Skip to Content
North Carolina Newspapers

High life. volume (None) 192?-19??, February 26, 1925, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

How’s Your Speech? Mine’s Better High Life Girls! On to the Championship! From the Gate City of the South and the Birthplace of O. Henry VOLUME V GREENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL, GREENSBORO, N. C., FEBRUARY 26, 1925 NUMBER 10 GREENSBORO DEFEATS BURLINGTON IN SECOND CHAMPIONSfflP CONTEST Short Passing and Consistent Guarding Characterize the Game. GOODWIN AND SCOTT THE STARS The Greensboro High School basketball team defeated Burlington High at Guil ford College, Thursday night, February 19, by the score of 32-18. The game was in favor of the Greensboro boys in the first three quarters, but the Burlington boys tightened down in the fourth, show ing their first real fighting of the game by scoring 15 points on their opponents. The Greensboro boys got their short passing offensive under way in the open ing period and there was no let-up until Coach Park sent in a number of substi tutes. Bill Scott was the floor man and Good win led in the scoring. Scott played the floor with rare speed, while Goodwin broke through for many easy trials. Dur ing the entire game the guarding of Blair and W. Watson was spectacular. The game started with a snap and be fore the first quarter Greensboro was far in the lead. The quarter ended 9 to 0. During the second quarter Greensboro Netted nine more points while Burlington netted three. The end of the third per iod came with the score 28-3 in favor of Greensboro. When the fourth period started things went a different way. During this per iod Burlington simply outclassed Greens boro. Coach Park then sent Wyrick and Watson back into the game to stop the Burlington lads. They had just about “succeeded in doing so when the whistle blew. Line-up and summary: G. H. 8. B. H. 8. W. Scott (5) Loy (9) R. F. Wyrick (4) - Curbe L. F. D. Gouls (7) C. Tate R. G. W. Jones (2) L. G. Simpson, referee. Goodwin (20) — W. Watson (1) Blair (2) !( MISS KILLINGSWORTH TALKS ON : GOOD CITIZENSHIP IN SCHOOL Explains Rules and Regulations of the School and Urges Students to Co operate With the Authorities. The chapel program on Monday, Feb ruary 16, was opened with the hymn, “Onward, Christian Soldiers.” When the song was finished, Miss Killingsworth read the 30th chapter of Romans. She said this period was reserved for the pupils to have a “between ourselves” meeting. Using the 13th chapter as a definition of an ideal citizen. Miss Killingsworth gave a talk on “Good Citizenship.” First, the rules and regulations of the school were explained in detail. Then she told when absences and tardies are excused and unexcused, and that sick slips must be brought back signed. She ended with “If you play fair with us, we will play fair with you.” The latter part of the period was turned over to Mr. Gildersleeve. * MISS KILLINGSWORTH i ATTENDS CONVENTION :❖:= =:o: DATES TO BE REMEMBERED Preliminary Debate Feb. 27 High Life Editors to Conven tion of Columbia Scholastic Press Association held at New York March 12-15 “Seventeen” (tentative)_-March 12 Triangle Debate March 27 High School Week at Chapel Hill April 10 Morehead Cup Contest April 15 Music Contest April 23-24 Typing Team Contest April 25 Short Story Contest May 1 Music Festival May 1-2 Track Meet here May 8 Daughter-Dad Banquet —- May 15 HELEN FELDER WINER IN TORCHLIGHT CONTEST English Students Celebrate Better Speech Week by Writing Plays and Making Posters. On Tuesday, February 25, Miss Kil lingsworth left to attend the National Association of Deans, which meets in Cincinnati this year. This meeting is held in connection with the National Ed ucation Association.. It is composed of deans from colleges and secondary schools. Mrs. Durand, dean of students, and Miss Andrews, social director of N. C. C. W., accompanied Miss Killings worth. The deans will return Saturday. The Torchlight Society prize, given for the best play written to celebrate Better Speech Week, was won by Miss Helen Felder of the High Life staff. A num ber of playlets were submitted, but Miss Felder’s The Conqueror was declared by the judges to be the winner because of its imaginativeness of plot, characteriza tion, and its ease of presentation. The Conqueror is a clever two-act skit in which the Conqueror, a student, by his mighty prowess secured by the use of midnight oil, overcomes the dauntless Verb, the magnificent little Preposition, the bold Sir Noun, and all the other Knights of the Land of Fair Speech. The King, the noble Grammar, and his beautiful Queen, who rule over this tour nament to offset the error of the Queen’s sister. Lady Complex, a flapper true-to- the-type, and so it is in this that Student shows his might. Simple Sentence, the court jester, furnishes fun at the ex pense of all present, especially Lady Complex, who by her wiles tries to win Student. The real climax comes when Student is dubbed a Knight. The prize, a beautiful edition of a classic, was presented Friday morning at (Continued on page six) SENIOR CLASS ACCEPTS GRADUATION INVITATION Classman Gives Sound Advice to the Purchasers. MISS KILLINGSWORTH SPEAKS TO GIRLS FORUM ON “IDEALS” Elizabeth Smith Reads Scripture— Garnett Gregory Welcomes New Girls—Margaret