Old Year Going Out
Old Past Going Out
From the Gate City of the South and the Birthplace of O. Henry
New Year Coming In
New Future Coming In
Seventh Semester Class
Gives Christmas Pageant
BIBLE STORY REAd"^
GREENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL, GREENSBORO. N. C., DECEMBER 18, 1931
Mary Leigh Scales and Richard
Robinson Take Respective
Roles of Mary and Joseph.
glee clubs sing CAROLS
Bill VenninR, Jack Brown, and John
DeButts Are Three
The seventh semester senior class,
will present the annual Christmas
pageant, in the auditorium of the senior
high school on Friday, December 18.
Both the boys’ and girls' glee clubs,
directed by IL Grady Miller will sing
Christmas Carols throughout the pre
sentation. Two readers, .Tohn Ademy
and A. C. Bonkemeyer will read from
the Bible the Christmas story from
both Mathew and Luke.
Principal Characters Chosen
Principal characters for the tableaux
have been chosen as follows: M'ary,
Mary I..eigh Scales; Joseph, Richard
Robinson, the three teise mett. Bill Ven
ning, Jack Brown and John D, Butts;
and the sis: principal shepherds, Leon
ard Nnnzetta, Herbert Montgomery,
Eugene Lashley, Dudley Foster, .Tack
Harrell, other shepherds will be; Dan
Fields, James Hinton, Ed Landretli,
IValter Illman, Henry Nau, Nathan'
Lipscomb, Blackwell Jordon and Joe
Dees. Those taking the part of angels
will include; Dorothy Brown, Sara
Hardin, Ellen Williams, Mildred Sel
lars, Marla Sellars, Dorothy Ilodgin,
Flora Johnson, Gladys Draper, Frances
Bumpass, Virginia Rheinheimer, Kath
leen Wrenn, Mildred Spencer, Martha
Oghurn, Maude Talley, Margaret Wag
ner, Margaret Stedman, Edna Heath,
Sara Willis, Janet O’Brien, Kathryn
Ginsburg, Evelyn Sharpe, Martha Burn
side. Cynthia Pipkin, Annie Mae Cheek,
Leah Bauch, Annette I.aurence, Mildred
Neal, Marguerite Rustin, Prances
Foust, Margaret Anderson, Caroly
Weill, Josephine Lucas, Eloise Tayln
and Margaret Knight.
The pageant is divided into fourteen
parts. First, the processional, fallowed
by a tableau, “The Heavenly Host.’’
Next, a part of the scripture from Jlat-
thew will be read, after which there
will be three tableaux portraying the
shepherds and their flock, the appear
ance of the star, and the angel nies-
wnger. Following this, the s-niptiir'
according to I.uke will be read. Then
two tableauxs showing the three wise
men, a scene of the stable in Bethle
hem, and a final tableau, the adoration
of the wise men, shepherds and the
Songs in Keeping With Tableaux
The following songs will be sung,
each In keeping with a certain tableau;
Processional, “Come All Ye Faithful”;
for the first tableau, “Hark the Herald
Angels Sing,” next, “The First Noel”
followed by “There’s a Beautiful Star”
then, “Oh, Little Town of Bethlehem,’
followed by “Angels From the Realms
of Glory”: next, ’’We Three Kings of
Orient Are”: preceding “I Heard Three
Bells on Christmas Day” and “It Came
Upon the Midnight Clear,” “Away in a
Manger,” and “Sleep, My Little Jesus”
will be sung next and the program
be closed with “Silent Night.” The Re
cessional, “Joy to the World” will be
sung during dismissal.
Committees in Charge
Eloise Taylor and Margaret Knight
have been appointed chairmen of the
program. Those responsible for the-
propieties are: Anna Atkinson, Bda
Walters, Elizabeth Craven, Bootsie
Swift, Lucille Nisbet, Constance Black
wood, Hazel Nisbet, Grace Martin,
Archibald Scales, Ed Ilartsook, Mary
Hearne Milton, and Billy Murphy. The
lighting effects will be in the hands of
Charlie Pemberton, Tom Warren and
William Florence. Kent Wilkins and
Bobby Wharton are to have charge of
the curtain. The stage crew is com
posed of Ralph Riley, Harold Kirk,
Lee Clement, and David Fincke.
