On High School
From the Gate City of the South and the Birthplace of O, Henry
On the Future
GREENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL, GREENSBORO, N. C., MAY 27, 1932
Frank Pittman Elected
As Student President
Victorious by a Narrow Mar
gin—Ruth Jones and Bob
Frew Also Candidates.
OTHER OFFICERS CHOSEN
Harry Hill Elected As Cheer Leader;
Mary Louise Jeffress Will Head
Next Girls’ Council.
Frank Pittman was elected president
of the student body at Senior high
Tuesday, May 10, succeeding Jack Now
lin. The, other candidates for the office
were Ruth Jones, put up by the nomi
nating committee, and Robert Frew, by
the floor. .
Frank came to G. H. S. in the fall
of 1931 from-Atlanta. Step by step he
has risen until he has reached the top.
He has been outstanding in athletics
as well as being president of his semes
ter for a year.
Other Officers Elected
May 10 was also election day for the
other offices of the school. Harry Hill
was elected cheer leader, winning over
Luella Strader. The only office that
had to be voted upon for a second time
was president of the Girls’ Council. In
the final election Mary Louise Jeffress
was chosen for the office, winning over
Phyllis Morrah, Phyllis Hagedorn being
eliminated in the first balloting. Other
newly-elected officers for the Girls’
Council are: Vice-president, Margot
O’Brien; secretary, Mary Helen King;
and treasurer, Alice Blue.
Semester Seven Officers
Officers elected by the rising semes
ter 8 are: President, Charles Elder;
secretary, Howell Overton; and student
council representative, Charles Benbow.
Inauguration of President
The new president of the student
body and the Girls’ Service League
were inaugurated at the last regular
Monday devotional period. May 16.
Jack Nowlin administered the oath of
office to Prank, and he to Mary Louise.
The excellent work done by the Good
will Student Council during the last
year will be carried on by Frank and
the council, which will be elected next
fall, and the Girls’ Service League will
assist them as much as possible.
Prettiest Gladys Draper
Most Handsome Bill McGlamery
Most Stylish Eda Walters
Most Studious Edgar Meibohm
Most Popular Girl ..Pat Knight
Most Popular Boy Jack Nowlin
Most Intellectual.... Edgar Meibohm
Most Dependable. .Richard Robinson
Most Conscientious.. Elizabeth Yates
Cutest Girl Mickie Block
Cutest Boy Billy Murphy
Happy-go^Lucky Dick Nance
Best all-around Ath.. ..Harry Wicker
Biggest Bluff Bill Venning
Most Conceited Jimmy Hinton
Most Original Nancy Hudson
Biggest Flirt (girl). . .Joyce Heritage
Biggest Flirt (boy) Dick Nance
Biggest Talker ..Kat Ginsberg
Wittiest Billy Murphy
Biggest Flatterer Bill Venning
Most Polite Girl. .Flora Mae Johnson
Most Polite Boy Father O’Brien
Best Dressed Girl... B. ^Witherspoon
Best Dressed Boy Bill Venning
Sweetest Girl Pat Knight
Sweetest Boy Ed Hartsook
Most Charming Girl..Janet O’Brien
Best Sport Jo Uucas
Most Dignified Father O’Brien
Purpose of Organization Is to
Create Interest in All
Forms of Oratory.
MEMBERS WEAR KEYS
FRANCES FOUST WINS
STATE SCIENCE AWARD
Two Former Greensboroi Students Won
Similar Honors in Previous
RECEIVES SILVER LOVING CUP
Frances Foust, a member of semester
eight, wins the cup for the best paper
on physics or chemistry in the state.
This i,s the fourth year Greensboro high
school has entered the contest, and it
has won the cup three times. Once it
won third place. Two former students
beside Frances, winning the cup from
this school were W. B. Davis and
Henry Biggs. The letter that Frances
received announcing the award fol
“I take pleasure in announcing that
at the thirty-first annual meeting of
the North Carolina Academy of
Science, your essay entitled ‘The Im
portance of the X-Ray to Humanity’
was declared the best essay submitted
in 1932, and you were declared the win
ner of the Academy of Science high
school, science essay prize. This prize,
a silver loving cup, will be presented
to you by our Academy representative
at your commencement. I congratulate
you, and I trust that this demonstra
tion of your ability to handle scientific
subjects will further increase your in
terest in science.
“Yours very truly,
“H. R. TROTTER,
“Sec. N. C. Academy of Science.”
