New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)
- Class of 1927
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 1927 volume:
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, . TAQLEVQONTENTS J
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SUPERINTENDENT H. B. SMITH
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"Ah! here's where we may turn and go
Down the paths of memory, back to
the land we
Used to know-the land of used-to-be."
WHEN the years have "tried and marred and
mended," when the seniors of today shall
have become the seniors of yesterday, may this
edition of The Cub be a bulwark against the forget-
fulness that time may bring. Whether you be a
pupil of N. B. H. S. yesterday, today or tomorrow,
or only a sympathetic reader, may you see reflected
in this book the spirit of New Bern High School.
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A . WAN!
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J. M. SHIELDS '
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'H , sexi fr' , ,-
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Mr. M. Shields
Whose devoted services, as principal of our
school have marked him as our wise counselor,
our sympathetic friend and our inspiring leader,
whose sincere interest, loyalty and untiring
efforts have won for him a place in the hearts
of the Seniors, we, the Class of '27, in grateful
appreciation, dedicate this volume of
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The Cub Stay?
DAN ROBERTS .
OTIS BANKS . .
DICK GODFROY .
JOE GRANEY .
JULIA DAVIS .
DORA MOORE .
. Assistant Editor
. Assistant Editor
. Assistant Editor
. Assistant Editor
. Business Manager
. . . Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
MISS MABEL CLINE
MISS OPHELIA BOBBITT
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Look-how the clouds are breaking, and the rain
Dries on the lonely road that lies ahead.
See how the moon's white radiance shines again,
Where all was once so pitiful and dead.
Look-how the soft light filters through the boughs-
Darkness lets fall the silver of her hair,
See how the night fulfills the morning's vows,
And makes what once was stillness seem so fair.
Always, when evening's dusk has gone to resting
Before Diana brings her lamp of white,
Comes a black hour when humans cease their jesting,
Thinking the gloom will last throughout the night.
Is it not best to watch the moon's swift rising,
Driving the mist of gloom from all the skies,
With her white light the cares of night surprising,
Taking the fear of Death from youth's dry eyes?
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MISS ELIZABETH ANDERSON . . English
MISS RUTH BLACKWELDER . . Mathematics
MISS OPHELIA BOBBITT . . Commercial
MISS MAISIE BOOKHARDT . English
MISS MABEL CLINE . . French
MISS MARIE DUNLAP . . . . . Latin
MISS MARGARET HEFLIN . . Home Economics
MISS OCTAVIA JETER . . History
MR. C. T. KING . . . . . Civics
MISS MIRIAM KOCH . . Home Economics
MRS. J. C. PARKER . . Mathematics
MR. VANCE E. SWIFT . . . Science
MISS ANNIE HOPE WARD . . Mathematics
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Song of Farewell
Turn backward, and look down the long-sloping hill
At the dim, misty steps we have made.
At the first-where we eagerly started to climb-
At the last-and our tracks on the grade.
There are deeds we have done-both the good and th
There are things we have lost or have foundg
There are obstacles there that we all bravely met-
There are some that we circled around.
The years we have passed are problems worked out,
Some have taken a moral from eachg
So we turn to the future to take of its wine
By getting the best it can teach.
Let's not wail vain regrets as we're saying goodbyeg
We are bidding the past adieu.
Let's laugh and lift hands to the years ahead:
"Come on-f-we are ready for you l"
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Senior Class Officers
RICHARD GODFROY . . President
DAVID HENRY . . . Vice-President
MARGARET FISHER . . Secretary
LILLIAN NELSON . . Treasurer
Class Colors: Class Flower:
Green and White Sweet Pea
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OTIS M. BANKS, JR.
"Whore duty ealleth, he is always found,
ln the race of life, he will not he bound."
Ath. Assn., '24-'25: Science Club, '25: Tar Heel Club,
'2ti: Student Council, '25-'26: Student Count-il,
'26-'27: History Club, '26-'27: Vice-Pres. Commer-
clal Class, '2T: Reporter for "Bruin," '26-'27:
Associate Editor "Cub," '27: "The R0lll2llll'l3I'S," '2T.
Otis is studious, but not too studious.
He is not at all bashful, though some think
so. All in all, he is a fine boy and a friend
that we are proud of. We wish him the
best of luck in whatever he undertakes in
ELIZABETH POE BRYAN
"Laugh and be merry, for tomorrow you may
Ath. Assn., '24-'25-'26-'27: Athenian Literary Society,
'25: Secretary English Club, '26: "0 Joy San," '1Zti:
Basketball, '26-'ZZTC Asst. Chief Marshal, '26:
Treas. History Club, '27: Vice-Pres. Student Coun-
cil, 'ZTQ Home Economies Fashion Show, 'ZZ-1: Bus.
Mgr. "Bruin," '27, Treas. 11-A, '26,
Who is the attractive girl over on the
last row that chatters incessantly? Well
-that's Lib Bryan! A good basketball
player, an excellent student, and a fasci-
nating girl, goes to make up Lib. There'll
always be a soft spot in our hearts for
"Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun,
Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun."
If we knew of a position open for some-
one who can really make one laugh-why,
we would just go for Howard. We believe
the Sphinx would break into a very hearty
chuckle if Howard were to camp under his
features for a short time. He makes aver-
age grades and on a whole is just fine.
"Ah, quiet lass, there are few who know the
treasure hid in thee."
French Club, '27: English Club, '26: Athenian Literary
Society, '253 Reporter on "Bruin" Staff, '2T: Vice-
Pres. 11-A, '27,
Quiet? Yes-in school, but she can talk
as fast as anybody when she is not in
class. Lucky are those who are her
friends, for she doesn't make friends with
everybody. We know that she will be a
wonderful success in life-how could she
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"Quiet and unassuming people can be relied
upon to know their work."
Alfred is a boy of quiet and pleasant
ways, always ready to help with a friendly
smile. He is mighty interested in a little
"Pee-Wee" tnot a marble, eitherl and we
wish him luck. His grades are always good
and he has won the friendship of many
who hope he will remember them.
"Leave silence to the Saints,
I am hut hUIlI3ll."
Latin Club, '26: Glee Club, '25: Literary Society, '25:
Latin Club, '27.
Here's to Madelle-little but loud. Her
sunny smiles are often overshadowed by
a serious look of determination as she puz-
zles over lines of Virgil. We hope for her
a decided success as a Latin teacher.
"Rare compound of quality, noble and true,
With plenty of sense and good humor, too."
Marshal, '26: Ath. Assn., '26: Asst. Mgr. Football,
Basketball and Baseball, '26: English Club, '26:
Asst. Bus. Mgr. "The Cub," 'ZTC Reporter "Bruin,"
'27: Senior Play, '2T: Treasurer 11-B, '27g French
Club, '2T: Asst. Mgr. Football, '27.
"Flossie" is one who came to our class
last year. Since that time his good humor
and generosity have won many friends for
him. His work is of the best and he is
ready to help anyone. If good will, knowl-
edge, and generosity lead to success, he
will soon reach the top of the ladder.
VILMA STANCIL BELL
"You'Il always find her true and a girl whom
all can love and trust."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '24: Athenian Literary
Society, '25, Glee Club, '24-'25, English Club, '26:
English Club, '2T.
Vilma is a girl whom we all admire. She
always has a smile for everyone. She
comes up with her grades at the end of
the quarter, too We feel sure that what-
ever Vilma takes up as her life career, she
will be a success.
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NATHAN C. BROOKS, JR.
"Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt:
And every grin so merry draws one out."
Student Council, '25: Hi-Y, '24-'25-'26-':Z7: Athenian
Literary Society, 'L5-':.6: Athletic Association,
'25-':2ti: Pres. English Club, 'Z.7: "The lioniancersf'
'ZISZ Cub Football, 'Z6: District Representative
Oratorical Contest, '27.
Nathan has the pleasing combination of
wit and intelligence. No matter how hard
or trying the day had been, Nathan could
always make us forget our troubles. He
has always stood high in his studies. When
Nathan leaves the Class of '27, he may be
assured that he will always keep a warm
place in our hearts,
LUCY GUION DUNN
"Life is a joke and all things show it.
I thought so once, but now I know it."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '24: Athenian Literary
Society, '25: Latin Club, '26: "O Joy San," '2Ii:
History Club, '27,
In Lucy we will always rind a true friend.
Her sense of humor is easily apparent to
all. She does not love books, but she
always gets fine grades. She is a good
sport and worthy of the many friendships
"I'm bashful 'tis true, but I never am
Who's that whistling the latest song
merrily? Why, if you are familiar with
the sound you'll know that it is "Mutt,"
the most bashful boy in the Class of '27.
"Mutt" is a true, loyal friend. Success is
"I know you have a gentle, noble temper, a
soul as even and calm."
English Club, '25-'26: History Club, '26-'2T: Student
Council, '26: Associate Editor of "The Cub," '2T.
Quietness and dignity mark her mannerg
yet her personality is such that we feel her
presence even though she isn't talking.
Besides being a scholar, she is a very lova-
ble girl and one whom we all respect.
' T l 4
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"With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles
Am. Assn., '24-'25-'26-'27: Basketball, '23-'24-'25-'26-
'27: Student Council, '25: Junior Carnival: Bus-
iness Mgr. Girls' Ath. Assn., '25-'26-'27: English
Who is that scintillating basketball for-
ward on our team? Why, that is "Buh."
She is one of the best athletes that the
Class of '27 can boast of. She is depend-
able, loyal, sincere, and business-like.
"Buh" is an ideal friend, cheerful, kind,
KENNETH ADRIAN BELL
"I am sure care is an enemy of life."
Athenian Literary Society, '24: Science Club, '25: His-
tory Club, '26-'27: Monogram Club, '27: Athletic
Association, '24-'25-'26-'27: Varsity Football, '24-
'25-'26: Varsity Basketball, '27g Varsity Baseball,
Bell is one of the handsomest boys in
the Senior Class and certainly one of the
most attractive. He is a true, helpful
friend. Kenneth is a good athlete. He is
Hne to talk to, and most pleasant to think
of. Kenneth is a good student and every-
body likes him.
JULIA McKINN E DAVIS
"A rare girl-noble and true,
Full of good sense and good humor, too."
Fashion Show, '2-1: Athletic Assn., '25-'27: Athenian
Literary Society, '25: English Club, '26: French
Club, '27: Art Editor of "The Cub," '27.
Julia is a fulfillment of true worth in
being, not seeming. With a hand ever
ready to improve things by her art, "Fez"
is not only one of the artistic type, but she
is a star intellectually, which has fre-
quently been proven in our geometry class.
We are sure that she will succeed as a
teacher of home economics.
"He added to the sum of human joy."
History Club, '2T5 Athletic Association, '25-'26: Cub
Football, '23g Football, '25-'26: Baseball, '26-'275
Asst. Manager Basketball, '27.
"Boochie' 'is a boy with an everlasting
smile and this smile helps cheer up the
Senior Class a great deal, especially 11-B.
He has plenty of the real school spirit even
if he does lose his books often. He will
be a true blue friend to everyone.
Q, J W 0
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MARGARET ALLISON FISHER
"Best goods come in small packages."
Class President, '24: Home ECllllOllllCS Fashion Show,
'24: Athenian Literary Society, 'LSI Vice-l'rcsi-
dent Student Count-il, '2li: Latin Club, '26-'ZTJ
Assistant Editor of "The Cub," '2T: Serrt-tary or
Class, '2T: Class Propliet. '2T.
Margaret is the "littlest" bit of dignity
in the Senior Class-but, what she can do!
Margaret is always exempt from exams.
"Ma'ret" is always ready for a good time.
She has a jolly nature and her easy-going
disposition is the wonder of the class. Her
many activities attest her popularity with
Seniors and others.
FRANCIS STRINGER DUFFY, JR.
