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1 964 ZENITH
Published by the
High Point College
Elaine Greene Editor-in-chief
Carol Parrish Associate Editor
Pam Hancox Managing Editor
Charles Hawks Business Manager
Dr. S. J. Underwood Advisor
Many Things Go to Make a Campus Different
The 1964 ZENITH tells
of the signs and symbols
of Hiffh Point College —
those that give it an
unique personality all its
(iwn. The residence of
the president and his
family (left) is extremely
close to the new dorm.
The daffodils add to the
uniqueness of our campus.
studying in the court
of the girls' dorm (top
left) is a treat on a warm
spring day. College Day
(top rijirht) sponsored by
the High Point merchants
could menn prizes for
someone. This year's tug-
of -war resulted (above
left) in no more Beanies
for the freshmen, and the
editor of the ZENITH
getting dunked. The col-
legians, (above right)
made up of campus stu-
dents, offers great en-
tertainment for campus
functions. North Hall,
(left) the newest girls'
dorm, houses upperclass-
men girls. Other dorm
girls are jealous of the
North Hall affords.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
35 Student Ii<»dv
Campus Life 187
; /, -^^'^^^^^^^^
Colleere is a time of question! np and of doubtinp;
yet if one truly searches, it is a time of answers
and of assurance. Severed from the restraining, de-
pendent cords of iiome, the student naively surges
forth into life only to be caught in the undertow
of inevitable difficulties in adjustment, learning,
and growing emotionally and mentally. However, if
a person is fortunate, he will meet and come to
know one individual — a cognitive professor, a con-
fident guide, and a compassionate friend — who will
open the doorway to erudition and self-realization.
We, at High Point College, have such an indivi-
dual, a person who goes beyond the facade of mun-
dane interest and dedicates his time, his knowledge,
his being to assisting students. Not only does he
open vast vistas of information for the academic
development of the students, but he also strives to
strengthen individuals to understand and master
their ow-n emotions and conflicts.
In appreciation for his ceaseless efforts in the
continuance of high educational standards and
Christian ideals, we the Senior Class dedicate the
1964 edition of the Zenith to the man who leaves
with us his ideal — "A new commandment I give
unto you, that ye love one another, as I have loved
von" — Mr. John D. Martin.
Mr. Mai-tin spends half of his teaching load counselinsr students
who need specialized help with personal pioblenis and study
skills. Here he is shown helpinpr a student learn to study effec-
Students must have the absolute trust of an individual before he
talks frankly with an advisor. This picture reflects the confident-e
()Ui- student body has in .VI r. Martin.
There is seldom a moment to relax when one as conscientiously
as does the man we honor. Here he is shown in a rare moment
Physical Properties of Campus Are
Signs of Its Uniqueness
A campus is made up of many thjngs^people, trees,
sidewalk;^, class rnoms, bonks and buildings. These
thinjiTS make campuses universal, but each campus has
its own unique qualities. The uniqueness of High Point
College endears it to each and every student who passes
through the portals of Roberts Hall. Roberts Hall is the
most prominent building on campus. Its spire
can be seen from any vantage point on the
campus and when the weather is foggy, the
tower seems to hover protectively over the
college. Something new has been added to the
campus this year. White parking signs have
made their appearance.
Freshmen Begin a New and Exciting Year
A freshman's first i\ny at
Higrh Point College is a mix-
ture of new and exciting ex-
periences. Many willinf^ and
eager hands are ready to help
new students unload cars and
transport belongings to the
dorms. Several upperclass-
men boys, like these two
Larrys, found themselves
suffering from aching backs
and strained muscles as the
result of thousands of heavy
suitcases, stuffed trunks and
mysterious boxes. Stuffed
animals by the b o x 1 o a d s
f o u n d new homes in the
rooms of \V o m a n ' s Hall.
Mass confusion reigned as
new students became ac-
quainted with their new
homes, new friends and said
goodbyes to their families,
Sunday night found the fresh-
men making new friends
among the oldtimers on cam-
As is true with most colleges, High Point
abounds with many buildings of different
shapes and sizes. Colonial architecture pre-
vails on the campus. The sight of these
buildings is the first impre.?sion that a
student gets of High Point College. The
newcomers do not see the students, the
profe.ssors, or the Bookstore. They first be-
come acquainted with the tower of Rob-
erts Hall, ascending toward the utmost
peak of knowledge — the Lamp of Learn-
ing. \Mth this first look, all the other
buildings fall into view; Woman's Hall,
McCuljnch Hall, Memorial Auditorium.
Pictured above is a scene of the Carrick
Memorial Gardens. These gardens are a
memorial to Doak Bain Carrick (1888-
1962), a distinguished horticulturist and a
citizen of High Point for many years. He
was the son of the Reverend Thomas and
Mary Bain Carrick.
Fourteen benches have been donated by
Mrs. Mary Stephens Carrick Hewlett and
Mr. Carey W. Carrick, in memory of the
Reverend Thomas and Mary Bain Carr-
ick, parents of Doak Bain Carrick.
iiiif IMh lir
Orientation and Registration
As a part of Orientation this
year, all incoming freshmen were
requii'ed to read thi'ee books: I.ook
Homeward Angel, Conscience On
Campus, and Lord Of The Flies.
Durint^ Orientation Week, these
book.s were discussed by student,^
and professors. Dr. Hudgins is
.shown leading one group.
The fre.shman year begtn.s with Orientation ... a mix-
ture of confusion and excitement, a few tears shed,
the joy of meeting other student.s, moving- in, unpack-
ing, meeting professors and Dr. Patton, parting, en-
tertainments, tests and more tests, and finally, those
few days after classes start. There seems to be an
electric current that nms through the atmosphere of
the campus during the first few weeks of school. Or-
ientation is an important part of the freshman year at
college, and during this time, the new student becomes
acquainted with the school ... its quii-ks, its traditions,
its personality, and it.s people. The freshman adjusts
to college life and becomes a vital and moving part of
.An important part of Orientation is
the taking of many different tests.
Several students are shown laboring
iivei one such test.
Dr. William Matthews, advisor to
the fre.shman class, is shown talking
to the new students in the auditorium.
Several members of the Orientation
Committee are seated behind Dr.
Begin a New Year For HPC Students
Lines, lines, itnd more lines. A
student finds himself stunding
in many lines before the painful
task of register in pr is over. These
students look like they have been
standing in line for a lonpr time,
even patient Dick Stinson looks
like he is ready to give up and
With the return of the ui>perclassmen to the campus
comes the task of registiation for fall semester classes.
Registration always involves standing in line — to pet
into the gym, to get the necessary cards, to get into the
desired course sections, to pay the Bursar, to turn the
completed medical form in to the nurse, to turn the
cards in to the Registrar's office, and finally, stand-
ing in line to get out of the gym. Registration, in
spite of all efforts, is always mass confusion. Rushing
to and fro in the gymnasium . . . trying to find that
certain English professor . . . breaking for lunch , . .
grabbing ;i (|uick bite to eat . . . and hurrying back
to the gym to see if registration cannot be finsihed
before midnight. This is all a part of college life.
Director of Student Personnel, Mr.
Taylor, and his assistants seem to be
relieved by the rest given to them.
Dean of the College, Dr. David Cole,
is a very busy person during regis-
tration. His desk is the scene of many
conferences about schedules, hours,
history courses, and many other pro-
Students Are Greeted by
As the new college year begins, the students are
greeted by old and familiar sights as well as by
new ones. These new additions to the campus add
to the unique pei-sonality of High Point College.
Campus cop, Mr. Allen, is still giving out
those dreaded parking tickets, and the fine has in-
creased to $2 this year. The bookstore has added
a new collection of books to whet the appetite of
eager, young intellectuals.
The tower of Roberts Hall still stands as guardian angel over
the campus. An expansion in the size of the campus brought
new housing for upperclassmen and fraternity men. Millis
Dormitor\' was ready for occupancy at the beginning of the
semester. A new and most unusual sight around the campus
these days is the pet "Kitty cat" of one student. The cat sits
patiently in the car during his master's classes.
the Old and the New
A familiar sight to everyone is
the Student Center. Housing the
campus Post Office, the Book-
store, the offices of campus or-
g-anizations, and lounge for stu-
dent relaxation, this building
could certainly be called the most
popular building on campus.
From 8 o'clock in the morning
until 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
the sounds of popular music can
be heard wafting from the Book-
Old and familiar sights, if seen from a new
angle, can often seem new. This picture is a
prime example of such an experiment. Is this
the north side of North Hall, or is it the side
of the library? No, this is a view of the gym-
nasium that very few people pay attention to;
although they see this part of the building, it
never looks to them as it does in this picture.
Bright, .sparkling ivhite park-
ing signs are abundant all over
the campus. These signs which
are a distinctive feature of our
campus, aid in solving the cam-
pus parking problem. Upon reg-
istration, each student who owns
a car was given a parking sticker
with a letter on it indicating a
certain area in which the student
i.s allowed to park his car. A
parking ticket is the reward for
anyone who does not obey this
John F. Kennedy 1917 - 1963
"John Kennedy reveled in love for the Irish
patrimony that he had left so far behind. He
lauRhed with love at the rofj^uery of his
grand fat her, Honey Fitx, and his trip to Ire-
land was ;i piljrrimajre to that love.
He loved his brothers and his sisters with
a tribal love. All Kennedys were l>orn grear-
ioLis, but under seige it could be the Ken-
nedys ag-ainst the world.
John Kennedy loved his children with a
light that lit up his world. He discovered
his daughter when election brought them
finally under the same roof, and he delighted
in her pride and in her performance. His
heart leapt up when he saw his son, careen-
ing through life as if there were no tomor-
row, and he lit up the hearts of all who saw
them enjoy each other.
And John Kennedv loved his wife, who
served him so well. Their life together began
as it ended — in a hospital — and through
sickness and loneliness there grew the speci-
al love that lights up the soul of the lover
and the loved alike.
John Kennedy is dead, and for it that we
are lesser people in a lesser land."
— Benjamin Bradlee
Copied from Newsweek.December 2,
The editor feels that it is only fitting and
proper for the ZENITH to pay tribute to our
late President. We are a part of the youth
that he was so interested in, and there is
no better nor more poignant eulogy for
John F, Kennedy than the one written by
Mrs. Mac is as gentle a person as one could ever knuw. Her mascot
shai-es her delightful apartment where students come to seek a word of
advice and to share the warm wisdom which commands such widospiead
respect from "her boys."
Mrs. Frances McMeekin-Kerr
One evidence of her continuinjjr interest in a rich and
varied life is her many hobbies.
Each year the Zenith staff honors one member of the administration
who has rendered ontstandiriK service to the student body. This year we
pay tril)ute to Mi-s. Frances McMeel\in-Kerr, the housemother of J. Ed
Mil lis Dormitory.
One of the most difficult jobs on any college canipns is to be honse-
mother to a group of male students. High Point College is most fortunate
to have such a devoted person as "Mrs. Mac" to serve in this very important
position, "Mrs. i\Iac" is always willing to help students solve their prob-
lems and to give advice to them when she feels it is needed. Her pleasing
personality makes her a special friend to each of the ninety men who live
in Millis Dorm. Her advice and her concern for each student makes her
a truly unitine person who has added much to our campus.
Charlie Nesbitt— Student Par Excellence
The ZENITH stfiff this year is giving special recog-
nition to Charlie Nesbitt, Stiulent Body President for
the 1963-64 school year. We feel that the entire student
body joins with lis in saying, "Congratulations and
thank yoLJ, Charlie, for a job well done."
From the fir.st d?iy that he arrived at HPC, Charlie
has worked to help the school and his fellow students.
His vivaciou.'? pensonalitv and tact ha.s made him a
friend of all. Popular with all students, he is also well-
known and respected by the administration and the
Being Student Body President has not been one of
the easiest tasks, but Charlie has fulfilled his duties
nobely and has always kept the students foremost in his
mind. High Point College has become a better place be-
cause of his four years as a student here, and the col-
lege will always be marked by the improvements that
A warm smile and a friendly hello has endeared Char-
lie to us all, and the ZENITH staff would like to say
a personal "thank you" for all that you have done for
President's Message to the Class of 64
As paitinff remarks to you may I quote from an unkno^^'n
Professor of Latin in a liberal arts college:
"The four years a man spe'nds at colletre .should
be like a hill in a plain. As he ascends the hill, he
is able more and more to see back over the road that
humanity has trod — the frreat thinps that have been
thoufrht and said and done and believed and created.
From this vision of the past history of the world
and its inhabitants and from a com]n-ehensive view
of the nature of the universe, he is able to turn
and praze alonjr the future course of humanity; to
jndjjfe the future from his knowledg-e of the past
and the present ; and to plot his own steps in that
future. Any man, whatsoever his own work, pro-
fession or business, will l>e the better for this vision.
Perhaps never again will he have the opportunity
to lift his gaze from the daily routine of Hfe'.s pedest-
rian path into the vast reaches of Nature and hu-
man experience, but the memory of what he has
seen from the elevation of those years will permeate
all the remaining years of his life."
May God always guide you and keep you and
mav we not be lost to each other.