WILL BE OBSERVED
Christinas is just around the cor
ner and the Greensboro school sys
tem is preparing to present to its
students December 18 to January 4
as holidays for the Yuletide sea
son. It has been the custom to re
sume -work in the school Decem
ber 31, but this year the students
are given the honor of enjoying
the holidays a few days longer than
usual. Every teacher and student
is looking forward to December 18
as a happy occasion. The biggest
day of all the year comes to glad
den the hearts of everyone. In all
the joys of Christmas the real spirit
will probably be buried in an ava
lanche of gift exchanges, social af
fairs, and good things to eat. Many
of the teachers as well as some of
the students will enjoy Christmas
out of town; others will stay at
home and visit their friends for the
sake of old times. Yet, back of it
all, tho less fortunates have not
HIGH LIFE TO ENTER
Publication Will be Judged
With Aid of Score Book Which
Each Paper Receives.
4 ITEMS ARE INCLUDED
BY G. H. S. ORCHESTRA
Student Body Responds With Great
Enthusiasm to First Musical
Program of Year.
‘Th’ a Persian Market” one of a
group of selections played by the
Greensboro high school orchestra in a
broadcast 'Wednesday the 2nd of De
cember was probably the favorite of
the student audience. The haunting
oriental music seemed to arouse more
appreciation from them than the other
renditions. Earl A. SI(H:um, director of
the band and orchestra, led them in
the broadcast which was over the local
station WBIG presented directly from
the high school auditorium.
The numbers played were “Knights
and Ladies,” a march, by St. Clair;
“Pastorale,” from L'Arleslenne Suite
No. 2. by Bizet; “Symphony in C Ma
jor,” (first movement), by Beethoven;
“In a Persian Market” by Hatelbey;
concert transcription of “Turkey in
the Straw”; and “On the Hike.' a
march, by Morris.
High Life will be entered in January
the annual newspaper eontest of
the National Scholastic Press Associa
tion. It is called the All-Ajuerican
This critical analysis of each publi-
ation which is a member of the asso
ciation Ls made with the aid of a
comprehensive score book ranging from
20 to 40 pages in size. The book, with
tlie judge’s comments included, is sent
to each publieation as a part of the
N. S. P. A. servic-e. Emphasis is placed
upon methods by which the improv
ment of each publication may I
The competitive feature of the Ali-
American eontest is eonsidereil the least
important by the judges. The All-
American system of rating seeks to
establish the ideal of improvement
the quality of school publications.
The N. S. P. A. services also include;
1. The conducting of a question
and answer bureau by means of which
publications have available a con
tinuous service to which they may sub
mit their individual problems.
2. The extending of help to state
seho!a.stic press associations and to all
organized groups of members interested
in the advancement of scholastic jour
3. The holding of a national conven
tion which is in reality a short course
In scholastic publishing and editing.
4. The promotion of research studies
into all problems of scholastic publish
Prettiest Girl ..
... Colum Schenck
Host handsome boy..Harry Phillips
Most popular .,
. Harry Clendenin
Best athlete ..,
... Harry Phillips
Most dignified ..
.. Winifred Penn
Best dressed ...
. Jennie Harrison
Most courteous .
. Jennie Harrison
SOCIETIES MERGE IN
HIGH SCHOOL PRIZES
National High School and Scho
lastic Magazine Awards Com
bine in Nation-Wide Contest.
G.H.S. EXPECTED TO ENTER
SCOUTS OPEN HOSPITAL
TO REPAIR BROKEN TOYS
Located at North Greene; One of Five
Operated Every Christmas
PUBLIC URGED TO CO-OPERATE
The Greensboro Council, Boy Scouts
of America opened the Toy hospital,
November 25, at 122 North Greene.
Tills hospital is one of the five that the
Scouts have operated with great suc
cess every Christmas since 192G.
During the past five years the Toy
hospital has helped the Clirlstmas
Cheer committee with the problem of
toys. The value of the toys repaired
last year was $800, and over GOO chil
dren received the benefits.
The co-operation of the public this
lar has been fairly good, but must be
better if the hospital is to meet the
demands of the Christmas Cheer com
mittee for toys. Henry W. Johnson re
cent executive, wishes to call the at
tention of the public to the fact that
the toys must come in early if they are
be finished in time for distribution
the day before Christmas. The hos
pital cannot hope to take care of a
last minute ru.sh.
