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LIFE. JA^'UARY 13, 1922.
STATISTICS OF THE SCHOOL
WILL BE TAKTN
HON. JOSEPHUS DANIELS AD
DRESSES STUDENT BODY
Considerable interestt is being
taken by the students in the coming
election of those students in the
schol that possess individual charac
teristics. The election is to be held
as any others are held in the city.
Tuesday, Jan. 17, is set aside for
registration day. The school has
been divided up into 4 precincts:
Fre.shmen, Sophomores, Juniors and
Seniors. Two registrars have been
appointed from each precinct. The
Freshmen are to register upstairs
in annex B. Sophomores are to regis
ter upstairs in the main building;
The Juniors are to register in the
Main building at the foot of the
boy’s stairs and the Seniors are to
register in the main building at the
foot of the girl’s stairs. The regis
tration hours are from 8:30 to 4:00
o’clock and those not registering in
that period will positively not be
allowed to vote.
Thursday, Jan. 19, is the day for
voting. A ballot will be given each
student by the registrar who will
check off the student’s name. The
student can vote for any one they
choose in the whole school. The
student receiving the most votes for
his characteristic will be the one
The ballot is as follows:
2. Cutest (girl)
3. Best Looking (boy)
4. Most Polite (boy)
6. Most Musical
7. Most Mischievous
8. Most Athletic (boy or girl)
9. Most Attractive
10. Most Conceited (boy or girl)
11. Most Popular
12'. Most Congenial
13. Most Studious
14. Most Influential
15. Most Stylish
16. Most Entertaining
17. Most Original
18. Best All Around
20. Best Student
24 Best Dancer
Probably everyone has noticed the
soap box on the campus. From this
eminent rostrum the students of the
High School will expect to hear
some eloquent and fiery speeches'
(and othemise) issue forth from the I
mouths of some of our distinguished '
orators in favor of their respective |
Friday the sixth of January the
news was spread abroad that Jose
phus Daniels was- to speak in chapel.
After the school had filed in Mr.
Phillips announced that we were
very fortunate in getting a very "dis-
i tinguished man to speak to us.
I Then amidst great applause Mr.
Archer, Mr. Daniels and Mr. A. M.
Scales marched in. Mr. Archer
stated that Honorable A. M. Scales
would introduce the speaker. Mr.
, Scales said that w'hen President
; Wilson appointed Mr. Josephus Dan
iels as Secretary of the Navy there
was much talk about a country
editor’s being appointed Secretary
of the Navy but that he proved to
be the greatest Secretary of the
Navy that we have ever had. Mr.
; Daniels then delivered a very en-
, loyable speech on “Flashes.” He said
I that we should hot underestimate
I ourselves, not to be vain but Just to
; give ourselves credit for our true
worth. He told of an interview of
1 his with Mr. Carnegie in which
j he asked Mr. Carnegie to what he
i attributed his success. Mr. Carnegie's
I answer was “Flashes.” He meant by
that that he always followed his
early morning dreams. He said
that, each one of us had these dreams
and for us not to be afraid to
^ollow them. That the world was
only the result of somebody's dreams.
He said that Mr. Wilson had the
great dream of world peace and that
at the Peace Conference he followed
SENIOR CLASS STATISTICS
Best dancer—Nellie Ir\'in
Class Baby—Mildred Morrison
Most musical—Mildred Little
Best all-mond—Skinny Wynne
and Nellie Irvin
Most mischievous—Peggy Pickard
Most athletic—Doris Stinnett
Most attractive—Grey Fetter
Most Conceited—Mildred Little
Most popular—Nellie Irvin
Biggest Stringer—Mildred Little
Most congenial—Frances Harri
Most Studious—Myrtle Ellen La-
Most Influential—Nellie Irvin
Most stylish—Va. Sta-inback
Most entertaining—Grey Fetter
Most original—Ethel Stockton
Offers to women a liberal
education and professional
training in vocational subjects.
Liberal courses in Arts,
Science, Music and Home Eco
Teachers and graduates of
other colleges provided for in
both regular and special cours
Equipment modern, including
furnished dormitories, library,
laboratories, literary society
halls, gymnasium, athletic
grounds, music rooms, teachers’
training school, infirmary, san
itary laundry, cold storage
plant, central heating plant
and open air recreation
Fall term begins in Septem
ber; Spring tei’m, February;
Summer term, June.
For Catalog and other infor
“The Pick of the Pic-
Presenting only the first mn
Photoplays with all the ..
Playing all the latest dramas,
The Bijou concert orchestraj
comedies and educational
and symphony pipe organ.
