OCR Interpretation

Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, January 18, 1932, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-01-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE TWO

Barks Os The Bulldogs
A Taper Dedicated to the Protttttiott of a ettor ttgh School for Headerrson
18. 1932
The official organ o l the Senior Claes
of Sanderson High Scho<fl. A paper
eidhdlrlf to the promo* io* o( a better
high actwooi (or Henderson.
jfclin >i rill I r Nick Ohavwsae
HnHini Editor Elisabeth Polston
Associate editors
Ttm Shared Kathenry. Faulkner
pflnd* Mildred Poytluess
Margaret Bonn Olive Hlght
Jaiper Teagv.e
Sponsor Miu Maxine Taylor
Mary Parham Penelope Watkins
Luther Boyd Archibald Yow
Marjorie Oerber Forest Stainback
jam Milts James Jenkins
Ruth Lough Un A1 Wester
W. C. Stamtoock Kemut Clayton
Bill Bryan
We wish to call your attention this
week to the new arrangement of our
Our space from now on will
Be limited to four columns and of
course are si*ll try to make the moat
of R. Neediest to say we shall have
J 6 drop several columns and if per
diuftee we have dropped your favor
ite one we ore extremely sorry, but
#e know th*t you will appreciate our
poMtton. Here’s hoping that the new
arrangement will meet with your ap
provaL f \ t
- One change Drings about another
In changing our arrangement we
bar* also decided to make a change
In policy. When we first began this
paper we made rt our aim to try tc
dktef to a large and varied grou.
of people, but we find now that, dut
to bur limited space, this will be im
praciible. Thereforo we have decid
ed to make oar paper one that will
Rppeal primarily to the student body.
We want the paper to be more than
ever a paper of. by and for the stu
dents of H. H. 3.
In dedicating the paper to the stu
dent body we ask only one thing of
Ifeiem In return and that is that they
tal* a lively and aetlve interest in
fib# paper. They can do this by criti
cising us and encouraging us etc., as
the occasion demands. If there is
something about the paper that you
don't like please let us know about
It. Also let us know what you do like
It. Tou can voice your opin
to**S Ml person lo the staff or the
sponsor or you can write us about it
Thin, 'too if there is anything which
you Wish published Just Ist us knov
•nd we will do the best that we can.
We wish to assure you again that wf
will appreciate any interest that yon
dNk if) afty way.
i *e know that you have noticed our
»«W sports article entitled "Fiash
feucka" by Tom Powell. This article
akwwM prove of keen interest to o
Students especially those who purti-
Apdted in basketball. This article Is
U kind of review of the basketball
tames that we have played in the
pust four years with the opponents
that we play this year. Mr.
A • masker in of sports
tt/ltlng ahd is thoroughly capable of
hfehdling the subject. We'd advise
you to read "Flash-hacks'' before you
•toake your sport bets.
1 . ‘
Over the Alumnae
Margaret Bunn, Editor
At our last meetrng over the Alum
nae Table, we discussed the Senior
girl* of ’3l who are at N. C. C. W.
thia year. Now we want to find out
where some of the boys are, and what
they are planning to do.
I’hree of the boys, S. O. Spruill,
Thomas Swain, and Dick Carter are
»t N. C. State College in Raleigh. Dick
Carter la studying to be a meohanicai
engineer, and S. O. is studying elec
trical engineering. The latter ig said
to be a very difficult course but S. O.
was one of the smartest boys at H. H.
«> 8. so we know that he will get on a>-
Both Tommie Miller and Billy
Brewer are going to Davidson Col
lege Uria year. They both played
football this fall and from what we
have heard they were just as good
thUre as they were in High School.
'Wtader K Billy is still as big a heart
breaker as he was reported to be at
H. H. 8.)
Stott Boyd is studying for an A. B.
dpgrto at Elon College. Scott was
dhi of the best athletes at Henderson
Itqffc khd was captain of the basket
ball team last year, so when we heard
■% bras playing basketball at Eloh
we kpew he would make Elon proud
of hdm.
