New Hanover High School - Hanoverian Yearbook (Wilmington, NC)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1931 volume:
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Senior Class of New Hanover High School
Wilmington, North Carolina
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, in future years, through this Annual, we are
able to cherish past reminiscenses of our happy
high school days while students at N.H.H.S.g to recall
our friends and classmates, who, by the hand of fate,
might become separated from us, but who will
always linger in our memories, to remember
our beloved teachers who have so patiently K
striven to prepare us for our later life, i
and to leave to our posterity, the
high school students of later
years, our loving thoughts as
the Class of -751, the auth-
ors of this book will
HE staff of THE WILDCAT
wishes to take this op-
portunity to express our
appreciation to John Schiller, who
so patiently and willingly aided us
in our photographic workg to Miss
Hester Struthers, who served as
faculty advisor, and who greatly
aided us by advice and deed in the
preparation of this book, and to
the merchants of Wilmington, who
by advertising in our book made
the publishing of this
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W HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL
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T is with a pang that we, the Class of '31, let go our connections
with New Hanover High School. For five years we have
struggled within her walls to equip ourselves with knowledge
and learning so that we might serve our fellowmen, glorify the name of
our school, and reach high attainments for ourselves
During these five years we were inspired by something that we could
feel, but were unable to see. It is beyond human ability to put into words
that which might describe this feeling. But this we know: through this
feeling we were inspired to do nobler and finer things. In our lessons we
were encouraged, in our activities we were enlightened, and life as a
whole became more beautiful with deeper
Thus, with deepest gratitude to those
from whom we inherited this spirit of love,
loyalty, and honor, and with a sincere
prayer upon our lips that. our posterity
will forever maintain and extend this
spirit, we, the Senior Class of nineteen
thirty-one, dedicate this, our volume of
THE WILDCAT, to that which we have
come to know, to love, and to cherish-
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DR. W. O. HAMPTON, Principal
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DR W O. HAMPTON, Principal M. E. MILNER, Assistant Principal
MRS. G. A. LAING, Registrar MISS ADRIAN CROOM, Secretary
APPLEWHITE, MRS. B. D.
BLACK, R. L.
BROCK, MRS. J OSIE
COUNTS, MRS. KATHLYN
GRISE, MRS. J. W.
HALE, MRS. IDA MAE
HARDEN, J. T.
KEITH, MRS. T. W.
LEGRAND, MRS. LURA B.
MORRIS, J. E.
MYERS, MRS. ELIZABETH
NEWCOMB, MRS. C. B.
SAUNDERS, MRS. L. S.
SMITH, MRS. BURRUS
SMITH, HATTIE LOU
STACK, MARTHA 1
WILLIAM, MRS. R. H.
WILSON, SYBIL DEAN
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Senior Class Officers
RIVERS HANSCN, President MARY TAYLOR, Vice-President
JANE WILLIAMS, Secretary 4 WALTER SPRUNT, Treasurer
MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL
JACK P0oL ED. FONVIELLE
RIVERS HANsoN RACHEL CARROLL
ALICE BOATWRIGHT GENEVIEVE CORBETT
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HARRIET ABEL, Classical
Small, smart, sweet and shy
O. Henry Literary Society, 3, 43 Honor Society,
3, 43 Scribblers Club, 4.
BENJAMIN ADAMS, Scientific
Full of life and fun
Football, 2, 3 lManager, 473 Pi Sigma, 3, 4:
Glee Club, 3, 4: Glee Club Play, 43 Basketball,
MARY ADELAIDE AHRENS, General
Pretty as a picture
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Dramatic Club, 1.
NANCY ALBRIGHT, General
Lavender and old lace: Ed.
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 33 Athletic
Association, 25 Homeroom Chairman, 2, 35 Ten-
nis Tournament, 4.
J ESSIE CHARLOTTE ALLARD, General
Studious, quiet, and ready for service
Spanish Club, 4.
JOSEPH W. ALLARD, General
Unassuming, dignified and a gentleman
WILLIAM CALVIN ANDERS, General
A lady-killer, and who could resist?
Track, 15 Pi Sigma, 2, 3, 4 1President, 23.
WILLIAM H. ANDREWS, JR., SC'li6'l'lt'lfC
Enough compliments are hard to ,find for him
Hi-Y, 45 Basketball, 3, 4.
Schoolgirl complexion: Apollo, Leather Jackets
Football, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 43 Pi Sigma, 35 Mu Sigma
Delta, 3, 45 Glee Club, 33 Junior Play, 3.
ITALYNE BAGGETT, General
Clever, friendly and a good pal
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VERA DOLORES BAGWELL, G61'l61'lll
No rose could bloom any sweeter
JOSEPH WADDELL BAKER, General
Wittir-is-ms, democratic, and a peach of a fellow
ANNIE LINERIEUX BARBER, General
None could he sweeter or prettier than she
French Club, 2.
LEAH AEERNETHY BAREFOOT, General
Crazy, blonde cures, and oh, what grades!
Senior Play, 4: O. Henry Literary Society, 4:
Science Club, 4: Athletic Association, 4: Latin
Club, 4: Art Club, 4: Spanish Club, 2, 3: Junior
Play, 3: Girl Reserves, 1, 2: Dramatic Club, 1.
MARY H. BATSON, General
Down- at Wrightaville Beach: good fellow
French Club, 1, 2: Spanish Club, 1, 2: Dramatic
JUANITA G. BEACH, General
A perfect lady-no more need be said
ELEANOR BEASLEY, Commercial
Sweet, shy and bashful
XNILLIAM CLARK BELLAMY, CltlSS'lC6tl
Nonchalant, Don Juan, athletic feats
Football, 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society, 3, 4:
Student Council, 2, 3: Hi-Y Club, 2, 3: Track
MARY CATHRYN BENTON, General
Roses are red, and so are her cheeks
Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club, 3, 4:
French Club, 2: O. Henry Literary Society, 4.
HENRY BENTON, General
A real scholar and a Math. wizard
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ANNA MAE BERRY, General
Lips and hair to be envied
JANE YOUNG BEERY, General
Buicks: Woodbury: small and sweet
O. Henry Literary Society, 3, 4: Junior Play, 3-
BENJAMIN BIGGS, General
He's a cute little trick
LILLIAN KATHERINE BIGGS, General
Small. blonde and sweet
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis Club, 45 Glee Club,
2: Girl Reserves. 1: Dramatic Club, 1: French-
Club, 1: Athletic Association, 4.
GEORGE LAUDER BISHOP, General
Reserved. clever: a certain Bagwell
ELIZABETH ALOYSIUS BLAOKHAM, General
A merry light gleams from her eyes
BESS CATHERINE BLAKE, General
Her grades are hard to beat
Latin Club, 4: National Honor Society, 4.
ALICE LONDON BOATWRIGHT, General
Heaven such grace did lend her that she might
Athletic Club, 4: Dizzy Dozen, 4: French Club,
4: Student Council, 2 fVice-President, 41: Scrib-
blers Club, 3, 4: Dramatic Club, 1 1Secretary, 41 :
Honor Society, 3, 4: O. Henry, 3, 4: Junior
CHARLES G. BOGAN, JR., General
John Gilbert, soda-jerker, blondes and brunettes
Pi Sigma, 3, 4: Cotillion Club, 3, 4: Tennis
Club, 4: Junior Play, 3.
ELLIOT LEE BOONE, General
A quiet guy with an air of dignity
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: Band, 2, 3, 4: Spanish
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MARY EDITH BOWDEN, Commercial
She who speaks simplest is wisest
MARGARET NEIL BOYLAN, Classical
Brains, honor and purity
Student Council, lg Scribblers Club, 3, 4: Na-
tional Honor Society, 3, 43 Girl Reserves, 3.
DOROTHY BREEDEN, Classical
Attractive, sweet and freckles
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3 1President, 215 Latin
ELIZABETH I-IEYw00D BRIDGERS, General
Good fellow, good pal. and yood raatured
Athletic Association, 4: O. Henry Literary So-
ciety, 4, Dramatic Club, 4.
EARL W. BROWN, General
Quiet a sheilcy egg
ELOISE BROWN, Commercial
Tall, and a lady through and through
LOUISE E. BROWNE, General
Showed her versatility in Center, Colorado
Dramatic Club, 4: Spanish Club, 4: Basketball
EUGENE BULLARD, General
A man of inches and every inch a man
MYRTLE BURRISS, General
If niyhtingales could sing like you-
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
ROSA BYRD, General
Hair to he ad-mired-brain seldom tired
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EUNICE CALLIHAN, General
Petite, dark and brainy
KATHLEEN MURIEL CAPPS, Classical
As quiet as a mouse, but she'll surprise you yet
Latin Club, 4: 0. Henry Literary Society, 4
Chemistry Club, 4: National Honor Society, 4.
EVA MARIE CARTER, General
The pride and joy of all who know her
Spanish Club, 3, 2: 0. Henry Literary Society,
4: Dramatic Club, 1: Girl Reserves, 2, 3.
JAMES D. CARR, General
Baby face: that schoolgirl complexion
Football, 4: Hi-Y Club, 4.
RACHEL WELLS CARROLL, Classical
Crazy, friendly and always smiling
Spanish Club, 2, 3: Latin Club, 4: Glee Club, 3
4: Dizzy Dozen, 4: Cheerleader, 4: Junior Play, 3
Student Council, 3, 4: Athletic Association, 2, 3, 4
Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Scribblers Club, 2, 3, 4
Chairman Homeroom, 2: Dramatic Club, 2, 3
Senior Play, 4.
ANNE ELIZABETH CHADWICK, Commercial
Such popularity must be deserved
JOSEPH HUGH CLENDENIN, Scientific
Good looks: oh girls, be careful!
CAROLYN CHRISTIE, General
It's a great life! Goo'ness me, pal!
Student Council, 1: Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4:
O. Henry Literary Society, 1: Tennis Tournament,
2: Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Snappy Six, 3: Junior
Play, 3: Homeroom Chairman, 2: Chemistry Club,
4: Dizzy Dozen, 4: Glee Club, 3, 4.
THOMAS COFER, Scientific
Aviation: athletics, and oh, what eyes
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3: Baseball,
GENENIEVE CORBETT, General
Ye gods, has she got brains, and how!
Orchestra, 8, 1, 2, 3, 4: Scribblers' Club, 2, 3, 4
1Secretary, 31: Student Council, 8, 4: Honor So-
ciety, 3, 4 lPresident, 43 : President of Latin
Club, 4: Junior Plays: Junior Ring Committee, 3:
Sandspur Staff, 2, 3: ANNUAL Staff, 4: String
Quartette, 3, 4.
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DORIS MEADE COUNCIL, Classical
Her hair is her crowning glory
GLAVENN CRAIG, General
She is tiny, bright haired and lovable
IDA H. CREWS, Comonercial
Lots of her to love
DOROTHY N. CLENDENIN, General
Basketball, dark hair, and good pal
Basketball, 2, 3, 4: Tennis Tournament, 1, 3,
43 Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club,
3: Girl Reserves, 3, 4: Dramatic Club, 2.
N ANETTE HILDRED CURRIE, Conwnercial
Naughty, but nice: no, no, Nanette
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WILLIAM B. DANIELS, Geneml
A man af inches, but every inch a man
O. Henry Literary Society, 43 Chemistry Club
4: Spanish Club, 45 National Honor Society, 4.
BEATRICE JANE DAVIS, Commercial
Sha who has kind 'words for all is the winner in
LULA ELIZABETH DAVIS, Classical
Unasnuming. smart, and 'uma
Girl Reserves, 13 Latin Club, 4: French Club, 4:
O. Henry Literary Society, 43 National Honor So-
ciety, 3, 4.
LEROY A. DAVIS, General
He sure does know his groceries
HARRY THOMAS DIXON, General
Daddy Long Legs: long and thin, but sense within
Chemistry Club, 45 National Honor Society, 4.
