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Friday, September 24, 1926
Last year the stndeiits who have
SradiTated from (L II. S. were the
■,shiiiiii.2c Ii,ihts of the school—the
■seniors. Now they are only insignifi-
(cant freshmen again.
The folloAving have entered N. C.
C. W.: Ange Applewhite, Gladys Bow
man, (ilenevieve Boyd, Alice Campbell,
Elizabeth Cami)bell, Sadie Ciement,
Margaret Crews, Eiizabetli Crews,
Alice Davis, Alice Dillard, Dorothy
Dillon, lluldah Dixon, Helen Felder,
Margnerite Harrison, Irene Hester.
Adelaide Hilton, Gertrnde Hobbs, Mar
garet Hood, Frances Johnson, Mabel
LaBarr, Alary AVade Langhlin, Cecile
Lindan, Mildred Little, Mary Lyon.
Mary AlcCollnm. Glenn Boyd AIcLeod,
Lola Alichanx, Lois Mitchell, C'landia
AInrdock, Inez AInrray, Elsie Palmer,
'Sarah Pearson, Ehainor Petree, Alary
I’rice, Alattie Both. Charlotte Ser
geant, Carolyn Siinnmns, PIvelyn Stew
art, Helen Stock.-U'd, Alargaret Stock-
ton. Ruth Stout, Alary Tilley, Plliza-
beth TJmberger, Dorothy A^anneman,
'Charlotte Van Xoppen, Ruth AVatson,
and Jewell AA’augh.
Those entering U. N. C. are: John
Betts, Guy Hill, Glenn Davis, Shelton
Dry, Joe Faulkner. Louis Glascock,
Glenn Holder, AAtilliam Homey, Ben
Kendrick, .Toe Alarley, Jimmie Alans,
Julian Aleadows, ,Tohn Alebane, Pid-
Avard Alendeidiall, Alaleolm Aloore,
James I’eterson, Ihiul Scurlock, George
Stone, Tjeon Stone, John Thornton,
James TidAvell, P. B. AA'hittington, and
Dorothy Jjea is going to Goueher and
Alargaret PTu-gnson and Louise AIcCul-
loch have entered Agnes-Scott.
Tioy Smith goes to AA'ake Forest and
Itobert Bishop, Robert Beacham, Hen
ry Jobe, Ernest Aliles, Ph-ed Singletary,
Aladdry Solomon, James AA'atson, and
IIoAvard AA'imbish are going to State.
Sammy Goode, Lattis Johnson, Na
poleon Tmfty, Chester Strader, Aliriam
Tuttle, and Troy Ziglar, are going to
Davidson Avill claim Henry GoodAvin
and Bobby AAJlson.
Alarguerite Alason Avill attend Alere-
Hayward Gatbings Avill go to Fur
man ; Josephine Abernathy Avill attend
SAveet Briar; Edna Carlson Avill at
tend PJora AIcDonald; George NeAV-
nian Avill be at AAModberry Pi'orest; and
Joe Armtield at AATstOAvns, Pa.
MR. PHIUIPS TALKS
AT CHAPtt EXERCISE
ON SEPTEMBER 15-16
We Expect You to Play the
Game,” Principal States
in His Talk.
MENTION SCHOOL MIX-UP
Explains Public Speaking, Home Eco
nomics and Chemistry Courses—
Urges Students to Join.
CONTRACTS GIVEN TO
M’CULLOCH & SWAIN
High Life and Homespun Staffs Se
lect Local Printers to Pub
HIGH SCHOOL P.T.A.
HAS FIRST MEETING
LOCATED ON ASHEBORO STREET
WHERE OUR OLD FRIENDS ARE
Air. PT-ank B. Aycock is studying laAV
Aliss Gladvs Boyington and Aliss
“AAT' erpect yen to plav the game
right," said Air. C. AV. Phillips in the
opening chapel exercise AA'ednesday
and Thursday, Seiitember lb and Id.
"Aon know the right and aa’c expect
vou to do it. AA’e want you to arrange
your courses so that when you get to
college you will not wish you had done
differently. AA"e are ready to hel]) you
at all times and all Ave'ask is tiiat you
play the game fairly and s((uarely.”
Air. lMulli])s then sjioke of the school
troubles and mix-up in the courts.
‘‘AA"e do not IniAm a new building noAA',”
hecontinued, “and the prospects for get
ting one are darker than they Avere
last si)ring. AA"e are sorry to think
that all oiu' efforts last spring went for
nothing, but Avhen another oiiportunity
comes we Avill work harder than Ave
did before.” Here he said that the
school reminded him of a little poem
he once read. As the story Avent a
soldier had a broken SAVord and threAv
it aAvay saying he could not tight Avith
it. Another soldier came along, saAV
the broken SAvord, grabbed it up,
turned his men, and savtal the day.
