Friday, October 9, 192S
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 Association) on Ac
Chartered 1838. Confers the De
gree of A.B. in the literary de
partment and B.M. in the music
In addition to the regular classi
cal course, special attention is
called to the departments of Home
Economics, Expression, Art, Edu
cation, Sunday School Teacher
Training, Piano Pedagogy, and to
the complete School of Music.
For further information apply to
SAMUEL B. TURRENTINE
Grce^tsisoro, N. C.
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Seniors Have Awarded Auld’s of Co
lumbus, Ohio, Contract for the
Rings—Some Changes Made.
The contracts for the senior rings,
senior pictures for the annual, and the
printing of the annual have been
awarded to Auld’s Columbus, Ohio;
Flynt’s Studio, Greensboro; and J. P.
Bell Printing Co., Lynchburg, Ya. re
spectively. The contract for the cut
work has not yet been awarded. North
State Engraving Co. of Greensboro is
very anxious to do this work, but they
have no other annual work to show.
They may be started on the annual and
if their work is satisfactory they will
get the contract, but if it proves other
wise, someone else will be given the
Several changes have been made in the
rings this year. The same seal will be
used, but other minor details have been
changed. The ring is of yellow gold,
with a circle of white gold in a back
ground of black enamel. The seal is
stamped inside the circle. In a few days
the measurements for the rings will be
completed and the order sent off. With
in three weeks after the order has been
sent the rings should be received.
Senior pictures are being taken in
squads of eight a day, four girls in the
afternoon and four boys at night. Ac
cording to Mr. Flynt, the pictures should
be completed by the end of the week.
SCOTT PREsTdES AT
BOYS’ CLUB MEETING
Committee Decides on Plan and Color
for Club’s Pin—Mr. Rowe Gives
a Piano Selection.
The weekly meetings of the Boy’s
Club of the First Presbyterian church
were held on the 24th and 30th.
The president, Clarence Scott, an
nounced that the committee for selecting
a pin for the club had decided on the
kind and color. The pin is to be gold
of a high grade and is to cost one dol
lar and sixty two cents. It was moved
and voted that the pin was to be op
tional with those entering later.
The committee for selecting a name
for the club had no report as yet.
The president suggested that the club
elect a council of six boys to draw up a
constitution and to decide on the restric
tion of new members. This election
however was postponed until next meet
The meeting was then turned over to
Henry Biggs, chairman, of the program
committee, who introduced Mr. Rowe,
a member of the High School Faculty.
Mr. Rowe gave a selection on the piano.
After this the president dismissed the
meeting with a prayer.
Supper was served to twenty-five
members of the club.
B. Fife: What are you writing?
A. Brewer: A joke.
B. Fife: Well, give her my regards.
W. Watson: So Coach Fordham got
P. Wyrick: Yes, but his P. A. still
G. Davis: Well, Coach, how is your
football team coming?
Coletrane: Like counterfeit money.
G. Davis: What do you mean?
Coletrane: The halves are full of lead
and the quarter can’t pass.
G. B. McLeod: Helen said you weren’t
good enough to be hung.
P. Shelton: What did you tell her?
G. B. McLeod: Oh, I stood up for
you—I said you were.
Miss Moore: You bad boy! I wish I
was your mother for about twenty-four
Ted Smith: All right, teacher. I’ll
speak to dad and maybe I can fix it up.
Miss Wheeler: What are you playing
Mr. Miller: Beethoven’s Ninth Sym
Miss Wheeler: Oh, dear! Have we
missed the other eight?
H. Toland (at swimming meet) : That
fellow is anchor man on the relay team.
D. Lee: But wouldn’t they go faster
if they weren’t anchored?
FIRST AID IS GIVEN
BY THE BOY SCOUTS
Under Supervision of Poole and Blue,
Many Valuable Services Were
Rendered by the Scouts.
There were several boy scouts on du
ty each day at the Central Carolina
Fair for the purpose of rendering first
aid in any emergency that occurred.
They were under the supervision of
Poole and Blue, local undertakers.
Many services were rendered by the
Scouts. Several boys patroled the
grounds while one or two stayed in the
tent furnished by the Undertakers to
aid anyone who might come there. Cut
fingers, bites, boils, headaches and stom-
aches were a few of the ailments
brought to the tent for first aid. In
one instance a man came to the tent
and asked the boy on duty to bandage
his hand out of which a monkey had
bitten a large piece. Friday six or sev
en lost children were found and brought
to the tent while the scouts found their
parents. Different boys were on duty
each day and they established a very
creditable record of services.
HIGH SCHOOL BAND SHOWS
UP EXCEPTIONALLY WELL
Mr. Aycock: I am going to speak on
liars today. How many of you have
read the 25th chapter of the text?
Nearly every student raised his hand.
Mr. Aycock: Good! You are the very
group to whom I wish to speak. There
is no 25th chapter.
Maline B.’s little brother: Hey, what’s
wrong with your eyes?
W. Watson: Nothing, why?
M. B.’s little brother: Well, sis says
you look like a fish.
Glenn H.: Yes, I’m in the newspaper
John T.: How many do you sell a day?
A. Brewer: What do you call a man
who runs an auto?
B. Fife: Depends on how near he
comes to running over me.
Annie H.: Don’t you think Elizabeth
Simpson has a very refined face?
