Tubman High School - Maids and a Man Yearbook (Augusta, GA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1922 volume:
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Z I , WEH.NE3:, L i 1 H
Students of Tubman High School
1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1,,1.m1V.,,1.,..1M1u'111.n1nu1m.1n,,1,,,.1,,,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1
Elulia A. Elllinrh
Ole who was alwavs been an lIlS1Jl1'2ltlOll to us
1 . . ,
and ax friend in all that we have undertziken 'ro do.
Hel' beautiful ideals, love of trutli. and wisdom, will
ever 1'C1Hi1ll1 dear in our nieniories. To liei' with love
we the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred Twenfy-
Two do dedicate this volume of
u1'lHEIih5 anh A Man"
A NN UA I . STA FFS
Tllblllflll W i i MQIIJS Vanil l-XV M55 V i i my
To Whom It May Concern:
Yve, thc staff, have endeavored in this Annual to
present the various acts and scenes of the "Drama of
School Life" with the true cast of characters. There
are major actors and minor actors in this play:
some of us monopolize the stage while others must
be content with merely being extras. NVQ have tried
to give each her proper place and importance, but
what can be perfect? Realizing many deficiencies
and defects of the third volume of 'CMAIDS AND A
BIANJT the Editors present to your not unkind critic-
ism, we hope, the result of many hours of arduous
labor, begging you to recall the words of the famous
poet who said:
"The readers get the pleasure,
The writers get the fame,
The printers get the money,
But the staff-it gets the blame."
-THE STAFF OF 1922.
Tubnzrzn MAIDS and A MAN
Class ' . .
AIARGARET H. Hl'I!ST ....,
HELEN E. FRANK
BI.-XRY B. AICC.-XNTS .......
ELOISE MCBETH ,......
AIARY E. I'I.-XMILTON ,....
VIRGINIA XYIDETTO .........
BIILDRED ABI-:RNATHY ....
YV. C. EBIEIISON ,.,.,....,..... ...... .......
0LIX'IA RUSSELL .......,.,........
LORA M. PEARCE ....,...
GERTRIIDE J. COMET .....
LILLI,-XX GREEN ............
YVILLARIETTE GREEN .,....
ANNA H. YVARD .........
BIAGARET E. 13.-XKER ..,,.
LQIIISE PARKS ,........
ADA G. XVOODS ,......
PAULINE HOLLEH' ,,,,..
T. H. GARRETT ..............,...
GLADYS M. BRISC OE ...,.
LOIS EVE ..,..........,,.
ANNIE BI. PAGE ....,.
STANNARD 0XX'ENS ......
FRANCES L. XVEST .....
BLIARCIA A. CLARK .....
A. DOROTHY HAINS .....
JULIA A. FLISCH ........
......Hi.sf0r,y and English
Plzysivs and Gvnvrnl Scimzcr'
.......Sp11nis71 and Frmzch
.,,,,....H'isf0ry and C"i'z'ics
.......C0m. Gcog. and Physiology
..Cii'irs and Gflzcrzzl SCiE'lIl'F
...,....Cl1e'1rziSf1'y and Biology
....,..History and Economics
gig!-YS 'Ili YW ifkiikilllrlilglfi and A DIAN i Tubman
Senior Faculty Song
tXl'ith Apologies to Kiplingj
YVL-'ve taken our fun where we've found it
And now we must bid you good-bye.
Tho' we laugh on one side of our faces,
Un the other we heave a great sigh.
Under class men will ever be with us,
The :buzzu that goes on in the hall-!
But you Juniors beware! for the Faculty's there-
Eaeh item of note we recall.
Miss Conley. still in a great hurry,
Ever watching and waiting alert.
Miss Vl'oods, who moves slower, but surer,
Iler password is "amuse and divert."
Miss Fliseh. with her own "Bless Milandyj'
XVhen anyone dares say "ahem."
They have worked with a will to help our brains fill,
And we'x'e learned about Tubman from them.
Mrs. Emerson teaches us physics.
She's said to he easy, not hard.
Miss Hollingswortli. youthful and pretty,
Likes to dictate by the yard.
Miss VVest, disseets bugs, frogs and fishes
VVith an uneoneerned air. if you pleaseg
So they're helped us to see everything as it "be,"
And we've learned about Tubman from these.
Triangles. squares. lines and circles
Are naught to Miss Holley, it seems.
"Que voulez-vous faire ee matin?"
Is one of Miss Page's known themes.
Now, Miss Briseoe's great charms would take volumes,
Her "crushes" out number her foes.
And we know from her song, that all men aren't wrong.
So we-'ve learned about Tubman from these.
Miss Greene, tho' not slender and nymph-like,
Solves geometry questions with speed.
Miss Dora's hobby is Latin,
She eats up translation with greed.
But one word is due Mr. Garretti
VVe esteem and admire his "vim"g
He has shown us the wav to gain knowledge each day,
And we've learned about Tubman from him.
We-'ve taken our fun where we've found it.
And now we're relating the tale.
We could tell things that would make you shudder
And tremble, and grow thin and pale.
But we hope you've not tired listening
To these things we take time to discuss,
So take heed. one and all. lest you stumble and fall,
And learn about Tubman from us.
2' ,. ,:? wi
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v II X
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Clzzss 'JJ MAIDS and A MAN Tubmzm
XVe have wandered thru forests of bralnbles.
Thru flowering, shady fields,
Thru sunshine and rain, with loss and with gain:
VVe know what the end reveals.
YVL-'ve found trees of knowledge and friendship,
YVlxere little birds sing day by day.
Thru right and thru wrong, we've found many a thorn
That pricked and obstructed our way.
'Till at last we have reached a fair garden
Wlhere bloom flowers bright, of all hue:
Yvhere lDL'l'fLllllCS alone and the bees, soft drone
Fill one with joy thru and thru.
The woodland of bralnbles and flowers,
Is '1'ubman. more dear to us now.
Of sunshine and rain, of loss and of gain
YVe've all had our share somehow.
And the trees of knowledge and friendship
Are our teachers and comrades true.
Each prieking thorn, the right and the wrong,
They've helped us to conquer, too.
And last, but not least, the fair garden
Is our Graduation Day:
So we bid you good-bye, with a tear and a sigh,
Hlay God bless you in every way!
1hIELVILLE B. Do1'aH'rr.
Tubmavz RIAIDS and A UFXN Class
Colors-Green and VVl1ite
ROSABEL BURCH 'f
"A Iozving heart islthe beginning of
President of Class, '22, '21g Varsity
Team B. B., '22g Class Team B. B., '22,
ANNIE B. DANIEL X
"Her smile is sweetened bg her gravity."
Class Team B. B., '19, '20, '21, '22g
Vice-President of Class, '22, Asst. Busi-
ness Mgr., '214 Hockey Team, '20, '21,
Class President, '20g Sec. Athletic As-
"U1ztl1inking, idle, 'wild and goung,
I laughed, and clanc'cl and talked, and
Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class,
Secretary and Treasurer Junior Class.
Class '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
"From her lips dropped gentle words."
f'Hiyh-erected thoughts seated in the
heart of courtesy."
Athletic Editor of the Annualg Senior
Representative on Athletic Councilg
Carsity, '22, '20g Class Teams, "22, '21,
'20, '19g President Junior-Senior Y. W.
C. A. Clubg Hockey Team, '21,
"Think naught a trifle though it small
Small sands make the mountains, days
Class Team B. B., '22,
"If we should encounter a man of rare
intellect, we should ask him what books
'Fubmrm MAIDS and A MAN Class '00
"I built my soul a lorrlly pleas-ure'l1o11se
wherein at ease for aye to dwell."
ANNA ELIZABETH BRANCH PK
"lVhence is thy learning? Hath thy
toil o'er books consumed the frniflniylzt
Business Mgr. Annual, '22, Vice-Presi-
dent of Class, '21, '20, Class Team B. B.,
'21, '20, '19, Second Varsity, '20, Hockey
Team, '21, '2O.,
DOROTH. BREDENBERG if
"'Tis well to be merry and wise,
'Tis well to be honest and true."
HELEN BEENNER f
"She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will and yet was never
Class ,QQ and A Tubntflvll
"She loves art in a seemly way,
With an earnest soul and a capital A."
".-Incl for our eounfry, "Tis bliss to dic'-"
ELIZABETH CARRERE A
"One EAR it hearclg at the OTHER
out if went."
'T"u'as blow for blow, flixpuling inch by
For one would -not retreat, nor father
Varsity, '22g Class Teams B. B., '22,
215 Class Teams Hockey, '21, '2O.
Tubman -- MAIDS and A MAN Class '22
MYRTLE CH1mcH1LL 'X
"Silence is golden.
"Of all her parts lzer eyes express
The sweetest kind of baslzfulnessf'
RUTH Coormc ,L
"Man is bran to trouble as the sparksTo
ELOISE DAVIDSON J
"1-fs merry as the day is long."
Class YL. BIAIDS and A
"Put your trust in your mirror and
keep your powder dry."
MELY'ILLE DOLTGHTY X
"lVl108'l' words all ears took captive."
President Athletic Association, '22,
Class Team Hockey, '20,
ELINOR ELLIOTT ,f
f'They are only truly great who are
"Her glossy hair was clustered o'er a
Bright with intelligence and fair and
Vice-President Titian Club, '22g Vice-
President Athletic Association, '21g Class
Secretary and Treasurer, '20.
i 7 ,
Tubmrm MAIDS and A MAN X as ' U
BESSIE BELLE GILCHRIST X
"'Her voice was ever soft, gentle and
low, an excellent thing in woman."
CAROLYX GILCHRIST ,1
"Whose little body lodged a mighty
KATHLEEN GILCHRIST A
"For 'tis the mind that makes the
IRENE GRUSIN J
"'Learni11g by study must be won."
,fi , ,W ,
Class 'QQ MAIDS and A MAN Tublzan
PAULINE HARDIN X
"All Qmenj are dumb when beauty
Class Team B. B., '22.
J OSIE HALL 7K
"A hard beginning makes a good ending."
BLANCHE HARRISON A
"Gentle of speech., beneficent of mind."
"To friends a friend, how kind to all."
Tubman MAIDS and A MAN Class '32
EDNA HUTCHINSON Y
"Wisdom is the principal thinegg there-
fore get wisdom."
Asst. Literary Editor, '21,
MATTIE INGLETT X
"Thy mode.-rty's a candle to thy merit."
MILDRED JENNINGS x
"Two souls with but a single thoughtj
Two hearts that beat as one."
L CLIFFORD KELLY 7x
"Fashioned so slenderly, young and so
Class Team B. B., '22,
Class '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
RUTH KITCHEN ,
"A fare with gladness ovev'spread,"
Class Team B. B., '22.
DESSIE KllHLKE ,f
"Lo-ve, s-weeiness. goodness, in hz-r per-
son shine so clear."
Editor-in-Chief of Annual, '22g Presi-
dent of Honor League, '22, Asst. Editor-
in-hief of Annual, '21g Secretary of
Honor League, '21.
ELEANOR LAN1-IAM 74
"Oh.' Why should life all labor be? Let
Class Teams B. B., '22, '20, '19, Sec-
retary-Treasurer Glee Club, '21.
"Thy wit is as quick as the g'reyhound's
'Hlllllfllf it catcllesf'
Tubmlm MAIDS Qld A MAN Class '22
INEZ LYON ng
f1Rm'e compound of oddity, frolic, and
lVl1o relished a joke and 7'ejoic'cl in a
ELIZABETH MARSH J
"True happiness consists not in the
multitude of friends, but in the -wortlz
"A peasing coufstenavzce is no slight
FRANCES .NIATTHEVVS 'N ,
"And yet believe me good as well as illg
Wamawfs at best at contradiction still."
Class '22 DIAIDS and A MAN Tubmufn
VERA BICGOXVAN x .
"O, l'm stalfd with Iaughterf'
Varsity, '22, '21, Class Teams B. B.,
'22, '21, '20g Asst. Athletic Editor, An-
nual Staff '21, Hckey Team, '20.
DOROTHY NIERRY X
'Uh, lo dance all night and dress all day-"
RUTH MILLER .C
"JI-11 hear! is ever at your service."
JOSIE LNIILLIGAN f
"The 'inilclesf manner and Ike gentle.-ll
Tnbman MAIDS and A MAY Class
ELIZA BETH Mon LEY A
"The only disadzvantage of an honest
heart is vredulityf'
Class Team B . B., '22, '21g Class
Hockey Team, '21,
"When one lemamj is past, another rare
Thus woe suceerls a woe as a wave a
Class Representative Honor Council,
LILA MORRIS 'X .
ffllfedding -is destiny and hanging is
BESSIE MOYE 'V
"'Still waters 1-un deep."
Class 'QQ MAIDS and A MANV Tubmcwt
EVELINA MULCAY ,4
"Gently to hear, kindly to judge."
Class Team Hockey, '21g Class Team
B. B., '19.
"fl rosebufl set with little wilful thorns,
As sweet cw Tubmants air could make
Class Representative Honor Council,
"Life is not life at all without delight."
MoNT1NE PARDUE lx -
"'l'hrf all-enclosing freehold of content."
T-ubman MAIDS and A NIAN Claw
ELEANOR PATCH '
"Of manners gentle, of disposition mild."
COMER PHILLIPS fx-
"I loaf and izzvite 'my soul."
FELICIA RANSE1' J
"Life is too short for mean amciet-ies."
CHARLIE MAE SCATTERGOOD
"And join with thee calm Peace and
Class '22 MAIDS and A DIAN Tubmrm
DIARGUERITE SCOTT 4
"Let the world slideg let the world gog
A fig of care and a 'Hg for woe."
Class Teams B. B., '22, '21, '20, Hockey
'I mn nol merry, but I do beguile
The thing I am by seeming otherwise."
FRANCES SHERMAN A
"Grace -was in all her sieps,
Ilerwen 'in her eyes."
Class Team B. B., '22, '19, Class Team
JOSEPHINE SIBLEY X
"Let gerltleness my strong enforce-
Tubman BIAIDS and A MAN Class 1 9
SARAH B. SIMMONS
'Z-ls the bright sun glorifies the sky,
So is her face illumined -with her eye."
Photo Mgr. Annual, '22g Asst. Photo
Mgr. Annual, '21,
"All her faults observedg set in a 'note
book, learned and canned by rote-"
- AVICE SMITH Q,
"Two friends, two bodies, with one soul
HELEN SMITH E.
"Blake haste, thy better foot before."
Class '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
"'Tis not what man Does which ervalts
him, but what man would do."
ETHEL STONE P9
"Thought is the wind, knowledge the
fail, and mankind the vessel."
"Be silent and safe, silence never be-
VIRGINIA STURMAN A
"Study to be quiet."
n"'Yl'r . -Av-
Tubnzan MAIDS and A MAN Class 'W
KATHRYN Twlccs X
"Do not delay, do not delayg the golden
ELISE VAN PELT q
"Age cannot wither her, nor customs
stale, her infinite variety."
"To Greece we give our shimmering
ELEANOR WALTON 7x
"None but herself could be her parallel."
'Literary Editor Annual, '22g Varsity
Team B. B., '22g Class Team B. B., '22,
'21, '2o. V '
glass '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
LORETTA VVATSON A
"Care to my cofin adds a nail, no doubtj
A nd every smile draws one out."
Class Team B. B., '22g Class Team
Hockey, '20g Class President, 'l9.
DoRo'rHY VVHEELE11 A-
"Yct taught by time my heart has learned
For other's good, and 'melt at othar's
"The deed I intend L9 greatj but what,
as yet, I know not." .
Art Editor of Annual Staff, '22g Asst.
Art Editor of Annual Staff, '21q Class
Team B. B., '22. ,
"A sweet attractive kind of grace."
Class Team B. B., '2Og Class Team
Irllblllllll A BIAIDS and A BIAX M Class 'J '
Senior Class Histor
O write the history of the class of 1922 is no small undertaking. To ac-
cord to each the proper amount of respect, honor, and glory due to the
members of this illustrious class, and at the same time, tovmaintaiu our
reputation for a modest, unassuming, and retiring nature, is indeed an Her-
culean task. Desiring to do this at any cost. however. we shall note briefly
only a few of the most important accomplishments of the past years.
September, 1918, saw the beginning of our career at Tubman. One hun-
dred and sixteen strong. and, realizing the enormity of our ignorance and the
stupendousness of the tasks before us. we banded together with the fixed deter-
mination to overcome every probable obstacle and to win every possible laurel.
Nve found that by sticking together, it was much easier to endure the peculiar
humiliations incident to a Freshman's life: and that, by practicing on each
other, it was possible to achieve that exceeding blase manner characteristic of
every Sophomore, and coveted by every Freshman. Thus prepared with this
"whole armor" we took the school by storm, allowing no line of activity to
escape us. lVe Cl1tC1'Cd into athletics with a mighty zeal. Our teams dis-
played wonderful skill, but. as fate would have it, we failed to win a single game
of basket ball or hockey! As one means of drowning our grief over this dread-
ful misfortune we came forth in all our glory in the never-to-be-forgotten Vic-
tory Parade. This was the first occasion on which our class had appeared in
public as a real part of the school.
Of course every truly great organization has its uups and downsf, and the
class of '22 has been no exception. VVQ were victims of the "flu,' epidemic that
year suffering acute anguish of spirit because, on this account, school had to be
discontinued at two different times, and, for the first time in our history, we had
the painful experience of going to school on Saturday. Another misfortune of
our first year at Tubman was the appearance of a new Latin teacher at reg-
ular intervals of every two months.
In order to cope with our new dignity and elevation of mind, we were trans-
ferred to the second floor at the beginning of our Sophomore year. During
this year a number of significant changes took place within the sphere of Tub-
man. For the Hrst time in many years we competed with other schools in ath-
letics and we, the Sophomores, were thoroughly confident that it was due to the
work of our representatives on the basket ball team that some of the games
were such overwhelming victories. The Athletic Association was also organ-
ized that year, as well as the Honor League, both of which are student organ-
izations. The Glee Club put on a very successful operetta, '4Miss Cherry-
Class 'JJ -MAIDSind A MAN Tubman
blossom," in which a number of the talented Sophomorcs starred as chorus girls.