--■^ l^n '^
Dr. Harold E. Conrad
Dean of the College
Dr. David W. Cole
Acting Dean of the
Mrs. Dot Griffiths
Assistant Director of
Jesse L, Taylor
W. Law son Allen
Mr. rjale Brown
Mr. L. G. Wright
Dr. Clifford Hinshaw
Director of Evening Sthool
Miss Marcella Carter
Administration and Staff
Mr. Wesley W, Gayttor
Mr. D. L, Paul
Director of Admissions
-Mr. W, Lawson .-VUen
Director of Collejire Relations
Mrs. Frances Gaynor
Mrs, L. G. Wright
Mrs. Marguerite Hormachea
Director of News Bureau
Mr. N, P. Yarborough
Mtsk Bobbie EverhnTt
Dr, W. B. Donald, Jr.
Dr. C* W. Surles. Jr*
Of. Edi^in L. Airman
Col I eire Ph ys if i ft i^
Dr. W. p. Hinson
Dr. Eugene Tfrrtll
Dr. Eldom Tfrrell
Dr. Lee West
.M r Si . ;VI a r > Austin,
housemother in Mt-
Culloch Hall, is new
oil our campus this
year, but has proven
to be a i2roo(i mother
to her many c'harKes.
Mrs. Mary Bennett is substi-
tute "mother" for the women
resident students. Always
willinj; to help with any proh-
lenis, she is beloved by all the
girls who are under her care.
Mrs. Frances McMeekin Kerr is
"mama" to the boys in the new
Mill is Dorm. A sprig-htly, little
lady, she is always ready to help
whei'ever she is needed.
Mr, Paul .\ustin
is in charfce of
the Student Cen-
ter. He spends
msny hours pag-
ing: stLidents and
ments in order.
MiDfl Hekn Brawn
S^fTftary \o Alumni
Mrs. Louiiie Blak«
Mrs. Dorothy Collins
Mrs» Ad?1m« Hamilton
Mi^K Zelle Martin
Di. D, H. Cooke
Mrsr DoTrttlty Ktrr
Mrfi. Annis Parkfl
Mrs. Ina Patrick
Mrs. Lillian Mays
Secretary to ihe Dean of
Mrft, Shirley l^ayton
Mrs. Dorathy Price
Secretary to the Dir^cior
Mrs. Mtina ^^allndeTS
Secretary to the
Public Kelfltit>n3 Office
Mrs. Charlotte White
Mrs. \'iftlfl Thompson
SecEt>t^^V If" the Rusine^:;
Mre. Elizabeth Conner Dr. Halsey Mi1l«r Miss Kii> Phillips
Dr. William Lazaruk
The Biology Department means more than
the clatter students make as they cut up
their frogs, gradinjj lab drawings, trying to
master the fish, and trying to make an "A"
Mfk Jftt C Allen
Mr. J. L. NVIsftn Cmdr. GeorRe W. Netta
Dr. Clyde Crobaujfh
The Business DepartmeJit means more
than mastering Gregg shorthand, ruining fin-
gernails on the typewriter, writing papers
of consumer goods ; and hoping for at least
a "B" in Business Law.
Mr* J. Wilson Rojrers
Education and Psychology Department
Dr. Dsnnls H. Cookt
Doing student teaching— making at-
tractive bulletin boards — having con-
ferences with Dr. Dan Cooke — and
finally receiving the much sought after
teaching certificate, are all part of the
Mf. H. E. Cobl*
Dr. Dan B, Cooke Mr. J. D. MBrtin
Mrs. Kathryn Rinf
Dr. H. H. PeUrson
Dr. W.P, Mfttlhews
Miss Ruth Worth m^ton
Dr. Sjimuel I'nderwood
Shakespeare — Milton —
punctuation — term papers —
poetry ^ Chaucer — tests ■ —
new English Club — Drama —
joiirnali.'^m — all these are Eng-
Dr. JfAn Hallada
Dr. Etigen« MounU
Mrs. Shirley Rawley Mrs. Pegffy L>1m Mrs. Emily Sullivan
Fine Arts Department
Dr. l.Hw J, Le^iifl
Mr. Donald Drap«au Mr. J. L. Fryhavtt Mrs. Jane Morgan
Miss Ernestine Pielda Mr. Raifoyd Porter
Better practice that piano a little more — gro to the
library for information for the debate tomorrow — try-
outs for the play next Friday — ■ rehearsals every nifrht
— work on the sets — di'ess rehearsal — final performance
— speech to activate for Monday — sounds of organ com-
ing from the auditorium.
Dr. David W. CoJe
Dr Hflen Bartlett Dr. Harold Conrad Dr. S. C. Deskins
Dr. A. P. Cratiot Mr. Jamen R. Prittchett
The history department this year is re-
quiring all freshman history classes to meet
once a week in the auditorium for a lecture.
Dr. Arthur E. LeV^j
Mr. J, H, Allrod
Miss BfTts Hirtil»r
Mrs. EveJyn Simpson
These professors seem to be enjoying their
meal before their next classes.
.Mi^s Louise Adam»
1 plus 1 equals 2 — staying
up all night doin^ those trig
problems — calculus giving
students a headache.
Col- CarKon J. t'ftoJt
Col. Cook seems to
be fascinated by
something on the
floor as the professor
rests his hands a few
minutes before the
long processional of
new students begins.
Even the professors
sometimes dread the
Student - Faculty Re-
Physical Education Department
^ 1-—/ . ' '
Dr. Jomeii T, Hamiltrin
P.E. classes at 8:20 certainly are
rough. Some people will never learn to
hit that little birdie.
Miss Betty Jo fiery Mr. Riibert DnvLdson Mr. C. F, Hartman
Mr. Tom (luinn
Dr. W. K. Lotke
Dr. Locke, Head of Religion
Department, organizes an as-
Dr. Hughes Cox Mrs. Dorothy Hays Dr. Wall Hudeins
Mr. C R. Hormachea
A petition circulating to get lab priv-
ileges for JIarriage and the Family classes-
Anthropology term papers are due tomor-
Chemistry and Physics Department
Dr. J. M. Flowers
Dr. E. O^ CumminES
Don't you think that someone should inform .Mr, Hormachea that one does
swininiinp with one's clothes on?
In Memory of Mr, Jerr> Mithae)
Kel)i-iiai'\' 12, 1928 Febniai'.v 2(1. 19G4
Hiffh Point ("ulle^e has inst a scholar. There
is no other way to describe Mr. Jerry Michael
— he was a scholar, an intellectual in the finest
sense of the word, a true example of what an
educator should be.
Mr. Michael tauKht at Hi^h Point ("ollefre
only a few months, but in that time he left a
tremendous impression on everyone who came
into contact with him. The first time you met
him yoii said to yourself, "Here is a brilliant
man." \ot only was he brilliant in his own
rijrht, but he also had standards which his stu-
dents admired. He instilled in his students the
idea that knowledfre is much more important
than mere grades or averages.
In the field of economics he taujrht as few
men could, because of his wide background and
e.xperience. Having lived under different econo-
mic sy.stem.s, he was free from much of the
bias that many people have. He never stated
that one theoi-y of economics was right and
another «-nnijr. I'ather he pointed out the rela-
tive merits of each system. He did not condone
any one philosophy; instead he taught his stu-
dents to analyze all of them and to make an
intelligent choice for themselves.
To the students of High Point Col lege Mr.
Michael has endowed his profound enthusiasm.
As a teacher he was demanding. But somehow
you did not really mind working for him. You
always knew that no matter how hard you work-
ed for his classes, he always worked that much
harder to become a more effective teacher.
Although he was a teacher, Mr. Michael
never stopped being a student. He was always
searching, studying, and striving for improve-
ment and knowledge.
Yes, we at High Point College have lost a
scholar. We have lost a concerned friend. We
knew Mr. Michael for only a short time, yet
we know that we have known a great man.
Board of Fellows
The High Point Collegre Board of Fellows, the direct responsibility of
the endowment committee of the Board of Trustees, is composed of indivi-
duals, corporations, and business concerns who are vitally interested in the
future of Hierh Point College. The deadline for participation in this vital
phase of the Development Program is February 1 of each year. The Board
of Fellows sharing their abilities and influences with the college this year
Warren L. Anderson
Mrs. Myrtle H. Barthmaier
Mr. Jack H. Campbell
Mr. J. Harriss Covington
Mr. Frank Dalton
Mrs. Frank Dalton
Mr. Doak S. Finch
Mr. Tom A. Finch, Jr.
Mr. John C. Foy
Mr. Horace S. Haworth
Mr. Charles E. Hayworth
Mr. David R. Hayworth
Mr. Delos S. Hedgecock
High Point Bank & Trust Co.
Mr. I. Paul Ingle
Mr. C. T. Ingram, Jr.
Mr. Charles L. Kearns
Mrs. Eleanor Powell Latimer
The Lilly Company, Mr. W. R. Campbell
Mr. Wayland B. Linthicum, Jr.
McCrary-Acme Foundation, Inc.
Mr. Holt McPherson
Mrs. J. E. Millis
Mr. James H. Millis
Mrs. L. K. Mobley
North Carolina National Bank
Mrs. Ammie Mae Powell
Mr. John M. Reeves
Mr. Leon Schute
Mr. Robert M. Silver
Mr. Edgar H. Snider
Western Electric Foundation
Mr. Elliot S. Wood
Ml-. Frank H. Wood
High Point College
Board of Trustees
Mr. Holt McPherson, Chairman
Mr. Horace S. Haworth, Vice-Chairmaii
Mr. Elliott S, Wood, Treasurer
Dr. Weiitiell M. Patton, Secretarv
Rev. J. Clyde Aimian
Mr, Stanford R. Brookshire
Mrs. D. S. Colt ran e
Mr, J. Harriss Covinjrton
Mr. Eugene Cross
Mr. Harry B. Finch
Mr. Tom A. Finch, Jr.
Bishop Paul N. Garber
Dr. C. L. Gray
Rev. M. E. Harbin
Nolan B, Harmon, U.D.. Ex-Officio
Mr. Felix Harvey, HI
Mr, Charles E. Hayworth
Ml-. \'ernon Hodpin
Mr. Josh Home
Mr. Charles L. Kearns
Mr. A. J. Koonce
Mr. Charles \V. McCrary
Mr, ^>lt^ine Madison
Dr. J. Clay Madison
Mr. James H. Millis
Dr. W. Stanley Potter
Mrs. Katie Mac Aula y Rankin
Mr. L. F. Ross. Emeritus
Mr. William F. Womble
Left H) riKht: First roiv — Rt-v.
Charles E. Hayworth, Mr. Elliott
Pherson Mr. Horace S. Harwoith
dell Patt.in. Rev, M. E, Harbin
J. Clyde Aumun, Mr.
S. Wood, Mr, Holt Mc-
Second row— Dr. Wen-
Dr, J, Clay Madison,
.Mr Charles W, McCrarv, Mr, J, Vernon Hodfrin, Third
row— Dr. C. L. Gray. -Mr, S. R. Brookshire. Mr. H. A.
Koonce, Mr, F, Logan Porter, Mr. William L. Wnnible,
The Evening School offers an opportunity
for students to receive a college education
while pursuint: a full-time career. Approxi-
mately forty courses are offered in many
fields "of study. Dr. C. R. Hinshaw is director
of the Evening School with a stuff of twenty-
one qualified professors.
Dr. C. R, Hinshaw
Di recto 1- of Evctiinfr School
Left to rijiht r Front ro«,- L D. Graham, C, R. Hormachea, Jean
Hiilladay, -k'liy .Mkhi.'al, (". R. }Iinsh;nv. G. i\I. Nicholson, Juan
Miranda, ,Iane Morjxan, Margaret Lyles, Gwendolyn Dopgett,
Geoifre H, Hobart, Second row: Jack VanAnda, Reid Prillaman,
Halsey Miller, X, P, YarborouKh, William Kuhn, Jesse Tavlor
Wallace Hairelson, Janet MeCurry. David Holt, S, C. Deskins
The Freshman Ijegins hi.s year with apprehension and ends it with a new
found confidence, matnrity, and an excitement for the future. Because of
the Sophomore Beanie Prog-ram, bonfires, fraternity rush, required courses,
term papers, and the thousand other little things that fill a freshman's
hours, he becomes a vital part of the High Point College student body.
Feler J. Antonakos
Ohai]<:>s D. Ayei^^
Witliam T. Bei'i-ier
Me]i,'in Lawrence Byrd, Mik^ Cana-
(lay. Ronalfi H&ndri>; Carroll, Anna
Lee Cartel-, Thoju^H, A, Carter,
Th<»mMs A, Carter. Pei-ry Jnn^K
C a^ h io n , Max R . r hef k
Hr^iTHiry Chase, 1,/irrv Cheatham.
Rnihtri H, Clark, Jr.. Tillie Cl^rk.
Patricia Ann Cook. Francis David
C (J u rt ney^ \l, S t e v o Cov j n irtoii .
S a ] a h' C ra ven , Don a 1 11 C roftsJey ,
William Cude. Steve Davis
The Freshman Year.
Exciting New Experiences
Julia De( roci.v e r . Roff e i' K t e ^■ i'
De Lainife^ Donald H. De-
Wolfe. Tom Dij^nan. DaviH
Dorsey, Siie D]'Hn;e. Kai^en
Edivartls, Terr>' E(lv\'ai-(ls
Robert Stephen EUer. Leif F,
Eriksson, Wayne Ervjn, Jill
Everhart, Jerry Fi-^edle, EHie
Fi'eeman, Carol Feezoi'. Jane
Dennis Flynn, Clinton Her-
man Foi'bis. Jr., Cainor Good-
win^ Linda Greason. Jeff
Graul. Sarah Creen, Friene
Haffifht. Linda Hall
Robert Earl Hamilttm, Faye
HaiTnan, David Haj'i^intrton,
Linda Herlrick, N^inrv June
Hill, Dewey Hilllard. Ralpih
W. Hoar, Jr.. Garry Holland
Juc^ith Ann Hollintrs%^'Di'th
Thomas W. Hnllis
Kem|k D. Hu*s
F ]■?<,! \- J imps
VH'illiam J. Lawrence
Aileen N, Howe
Joy In man
Arnmi<^ Lee Jenkins
M a \s a ret K aeh ] er
Rorlney O. Keains
Emma Lou Lj?i rules
Gfloiire O- Laie, Jv.