"All great men are dying: I don't feel well
Although Francis has not been with us
during all our high school career, still we
find him a valued member of the class. He
believes in the old adage, "work." So with
that as a motto, we all wish for Francis
a huge success in whatever he undertakes.
"I'm big, 'tis true, but my knowledge is
Fashion Show, 'ZZ4: Literary Soriety, '24-'25: History
Club, '25-'26: Librarian, '25-'2li: Student Count-.l,
Who is the rather skinny young girl
with curly black hair going into the com-
mercial room? Why, Ida, of course. She
never has the blues and has always made
her grades with flying colors. We're glad
that Ida is among our high school friends
and we wish her happiness in life.
JOHN JOSEPH GASKILL
"Gaiety is the souI's health: sadness its
Orchestra, '22-'23-'24-'25-'26-'2T: Band, '22-'22S: Stu-
dent Council, '25: Football, '26: Baseball, '2li"2T:
Basketball, '2T: Cub Football, '23,
Here's one of the best boys in our class.
His grades are good, his basketball is out-
standing. And what would the orchestra
be without him? We don't know what pro-
fession he will pursue, but we know that
whatever it is, he will be at the top of the
A I T l J
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2 E ' 7
AG!-X J L 1-SDA I
ELVA MAE EPTING
"She knows when to speak: knows. too. when
to be silent."
English Club, '25-'26, History Club, '26-'27, Student
Elva Mae is hard to describe, because
she is so quiet, which probably accounts
for her being a good student. She is a
true, lovable friend and all of us will
always be glad to remember her.
"Manners-the final and perfect flower of
Asst. Mgr. Football, '25, Asst. Mgr. Basketball, '25,
Secretary Student Council, '25, Athenian Literary
Society, '25, Science Club, '26, English Club, '27,
Basketball, '26: Chief Marshal, '26, Oration Medal,
'25: "The Itomancersf' '27, Triangular Debate,
'27, Debaters Medal, '27.
With his friendly manner and his con-
sideration for other people, he wins the
hearts of all with whom he associates. He
is a loyal friend, a good student, but when
the occasion demands he turns villain and
walks away with dramatic honors. Gerald
is a true American youth.
MARGARET HAZEL EWELL
"Her valor and her mind
Prove her superior of her kind."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '24, Literary Society,
'25, History Club, '26-'27.
We have found Hazel to be quiet and
unassuming during her entire high school
career, but there are many of us who
would like to have her knowledge and her
grades. Her horror is Geometry, but in
some way she manages not only to pass
but to make good grades.
JAMES BAXTER DAWSON
"He is great who is what he is from nature, and
who never reminds us of others."
Student Council, '24, Mgr. "Bruin," '25, Literary So-
ciety, '25, Toastmaster Junior-Senior Banquet, '26,
Secretary English Club, '26-'27: "The Romancersj'
'27: Triangular Debate, '27, Editor "The Bruin,"
'26-'27, Senior Class Poet, '26-'27, Hi-Y Club,
James has stood out as a literary genius
ever since his entrance into high school.
A woman-hater is what he professes to be,
but, way down in his heart, we believe it
isn't quite so bad as that. With his writ-
ing ability and other superlatives we ex-
pect great things of 1
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JAMES ALFRED GASKINS
"Beware you be not swallowed up in books."
Pres. Class '25-'26: Pres. Hi-Y, '2T: Pres. Boys' Club,
J 7 7
'1.i': Pres. 10-B, '2.6: Pres. El-B, 15: Chief Bus.
Mgr. "Bruin," '2T: Monogram Club, '27: Student
Council, 'ZZ-i: Literary Society, '25: Faculty Play,
'2ti: "The liomancersf' '2T: Mgr. Football, '25-'Lltil
Orchestra, '24-'25-'26-'2T: Athletic Association.
Jimmie" is one of our most popular
boys. A play was never complete without
him, because his talent is extraordinary.
"Life is merry, life is gay,
She takes it all in a joking way."
History Club, '264'2T: Literary Society, '24-'25: Fashion
If you are looking for a good pal, here
she is. Lillian is a good sport. Work
never worries her. She is always happy
until she's caught chewing gum in chem-
istry class. We know wherever she goes
she'1l be loved as much as in N. B. H. S.
"Laugh and be merry, for tomorrow you may
Wygant is one of our star commercial
pupils. He can be jolly as well as studious,
for he can always be recognized by the
grin on his face. Whatever career he
chooses for himself, we know he will make
a great success.
NELLIE MARIE JOHNSON
"Men-Men-How I adore them!"
Recitation-Declamation Contest, '24-'25: Literary So-
ciety, '23: Treasurer of Sophomore Class, Treas-
urer 9-B, Athletic Association, '23-'2-1: Student
Council, '243 English Club, 'Z-13255 Treasurer IUB,
Junior Play, History Club, '26-'2T.
Who is the very attractive girl, with the
red coat, going into 11-B? Why, don't
you know? That's Nellie. She makes
good grades on all her studies. In the
midst of the deepest subject we hear a
laugh and know it's Nellie. We like you,
Nellie, and you have made many friends
in N. BJH. S.
A f T is ll' .-4
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JOSEPH RODWELL GRANEY
"Attempt the end and never stand to doubt."
Junior Carnival, 24: Student Council, '25: Vice-Pres.
ll-B, '26-'2T: Sec. Monogram Club, '2T: Athletic
Assn., '24-'25-'26: Cub Football, '22-'23-224: Cub
Basketball, '23-'24: High School Football, '25-'26:
Basketball, '26-'2T: Baseball, '26-'ZZTC Assistant
Manager of "Cub," '2T.
Joe is one of the most athletic boys in
N. B. H. S. His good disposition and skill
in athletics have made him popular with
his classmates. We hope he will have as
many friends and be as successful always
as he has been in high school.
LOUISE ADELAIDE JACKSON
"Fair maiden, when I look at thee,
I wish I could be young and free,
But both at once. oh! Who could be!"
Fashion Show, ':Z4: Room Pres. '2-1: Vice-Pres. Literary
Society, ':!5: Athletic Assn., '25: "0 Joy San," '26:
Junior Editor "Cub," 226: Vice-Pres. Senior Class,
'2li: Latin Club, '26: English Club, '27: Ed.tor of
"Bruin," '27g "The Romancersf' '27,
In Louise we find a rare mixture of qual-
ities: Most outstanding are her generos-
ity, and friendliness. She has a host of
friends everywhere she goes. Her cheer-
ful disposition is an asset to our class.
Louise hopes to be a business woman, but
we fear the world of business will never
RICHARD EDWARD GODFROY
"If argument will get you anywhere, Dick
ought to be there."
Pres. Senior Class, '2T: Sec. Hi-Y, '27: Chief Bus. Mgr.
"Cub," ':ZT: Science Club, '2'i: Literary Society,
'23: Vice-Pres. Monogram Club, '2T: Boys Club,
'IZTZ Cub Football, '24: Varsity Football, '26-'2T:
Varsity Baseball, '25-'26-'2!T: Varsity Basketball,
'1JT: Ath. Assn., '25-'26-'2T: Marshal, '26: Band,
'23: Orchestra, '24-'25-'26-'2T: Stud't Council, '26.
Dick may some day hold Congress in
sway with his power of debating. On the
football field he is a little less than a
demon, and on the basketball court he is
an opponent to be carefully guarded. He
is a student of no mean ability and many
are the friends that wish him luck.
"She is possessed of that inexhaustihle good nature
which is the choicest gift of heaven."
Dramatic Society, 'ZZ-I-'25: English Club, '25-'26-'27.
"Pint" is small, small, indeed. But that
little good-natured body holds the heart
of a true friend. In the race of life, she
will not be far behind the leader, if she is
not herself the leader.
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LILLIAN BRYAN MCLACKLAN
"For nature made her what she is.
And never made another."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '2-1: Athenian Literary
Society, '24: English Club, '25: "0 Joy San." '25:
Student Council, '25i Secretary History Club, '27:
Athletic Association, '24-'25.
Always happy-go-lucky! By her attrac-
tive ways and magnetic personality, Lillian
has won many friends. She abounds in
wit. She is a sincere friend to those she
likes, but she doesn't bother at all with
those she dislikes. All these things help
to make up our lovable
QDEWEY HORN E
"He sows'good fellowship and reaps
Student Council, '25: History Club, '2T.
Fresh from the country each morning.
Hardly a day passes that we do not see
our "Country Gentleman" laboring over
some English theme that he has to write.
He will always hold a warm place in the
hearts of his friends.
MARY WHITTY MITCHELL
"And thou art worthy, full of power, gentle,
liberal-minded and consistent."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '22-1: Athenian Literary
Society, '25g Recitation Contest, '25-'26: President
Student Council, '25: "Bruin" Reporter. 'Z5: Pres.
Room, '251 Librarian, '26: Associate Editor
"Bruin," '26: "O Joy San," '2ti: Marshal, '2ti:
Latin Club, '26: Editor-in-Chief "Bruin," 'ZTZ
Athletic Candy Stand, '27: Pres. Latin Club, '27
Triangular Debate, '27.
Mary is a bundle of complexity She is
laden with duties, but she is ever ready to
have a good time. By her ability, she has
won many honors during her high school
career. As Editor-in-Chief of the "Bruin,"
she is very eflicient. She is going to be a
EVA DOLORES MISTHY
"The girl worthwhile is the girl who will smile
when everything goes wrong."
Athletic Asssociation, '24-'25-'26-'2T: Basketball, '24-
'26-'27: Orchestra, '24-'25-: English Club, '25-'2li:
History Club, '26-'27.
Eva is a modest, sincere and good-
natured girl-a girl upon whom all can de-
pend. She is a regular star on the basket-
ball court. She makes good grades in all
her studies. We all hope she will make a
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VPWENTY - EIGHTJ
"People who say least have less to correct."
Bonner has always been a good fellow,
though quiet. His work is always good.
He is ready to laugh with the rest and
enjoys a good joke as well as anybody.
Old '27 hopes that he will hold them in
RENA ELIZABETH LOWERY
"When joy and duty come to clash,
Let duty go to smash."
Athletic Assn., '24: Literary Society, '25: History Club,
'26: English Club, '2T: Secretary and Treasurer
Lib's interests are many and varied.
She is very capable. When she makes up
her mind to do a thing she is determined
to succeed, no matter what the cost may
be. Lib always scatters fun and joy,
wherever she goes. Good "ole" Lib!
DAVID PROBASCO HENRY
"Other men have acquired fame by industry-
hut this man by idleness."
Class Treas., '24-'25: Literary Society, '24-'25g Room
Pres., '25: Vice-Pres. Senior Class, '26-'27g Room
Pres. '26-'ZTQ Pres. History Club, '26-'27: Pres.
Monogram Club, '26-'2T: Athletic Editor of "The
Bruin," '26-'2T: Ath. Assn., '24-'25-'26-'27 5 Varsity
Football, '24-'25-'26: Varsity Basketball, '24-'25-
'26-'2T: Varsity Baseball, '25-'26-'27g Capt. Foot-
ball, '26: Hi-Y, '24-'25-'26-'27.
Handsome, carefree and gayg these three
words characterize our "Dave." He is a
shining light in our athletic Iirmament, a
leader in all other activities. We know
that he will be a great success. Here's
VIRGINIA DARE MASON
"Smile and the world smiles with
History Club, '25-'26: English Club, '26-'27,
We all know Virginia by her pleasant,
good-natured, jovial way. She is a good
companion for study or play. Virginia is
by no means a book worm, but she doesn't
neglect her studies.
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EDNA ELIZABETH NORSTRAN
"To get thy ends, lay hashfulness aside."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '2-l: Athenian Lit-
erary Society, '25: English Club, '26, "0 Joy
San," '26: French Club, '2T.
To know Edna is to like her. She is so
quiet and unobtrusive that we scarcely
realize she is in the classroom. We all
wish for Edna success in anything she
IVA MAE PERKINS
"You'II always tlnd hor true and just,
A girl whom all will love and trust."
