Fridai/, December 18, 1925
Rated by State Department of
Education as (’lass A, entitling a
graduate to receive a teacher’s
iiighest 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
(,'hartered 1838. Confers the De
gree of A.H. in the literary de
partment and B..M. in the music
In addition to the regular classi
cal course, siiecial attention is
called to the departments of Home
J'’.conomics, Expression, Art, Elu-
cation, Sunday School Teacher
Training, Piano Pedagogy, and to
the complete School of Music.
For further information apply to
SAMCEL B. TURUEN’TINE
(«ri:f.n8»oro, N. C.
Hockey Team Advertises Stu
Drama Given Under Aliss
'I’uesday, December 8, the students en
joyed an unusual jirogram in chajiel.
A stunt, advertising the student-facul
ty game, was given l>y members of the
girls’ Hockey team. Each girl carried
small j)osters whicli told of .some fea
ture of the game. A few yells were
given afterwards for the benefit of both
Following this a silent drama, suj)er-
vised by Miss LeRoy, was given. It
was the story of Pocahontas and Captain
John Smith amusingly played. Comic
illustrations of various necessities of a
|)lay were given.
Books, Gifts and Stationery
Leftwlch Arcade Green.sboro
SCHOOI. IS OVERRUN
WITH UNUSUAL “KIDS”
Super-Annuated Children Give Teach
ers a Nightmare; Marvin Iseley and
Dorothy Lea Lead Brigade of
Grcvnshoro^s Best Store
High School Girls
SCHOOL AND OFFICE
WII.r.S JIOOK AND
your Christmas Holidays
k the man who does it"
Passes for sale by
I''aknif Staur Mitciifli.
SENIOR SUPPLY ROOM
All School Supplies
WALTON’S SHOE SHOP
Special Attention to
High School Students
112 W. Sycamore St., Phone 3185
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
Right in Style
Low in Price
Long or Short Pants
For the one short day of Monday, Dc-
eemlier the 7th, the dignified Seniors
were kids again on the annual Kid Day
of the High School.
Little boys and girls with suckers and
dolls tlironged the halls and class rooms
from cight-tliirty until the end of scliool.
Everywhere they were the center of at
traction. 'fhe freshmen jiointcd them
out admiringly, the teachers laughed, and
Ihe other students envied. This last was
occasioned by tlie unusual jirivileges that
tlie kids enjoyed on their lucky day.
'riiey ate suckers almost continuously,
were late to all tlieir classes, and tor
mented the very lives out of the teach
ers. Even Miss Blackmon fiinally be
Dorotliy Lea and Marvin Iseley were
the leaders of all tills commotion. They
could not but create an admiring circle
around them because the extreme origi
nality of tlieir costumes always drew i.
crowd. Dorothy carried tlie students
hack to the days of the little log school
house in the clearing; as for Marvin,
everybody hojicd tliat lie had never
looked as ludicrous as he did. Mary
Lyon in her little brown sailor hat was
al.so much admired. Others who were
very originally dres.sed were: Paul Seur-
loek, Irene Hester, Margaret C'rews, and
Helen Felder. All of the costumes were
good, hut these were generally consid
ered to he the best from the standjioint
of appropriateness and originality.
'I'liis Kid Day was one of the most
successful that lias ever been staged in
the High Scliool. Perhajis one reason
for tliis was that the Seniors succeeded
in coinjiletely surprising the other class
es. Some of the freshmen, before they
eauglit on to the big idea, even tliought
that tin* Seniors were again trying to
hurlesijue tlietn. However, they soon
realized tlieir mistake and joined in the
fun. It was one more glorious day of
childhood not only for the Seniors hut
for the whole school.
IN THESE PLACES YE
SHALL FIND THEM
Green.sberry Hie Skule is the plase
wliur a lotta boys and gurls colleck to-
getlier, to lurn a lotta fulisliness.
Most of this fulisliness is dun in the
elass-rumes, but I will not diskuss that
faze of it for feer of provokin my deer
teachers' rath aginst me. To tell awl I
no about sum of my classes wood be to
rite a comic liistory of tlie coming gen-
erashun, so “mum’s the wurd.”
