North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
From the Gate City of the South and the Birthplace of O. Henry
GREENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL. OCTOBER 16, 1931
Kate Wilkins Explained What
This Society Meant
JENNIE HARRISON SPEAKS
Scholarship, Leadership, Service and
Character Represent Its
The inauguration of the new members
of the Torchlight Society, the high
school chapter of the Natonal Honor So
ciety for High School Students, was held
on Wednesday, October 7, in the audi
torium. The new members were tapped
in an impressive ceremony arranged
^y the old members of the society.
Kate Wilkins, former student of G.
H. S., and member of Torchlight, gave
a brief opening talk, bringing out four
points as to what her membership had
meant to her.
She said that she envied the students
who were to be tapped for the pleasure
and thrill of beng tapped. The asso
ciation of similar ability, the inspira
tion, and especially the recommendation
to outsiders were her reasons for val
uing her membership so highly.
To the soft strains of Schubert’s Sere
nade, the seven members in vesture and
with lighted candles, came on the stage.
The president, Jennie Harrison, in her
talk stated that the society is a member
of the National Honor Society, Torch
light Society being the local name.
As the society stands for Scholarship,
Leadership, Service, and Character,
these topics were treated by John
Knight, Elizabeth Buliman, William
Venning, and Colum Sehenek.
The followng students were then
tapped: A. C. Bonkemeyer, Anna At-
I kinson, Eloise Taylor, John King, Janet
O’Brien, Elizabeth Yates, Dick Cann,
i' Waldo Porter. Winifred Penn, Eda Wal-
~ I ters, Margaret Knight, Dan Fields, Pal
mer Holt, Harry Clendenin, Martha
Burnside, Leah Louise Baach, Leonard
Nanzetta, Nancy Hudson, and Janie
GIRL RESERVE TO
HAVE JUBILEE WEEK
Schenck Elected Chairman of
Committee to Plan
NEW MEMBERS WELCOMED
Jubilee W'eek, the flftietli anniversary
of the Girl Reserve work, will be held
November 1-7. Plans fur the progr
were discussed at the meeting of the
“Be Worthwhile’s” and Colum SoLenck
was elected chairman of the committee.
Pat Knight, president, presided and
extended a welcome to the fifty new
The meeting was opened by singing
“Follow the Gleam” followed by the
salute to the American, Christian, and
Girl Reserve flags.
Tlie program'was given by the pupils
of Fine Arts Studios. Mrs. Oscar White
and Miss Nancy Wetherell are the in
structors. Christine Allen rendered
Spanish Dance by Ted Shawn. An
acrobatic number “Jack-be-Nimb!e”
danced by Eloise Blackwelder and a
difliciilt tap by Lillian .Tackson were
also on the program. Tliey were
companled on the piano by Nell Clapp.
The elut) then sang two new songs.
Cheer Song and Make Way and Hall.
Refresliments were served by the
social committee, Jennie Harrison,
HOMESPUN STAFF IS
Elizabeth Craven Is Elected Member of
House of Representatives
The members for Homestmn staff
were definitely decided upon and the
list read at the meeting of the group
on Wednesilay, September 30. They
are as follows:
Editor-in-chief, Nancy Hudson; busi
ness managers, Quentin Dixon, Grady
Hardin: short story editors, Edith La
tham, Mary Louise Stone, Lane Barks
dale; poetry editors, Helen Crutchfield,
Mary Rucker; humor editor, Harry
Cleiideuin; book reviews, Elizabeth
Craven, Joyce Heritage; exchange edi
tors, Edward Cone, Marilu Smith, Mary
Helen King; play editor, Vivian Bost;
art editors, Miriam Robinson, Virginia
Hammond; typists, Helen Bowman,
and Marjorie Barker.
Helen Crutchfield was appointed sec
retary of the staff.
Topics on the theme of this Issue,
“Fire,” were read and u list chosen to
be typed to send to all English teachers.
