly the place to say it."
"Frances kissed Bill last night."
"Did he kiss her back?"
"No, she had on a sweater."
'KI-Iave you seen the latest in 1nen's
Annie Ste: "Last night I lnadean
Annie Cook: "That so? How come?"
Annie Ste: "I drank two bottles of
Annie Cook: "How do you feel
Annie Ste: "Guilty."
"Hello, old top, new car?"
"No, old car, new top."
Dorothy: "You mean thing! You
said you wouldn't give away that secret
I told you."
Dot: "I didn't. I exchanged it for
H: "What would you do if I were
to kiss you on the forehead?"
M: "I'd call you down."
"Eight o'clock," said the girl as she
swallowed her wrist watch.
Her mind is never made up, but we'll
say that her face is.
Frank: "How are you getting along
since your mother went away?"
Robert: "Fine, I've reached the
highest point of eiliciency. I can put
on my socks from either end."
Mr. Swift: "When I was in China
I saw a woman hanging from a tree."
Mr. Swift: t'Oh, about six feet."
Little Frankie had a gu11,
Pulled the trigger just for fun,
No one chanced to be in range,
tThis sounds very, very strange.J
I can't make my grades," said John
D., as he shifted into second.
What are you doing now?"
I hope so."
Pete tat circusjz "That guy's so
strong he lifts a thousand pounds like
it was a match-stick."
Repeat: "That's nothing. I saw a
bird raise a street car window once."
A man had a little axe,
He Walked the forest through,
Whenever he got hungry,
He'd take a chop or two.
"Where are you going?"
George: "Have you given up any-
thing for Lent?"
Frances: 'tYes, candy, eating be-
tween meals, operas, movies, dances,
flowers, taxis, gifts ........ "
George: "Can I have a date Satur-
.KX E Q C
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John: "Im a big gun at school."
Mr. Morton: "Then why don't I hear
David Henry is so ignorant he thinks
Crimea is the name of talcum powder
used in Sing Sing.
Miss Cline: "Did you open the win-
Durwood: "Yes, ma'n1, I pushed the
top all the way down and pushed the
bottom half all the way up."
Mr. Johnson: "What is a kitchen?"
Frances: "A kitchen is a small room
where mama opens cans."
Poet to Editor of "Bruin": "My girl
said this last poem of mine caused her
heart to miss a beat."
Frances Marriner: "Then we can't
use it. We can't print anything that
will interfere with our circulation."
"The automobile is sure replacing the
horse," said Mike Joudy, as he removed
a piece of tire from his "hot dog."
"Late again," said Lillian Foy, as St.
Peter shut the gates in her face.
'tWhat happened to that little girl
I saw you making love to in the ham-
"Oh! we fell out."
Robah: "Got my golf socks on
Frank: "How's that?"
Robah: "Eighteen holes."
Miss Clifford: t'This book speaks of
the dice of an ancient age dug up in
Mary Emma: "Adam's bones, I sup-
Mary B. is pretty,
Mary B. is sweet,
She looks so little,
But you should see her eat.
Christa Arnold is so red-headed that
she uses rouge for eyebrow pencil.
Dan: "Wl1at's a kilogram, anyhow?"
Tan: "A 100 feet, isn't it?"
"No, that's a centipede you're
Senior: "You dumb-bell."
Freshie: "You're a liberty bell,
Senior: "How come?"
Freshie: "You're half cracked."
Barber: "How will you have your
John: "I wanna style every girl in
town can't copy. Better shave it off."
CONE HUNDRED ONED
RA A f
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David C.: "I have an idea."
King H.: "Be good to it. It's in a
Waters: "Is Dixie dumb?"
Seifert: "Is she dumb? She thinks
Whittier is a comparative adjective."
Floriez "You told me to file these
Mr. Shields: "Yes."
Florie: "I was thinking it would
be quicker if I used the scissors."
Miss DeHay: "Why were you late
Bright Student: "It began before
I got here."
Miss DeHay: "Give me a better ex-
Bright Student: "My alarm clock
rang while I was asleep."
Miss DeHay: "You're excused."
-10 YEARS I-IENCE
"Well, old Bill Lane has stopped
worrying about going to the poor-
"What do you mean?"
"I mean he's there."
Emmett: "What would you say if
I flunked four subjects?"
