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Full text of "The Zenith Yearbook 1934, High Point College"

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BEN H. JAMES 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



JOHN TAYLOR 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



•■GH VOWnr COLL8GB 
HIGH POINT, N, C 





NINETEEN THIRTY 



TOUR 



&7?¥- 



PUBLISHED ANNUALLY 
BY THE STUDENTS OF 

HIGH POINT 
COLLEGE 



HIGH POINT 
NORTH CAROLINA 



,- CT TV OF THE 

RARY 

HIGH POlNT.NOSil 



Qjn the presentation of ike ig^4 
jLeniih we have enoeavoreo to 
leave with our elms mates in 
some jorniy memories of the oaijs 
which theij have spent in school. 

Dt is oar greatest hope that 
some aau ifou will be able to find 
a solace in this book. 3f this be 
accomplisheo, we feel that our 
work has not been in vain. 



I/* 1 w" 



O R E W O 



Book One . . C^he (yoLLec)e 
Book Two . . C^he (classes 
Book Three .... Cftitldici 
Book Four . . (JrcjanizaUom 
Book Five . . Ofaverlisemenh 



o m i i n 



^IDo one, who Inj his generous sacrifices 
and lot/ a I support ii/pifies ike Iwxcje 
part that the people of <Jtigh 1 oint 
nave new In the making of our college, 
we wish to express our appreciation. 

Jlc is a leader in ike industry of 
our city, a man respected and loved 
hij ever gone and an insipiration to 
goung people seeking an education. 

Ofs a measure of our graiiiude and 
admiration we consider ourselves hon- 
ored in dedicating this the eighth 
edition of the JLenith 

to 

Jnr. C. 6. Jvobbins 




MR. C. C. ROBBINS 

Of few years e/qo Jttqh Jrobii siaqea OM elaborate 1 aqeant 
of 1 regress, which was photoqraphee) ant) written a boat in 
movlnq picture weeklies ana newspapers throughout the LfniteJ 
States. Of stranqe feature about this paqeanl was that many 
costumes ana carriages, coaches ana other ancient equipaqes 
use J were found in the community; in fact there were actors 
that took part who could remember nearly even/ epoch from 
slave uays until the present time. 



O 



\ 



APID progress — progress 
that you can see and almost 
feel is the progress of High Point 
and the richly developing Pied- 
mont district which surrounds it. 
Nowhere in the entire Southland 
is a pageant of industrial and 
modern community development 
being more sanely nor more 
soundly progressive today. Take 
for example the city of fifty years 
ago. A typical post-war com- 
munity of some few hundred 
people, growing their tobacco 
and cotton by primitive methods. 




ADMINISTRATION 




Views of 
Jticjk 1 obit Uolleae 



I h e 1934 Zenith 




GIDEON IRELAND HUMPHREYS. A.M.. D.D. 



1 resident 



PAGE 
16 



Il 



1 9 



I e n i I h 






FACULTY 



J. Hoi; art Au.RLI) 
A.B., A.M. 

Professor of Modern Language 

Miss Lolise Adams 
A.M., M.A. 

Professor of Mathematics 

K. O. CUMMINGS 

U.S., M.S., Ph.D. 

Pro jess or of Chemistry 

Pall R. Bowen 
A.B., M.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of Biology 
Miss Bonnie Enoch 

l ns true tor in Art 



R, H. Gunn 

Bursar 

Insft ia tor in Department of Business 




O. 






C. R. Hill 
A.M., M.A., M.Litt., Ph.D. 

Professor of English 
Professor of Dramatics 



N. M. Harrison* 
A.B., B.D. 

Promotional Secretary 




PAGE 

17 







FACULTY 



Clifford R. Hinshaw 

A.B., A.M., M.A., Litt.D. 

Professor of Education and Psychology 

Dint lor of Summer School and Extension 



Miss Louise Jennings 

A.B., B.L.S. 

Librarian 



P. S. Kennett 

A.B., B.D., LL.D. 

Professor of History 



P. E. LlN'DLEY 

A.B., M.A., Li n. n. 

Dean of College 

Professor of Religious Education 



J. Harley Mourane 

U.S., M.S. 
Professor of Chemistry and Physics 



Miss Margaret Sloan 

A.H. 

Instructor in Voire, Piano, an J Theoretical 

Subjects 



Howard L. Spessard 

Dean of Men 
Professor of Business Administration 

Mrs. Howard L. Spessard 

Secretary to the President 










PAGE 

18 



T h 



19 3 4 



i t h 




FACULTY 

Mrs. Geddie Strickland 

Itlstruilar in Physical Education 

Mrs. Alice Paige White 

A.B., A.M. 

Professor of Greek, Latin, and English 





Mrs. C. L. Whitaker 

Dietitian 

Miss Mary E. Young 
A,B„ R.A., M.A. 

Dean of Women 
Associate Professor of Education 





N. P. Yarrorolch 

A.B., A.M. 

Associate Professor of Modirn Lanyuayc 

Mrs. X. P. Yarboroigh 
n.s. 

Professor of Home Eeonomics 





Miss E. Vera Idol 

A.B., B.S., M.A. 
Professor of English 



PAGE 
19 



S HESE -people gathered 
around the crossroads store 
in High Point to see the local 
come in and the stage pass over 
the old plank road to the North 
and South. High Point was so 
named because it was the highest 
point on the original North 
Carolina Railroad, which ran 
from Goldsboro to Charlotte. 
Today this road is a section of 
the double track, main line of the 
great Southern System — Wash- 
ington to New Orleans. 







I H E C LASSES 




OFFICERS 

Robert Williams President 

Frances Taylor Vice-President 

Virl Andrews Secretary 

Sarah Holmes Treasurer 



¥ h 



19 3 



1 li 




SENIORS 



JOHN W. AUSTIN, A.B. 

HlfVlI POINT, N. C, 

Third Year — Thalean Literary Society; Manager 

Tennis; Purple Kittens; Basketball, 
Fourth Year — Thalean Literary Society, Critic, 

"Clean conscience and wit lead me to his plate." 



ALMA FRANKLIN ANDREWS, B.S. 
in Music 

HIGH POINT, N, C. 

II .]. 

First Year — Artemesian Literary Society ; Orchestra. 

Second Year — Artemesian Literary Society; Orches- 
tra; A Capella Choir. 

Third Year — Artemesian Literary Society; Orches- 
tra; Dramatic Cluh; Women's Student Coun- 
cil; A Caprlks Choir; Inlci -SocieM Debater. 

Fourth Year — Artemesian; Orchestra; President 
Day Student Council; A Capella Choir; 
Plav^ivers, 

"It is not wise to be wiser than necessary," 



VIRL ANDREWS, A.B, 

TRINITY, N. C. 

\ I) -I- 
First Tirtr— Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, 



Secre- 
Class 



tary; Day Student Council, Treasurer; 
Secretary, 

Tltird Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Art 
Club; Secretary Day Student Council; Dra- 
matic Club. 

Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Pan-Hel- 
lenic; Class Secretary; Choir. 

"Have you not heard it said full oft 
A 1^0 man's nay doth stand for naught" 



HELEN BETTS 

413 Gatevtood Avenue 

HIGH POINT, K, c. 

First Year— Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, 
Third Year- — Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Fourth Yi-ar — Nikanthan Literary Society. 

"Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep." 



*^Ey^ 



I e n 



i h 



SENIORS 



SALLIE MAE BIV1NS, A.B. 

GRAHAM, K. C, 

First Year — Nikanthan Literary Societj*. 

Second Yrar — Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 
Endeavor; Woman's Student Government, 
Treasurer; Art Club. 

Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 
Endeavor, Assistant Treasurer; Secretary 
Christian Endeavor; Art Club; Treasurer 
Art Club; V. W. C. A, 

Fourth Year— Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 
Endeavor; President Woman's Student Gov- 
ernment; V. W. C. A„ Treasurer, 

"Slit hath a tear for fitly, unit a hand 
Open as day far wanting charity." 

LAURA BRASWELL, A.B. 

nir.ii point, n. c. 

First Yrar — Nikanthan Literary Society; A Capella 

Choir; Etude Music Club. 
Second Yrar — Nikanthan Literary Society; A Ca- 

pt-ILi Choir; Kttute Millie Club. 
Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, Pianisl ; 

A Capella Choir; Etude Music Club. 
Fourth Yrar — Nikanthan Literary Society. 

