The cabinet of the Beworthwhile Girl
Reserves under the guidance of Mar
garet Knight, president, and Miss
Minnie Mae Wilson, supervisor has
been planning the club’s activities for
this semester. There will be three
special banqquets—the Co-Y ,combining
the Hi-Y boys and the Girl Reserves,
the Mother-Father-Daughter, and the
alumnae, when all the ex-Girl Reserves
will be honored. The dates for all of
these have not been definitely set as
yet. The plans for January and Feb
January 13—Regular meeting. The
Rev. Allen Frew speaker. Winston and
Bessemer girls were guests.
January 20—Co-Y supper.
February 1, 2, 3—^Membership drive.
February 3—Regular meeting—new
girls to be welcomed into club.
February 10—Greensboro Altrusa
club sponsoring a vocational program
to be given at the school for all girls.
February 28—Recognization servicq
at one of the churches in town.
Other plans have not been completed,
but interesting programs are being
arranged. One of the outstanding
events of the year will be the tri-city
meeting with Winston-Salem and High
Point. It is undecided whether it will
be held this year but if it is, the Greens
boro Girl Reserves will be the host.
Five Girl Reserve receive their Ion-
sought-after sheepskin January 22, but
they are still going to be G. R.’s. They
are Lavinia Wharton, the holder of
our purse strings. Column Schenk,
Helen Mills, Elizabeth Buhmann, chair
man of the music committee, and Jennie
Harrison, who sees that we get Russian
tea. Lavinia and Elizabeth are coming
back to school in quest of more knowl
edge. The other three will give their
tired minds a semester’s rest before
Here’s how Jennie feels about leav
ing : “Alas! Alas! The end is near of
all our high school days—am I mad or
am I glad?’’ And Column adds, “Will
I cry or will I laugh?” and then both
say “Yeah, sad!”
And Helen says, “I don’t know
whether to cry or shout for I know
that school will soon be out. Goodbye
old school and good luck everyone!”
* * *
We would have you remember as if
you could forget: Jo Lucas’ basketball
ability, Mary Rucker’s accent, Pat
Knight’s foundness for wearing green.
Janet O’Breine’s angelic look. Flora
Mae Johnson’s laugh, Mary Trotter’s
clothes, Eda AValter’s slimness, Mary
Louise Jeffress’s coloring, “Sister” El
lison’ quickness, Luella Strader’s ability
to chew gum, Hortense Jones’ eyes,
the light streak running through Jerry
Bonkemeyer’s hair, Margaret Wagner’s
marked resemblance to Stan Laurel,
Mary Elizabeth Moore’s ability to sling
wisecracks about Martha Fry’s sweet
ness, Bootsie Swift’s mouth, Martha
Ogburn’s ambition to be a doctor, Eloise
Taylor’s intellect, Mary Leigh Scales’s
hair, Kathleen Crowe’s northern*
(Continued from Page Two)
citement, and pleasure that come, at
The boy’s activities which are varied
so as to appeal to all, are placed in two
groups, the major and minor sports.
Major sports are those that are most in
public demand and which are most pop
ular in each particular school. In the
fall the boys play football, and have
three teams; namely, the varsity, re
serve, and midget. Last season about
ninety boys were in one or another of
these groups. They also have cross
country at this season. In winter, bas
ketball is the center of attraction with
a varsity and reserve team. Then, too,
boxing and wrestling matches are held.
With spring comes better weather con
ditions, and also more sports. Track
and baseball major, while golf, tennis,
and swimming are offered as minor
ones. Throughout the year games and
contests with other schools, here in
Greensboro and in other cities, are
sponsored. In this way the students
learn to practice and display their best
sportsmanship and character. Also the
contact with new boys and girls proves
to be a broadening influence to those
Contrary to former customs, girls
have a prominent place in the fleld of
sports today, and more interest than
ever before is enacted in girl’s games.
In the fall they play soccer. Basket
ball majors in winter, and with spring
comes baseball for the girls. Like the
boys, they, too, engage in contests with
other schools here and in other cities,
and are thus allowed the rare pleasures
and experiences that come with these
In addition to the sports, which are
really extra-curricular activities, our
school has regular classes in physical
education which give the students credit
as other school work does. In these
classes the students are given various
drills and exercises. They are also play
games such as football, soccer, speedball,
baseball, and racing.