And last, it was also in this eventful year that the first edition of MBI.-KIDS ANI:
A AIANH was published, which, altho' it was under the supervision of the Senior
Class, was contributed to by several of the Sophomores.
The fall of 1920 saw a smaller but wiser looking "bunch" of girls back at
school. YVhat we lacked in members, however, was made up for by the achieve-
ments of those who we1'e here. Greetings were exchanged, old times talked of,
and it was not long before we were again hard at work. And truly it was
work! lvith the spirit of the task masters of old, our teachers drove us on and
on, relentlessly demanding that we search more diligently for the ethereal phan-
tom, Knowledge. In spite of this, however, we managed to find time to put on
an operetta, 6'The Gypsy Rover." for the purpose of raising funds for the
memorable Senior banquet. Both of these events will long linger in our mem-
ories as two of the happiest affairs of our high school days. Thus, another
Nineteen hundred and twenty-two has at last arrived and with it has come
our last year at Tubman. Yve are now Seniors. YVhat a step it has been
from '18 to '22! But we have stepped it safely, and the reward is not far off.
Long and tiresome has been the race, but the goal is at least in sight, and the
much coveted and once far-off diploma is ahnost within our grasp. Our ranks
are greatly diminished, for one reason and another. Some of our early class-
mates have entered into the sacred bands of matrimony, others have "flunked,,'
and others have departed for realmsswc know not where. But in spite of this,
our number is now seventy-seven and we have the honor of being the largest,
graduating class Tubman has ever produced. The responsibilities of the
Senior Class have rested lightly, but safely, on our shoulders. YVe have at last
proved our merit in athletics by winning the school championship in basket
ball: and several members of the erstwhile Varsity team, now the Eurekas, have
come from the Senior Class.
Such is our past and present. The future confronts us. VVe have no in-
tellectual giants in our class, few gifted writers or born poets, far fewer still
are our scientists or mathematicians. YVhat we have learned has cost., in many
cases, considerable effort and much hard study: yet, as we leave Tubman, we
should not like to convey the impression that all our time has been labor, for
we now look back, and will, in the years to come, upon the many good times,
and happy days that we have spent together at Tubman.
'1'ubm4111 in fag WMAIDS arid Ag AIAN W g ClIIl.Y.5' 'JJ
BNE 1, 1932, was the most important date in Tubman's history since
that memorable day on which a young man visited Tuhman. The stage
was in gala dress, a wilderness of ferns and palms, and Marguerite Scott.
who succeeded Emma, was hurrying around trying to adjust the lights. Yes.
it was the 46Experience Banquet" of the Seniors of 1922. Florence lvhite.
Paris' leading artist, had arrived in time to decorate the table., which was a
dream of loveliness. It really seemed like old times. Some of the girls didn't
appear a day older than on the night we graduated, especially Sara B. Sim-
mons and Mildred Gardner. Kathryn Twiggs, too, had preserved her youth-
ful looks so well that we all pounced on her for the formula of the compound.
But will you believe me when I tell you that Maudelle VVren and Annie B.
Daniel have acquired grey hair? In fact Annie B's is almost as pretty as Miss
Flischis. However, it has been rumored that it changed prematurely on ac-
count of a terrible disappointment in -
Ive were extremely sorry when we heard the chairman of the invitation
committee read the notes of regret from Dorothy Me1'ry, Ethel Stone, Anna
Elizabeth Branch, and Carolyn Gilchrist.
It was impossible for '6Dot,, to be with us since she will not sail from Leip-
sic, Germany, where she is studying piano, until November.
Ethel has just married, and is on her honeymoon. Kathleen Gilchrist rc-
ported that Ethel's husband is an oil king who has just returned, according to
a promise made eight years ago, to claim his bride when he should have made
A chautauqua of national fame boasts one of our 1922 graduates. The
fine old girl We knew as Anna Elizabeth Branch, charms large audiences by
singing and playing, while her husband accompanies her with the violin. Anna
Elizabeth states that she was disappointed not to be able to come since this is
their busiest season.
It was impossible for Carolyn to get a leave of absence just at present. It is
generally understood that Johns-Hopkins is very fortunate in having her on
its permanent staff of nurses. After she graduated, one of the doctors, for
rather personal reasons, persuaded her to stay.
Since this was a banquet, Inez Lyon was on hand to partake of the substan-
tials as well as to be the lirst to relate her experience, as she used to start
everything in classes.
As Inez rose, she looked quite as nifty in her becoming gown as she always
looked at Tubman. There is a special reason for her looking so stylish. She
has chosen as her calling that of modiste a11d is the successful proprietor of a
shop in the most fashionable shopping district of New York.
1VIildren Jennings, who came next, also lives in New York. She has pur-
sued the same line of work that she began when a Tubman Senior, that is, re-
form work among the needy classes. Inez added that Mildred has worked a
wonderful change in the conditions.
Class 'JJ MAIDS and A MAN Tubmmi
Clifford-no longer Kelly-is assisting Kathryn Twiggs in her social re-
form work in Augusta. No wonder there has been such a revolution in this
line of work since Kathryn is devoting her entire time to it, while half of Clif-
ford's time is claimed by someone else.
t'IVell," said Kathleen Gilchrist, "I have been teaching for seven years, and
I love the work so much that I intend to continue." Someone whispered that
the reason is that she's in a co-ed high school.
Ive learned that Josie Hall known and loved by the kindergarten classes
all over the country through her nursery and kindergarten songs. She jingles
quaint little rhymes and sets them to music of her own composition.
Evelina Mulcay is Augusta's, and even Georgia's, leading spirit for the poli-
tical advancement of women. Her frequent practice in Miss YVoods' classes
and in Christian Endeavor developed her splendid ability to lecture as she does.
They say that Bessie Belle Gilchrist as a florist, has put all competitors in
Augusta entirely out of business. She gets large orders from the surrounding
towns, and even from A flanfrl.
Blanche Harrison is still at Tubman. Don't think, however, that she hal
to stay there, because itis no longer a deep, dark secret that she jilted the
young man who was so anxious for her to help him "build a sweet little nest
somewhere in the lvestf' She just prefers to teach.
Mattie Inglett told us that she has turned her extensive study of chemistry
and physics to good advantage in scientific farming. HI find the work pleas-
ant and profitable." she said. Ive all know that she is so famous an authority
on farming that she now edits "Common Sense Commentv in T116 .-lugusfu
Ive learned that basket ball has been made very popular in a large school in
Florida by Elizabeth Mobley. the physical director. It was stated by the
principal of that school that no other one thing has so raised the standard of
the school as has her inviolable rule concerning the scholastic standing of
pupils who participate in athletics.
Ruth Miller spoke next. 'tI've been a teacher for the past six years. How-
ever, just at present, I am reaping a great financial benefit from my new book,
:Easy Steps to I.atin'."
Augusta is justly p1'oud of the famous lawyer, Loretta VVatson. Her prac-
tice has become very extensive and since her conscience does not allow her to de-
fend those whom she knows to be guilty of crime. she has taken Eleanor lValton,
better known as "Happy," as her assistant, to handle the criminal cases. Thus
4'Happy" is making good, and it is reported that Loretta is uneasy lest she
take all her practice.
Ive were all glad to know that Elizabeth Carrere is doing well and is a won-
derful benefit to humanity. Suffering people come to her from far and wide
because she really practices what she has on her shingle, "Painless Dentistry."
Probably Elizabeth conceived this idea when she had to visit the dentist so much
while a Senior at Tubnlan.
Pauline Hardin told us that she is now Mrs. ll oh! I can't recall the
name, but he is the same one who was so attentive ten years ago. I should be
able to remember that name, for I've seen it quite often in the best magazines
since Pauline has turned to short story writing in her spare time.
Tubman MAIDS and A MAN Clrgsflff
They say that Ruth Cooper has won fame as a cartoonist. 'Twas rumored
she'd made such a fortune in this line that she can truly say that she is single
And, by the way, if you ever have need of a trained nurse, do not fail to call
on Virginia Sturman, if you can get her. They say, though, she has the re-
putation of being so capable and reliable that it's almost impossible to get her
in an emergency.
Helen Smith told us that she had refused three other invitations in preference
to the class reunion. She and her private secretary are rushed to death with
her social obligations, while her husband complains that at times he almost for-
gets that his wife lives at home. Although Helen has moved back to Pennsyl-
vania, she loves Augusta so much that she spends her winters at the Bon Air.
lVe were not so much surprised when Francis Sherman said, HI am still
dancing? She has won an international reputation behind the foot-lights,
especially in her solo dance, "Tiny Toe Twirlf,
Eleanor Lanham is also on the stage, but she holds her audience spell-bound
with her voice rather than with her feet. She is considered one of the best
pupils ever produced by the New England Conservatory of Blusic.
It was learned that anything you may want in the line of fancy work can be
obtained from the Sibley Art Shop on Broad Street.. This is only one of the
branches in the chain of stores of which Josephine is proprietor. Her begin-
ning, like that of so many others, was very small-making those lovely collars
when we were Tubman Juniors.
The status of movies in general has been almost revolutionized by Annie B.
Daniel, an actress, who is worshipped by movie fans. No greater good has
been brought to the public than the high moral standard of the pictures which
now appear on the screen. Even the preachers are no longer ashamed to be
seen at a movie, while Rlr. Garrett actually has one at Tubman every week,
with no trouble whatever in getting a good one.
Rosabel Burch was the next girl to speak. She is living in lvashington
now, and although her time is taken up with home and family, she still finds
leisure for interest in the affairs going on around her. Do you ever hear of a
great movement or nation-wide drive which is being launched without her help?
Rosabel has the rare talent of being able to do two things at once and do them
Eloise Davidson is now living in Colorado. About three years ago she
married a splendid young man from the VVest,'and went there to make her
home. 'cAnd, do you know," she told us, "my chief interest has been changed
from base ball to my baby. He's just six months old and the chubbiest, dear-
est. little thing in the world."
Elizabeth llarsh arose next. "There really isn,t very much to tell about
me," she said. "I've been teaching French at Vassar for the last six years.
Pm going to stop teaching in a few months forff' she lowered her voice, "you
see, I'm going to France on my honeylnoonfi
"'lVell, to begin with," said Blaudelle YVren, as she arose, "Pm matron of
Lanton Orphanage in Atlanta and I just did succeed in getting here. To be
frank with you, this is the first time in four years that I've had a vacation. But
I'm so interested in the work that I've no time left to think of myselff'
C'In.s.v ff! gr Qi.-KIDS and A WV Y Tubmariz
Huh Kitchen was the next to speak. She told us how, after finishing school,
she had become a physical training teacher in a girls' high school out in llont-
ana. The wo1'k just suits her, she said, and 1.111 sure it does, for Ruth was just
cut out for that kind of work.
Mildred Gardner, the famous actress, arose next. She is so well known to
the public that it is hardly worth while to do more than mention her name, for
everyone knows of her wonderful characterizations. Indeed, it has been chiefly
through her efforts and her influence that the Shakespearean play has been
brought to the American stage.
Saphronia Scott is a trained nurse now, and has been ever since she left
Tulmian. Saphronia told us that although her work was not easy, she felt a
great deal of satisfaction in being of some service in this world.
Myrtis Brown and Martha Story are both in New York. They are run-
ning one of the most exclusive hat shops in the country, and the latest crea-
tions are always to be seen there.
The celebrated Countess Orinsky fnone other than our old friend Felicia
Ranseyj was the next to speak. She has been living in Russia in the stately
old castle of Normsby ever since she was married eight years ago. She and the
count were touring America when she was notified of the banquet, and wishing
to see once more the scenes of her girlhood. she immediately altered her plans
and came directly to Augusta. The countess told in an interesting way of a
few of the most important events of her life. She speaks Russian with ease and
rapidity, and thinks it much less difficult to acquire than French.
Mary Henry is a little "school marm" now. She teaches the third grade
and is quite a success as is testified by her pupils. "YVe just love Miss Mary,"
one of the little boys told us enthusiastically the other day. And after all who
is a better judge of woman than man?
For the past two years Charlie Mae Scattergood has been lecturing all over
the country. This field offers many possibilities to one gifted with colloquial
talents, and it gives Charlie Mae a chance to talk to her heart's content.
Sara B. Simmons, the famous sculptress, told us that she had been engaged
in this work ever since leaving Tubman, but it was only recently that her work
had been deserving of any merit. One of the girls who knows Sara B. better,
told us that she is now busy working on a statute of Ex-President lVilson, which
is soon to be unveiled. -
Margaret Blitchington, the daring aviatrix, came to the banquet from
Seattle in her plane, 6'The YVind." Margaret held the audience spellbound as
she told of her many adventures and the narrow escapes she had had.
After leaving Tubman, Eleanor Elliott went on the stage for a few years.
Her greatest success was in 'tLittle Pal," but just after the public had dis-
covered her and gone wild over her, she left the stage to become the real "Little
Pal" of the man she loved.
Helen Brenner is engaged in research work for the government, and is
known as one of the ablest scientists of the day. This work particularly ap-
peals to Helen, for she is able to gratify to a certain extent her natural curios-
ity in all things.
To those who live in Augusta it is needless to say anything of the "Patch-
work" shop on Jackson Sti'eet. This is being run by Bliss Eleanor Patch.
Eleanor's artistic temperament combined with her business ability make this
Tzzbnznn MAIDS and A MAN Class 'Qf
shop what it is. If you want something dainty and individual, just step
around the corner the next time you are shopping, and visit this cozy little place.
Dorothy Bredenberg has-well, not disappointed us, but surprised us, for
lo! we expected Dot to be a second Charlie Chaplin. But anyhow I'm sure that
all of the antics that she cut up in school were not for nothing, for Dorothy is
a missionary to Africa, and surely her powers of persuasion coupled with her
comedian antics are enough to convert any cannibal.
Ella Clark lives on a little farm a few miles out of the city, and being
busy with several small children, Ella scarcely has time to do more than
raise prize chickens for the Fair.
"Girls,', said Dessie Kuhlke, as she arose, 'CI want to tell you in just a few
words how my life has been spent since I left Tubman. First, I went to col-
lege, and after I graduated, I married, and ever since, I've been bringing up
Josie Milligan spoke next. "lim still living in Augusta, and I want you to
come to see me while you are here. I'm just dying to show you our little bung-
alow. It has the dearest little flower garden in front, but I musn't tell you
for I want you to come and see for yourself."
Irene Grusin runs the most up-to-date beauty parlor in New York, and her
own beautiful hair and immaculate person are all the advertising that she
needs. But hark a moment! Iam told that as many men go there to be made
attractive as women. No wonder Irene enjoys hcr work so much!
ltlelville Doughty has made a name for herself as an author. She is also
the wife of Senator Hardy of Illinois. lNIelville was the kind of girl who al-
ways accomplished what she set out to do. If she had decided to become pre-
sident of the United States, the fact that the Constitution does not allow a
woman to hold that position would not have stopped her, but would only have
added zest to the conquest.
IVe were all curious to know the fate of Louise Adams fa quiet little girl
who never told the class her secretsj especially since we had heard a whisper of
a June marriage. IVe expected to hear an account of this wedding, but were
surprised to hear of a marriage in London, two years back. "But," said
Flo1'ence, "I thought you were to be married when school ended." 'SI was,"
said Louise. "'You see, I'm giving an account of my second marriagef'
Edna Agee-but, I suppose, you know her fate, is gym teacher at Tubman.
and has a "rep,' for being the best in the country. In fact, Tubman has not
lost a game since Edna has been at its head.
Several of us giggled as Agnes Bohler arose, because we wondered how
Agnes could paint a true picture of her married life, her good-looking husband,
her "love nest" of a bungalow, and the sweet phrases she and her husband ex-
changed. Once, Agnes had liked "them all," but one had captured her now.
Esther Bogoslowsky was the next to tell of her adventures. Esther,s eyes
had a dreamy look that we had not noticed at Tubman. She had succeeded
Paderewski, had been received at court, and had charmed all with her music:
enchanted, we listened to her modest account of her adventures in Europe.
Alberta Caspary, who was now a distinguished-looking young lady, arose
and started her story. "Gentlemen of the jury," she began with emphasis.
VVe all laughed, but Alberta did not see the joke. She was Philadelphia,s most
famous lawyer, and this phrase of address had become a habit.
C'Iu,s,y 'JB RIAIIZS ai1fulfAiRIANW Wifi i in T-ubnmn
Just as Alberta finished, a messenger ran in hurriedly with a telegram for
"Bliss YVatkins." Lucy read the telegram which announced that she had been
elected mayor, begged us to excuse her as she had to make a speech, and left.
Tera McGowan stood up, leaned on the table, then straightened up, giggled,
and began with her usual "YVell." Vera had been a life guard at l'alm Beach.
A very handsome man-so handsome that YVallace Heid and Hudolph Valen-
tino turned green when they looked at him-fell desperately in love with Vera.
He was a great chicken executioner, but, somehow, Vera's vampish eyes awed
him. Tired of her cruelty, he tried to drown himself, but Vera saved him.
lvhen she was bringing him in, he forgot his bashfulness and proposed.
As Vera brought her story to an end, there was a profound silence which
was finally broken by a familiar voice, hoarse from running. lVe looked in the
direction of the auditorium where we saw a little girl whose face still bore the
signs of make-up that was hurriedly washed off. Ive recognized Mildred
O'Neal. "Sorry I couldn't come sooner, ole dears. but I had to wait till my
part, of the performance was over. You see I'm end-man in Field's Minstrels.
Nlontine will some later. She has to give a ballet dance in the last act. lvhen
she is not on tl1e stage, she is running 'Pardue School of Dancing,."
Suddenly, we noticed that two of our class were absent. YVhat had become
of Bessie Moye and Nonie Blullins?
"Oh," said Marguerite, "I know where Nonie is. Nonie started a great
career as a grand opera singer. lvhen she played 'Carmen' in l'aris, six men
fell desparately in love with her, and when she refused to marry them, they
committed suicide. Nonie, grieved at being the cause of so much misfortune.
decided to leave the world and is now a nun."
"And I've seen Bessie," said Florence, "I saw her in Paris, last winte1'.
