“HIGH" LIFE, FEBRUARY 10, 1922
WARE HOUSE FURNISH PRACT- BRITTON’S BASKETEERS MEET
ICE FOR BOTH BASKETBALL
DEFEAT AT WINSTON’S HANDS
The Boy Squad Beginning Basket
Ball, Anticipate an Inter-Class
Much Rough Playing, Daniel Was
The Star of the Evening, Tallied
17 Out of 26 Total Points
It is a very fortunate thing that
the Greensboro High School has
secured the two new warehouses,
on Green Street, for its athletics.
One is used for the girls and one
for the boys—The girls would have
been in a deplorable state, if the
ware house had not been secured.
Because, there was no place for
the girls to have their athletics,
there being no gymnasium in the
High School and the *new Y. W.
C. A. not being finished.
The girls have strated with a lot
squad of girls is down most every
afternoon for practice—also, new
girls who do not know so much
about basketball come down in the
afternoons. There are so many, that
they have been divided into two
groups, one under Miss Blackney's
direction and the other, under Miss
Detueiler. These have different days
and thus, the girls keep the two
basketball courts in use each day
Another sport, becoming very pop-
ulai, with the girls, is volley ball.
Here again, the warehouse is used.
Wc have a volley ball net and a
court. Here,, nearly every afternoon
are seen a large number of girls,
cut learning volley ball, under the
direction of Miss Hood and Miss
The other ware house is used by
the boys. There are so many
boys who want to play, that they
can't all go out for. the Vai’sity
Basket Ball team nor can they all
practice in the Y. M. C. A. There-
Therefore, in the afternoons, in this
warehouse, you can usually find the
second team of boys busily at work
with their practice under Mr. Bole
Giles. The other court in the boy’s
warehouse is used by boys going out
for class basketball. These boys are
under Mr. Charles Phillip’s direction.
The boys are hoping soon to have a
class tournament, such as the girls
had in the fall.
The Greensboro High School bas
ketball team went down in defeat
before the Winston-Salem quintet
I Saturday night, February 4 by the
score of 40 to 26 in Winston. The
' game was very rough and it was
played in a very swell gymnasium.
The first half was much closer than
the second ending 15 to 19 in Win
ston’s favor while in the second
half Winston made 21 points to
Green.=^boro’s 11. Daniel for Greens
boro played wonderful ball tallying
17 of his teams 26 points. Williams
, and Henderson for Greensboro did
some of the prettiest guarding work
; that has been seen in a long time.
Britton, Greensboro’s star forward,
j had to go satisfied with only one
field goal. Daniel shot 7 out of 12
j free throws while Comonly for Win-
j ston caged 10 out of 18 free throws.
Davis for Winston caged 4 out of 7
free throws. Connelly did the star
ring work for Winston making 16
of his teams total points. Davis
playing guard for Winston did stel
lar work as did Cofer.
Greensboro has beaten Winston
before and all dope was upset by
their overwhelming defeat at the
hands of their former victims. The
I minuteness of the court probably
j had something to do with it.
i Line up
MR. LEONARD’S CASE MORE
for Winston; Cofer
Hartness for Cald
well; D. Rooberts for Roberts; Cald
well; D, Roberts for Roberts; Cald-
Field goals: Britton, 1; Sebum, 2.
Daniel, 5; Henderson, 1; Connelly,
3; Cofer, 4; Caldwell, 2; Davis, 2;
Fouls: Britton, 1 out of 6; Daniel,
7 out of 12; Connelly, 10 out of 18;
Davis 4 out of 7.
Offers to women a liberal
education and professional
training in vocational subjects.
Liberal courses in Arts,
Science, Music and Home Eco
Teachers and gi'aduates of
other colleges provided for in
both regular and special cours
Equipment modern, including
furnished dormitories, library,
laboratories, literary society
halls, gymnasium, athletic
grounds, music rooms, teachers’
training school, infirmary, san
itary laundry, cold storage
plant, central heating plant
and open air recreation
Fall term begins in Septem
ber; Spring term, February;
Summer term, June.
For Catalog and other infor
JULIUS 1. FOUST, Pres.
Greensboro, N. C.
“The Pick of the Pic-
Presenting only the first i*un
Photoplays with all the ..
The Bijou concert orchestra
and symphony pipe organ.
“The Home of Par-
Playing all the latest dramas,
comedies and educational
START RIGHT AND YOU WILL SOTAY RIGHT.
Take a Columbian National Endowment Policy and learn
to save systematically. We insured boys from 12 years bid
and up, at the low rates given below: per one thousand
20 Year Endowment S40.S5:
15 Year Endowment, S.57.0.3; 10 Year Endowment, S90.18. T
A policy may help you through college. L
GEO. T. COCHRANE. GENERAL AGENT. 7
Phone 2613. Room 302 Southern Life & Trust Building. ^
THE .WILLIAM ,FOOR .HOTELS
Wm. Foot, President and General Mgr.