"Those about fur front her shall read 
The perfect ixays of honour." 

Jl'LIA GOLD CLARKE, A.B. 
HIGH POINT, N". C. 

e * 

First Year—*!. C. C. W. 

Strand Year— N. C, C. W. 

Third Year — Artemesian Literary Society; Orches- 
tra. 

Fourth Yrar — Artemesian Literary Society; Choir; 
Orchestra. 

"C cnictt in personage; conduct, and equipage." 
JOSEPH FILLMORE COBLE, A.B. 

CREE.VSBORO, N, C, 

First Yrar — Thalean Literary Society; Ministerial 
Association; Y. M. C. A.; Christian En- 
deavor, 

Second Year — Thalean literary Society ; Ministerial 
Association, Secretary; Y. M, C. A,; Chris- 
tian Endeavor; Football Trainer. 

Third Year — Thalean l.itcr.m Society; Ministerial 
Association, President; Y. M. C. A.; Class 
President; Dramatic Cluh; Assistant Man- 
ager Football; Associate Editor Y, M, C. A. 
Handbook; Society Debater. 

Fourth Year — Thalean Literary Society; Vice-Presi- 
dent Thalean Literary Society ; Ministerial 
Association, Vice-President; Y, M. C, A.; 
Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook. 

"II is mind his kingdom, and tits will Ins law." 




The 



19 3 4 



f «* n i I It 




SENIORS 



IVAN D. CRISSMAN, A.B. 

men point, k. c. 

Third Year—Y. M. C. A.; football; Purple Kit- 

h ns. 
Fourth Year — Thalean Literary Society; Y. M. C. 

A. ; Tumbling. 

"He does not postpone tin lift', but lilies already." 



VIRGINIA FRITZ, A3. 

MAPLE GROVE FARM, LEXINGTON', N. C, 
A B A' 

First Year — Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, 
Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Society. 

"In youth and beauty wisdom is but rare. 



EDITH GITHR1E, A.B. 

SAX AP All AW, \. C. 
2 A <!' 

First Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 
Endeavor; Freshman Representative. 

Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Chris- 
tian Endeavor; Scriblerus Club ; Inter-Society 
Debater. 

Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, Vice- 
President; Christian Endeavor; Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Pan-Hellenic Council; Secre- 
tary Woman's Student Government; Scrib- 
lerus Club, President; Athletic Council, Sec- 
retary; Dramatic Club; Inter-Society De- 
bater. 

Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Society, Presi- 
dent; Christian Endeavor, Corresponding 

SeiTeun; Pan- 1 [ellenic C 'il, Secretary; 

Vice-President Woman's Student Govern- 
ment; Girk' Athletic Council, President; 
Dramatic Club. 

".Ih, you flavor everything ; you are the vanilla of 
society," 



MEETA MARGARET 1IEETH, B.S. 
Home Economics 

HIGH POINT, N. C, 
Fir.it Year — Nikanthan l.iterar\ Societv; Modern 

Priscilla Club. 
Second Y,-rtr~ Nikanthan Literary Society; Modern 

Priscilla Club, Secretary. 
Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Societv; Modern 

Priscilla Club, President; V. W. C. A. 
Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Societv; Modern 

Priscilla Cluh, President; V. W. C. A. 

"A clean fire, a clean hearth, and the rigour of She 

game." 






e 



<» 



I e ii i | 



SENIORS 



SARAH MARTHA HOLMES, A.B. 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 

First Year — Day Student Council ; Nikanthan Lit- 
erary Society. 

Second Year — Day Student Council; Nikanthan Lit- 
erary Society. 

Third Year — Day Student Council ; Nikanthan Lit- 
erary Society. 

Fourth Year — Day Student Council; Nikanthan Lit- 
erary Society; Class Treasurer. 

"Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her 
paths are peace." 



CURTIS HUMPHREYS, B.S. 
Chemical Engineering 

HIGH POINT, N, C. 
I T K 

First Year — Akrothinian Literary Society; Track. 
Second Year — Akrothinian Literary Society; Chem- 
ical Engineering Club. 
Fourth Tear— Pipe Club. 

"Alt I want in this creation is a little wife and 

11 bio plantation." 



M.\K\ Kl Ml IDOL, A. IS. 

men point, n. c. 

e * 

First Year — Class Vice-President; Artemesian Lit- 
erary Society, 
Second Year — Artemesian Literary Society. 
Third Year — Artemesian Literary Society. 
Fourth Year — Artemesian Literary Society, Critic. 

".lit who joy would tain must share it — happiness 
4&OJ horn a twin." 



BEN. H. JAMES, A.B. 

PARMELE, N. C. 
I T K 

First Year—N. C. State College. 

Second Year — Akrothinian Literary Society; Chem- 
ical Krisiiii't-rinj; Club; Wrestling; Spurts 
Editor Ili-I'o. 

Third Year — Akruthiuian Literary Society; Knot- 
ball; Manager Basketball; Hasehalt ; Sports 
Editor Hi-Pet; Dramatic Club; Choir. 

Fourth Year — President Akrothinian Literary So- 
ciety; Baseball; Business Manager tii-Po; 
Men's Student Council; Dramatic Club; Edi- 
tor-in-Chief Zenith. 

"Our business undoubtedly is not to see what lies tit 
a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand." 




>^> 



1 h e 



19 3 




n 



SENIORS 

HARRISS JARRELL, A.B. 

HIGH POIM, \. C. 
"Fall- laughs at probabilities." 



RCTH LOWE KEARNS, A.B. 

ROUTE NO. 2, ASHE BOKO, N, C, 

First Year — Attended Guilford College. 
Second Year — Attended Guilford College. 
Third Yrar — Attended Guilford College. 
Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Society. 

"Success is /tco per cent genius and ninety-eight 
per cent work." 



JANE LINGO, U.S. 

Home Economics 

MILTON, PEL. 

2 A <J> 

First Year — University of Delaware. 

Second Year — Artemesiau Literary Society; Student 
Government; Modern Priscilla Club, Critic; 
Christian Endeavor. 

Third IV/ir — Am-mesiaii Literary Society, Vice- 
President; Modern Priscilla Club; Student 
Government, Secretary. 

Fourth Year — Artemcsian Literarv Socictv, Presi- 
dent; Modern Priscilla Club; Y. W. C. A. 

"Nothing great ixas ever achieved is:ilhout en- 
thusiasm," 



ROBERT HOWARD SMITH, B.S. 
in Chemical Engineering 
REIDSVIIXE, K. C. 
I T K 
First Year — Chemical Engineering Club, 
Second Year — Chemical Engineering Club. 
Third Year — Chemical Engineering Club. 
Fourth Year — Chemical Engineering Club, 

"Time wasted is existence; used is life," 



1 e 11 I t h 



SENIORS 



OLA STAFFORD, A.15. 

BURLINGTON, S'. C. 

First Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 

Endeavor; V. W. C. A. 
Second Year" — Nikanthan Literary Society, Monitor; 

Christian Endeavor; Art Club; V, W. C. A. 
Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Christian 

Endeavor, Vice-President; Art Club; V, W. 

C A,, Vice-President, 
Fourth Year — Nikanthan literary Society; Christian 

Endeavor, President; Art (lull. Secretary 

and Treasurer; V. W, C. A, 
"The reward of a thing well done is to have 
dune it." 

FRANCES EL1ZABELH TAYLOR, A,B. 

HIGH POINT, N, C. 
e <[» 
First Year — Artemesian Literary Society; Class Sec- 
retary. 
Second Yen/ — Artcmesian Literary Society; Choir; 

Cheer Leader; Christian Endeavor. 
Third Year — Artcmoian Literary Society; Woman's 
Student Government Council; Choir; Secre- 
tary Girls' Athletic Council; President Girls' 
Athletic Council: Treasurer Class; Orches- 
tra; Cheer Leader; tii-l'a Staff; C. E. 
Fourth Year — Artemesian Literary Society; Choir, 
President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Clas^ Vice- 
President; Dramatic Club; Cheer Leader ; 
ili-l'o Staff; ZENITH Staff; Christian En- 
deavor; Playgivers Cluh. 
"We meet thee like a pleasant thought." 

JOHN TAYLOR, A.B. 

HIGH POINT, NT. C. 