The girls have dodge ball, soccer, and
hiking. In this department there are
about 300 students, or one fourth of the
Of course everyone recognizes the in
valuable benefits the students get from
a physical standpoint by participating
Here’s some secrets about those dig
nified seniors who insist that they are
still dignified—even after this.' Do
you remmeber wLen Harry Clendenin
used to write “Halway Hash,” or is that
supposed to be a secret? This summer
George Causey held forth in the shoe
department at Belk’s. He has a start
on the prospective business men. You
know Early Crabtree came back to G.
H. S. Could it have been for the sole
reason of learning to cook? Do you re
member when Harold Draper wasn’t
bashful? Neither do we. When Ralph
Faison came back from Lee, it was quite
apparent that he had had his head
shaved. Roy Hicks, Gary Kernodle and
Clayton Snead used to sit one-behind-
the-other in Miss Walker’s math 6 class
and speal off theorems to the amazed
class—nobody else knew anything, you
see. Clyde Hunt, who is going to de
vote his life to radioing, used to even
talk about it in Miss Searcy’s English
5 class. All the football boys can tell
you about the time Allen Johnson
grew a beard for the Charlotte game
so he could look tough. He didn’t make
such an impression, though. Now the
Knight twins are leaving, the teachers
won’t be puzzled over who is John and
who is Joe. Ah, and there is Leslie
Lane, the big business man who put the
$10 pencil on the market for a dime.
We wonder if John Meaderis rode to
school on his bicycle in his cap and
gown on senior day. Wonder why Wal
ton Moffet has quit wearing his red tie
and pink shirt to school? Maybe Miss
Cole had something to do witb it.
Handsome Harry Phillips is gaining
weight. Maybe the girl who he’s going
to see sticks to the old saying, “The way
to a man’s heart is through his stomach.”
What’s happened to Ray Routh’s mous
tache and the girl he used to be seen
wdth? Cecil Scott is geeting to be an
expert on the trumpet. You’ll be hear
ing from him! Ben Avery is having
to leave high school without attaining
his highest ambition—to make Miss Til-
lett smile. When you come back—a suc
cess, Ben, then you’ll see it. Evan Ban
croft is going to be a photographer.
Watch the birdie! If you want to know
which bird that is or what kind a flower
grows there, ask Webb Cain—he’ll know.
When Merritt ‘Sullivan was small he was
afraid of the moon. Now, we’ll wager,
he rather welcomes it now.
Have you ever seen a girl with glasses
rushing around over here? Well, it’s
Marnita Adams—just in case you didn’t
know\ Mildred Appel, Alice Hinton and
Rebecca Sharpe get the title of the
quietest girls in the class they’re really
dignified. The “Homespun” staff mourns
the loss of their typists: Marjorie
Barker, Helen Bowman and Violet Stan
ley. Step up, juniors, here’s your chance!
Hazel Bowman is that rather red-headed
girl you see hereabouts. Elizabeth
Buhmann, who is the most intellectual
in the class, isn’t satisled with her high
school education, she’s coming back for
more! Janie Caskadon knows a lot about
English; maybe she’ll tell you that Mr:
Johnson frightened it into her. Aria
Wynne Gibbs is from Georgia—would
you know it? Ask Ruth Harris how she
likes to decorate the cafeteria, she did
it for Christmas. Miss Virginia McClam-
rock taught Frieda Gurfin English 4—
maybe that’s why she knows so much
about it. Jennie Harrison is going to
loaf this coming semester—is that un
usual? Guess what the secret of Carolyn
Hay’s basketball ability is? It’s the
combination of Beechnut chewing gum
and the noted Hay temper. Lucille Hin
ton is, going to do welfare work. Nina
Hunt and Rachel Whitely "used to* be,
the stars o fthe glee club. What’a hap
pened to them? Did you know Mary
Elizabeth Hyatt could play the piano?
Even so good as to equal Katherine
Tate. Janet Leavell can’t make up her
mind between nursing and stenographic
work. We’ll bet she doesn’t either. And
we’ll also wager that Helen Mils doesn’t
teach. What will Jane Nafe do without
sister Marion to guide her? Did you
know Mary Ann Nau was born in Ger
many? Yawohl! Winifred Penn used
to be the big dramatics worker over
here. The plays she’s directed are too
many to mention. Remmber when Doro
thy Russell and Howard Mitchell used
to walk around the halls together? And
when Colum Schenk used to like a per
son who is now at Davidson? Can you
imagine Margaret Sistrunk and Helen
Stack being secretaries? It’s hard to!
