EDGAR SNIDER, EDITOR
LOIS HEDGECOCK, MANAGER
O F T H E
• . O F • •
Jnn. J^ouise 0. ()jr
For one whose unselfish dreams portray the true spirit of giving,
reward comes through the hero-worship of grateful adolescents
of many generations. It is this spirit that has been exhibited
in the M. J. Wrenn Memorial, from which students may learn
and share in the knowledge of the centuries. This vision has
been presented by his wife, who graciously carries forward his
interest in the education of youth. Therefore, with the deepest
appreciation and respect, we dedicate this 1936 Zenith to
Mrs. Louise C. Wrenn.
• • THE TENTH VOLUME OF THE ZENITH,
INCORPORATING THE MOST LASTING IM-
PRESSIONS OF COLLEGE DAYS. IN THESE
AIRPLANE VIEWS OF CAMPUS LIFE. WE MERE-
LY SUGGEST ALL THE IMPORTANT MINOR
EVENTS THAT ARE NOT VISIBLE. ONLY THE
HILLTOPS STAND OUT; BUT THE LANDMARKS
REVEAL THAT WITHIN THESE PORTALS LIFE IS
LIVED, TIME IS USED, PROGRESS IS INSURED.
IF, WHEN YOU READ THIS BOOK, YOU ARE
IMPRESSED WITH THE ONWARD MARCH OF
OUR ALMA MATER AND YOUR GROWTH
INTO MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD UN-
DER ITS INFLUENCE, WE SHALL FEEL THAT
OUR WORK HAS BEEN A PLEASURE. WE ARE
HAPPY TO GIVE TO YOU
BOOK ■ • ONE
BOOK * ■ TWO
T H E C LAS S E S
BOOK • -THREE
BOOK * • FOUR
Q R G AN I ZAT IONS
BOOK • • FIVE
F EAT URES
^our '36' annua
On December 17, 1905, a telegram from
M tint co. North Carolina, proclaimed to the
world thai man could soar like a bird. That
clumsy. kitelike affair in which man made
his first flight in a heaver-than-air machine
was the result of a vision of Wilbur and
Orville Wright, and of their unswerving de-
termination to make that vision a reality.
This daring flight marked the birth of a
new era; it was the beginning of the Age
of the Air.
GIDEON IRELAND HUMPHREYS, A.M., D.D.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
H. A. Ml [.lis, Chairman
G. I. Humphreys G. H. K earns
Mrs. M, J. Wnxm R- T. Amos
C. C. ROBBINS A. M. RANKIN
Building and Grounds Committee
N. M. Harrison, Chairman
W. F Hunsucker C. F. Finch
L, F. Ross DR- J- T. Rurrus
F acuity Committee
G. I. Humphreys, Chairman
S. W. Taylor J- N. Willis
Logan Porter J. M-. Mii.likan
MISS LOUISE ADAMS, A.M.
Inttruetor in Mathematics
A.B., High Point College, 1929: A.M., University
of North Carolina, 1930.
High Point College, 193 3—
J. HOBART ALLRED. A.M.
Prafeitor of Modern Languages
A. 8.. University d( North Carolina, 1922; A.M.,
High Point College, 1924—
PAUL R. BOWEN, Ph.D.
PrftftsHit of iitvlvgy
A.B., DcPauw University, 1925; M.S., Yale Uni-
versity. 1929; Ph.D., Yale University, 1931.
High Point College, 1932—
MISS SIDNEY BRAME. A.M.
Oirrctar Phytieat Education for Women
A.B., Miilsaps College, 1950; A.M., Peabody Col-
High Point College, I9H —
MISS ELDA CLARK. A.B.
Aturtant Profenor of Commercial Department
Secretary to President, 1935 —
EDMUND O. CUMMINGS. Ph.D.
Professor of Chemistry
B.S., University of N. C. 1919; Ph.D.. Massa-
L-lius+rri Institute of Technology, 1923,
High Point College, 1928 —
MISS BONNIE ENOCH
IrtttructOT in Fine Arts
Diploma in Art. Greensboro CoUcge, 1023
Hirjh Point College. 1928—
R, H GUNN, A.B.
Instructor in Department of Bmtneti
A.B.. Elon College, 1921.
High Point College. 1929 —
W. H. FORD. A.M.
Inittuctor in Department of Business
A.B., University of S. C, 1923; A.M., ibid,
High Point College, 1934 —
NATHANIEL M. HARRISON, B.D.
A.B., Wesrern Maryland College, 1916; B.D,
Westminster Theological Serotnory. 1919.
High Point College, 19 JO-
CLIFFORD R. HtNSHAW, A.M., Litt.D.
Profesrar of Education and PiycholoRy
A.B., Guilford College, 1916; A.M.. University of
N. C, 1924! A.M., Columbia University. 1927;
Litt.D., Western Maiyland College, 1932.
High Point College, 1927—
MISS VERA IDOL, A.M.
A3., Greensboro College, 1921; B.S. t Columbia
University, 1923; A.M., ibid., 1927.
Hi&h Point CoUcrc, 1924—
PAUL S. KENNETT, B.D,, I.L.D.
Professol of Hit lory
A.B., Guilford College. 1913; B.D.. Westminster
Theological Seminary, 191?; LL.D., Adrian College,
High Point College, 1924—
PERCY E. I.INDLEY. A.M.. Litt.D.
Dean o/ College and Ptoftfioi of Rchgioui Education
A.B., Elon College. 1910; A.M.. VnndaMl Lfoi-
eeiMty, 1921: Litt.D., Western Maryland College.
High Point College, 1924-
J. HARLEY MOURANE. M.S.
Prvfriior of Chemistry •ind Phyiici
B.S., University of N. C. 1932; M.S.,
High Point College 1924—
CULLEN B. OWENS, A.B.
Professor of Speech and Dtamasitt
A.B., Berea, 1933; A.M., Northwestern, 1935;
High Point College, 1935 —
DONALD J. RULFS, A.M.
Anacute Piofeaor of English
,\ ft , University of North Carolina, 1932; A r M.,
Harvard University,, 1933.
Hi B h Point College, 1934 —
MISS MARGARET SLOAN. A.B.
Httiii of Ptano Drpurtrrrcnf juJ Tnttruetat in
A.B., Cnnverst' College, 1923: Graduate Peabody
Conservatory in Piano, 1926; Voice and Public
School Music, ibid., 1927.
H.uh Point College, 1929—
HOWARD L. SPESSARD. A.M.
ProfetsOT of Businetf AdminUiTali&n
B.S.. Gettysburg Collepe. 1926; A.M., University
of Michigan* 1934.
Hi K h Pomt Collegrr, 1930 —
MRS C L„ WHITAKER
MRS. ALICE PAIGE WHITE. A.M.
Pioftnor of fjrfft jnd L-itin
A.B t , Boston University. 1893: A.M., Teachers
College, Columbia University,
High Point College. 1924
NATHANIEL P, YARBOROUGH. A.M.
Atiotititc Pmfetiot of Modem Ljfi^uj^er
A.B., Wofford College, 1923; A.M.. University of
South Carolina, 1928; Diploma from Institute of
Phonetics, University of Paris, 1930.
High Point College, 1925—
MRS. NAOMI M, YARBOROUGH. B.S.
Pntieisor of Momt Economic!
B.S., University of Maryland. 1929.
High Point Colle B e, 1930—
MISS MARY E. YOUNG, A.M.
L'-'i'iMte Piofeiiot of Education
A.B., Salem College, 1907; A.B., North Carolina
College for Women, 1927; A.M., Columbia Uni-
High Point College, 1921 —
lii spite of public doubt and suspicion.