First Year — Akrothinian Literary Society; Soccer; 
Tennis; Cheer Leader. 

Second Year — Akrothinian Literarv Society; Soccer; 
Tennis; Cheer Leader; Choir; Class Pres. 

Third Year — Akrothinian Literan Society; Vice- 
President Soccer; Tennis; Cheer Leader; 
College Marshal Chief; Choir. President; 
lli-l'n Staff; Christian Endeavor, 

Fourth Year — Akrothinian Literary Society, Presi- 
dent; Soccer; Tennis; Cheer Leader; Choir; 
lli-l'o Staff; Vice-President V. M. C. A.; 
Business Manager Zenith. 
"His time is forever, everywhere his plate." 

FORREST WAGONER, A.B. 

BROWN SUMMIT, N. C. 

First Year — Thalean Literary Society; V. M. C. A.; 
Christian Endeavor; Ministerial Assi-eiatinn ; 
North Carolina Ministerial Association. 

Seen ml Year — Thalean Literary Society; V. M. C, 
A,; Christian Endeavor: Ministerial Asso- 
ciation, Vice-President; Soccer. 

Third Year — Thalean Literarv Society; Y. M. C, 
A.; Christian Endeavor; Ministerial Associa- 
tion, Vice-President; Treasurer North Caro- 
lina Ministerial Association; Soccer. 

Fourth Year — Thalean Literary Society, Pres. ; Y. 
M, C, A.; C, E. ; Ministerial Association. 
"/ preached as never sure to preach again." 




The 



1 9 



f^ 




SENIORS 



Athletic Coun- 
Men's Student 



OKA MAE WELBORN, A.B. 

TRINITY, M, C. 

A () * 
First Year — East Carolina Teachers College. 
Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Third Year — Treasurer Nikanthan Literary Society. 
Fourth Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Vice- 
President Day Student Government, 
"//etc purr in heart and sound in head." 

ROB ERE EDWARD WILLIAMS, A.B. 

EFLAKO, !s'. C. 

E Ii * 

First Year — Akrothinian Literary Society, Marshal; 
Class Treasurer; Track; Football, 

Second Fear— Akrothinian Literary Society; Class 
Vice-President; Wrestling; Football. 

I bird Year — Akrothinian Literary Society, Vice- 
President; Managing Editor of Ui-Po; Base- 
hall; Football; Athletic Council; College 
Marshal. 

Fourth Ye&f — 'Akrothinian Literary Society, Vice- 
President; Class President; Assistant Editor 
Ui-Po; Baseball; Basketball; 
til; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Council. 

■■//,- field Ais place — 
Held on through blame, and faltered not at praise." 

JEWELL WELCH, A.B. 

HIGH POIMT, N. C. 

,\ e * 

First Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Orchestra; 
Etude Music Club. 

Second Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Orches- 
tra; Etude Music Club; Angel us Art Club. 

Third Year — Nikanthan Literary Society; Orches- 
tra; Playgivers; Class Secretary; College 
Marshal; Angelus Art Club; Vice-President, 
Modem Priscilla Club. 

Fourth Year— Nikanthan Literary Society; Orches- 
tra; Playgivers; Laboratory Theatre: An- 
gelus Art Club. President; A Capella Choir; 
Modern Priscilla Club, Chaplain. 

"The soul of music slumbers in the shell 
Till wjaked and kindled by the master's spell; 
.hid feeling hearts, touch them hut rightly, pour 
.1 thousand melodies unheard In' jure." 

HERMAN YOKLEV, A.B. 
it inn point, x. c. 
First Year — Ministerial Association. 
Second Year — Ministerial Association; Thalean Lit- 
erary Society. 
'Third Year — Ministerial Association ; Thalean Lit- 
erary Society; Dramatic Club. 
Fourth Year — Ministerial Association; Thalean Lit- 
erary Society; Dramatic Club. 

"Be silent and safe — silence never betrays you." 



Il 



II 



P, F. SxiDiit 

GREENSBORO, N'. C. 

Fourth Year Dramatics 




False Face Men 



Hear that laugkt See that smiltf 

Sure — they're meant with all sincerity. 
Gee, doesn't that guy ad tough. 

And that our ever so melancholy. 

John — -he's always joking 

And Hen just always u'rrarkin' ; 

Fritz, he likes to talk a lot. 
And Joe, he just sez nothing. 

Those men, those false face men. 

Don't you see them routing mid going.' 
Always trying to find a neve face 

A menus and avenue of escape. 




Some with ever changing j net- 
So me stolid — -the same in every case. 

Others put on a lot of grace 

While other always, are just out of 
fiat < . 

Si or us and tales of wot could be told, 
Of disappointments, failure, and sor- 
row. 

Chapters in life that will ever hold 
The yester years for the morrow. 

Oh those men, those false face men. 
Don't you see them coming and go- 



ing 



' 



Lant/hinif—rvniral — i ver smiling — hate- 

Evasive — retreative — passive to the 
last. 

By Frank Si \i\.\. Jr. 



John Lindley 

.1/(M cat 



» 
PAGE 

31 



II 



CLASS HISTORY 

T^HE autumn of 1930 brought us to High Point College, a harvest 

of 86 Freshmen mellow with experiences of high school days and 
ripe for farther progress along the "Royal Road to Leaning," although 
some insist that there is no such road. We newcomers cast our lot with 
High Point College at the same time that Dr. Humphreys began his 
administration, and thus we have reached baccalaureate maturity under 
his guidance. 

With gathering momentum the educational mill started grinding, 
softening the asperities of the raw material destined to acquire the 
polish of learning. The first revolutions of the mill had scarcely been 
completed when we elected Donald Helmick as president and Miss Idol 
was chosen as our class advisor. 

Ground between the upper and nether millstones of the depression 
and the vicissitudes of life as Freshmen, we returned to college the 
following year as Sophomores and enjoyed the rights and privileges of 
upperclassmen. The miller had exacted his toll from our ranks, and 
Miss Idols absence caused our choice of Mr. Garrett as advisor. John 
Taylor was elected president. 

In our Junior year the milling was easier, since we were accustomed 
to the process and were finding our proper grooves in the machine. 
Joe Coble was our president and Miss Idol had returned as our advisor. 
The mill seemed to turn faster as Senior days approached, and we 
were soon numbering rhe days before our race was run. 

We chose Robert Williams as our president for the last year. Miss 
Idol was ill, and Mr. Yarborough took her place as our advisor. The 
mill increased its speed to the maximum as we came to our last days 
as students. 

Now that the grinding has ceased, a startling and bewildering 
silence reigns, but not for long, for we are even now caught up in the 
Mill of Life. 



PAGE 
32 



I e 



i i h 




U 





OFFICERS 

Larry Yount President 

Emma Carr Bivens Vice-President 

Burt Asbury Secretary 

Annie Laurie Moss Treasurer 



PAGE 
33 



¥ li e 



19 3 4 




Zenith 



JUNIORS 



BURT ASBURY 

[[inn Pom, North Carolina 

GASTON WADE APPLE 

KbiDsviLLE, North Carolina 



1'Al'I. BKINKI.KV 

Welcome, North Carolina 

ROBERT BYRUM 

High Point, North Carolina 



EMMA CARR BIVINS 

High Point, North Carolina 

[RENE CHADWICK 

Jamestown, North Carolina 



JACK GWYNN 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 

l-IivniK Hl'CHES 

Concord, Noktei Carolina 



PAGE 
34 



¥ h e 



19 3 1 



Zenith 



JUNIORS 



[AMI'S MH.II I 



Henderson, North Carolina 

MARY WARD JOHNSON 

BuKUM'.ms, N'iikiii Carolina 



TIH'RMAN 1,0 HR 

High Point, North Carolina 

VIRGINIA MASSEY 

I' i i- as A \ J 1 1 1 1 : . \ 1 1 1; 1 1 1 I ' 1 1- ' > i i \ \ 



ANNIE LAVR1E MOSS 

High Point, North Carolina 

ADYLENE MeCOLLI'M 

Reidsville, Noktii Carolina 



CLARENCE T. MORRIS 

Salisbury, Maryland 

HARVEY PRESSLEY 

High Point, North Carolina 




PAGE 
35 



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JUNIORS 



ALGERNON PRIMM 

Thomasville, North Carolina 

HELEN RAPER 

II inn Poikt, North Carolina 



LUCY CLYDE ROSS 

Ashebqro, North Carolina 

ZALTON RONYECZ 

Ambkidce, 1'kwsylv ama 



A I 'hi Kl SMITH 

lln.ii 1'rnsi, Nokmi Carolina 

VIRGINIA WALKER 

Burlington, North Carolina 



LARRY C. YOUNT 

Reidsville, North Carolina 



PAGE 

36 




f^k*/^ 




mmm 



_.^.%._. 