Stockton Sings. FRANCES ELDER MAKES A TALK The sample of the graduation invita tions came last week and by its looks it seems that the invitation committee used good judgment in making the selection. The invitations are selling—or are to be sold—at 13 cents each, but the Sen iors think that they are fully worth the price that is asked for them. Below is the advice one Senior gave his fellow classmates: “It is the custom to send a card to any of your friends when you graduate, and it is good form to send one to your folks, but don’t send any at all unless you are sure that those to whom you are sending them will send back some little present, or token; otherwise you might come out in the hole. “It is not such a bad idea to let those to whom you are sending the invitation know that it costs something and if they feel that they can’t respond with a gift, they can send the card back, if the baby has not eaten it. “But altogether the custom is a good one and every Senior should send out a few invitations just to let people know that he has finally finished pursuing knowledge.” On Friday, February 13, the girls held their monthly meeting in chapel. Vir ginia Bain was in charge of the program. The scripture lesson, which was read by Elizabeth Smith, was taken from the 11th chapter of Proverbs. This was fol lowed by the Lord’s Prayer. Garnett Gregory then gave a very sin cere and friendly greeting to the new girls who have come to the high school during this semester. A talk on courtesy, by Frances Elder, was the next number. “It is not only necessary,” she said, “to be thoughtful and considerate at home, but a certain amount of courtesy is also desirable in the school. And this is for the girls especially. The greatest discourtesy at the high school, in the eyes of the teach ers, is the habit of the fairer sex of ‘mak ing up’ in public.” After this talk Margaret Stockton sang (Continued on page six) SENIOR CLASS CHOOSES TWINS FOR MASCOTS President Appoints Committee to De cide on Seniors’ Gift to Alma Mater. On February 3 the Seniors held a class meeting chiefly for the purpose of choos ing their class mascots. After the min utes of the last meeting had been read and approved the subject of mascots was discussed. The Fisher twins were elected. A committee composed of Arthur Da- vant, Lois Schoonover, and Martha Broadhurst was appointed to work with Mr. Wunsch in composing the commence ment exercises. Edna Fisher, Bernice Henley, and Michaux Crocker were appointed to de cide upon the Seniors’ gift to the school. U. N. C. PUTS ON LATIN TRANSLATION CONTEST Lois Dorsett, Elizabeth Smith and Hel en Felder Win in This School. Under the auspices of the Latin de partment and the Extension Division of the University of North Carolina, a con test in Latin for high school students was held Thursday, February 19, 1925. Participation in this contest was limited to accredited North Carolina public high schools. In compliance with the regulations, the three best papers submitted will be for warded to Chapel Hill where they will be graded by the faculty members of the Latin department of the University. The University Extension Division will pro vide for the award of a trophy cup to the high school whose student submits the best paper. Honorable mention will be given to several schools next in rank. Miss Wine, head of the Latin depart ment, announced the winners on Eriday. The three best papers were contributed by Lois Dorsett, Elizabeth Smith, and Helen Felder. MISS MAE BUSH ENTERTAINS THE HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY Miss Bae Bush, High School Librarian, entertained the faculty of the High School at a Valentine party at her home in Irving Park Friday night, February 13, 1925. Red and white, the Valentine colors, were used in a delightful decorative scheme. Place cards took the form of heart-shaped Valentines upon which were charming verses. Red candles provided a pleasant glow at small tables at which supper was served. MR. EDWARDS TALKS ON PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS ‘True Happiness is Achieved Only by Success in Our Daily Lives,” He Asserts. The chapel program on Monday, Feb ruary 9, was conducted by Mr. I.ee H. Edwards, principal of the High School, who addressed the students of the main building on the “Pursuit of Happiness.” In opening the exercises Mr. Edwards read the 21st chapter of Proverbs, which is commonly called the “birthday chap ter” because of the 31 verses in it, each one supposed to have special significance for the persons born on that day. In discussing the pursuit of happiness, which is held to be an inalienable right of man by the Declaration of Independ ence, Mr. Edwards pointed out how seri ously high school students pursue their happiness. “There are as many classes of high school students as there are stu dents, but for comparison they can be divided into more or less definite groups,” said Mr. Edwards. “One of the most prominent and hardest to classify of the high school students is the one who is forever ‘chasing rainbows.’ He is always after some honor or imaginary dignity, only to find, when he gets his hands on it, that, like a bubble, it just isn’t. “Exams always bring about other clas sifications. There are always those, re spected and looked up to, who have built up their knowledge day by day by study (Continued on page five) HIGH LIFE EDITORS TO GO TO COLUMBIA PRESS CONVENTION Martha Broadhurst, Virginia McClam- roch, P. B. Whittington, Moyer Sink and Miss Coleman to Attend. On March 13 and 14 the initial con vention of Columbia Scholastic Press as sociation will convene at Columbia uni versity, New York City. Greensboro Lligh School has already registered for the newspaper contest and hopes to win a worthy place in this national contest. As delegates from the High Life staff, Martha Broadhurst, Virginia McClam- roch, P. B. Whittington and Moyer Sink will leave Wednesday night, March 11, to attend the convention. Miss Inabelle Coleman, faculty adviser of High Life, will accompany the students to the con vention. She is already planning for four full days in the city. The following program promises to be interesting as well as instructive: (Continued on page six) JOINT P. T. A. MEETING OBSERVES NATIONAL CHILD WELFARE WEEK Mothers and Teachers Make Five-Min ute Talks on Various Phases of Child Life. IS EIGHTEENTH ANNIVERSARY All the Parent-Teacher associations of the city held a joint meeting the after noon of February 17th at the high school and at this time celebrated the 18th anni versary of the organization of the asso ciation and observed a national child wel fare day with a most interesting pro gram. The first numbers on the program were a piano solo by Miss Lois Tucker and a violin solo by Miss Virginia Jack- son. Five-minute talks were made by Mrs. W. H. Swift on “Child Welfare as Viewed by the Executive”; Miss Inabelle Coleman on “Lifting the Child Spirit in High School,” and Mrs. A. B. High took as her theme, “What it would have meant to me if my son woud not have gone to High School.” (Continued^ on page two) MR. EDWARDS SPEAKS TO LINDSAY STUDENTS Work Hard All the Time, and the Home Stretch Will be Easier, He Advises. REAL MOTION PICTURE MADE IN GREENSBORO Rachel Rees, High School Student, Has Important Role. Great excitement was caused by the announcement that a picture, a real pic ture, would be made in Greensboro, com posed entirely of Greensboro people. In terest was very keen over the choosing of each character and finally, after much consideration, the following were chosen: Susie Brandt, leading lady; Andrew Mc- Glamery, leading boy, and other minor characters. Rachel Reese, a student in G. H. S., takes the part of a minor char acter. A number of the scenes were made at the National theater. Surprise and astonishment were displayed at the way in which the scenes were taken and also at the appearance of the characters. The “wreck” staged at the intersection of Summit avenue and Church street drew a large crowd who were anxious to learn something of trick photography. “Greensboro’s Hero,” the name given to the picture, was shown here the first of this week. A message was received from a New York film company stating that the entry was unusually good for home talent. “If you missed ‘Greens boro’s Hero,’ you missed a treat,” say those who witnessed the picture. At the chapel assembly of the students at Lindsay Street, February 5, Mr. Lee Edwards spoke on “Your Job.” “You have just passed through a week of examinations,” Mr. Edwards began, “which some of you will remember with pride. But others of you will remember with regret because you did not do your duty before the last home stretch. “It is your job now at this age to go to school and acquire an education. But you cannot get one without putting your duty before pleasure and work. I mean work all the time and not just a few days before examinations. You must get in and fight for what you get. Don’t let Latin defeat you. Show it that you are master of it. “There are some,” he continued, “who say now at the beginning of the semes ter that they cannot do a certain subject. Don’t give up before you try. They have admitted defeat at the beginning, have not tried. They have hoisted a white flag before meeting the enemy; laid down the gun without firing a shot. “It is your job to do your lessons now. And what I am trying to say to you is, go on and do them at the beginning. Start now at the first, fight, and carry the victory through. “Now you may be in a good mood,” he continued, “and make resolutions to do your job. But where will you be Wednesday or Thursday night when the time comes for study? When a friend calls up and says, ‘Let’s go to ride,’ will you throw aside your duty and take pleasure? It’s the fellow who does his duty all the time that wins. Will you be the one? Will you do your job? Will you be a steady fighter?” VARSITY LETTER MEN FORM MONOGRAM CLUB Wednesday, January 21, wearers of the “G” met for the purpose of reorgan izing the monogram club. Coach John son explained the purpose and aims of the club. The following officers were elected: President, Meade Connely; vice- president, William Scott; secretary and treasurer, Vernell Hackney. It was decided that hereafter the club would hold regular monthly meetings. Membership in the club is extended to any boy in school who has received a varsity letter for participation in any form of athletics. As much interest in the club has been shown, more members are expected at the next meeting. II i

North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.

Digital North Carolina