! GREENSBORO I
Rated by State Department o£
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 se
lected by teachers in high schools
approved by the Commission (of the
Southern Association) on Accredited
Chartered 183 8. Confers the De
gree of A.B. in the literary depart-
men and B.M. in the music depart
In addition to the regular classical
course, special attention is called to
the departments of Home Economics,
Expression, Art, including Industrial
and Commercial Art, Education,
Sunday School Teacher Training,
Piano- Pedagogy, and to the complete
School of Music.
For further information apply to
SAMUEL B. TURRENTINE
Greensbboro, N. C.
The Book Shop
STUDENTS AT N. C. C.
IN JAZZ ORCHESTRA
FORMED THIS FALL
“Not Many Such Groups in
Women’s Colleges,” Says
Member of Group
3 ARE GREENSBORO GIRLS
Miss Constance Gwaltney of Reidsville
Is Pianist and Director—Music of
Orchestra in Great Demand
I BOOKS GIFTS PICTURES i
I GREETING CARDS f
? 110 South Greene Street ?
t Greensboro - - - N. C. ?
I Ellis, Stone Company f
? Greensboro’s Best Store 4
i r •
t for j
I High School Girls |
We Have It,
Boys and Girls
and a special for you on all
SCHOOL AND OFFICE
WILLS BOOK AND
-for silver pencils J
-for fountain pens !
-for gifts of silver or of |
-for watch repairing j
180 S. Elm St.
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
Right In Style
Low In Brice
Long or Short Pants
This fall a .I'azz orchestra has been
formed by girls at N. C. C. “Although
ours is not the onlj^ one of its kind in
NTomen’s colleges, there are not many
such groups,” said a member of the
orchestra in a recent interview.
Three Greensboro girls play in this
orchestra, including Margaret Flood,
G. H. S., class of ’26, who plays the
The girls who compose the orchestra
are in demand when music of this type
is wanted at teas, receptions, and par
Miss Constance Gwaltney, of Reids-
ville, is the pianist and director.
Now, I don’t know if you took out my
tonsils or my brains. You see I got
back to Greensboro Saturday and went
shopping at Meyer’s, and lo and behold,
here I found ITnley Atkisson, senior
president, standing around and giving
orders. T passed by him and heard
him say in a nonchalant tone that he
was going to run up to New York as
soon as he had transacted some busi
I got on the elevator and there was
Betty Brown, (you know she’s the one
I was calling for when I was coming
to) talking to Phyllis Penn, telling her
that the Record was not advertising as
well as she had expected.
Going up to the glove counter, I
found one of our G. H. S. girls clerking.
I was bewildered. It seemed that
all of G. H. S. was at Meyer’s. Had
our school turned into a department
store or had the pupils been expelled
and started clerking for spite?
'Well, Doe, I’ll admit it—^the joke’s
on me. You know Mr. IMeyer was so
fine he let the seniors work at his store
on SaUirday and receive 1 per cent of
the money they took in. Wasn’t that
'Will write again soon as my throat’s
A Dumb Bell.
Mr. W. D. Meyer Turns Store
Over to Seniors of G. H. S.
i Our Creed
"All that’s worth printing
is worth printing well”
i Give us a trial—ive ask no more
McCULLOCH ^ SWAIN
P. O. Box 1193 Phone 2348-L2
Corner Asheboro and Trinity
(Continued from Page One)
ing people were at the store Saturday.
President, F'inley Atkisson, acting in
place of ML D. Meyer; vice-pi’esident,
Mary Lynn Carlson, acting in place of
P. E. Harlee; John M. Gillespie, credit
manager, acting in place of H. E. Cook;
Betty B. Brown, advertising manager,
acting in place of Mrs. L. R. Albert;
Emma Barton, manager mail order de
partment, acting in place of Miss D.
Dean; Lura Abercrombie, shipping
manager, acting in place of James
liOng; Jack Coble, superintendent, act
ing in place of C. S. Moore; Charles Bur
gess, display manager, acting in place
of Mr. Carter; Ned Lipscomb, merchan
Principal of G. H. S.
(Continued from Page One)
when they have met the requirements,
some of 3vhich are :
1. Sizes of the classes;
2. Training of teachers;
3. Number of failures.
Mr. Phillips said of his trip, “I had
a very pleasant, restful trip, and
learned things that will be useful to
G. H. S. I am satisfied with the stand
ing of the high school, although there
are a number of things to be done, and
movements will be made to accomplish
By G. Todd
A BALLAD OF G. H. S.
“O where ha’ ya been, young Johnnie,
M"hy ain’t cha been here, my handsome
“I ha’ been. Miss Mitchell, to the Fol
An’ I’ll go twice more if I can.”