OFFICERS 

Edwin Sharpe . President 

Dot Perry Vice-President 

Lee Sherrill Secretary 

Lillian Varner Treasurer 



PAGE 
37 



Il 




SOPHOMORES 



Dorothea Andrews 

INCH POINT, n. c. 



Swana Baldwin 

HIGH POINT, M. C. 



Pattie Bartee 

REIDSVILLI, N*. C. 



Nat Bethea 

GIBSONVILLE. N. c. 



Edith Crowder 

HIGH POINT, X. C. 



BROADUS Cl LLER 

HIGH POINT, N, C. 



Kermit Clonicer 

LINCOLN TON, N. C. 



Mabel Dix 

high point, n. c. 



1'l.lJ.WI DlA.MONl 
GIBSONVILLE, N. C. 



( Ieorce Elder 

HIGH POINT, X. C, 



John Eshelman 

HIGH POINT, X. C. 



Catherine Far low 
high point, n'. c. 



Si L()\ Ferree 

MOCKSVTLLE, N\ C. 



Virginia Grant 

SOPHIA, N'. c. 



Francis Giles 

ARCHDALE. X. C. 



Atlev Hartman 

ADVANCE, X. C. 






PAGE 
38 



I e ii i i li 



SOPHOMORES 



J UANITA 1 I AYWORTH 

II I'.ll l'i>|\ i , \. [_', 



Doris Hedgecock 

HIGH POINT, V. C. 



Lois Miciwikcock 

HIGH POINT, N, C. 



Donald Hunter 

GREENSBORO, \\ C. 



George Ingle 

SILK HOPE, n. c. 



Millard [sley 

GRAHAM, N. C. 



Frank Jones 

BRYSON CITY, N. C. 



Christine Latham 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Ri ry Martin 

WOCKSVILLE, N. C. 



James Massey 

PLEASANT HILL, N. C. 



Dorothy MlColu m 

HIGH POINT, \. C, 



Lee MOSER 

BURLINGTON, X. C. 



Mary Alice Xesbit 
high point, n. c. 



Leo Pittard 

THELMA, N. C. 



Mary Parham 

HENDERSON, X. C. 



Dorothy Perry 

THOMASVILLE, N. C. 




PAGE 
39 



«> 



4 



f «' ii i i li 




SOPHOMORES 



Inez Ridge 

DENTON, X. C. 



Edwin Sharpe 

CRERXSBORO, N. C, 



T. G, SH ELTON 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Ruffin Self 

LINCOLNTON, N. C. 



Lee Shkrrili, 

SI' \ J I ■svir.i.n, V. c. 



Vatra Swaim 

Hlfifl POivr, x. C. 



Dixie Thomas 

HICK POINT, V. C. 



Leon Thompson 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Virginia Thayer 
high point, n. c. 



Li 1. 1. 1 ax Varner 

MORCANTON, N. C. 



Earnestine Von Cannon 
high point, n. c. 

James War lick 

LAWXDALE, X. C. 



nix Warlick 

LAWNDALE, X, C. 



Joseph Weaver 

ARCHDALE, V. C. 



Julia Willard 

U I'll POINT, v. c. 



Hazel Welborn 

1 HOMASV1LLE, N. C. 



Hoyt Wood 

DENTON, N. C. 



PAGE 
40 



¥ h e 



19 3 4 



X e 



■ t h 




FBBSI1MEN 



^v>a 




OFFICERS 



John Hussey , . 
Archie Smith 
Rebecca Kearns 
G. I. Humphreys, Jr. 



. . President 

Vice-President 

. . Secretary 



PAGE 

41 



Il 



■1 




FRESHMEN 



Nicholas A.ntonakos 
High Point, N. C. 

Howard Apple 

Reidsvllle, N. C. 

(IKOHCE AKMFIELU 

High Point, N. C. 

William B. Armstrong 

Hib'h Point, N, C. 

James Allen Austin 
Hiyli Point, N. C. 

William Barnhouse 

Belle Valley, Ohio 
Mary Margaret Bates 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Dorothy Bell 

Southport. N, c. 

William Booth 
Oxford, N. C. 

Bessie Mave Burns 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Certa Carraway 

High Point. N, C. 

Julia Coe 

Hi E h Point, N. C. 

Mil iikki) Crdwukk 
High Point, N. C. 

Joseph Crowder 

High Pol II l, N. C. 

Margaret Currv 

Greensboro, N. C. 

John Davis 

Tiuimasviiie. N C. 



PAGE 
42 




zs* 



■I 



FRESHMEN 



Sheldon Dawson 

Salisbury, Mil. 

Margaret Dixon 

High Point, n. c, 

ISHMAL DORSETT 

Thomasville, N. C. 

William Elliott 

West End, K. C. 

Gilbert Enolish 

Archdale. N. C. 

V AD ALIA FARLOW 
Sophia, N. C. 

Laura Fritz 

Lexington. K, C. 

James Fi kk 

High Point, N. C. 

James Gianoulis 

IllUil I'nilll. x <■. 

Frances Gueth 

High Point, N. C. 

Leora Hampp 

lli^li Point, X. c 

Sara Lea Harris 

Sumnii'MiHrl, X ('. 

Alton Hartman 

Advance, N\ (_", 

Ports Hatley 

Albemarle, x. i ', 

Inza Hill 

Denton, x c. 

Rav Hilton 

Thomasville N. C. 




PAGE 

43 



II 




FRESHMEN 



Annie Fay Holt 

i .. I. [ 1 1 si in in vs, Jr. 
High Point, N T . C. 

Lena Hunter 

Tobaccovilic, N. C, 



John Hussey 

Florence. S. C. 



Gray Jackson 

.lit. Croehan. S. C. 



Fred Julian 

Franklmville. N'. c. 



Thuri.ow Kearns 
High Point, N. c. 

Rebecca Kearns 

High Prihit, N*. C. 

W. C. KonxT7,, Jr. 
iiisii Point, N, C. 

] 1 1 role Lea 

High Point. ^'. C, 

Gladys Leonard 

Lexington, N". C. 

Frances G. Lindsay 
IfiKh Point. N. C. 

Gladys Liner 

Hilliiliorn, N. C. 

Arthur Marsh 

High Pnint. N r . C. 

Gladys Maxwell 

Hendei'Konville, N. C. 

Samuel Myers 

Thomasville, N. C. 



PAGE 
44 



Il 



FRESHMEN 



Paul Oakley 

Lenoir, N. < '. 

]' ii i ( )« i \ 

>Tma]s. X < ■ 

Pauline Parker 
Richmond, Va 



Joseph Payne 

High Point, N. C 



William Peatross 

High Point. X. *\ 

Edward Perry 

High Point. N, ' 



II. O, Peterson, Jr. 

t.<'l:iinL X. C. 



James Peterson 
Wallace, N. c. 

Eli/arltii PlRTLIi 

Herbert Raca\ 
Archdale, N. C. 

Janet Rawlincs 

\W-lil. .11. N. C. 



Horace Riiimjiakt 

High Point, x c. 
Charles Ridge 

Lexington, N, C. 

Garland Ridge 

High Point, N T . C. 

Wilson Rogers 

r ii ■ r . ■ i i . x. .'. 

Annie McCoy Russell 

High Point, n. c. 




in 




PAGE 
45 



1 



n 




kdkdtk 



FRESHMEN 



Byerly Sebastian 

High Point, n. c. 



Mary Bowman Shefard 
Liberty, N'. c. 



Archie Smith 

U'iiisl.m- Willi' mi, N. ''. 



Margaret Smith 

Winston-Salem, N, C. 



Alson Thompson 

Halifax. N. C. 



Vesta Troxi.kr 

Lexington, N. C. 



[■"VANS TkUESDET.I, 
High Point. N. C. 



Marves Veach 

ThomasvUle, N. C. 