And Mary Spencer being a nurse? When
Alma Taylor was in her young high
school days, she used to be fat. That’s
the truth! Mary Theil used to have Mr.
Coltrane for history and did he kid her!
They say Prances Wallace is one of the
champion gigglers of the class. Where
can we find anybody with a sweeter
disposition than Lavinia Wharton? Won
der if Mary Louise White has ever
talked fast? WhaNg happened to Flor
ence Winfrey’s Essex she brought to
school for so many years? Imagine
Harold Williams being a little Blue
Devil—he’s going to Duke, you know.
( (-hig-h schoou
The library has a few new books
which -were bought before Christmas.
Only a few at a time are being, put
out. Those which are out now are: “A
Slave of Catiline,” by Paul W. Ander
son; several new O. Henry titles;
“Gitana,” by Robert W. Chambers and
“The Sophisticates,” by Atherton.
The library needs students to work
in the library next semester. Those
who are interested please sign up in the
library. The students are graded for
on the following: Accuracy, speed, neat
ness, attitude toward work, attitude
toward suggestions, initiative, attitude
toward public, knowdedge of subject,
poise, adaptability and dependability.
Students are wmnted for all periods.
The librarian prefers workers wLo pass
their W'ork. A fourth of a credit is
given for each semester.
NEW STUDENTS EXPRESS
OPINIONS OF G. H. S.
Sidney Kelly, James Cornette, Mary
Frances Parker, Francis Mask and
Katherine Tate Interviewed.
On interviewing students who have
recently come to this school it was
found that they liked this school as
much or even more than the one from
which they came. From Warren, Penn
sylvania comes Sidney Kelly and his
comment on this school is that it is
all right and “O. K.” He gives a good
word for the teachers and the school
by saying they are better.”
“This school has more teachers and
better eqquipment. Why, everything
about it makes it better than the one
Avhich I attended before I came here,”
is the opinion of Janies Cornette of this
school. Jimmy came here from Mt.
Holly, N. C.
Now here’s Mary Frances Parker’s,
from High Point, opinion. She says
that the teachers are all right and that
in all she likes this school as well as
the one from which she came recently.
One good criticism is that this school
has “more outside equipment.” That is,
such subjects as radio and chemistry
are taught. ^
From the Teck high school at
Georgia comes Francis Mask. He says,
“I came from the Teck high boys’
school, and the only objections I have
to this school is that you have women
teachers (no hard feelings of course)
instead of all men; and you have girls
going to school here.” (The only ob
jection to girls is that I can’t study).
“In all,” he says, “this school is as fine
as the other one.”
The last person interviewed was
Katherine Tate from Classen high
school, Oklahoma City. She says that
the school wdiich sbe attended last year
was better equipped along many lines,
but as a whoie she liked this school
as well as the one from \vhich she came
and especially the teachers.
in high school sports. However, there
are other advantages that are perhaps
even more outstanding. An outsider
hardly realizes the character develop
ment one gets in this phase of school
life. In order to participate in the .va
rious sports the players have to acquire
a.certain average in their studies. Thus,
in an indirect way, sports prove an in
centive to scholastic records. Then the
players learn the two sides of . life—
the winning and losing. In their ^ames
and contests they learn to win or lose
with a smile, so that, when in later life,
success or failure comes to them, as
good sports they know how to take it.
Every games requires active minds as
well as bodies, and at some time or
other in the various contests, definite
decisions have to be made in a flash.
MICKEY MAKES AN APPEARANCE
Mickey Mouse, no doubt feeling him
self too important a person to stay hid
den under a dark radiator, made an
unwelcomed visit to room 203 at Miss
Grogan’s study hall.
It all happened when one of Miss Gro
gan’s bright study hall students had
an instrument which made the noise of
a calf bellowing. This instrument was
put into us^ several times, and Mickey,
who hearing the noise must have
thought he was in a barn lot, for he
came marching out as if he owned the
world. Amid the shrieks of the girls
that greeted his appearance, several
boys leaped forth to capture unlucky
Mickey. Mickey, upon noting that his
presence was not wanted, quickly scam-
pened up the aisle and sought shelter in
the waste basket. The waste basket was
overturned quickly and Mickey was
forced once more to venture forth into
the cruel world.
