Rated by State Department of Education as Class A, entitling a graduate to
I'eceive a teacher’s liigliest grade certificate.
Placed on tlie list of four-year colleges whose graduates may he selected as
teachers in high schools approved hy the Commission (of the Southern Associa
tion) on Accredited Schools.
Chartered 1838. Confers the degree of A.B. in the literary department and
B.M. in the music department.
In addition to the regular classical course, special attention is called to the
departments of Home Economics, Expression, Art, Education, Sunday School
Teacher Training, Piano Pedagogy, and to the complete School of Music.
For further information apply to
I Huntley-Stockton-Hill Company
209 N. ELM ST.
Patterson’s Dept. Food Store
Many are learning the convenience of our store—being able to get anything
for the table at one p irking—-then too, if it should he a little late you can carry
lu.me leady cooked from our delicatessen department cooked meats, salads, slaw,
sandwiches, potato chips, fancy cheese, deviled crabs and croquets and from
our Bakery department hot rolls, bread, cakes and pies—Think of the conven
ience of having your fish dressed ready for the pan. Visit our Sea Food depart
ment, and see the variety we carry fre^i every day in the week.
Notice especially our fruit and vegetable department—you will always find a
large variety of the finest fruits and vegetables the world’s markets afford.
All through our stocks you will find that quality has been our forethought in
selecting this enormous array of good things to eat.
Then the price—we ask you to compare—our business is constantly growing
and many are comparing.
PATTERSON BROTHERS, !7ic.
Dept. Food Store
PHONES 400 and 401 219 SOUTH ELM ST.
Fish Department, 218 S. Davie St., Phone 1140
WHERE quality TELLS
September ^5, 1921^
DR. S. B. TURRENTINE, President
GREENSBORO, N. C.
The McClamroch Comp’y
Marble, Tile, Tei'razza, 3lo8oics, Conijmsition Floors
Mantels and Fireplaee Furnishings
GREENSBORO, N. C.
FOR YEAR IS GOOD
Coach Johnson Enthusiastic Over the
Strength of Purple Whirlwinds.
The big noise you’ve been hearing late
ly is neither the blasting in Sunset Hills
nor the Municipal band. Both have done
their best, but neither can approach the
new football uniforms in importance or
loudness. They came last Thursday and
were issued on Friday. Of course there
was much speculation as to just who
would be lucky enough and good enough
to get one. The Daily News states that
Coach Johnson is pessimistic over the
prospects. We don’t know where the
writer got his information, but we beg
to disagree. We admit that the team
suffered greatly from graduation, but
we contend that the material on hand
to fill up the gaps is far more promis
ing than they seem to think.
To come to the proof: Fred Bur
roughs will ably take care of one end.
He has proved his worth time after time.
Last year’s team showed what it thought
of him when it elected him captain. For
the other end there is wealth of material
—Jim Mans, Ray Henderson, Howard
Wimbish, Lacy Wyrick, James Caudle
and Lattis Johnson. Any one of these
could take care of the position. For the
tackles there are Billy Koenig from last
year, Theron Brown from Junior High,
Duval Craven and John Atwater,—two
husky lads, and James Watson, a new
comer, looks capable enough. We don’t
see anything to be pessimistic about so
The guards are probably best taken
care of in that they have two letter men
- -Mead Connelly and John Ford. These
two have already demonstrated their
worth. Also out for guards are Penn
Hunter, a 200-pounder from Pomona;
McCormack, and Manley.
Frank Goodwin seems to be showing
up well for center. Frank is a letter
man in football, and certainly has the
experience. Maurice Turner and Glenn
Holder are making strong bids for his
position, so it looks like center is safe
enough. With a line like that, we’re look
ing for the Daily News to change its
mind pretty quick.
The line got most of the letter men,
but with Vernell Hackney as a starter,
Johnson expects to build one of the big
gest little backfields in the state. “Nelly”
is little, but when he and “Bus” Swift
used to get together the grandstand went
vdld, and the other team went to pieces.
He starred at half last year, but along
with Edgar Young, Adam Clement and
Jimmy Williams, he is trying to convince
Coach Johnson that he is a first-rate
quarterback. It seems that they’ve all
just about succeeded, and it’s now a
question as to which one instead of two.
J’he pessimism comes in the rest of the
backfield. There’s plenty of material,
but it’s noticeably inexperienced. Will
ard Watson seems to have had a little,
as has Phil Shelton, Charles Burgess and
Charles West. Other men showing prom
ise are Allan Brewer, Clarence Scott,
Joe Faulkner, Bill Teague, Roy Smith
and Dick Burroughs, a brother of Fred.
