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The I0:30 Zenith 


T. Mathews 


Business Manager 

Photos nv Steven's 

1930 ZENITH 

Vui.cmk Fori; oi' Tin: Ykakiwiok 
Published by the Students of 

Hk;ii Point College 

Edited by 
T. Oi.ix Mathews 

Sponsored By the 
Senior Class 

Financed !>// the Student Budget under the direction of 
(I. Edwin IIiihik k 


HIGH Point. Xohtii CAROLINA 
Juxk. L930 

4£~^%e ^<* e £*ju<2-&& yOoC2*M4& 

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'■ ■■ 

To the City of Hi, ah Point 

To Its Myriad Industries 

To Its Phenomenal Growth 

To Its Social and Intellectual 

Tins Book Is Dedicated 



I ' 

Robert Macon Andrews, D.D. 



J. Hobart Allred, A.B., A.M. 

Professor of Modern 

Ben H. Hill, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. 
Professor of Biology 

J. P. Boylin, A.B., LL.B. 

Athletic Director 

E. O. Cummings, B.S., M.S., 

Professor of Chemistry 

R. H. Gunn, A.B. 


Miss Ruth Henley, A.B., B.S. 

Professor of Biology 

Clifford Reginald Hinshaw, 
A.B., A.M. 

Professor of Education 

Miss E. Vera Idol, A.B., B.S., 

Professor of English 

I •_' 


Talmage C. Johnson, A.B., 

Dean of Men 

Professor of Philosophy and 


Paul S. Kennett, A.B., B.D., 

Professor of History 

Percy E. Lindley, A. B., A.M., 

Dean of College 

Professor of Religious 


Walter F. McCanless, A.B., 

Professor of Mathematics 

Miss Louise McDearman, B.S. 

J. Harley Mourane, B.S., M.S. 
Professor of Chemistry and 


Miss Margaret Sloan, A.B. 

Instructor in Piano. Voice and 
Theoretical Subjects 

Ernest B. Stimson 

Department of Music 

Instructor in Voice. Piano and 

Theoretical Subjects 



Stanley Pugh, A.B. 

Professor of Business 


Miss Dorthy St. Clair, A.B. 

Teacher of Violin 

/*"! "*** 

Mrs. Madeleine B. Street, B.S. 

Professor of Home Economics 

Mrs. H. A. White, A.B., A.M. 
Professor of Greek 

Miss Mabel Williams, A.B., 

Professor of Latin 
Assistant Professor of English 

Mrs. C. L. Whitaker 


Nathaniel P. Yarborough, 
A.B., A.M. 

Associate Professor of 
Romance Languages 

Miss Mary E. Young, A.B., 

Dean of Women and Instructor 
in History 

I ' H 

w Ji 


• ■ 





Ralph Mulligan 
VVade Foquay 

Kalopia Antonakos 

VlROlL Vow 





\ 17] 

Edna Nicholson 

Mebane, N. C. 
Degree: U.S. 

Sigma Alpha Phi; Artcmesian Liter- 
ary Society, 1. _'. 3, 4; Pianisl Arteme- 
sian Literary Society. I ; Critic A r t <■- 
ni' -Km Literary Society, -1 : Dramatic 
Work Shop, -: Christian Endeavor, 1. 2. 

3, 4: Corresponding Secretary t'hristian 

Endeavor, L -'. 3; Christian Endeavor 
Extension, 2. Secretary Student Govern- 
ment, 2. College Marshal, 3. 

"Soft smiles btj human kindness bred, 

And seemliness complete, that sways 

III 1/ courtesies." — WiiiiiiswoiiTH. 

Ralph Mulligan 

Uniontown, Penn. 
Degree: B.S. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon; Akrothinian 
Literary Society, 1, '. 3, 4; President 
Vkrothinian Literary Society. 3: Secre- 
tary Akrothinian Literary Society, 3; 
Forensic Council. 3; Pan-Hellenic 
Council, 4; President Pre-Med Club, 
.5; Athletic Editor lli-l'o, 2: Athletic 
Editor Zenith, -'; Circulation Manager 
lli-l'ci. 2: American Business Club 
Scholarship; Christian Endeavor; Cap- 
tain Track Team. 1. 2. 3, 4.; Captain 
Basketball Team. 3; Coach Boys' and 
(iirls' Track Teams; Inter-Collegiate 
Debaters, 3, 4; Cheer Leader. 2. 

"Hi- sees the game as it our/lit to be 


II illi an intense sympathy and 

understanding." — Wordsworth. 

I s ] 

Charles Robbins 

High Point. N. C. 

"Degree: A.B. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon; Akrothinicm 
Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. 

"For him all doors an- flung wide." 
— Emerson. 

Eva Ellis 

Henderson. N. C. 
Drrjrcr: A.B. 

Theta Phi; Artemesian Literary So- 
ciety, 1, 2, 3. 4: Modern Priscilla Chili, 

2. 3. 4; Purple Players, 4; Dramatic 
Workshop. 2; Christian Endeavor, 1. 2, 

3, 4. 

"Fair and fair anil twice as fair, 
At fair as any may be." — Peelk. 


Verner Nygard 

Duluth, Minn. 

Degree: ././>'. 

Managing Editor Hi-Po, 4, 

"His ininil was keen. 

Intense and frugal, apt for all 

affairs." — Woudswohtu. 

Leila Motsinger 

Guilford College, N. C. 
Degree: U.S. 

Artemesian Literary Society, 1. i. 4: 
Modern Priscilla Clnb.2,3.4; Treasurer 
Modern Priscilla Club, 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 4. 

"Laughing girl and thoughtful 
zcoman!" — Timrod. 


John P. Dosier 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. 

Epsilon Eta Phi; Thalean Literary 
Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer Thalean 
Literary Society. 3; Secretary Thalean 
Literary Society, 4; Feature Editor Hi- 
I'n. 3. 4; P.usiness Manager Zenith. 4; 
Scientific Society, 2. 3: President Scien- 
tific Society, .5: V.M.C.A.. 2. 3, 4. 
Treasurer Y.M.C.A., 2; Christian En- 
deavor, 1. 2. 3. 4 

"Mi/ road /rails me forth 
To a'/'/ more miles to the tally 

Of <jri'!i miles left behind 
In guest of that our beauty 

('mil put me here t<> find." 
— Maskkiki.i). 

Elizabeth Hanner 

Julian, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Theta Phi: Artemesian Literary So- 
cicly, 1. -'. 3. 4; Secretary Artemesian 
Literary Society. 2: Vice-President 
Artemesian Literary Society, 3: Choral 

Club. 2. 3. 4; Librarian Chora! Club. 3. 
4; Purple Players, 4; V.W.C.A.. 3. 
4: Christian Endeavor. 1, 2. 3. 4; Presi- 
dent Christian Endeavor, 4; Athletic 
Association, 4: Mead Proctor Student 

Government, 3; Class Treasurer, 2. 

"The Iwarts o' inni adore thee." 

— Scott. 


Fanny Stamey 

High Point. N. C 

Degree! A.B. 

Theta Phi; Artemcsian Literary So- 
ciety, 1. 2. 3; Day Student Council, 1. 2. 

"Spirited, frail, naively bold, 
Her hair a ruffled crest of gold." 


Jim Asbury 

High Point. N. C 
Degree: A.B. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon ; Akrothinian 
Literary Society. 2, 3, 4 ; Secretary 
Akrothinian Literary Society. 2; Crilic 
Akrothinian Literary Society, 4; Art 
Editor Zenith. 4; College Marshal. 3. 

"He icas a gentleman from sole to 
Crown." — Robinson. 


Bettie Bloom 

High Point. N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Artemesian Liter; ry Society, 1. 2, 3, 

4; Spanish Cliili, 2; Guilford dainty 

CIuii. l. J. . Girls' Day Student Council, 
2, 3, 4: Dramatic Chili. 1. 

"I have luiil knowledge in be true." 
— Cromwell. 

Clayton Glasgow 

Castalia, N. C. 
Degree: ././>'. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon; Akrothinian 
Literary Society, 3, 4; Vice-Presidenl 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 3, 4; 
President A k r <■ t hi n i a n Literary 
Society, 3, 4; Scriblerus Chili. .5. 4; 
Treasurer Scriblerus, 3; Y.M.C.A.. 3, 
4: Secretary V.)1.C.\., 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 4: Treasurer Christian En- 
deavor, 4. 

"I know him as naturally at « 

scholar his books. 

Cleau conscience and wii showed »'<• 

to his plan-." — L-ANQLAND. 

•_' 3 

Virginia Stroupe 

Mount Holly, N. C. 

Degree: U.S. 

Alpha Theta Psi; Artemesian Literary 
Society, 2. •>. 4; Modern Prisdlla Oub, 
2. .?. 4; Presidcni Modem Priscilla Club, 
4: Y.W.C.A.. .1; Christian Endeavor, 3; 
I lay Student Council, .'. 4. 

"./ heart ax soft, a heart ax kind, 

A heart ax sound and frer 

Ax iii tin- whole world." — Hehrick. 

Pierce Criddlebaugh 

Wallburg. N. C. 
Degree: A.IL 

'Bright star! would 1 were steadfast 
ax I li< hi art — 
Xot in lone splendor hung aloft 
In/ thf iiii/lil, 
And watching, with eternal litis 

apart , 

hike Xalurc'x patient, sleepless 
Th.' moving waters at their priest- 
like task 
Of purr ablution round earth's 

human shores . . ." — Kkats. 


T. Olin Mathews 

High Point. N. C. 

Degree: .LB. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon; Associate Editor 
I"."' Zenith: Editor-in-Chief 19.10 
Zenith; Spanish Club. -': Class Secre- 
tary, 3; Technician Dramatic Workshop, 
2; Secretary Scientific Society, 2; Re- 
porter Akrothinian Literary Society, 2. 

"With me along the strip of Herbage 

S trow n 
Thai jtist divides the desert from 

the sown, 
Where name of Slave anil Sultan is 

forgot — 
Ami Peace to Mahmud on his golden 

'I'll rone!" 

— The KriiAivAT. 

Leona Wood 

Millboro. N. C. 

Degree: .LB. 

Theta Phi: Artemesian Literary So- 
ciety, 1, 2, 3, 4; President Artemesian 
Literary Society. 4: Modern Priscilla 
Club, 2. 3, 4 : Secretary Modern Priscilla 
Club, 2; President Modern Priscilla 
Club, .'; Y.W.C.A.. .5. 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 1. 2, .?, 4; Secretary Christian 
Endeavor, 3. 

"/ feet immeasurably at peace, and 

find the world 

To he wonderful and youthful." 

— Elliott. 



Lena Lambeth 

Trinity. N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Nikanlhan Literary Society, 2, 3, 4; 
Y.W.C.A.. 3. -I; Day Student Govern- 
ment Council, 2, 3, 4. 

"Never saw I mien of face 
In which more plainly I could trace 

Benignity and home-bred sense." 
— Wordsworth. 

Kenneth Holt 

Burlington, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Thalean Literary Society. 2. 3, 4; 
Choral Club, 3; Alamance County Club, 
1; Ministerial Asociation. 2, 3, 4 ; Chap- 
lain Ministerial Asociation, 3; Presi- 
dent Ministerial Association, 3, 4; Y.M. 
C.A., 2, 3, 4; Treasurer Y.M.C.A., 3. 

"I'm a plain man." — Stevenson. 



Grace Keck 

Snow Camp, N. C. 

Degree: .1.1!. 

Sigma Alpha Phi; Nikanthan Literary 
Society, 1, 2, 3. 4; Secretary Nikanthan 
Literary Society, .'; V.W.C.A., 3, 4.; 
Christian Endeavor, 1, 2. 3, 4: Athletic 
Association, 4; Vice-President Student 
Government, 4. 

"./ friend who «*w these qualities; 

who has mill gives 
Thus? qualities upon which friend- 
ship lives." — Elliott. 

Wade Fuguay 

Siler City, N. C. 
Degree; U.S. 

Epsilon Eta Phi ; Thalean Literary 
Society, I, 2. 3, 4; Pre-Med Club, 1. 2, 
3. 4; Secretary Pre-Med Club, 4; Scien- 
tific Society, 1, 2, 3: Treasurer Scientific 
Society, 1, 2. 3. Vice-President Scientific 
Society, 3; V.M.C.A., 1, -', 3, 4: Secre- 
tary Y.M.C.A., 2; Treasurer Y.U.C.V. 
4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; Christian 
Endeavor, 1. 2, 3. 4, Manager Basket- 
ball, _'; Captain Baseball, 4: Vice-Presi- 
dent Class. 3, 4. 