Gene Le Frade
Sophomore Tickets Plus
It's about my daiKliuff!
Yes Si I, \Vf iindeistaiid!
l^irhflrd Lew in
AMhui' McKay, Ji;'.
C. Dal^ McDotifiM
Dale T, MrD4»nal«l
Rnjnni* Si'encer N^lsun
Carl AuKuAt Orton
Barry Fhilljji Osborne
^'.'^ ^rrp F^«
Freshman Determination Equals
No More Beanies
Hev freshmen, k-t's Ret those Sophomores 1
Why dti the ricshnicii have a rupe '/ Tu pull Georji'e Kuycrot't in the
creek . . .
n p Qf^
Sue Caiolyn Parker
jDiieph W. Poole, Jr.
Sally C. Reed
H<>ward Reean. Jr.
Carlos A. Rias
Henry E- Rivers
But Christy you already have an 8:20!
C. M. Worthy
Jo$ei>h What ley
Joyte C^ayfe WiJj^ht
Robert Weiss, Jr.
Anita Kay Wilson
Jun^ Carol Ste^i,'firt
Judy Irene Stutls
Mary Lou Thomas
Jo Ann Thorley
So$an Waif oner
Sophumore olass office is for r.n>:)-('i4, Charles Kerr, vice president; George Roy croft,
president; Carol Toureee. secretary; and Joe Nucklous, treasurer.
Upon his return, the Sophomore finds himself a year older and a year
closer to his goals and to his college degree. The old memories are revital-
ized through the Sophomore's associations with the t^re.shman Orientation
programs, and new memorie.s are made with anticipations of future ones.
The Sophomore finds himself fully integrated into college life. He begins
to make final decisions which will affect the remainder of his life. During
his second college year, the Sophomore cumes closer to the realization of
* »■ John W. BerkHdsle
Elizabeth A. Dosres
A Year Older.
A Year Wiser
Tony Boy left
James Brucki, Jr.
Mary Ruth Corder
Sophomore Dick Stinson, and IMrs. Hormachea interview Dr.
Martin, Marty, the Finch Lecturer.
Larry C raver
Wallace T. Duncan
John Flott'eritK Jt.
P^sey Fait I em an
f^ ^ f1(
Just remember, we had to wear those beanies six weeks.
Kitty Sut Hutchins
into the Act
Soirv wbout vuiir wecjuns, IVan Taylor.
/T il— m ill
I hope they like nie.
Mar>' Ann Mandrirh
Will he ever finish '
Mrs. Linda ^for^an
John Roffer Payne
Dave Pope, Jr.
I^attY Shallf roAA
Korffitt Sue Smith
L. F. Stevens
fraiif r \'eretn
The Junior is faced with a final decision which will affect his entire life
— the choice of a major. To m;ike a final decision, he must counsel with
advisors and make the most intelligent choice. The Jimior spends the year
doing research, writing papers, study ing, enjoying himself, and anticipa-
ting the Senior year.
The major social event of the Junior year is the Junior-Senior Prom.
This dance lauds the Seniors and ^ives the Junior something to loolc for-
ward to in his Senior year.
Be cai'eful, Ji><> and (ion't blow us upl
Linda Sue Brewer
Where's that quote'.'
Margtai'et Ann Carter
Mrs. Faye Kennedy
Won't anyune c-otne help me ivait on all this; mob'
Mrs. Watula Eller
J. B. Fai-low
Franklin (J rice
Tullie Ann Hoyle
Jo Anne Kearney
John Thomas Moodv
C. J. Neal
One more song:, C, J. !
Patty Anne Rogers
Sui* Lvnne Rothroek
A Year Closer
This recital has to he perfect!
Mrs. Martha Stokes
Joe Ann Taylor
Problems, Problems — the
Pe^rtry Ann Wiley
.If try Williams
According to this, tuition is going up $100.00 next semester.
Senior Class Officers for lllflH-tU -avv Kfii tlimn, tcfasuroi-; Harrit't Kiiifity,
president; Bob Korneaf,'y, pi^'sidfiit; anil Bonniy Dennis, secietary.
The Senior year culminates four years of sweat, tears, laughter, and
heartbreak. With the coniinp nf the Senior year, the student reflects on
his foui- collejre years and the years preceedinjr, but most importantly,
he ju-epares himself for the years to ome.
Before jjrraduation, the Senior must surmoimt the writing of a thesis,
block exams, practice teaching, seminars, selection of a graduate school
or .job, final exams, and preparations for the big' day. Seniors an.xiously
await the Senior assemltlies, and the parties which proceed graduation,
especially the Junior-Senior climaxing the social life of a High Point
The most important single event of the Senior year is, (jf course, grad-
uation. During the few minutes spent receiving the diploma, the Senior
comes to the realization that now he is expected to be a man.
CHARLSIE MAIE ABEI.
KAl SHORK ALl.EV
(.'hailottf. Ncn-th Cflrolirift
W[L[,IAM THOMAS ARNETTE
KEl'BEN DAVE BALGH.V
Mflyoilan^ Nnitth Carolina
GEORGE MARl.OWE BEAM. JR.
MILBRKV AWE BELASD
Wj]s<m, North Carolina
Senior Year Experiences
Always to be Remembered
JANE CAROL BLAIR
Thymasville, Nfn'th Cai^»lina
MICKEY WAYNE BOLES
WinstoR-Salem. Noi-th Carolina
MERLE SUZANNE ROOTH
BOBBY KENNETH BOvn
.Ara]'at. North Caralina
HAROLD WAYNE BREWER
Hijfh Point. Nf^rih <;'aro]ina
MARLENE SfE BRINLEY
ROSA MAE BRT\KLEV
Lexin^tHjn. North Carolina
WILHON HAKVKV BROWNING
Hij^'h Point, North Carolina
DAVID M. BRYANT
STZANNK BARDIN BULLAKD
lShad>'ft\ii^n^ Nf*rth <'srf-i!Jntt
Winston-Ssakm, North Cai^ulimi
Elaine Greene, To
Charlotte, North t^arolititt
ROBERT AISTIN BURNS
Winsl(,n.S3l*m. Nurth Carulina
KENNETH WAYNE BIRRIS
(JoKlsljoro, Ncrih Cai-olina
CHARLES SAMIIEL BVRRs
Cipncor.i. Ni.i-lh (.■Bv.lina
JUDITH ROfiKRS COPPEDfJE
Hich Puinl. Ni.i-lh Cai-iilina
WALTER L. CARRIKER
Chailutte, North Carolina
MARY LEE COOTES
JAMES RONALD COVEY
UNDA CAROL CRAVEN
HiEh Point, N. (.".
ROGER JAMES CRAWFORD
FlainfifW, New Jersey
WAYNE CLIFFORD CURRY
Ht>NNlE JO DENNIS
Clsirkton, North Carolina
HOWARD l>KNN[S DRAPER
^'ayettevillip. North Cai'Ulina
I.ARRY STEVEN DUNN
SeiiKrove, Not'Lh Cai^lina
DONALD MAX DWIGCINS
Wjrisjon-Sfllem, N. C.
CAR03. BROCK ELLER
Wirii^ton-Salem, N. C.
Seniors Hold Major Offices on Campus
THOMAS DARRELL ELLER
Th.,masville, N. C.
REBECCA JOYCE ELLIOTT
Noi(h Wilkesbriio, N. C
WILLIAM DOUGLAS FALLIN
Wttshinicton, D. C.
[III.KV (IJNTON PIKIJJS. JR.
Sik'i- City. N. i;.
CAROLYN ELIZABETH FINCHER
Hieh Puint, N. C.
Surely do wish that 1 could play those diumsl
New Castle, Deltware
BOBBY WAYNE FOCLEMAN
High Point, N. C.
FRANK ASHLEY FOSTER
Winston -Salem, N. C.
CAROLYN ELIZABETH FRYE
PHILLIP EARL flARRISON
CAROLE LOUISE GEIST
Setaukot, New York
(.AIL JAS CrVKK
Irvink'i'iii. Nr^^ Jersey
KOBKRT RUDlll.l'K (.IHBS
LINDA FERRAN (JIBSON
WILLIAM JACKEE (iODWIN
JOSEPH FRANKLIN (;o HI it IK
HiKh 1'iiiiit. N, r
DAVID ALKXANDKR (iRAV
liiKh I'l.int, N, C,
GLORIA JEAN (;RAV
CONNIE ELAINK (JREENK
CariiU^r, N, C.
JANICE abh;ail hall
Mayodan, N, €.
Seniors haril at wmk in tht- libra rv.
Ol"A.\E THOMSON HAKr.SKJ.I,
Hii;h I'r.iiil. N. C.
ROBERT PARKBR HAHTSFI.N
Hith P..int. N, f.
LLOVD STEWART HARVf:V
Thomanville, N. C.
BERtilE LEE HATniER
PATRICK WILLIAM Hf;i)Rr< K
LeKintrton, N. C.
GENE ERWIN HELMS
Elizabethtown. N. C.
GEORGE LEONDES HENURl
Hi^'h Poinr, N. C.
CHARLES WARD H(JliS()N
East Bend, N, C.
JAMES (ilLBKRT HunCIN
Hinh Pnint. N. C.
FRED W. HOVT, JR.
Uiish Point. N. r
CYNDV FOULKS lU^DAK
Haddunfi^lcl. Nt^v Jt^rsej
LARRY THOMAS HICHES
HiKh Point. N. C.
FRANK MEI.VIN .PARVIS
Hich Point, N C
ROBERT HIATT JESSVP
Green aboro. N. C.
BETTLE SPENCER .[ONES
Kinston. N. C.
.lAMES AMOS JONES
Winston -Salem. N. C.
ROBERT M. JIRLCK
Le^inffton, N. C,
THOMAS SUTTON KESTER
Hi(ih Point. North Carolina
BARBARA JEAN KINLAW
Lak^ Mi>iii-fje, Flofi*]a
STANLEY WALTEK KIWE
Hieh Point. N. C.
R. MARSDEN KITI.EV
High Point. N. C.
ROBERT DAVID KORNEGAY
Greens boiv, N.C.
BETTY LEONA KRLMMINGER
Concord. North Carolina
Lexington. North Carolina
SYLVIA Sl'SAN LECKIE
Statesvilk, Noi-th Carolina
ROBERTA WOODRUFF LEDFORD
Winsiton-Salem. N. Cr
VELMA JOY LEMMONS
High Point. N C.
DARRELL BRENT LEONARD
Thomaaville, N- €.
I'ATHKTA AN\ r.KWIH
WAl/fEK WAYNK LEWIS
SANDRA mCn.l.E \MM1
Hiuh IVint, N. C.
Cireensfcioro. N, C-
DOKIS SELENE LILES
rtcjanrtke, Nocth Ca]'o]ina
BRENDA JOYCE LINER
Hiiih Point, N. C.
DONALD A. LITTLE
Iron Stnli^tn. N. C,
MARY ANN LUCK
Thomasiville, N. C.
ATHBLENE PAYNE MARLOWE
Thomasvilk, N. C.
MARJORIE PATTEN MARROW
Winsion-Saltm. N. C
JANET LOUISE MILLER
ClemmonR, N. C.
MARLENE B. MOORE
Spartanburg, South Carolina
T. GREGORY MORTON
Jialcigh. N. C,
JANICE ELAINE MYERS
Trinity, N. C,
CARRIE ESTELLE MYRICK
LincoJnton, N. C.
CHARLES EDWARD NESBITT
Aaheville, N, C,
ftOBERT WAYNE PENDER
Mebane, N. C.
JAMES DONALD PHILLIPS
Roxboro, N. C.
JUDITH GAIL PHILLIPS
Sflei- Cit/, N. C.
PATRICIA FOINDEXTER REED
v\'in^torL. Salem, N. C.
WILLIAM T, RICHARDS. JR.
HiK-h p.jjnt, N. C.
NINA RUTH RICHARDSON
Thoma>i\'i||e, N. C,
HAYWOOD ALLEN RIERSON
Urttrnaboi-o. N, C.
Greensboro, N. C.
RITA MURIEL SANDERS
Hmh Point, N. C.
RITA JOYCE SAUNDERS
Charlotte, N. C.
Ararat. N. C.
GLENN THOMAS SMITH
High Point. N. C.
HAROLD C. SMITH
Thomasville, N. C.
HARRY C. SMITH
Chevy Chase, Maryland
K. JANT SMrTH
MARfJARET ROSS SMITH
Andersiin, S<n]lh CaiYNlina
'SYLVIA AN'NETTE SMITH
nONME EMAI.I\*E STILWELL
ThunifL'.ville, N. C.
l.f■^iTlt•tl>n. N. C.
HiKh Pfint. N. C.
JAMES EDWARD SIRRATT
Thomas villc. N, C.