Mickey now" leaped forth in a race be
tween life and death and finally after
nearly being conquered several times,
Mickey darted under the door and
sought a place of concealment from his
These habits of quick, accurate think
ing are instilled in the players and
serve them ably when later they, as cit
izens, play in the game of life. Then,
too, the contacts with boys and girls
from other places proves invaluable to,
those who participate in sports, for
often friendships are formed that con
tinue throughout life.
Thus one may see that sports truly
play an important role in our school
life, and that any boy or girl who par
ticipates in any of the sports in amply
rewarded for his or her choice.
f Visit \Yills f
i School Supplies ?
? Wills Book & Stationery Co. f
i 107 South Greene Street |
I Williams-Bennett Radio ?
I Company I
t R. C. A. Vidor f
I 457 W. Market Street I
I GREENSBORO, N. C. ?
Thrift may be defined as the eco
nomical management of one’s re
sources. During National Thrift
Week w’e turn our thoughts tow’ard
this subject. Those people Avho
think that thrift means the hoard
ing of money are mistaken. Thrifty
people not only know how’ to save
but more important, how" to spend
economically. In times of depres
sions, such as the present we should
all pay a great deal of attention to
thrift. As Benjamin Franklin said
“A penny saved is a penny earned.”
Through the Wall
We ought to call this column the
Hospital Bulletin. We could keep it
full with reports from our invalids.
ITiere’s “Scratchy” nearly out wdth ap
pendicitis now. You’re in vogue now".
Red, you can stop w"orrying.
Margaret Wagner, Bibby Yates, Hugh
Gray, and Jack Wachter are back now
and hobbling up the steps.
Ash somebody in Miss Chaffin’s his
tory 7 class thinks “Pigpens” W’as on of
the battles of the Revolution.
Listen, folks, the semester 7’s bank
failed and they may be over here for
another year. Come on, let’s take up
a collection Iso they can graduate.
Another year wmuld never do.
Some of the graduates are coming
back next semester. They just can’t
get along without us or w"e can’t get
along w"ithout them, w"hich is it?
Did you all notice how quiet it wms
the other day? Pat Knight had lost
her voice. Now" if L. B., K. G. and a
few others we know w"ould do the same
thing, wouldn’t it be wonderful?
When you see these girls around here
peddling candy don’t think it’s due to
the depression or the bank, cause re
member that “Torchlight” must have
We w"onder if the depression has
Harry Phillips or if he took to heart
what one little girl told him about
being too fat cause w"e notice he
doesn’t eat much lunch any more.
Miss Martin and Miss Morrow say
they remember w"hen high schooi stu
dents w’ere quiet in session rooms. We
don’t remember that, how long ago
w"as that ?
If it rains on a w"edding day it’s a
sign of a divorce. What about raining
on class day? We wish you no hard
AVERAGES A AT U.N.C.
Douglas Cartland, graduate of 1930,
is carrying on at the University of
North Carolina w"ith the highest schol
arship possible. On the four courses
w"hich he is taking Douglas has made
A,, the, highest grade given by the uni
versity, during the first part of his
sophomore year. His freshman record
w"as perfect with the exception of one
P. The university requires only three
courses of a student. Douglas is tak
When Douglas graduated from
Greensboro high, he was given the
highest scholarship honor ever given
a G. H. S. student.
WHERE ARE OUR WANDERING
T Model Fords! T Model Fords. This
good old work is cursed with a plague
of that lower form of automobile life.
An abundant crop of stripped-down
Fords were noticed parked around ye
olde alma mater back in September. But
alas! as a result of depression, bank
failures, 1932, (which means new li
cense plates) and the effects of wind,
rain, and sun the noble ranks of these
old warriors have dwindled down con
siderably. Only the dignified, respect
able Fords remain. (Those Fords that
have tops, windshields, and cushioned
Civilization is marching onward!
DR. WILFRED C. CARR
Eyes Examined—^Glasses Fitted
225 Piedmont Bldg. Phone 2-2625
GREENSBORO, N. 0.
It does not come by accident, but
as the result of a definite plan
carefully AVorked out. That’s the
reason tor the superior quality of
McCulloch & Swain
We Sell It For Less
I INTER-OCEAN CASUALTYI
f CO. I
I RALPH J. GOLDEN f
i Special Representative |
i 703 Jefferson Bldg. |
t Health and Accident Insurance ?
i Phone 7586 |
API WYE. R.