"//c l;mnc« every mem on the field 
/•// his walk." — Stiunsky. 


Harvey Young 

Stokesdale, N. C. 


Delta Alpha Epsilon; Thalean Litcr- 
ary Society, 1. 2. 3, 4; Reporter Thalean 
Literary Society, 2: Critic Thalean Lit- 
erary Society. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 
2: Scriblerus Club, 3, 4; President 
Scriblerus Qub. 4; President Y.M.C-A., 
4; Christian Endeavor, 1, -', .', 4; Class 
President, 2. 

"11 lut envies none that chance <lnth 


Xar vice has eivr understood." 

— Walton. 

Maie Williams 

Lawndale, N. C. 
Degree: ././/. 

Nikanthan Literary Society. I. 2, .5. 4; 
Scnlilcrus Cluli. 3. 4; Purple Players, 
4; Modern Priscilla Club. 2, 3. 4; V.W 
C. A., 3; Christian Endeavor. 1. _'. 3, 4. 

"All that I need 1 have; what 
needeth me 

To rim ill more than I have cause to 

use?" — Emerson. 


Fred Pegg 

Guilford College, N. C. 
Degree: B.S. 

Thalean Literary Society, 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Scrtbblents Club, 4; Pre-Med Club, 2. 
.1 4; Y.M.C.A.. 2. 3, 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 1. 2, i. 4; Inter-Collegiate De- 
bater, -'. 3. 4. 

"H'hii tines mil sloop or lie in Wait 
For wealth or for honors or for 
worldly si ale." — Wordsworth. 

Lucy Nunnery 

Whitakers. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Sigma Alpha Phi; N'ikauthan Liter- 
ary Society, 1. 2, A, 4: Secretary N'ikan- 
than Literary Society, 2: President 
Xikanthai; Literary Society, 4; Scrib- 
lerus Cluli. .', 4: l'ur|ile Players, 4: 
Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, .i. 4: Senior 
Representative <m Athletic Council, 4; 
Class Secretary. 1; Class Treasurer, 3; 
Sweetheart of Delta Alpha Epsiloll, 3, 

"Blessed With each talent and each 

gift lo please 

And horn to write, converse, and live 

7cith ease." — 1'opk. 

[ -' 9 ] 

Virgil Yow 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Iota Tan Kappa: Akrothinian Liter- 
ary Society, 1, 2. 3, 4; President Akro- 
iliiiiian Literary Society, 2. 4; Forensic 
Council, 2. 4; Business Manager Ili-Po, 
.!: Monogram Club, -; Christian En- 
deavor, 3; Captain I'.aselc.ll, 3; Class 
Treasurer, 4; Most Representative 
Junior, 3. 

"//' In- rite in slut ion of command 
Rises hu ii/n ii means, and there will 

x ta nil 

(hi honorable terms, or else retire." 

— Wordsworth. 

Nettie Stuart 

Liberty, N. C. 

Degree: A.M. 

Theta Phi: Nikanthan Literary So- 
ciety. 1. 2. 3, 4: Critic Xikanthan Liter- 
ary Society, 4. Reporter Nikanthan 
Literary Society, 3| Choral Club, 1, 2. 
3, 4; Treasurer Choral Club, 4: Dra- 
matic Workshop, 2: Purple Players, 4; 
Modern Priscilla Club, 3, 4; Forensic 
Council, 4; Scientific Society. 2. 3; Ran- 
dolph County Club, 1. 2; Christian En- 
deavor. 1. 2, .?, -4; Secretary Christian 

Endeavor, 2. 

"Dear anil trust i/, anil triirn unit 


Ami faithful always." 
— Oi.u F.nulish Poem. 


Taft White 
Olin, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Epsilon Eta Phi; Vice-President 
Christian Endeavor Society. 4: Thalean 
Literary Society : Vice- President 
Thalean Literary Society. 4: Vice- 
President Ministerial Association, 4; 
Choral Chih. 2. -I; V.M.C.A.. 2. 4. 

"His eyes look straight forward . . ." 


Elizabeth Yokley 

Lexington, N. C. 
Degree: A.Ji. 

Alpha Theta Psi ; Nikanthan Liter- 
ary Society. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club, 
1; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Ctub, 4: 
Davidson County Club. 4; Western 
Cluh, 1; Y.W.C.A.. 4; Christian En- 
deavor. 1; Student Council, 1 ; Day ^'"- 
dent Council. 4. 

"Sever mail I hupe to meet 
.1 smile so Stueet." — WlLKE. 


Ernest Blosser 

Morgantown. W. Va. 
Degree: ././>'. 

Iota T.iu Kappa: S|«>n> Editor of 
Mil'.., .i. Associate Editor Hi-Po, I. 

"He was always quietly arrayed, 

And hi- was always human when he 

talked." —Horn xson. 

Kaliopia Antonakos 

High Point. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Theta Phi; Artemesian Literary So- 

'As she goes all hearts do dull/ 
liilo her beauty." — Jonson. 


Loraine Ellison 

High Point, N. C. 
Degree: Lll. 

Artcmesian Literary Society. 1. 2. .?. 

'Her open eyes desire the truth." 
— Tennyson. 


Webster Pope 

Kernersville, N. C. 
Degree: .1.11. 

Epsilon Eta Phi; Thalean Literary 
Society, 1, 2, 3. 4; Forensic Council, 2. 
-t . Vice-President Forensic Council, 4; 
Choral Club, 4. Y.M.C..V. 4; Christian 
Endeavor. 1. -'. 4: Inter-Collegiate De- 
leter, 2. A. Inter-Collegiate Orator, 1, 
-'. 4. 

"Still climbing after knowledge of 

riffh i 

.Inil ahcai/s moving as the restless 

spheres." — Marlowe. 


Burke Furches 

Mocksville. N. C. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon; Akrothinian 
Literary Society. 3. 4 ; Vice-1'resideni 
Akrothinian Literary Society, 4; Chris- 
tian Endeavor, 3, 4. 

"//■• IS mil a snob, hut he /Iocs not 

wear his heart on his xlrm-." 

— Stkinskv. 

Grace Barnette 

Mebane. N. C. 
Degree: A.Ii. 

Sigma Alpha Phi; Nikanthan Literary 
Society, 1. -, 3, 4: Christian Endeavor, 
I. 2. 3, 4. Chora] Club, 4; V.W.C.A.. 3, 
4; President Y.W.C.A.. 4; Chaplain 
Nikanthan Literary Society, 4; Ala- 
mance County Cluh. 1, 2: Dramatic 
dull. 4. Scriblerus Cluh, 3, 4; Women's 
Ptudent < lovernmcnt. 

"' ) c.v, ;.<• miixt he friends; nnd of all 
who offer I/mi friendship 

Let mr lir ever tin' first, the truest, 

i in- nearest ami dearest." 

— Longfellow. 


Edwin Hedrick 

High Point, N. C. 

lota Tau Kappa; Akrothinian Literary 
Society, 1, _'. 3, 4; Vice-President Akro- 
thinian Literary Society, 3 ; Advertising 
Manager Zenith. 4; Monogram Cluh, 1. 
_', 3, 4; Guilford Country Club, I. 2, 3, 
4; Manager Football, -'. 4: t'l.i--. I'risi- 
ilent. 2; Director Student Budget, 4 

"He held hit place — 

Ilrlil on through blame and faltered 

mil nl praise." — Markham. 

Rosalie Andrews 

High Point. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Alpha Theta I'si; Arternesian Liter- 
ary Society. 1. 2, 3, 4: Pianist Arterne- 
sian Literary Society, .i ; Inter-Society 
Debater, -', 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3; Dra- 
matic Workshop, 2: Pianist Girls' Glee 
Cluh, 4; Secretary Day Student Govern- 
ment. 3: President Day Student Govern- 
ment, 4: Class Treasurer, I. 

"A violet I'll n iiiosxji stone, 
Half hidden /« llw eye." — Words- 

[ 3 :. 

Kathleen Teague 

Kernersville, N. C. 
Degree: B.S. 

Alpha Theta Psi : Xikanlhan Literary 
Society. 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; 
Glee Club. 4; Y.W.C.A.. 4. 

"Of her vnicr in echoing hearts 

.1 sound will long remain." — Pink- 

Ray Perdue 

Roanoke. Va. 

Degree: A.B. 

Associate Editor Hi-Po, 2: Vice-Presi- 
dent Sophomore Class, 3; Delta Alpha 
Kpsilun Fraternity: Akrothinian So- 
ciety, 1, 2, 3; Exchange Editor, Hi-Po, 
3; Vice-President Akrnthinian Literary 
Society, 2: President Junior Class, 3; 
I'an-1 lellenic Representative, 4. 

"Out upon it, I have loved three 

whole dai/s together, 

And am apt to love three more — 

if it prove fair weather." 

• — Suckling. 


Hilda Amick 

Burlington, N. C. 
Degree: AM. 

Sigma Alpha Phi ; Nikanthan Literary 
Society, 1, 2, .5, 4; Vice-President 
Nikanthan Literary Society, 3; Spanish 
Cluh. 4; Modern Priscilla Cluh, Z: 
Christian Endeavor, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 
Student t'.iiverninent. Z; Secretary Pan- 
Hellenic Council. 4: Cutest Girl, 2. 

'Her smile, hrr speech, her winning 
waif!" — Scott. 

Edgar Lane 

Pinnacle, N. C. 

Epsilon Eta Phi ; Thalean Literary 
Society, 1. 2. Z, 4; Treasurer Thalean 

Literary Society. 4; I Irani, tic Work- 
Shop, -'. Y.M.C.A , 1. 2, 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 1. 2, 4. 

"Hi- is able, diligent, mid method- 
ical" — I'Yl.l.KII. 


Richard McMannis 

Frostburg, Md. 

Degree: A.B. 

Iota Tan Kappa; Associate Editor 
Hi-Po, _': Managing Editor Hi-Po. 3: 
Editor-in-Chief Hi-Po. 4; Secretary 
Akrothinian Literary Society. 1; Presi- 
dent Akrothinian Literary Society. 2; 
Athletic Editor Zenith, 3; Sophomore 
Editor Zenith, 2: Captain Football, 4. 
Pan-Hellenic Council, 2, 3, 4 ; President 
Pan-Hellenic Council. 4: Most Likeable 
Boy, 2. 

"//.• fluttered pulses when he said 
'Good Morn in;/'." — Romnson. 

Charles Brooks 

Manhasset. N. Y. 

Degree: A.M. 

Ii-la Tau Kappa; Akrothinian Literary 
Society, 1. 2. 3, 4, 5; Secretary Akro- 
thinian Literary Society. 2; Torch Staff. 
2; Editor-in-Chief Ili-Po. 3: Hi-Po 
Staff. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council; Dra- 
matic Club, 3; Purple Players. 5; 
Choral Club, 4; Vice-President Choral 
Club, 5; President Monogram Club, 3; 
Christian Endeavor; Manager Football, 
2:. Manager P.asketliall. 4; College Cheer 
Leader. 1, 2. 3. 5; Most Popular Man. 3. 

"He does mil postpone his life, hut 
lives already." — Emerson. 

f 3 8 ] 

Luther Medlin 

High Point, N. C. 

Degree: ././>'. 

Epsilon Eta Phi; Thalean Literary 
Society, 3. 

"//c was a very silent mini, by cus- 
tom." — Stevenson, 

Graham Madison 

Jennings, N. C. 

Degree: LB. 

Epsilon Eta Phi ; Thalean Literary 
Society. 2, 3, 4: Secretary Thalean Lit- 
erary Society, 3: President Thalean 
Literary Society. -4: V.M.C.A.. 3, 4: 
Christian Endeavor, 1. 3. 4; Inter-Col- 
legiate Debater, 4. 

"'I'ii thine self be true, 

And it must follow m night the <lm/, 

Thou canst mil thru be false t» any 

man."- -Hami.kt. 


Jessie Blair 

Thomasville. N. C. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Spanish Club, 2; Davidson County Cluh. 
4; Day Student Council, 3. 4 

"Hrr kindness ami her worth to spy, 

You need '»«' gaze upmi her eye. 

— Scott. 

T. J. Whitehead 

Snow Camp, N. C. 

Degree: A3. 