EDCiAR A. TAYLOR
A. r;eRALD tertzacian
Wan^massfth Nc\\' Jersey
ALBERT S. TROMBETTA
McKc-es Rotk. Pi^nn,
Conooitl. N. C.
JOSE ROBERTO VELADO
Hifth Point, N. C.
JESSE JAMES WALDON, JH,
Hith Point. N, C,
LOUELLA RKHARDS WARD
Hifrh Point, N. C,
G. RICHARDS WARE.
Greensboi'o, N. C.
HiKh Point. N. C.
DIANA WAT LEY
BcthivaKC. New Yfn'k
Charlotte, N. C.
DIANE S. WESTMORELAND
Winslon-Sal^m, N. C.
t;ieenvil]f, N. C-
Koxboro, N. C.
Pilot Mountain. N. C.
CARROLL DOKNA WOOD
RimfMfm.'iii, N. C.
Chevy Cha^ip, M&vyland
JAMES C. VARBOROUGH. JR.
Lexin^tnn, N. C.
JOHN! SUTTON YORK
Ram^eur, N. C.
(iiiiduation l-ijiih>?— ;i time of sorrow and a time of happiness.
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities
Eleven seniors were elected to Who's Who among American Colleges
and Universities— a national honor organization. To be selected for this
honor, a senior must possess several outstanding ([ualities. Among these
qualifications are excellence in scholarship, citizenship, leadership, ser-
vice to the school, participation in extracurricular activities as well as
academics, and promise of future success. The seniors selected from High
Point College possess these qualities and have been recognized for their
outstanding contributions to the welfare of the school and to the promo-
tion of the school image to the general public.
Linda, an excellent stu-
dent, was Chief Mai'shal in
her junior year. She is an
English major and will con-
tinue her edutaticin in g-rad-
"Scooter" is the President
of the Women's Dormitory
Council this year and also
serves on the .ludieiary Coun-
cil and is a member of the
Gail has represented HPC
as Miss High Point College
and as Miss High Point City
in the past years. Gail also
was chairman of one of the
Standing committees of the
Bill served this year as
Chief Justice of the Judici-
ary Council and as oo-captain
of the Panther basketball
team. He is an active mem-
her in many other campus
Linda Ferran (ohson
Linda has been an active
member of many campus or-
ganizations and has sensed
as the President of Phi Mu
Sorority for the past two
Bob has served as Presi-
dent uf both his Junior ami
Senior classes and was also
a Junioi' Marshal. He has
been active in many campus
Presittent of the Student
Kocly this year, Charlie has
taken an active part in many
and varied campus organiza-
tions. He is also a member
of the Student Lejrislature.
( arios I'rado
Carlos, an International
Relations student, has taken
an active part in many cam-
pus organizations. He is es-
pecially interested in music
and is a member of the band.
Don, editor of the campus
newspaper, sej'ved this year
as Speaker of the Letjisla-
ture. Don is a past presi-
dent of the Younfc Republi-
Betty has been active in
SGA, sei'ving as the Secre-
tary her junior year and as
Vice-President this year. She
has participated in many
other campus activities.
Carrie has been active in
the Methodist Student Fel-
lowship a n d in the Fel-
lowship Teams, She hi.s par-
ticipated in many other cam-
Top Ten Seniors
Bonnie Dennis is secretary of the
Senior class, feature editor of the
Hi-Po, and a member of SNEA and
Methodist Student Fellowship Teams,
Carolyn Fry is a member of Zeta Tau
Alpha sorority and served as presi-
dent last year. She was a member of
the Tower Players, the Dormitory
Council, SAM, S,\'EA, SGA committee,
and the Panhellenit Council.
Bill Fallin is a member of Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity and plays var-
sity basketball. He was Chief Justice
of Judiciary Council this past year and
V.P, of his sophomore class.
Linda Ferran was awarded the Mary
Lewis Mills Scholarship this year.
She is a member of Phi Mu soroi'ity
and has served on the dormitory coun-
cil, the Judiciary Council, and the Jun-
ior Marshals. She was also a finalist
in the Miss HPC Contest for two
Gail Geyer is a member of Kappa
Delta sorority and the Physical Edu-
cation Majors Club. Sho has served
on the Student LeKislature and the
Freshman Orientation Committee. She
was Miss Hitrh Point in VM'Z and Miss
HPC in H)(>1.
Top Ten Seniors
Connie Elaine Greene is E<litoi-in-
Chief of the Zenith and last year ser-
ved as business manaK^r. She is a
member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority.
Charles E, Newbitt is jtresident uf the
student budy this year. He was class
representative to the Ipislature in his
junioi' year, president of his sopho-
more class, and a member of tiio SGA
Senate, He sanp; with the college
choir in his sophomore year and is a
member of Kappa Chi, He is also a
member of Theta Chi frat.
Robert David Kornegay is a member
of Delta -Signia Phi fraternity and pre-
sident of the senior class. He was
named a Junior Marshal last year and
was inducted into the Order of the
Donald A, Little is editor of the Hi-
Po this year. He is also Speaker of
the Lefi'islature and a former president
of the Yountr Republicans Club,
Betty Treece is a member of Phi Mu
sorority and is Pledge Director this
year. She is presently serving- as Vice
President of the Student Government
Association, She also served as secre-
tary of the SGA last year and headed
the Freshman Orientation this year.
Alpha Delta Theta
"Sisters in the service of God", this is AlpJia Delta
Theta. The girls of the sisterhood are like all other
collegre students. They are searching- for Ultimate
Truth. They face the changes of growth and the strug-
gles that encircle them as they reach upward toward
God and outward toward their fellow man. Life lived
within this sisterhood is one enriched by experiences
with others and by a striving together of young women
from varied backgrounds and with varied interests, but
all with one common goal — -to learn to Live — to live a
life in the service of God.
Reljf (."<'« A II m iti n
Anna Lee Caite
Klli<? I'lf^iL'nKtn Ameliii <!ai'iiti:Mii
Kiithy Mi'v^'k".-!- Rc^bei t;i Huft>.nn
Ros^mmy Kennedy Joyce Ktrkmiin
S.vJvia Ltckitf Ceraldyne Lockman Ht^t^y Nttfst Naticy NoUett
Marihd Pa] is Judy FhilLii>^
Carol Pino Kaihy Poind«;M.t!r Nanty Puole
Leslie Pui-ifiiy Sal[y Keed
Mitiy ken^irai- rh>Jlis ke>nH.HjH]K Klisa iitnUiii:nt^A Ifiich A nit sides
Culeen SiKman Jane Smith
Satnlrii Tate lietly Jo Vau^'hn Pani Wallace Came Whitehui-st
Carol Wood Kalherine Vow
Student Christian Association
The work of the Student Christian Association has been to enliven the
school year with provocative thout^ht, discussion, and activity. Besides
provoking, the SCA has tried to add meaning to special events and seasons
of the year. During Orientation Week, the SCA provided for the incoming
freshmen a vesper welcome service, a ministerial tea, and a picnic at the
City Lake. The fall assembly "No Mali Is an Island" proved its point when
the laughter occured in the right places. Dr. Martin E. Marty, the Finch
Lecturer, challenged the mask of "The Living". The Thanksgiving Can-Can
Party and the Christmas Caroling Service gave pleasure with a purpose —
cans and cards for cheer. The Summer Service Seminar was a pseudo-
employment agency for students who needed .summer jobs. And the Absur-
dity Days . . . with the aid of the Tower Players, SCA culminated its year
within the framework of a zoo, a sandbox, and the song of a bold soprano.
Mrs. Dorthoi^' Hays, Dr. William
R. Locke, Advisois. Elizabeth Old-
Ann. Talley, Secretary
Elizabeth Oldham, President
Jeanne Downs, Second Vice-President
Chuck Richards, Treasurer
Henry Thompson, Vice President.
Seated, Left to right: Dr. William
Locke, Elizabeth Oldham, Mrs. Dor-
thory Hays, Jeanne Do%vns, Ann Tal-
Standing, Left to right: Pat Lewis,
Susan Cooke, Betsy Neece, Chuck Ric-
hards, Judy Burrier, Betty Rogers,
Methodist Student Fellowship
Left to right: Judy Burrier, S.C.A. re-
presentative; Carol Pino, Publicity
Ch.; Frank Grice, President; Jean Dut-
ton. Secretary; Pam Fletcher, Program
Ch.; Art Warren, Treasurer; Betsy
Neece, Vice President.
The Methodist Student Fellowship is the "Methodist Church at work on
the college campus," The purpose of this organization is to reach the
Methodist students in a way that the local church is unable to do during
the college years. The programs are varied to give insight and useful in-
formation to it.'; members. All students are welcome to join to the MSF and
to enjoy the benefits of fellowship, service and worship which it offers
Sandra Tate Secretary
Kenneth GilHam Treasurer
Elisa Rodriguez Publicity
Carrie Whitehurst Packets Chairman
Betsy Neese SCA Representative
Wanda Cornelius Curriculum
Advisors Dr. William Locke
Mrs. Dorothy Hayes
Team No 1
Team No. 2
Betsy Neese *
Team No, 3
Jean Dutton *
Team No. 4
Janet Early *
Team No. 5
Frank Grice *
Team No. 6
Eve Jones *
Team No. 7
Janet Miller *
Team No. 8
Team No. 9
Carrie Whitehurst '
Emma Lou Landes
Sally Charles Reed
Waiting for food — what food ?
From the mountains
... to the sea
Games are played during fellowship period.
Women's Dormitory Council
Carolvn Five; President
Mrs. M;M-y Bennett and Miss Kay Phillips, Resident Counselors
Suzanne Booth Carolvn Frve Eve Jones and Doris Liles cheek Other members of the Dorm Council are: 1. to r. Pat Lewis, Gail
to see who has how many dements. f'^'J''?'"- '^"" T'''^^^'- "^'^"^ Teajrue, Jo Ann Taylor, Myra Morris,
and Wynne MatCieEor.
Men's Dormitory Council
The Men's Dormitt^ry Council is the Kciverninfr bndv of the resident
students in Mcrnllnn};:h Hall and J. Ed Millis dormitory. They assist in
li'eshmen orientation and handle anv minor infractions of the dormitory
rules. With the truidance of :\Ii-s. Austin and :Mrs, :McMeekin-Kerr, resident
housemothers, the officers have made dormitory life a rich and rewarding
experience for resident men students.
Bob Jessup, President
Frank Grice. Vice-President
J. Ed MilHs Dnrmitoi'y
Day Students of High Point College
DAY STUDENT (tFFICERS
Ellis Rouse, Treasurer; Charles Welch, President; Tom Smith, Vice President;
and Jackie Beamer, Secretary.
Day students come mostly from the city of High
Point, but there are also large representation from
Green.sboro, Win.ston-Salem, and the communities
sui'rounding Hijrh Point. To spend an hour in the
book store will beai' ont this fact, and on fall and
-cspring days the steps in front of the .student center
are filled with High Point College -student.s —
mostly commuters-basking' in the sunshine. On
cold winter days the ping-pong tables are filled,
iind the rooms of Roberts Hall are usually a haven
fo)- the day student.s catching up on studies. How-
ever, mostly the day students finds his car as
his "home away from home." The Ford, Chevy,
and small sports car give the commuter a place to
keep his l)ooks and store other materials which are
needed for college work and life at H. P.O.
Meetinfr place of many day students^CoUepe Book Store
International Students Club
The Internationa] Students Clnb is an orpanizatinn for fnreijrn students
and for American students \vii<i are interested in learning abont other
lands, and who wish to participate ih the activities of the club.
The purpose of the clnl) is to estalihsh closer unity amonp foreign stu-
dents and American students and to create better coUejre community re-
lations through the services of the clul».
The foreign students are: Roberto Vasquez, president, from Bolivia;
Carlos Rios, vice-president, and treasurer, from Bolivia ; Alfredo Sainz,
historian, from Bolivia; Elisa Rodriguez, secretary, from Cuba; Carlos
Prado, from Cuba; Yang- Sieng Lu and Grace Chin Lu Cheng, from Sara-
wak: Jay Kim, from Korea; Jose Roberto Velado, from El Salvador; Aris
Mastrogianakis, from Greece, and Kirt Christian from India. Our counsel-
lor is Mrs, Dorothy Griffiths.
Some of the American students that participate in our activities are
Betsv Sullivan, Nancy Fallin, Martha Ward, Joe Goforthh and George Beam.
<s- «. r >i Trafp TjU Mrs Dot Griffiths,
que-i, Kirtkumar Chnstian. Jay Kmi,
Order of the Lighted Lamp
The Order of the Lighted Lamp is High Point College's oldest honor
society, having been organized in 1935 under the guidance of Dr. Clifford
Hinshaw. The present sponsor is Dr. Dan Cooke. A student selected for
membership must have an average of 1.75 for five semesters, the last five
semesters. To be eligible, a student must possess excellent, exemplary char-
acter, have proved himself as a leader, and have delivered outstanding
service to the college. In making nominations, the society is guided by the
following organizations: student government, athletics, publications, social
groups, a'nd religious organizations. Nominations are made by the current
members and are approved by a faculty majority.
Carrie Whitehurst Donald Little
Linda Craven Carolyn McAllister
Linda Ferran Gibson Elizabeth Oldham
Sandra Light Myers Clara Jane Neal
Robert Kornegay Betty Rogers
Scholastic Honor Society
The Scholastic Honor Society was inaugurated in 1957 to stimulate the
love of learning and to recognize and encourage scholarship. One of the
greatest honors that a student can receive at High Point College is to be
selected as a Member of the Scholastic Honor Society. To become a member,
a junior must have completed 75 semesters of regular college work with a
quality point ratio of 2.75. The minimum ratio for a senior is 2.25. Mem-
bership in this society consist of students, honorary and associate members.
