North Carolina Newspapers

We Neew a New “Wig
wam” for Our “Tribe.”
On With the Bond Issue!
H. S.
No 6
Baseball Team Drops Four
G. H. S. lost two big games during the
hoiidays, the first to Charlotte, on h'riday,
Deeeinber 31, and the seeosi on Saturday,
.r,',nuary 1, !■) ,i - eveille Ti'-’ two games
were two of the biggest games G. H. S. will
play this season.
The game ■ with Charlotte was more or
less handicapped by the absence of a center
for G. H. S., Garland Daniel, being sick
and unable to make the trip.
During the first ten minutes G. H. S. had
scored two field goals and one foul against
Charlotte’s one field goal and a foul.
The score standing 5-3 in G. H. S. favor.
Charlotte then began to show more fight
and at the end of the first half, the' score
17-14 in favor of Charlotte.
During the second half, Charlotte seem
ed, to display the greater amomit of goal
shooting and the game ended 43-19 in
Charlotte’s favor.
The locals put up a game fight, but
were unable to come back as hard as they
might have if the varsity players had been
in the game.
Lineup as follows:
Poole, r. f., Britton, 1. f., Grimsley, cen
ter, Ballard, r. g., Koenig, 1. g. Charlotte,
McMillan, r. f., Mallory, 1. f., Yates, center,
Bierman, r. g. , 1. g.
Substitutes, Henderson for Britton,
Transou for Ballard, Ballard for Grimsley.
Asheville Game
■ On the following night, G. H. S. lost to
Asheville Highs, 34 28. This was by far
the best and most exciting game thus far
played. The local team out classed Ashe
ville during the first half, and would in all
proberbility have won, had it not been
that two players were taken out for fouls.
At the end of the first half the score stood
14-12 in favor of G. H. S. But in the
second half both teams seemed to display
an unusual amount of pep and fight with
Ballard and Grimsley going out of the
game on fouls. The team fought hard
under this handicap, but was unable to
overcome Asheville’s six point lead. Both
teams fought hard and showed exception-
(Continued op Page Six)
High Point 15....
Burlington 17
Guilford 17.......
Leaksville 33
Charlotte 43
Asheville 34
Blon 32
Winston 26
Total points 217. ..
. ...G. H. S. 52
....G. H. S. 19
....G. H. S. 42
. ...G. H. S. 23
. ...G. H. S. 19
. ...G. H. S. 28
. ...G. H. S, 14
. ...G. H. S..25
...G. H. S. 224
Dr. E. C. Linderman Tall^s
to Economics Students
On last Friday Dr. Linderman,' teacher
of Economics from the N. C. C. W., talked
to the economics students on the question
of labor unions.
Labor unions in America are practically
a new thing, said Dr. Linderman.
The labor union was originated in Eng
land after tiie Industrial Revolution. Be
fore the Revolution the Guild organizations
were in existence in England. These Guilds
woi'e made up of all classes of working
men regardless of what the work was. The
industrial revolution changed labor condi
tions. The craft organization was then in
troduced. The craft organization was the
organizaing of certain kinds of workers,
such as carpenters and bricklayers. Dur
ing the existence of the guilds work was
done in the homes. Since the revolution
the workers started working in factories,
which were unclean, poorly ventilated and
very dark. 'Such conditions gave birth to
a labor union. The laborers now got to
gether to demand better conditions.
Dr. Linderman then discussed the kinds
of organized ,labor. The trade union, he
said, was the organizing of men who had a
certain trade, such as a carpenter. The
carpenter’s union is independent of other
unions, and its purpose is to benefit the
Before the trade unions were introduced
we had what was known as the industrial
union, which we are trying to get back to
day. This was .one largh organization for
all the workers in the nation.
At the present time Great Britain has
an Industrial Union. Dr. Linderman
believes ) that the labor party will
play a part in Great Britain is policy,
but he does not think that a labor party
will ever play a part in our government.
The purpose of the I. W. W.’s is to or
ganize every worker in the nation. This
idea was born in Prance. He says that
Italy is rapidly taking it up.
Dr. Linderman then described the the
ory of collective bargaining. He said no
man wants to be thought of as a piece of
machinery or a tool in a factory. If busi
ness men have a right to_ organize, then
why do working men not have a right to
do so ? They have no power as individuals.
Strikes come suddenly, and as a last re
sort. They are industrial wars. Strikes
are necessary, because it has been seen in
recent strikes that the laborers appeal to
the employer for what they want first.