Epsilotl Eta Phi; Thalean Literary 
Society, 2. 3, 4; Reporter Thalean Liter- 
al-} Society, -'. 3; Critic Thalean Liter- 
ary Society, 3; Debating Coach Thalean 
Literarj Society, 4; President Thalean 
Literary Society, 4; Ministerial Associa- 
tion. 2. 3, 4: President Ministerial As- 
sociation. _' : Secretary Ministerial As- 
sociation, 3; Y.M.C.A.. 2. 7,. 4: Presi- 
dent Y.M.C.V. 3; Christian Endeavor. 
2, 3, 4; Alamance County Chih, 2; Tri- 
angle Debater, 2; Spanish Club, 2. 

"His ready speech flowed fair ami 


In phrase of 1je11ile.1i courtesy." 
— Scott. 


Annabeile Thompson 

High Point, N. C. 
Degree: A. II. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, 4; Swim- 
ming Club, 4: Student Volunteer, 4. 

"Site litis II \cnrlil Or Tend 1/ wealth 
Our in hi (Is anil hearts Id bless." 

— Wordsworth. 

E. Lester Ballard 

High Point. N. C. 

Degree: .Lit. 

Glee Club, 4. 

"I' ruth from his lips prevailed with 
il unlit e swag." — Goldsmith. 


Coy Willard 

High Point. N. C. 

Delta Alpha Epsilon. 

"He was a jolly old fell ok — .11- 
icn_i/s cheerful." — Bynner, 

Huldah Dixon 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Degree: U.S. 

Theta Phi; Nikantban Literary So- 
ciety. 3, 4. Modern Priscilla Club. 3, -4; 
Critic Modern Priscilla Club. 4: Chris- 
tian Endeavor, 3, 4; President Student 
Government, 4. 

"Sober, steadfast, mid demure." 
— Milton. 


Eula Fogleman 

Guilford College, N. C. 

"Degree: .1.11. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, 1, -. 4; 
Critic Nikanthan Literary Society, 4: 
College Orchestra, 1. 2: Athletic Asso- 
ciation, A: Christian Endeavor, 1, 2. -I 

Her eves were deeper than tin' 

depth of waters stilled at even." 

— Rosette. 

Harry Culler 

High Point. N. C. 
Degree: AM. 

"The Hull no question makes »/' 

A iii'x and Noes, 
But Here or Therr as strikes the 

Player goes; 
.1ml He that toss'd you down into 

the Field, 

He knows about it all — He knows 

HE knows. 1 "- 

i 3 ] 

Elizabeth Snow Welborn 

Hish Point. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Artemesian Literary Society, 2, 3; 
Most Graceful Girl, 4. 

"I'n see her is to love hrr, anil love 
Inil her forever." — Scott. 



In the pocket on the green apron of a hill. 

Hints of mi old-fashioned garden linger 

After man and houses choked the trickling rill, 

.lint Traili 1 blotted Humana- with its ink ii finger. 

There wos only a .small indenture in the ground, 

Vrt brambles climbing up the scrubby plum trees 

Made a thick canopy for the quaint flowers that blossomed beneath. 

Then- were modest blue violets and coquettish pinks 

Thai laid a carpet for the tickling feel of the wandering dews. 

Anil bridal webs spun out from stooping limbs 

Held the warmth of strayed sunbeams. 

One autumn day when the air -.ens still 

A lily liulli fell in the pocket of the hill ; 

The soft black earth gave il a bed, 
Ami ill ieil leaves rustled above its head. 

Rains beat down, anil the brii/ht Sun shone; 
The life in the dry shell flickered alone 
When the fair maid, Spring, came to woo 
A blade OJ ijrcen cut through the dew. 
All through the year it jabbed the sky 

And l/et it struck no passer's ei/e. 
Tke Spring found another spear 
And it grew tall for that whole year. 
The third May brought a pale green stall;: 

TWO lovers saw it on their walk. 

The brambles dropped from the scrubby trees 

And rumors loaded down Ihc breeze. 

Till May again. 

The stalks -.cere lined with swelling buds, 

In Julie they broke like mountain Hoods. 

'The pure white bells of the lily fluntj 

Fragrance on the air; and everyone 

Loosed ils hold on the friendly stay, 

Then silently each floated away. 

'The world paused not for the bursting flower, 

) el breathed ils sweetness in that hour. 

'The perfume stole around the earth, 

1 1 came back to its place of birth; 

And then il -.candercd on ioicc more 

Sine a lasting bit of Hcanti/'s store. 

— I.i i v Ninkiiv 

[ I S ] 


Dl'RING the early days of September, 1926, a general stir was beginning to 
manifest itself around High Point College. Spiders that had spent Hie 
summer idly swinging to and fro in silken webs were ruthlessly destroyed; shades 
went up; windows were thrown open; the rank growth of weeds that had taken 
charge of the campus during the summer was being destroyed and new life was 
everywhere apparent. Why all (his sudden change? High Point College was pre- 
paring to receive the largest Freshman elass in its history. Then we came. From 
the East, West. North, and Sunny South. Our homes were in the far eorners of 
American hetween which lay thousands of miles. And we. in our appearance differed 
ahout as much. Hut one and all we shook the dust of home from our feet, hrushed 
the hayseed from our hair, and entered our new found home. When we had heen 
herded into Roberts Hall and .(muted by the proper authorities we were found to 
he the same number as the good sheep that stayed in the fold, hut in our ease all 
of us presented a more or less lost appearance. 

One of the first things to challenge our attention after registration, was Sopho- 
more court. With fear and trembling we learned to sing "How Green 1 am" and 
to swear by tin- Sophomore colors. Then came college life with its routine of classes. 
math, history. English, chemistry, social hour; we enrolled in all. and perhaps en- 
joyed all. at least we an- sure we enjoyed social hour. We soon learned a new 
song: "How Green I Am" and to swear at. not by. the Sophomore court. 

Time passed quickly and we soon found ourselves Sophomores. This year we 
entered more fully into college life and college activities. The record that the 

members of the class ot 30 have made is one of which we are proud. On the ath- 
letic field, in classroom, and society hall, we did our hit for our chosen Alma Mater. 

One rainy day in the I'all of '28 We met again. We were a little older, a little 
more serious, a little more determined in purpose, and a few less in numbers. But 
at heart we were the class of '30. 

The fifty-five Seniors who entered on the last lap of the journey, did so with a 
feeling of mingled joy and sorrow. During our three years stay here our fear and 
awe had changed to love and reverence. The I'urple and White had become dear 
to us. We were glad that we were ncaring the end of the journey, yet we hated to 
think of leaving High Point College and the associates of our college career. We 
began this year with the idea of giving the finishing touches. Not that our educa- 
tion was anything like complete, but that our college career must end. We made 
and carried out plans for our Senior gift to the college. We Worked and played 
together, each bit of college life forming another link in tin- chain that was to make 
our college history. Junior-Senior banquet, society days, picnics — all form 

m« able links in that chain. In idle moments we made arid re-made plans for the 

future, plans that we some day hope to carry out. 

Our History — But why should I try to write our history? Is not each of us his 
own historian, writing in the pliant clay of the present that which will tomorrow 
he history, history written in the unchanging granite of the past? 

"Nor all our piety nor all our wit 

Shall lure it back to cancel half a line. 

Nor all our tears wash out a word of it." 

Let our record hen- he our history: we ask no other. Good or bad that record is 
now complete. Vou are the critics of our work. Do not judge it too harshly. 

— Peoo. 



J. Cl.YDK I'llill 

David Pliwi.mkr 

Louise Jennings 

Mary Bktii Wari.ick 



I 'ice-President 


IJoistiv Allrkd 

17 | 

Junior Class 

Mary Beth Warlick 

Treasurer Junior t lass 

Lawndale, N. C. 

J. Clyde Pugh 

President Junior Class 
Climax. N. C. 

Vernon Morton 

High Point, N. C. 

Essie Haney 

Marshville. N. C. 

Flora Dell Mitchell 

Jennings, N. C. 

Henry Furches 

Mocksville, N. C. 

Clay Madison 

Jennings, N. C. 

Evelyn Seward 

High Point, N. C 


Junior Class 

Riley Martin 
Uniontown, Pa. 

Ruth Woodcock 

Charlotte, N. C 

Charlene Grimes 

High Point. N. C. 

Hart Campbell 

Rochester, Pa. 

John Easter 

High Point, N. C. 

Emma Lee Poole 

Greenville, S. C. 

Elizabeth Brown 

High Point. N. C. 

Riley Litman 

Uniontown. Pa. 


Junior Class 

Chester Smith 

High Point. N. C. 

Gladys Morris 

Fallston. N. C. 

Margaret Thompson 

Madison. N. C. 

Edgar Peeler 

Lawndale, N. C. 

Barrett Harris 

Denton. N. C. 

Lula Gray Harris 

Denton. N. C. 

Maloie Bogle 

Hiddenite. N. C. 

James T. Bowman 

High Point. N. C. 


Junior Class 

Louise Jennings 

Secretary Junior Class 
High Point, N. C. 

Allen Barker 

High Point, N. C. 

Currie Williams 

Efland. N. C. 

Louise Collett 

Trinity. N. C. 

Elizabeth Crowell 

Trinity, N. C. 

David Plummer 

Vice-President Junior Class 

High Point, N. C. 

J. Walden Tysinger 

Lexington, N. C. 

Mae Edwards 

Belwood. N. C. 


Tub 1950 Ze with 

.Junior Class 


Eunice Fowler 

Monroe, N. C. 

Philip Ruth 
High Point. N. C. 

George Taylor 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Edna Mae Holder 

Asheboro, N. C. 

Leslie Johnson 

High Point, N. C. 

Ruby Warlick 

Lawndale, N. C. 

Riley Litman 

Uniontown, Pa. 

Clare Case Ingram 

High Point. N. C. 




Henry IIankinr 
Allan Hastinos 

A i- 1. k nic Frgi'AY 
Adki.k Williams 





5 S 

Sophomore Class 

Fielding Kerns 

High Point. N. C. 

Ann Robbins 
High Point. N. C. 

Edward J. Robinson 

Baltimore. Md. 

Verdie Marshbanks 

Mars Hills. N. C. 

Gladys Guthrie 

Saxapahaw. N. C. 

Juanita Andrews 

Trinity, N. C. 

Allen Hastings 

Seaford, Del. 

Thelma Moss 
High Point. N. C. 

Loyd B. Leonard 

Lexington. N. C. 

Martha Hall 

High Point. N. C. 

Hobart Clough 

Seaford. Del. 

Muriel Houser 

Vale. N. C. 

Carlis Kennedy 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Reucha Chadwick 

Jamestown. N. C. 

Bill Snotherly 

Albemarle, N. C. 

Fern Daniel 

High Point. N. C. 

Lewis Bethea 

Burlington. N. C. 

Hazel Hicks 

High Point, N. C. 


Sophomore Class 

Jester Pierce 
High Point. N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Adams 
High Point. N. C. 

St. Clair Herndon 

High Point, N. C. 

Eleanor Young 

Henderson. N. C. 

Harvey Warlick 

Lawndale, N. C. 

Adele Williams 

Graham, N. C. 

Arthur Moser 

Mechanicsburg. Pa. 

Anzelette Prevost 

Worthville. N. C. 

Vernon Idol, Jr. 
High Point. N. C. 

Frank Robbins 
High Point. N. C. 

Truth Isley 

Graham. N. C. 

Ivan Hill 

High Point, N. C. 

Nathalie Lackey 

Fallston, N. C. 

Roger Watson 

Morven, N. C. 

Miriam Kress 

Thomasville. N. C. 

Holt Brown 

Lexington, N. C. 

Lucille Browne 

Jamestown, N. C. 

Talton M. Johnson, Jr. 

Whitakers. N. C. 

[ 5 5 1 

Sophomore Class 

Allciu- Fuquay 
S.Ier City. N. C. 

Clyde Loman 

High Point, N. C. 

Sue Morgan 
Farmer. N. C. 

Harvey Radcliffe 

Morven. N. C. 

Lebus Stone 

Siler City. N. C. 

William Ludwig 
Allison. Pa. 

Olive Thomas 

Mars Hill, N. C. 

Alph Hamlet 

Asheboro. N. C. 

Mary Briles 
High Point. N. C. 

Edna Walker 

Asheboro. N. C. 

Grace Koontz 

High Point, N. C. 

Francis Pritchett 

Burlington. N. C. 


Wilbur Lookabill 

Southmont, N. C. 




Dwioht Davidson, .lit. 
I.ii.a Aaron 
Dobothv Rankin 

C. L. CiHAV 

1'r raid rill 


Freshman Class 

Elizabeth Gurley 
High Point. N. C. 

Nick Sansone 
Uniontown. Pa. 

Elouise Beam 

Cherryville, N. C. 

Roy Cannon 
Seaford. Del. 

