Rucker & Co.
New York Cotton Exehance
New Orleans Cotton Exchange
RUCKER BONDED WAREHOUSE
Storage of Cotton
Capacity 80.000 Bales
The football game was over and
at the parlor grate
A maid and long haired youth
were ling’ring rather late.
They talked of goals and touch
downs but found it rather
Till Cupid put his nose guard on
and butted in the game.
Quoth he, “It’s mighty funny if I
don’t arrange a match.”
And so he lined the couple up and
made them toe the scratch.
The Habit of Thrift
THE FOUNDATION OF SUCCESS
Acquire this habit by depositing in
our savings department.
Interest compounded quarterly
Atlantic Bank & Trust
Dr. C. I. Carlson
Complete X-Ray Laboratories
N. H. Silver Co.
Greensboro High Point
The youth was growing nervous
’neath the weight of new-found
And he kinder thought the scrim
mage ought to end up with a
He charged upon the center, he
tackled left and right,
And the way they held that chair
for downs was simply out of
He tried an osculation, just an am
But lost it on a fumble and instead
it struck the air.
Miss Kathrine Mann delightfully
entertained a number of her friends
at her home on Spring Street last
Saturday afternoon honoring Miss
Jewell Sumner and Miss Louisa
Sherwood of N. C. C. W. and Misses
Louise Womble, Ivey Moore, and
Alvinia Goode of G. C.
The guests played rook, four
tables being arranged. The honor-
ees were presented with pretty^
linen handkerchiefs. At the con
clusion of the games a delicious
salad course together with hot tea
Miss Mann’s guests included Misses
Bertha Ferree, Carmell Ferguson.
Nancy Little, Ethel Stockton, Eliza
beth Mann, Elizabeth Clegg, Lota
Lee Troy, Geneva Summers, Louise
Sherwood, Louise Womble, Ivey
Moore and Alvinia Goode.
L. L. Troy—106
Then as he landed on his ear, he
heard the maiden say;
“You’re penalized for holding, Jim,
likewise for offside play*”
Whth set teeth he tried another, this
time succeeded fine,
For he scored an easy touchdown
on the crimson two-inch line.
And as he sat there by the fire,
communing soul to soul—
The parlor door swung open and
FATHER KICKED THE
STUDENTS IN FAVOR OF
(Continued from page 1)
student self government, for it does
not function directly in all phases
of school life. Furthermore, the
power of the council is not abso
lute; for the organization of our
city school system which holds the
principal morally responsible for
the management of the High School
veto power (should it be necessary)
"114 W. MARKET ST.
WHERE QUALITY TELLS
Where Most of the G. H. S.
Students Buy Their Gifts
For Three Decades
WE SELL IT
ONE Of THE 30 BELK sms
Greensboro Music Co.
Frank M. Hood, Mgr.
Mandolins, Banjos, • Ukuleles, Gui
tars and Violins
Pianos, Sheet Music, Victrolas,
123 SOUTH ELM STREET
U. S. Woolen Mills Co.
Better Clothes for Less Money
304 South Elm Street
A FACULTY FABLE
Once there was a Stout bachelor,
who lived by himself. One morning
after he had been awakened by the
Musick of the Robbins and Martins
just outside his window, a Roach
crossed his path as he was going
down the Hall, which he knew to be
a sure sign of bad luck. And so it
proved, for when he reached his car
he found he had a flat Tyre. When
he rea-hed his office he found a
bill from the Coleman. This “last
straw” made him feel as though he
had been drinking Wine, but after
many “ahs,” and “Wells,” he dis
missed the subject. “I should wor
ry,” said he; “it doesn’t matter if
the ground is White with snow on
the Morrow, for Summerell soon be
; Father: I never smoked when I
: was your age! Will you be able
I to tell that to your son when you’re
I Johnny: “Not with so stai^ht a
Mary: Did you hear about the
awful accident in the subway?
Mary: A man had his eye on
a seat and a woman sat on it!
Wifie: You used to think I was
; Husband: Well, you still are; you
! are always up in the air and hang-
I ing on something!
! Harry Rockwell: “My ancestors
..came over in the Mayflower.”
i Elmer Shelton: “It’s lucky they
did. The immigration laws are
' stricter now.”
