Tubman High School - Maids and a Man Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1921 volume:
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A I1 vow:
.f-' 'NG' 0,
Town-fix this our Annual, friend,
Use not a scornful look:
ut lot your thoughts descend, on the
Mzlny' weeks it took,
And you yourself defend,
Nor let others blame, the hook.
-G. E. '23
Maids and A Map
Students of Tubman High School
Augusta, Georgia I
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TRACY I. HICKMAN
Cillllfflllllll High-Srlzool fvllllllllifffl'
Bonn! of Iflillfllfiflll
To one whose fine entliusizxsiii for '1'lliJlllZlll.S pros
perify has 1'Jl'OllllJfL'll him to continuous efforts on
her behalf and has stiinuhitcd every student to higher
ideals, this Vohnnc is mh-riicafccl with the zlifecfiomife
regards of the
Nineteen Hundred Twenty-One
3 D., I
Tubman Ay.-gpgwagid A MAN Class
History of Tubman
HE Class of 1921 of the Tubman High School would leave as a gift to
the Tubman girls of today and tomorrow, this brief historical sketch
of the school.
Before the Tubman High School was established by the Board of Educa-
tion in 1874-, there were no public high schools for girls in Augusta. Prior to
that time there were many private schools and tutors to otfer a girl a high
In 1874- Mrs. Emily Tubman purchased the Christian Church building at
T11 Reynolds Street and presented it to the Board of Education to be used as
a girls' high school.
lllrs. Tubman was Miss Emily Thomas of Kentucky. In 1817 she married
lllr. Richard Tubman, a rich merchant of Augusta, Georgia. At his death
lNIr. Tubman left his widow a large fortune. Mrs. Tubman was interested in
many community enterprises in Augusta. To some of these she gave large
sums of money. Therefore, she purchased the Christian Church and its pre-
sentation to the Board for the purpose above mentioned was in keeping with
her deep interest in Augusta. Yvhen Mrs. Tubman presented the church
building on Reynolds Street to the Board of Education, one of the conditions
of the gift was, that if for any reason this site were ever abandoned as a girls'
high school. it should then become the duty of the Trustees of the Academy of
Richmond County to sell the p1'operty and divide the proceeds between the
Academy of Richmond County and the D'Antignac Free School.
This disposition of the old school lot on Reynolds Street was made after the
school building was burned to the ground in the great fire of March 22, 1916.
hlrs. Tubman left no endowment to the Tubman High School. The school
has always been entirely supported by the public school fund of the county
and state as administered by the Richmond County Board of Education.
The Tubman High School has had only four principals: Mr. Ben Neely,
Rev. lvilliam Beane, Mr. John Neely, and Mr. T. H. Garrett, who still holds
the office after fifteen years of valuable service to this institution. x
The first class, consisting of only eight girls, graduated at the Tubman
in 1869. The school has grown steadily since that time and at present there
are fifty-two in the graduating class. There are now six hundred and fifty
in the student body and a faculty of thirty-two members.
Tubman, iMAIDSgand A B5iN Class 'JZ
The building on Reynolds Street was three times enlarged by the Board
of Education. On March 22, 1916, the building and entire equipment were
totally destroyed by fire.
Plans were immediately drawn for a new school. Two years before the
fire the Board of Education purchased a tract of land on Yvalton 1Vay, known
as the Sehutzen Platz. In November, 1916, the people of Augusta and Rich-
mond County voted a bond issue of 361001100 for the erection of a girls' high
school on the present Xvalton 1Vay site. The plans for the school were drawn
by 111: G. Lloyd Preacher, architect, and the construction of the building was
awarded to the Palmer-Spivey Construction Company. 1Vork on the building
was begun in January, 1917, and after many interruptions due to the 1Vorld
VVar, the building was completed and first occupied February 18, 1918. From
ltlarch 22, 1916, until the new building was completed, the sessions of the
school were held in Sunday School Building of the First l'reshyterian Church,
the First Baptist Church, basement of Central Grammar School, and a resid-
ence at 617 Telfair Street. This condition necessarily made it hard for the
school to carry on its work, but at no time did the spirit of the school, for
which the Tubman has long been famous, fail to assert itself. It was a happy
day when the long talked of new Tubman school with its modern building, com-
plete equipment and its beautiful grounds became at least a reality.
The new Tubman ranks among the finest high schools in the country, and
is the pride of Augusta.
-Anna C. Eve.
1 v ,
fllblllllll iWBI3IIJSin1lfA W i iii Class
Q'1'o tunu of "Margin-"H
Bly Llc-ar olcl 'l'ulnn:1n. I'n1 always tliinlxing of you.
Tubnmn, I'll toll tlu- world I lou- you.
Life alia-acl liolcls trcasurcs for nu-:
I'Vc learnt-cl Latin. History. Matll. anil 1-vorytliiug
At Tubman. You'vc gin-n nu- 1-alum-ation:
I'll be always truc:
After all is suiml anll mlonc. tlu-ru is 1-1-ally only onc,
O, Tulnuan. Tulnnan, it's you.
And now, clear Tulnusin, olif how I lmtv to luavc you:
'I'ub1nan, what glory can I gin- you?
vVl1Ql1 lifcls journey is at its start,
I will say 'twas you who had a great big part,
O, Tubman, in giving inspiration.
Grace, and virtue, too:
After all is said and done. tlu-rc is really only one.
O,4Tubinan, Tulnuan. it's you.
-Noll F. Russull.
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rlvllblllflll MAIDS anal A MAMA i Y W Clngg
MR. T. H. clARlil'l'l"1' ,....,A ..
Mlss A. DORlJ'I'IIX' HA1Ns ..,.
Bliss ANNE M. I'A1:1-1 ..,. .
Miss JULIA A. Fmsvu ,..,...
Bliss GEIi'I'RI'DP1 J. COMEX'
Miss LC'I'lSE I'ARRs ,.,.......
lllss FRANc'Hs I.. XVEST .,., ,
Bliss PA1'L1N11: HilI.I.EX' ,.,. .
Bliss YV11.LAMET'1'E cilil-ZEN .... .
Bliss BI,-XRY IJUFISE YV1I.suN ,,,, ,
Miss ANNA H. XVARIJ ..........
Mlss BIARGARET BATTLE .... ,
RIRS. RI.-XRGARET H. Hl'l!S'l' ,..,,.
Bliss DIARY E. HAMILTUN ,.......,
Miss F1'RLow I'IOLI.lNGSWOR'l'll
Miss ELOISE B. AICBETH ,..,....
Miss XYIXNIE MAY SMITH ......
Bliss XXYILLIE M. BOMAR ,..,...
Dllss RI.-XRCIA A. CLARK ...... .
Miss RAY D. LORMAN .....
Miss Lors EYE .....................
Miss Bl.-KRGARET E. BAKER .,..
Miss LQRA M. PE.-XRCE ......
Miss LILLIAN GOOLSBY ..,. .
ffl'Ill'l'lII .S'1'i1'111'1' llllll Biology
1, ,,,,..,.,,, .,,,,,,., . U11fl11'11111Ii1'.x
.,.......If11gIisl1 llllll 1"l't'lIl'Il
, .,.., C'111111111'1'1'i11I G1'11gr11pl1y
,.,,...,l'i:'i1'.v 111111 Hl.9flIl'.If
....,.I.11!i11 IIIIII I'lIIgIi5lI
,..,,..Pl1gxi1's 111111 Cl11'111i.s'fry
....,..C'iz'i1's 111111 Gt'IIt'l'IlI S1'iv11r1'
.....,.E11gIis11 111111 Civics
..,,,,Hisf0ry and C'iz'ics
Class lil HA MAIDS and MAN Y Tubmun
To the Faculty
As we leave the halls of Tubman and we bid it fond adieu,
ltlany thoughts and wishes kind are in each heart,
And we're thinking, our dear Faculty, how much we owe to you,
For the inspiration which your lives impart.
VVith a purpose true and earnest and devotion that's sublime,
You have guided us along the narrow path:
Not alone in teaching lessons you've employed your useful time,
In mere languages, or sciences, or math.
But with wisdom and with patience through diH'ieulties hard,
You have shaped us for the life we are to liveg
Tho' wt-'ve often pulled against you and your efforts we have marred,
And cooperation we have failed to give.
So here's to Tubman Faculty, we wish them every joy
And happiness-good wishes by the tong
To them, the love and loyalty, in truth, without alloy,
Of the Senior Class of Nineteen Twenty-One.
-Martha Jarrell, '21,
,I ' '
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Class 'JI i MAIDS 3132.51 MAN
Tub nm I1
C'UIl7l'.VYl,illk and YVl1itc I'wIOI1't'l'iPillk Rose-bud
Jloffufldvc 'Co I,L'2ll'lI amd LL-zu'n to IAIYL'
Blsssm PLVBIB .,.,
Claus. Senior '1'ezun.
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QQ 5 hum PJABS
X857 ".l Il1f'l'I'-ll hrfnrl 'lllflkffll fl
Q54 l',ll'l'l'flll l'Ulll1,I'l1llll1'l'.'v
Vice- President Sn-nior Class.
"Fran: hw' lipx clrnplufll ymz-
Presidz-nt. Senior and Junior
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Tub nm II
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ours ILRST o r
'BRI LL IANTC-V
MAIDS and A
"Nbr lilfvx Ius1'Tl', xln' Iilfrfx fu
1-fm!-'. Hui wllrflz If 1-mruuv fn
lmulfx- Sill' ,HIS In ln' Slllllllffu
HIfl'!f4llll', zlull f'Ill'!',' flmu mul
I slurll llffuwr uyrf'r'."
"HW nmclffxt auxwrfr mul
11'm'rf:1l air show lufr win' mul
.tlllllll ax sin' is fair."
I unzmrz tim umuun aqauzst
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ui. '. ' .K My . . K- K I
lwr will, xhw will br of H10 xmm' K
opinion Mill." Q:
Melllliel' Varsity '20, '21.
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Hllfllllx' nm' tam flwrflrly af flu'
fflllllffllll nf lflmwlwlyrf Irs! yr
"Ple'usrlnf anrl lfinzl is slzv-
Ilw l1l'fI1'f'l1S 8ll!'lI c'l1m'ms flirl
yliwf lzm' tlmf mlmirml slu'
"Tlu' las! link is lvrukfvz ilmf
lrinclx mf' fu this Nl'l10Ul.u
".I win' man has In url likr
ll foul S0llH'llIl1l'N. or no om
will fuln' llim A'l'I'l0Il.Vl.lI.n
1,llUt0g'l'il1!ll Editor of Annual
1, 1 n
Tllblllllll Egnl ANMAN
M .mv Comix
"I1rr Z'nfr'r' wax rzvfr' xufl,
flfllfll' rrnal luzvgruz w.1'r-wllmlf
living in tl ZE'1lIV1Illl.u
"Nu nur' hut .vluf mul lH'll'l'f'll
knuzvs nf wha! shz' -ix fhirzl-'il1y."
S9C'l'Ctill'y Senior Class.
W y Louisa DYE
R "I um not 1r1f'1'1'.1f, lruf do br-
yzlilc the flllllfl I um by swnl-
,fx President of Glen- Club.
"Tn hurry and 'worry is -not
my r'1'1'01l. Things will lmpprn
-so 7,Uhuf'.v flu' l1l'f'lI.'yl
Athletic Editor of Annual:
f' l i
Neo C 0
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MAIDS and A MAN
BIINNH-: QlU!.IlIE Fl-Il.I.
'Of lIl'l' lfriylft frlrr, um'
1-lruzrr' will frm-v ru pi'-lurf' on
".l yirl :ml uf Icnrllx, lull
Hditm'-irl-cl1ie'f of ixllllllilll
li:-pr'ese11tutivv on Council Hu-
nm' I.n-zlglw 'BIN Sr-ninx' 'lw1'2llll.
" 'Tis 7L'lxl'l' fu lu' rjrmll llltlll
lnul: mul -Wlffl' to lu' nzvfflf
"Will: yrnllw .url prrzvzilizly
fnr1'4', inlrnl IIIHPII ln-1' rlwxlinml
l'1lllI'Sl', !fr4ll'4'f11l llllll usvful in
all Nlll' fluf'x."
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I 1 X JV
MAIDS and A
USM' is nu fm' In any lllflll,
buf xlu- run 'fills' In lnful ilu-
Ullllllfl NllI'l'lPIL',' f'llI'l' will kill
ll wil: su flH'l'l'fUl'l' lwI'.v In'
'rn ff l'I'.ll. "
H.xT1'm B1:1.l.s LQRII-'FIN
"Jli.vsrs.' Tlw fair' flm! I -rv-
lnfzf flfix lwssnn .wrnzx fu rrrrr-u
'f',l0.V4" HU, HIUIH' ll Ill'IlIH'f
'Ill1lf!', hut prnlwr linu'-In
"Il'lmsP honor is hrr honvsl
flltlllflllf, and sinzplr' frufll In
f'If1.vx 'JI MAIDS and A MAN
N J 'Q
. 1' ,Q 1
X kk Mun' lil'GlIlCS
Hlivfiwl' lulw than IlI'Z'l'I',"
'Llll hm' fIIIlHS arf' Sllfll fluff
our luzwfx hw' still H111 Iwflwr
Pre:-ident .-Vtlxle-tic Asmuuiu-
tion, '21g Vice-President Ath-
lvtiu Assovialtinn 'zog Mellxlu-1'
Varsity '20, '2lg Captain Ifrvslm
:mal Supl: 'lk-unmx.
M Au'1'lI.x J.XRHl'II.I.
"Thr lflzlxlr is lIl'llllfifIll, .url
P11-aidcnt Honor I,c-uglle '20:
Senior 'lk-mn: I.itrrz1ry Editor
.XNNII-I I,m' .luuxsux
ff '-'HQ "Tll:'1'1' urr flIYllljlllfN lun :hwy
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Tub 111 ll II
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WWMAYIIJS uni :X MAN V l'I11.v.s
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"Tin, mfril is rr Zn'1lI'l'lllll fm'
"ll'1'i!1f 111r us our :cfm lnivs '
".YuIlli11r1 bu! l14'1'x4'lf vnu ln'
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I.UI'ISE BIARTIN -,"
"J frlir m1'laf1'io1' ix Il .vilrnf LM,
C'Iu.v,w '11 Mums fl3g 3 y .55
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, Mun' NICQ'l.l'lll-I
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1 HlVl'I'f' sfllfllrr' ffulrlrll, l':l lu
if I1 llIiHi1llI1lil'I'.U -
IJI'l'I'.ljf,lilljl is uf' xw1'1'if'4' lu
mu' zulm jill!!
I,rcu,1.r: MUCUM mms
BI.uu:,x1m'1' Md hmzxx
'uufiful ax xwrwf, mul
us lrrullliful, Illlll snfl ax
nuff ,my fm snfl, vmvl
nl us yn-rf."
Stk .XNNIH lflvrzlxx AIIGYICR
my ' Hur nf lllr' lwxl fIlI'l'4' ix."
tux lmu' In uxr' till'
uf- 6.1 'A
Tllblllflll MAIDS and A MAX
IF DRC E. COULD Gnu
sl --'- '
NI xRu.xR1cT XIII Tux
"II1'r nvlys fzrr IUIIAIIN of IIIVIIS-
zlllfnwsx, nnfl rzll Infr lmfhx Illl
"To ln' yrrul is lu Iw mu
"O, llI'I13il'l' sl'lmlr1r. Ivllrll is
RIEIIIITQI' Varsity '21.
"Tl1inlfiny is un iellv zvnxlr
f I Y
ff ,H Us L
L f ' M ,
c X NV,-V
-:S 7 iv-
MAIDS mul A MAN
will lu' as lwr
'l'1'1-us. St'I1iUl' Class: Sw.-
'l'n-zns, Junior Claw
"Lvl us lm xilwnf, fur .vu me
"fini fllkl' lll'lIl'l' full.l1,l krmzv
"Smilrf anal lln' rlnxs .wnilvx
-guxfx A -
B I tXIDS illlll MAN
"Tu krmtc' In-r fx In lun- lnr.
lI'l'llI'ill!l ull llmf Ivriylll uf
lrurniny liylllllu lilrr ll flfm'rr."
A N N rt S 1 1 ,u-um
"J !ll'I'Ilf IlIl'H10l'.ll 1llll'N -nu!
'llllllfl' fl Izlzilusnplwr any murr
fllllll u flirfinnrzry mn lu- rullwl
"lVm'lf.' ll'lmf'x u-ark! ll'lrr'rw
- luwv I Iwnrfl that zvurvl lwfm'v."'
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I-' sl '71 fx I
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MAIDSQHQ A MAN
Tub nm I1
XYIRHIN 1.x STVR MAX
"Thu Illlllllkvfllli ll rfrmllff fu
flI.ll II1l'l'lf,u U
"Linh is xlmrf, rlrfnflz will
r'nnu': qu In if girls. zclzilr
"Sha will nut fnlfrr. fninf nr
fail, buf fight unfil lwr riyllls
"Slw is yvnllr, slrr' is shy
xlu' llnx rnisvhilff in lrrr 1'.III'."
