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Founded by the Class of ’21
Published every other week by the students of the Greensboro High School
Louise C. Smith
Julian Johnson ...
William Sprinkle Proofreader
Leonard Temko Business Manager
Elizabeth Thornton Assistant Assigning Editor
Isabel Cone Assistant Athletic Editor
Robert Wilkins Assistant Athletic Editor
Jimmie McAlister Assistant Business Manager
Miss Colvin .
Miss Clegg ...
Read the Ads. They contain valuable -
The nevy semester has been
started right. New song books
have been bought for the schodl,
and we expect to hear strains of
melody falling on the air, at fre
quent entervals. The song books
will fill a long felt need, for the
old ones have long since gone the
way of destruction.
The name of the new acquis-
tion is the “Hymnal for Ameri
can Youth,” edited by H. A.
May the lives of these books be
longer than their predecessors.
Chapel is an institution that is
followed for the benefit of the
school as a whole. From time to
time/ outstanding speakers are
brought to us. It is the height of
rudeness to make these visitors
feel the least uncomfortable, by
any look or deed.
Often, unthinkingly, we whis
per to, or nudge our friends. This
is annoying and distracting to
the one who is talking.
So let’s stop doing these child
ish things, and make our Chapel
conduct above reproach.
Boys and girls; On the Streets and
at Public Entertainments.
Every right sort of a boy regards
the friendship of any right sort of
a girl as a privilege. It is some
thing to be won. For this reason
he follows the age-old masculine
prerogative of taking the initiative.
He should, whenever possible, first
seek to know a girl in her home in
order that her parents may be sat
isfied that she will be safe in
his company. Then if a girl has
accepted a boy’s invitation and if
a defininte time for starting has
been agreed upon, it is a matter of
courtesy for a girl to be ready on
At the theater, if an usher shows
a boy and a girl to their seats, the
girl should go ahead of the boy.
If no usher is there, the boy goes
first to find the seats, but when he
reaches the row, he should stand
aside and let the girl pass in ahead
of him. Both should remember that
well-bred people do not talk or
munch candy during the perform
ance of a play.
Upon arriving home, it is not
customary if the hour is late, for the
girl to ask her escort into the house.
It is only common courtesy, how
ever, for her to thank him for
the evening’s entertainment, and to
invite him to call at another time.
He sees her safely inside her home
before he takes his leave.
It seems reasonable that a girl
shoud expect a boy
To raise his hat when greeting
her or parting from her.
To refrain from lounging against
walls or pillars when talking to
To stand when talking to a girl
who is standing.
To walk on the outside, instead
of the inside of the walk, when
escorting a girl, and not to
sandwich himself between two
girls when walking with them.
To avoid Jostling against her, or
grabbing her arm, or other famil
iarity. On the girl’s part, it is ex
tremely bad taste under or
dinary circumstances, to take
a boy’s arm. A boy should not
take a girl’s arm except to assist
her. He may do so when board
ing a car, crossing a crowded
street, or piloting her in a dan
Why all of these despairing groans?
Why all the shaky knees?
It couldn’t be the weather,
Tisn’t cold enough to freeze.
Now what can be the reason?
There must be a special one.
Oh, now I see it plainly;
Mid-term reports have come.
SENIOR ENGLISH CLASSES
On the first day of the new sem
ester the second and sixth pe
riod English classes met and
chose Thelma Floyd and Ruth
James as class chairmen, and David
Thomas and Harvey Liung as
class secretaries. Catherine Cox
was elected reporter of the 2nd
period class. Those elected to
serve on the English coucil were
Bertha Ferree, Lucile Hart, and
Robert Irvin. Those in the sixth
period were Marjorie Cartland, Ruth
James and Katharine Gregory.
It is the aim of these two
classes to work for increased liter
ary knowledge and not for grades
High Life \
Editor-in-Chief Louise C. Smith;
Business Mgr Leonard Temko
Editor-in-Chief Marjory Blair
Business Mgr William Y. Sprinkle '
President Robert Irvin
Vice-Pres Katherine Gregory
Secretary Arvid Carlson
Treasurer Carnie Wyrick
President Robert Wilkins
Vice-Pres Edna Cartland
Secretary Nevin Woods
Treasurer Lucile Boone
(Not yl)t elected.)