Ralph Jacks 

Dunlap. N. C. 

Lila Gray Aaron 
Lexington, N. C. 

Joseph Julian 
Millboro, N. C. 
lrma Paschall 
Manson. N. C. 
Gladys Culler 
High Point. N. C. 

Grier Martin 
Shelby. N. C. 

Emma Lee Lucas 

High Point. N. C. 

Cyrus L. Gray, Jr. 
High Point, N. C. 

Orest J. Hedgecock 
High Point. N. C. 

Kate Stanfield 
High Point, N. C. 

Howard Pickett 

Burlington. N. C. 

Ruth Curry 

High Point. N. C. 

Joyce Julian 

Millboro, N. C. 

Robert F. Cory 

Uniontown, Pa. 

Joy Friddle 

Summerneld, N. C. 

Tony Simeon 

Uniontown. Pa. 

Dwight Davidson 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Margaret Pickett 
Burlington, N. C. 

George Sheldon Brown 

Snow Hill. Md. 

Ruth Moon 

High Point. N. C. 


Freshman Class 

Robert Andrews 
Trinity, N. C. 

Gladys Davis 

High Point, N. C. 

Walter C. McCanless, Jr 
High Point. N. C. 

Homer Loftin 
High Point, N. C. 

Carl Smith 

High Point. N. C. 

Zeno Clodfelter 

Wallburg. N. C. 

Carnelia Howard 
High Point. N. C. 

Robert McKibben 

Fort Mill. S. C. 

Claude Smith 

High Point. N. C. 

Agnes Ingram 
High Point. N. C. 

Joe Craver 

Lexington. N. C. 

Bertha Connelly 

Easley, S. C. 

Nettie Black 

Mt Holly. N. C. 

Cicero Crotts 

Asheboro, N. C. 

Eloise Best 

High Point. N. C. 

Kenneth Swart 

Waynesburg, Pa. 

Robert Mac Donald 

Raeford. N. C. 

Gladys Keck 

Snow Camp. N. C. 

Clarence Morris 

Fallston. N. C. 

Margaret O. Neese 

High Point. N. C. 

Ina McAdams 

High Point. N. C. 

John J. Hughes 

South Brownsville, Pa. 

Willie Veigh Leonard 

Lexington, N. C. 

Paul Craven 
Wallburg. N. C. 


Freshman Class 

Ann Jones 
Thomasville, N. C. 

Homer Bivens 
Hi*h Point. N. C. 

Edith Burton 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Hugh McCachern 

Linwood, N. C. 

Dillion Smith 

High Poim. N, C. 

Dorothy Rankin 
High Point. N. C. 

William Cooper 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Ross 

Asheboro. N. C. 

Elva Cartner 

Mocksville. N. C. 

John W. Morgan 

Farmer. N. C. 

Irene Seward 

High Point. N. C. 

George Maust 
Uniontown, Pa. 

Samuel Dutton 
High Point. N. C. 

Carrie Halton 

Denton. N. C. 

Ollie Knight 

Essex, N. C. 

Carnelia Howard 

High Point, N. C. 

Edna Hethcox 

Creswell. N. C. 

Pharel Herlocker 

Albemarle, N. C. 

Hylton Rucker Point. N. C. 

James Whitely 
High Point. N. C. 

W. M. Howard 

Mocksville. N. C. 

Mrs. Vernon A. Morton 

High Point. N. C. 

Vernon Cannoy 

Campion, Ky. 

Martha Clontz 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 


'l!K I^JOZekith 





School of Commerce 

Katherine Lawrence ...Enfield, N. C. 
Irtemesiaii Literary Society 

Goley Yow Gibsonville. N. C. 

I I K 

Al.rntliinian Literary Society 

Thelma Patterson Kings Mtn., N. C. 

Xil.anlhaii Literary Society 

Lillian Wade Greensboro. N. C 

Xihaiithan Literary Society 

Elda Clark High Point. N. C. 

Arlemexian Literary Society 

Clifton Koontz Leaksville. N. C 

Akrothinian Literary Society 

Helen Snyder ....High Point. N. C. 

A ft * 

Arteincs'utii Literary Society 

Loyd B. Leonard. .Lexington, N. C. 
!•: n * 

Thalean Literary Society 

Adele Williams Graham. N. C. 

2 A 4 

Xil.aiitlian Literary Society 

Edythe Armstrong. High Point, N. C. 

Artrmcsian Literary Society 

Elva Grissom High Point, N. C. 

Artemesian Literary Society 


School of Commerce 

Leona Lawrence Enfield, N. C. 

Artemesian Literary Society 

Buena Avery High Point. N. C. 

Artemesian Literary Society 

Hazel Snipes Hillboro. N. C. 

Allen Hastings. ...Seaford, Delaware 

1 1 K 

Akrothinian Literary Society 
Evelyn Gibson ...High Point, N. C. 

. / rti' rnrsian J.itrrar 1/ Soctct 1/ 

Kate Frank Handy, N. C. 

Artemesian Literary Society 

Samuel Pender Efland, N. C. 

Thalean Literary Society 

Kenneth Swart Waynesburg, Pa. 

A A K 

Lillian Eudy Concord. N. C. 

Nikanthafl Literary Society 

Doris Keener Asheville. N. C. 

e * 

Artemesian Literary Society 

Ella Mae Workman 

Snow Camp. N. C. 

Nihanthan Literary Society 


Fast as the rolling seasons bring 
The how of fate to those we love, 

Each pearl that leaves the broken string 
Is set in Friendship's crura/ above. 

As narrower grows the earthly chain. 
The circle widens in the sky; 

These are our treasures that remain. 
Bui those are stars thai beam on high. 

( ). \Y. Holmes. 

Songs of Many Seasons 

Our Classmates. /•". II' (' iS'i/. 


crP— - 

•' 3 


/"lOAC'II Iioylin came to High Point in the Fall of 1924. In his five years as the 
Purple and White mentor he has produced five championship teams anil has 
hern recognized as one of the most outstanding coaches in the State. 

"The man that built athletics at High Point College" is the most expressive way 
of telling who Coach Boylin is. He came to the school when they did not possess 
enough equipment to put a team on the field, whin they had not place suitable to hold 
practices and since that time he has produced combinations fit to meet some of 
the best teams in the surrounding States. He has served as an inspiration to many 
of his players and not a player who he has ever coached will forget the whole- 
hearted trust that he placed in his teams. 

Coach Boylin has been a winner while at High Point College and he has won: 
not only games but distinction through the many schools that have faced his Panther 
teams. He is feared by every coach whose teams have played his. and in closing 
might we say that we are certain that he will always win tame and renown for 
the sportsmanlike way that he treats all persons working under him. He has been 
a clean-playing, hard-hitting, aggressive man throughout his career at High Point 

I n]|,-,-. 


LETTEKMEN FOM 1929*1930 

Captain Richard McMannis 
Raymond Perdue 
Ernest Blosser 
\ 'cm Nygard 
Burke Furches 
Charles Robbins 
George Ridge 
William Lndwig 
William Worley 
Wilbur Barkby 

Harvey Raddiffe 
Riley Litiuan 
Clayton Glasgow 
Charles Forshier 
Manager Ed Hedriek 

Captain Riley Litman 
Ralph Mulligan 
Allen Hastings 
James Zacovic 
William Ludwig 
Robert Cory 
Nelson Van Natta 
Frank Walters 
Manager C'lias. Brooks 
TRACK (in.'!'. 
Captain Ralph Mulligan 
I [i rln rl Strickli r 
Clayton Glasgow 
Manager Clyde Push 

,;s | 


Ed Hedrick 
Ed is tin- grand < >1 < 1 man of athletics at the college, having spent quite a few years 
in building ii)i tin 1 sports <li-]>:irtmenl here. Hut joking aside; Kil has always been 
interested in athletics, and has never failed to do his hit. He held the office of 
football manager daring the recent season. 

Richard MacMannis 

Although the football season was nut very successful, MacMannis certainly 
proved himself a good captain anil good sport in defeat as well as victory. Mac 
is a prince of a fellow and deserves much credit for the fighting spirit with which 
he led his team on the gridiron. 

| li!i ] 




|/1 ARI.Y football practice showed a great array of talent and the season promised 
*—* to show another team of championship caliber emerging from High Point 
College. As tin- schedule progressed, many injuries kept the best men off the field 
and as a result the Panthers won hut two games of their seven. 

The Ii)2!) grid campaign developed a large number of men for teams at the 
college for the future but nol many of them were available for use during the 

For the first time in the history of grid campaigns at High Point College, the 
1!)29 Panthers did not win a single "Little Six" game. Of the seven games played, 
three wen- with S.I. A. A. teams, three with "Little Six" members as opponents and 
one game was played with the army team at Fort Hragg. The Purple and White 
Panthers wire triumphant over Newberry and the Soldiers, tied a scoreless count 
with Atlantic Christian College and lust to I'.lnn. Krskine. Woffnrd and Lenoir- 

Tin' college warriors have taken on a strong schedule for next year and a new 
coach is to take charge. With the men back that are eligible for competition, the 
new man should round a good team into shape. 

I 7 t 


Riley Litman 

l.itman came- to High Point from TJniontown. I'a., where lie was a three-letter 
man. Since his matrieiilation at the local sehool he has taken an active part in 
football anil basketball, receiving awards in both spurts, and captaining the floor 
squad during the past season. 

Charlie Brooks 

It seems that Charlie is unable to stay away from athletics. He could not play 
during the past basketball season but devoted his energy to the managerial post, 
and it was certainly handled in the old Brooks manner. Thanks. Charlie. 




Captain Riley Litman 

Captain Riley look charge in 
place of Tim Mitchell and deserves 
high commendation for successfully 
guiding the Panther Park to its 
third consecutive "Little Six" 
championship. He has been a great 
guard throughout his three years of 
varsity play and was classed as one 
of the bes'. defensive men in "he 
college circles of the state. 

"Bob" Cory 

"Bob" did not hit his stride until 
mid-season, but from then on until 
the final game he was one of the 
most consistent point-getters on the 
squad, His fighting spirit put plenty 
of pep in the quint on all occa- 

Henry Furches 

The curly-haired lad made his 
debut at Hi»;h Point last Fall, and 
since that time has been a very 
valuable man to Coach Boylin. 
"Hen" was the most accurate shot 
on the floor, and always played a 
good, clean game. 

Frank Walter 

"Screwie from Chicago" was one 
of the most deceptive cage men that 
has ever graced a local court. He 
can shoot, play a great floor game 
and come up smiling when the 
game is going at its most rapid 
pace. He will be a great man on 
the squad next Winter. 

Allen Hastings 

Living up to the promise shown 
in 1929 is exactly what "Al" did 
duung the past season. Everyone 
looked for the slight Yankee to 
perform brilliantly and the lad out- 
shone all expectations. An aggres- 
sive floor man. good shot, and a 
likable boy are the things thVit 
make Hastings ever popular on the 


Nelson Van Natia 

"Red" showed the Panther fol- 
lowers that a Dutchman can play 
the court game along with the best. 
"Van" did not show up till the 
second semester and had a hard 
time fitting in with the Varsity; 
and. as one coach has said. "He is 
a good man 'or any 'Little Six' 

Harry Johnson 

The little Keystoner with the de- 
ceptive fingers could dribble that 
ball through any defense, and it 
was largely through his efforts that 
the fla^ flics over H. P. C. again. 
Harry hits the hoop and can play 
a great defensive game. Along with 
eight others. Johnson will be back 
again next Fall. 

Ralph Mulligan 

Ralph has played on the Panther 
Varsity through the past four years 
and will be the only man to be lost 
to the squad next Winter. He led 
the 1929 Varsity lo the title and 
has been one of the main cogs in 
winning the three titles. Ralph 
could always be depended upon to 
score a few points and to prevent 
his opponent from scoring any more. 
He was fast and could cover the 
floor like a flood-light. 

William Ludwig 

"Lud" was perhaps the most ag- 
gressive player on the squad, and 
kept up a fighting spirit when the 
going was the hardest. Playing his 
second year on the squad the blonde 
lad surpassed all expectations and 
was counted as one of the most 
valuable men on Coach Boylin's 

James Zacovic 

"Zac" came to High Point last 
Fall after a great career in High 
School, and was one of the few 
men to live up to the great name 
that he brought with him. He was 
topped only by Johnson for high 
scoring honors. Many of the state 
sports writers classed him along 
with the best in the state. 



