New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1926 volume:
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Out in the forest everything is still,
Save for the gentle pattering of the rain.
Within the darkened temple all is still,
Save for the purring of an incense grain.
And then a soft sweet sound assails the ear,
Of marvelous music, wafted on the air,
Carrying to the common, human ear
A faint suggestion of a heaven fair.
The swelling music sings and chants,
And grows into a hundred harmonies.
It echoes, whispers, shouts and pants,
For knowledge of the wondrous mysteries.
Down from the rafters beat the waves of sound,
Thundering "Hope triumphant over painl'
And then a lessening of the celestial sound
Until the silence is unbroke again.
Within the broken heart all things are still,
Save only Hope, a cooling, soothing rain,
That comforts, cheers, and helps, until
The stricken soul looks up to God again.
-Ruwson Bennet t, II.
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SUPERINTENDENT H. B. SMITH
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SHAKESPEARE has said never truer words than: "The world is but a
stage where every man must play a part."
In this volume we have faithfully endeavored to portray the acts of
We are the actors, the faculty, the producers. Each month is a scene
and each year, an act.
If We have failed in the attempt to reproduce this inimitable theatre.
pray, speak kindly and say, "They have done their best, they could do no
The bell rings! Then up with the curtain! The play has begun!
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VANCE E. SWIFT
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HERE are "men that sow to reapf' and there
are some who scatter good deeds and never
know if the seeds have fallen on barren ground
In our lives there is always some influence,
whether for good or evil later reflects in our souls.
To the man who has at all times shown the
utmost patience and kindness, and has ever set
an example of true gentlernanliness, we dedicate
this child of our efforts-
Vance E. Swift
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The Cub Staff
ELIZABETH N. MOORE, lfclitm'-in-Chiei'
HUBERT DAW .
DONALD WOOD .
INEZ BARBOUR .
WILLIAM LANE .
LUCY HURST .....
SARA MAE HENDERSON .
JULIA PUGH .....
JOHN WHITTY .
WESTON WILLIS . .
. Assistant Editor
. Assistant Editor
. . . Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
. . . Joke Editor
MISS LUCILE FARRAR MRS. ALBERT BRINSON
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A lot has been written of Grit and of Fight,
Of the things that go to make Men.
Till it seems that the limit must be in sight-
And yet every now and again
Some man comes thru a time of strife
And tells of the way that he won
His own particular battle in Life-
And we have another one!
So I guess the Recording Angel's pen
Won't scribble the scorching line:
"He copies ideas from better men,"
If I burden you here with mine.
Now, I think of Life as a racing game
With your birth as the Starting Gun 3
And the Judge notes not if you reach to Fame,
But rather the race you run.
For some of us travel a lightened way
With Wisdom to guide our feet,
While others in darkness find Delay,
And others still-Defeat.
Care not be it over the smooth or the rough,
Or whether you've lost or won-
For the way to tell if you have the Stuff
Is to look at the race you've run.
And when I arrive at my Finish Line,
And my Race is finally done,
I care not what reward may be mine
Or whether I lost or Wong
But rather I hope they can say of me:
"I knew him as a MANg
True, he hasn't a brilliant history-
But I know the Race he ran!"
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J. M. SHIELDS
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To Mr. Shields
He's proved himself what we thought he Was--
A comrade and a friendg
He helped us when We sought for aid,
His guiding hand to lend.
At times when things seemed dull and drear,
And diplomas far away,
He gave advice and a cheery word
To aid us on our way.
And though we all take different paths,
And walk in unknown fields,
We'll remember him as a friend indeed,
Our principal, Mr. Shields.
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MISS RUTH BLACKWELDER .
MRS. A. W. BRINSON .
MISS MABEL CLINE .
MISS PAULINE COBLE .
MISS MARIE DUNLAP .
MISS LUCILE FARRAR .
MISS MARGARET HEFLIN
MISS GRACE HOLT . .
MR. C. T. KING . .
MISS MIRIAM KOCH .
MISS PANSY PALMER .
MRS. J. C. PARKER .
MR. VANCE E. SWIFT .
MISS ANNIE HOPE WARD
. . . . . Latin
History and English
History and English
Drawing and Science
. Home Economics
. . . . English
Arithmetic and Civics
Science and Coaching
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C lass Poem
"The elevator to Success is not running,
Take the stairs,"
Such a motto aids the climbing, helps the striving,
Hope it bears.
To gain prosperity have a symbol, sweet and pure,
The white rose,
Our Hower, our own emblem, luring friends,
And in raising our bright colors, blowing, waving
Blue and White,
Giving to the Senior Class of '26
A guiding light.
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MOORE CUTLER LUCAS
Senior Class Q cers
S. ELIZABETH MOORE . . President
DAVID CUTLER . . . Vice-President
ROWENA LUCAS . . . Secretary
EMMETT FEREBEE . . . Treasurer
"THE ELEVATOR TO SUCCESS IS NOT RUNNING,
TAKE THE STAIRS"
Class Colors: Blue and White. Class Flower: White Rose.
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a 1111 illivmnriam
You were taken from us two years
ago, Christine, but the place you
wove in our hearts is still warm with
your memory. "What language can
create a sunset, or what tongue por-
tray the beauty of the soul? Yet of
thee I would speak tenderlyg thou
Wert noble in ideals, courageous in
their performance, and greatest of
all, a true friend."
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ALTA COZART AMAN
"A GRAND OLD SPORT.
THE BEST OF FRIENDS,
SHE'LL STICK TO YOU
THROUGH THICK AND THIN."
Literary Society, '23-'2-1: Athletic Association, '22-'IZIIQ French Club,
'25-'2ti: Librarian, '26, V
Is Alta a sport? I'll say she is, and the best friend
anyone can have. We all carry our troubles to her,
because she knows how to sympathize. Old N. B. H. S.
loves Alta and hates to see her go, but since she must
-here's hoping her success until the end of time.
"HER GRACE, AH! WHO COULD PAINT?
SHE WOULD FASCINATE A SAINT, I DECLARE!"
Associate Editor "The Club," '23: Literary Society, '24: Dramat'c
Club. '25: Junior Carnival, '25: Associate Editor "The Bruin," '26:
Assistant Art Editor "The Cub," '26: French Club, '26s Junior Play,
'26: H. E. Fashion Show, '24.
For one who is as attractive as Inez, we wonder
how she can do so many things as well as she does.
A gem of many facets. She dances, writes both prose
and poetry, and from her pen there comes the most
adorable cartoons. We expect to see her name in the
Hall of Fame some clay.
MYRTLE AMELIA BARKER
"HANG SOYIROWI CARE WILL KILL A CAT. SO,
THEREFORE, LET'S BE MERRY."
flee Club, '25: Dramatic Club, '24: French Club, '2ti: Literary
There is an old, old adage that "the greatest jewels
come in small packages." She is a gem of wit: at
the most boring moment of the class, Myrtle will
bring forth a spicy bit of humor and the class will be
convulsed. Few know that Myrtle is a musician-
she is, and an accomplished one. And as for work,
well she can do it in her spare hours. You can look
from "Bangkok to Trinidad" and we'l1 warrant that
you'll Gnd no other such "precious jewel."
"WHO RELISHED A JOKE. AND REJOICED IN A PUN,
RARE COMPOUND OF ODDITY, FROLIO. AND FUN."
Treslnnan Review, '233 Fashion Show, '2-I: .Iunior Curniiail, '2.,
English Club, '26: Girl Scouts, '23: Glee Club, '24,
Busiest girl on the campus! Always doing some-
thing, even in school, and it isn't everybody that can
say that! But Mae always has the time to stop and
listen to anyone else's troubles. Perhaps that's really
why "we lak her so." She cheers us in our bluest
moments and rejoices with us in our fun. We love
you, Mae, what more need be said?
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lllllllllllll llluu --. mlIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll Illlllll lllllIlllIllIIllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll ..- ullllllllllllll
HELEN LEMUEL CANNON
"NONE KNEW HER BUT T0 LOVE HER.
HAVE I NOT SAID ENOUGH?"
Athletic Association, '23-'2-I-'25-'iltil Basketball Team, 'LE-I-'ISS-'illii
Captain Basketball Teain, '2ti: Marshal, '25: Secretary ot' I-'reslnuan
Class, '23: Secretary ot' Student Council, ZH.
If y0u're looking for a tonic for the blues, get Helen.
She has a smile for every one and one couldn't lind a
better pal. To say that "Wallie" is never in the
dumps herself would be an exaggeration, but she al-
ways throws her cares to the winds to hear and sym-
pathize with anothei-'s troubles. Does she play has-
ketball? She truly does!
LEONORA LEE CARAWAN
"NOT T00 SERIOUS, NOT TOO GAY.
BUT A JOLLY GOOD FELLOW WHEN IT COMES TO PLAY."
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-'Litii Freshman Review, '23: til-ee
Club, '24-'25: Student Council, '23-'24-'25: Basketball, '24-'25-'26:
Athenian Literary Society, '2-I-'25: President ot' Tar Heel History
Club, '254'2ti: President of Commercial Class, '25-'2iig Librarian,
'25-'2ti: Girl Scouts, '23-'24-'21
"Lefty"-an "all-round" student with interests
reaching from basketball to weighty subjects like
debates. She is a good sport, and is always found
doing her duty. Leonora is the capable, dependable
sort, with enough determination to add spice and en-
thusiasm to all her undertakings.
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH CASON
"YOU HAVE DESERVED HIGH COMMENDATION.
TRUE APPLAUSE AND LOVE."
Music Medal, '25: Secretary ot' French Club, '23-'2ti: Athletic Asso-
ciation, '22-'23: Dramatic Club, '25: Llterary Society, '24: Treasurer
Glee Club, '24-'25: Vice-President of Class, '25: Junior Carnival, 'ZJ3
Girl Scouts, '22-'2Zl: H. E. Fashion Show, '25: Student Council, '23s
Freshman Review, '23.
She has read more widely, probably, than anyone
else in the class, which accounts for her extensive
vocabulary. We often wonder how she can make such
brilliant recitations, and keep up with her music and
manage her "affairs du coeu1"' with such facility.
The key to the Gordian knot is-she has learned the
art of concentration.
DAVID BELL CUTLER
"I AM SURE CARE IS AN ENEMY T0 LIFE."
Vice-President Senior Class, '26: Secretary Science Club, 'tliz Cub
Football, '23-'24: Cub Baskttball, '23-'24: Cub Baseball '23-'24:
Basketmall, '2li: Baseball, '25-'23: Toastmaster Banquet, '23: Mar-
shal, '25: Dramatic Club, '25g Senior Play, '2li: History Club, '23-'ziflz
Athletic Ass'n, '23-'12-I-'ZU3 Science Club, '2ti: .lnnior Minstrel. '21
David will some day hold the senate in sway with
his power of oratory, even as he has held the Class of
'26, He's a hearty booster of New Bern High School
and we wonder how it will get along without him.
In the category of his charms, oratory is not the least,
for with such eyes he'll be president at least-if the
ladies still have the vote.
A l i '3 1
I . I f
' E ' -ffl
F' K A A H
HUBERT ATKINS DAW
"GAIETY IS THE SOUL'S HEALTH:
SADNESS ITS POISON."
Hubert is one of our "shining lights," and a student
that every one admires. His sunny smile and cheer-
ful disposition have won many friends for him. We
all hope that Duke will appreciate Hubert as much as
MARY LOUISE DEBRUHL
f'0F SOUL SINCERE,
IN ACTION FAITHFUL AND IN HONOR CLEAR."
Freshman Review, '23: Girl Scouts, '23: Home Economics Fashion
Show, '24: Literary Society, '24: Athletic Association, '24-'25: Junior
Carnival, '25g Glee Club, '25: Dramatic Club, '25g English Club, '26,
She is never idle a moment, but always thrifty and
thoughtful of others. She is modest, gentle, and true.
As one of our most beloved classmates, we wish her
a life of success.
"HE ADDED T0 THE SUM OF HUMAN JOY."
Cub Basketball, '22-'23-'243 High School Basketball '24-'25-'26:
Marshal, '25: Junior Carnival, '25: Manager Baseball, '26.
We should say that Fred has Charlestoned his way
into our hearts, but he had his own corner in that
part of our anatomy when Charleston was a one-horse
town. As long as Fred is Fred and that will be
until Fred is ashes, we will all love him just because
-'I HEAR, YET. I SAY NOT MUCH, BUT I THINK ALL THE
Freshman Rexiew, '22-'23g Fashion Show, '23-'24g Glee Club, '24-'25:
Dramatic Club, '2-1125: English Club, '25-'26.
