Alumni and Alumnae Do You Take “HIGH” LIFE? H. S. Voll GREENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL, NOVEMBER 12, 1920 No 3 SWEDISH DRILLS STARTED FOR GIRLS Big Turnout Under Supervision of Miss Coleman. “Every pupil taking part in athletics” is one of our mottos this year for Greens boro High School. To held this motto to become a reality, in addition to volley ball, basket ball, and tennis for the girls, we have several classes in Swedish Drill and Polk Dancing. Miss Coleman, instructor in French, is in charge of this work and promises us an interest and worth while year’s rvork. Briefly stated, Miss Coleman’s aims are: (1) To improve the general liealth; (2) to improve the posture; (3) To cultivate a spirit of fairness as well as love of sport; (4) To improve the carriage and develop grace of bodily movement. The means she will use to obtain these ends are also fourfold: (1) The teaching of hygiene; (2) The teaching of formal gymnastics; (3) The teaching of rhythmic plays and folk dancing. Bach of these has a special value in developing strong, heal thy and graceful young women. Through Dr. Turrentine’s eourtesy and kindness Miss Coleman has obtained access to Greensboro College Gymnasium for her classes. Room 8 elected its officers during chapel period and the following were elected: President—Clarence Kirkpatrick. Vice President—Jack Vaughn. Secretary—Edna Cartland. Greensboro Splits Even In Two Games Out o/ Town Defeat Administered by Charlotte, 13-0. IVinston Again Downed, 8-0 On Friday, Oct. 29, Greemsboro journey ed to Charlotte for a game with Charlotte High School. Greensboro was very confi dent and Charlotte was very doubtful of winning. It was evidently an off day for Greensboro, though, as she did not display her usual form and seemed to lack the force necessary to get going. Greensboro was somewhat crippled by injuries, which probably accounted for some of this. Char lotte outplayed Greensboro in the first half, but Greensboro easily outplayed Charlotte in the last half, although they lacked the force to shove the ball across. Ballard starred for Greensboro, making long gains repeatedly. Dorr and Bierman were Charlotte’s best ground gainers. First quarter—Greensboro received the kick-off and w'as stopped without a gain. Three line bucks netted 9 yards, with a fourth effort giving first down. Two more efforts at the line yielded 6 yards, with the third try going for a 3 yard loss, when Malloy slipped through and nailed the runner. The ball was punted to the 40- yard line, with Charlotte returning 5 yards. On the first play Bierman ripped the line for 7 yards, and Dorr got through on the next play for 20 yards, tripping and falling with almost a clear field ahead. Af ter two plunges for short gains, Bierman bucked the ball over for another first down. Dorr made 9 yards and Hunter went for first down. Dorr ad ded 6 yards more, and Bierman circled left end for a touch down. Mallory kicked goal. Greensboro took the ball on her 23-yard line and advanced it 10 yards. After hit ting the line tor 3 yards. Query sifted through on the next play and threw Greensboro for a 6-yard loss. Greensboro punted out of bounds on her own 47-yard line. Two bucks netted 8 yards, then the ball was handed to Bierman again, who made first dowm. Seven yards was the to tal for three bucks, and Bierman then made it first down again. After taking 5 yards from Greensboro an attempt at a forward pass was intercepted and Greens boro had the ball on her 18-yard line. Greensboro got 5 yards in three trials just as the quarter ended. Second quarter—It was Greensboro’s ball on her own 23-yard line. Mallory broke through the line and blocked an ef fort at a punt. Charlotte recovered and held the ball on the 8-yard line. After tak ing six yards in three downs, Bierman (Continued on page six) r .'V >■ f''» k, PORDHAM, PULLBACK GRIMSLEY, HALFBACK SCHOOL CALENDAR Fall Semester, 1920-21 School opens September 13, 1920. 1st month ends Oct. 8, 1920. 2nd month ends Nov. 5, 1920. Thanksgiving holidays, Nov. 24-28. 3rd month ends Dee. 10, 1920. 4th month ends Jan. 14, 1921. Pall Semester ends Jan. 28, 1921. Spring Semester begins Jan. 31, 1921. LITERARY SOCIETIES FORM CONSTITUTIONS Boys in Favor of the League With Reser vations. The Boys’ Literary Society held its first program in chapel last Friday. There were many interesting selections rendered, the debate being the main feature. The program was as follows: Debate. “Resolved, That the U. 8. should adopt the League of Nations With out Reservations.” Affirmative — Kenneth Lewis, Hoyt Boone. Negative—Ernest Barr, Paul Causey. Quartet—Bertram Brown, Raymond La nier, Neal Jones, Robert Irvin. Declamations by Wilbur Cooper and Neal Jones. Current events and synopsis of the re cent election—James Poole. Humorous selection—Archie Brown. Messrs. Edwards, York and Price were the judges of the debate and decided unan imously in favor of the affirmative. Girls, today the world needs literary people—people who know how to speak and how to express themselves clearly and forcefully. What is going to help us send out from G. H. S. the president of the United States and the governor of North Carolina? Why, the girls’ and boys’ lit erary societies. In order to make our girls more fitted for public and social life, in order to es tablish a good, wholesome, sisterly feeling between all the girls, to secure their places in this world, and to help them to speak, read and conduct meetings anywhere un hesitatingly with never a fear or dislike, we decided to organize ad enjoy a girls’ literary society. The girls’ society has for its officers: Es telle L. Mendenhall, president; Alice Way- nick, vice president; Helen Glenn Rankin, secretary; Catherine Grantham, treasurer. All of these officers are willing to talk to any of the girls about the society. The girls’ society is divided into five groups, each group with a chairman, vice chairman and a committee of four for each group. Room 205 had an unusually good time when they elected their officers. They are as follows: President—George Taylor. Vice President—Norman Cooper. Treasurer—Walter Clement. Secretary—Billy Vanstory.