D. Meyers: She ought to have; it’s
been through enough processes.
INSIDE DOPE ON
(Continued from page four)
Johnson was making a good showing. It
is hoped that he will be back out for
Hill—Guy is manager of this year’s
squad and is exactly the man for the
place. He is to be seen at every prac
tice and has proved his ability by the
way he is watching out for the players.
Watson—Willie came to us last year
and showed that he was a man who could
play football. His team-mates of last
year thought so much of him and of his
ability to play that they elected him
captain of the team for this year. Wat
son has proved that they were right in
making the selection.
Pennington—If you are looking for a
good guard there will be no need to
Newman—George came out for prac
tice only one day and is out of the
game for the rest of the season due to
a broken wrist which he received while
“cuttin’ the dummy”.
■ »l ■
We in the High School, wish to thank
the graded school for their hearty co
operation in permitting us to use their
gymnasiums, athletic fields, and shower
rooms. We shall do our best to show
our appreciation by using them in the
Phil Shelton: Don’t you think that
travel broadens the mind?
M. Crews (bored): Yes, you should
take a trip around the world.
D. Swift: Father, the man to whom
you owe $500 is on the phone.
Mr. Swift: Tell him we had the phone
Paul S.: Can you cook, dearie?
Margaret C.: I don’t know, Paul, but
I used to make the most wonderful mud
Johnnie: Mother says she found a fly
in the cake you sold her.
Grocer: I’m sorry. Tell her to send
the fly back and I’ll give her a raisin
in the place of it.
Mrs. M.: And were you a good little
girl at church this morning?
Dot: Oh, yes, mother. A man offered
me a big plate of money and I said, “No,
Grocer: We have some very nice string-
Mr. Harrison: How much are they a
Lindsay M.: What period do you eat?
Mary T.: I don’t eat any, but I have
lunch at the fifth period.
Any girl can be gay in a nice coupe;
In a taxi they all can be jolly;
But the girl worth while
Is the girl who will smile
When you’re taking her home in a trol
The G. H. S. Band and Orchestra are
showing the effects of their year’s train
ing from Mr. Miller. The Band and
Orchestra both are organizations to be
proud of, in size and results.
The size has been greatly augmented
by the coming to G. H. S. of musical
students from the Grammar Schools.
The improvement in results is to be
attributed largely of the efforts of Mr.
Miller and Mr. Gildersleve in getting a
full set of the finest musical instruments
possible and in training players for
Some of these players have not shown
up as they should have and will be
replaced this year, but the greater num
ber have shown they were true musicians
and have stuck with their instrument
and are now able to play with an organi
zation worthy of the support and name
of Greensboro High School.
Those at present playing with the G.
H. S. Band, (the one that played at
the Leaksville-Greensboro game), are:
Bill Petree, Bobby Scott, George Dick
erson, Max Albright, Carter Williams,
C. T. Strickland, Randal Martin and
Jack Kleemeir playing Clarinet; Charles
Paris, Elden Huffine, Floyd Mills and
Albert Thomiison, saxophone; C. B.
Hall Jr., Weldon Beacham, trombone;
Maddry Simmons, Marshall Campbell,
bass; Eleanor Pendergrass, Marvin Ise-
ley, alto horn; Charles Wilhelm, Charles
Crews, drums; Jule Squires, Holley
Houck, Neville Watson, Dorrys Ben
nett, C. B. Wilkerson, Margaret Hood,
Ed. Robbins, Charles Hartsook, Billy
Horten, Harold Taylor, Dick Douglas,
Nick Lukidis, cornet.
Those playing in the orchestra are:
James Springfield, John Foster, Charles
Marsh, Clem Campbell, Joe Saleeby,
Frank Ham, Evelyn Parks, Arlinde Cates,
Charlotte Van Noppen, George Dick
erson, J. C. Coe, Edgar Kellenberger,
Robert Kelly, Mary Davis, Ellen Don-
avent, violins; Eleanor Pendergrass,
Marvin Iseley, alto horns; Margaret
Hood, tympany; Charles Wilhelm
Charles Crews, drums; Carter Williams,
Max Albright, Randal Martin, Bill Pe
tree, clarinets; Weldon Beacham, C. B.
Hall Jr., trombones; Floyd Mills, Al
bert Thompson, Elden Huffine, saxa-
phone; Jule Squires, Nick Lukidis, Hol
ley Houck, Neville Watson, Rorrys
Bennett, Ed. Robbins, cornets; Maddry
Simmons, bass; Marshall Campbell, sou-
saphone; Louise Whittington and Jose
phine Lyles, piano.
Later these organizations will be en
larged by enrolling the best students
of the two large beginners classes, which
are already developing some good mu
The Glee-Clubs and quartets are just
getting started and need more members.
Come on! G. H. S. Show your spirit!
You’ll get that Music-Contest cup next
spring if you keep working like you’ve
started!” is Weldon Beacham’s encourag
ing message to the un-enrolled musi
cians of the student body.
J. Norman was what some folks would
call an antique tea-hound Saturday.
Those rolled trowsers were quite the ber
Football equipment that will co
operate with you in playing a bet
When it’s football equipment—
Good Football Equipment—come
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214 South Elm Street
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all your needs in our line,
and will appreciate your
Phones 457-458 221 S. Elm St.
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