From ail indications the hospital
should exceed the mark of $800 set up
last year. During the past week 50
dolls were turned over to the Girl Re
es to be dressed. Several tricycles
liave been put in shape so far, and
lany doll carriages have taken form
since the opening two weeks ago.
:Mr. Johnson urges the people of
Greensboro to help the Scouts in this
undertaking by allowing the hospital,
have any toys that might have been
truck is at the disposal of the
Scouts, and will call for top anywhere
in the city limits. The phones of the
toy hospital are; morning, TlCl; after
noon, 6412. I
An announcement that should be of
interest to the students of G.II.S.
made in a recent edition of Scholastic,
a national high school magazine. The an
nouncement revealed the merger of the
two largest student competitions in art
and literature: The National High
School Aivarda- and the Scholastic
Awards. The combined organizations
are to be known as the Scholastic and
National High School Awards.
In the contests last year, sponsored
by tho National High School Awards,
otherwise known as the Literary
Olympics, there were estimated a million
entries. The Quill and Scroll Journa
lism prizes wore included in this.
The merger makes possible prizes
amounting to $10,000 covering the
school, individual, national and state.
Included in this are the state honors
and the National High School Awards
in combination with six scholarships in
visaul arts and crafts, the 'Witter
Bynner poetry prize, generous prizes in
.short story and essay, and other groups
of the Scholastic Awards.
The combined forces are even offering
additional awards, new to both competi
tions, to high school students for the
first time this year, This brings special
new awards for basketry, linoleum block
prints, wood carving, one-act plays,
typewritten manuscripts (on the basis
of neatness) and cover designs. Prizes
in tho field of jewelry and metal-work
are double those of last year and there
are additional awards for ink drawing.
In the literary division comes poetry,
short story, essay, one-act play. Quill
and Scroll Journalism, manuscript,
typing, literary article, historical article,
humorous sketch, current events article,
book review, and “My Job” essay.
In the division of art are pictorial
arts (oil, charcoal, water-color, inks,
pencil, pen tempera, crayon, or any com
bination of media), prints, pottery,
sculpture, metal work, jewelry, design,
textile design, cover design (in water-
color, crayon, or tempera only), bas
ketry, and wood carving.
Much Credit Due H. Grady
Miller and Joe H. Johnson for
Success of Musical Offering.
Elaborate Production, Starring Caraon,
Haddon, Landrcth, and Hinton,
Hl-Y CONFERENCE HELD
AT DURHAM NOVEMBER 27
Fifty Representatives From Ten Clubs
in Guilford County Attend
HICKMAN AND WADE SPEAKERS
Representatives from Guilford county
attended the Older Boys’ Conference of
the HL-Y clubs held in Durham, Friday,
Approximately 50 representatives were
there from the ten county clubs. Each
club was allowed the privilege of send
ing five delegates.
The main speakers for the occasion
ore, Frank S. Hickman, professor of
psychology of religion, at Duke univer
sity, and Wallace Wade, director of ath
letics at Duke university.
Delegates left the “Y” at 7:30 o’clock
The meetings were held at the Metho
dist church. The banquet program that
given at Duke university was one
of the main features of the entire day.
For this a. special program that had
been arranged, approximately 500 boys
from the two Carolinas were there.
All the delegates that attended this
Hi-Y conference of the Interstate Older
Boys’ Conference found it to be very
successful experiment. It was unarai-
mously agreed that another one in the
future must be held to renew the
friendships that were made in Durham.
"Under the direction of II. Grady Mil
ler and J. H. Johnson, the music de
partment of G. H. S. presented their
seventh annual opera, “lolanthe,” by
W. S. Gilbert and Sir Arthur Sullivan.
Two audiences were transferred, on Fri
day, December 4, to 18th century Eng
land that they might witness the con
flict between fairies and mortals.
