Fayetteville High School - La Famac Yearbook (Fayetteville, NC)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1923 volume:
. ' .
NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
lI,PRoDUCI-:D IN 'IIII-1 PLANT OF EDVVARDS Sc BROUGHTON
PRINTING COMPANY, RALI-:Ir.H, NORTH CAROLINA, IN TIIE
XYEAR ONE TIIOUSAND NINE HLJNDIKED AND TWIQNTY-TIIRIsE
ZS 215 ii if
1923 M, La amac
SE Sli 52 SB 52 SP 52 ill! 512 514 Sli 52
O you, Reader, We commit this, the
second volume of THE LAFAMAC. Our
purpose has been to put in book form a record
of our last year in Fayetteville High School.
We respectfully ask that you peruse these
pages, not with the discerning eye of a critic,
but with the generous impulse of a sympathetic
comrade. In this book We have attempted to
show you high school life as We ourselves have
livedit. If we have failed, We ask your indul-
gence. If we have achieved success, our Work
has not been in vain. So, Reader, Whatever
be your verdict, We most humbly accept it.
3 is M'
what Mother Thinks
While walking down the street one day,
I heard a little fellow say:
"Say, Jimmie, I'd be happy as a lamb
If only I was what my mother thinks I am.
"She thinks I am a wonder,
And she loves her little lad
When she finds that he'd do nothing
That is ugly, mean or badg
And, lots 0' times I sit and think
How nice 'twould be, Gee whiz!
If a fellow was the fellow that
His mother thinks he is."
My friends, be yours a life of toil or joy,
You still can learn from this small boy:
Don't try to be a godly saint,
And view the world afar -
Just try to be the fellow that
Your mother thinks you are.
HELEN MAXWELL, '23
Whose unsellish love and unwavering faith
have inspired us to undertake many
important tasks during our
High School yearsg who have rejoiced with
us in our successes, and sympathized
with us in our failures-
We, the Class of 1923, lovingly
dedicate this volume of
.MI 5 Ip..
. 7' I
-gi 5 Ig..
Zguarh of Qlrustees
J. A. OATES . . . . Chairman
J. S. SCHENCK . . Secreiary
H. L. COOK MURCHISON
A. E. D1XON BIACIQETHAN
J. H. JUDO SINCLAIR
H. W. LILLY SUTTON
A. E. NIARTIN THORNTON
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VIEWS OF NEW HIGH SCHOOL
.441 8 Ig-
M. B. A N DREWS
Superirflezulefft of I"ay1tlf1rz'Ile' Grrldefd Sclmuls
-:xl 9 Ir:-
J. M. SHIELDS
1'rr'ncz'p41l uj'l"uycf!euiIZe High Sulzoul
P':zI 1 0 11:-A
1' ld '1' T 14: v 1 1, 1, 11
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WI 'fi1S2iEF',.1: , ..
--21 1 1
QB111' Ilaigb Srbuul rash
E believe in high standards of scholarship and eonduetg in strict punctu-
ality and regular attendaneeg in firm, just, and impartial discipline,
and a Usquare deal" for everyone: in courtesy and Consideration for others
at all times, in kindliness toward the lower animals as well as toward all niankindg
in Truth and honor regardless of The eostt in the full development of body, mind,
and spiritg in clean hands, elean bodies, c-lean hearts, and elean minds, and in
a religious faith that func-tions in lofty ideals, noble character, and worthy actions.
--:rl 1 2
I" A Y IC T 'I' ld V I L L E
.QI 1 3 Ig..
Lafomoc A 1923
FAY ICTTIC VIL L IC
Q Illlllllllllllllllll Illllllllnlllll IIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll
S2 Illlllllllllllll Illllllllllllllll Illll IllIlllllIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEEI
3IO'l"l'UI !1f111o.w.s27rff' fx V11-A 1m'1"1'co11.
Coymlisz Uv'f'f'n om! Wlrzfia' FLrm'1c1eo: Peony
C1LxHLEs NICIJIARMID .
RLUT11 Molina W 1+:s'1' .
ELEANUK TUMLINSUN .
JOHN ALBERT CULVIN .
ELLEN GRAY .InN1c1s . ,
JOHN ALBERT CTOLVIN . .
PIIILADIQLPHIA IIOSIIGR Poms
EL1zA1s1c'1'11 LEE HARRISUN .
AUSTIN Rrmmlzlc WR1c:11'r .
NIIRIAM NTARY R1cxL15L1s1c .
E1,1z,m1c'1'11 Lmc Ihlclusox .
MARY El.IZAIAI+1'1II Rocsrlcs .
.gl 1 4 Ib..
. . IJ7'CS'il,Cl1t
. . Scm'r'z'fn'y
. . . Poet
. . Tcslrzlor
. f vlIII7'UCfP7'1:-YHCS
. . . . JI1z,wz'c'z'r11zo
HY7"l.l'C7' of Floss Song
We here present our class lo you,
Our faces and our write-ups, lo0,'
And now we hope you will discover
The hidden jokes made on each olher -
Some a bit funny and some more lrue.
Their kindly perusal we leave to you.
"A captain of Induslryf'
Glennie has already made a reputation for
herself in business. She can sell anything
to anybody anywhere. She is a basketball
star, an Editor, and finds time to do a little
"dating" on the side. Above par, now,
Baseball '22, Basketball '20, '21, '22,
Captain Basketball '23g Glee Club '20, '22g
Hiking Club '22, Literary Society '23,
Secretary Class '20, Assistant Business Man-
ager LAFAMAC '23g Editor-in-chief of "Fay-
Hi-Say" '23g Treasurer Class '21g " Most
TRUMAN CHASE CLUTE, JR.
"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful
This quotation fits Truman to a "T".
He IS popular not only with the students of
Fayetteville High, but also with the teachers.
History is Truman's favorite subject, and a
story of his own life would make interesting
Glee Club '20g Marshall '22, Assistant
Athletic Manager '22, '23, Class Football '225
Class Basketball '23.
HIGH SC H O OL
"Spw1k nn! lll1ll'lI nlllvrs speak. Bc no
Vcfrlu IICVUI' spvziks livrsvlf, but always
gglvc-s her lll1lllVlilCLl zitfvntion to whoever
has the floor. She niuy bo fooling IIS, but
we :ill trust hor.
Glcc Club 'QUQ Literary Club '23.
J onN ALBERT CoLv1N
"Nf'1'c1' rlfllrrl 'llliltfll rinnlhvr 'is dvpressed,
.Nv1'I'l'I' clqfvvlwl z:'l1r'1'z,' rznollzcr is blessed."
.Iohn Albert is known for his considc-ration
and courtesy. He has proved himself a
inost, useful nioinbor of our class. He has
1IIl2lgllIl11tlOIl, :ind we expect lJl'llll3,I1t things
ol .Iohn lzitvr on.
Glu- Club '20, T233 Agony Five T225 Class
Historian T235 T1'01lSllI'C1' H235 Class Football
,233 Class Iiusliutilmll '23.
ALLIE G1cN'r1zY ,
"I um .sure r'urc's rm cncmy to life."
Allie nn limilivst-to-goodnvss sport. She
elovs ull ol tho loving for thi- entire Senior
Class :ind surc- doc-s strut in Dunn. Where
Y V . . -
tho clrinvv is, thcrc is Allie.
Gln-0 Club '20-22g'l'Qn11is T225 Hiking '22g
LltCl'1ll'y Society '23,
l-:JI 1 o 121'-
1923 La amac
EMILY LAVVRENCE GRANNIS
" 'Tis the songs you sing and the sm iles you
That makes the sunshine cvery'whe1'c."
This is truly fitting for Emily, as she carries
sunshine with her. We feel that she is thc
life of the Literary Society. She is good
along all lines, on the stage, in the school
room, or in a debate, but some prefer her in
a sentimental role.
Vice President '20, Glee Club '20, '22, '23:
Marshal '22, Triangular Debater '22, '23,
Hiking '22, '23, Basball '22, Press Reporter
Current Events Club '23, Press Reporter
Girls' Athletic Association '23, Staff Fay-
Hi-Say '22, '23, President Girls' Literary
Society '22, '23,
"The combined qualities of Gentleman,
Student, and a great Athlete."
Louis-or " Buck, " as he is called by his fel-
low intimates-is truly the " best-all-around."
Buck takes a part in everything that happens
around the old joint. And he is best known
in the HF. H. S." as "The Big Cheese." We
expect great things of him when he goes to
Carolina, and we know in a few years he will
be strutting with a Big "N. C." Buck is not
a great delight to the fiappers, but statistics
show that this does not prevent him from
Football '20, '21, '22, Basketball '21, '22,
'23, Captain Basketball '23, Class President
'22, Athletic Editor Annual '22, Chief Mar-
shal '22, Treasurer Student Body '23,
'tAgony Five" '22, President Student Body,
'23, Business Manager Annual '23, "Best-
All-Around Boy '22, '23, Glce Club '21, '22.
ELOISE CYNTHIA HALL
" There is no wisdom likefra1ikness."
Eloise is a very attractive and charming
girl. She has won many friends by her frank
disposition, and is constantly talking of what
a good time she had "last night."
Glee Club, '20, '21, '22, Hiking, '22, Base-
ball, '22-'23g Literary Society, '23, Current
Events Club, '23.
--:al 1 7 If
ELIZABETH LEE HARRISON
" Untlzinking, idlc, wild, and young.
Ilczuglicd, I danced, I lullfcd, I sung."
Thatfs Elizabeth. Attractive, popular
energetic, and capable, she stands out, con-
spicuous, a leader in her class, unspoiled, so
far! Is that all? Not quite! Read on!
Baseball, '22, Basketball, '20, '22, '23,
Manager Basketball, '22-'23, Secretary Girls'
AthleticAssociation, '22, Hiking, '22, Secre-
tary Student Body, '22-'23, Girls' Literary
Society, '23, Glee Club, '20-'22, Manager
Glee Club, '23, lNIarshal, '22, Feature Edi-
tor Annual, '22-'23, "Most Popular Girl, '22,
'tBest All-Round Girl," '23, Class Musician,
'23. Donor, '23.
" lVlmt can I do to conquer this u'orld,
To malfc thc czgc my 01cn,"'
"Mae" has adopted for his life's motto
" Build for yourself," as he is an architect of
no mean ability. He is also an accomplished
artist, as you can see by glancing at the draw-
ings in this annual. Mae is the skipper of
this year's class, and is popular both with the
males and females of the school. In a few
years the name of C. R. McDiarn1id will be
seen in connection with a sign reading "Civil
Engineer-Room 204, Second Floor."
F ootball, '21-'22, President Class, '23, Art
Editor Annual, '23, Assistant Basketball
Manager, '23, Most Determined. '23, Glee
Club, '22-'23, "Agony Five," '21-'22,
i'll'7'llr' mc as one who lowes his fellow Inca."
You'd never know from her sunny smile
that she has a serious thought. Commercial
arithmetic bothers her soinetiines, but she is
excellent on stenography.
Glee Club, '20, Hiking, '22, Baseball, '22,
Tennis Club, '22.
--QI 1 S Ir--
MARY ALICE HUBBARD
USHII in Ihy hand carry gentle peace,
To silence envious longuesf'
Mary Alice's career has always been sue-
cessful and promises greater thingsg but she
has missed one thrill-shels never been afraid
to show her report.
Glee Club, '20-'22g Hiking, '22, Baseball,
'22, Literary Society, '23, Student Council,
DUNCAN SHAW OWEN
'Quips and wiles and gentle smiles."
Since we have known Duncan we cease to
believe that country lads are bashfulg for
though he is modest, we certainly would not
consider him bashful. In spite of his love of
mischief-making, Dunc's ambition will carry
him far, and he has the best wishes of all his
Glee Club, '20: Marshal, '22, President
Student Council, '23.
ELLEN GRAY JONES
" The gods have indeed made thee poeizfcalf'
Gray writes a new rhyme every day. Her
funny ones keep us out of the dumps. The
best one is the class poem. No matter what
she is called upon to do, she can always
"deliver the goods' '
Glee Club, l20-'23, Hiking Club, '22, Base-
ball, '22, Class Poet, '233 Girls' Literary
Society, '23, School Editor LAFAMAC, '23.