“An’ wha’ met you there, young John
nie, my son.
An’ wha’ saw you there, my handsome
“O, I met opposition when I stood in
And saw everything from beginning to
“An’ wha’ learnt you there, young John
nie, my son.
What obect was there to better your
“O, I seen lots a things. Miss Mitchell,
I seen lots a things to better my mind.”
“I learnt mathematics, I counted the
Subtracted the ugly ones, added some
Multiplied my experience, divided my
’Tween the blonde in front and the bru
“I learnt geometry. Miss Mitchell, it’s
I learnt it myself, by my own intuition;
It wasn’t so much, but ’twas right
I just learned the units—shape, size,
“O, I fear your mind’s poisoned, young
Johnnie, my son.
You’ve learnt things that’s bad, my
handsome young kid.
Now who seen you there, young John
nie, my son?
Tell me those present, and tell what
“There Avas Coletrane, an’ Blair, and
young Jimmie Farthing,
They had a fight about the blonde on
An’ the fella behind me punched me
I can tell “Red” Routh by his red, red
Miss IMitchell, she laughed till she
turned right red,
For she’s gotta good heart, then she
turned an’ said,
“The follies ain’t nowhere for boys like
The next time you go you must take
When you are satisfied with your
attainments you’ve started on the down
Teacher of Singing
Studio 1407 Madison Ave.
A few High School Pupils
will be accepted on a
special fee plan.
communicate at once.
DR. WHYMANT TALKS
BEFORE OPEN FORDM
DEC. 7 AT 8 O’CLOCK
Speaker Talks on “The Solution
of Ancients to Our Mod
INTRODUCTION BY HINES
Chairman Announces Next Speaker at
Forum Will Be Raymond Robbins—
Will Lecture January 11
Dr. Neville Whymant, English eth
nologist and linguist, spoke before the
Greensboro Open Forum Tuesday night,
December 7, at 8 o’clock. The subject
of the speaker was “The Solution of
Ancients to Our Modern Problems.”
Chairman C. A. Hines introduced Dr.
“There is nothing new under the
sun,” said Dr. Whymant. “The Chinese
with a known history of 5,000 years
and a legendary civilization of possibly
12,000 years, have tried experiments
centuries ago, even before the birth
of Christ, in prohibition, socialism, and
even taxi-cab service.”
In his talk. Dr. 'Whymant cited an
cient parallels of nation experiences to
show their relationship with modern
problems. His viewpoint as an author
ity of life and languages of the E’ar
East proved of great interest to the
audience, which was shown by the
many questions asked the speaker after
Chairman Hines announced that the
next speaker would be Raymond Rob
bins, who will lecture January 11.
Aycock Forms Live-Wire Club
to Better Citizenship Among
Boys and Girls
CALDWELL HAS COUNCIL
The grammar schools of Greensboro
submit the following iioavs :
The Household Arts Department of
Aycock is planning an exhibit. The
girls are making Christmas gifts and
these will be on display. Some dresses
and underwear made by the girls will
be included in the exhibit.
Aycock has formed a Live Nine Club.
Ihe purpose of this club is to promote
better citizenship among the boys and
girls. Interesting trips to the different
factories and plants have been planned.
Several excursions have already been
Caldwell’s library has 5,043 books.
About 650 of these books are taken out
weekly. This shows that every child
takes out one book each week.
Friday, December 17, at Caldwell
School, the primary grades will pre
sent a Christmas play. The admission
is 10 and 25 cents. A Christmas pro
gram also is being planned by the dra
The Social Science class, a new
coiirse^ at the school, gave a display
of their work last week, the week be
ginning November 29. Notebooks, maps
and other projects were shown.
Last week, also, the Student Council
was organized, with Louise Parks, pres
ident ; Garland Whitfield, vice-presi
dent; and Mozelle Fox, secretary.
The chapel programs were in char-e
of grade 6B-2 all during last week
Some interesting programs were
Pomona High and Cypress Street
The Parent-Teacher Association of
lomona High School and Cypress
Street met November 17. Interesting
meetings were had by both schools
Here’s to the typewriter
Here’s to the class
Practice and practice,
Makes perfect at last’
Greensboro, N. C.
Greensboro Book Co.
^^The Book Store That
Appreciates Yotir Business”
214 South Elm Street
G. H. S. Boys and Girls
We can supply you with all
your needs in our line, and
will appreciate your patronage.
Phones 457-458 221 S. Elm St.
FOR FIIGH SCHOOL BOYS
Exclusive But Not Expensive ?
WHY NOT GET YOUR
SUPPLIES FROM US?
Ask Dad to see
the Pilot Agent
and find out what
the plan is.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
A. W. McAlister, President