Qukstis- Veach 

ThomasvUle, N. C. 



Lucille Warlick 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

William Wisner 

IliKli Point, -N. C. 



Iris Welch 

High Point. N. C. 

Agnes Louise Wilcox 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Edward Woolen 

High Point. N. C. 

Furman Wright 
Lawndale, K. C, 



PAGE 
46 



Il 



S y "Ji 



ri^fl I 



r>o 



■I 



STUDENTS 
SPECIAL 



Christine Bradley 
High Point. N, c. 

Paul Bulla 

UikIi Point. N'. c. 

Eleanor Capps 

Mm I ixm | | y , ■ 

George Dyer 

Lakevlew. N. c. 

Victor Hodgin 

'(■Mil P'r.rrn, X. I\ 



Mildred Johnston 

'Ugh Point, \, c. 

Jack Lawson 

Pilot Mountain, .v. , - 

Stacv Lee PA1S.E 
High Point, N. C. 

Debro Peeler 

Belw I, n. c. 

Wilma Rogers 

High Point, N. c. 

Virginia Seward 

1 1 'Kh Point. V c 

Margaret Stout 

Greensboro, X, c. 
Nora Vandiford 

Roclsy .Mount, N. C. 

Josephine Williams 
Thomasville, X. c. 

Evelyn Williams 

Grali am. N. G. 

Louise York 

High Point, x. r 




PAGE 
47 






(*^p)WENTY'PIVE years later 
^— at the dawn of the twen- 
tieth century we find a lively 
little industrial community has 
sprung up, principally active in 
furniture and woodworking lines. 
Drawing on natural hardwood 
resources these enterprises were 
manufacturing and shipping to a 
wide territory. Money began 
coming back to town and the vi- 
sion of the people was broaden- 
ing. Ten years later, in 1910, 
we find the movement of the tex- 
tile industry southward. 



WftBNNJ 

-HIGH FOUNT COUMi 
' HIGH PCHNT, N. C 







ORGANIZATION 



The 



19 5 4 



i e n i i li 




CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY 



Ola Stafford 
G. W. Apple 



. . . . President 
■ - Vice-President 

Sit on Ferree . . 



Sallie Mai-: Bivins Secretary 

Edith Guthrie . . Corresponding Secretary 
. TYe&iurer 



Dorothea Andrews 
C. W. Apple 
Dorothy Bell 
Mary Margaret Bates 
Sallie Mae Bivins 
Pattie Bartee 
William Barnhouse 
Eleanor Capps 
Kermit Cloniger 
Joe Coble 
John Davis 
Sulon Ferree 
Virginia Grant 
Edith CriiiiRii: 
Jacque Gwyin 
Atley Hartman 
Doris H atley 
In/a Hill 
Annie Fay Holt 
Edyyhe Hughes 



Rmi i. 

Lena Hunter 
Millard Isley 
Mary Ward Johnson 
Rebecca Kearns 
Jacque Law son 
Gladys Leonard 
Gladys Liner 
James Massey 
Virginia Massey 
Ruby Martin 
Adylene McCollum 
Lee Moser 
Samuel Myers 
Mary Parham 
John Pendleton 
I'm i ine Parker 
II. O. Peterson 
Perry Peterson 
Elizabeth Pirtle 
Janet RawlinCS 
Inez Ridge 



Charles Ridge 
Lucy Clyde Ross 
Edwin Siiarpe 
Mary Lewis Skeen 
Margaret Smith 
Ola Stafford 
Margaret Stout 
Clara Taner 
Frances Taylor 
Ai.son Thompson- 
Vesta Troxler 
Nora V ad i ford 
Forrest Wagoner 
Lucille Warlick 
Evelyn Williams 
Mrs. C. L. Whitaker 
Firman Wright 
Hoyt Wood 
Miss Yoi kg 
Mrs. Young 



PAGE 
SI 



I li e 



1 9 '» 4 



Zenith 




THE ZENITH 

STAFF 



Ben James 
Editor 

John Taylor 
Business Manager 



Ben James 




JOHN HuSSEY 




Frances Taylor 


JOHN TAYfcOR 




Am r km-: MiCninii 




Edith Guthrie 


Burt Asbukv 




Dorothea Andrews 




W'll BUR HUTCHINS 




M 


vrgaret Stout, Secretai 


y 









^^ ' A 

M 








PAGE 
52 



..''"'?'' 



II 



THE HI-PO 
STAFF 



L. C. Vols"]- 
Editor 

Kermit Clon ! 

Business Manager 




Frances Taylor 
John Taylor 
Frances G. Lindsay 

Jons- Hussey 
C. T. Morris 



KrsFil l! i Wll I.IAMS 

I w \ Hill 
Margaret Smith 

lilK'l AsBUKY 

Edwin Sharps 
Broadus Culler 



Billy Weisxer 

Alios H.U1JIAK 

Dorothy Hell 

Mil DRED ('ROWIIER 
JOLIA COE 



Business Department 
James Hight G, \Y. Am i 

Atlev H.ikjmas Charles Ridge 

Ki'.kmi'i CinsiaiK G. I. Humphreys, Jr. 




PAGE 

53 



5 



■till* 




AKROTHINIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



First Semester 

Jons.- Taylor 

KniLfK r Williams 

Larry Voont 

George I sole 

C. T. Morris Reporter 

William Barnhouse 

donald hunter 



Second Semester 

Bex James 

Larky Youxt 

. . ■. . . . Kermit Cloniger 

George [ncle 

C. T. Morris 

Chaplain William Barnhouse 

Marshal Fred Julian 



. President . 

Vice-President 

. Secretary . 

Treasurer . 



Burt Asbury 
William Barnhouse 

W'll I I IM llnuLI 

Russell Brown 
Kermit Cloniger 
Shelton Dawson 
Ei i.iAii Diamond 
(Ii™i:i I "> ■. kk 

JOHN" EsilLEMAN 

James Hicht 



Rmi.i 

G. I. Humphreys, Jr. 
Donald Hi kter 
John Hlissey 
George Ingle 
Bin James 
D. Clark Johnson 
('. T. Morkis 
Pall Oakley- 
Paul Owen 
Debro Peeler 
H. O. Peterson 
Jessie Pinkston 



Harvey Pressley 
Wilson Rogers 
John Rudisill 
Lee Si i eh rill 
John Taylor 
John Warlick 
Billy Weisner 
Ed Woolen 
Robert Williams 
Larry Yount 



PAGE 
54 



£>o 



II 




' 



ARTEMESIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

Officers 

Jane Lintot President 

Adylene McCom.um Vice-President 

Pattie Bartee Secretary 

Mary Lewis Sheen Treasurer 

Roll 

Alma Andrews Sara Harris Lie Pirtli 

Dorothea Andrews Doris Hatley l.vo t'l.voi Ross 

Pattie Bartee Edythe Hughes I1(iro-j n\ Kith 

Mi. i 1'ihks Mary Ward Johnson Mary H. Shepard 

Eleanor Capfs Grey Jackson Margaret Smith 

Bert a Carraway Becky K earns Mary Lewis Skee.n 

Julia Coe Christine Latham Frances Taylor 

\1iii. uin Ckomih-n Gladys Leonard Lillian Varner 

Margaret Curry Jane Lingo Virginia Walker 

J acq le Gwyh Gladys Maxwell Julia Willard 

Frances Gueth Adylene McCollum Evelyn Williams 

Leora Hampp Mary Parham Mary Reid Idol 

Bessie Maye Burns 

Honorary Members 

Mrs. Auman Mrs, Strickland Mrs. Whitaker 

Mrs. t'ni Miss Sloan Mrs, Young 

Mrs. Gunk Miss Yocni 



PAGE 
55 



z 




THALEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

First Semester Second Semester 

Forrest Wagoner President Jons: Austin' 

Joseph Coble Vice-President Ivan CR1SSMAN 



Jasper Jones . 
Ed Sharps , , 
John- Austin: . 
Ruffik Sell . 
<■>. W. Apple . 
John - Pekdle ton 
Aubert Smith . 



C. W. Apple 
Howard Apple 
Allen Austin 

J'lll N A I SI IN 

Pall Brinkley 

l"-l I'll ('(Mil I 

i van' crissman 
John: Davis 
ishmall dorset! 