Lillian Skinner, my model, was posing for Diana, when we were interrupted by
Nichette, my maid, who announced 'A young couple f1'om ze Amerique want to
see ze Mlle. lVheete.' It was Bessie! She and her husband had been honey-
niooning in Venice. Girls, you ought to see Bessie! Her sentiment makes
Agnes' romantic ideas sound like a conference reportl I have a crow to pick
with Bessie! She raved so much about Venice that Lillian decided to fro there
and now I've lost 1ny chief model and Diana lSll,l' finished."
Avice Smith-excuse mefI mean Doctor Smith, next told of her thrilling
experience. Her book "How to Control the Nerves" has been the sensation of
the times, and Avice informed us that she is head of a sanitarium for the ner-
vous. She told Edna Davis, 'I'ubman's shorthand teacher, that if during
exams, any of her pupils should become afflicted with extreme nervousness, to
advise them to go to Smith Sanitarium. Edna said that she knew of several
cases, and that it would not be necessary to wait till examination.
Dora Ylachos told us that she was now president of the Merchant's National
Bank. Ive always did think Dora would make a banker: when the gi1'ls wanted
a tuna fish sandwich. they always lll'L'XV on Dora for a nickel.
Lucille Steinberg had a dancing school in New York. Une night when she
visited a cabaret, she lost her heart to a blonde dancer. She later found out
that he was one of her old friends at "Columbia" They mar1'ied and are the
modern 'tHarlequin and Columbine" of the hippodrome.
Elese Yan Pelt started out to be a sculptor, but lost her heart to a mis-
sionary to Hindustan. lfllese does not waste her great artistic talent: she now
employs it to design dresses for the "poor benighted Hindoosf'
igilyzrzzllzwwgww Wiihn VAtAlDSfainal A AIAX V WW itV'I41s.wVQi,'
Lila Blorris had been a trained nurse. A certain young medical student.
who had "fallen" for Lila when she was at 'l'uhman, had finished his course.
They now had two "dips" apiece: so she tlecidegl there was nothing to prevent
Thelma Cannon had married a young naval officer. Bookkeeping short-
hand, tests, and such annoyances were only memories now.
Dorothy lVheeler was still at it. She is bookkeeper for the largest firm in
Augusta, but she said it is much easier than it was at school, she has had so
Amelia Blohrman was still the same little heart-breaker. Her number oi
victims in the last ten years had been estimated at about 999,999,000
Marguerite Scott was not going to sign for another year at Tubman, for
she had won the championship in pitching, and had signed up with the 'fTigers."
Esther Lichtenstein had been a trained nurse at a hospital in Augusta, but
had been discharged on the grounds that all patients had to undergo a second
operation for broken stitches caused by too loud laughing which Esther's jokes
As for Elizabeth Blathews, Uwonders will never cease," for Elizabeth is
a chemistry teacher, and the experience that she got at Tubman has, no doubt,
-gone far toward making her an expert instructor.
As many of the music lovers of this country have been charmed by the music
of Myrtle Churchill, it will be of interest to them to know that this talented
young woman a graduate of the class of 1922.
After washing dishes for nine years, Comer Phillips made a fortune which
she has spent on permanent waves. Now she can step forth in the 'frainyest
kind of weather.
Frances Blatthews is the author of the famous treatise on G'How to Conquer
Forgetfulne.ss." In this, she advises students who suffer from a deficiency of
brains, to order two sets of school books. In this way they may obtain a dis-
count, and after the first book has strayed, there is the duplicate to rely upon!
Edna Hutchinson, last and least of the class, is a confirmed old maid with
no possible hope of being otherwise. She still has day dreams, draws house
plans, and imagines that she will some day be a greater architect.
Of this class of seventy-eight girls, there's not one who hasn't done some-
thing in her small way to push the world and civilzation onward. There are
those who still aspire some day to become president of the United States, or Mr.
Garrett,s successor, or housekeeper for some lonely and wealthy old bachelor,
or traffic cop at Broad and Eighth. But for the time, we laid aside our aspi-
rations and the relating of our achievements to conclude the glorious reunion
by joining in singing 'cAuld Lang Synef'
CVIIIXN ',',,' Y nBfIiiIIJS and i-Xi iw TllbIIZILIl
Last Will and Testament
Msnr Giissox Hicxicv
li. the Class of 1922, having acquired much useless knowledge and being
in possession of many qualities which we think are not desirable to retain
after our graduation from this notable institution, and being 11011 compos
nlclziix and indisposed to give away anything worth while. bequeath to the per-
sons hereinafter named the following items:
'l. To Doris Speth, Josie Hall leaves her keen sense of humor, hoping
Doris will now be able to appreciate jokes which any of her teachers or class-
mates are able to originate.
2. To Cecelia Baker, Eleanor lvalton leaves her power of argumentation.
3. To lidna '1'aliaferro, Elizabeth Carrere wills her unused excuses, hop-
ing the aforenamed person will not have to work overtime preparing new ones.
-I-. To Hazel Leary, Frances Matthews leaves her ability to ask foolish
questions and, thereby, take all the teacher's time.
5. To Elma Keener, Bessie Belle Gilchrist leaves her always audible voice
so that the said legatee will not waste time and b1'eath by having to repeat.
6. To Florence Lester, Mildred Gardner leaves her brilliancy in the class-
room.. especially on cloudy days.
7. To Bessie Rosanblatt, Marguerite Scott wills her "permanent" wave.
8. To Sarah lVyly, Comer Phillips leaves her beautiful penmanship.
9. To Henrietta Dunn, Lucite Steinberg leaves her ability as an orator.
10. To Grace Strauss, Margaret Blitehington leaves her height, hoping
the elongation will not detract from her Grace.
ll. To Helen MaeMurphy. Dorothy Bredenberg leaves her two "pig-
tails" which she has ke it for manv vears, and now, as she eom iletes her course,
l . . l
wishes to dispose of.
'12, To Louise Dicks, Elizabeth Marsh gives her seat in the auditorium,
ho vinv' it, will be well cared for and used for manv vears to come.
l rs . .
13. To any Junior who is in need of them, Helen Smith leaves the words,
"I forgot to study."
'l-1-. To Miss Hains, the Senior Class leaves one perfect translation of
"D'ooges' Latin for Beginners," to assist her in correcting exercises written
'lwllblllllllr MAIDS and A MAN N-HL --Class
15. To Miss Flisch, the Physics Class bequcaths a new classroom, where
no sudden sounds nor disconcerting noises will be heard.
16. To Bliss Hamilton, the Senior Class gives one stick of peppermint
candy, twelve inches in length and three-eighths of an inch in diameter, to be
used for lunch when her supply of pencils is exhausted.
17. To Bliss Page, Senior A bequeaths their French pronunciation, which
she in tu1'n will bestow on any class that she deenis worthy of such- a gift.
18. To Miss Coniey, we leave one year's supply of "Sec1'eta1'y's Reports,"
guaranteed to be worded alike in every respect.
19. To Miss Briscoe, Josie Milligan leaves her sweater, so that Miss
Briscoe will have a different sweater for every day of the month instead of
fSignedj SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN-TXX'ENT1'-TXX'0.
CHARLIE NIAE SCATTERGOOD.
ANNIE B. D.-XNIEL.
ms and W W 72117 :nan
To A. R. C.
Hail to the Academy, strong and bold,
The stalwart youths that thrill our soul.
Hail to the boys who the Cigarettes scorn
Like the famous George YVashington born.
Hail to the boys who never swear,
YVhose code of morals is fair and square,
lvho are up at six and in by nine,
And as for school they're always on time.
Hail to the football above reproach,
Hail to the boys who love their eoaeh,
The boys whose spirit makes them win,
lVho always meet you with a grin.
Hail to the boys so full of "pep,"
They always, always mareh in step.
lVho to break their worcl would never stoop,
Even though it brought them a Ford 'teoupef'
Hail to the Glee Club and Jasper fair,
They are the best, so fine., so rare,
lvhen on their trip to Langley swell,
They turned out school and rang the bell.
Hail, all hail to the Academy,
To you fine boys we sing.
fELEANo11 IJANHAM, '22
C'Ius.v f i W 7 kBTAIDSfand A f i ri it V-ik v wllitnviagg
Farewell to Seniors
The doors of Tubnian stand ajare
'Wvhat for?" 5'Hoxne," one llltly SRF:
sb' W S
lhe Seniors are going to leave us,
'Tis Graduation Day !"
At last, fair Seniors, you've run your lnile,
Your goal is 'most in view-
But struggle on to fame and glory,
Show the world what you can do.
Now the girls who bear the burden
Brighten up as they see you,
For they know that you will help thein,
And your duty you will do.
And, although the world awaits you,
Holding forth its treasures fair,
Teach it what you've learned at Tubnian,
Show it how to do and dare.
Then here's to the class thatas full of pluck
And ever ready to do,
YVith hearts all high we'll give a cheer
For the class of "twenty-two l"
IELNORA BENNE'r'r. 223.
A' PAPAGEORGE ,
T"b"'f"1 3113295 fE!fLi9!Qe - L -E
Colors-Real and lVhite
.lfotto-To do, not to dream: to h
e, not to seem.
C1f:c1I.1A B.1.K1-:iz ..... ,.,..........,..vw........,.....,.,.. . .. ..A..A.,...w...,..
A NABEI. Pow
Armstrong Holman, L.
Baker Holman, M.
Brown Jones, BI. E.
Boyd Jones, M. B.
Burdell Jones, S.
Dunn, H. Lester
Dunn, BI. Logan
Funk Merritt, A.
Gary Merritt. C.
Grusin lloore, D.
Gunter Moore, S.
Heath, E. Norris
Heath, RI. Otwell
Hill, llartha Panknin
Sz'rrrf11ry 111111 Trcfzszzrcr
C'Iu.xs 'JJ f ifYAgQ1DSVanttA MAN Tubnmn
Iunior's Opinion of a Senior
Ol' ask me, "YVhat is a Junior's opinion of a Senior?" YVell, on the
whole. we are getting out of that stage in which we adore them from
afar! YVhen we were Subs or Freshmen, to be a Senior seemed the very
pinnacle of success and the height of our ambition!
There is an old saying. "Hitch your wagon to a star," and someone has
quite appropriately added, "Hang on tight and there you are !" This seems
to apply to us very well, for we have hitched our wagons to the Senior Star,
and now we are almost there. However. contrary to the principles of astro-
nomy. the closer we are. the smaller the star seems, so we are not as "thrilled,'
as we thought we should be.
I once saw a cartoon which fits us exactly. It was the Evolution of a
Dollar. The first pictu1'e was a small child's idea of a dollar: it was as big
as a millstone! The second was a boy of about twelve: the dollar had shrunk
to the size of a pumpkin. The third was a young man who had just started
earning his living: the dollar was smaller still and only the size of a plate. The
last picture was of an old man, rich and deady to stop his race after money.
The dollar was so tiny that it was hardly able to be noticed except in connec-
tion with a great many others. The Seniors have shrunk thus before our eyes
and now we are almost looking at them as equals and not our superiors!
Of course we are impatient to take their places, and we envy them with all
our hearts when graduation week comes round and we see them in their glory,
but we don't envy them their piles of studies! tfhen we sec the lD1'OUd Seniors
receiving their diplomas, we gasp with envy, but then we think, "Oh, well, don't
worry: we'll soon be receiving ours!" Thus, we shake off a luring fear that
maybe-oh! maybe we shall flunk and not win the coveted diploma next year.
Yvell, anyway, we feel for the Seniors in their troubles and rejoice with them
in their triumphs. and on the whole love them Qand their positionj dearly!
ZVIRGINIA L. SEWER, '23.
XX A iff!!!
xx A M f X
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Class Colors-Blue and Yvhite Class I"Iorc'c'r-Sweet I ea
illoffo-lVe will find a wav or make one.
DOROTH1' PVND .......
ELIZABETH Kiusrs .
C a rswell
Hinton, E. Mobley
Hinton, R. Moore
Hitt hlorgan, L.
Hixon, O. Morgan, M.
Hixon, I. llorris, E.
Hogan hlorris, M.
Howell Morris, RI. BI.
Langston Ponds, D.
Lawrence, A. Ponds, L.
Lawrence, R. Pund
Class 'JZ MAIDS and A MAN Y iv ni Wig Tzllgnqgz
The First of a Great Line
HH Class of '2-L claims the honor all for itself of having been the first
class of memorable "Subs" to enter the noble eclifiee of learning, Tubman.
The name of "babies" was quickly applied to us, and we were the joke of
the school. Our ignorance anrl innocence provoked laughter wherever we
Chancecl to go. There were many things for us to wonder at. the seniors with
their learned mien anal sczlate ways: the mixture of languagesg the greatness of
Mr. Garrett of whom we stooil in awe, anal all the lights of knowledge which were
dawning. But in the course of our years of sturly and toil since we are now
"wise fools," we have learned many things. As freshmen we learned that "lab,"
was not a playroom full of toys: the bannisters were not to slide downg
that geometry was not an animal: neither was the stairway of marble. As we
are now sophomores we have aclclezl greatly to our knowledge, and increased in
fame. and we are known far and wizle as the only sophomores class whose glory
has not been dimmed by that of the jumors, and are heard in all things Qthanks
to our yelling capacitiesj. But we hope that when all honor and glory is ours
and the top of the laclcler is reached, we will be famed in more and nobler ways
' -SARAH R1DoLEHoovE1:, '2l.
1: f I ly Vx 1
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TllbIIlU7L MAIDS 52111 A MAN
Colors-Purple and Gold ' Flo:c'c'r-Paiisv
.lloffo-Through the Dust to the Stars
EDNA REYNOLDS .....,.., ,................,....,....,.,...,,,............. ...v........ I J rc'.sifIc112'
K,xTHE1uxE YVIGGINS ,,7.. ' ,,.,.,...,.,,,.,77,.7,7... View-P1'C.sirIf'1zz'
lllsnr ILIRKLAND .......... ,,...... A S'l'C'l'CftlI'y am? TYIYYISIITCI'
Abnett Danforth Holden Newhall Sawilowsky
Adams, E. Davis Holley Norrell Scarborough
Adams, K. DesCombes Holmes Norris Schwitzcrlet
Andrews, L. Dorn Hughes North Scruggs
Andrews, BI. Downing Ihrig O'Connor Sedwick
Andrews, R. Edmunds Inman O'Neal Seigler
Arnold Edwards, G. Irvin Otis Semi
Ashendorf Edwards, BI. Jack Owens, C. Serotta
Babbitt Elgin Jones Owens, llar. Sheppard
Baxley Fell Johnson, lll. Owens, Mil. Skinner
Beale Fendley V Johnson, R. Panknin Smith, B.
Bell, D. Fletcher Kirkland, BI. Parks Smith, D.
Bell, V. Franklin Kirkland, R. Patch Spann
Best Frederick Lamb Pearl Spaulding
Branch Friedman Lamback Perkins Spires
Brown, A. Fuller, F. Lanford Peterson Steed
Brown, E. Fuller, G. Lass Phillips, E. Steinberg
Brown, L. Fuller,P. Latimer Philips, H. Story
Boutersc Gatchel Lester Platt Summers
Boyce Glover Blagruder Powell Swain
Bothwell Gordon hlatheny Printup Sykes
Burch Goolsby llathewes Rabun Vaughn
Burnette Green BICEllllU1'1v33', B. Reab lvall
Burney Greene 1IcElmurray, BI. Reid Vilard
Bush Grossman hIcElmurray, Mil Reeves lVells
Butler Hall Menger Reynolds lvescoat
Cannon Hamilton lliddleton Ripley Yviggins
C3-rtlcdgc Hawkins iluliller Roseman Villlfersgn
Cook Heath Mills Rom- ll Tlhams
Crenshaw G XX7IlTt61'
Culpepper,lNIar. Helm Bloye bane lVhitlock
Culpepper, 1191-I Henry Blurphv, G. Sammons Yvhite
Culver Hill llurphy, V. Saunders lvoodall
ass 'JJ tld hand -MAN Tub-ma n
To the Freshman Class
Uvith apologies to Sam YV. Fossj
Let me go to the school called the Tubman High,
That faces on lvalton lvay,
lVhere the maids who'd be wise and the maids who would shine
Go trudging day by day.
I would not yet be a Senior sweet,
Nor a Junior important and gayg
I would not he a Sophomore wise,
Nor sigh for Sub-Freslnnan days.
But here's to the class of '25
The Freslnnan of '22
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Tubmanl MAIDS and A MAN Class '13
Class Colors-Pink and Yvhite Class FIozc'c1'.v-
.lloffo-One for All, and All for One.
AIILDRED GARRETT .....
C1.EM111E Dowxixu .....4.
TVILMIXA IROXVLAXD .......
SUE PLUNKETT .............
J ...., l'1'vsizIv111'
W...-S'cf' rain ry
Class ',' ' MAIDS sind A R Yvllblllilll
KFFOIII James Ivliitconib Hiley's "Tliere! Little Girl. Don,t C1'y!"j
There! little girl, don't cry!
They have broken your slate, I know:
And your Npeller blue.
And your geography. too,
Are things of the long agog
But g1'2llll1ll2i1' school troubles will soon pass by.
There! little girl, don't cry!
Tlierel little girl, don't cry!
They lnive put you in Sub-Fresh. I know,
And the sweet easy ways
Of your 'rithnietic days
Are things of the long ago:
But Latin and history will soon go by-
There! little girl, don't cry!
There! little girl, don't cry!
You've begun algebra, I know,
And the golden gleains
Of your reading book dreams
Are things of the long ago.
Sub-Fresh holds all that your brain need try.
There! little girl, don't cry!
-JEAN DAVIDSON. '25.
'llllblllflll DQXIDS imd A MAN i Clrzxs
Tubman High, My Tubman High!
Thy students throng thro, all thy halls,
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy teachers filled with fervor all
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy athletes star on every floor,
Their deeds of valor all adore,
Their prowess opens every door
To Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy head shall never bow in shame,
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy daughters will preserve thy fame,
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Let Nealy,s memory never rust
Remember Garrett's sacred trust,
And all thy teachers, true and just,
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy past with glory flames afar,
, Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy present we must never wear,
Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Thy future be our dearest pride
Nor may we ever lay aside
Our hopes, our aims for ought beside
i Tubman High, my Tubman High!