Wb W*re not surprised to hear that
I. J- Young u studying aviation at
LJUUOIn. Nebraska for he was always
making models of planes, ships, etc.
kb hope he win be just as successful
ha Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh.
Crawford Peace Is at Wake Forest
Studying to be a doctor and Sol Hayes
to Miring the same course at the Uni
versity. So here’s hoping good luck
to the Mure Dr. Peace and Dr.
“*Nt _ j
There are quite a few books called
"Who's Who." whose purpose it is to
tell about the most outstanding peo
ple of the country for which it Is
written. The United States hits one;
the world has one; the countries of
Europe have them, so it is fitting that
the high school should have one. This
column will try to include everyone
of importance in the school. Since
everybody is important, it is necessary
to divide the students into groups.
The Federal Government la not the
only organisation that has an execu
tive board, although most of Ihe at
tention and criticism of the people
have been focused on R. Right here
in our own school we have executive
staffs that are Worth thinking about.
These staffs arre divided among the
classes. For this time let u« place our
attention and criticism on the heads
of the rtaffa. the presidents.
Here’s the President of the Senior
-lass. George Harrison. Not only is
he president for this year, but he was
be one who guided us through our
career as Juniors and was instru
mental in the success of our banquet.
He always has his plans, made when
a meeting Is called. He has kept con-
J.tJons running smoothly for Iris term
ind a half. He mast be good to habe
been elected our Senior president.
George's success lies In two other
>haaes also. One phase Is Ms career
*s a football player. He has always
olayed his part well, ffi e ports
naitohfp culminated hi his be fig elect
'd Captain of Quite an honor,
she other phase does not need so
’nueh mention—Mg success with
The chiefs place of the Junior tribe
'* being very ably filled by Edwin
Watkins. After rcadtog his editorial
on "The Society Pupil” it Is easy to
see that Edwin would make a good
~hlef. His aMTAy to analyse condi
tions and hfts tact Was clearly shown
jy the way in WhfeAi the article was
written. Edwin is also a good stu
dent, which is quite a distinction
imonrg the boys. He Is furthermore a
'ootball man. He has shown the skill
‘.hat he possesses In the game of the
fall of '3l. When a boy is a good
oofball player, he usually makes good
"Dlls is true of Edwin. I guees you ail
remember the talent that he showed
•s the proprietor of the cabaret in
vhich we had our banquet.
It begins to look as If the boys are
he only ones who can be president,
but here is a "Madame President”
Thompson, the head of the So
•>l\omores. Emily is pretty and attrae
‘ive. She is tall, has brown, wavy hair
•nd Mue-grey eyes. Don’t you think
he Sophomores made a good choice?
Emily Is well-known since she won
the Medal for the best recitation last
pring. If you are looking for some
>ne who can really recite, here she is.
She is also a member of the Glee Club
ind a good student. What more could
/ou want?
Here’s the executive of the Fresh
man a red-head, Nancy Partiam.
Vaney is one of the smartest fresh
nen. She has always made excellent
rrades. There is no doubt but tha
;he will fill this place admirably.
Towever, Nancy, you have a big op
portunity before you. The freshmen
lave not had a chance to show what
hey can do (except talk and giggle)
•o it is up to you to prove to the
choot your ability as president.
Is this not a group worthy of your
uipport and attention? These four
ire the ones who have a large part
o play in influencing the four class
:s. Let’s hope they use this influence
o the best advantage.
On Friday night the Bulldogs of
Henderson High met Oxford Orphan
age for the flUOi time since Coar
Payne took over the coaching duties.
Out of these six games we find upon
looking back that the Bulldogs hold
a slight advantage in games won.
winning three of them.
In Coach’s first year at H. H. S.
we sbe that Henderson won 20 to 10.
lease Matthews was the high scorer
of (he game scoring six points. Doy
Hag Wood and Harry Moore each
scored five points. The other four
points were scored by Cleveland
Henderson played two games wfth
k . 11 i< Vt . ri l> 111 ■" ». 1 r *, it,. * ****** m*, - ...