Aviation has forged steadily ahead. From
the small bicycle repair shop in which the
Wright Brothers made their first plane, the
aircraft industry has grown into huge mod-
ern factories employing thousands of men.
The flight of twelve seconds and only a few
hundred feet, drew the applause of the
world; but today a continuous flight of
three weeks or nonstop flights of thousands
of miles attract scant interest.
1 t'Ktm !! II
Edith Crowder President
Atley Hartman Vice-President
Julia Williard Secretary
Leon Thompson Treasurer
E. N. C. ANDREWS
THOMASVII.LE, N. C.
Mars Hill, '33. '34; Wate FotMt, '35.
Being here only tbisyear, Mr, Andrews is not
so well known'. All that we know is that lie
is a Baptist preacher who likes in jest, and
that he says hi* name i> "Eastern North
PATTIE GRAVES BARTEE
RBDSVUXE, H. C.
Degree; A. is,
s A #
Aitemesian Leccoiv' Society, '33, '34. '35. '36, Secre-
tin". '31. Treasurer. '35, Critic. °36; Christian En-
deavor Socitrv. •li, H '35, '36. If. W", C. A., '33,
34 'JJ, '36; Purple Players, '33, '34-, WWVs Stu-
dent Governtnum Council, '34; College Marshal, '35,
Pattte never pushes herseti forward, but yet
she never shrinks from ilutv.
HIOH POINT, N. C.
One never knows whether Nell will make a
lawyer, a millionaire, or a stenographer. She
is anywhere from business lau to a typing
exercise. By the size of the honks she's tugged
around for the past four years she cert linlj
must have gained some knowledge.
( \ CHERINE BROWN
niiai POINT, s. c.
Asheville Normal and Teachers College. *33, '34; Aji
palachiarr Stare Teachers Cc-Hepc, '35.
Another new senior this year, hut one that is
characterized by her gracefulness, Catherine,
too, doesn't forget her English and History.
We have been glad to have her as a class-
I HI 111 MAXINK CROWUKR
limit point, \. t.
Artenu'sgan Literary Society, '33, '34, '35, f 36. Student
Council, '34, 35; Secretary Student Body, '36; Secretary
or Cla», '35; President of Qaas, "36; .Student Absence
Committee. 36, Athletic Council. 'M; President of Day
Student Council, "34; Chief Marshal. '31.
Ilomir came t« her because she deserved if.
RICI1ARH BROAIK'S CULLER
IIHUI POINT, K. L'.
V. il •!■
Soccer. '33. 'J4, 'JJ, '36; Basketball. '33, '34 .'35. *B6:
Pan-Helleruc Council, '}}, '34; Soccer Coach, '3-f '35
36; Bluet "H" Club. *34. '35, '36; Hi-Po, *34, "31.
Broadus, the best all-round boy in the seiiinr
riass, is all anyone need say about him.
DAVID EU|AII DIAMONT
innsdM ii i h, v i_'.
Dtfrte: A, I;.
I T K
Akrothinian 1-iteratv Society, '5.3. '34. '35, "36
H Club; Council Member,' 36; Vice-Ptesidenc,
Student Government, '35; Baseball. "33, "34, '3
BastetbaK, '33. '34. '35. "36; Soccer ' i-l
"Chili" always has a good-natured
whether In- is coaching or playing. .Ml
would like to see "Lij" teaching.
GEORGE BROWNING ELDER
HIGH POINT, s. (.:.
, Block "5
Men's Thalean Literary Society, '34, "35. "36; Baseball, '3 3
', '36; 34. "35. '36; Basketball, "3J. '34. '35. '36; Soccer,
35 33. "34. '35. '36; Block "H" Club. "34. '35, '36.
smile, Elder is a man of few words. One can inline
ot us from liis athletic record that he is a man of
CATHERINE ELIZABETH FARLOW
sopuiA, k. C.
Nikanthan Literary Soeiety. '35, '36: Modern rMscilla
Club. '35, '36; Art Club. '36: W. A. A., '35, '36;
Chemistty Club, '35, '36,
To truly appreciate Catherine, one must work
with her- Whatever she is appointed to do,
she does it and it is the work oi one who
tines her work well.
•si LON GCRNEY FERRJ I
TOBACCQVILLE, N. L".
e n •■■
Thalean LlKIii¥ Society, '35, '34. '35. '36; Y. M. C
A., '33 '34, '31. U, President. '36; Chtistian En-
deavor Satiety. *33. '34, '35, '36, President, '35; Rep-
resentative to Student Government, *36.
Everything that Sulon does, he does it con-
scienttously. Such a thorough worker must he
a Kreat help to the M. P. Conference. Never
hare we seen a buy with finer principles.
LAURA ELIZABETH FRITTS
1. 1- vim; I lis, N. C,
\ n *
Nikamhan Literary Society, '33, '34, "35, '36; W. A.
A.. '35. 36; Anjj.el.us Club. 'Jo,
The day student room will nut be the same
without her characteristic chuckle. She ha- a
tunm, » n -mile rvTi.inr likes.
AIIK.MIAM 1.IXCU1.N ] I 1 K
men POINT, N. C,
Campbell ColW, '33. 34; Debater. '35; N. C. Cham-
[ I Debater, r s5 ; Setond in South Atlantic Extem-
pore Contest. '35; Charter Member of Lighted* Lamp.
'35, '36; President of Student Body. '36.
Mr. Fulk is a Baptist preacher who likes to
argue arid use hi-, wit; but he is also a like-
able fellow who maintains a rather high scho-
VIRGINIA LEE CRAXT
04m SBURG, W, C
Nikanrhan Literary Society. '33. f 34, '35, '56, Debater.
"34, Vite-President, '35; Woman'* Student Government,
Secretary, '35. President, '36; C, E. Society'. '3 ! '34
'35. '36. Vim- President. '31; Y, W. C. A.. '33, '34.
'35, '36. Secretary, '54, President. '35; W. A A..
"3J, 'H, '15. '36; HiJrine. ManiJKcr, ' it>; .Art Dub.
(■■ S...I-1-lr.,' 1 IllH. <-l. ZhMJIM Si.-ifT, It.; Stu
,1, i,r Absence Committee. >o
Virginia lives near enough Jo the Virginia line
to have the vernacular "house" anil "about."
Her work on the ZENITH has been Sp I cm lid.
MARUARKT Jf ANITA HAYWORTII
M fOIN'T, M. C.
Nilcanthan Litr-raiy Snciety. '33, "54. '35, '36, t PiilMSt,
'54; Woman's Sport Council, '35, Treasurer, '55; W
A. A.. '33. '34, '35, '36; Art Club, '36.
Some people just always manage to be doing
something worth while all the time, li
Jnanita tsn'l taking piano lessons, she is
tampering with "11 paiuls, Inlying favors tor a
banquet, or struggling with "primary meth-
ATI.KV EUGENE HARTMAN
ADVANCE, N. C.
k II +
Thatean Lurraiv Society,
Vice-President t,j Cuba,
'33, '34. '55; Hi Po, '34;
56; Baseball Manager '5c,
Atley, sleepiness, and a cigarette are insep-
arable; however, this must be only skin deep,
for he has been a ready helper and worker
in many phases of school life.
[>' >KI^ III'I I \ III IHII.COCK
HIGH POINT, N. C.