“The Home of Par- 1
THE CAItOLINA CIUEEX
CAST IROX RANGE
Made of Best Material—
Sold by HARDWARE and FURNI
GLASCOCK STOVE & MFG. CO.
Greensboro, N. C,
THE WILLIAM FOOR HOTELS
E. E. Robinson, Secretar>' and Trea^i.
Hotel.-? Under Lease, Now Buildinsr
THE FRANCIS MARION
325 Rooms, each with bath
Charleston, S. C.
DEBATING CLUB STAGED BIG |
DEBATE LAST TUESDAY 1
The Debating Club of the Greens-;
boro High School met in the Li- i
brary of the Institution Tuesday!
night Jan. 10. The business was!
taken up first, discussion being made
on the triangular debate and the sub
ject of picture taking. Plans were
discussed for the making funds for
the purpose of taking pictures.
Judges were decided on for the trian-!
gular debate and also other things |
pretaining to that event. After thisi
there was a debate. The query was:
“Resolved that all war debts of 1914
to 1918 should be cancelled.” Nellie
Irvin and Katherine Grantham ar
gued for the affirmative while Robert
Irvin and Hubert Rawlins repre-,
sented the negative side of the ques- j
tion. The debate was well argued
on both sides. The affirmative took
up the question from an economic
and moral standpoint laying more
stress on the moral side of the ques
tion. The negative argueed it en
tirely economically. After the De
bate Mr. Chas. Phillips gave us a
talk wdiich was very instructive.
The program committee is planning
to have Mr. Lindeman talk to the
Debating Club at the next regular
Owing to examinations the next
meeting will be held on the follow
ing Friday instead of Tuesday.
Judges for tlie Debate: Miss Baker,
Mr. Philips and Edwin Hale,
Best looking—Wilbur Coopet
Most polite—Paul Causey j
Best dancer—Charles Hinkle !
Cutest—Wilbur Cooper I
Class baby—Thoma.« Hobbs I
Meanest—Paul Transon i
Peppiest—Harold Sebum |
Best all around—Hubert Rawlins 1
Most athletic—Paul Transou I
Most attractive—Wilbur Cooper
Most conceited—^^Neal Jones
Most popular—Hubert Rawlins
Biggest Stringer—Neal Jones
Most Congenial—H. Rawlins
Most studious—James Wilkins
Most Influential—Hubert Rawlins
Most Stylish—Wilbur Cooper
Most entertaining—C. Hinkle
Most original—C, Hinkle
A Nice Place to Dine
GREENSBORO' NO'RTH CAROLINA
and well as any other section of the country.
Iivsurattce in force
CLASS RINGS EXPECTED
—The Y’ankees will build in New
York the world’s largest baseball
stadium. It will have three decks,
seating 8,000 persons.
Trinity Park Jan.
The senior class rings which were
ordered in the fall are expected to
arrive any day soon. Tiiis year the
senior class with the support of the
junior class have adopted a standard
ring. Up until the present time
the different graduating classes have
chosen their individual rings which
put them to a great expgnse every
year. Now the expense in tlie
following years won't be as great;
since the pattern has already been
determined upon. The ring is espe
cially designed for us and is very
appropriate and pretty.
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
..Capital and Surplus 5750,000.00
National Bank for Savings 4 per cent, paid on Savings Account
R. G. VaUKhn. Pre,.; .. ,F. C. Ba.vle,. Ca.hier: , F. H. NIcholsoa, .A„l. Cashi,
I. F. Peebles, As.U. Cashier; W. H. Spradlin, Jr., Asst. Cashier
I There's an
VIOLETS CHEER TEACHERS'
\^endell Clem:—If the president
and vice-president should die who
would get the job?
Miss Tver:—The secretary of state.
\^endell Clem:—So would the un
Each of the High School teachers,
on their return to the High School
Monday morning, received from
Miss Baker a very unusual and at
tractive New Year’s wish in a bunch
of violets, grown in the sunny, shel
tered region of her home in the Caro
lina foot hills. The freshness of
them brightened a day otherwise chill
(the furnace wasn’t working) the
fragrance went straight to our hearts
and will linger, while the ribbons
bind us in closer cooperation and
—During the past year 625 person
were killed by automobiles in Chi-
109 West Market Street
IS proof that in our line of business the South can build as wisely ^
Over $163,000,000.00 f
SCOTT BATTERY COMPANY i
for your car|
STORAGE BATTERY |
SERVICE ON BATTERIES OF ALL KINDS i
S COTT’S I
ERVICE 305 S. Green St.f
ATISFIES Phone 32401
w. c. OGBURN \
Phone 1342 |