North Carolina Newspapers

    Litter on our campus is a daily occurance. The shots above, starting with top center and
going clockwise, are in the cafeteria on the bookshelves, outside the door of the vocational
building, a table in the cafeteria, and the entrance of the vocational building. This type of
trash will hurt our chances of becoming permanent possessors of the School Beautiful
Trophy. Will you keep us from winning?
TOLUME XLI
GRIMSLEY SENIOR HIGH, GREENSBORO, N. C., JAN. 18, 1965
NUMBER &
New Year Projects For YCCA
Many youths in our city are continually working for their clubs, schools and communities.
The Youth Council feels that through our projects we can help to give these teen-agers a
small portion of the recognition they deserve.
According to the Youth Council on Civic Affair’s publicity chairman at Grimsley, Ellen Kay,
this is just what the Councd will be doing in the coming year.
To begin the new year, a “Talent Night” will be presented. This “Talent Night” will give
singers and other musicians a chance to display their abilities. This not not the only kind of
talent that is wanted.
It is also hoped that many
young actors and writers will be
in the “Talent Night”. Anyone
who wishes is invited to present a
skit for this program.
Another Youth Council project
designed to make aspiring writers
Nancy Rhoades Releases Album
“Most Talented Girl of the Class of ’65” has just released her first record, an album called
“Ballads and Blues in Folk Music.”
Nancy Rhoades, a senior at GHS, made the recording two months ago at Copeland Studios
here in Greensboro. The record includes such songs as “House of the Rising Sun”, “All My
Trials”, “The Railroad Builds Another One”, and “Alberta, Let Your Hair Hang Low”.
At the present, the $3.98 records may be purchased only from Nancy. They will not be put
in the stores until 500 copies are sold. She can be contacted in Homeroom 301 or at 299-5152.
The album is on display on the
bulletin board in the Main Hall.
After Nancy sells the first 500 in
Greensboro, a presser in Charlotte
will make 1000 more to be dis
tributed all over the south.
Various young people think that
the 500 will go very fast for the
following reasons. First, all those
who have heard Nancy will want
a record. Second, Grimsley will
render full support because of
pride in having a fellow-student
making a recording. Thirdly, the
Greensboro public will also sup
port Nancy for the same reason
as that of GHS.
Nancy stated the following when
asked why she made the record
ing: *T want to become a profes
sional entertainer in folk music.
I feel or rather I know that I must
start somewhere, sometime.”
“I do not care for the fad folk-
music,” the future star said. A1
though she does not particularly
like the name, Nancy is often call
ed a purist, because she sings only
the true folk-music with deep
meanin^^. She admires Joan Baez
and Odetta, also purists, Peter,
Paul, and Mary are included in
her favorites.
Nancy likes to sing for an audi
ence who enjoys and who under
stands folk-music. She enjoys per
forming for the college set best,
because they, more than other
ages, understand the true folk-
music.
The audiences for which she
least cares to sing are adult civic
groups. According to Nancy, when
adults think of folk-music, they
immediately picture either such
songs as “Swanee River” or else
just teen-age fads.
Nancy now chooses her engage
ments, instead of accepting all
invitations, as she did at first. "If
I become a professional entertain-
Continued On Page Six
I How Wc Can Remain
I School Beautiful Champs
As the school year progresses, work on the school beautiful
project becomes more important. Grimsley students have as
their goal, the permanent possession of the city-wide School
Beautiful trophy.
Kathy Moore of Page heads the Youth Council on Civic Af
fair’s Beautification Committee. Diane Aycock also of Page and
John Seawell, a Grimsley student, round out the group which
works to review of the school beautiful scrapbooks and check
the participation of students on workdays.
A new part of the areas cover
ed by School Beautiful is window
displays which each school sub
mits to be used in the windows of
unoccupied downtown stores.
Chairmen of the GHS School
Beautiful Committee are Lari Pow
ell and Tim Weikel. This commit
tee is composed of club represent
atives who report on their respec
tive club projects and plan the
workdays that are held.
During the first two weeks in
January the three judges, Mrs,
W. V. Blackburn, Mr. Bill Craft,
and Mrs. J. Ross Pringle made
tours of inspection to all of the
campuses that are participating in
the project. The main purpose of
this visit was to view the campus
before the majority of the work
had begun.
The January visit of the judges
was the first official visit; May
will bring the second. Each of
these visits are equally important,
although less important monthly
tours are scheduled through the
year. At the monthly visits, judges
note the appearance of the campus
and the effects of litterbugging.
Student participation is consid
ered 40% of the total scoring for
the trophy. GHS students have
been failing to attend the work
days so points in this area will be
lacking.
At the first workday that the
School Beautiful Committee spon
sored, 15 people were recorded as
present. John Seawell and Kathy
Moore made note of the lack of
participation which will undoubt
edly cost Grimsley several points.