Harold E. Conrad The student members
Helen R. Barlett for 1963-1964 have
William R. Locke not been selected.
Alice Paige White
J. Hobart Allred
L. Hughes Cox
E;u'h ye;ii- the Junioi- Marslials are selected by the faculty fnim the
members of the Junior Class with the best over-ail averages. The Marshals
are selected on the basis of their st'holastic attainments, leadership, and
participation in colle>,'e activities. While serving as a Junior Marshal, the
duties to be ]ierformed iiR-lude checking assembly attendance, ushering for
concei'ts. Tower Player productions, and graduation.
cj!;r'';i ";!;;/,. 'ix r;„'>: kiis'-nir'?,;
Student Government Association
The Student Government Association is the govern-
ing body of the students of High Point College. This
year, under the leadership of President Charles Xesbitt,
the SGA sponsored a m<ist successful orientation pro-
gram. Homecoming Weekend and May Weekend high-
lifirhted the SCiA affairs, along with the dances, a newly
initiated College Bowl, and the Student Congress. The
three branches of the SGA, the Student Legislature, the
Judiciai'y Council, and the Executive Council, have
made this year's Stndent Government Association an
organization of which we all can be proud.
President, Chai'lcs Nesbitt
Vice President, Betty Treece
Secretary, Caiolyn MaoAUister
Treasurer, Larry Amick
Lfli to rifilit : [Richard Allifrood, Bud Hairis, Donna Hevener, Joe Loi'ber, Diana Tea-
Kue, Bill Kaliin, Cliief Justice; Joe Ann Taylor. Jiick Piatt, Chailes Welch, Wayne
The Jtidiciary Cniincil has been set up aw the highest
branch of student authority on our campus. The council
is responsiljle for trying all cases involving infractions
of the Student Government Association's laws. This
year Bill Fallin has served as chief justice of this
Hiprh Point Collejfe can he ]M-<iud uf its Student Government Associa-
tion. A vital part <it' this student fjrovernint: botty is tiie Student Lesris-
lature. Made u]) of outstanctinff leaders on the campus, the Student Legis-
latnre considers and discusses issues of great importance to the campus
and the students. Don Little acts as Speaker.
English Club is New on Campus
The Enf,'lish Uepartment established the English Chib this year. The
chib was designed to provide English majors and othei' interested persons
an opportunity for fellowship and intellectual growth through the medium
of speakers, poetry reading and informal discussion. The "esteemed men-
tor" of the club is Dr. Jean Halladay. and Jerry Proffitt has served as an
excellent "most exalted ruler".
Student National Education Association
The Stiuient National Education Association is open to all students who
are interested in the teuchiiiK jjrofession. Kay DeMik is this year's presi-
dent. The club usually meets in the private dining- room of the cafeteria
foi' discussions, speeches, and sharinjr sessions.
High Point College Choir
The Hi^h Point Collegre Choir is a source of enter-
tainment and pleasure for the students. The choir sings
in assemblies and jioes on infamous choir tours. Nothing
is more inspirational than to hear the choir sing our
ALMA MATER. Under the direction of Mr. Jay Fry-
hover, it provides students with an opportunity to share
then- sinpinj: talents with others. Tom Page, left, is Pre-
sident of the group and also sings with the Collegians.
The High Point College Concert Band is composed of
students who enjoy and appreciate music. Each year
the band takes an extended totir and travels to many
schools to perform. They also perform for colletre func-
tions throughout the year. The band is directed by Mr,
Mr. Robert Clark, Director
Charles Smith, Al Collins
Beth Renfro, Robert Batten, George Roycroft
Rifk Benoit, Jim Cross
Physical Education Major's Club
Left .o right: President Ger.ld Tert.afiian; Tre„„...., .
■ tma„; Secretary. Sylvia Smith; and Vice President. Rick
Advisoi-, Chufk Hartr
reasurer, Susan Culbreth;
The Physical Education Major's Club of Hig-h
Point College is one of the most rapidly expand-
ing- clubs on campus. The club was organized
to further the welfare and learning of the mem-
bers ; to fester activities in the field of physical
education; to facilitate interest throiig-h pro
grams, methods, techniques, and activities- to
pi-omote a sound campus and community under
standin^r of physical education; and to raise the
professional standai'ds for the future of the on
This is one of the most active clubs on campus
and has sponsored many programs in which the
n!!!rrl*-"f "^ '"'^'■'' ^'-^ '^'"" ^"^'^t^^l to partici-
pate. Chief among these, perhaps, has been the
annual ( o-Kecreati(in Xight. The latest addition
to the program of the Physical Education Ma-
.lors Club IS the Annual Awards Banquet. At
this time menibers of all athletic teams are
recognized for their performances.
We hope that through membership in our
organization the students wil] gain the know
Fr<>nt ro«, left to right; Dale Neai, Don Long, Jerry Tertzaeian
R.ck Gn msey, Nancy Fallin, Joe Forte, Harold ^Wse Ki t
rl/hr^'^V ^''' ^^^-'Sf't Mr Hartman-ad visor, S.oond ro,v "ieft o
right: Micky Russel, Joyce Kirtmaii, Judith Arniington, Ernestine
SulVlSlttSu; Jo'^hS'".' prif Balthis, Jua.ita Speight,
right: Bob S^averfon.il'^S Ita^t ^'^'/^'^^ ro.Jeff to
Kirt Jones, Bob Brennen Bob B^e^ver'' ^^"'^"^'^' Bob Harris,
Student Art League
The Student Art League provides an oppor-
tunitv fni- students with artistic talent to show
their best. Of course, Mr. Porter's dog. Bo, is a
reguhtr occupant of the Fine Arts Building.
"A Streetcar Named Desire
wi 1 1 !■ Mittmit^rw^!
Fred Sehraplau, President; Doris Liles, Secre-
tary; Jerry Proffitt, Treasurer; Don Drapeau.
The Tower Players is composed of members from the
student body who enjoy many phases of dramatic pro-
duction. Many hours are spent rehearsing, building
sets, desigrninpr costumes, and selling tickets.
Because of all the hard work and long hours, the
meml)ers receive a tremendous amount of satisfaction
when the final curtain closes and they know their pro-
duction was a success.
The Tower Players have been successful this year in
their production of Tennessee Williams' play, "A Street
Car Named Desire," in the fall. This spring three one-
act plays, "The Zoo Story", and "The Sandbox" by Ed-
ward Albee, and "The Bald Soprano" by Eugen lonesco,
Production From the Absurd Theater
Ralph Hoar and .Shirley Key
Jerry Proffitt. Shirley Key, Charlsie Abel and Ralph Hoar
The Hi-IN). niir campuH newspaper, is, "The voice of the
students." This year's ediUji', Don Little, has been keeping
the presses hot with the latest news from the hij^her echelons
in his column, "Little's Bit." Roj^er Pike has been the number
two man and has contributed much to the editorial page
from "Across the Desk." Greek News, Campus Comments,
Sports, Letters to the Editor, and last, but not least, Gort
have been regular features in this year's paper.
Editor-in-Chief Don Little
Manag'ing Editor Roger Pike
Business Manager Ken Gunn
News Editor Phyllis Foy
Feature Editor Bonnie Dennis
Sports Editor Richard Stinson
(Ireeic Editor C. J. Neal
Circulation Manager Ernestine Craig
Faculty .Advisor Dr, Sam Underwood
Don Little, Editor-in-Chief
Rogrer Pike, Managing Editor
Ken Gunn, Business Manager
C. J. Neal, Greek Editor
Dick Stitison, Sports Editor
Phyllis Foy, News Editor
Al Ranch, Associate Editor
Campus Literary Magazine APOGEE
Last year, Hijrh Point C<jllef^e .students produced an excellent literary
magazine. An able staff will ajrain. this year, publish another APOGEE
which will enrich the life and intellectual jjfrowth of the campu.s. The
magazine feat n res creative work done by the students. Our hats go off to
this venture, and we hope that this will become a tradition with High
The Etiiturial staff Koes over material submitted by the students.
Dr. Eugene Mounts, Faculty Advisor and Vera Mclnnis,
1964 ZENITH Staff
The 1964 ZENITH Staff has
made an all-out effort to make
this yearbook a remembrance
that will be treasured by all for
years to come. We hope that vou
will enjoy your book, and that
you will show it to all yonr
friends because vou are proud of
it and of High Point College.
Dr. Sam Underwood
ii,, in piilite terms, is .-ulled the -lineup". We simply eall it the Editoiial Board.
Laey Ballard, staff photographer, tries his
hand at "shooting" the Editor.
Michelle Schmidley, Art Editor
Tom Minton, Advertising Manager
Angie Smith, Layout, and Sandra Newsome,
Typist discuss a problem.
Our Copy staff looks extremely energetic!
The ZENITH Office seems always to be the center
of activity. What with closet parties unci just plain
work, it is the hideaway of the Editor-in-Chief and
her "friends". Puttinpr out a yearbook i.s a lot of
hard work, tried patience, black circles under the
eyes, thousands of cigarettes, and jiust plain exhaus-
tion. Yet, they tell us thiit it is worth all these
things when the finished product comes back. We
hope so !
David Evans, Jean Anderson, and Verlene Hutchinson go over
some of the finished layouts.
Carroll Wood, Charlie Hawks, and Milbrey Beland don't seem to be worrying
about the money problems.
Erlene Haight and Rodger Franklin, Class
Editors have given up trying to find who goes
Putting" out the yearbook is not all hard work, just most of it.
Sometimes the staff will break down and pull a few gags. We even
have a mascot whose name is Jona.s Archibald McLamb, III. Dr.
Underwood will flometimert get after the Editor with a niler, but
he has never managed to hit her, yet. This is just an exception,
though. Producing a yearbook is an experience that we will never
forget, and if you don't see us when the yearbooks are distributed,
it will be because we are recuperating in the hospital.
Caroll Parrish and her staff are busy workinje: out how to feature our campus
Rush . . . pledg-es , , , parties . . , Greek Week . . ,
Sisterhood, All these things and many more help to
make sorority life what it is.
The PanheUenic Council is the co-ordinating group
of the four sororities on the High Point College campus.
The Council encourages high social and scholastic stan-
dards and helps to unite the sororities in the true Greek
Joe Ann Taylor, President
Sealed, left to risht: Myra Morris, Joe .\nn Taylor, Joan Gale,
ing, left to right: Jean McCoUum, Gail Geyer, Betty Ti'eece,
Cliarlsie Abel. Stand-
Janet Miller, Linda
The lilt erf raternity Council is the governing body of the six Greek letter
social traternities. 1 he (\iuncil serves as a media l'i>r the discussion of fra-
ternity affairs. The Council was established to promote interfraternity re-
lations and to deal with interfraternity- matters. The fraternities realize
that a stronj? propei'ly constituted interfraternity organization is necessary
in order to have a well oriented fraternal life.
Each year the Council awards a trophy to the outstanding fraternity
man of the year who has contributed the most to the betterment of the
Greek system. The IFC also presents annually the IFC Scholarship Award
to the fraternity who has had the highest academic average of all the
This year under the sLii dance of Commander George Netts, our faculty
sponsor, the IFC expanded its functions and programs. The first inter-
fraternity retreat was held this fall in order to advance friendship and
cooperation among the brotherliodds. In con.j unction with the Panhullenic
Council, the first Greek Week was held. This week was full of events
which ranged from helping with the Heai't Fund to a mass shaving cream
fight. Co-recreation night and the Greek Sing were highlights. The entire
week was concluded by the Greek dance. For incoming students next year,
the Interfraternity Council and Piinhellenic Council have expanded their
rush publication to aid new students in all phases of Greek life.
This year the six fraternities received the Summa Cum Laude Scholar-
ship Award from the National Interfraternities Conference. This award is
presented each year to the fraternities on a particular campus who were
above the all men's average. This year only 35 Greek systems from colleges
across the United States received this distinction.
Front row, left to riRht: Steve Montague David Parsons Dick
McDowell, president: Robert Carlough, Wayne Walkei. Second
row, left to right: Commander Netts, Lloyd Harvey,
beth. Bill Fallin, Dave Willard. Roy Greenwood,
Missing- from picture; Bob Sullivan, Dave Baughn.
lat V. Prea.
Mary Lee Cootes
Jo Ann Taylor
2nd V. Pre^.
C, J. Neal
Alpha Gamma Delia
Rebec ta Williams
Bev er I y Moody
"When you come to the end of a perfect year" —
Alpha Gam left school with sisters all. "Like we did
last summer" we were back at the beach haviiifir a ball
as usual. It may have been crowded, but it was fun.
"Happy day.s are here again"— September found all
sisters excited to be "home". Upperclassmen rush be^'an
swing- and brought us Bev, Louise, and Ann. "Hello, we
welcome you to AGD" as we welcomed seventeen pledges
after first semester rush.
Basketball sesson starred five Ah)ha Gam cheerlead-
ers; Gayle, Kiiye, "Clod", Wynne, and C. J. Maggie, Call-
away, and Mock made the fi-uternity tircuit as sweet-
hearts, Robbs blinded us with her diamond.
"Stardust" filled every eye as we entered the room at
the Mistletoe Ball, What a wcmderful night, thanks to
the pledges. "We'll have a blue Christmas without you."