Evelyn has been with us all through high school.
Her sincerity has won her many friends. She believes
that "where there is a will there is a way." Here's
luck and success for you throughout your life.
A 4' Xwx
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'I E B Q W'
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'-IN MATHEMATICS HE WAS GREATER
THAN TYCHO, BRAHE, OR ERIE PATER."
Band, '2Ii: Orchestra, '23-'24-'25-'Elin Orchestra Leader, '2ti: Literary
Club, '23: Dramatic Club, '24-'21
Marcellus is our geometry genius and when anyone
is needed to work out a difficult problem he is there
with bells on. He adds "pep" to the orchestra and is
ever present when anything exciting is happening, He
is also a radio "bug." We know that he will succeed
in anything he attempts and we wish him luck with
the fairer sex.
EMMA STEVENSON DUNN
"HERE'S T0 THE GIRL WITH A HEART AND A SMILE.
THAT MAKES THE BUBBLE OF LIFE WORTH WHILE."
Literary Society, '24: Vice-President of Class, ':Z5: Dramatic Club,
'2.5: Marshal, '25: Student Council, '25: Asst. Mgr. "The Bruin," '26:
.Iunior Carnival, '25: Fashion Show, '24: High School Orchestra, '26:
Manager Girls' Basketball, '26.
Bay is the best kind of a sport and a friend worth
having. She's one of the most popular girls in school
and no wonder. When Bay comes into the room, she
is immediately besieged by a crowd begging her to
play on the piano. You simply can't keep your feet
still when her fingers slip over the keys. Here's to
you, Bay. We hope you play your way through life
as you have played a way to our hearts.
JOHN PATRICK EDWARDS
"ALL GREAT MEN ARE DYINGZ
I DON'T FEEL VERY WELL MYSELF."
Member of Boys' Athletic Association, '25-'26: Cub Football, '22-'23:
Varsity, '26: Ccb Baseball, '23: Varsity, '26s Representative Fresh-
man Class '22: Student Council, '26: Treasurer Senior Class, '26.
"Pat" is short of statue but long in reason and
likeable qualities. In his infancy, his person was at-
tached with the dignified title of John Patrick, but it
is a well-known fact that high school students respect
no titlesg so here in N. B. H. S. he was promptly
dubbed "Pat," He is a student of no mean ability.
However, he has never willingly permitted ambition
to combat cupid's darts. Many are his friends, who
wish him luck.
LUCY CLAIR ELLIOTT
"THE WORLD'S A JOKE. ALL THINGS SHOW ITC
I THOUGHT SO ONCE. AND NOW I KNOW IT."
Fashion Show, '23"2-l: Dramatic Club, '24-'25: Tar Heel Club, ':2tl.
Just because Lucy is so "small" is no reason why
everyone should pick on her. But because we know
Lucy is so trustworthy and cheery, is just why we
rely on her at all times and in all things. She always
has a bright smile and some witty saying to brighten
us up during the dark hours of school.
fe T i ,
IIIIII IIIII lllllu 1. .VIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII
' '5 if H T' V '
A E SE' - '
4 J L -.A .
--LEAVE SILENCE T0 THE SAINTS, I AM sur HUMAN."
Bisketball Team 223126: History Club, '25-'26g Athletic Association,
Laughing, jesting every day as if troubles will never
come. Although Lillian has only been with us for
one year, she has done her best to uphold the honors
of the girls' basketball team. Her numerous friends
here expect great things of her.
EMMETT CREWS FEREBEE
"LADIES-DEAF: LADIES! PLEASE LEAVE ME ALONE."
Vice-Ilresidtnt .Iunior Class, '2T: Athletic Association, '25-'26: Foot-
lall, '24-'23-'2ti: Baskrtball, 'Z-1-'25-'2ti: Baseball, '24-'25-'2ti: Treas-
urer Class, '2ti: Cub Football, '22-'233 Cub Basketball, '22-'23: Sec-
rrtiry Athletic Association, '26: Secretary Class, '26.
Have you ever been to any of our Athletic games?
Well! I'm sure you fell-because-doesn't everybody
fall for Emmett, girls especially? He's certainly our
outstanding athlete. We often wonder why so many
girls are seen with him. He doesn't talk much and
therefore can't shoot the girls a line, well, maybe
that's the reason-we're all tired of hearing ever-
lasting "lines," and are attracted by our indifferent-
LILLIAN CAMPBELL FOY
"FAII': MAIDEN, WHEN I LOOK AT THEE,
I WISH I COULD BE YOUNG AND FREE.
BUT BOTH AT ONCE, AH. WHO COULD BE!"
Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24-'25: Basketball, '24-'25g Ltlranf
Society, '243 Dramatic Club, '25: Science Club, '26: High School
Play. '23p Vice-President Class, '23: Marshal, '25: Student Council,
'25: Girl Scouts, '23g .Iunior Carnival, '25: Home Economics Fashion
Show, '24: Senior Play, '26.
Boys, beware! When "Sis" steps out you can't
keep from falling. What would a dance be without
her? Yes, she really is a dancing girl, but that's not
all, she's a good basketball player. Always smiling,
boys love her, girls do, too. All of this and a lot
more make up our good "ole pal."
OPAL LINDLEY GASKINS
"I KNOW YOU HAVE A GENTLE, NOBLE TEMPER.
A SOUL AS EVEN AS CALM."
Athletic Association, '22-'23: Girl Scouts, '22-'23: Literary Society,
'23-':Z4: Dramatic Club, '24-'25: Glee Club, '24-'25: Junior Carnival,
'24-'25: Vice- President French Club, '25-'26: President of 11-A,
'25-'215: Assistant Editor "The Cub," '25-'26,
Quiet and unassuming, we have found out that
Opal is persistent and determined. She is one of the
smartest girls in our class and if there is a job so hard
that no one else can quite manage, why-"Opal can
do it." She's seldom heard in a crowd, but goodness,
how she does lake in the 1's and 2's-blessed exemp-
tion grades! And with all that, she is a friend to
everyone, but we won't finish, time will do it for us.
, B ,L ,Lf
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"IF THOU DESIRE T0 BE WISE, BE S0 WISE AS T0 HOLD
Associate Editor of "The Cub," '2-l: l"reshman Review, '2Ii: Treas-
urer Tar Heel History Club, '25-'26,
Roscoe is about as quiet as can be found. He never
raises a racket, even when a stiff exam is scheduled
or something equally disturbing happens. In short,
he believes in work for work's sake. He goes out
from this high school with our belief that he will
JOSEPH RODWELL GRANEY
Cub Football, '22: Cub Basketball, '23-'Z-I: Varsity Football, '2J:
Varsity Basketball, '25-'26: Varsity Baseball, '26: Member Athletic
Association, '25-'26: Junior Play, '25,
Who is that handsome boy that can play basketball
like a professional? That's "Pete" Graney. "Pete"
is a friend in all the athletic games. He is popular
with the boys and especially liked by several young
ladies who think of him as their ideal.
- "ON HER BROW NATURE HAS WRITTEN-LADY."
Literary Society, '23-'2-ig Student Council, '23: .Iunior Class Trcas-
urer, '24-'25: Dramatic Society. '24-'25: Junior Ciirniyal, 223:
I-rench Club, '25-'2ti.
Pleasant to look at! Pleasant to be with! She's
studious, consistent, and interesting. If she meets
her life tasks with the same enthusiasm she has met
her school tasks, she will make a record that many
would be proud to have.
"THE GIRL WDRTHWHILE IS THE GIRL WHO CAN SMILE
WHEN EVERYTHING GOES DEAD WRONG."
Students Council, '241 Literary Society, '24: Treasurer Draiuatic
Club, '25: Reporter English Club, '2ti: Librarian.
Here's to the girl who works and works and keeps
smiling in the face of it all. She makes good marks
on her lessons, and is always ready to try anything
to help N. B. H. S. She is quiet and unassuming,
but she has proved one of our most loyal members,
and we couldn't do without her. We are hoping
great things for Rachel, and judging from her career
in N. B. H. S., our hopes will be fulfilled.
R SJJITQX' I
V5 if H ff '
K A f a E 'A I
.. I Am 2 h' b L AA .. ,
"YOU KNOW I SAY JUST WHAT I THINK,
AND NOTHING MORE NOR LESS."
Athletic Association, '22-'23: Freshman Review, '22-'23g Fashion
Show '23-'2-1: Glee Club, '24-'25: Dramatic Club, '24-'25: English
Eloise doesn't believe in working to the limit, yet
she manages to pass on all her work. Her ready smile
never fails to smooth over any trouble and the worid
will find it hard to resist her fight to the peak of suc-
"HAVE A SMILE FOR EVERYONE YOU MEET.
AND THEY'LL HAVE A SMILE FOR YOU."
Fashion Show, '24: Reporter of History Club, '26.
"Love I, honey?" When we hear this we don't
have to turn around and see who is speaking, because
we know its Martha. And do we love her? Well,
I'll say we do. And that's not the only magnet that
draws us to Martha. She knows her lessons and as
for examinations-why they're only a passing thought
for our pal.
"I'LL TIE MY HEART T0 N0 MAN'S SLEEVE.
HAVE I NOT TWO EYES 0F MY OWN?"
Freshman Review, '25: Fashion Show, '24s Glee Club, '25: History
We've gone to school, worked and played with
Thelma for eleven years and she improves upon ac-
quaintance. There's no one any more ready to have
some fun or anyone any more willing to work when
there's need, than she. There just isn't a better
friend to be found than-
SARA MAE HENDERSON
"WHAT A WIT! WHAT A GRACE IN HER LANGUAGE!
HER MOVEMENTSI WHAT PLAY IN HER FACE!"
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-'26g Basketball '25-'26: Literary
Society, '24: Dramatic Club, '25: Science Club, '26: Sponsor Basket-
ball, '2t5: Reporter Science Club, '26: Marshal, '25: Vice-President.
Class. '26 1 Secretary Class, 'Z3:.Iunior Carnival, '25 1 Senior Play, '26.
Who is this girl? Pretty, yes-eyes you have to
look at a second time-and always happy. Why
shouldn't she be? Every dance finds her there. She
is one of the best girls on the basketball team. In
her studies she ranks high. Everybody loves her-
well you've guessed by this time, its-
is if E Y' ' 'I
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IIIIIIIIIIII mi... filillllllulmlllllmlllllllllllllunlllitllllllllullumill IlmlllllIllIIIIlm!ImlIllllllllllllllllllllll llll lll 1
MORRIS KING HENDERSON
"HE BEARS HIM LIKE A GENTLEMAN."
Orchestra, '23: Cub Football, '23-'24: Cub Baseball, '231 Asst. Mgr.
"The Bruin," 'Zip Dramatic Club, '23: Marshal, '25: Mgr. Baseball,
'25: Hi-Y Club, '24-'23-'26: President Hi-Y Club, '2li: Athletic As-
sociation, '24-'25-'26: Treasurer Science Club, '26: Asst Mgr. Foot-
ball, '25: Asst Mgr. Basketball, 'Zl6: Sports Editor "The Bruin," 'itiz
Student Council, '25-'iliiz President. Student Council, '26.
In King we find both business and efficiency com-
bined. As manager of several teams, he has shown
good supervision, and in his school work he shows
efhciency in keeping up with his various duties out-
side of school as well as in school. We all know that
he will be a success in all that he undertakes later.
MABEL LOUISE HOLLAND
"STILL WATERS RUN DEEP."
Literary Society, '24g Dramatic Club, '253 French Club, '26: Debate,
'iliz Student Council, '26,
We cannot find in the Senior Class a truer or sweeter
girl than Mabel. She is the Senior Class ideal of a
refined girl. When in need of help on any subject,
Mabel can always be depended upon. She has never
been known to make below 85 on any subject and
her average is 90. Never shirking her duty. sweet
and sociable always, the least we can wish her is suc-
cess and the fulfillment of her dreams.
- LUCY CAROLYN HURST
"AGE CANNOT WITHER NOR CUSTOM STALE HER INFINITE
H. E. Fashion Show, '24: Athletic Association, '23-'24-'2fi: Literary
Society, '24: Girl Scouts, '23: Science Club, '26: Manager Annual,
'26: Cheer Leader, '26.
Here is a bundle of complexity. One minute she is
the most rollicking of the whole crowd, the next, the
most serious and intent upon business. She has a quick
temper but it is soon over, and best of all, she never
harbors a grudge. We wonder what you'll be, Lucy,
a lawyer Vcause you can arguel, a preacher Ccause
you can be seriousj, a housewife Ccause you know
how to manage a homel, or just a downright flirt!
