November 6, ig^i
Rated by State Department of Education as Class A, entitling a graduate to
receive a teacher’s highest grade certificate.
Placed on the list of four-year colleges whose graduates may be selected as
teachers in high schools approved by 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
DR. S. B. TURRENTINE, President
GREENSBORO, N. C.
he save an example of a steel bridge
wliich collapsed just as it was finished.
The cause was traced to a little bolt
Boys, if you want to enjoy High Life and feel
free and easy
Blue Bell Overalls
209 N. ELM ST.
A STANDARD COLLEGE FOR YOUNG WOMEN
For Catalogue or Special Information, Write
Chas. E. Brewer, President - - - - Raleigh, N. C.
DR. C. H. CREDEMAN, Ph. C.
THE X-RAY CHIROPRACTOR
Ex-Member of Faculty Palmer School of Chiropractic
Oets You Well and Keeps You Well
301 Davie St. Office Hours: 8:30 to 12:30; 3 to 5; 7 to 8 Phone 2913
R. H. MILTON ELECTRIC COMPANY
Illuminating and Electrical Engineers
220 North Elm Street
See BUDDY for your Shirts and Furnishings
BUDDY SHIRT SHOP
National Theatre Building.
Patterson’s Dept. Food Store
Many are learning the convenience of our stm;e—being able to get anything
for the table at one parking—then too, if it should be a little late you can carry
home ready cooked from our delicatessen department cooked meats, salads, slaw,
sandwiches, potato chips, fancy cheese, deviled crabs and croauets 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 fresh 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, Inc.
Dept. Food Store
PHONES 400 and 401 219 SOUTH ELM ST.
Fish Department, 218 S. Davie St., Phone 1140
WHERE QUALITY TELLS
The McClamroch Comp’y
Marble, Tile, Terrazza, Mosaics, Composition Floors
Mantels and Fireplace Furnishings
GREENSBORO, N. C.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Wednesday, October 22, immediately
after school, the French club met in the
cafeteria to hold its second meeting of
the year. Elizabeth Stone called the
meeting to order and the secretary,
Mary Tluirman, read the minutes. Every
one answered to the roll call with a
'The program was in charge of Miss
Coleman’s first and eighth period French
vii classes. The eighth period class pre
sented “Nicette,” a comedy in two acts.
'The cast was as follows:
Anatole—Mary Price. Capdenac—Ju
lius Whiten. M. Bouvard—Ben Hen
dricks. Nicette—Edith Neal.
-Anatole has just been told by a very
noted physician that he is afflicted with
cancer and has only a few months to
live. He is secretly in love with his
niece, Nicette, who is about to enter
into a marriage with Capdenac, a ras
cal to whom he is very much opposed.
He has a conference with Capdenac and
forces him to sign a paper rejecting
Nicette. Anatole calls Nicette and her
tutor, M. Bouvard, and imparts to them
the information, and it is agreed that
Nicette shall marry whom she wishes.
She says that she loves Anatole, but he
tells her that such happiness is not for
him and explains the circumstances. Up
on mention of the physician’s name, M.
Bouvard produces the morning paper
and reads an article pronouncing the
doctor a fanatic on the subject of can
cer. Nicette and Anatole embrace and
go off to live happily ever after.
“Le Medicin Mystific” was then pre
sented by the first period class. The
cast was as follows:
The Doctor—John Laharie. 'The rich
woman—Helen Forbis. 'The poor wo
'This is the story of a rich woman
whose eyes liave been giving a great deal
of trouble and who' has come to Paris to
consult a noted occulist. 'This doctor
has only wealthy patients and he tells
them they are afflicted with a horrible
disease, amarosis, so that they will con
sult him frequently. While waiting at
the doctor’s office the rich dame meets
a poor woman to whom she explains her
case. 'The old women shrewdly detects
the doctor’s purpose and tlie two change
clotlies. 'The dame in the role of a poor
woman gains admittance, and the doctor
lironounces nothing seriously wrong. In
furiated, the dame reveals her identity
and stalks out of tlie office, never to
Refreshments were then served and all
chatted a few minutes before leaving.
'The meeting was felt to be a success
and everyone declared they had had a
Under faculty supervision, the follow
ing committee appointed by the presi
dent, Elizabeth Stone, will prepare tlie
programs for the year: Betty Harrison,
Fanny Rockwell, I>ois Gilles]ue and Mar
garet Glenn Stockton.
At chapel period on AVednesday, Octo
ber 28, Mr. AVunsch spoke to Room 103,
taking as his subject “Uving for the
Finer 'Things in Life.”
