ir I G ri 1.1 F K
Friday, November 6, 1925
Rated t)y State Dei)artinent of
Education as (’lass A, entitling a
graduate to r*ceive a teacher’s
iiighcst grade certificate.
Placed on the list of four-year
colleges whose gracluates may be
>clectcd as teachers in high .schools
ai)))roved by tin* Commission (of
the Southern Association) on Ac
Chartered IHMH. Confers tin; De
gree of A.B. in the literary de
partment and li.M. in tlur music
In addition to the regular classi
cal course, sj)ecial attention is
called to the departments of Home
h’.conomics, hixpression, Art, Edu
cation, Sunday School Teacher
Training, Piano Pedagogy, and to
the comi)lete Scliool of Music.
h’or further information apply to
SAMCI'T. li. TCKUENTINK
( iui KNSIIORO, X. C.
Hooks, Gifts and Stationery
I .eftwich A rcade (Ireensboro
Greensboro’s Hest Store
Iliyh School Girls
SCHOOL AND OFFICE
WILLS HOOK AND
STATION FRY CO.
SENIOR SUPPLY ROOM
All School Suiiplics
WALTON’S SHOE SHOP
Special Attention to
High School Students
112 W. Sycamore St., Plume 3185
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
Right in Style
Lorv hi Price
I>ong or Short Pants
Christian ^ King
The world is full of substitutes
for everything but satisfaction.
212 Corcoran Street
Durham, North Carolina
IU KH0U(;HS AND DAVANT
KE-ENTER HKHI SCHOOL
In the last issin* of fiioii Life througli
an error it was stated that hid Davant
and Diek Burrouglis would not be back
in seliool till after Cbristmas. The boy.s,
realizing that edueation is not only
found in traveling, but within the four
walls of a school as well, have deter-
rnim-d definitely to resume their educa
tional training at (I. II. S. at once. 'I'hey
have registered for three courses each
and exiieet not only to jiass these as
the\’ go along, hut also to make up the
first two months work covered before
AT X. ('. (’OLLKGE
((.'oiitinued from page one)
Organized Hallowe’en Celebra
tion Staged With Many
tlie falsity of these and sliowial how the
scliools are develoiiing into a realiza
tion of the great ideals of their fore
fathers. After this Dr. J. II. Iliglismitli,
Supervisor of Higli vSehools, discussed the
following "Educational Ohjeetives”: A
suflicient supply of adeipiately trained
teaeliers, a lengtli of at least H months
for all .schools, the supervision of ele
mentary schools, the county-wide plan
and revenue. President Andrews of High
Point tlien ai)i)ointed two committees, on
nominations and resolutions, respectively.
“The Fourth R”, an addre.ss by Dr.
E. W. ('rawford, of Xashville, Tenn.,
featured the meeting at 7:30 P. M. Fri
day. hklueation witliout religion Is like
a jiowerful maeliine without a dynamo,
and the dynamo is i)owerful and mighty
enough to control tlie machine only in
proportion to the size we build it while
designing the machine. We do not eom-
phTe an automobile and then hope to
go back and install the gears; neither
can we afford to teaeli the "Three R's”
and hope to later install the fourth—
R Religion,” tlie .speaker declared in
his effort to emphasize the great need of
teaching religion in the schools.
Mr. Kdwin M. Steckel, Director of
Public School Music, (lastonia, X. C.,
entertained the audience by his ‘T>eeture-
Reeital” on the development of music.
His clever way of making ])un.s on words
to elineli every iioint held the attention
of his audience. Music was rendered by I
choruses eompo.sed of teachers from High
Point, Winston-Salem and (Ireensboro. ;
lU'tween the general meetings Depart-!
mental meetings were held in different
buildings on the College C’amims. The '
deiiarlmental program in which the higli
.school faculty were most interested was ^
the Saturday morning talk on "Bible
Study in tlie Public Schools,” by Super- i
inteiideiit J. H. Fleming, of Keidsville,'
X. C. As a seipiel to Dr. Crawford’s I
lecture of Friday evening, Mr. Fleming j
unfolded liis plan for religious educa
tion which i.s being .successfully operated ,
in his schools. For two years Reids-
ville High School has had a full-time |
teacher of the Bible. An advisory Board |
comiiosed of 7 ministers of the various
teachers and eipiipment. The teacher,
however, is approved by the school board.