Nikanthan Literary Society, J 33. '34. *35, *36; Monitor
'34; Chaplain, '36; College Marshal, '35; W. A. A,
'33, ■34. '56
|)mt i*. a quiet kintl of girl, always ready *n
lend a helping hand. She evidently must
ihink a lot, for good grades are sure to come
I.OIS IS III I. A 1 1]- IX, M. (UK
HlGil POINT, S, C.
Nifcanthan Lircraty Society. '33, '34, "35. '36, Chap-
lam, '35. President, '36. Debater, '34, '*"»; F.in.-rv.t..
Council Represenrartve. '34, 'J^, President, '35; Char-
ter Member of Lighted Lamp. '35, '36; Business Man-
.i^l-t of Zenith, "36: Representative to Student Govern.
ment, '36; Student Government Organization Comtnit-
Kc, '34; w*. A A- '35; S-iident Absence Committee,
' J6; "Who's Who." '36.
I low c - li i ■ anyone snv anything about I.ois?
RAY JOHN J'KRVY llll.l ON
'I IIIJMASVII.I.H, N. C.
Rcu jumped tin 1 Junior Class through sum-
mer school, thus he ranks as a senior. He
has a kintl, winning personality that comes
'Hit sn gradually thai he was hardly known
uniil this vear. Maybe it's his mustache
shaped like a spreading V, upside down.
i.l nRGF. ZURINGL1 INGLI
S1I.ER CITY, X, C,
I T K
Akmthlritan Literary Society. '33, '34. '35. '36; Base*
ball, '33. '34, '35. '36; Block "H" Club, '34. '3s
Everyone "picks on" George, who lakes ii
good-naturedly. (Thev say he goes home ev-
ery fall to set his rabbit traps.) I don't know.
But 1 ttii know In- is a jolly good spurt.
George is everybody's friend.
MILLARD G. ISLET?
GRAHAM, N. C
Thalean Literary Society, '33. '34, '35, Chaplain. '33;
Dramatic Clue, 'ii, Y M C A., 'J 3 '34 '35. '56;
Business Manager of Handbook. '35; C H Society '33
•34. '35, '36; Soccer. '34. '31. '56; Co-Captain, '36;
Baseball, '34. •)■>. -!6: Block "H- 1 Club, '35. "36;
Choir. '35, '34
"Jerr>" is sort to puil the newest "bite" on
FRANK HOOKER JONES
l IMBSTQM v, N. C
Aii inhabitant of the underworld! Seldom do
we net a glimpse nf him, he stays down in
the "ehem" lab so much. He talks ver) little,
so we wonder whether he will be thai coun-
try doctor, or a jjreat medical missionary.
FRANCES WALKER LAMBETH
HJCH MINT, N. C
Dtjffti . A.B.
Saltm Cbll«g«, '3 3, '34.
Frances comes out here chiefly for her classes.
So few ill the Students realli know her. How-
ever, ive know ihat she li.is a keen sense erf
humor, and a radiant personality.
CHRISTINE LAI HAM
men point, v C
Altl'lll, ■■< III [it. I II'. Si.. llTt' S3. H *1 M.i.l I'll.
.ill.i '34, "35. '36; Art Club. '33; Chemistry Club. '35.
Her lour years have been divided smoiuj
cooking, chemistry, and sewing. She has pre-
pared herself t<> make an excellent housewife
with this knowledge, being already equipped
with a sweet disposition and a pleasant,
Kl BY MARTIN
MQCKSTO.I.E, \. i.
Nikamhan Lirerarv Society, '33. '34, '35, "36; Chris-
tian EnA.-ai'tir Socieiy, '33. '34. '35. '36; V W
C. A.. }}. '34; An Club. *36.
II there are am eats to be planned and pre-
pared. Ruby is chairman of that committee,
She ^-eems to know how to work "Ma" YVhil-
akei mid serves as an intermediary nearly
ever) time whether we want rolls or fruit
JAMES NOFF MASSEY
PLEASANT HILL, S. C
Thalean Literary 5ociety, "33, "34, '35, ' 36; Choir, '3',
'34. "l c >, Christian Endeavor Society, '33, '3-4. '35, '36;
Y. M. C. A.. 33. '34. >3J, '3<
The first year James took the regular fresh-
man courses. The hiIht x t-.i rs he ha*- added
an extra course tn his daily routine — 'he cara-
pn» course. It is always James anil Im-m.
DOROTHY CORDEI.LE McCOLL.'M
KKIDSVll.LE, N. C,
Nikanthan Literary Society. "33. r 34. '35, '36; Art
Club. '33. '36, President, '36; V. W. C A., '36; W.
A. A., '36; Modem Priscilla, '34. '35, "36, President,
"36; Chemistry Club. '35; C. E. Society. '36.
i >'n '.in invt'i r,,r^ii hv\ ua\\, :i i tl < u r 1 1 luir,
her dainty turned-Lip nose, and her beautiful
JOSIE MAE McNEILl,
ASrtEVll.I.E, N. C.
Nikanthan Literary Society. '33, '35: Choir. '33; W
A A . '35. 36; V. \\\ C. A., '33.
Although Jo is a senior, she still looks like a
kid. She is always smiling, skipping, or hum-
ming. Yet, she plans to teach science and
math. She succeeded well in her practice
teaching. Her accomplishments reveal that
she is grown up.
ROBERT E, LEE MOSER
BURLINGTON, X. c.
Thale.in Literary Society. '33, '34. "35, "36; Society
Debater, '35. President. '36; Ministerial Association.
'33, '34. '35. "36. Secretary, '34, President. '35; Men's
Dormitory Council, "36, Secretary, "36; Christian En-
deavor Society, '33. '34, '35, '36; Purple Kittens. 3 4;
Y. M. C. A.. '33. '34, '31. '36. Treasurer. "36.
Lee is a happy-go-lucky Southerner, by all
outward appearances, hut he has what it
fakes. His important offices are evidence of
this, among them being pastor-hip of a church.
MARY ALICE NESBIT
HICH POIKT, S'. C.
ArttrncsUn, °33; Modecn PriwfUa, "33. '34, '35, '36.
Chemistry Club, *34,
Alire came ni "-clioul seeking a degree in Die-
tetics. Most laboriously did 'he pursue her
studies, aiming high fur the Future. But, In.
:in- fall she ■ 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 with i diamond flashing
from i finger nti her left hand. Anyway, the
dietetics will prohahly save a doctor's nil!.
marv ELIZABETH pariiam
KEJJOERSOK, V c.
i A *
Artemeataii Literary Society, '33, ' 3 4 .^ " i 5 . '36. Mom
tot. '34. President. '36; ChrrMian Endeavor Soctetv.
'33, '34. '35. '36; Purple Players, '3}, '34; Unit
Theater, '3tS; CoMeRe Marshal, '35; Y. W. C. A.. '}},
'34. '}5. '36; Class Tr.asuter. '35.
One associates with Man her beautiful, long,
blonde plaits. The library will tint seem the
same it we return and "lie i> no! there.
TlJOMASV'lU.ti, P, C.
Artemesian Literary Society, '33, '34, '35, '36; Chor-
ister. '35: Chen Leader. 34. "3J '36; Chief '?6: '#,
A. A.. '35. ')6; Secretary of Qass, '}); Vice-Preji-
dent, *34: Little Theater, "16.
Dot is always the same Doi — always full of
pep — whether leading the college wing from
the stage or before the bleachers. We cannot
forget her dimpled cheeks ant I ready smile.
JESSE LEO PITTARD
ROAKOKB RAPIDS, H, t:.
