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MISS LAURA miEn
will TOUR EUROPE
IN SUMMER MONTHS
She Will Sail From New York
on Board the Olympic
TO REACH FRANCE JUNE 14
Party Intends to Visit Paris, Flanders’
Field, and Stratford-on-Avon in
England, Among Other Places
Miss Laura Tillett, head of G. H. S.
English department and adviser of
Homespun, will tour Europe during the
vacation period. She will sail from
Kew York on board the Olympic on
j^uie 9. After five days’ sailing the
will arrive in Cherbourg on
June 14. From there they intend to
visit Paris, Flanders’ Field being of
From Paris the party will journey
to Italy where for several days they
will view the ruins of Rome and sur
rounding country. Naples and Pom
peii and a day in Florence and Venice
will be part of the early tour. Inter
laken and Lucerne will he places of
interest in Switzerland. They will also
go up the Rhine to Ileidelherg, getting
just a peep into Germany.
G. H. S. STUDENTS
Pi csideut of ttcmdolph-Mcicon
Wi ites to Fredoyick Avchey
Mr. Frederick Archer, superinten
dent of Greensboro city schools, re
cently received a letter from D. R. An
derson, president of Randolph-Macon,
complimenting him on the students at
tending the college who formerly were
at Greensboro High.
The letter received by the superin
HIGH POINT HIGH 1$
HOSTESS TO TRI-Cin
After visiting P>elgium and Holland
they will sail across the English chan
nel. A visit to Stratford-on-Avon will
be the first place visited in England.
The party Avill spend a week in Lon
don and northern England. The lake
district, where Wordsworth and Cole
ridge lived and wrote, will hold many
charms for the tourists.
Following their stay in London, the
party will spend a few days in Edin
burg, Scotland, passing through the
country of Scott’s “Lady of the Lake.’
“tVe are looking forward to our time
at Cambridge,’’ says Miss Tillett. A
number of the party will come back
down to Cambridge and study during
the last summer session. Miss Tillett
seems not to consider the last of her
trip as work but interesting instead.
“It will be interesting to study at the
same university at which Tennyson,
M’ordsworth, and Byron studied.” Miss
Tillett says she expects to enjoy bicycle
riding while at Cambridge.
Miss Tillett will sail on the Adriatic
on August 17, arriving in New York
about August 23. She confesses that
seasickness is her only dread, however,
she does say that she does not want to
he mixed up in any war while in Italy.
“Dear Mr. Archer;
“We congratulate you on your high
school being on the list of those whose
graduates in our freshmen class made
all of their first term's work.
“We are glad to have your girls with
us and will be glad to have others of
the same caliber.
“Thank you and with best wishes,
D. R. ANDERSON.
F orty Representatives From
Winston-Salem and Greens
boro Are Present
T. W. ANDREWS SPEAKS
Guests Are Entertained With Toasts,
Talks, and Selections From Mixed
Quartet of High Point
Mary Elizabeth King and Sarah
Mendenhall, graduates of ’27, are the
Greensboro High girls at Randolph-
Macon in the freshman class.
Eugenia Isler, Ewell Crawford and
Alethea Sykes are planning to attend
DEBATERS DF G. i. S.
1 WEEKLY MEETIG
MARY LEET UNDERWOOD
EDITOR OF REFLECTOR
Discuss Initiation of New Mem
bers, Annual Spring Banquet
and New Constitution
LIVELY DEBATE IS HELD
The Debating Club of Greensboro
High School held its regular weekly
meeting Friday, April 27, with Law
rence Lloyle, vice-president, presiding.
The program for the day was fea
tured by a debate, the query being
“Resolved, that auto accident insurance
should he made compulsory by all
owners of motor cars.” Carter Wil
liams upheld the affirmative side and
Mary Mitchell the negative, the latter
being the winner.
Harold Cone gave a talk. In his
Dr. A. P. Kephart spoke to the
Parent-Teacher Association on “The
Summer Vacation.” He said that
work, travel, school, reading, visiting
and camp are the best ways to spend
the summer days.
The commencement of N. C. C. will
begin June 1 and close June 4. The
program is a full one and will be of
great interest to more than 300 stu
dents and to the alumnae, faculty, and
other parents who are planning to visit
the college in June.
Dr. Gaines, 3G-year-old educator, was
formally installed as president of Wake
Forest College. Goyernor McLean wel
Harold Cone, junior of G. H. S., was
pianist at the recital of Regenia Beck,
G. H. S., ’24.
Mr. Ed Weiner, boys’ secretary of
the Greensboro Y, has tendered his
resignation. Mr. Weiner will leave
shortly for Ohio where he will join
The Greensboro High School band
played at the Carolina Steel and Iron
^Mrks, Tuesday, May 1, at 12:30
0 clock. Cars were in front of the high
school at The end of the fourth period
to convey the musicians out to Ashe-
talk he emphasized the importance of
the constitution of the Debating Club,
and his chagrin in finding that he, for
one, was not living up to its provisions.