Literary Society, '24-'25: English Club, '26-'27: Glee
Club, '25: Fashion Show, '25,
Who is the pretty girl with dimples in
her cheeks, looking as if the world holds
many great things for her? That is Iva
of 11-B. Everybody likes her and she
seems to like every one. She studies hard
and is very quiet. We all wish her a suc-
FREDERICK MYERS SCOTT, JR.
"Only etllciancy conquers satisfactorily."
Football, '27: History Club, '27: Baseball, '27.
Fred left our ranks in '24, but was wel-
comed most heartily by all when he re-
turned to finish with us. He is a true
friend, very dependable. Fred likes a
good time, but he does not place pleasure
AGNES PATON POLLOCK
"Not too serious, not too gay,
Just a good snort in every way."
Fashion Show, '24: Treasurer of Literary Society, '25:
English Club, '26: Orchestra, '26: "0 Joy San,"
'26: Editor of "Bruin," '26: Recitation Contest,
'24-'25: Iiecitation Medal, '26: Editor-in-Chief of
"Cub," '2T: Mgr. Orchestra, '2T: Room Pres., '27.
Nobody has to ask who the tall blond is,
'cause everybody knows that's our most
talented girl. She's ever ready to work.
If you want anything well done, she's the
girl to do it. It was for this reason we
made her Editor-in-Chief of our "Cub."
We like you lots, Aggie Pate, and will
always remember you.
A f T l 4
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with her rare beauty and charming ways, she
has won the hearts of many."
Literary Society, '24: Glee Club, '25: English Club, '26g
History Club, '27: Assistant Art Editor, '27:
Fashion Show, '24.
The prettiest girl in the Class of '27,
She is a real friend and a lovable girl.
Her grades are passing and her many
friends will remember her forever.
DANIEL MERIT ROBERTS
"Satire's my weapon. but l'm too discreet
To run amuck and tilt at all I meet."
Student Council, '24: Editor "The Bruin," '25: Athen-
ian Literary Society, '253 Marshal, '26: Latin
Club, '26: English Club, '26-'273 "The Romancers,"
'27: Hi-Y Club, '25-'26-'27, President Student
That's Dan-satire, or maybe it's more
sarcasm. Dan likes more than he lets you
believe, but he covers it with some more
sarcasm. He'1l argue about the slightest
point. And some day, maybe we'll all un-
derstand the difference between Jacksonian
and Jeffersonian democracy. And Dan will
be the one to argue to the end.
CAROLINE ALMETA MOORE
"Who conquers me shall find a stubborn foe."
Home Economics Fashion Show, '24: Student Council,
'1l4: Athletic Association, '24-'25-'26: Literary So-
ciety, '2Z5: Pres. Latin Club, '26g Treas. Class, '26g
Editor "Bruin," '26: "O Joy San," '26g Manager
"Bruin," '27: Marshal, '26: Athletic Stand, '26.
If you want to find Meta just go where
you see a crowd that is laughing and cut-
ting up. Meta is a capable person, smart in
school, and a worthy leader. She is just
a good all-round girl and it is no wonder
we all love her.
"None knew her but to love her. Have I not
Basketball, '24"25: Fashion Show, '24g Literary So-
ciety, '24-'25: Athletic Association, '24-'25: Student
Ccuncli, '26: Marshal, '26g English Club, '26g His-
tory Club, '27: "0 Joy San," '25: Vice-President
ll-C, '27: Class Treasurer, '27: Assistant Business
Manager "Cub," '27.
Ready to help with her smile or her
knowledge, She does not study enough to
ruin her eyes, but she does get good
grades. We wish her every success, for
we love her.
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"Little but Ioud."
Tar Heel Club, '25-'263 History Club, '26-'27.
She is very attractive and is so full of
fun that her laughs are iniuiediately con-
tagious. Studies are the least of her wor-
ries, although she makes good grades.
Roxie is a fine pal and we like her.
ALBERT IRVING SUSKIN
"whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
0'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
School Orchestra, 'ZZ-1: Mgr. "Bruin," 'EBSQ Oratorical
Contest, '25: Secretary Literary Society, '23: Cen-
sor Latin Club, 'ZZ6: Music Medal, '26: "The Ito-
niancers," '2T: English Club, 'ZZT: Librarian, '2li:
Orchestra, '27: Pres. 10-A, ':Z6: President Student
You can't stump Albert. Ask him some-
thing, and he'1l either tell you, or show
you where to find it. Whatever you aspire
to be, Albert, we're sure it will be a suc-
cess. Good luck-
"She sings, she dances, she writes,
She's full of fancies, she's fond of Knights."
Athletic Assn., '24-'25-'ZZT: Home Economics Fashion
Show, '24: Athenian Literary Society, '25: Vice-
Pres. of Class, '25: Secretary Latin Club, '2fi:
Vice-Pres. Room, '26: Athletic Candy Stand, 226:
"0 Joy San," '26: Asst. Mgr. "Bruin," '2ti: Li-
brarian, '26: Treas. English Club, '26: Capt. Girls
Basketball Team, '27: Historian of "Cub," '27.
Helen is an ideal friend-cheerful, kind,
and sympathetic. Helen's personality and
friendship is like old wine-the only thing
that can improve it is, old age!
"Life must be lived-So, here goes."
Allen has a way of getting through life
without much trouble, or without troubling
anyone else. Allen has been an asset to
the class and we hope he will ever have the
same cheerful outlook on life.
CATHARINE STANLEY WATERS
"A pretty girl, a witty girl,
A girl so full of fun,
A hrainy, a care-free girl,
A thousand girls in one."
Athletic Assn., '24-'25-'2T: Home Economics Fashion
Show, '2-1: Student Council, '25: Music Medal, '24:
Latin Club, '26: "0 Joy San," '26: Pres. French
Club, '2i': Athletic Candy Stand, '2T: Basket-
One look at those sparkling eyes and one
knows that where Catharine is there is fun
in plenty. Everybody loves her. She
stands high in her studies. Our Sally is
very attractive, and we will some day con-
gratulate a most lucky fellow.
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History of Class of ,Z7
The great day had arrived at last. The biggest and most talked-of
picture which had ever been made was really coming to New Bern. Once
more the graduates of New Bern High, of the Class of '27, could see what
they had done in high school, for the picture was entitled, "The History of
the Class of '27 of New Bern High School."
The citizens of New Bern could hardly wait. When the doors of the
Show Shop opened there was a long line of people waiting to be admitted.
It was not long before the theatre was packed and overflowing.
Then the lights went out and a silence filled the house. The red velvet
curtains parted and heralds appeared with trumpets. Then the show began.
Many years ago, in the fall of 1923, a class of small, green freshmen
boarded the long train which was to carry them through the realm of High
School. They entered with pleasure mingled with fear, for they had been
informed of the hardships which they were to endure. But of course fresh-
men think that they can conquer the invincible and "put everything over"
on the upper classmen. The first important step the class took was to select
a president. This was beginning of a fierce struggle between the A and B
sections which lasted until the close of their high school life. The A section
won this first battle and Margaret Fisher was elected to the presidency,
which position she filled with honor. The class adopted green and white
for their colors and the sweet pea for their flower. Their motto became B2
and they have always been square in everything. So the freshmen toiled
painfully on, receiving blow after blow from the bold and brazen sopho-
Then, at last, the day came. The green freshmen had broken their
prison bars and had become real sophomores. How proud they were of the
fact and their chests swelled tremendously. In the beginning of the session
the bitter political struggle was renewed and James Gaskins of the B sec-
tion was successfully elected president. But "Jimmie" knew his "onions,"
This progressive class founded the Athenian Literary Society which
startled the world with its brilliant programs. And already the Class of '27
was regarded as the smartest and most brilliant which had ever steered a
course through the academy Cas it is often calledb. Then the spring term
came and the sophomores began to wonder what gift they could give to
their sister class which was soon to withdraw from the ranks and leave
them unprotected and alone. A brilliant plan was decided upon, which was
to give these dignified C??J seniors a "Weenie" roast and swimming party
combined. They got down to some real work and earned some money for
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the fete. It was a real success. The sophomores and their guests enjoyed
the occasion to the fullest extent. They played, swam, gossiped and ate
iwhich every one enjoyed mostj. lt was during this year, also, that the
high school paper, "The Bruin," was founded. And the sophomores sent
many able representatives to the staff, looking forward to the year when
they would have charge of the paper.
Then one morning the sleeping sophomores awoke and found to their
surprise that a lovely fairy had transformed them into juniors. Their third
year had come at last and they were resolved to make the most of this. The
biggest events of their life had come at last and they commanded the atten-
tion of the entire school. Early in the year James Gaskins was re-elected
president to steer the class over the rocks and rough places. Representa-
tives were elected to "The Bruin," now a famed paper, and the class settled
down for a hard but joyous year. The first task of the class was to raise
money for the junior-senior banquet. Under the management of Miss
Pansy Palmer, a play, "O Joy San," was presented at the Masonic Theatre.
It proved to be a howling success and the class was proud of their dramatic
ability. Already the juniors ranked high as athletes, sending both girls
and boys to all the school teams.
Then at last the day dawned. The banquet had come. When the seniors
and juniors gathered, a sight so beautiful met their eyes that they could
not speak for a few minutes-then came a chorus of "ahs" and "ohs." The
banquet hall had been transformed into a beautiful rose garden. The moon
shone brightly over an arbor of roses filling the view with a soft mellow
Ah! the fragrance of the roses and the soft breeze blowing softly through
the palm trees! The banquet was the pride of the juniors and the delight
of the seniors. James Dawson had been selected as toastmaster and he
proved his power of oratory that night. But this was not all. After this
glorious affair the merry crowd went down to the Elks Club for the dance
given by the juniors. Everybody had a delightful time. But the "end of
the perfect day" arrived and all departed happier than they had ever been.
There were two more thrills for the juniors. One was junior week for "The
Bruin" and, whether it was conceit or self-respect, it was claimed that the
paper they issued was the best during the entire school year. Their last
great thrill was to furnish marshals at the graduation exercises. When
the term ended all members of the class admitted that this had been their
Then came the sound of bells, and with their glorious peals the gates
of New Bern High opened and admitted into its court the full-grown seniors.
Yes, the poor and lowly freshmen of '23 had now become seniors and the
"bosses" of the school. Their fondest dreams had been realized. The class
settled down to work at once. At the first class meeting the honorable
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Richard Godfroy was elected president. Dick was the last president and a
distinguished member of 11-B. The control and management of "The
Bruin" was now in the hands of the seniors. Mary Mitchell of 11-A was
elected editor. Mary edited a paper that will long be remembered and the
best New Bern High has ever had. "Jimmie"Hour own "Jimmie" Gaskins
-was elected manager of "The Bruin," and those ads-they were the pride
of his own and of his assistants' lives, and was not this pride justified?
After providing for the paper, the Annual became foremost in the minds
of the seniors. To raise money, a play was given, "The Romancersf' This
play was a howling success. The cast joined the State Dramatic Club and
gained great success in the State Tournament. Really, there are some
famous actors in the Class of '27. But to get back to the Annual. Agnes
Pollock of 11-A was elected editor and you can see for yourself that the
seniors had a reason to be proud of Agnes. Then came the big hit of the
season-the seniors' annual play. "Seventeen" proved to be the most strik-
ing sensation that ever "hit New Bern."
Athletics also greatly improved under the reign of '27. The football
team made great progress, filling the surrounding cities with great terror
and dread. The senior class furnished most of the eleven. Still more pro-
gressive were the two basketball teams. The boys' and girls' teams were
some of the best New Bern has ever had. The baseball team proved to be
on of New Bern High's best and New Bern will always be proud of it. If
the senior class had not graduated, New Bern would have conquered the
State the following year.