'Hie jiertickler faze which I wish to
jiut before the wurld is sjiorts. Sjiorts is
a meens of making life time enemies of
hoys and gurls so as to stimulate com
petition in bizness after our papas have
joined our ancestors in the happy clirnbin
In futball, 2 teems get on a feel an
kick a ball at each other. Tlie one what
gets it is the one what kwits playin first
because all 13 of the otlier teem jump
on him, an the umiiire too. 'Hie teem
what nocks out the most men beets. Fut-
hall is a kowards game thoe, because
whoever gets the ball is usually skaired
lie will get liert an he runs. But the
moral is never run with a futball be
cause the otlier teem will kech you any
how an jHit you out of the game.
Basketball is a game whur 10 men are
put in a kage an fite over a ball. It is
a ruff game, hut a lion tamer heljis to
keap order; when the boys get rowdy,
he blocs a whisle an they (]uit fitin over
the hall, the tamer jHills them ajiart an
takes it away from them. 'Hien tliey
stand about 2 feet apart and when he
blows his whisle, tliey jump in an slap
eaeli other on the fase. In the mean
time 2 more players fite over the ball.
Baseball aint so bad. 'Hie piclier tries
to hit tlie batsman, but hardly ever doe,
so all is well. It's rite fulisli, tlioe; a
man will hit a ball an run around in a
circle an then come rite hack whur he
started. Aint that crazy? I would like
to play feelder because you get to .slcej)
during most of the game. 'Hie side whicli
tlie referee has got the most money bet
'Track is a vulgur game. All the boys
run all over town in the A. B. C.’s an
get out on the track an run they fool
lieads off till they get red in tlie face an
come rite back to the plase they started
Luks like to me the hole things a rite
Daisy Anderson—Mars Hill, X. C.
Mrs. Ashford—New York City.
J. S. Johnson—Burgaw, N. C. ‘
F. B. Aycoek,, Jr.—Freninont, N. C.
Mrs. K. Brim—Box 216 City.
Mary Blackmon—Lanchester, S. C.
Lena FL Bullard—Fayetteville, N. C.
Gladys Boyington—Iron River, Mich.
Amy Caldwell—oi Sterling St., City.
Josephine Causey—HO Asheboro St.,
Inabelle Coleman—I.yons, N. C.
William H. Coletrane—High Point,
Nina Coojier—Oxford, N. C.
Nellie K. Dry—Concord, N. C.
Lula East—Saratoga, Miss.
James Fartliing—Sugar Grove, X. C.
C. C. Fordham, Jr.—303 N. Edge-
worth St, City.
Betty Cjillis—St. I.eo’s Hospital,
Green.sboro, N. C.
Ruth Green wait—Coon Rapids, Iowa.
Miss (irogan—Reidsville, N. C.
Willie T. Hall—Uougernent, X. C.
C. Artlirine Might—Henderson, N. C.
Herbert Johnson—High Point, N. C.
Miss Sarah Lesly—Lake Junaluska,
Ina Mac Leroy—Elizabeth City, N. C.
Evelyn Martin—Newman, Ga.
Jane McAister—Irving Park, City.
Lueile Mercer—Bradley, Ga.
F^stclle Mitchell—Cleveland, N. G.
Fannie Starr Mitchell—11.5 W. Bes.se-
iner Ave., City.
Ida Belle Moore—Burgaw, N. C.
Minna Pickard—Chapel Hill, X. C.
Grace Pullen—590 S. Hill St., Grif
Ruth Reynolds—Route 1—Randleman,
Alvin 'f. Rowe—1108 Princess Anne
St., Fredericksburg, Va.
Laura Sumner—Franklinville, X’. C.
Jane Surninerell—China Grove, XT. C
Laura Tillctt—New York.
Lily Walker—-lOl W. Bessemer, City.
Mary Wheeler—Farmville, N”. C.
Robert W. Wunseh—H2 W. Market
ADDRESSED BY DR. LIVERS
Christian ^ King
The world is full of substitutes
for everything but satisfaction.
212 CoRCOKAN Street
Durham, North Carolina
(Continued from j)age one)
things, and neither of these does he
consider a good excuse: I^ack of abili
ty to learn, lack of organization in the
home, and financial difficulties.
“I think the P. 'P. A. is a wonderful
organization and know that it will hcl])
to organize the home and bring about
a better co-operation between the school
and the home." Dr. Livers concluded.
'The Girls Glee Club, under the
Direction of Mr. Gilderslceve, sang three
selections, “'Hie Shepherds 'Pell Me”,
“The Swallow”, and “To a Wild Rose.”