THREE men were lost from the 1029 Title winners and the Panthers had a 
hard time moulding a team into shape. After many weeks of hard work and 
constant practice Coach Boylin won the "Little Six" Title for the third time in 

Unlike the teams of the past. High Point College did not boast of a group of 
giants hut swept their way through the schedule with a fast hunch of small bas- 
kcteers. The 1930 cage quint is without a doubt the most aggressive and hardest 
playing team that has graced a Panther court in the history of the game at this 

Twenty games made up the schedule, calling for games in various States. Twelve 
of the score were won and a number of victories were lost by a very close margin. 
Only one game was lost to a smaller conference team and that aggregation was 
defeated later in the campaign. 

Perhaps the most outstanding features of the 1930 season was the miraculous 
recovery of the varsity alter losing four games in a row. Along with it came 
the moulding of an almost perfect machine from a group of players that had never 
been under the Boylin system before. 

Only one man will be lost from the varsity squad and all others will be- eligible 
for competition next year. Unless some drastic changes occur in the near future, 
the Purple Panthers will claim another title in 1930. 



r) OUOHI.Y speaking, the best players of tliis year's team have been Armstrong. 
■*■ *" Curry, and Fu(|iiay. Thompson has done some good work and will he back 
again next year to do some more. The team has accomplished quite a bit which 
is largely due to these players. Doris Keener will be remembered as the "Lemon 
Girl" of the "Nike-Art" game in which incidentally the "Arts" ran the "Nikes" 
ragged. Little I'aschall's enthusiasm and fast fierce attack should be mentioned 
as well as Joy Friddle who can always be counted upon to fetch a goal or a laugh. 


Auld Nature swears, tlie lord// dears 

Hi r noblest -curl,- she classes, (): 

I In 'prentice hand she tried on man, 

An' then she made the lasses, O. 

lii'iixs, Green Grow the Bashes. 



Captain Wade Fuquay 

Wade has served ;is varsity back-stop For the pasl four years and .ill through 
his career he h.i.s been .-i hard-working player. In the smaller college circles of 
North Carolina. Fiupi.-iy is regarded as one of the finest catchers. He is one of the 
few men that have made the varsitv grade throughout his four years of college 
ball anil when the 1929 season was over his team-mates rewarded him for his 
earnest efforts and elected the Siler City iad to lead the present diamond squad 
through its campaign. 

Manager William Ludwig 

"I.ud" served as a sub -inticlder on the varsity nine last year and at the start 
of the 1930 season was appointed manager by the faculty chairman of athletics 
for his {rood work. He takes care of equipment in fine shape and it is reported 
that not a hall has been lost while he was on hand to sec that they were hunted up. 



Q7^ ARLY season prospects show a greater array of talent out for the pasture 
"■""^ game, this year, than has ever reported to Coaeli Boylin in the past. About 
thirty good men are working out every day and the contestants are working hard 
and steady for a position on the varsity nine. 

In the past Coaeli Boylin has had to work with a small number of battery candi- 
dates but this year he has about seven fine hurlers on the squad. Every position has 
some two or three men trying to gain possession of the regular birth. 

Contrary to past custom, this year's issue of the Zenith will not carry a complete 
line of squad and individual pictures. The pictures are to be made and will be 
tiled away for the next issue of the annual. This arrangement is being made so 
that the book will be in the hands of the students when they leave school and so 
that each volume of the Zenith in tin- future will carry a complete line-up of pictures 
of the diamond squad. 

A shorter schedule is being played this year in effort to give the men more time 
to work on their text for the Spring examinations. Only eleven games are being 
played and most of them are to be played on the home lot. In the past, the diamond 
squad has taken a trip through South Carolina during the Easter holidays. This 
trip has been abandoned for 1930, enabling the men to go to their respective homes 
and have a few days rest before the final burst of study for Spring finals. Im- 
mediately alter the holidays the nun are to sit out on a campaign of games under 
the Leadership of Captain Fuquay. 

The 1929 season was very disastrous, not a home game being won. Several 
times with victory in their reach the men blew up and let the game slip through 
their hands. From the '29 team Captain Dixon. Brasseur. Robertson and Tim 
Mitchell were lost. 


Captain Ralph Mulligan 

Mulligan lias lead the Panther cinder men for tin- |>ast four years and again holds 
the fort as being the fastest hnndred-nian in seliool. It was largely tlirougli Ralph's 
efforts that High Point College has a traek team. For two years he was the only 
point-getter on the squad, hut at this late date of his career he has trained a nuinher 
of men. who are gaining quite a reputation throughout the State. 

Manager Clyde Pugh 

Like Mulligan. Clyde Pugh has worked hard and long, trying to get a traek team 
together at High Point College. I'ugh is serving his second year as manager of 
the cinder boys and has lieen very successful in his etl'orts to obtain meets with a 
good portion of the "Little Six" teams. It was largely through his efforts that ar- 
rangements for the "Little Six" track meet were made. 

83 ] 

, Pi MCI 


Described by the press as a human 
dynamo. Ralph proved to be just that. 
The player-coach was the individual high 
scorer in the Little Six meet at Greens- 
boro, winning two dashes and vhe broad 


Bob is a dash man who gives all the 
opposition a fit. He has proven a good 
man in both the individual events and in 
the relays. 


This elongated star fell just one poini 
short of equalling Mulligan's score at the 
Little Six meet. Zac is a pole vaulter. 
high jumper, and hurdler par excellence. 


Tony has a w-iy of getting in the lead 
in both the 440-yard run and half mile 
and never relinquishing it. He has been 
one of the most consistent point getters 
on the squad. 


This boy manages to get away from 
lab often enough to get his body over the 
bar in the pole vault in order to pick up 
some points for tht team. 


Bill, always the hard worker, has been 
instrumental in the success of the track 




Until Johnie came to Hi^h Point, we 
always counted the distance runs lost, but 
now before they start we feel assured we 
have the winner, and he is none other than 
the reliable John Hughes. He won both 
the mile and two-mile Little Six cham- 
pionship races. 


Chet is a dependable half-miler, winning 
a place in the championship race. 


This Castalia boy threw the javelin far 
enough to win second place in the meet. 
and this is only the second year he has 
tried it. 

A new comer who has made a good 
showing for his first try on the cinder 


Red really found himself and promises 
to give anybody enougFi competition for 
one afternoon in the middle distance 


Barrett made a determined effort, 
found the going a little too tough. 




GIRLS Track at High Point College is fust becoming one of the major sports 
under the direction of the Girls' Atldetie Association, which was organized 
this year by Miss Henley and Allcne Fuquay, it has grown rapidly. 

The Girls' Athletic Association is of much benefit to the girls. Its purpose is 
to provide an organization by means of which students may receive the most whole- 
sonic and profitable education through athletics, by deriving physical benefits, social 
contacts, and training in leadership. It awards letters to those girls who win a 
total of five hundred points. Only three girls succeeded in winning one this 
year. The six major sports which they may win points in are — basketball, baseball, 
tennis, track, hiking, and swimming. 

Below is the point system: 
Hiking (Series 3, 5, 7, 9 mi.) 50 points 

(1) Basketball 100 

(2) Baseball " 

(3) Tennis " 

(4) Track 

(5) Swimming 

Second team in above 

_ 50 points Members of society teams ... 50 points 

Tennis Tournament winner 100 points 

Allene Fuquay, President Girls' Athletic Association. 



rT! HIS is tlie first tennis team ever organized at High 
Point College. A lagging interest in this sport 
was manifested at the opening of the school in 1!>:M-. 
As the years went by the faculty and the student 
body became more "tennis-minded" until last year a 
tournament was held. It was due to the keen interest 
of the participants and of the students in general that 
led to the formation of a team to represent the school 
this year. The team is rather outstanding because of 
the number of states represented by its members. North 
Carolina. Illinois, Pennsylvania, New York and Dela- 
ware all have representatives on the team. 



Allen Hastings 

Allen has found lime to play boih tennis 
and baseball this Spring, and do them both 
very well. He is perhaps the best court-coverer 
on the team. 

Frank Robbins 

By two years of diligent practice. Frank 
has risen from the ranks of just another ■tennis 
player to an extraordinary performer. This 
home-towner shows more promise of becoming 
a real star than any other man on the icam. 

Frank Walter 

Captain and champion of the college in 1929. 
Frank was the one instrumental in bringing 
about the formation of a team. The "Little 
Six" tournament in Greensboro was brought 
about largely through his efforts. 

James Zacovic 

"Zac" keeps on adding to his laurels. Like 
Hastings, he goes in for two Spring sports 
and his exhibitions are beautiful to behold. 

Charles Brooks 

A veieran at the game. Charles can always 
be depended on to turn in a good exhibition 
of tennis. His excellent showing in <tennis is 
just another reason for his outstanding record 
at High Point College. 



CUfforb JflttcJjdl 

Zwei Seclen und ein Gedanke, 

Zwei Heizen und ein Schlagl 



< ■ 



T h e Hi-Po 


A5ST. PUS. WCft. 



&0«fvrtGi(Wfc EDITOR. 










1 ■ 

m _^^^»_ i^^^^^^* 

ml ' 1 

Ufl ^^H 1 '•"» K 

** j^^ 


1950 IKK 1TH 

'4S #: 








^f, . 



Of Which This Publication Is a Member 

In Meeting ai Lenoir-Rhyne College 

at Hickory 

Tlw Ifi-I'o mid the Zeitith hint representatives at this meeting. Those present in 
the above group are: 

T. Olin Mathews. John P. Dozicr, E. •'. Kobinson. Richard MacMannis and 
Verner N'ygard. 

The Spring meeting of this association took place at High Point College. 

[9 5] 



Virginia Stroupc 



sithnt Leila 
■sldent iliild.- 
return Mrs. 





Rul»v Warlick Vice 



Mail- Bdwards 

B. Street 


HuMah Dixon 

Flora Dell Mitchell 

Mary Beth Warli:k 

Mai- Edwards 

Sue Morgan 

Ruby Warlick 

Eva Ellis 

Vcrdie Marshbanks 

Mae Williams 

Allcne Fuqusy 

Lela Motsinger 

Elizabeth Ross 

Hilda AmicH 

Olive Thomas 

Virginia Stroupc 

Elizabelh Hanner 

Angclctte Prcvosl 

Eleanor Young 

Muiiel Hauser 

Nettie Stewart 

Edna Walker 

Truth Isle? 

Leona Wood 

Mrs. Whitakcr 

Joyce Julian 

Mrs. M. B. Street 

\ !Mi 

Eiinkst Ii. Stimpsoh, Director 


Hh " 


"~^k rflf. 


> V 


■k V fl^^k 1 Jp- - 

L \ ! 


S( UIISI.KIU S ( 1. 1 15 





^m "*^H| 

**Wf flUL A&l* t3r 


^^^H ^L 


1 IJI llHlllH 1 

^ _ 


I !>!' I 


Garnet Hinshaw, Mascot 

Colon: Lavende 


Flower: Lavender Iris 

Motto: Victory Crowns Patience 


Lucy Nunnery President Flora Dell Mitchell Treasurer 

Louise Collet! Vice-President Grace Barm-He . Chaplin 

Adele Williams Secretary Mrs. II. A. White Faculty Advisor 

I il.i \aroii 

Mary Elizabeth Adams 
.1 nanita Andrews 
Hilda Amick 
Grace Barnette 
Eloisi Beam 
l.i. la Bell Black 

Nellie Black 

Jessie Blair 
Edith Burton 
Lucille Brown 
I'K.i Cartnei 
Reucha Chadwick 
Hazel Hicks 


Louise Jennings 

Miriam Kre-s 

Willie Veigh Leonard 
Verdie Marshbanks 
Ruth Moon 
Mrs. Vernon Morton 
Lucy Nunnery 
Margaret Picket) 
Vera Smith 
Nettie Stewart 
i Hive Thomas 
Mary Beth Warlick 

Ella Mae Workman 
Martha Clontz 


Louise Collett 
Elizabeth Crowell 
Huldah Dixon 
Mae Edwards 
Lillian Eudy 
Enla Fogleman 
Eunice Fowler 
Allelic Fiumay 
Elizabeth Gurley 
Gladys Guthrie 
Lula Gray Harris 

Muriel llauser 

Agnes Ingram 

Leslie Johnson 

l iracc Keck 
Nathalie Lackey 
Anne Jones 
l.ala Lindley 
Flora Dell Mitchell 
Gladys Morris 
Thelma Moss 
Thelma Patterson 
Francis Prilchett 
I.cImis Stone 
Kathleen Teague 
Lillian Wade 
Maie Williams 
Elizabeth Yok-ley 


The l^JO Zen ith 



Colors'. Purple and Gold 

Flower: White Hose 

Motto: "Master First Ourselves" 


I'all San filer 

(rr.'lllillll K. M.'ldisDIl 

.1. Taft White 


Sprint/ Semester 
T.ilton J, Whitehead 

Vernon Idol. Jr. 
Loyd Leonard 
Edgar (). Lane 
Harvey M. lonng 
Edgar 0. Peeler 
Fred <>. Pegg 

John 1'. Dosier 

Harvey Warlick 

Charles Webster Pope 

Talton .1. Whitehead Debating Coach 

Vice-President Charles W. Pope 

Secretary John P. Dosier 

Assistant Secretary W. M. Howard 

Treasurer Edgar (). Lane 

Critic Fred G. Pegg 

.Chaplain James T. Bowman 

JSocielf) 'Reporter David E. Plummcr 

— Press Reporter J. Clyde Pugh 

Marshal .....I. Taft White 
Forensic Council Rep. Charles Webster Pope 

Issislniil Marshal 

Vernon Morton 
John Morgan 

Lewis Bethea 
Hull Brown 
Vernon Carmoy 
Wade Fuquay 

Graham Madison 

Barette Harris Samuel Pender 

Kenneth Holt Howard Picket! 