Elizabeth Craven was elected to rep-
Homespun in the House of Representa
Delegates to the Press Convention at
Washington and Lee university were
discussed and it was decided that three
would be a sufficient number to send.
The Issue to be entered in the contest
i4. 5. Exchange
High Life this week becomes a
member of the American Boy Fea
ture Service, a nation-wide ex
change of high school news. Released
twice a month from the American
Boy Magazine, Detroit, tills service
brings to High Life stories of what
is going oil In 5,000 high schools of
the United States. News from tliis
service will be identified by tABS)
at the beginning of each story.
Will Attempt by Rigid Methods
of Elimination to Start New
Quality of Teachers. '
DR. ALEXANDER DIRECTOR
The Teachers’ College of Columbia
university has announced a new course
in teacher's training to open Septem
This new course will attempt by
rigid methods of elimination to start
a new quality of teachers. Selection
will be based upon good heaUh, sound
scholarship, desirable personal quali
ties, and promise of unusual growth.
The course will be under the direc
tion of Dr. Thomas Alexander, profes
sor of education at Teachers' collie.
The student body in the first year
will be limited to 100 young men and
100 young women of outstanding ability
While preparing these young people
for teaching positions, the new unit,
which will grant the Bachelor of
Science and the Master's degrees,
operate also as a demonstration col
lege in which graduate students
Teachers college ui^iy observe improved
methods in teachers' training.
The length of study in the college
will vary from three to five years ac
cording to the ability of the student,
and will include at least one year spent
in study and travel abroad.
Students will be required to spend
some time in actual work in industry
and business so that when they become
teachers they will have an adequate
conception of the work of the world
into which most pupils who graduate
from American schools must enter.
Actual practice in teaching will be
provided by co-operating private and
public school system.
Cost of attendance at the college will
not exceed .fl,000 a year.
The curricula will also provide
courses in social economy, sociology,
economics, politics, and problems of
civic and industrial life.
MRS. COLTRANE WRITES
FOR‘SCHOOL AND PRESS’
“How to Read a Newspaper” Is Title of
Article Published at W. and L. Unlv.
School of Journalism.
DAILIES SHOW TREND OF AFFAIRS
“How to Read a Newspaper” is tbe-
title of an article written by Mrs. Alma
G. Coltrane, faculty adviser for High
Life. This article appeared in School
and Press, a magazine published by the
r..ee School of Journalism at Washing
ton and Lee university, Lexington, Va.
Mrs. Coltrane says that unless a person
is an intelligent reader of the columns
of news day by day and unless one
keeps informed concerning his city,
county, state, and nation, he should not
exercise the right of citizenship by
To really read a newspaper intelli
gently, continues Mrs. Coltrane, one
must know and appreuiAto- the energy
and effort it requires to publish a news
Since the citizens depend largely on
the papere for their information con
cerning political problems, students
should be taught how to be intelligent
“consumers of the news,” says Mrs
Coltbane. She also declares that the
Intelligent reading of the daily new:
papers makes one alert In grasping the
trend of every day affairs, accurate
in expressing those Ideas and careful
111 evaluating them.
Mrs. Coltrane states that civics and
economics can best be taught through
the columns of the newspapers. She
says that the intelligent reading of the
newspapers teaches the sensitiveness of
industry, for industry Is very much like
the human Iwdy—when something af
fects one part, the other parts are
nsnally affected also,
ENGLISH CLASS GIVES
SCENE FROM HAMLET
Miss Laura Tillett’s sixth period
English VIII class gave scene two, act
five of Hamlet Thursday on the stage
in the Glee Club room. The scenes wore
given under the direction of Elizabeth
The cast included the following::
King, A. C. Bonkemeyer; Hamlet,
William Venning; Queen, Ellen Wil
liams; Taertes, James Hinton; Osiiiie,
Leslie Lane; and Horatio, Harry Phil
WILL HAVE SOUND
FILMS THIS YEAR
Obstacles Are Encountered in
RICHARDSON IS OPERATOR
Chief Use of Slides Will Be For Screen
Songs to Improve Group
There has been some speculation at
G. H. S. this semester about the opera
tion of a moving picture projector. Ac
cording to C. W. Phillips, pictures are
to be procured which will be of interest
to all high school students. Those pic
tures are rather hard to get as the
schools wish to obtain pictures with no
rental fee. The express charges (both
ways) have to be paid.