With the coming of spring, the juniors began to whisper that the ban-
quet was drawing nigh. The seniors could hardly wait-but wait they
must. And oh that banquet-it was worth all the waiting the seniors had
done, and they will never be able to thank the juniors enough for this last
tribute. After this magnificent fete, the jolly juniors led the Class of '27
up to the Elks Club for a thrilling dance. The seniors admitted that this
affair was as good as the one they had put on the year before and when
the Seniors said that, it meant a great compliment. Then the Class of '27
was invited by their sister class, the sophomores, to attend a Gypsy tea.
They accepted with great joy. The affair was a great success and every-
one had a grand time. The Class of '27 will never forget the Class of '29,
and long will they sing its praises. However, school with its long and
tedious days was drawing to a close. The seniors were preparing to leave
its sheltering arms and to go out into the cruel world. Invitations to the
graduation exercises were sent out. The whole town turned out to see this
memorable class graduate. Indeed, this was a class to be proud ofg for
did they not all graduate with honors? How proud they looked when they
received their diplomas! After the exercises were over, the seniors again
assembled for the last time at the Elks Club for their last dance, which no
one will ever forget. And so the seniors passed on, but the Class of '27 will
always be remembered in history as the best that ever graduated from
N. B. H. S.
The curtains fell. Silence held the audience in its grip for a moment.
Then the theatre was filled with thunderous applause.
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It was my second day in Calcutta. My guide had come to my hotel and
we had started on our tour of the city. After going to various places of
interest, a sudden smile of expectancy crossed his face.
Would "my lady" like to go to the little temple? Everyone went there.
There the magician and his crystal ball revealed marvelous things.
Se we went to the little temple. Although it was built on the same
style as the larger temples, there seemed to be something different about
it. The aroma of burning incense met us at the door. The general atmos-
phere was mysterious, almost weird. A tall, dark figure in the costume of
an Indian magician came forward. On account of the darkness I could not
see his face until he stood before me. Then I stared at him, and he stared
at me. Where had I seen this man before?
Finally he spoke. His voice was low and I knew I had heard it before.
To my surprise, he spoke excellent English.
"You wish to look in the crystal ball?"
"What do you wish to see ?"
My gaze fell on an American calendar on the wall. Strange, an Ameri-
can calendar in a temple of India! It was June 4, 1942. Exactly fifteen
years since I had graduated from N. B. H. S. Where were my old class-
mates, and what were they doing? I'd love to know. Why not see them in
the crystal ball?
"I should like to see my old classmates whom I left fifteen years ago."
"Your Wish will be granted. Come. Look attentively, and you will see
each and every one.
With an air of awe and expectancy, I followed him to a huge crystal
ball. I was fascinated by the mystic signs and motions he made, and
imagine my amazement when I saw a building appear! As it grew larger,
I could see it was an elaborate department store. Across the front in large,
bronze letters were the names "Altman and Chadwick." Familiar names!
Yes-why of course. There were Wilton Altman and Robert Chadwick,
conversing with an authoritative air. They were a little older, but I easily
recognized them. On the first floor, people were constantly going and com-
ing. In a few minutes, Robert walked over to the shoe department, and a
pleased smile flickered over his face. Ah! He had always had a weakness
for shoes. Wilton entered an elevator and the scene changed. The second
floor was lovely. All around, wealthy ladies sat, admiring the lovely mani-
kins who displayed gorgeous clothes. The head saleslady came forward.
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Lillian Nelson! Time had been good to her. She was a most attractive
figure as she bowed and smiled to the customers. She walked over to a
lovely lady and they seemed very glad to see each other. The lovely lady-
why it was Elizabeth Lowery !-was selecting magnificent gowns. At her
right was a little, sleek, sophisticated man. He was holding a little be-
ribboned Pekinese. Bored? Maybe, but apparently happy. Evidently
this was her husband, Count Pierre Francet Alphonse Tistet Mamai. A
blonde lady glided gracefully toward them. It was Gwendolyn Jones. A
tall, pretty girl followed her-Nellie Johnson? Yes, but an even more
attractive Nellie than I had known. Julia Davis, known as Mlle. Julia, is
their chief designer. I only recognized two other persons. Vilma Bell and
Lillian Jones were salesladies.
The scene changes-a crowded court-room,-suspense. A youth is
being tried for murder. His lawyer slowly arises and faces the judge. Well
of all things! Mary Mitchell faces Dick Godfroy. So Mary has realized
her greatest ambition-to be a criminal lawyer. And Dick-who was pres-
ident of our Senior Class-has become a famous Federal judge.
The court-room fades away and a large theatre of New York takes its
place. The curtain rises. The play starts. Agnes Pollock is the heroine
and David Henry is her leading man. For two hours they hold their
audience spell-bound, and then a burst of applause shows their popularity
The theatre is replaced by the front page of "The News and Observer."
The headline is, "Suskin Elected Senator." I read on and see that Albert
Suskin will represent North Carolina in the Senate. Until this election he
had been Professor of Mathematics at Duke University. His place in that
institution will be taken by Nathan Brooks. Senator Suskin will have, as
his secretary, an old classmate, Wygant Gray, and Roxie Sandlin will be
In place of the front page comes the theatrical page. What? "Kenneth
Bell in 'The Sheik,' supported by Louise Jackson." Why Rudolph Valen-
tino played in that when I was a girl. Now our Kenneth has become the
idol of the hours. I knew Louise had dramatic ability, but who thought
she would become one of the most celebrated actresses in the world?
As the paper fades away, an adorable little bungalow, on a spacious
lawn covered with trees, appears. A Ford stops, and a tall man with curly
hair gets out. Then a little person runs out to meet him. Why it's Lillian
McLacklan! After a happy meeting they enter the house, hand in hand.
There was always a love for the domestic side of life stored away in Lil-
lian's heart, although few realized it. The town is familiar-is it Kinston?
For goodness sake! There are four women talking as hard as they
possibly can! One by one, they become exhausted until Madelle Barnes is
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the only one left. She is presented with a silver cup. Oh! a talking con-
test, and she is winner. Not at all surprising to us who knew her.
What can this little settlement be? It's a construction camp, and a
mammoth steel bridge, almost completed. The place swarms with work. A
messenger appears. He is directed to two men who are looking at the
bridge in a pleased manner. They are Dan Roberts and Johnnie Gaskill.
Dan is a famous civil engineer, and Johnnie is his chief assistant.
Quite a different scene! A girl's school? Evidently. This must be a
class of physical culture. Elizabeth Bryan is instructor and is performing
her duty in a most proficient manner. She is interrupted by a tall, digni-
fied woman. It is Meta Moore, and by her actions, I can easily see that she
must be president of the school. After a few remarks to Lib, she enters a
classroom where Elizabeth Chadwick is teaching French.
Next I see a baseball diamond. The crowd is anxious and in suspense.
The time is up, and New York Wins. Everyone yells "Graney! Graney!"
Of course the pitcher would be our Joe Graney, of high school athletic
fame. The manager of the team rushes forward to congratulate him. The
manager is James Gaskins. So two of our old classmates have become
quite prominent in professional baseball.
Ah! a castle on the Thames! What a lovely garden. Will I know the
lady who is approaching? Of course, it is Lucy Dunn. By her pleased
appearance and beautiful surroundings, I can easily see that she has
"landed" the English Baronet and the castle in England which she always
The next scene is in New Bern. It has grown so much I can hardly
realize it is our old home town. Helen Seifert drives her Lincoln in front
of a huge grocery store. Her husband, who is proprietor, leaves his office
to come to her. Time has been good to them. They have become very
wealthy and have obtained a high social position. So Helen is even more
closely connected with grocery stores than ever. Elva Epting is her hus-
What can this huge building be? "Banks Typewriter Co." A door on
which is printed, "Otis M. Banks, President," opens. There he is-our old
star of the commercial class. He presses a button, and a beautiful girl
enters. It is Dora Moore-she is his private secretary. She brings him a
list of his employees. Among his stenographers and bookkeepers are Ida
Goldman, Howard Barnes, and Alfred Abbott. Dewey Horne is his foreign
representative. Bonner Hardison and Allan Waters are managers in the
A large hotel appears. Clifford Lupton is manager. As I look on the
register, I see several familiar names. UF. M. Scott, Jr., electrical engi-
neer, New York." I had heard that Fred had become quite a celebrity in
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the electrical world. "Elizabeth Davis, athlete and channel swimmer."
"Buh" was the best player on our basketball team of '27, Now she is famous
abroad for her athletic ability. "Ottolee Duval, short story writer." She,
too, had helped to make our class an outstanding one. "Eva Misthy, musi-
cian, New York and Rome." She is a great violinist, and is known every-
where for her wonderful talent. "Edna Norstran, designer, Paris." Edna
would do something unusual.
The next scene is a little village. The largest thing is a "Home for
Orphans." Everywhere little forms are running around. Two motherly
looking ladies sit and watch them-Hazel Ewell and Iva Mae Perkins. The
institution was founded by them, and they seem perfectly happy in caring
for the homeless waifs.
An old, broken down Ford coupe bumps down a country road. At last
it reaches a little white church. A big, red headed man jumps out and goes
around to help the lady out. She is tall, slim, and lovely. Ten little chil-
dren jump out. She smiles upon them as they cling to her. Why that's
Catharine Waters! She has married a red-headed country preacher and
has adopted ten children. As they enter the church the sphere becomes
just a clear, crystal ball.
"Well, Margaret, what do you think of them '?"
I wheeled around, astonished to hear my name called in an Indian
"James Dawson-you here? Why? How come ?"
He laughed at my amazement and then explained: "I came to India to
collect material for my latest novel. I've always been interested in weird,
mysterious things and the crystal ball especially attracted me. I became
fascinated and have learned many of the secrets of India. I thought at
first you recognized me. I have spent several years on the Sahara and have
become almost as brown as a native. Maybe it will interest you to know
that Edward Bellamah is my valet and faithful friend in all my tours.
Now, what about yourself ?"
"I've read several of your books. I congratulate you on your high
place in the literary world. As for me, I'm still just Margaret. I've taught
in the Western part of the United States several years, and now I'm touring
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I AG:-A A a.. 1-SDA .a K
Last Will and Testament
We, the members of the Senior Class, being about to depart from this
life, do hereby sadly and solemnly will and bequeath to the next Senior
Class and to the High School in general, the following items:
To Mr. Shields, a perfect Senior Class, free from debts.
To Miss Blackwelder we bequeath the eternal triangle, hoping she may
some day solve it.
To Mr. King, a new Ford.
We leave to Miss Dunlap a cruise to the lands which Aneas reached on
his trip to found Rome.
To Mrs. Parker and Miss Ward, some one who knows as much as they
do about unknown quantities.
To Miss Cline, all the French books used by the outgoing Senior Class,
hoping she will cherish them as memory books.
To Miss Bookhardt and Miss Bobbitt, accomplished actresses, a perfect
hero, and an appreciative audience.
We leave to Miss Anderson perfect order in study hall.
To Miss Jeter, the Senior sophistication and dignity for which she has
shown such great admiration during the year.
To Mr. Swift we will a super-human football team so that he may con-
quer the world.
We will to the incoming Seniors our privileges as follows:
1. Our front seats in chapel.
2. Our right to chew gum in certain classes.
3. Our privilege of staying out in the rain, cold, sun, etc.
4. To Hubert Ellison, Ham Styron, and Louis Angell, we leave the
quietness of Alfred Abbott, Robert Chadwick, and Gerald Colvin.
5. Dan Roberts leaves his "bus" to Sam Dill.
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6. Mary Mitchell, Margaret Fisher and Catharine Waters leave the
candy stand to Leah Jones, Virginia Styron and Margaret Cannon.