6 WEN &IAA WP EflP JAk —-Z ~ 1 |
A MILLION b6LLA» BAEV - * 6 * - _ „. /([/ ////)
OUST SITTING THERE AMO « M|fcE IS A A ||gr 7®' Jr I l Ut>\V vl//
J> ,S\smEy- m ' , "“'* s ■*£.':*' }j£ OJ
the Orphanage in 1929, breaking even
by winning the second game after
losing the ftrat. Oxford Orphanage
scored 24 pdints to Henderson's 9 in
the first game, Doy Hagwood scored
seven of the nine point* while the
other tw owere scored »y none other
than Peyton "Rip" Rogers, playing as
a freshman then, Henderson won the
second game 32 to 24. Hagwood
again was the star scoring fifteen
points. The other points were scored
by Church 11, Boyd 4. and Rogers 2.
Henderson played no game with the
Orphanage In 1930 but in 1931 we
again find them breaking even. Hen
derson won the first game 13 to 10 but
lost the seoond by the score of 14 to
Tuesday night the Bulldogs meet
a new foe, Efland. Let’s hope they
will initiate them with the same ef
fect as against Bethel Hill.
SO PAR IN 1932
Well our H. H. S. Bulldogs have cer
tainty, gotteft off on a mighty good
start, haven't they? Two wins in as
Many start* la pretty gbod; what
makes It more remarkable is the fact
that up until the game With Oxford
they bad had only two practices. A
basketball team needs almost perfect
timing and teamwork, two things got
ten only through long hours of prac
tice. Bad weather, examinations, and
tobacco on the floor of the warehouse
have kept the boys from getting those
necessary drills, but even without
them they have won their first two
Last Tuesday night they met their
old rivals,, Oxford, on the latter’*
home court and beat them in a thrill
ing hard fought game 11 to 9. With
only fifteen seconds left to play
,the score Ued, Leonard Eason sank a
field goal for the Winning marker.
This game was their second Confer
ence win as they had beaten Bethel
Hill the preceding Friday.
Here’s hoping the team will keep
up their winning ways and bring a
conference championship to H. H. S.
Pupils have been reported entitled
to exemption from the fail Semester
Examinations as follows: Remember,
if the exemption privilege is exercised
now, the examination must be taken
on the Spring Semester’s work.
English I—Not any.
English ll—Not any.
English lll—William Adcock. Wal
ter Brodie Burwell, Marjorie Gerber,
June Hardee.
English IV—Mary Parham, Eliza
beth Polston, Elizabeth Singleton.
Latin I —Not any.
Latin ll—Not any.
Science I—Not any.
Science II —Not any.
Science III —Not any.
Science IV —Nicholas Ohavasee.
History I—Mary Baity, Ransome
Duke. Effie Flannagan. James Jenk
ins, Hodge NeWetl, Nancy Parham,
Tommy Royster, Anne Watkins.
History II —Herbert Crawford, Pat
Bobbitt, Eric Flannagan, Frank Pow
ell, Penelope Watkins, Charlotte Wes
History IV—Mary Parham, Eliza
beth Polston, Elizabeth Singleton.
French I —William Adcock, Evelyn
Garrett, Marjorie Gerber, June Hardee
Mannle Mae Harper, Jessie Rose.
French ll—Mary Parham, Elizabeth
Polston, Elizabeth Singleton.
Moth I—Mary Baity, Ruth Branch,
Kermft Clayton, Edward Dixon, Erma
Hicks, James Jenkins.
Math ll—Elizabeth Bagwell, George
Diamadouras, Dorothy Dorsey, Kath
ryn Hunt, Eric Flannagan, Blanchie
Ladd, Margaret Nelson, Asa Panham,
poublas Pierpont, Frank PowCH, Hal
Smith, Emily Mae Thompson, Char
lotte Wester.
Math III —William Adcock, Mar
jorie Gergsf, June Hardee, Elizabeth
Holloway, Francis Martin, John Mc-
Millan, Thomas Nelson, Emma Lou
Prußt, Josephine Spruill, Roger
Spruill, W. C. Stainback.
Math IV—Hazel AyoOCk, Lillian Ay
cock, Nicholas Chavasse, Margaret
Bunn, Frieda Hayes, Katherine Faulk
ner, OHve ffight, Elizabeth Poldton,
Katherine Reavis, Elizabeth Single
ton, Jaaper Teague.