,QI 1 9 Ig..
lVIARCELLE FRANCES LYON
"Hail to our Chief."
E Marc-elle deserves the biggest bit, not be-
cause she 's 11 Lyon, but because her classmates
know she's fine and true. Her willing-
ness to help has made her one of the most
popular members of the Senior Class. She's
talented, too, as her recent stage hit proves.
We wish our Lyon "Good Hunting!"
Class President, '20-'21, Glee Club, '20-'22,
Vice-President Class, '22, President Girls'
A Athletic Association, '22-'23g Marshal, '22,
Assistant Business Manager LAFAMAC, '22,
Girls' Literary Society, '22-'23, Baseball, '22,
Hiking, '22, Editor-in-Chief LAFAMAC, '23.
JAY HART PATTERSON
" It were better to be eaten to death with a rust
than lo be scoured to nothing with perpetual
Jay s ends most of his time in dreams,
-. P . .
i especially on history class. He is not both-
ered by any soaring ambition in the field of
scholarship. Jay is naturally bright, but he
finds studying to be a dull and uninteresting
pastime. However, that does not prevent
his being popular.
l HELEN MAXWELL
" Well-tinzed silence hath 'more eloquence than
A star in .commercial arithmetic, she is
also a budding poetical genius. The only
A one of the class so far to appear in print.
Girls' Literary Society, '23,
.QI 2 0 Ig..
"She that was ever fair, and never proud,
Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud."
I 've wandered East, I 've wandered West,
Through many a weary way,
But never, never can I forget
Leota, the fair and gay.
Hiking, '22, Girls' Literary Society, '23.
WALTER SCOTT RUss
"Life is not so short but that there is always
time for courtesy."
We would not say that Scott had been
through fire and water to uphold the School
honor. He braved another element, his
brand of school spirit is frost-proof!
Furthermore, he has the distinction Ofbeing
the most dignified Senior with the most
Track Team, '22-'23, Basketball, '23,
Class Ebotball, '23, Student Council, '23.
PHILADELPHIA HOSIER POPE
"She hath a readier wit than any."
Dell has truly made use of her vivaeity, in-
herited from Mary Evans, of '22. She is
especially spirited with her tongue, the old-
time "tied in the middle variety. What else
could be expected from a red-headed girl?
But this is not all, Cask the boys the restj.
Baseball, '22, Hiking, '22, Class Reporter,
'23g Class Editor, '23 3 Class Prophet, '23.
al 21 Ia--
W-21 2 2
"SIMS at flfzzfnly 'wee thzingq
Sliels Cl zrinsnnze zeee thing:
Sllefs a bonnie wee UlZiIlg,-
This Peggy qf ours."
And besides this, Peggy is a shark at geom-
etry. We all hope she will receive her heartfs
desire,wl1if-h is to be MinisterPlenipotentialy
and Envoy EXtraorClina1'y to India.
Glee Club, '20' Secretary Student Coun-
, l . . ' . 8, I
ell '23g Seeretarv Girls' LliC1'111'V SUCll'l'Y '23,
1 , , . 7
"Happy is Nzfvki frfmz erm: he 'isfrecf'
Nick is an industrious boy and a hustler.
He always tlirows his whole being into any-
thing that he undertakes. He has done some
good work for the Annual in getting advertise-
ments. The stars predict for him a, success-
Assistant Business Manager LAFAM,xr', '23g
Class Football, '23g Class Basketball, '23g
M LRIAM M ARY liEVELISE
"The pursuil QI' Ihr' 1l6'l1fc"f'f is 1110 pursuil of
Sll'l'CfI1l'SS and liglllf'
Mary's standard is eertainly perfeetion'
She is the possessor of the niuc-h-admired
" high sehool spirit," and is one of the serious
members of the Senior Class. Whenever she
expresses an opinion one may be sure that
she has earefi lly considered the question, and
that her remarks will be worth hearing.
Glee Club '20-'QQQ Baseball, '22' Hikin
Y W ' 7 3 Y ', gi
225 'I riangular Debate, 233 Chairman De-
batin De martinent, '23' Characteristics '23.
li f y
MARY ELIZABETH ROGERS
'tflenlle of speech, b67lQflC'C'7'll of IlI1'IlIl.H
Shc writes poetry, too, but no free verse.
Silent, determined, well-read. Elizabeth is
one of the most forceful members of the
Senior Class, and there is Moore to it!
Basketball, '20, Glee Club, '20e22, Poem
Medal Winner, '21, Hiking Club, '22, Ten-
nis, '22, Literary Society, '23, Leader of
Literature Department, '23, Writer of Class
Song, '23. X
LEWIS FRYE SCHENCK
"A cheerful Cozmfenance turnelh away gloom."
Lewis has a truly cheerful countenance. 'He
always looks on the bri ht side of evervthmff
. , s 1 . 1,
He has a Joke for every occasion.. Our class
room would be a loomv lace without him.
EQ . P
'tMost Courteousf' '22, Class Football,
'22, Class Reporter Fay-Hi-Soy, '23.
JOSEPHINE HUNTER SMITH
"Il1ale nobody, I am in,cl1ar'ily with ilze world."
Josephine is better known to the students
She has a genial smile, and is always willing
to lend a helping hand to her classmates.
'tPheno" is very popular, and is known
throughout the school for her generosity.
Glee Club, '20, '22, '23, Leader of Music
Department Literary Society, '23, Vice-
President of Girls' Athletic Association, '23,
Baseball, '22, Hiking, '22, "Most Popular
.QI Q 3 Ip..
La amor 1923
NATALIE IRENE THOMAS
"I have no other but a. 'lU07I?fl7li'S reason. I
thtnlf hzm so, because I think him so."
Natalie, a very attractive and vivacious
brunette, wins the hearts of everyone. Bob-
bed-haired, she makes a very dashing vamp,
and plays the piano, you should hear her.
Clee Club, '20, Baseball, '22, Hiking, '22,
Treasurer of the Student Body, '23, Liter-
ary Society, '23, Current Events Club, '23.
LLoYD VANN SEAWELL
"A happy disposition., like dollars, will often-
times pay your way."
Everybody knows Lloyd. He has won
fame as cheer leader for ball games. In geom-
etry he does not use his compass so well, but
never mind, wc're for you, Lloyd, and here's
hoping that you'll sling it well enough to pass.
Glce Club,'19-'20-'22-'23, Cheer Leader,
'21-'22-'23, High School Orchestra, '22-'23,
Assistant Manager LAFAMAC, '22, Manager-
in-Chief Boys' Athletics, '22-'23, Chief Cheer
Leader, '23, Agony Five, '22, Class Foot-
ball, '23, Class Basketball, '23, "Most In-
" If eyes were mutlefor seeing, then Beauty is its
own c.rc'z1sc for being."
The most distinctly feminine of all the
Senior girls! No basketball for Eleanor, hers
is an older sport. She is very clever, but not
Glee Club, '20, Baseball, '22, Girls' Liter-
ary Society, '23, Class Reporter Fay-Hi-Say,
'23, Secretary Class, '23, Prettiest, '23.
1923 La amaze
"She is preliy lo 'walk wilh, and willy lo tolli'
with, and pleasant, 100, Io lh'i11k fm."
Dainty and neat in everything, Ruth does
shorthand to perfection. Somehow we clon't
think her business career will be very long.
Glee Club, '20, Girls' Literary Society, '23,
Vice-President Class, '23.
Is ADORE STEIN
" I 'm a Tar-heel born
I 'm a Tar-heel bred,
And when I die
Fm a Tar-heel dead."
Isadore has returned to us from two years
of school in New York, and he savs after all
there's no place like home. We are so glad
that he has come to graduate with us.
MARY ELIZABETH WIDDIFIELD
" ls she not passing fai1'f"'
Lovin' Sam is Elizabetlfs only rival. She
laughs and sings, but most of all she dam-es
andnloves. She's been with us all along, and
she is the best of pals.
Glee Club, '20, Hiking Club, '22, Liter-
ary Society, '23.
MTVIIUI is his past? A blank, my lord."
Merrill has been a great addition to the
elass. Merrill has joined us since mid-term,
and is too quiet to tell on himself. but we all
think he has a bright future before him.
AUSTIN ROABER WRIGHT
"His time is fo1'f"1'c1', ez'cry1I'l1c'1'c his place."
Although Roaber is new this year, he is very
popular, and an aetive hgure in sehool life.
While Roaber is full of fun and believes in
having a good time, he stands among the
class leaders in his work, and deserves the
title of " Most Capable."
Assistant Athletic Manager, '22-'23, Class
Football, '22: Class Testator, '23: Class
Basketball, '23Z Track, '233 Vice-President,
Current Events Club, '23: Boys' Literary
Society. '23: "Most Capable," '23.
XYILLIAM CRAWYFORD Born
K' They nre norm' alone, ilaut are aeC0nzpc1u1'ed
by noble fll0llfllIfN.i'
Crawford has been with us throughout our
entire high sf'l1ooljou1'ney, and has shared our
vietories and defeats aeeorclingly. He has.
at all times, proved himself a good sport, and
has exhibited a remarkable type of "school
spirit," but he's a woman hater, having
never been knmvn to have a I' ClIltC.U
F A Y IC TT IC V 1 L L H
1 1 1
1 . 1
BORN DECEMBER 12,1904-:
DIED AUGUST 2O,1921.
BORN MARCH 30.19051
DIED DECEMBER 19. 1922.
.QI Q 7 Ip..
JU any years we're been together,
First in childhood, now in youth,
In earnest hours of work and study,
Seeking knowledge, skill, and truth.
Not the least of happy mern'ries
Are our friendships through the years
So long we've been friends and schoolmates
That thoughts of parting start our tears.
Bright with promise seems our future
Though yet untried are we in life,
Perseuerance tried by schooling,
Will prove equal to the strife.
Spurred by thoughts of our motto
"Impossible," We'll nerer say,'
Carrying out our mothers' precepts,
We'll do each task as best we may.
To our instructors, wise and patient,
We owe a debt we cannot payg
For they hare helped with words of counsel,
Inspired us all anew each day.
Succeeding classes take our plaees,'
To them the streams of knowledge flow,
Our last farewell, dear old High School,
We fondly bid you as we go.
ELLEN GRAY JONES
sql 2 3 Ig.,
N the fall of 1919 our class began its high school career. We then numbered
seventy-five, and were divided into a Latin and a Science section. The class
was very green. But in the midst of our greenness and ignorance we were the
recipients of many manifestations of regard and esteem, for we were in "High
At the close of our Freshman year, we were much pleased to have Frank Craven,
one of our classmates, win the scholarship medal.
A year passed, and we emerged from Freshman obscurity into Sophomore im-
portance. We again occupied two rooms, for our class had an enrollment of sixty-
five. During that year we made very little visible progress in school activities 3
but we were preparing ourselves for future conquests.
The record of the Junior year is somewhat more conspicuous. In September,
1921, when we came back to school as Juniors, there were sixty in our class. We
organized early in the fall with Louis Fortson as President, Marcelle Lyon, Vice-
President, Elizabeth Larkin, Secretary, and Duval Frye, Treasurer. We pros-
pered in every phase of school life. We were well represented in athletics, having
seven men on the State Championship football team. We placed four men on
the basketball team, and four on the baseball team 5 also, two girls made the basket-
ball team. Of the four officers of the student body. two were Juniors. Two of
the Junior girls were among the oflicers of the Girls' Athletic Association, which
was organized February 17. In the debates, our debaters gave promise of a future
thatwill mean much to our class. Toward the close of the year the Juniors cn-
tertained the Seniors at a delightful banquet at the Red Cross Cafeteria. In
every phase of school life, then, we have been successful, having stood out in
athletics and in intellectual and social activities.
September 11, 1922, arrived. We returned to school and were joined by several
new members. The number of our class had gradually dwindled from seventy-
tive in our Freshman year to thirty-eight in our Senior year. The class chose as
their officers Charles McDiarmid, President, Ruth West, Vice -President, Eleanor
Tomlinson, Secretary, and John Albert Colvin, Treasurer.
In September, the Boys' Athletic Association was organized and Lloyd Seawell
was elected manager, with Roaber Wright and Truman Clute assistant managers.