The leading male part of Strephon,
baritone, the half-mortal son of lo
lanthe, was admirably played at night
by Ed Landreth and in the afternoon
by Jimmy Hinton. Martha Nell Car-
son and Evelyn Haddon shared honors
in the part of Phyllis, a ward of Chanc
ery, soprano, as the former played at
the night performance and the latter
in the matinee. lolanthe, a fairy, was
played by Beverly Burgess and Helen
Sutton, sopranos, both of whom gave
creditable performances, the former
having night performance. John Ademy
and L. H. Dunivant, basses, carried the
role of the Lord Chancellor exceedingly
well, the former having the night per
formance. The Fairy Queen, a con
tralto part, was ably played by Isolind
DeBoe and Mary Agnes Garret, the for-
playing at night. Margot O’Brien
Irene Coe, Beverly Reaves and
Lucy Neal Brooks, Kathleen Melver
and Prances Beall, sopranos were good
Celia, Lelia, and Fleta, fairies, the
first in each group having thd night
The role of Earl of Tollnler
taken by Jim Applewhite and Raymond
Zauber, tenors, the former having night
performance, both of whom carried out
their parts quite well, while Neil Jen
nings, night, and Hardy Root gave
commendable performances in the bari
tone role of Earl of Mountarat. Pri-
ate Willis was played effectively at
both performances by Lewis Ginsberg
d Carton Raper. Bob Bost, evening,
and Lynwood Hood took the minor part
of the, trainbearer.
Well Trained Choruses
The choruses were well trained and
showed the result of much hard work,
adding much to the success of the pro
duction. The chorus of peers was com
posed of Jimmie Wood, John Davis,
Clay Hodgin, Alvin Ljung, Read Touch
stone, Paul Lee, Charles Banks, Win
fred Moore, Sid Wheeler, Jim Burch,
Jack Foster, V. L. Wyant, Howard Cock-
man, Jack Nowlin, and Isaac Fesmire.
In the boys’ baud were Jack Kling-
man, Richard Stack, Jack Coley, J. L.
Ferrce, Melvin Fields, Lawrence Oak
ley, Rill Mitchell, Kenneth O’Brien,
Roger Bennett, Howard King, Harry
Mann, Jack Edmundson, and Wilbur
Tho fairies were Rose Curlee, Edith
Haddon, Annie Lee Chandler, Margaret
Cassidy, Elizabeth Sparger, Pearl Paris,
Evelyn Sharp, Celia Todd, Mary Cham
pion, Elizabeth Buhmann, Sara Boyles,
Mildred Miller, Lucilc Meredith, Eliza
beth Phillips, Ruth Hill, Jean Sparger,
L. B. Michaels, Cornelia Wyrick, Ruth
Couch, Irene Dever, Dorothy Goss, Mary
Prances Sharpe, Isabel Weisner, Mary
Bobbitt, Virginia Hines, Virginia Kirk-
man, and Madeline Scarborough.
Orchestra and Backstage Staff
Tlie orchestra was composed of
H. H. Fuchs, Miss Gertrude Frederick,
Joe Allred, John King, Charles Mc
Neil, violins; Edward Hartsook, Weldon
Fields, violas; Maurine Mooro, ’cello;
Herbert Carter, bass; Earl A. Slocum,
flute; Leonard Nanzetta, oboe; Waldo
Porter, John Field, clarinets; Kirby
Campbell, bassoon; Myrtle Varnon, Cecil
Scott, trumpet; Joe White, T. G. Owens,
French horn.; Robert Simmons, trom
bone; tympany, Robert Bain; Kathryn
The backstage staff was: H. Grady
Miller, director; J. H. Johnson, dra
matics director; A. P.-Eouth, business
manager; Loah Raaeh, student business
manager; Mrs. W. R. Smith, costumes,
with Ruth Hill as assistant; Charles
IlKiii LiFF.’s short story contest
closed and Alma Taylor and Vivian
Bast have come out the lucky ones.
Alma won first prize, writing on “A
Christmas Lesson.” Vivian won sec
ond place writing on “Do Unto
Others." Misses Laura Tiilett and
Catherine Pike were judge.s. The
first prize was given by Saslow’s.
and was awarded to Alma Taylor.
The second prize w.as given !)y Strat-
foi'd-Weatlierly, and was awarded to
PLANNED FOR YEAR
Semester Six To Entertain
Graduating Senior Class
.Tan. 19 fi:00-10i30), 1st period
class (10 ;45-12;15) 2nd period class.