On the whole, it looks like we’re go
ing to have a steady, reliable team—the
kind that wins games and wins unfail
ingly. A team that depends on their
school for support and gets it because it
does want it and because it deserves it.
The first game is Saturday, the 27th,
at the old battlefield. Cone Park. Come
on, G. PI. S., show the world that we’re
not pessimistic; that we do believe that
we have the best team in the state, and
that we’re right on the spot to prove it.
Don’t forget the time and the place—
Cone Park, at 4 o’clock Saturday the
27th. Incidentally, we’re playing Salis
Miss Nellie Dry Outlines Course of
Work for Association.
Enthusiasm and pep characterized the
meeting of high school girls at 10:30
o’clock yesterday morning when they as
sembled to elect the Girls Athletic asso
ciation officers for the coming year. The
new president, Virginia Jackson, presid
ed and the following members were chos
en for the various offices: Vice-president,
Mary Thurman; secretary, Garnett Greg
ory; representative to student council,
Marion Walters; captain of the basket
ball team, Mary Thurman; manager of
the basketball team, Virginia Jackson;
student leader of hiking club, Maxine
Ferree; student leader of the girls in
training, Edith Neal; and press reporter
for High Life, Helen Forbis.
Miss Nellie Dry, physical director, out
lined briefly but vividly the course of
work which has been planned for the
girls hy the athletic department. Her
fervor and zealous interest in her sub
ject was reflected and augmented by her
audience, and the meeting gathered steam
as it progressed.
Miss Dry introduced the faculty mem
bers she has appointed to act as advisers
to the members of the Girls’ Athletic as
sociation. Each one gave a concise dis
cussion of her particular phase of the
physical culture work, and every speaker
was greeted and applauded with cheers
by the audience. Anticipation and ex
citement were high concerning the ap
proaching seasons of sport, each girl
thrilled at the realization that her favor
ite team will soon be organized and that
in a short time an opportunity will be
offered to match skill in contests requir
ing and developing alertness, cool calcu
lation and strong physical endurance.
Each succeeding speaker was received
enthusiastically by the girls, fans and
players of each game striving to outdo
each other in the vocalization of their
The faculty advisors of the Girls’ Ath
letic association are: Director of tennis.
Miss Lily Walker; head of the hockey
team and training club, Miss Josephine
Causey; basketball coaches. Miss Julia
Glenn and Miss Ida Belle Moore. Good-
natured rivalry exists between the heads
of the various sports as well as between
the tryouts for the teams, but the coop
eration necessary to success between the
coaches and the players exists and the
season should be a bright one for all
branches of the association.
Mfliat is loyalty? A word to weave
into song and fling to the breezes? We
think not! We will never think so ! Loy
alty is born of the spirit. It implies ac
tion that kind of action that sent the
real men into the great war of yesterday
and left behind the jelly fishes, to make
speeches and wave flags; that kind of
enthusiasm for a beloved cause or in
stitution that sets men fighting and dic
ing that the beloved may have life. It
is not mere word!
These are the loyalists: Men who don
the football togs every afternoon and
work, work, work to develop muscle fibre
to fight for the team, even though all the
honor that comes to some of them is
“scrub”; editors and reporters who toil
early and late to make High Life a sheet
worthy of bearing the name of the
Greensboro Central High School; class
and society officers who really serve and
fill their offices to overflowing with good
things; teachers who strive to help us,
mind and heart, and love us in spite of
all our limitations.
YOU SUPPLY THE BRAINS
We furnish you with Pencils, Erasers,
Ink, Tablets and everything else
needed to make A’s in English, Math
Let’s Pull Together
Senior Supply Room
INI—nil nil—iiii MM—INI—nil iiii—nil—iiii*_|,|^
Tliis isn’t a flower shop,
1 You’ll pick a Daisy here,
1 You are looking for a suit.
\ “Dick” Wharton “L. S.” Moore
All good things come to him who
hustles while he waits.—Anon.
MATHESOK-WILLS REAL ESTATE COAIPAKY
Real Estate — Insurance — Ronds
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Will I Be
Many of you young men in G.
H. S. will determine this year what
your future business or profession
will be, will plan your studies ac
cordingly and will “follow-through”
While you are making these de
cisions, consider the Insurance Pro
fession, a vocation that provides a
business life-time of pleasant and
profitable work. Interesting and
absorbing. Insurance places you at
the head of your own business with
ojiportunities limited only by your
We always want young men in
our organization, and any of our
officers will be glad to talk to you
any time regarding the oiiportuni-
ties offered as a Pilot representa
Pilot Life Insurance
A. W. McAlister, President
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Attorneys at Law
Second Floor Banner Building
KEEP A COZY LITTLE
CORNER IN YOUR
HEART for the