“AA'e’ll forget our handicaps; Ave’ll
do the best Ave can; you have the half-
SAVord—the opportunity. There's a
spirit about this place better than any
tine SAvord. There's a spirit here
Avhich Avill carry you ou. Take Avhat
Ave have. Take the thing that comes
to you and make something of it. Use
AA'bat AA'c haA'^',” he (‘oncludep.
After the reading of the 15th chapter
of Proverbs, Air. Phillips explained the
ncAV courses. Among those he mention
ed are Home Economics, Public Speak
ing, and Chemistry. He urged all
those Avho are interested and can join
the coTirses to do so.
The High Like and HomeHpiui staffs
have both giAmn their contracts to AIc-
Culloch & SAvain, printers, located on
AAhirrcn AIcCulloch Avas connected
with the printing firm Avhich printed
High Like in Burlington in I!)2i2-2M,
and in l!)2;!-24 he had charge of print
ing High Like at Cliristian & King's in
Durham. Last year, hoAveA’'er, as High
Like Avas iirinted by the night shift at
the Durham imblishing house. Air. AIc-
Cullocli did not liaA’e charge of print
ing the Greensboro High School jmbli-
.1. AA'’. SAA'ain Inis been associated AA'ith
the (jrcciisbaro lU'cord and the (Ji-eehs-
boro Xcics for the past 10 years.
“AA'e certainly are Amry glad to Inure
our pubiiiations printed in Greensboro
tiiis year. In the first ])la;e, it Avill be
much easier for the staffs to get out the
magazine and High Like, and, too, Ave
are glad to keep our dollars at home,”
said Air. Philli[)s in regard to letting
OF NEW FALL TERM
Teachers Introduced by C. W.
Made by Others.
MRS. THOMPSON PRESIDES
Make Plans for Coming Year—Urge
Parents to Join Associations—
Social Program Follows.
MISS BUST IS HEAD
OF DRAMATIC WORK
She Will Give New Course in Dramatics
I at Eighth Period—Course is Prov
ing Popular Among Students.
SHE TAKES MR. WUNSCH’S PLACE
This year the course in Dramatics
is being continued at G. H. S. under
Aliss Aliriam Bliss, avIio is taking Air.
AATinch's place as dramatic director.
'She is not giving a Dramatics III
course,but is starting Avith Dramatics
L and iiresenting if in n maimoi’ gome-
Avhat different from last year's Avork.
The class, composed of around tAven-
ty-tive members meets at the eighth
period in lOd.^ The beginning of the
Avork is getting a background so as to
MISS M’ALLISTER TOURS
EUROPE THIS SUMMER
Jane Summerell are teaching at N. C.
C. AAh Aliss Boyington is an instructor
of history at the training school; Aliss
Summerell is instructor of English.
Airs. Kenneth Brim is at her home in
The First Baptist Church has Aliss
Inabelle Coleman for Young People's
Aliss Nina Cooper and Riciiard Thorn
ton Avere married in June at Aliss
Cooper's home in Oxford.
C. C. Fordham, Jr., has gone into the
drug business Avith his father
Glenn Gildersleeve is teaching and
studying at the Teacher's College of
Aliss Elizabeth Hench is in Carlyle,
Aliss Elizabeth Jeffries is staying at
her home in Gaffney, S. C., this Avinter.
Our former mathematics teacher and
faculty manager of the Athletic Asso
ciation, 11. E. Johnson, is selling insur
ance in High I’oint.
Aliss Alinna Pickard, AV. R. AYunsch,
and Alvin T. RoAve are teaching in
Asheville, N. C.
This summer Aliss Grace Pullen and
NeAvman Alexander AATide Avere mar
ried in AVashington, D. C. They are
making their home in Fredericksburg,
Aliss Julia Ross is in Asheboro, N. C.
Trust men, and they aaJII be true to
you; ti''eat them greatly and they Avill
shoAV themselves great.—Emerson's Es
says on Prudence.
Her Foremost Impressions, of the
European People Were
LOSES CROWNING GLORY IN ROME
Aliss .lean AIcAllister. a member of
the history department, spent the sum
mer touring Europe, visiting England,
Scotland, France, Italy, SAvitzerland,
Germany, Holland, and Belgium. She
sailed from Noav York on the Tuscania
and landed at Lallarve.