BlNjAMIN Fl.Ul 

George Elder 



\. , i, tin ) 

Reporter 
. Critic . 
Marshal 



. Edwin' Sharps 
. , Ruffin Self 
. . Joseph Coble 
Forrest Wagoner 



. Treasurer G. W. Apple 

Press Reporter , . Alley Hartman 

. Chaplain . ........ Wilbur Hutchins 



Roll 
Sulan Ferree 
Alton' Hakim an 
Atlev Hartman 
Wilbur Hutch ins 
Millard Islei 
Jasper Jones 
Samuel Myers 
Lee Moser 
Joh.n Pendleton 
Perrv Peterson- 
Herbert Racan 
Charles Ridge 



Ruffin' Self 
Edwin Sharpe 
T. c;. Shelton 
Ai 1:1 ri Smith 
Elisok Thompson' 
quentin veach 
Fork esi Wagoner 
Joseph Weaver 
IIovt Wood 
Fl'Rman Wright 
Herman Vokelv 



PAGE 
56 



zs* 



The 



19 3 4 



I e 



i i li 



■ ■* nut «* mm •* m m mm '■ ' v*MR 



rSsSsSsSs: 




NIKANTHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

Officers 

Edith Guthrie President 

Virginia Massey ■ I'ice-President 

Hazel Welborne . Secretary 

Ann Moss • Treasurer 



V'irl Andrews 
Mary Margaret Bates 
Dorothy Bell 
Helen Betts 
Sallie Mae Biviks 
Laura Braswell 
Irene Chaowick 
\1 m;i i. Dix 
Virginia Fritz 
Laura Fritz 
Virginia Grant 
Edith Guthrie 
Meeta Heath 
]\/\ fin. i. 



Roll 

Annie Fay Holt 
Lena Hunter 
Sarah Holmes 
Doris HedCECOCK 

Lois Hedcecoi k 

JUANITA HayW'QRTH 

Frances Gordon Lindsay 
( h mi s Liner 

I \L'ijl"K I. UVSON 

Virginia Massey' 

Ax vie 1 a i ha Moss 
Dorothy McCoi.lum 
Ki bi Martin 
Helen Raper 
Jam i K uvi m.. 
Inez Ridge 



hlllM !' \ K k I ■ U 

Ruth Kearns 
Ola S i ai i Oku 
Vatra Swaim 
Margaret Stout 
Clara Tanner 
Vesta Troxler 
Nora Vandii ord 
Lucille War lick 
Iris Welch 
Jewell Welch 
Acnes Louise Willcox 
Oka Mae Welborx 
Hazel Welborn 



PERTY CF THE ( 

HIGH POINT COLLEGE LIBRARY . 
HIGH FOINT, NORTH CAROLINA 



PAGE 
57 



Jmp 



II 



• 













o. 



O 



a §» S ^ 






I~> O ^ .C O 

Si %.:3L ■S'^ J© 










A CAPELLA CHOIR 

The Choir, under the direction of Mi>s Margaret Sloan, is composed 
of approximately fifty voices. This organization has traveled extensively 
during the past three years and has won the approval and appraisal ot 
musk lovers throughout eastern United States, Critics have lauded the 
presentation of the music, the perfect blending of voices, and the ar- 
tistic interpretation of each selection. 

There are only a few trained voices in the choir, the majority being 
untrained and inexperienced, yet, under the able leadership of Miss 
Sloan, they have been blended into striking uniformity, and taught the 
fullest appreciation of each composition. 

The choir in itself is unique, since there are only two other or- 
ganizations of this kind in the State of North Carolina. It has af- 
forded those who have heard it, a joyous renaissance of spirit ; and those 
who have participated, a deeper appreciation of the beauty in music. 



PAGE 
S3 



zs* 



II 



A CAPELLA CHOIR ITINERARY 

1933-34 

Thomasville, N. C V. C. Annual Methodist Protestant Conference 

Siler City, N. C. . Slier City High School 

Liberty, X. C First Methodist Protestant Church 

Raleigh, N. C The Governor ami his party 

En field, N. C First M, P. Church 

Aurelian Springs, N. C , . Aurelian Springs High School 

Roanoke Rapids, X. C First M. E. Church 

Henderson, X, C Stevenson Theatre 

Candor, X. C Candor High School 

Pinehurst, N. C The Carolina Until 

Laurinburg, N. C Laurinburg I Ugh School 

Raeford, N. C First Presbyterian Church 

Faycttcvillc, N. C , Hay Street M. E. Church 

Statesville, N. C Broad Street M. E. Chart h 

Lynchburg, Va First M. I'. Church 

Richmond, Va - First M. E. Church 

Washington. I). C Rhode Island Avenue M. P. Chunk 

Wilmington, Del First M. I'. Church 

Salisbury, Md First M. !', Church 

Chestertown, Md First M. P. Church 

Asheboro, X. C Sunset Theatre 

AshebotO, X. C Bftlfttur Baptist Church 

lli"li Point, N, C ... North Carolina Merchants Association 

High Point. X. C The Musical Arts Club 

High Point. X. C Friend* Church 

High Point, X. C High Point High School 

High Point, N. C • lltsley Mi /aortal Church 

High Point, X. C First Baptist Church 



WPTF, Raleigh, N. C. 



Radio Programs 



WS IV, Washington, D. C. 



WRVA, Richmond, Va. 



PAGE 
59 



¥ li 



19 3 4 



Zen 



i h 







INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATERS 



Roll 



John Hussey 

Wilbur Hltchins 
Edith Guthrie 



At bert Smith 
Lincoln Fllk 

KeRMIT ClON'ICER 



Dr. P. S. Kennett 
Coach 



PAGE 
60 





PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



Iiiia Tan Kappa 
Donald Hunter 
Prof. C. R, Hinshaw 



Donald 11 unter 
President 

Representatives 

Sigma Alpha Phi 
Edith Guthrie 
Louise Jennings 



Helta Alpha Epiilon 
Albert Smith 
Prof. J. II, Allkkd 



Theta Phi 

Frances Taylor 
Margaret Sloan 



Epsilon Eta Phi 

Robert Williams 
Prof. J. II. Mourane 



Alpha Theta Psi 
Viri. Andrews 
Mrs, II, A. White 



F.ac u ltv Representatives 
Dean Mary E. Yqunc Deas H. L. Spessard 



PAGE 
61 



¥ h e 



19 3 4 



I e 



i i h 




Jons Tai lor 
Ben James 
Curtiss Humphreys 

I lOW.VKD S.M] I H 

Burt Asbury 

I'.U I. KniNKLEY 

John Warlick 



IOTA TAU KAPPA 

Roll 

Donald Hunter 
Edwin' Sharpe 
Quentin' Veach 
Htm \m> Ai'i'i i 
G, I. I] umphreys, Jr. 
Elijah Diamont 



Honorary Mf.mrers 



GEOKCE INCLE 
John Ki dish i 
John ]Ii;ssi;y 
Wilson Rogers 
Frank Sudia 
Russell Brown 
Link SHORE 



Dr. C. R. Hinsiiaw 
Dr. P, S. Ken sett 



Dr. P. E. Lindlev 
O. A. Kir km an 



II. B. IllAlT 



PAGE 
62 




Frances Taylor 
Alma Andrews 
Mary Reih Idol 
Adylene McCollum 
Dorothy Perry 
Lillian Varner 
Mildred Johnson 



THETA PHI 

Roll 

Edith Crowder 
Jacoue Gwyn 
Alice Nesbit 
Eleanor Capps 
Mildred Crowder 
Leora Hampp 
Sara Harris 



Lucy Clyde Ross 
Rebecca Kkarns 
Mary Siiepard 
Julia Coe 
Herta Carkaway- 
Frances Gueth 
Gray Jackson 