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OLIVE LOUISE DIXON, General
Moorish queen, beautiful brunette
DOROTHY DLUGIN, Commercial
Dainty, dark, and adorable
Dramatic Club, 4.
WILHELMINA GADE D0cK, Classical
Ye olde tennis player, and howe
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 1, 43 Latin
Club, 43 Dramatic Club, 43 Tennis Tournament,
ZULA DONNELL, General
Man, how that girl can sing! She's also plenty
OLIVE ANN DOWNS, General
None but heaven blessed her with such hair
Glee Club, 43 Dramatic Club, 43 Chemistry
MYRTLE SUE EARP, General
Tall, dark and sweet: also freckles
EMILY PFAFF EDWARDS, General
Her heart is ever Jilled with song
Dramatic Club, 13 Spanish Club, 2, 33 Art Club
43 Chemistry Club, 43 O. Henry Literary So:
EDYTHE ELLEN ELLIS, Classical
Even her fazlings lean to virtue's side
Glee Club, 3, 43 Basketball, 43 Athletic Associa-
tion, 43 Spanish Club, 2, 33 Dramatic Club, 1
Latin Club, 4.
WILLIAM GREY EVANS, General
Chevrolcts: crazy: smiles
O. Henry Literary Society, 13 Tennis Tourna
ment, 1, 23 Chairman Homeroom, 23 Glee Club, 3
Cotillion Club, 33 Wildcat Band, 4.
JAMES MARION FEAGLE, General
Frecklesg brown eyes: Einstein
Orchestra, 1, 2, 33 Wildcat Band, 2, 3.
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Iv0N ELDRIDGE FERGUS, General
Fish markets, trucks, girls and Junior ,fight
PANSY FISHBURN, General
She's got IT, and it does her plenty of good
SUSIE E. FLYNN, Cornrnercial
Popularity, good looks and good times
EDWARD FONVIELLE, General
Adonis, blonde god: Hercules, and crazy
Student Council, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 3, 43 Or-
chestra, 1, 25 Secretary-Treasurer of Student
Council, 45 Vice-President Junior Class, 33 Chair-
man Homeroom, 1, 2, 4: Junior Play, 3: Tennis
Club, 4: Football, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4:
Secretary Hi-Y Club, 43 Wildcat Band, 1, 2.
CLAUDIA FOY, General
Bills and green cars: pleasingly plump
AGATHA ANGELIA GARRISON, Commercial
I would rather he than seem to be
Dramatic Club, 13 Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
MILDRED VIRGINIA GIBSON, General
You are the flower of my heart, sweet-Mildred
HARRY W. GILLIARD, General
Witticisms, football, and brown eyes
Football, 3, 4: Track Team, 3: Glee Club, 3.
HENRY MENDUL GOLDSTEIN, General
A smile for all,' not the least bit tall
French Club, 4: Latin Club, 43 O. Henry Liter
ary Society, 43 National Honor Society, 4.
CHARLOTTE MURPHY GORMAN, General
Quiet in appearance, neat and kind
Dramatic Club, 1, 4, Latin Club, 4: Girl Re
serves, 4: Glee Club, 35 Tennis Club, 4.
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CLAIBORNE GRAY, General F 5" PHILIP FRANKLIN HALL, General
Nonchalant and indifferent-but how he puts it Small and stout: his manner devout
07197 Spanish Club.
Hi-Y Club, 45 Football, 3, 4: Track, 3, 4.
WILLIAM FITZHUGH HALL, Classical
For he's a jolly good fellow
Hi-Y, 3, 4: Mu Sigma Delta, 3, 4.
8 . .
LINWOOD GREEN, Scientific
Personality personified: lapping: jazz
Student Council, 1: Vice-President Hi-Y, 3, 4:
Spanish Club, 25 French Clulh 4: Junior Play, 3:
Cheerleader, 4: Wildcat Band, 1, 2, 3: Orchestra,
1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 4: Glee Club Play, 4: Orchestra
Play, 3: Homeroom Chairman, 25 Dramatic
ROBERT JACKSON GRIFFIN, JR., General
Strength and honor are his clothing
Football, 4: Dramatic Club, 4: Glee Club, 4.
EMORY GRUBBS, General
Quiet and unobtrusive: goodnatured and tenor
LENWOOD WHITFIELD HALL, General
Blonde, crazy and devilish
Glee Club, 4: Spanish Club, 3.
OSCAR A. HAMILTON, Scientific
Congenialityp carefree: likable
French Club, 4: Scribblers Club, 4: O. Henry
Literary Society, 4.
RIVERS HANSON, General
Good athlete, good boy, good pal-just good in
Vice-President Class, 1: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4
fCaptain, 41: Tennis Champion, 4, '5'g President
of Class, 4: Vice-President Student Council, 4:
Hi-Y Club, 3, 4: Tennis Club, 4.
MEARES HARRISS, General
Toad frogs, fish stories, loads of laughs
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DELMAS DENNIS HASKETT, General
Listorinc tooth paste adv.: baslcctball-
a good sport
Track, 2, 3, 4: Football, 3, 43 Basketball,
Baseball, 33 Chemistry Club, 4.
ELEBY HAYES, General
Quiet, congenial and good natured
CYNTHIA POWERS HEAD, Commercial
Optimistic, democratic, lovable, good naturcd
Basketball, 3: Tennis Tournament, 3, 4.
ANNE PARK HENDERSON, General
None but herself can be her parallel
Chairman Homeroom, 1: Dramatic Club,
Glee Club, 3, 4, Chemistry Club, 4.
LOUISE HENDERSON, General
What should one do but be merry
HOWARD CURTISS HEWETT, General
Quiet, good boy, happy medium
LOUISE HIGHSMITH, General
High in mind and high in character
Glee Club, 2, 3 lBusiness Manager, 413 Dra-
matic Club, 2, 33 O. Henry Literary Society, 3:
Student Council, 2: Chairman Homeroom, lg Girl
Reserves, 1, 2, 3 fSecret,ary, 23 g President
GRACE MARIE HINTZE, General
One of those good looking blondes
FREDERICK HOBBS, General
4' Frcckles, specs, old pal
ROBERT GARNETT HODGKIN, JR., General
A newcomer at N. H. H. S.. but he is proving his
worthiness. and how-just try to guess
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JOHN HOGGARD, General
CLAUDE HOWELL, General
He's zall, dark and handsome-Ooooohl Knee breeches, bookbags, and how he can draw'
Football, 3, 45 Basketball, 3, 4g Tennis Tourna-
ment, 1, 4, Track Team, 3: Glee Club, 4.
DOROTHY HOLMAN, General
Boy crazy, Venus, jazz
Girl Reserves, 35 Spanish Club, 3.
WILLIAM HOLMES, General
Strange to say, he wore a. bashful look
DEXTER HORNADAY, General
Bashful, blushes and good looks
ELIZABETH HORNE, Commercial
She tools her own horn
ROBERT HUGHES, General
Stop talking, Robert: tennis fan
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH HUBAND
How calm and peaceful is she
RUTH HUHN, General
Constant quiet fills my peaceful breast
Girl Reserves, 2, 3 fTreasnrer, 21.
HUGH HUMPHREY, General
Noisy, dances, girls: ole good time Hugh
W I L D C A
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LLOYD WESCOTT JACKSON, Ge'ne'ral
Luft-handed: termis, and Math. class
RUTH ELLEN JAMES, General
Spelling matches: Girl Rzrserves and Girl Scouts
Girl Reserves, 13 Dramatic Club, 13 Art Club, 4.
EMILY ELIZABETH JENKINS, General
Serenity: versatile: quiet little mouse
Spanish Club, 35 Homeroom Chairman, 2.
JACK JOHNSTON, Coimnercial
Small in stature, but large in sense
HERBERT CLAYTON JONES, Scientific
Hercules, sheik, and slow and easy
Homeroom Chairman, 13 Football, 4: Track
Team, 3, Junior Play, 3.
K ELIZABETH JONES
She is as sweet as she looks, and that's 'mlf sed
0. Henry Literary Society, 4: Girl Reserves, 4,
Chemistry Club, 4 fPreSidentJ: National Honor
Society, 43 Student Council, 1.
CAROLINE JOSENHANS, General
Long hair, good natured and sweet
MAE ALLEN KEELS, General
Long tresses: basketball-Capt'n May: good fellow
Basketball, 2, 3, 4 lCaptain, 43: Chemistry
Club, 45 Girl Reserves, 1, Dramatic Club, 1:
Spanish Club, 85 Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Track, 4, Tennis Tournament, 3.
BESSIE CLEAPOR KING, General
Dependable, smart and good 'matured
Spanish Club, 3.
CHARLES DUSHAN KING, General
Well liked, and no wonder-lo those who can
claim him as a friend
Hi-Y Club, 3, 4.
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EMILY LOUISE KING, Classical
Carrot top: attractive personality, nine miles out
Latin Club, 43 Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic
Cluh, 1, 4: Spanish Club, 2, 35 Art Club, 4.
JOSEPH KING, General
Pee Weeg Big Boy, amuzble
KATHRYN ELLETT KING, Cmnmercial
Madeira hankies, blonde tres-ses, peaches and
Girl Reserves, 1, 2.
LILLIAN KING, General
Cute. running, small, and a good dancer
MARGUERITE ELLA KING, Commercial
It's a pleasure to know her
O. Henry Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic
Association. 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 1, 2. 3, 4:
Spanish Club, 2, 3: Art Club, 1, 2.
VIVIAN L. KING, General
We have all confidence in her future success
WI-:IL SOLOMON KING, Scientific
There's a difference: girl shy
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Student
Council, 1, 23 Latin Club, 4.
WILHELMINA AUGUSTA KUHL, Classical
Current events: quiet and reserved
Latin Club, 43 Spanish Club, 3: Girl Re-
serves, 1, 2.
JOHN KUHLKEN, General
Football: athletics, and a sheik with girls -
Football, 3, 45 Track, 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 3.
MARY CATHERINE LAMB, General
Cutest girl in N. H. H. S., and how!
Girl Reserves, 1, 2: Dramatic Club, 3, 4: Dizzy
Dozen, 45 Basketball Squad, 4: Chemistry Club, 43
Spanish Club, 4: Athletic Association, 4.
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TOM H. LEVER, Scientific
A ready smile, short and good natured
RUTH J. LANEY, Commercial
We can find none as reliant as she
Girl Reserves, 1, 2.
WILLIAMJOHN BRYANT L1v1NGs'roN
Feelnf-ss: autos, and dances at Lumina
O. Henry Literary Society, 43 Latin Club,
Chemistry Club, 4.
FRANK ROYAL LOYD, Scientific
He-man: breaker of feminine hearts
Junior Play, 3.
ALLEN B. LovE, JR., General
Suence is the surest sign of wisdom
HELEN LOWEYNSTEIN, General
Sweet young thing: unobtrusive and Iovahle
Dramatic Club, 15 Spanish Club, 2.
ANNA LOUISE LowR11v1onE, General
Days of olde, modesty
Spanish Club, 4.
CATHERINE MARTINDALE, General
Blonde, but not dizzy: talkative
ELo1sE MCLEAN MATTOCKS, General
Smiles, good humor, no wonder she is well loved
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club, 4: Tennis
RUBY LILLIAN MAYER, Commercial
A genuine jewel
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FLEURETTE MERRITT, Commercial
Now, I ask you, can you possibly find better?
Humemum Chairman, 1.
EVELYN FRANCHAN MILLER, General
Dancing: smart and sweet
Spanish Club, 3, 4: Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra Play, 3.
EDITH MONTEORD, General
Charming personality and lovable character
PEARL MORGAN, General
Flaming youth: the usual line
EDITH M0RToN, General
GEORGE B. MURRAY, General
Studihus and entertaining: fun and frolic
GERTRUDE B. MURRILL, General
She's an angel. What do you think?