At the present time a slide attach
ment is being put on the projector by
L. B. Richardson. With this attach
ment slides which are easily made and
are very cheap will be shown. H. Grady
Miller says that the students do not
sing very well while looking at books,
therefore the chief use of the slides
will b for the showing of screen songs.
Mr. Phillips says that this will greatly
improve the group singing at G. H. S.
Last year Holland Sound and Vision
Company of this city installed a double
turnable photophone system, which
makes possible continuous music dur
ing programs. At the present time
there is a move to install sound pictures
for the benefit of the high school stu
dents. The first program, which will
either be screen songs or a picture, or
a combination of the two, is planned
for October 28.
This year Clyde Wooten and Ran
dolph Covington are in charge of the
moving picture performances.
When asked about feature pictures,
Mr. Phillips said:
“Because of the time of showing and
expense involved, no long feature pic
tures will be shown.”
Teachers Meet Parents i
Glasses Daily Attended by
Sons and Daughters.
GEO. GRIMSLEY SPEAKS
Parents of students at Senior high
school turned back the leaves of time
last Tuesday uight and became boys
and girls once more at the first regular
meeting of the Senior High Parent
Teacher association at the school.
C. W. Phillips and the executive
board met the grown-up children at
7:30 o’clock, as they hud admonished
them to be on time since any tardiness
would be punished and the naughty
children kept in after school.
After chapel exercises the parents
stepped into the shoes of their sons and
daugliters for the evening and carried
through a school program in miniature,
each receiving his child’s schedule and
going from room to room for classes.
The periods were 10 minutes each in
stead of the usual hour. In each room
the teacher met the parents.
The regular business and program
of the P. T. A. was carried out at the
Mr. George Grimsley, of Winston-
Salem, a former Greensboro superin
tendent of schools, spoke on “The Old
School.” Mr. Guy B. Phillips, today’
superintendent, spoke on “The Present
School and the Educational Situation
Today ill North f'arolina and Greens
boro,” Mr, E. D. Broadliurst also
Mrs. %V. W. Whaley, president, pre
sided at the business meeting. At this
time delegates were elected to the state
convention in Wilmuigton, November
3, 4, and 5.
Reports were made on child welfare
by Mrs. Julius Cone and Miss Fannie
Finance chairman, Mrs. Henry L,
Hanes, reported on the successful bene
fit bridge, when $100 dollars was taken
A list of topics to be stressed dur
ing the year follows:
November—Peace and Gratitude.
2 G.H.S. STUDENTS
TRAVEL IN EUROPE
Carl and Beda Carlson See
Graf Zeppelin While
BUDAPEST IS FAVORITE
spend One Week in Paris; Visit Ven
ice, Genoa, Budapest, and, Other
Car! and Beda Carlson, two popular
raenitjers of Greensboro higji school
spent two pleasant mouths in Europe
this summer. They landed in Havre,
France, July the first and spent a week
in 1‘aris. Tliey went to the shows and
the regular tourist routes.
From there they went to Lucerne
and climbed the Rizi. The trip up
Mont Blanc was very thrilling. Three
people were killed doing acrobatic
clluiblng on Mont Blanc during their
Tliey next went to Genoa wliere they
were very disappointed. Carl said the
Italians liad no reverence for Ameri
cans or Coluumbus either for the yard
of the famed liirthplace of Columbus
was littered with egg-shells and a dead
cat added-to the general Italian odors.