This year three of the officers of the Student Body were Seniors, Louis Fortson
being President 5 Elizabeth Harrison, Secretaryg and Natalie Thomas, Treasurer.
..qI 2 9 Ip.. V
Louis Fortson, Shep Hall, and Charles Mc-Diarmid represented the Senior Class
in football, and Seott Russ and Louis Fortson did their part in basketball. Eliza-
beth Harrison and Glennie Bennett upheld the girls'honor on the girls' basket-
ball team. Class football and basketball teams were formed, and both teams
made a ereditable showing.
.lust before the Christmas holidays, the c-lass was saddened by the death of one
of its members, Rosabelle Tolar. About this time two other members, Elizabeth
Larkins and Anna Taylor Mc-Neil, left us to enter sehool elsewhere.
In high sehool st atisties, Elizabeth Harrison, Louis Fortson, Eleanor Tomlinson,
Clllarles MeDiarmid, Josephine Smith, Lloyd Seawell, Glennie Bennett, and Roaber
Wright won honors. Two of our Seniors, Mary Revelise and Emily Grannis,
on ac-count of their argumentative ability, were ehosen to represent our sehool in
the triangular debates in Mareh.
As all things must have a beginning, so everything must have an ending. lt is
with a heartfelt sorrow that we part with eaeh other and leave our school behind.
For we have had many joys as well sorrows scattered through our career as
high school students.
'-:JI 3 0 Ib--
1 9 23 em, c : no F: Lgeeffg
F A Y IC T T lil V I I. L IG
STATE or NonTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY or CUMBERLAND,
E, the Senior Class, of Fayetteville High School, being of sound mind and
judgment, and being about to pass from this sphere of education with
a well trained mind, wishing to dispose of some of the things accumulated
during our four years of high school life, do make and declare this our last will
and testament, hereby revoking all former wills and promises duly made or care-
lessly spoken, WE bequeath:
our parents: Inexpressible gratitude for enabling us to attend "F, H. S."
the Board of Trustees: The greatest appreciation for the privileges they
the Parent-Teachers Association: hfany thanks for the things they have
to make our school life a pleasure.
the superintendent, principal, and faculty: lnnumerable thanks for the
patience and interest they have shown in teaching us to make the best of our
To Mr. Andrews: Many thanks for his helpful talks and for his active interest
in all our undertakings.
To Mr. Shields: The best wishes of the class and sympathy for his efforts to
drive English Literature into our heads.
To Miss Broadfoot: The love of the class and all the new styles of pronunciation
in French and Latin which We have invented.
To Miss Fisher: The privilege of publishing a history based onthe heretofore
unknown facts as given by the Senior Class.
To Miss Newton: The hearty appreciation of the Senior Class for thc intercst
she has manifested in all school matters.
Mr. Swift: The good Will of everyone and the hope that all athletic teams
under his supervision may be successful.
To Mr. Bazire: Many thanks for not requiring 'ftinie" for each occasion on
which he took our names.
Miss Campbell: The services of an expert for keeping the typewriters in
Mrs. Florence: Gratitude for the many good lunches she has given us.
To the Juniors: The privilege of choosing their own room teacher.
All our desks with their many valuable works of art.
--al 3 1 Isa
The Senior privileges, and an adding machine to enumerate them.
To the Latin Section: The opportunity of enjoying a nightfs sleep after a debate
with Cicero or Virgil.
To the Science Section: One first-aid kit, to be used in case of accidents in
To the Sophomores: The satisfaction of knowing they have reached the middle
of their high school career, and the hope that they will not have to buy new hats.
To the Freshmen: Deaf ears, that all the advice, both good and bad, might
pass their ears unhecded.
To Lawrence 'l'hornton: Charles McDiar1nid leaves a part of his artistic ability.
To Salem Monsour: "Nick 'l Salceby wills his first suit of long pants, reinforced
with double seams.
To Pete Frye: 'tBuck" Fortsonbequeathshisleadership in school life and his
recipe for getting to school just before the bell rings.
To Lily Russ: Ellen Cray Jones wills her poetic genius, with the request not
to turn it into a Joke.
To James Coffey: George McArthur leaves his title as the best French student
in HF. H. S." '
To George Lilly: Lloyd F-eawell bequeatlis one comb and case, and a book on
" How to be Bt'tlUlll'lll.H .
To Elizabeth Bennett: HP:-ggy" Rankin leaves her attractiveness, hoping
the combined qualities will be used to good advantages.
To Anne Lcdbetter: Elizabeth Harrison wills her jolly disposition and her
ability to Hwork " the teachers without working herself.
To EI112U1llt'l Evans: John Albert Colvin leaves one Cicero book with valua-
ble notes on each page.
To Frederick Donald Howard Mr-Kcnzic: Philadelphia Hosier Pope bcqueaths
the honor of having the longest name in the Senior Class.
To "Chip" Remsburg: Charles Mc-Dial mid wills the coveted Senior privilege
of ringing the bell.
To Christine Hutalt: Glennis Bennett leaves a large store of her energy.
To Charles Lilly: 'llruman C 'lute leaves every claim he has to being the Rudolph
Valentino ot the Senior Class.
In testimony wliereof, we the aforsaid Senior Class, do hereby subscribe our
name and affix seal to this, our last will and testament, on this the first day of
June, nineteen hundred and twenty-three, at the Fayetteville High School, Fay-
tS1gnedl THE SENIOR CLAss.
1t.OAl5Eli VV1t.IGH'l', flttorncy.
-QI 3 2 Ip..
Since 'tis the time of freed om, I make bold
To departfrom the classic forms of old,
And Cthough the critics think there's nothing worsej
I pray you, pardon my free verse,
This 'noble class of '23 of which I am a member,
Elected me Class Prophet on the first of Novemberg
And if you don't like the fates, which I nowforesee,
This timely warning take, and let this be
A turning pointalong your way,
That you may grow better and better every day.
Now I believe that Veda Croom
Will talk herself straight to her doom,-
While Du ncan Owen and Lloyd Seawell
Will feed their pretty patients gruelg
Nick will be selling peaches,
And Crawford making political speechesg
Natalie Thomas and Ruth West
Will be making hats to suit the best,'
And Truman and George, across the way,
Will malre candy fitfor the gods, they'll say.
The frst of the class to catch a beau
Will be lovely Leota Illonroe.
Pauline will star among Movie Queens,
And Lewis Schenck will grow prize beans.
Peggy will go to Europe on a diplomatic mission,
And Eleanor to Raleigh for a legislative session.
"IVIac" will draw cartoons on the " uorld so giddy and gag, "
And Jay will write a History of yesterday and today.
Allie Gentry and Eloise Hall
Will join the Art League on the Ildall.
"Pheno" Smith will a preacher marry,
And IVIary's pen her fame will carry
To far and distant lands.
On India's coral strands
.QI 3 3 Ig..
Elizabeth Harrison will be a nzissionary,
Anrl Em ily Gratnnris will run at Commissary.
The wife of the lllayor will be Dlarie H ateh,
Anfl Helen will nzalfe as good a match.
Though th is may seem fzlnny,
John and Buck are vnalcing money
Rfzmning a female Seminary.
Merrill West will write a boolf, " The Adventures of a Fairy, "
While dear little Nurse Wielflehelel
Will take charge of the Public Health.
And two who will amass great wealth
Are Scott anal Roaber, who willjnd a way
To 'make Sawelust Jelly pay.
Mary Alice will write "Essays on Flirtation
And Elizabeth Rogers will engage in financial speculation.
Ellen Gray will invent es spanking nzaehine
To use on Csmallb ehilolren when they are nzean.
And last but not least, Mareelle will be
A lawyer, rnalcing an eloquent plea.
Now at the end, I prophesy :
That we'll never forget olel Fayetteville High
Antl the things that have been shown usg
That when the present beeornes the past
And we're no longer the Senior Class,
Fayetteville will be proud to own its.
--:tl 3 4 Ie"
NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN DATES IN SENIoR HISTORY
January 12: Seniors win half-holiday for promptness. The first time such a
thing has happened in the annals of the school.
February 9: Floors of school newly oiled. Mr. Bazire saved Senior dignity
when he rescued "Phenom from an oily grave.
February 27: Seniors go to Raleigh to learn about Capital City. The visit
was enjoyed by everyone and reputation for good behavior preserved.
March 13: Unlucky day for George, because-
Someone, we suspect that it might have been "Mac,'
While George wasn't looking, placed a tack
On his seat, and when he had finished his recitation
Poor George innocently sat down without hesitation.
He gave a groan of pained surprise,
And very quickly he did rise.
The expression on his face was such
As to our active sympathies touch.
We burst into expressions of glee.
Miss Kate was bewildered, no point did she see!
March 16: Seniors Win best line of March. Competition keen.
April 2: Seniors again uphold reputation, when after beating 10A, they spell
down 9A. Celebration held on the spot.
DELL POPE, Class Reporter.
-21 3 5 IP'-
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Junior lass ifirers
SAMUEL VERNON MArfL'1's1sY . . . . . . President
LAWRENCE C'o1cNm,1Us THoRN'mN . Vice-P1'cs2'de1zt
1X'IARIE'l"l'A ELIZABETH REGISTER . . Sec-refmy
HENIIH' GREGG HlT'l'AFI" . . . Trmsfurer
AIOTTOI " Maize G'amrl. H
Comms: Hen' and IfVl1z'!e. FLOWER: Red Hose.
--:JI 4 nr Il:-
SSVTD HOINJI' EIHL
1923 Mmm Lczfqmac
14' A Y ld '1' 'I' IC V I L L IG
Euniur lass Bull
VVILBUR ALLEN ANDREXVS, JR,
PIAROLD DIJITGIIAS BELL
ELIZABETH NVATSON BENNETT
MALCOLM A. BETHUNE, JR.
MYRTLE CARL BETTS
ALEATHA LUCILE BILL
STEDMAN BLACK BRYAN
FLORENCE VIRGINIA BUCKINGHAM
REBECCA WOODRURN CROXVSON
XVILLIAM HENRY DAVIS
.EMANUEL JACKSON EVANS
FLORA JANE FELTON
ROBERT DUVAL FRYE
ORIE NIARIE GENTRY
EUNICE IQATHARYN GIBSON
-JICANNETTE ANN GRAIIAM
RUTH RIICEDY GRAHAM
JAMES LAVVRENCE GREEN
JNIARIA HILL IJALIL
NIAR-IORIE COLE ILEDGEPETII
JLACHICL IQLIZABETH IIIGHSMITII
LAURA DAISY MAE HOOPER
ILUTH HJERRING HOWARD
IIENRY GREGG HUTAEII'
JESHIE CHRISTINE IJUTAFF
ROBERT MILES JACKSON, JR.
ANNIE CROVVSUN JEHSUI'
NIAliG.XRI'Z'P R.UTII JEBSUII
ALICE I.'lLIZABETI'I JONEB
CHARLES IJANIEL IQELLY, JR.
A-:JI 4 2
ANNIE ROYAL LEDBETTER
CHARLES BALTIMORE CALVERT LILLY
GEORGE DUNLAP LILLY
SAMUEL VERNON MAULTSBY
MARY BELLE MONROE
ICFFIE JACKSON 1VlCCALL
LEON COLE MCTDUFFIE
FREDERICK DONALD HOWARD MCIQENZIE
EDWARD ROBESON BICIQETHAN, JR.
WILLIAM JOHN OLIVE
FLORENCE JETHRO PARKER
HURLEY ERNEST PASCHAL
LYDIA GERTIIUDE PERCIVAL
MARIETTA ELIZABETH REGISTER
FRANK HIGHSMITH REMSBURG
LIARTXVELL EDWARD REMSBIIRG
ANNIE LOUISE ROGERS
AUGUHTUS STEEL JLOSE
THELMA IRENE ROYVELL
LILLY ANN RUSS
IIENRY HOWARD SANDLIN
CHARLES FRANKLIN SHUFORD, JR.