Jan. 20 ( 9:00-10:30 ) 3rd iK-riod
class; (10:45-12:15) 4tli-5th period
Jan. 21 (9:00-10:30) Gth period
class; (10:45-12:15) 7f,h period
At least 50 percent in sessions
Period 1 and 2, Jan. 14, Thursday.
Period 3 and 4-5, Jan. 35, Friday.
Period 0 and 7, Jan. 18, Monday.
Social Service Committee Asks
for Broken Toys to be Mended
by Mr. Cobb’s Class.
EVERY GIRL IS A MEMBER
The Girls' Council has planned activ
ities for the committees in the Girls'
Service I.eague of which every girl in
high .school is anromati(Ull.v a member.
.Anyone who wishes to have an an-
noimcement made see Miss Mary Mc-
Nalry, .and .she will see that some n
ber of the announeenient coimniltee
makes the announcement.
The College Entrance committee will
furnish any infornintion desired about
'olleges and the courses offered.
Any clnb that wishes to have posters
nade, tuni it over to the Bulletin
loaid committee, and they will have
hem made and see that they are put
up on the bulletin board.
Tile Finance eonimitffie will have
charge of collecting dues for the Girls'
Sei'vice League, which are lOe a year.
The Friendship committee will find
out from the office the students •
are slek and visit them and send them
Tbe Hospitality cuuimitte will ask
old war veterans to sjjeak at chapel
period and treat tliem to luneli after
wards and sliow tliem around the
school. They will sponsor an old folks
party and help with home-coming day
and cliurcii workers.
The Little Sister committee Is to re
turn ' the courtesy and good will of
the big sisters.
H.M. DRAPER DONATES
PORTRAITS TO G. H. S.
Three Copies Each of George Washing,
ton, Abraham Lincoln, Benjamin
Franklin, and Robt. E. Lee.
MBS. WHALEY ACCEPTS GIFTS
II. M. Draper, manager of the Coca-
Cola Bottling company, presented the
school with twelve copies of portraits
of great Americans. The gifts were
made through the Parent-Teacher asso
ciation. Mrs. 'Whaley, president of the
organization, re'eived the portraits on
behalf of school. There were three
en'li of George Washington, Abraham
LiJicoln, Renjuniiii Franklin, and Rob
ert E. Lee.
The iiiotures were completely fitted
witli wire, hangers, and frames.
Mr. and Mrs. Draper presented them
!ip|)reciafian to the school for what if
had done for his son and daughter
Harold, Jr. and Gladys. The presenta
tion was made before Christmas
!e Harold, Jr., leaves immediately
after Christmas to enter the University
of North Canjlina. He is taking liis
amiuations during the holidays.
G. W. Phillip.s plans to place the por
traits in the following class rooms
300, 304, 300, 303, 102, 103, 100, 100
200, 5, 7, and 21.
“MONEL METAL” IS
FEATURE OF SCREEN
Hospitality Committee of Girls’
Service League Were Host
esses to Confederate Veterans.
LATIN 8 CLASS GIVES PLAY
USHER IN XMAS
Cafeteria to be Decorated for
Planned for Amusement.
“The Story of Monel Metal,” another
of a series of pictures presented in t
auditorium, was' sOreeifed December
at tlie regular chapel period tlu'ougli
the courtesy of the Rothacker Film
Corp. of New York. The picture Ulus
trated the manufacture of this alloy.
Monel metal can be cast used in air
plane construction moiled, drawn into
rods and tubes used in the manufacture
of golf clubs machined, and annealed.
It contains nickle, copper, iron, and
manganese. Metal cloth is made of.
The Latin VIIl class presented a
short pLay in chapel December Hi. The
main characters were Dido, Jennie
Harri.son; Mercury, Colum Scbenck;
Aenca.s, Harry Clendenin; Topus, Fran
ces Wallace: Anna, Elizabeth Buhman.
In addition to this, the Hospitality
conimlttoe of the Girls’ Service I.eagne
K liostesses to tlie old Confederato
Veterans, and they appeared in chapel
here they sang “Dixie” and other pa
triotic songs of the Civil War period.'
HIGH POINT DEBATERS WIN
BY 2-1 VOTE OVER G.H.S.