President Clarence Scott
Vice-Pres Charlotte Van Noppen
Secretary Frederick Eichorn
Treasurer Martha Broadhurst
Captain Willie Green
Manager Norman Cooper
Captain Knot Williams
Manager Spencer Adams
Captain Willie Green
Manager John Sykes
Captain Carlotta Johnson
Manager Helen Clapp
GIRLS AND BOYS
We would like to sell you some if not all of your
We promis you G-ood Shoes, Good Styles, Good
Fit and the most reasonable prices to be found
COME SEE US
J. M. HENDRIX & CO.
THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES
223 S. Elm St.
START THE BOY RIGHT WITH A COLUMBIAN NATIONAL POLICY
Rate, 20-Year Endowment, ages 12 to 20, $40.85 per $1000.00
Rate, 20-Payment Life, Ages 14 to 20, $22.2G per $1000.00
GEO. T. COCHRANE, Gen. Agt., Room 302 Sou. Life & Trust Bldg. Phone 2613
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
Greensboro, N. C.
Capital and Surplus $1,000,000.00
Four per cent (compounded quarterly) paid
on Savings Accounts
Greensboro National and South Greensboro.
“Built for Service”
alone. It seems that as a result of
this co-operation between teacher
and class, every one will come to
appreciate and enjoy English more
than ever before. I
SPECIAL ANNIVERSY OF
P. G. A. BIRTHDAY
Yes, just so, the word “birthday”
does have its own particular attrac
tions. On February 17th, the Na
tional Congress of Mothers and
Parent-Teacher Association will cel
ebrate its twenty-sixth anniversary.
Up until that time the phrase “child ;
welfare” had not been heard of.
With the coining of these words
thousands of children have been
The organization in Greensboro
has been especially enthusiastic and
interested in this work. They are
planning a most interesting program
for Friday, February 16th. They
have secured for a speaker for this
occasion Dr. Rankin (W. S.), of
the State Board of Health, Raleigh,
North Carolina, who has done such
an outstanding piece of work in
formulating the Health Program
for North Carolina. He is a most
interesting speaker, and every
mother is urged to be present.
Special music has been arranged
and after the program there will
be a kind of “fellowship” meeting
with refreshments for all who will
stay. The program is as follows;
1. Brief but authoritative history
of the Association, by Mrs. Julius
Cone, Pres. General Council.
2. Address by Dr. W. S. Rankin
of the State Board of Health. Sub
ject; “Child welfare.”
3. Short talk by Mr. W. H. Swift.
Subject; “Should Congress Be Given
the Right to Regulate Employment
of Children by Constitutional
4. Introduction of Dr. Carl A.
Grote, City Physician, by Mr. E. D.
5. Special music, arranged by
REMEMBER. Time; 8;30 P. M.
Place; Court House. Date; Feb. 16,
TRY SOUTHERN LIFE SERVICE
Let Our Representative Explain our THRIFT Policies.
They have an appeal which you can’t get taway from.
How about your clothes?
We can sell a real snappy suit with two pairs of
PRICE $25.00 $27.50 and $28.50
Everything from shoes to hat.
T T t t t t I t ■ ■ tl t t A
DICK’S LAUNDRY COMPANY
Launderers and Dry Cleaners
Phones 71 and 72
WE’LL TREAT YOUR CLOTHES WHITE
THE SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST CO.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
A Home Company
A Home Builder'
THE WILLIAM FOOR HOTELS
THE 0. HENRY, Greensboro, N. C., W. H. Lowery Mgr.
THE CLEVELAND, Spartanburg, S. C., W. P. Martin, Mgr.
THE ARAGON, Jacksonville, Fla., A. D. Arnold, Mgr.
THE FRANCIS MARION, 325 rooms, each with bath, Charlestown, S. C.
SHERATON, 130 rooms, each with bath^ High Point, N. C.
THE GEORGE WASHINGTON, Washington, Pa.
Wm. Foor, President and General Mgr.—E. E. Robinson, Sec. and Treas.
‘^The Velvet Kind”
Made in Greensboro
THE CAROLINA QUEEN—Cast Iron Range
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
GLASCOCK STOVE & MFG. CO.
Greensboro, N. C.