Fig ,..4. ,
,IvIlbIllQLi- lgixliggwilllll AvAlAN Wi fiC'l11.slx '
The picture on the opposite page shows the girls who were exempt from
all Mid-Year Examinations in February, 1922. To be exempt ,from an Exam-
ination in any subject a student must have made a Term Average of B plus or
higher. To be exempt in all subjects indicates a very high standing. The
following girls were exempt :
SENIOR CLASS: Anna Elizabeth Branch, Mildred Gardner, Bessie Gilchrist,
Mary Henry, Mattie Inglett, Dessie Kuhlke, Eleanor lvalton, Lucy
JUNIOR CLASS: Janelle Gibbs, Grace Strauss.
SOPHOMORE CLASS: Marion Andrews, Mary Briscoe, Ruth Hardin, Ivy
Hixson, Margaret Lockhart, Dorothy Levy, Catherine Schumacher, Jennie
Claire Steed, Sarah Tanenbaum, Lucile lVhitlock.
FRESHBIAN CLASS: Rebecca Andrews, Catherine Branch, Eleanor Brown,
Ruth Green, Luch Goodrich Henry. Martha Lester, Gladys Miller, Susie
Quinn, Edna Reynolds, Ida lVall, Marguerite lVestcoat.
SUB-FRESHBIAN CLASS: Clemmie Downing, Helen Fennell, Mary Fiske,
Langhorne Howard, Lois Kelly, Evelyn McDaniel, Mena Neary, VVilmina
Rowland, Estelle Sawilowsky, Elizabeth YVarner.
Class 'JJ VMAIDS and A MAN Tiubman
English class is an awful bore,
Yvhen reading some of Tennyson's lore,
Still she could even bore us more
But for Cosmetics.
In history it is on the sly
That one must pencil a watchful eye,
Still we must do it or die,
"YVill you pardon me, if I remark,
Cosmetics leave me in the dark,"
Said our French teacher lowering our mark
In chemistry it's a different thing
Ivhy one can even a dorin sling
Yvhen from across the room some one sings,
4'Pass the Cosmetics."
For the moral of this, girls, don't think,
If you would capture that foppish "gink,"
And when you have him at the kitchen snik,
EI B"B1B1 B1B1B1B151B1B1BLB1B1B1B'B'B'BLs1B1E3
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E? B1 B1 B1 B'B'EfB" B1B"EfI3'B1B'B1B1B1B1BzB"B'B'
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Honor League "Truth"
In all this glory, of earth and above,
YVe praise and we worship our God of Love.
Yvho lived and died on earth for men,
That He, His faith 'gainst foes defend
The world,s great wheel of wealth and fame,
The minds from whence it grew and came,
The humanity and the love of things:
Natu1'e's joy forever rings
Knowledge is the body whole,
But wisdom is the very soul!
Do not fear, and shrink away,
But live each happy, gladsome day
The spirit of our Tubman High
Shall spread from earth up to the sky.
Our Search shall last unto the end,
Vntil our knowledge and wisdom blend
-BIELYILLE BI'ltlJELIiE DOUGHTY, '22
Tubnmlz MAIDS amiga HC'IiV:sl!
Class 'JJ W WWW' jind -W '1'11bm11n
Confessions of a T ubmanite
HAYIC always been most envious of the authors of ufonfessions of a
IVifc" and of a "Movie Star." and have greatly looked forward to the
time when I should write some. I shall tell some of my thoughts since I
left care-free childhood behind and entered the massive portals of the Tubman
High School. I shall pass over thc tirst three years of my ca1'eer, a veritable
nightmare in which I was pursued by horrible Latin exams and daily algebra
tests, and devote my time to this last, my Senior year.
I wonder if people who write and talk of Senior privileges 1'eally believe
that there are such things? IYhat a disappointment it is to anticipate for
years the time when Mr. Garrett will "want to see the Senior Class immediately
after assembly," only to find that when you are a Senior he has talked out.
Une might say we can "lord it" over the under classmen, but when a sub rushes
up to you and SZLYSZHIYOII might be in my class, do you know where Sub E is
now?"-where is our Senior superiority?
Iiots of things have been puzzling me ever so long. Does Miss Flisch know
of our fervent prayers in history class when she springs "big questionf' and
does Mlle. Page guess how much of her French we understand? Gee! but I
'most got caught eating in the building today, but what does it matter, to-
Oh ! what a heavenly week-end-parties, dances and-just everything Yveek
ends are grand while they last, but when they are over, how dull and prosaic
school seems! Bliss Ivest did t1'y to give us a bit of excitement by springing
a chemistry test today-she'll bc the one to get the excitement when she sees
Had the best time in English today-imagine it! Ivas a Hlaboratory
period," and we were working on our short stories. I heard all about one of
our esteemed teacher's past love affair from the girl in front. You can imagine
the pathos of it all, for the lover is dead now and she is still an old maid. But
thatis not all-I heard more delicious scandal from across the aisle. I was
.vo surprised! I wonder if the reports are true? They can't be, but, yet!-
IVithout a doubt, afternoon chemistry is-well, any way, it isn't much fun.
Une of these days, when I've the authority, I'm going to change the Senior B
schedule. Afternoonflab is bad enough all the time, but when you are making
chlorine and the apparatus "busts," it's awful! IVhen I went to the window
to get some air, and thus prevent instant death by asphyxiation, whom should
I see but--well. a machine. Isn't it tough to have to stay in school and smell
Tubmalz MAIDS and A MAN Clrzss 'JJ
chlorine when someone is waiting for you outside? School cwfflizzly has ruined
my complexion, and I wanted to look to good! But I didn't put any rouge on.
I'm not that kind of a girl, and, besides, mother might have noticed it when
I got home.
Today is lVedncsday and we had the first meeting of the Annual staff.
lVouldn't take anything for being "on,', 'cause you hear more gossip, and bc-
sides I might be a subject for discussion if I weren't present. Can hardly wait
a week for the next meetingfAnnuals are gobs of fun even if you do have to
work yourself to death and make announcements before the whole school. I
didn't know there were so many girls in school ,till I said my little say this
Another glorious week-end-The Shiek was here! Ive all went down Friday
afternoon and again Saturday morning, and stayed 'most all day. Uh! but it
was bliss! YVho would have ever thought that a Shiek could be so positively
fascinating? But he was. Ask any one of his devotees how well he handles a
Had the most harrowing experience in the lunch room today. As usual,
there were so many girls down there that you couldnit move. After fighting
for hours, or so it seemed, to get my ice cream, I had just recovered my breath
and was beginning to enjoy life when-I wasn't eating my own cone at all, but
-horrors!-a. dirty little Subs!
Tomorrow is Lee,s birthday, which means a half-holiday. IVe were all
hoping to get out of two whole periods, but Mr. Garrett is going to cut to thirty
minute periods and have them all. Isn,t that just like a man! I wonder if
Lee ever guessed how much joy he would bring into the lives of school girls?
He has given humanity quite a few hours of holiday since he died, hasn't he?
Lee certainly was a great man!
Unmitigated anguish! Exams are coming soon-next week, in fact-but,
then, so is June, some day, and maybe we'll all get our diplomas.
-ISLE.-XNOR IXIALTON, 322.
M 'ff uuu 9115112 fmflgt 31425 I
A N VNANSXVER ED PRAYER
fTune: Sunny Tennesseej
Uh, I've got an exam. such a hard exam,
In good ole Cll0llllStl'y1
I couldn"t pass it if I tried,
Seems as though my brains just died.
Uh, I wish I'd studied, how I wished I'd studied
That darned ole CllCIIllSl'1'yQ
I'd be playing basket ball,
Instead of studying in the hall.
Oh, Iqlll out of breath, just seared to
'Bout the dinged ole chemistry:
A111 see is H20 plus H2S04-
Uh, Lordy, hear my plea.
Let me pass 1ny eheniistry,
And I'll be exempt like I want to be
In nineteen twenty-three.
+l'lI.i4:.xNo1c IIAN HAM
.ISIC VAN P
Tubman MAIDS and A MAN Class '32
Just By Chance
ACK HOLMES had been in New York just three days, but he had already
reached the conclusion that instead of being a lively place, it was really
quite dull and uninteresting. '
lvhen one looked at Jack, his browned skin suggested great prairies, with
the sun beating down and the winds sweeping over them, and his deep blue eyea
seemed to inform one that they really had that kind of sky out there instead
of the pale, smoky one which covered New York. .
These thoughts ran vaguely through the little stenographer's mind as she
rode up in the elevator, with this six-foot monster, to her office. Jack, turn-
ing around, saw the pretty little blond's eyes on him, and because he felt very
lonesome, he spoke to her and she smiled sweetly at him.
Of course, it just happened that when Jack saw her get off at the tenth
floor and enter a lawyer's office, he immediately remembered that he must see
a lawyer about some stock of his. Again it just chanced that the little steno-
grapher opened the door for him, and he was allowed a few minutes conversa-
tion with he1'.
During the following few days, Jack found that he was obliged to return to
this office quite often to see about his stock, and a friendship soon sprang up
between Edith Johnson, the stenographer, and himself. One day when he was
feeling lonesome and blue, he asked Edith to go out to luncheon with him anil
later they used some theater tickets which he happened to have.
Then, Jack suddenly awoke to the fact that he was wildly in love with the
blue-eyed enchantress and being a rough VVesterner, he didn,t spend months
approaching the question in a diplomatic way, but blurted it out in an inco-
herent style. That Edith understood, however, and wasn't wholly displeased
was shown by the flush which deepened in her cheek and the sparkle that made
her eyes radiant.
'CI believe you're the loveliest creature that ever existedf, exclaimed Jack,
a few days later, as t.hey were walking through the park and he, as usual, was
gazing at her pink and white complexion and star-like eyes fringed with dark
Just then they passed a girl to whom Edith spoke very pleasantly. Afte:
they had gone a little way, Jack said: "She's not a friend of yours, is she?',
"Yes, I am very fond of her," answered Edith.
"But she is painted lv from Jack, in a surprised voice.
Class '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tllblll-flll
Edith became quiet and listened in silence while Jack proceeded to expound
his views on the made-up girl. Finally, in a very timid voice she ventured: "If
a man loved a girl, would he forgive her for doing something that he thought
very wrong, if she promised never to do it again?"
"If he eares for the girl as much as I care for you, he would forgive," hc
The subject was soon changed. for Jack had received a telegram that he
must go home on the following day and he wanted to take Edith with him, to
show her to his mother. Finally, he won and Edith promised to go with him.
Accordingly, the next afternoon about two o'clock the door-bell rang and
Edith we11t to the door to admit her future husband.
"Is Miss Johnfwhy, Edith, are you ill?" he cried as he gazed at her
pale cheeks. -
"No, but I had a confession to make and thought I'd better do it in this
way. You know you said you'd forgive and," as he looked into her eyes, uyou
see, blue eyes look so much better with dark lashes."
lhey surely do." he involuntarily agreed.
"Oh! I know you don't love me now that you see I'm not really prettyf' and
poor Edith buried her head in her hands and wet the straight wisps of hair,
which were fallino' around her face, with her tears.
But Jack, reeoverinv' from his first astonishment came over to her and
gs 1 9
took her in his arms, assuring her that he loved her as much as ever. Finally,
her sobbing ceased and then Jack said: "Come, honey, we must hurry, if we are
to catch that train," and then fvlancinlf at her, "How lon would it take vou
35 6 g .
to curl your hair andger-make up?',
'Z-Xbout thirty minutes," she dimpled back.
"IVell, I guess we can wait that long."
fHEI.I.EN M. SMITH, '22,
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Class 'J' MAIDS and A MAX Tzlbman
Plays at Tubman
HERE have been many charming plays given at Tubman during the past
year and several others have been scheduled. all of which have brought
out the talent and ability of the Tubman girls. Tubman has always
prided itself on the successful and delightful plays it has presented. This
year's entertaimnents have been more numerous than usual, and, if possible.
have given even greater pleasure.
Beginning with the Athletic Exhibition, presented under the direction of
Miss Briscoe and Miss Plunkett, the school as a whole showed excellent results
both of training and effort. "Tubmapolitan Art," presented by the College
Club, was an artistic triumph. No where could be found a more perfect re-
presentation of both the old and new art of sculpture than that pictured by the
beautiful girls who took these parts.
An amusing little comedy, "A Perplexing Situation," presented by Miss
Hains with the assistance of a number of Tubman girls, gave splendid amuse-
ment to an appreciative audience.
This was followed by "Mr, Bobf' under the auspices of the College Club.
This play had the distinction of having the east, not only of Tubman girls, but
also one of the Tubman faculty and some Academy boys. Needless to say this
play was a "hit,"
Nearly every Friday afternoon the school is entertained by plays given by
the Eureka Club-plays that are rather spontaneous comedy and no end of fun.
There are two plays to which the school is looking forward. The Hrst of
these is "The Charm School." which the Senior Class is preparing and it pro-
mises to out-do all former Senior efforts. This will be followed by the Junior
play, 'gThe Yokahama Maid." Its tuneful score and its interesting plot will
undoubtedly be the climax to all the former Junior plays at Tubman.
-FLORENCE LESTER, '23,
Tzlbnmzz MAIDS and A MAN UIQ? '
The Charm School
HE following is a synopsis of "The Charm School," which to be pre-
' sented by the Senior Class on April 21st,
Austin Bevans is an automobile salesman with ideas, who inherits a finish-
ing school for girls. True to his form he has an idea and decides to take
active control of the school and teach his pupils the secret of charm. lVith
hero-like ability he surmounts the main obstacle, lack of funds, by securing the
financial support of Homer Jones on the condition that none of the students
fall in love with the new principal.
Now what "Greek God" could help being attractive to girls especially in
a girls' seminary? The Apollo in question was no exception to the rule, for
every one became infatuated wit.h him, from the most insignificant freshman to
the president of the senior class, Elise Benedotti, niece of Homer Johns.
Since her idol proved unresponsive, Elise ran away from school. She is
subsequently brought back by Austin who despite the awful consequence of
losing the school, succumbed to her charm. Such is the power of that illusive
and alluring quality, charm.
f'In,v.v ' ,',! M5128 111111 YA M1iW - Tubnlrniz
ew Year a'1a Class of '22
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0110 111:1sti0:1t011 gum in 01z1ssg 111011 11lL'l'Q WCYL' four.
Four 1'0sol11tio11s,,z1s 1'11'lIl as COLl1C1
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'F1ll'L'L' 1'CSU1ll1'10IlS. just CllOllg11 to do,
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Two l'L'SU1L1110llS, 11051 llllf1L'l' the sun,
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Tubnmn MAIDS and A MAN Clfsx 13.2
The Athletic Association
HE Athletic Association was organized three years ago, its object being
to raise the standard of the school and to promote greater team spirit.
Although this association has been most successful, a new Constitution
has been adopted.
The officers of the Association are elected in January of each year. The
president is chosen f1'OlH the senior class, the vice-president from the junior
class, the treasurer f1'O1T1 the junior class, and the secretary from the sophomore
class. One girl is chosen from each of the above classes including the fresh-
man and sub-freshman classes, to act as representative on the council.
The Athletic Council is composed of the officers of the Association, the re-
presentatives from the different classes, a member of the faculty, the physical
director and her assistant, and the principal.
The Council presents all letters and numerals to those girls winning same
and may withhold any letter or numeral which it deems the winner unworthy
U2 4655 CC
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An Illusive Spheroid
ASKETBALL, the game ofAa wonderful pastime: all a girl has to do,
after she has made the Varsity, to go out and work like a dray-horse
and a pile-driver and a street-roller for a couple of hours every afternoon,
get kicked in the shins and biffed in the eye and rolled in the dirt, or on the
floor, and ragged by one coach, one captain and one umpire. That's all she
has to do, except to learn a,,lot of signals so she can recognize them in the
fraction of a second, be able to recite the rules backward and forward and both
ways from the middle, and live on such indigestible things as beef, rice and
prunes. If she fails to do all these things she is called 'cmutt" and a 'cdudew
and a udisgrace to the schooln and unless she is lucky enough to break a leg
and get out of it before the big games, she has sixty minutes of glory and
twenty-four hours of heart disease and her picture in the Annual-she knows
it's her picture because there is a statement underneath that Sally Jones is the
third criminal from the left in the backrowl And it is:1't the lJl1Ot0g1'3Pl1C1',S
fault' if the good looking forward in the back row turned her head just as the
camera went snap, and all that left of Sally Jones is a torn and lacerated
left ear! But it's worth it!
-E. DIOBLEY, '2:2.
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TllbIIIH'I1i MAIDS and A MAN
To Our "EX-Varsity"
All great deeds are recorded,
Somewhere in the book of time.
Such as wars, inventions, discoveries,
And other things sublime.
YVe know you,ve accomplished a deed worth
In this wonderful book of Art,
Instead your deed will be recorded
In each and every Tubman heart.
For we appreciate your struggles and efforts,
To win for us a name,
And by so doing place us as equals
Wlith those in the ranks of Fame.
Ive realize how you struggled and fought,
In trying to do your best.
But all great things must end somehow,
So examinations did the rest.
But think not of those unfortunate things,
Ex-Varsity of 322,
Instead, please accept and remember the fact,
That we are very, very proud of you.
-Vmcixm MOBLEY, '24,
'l'11bnm11 MAIDS and .X MAN igifllSS 'JJ
A Social Error
'I' was a Wil1'lll, bright day in June. School had been out two weeks, but
the spirit of graduation had not yet died out of Tom Lee's heart, and he
was making tlie weary trip from Hanover to Bristol, on a dismal Pullman
car, his mind and thoughts turned more than once to those happy days just
passedfthe Senior hop, the prom, the S.A.l'l. banquet, and especially to those
people who are necessary to every boy's good time. As he was thus dreaming,
he turned his head to scan the occupants of the car. There were two or three
business men, just returned from the smoker: an elderly lady, with a small boy
who seemed to be fascinated with the scenery outside: and just two seats ahead,
ilC1'OSS the aisle, a rather small but interesting looking gi-rl. She, too, was
gazing out of the window, and as Tom glanced in her direction, a happy thought
entered his head. He reached in his hand bag, picked up a college magazine
and sauntered in her direction. YVhat was the harm? As he passed, she
looked up, and he, making use of that glance, bowed, and asked her pardon for
sitting down. He di:ln't know how to begin, but finally managed to impart the
information that here was a book well worth the reading if she might care
to do so.