» / C-'®'
Mary Pane Wharton, ’27 graduate of
G. H. S. and ’31 graduate of N. C.
C. W., is taking advanced work at Col
umbia. She Avas president of the stu
dent body at N. C. More power to you,
One of the celebrities from out of our
midst, Dick Douglas, AAms here Avith his
family during the holidays, but has re
turned to to GeorgetOAvn University,
where he is a senior.
Norman Block, fromer student and
teacher of G. H. S., is studying laAV at
Harvard. Norman Avas football coach
Avhile he Avas over here, teaching his
tory on the side.
Students from all over the country
were home for Christmas holidays.
Seniors that’s AA'hat you have to look
forAvard to next year.
One of G. LI. S.’s former students.
Miss Regenia Beck, has “bit the top
round in her ladder and is the leading
lady Avith Ted ShaAA"n and his famous
DenishaAvn Dancers. She Avas most
kind in performing for us Avhile in
A summer vacation in Portland, Ore
gon, for the boy Avho writes the best
300 Avord essay is being offered by the
American Boy magazine. The subject
of the essay Avill be, “Why I Want to
Spend My Vacation In Oregon.” All
boys under twenty-one years of age are
The trip Avill carr the Avinner through
ansas City on to lumber camps. Mount
Hood, Columbia River higliw"ay and
fishing in the Cascades. The rules of
the contest are in the January issue of
the American Boy.
TAventy-nine other prizes Avill be
offered. Some of these are: Indian
blankets, fish baskets, inackinaAvs,
puncho nobes and leather belts.
“CHOOSING A VACATION”
IS SUBJECT OF TALK
The subject of A. P. Routh’s talk to
the boys of the Bessemer Hi-Y club at
Proximity was “Choosing a Vocation.”
Mr. Routh says that there are four
things to be considered before choosing
any life long work. First the environ
ment. After all a person is judged by
the place from Avhich he comes. Next
the physical ability of the person. Or
if his physical condition is suited to
the vocation he is about to pursue. Along
with this the control of the nerves is
very important. Last and most import
ant of all is the individula’s personality.
To make up one’s personality there are
various things such as, personal appear
ance and speach.
Those Avhom we knoAV to have been
successful business men have always
had these four traits—Health, enthusi
asm, courage, and last, character.
Walt Macon’s poem, “The Man Who
Delivers His Goods,” was used to end
The intellectual life that an educated
person is capable of living depends in
a large measure upon his ability to
. J. 8. GEORGES,
Crane Jr. College, Chicago.
Misses’ and Womens’ Apparel
I 216 8. Elm 8t. Greensboro, N. C. I
E. F. CRAVEN COMPANY
“The Road Machinery Men”
GREENSBORO, N. C.
FOR HEALTH’S SAKE
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
W. I. Anderson & Go.
Greensboro College is a member
of the Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools of the Southern
Chartered 1838. Confers the
degree of A. B. in the literary
department and B. M. in the
In addition to the regular clas
sical course, special attention is
called to the departments of
Home Economics, Spoken English
and Dramatic Art, Art, including
Industrial and Commercial Art,
Education, Sunday School Teach
er Training, Piano Pedagogy, and
to the complete School of Music.
For further information
SAMUEL B. TURRENTINE
Greensboro, N. C.
“The Tatler”—Huntignton, W. Va.
A neAV course knoAvn as public speak
ing has been instituted into the curricu
lum of Huntignton high. If the subject
is taken by a freshman, major credit
is given, but if it is included on the
schedule of a sophomore, it is considered
“The Cactus Chronicle”—Tucson, Ariz-
The French club of Tucson high has
begun Avork on a portfolio which will
be sent to a French school in Belgium.
The material is to be divided into
Indian, Mexican and Local sections, and
prominent among the pictures will be
those of the cacti found groAving near
“Miami Edison Herald”—Miami, Fla.
On December 11, th students of Miami
senior high are to present “Graustark,”
a famous comedy-drama. This will be
the first time the high school auditorium
has been opened to the public and they
are expecting an attendance of over
1,500 people. Best wishes for a huge
success. Senior High!
The schools of New Haven, Conn,
contributd $38,888.82 to the Community
Chest this year, and one school alone
sent out 110 Thanksgiving baskets.
“Frederick High Flyer”—Frederick, Md.
By spreading kindness you will fell
happier, when resting on your pillow at
the close of day, than if you had picked
up a score of perishing diamonds. The
latter fade and crumble in time; kind
ness groAvs lighter with age and pro
duces happier rebections forever.