CUPS WILL BE GIVEN
FOR WORK IN MUSIC
H. Grady Miller announces that at
this commencement a cup will be
awarded the student accredited with
the most outstanding achievement in
The cup, being presentd here for the
first time, will be given for one year
at a time bearing the name of each
winner as it is awarded. It will be
presented along with the other cups at
According to C. W. Phillips, those
being considered as most likely to re
ceive distinction are Anna Atkinson,
John Ademy, Leonard Nanzetta, Dan
Field, Waldo Porter, Jr., and Myrtle
This cup will be known as the Miller
Rotary Elects Phillips
Charles W. Phillips, principal of
Senior high school, was elected district
governor of the 57th district of the Ro
tary club which met in High Point on
Mr. Phillips was former president of
the Rotarians of Greensboro.
The Debating club now’ is a member
of the National Forensic League. The
purpose of this league is to stimulate
interest in debating and oratory by of
fering suitable recognition for success
ful participation in those activities.
Just as the athlete receives the coveted
school letter for his efforts so the de
bater is to receive a national honor key
for his \vork.
The charter members of this organi
zation are as follow’s; Dick Cann,
Henry Nau, How’ard King, Martha
Burnside, Dorothy Goss, Edward Cone,
A. C. Holt, and Edgar Meibohm. The
qualifications necessary for a debater
to become a member are: (1) they
must participate in one winning debate
or tw’o losing debates, (2) it is neces
sary to receive ten points for member-
'ship. Extra credit is gained by a sys
tem of points. In a w’inning debate 12
points are received, and in a losing de
bate six points are received. After
fhe ten points for membership a degree
of merit is earned which entitles them
to w’ear an unjeweled key; 30 points
enables them to w’ear an emerald set
in the key which signifies a degree of
honor; 60 points gives the degree of
excellence which entitles them to w’ear
a blue sapphire set in the key; and 100
points which is the highest thereby
enabling them to w’ear a ruby set key
denoting the degree of distinction. The
charter members now w’earing such
keys are: first degree of merit, Edward
Cone, Dorothy Goss, and Martha Burn
side. The degree of honor is wmrn by
Dick Cann, Edgar Meibohm, Henry
Nau, A. C. Holt, and Howard King.
AWARDED TO HOMESPUN
Judges Rate School Magazine First for
Fifth Year—High Life Also
Winner of Top Place.
For the fifth year Homespun takes
All-American honor rating at the Na
tional Scholastic Press Association Con
ference at the University of Minnessota,
while High Life wins first honor rating
for the third time.
Miss Laura Tillett, faculty adviser of
Homespun, reported that the judges
gave very favorable comments on the
Senior high school magazine.
The All-American honor rating is an
honor given by the Press Association
to high school publications of superior
Mrs. Alma G. Coltrane, faculty ad
viser for High Life, says that the news
paper received its highest scores on the
method in which the news was handled
and the sources covered.
H, A. Flynt Takes
H. A. Flynt, of the Flynt Studio,
has taken the pictures of all of the
seniors of the graduating class with
out cost. He gave individual sit
tings to every member of the class
and presented the proofs to them
for a selection of the one they want.
Mr. Flynt presented tw’O pictures,
one $1.00 the 'other framed $1.25 to
the school free of charge. They may
now be seen in the bulletin board in,
the main hall.
G. H. S. WINNER
OF MUSIC TROPHY
Senior High Wins Score of 212;
Charlotte Is Next
23 FIRST PLACE WINNERS
Band Plays in Parade—Is Chosen With
Other Greensboro Numbers
Never before in the thirteen years
of the State Music contest, has a
single school carried off so many honors
as Greensboro did in the past meet.
With a score of 212 points Greensboro
easily took the grand trophy. Her
nearest opponent was Charlotte with
Charlotte Band Captures Prize
The first of the contest was devoted
to the solo contestants. The next day
was devoted to the bands and orches
tras. A massed band parade and con
cert was given on the college campus
with Norvall L. Church, one of the
judges, as director. The banner for the
best marching appearance went to the
Charlotte band. This was followed by
announcements of winners. In the eve
ning there was a concert by units whom
the judges had selected for this honor.
