SIXTY SCOUTS AND
PAGEANT AT SUPPER
Boy Scout Executive Council
Has Interesting Meeting At
Hylmore January 6
CLARY HOLT MAKES TALK
“From the Time of the Good Samari
tan to the Present Time”
Title of Play
A pageant, “From the Time of the
Good Samaritan to the Present Time,”
was presented January 6 when the
Scouts of Greensboro met at the Hyl
more Tea Room for a banquet in honor
of the Boy Scout Executive Council of
this city. Sixty or more scouts and
members of the council were present.
The pageant was such a success that it
has been requested that the scouts pre
sent it at the National Theater every
night of Scout Week.
The theme of the pageant was what
the people of the present time owe to
the pioneers. Clary Holt summed up
the thought in a short talk at the end.
Charles Shaffer took the part of the
Indian; Henry Betts, the pioneer; Clar
ence Cone, the Statue of Liberty ; and
Dick Douglas, the Roman soldier.
During the business part of the meet
ing, J. D. Wilkins was chosen president
of the executive council. C. D. Ben-
bow was asked to continue as local
scout commissioner, and other commit
tees were appointed to serve during the
C. I BOYD MAKES TALK TO
MEMBERS OF KILTIE KLUB
Theme of Talk Is Question: “Is Life
Just Chance, Or Is It Well
NAMES GREAT GROUP OF WORDS
“ Tn the beginning God’—these words
from the first chapter of Genesis are
said to be the greatest and most pow
erful group found today,” said C. T.
Boyd, at a meeting of the Kiltie Klub,
the first of the new year held Wednes
day, January 5. The theme of Mr.
Boyd’s talk was the question, “Is life
just chance, or is it well planned?”
“Nature follows certain laws and is
in order. Our lives, too, follow a cer
tain channel or course. The course that
we follow from childhood helps mold
and make our character. If a child
chooses to follow those things which
ar^^^hi^^t and ^sL i^g^Tmiracter is
thus determTTi^ If cheaper things
are chosen and our aims are low, ac
cordingly our lives are shaped. ‘What
soever a man soweth that shall he also
reap,’ is sure to prove true in everyday
After a discussion of business topics,
the club made arrangements for a ban
quet with the Girls’ Auxiliary, the
Presbyterian young people’s mission
PLANS FOR NEW HIGH SCHOOL
PLANT SOON TO BE COMPLETED
(Continued from Page One)
These wiU probably be arranged so
that they may be combined for an im
Facilities will also be needed for the
newspaper, such as a printing press, a
room with typewriters, desks and all
the things needed in a journalism room.
Dramatics will come in for its work
shops and classrooms. All the other
clubs that are such a vital necessity to
high school life will have some meet
ing place besides the large auditorium.
As things are going now, ground
should be broken in the late spring for
the first of the new schools.
SCHOOL AND OFFICE
WILLS BOOK AND
MRS. HIRAM BELL TO
HELP WITH CONTEST
IN SOUTHERN STATES
Children of Confederacy to Put
On Contest For Stone Moun
ENTRANCE FEE A DOLLAR
Reward Given in Each County to Per
son Who Enrolls Most People—
Cannot Go Outside County
The Children of the Confederacy all
over the south will put on a Stone
Mountain Memorial contest for the pur
pose of securing more funds to continue
the work. A fee of one dollar will be
charged for enrollment, and each child
is to enroll his name with that of some
Confederate soldier. When ten names
have been enrolled the contestant must
report to Mrs. Hiram Bell, and medals
will be given to those enrolled. A re
ward is given in each county to the
person who has enrolled the most peo
ple, but no contestant is allowed to go
outside of his county to enroll anyone
in his name. The reward, for the per
son securing the most enrollments, will
be a tour through all the places of in
terest in the Southland. Each school
having 10 per cent of its students en
rolled will have its name inscribed on
the book of memory.
SENIORS TAKE PART IN ANNUAL
FACULTY TAKE-OFF AT G. H. S.
(Continued from Page One)
to continue this exercises with the said
Wade Wiley for one week.
The second case was that of Miss
Mitchell, dean of girls, who was found
in company with Henry Biggs in a
weinie stand at Henry’s lunch period.
Both Miss Mitchell and Biggs were
“absent without leave” and taken in
the act of consuming that delicacy.
This being conduct unbecoming her dig
nity, she will be allowed but one weinie
a day for seven days.
Other cases and sentences were as
Miss Walker, for sliding down the fire
escape at the sixth period, must perform
this feat again for the benefit of those
who lunch at this period.
Miss Tillett, found guilty of reading
Life, True Stories, and Secrets, must
subscribe to said magazines for one
Mr. Coletrane was accused of over
working the letter “A.” Before using
it again he must write one thousand
“D’s.” (Not necessarily on reports).
'a'"wiT^party at the “Y” wa^ ’
crime of Mr.'-$iputh. He piust entei’-
tain the women of the faculty at his
Mr. Farthing was condemned to
dance the Charleston to prove his abil
Miss Lottie Morgan was accused of
playing with the bells, but after much
ai-gument she was acquitted.
Miss Wheeler, for chewing gum, must
serve it to all her classes for one day.
Mr. Johnson was tried for being cruel
to little Ned Lipscomb. He threw him
from the hall into Miss Tillett’s room.
Miss East was tried for flirting un
duly with members of the faculty; and
Mr .Wynne for trampling on the feel
ings of G. H. S. girls.