"Only one of our school magazines-the last one of the year-and darn
good, toof' he explained.
"lVhy, this is very kind of you. I don't believe I'm acquainted with the
school, though," the girl returned rather coolly.
"Guilford College. It's a whang-I mean, good old place! Maybe you'd
like to hear something about it Fl' This last rather eagerly.
"lVhy, no. I think I'd much prefer looking over the book. I'll return it
in a few minutesf'
'60, please, in that case, I feel it my duty to explain some of its features-,'
"I detest agents l"
'Tertain special features, the first of which-If
"Is this your name written so boldly across the top? I think I can manage,
Mr. Lee." i
"Then we are introduced ll' triumphantly.
".-1 re Ice?"
'SI know enough about youel'
"I,m sure my knowledge of you will suffice?
"I know you are just the kind of girl I may expect to meet only under ad-
verse circumstances. IVhy is it that cousins and everyday people whom you
know are always so different, so, well-unattractiveW
She was turning the pages slowly and apparently without interest.
'4For instance," he continued, pointing to a small sketch of a girl, which
was loose in the magazine, 'tthere is one of my cousinas chums: I am to meet her
this evening. IVhy doesnlt she 1'ide on trains, and lct other people be chums?"
The girl regarded the peneiled caricature critically. She was biting her
lips to keep from smiling.
Class 13.2 MAIDS and A MAN I Tubman
"Mouth a bit too large," she connnented to herself. She held the picture
towards the light, and tilted her head to one side with the air of a serious critic.
Tom laughed. and the girl smiled in spite of herself.
"Not large enough? You don't know chums. Tall, slender, actually
slimfr he darted a hasty glance at her dark eyes. 5'Gray eyes, too, you know
gprobably keeps her mouth open all the time."
t'I'd draw the line if she kept her mouth open very much." She felt it her
duty to utilize this opportunity.
"Don't you feel SOl'1'y for me?"
"The-er-ehum has my sympathy."
t'VVhy? Am I so bad? I'm sure if our positions-" he found a new idea.
"IVill my talking to myself disturb you?"
"I can't regulate that."
"IVell, it's just this way," he soliloquized. "I have a cousin-but it's not
my fault. The cousin has a chum. Laura YVeston, whom she thinks is-well-
an angel. That's her fault. I've met such angels before."
"Having any fun?" -
"I could have more."
"If I could ask a question-" musingly "-it would be why you are going
there in spite of this?',
"Promised, I'm to fill out a house party, you see. I don't expect. a good
time. It's merely a matter of duty."
"One should do one's duty, by all meansf,
The whistle was blowing. Tom turned and addressed her directly:
"Perhaps you will be relieved to know that I am going to get off at the
next station. Of course we shall never see each other again, and, if you'll allow
me, I'm sure I'll be sorry. You won't mind my saying that I believe I,ll even
miss you-am I acting funny? I don't believe I ever was in a position like
this before. I hope you'll forgive me for coming up-I don't know what made
me do it-but, really, circumstances should alter cases, sometimes."
She was having a great deal of unnecessary trouble with a tiny valise strap,
but managed to hear.
The train was about to stop. She arose.
"You are not going to get off here?" His surprise was genuine.
"Of course. VVhat would vour'cousin think of a ruest who deserted her at
. , ' . . E
the critical moment H"
"VVhv, Ivm not desertin . I wishfv he Jaused and be an thinkin .
. H l g g
"I suspect I,ll have to see you again," she said. He was following her to
the door. "And I'll trv not to kee 5 mv mouth o en all the time."
. I . P
It was too great a thing to be easily comp1'ehended.
"Can it be-are you Laura IVesten?" he asked abruptly.
She smiled maliciously at his obtuseness. "I'll be so introduced, unless
"IVell, I'll be hanged Y" he muttered under his breath. Then, "One must
do one's dutyf' he quoted meaningly.
-CLIFFORD KELLY. '22.
Ylllblllllll MAIDS and A MAN Class 7 '
What They Call Us
Oh. did you ever chance to be
At chapel exercises,
lvhen visitors had come to sec
Our famous enterprise?
Oh, it's a treat niost great and rare
To hear the rich recitals 4
Of those who face the ulassies fair,"
And hand them out strange titles.
They're simply 'iscared to deathf, they say,
And-yet they're quite de-e-lighted!
But if they start to talk or pray,
'Tis plain they are excited.
Some seein to think we're niermaids rare,
They speak of a 'tsea of faces 13'
"Gazelles', they call us, when they dare
To view our outdoor races.
Vpon the stairs we"re 'cangels bright,
Ascending and descending R'
They say when they see that lovely sight,
'SO11 you our cityas depending lt'
VVhy love each one our school so dear,
Yvho through ourgdoorway passes?
It's just because they're gathered here
c'Augusta's bonny lassesf'
-K. CRAXVFORD, ,211-.
,Clukss 'JJ MAIIJS und A MAN w H -Qylll-lilillill
The "Reds,' of Tubman
Ono day this year
A maid with auburn hair
COllCL'lVCll :L "bright" idea.
From this Celine our little club.
Yvhich "Titian" we did dub,
YVith lIlCllllJL'1'Slli1b from Senior to Sub.
But of all nu-niburs this true:
Thoy hzwc hair of that brilliant hue
Callt-cl :auburn or rod. ono of the two.
About our doings, HIIIUIIIQS the wordf'
lVc'rc an sccrct socicty as y0u'vc heard,
But I'll tr-ll you il thing or two tlnit'.s occurred.
Our initiation is ln-alps of fun,
Though thc goats are not sorry whcn it is done.
And of jolly good times we arc- lmving at ton.
YVQ have a scrious purpose. too-
Idlllgll if you want to-that is true:
But what it, is welll ncvcr tull you.
So, frirls, if your hair is red,
You may join thu- Titian Club, as I'v0 said:
If not-with henna annoint your hczld.
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Class 'JJ MAIDS and A MAN T'llbIlLll7Z
The Invisible an
T was midnight. The dormitory had at last settled down to perfect
quiet, and the last light had been cautiously put out. The various art-
icles which had covered the transoms and filled the cracks under the
doors, so placed to fool the proctors, had been carefully removed. Betty and
I just could not sleepg it was such a "sti1tl'y" night. Then, too, I had a funny
feeling-perhaps you have felt it sometimes yourself. I felt sure that some-
thing exciting was going to happen. I was just about to speak my thoughts
to Betty, when, "Binnie," she said, "I feel as if something were going to hap-
pen." The clock downstairs in the hall struck twelve in a slow, monotonous
tone. How quiet it seemed!
Then, suddenly, we heard a piercing scream, seeming to come from the third
floor: then another from the second floor. The shivers ran up my spine-and
down again. I sprang from my hed, near the window, to Betty's which I know
is at least six feet away, and there we clung together. YVe could hear more
screams, yelling back and forth, from room to room, and the scramble and
seurry of many feet. Suddenly, Betty and I sprang simultaneously to the
floor. Grabbing our bathrobes we tore out into the hall and there, at the
other end of the hall. near the head of the front stairs, was a crowd of girls.
Such commotion as we saw! Here, a girl clad in pale, pink pajamas, trys
ing to have hysterics prettily: there. another making a hasty exit to the lower
floor by sliding down the banisters, with the ends of a vari-colored kimona flap-
ping in the rear. l'lverywhere, girls, yelling, talking, and whisperingg some
in bathrobes, some in kimonas, and others in pajamas, with hair in curlers,
or braids, or hanging loose.
IVe raced down the hall to the very center of the mob. There is something
that has been puzzling me ever since. IVhy does everyone ask questions at
the same time, when they know that no one is being heard? IVell, I haven't
found the answer yet. Betty and I did our sha1'e. I think I asked the most
for I have been told many times that my middle name was "question-box." f'IVho
screamed?" and, "IVhat was it F' were echoed by everyone. No one seemed to
have a dfinite answer. "I heard some one say that somebody told them that
they saw a man run down the hall," was about the most definite.
Into this scene stalked Mrs. Condin, the matron. Here is another question.
'lVhy can't girls love or even like their matron? It seems as if I am always
thinking questions that can't be answered. I'tter silence greeted her. 4'Snoopy,"
that is what we called her behind her back, now held the floor and she beat me at
asking questions. After she had asked everything that had been asked before
and received the same answers, greatly exaggerated, she ordered us to our
rooms. By this time "Jimmie" Owens was quite sure that she had seen a man,
and Kay Hampton said she saw him as he reached the back stairs, and he had
Curly hair. I
Tubmzm QIAIDS and A MQN i Clzmx
So we went to our rooms or, to be more exact. we went within a safe distance
of them so wc could reach them if uSnoopy" were seen approaching. Finally,
it was whispered, that she had been exploring the lower floor, and was on the
way up stairs to do the same on our floor. YVe just had time to get settled in
bed and hide "Sally" Baker, who happened to be in our room, under Betty's
bed when in stalked 6'Snoopy." In one hand she carried a flash light, in the
other a revolver. You can't imagine how ridiculous she looked, in a kimona
which was every color of the rainbow fshe has awful tastej with her hair done
up in curlers and a pair of red bedroom slipifrs, badly worn, adorning her feet.
However, I couldn't even smile over the sight, for I was trembling with fear for
"Sally,' under the bed. That flash-light meant "persnickity" inspection. IVell,
the first thing she did was to investigate the closetsg then with the use of the
flashlight she explored under my bed, and then-started toward Bctty's.
"There is n-no onder m-my b-bed," stammcred Betty. f'Don't bother to
l-look under it." '
Snoopy had a suspicion! I saw it in her eyes. She flashed the light under
the bed and drew 4'Sally" out by her long braids, then she pushed her out into
the hall with many threats about what would happen tomorrow. Poor "Sally"!
Snoopy asked us numerous questions but, getting no satisfaction from our
answers, she left. But, before she left, now this is the truth, she flashed the
light under the bureau. The minute sl1e got outside the door, Betty and I
burst out laughing. It really was ridiculous, this looking for a man under
every bed and-bureau.
Oh! what a time we had getting up the next morning, having had only a
few hours sleep. But we had to do it, and it was a sleepy lot of girls that went
down to breakfast that morning. Betty and I sat next to S'Snoopy" at break-
fast, and as I wanted to hear her opinions of the uight's escapade, I asked her
a few questions on thezsubject. IVell, sheproceeded to tell me the whole story,
as she had gathered it, bit by bit, from the girls.
She said that a man was seen 1'unning along the front hall of the third floor.
I-Ie was then seen running down the back stairs to the first floor, where he
climbed out of an unlocked window near the stairs. He had eu1'ly 1'ed hair and
light eyes, did not wear a mask, and wore no coat. He disappeared in a car
which had been driven close to the "dorm.', No one knew who he was or where
he went. That was to be found out.
At supper that night it was announced that the campus would be guarded
and extra lights would be burned on the lower floor, all night. This added to
the excitement. VVas it a burglar or-well, what could it be?
It. was just three weeks later, and udatev night. Tom and Kirk were out
of town, so Betty and I had no dates for that night. I craved excitement and
Betty admitted that she did, too, so we determined to do sonzcflzilzg to amuse
ourselves. VVe finally decided to watch the 'cdatesf' and eight-thirty found us
lying flat on our stomachs, at the head of the stairs on the second floor.
Through the banisters we could see the couples, sitting around the parlor, try-
ing not to look bored, but not succeeding.
But what interested us most was the couple in the hall, sitting together on
a Wicker bench near the stairs. It was "Margie" and HBob" Carpenter, not
Class '33 BIAIDS and A MAN I Tllblllllll
an unfamiliar sight. 6'Margie" and "Bob" have gone together ever since they
were knee high to a pan-cake, and she has worn his frat pin for ages. Ive could
look right down on them and hear every word they said, without their detect-
"IVe are in for a good time," I whispered to Betty. She nodded her head,
At first the conversation between "Margie" and 'SBob', was more or less
general and uninteresting. but it was quite evident that "Bob" was leading up
to something. Then, suddenly, "Margie, do you know anything about the man
who got in the 'dorm'?" asked "Boll"
"Yes,,' replied "Margie" "Do you want to know the truth?"
"Sure," was the reply.
Betty and I pricked up our ears: here was some excitement!
"IVell." said 'tMargie," "there wasn't any man."
"IVhatf" exclaimed "Bob"
At the same instant, I nearly tumbled down the stairs from surprise, but
Betty caught me. "You'd better stutl' your handkerchief in your mouth," she
whispered, it may be funny. Ive had each brought one along in case of
such an emergency, so we did as she suggested.
nNo," "Margie" was saying, "there wasnt"
"IV-well." stammered "Bob"
"I'll tell you all about it," interrupted "Margie," "This is the way it
happened. 'Morphine' Dunham and I C"Morphine" is "lXIargie,s" inseparablel
eraved excitement that evening, so we decided that at twelve o'clock I should
run out into the hall on the third floor and scream. Then as soon as she heard
me scream she should follow suit on the second. IVell, as you know," conti-
nued "Margie," "we did it." fHere I nudged Betty and she returned it.J
"Then of course everyone came running out into the hall. By that time I
had gone back to my room and paraded out a few minutes later, asking ques-
tions to avoid suspicion. Ivell, the whole story originated and grew, through
many vivid imaginations and eXaggerations," "Margie" concluded.
'cIVell, I guess you got your excitement l" said 4'Bob.',
At that instant the "dates over" bell rang and in the confusion of "good-
nights," Betty and I slipped back to our room feeling a great deal wiser than
when we left, it. There, we made an agreement that we would not tell a soul,
and to this day, most of the girls and matron are ignorant of the circumstances.
llrs. Condin still tells of the "burglar" in Chandoin Hall. There is just one
more question that puzzles me: "How can people have such vivid imaginations?
V A -W,,.,,-,+,.. 4 Y -M - ,-,. . ..-...i....-...
Tubman MAIDS und A MAN YW gifluss
A Tribute to Professor Garrett
fVVith Apologies to Goldsmithj
Beside ,yon straggling fence that skirts the '4VVay,"
lvith girls abloom, unprofitably gay,
There, in his noisy mansion skilled to rule,
Professor Garrett taught Old Tubman School.
A man most dear to all, both kind and true,
lVe loved him well and every girl he knewg
'Twas only seldom did the lazy laggards trace
The dayls disaster in his kindly face, A
And seldom did we pass the word along
"lVatch your step, the Master got up wrongf,
For he was kind and if at all severe,
'Twas just to make us bow to art and shed a tear.
-K. XNTIGGINS, '25,
C'Iu.v.s 'JJ MAIDS and A MAN Tll'bIIl'll'Il
A SENIGR ANTHOLOGY
In history Louise is always good,
Miss Fliseh ean't say her brain is
In fact in all her studies, she
Is just as good as good can be.
Agee's good in any game,
Her path is joined to heights of fame.
She basket balls and hoekeys well,
But her secret of strength she'll
Margaret Blitehington is plump and
She's one big smile from head to'feet.
Her hair is lightg her skin is too,
And girls like her are surely few.
Esther B. is fond of learningg
To Europe maybe she's returning,
Spanish she would like to knowg
Perhaps to Spain she wants to go.
Agnes Bohler's as eute as can be,
She's just a little girl from Senior C.
She got her a beau with her winning
They together take in all the plays.
You ean't say that Anna's simple,
Just because she has that dimpleg
For the knowledge she imparts
Is a joy to her teachers, hearts.
Dorothy Bredenberg with hair so
Has never yet answered wrong.
And when she says, "don't cha know,"
Her thoughts are going quick and
Helen Brenner is tall and slow,
Her collars are high: her skirts are
She's just as pleasant as she can be,
Go with her now and you will see.
Myrtiee Brown is a shy little miss,
Never known to take a kiss!
She is as timid as she is fair,
And oh! what wonderful dark brown
Rosabel Burch in a Ford does rideg
Some one else sits by her sideg
Although she's fat and clever too,
She makes a hit with quite a few.
A Cannon there is in Senior "C,"
A girl who,s elever as she can beg
At typewriting letters she's hard to
Sueeess in life she'll surely meet.
Alberta can smile for weeks and
For she is big with rosy cheeks.
Her hair's as black as any coal,
And basket-ball must be her goal.
Tzlbnmn Ag MAIDS and A MAX g Class
A SENIOR ANTHULGGY
Elizabeth Carrere, meek and mild,
Gives "excuses" all the while:
lVherc'ere she'll come or where she'll
She'll give excuses as before.
Myrtle Churchill to the wordly eye
Ivould seem to be both good and shy.
But her friends in cooking sing a dif-
They have seen her wield a fork an.l
Ella Clarke is an all-around sport,
She can drive her Ford into any port.
She sure is sweet and clever too,
And people know she's real true blue.
Ruth Cooper, attractive, charming,
So all the boys believe:
If you don't study harder,
In June you'll grieve.
There are girls of various character
IVho climb the knowledge tree,
But the one that,s sure to reach the
Is neat little Annie B.
Eloise Davidson with eyes so blue,
Ivould make a friend both kind and
The light of joy is in her eyes,
Let's us know that she is wise.
Edna Davis of Senior C
Is just as nice as she can be.
But when her temper is up, I fear,
She,ll let you know that she is there.
O, Melville Doughty a poet,
And I'm quite sure that we all know
For talks in chapel, too, she has fame,
She has our support e'er her aim.
Elinor Elliot drives her ear,
Shes never known to go too far.
Although she's watched by many an
Still she's bashful, timid and shy.
Mildred Gardner is clever and fair,
Brilliancy reigns in the eolor of her
Although she is both quiet and slow
Her walk will surely win her a beau.
Bessie Belle Gilchrist, so they say,
Toils over lessons every dayg
Hard she works, her reward to win,
Conquering chemistry and Lat-in.