Strikes cause many who are innocent and
not interested in the cause to suffer, and
often to die.
Dr. Linderman thinks that the labor
question is going to be very serious for the
(Continued on page six)
Girls Capture Two Games
In Basl^etball
Nose Out Concord and Smother Salisbury
On Friday night at tire Y. W. C. A.,
the Greensboro, girls won from the Salis
bury girls quintette a rather one-sided
game, the final score being 59 'to 12. The
work of the home team showed team work
rather than individual starring. The line
up was as follows : Greensoboro—For
wards—N. Irvin, D. Stinette, Guards—G.
Pettie, M. Meyers, Center—K. Whitley,
substitutes were Stone, Johnson, Forsythe,
Clapp and. Patterson. This game made
the third out of four won this season by
the girls Basket Ball Team.
The next two games will be played this
week end. On Pri,day night the girls team
will meet the Danville team while the boys
pla3' Charlotte in the double header due.
On Saturday night the. girls will play
Winston girls in Winston.
Concord Game
On Friday night January 31st, at Con
cord, the Girls’ Basket BalL'Team won
from the Concord team in a very fast and?
spirited game. At the end of the first
half the -soere was 8 to 5 in favor of Con
cord while at the end of the second half
the score was 16 to 16. The tie was played
off in five minutes the game going to
Greensboro with a score of 20 to 18.
Although one of the Concord players
weighed two hundred pounds, the Greens
boro guards were able to take care of her.
The Greensboro formations showed up
splendidly in the second half.
The line up was as follows: Greensboro
Irvin, R. P., Johnson, L. P., Stinnette, C.
Stone, B. G., Forsythe, L. G., Clapp, sub
Concord—Parnell, P.; Dry, C.; Hanis,
R. G.; Ritchie, L. G.; Weddington, G.;
Parnell, P.
The pupils of 6. H. S. most heartily
welcomed an old friend and instructor
yesterday when Mr. J. Merrill Parker
honored us witli his presence.
He gave us an interesting talk on the
subject of high morals and it is hoped that
the boys and girl’s appreciated the truth
of his statements and will make at least a
few of the high ideals be placed before
them their very own.
Easy Mark.
Hi Cost of Living sits on the wall;
Hi Cost of Living is in for a fall;
When millions of buyers refuse to be bled.
Old Hi Cost of Living will fall over dead.
Ten Marshalls Elected By
Junioi Class
Four Members Elected at Large and Two
to Represent Each Junior Room
The Junior class held a very importaot
business meeting Thursday, at the chap 1
period. Thursday was not the day for the
regular meeting of the class, but due to
impoi'tant business the meeting was call
ed. The important business to elect
llip Junior Marshalls. It was moved and
carried that diere should be five girls and
five boj^s elected. It was also moved and
carried that four marshalls should be elect
ed at large and that each room should be
allowed to elect two marshalls, so that all
the rooms might be represented. The
marshalls elected at large were as fol
lows ; Mildred Little, Nellie Irwin, An
drew McGlaraery, and 'James Wilkins. All
the business was not completed, so the
meeting was continued to Friday at the.
same period. At tliis meeting each room
reported the marshalls elected. They are
as follows: ■
Boom 107 —Ethel Stockton and Guy
Room 201 —Elizabeth Wilson and Hor
ace Lambert.
Room 101 —Grey Getter and Max Barn-
Tile eighth grade •girl’s basket ball team
have been practicing since November. On
Monday they have the Y. W. C. A. while
on Friday they practice at Grahams Ware-
1 louse. There is much enthusiasm shown
by these freshmen. Miss Lelia Baker is
die coach of this promising squad which
ho' a large enrolment. The twenty girls
participating are divided into two teams.
Louise Daniel is captain of one and Eliza-
both Pluharty of the other. Although the
regular team has not yet been selected it
will be in the .near future..
The Girls’ Basket Ball schedule for this
season, so far as it is now known, is as fol
lows :
Jan 14—Danville—here.
Jan. 15—Winstone—there.
Jan. 22—Beidsville—here.
J an. 29—Asheville—^liere.
Feb. 4—Danville—there.
Feb. 5—Reidsville (uncertain)—there.
Peb. 11—Charlotte—here.
Peb. 18—Winston—here.
Peb. 26—Charlotte—there.
March 4—Guilford—here.
March 11—Reidsville (uncertain)—
Which Do You Think ^ost of--The County Court House or Your Children?
Vote for School Bonds Tuesday

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