The Question Argued Was: “Resolved:
That the Jury System Should
(Continued on Page Four)
Jan. 22 Set for Graduation
The plans for the Senior Graduation
exercises wliicli will take plac'e on Jan
uary 22 in Senior high school audi-
torinui on Westover Terrace includes
speeches by members of the class. The
speeches will center around the idea of
Greensboro high school as a miniature
city. Bach department of administra
tion, class room activities, and extra
curricular activities will be discus.sed
by one of the graduates and the history
of the record of the progress of the ^
work at G. H. S. will be given. Harry
Clendenin, president of the class, will
give the introduction.
The speeches will be made by the
following; Government, Leslie Dane
RcHifion, Lavinia Wharton; Industries
and Professions, Jennie Harrison;
Civic Cluhs, Alma Taylor; Sperrts,
Colum Schenck; Puhlicaiions, Winfred
Penn; Music, Elizabeth Buhman, and
Little Theatre, Margaret Sisturnk.
The students la the five-minute talks
will teil what place their department
iias in tlie school system and how it
does its work.
The baccalaureate sermon will be
held in tho First Presbyterian church.
SEMESTER 7 SENIORS
IN CHARGE OF MEYER’S
Richard Robinson Acts a.s President of
Department* Store for
According to tho semester 7 seniors,
the work at Meyers was hard but pleas
ant, Semester 7 had charge of Meyer’i
store for one day.
Ill the toilet article department wen
Mary Rucker and Margaret Wagner
in glove department was Leah Baach
in the candy and sweater department
was Flora Mae Johnson; Mary llearne
Milton and Katheryn Ginsberg were in
the Sports Shop, while Ed Ilartsook
and Jack Harrell fitted the fair in
slices. Grace Smith was in the baby
department and Jo Lucas and Frances
Jordan sold dresses. Mary Leigh
Seales and Sarah Hardin were at the
jewelry counter; Martha Oghurn was
at the stocking counter; Conkle Black
wood was in the soda shop; Annie
Louise Cheek was in the millinery de
partment. Doralyne Ilodgin, Frances
Bumpass, Bill Murphy, and Sidney
Kelley worked on the third floor in the
Ricliard Robinson, president of se
mester 7, acted in capacity of the presi
dent of Jleyer's Department Store for
the day. |
THREE LOCAL MEN WERE JUDGES
The decision of the debate between
Greensboro and High Point was 2 to 1
favor of the visiting team which de
fended the negative side of the query,
■Resolved: That the jury system should
be abolished” on Wednesday, December
in senior high auditorium.
Greensboro’s atfiriuative debated with
High Point’s negative team. The
Greensboro debaters, in order of
their speeches, were Edgar Meibohin,
Howard King, and Henry Nau. Those
of High Point were Lonu Belle Grant,
Kathleen Eiiibler, and TjOis lledgecock.
O Tlie Judges were R. J. Tamblyn,
Allen Frew, and Ralph Boren. Greens
boro’s team was coached by
Farthing: High Point’s by,J.'O. Eidson.
Kichiird Cann, president of the G. H.
S. debating club, presiding, Introduced
the speakers and welc-ouied the debaters
Edgar Meibolim ,the first speaker on
the aflirmatlve, after a brief discussion
of the history of ihe jury system ex-
lilained that it was no longer necessary.
Howard King, the second speaker,
showed that the evils in the jury sys
tem were inherent and could be got
rid of only by the abolition of the sys
tem. Henry Nau offered a substitute
for the jury, a tribunal of three care
fully chosen judges. He compared the
merits of the two opposing systems.
Lona Belle Grant, representing the
negative showed that tlie jury system
has virtues lacking in others. Kathleen
Emhier. the second speaker, showed
that the charges against the present
system are groundless, and that its few
defects are not fundamental. Lois
Hedgecock, showel that the jury sys
tem, although imperfect, is the best
In the heated rebuttal that followed
the main speeches, the order of the
Greensboro speakers was reversed, al
though the High Point debaters spoke
their original order.
Greensboro’s negative team, consist
ing of Richard Cann, Martha Burnside,
and Billy Womble, debated in High
Point, Friday, December the fourth.
High Point won the decision, 3 to 0.