Just the same, we can't imagine you anything but a
plumb good sport in old N. B. H. S.
MARY EMMA HURST
"A DAUGHTER OF THE GODS, DIVINELY TALL AND MOST
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-':!ti: Basketball, '23-'24: Literary So-
ciety, '23: Dramatic Club, '24: Minstrel, '23: Girl Scouts, '23:
Junior Carnival, '25: "The Bruin" Reporter French Club, Asst. Mgr..
'26: Athletic Stand '26: Senior Play, '26: Cheer Leader, '26: H. S.
Mary Emma would have been well placed had she
lived in a.ncient days upon Mt. Olympia, for what does
she lack that constituted an outstanding goddess? She
has undaunting courage, enough temper so that no one
will ever "run over" her, and she has the ability to
execute as well as command. If Mary Emma likes
you, she likes, you, but if she doesn't-well-just
cultivate Mary Emma's friendship!
G T i L X57
'I 1: H :ir , I I
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l1llillnlllnlun........, I'QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllmlllIlllllllllllmlll IImIIIIIIIIIIIImlIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW
i MARY VIRGINIA JOHNS
"A MERRY HEART MAKETH A CHEERFUL
just ask Mary-and I'm sure she'll know.
"MEN! MEN! HOW I ADORE THEM!"
success, especially in her college career.
WILLIAM JOHNSON LANE
"BIG BAD BILL IS SWEET WILLIAM NOW."
Joke Editor "The Cub," '26.
enmeshed in a certain person's curls.
SYBIL DELL LEWIS
OF NONSENSE NOW AND THEN IS PLEASANT."
French Club. Triangular Debate.
terested in the passing of the trains?
Mary is a girl who came to us during the middle
of the term '25-26. She is a very capable. dependa
ble girl. If ever in doubt of the answer to a question
Literary Society, '24: Dramatic Club, '25: Critic of History Club 76
Triangular Debate, '25-':Z6: Librarian, '26: Junior Carnival. '20
A pretty blonde with laughing blue eyes and golden
hair. She is one of the fortunate few who possess
good looks. Lena is a lively, energetic girl who is
always optimistic. At school, she always knows her
lessons-however, she does not believe in studying
too hard. A better sport cannot be found, always
for fun and frolic. XVe all wish her the greatest of
Vice-President Class, '2:2: Vice-President Class. '25s Vice-President
Science Club, '26: Cub Football. '22-'23: Cub Basketball, ':.. 3
Cub Baseball. '22-'23: Football. 'Z-1325: Basketball Captain, 6
Baseball. '25-'26: Senior Play. '25-'26: Dramatic Club, '25: Marshal
124: Toastmaster Banquet. '24: Athletic Association, '22-'23-'24 H
On the football field he's little less than a demon
an opponent to be carefully guarded on the basketball
court. and as first-baseman, it takes some skill to get
by Bill. He's sought by all the women. but none
meet with success. Why? Because Bill's healt 1S
HMINGLE A LITTLE FULLY WITH YOUR WISDOM: A BIT
Freshman Review. Dramatic Club. Junior Carnival, English Club
If you're looking for a good sport and a plumb nice
friend-then Sybil is the one to ask for. tlnquire at
the information bureau.l We've heard that red
headed people are cheerful. and We can readily be
lieve it. Sybil's our proof. We think that she has an
inclination to travel. Else why should she be so in
Q f V Qniwx
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'v .AQBEL ,I L. 1.A. ?,,f
Wmmmam. mmmmmmmmmmmmwmwmmmm WMMMWMMWMMWMMMMMWMMAM f
ANNA PAULINE LOVELACE '
"FOR SHE IS WISE, IF I CAN JUDGE HER, AND FAIR SHE IS.
IF MINE EYES BE TRUE. AND TRUE SHE IS. AS SHE HATH
Student Council. '24-'23: Dramatic Clull. 'Ziz Literary Society, 'iflz
Cleo Club, '25: President Librarians, '2Ii: "The Bruin" St,af'I', 'Blix
Junior Carnival, '25: Girl Scouts, '23: Fashion Show, '24.
Anna used to say that she intended to specialize in
math, and tea.ch it. We looked askance then, and our
skepticism was merited, too. We haven't heard so
much about the "teacher's life" lately. Even if she
did teach she wouldn't do it so very long, we think,
Anna's too pretty and too nice to teach forever!
ROWENA WHITTY LUCAS
"A PRETTY GIRL. A WITTY GIRL.
A GIRL SO FULL OF FUN?
A BRAINY GIRL, A CAREFREE GIRL.
A THOUSAND GIRLS IN ONE."
Secretary Class, 'ZZSC Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-'2Ii: Secretary
and Treasurer Class, '24: Literary Society, '24: Secretary Class, '25:
"The Bruin" Staff, '25: Dramatic Club, '25: Manager "The Bruin,"
'26: President English Club, '26: Prophet, '26s Asst. Chief Marshal.
Junior Carnival, '25: H. E. Fashion Show, 245 Vice-President Li-
l-rarians: Athletic Stand.
Rowena is a contradiction of the old adage that
"Beauty and brains do not mix." As manager of The
Bruin, we have been amazed at her business ability,
as president of the Literary Society her executive
ability makes us wonder at her versatility. You have
won a place in our hearts, Rowena, that no one else
ELMA BASNIGHT LUPTON
"AND IN THAT SMALL FRAME
LODGED A MIGHTY MIND."
Literary Society, '233241 Glee Club, '24-'25: Dramatic Club, '24-'ZSC
English Club, '25-'26: Triangular Debate, '25-'ZISQ Recitation Con-
She's the smallest and the youngest of the Senior
Class, a baby senior as it were. But like that lover of
yore, we think, "And still the wonder grows, how
can one small head hold all she knows." A mathe-
matical genius, a history star, and she makes exemp-
tion grades on all other subjects. But that's not half
of it-she's an interesting talker, a sympathetic lis-
tener, and a good sport.
"LET'S BANISH BUSINESS, BANISH SORROW, TO THE
GODS BELONG TOMORROW."
Athletic Association, '24-25: Freshman Review. '23: Fashion Show,
'23: Tar Heel Club, '25-'26: Dramatic Club, '24-'25, I
Music is Barbara's hobby and in every course per-
taining to this she has done well. We predict for
her a successful career in the world of music. ,
. ' X
' T l 4
IIIIIIIIIIIII llllu 31IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIII
' fi H T' '- ' A 'K E i I!
or-L 2 L lm . Q .
"SMILE AND THE WORLD SMILES WITH YOU."
Who is that coming down the hall laughing? Oh!
it's Margaret, with that far-famed smile. She al-
ways looks on the bright side of life. She likes to
argue and she can hold out as long as the other fel-
low. Her highest ambition is to pass on geometry.
ELIZABETH NORWOOD MOORE
"SHE COUNTS HERSELF IN NOTHING ELSE S0 HAPPY
AS IN A SOUL REMEMB'RING HER GOOD FRIENDS."
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-'26: Basketball, 223: Literary So-
ciety, '23s Dramatic Club, '24: "The Bruin" Staff, '25: Yice-Presi-
dent Class, '24: H. E. Fashion Show, '24: Junior Carnival, '253
Vice-President Class, '25s Glee Club, '25: Sponsor Class, '25:
Vice-President English Club, '26: President Librarians, '25:
Assistant Manager Basketball. '25: Senior Play, '26: Athletic Stands
Editor-in-Chief "The Cub," '26.
One would have to go a long way to find a. truer and
better friend than "Lib," Those who know her best
love her for her sweet disposition, and count it a
privilege to be numbered among her friends. Her
literary ability has won for her the place she de-
served, Editor-in-Chief of "The Cub." 'We just
couldn't have gotten along without you, "Lib."
SARA ELIZABETH MOORE
"HER MODESTY IS A CANDLE T0 HER MERIT."
She dropped into our midst only this last year. We
wish that she might have come sooner. But what the
gods send, be thankful for. That she has found her
way into our hearts is proof that we elected her
Senior president. Thank you, Goldsboro, we are for-
ever your debtor.
BLANCHE ANNIS MORRIS
"A GIRL OF CHEERFUL YESTERDAYS AND
Student Council, '24-'26: Glee Club, '24-'25: Secretary of Dramatic
Club, '24-'25: Junior Carnival, '24-'25: Critic of French Club, '25-'26.
Always cheerful and ever ready to see the bright
side-that's Blanche. If the situation has the best
humor connected with it, Blanche's laugh can be
heard ringing out in full enjoyment. She is a good
student and can always be found in the field of duty.
She leaves behind her a place that will be hard to fill.
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"LIFE IS A JOKE, AND ALL THINGS SHOW IT, I
THOUGHT SO ONCE. BUT NOW I KNOW IT."
Athletic Association, '22-'23: Freshman Review, '22-'23: Glee Club,
'24-'25: Domestic Science Show, '23-'24: Dramatic Society, '24-'25,
English Club, '25-'26.
Julia has made herself known and recognized by
her qualities as a true friend. She has become pop-
ular by her quiet ways and gentle manners. Our class
is justly proud of Julia and her achievements in the
New Bern High School.
MABEL RUTH OGLESBY
"TRUE WORTH IS IN BEING. NOT SEEMING."
English Club, '25-'26.
Mabel, what would Ol' 11-B do without her? She
is every thing in one. She is the "lend a hand"
friend and generosity itself. She is generous with
her smiles, her kind words and her ever ready wit is
capable of penetrating the deepest gloom that comes
to her friends.
ELSIE MARGARET PARKER
"CHARM STRIKES THE HEART,
BUT MERIT WINS THE SOUL."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '24: Literary Society, '24: Dramatic
Club, '25: Glee Club, '25g Recitation Contest, '25: English Club. '26:
Triangular Debate, '26.
Elsie reads much and has exhausting thought fa
thing many book-worms lackl. Her opinions in the
history and English classes are often heard. They are
well worth hearing, too, for she always advances a
sound reason for her argument. "The very person,"
you say, "for the triangular debate." Well, she is,
and a splendid orator at that.
WILLIAM HAYWOOD PETERSON, JR.
"ATTEMPT THE END AND NEVER STAND TO DOUBT."
Secretary of Tar Heel History Club, '25-'26: Student Council, '24-
'25g Senior Play, '26: Junior Carnival.
"Pete" has a perpetual smile that makes every one
forget their grouch when he comes around. Although
the class-room interests him but little, you will find
that "Pete" is an all-'round good sport. If he suc-
ceeds in tackling life as well as he has done in over-
coming obstacles in New Bern High School, a bright
future awaits him.
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JULIA BRYAN PUGH
UIMPULSIVE, EARNEST, QUICK TO ACT,
AND MAKE HER GENEROUS THOUGHT A'FACT."
Athletic Association, '23-'24-'25-'26: Basketball, '25-'26: Literary
Society, '24: Dramatic Club, '25: Science Club, '26: Vice-President
Class. '2-1: Minstrel, '23: Junior Carnival, '25: Girl Scouts, '23-'24:
F3?Il'l'lIIl.,EI'ICINI', '24: Recitation Contest, '23: Assistant. Manager "The
There's not a girl on the campus more generally
liked than Julia. And none more deservedly-she's
got the biggest heart in the world, and as for charm-
one simply can't resist her. She's found a.t all the
games and she's such a persistent rooter that quite
frequently she loses her voice. but her pep-never!
If y0u'1'e blue, go to Julia, we think that the man who
said "a sunshine heart" was talking about our-
MARGARET LOUISE ROYALL
"RARE COMPOUND OF EQUALITY, NOBLE AND TRUE.
A PLENTY OF WIT AND GOOD SENSE, T0O."
Athlltic Association, '23-'24-'25-'26: Fashion Show, '24: Girl Scouts,
'23s Literary Society, '24: Student Council, '2-1: Vice-President Stu-
dent Council, 25: "The Bruin" Staff, '25: English Club, '26: His-
torian, '2ti: Dramatic Club, T253 Glee Club, '24: Senior Play, 'Z6:
Editor-in-Chief "The Bruin," '26: Marshal, '25.
Margaret has undoubtedly the highest ideals of any
girl on the ca.mpus. She has not only won scholastic
fame but is interested in all social and school activi-
ties. She has made a worthy Editor of The Bruin,
and N. B. H. S. is proud to own her. Margaret, what-
ever vocation you choose in life, here's success to it.