JELIZABETH NICDIANIEI, SMITH
LAWRENCE CORNELIUS THORNTON
RALPH NICIQENZIE TIMBY
LILLY DELI, VANN
SARAH M.kIiG:KRET WALKER
GLENNIE VELMA NVALLACE
ELIZABETH BOYD W ATSON
EMMA LOUISE W ILLIAMS
Hammer . .
Vamp . .
Lady Killer .
Tin Angel .
Cake Eater .
M ost A1l?lCU7UTCl
F lapper . .
Vainest . .
Old Jllaifl .
Most Stupid .
Book of Knowledge .
Parasite . .
Louclest . .
0:11 4 3 If:-A
. DAN IQELLY
. . MAE SEAGROVE
. ANNIE LEDBETTER
. WILBITR ANDRENVS
. ILETH GRAHAM
. . STEDMAN BRYAN
. LAWRENCE GREEN
. ANNIE LOU ROGERS
IDAISY MAE HOOPER
. ILOBERT JACKSON
. FLORENCE PARKER
. ' CHARLES LILLY
. CHARLES SHIJFORD
. . ILALPII TIMBY
. ELIZABETH WA'l'SON
. . HENRY SANDLIN
. . . PETE FRYE
. ESTELLE PEOPLES
. FRANK REMSBURG
. . ILUTH GRAHAM
DAISY RIAE HOOPER
. XVILBUR ANDREWS
. ANNIE JESSUI2
. DAN KELLY
. EMANUEL EVANS
Q ?Bnp'5 Invitation
It 1l'0lllflll.l be so bull, this going io school,
If li jusl 'llVC1,S7llIffO7' one oujul rule-
I l lzifs o fellow prolly luzrfl
To lzfwe lo lzonrcllo fl, report eorel.
You open 'il up, mul before your eyes
I .Q ll row of fhrees ond fours mul -y7'z'e.Q,
Azul Bio says, "Why under the sun
Cmft you ever lY7'1l'l1g home a one?7'
Azul Dall, he gels fI'll1f'lLl sore
Every time he Sees Cl fourg
Then I llfl-Ylfill. to erploinr
l7ne's clonlt fall around like rorin.
Beliere mv, eren z"1eo's onrl Ilzreels
Do not grow upon! llze lreesg
A four is not so very high,
But eren llzot will get you by.
Azul Doll says lhese tlrirzgs may all be true,
But llris is my rzflelee lo you:
"If from o one, you hare Io drop,
For f0U4llIf'SS Sake know ?l,'l1L'7'C lo sion. "
Oh! if teacher only lcneuf
All liao lmrm reporl eorfls flo,
They uoulrl rery erzreful be
Arul glee fl, few more ones lo me.
LEON MCIDLTFFIE, '24
,QI 4 4 Ig.,
1923 W - Qijia m
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bupbumnre lass Gbffiuzrs
.lnllcs SIMPSON SQJHENQK, JR .... . . . Prcsfrlcnf
GEQHUIQ Rcmrfllu' LEATHERWOOD . l'i0e-I'r0.sz'fIc1zl
VIRGINIA GATEXVUOD Hl'SKI'l . Secrelnry
Duuofrm' YUVNG Smmyrz . . . . . Trmsurcr
BIOTTOZ H 15.l'C'PZ5Z.U7'. "
Cfu1.oRs: Yellow ami II'l1z'ifn FLOWER: Ycllnw lfose.
.CII 4 5
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1923 W-!,Q Ylfflil'If1C
If A Y IG 'I' T Ii V I I, I, IG
--21 4 7 IP'-
Sophomore lass 3RoII
JOHN HIIEKE ANDERQON. JR.
IHABEL GLADYS BAZIRE
DAVID SPENCER BENNETT
LENORA ESTELLE BILL
GEORGE CHANDLER BRAFFURD
BERNICE FROST BULLARD
JOHN LEE CADE
BYNUAI BRAFFORD CAIN
JAMES BIONROE COFFEY
RIILDRED liEARNE COTTON
WILHELAIINA ELSA CRIST
THOMAS FRANKLIN CULDRETII
JOHN AIARTIN FRANF1-I
EDWARD JOSEPII HALE, JR.
NIALLARD ELIZABETH IIARDY
JAMES LEIUHTUN HI-XTCIi
ROBERT EARL 11.-XYES
LELLA ALINE HAYWOOD
BIYRUN HUIO I1ERNDON
WILLIAM EDWARD HILL, JR.
HENRY PRINCE LIILLIARD
BERT,-X ROIIENA LIOXYARD
HENRY LLOAN HOCOH
.IAMEH BALLENTINE INOOLD
'l'IIOA1As lx'Il'R1'IiY JUDD
ROBERT GLENN KENNEDY
1ilT"l'H SIIAVV KIHTLER
GEOROE ROIXEIUI' LEA'1'lIERWUlJD
MAIIRICE lsIDORE LEEHOAI
RICHARD MACKUIIIN LILLY
SARAII LI'C1LI.E RIARTIN
STELLA CllIIIS'1'lN1'1 AlA'TIIEHUN
AIATTIE BELL LXIAUIJPSBY
RVTII ILENNEDY BIILLS
SALEM SOLOMON BIONSOUR
ARLEY MONROE NIOORE
H.-KI.LlE ELSIE HIOORE
JAMES IDOBBIN HIACNEILL
NIALLIE ELEANOR N EVVMAN
IXIARY REID IYEXVTON
JAMES EIACLYEILL PARSLEY
MILLER IQING PATTERSON
NELLIE ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
SUPIIIE LOUISE POPE
NIARY IQING POTEAT
ALLIE BELVA POXVERS
GEORGE WELLS ILAYNOR
FLOYD LACY ILIDDLE
WILLIAM NIADISON RUSS
JACOII THOAIAH SALEEBY
.IAMEH SIMPSON SCHENCK, JR.
ELLEN IIENDRY SCOTT
DOROTHY YOUNG SHI-:ETZ
BIARVIN IIEROY SMOOT
BLANCHE NIARIE SNIPES
HENRY GILMORE STAHL
FRANCIS WHITE STEDMAN
GIiAI'E STANLEY STRICKLAND
LILLIAN BUTLER. STRICKLAND
CHARLES NIEEKS STRINOFIELD
MARY CRUMARTIE SUTTON
JOHN PETER THEOFIELD
.IHHEPl'IINE FRANCES VPOVVLER.
LOUISE ELLIUT TYLER
EI.IIERT GLEN XYALTERS
M AROA RET M CI VER WI DDI FIELD
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--21 4 9 112--
freshman Glass Gffirers
COLORS: Blue ami While. FLOWER: Lilly Qf the Valley
JULIAN PARKER . . . ...... President
GEORGE HA1'CH . . Secretary
J ULIAN HUTAEF . . Treasfurer
,QI 5 0 Ig..
11' A Y 11: '1' T 1-1 V 1 1, 1, 11:
1111111 scum o 1.
freshman lass ull
EDNA VIRGINIA ADAMS
SARA PRATHER ARBIFIELD
ALTON GLENN BARLOW
ETIIRL DIARY BEARD
RUTH ELLEN BETHUNE
VERA JOSEPHINE BUCKINGHAM
DIARY IQYLE BULLARD
VON C. BITLLARD
JAMES ALFRED BURGESS
BOND SEDBERRY BYRD
TNIILDRED CHRISTINA CADE
ESTO MARIE CAMPBELL
EULAND EVANS CANADY
EXETER NIAUD CHITVVOOD
FAIRLY JOHN CLARK
GRACE CHALMERS CLAYTON
IRENE COOK CLUTE
WALTER THOMAS CROWSON
ANNIE KELSO CURR1E
LEON FOSTER DALE
ROBERT VANCE DAVIS
'INA LOUISE DEPOPZ
CHARLES DUFFY FRANCK
LUTHER GENTRY, JR.
LETIE LOUISE GRAHAM
ALBERTA JONES H.kLE
LFHONIAS ENGLISH ITILL
JULIAN BROWN HUTAFF
FLORENCE MAY VERUNICA JACOBS
EMMETT VVOODVILLE N OLLEY JACKSON
HAIQIIY EUGENE HIGHTONN'ER JARRARD
DOROTHY LUCILE JOHNSON
LEAH BARDEN JONES
IRENE SARAH KAHN
JOSEPHINE COOPER LYON
MARY BROADFOOT MCRAE
WILLIAM HILL MARSH
NIIRIAM ESBY TVIATHESON
EMMA INEZ MAULTSBY
NANNIE REED MORSE
FREDERICK VICTOR NIOTZ, JR
DONAIID AMRROSE NEW
GLENN N EVVBERRY
BESSIE GRANT PALMER
ETHEL INICANALITY PALMER
ROBERT JAMES PALMER, JR,
NELLIE LEE PEOPLES
MARGARET ALLISON PERRY
ALICE LILLIAN PETHEL
MARY LOU PHILLIPS
HUGH MILTON PINKSTON
ERNEST LEONARD PLUMMER
RUTH ELIZABETH POWERS
VIRGINIA PAGE REYNOLDS
FRANCES HEDDLER ROTHWEITL
GLENN THOBIAS HOWELL
BERTHA ELIZABETH SANDLIN
IQARLETTO SEATON, JR,
TVIAMIE CHURCHILL SMITH
EVELYN MAUD SPENCE
MARY ENIBIA STRICKLAND
FRED LEE FFATUM
WVILLIS IIART TURLINGTON, JR
NELLIE ROSE VAUGHN
IQATHLEEN DOUGLAS WEST
ERNEST LIUBERT WVHITE
ANNIE BLACK WILLIAMS
HALLIE IRWIN WILLIAMS
LILLY h1C'Nb11LL JORDAN
Why not make every careless deed
A deed that is really worth while?
Why not make each ugly frown
A cheerful and encouraging smile?
Why not make every unl-:ind action
That causes unhappiness and pain,
Be one that brings cheer to others
And makes the sunshine through the rain?
Why do anything to make others unhappy,
Causing your conscience to burn?
Why not minister happiness to others,
And be made happy in return?
LILLY RUSS, '24.
A-:al 5 3 Ir--
L did m 416 9 23
1-' A Y If T '1' 14' x' 1 1 1 lf
-11 5 4 Ii:-A
V EDA CROOM
ALLIE MAY GENTRY
EMILY LAWRENCE GRANNIS
ELOISE CYNTHIA HALL
MARCELLE FRANCES LYON
NATALIE IRENE THOMAS
RUTH M CRAE WVEST
ELIZABETH WATSON BENNETT
MYRTLE CARL BETTS
ALEATHA LUCILE BILL
FLORENCE VIRGINIA BUCKINGHAM
FLORA JANE FELTON
ORIE MARIE GENTRY
RUTH REEDY GRAHAM
THELMA HAZEL JONES
ANNIE ROYAL LEDRETTER
SAMUEL VERNON BIAULTSBY
MARY BELLE MONROE
FLORENCE JETHRO PARKER
THELMA IRENE ROXVELL
RALPH MCKENZIE TIMBY
ALICE ELECTA BARNES
ALLENE WIGGINS COOPER
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1923 M Lafamac
14' A Y 141 T T E V I L L IG
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L a a nz a c 3
F A Y E T T IG Y l l. L IC
The iiaigb Sufjan! uunnil
HE High Sc-licml cl0l1l11"ll is c-miiposc-cl of mio hay :md onv girl c-lor-tm-d by
Cach I'00Ill. Thr' funvlioii of the Cuunc-il is To 111114 iiifmiizzilly with fhv
priiicipzil from Timv to tiniv to offc-z' :mel voiirimlci' fuggcstimis that will
mukc- our HIGH SCHOOL be-ttf-r. lXf'Iattc1's of voiicliivf, sc'lmlzi1'sl1ip, sc-liool spirit,
lIllpI'OVOIllf'l1l OfI'0OI11SllllllgI'Ol1I1llS, and thv lilw, c-01110 up for f'OIlSl1l1'I'fillOI1. Maim-
lwrs of fhv fl0llI1f'll or-vzlsioliully talk To thoir l'oo11'11iatc's on thv 'topics iiiclic-atc-cl
zmlmvv. Tlicfsu ffilks not only iiinlivatf- To lhv siuclcllt liucly thv liiios along wliivli
mimi-lioul may hc improvml, hiltilic-yalsoch-V1-lop in tho voiimil 1110111111-1's il svnso
of pc-rsuiiul re-spuiisihility for thai welfare- of ai liusiiivss in whivh thvy :ir-Tivvly
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1923 -LA Q Lqifamac
14' A Y IG T 'I' IC Y 1 I, I. IG
mana Hale Rape
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The Enya' literary Smitty
HE Boys' Literary Society of Fayetteville High School was organized in
September, 1922. This society soon took the form of a fraternity, and
adopted the Greek-letter name t'Delta Lamda Sigma." The color of
the society are blue and white. A constitution was adopted, and meetings were
held first on Tuesday nights, and later on Monday nights, in the High School
building, initiation being conducted every fourth meeting.
