“HIGH” LIFE, APRIL 28, 1922.
WINSTON MEETS STINGING
(Continued from pape 1)
SOPHS ARE FOR IT
second, but he threw the ball awa
and Swift went to third and :!i*n
came home on a wild throw by Cofer
to Sapp. Williamson then went to
second on Joyce’s error, u>\ anc^d
one on Adam’s sacrifice and came in
on an attempt to catch him at the
home plate. Britton and Block then
popped up to the infield and Oreens-
boro’s scoring was done.
Scar Wrenn was the hitting star of
the contest, getting a single and a
half circuit out of four times at bat,
and his two-base clout was the only
extra bag hit of the fuss. Swift and
Ford both pitched a good game, but
Swift worked out a better one than
his opponent and also received air
tight support in the pinches.
Greensboro R. H. E.
010 001 200—4 4 6 5
010 001 000—2 2 5 6
G. H. S. LICKS MEBANE
In a game marked by many errors
and free hitting, Monday, April 24,
the Greensboro high school lads
bunched hits in the sixth inning and
scored eight times, thereby establish
ing a lead which the Mebane lads
could not overcome, and put Mebane
on the short end of a 12 to 6 score.
Both pitchers were hit freely but
Fordham for Greensboro received
airtight support which enabled him
to work out a very good game.
Mebane started things with a rush
in the 1st inning and shoved 4 men
across the pan on 2 hits, 3 errors and
a walk before they could be subdued.
Greensboro receiving somewhat of
ja scare, decided to start things for
themselves and scored 3 tallies on a
single and a double a walk and 2
errors. In the fifth Mebane bunched
hits and shoved one marker across
as a result of three singles and an
error by Fordham.In the sixth Greens
boro thought it was time to sew the
game up so they put on their hitting
togs, punched out four singles and a
double and with the aid of 3 errors
and a walk talked to the home plate
8 times and then stopped for that
inning. Buster Swift was put on 2nd
base in the 7th and as a result of
nerviousness made a couple of errors
and Mebane feebly crossed again
After this inning they were never on
speaking terms with home plate.
For good measure Greensboro scor
ed again in the eight when Williams
got on by a wild heave by Long and
scored on Wrenn’s fourth single of
the day. Wrenn for Greensboro was
the batting and fielding star of the
fracas, getting four singles out of five
times up and making two brilliant
catches in the outer garden.
Greensboro R. H. E.
030 008 010—12 12 11 10
400 010 100—6 6 10 8
STRUCTURE OF “REFLECTOR’
The back of the Annual alone is
enough to make the book a thing of
beauty. It is made up in a soft pearl
gray leather with gold lettering and
a gold stamp. The book contains
about two hundred pages of the best
quality white stock. The various de
partments are separated in a unique
way. This is done by the use of post
sheets—one to each distinct depart
ment. These sheets are gray and are
worked up in a two color tone. The
school seal is used most effectively
on them. Everything possible has
been done to combine quality and
beauty in the 1922 “Reflector.”
Are the Sophomores for “The Re
flector”? The Sophomores have push
ed and have taken a part in every
activity that old G. H. S. has put
through this year, and they don’t
inteiM to stop now. Although they
are not listed as an “upper” class,
they know that their time is coming,
and they feel that it is their duty
not only to be acquinted with and
prepared for the problems that the
Seniors are copeing with now, but
to set the example and establish the
custom of the lower* classes feeling
that they are a part of the school,
and that it is their privilege as well
as their duty to share a part of the
work. And it is work. The Manager
and directors of any of the school
enterprises have to plan and worry
and labor continually [/over them.
Two of the most important of the
activities that the school has car
ried through this year were the
two big theatrical performances,
“Katcha Koo” and “The Captain of
Plymouth”. They were movements
of great importance, in themselves,
nothing of this kind has ever been
tried in G. H. S. before, yet they
were only a cog in the big job of
putting out “The Reflector”.
The directors of “The Reflector”
were appointed at the very begining
of the year and have worked over it
steadily up to now. The Sophomore
class recognizes the splendid work
of these people and takes this oppor
tunity of expressing its appreciation,
for the service. Although they can
not help in the work of getting “The
Reflector” ready for ^the printers,
as this job is over, they can help to
do the smallest part of the job, that
of selling it. Although this is the
smallest part of the big job, it is no
small undertaking. The Sophomores
are aware of this fact and are ready
and willing to tackle the job.
Are the Sophomores for “The Re
flector”?. They ain’t nothin’ else!”