Locals Win 24 First Places
Greensboro won a total of 24 first
places out of a possible 28. Of these,
however, there were seven who were
John \^demy and Martha Nell Car-
son, who won first places last year,
won first places this year. Following
is the complete list of Greensboro’s
first place winners:
Sdprano, Martha Nell Carson; girls
trio (tie), Evelyn Hadden, Margaret
Curry, Martha Nell Carson; boys quar
tet. John Ademy, Bob Link, Richard'
Link, Neil Jennings; baritone, Neil
Jennings; bass (tie), John Ademy;
tenor, Robert Link; violin, Charles Mc
Neill; piano (tie), Katherine Tate;
Wood-wind ensemble, E. M. Hicks, Joe
White, Waldo Porter, Anna Atkinson,
Lonard Nanzetta; ’cello (tie), Dan
Fields; string quartet, Dan Fields, Joe
Allred, Charles McNeil, Ed Hartsook;
clarinet (tie), Waldo Porter; flute,
Anna Atkinson; oboe, Leonard Nanzet-
ta; baritone horn (tie), William
Mitchell; French horn, Joe White;
trombone, Robert Simmons; viola, Ray
mond Zauber; boys glee club ; mixed
chorus; and band (tie).
Orchestra Plays for Trophy
Although the Greensboro orchestra
could not enter the contest since it
had won for three consecutive years,
it was allowed to play for points to
wards the grand trophy.
SENIORS BID G.H.S. FAREWELL
High Life Editor
Carl Jeffress, a member of the
rising senior class, will be the Editor-
in-Chief of High Life next semes
ter. He announces his staff as fol
Business Manager, Paul Curtis;
editor, Frances SowelL assistants to
business manager, Robert Baker;
sports editors, Paige Holder, Ed
Gambrell; assistant editors, Phyllis
Hagedorn, Beverly Burgessi, Filmore
Wilson, Faye Holder, Hardy Root,
Mary Jane Clarida; typist, Sherman
Hines; art editor, Howell Overton.
Nominate Governor Ritchie of
Maryland Democratic Presi
DICK CANN IS CHAIRMAN
Roy Wherle Elected Temporary
Governor, Louis Ginsberg
OLDS CONDUCTS GROUP
CURRY DEBATER S TEAM
LEAVE FOR SIOUX CITY
To Enter the National Debating Contest
at That Place—Are Winners at
Chapel Hill Defense.
The Curry high school debating team,
having won the State contest in de
bating, left Greensboro on Thursday,
the twelfth, to enter the National De
bating Contest at Sioux City, Iowa, on
Monday and Tuesday, the sixteenth and
seventeenth of this month, beginning at
eight o’clock Monday morning. The
finals will be broadcast over the Colum
bia Broadcasting System at 2:00 p. m.,
Central Standard time, on Wednesday.
There is a total of thirty-eight schools
from various states entered in the
The Curry team, which has won state
wide recognition in North Carolina, is
composed of Nash Herndon and Kath
ryn Keister, affirmative, and Jack Gaw
and John Barney, negative.
The Curry team, coached by Miss
Anna M. Kriemier, won the State Con
test by defeating the Kingston high
school debaters at Chapel Hill, April
The Curry debaters lost in the first
round of the National tournainent.
They were the only representatives
from North Carolina.
On Monday, April 18, the sociology
classes, chaperoned by Miss Dorothy
McNairy and James Farthing, made
their regular bi-annual trip to Raleigh,
arriving at the capitol city at 10
Colonel Fred Olds conducted the
group over Raleigh, going first to the
school for the blind where the children
of the first grades gave a program.
Leaving the blind school about lunch
time, they were conducted to the state
prison. While there they saw the
prisoners lined up for their march
into the dining room.
The group lunched at Miss Wilson’s, ‘
a private dining room.
After lunch the museum was visited.
There the students saw many and in
teresting sights. Among these were
forty million dollars worth of beauti-
frd pictures left by a very rich man to
The capitol proved to be the most in
teresting of all places visited. Roy
Wherle w’tas elected governor while
tliel'e unU to- not —uoii
for a few minutes. Louis Ginsberg
was elected lieutenant-governor. Leav
ing the governor’s office, the group vis
ited the senate where Helen Crutchfield
was made speaker of the house. In
the superior court room Superior
Court Judge Brogdon delivered an ad
NATURE CLASS PLANTS
TREE GIVEN BY U. D. C.
Presented in Memory of WashingtO'n’s
Bi-Centennial—Planted at Corner
of Science Building.
MANY TAKE PART IN CEREMONY
STUDENTS GO BACK
TO SCHOOL JUNE 1
Summer school will open Wednesday,
June 1, and close, July 6. Each subject
costs ten dollars, and only two subjects
may be taken. Ten dollars tuition fee
includes book rental and laboratory
Summer school has proved to be great
economical value both to the graduates
and to the school. Graduates may, by
taking subjects, go straight to college
without losing time by returning the
following semester. The school finds
that the attendance of those who have
flunked helps the overcrowded condi
tions in many classes.
