North Carolina Newspapers

    Wediiesday, May 12, 1926
HIGH LIFE
Page 3
MRS. DIBBLE OF
STEPHENS PARTY
SPEAKSJO GIRLS
Subject Is “A Girl’s Greatest
Asset” Advises Girls to
Keep a Good Name.
HOLD UP HIGH IDEALS
Says Girls Crave Popularity, Money,
and Beauty, But These Do Not
Last or Satisfy.
Mrs. George Dibble, of the Ste})hens
Evangelistic party, licld her first meet
ing with the high school girls Friday,
April :i0, frtim 8;S0 to 4:00. She dis
tributed small copies of the book of
John among the girls and discussed the
first cha])tcr with them.
Mrs. Dibhle pointed out that the pur
pose of the whole book was to prove
that Jesus was the Son of God. In the
first chapter Jesus is introduced as the
L;imb of God who takes away the sins
of the world. Andrew and John be
came acquainted with Jesus and bring
Peter to Him. Mrs. Dibble urged the
girls to follow Andrew’s example and
bring their friends to Clirist.
Outline sheets were given to the girls
to fill in at liome.
Mrs. Dibble will meet with tlie girls
every Friday afternoon until the revi
val closes, and will continue the study of
the book of John.
SEMESTER IV HEARS
TALK FROM N. BLOCK
Speaks Before Enthusiastic Audience
of Juniors—Class Selects Flower,
Color and Mottoes.
The meeting of the junior class, semes
ter five, L>iday, April 12, proved to be
one of the most interesting and enthu
siastic meetings of the season. After
the minutes of the last meeting were
read, a report from the treasurer showed
that the members of the class were work
ing well in raising money for the com
ing year. It is the desire of the class
to have enough money in the treasury to
meet its obligations during the year
without having to call for much from
the individual members. For the class
colors green and white were selected;
mistletoe for the flower. “Where there
is a will there is a way"’ was the choice
for the motto.
Harry Gump, the class president, made
a short talk urging the members to go
forward with all school activities, not
only in scholarshii) but in all athletics
and class activities. “If you have done
your best it will surely be for the best
of the class,” he declared.
Norman Block, student body president
for the year 1924-25, made a very inter
esting and constructive talk to the class.
He urged the importance of setting a
goal and working to meet it, but let the
goal be so high that the summit will
hardly be reached. To back up this
statement he showed that a self-satisfied
person never amounted to anything. “To
be contented with your present standing
is the world is about the worst thing
that a person can let creep into his mind.
Make an effort to achieve something in
athletics and in all phases of school ac
tivities, including scholarship, if that is
gotten fairl yand squarely.. No matter
how low one may get in life, if he only
makes up his mind and says T will,’
that may put him on the top.”
C. W. PHILLIPS PREACHES
SERMON AT STAR, N. C.
Jeff Fordham, brother of our track
and football coach, and graduate of the
class of ’22, is president of the student
government at Carolina. Jeff’ is a mem
ber of the Phi Beta Kappa and has
taken an active part in aihletics.
('lenient Penn is “running away” with
track honors at Davidson.
Bobbie Wilkins has lived up to his
reputation as a leader. He was presi
dent of the Freshman class at Carolina
and played on the class football team
last year. 'I'his year he has shown up
well on the track field.
Nancy IJttle, from the class of ’23, is
editor-in-chief of The Coraddi, the N. C.
C. W. magazine.
Nellie Irvin, graduate of the class of
'22, has established a wonderful record
at N. C. C. W. She will graduate this
year and has accejited the position of
physical director at the Florida State
College in Tallahassee, Fla.
Elizabeth Thornton, who graduated
with the class of ’24, is doing splendid
work in dramatics at Saint Mary’s
School. She has taken the leading role
in several plays there. Elizabeth has
graduated in expression, and will grad
uate from Saint Mary’s this year.
Bill Scott, last year's state champion,
made the tennis team at Carolina.
PHILIPPINE QUESTION IS
ARGUED IN DEBATING CLUB
Mr. C. W. Phillips, principal of the
Greensboro High School, preached the
baccalaureate sermon at the Star High
School, Star, N. C., on April 25, 1926.
The class, being the first to graduate in
the new building, consisted of fifteen
graduates. Mr. R. C. Kaiser, formerly
a teacher of Greensboro High, is now
principal of Star High School.