SENIOR DAY WED.
Luncheon in Cafeteria Is Main Event—
Several Members of Class Make
The mid-term graduating class held
their annual senior day on Wednesday,
January 13. Sixty-one seniors make up
The seniors wore their caps and
gowns all the day. At chapel period
the group marched in two by two while
the others stood. Mr. Phillips allowed
them to be seated before the others.
At 1 o’clock the annual luncheon was
held. The tables were decorated with
sky blue and white, the colors of the
class. In a bud vase in the center of
each table were beautiful colored sweet
peas. Sweet peas tied with class colors
were given to each individual.
The luncheon consisted of pork ham,
potato salad, mixed pickles, tomato and
olive sandwiches, tea, and ice cream and
Leslie Lane introduced Harry Clen
denin, the president. Harry called for
speeches from the floor. Those making
short talks were: Mr. Phillips, Miss
Moore, Miss Mitchell, Harry Phillips,
Allen Johnson, George Causey, John
Knight, Column Schenk, Winifred Penn,
Ben Avery, and Dot Russell.
The class sang “The Spirit of G. H. S.”
as they filed from the cafeteria.
iEllis, Stone Company!
? Greensboro’s Best Store ?
I for I
i High School Girls |
I GENERAL BALLOONS
g “Go a Long Way to
I Make Friends’*
I S. A. Sigler & Go.
NEWS - RECORD
24-liour neAVSpaper service for
Greensboro and surrounding
territory equal to the best for
both subscriber and advertiser.
Greensboro, N. C.
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
OEPARTMEHTSTORE ;" Speensburo N.r
A. C. Bonkemeyer
A. C. Bonkemeyer was elected pres
ident of the Torchlight society to
succeed the retiring president, Jennie
William Venning is the new vice-
president, Leonard Nanzetta, secre
tary and Dan Fields, treasurer.
The other retiring officers were:
Colum Schenk and Lavinia Wharton.
They decided to continue the schol
DANCE IS PRESENTED BY
FORMER HIGH STUDENT
Two Numbers Given by Regenia Beck,
Graduate of ’24 in Chapel
ALSO SPEAKS TO HIGH PUPILS
One of the greatest treats of the year
for the student body Avas the perform
ance giA"en by Regenia Beck, former
G. H. S. student, now a member of
the DenishaAvn Dancers, at a special
chapel program on January 8.
Miss Beck’s program consisted of two
dances: one, a Spanish dance in which
she. Avore a tight-fitting black bodice
and a full Avhite ruffled skirt; the other,
an oriental dance AVith a typical ori
ental costume. The lighting effects for
this dance added much to the atmos
phere. Miss Mary Campbell, accom
panist for the Denishawn company,
played for Miss Beck.
After the second dance. Miss Beck
spoke a few Avords to the students, tell
ing them how much it meant to her
to he back in Greensboro dancing for
them. She had attended the old school
on Spring street and this A\"as the first
time she had evei; been in the new high
school. Miss Beck’s manner of speak
ing Avas surpassed in charm only by her
Miss Beck, who is known offstage
as Mrs. John Brown, is the daughter
of Mrs. R. B. Beck of this city and
graduated from Greensboro high school
with the cla.ss of ’24. LIigh Life
readers will be interested to note that
she Avas once a member of its staff.
LAW AND ORDER DAY
WILL BE OBSERVED
Law and order day is scheduled to ^6
observed Friday, January 22, 1932.
Though regular classes will not be held
that day, the teachers will develop the
same ideas on class during the coming
semester. The topic “How Law Observ-
aneq Promotes the Welfare of All” -will
be worked out including: (1) In traffic
regulations, (2) In compulsory school
attendance, (3) In immunizations, (4)
In insurance laws, (5) In taxation, (6)
In pure food and drink regulations.
The Vick PJan will
reduce the number and
severity of colds in your
home. Unless you are de
lighted with results your
druggist will refund your
By Makers of Vicks VapoRub
SASLOW’S, Inc. |
214 S. Elm St. I
Special Rates to H. S. Students\
Your Credit Is Good f
DIAMONDS WATCHES I
REPAIR WORK f
I Easy Terms f
218-220 Lewis St.—511 Ashe St.
AND PREP SUITS
25 per cent off
The Boy’s Shop
Fitzpatrick TraA"el Talk
Paramount Musical Act
Robert Louis Stevenson’s
“DR. JEKYL &