T lib 111 u Il
MAIDS and A MAX
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zgnrlf inf: rfr rm will:
lllI'flNlll'l', ful mul H14 :.'nrl,',"
"Fur lII1'.Il Iulvf lin' .jimi flu
.wiring Inf slu' zuilnl ur lu' .vln
"lVhnf fllil'All-'Nfl' muxir .vlmlla
uI'4'r lluf XVII, l'llfl'fllI1'ilI!l nur
xvllmfx Iuifh stcrfrf nIrflml.11."'
BICIIIIDEI' Varsity '20, '2l.
'klway :lull rarw, nml I
priflwr 110110110 from -mr."
X Ii PF-N
:X i fb
nm 'JI MAIDS 'anal A MAN Cllllblllllll
The Ship of One and Twent
Gone before, tl1e class of twenty,
l,1lLlSlllg now is o11e and twenty
For a IllOl1lCI1t 'ere L'IlllNl.l'lilllg
For a hopeful l1a11py lll0lllCllt
1,11 the 111a1'gi11 of l'llL' river.
Now is sunk the sun of ehilflhooclg
Risen now tl1e 1110011 of girlhood,
Sherlcling soft and silvery nioonbeains
Full of purity and goodness,
Full of nobleness and honor.
Drifting down the stream of knowledge
Past the Fl'0SlllIl2lll, Sophoniore, Junior.
Past those stations on our journey
lvhere we loved to learn our lessons,
Learned to love our clear old Tnbnian,
Thus it is we leave our SC'll00llIllltCS,
Those we love anal those who love us!
May the classes which will follow
Sail the shining path we sailed o'e1':
Dip their oars where ours have glistened:
Follow close our good example:
Profit by mistakes which we marle-
That i11 setting pace for others
They may raise a higher standard:
One which every girl is proud ofg
One. an honor to tl1eir high school.
May they UflL'll i11 fllCll' 111i11d's eye
See our class ship clriftiiig, floating,
Sailing down tl1e stream of knowledge
By fhe liglithouse. Gracluation,
Passing fl'0Ill tl1e strezun of knowledge
Out i11to tl1e sea beyond it:
Tu b ma n
MAIDS and A MAN
From the days of happy childhood
To the happier days of girlhood:
From the days of hooks and lessons,
To the master. Old Experience-
Him who teaches best the lessons
lvhich in life we all have need of.
From the first we are departed,
Sailing now into the second:
At the port we give the password,
lvhisper just the word "Diplo1na,"
Then upon life's stormy ocean,
On life's sea so rough with billows,
Sails the Ship of One and Twenty,
Tossed about by storm and tempest
Battle we against the ocean,
Fight against the winds and waters
But at last we come out Victorf
Builded, braced, and launched by Tuhman.
-Nell Russell, '21,
f'la.v.v 'JI MAIDS and A MAN Tubnznn
Senior Class History
S HISTORY interesting? Some historv is. Jartieularlv American
b . .
history. because it concerns ourselves and our country. How dry
history would be without the obstacles that make it!
Then. here is a history that is interesting. It is the Senior Class History.
and is interesting because it concerns ourselves, and our school. The many
obstacles that tried to trip us merely made us work harder and become stronger.
For all the advantages the Tubman girls now have we would not give up our
past four years' experiences. because, we are proud of having conquered those
years. The harder the victory is to gain. the more victorious we are when
In 1917, as Freshmen, we joined the Tubman refugees at the First Pres-
byterian Sunday School buildinrr. This was our tem norarv abode after the
. s 5 .
big Augusta fire that destroyed Tubman on Cotton Row. There we were,
Cl 'ht v-five in number. homeless and fri htened. thourrh we rut on a bold front.
D - C
But we soon caught the spirit of loyalty and walked with a mighty air, our
heads held up, and our shoulders back. for were we not Tubmanites? Surely.
everybody must recognize us.
Indeed. we carried our books with us CYCl'yWl1Ql'C we went. and sat with
them in our laps as the sub-freslnnen do now. But we did it because we had
no place to put them. Our classes were held in the little class rooms where we
satywith our heels hung in the rounds of the chairs. and hugged our knees.
For music. science, and sewing, we marched across to the Central school and
spent many pleasant hours there.
It was under the hospitable roof of the First Presbyterian Sunday School
that we received many visits from soldiers and war-workers who called us to
patriotism. It is safe to say that they found us ready and willing in every
It is not very often that girls in the South have the privilege of attending
school when the ground is covered with ice, but we did.' And our not having
this privilege often accounted for the fact that we could not stay right side up.
or on our feet. long enough to get to school on time.
About this time, a big. cloudy obstacle came along and stood right in our
path. It was called the coal shortage. As I have said before. we readily
Tzzbman M:gDS and A MAX Class 'JI
responded to any patriotic cause. so in December we gladly discontinued school
for the purpose of stretching our coal supply.
Don't think for a minute that we were discouraged because of this obstacle.
for we had a bright out-look in the future. February. 1918. greeted us at the
door of the new Tubman on Yvalton Yvay. YVe have the honor of being the last
of the refugees. and the first to enter our new home. Here we had everything
that we had lacked before. YVQ di.fn't even mind getting lost between classes
because the seniors got lost. too.
In the sewing classes at the new school we put away the embroidery needle
and stitched away on pajamas and ehildren's dresses for the French people.
and hospital shirts and gun covers for our soldiers. Maybe some day we shall
profit by this Red Cross experience.
Now graduation was something beyond the horizon s0 far as we were con-
cerned, and it didn't mean much to us. All that mattered. really. was the
little card the teachers gave us, the last day. that made us Sophomzmres. YYe
were now ninety-iive in number in spite of tl'e fact that some of our school-
mates left school for idleness, work. or matrirnony.
Xvhat a hard year was before us! But. of course, we did not know it. ani
"where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise." YVe knew nothing of the girl
with the thousand eyes, nor Alexander. who might have warned us. Before
Christmas the doors were shut against us for a whole month on account of the
influenza epidemic: not because Tubman would give us the "flue," but for fear
that individuals would pass it on to Tubman. Then, when we thought all was
safe, we made another effort to go to school: but in January. 1919. the epidemic
proceeded to interrupt the process of our education again, and we almost gave
up all hopes of ever getting educated. We did not resume our work until
ltlarch of the same year. and. in our detexmination not to lose the fight, we
went to school six days in the week. Of course that was the plan of the
Faculty, but they could not have carried it out except for our co-operation.
Now, can you think of anything bravcr than that for a school girl who likes
to sleep late on Saturday morning?
During our Sophomore year a most eventful thing happened prior to all
epidemics. A man was enlisted on the Faculty! He was neither a young man,
noe' an uld man, but just a middle-aged man. After the excitement was over,
nothing much happened except that he got married before teaching the
Our Principal is very much opposed to school girls' marching through the
streets on parades, but he said that it was our patriotic duty tQ df? SQ when we
Class '21 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
were asked to parade to help promote the progress of the fifth Liberty loan.
lve thoroughly enjoyed the admiration of the public and felt very important
in doing our duty.
YVell, what do you think? The Juniors asked some of our Sophomores to
serve at the banquet for the Seniors. An honor, indeed! Nevertheless, when
we become Juniors we shall have the same privilege. Of course we can't
exactly revenge on them because we shall have to ask the Sophomores who come
after us, but the principle will be revenge just the same.
Now there are sixty-five of us knocking on the door of the Junior class.
Yvhat a glorious feeling as we stand with our feet on the step of the Junior
class, and our eyes on the level with the Senior step. Graduation is not merely
a vision on the horizon now for we have a closer view. Yve had no interup-
tion this year, consequently, the rest of our history is dry: it is so dry now
that I can hardly proceed. Of course we are very glad epidemics deserted us,
and we are no longer victims of them. Yve spent the whole year looking for
more adventures but the war was ended and so was everything else. seemingly.
Our last resort was the battles fought on the hockey field and basket ball
court which we didn't always win. I suspect that the lack of something
to do is what possessed us to make up such a clownish circus. Any way it
was the kind of thing the public liked because we made four hundred and three
dollars and thirteen cents and gave the Seniors as good a banquet as we hope
to have when we're Seniors.
Now if you want to know why we shout, laugh, cry, and sigh, it is because
we are Seniors. You don't wonder that we shout and laugh, but you do wonder
why we cry and sigh. That is the secret of Seniorship, and you must wait
until you are one before you can find out. lve are standing on the top step
now, but our history is still in the making because we haven't received our
diplomas yet. YVe are anxiously waiting and hoping that none of the fifty-four
will be left behind.
Already we have witnessed two snows this year which makes us feel that
We are receiving as cold a farewell as the welcome we were given.
VVe are glad to be the privileged ones of having seen the Lyceum courses
introduced into our school, and the many other improvements that have come
about during our four years here, some of which are: the Honor League, the
Athletic Council, and the Annual. lVe are proud of all of them.
I am sure we feel conscientious in saying that we have done OU1' best in
every way and in everything. WVe feel kindly and superiorto everybody, due
to our proper training. To say that we have enjoyed the friendship of Mr.
Tubmzzni MAIDS and A MAN Class '21
Hickman is only hinting of our love for him. To say that we have a fatherly
love for Mr. Garrett is saying everything because we know of his daughterly
interest in us. To say that we love and respect our Faculty is true, but there
is no telling what they think of us judging from our monthly reports.
I fear that I am getting too sad, though, as long as tears are shed, this
history is not too dry. Ivhen I laugh the world laughs with me: but when I
Weep. I weep alone: therefore. I shall leave our history to complete itself.
Class 'ffl M,-XIDS ani,-X MAS Tubmun
Most Dependable .A
BL-st Danccr .... ..
Bust Natural ,.....
Most Vnlucky .,.v.,.
Bifrvust Vocabulary ....
ltlost Original ..........
Bc-st Stenogiupliei' ....
Most Attractive ....
Most Agrcc-able .....
Best Complexion ...,,,
Blost in Love .,.,...
ltlost P1'0lllll1Qllt ...,..
Best Bookkeeper ,...
lNIost Brilliant ....,
ltlost Rcsorvccl .....
Host Voicc ....., .
Most Stylish .....
Most Obliging ..,..
Most Tiinirl ,...,. .
Bm-st Faintcr ..... ,
...Marga 1'L1 t Milton
.....,...I1'CllC Jack eon
Tu b nz ll n-
RLQDS unrl A MAX
Blost Distant ...,.....
lllost Forgetful .....
Most Talented ..,....
Biggest Bluffer .....
Blost Business-like .......................,..,...A,...t.A................. ...Y,.
Rlost Ambitious-in school and out Qoh. you boys TJ
Most llnsatisfiecl ....,....,,... ..,...,........ ......w.,.....,
lllost Self-Assured ,..,...
Most Sensitive ,.....
lllost '4Made-l'p', ....
lllost Dignified ,......
lllost Affectionate ,.
Most Popular ........
Best Sport .....,.......,....,......,..
Noted for Cutting Chapel ...,..,
Most btucllous ..................
Most Capable .....
B eatest ......,...........
lllost Indifferent ......
Best Disposition ......
Best Musician .....,..
Best All-Round .,,..,
Annie Evelyn Meyer
Hattie Belle Griffin
Annie Lou Johnson
Class '21 MAIDS and -A MAN Tubnzan
Class Prophec of 1921
S I walked out Jackson Street with my two wonder-workers, on the day
of my a1'rival in Augusta, my eyes fell upon a sign like this: "Don't
miss itfthree T. H. S. graduates of 1921 will be at the Grand tonight
onlv. to tell where their classmates are, and what they are doing."
.Seven long years had passed since I had been in Augusta. Ivhen I left, I
had just graduated from Tubman. and now Gladys, Dorothy and I have
finished our study of the occult sciences, and other branches of that character.
On the night mentioned, the curtain rises, and a stage is seen, at the back
of which are two heavy velvet curtains. Except for two velvet pillows on each
side of a marble pedestal, the stage is bare. On top of the pedestal is placed
a crvstal which looks as if it might be made of silver. I enter through the
velvet draperies at the back of the stage. Dorothy and Gladys enter through
the side doors, one coming from each side. IVe are all dressed alike, having an
Oriental costumes, with turbans bound tightly around our heads. My colleagues
sit on the pillows as do the Arabs. and I stand behind the pedestal. I raise my
hands in Oriental fashion over the crystal, and gaze into its mystic depths.
After a space of two minutes, I speak.
As I look into the crystal I see only a confusion of things. Slowly the
scene changes, and I discern a sign. "Fancy Dancing-Dye K Clark." A
door opens and I see our old schoolmates, Deryl and Louise. Ivhat are they
doing? Goodness, me! Deryl's toe-dancing, and Louise is doing her best to
make a bashful youth play the part of Pierrot while Pierrette waits patiently.
Ivho would have ever thought that "D, C." and "Louise" would teach dancing?
Now, I see something that everyone might well expect. There is Mary
Cook. dressed as a nurse, and bending over a poor, ragged, deformed child.
ltlary was ever gentle, hence this wonderful welfare work is just the thing
IVhat is this? Flowers everywhere and in their midst is Hattie Belle. A
florist? No, Mr. Balk's assistant. The phone rings, and I hear Hattie
Belle's voice, '6Balk's Nursery." It is Sparta, Ga., calling. "IVhat's the
name please? Mr.-- Yes, this is Miss Griffin! Hello l" Hattie Belle
recognizes the voice as that of an old friend of hers. He wants some flowers
to be sent to his wife, who was Miss Lncile Mcfommons. Dear old Lucy!
She's living in Sparta and married to-oh, well. ask Hattie Belle.
Now, I perceive a long brick building. As the crystal reveals it more
clearly, I recognize it as Tubman. In room 25 are seen geometric figures on
every board. Girls are bending over every desk, and seated at the teacher"s
desk is Isabel Kendrick. She has taken Miss Greene's place teaching plane geo-
metry, for now it is necessary to have a teacher for solid geometry alone.
Suddenly the scene changes to the Gym and I see Annie Evelyn, blowing a shrill
whistle. A crowd of girls gather around her innnediately. She is basket-ball
coach and assistant to Miss Ruland who has returned.
I see now, on the 800 block of Broad Street, a very attractive sign: "Miss
Jones' Exclusive French Footwear." At the door stands a girl who looks ex-
ceedingly familiar to me. She has on a smart serge dress and very "Frenchy"
Tubmngi N MAIDSVand MANYif 7 if Class 'JI
shoes. Peg Jones! She surely has a dear little shop. and. My! how crowded
lNIy crystal now reveals to me a large dance hall, or rather simply part of
the dancing room of one of the most popular hotels in New York. A man and
a girl come dancing out. How graceful they are! I recognize the girl as
Caroline Brown. She and her husband are known as the second Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Castle. Old C. B.l Everyone knew when we went to 'l'ubman that
she was the best dancer in the class.
The scene shifts now to a street in Atlanta. A building slowly elnerges
which I 1'ecognize as the Grand. Posters are everywhere, and one especially
attra.cts my attention. It is of a young woman of perhaps twenty-four or five.
I read the sign under it. "Miss Frances Brawner, an Augusta girl, will sing
here tonight with Farrar." Goodness! Frances. an opera singer? All know
she is successful without my saying so.
VVhat. do I see now? A small country town. It seems that something is up.
I see '6G1'ovetown" painted over the door. A shout goes up and a young
woman ascends the platform. She begins to speak. After about five minutes,
another shout rises. "Hurrah ,for our Mayor!" lVhat on earth? Sara
Evans, mayor of Grovetown? I suppose sllcls .just finished making an "oral
talk," only her audience is dil"ferent from the crowd of giggling school-girls
she used to address.
Just on the other side of Grovetown I observe a farm. A dear little cot-
tage is situated on the road-side, and a picket-fence surrounds it. Un one of
the posts of the fence is attached a sign which reads. "Velma Johnson. Scienti-
fic Farmer." I at once recall a talk that Velma made during Tubman days on
"Imported Pestsf' Now I see why she was so interested in the effect of these
pests on the crops.
lVIy crystal now reveals to me another country town. The Post Office
looks as if it were merely a small cage. Through the bars of the window I see
a light-haired girl assorting mail. I recognize her as "Chick." I beg your
pardon, Miss Alleen Fowke, Post Mistress of her home town Post Office.
Gazing intently into the crystal., I see. through an open door a Beauty
Parlor. A young lady is seated at a dressing table on one side of the room.
lVho is that girl who is arranging her hair? Sis? lVhy of course! Marien
Smith. She's dressing the girl's hair in the same style in which she used to
wear her own. At. another table is a girl who is having her lips painted. I
recognize the artist as Eulah Vaughn. As the door closed I read the sign
on it: "Misses Smith and Vaughn, Beuaty Parlors." Sis and Eulah ought
to be successful!
At a distance I see a big white house. It seems to come closer and closer.
In front of it, I see an automobile. The screen door opens. Zlllll a girl comes
out. She has on a sporty white skirt and coat, a smart hat, and low-heeled
White Oxfords. In her right hand sl1e holds a silver card-case, and in her left
I see a-what is that? A piece of chocolate cake! She is eating it slowly as
if it were too good to let go. She descends the porch steps, walks slowly down
the path that leads to the street. and steps into the automobile which I recog-
nize as an Essex. Can anyone in the audience guess who she is? "Nina
Verdery?', VVhy, of course. She's married and evidently happy for she's
eating chocolate cake and driving an Essex.
f'In.w.s 'JI MAIDS and A MAN Tubnmn
As I gaze again into my crystal, I see a busy street in a large city. Two
rather tall girls are walking towards me. One has light hair and a round face.