The school suiiiilics room and janitor
service. Tlie course i.s elective. One
half unit credit i.s given for a year's sat
isfactory work. The Old Testament is
tauglit in the first year; the Xew 'I'esta-
ment the second year. "The teacher of
this course this year is a graduate of [
Moody Bible Institute and is doing an |
excellent iiiece of work. Almost all
students are taking the course, and are
hapjiy in it. The work is entirely lion-
denominational. The popularity of the
course has necessitated the employment
of four assistants for grammar grade
work,” Mr. Fleming stated in his ex
An address on "The Rural School’’ by
A. T. Allen, State Superintendent of
Public Instruction, Saturday at noon,
brought the meeting to a climax. Mr.
Allen pled for longer school terms, bet
ter schools, and better and more efficient
After a report from the nomination
committee, officers were elected for the
next year as follows: T. H. Cash, of
Winston-Salem, President; J. H. Flem
ing, of Reidsville, Vice-President; and
MLss Pansy E. Fetner of Burlington,
Saturday Oct. 31, gho.sts, witchc.s, and
otlier revived siiirits took posses.sion
of the town. .Main Street was the free-
Tlie Hallowe'en festival started about
7:30 and lasted till the wee small liours
of the morning.
'I'Ik* organized Hallowe'en celebration
started Saturday afternoon at Library
Place with several contests. .As the
rc.sult of one of these contests, our school
superintendent, l''rcderick Archer, holds
the title "(’liainjiion Pitch-Fork Artist
of (luilford.” Mr. Arclier issued a
challenge to all liayrnakers in the coun
ty to contest with him in the gentle art
of iiitching hay. Xone have a])i)eared
to argue the question so by all rules
governing such things .Mr. Archer now
holds the titie.
About 7:1.5 that evening the revelry
again started on Library Place. In
sjiite of the cold, shivering ghosts and
freezing fairies jiaraded and danced to
music furnished by the High School
hand. From those jiarading a king and
(pieen were chosen, together with lords
and ladies for the court. 'I’he royal
court th(*n took its place on a large
float and led a jiarade over town.
After tlie ]iarade the scene of revelry
moved from Library Place to Flm
Street, which was blocked of all traffic.
Here the sidewalks gave uj) their traf
fic and the jiroud citizens joined tlie mad
mob as it imrsued its undignifuTl way.
The merry crowds forgot the cold and
"Painted the town red.”
Masked sjiirits and living creatures
of fiction joined bands witli the un
masked jileasure seekers and made Hal
lowe'en tlie liveliest festival that (Ireens-
boro has seen in (jiiite a while.
OF "SKEKTER” TRIP
(Continued from page one)
“Tliere for the first time we found out
what real w'ork is like,” continued Ed,
“hut we didn’t w’ork but a w’eek; then
we went on through South Dakota and
the ]?ad I.ands and through Wyoming
to the Hardin Mountains, where we
again secured jobs, this time at five
dollars a day but we had to work 13
hours a day and paid a dollar five for
He completed his talk by telling of the
beauties of Salt Lake City.
Taking up the journey from there,
Dick related incidents on their way to
San Francisco, where they attended tlie
Diamond Jubilee celebrating the 75th
anniversary of the admission of Cali
fornia to the Union.
After staying three weeks they left
Clarence with tlie skeeter and the other
three boys started out hiking. Down
througli lyos Angeles, where Hollywood
and the movie stars are, through Death’s
\'alley Desert, on through ^Vrizona and
from there across the Mexican Border
where they saw’ a bull fight.
From Jaurez, Mexico, they cauglit a
ride in a Hudson Sedan to Mobile, Ala.,
and tlien to Montgomery, up through Au
burn, Alabama and back to Greensboro.
In closing Dick spoke of their im-
jiressions on the trip. The people every-
wliere were hospitable but home looked
good w’hcrc they could eat a meal “w’itli-
out paying four bits for it.” Tired of
w’andering, and know’ing the value of
money, each found home and school a
real joy, he said.