Melbourne: t'Get out, you're fool-
Emmett: 'That's what 'Miss Black-
Johnson thinks we think:
Anatole France is a suburb of Paris.
A boycott is a little bed.
Addison and Steele were the heroic
That Delaware Punch was made fa-
mous by Jack Dempsey.
KONE HUNDRED TWOD
. f 1' s j 59
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Illlllllllll llllm u., IllllIllIIIIIIIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllIlmlllllllIlllllllmlll lllmmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll III The Cub is out for twenty-five,
And much pleasure from it you'1l derive.
We hope you like it, we've done our best,
And Worked on it long Without much rest.
If there's something in it not just right,
Please don't get mad and fuss and fight,
'Cause We've tried to make it the best one yet,
So the class of twenty-flve you'l1 not forget.
KONE HUNDRED mummy
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KONE HUNDRED FIVEF
- D O Y O U R -
You train your children in
Arithmetic, in I-Iistory, in
English, but do you train
them in the Art of Saving
Money? This Willaclcl much
to their success and happi-
Let us help you train them.
Start a Savings Account.
The National Bank o
Biggest, Best Department -'T
H "Eastern North Carolina's
when Coplon Co. Inc. i-
"Everything to Wear for .I
Men, Women and
MEREDI TH CO1 J ,EGR
A Standard College
Young W om en
I' t 1 gue Ol' further infoymatiou, Write
CHAS E. BREWER, Pres d t,
R le gh, N. C.
Broaddus 81 Ives Lumber 0.
S -,, L- L..
., '-gi.L--- "al ,-LTT,-5. 1, .1-.,' -, ,-7
THATS WHAT WE SELL
--ANY KIND AT ANY TIME-
WE SELL THE EEST THAT CAN BE MADE
A A TELEPHONE 53
Kodak Finishing Framing
C ON GRA TULA TI ONS
"The Cub" Staff and all who have helped in any Way to make this
book a success.
Duplicate prints of the
in "The Cub" may be had at any time as We have kept all negatlves
4'The Cub" Photographers
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PHONE 91 NEW BERN, N. C.
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AND THE LOWEST IN PRICES
In Shoes and Hosiery for the Entire Family
THE GASKINS SHOE COMPANY
'Phone 834 WARDIE GASKINS, Prop. 103 Middle St.
---THE LATEST IN--S-
Young Men's Clothes and Furnishings
AT THIS sToRE
THE MAN'S SHOP
105 MIDDLE ST. CONNECTION GASKINS SHOE CO
Elks Corner New Bern, N. C.
H ollingswortlfs and
-"MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT GASKINS"-
MADE TO MEASURE CLOTHES
T H E H U B S H O P
139 IVI1cIdIe Street
AARON AARONS, Prop.
f "'---" - -""-':"!"'-'-'N'- r
THOMAS MUSIC COMPA Y
THE HOME OF BETTER MUSIC
PHONE 141 NEW BERN, N. C.
88 MIDDLE STREET
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
You will also find a complete line of Flower and Vegetable Seeds
at our shop. Let us serve you.
New Bern Floral Company
H. R. SHRIVER, Mgr. 135 MIDDLE ST
House 'Phone 438 Shop 'Ph
NA -1---f 'I'-1' Ivf' 'lvl'--I--f-lfll-llfll.
PAINTS AND VARNISHESQ-
-THE DEPOT FOR HARDWARE
'PHONE No. 1 NEW BERN N. C
BUILDING IVIATERI L
17 CRAVEN STREET
ew Bern B ilding PAY BILL BY CHECK
Then you never need Worry about paying a second time, or about
how much you paid out for Work done or articles purchased.
Checking accounts are the most eflicient method of spending-
making money serve its best purpose
Theres Money ln a Check ng Account for
YOU too' Open Your Account TODAY '
CITIZENS BA K gl TRU T C0.
NEW BERN N C
H HENDILHSON l I9 ldillf
YT DLNN JR X101 lu nent.
R. 'N SCOTT, Cashier.
L 4 0
9 ' 5 ' .
, . .
w. . J ' .' x.
M. ., " --1--wi
T. F. McCarthy 81 Son
A Few Points in Our Favor:
54 years of experience in learning
the grocery business.
Our motto has always been "Qual-
ity at the lowest price."