Thfey next went to Naples which
Carl described as a “great place.’' They
couldnf climb Vesuvius liecause it
seemed to ve smoking. The next stop
was Pompeii where they saw the fried
victims of Vesuvius perfectly preserved.
Sorreto, Italy, meant a good time
and from there tlicy went to Rome
old mins, and wliere Mussolini worked,
where tliey saw the Vatican and all the
In Venice they rode on the Grand
Canal by moonlight. Carl say
Italians are all right
They next went up the Danube to
Budaiwst Budapest takes all the shine
out of I'aris. They met a real Countess
(Hungarians are O. K.)
Ill Berlin they saw riots and police
men were everywhere. Curl saw a
marvelous air show there and the other
shows were great.
Holland was the only place they-
didn’t like. The people were not up
In London they followed the usual
tourist routes and there saw the Graf
They came home the 22nd of August.
On the last day out, before reaching
the twelve-mile limit, tBey all went
in the bar and ordered—^lemonades?'?
DEBATING CLUB DISCUSSES
ENTRANCES IN DEBATES
COMMUNITY CHEST SET
DRIVE FOR NOVEMBER 17
Need Greater This Year Than Ever Be
fore; Fourteen Agencies
The Community Chest’s annual drive
•ill commence November the 17. This
year, according to the Chest officials,
the need for the co-operation of Greens
boro citizens is greater than ever be
as the Greensboro Community Chest;
These agencies are known collectively
rippled Children's Commission,
Greensboro Nursing Council, Traveler’s
Aid, St. Leo’s Hospital, Children's
Home, Boy Scouts, Y. W. C. A., Y. M.
C. A., Family Service Agency, Greens
boro Rest Cottage, Girl Scouts, Inter-
Racial Committee, Red Cross, and the
Challenges Have Been Sent to High
Point, Winston-Salem, and
WILL ATTAIN POINTS FOR WORK
At a meeting of the debating club,
lield Friday, the 9th of October, tbe
question was again brought up about
some recognition of the participants in
debates, such as monograms or pins. A
committee had been previously ap
pointed to look into it, but as yet no
action had been taken. In this con
nection, Mr. Farthing said that he
hoped for the club to join the National
Forensic society. If this is done, de
baters will receive points for their
work, an award being given for a cer
tain nnmher of points.
Then followed a discussion on what
should be done concerning debates with
other schools. Challenges have already
been sent to High Point and Winston-
Salem, but no definite replies have been
received. It was decided that a chal
lenge should be sent to Salisbury, and
letters written to Raleigh and Durham.
The program was a bill of discussion
on tbe subject; Resolved, That Prohi
bition Should Be Repealed. Hilliard
Clein gave the majority report; Ed
ward Cone, the minority. A heated dis
cussion followed, in which Quentin
Dixon, Henry Nau, and Falmadge
Smith took part. A vote was then
taken, which resulted in a tie.
The club held a social, Saturday,
October 3rd. It took the form of a
picnic lunch at Cone Ijike. All mem
bers of the Debating club were invited
G. H. S. Gets Half Holiday
In reward for having over 97 per cent
attendance for the past school month,
C. W. Phillips dismissed the high school
at 1 o’clock Friday, October 2. Mr. Phil
lips had announced earlier in the year
that the school would receive a half
holiday on the same conditions that
prevailed last year. Very few half
holidays were given last year, however,
because the attendance was so low.
‘AS YOU LIKE ir
BY ENGLISH IV
One Group Secured Ruth Davis,
Senior From G. C.