7. Agnes Pollock wills the piano to Lucy LeGallais.
8. Louise Jackson wills her beauty to Grace Mallard.
9. To Bill Daugherty we leave Dick Godfroy's popularity and Edward
Bellamah's winning smile.
10. All the Senior rouge pots, powder boxes, lipsticks, etc., are left to
"Lib" Nunn, Betsy Warren and Sallie Pat Kafer.
11. To Janet Hollister, Mary Mitchell wills her ability to concentrate
on her lessons.
12. Catharine Waters leaves her quiet ways to Elsie Blalock.
13. To Chris Barker, we leave the sheikish ways of Fred Scott.
14. To Leah Jones we leave Elizabeth Chadwick's knowledge and
15. Lillian MacLacklan and Lucy Dunn leave to the entire class their
ever-present chewing gum. This is to be equally divided, each member to
get a large portion.
16. Roxie Sandlin and Alfred Abbott leave their "romance" to Helen
Avery and Edward LeGallais.
17. Lillian Nelson and Gwendolyn Jones leave their "secrets" to the
18. Otis Banks leaves his job of typing all the "Cub" and "Bruin"
work to the whole commercial class of '28.
19. Howard Barnes, Dora Moore and Dewey Horne leave their type-
writers to the next class.
To Francis Ferebee, Bill Wheeler and Lester Harris, we leave the ath-
letic ability of Dave Henry, Joe Graney and Dick Godfroy.
Mary Mitchell leaves her air of sophistication to Winnie Parker.
We will David Henry's ability to tease and nag all his fellow classmates
to Donald Cutler. V
James Dawson leaves to Joe McDaniel his poetic ability.
"Buh" Davis wills her laugh to Elsie Cook.
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We will Lillian McLacklan's store of rouge and powder to Caroline Dunn.
Dick Godfroy and James Dawson leave all red-headed girls to Ralph
Hunter Smith and Bill Harris.
To the Freshmen, Albert Suskin and Louise Jackson jointly leave their
red hair in order that the aforesaid Freshmen will appear less green.
Dick Godfroy leaves his weight and height to Louis Nassef.
To Hugh Barrow we will Kenneth Bell's sheikish ways.
To Billy Ferebee, Joe Graney's "Red" Grange reputation.
Helen Seifert wills the "grocery business' 'to Evelyn Pittman.
To the incoming Freshmen, we will our class colors and motto.
To all girls the right to "make up" in class rooms undisturbed by jealous
To all boys the right to leave coats and ties at home, and chew gum
Last, but not least, we leave to all classes in N. B. H. S. an earnest de-
sire that some time they may have a new high school building.
Having qualified as possessing sound minds, we, the undersigned, in
the keenest gratitude and appreciation for the pleasures and benefits
reaped in the past four years, do solemnly publish and declare this to be
our last will and testament, this third day of June, in the year of our Lord
one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-seven.
THE SENIOR CLASS OF '27.
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Do you think we would be better seniors,
If we didn't talk in the hall,
If we looked at our friends as we passed 'em,
And never said nothin' a-tall?
Do you think we would be better seniors,
If we never came in late,
But waited outside for the signal,
Like sheep to be led through a gate?
Do you think we would be better seniors,
If we never laughed or chewed gum,
If we were never "too sick to study,"
And never looked sleepy or dumb?
Do you think we would be better seniors,
If we sat on the very front row,
If we gave you our earnest attention,
Never thought of a date or a show?
Do you think we would be better seniors,
If we never used powder nor paint,
If we always Wore long dresses,
And never looked what we ain't?
Then-we'll try to be better seniors,
Calm, noble, stately, and stern,
But remember we're only "seventeen"
And must be happy in order to learn.
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Sc hoo! Calendar
Inspection of New Teachers
First Football Game
Exams! Exams! Exams!
J unior-Senior Banquet
Seniors, Adieu !
Mr. Baxter .
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At the time the Annual goes to press the Senior Class is busy at work
on the play, "Seventeen," by Boothe Tarkington. This is the story of
Willie Baxter, who has just become seventeen. His one desire is a dress-
suit, until he meets Lola Pratt, a visiting girl. This play has no villain
unless it is George Crooper, who steals Lola from the rest of the boys, much
to their chagrin.
William Sylvanus Baxter ...... . GERALD COLVIN
. . . . . DICK GODFROY
Joe Bullitt .
Genesis . .
Jane Baxter .
Lola Pratt .
Ethel Boke .
Mary Brooks .
Mrs. Baxter .
. NATHAN BROOKS
. HAROLD MILLER
. WILTON ALTMAN
. ALLEN WATERS
. AGNES POLLOCK
. HELEN SEIFERT
. . META MOORE
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"PLAYING THE GAME"
fBy HENRY NEWBOLDJ
There's a breathless hush in the class tonight,
"Try to make, and the match to Win!"
A bumping pitch and a blinding light,
An hour to play and the last man in!
It's not for the sake of a ribboned coat,
Or the selfish hope of a season's fame,
But his captain's hand on his shoulder smote,
"Play up! Play up! And play the game!"
The sand of the desert is sodden red,
Red with the Wreck of a square that broke,
And the gatling's jammed, and the colonel's dead,
And the regiment's blind With dust and smoke,
And the ruin of death has brimmed its banks,
And England's far and honor's a name 3
But the voice of a schoolboy rallied the ranks,
"Play up! Play up! And play the game!"
This is the Word that year by year,
As in it's place the school is set,
Everyone of her sons must hear,
And none who hear it dare forget,
This they all with a joyful mind,
Hold aloft like a torch aflame,
And dying fling to the hosts behind,
"Play up! Play up! And play the game!"
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS:
President fS..,,.....S..,,.. . ..,....,,S,...
Vice-President ......,,....... L YS.....,,....
Sec reta ry - -L
SALLIE PAT KAFER
Treasurer L,...,....,,....,,..,,...,L.,L,. ,LL
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL:
Kafer, Sallie Pat
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History of Junior Class
In the fall of 1924, one hundred and fourteen green freshmen entered
New Bern High School. Every one sat up and took notice, for things surely
began to happen. Such high school spirit as we did have! Several of our
boys made the t'Cub" team the first year.
We had our own Literary Club, of which we were very proud.
We chose for our class colors lavender and silver, and our motto was
"Rowing, not Drifting."
When we found ourselves sophomores, how proud we felt and how we
looked down on the poor little "freshies." Although we had won the repu-
tation of being a very talkative bunch, we determined to show the world
what the Class of '28 could do. In the midst of our hard work we were
saddened by the death of Kenneth Dickerson, one of our most popular
In May we gave the seniors a Gypsy tea and a dance. Was it a success?
Ask them. We also did our share in making the junior-senior banquet a
Next we found ourselves juniors, with handsome rings to wear. What
could the basketball, football or baseball teams have done without the Class
of '28? We had one representative in the triangular debate, of whom we
were proud. In May of this year we gave the seniors a banquet, one which,
to our minds, surpassed all banquets ever given in N. B. H. S.
Just think, next year we will be seniors and every one will agree, if next
year is as much of a success as the past years, that the Class of '28 will
never be forgotten.
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SOPHOMORES ---'- +
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President ,,,,..,,,g,,,,,,,.,......... ,.... HELEN JACKSON
Vice-President .,,.....,,.,...,,,,...,.,., w. JOSEPH SALEM
Secretary ,,..H.E-EE........,,,,...,,...Y,,,w... BILL HARRIS
Treasurer .,,v,,,,,L,. L. za LLLL L LL..L..L L .LLL JAMES KETCHAM
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Anderson, Ruth Hodges, Evelyn Ricks, Etheridge
Angell, Nelson Harper, Earl Salem, Joseph
Biddle, Mildred Harris, William Seifert, Charles
Brandt, Sarah Harris, Lester Smith, Katy
Boyd, Annie Honrine, Edna Smith, Ralph H.
Carpenter, Edith Johnson, Ernest Smith, Rosalie
Church, Ann Jackson, Helen Suter, Dudley
Cason, James Jones, Eleanor Smith, Wallace
Cherry, Nat Ketcham, James Smith, Leo
Gaskins, Sadie Mae
Hall, Ruby Lee
Rhodes, Sallie Mae
Taylor, Bessie M.
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Prettiest girl .
Best looking boy
Most popular girl
Most popular boy
Best all 'round girl
Best all 'round boy
Most studious girl
Most studious boy
Most athletic girl
Most athletic boy
Wittiest girl .
Wittiest boy .
Most dependable girl
Most dependable boy .
Best executrix .
Best executor .
Favorite girl .
Favorite boy .
Our Iiapper .
Our cake-eater .
. HELEN JACKSON
. BILL WHEELER
. AMY WILLIAMS
. JOSEPH SALEM
. HELEN JACKSON
. ANNE CHURCH
. JOSEPH SALEM
. HELEN JACKSON
. LESTER HARRIS
. JANE STYRON
. BILL WHEELER
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President --. ....g .g. .- . , . ,.,g,5 W... WILLIAM FEREBEE
Vlce-President ...... .,.. so , , , EDWIN HOLTON
Treasurer -, -LDLLLL II,.,.--,.,.,, ----
Secretary -.,, ...II....II,,IIIII,,, so I,I..I- L,-
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
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Just some little Freshmen,
Eager that our class
May reach the highest summit,
All others to surpass.
Climbing up the mountain,
Mindful lest We fall-
All the others laugh at us,
Because We are so small.
We'll plod ever upward,
Though the path seems steep,
And when our journey's over,
A rich reward We'1l reap.
Though we're only Freshmen,
We are climbing fast,
With our eyes upon the summit,
We'll reach the goal at last.
Good and dear old High School,
Be our faithful guide,
And We will love and trust you,
Whatever may betide.
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STUDENT COUNCIL, FIRST TERM
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STUDENT COUNCIL, SECOND TERM
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Formerly the Student Council was looked upon as not being up to the
standard in efficiency. That was four years ago, when it was Hrst started.
Now, the students of N. B. H. S. look upon it with a different view. They
appreciate the fact that it was the Student Council that started the idea of
giving a half-holiday each month to the highest-scoring room. The Council
has created a moral among the students of the High School. They have
caused the rooms to keep good lines of march, clean rooms, and have good
conduct and averages. There is not as much paper on the school green now
as there was. Why? The Student Council started a movement to have
it all put in a large can-more of their good work.
The work of the Student Council is real work. It is rapidly proving
itself more and more successful every day. We know that in the course
of a year or so we shall have the best system of Student Government, rising
out of the Student Council, of any school in the State. Good luck to the
R 0 L L :
FIRST TERM: SECOND TERM:
DANIEL ROBERTS ......s.. President ALBERT SUSKIN ,L----,LL,President
ELIZABETH BRYAN ---Vice-President CATHARINE WATERS ,Vice-President
OTIS BANKS ..,,..,.L..,.. Secretary OTIS BANKS ........LLLLLv Secretary
MR. J. M. SHIELDS, Adviser.
Aileen Beard Robert Chadwick
Ida Goldman Robert Stallings
Sadie Mae Gaskins Corinne Taylor
Marie McClees Olive Pridgen
Leone Barrington Francis Ferebee
Sophie Benton Eva Misthy
Billie Ferebee Benjamin Harker
Sallie Brooks Edward Stewart
Ottolee DuVal Charles Seifert
Martha Williams Eura Gaskins
James Ketcham Dwight Norstran
Charles Hall Charles Midyette
Roderick Abbott Hubert Simonds
William iBillJ Patterson Edith Carpenter
John Sullivan Eula Stewart
Wilton Altman Grace Swinson
Hugh Watson Annabelle Ryman
Evelyn Hodges Josephine Brinson
Sallie McClees Reba Bowers
Thomas Mitchell Mary McS0rley
Kermit Guthrie Evelyn Pittman
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"The Bruin" Staff
MARY MITCHELL . Editor-in-Chief
JAMES DAWSON . . . Literary Editor
ROSEMARY LAWRENCE . . Literary Editor
DAVID HENRY . . Athletic Editor
LOUISE JACKSON . . Social Editor
CHARLES HALL . .... Joke Editor
JAMES GASKINS .