WILLIAM ERNEST RYMAN
"LET ME SILENT BE."
lflileshgiari Review, '23: Baseball, '23-'24-'Z5: Tar Heel History Club,
In Ernest we find a rare mixture of qualities. His
outstanding one is baseball. He doesn't believe in
studying to the limit, but he does believe in using de-
termination to accomplish what he decides to do. All
his spare time is used to carry the various ball teams
on trips, and the best wishes of the student body go
with him as he steps out into life.
ANNA ELIZABETH SHRINER
"OF ALL THE ARTS IN WHICH THE WISE EXCEL.
NATURE'S CHIEF MASTERPIECE IS WRITING WELL."
Class Poet: Dramatic Club. '24-':Z5: Athletic Association, '24-'25:
Vice-President of History Club, '25-'26s Student Council, '26.
Full of aspiration and inspirations, she is ever a
source of wonder to her friends. Fundamentally
Anna is a poetg first her imagination plays with little
pussy-willows as she performs in a spring poem-
then it seeks the deep, dark, dangerous spirit of a
tragic drama. Witty, wise, big-hearted, and ever a
laughing lass is-
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JOHN C. WHITTY
"SARAH MAE, OR SARAH MAY NOT"
Cub Football, '22-'23: Pinafore, '24: Literary Society, '25: Football.
'26: Baseball, '26.
Who's that busting up the street jes' as the last
bell is ringing? Well, that "ain't" nobody else but
John and "True Love." Is he good-looking-I should
say! In fact that is what all the girls say, and espe-
cially one. John is a true sheik-you can tell that by
the number of girls Stringing along on "True Love."
JOSEPH DeLEON WILLIAMS
"HIS VALOR AND HIS MIND
PROVE HIM SUPERIOR T0 HIS KIND."
Junior Carnival, '25g Senior Play, '26: Marshal, '25: Baseball, 1243:
Athletic Association. '25-'26: Science Club, '26.
"Jo" is one of those fortunate beings, who get in
all the fun and rarely ever get in troubleg perhaps
that's the reason for his unfailing good nature. Jo's
car is always at the disposal of teams, which is the
kind of support most sought and appreciated. May
Dame Fortune continue to follow you, Jo.
HILDA DALE WILLIS
"LET ME DREAM AS OF YORE BY THE RIVER.
AND BE LOVED FOR THE DREAM ALWAYS:
FDR A DREAMER LIVES FOREVER.
AND A THINKER DIES IN A DAY."
English Club, 'ZZ6: Student Council, '25,
Yes, Hilda is somewhat a dreamer and if her dreams
determine her capab11.ty we will have to admit that
they are dreams worth-while, for old N. B. H. S.
would. indeed have to look a long time to find a friend
as true, as capable, and as unwavering as Hilda. She
is loved by all who know her. We are sure that she.
with her frequent smiles and tender care, is well
adapted for the profession of nursing, which she is an-
ticipating as- her future career.
"WHAT A GREAT THING FRIENDSHIP IS."
President Athletic Association, '26: Athletic Association, '224'23-'25-
'26: Baseball, '23-'26: Football, '22-'23-'24-'25: Basketball, '22-'23-
'26: President Science Club, '25-'26: Asst. Business Manager "The
Bruin,": Asst. Business Manager of Annual: Manager Football, '25:
Senior Play, '26,
Weston stars in all forms of athletics and his hun-
dred and eighty pounds have won many a point on
our games' scores. As a manager, he has proved a
success and the boys have worlds of confidence in him.
He is a good sport and a lively companion. He has a
leaning toward the fairer sex and we wish him luck.
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GEORGE DONALD WOOD, JR.
"FRIENDS-I HAVE MADE."
Art Editor of "The Cub," '26g Senior Play, "Green Stockings," '26:
Cub Football, '233 Cub Basketball, '23: Asst. Manager Basketball,
'26g French Club, '26: Science Club, '26: Dramatic Club, '25: Senior
Basketball, '263 Literary Society, '24: Athletic Ass'n, '24-'25-'26.
Tho' Don's heart is given, that doesn't keep him
from being nice to every one in general and girls in
particular. He's a good friend and a staunch sup-
porter of all athletics. He is very modest about his
artistic ability, but nevertheless we think he'll some
day be a McManus or a Bud Fisher at least.
LIBBY MOZELLE WOOD
UTH0' MODEST AND SHY.
SHE'D LAUGH OR DIE."
Mozelle is just a modest, sincere, good-natured girl.
We can depend on her to try. She always stays on
the job until it's finished. Though quiet and reserved,
she has many attractive ways. She laughs with the
crowd and when there's mischief she is always on
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History of Class of '26
Up, up the library ladder climbed the small child, and she scanned
the innumerable list of books until her blue eyes fell on the book in
question. She pressed it close to her and descended the ladder. Going
softly over to a big arm chair placed in a corner of the room by the cheery
fire, the child laid the book in the lap of an old woman. The face of the
woman revealed very clearly her age, for Father Time had not passed her
by, no indeed, he had stopped and carefully marked the course of life on
her one time clear-cut features.
"Granny, will you please read the story in this pretty old book to me?"
Granny looked into the face of the child and then at the book in her
lap. Instantly her eyes filled with tears, for she saw lying there the book
entitled, "History of the Class of '26."
"Darling child, I can not read the story for my eyes have grown dim,
and the book is long, but the story is indelibly printed on my mind, so I will
tell you very briefly its contents.
"Long ago in the fall of 1922, a class of one hundred and one green
freshmen turned the first pages of high school life. They chose for their
motto: 'Green but GroWing,' and stood true to it. Yes, they were greeng
they would have admitted it four years later, but then ?-well-of course
they realized that their task was to teach those upper classmen what they
should know, because there will never be anyone quite so smart as a fresh-
man thinks he is! This class sent forth several splendid representatives
on the various athletic fields, their first year. Dan Cupid sent his arrow
straight from his bow in '22, aiming in the midst of these freshmen, and
before the four years were to expire you will see that he lodged his arrows
in several places. Hard luck accompanies anyone and these freshmen were
no exception-along this line. They were the first freshmen class that
could not have their home rooms in the Griflin building, and their girls
were the first freshmen girls who were not allowed to take domestic science
the first year. This was all due to the fact that there were more members
in high school than there were facilities to take care of them.
As bulbs become flowers, kittens become cats, just so these freshmen
became sophomores. The greatest attempt and the biggest failure, all in
one, was the Sophomore-Senior reception. Like sheep, these sophomores
followed in the foot-steps of their predecessors and planned a reception for
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the seniors, but it was found to be too expensive by the school authorities,
so the idea disappeared even more quickly than it had originated. The "A"
division fconsisting entirely of girlsl, was not yet permitted into the Grif-
fin building. This year the class was diminished by several boys attending
"prep" schools. 'I he class was stopped one day by a proclamation of God,
Who sent down His death angel to carry home to the ethereal schools one
of its classmates, Christine Lane. The class grieved much at the loss of
this young girl, but it bowed its head in solemnity to the will of God.
Junior year dawned bright and early, the third year of high school which
was destined to be the greatest year experienced by these young people.
Don't let me forget, by all means, to tell you that the set of girls who had
never been in the high school building were at last permitted to have their
class-room in the Griffin building-still no boys in the room. This was the
first year that N. B. H. S. had experienced the publication of a high school
paper, and the Junior Class sent many representatives to the staff. The
time was drawing near for a banquet and a most unusual thing happened-
the Juniors did not have enough money to finance a banquet. The cry was:
"Something must be done l" That something resulted in a Junior Carnival,
which was quite unique. By the way, let me say that the aim of this class
was, "Do something different!" The Oriental gong sounded, the latticed
gates were thrown open, behold the dining hall of the Junior-Senior ban-
quet in the form of an Oriental garden. This banquet was the pride of the
Juniors, into it they had placed their hearts, minds, souls, and money. It
was well worth every bit of energy or money that was centered in it. It
was truly beautiful. The Juniors, as marshals, felt themselves almost as
important as the Seniors at the graduation exercises.
Seniors, yes, the long-aimed-for goal was reached, and looking back, they
realized that they were even greener than when they started out--or at
least they admitted it now. "Put 'The Bruin' first place in the State," was
about the first cry heard. Then the most important work of the Seniors was
to publish an annual, which would stand out as a memorial to them. The
Senior play, in the form of "Green Stockings," was a grand success. Grad-
uation! They graduated, leaving behind them a record long to be remem-
bered. For various reasons, such as failures, attending other schools, the
matrimonial sea, etc., the hundred and one ended by being only fifty-eight,
but that fifty-eight went forth with one aim-to conquer the obstacles of
the world. no matter what field they entered.
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New Bern, N. C.,
June 4, 1936.
My dearest Mary Emma:
I just can't begin to tell you how much I liked your last picture. It was
marvelous and so different from the rest. I always did think Bill Lane was
a good actor. You both were grand, and just think, both of you were grad-
uates of old N. B. H. S.
Ten years ago tonight we were all happy over the prospects of receiv-
ing diplomas and then-college! I know our teachers, when they look
back, realize ours was the most brilliant class that ever graduated from
our high school.
Elizabeth Moore is now in California, collecting material for her latest
novel. She really has created quite a sensation with her clever works.
There is no one any prouder of her than I.
The name of Red Grange has diminished into nothing. "Mute" Ferebee
has become the world's greatest fullback in the history of football.
Marcellus Duffy has just completed his masterpiece-a geometry book,
using absolutely no proofs in his theorems, which are not original with
Inez Barbour has danced her way into the hearts of Broadway. She
has as a companion Blanche Morris. Her dancing partner is Fred Dixon,
whom you remember used to be an expert in dancing the old-time Charles-
Joe Graney and King Henderson are selling real estate. It is really
marvelous how they aided the boom that hit New Bern.
Donald Wood holds the place in the comic world that Bud Fisher used
to hold. You remember, Donald was art editor of "The Cub."
Virginia Cason has fooled us all. She didn't do the expected, but went
to Paris instead and completed her musical career under Professor Hubert
Mabel Oglesby and Hilda Willis are running a large department store
in the once "little town" across the water, but which has now developed
into a beautiful resort.
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Sybil Lewis is in a musical comedy. She has made a big hit and she
has all Broadway at her feet.
John Whitty, who spent all those years trying to make "true love run
smooth," has given it up as hopeless. He has tried three times to commit
suicide, but Weston Willis was around every time and could not resist the
temptation of getting a life saving medal.
You remember how David Cutler used to recite history? He's now in
the Senate and has been responsible for the passing of many important
Mary Louise DeBruhl and Rachel Hancock are studying law at Harvard.
From the reports I have heard they are doing good work and will be fine
Anna Shriner has completed a volume of poems about North Carolina
which have been sold all over the United States. If you haven't one, let me
know and I'll certainly send one to you, because you can't fully realize the
beauty of North Carolina scenery until you've read it.
,Elma Lupton and Elsie Parker are welfare workers. They have done
a great deal of work for the betterment of the city.
Ernest Ryman has fallen heir to the mayorship of Bridgeton. Leonora
Carrawan is his chief assistant.
Many of our classmates are touring Europe. Among those are Thelma
Hassell, Eloise Hardison, Julia Morton, Barbara McCullen, Lillian Ewell,
Evelyn Duer, and Martha Harper. Some will remain to continue their
"Pat" Edwards has become a doctor. I always believed he was slightly
inclined to be one, and sure enough he did.
Opal Gaskins has become quite a noted authoress. Her latest book, "A
Short Cut to Success," has created quite a sensation.
Alta Aman and Myrtle Barker are working in the laboratory of a great
chemical concern. Both are well known as great scientists.
Sarah Elizabeth Moore and Margaret Miller are both running for Gov-
ernor. It is a problem to prophesy which one will be elected.
Lena King left us right after our high school days, and I haven't seen
her during all tihese years, but Attorney Mozelle Wood told me that Lena
had divorced three husbands.
Anna Lovelace and Julia Pugh are now riding around in a Ford. They
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picked me up the other day and I asked them where they got it. They told
me they bought a ticket to the show and happened to have the lucky num-
ber. Don't ask me how they divide it, because I don't know.
Mae Bell is head manager of Coplon's Ready-to-wear Department. She
has about thirty working under her.
Margaret Royall is a famous journalist, and has been made wonderful
offers by different leading newspapers, but right now she has other things
to decide upon.
Joe Williams has made a fortune. He runs an aeroplane line from
Morehead Bluffs to New Bern. He has completely driven out the train
and bus line that ran when we were in school.
Your cousin Lucy seems to like the grocery business. She is head man-
ager of a wholesale grocery company. I guess you well remember how
well she used to manage her numerous "affairs"
Helen Guthrie is scheduled to perform the most wonderful feat of the
season next month. She will attempt to swim the Neuse River. Roscoe
Gaskins is her trainer and Lucy Elliott, her secretary.