Thalean Literatv Society, '33, '34, '35, '36; Ministerial
Alaociation '33 11 '■'■ 16; Choir. '33 ' ■
"36; Y. M. C. A.; Christian Endeavor Son.p.
Leo has the bearing of a ministerial student
full of integrity, Above all things, he i-- a
student and a shrewd salesman.
EDGAR HOWARD SNIDER
iiii:ii POINT, K. C
E A *
Zenith, '35, '36; Editor of Zenith. >t>
J'he belter one kunu's Fd, the better one likes
hint. But he has been m> busj that !i is hard
to know him.
CLARA ALICE TANNER
I IT IT ETON, N. L,
'35. '36. dm,
'36: W. A A .
Nikanrhan Literary Society. '33, "34.
run Endeavor Society. *33. '34. '35.
II Clan is nut helping in the kitchen, she i>
helping somewhere else. It seems a natural
gift— and a jtifi that will make it hard fur
others tn do Without her.
ERNEST I NE VONC AN NON
Mil. 11 POINT, K, C
A 6 *
etimtti. '33. '}4, '35, *36: Vi
*3J, '34, 'J5 '}g; Dramatic
Literary Society. '33. "34. '35j
Ernestine certain!} pulled a big surprise on
II- this year — that oi becoming Mrs. Strk'k-
rHOMAS CARSICK TEAGUE
KERNERSVOJ t, N. c.
H. P. C,
'28, '31; Sumrnc-f School,
33. '34. '35.
After teaching foi several years he decided
that he wanted his "-hi-ep-sliin." He's inter-
ested in Sociology, and he is a K"od speaker
K[ INK I I EON THOMPSON
HIGH hum, H. C.
Football, '33: Gass Treuurer, "36.
Leon is a friend who knows how l"o cu-nper-
ate. lit- has held down a regular job and
passed his courses, although he has not had
time to engage in extra activities at the col-
lide. Truly here is one of whom we call all
say, "Well done, Leon."
MARY LILLIAN VARNER
M0RGAKTON, M, C
Artetnesian Literary Society. '33„ 'M. '35, '36: Wi>m-
an's Student Government, '35, '36; Vice-President. '36;
Modern PrisdlU Club. '34, '35. '56; Class Treasurer,
'34; W. A. A., 'JS, "3S. Pwsidtnt, '36.
"Cricket" i- a hard player in the game. A
good winner and a good Eoser«
CHARLES FAWCETT TOMLINSON, JR.
HIGH POIM, s.'. a
U. N. C, '33. '34.
Charles has withheld his talents and resources
from the student hotly. We know he studies
math. For appearance he is one of the smart-
est dressed hoys mm the campus, and does he
know liruv to comlimt' hiv color*?
HAZEL 1RMA WEI.BORN
1 HI1MASVH.I.K, H. C.
a e *
Nikanthan Litct.Tr>' Society, '33. '34, '35. '36. Secre-
tary. '34; Choir, '34, '35; W. A. A., "35.
When Hazel did her practice teaching last
fall, the children liked her so well that she
secured a regular job reaching two days .i
week. That's saying a lot for her.
VVINSTON-SALBM, H. (. .
Weaver College, "33, '34; Tennis T«m, T 35, '36,
Leonard always sits on the front seat in
classes, vet he never talks vcr> much n-uli
the classroom or out. Somehow, lie usuall)
manages to make the Vogue so it seems he
knows when to converse.
HOYT HAMPTON WOOD
MiAliiv, Kf, C.
l T K
Thalean Literary Society. '33. '34, *J5, '36. Qraplain
"36; Foren<rc Cnuncil Representanvc, '33. '34. "35; V
M. C. A.. '33, '34, '35; Secretary Treasurer, '34: So
,.ien Dih.ir.'i. ?4; Intcii:ollei;j.iu- Dch.irn . 31. '}S, 'J6
Soccer, "34; Ministerial Association. '33. '34. "35. '36
Chaplain. '33, SccretarV'Treasurer, '34; Tumbling, 'H
'35; Men's SruoVnt Government, 34 |J **,. p re j,j
dent, 36; H Po, '36.
JULIA EDNA \\ II I IARI1
1111,11 fill VI, s. c.
A O +
Arrernesi.in Lltrrare Society. '33. T 34, '36; W. A. A..
'35. '36; W. A, C. '35; Pan-Hellenic Council, '36;
ftiology Assisrant. '36; Class Trcastmr, "36,
1'ili.i i- rvci .i pal, ;i unrki-r and a student
Nevei ,r dull liniment, am) never an ittle one,
1 his Senioi Class nwts a lot of its success to
I II 1 !, |.
M \KV ALICE FULTON
111', II I'ntS I, X, c.
Chosen i'j.5i eo he mascol "rl 1036 graduating
Alton Hartman President
Charles Ridge Vice-President
Julia Coe Secretary
Gladys Maxwell Treasurer
Mari Margaret Bates
High Point, N. C.
Winston-Salem, N. ('.
Belle Valley, Ohio
Oxford, N. C.
Soutbport, N, C.
lliuh Poim, N. C,
SlILI IKJ\ D \1WI\
lliuli Point, N. C.
High Point, N. C.
M A RCA It K I I>t.\n^
I Hah Point, N. C.
IsMMAH Dl IRS HIT
ThomasviHe, N. C.
Sophia, N. 0.
Tbomasville, N. C,
| VUI- C,\ Will I IS
High Point, N. ('.
In tNCES GLETi]
Hij-li Point, N. C.
Summerfkkl, N. C.
Ai rON Hartman
Advance, N. C.
Dtntiin, N. C.
Fai Hi ii i
(ir;iliunr, N. C.
G. 1. Ill 'MP1IRFVS, Jd.
JtiLib Point, N. C.
MARV K LLP AT RICK
W, C. Kdiim/, Jk.
High Point, N C.
i .1 idys MaXweix
Hendersonville, N. C.
Thmnasvilfe, N. C.
Shoals, N. C.
f.U.11 IM I' \RM K
High Point, N. C.
Wallace, N. C.
Euz vbeth PiUTti
Lexington, N, C.
Denton, N. C.
V. Smii n
High P«int, X. ('.
Roanoke Rapids, N. C.
VfiS'l A TttOfcCI Hi
Lawndale. N. C.
T horn asvi lie, N. C.
Lawndale, N. C,
Hi^h Point, N. C.
Agnes Louise Wilcox
Greensboro, N. C.
Lawndale, N. C.
Frank NieRnsee President
Katherine Bivins V ice-President
Caroline Pirtle Secretary
Robert Rankin Treasurer
Ei tzABETH Bach bll
RijTir Awhson Hrii.es
Jacqueuni Rliu Cameron
I .III* Kill I HIS K t'MlilKS'J ir
Marion Gadsen Dickson
ECLEHN \ M IRi Fusi KR
Marjorie Fred Ei.kjns
111! ORETM Villi IT GABRIEI
Maki Frances < >urincer
MjIri Kiiii Hendricks
I'AI 111 RllAVh IIendrick
K I I li I KEN I [EPTINSI all
Berraroine Richard Hurley
Kathleen |ihjnston t
Mary F.li/abi u
Louise Jones Gord^
Hazel B. Kizkr
Mam Nbison Kishk
Cl ri i da Cei.ia Lackey
Mm hhed Lamb
Bonn it Lumpkin
Maui LOU MokfIIJ
(Catherine Elizabeth Piiibbs
De Lois Esiellh Pressley
Helen Celeste ReaddiCK
Anne Cilberi Ross
Elsie Mae Sink
Mary Bailey Tice
J. Lawrence Austin
Clyde H. Bass, Jr.