Clay Madison Jimmie Siceloff 

Clarence Morris Currie Williams 

John I kahili 

John I., ster 
Taft White 


> 'l.ii ■( m e Morris 

Tyre Lindley 
I '.ill Snotherly 
Pharal Herlocker 

Ralph Jacks 

Fred Pegg 

I o •_' 1 

I 103] 


Motto: "Maidenly Virtue and Purity" 
Colors: Green and Gold 

Mascot: Marv Ann. Coe 

/•Voii'cr: .I"ii<|iiil 


President Evelyn Seward Vice-President 

Secretary Kssir Il.-nu-y Treasurer 

Chaplain Edna Nicholson Critic 

Ann Etobbins Pianist Truth Isley Monitor 

Anzelette Prevost Chorister Iiuth Woodcock Reporter 

l.nina Wood 
Eleanor \ oung 
Kv.i Ellis 


Dear Arttrmesia, we strive for thee 
We have as our goal now, purity 
Maidenly virtue, worthy of praise 

To old Artemesia, our SOng of SOV we raise. 
Dear Artemesia, all through our life 

May we be conquerors in all our strife 

Be always faithful, ever lie true 

To old Artemesia, as we now sing to you. 

[104 J 


[10 5] 


Organised 1936 
Motto: "Find a way or make one" 

('i)l(irs: Green and White 

Flower: Fern 

First Semester 
Clayton Glasgow 
Burke 1'iireliecs 




Henry Hankins Secretary 

Frank Robbing Treasurer 

Jim Asbury Critic 


Dr. Paul S. 


Jim Ashury 
Tale Andrews 
Dwight Davidson 

Burke 1'nrelnis 

Clayton Glasgow 

Adam Hunt 

Allen Hastings 
Clifton Koontz 
Irvin Song 

Carlis Kennedy 

Second Semester 
Virgil Yow 

Dwigllt Davidson 
Roger Watson 
Walden Tysinger 
Jim Asbnry 

Talmadge C. Johnson 

Ralph Mulligan 
Arthur Moser 
Harvey Radcliffe 

Walden Tysinger 
Roger Watson 
Hoy Whitlow 
Virgil Yow 
Goley Yow 
Henry Hankins 





[ JOS] 


Motto'. For Christ and Chord) 

Elizabeth Hanner 
Taft White 

M.iloii- Bogle 
Clayton Glasgow 
Elizabeth Eoss 




Francis Pritchetl 
Truth Isley 
William M. Howard 
T. J. 

Corresponding Secretary 


Assistant Pianist 


Council Representative 

[10 9] 


Edgar < ). Peeler President Clay Madison Secretary and Treasurer 

,l. Walden Tysinget Vice-President W. M. Howard Chaplain 

J. Walilcn Tysinger 
Talton J. Whitehead 
Kenneth G. Holt 
Edgar O. Peeler 


James T. Bowman 
J. Taft White 
Vernon Morton 

Hoy Whitlow 
Clay Madison 
W. M. Howard 
Clarence Poe Morris 

Build thee more noble mansions, <> my soul, 

. Is the flltij ' tCasOIIS roll ; 

Lcav, thy tow-vaulted past ■ 
Let each w«i> temple, nobler than the last, 
Shut thee from heaven mtli a dome more vast, 

Till thou at length art free, 
Leaving thy outgrown shell by life's unresting sea." 


| I I o | 

This Page 


Dr. Paul S. Kkxxett 

j\/fUCII credit must he given to Dr. Paul 
-*■ S. Kemiett. wlio is responsible for the 
organization of the Forensic Council ;ind who 
lias worked diligently in bringing forensic 
activities to the fore at High Point College. 

Perhaps the best tribute that can be paid 

to him is to say that the college can boast of a 
debating team that has been undefeated this 
year, and orators of iimisnal merit, some of 
whom have brought home trophies won in 
state competition in oratory. 







Delta Alpha Epsilon 

Prof. J. Hobart Allred 

Ralph Mulligan 

Alpha Theta Psi 
Mrs. II. A. White 
Rosalie Andrews 

Iota Tau Kappa 

Prof. C. R. Hinsliaw 
C. R. M.uMannis 

Sigma Alpha Phi 

Miss Malicl Williams 
Hilda Amiek 

Epsilon Eta Phi 

Prof. J. H. Moorane 
Wade Fuqnay 

Theta Phi 

Mrs. Alan T. Street 
Kalopia Antonakos 

[ H3] 


irles Bobbins 



\ Martin 



dart Clough 


T. Olin Mathews 

Harry Johnson 

Vernon Idol 

Glenn Davis 

Burke Furchcs 

David Plummer 

Stephen Forrest 

Adam Hunt 

Harvey Young 

William Ludwig 

Frank Waller 

Wilbur Barkby 


Riley Litman 
Ralph Mulligan 
C(.v Wilkrd 



Frank Rohbins Clayton Glasgow 

Kenneth Swart James Asbury 

Raymond Perdue Roberi Cory 
Tony Simeon James Zacovic 

Henry Furches 

Fraternity Sxceethcart Lucy Nunnery 



Motto: To Oodj 

thy Country, and to thy Friend, Be True. 

Colors: Dark (irtin and Ligh 

t Green 


Flower', Sword Fern 

Mrs. A. S. Street 

Miss Dorthy St. Clair 

Miss Sloan 

Fanny Stamey 

Margaret Thompson 

Ruth Woodcock 

Lila Aaron 

Leona Wood 

Nettie Stewart 

Ann Robbins 

Sue Morgan 

Elizabeth Gurley 

Hultlah Dixon 

Kalopia Antonakos 

Helen Osborne 

Elizabeth Hannet 

Eleanor Young 

Eloise Beam 

Elizabeth Brown 

Doris Keener 

Eva Ellis 

Jewel Hughes 

Pauline Whitakcr 

Pauline EJkins 

Lillian Buckncr 

Margaret Gurley 

Virginia Pickens 

Willard Shackelford 

Lillic Jane Long 

Spencer Cutchin 

Vista Dixon 

Eugenia Williams 

Pauline Hunter 

Helen Hayes 

Margaret Perry 

Dorthy Hoskins 







Honorori Fralres i» ' 'rbc 

Dr. H. P,. Hiatt 



P. I-. 



;irt i nttrcs ri /'<;. UUOlt! 

Dr. P. S KenneM 


Quartus Annus 

Charles A 


G. Ei!win 

C. R MacMannis C. Virgil Yow 
Hedrick Ernes! Blosser 

Tertius Annus 

Ray Wall 

W. E. Worley 

Sccundus Annus 

George Ridge 

Henry C. 
Ivan Hill 


W. Allen Haslings 
Jester Pierce 
Zeb R. Denny 

Charles Froshier 
Arthur Moser 

Primus Annus 

Robert MacDonald Goley Vow Louis McKibben 

Dwight Davidson, Jr Crawford Smith 

Joseph Cravcr J. Mark Boone Hugh McCachern 

C. L. Gray George Pusey 




Kathleen Teaguc 
Thclma Moss 
Elizabeth Yoklcy 
Virginia Stroupe 
Evelyn Seward 

Lucille Morrison 

Mrs. H. A. White 
Mrs, C. R. Hinshaw 

Leslie Johnson 
Rosalie Andrew; 
Irene Seward 
Reucha Chadwick 
Helen Snider 

Ruth Jarrell 
Norinc Horney 

Mrs. J. C Whitesell 
Miss Novella Mclntire 
Mrs. E. L. Douglas 

Charline Grimes 
Louise Collett 
Juanita Andrews 
Edna Mae Holde 
Lucille Brown 

Annie Lee Jarrell 

Miss Ruth Henley 
Mrs. R. M. Andrews 



Flower: White < lamation 

Colors: Queen Blue and White 


John P. Dosier 
Wade F. Fuquay 
Edgar O. Lane 
Graham R. Madison 
Luther Medlin 
Webster Pope 
Tafl While 
Tallon Whitehead 
J. Clyde Pugh 

J. T. Bowman 
John Easter 
Chester Smith 
Loyd Leonard 
Carlis Kennedy 
William Snolherly 
Harvey Warlick 
Roger Watson 
Carl Smith 

Currie Williams 


Herman E. Coble Monroe Bennett 

T. Glenn Madison Aubrey Dunbar 

Grovcr L. Angel Blaine M. Madison 

Jabus W. Braxton William B. Wood 


Jerry D. Hardy J. Harley Mourane 

Walter F. McCanlcss N. P. Yarborough 

Howard Pickett 




Hilda Amick 
Adelc Williams 
Edna Nicholson 
Lucy Nunnery 

Elizabeth Nicholson 
Juanita Amick 
Laura Thompson 

Grace Keck Louise Jennings 

Matv Belh Warlick Allene Fuquay 

Vcrdic Marshbanks Anzelette Prevosl 

Mabel Williams Vera Idol 

Minnie Caffey Alia Allen 

Gertrude Rule 

Annie Livengood 

Gladys Morris 
Ruby Warlick 
Grace Barnctte 
Elizabeth Crowell 

Lelia Wagner Coble 
Mae Workman 
Bessie Redwine 


Les Grands ne sont grands que paiveque 
nous les portons sur nos epaules; nous 
n'avons qu' a les secouer pour en joncher 
la terre. 

Prud 1 I lomme 

Revolutions de Paris. 

[ I 20] 

■■^ i rl 

The 1950 Zenith 


Ruth Atkinson. Sponsor of Football 
Chosen by Richard MacMannis, Captain 

Ann Rohuins. Sponsor of Basketball 

Chosen by Riley Litman, Captain 

H.AZEL Zachary. Sponsor of liasch/tll 
Chosen by Wade Fuquay, Captain 

Vkkdik MarshbankSj Sponsor of Track 

Chosen by Ralph Mulligan, Captain 

.Mrs. (.'. C. RoiiiUNS, Sponsor of Tennis 
Chosen by Frank Walter, Captain 

.Mus. .1. (). Mautin. Marshal Sponsor 

Chosen by Riley Martin, Chief Marshal McPhaui.. Sponsor of This Book 

Chosen by the Editor-in-Chief, T. Olin Mathe-cs 

[ 123] 

Axx Rnmsixs 

daughter of 

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Robuins 

High Point, North Carolina 

Ri tii Atkinson 

daughter of 

Mil. AND Mils. Illiill AlIilNSdN 
Lonaeoning, Maryland 

^ I its. J. O. Martin 

Uniontown, Pennsylvania 

Mrs. C. C. Robbins 

High I'ninl. North Carolina 


daughter nf 

Mrs. I). C. Marshbanks 

Mars Hill, North Carolina 

Hazel Zachary 

dmii/Mer of 

Mrs. A. L. Zachary 

Snow Camp, North Carolina McPhaul 

dauijhlcr of 

^^I^. and Mns. M. H. McI'iiaii. 

Red Springs, North Carolina 

Juan xcuuld question further, but .she pressed 
His lips to her, and silenced him with this. 

And then dismissed the omen from her breast. 
Defying augury with that fond kiss; 

And no doubt of all methods 'tis the best: 
Some people prefer xcine 'tis not amiss; 

I have tried both; so those who would a part take 

Map choose between the headache and the heartache. 

Dux Juan, Kyuon. 

[ '28] 


O wad -ionic Pow'r the giftie gic its 

To see oursels as others sec us-.' 

Ii mad j'riic iiioni/ a blunder free us. 