A woman legislator down in Texas
wants long cotton night-Shirts pre
scribed by law. Why not bring back
i the Ku Ktux Kt&n?
Katherine Faulk***, Editor
" ■■■- - ■ ■
We are sorry no to have Dorothy
Newman back with us this semester,
we miss her and thing she misses a
lot by not coming back. She Hu to
consider something more vital, thah
the pleasures In coming to school,
though, her health. The doctor ha*
pronounced her physically unfit to
attend school We hope she get*
a)ong floe at home.
Edilh Fiske has moved with her
family to Greenville, Mass. It seems
we are losing many of our indents by
their families moving.
Josephine Bell has gone to Norfolk,
Va., to live. Her mother has been
there all the school year but Jose
phine stayed with us the first se
On account of examinations last
week the Oluee Club practice was
omitted. It was thought that ndthlng
should be done to hinder the students
from studying. The practice will be
held on Tuesday nlß** however, to
start work on music to be given In.
the annual spring concert and the
number to be sung in the contest this
year. The Glee Club is one of the
most f active org {n izaf JMns gi 12*9
The first chapel assembly of the
new year was held Tuesday, Jaqpary
5. Flirt ail joined In the singing of
an appropriate hymn, then Mr. Cobb
welcomed the students back to school.
He made an appropriate talk on ex
aminations, comparing them with the
tests ail athletes meet in sports. Hie
talk was enjoyed by all and the pro
gram was closed with a prayer.
On Tuesday January 12, the Seniors
and the Freshmen assembled in the
study hall to hear Mr. Hughes. After
ringing "Come Thou Almighty King”
Mr Cobb welcomed Mr. Hughes say
ing that he always brought good news
and made everyone feel better. Mr.
Hughes then read the scripture and
led in prayer. The part of his speech
which was the most helpful was that
when the time comas for an examina
tion, just be determined and unafraid
and everything, will turn out all right.
After several announcement dtm
cernlng exams, we returned to our
home rooms.
W* see til—We hear all—We teR all
Wonder why our big "milk and
cream” man has become so enthusias
tic about seating? He seems to find
one of the Honor Roll students of the
Junior Class an excellent companion
for seating parties. We’d advise him
to use his Oldamoitiie, though, if the
weahter turns much colder. They
say true love qonqueres distance, well
we should think so; hid residence Is
rural and hen is Mitchell.
We’ve always heard that History
and Science were closely related, but
we did not know that they attended
the picture shows together. Imagine
uor surprise when we saw our" walk
ing laboratory” and our "walking his
tory book” Walking out of a talking
picture show the other week, quite a
conoidence, eh? Weil Just as you
won't get confused we’ll ssfy that the
science is Physics and the History is
Freshman and Sophomore.
Every pupil In school knows about
those two smallest members of the
Senior class, mentioned in last week’s
Campus Mirror <OUr rival secret col
umnists). Did you know that the
teachers also know about them? Last
week in a certain Math class the
Math teacher borrowed the . mischief
makers text book. While explaining
an example to the class she casually
mentioned the fact that the two circles
shown in the book to illustrate the
problems were named—one was de
scribed with the name ->t our mis
chief-maker and the other with the
name of the little brown eyed and
haired miss. The monks think that
that must have caused a very laugh
able and embar-rasing situation.
Our milk and cream man seems td
be quite a ladies man here’s anothef
small happening about him:
Before Christmas the Physics class
performed an experiment to test the
velocity of sound. To perform this
experiment a shotgun was necessary
so our milk man went to get a few
shot gun shells, some young ladies
went with him. seven or eight of
them, he was the only person of mas
culine gender in the over packed car.
NO. 7
After some time had etapaad they
showed up some fifteen or twenty
minutes late. During the past week
our frisad whose ohair is by the'
stove remarked that he baWevad he
Would ehaAge hto sect as it wad tod
hot sos hMs. Our flash}, brilliant
teacher of Science remarked on the
queer coincident that he chose his
new seat to be beside that of the
driver of a fore*)tattooed oar. Herd’s
a little piece of advice Mr. Milk and
Cream Man do net try to keep two
yoOOg ladles on your dtring at the
same time. m
High School Fun
Frieda Hayed Editor
Scientists have discovered that
germs always work in groups. This
explains why we have never seen a
measie knocking about on its own.
