North Carolina Newspapers

From the Gate City of the South and the Birthplace of O. Henry
Pictured above are the three candidates for presidency of the student body. They are left to right: Bill
Greene, Tot Wagner, and G. W. Ferguson. Ferguson was eliminated at the convention on Tuesday.
Wagner and Greene Face Voters Today;
Carlson, Redhead Vie for Veep Position
Students Are Given
Scholarship Exams
Five students from the local
Torchlight chapter of the National
Honor Society gathered Tuesday
morning March 18, 1952 to take
a General Aptitude Test which if
passed with high enough grades
would yield most helpful scholar
Eligibility rules require that the
candidates be members of an ac
tive and authorized chapter of the
National Honor Society, and those
members who will graduate and
be admitted to some accredited
college between September 1,
1951, and September 1, 1952.
Those students of- the local chap
ter and who were chosen by their
fellow members to represent
Greensboro High School were:
Bain Alexander, DeArmon Hunter,
Richard Ledbetter, Ann Wrenn,
and Steve Leonard.
If a scholarship is won by one
or more of the candidates he or
she may use the award for any
fees that the college requires with
the same classification as scholar
ship winners, such as tuition, lab
f®es, gymnasium, etc. In addition
to the fifty-five moneyed scholar
ships there is one travel scholar
ship to Brazil, expenses paid. The
trip will last for several weeks
during the summer of 1952.
A scholarship Board of five
nationally known school adminis
trators for the National Associa
tion of Secondary-School Princi
pals and the National Honor
Society will administer the
scholarships. The fund is largely
provided by the L. G. Balfour
Company of Attleboro, Massa
chusetts and the Josten Company
of Owatonna, Minnesota as a pu
bic service. The winners will be
announced around May 15, 1952.
Favor is Replaced
As Art Instructor
Miss Martyvonne Dehoney has
^‘ecently filled Mrs. Favor’s place
3s art teacher here at Senior. Miss
Dehoney, who hails from Mont-
Clair, New Jersey, was graduated
trom Woman’s College. She was
^e first to receive the Master of
Fine Arts Degree from W. C., as
It IS a recently new degree there.
Miss Dehoney taught design to
jion-art majors at Woman’s Col-
[ege during 1951 and 1952. During
this time she was also assisting
3t the Burlington Mills Corpora
tion here in Greensboro as designer
tor displays and posters.
ohe then went to New York
'vnere she was manager of the re
tail sales outlet for Esther Gentle
Reproductions. Here she' was not
hU'ectly connected with art, how
Annual High School
Triangular Debates
To Be Held April 1
On April 1, 1952, the annual
triangler debate contest between
High Point, Winston-Salem, and
Greensboro will be given. The
competition will be held on neu
tral grounds.
The topic for the debate is as
follows: RESOLVED: Every citi
zen of the U. S. should be sub
ject to conscription for essential
service in time of war.
Greensboro’s negative team will
go to Winston-Salem to debate
High Point’s affirmative team. Our
affirmative team will then go to
debate the negative team from
Winston-Salem’s R. J. Reynold’s
High School at High Point’s
affirmative team here.
The winners of the triangler
debate will go to Woman’s Col
lege next month for district elimi
nation. State finals will be held
in Chapel Hill, N. C.
The debaters to represent
Greensboro are as follows: De
Armon Hunter and Ann Falk on
the negative team, and Dave
Wright and Barbara Massey on
the affirmative team.
Alternates will be Kitten Bar
ringer and John Black.
The debaters are being advised
by Miss Mozelle Causey, dramatics
teacher here at Senior.
Three of the four debaters are
new this year. Dave Wright is now
in his second year debating.
The contests are sponsored by
the North Carolina High School
debating unit.
Annual High School Day
To Be Observed April 19
The ninth annual North Caro
lina High School Day will be held
at Chapel Hill on Saturday, April
19 1952. The members of the
Senior Class and their parents
and the faculty are invited. Other
students and their parents will be
An interesting program has
been planned for this occasion.
Guided tours have been planned
for the visitors. These tours will
be through the different depart
ments, buildings, dormitories and
campus of the University. Exhibits
are being planned by the depart-
mints along with special shows
to be given in the Morehead
Planetarium. , , .
Coach Snavely, the head coach
at the University, has arranged a
regular football game in which
the team will be divided into two
sections as opponents. The visitors
will be guests of the University
for the game that will be held in
the stadium.
The entire student body awaits
the official announcement of the
results of the final election for
school and class officers of 1952-
Today eligible students cast
their votes for candidates nomi
nated and elected at the conven
tion on Tuesday, March 25. De
Armon Hunter, chairman of the
elections committee, presided
over the convention with Miss
Causey as parliamentarian.
The names of Bill Greene and
Tot Wagoner were placed on the
ballot as candidates for the presi
dency of the school; G. W. Fergu
son was eliminated from the
presidential race. A majority of
votes were cast for Ann Carlson
and Virginia Ann Redhead as
candidates or the vice-presidency
of GHS, thus eliminating Gretchen
Kelly as a nominee. Betty Bell and
Henrietta Reed were selected as
candidates for secretary, defeating
Dawn Barbour.