Paris AA-as the first stop of any
length. “There AA’e saAV the Louvre,
Josephine’s home, ATrsaille and all the
other Avondei'ful and interesting filaces
that Paris contains. I have never been
so completely overcome by a feAv beau
tiful things in ali my life,” iMiss AIc-
Allister stated. “After Paris aa’g visit
ed Alonte Carlo and, of course, lost all
of our money.”
Aliss AIcAllister said that ou the
continent they travelled on the funny
little foreign trains, Avhich are divided
into compartments. “It Avas hard to
get used to them, but after Ave learned
to lounge around and be comfortable,
Ave found them as nice if not nicer
than our oaaui trains.”
Rome, Aliss AIcAllistei; found, Avas
very different from her expectations.®
Instead of a city of ruins, it Avas a
very live modern city AA'ith only a sec
tion of ruins. It aa'US there she had her
hair bobbed by an Italian Avho spoke
no English. “By AA’ild gesticulations,”
said Aliss AIcAllister, “I made him un
derstand that I Avanted him to cut my
One of their most interesting and
beautiful trips, Aliss AIcAllister relat-
be able to understand and appreciate
the AA'ork on the plays. AA^hile plays
share most of the Avork, quite a bit of
the time aaTII be given over to literary
interpretation and pantomine. The
instructor is trying to develop the in-
(liA’idual more than anything else.
Each person has different possibilities
in the dramatic field and these are
being brou.ght out through instruction
While no definite schedule of plays
has been made out, it is expected that
there Avill be a good many programs—
more than last year, perhaps. AYork
is soon to begin on the first play Avhich
Avill be presented around the middle or
latter part of October, if possible.
To love her Avas a liberal education.
—Of Lady Elizabeth Hastinys, in "The
ed, AA'as the one to the Island of Capri
and the Blue Grotto. “The guide led
us to just a bole in the ground and
told us that AA’as the place AA’e AA'ere go
ing. Rather dubiously Ave entered ; all
of a sudden from noAvhere, it seemed,
came lots of little roAvboats.” In these
they Avere taken to the Grotto. At the
entrance the roAvers Avho had gotten
there first Avere sin,ging, Valencia, San
ta Lucia, and others. The Avails of
the Grotto, she said, Avere of blue rock,
and the Avaters Avere blue, too, giving
a poAvder blue effect to everything and
OA’erybody. The bodies of the men
Avho Avere diving inside Avere as blue
as the rest.
“During the trip Ave Avere many
times Avithout an interpreter and
guide. AA^e had to place ourselves eii-
tirel.y in the liands of the natives of
the country aa'o Avere in. In eA’ery case
they AA'ere as nice, as pleasant, and as
helpful as could be. The fact that
they Avere so ]deasant Avas one of my
foremost impressions of Europe.”
Friday night, Seiitember 17, at 7:30
o’clock, the parents of G. H. S. held a
meeting and a reception for the teach
ers in the high school auditorium.
TAventy fathers and a hundred and
thirty mothers Avere present.
The meeting opened AA'ith a prayer
by Rev. N. AI. Harrison. Fredrick
Archer, superintendent of the city
schools made a talk in AAdiich he said
iie hoped that the parents and the
teachers Avould get to knoAV each other
“AVe Avant the parents to cooperate
with us in ail our activities. AVhen
they do aa'o Avill come nearer having an
ideal school,” said Air. Archer.
Charles AA". Phillips, principal of the
high school, said, “There are three
divisions in the activities of the school
in Avhich Ave need the support of the
|)arents; the classroom, sports and dra
matics, and the school publications.
We Avant the parent to visit our class
es, come to our games and plays and
subscribe to our publications,” Air.
Airs. AAh H. SAvift, president of the
State Parent-Teachers Assocuation,
welcomed the teachers on the behalf
of the mothers and Aliss Fannie Starr
Alitchell, .dean of the girls, responded
on behalf of the teachers. Airs. AA". J.
Homey, fourth A'ice-president, urged
that eA’eryone should subscribe to the
Child AA'elfare Alagazine. The neAA'
officers of Lhe association Avere intro
duced and the meeting closed AA’ith a
prayer by Dr. E. E. Gillespie.
FollOAvin.g the adjourment punch
Avas sei’A'ed in the hall.
The officers of the G. H. S. Parent
Teachers Association are: Airs. A. L.
Thompson, president; Airs. AA^. L. Ab
bott, secretary; Aliss Sarah Lesley,
treasurer; Airs. E. AI. Sellers, first vice
president; C. AA^. Phillips, second vice
president: Airs. H. P. Leak, third vice
])resideLit: and Airs. AA^. J. Homey,
fourth vice president.