MARJORIE CRAIG LEADER
Entire Class Recited “The Seven Ages
of Man”-—Much Interest
Miss Marjorie Craig’s English TV
classes completed the study of Shakes
peare’s “As You Like It” on Thursday,
October first, by presenting scenes from
the play in class. The program during
the second period class was as follows;
Act I, Scene 3—The Banishing of Rosa
lind. Characters: Rosalind, Lucille
Meredith; Celia, Dorothy Barkley
Duke Frederick, Bruce Thoriiborn
Coach, Jack Edmundson. The entire
class gave a memory selection, “The
Seven Ages of Man.” Act III, Scene
2—Meetings in the Forest. Characters:
Celia, Elizabeth Albright; Rosalind,
Helen Hunter; Orlando, Edwin Gam-
broil; Jaques, Conrad Tew; Coach, Wad
dell Rainey. Act HI, Scene 5—Court
ship of Silvius and Pliebe. Characters:
Phebe, Lyman Atwell; Rosalind, Mar-
querite Bishop; Silvius, Floyd Rees,
Coach, Bill McLean. Act V, Scene 2—
Orlando Fails toi Come. Characters;
Orlando, Hugh Williams; Oliver, Wil
son Emerison; Rosalind, Marian Hart-
sook; Silvius, Ralph Bosher; Phebe,
Mary Manly; Coach, Hugh Williams.
The announcer was Elizabeth Allen and
programs were typed by Mary Manley.
The seventh period class had ^ the ad
vantage of having Miss Ruth Davis, a
senior from Greensboro College, as
1. Introduction: Margery Edwards.
2. Act I, Scene 3—The Banishment of
Rosalind. Characters: (1) Rosalind.
Martha Jane Tugwell; (2) Celia, Esther
MeClusky; (3) Duke Frederick, Ber
nard Spencer; coach, W. E. Benhow.
3. Memory selection by the whole
class; “The Seven Ages of Man.”
4. Act III, Scene 2—Meetings in the
Forest. Characters: (1) Rosalind, Inez
Scoggins; (2) Celia, Maria Troxler;
(3) Orlando, Branch Fields; (4) Jacques,
J. H. Jackson; coach. Branch Ellis.
5. Act in. Scene 5—Love Affair of
Silvius and Phebe. Characters: (1) Sil
vius, Paul Trpllinger; (2) Phebe, Fran
ces Womble; (3) Rosalind, Stella Sum-
6. Act V, Scene 2—Orlando Fails to
Keep His Appointment. Characters:
(1) Orlando, Roy Wehrle; (2) Oliver,
Ogburn Spoon; (3) Rosalind^ Elsie
Wuenscho; (4) Silvius, Hunt Hannah;
(5) Phebe, Kathryn Parks; eoaeh, Roy
7. Act V, Scene 4—Happy Ending.
Characters: (1) Duke Senior, Boykin
TrumMer; (2) Rosalind, Doris Coffin;
(3) Silvius, Edward Melvcr; (4) Touch
stone, Granville DeOvies; (5) Audrey,
Vera Troxler; (6) Jacquees, Foy Neal;
(7) Hymen, Rigdon Grundom; (8)
Jacques De Boys, George Finke; (9)
Oliver. Ned Thorburn; (10) Phebe,
8. Typists: (1) Kathryn Parks, (2)
Vera Troxler, (3) Elsie Wuensche.
Concluding the program. Miss Laura
Tillet told the class about her visit to
England and particularly Stratford-on-
Avon, Shakespeare’s birthplace.
VIVIAN BAST, PRES.
Dramatic Club and Mr. Johnson to Pre
sent “Fingers” Containing
John Ademy presided over the Dra
matic Club meeting in the auditorium
Friday, October 9. Officers for the
year were discussed and the following
elected: Vivian Bast, president; Eda
Walters, vice-president; Jean Nichols,
secretary-treasurer, and Nancy Hudson,
John Ademy, out-going president, re
tired-in favor of Vivian Bast, who then
took charge of the meeting, leading a
discussion of the pl^iis lof the,Mr,
J. H. Johnson, dramatic adviser, com
mended the members on their selection
of officials and revealed his plan to pre
sent “Fingers,” a play containing an
He requested all members of the club
to respond readily to . requests for try
outs and to eo-operate in helping on
the stage, both behind and before it,
the plays that are to come.