ISABELL MCCART, Commercial
'Tain't no sin to love a girl like she
CLAYTON E. MACFAYDEN, General
Tow headed,' baby face and girl shy
HUGH A. MCGOWAN, General
Violins: orchestra leader: girl shy
Hi-Y, 4: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club
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SHEPARD MCKEITHAN, General
G"uvan girl: basketball, and ukeles
LOUISE MCGLOUGHAN, General '
Lolly pops: high velocity
HILDA MCPHERSON, General
Sober, steadfast and demure:
Small, kind, and pure
MARTHA VIRGINIA NEAL, General
Sweet young thing: romance and star light
MARY FRANCES N ESBITT, Classical
Still they gasped and still their wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all she knew.
0. Henry Literary Society, 4: French Club, 4:
National Honor Society, 4.
EVELYN G. NEWTON, Conmzercfial
A poise and stature to be admired
Glee Club, 2, 3: Athletic Association, 1, 4: Girl
Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 2, 35 Junior
Play, 3: Basketball, 4.
JOSEPH S. NEWTON, Jn., Scientific
Brown Fords: quiet and good tem1ufrerl
National Honor Society, 4.
LUCILE M. NEWTON, General
Vanity Fair: peaches and cream
KITTY H. NICHOI., General
Blonde waves: music at twilight
French Club, 4: Dramatic Club, 1: Glee Club
Accompanist, 3: Latin Club, 4: Athletic Associa-
, HERBERT ORMAN, General
Witty, gentleman, and a scholar
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NAPOLEON J. OWENS, General
A man of solid worth
Chemistry Club, 4.
MARGUERITE PAGE, General
She walks in beauty
LOUISE PVAGE, General
Unabtrusive and quiet, but plenty lovable
0. Henry Literary Society, 4.
HARRY EUGENE PAYNE, Scientific
Saxaphone: sainted devil: absolutely capable
Secretary Hi-Y Club, 3: President Hi-Y Club,
4: Constitution Committee, 43 Pi Sigma, 35 Dra-
matic Club, 43 Spanish Club, 2, 33 Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 45 Wildcat Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Chairman
Homeroom, 1: Assistant Editor Annual, 43 Jun-
ior Play, 33 Senior Play, 4.
LONNIE PECK, Gene-ral
Glee Club: hair brush: stringing
MILTON M. PECK, General
Dock Street: sheilc and girls
Glee Club, 43 Track, 1, 2.
WILLIAM PECK, General
One grand tennis player
ADELAIDE PEIIFFER, General
A shy little violet, but a smart one, too
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4 fVice-President, 43:
Chemistry Club, 4: Dramatic Club, 43 Homeroum
Chairman, 3, 43 Latin Club, 4.
AGNES MACRAE PESCHAU, SC'1f6Ttt'lflC
Another of beautyis daughters
0. Henry Literary Society, 3, 43 Secretary Latin
Club, 43 Dramatic Club, 43 Chairman Homeroom,
3: Athletic Association, 4.
GILBERT PICKARD, General
Motor boats and races: a son of the sun
Hi-Y Club, 4, Hi-Y Minstrel, 4, Golf Tourna-
ment, 4. ,
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JACK POOL, General
Politics: school spirit: Whitehead: reliable
Vice-President F-Y Club, 1: Advisor F-Y, 2, 3:
Managing Editor Sandspur, 2: Editor-in-Chief
Sandspur, 3: President E. C. Older Boys' Confer-
ence, 2: Secretary State I-Ii-Y Congress, 2: Sec-
retary Journalism Club, 2: O. Henry Literary So-
ciety, 2: Cotillion Club, 2: Homeroom Chairman,
2: Winner District School Oratorical Contest, 2, 3:
President Class, 3: Junior Play, 3: Student Coun-
cil, 3: Joe Schraeder Memorial Cup, 3: President
North Carolina Older Boys' Conference, 3: Presi-
dent State Hi-Y Congress, 4: President Student
Body, 4: Editor-in-Chief of ANNUAL, 4: Mu Sigma
Delta, 2, 3, 4: Chairman Constitution Commit-
tee, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4.
THURSTON POWELL, Classical
Tow headed, baby face and girl shy
Latin Club, 4: Orchestra, 2, 3: Spanish Club,
2, 3, 4.
GERDA L. QUELCH, General
A perfect woman. nobly planned:
To warn, ta comfort, and command.
BILLY REHDER, General
Cotton top: silver slipper: jester
Orchestra, -1, 2, 3: Contest Winner Trumpet
Solo, 3: Wildcat Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y Club, 4:
Pi Sigma, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 4: Homeroom Chair-
man,42: Tennis and Golf Tournament, 4: Basket-
HENRY RHODES, General
He'a made of the real stuff
EARL ROBINSON, General
Wright.-:ville Beach: football star: Page
RELMON ROBINSON, General
Curly top: a certain member of the fair sex
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4: Track, 1, 2, 3, 4: Homeroom
gfugrman, 2: Hi-Y, 4: Basketball, 4: Spanish
u , 2.
CARRIE ELIZABETH RUARK, General
Chryslers: blonde waves: lovable
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Chairman Homeroom. 2:
Basketball, 1: French Club, 4: Dramatic Club, 2,
4: Chemistry Club, 4.
ROBERT CHESTER RUARK, Classical
World's best pal: cartoonist: brown eyes and
Baseball, 1: Pi Sigma, 3, 4: Junior Play, 3:
Art Editor of ANNUAL, 4: Senior Play, 4.
WILLIAM HOUSTON SALLING, General
He has a weakness for girl basketball captains
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Such individuality is not to be copied
O. Henry Literary Society, 43 Latin Club, 4
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN TAYLOR SCHILLER, General
I hear you're a devil with women
Scribblers Club, 4: O. Henry Literary Society, 4 ,
Tennis Tournament, 4, Golf Tournament, 43 Jun-
ior Play, 3g Chairman Homeroom, 1.
LILLY LANORA SCI-IROEDER, Commercial
As her name. she reminds us of flowers
NATHAN SCHWARTZ, General
The man who learns is the man who gains
National Honor Society, 43 Chemistry Club, 4,
Latin Club, 4, Dramatic Club, 43 French Club, 4
CVice-President, 41, O. Henry Literary Society,
3, 4, Chairman Homeroom, 23 Scribblers Club, 2.
HELEN SCOGGINS, Classical
A bright and intellectual lady
Orchestra, 3, 4, Latin Club, 45 National Honor
DAVID HAMILTON SCOTT, JR., Classical
Baby face: plus fours: fairy castles
Junior Play, 33 Tennis Tournament, 4: Golf
Tournament, 4: Basketball, 4.
MARIE C. SCOTT, General
She walks in beauty
LORA IMOGENE SELL, General
Fair lady, prithee, continue thy bright ways
ERNEST R. SHINN, General
There is a mischievousness in his eyes
KATHERINE SHIVAR, General
She is her own self, and no other
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JOE SIMON, General
Small, dark and handsome
R. THOMAS SINCLAIR, Scientific
Oh, Tommy, be good
Treasurer of Class, 2: Chemistry Club, 4.
ELEANOR DEVAUGHN SMITH, General
Tall and slender, kind and tender
Chemistry Club, 4: Spanish Club, 3, 4.
FRANCES SMITH, Classical
Slow drawls, and smart as a whip
Homeroom Chairman, 1: Athletic Association,
1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, 4: Girl Reserves, 3, 4:
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3 CPresident, 43: Chemistry
Club, 4 lVice-President! : Honor Society, 3 IVice-
llifesidint, 41: Spanish Club, 3: Track, 4: Senior
GRAYCE NICHOLS SMITH, Commercial
Fair, blonde, and pretty is she
Athletic Association, 1: 0. Henry Literary S0-
ciety, 4: Dramatic Club, 4: Track, 4: Girl Re-
serves, 1, 2, 4: Tennis Club, 4.
MILDRED E. SMITH, Scientific
Crazy and full of fun: talk, talk, talk
Glee Club, 4: Dramatic Club, 2: Dizzy Dozen, 4:
Athletic Association, 4: Girl Rwerves, 1: Latin
HELEN C. SMITH, General
One of heauty's daughters
WALTER SPRUNT, JR., General
Nowhere is there a better man
Hi-Y Club 2 3 4 1President Minora Chapter
41: Football: Il, 4: Junior Play, 3: Treasurer:
Class, 4: National Honor Society, 3, 4: Tennis
Team, 4: Mu Sigma Delta, 2, 3, 4: Pi Sigma, 3:
Chairman Homeroom, 1, 2, 3.
ELIZABETH SUSAN STRUTHERS, General
Many envy her vivaeioua personality
Glee Club, 2, 3: Athletic Association, 4.
LEILA LAWRENCE STACK, General
A fair exterior is a silent recommendation
MARIE SAINT AMANO, General
Attracti've,' congenial: Buicks
Girl Reserves, 1, 3 fPresident, lj, Snappy Six,
31 Dizzy Dozen, 4.
J OSEPHINE D. STANLAND, Commercial
As near perfect as any
FLORENCE ELIZABETH STANLEY, General
She carries that aristocratic poise
French Club, 1, Spanish Club, 2, 3: Girl Re-
serves, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, 4.
WINERED STEVETNSON, General
Congenialityf reliant and good natured
LUCILE STEWART, General
Sweetest flower that grows
11 ft, '
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ALMA BEVERLY STOKLEY, Classical
Wrightsville Sound: sweet and lovable
Dramatic Club, 4: Art Club, 4: National Honor
Society, 3, 4: Latin Club, 4, Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4
CHARLES R. TALLEY, JR., Classical
Phaetonsg nonchalant and girl killer
Hi-Y Club, 4 fVice-President, 41: Pi Sigma,
3, 41 Business Manager ANNUAL, 43 Humeroom
EDWARD TENNENT TAYLOR, Sefientihc
We're all proud to know him
Football, 3, 4: Hi-Y, 4: Mu Sigma Delta, 3, 43
Hi-Y Minstrel, 4, Tennis Tournament, 4.
MARY JAMES TAYLOR, General
A cute girl-mighty sweet,
- Quite a beauty, we all repeat.
Vice-President Class, 43 Assistant Editor AN-
NUAL, 45 Cheerleader, 45 Basketball, 4: Senior
Play. 4: Dizzy Dozen, 4: Athletic Association, 2,
3, 43 Junior Play, 33 Snappy Six, 35 Tennis
Tournament, 2: Dramatic Club, 1, 25 Spanish
Club, lg Homeroom Chairman, 1.
LOU ELLEN TEACHEY, Commercial
Gaiety in her manner: seriousness in her thought
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BLANCHE PADDISON TURNER, Classical
Golden ringlcts: flat hcoled shoes: tennis
Basketball, 43 Track, 43 Dramatic Club, 45 Ten-
nis, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 4.
ELEANOR VIRGINIA TURRENTINI-1, Classical
The hair of an angel, and the disposition, too
Basketball. 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club, 13 Dramatic
LINWOOIJ TODD, General
A man of character
CLARA VANDERWAL, General
Why not call her the "lt" girl?
CLIFTON B. VANN, General
Woman hater: a man clear through
F-Y, lg Football, 33 Rifle Club, 2, 3: Chemistry
L. STEADMAN VICK, General
Devil may care: o, good boy
Track, lg French Club. 1, 2.
ANNA ELAINE voN OESEN, General
Tall: haakrclball: old pal
Girl Reserves. 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, 2, 4: O.
Henry Literary Society, 43 Art Club. 4: Dramatic
ARRINGTON WALLACE, JR., General
"Arlington",' congeniality: none could bc nicer
Homeroom Chairman, 13 Track, 4: Secretary
Chemistry Club, 4.