META MOORE .
HELEN SEIFERT .
GERALD COLVIN . .
ELIZABETH BRYAN . .
MISS MAISIE BOOKHARDT, Faculty Adviser
OTIS M. BANKS, Typist
Chief Business Manager
. Circulation Manager
. Circulation Manager
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"The Romancersn dealt with the love between two young people,
Percinet, just home from college, and Sylvette, just out of a convent. Their
fathers wished them to marry, and therefore planned a fake hatred. They
pretended to be mortal enemies, and planned an abduction of Sylvette.
Percinet was in the garden and mistook the abduction for a real attempt
to carry away his love, so he jumped the wall, sword in hand, and seem-
ingly against terrible odds, put the ravishers to flight, and killed their
MISS LOUISE JACKSON ....... . Sylvette
MR. JAMES DAWSON . . Percinet
MR. JAMES GASKINS . . Bergamin
MR. ALBERT SUSKIN . . Pasquinot
MR. GERALD COLVIN . I . Straforel
Swordsmen, Musicians, Torchbearers, and Pirates:
HAMILTON STYRON HUBERT ELLISON
NATHAN BROOKS OTIS BANKS
KERMIT GUTHRIE KENNETH BELL
DAN ROBERTS WILTON ALTMAN
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President .,,,...................,.......... NATHAN BROOKS
Vice-President ,,,,,,..,,,,,, ,,-., ,...,.,,.. ---,,- JOE MCDANIEL
Secretary and Treasurer O,,.,,,,..,.,.......... JAMES DAWSON
Literary Critic ......,...,...-...,,,w........ LOUISE JACKSON
Censor -.,,,,.,,,.,,,.,...O........,,,,,,,. HUBERT ELLISON
Beard, Aileen Lawrence, Thomas
Bell, Vilma LeGallais, Edward
Colvin, Gerald Lowery, Elizabeth
Dawson, James Mason, Virginia
Gaskins, Sadie Mae McDaniel, Joe
Gutherie, Kermit Perkins, Iva
Irving, Daisy Parker, Winifred
Jones, Gwendolyn Seifert, Helen
Lawrence, Isabel Suiter, Dudley
Jackson, Louise Roberts, Daniel
Rhodes, Sallie Mae Brooks, Nathan
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Eighth Grad-cilgnglish Club
President --LE ,,,,,,...,,,.,. M .,.,..,,,,,,., BILLY FEREBEE
Secretary and Treasurer ,,gg, , ,,,, L .,,,... M-.- ELINOR NELSON
Critic ,..........,,LL En. ,,LLL,,,,. , CELL, WE, MEYER HAHN
Program Committee: Eflie Rhodes, Ishmael Whitford, Mildred Wheeler,
Brinson, Mack Nelson, Elinor
Brooks, Sallie Parsons, Edward
Ferebee, Billy Patterson, Billy
Fulcher, Annie Perry, Louise
Gaskins, Eura Pittman, Evelyn
Gwaltney, Sylvia Rhodes, Ellie
Hahn, Meyer Rhodes, Norwood
Jarman, Bonnie Simonds, Hubert
Lawrence, Rosemary Styron, Charles
Lee, Mary Suskin, Nathan
McCleeS, Sallie XVheeler, Mildred
ll'cDaniel, Charles Whitford. Ishmael
Milan, Sarah Tyndall, Warren Wooten, Alice
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President ., ....w,,,,g.g....... sb ,,, O WHL, . MARY MITCHELL
Vice-President .. ,,,.M.....Y,. , ,Hs H , can ROSA NELSON
Secretary ..,,,,LLL........,L,. tsss,,,c,LL MARGARET FISHER
Treasurer .L,.,...L....v.,..E,, - L.L.L H .,... , AMY WILLIAMS
Critic .IL,,,L..........,,,.... . --,i-s .I,,I CHARLES SEIFERT
Censor ,L ,,...........,,.,,I,, - uc.-- Y.,.,.L I JOSEPH SALEM
"Bruin" Reporter ..,,LL,.,,L..., E. ,.,.,,.,.,. EVELYN HODGES
Faculty Adviser .LLLL,..........I s.Is,,,Hs,s,- ,IIIIL MISS DUNLAP
Barnes, Madelle Lupton, Nina
Biddle, Mildred Mallard, Grace
Brandt, Sarah Minich, Billie
Carpenter, Edith Mitchell, Mary
Church, Ann Mitchell, Tom
Dunn, Caroline Nelson, Rosa
Fisher, Margaret Salem, Joseph
Gibbs, Leon Seifert, Charles
Hamilton, Mildred Smith, Katie Bell
Hancock, Durward Smith, Rosalie
Harris, Bill Williams, Amy
Hodges, Evelyn Guthrie, James
Jackson, Helen Lancaster, Elizabeth
Johnson, Ernest Smith, Ralph H.
LeGallais, Lucy Barker, ChI'iS
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President .,, ,, e,,a--,-- A .. , w..,.,,,--,e..a,,
Vice-President ,.,.K. . ....g. ,, ,..... C ,aaa
E. JANET HOLLISTER
,a,-----A,,,,,, ,---.,-,,..l-a,,e,,.A-, VIRGINIA STYRON
Altman, Wilton McClees, Marie
Davis, Julia Rynian, Annabel
Chadwick, Mildred Pate, Lockwood
Chadwick, Elizabeth Stewart, Edward
Cannon, Margaret Scales, Elizabeth
Hall, Charles Norstran, Edna
Hollister, Janet Ellison, Hubert
Stevens, John Styron, Hamilton '
Styron, Virginia XVaters. Catharine
Jones, Leah Rowe, Mildred Blalock, Elsie
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President ..............,- .--.---- -ana
Vice-President .........w,,.,k,. W ,L
Secretary ....,,..Y.,Yg,.,..... ,,--,-,.L,,-
Treasurer .....,.,A...g.,.,.... .-,. , ,-----
Marshal ....,,Y..,............. ., .-,.,
--,,, DAVID HENRY
L ELIZABETH BRYAN
- FRED SCOTT
MISS JETER and MISS BOBBITT
Taylor, Lina Bell
Kafer, Sallie Pat
Epting, Elva McLacklan, Lillian Walker, Lorenzo
Ewell, Hazel Nunn, Elizabeth Angell, Louis
Ellis, Charles Sandlin, Roxie Paterson, Harry
Gaskill, Mary Scott, Fred Daugherty, William
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Eighth Grade Civics Club
President ..e...ee..ee..................e...eeen DORIS PEEK
Vice-President ..,,,,,,,e...M... ,. ..,..... L .e,,,, L- NAT DIXON
Secretary ..eee, .U eeeeee. .... .e.e....e L L e..ee, L INA BROOKS
Reporter .,...,eee. eeeee o: a-Lo ...eee ANDREW CHESSON
Teacher ......eee,e-ee,ee,ee.eeeeeee.e.e.e.,e. MR. C. T. KING
Barker, Moses Hudson, Ruby
Barnett, Nettie Henderson. James
Barrington, Leone Hardison, Ida
A Bell, Mary Ipock, Hubert
Bellamah, Marie Kaleel, Rosa
Benton, Sophia Morris, Lillian
Brooks, Lina Mann, Jessie
Chesson, Andrew Miller, Elizabeth
Dixon, Nat Oglesby, Essie
Gaskins, Henry Peek, Doris
Goldman, Harry Priclgen, Olive
Griffin, Lola NVilliams, Lee Quinn, Lillian
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
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To the orchestra we owe the enjoyable music we have heard this year.
The orchestra has progressed, under the able instruction of Professor J.
Henri Bourdelais, and when we hear the members of the orchestra faith-
fully practicing, we know we can look forward to some good music. Many
new members have joined the orchestra to take the places of last year's
seniors, and these novices have rapidly made their places. The members
of the orchestra are:
J. HENRI BOURDELAIS, Director
AGNES POLLOCK .
ALBERT SUSKIN .
ELSIE BLALOCK .
THELMA TAYLOR .
MARIE BARBOUR .
JOHN GASKILL . . .
JAMES BELL . . .
HAROLD MILLER . .
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Affirmative: 1. EDWARD STEWART Negative: 1. GERALD COLVIN
2. MARY MITCHELL 2. JAMES DAWSON
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 affirmative and a negative. If both
teams win they are sent to Chapel Hill to debate there. New Bern High School has
proved that debating is no lost art. The subject decided upon this year was:
"Resolved, that the Curtis-Reed Bill, providing for a Federal Department of Educa-
tion, should be passed." Whether defeat or victory comes, we take great pride in the
ability of our orators.
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The seventh football year of New Bern High School was ushered in with
five letter men from the previous year. David Henry, a two-year letter
man, was chosen captain. He showed his ability as a leader in the way he
handled his men.
The back field consisted of Francis Ferebee, Joe Graney, Hubert Ellison
and Mike Jowdy, who worked very well together.
The line built around David Henry, center, Kenneth Bell and Bill Daugh-
erty, guards, Richard Godfroy and John Sullivan, tackles, Lester Harris
and Edward Bellamah, ends, proved practically impenetrable.
Mr. Swift showed his ability as a coach by taking the letter men and
also the new men and developing a team, creditable to any school.
Our first championship game with Wilmington proved fatal, when we
lost with a score of 13-6. We held the score at the end of the first half,
6-0 in our favor, but at the close of the last half they had the larger score.
Although we did not win the majority of the games, our record is one
that any team can be justly proud of.
-JAMES A. GASKINS, Mgr.
LESTER HARRIS ...... . Left End
JOHN SULLIVAN . . Left Tackle
BILL DAUGHERTY . . . Left Guard
DAVID HENRY fCapt.J . . . Center
KENNETH BELL . . . Right Guard
DICK GODFROY . . . Right Tackle
EDWARD BELLAMAH . . Right End
JOE GRANEY . . . . Quarterback
HUBERT ELLISON . Halfback
FRANCIS FEREBEE . . Halfback '
MIKE JOWDY . . Fullback
Y : 1 H T ' 1
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Basketball practice was begun in New Bern High School the latter part
of November, 1926, with great enthusiasm. We had only two letter men
back, but the new material developed fast and gave promise of a future
basketball team which we think will win honors.
The team entered the State championship contest and was the winner
of our group which consisted of New Bern, Vanceboro, and Oriental. We
were finally defeated by Jamesville, the score being 19 to 14, with James-
ville having the larger score.
This defeat did not discourage us, so we entered the State College Tour-
nament and went as far as the semi-finals and were finally defeated by
Raleigh who, in turn, won the tournament.
Much credit is due to Coach Swift as he developed one of the best teams
in New Bern High in the last few years.