.Mr. Aycock: "(live me the life of
Jones: “Sorry, sir, but Wilkes
Booth beat you to it.'’
Mr. Fartliing; “(live me a definition of
Mr. Harrison: "A jiolygom is a dead
('. Scott: "Sadie isn't as big a flirt
as she used to lie.”
J. Allison: "How is that, reforming?”
('. Scott: "T sliould say not-rcduc-
.Miss Beckwith: “What mood?”
Xcd L. (Slecjiily): "The cow.”
Mrs. (’am])hell: “Xow’ Marshall I
w'aiit you to be good while I am out.”
-M. (’anipbell: "I'll he good for a
Mrs. ('.: “.Marshall, I want you to re
member that you can never be a son
of mine unless you are good for noth
X. B. Clendenin: "I feel like a rubber
Mrs. ('.: "Well bounce out of bed
Mrs. Tilley: "I believe you are a mu
Weldon B. (anxious to give an exhi
bition of bis powers): “Well-er-ye.s, I
tliink I can claim to have a small repu
Mrs. T.: "I am delighted to hear it.
My daugliter is going to play, and I
should he glad if you would turn the
music for her.*’
Mr. Fordliam (To class of l)oys):j
“The subject for today is sodium ster-
ate. How many of you hoys ever heard
'I'liere w’as no response.
Mr. Fordliam: “I kind of thought so.
Well, the common name for sodium
sterate is soap.”
U. S. XAVY BAXD REX-
DERvS PROGRAM HERE ,
(Continued from page one)
cause their time was so limited, there
was little or no intermission between
numbers. Tlie director was kind enough
to allow the audience to join with his
Band in singing one number and then
in whistling the accompaniment.
'I'he evening concert started promptly
on time, with all thirty-odd instruments
in full swung; and an entirely different
})rograni wa.s given.
Both appearances of the band w’cre
enjoyed by full houses.
XEWS WRITIXC; CLASS
OX GOOD REPORTIXG
(Continued from page one)
It is toil's reward, that sw’eetens in
dustry, as Jove inspires w’ith the en
raptur’d thrush.—Ebenezer Elliot.
“We are awfully sorry to have been
defeated at a game attended by so many
Alumni. Really w’e never did such a
thing before in all our life. But we
appreciate their company and interest
shown in our school games. They W’ere:
Fred Borroughs, Lacy Wyrick, John Lar
kins, Edna Fisher, Worth Ferree, Clar
ence Stone, Xorman Block, Tommy Stra-
dar, Bobby Wilkins, Mr. Lee Edwards,
and Miss Lillian Killingsw’orth, Roy
Bumpass,” declares the editor of per
suggested that every succesful editor
read extensively and obtain a broad edu- j
Mr. Stamey stated that the opinion
of most authors is that two years of re
porting is enough, and three years too
much, for a young man who wishes to
be an author, and that one must have
written about two million words before
he is a successful reporter. He asserted
that there is the same difference between
writing and reporting, that there is be-
tw’een art and photography, featured
articles and news.
As an encouragement to the class, he
said that a good reporter is always in
demand, and that “w’here there are peo
ple, there are stories.” The talk was
touched with incidents from his own ca
reer as a reporter, and with many of the
humorous sides of newspaper life.
Mr. Stamey is an alumni of G. H. S.,
who, after graduating at Carolina, en
tered the newspaper field that he might
gather material for short stories.
Mrs. Brim is acting as a substitute for
Earned w’ith the sweat of my brow.
JUlST pull it over and you
are ready to go! That’s why
luo.st young fellows want one
of thefe Bradley Shaker-Knit
Pullovers. Come here for a
real Bradley. Get the close-
hugging “V” or cricket neck
tiiat sets .so w’ell.
WHJR£ QUALITY TELL?
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
Greensboro Hook C'o.
“The Book Store That
Appreciates Your Business”
21-t Soutli Elm Street
G. IT. S. Hoys and (xirls
We can supj^ly you with
all your needs in our line,
and will appreciate your
221 S. Elm St.
for Fligli School Boys
Exclusive But Not Expensive
Ask Dad to see
the Pilot Agent
and find out what
the plan is.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
A. W. McAlister, President