KATHERINE LOUISE WALSH, General
Easy to get along with: good natured: good girl
Dramatic Club, 1, 4: Spanish Club, 2, 35 Girl
Reserves, 2, 3: 0. Henry Literary Society, 4.
ROBERT WARWICK, GZTLGTUZ
Not too serious and not loo gay
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DOROTHY WATTERS, Commercial
.lest and youthful jullity
ROSALIE BURBANK WATTERS, General
Full of fun and a smile for all
Latin Club, 13 Dramatic Club, 1, 4: Athletic
Association, 1, 2, 43 Junior Play, 3, 0. Henry Lit-
erary Society, 4.
HAROLD WEILLS, General
The fashion plate of N. H. H. S.
Student Council, 1: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra,
2: Hi-Y, 3, 4: Pi Sigma, 3, Spanish Club, 3, 4
fSecretary, 37g O. Henry Literary Society, 43
Chemistry Club, 4.
LANDIS H. WELSH, Scientific
Wit is as quiclc as a greyhound's mouth, it catches
Pi Sigma, 4, Hi-Y, 4 fSecretary, 43 3 Glee Club,
3: Glee Club Play, 3: Band, 35 Assistant Adver-
tising Manager ANNUAL, 45 Tennis, 1, 2, 3.
MILDRED F. WEST, General
So neat, so fair, and always on the square
DORIS V. WESTBROOK, G67t67'6tl
Ever a smile: never a tear
Latin Club, 43 Senior Play, 45 O. Henry Liter
ary Society, 3, 4.
ELLA WETTIG, General
She is armed without who is innocent within
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
VIOLA MAE WHITE, Commercial
She's loads of fun
CLYDE WHITE, General
Hear me, for I shall speak
PAUL WILLIS, General
A great ole boy with lots of ability
Sanrlspur Staff, 2, Mu Sigma Delta, 4.
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OE! iff: A fab 51412530 HR, 70
JAMES ELBERT WILSON, JR., General
Curly top: good looks: reliant
Latin Club, 4.
JANE WILLIAMS, General
Cupid, cute, cunning and coy
Orchestra, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 4 lVice-President,
47: Secretary Class, 3: Snappy Six. 3: Dizzy
Dozen, 43 Glee Club Play, 4.
TOM WOOD, Classical
l've that English accent, don'tcha know
Junior Play, 33 Senior Play, 4.
THOMAS K. WOODY, JR., General
Tall, dark and congenial
LLEWELLYN EASTERLING WOODBURY, JR.
He's the berries, and how!
Dramatic Club, 1: Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Band, 1,
2, 3, 4: Homeroom Chairman, 3: Sandspur Staff,
3: Junior Play, 3: President Pi Sigma, 3, 4: Hi-Y
Club, 3, 4 QTreasurer, 3l: Mu Sigma Delta, 4:
Advertising Manager ANNUAL, 4. '
DOROTHY WOOLLERTON, Commercial
Wisdom, I bless thy gentle way
And ever, every will obey.
Glee Club, 23 Girl Reserves, 2, Track, 4.
ALBERT WOOTEN, General
Woolen Brothers, gentleman: quiet
French Club, 1, Spanish Club, 4.
KENNETH GREGORY WOOTEN, General
Wooten Brothers: pleasant and reliant
French Club, 1, Glee Club, 4: Track, 2: Chem-
istry Club, 4.
FANNIE MAE ZELLARS, Commercial
So'mebody's stenog: ever friendly. ever gay
DWIGHT MCEWEN, JR., Scientific
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 lPresident, 31: Glee
Club, 2, 3, 4, 5: Pi Sigma, 4.
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Long live old thirty-ones,
Our class we hold so dear,
We'll ever love and cherish
That fair name which we hear.
We pledge to you our loyalty,
Unending, firm, and trueg
And may our lives in coming years
Bring honor and fame to you.
To thirty-one forever
We pledge our hearts anew,
United by ties of deep friendship,
Our purpose staunch and true.
N. H. H. S. to you we owe
A never-ending debt:
The happy days We've spent with you
We never will forget.
We will cheer for the Black and Orange
Until the fight is doneg
And here's a shout forever for
Our dear old thirty-one.
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Q s5,'e 49
Any Ole Place, July 25, 1956.
Dear Wee Willie:
Man, man! What news I have to tell you. Give me your undivided
attention and clean your ears out, for I know what I have to say will be
of interest to you. I have just returned from a visit to Wilmnigton.
Yes, dear old Wilmington, and while there I saw a great number of our
old classmates who graduated with us in the beloved class of '31 at New
Hanover High School, home of Wildcat spirit. But let me tell you about it.
On the first of the month I landed a job with the Clark Bellamy Shoe
Company, and John Hoggard, sales manager of the firm, instructed me to
go down to Wilmington and try to get a contract from Ed. Taylor, the
biggest footed man in the two Carolinas. Was I tickled? I hadn't seen
or heard of Wilmington since I graduated from New Hanover in '31.
Well, as the next day was the glorious Fourth, I set out for the city by
the sea very much enthused.
I arrived in Wilmington about 9 a. m., but I got in bad at the very
beginning. I came upon the city limits before I knew it, and as I was
making around a hundred miles per in my new Wootten Brothers Roadster,
who should catch me for speeding but my old friend, Joe Simon, who is
head speed cop down that Way now. I immediately went to see Judge
Meares Harriss, and after putting him in a good humor by giving him
some Robert Ruark chewing tobacco, he let me go free. I parked my car
at the Bill Hall garage, caught a bus driven by Herbert Jones that be-
longed to the Oscar Hamilton and Clyde White Transit Co., which was
built by the Robert Warwick Motors Co., and came on in to Wilmington
and put up at a swell hotel owned by Jack Johnson and Thomas Woody.
As I entered the lobby of this magnificent hotel I was shocked into hys-
terics. There was Claude Howell peddling cigars behind a cigar stand
that was owned by the George Murray Cigar Chain. Upon observing
Claude's wares I noticed that he was still loyal to his former classmates,
as he was selling Florence Stanley's vegetable compounds, James Feagle's
trick toothpicks, Napoleon Owen's rat poison, and books Written by the
well known authors, Margaret Boylan and Kathleen Capps.
I left Claude and his stand and went over to register. But behold!
There were head clerks Ben Adams and Arrington Wallace engaged in a
fast game of jack rocks. , After interrupting this absorbing game I regis-
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tered and called for a bell boy. Lo! There was no such animal, for out
came running the bell girls, Marguerite Page, Carolyn Christie, Elizabeth
Jenkins, Elaine von Oesen and Italyne Baggett. Boy, they were belle
girls, too, and what a loud ring they made. They grabbed my luggage
and escorted me into an elevator operated and agitated by Skipper Gene-
vieve Corbett, and we flew up to the sixty-third story. CI always did
know that Genevieve would go high up in this world.J
My room was swell, and as I was tired I threw myself on the bed, hop-
ing to get a little rest. I had only been asleep for what seemed a few sec-
onds when I was awakened by the consarndest noise .I ever heard. I
jumped up and looked out the window. There was a wonderful parade
passing by commemorating Independence Day. It was being led by Louie
Woodbury, who was the secretary of the Chamber of Commerce of the city
by the sea. Behind the leaders, with long steps and an important look,
came Mayor Billy Wells. Came next, a loud and huge brass band that was
led and directed by Weil King. This was the noise that had awakened me.
There 'was a vast number of pretty floats in the parade that had been
decorated by Edith Morton. I thought that the Susie Flynn floral float
was the prettiest, although the Evelyn Newton and Gertrude Murrell
milliner shop float was a close second. Along about the middle of the
parade was a special imported clown from England performing antics that
were amusing to the kiddies. This was none other than the talented and
well known artist, Sir Thomas Fanning Wood. Bringing up the rear of
the parade were the police and fire departments. The law enforcers were
led by Royal Loyd and the fire fighters were headed by Chief Lloyd
After the parade had passed I decided that I would take a stroll down
the street and take in the sights. Has Wilmington changed? What a
skyline the old city by the sea has now? The tallest building of all is the
Hugh Humphrey Chess building, but it only overlaps the Winifred Steven-
son Manufacturing skyscraper by a few yards.
After strolling around for about an hour I suddenly discovered that
I was lost. I didn't know which end was up nor why. I saw a cop a few
blocks away and lit out to catch him. As I had on a pair of Phillip Hall's
rubber bottoms I soon overtook him. Imagine my surprise when I dis-
covered that he was none other than William Peck. Well, he showed me
the direction to my hotel and I started home. I soon came upon the
waterfront. Was I startled? All I could see was boats, ships, yachts,
liners, steamers, and what not. There were piers and even some state
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owned terminals. Later I learned that Governor Emory Grubbs and At-
torney General Nathan Schwartz had led the iight in putting this bill
over. As I looked out upon the water I saw two tugs of the Peck Brothers
Towage Co. anchored by a ship belonging to the Elliot Boone and Linwood
Todd Steamship Line. Also there was a freighter belonging to the Ade-
laide Peiffer and Mildred West Tiddely Wink Co. coming into port to dis-
charge its cargo of checkers and ping pong balls belonging to none other
than Dexter Hornaday. I was certainly pleased to notice that Wilmington
was still progressing, and that a dredge belonging to the Thomas Cofer
and Clara Vanderwal Dredge Co. was digging a canal to connect the James
Carr Pool Ball Manufacturing Co. with Joe Clendenin and A. B. Love
Fertilizer Co. After taking in a few more sights I started to go, but see-
ing a United States cruiser heave into sight I waited until it had docked.
I was pleased to discover that none other than Claiborne Gray was admiral
of the boat. He told me that the cruiser had been constructed by the
Robinson Brothers Shipbuilding Concern. By the way, it had two high
powered airplanes on deck that had been designed by Ben Biggs and
On my way back to the hotel I was attracted by a huge crowd gathered
around a platform. It was all that State Patrolmen Joseph Allard and
Eleby Hayes could do to keep the crowd in check. I hastened towards the
mob to find out what the excitement was all about, and can you imagine
my astonishment upon discovering U. S. Congressman Jack Pool speak-
ing to this mob. He was the main speaker on the Independence Day pro-
gram. In his address, he brought out the wonderful progress the Wil-
mington people had made in the last decade, he also eulogized the spirit
of the Wilmington people.
Soon I returned to my hotel and entered the dining room to eat. Boy,
what a swell eating house! I was served by Head Waiter Linwood Hall,
assisted by Linerieux Barber, Catherine Shivar and Aloysius Blackham.
As for the food, it was swell. I learned later that it had been prepared by
the delicatessens Agnes Peschau, Katherine Biggs and Elizabeth Bridgers.
After I had finished this delicious meal I spied my old friends, Mary Tay-
lor and Mildred Gibson, who were hostesses of the joint. I asked them
to dance with me and we twirled to the music rendered by Hugh McGow-
an's Syncopating Serenaders. After the dancing a swell program was
given. Charlotte Allard and Henry Benton were masters of ceremonies.
First, a chorus composed of Dot Holman, Marie Scott, Helen Smith, Mar-
guerite King, Elizabeth Hancock and Louise Henderson appeared. They
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were swell and did some mighty clever dancing and stepping. Following
this number appeared Linwood Green and Josephine Stanland, who gave
a tap dance specialty. Jane Williams then entertained with a few solos
and popular numbers written by Eleanor Beasley and Juanita Beach. They
were published by the Alice Schadt and Billy Salling Howling Music Pub-
lishing Co. Being very fatigued I went to get my coat, which I had
checked with Mary Bowden, Rosa Byrd and Pansy Fishburn. They in-
formed me that old Joe Baker was operating a radio station on the roof
of the hotel.