Carolyn Gilchrist comes over the hill,
A good long way in order to fill
Her thirsty soul at the Pierian
IYhere Muses to her knowledge bring.
gCfIf11Ys7.v gg MAIDS a11d A MAX Yillblllllll
A SENIOR ANTHOLOGY
XVe like Kathleen who's never 11102111
Anl always knows l1er lesso11
To have llUl' in our Senior Class!
YVL-'re thankful for tl1e blessina.
Irene Grusin is sweet a11d fair
And YVllL'Il you see l1er pretty hair.
You'll say she is tl1e rarest gi1'l
Un this side of the big rou11d world.
An early bird is Josie Hall,
For every lll0l'll she's l1eard to call
"iNIoses, Hloses, co111e OIDCII the gate
For Iqlll afraid I'll be terribly late."
Pauline has brown eyes a11d hair
Oh! she's so very fair:
She-'ll surely get you i11 a snare,
Oh boys! Oh boys! Beware! Beware!
If you say there's no talent in tl1at
You'll 111ake a inistake a11d surely
tVithout thought tl1e pride of our
Blanche Harrison, wl1o studies to
learn to sing.
Mary He111'y is s111art, of course,
Her brilliance comes fl'OIl1 many a
Her wit and sense will long remain,
For she will always have the bfilill.
Edna Hutchinson, it would seein
Is hard to beat i11 an oral theme:
The teachers think she's quite divine
For, in IICI' work, she's always fine.
Of all tl1e things tl1at are i11 books,
Mattie does know a lot,
She can answer at o11ce, witl1 a pleas-
Things we others have forgot.
Mildred Jennings likes our teacherg
This is l1er lllOSt prominent featureg
Every WllUl'U that Mildred goes
XVho is with her? Everyone knows.
Clifford Kelly pretty a11d sweet,
Has all the boys at her feet.
She ought to try with all her lnight
To conquer lessons-if it takes all
Ruth Kitchens has a kind, sweet face,
Sl1e carries herself with gentle grace.
In this world she'll wi11 111ucl1 fiIlIlE,
And leave it taking a worthy name.
Dessie Kuhlke has a charming grace
Her sinartness in books reflects on
Like Robert E. Lee she has lllildfl her
She ll2l.S gained lligll honor and a
great deal of fa111e.
,-an A-m A -YA j gi
'I'11bn11'111 MAIDS and A MAN Class 'jf
A SENIUR ANTHULOGY
Eleanor Lanham is her name
VVho has acquired so very much fame,
By playing the part of the wonderful
That she's almost as noted as Au-
gusta's Ty Cobb.
Esther Lichtenstein you all know,
Ivho leaving the class room is very
She's the jolliest in the class,
She's always such a smiling lass.
Sweet sixteen-Miss Dora's pet,
A cuter girl youave never niet.
An actress, surely will be Inez
If you don't, believe it, wait and see.
On the very front seat, at the tech-
Sits Miss Elizabeth Marsh,
Ivith her quiet. smile, she does beguile,
To her they can,t be harsh.
cqXlll61'6 there's a will t.here's a wayf'
To Graeewood she'll go some day,
Elizabeth Matthews, neat and trim,
Thinks each day always of-school.
Frances Mathews is grave in looks,
Her arms are always full of books,
But if you'd hear her tell a joke,
You'd laugh until you'd nearly choke.
Vera MeGowen of Senior C
IVears lier dress above her knee.
IVl:en you see her on the stage,
You have to say she's all the rage.
Dorothy always is so Merry,
She's very fond of her dear Perry.
Miss Dora likes her-lucky girl-
Even though her hair won't curl.
Bliss Ruth hiiller
In class no one could be stiller.
She listens with care, and a serious
Yvhile the teachers with knowledge
Josie Milligan is just the girl
To set a boy's heart awhirl,
She'll agree with you on anything,
Friends to her this point will bring.
Elizabeth Mobley, good dance1',
Good swimmer, all round athlete,
But in French and Chemistry
Her knowledge isfpetite.
Amelia llohrman is full of lifeg
All study to her is sure a strife.
She's very particular about her looks,
I think she'd do better if she studied
C1085 'iff Y g BII'XIDS'i13lLl A A Tllblllllll
A SENIOR A THOLGGY
Calm and quiet is this girl
YVhen the rest are in a whirl.
Lila Morris is the one I mean:
Yvith Avice Smith she's always seen.
Bessie Moye g1'eets you with smiling
She's tall and handsome and full of
She's not an athlete nor can she sing,
But she's always exempt in every-
Evelina Muleay though somewhat fat
Is an all round sport, be sure of that 1
She seems to me a mighty good friend
One on whom you can always depend.
Nonie Mullins is true and fair,
And girls like that are very rare.
In history class she is so bright,
Her answers the1'e are always right.
Yes, her name is Mildred O'Neal
And I'm quite sure she doesn't feel
That she should hide her pretty curls,
IVhen they're as pretty as any pearls.
Montine Pardue will soon return
To Johnson from whence she came.
Although I know he'll be so th1'illed
VUL-'ll miss her just the same.
Eleanor Patch has curly hairg
She's always willing to do her share.
She's little and bright and sweet, and
IVe wonder who has caught her heart.
IVhether you're young or old anel
And like to hear and enjoy a story,
Then Comer Phillips is the girl
To set you laughing in a whirl.
Felicia Ransey so stylish and neat
At driving a Ford she can't be beat
The study of bugs she likes the best
Because it is taught by Francis L.
After much effort Charlie Mae learn-
That study which seems to be such a
She tells Miss Fliseh she would if she
Miss Fliseh says her brains are
Marguerite Scott is very sweet,
A girl whom every one likes to meet,
Her hair is brown with a permanent
Something that all of the other girls
Saphronia Scott is not
A Hottentot. Then what?
A Senior who knows a lot, about the
This our friend, Saphronia Scott.
Tllblllllll MAIDS and A MAX Class 'JJ
A SENIOR ANTHOLGGY
Terpsichore, Muse of the dance,
Is Francesgquite petite.
Though her mind is always in a
lvell knows she how to use her feet.
Josephine Sibley is sort of tall
And in her lessons never does fall.
She has pretty hair and nice ways,
YVe think she,s ever so fine Don't you?
Sarah B. Simmons is jolly and gay
She does her lessons every day.
She,s just as sweet as she can be
Look her up and you will see.
In Senior C is Lillian Skinner,
I wonder what lad is trying to win
YVhen she,s around she's never heard,
Her motto is, "Action speaks louder
If out for a frolic or hard at work
There is nothing that Avice Smith
She spends her time in puffing her
And yet for her lessons she has great
Helen Smitlfs a tiny mite,
But full of fun and cute and bright.
She studies late-burning midnight
But powers that be, don't appreciate
Lucille Steinberg is very slow,
In her studies she makes no show.
Sheis happy-go-lucky and likes to
I hope with fortune she'll always
Ethel Stone is a very shy lass,
But in her studies she will pass.
If you knew this girl, then you would
That a nicer one there couldn't be.
Though she has freckles on her face,
Each separate one Pd call a grace.
Her character belies her name,
Martha Story will be written in the
Hall of Fame.
Virginia Sturman, she's a tiny mite,
Slim in wrath, and short in height.
Her hair is dark and her eyes are
And we never, never see her frown.
Katheryn Twiggs is, oh, so slowg
This, of course, all at Tubman know,
lvhen to school she comes in late,
A sad, sad tale she will relate.
Elise Van Pelt has lovely hair,
Her eyes and skin are bright and fair,
She plays her bells with perfect time,
I sure do bet she will like this
C'I11,s.s 'jf RIAIDS farigl Af MAXWW Tubmmz
A SENIOR ANTHGLOGY
Dora Ylaehos. the dark-haired maid,
From far across the sea,
IVill surely win for herself success
In whatever place she may chance to
"Happy", in heart.
"Happy" in mind:
All the time.
Lucy IVatkins in Senior C
Is just as smart as she can be.
Her hair is black as the starless
IVhen it comes to books she sure is
Good dancer, good talker, good
Senior all round:
Are the traits of Loretta that al-
ways are found.
IVatson, Ivatson, rah! rah! rah!
IVatson, IVatson, "Sis!" boom! bah!
Dorothy Ivheeler, "Silence is gol-
den," as I am told,
Dot will be rich when she grows old.
Although she is so very shy
She has a mischievous look in her eye.
In her books she's very smart,
But, Oh, how good she is in art!
This girl we know is Florence IVhite
The one who likes to do whatts right.
Maudell IVren's greatest delight
Is going to town with Tommie Ivhite.
But with her books this makes no
She's always on her highest range.
Tzlbmmz v MAIDS a11d A MAN gQ'Ir1.ssA.Q,.'
Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea
ACK GRENVILLE was probably the shyest 1113.11 that l1ad ever reached
the age of twe11ty. At any rate, Tecl1 could 11ot boast of having l1ad a
like Pl1GI101IlCllOl'l in its history: Jack was a Senior, l1ad a good collection
of French novels, a11d yet-had 11ever called o11 a girl! "Jack's a pretty goozl
ole chap. He l1as so111e good qualitiesf, the fellows would say, but I R111 con-
fident these qualities would have been u11k11own, and Jack would l1ave "wasted
l1is sweetness on tl1e desert airl' if l1e hadn't possessed a certai11 magic i11 kick-
ing goals. Although quiet and u11i11teresti11g, l1e WO11 tl1e toleration of l1is class
mates by this reinarable tale11t.
Jack's aunt who l1ad raised l1i111 f1'OlH childhood, was principal of Grenville
Academy for Young Ladies. During the Cl11'lSt1l12.S holidays sl1e insisted that
he visit her at the school. Thinking all tl1e young ladies would be 1101110 for tl1e
holidays, l1e felt quite safe i11 consenting to co111e. The thought that so111e lived
too far to go l1on1e did not penetrate l1is skull.
He was in l1is aunt's old room fshe had 111oved to -tl1e left wingj, enjoying a
naughty French 11ovel fan acco111plisl1111ent l1e had acquired- at Techj WllCIl
there was a tap at tl1e door. Jack became suddenly nervous. He half uncon-
sciously rose a11d was i11 tl1e act of locking tl1e door when he recovered his senses
and contented l1i111self with burying his nose in l1is book and calling 11ot too
coaxingly, "Come inf,
A pretty, i111pisl1 looking girl came in. Jack l1ad a curious desire to crawl
under the bed or to ju111p out tl1e window, but the fire escape was locked and l1e
felt an undisputable loyalty to his neck.
"IVhere's Bliss Grenville?', asked hlary.
' "Er-ah-er, I don't-er-know. Thank you-thank you-thank-U and
it seemed as if somethinrr were wron with his tonfrueg so111el1ow it 'ust wouldn't
0 g rp J
behave. To his confusion tl1e l1orrid young lady giggled.
'Tan you lend me some vanishing cream?" sl1e asked.
"On the dresser," was the inaxiinuin of speech l1e could let loose just then.
"But this is cold cream. I want vanishing creanigthe kind that makes tl1e
powder stick on your face. IVon,t you help me find Miss Grenville's vanishing
cream?', sl1e said witl1 maddening sweetness.
He leaned against a chair to keep fro111 fainting. He revived wl1e11 tl1e
devilish young lady announced that sl1e l1ad found it. He thought Dame For-
tune had fallen for him, but wl1en his tormentor said: f'I'll bring back your
Class 'JJ MAIDS and A MAN Tubrnmz
vanishing cream in a minute," he realized that fickle Fortune had only shot
him a line.
That afternoon. Jack was in his room this auntfs old roomj dressing or
rather undressing for a swim. Although Mary had not yet returned the vanish-
ing cream. he had failed to lock the door. He had just reached that stage of
undress where a man resembles a prize fighter when someone knocked. He was
panic stricken. YVhy hadn't that awful Mary chosen a more convenient time
to return that odious vanishing cream? At the south end of the room he saw
a door he had never noticed. He made a dive for it, lost his balance and fell-
not in a closet as he expected, butfinto the back yard where several girls were
playing base ball!
He was in a frightful predicament. Should he remain with this bunch of
girls or return to that terrible one who was worse than a bunch? A cold breeze
decided his fate: it was zvarmrcr inside.
He entered the fatal door and there was-his aunt who said, "Jack, when
we changed rooms I left some things behind. Have you seen my vanishing
-COMER PHILLIPS, 322.
Tu b 11111 II
BIAIDS and A MAN C'I11s.v
A Senior, fO1'lOI'Hi-G1'l
Sat in a corner-
Exams were drawing nigh!
Sl1e stuck i11 her tl1L11Hb+G1'i
And pulled a diploma,
And said, "lVhat a good girl am I I"
Little llfliss Cram lost her exam
And eouldn't tell where to find it.
Leave it alone, and it will come home
And bring its sad "tale', behind it.
Sing a song of Sixpence, pocket full of lunch,
Eating in the building, along with all the '4bunch.',
Mr. Garrett softly enters, reports them with a grin-,
Now wasnlt that a dainty fix to get poor Seniors in?
Humpty dumpty talked in the hall,
Humpty dumpty had a great fall.
All the king's horses and all the king's men
Couldn't put Humpty together again.
-BIELVILLE B. DOLTGH'I'1', '22,
1 . ,
31.-Xlllsi 111161 A BIAN Ywllblllflll
44 ' 7?
5110's 1'11111'111i11g. 5111-'s w111y.
S1101 111'1g,f111. 111111 s110 s l11'011y,
S111-s 11ssis111111 111 'I. H2ll'1'.X'
Our Able Ass1s1ants
.1 dn-...I J,
11111111 11111111111 11111 11 1
111111111 111 11 111 11111 1 IX
S11 11 1111111 11111 111.11111 111C
111 111 1 11111 N1lL 111111111
ll 11001111111 111 111111ss, 11 111:
1-011 1111I111ss1110 111 U0
IJ1C1Lll'C for 11111' 2lllI1llil1. Mrs.
I'111'1qs is 1110 l1l21l12lgL'1' 111 1110
111111s11011s111110 11111011 1'11:1111 111
T11111111111., 111111 W0 0111111111 ncg- ,-
10C1 111 0xl11'1-ss 11111' w11010- Y ' f""4" ,-
1lL'Z1l'1Cl1 11p111'01'i111i1111 10 111-1'
for 1110 w11111101'fu1 s111'1'1-ss 111111 Leah Xvhitc
l'1VCl'y0I1C 111 Tub111a11
Knows L01111 1V11i10.
s110 1111s 11111110 of 11. YV0
s1111'01'01y wish for 111-1' 1'01'0v-
1-rv. 111111 W0 1111Xi1111s11' wait , .
- ' l'.1'01'y11110 knows just 1110 5111110
b S110 111111105 us all typcriglztl
for 1lCl' 1'01111'11 10 111 lllilll.
' 1 'af ' 'lr--:fa ,3"if.-:f- --'ff-Q, vm- W'-1 Z ' +1 14 '
'llllblllllll Bti-KIDS and A MAN Class 'J '
Do You Suppose -----
Miss Hamilton and Miss Russell will ever find a beau?
Katherine Twiggs will get a "dip"?
Elizabeth Mobley will ever learn French?
Irene Grusen will ever stop begging for A-Ps?
Josie Hall ever stops giggling?
Miss Page will ever cease talking in an unknown language to her French class?
Miss Comey will ever stop walking at the rate of sixty miles an hour, fespecially
to the office to hand in 'Gyellow cardsnj?
Miss Louise Parks ever gets angry?
Mary Henry ever forgets to study?
Alberta Caspary will ever get thin?
Dorothy Bradenberg will ever "HX up her hairn?
The teachers will stop parking on Cliffords attitude?
Lucy lVatkins will ever weigh IOO?
lllargaret Blitchington will ever attain the "height,' of her ambition?
Elizabeth Carrere will ever get to school on time?
A whole mirror will ever grace the locker room?
A person exists who can decipher Frances Sherman's penmanship?
There is a Tubman girl who has not read the 'LSheik,,?
Josie Rlilligan will cease to be the apple of "Adam,s', eye?
Katherine Kirkland will ever get her teeth adjusted?
Felicia Ransey could hurry to class for elsewherej?
Mildred Jennings will forget the "VVest',?
Annie B. walks the baby?
Vera will ever stop looking like a Sub and resemble a dignified Senior?
Inez Lyon will ever be able to pronounce words of more than two syllables?
Sis will ever stop ua' wearing 0' the green"?
llflr. Garrett and Bliss Flisch will ever agree on the "Suffrage Questionw?
Class '22 MAIDS and A MAN Tubman
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MCSE, MUSC. HIOWN the l2lWIlL Austin, Austin, is a good old sportg
H0 g0'fS l10l'0 Elf HIC b1'02lk Of dawn? He always marks off the tennis court.
HIS W01'li IS flllv. WC all 2ld1111tL In all his work you,ll surely say,
At Tubnian School he makes a hit. HQ dogs his best day by day.
Eva, Mattie, Minnie,
Queens of the Lunch Room, three,
5: They know how to wield a mop and broom
vVllCl'CVQl' they, chance to be.
1 p A-,
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flfzss '22 MAIDS
The world is old yet likes to laugh:
New jokes are ha1'd to find:
Sometimes a well put gaff
IVon't tickle every mind:
So if I pull some ancient joke
Decked out in modern guise,
Don't frown and sagely croak.
Just li1L1gl1'LlOll-l' he too wise.
s' -s -Q
Ieacher: "IVhat people lived dur-
ing the middle ages?"
Student: "Middle aged people I
First Senior: "I donlt want the
hones in my neck to show in my pic-
Second Senior: '6That's all right:
Mr. Sales will take them out."
Sub. mournfully: "I gotta know."
'Nother: "You did? I thought "EU
was the lowest lll2l1'k.,.'EX.
IVIISII Failed fo Come In!
Miss Russell was seen in Miss
Abernathy's jumper and sweater!
"I have found the enemy a11d they
are l10I1l'S,u muttered the student who
was arranging his schedule.
He: "Are you trying to make a
fool of me?"
She: UNO-I never interfere with
Men are naturally grammatical.
IVhen they see an abbreviated skirt
they always look after it for a period.
Miss Ivoodsz "YVhcn does a book
become a classic?,'
Elizabeth Carrere: 'tkvhen its read
QSome one wants to know if the
Sheik is a classic.,
Miss Flisch, talking about the De:
claration of Independence: "YVho
Out of the silence, a still, small
voice: "I did."