The object of this society is to promote the literary talents of the members.
especially in appearing before the public in debate, declamation, and other forms of
speech. Every member is required to take part in the programs at some time,
and thus many interesting and helpful meetings have been held. There are now
23 members of this society, and all the male members of the faculty are honorary
The officers of this society are electc d for a term of eight weeks, and no member
is allowed to hold the same office for two successive terms. The ofhcers elected
for the first term were: President, E. R. MacKethan, Jr.: Yice-President, Jolm
Olive: Secretary and Treasurer, l.aurence C. Thornton, Critic, S. B. Bryan: First
Censor, Ralph Timbyg Second Censor, John Anderson! Marshal, Fred McKenzie.
The officers elected for the second term are: President, E. J. Evans, Yice-Presi-
dent, A. Mooreg Secretary and Treasurer, E. R. Macliethan, Jr.: Critic, John
Olive, First Censor, XVilliam Marsh, Second Censor, G. D. Lillyg Marshal, S. B.
-:rl 6 0 11:-Q
1923 4 Laffzmfzc
La gmac 1923
IKX I TTEVILLE
K. H SCH 0 U L
SA RA H PRATH ER :XRM FI ICIID
ANNIE K, CIIRRIE
R IG Is Eric 'A CRO WSI I N
M ARIA HAIIIC
lflLI.ldN CYRAY JONES
J 13 2 In-A
MARY IQING POTEAT
M ARIIGTTA R,I+IfiISTER
ANNIE LOU ROGERS
JOSE PHI N IC TOW L E R
HIXLIIIIC IRVIN WILLIAMSON
ANNIE BLACK VVILLIAMS
L2-2i v , ,LQ flmflf
h Maia Hale
f vac: Pnesmsx-ar
'V ' Glnrne Leclbe Her' Effie fV2cQaH
UQSHORT sronvf , ,, cnmc
La fzmfzc 1923
F A Y IC 'I' 'I' Ii V I I. I, Ii
M Irmlcxclm f1O'I"I'HN
IQLLIQN lllmx' .luxlcs
ANNIE I4I'IIJHI'l'l"I'I'1 u
-:xl 6 4 11:-
P I'1'I'IC PA Ii K IC Ii
1923 H Lafamac
HIVH SC H00 L
4:5 ' 2 .f ' '
: :mf , - . - -
QUERY: Resolved, Thai f'ongress .should I1l'O'Z"Z.fICffl7' iho t"lIf0TC07lIC'IIlQf07CCfSf071S
ofthe Railroad Labov' Board.
A f f zfrnzatzfve fV6QfIlf'Z-U6
IQUTH GRAHAM MARY REVELISE
EDWIN MCKETHAN EMILY GRANNIS
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HIGH H0 O
urrent upics Cliluh
LYIJIA 1'I+:1zc'1x3xL .... . I ruzrlcnt
ROABERQWHUGHT . . . lHcfI1cvdmN
ELUABEUICWARKE . ,kcmhvy
AUGUSTUSIQUMG . .... . 7Ueauuwr
liI:'1'1I ilu umm
.XNNIIL CROWSON Jussuv
--:II 0 6 Im--
NI-:I,I,I1-1 P I-1 0 PI, Iss
ANNIE L0UIsIc Rochus
RIARIIH CIII'1iC'llILL SMITH
BIARY lixnu S'1'lhCKL.XNI7
I" A Y Ii 'I' T IC V I L I
I ,Z , wrm urn
Q7 f uwrzn.
v-iz.-: A :li . Amr, fl:
II! 5. GIRLS I:1Nl'l'JR THE
urls. m spite ui
:.m ix' ,an
year, X- uve
I 5 ur
rn the class
games rcreipgs from
will llnish na!-
Lafamac i 1923
RIARCYELLE LYON .
IDELL POPE . . .
ELLEN GRAY JONES
IUUYAL FRY . . .
LA VRENCE THORN'1'ON
NIQ'IIf'JI,AS SALEICBY .
EMANUIGL EVANS .
flLl'1NNIE BENNE'1"1' .
SAMVEL RIAULTSBY .
JOHN ANDERSON .
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. Sch 001
. A rt
. A dveriisfmg
A dvertzfsin g
. A dzvertising
1" A Y Ifl TT IC V II I I
III! II III! I
Ivlgpiafmicl Euen Jones
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ug-'I IVIauII-sly! GIEHHIEBEDDSR
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HIGH .,,H JL
M o.11'.Ca pc bk: '
Noaf D e Ye rlmle
nm' cg ,
A Tonlin s'
1,605-kv ,IL L - ,,.- 1 --..h--.1...-
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FAYETTEVILLE in f ' T
what a 19111 sans
Hare you cfvor siopporl 1'o 11111171
What fl, rm! pol 'NICKIIIH Io youg
A pol 1ol1o'II help you 111110111 U0'Zl'7'P dU'll'7I,
Wl1o'II clwer you 'LPIICIL you're blurff'
It's ll, yrcmf 1fl11711y Io be uvvolflzy,
To luzre earthly f'I'f'l'lS2l7'0-S' yalorcfg
Fame 117111 fO7'l'U'Il0 you value rnuclz,
Bu! II real pal is 'worth 'IIIHCII more.
U'vlll'll, 1110 11111070 uvorlfl srfo111s UfjCI'Z.l1-Qf you,
A1111 crzfry H11'11y's fzzpszklv fl1U'Il'lI,
Your rnoncy can buy no l1opp1'11e.ws,'
Bu! fl pol can bfIIlI.NlI, your frou'11.
u'vllf'l11 youfre brolfc, your "frf1fe11d's" 1l"3'H Ieurc you,
111111 111611 YOUR lilhllllf' 1l'2fU luzrcf HN fall:
HYIICII you'r0 clouvn mul ou! 'll"l'flI flu' 'll'07'Il1,
A lruo pfzl will siolfo you 'IPI-UI, I1 is nfl.
IQUABRR VVRIGIIT, '23.
--:al 7 2 Ir:-A
1923 W lgzfamaq
I" .X Y IC 'I' 'I' IQ Y I I, I, IC
1 ' X X
Xf X NX
"U'hai is ihc 'F' on your SZUGIIIF7' fm'1"'
The QIICNIIUII Zeal In lhouyhz','
And I lhaughl of the price uve pay
For lhc llzlfzyx that caufzf be bought.
This "F" was 'noi 'ar the asl."zTn '
N0 null hcl ml rut it lhere
I 7 ,
'KI"'.s" io many ejylm loah' the same,
But cast rlocs 'ual couzpcwe.
Some hare bam fuvm for a laflyg
Sho u"z'llorl ll jus! fha! u'ay,'
--1 ful a larlylw uhzfll is a rlcaclly pull,
011, the one 'll"Z'lIlI.II. hm' sway.
My "F II 1' af Ile! 1111 l,
I 1 W cf me ou hz u " Oi
Our af fhc aclzfzfng Craslz, of the line,
As tluwh' coal mst crew! auvafz from us
J . . f
Azul fhe hulls af Ihe .Shame was mme.
Thus naifm' the lore of the lady,
Ur ylury fha! might come to mcg
Na, I .vlaarl Ihr' yall' aufl learnefl to laugh,
Thai I fnzfyhi lu' u'artl1ycy'll1c HF".
1923 La amaze
14' A Y 141 TT IG Y Il I I
WYILBUR ALLEN ANDREWRH' JAMES CUFFEYX
JAMES BROADWAY AUSTIN IQOBEHT DUVAL FRYE,H:
BENJAMIN HECTOR BARNES LOUIS FORTSONH
DEWEY BROWN LAWRENCE ALEXANDER GREENE'
JONAH BROWN ANDREW' SHEl'PAI1D I'IAI.Lk,k
DE LA HAIiIiISS
CHARLES IJANIICL IQELLY
CHARLES BALTIMORE LILLY
I1AR"l'WELL EDXVARD IQEMSB URI I' "
f ILS n, F0
CHARIII- QHU RD
VVILBUR ALLEN ANDREXVSHK
NIALCOLM ANGUS BETHUNE,Hg
WALTER SCOTT Rrss
AUSTIN ROABER WRIGHT
JOHN ALBERT COLVIN
'-EI 75 In-'
ROBERT IJUVAL FRYIG
La amaze A1923
be urpuse uf Ziaigb Sabian Qtbletirs
N the impetuous scramble for St ate championship honors many of us lose sight
of the real purposes of atheletic sports in our secondary schools. That
athletics should occupy a prominent place on the HIGH SFHOUL program is
now generally concededg but no such program can be justified when it makes
athletics paramount and relc-gates conduct, scholars hip. and other essential school
features to an obscure background. Athletic sports are but branches of the school
plant 5 not the whole, or even the main, structure, they are but means to an end,
not ends in themselves. Right here is where many of us confuse fundamentals
witl1 secondary considerations and develop serious inisconceptions. We should
he careful not to substitute a means for an end.
Now, just what are the real functions of high school athletics? It seems to me
that we may state these as follows 1 to encourage children to remain in school until
graduation, to develop strong bodies, to give valuable training in obedience,
team work, co-operation, and sclt'-control, and to foster school spirit. The achieve-
ment, of these purposes of athletics is not tontingcnt onthe winning of champion-
ship honorsg neither does it require the school to abolish eligibility standards or
make them too low to be of any value. The coach who trains his players to do
their best at all times will achieve all the functions of athletics suggestcdabove,
even if his team does not win a gsune. And these functions are individually and
collectively important, enough to give athletics a conspicuous place in any compre-
hensive scheme of education.
Tho school that lowers its standards of scholarship and attendance and habitually
confers privileges and immunities upon its players, is defeating some of the
fundfimental objects ol' athletic sports. Vive cannot encourage and proniote
scholarship by allowing pupils to represent the school whether they pass their
work or not. And we cannot help our boys to build character and sound citizen-
ship hy sacrificing universal principles to personal whims and inclinations of
the moment. The pupils on the tearn should really represent tl1e school in all
the things it stands forfscholarship, manliness, loyalty, honor, and Christian
character. The team chosen on this basis should do its best to win the champion-
ship. Ifit wins, so much the more praise for it and the schoolg if it fails to win,
it has no reason for dircourageanent, but has the satisfaction of knowing that it
has done its best and achieved all the objects for which it was created.
V-sl 7 6 In-A
F A Y IC T 'I' li Y
bangs anti Bells
Oh, when the Fayetteville boys they fall in line.
We're going to win a game another time.
And when we yell, we yell. we yell. we yell-
For dear old F. H. S. we yell, we yell, we yell:
And then it'S Fight. fight. tight for every yard!
We eirele ends and hit the line real hard:
We're going to roll old QIJDDOIICIIISF iii the sod. Uh, so hard-
RAH! HAH! RAH!
S-i-i-i-i--s Boom! '
Fayetteville High School.
Fayetteville High School.
Give us Room!
Roll up the score, Fayetteville Team, Team:
Roll up the score, Fayetteville Team, Team:
Roll up the Seore. you have done it before
You can do it some more, Fayetteville
Team, Team, Team.
Hit 'em high! Hit 'em low
Hit 'em hard! Let's go!
IYe Want :1 toiielidoyvn.
XYe want a touchdoyvu!
IYe want a T-O-U-C-II-D-O-W-X
TO KCHDOWN !
FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT'
We got yer goat, yer
goat yer goat!
We got yer goat, yer
goat yer goat!
We got, yer goat, we
got, yer goat!
B-A -A -A! TOUCHDUWN !!