As I entered the lobby to' return to my room I ran into Billy Rehder,
age five, color, white, who was selling papers. I purchased the Navassa
Gazette from him and retired to my room to read it. This paper was
edited by Eunice Callahan and owned by Leah Barefoot, and had some
mighty interesting articles in it. I turned to the want ad page and this
caught my eye: "Lost: my voice. Reward, if returned before sundown
to Mildred Smith." Another snappy ad was this: "We have 'the finest
hearses in town. People are just dying to ride in them. The Agatha
Garrison and Lora Sell Funeral Parlor." I was very interested in the
next ad: "For sale-paint. Especially for high school students who think
that they are in prison and would like to tell it to the world. The Charles
King and James Craig Paint Co." On another page was an interesting
political statement: "I wish to thank all my friends who voted for me to
be garbage inspector in the recent election. Signed, Calvin Anders." I
then turned to the sports section, edited by Robert Griffin. Here were
pictures of the world champion athletes, Ed. fHerculesJ Fonvielle, strong-
est man in the worldg Tom Lever, ping pong champion: Billy Andrews,
barnyard golf championg Lauder Bishop, backgammon artist and cham-
pion. Becoming tired of reading I cast the paper away and turned on
the radio made by the Cathryn Benton Loud Speaking Company.
Through the static I heard the voice of Calder Atkinson arguing that
the United States Government should take measures to prevent married
women from using an excess of lip stick and rouge. He was answered by
Walter Sprunt and his lawyer, Eugene Bullard. Sprunt was in the lip
stick-rouge business and was afraid that his business Would be hurt. The
next rendition on the air was an advertisement of the Doris Council snore
stopping compounds. This program was in charge of Rivers Hanson and
Leila Stack, well known physicians, who were making a determined fight
to cure snoring in the bed. After this program the mellow voiced Nan-
ette Currie told a few bedtime stories. Suddenly came the voice of the
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star announcer, Claudia Foy. She announced that a terrible catastrophe
had taken place in the western part of the state. A strike had occurred in
all the large cotton mills. However, it was pleasant to know that an
organization of relief workers headed by Helen Scoggins, with her
assistants, Harriet Abel, Louise Browne, Eva Carter and Dorothy Clen-
denin, were on their way to help the strikers who were starving to death.
After this announcement the program was resumed. Next came a debate
between Harry Gilliard and Henry Goldstein. Harry was upholding the
affirmative of the question, which was, "Resolved, that a lollypop is
better than an ice cream cone." With this I turned the radio off and laid
down to rest.
Then it dawned upon me. I knew that I had forgotten all about
Wrightsville Beach. I hastily jumped up, snatched my coat, and went
down to catch one of the Paul Willis Power Company electric cars. As
the car hadn't arrived I went in the Viola White drug store and purchased
a dose of the Cynthia Head mixture as I had a headache. At length the
car arrived and imagine my amazement when I saw that the conductors
were none other than Shepherd McKeithan and Wm. Livingston. I was
soon on my way to the beach, and to pass away the time I began reading
the Ida Crews car advertising cards. There were two ads that I was
particularly interested in, the Marie Saint Amand chewing gum ad, in-
dorsed by several of the most prominent old maid school teachers of New
Hanover High School. Among them were Catherine Martindale, Wilhel-
mina Kuhl, Mary Francis Nesbitt, Ruth Laney, Louise Page, Eloise Brown
and Hilda McPherson. The other ad was a large placard advertising the
Eldridge Fergus fish markets.
I spent the rest of the time noticing how built up the countryside was.
There were quite a few tourist camps over by the 'highways that I under-
stood were run by Ernest Shinn and Anna Berry. At one of them I
noticed Charles Talley was parked and pitching camp. Charles was mak-
ing a tour of the western hemisphere in search of ancient relics for a
circus. I noticed in one cage there was a monkey man, Landis Welsh,
caged in. His trainer, Wm. Evans, was feeding him peanuts and pop corn
manufactured by Tom Sinclair. A little further down the way I noticed a
handsome brick building. Upon inquiring I was informed that this was
the Elizabeth Struthers night club, and it was here that the noted gang-
ster and gunman, Curtis Hewett, hung out. Curtis Hewett had built up
a wonderful racketeer gang composed of Beverly Stokley, Herbert Orman,
Ruth Ellen James and Billy Holmes, and was making a big attempt to
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' run the other bootlegger, Fred Hobbs, out of business. Soon we came to
the sound. Good gee! Here again I noticed the wonderful progress that
the old 'home folks had made. It was wonderful. There were pretty boule-
vards running up and down the sound, which I understand were con-
structed by the Adelaide Ahrens Construction Company. There were five
causeways, all owned by LeRoy Davis, connecting the mainland and
Wrightsville Beach. There were Wonderful yachts cruising up and down
the inland waterways and just perpetual lines of barges owned by the
Lowenstein Barge Corporation, which I understand was about to run the
Lowrimore Railroad line out of business.
As we neared the beautiful Shore Acres the first thing that caught my
eye was a huge entertainment pavilion operated by Thurston Powell. Its
program for the evening was advertised to the public by a huge electric
sign erected by the Earl W. Brown Electric Co. I noticed that the fea-
tures for the evening's entertainment were a song and dance specialty to
be rendered by the Smith Sisters Cnot makers of cough dropsl, composed
of Grayce, Francis and Eleanor. These girls were straight from the
Dorothy Dellinger School of Dancing. Following this was to be an act by
the hoola-hoola girls, straight from Hawaii. The names of these celebrities
were Vera Bagwell and Dot Breeden. Following this specialty was to be
a red hot romance on the screen, starring Zula Donnell and Charles Bogan.
Going across Banks Channel I noticed a large sign telling the world
that here were the noted alligator and goldfish farms of Mary Lamb. I
left the car at station No. 1 to witness the boat races being staged under
the auspices of the Feagle Tooth Pick Co. In the race I noticed that the
contestants were speed kings Katherine King, Emily King, Vivian King.
Lillian King was driving a boat built by the Joseph King Boat Co. and
Gilbert Pickard had a Bessie King engine on his speed craft. After the
boat races were over I walked over to the beach back of the Clifton Vann
hotel. I saw a big mob gathering around someone on a soap box. Upon
investigating I discovered that it was Louise McGloughon lecturing on the
subject, "How to catch, clean and eat the fish known as the sandperchf'
My attention was next attracted by Miss Ada Cole, world famous auto-
mobile speed queen, who was driving her speeding runabout manufactured
by Olive Downs. She was attempting to setia world's record. I noticed
John Schiller, star photographer of the Mayer News Reel, attempting to
secure a movie of Miss Cole.
I walked on down the beach to observe a beauty contest being staged
under the auspices of the Women's Christian Temperance Union. with
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President Louise Highsmith directing it. I recognized Gerda Quelch,
Alice Boatwright, Elizabeth Jones and May A. Keels as participants in the
All of a sudden practically every person on the beach began running
towards a U. S. rumchaser that was towing some boat in. Following the
crowd I soon discovered that Captain Ella Wettig was in charge of the
rumchaser, and that she had captured a rum runner owned by the no-
torious bootlegger, Fred Hobbs. Among the crew of the rum runner I
saw such notorious characters as Katherine Walsh, Dorothy Woolerton,
Elbert Wilson and Robert Hughes.
After this exciting episode was over I hung around for a while longer,
and then decided to go down to the southern end of the beach. On the
way down I was attracted to a pavilion where a prize fight was being
waged. World's flyweight champion, Olive Dixon, was fighting the world's
heavyweight champion, Mary Batson. Lucile Stewart was the referee.
I resumed my journey. As I was passing another hotel I went in to get
a cold drink and was told by the house detective, Anne Chadwick, that
the tired business people were holding a convention. I sat in on this con-
vention for a little while. Among the delegates to this convention I
noticed Dexter Hornaday, Caroline Josenhans and Harry Payne. They
were having a splendid program. Entertainers from the home for the
feebleminded gave a skit. On this number appeared David Scott and
Robert Hodgkins. Next the deaf and dumb quartet composed of Nancy
Albright, Catherine Blake, Jack Farmer and Henry Rhodes whistled a few
numbers. After the entertainment was concluded I left.
As I arrived at Station No. 7, where the McCart dancing pavilion was
located, I noticed that the Fannie Mae Zellers Carnivals were located and
performing. Of course I took them in. I first went in and Saw John
Kuhlken training his pet monkeys. He and Glavenn Craig, widely known
flea trainer, put on an act together with their pet monkeys and fleas.
Afterwards though, John had to use Farrow powder, special fiea poison,
to get the trained fleas off his monkeys. I went into the freak shows next.
Here fire eater Billy Daniels was performing, and I witnessed the champion
snake charmers, Rachel Carroll and Edythe Ellis, hypnotize a few reptiles.
I next went out on the beach again in front of Lumina. Here were
lifeguards Virginia Huband and Edith Montford on duty. After con-
versing with them a few minutes I decided that it was time I was return-
ing to Wilmington, so I caught the next car back.
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As the car pulled in down at Front and Princess I noticed a large
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crowd making a big noise. I soon found out that it was a homecoming
celebration for Alice Wescott, noted explorer, who was just returning from
an expedition down in South America. Among Explorer Wescott's party
I noticed Calvin Dickinson, Beatrice Davis and Elizabeth Horne. The
special welcoming committee appointed by Mayor Wells was composed of
Kitty Nichols, Virginia Neal and Elizabeth Davis.
I then went to a picture show at the Mattocks' Theatre and by the
time I got out it was time to retire and I went to my hotel and drifted
off to sleep dreaming of the wonderful days and wonderful times I had
at the finest school in the world, N. H. H. S.
Your friend and ex-fellow Wildcat,
P. WILLIE JONES.
P. S.: Needless to say, I secured the shoe contract from the big footed
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Composed of two classes to make up the Fresh,
Predestined foes thus becoming one flesh,
The seventh and eighth grades combined into one
Completely upset all the fresh Freshies fun:
For those whom we hoped to look down on with scorn
Were merged into one with us-that was a thorn.
As Sophs we went lovingly around arm in arm
With those upon whom we had hoped to reek harm!
And now as proud Seniors we mount the front steps
In loving companionship with those same Preps.
Starting as Freshmen we did things so well,
One after another proud precedents fell.
The dignified Seniors were struck with dismay
To hear lowly Freshmen have something to say.
As Freshmen and Sophomores we helped them to stage
Successive state championships-pigskin and cage.
As Sophomores we placed many leaders: and my!
A Soph became head of the whole State Hi-Y.
The Sandspur was founded in our freshman yearg
We helped with its struggles throughout its career.
The paper was almost turned over en masse
To be handled by us when a Junior Class.
As Seniors we saw it pass out of the picture,
And maybe you cheered tif it nocture and kicturel.
As Juniors we put on a follies that took
Everybody by storm, and their sides fairly shook.
The teachers beheld with their very own eyes
Themselves on the stage-some smiles and some sighs.
The fashion show pulled by the womanless women '
Was cure for theblues and left sober eyes swimmin'.
The banquet we served to the Seniors last year,
'Twas shocking to tell, and 'tis shocking to hear,
We served in our bathsuitsg it caused a commoftiong
But how could we help it? 'Twas served in the ocean.
Ho hum, we have comeg heigh ho, now we go.
The scene will be changing for us soon we know.
We think they will miss us, but what a delusion!
We simply make room for a newer confusion.
On Juniors, on Sophomores, on Freshmen, on all!
Come take possession of old N. H. Hall.
Following our lead boost her up to the skiesg
For now we go, leaving good wishes, goodbyes.
Last Will and Testament
Whereas, we, the most highly exalted, efficient and dignified Senior
Class of 1931 of N. H. H. S., having arrived at that state of mind con-
sidered as the highest attainable in high school due to the result of five
Qfor some fourj years of grinding labor and toil, and
Whereas, we are cognizant of our approaching demise from said N. H.