Emery Anthony Bencini
Arnold Lee Bolen
W. Howard Bkadnek
William Earl Brinklei
David Francis Cooper
j. ezell garlington
Occo Dermont Gibes
June Ai.son Gray
Thermos Erastus Gfticc
Wayne T. Harris
Thomas H. Hillakd, Jr,
Herbert B. Hauchtaung
D. Clark Johnson
Whitman Carter Kearns
Elbert Wilson Lake
Charles Wiluam M irtin
James Richardson Mattocks
John Miller McDnu h i
Frank McIIenrv Xiernsee
Allen Julian Parker
Riiihri BLAIR Rankin
Charles Evans Ridge
Robert Assison Rogers
Donald Raymond Smith
Louis Van Smith
Edwin Goods Watkiss, Jr.
n. i\ win 1 1 li
Tasker FrrZCERALD Williams
P n g i". A)
In our hearts we hold the Mem'ry
Of a place we love the best;
O'er it waves the purple banner,
Emblem of its fearlessness.
When we're on the field of battle,
When we strive for praise to thee;
May our teams be undefeated
Ours the crown of Victory.
We praise thy name and honor true,
They stand for loyalty and love:
May yours be fame that to you is due,
For we will always fight.
We wdnt the right
To uphold thy standards high;
To give the best we have to thee,
Mem'ries of you we will cherish,
H. P. C.
MUlWl^ rft lik I ,
Max Rogers President
Mary- Mitchell Baity Vice-President
Virginia Curry Secretary
Wayne A. Hornaday Treasurer
Mary Mitch eli. BArn
N IN< \ li.WM'i I E
Hfj F.N B VI 1-
Nelle Blonde Bess
Christine Cakroi i.
t \ I IttKIM' COCHRANE
Nina Graham Crawford
Kl IZ.VBETU Cl'I.H'M
EvEl VN UNO] El
OtCA Mari i i 1 (■
Frances Mi si
Elizabeth D VRR
I 1.1/ 1J1MII Hi 1.EK13E
Vera Mae Ferree
MaRC.IIU I I .H.l I M \\
Mm iikhi Grant
MaHEI 1] AKCETT
Laura Jane Holt
Helen Rae holton
irma Grey Hornaoai
IIei en Hunter
[ icqi elini: Kinney
Sau.ik Ruth Sui'turi)
SOPH! \ Taim.in
Sara Hohresi Thumpson
Jimsi chin i- Walker
A. R. Bookoot, Jr.
liril I AMI Brinklev
Kai ['II C'ul LETT
J \mes Lather
CHARLES OSTW u [>
K"R! k.-j I- 1 K i s -
Charles Ei lincton
Bq\ d I "i re
ROVCE C iii.:;-
['■u i Hamulus
Charles Harvji i e
Pi IK I Ek llAt'SER
VI. C. (I i mii WON, Jr.
(,. W. Mm mi-, 111
Horace [I HER I IIS
l» A I F ] 1KKI I [
I '.«h Jones
James Leon uto
Ai i es Thackbr
Glenn Tow iky
s, E. Trocben
Lesi er Valentine
i in m f-k Wagoner
Wtr iiiR Walton
\i i en Watson
S. J. Wei. burs
Raymond Wfi born
ClIARI ES Willi 1-
FIRST AND SECOND YEAR COMMERCIAL
Joseph Gilbert Cecil
Fred J from e Cox, Jr.
Robert L. Elkins, Jr.
Boyd Conrad Foots
I I. il - I I II l , M IMuRI
Ron i I i l i A [ . I- (,ibi;s
M. C. Henderson, Jr.
Dale Claud .[.arret!
Willis Robert Kerr
James Ci.yui I. i nn-R
\tm\ Marshall Thomas, Jr.
Kathryn Fidelia Sexton
Mara Edna Sink
Clyde H. Bass, Jr.
Lawerence H. Combs
Herbert Blake Hauchtalinc
John: Mm i m McDmvm.i.
Robert As si son Rogers
Edwin Goons W.vtkins, Jr.
Makjdrik Fred Ei.kins
Mary Frances Gerrincer
Samuel Erman Trocdon
I In DA 1 LOISl B IRBEE
Mary M. Hi i \u-
Frances Louise Muse
Mn oreo Stalling;
Mildred Elizabeth Hoffman
n inca rdystek pakham
Frances F.vei.vn Turner
Aw Criciiton Atkins
Dorothy Marie Wiggins
Doris Ercei i.e Ivey
[Catherine Elizabeth Piiibbs
Myrtle Caroline Pirti.e
M uti Bailey Tice
Oi ivia Amos
Nancy Mariaii Barnette
Frances Christine Carroll
Nina Graham c r aw for d
Virginia Elizabeth Cui.lum
Josephine Elizabeth Hardee
Grace Bennett Hicks
La lira Jane Holt
Lena Virginia Hunter
Sai.lif Ruth Siiueord
Margaret Louse Smith
Josephine Ingle Walker
Vera Agnes York
Clarence Ralph Hrii.es
Eari Martts Brown
Robert Jim Leonard
Bessii II y.man
Sarah Catherine Bivins
Mrs. Ei.ise Eugenia Clark
M \rc.l erite Manx Helen Louise Dameron
Edward Jam its Phisss
Wilbur Latimer Walton
MYRTLE WlNNlFRED MATTHEWS
N'nu.E Marie Humphreys
George Emory Humphreys
Sarah Hutch ins Sarah Scruggs
Betty Likeback Elsie Thomas
Mrs. \V. T. Tn i
1936 ZENITH STAFF
MISS VERA IDOL
FOR HER BENEVOLENT CRITICISM
AN D TO
ROBERT (BOB) HOSKINS
FOR HIS INTEREST AND
DESIGNING OF THE
New types of highly developed planes,
from the tiny one-passenger sport plane to
the giant mulli-engined airliners capable of
carrying dozens of passengers and tons of
express, are shown to record breaking
crouds. Morning and evening, Aviation
is making its thrilling stories of spanning
an ocean or continent, of the discovery of
a lost city, of the rescue of the storm-bound
or the flood-trapped, and of the strength-
ening of international friendships.
Coach C. Virch Ymv
All athletics of the college are under the guidance and control of the Athletic Associa-
tion. This group, composed of five faculty members and two representatives ftom the
student body, provides a well-rounded athletic program which enables us to stand at
the top in the North State Conference. It supervises the scheduling of games, enforce-
ment of all conference rules, determining the eligibility of players and the awarding of
monograms. It srrives for rlie highest in sportsmanship in college athletics.
1 ! ■ . I I I.'
The present year brought the Purple Panther cagers their first North State
Conference crown under the tutelage of Coach C. Virgil Yow, popular High Point
mentor for the past four seasons.
After dropping the opening conference contest to the Appalachian Mountaineers
by the count of 28-27, rhe Panthers staged one of the most brilliant winning streaks
in rhe history of the circuit ro take down top honors with eleven victories in twelve
i<M<> Cn \mimii\sfiii' Krsi i.ts
January S — High Point ... i- ■ v. A|.|i.iI.i..Ili.jm . . . . lS— Here
January n — High Point . .... 43; v<. I.cimir Rliym- 30 — Here
January 1+ — EJigh Point 33; vs. A. C. C 22 — There
January 17 — High Point +J ; vs. Appalachian 24 — There
January 18— High Point 42; vs. Catawba 31— There
January 23 — High Point 51; vs. W. C. T. C +9 — Here
January 2;— High Point 41 ; vs. Elon 15— There
February 3— High Point 41 : vs. Lenoir TChynt 40— There
February 6— High Point 4;; vs. Catawba 37— Here
February 8 — High Point 52; vs. Elon . . . . 43 — Hen-
February 15 — High Point 60; vs. Guilford i; — Here
February 20 — High Point no; vs. Gailford 28 — There
This was the first championship five that High Point has produced since 1930,
when the Panthers captured their third consecutive loop crown.