They say that old Fayetteville, she ain't got
Ain't got no pepg ain't got no pep:
They say that old Fayetteville, she ain't ogt
But shes got pep every step' every step,
Fd rather belong to F.
else I know,
Fd rather belong to F. H. S.
else I know,
For when you belong to F. H.
bound to go.
I'd rather belong to
else I know.
Do-re-me, who are we?
We are, we are, we are we!
"Faint no lie, 'tain't no bluff,
Fayetteville High School-
'l'hat's the stuff!
Ray! tfirst namel
Ray! tlast nzimel
Ray! Ray! tbothl
Rah! Rah! Rah! Purple and Gold!
ffipponents, Opponentsl, ain't we bold?
We're the students of F. H. S.
Lookit that HALL!
F. H. b.
Rippety cuss! Rippety cuss!
What In the world's the matter with us?
Nothing at all' nothing at all!
XYe're the guys that play-
F-O -O -T -B -A -L -L !
H. . than anything
YYho's gonna win?
lYho said so?
Oh, what a liar,
Oh, what a liar,
Oh, what a liart
Ada! Padada! Pac-hing Pac-hing!
Kickapoo! Walapoo! Siz! Boom! Bah!
Flip! Flop! Flip! Flop! Bing! Bang! Bing!
Fayetteville High Sehool! Rah! Rah! Ra.
Fayetteville Team, Fayetteville Team
Put on your best and play.
Fight this fight with all your might,
For We're going to win todayg Oh,
Ha, ha, ha, .................. . .. .
Fight this fight with all your might,
For we re going to win today!
..-JI 7 8 Ig..
1923 aw - M Lafggnag
FA Y l'l'1"1'lCV1LI,l'I
.441 7 9 Ip..
QL Q1 fi.. T 1 9 23
F A Y I-I T T 1-1 Y I L Il If
A Ricviaw or 'ruic '22 Sic.-xsox
HICN Coaeh Burns sounded the
gridiron eall early in September,
about thirty-five likely-looking eandi-
dates, headed by Captain Hall, appeared
at, the Cape Fear Fair Grounds. This
number was inereased to fifty at the end of
the week, and it soon appeared as if the big
football ground inside the traek Could hardly
aeeommodate theni all.
The first week was devoted to such pre-
liminaries as puntingzg, and earrying and fall-
ing on the ball. The following week uni-
forms were issued, and praetiee beeame
stiffer and stiffer.
The State Champions took their first,
sealp, defeating Greensboro to the tune of
12 to 0. A week later, in one of the most bitterly eontested games of the
season, we took lilllerbe into eamp by the st-ore of 13 to 7.
This bringsus to the season's first disaster. Fresh from a story of victory, and
filled with a generous dose of over-eonfidenee, Fayetteville High Sehool was eom-
pletely surprised and rushed off her feet, by Raleigh. We rallied in the final quar-
ter, seored a touehdown, and foreed the play for the remainder of the game, but
the rally eame too late to bring us victory. The final seore was 24 to G.
With the story of defeat still fresh in mind, the "XVonder Eleven" played Ham-
let. We showed a eomplete reversal of form, and won, 13 to 2.
The following Thursday the Purple and Gold left for Florida, to play Duval
High Sehool. The F. H. S. line was unable to eope with the reserve power of the
f'tlaiters." and we were foreed to lower our eolors to the Southern ehamps. None
too mueh honor ean be bestowed upon Faptain Hall, our star halfbaek, for his
work in this ganie. His unlimited enduranee, and his ability not only to pick a
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1923 ug Y g gg Lfzfamac
Il I G ll SCH 001,
hole which our line gave him, but to make one for himself in the enemy's line,
were never more manifest. He hit the line like a battering ram, and took his man
on every play.
For Fayetteville, the Aberdeen game, during the following week, was a very
pleasing contrast to the aH'air of the previous week. lVe won a decisive victory
over Aberdeen to the tally of -15 to 0. Our
line starred, and time after time Green broke
through and downed the runner in his
A week later, at Pinehurst, Fayetteville
was eliminated from the championship by
Rockingham, after a gruelling extra quar- i
ter had netted our opponents two touch-
Although our 1922 season did not bring
us the State championship, we are under just
as many obligations to Coach Burns and
Trainer West as we would be with the
trophy cup in our possession. These gen-
tlemen sacrificed much valuable time for
us, and asked no other reward than the
satisfaction of serving the team. VVe hope the 1923 team will win the highest
honor, and thereby reflect credit on Coach Burns and Trainer West for the efforts
they put forth this year.
...QI 8 I Ig..
,afW44f1z,-.. ..,, 2 -
'ff F' . as V
WITH THE AI,L1c:,xTous IN .1.xC1is0NY1LLE
--:xl as 2 111--
ROBERT O. BURNS.. .
DR. T, M. XVEST.
LLOYD SEAWELL. .
SHEPPARD HALL. .
GREEN. . .
IQELLY. . . .
HARRIS.. .. .
COFFEY. . .. .
FORTSON. .. .
BARNES.. .. ..
MCDIARMID .. ..
ANDREWS. . .,
SHALL. .. ..
REMSBURCI. . .
BROWN, D.. . .
AUSTIN. . .. .
EVANS. .. .
FRYE .. .. .. ,
LESSEM.. .. ..
BROWN, J.. ..
RAYNOR ...... .
. ..R'i!1h.t End .. ..
. .. ..R'ight Tackle. . ..
. ..R1tgllt Guarrl. . . .
...Center... .. .. ..
. . . . .Lqft G1uIrd....
. .. .Left Tackle. ..
... ,.L0fzf End. . . ..
. .. ..Qllfl7't67'-bdfk. . . .
, ..Ha1f-back.. . ..
... ..Hc1.If-back.. ..
. .. ..Fuil-back. .. .
. .. ..HCIff-bIlC1I'.. ..
. .. . .Greensboro ..
. ..E1lerbe.. . .
. ..Duval Uacksolmvillcj.. . .
Aberdeen.. .. ..
... .. ..ROckingham.. ..
.. .. ..Raleigh...
GAMES PLAYED .... . . .. .. .
GAMESXVON .... GAMESLOST-..
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. . .Coach
. . . ,Manager
. . . .Captain
"Shep," our Captain and best man, has played his last year at F. H. S. The 1922 season
saw him going better than ever, and he made a great name for himself, especially at Jackson-
ville, He showed able generalship at all times, and his driving power, punting ability, lightning-
like speed, and able generalship, made him one of the best backtield men in the State.
'tChip," our hefty full-back, has played three years for F. H. S. He first joined us as a lines-
man, and by showing his ability as a backfield man, he made the position of full-back left vacant
by Upton, He is a hard man to down, with his tricky side-step and ready stiff arm. "Chip"
is our best broken-Held runner, and he always played the safety position, receiving the punts
and running them back for a good gain,
'tPud," our left half-back, is a bundle of nervous energy, slippery, dodging, side-stepping, and
elusive. His tiger-like tackling, and his ability to go down the Held on punts added laurels to
his athletic career at F. H. Next year will be "Pud's" last year, and woe unto the man that
attempts to cross his path!
Stepping into the quarter-back position made vacant by Underwood's graduation, Charles
led the "Wonder Eleven" through the '22 season. His speed and generalship won the applause
of all who saw him in action.
This clever end, playing his first year of football, has not let a single man circle his end for a
goal during the entire season. lVe are depending on "Heck" when the grid call is sounded in
Charles, the lightest member of the Varsity, made up for his deficiency in avoirdupois by his
ability to navigate over l67'I'lLf7'I1Zfl.
'tBuck" has been with us three years. During this time he has been the mainstay of the
line, As a scholar "Buck'l is outstanding, but his greatest work, in the opiriiori of many, was
at tackle on the championship team of '21.
"Tiny" hreezed into High School last summer, a mere youth of fifteen summers. He was
proclaimed by the newspaper writers at the first of the year as a guard with fourteen kinds of
fight, he was proclaimed by his opponents at the last of the year as demon with twenty-eight
kinds of fight.
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Lafamac g 1923
This corn-fed son or old Seventy-first, with the endurance and pluck and fight of his old Scotch
ancestors. playing at tackle for the first time, showed up many a gridiron man on the opposing
team. Jonah expects to be back next year to continue his spectacular playing.
Charles' work as a linesman this season stood above par. His cool and steady work won the
admiration of the fans and players. We are looking forward to ShuFford's help next year.
This Irish lad of three years' experience at guard, smashes his way through opponents, line.
blocks punts, breaks up passes, and throws runners for loss after loss. Danny proved a won-
derful aid to the secondary defense by his steady tackles.
"Shorty" showed up especially strong in the Raleigh game by the great defensive game he
put up. This is "Shorty's" first year, and Coach Burns should find him a very valuable man in
tlie years to come.
Lawrence, our big, 160-pound tackle, was the find of the season. Directing plays at him by
an opponent was sure suicide, which was learned in very short order by them all, He, Coffey
and Kelly made a strong combination for the center of the line,
"Pete," an old stand-by at right end, was shifted to quarter back at the first of the season
However, he found that he liked the right. wing of the line better than the back-field, and so cor-
tinued to play his old steady game at right end, Pete showed up to best, advantage in the Ral-
eigh game, as time after time he broke through the opposing lineto down the runner in his tracks.
He is 1 ext year's Captain, and we all feel sure that he will lead F. H. S through a most success-
'-sl S 6 Ia--
1923 w Lafamac
I" A Y Ii 'I' 'I' IG V I I. I, IG
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--:rl s 7 112--
The F. ll. S. linskcllmll 'I'e:u1i had to lw dffvvlopvd on zum out-door court. 'l'lX0 le:1,m's sliowing
was very good, f'0l1SlIl0I'lIQgL that it had no QyIllllllSllllll, All pruc-tic-C wus hold outdoors, there-
fore very little was given, lol' tlu-rc wvro mzmy stormy dxws. llowcvvr, wo uro assured of nn
indoor 1-ourt :Lt the lomil " Yi' next, your, :uid with live mon biiclc, our team should be :L credit to
tho High School.
Y. IC. Swim . . . Cflllffl
li. V. Slc.xw14:1.L . . Alllllflfjfl'
ll. l"o1c'1'soN . Vnpiuin.
ANDREWS . . ff:-ntm' Flew: . . L. G.
BICTHUNIC . . li. F. 1"oRTsoN . . R. G.
EVANS . . L. F. Iiicssicm . . R. F.
,311 8 8 Igg..
14' A Yl+l'l'Tl'1VlLL1'l
--21 8 9 Ir--
Left to Right, First Row: Coach Swift, M2LI1ilgG1' Seawell. Second Row: Hutaff, Mc-Dufiie,
Frye, Evzins, Bullard, Mziultsby. Third Row: Lessem, Paschal, Theofield, Captain
Andrews, BGi1l1IlIlC Kelly.
N March 12, Coach Swift issued a call for candidates for the 1923 Baseball
squad. Some twenty-three reported for the first workout, among them
being Frye, Andrews, Kelly, McArthur, Lcssem, and Theofield, all veterans of
last yc ar's near championship team. The team has good prospects for this year,
if a pitcher can he developed from the candidates for this position. These are
Cain, Parker, and Paschal. The infield, although practically made up of new
1nalerial,is rounding into form, and the outfield consists of a trio of good fly
catchers. The team has played two games this yearg and although We have
lost both ganies, the members are not discouraged, for they remember that "Rome
was not built in a day."
.QI 9 0 Ib..
F A Y li T T IC Y 1 L lr IG
N March 1 Coaches Daniels and Burns issued the call for all candidates for
the baseball team of 1922 to report at 4. P. M. at the fair grounds. About
twenty-five men reported, and a process of limbering up was started. This con-
tinued for a number of days, and then practices began getting stitlk r, with an
occasional match game.
Two weeks after the first practice a game was played with the local all-stars
consisting of former college players. The team that was to represc nt F. H. S.
on the diamond was composed of: Upton, Ilernsburg, Lcssom, Hall, Kelly, Frye,
Andrews, McArthur, Pearson, and Underwood. This game with the all-stars
showed what the rnerit.s of the team were. The team showed in this game that
they were not to be trifled with, for coupled with air-tight pitching, backed by
errorless support, F. H. S. licked the all-stars good anid hard.