H. S., and greatly saddened by the realization thereof, and
Whereas, we do so desire to will, bequeath, give and bestow upon
those who follow after, such goods, powers and privileges, such eccen-
tricties, individualities, traits, peculiarities and misfortunes as we may
Therefore, we do make, declare, publish and present this, our last will
and testament, declaring void any such instrument formerly made.
We, the Senior Class, do bequeath to the Seniors of next year our bright-
ness, our perseverance, and our reputation for being the most brilliant
Senior Class to ever graduate from New Hanover High Sschool.
We, the Senior Class, do will to the Juniors of next year our love for
our teachers who so patiently strived to pound into our heads knowledge
We, the Senior Class, do bestow upon the incoming Sophomore Class
our love for N. H. H. S., and the devotion and spirit we showed as students
of New Hanover.
We, the Senior Class, do will, bestow, bequeath and give to the green
Freshmen of next year all that we possess, our traits, our powers, and
our knowledge, believing that before they leave school they will greatly
I, Paul Willis, leave my heart and hand to Margaret Graham.
I, Charles Talley, leave my knowledge for "phaetons" to Leo Little.
I, Carolyn CSquirmyJ Christie, leave my flapperish ways to' Mickey
I, Ed. fHerculesJ Fonvielle, leave my physical strength to Nank Love.
I, Ed. Taylor, leave my enormous and huge feet to next year's football
team, believing they will sadly be in need of a firm foundation.
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I, Marie Saint Amand, leave my ability and art of chewing gum so
gracefully to Lydia King.
I, Clark Bellamy, leave my ability to smoke a Murad to Steve Brown.
I, Linwood Green, leave my good humor to next year's annual editor.
believing that he will badly need it.
I, Rosalie Watters, leave my art of making funny faces to Mary Meares
I, Thomas Fanning Wood, leave my famous and well known accent to
I, Harry Gilliard, leave my sheikish ways to Emmett Lewis.
I, Rivers Hanson, leave by pleasing personality to Pete Newcomb.
I, Jack Pool, leave the battered and torn constitution to the school.
I, Genevieve Corbett, leave my intellectual ability to Winifred Collett.
I, James Feagle, leave my powers of exploding great scientific theories
to Miriam Croom.
I, Louie Woodbury, leave my ambitious reputation to Harry Dosher.
I, Meares Harriss, leave my ability to stay in good with the teachers to
I, Rachel Carroll, leave my bashful and quiet ways to Dot Manning.
We, the Senior Class, leave to dear old N. H. H. S. our promise to spread
her fame wherever we go, to forever uphold the splendid ideals of the
school, and to ever carry her memory imprinted upon our souls.
CSignedJ JACK POOL,
May 11, 1931.
Wilmington, in New Hanover County, State of North Carolina, United
Siates of America.
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ROBT. L. BLACK, Director of Athletics
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LEE COACH BLACK
GRAY COACH HARDEN
CHICK TAYLOR GILLIARD
HARRISS E. ROBINSON
LYNCH ED. TAYLOR
BAGGETT R. ROBINSON
USNOOKYH TAYLOR HENDERSON
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Although the 1930 football season at N. H. H. S. can not be called an
overwhelming success from the standpoint of games won and lost, we can
say that the spirit and brand of sportsmanship manifested by the Wild-
cats would be a credit to any team and school. It is' with pride that every
true Wilmingtonian reviews the past season, for every player did more
than merely iight to win, and the work of these boys, their spirit and
sportsmanship shown, and their general attitude towards the whole mat-
ter will forever be an inspiration to admirers of fair play and football
lovers of N. H. H. S.
Greatly handicapped by graduation, ineligible players for various rea-
sons, and the loss of their star and captain, Rivers Hanson, tihe boys,
aided by the wonderful work of Coaches Black and Harden, set about to
mold into shape a football team that would be a credit to N. H. H. S.
Needless to say, their work was not in vain.
Quite naturally, the outstanding players proved to be the Robinson
brothers, Earl and Relmon, veterans of experience and skill. These two
were a source of great strength on the defense and offense, many times
circling the ends and hitting the line for substantial gains. 'I'he other
two members of the backfield, Bellamy and Henderson, were by no means
slouches and were always a constant worry to the opposing team. They
put up a wonderful brand of football all season, and no little credit is due
to them for the success the team enjoyed. Fox and Winstead, first string-
ers in the backfield, were a great aid in the development of the Wildcat
machine and should also come in for their share of credit.
In the line, Kuhlken and Hoggard very, very capably performed at
the position of ends. These two vets of last season's play, nine times out
of ten "got their man" and were no slouches at pulling down passes
thrown to them by the versatile backs either. Sinclair Beasley and Ed.
Fonvielle were by far two of the best tackles in the eastern part of the
state, and proved a bulwark of strength both on the defense and offense.
Harry Gilliard and Herbert Jones, playing their first year on the varsity,
developed themselves into wonderful guards. Little, but plucky, they held
down their positions in true Wildcat style. Ed. Taylor, who took the
place of Jones when he was hurt in mid-season, in the games he played
showed up exceptionally well and much credit is due to him. At center
Jerry Blackstock made a name for himself. He held down the pivot posi-
tion in great style and also was exceptionally outstanding in his snapping.
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We cannot fail to mention the wonderful work of the second team and
scrubs. These plucky fellows went out to practice day after day and were
a wonderful aid in the development of the team.
The team was efficiently coached by Fighting Bob Black. producer of
two state championship elevens. He was ably assisted by Zack Williams
and Pap Harden. The position of manager was held by Ben Adams, who
performed his job in an efficient way, and the team is-greatly indebted
to him for 'his work in this capacity. I
With many members of the first squad back next year, and with much
good material coming from the second team, prospects for the '31 eleven
are exceptionally bright. A -
Football Box Score
N. H. H. S .,...,.............. - ..... 26 Whiteville ..,..... ......... 0
" - ......... 0 Rocky Mount ......,.. .......,. 0
" .......,. 18 wilson ....,......... .,....... 6
..-..-.-25 New Bern 0
6 Goldsboro 7
-- ............ -..- 6 Fayetteville ...... - ...... ----.--- 6
-....-...... 6 Durham --- .... ...- .... - 7
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Basket Ball Team
H. MCKEITI-IAN HENDERSON MATTHEWS COACH ZACK WILLIAMS
S. MCKEITHAN ANDREWS ROBINSON
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Greatly handicaped by loss of men from graduation, and financial losses,
New Hano'ver's basketball team managed to fight and claw all season so
as to gain an even break in number of games won and lost in the eastern
championship title race. Playing under handicaps in practically every
encounter, the team was undaunted and each player attempted to give a
good account of himself as a basketball player. Like the football team,
the Wildcats displayed throughout the entire season a high brand of true
Wilcat spirit, and through their ,show of superb sportsmanship and fair
play they gained the praise and commendation of every opponent.
With the return of only twoletter men, Coach Zach Williams set about
to build practically a new squad. Matthews and Winstead capably took
care of the forward positions and were a power on the offensive as well
as putting up a good floor game. Holland McKeithan developed into a
wonderful center, and no doubt will be a great asset to the squad of next
year. Shep McKeithan and Billy Andrews exhibited a rare talent at the
position of guards, and no doubt the loss of these two boys will be keenly
felt by next year's squad.
This was Coach Zack Williams first year as coach of the basketball
team, and despite the defeats, his work with the boys in molding them-
selves into basketball players might be termed successful, and with the
return of three first stringers prospects for the 1932 squad are very bright.
Basket Ball Box Score
N- H- H. S ......................... 18 Y. M. C. A. .,... .,,. 42
" .... ........ - ...... 1 0 Alumni ......... ........ 2 8
" ........ 20 Trenton ...... .. 33
12 Wilson 15
40 Modoc 9
16 Y. M. C. 25
27 Goldsboro 21
11 V Trenton 40
7 Durham 23
33 Rocky Mount 20
21 Raleigh 38
14 Fayetteville 3
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Girls' Basket Ball Team
PARKER HAY CARROLL MANNING COACH HELEN BARNWELL
Girls' Basket Ball
Although the girls' basketball team suffered a few defeats during the
1931 year, the season was by no means unsuccessful. Greatly handicapped
by the loss'of many players due to graduation, they managed to develop
a strong quintet and were able to prove victorious in many of the games
The team had a new coach in Miss Helen Barnwell, who succeeded
Miss Elizabeth Bray. Miss Barnwell gave freely of her time and expe-
rience, and made from fairly good material a well organized squad.
Following in the footsteps of the boy athletes, the girls fought not
merely just to win but for higher ideals, and they had the satisfaction of
knowing that they splendidly upheld the spirit,rhonor and sportsmanship
of New Hanover High School.
Mae Allen Keels, star guard, served as captain during the current sea-
son, and on the court she was ably assisted by forwards Laura Hay, Dot
Clendenin and Mary Taylor, and guards Rachel Carroll, Dot Manning,
Frances Smith and Eleanor Turrentine.
N. H. H. S ......... --.--.-- .... 19 Alumni ........ ....,.... . 18
" .-... .. .. ...... --- 19 Stonewall ....,.., ,,........ 2 3
" -.. ...... 10 New Bern ..,... ,,......., 3 5
25 Southport 9
20 Whiteville 26
11 Whiteville 20
26 New Bern -- 26
33 Mt. Olive 15
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Although failing to place very high in any of the track meets this
year, the New Hanover High School track team was by no means unsuc-
cessful. The team suffered severely from the loss of practically every vet-
eran of last year's squad, and Coach Zack Williams bent his efforts towards
building up a new team composed of mostly underclassmen. His work can-
not be measured in terms of meets won and lost this season, but the fruits
of his toil will be shown in future years.
The highlight of an uneventful season was in the interscholastic divi-
sion of the Southern Conference Indoor Meet held at Chapel Hill, when
N. H. H. S. managed to place third over a group of around forty entrants.
The feature of the meet was the breaking of the seventy yard low hurdles
record by Relmon Robinson.
Much credit is due the members of the team for their display lof a
stick-to-itiveness trait of character. Displaying perseverance throughout
the season these boys worked hard to mold themselves into shape so as to
make a name for themselves in the track world and bring fame to N. H.
H. S. They truly displayed a fine example of Wildcat spirit and success
is bound to be theirs in later years.
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The Student Council
Purpose: To cultivate character, to develop initiative and leadership, to encourage
scholarship, and to maintain high Standards at New Hanover High School so as to
enable each student to derive the maximum benefits from his career at N. H. H. S.
MISS MYRA BARRON and MISS HILDA WOLK
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President ALICE BOATWRIGHT and RIVERS HANSON, Vice
ED. FONVIELLE and ELIZABETH WHITEHEAD, Secretary-Treasn-rers
RIVERS HANSON SAM ADAMS
JACK Po0L MURRAY P'ooL
J OE CANADY
MARY M. BEERY
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Purpose: To create, maintain, and extend throughout the School and community
high standards of Christian character.
WALTER SPRUNT, President CHARLES TALLEY, Vice-President
LANDIS WELSH, Secretary CHARLES KING, Treasurer
MR. JOHN BUNN, Advisor
JOHN FARMER CLAIBORNE GRAY BILLY ANDREWS KENNETH WELSH
WORTH SPRUNT RELMON ROBINSON SHEP MCKEITHAN REN PHILLIPS
JACK POOL ADAIR MCCOY CLAUDE WINSTEAD BILL HALL
RIVERS HANSON CRANMER HENDERSON BILLY REHDER
HARRY PAYNE,, President LINWOOD GREEN, V-ice-President
FRED NEWCOMB, Secretary FRED SMITH, Treasurer
MR. JAMES STEBBINS, Advisor
CALDER ATKINSON ALEXANDER HALL BOB NORTHROP LOUIE WOODBURY
STEVE BROWN CHARLES LYNCH GILBERT PICKARD ED. TAYLOR
JAMES CARR ALFRED MILLER GARNETT SAUNDERS BILL HOWARD
HARRY DOSHER HUGH MCGOWAN HAROLD WELLS
HARRY PAYNE FRED NEWCOMB JACK POOL CHARLES TALLEY
LINWOOD GREEN CALDER ATKINSON WALTER SPRUNT LANDIS WELSH
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Girl Reserve Club
Pm pose: To find and give the best.