Bay Dunn has retained her "rep" for playing the piano at chapel, and
is Writing music for popular dance hits.
Haywood Peterson is a dramatic director and has gained considerable
fame. Sara Mae Henderson, directed by him, has appeared in two or three
Lillian Foy has just recovered from a severe shock-the death of her
third husband. It seems as if she just can't keep one.
Helen Cannon has recently returned from Europe, but not alone. She
has a wardrobe of Parisian gowns and a husband with a name I couldn't
attempt to write.
I think I've told you all I know about our classmates and you know all
Write me and tell me all about yourself and tell Bill hello for me.
HVORTY 'l NX OI
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The years have been long and the days weary and many things have
distracted our classmates. Dan Cupid has shot his winged darts in our
midst, and his arrows have gone home. A
One of the first of Cupid's victims was Robert Royall. He now lives
in Pennsylvania. '
No doubt Dan Cupid shook with delight when he linked two names
with one dart. These two, Carlton Laughinghouse and Ruth Hathaway,
forsook the class for the bonds of wedded bliss.
Alwyn Phillips, an athletic star and the pride of the class, joined the
ranks of wedded ones. Now he is no longer Alwyn-but "Papa,"
Mary Simmons came to our class rather late and left too early to launch
her ship on the famous sea.
In our Junior year the class was hurled into a state of chaos. Dan had
worked quickly and quietly and before anyone even had an inkling of the
true affairs, Effie Gaskins had joined the ranks.
Martha Pridgen had left the class to become a nurse, but she soon aban-
doned this to give particular attention to one heart in a bad state. Lucille
Simpson, Martha's sister-in-law, had found Dan Cupid's beckoning finger
irresistable and had set the example for Martha about six months before,
and now she has a little boy.
Miss Loquacity, or better known to the Class of '26 as Luella Sammons,
graduated with the degree of M.R.S. some time ago and is now taking her
post graduate course in culinary arts.
Cupid's latest boast is Mary Lovick Cavanaugh, or Mrs. Edwards, as
she is now, tho' she is still Mary Lovick to her old classmates.
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Last Will and Testament
We, the members of the Senior Class of '26, do hereby will and bequeath
to the incoming class the privileges with which the Class of '26 has been
so bountifully blest. May they enjoy them as the previous class has done.
Each member wishes to contribute individually some trait in order to
insure the welfare and happiness of the "to be" Seniors.
1. We earnestly desire that the "to be" Seniors have as much interest
in the Junior Class as have some of our Seniors, for instance, Mae Bell,
Lillian Foy, and Virginia Cason.
2. To Nellie Johnson, we leave Elsie Parker's shy ways.
3. To Gerald Colvin, Elma Lupton leaves her debating ability.
4. John Whitty leaves his "Ford" to all Juniors who wish to enjoy
5. To Ivy Lynn Banks, Sybil Lewis bequeaths her privilege of watch-
ing the train.
6. To all the Juniors who need it, we will Julia Pugh's good heart.
7. Anna Shriner leaves to Catherine Waters her poetic ability.
8. To Ralph Warrington we will a "bus," so that he may accommo-
date more passengers than "one,"
9. Inez Barbour bestows her dancing ability to Sadie Mae Gaskins.
10. To Lillian McLacklan we leave a package of chewing gum, with
kind regards from Lillian Ewell.
11. Opal Gaskins wills her quiet disposition to Betsy Warren.
12. To Agnes Pollock, David Cutler wills his comb.
13. Mae Bell wants to leave her laugh to the pigeons on Moses Griffin
14. Mary Emma Hurst, Rowena Lucas, and Elizabeth Moore will the
"candy stand" to Margaret Fisher, Mary Mitchell, and Catherine Waters,
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hoping that at some future date the Boys' Athletic Association will
be relieved of that ancient debt.
15. Lucy Elliott wills some of her weight to Gwendolyn Jones.
16. Margaret Miller wills her beauty to Louise Jackson.
17. Emma Dunn leaves her graceful and slender figure to Edna Nos-
1. The 11-A Seniors of '26 will to the 11-A Seniors of '27 their record
of scholarship, punctuality, and attendance.
2. The 11-B Seniors of '26 will to the 11-B Seniors of '27 their record
as athletes, hoping that the incoming class will even surpass them-if such
a thing be possible.
3. The 11-C Seniors of '26 will to the 11-C Seniors of '27 their ability
as Commercial students.
' ITEM III.
1. The Seniors of '26, realizing the untiring efforts of our SuperintenQ
dent, Mr. Smith, will to him the incoming Seniors, hoping that they will
carry out his desires and plans better than the Seniors of '26,
2. We desire that Father Time turn back the clock so that Mr. Shields
will have "more time" to a day.
3. To Miss Palmer we will a class that can on a moment's notice, write
a paper good enough for publication.
4. We desire in a few years to be able to put in the N. B. H. S. the
course, "The Complete American History," by Miss Lucile Farrar.
5. Virginia Cason and Mary Emma Hurst leave their shoes to Mr.
Swift, so the students will know when he is among them.
Having thus assembled in the Court Room of Pleasure and through
generosity having given with a free and willing heart of the store of our
gift, we do hereby petition you to appreciate them for what they are and-
use them to their fullest extent. We hope that they will prove trustworthy
little boats in carrying you over the rough waters of life.
We, the undersigned, therefore, in name solemnly publish and declare
this to be our last Will and Testament, on the fourth day of June, one
thousand nine hundred and twenty-six.
THE SENIORS OF '26.
ENE FROM "GREEN
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QA Light Comedy in Three Actsj
Miss Celia Faraday is the eldest of four daughters. The oldest and the
youngest, Phyllis, are still unmarried while the remaining two have long
since entered the bonds of matrimony. Phyllis is engaged but cannot be
married, until Celia has announced her engagement. Celia invents a lover,
a colonel, and breaks the news to her family.
No one knows of her scheme except her Aunt Ida. Celia acquires new
charms, and many fall victim to her wiles. But after a blissful eight
months Celia has it put in the paper that Colonel Smith has been killed in
battle. The situation grows complicated as the real colonel turns up.
Celia is placed in an embarrassing position, but restores her equanimity
while Aunt Ida goes into hysterics.
The real colonel falls in love with Celia and the plot works out to a
CAST OF CHARACTERS:
William Faraday ....... . David Cutler
Phyllis ....... . Elizabeth Moore
Madge CMrs. Rockinghaml . . . . Lillian Foy
Evelyn fLady Trenchardj . . Mary Emma Hurst
Celia .......... . Sara Mae Henderson
Mrs. Chisholm Faraday fAunt Idal . . . Margaret Royall
Admiral Grice ....... . Haywood Peterson
Robert Tarver . . . William Lane
Colonel Smith . . . David Henry
Jimmy Raleigh . .... Donald Wood
Henry Steel ...... . Joseph Williams, Jr.
Martin, the family servant .......... Weston Willis
Under direction of Miss Pansy Palmer.
KFORTH SLN EN!
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THE GREAT IMPERSONATION
fWith apologies to E. Philip Oppenheiml
"Just like some relatives will do for you sometimes, darn the luck."
Jimmy Roberts crumpled up a bit of paper scented with perfume, and
shoved his hands into the depths of his breeches pocket.
"Whatsa matter, Jimmy, ole boy? You look like you're down to your
last louie. Did the folks slacken up on you ?" Dick Kimball, Jimmy's
roommate, entered and patted Jim on the back, with the pats that men
bestow upon one another, one that feels like an iron rod is being hurled
on the back with full force.
"Nothing like that, Dick. Its just as bad. I'd planned to run up to
Boston with Fred Marsden for the week-end. Mother and Dad, as is the
custom, were absolutely opposed, as they heard chickenpox had broken out
up there. I was going anyway without alarming them, when up comes a
letter from Aunt Belle. She insists on my coming down to Southampton
for the week-end, as she's giving her husband's niece a house party. Mother
says I'll have to go because Aunt Belle thinks so much of me that she is
leaving me her home there when she kicks out, although she has never
seen me. I was named after her favorite brother, Uncle Jim-that's the
reason for the strong affection. But, Dick, I can't go! Fred and I have
made all arrangements and I've got dates for the whole time. Look, Dick,
have you ever been to Southampton ?"
"No. Why ?"
"Wouldja likta go?"
"Don't matter particularly since I haven't got a gal in that port."
"Well its time you were getting one there and I'm going to be a good
boy and give you the opportunity. You shall go to Southampton to see
Aunt Belle for me. She hasn't seen me since I stopped sucking my finger
and would never recognize me without my finger in my mouth. I'll give
you all instructions, and you can go and blow yourself in for a swell time
while I am enjoying myself with my little Boston gal."
"But, Jimmy, how many have you got in the family ?"
"Only thirteen. It won't take you any time to learn their names."
"Thirteen! I'll never learn that many names, ages and descriptions."
"You needn't worry about their looks, she's never seen them and all
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you need to say is Jane looks like papa, Tom looks like mother, etc."
"I'll go." It came weak from Dick, but strong enough for Jimmy to
get it and rejoice.
Pk Pk wk Pk
"Southampton!" called out a large negro man, and the sound came to
Dick like the sharpening of a butcher's knife sounds to a pig. Was that
Aunt Belle there with that black silk dress on and black and gray hat?
Evidently it was, because in less than two minutes he was being embraced
most energetically by the lady in question.
"My nephew, I could have told you in a thousand, you're the living
image of your dear father. Never before have I seen such close resem-
blance between two people."
All kinds of questions, wise and otherwise, poured forth from the ex-
cited aunt's lips, and Dick, with the experience of a veteran, answered with
the aid of his unlimited imagination.
One girl came near having her neck wrung, but escaped by the will of
"Do you know Beth Nobles ?" the unfortunate girl asked.
"Never been out with her," Dick fenced.
"I didn't ask you if you'd been out with her, clam, I asked you if you
"No, never heard of her."
"How queer. She lives in your home town and goes around with your
"I can't keep up with all my sister's affairs. I don't meddle in her
affairs, nor she in mine."
"I don't blame her," said the girl, disgustedly, under her breath.
After that narrow escape Dick tried to brace up for the next blow. Des-
perately he tried to catch the coat-tail of optimism, but he couldn't hold
on. Every time he got a good hold someone popped a question at him and
made him fall back in deep despair.
"James, I have some good news for you. Your dad is driving up through
the country and is bringing your room mate's brother, who is a good friend
of my husband's niece."
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"Bill coming here ?" With much excitement and with the remaining
breath he managed to whisper, "How nice."
"They will be here in about an hour. I got a telegram about half an
hour ago and they were in Bedford then. You ought to telegraph your
room-mate to come over, too, so he can see his brother."
"I think I shall," said Dick, trying to think what to do next. "I'm go-
ing up town now and do it."
Of all people to come, Jimmy's father and Bill! He had to do some-
thing, and do it quick. He didn't want Jimls dad to know he was in Boston
and he didn't want to be embarrassed himself. Wasn't that Clyde Telfair
across the street? Yes, and he was coming over to speak with him.
"Hello there, Telfair boy! Whatcha doing here 7"
"Dick, ole scout, they've made a doctor out of me. Are you over here
on the house party with Jim? . . . Jim's in Boston? Well, of all things."
"You've gotta help me, Clyde, I'm desperate. This impersonation stuff
is made for the movies and I ain't no actor."
"Come with me to the hospital. I'll bind your face up so they can't tell
you from Jim, then I'll call up the house and say you've been in an acci-
dent. I'll try and get hold of Jim in the meanwhile and explain to him."
"I'll try anything if you'll think it'll work."
Half hour later Aunt Belle got the message over the telephone that
Jimmy, on his way to the telegraph office, was run over and hurt. He was
now at Mercy Hospital. Aunt Belle wrung her hands. What could she
do? She'd wait for Jim's father and they'd go together to the hospital.
Soon her brother came and they immediately departed for the hospital.
They were met by Telfair, who led them to the bedside of the victim.
"He's resting all right, but can't talk at present. Go in and see him,
but don't talk too much, because it will make his temperature rise. Yes,
mam, right in that door to the left."
Dick was lying stiff, his eyes apparently closed, yet open enough to see
what was going on.
"I shall notify his mother to come at once to be with him, because it
will be too much on you, Belle."
"No, no, I shall do everything I can for him. You can not impose upon
me. I shall be only too glad to help you now."
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"Thanks, ole girl, I know Jimmy shall appreciate it when he is able to
come to himself again, poor boy."