LET US HAVE YOUR BUSINESS AND WE
WILL SAVE YOU MONEY
Con umers Ice Co.
Distilled Water Ice
ASK THOSE WI-IO USE IT
Telephone 75 Avenue C 8c Griffith St.
NEW BERN, N. C.
ROUGH AND DRESSED NORTH
Best by Actual Test
Prompt Delivery Best Price
Phone No. 192
, . .
LINE OF POULTRY FEED
.e . . .
L RRO Dalry Feed
MEADOWS OLD PROCESS MEAL
ay R l -GU d by You a
J A. MEADOWS
NEW BERN N C
UCAQ QQL,0R JEWIS
THE PURE FOOD STORE
Nhddle 'md South Front Streets
NEW BERN N C
' ' ' f""" ' f vvvvvvvvvvvvvv I ' ' 1 1 '
Carrl d by us m stock and IS second to none on the market
Guaranteed to put more milk in the pail-or your money back.
Alw s e iable se r Gr ndmother
1. I .I r,nr-11,11
O ? ,
Fm ' KNOWN
HOME COOKING FOR
MRS ALBAUOH Prop
Phone 496 93 Mlddle Street
D L LATTA
Palnts Glass Chmaware
adCa lAt '
Cor Mlddle and Pollock Sts
1 ,,..rrr..., .
U ge ' 0 -
5'-'gg i .
n P1 Z I . Z
Ewgn-.5 ' I
, Egg ,
. fDfDE'.. , ,
53: . w
I 3 E,
Our Program Cannot
ir. .rrrrrff .....iii iii,
Your School Annual
This issue of THE CUB is one of many school
annuals printed by us We specialize on
annuals publications magaz1nes,high-grade
stationery invitations announcements, visit-
We Gua antee Ou P ICQS to Be Right
Uwen G Dunn
NEW BERN N C
, . . , .
ing cards, all kinds of commercial printing
" r r r'
. l.i,. 1 -...V 14
Eagle i The Mill
En lneerlng Co
Phone 133 Telephones 61 62
149 Craven Street NEW BERN N C
Sash Doors Pamt and
Ge E1 h
WE DELIVER THE GOODS
H C WALDROP P p
NEW BERN N
NEW BERN N C
16 Craven Street
P I C E
T y f Th g Y C t
b Corner Hancoc and Broad
. . , ro .
. , I I
, . C.
- , . .
CRY TAL ICE AND!
MAN FFA! 'TUBE RS OF
DEALERS IN ICE COAL AND
I. V. BLADES President
T. G. HYMAN Vice-President
WILLIAM DUNN Secy-Treas.-Mgr.
IHOYE 23 NEW BERN N. .
OFFICE 17 GRIFFITH ST.
, , A 1 : . A q Y I.
Before you pack your win-
ter garments away for the
summer season consult us
about keepmg the moth out
Also your furs taken care
75 SOUTH FRONT STREET
A ,U ' '
px CLE ' f LCD"
P I E S
79 BROAD STREET
FISHING TACKLE i
59 Broad Street
The Winchester Store
,NEW DERN, N. C.
and Retailers of
LUMBER LATH AND
Kiln Dried North Carolina
SOl"l'HERN PINE AND
NEW BERN, N. C.
5 The Pine I
Putting the Golden
Rule Into Business
The large buying power of our
hundreds of Stores would be of small
consequence if an ideal was not be-
The remarkable growth and suc
cess of this Company would have
been impossible without that ideal.
Serving all alike always and serv-
ing well has won hundreds of thou-
sands of friends for our Stores and
our high grade of goods.
Departure from this business ideal
would not be serving you as we our-
selves would like to be served.
126 MIDDLE ST.
The Cub Staff
New Bern Coca Cola
You get what you
Want Try US
New Bern, N C
IT COSTS NO
MORE TO BUY
Better Merchandise For
EVERYTHING FOR THE
W Sllfo Cash o th Eay
Pay e t Pla
85 Middle St
NEW BERN, N. C.
Fllmilllfe Cv. Furniture Co.
Bradham Drug Company
JOE ANDERSON'S DRUG STORE
'Phone No. 101 New Bern, N. C.
"Everything to Help Your Game"
Sport and Athletic
Gaskms Cycle Co
91 Middle Street New Bern, N. C.
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