Playing host to the conference teams in the first annual North State Tourna-
ment, held in Harrison gymnasium on February 27th, 28th, and 29th, the Yow-men
increased their court prestige by annexing the tournament title to their champion-
ship honors. They displayed a brilliant brand of ball to defeat Catawba, Elon, and
Lenoir Rhyne on successive nights.
The Purple Kitten basketeers, under the
direction of Elijah Diamont, student coach,
and G. W. Holmes, Freshman manager,
turned in a very satisfactory record this year.
They encountered several strong teams on
courts both at home and away from the cam-
pus, Besides the preliminary contests, ar-
ranged for practically ail the home varsity
games, the Kittens played several nearby
high schools. On a five-day trip into the
western part of the state, they won four out
of five games.
Giles, Ellington, Edgar Welbome, and
Hauser displayed real basketball ability,
which indicates that more material is at hand
to strengthen the varsity.
Others who played on the Purple Kitten
team were: Trogden, S, J. Welborn, Wag-
oner, Peeler, Setzer, Henderson, Morgan,
&m **' f 1 ^ >'« * m *»"* #m
Although they suffered defeat for the first
time during the history of the sport here, the
Purple Panther shinbusters continued to main-
tain the high standards set by the soccer teams
during the past six years.
Boasting one of the most powerful elevens in
the state, the locals experienced a successful sea-
son both in collegiate circles and in Central
Carolina Soccer Association, which is composed
of fast independent and college clubs.
In collegiate competition the Panthers lost
only one game and tied one. They defeated
Catawba, divided with the Duke Blue Devils,
and gained a victory and a tie with the David-
The strong Kernersville club defeated them
in one league tilt, but the charges of Coach
Broadus Culler, student coach for the past
three years, came back to take the title with
nine victories in ten games.
High Point's 1935 baseball team ended the
season with fourth place in the North State
Conference, though the club was hurt by the
withdrawal of Sherrill, star pitcher and captain,
who signed to play professional ball. The en-
tire squad deserves credit for its sportsmanship
and hard work. The combination of Rudisill,
Harris, and Diamont carried the brunt of the
battery attack, with Brinkley turning in a few
creditable performances. As a whole, Culler
proved to be the most valuable man, and with
the loss of Jennings only, the team looks for-
ward to a successful 1936 season. The Panthers
played a total of eighteen games last season,
losing nine and winning nine. A total of six
won and five lost was the team's standing in the
conference race. Not only colleges, but profes-
sional and semi-professional teams are included
in the schedule.
Humf&rttys, Cooper, Setter, Jartctt, Hornady
Roger** Nierniee, Whit?
I'liiiugh .1 minor spun ai High l\>im < ol
lege, tennis has become outstanding in interest.
Perhaps more students are enjoying it than any
other activity. Competition is keener every year
and the men that land positions on the team do
so after several hard-fought battles. With the
three varsity men, Frank Niernsee, Leonard
White, and Wilson Rogers, from the team of
last year, and with the talent brought in from
the Freshman Class, the team looks forward to
a very successful year. Dale Jarre tt. Freshman,
exhibited the most surprising attack by wading
through the preliminaries to lose a hard-fought
match to Niernsee, ace netman for the Panthers.
Buck Setzer, also a Freshman, looks promising
as varsity material.
Handicapped last spring by not having courts
in any condition on which to practice, the sea-
son passed without a match won, although some
of the men turned in victories for themselves.
WO MAN' S
ATH LET I C
The Woman's Athletic Council is the gov-
erning board of the association and is composed
of its officers and various sports managers.
The Athletic Council looks after such rou-
tine duties as the nomination of officers, the
selection of pledge week, and the awarding or
honors. The main purpose of the council is to
uphold the fundamental aims of the entire as-
sociation and to recommend to the society
The following are officers who served on the
Woman's Athletic Council during the past
The Woman's Athletic Association during its
second year on the campus has inspired great
interest in athletics for co-eds. The organiza-
tion, national in scope, opens its membership to
all girls who care to participate in sports,
Ail intramural tournaments are sponsored by
the association. The schedule for the past year
included volleyball, basketball, baseball, tennis,
and tumbling. Class teams in each of these
sports battled for the Sidney Brame Loving
Cup, which is given each year to the class whose
teams have the highest percentage rating.
To recognize individual achievement, the as-
sociation awards points for the participation in
athletics. To win an H. P. letter, five hundred
points are required, but a girl may win the cov-
eted H. P. sweater by earning 2,000 points.
Fall sports for women began in earnest when
volleyball season opened. During the intra-
mural tournament the first week in December,
the hard-hitting Freshman team defeated ail
upperclassmen and captured the Brame Loving
Cup, The final scores were:
With the culmination of the intramural tilt,
a student committee selected from those who
showed outstanding ability the following to
make an "all-star" team: Ruth Hendricks, Eliza-
beth Hoffman, Fay Holt, Marguerite Jenkins,
Violet Jenkins, Olga Marlette, Elbabeth Phil-
lips, and Ann Watlcins.
Every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon dur-
ing basketball season, between the hours of four
and six, you will find a group of co-eds scrap-
ping on the floor of Harrison Gymnasium. Al-
though the girls do not engage in intercollegi-
ate games, basketball has proved to be the most
interesting of intramural sports. More class
enthusiasm and stirring competition are demon-
strated during the basketball tournament than
at any other time during the entire program of
the Athletic Association.
Fall sports were culminated by the basketball
tournament, which was scheduled the last week
in March. Each class team fought hard and
was urged to victory by loyal boosters; but the
dashing Freshmen basketeers proved too strong
for the upperclassmen teams. They stood un-
dr I enter] champion*.
Following the spring baseball tournament, the
Woman's Athletic Association sponsored an
intramural tennis tilt. Because of the large
numbers of entries, the ladder system was used
for the tournament. Keen class competition was
displayed as each individual player represented
her class. Balls flew fast over the courts almost
After three weeks of fighting across the net,
Adylene McCoIIum and Faye Holt battled their
way to the top round in the singles. The final
clash brought the championship to Adylene and
the Senior Class.
The Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior
classes each sent teams into the doubles. The
two upperdass teams were unable to withstand
the fast balls of the Freshmen, Marie Stevens
and Mary Frances Gerringer, who carried the
laurels for their class.
TU MBLI NG
Although tumbling has been taught along
with the various other sports, it was not Lin til
last year that a tumbling team was organized
and special attention given to those girls who
snowed skill in executing the tumbling feats.
On April 12th, last year, the four classes held
a tumbling tournament. It was a contest largely
between the Freshmen and Sophomores, and the
Sophomores were declared the winners. The
Freshmen showed more picturesque stunts be-
cause of their numbers; but the Sophomores
displayed more athletic ability and expertness.
Many of their formations were cteated by the
This year a class in tumbling Has been taught.