Back after \'acati(in, exams were on our minds. Soon
second semester was here bringing Sonny to Gayle.
Kirk's "fiancee" was Queen during Homecoming and
had Joe Aim, Beth, and Jane as attendants. Kay, Betty,
and C. J. Ijecame "ushers."
"Memories" — Ellen, did you ever get over the "un-
happy gleep ))ii'd"? Teague made the scone in Africa.
Who's Wanted for imitating a funnel, Roberts*.* Maybe
rooming with Sylvia will help you. Bones. He always
calls first, huh, Patty Ann? You really have that "Pan-
hell" spirit, CootesI You sav it crackled like tissue paper,
"In our Alpha Gamma Delta" — Initiation drew near,
and anticitiation filled our hearts. A Ijeautiful R<ise Ball
Ijrought anothei' year to a close for the Alpha Gams,
"See you in September."
'Looks Greek to me!"
Cootes and company.
"The pledge flass strikes asiain-
■Point of iirflpr. Madame President.'
That woiiflei-ful year ... 1964 .. . and Phi Mn's
wasted no time . . . Treere ni'iciitinjr tlie Fi'eshmeri . . .
Mcllvaine's "cheelis of tun". . . Ferrari's '•unmention-
able". Slumber party . . . Fiphts with the hall proctor
. . . work, work, and more work . . Have another hot
clop, Kathy. Myra and .Judy ride the Roat . . . Marge
and her letter.^ from Zanzibar . . . Sal'^ famous panta-
loons . . . SonR practices that wouldn't quit , , , RUSH,
and the bijjrgest pledge cla.-^s on campus . . . Cassimus
gets her man . . . Marcia battles the Winston-Salem
police force . . , Cokes for everybody. Anpie . . . Sue
Lynne embarks for life in her trailer . . . Gainor doesn't
care, as lung- as he's a Theta (.'hi . . . The pledges go
Southern-fried . . . 4,032 pennies for Founder's Day , . .
Carolyn moans over the checkbook . . . Harriett gets
another bill from the florist . . . Our 7-man speedball
team . . . The alums come through with more goodies . . .
Lizzie finally makes it to the dorm . . . It's going to cost
how much for Greek Week'? . , . The beach can't come
soon enough , . . The climax to a vear of friendship , . ,
dedicated to LOVE. HONOR. TRUTH ... The spirit of
"The mornitiE' after the iiitrht before,'
"We aim to please,"
May tula Kai>;ei"
jLicty AvmiiiLnon Cainor Goodwill Mfiry Keneiran
Deann:i Keed Shan in L*TLtheWj>
Su&an M'ii^runei" Joyc*' Mcllvain?
Maivift W*?ciher Janet Hydt^nbure Pamela Neal
Vice Prt- widen t
Our trest — Convention New Orleans, La.
A bunch of very happy KDs.'ll
Hep, Hep . . , 19 (if the sharpest plecifres evei' . . ukes
. . . much KD spirit . , , our president Gail reipns as
May Queen . . . Pe^Ry arrows another iiuh to reach Dale
. . . Sti'nky will always he our very own queen . . . Cat y,
yon sure looked good leading us in our homecoming
cheers . . . Kenny which guy is it now, Pika nr the one
from Carolina??'.' P.ev, will we «ver get those grades?!
ILambeth and Norma leave us in January, Maid of Hon-
or, Diane, beauty queen again . . . Jackie and Delaine
take a sudden interest in basketball . , . Sterling, please
don't throw your Pika lavalier around today . . . Sandy
sticks with her TjamV>da f'hi while Joan moves on to Miss
HPC contest, and a Theta Chi . . . Oniegia and Liz sing
out about "Dumb Pledges" . . . Leenie, "ui'e you still a
Bucknell fan?" 3Iary Alien invites everyone to a "Merry
Christmas" tea . . . Pledges get hfJd of bleach-orange
hair. Sherry veils out another cheer for H. P. C. KDs
pi'oud of their cheerleaders . . . "Beaver Greason" builds
anothei' dam, which holds her. '\'vinine, finalist in Miss
H.P.C— Sam, honeylnm I Julie gets hooked up with a
Pika. Christie on May Coui't and on a certain Jim's
mind. Homecoming Coui't we find five KDs — Marianne
sure looked cute . . , Cari'ie plans foi' her big wedding
while Karen is leaving for King again. Joium and Kathy,
l)lease clean u[) that dii'ty room 1 1 Judy H. i>iles more
potato chips on us. Patsy still commutes and Jane Logan
and Judy Mills come back to join their KD sisters . . ,
A year full of beatniks, displays which fall , , . dresses
fo]- Gangster Pall and much Kappa Delta love. We've
given up Lollipops Ijut the White Rose will stay forever.
In all .seriousness our beloved Kappa Delta means more
to us than words could evei' e.vpress. A select few ai'e
picked to join (lur group and know f>ar love . . . honor-
able, beautiful and highest — Kapjia Delta, we love you.
Does KD really claim these two?
I'M a KD happy .Jackie! I
"My, your hand is bricht today!
"For I'm a Zeta Tau Alpha . , ,"
Zeta Tail Alpha \vas tuiintiecl
at Lonjrwood Colletre, Fai-mville
Virginia, Octoijer 15, 1B98. Del-
ta Gamma became the 100th Link
of the n<nv 117 Chapters. Fivi-
ternity colors are the cherished
tiD'quoise blue and steel gray.
The white violet is the fraternity
As the year unfolded, it pave
forth an abundance of varied ac-
tivities. Biennial workshop at
Athens. Georpia caused Janet
M., Marlene, and Ann O. to be
countins- the mile.s. 0. D. Reach
was quite a blast. Huh. Charlsie?
September brought Zetas back
from many state.s. Scooter seoot.s
from dorm to donn getting- new-
comers pacified. Nan starts par-
Providence President comes.
Rush brinprs lots of fun and hard
work — and new pledges added to
the ranks of !)lue and gray . . ,
Eriene, Rosemary, Valei'ie. Jean
L,, Ann M, fiue, Linds, Diane,
Carolyn R., Candy, Janet Y.,
Rhonda, and Julie.
Betty and Barbara are teach-
ing . . . Elaine has stars in her
eyes . . . Ann A. is still smiling
. . . Co-Rec Night brings fun and
trophy . . , Christmas Caroling
— Oh, my cold, aching feet I Sur-
prise Christmas party for
pledges. Pledge party for sisters,
spaghetti, hamburgers. Sharon
returns for 2nd .semester.
Ooops — exams here again.
Stock in midnight oil goe^ up.
Block courses ! I Valentine Party,
Pledge ti'icks , , . say youi- room
just made room check. Scooter?
Initiation brings new sisters.
Seniors start frantically ap-
plying for jobs.
Through light blue clouds of
Zeta love, the golden summer
tie.s another package of wonder-
ful Zeta memories.
"But I don't want to stand up!"
'Not another call-meeting!"
"The birds are coming!'
Zeia Tau Alpha
Jan Mf Co([um
^ Qb %
Bob Kornepay Lany Amick
Delta Sigma Phi
1963-64 ... a great year for all Delta Sig-'s. Fall
semester begins with new loiinge, color T.V., parties,
and great expectations . . . Again Delta Sig's hold
important S.G.A. offices on campus . . . Two new
trophies . . . Third consecutive intramural cham-
pionship and Henshaw Award for highest scholastic
average on campus ... Made out better this year
on the mountain trip ... the sun shined, but Lor-
bor, Rosey, and dates still get lost?!! . . . Fall rush
... 26 pledges . . . success . . . biggest a'nd best
pledge class on campus . . . Jessup's, Eurris's ser-
nades . . . Makes a big hit with the girls and a big-
ger splash with the Brothers . . . Great football sea-
son . . . almost . . , Rosey and Alley head All-Star
team . . . Hawaiian party in lounge . . . sphinx shines
as pledges build traditional Christmas Tree . . .
Merry Christmas , . . Exams follow quickley as
Brothers cram at the Rat and the Expresso . . .
Brothers have party and all pledges with an average
are invited . . . Some blast . . . Congrats to New
Brothers . . . Pledges start coat hanger brigade and
lounge gains a ne^v bar . . . Lewis gives Gail a dia-
mond , , . Candy is hooked . . . Four more top
pledges . . . Alligoood leads cheers ? ? . . . Delta Sig's
again undefeated in basketball . . . Rosey-Davis All-
Stars . . . Champs. Jessup carries Delta Sig Squenil
gun to H.P.C. ball game.s . . . Flay Boys great . . .
Beards begin to sprout , . . Harrington ring your bell
. . . Treasurer Warren drives new car, Fraternity
fimnds??? . . . Lambeth elected president of H.C.A.
. . . King's hat and Well's head — what a com-
bination . , . Lightning Alley struggles through
track practice . , . Jones makes great speeches^
Ain't dat right . . . Time for Sailor's Ball . . . moon-
light dance, and raids on sand dunes . . . Great week-
end . . . Beards gone and so is the year. Expecta-
tion has gone to reality and then into memories . . .
Brothers leave for the summer, but the Spirit of
Delta Sigma Phi remains.
Are these champs? '
These are champs! !
Brothers \i-ek'oiiie best pledg-e class on campus.
Lamixhi Chi Alpha . . . founded nationally . . .
Boston University ... 1909 .. , locally ... 1954 ,. .
"The Cross and Crescent" . . . official publication
of Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Flower , . . the white rose
. . . honored coloi's . . . purple, green, and jrold.
Year's end ajrain and Lambda Chi's look back . . .
an eventful and sucves.sful year it was, too , . . fif-
teen new pledges start off the year in a j^-reat way
. . . second semester . . . lots of planninfr, much hard
work ... nets ... nine pledj>:es which didn't hurt us
either . . . finally hit the fifty mark . . . December
7 brinps another edition of Campus Capers . . .
Opus IV this time . . . best talent ever . . . talent and
audience both enjoy themselves . . . Worthwhile
projects stniin the muscles and put more $$$ in
the "Kitty" . . . Anyone for a Saturday car wash???
. . . Let's get out and sell those First Aid Kits, fellows
. , , Christmas was time to give as well as receive
. . . Lambda Chis gave a Christmas party to the
children of Mills Home . . . The smiles and appre-
ciation made it all worthwhile ... As usual, parties
brightened the school year . . . starting: off, of course,
with a swinging rush party at I. T. Mann . . . The
Drifter.s were even better than last year , . . And,
of course, don't forget those other combo parties
either . . , Then there was the Founders' Day Ban-
quet and White Rose Ball ... A night to remember
. . . Judy Calloway, the new Crescent Girl . . . Bob
Fogleman deservedly receives the Outstanding
Pledge Award . . . The new lounge offers a com-
fortable gathering place . . . The color T.V. destroyed
many a test . . .The bar helped to boost our morale
after failing those tests . . . Spring brings serenades
. . . White rose bouquets . . , The annual sandy trek
to the beach ... A spring weekend blast to end the
year right ... So another ti-emendous year ends , . ,
See y'all in September when we migrate back to
Miss Judy Calla^vay Frattinity Sponsor
Br tire Swflnflon
Jeff Sea ford
Han? Id Mortse
Lamba Chi Alpha
Jt'ri y lUijjh*'
I);iriTiy Lrnl lin
M ilii M
^ liQ' H ^
Ai'e there any PiKA's down in H-
Everyone enjoys PiKA parties
Here ai'e those Pika "Fnrpet-Me-Nots" for 1964 : Now,
Van Hook, don't pet excited, the thing to do is don't
^et excited Bob Harris, What else do they call yon be-
sides "Funnel"? Pete, are yon really Koing to graduate?
Bnlla, why don't yon take my jiicture? Buckey, why do
they ciill you "cue sti<k"? By the nii\\ Newton Wiisn't
Martha Ann supposed to be the Sweater Girl? Mouse,
who is champion of D-(>? Bifd Bath, what kind of soap
do you use? Hey Bone-Fare, Let's go to Beeson's. Ashley,
why can't you talk after a weekend at home?
Hey Ernnie, what's that extension course you're tak-
ing in French? McKay, how alxnit paying this Florist off
so he'll get off onr back. Pat, how are the voice lessons
going? Stan, did you teach Casy how to drive Old 99?
Kester are you getting discount rates from Bun- Pat-
terson? Q.T., when did your brother start working at the
Express? Who said the Pikas weren't athletes? "Hey
Pledge, go get Parson's hammer."
Whifh hand has the ^l & M candv.
Miss Yvonne Fauctte, Fraternity Sponsor
Pi Kappa A Ipha
•^J ""? -«.-
J. K- Kfwtu
L-ii i-^i/v,. ■>-:^.->A.-,^>tf'<wii^:-M^'i3^^.
Hey Rip. look at the commode moon!
'The Beauty and the Beast"
Theta Chi Fraternity was founded in 1856 at Norwich
University. Norwich Vermont; and '\?., therefore, in it's
second century of existence.
Since then, Theta Chi has taken its place among the
educational institutions of America as a promoter of
knowledge, an advancer of culture, an<l a l>uilder of char-
Every year more than twenty-five hundred young
men ])ledire themselves to the high ideals exemplified bv
On December 11, 1954 Epsilmi p]ta Phi of High Point
College was installed as Epsilon Aljjha chapter of Theta
Chi. Since then, Epsilon Alpha has become a leader
on the High Point campus, supported by over a century
How can we forget : Hey Green ie, whose got it now
. . , Boomer turns over a new leaf, oops ... 1 . . But
Len, why Chavis Y.M.C.A.? . . . Jesse, how's ya fern?