Prior to Dr. Livers' talk a short busi
ness session was held. \i the sugges
tion of Mrs. Swift, a committee was ap
pointed to arrange for the organization
of a circle for the study of the adoles
The members adjourned to the cafe
teria for tea and cake.
Don’t ever prophesy—unless ye know
JUNIORS BID FAREWELL TO
SENIORS AT ANNUAL BANIfcUET
(Continued from page one)
Robert Wilson acted as toastmaster
and greeted tlie Seniors witli a clever
toast entitled “Preparations for Christ
mas.” Sammy Goode, jiresident of the
Senior class, responded with “Anticipa
tions for Christmas.”
'Pile first big feature of the evening
was the arrival of Santa Claus with his
pack .aeeomjianied by bright music ren
dered by seven members of Mr. Miller’s
orchestra. Old Santa proved to he a jol
ly old fellow for he brought an a])})r()-
jiriate Christmas gift to every guest.
For examiilc, James Peterson, known
as tlie handsomest boy in the Senior class
received a jar of wonderful cream which
was guaranteed to keep liim always hand
some, and Jimmy Maus, famous for his
brilliant kicking, received a baby shoe
with whicli to protect his wonderful toe.
'Hie next big feature was the apjiear-
ance of a newsboy shouting “Extra!”
“Extra!” His news sheet created a
great deal of excitement for it proved
to be a scandal edition entitled “Spy
Lights”, which contained dark secrets
concerning the Seniors and the members
of the faculty present.
At intervals during the evening clever
toasts, all carrying out the Christmas
spirit, were given. Especially clever was
the toast to Mr. Archer, Miss Mitchell,
and Mr. Phillips which was made by
Elizabeth Umberger and was called, “'Po
Santa and His Two Reindeers”. Mr.
Arclicr resjionded with “Santa’s Pack.”
“Broken 'Poys" a toast concerning the
four years of life at G. H. S. was made
by Paul Scurlock.
“Our Christmas Spirit”....“Alma Mater”
was made by Cecile Lindau, and the
evening was closed by “Merry Christmas
to all and to all a goodnight”, by Elea
Wasiiingi'on and Lkk Uxivkrsity
Offick of tuk Prksidknt
Mr. John Hali.fu
Grkknsboro, X’. C.
My Dear Mu. Hali.kr:
As the father of .several boys and girls,
I am writing a line of congratulation on
the very fine record of your son, Roger
J., as shown by his recent grades, a copy
of which I have just received.
'Phese have given him a jilace on the
Honor list of Washington and Lee, and
I am writing to congratulate most sin
cerely not only liis jiarents but the
Greensboro High School which prepared
Hoping tliat his future college course
and the life tliat follows it may be eiiual-
ly successful and satisfactory, I am
(Signed) Hknry Iaiuis Smith,
MISS GROGAN REPORTS
NOVEMBER HONOR ROLL
(Continued from page one)
Britton, Mary Leigh Causey, Doris Ho
gan, Ellen Kelly, Melisse Mullen, Kath
erine Nowell, Jewel Rainey, Mary Rob
inson, Betty 'Purner, James Webb, John
X^au, Margaret Kendrick, Ruth Mc-
Quaige, Alma Mae X’’ussman, Doris
Stewart, Mary Bailey Williams, Gra
ham 'Podd, Irene McFayden, James
Springfield, Annie Cagle, Daphne Hunt,
Lenorah Lineberry, Ilebekah I^owe,
Clyde Norcom, Margaret Zigler, George
Gregory, Dorothy Miller.
(Continued from page one)
Morrison-X'eese Furniture Co., of this
city and Milton Electric Co. furnished
the furniture and lighting fixtures.
The success of the performance is at
tributed to the efficient work of the
coach of the play, W. R. Wunseh. The
stage was in charge of Miss Mary
Wheeler and her efficient assistants,
Charlotte VanX'^opper, Roy Smith, Phil
Shelton, P. B. Werittington, and Louise
JUST pull it over and you
are ready to go! That’s why
most young fellows want one
of these Bradley Shaker-Knit
Pullovers. Come here for a
real Bradley. Get the close-
hugging “V” or cricket neck
tliat sets so well.
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
Greensboro Book Co.
“The Book Store That
Appreciates Your Busmess”
214 South Elm Street
G. H. S. IJoys and Girls
We can supply you with
all your needs in our line,
and will apj^reciate your
Phones 457-458 221 S. Elm St.
for High Scliool 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