Jim Armstrong and Joyce Lee
were automatically named candi
dates for the presidency of the
rising senior class. Barbara Sides
and Alice White were placed on
the ballots as candidates for the
office of vice-president of their
class. John Sauvajot was unop
posed for the office of senior class
treasurer. Delegates from each
homeroom cast a majority of votes
for Iris Starr and Fran Hosley
as candidates for the position of
secretary; Martha Jordan was de
feated at the convention.
The following candidates for
office of student council repi^e-
sentative were selected at the
convention: Mary Henri Arthur,
Dickie Chalk, Patsy Eways, Bar
bara Farley, Margot Hammond,
David Heinzmann, Joe LeBauer.
Tommy Pearce, Arthur Scott, and
Chris Velonis. From this group
six representatives will be chosen.
Sandra Dyer, Barbara Still, and
Henry Thomas were eliminated
as nominees.
. Nominations for rising junior
class officers followed. Barbara
Massey and Michael Temko were
placed on the ballot as candidates
for the presidency. Delegates cast
votes for Stuart Colson and
Frances Stafford as candidates for
the position of vice-president,
thus omitting the names of Fritz
Apple and George Cox from the
The delegates from sophomore
homerooms cast a majority of
votes for Lillian Holland and
Mary Leonard as nominees for
secretary of their class; Jean Bate
man was removed from the ballot
Jimmy Griggs and Lucinda Hol-
derness appeared on the ballot as
candidates for the office of treas
urer, excluding Benton Ham from
the race.
The following representatives
for the rising junior class were
selected from a list of 45 nomi
nees: Kitten Barringer, Gloria
Gilmore, Don Patterson, Becky
Schweistris, Francis Strother, Pat
(Continued on Page Five)
Six-Weeks* Report Reveals
264 Attain Honor Status
Mrs. Blanche Smith has released
the names of the people making
honor roll the fourth six weeks
There were sixty four people
making the special honor roll.
From the Senior Class twenty nine
people made special, and there
were twenty people making it from
the Junior Class and fifteen from
the Sophomore Class.
Two hundred forty five students
made regular honor roll for this
grading period. Making regular
honor roll from the Senior Class
were eighty eight, from the Junior
Class sixty six, and from the
Sophomore Class ninety one.
The students making the honor
roll are as follows:
Room 8—Cynthia Baker, Bar
bara Beavers
Room 27—Janet Brooks, Larry
Bumgarner, John Butt
Room 200—Betty Jane Davis,
Franklin Davis, Patsy Eanes
Seniors' Production
Wins Drama Contest
The One Act Plays were pre
sented by the Playmasters of
Greensboro Senior High School on
March 20, 1952. The faculty di
rector was Miss Mozelle Causey
and the student managers were
Barbara Jackson and Tommy
The winning play, “Highness”
by Ruth Giorloff, was presented
by the Senior Class. The setting
was an office in the Kremlin in
Moscow, and the cast of charac
ters was as follows: Gregory
Stroganov, a Russian soldier, Dave
Wright; Anna Boradin, a scrub
woman, Norma Veney; Paul Orlov,
a secretary, DeArmon Hunter;
Masha Petrovna, a prisoner, Tess
Russell. Evelyn Greenberg and
Doris Irving were the student di
The Junior Class play, “Two
Crooks And A Lady,” was by
Eugene Pillot. The scene was the
library in the old Fifth Avenue
mansion of Mr. Simms-Vane in
New York. The characters were as
follows: Miller, The Hawk, Billy
Hiatt; Lucille, his accomplice, Jill
Loman; Mrs. Simms-Vane, Ann
Falk; Miss Jones, her companion,
Ann Hobbs; Police Inspector, John
Black. Nan Ahalt and Jennie Lou
Wyrick were the student directors.
“Finders Keepers” by George
Kelly, was the Sophomore Class’
contribution. The setting was the
living room of Mr. Aldrid’s home,
located in the suburbs of Phila
delphia. The characters were as
follows: Eugene Aldrid, Forbes
Ramsey; Mrs. Aldrid, his wife,
Barbara Massey; Mrs. Hampton, a
neighbor, Frankie Ledbetter. Kit
ten Barringer and Cynthia Bivins
were the student directors. Miss
Sally Schumann, a practice teacher
from Greensboro College was the
assistant director.
The following students were on
the technical staff: tickets, Mar
garet Moore; publicity, Julia
Blanchard, Barbara Jackson, Tom
my Pearce; make-up, Gloria Hayes,
Nancy Pugh; lights, Phal Hodgin
and stage crew; property, student
directors; programs, Barbara Jack-
son, Tommy Pearce; marshals,
Kay Bobbitt, Doris Richmond,
Frances Strickland, Pat Bobbitt.
Following the plays came the
judges decision and the awarding
of the Dramatics cup to the win
ning play.