GET YOUR PHOTO ENLARGED’
Two G. H. S. boya, Bernard Waynick
and Charles Coe, members of Miss
Irfie’s Photography class have made a
machine which enlarges pliotographs.
The machine is made of a box with a
hole ent in the top where an electric
light is Iiuog down in the box. A front
of an old camera was put in the front
of the box covering the picture to be
enlarged. It is taken Into a dark room
and on the wall is placed a paper on
hich the enlargement appears.
They have worked on their new in
vention and are still trying to perfect
POOLE & BLUE PRESENT
CALENDERS TO SCHOOLS
Poole and Blue, Inc. presented
calendars to all the schools in Guil
ford county in commemoration of
the two hundredth anniversary of
the birth of the “FatEer of Ills
country, George Washington.”
The overllne is this quotation,
“First in war, first in peace, and
first in tbe hearts of his country
men.” On the calendar is a pic
ture of Washington, and his birth
place. Besides the usual month,
dates, the days of the year are also
G.rS PLAN BANQUET
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4
Preparations Underway for
Jubilee Week Announced to
Members of Girl Reserve.
PLAN CHURCH PROGRAM
Plans for .Tubilee Week to be held
November 1-7 were presented to the
“Be Worthwhile” Girl Reserves at
their supper meeting on Wednesday,
October 14, at the Y. W. C. A.
Committee reports were given by the
chairmen; Finance, Lavinia Wharton;
Membebrship, Eda W:ilters; I’rogram,
Mary I.eigli Seales; I’ublicity, Elizabeth
Whaley; Service, Inna Lee Graves;
and Social, Jennie Harrison.
Tlie members of these committees
were also appointed.
Colum Sclienck, ch.aiPman, presented
the ijlans for the Girl Reserve Jubilee
week. The plans are these: A chapel
program Is to be given on Wednesday
night. At this time the recognition
service for new members will be held.
This service is a regular part of the
Girl Reserve program lor the year,
Each new member is required to attend
two meetings before taking part in this
service, A play will also be presented
at this time.
The Girl Reserve hoard, headed by
Mrs. Charles Harrison, h.ave invited
the girls to a tea given in their Honor,-
to which the Girl Scouts will probably
be requested to come.
Plans are also underway for a church
service during Jubilee week. .
The meeting was entirely a business
one, no program being given.
N. C. STUDENT CONGRESS
TO MEET IN GREENSBORO
Out-of-Town Delegates Will Stay at Va.
rious Homes While in
BANQUET WILL FETE VISITORS
The first meeting of the Student
Council of Senior high school was held
September 23, at activities period in
the school auditorium.
Jack Nowlin, president of the Stu
dent Body, presidel over the niee’ting.
At the time of this meeting the candi
dates for secretary had not yet been
noiiimatcd. Winifred Penn has since
filled the olfice.
The plan sdeeided on by the Student
Connell for this month are: Beginning
Friday, October 23, the Student Con
gress of North Carolina will hold a con
vention in the senior high school audi
torium. James Brunt, president of the
North Carolina Student Congress, will
The delegates of this convention will
gister at 2 o’clock Friday afternoon.
Tlie first business meeting of' the
assembly will follow the registration
Friday afternoon. Tl^e invocation will
precede the welcoming speech by Jack
Nowlin. The response will be given by
a member 'of the Student Council of
Winston-Salem. The various commit
tees will then given their reports. The
meeting will lie adjourned witli the
announcement that they would meet
again for a banquet at 7:30 tliat eve
ning, in the high school cafeteria. The
speaker for the evening will be au out
standing official from Winston.
Saturday morning the business meet
ings will be concluded, and the assem
The Student Council of Greensboro
high school will entertain the visiting
delegates Sutubday "ftornonn. During
their visit in the city the out-of-town
delegates will stay in the homes of the
different Greensboro high students.