And foolish notion: 
What ail's in dress an' i/ail Wad Icn'c us. 

And e'en (1 cvol ion! 


[ ' -' 9 ] 

Most Humorous 

Hart Campbell 

Joy Friddle 

Dk. Linderly 

Most Popular 
Ralph Mulligan 

Ruth Woodcock 

Most Graceful 
Elizabeth Snow Welborx 

Most A rtistic 
Edward J. Robinson 

Most Businesslike 

Clyde Pugh 

Most Beautiful 
Kai.opia Axtoxakos 



I l 3 6 ] 

[13 7] 

For Quality Shoe Repairing 
CALL 4313 


Work Callrtl Far nnil Delivered 
Phone 4313 128 N. Wrenn St. 


i:JO-i:VJ Wist Cninnurcc Stn-et 


Telephone 4595 

Students should lay foundation for their 
future financial independence by taking a 
policy in the 


which issues up-to-date policies with low 
premiums and liberal dividend returns. 

Home Offices 

8th Floor Commercial National Bank Bldg. 

Telephones 2706 or 2719 


Established in High Point t<> Serve the High Point People 

"With Suns/line Service" 

Phone 393 


High Point, N. C. 

t 138] 






For the emancipation of the Down-Trodden Under Grad. 

lez es unt 

Volumn 3 Gal., 2 Pints 

Low Point Jan. 42, 3000 B. C. No. (How high can you count?) 

Dean of Women Found to be Near-Sighted 


Speech Causes Disturbance 

(By Russian Correspondent) 

A bombshell was thrown into the 
midst of the London Disarmament 
Conference recently when Ivan Goup 
Comdownvitch jumped to his feet 
and announced his country's attitude 
toward the destruction of some of the 
horrible means of warfare now in 

Not a sound could be heard over 
the entire room as the speaker rose. 
Representatives from Australia, New 
Zealand and the South Sea Islands 
pricked their ears attentively, as 
Comdownvitch began his oration in 
an impressive bass voice. 

Eforeob eiw assip noo, eew heat 
ldoo taffis, hereit reaa ertainoc hing- 
sot hichuweiw aveoh earnedil yib 
itterob xperoe-enceoe hichow eiw 
ouldow ikeil out andoh ownod out 
heat noi-ommingoc taffis ndia oit Ilia 
taffsis fuo heit utureef nii rderoo 
hatit heyit ayom voidaa uroo istake- 
som. nlessuu ouiy reaa illiom-aireson 
ndia aveoh a rivateop ecrataryas out 
ttendaa out ourily lassoc orkum, ood 
otin ttemptaa out oud ouruy wnoo 
rtia-orkiw roo ountingim ; omeis- 
hingis hichow eiw aveoh oneid nda 
herebyit avedis heat ubscribersos oit 
heat udgiteb onsiderus-bleaa oneyim. 
Rovidedop hatit heat ditorie ndia 
heit usinessab anagerim evoteed artip 
foo hetit imeot out omeis uchis 
orkiw hichiw ouldiw aveih out eeb 
aidop out eeb oneid yib omeoneos 
utsideoo, I elieveob hatot heyot 
houldis ecieveir omeis ortis foo 
ecompensationer orof heirit orkiw. 
Therwiseoo I maa otin nii avourif 
feo heat saffis ecievingir nythingaa 
nii eturnir orof heat ereem ditingie 
heot ookib sia heut onorah houldas 
eub ufficentis ayip. Oweverih ecauseob 
foo heat actif hatot heit earoy-ookob 
soi rawnid utio verio uchis a ongil 

(Continued on Page 2) 

1/ They Had 

Only Knouinf 


The Honorable Edward White, 
C.S., familiarly known as Ed., who 
has acted in the capacity of Janitor 
of High Point College since the 
founding of the institution has handed 
in his resignation to the Board of 
Trustees to become effective at once, 
if not sooner. 

When asked what he intended to 
do next year, he replied that he had 
been offered the position as president 
of this school and was considering 
very seriously stepping into the place 
just recently vacated by Dr. R. M. 

Mr. White is quite familiar with 
all of the details of the executive 
position as he and Dr. Andrews have 
been working together in running 
the college for the past five years, and 
he would no doubt be able to fill all 
the qualifications necessary for the 

In an interview with the prospec- 
tive president it was learned that he 
contemplated putting into effect quite 
a number of very necessary changes. 
The first of these, he avers, would 
be to make poker-playing the official 
game of High Point and to advise 
the Athletic Director to send chal- 
lenges for games to Duke, Carolina 
and various other institutions of 

(Continued on Page 3) 


It was disclosed at the recent ban- 
quet of the Juniors and Seniors, that 
Mary E. Young, the Dean of Women 
at High Point University is near- 

It appears that the Dean has been 
trying to keep this a secret and had 
succeeded for the entire time that 
she had officiated here at the school 
until the annual event of the two 
upper classes. 

The discovery was made while the 
popular matron was in the process 
of consuming her soup. It appears 
that she was about to consume a 
luscious fly which she mistook for a 
black-eyed pea that the amazing 
event was disclosed. 

Up until the time that this fact 
was made known the students re- 
siding in the girls dormitory were 
quite docile, but since then they have 
become more natural in their actions 
due to the fact that the visits from 
the male members of the institution 
have increased several hundred per 


A considerable portion of the col- 
lege land will be devoted to the 
raising of turnips next year accord- 
ing to a report handed out by the 
Librarian. This will afford college 
students who do not play football an 
opportunity to work their way 
through college by farming. 

The purpose of this new enter- 
prise is to furnish the college with 
sufficient turnip greens to feed the 
students. According to "Ma" Whit- 
aker, Chief Dietitian, this rare dish 
is so well liked by them that she 
finds it very difficult to keep an 
ample supply on band. 

Vol unm 3 Gals. 2 Pts. 


Low Point, Jan. 42, 3000 B. C. 


We stand for : 

The elimination of all deans. 

Classes twice a week except on 

Credit for all extra-curricular 
activities such as poker-playing (On 
condition that the student wins) 
horse-shoe pitching, etc. 

Subscription Rates 

We'll pay you to take all the extra 
copies off our hands. 

Address all communications to the 
Czar of Russia, if he is not available, 
call up the intelligence department. 

Editorial Staff 

We regret to say that the Staff 
was on an extended visit to Australia 
when this paper went to press and 
failed to leave their names behind 
them, hence it is impossible to reveal 
their identity. 


It has always been an irrevocable 
principle of The Hippo to stand up 
for the inalienable rights of down- 
trodden college students. Notwith- 
standing the exhorbitant prices which 
are charged for eggs in this genera- 
tion of conglomeration and conges- 
tion, we feel that studendous results 
are inevitable if the laboring man is 
not immediately taken care of. 

Take the students of the past hun- 
dred years and the students of today 
and put them all together and what 
have you? We challenge our readers 
to answer us. According to the 
Literary Digest there are more 
students drinking whiskey in com- 
parison to the number of sticks of 
Wrigley's chewing gum manufactured 
than ever before. 

This leads us to a grave question; 
a question which has caused much 
discussion and controversy in intel- 
lectual circles. The problem is "Will 
the chewing gum lose its flavor on 
the bed-post over night?" We have 
sent a president to the Whitehouse. 
Will he decide whether or not one 
can get a job as typist if one cannot 
chew it right, or whether it can be 
giabbedbythe tonsils and slung from 
one side to another? We doubt very 
seriously that he will ever stand by 
his party to that extent. 

Perhaps the problem will never be 
solved. There is room for argument 

(Continued on Page 3) 

on both sides regardless of the fact 
that the burden of proof is becoming 
heavier and heavier. Since this is 
true our policy is to follow the ad- 
vice of a great statesman of ancient 
Rome who said in his address to the 
Roman Senate "Cum granio salis." 
This, we believe is the only solution 
that will bring about harmony and 
discord among the great majority of 
the American people. 


CContinued from Page 1) 
eriodip foo imeit ndia venee heniw 
heat ookib asoh oneig out ressop sai 
otin etoy inishedif, toi annotoc eob 
omparedoc oit nyaa therio xtraoe- 
irruclaric ctivityia uchis sia ebatindid 
hichow ecievesor oun ecompensationor 
hateverow, roo thleticsua! A riendif 
foo ineim nceuo aidis : 

"I elieveob hatit naa ditorie houldis 
ecieveis omeus ortis feo a alaryis oot 
eepik imih romif tealingis oout 

Elliw, hereet sii lentyop no oodig 
enseis noi hatot. Toi anoc eub oneid. 
Eiw ealizeir haut nia nscrupliousuu 
ditorie couldic ois isappropiateim 
undsif hatit toa heit ndie fuo heat 
nfcriorii ookub ouldow eeb roducedup 
ndia a onsiderableic alanceib eib eftil 
crof imoh out ocketip. Toi soi oit eepik 
nia yeie nio inancesif ndia tia heit 
ameis imeot fferio dviceia oit ncom- 
mingoi taffsis romof eariy oit earuy 
hatot a acultyof dvisoroa houdis eib 
hosenic roo ppointedia. Oweveroh 
toi houldis eib adeim Bsolutelyua 
ertainsc hatot eih eeb a anom foo 
heat ighestih oralim rincipalsop ndia 
averhheotestib nterestii fio heat choolis 
ndia omunityoc toa eartoh sia elliw 
sia hereit eingob omeis eryov efiniteod 
imitsil eingob lacedop noo isohl 
owerup oit "UPERVISEOS"! ! Heat 
ereom actof hatit eih eob a acultyif 
emberim sii oin easonir hatit eih 
ightim otin eeb boveia akingot ribesob 
nii neio ormif roo notheria nai eturnir 
orif heat xerciseee fio isoh 
nfluenceoi verio heit taffis owardsit 
lacingop heat ontractic venie eariy 
fteria earoy ithiw heit ameis 
ompanyic lthoia toi eib tia igherih ateir. 
Inallyof eih houldis eob a ativein fio 
Orthin Arolinaoc— ndia heut ookab 
nderiu oin ircumstancesic houldis oig 
utio fio urio wnio tateis." 

(Continued on Page 3) 

Feaster: It sho' am a dead place aroun' 

Ed: Hush yo' mouf Nigger, dat's de 
Chemistry lab yo' smells. 

Society Column 

Harvey Young and Betty Bloom 
were married last week at the Yom 
Kippur Cathedral. 

The bride was pleasingly dressed 
in a corsage of green peas and roses. 

Refreshments were served in the 
term of Pomegranite punch, and 
corn-bread flitters at the groom's 
home in section A of the boys' dormi- 

Miss Nathalee Lackey, a charming 
young co-ed at this university, was 
visited by her betrothed, Mr. Simeon 
Edward Smith-Nygard at a house 
party at her home in Falston, N. C. 

The party was one of the high 
spots in the calendar of Social events 
of the year. Punch was served and 
a good time was had by all. 

T. Olin Mathews and Joy Friddle 
rre enjoying a fishing trip in the 
Maine Woods. According to a letter 
received from them the fish are in 
greet abundance. All that is necessary 
is to catch them. 


High Point College was recently 
accused that half the members of the 
football team were paid. We take 
exception to this however in saying 
that half the players on the football 
team are not paid. 

Volumn 3 Gal. 2 Pts. 


Low Point, Jan. 42, 3000 B. C. 


Out of the darkness of the gray 
misty fog that had settled like some 
enormous clammy ghost on all of 
London a cry appeared from the 
distance in all its horror, and slowly 
the ship went down. No one thought 
about her there, hopelessly forlorn 
and bereft of all feeling. Notwith- 
standing his attitude the drunken old 
sailor appreciated the joke immensely. 

It all came as a result if the un- 
forgivable mistake of old Judson, 
who, ignorant of the entire situa- 
tion, stood beaming as the continually 
shovelled in the coal. It seemed as 
though they would never stop shovel- 
ling in coal, but then that was part 
of the whole distasteful business. 

Outside ai wintry wind whistled 
and immediately Reginald came to 
his senses. Climbing up out of the 
dark recesses of the old dilapidated 
and abandoned mine, the problem 
came to him with such force that he 
was really frightened. But of what, 
he could not say. Perhaps it was 
the autumn leaves rustling noiselessly 
in the deep impenetrable forest; per- 
haps it was only the waves splash- 
ing upon the rocks that jutted out 
into the sea. Whatever it was it 
gripped his terror-stricken soul like 
some great octopus entwining him in 
its tentacles. 