The girls have learned to do hand-springs, head
and elbow stands, forward and backward rolls,
to bicycle, to make various figures, and to build
When basketball season is over, the co-eds
of the college immediately turn their attention
to baseball. As in the other sports, an annual
tournament is held to determine the champion
Last spring the base-runners labored days be-
fore they were able to transform the wilderness
behind the girls' dormitory into a baseball dia-
mond. With each succeeding class pracrice,
well-trodden paths between the bases became
Teams from the Freshman, Sophomore, and
Junior classes entered the tournament, which
occurred the second week in May. Competition
was very keen. During the first round, each
team won and lost one game. In the second
series of games the hard-hitting Sophomore
team, led by their star hurler, Faye Holt, fought
Those -uibo are familiar with the trend
in Aviation realise that the first thirty years
only foreshadow the tremendous develop-
ment of the next decade. Having demon-
strated its practicability, its safety, and its
economy, Aviation has come to its own.
Great financiers and small investors alike
are buying stocks in a progressive billion
dollar industry producing airplanes for
military, commercial, and private use. The
public is interested in Aviation; it has taken
its position as an integral factor oj modern
Student Government at High Point College is
no longer experimental. Since 1933 the students
have proved their ability in matters of cooperative
self-government. The council has profited by its
mistakes, and probably its accomplishments have
now reached a period of quiet growth and devel-
The Student Government has initiated a work-
able honor system, lias handled matters of disci-
pline efficiently, and has been instrumental in the
attainment of a greater srudent unity, a deeper
regard for school ideals, and a growing, enthusias-
tic college spirit.
A. Lincoln Fulk,
Csowdeh, Stitclar-y; Fulk, PitiiJml; Austis. Vise Pmitttnt;
Thacreb, Phillips, Feiihee, Weisnek. Bell, Ghat, Hqrnadv,
Phillips. Mawfeix. Varner, Troxlek. Rates. G&ant
Viw.inia Grant, ,
Lillian Vaksek .
WOMAN'S HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
. . . . President Gladys Maxwell .
. . Vice-President Elizabeth Phillips
Hh-eh Bates . . . Freshman Representation
Ti easui • t
Diamont. Wood. Mosrb. Intrirpi, Garlington. Myers. Owen
Il'n i Win-in
McCULLOCH HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
. . . . President Elijah Diamont .
Lee Mosek Secretary-Treasurer
The Publications Board is an informal or-
ganization governing the student publications
of the college. Its purpose is to promote unity
and good will between The Hi-Po and the
Zenith; and its duties are to strengthen the
prestige of the publications, to create a closer
feeling among the members of the two staffs,
and to encourage the student's loyalty to bis
board by dividing the responsibilities. Regula-
tions are that the board supervise the signing
of contracts and the appointments to the two
boards. The student may not be a member of
both the Zenith and The Hi-Po staff at the
same time. All cuts and photographs of each
shall be available to the other without extra
cost or delay. These rules have brought about
a congeniality between the staffs that enables
each to work more successfully.
The editors and the managers of the two
publications, the advisor of the Zenith, and a
chairman appointed by President Humphreys
constitute the membership of the board.
Rulfs. HeogboocKi Wkisneb
This year the staff of your annual has endeavored to give you something different in the field
of college yearbooks. As you will noli ft- throughout the honk, a hru tvpiiHraphii-a] style is evi-
dent, there is a touch of color here and there, the cover is new and different-
Believe us when we say that our task has heen a hard one, but one that each has taken a
delight in ami has enjoyed. From September until April, we have heen taking pictures, visual-
izing each page, selling ads. editing ropy, checking and double-checking. Von have the result in
your hands; it is our very best; each member of the staff hopes that it will be the pride of the
103*1 class and of the college. We have used as a theme the history of aviation and its rapid
growth to suggest novelty, progress, and improvement from year to year.
I " loll Daniels, Herbert Hitch, Tom Dndamead, and Miss Vera Idol, we express our sincere
thanks, for without their aid and direction there would not be a 193'i ZENITH.
Roger.,, HedgeceKk. Snider, Owen, Grant
Wilson - Rogers
. Idi'i-rtisian Maimiier
N. P. Yakborgugh
Back of the printed page
TilE Hl-Po organization has worked siiKitifhly this u 'iir in Iniii^Iny oul each week .1 college
paper filled with the events ilut wr believe are of Interest to students. We have trieil to continue
THE Ih-Po tradition of accurate news coverage ami constructive editorial policy, together with
ideals of our own.
An important aim of the paper t h i ^ year has been ir> keep the students of High Point College
in strp with the best thinkers of youth throughout the world. To this idea we have devoted some
new* spaee and editorial comment, the school has been more interested in cooperative student
movements this year than ever before, and we feel that THE Hl-Po has been the iuMii^amr.
The staff has not neglected the local situation, as it has been enthusiastic in its news gather-
ing, and [ believe that coverage lias been as complete as at an> rime in (lie history of the paper.
The Ht-Po has been glad to chronicle a vear ol activit} and growth*
W. W. Weiss er.
Cooper, Parham. Peterson, Turner, Bates, Hill
Harcman. Bell. WVisner, M. M. Bates
Hi SINESS DEPARTMENT
W. W, Weishbr . Bdhot Allen Austin, Business Vfanayn
Dorothy Bfj.i Mtutaijiini Editor \V. V. Bahkhouse . Advertising Manager
M. A. Hartman Sports Editot 5, \v. Mters . . . . Circulation Manager
Davim cooper, [wza iiur, inn Coe, M. M. Bates, Nahct Parham, Perri Peterson,
Helen Bates. Virginia ("irry
lii SINESS Si IFI
Inns Ai'i'i i Mm i W'uiiii S, B l> UVSON
Gibbs, Dawson, AppL-
Myers. Barntlousc, Auscm. Wood
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
The choir represents the most organized mu-
sical group on our campus through the forty
voices that blend in concerts presented through-
out the Eastern states. Although it was organ-
ized only six years ago, the choir is now recog-
nized as one of the few outstanding A Cap-
pella Choirs of its kind in America. The mem-
bership consists chiefly of untrained voices; but
through the pieces selected and the appreciation
expressed, its presentations have been lauded by
audiences in many prominent cities.
Each year the choir makes an extended itin-
erary into the North or South. Members re-
turn describing humorous episodes of travel.
The members express their most sincere grat-
itude to Mr. N. M. Harrison, whose efforts
make their trips possible, and to Miss Marga-
ret Sloan, the director, who is enabled by her
unequaled patience and her love of music to
communicate to the members her enthusiasm
for the truly great compositions. It is to them
that we owe the advancement of this organi-
Irma Gray Hornady
Sai.uk Ruth Shutorii
Elsie Mae Sink
Akmh ii Rolen
Wii i ^ Kf-kk
m \s Rogers
Fir it Ha n
Gsorgi Crow i i i
Wai ne Hornadi
El l/AHETII PlKil.F
Mary Frances Wam.ick
Second I Uir
Vl -I ', J'ui.M I K
I'M I'll I' 11 M
[rm N APPI i
[ I I \I.i-l K
Chart f:s Riiige
I'm i. Owen . . , ■ President
Also* Gray I' ice-President
I). Clark Johnson' Secretary
Wilson Rogers . ..... Assistant Secretary
DAVrD Cooper ....-.■■.. Treasurer
Bilia WeisNER ■ Critic
Robert Rankin ■ . . Marshal
Herbert Hauchtalinc .... Assistant Marshal
William Barnhouse Chaplain
I'nKI es Hausbr
W'.w m- Hornaoav
D. Clark Johnson
I I ERBERT HAI'GIITALING
G. I. Humphreys, Jr.
D IN SllARPE
Mary Parham President
Sara Harris Vice-President
MARY Frances GekrinceR , . . . . . Secretary
J I i.l A Coe Treasurer
Pattif. Bartee Critic
Lillian Earner Chaplain
Ernestine Strickland . pianist
Majorie Elki.vs ... . . . Reporter
Majokif. Elk ins Chorister
Helen Dameron . Forensii Councii Representative
Caroline 1'irti.e Monitor
Mary MITCHELL Haiti
NeLLIE Bl.nNIU' BESS
Lois Chioesi er
Marjorie F.I. KINS
Mari Frances (Ierrincer
Helen Raf Hoi rOK
Irma Gre\ Horn u>ai
1 1 ■> HI Mil H I N I 1- R
].i at.l K [NCR AM
Mary Nelson Kiser
I.l IK l-N I- KlillNJ/
Mvkii i \hii.Mni.