JOE GRANEY fCaptainJ .... Forward
DAN ROBERTS . . Forward
JOHNNY GASKILL . Forward
DAVID HENRY . Center
KENNETH BELL . Center
FRANCIS FEREBEE Guard
RICHARD GODFROY Guard
HARRY PATERSON ....... Manager
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
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Three cheers for the girls' basketball team! Beginning with discour-
agement in every way, but with the best of coaches, determined wills and
plenty of recruits, we slowly fought our way to success, if not in the num-
ber of games won, at least in the improvement over last year's team and in
the worthy effort shown. Uniforms were bought, a week-end trip was
taken, and now we have the support and confidence of the New Bern fans
which is in itself an achievement. At the close of the season it was gener-
ally agreed that our team was a success and this is proven by the scores
New Bern - -- 28 --- .... Oriental -- --- 31
New Bern - -- 10 --- .... Stonewall ....,. - --- 19
New Bern - -- 22 --- ...B Oriental a....... - --- 15
New Bern - -- 17 --- ...B N. B. H. S. Alumnae---- 15
New Bern - -- 21 --- ..1. Morehead City .... - --- 18
New Bern - -- 23 --- .... Washington ..... - --- 20
New Bern - -- 37 --- .... Greenville ........ ---- 12
New Bern - -- 23 --- .... Brinson Memorial ------ 27
New Bern - -- 17 --- .-.. Washington ....... ---- 33
New Bern - -- 32 --- .... Brinson Memorial ------ 20
New Bern --- -- 35 --- .... Greenville .-.. ---- --- 20
New Bern --- -- 20 --- ---- Hertford ----- ---- --- 29
New Bern --- -- 18 --- ---- Edenton ---- -- --- 29
New Bern - -- 28 --- ---- Hertford --- --- 36
New Bern - -- 18 --- ---- Fremont ---- --- 14
New Bern - -- 25 --- ---- Oriental -- --- 18
New Bern - --- 20 --- ---- Magnolia - --- 30
Total --- --- 394 Total ---- --- 377
Coach . ..... MISS OCTAVIA J ETER
Captain . . . . . HELEN SEIFERT
Business Manager . . . .... "BUH" DAVIS
ELIZABETH BRYAN HELEN JACKSON
ANN CHURCH SALLIE PAT KAFER
MARY McSORLEY CAROLINE DUNN
ELSIE COOK CATHARINE WATERS '
EVA MISTHY ROSEMARY LAWRENCE
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High School Song
Hail! all Hail! to New Bern High School
And our colors true.
We will ever more be loyal, for we're proud of you,
And that we have the faculty
To keep us on the right trackg
Hail! all Hail! to New Bern High School
And the red and black!
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K f A ' I
Miss Jeter: "Who was Christopher
Columbus' first mate?"
Robert C.: "Search me-did he have
more than one wife?"
Nathan B.: "Air you the fresh fel-
low that sold me this stuff yesterday
and said it was tooth paste?"
Clerk: "Yes, sir."
Nathan B.: "Well, I tried for half
an hour this morning and I'll be durned
if it would make my teeth stick in."
The height of embarrassment: Two
eyes meeting through a key hole.
It's the loose nuts at the wheel that
cause the wrecks.
Eliz. L.: "I want to buy something
-you know, the sort of thing that will
make people turn aroundlto look at me
when I wear it on the street."
James G.: "Oh, yes-yes, second
Agnes P.: "Did you see those vulgar
men staring at that flapper as she got
on the street car?"
Dan R.: "What men?"
Fred Scott: "I can't keep my date
Allan W.: "What is the trouble?"
Fred S.: "Well, if I kiss Rose, I'll
give her Marie's cold!"
Miss Blackwelder Cto unusually
bright studentl: "Albert, how much
would S5500 at two percent amount to
at the end of a year?"
Miss Blackwelder: "Don't you know
Albert S.: "Yes, but I'm not inter-
ested in two percent."
Father: "What makes you think you
are smarter than your teacher?"
Mary M.: "Well, don't she always
ask me questions so's I can tell her?"
"Margaret, where can I find Lester
"He's in the pig-sty. You'll know
him by his straw hat."
Kenneth Bell wonders if the Presi-
dent of France has Paris garters.
Ham S.: "Those are nice looking
suitcases you have there."
Dick G.: "Those aren't suitcases,
David H.: "You bet I played with
the football team."
Sallie P.: "Oh! What?"
David H.: "Poker,"
Swimming Instructor: "Can you
swim very well?"
Eliz. L.: "No, sir, but I sure can
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o lc e s
OUR HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION
HAS TAUGHT US-
A thrifty high school student plus
a red-headed Chinaman equals zero.
Tug-0-war was not invented by a man
with the heaves.
It is very difficult to strike a match
on a cake of soap.
An extra leg is very unusual on a
It is quite risky to eat sardines with-
out iirst removing them from the can.
Hubert E.: "Is Meta a good driver?"
Dan R.: "Yep, she drives me crazy."
Eliz. L.: "What killed the laughing
Catharine W.: "Fred Scott came in
the other day and he died from over-
Gerald C.: "I asked her if I could
see her home."
James D.: "What did she say?"
Gerald: "She said she would send
me a picture of it."
First Stude: "When I was sightsee-
ing in Italy I came across a girl who
went to Varsity. It was in a very quaint
First: "No, but it didn't take me
long to get acquainted."
Parent: "Della tells me that you are
a church member. What church do you
Kenneth B.: "Why-the-er-name
some of them over."
Otis B.: "That rouge certainly looks
natural. I thought for a long time that
it was really your skin."
Ottolee D.: "Well, it's the next thing
Romeo tJames below window with
saxaphonej: "Hist, Jule CLouiseJ, open
that window, or I'1l play this darn
Catharine Waters: "In the tableaux
I took the part of opportunity."
Wilton A.: "Did anyone embrace
Dear Mr. Cole-gate,
I have bought a tube of your shaving
cream. It says no mug required. VVhat
shall I shave?
Miss Bookhardt fquestioning pupill:
"Have you read anything of Shakes-
Albert S.: "No, ma'm."
Miss B.: 'tAnything of Milton?"
Albert: "No, 1ll3.'1ll." ,
Miss B. "Well, what have you read?"
Albert: UI have red hair."
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David H.: "Now, listen, Billy Minich
you are a big man and we want you to
go out for something."
Obedient Billy: "Yessir, just a min-
ute till I get my coat and hat."
Boochie B.: "You're a poet and don't
know it, your feet show it, they're
David H. "Say, you're getting Whit-
tier and Whittier."
Pocahontas saved a good neck for
Wilton A.: "Boy, this is sure a pa-
Boochie: "How come?"
Wilton: "It's gone dry, my boy, gone
Miss Bobbitt: "Are many great men
born in this town?"
Lucy: "No, only babies are born
Otis Banks fin Coffee Shopjz "Waiter,
that was the toughest pie-crust I ever
ate in my life."
George: "My good man, you have
eaten the plate upon which it was
Ham S.: "If you keep looking at me
like that I'm going to kiss you."
Eliz. B.: "Well, I can't keep this ex-
Mutt Chadwick: "My, what smells
Wardie Gaskins: "Do you smell it
Mutt: "Yes, what is it?"
Wardie: "Business. It's rotten."
According to some poets the best
meter of all is to meter alone.
Boochie: "I hung up my stocking
Wilton: "And what did you find in
it the next morning?"
Boochie: "A summons from the
Board of Health."
Mary Mitchell is so narrow-minded
she can look through the keyhole with
both eyes at the same time.
JOHNNY'S ESSAY ON GEESE
The teacher had asked her pupils to
turn in a short essay on some domestic
fowl or animal. Little Johnny outdid
the rest of the class by handing in this
"Geese is a low, heavy set bird which
is mostly meet and feathers. His head
sets on one end and he sets on the
other. Geese can't sing much on ac-
count of dampness of the moisture. He
ain't got no between-his-toes and he's
got a little balloon in his stummuk to
keep from sinking. Some geese when
they gets big has curls on their tails and
is called ganders. Ganders don't haff
to sit and hatch but just eat and loaf
and go swimmin'. If I was a goose I'd
rather be a gander."
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"Go to father," Agnes said,
When I asked her to wed.
And she knew that I knew
That her father was dead.
And she knew that I knew
The life he had led.
So she knew that I knew
What she meant when she said,
"Go to father."
Agnes Middle instead of Pollock?
Catharine Land instead of Waters?
Nathan Stream instead of Brooks?
Kenneth a Gong instead of a Bell?
Lucy Raw instead of Dunn?
Margaret a Golfer instead of Fisher?
Meta Less instead of Moore?
Madelle Stables instead of Barnes?
Fred Irish instead of Scott?
Joe Fine instead of Graney?
Otis Money instead of Banks?
Ida a Copper Statue instead of a
Dewey a Saxaphone instead of a
Wygant Pink instead of Gray?
Virginia a Storekeeper instead of a
Alfred a Priest instead of a Abbot?
Mary Mt. Washington instead of Mit-
Vance Slow instead of Swift?
John Swords instead of Shields?
C. T. a Queen instead of a King?
SHE GOT HIS NUMBER
Binks bought a new shirt, and on a
slip pinned to the inside found the
name and address of a girl, with the
words, "Please write, and send photo-
"Ah!" breathed Binks, "here is ro-
And forthwith he wrote the girl, and
sent her a picture of himself. In due
course of time an answer came and with
a heart a-flutter Binks opened it. It
was only a note.
"I was just curious to see," it read,
"what kind of a looking gink would
wear such a cheap shirt."-Ex.
CAN YOU IMAGINE
1. N. B. H. S. without the Class of
2. Dick Godfroy throwing apples at
3. Elizabeth Lowery with freckles?
4. Ida Goldman with straight hair?
5. David Henry playing dolls?
6. Catharine Waters and Daniel
Roberts having a nice quiet talk?
7. Louise Jackson with black hair?
8. Boochie Bellamah being an an-
9. Lucy Dunn not chewing gum?
10. Elizabeth Bryan being quiet one
11. Kenneth Bell not in love with
12. Albert Suskin falling over-
13. Gerald Colvin being a senator?
14. Meta Moore on stilts?
15. Mutt Chadwick with a blind
date for any kindl?
16. Otis Banks pushing a pen?
17. Helen Seifert walking?
18. "Boochie" Bellamah singing?
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Miss Bobbitt, of typewriting fame,
Taught Seniors she never could tame.
They ran here and there
While she tore her hair,
But she kept her wits just the same.
Mrs. Parker's ambition, they say,
Is to win every half-holiday.
She keeps her room neat,
She just can't be beat.
She'll sure go to Heaven some day.
Miss Blackwelder's a geometry shark,
Her room always will make its mark.
The circles and squares,
Will give you night mares,
Make you think you're on Noah's Ark.
Miss Dunlap from her sanctum sanct
In her manner of utmost decorum,
Lays down her book,
Then gives us a look,
And calmly shows us the doorum.
Called Swift, yet he's slow, so calm and
None know him but to admire him.
He's very athletic,
And most sympathetic,
Of hard work you never can tire him.
Do you know a young lady named Jeter?
Girls like her as soon as they meet'er.
She quotes Constitution
With a firm resolution,
And you're going some if you beat'er.
Miss Ward is a heartless deceiver.
Of this fault no one can relieve her,
She says x equals y,
And the square root is pi,
And it's all we can do to believe her.
Of knowledge she has quite a store,
And she's always ready for more.
She's really ambitious,
And very judicious,
And she's loyalty to the core.
We have to look up if we see Mr. King,
We're so little he thinks we don't know
He makes us work
Just like a Turk,
Which makes us all glad for the bell to
Her voice is so gentle and sweet,
Her clothes are so stylish and neat,
She can coach a play or sing,
She can do most everything,
And we gladly sit at her feet.
Our principal is named Mr. Shields,
To him a pupil always appeals.
A man more kind
Would be hard to Hnd
So justly and fairly he deals.
Miss Hefiin is happy and gay
And ready for fun and play,
How well she can cook!
How nice she can look!
To her no one would ever say "nay."
Here's to our beloved Miss Cline,
She's wonderful and sublime.
She's quiet and demure,
She's steady and sure,
In truth, she is extremely fine.
She can teach domestic art.
She can always do her part.
While she teaches and sews,
The rumor goes
She can win a young man's heart.
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Merit Shoe Co
Our Styles and Quality are
foremost for every
NEW BERN, N. C.
fi V TWT'
i "THE PERFECT
New Bern Coca-Cola
l 38 to 40 Middle Street
NEW BERN, N. C.
BUT GUARANTEED TO
E. H. 8z J. A. Meadows
3 NEW BERN, N. C. l BERN, N. C.
Miss Bobbitt: "Bill Daugherty, what
is a tangerine?"
Bill: "A fruit."
Miss Bobbitt: "What kind of fruit?"