ADELAIDE AHRENS, President ADELAIDE PEIFFER, Vice-Psreszdent
CATHRYN BENTON, Secretary BEVERLY STOKLEY, T7'66lfS'N,'l'67'
MISS ALICE ANDERSON and MIss ELIZABETH LEROY, Advisors
MARY H. BEERY
JULIA MAE BORDEAUX
MARY ELLA TAYLOR
ELAINE VON OESEN
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National Honor Society
The Four Standards are: Character, scholarship, service and leadership.
MRS. BLAKE D. APPLEWHITE, Chairman MISS ADELE FINKLESTEIN
MRS. R. H. WILLIAMS MISS PAULINE LEVINE
MISS MARY LATI-IROP
GENEVIEVE CORBETT, President
FRANCES S. SMITH,
HARRIET ABEL, Secretary-Treasurer
ELIZABETH J ONES
MARY FRANCES NESBITT
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The French Club
ELEANOR WRIGHT, President
JULIA MAY BORDEAUX, Secretary
NATHAN SCHWARTZ, Vice-President
MISS JONES, Faculty Advisor
LINERIEUX BARBER MIRIAM MILLER
ALICE BOATWRIGHT MARY FRANCES N ESBITT
JULIA MAY BORDEAUX KITTY NICHOL
EUNICE CALLAHAN ELIZABETH RUARK
MARY NETTLES CORBETT NATHAN SCHWARTZ
MARGARET DARST VIRGINIA SOUTHERLAND
ELIZABETH DAVIS VIRGINIA LEE SUTTON
WOODARD FARMER NANCY WALLACE
LINWOOD GREEN ELEANOR WRIGHT
HENRY GOLDSTEIN BERTHA WRIGHT
OSCAR HAMILTON CLAUDE HOWELL
GLADYS HANCHEY JULIUS BERGER
DOROTHY HAYES WINIERED COLLETT
JAMES HUNTINGTON CATHERINE HASKETT
DOLORES JACKSON LILLIAN KING
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O. Henry Literary Society
Object: The object of the O. Henry Literary Society is to promote interest in and
improve spoken English.
The Society was organized in the year 1921.
MISS EMMA MARTIN, Faculty Advisor
FRED HOBBS, President NANCY WALLACE, Vice-President
HARRIET ABEL, Seoretowy and Treasurer
CLAUDE HOWELL, Chairman of Program Cofnmzittee
HARRIET ABEL NANCY WALLACE MARTHA M0'0RE
EDITH MORTON ROSALIE WATTERS MIRIAM MILLER
LEAH BAREFOOT DORIS WESTBROOK ROBERT NELSON
ELIZABETH WHITEIHEAD VIRGINIA TOOT
WILLIAM LIVINGSTON AGNES PESCHAU
ELIZABETH DAVIS MARY MEARES BEERY LOUISE PAGE
MILDRED DLUGIN CATHERINE WALSH ALICE SCHADT
WOODARD FARMER NATHAN SCHWARTZ GRAYCE SMITH
CLAUDIA FOY MARY FRANCES NESBITT JANE BEERY
HENRY GOLDSTEIN ALICE BOATWRIGHT EVA CARTER
JULIA MAY BORDEAUX HAROLD WELLS
WILHELMINA MANNING WALLACE WEST
HERMAN CARROLL, JR.
ELAINE VON OESEN
SARAH DUDLEY WHITMORE
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Motto: "Labor omnia vincitf' Color: Roman purple.
GENEVIEVE CORBETT, President BLESSING WHITMORE, Vice-President
AGNES PESCHAU, Secretary BETTY HUNT, Treasurer
October-Hlnteresting Sights of Modern Rome," Miss Struthers.
December-"In Honor of Virgil."
January-Exhibits of Projects.
March-"A Schoo1boy's Dream."
April-"Vacuum, a Roman Problem U1 Play."
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Purpose: To increase the knowledge of and interest in chemistry.
ELIZABETH JONES, President FRANCES SMITH, Vice-President
ARRINGTON WALLACE, Secretary BILLY DANIELS, Treasurer
MRS. R. H. WILLIAMS, Advisor
ANNE HENDERSON HERMAN CARROLL NATHAN SCHWATZ
ADELAIDE PEIFFER HENRY GOLDSTEIN OLIVE DOWNS
BEN WILLINGHAM HUGH MCGOWAN PHIL HALL
BILLY WELLS JOE CANADY ROBERT GRIFFIN
CAROLYN CHRISTIE JOSEPH LEGWIN ROBERT PIGFORD
C. B. VANN JOSEPH NEWTON ROBERT LEE KING
CHARLES BOGAN KATHLEEN CAPPS THOMAS DIXON
ED. LOUGHLIN KENNETH WOOTTEN THURSTON POWELL
ELEANOR SMITH LEAH BAREFOOT TOM SINCLAIR
ELIZABETH RUARK L. H. WATTERS TOM WOODY
FRED HOBBS MARY-LAMB WILBUR GOLDSON
GENEVIEVE CORBETT MAY KEELS WILLIAM LIVINGSTON
GILBERT PICKARD MURRAY POOL ZULA DONNELL
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Dizzy Dozen and Snappy Six Organization
Aims: To promote sportsmanship, fellowship and inter-school spirit.
Miss IDA SCHNIRREL, Sponsor
MARIE SAINT AMAND
MARY BLACK BOLLES
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The Scribblcrs Club
This organization was founded for the purpose of encouraging better writing'
among the students and affording them the privilege and pleasure of reading their
works to each other and receiving constructive criticism. Only students who show
exceptional ability are selected as members of the club.
CLAUDE HOWELL, President NANCY WALLACE, Secretary-Treasurer
MRS. GEORGE LE GRAND, Faculty Advisor
HARRIET ABEL MILDRED FOARD
The Art Club
The Art Club was organized this year under the capable direction of Miss Lossen
and Miss Russ. The club was organized to give students who are interested an oppor-
tunity to study and express themselves in art.
MISS LOSSEN and Miss RUSS, Faculty Advisors
CLAUDE HOWELL, President ELOISE MATTOCKS, Secretary and Treasurer
FRED HoBBs ADA UNDERWOOD
HUGH HUMPHREY ELAINE voN OESEN
HELENA J oHNSToN Roy VANN
RUTH ELLEN JAMES ELIZABETH VANN
CORA LEE JOHNSON MARY LOUISE WALSH
MAY MCFARLAND MARTHA WIGGINS
CATHERINE MINCY MARGARET WILLIAMSON
LYLE MCKIBBIN 4
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Miss Applewhite: "Give me the principal parts of 'swim,' Margaret?"
Margaret Boylan: "Swim, swam, swum."
Miss Applewhite: "Good, now, of 'dim?' "
T.-Margaret Boylan: "Pd rather not."
WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA
Is an ideal manufacturing and industrial location, served by the Atlantic
Coast Line, Seaboard Air Line and the Wilmington, Brunswick and
Southern Railroads, the Clyde Steamship Company and the Railway Ex-
press Agency, Inc.
Wilmington furnishes exceptional advantages for the operation of Ferti-
lizer Plants, Cotton Mills, Garment Factories, Oil Distribution Terminals,
Lumber and Wood Working Factories, Pulp and Paper Mills, and kindred
Pronounced by Roger Babson to be ideal. Average tem-
perature throughout the year 63.2 degrees. Average pre-
cipitation, 49.5 inches. Weather is temperate and invigo-
rating throughout the year.
Native white, intelligent and efficient. Adequate supply
of unskilled contented colored labor.
Satisfactory, tending to promote health and contentment. i
Housing question presents no difficulty.
Three railroads furnish accommodations for economic
assembly of raw materials and distribution of finished
products. The Cape Fear River has channel depth of 30
feet from mouth to terminals at north end of harbor.
In easy proximity to large consuming centers of the North,
East and West, and to the rapidly growing markets of the
Power and Fuel
Adequate supply of power and fuel.
A number of sites in close proximity to railroads and Cape
Fear River are available at low prices.
Wilmington has splendid schools, fine streets, ideal health
conditions, a modern and well equipped fire department
and churches representing all denominations.
Wilmington is the center of one of the most fertile and productive trucking,
strawberry and agricultural sections in the United States.
Wrightsville, Carolina, Wilmington and Fort Fisher Sea Beaches are
reached through the City of Wilmington. These resorts attract thousands
of visitors and are called "The Playground of the South."
Wilmington's spirit is hospitable and friendly toward new enterprises.
All queries for specific information, pamphlets or data will be cheerfully
and promptly given attention by the
WILMINGTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Mr. Morris: "Can you give me an example of wasted energy?"
"Bar" Sprunt: "Telling a hair-raising story to a bald-headed man."
Q - ' 11:1 11:15 :11:-falx 3
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Mrs. Williams Qin chemistryjz "Close
Billy Rehder: "Never had mine open."
Mrs. Williams: "That's probably true."
5 THE IRVING I
5 SHIRT SHOP I
I A FULL LINE OF Q
i HABERDASHERY I
If it's Irving's it's standard
I N. E. Corner Front and Princess
7 LUCY B. MOORE I
i Being a member of the Florist i
L Telegraph Delivery Association T
Q we wire flowers everywhere. i
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I - I
I Congratulations I
i May this be the beginning of a L
Q successful life- l
! In business, happiness and I
1 prosperity. 1
! - l
I Sutton-Council I
I Furniture Co.
i "Se1-'vice with a smile"
I 310 N. Front St., Wilmington, N. C. T
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I Prompt Service on All Repair Work
I E. J. SCHADT I
I WATCH SPECIALIST I
i AND JEWELER
I Royal Theatre Building
T Q0pposite Post Officej l
f Wilmington, N. C. I
-i-.......- -....-....-...-........-..-..-..- .-..-..gL
Q PLACE YOUR INSURANCE I
2 The Carolina 1
i Insurance Company 1
I Your Local Company
Q Represented By All Agents
'!"- "" ----------- ' '- "" '1'
L ' ' I
I H113 QUAIITYH Q
Sweet Milk Buttermilk '
L Chocolate Milk Acidophilus Milk
l Lactic Acid Milk Sweet Cream '
Q DeLuxe Ice Cream
1 WILMINGTON I
ICE CREAM Co. I
I 14-16 Princess Street
LMHaMMsss-smsmi .... ....
Rivers Hanson: "What do you do when you get seasick?"
Harry Payne: "Why, I give up."
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Linwood Green: "I want to ask a question about a tragedy."
Mrs. Martin: "All right."
Linwood Green: "What's my grade?"
Q..-..-..-...........-........-..-..-..-..-...-.5, .F-..-. ---------- ------T
: M :
H .l H
I ELIOTT LIVINGSTON F Q THE JULIA T
! H I I
l REAL ESTATE ' INSURANCE WilmingtOn's Most Attractive
if LORD sz MEARES, Inc. Q i Ladies' Shoppe Q
u I I
I Phone 766 5 I n
I ' I i
120 Princess St., Wilmington, N. C. ! ROSAINE HOSE EXCLUSIVELY
. I .
li ll ! 1:
AUTHENTIC STYLES IN SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER
L SUITS AND ACCESSORIES I OF THE FAMILY AT T
, POPULAR PRICES 5
H N ' N
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H D A VID 3 I MERIT SHOE CO. A
U INC. -
Q, 106 North Front Street ff
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Compliments 5 H
I of Are Going to College?