Pupils wishing to take subjects and
receive graduation credit on them must
have permission from the head of the
Blanks for summer school will be
mimeographed and passed out in both
Junior and Senior high schools.
C, W. Phillips will be in charge of
At the seventh period on Tuesday,
April 26, a tree planting ceremony was
held at the corner of the Science build
ing by Mrs. Nellie K. Blackburn’s na
ture study class. The tree, a sugar
maple, presented by the Daughters of
Confederacy, was given in memory of
The program was opened with a
short talk by Mrs. WL O. White, regent
of U. D. C., after which she presented
the tree to Mrs. Blackburn, who then
introduced Martha Burnside, a member
of the nature study class. Martha told
of George Washington and his love for
trees. Mrs. E. E. Gillespie, historian
of the chapter, followed by reading the
well-known poem of Joyce Kilmer,
“Trees.” Each one of the Daughters of
Confederacy, Mr. Phillips and Miss
Lake Shelton, president of the Children
of Confederacy, then put a shovel of
dirt onto the tree. Mrs. T. M. McCon
nell, chaplain, closed the ceremony with
Washington’s prayer to his country.
Those present were tlie nature study
class, Mesdames Blackburn, Gillespie,
White, Johnson, Garland Daniels, treas
urer of local club and also state treas
urer, McConnell, Mrs. Zoe Hogsette,
C. W. Phillips, and Miss Lake Shelton.
FOR YEAR ISSUED
The last' issue of Homespun for this
semester came out Friday, May 13.
The subject matter for the magazine
this year has been the four elements:
Air, Fire, Water and Earth.
The last isshe dealt with Earth.
Every phase of this element was dealt
with both in poetry and prose.
The following are to act on the
Homespun staff for the coming year:
editor-in-chief, Lane Barksdale; assis
tant editors, Helen Crutchfield and Ed
ward Cone; and business manager, Ed
ward Benbow. The remaining staff is
being considered and will be decided
upon at the next meeting. The theme
will also be decided then.
Miss Mary Ellen Blackmon’s govern
ment class ha,s been holding for the
past week, a National Democratic con
vention at their regular class, period.
Every phase of a National Demo
cratic convention has been carried out
to the letter. Certain students acted
as delegates from the different states
and served on the four committees
which are as follows with their chair
men ; Platform, Grace Martin, chair
man ; rules, Martin Hester, chairman;
credentials, Henry Nau, chairman; and
permanent organization, Cynthia Pip
Hold Meeting at Capital
On the first day of the convention
the class assembled as if it were at
the National Committee’s convention
which is held at Washington, D. C. in
order to select the place where the Na
tional Democratic conventions is to he
After hearing speeches from repre
sentatives of New Yoirk City, New
York ; Chicago. Illinois ; St. Louis, Mis
souri ; Baltimore, Maryland; Houston,
Texas; Cleveland, Ohio; San Francis
co, California; and Denver, Colorado,
the National Committee decided that
the convention was to be held in Den
ver, Colorado, the city which Paul
On liearing a report from the com
mittee on permanent organization, the
following permanent officers were elec
ted for the eonventfon: Dick Cann, del
egate from Maryland, permanent chair
man ; Lynn Nell McLennon, delegate
from Georgia, permanent secretary ; Ed
gar Meibohm, delegate from Califor
nia, permanent clerk, and John Brown,
delegate from Virginia, permanent
chairman of the campaigning com
Two Seats Contested
As the roll w’as called, there were
found two seats which were contested.
One from New York between Billy
Murphy and Cynthia Pipkin, and one
from Pennsylvania between Annette
Lawrence and Freeman Hyams.
At the end of their contested
speeches, the credential committee de
cided in favor of Annette Lawrence
and Billy Murphy.
When the rules committee made its
report, there was much discussion.
Finally, two amendments were made to
the rules. One in regard to the limit
of time of each speech and the other
in regard to th enitmber of times a
delegate could speak on one subject.
The third day was set aside for the
debate on the platform which the con
vention accepted except in regard to
the League of Nations. They voted for
the United States not to enter the
League of Nations.
On the same day, the nominations
for the presidency were started with
New York nominating Governor Frank
lin D. Roosevelt and ex-Governor Al
fred E. Smith.