Clara Allen—-O. Henry Hotel, (tem-
Daisy Aiiilerson—515 North Gaston—
Alary S. Ashford—215 EdgeAvorth
Elizabeth Bayer—215 S. Alendenhall
Bessie Behney—210 S. EdgeAvorth—■
Alary Ellen Blackmon—814 OliA’e—•
AV. AV. Blair—f)17 Asheboro—.3013-J.
Alarion Blist—103 Lake Road, (tem-
Alargaret Brid.gers—Ill North Edge-
Lena E. Bullard—120 South Alenden
Amy CaldAvell—511 Stirling—333.3-AV.
Jo Causey—1400 Asheboro—^.3470-AV.
Homer Coltrane—Y. AV. C. A.—2727.
Elizabeth Donald—117 South Alen
Nellie K. Dry—018 North Elm—420.
Lula East—423 North Ed,geAA'orth—-
James Farthing—002—AA’est Gaston
SCHOOL PROGRAM HALTED
BY ISSUE OF INJUNCTION
(Continued from Page One)
case, an early hearing before the -Su
preme Court Avas sought.
AleaiiAA’hiie the S])ecial board of di
rectors, assigned by the county board
of education to control the operation
of schools in the proposed Greater
Greensboro School District, are infor-
m.all.v conducting their operation in the
iieAV area. The board Avill continue
pending the Supreme Court's ruling.
Superintendent Archer is directing the
schools Avithin the old city limits in
the same informal manner.
The ])laintiffs do not contend that
there Avere any irregularities in the
conduct of the election itself. Their
attack on the validity of the election
is made on tAvo grounds: First, that no
(*ounty-Avide plan of organization had
been adopted prior to the election; and,
set'ond. that the deed conveying the
school property to the county board of
education Avas not made at the proper
time; that is. it should have been made
before the election. The defendants
contend that a county-Avide plan of or
ganization had been duly adopted prior
to the election, but they admit that the
deed Avas not made until after the elec
tion. As to the latter, tlie defendants
contend, hoAvever, that the making of
the deed after the election Avas a sub
stantial compliance Avith the hiAv.
Should Judge AAmbb's decision be up
held, those outside the old city limits
Avill continue to have to pay tuition for
their children to attend the citv schools.
liachael Freeman—211 Tate, (tem
Ruth GreeiiAvaldt—002 Alagnolia—
lone Grogan—010 Greene—1194.
AVillie T. Hall—Arcade—20.
Edith Hommaud—324 South Edge-
Alary Hai-rell—345 orth Elm—.344.
Catherine Hight—AA'est Alarket—591.
Sarah Hodge.s—^117 South Alenden
Stanley Johnson—Beaclnvood Street
Ina Alae LeRoy—411 EdgeAvorth—
Sarah Leslie—511 Stirling—220.127.116.11-W.
EA’elyn Alartin—001 North Greene—-
I.ucille Alercer—204 BLjiidAv(>o,4- -
Grady Aliller—^133 East Smith—
Estelle Alitchell—515 AA’est Gaston—
Liu^, Alo^.gan—215 South Alenden
Ida belle Aloore—1410 Asheboro.
Alary AIorroAV—BenbOAV Arcade—26.
Jean AIcAllister—Iiwing Park—040.
Sallie NeAvman—510 South Edge-
A4va Playfoot—N. C. C. AA3
Julia Potts—Stone Apartments,
Rutli Reynolds—311 Spring—2173-J.
A. P. Routh—1'. AI. C. A.—2727.
Laura Sumner—510 North Alenden
Laura Tillett—010 AVest Alarket—
Lily AA alker—401 AA'est Bessemer
A A' en u. e—3527- J.
Alary AAJieeler—401 AIcGee—2998-J.
Emily AA right—215 South EdgeAA’orth
George AA’ynne—410 Alorehead Ave
Alice Zoliman—N. C. C. AA".
OPEN TO STAFF ONLY
The Publication Room is uoaa' open
for business AA’ith one neAA’ book case,
tAA’o tables, one desk, and txA’o antique
tyi)eAA’riters. There are plenty of chairs
and tAvo big AvindoAvs. The “pride and
joy” of this room are the cups aa'oii by
High Life and Homcsyun. All that
is needed to enter this room of AA’ritiug,
air-castles, and dreams is to be a mem
ber of the High Life staff. A little
sign on the doors says : “No one allOAved
in this room except editors. All others
must stay out.'’
For the benefit of these editors there
is a AA ire basket on the long table AA’hich
Avith outstretched arms Avelcomes all
material for High-Life.
In such an atmosphere as this there
is utmost confidence that the former
lionois of High Life aa’III again be ours.