Tolerance Is Month’s Topic
-C. W. Phillips spoke on “Tolerance/
the topic the character education com
mittee selected for the month of De
cember, at the Monday morning devo
tional, November 30, 1931. “Toler-
SANTA CLAUS EXPECTED
Green Feathers Defeat Red Feathers in
The junior class will entertain the
seniors informally this evening in the
cafeteria with a reception in keeping
with the holiday spirit. Approximately
170 cards to the affair were issued two
weeks ago and from 8:30 until 11:30 the
two classes will forget school and usher
in the Christmas season. The cafeteria
will be decorated with red and green,
holly, mistletoe, fat red candles, and)
Santa Claus Expected
A lighted tree will stand at one end
of the room and the orchestra will be
placed in the opposite end. Somewhere
near the middle of the evening the
guests had better keep their eyes peeled
for a glimpse of Santa Claus.
Interesting Program Arranged
Pupils from Mrs. Oscar 'White’s fine
arts studio will appear on the first half
of the program, and high school stu
dents will supplement the latter half
with their various talents. Mrs. White’s
pupils will present tap dances, a toe
d.ance, an interpretative number, and
clogs. Some of the participants in this
year’s opera will render selections from
School Officers Receive
Jack Nowlin, president of the student
body, with Josephine Lucas, president
of the girls’ council, will head the re
ceiving line. C. W. Phillips, principal,
Miss Fannie Starr Mitchell, dean of
girls, and A, P. Routh, dean of boys,
will come next; after them Frank Pitt
man, president of semester 'VI, with
Helen Crutchfield, girls’ council repre
sentative ; Howard Thornlow, treasurer
of the class, with Rebecca Jeffress, sec
retary; Johnson Hayes, student coun
cil representative, with Kathleen Crowe,
vice-president; Harry Clendenin, presd-
dent of semester "YIII, with Lavinia
Wharton, secretary; and, finally, the
faculty advisers to the two groups:
James A, Farthing with Miss Ida Belle
Moore, Misses Willie Hall, Sarah Les
ley, and Mary McNairy.
This lino will form to the left of the
middle door opening into the cafeteria,
and directly opposite ■\vil! be the punch
tables presided over by Howell Overton.
The president of the junior class ■will
lead the grand march, promenading the
length of the room. The program fol
lowing will be interspersed with social '
Green Feathers Win Contest
The magazine subscription selling
contests waged between two teams of
the semester "VI, the Red Feather and
the Green Feather, which were started
some weeks ago by Mr. Hubbard, rep-
■esenting the Curtis Publishing Com
pany, came to an end December 3 with
the Green Feather, headed by Ed Ben-
bow, on top. The other team, headed
by Joyce Heritage, did fine work, and
the competition ran high. The treasury
was increased by, the receipts from this
and thus the Junior-Senior was made
possible. The winning team was pre
sented with a five-pound box of candy,
which the losers coveted very much.
Committees Arrange Entertainment
Committees have been hard at work
during the semester. Tire invitations
committee, composed of a group of
semester "VI girls, tho transportation
committee, headed and selected by Miss
Lesley, and the decorations committee,
headed by Misses Hall and McNairy,’
have done splendid work towards mak
ing the reception a success. The class
also appreciates the co-operation of
Miss Strawbridge and Earl A, Slocum
in regard to refreshments and music.
R. BECK TO APPEAR WITH
Former G. H. S. Student Will Perform
at Aycock Auditorium on
January 8, 1932.
The Deiiishawn dancers will appear
concert at the Aycock auditorium
January 8, 1932.
They will come under the auspices of
the lecture course given every year by
the North Carolina College for Women.
Among the dancers is Regina Beck
Greensboro girl, and a graduate' of
Greensboro high school, class of >24.
Miss Beck studied dancing in New
York. After a study of a few years
she returned to Greensboro and opened
a dancing studio. Going back to New
York, she accepted a position with the
Denishawn dancers. Several times she
has returned to Greensboro on concert
tours and on visits to her mother, Mrs
Last year Miss Beck married J. W.
ance- is usually thought of In oonnee- Eleoiri'o CompLrin Nel
tidn with religion, he said, and asked
the students to practice tolerance in
regard to their teachers, parents, and
classmates, Vparticu'larly 'during these
It is with great enthusiasm that Miss
Beck's friends look forward to her com
ing performance. There is some chance
that Miss Beck may appear on one of
our chapel programs.