At the conclusion of the main pro
gram a discussion of new business was
in order. The question of the initia
tion of the new members, the annual
spring banquet, and a proposed revision
of the constitution were considered.
All business was left incomplete
pending action at the next meeting.
Freshmen! Freshmen! Freshmen!
They actually swarm through the
halls. Some of them are so small that
one might think that they had entered
high school by mistake.
The other day I encountered one
coming up the steps and out of cui i-
osity I said:
“What is your name?”
He looked at me and grunted,
“Huh?” and then walked on. I deter
mined to question him further, and as
I had plenty of time, I followed. I
caught up with him and said:
“How old are you?”
He grunted again and proceeded on
his way. I was now angry to think
that one of those impertinent freshmen
had dared ignore me, a junior, in such
a fashion. I caught up with him for
the second time, and catching him by
the shoulder, I said:
“You will answer me or I’ll know
the reason why; for the last time, who
Seemingly to avoid further question-
“Every soul should have a ship;
e^'ery ship should have a soul,” de
clared T. W. Andrews, principal of
High Point High, at the third tri-city
banquet sponsored by the student coun
cil. High Point High was hostess to
40 representatives from Winston and
Greensboro Highs Friday night,
John Easter, president of the H. P.
H. council, acted as toastmaster and
welcomed thte delegates. Following
this the entire group joined in several
songs, led by Helen Reich, of High
The toast of the affair were devel
oped around an airplane flight. “The
most important part of any flight is
accomplished before the plane ever
leaves its hangar,” began Joanna Grim,
Winston speaker, who dealt with the
“Preparation.” We must also consider
whom to take as co-pilots or compan
ions ; only necessary baggage must be
Following this, C. L. Gray, of High
Point, sang “hlistress Marguerite.”
Choosing Roads Essential
“Sincere seekings determine the
success of any flight,” declared An
nette Donavant, of Greensboro, in dis
cussing her topic, “Choice of Routes.”
She pointed the representatives to
three routes, all alluring and enticing,
the just-get-by, a detour, and the road
of abundant life and success. “The
choice depends upon our own hearts
and minds, for it is our power to
choose,” she concluded.
Just here the representatives were
favored with two selections from the
mixed quartet of High Point composed
of Helen Reich, Marjorie AVarford, Bill
Montgomery and C. L. Gray.
Success as Result
“Success came as a culmination of
a thoroughly planned flight. AA'ebster
defines success as the attainment of a
proposed object.” Grace Bulla dealt
with this topic giving many illustra
tions, which added vividness. Lind
bergh was cited as a singular example
of success and declared to be far in
the lead as Prince of Men. “ ’This the
set of the soul that determines the goal
and the road that leads to success.”
Superintendents from the three
cities were then asked to say a word.
Mr. L. H. Lathein, of AATnston. said he
believed that youth’s hero had rather
go down as going on than turn back.
F. A. xArcher, of Greensboro, challenged
the youthful fliers to find something
good in every day. Following Mr. An
drews* talk, the 60 representatives
joined in singing a farewell song.
Mary Leet Underwood, of semes
ter AM, was elected editor of the
1929 Reflector at a junior class
meeting on April 17. Louis Brooks,
formerly elected, had resigned,
thus bringing about the choice of
Before electing an editor the
juniors discussed the purpose of a
yearbook and decided that the
class of ’29 should follow the ex
ample of precedent and edit a
Alary Leet has been active in the
jonrnalistic field of G. H. S., work
ing for the past year on High Life.
At present she is secretary of se
The remainder of the staff will
be appointed before the close of
school. At a former class meet
ing Clyde Norcom was elected as
sistant editor; Albert Lindy, busi
ness manager, with Bill Latham as
CLOSES ON APRIL 22
Golden Eaglet Badge Presented
to Leila George Cram, of
MARY CREECH PRESIDES
Greensboro Winner in Stunt—Conven
tion Ends Sunday With Sermon
by Dr. Charles C. W'eaver
STUDENTS TO Fill
OUT NEW SCHEDULES
Fannie Starr Mitchell Warns
Students Against Doubling
in English Next Semester
TELLS OF REQUIREMENTS
During the week of Alay 7-11 stu
dents are asked to fill out proposed
schedules for next semester. Aliss Fan
nie Starr Alitchell, dean of girls, asks
that any student who is in doubt about
the requirements see her before next
Four years of English are required
in order to graduate. No more doubling
English will be allowed by Aliss Laura
Tillett, head of the English depart
ment, therefore it is required in the
schedule each semester. Two years of
algebra, history, including American,
and two of any foreign language are
required for graduation. One year
of science is another requirement
for graduation. These requirements,
plus enough subjects to total 36 credits,
will give a diploma to any student.