, . . Warren finally reaches puberty . . . Who's got Lew-
in's P.P\'s? . , . Chase one more time and you'll wish you
were a Kangaroo . . . Who slipped that ham on my
tray? , , . H<>t Pastrami at O. D. . . . "Sure Mebane's got-
ta traffic light" I . . . Cat-Sass becomes Pork & Beans . . .
^Mother Renoit's tuna . . . Did Whip juggle the books?
. . . Two more for the stick . . , The 18 best pledges
. . . Who's Hen-pecked, Henny???! . , .
And now, after a year of Academic Excellence, we
retreat to 0. D. to meditate.
Where's Everhart & Sipmon — Selling Sandwiches'
Fraternity Sponsor . . . Rita Saunders
Epsilon A Ipha
Sigma Phi Epsilon
N. C. Eta
Today, over 70,000 men wear the "Golden Heart" of
Sigma Phi Epsilon. The Brotherhood of Sigma Phi Ep-
silon is a proud heritage that came forth from Richmond
College on November 1, 1001.
High Point "Sig P^ps" have enjoyed a good year on
campus ennshasizing character . . . scholarship . . . lead-
ership . . . and service . . . Fall Rush . . . Drag Party at
Schrafft's . , . seven new pledges ... the Marlljoi'o Pack
Contest . . . First Place . . . new T.V. ... the pledges vs.
Rill Rimmer . . . the Christmas Party at Holiday Inn
. . . one of the liest fi'aternity parties of the year. Mr.
Hormtichea's the "Thinker" juke l>ox ... the great Or-
phan's Christmas Party at I he Mill's Home . . . begging
gifts for the orphans . . . their eyes when they got them
. . . the football game with them . . . the tears when we
left . . . the gang at Skip's house at Christmas . . . three
new pledges , . . Dave, Gene, and Louie . . . Second place
for our Homecoming Display . . Mr. "H" is Mr. Ugly . . .
Hel)) Week . . . Three new l>rothers . . . Skip, Tom, and
Don . . . The Sig K]> Ball at Charlotte ... the week-end
that no one will forget . . . Tom pins Georgie . . . late to
bed — early to rise . . . the trip back with Bill and Mandy
. . . The Sweetheart Ball . . . Mandy chosen Sweetheart
. . . Charlie's Day . . the fabulous week at the beach . . .
All total up to the great feeling of accomplishment <at
the end of the vear ... AS THE SIG EPS GO ROLL-
"The Knights and their Ladies"
'Their Royal Majesties''
"The Three Stooges"
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Phillip E. Garrison
Serf eant-at' Arms
In January of 1899, five men of Wesleyan University
landed together and founded what was to become the
arpest international fraternity — both in chapters and
.inderjTraduate meml>ers. Theta Kappa Epsilon came to
High Point College in 1954 aw Delta Kappa chapter.
TKE brothers and pledges have played an active role
in campus activities. Phil Garrison, co-captain of the
basketball team, high scorer, Vice-President of the
Men's Dorm Council . . . George Beam, band president,
lighting director for Tower Players . . . Bob Snllivan,
College Bowl Team . . . Don Crossley, chorns. lighting
a.ssistanf . . . Steve Deal, track . . . Tracy McCarthy,
Junior Marshal, tennis team. College Bowl team . , .
Larry Dunn, All-Star ?>rd baseman.
Tau Kappa Epsilon, with its keystone of character,
stands for men. Our first loyalty is to our alma mater.
We l)elieve that cnllege is primarily the place for attain-
ing an education and that we should strive for academic
Miss High Point
MISS JOY WATKINS
MISS YVONNE FAWCETT
MISS JA\ MORRIS
h MISS SHIRLEY KEY
MISS BRENDA FLINCHUM
Miss Congeniality is chosen by the contest-
ants on the night of the ptigeunt. The girls vote
for the one they feel has been the most "easy to
get along with" during the pageant rehearsals.
Brenda met this qualification with an always
ready smile and a vvorri of encouragement. She
was a real "Miss Congeniality" in every sense
of the word.
Miss High Point College
Miss Sharon Math is was chosen Miss High
Point College of 1964. For the talent portion
of the contest, Miss Math is played an organ
medley. She is the daughter of W. E. Mathis
of Trinity, N. C. In the picture below. Miss
Mathis is being crowned by Miss Carolyn
McAllister, Miss High Point College of 1963.
Miss Hetty Treete
Miss Ehiine (iieene
Miss Joe Ann Tavlor
Miss Suzanne Mctck
Miss Judv Miller
Miss Jill Knucke^
Miss Christie Jenson
Miss Jean Allen
■4'i '■ V-
Miss Gail Geyer
Maid of Honor
."Miss Diane \\'es(m*)reland
Miss Gai! Geyer
Miss Dian« Westmoreland
Mrs. Lou el la Richards Ward
Miss Judy Laml>elh
Miss Zenith 1964
Mrs. Linda FeiTun (iibson
Miss Jant> FlfminE
sponsoied by Barry Smith
Miss Beth Renfro
sponsored hy Bill Fidlin
.Miss .laikii' IJrindlt'
sponsored hy Al Trunibetta
Miss nplainf Journey
sponsored by Phil Garrison
Miss Anne (astevens
sponsored by Bob Bivens
Sponsored by Dale Nee]
Miss Judy Warlick
spotisoi'ed by Sam Byers
Miss Betty Treece
sponsored by Larry Cheatham
Miss Joe Ann Taylor
sponsored by Jerry Lambeth
Miss Mary Ann Berhrant
sponsored by Jcje Forte
Crowning of Homecoming Queen
Pittuieii ahove aiv K;iy Ii.OIrk, Homecoming Queen: Bill Henderson. Pi-eskJent <jf the
Alunmi Associatinn : and .Imly Raykcs, Homec(iminir Queen of 10(i3,
Miss Kay DeMik
sponsored by Kirk Stewart
HomecominjT is a time for returning to
High Point College as an alumnus; for re-
newing friendships made d ii ring college
days; and for observing progress made on
Each homecoming is highlighted by one
special event. This year's special event was
the dedication of the new J. Ed Mi His Dorm-
itory. As a part of the dedication ceremony,
Mrs. Helen Brooks Millis unveiled a portrait
of her husijand the late Mr. Millis.
Jim Roi'rer and Richard Allijrood
Head Cheerleader— Carolyn McAllister. Gail Nichols, Linda Cabot, Karen
Clodfelter, Juy Wat kins, Julio DeGooyer, Sherry Snow.
Coach Tom (hiinn
. . . Compiling a 23-3 record is not an easy task, neither for the team
nor for the coach. It is a lot of hard work and sacrifice for the players and
the coach. Regardless of the material or schedule, there are times when the
going g'ets touj:h — and that is the time a coach and his team show what
they are really made of. The rewards for victory are .sweet , , .
Coach Qui (in prepares to review hist nie-ht's ffame aiifi flis-
The 196;3-C-1 Panther basketball team enjoyed the best
season in HiKh Point ColleKe history, posting an almost
nnbelieveable 23-3 record which carried them to the NA
I A national tournament in Kansas City. Missouri,
Coach Tom Quinn, in his second year with the team,
credits team spirit and hustle for the Panthers degree
of success. Coach Quinn, who has been to Kansas City
before with Xewberry College, calls this year's team
"the best I have ever coached. It is (he strongest, fastest,
deepest, most versatile team since I began coaching.
They can do more things better."
The '2?,-?> lecord was good enough to seed High Point
College number two in the XATA tournament behind
Pan American College of Texas and All- American Lus-
cious Jackson. The Panthei-s lost only to Elon in an over-
time and twice to Lenoir Rhyne by one and two points,
Howevei-, the Panthers downed the Bears in the semi-
finals of District 26, 36-27, for the right to go to Kansas
City. Only days before, the Panthei's had dropped a 31-
30 heartbreaker to the F'ears for the CaroHna Confer-
One of the ttrightest points during the season was the
night of Feljruarv 4 when the Panthers broke the school
recoi-d in beating Guilford, L?8-85. The Panthers set
the record for the most points scored by a team, most
field goals, and for the most points .scored in a half.
Also impressive was High Point's victory over the
Italian Olympic team on December 30.
Panther f<illowers were able to follow the team's pro-
gress during the season bv watching the Tom Quinn
show over WOHP-TV.
Coach Quinn chats with hi.'; cd-captains, Phil (iarrison and Bill Fallin.
^^^^K ^ .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^v
^^B^ **^ ' "^ i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l
Phil Garrison, F— (i':r', 20:^ — Glen wood. rnd.
Dale Xeel, C— irvt", 229— Roc-kvillf, .M<1.
BariT Stuith, G — (.i':i" 177 — Wnshintrtoii, i).
Al Trombetta. G— 5'10'", 160 — -McKees Rock, Pa.
Kiik Steu-;ii-t, F.-trs". 200— Whfaton, .Mil.
Sam Eyt^vs. F— ()'3". 194— Concord, X. C.
Boh Riveiis. C— i;t.-. 174, Hifrh Point, X. C.
Joe Forte, G — 5'7". 155 — Levittown, N.Y.
Kiehanl (iuiffredo, G— 6'2". Port Chester. X.Y,
Elon's coach Bill Millei- is appart'iitly not satisfied with the
results of this one.
Dale Nt-el tries jumper against Lenoir Rhyne.
Garrison drives for score against Pembroke.
Big Dale Xeel dV iJ") and AI Trombetta (5' 10") ham it
Theie is no doubt about who has this rebound.
'And if that doesn't work, we'll ti-y soniethintr else."
Forte controls the ball as Guilford's Parker presses.
'-■Vll ritrht you K'uy.-;, play it your own way!'
Stewart takes control in Elon ^ame.
Smith scores as Lenior Rhyne's Deehan defends.
Stewart, Byeis, and Neel reach for the moon.
Cheatham shoots against Western Carolina,
Panthers wai'm up for the Lenior Rhyne Bears.
Batk row: Coach Quinti, Bob Bivcns, Kirk Stewart, Phil ham, Al Trombetta, Barry Smith. Jerry Lambert, and Assist-
Garrison, Bill Fallin, Dae Keel, Sam Eyers, and Manager anl niariager Nat Oliver.
Ralph Clements. Front row: Rich Guiffredo, Larry Cheat-
The Panthers finished first in the Carnlinas Con-
ference with a 14-2 record and were seeded number
one for the first time since 1951, However, Lenoir
Rhyne's Bears repeated last year's feat of beatinp:
the Panthers to win the championship.
On Febrnary 27 the Panthers advanced to the
second round by Ijeatin^ the ^Mountaineers from Ap-
palachian 88-57. Dale Neel led the Panthers cause
with 21 points.
Guildord's upsurpinfr Quakers almost pulled the
major upset of the tournament in the semi-finals
but Hifrh Point emerged the vict<ir in a 45-43 slow-
down conte,-?!. Neel wa.s aj^'ain high man for HPC
with 12 points.
In the finals for the fourth straigrht years the
Panthers were defeated by Lenoir Rhyne 31-30 in
another slowdown conte,'5t. Joe Forte was the only
Panther in douljle figures with 10 points.
The Panthers got revenge in the District 2G
semi-finals by defeating Lenoir Rhyne 36-27 in
Alumni Gymnasium. A 82-61 victoiy over Erskine
in the finals proi>elled the Panthers to Kansas City
and t'i the national playoffs.
f;Hni!?oii shoots over Apps' Richardson
» liW m iwiijiiiniiiuii
KANS.AS CITY HERE WE COME!
■Nov. 30 Pfeiffer
Dec. 4 East Carolina
Dec. 7 Campbell
Dec. 9 Newberry
Dec. 14 Elon
Dec. 30 Italian Olympicc Team
Jan. 4 Newberry
Jan. 8 Campbell
Jan. 11 Catawba
Jan. 14 Western Carolina
Ja'n. 18 Appalachian
Jan. 25 Elon
Jan. 30 Atlantic Christian
Feb. 1 Lenoir Rhvne
Feb. 4 Guilford
Feb. 6 Ea.st Carolina
Feb. 8 Catawba
Feb. 10 Pembroke
Feb. 12 Western Carolina
Feb. 15 Appalachian
Feb. 17 Atlantic Christian
Feb. 19 Pfeiffer
Feb. 22 Lenoir Rhyne
Tournament : ( Lexington)
High Point 88 Aiiiialachian
Hiprh Point 45 Gnilford
Lenoir Rhyne 31 Hijih Point
Dist. 26 Tournament:
High Point 36 Lenoir Rhvne
High Point 82 Er.'^kine
.Smith scores in season's finale
Final Carolinas Conference Standing:
1. High Point 14— 2
2. Western Carolina 13— 3
3. Elon 10— 5
4. Catawl)a 9— 6
5. Lenoir Rhyne 9 — 8
6. Appalachian 8 — 9
7. Pfeiffer 5—13
8. Guilford 3—9
9. N'ewberrv 3— 9
10. Atlantic <''hristian 3—13
SCORING AVERAGES: REGULAR SEASON
NAME G REB PTS AV
1. Phil Garri.'^on 21 197 342 16.3
2. Dale Neel 21 251 281 13.4
3. Barrv Smith 20 52 264 13.2
4. Bill Fallin 21 241 275 13.1
5. Joe Forte 10 21 103 10.3
6. Kirk Stewart 21 146 195 9.3
7. Sam Bver.s 20 134 134 6.7
8. A. Trombetta 19 56 86 4.5
9. Richard Guiffredo 9 3 17 1.9
10. Larry Moi-gan 4 1 5 1.3
'' Statistics on Bob Eivens, Jerry Lambeth,
and Larrv Cheatham not available.