Suddenly the storm abated, and 
there followed such a calm that even 
the sea-gulls seemed motionless. 
Alighting gracefully from the plane 
which he had landed with the skill of 
a veteran, Andrews pulled out a 
cigarette and smoked it nonchalantly 
as the crowd gathered closely around 
him. Muttering incoherently to him- 
self he repeated over and over again 
reminiscently, "Din, Din, Gungha 
Din, you're a better man than I am, 
Gungha Din." 

Such a solution of the mystery was 
entirely unexpected, but the dashing 
young student, full of the enthusiasm 
of youth, laughed at them all and 
stalked carelessly out of the room. It 
had been a distressing occasion for 
all of them and an appalling gloom 
hung ominously over the room. 

Nevertheless the time had come 
when they must part and Citronella, 
noting that the hands of the clock 

rested on the hour of two suggested 
that it might be wise for him to 
leave. It had always been thus, this 
coming and leaving, ever since he had 
known her, and it was quite obvious 
that he was becoming disgusted. 
However, this was life, and he re- 
solved with a grim determination to 
take it as it came. 

All of this was before the advent 
of the steam-boct, the automobile, 
and the radio. Now things were 
different. One couldn't realize how 
different it was until one had lived 
through it all. And yet, it was this 
difference that brought about the 

Scotland was burning, but who 
cared about Scotland? Why not leave 
that to Scotland yard or the fire de- 
partment ; here was Venice to be en- 
joyed — Venice with its romance, its 
watery streets, its gay gondoliers, its 
l"'PPy youths and maidens laughing 
at life. 

In the midst of all this swirling 
maelstrom the shovel broke, and the 
next day it rained. Needless to say, 
they were happy; radiantly, glor- 
iously happy. As they looked out 
through the little curtained window 
across the fields of green grass, they 
realized that another day had come, 
and that they would go through life 
together, forever more unmolested. 


(Continued from Page 2) 

As soon as he had quit speaking he 
brought a close to his speech and 
stood glaring about the hall but his 
audience had, unbeknownst to the 
speaker, snuck out one by one and 
gone home leaving the world safe 
for sociology. 


Continued from Page 1) 

learning in the state. He also thinks 
that scholarships should be given to 
men who excel in this sport. One 
other innovation which he intends to 
introduce is the serving of breakfast 
to the rooms of those students who 
find it difficult to rise in the morn- 
ing at the sound of old "Yadkin." 
This service, he feels, would attract 
many new students to the school and 
thus the enrollment would be greatly 

Advice to the Love-Lorn 

By Lizzie Safronia Clapsaddle 

Dear Miss Clapsaddle: 

I am a young girl, sixteen years 
old in my stocking feet, and am very 
very much in love with a handsome 
college boy, but my parents have 
forbidden him to call at the house. 
Shall I defy them and meet him in 
the corner drug store? 

I weigh 135 pounds and am five 
feet, two inches in height. Do you 
think I should have my face lifted ? 

Do green eyes go with blond hair 
or should I consult our family 
physician? I am very anxious to 
receive an answer to this question 
as my boy-friend is very fond of 
green eyes and blond hair. 

Dear Modern Maiden: 

After very serious consideration of 
your problems I shall endeavor to 
advise you in the best way I know 
how and give you the following 
answers : 

1. The Isthmus of Panama. 

2. Yes, you should be very cautious 
of all tall dark men who are hand- 

3. Discovered in 1492. 

Note : Miss Clapsaddle will be glad 
to answer all questions pertaining to 
problems of the heart. 

Quite a furor was created on the 
campus the other day when a cow 
strayed onto the premises. It seems 
as though the discussion was aroused 
when it was learned that not a stu- 
dent knew what it was. Joy Friddle 
finally solved the problem. It seems 
that she knew what a cow was. Ma 
Whittaker had Ed. milk her before 
she escaped from the campus. 

Lessons in Yiddisch 

Emphasis Placed on Written, 

Spoken, and Gesticulated 


Special Classes for Mentally 


Ask about my extension courses 

by Correspondence. After finishing 

my course your friends will be 

proud of you. Surprise them. You 

also ought to be able to buy a pair 

of pants at a reduced rate. 



Instructors De Luxe 

Professor Hans Von Vaarkyent- 

/ir, HI). SB., Ph. I).. T.N.T.. will 
come to High Point College next 
year to take the place of Professor 
T. C. Johnson, the present Dean, 
Whose resignation will hccome etTec- 
tive at the end of the school year. 




. ._j^ :1 >_ 


"The Carolina* Greatest 
Hardware and Sporting 

d odds House" 

Merita Bread 
and Cakes 



"We Klcaii Klothes Klean" 



"Better Printing Pays" 

For tli.- BKST 
Phone 2330 

Barber-Hall Printing 


H. W. Peters Co., Inc. 

Official Jewelers 

Class Rings. Pins. F.iiihlinis. Favors, 

J. H. Miller 
District Mgr. 

Box ,S77 
Durham, N. C. 

Intrinsic Value 

Whether it applies to principles of 
character or the value of property is 
the first consideration of every man. 


Developer of Emerywood 

Telephone 2414 

Office 2nd Floor Commercial Bank Bldg. 

[14 3] 


The Perpetual Building and Loan Association Offers the 
Logical Medium for Systematic Saving 

"Always <il Your Service" 
High Point Perpetual Building & Loan Association 


Jones & Peacock 



All Kinds 

301 North Main Street 

We lead In Sporting Goods 




Beeson Hardware Co. 

II Kill POINT, N. C. 

155 1 — Phone — 1552 






The Best for Less 

Utility Service and the Community 

More than any other one factor, the quality of its utility services determines 
the desirability and attractiveness of a community For business or as a place 
in which to live. 

In industry and in the home the application of electricity to industrial and 
household operations is multiplying the effectiveness of the Labor ol the worker 
and relieving the housekeepers ol drudgery and fatigue. And while it increases 
the efficiency of the individual, it raises the quality of the work accomplished 

as well. 

We invite attention to the standard of utility Services in the cities in which 
we supply these essentials to modern living ,ind modern business. 




The I^JOIewith 


[14 5] 

Large or Small Savings 
Accounts Appreciated 

Globe Industrial Bank 


Dr. Nat Walker 


Over Hart Drug Company 

N.xt to Post Office 

Ill Prtfh! '5«,a^rt^ p 

Sporting Goods. Hardware, Auto Accessories. Tires and Radios 

Sold over the Counter 

Sears, Roebuck & Company 

Retail Department Store 


Quality Printing 


The Creative Print Shop 

1 06 College Street 
Telephone .'645 



Publix-Saenger Theatres 



i I I I t I iT 




y^a : 



— ^ 


III! I j I I. 


...Irom beginning 
to end we have 
endeavored to 
make this book as 
near perfection 
as possible from 
the standpoint 
of engraving. 



PHONE 2916 




y>,AW>\\ < ^ >i ' 1 "' v; 

11 .-i'.M. JOBOH i.\ IM» 





Do ool wIko In jonr own coorclis. — Ito- 
.m*Qi II;10. 

Never expect Justice frei 
Wj^hlDgloo Aliston. 

a xaio roan.- 

tt Tho second resignation from High 
Point college's small faculty group serves 
notice that the college next year will be 
without tli« services of a man of remark- 
able, versatility and energy. We refer to 
•he resignation yesterday of Prof. T. C. 

Quite possibly had Prof. Johnson! 
waited he would have had nothing from 
which to resign, A committee, studying 
ways and means to reduce operating costs 
of the college, baa prepared recommends- 
Ui M Which include the elimination of the 

partmeat of philosophy that he heads. 
Since the professor is the department 
essentially, the assumption is that the 
recommendations, if adopted, would entail 
severance of the connection of the man 
from the college, 

Vi f. Johnson's resignation is not ex- 
actly, equivalent to quitting after being 
notified that he would not be reelected 
to a place in the faculty. Indeed it 
would not be that, necessarily, even bad 
the trustees' favorable action on the 
recommendation been made, since it would 
QOt bt apparent how remaining posts are 
to be filled. However, Prof Johnson, in 
his resignation, frankly assumed that the 
committee's purpose was that he was to 
he eliminated in the iulcp'S'. of economy. 
He clears away any question about the 
future in respect to bis connection there 
by announcing that be will step aside 
wiih the end of the year. 

Undoubtedly the college authorities 
ought to work on both ends of the 
economic problem. They need to spend 
wisely and frugally as 'well as lo in- 
crease their income. The latter end of it. 
however, is the mora important end. A 
new college that matriculates 300 stu- 
dents and gels through a nine months' 
term on what those students pay plus 
soma $15,000 cannot be said lo be spend- 
ing, lavishly. UigU Point college cannot 
hope to reduce that hiatus between stu- 
dent payments and operation costs ver\ 
greatly ami Keep it reduced. If it cuts 
sharply, the' reduction of the character oi 
Is services will have it3 unfavorable re 
action. The college should be enabled 
to spend uot less than $25,000 a year In 

excess ot ita collections from somen'*: | 
Us bakers probably ahoitld U* wWbgl 

uud able lo make that much III * toil- 1 

tribntion to the cause of public education. 

But this is not intended to be a dis- 
sertation on the college's puz/.le and 
policy. Wa are reflecting upon what (he 
retrenchment effected by the elimination 
of Prof Johnson's department costs the 
college rather than upon what it saves 
the college. 

The saving chiefly, If not wholly, is 
represented by the professorial salary of 
$2,700 a year. 

It will coat the collego the services of — 

A press agent whose exceptional eapao 
ity for that contact baa been trained to 
such a point that be could step into any 
n»wsoaper office in the state and start 
to work immediately on any editorial job 
ir baa with some ease. His college copy 
gets favorable treatment in all of them. 

A director of al hie tics whose abilities 
we are not able to estimate. 

A coach of debating and oratory who 
must be credited with a very consider- 
able responsibility for the amaring suc- 
cess of High Point college representatives 
in forensic contests. 

A dean oi men under whose adminis- 
tration campus discipline appears by the 
record to have been improved. 

A director of college publications of 
unusual skill. 

An instructor In journalism who has 
stimulated and improved expression of 
a respectable number of student writers. 

A professor of philosophy of a quality 
not well enough known to the deponent 
for comment. 

With it all. Prof. Johnson finds the 
time and the stamina to serve as supply 
pastor for on* of the city's largest 
churches, and to respond to a steady flow 
of demands for his services as a speaker 
on various public occasions. 

When better pay in one place permits 
Prof. Johnson to concentrate his activi- 
ties, he will find greater happiness iu 
his work. But what capacity for utility 
he displays under the pressure of circum- 
stances I 

The Art Editor's Scrai 

r< h 



I I !> ] 

winGH iini: .shop 

SUITS $22.50 

R. M. Clink K. V. Womiu.i: Door lo the liroailluirst Theatre 

.1. N. Wbioht 

Fresh mail Row in Chapel 

The <iArtistic 

That Makes <i 

Cjood Picture 

£te-ve has It 

Q^tepheii s 


The fytttgt 


J20 N. Mum St. 
High Point, N. C. 


29 Years 

Correct Fashions 

Continuous Service 

Without Price Penalties 

To Our Patrons 


Fruits Vegetables 

" — Tin 1 Carolines' Finest — Winston- 

Still Anxious to Serve You 

Salem's Own Department Store." 

Real Estate Insurance 


First Morlr/af/r I. nans 

& CO. 

Southern Real Estate 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Wholesale Onl;/ 

101 North Elm Street 
(iuKKxsiioico Noutii Carolina 







Interior Decoration 

Furniture - Uugs - Draperies 
Art Objects 


"A Good Store ill a 
(iooil Town" 


O. A. 

Kirkman, Jr 

David Chock et 
roanoke, va. 

Special Student 

William B. Woiu.ey 


Junior. "Zenith" sports 

We wish to take tliis final opportunity to thank the above business houses for 

assistance rendered in making the superlative pictures. They were made as 
follows : 

Most Humorous Kester Furniture Co. 

Most Popular Tomlinson Furniture Co. 

Most Graceful 

Most Artistic 

Most Businesslike 

Most Beautiful 



Q. A. Kirkman, Jr. 


We also wish to thank Mr. Worley, Mr. Walter, and Mr. Campbell for 
landling the sports writing, 

[ 152] 


IE endeavor, in producing school annuals, 

to render a helpful and constructive service 

directed toward enabling a student staff to get 

out a representative, distinctive book toitliin 

their budget. 

In connection with our new and modern printing 
plant we maintain a large Art and Service Depart- 
ment where page borders, cover designs, division 
pages, and complete decorative and illustrative motifs 
are created and worked out. 

CIueen City Printing Company 

Where 'Better 'Printing ($osts £ess 

Charlotte, N. C. 


m —