Tlie topic for the montli was decided
on by the council,“Character Study,”
chosen tlirough the co-operation
of the faculty advisors, Miss Sarah
-esley and Miss Nora Chaffin, and
through other organizations. Several
posters eouceruiiig the convention are
Tlie slogan of the Student Council
Is, “The Good Will Council”
Jack Nowlin expressed his apprecia
tion to tlie student body for the splen-
co-operation they have shown this
year, and lie hopes they will continue
to carry on the good work. lie declared
that more important things were being
taken care of this year by the council.
The prohibition of smoking Is not going
to be stressed as much this year as it
has been in the previous year^, as there
are more imDO”*-'-t matters to be
Program Begins At Noon Fri
day, October 23, and Lasts
Through Sat. Morning.
SCHOOLS HAVE HOLIDAY
Rebecca Wall, W. W. Blair and
U. S. Johnson Will
The annual meeting of the N. C. E. A.
of the Northwestern District will be
held October 23-24 at Winston-Salem.
The mei’ting, held last year In High
Point, was attended by 1500 teachers
representing IG counties of this section
of the state.
This year the program begins at noon
Friday and will last Friday night and
Saturday morning. The different
groups will meet both separately and
Although the chairman of the asso
ciation, R. M. McDonald, of Salem col
lege has announced that the details of
the program have not yet been com
pleted, Miss Rebecca Wall, librarian,
has been asked to speak on the topic,
“Benefits the high school Students de
rive from use of junior high school and
W, W, Blair will lead a discussion
on "Interesting projects in science
classes.” J. S. Johnson will discuss: 1.
“Meltioils for getting work and Interest
from students in physics.” 2. “What
pliases of physics should be taught in
higli school and what pliases should we
not teach.” 3. "Interesting experi
ments in physics.”
The Greensboro city school will be
given a holiday Friday in order that
the teachers may go to Winston-Salem
in time for the afternoon session.
Will be Guests of W. and L.
at Football Game Against
University of Va.
Nancy Hudson, representing the
Homespun staff, and Constance Black
wood, Leah Louise Baach, Margaret
Knight, and Phyllis Hagerdorn, repre
senting the High Life, staff, will go to
Lexington, Virginia, on October 23, to
attend the annual convention of the
Southern Interscholastic Press Associa-
The High Life and nor>e3pun will be
entered in the contests held during the
convention. The issue “Folklore” will
be submitted by the Homespun staff and
three issues of the High Life will be
submitted by the staff.
The delegates will be the guests of
Washington and Lee University and
will attend the home-coming football
game to be played between Washington
and Lee and the University of Virginia.
They are invited to attend the banquets
and classes beiug held during the two
days of the convention.
The delegates will return on Satur
day, October 25.
SEVEN G.H.S. BOYS PASS
AMATEUR RADIO EXAMS.
A. W. Greeson and Winslow Jones Ex-
change Messages With Operators in
Australia and New Zealand.
PLAN BROADCASTING SCHEDULE
Our radio station will be going full
blast soon, for seven G. H. S, boys
passed the Amateur Radio examination
held in Winston-Salem on September
2(). The Imy swho passed are: A. W.
Greeson, Winslow Jones, Waldo Por
ter, Edmund Harrison, Weldon Fields,
r.rfislie Lane, and Mr. .TohnsAu»__These
boys can not ojwrate the station which
can be operated by licensed operators.
To show the interest which has al
ready been aroused among the “Hams’
of the school, A. 'O'. Grocson and Wei-
do nFields si>eiit the entire night Tues
day operating the station, contacting
with am.qtei’rs ill Australia, New Zeal
and, and all districts of the United
Sstates. Cards are being exchanged
with all stations communicated with.
The station is specializing in han
dling messages, of whicli a great num
ber have been sent. If you wish to
send a message to anyone anywhere in
the world the boys will be only too
glad to send it for you.
The coming Student Council conven
tion was discussed and plans made to
entertain'the representatives from other
The plan of Character Education for
the month’s topic was discussed, and
the members expressed their apprecia
tion of the co-operatin