Mr. Phillips gave a very inspiring talk,
his subject was the “Do’s and Don’t’s”
for high school graduates. He conclud
ed his sermon by saying, “Be somebody,
do something, and have faith.”
The query, Resolved, That the United
States should grant the Philippines their
independence, was debated at the meet
ing of the debating club, held Friday,
.-Vpril 23. Edward Stainback and Louis
Brooks upheld the affirmative; Ernest
Scarboro and Glenn Holder contended
the negative. The negative won by a
two-to-one decision.
The affirmative contended that the re
tention of the Philippines was undesir
able from a naval and miljtary stand
point; that it is a violation of the fun
damental principles of our government;
and that the Philippines are capable of
governing themselves. The negative based
its argument on two facts: First, that
independence in the Philippines is not
politically and economically sound; sec
ond, that the Philippines are not ready
for indeiiendence.
“OPPORTUNITY” IS
SUBJECT OF TALK
Mr. and Mrs. George Dibble, Mr.
Jim Heaton, and Miss Loes
Represent Party.
PINS ARRIVE APRIL 20
FOR TORCHLIGHTERS
The Seventeen Members Receive Pins
Emblamatic of Organization Prin
ciples—Character, Scholarship,
Leadership and Service.
Representatives of the Stephens re
vival, Mr. Jim Heaton, Mr. George Dib
ble, soloist, Miss Birdie I.oes, pianist,
and Mrs. George Dibble were with the
student body here in chapel April 26,
27 and 28.
Mr. George Dibble, soloist,-when in
troduced by Mr. Heaton, seemed to have
great difficulty in speaking, but soon
mastered his voice and sang “Keep
Sweet" and “Get God’s Sunshine into
Your Heart.’’ Mr. Heaton and Mr. Dib
ble then pleased the audience with “I've
Tried in Vain a Thousand Ways,” ac
companied by Miss Loes.
Mrs. Dibble, speaker for the day, ad
dressed the students on the opportuni
ties of youth. “We're never happy until
we get into the high school because we
feel that we haven’t really met the brains
in the city until we meet you people.”
She went on to say that high school stu
dents reminded her of spring. “Every
thing is so green,'’ the speaker declared.
“In the American and other magazines,
we read stories of people who have made
something of themselves in spite of the
circumstances,” the speaker continued.
“Anyone with ambition can overcome
his circumstances, and make something
of himself.
“What does the future hold for each
one of you? Youth is a wonderful time.
Do you realize it? The door of oppor
tunity is wide open to the boy or girl
who dares to try!”
Mrs. Dibble spoke of the foundation
needed for any good work. She told of
how mighty structures had tumbled to
the ground because of poor foundations.
Girls and boys, build upon the one and
only foundation that can stand the test
of time—Jesus Christ!”
Prior to this Miss Nellie K. Dry pre
sented Josephine Abernathy and Mary
Tilley with “G. N. C.’s”, Lola Michaux
with a “G.” and Hazel Brown with an
athletic star. Miss Dry then announced
that Greensboro won first place in the
track meet at Winston, carrying off six
first places. John Mebane introduced
the leading candidates for the popularity
contest, namely: P. B. Whittington, Mar
guerite Harrison, Graham Todd, and
George Sherrod.
Tuesday, April 20, a parcel post pack
age containing 17 Torchlight Society pins
arrived at the Greensboro post office.
By the following Monday the 17 mem
bers who had ordered them had suc
ceeded in accumulating $1.75 each, and
proudly relieved the postmaster of the
pins.
The idea of the Torchbearers which
the organization represents is successful
ly carried out in the design of the key-
stone-shaped pin which bears the lighted
torch and the initial letters of the four
principles on which the society is based:
character, scholarship, leadership, and
service. No one but a member is enti
tled to wear this symbol of the National
Honor Society.
The G. H. S. chapter of the society
has been invited to give a program at
the High Point High School as soon as
the new chapter there receives its char
ter from the National Honor Society in
New York. A meeting for the purpose
of discussing this program was held in
Room 106, Wednesday, April 28, imme
diately after school.
HIGH LIFE WISHES GOOD
LUCK TO PRINCETON H. S.