She is dressed in an organdie frock with a hat to match. How cool and fresh
she looks! The other girl has black hair and a masculine walk. Her costume
consists of a plain white shirt-waists and skirt., stitfly starched, a white straw
sailor. and low-heeled Oxfords. I am sure that I know them. As they come
closer, I recognize them as Polly Yvatson and Martha tvall. Our classmates
are not separated so widely after all. for here are two of the very best friends
still together. away up in Boston. Martha is teaching piano and voice in the
Boston Conservatory, and is very successful and happy. Polly? Yvhy, she
is now Dr. IVatson. the leading woman physician in Boston. Funny old Polly!
She always wanted to be a man, and I see that she got as near to it as possible.
The scene now changes to something very different f1'OIll the busy city. I
behold a lagoon with many moss-covered trees growing in the water and on the
banks. A canoe floats lazily out near the middle. In it are sitting, or rather
reclining, a girl and a man. He is playing a guitar: she is reading a book and
eating chocolates. How happy they look! On the girl's left hand I see a
beautiful solitaire and a band carved in orange blossoms. I've evidently come
in contact with a recently married couple. The girl looks up and I recognize
her husband, but I guess "Boo" had rather I would not tell. They are serenely
happy, though, as every one can see. '
In my faithful crystal. I see now a moving picture studio in California.
Through the door I see a girl with bobbed hair bending over a desk. A man is
watching her as she signs a three-year contract to play for him. She lays
the pen down with emphasis and looks up quickly. Gene Greneker! A movie
actress, and I am sure. a good one, for she showed us at Tubman that she
f . f -
lhe Masonic Iemple in our own town is now distinguished, and in front
of it stands a "Pole-Arco." A girl and a man 1'un out of a buildinv' and almost
fall mto the car. Mallie and-of course, we all know. They're engaged now
and seem to be very hilarious. 'llllis nmst be the day before their wedding!
My crystal appears cloudy again, so I shall turn it over to my assistant,
Dorothy, who will tell you of her section of our class of 521.
I, in my turn, walk slowly up to the crystal. A hush falls on the audience
as I begin to speak and tell them what I see in the mystic ball.
The first scene shows me the picture of a large ballroom. I recognize the
central figure as Nell Russell, now the wife of one of the "big" men in Ivash-
ington. Nor does she spend all her time in the ballroom, but in the clubs and
various charitable organizations. She very plainly shows how happy she is
and what a success her marriage has been.
But the next picture is the very opposite of the first one. I see a room in
a tenement. The furnishings are poor and scanty. Un a bed in the corner
lies a woman, and another woman is bemling over her. I instantly recognize
Mary Hughes, doing much good as a settlement worker in Atlanta.
Next I see a lecture room crowded with intelligent looking people. They
are attentively listening to Anna Eve reading a selection from her latest book.
After the reading she gives a short lecture on the best modern fiction. Anna
is a very 'successful novelist and is considered throughout the country an an-
tliority on literature.
Tzlbmmz MAIDS and A MAN rw fir e"Iuss
I see now a large gymnasium in a school in San Francisco. A teacher is
superintending a game of basketsball and when she turns around I recognize
Mary Bostick. She has followed her talent and has a job that is mere play
Next I see the House of Representatives in session. VVho is that speaking?
Ah! yes, Belle VValker introducing a bill into the House. She is the first
woman representative from Georgia. From reports she seems to be doing as
well as any of the men that have preceded her.
The next scene is entirely different from any of the preceding ones. I see
a la1'ge aeroplane alight in a field. I see the aviator get out. But, no! It's
an aviatrix. At first it is rather hard to recognize Irene Jackson i11 her smart
leather uniform. She is driving the mail-plane between New York and Chicago.
It seems rather strange that Irene would take up this branch of work. but then
she always was a high-flier!
Now I see a busy office. Teachers are coming and going. There is a
meeting in the office. In the central figure I recognize Mary Ferguson. now
President of Smith College. Although Mary is very etticiently filling her
position, she has a few spare hours. She has contributed this time to writing
and has produced Ferguson's First Year Latin. Caesar. Cicero. Virgil and a
Latin Grammar. I hear that she is now working on a Latin Dictionary. As
these books excel those of Mr. Charles H. Bennett. they are now being used
in all of the best schools.
Next, I perceive a large opera house crowded to overflowing. On the stage
I see Martha Jarrell standing with her violin in her hand, charming her audi-
ence bv her wonderful music. Nor is this Martha's onlv interest, for. at the
piano, accompanying her, is one who takes up a great deal of her time-
The next time my crystal changes, I find myself back at Tubman. I take
a peep in Room 20 and I see a teacher occupying Miss Flisch's chair. Her
pupils listen attentively as she says, 'tNow, girls, remember. history is not
made: it grows." I then recognize Lavinia Tyler. following religiously in the
foot-steps of her predecessor.
As I pass Room 27, I hear a distressed voice saying: u.I1fliS, mes chcrcsf'
It is Blary McClure, returned to Tubman to teach French after several years
in a French Academv.
As I go by the Library, much larger than it was in the days we went there.
I see Virginia Sturman. Since the school and the Library are both much
larger, Virginia has quite a strenuous job. She took a course at Pratt Insti-
tute and altho' offered a better position, could not resist the temptation to
eome back to good old Tubman.
Now I see a young girl, in crisp, white organdy, hurrying out of an auto-
mobile. She is accompanied by a young Apollo in white flannels. They are
hurrying because they are late to a tea given at the Country Club in their
honor. It is a week before their wedding and Frances Tennent and-oh! well,
never mind-are "rushed" to the full extent of that expressive word.
I see next a young woman, in a plainly tailored suit, getting on a train.
It is Lily Platt on her way to a convention in VVashington. Lily's time is com-
pletely taken up by politics, and it is rumored that she will be the next candi-
date for the Mayor of Augusta.
C'lz1.v.s 'fl MAIDS and A MAN Tubmun
The next scene is the gayest of all. It is Carnival week in Paris. The
Queen of the Carnival is Paris' latest adored dancer. It is Margaret McGowan,
dressed in a gay costume, dancing her way into the hearts of the French people.
And so. as the fairy books say, "I hope they will all live happily ever
Now it is Gladys' turn to display her knowledge of the occult.
IVell. the last part of our performance will now take place and I will en-
deavor to locate all the senior "Ins" of the class of '2l. In the crystal I see
Augusta. This probably means that the majority of the girls are still in this
town. Dear old senior NC". it always was slow to move even in the days of
campaigns, drives. parades, circuses. plays and honor leagues. and I am not in
the least surprised at the biggest part of it still being in Augusta. Some
people said that we didn't have the spirit. hut I. being one of the class, can say
that the spirit was there. only we were just slow and sure.
Now for individuals. As I gaze into the crystal I see a dark-haired girl
bidding goodbye to a tall man. YVhat? Gertrude Moore. as sure as can be,
bidding goodbye to her "useter-be-medieal-student-lover" who is now her doctor-
husband. I see, by the gleam in her eyes, that she is extremely happy.
Soon the scene changes to a road. YVhat road? YVhy, the Milledgeville
road. to be sure! In the middle of the road is a Ford cut-down, blue with
yellow wheels. and-but wait. The short, plump little chauffeur is ltlinnie
Goldie Fell and at this instant she is cranking that Ford with all her might.
It is rather late for Minnie to be traveling. but I see in the crystal ball that
she has been in that exact spot for one hour and a half. There has evidently
been a blowout.
lNIilledgeville road remains in the crystal. but to one side there now appears
a pretty. green bungalow. At the hack door there stands a plump littlqwoman
in a bungalow apron. Her immediate occupation is throwing feed to chickens.
Rather late. I say, to be feeding chickens and they must have been hungry or
they would have gone to bed without their supper. Ah! I perceive a cause
for this untimely feast. Do you remember my telling you of the little Ford
cut-down? IVL-ll. Minnie Goldie has spent the day with her who used to be
Melrose Hamilton and was on her way home awhile ago. These two class-
mates of mine have obtained theiriheart's desire for Melrose always wanted a
sweet. little bungalow with a lattieed porch. and Minnie always said that she
was going to buy herself a flivver when she got a job.
Again I gaze into my crystal. This time I see two girls walking briskly
up Broad Street. One, I discover is Ida Fogel. The other is Mary Rosen-
blatt. They both are on their way home from work. Ida is head steno-
grapher in the New Biscuit Company of Augusta. and Mary is bookkeeper in a
large department store of this same city. I could have guessed this without
gazing into tl1e ball. for Ida broke all the speed laws in taking dictation during
school days and Mary's bookkeeping always was perfect, even to the checking.
Ah! At very close range, looms the face of Katherine Rushing. I believe
that she is at this instant sitting up in the "Peanut Galleryf, Am I not right?
55 9 Y Q
Yes.' you say. YY ell, well. old "Shorty.' I guess that by associating with
me in your youth you formed the habit of haunting the "roost" I see in the
crystal that you are at present keeping house for your brothers and sisters.
YVQ-ll, you will be keeping house for someone else verv soon. '
Tubmnn MAIDS and A MAN Class '21
I now have a vision of a school room. The teacher is none other than
Kathleen Rosier. Her subject is history. I am not surprised for Kathleen
always had a lot of knowledge that no one knew of. I see that she is loved
by all of her scholars.
Again I look into the crystal. This time I see a ship just landing at New
York. The gang plank is thrown down and who do you suppose are the first
two who walk down it? lVhy Elizabeth Greneker and Dorma Blitchington.
and they have just returned from research work in Germany, hunting the late
llrs. Hohenzollern's fur coat which was lost during her flight into Holland
You want to know whether they were successful or not. XVQ-ll. if you must
know, you will have to read the Augusta Herald. for I am not going to say.
I said at the beginning that nearly all of my class was in Augusta. but now
I see that there are few rolling stones. In thc crystal I see a street that I
remember ve1'y distinctly as being in Alabama. A large white house. built colo-
nial style, stands on thc northern side of the street. Tonight there is a fete
on the beautiful lawn that surrounds this stately house. The hostess is Bliss
where dear old.
llelanie Anderson. I presume that she is hack in her beloved Alabama.
The scene changes to New York City. and to the Knickerbocker Hotel.
In the dining room sit Miss Anne Shapiro and Miss Margaret Milton. The
brilliant lights shine on the mass of beautifully dressed women
ness of their gems dazzle your eyes. Anne is in New York
Shapiro's Fifth Avenue I-Iat Shop. Margaret is a model in
business and she is with Anne to help in the buying. They
no thoughts of business on their minds. but are deep in the
Now in the crystal ball. I see a face that closely resembles
Those of you who are here tonight are interested in knowing
and the bright-
buying for the
appear to have
gaycties of the
impulsive Corinee is. lVell, she and Bessie Barnes are making a tour of the
important cities of the South with a Yaudevillc company of their ow11. They
are at present in Langley. South Carolina. The money which they make is
for the benefit of the starving cats of North Augusta. You see, Corinee is
just as generous as ever, always thinking of others. And Bessie is just as
Small and graceful as ever, for her part in the vaudeville is an exquisite toe
And now I have only two more to locate. On the corner of YValton IVay
and RIetcalf Street stands a new house. It is exactly opposite the home of Mr.
and llrs. F. IV. Theiling. In the city is a young man waiting for the girl of
his dreams, who has been on mission work in China, to return and take charge
of this new house. This man is a young minister and his bride-elect is none
other than my dear cllum, Katherine Theiling. May his love for her be as
great as that of the little heathen children of China!
Next door to this new house is 'another house that became a home on June
11, 1921. The mistress of this home is Mrs. .... .... .,.......... Q 1 iee Annie Lou
Johnsonj. Ivell, I am very glad that I didn't bet on who would be the first
"C" to marry, for I would never have bet on Annie Lou. But, never-the-less,
the empty lot that used-to-be now harbors two of my classmates.
VVel.l, now, we do not try to make you believe that we are extraordinary folks, but anyone
who will make a study of the crystal ball can see exactly what we have seen. Vl'e hope that
you are satisfied with our performance and feel that you have received your money's worth.
' XVe thank you.
0111.88 ',.'1 A illllblllllll
Last Will and Testament
City of Augusta.
State of Georgia,
County of Richmond.
T0 .-III IVIIUIII If ,lluy C'0IIL'f'l'II, lVi1llIi'.YSl'f,lf-
ive, the Senior Class of 1921. being of sound and disposing iuind and
memory. realizing the proximity of dissolution, do niake and declare this as
our last will and testament, revoking all other wills heretofore made by us.
The Senior Class of 1921 bequeaths to the beloved class of 1922 their so-
called Senior dignity and their many privileges. hoping that the said legatees
will uphold the prestige of our school.
To Edna Agee. Irene Jackson leaves her athletic talents.
To Marguerite Scott. Martha lVall leaves her position as school pianist.
To Margaret Bliteliinffton, Bessie Plumb ben ueaths sonie of her hei ht,
z-1 ra l
hoping that the said legatee will fully appreciate this sudden uplift into
To Bessie XV1'ight. Katherine Theiling bequeaths some of her shorthand
and typewriting knowledge.
To Aviee Smith, Sara Evans leaves the art of chewing guni in classes
without being detected.
To Elise Van I'elt, Nina Verdery leaves some of her abundant growth
To Pauline Hardin. Corinee Brown bequeaths her love for the Vniversity
of Georgia, hoping that the said legatee will keep Georgia's standard raised.
Isabel Kendrick leaves to any Junior who has the hypnotic power to cap-
tu1'e insects. the position of chief bug collector of the Biology class.
To Melville Doughty, Alleen Fowke bequeaths her stentorian voice and
boisterous laugh, hoping that the said legatee's soft voice and inodest laugh
will be improved.
Anne Shapiro leaves to any Junior. who is not satisfied with her grades,
her persuasive powers, hoping that said legatee will highly prize this noble
Tubnmn. M,-KIDS and A MAX l'Iu.ss 'JZ
To Dessie Kuhlke. Marien Smith leaves her linowleclge of the French
To Mary Henry, Polly lvatson leaves her noisy manners. hoping that
llIary's quiet disposition will he iiuprovecl.
To Sarah Sinunons, Deryl Clark leaves her inetfaeable grin.
To Florence lVhite, Dornia Blitehington leaves her art talents.
To Annie B. Daniels, Martha lvall leaves her skill in lmlutling the suscept-
To Dessie Kuhllie. Mary Ferguson leaves the henna hue of her hair.
To Vera McGowan. Anna live leaves her awe-inspiring goggles.
To Mr. Garrett. Mary Bostieli leaves "the Ford." trusting that the exer-
cise involved in eranking will prove henefieial to his health.
To Edna Hutchinson. Blartha Jarrell' leaves her Virgil hook with helpful
QSigneclj SENIOR CLASS UF 1921.
Yvitnesses: Gene Greneker, Tesfnfor.
C'Ir1ss 'JI MAlDS and A MAN Tubman
" Sad, But True"
NCR there was a high school girl who thought that the world was too
cruel for her to lirc in. In order to get out of it, she decided to take
her life. In case one of the implements of death niight fail her, she got
a pistol, some matches, kerosene, a boat, a rope and some poison.
The sun found her up before he was the next niorning. Grabbing up her
weapons, she ran down to the river bank.
After she had pushed out into the water, she proceeded with her plans.
Tying the rope around her neck: drinking the poison: pouring the kerosene
over her clothing: striking a match to the kerosene: she pulled the trigger.
Her head was so hard that the shot bounced oft' and cut the rope which
caused her to drop into the water, thus putting out the fire. All this excite-
ment niade her so sick that she voniitted up the poison and swani to shore with
a better feeling toward school life.
Tubman MAIDS and A MAN Class '21
From T. I-I. S. to A. R. C.
QApologies to "VVearers of the 'E', E. H. S., 1920l
On the record of years that have past,
There is written full many a name
Of schools that have come and gone
And have won great glory and fame:
And of those who have passed on their way,
There are many of highest degree.
But distinction is given by us
To the best-the A. R. C.
Again we must add to this line
The highest record of.famc,
That never a battle is lost,
But the boys are always game:
They have striven, they've fought for the schoolg
Their reward a great honor should be,
So we place them among the choice band,
Those boys of the A. R. C.
They have worked, they have trained, they have won,
And for what have they eagerly fought?
It is truly an honor to know
The gaining for which they have fought.
VVhen a regiment. of boys in blue
Parades dd'wn the street, you see
A smile on each Tubman girl's face,
Her pride for the A. R. C.
And in the years that are yet to appear
lNIay our school be renowned as beforeg
May our athletes repeat on the field
The success which has crowned them of yore.
And our spirit will remain as it is,
With wishes as true as can be,
That glory, unspotted, will cling
To the boys of the A. R. C.
-lNIelville Doughty, '22.
Class LI MAIDSjnd A MAN
To the Seniors
Flowers and songs of cheer announce the Spring,
YVhen every thing takes on a life that's new:
The birds resume their song of love and joy,
And violets awake to drink the dew.
So thus, in Spring, a life that's new awaits
Those who must pass into the world of strife,
lvntil they've earned their way unto the Gates
lvhere God the Father grants eternal life.
Seniors, the Spring of your life work has coineg
Your days of childhood's carefree joys are 0'
And you must, in your new world yet awake
To joys and sorrows ne'er thought of before.
But it is not alone you enter thus,
For all good wishes do from us ariseg
Especially from the class that takes your place-
God-speed your each and every enterprise.