Asheville Scene of
Teachers Convention
Asheville, North Carolina is the
scene of the State Teacher’s Con
vention this year. The delegates
from Greensboro High School who
are attending this convention are:
Miss Nicholson, Miss Causey, Miss
Howell, Miss Browne, Mr. John
son, and Mr. Luttrell. At this
gathering teachers from all over
the state assemble in the Ashe
ville auditorium where they at
tend general assemblies and
special group meetings. The con
vention began Thursday, March
27, and will continue through
tomorrow morning. Also attend
ing the meeting are some future
teachers from various North Caro
lina colleges.
Room 4—Margie Golman, Shay
Harris, Pat Harvey, Greta Helms
Room 106—Doris Joseph, Mary
K. Kirkman
Room 25—Richard Ledbetter,
Steve Leonard
Room 301—Kenan Neese
Room 206—Becky Phipps
Room 317 — Carolyn Smith,
Emily Sowerby
Room 309—Carol Stroud, John
Stuart, Bobbie Stubblefield, Doris
Thompson, Betty Talley
Room 10—Mary Lee Wells, Bill
Whedbee, Dave Wright, Valerie
Room 311—Ann Carlson, Magda
lene Crutchfield
Room 102—Lois Duncan, Patsy
Eways, Barbara Farley
Room 6—Pat Gregg, Hugh Ger-
Room 315—David Heinzman,
Ann Hunter, Rachel Ingold
Room 305—Martha Jordan, Bob
Room 12—Martha Moore
Room 23—Sylvia Phillips, Vir
ginia Redhead
Room 304—Barbara Shields,
Rachel Shores
Room 302—Barbara Stanford,
DeLaine Turner
Room 22—Kate Wharton
Room 24—Kitten Barringer
Room 307—Betty Colmer
Room 14—Bob Gamble
Room 100—Claire Hilgedick,
Mary Anne Hill
Room 204—JoLen Jamerson,
Martha Jester, Mary Ellen Kaelin
Room 3—Jean Robbins, Bar
bara Sharpe, Nancy Shelton
Room 303—Helen Smith, Fran
ces Stafford
Room 201—Henry Turner
Room 15—Rose Wharton
Room 8—Bain Alexander, Law
rence Beall, Nancy Beeson, Jim
Betts, Mary Blundell, Katherine
Bobbitt, Bill Bost
Room 27—Jesse Brown, Moody
Burt, Bobby Clark, Kathryn
Clegg, Pat Coble
Room 200—Lois Cox, Janet
Davis, Grey Egerton, Pete Flowers,
Janet -Frederick, Opal Frye, Eve
lyn Fuller, Ann Fuquay, Betty Lou
Room 4—Evelyn Greenberg,
Jennie Lee Griffith, Nancy Haith-
cock, Beverly Hall, Don Haskens,
Sara Ann Hickerson, Christine
Hill, Shirley Henshaw, Esther
Hodgen, Rachel Hall
Room 106—Cecil Holmes, Fran
ces Holt, DeArmon Hunter, Col
leen Hurley, Barbara Jackson,
Ann Kearney, Regina Kearney,
Dorothy King, Mose Kiser, Betty
Jean Langston, Hilda Langley
Room 25—M ary Katherine
Latta, Lane McGregor, Catherine
McLean, Jaynelle Martin, Shirley
Mather, Jean Maulden, Sylvia
Mayer, Irene Matthews
Room 301—Meropi Meletiou,
Bobbie Mills, Mary Alice Mitchell,
Margaret Moore, Mary Jane Mor-
ing, Lucille Obston, Elbert
Parrish, Sara Perkins, Edith
Room 206—Doris Ann Phillips,
Barbara Pickard, Peggy Pickard,
Ralph Rierson, Freddie Rouse,
Cleta Mae Routh
Room 317—Tess Russell, Bar
bara Showfety, Virginia Sink, Ann
Smith, JoAnne Smith, Nancy
Stafford, Ronnie Stanley
Room 309—Pat Stevens, Dot
Stephenson, Gene Stout, Peggy
Stubblefield, Mary Lee Teasley,
Dorothy Thomas
Room 10—Norma Veney, Naomi
Wade, Evelyn Wall, Rose Marie
Waynick, Betty J. Welborn, Caro
lyn Welch, Mary Weisseman, Ann
Wrenn, Rene Zapata, Evelyn D.
Room 313—Mary Henri Arthur,
Bess Bach, Johnny Black, Tricia
Room 311—Betty Cox
Room 102—Pattie Davis, Larry
Emerson, Charlotte Evans, Joan
Edwards, Ann Falk, Ken Fergu
Room 6—Gardner Floey, Ann
Fullton, Lora Ann Gregory, Shir
ley Guthrie, Margot Hammond,
Mary Hargrove, Jim Harrington
Room 315—Carolyn Hendrix,
Billy Hiatt, Ann Hobbs, Bobbie
Holler, Bebe Hudson
Room 305—Ruth Jones, David
Kersey, Joe Le Bauer, Geraldine
Ledbetter, Joyce Lee, Shirley Jo-
Room 12—Evelyn McCanless,
Gail McGutcheon, Shirley Mc
Intyre, Fred Marshall, Betty E.
(Continued on Page Three)

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