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
PLAYS AT N. C. ASSEMBLY
Thursday, April 22, the Greensboro
High School orchestra played for the
N. C. C. W. students at assembly.
The program consisted of “Overture-
Rayinond,” selections from “The Bohe
mian Girl,” “The Caliph of Bagdad,”
and “Dance of the Happy Spirits.” Each
of the numbers was well applauded, espe
cially “The Caliph of Bagdad,’’ which
is the overture presented by the orches
tra in the State Music Contest held at
N. C. C. W., April 29-30.
C. W. PHILLIPS ATTENDS
Principal C. W. Phillips, accompanied
by Mr. C. D. Benbow, attended the Boy
Scout National Conference in Washing
ton, D. C., April 30-31. Friday after
noon they witnessed a parade of over
12,000 scouts who attended from all
parts of the country. On Saturday they
were addressed by President Coolidge
and Sir Robert Borden Powell. Sir
Robert Powell is the founder of the
British Boy Scouts after which the
Scouts of America have followed.
FRIENDS
NEIGHBORS
Congratidations, Duke ! You certainly
must be (loing fine work in the publica
tion line, but High Life has always ad
mitted you had a fine paper in the
Chronicle. We notice that Duke’s press
will print the Hispanic American His
torical Review. Good! Hope you en
joyed May Day celebration. Duke Uni
versity—The Chronicle.
The Technician tells that State Col
lege, Raleigh, N. C., was victorious over
William and Mary in the debate. T'hat’s
fine! The extracts from an old cata
logue issued from the college years ago
reveal some facts about the school that
are very interesting. One section ran
something like this:
“The college is by no means a reform
school, and its work must not be hin
dered hy the presence of young men
who are grossly vicious, idle, or incom
petent.”
That’s some “rep” for you boys to
keep up.
From the account of the Carolinian
from N. C. C. W. we would imagine Mr.
Forney would have quite a few visitors
if they all have as good a time as one
did. 'The article was about a Saturday
morning tagging after the College Treas
urer while he paid off all the help. It
was very well written and the little per
sonal touches made it very interesting.
Tliose of us who have studied Biology
can surely sympathize with the students
of Coffee County High School who had
to murder frogs and snakes. Gur deep
est symiiathy to you and regrets to the
poor frogs and snakes! Cuj) o’ Coffee
announces that its staff has challenged
the faculty to edit one issue of the pub
lication. High Life editors are looking
forward to reading that issue.
Cup o’ Coffee, Coffee County High
School, Enterprise, Okla., is interested
in civic affairs. They gave up the front
page boxes to advertising the coming
of the Chautauqua. “A sportitorial”
on the sports page gives a lesson with
a little “pep'’ added. It compares the
game of baseball with tlie game of school.
Good!
Congratulations, Winston! High Life
rejoices with you over your victories—
both debating and athletic. Wet met
your debaters and we're not at all sur
prised that you won—we're glad they
were true representatives.
G. H. S. GIRL SCOUT TROOP
VISITS KEELEY GROUNDS
High Life is glad to see you are plan
ning to present “The Charm School.”
We hope you have as good success Avith
it as G. H. S. did. We wish to congrat
ulate you on the honors you received at
the S. 1. P. A. convention. We know
what it means. As a whole your paper
is fine, although it’s rather long for its
width.
Wednesday, March 27, the Girl Scouts
of Greensboro High School visited the
Keeley Institute to study plants. Miss
Bullard, patrol leader, accompanied the
scouts. Dr. Robinson and Captain Whit
field conducted the party around the
Keeley grounds, pointing out and ex
plaining the many flowers and trees.
The visit was thoroughly enjoyed by
every one.
We're glad to see tliat North High
School of Minneapolis, Minn., has some
well rounded boys. The headline read:
“Athletic Stars Show Ability in Play
Production.”
Their track team seems to be in the
same shape ours was at the beginning
of the season. Polaris Weekly says only
two letter men out for track.
llie Guilfordian must be very prdud
of her editor-in-chief, Byron Haworth.
He won first place in the annual Peace
Oratorical Contest and will represent
Guilford at Davidson, May 3. Good
luck to you, Byron!
Coatsville High School, Coatsville, Pa.,
has a set of traffic rules, and finds it
necessary to write editorials on the girls’
disobedience to the same (in The Spot
light.) We can sympathize with Coats
ville.