Honorary Members 

Miss Margaret Sloan Mrs. N. P. Yarborough 



PAGE 
63 




Robert Williams 

l.[:F; SliERKlLI, 

Broadus Culler 
Altos' Hartman 



EPSILON ETA PHI 

Roi.i 

Atley Hartman 

Ed Wool ex 
Slilos: Ferree 

Pledce 
Jesse Pinkston 



John- Eshelmax 
Kermit ClONIGER 
Joe Crowder 

I mi- Waki.kk 



Honorary Members 



Prof. J. H. Mourane 
Prof. N. P. Varrqrolch 

David L. Yow 



W. F. Bailey 
Eocar Hartley 



PAGE 
64 





Virl Andrews 
Or a Mae Welborne 
Virginia Fritz 
Jewell Welch 



ALPHA THETA PSI 

Km i 

Helen: Rapkh 
VVilma Rogers 
An'me Laurie Moss 
Hazel Welborne 



Virginia Walker 
Virginia Seward 
Lai ra Fritz 

litis Weigh 



Honorary Members 

Mrs. H. A White Mrs. S. O. Peebles 

Miss Bonnie En-och Mrs. Fred Thomas 

Mrs. G, I. Humphreys 



PAGE 

6S 



¥ h e 



19 3 4 



I e ii i t h 




DELTA ALPHA EPSILON 



ZoiTAK RONYECZ 

James Hicht 
Larry Yount 
Clarence Morris 



Roll 

Albert Smith 
I' i Stovi 
Harvey Pressley 



Billy Whisker 
Robert Bykum 
Bill Von Dreiile 
George Elder 



Proe. J. H. Allred 
Prof. H. L. Sfessard 



Honorary Members 

Dr. Pall R. Bowesi 
C. C. Robbiss 
John Whitwell 



Dr. s. S. Cos 
P. B. Davis 



PAGE 
66 



k^flP 



The 



19 3 4 



I «' it i I ii 



*V,Q rs 




Edith Guthrie 
VIRGINIA Massey 

Jane Lingo 

Mary Lewis Skeen 

I \l / htll.i.P 



SIGMA ALPHA PHI 

Roll 

Dixie Thomas 
Mary Ward Johnson 
Edytiie Hughes 
Pat tie Bartee 
Mary Pa it ham 



Gladys Maxwell 
Margaret Smith 
Lucille Waklilk 
Evelyn Williams 
Elizabeth Pirtle 



Honorary Members 



Miss Louise Jennings 
Mrs. P. E. Lin die y 



Miss Vera Idol 
Mrs. H. L. Spessard 



PAGE 
67 



I h < 



1 9 




3 4 

1 



I e 



i t ii 






>«■■(«■■ 



llWB«i*l 



*# * 






M I \- 1 ST E R ] A L ASSOCIATION 



l_ 




Y. \V. C. A. AN'D Y. M. C. A. 



PAGE 
68 



¥ h 



19 5 4 



i h 




ART CLUB 




DRAMATIC CLl'B 



PAGE 

69 



The 



19 3 4 



I o 



I t h 




STUDENT COUNCII 




women's student GOVERNMENT 



PAGE 
70 




BLOCK H CLUB 



WHB *»V» < 




MEN S STL IJENT GOVERNMENT 



PAGE 
71 



I ll «' 



1 9 



I e 



I li 




MODERN PR I SCII. LA CLL'B 



PAGE 
72 



Il 



ORGANIZATIONS 



WITH organizations some twenty-eight strong, and officials making up a staggeiing total 
of seventy-two, the innocent onlooker might be tempted to make shirring remarks. Such 
remarks, however, would indeed lit- unjust. 

Practically every vocation known ro man, with the possible exception of horticulture, lias a 
representative organization on the campus. Athletics, government, business, the stage, journalism, 
social work, music, art, literary activities, forensic — each has its followers and its leader--, to 
whom we give praise and appreciation. Not only have the various groups organized, but they 
have functioned and functioned well— a truly remarkable feat when the number is considered. 

The athletic teams deserve the highest of praises. Handicapped in many instances, they have 
nevertheless given the student body just cause for pride in their ability and sportsmanship. Their 
efforts have not always been covered with the laurel of victory, but their defeats have been 
honorable and we have no reason for censure. 

The various student governing bodies have turned in a splendid record. Three governing 
bodies on the campus, each functioning smoothly and efficiently and even more, harmoniously. 
With efficient leaders, a cooperative student body, and a thinking faculty, failure was impossible. 
Allah be praised! 

In the realm of theatrical work we must pause for moment and mentally pat ourselves on 
the back. Albeit, we have not uncovered a potential Greta Garho (humbly grateful) not a John 
Barrymore (doubt), but we have presented several very excel I ecu productions. Tin- plavs re- 
ceived commendation fnun critirs all nvfi ilc -Mii even rh.ni^U (hi- mti.i^i- vtuilnu was :i rrihV 
dazed by the presentation of "Aria da Capo." Not content with merely producing plays, this 
little group of enthusiasts have written several plays which in time will be presented. 

The journalistic Held has furnished the inspiration for two distinct publications — the news- 
paper and the yearbook. The former started the school year with a financial obligation and an 
editorial staff of three. Obstacles seem to exist only to be overcome, however, and the Ui-Pf> 
has come through with flying colors, holding a place among the leaders in intercollegiate pub- 
lications. The Zenith, a member of the North Carolina College Press Association, although 
handicapped fay limited funds, is a yearbook which might easily represent a much larger in- 
stitution. Congratulations to the Senior Class! 

The Y. M C, A., the Y, YV. C. A., Christian Endeavor, and the Ministerial Association 
have offered a varied training and programs to those interested in social work. These groups 
have accomplished many worthwhile projects in their respective fields and also have shown the 
practical side of such work. 

For the more aesthetic students, the musical and artistic groups have presented programs 
which left nothing to be desired. The choir was unusually successful and the musicals put on 
by the choristers afforded great pleasure to both students acid mere citizens. The art class se- 
cured for the student body an exhibition of paintings and prints which proved of great interest 
to the student body and town people. 

The literary societies turned out a goodly crop of debaters and orators. In the realm of 
debate, the college was not an outstanding success, but neither was it a failure. The debating 
team shows great promise for the future, and losing none this year, the college should be un- 
usually successful in next year's tournament. Along oratorical lines, our efforts were marked by 
considerable success, taking second place in both the men's and women's division. 

The year has been a success so far as the organizations go. Some have risen only to fall, 
some have fallen to rise again, while others have plodded steadily along and ultimately achieved 
success. As the years roll by may we look back on our favorite groups with feelings of pride- 
success or failure — we enjoyed it! 






PAGE 

73 



\HIS industry has found 
High Point an ideal loca- 
tion and an industry paralleling 
the rapid growth of furniture 
manufacturing has taken firm 
root. Today we have a modern 
city of over thirty-seven thousand 
people; some one hundred and 
twenty-five manufacturing plants 
representing widely diversified 
products, hosiery, textiles, and 
furniture predominating. There 
are many men in High Point 
about whom the romance of 

American Business could 
be written. 




A T H L E T I i 



8 



■I 




COACH YOW 

Coach Yow came to us last year as an alumnus and head basketball coach, 
and skillfully triumphed over countless odds to mold a winning team out of 
green mate-rial. It was a man-sized task. Even though last year's results did 
tint prove to be the acme of perfection, they prophesied inevitable success for him. 

This year Coach has done something essentially hig. Not only has he coached 
his teams to win, hut also given them something infinitely more valuable — in- 
struction in clean sportsmanship and good spirit. Through his ability to work 
with men and his unwillingness to admit defeat, he has proven himself valuable 
and won the admiration of all who know him. 



PAGE 
77 




- 



¥ h e 



19 3 4 



Z e 



I t h 




THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

The Athletic Association, under the guidance of Dr. Hin- 
shaw as president, has weathered many a gale. They have had 
many problems to work and have come through them with the 
wisdom of Solomon. Our entire athletic program has been in- 
trusted into the hands of this capable group, and as a result we 
find that we have one of the highest rating schools in athletics 
in the North State conference. Every year brings something 
more interesting and more fascinating to the college. Although 



PAGE 
78 



our football was lost to us last year, track took its place with 
great zeal. 

Last year the association brought a sport that is more of an 
American game than football — baseball. This is our major sport 
and we are proving to the opposition that we are not embarrass- 
ingly backward in the game. 

The schedules have been tutored by the association each year, 
hence, we have had schedules that are especially patterned for 
the students of the college. In conclusion, the Athletic Asso- 
ciation stands for only the highest form of sportsmanship and sets 
this forward as their major goal. 