MMD NE M
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Yfubziznn M.-KIDS and .XV MAN l'ln.ss 'JI
filIIfH'S?c'll'1'l'll and lvliite l"IUTl'l'l"XXvllll'l' Rose
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ANNA 1'iI.1Z.Xlil'I'l'll Biuscn .AA. ,YY,.,,,,,,,,A,,,,, I 'if-f'-I'n'.-:iflvrzf
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As It Might Have Been
T VVAS a wonderful day during the final exams at Tuhman. Since
Ethel is a rather studious girl. she had a weekis vacation. That explains
why she andvher faithful, big, shepherd dog, Lyon, were taking' a hike
over hills and valleys that lovely afternoon. She couldn't take such a hike in
just any kind of YVL-athertsj.
Ethel is the kind of girl you look at the second tiine. Not because she's
strikingly beautiful, hut because of those hig, understandable Brown eyes, that
make you feel that you know her, even if you have never seen her hefore. Her
Brown hair is indeed her "crowning glory," and sets oft' her splendid complexion
to a good advantage. She looked especially charming that afternoon in her
Brown sport coat, hose and tramping shoes to match, a fresh lVhite middy
suit and lVhite tam.
Her mother, standing in the Hall as Ethel was coming from the Kitchen
with her lunch, thought for the one hundred and second time of the statement
a lVise old man had made when Ethel was quite small, "I predict for her a
As Ethel and Lyon were going out the gate, she had a pleasant word for
Henry, the Gardner. He said, t'0h! Miss Ethel. come over here anll look at
the nest our little lVren has built in the Twiggs of the Burch tree." After
carefully examining the nest with Henry, she told him to Seattergood seeds
and crumbs so that the Wlren and all the other birds could have a Merry feast.
Class '21 MAIDS and A MAX Tubman
Passing on, Ethel and Lyon climbed the Churchill and crossed the Heath.
She saw a strange looking wagon with a funny little Traylor, in which were
seated two old women. Either because of her pleasant manner or through
curiosity, she spoke to the old man who sat in the wagon and drove. Yvhen
she said, "Good evening," he pulled the lilies and said, "YVhoa! Clarke." Ethel
learned from him that he was a Miller, who was carrying to town the flour that
he had taken as toll. She asked which woman was his wife. He pointed to
one of them.
Ethel then inquired, "IYho is that?" pointing to the other woman.
"My wife, I told you." he replied.
Ethel laughed and said, "Either you misunderstood me, or you must be
Then one of the women said, "Aw, Daniel, you make her think you have
As Ethel went on, she saw a rabbit run under a Bush. Picking up a Stone,
she threw it at the rabbit. It darted out in front of her, and Lyon had a
nice Chase after it.
"Great Scott l" exclaimed little pickaninnies who were sitting by the road
as Ethel passed. 'tYore dog c'n most Skinner rabbit: can't he Miss? Say!
Here's where you c'n get some 'Simmons when frost falls."
Ethel began to pick her way through the Marsh. Beyond this is the
Branch beside which is a path Ethel has made in going to her 6'Secret nook,"
as she calls it. From this cliff she could command a view of the prettiest na-
tural scenery in the country. She was climbing the rocks quickly, and even
Lyon was eagerly bounding from one rock to the next, as if he knew where he
The secret nook is situated so that it can not be seen until you step on to it.
But when she gained the last step. she beheld a tall young 1na11, very hand-
some, with his black hair, blue eyes, and healthy complexion. Before him was
an easel, on which was a sunset scene, almost finished. In one hand was a
palette and in the other a brush.
"Chl er-exfexcuse me." Ethel stammercd. "I thought no one else knew
about the secret nook."
A light seemed to be dawning in his eyes, and he dropped the palette and
brush. "You must be Ethel Carew, the girl I've heard a certain YVise old
gentleman speak of so much. I've always felt that I knew you and have
wanted to meet youf,
Tubman MQIDS and A MAN CIu.x.x 'JI
'4Surely you're not the wonderful artist, Eugene Patton, who has been
painting from scenery near Augusta. and whom everyone knows through the
papers! Of course your face looked familiar. but I couldn't place you. It's
because I've seen your picture so often in the paper. Uh! there's the Cannon
at the Arsenal. I promised mother I'd be on my way home by this time. I
must go. for I try to do lVl'lg'llt and not tell a Story."
"The sun is gone and I can't do any more work this afternoon." he said.
"So, if you'll allow nie, I will help you down."
In short, it came to this. "Dear, putting it in everyday English. I want
you to be my private Taylor. and everything else. and Patch my clothesgand
Suddenly Ethel awoke to find that it was almost dark. that she was in
Study II, and that her English and Latin books were on her desk, open where
she had been studying for those awful final exams. Muse was standing at her
elbow saying, "Miss, you must have been asleep: it's nearly dark and I've closed
Qlidna Hutchinson, '22,
Class 'flri AIALDS and A MAN Tubma-n
Ah! Spring is sweet, tra la, tra. la,
Ah! Spring sweet, so sweet!
YVhen your teacher decides to spring a test,
And you-well, you can guess the rest-
Ah! Spring is sweet!
Ah! Spring is sweet, tra la, tra la,
Ah! Spring is sweet, so sweet!
Yvith fear and trembling you expect a "C"
And that teacher "ups and springs" a HB"-
Ah! Spring is sweet !
Ah! Spring is sweet, tra la, tra la,
Ah! Spring is sweet, so sweet!
VVhen someone is born in the midst of the fray,
And the principal "springs,' a half-holiday,
Ah! Spring is sweet!
Ah! Spring is sweet, tra la, tra la,
Ah! Spring is sweet, so sweet!
lvith exemption beyond your farthest dreams,
And "sprung" on report card a "B-l-" gleams,
Ah! Ain't Spring sweet?
-Melville B. Doughty.
671158 'JI Wh i W AIT-XIDji aligi,-X AIAN ylllblllllll
A Musical Romance
RR name was "Irene": he was "A Rambling Ivreeli from Georgia Tech."
They met "In Avalon"g they danced "The Naughty VValtz.,' He took
her to "The Big Show." In the show they were "IVhispering." He
Called her "Love of Mine"g he said, "If You Could Care." She: "I Love You
Truly." He: "Your Eyes Have Told Me so." She: "Hold Me." Before
leaving he said, "You'er a Million Miles from Nowhere, YVhen You're One
Little Mile from Home."
She spent her time Hxxyilllillgul for she was "LonesomefThat's All." She
had the "Blue-s." YVhen he didn't write. she shed "Tears of Love." She felt
"Nobody Knows and Nobody Seems to Care." She said, "YVhy Should I
Build Castles in the Air?" They met again "lInderneath the Georgia Moon,"
"In Apple Blossom Time."
He: SgI'll Be Happy YVhen the I,1'I.'2lCllL'1' Makes You Mine." She: "In a
Kingdom of Our Own," "WK-'ll Let the Rest of the Yvorld Go By."
They had "A Dream of Heaven." She married in "An Alice Blue Gown."
They went on a "Honeymoon" to "Their Isle of Golden Dreams." "IVhere the
They returned 6'IVhen the Cherry Blossoms Fall." They ealled their
home "Love Nest." The maid's name was "Mandy," Their children were
named "Freekles" and 5'Peggy." They sang them to sleep by "Japanese Sand-
man." They slept in "Pajamas.,'
Their last song together was "Our Yesterdays." Ivhen she was dying, he
said "I Hate to Lose You." After she died he said, "I Ivant My Old Girl
Back." He missed her especially in the "Evening,"
But later he began "Jazzing the Blues Away." Then he met "Margie"-
"0hl You Ain't Heard Nothing Yet l"
-Frances 'llennent and Margaret McGowan.
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Tubmmz AAYMAIDS and Aihl.-XX Class '31
Colors-Red and lVhite f'IUIL't'I'f'llL'Ll Poppy
.lloffo-To Do. Not to Dream: tn Be. Not to Seem.
CECILLA B.AKEIl .... , YY,,.o,, ,,,,, ..,,,,, ,,7,, P 1 ' t'SilIl'lIf
:XNABEL PONW'EI.I. ..v. .,,,ooo,,,ooow,w..., I 'in'-P1'f'si11cr1t
JANIE TOBIBIINS . .... ,,,., . 'if'1'r1'f111"q 111111 Tl'!'llSIll'fl'
lVe entered by the Freslnnan gatew-
How wise the Seniors looked!
Could we attain that NYOIlill'0llS pose
By studying of mere hooks?
lve gazed awhile: then studied hard
To seek elusive fillllkk
To prove to those wise Seniors
Yve were only "Fresh" in name.
YVQ entered on our Sophomore year.
Athletics' call is loud.
l lVe,ll come near whipping the Seniors
In any basket-hall crowd.
In two more yearsg how can it be
Time will have flown so fast?
lVe'll be enrolled as Seniors then
And stand on the heights at last.
-Elnorzi Bennett, ,23.
Class 'ill EAIDS and A MAN Tubmzzn
Ode to A Senior
"Uh! I am so mad. Heard a Senior talking about us the other day,
calling us just Sophomores. I just want to tell 'her' right now, we are no
longer babies-we are third elassmeng and yet, they call us 'Wlise Foolsf 'Sour
Grapes !' They're mad because they don't know anything themselves and
jelous because we do. Leave it to the Sophomoresg they'll find out everything
wo1'th looking for. Yvhy did T. Harry put us in the balcony? Tell us that.
I'11 tell you. He put us there, so whe11 he had visitors it would be an easy
matter to point out the 'bright' class of the school. Have you noticed that
you never hear the Sophomores spoken of? That's because we keep our brains
for good purposes and don't waste them on nothing. Gee! But there are
going to be some dead Seniors around this school if they don't stop saying,
'She doesn't eountg she's only a Sophf Just you wait, Senior dear, we'll get
even with you yet! Just see if we don't. The idea of calling VS mere babies I"
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Class 'flfl MAIDS and A MAN - Tubmrm
Little Miss Plump sat on the Stump,
:X-waiting a lift, one day:
lVhcn a spceder L-spied her and drew up beside her,
And both of them beat it away!
as as as as
XVhen Two-ten comes and we pile out
Towards home by various ways,
It is the unexpected lift
That brightens all our days.
And when it happens we have spent
Our seven cents for lunch,
lVith joy we sec an auto stop,
And pick up all the bunch.
And so the verdict of the girls
And teachers of our school,
Is that the ears that take us home
Go by this ancient rule:
Handsome is as handsome does,
Yvith cars both great and small:
The rattling Ford that picks us up
Is handsoniest of all!
-Martha Jarrell, '21.
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Tubman. MAIDS and A MAN
Colors-Blue and White Flower-Blue and White Sweet Peas
Motto-Big Oaks from Little Acorns Grow
MAMAN ANDREXVS ...... .......,........................ ........... ........... P 1' e szdent
ELIZABETH KREPS ............. ............,.,....... I 'ice Preszdent
KATHERINE SCHUMACHER ...... ...... . Secretary and Treasurer
The Freshman Class
We have no victories, records, dates,
We are no sweet girl graduates,
We make no excuses,
For pluck produces,
Class '21 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
An Old Faded Fan
N a secluded part of France stands a very ancient and old-fashioned
castle, known as the "Chateau De Bergareaux." There for many cen-
turies nobles and ladies have held their follies and enjoyed the luxuries
of the old French monarchy. And, at the time my story begins, this castle
was occupied by Lord Francis De Bergareaux, his mother, and his lovely
sixteen year old daughter, Stephanie.
One day Stephanie, roaming about at her own sweet will among the ances-
tral relics in the attic, came across an old faded fan. She picked the fan up
and, examining it carefully, found that it was rather dusty and faded. She
could not help admiring it, however, for it was a very beautiful fan, indeed.
Stephanie stood silent for a while and wondered where the fan could have come
from and to whom it belonged. She finally ran down the attic stairs to find
her grandmother, and pulling her out on the large veranda, seated her com-
fortably, sat down by her, and then said in a connnanding tone:
"If grandmother De Bergareaux loves Stephanie just a little bit, she will
tell her the story of this faded fan." And as she spoke she waved the fan
back and forth as if she were some noble lady at a rich ball. Grandmother De
Bergareaux looked first at Stephanie and then at the fan, the latter being the
one that brought tears to her eyes.
"Stephanie,,' she began, "the history of this fan is a very sad one, but just
the same grandmother De Bergareaux will tell it to youf' And so she did.
"It was on the night of a gay festival," she began. "All the lords and
ladies were having a merry time. I was at home keeping watch over you, dear
Stephanie, while your mother and father were enjoying themselves at the festi-
val. It is said that your mother lost her fan on the way to the ball, and on
entering the ball room she also lost her ring. The festival continued on
through the night and everyone was having a lovely time. Finally, a lovely
gentleman walked up to your mother and asked if he might speak with her a
few moments. He was told that he could, so your mother and the handsome
gentleman walked out of the ballroom and out on the verandagand there the
man told her that he had found a ring, and he had been notified that it be-
longed to her. She thanked him greatly and told him that she had also lost
her fan. He expressed his regrets and left her. Later your father was walk-
ing on the veranda, and all of a sudden he heard a ruffling noise, and looking
behind him he saw two men struggling over a black object. He approached
Tubmnn MAIDS and A MAN C'lz1ss'2I
them, and as he did, he discovered that they were fighting over the beautiful
fan that your mother had lost. He jumped for it, and as he did so, two re-
ports from a revolver were heard, and all three men dropped dead. The
nobles and ladies rushed out of the ballroom and out on the veranda and there
they found the three dead men and the fan. But no one knew who had done
the shooting, until later years. The three dead men were your father, the
handsome gentleman that had found your mother's ring, and an unknown rob-
ber. The handsome gentleman was jealous of your mother and when he saw
the opportunity he shot at your father and in one shot hit the robber and
your father, and then the robber, half conscious, shot the handsome gentle-
man. But I daresay I must not call him a gentleman any more. And that is
how all tln'ee of them were killed in two shots. And your mother, poor dear,
grieved herself to death because she knew that she and her fan we1'e the cause
of your fatheris death. And then you, dear Stephanie, were left in the care of
your father's brother and me. And Lord Francis De Bergareaux that you
have been calling father for so long is only your uncle."
"Oh," cried Stephanie, "Oh, grandmother, how awful, how dreadful! I
hate the horrid fan, I hate the horrid fan," and at that she tore up into a mil-
lion pieces the famous faded fan that had been kept in the old castle for sixteen
years or more. And never again did the wise Stephanie go near the ancient
attic, and what is more, she hates all fans, especially faded ones.
Class 'QI MAIDS and A MAN Yubnznn
It Isn't Always Easy--
hold your temper.
"try, try, again."
profit by mistakes.
keep from giggling.
be a dignified Senior!
work difficult problems.
abstain from criticizing.
write prize-winning essays.
win every basket-ball game.
study every afternoon, or night.
observe all rules for study hall.
stick to your Honor League pledge.
keep from encoring "By the lvaters of Minnetonka."
sit still when sulphurous odors float downward from Lab.
refrain from clapping when Mr. Garrett announces a holiday
recite when all you know is that Balboa invented ice in 558
-BUT IT PAYS!
Annie E. hleyers, '21
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Tubnzan, BIAIDSfandW.-I MAN Cllass 'JI
Colors-Purple and Gold FIOZL'l'l"I,i1I1Sf'
,lIoHogTl1rough the Dust to the Stars
ELEANOR Brcowx ..v., ,....,...7777,v7V..v,,v.vv,V,,,....,,. .V A.A I ' reszdmzt
AIARTHA LESTER ,.,.. . .Y..Y.,...,,,A,,,,., Vit?-IJI't'.SlllCIIf
IDA IXYALL ,.,,...,. . ,7,.,,,, .Sw'1'c!rr1"11 and YiI't'llSIll't'l'
VERYTHING has to begin with something, even big floods. At first
the stream is small and then it swells and swells and finally it overflows.
That is like high-school. It starts with a little Sub-Freshman, and
then we learn lll01'6 and more and finally we graduate.
The other classes look upon a Sub-Freshman as nothing. I wonder what
the Sophomores would do if they didn't have the Sub-Freshman to tease and
pester? And the Juniors and Seniors, what would flzvy do if they did11't have
the Subs to have "crushes" on them, and write poems about them? YVhat
about the Freshmen? They don't say much because they are 11ot much better
than we are.
Ive are certainly proud to think what a grand school Tubman is. and we
little Sub-Freshmen are at the bottom of it all!
-Elizabeth Story. '25,
Class 'I MAIDS and A MAN
Tub ma n
What Would Happen If ----
Mr. Garret could crank a Ford?
Miss Smith left off her duster?
Senior "B" loved "A" and "C"?
Senior "C" loved "A" and MBU?
Senior "A" loved HB9 and "C"?
Bliss Holley ignored the blonds?
Miss Lorman said "My Heavens !"?
hlyra Hilton kept her mouth shut?
Margaret Jones lost her paint-box?
Mary Bostick agreed?
Belle VValker opened her mouth?
Martha Jarrell Hcussedn?
Miss Eve paid for her lunch?
A young man came to Tubman?
Polly got a demerit?
The Grenekers stayed for "gy1n,'?
Catherine Theiling could be seen "Rushing',?
"Sis" Smith lost her rats?
Miss Comey walked slow?
Miss Lorman lost her handkerchief?