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fl i AN EDUCATIONAL l
Sears, Roebuck ENDOWMENT POLICY
8: CO. T 5 T'
H Would Have Guaranteed It
RETAIL DEPARTMENT H H
I ll H rs
STORE i ll l
5 I ROBT. C. RUARK T
1 wilmington' N' C' Jefferson Standard Life Ins. CO.
T Z' 204 North Carolina Bank Bldg. 15
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John Hoggard: "What would you do if I kissed you on the forehead?"
Edith Ellis: "I'd call you down, of course."
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Mr. Black: "Aren't you ashamed of smoking a cigarette ?"
Harry Gilliard: "I sure am, but what's a guy to do when he ain't got the price of
I CONGRATULATIONS I I HALL'S DRUG STORE I
I T0 THE SENIORS I ,, Fifth and Castle Streets
I I Phones! 192 and 193 Wilmington I
I CO' I The best store in the city I
I 213 North Front street I I for country people to trade. I
I U , , H I The best store in the country I
T Yom' Credit IS good i for city people to trade. !
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I I -
: I 5 I
I HUMMELL sz PERRY 1 FOY, ROE st CO. 1
I INSURANCE I Distributors of I
I 7 RELIABLE MERCHANDISE i
EVERY KIND ANYWHERE 5 '
' I Q I
I I I I
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I I I I
I Adams' Studlo
I I I I
Cape Fear Hotel H fqllf'
I I I - I
I Everythingin Ollege Glrls
T High School Photography
i Copies a Specialty
g Photographs Live Forever Hathe or Schlller
Make an Appointment
1 With Us 1 I I
I I I I
I I I I
Jimmie Feagle says that Robert Burns was a true Scotchman. He wrote short
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"Snooky" Evans fleaving N. H. H. SJ: "Good bye! I want to thank you for all I
have learned from you."
Miss Struthers: "Don't mention it, it's nothing at all."
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I 1 GEORGE S. BOYLAN
I J. H. Boatvm ht 8: Sons, lnc. 2 I FURNITURE CO. 2
I I I I
i GENERAL INSURANCE I i FUB1g'SgHq'EEfEl?r2GS' 1
2 AND BONDS 2 ' ' '
I I 15 South Front Street
I 212 Princess St., Wilmington, N. C. Wilmington, N- C- -
I Phone 73 "Oldest Eurniture Store in
4....-.. .... ..-,.,....-..-...- - -.......f. -...-..- - -....-....-...-....-..- - - -..-
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i Established 1859
I Sam'l Bear, Sr., 8z Sons
I WHOLESALE GROCERS
I .. -
Mary Taylor: "Do you believe in the hour of prayer
311 N. Front St., Wilmington, N. C.
Wilmington Iron Works
"The Iron Men"
Phone 247 Wilmington, N. C.
All Necessary Portable Equipment
Main Office: Foot of Orange St.
The Young Men'S
The Home of
Hart Schatfner 8: Marx Clothes
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Bob Ruark: "I would have if you had left me two hours ago."
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Billy Wells: "Only fools are postivef'
Mae Keels: "Are you sure?"
Billy Wells: "Absolutely."
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T Compliments I i Davls
T of Grocery Company
' l FRESH MEATS FANCY AND
i Atl3.IltiC Tobacco Co., IHC. STAPLE GIQQCERIES
I Wilmington, N. C. ,:1 I Fresh Vegetables and Fruits
1 Phone 152 T 1 Phones 4s-49 10 So. 17th Street
I ' I
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I H. F. WILDER Compfmems
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i REAL ESTATE AND i 1
E RENTAL AGENCY i CRESCENT MOTORYCO.
l Plione 631 Distributors of
' 207 Pmcess Sweet - ' CHRYSLER MOTOR CARS
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May We Serve You in Future Life as We Have
Served Your Fathers?
T EF IRD'
Where Your Children's Children Will Do Their Shopping
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Tom James: "I'm burning with love for you."
Kitty Nichols: "Come, come! Don't make a fuel of yourself."
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Tom Woody: "Should a person be punished for something he hasn't done?"
Mrs. Martin: "Of course not."
Tom Woody: "Well, I haven't done my English yet."
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H Your personality .demands that " The H
H Your Suit be 5 H Equitable Life Assurance ,,
CUSTOM TAILORED L ll Society I
U We give you value far in excess of .Of the fx
44 our prices A United States H
I. SHRIER 8Z SONS J. H. JAMES, DISIL. Mgr. al
I I A H J. D. Edwards, A. B. Stallworth, I
Establlshed 1870 g " E. L. Matthews, Special Agents ll
.i.-..-. - -..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-.....i. .a:...-......-..-u.-......-......-...-..-..-..-..l.
' SCHOOL RINGS, PINS, ETC. ,, I SHEET MUSIC ,,
'F Get It From
V BISSINGER ll j LATEST HITS H
H DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND gl VICTOR RADIOS
ll JEWELRY 1' I 2 1
,, Repair Worlk on Watches and A H H
I 1: , ' ' ' 1
105 Msgirigtreet H V 209 Princess Street
1' F. A. BISSINGER 1 j Phone 313 I
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BRLK-WILLIAMS COMPANY, Inc. l
' ONE OF CAROLINA'S BEST DEPARTMENT STORES "
H FEATURING EXCLUSIVE DEPARTMENTS H
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 7
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David Scott: "Do your shoes hurt?"
Ed. Taylor: "No, but my feet do."
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Meares Harriss: "What are you doing there?"
Mildred Smith: "I've been sitting here an hour and the vanishing cream h:Isn't
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I PIANOS PIIONOCRAPHS I ll
l MoGRATH 8z CO. 3
I 302 North Front Street ,, F J K-
I Phone 777 I Good Clothes for Every Man T
l RADIOS RECORDS T if
I "Our Aim-To Entertain" H i ,K
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. I -
: I 1:
l I 7 GREGG BROTHERS
I PHELPS, FLOWERS I GOOD HARDWARE
I 108 PRINCESS STREET I I U L
I 5 I We have .1t,,can get It, or H
I Phone 312 : 1 It Isn t made L
I 1 Phone sa 14 North Front sn-oem if
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- ,, 1 I
l THE I 1 Founded 1876 I
l DLUETHENTHAL CO. il I QE
g MANUFACTl:IcRI5EIR'1Sg AND MILL
' Direct Mill Shipments Only i
WILMINGTON, N. C. H L . ll
L Oldest Daily in the State 1'
Q 3 Z TIIT!ISllllillTlUlllIl1IllTll-illlllil
1"""' """""""""""""""""""""'!' Member of A. P., S. N. P. A. and I
I I Audit Bureau of Circulation If
I O. E. DURANT i l
l SHIP CHANDLER T Fu: Le'?S:dd fire of U
ssocia e ress
f PROVISIONS, DECK AND 1 i If
I ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES as
Q k 5 Watch the Star-News for
L Water and Mar et Streets i ll High Sch 001 Sport News !
I - A L I
Rachel Carroll: "Am I the first girl you ever
kissed ? "
Thomas "Fanning" Wood: "Well, you are the last, and the last shall be the first."
e 3 W Y - 1: uaarnxar prpn- :cc
..--.. - 'Ill ' ' ' Q
MA in 5 E..
Tom Burch: "Have you heard the new butcher song?"
Mary Lamb: "No, howzat?"
Tom Burch: "Butcher arms around me, honey."
1 MEARES HARRISS I M ll
' I ' Q A 0 H
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE I Wllllllll2l0llGl'0C0fYc0. QQ
Phones'1129 and 3085 l all 223 Market street Q I'
L 1 W Phone 12 v4 :I
Wilmington, North Carolina l I I
i SATISFACTION Q'
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'I locks l lzl
ll 2 I
T "W ' I I NEHI BOTTLING CO. H
S H I R T S QUALITY BEVERAGES I
7 Southland Manufacturing Co. ' 2
WILMINGTON, N. C.
I-A------------------------------------i -----------A ---- - ---------Ji
+41151.111ng...IIpiI..1u..-ug-Inq..ilu1qu1uu1ug1uu1g.1..1..iug1lg1p.1ug1g..1 1 .- .- -unigg.-ua,
, QUALITY COMFORT ECONOMY
" The Wilmington Furniture Co.
I "The Old Reliable" ,
208 NORTH FRONT STREET PHONE 368
T l I
Bill Hall: "I can't see what keeps you women from freezing."
Marguerite Page: "You aren't supposed to, big boy."
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A ,221 .AL or
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Miss Mary Lathrop: "Who made that noise?"
There was a silence and finally-
Clarke Bellamy: "I laughed up my sleeve and didn't know there was a hole in the
Q SAUNDERS i l FOR ANYTHING IN THE WAY I
2 DRUG STORE OF FLOWERS
i 1 I WILL REHDER
I WILMINGTON'S ORIGINAL I -
A CUT RATE DRUG sTORE T Florist I
, : , LDE T AND LAREST IN '
l 108 North Front Street 0 EASTERN CAROLINA
2 Q WRIGHTSVILLE 1
N. Jacobi Hardware Co. BEACH
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i "THE HOUSE YOUR 1 T In 3 Hurry? l
I FATHER DEALT WITH" l T I
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Use the Causeway
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I THE TIME TO LAY THE FOUNDATION FOR
FINANCIAL INDEPENDENCE IS IN YOUTH I
l Youth must acquire perseverance, stick-to-it-iveness and wisdom, ,I
L which linked with the art Of thrift, brings prosperity and happi- I
A ness. In our systematic plans of investment your dreams can ,
1 be realized over a given period of time by the investment of I
i small weekly sums. First mortgage security. Earnings more . I
I than 611, tax free. Assets more than S1,700,000.00. :I
E THE MILLION DOLLAR i
I Carolma Bulldmg and Loan Assoclatlon
T E. T. Taylor, Pres. W. A. Fonvielle, W. D. Jones, Asst. Sec.-Treas.
3 C. M. Butler, V.-Pres. Sec.-Treas. J. O. Carr, Attorney i
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Agnes Peschau: "I saw a man swallow a sword."
Rosalie Watters: "That's nothingg I saw a boy inhale a camel."
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Elizabeth Bridgers: "Where have you been?"
Jane Beery: "On a guessing test."
Elizabeth Bridgers: "Thought you had a test in French."
Jane Beery: "I did."
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1 THE GROCERTERIA I f I
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I CITY OPTICAL Co. E 1 SHELL MAP SERVICE I
T I Weekly Detour Information I
2 TH'OS. B. LILLY, Owner I I I
Q I e In-and-out Maps of I
Q EVERYTHING OPTICAL f Prmclval Clues I
5 Wilmington - Fayetteville HUGHES BROS., INC.
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i MOLASSES COOKIES!
And They're Made From
GRANDMA'S OLD FASHIONED MOLASSES
1 cup Grandma's Molasses 1 tablespoon hot water
' 1 level teaspoon soda Vz teaspoon vanilla "
' 1 level teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons shortening :I
H 1 level teaspoon ginger I
Sift the soda, salt and ginger into the molasses. Add the water and I
U shortening and pastry Hour enough to make dough to handle. Roll mix- H
ture out on floured board, cut with floured cutter and bake in moderate oven. 1,
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I Amerlcan Molasses Company of N. C. Q
1 Wilmington, N. C.
Write us for free recipe book
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Claude Howell: "You are the breath of my life."
Eleanor Wright: "Did you ever try holding your breath?"
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Mrs. LeGrand: "Give me a sentence using the word 'writhe.' "
H. W. Stevens: "I writhe every morning at theven-thirty."
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HARCOURT 81 CO. L
If LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY
H STATIONERS - ENGRAVERS - JEWELERS
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While Miss Helen Barnwell was at home she was missing for three days before the
police finally located her in a "pay as you leave" bus.
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if C90 Printing
if SCHOOL RINGS I
J Commencement In0itations lr
Xxfilmington Stamp 86 Printing Company
Good, Dependable Printers if
2II and 213 North Second Street 7
Wilmington, N. C.
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