BAPTIST BOYS HOLD A
‘BEST GIRL” MEETING
The members of the Baptist Boys’
Club had a very delightful social meet
ing Monday, April 26, at the Police
men’s Club House. Each boy brought
a girl.
The party met at the club house at
6 o’clock where “barnyard golf” was
played until supper time. Tlie guests
were invited to dine in a long dining
room in the rear of the club house, which
was lighted by four or five gas lanterns.
The menu consisted of wienies and rolls,
hunter’s stew, coffee, and ice cream and
cakes. Mr. Frank Casjier of Scout troop
No. 5, and leader of the Boys’ Club,
served the supper.
After the supper, many games were
played around the tables. Boxes of
candy and toys were presented James
Cates, Mildred Knight, and Edwin Lash-
ley, who were winners of the jirizes.
For a few minutes the meeting was
given over to business and members dis
cussed formulating a baseball team to
represent the church.
Mrs. George Dibble, of the Stephens
revival now being held in this city, was
the speaker for the night. She ad-
dressesd the boys and girls on “Friend
ship.'’ “Friendshqi in high school blessed
by the partner, Jesus, are the most
beautiful treasures of life,” Mrs. Dibble
declared.
H. S. BOYS TO
BE CAMP ADVISERS
Mr. Parks, acting as the Greensboro
representative, Willard Watson and Roy
Smith as Junior Councilors, will be pres
ent at Black Bear Camp near Marion,
N. C., during its summer session of July
and August.
Black Bear Camp is one of the best
resorts in the state for boys to have a
real sport’s good time in the wilds of
the Blue Ridge mountains. Mr. Ber
nier, who was physical director at Camp
Sapphire, will be there to coach the boys
in all forms of sports. Mr. Archer,
Superintendent of Greensboro schools,
and Mr. G. B. Phillix'S, former principal
of G. H. S., will assist Mr. Reed, also
from Camp- Sapphire, in directing the
camp. Mr. Wm. W. York, former teach
er of G. H. S., will fill the office of sec
retary and treasurer.
MRS. DIBBLE TALKS TO
STUDENTS IN CHAPEL
Ili-Rocket, Durham, N. C. Durham
High is getting some new tennis courts.
You’re lucky, “Bull City” boys. We may
have a few, some day.
Manual Arts Weekly runs a cartoon
on “manners.” Attention, Miss Grogan,
you and your class.
The Advocate, Lincoln High School,
Lincoln, Nebraska, gives its statistics on
the cost of heating the school for a day.
$32 a day, 13 cents a pupil per day,
$5,856 per year. Five years ago it was
double this amount. There are 3,432,000
cubic feet of air space. In other words,
The Advocate is interested in making
things warm.
Mrs. George Dibble, of the Stephens
revival party, talked to the Girls Forum
Friday, April 23, on “A Girl’s Greatest
Asset.”
She said that the girls of today craved
popularity, money and beauty, but these
did not last or satisfy. A girl’s name
may be compared to a flower garden
which brings forth beautiful floAvers, and
if they are not cultivated Avill sooner
or later be choked out by the Aveeds.
It isn’t easy to hold up high ideals to
day. Some girls smoke cigarettes, read
and tell unclean stories, and then the
other girls folloAV.
“Keep a good name, girls, for the sake
of your parents and the young men that
are looking to you for higher ideals and
examples. The boys are going to be
Avhat the girls make them; they are either
going to be lifted up or pulled doAvn.”
In conclusion, Mrs. Dibble said, “Pop
ularity or pleasure at the price of a
good character ncA-er lasts or satisfies.”
PROF. WUNSCH DISCUSSES
‘SPEAKING APPEARANCES’
W. R. Wunsch, head of the G. H. S.
dramatic department, spoke to the De
bating Club Friday, April 16. “Speak
ing Appearances’’ Avas his subject.
“Neatness and quietness of dress are
important,” he stated. “Tlie audience
must not be conscious of the speaker’s
clothing. To become a successful speak
er one must possess voice culture.”
Plans for a debating program to be
held in chapel Av^ere discussed. The sug
gestion Avas made that the club try to
arrange for a course in public speaking
next year. A committee to investigate
the matter Avas appointed upon the be
lief that such a course Avould be a great
step forAvard for all interested in this
line of education.
    

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