If students wish to take a business
course, it should be begun in the fifth
semester; the same is true regarding
Dr. Charles C. AA'eaver’s sermon Sun
day morning, April 22, came as a cul
mination of the fourth regional scout
convention. Sunday marked the close
of the three-day convention at AVinston-
Despite bad weather, practically the
entire program was carried out as it
had been planned. A reception at the
country club came Friday night, April
20, as a welcoming feature for the dele
gates from the several southern states.
A business session was the opening of
the Saturday session. After the scout
ceremony Alary Creech, presiding, made
the address of welcome. Scout songs
were special features of the business
Of special interest was the presenta
tion of golden eaglet badges to Lelia
George Cram, sophomore of G. H. S.,
and Alary Creech, of AATnston-Salem.
Campfire had to be held in the gym
nasium on account of the weather.
Regardless of the dreariness, merriment
reigned around the make-believe camp
fire. Stunts and songs constituted the
evening’s program. Greensboro was
winner in the stunts, acting out “Old
Lamps for New.”
Sunday all the visiting scouts and
hostesses gathered at Centenary church
and marched in the church in uniform.
Practically the whole lower floor of the
church was recerved for the scouts
and it was filled to capacity.
“Aly young friends,” Pegan Dr.
AA'eaver, “every little thing in life is
waiting for a sun-filled face to bring
second foreign language. In order to
iiig he turned into 201.
John, can you tell me who that cute
little freshman is. I insist I must
“Freshman! I’ll say the word. AVhy,
he’s one of the new teachers.
BY SEVENTEEN RIVALS
enter any college geometry is necessary.
Only four major subjets are allowed
unless the student is in the superior
class, that is, making an average of 80
on semester’s work and at least 75 on
each subject. If a subject is taken
for only one semester the second
semester’s work must be completed
before credit is given in the final
about the needed change.” The pastor
Creative English Class Plans “Home-
spun Junior”—Rebecca Heath
Edits One of Best
“Homespun,” Greensboro High
School magazine, willl have to work
hard and harder. Rivals are coming
from many directions. The chief di
rection from Avhich the competitors are
arriving is the Creative English class,
recently begun at G. H. S.
On Friday, April 20, there were 17
publications on inspection in this class.
Among these were; a “Junior Llome-
spun,” edited by Rebecca Heath—from
reliable reports the best of the maga
zines; “Pencil Alarks,” by AA^yatt Tay
lor; “Barrels of AMm,” by Alargaret
Kernodle; “Bits of Life’s Piecebook,”
by Grace Llobbs; “The Barnyard,” by
THE EIGHTH PERIOD
“I knew there was a catch in it
“AATiat-cha talking about?”
“Oh, this getting out at the end of
seventh period, except those who have
other engagements. It happens so that
I have had other engagements every
day so far.”
“It works fine with me, Charlie, ole
boy. I haven’t had to stay in a single
day, yet, except Alonday, and that was
“AAMll, you just happen to be lucky.
I had a staff meeting Tuesday, class
meeting AAMdnesday, mixed chorus yes
terday, and today—darn, I have to stay
in just because I left out an apostro
phe in a word.”
“Golly, that reminds me; my French
teacher told every one who made below
70 on that French test we had yester
day to report to her, without fail, this
afternoon. AAmll, well, if that doesn’t
cook the beans!”
“Ha, ha! You were bragging be
fore you thought, old top! I’ll see jmu
after three-thirty, then.”
cited the Prince of Success as the will
ingness to go a step further. Almost
any man can get by but only with
second place. “He who goes beyond
finds his unique place and finally his
crown. Earth’s rewards are for these,”
declared the preacher in closing.
The entire service was in honor of
the scouts. Instead of the regular
choir were AA inston scouts, who sang
Q. AA'hat is the shortest railroad in
the United States?
A. It is located at Durham, N. C.,
and is lG-100 of a mile long.
Q. AA^here do corn, wheat, and cot
ton grow side by side?
A. It is said that southeastern Alis-
souri is the only place in the ivorld
where these crops grow side by side
to capacity fields.
The boys’ tennis team seems to be
headed for the state championship.
They have had three matches and won
Q. Are any efforts being made to
save the Leaning Tower of Pisa from
A. Afen are endeavoring to save it
by freezing the foundation.
Q. Does bronze or aluminum paint
hold back the heat in radiators?
A. The Bureau of Standards says
that this paint reduces the heat about
20 per cent.
Q. AATien were the first adhesive
postage stamps used in this country?
A. They were first issued on July 1,
Q. AA'here is the deepest well in the
A. Orange County, Califorina. It is
8,000 feet deep.
Q. AA'here did Limberger cheese get
A. The cheese bears the name of
the town where it was first made—