The fourth day was devoted to fur
ther nominations and discussions of the
On the fifth day there was a contin
uation of discussion and some opposi
tion, brought up by Fred Work, which
caused much excitement and much
On the sixth day, the last day of the
convention, there were last-minute
speeches by members made in order to
sway the delegates to vote for their
When the roll was called, there were
several candidates who were being sup
ported. Finally after much politician-
ing, excitement, and balloting Governor
Ritchie of Maryland was elected as the
Democratic nominee for TTesident of
the United States for the 1933-37 term
John Brown, chairman of the cam
paigning committee then outlined the
methods that would be used in cam
paigning for Governor Ritchie.
Nineteen of the 168 graduates of
the ’32 graduating class will receive
their diplomas from summer school.
The leading subjects to be. taken in
summer school by these students
are History VIII and English VIII.
Many students, however, will study
other subjects. The names of the
summer school graduates by session
rooms are as follows: Room 200—
Homer Apple, Powell Banner, Clar
ence Henson, Billy McGlamery, Rob
ert Ricks, .Kathleen Crowe, Joyce
Heritage, and Howard Thornlow.
Room 204: Bob Cole, Fern Har-
lee, Barbara Witherspoon.
Room 206: Jack Harrell, Jack Me-
Lean, Myrtle Varnon, Rebecca Jef-
■ fress, Mabel Parks, Helen Pritchett,
Elizabeth Whaley, Dorothy Fife.
HIGH SCHOOL WORK
One of Largest Graduating
Classes in School’s History
, Holds Finals.
SILVER CUPS AT^-^»nED
Seven Students Receive P*fecognition fp^
Outstanding Phasf,^ of Work ^'’^
Reception at Country Club
5 to 7—Bob England’s Or
chestra Furnishes Music.
- V div;
OPENS WITH GRAND MARCH
The juniors entertained approximate
ly 160 members of the spring graduat
ing class of ’32 at the junior-senior re
ception, Tuesday afternoon. May 10, at
the Greensboro Country club. The party
started at 5 and continued until 7
o’clock, with Bob England’s orchestra
furnishing the music.
The guests were met at the door by
a receiving line composed of: Richard
Robinson, Jack Nowlin, Josephine Lu
cas, Geraldine Bonkemeyer, Hugh
Scott, Ruth Jones, C. W. Phillips,
Misses lone Grogan, Fannie Starr
Mitchell, Evelyn Martin, ,Mary Morrow,
and Nora Chaffin.
Six Juniorsi Were “Pushers”
Syd Ogburn, Paul Curtis, Charles
Carroll, Edna Hill, Miriam Robinson,
and Phyllis Morrah were “pushers,”
their duty being to help the guests to
enter the ball-room and to look after
their pleasure and comfort.
The programs distributed by Bill
"RnEHek, Kalhleen Mc-
Iver, and .Phyllis Hagedorn had the
monogram of the Senior class on them
and were tied with the senior colors,
Carolina blue and gold.
Grand March Opens Event
All the guests took part in a Grand
March as the opening number. Other
features of the program were: the high
school quartet; Doris Hanes, reader;
Kathryn Tate, pianist, and Julia Brent
Byrum and David Fincke, dance artists.
Refreshments consisted of punch
served with wafers; peanuts, and candy.
A number of the members of the junior
class helped to serve.
The chairmen of the various com
mittees in charge of the plans for the
reception were: Geraldine Bonkemeyer,
central committee; Phyllis Morrah, en
tertainment and invitation committee;
Mary Helen King, refreshments com
mittee, and Paul Curtis, ways and means
STUDENTS WILL KEEP
Vote for Old System at Chapel Exer
cise—School Has Outgrown
ELECT W. W. BLAIR
At a meeting of the Greensboro
Classroom Teachers W. W. Blair,
phemistry teacher in the Greens
boro high school, was elected presi
dent to succeed Miss Mary Morrow.
Other officers w’ere as follow’s;
Miss Laura Tillett, vice-president;
Miss Irene Boyles, secretary; and
M. D. Teague, treasurer.
This w’as the last meeting of the
local association scheduled for this
year and, therefore, was accom
panied by many committee reports
and short talks.
The students of Greensboro high
school vote(J to keep the old sys
tem of government, which appears to
need reniiedying. Probably the most
outstanding change to be made is on
the constitution. The school has out
grown the present document. There are
flaws and errors, and reference to
groups that no longer exist.