The curfew tolls the knell on parting
A line of cars winds slowly o’er the
A pedestrlal plods his absent-mind
ed way
And leaved the world quite unexpect
Schooling Isn’t necessary to success.
You can quit early, as Edison did, and
Study at home fo* sixty-eight years.
Five thousand bills were presented
to the new CoiVfresa at Its opening.
The biggest one was for the last con
We know what’s the matter with
business; the economic experts have
had It turning corners so long it’s
Somebody has invented a motor
horn thaf sounds like a harp. Always
giving thought to the pedestrians.
A salesman on Olympia says mot
orists /are demanding new qtJfor
schemes. Pedestrians, however, will
stick to the black-and-blue.
The idea that money is covered
with germs is ail wrong, says a doc
tor Probably hi* belief is based on
the observation that it is practically
untouched by human hands
A Topeka man says the felkrw who
sold him a 14-karat gold ring not long
ago apparently had also dropped the
gold standard.
A European scientist says man and
the ape are farther removed than has
hitherto been believed. This news
will please both parties.
A seven-pound grapefruit has won
considerable publicity, but the little
fellows get 10 the public eye, too.
Anyway, It's worth something for
the country to learn that Easy and
Wall aren’t the same street.
One trouble with the rising gene
ration is that it doesn’t rise early
In dear old H. H. S there ts a group
of "insignificant” Freshmen boy* who
have been causing a great deal of
disturbance. In this group there is
a great debater, a professional gig
gler, a "Romeo,” and the other two
are regular disturbers.
The greaft debater Is none other
than the son of the Oculist of Hen
derson. His ability as a speaker date*
from the seventh grade. In that grade
he displayed his talent in the recita
tion —declamation contest for the sev
enth grade. Although he didn’t win.
he very ably declamed. At all the
parties given by the Freshmen girls
he Is quite popular. This young
“man" promises to be a success. '
The professional giggler is the son
of the organist of the, Methodist
church. His capability of gfggMng ha*
Its desired effect in Miss
Bethea's library period. Hejfkuktto
be threatened several triads tidftijgjpe
will "behave”. This boy is blond with
brown eyei and freckles. He, also,
is popular at all the parties and h
especially attracted to one girl. If not
Aore. Youftg man, you should make
• resolution to be something in the
Free&man class besides a giggler and
to always wear a tie.
The young "Romeo” is the brother
of a gfrl, how a t N. C. C. W., Who was
a very j>opular last year. It
seems that he is going to follow fn
her foot steps. He is a redhead, pos
seetang the other characteristics of
red hair, those of blue eyes and freck
les. He is considered the most at
tractive boy in the class, especially
by another redhead. He h president
of home room 3. Therefore the word
Rail Counsel
Turns Prof
'-A j?v+/
■j -%m ,/gjm
Leslie Craven, prominent Chicago
attorney who is counsel for the west
ern group of railroads in the United
States, is quitting his office next Sep
tember to take an important post in
the law school of Duke University.
After 12 years in one of the highest
legal positions in the country the
young successor to Pierce Butler, now
of the Supreme Court, seeks the op
portunities that go with an academic
life. He declares that it is his belief
that the career as a law professor
offers opportunities for fundamental
work in the fields of law making pos
sible real contributions to public life
as well as to the legal profession.
"Romeo" is applied to him.
The other two, the disturbers of
library, first period, belong thib
group, the same as the three already
mentioned. One of these is the son of
a surgeon of the Maria Parham Hos
pital. He is very ambitious, some
times, however. Maybe be will out
grow his “disturbing” age, the 15st
but not least is the brother of twins
one of whom was very sick before
Christmas. He lives across from the
Bon Ton filling station and next to
another. He almost lost his fountain
ben the other day, but very luckily,
he found it. SON you better behave
in library so that Miss Bethea will
help you by giving questions for that
Latin examination.