"Miss Plunkettn failed to change her brogue when
talking to an audience?
M'lle could translate Irene's French?
THE HIJN R
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CYIISX 'JI BIAEIJS Zlllfl A BI,-XX Tzlbmafn
Mlss Lovlsl-: PARKS
IXIARY If'r31u:I'soN ,,
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Drzssue IQVHLKE ..
1NI.a1a'rHA J,x1:1:1-:LL ,
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Il,t'1H'6'St'II fll fin'
In'c'11n'.se' nfu tim'
Tubman MAIDS and A MAN Class 'JI
The Honor League
H1-I Honor I,ea0'ue. as its name im ilies. deals with the honor of the
school. The League was organized in March, 1920g therefore it is a
very new institution of Tubman.
The election of officers of the Honor League takes place one week after
mid-year exams of each year. A president is chosen from the Junior class and
a secretary from the Sophomore class. The president is assisted by a council
which is composed of a representative from each ef the tive classes. and a
faculty advisor elected by the facult-v.
The purpose of the Honor League is to raise the standard of the school.
by eliminating all forms of dishonesty in Tulnnan. Only those students who
sign the league pledge are recognircrl as members of the League. The plc-.lge
is as follows:
I will not cheat.
I will not help others to cheat.
I will use my influence against cheating.
In comparison with the number of students of Tubman there have been few
reported to the League for dishonest-v. In each case the council met with the
offender and used such nzcuns as :ccrc IIf'l't'SSllI'-If fo nzvct H10 sifurzlion.
In December of 1920 the council made a drive for the purpose of increasing
the membership roll as well as arousing interest and entlmsiasm throughout the
student body. The drive was begun with a debate on the subject: "Resolved
that it is worse to give than to receive help." Miss live and Miss Burch who
gave the affirmative side of the debate were the opponents of Miss Kelly and
Bliss Couch. The judges decided in favor of the negative, but as a matter of
fact neither side proved the winner, as the purpose of the debate was to reveal
the harm of both giving and receiving help, and not to prove that the one was
more harmful than the other.
During the drive a prize was awarded by the council to Miss Melville
Doughty for having written the best Honor League song.
The election of officers for 1921 was held February the eighteenth with
the following officers elected:
floss '21 MAIDS and A MAN Tllb7llll7l
President ..... ........ D essie Kuhlke
Secrefary ..........,............. ......... A nabel Powell
Senior Represerzfzlfive ...... ......... S ara. Evans
Junior Represerzfafi-vc A.... ......... Nonie Mullins
Sophomore I?CPT6Sl'lZflIf7:'UC ........ Grace Etheredge
Freshman Ifepreselzflzfire .,,,.,.,,,.. Elizabeth Oliver
Sub-Frvslzmrzn Heprcselzfafive ...... Mary Kirkland
Our League song, written to the tune of Avalon, fitly expresses the spirit
and desire of each IIlClI1lJ0l' of the Tubman Honor League.
-Dessie Gray Kuhlke, '22.
"Oh! we belong to the Honor League
Of Tublnan High!
And up to the top our banners wave,
Up to the skyg
To do the work that is our own,
And do it well,
Is the meaning of the Black and Gold
And the T. H. S. H. L."
-Melville B. Doughty.
ll1l1V Y llull
- 5. 53.
Clusx 'ZJI MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
IJOUISE DYE ...,
DERYL CLARK ......,
E 1,1-:Axon IJANH AM
Tubman Glee Club
S6c'refnry Il nfl Trmszuvr
Elise Van Pelt
11121111111 M,-Xlllfl argl A fm i iiflu x
Mary BIEFCPI' J ackr-on
QQJL DDD Mg .rgtllgllh ?E'Fflg:U!A5r , D !iAb"""1
Vivian Des l'mnlu-5
Yvllblllllll MAIDS :md .X MAN f'1I1.Y.V '.'I
., , , l
THE FIRST THANKSGIYIXG
The Pageant of the Pilgrims
Prologue ..,... ...,.,,..A......,.. B Iiss Gem- cil'L'llCiiL'l'
Episode I ..... .,.,.,. ' I'l1Q Lzinding of the I,Ilgl'IIllS
Episode II ,..... ,...,..,.... '1 'hc First 'flmnksgivillg
Episode III ,.,., ,..,,4 'I 'Inu Maypolu of BIQITYIIIOIIIII
Episode IV ....,. ...,,,,., J olm Aldun and I'1'isciIla1
Episode V .... ,,,,A,,,4,,.,,,.A..,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,, K ing l'l1illip's Head
Episode VI ..........E.,....,... ,,,,,,,, ' IIUIJIIIZIIIQS '1I1'IiDllIL' to thu Pilgrilll F2lfi1t'l'S
The Spirit of Tublllilll ...... ,.,,,,,,.,A,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,ii,,. I I iss Bolle- xviilkf-'I'
C'lr1.v.v 'fl BIAIDS and A BIAN Ylllblllllll
Xxvllllillll B 1'z1c lforrl
John Alzlcn .....
Indian Dancers ,.
Thomas Mortan ,
CAST OF L'HARAL"1'1CRS
.,...,,Miss Elizabcbtli Krcps
,,,,..,,.,..,.lIlss Louisc Dyc
Y..,,,..Miss Franccs Brawncr
m,,.,lIiss Ircnc Jackson
...mflliss Essic Vllillll
,,,....lIiss llary Bosticli
. Ennna Plunkett
llisscs Margarct 1ICGowan and Caroline Brown
,,,..Miss Pauline YVatson
Nellie Standish .Y,A..7.............vV........vYVV..V.74.....7l4.......,wVv....V7V.. Miss Pauline Hardin
Friends ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.i Misses Dornia Blitchington, Gladys Couch, Margaret XVall
Priscilla .,vv. ......
Thomas Pricc ........ ..
Dr. Increase Mather.
Rcv. Dr. Hubbard
Tl ifmiii as Hinckley ...... .
Capt. Tho iiiz 1 5 lVillct
Capt. Josiah lVinslow
King Phillilfs Head ..,.c. ,
,....,Miss Gene Grcnckcr
.......Miss Dcryl Clark
..,..,,Miss Mary Ferguson
mmlliss Blanche Crawforcl
.,,....,Miss Nina Ycrtlcry
.....,...1Iiss Bessie Pluinh
w.V.....................,.. ....wVw............ . .Miss Dorothy Levy
Pilgrim Mcn, lvoincn. Boys anal Girls: Maypolc Girls, Cavaliers, Indian Bravcs
MAIIJS :uni A MAN
O p e r et t a
MARCH 251. 30. 1921.
The Gypsy Rover
Zu ra ..,,.
Lord Craven .,,s.,....,
Sir Guo. BI2l.1'fL'INlEIlO
Sir Toby Lyon ..,....
CAST UF CHAll.M"1'lCliS
Chorus: Gypsies, 1':llgliSlllllL'll, etc.
Do 1'cJ thy Bl'c-dcnbc1'g
was iii MAIDS and ii MAN Tubnmn
STURY OF THE PLAY
"The Gypsy Hover" is in three acts and is built around the character of
R l,l t lv is S C , g .
oi a er 'no 'n as fir lrilbert Howe of the Hnwrlisli nobilitv. Rob is stolen
when an infant. by his nurse, lleg, who later becomes the wife of Blarto, a
gypsy. Rob grows to manhood amongst the gypsies believing Meg and Marto
to be his parents.
It happens one day, while riding with her fiance, Lord Craven, Lady
Constance Blartendale becomes lost in the woods. They wander to the gypsy
camp where Constance and Rob meet and fall in love at first sight. Craven
objects to Rob's attitude, but in a very funny comedy scene with Marto and
Sinfo. he is made to tell Sir George, who later comes i11 search of Constance and
serenades her. They plan to elope but are overheard by Craven who informs
Sir George. and plans are made to capture Rob. This is successfully accom-
plished and Rob is thrown into prison, but later escapes.
Two years elapse and Rob has come into his estates, his identity having
been proved by Meg. He becomes a successful composer, a friend of the
Prince. and a social lion. Constance has remained true to her love for Rob
and on his return to England, he woos and wins her for his wife. As Rob
says. "The good fairies have led me to the beautiful country after all, and our
story, Constance, can end in the proper way. 4They lived happily ever aftertf'
There are also pretty love affairs between Nina and Capt. Jerome and Zara
and Sinfo, and many comedy scenes by Sinfo and llarto. Space prevents
giving more than a thread of the plot.
Tlllblllllll MAIDS and A MAN Class 'JI
The Prize Essay
HOF. SHELDON, head of the Department of English in the State l'ni-
versity, was addressing the Parent-Teachers' Association of Sparta, the
little college town. His closing remarks were:
"And in the interest of developing the budding authors of our grammar
grades, let me suggest that the compositions they are told to write pertain to
the world as they know it. Don't have them write on life in the Colonies or
King xX1'Illl1l'.S Court. Develop their originality aml self-expression. Give
them themes on holne and playground, Saturday, play day. I am authorized
by the English Department to otter a prize for the best essay from the fourth
grade on some such subject as 'How I Spent the XVeek-l'1nd,' or 'YVhat I Did
Friday Nightj and I would suggest that the prize composition be published in
the Sparta Banner." The Association adjourned, but the members, chatting
in groups, watched with interest an incident on the other side of the room.
"He seems very attraetivef'
"How long do you suppose it will be before she gives him an answer?"
"You mean, make up her mind! He and John Smith are running a Ulosc
race from all appearances."
Nor were the association members alone in their interest. The whole town
was gossipping about the brilliant and handsome young professor and his at-
tention to the pretty little widow, Mrs. Andrews. The public eye noticed that
he joined her and together they walked out of the building. As they strolled
toward her home, Emily Andrews ran to meet them. "Mother, mother, can I
" "tl ' ll-"l" 'llll ""
go oyei to Maiy s louse ana p ay in iei new co rouse.
"Yes, yes, run along,', answered her mother with a relieved smile. Emily
was very fond of the professor and it was sometimes hard to send her away.
Acting on the professor's suggestion, the fourth grade teachers promptly
assigned their children, among whom were Mary and Emily, a composition on
"How I Spent Fridayf' to be handed in the following Monday. Many little
hands and heads were busy Saturday, and many a family secret was frankly
disclosed to the eyes of the interested teachers.
The next Ivednesday morning, Mrs. Andrews was more than surprised at
reading in the paper:
'6Acting promptly upon the offer of the English Department of the Univer-
sity, the fourth grade pupils have submitted a number of essays. The judges
have decided that the following is the best and the prize was awarded the
young author, Mary Spear, clever daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Earnest Spear
of this city.
C'Ir1s.v 'JI IIAIDS and A BIAX i Yillblllllll
'HHOIV I SPEXT FRIDAY.
" 'I will begin with when I got out of school Friday because I didn't spend
Friday morning, school spent it for mc. First, Emily asked mother could I
spend the night with her, and she said, 'Yesf IVe cleaned up the doll house
and I put on a clean dress and went home with Emily. YVe read her new story
hook until it was time to help set the table for supper. Soon as supper was
over, Prof. Sheldon rang the door bell. He didn't seem so glad to see us, but
he gave us a bag of peppermints. Then Mrs. Andrews told us to ru11 and
clear off the table. and then play in the dining room. So we did and we
peeped through the crack in the door and watched them. Emily giggled and
her mother heard her, and told us to 'run upstairs and play and shut the
doorf So we went upstairs and painted our cheeks like real grown ladies and
put on some lovely long dresses. Emily was Ilrs. de Graffennied and gave a
party. and I was Mrs. de Bardeleben and came to the party. IVe had just
lots fun excepting that Emily spilled some punch on her mother's pink silk
dress. IVe started down stairs to see if they'd know us and Emily said 'Uhf'
She pointed to the transom. I looked and saw them through the transom.
And we stayed awful still and watched. He was talking so low we couldn't
hear it. He took her hand and held it a minute and she jumped up and started
to put some coal on the fire and he started to do it for her. And then he took
her and kissed her! Emily looked at me and I looked at her and then we
looked through the transom again. Mrs. Andrews was crying and shaking
her head and he looked worried and didn't know what to do. Then he got his
hat and asked her something. She smiled and nodded her head and they went
to the door. Ivhen he said goodby he kissed her hand and she said Wved-
" 'Then Emily and I ran upstairs and went to bed and declared we wouldn't
" 'That is how I spent 'Fridayf H
Mrs. Andrews dropped the paper. "The little wretc-hes!" she exclaimed as
she ran to the telephone. 'tthe whole town's read of it now !"
"Have you read the morning paper?" she asked when the professor had
answered the 'phone. t'YVell, I just want to tell you, you can announce our
engagement to your interested and inquiring friends! And the sooner. the
better l" She left the receiver dangling and fled to her room.
That afternoon, an amazed and delighted Mary Spear received a five-pound
box of Huvler's bearing this card:
"Dear Mary: Plase accept this in addition to the prize for your excel-
lent composition. Most gratefully yours, Olin N. Sheldon."
-Martha Jarrcll, '21.
ATH LE TI C S
cv1ll.S.Y 'fl i W W VALAIIJSQQIQYQ.-X 2-X5 W yvllblllllll
EMMA PI.lTNKE'l"1' .Y... ..,,,.....,...YY.....,........AA..,.... 4 SSi.S'fllIlf Plzysizvzl Dirrrfor
DOROTHY IIVND ,Av, ,,,.,,,A.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,R . 94'01'Ufu1'y
MILDHI-111 Gr,x1mNEu ,,,A. ,.,..., I 'im'-I'r'f'sirlf'11f
El-'FII-1 PLVXK1-:'1"1' .,.,,, Y,...A,..,...............,...A..w Y 'l'l'llSIlI'l'I'
K,x'1'H1H:1c1NE JAc'K ,..,. A,,,, . 8,1112-Fl't'SllIlIlIII I1'q1n'.vr11f11fir'r
Bliss RAY IJORMAN ..... ,,,,,,,,.,,,...,,,.. I 'lzysivul Dirvvfor
IRENE Jswxsox .A,,,AA. ,.,,,,, I ,I'l'SilIl'Ilf of C"oum'il
Bliss LoI'lsE YVlI.s0N ,,,,s ,,,,,. . FIll'IlIf'lf Il'FlII'l'.Yl'IIfflfi'Z'l'
iT'u,b11m11. H-KH iii VanilfX i i ii? Class 'JI
The Athletic Association
HE Athletic Association, as its name implies. is formccl for the purpose
of adopting rules under which contests hctwccn cluhs or teams that com-
Jose its lUL'IlllJL'I'NllID are to hc conilucteil. In this wav frames can he
I I . is
played uniler rules which will he known in aclvancc to the cluhs or teams com-
posing its membership. The election ot' the oliiccrs of the .Xthlctic Associa-
tion shall take place in January of each year. The president shall hc chosen
from the Senior Class: the vice-liresiilcnt frznn thi- .Iunior Classg the treasurer
from the Sophomore Class, and the secretary from the Freshman Class. Une
girl from the Sub-Freslnnan Class shall hc chosen as l'L'lll'L'SClItJltIYL' ot' that class.
The Association has proven itself very helpful in hringing alrout clean
Sport in these physical contests. for it "an make rules which will har mcmhcrs
of the various team, or teams '-w -
, tn m mompctition in contests it the mcmhcrs, or
the teams. persist in practicing or using Illllll'0llL'l' mcthocis of play.
The Athletic Council shall consist of all thc officers of the Athletic Asscia-
tion, a member ot' the faculty. the physical director with her assistant, aml the
principal. The Council shall present all letters anri numerals to these girls
winning same and may withholcl any lcttcr or numeral which it clccms the
winner unworthy of wearing.
RESl'I,'l'S OF SIVIMMI NG
Second Place ,.
Fourth I lace ,,..
Fifth Place ..
M Ii li 'I'
,... Anna Eve
usx 'JI MAIDS 211111 A MAX Y'IlbIIllIll
L'L'CL'liil lialkclz fvllllfllill
Blilffllil YY11ll YL'l'2l McGm1'1-11 .xllllit lf. M1-yn-1'
Alillllik' i'11l11-11 Mary Buxfick 121-llc YY:1lkc1'
KI:11'gz11'1-t BIUKQUYVQIII xliluik' Mmvrris Il'i'lll' .Tz1cka1n1
Tubnmn ll.-XIDS audi if if Clfzss 'JI
Thomson vs. T ubman
Of course we had a good time at Thomson and beat their team 22 to -'if
But let me begin at the very beginning.
On the train going up, we were 'ikinderu scared and also very hungry.
Nellie had some salted peanuts which she passed around, but our honorable.
charming and thoughtful coach forbade our eating them. You know, how-
ever, how peanuts naturally dofthey just ooze out of the sack hy ones and
twos and hungry girls cannot tunless against their consciencesj inclose them
again in their air-tight bag.
A "sub,' asked one of our forwards. the red-haired one. if the peanuts were
good, and this truthful Tubman girl answered. "Those I had, were-want
some?" But the little sub Qalso red-haired! refused: poor child! Little did
she know what she missed.
After passing through Grovetown, Boneville, and a few other progressive
burgs, we finally arrived at Thomson. YVe gave a locomotive Rah-Rah-Rah
Thomson, and then were carried to the High School in cars.
The game was called for five o't-lock and then the fun and suspense began.
At first many shots at the goal failed, but, happily for us. our noble Forwards
began to score and the first third ended with 6 to 2 in our favor.