E. E. Robinson, Secretary and Treas.
THE 0. HENRY
Hotels Under Lease, Now Building
Greensboro, N. C., W. H. Lov/ery, Mgr
THE FRANCIS MARION
Spartansburg, S. C., W'. P. Martin, Mgr
32.5 Rooms, each with bath
Charleston, S. C.
Jack-sonville, Fla., A. D. Arnold, Mgr.
Open Nov. 21—High Point, N. C.
130 Rooms, each with bath
THE GEORGE WASHINGTON
JEFPEESON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE |
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 1
THE SEMESTER’S SCHOLARSHIP
ANNEX LEAD MAIN
Mr. C. L. Leonard, a member of
the History Department of the Fac
ulty has been very sick at his home
for three weeks. Willing to do his
best; for the school, he came to school
when he was not entirely well,
causing him to be sicker, probably ■
(than if he had stopped early. A j
cold developed into pneumonia which ,
was not so bad, for he was near the :
end of that when pleurisy set in, giv-1
ing him a double task to combat.
But he is holding up well under the
strain and although, it may be a j
long seige yet, the doctors are more I
pleased now. It has been a constant j
anxiety of both faculty and student
body and they are all hoping that
Mr. Leonard will scon be back with
the school. Mr. Leonard is in St.
Leo's Hospital. He would certainly
appreciate a card or letter from the
school people who were his students
^ Phone 431
■ ¥ J
511 Elm St.
Miss Blakeney’s Room Led In The
Main Building With Miss Hall’s
Leading in the Annexes
H.\IL ST. VALENTINE DAY
Although we all like to send and re
ceive Valentines, few of us really
know just exactly why we send
Valentine Day is celebrated on the
fourteenth of February honoring St.
Valentine, who was a bishop of Rome
during the third century. He pos
sessed remarkable gifts of eloquence,
and was so successful in converting
the pagan Romans to Christianity
that he incurred the displeasure of
the Emperor, and was martyred by
his order on February 14, A. D. 270.
When the saint came to be placed
on the calendar, his name was given
to the day of his death. Since the
day of his death, his faithful fol
lowers began sending tokens bearing
the saint’s name. Now hearts are
quite responsive to the symbols of
Saint Valentine’s Day.
A Rube saw a sign on a post in
the country. “This will take you to
Paxton.” He sat on the sign for
two hours and then said: “I wonder
when she’s going to start.”
The highest record in the main
building was made by Miss Blake
ney’s Room, No. 107, the percentage
of failures is that room being only
11.7. Miss Hall's Room carried off
the honors in the Annex with not
a single failure.
The Honor Roll for the Semester
is as follows:
D« you believe that people follow
the same occupations in. the next
world as they do on earth?
My mother-in-law won’t. She
makes ice cream.
Guilford Soda |
A Nice Place to Dine
ANDIES, ETC. |
MRS. LAUGHLIN IMPROA'ING
We regret very much that Mrs.
Laughlin is again incapacitated for
work. We are glad to note, however,
that she is on the road to recovery
and hopes to be able to meet her
classes soon. Mrs. Laughlin has been
very unfortunate this session in
having to miss so much time from
her work on account of illness. We
sincerely hope that the future has
better luck in store for her and
that she will not be forced to miss
any more time for it is hard for
her place to be filled, so graciously
has she endeared herself in her
pupils’ minds and hearts.
IS proof that in our line of business the South can build as wisely *
and well as any other section of the country.
t Insurance in force
Over $163,000,000.00 f
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
..Capital and Surplus $750,000.00
National Bank for Savings 4 per cent, paid on Savings Account
R. G. Vaughn, Prea.; .. .F. C. Boyles. Caohicr; , F. H. Nicliolaon. Aaot. Cashier;
1. F. Peebles, Asst. Cashier; W. H. Spradlin, Jr.. Asst. Cashier
i SCOTT BATTERY COMPANY
There’s an EVERtApy
r t t
for your car|
SERVICE ON BATTERIES .OF ALL KINDS §
ERVIGE 305 S. Green St, t
ATISFIES Phone 3240 A
t Penn Scott
MR. PURRINGTON AT ST. LEO’S , 2
Mr. Purnngton has been out of
school for a few days on account of
sickness. He has been compelled to
live at St. Leo’s Hospital in order
to receive an examination that was
necessary. It is hoped and believed
that Mr. Purrington will be back
with us soon. Tlie students and fac
ulty are wishing him an early re
One pupil succeede in getting a
good slice of local color in a report
on Stevenson’s TREASURE ISLAND.
The “Admiral Benbow” wdiere the
captain lives is frequently refen.'ed
to as the BENBOW ARCADE.
W. C. OGBURN
'Did you hear that Lou, had an
operation performed on her eyes?”
“No, what was the trouble?”
“She had to have the goo-goo
taken out of them.”
Phone 1342 |
(passsmger) Cofiducter, what is fhe
fare to New York?
(conducter) 5 dollars
(passenger) What did you say?
(conducter) 10 dollars
(passenger) I heard you the first time.