Coaches Daniels and Burns sent their team up against such clubs as Red Oak,
Buie's Creek, Raeford, and Sanford in the preliminaries before the championship
series. Although the majority of these games were lost by close scores, none of
the enthusiasm was lost.
ln the championship series We met and defeated Raeford, Parkton. Lumberton,
Durham, and fought our way to the finals for the Eastern championship.
The game for the Eastern championship was played in Clayton, and the team,
accompanied by a number of fans, journeyed to that town for the contt st. How
ever, Clayton was there with that same resolve, and Old F. H. S. was defeated
by the score of 12-0, due largely to one pitcher, Sorrell by name. Although the
team was disheartened and upset by this snow under, the wound was greatly healed
by the fact that Clayton trounced VVinston-Salem the next day by a score of 12-5,
the same Sorrell pitching.
.QI 9 1 Ip..
La fzmac 1923
F A Y IC 'I' 'I' IC Y I I. L Ii
'wg' fi am,
JUNIOR CLASS CHAMPIONS IN FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL
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.QI 9 3 Ig.,
F A Y IC T T IC Y I I. L IC
HIC year 111253 saw I". ll. S. euferingg an new Held of sporty namely, Trzxek.
With Mr. D. C. liuzire :ls l'02H'l1, the truck c-unflidutes worked out at the filll'
,E.2l'0I1I1flS, lxlltlllll ten men I'0lTO1'llCfl for the first, puetive and lmrcl work outs were
given Ivy Couell liuzire every clay.
A QjI'll0lllIlg three weeks of hzml t1':1i1.1I1g was gone tlmmugll with, :md fllllllly the
hjx'-ullts were held. After the Try-outs. Coaelz Buzire 2lIlI10lll1f'Pll that lgl'21l'T0l'Ll,
'l'ho1'11tm1, Russ, lX'I'l!Qlll, Clulvin, Mc-Iieuzie :mel Fortsnn were to eonstitufe the
YllI'2lf'li tc-:1111. Smtf Russ was lIIllIl0fll2Ll'UlqV Illiltll' Captain by 21 lllmnillwlls vote,
Alltltllfll' week nf' training wus gone fllfflllglll, :md the Team then journeyed to Chapel
llill to compele in the State i11te1'sel1olz1stie t1'2Lffli amd field meet.
lxlfllflllgll the team fznilecl tu take away the lumers, nevertheless :L foundation was
mmle llfil' Il, truek team: in the years to come.
1-:II 9 4 In--
Q22 Q Lf?-fifl m HC
--QI 9 5 If:-A
F A Y I-I 'I' 'I' IC Y I I. L li
GI R LS' BASKETBALL TEAM
AIRS. ERIII GLENN ..., ,4,C0a0h
GLENNIIG B1cNNR'1"1', , . A.,. Captain
IGI,IzAIzIc'rII IIARRISON. . . , , ,Manager
.ALLI IC Puwl-:Rs ,... ,
I'1I.lZABl'1'l'lI H.xRRIsoN, .
f:I.IC NNI I-1 BEN N 1cT'1'.
.. . Rljgllf 1'1'77'IlVI7'1II . , . . , .
, . 'Lqft .,"I7I"ll7flT'll.. . .
..CvPI?ll'I'. . . . ..
... . Lqft Gurml. . ..
,gl 9 5 Ip..
, , . .ANNIE LIQDBIQTTIQR
, . . .CHRISTINE HUTAFF
. ,. .. HRVUTH BRTHUNR
FAH' 10 TTH Y I LL IG
HIGH SVIIUU L
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iff , 0
Ky! VN! .Xin
ff ""g' ,' fb'
I N iz' low. A
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3Iust fur fun
Mr. Mofiitt: i'Have you read :The Last of the Mohieans'?"
Emanuel Evans: UNO, I haVen't read the first of it yetf'
Alex McRae: "I don't think I should get zero on this math paper."
Miss Dodson: "I don't either, but that's the lowest I eould give you."
Jonah Brown: "I beat Mr, Shields up to-dayfl
Malcolm Bethune: "How was that?"
Jonah Brown: UI went by him going up Haymountf'
Wilhelmina: "This soap makes 1ny skin smart."
Mildred: " Huh, better use it then, for you need something to make you smart. "
Nlary Caddressing Miss Etheljz "MayI take 'Kidnapped' to the library?"
Miss Ethel Caddressing the elassj: HDoes anybody want to get 'Kidnappedl?"
THESE ARTIFICIAL DAYS
Miss Kate Cto girl just eoming into roomj: 'tEmily, you look pale, are you
Emily: "No, I lost my vanity ease."
Mr. Shields: "Lloyd"
Mr. Shields: t'Can you Carry a tune?"
Lloyd: "Yes, sir.'l
Mr. Shields: 'tWell, take what you are whistling outside and bury itf'
Miss Newton: "Fred, is that Science you and Charles are talking about?"
Fred: llYi?S7IIlQ we were just talking about a Certain kind of machine."
Miss Newton: "Must be a Ford, from the noise you are making."
.QI 9 8
F' A Y E 'I' 'I' E V I It L IG
ilaints fur Examination apers
Every feat practiced in high school is an art VFD Decorating examination pa-
pers is an art worthy of note.
One of the most popular positions for decorating is at the top of the examination
paper, although the end is considered by many to be the most valuable, because
it leaves the last impression.
A paragraph placed at the head of the paper should read:
"Ye gods of memory, be with. me yet,
Lest I forget, lest I forget."
While at the end something similarly appropriate may be used:
"Ye gods of memory were with me not,
For I forgotg Oh! Iforgotfn
A form of decoration used by a pupil whenever he or she has made a mistake in
answering a question Cwhich should not be too oftenj may be made with the aid
of a little arrow. This symbol should be placed at the beginning of the line upon
which the mistake occurred:
-w My Error! ! I
A more cordial acknowledgement of a mistake is:
Beg Pardon! !
There are several forms of decorating which are frequently used by ignorant
and illiterate pupils. Of these probably the most popular is:
'fOh! Gee! I dzfdn't see the 7th question."
This is used whenever the pupil is entirely unaware of the answer and should
be placed at the end of the paper.
"Not qhntshedn is used when the student has no inkling of the answers to the
last few questions. This should be placed at the end and made to appear as if
written hurriedly for lack of time.
An art which has gained much popularity in Fayetteville High School is that
of writing illegibly whenever the question is in doubt. Always write something
Cif possibleb, as this influences the teacher at least to think you are a willing pupil.
A few words of praise for the intellect of the teacher are often very helpful in se-
curing a passing mark.
EMANUEL J. EVANS, '24,
,UI 9 9 Ig..
Everyone was suffering unbearable suspense. All the thirty-three pupils in the
room sawthe teacher's angry eyes fixed on the innocent girl! Oh! Horrors! the
teacher was walking nearer and nearer. Why didn't the girl look around? Was
no one going to tell her of the impending danger! Cruel fate! The foolish girl
was unthinkingly plunging into the unpardonable crime! Back and forth ! Would
she never cease? Too late! The teacher was upon her, the wrathful words used
by that one unit of the faculty could never be equaled even tho' Bond Byrd him-
self tried, and tried, and tried.
The humiliated, crushed, tearful and broken-hearted girl awaited the verdict:
In words as harsh and resounding as the fire alarm, the verdict came, " One hour
for chewing gum!"
Love you, honey, why, co'se I do!
Bat I a1fn't got no right to,
You jest ldflillflfl hrzppnfrl along,
Den I knowed sump'n was wrong
Down Qfnsirle dis n'zfggcr's breastg
Since den I a1fn't had no rest,
I can't sleep no mo' at ntghtg
Boss, he thinks I atn't jest right.
Marybe So, but tazfn't no harm,
Gal, come gift inside my arm
You look Zak you 'bout to faint,
You might fool me, but you ain't.
NATALIE THoMAs, '23.
'-21 1 0 o Ir:-
1923 yLc1fam qC
FA 'TTVWI Ll'
YL u L 1
-f mm .ugnrihuiglytf
These :Wallet tu Burn
Daniel Kelly ..... . . . . . . . . George Hatch
Duval Frye . . . . . Henry Sandlin
Malcolm Bethune . . . . William Davis
Charles Lilly . . . . . . Fred McKenzie
Wilbur Andrews . . . Hartwell Remsburg
Richard Lilly . . . . . Harold Bell
Alexander McRae . . Lloyd Seawell
Robert Jackson . . . Earl Hayes
Henry Hough . . . . Fred Tatum
' Maurice Lessem . . Euland Kennedy
James Coffey . . . . . Bond Byrd
Bynum Cain . . . Price Hilliard
Matt Russ . . Spencer Bennett
Julian Parker . . . . Elbert Walters
--al 101 Ie--
F A Y IQ 'I' 'I' E Y I L
Break, break, break,
On thy cold gray shore, O Seag
Break, break, break,
But youlre not as broke as Ine.
Miss Newton: "Biseet that line."
Lloyd: "Into how Inany parts'?H
Glennie had some yaller hair,
But now it's turned to red,
Glennie used some henna leaves-
Is what the rumor said.
Mr. Moffittz 'lGive nie a personal pronoun."
VV1lbu1' Andrews Qjust waking upj: "Me'?"
Mr. Moflitt: "Correct,"
Mae: "Why is it that girls like to become engaged to several men at once l'
Jean: f'Well, when you have only one 1U3,'CCl1 it always goes out.
Buck.: H I
Buck: " So
"Papa said you had Inore money than brains."
That's one on your Pag I'In broke."
"Yesg he added that you were."
wish this rain would keep up."
it wouldn't COIIIC down."
--11 102 Ir--
2 H 2
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10211-30101131111 ix ini in 1 xi ri 1
4-11 in i 24130141:11034xioiuix1101034111101030101413 1010101 1 ini i
THE ARIVIFIELD CO.
Fancy Groceries Feeds
DISTRIB UTORS OF
"Equzlb yourself fo lifve. Tfzefzwe
lifve in u house equipped electrically."
Hunter Brothers Electric Co.
ELECTRICAL CON TRACTORS-DEALERS
APPLIANCES, FIXTURES, SUPPLIES
RADIO PHONES AND PARTS
Phone 394 I I6 Hay St
FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
141101 1:1 21 3 31112 uiuiuil fini 31111311 1 1 ini 2 111111
TQM A. THORNTON
The Men's and Boys' Store
FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
up OUR DELIVERY SERVICE
IS AS NEAR TO
N Rx fl
W 507' 4' f
I -una, X THE TELEPHONE
'Q ,FF . u ,
QQ MXN x USE IT
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Gzffy 0 f F lowers
SWEET GIRL GRADUATE
Flowers Delivered Anywhere
SUNNYSIDE FLORAL NURSERY
JAS. M. LAMB 81 SONS
EVANS FURNITURE COMPANY
Stoves and Ranges
PHONE 613 110 PERSON STREET
WE CARRY EVERYTHING IN
MATH EWS PHARMACY
Phone 6111 Pittman Bldg.
A. E. Rankin Co., Inc.
6'Pee Gee" Paints, Varnlshes,
Oils, Lune, Cement, Plaster,
Russwin Hardware Supplies,
Morgan Sash and Doors. The
Best in the World.
114-116 PERSON STREET
1111 1 1 1413031riuinioiuriuic1xi 1 1 i 111 111 in ini 1
i vi xi Zniuioiuiuriuinri rin 111410301411 ri xi 1 11101411 3 3 nil ini:
wir 1 2 '11 1 1 lining- iniuiuinirsininguioininiuiui 1:14 11: 141 1
O. H. H UNSBERGER
EINE CQSTOM TAILOR
Mz'lz'tary and Civilian
First Floor Huske Bldg.
Glfff that last
ARE FOUND AT
The Gzfz' Shop
Our Customers of today were the
Boys and Girls of Yesterday
As you grow up Identify Yourself
FAYETTI-EVILLE'S GREATEST ASSET
THE NATIONAL BANK
Q TORAGE Q
When any commodity is produced at a
greater rate than it is consumed, some
of it must he stored. The cotton crop,
harvested in a few months, requires
many months to be consumed. Some-
where along the line, from the pro-
ducer to the consumer, some of the
crop must be stored.