The following seniors took part:
Banks Simpson, Elizabeth Milton,
Annie Hogan, Mildred Nash, Elsie Pal
mer, Nell Voltz, Randolf Parker, James
West, Louise Whittington, Willis Har
grove, Jessie Winberry, Elea Harrel-
son, Frank Fisher.
My Swell Gal
By G. Todd
Gee! I’m lucky; I’m sittin’ on top
of the world. (But I ain’t goin’ to
write none er them cute little pieces
that ain’t got nothin’ in ’em but the
names of songs). The reason I’m so
lucky is because I gotta swell girl. She
ain’t so swell in the saine 'sense that
dried apples swell if you put ’em in
water, but she shore is swell. Fact is,
she’s skinny, but I shore do love her.
Reason I’m so happy now is that she
smiled at me only day ’fore yestiddy.
I’m makin’ progress; I can see it, ’cause
when we first started goin’ together
last jmar, she never did smile at me,
I know she loves me, ’cause I gotta
book that says if your girl smiles at
you, she loves you; but I’d know that
anyhow, ’cause she acts so indifferent.
The books says if your girl acts indif
ferent, she loves you. Mine don’t
speak to me when she sees me, she
gives my dates to other boys, she yawns
right through my love-makin’, and
sleeps while I pull my “line,” so I’ve to
myself many times, “G. Todd, look at
yourself; you shore are lucky guy;
can’t cha see you’re lucky? Ain’t that
indifference for ya? If ya go by the
book, you’re settin’ pretty.”
So I am satisfied.
She fell for me, but when she fell,
it was because I dodged the chair she
was throwin’ and she lost her balance.
Why should I care if she shuns me,
throws chairs at me, and makes fun at
me? The book says it’s a good sign.
C. OF C. HAS PROGRAM
ON FAMOUS GENERALS
The first C. of C. meeting of this
year was held Saturday, January 8th,
at the home of Louise Parker.
After several matters were discussed
and decided upon, a short program was
given. The program consisted of two
readings, “The Life and . Interesting
Facts About Stonewall Jackson” was
the topic of the reading by Clyde Nor-
cum. A paper on “The Life of Robert
E. Lee as Our General” was read by
The next meeting will be held Satur
day night, February 2,0, at the home
of Nancy Hay.
^ C« H. McKnicmTi Pne s- & Mof««
The Book Shop
BOOKS GIFTS PICTURES
110 South Greene Street
? Greensboro - - - N. C.
-for silver pencils
-for fountain pens
-for gifts of silver or of
-for ivatch repairing
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
Right In Style
Low In Price
Long or Short Pants
PLAN NEW HI-Y CLUB
IN GREENSBORO HIGH
Both Hi-Y Clubs Hold First
Meeting in New “Y” Build
ing January 4
CLARY WILL BE LEADER
From 55 Names 21 Chosen to Start New
Club—First Meeting Devoted
Both the Hi-Y clubs met Tuesday
night, January 4. This was the first
meeting held in the new “Y” building
and it was devoted to business. Defi
nite plans were made for a new Hi-Y
in G. H. S. From 55 names 21 boys
were chosen to start this new Hi-Y
H. E. Clary will be the leader of the
new club. Mr. Clary is a graduate of
G. H. S. and also attended Davidson
and V. M. I. Fie is in the real estate
business. Mr. Clary is a star center on
the “Y” team.
The following boys will make up
Hi-Y No. 3:
John Brown, Charles Rives, Fred
Byers, Clarence Cone, Connaly Guar-
rant, Julius Homey, Horace Penning
ton, Groham Todd, “Red” Saunders Og-
burn, Howard Gardner, Edgar Kuyken
dall, Marshall Barney, Dick Douglas,
Macon Crocker, Floward Hobbs, Robert
Homey, Ed Stainback, Neville Watson-
Homer Chamblee, Enoch Elliot, Joe
I Ellis, Stone Company f
t Greensboro’s Best Store •
* t i
t foy t
I High School Girls t
We Have It,
Boys and Girls
and a special price for you
MONARCH CLUB JAN. B
“True education is not merely a mat
ter of accumulating book-facts,” said
Frederick A. Archer, superintendent of
schols, at the Monarch Club’s luncheon.
Monday, January 10. “A strong per
sonality can so influence the lives of
boys and girls as to leave an indelible
Mr. Archer brought out these ideas
in an interesting talk on modern trends
in education which was a feature of
the Monarch’s program. A great deal
of interest was shown in his talk, many
of the members remaining after the
meeting for further discussion of the
Greensboro Book Co.
he Book Store That
Appreciates Your 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
I Exclusive But Not Expensive
We have them
Greensboro College is a mem
ber of the Association of Col
leges and Secondary Schools of
the Southern States.
"All that’s worth printing |
is worth printing well” |
180 S. Elm St.
! Give Its a trial—we ask no more
McCulloch ^ SWAIN
P. O. Box 1193 Phone 2348-L2 [
Corner Asheboro and Trinity i
Chartered 1838. Confers the
degree of A. B. in the literary
department and B. M. in the
In addition to the regular
classical course, special atten
tion is called to the depart
ments of Home Economics, Ex
pression, Art, including Indus-'
trial and Commercial Art, Edu
cation, Sunday School Teacher
Training, Piano Pedagogy, and
to the complete School of
For further information apply to
SAMUEL B. TURRENTINE
E Greensbboro, N. C. i
Ask Dad to see
the Pilot Agent
and find out what
the plan is.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
A. W. McAlister, President