"Here is a telegram for you, Dick." Clyde handed him a small yellow
paper after the fond relatives had left. It read:
"Will be to your rescue tonight.
"You and Jimmy shall change places when he comes, and you will be
yourself again and come to see your friend who has been hurt. We'l1 have
to get him out of the hospital as quickly as possible. We'll all go out to
my shack and camp awhile and pretend we've taken him off to recuperate.
No visitors shall be allowed, not even his parents, while we'l1 enjoy a good
"Suits me lots better than these rags all over my face. And the next
time you catch me paying a visit for somebody else, I hope you choke me."
-R. W. L.
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R Y C 4 A " I
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS:
JAMES GASKINS .... ..... P resident
LOUISE JACKSON . . . . . . Vice-President
META MOORE ......... .... T reasurer
RALPH WARRINGTON ............ . . . Secretary
Ivy Lynn Banks
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL:
Iva Mae Perkins
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Prettiest girl . .
Best looking boy .
Most athletic girl . .
Most athletic boy .
Most stylish girl .
Most stylish boy .
Most attractive girl
Most attractive boy
Cutest girl . . .
Cutest boy . . .
Best all 'round girl
Best all 'round boy
Wittiest girl . .
Wittiest boy .
Smartest girl . .
Smartest boy . .
Most dependable girl
Most dependable boy
Most popular girl
Most popular boy
Laziest girl . .
Laziest boy . .
Best dancer Cgirly
Best dancer Cboyj
Most bashful girl
Most bashful boy
Most loquacious girl
Most loquacious boy
Most talented girl
. Louise Jackson
. David Henry
. David Henry
. Mary Madara
. Kenneth Bell
. Helen Seifert
. Richard Mohn
. . Meta Moore
. David Henry
. Mary Mitchell
. Albert Suskin
. Helen Seifert
. David Henry
. David Henry
. Elva Epting
. Wygant Gray
. . Agnes Pollock
. Dora Moore
. Kenneth Bell
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS:
GRACE MALLARD ..,....., President HELEN AVERY ..... ...Secretary
RUBY PAGE THOMAS. .Vice-President JANET HOLLISTER. .. .... Treasurer
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL:
Grantham, Rosa Lee
Kafer, Sallie Pat
Nelson Rosa Dail
Taylor, Lina Bell
Thomas, Ruby Page
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Most popular boy
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Cutest boy . .
Most athletic girl
Most athletic boy .
Most loquacious girl
Most loquacious boy
Most dependable girl
Most dependable boy
Most studious girl
Most studious boy
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Best all-'round boy
Wittiest girl . .
. Randolph Fox
Sallie Pat Kafer
Sallie Pat Kafer
. Leah Jones
. Ruby Thomas
. Clyde Heath
. . Fred Cash
. Chris Barker
. Charles Hall
. John Stevens
. Albert Bates
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS:
WILLIAMS ................... President
. . . .Vice-President CHAS. SEIFERT. . . . . . .Secty SL Treas
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL:
Rhodes, Sallie Mae
Strickland, Ransom '
Taylor, Bessie Mae
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Most athletic boy
Most athletic girl
Best all-'round boy
Best all-'round girl
Cutest boy . .
Cutest girl . .
Most studious girl
Most studious boy
Most popular boy
Most popular girl
Best dressed boy
Best dressed girl
. Elsie Cook
. Jane Styron
. Joseph Salem
. Jane Styron
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STUDENT COUNCIL, FIRST TERM
STUDENT COUNCIL, SECOND TERM
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The High School Council, being a student organization, performs a
distinctive service for our school. Its place in the high school has been
argued, pro and con, but it has worked with good results, seemingly, in
The Council represents the student body in all things that go toward
the betterment of the school. It helps to create more interest in school
affairsg it is the means of getting the pupils' views on subjects that pertain
to schoolg it paves a way for better understanding between pupil and
teacher, and it helps to raise the standards of our school in conduct, punc-
tuality, and scholarship.
The organization is composed of two representatives from each home
room. The Council meets every week and discusses plans for the improve-
ment of the high school. Council Committees are appointed for the inspec-
tion and grading of the rooms, the lines of march, and the taking of names
of pupils who make unnecessary noise in the halls.
Each month a half holiday is given as a reward to the room which re-
ceives the highest grade on the different items.
For the splendid services rendered, the Council is given a half holiday
at the end of each term.
FIRST TERM MEMBERS: SECOND TERM MEMBERS:
President ..........., King Henderson President .... ....... K ing Henderson
Vice-President . . . . .Margaret Fisher Vice-President . . .... Margaret Fisher
Secretary ..... ....... J ames Bell Secty Sc Treas. .......... Gerald Colvin
Treasurer ............ Anna Lovelace --
-- 8-A-Anne Church, Charles Seifert.
8-A-Nina Lupton, Thomas Mitchell. 8-A2-Martha Williams, Helen Jackson
8-A2-Martha Williams, Wm. Harris. 8-B-Eleanor Jones, Lester Harris.
8-B-Earl Peterson, Mildred Stallings. 8-C-Edna Honrine, Wallace Smith.
8-C-Estelle Curtis, Raymond Shriver.
9-A-Lucy LeGallais, John Stevens.
9-A2-Harold Miller, Elizabeth Dail.
9-B-Sallie Pat Kafer, James Bell.
9-C-Marie McCleese, Elbert Hender-
10-A-Margaret Fisher, Gerald Colvin.
10-B-Lillian McLacklan, David Henry
Commercial-Lucy Elliott, Otis Banks.
11-A-Anna Lovelace, King Henderson
11-B-Blanche Morris, Joseph Graney.
9-A-Lucy LeGallais, John Stevens.
9-A2-Edna Carpenter, Harold Miller.
9-B-Margaret Colvin, Willard Sexton.
9-C-Marie McCleese, Elbert Hender-
10-A-Margaret Fisher, Gerald Colvin.
10-B-Elva Epting, Richard Godfroy.
Commercial-Anna Shriner, Nelson
11-A-Mabel Holland, King Henderson.
11-B--Blanche Morris, Haywood Pet-
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Be Loyal E B R U 1 Glee Club Apr 19
Be PUbliC'5PiFifed- I I I Hear Stale College
VOLUME Z. NEW Bl-IRN, N. F.. l-'llllMY, KI'RlL 16. H126 Numbgr 7
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MINI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllmllllllllllllllmlll IIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllll Ill
"THE, BRUINH STAFF
MARGARET ROYALL .... Editor-in-Chief
MARY MITCHELL . Associate Editor
INEZ BARBOUR . Associate Editor
META MOORE . . Associate Editor
AGNES POLLOCK . Associate Editor
ANNA LOVELACE . . . . Associate Editor
KING HENDERSON ..... Associate Editor
ROWENA LUCAS . ..... . . Chief Manager
MARY E. HURST . .... Assistant Manager
HELEN SEIFERT . Assistant Manager
EMMA DUNN . . . . . Assistant Manager
WESTON WILLIS ...... . Assistant Manager
EDNA HONRINE ...... . . Freshman
LEAH JONES ....... . Sophomore
RACHEL HANCOCK . . English Club
MARGARET FISHER . . Latin Club
MARY E. HURST . . . French Club
LEONORA CARAWAN . . History Club
WESTON WILLIS .......... Science Club
TOM MITCHELL .......... Sth Grade Club
PANSY PALMER, Faculty Adviser
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META MOORE .... ............... P resident
GRACE MALLARD . . . .. . Vice-President
HELEN SEIFERT .. ..... Secretary
JAMES DAWSON . . . . . Critic
ALBERT SUSKIN .......... .......... C ensor
The Latin Club was organized in November by Miss Dunlap. It has twenty-six
members-eleven Juniors and Iifteen Sophomores.
"The Forum" was selected as the name of the club, and "Crescat Scientia" tMay
our knowledge increasel as the motto. The flower chosen was a pansy, with the
colors, purple and gold.
The Forum meets evely two weeks in Miss Dunlap's room. When the roll is
called each member answers with a Latin quotation. The programs have been inter-
esting and everyone seems to have profited by them. In every program some new
phase of Roman life has been brought out, and we have learned many interesting
facts about the lives and customs of the ancient Romans.
The purpose of the club at the time of organization was to have interesting and
instructive programs and plays that would stimulate interest in Latin and increase
our knowledge. We feel that we have accomplished much, and here's hoping it will
be bigger and better next year.
The following are some interesting topics discussed in our meetings: 'tHow the
Romans Originated St. Valentine's Day," "A Roman Easter," "Life of a Roman Child
from Birth to Citizenship," "The Ides of March," "Caesar, Cicero, and Virgil," "A
Roman Cook Book," "A Plea for the Classics," "Story of Cupid and Psyche," "A
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ROWENA LUCAS .... ...... l Jresident
ELIZABETH MOORE . . . . . Vice-President
ELIZABETH BRYAN . . . ...... Secretary
JANET HOLLISTER . . . . . Treasurer
RACHEL HANCOCK .... . . . Reporter
Those in our high school from the three upper classes who had literary ten-
dencies, organized themselves into the English Club on November 12, 1925.
We were fortunate in having for our advisers three members of the English
department, Miss Pansy Palmer, Mrs. Albert Brinson, and Miss Pauline Coble.
Our programs under a capable committee, have been enjoyable and interesting.
We have discussed New England poets and Southern poets. We have studied
the growth of the short story, and the lives of many famous women, also
contemporary writers. In view that the English Club, now in its infancy, will
in some future day have achieved the title of the famous Dramatic Club of
N. B. H. S., we have endeavored most earnestly to make the best of our talents,
however small or great they may be, in the art of literature and dramatics.
Our colors are rose and silver, and our flower is the rose. For our motto we
have chosen "Learn to Live and Live to Learn." We feel proud of the fact that
the English Club claims the largest membership of any club in high school.
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Eighth Grade English Club
CAROLINE DUNN .................. President
JOSEPH SALEM ........ Secretary and Treasurer
Program Committee-Nina Lupton, Caroline Dunn,
The Eighth Grade English Club, under Miss Grace Holt, meets every other
The program committee makes the programs just after each meeting, and
posts them. If the pedson put on the program iefuses to do his part, he is
The Club has had a variety of inteiesting programs this year. Among these
have been one dramatic plesentation, when some scenes from Dickens' Christmas
Carol were given. At another program selections from James Whitcomb Riley
were recited. Both of these programs were repeated in chapel for the benefit
of the high school. There have been programs on the short story writers, Haw-
thorne, Poe, O'Henry, etc. All authors studied were American. In the miscel-
laneous programs we have discussed some talent and originality in the members.
Both interest and talent have been shown in the club work.
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TAR HEEL CLUB
LEONORA CARAWAN .. .... President
ANNA SHRINER ....... . . Vice-President
HAYWOOD PETERSON . . . . . . Secretary
ROSCOE GASKINS .... ....... ' Freasurer
LEONORAECARAWAN . . . ."Bruin" Reporter
MARTHA HARPER . . . . , .Assistant Reporter
MISS FARRAR .... . . Facility Adviser
The Tar Heel Club was organized November 18, 1925. It was formed to do
research work in both our local and national history, also to draniatize a few
historical pageants. Our programs have also included debates on questions of
present-day interest., history bees, and a study ot historical poems.
This club started with a small group of 20 and has rapidly grown to a meni-
bership of 30.
Much interest has been shown in the club this year and we hope that it will
continue throughout the years to prove helpful to those who really love history.
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FRE CH CLUB
ANNA LOVELACE .......... ..... P resident
SARAH ELIZABETH MOORE ...... Vice-President
VIRGINIA CASON .......... ..... S ecretary
HUBERT DAW .. .. Treasurer
"Pas de Pas on va lion"-tStep by step one goes alongl-That is our motto,
and our club activities this year have certainly followed out this aim--in that
we have progressed step by step. Our name, "Les Amateurs," is also a fitting
one, for indeed we are amateurs. Never before had New Bern High School had
such an organization as a French Club, but fearing nothing we elected our offi-
cers, framed our constitution, assessed our dues, and settled down to business.
Then we turned our attention to programs. These programs were different
in character each time, consisting of French games, songs, poems, stories, news-
paper articles, jokes or papers on the lives and customs of the French people,
These have proved a source both of enjoyment and education. We will to the
incoming Senior Class our humble beginning and hope they will profit thereby
and make next year's French Club of far-reaching importance.
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WESTON WILLIS . . . ...... President
BILL LANE ....... . . . Vice-President
KING HENDERSON . . . .... Treasurer
DAVID BELL CUTLER .... . Secretary
SARAH MAE HENDERSON ............ Reporter
FRED DIXON ............... Assistant Reporter
Faculty Director, V. E. SWIFT.