Tubman was forced to put up a good fight. Her side center was changed
for each third. Sadly we saw some of Irene's well-directed balls fall into the
hands of nimble Lillian, the "Cat," of the Thomson team.
The Tubman "rooters" offered good advice and cheered our team to victory.
VVhen victory was ours and the Tubmanites had "Rah-rah-ed', to the limit of
their ability, they hoisted Mary., "the bob-haired" forward, to their shoulders
and gave her share of glory.
After the game was over, we went to Louise's to "freshen up" and primp
fyou may be sure enough of the latter was donej. It was then that we realized
two calamities had occurred. First, our Jumping Center had forgotten her
-well, anyhow, her-something, she had recently bought-Oh! yes, it's jersey
and changeable in color. Second, the 1'ed-haired forward had left her georg-
ette skirt waist at the school and the doors were locked.
Tvell, to relieve the suspense, or in other words, to let you down easy, our
Jumping Center finally got her-lost article: the Forward wore a middy in-
Class '2li MVALDS and A MAN Tubman
stead of her forgotten waist: and all of us powdered our noses once more and
went down stairs to tea.
As the newspapers say, "A delightful tea was enjoyed innnensely by all."
Later. while some danced, others played Rook.
Before leaving lhonison, a certain Forward and a fide Center saw that
their pockets were well-filled with the forbidden peanuts. As the train pullefl
out, we Tuhnianites yelled back our final thanks and good-hyes and sank into
our seats to think of the HGHANIT' time we'd just had and to enjoy some of
lNI1'. Ga1'1'ett's Choice chocolate Candy and to reflect on the praise that we felt
was our due.
AAnnie Evelyn Meyer, '21.
TIIIIIIIIIII IIAIDS and .X MAX Class '
Senior Basket Ball Team
Captain, Anna Eve, J. C.
llary Ferguson, G. 3I2ll'g'3.1'Ct McGowan, F. Martha Jill'l'Cu. G.
Isabell Kendrick, F. Belle Yvalker, S. C. Eulah Yilllgllilllq Sub
lI.v.s' ...ll BlAIVg?iY:lQIl VT-X I 11111111111
Freshman Basket Ball Team
li. Krups ,,,,,,,,
L. Bulk ...,.. .
Y. Moblcy ,,,,. .
A. Puublus .,.,,
.. Dowling ..,..
Tlllllllflll if i i MAIDS mul A MAX W sm W iwifllrfff
Junior Hockey Team
Annie B. Danicl gxHJL'l't2l LVQISIHIFB' .xllllil IC. l3l'ZI.llCll
AIill'gllCl'itL' Scott Vera McGow0n liclnu Agu-
Elise Yun Pelt l':liZ2lbL'tll Blobluy
7-lrllglgllrl WMAIDS :xml .X MAX Finn
Sophomore Hockey Team
C'IlIIfIliII, Helen Probyn
nm 'fl v Y M.XIDf :Qual .XYALXX YYIIIIIIIIIII
Sophomore Base Ball Team
BI1ll'g2ll'L'f Dunn lflizzlbotll lin-nm-H Mary HL'2lfll
Flolwlmm- I1L'NtL'I' .lzulip-'l'o1nins 14'l'?lllCl'S SQIIIKHCI'
c'L'l'L'li2l lizlkur litfin- Plunkn-'ti Graco Stl'ilLlSS
yvllllllltlll v 131.51178 and A if glass
Annie B. Daniel
fI1I.VS .fl 3 Ai Zlllll .X KLXX 7'Ilb1llfll1
-L 9 fi
3 , -
Sub-Freshmen Captain Ball
l':l'lillL' PL'l'l-iillS YL-lnizi BL-ll
C2ll'UlillL' Hill lin-ln-vcei Amin-ws
Doruiliy B1-ll IiL'!lL'i'C2l Smith
Viviun Des Coinlmus Mary Sikvs
l'1lix:ibcHi Siurvnx' Uulwlfllj' Slllifil
Mui'-x' Mziiilii-in Hum- Sliilllillillg
Luvy G. HL-ury
Tzlbnmn MAIDS and A if f l'If1.v.v '
Cftlxx "fl zlllll A Ylllblllllll
Wh He Slumped
ENN was on his way to meet Stephanie to take her to lunch. As he had
known her only three weeks. he did not know much about her except
that she was the dearest girl in the world. It was the first time she had
allowed him to take her anywhere. so he determined to select the most expen-
sive place he could find. although it was nearing the end of the month and his
funds were nearly out. In fact. he had only twelve dollars.
There she was now. waiting for him. He quickened his steps. After they
had spoken. Penn hailed a taxi.
"Penn." said Stephanie reprovingly. "you shouldn't have done that. YVe
can walk to the Blue Rose." naming a small restaurant.
'tBlue Rose! Do you think I'm going to take you there when this is the
very first time you have-"
"Then let's go to the YVayside."
UNO. I'm going to take you to the best place in town."
"All right. we'll go to the Garfield."
lVhen they arrived. Penn handed a bill to the chauffeur. waving the change
in a magnanimous manner.
After the waiter had taken their order. Stephanie smiled at Penn be-
'Wvhy did you want to bring me here?" she teased.
Penn blushed. He could do it so well. although he hated it worse than
"Oh-erfdoxft bother me." he returned banteringly. lVhereupon she
began to eat, as the waiter had brought their order.
Penn was raising his fork to his mouth when suddenly his face froze in
horror. He had given that chauffeur a ten dollar bill instead of a one!
"YVhat on earth is the matter?"
Penn swallowed hard. The office was right around the corner. Maybe
he could borrow five dollars from one of the boys if he could only think of an
excuse to get away!
'tl just thought of a very foolish thing I did." he said. "I left some
rather important papers on my desk and the window was open. I'm afraid
the wind will blow them off. YVould you excuse me a few minutes F"
"Oh, I'm so sorry. Certainly I'll excuse youf,
Penn pushed his chair back and fairly flew out of the place to the office.
At the door he stopped short. It was Saturday afternoon and everyone had
a half-holiday! But maybe someone had stayed late to finish up some work.
His hope revived. He opened the door frantically hy means of his own key.
and there came to his eyes what he thought was the sweetest sight he had ever
seen-Hold Tom Yvithers with a five dollar bill in his hand. l'enn rushed up to
Tubnmn MAIDS and A MAN Class 'JI
hini, snatched tl1e hill from the llflllll of the bewildered lllilll Eillll rushed out
again, Crying over l1is shoulder, "YVill explain later!"
He opened tl1e restaurant door with soniething like relief Elllfl entered.
Heavens! To l1is horrified gaze canie the sight of Tillie Bowen, who l1ad the
reputation ofibeing the biggest eater i11 town, seated hy Stephanie. By some
means or other, he finally reached tl1e table a11d sank into l1is chair.
"Hello, Penn. I saw Stephanie sitting here and, as she looked lonesonie.
I joined her. I didn't tl1i11k you'd mind." she said, quite oblivious of his inur-
"l'1rfyes," said Penn.
"Did you find the papers all right?" asked Stephanie kindly.
"l'l1'-yes," said Penn again.
As Tillie gave l1er order.. he managed to scribble soniething on a pieee of
paper a11d lltlllil it to the waiter. unnoticed hy tl1e two girls.
In a few niinutes a telephone boy came in ealling: nxvllilldlllll Xxvllilfllllll
Mr. Penn kvllilflllll l'
Penn seemed 11ot to notice Lllllll Stephanie said: "ISll.t that you?"
"Here, boy !"
"Long distance call for you, sir."
661,111 sorry, but it see111s you'll have to excuse nie again," said Penn i11 a
most pathetic lll2lllI1L'l'. And for a second time he hurled himself out of the
restaurant and i11to a taxi.
"Here, take ine to the nearest pawn-shop as fast as you can l" he cried to
"Yes, sir," answered the chauffeur, complying. He seemed to be used to
"How much for this watch?,,
Tl1e pawnbroker took it slowly from the I1l2l.I1.S hands and looked it over
carefully and suspiciously.
"For goodness sake, give it to ine!" and Penn was off again.
He sat down breathlessly i11 his chair.
"Bad news?" asked Stephanie, niueh concerned.
"Er-yes-er-no-I don't suppose so," he answered.
After what seemed like ages to Penn. Tillie rose and left.
He beckoned a waiter.
"No cheek, sir. It is arranged."
"You see, Penn, since you insisted on taking 111e to a higli-priced place I
chose this one, and tll0ll Tillie coming in-you know father owns this hotel-
why, Penn, what are you slulnping dow11 like that for?"
-Aleen Fowke, '21.
CIIISS ffl 211141 A Tllblllflll
IAEAH YVu1'1'r: .w....
EMM ,x P LV N K r:'1"r ,,,... w
HI,1z.,x1:1-:'1'H GMQIQNER .,.,.
1IlI.llRl'Ilb Vox Kun' ,,
PEARI, Com-tx ,,..,,,,
1.v.si.vf11nf C'0II1llIl'l'l'iIll IIISfI'Ilf'fUl
-lssixfnlzf .-lilllciic IIl.YfI'Ill'f0I
,U 1 A
' 1 ,.,, ' F
A: j N
-.1 N-X gf x
fl -Q iq-i' xt' '77 Wi'
. . JI'
Q? ' '
f , :ff wean'
NX. 7, f ' 5-V7--Q" Tb '
f " rg '
. 'X J
,Q K-X ' 5
C ' A U -7 Q 1
. x f Q J I . w o ' '
G raw! nu . -A! gy -
C. N HNFSOQO
Cltiss 'JI MAIDS and A MAN Tubnzmz
A Faculty Meeting
Time-12:10 P. M. Place-Lunch Room
Mn. Gr.xRnE'r'1': "I have a matter of great importance that I wish to bring
before you. After Considering how hot it is and how many good movies are
Coming l1e1'e this spring, I wish to state that-I'll have a roll, please, Miss
Miss Lomisxz "Mr. Garrett, will you make Margaret Jones buy a new
mirror for the locker room? She was standing before the mirror powedring
hcr nose and the mirror broke l"
INIR. GAuRE'r'r: "Er-I'll have another roll, please, I'm not very hungry
todayfno, I won't take any soup."
Bliss l'.xaKs: "By the way, Mr. Garrett, Martha Jarrell has been caught
cheating and I'd like a suggestion as to her punishment."
lliss McC,xN'rs: hlixpel her. The Brat l"
Bliss Dona: "I always suspected that Martha had a Latin jack."
Miss Fmscn : "YVell, bless 1Iilandyl"
Mn. GARR1-:'r'r: "Now that matter required a great deal of thought, but
as I was saying--"
Miss Coxmv: 'Tatherine Theiling has taken a fancy to skipping my
periods. Dear me, what shall I do?"
Miss H.-XAIlI.'l'llNC "I suggest that you suspend her immeQliately."
Miss XV!-:s'r: "Have yo'all been to the Bee Hive lately? Ther have a
supply of pretty things and, Miss Holley, there's a cute little blond clerk work-
ing in the store."
Miss FI.1sc'n: "The promiscuous use of profanity around this school is
having a demoralizing influence upon the Subs. Mr. Garrett, let me suggest
that you speak to Mary Ferguson about the way she has been cussing around
here lately. Such a thing as this never happens in lVisconsin."
Miss Eva: "Charlotte Chase's dresses are disgracefully short, so I sug-
gest that we make a rule regulating the length of skirts."
Mn. Galant-:'1"r: "But as I was saying-'
Mus. Paints: "Miss Page, will you take your milk now?"
Tvllblllllllrn i WiilAYQS 2141 1-Llliixv f Yiijlnss '21
Bliss 1VooI1s: "Bliss Dorn. w11o 110 you tl1i11k will gL'I first 11o1101'?"I
3I1ss Do11,1: "It will 111- ll 1-losc 1'z11'1- 131-tw1-Q11 Polly 111111 Nina. I 1'1'2lllf'
11011-1 know w11i1'11 om- 1111s f11111141-11 t111- most."
Miss 3111111113: "I 1-1-1't:1i111y wisli t111- Bo111'11 of 1511111-11tio11 would give 11s 11
. , . . . ,
111-w 111111111. I'111s 0111- so111111s awfully 1111 11:11111y. '
lllss 1V11,soN: "Now 1101151 111111110 t111- lllillllll 1t's doing its 111-st 1"
1111. G.'111111:'1"1': "Uno of tl11- litt11- 1'11o1'o1:1t1- 1':1k1-s 111111 il roll. 1111-as1--as I
was saying, tlio--"
Miss I'.x1:1-3: "I wo11111-1'. Mr. G:11'1'1-tt. if you know t111- 11:11111- of t111- F11-111-11
l1l'0fL'SSUI' at t111- l'11i1'1-1'sit.v of C1111-ago? I1'1-111- 1111s w1'itt1-11 El 111-:111tif111 F1'1-111-11
11111-111 111111 I 1'z111't 1-x:11't1y t1'a11s1:1t1- it."
lllss F1,1s1'H: "I fo111111 il tl11-1111- 111 1111- sturli' 111111 111111151 but I 1'1111't 1'1-1111
t111- 11111111-. It l'L'illlf' 1'1-s1-1111111-s 11111-11-nt 1111-1'og'1yp1111-s."
Bliss 1Voo11s: hxxllflllll 'I'11:1t's Ixllllil HV1-'s writing. No wo1111c1' you
1-o1111111't 111-1-111111-1' it.',
Miss XVI-:s'1': UI w1-11t to s1-1- l'11z11'1i1- Cllillbllll lust night 111111 111- is llL'l'fL'CIly
IWI11. G.1111115'1"1': h:xfIL'l' 111111'11 tliinliing on EI 11111111-1' of gn-:xt i111po1'tz1111'0.
I'vu 111-1'iC1c11 t11z1t wc'11 1011111-C t111- 11-iigtli of scliool llily f1'o111 6 ll0lll'S to 2 1l0Lll'S
211111 have 2 l1Olll'S recess! 1 tv
Class 'JI BIAIDS and A II.-XX
Tub nm ll
.ls They .lliglzf Hz1'i'f' 136511 nqlllll
Hours in classes all remilici us
YVe can nmke our lives sublime,
Anil by asking foolish questions
Take up all our lCtlCllL'1'iS time!
Of all szul worcls that ezlrs can llCtll'
The saddest are tliese-lixanis are near!
-Ida Bothwell. '
Huliility-clunipty sat on an education.
Hlll11lll5"llllllllPlf' haul an exzlminationg
But all the Faculty and Mr. Garrett, too.
lllllllillfl pull Hlllllllfj'-llllllllllj' 'l'll1'Ullg'll.
--Eugenia Milletou, '
First in Latin, First in Math, First in the hearts of the Faculty.
It mzittera not how ex girl studies. but how she recites.
The Road to Flunk is paved with good intentions.
A thought, in the head is worth two in the book.
Illany are Called on, but few get "A-l-."
Seniors have their Virgil, Juniors have their Cieero,
So Jhomores liaxve their Clt1CSkll"lll2l V the Freshiiien irofit lw their
. l .
example! -Martliu Jarrell, '
fFrom the Yarsityj Little Zeroes flunk our Heroes.
Class '21 MAIDS
Neighbor: They tell me your son
is on the football team at collegef
what position does he play?
Proud Mother: I'm not sure, but
I think I heard Pa say he was one
of the drawbacks.
ae as an
Miss IVard : Name some uses of the
Sub-Freshman: To stop up kero-
we as exe
Little Boy: Papa, a kiss can't be
nothing but a kiss, can it?
Father: No, my son.
Little Boy: YVL-ll, I heard sister,s
beau say it was 'lzcnzwzi' the other
we ik we
Miss Vvloods: Give me the princ-
ipal parts of the verb "will.,'
Pupil Qabsent-mindedlyj: IVill,
as we as
Sister fgazing at a photo of her
fiancej: His noble profile makes me
think of the Great Stone Face.
Young Brother Qin disgustj:
Humph! makes me think of the
great bone head.
an we as
Miss Flisch: VVhat comes after the
Mary: The 18th, I guess.
an s as
Found in an essay on Grant at
Appomattox: Lee was handsomely
attired in full uniform with his
A MAN Tub ma Il
sword by his side. while Grant had
on nothing but an old ragged I'nion
91 if? -SG
Editor: Francis, do you care if I
put an old joke in the annual on you,
that you said "VVho wrote Frank-
Francis: No. But who did write
SF 916 il?
Hcnrrl in thc Hall
Irene: YVhat does P.H.D. stand
for, Physical Director?
In discussing the Pageant: Yvhy
didn't they sing the second verse of
Literary Editor: Miss Yvoods has
been reading us a story about Teu-
Sophomore: Say, what kind of
nuts do they put. in chocolate covered
One of Miss H.'s Crushes: My!
Hasn't Miss Hollingsworth kept her
an as ss
Louise: I've got a splinter in my
Belle: Must have been scratching
as are an
Phys. Dir. Qin class inspcctionj:
Hafe you got on your own clothes?
Belle: No'm: Pvc got on Gym's
A MAN i Class 'JI
Mrs. Chase: So you have met my
Irene: Yes'n1: we slept together
in the same French class!
Ivilliez IVhat answer did you get
for the dam-construction problem?
Blarthar I didn't do the dam
Did you hear the noise in the hall?
No. Ivhat happened?