PAGE 
79 



19 3 4 

' ' " * 



Zen 



t h 






ft 




BASKETBALL SQUAD 



RONYECZ — "Bobo" our sole and only 
Pennsylvanian to help us in the des- 
perate trial for the championship, 
was a great thorn in the side of any- 
one who opposed him. He was taken 
from the sun ad at the last of the sea- 
son with vertebrate trouble, but we'll 
watch for him next year. 

C» i.i.ir — This little Hash who set 
the fastest pace that the Little Six had 
seen last year, came back with that 
same burst of smoke this year and ran 
through the opposition with the grace- 
ful rapidity of a sly fox. "Here's 
mud in your eye," Broadus. 

Shori; — "Tink" came from King, N. 
C, and protected his birthright when 
it was time for accuracy in passing 



and shooting. "Tink" was a Fresh- 
man this year and will probably set- 
plenty of action before he reaches for 
the "sheep-skin" in '37, 

Williams — "Pinky" was the pilot 
this year and he guided th; team 
through a very successful year at that 
post. Although he was kept out a 
part of the time with injuries, he was 
the master of all he surveyed while 
playing. 

Mil*. 1 •■Tnih'r," win. lives in 1 ligh 
Point and boards at the same plan-, 
acted as pivot man this year. Hs was 
not fortunate or unfortunate enough 
to be a tall man, but he "stuck in 
there and fought 'em" all the time. 



PAGE 
80 



Il 



ll 



BASKETBALL SQUAD 



Diamont — "Chin," playing his first 
season with tin- Panthers, developed 
into a very valuable man. Speed, ac- 
curacy, and calmness helps to sum- 
marize Diamont. He could always 
take it on the chin and come up for 
more. 

ROGERS — Coming to us a freshman 
this year, he broke into the cage game 
with a "bang" and proved himself to 
be an oncoming youngster and a good 
prospect for next year. 

Humphreys — Is one of the few "jug 
handles," or left-handers, as they are 
sometimes called, that we are hon- 
ored with. He was always a mystery 
to the opposing clubs. They were 



looking for passes from the normal 
side, and when that ball came shoot- 
ing around the "port side" it was 
baffling. Here's to Humphreys, watch 

his smoke. 

BOOTH — The "crooning" first year 
center only had a chance to show his 
speed a few times, but he showed us 
enough those few times for us to be 
depending on him for a great deal in 
the next few wars that he will be 
with us. 

Koonce — Came to us from High 
Point and pulled a few tricks out of 
the hag. He will probably furnish 
us with plenty of thrills before he 
picks up the cane of retirement. 



Elder — Who has been with us a couple of years is 
showing very good prospects as a varsity man. Next 
year we will be depending on him to deliver the 
goods. 

Peeler — The "Lawndale Flash," was hard to keep 
an eye on while lie was streaking around the court, 
but we took it for granted that he was playing a 
straight game. He still has three years to "flash" 
around, and is a very likely prospect for a varsity 
berth. 

Oakley — The "Big Boy" of the mountains came 
through with the goods a number of times this year. 
Although he was too big to move fast, he furnished 
plenty of opposition for the outsiders. 

Dyer — Another "Big Boy," only he is from the 
Sand Hills, pulled a few tricks out of his sleeve 
and showed us what that ball was made for. He 
has three more years in which to "strut his stuff." 




Lei Sherriix 
Manager Basketball 



f^* 



PAGE 

81 




PURPLE KITTENS 

The Purple Kittens had a very successful year in basketball 
this year. There was some very promising prospects on the team, 
although they were not exactly capable of showing "stuff" Oil the 
varsity. 

Coach Winnie Reck ran his cagers against some pretty stiff 
competition in the various mill teams in the city and came through 
with a very successful season with them. Warlick, a flash from 
La wiul ale, came through with the goods this year as a Kitten. He 
was not eligible for the varsity, coming to us from Appalachian 
State Teachers College. We are expecting him to be invincible 
next year. 

The Yowmen will probably be made stronger next year as 
Coach looks over the Kitten material of last year and selects some 
of the best material for his big cage cats. 



PAGE 
82 



BASEBALL 

During the college baseball season of I9J3, the baseball nine of High Point 
College won ten games out of the twenty-one played. Considering the fact that this 
was the first year of the baseball since 1930, the team did surprisingly well. C raver 
and McCachem were the only two men who were in college in 1930, and the team 
was composed largely of inexperienced men. 

Lee Sherrill carried the burden in the pitcher's box with a little help from some 
of his mates, winning six and losing six. He did some excellent pitching, but was 
not accorded the support which he should have had. C raver and Culler also pitched 
some good games, but they also lacked support, due largely to the greenness of the 
team as a whole. 

In batting averages Pinkston topped the list with an average of 467. He was 
followed in order by Craver, Hryant, Graham, and James. 



BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1934 



Apri 
Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

Apri 

May 

May 2- 

May 4- 



— High Point 



Point 

Point 
Point 



High 

High 

Hij.li 

High 
— High Point 
— High Point 

1 I igh 

High 

High 

ll.gh 

High 

High 

High 



ll.gh 

ll.gl, 

-High 



Point 
Point 
Point 
Point 
Point 
IViiul 
Point 
Point 
Point 
Point 



4; 

5 ; 

J : 

13; 

9; 

12; 

10; 

"»; 

8; 

10; 



Klon .... 
Catawba . . 
W. C. T. C. 
Catawba . . 
Guilford . . 
Appalachian . 
Appalachian . 
Lenoir Rhyne 
Appalachian . 
Appalachian . 
W. C. T. C. 
A. C. C. . . 



5 ; A. C. C. 



Lenoir-Rhvne 
14; A. C. C. . . 
6; Elon .... 



( rain) 



(rain) 



5 


there 


1 i 


here 


<) 


here 




heir 


1 1 


there 


8 


here 


1 


here 




there 


1 


there 


S 


there 


4 


there 


it 


there 


4 


there 


i 1 


here 


' 1 


here 


S 


here 



SOCCER 



Soccer very effectively filled the gap made by the absence of football on the athletic 
program. High Point College boasts of a men's soccer team undefeated by any college 
aggregation. The number of men participating in soccer bespeaks the popularity of 
the sport on the campus. 

Intramural soccer contests among the girls displayed both interest and ability on 
the part of the fairer sex. The class tournament was won by the first year girls with 
the seniors giving them some stiff competition. 



PAGE 

83 



I ll <> 



1 9 3 4 



I e n i 1 h 




VARSITY BASKETBALL 




SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL 



PAGE 

84 



I li e 



1 « 3 4 



i h 




VARSITY SOCCER 




PHSWPr* 



SECOND TEAM SOCCER 



|C50 



PAGE 
85 



HIGH POINT COLLEGE 

GIDEON IRELAND HUMPHREYS, A.M., D.D., President 
"In the Heart of the Piedmont" 

MODERN FIRE-PROOF BUILDINGS 
NON-SECTARIAN 

CO-EDUCATIONAL 

Rated Standard "A" Grade by State Board of Education 

Courses in Education, Language, History, Commerce, Home Economics, Science, Religious 
Education, Music — leading to degrees of A.B. or B.S. 

Low Rates Put College Training in Reach of the Youth With Limited Means 

"A Growing College in a Growing City" 

For Catalogue Apply to 

PRESIDENT OR REGISTRAR 

HIGH POINT COLLEGE HIGH POINT, N. C. 



FOR 
Quality Printing 

SEE 

THE CREATIVE 
PRINT SHOP 



106 COLLEGE STREET 
Telephone 2645 



Lay Your Foundation For Future Success 
By Buying 

PERFECT PROTECTION 

EVERY WAY 
VERY DAY 
And Covers All Insurance Needs 

N. L. Garner, Agency 

Occidental Life Insurance Co. 
809 Commercial Bank BIdg. Phone 4648 



DR. NAT WALKER 

Optometrist 

Over Hart Drug Company 
Next to Post O&ce 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Utility Service and the Community 

More than any other one factor, the quality of its utility services deter- 
mines 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 of 
the worker and relieving the housekeepers of 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 and modern business. 

SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES COMPANY 



Compliments 

CAROLINA CASKET 
COMPANY 



Compliments 

GLOBE INDUSTRIAL 
BANK 



Tne Hign Point, Tkomasville d? Denton 
Railroad Company 

Is an outstanding example of accomplishment as the result of co-operation 

and steady hard work. Large or small, any community thrives only when 

there is co-operation and a general spirit of service. 



111!!!! 






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