The preamble appears to be a mere
introduction for the constitution and
does not carry the true interpretation
of the work attempted by the student
council. Articles I, II, and III concern
first and second semester students.
These semesters no longer exist at
Senior high school.
Section one of article four is an
error as it states that the council shall
try disciplinary, cases in closed court.
Such practice has never been used. Also
section six of article three speaks of a
cabinet which is not known to the
school; this section should be removed.
Possibly the only correct section is
section three, article four which states
that the council shall have charge of
all elections in the school, using the
SID OGBURN CHOSEN
PRESIDENT OF HI-Y
Sidney Ogburn was elected president
of the Hi-Y club at a meeting of the
organization held at the Y on Monday
night. The former president was Bill
The speakers for the occasion were
Robert L. Coons, general secretary of
the Y. M. C. A;, and C. W. Phillips,
principal of the senior high school. They
told of the successful activities of the
club during the year and referred to
the outlook for the future.
The June graduating class of 1932
has .sought to establish customs and
traditions that w’ould be carried on by
those to follow in future classes. It is
the wish of the seniors that these exer
cises be made a part of the annual
Color Ceremonial Instituted
Richard Robinson, president of the
senior class, presented the class colors
of blue and gold to Jack Barnes, of
Gillespie junior high, w’ho represented
the incoming sophomore class.
It is a hope of the seniors that the
color ceremony will become an impor
tant and respected tradition at G. H. S.
Alma Matter Song
The class song w’as written by Eliza
beth Yates and Pat Knight. The stu
dent body accepted this song unani
mously when it w’as voted upon.
Ed Kuykendall a senior at Davidson
college represented another phase of
the wished for traditions to have
an alumnus speak who-has proved him
self w’orthy of such recognition speak
at every graduation exercise.
Ivy Planting Becomes Custom
The ivy planting ceremonial was in
augurated in 1931 by the June graduat
ing class w’ho made a request that it be
carried on. The present class helped*
to make this an established custom.
Aw’ards were as follows; Short Story
to Edyth Latham; Civitan Essay cup
to Dick Cann; Miller Music cup to
Leonard Nanzetta; debating cup to Ed
gar Meibohm; best all-round studen*^
cup to Margaret “Pat” Krught.
The program for the exercises which
took place on Friday night. May 28 f#
8 o’clock W’as as follow’S:
Music by high school oi’chestra, E. A.
Our Heritage, Richard Robinson,
president of the senior class.
“Noblesse Oblige,” Ruth Jones, presi
dent of the junior class.
Address, Ed. Kuykendall, senior, Da
Coloy ceremonial, Richard Robinson.
Orchestra, Kamennoi Ostroy, by Jack
Barnes, Gillespie junior high, played
by members of graduating class.
The aw’arding of diplomas w’as fol-
low’ed by the singing of the Alma Mater
song and benediction.
Present Spring Festival
Instead of class day, the senior class
presented on May 27 a spring festival.
Dances of all types and from many
countries w’elcomed the return of
Is An Old Custom
Long, long ago when the W’orld w’as
young and the gods lived on Mount
Olympus, the earth knew perpetual
summer. But Pluto came upon the
earth and seized as his bride the beau
tiful Proserphine. All the earth sor
row’ed for the lost maiden, and w’inter-
seized the land. Juno looking dow’n de
creed that Proserphine should be re
turned to earth for six months each
Once more the earth rang with glad
ness and down through the ages people
have celebrated wdth song and- dance
the return of spring.
Thus the class invited the audience
to throw’ aw’ay their cares and share in
their happiness as they celebrated the
return of Proserpine
The program for the festival w’as as
follow’s: Prologue, Roman Processional,
Dance of the Nymphs; Chorus, the
Dancers, La Jota—^Spanish; Oxdansen
—Sw’edish ; Lonely Wulka—German ;
the Vineyard—French ; Hornpipe—
English ; Chorus—May Dance; Vir
ginia Reel—Early American; Quad
rille—E'iarly American; (a) Formal,
(b) Square ance; March of the Blue
and the Gold Color Ensemble; (a)
Class Song; (b) Farewell Song.
ED. CONE IS STATE
- Edward Cone in representing Greens
boro high school in the state mathe
matics contest won third place. The
examination was given by Miss Mary
Morrow to thirty-six members of the
sophomore, junior, and senior classes.
The Univerity of North Carolina
sponsors such a mathematics contest
each year. Greensboro high school has
won for the last two years. Two years
ago Douglas Cartland came in first place
and last year Walter King.