Miss IVinn blew in!
see as ek
IVl1at do you think of a Tubman
girl that is so modest she vvon't do
as as as
Yvillie Rose Sat on a pin-IVillie
A New Game
Mary: I won the booby prize at
Little Sister: How do you play
ae se as
Miss Goolsby: Name the leading
political party in the South.
Freshman: The League of Nations.
as as ee
Nell: I danced with thatibald-
Margaret: Ivhich one? The one
without any hair?
Chemistry Teacher: The gas has
passed off and there is only salt dis-
solved in the water now.
Frances: lvhere did the sodium
General Braddock was a brave
man. He had three horses shot from
under him and a forth went through
Bliss Hamilton Crushing in the
room to make out daily reportj : All
the absent girls please raise their
Mr. Garrett: The1'e's a man here
interested in the feeble-minded-
where is Bliss Hains?
as as se
Teacher: Tell me about the Xylo-
Pupil: He was a Greek philosopher.
s as s
Mr. Garrett Qsympathetically, to
a Sub-Freshman coming from exami-
nation roomj : How did you come out
Sub: IVho, me? I came out on the
ae we se
Miss Goolsby Qin the lunch roomj :
Miss Parks, why is the milk so thin?
Mrs. Parks: I don't know: you'll
have to ask the cows.
Mr. Garrett: They probably need
a little more Green.
glass '21 3551155-
Placing the Blame
Miss Smith: lvhy are you late to
Sarah Evans: Class began before
I got here.
Miss Margie: Marguerite, do you
know "I've Been Ivorking on the
Marguerite: No'm: I didn't know
Mary: My dog's name is Ginger.
Sally: Does Ginger bite?
Mary: NO: Ginger snaps!
He as as
YVhat possessions did Charles I.
By marriage he got Hungary.
as as are
Deryl: I don't like those pictures
at all. I look like an ape.
I'hotographer: You should have
thought of that before you had them
se we ae
Appendicitis: A modern pain,
costing about H4200 mo1'e than the old
Hone: One Dollar-the original
price of a wife-note Adam, who had
to give up a bone before he got Eve.
Borrow: To swap hot air for cold
Cemetery: The one place where
princes and paupers, porters and
presidents are finally on the dead
Champagne: The stuff that makes
the world go 'round.
A MAN Vg Tubnmlz
Cinder: One of Lhe tirst things to
catch your eye in traveling.
Cauliflower: A cabbage with a
Dust: Mud with the juice squeezed
Echo: The only thing that can
cheat a woman out of the last word.
Engagement: In war, a battle: in
love, the salubrious calm that pre-
cedes the real hostilities.
Ether: One of the world's three
great composersfthe others being
Gas and Chloroform, whose airs are
popular among the sufferers.
Football: A clever subterfuge for
carrying on prize fights under the
guise of a reputable game.
Kiss: Ngthing divided by two.
Lark: A short sweet spree enjoyed
by night hawks-also an early-rising
singing bird fdistinguish between
f'Out on a Lark' and "Cp with a
Lark," an impossible combinationl.
Nose: A prominent member of the
face family, usually a Greek or a
Roman, who owns the shortest bridge
in the world. He is often stuck up
in Company, but frequently blows
himself when he has his grippe.
Shimmy: Originated in recent war.
Derived from Latin excutio-verb,
to shake out-ex fpreposition mean-
ing out ofj.
Cooty: A term well known to every
Pro and Con: Prefixes of opposite
meaning-example: Progress and
Troy: An ancient, oriental city,
which took in a wooden horse and
saw the domestic finish of Helen and
Paris. Do not confuse with Troy,
N. Y., where they only take in wash-
ing and provide a domestic finish for
collars and shirts.
uibim ll Il M A SY a N C1115 s 'JI
Sept. 13ASchool opens. much to our regret.
25-1"reclerick lvarcl comes. lVe get out of two lessons!
26-Class elections and removal of feet from orchestra railing.
1-School parade. Miss Lenora Sparkes.
l8fDeparture of Carolyn from Tubman.
22fVisit to telephone office.
26 and 27-Thanksgiving holidays.
23fLecture by John Temple Graves.
16 and 17-Presentation of the landing of Pilgrims given by schoo
1TfM1'. Hickmans' concert and Christmas holidays begin.
3-School re-opens-woe is us.
5-Faculty lleeting fF1'ilIlCL'S Tennent walks to schoolj.
T-Dedication of annual.
15-Emmma races with driverless Ford dong hill. She wins.
19-Lee's Birthday. Speeches by the six modest members
2-1--Mr. Garrett speaks on matter of importance.
26-Noise in the hall. Miss lVinn blew in.
26-Exams begin! lveeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth.
9-See Jan. 244.
17-Lieuranee Orchestra Concert.
21-Tubman extra-Helen Gibbs enters into connubial bliss.
23-Miss Hains ill-new teacher arrives.
3M-Talk by Director of Pratt Institute.
HL-Mr. Jarrell gives talk on principles of Honor League.
Thomson vs. Tubman-Tubnian victor-score 22-5.
5-See Feb. 9.
29-30-Junior Play, The Gypsy Rover.
5-9-Final Exams-"Hope springs eternal in the human breast."
1 6-Commencement .
IIIIIIF zuidrirlii-557 i Wfflri I
To Our Advertisers
IDE, the Editorial Staff of "Maids and A Man,"
deslre to express to our advertisers our
sincere appreciation of their assistance in insur-
ing the success of this publication.
flIzit.ss 'jlmifiikfwi Zlllfirgxr Milf if Wim V i TU?
.g...-....-..-...- - -...-.T-..-...-...-..1...........-...-........-...-...-...-....-.,.-....-....- -..-..-..-
Augusta-Aiken Railway 81 Electric
PoWER LIGHT HEAT
5 STREET CAR SERVICE
Good Mfisfzes for the Tubman Girls Expressed
in Effcieni Service
,,..,......... - .. .. - - - .. .. - -.,..-...... -....-....-....-n.,- - .. - - - - ... - -
5 Palmer-Spivey Construction
i Builders of the New czfubman
5 Augusta Georgia
Tubnmfz MAIDS :mil .X MAN C'If1.s.v'
s!.a1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1...1..1..1n.1.-1.a1 1-1 1 1-1-1 1 1 1 - 1 1-I1
Georgia 6 Florida Railway
Before buying a farm, locating an industry or making an
investment, investigate the possibilities along the GEORGIA
2 8: FLORIDA RAILWAY.
I . . . .
i The standing saw mill timber, the fertile and productive
f farm lands at relatively low prices and the possible water
power development is worth investigating.
Call on or write
l D. F. KIRKLAND, W. E. FRENCH,
I General Manager. Immigration Agent,
Augusta, Ga. Valdosta, Ga.
i . W. D. COOK, 'll
i General Freight and Passenger Agent EEF
RAW AY Augusta, Ga. P'A"'wAY
.i..-......-.......-.. ..... . -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-. ..... .-..-..-..-..-..-
nf.u1u1n1n1n1u1- 1 1:n1nn1u1u1u1u1u1u1n1u1-1 1--1.-1--1-11 1 1 1111-11
TUBMANGIRLS !zl2h'i 9
i y Should Paironize ---- I 6 S
3 -The mgiimgyi- of our lie-:lily-to-XVI-ali' :mil Blilliiivry Dcpinriim-nis, Mrs, I.Ulllll:lI'll
l Brinson fWillic-mina Niiriiln-rgl-rj is ii 'l'ulim:in Girl. She will hui' hor stuck with thu
l every-day :incl Giwlclllutinii iivmls of ilillllllliill Girls in miml.
e -The iiiumigei' of our Mull Order l,t'Ii2ll'Illll'llI. livin Ilmifortli, is ai 'l'ulinmn Girl. who
3 is especially interested in 'l'ulnmiii Girls who go :ixrziy to scluml.
2 -The one who writes you this liiilr ilflVt'l'IlNl'lllt'IlI, .luliu Jnlinsluii, is :i llllllilllilll Girl.
Q too, trying to live up to hi-r vlziss motto. "Hziucl ye- I.eal"-Ilnld yimrsylvi-s Lnyiil -in
l telling the news of this store tn 'l'uhin:in Girls. :incl the puhliv in gi-in-i':il.
i -VS'ith these, :incl lllillly ntlivr 'l'ulii11:m Girls. :is El part of this starck or inizutinn. UF
l COURSE VVhite's takes si gvmiim- intern-st in you, 'l'uhinzin Girls.
l NVE SUl.lC'I'l' Ylll'li l'.X'l'liON.fXGl'f
1 B W HI I E C9 C O
i c 0 0
.g.-..-..-..-..-..-..-. ...... ..-..-..-.. ....... ..-..-..-..-..-..-
7011135 'JJMP HAIDSBIM A MANW W f Tubmnn
BUILD WITH BRICK
For :III exterior of cnduriiig Cllill'Ill'Cll2I1'll1 that plainly proclaims
HOME, no other lll21lCl'l2ll can be culnparcd to brick or tile.
More year around coiiiforf. greater ccoiioiuy, more sauiitury, sub-
Slilllllill saviiigs iII 1'L'llil.l1' and lllSl1l'Zl.IlCC costs. no clcpiwcialioii iII value.
ll Nine iIIIIIIc-use brick pleuifs in Georgia and tlic Cill'Olll1H.S ready to fill
caxrlozul or train loud orders proiiiptly and at :1ttI'aIc'tivc prices.
T Certified L'oIIIIIIoII Brick. CcI'tificd Face Brick, and Denison Load
5 Yvrifc for lllf0l'lll2ltl0l1 and prices.
l GEORGIPFCAROLINA BRICK COMPANY L
AVGVSTA - : :- GEORGIA
5 HOYVARD H. STAFFORD. PI'CSldl"Ilt HOWARD R. XVALKER, Sales BIZil'1L1gCl' 5
i-.-..-..-..-..-...-...-..-..-..-I.- -....-...- -...-.,..-..-...-..-..-....-...-...-....-...-..- -..--...Q
.!..I1.Iu 1111111-11111111111-1111 1 1 -u1lu!n
A. H. MERRY PIERCE MERRY
MERRY 8: COMPANY
l Wholesale Fruits and Produce
APPLES :: ORANGES I: BANANAS I
l A. C. L. TRACKS Cor. NIN'1'H and REYNOLDS
l ' l
-I.--- ---------- - - ------ ----------- - ----I+
Tllbnmn MAIDS and A MAN C"1u.w.s
uf.-f1.-.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1-.1 1.-1--11.11.-1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.-
E THIS BANK
HCCOIIIIIIKICTZITL' all. and HERE ARE ITS PATHONSf4
1. The young folks with fllcil' Zi. T110 WL-Il-fo-do, for the con
small savings. VUIITOIICC 2liT0l'tTL'll and the in
2. Thu b1'ead-winlic-1', striving to """'L'1'1"""h'd'
T zwcuniulzitc am fund to procure 4. Thusu with icllc funds zxwziitinl
:1 lmnnc. m' il l'0IllllL'tQIlCy fm' ntlu-1' i11vusf1ncn'r.
l ri h
5 lui :UPL-.
FOVR PER CENT COMPOVXD INTl'lRl'lS'l' PAID
Dc'pu.sifs .Uuy 134' .llmlv by Jluil
g THE AUGUSTA SAVINGS BANK
5 827 BROAD STREET AVGVSTA, GA
g Forfg-Um' Yvurx of Fuifliflll Sc'l"1'i4'c'
.i.-..- -..-..-..- - -..-..-..-.-..- - -..- -..-..-..-..- - - - - - - -..
THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK
5 OF AUGUSTA
0111.11 Nufimml Banff in -fllgllxffl
l Capital and Surplus ----- rs70o,o0o.oo
i P. li. MAY. President
f E. A. PENDLETON, Yicc-President
1 PAVL MVSTIN, Vice-President
! YY. T. YVIGGINS, CTZISTITCI'
1 FOUR PER CENT GN SAVINGS
.!,...1 1 1.--I-1---I-1 ----un--u1-11--1.-1--11.----1u-1--1.-1uu1-.1u.1.--...1 1 1.1
, is not 1'esf1'ic'tL-ml in Hu- scopu of its lDllt'l'Ull2igk'. If is brmul cliough to
'll 3 AI,-KIDS ami A VW jwigw fzzbnznn
K.1M1...,1.,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1..f.1.,..1...1.n1. 1n1nn1n.1.n1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11-.1n1l,i4
I J. RICE SMITH. Pl'l'5IiIt'l1t l.. V. HAYNE. X'ICl'-Pl't'NIflt'Ilt T
i li. F. JACKSON. XYILT-Pl'L'N. N Sn-tty. NV. C. XVINGAHD. '1'l'c'us111'e1'. T
Estabhshed 1876 i
GEORO1A CHEMICAL WORKS
T HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS and ACID
i ix1Iwidi:u'y of the XYIl'QIIlI2l-CQIFUIIIIQI Ulu-miczxl CO. T
I Augusta, Georgia
4.-..-... ---- ----- - - -- ---------- - -
:w.-an 1111:--1 vm- . -iiirrxi n -:--vvv11 u1n1n Q.
B RRETT R CO., Inc.
I Augusta, Georgia I
THE LARGEST COTTON FACTORS
I IN THE WORLD
Tubmgr i i sxgl .X MAE W CI.1.y,v
v5-----'---- - - - - - - - - - - - - - --..- -..-. - -.- - -.-..-..- -
I sw 1mu.m s'1'Hl':1aT
I Ifa'IfliI4'l'.v of
I Iuur I1I.V1N'l'fl0Il Irfrziul
s!nn1n--1--- 1111. ...1-.1-. ---11 .. -1-- -.-.1--
TUBMAN HIGH scHo0L
T. H. G.-XRHI'f'1', I,1'IIlCIPilI
The Girls' High S4-luml of the l'ublic School Sysh-111 of :ILIQXIISIZI and
I IIICIIIIIOIHI County, Gcorgizx.
I OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF ICDVCATION
I Mr. Lawton B. IQYQIIIS, Sf'c1'vf111'y and Supf. of Schools
T HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE
I III1'. C. IC. II'hi't11ey Mr. II'. R. Johnston Mr. III. S. Morris
I Mr. H. L. Murphoy Mr. C. T. Pund
Mr. T. I. Hic-kmzul. Clmirmalz
i 111: F. III. Hulse. Sr.
iStelling-Nickerson Shoe Co.
III1: James L. Fleming. I'rcsi1lv11f Dr. T. Ii. Ocrtcl. l'i1'4'-P1'mizIf'11f
f'Ir1.s.w 'JI and .X MAN Tubnmll
l A I I
I I , - if I I I
ISNOWDRIFT r 1
I N I
l ' I1 ' 'T f l
I nc creamy Cooking fa! Open thexflirtight I
f x I
l I if 'Ae If' A Ca n l
The fact that Sncj1wcl1'ift is T ll' ff' fl X 72
W I Il ff Y' A xx .
g pure vegctalvlc mil ancl no- X N 2 I
tlnng' clsc, means that it A -7 .1
has the lngllest possible sl IT
T f 1 ., 1 , Q , 1: ' A A ll
l unc x a III. I nmxc l1Il nut X ll, I
I onlx' lllZlliCS things good to X aifglg
' ' ' 2 O ,105 F
T eat, but is itself a 1I1n1'c sax f
: . . . X, N . 1' ,-" 6730:-: ' I
nuu1'1Sl11ng' Iuml than al- I
Q most anvtlnng else vnu eat. ,,,. l
1 ' ll ' EET? I
SOVTHICHN COTTON OIL TRADING COMPANY
! New Yurlf Nr:-vnnzmh New Orleans Chicago li
agqn-nu1nn:nn iiiiiiiii nu ---v1i1 -u 1T11i11 ..T..T..L4
I YOUNG LADIES,
! CONTINUE YOUR EDUCATION BY READING
Uhr Anguata Glhrnnirlr I
The South'S Oldest Newspaper T
l KEEP ABREAST OF THE TIMES BY CONSTANT
Q READING OF THE EVENTS OF THE DAY PRE- 7
SENTED FIRST IN THE AUGUSTA CHRONICLE. I
4' 1.-nn.-uni --1-----11 nn-Iw1nl1nw 1--1111111 -ruin-ni.
I 126 1
J..-.....-..n.......,-....-...,-.,,-....-.,..-I,.............-...-....-..n-..u-.,..-....-...-...- - .. - .... - -...-..-......+
Tazbnmn M,-KIDS :md .X MAN ll I
1 . .
Many Who are not qu1te sat1sHed
With the usual ine candies
will find supreme delight in
Q- - '
4.gsUlRuoq,b "F0olishZy Good
Q 5 vmcsu. 3
3 . HOLLINGSWORTH .
Q Y AUGUSTA gy
L Qwonvawg' '
2,a..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.n-..-.. ...... - - - - - - - - - ,-
o!w1u- 1 1:-I-1-111---1-L--.n.1... 11--1-11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
5 H. C. VIELE sf Co.
Q Watches, Clocks, Diamonds, Jewelry
Q and Silverware
Repairing of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
f 222 EIGHTH STREET
i AUGUSTA, GA.
+911 1:1 1T:i11:vv:1 uuinuinuill vi1i11 -- 1 1 1 1
f'I11.w.v 'JI BIAIDS 111111 A MAN H g Yvllblllllll
:Q--1-1--1 ---- -------- -- --1 ------------- -1-1?