Bill: "A fruit that tastes like it
"They're not making matches any
"No! How come?"
"They're long enough."
Ida: "Bootchy, my fellow is divine."
Bootchy: "That's nothing. My girl
John Sullivan: "Every time I kiss
my girl she just asks for more."
Bill Daugherty: "She sure does."
John: "What's that?"
Bill: "Dooo she?"
NEW BERN ELECTRIC
Lighting Equipment 8: Supplies
l F ixtures-Lamps
Brass Ware, Wrought Iron
53 POLLOCK ST.
NEW BERN, - N. C.
GEO. T. BOWDE
1 'PHONE 853
NEW BERN, N. C.
1 1" ' i" ' ""' "'
JOE A DERSON'S
Phone No. 101
NEW BERN, N. C.
Before You Buy It.
53 Craven Street
Ph 1067 New Bern N
NEW BERN BLDC.
NEW BERN, N. C.
Equipment for All
Sport and Athletic
NEW BERN, N. C.
W. J. Lucas W. L. Lewis
TOBACCO, SNUFF AND
FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER
NEW BERN, N. C.
Dewey Horne: "I was born on
Howard B.: "How do you know
when you were born?"
Dewey: "Because the next day we
Otis: "Who was the first man"
Wygant: "George Washington."
Otis: "No. Adam was the first
Wygant: "Oh, I wasn't counting for-
A man heard a noise in the chicken
coop and went to investigate. He shout-
ed: "Who's there?" There was no
answer. Again, "Who's there?" Still
no answer. The third time he said,
"Answer who's there or I'l1 shoot."
A weak, shaky voice answered: "No-
body, boss. Jes' us chickens."
ITHE MILL SUPPLY
I COMPA Y
NEW BERN, N. C.
IT COSTS NO MORE
S C O T T ' S
t The GENERAL Tire
WILLARD Storage Batteries
t ALEMITE SERVICE
Q Electric Vulcanizing
A A GOOD PLACE
THE SMOKE SHOP
New Bern, N. C.
"The Home of Better
88 Middle Street
NEW BERN, N. C.
David H.: "What would you do if
you saw a man coming down the street
with a hen under his arm?"
Allen W.: "I don't know."
Daniel Roberts wants to know what
carbonate and where did iodine?
Room-mate: "Is that hair tonic in
Ditto: "No, that is mucilagef'
Same: "I guess that's why I can't
get my hat off."
Signs Seen in a New Bern Cafe:
"Save the bread crumbs. We want. to
have bread pudding tomorrow."
"Don't laugh at the coffee. You may
be old and weak some day yourself."
Dora Moore: "Miss Bobbitt, I saw
you taking a tramp through the woods."
Miss Bobbitt: "Tramp your head!
That was my boy-friend."
Call Us For
City of New Bern
DR. J. O. BAXTER
The Eye Only
NEW BERN, - N. C.
You finish school and take
marriage as your "voca-
tion," when that hungry
feeling comes after your
honeymoon, that is when I
would like to have you re-
member that I advertised in
your High School Annual.
T W... D... H. C. WALDROP
QNINETY-SEN EX I
NEW BERN GAS gl FUEL CO.
A, , H11-H ,, Z m , , H -.,-W, , ,KN -,-.- .Miz
You CAN GET IT AT
- Cm: IPMDN 030. ES
ASWFEIRN v1ZA.URdIIbIJI.lJ1NAX?S NBWGGBUESW, HBLESWIT !DHElP'H'm S'I!1'1UP1RlE
'FNEW BER.-NI, Non.TH CAROLINA Jfx
"Everything For Everybody"
fi, , W, ,, T, I
THE IDEAL STGRE
G R C C E R I E S
We Give Service and Satisfaction
T. F. cCarthy 8: Son
NEW BERN, N. C.
Saint Maryis School
A JUNIOR COLLEGE
RALEIGH, - - NORTH CAROLINA
"Every year we send pupils to Saint Mary's from our High School.
We would be glad to send you more."
The above is quoted from the letter of the president
of your senior class requesting this advertisement.
Catalogue and Book of Views on request.
REV. WARREN W. WAY, ALBERT W. TUCKER
l 1 El
RALEIGH, N. C.
A Standard College For Young Women
EXCELLENT ATHLETIC GROUNDS
For catalogue or further information, Write
CHARLES E. BREWER, President
RALEIGH, N. C.
RETURNS FROM THE POLLS OF GOOD TASTE AND
ECONOMY SHOW AN OVERWHELMING MAJORITY FOR
O A S K I N S
MAN'S SHOP SHOE STORE
These two shops leading all competitors by several thousand votes.
Craven and all adjoining counties solid for Gaskins.
are the main features in both our MAN'S SHOP and SHOE STORE
with a large measure of real personal service added. These features
have brought us a reputation We cherish-a reputation that is
known throughout Eastern Carolina.
lVlan's Shop-GASKlN'S-Shoe Store
Lillian Nelson had a very talkative
parrot. It was her custom to throw a
bucket of water on the parrot just be-
fore company came to keep the parrot
from telling secrets. After several
buckets one day, Polly was rather
peeved. The preacher was coming up
the steps and just as he came in the
door Lillian threw the bucket of water
on the parrot. Polly said to the
preacher: "Where the devil were you
when the flood came?"
Agnes: "Look here Mary, I can
write my name in the dust on this
Maid: "Gawsh, there is nothing like
eddication, is there, Miss?"
Commercial Student twho has pro-
posed and been acceptedlz "Good-
night, dear. Directly I reach home, I'll
write you a letter coniirming our con-
versation of this evening."
Sam 7 atun Glu.
A JEWELERS AND
i Lens Grinding
Watch Inspectors for Norfolk-
Southern Railroad l
NEW BERN, N. C.
The Time Honored Gift
Every Graduate Hopes For l
. A GRUEN WATCH
i F ERTILIZERS
NEW BERN, N. C.
YOU ARE INVITED TO DO
YOUR SHOPPING AT
NEW BERN KINSTON
i The Newest Styles at the Lowest
Prices, Always on Display
EAT AT THE
COFFEE SHOP CAFE
The place that strives to
COFFEE SHOP CAFE
59 Pollock Street
NEW BERN, N. C.
Judge: "You claim Mr. Godfroy
nearly strangled you and he declares he
was on the other side of the court at
the time. How can you account for
David H.: "He threw an egg at me
while I was singing through a mega-
Mr. Swift: "Now this plant belongs
to the begonia family."
Kenneth: "Oh, yes, and you're keep-
ing it for them while they are away."
Howard B.: "I have just paid my
Bus Driver: "I don't recollect it."
Howard "And you won't re-collect
133 MIDDLE ST.
NEW BERN, N. C.
"Tornado Hits Three Statesg One
Fish don't cry but whales blubber.
"It won't be long, now," said the
monkey as he stuck his tale in the meat
"Over the fence is ont," said the con
vict as he climbed the prison wall.
Dick Godfroy stood behind Ida Gold-
man tweight 200 lbs.l watching some
whiskey being poured down the sewer
by the prohibition officers.
'Never in my entire life have I seen
such a waste," said Dick.
When he woke up in the hospital five
hours later, he couldn't understand why
Ida had hit him.
Ad in local paper: "Wanted: A bed
by a man with good springs."
WT" ' ' " ' A"'f"""'
l Rowland Lumber
Rough and Dressed
North Carolina Pine
Best by Actual Test
Prompt Delivery - Best Price
'PHONE No. 192
HOT WATER HEAT
We Specialize in
PHONE 177 70 CRAVEN ST.
NEW BERN, N. C.
Opposite Union Station
If You Don't Trade
With Us We Both
NEW BERN, - N. C.
Graham Brothers Trucks
BLADES MOTOR CO.
NEW BERN,F N. C.
Coloring and Tinting.
Scalp Treatment-Facial Massage-
Manicuring-Hair Cutting and
Elks Temple Beauty
Phone 44 Vista Starling, Manager
Miss Bobbitt was out riding with a
fine young man. The man kept putting
out his hand as he turned corners, etc.
After many times, Miss Bobbitt said,
"Here, you watch your driving. I'll
tell you when it starts raining."
On History class one day, Lillian Mc-
Lacklan was giving a report about a
famous man in history. She said:
"This great and noble man once,
when he was young, drove a horse on a
It took her a half-hour to explain
that it was a BOAT on the canal and
the HORSE walked along the shore
Alfred Abbott: "Who's the greatest
Albert Suskin: "Robinson Crusoe."
Al: "How do you know?"
Albert: "Well, didn't he eat his din-
ner and then sit down on his chest?"
,OUR ENLAROED PLANT IS NOW READY
GOOD PRI TI G
with greater dispatch and at prices in keeping
with any modern printing plant in the country
-Let us quote you on any kind of printing job
you may have-We guarantee our prices.
OWE G. DUNN
Printer, Binder and Blank-Book Maker
NEVV BERN, - - NORTH CAROLINA
Mr. Shields lin chapell: "The high
school will sing a song, after which the
school will be closed three months for
Mutt Chadwick: "Did you take a
Gerald Colvin: "No. Is there one I
Judge: "Why did you hit the tele-
Fred Scott: "Well, I hands him a l
letter to my girl and he ups and starts
reading it and I ups and hands him
Louis Angell: "What's the matter l.
with your face?" i
Hubert Ellison: "I kissed the bride
after a wedding." l , ,
Louis: "Well, wasn't that all right?" Best Service In Town .
Hubert: "Yes, but it was three years
after the wedding." A +"" "wif -' ff" ' A
' ' 'T' TA ' T S-' T'
I The ational Bank of New Berne
NEW BERN, N. C.
CAPITAL AND sURPLUs ....,....,.. s 300,000.00 l
RESOURCES oven .,,,...,.,......,,.. s3,000,000.00
This Bank has for sixty years served the banking
needs of the public. Its facilities are at
W. W. GRIFFIN, President. W. J. CAROON, Cashier
E. C. REA, Vice-President D. S. WILLIS, Asst. Cashier
I WHEN LOOKING
June, why not come down
and look at our special line
of Suites for the entire
r house ? ? ? ? ? ?
Turner Q Tcolson
Miss Bookhardt was living in a coun-
try place. A paving company was work-
ing on the road in front. The boss ap-
proached the house and when Miss
Bookhardt answered his knock at the
"Madam, have you been singing this
"Yes, Why do you ask?"
"Well, you see, my men have knocked
off twice already, thinking it was the
dinner whistle, so I thought I had better
ask you not to hang out quite so long
on that top note."
Ad in "Bruin": "Lost: Pair of false
teeth by a student gold filled."
Miss Cline: "Did somebody insult
Mr. Shields: "Yes. A man offered
me a drink of CCC."
Miss Cline: "What did you do?"
Mr. Shields: "I swallowed the in-
John Gaskill isiso dumb he thinks
a swimming instructor is a hold-up
l Nothing Succeecis
Like Efficient Service
No service excels that of a successful bank.
This institution enjoys the confidence and patronage of your
mother and dad and-
YOU ARE INVITED
to use our facilities any time we can be of service to you.
Make us your confident as well as your banker. I
Citizens Bank 5? Trust Co.
NEW BERN, N. C. g
. W. H. HENDERSON, President. R. N. sCoTT, Cashier.
Q WILLIAM DUNN, Vice-Pres. H. D. WALDROP, Asst. Cash.
THE NEW BERN
BELIEVES that education is a bigger thing than
THAT the growth of character is fully as impor-
taint as the growth of the mind.
THAT good habits and right attitudes are as valua-
ble an asset in the struggle of life as any col-
lection of facts.
THE SCHOOL does not minimize the value of in-
formation, but it does recognize that no
scheme of education is satisfactory which
seeks to do less than develop body, mind and
THE ENTIRE POLICY of the school is based upon
this conception of education as the develop-
ment of the whole child.
N 1 0 I1 E 'EW N D
3+ - '
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