The Science Club, under the leadership of lVIr. Vance Swift, has been in action
for only one year. The purpose of this club is to give to its members a knowl-
edge of science which heretofore was not available. Science is being needed
more and more each day-as new machines and devices are invented by the use
of scientific work. We have had many interesting programs rendered during the
year by various members.
In debates we had such subjects as: "Resolved, That there is Science in the
Art of Love Making."
This course produced much merriment and changed the seriousness of our '
work to a more interesting method. We are sure there will be a list of new
members to join this club next year and we wouldn't be surprised if some of our
present members proved to be a second Burbank.
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
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To the orchestra we owe the enjoyable music we have had in chapel.
The orchestra has progressed very rapidly, under the able instruction of
Professor J. Henri Bourdelais, and when we hear the members of the
orchestra faithfully practicing, we know that we can look forward to some
good music. Many new members have joined the orchestra to take the
places left by those who graduated last year, and these novices have rapidly
made their places, and through the work of their instructor they have be-
come well versed in orchestra work. The members of the orchestra are:
J. HENRI BOURDELAIS . . Director
AGNES POLLOCK . . . Piano
ELSIE BLALOCK . Violin
THELMA TAYLOR . . Violin
MILDRED STALLINGS . . Violin
ELVY SLATER . I . . Violin
ERNEST JOHNSON . . Violin
JOHN GASKILL . Trumpet
JAMES GASKINS ....... . Clarinet
MARCELLUS DUFFY, Asst. Director . . Trombone
RICHARD GODFROY ...,. Saxophone
JAMES BELL . . . Saxophone
HAMILTON STYRON . . Drums
lSEVENTX SEX EN!
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THE TRIANGULAR DEBATES
1-ELMA LUPTON 3-MABEL HOLLAND
2-LENA KING 4-ELSIE PARKER
The Triangular Debates occur yearly and they are open to every student in any
standard high school in North Carolina. The subject is determined by the State
University. Each participant has two teams, an aflirmative and a. negative. They
debate the question with the opposing team of a nearby town. If both teams win
they are sent to Chapel Hill to debate there. New Bern High School has proof that
debating is no lost art. The four students selected this year were all seniors. The
subject decided upon was: "Resolved, That North Carolina Should Levy a State Tax
on Property for the Aid and Support of an Eight-Months' School Term." Elma Lupton
and Elsie Parker took the negative side of the question, and Mabel Holland and
Lena King supported the query. Whether defeat or victory comes, we take great
pride in the ability of our orators.
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The sixth football year of the New Bern High School was ushered in
last fall with only three letter men from the previous year. Emmett Fer-
ebee, two-year letter man, was chosen captain. He was out a part of the
season, because of injuries, but was on the side lines when he could not
Mr. Swift showed his coaching ability by building a creditable team
out of inexperienced men.
The quartet consisting of E. Merritt, P. Edwards, E. Ferebee, and F.
Ferebee, developed into one of the fastest back field combinations New Bern
High School has ever put on the field.
The line, with bull-dog determination, built around D. Henry, center,
G. Bryant and R. Mohn, guards, D. Godfroy and R. Warrington, tackles,
and B. Lane and E. Bellamah, ends, proved practically impenetrable.
This team played the entire season with but two defeats.
One fast game with Goldsboro proved fatal, when three of our best
players were knocked out-E. Ferebee, G. Bryan, and W. Willis. The first
half ended with New Bern holding the score, 6 to I0, but at the close of the
last half they had beat us by a score of six points.
Although we did not win the State championship, our record is one that
any team can be justly proud of.
By WESTON WILLIS.
JAMES GASKINS, Manager.
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BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM
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The New Bern High School basketball squad began practice the last of
November, 1925. There were only two letter men left over from last year,
but the new material soon began to make good under the guidance of
Our first game was with Oriental, at Oriental. It was a close game, but
we won with a score of 10-7 .
The Battery D. team, formed of old N. B. H. S. stars, challenged us for
a game. They did not find it as easy to beat us as they figured, but they
won with a score of 19-18.
We could'not enter the State championship because we had only five
men who were eligible. However, we entered the State tournament at State
College on the 4th, 5th and 6th of March. We were scheduled to play Wil-
mington for the first game. The first half ended with a score of 6 to 6, but
the final score was 21-10 in favor of Wilmington.
Although Mr. Swift considered the season a very successful one, we
hope that next year the team can enter for the State championship.
E. FEREBEE ................... . . . Right Forward
J. GRANEY ............ . . Left Forward
WM. LANE iCaptainl .... ......... C enter
D. HENRY ........... . . . Right Guard
F. DIXON ........... . . . Left Guard
D. CUTLER . . . .... Forward
W. WILLIS . . . .... Guard
K. BELL ... .................. .... M anager
NEW BERN SCORE OPPONENT SCORE
" " .. .... 10 ...... Oriental 7
" " .. 18 .... Battery D. 19
.. 20 ... .... Beaufort .... . ... 0
.. 15 ... .... Belhaven ....... ... 43
. . S . .. .... Rocky Mount . .. .. . 22
.. 23 . ..., Washington . .. . . . 14
.. 24 .... Kinston ..... 19
.. 21 .... Wake Forest .. 14
.. 25 .... Kinston ..... 18
.. 24 ... .... Stonewall ... ... 14
. .. 21 ... .... Belhaven .... . .. . 19
' " .. .... 10 ... .... Wilmington ... ... 21
TOTALS 219 210
Games won, 83 games lost, 4.
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
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"If the water is cold, stay in and get used to it." That was our
motto for the basketball season. When we lost our first three games,
the public said, "quit now," but we were determined to stay in and at
least show that we were not slackers. So we didn't give up, but stayed
in and fought our best until the finish.
It is true we did not make a record to be handed down through
history, but we showed the best we had in us.
Our manager, Emma Ste Dunn, and Captain Helen Cannon, gave
their time and work toward making a success of the team, and Mr.
Swift helped us all he could, but we can only promise a better team
Those receiving certificates were:
HELEN CANNON, Captain
EMMA DUNN, Manager
SARA MAE HENDERSON
SALLIE PAT KAFER
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When baseball season commenced, about twenty men reported for
practice. Only one letter man from last year's team was back, so
Coach Swift had to develop a team from raw material. At times the
number of recruits dwindled, but new men have come out to take their
places. Besides the outdoor practice at Ghent Park, Mr. Swift holds
"skull practice" in study hall to teach the men the more technical
points of the game.
Coach Swift has uncovered much new material for the future base-
ball teams. Besides the boys in the senior class that play, many
juniors are out for the first time. The sophomores are showing up
well, also, and the freshmen are well represented on the diamond.
The team bids fair to have a successful season. After this season's
work, the boys will be in fine shape to put out a high calibre team next
At the first part of the season, we were a little dubious about the
team, but the boys have responded with pep and willingness to work
and have developed a fighting team worthy of old New Bern High
At the time the annual goes to press, it is too early to give a sum-
mary of the baseball season, but several games deserve to be men-
tioned. The first is the City Team-High game. Though losing, the
Bears put up a good fight and played well.' The other game was with
New Bern's old rival, Kinston. An encounter with Kinston previous
to this proved disjrous to the Bears, but in the second encounter,
the Bears avenged themselved by winning, 7 to O.
The creditable showing of the team is due largely to the efforts
and work of Coach Swift.
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THE STUFF Tl-IAT COUNTS
The test of a man is the iight he makes,
The grit that he daily showsg
The way he stands on his feet and takes
Fate's numerous bumps and blows.
A coward can smile when there's naught to
When nothing his progress bars,
But it takes a man to stand up and cheer
While some other fellow stars.
It isn't the victory, after all,
But the fight that a brother makes,
The man, who, driven against the wall,
Still stands up erect and takes
The blows of fate with his head held high,
Bleeding, and bruised, and pale,
Is the man who'll win in the by and by,
For he isn't afraid to fail.
It's the bumps you get, and the jolts you get,
And the shock that your courage stands
The hours of sorrow and ruin regret,
The prize that escapes your hands,
That test your mettle and prove your worth,
It isn't the blows you deal,
But the blows you take on the good old earth,
That shows if your stuff is real.
-The Three Partner
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Anna ito Sara. who has just returned
from Europel: "O, Sara. were you sea-
Sara: "Seasick! VVhy, Anna, I went
into the stateroom and sat down on my
best hat-and I didn't care."
1. Riding on "True Love."
2. Seeing Miss Palmer lead the
3. Hooking rides to school.
4. To see Miss Holt smile.
5. Talking in the halls.
6. Lillian Foy dancing.
7. Helen Cannon's laugh.
S. Watching Icky Mohn work.
9. Substituting for absent teachers.
10. Taking spelling.
11. Bringing flowers to school.
12. Cleaning up the rooms after
HEARD AT THE JYNIOR-SENIOR
They were dancing lightly and he
held her tightly in his manly arms. He
closed his eyes for a time and danced
here and there in ecstacy. She looked
up into his face and suddenly his eyes
opened. The music stopped.
"Come, let's go out on the porch,"
he muttered thickly. He stole a glance
at his partner. Never had he seen so
ravishing a beauty. He could resist no
longer. He took her into his arms.
"Oh, darling, I love you so. Say you
will be mine." She looked again into
"I'm not rich like James Brown, and
I haven't car, or home, or cellar like
his, but I do love you and want you
Two soft, snow white arms reached
around his neck, and two ruby lips
whispered in his ear: "Where is this
Marcellus: "Hey! Why don't you
blow your horn?"
Dick: "Who do you think I am-
Little Boy Blue?"
Number One: "You surely do con-
ceal your whereabouts when you go
Number Two-VVell, so would any
"Why do you call all the girls 'Phyl-
"Got the name from their slogan."
"Phyllis up! Phyllis up!"
Our idea of a conceited man is the
one who takes harp lessons.
"Do you know the difference be-
tween a parlor and a bathtub?"
"Then I won't invite you to visit my
"Like to go for a little spin?"
"What do you think I am-a top?"
Lillian's prayer is: "Dear Lord, I
ask nothing for myself, but please give
mother a son-in-law."
"Where are you going, daughter?"
"Down stairs to get some water."
"In your nightgown?"
"No, in this pitcher."
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"Will you marry me, Dora?"
"Do you smoke, swear, drink, or stay
out late with the boys?"
"Huh! Why don't you try the old
Lillian: "Where have you been so
long, big man?"
David C. "I've been warned about
you women, and I ain't gonna tell you
Junior: "Bet he'd kiss you if I
Senior: "You impudent boy! Leave
the room this instant!"
Dear Annie Laurie:
I am a young girl in my teens and am
in love with a young man two years my
senior. He says that I am the only
girl he loves, but he goes out with
other flappers. He called one night but
never came again. What can I do to
win his straying affections?
First examine your throat, if at fault,
buy a bottle of Blisterineg next examine
your feet for corns, use Jue Blayg avoid
the motto, "Often a bridesmaid but
never a bride." If this advice does not
work, my dear, write him a note and
invite him to call again.
Annie Laurie. '
Dear Annie Laurie:
I am only a young boy, but I cannot
make any headway with the girls. I
have beautiful black eyes, the girls ad-
mit itg my hair I daily comb with lard.
The girls say "hello," but will not come
close enough to talk. Please tell me
what to do.
First, abandon grease and use Sta-
comb. Then, tho' your best friends
won't tell you-ask a child, you always
get the truth. I heartily recommend
Dear Annie Laurie:
I went with a boy who constantly
asked me for dates. I did not like him
and was often rude to him. He became
discouraged and now he calls no more.
I realize I love him now. What can
I do to win him back?
First, clean the house well, remem-
ber and sweep under the tables and
dust in the corners. To be doubly pre-
pared, make a potato pie "the way
mother used to make." Then write
him to call. And take off your high
shoes in the spring. Don't forget to
wear your best muslin, and be your nat-
1. Why Ralph Warrington likes
"Carry Me Back to Old Virginny"?
2. Why Mae Bell likes Miss Pal-
3. Why lvliss Coble always hides the
third finger on her left hand?
4. Who Miss Palmer's "Mac" is?
5. Who will get married next?
6. Why Julia Pugh likes to talk?
7. Who Bill Lane is in love with?
8. Why Bay Dunn likes Florida?
9. Who Mr. Shields will rush next?
10. How many games the girls' bas-
ketball team of 1927 will win?
11. Why Lillian Foy liked Carolina
12. When Mr. Shields will stop
13. Why Seniors have no privileges?
14. Why Julia Morton likes butch-
15. Why Sara Mae Henderson
wouldn't mind having T. B.?