Miss YVoods: "Mattie, what does
Lady Macbeth mean by the 'damned
Mattie: 'CI don't know anything
about the damn spotf'
as ae as
Mr. Cordle says he can teach
French better at night.
IVho's the pupil?
Sub-Freshman ., ,,.....,.,.... Soapstone
Freshman ....... .... E merald
Sophomore .... ......... B larney
Junior ......... .... G rindstone
Senior ..,...,...,.. ...... T ombstone
Post-Graduate ....... ..... S olitaire Q PJ
916 916 GF
Hurd 011' flu' Old Boy
IVhile reviewing the '4Sir Roger De
Coverly Papers" Miss Comey asked
for obsolete words. After several
had been given, Dei-yl Ivolfe spoke:
"Miss Comey, isn't Dryden one?"
Sayings of Famous Sfuflrnts
You can study some of your les-
sons all of the time, and all of your
lessons some of the time, but show
me the girl that can study all of her
lessons all of the time!
Give me geometry and give me
Millions for lunch but not one cent
for street ear fare. Uvhen you can
get a ridej
Speech was given to Tubman girls
to conceal their ignorance.
After exams comes a reckoning.
Learning is silver: 1'emembering is
A MAN Class 13.3
All that shines is not brilliancy.
There's many a slip twixt resolu-
tion and fulfillment.
Tests never come singly.
A girl is known by the dates she
Necessity is thc mother of fabri-
A glib tongue and a carefree air
often hide an aching heart.
' it? if?
Miss Flisch: t'fMiss Carrere, how
did the pioneers cross the mountains."
Elizabeth: HI guess they went in
Mr. Garrett, entering 27: 'SMiss
Ivoods-erfpardon me, Miss Page:
I seem to have changed your name."
lliss Page, coyly: 'EI didn't know
you could do that Mr. Garrett."
sqXIl13.t,S the masculine for laun-
Prof.: 6'Decline love, Miss Jones."
Miss Jones: "Decline love, prof.?
Popular Fiction .
"Let Bygones Be," by Gones.
c'Yes" by George.
'4R0ck Aw by Baby.
"The Fly" by Night.
"Man Cannot Live" by Bread A.
"Not,' by A. Jugful.
"Do Ity by Hooker Crook.
"Missed,, by A. Mile.
During basket ball practice, Bliss
Briscoe advised one of the forward:
to, "Dribble to the side and shoot
Miss Holley: "Have you :L ques-
Katherine: MNOHIII, I just want to
ask you something."
Miss Holley: "Take propositions
13 and 15.
Irene: "Miss Holley, where is pro-
position ll-?" '
Miss Holley: "IVhy. between 13
The Freshmen were greatly amused
Feb. 23 when Mildred 0'Neal "kicked
the bucketf, QMose left a bucket un-
der one of the seats in chapelj
Miss Comey: '6IVhat is the mood
of 'The Havent?"
Ivhen asked about her plans for
the future, Miss Yvest tells us she is
going to keep house for "Mama.,'
Miss Page: '6Louise, what is
Mrs. Green, in Fresh Civics:
"IVhat is a caucus?"
Fresh: "A caucus is something that
looks like a turt.le.',
Miss IVest: Hhlinnie, what on earth
are you fidgeting so about?
Minnie: "VVell, Miss Yvest, I've
lost my bow.',
Frances: "No, you havenltg here's
your bow on my lap."
Bliss Eve: '6How do you measure
Ruth Burnett: :'By the quarter."
Class 'lf BIAIDS
AKMAN Tub nm n
Mary: "Can you get shocked by a
Bliss Eve: "It depends on whom
you are talking to."
52? ii? it?
Teacher: "Mary, what is the Jus-
tice of Peace?"
Mary: "The Justice of Peace is a
piece of justicef'
Curses on that fateful day
I joined that history class.
I thought I surely had a "crip."
But now I say, Alas!
Senior: "I thought you took that
math last termf'
Junior: "I did but I was so good
the faculty encored me."
Jimmie: "May I hold your hanzl
for a second?
Dot: t'How will you know when the
second is up?
Jimmie: "Oh! I'll need a seeonl
hand for that."
Miss Page: "Doris, does that
Doris: HNO. it's a woman," CMean-
ing it's fQll1iIllllC.J
a themejz "Say,
does a prune grow on a tree?
you fish, it grows
on a vine like a banana."
Senior: "Fresh what makes vou so
Fresh: 4'They raised me on canned
milk and I'm condensed."-EX.
Prof.: "YVhat would you call a
man who pretends to know every-
Fresh: "A professor."
He: t'lVe are coming to a tunnel-
are you afraid?"
She: 'tNo, if you take that cigar-
ette out of your mouth."
Teacher: "How many kinds of
poetry are there?"
Teacher: "Name themf'
Student: "Lyric, dramatic, and
VVise Soph to ignorant Crush: "Je
Crush funromaticallyj : UAW, shut
it yourself I"
lvhen Eve brought woe to all man-
Old Adam called her wo-man.
But when she woo'd with love so kind,
He then pronounced it woo-man.
But row with folly and with pride,
Their husbands' pockets brimming,
The ladies are so full of whims
That people call them whim-men.
GK- -26 ik
Laura: 'tOh, Ruth! I'm so thrilled.
I don't have to take my algebra
Ruth: "Grand! I didn't know you
Laura: "I'm not. I flunked my
Tl1ere's a Reason IVhy--
Anna E. and Annie B. want to go
to Agnes Scott.
Eleanor IValt,on is Happy. -
Bessie Balk's when it comes to
The teachers call us brainless.
VVe love the Garrett.
Florence is lVhite while lNIary is
Brown and Sadie is Green.
Inez should .join the circus. fNot
so deep as it might seem: she's a
Pub 11211 Il
Tue Freshmen inform us that Col-
umbus discovered America in 1783.
Also that Georgia is in the Rocky
'25 52? ff
He1'e's to the Tubman mdubs'
BIAIDS Vantll- - '
EM.-Xi ,e e
the Airow Lollar man.
Class ff. '
L1i2ll'llQZ "F1'erlLlie. you look like
Fiw.-tlclie Qconceitezllyj 2 "'l'hanks, I
wish I could return the compliment."
XVliose path seems strewn with snub.a. 4
May we not always be "Subs,"
But ever loyal "l'ubs." A
If the Blississippi is the father of
tell as big El lie as 1 cllcl.
Charlie: "You euulel il' you would
Preparing for test on Shakespeare,
First Girl: 'Wvhen was Shakespeare's
waters, why don'n they call it the
Vera, giving an oral theme: "That
night they ate in sileneef'
Miss Conley: "Don,t use such a
Vera: "IVell, that night they ate
with their mouths shut.'
Question on Junior English Exam:
Form the plural of loaf.
I asked him if he kissed his girls:
He said heid never tried.
Just then I tried to hide a smile,
And now I know he lied.
A question asked on Feb. 2: "Mi:
Garrett, what is a ground-hog?"
Latin is a language,
fAt least it used to bej,
First it killed the Romans,
And now it,s killing me.
if EEE EE?
Blayr "How did Mary get through
her exams so fast?"
Alice: "She didn't get through."
lirst work published?"
Second Girl: 'tIn 19127
Absent-minded girl writing secre-
tary's report: 'qxillklt is the name of
the English book we study in hist-
Soph: 'iIVe're going to have a half-
Soph: uYVhy for General Lee, of
Fresh fabsent-mindedlyj : '6IVell
I wish they would have a holiday for
Extract from theme on Ivhittier:
'Wvhittier was born in America once
whe11 his parents were traveling
abroad. He had many fast friends,
but the fastest were Alice and Phoebe
Emma fviewing statue-poses of
Miss Flisclfs playj: 'iYVhat have I
A Soph: UThe Dreamf,
Emma: '4IVhat's this? The night-
The folks who Hzink our jolfcs are bum,
IVoulfI surely change their viezvs,
If flzeyii compare' flzc' jokes we prim'
Ufifh those Hzaz' we refuse.
uxx Hfifvi BIAlIJSYgiilf-9kXN mm - Tubmfzn
Things That Make Us Tired
"This is an English Iizxboratory Period."
"Columbia Cniversity gl'2lClll21tUS.,,
Sarcarsni Qclieniistry department please notefj
Bohbed hair and rainy days.
A. R. C. glee club practices and S'Jasper."
"She Stoops to Conquer."
Steps to-in History.
Thirty-ininute pcriocls on half-holidays.
"YVholesonie sort of fun."
fSignedj SENIOR B.
Tubnzalz MAIDS illlil A MAX f g!II1.s.s
"The Flunkefs Schedule"
MONDAY TUESDAY XVEDNESDAY THURSDAX' FRIDAY
TARDY1 , . H ,
lst TARDYI TARDY! GARBER Thffgffn l 0hf':liD'1 l
qslmday Night BEVVARE DAVIS G 2 H M 'V I U
PERIOD Daley A. R. 0.11 Night 'IBM WO" f A WCM
Before. Bot Start! College!
BOOK I Y Oh!MBS READS
ind SLQEPS R EPORT! woods, Motion
PERIOD E 1.51 C1 Book Not In Class I FORGOT Picture
ng L 1 ass Read! ' My English. Magazine!
ILL M , ., SLEEPS
3rd To the Hos- CARIYE5. USE OF G3 M3 Under
ital FAINTIM' COSMETICS SPRAINED I unch
PERIOD Room!! GIRL HOME! A ANKLE?! 'countev
SENTlWmn CAUGHT1 T0Lmmr,- LASFDAY
4H1 CLASS4- VHH1WNG' To 5 SLEEPS UFlWONTH-
PERIOD Oh! You Chew- NOTES. STUDY9, INSTEAD Excuses Not
ing Gum! Yellow Card! ' ' Made Up!
mb NMHPS' DEARNWH CAUGHT! DEARBHH 'SKHEN
The Mmsmwm, EATINGIN' IWTELOST MRODOLPH
PER10D MSHEIKH I Fmgm. HALL! MY'FRENCHIvALENITNO
6th IS IN MY LAB LQSIQNPXE SICKf AGAIN
PERHHJ TOWN! BOOK! Hcimmj COULDNT INTOWNI
3 ' STUDY.
f'IIlSS 'JJ i and A MAN V i Tllblllllll
YN. x ' I if 'lx
W X nivms
Sept. 19th-School startsfonr trouble begins.
Sept, 20th-Schedule posted.
Sept. 21st+Above schedule changed.
Sept. 22nd and Zlfitliffontinuecl changes in schedule.
Sept. 2TthgFinal schedule posted-committee breathes a sigh of relief.
Oct. 10th-l+thiClass meetings. Oll.lL'Ql'S elected.
Oct. 25thfMoney lost in Merchantis Bank 1 everybody weeping but
Juniors weep loudest.
Nov. 10th-Mr. Garrett talks on Armistice Day-First reports!-Our
Nov. 11th-First whole holidayfArmistice Day .
Nov. 15th-Athletic Association membership drive. Excitement over
Nov. Vftllfllliss Briscoe wears diamond ring-YVho is he?l?!
Nov. 18th-Basketball teams chosen.
Nov. 24-tli-25th-Tliansgiving holiday-Uh! but we are thankful for-for
the holiday !
Nov. 28th-Sch crtm l resumed. Much sorrow prevails.
Dec. 8thwSenior Stunt Day. l
Dec. 9th-Tubman has its first and last movie-Marguerite Clarke in
Dec. 15thfGyn1nasium exhibition.
Illlblllllll MAIDS and A MAN Class ' '
Dec. 16th-Christmas holiday. Mr. Hickman's present: music, a t'sermon"
and some good, old apples.
School again! Good things cannot last forever!
Annual Staff chosen.
-Great scandal! Mr. Garrett caught chewing gum! ! '
-Tubmapolitan Art given by College-lVomen's Club.
-Honor League Drive,
--Mary Henry had her hair up!
-Lee,s birthday-half holiday.
23rd-Miss VVoods broke her beads.
25th-Exams begin-nuff sed.
2nd-Miss lVest received a corsage of carnations. Mr. Garrett for-
Feb. 3rd-Phonograph appears i11 Mlle, Page's room. Basketball game--
T. H. S. vs. Y. VV. C. A.
Feb. 6th-New schedule posted! Girls stroll up and down the halls while
schedule committee worries about them.
Feb. 17th-c'The Perils of Prune Ella?
Feb. 20th-Senior VValking Contest.
Feb. Zlth-Mr. Garrett and Miss Flisch discuss thrills in chapel.
lVIar. 9th-Second diamond ring-Miss Videtto this time. i
April 21st-"The Charm School."
May 30th-Senior Class Day.
June lst-Exams! XX ! ? !
June 1 1th-Baccalaureate.
June 1 5th-Graduation.
' by l '-' An,
. ' X N'-" j.. -
. .wc Q ,,
li P1 15679611-K'
Class 'JJ MAIDS and Y.-X MAN Tubmafn
T b NIXIDS ' l-X MXN Cl -'
Girls and Savings
The Bank for Savings has something
to offer which adds to the attractiveness
of any girl. Love, beauty and Winsome-
ness cannot of course be stated in terms
of money. But the habit of thrift, the
love of simplicity, and the absence of ex-
travagance which the Savings habit gives
to a girl do much to insure the perma-
nence of her attractiveness.
You'd be Surprised
Money spent is gone. Money stolen
is dreadful. Money lost is too bad. Money
in your pocket is skittish. Money in the
Bank---you'd be surprised. Try it. Open
a Savings Account.
Georgia Railroad Bank
u1u1.,1..1 1 1 1u1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1,,
.ii i1A 1iisam1,xi1AN Tubz
m.1m.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I1.11.1.m1....1un11.n1.m..nu1m11un1uu1.m1 1 1 1 1 .--..1un1nn
G. Lloyd Preacher Nicholas Mitchell
Geo. Harwell Bond
G. Lloyd Preacher 8a Co.
Lamar Building Healey Building
Augusta. Ga. Atlanta, Ga.
Com. Nat. Bk. Bldg.
Raleigh, N. C.
Tubmmz MAIDS and A MAN Clzzss
,?..-......, ,---...-.. . 1----.---------- ...-
I TUBMAN HIGH SCHOOL
I T. H. GARRET. Principal
I THE GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL OF THE PFBLIC SCHOOL
I SYSTEM OF ALGIISTA AND RICHMOND
i OFFICERS Oflfhe BOARD ofEDUCATION
DIR. JAMES L. FLEMING, President
I DR. T. E. OERTEL, Vice-President
MR. LAVVTON B. EVANS, Secretary and Supt. of Schools
HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE
I DIR. T. I. HICKMAN, Cllairman
I DIR. C. E. IVHITNEY MR. IV. R. JOHNSTON MR. C. T. PFND
I MR. H. L. BIFRPHEY MR. IVILLIAM MARTIN
i MR. ROBERT PEEBLES
glass 'JJ DIAIDS Qld A MAN Tr ,b
.g.,,.......-..,.,... - -,......Hi-....-...i...i..-H..-H..-...i-....-....-ui.-....-.........,-...,-....-....-....-....-,...... .. ... .,
This Annual was Printed by
i I C ' ' JJ
g Pleasmg Pfrmters
X eg agen
"lr , fb 'Ve x . at
1 as f
Engraving Weddiii g Invitations
i Monogram Stationery
i 304- Seventh St. Augusta, Ga.
No potraizf is so completely satis-
Q jying as one made by a professional
J. W. Sale
5 Take Elevator Herald Bldg
,,1nn1nu..nn1iin1nn1ml,mul'-nil'-n1i1n1.,,,-nf., -.. 1 1 1M1miun.-.nn1nu1nu1un1u.1un1.111.111
Tllblllllll BL-KIDS and A BIAN C'l11.vx
40-..-.... - - - .. - - --.e-..-----.-..-.e--.-n----..-- - - - - -----.-..-n--
Phone 2036 and say:
g Of "SEND DIE THE HERALDU
2 The Augusta Herald
THE HOME NEYVSPAPER .
The ONLY paper in many homes
The ONE paper in most homes
.g,.....- - - - - - - - -....-..-...-....-...-...-..-..-...- -.,...,.............-..-...-..- ..-........
Q-'141,.....1...1..,1.,,1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ... 1..1............,Q...-.......-qu..
I A. H. MERRY PIERCE MERRY
MERRY ae CGMPANY
Wholesale Fruits and Produce
2 APPLES :: ORANGES :: BANANAS
T DAIRY PRODUCTS
A. C. L. Tracks Cor. Ninth and Reynolds
.iquilniln--nlilliunznn--1n:nn:u1-nn- 1 --nn--n1n-ul:nu:nuilnill:nu::un-un-null:-uniunvnn
'Lf' nf N W and A MAE WWW- Tubmun
fri- .... .-.--.- I -I - .-...:-....-....- -I. - .... -....-....- .... --....-. .. I-...-.,!,
I Y I
- BUILD VVITH BRICK QR TILE I
I Vl'l16Il1CI'lI be solul brick. Ideal brick wall, all i
I tile, or tile faced with brick, you will have the most
durable, safest, most economical. and most comfor-
I . I
1 table house that can be built. i
I , I
VV1ll be glad to tell you Why. I
N1 I I O 'E
I Georgia-Carolina Brick Co.,
I HUXVARD H. STAFFORD, l'1'esirlt-nt AVGYSTA, GA.
4: -1'-n 11v1TLv-v1-v1 I vi 11Q-LTTTLTTT uv ylll Yugi.
ga.. .... .... W.. .. .... ..I..M.. ..a.. .,.. ..,.. ..I.. ..... ,... .. ..a..a.. ..a.. .. .. .. ..m...?