It is now supposed that you know
who has been descr.bed.
It has been decided to form a Titian
League made up of all the red haired
member* of the Henderson 'hi’g'h
School including good, bad. indiffer
ent, brilliant and feebleminded (those
who are not included in these stand
ards will not be recognized). It i?
not advisable to be near at any time
during the eruption of the first meet
ing due to the terrific heat and flying
articles, but don’t be afraid of spon
taneous combustion because all mem
bers will be protected by asbestos uni
The first meeting lr looked forward
to with optimism by "Reds,” but with
melancholy regret by outsiders. There
will be an election of officers as well
as laymen. The person with the most
acute shade of vermillion hair will be
chosen emperor (an emperor is neces
sary to hold down terrific outbreaks),
and the person with the darkest au
burn hair will be chosen janitor. Ap
plicants with white, black, gray, green
purple, blue, sandy, brown or yellow
hair will not be accepted under any
circumstances into the league.
There will be a report of the meet
ing next Monday.
/foAH Numskull
DtAft Noam* ip you wens
<36mms To nbw zbaland
HAir oh Fi_A<b Day ?
WdIfTHA Hdspmsre
ONjAItA/ N6g.
i DEAR hoam»ifaman
IN A 6ak6Sy.
v<JOut-C> NB Lounge /aj
a PokNiTuke FAcrorw?
A.WI. c . MAPI SO/s»_ TEeJN.tnOFST
Get Results
. sad your indigestion, or yo Ur d
plat will refund your money, j^'
My * modern six room heated haZ
1* good location. Prefer pia t * c 7*
Id with garden. Rent must be r «T
so noble. Address "House
this newspaper. ***
qtoekty corrected. We yv* sacu ~
service uring neweet and mo t ny?
♦rn equipment. Parts tor ail
Mixon Jewelry Co. ,7^
Xteam heated, close In. convene
to both. Meals If desired
_ 425 ' iMt;
real bargains can now i»v
had in store and home furnishi*,.
One special lot including a
millinery cabinet with large
. tor, several mirror dt*,rs tur u*.
rooms and closets, several large tu
an*U size plain doors, iron &»/«
several display tables and fourty
strips of beaverboard going a t sat*
ficed prices for quick disposal. Hr#,
demon Ouction House Wii|k«
prices on dry cleaning firs: th»*
days this week. Today. Tursfej
and Wednesday, men’s suits
Ladles coats without fur 4.V .
fur trimmed coats 75c. Vali t Clea».
Ing Co. Phone 464. is-n,
oars washed and greased,
Parol Pep and Tiolene Oil*. Nm
Tetter’s store. lfe-30-2j
coal, prompt service and
correct weights. Also diy
pine wood. S. H. Watkins,
* 1641
ttve, 5 room bungalow on Jennetv
Street, near West End School, steut
beat ,all modern conveniences, rmi
very reasonable. Mrs. J. H. Che*t
h*®- ) H-KH
building needs! A new stock of
ceiling, flooring, boards, galvaniz-d
roofing, nails. Window* and window
glass at "Th2 Place of Va)m~
Alsx 8. Watkirts. lg-iti.
irtxi to Dr. Dpcaorch's
Belle Street. Each baa private e.
trsnee. garage, p. H. Rose. Phon*
171-35 J-W. Frl. Mon. Writ!
bungalow, Southall St., and G«ry
St. £maU apartment, rent v«>
reasonable. R. L. Mustlan. Phocf
No. 341-W. lh-ltL
consider quality, service
and price. We have al
kinds. Hight s Coal and
Wood Yard. Phone 158.
steam heated apartment. 165 Hot
ner street. Miss G. C. Blacknul
Mon-Fri if
notice. We will give a free urg
ing with every brake l.ning j
Aulbert Service Station, Phone lid
15-eod if
Low Prices
Ob dry cleaning first iliri*
days this week Twlxy.
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Men’s Suits 45c
Ladies Coats (no fur) . 45c
Ladies Coats( fur trim) 75c
Phone 464
Cleaning Co.

xml | txt