“'The man who succeeds gets up as
soon as the. alarm clock rings, while the
failure turns over to sleep just one sec
ond longer, ’ he said. In his opinion
every man is born to be good and to
be a genius. “A genius is made up of
nine-tentlis work,” he said, and as an
example gave tlie life of tlie great art
ist, Heifitz. Heifitz was a jioor boy
when he started out in life; but because
he was willing to pay the price—to prac
tice eight hours every day—he has be
Mr. Wunsch urged that the boys and
girls have greater ambition than 20-inch
trouser legs, fussy clothes, and the new
fashions of bobbed hair, because there
are so many things that are finer in life.
“Hitch your wagon to some of the high
er things; set your goal high, and gain
that goal by everlasting work,” he said.
In his estimation the man who is truly
great is not the one who does such big-
noticeable things, but the man who is
perfect in die little things. 'To prove
the worth and importance of little things
which had not been properly made.
“Shall one little bolt be the cause of
your downfall?” he asked. “'The worth
while things in life can be attained only
by hard work,” and he begged that each
one seek after the beautiful things, “for
the kind of boys and girls you are now
will determine the kind of men and wo
men vou will make,” he declared.
During the past month the Glee Club,
under the supervision of Mr. Gilder-
sleeve, has been meeting regularly in the
pursuit of better and higher forms ot
music. 'The 15 girls composing it are
being taught to appreciate music and to
co-operate with each other and the in
structor, so that sometime soon they may
delight G. H. S. with another excellent
jirogram in chapel.
ROOM 107 ELECTS OFFICERS
On 'Tuesday, October 28, the members
of Room 107 held a meeting to organize
and elect officers. 'The meeting was
called to order by Miss Beckwith, who
acted as chairman, and the following of
ficers were elected: President, Michaux
Crocker; secretary' and treasurer, Glad
ys Simiison; press reporter, Hilda
ORGANIZATION OF THE
Friday, October 24, 30 students inter
ested in debating met in chapel. Mrs.
Phillips took charge of the meeting and
outlined the plans and purposes of the
club for the coming year. Miss Wheeler,
Miss Blackmon, and Miss 'Tillet spoke j
on the aims of the organization. 'They^
all announced that they were ready' at
all times to give any help they' could to
members of the club.
'The first regular meeting of the club
was held 'Tuesday', October 28, and the
following officers were elected: Presi
dent, Byron Sharpe; vice-president. Bill
Scott; secretary^ and treasurer, Martha
Broadhurst; press reporter, Glenn Hol
All who are interested in debating are
urged to join the club. 'The time and
place of meetings will be posted on the
bulletin board, and all members are
expected to be present at the meetings.
‘'An evening of song
To be remembered long.”
So read the announcement of the an
nual Hi-A' reception. And truly those
who were there will long remember the
evening together. After singing songs
and having a good time together, the
y'oung people disjiersed, lioping for an
other invitation to such a “get-together.’’
This isn’t a flower shop,
You’ll pick a Daisy here,
You are looking for a suit.
“Dick” Whartox “L. S.” Moore
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Will I Be
TORCHLIGHT SOCIETY HOLDS
On Tuesday', October 21, tlie 'Torch
light Society held its second meeting. It
was a called meeting to decide on the
'Torchlight Society's page in the annual.
After a sliort discussion, in which Fran
ces Elder, a member of the annual staff,
offered a plan, a final decision was made.
There followed a discussion of tlie so
ciety’s program for the year, and the
president appointed a program commit
tee as follows: Chairman, Helen Forbis;
assistants, Lois Dorsett and Charles
Amole. 'The local constitution which has
lately been turned over to the new mem
bers of this year, was read by the pres
ident, after which the meeting adjourned.
DRAMATIC CLUB MEETS
October 28 was the date of the Dra
matic club’s meeting. 'Tins was the first
real meeting of the club this year, the
election of officers being the main issue.
Margaret Hood, after being elected to
the presidency, took the chair and con
ducted the meeting. 'The following were
elected: Audrey Johnson, vice-president;
Alec Mendenhall, secretary and treas
urer, and Cecile IJndau, press reporter.
After this business was over, Mr.
Wunsch, faculty adviser, outlined the
program for the club’s work for the
year. He divided the club (of about 75
persons) into three groups, each to take
charge of definite future programs.
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”
AVhile 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 ymur own business with
opportunities limited only by your
AVe alwmys w'ant young men in
our organization, and any of our
officers will be glad to talk to you i
any time regarding the opportuni
ties offered as a Pilot representa
I Pilot Life Insurance
I A. W. McAlister, President
I GREENSBORO, N. C.
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Attorneys at Law
Second Floor Banner Building
KEEP A COZY LITTLE
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J. W. JONES & CO.
239-241 S. Davie Street
GREENSBORO, N. C.