PROSPECTS FOR NEXT
Everyone is confident that this
year’s Annual will be a success, but
at present the prospects for the 1923
“Reflector” are so bright that they
almost dim the ones of 1922. Things
are now planned so that there is ab
solutely no reason why the Seniors of
next year can’t put out an Annual
that would do credit to any high
school with the very least of work
and expense. The school authorities
have just signed a contract with the
Bureau of Engraving which is cal
culated to make the “Reflector” staff
of next year sail along on flowery
beds of ease. By this method the book
is to be completely planned and laid
out during the summer months, so
that all work can be begun by the
middle of September at the beginning
of school. This careful planning
takes care of not only the construc
tion of the book and the literary end
but also includes the financial end.
Go to it, Juniors! The 1923 “Reflec
tor” is up to you!
NEW AND NOVEL FEATURES
OF THE ANNUAL
One of the cleverest features of the
whole Annual is the attractive little
story that runs throughout it and
which forms a connecting link be
tween each phase of the book. This
year’s “Reflector” takes the form of
a highly interesting and entertaining
report delivered by a Marsian pro
fessor after his first visit to Earth.
This professor tells of the peculiar
people he met while down on Earth
and dwells especially upon a school
for boys and girls “situated in a
Offers to women a liberal
education and professional
training in vocational subjects.
Liberal courses in Arts,
Science, Music and Home Eco
Teachers and graduates of
other colleges provided for in
both regular and special cours
Equipment modem, 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 I. FOUST, Pres.
Greensboro, N. C.
“The Pick of the Pic-
Presenting only the first run
Photoplays with all the ..
The Bijou concert orchestra
and symphony pipe organ.
Playing all the latest dramas,
comedies and educational
“The Home of Par-
I BOYS START RIGHT AND YOU WILL SCTA 5f RIGHT.
Take a Columbian National End>wment Policy and learn
to save systematically. We insured boys from 12 years old
i and up, at the low rates given below: per one thousand
^ ^ ’ 20 Year Endowmen.t 440.86;
16 Year Endowment, $67.03; 10 Year Endowment, $90.18.
A policy may help you through college.
'f GEO. T. COCHRANE. GENERAL AGENT.
I Phone 2613. Room 302 Southern Life & Trust Building.
THE WILLIAM FOOE HOTELS
Wm. Poor, President and General Mgr.
THE O. HENRY
Greensboro, N. C., W'. H. Lowery, Mgr
Spartansburg, S. C., W. P. Martin, Mgr
JacksonTille, Fla., A. D. Arnold, Mgr.
E. E. Robinson, Secretary and Trees.
Hotels Under Lease, Now Building
THE FRANCIS MARION
325 Rooms, each with bath
Charleston, S. C.
Open Nov. 21—High Point, N. C.
130 Rooms, each with bath
THE GEORGE WASHINGTON
514 Elm St.
JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE
GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
IS proof that in our line of business the South can build as wisely
and well as any other section of the country.
Insurance in force
Over $163,000,000.00 !
A Nice Place to Dine
thriving town in the heart of a fertile
state known as North Carolina.” He
reports to the other Marsians on how
this school is conducted and gives
details of its scholastic, literary and
athletic activities. When the professor
closes his account with an amusing
account of the wit and humor of this
school, one is tempted to believe that
this Greensboro High School which
he visited must be the best ever.
Another novel addition to this
year’s Annual is the number of snap
shots taken in and around school.
There are individual snapshots of all
the people who make up the school
statistics; there are snapshots of the
teachers; snapshots of the pupils and
snapshots of different games. The
humor department is also handled in
an entirely new way. With these new
attractions who can say that the 1922
“Reflector” isn’t going to be the best
ever put out by G. H. S.?
AMERICAN EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
..Capital and Surplus $750,000.00
National Bank for Savings 4 per cent paid on Savings Account
R. G. Vaughn, Pres.; ....F. C. Boyles, Cashier; .. F. H. Nicholson, Asst. Cashier;
I. F. Peebles, Asst. Cashier; W. H. Spradlin, Jr., Asst. Cashier
SCOTT BATTERY COMPANY
CHARACTERISTICS OF CONSTELLATIONS
(Continued from page- 1)
thrall Charlie Phillips in her siren
charms. Every boy in school is for
you, especially the baseball boys, and
all the girls adore you. We hope that
your ever-present smile will always
lighten the halls of old G. H. S.
for your cl
SERVICE ON BATTERIES OF ALL KINDS;
T Penn Scott
305 S. Green St.'
W. C. OGBURN
I 109 West Market Street - - Phone 13421
We write all kinds. ^ Let us serve you
FIELDIN L. FRY & COMPANY
231 Y2 S. Elm St. Phone 453
Walton Shoe Shop
EXPERT REPAIRING '
Ladies Work A Specialty Phone 805
110 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C- [