GIRLS AND SAVINGS
1 . . , .
'111lL' 15111114 1111' b11v111gs 1111s S47lllL'11llllg 111 11111-1' w1111'11 111111s 10 11111
1 1111r111'11v1-111-ss of any g1r1, I.1w1-, 111-11111.V 111111 w111s111111-111-ss 011111101 of
1 L'01ll'SL' 1111 s11111-11 111 1L'1'lllS 111 11111111-y. B111 1111- 11111111 of 11ll'1f1, 111c 11111 of
s1111l111c11y. 111111 1111- 111Js1'111'1- 111 1'x11'111'11g11111'1- 1r1111'l1 1111- S11v111gs 11111111 givcs
I . . . .
111 21 QIIF1 110 111111'11 111 111s111'1- 1111- IJL'l'lIl?lllL'l1L'L' 111 1l1'1' 2l11l'2lL'tlYL'l1L'SS.
1 YOl"D B15 SVRPRISED
BIOIIUF' 51111111 is gone. M111111y s11111-11 is l1l'U2ll1fLl1. Money lost is 100
111111. Moncy 111 your po1'1ic1 is sk1111s11. M0111-y 111 1110 B?l11k'j'f7Ll,C1 111-
s11rpr1s1-11. Try 11. Open il Savings A01-011111.
Q GEORGIA RAILROAD BANK
afqlnp 1L1T nu-n+
r5.1.-- 1111 111111111111111111111-11111 u 11-1 2.
1 A. Ii. MERRY E. B. MERRY 1
VV. A. COOK, Sales R1illlFlXLf1'l' K. H. MERRY. AMR111111 BIZIIHIQFI' 1
1 ESTABLISHED 1899 '
i BIZlIlllfZll'tlll't'1'S of 1
BRICK AND CLAY
1 PRODUCTS 1
1 City Offirv: Rmuuns 2133-211 lIL'l'El1C1 1411111111111-PI111111' 571
T P111111: 110-1511 f1W1Ill1E'11 St.-Pl11n111f 11110 1
YOUNG LADIES: S1111 111111 your flltllll' 1l0lllQS are 1111111 w1111 MERRY
j BROTHERSIHHCK. i
4, ,,,,,, ,,,,1 ,.....-- .1 .1-.1-...I -----.-.---. ..-,.+
111111111111 MAIDQ A 1 A MAX' l'l
HIS Annual was printed by
ENGRAVING WEDDING INVITATIONS
302 Seventh St. Augusta, Ga.
LIBERTY MOTOR OIL
MORE MILES MORE POWER LESS CARBON
For Sale at A11 Service Stations
PEOPLES OIL COMPANY
.1...- 1 -. 1 .. .- .- 1 .- .. 1n.-...-..1..1.....u1..-u.....-u..u1..1.....- 1-11.1
Class '31 MAIDS and A MAN Tubnm
Broad and Seventh Sts.
I DRUGS I
, HUYLERSCANDY I
1 -0- I
I GUETCHIUS' l
I The NEWEST and MOST
I FASCINATING FROCKS
NOW ON DISPLAY FOR I
5 All the loveliness that good tumte and E
: skilled designing eould give is incor-
I poruted in these niodela wluch are 5
I quite in keeping with the spirit Of I
I youth itself. I
CASH AND CARRY
WE DELIVER ORDERS
OF 310.00 OR MORE
710 Broad Street
: Coin n and look over our laefmti- I
I ful :ikkortnient of I
Organdies, Dotted Swiss, AT
I and Crepe de Chine SCHWEIGERTS
The Leading Jeweler
I A srzu a avfn maria cfurunr I
L-.- -.. ........ ..-..-.,I ,,-..-. ......... .-..-,.
Tzlbnmll wr i V lI.XIDSIi1jIIi A MAN C'II1isW'il
.... .-.. 2. 4.
f Interest on Savings
T 705 BROAD STREET
:fn----n -1i---111 --1:--1
I INVESTMENT CO.
WE SERVE THE
. .-..-.. .......-- ..-..-..5.
I L. I. HENRY I
I "The Typewriter Man" !
j RENHNGTON I
I MGNARCH I
i SMITH PREMIER
I -P- I
1 129 EIGHTH STREET
T.-..-...- -..-.I-u ----- -.-.--.Eu
T lit-nI'g:v U. Bl2lIIL'Tliil'Ll T
i FI':IIIc'is A. l'eIIlIOIIn T
I BLANCHARD I
1 -0- T
i Homes for Sale CoIIvenieIIt to E
T Tubman High School
I -0- I
MASONIC BUILDING I
T Augusta, Georgia
f No Account Too Large,
y I 4 ,
' f v
Q92 N! ,rrr------l1flII2i3'1fl rillailrr 1 ffbmffff
?......n...H.-.........-....-......n.-..-..n-.n-..,.-....-..g. .g.,,-......n- - - - - .. .. -,n-..,-,
l l8c per Week
75c per Month
1 THE -O-
l 20 lles to the gallon of gasoline
i 12,500 miles to the set of tires
T 5092! slower yearly clepreciution
T Goes into 60 per cent
T more Augusta homes
f than any other paper.
i Phone 2036 and say
T "Send me The Herald"
I Pays 4 per cent on Savings
f CAPITAL and SURPLUS
None Too Small
T. B. CORLEY
551 BROAD STREET
i NV. VV. RQIIIISEY G. VV. Iiegw
and Dealers in Buggies
835 and 837 Reynolds St.
------- - ----------------n-----M-H+ +---n- - - - - - - - - ------ -L
Tubmulz MAIDS illlrlt-5 Wi i Class
-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..- -.. -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-,-
I - ERVI E
I AUGUSTA S 5 C
I I The Greatest Asset Of
I this Bank
E I Nl: ' 1-u l' 'lm l'm' ' A f ata
i Llnmlinfl tkrizriv xligcpix illlnil Qiltlltirili
5 31- -:':l'::fS1'l's
l GEO. P. HI.I,lU'l"l', Aliilhlgfl' ! gtzlgkfht mm, Hx mt We H tu
A Distributors A tlL'l1lI2lillfilflL'ti.XYi-th Us xxiill
I 1 urmmu you nur Scrxlce ls but tor
i i any ln-gitilnutc purpose yuu Illiiy
i I Tfxte 'in miU:l. Y V
: 2 zxery mun lll .X11g:uSt:l uhm has need
1 ! of finzmuiul uSSiSt:1lu'c Should learn
i ' uf tln' uclmr1t:ng:t-S ut' an Banking: Ac-
E S 'a lu-re.
I MAXWELL CARS I ' 'um
3 5 It 2 ' In 'O tl 'lllt' hm ' tl
Q L lcl11AATlg11nxx'etxnl? In-:Quail O11r?F:x'ic1:
I 'lo' l win luv.
i 1 MERCHANTS
E 627 Broad Street
5 Au usta Geor ia
i g g : fupitul and Sllrlllllx S'iU0,lNlll.UlD
.in-..-..-.. --.-. ...-...-..-..-.. .i..-..-..-..-..-..-........ ....-..-.........
q..-... ------- .-..-.... -. 4..-.. ------.- .-...-..-..-.
1 I COUPER
i Fielding VVullace, Prc-S, and '1'rcuS. CG.
l E. I,. Stelling, Sec. and Mgr. -
Augusta's Most Complete
I PLANTERS i HARDWARE STORE
I COTTON OIL I -O-
1 MPANY E
5 REACH SPORTING
T Mzuuxfacturers and Exporters uf T
5 COTTON SEED -O-
i PRODUCTS 1
5 877 BROAD STREET
,in--I 1111-11-111 .I yi...-I-1.1 1 .-111-11.--nn-I1 -111-1
HSS ZIIIL1 :X Cllllbyyulll
+ + +--- --.- --- - - - - - .. -.i-..-,.....,.
H. C. TENNENT
613 and 1251 Broad Street
The Reliable Drug Store
NVQ- Llill'l'y an Umnplctr- Lim- of
l'llYSIt'I.'XNS' PR l'ISl'liIP'l'lUNS
744 Broad Street
"THESE TWO qin"iiu'i".'9 I
Diamonds Watches l
"Gifs that Last" i
White G Kleiner
QUALITY JEWELERS Q
Jewelry Silverware I
FEEDS MAKE ,:i:l!l-III-l'
CHICKS mewnfn i
cl Mmrzs urns l::
I 5 iiil' l'l'l'
Q 1-fre - ' A- 1
'J il The best !
cl-ucK BY es
' rffn sold only ml
I A ES I
I. I !
I ' 1' '1'
: I: r- . E
as - -x A 4 -" I
l,l-I-:FF Bags by :
Consumers Grocery Co.
l,lS1I'lllll1Hl'h fm' Purina Fen-tls T
PIIUNIC T83 lllbl BROAD S'l'. i
.-...........-....-.... ---- ...-...-....-...-.....-MQ.
Tllblllllll MAIDS :xml A MAX C'l41.s.w 1
L. J. SCHAUL 8: CO.
Diamonds and jewelry
840 Broad St.
1 Augusta, Georgia
.g..-..-. -....-.. ..-.........
in--n iliiiiiiii .11--14
l CARR LEE
. GROCERY CO.
l IDAHOME HIGH
Q PATENT FLOUR
l Triangular Block
,..--1 1 1 1 1.-1.--.11-u..,n...-..un..u
A-1.1-1.1 -u-...1u1..1..1 .1---. -..ui
H. 8: H.
Ice Cream for All Occasions
Place your ormlcr for cream
for wcials no matter how
large or small. Special al-
tcnlion given tu Parties aml
U28 Ellis Sl.
.Xugusta - Mcorgla
"Take Home a Brick"
We insure both Men and
Women on Equal Terms.
Women are important fac-
tors in the Business World
Phone 682 or Call at Offices
206-210 LAMAR BLDG.
MISSOURI STATE LIFE
Class 'JI MAIDS 111111 A MAN Tubm
'11----f-1-1--1 ------ A - - ---- -1-----1+ 1-
1 BAKERVN2 1
1 BREAD 1
Come in and See us Bake
It every day Electrically
720 BROAD STREET
Opposite Monument I
+............... -. -.-.... , ............g.
i GROCERS and GRAIN T
1 -0- 1
iDOLLY DIMPLE FLOURI
.i,.......1....1. .1,.,...1,.1im..1.1.1..,.1...,1..........1....1,J ,P
..11..1u11u111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.u1.,,,
1002 BROAD STREET
,,11m1uu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,..1...
1,1,,,,1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1 188.8.131.52
C. T., PUND 8: C0
1..m11.m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111-11111
Tlliblllllllirr V g ggg MAIVQS Img.-X MAN Wing' f i CIILIS
I E. PHINIZY af co.
i Augusta, Georgia
T PHONE UNE
F .Yu Rixlf .vu Luryw flmf IVII fvllllllflf
F l,l'1I'l'i1lI' for: .Yu I .- S ll fl f uv'
JUXIC' "I .
.i.,-..-...- -.. .-.-.-.. .....,.,.
INEELY 81 WILCOX
I C. D. KENNY Co.
5 The Home of Good
i COFFEE, TEA AND
1 lit'lllt'lllll1'l' tlu' Place,
976 Broad Phone 601
Q BEST BY TEST
I SluSky'S Roofing Materizils
L NI?llltl'lS, Tiles, Gram-S, Builders'
1 DAVID SLUSKY
I 81 SON
7 1009 Broadway
I FARR SI IIoGAN
I CLOTHIERS AND
gulf Men Wear It, We Sell It
E Herald Building
i Made All Photographs
in this Annual
.g..-..- -.-..-............-...-..-.... -..-
Q WILLIS IRVIN
1403-5 Lamar Building
I Tel. 3311
F Schools, Public Buildings
2 and Residences
-1-.-..-..-.. --..----- ..-
.I1.I.1u-1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1.1.1
Cluxx 'fl MAIDS :xml .X MAX Tubmzzn
THE HENRY HUTT
Plumbing, Heating and
blmxxwvulxl :mil Ollie:-:
dill ISIMLXD S'l'Rlili'l'
'WIN ll.l'1S.Xl.l'l :md li H'l'AlI,
Tt'lt'pllllll!' NU. Wi
Ellis and Center Streets
1.1n-....1,,,.1..,1.,..1.1u1u..1.,,..-. 1 1.l.,1..n11
T, G. BAILIE 8: CO.
712 Broad Street
1M1m.1u1-fm1mn.-.m1..u1.m1-m1 1 -...m1....a
812 Broad Street
..- .... -,..-,..- .... -,i-W-u..- ..., -M- .,,. -M-.u-.+
C. G. GARRARD A
MOTOR COMPANY .
..- .... -i..-u..-ii-H.-i.-.,..-i..-....-..,-W-W-,,!,
ELECTRIC Co. !
Lighting Fixtures 81 Lamps f
of Quality '
liX'liliY'l'HINli r:1,r:c'1'n1cA1, i
.XPPI,lANl'l'lS, r:'1'c. i
841 Broad Street
'l'el:'plmm- l3lli E
J. WILLIE LEVY
8: SON I
Special Showing of I
Most Vp-to-llzlle l,ildll'N' licudy '
to XVPZII' in the South -
824 Broad St. -
H. R. POWELL
REAL ESTATE I
Tllblllllll Ml-KIDS null A BIAN C'I11.x.s '.
Pom-3 84 FLEMING
I Estaihlislieml isss
I 9998 IiiIigiAIJiil:tziI1L'e
Syracuse Plows a Specialty
Beaver Wall Board
I THE COSY STORE
i YYliei'e youlu:ilI1fincl'l'riesvfand well
I Unusual Gifts
E. C. BALK 8: CO.
2 sus BROAD STREET
I Phone 332
I MOTES MOTOR
T Distributors of the
2 COLUMBIA SIX
' "Gem of the Highwav"
RED HOT BARGAINS
in vvvrytlnrig. US-Ilt'k'I?iII5 in
Prices :nt the Very I,mi'es.I
915 Broad St.
AND SUPPLY CO.
5051-11 IRIIUAID ST.
Repairs and Storage
IGNITION AND BI.Xl'IIINl'I
XYUHK .X SPEL'IAI.'l'Y
Lighting and Ignition
507 BROAD STR E ET
E Phone T60
11'-1-.1 1 .ln-1,-.---1--1.-11.1--1u1
H11-1-184.108.40.206 1 in,--1 111.11 1...1..1
I Repairs to Anvthing Electric
EVE REPAIR CO.
850-852 CHAFEE AVE.
L . Augusta, Georgia
509 Broad Street I Phone 1727 I
,in1nu-un1un1u-n-u-nn-n-n-111-nn-nu-up rfon-lv-1Hl1- '-Hl1ll1"'1 1 1 " """"i 4'
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C'I11.v.s 'JI MAIDS :xml A MAN Tnbman
Q CASTLEBERRY Z
5 AND W1Lcox COTTON
i Grocers i
E l'o'rl':lll' ' Viv 'U to 'st tlc' 5 2 2
Q stulrvi tiR'lHIlll05t yL'IlYllllIllk'tz'l lgIl'1lL'1'lii' L L T' I' l
Mow' ' .X g stu. ' - ,, :
L t'unst:mt Fixsllullilxiiiiiiiilits in eve-1'y Q L Liunplwll Bldg' i
Q d1'IHll'fllll'Ilt. Urrh-rs I1l'1llllI1tlf' wx- Q L l A
.-t-tml by mail. Q Augusta, Georg1a Q
Q 706 Broad Street I 1 I
-l-f-u..-u--ur-...-....-...1..--....-..-...1-.-11-N1-q. -lu-..-1 1...--m1..1..1..1....1..1...1.1 -,..-,
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Jrcs. 'us iiel' -
f 11. M. nil.-y, .mt cunltim- GROCERY CO-
UNION SAVINGS BANK Q 00" lllmfl
cm-. 1:1-.Wi ima I-Eighth sts. Fancy and Staple Groceries
L'0M3Il'Ilil'IAl, AND s.w1Nus C sl IC, H , P,
Q ,xt'c'm'N'1's StlI,It'I'l'I'ID Q 25121111 14115 ULU L
1 Z1 so
T 4 Per Cent Interest i I Chmge M. Dcliwry i
.i..-...- .... -.............-....-..,-.,.,..,...-....-...- .... -...i. .i-.-.,.-..-..,-.,..-...-..............-..........-...-.,.3.
4.......- .......-....-...-.,..-....-...-...-....-...-....-..4. .!.,.-...-....-...-..- -...-..- -..-
1 I ! !
f' , .sg n Q Let Your Next Pair of
Shoes be Walk-Overs
! ! L !
i i I i
i From T i i
i 226 Greene Street T i I
Phone 585 828 Broad Street
.g..-..- - -...-...-...-...-..-..- - -..-...g. .i..-...- -...-..-..-......-..-..-..-........,.3.
.g..,-.. ....-.-.... ........!. .!........-..-........-...-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-ng.
I I ! !
1 1 i L. G. M. ROBINSONi
i EASTERLING BROS. X
: : I .- gt-nt :
l Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal, ! l The Economy Advertising L
l Poultry, Fish and Oysters Q Company i
5 phnlws 5,4,500,501 i ,Xdvortisingr ?Invt-liics and Bank g
: : : Supplies :
i 472 Broad Street Augusta, Georgia
.g..-..- -......-......-..-..-..-............,..5. 4..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-..........3.
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