16. Whose pet David Henry will be
17. Why Helen Cannon likes every-
thing well Dunn? .
18. Why Anna Lovelace likes to
look at the moon iMohnj?
19. Why everybody likes John
Whitty's "True Love."
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"Did you know that Julia married
"No, how did that happen?"
"He just simply swept her off her
Icky: "What are those?"
Dicky: "They're knot holes."
Icky: "Aw, you can't fool me. I
know they're some kind of holes."
Teacher tTo John Whittyl: "John,
if you were sitting in a street car, and
every seat was occupied, and a lady en-
tered, what would you do?"
John: "I'd pretend I was sleeping,
same as Dad does."
Love is misery, sweetened with im-
agination, salted with tears, spiced with
doubt, flavored with novelty, and swal-
lowed with your eyes shut. Love is like
appendicitis: you never know how it is
going to strike you-the only difference
being that, after one attack of appen-
dicitis, your curiosity is perfectly satis-
True love is nothing but friendship,
highly intensified, flavored with senti-
ment, spiced with passion, and sprinkled
with the star-dust of romance.
Falling in love consists merely in un-
corking the imagination and bottling the
common-sense. Love is woman's eter-
nal spring and man's eternal fall. It is
a game at which men play against
stacked cards, and without the slight-
est inkling of the trump.
All love is 99 44-100 per cent pure:
pure imagination, pure folly, and most
of all-pure foolishness.
A man falls in love through his eyes,
a woman through her sheer imagina-
tion, and then . . they both speak
of it as, "Une affaire du Coeur."
Love is a furnace in which the man
builds the fire, and forever afterwards
expects the woman to keep it glowing,
by supplying all the fuel. Statistics
show us that four out of every live fires
that have been started during this, the
twentieth century, are now clinkers and
ashes- I Selected. J
IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllll M
Mr. King: "Where do bugs go in
Scott C.: "Search me."
Helen C.: "Gee, Sis, I'm glad you're
in my class."
Sis: "How come?"
Helen: "Now I won't be the biggest
Editor's note to contributors: "Please
write on both sides of the paper as we
have only a limited number of 'waste-
Miss Farrar: "John, did you throw
John: "What eraser?"
Miss Farrar: "The one that hit
John: "No'ni, I aimed at Bill Lane."
Elsie: "Would you wear a rented
Martha: "It depends on where the
Fred D.: "I've asked for money,
begged for money, and cried for
Mr. King: "Have you tried working
Fred: "No, sir, I'm doing the alpha-
bet, and I haven't got got to W yet."
Dum Dorais, After the Game
Virginia Styron: "And how do they
get all the mud off of their uniforms?"
Leah Jones: "What do you suppose
they have scrub teams for?"
Friend: So your son got his B. A.
and M. A."
Father: "Yes, but his PA still sup-
f 1' w "E
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The last act's over, the
We say goodbye 'midst the cheersg
But always a guide our school will be,
n the coming of the years.
We've played our role as a start in life-
A start that has made us brave
In facing the struggles that loom in form
Of ways we are to pave.
So then, farewell New Bern High Schoolg
Though warm or cold be the weather,
Forget us not-the Class of '26,
When we were all school-mates together.
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A17 VER T15 Emffvff
A checking account here
helps you to keep a com-
plete record of your ex-
penditures. It is also a
convenience and a busi-
ness asset in helping you
maintain a good credit
ff? Trust Co.
New Bern, N. C.
W. H. HENDERSON, President
WILLIAM DUNN, V-President
R. N. SCOTT, Cashier
Always the Latest m Styles
THE GASKINS SHOE CO
In Shoes and Hosiery for the Entnre Famlly
PHONE 834 WARDIE GASKINS Prop
THE LATEST IN
Young Men's Gloihes and furnishings
AT THIS STORE
THE MAN'S SHOP
105 MIDDLE ST. CONNECTION GASKINS SHOE CO.
., A . f-.---, uvyv
D 9 I
I L, .
Lawyer: "And may I ask why you
wan't a divorce?"
Fair Client: "Certainly. It's be-
cause I'm married."
He: "May I kiss you on the fore-
She: "Not unless you want a bang
"The Home of Better in the mouth-"
Music,, At a small country school the pupils
were having a lesson on animals. The
teacher had asked a number of ques-
"""" tions which were easily answered. At
length she said: "Why does a dog
88 MIDDLE STREET hang out his tongue when running?"
A lad who had not answered before
'PHONE 147 held up his hand.
"Yes, Tommy, what is it?" she in-
..- quired. -
"To balance his tail."
I ' ' The little dog ran all over the street-
Along came a steam roller.
The little dog ran all over the street.
DRIVE A CHRYSLER BEFORE YOU BUY IT
EA T CAROLINA MOTOR CO.
THE BEST IN DRUG
THE BEST IN DRUG
Wze mexalb item
New Bern, - - N. C.
NEW BERN, N. C.
EQUIPMENT FOR ALL OUT
New Bern, - - N. C
You are cordially invited to
select your Commencement
Shoes from our Store. A
Thrill in every pair.
'Pl-IUNE 91 .
Cn Youl HHVIIIKQ
you should decide to get nar
ried instead ot continuing vour edu
ra lon I am it your serv ce lf vou
g to college I hope your mo ei
con coil and have me
id w 1 n iv It boxes Irfm
I hope none ol you will he elthel
an old bachelol or an old maid for
they are a menace to 1ny business
The onlv advice I wlsh to glV9 vou
is to eat heartxlv a d be sure 1t
If ., I, .' V 1. -
wrt' , ' 1 j .' i . .
o E .' th '
will 1 ie l, v 1 here ' 'f
sei you 131. ni ew s ' J
AND PENCIL SET
ELKS TEMPLE CORNER
NEW BERN N C
MEET YOUR FRIENDS
A I' GASKINS
66 ' 77
NEW BERN, N. C.
"Then sit on your own lap."
"Jack, I love you because you're the
sweetest cadet in all the world."
"And I love you, dear, because your'e
so frank and truthful."
The runaway horse dashed thru the
woods with the screaming girl on its
back. Bushes tore at her clothes and
briars stripped them to shreds. Soon,
even the shreds were gone. "Oh,"
shrieked the girl, "I'll never ride again.
I've lost my riding habit."
Man ion trainl: "When we are in
the tunnel I shall kiss you."
Lady: "Sir, how dare you? I am a
Man: "That's just the reason I am
going to kiss you. If I preferred a.
man, I'd call the conductor!"
THE EYE ONLY
New Bern, N. C.
The ational Bank of New Berne
NEW BERN, N. C.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS ............ S 300,000.00
RESOURCES OVER .................... S3,000,000.00
This Bank has for Sixty Years served the Banking
Needs of the Public. Its Facilities are at
WI W. GRIFFIN, President W. J. CAROON, Cashier
E. C. REA, Vice-President. D. S. WILLIS, Asst. Cashier
"YOU CAN GET IT AT"
"EVERYTHING FOR EVERYBODY"
WHEN LQOKING EOR N0 Kick Coming
To furnish "That" House in
June, why not come down
and look at our Special Line
of Suites for the Entire
House '? ? 'Z ? ? '?
Turner - Tolson
EAT AT THE
The newest and best place
in town. We serve regular
Dinners and Suppers for 50
We buy and serve the very
Cleanliness is our motto.
THE PLACE THAT STRIVES
TO PLEASE YOU
Coffee Shop Cafe
Officer tto couple parked in autojz
"Don't you see the sign, 'Fine for Park-
Driver: "Yes, officer, I see it and
heartily agree with it."
Sentinel ton guardi: "Haiti VVho
The colonel: "Fool!"
Sentinel: "Advance, tool, and give
Visitor: "I should think, by the
looks of things, that nothing ever hap-
Native: "O, it be a pretty lively
place for its size. Why, it's not two
weeks since we had an eclipse of the
Hit, 'Em Hard, Boys
The most inspiring message from a
head coach to his men is attributed to
the football mentor of a North Carolina
eleven just about to face Harvard. "I
want you boys to remember," said he,
"that every man on the Harvard team
is a Republican."
Craven St. 'Phone 42
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Our Quality is a Revelation
Miss Farrar: "Julia, put that chew- To Tl'l0Se Ullacqualhted
ing gum in the paper basket."
Julia: "All right."
Miss Farrar: "And don't let me see
anyone else chewing it, either."
"Love me, Jimmy?"
Wild about you, honey."
"Sure, honey: why?"
"Then why doesn't your chest go up
and down like the men in the movies?"
Pious Uncle: "Alfred, we are in the
habit of saying a little something be-
fore we begin eating."
Alfred: "Go ahead, say anything you
want to, old fella. You can't turn my
Beauty Aid For
416 ELKS TEMPLE
For many years past J. C. Penney
Company goods have been accept-
ed by hundreds of thousands of
people throughout the United
States as the standard for com-
Our quality has been a revelation
to some people who have been told
or who have imagined that be-
cause our prices were low the
grade of our goods was correspond-
A single visit to our Store--when
ever it may be located: in any of
the 44 States in which we operate
-will quickly dispel such thoughts
and claims. It will establish in
your mind beyond a shadow of
doubt, that article for article and
dollar for dollar more in genuine-
ly reliable and standard quality
can be had than is ordinarily ob-
Bear in mind that with the tre-
mendous buying power for our
hundreds of Stores goes a selective
power that assures us the better
grades of goods.
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY.
The GENERAL Tire
May: "I told Jim last night that I
would let him kiss me just twice."
Julia: "And I suppose he believed
May: "No, but he acted as though
I didn't count."
Bill Cto girl on 'phonel: "Now you
get another girl and I'll get another
A father took his son of four years
to the incubator in the callar to see the
eggs hatch, Said dad impressively:
"Isn't it queer how the little chicks get
out of the shell?"
"Huh," said the youngster, "what
gets me is how they get in there."
The ll0or's Open
Newspaper editor: "Your story should
be at least two hundred words shorter."
Writer: "XVhy, it was only two hun-
Newspaper editor: "That's just it."
New Bern, N C
A Standard College
Every Living Room Has
For catalogue or further informa-
CHARLES E. BREWER, President
RALEIGH, N. C.
E. E. Ritch
80 MIDDLE STREET
"We please particular
A class of little girls, studying draw-
ing, were told by the teacher to draw
the one thing they wanted most. All
gost busy except little Myrtle, who re-
mained deep in thought.
"What's the matter, Myrtle?" asked
the teacher. "Don't you know what
yon want most?"
"C, yes, n1a'a1n," replied the child,
"lint I don't know how to draw it."
"Well, what is it you want?" asked
ul want to be married," said the
Maybe It XYas Bill
Sunday school superintendent: "VVl1o
led the children of Israel into Canaan?
Will one of the smaller boys answer?"
Superintendent fi-10IllPXVll2ii sternlyiz
"Can no one tell? Little boy on that
seat next to the aisle, who led the chil-
dren of Israel into Canaan?"
Little boy fbadly frightenedb: "lt
wasn't me. Ifl just move dyere last
week fllll Missouryf'
If this edition of "THE CUB"
has given you one moment of en-
joyment, those whose labors
have been spent on it are more
than satisfied. To make this
publication possible, many have
worked without hope of remun-
eration or expectation of pub-
licity. We cannot enumerate
the list of people who have
helped us in the advancement of
this issue of "THE CUB," but a
SARA MAE HENDERSON
NANCY LEE LINCOLN
EMMA STE DUNN
MISS LUCILE FARRAR
MRS. ALBERT BRINSON
Star Grocery Co.
Groceries and Provisions
TOBACCO, SNUFF AND
Fancy Creamery Butter
NEW BERN, N. C.
See Jimp Lucas or "Sixteen"
d e y IT coizs SSYMORE
11 Scott' s
NEW BERN, N C SlHll0ll
T h M ' I l Joe Anderson's
e I Drug Store
NEW BERN N C NEW BERN N C
Telephone 61-62 'Phone N 101
Like Mother Used-
ASK YOUR GROCER
E.H. 8a J.A. MEADOWS
NEW BERN, N. C.
The winds of my river are dogs:
One is the great sea-dog wind,
Rough, leaping and bounding to knock
Another is a fleet hound running,
Swift and clean ot' limb and light.
Oh, I love them all, all!
Hut if you could know the delight,
The gentle caresses of my little river
Fawning and trotting about me with
And his timid feet-
Then you would go there on a night in
PAUKING HOUSE NEYVS
Wilson: "That girl reminds me of a
Brothers: "How's that?"
Wilson: "Well, when you get your
Armour 'round her she's Swift-- and
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