Therefore, the Cotton Warehouse is
the reservoir between the supply and
demand---the lock pantry of the cotton
Store Your Cotton Wz'rh Us
CAPE FEAR BONDED WAREHOUSE Co
Fayetteville, N. C.
1 1 it i 3 YQ i li itliioioioioioi 111 111 1 i
AND TRUST COMPANY
Sevzzrzfy, Service amz'
Strwzgflz for its Depoyifory
IVKXNK II. STlCI3NI-XN, l'mcN1n1x1
.XI,BliRT ST1iWART, VAN1111 K
if 11111111 1010101010:01014mimnimnrixvixsimwgm1024110101 '11 1- 301
OLD-F ASI-IION ED COOKING
Dainty Salads, Home-Made Pastries
RED -,L CAEETERIA
We are always
Ready to Serfve
AND REALTY CO.
C C M XLLISTER, PRESIDENT C. V. SHAPPIC, XI
THE CENTRAL CAFE
The Best Place to Get Sometlzifzg Good to Eat
Reasonable Prices Polite Service
301 ini 101010101 11311 1 1 qpniuiniuinimviuimmimwisxini 1 1
ing 1:11111 1 1 Quin: 1 1 1:1 ima: :ri 11341 1:1 30113 1 101:
"WE ARE HERE TO SERVE"
JOHN R. TOLAR . ...... . . President
D. U. SANDLIN . . . Vice-President
PAUL STEWART . . ..... Cashier
J. REID CRAWFORD .... . . Assistant Cashier
LAFAYETTE BANK Sc TRUST COMPANY
FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
JOHN R. TOLAR, Jr. A. B. WATSON
J. V. MCGOUGHAN E. A. POE
R. L. PITTMAN M. A. BETHUNE
D. U. SANDLIN S. C. GODWIN
I.. GENTRY G. R. PATTERSON
JOHN R. TOLAR PAUL STEWART
mini 1 I 3 ini 3 li if il 3014 jtbl it 3 211111 1011 ini 1 130313011 ini
ri:13014111114xiuimxiniuiuiuini1n1aro1o1u2o1n1nrguiuiuiuiniuni 1 ax ini
IT'S PATENT MEDICINES
IT'S A PRESCRIPTION
IT'S TOILET ARTICLES
IT'S RUBBER GOODS
That You Want
Get It At The
KUT-RATE DRUG Co.
Druggists - Pharmacists
I23 HAY STREET PHONE 3l2
HIGHLAND BOOK STORE
PHONE 366 222 HAY ST.
101034rioioininiuioirwi ini xi vi in bininiuioiuinimmiuicrioioioioic
ini 1 iflioioit12030103010111 P ititvitrioiuiniuil1201010311 DZ it
RAY GROCERY Co.
DELICATESSEN AND FANCY
If 1t's Groceries You Want
WE HAVE THEM og
Purveyors to Particular People
85-86 Hay St. Phone 904 124 Person St
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
ARMY AND NAVY GOODS
THAT ARE GUARANTEED
ARMY AND NAVY SToR1:
Phone 224 132 Person St.
vi ri ini: 2011 it 10101111 i xi 1 1 1711114I1010101111031130101030203
311101 3 102 1 ini 1 illillitbninilxioioi xi 1 1 ini 11111023
A Large Stock of the most
Beautiful Flowers and
Plants always on hand
Artistic Bouquets for Graduation. Our
Rainbow Tinted Corsages are
Visions of Loveliness
Member of Florist's Telegraphic Association
Flowers Delivered Anywhere
J. J. FALLoN CoMPANY
Hay Street Opposite Postoflice
ini it 1 lioitliuitli fini: 1 I 1 11011011 10101010201 1 li lil 1 510
SEE US FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED
HUSKE HARDWARE HOUSE
If it IIT Worth Owning, it Iii' Worth
CLAUDE W. RANKIN
204 HAY STREET
SCHOOL DAYS ARE KODAK DAYS
We are Agents for
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
H. R. HORNE 599 SONS
You Should be a Member
Y. M. C. A. JOIN NOW
11 2 in 11 1 riuinifniuioicrboim itlil1011hiuiuioilbinilli i
B. FLEISHMAN BROTHERS
" The Kving Clotfziers H
for Men, Women and Clzzldren
Stylish, Reliable Clothing for Every Member
of the Family at Saving Prices.
Dry Goods Direct from the Mills with the
Jobber's Profit Eliminated.
FLEISHMAN'S BIG STORE
"The House of Reputation"
Youthful Styles for High School Girls. We
Save you Money on all Lines of Dry Goods
Shop at Fleirhmank and Save Money
in in 101410101:wining:1103039411:2010341014rioiluiuiuiuiui in
"They do give .ver'vz'ce"
J. AND N. MOTOR CO.
PHONE 75 GILLEPSIE ST.
MEYERS SHOE STORE
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
Fruits, Vegetables Candy
Wholesale and Retail
T. S. SALEEBY COMPANY
"QUALITY BEFORE PRICEH
PHONE 24 HAY ST.
Buy Your Gas and Oil
QUICK FLASH STATION
FAYETTEVILLE OIL AND GAS Co.
101011121 3010111101031xioioiuioitbllil10302011110102 1 1 'i 1303 3 3 3
What you learn in school is important, but not
really as much as what you will learn after you
graduate. Economy is one of the most important
lessons. Appearance will count a great deall in
the achievement of success in life. We aid you
in both when you permit us to tailor your clothes
Splendid suits made to order at prices no higher
than ready-made clothes are worth.
. KAHN TAILORING Co.
car. Hay and Burgess sts.
Where Courtesy and Quality For Engraved Cards
Are First and Stationery
Suits Made to Of
Measure Class Pins
H. R. SANDERFORD an lugs
COMPANY Dawson 85 Sanction
Phone StS. Fayetteville,
10111201 inituiuioioioioinicii 11 1 11 2 24114rxuiuioxtiioioini 111
THE PICTURES IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY
THE PATON STUDIOS
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
312 I-Iay Street National Bank Bldg., I-Iay St.
Phone 2I2 Phone I68
Films and Hand Cameras
554.50 PER DOZEN UP
10-iuiuiuir 1 3 1 in in ir 1 1 1 ri ri li 11110113 1112111141 Z 1011111
STANDS FOR BEASLEY
ALSO FOR BEST
W atelz aaa' Jewelry Repairs
B. F. BEASLEY Sc SON
E. C. DERBY
General Engineering and Contracting
Asso. Mem. Am. Soc. C. E.
Offices Huske Building
A Gooa' Place to Know About
"VELVET" ICE CREAM
Dennison 's Crepe Paper and Supplies
Norris and Pffzitrnan Ca1za'ies
PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY FILLED
J. S. HALL DRUG CO.
linitliniuininizIit11014M010inxi1xiuinianiuiuioilril 1 1
io: 1 it 1 is 1 3011101111111014ofxiuiuioioil11411014131 1 wi mi 11 101014
Get Your Meals Atl
THE ROYAL CAFES
We Serve The Public Right
UNIVERSAL GARAGE Co., INC.
"Where Service Excels "
Fayetteville, North Carolina
At Your Service
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK
Fayetteville, N. C.
THOS. E. OWEN, Pres. M. D. KEMP, Cashier
ini 1201014riuioixniniuini 1 ui 1 xi rc 1 3 uiniuiniuiicnilxioin it 1014
101114 14 i i it 1 it 1 101nilliubllininiuinini 1411021 1 lil 10141010
COLLEGE SOUDER S
Tlzc Professional Prescripfion Slore
. . Finest Chemicals, Drugs,
i and Sicle Room Supplies
The Junior Rings are
Balfour Made l
L' G' 85 CO' Plloncs 120 and 780
SANDLIN E? CO., INC.
Groceries, Grains and Feeds
Sugarine Dairy and Poultry Feeds
01011uiarioiuiuinioiui 14:31 14:11 1 1:11114riuiuinzoiuix 11 ir 1 in ini:
ni: vim vi: 111 rin nic :il vie his 111 if 11031 nic :ini lin lui: 201014 U14 1011 nil lic rioiuif
The Real Fruit Drink
Made exclusively in the OR-
ppvdfdif at Los Angeles, California, from
ripe, juicy citrus fruits.
Lemon-Crush There are many imitations.
Lime-CruSh None genuine except in the
C CRINKL Y BOTTLES
In Bottles and Order a Case Through Your Grocer.
Af These drinks are More Nourishing
Fountains than the Richest Food
ASK FOR Used in Mafzy H0spz'f41fs
My dy-dis' Sold Only in the
And me NO CRINKL Y BO TTLES
Orange-Crush Bottling Co., lnc.
Phone 248 Fayetteville, N. C. Worth Street
31,101.13-iiuirmini invii:inititwill,loin1301014allxi:r1niui41in1n14b1ni in
010101 bl 101 lit initD11rimlinitbnininiuitrim 2111111 131 ini ri ini!
ED FLEISHMAN C5 BROS.
l07 Hay St., Fayetteville, N. C.
J. SIMPSON SCHENCK
BENNETT-GARRASQN Co., INC
"Society Brand Headquarters "
I If it is Something for the
Old or Young Man,
WE HAVE IT
Give us 21 trial
BENNETT-GARRASON 81 CO.
Lafayette Bldg., Fayetteville, N. C.
i 1o11ri1i1i1ioiui 211 Z D 1101 i 11 31111111111 11213 201
Carolina Ice Cream
"Quality first---therefore the choice
of those who discriminate"
,- 7 -
Ice Cream is no longer a delicacy, a rich wind-up to dinner, a
treat to be looked and waited for. Today it is a staple food, eaten
day after day in summer and winter alike, and relished both because
of its goodness and its wholesomeness.
It is a usual dessert at dinner, but it is also an important food
to be eaten between meals at the soda fountain, in mid-afternoon
on the porch, at the end of an evening's pleasure, at cards or
dancing, after a drive or swim, or tennis. It provides, as no other
food does, the coolness so longed for in hot weather and the readily
available nutriment which relieves fatigue and stimulates action
in all kinds of weather.
It is a well-known fact that BRIGHT, BOUNCING, PRET-
TY High School Scholars who use Ice Cream lavishly always stand
at the head of their classes. Statistics show that a diet on dairy
products is conducive to both the mental and physical welfare, and
an essential food as well as a delicacy.
Made in Fayetteville, N. C., by the
Carolina Ice Cream Co.
Trade Mark Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.
J. I". IIARRISON, I'1'csidcnt A. IS. DIXON, V.-P. and Gen. Mgr.
PHONES 96 AND 97
1 3 3 1 111111 1 103112r1o104l0iui1ri 1 111 ini ini 1121
For a longer life
and that feeling of youth
DR. KOSTERMAN, CHIROPRACTOR
Office: Huske Bldg.
PEMBERTON MUSIC HOUSE
Adv er tzkers
1103411initliuiuinininiuil90101010111021111 1 ri 111 1 1 it 1111
ri li ri li limi lil 1 11111 Dill I li bil 1 11 li 1 lini init
ACKSON BROS. O
Orders for fine lumber
either dressed or undressed
given our prompt attention
We Extend Our
To the Class of 1923
Phone 895 - - Fayetteville,N.C.
Tum ll793!11l'If.s.CLua,iBUm15l1v?G' oiiihifidni-A i - + "
4P6'5VcaFE'W'w printed by Edwards dt Broughtanfrrlngga, C ,
, 1 . -...,-
Q Q . u a ,, W
"Prz92z'zng 15 the Imepamble Compamofz ofdclzzefvemem'
O VER FIFTY YEARS
of Con tinuous
Service to the Schools
and Colleges of the
State of North Carolina.
During this time we
have supplied, because
of our reputation for
Quality, a greater vol-
ume of this class of work
than any other plant in
the State. We specialize
on College work such as:
THE SCHOOL ANNUAL I
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of skilled artisans-the result of
careful planning by experienced Work-
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of ordinary printed literature? fll.You
Want the best that money can buy
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EDWARDS E? BRO UGHTON
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STATIONERY I I
INVITANONS Qinllegs Qnnual Speualusts
VISITINGCARDS RALEIGH-NORTH CAROLINA
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