The American Legion Weekly of
fers the following motto for our
“Abide with me.” This sentiment
meets witli our whole-hearted ap
cil, and such in reality do its pro
moters desire it to be. For surely
Even the most ardent advocates of
student co-operation do not believe
that the plan is a solution for all
our problems. But they do believe
it is a step in the right direction.
With the increased demands for in
telligent citizenship, Greensboro
High School would fail in its duty,
did it not endeavor to give its
students some laboratory experience
in community co-operation and lead
ership. The proposed plan is in
line with similar movements in the
leading high schools of our country.
North Carolina schools have been
rather conservative (and perhaps
wisely so) in this respect; but
many of them are considering the
matter now. Perhaps our own
school will blaze the trail for others
Enthusiasm for the plan is grow
ing slowly in this school. This is
a wholesome situation, for it shows
that the student body is thinking
and will not come to conclusions
hastily. It verifes our faith that
the ultimate decisions of our stu
dents are always sane and just.
The senior class has voted in
favor of the plan, and the faculty
(whose support is 100 percent) has
now turned it over to them to in
troduce to the other classes. They
can render no greater service to
succeeding generations of high
school students than that of initiat
ing the ideal of Student Cooperation
in building the life of the Greens
boro High School.
Davie St. Auto Exchange
“U-NO. the »-uy who puts water in it”
Dealers in ii.«ed cars 211 S. Davie St.
Dixie Sales Co.
Autfmot ve liectri al S* vice— Ortn,e Front) '
Phone 1123, 109 S. Davie St.. Greensboro,N.C.
J. S. Duncan
Brooks, Hines & Smith
Attorneys and Cn'TsePors at Law
GT>EEN.SBORO. N. C.
Louise B. Alexander
4’a Pnnn'T P’*>'d*nfr. Greensboro. N. C.
Sidney S. Alderman
rOTTNTY COURT HOUSE
Shuping, Hobhs & Davis
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
Offices in Banner Bldg. Greensboro. N. C.
William P. Bynum
Rooms 205-206-207—County Court House
E. D. Broadhurst
Third Floor—BANNER BUILDING
The Arcade Cafeteria
(Under Benbow Arcade)
A. E. Nowlan and F. A, Pritchet, Props.
Drs. Coble & Poindexter
Richardson Grocery Co.
210 S. Davie Street Phone 910—-3347
Patterson Bros., Inc. 1.
DEPARTMENT FOOD STORE 'a
219 S. Elm St. Phone 400 j
N. Elm St.—Five Points—McAdoo Heights
Matheson-Wills Real i
C.RE’='NSBORO. N. C.
Guilford Ins. & Realty Co.
0. L. GRUBBS, Pres [
109 E. Market St. Phone 312 |
Shoes, Hosiery, Repairing
LADIES’ FREE SHINE PARLOR
Norman Block: (at football game)
Earl Sellars has the awfullest stiff
arm I ever saw.
Katherine Gregory: Oh, poor Earl,
what’s the matter with it?
Army Salvage Ware
United Slates Army and Navy
Surplus Materials *
227 S. Elm St., Greensboro, N. C.
We write all kinds. Let us serve you
Fielding L. Fry & Co.
231*/^ S. Elm St. Phone 453
J, W. Scott & Company
Dry Goods, Notions and Mill Agents
We Only Sell Merchants
113-115 W. Washington Street
Greensboro, N. C.
SHOP FOR MEN
Guilford Hotel Corner
Red Lion Tablets
WILLS’ BOOK & STATIONERY
SYKES SHOE SHOP
i Ladies’ Work a Specialty Phone 806
' I 110 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C.
LUCAS BROS. I
Dry Cleaners—Pressers j
120 E. Sycamore St. Phone 2277 |
i FOLKS SAY—And You Hear It Everywhere
I When you wantt good shoes it’s
GREENSBORO’S OLDEST AND LARGEST
In the Heart of Greensboro
Cafetria and Cafe
We have one of the best and most
talked of Cafeterias in North Caro
lina. Excellent service and prices
112 W. SYCAMORE STREET
High Class Repairing Our Specialty
For All Cold Troubles