Garrison hits on favorite shot.
Kirk fires against Appalachian.
Front row: Ro|rer La rick, George La re, Roy Greenwood,
Joe Forte, Harold Moose, Joel Silvers, Robert Harris, Tom
Di^nan. Back row: Keith Conner, Tom Blancak, Dave
Kemp, Bill Lee, Larry Dunn, Dave Willard, Kirk Stewart,
Dave Whitlick, Charley Craver, and manager Jerry Tertze-
Co-captains: Pitcher Kirk Stewart and firstbaseman Dave Kemp.
Veteran coach Chuck Hartman has a strong nucleoli s to work with this
year in returning leltermen Kirk Stewart, Roy Greenwood, Joel Silvers,
Harold Moose, Boh Haniss, Dave Whitl^ck, Dave Willard, Dave Kemp, and
Larry Dunn. Among the newcomers are Keith Conners, Roger Larick,
George Lare, Tom Dignan, Bill Lee, Charley Craver, and Tom Blanciak.
The team will play a 25 game schedule.
'Hit away son, we need a hit."
The coach discusses pie-eiuiie strategy.
Playci's nAax befure frame.
Uavi' Kemp, tiie team's top slusfrei'. lashes out a hit.
Frtshmati prospeds: Riijiei Lafick, Geoiffe Laie, Tom Difijian, Bill Lof. Charley
Crave I . and Turn Klaiitiak.
Fans soak up sim behind Panther duffout.
Coach Haitman holds pepper ssmc.
Cctach Bob [>aviflsc)n returns for his second year of coaching the HPC
track team. Despite the loss of outstanding cindermen Jack Wag-oner and
Bot)by P.reniitin, the coach is very optimistic id^out this year's team. Letter-
men Milie Sabino, Dave Baufrhn, Tony Boyles, Steve Pearson. Ken Truitt,
Don Jones, Ken Rich, Giiff Bait his, and Bob Seaver form a good founda-
tion for this vear's team.
l-'riint Mmy. (Iiiff HaltliLs, Jim 1'ii.kleseimei-, Dave Bautrhn, J. R.
Xowtoii. Wayne Ashley, Gcoi'Ke Mastroyiuniiakis, Alan Lashley,
ami Mike Sabiiio. IJatk rvvi . Don Jones, Ken Truitt, Steve Pear-
sun, Ray Alley, Bub Mediiti, Tony Boyles, Larry Dunlop, and
Coath Bobby Davidson.
Coaeh Bob Davidson
Bob Seaver— Javelin
Steve Pai'son anrl Mike Sabino
R;iv Alk'V -Discus
Dave Yovinfr troes up and dVer.
.^'irfi'i.'^^e^rS f ^
Davi.' Fliuif,'-lin--Veter;in hurdler
Boh Mc-dlin— Shot Put
After ;i two year absence, cross cinintry retiirnefl tn the Hijrh Point
Cnllejre cami)iis for the 196?^-64 season. Mike Sabino and Jack Warner were
instrumental in leading the team to a 4-^^ seasiDi. Coach Bolj Davidson's
Panther's picked up wins over Atlantic T'hi-istian, X. ('. State freshmen,
and Pembroke. In the state cross country meet at RaleiKh Jack Wapner
fini.shed llith, Grif Halthis 35th, and Tony Bnyles 49th out of 69 ii.])]->U-
cants. Mike Sabinf) finished second and Jack Wagrner finished ninth in the
10.000 Meter Road Race held in Lexint-'ton, Va.
N.C. State Frosh
10,UO0 Meter Race
Hi^h Point \\\ )
Hifjh Point (W)
left O. rijrht: Turn- Bovles, Griff Balthis. .Jack Waj^ner. Mike Cabinu, Davo
Whitliitk, and Dave Yourif;. .U)S(^nt from picture: Marshal Hernandez, Bob Harris, and
Stan Kinney antl Craven Ytmng — putting practice.
Blair Park pro Johnny Ji>hnsoii will afrain
serve as golf coach for the Panthers. Stan Kin-
ney and Dick Olson are the mainstays of the
team this year and will )>e looking: for help from
Roger Watson, Dan Hammond, < 'raven Yonng
and Bill Fanning.
Johnny Johnson, Coach
Lett to liijrhf: Dick Olson. Dan Hammond. Stun Kinney, Bhiii- Pavk, assistant coaeh
Walt Snood, iuid Ciaven Vounfr.
Coach Tom (Juinn
For the second consecutive year Hi^h Point ColleKe represented Dis-
tnct 26 in the NAIA National Bowling Tournament at Kansas Citv, Mo.
The team paced 14th in the nation among small colleges after thhe threee
day tot;ds were computed, Dave Fancher was High Point's top bowler as
he converted 2208 pins for a 184 average.
Dave Fancher 2208 184
Joe Gosnell 2170 181
Jim Brucki 2084 174
Garland Kinnev 1522 169
Charhe Miller 1500 167
Kenny Deal 894 149
TOP ir> COLLEGES
1. Southwestern Louisiana State Lafayette, La.
2. Pacific University Forest Grove, Ore,
3. Pomona Colleg-e Claremont, Cal.
4. William Jewell Collet^e Liberty, Mo.
5. Indiana State College Terre Haute. Ind.
6. Plattesville State College Platte.sville, Wis.
7. David Lipscomb College Nashville, Tenn.
8. St. Joseph's College Rensselaer. Ind.
9. Kearnev State College Kearney, Neb.
10. Detroit' Tech Detroit. Mich.
11. Arkansas Tech Russeville. Ark.
12. Christian Brothers College Memphis, Tenn.
13. Black Hills Teachers College Black Hills, S. D.
14. HIGH POINT (^OLLEGE HIGH POINT, N. C.
15. Emporia State College Emporia, Kan.
Front ro«: Garland Kinney, Charlie Miller, and Joe Gosnell. Back row: Kenny Deal,
Jim Brucki, Dave Fancher, and -Mr. Xetts,
The intramural department at Hiprh Point College is a division of the
Health, Physical Education, and Athletic Department. This department
promotes, furaishes equipment for, and supervises competition in various
sports areas. All students and faculty members are encouraged to take
part in the intramural projfram which has become an important part of
the extra-curriculai" activity of the college.
Intramural teams are composed of fraternities and independent teams,
which enable each student enrolled at High Point College to participate in
the inti'amui-al spoi-ts program, Bobby Davidson is Intramural Director.
Delta Sips and l.aiiibda Cliis battle in football game.
Even the girls play!
First and ten.
Life at High Point College
There are many activities that take i)lace <in a cnllejre campiis-acadeniic,
athletic, .social. This section of the yearbook is devotee? to portraying the
many and vaiied asiK'cts of Hi^h Point Colle^re campns. It is intended to
jjnitray, thronyh i)ictnro porti'aits, the typical school year at HP(.'. You
have already seen the faculty, administration, classes, organizations,
sports, Greeks, and campus (|ueens. Now, in an attempt to give yonr year-
book a personality all its own, you shall see the more exciting aspects of
the campus. Let us call this our "Iwhind-the scene" look at onr campus.
Academics Stressed at H. P. C
Studying- plays an important role in the life
of a HPC student. He may spend huiP's pouring
over a textbook, burn the midnight <iil for
exams: bnt in the final analysis all this woi-k is
worth the effort.
Every student hus an opportunity to partici-
pate ill some type of recreation. It ma.\' just l>e
getting: dunked in t lie creek.
Hi^^h Point College offei'^s its student many
uppnrtunities to hear eminent speakers and lec-
turers. This year we were fortunate to huve Dr.
.Maitin Miuty, Finch lecturer, and Mr. Harry
Hartron, pantomime.st. Needless to s;iy, every
student always enjoys City-Colleye Day.
Winter cnme.s to the campus of ]iis;;h
Point College and bi-injrs with it snow,
snowball fights, Christmas d n i- ni jiar-
ties, caroling, door decorations, and m<.>st
important nt' all — Christmas Hnlidays,
Students go to claiiCL's, ^L't Beanie tickets, ai'e awarded campus honors,
seek job opportunities — why, even the professoi's take time out tn eat.
tj \ ^''^^^^l^l
A person's college life is filled with many exciting events. He listens to
speakers, jnins in many activities, has a fnll social life, but the greatest
event of all is — graduation. Each college student holds his breath until
that final walk np the aisle, and maybe a teal' will fall in sadness fur
all the ha]>!)y hours he is leavinji- behind.
FORD, FORD TRUCK, FALCON,
FAIRLANE & T-BIRD
201 E. Washington St.
High Point, N. C.
Where Good Friends Meet in a
High Point, North Carolina
At 5 Points
NEILL PONTIAC, INC.
902 N. Main Street
High Point, North Carolina
South Main Street
High Point, N, C.
Operated By Frond and Bunny Cochran
At 5 Points
FIVE POINT BARBER
Manager Mr. Chapman
AND SHIRT SERVICE
Next to Winn Dixie
College Village Shopping Center
Five Shirts Only One Dollar
For Every $3,00 of Drycleaning
the Customer will Receive One
'We Corry all Styles in Men's and
Ladies' Shoes for on and off
Bread, Cakes, and Rolls
Located between High Point
MODEL BARBER SHOP
325 N. Wrenn
High Point, N, C.
HUDSON'S PHILLIPS 66 STATION
805 N. Main St,
High Point, N, C.
MOBIL PAINT STORE
"High Point's Color Center"
Featuring a Complete Line
of Mobil Finishes
1645 English Road
H. E. Durham
C, B. Cecil
L. 0, Poole
C. J. Johnson
TO V\AORK FOR
GOT TO BE
A company is only as good as the people who work for it. Cone Mills
through its people has achieved an enviable position as a major producer
of high quality textiles. To maintain this position Cone needs sharp
young people with initiative and intelligence. Cone offers opportunities
in four areas . . . production, administration, sales and research.
Interested in joining this progressive organization? Write Industrial
Relations Department, Cone Mills Corporation, Greensboro, N. C.
CONE MILLS CORPORATION
"Where fabrics of tomorrow are woven today."
Greensboro, N. C.
Carlisle & Greenville, S. C.
Greensboro & Haw River, N. C,
MANUFACTURING PLAKTS— Awodale, Cliffside. Greensboro, Forest City,
Salisbury, Pineville. Reidsville, Gibsonville, Haw River and Hillsboro in
North Carolina. Greetiville in Sojth Carolina,
MYRTLE DESK COMPANY
GRIFFITH OFFICE EQUIPMENT
792 North Main
Good Show Carol!
now it^ Pepsi
for those who think young
OF HIGH POINT, N. C.
SPORTSMAN'S SHOP, INC.
College Villoge Shopping Center
J. W. SECHREST & SON,
Serving This Community Since 1897
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA
Two Oxygen Equipped Ambulances
Day and Night
a living tradition in furinture
HERtTAGE F(.RMTl-RF. CO ^ filGH PQiyT. SORTU CAROUSA
LYLES CHEVROLET CO.
"Your CHEVY Service Center"
1800 North Mom Street
1253 Montlieu At 5 Points
One Hour Cleaning Any Time
Sofurdoy Until Noon
PITTSBURGH PLANT GLASS CO.
101 South Homilton Street
High Point, N, C.
PAINT AND GLASS PRODUCTS
HALL PRINTING COMPANY
S. HAMILTON STREET HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA
Serving HIGH POINT and HIGH POINT COLLEGE with
QUALITY PRINTING since 1924.
A good company to be insured in,
and a good company to work for!
Between High Point and Greensboro
PIEDMONT SAVINGS & LOAN
Main St., H[gh Point, N, C.
W. F. MAULDIN, INC.
Buick Special, Le Sabre,
InvictQ, Electro, Riviera
819 N. Main St. High Point, N C.
MITCHELL ESSO SERVICE
MOO E. Lexington Ave
"We're Hoppy To Serve You"
HORACE G. ILDERTON, INC.
701-709 S. Moirv St.
High Point, N. C^
THE LILLY COMPANY
HUNTER & CO.
1 13-1 15 E. Commerce, Higf
1 Point, N.
Paint - Wallpaper - Art
ROSE'S DEPARTMENT STORE
At The New South Gate Shopping Center
1628 South Main
STUTTS MEN'S STORE
1 26 South Moin Str-eet
Style Clothes for the College Mon
Just Moved to 124 South Main
Beoutiful Shoe Line Since 1936
High Point, North Corolino
m Wmmt Em'^.m^ lm\m ^mw^ism-
Huin Point, XoHTii (.ak^oijxa
Member Federol Deposit Insurance Corporotion
ZAI SOUTH MAIN STREET
1530 North Main Street
1310 North Centennial
DICK CULLER'S INC.
!42 Church Street
Complete Campus Wear
Sports - Dress and Formal Wear
HIGH POINT, N. C.
1937 W. Green Dr.
High Point, N. C.
BEESON HARDWARE CO.
High Point's Sporting Goods
The book takes its toll!
PRINTING COMPANV • CNarl^tl
is -^dij^^^,: r.
i^- • <.?•
'1 ■.! ■ fWu
^^1 ■ .^- -'-^'' '-
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