20 Students Participate
In All State Orchestra
Once again Grimsley Senior
High has proved that it is the
number one school in North Caro
lina. This year Grimsley will be
sending 20 students to Appala
chian State Teachers College from
February 17 through 19 to par
ticipate in the All-State Orchestra.
In past years our school has al
ways been well represented in
orchestra. We have often had one
or even two string leaders in the
group, but this year we have not
only one or two, but three string
musicians occupying first chair
positions.
Lyn Labell has been chosen
first chair and concert-master of
the orchestra. Marion Scott will
hold the position of first chair
violist and Lauren Scott will
maintain first chair post for cello.
Others in the cello section from
Grimsley are Kathy Lilburn and
Chuck Swaringen.
Ruth Petty, a violist, will also
be in the orchestra. Other violin
ists from Grimsley are G. A.
Sharp, Charleen Pyron, Barbara
Homey, Barbara Long and Ken
McArthur. Steve Angel has been
chosen to play English horn. Dick
McCaskill and Lori Powell com
plete the GHS roster by obtain
ing positions in the bass section.
David Petty, David Hunter,
Huttie Kent, Dean Morgan, and
Steve Adair have positions in the
Alll-State Workshop Orchestra, a
companion group for the All-State.
A concert TVill be given Sun
day, February 9, at 2:00 p.m. on
the campus of Appalachian State
Teachers College in Boone, North
Carolina.
Plaque Averages For Second
Six Weeks
Seniors: Wilder l02 88.58
Alton 202 88.21
Juniors: Montaque 23 86.057
Massey HE201 86.05
Sophomore: Phillips HEIOO 86.37
Tuttle M204 86.34
Scholastic Art Awards,
Eighth Consecutive Year
Co-ordinator of the Scholastic
Art Awards, Miss Feta Pace of
WFMYTV, announced that the of
ficial entry blanks for the 1965
Art Awards are now available to
art students and supervisors.
All entries in the high school
art project must be accompanied
by an official 1965 entry blank.
Art teachers and superviso-rs may
obtain entry blanks by writing to
Art Awards Co-ordinator, WFMY
TV, N.C. stating the number of
entry blanks needed.
Entries may be submitted dur
ing the week of January 4, for
preparation and judging. All en
tries may be submitted no iater
than Saturday, January 30.
This is the eighth consecutive
year WFMY-TV in Greensboro
has sponsored the Scholastic Art
Awards in Central Piedmont North
Carolina and Virginia.
Gold achievement keys and cer
tificates of merit will be the hon
ors at the regional exhibitions.
National awards are gold medals,
scholarships, special cash awards,
and the honor of display at the
National High School Art Exhibi
tion. i' ;
The two week exhibition of win
ning entries is to be held in Elliott
Hall and Weatherspoon Gallery at
the University of North Carolina
at Greensboro. Talented art stu
dents in high schools in 44 pied-
month North Carolina and Virginia
counties have an opportunity to
win honors for themselves and
their schools. Scholastic Art
Awards is sponsored nationally by
the Scholastic Magazine, Inc.
Mrs. W. E. Braswell, Art In
structor at Greensboro College, is
again serving as advisory chairman
of the advisory committee con
sisting of 15 distinguished educa
tors and artists.
reach for their pencil and note
book is the Press Conference. The
Council has guests speakers from
many different professions.
Teen-agers who apply for the
job of being a temporary reporter
ask questions to the guests and
from the information received
write an article.
The article that is found to be
the most outstanding will be pub
lished in “The Greensboro Rec
ord.” The first Press Conference
to be held had Judge Richardson
Preyer as guest and many other
professions will be represented in
future conferences.
Ken Bell has been placed in
charge of committee to talk with
realtors in Greensboro who might
lend the use of windows in down
town stores which are not in
service for displays to be con
tributed by various schools in the
city. Clubs wanting to help with
this project will be assigned a
window to decorote on the themes
of “Youth” or “Sports”.
Besides being entertaining for
those who view them and a source
of enjoyment for those who create
them, these displays will help to
demonstrate a few of the many
talents and abilities that Greens
boro’s young people are develop
ing.
'Mardigras' Selected
For Midwinters Theme
The Mardi Gras as celebrated in.
New Orleans, will be the theme
of this year’s Midwinter Dance
at Grimsley High slated for Jan
uary 30.
Betsy Bourne, chairman of the
Student Council committee that
is planning the semi-formal dance,
hopes to decorate the gym with
multicolor balloons and stream
ers to achieve an effect of gaiety
and fun.
This year’s theme will form a
great contrast with that of last
year which created the mellow
mood of “Something To Remem
ber.”
Tickets can be purchased from
members of the Student Council
at a price of $1.50 per couplt.
Refreshments will be served to the
more than four hundred students
that are expected to attend.
Midwinters is held each year
following exams to present an
occasion for students to release
their tensions which have built
up during that period.
    

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