I I,. . . , . , I
3 Girls, it really lsn t sporting ot us to I
I suggest that you buy your trocks, I
' suits. hats, shoes, undies, etc., from I
I us---when so many ot you do---and I
I always have, but ---------
I YVhen one knows a GOOD THING, it's awfully hard not to talk about I
I it, and to keep on talking about it, so we just can't help l'Olllll1dlIlg' you I
I that we have SI'CIl pretty things to wear-and that Inices here are I
I vmj'Y1iRXfnuukrahw-- I
i fXVe always offer a special IIICIIICCIIIPFII to Tuhman T
I Girls in purchasing: the graduation wardrobe. This in- g
I duet-ment is offered Graduates of 1922. Ask about it.j I
I , I
I ' I
I I I ide s I' 1
I I.,. ,v I eI,,,-U. ,,J, .e,,, i
I I .ansATER GEORGIASGREATEST S'lT0'PiF"'
I ' I
+I-nu 11111 nina 1111-1 n1n.1..1u. 11111 1-11-1 I 1:1-a+
Hbfffffff 3IfiL1EQQQI:i9Q,e CI"-Si
-1.1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1ui-1nn1..1uu1un1i.u1ul1nI1.1 1 1 1 ...i1..u1..
B RRETT C0.,II'1C.
The Largest Cotton Factors-
In the Woirld
3u..u ................ I.. .. .., ........ H
.iu1uu 11111 - 11111111 -A-.-, 11111111 ,1 -- - vnvnn
L 0 l A
i o eor ia SL londa 1 I I
i RAILWAY . E nAu ..wAY
f g EEF
' Before buying a farm, locating an industry or making an invest-
i ment, investigate tlie possibilities along the GEORGIA FLORIDA
I The standing saw mill timber, the fertile anil procluetive farm
I lands at relatively low prices and tlxe possible water power develop-
? ment is worth investigating.
I Call on 01 write
I D. F. KIRKLAND, IV. E. FRENCH,
I General Manager, Immigration Agent,
I Augusta, Ga. Valdosta, Ga.
5 R. C. HICKS, Traffic Aliillilgfl' Y
i RAILWAY Augusta, Ga. I RA '-WAY
bl! tl111T lli'Ell!Tl5i l 'QKITUI-lTllT'llTUU'TUITllUl '1 T- 1' 1' T T Till!!! Ur
Cluss 'JZ i i M.-QDS flllil Tubnmlz
.f.,..n,,-...- - - - - .. .. -....................................-.,-...,..,...- - - - - - ... -...-...,-....-..
I TERMI AL HOTEL
B. D. DVNCAN, Manager
I . I
I Augusta, GGOFQIZI
I OPPOSITE POST OFFICE -- ONE BLOCK FROM VNION DEPOT
up 1- -B.,
I Builders of the New Tubman
I Augusta Georgia
gl.:--un-u vv11111v111 ulilliulvll viiiiiiiviv un-nn1n
470 on Savings Paid Quarterly
Tubnzulz - RIAII2fSffLiiclfA Bgixrfff Yr W Cla
+1111 liiviiiii 1n11u1111111 1u111n11u11u1111 n1 1 1 1 1 11111
Augusta-Aiken Railway K Electric
S POWVER LIGHT HEAT
STREET CAR SERVICE
I Good W ishes for file Tubmafn Girls
7 Expressed in Ejicieanz' Service
UNION SAVINGS BANK
1 of Augusta, Ga.
E IVM. SCHVVEIGERT, Pres. THOS. S. GRAY, V.-Pres. 8: Caslii
R. RI. RILEY, Asst. Cashier
11111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .. .. 1 111111111111111111111111 1 1 1 1 .. 1111
C'In.siilLiA MAIDS andiA Tubgiii
?...--I-q 111111111 ni--1--1 1n-n1n-1n-- 11111-- u-11.--1--r U?
i The National Exchange Bank i
5 Of ugusta 3
A . l
5 Augusta, QICOTQIEI 1
I ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN AI'Gl'STA 1
! Capital and Surplus bf4T00,000100 l
' P. E. MAY, ilmitlcni i
E. A. PENDLETON, Vice-l'1'csiclc1lt 7
2 PAUL MLSTIN, x'it-I--111-L-Aiilcm :
l W. T. WIGGINS. Cuslmiur
i POUR PER CENT ON SAVINGS 1
I A. H. MERRY E. B. MERRY
E IV. A. COOK, Sales Manager K. H. MERRY, Assistant Manager
i ESTABLISHED 1899
2 BRICK AND CLAY 2
i PRODUCTS 1
1 . ,. . . l
i City Oftwu: Rooms 213-21-1' Hcralcl Building-I'liOnc 571
I Plant: 110-150 Gwinnett St.-'l,llOl1U 1fI0
! YOVNG LADIES: See that your futurc liomos are built with MERRY
! BROTHERS BRICK. RL'Il1C'llllJL'l', you lmve proinised.
gin 11:1 " " " " " '- -2" U -- -- - -- r r nu -- - --
. .. , .. .. .. .. .. uf.. . ., .. ..- -- . .Y ---. -- - - - -.--.+
1 IJ N1 un I I x1Igx M cz
If , ,
, I I
I zAnmG FW'
: 227 8th Street
: "Afugusz'a's Telegraph F I0rz'Sz"'
flflfs i i lIAII?5EV1EiLSM1IAN Tllblllll I1
1 . . . . . . '
is not resfrlcted 111 the scope ot its lJ2ltl'0lI2lg'C. It IS broad enouffh to
ilCCOlll1ll0i12l1'L' 2111, Zlllll HERE ARE ITS PATHONS- D T
1. The vouug folks with their ii. The well-to-do, for the con-
51112111 snviligs. ve11ie11ee uf'1'o1'dcd and the i11- i
1 2. The bl'L'E1d'NV1l1!lL'l', striving to Come provided'
ElCCllllll11il1'Q il fund to IJl'0CL1l'C I, Those with igllo funds mvait-
1 :1 home, or il eompeteiicy for ingothel'i111'est111e11t. 1
E ohl age.
FOVH PER CENT INTEHICST C'0Ill1lOlllll1Cd QU2l1'tk'l'1f'. Paid to All.
I Deposits May Be Made hy 112111 i
s 1 w 'w 'N I Y N :
1 827 BROAD STRl'l1'IT Al'Gl'STA, GA. E
Forty-two Years of Faithful Service
1. ........ .mmmmmhdmmmMMw. .... --mm1
1-.. ........................... ..-.,
1 ' ' :
1 Stelling-Nickerson Shoe Co. 1
810 BRUAD STREET
1 Retailers of 1
T FASHIONABLE FOOTWEAR
1 ffYo1'11 1Ns1'1eCT1ox INVITED" 1
. I ii.
Tlllllllllll M 7 QIAUBS anal A MANW f Mgfiii C'If1.w.v '
uiulunvu 111-1Ti11 main.-1.4441 --I-min-.1.p-..Ti.. 11l1i 1 -.,,,,T,,,1.,,.....
1 7 ,
l ll L lc W li
1 OU l G UI' Ulm
i YVQ have enjoyed ai period ot succussfiil operating for over twenty-five
i years. lve are oH'ering you QVALITY XVORK and PROMIPT SER-
VICE. Those dainty shirt waists and flimsy ncgligee will be prop-
erly handled and carefully laundered. In fact if its anything to be
l laundered l'CIllCIllbC1'L
i u se aun ry
I Just Cl Good One"
3 513 PHONES 6871
.i.........----...---.. ---- ,...-...,----..------,,,u,-
g L. J . Henry l 5
"The Typewriter Mann
l l f ll I l -
SBIITH EIIZEMIER C072 t,raCtO7,.
TYPEWRITERS 112 EIGHTH ST.
fo- Phone 288
l l l
- 129 Eighth Street T T
l L l
-11: ---------- - --..-Mi. 4.
VIVIIIJIIHIII if W YMAI12iizfIIIn1 A Mi Clarss 'J
I NIU R PHY
I Papers and Cards
I GRAIII'A'I'IoN AND GIFT
L 1VzIteI'IIIIIII Fountain Pens
5 Kodz1lI's u 1111 Films
I 812 Broad Street
+ 1IIf-1v.n--nn1n-iI-a1I'n1IIl-1nn- 1 1 iuuvu
......... I- -I..-.
1 1ilI1,Q' S P1121I'I11E1CY
1 Norris and NUHHZ1115',S
Home Made Iee Cream
: Cor. Broad and 13th Sts.
F Phone 615
1 AI'GI'S'I'A. GEORGIA
+,-..- - 1 .. - - .. - .. - -..-.,..,
I..-...1-II1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...,.....
You want to he
I'I'-T0-DA'1'1'1 of Course.
and let us install for you
a ll10l1Ql'll All-Gus kitchen
wlien you start
The Gas Light Co.
'THESE TWO Q:-'i:-iii?
rzcos MAKE Q? -5
S. I .5.
1 q J3:I:I:.1:I:1'-
Q-'i-iilili-'H - - V-
'.'-'-'-'-'-: The best
CHICK ,l by 'test .
I F553 EI sold only In
I ' . .
I' saivss env -6 h k bo rd
ll- cmcns .ll C ec er a
':g:::::::g.'. Bags by-
Consumers Grocery C o.
IJiSf7'ibllfU7'S for 1,11 rinu Ferris
Phone T83 1101 Broad St.
Class ',' '
AIAIDS and A AIAN ' TYIIIJIIIIIII
.f......-..- -..-..-..-..-.. ---- ..u-I
i Henry W. Weathers
i Distributors for
i 815-17-19 Ellis Street
i.ff:..:.,:,fQ,: I. If I .If-'I
i L. F. Trowbridge, Prop.
i Devoe Paints, Beaver Board,
T Lime and Cement, Rubber
s Roofing, IVire Fence, Har-
T A SPECIALTY
T lfVh0lesale lVcl1'e7z.o'zlse-
T 637-639-6-I1 Twiggs St.
Refail Store-84:7 Broad St.
5. ----...-..- .-..-...-..-...- -.--.--..--.
134 EIGHTH STRICICT
Union Savings Bank Bldg.
Alfred John Fazio
LADIES, and MEN'S SUITS
ami RIDING HABITS
VVe Design, Cut, Trim and
lNIake Here at Home Suits of
Highest Excellence at Prices
Lower than Ready Mades.
License by State of Ga.
Palmer School Graduate
C"1Qvl,-,fi -in i V M5115 211111 A MAN f WY i 4 Tzlbnznil
I 1' 1 1 1
2 ItCOl7ll7l67lCEI7l6lZfTIIIIF 2 2 2
1 , ., v H -. 2 1 LQMBARD 1
1 YY 11:11 g111 111011- 2lllIllOlJll'
1 1111- 1111111 1':11111y? 1-XIIK1 w11z11 7 N
1 C2lllK1y lllUI'L' 2llJP1'0lJl'1il1L' IR
1111111 NVNN.-XI,I,Y'S? K
T111 N1'NNAL1,Y boxes ' ' 1
1 Zll'L' c:11'1-1'1111y 51-10011-11 211111 g 5 fq w y
1 1121011011 111 1111-asc 1111- 111os1
1 c1is1'1'i111i11:11i11g 111111-1111sc1'. 1
1 T110 11c1i1'1o11s111-ss of 1111- 1 I BIACHINHRY
1 1':11111y 7 1110 a1111'z11'1iv1111css SVPPLIES
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1 IN BOTTLES
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Tubmrnz MAIDS and A MAN Class
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5 N1 N ? 5 tin,-u1'::e U, Blum-llzlral I"l'lllll'lS A. Vallllou
1 SMITH Enos. 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 BLANCHARD
1 CoMPANY 1 1 11
l 1 1
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5 lvholesale '
1 , . 1 if REAL ESTATE
l Grocers and Gram 1 1
Q ID 1 Q Q Insurance
I Q3 GTS I l . .
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5 Speclahzmg Homes for Sale Conzvenienf to
OMEGA FLOUR TUBMAN HIGH SCHOOL
Q Plain -0-
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I DOLLY DIMPLE FLOFR I I MHSOHIC Blllldlflg
Self-Rising AUGUSTA, GEORGIA
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T I I READ--
1 1 'The Story
Qld Standard 0111116 Bath"
! 0 L E
g g 5 It tells you
1 i T how you can have:
A 5 Good Health
1 Good Color
1 Paint Company 1 j
i A Clear Complexion
l I ' Get Free Copy
815 Broad Street Ask
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1 Augusta, Georgra 1 1 THE HENRY HUTT oo.
HONOR - QUALITY - SERVICE
I Since 1905
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and A T1l,b171,g7L
The Reliable Drug Store
I , no ., t
I II f' l'Ill"l'lIj ll eomplrff' lun' of
I Elizabeth Arden I
I . I
I Toilet Goorls I
I Agezzts for
T Tvllltlllilllm and Hollingswo1'tl1"s
011 r Spvvirllfy I
, Ao- i
GAR DELLES i
T Opposite Monument
2 'T-H1 BROAD STREET 2
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I v I
i BUX i
i The Tubman I
I GRADUATION t
g GIFTS 5
T The Leudmg Jc'1c'e'Ier
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CASH AND CARRY A
I SELF SERVICE
l 50-50 g
I YVE DELIVER ORDERS
i OF sio on Moms
I 710 Broad Street i
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l H1f:ADQi'AR'1'ERs FOR I
I A - - I
I Spaulding 5 1
YVhen purchasing equip- i
i ment for basket ball, base i
i ball, foot ball, tennis or any i
i athletic sport, insist upon T
i SPALDINGFS. Satisfaction
i is inevitable. :
i XVe have aeeeptecl the ex- g
i elusive Agency for Spaldings :
T Athletic goods.
T Right now our stocks are
i complete and we welcome you :
: to come and see them.
5 Girls and Misses Middy i
: Blouse and Skirts, fI.ueetteI
E Gingham Dresses, Hose, Cor-
anllblllflll AIAIDS and Qkxiivvfv -
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Broad and Seventh Sts.
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226 Greene Street
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Alexander 5: Garrett
Lamar Bldg. Augusta, Ga.
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Land Drug C0
C'I11.s.sfBi MAIDS and A MAN Tllblllllll
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' Phoenix Mutual Life Ins. Co. 5
i UI'g:lIIiz111l M31
I For You IIIIII Yours
5 D. B. Dowling
5 District Agent
225 MASONIC BVILDING
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I Blake "Papa" buy you a
T Home on The Hill from
Geo. W. Hardwick
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I 17 Campbell Bldg.
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I ELECTRIC Co.
I Lighting Fixtures X Lamps
I of Quality
i I'lVl'1llY'l'I ING Eli ul H L. I
I I' "l' I " XI
I Al'l'I,IANl'1'lS, ICTC.
I 811 BROAD STREET
T 'l'ele-pliuiiv 13116
E. J. III-IIINLEN FIIIGIP IIE1II:IN1:
I VVIRTZ K HERNLIN
S - IICIIII' 's ini
Farm lIIaehiiIeI'y of All
Description and Hardware
J011 II- Deere Line
601 Broad St. Phone 36041
I T. l. Hickman
T Campbell Bldg.
I Hemstreet K Alexander
I IIEPAIRING OF FIRE ARMS,
i SAFES, ETC.
I Gum, Revolvers, Fishing Tackle
I ICI'-Il Fitting 11 S1IPf'IllIf-If
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i Telephone 679
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F E. O. Cooper VVIII. M. Nixon, Jr.
COOPER 8 NIXON
i Phone 2167 128 Eighth St.
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I For Best Building Blaterials
and Mantel Company
I635 Broad St. Augusta, Ga.
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Iwllbllllllly MAIDS and A MAN Wfihzssr
S29 Broad St.
BASKET BALLS, TENNIS
SPORTING GOODS OF
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Your troubles relative to making
Income Tax Returns is put to an
end, by o11r up-to-date STORE
SYSTEMS. Inz'0s1'igute Today.
The National Cash Register Co.
825 Telfair St. Augusta, Ga.
Meats and Fish
512 NINTH sr. PHONE 1815
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FOUND: A place to enter-
tain my senior frineds at a.
moderate price. Ivhere?
The Tea Shop
31-L Jackson St. Mrs. Plumb
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The ll'r1'y If Slzoulzl be Dom'
211 Eighth St.
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Georgia Vitrified Brick
and Clay Company
J1IlII'llfClC'fllI'El'3 of 1710 Fanmus
CHl'lll'lllV invite von to Vlili' their store
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I I , . .
706 BROAD STREET
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Augusta Drug Co.
305 to 311 JACKSON ST.
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firms '22 MAIDS and A MAN i Tubmmz
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T. G. Bailie 5: Co.
T12 BROAD STREET
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The Cozy Store
Win-rw you will final new .anal wvll
Svl1'l'ln'1l SIHVICS ul
E. C. BALK R CO.
9124 Hroucl St. Phone 382
SIBERTT K RGBISON
House Builders. Repairs and
Alterations. Fire Damage
Appraisals and listinlales.
lvllillll S11z'i11g.s Bunlr Bldg.
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T. D. Cary ik Co.
In 1163011622 1'
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A Place to Eat
V0fl18U6f,S Vienna Bakery
None Such Cale
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XXI' -aolieit your patronage in Pic-
ture Fl'illlllllg'. VVe g1'llilI'2lllf8C work-
manalmip and goods of the best
Harper Bros. Art Stroe
4126 Eighth St. Phone 730
J. FRANK CARSXVELL
Stale Mutual Life Assurance
116 Sth St. Augusta, Ga.
IPIIANK W. IiI'1l1!
421-in-ml Auwlnt fox' Gvo1'g'izl
MIN!!-lt! lll-:ull-y Bldg. Atlanta, Hn.
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The Handi-Craft Shop
Q ,-1'rf Needle Ivo,-A Supplies
I . .
S EI7lb7'0Z'fIF1"l lllnrermls
5 209 Eifhth St.
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I C. T. Pund SL Co.
i Dealers in
g Ask for
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7 DENNIS COAL AND
Q VVOOD CO.
Q Hzfgh Grade Coal
G. H. DENNIS, P1-Op.
g Phone 2326 Augusta, Ga.
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. Y ON KAMPS
I Best Values in Augusta
i 858 Broad St.
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j Maxwell Brothers
: 937 Broad St. Phone 836
I Augusta, Georgia
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iYVhen You Get Your Husband,
i of Tennis and Basket Ball May Ive Not Fllfllisll Y0111'
i Shoes a great deal cheaper I Hapl-,Y Home?
' than anybody sells them. E J. 'P
Kids Il S peciulty ' ex
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