Mary Loi MOFFn i
I. ii. i. ian Pearson
Catherine Phi bus
I UtOI im I'lKir i
\] \ri u:i i SMI] II
Sara Forrest Thompson
Lit Moser President
James Masse? . . Vice-President
Samuel Myers Secretary
Lawrence Austin • .Issistant Secretary
J. E, GARUNCTON • Treasurer
Hovi Wood Chaplain
Am in. HaRTMAN Stiaety Reporter
Occo Gibbs . Press Reporter
I \sm-k Williams , Issistant I'd [j Reporter
Elbert Lane Marshal
Slii.on Ferree ■ . Critic
Ql [\n\ VeACH , Forensic Council Representative
Nisi ui DORSl I I
J. E. Garlincton
Palm II vmii roN
G. W. HniMr-s
M. I . III-. Mil RMiN
i )r. EH Liniii i v
D WIGHT Morgan
Sam in Mm- hi
S. E. Troogon
Lois Heocecock President
Imza Hili Vice-President
Cerelda Lackey Secrelry
Vesta Tkoxi.ek Treasurer
Doris Hedgecock Chaplain
Bernardinf: Hurley tfonitoi
Virginia Grant Critic
Agnes Louise Wilcox Pianist
I he.s Welch . . . Chorister
Sallie Shu ford
Mary Frances Warlick
Ai:ci-j Louise Wilcox
II \/\ i Wei. burn
Elizabeth Bach i i i
Mi i->, Bails
Mary Margaret Bai es
Nina Graham Crauhikh
I I [/ \BET1I El.LERBE
Vera Mae Ferree
v ad alia farlow
Lucy Neal Fuller
Mil liKI.N CiRAN I
Kai III EEN Hettinstall
BhK SARDINE Hl'KI I I
Elizabeth Hon mas
1 I ISI JvII. PATRICK
luivv I ism i ■,
llnKrnin Mi Cm i i u
Lois Press r i i
Elsie Mae Sink
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY
M AK1 M.Utr.UIH II Ml
PAU1 I »M EN . . . .
\ ESI \ I ROM Bit . . . .
] \CQ( i mm I IMERON .
. I'ri ridi Itt
I'n i -President
K/ \ J I : i i . . . .
fAMES Masses - . .
! i IZABETH PHILLIPS
Occo GlBBS . . .
Jul I Si A I' I'll
I- 1 1/ m:i i ii Bagwell
Mars M, Baity
Willi VM 1'UHMIOUSE
M SKS M SKIISUI I li\l l-s
Nii 1 1- lii iisin- Hess
|. Vaughn Boone
i m 0' eline cami rok
( 1 1 OJtCE Craver
Sll El DON I" 1 WSON
\I SHi.AREI |-'rii;l EM \N
J. E. Gari ingtON
Mars- Frances Gerrincer
Ot'CO ( llBBS
Virgini h Grant
Atles II \m M IN
Kathleen Heptinsi w i
Inza 1 1 ii i
(.. W, Holmes
Fas Hoi i
Laura Jane Hum
Ik.ma < .KAi Horn idai
II. \i, Hoochtaunc
Lena Hi wt eh
ELISE Kii. Patrick
Cere i. i i i I.ackfv
Mii.iikiij I \mi;i
Evelyn I.ism ei
Owes Li \ dies
Olga Mari.i .1 1 1
Ki B1 M UtTJN
I.KE Mr IS IK
m irgaret smith
VEST i Troxler
(Iii mkr Wagoner
Pa i si e Ward
Mrs. C. L. Whitaker
AcNES Louise Wilcox
Mrs. Vol m.
FuRMAN V\'ki<;ii i President
J. E. Garlincton Chaplain
Odei.i. Brown Secretary
II X MILTON
K 11, PATRICK
S 1 1 1 1 \ ['I.IRH
i i M', i RS
Leo I'm i
W XI 1"-.
Ch xri es
Y. M. C. A.-Y. W.C. A.
y. m. c. a. r. w. c. .:.
Sulon Ferree President Elizabeth Pirti.e
Occo Gibbs Piee-Praident Jacqueline Cameron
Lee Moses Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Bagwell
J, V. Boone
J. E. Garlincton
John Gi asj.hu
(.. W, Holmes
Mary Margaret Bates
Nei.i.e Blonde Bess
Kathleen H e pt i n stall
Gilmer Wacom er
( !r ice Moohy
I 1 1/ ABETii Pirti.e
Acnes Louise Wilcox
m a roar et w a i .to n
Dot Perry, Chief
Margaret Dixon, Royce Cibbs, Hobby Rankin
Pavi. Ovvbu, Chief
Mary Margaret Bates
W'll.l (AM Whsskh
Last year the delisting squad met several col-
leges, both in the North and South, and won
most of the decisions. Returning from the trip,
they took first place in the tournament, which
made them champion debaters of North Caro-
This year the squad is made up largely of
new men, only one having participated in inter-
collegiate debates. The major meet of the sea-
son was the Southeastern Forensic Tournament
at Rock Hill, South Carolina, where the team
won five debates. Professor Cullen B. Owens,
forensic coach, arranged to meet several col-
leges in the state and a few out-of-state teams.
The query was, "Resolved, That Congress
should have the power to override by a two-
thirds majority vote decisions of the Supreme
Court declaring laws passed by Congress un-
The members of the squad were Leo Pittard,
Hoyt Wood, Sulon Ferree, Ed Stirewalt, J. E.
Garlington, and Dwight Morgan.
Stiuewalt, Morgan. Fuik, Feuree
Pittard, Gaklington, Wood
LITTLE TH EATRE
The Little Theatre of High Point College
offered as its major production, "Three-Cor-
nered Moon," by Gertrude Tonkonogy. This
rapid-fire comedy, one of the bright spots of
the 1932-33 theatrical seasons of Broadway,
depicted the efforts of a madcap family to adjust
itself in a work-a-day world after the depres-
sion had relieved it of a comfortable amount
of stocks and bonds.
Its spring production was Emlyn Williams'
melodramatic thriller, "A Murder Has Been
Arranged," which kept the English playgoers
gripping their seats when it was produced a
few seasons ago. The interests of the play lay
largely in the ingenious manner in which the
murderer was trapped and in the unique setting
in that it took place on any stage on which it
was produced, but that it first was played on
the stage of the St. James Theatre.
Athletes who meet the requirements of
dependability, sportsmanship, loyalty, team-
work, and have won a monogram in any
sport at the college, are eligible for member-
ship in the Block "H" Club. However,
every man must be passed on by a unani-
mous vote of all the active members before
admission is obtained. Its activities consist
mainly of furthering a higher type of ath-
letics at the College by promoting a brother-
ly spirit among the players, stressing cooper-
ation and clean play, and striving for a more
friendly feeling between rival teams.
Although the work of the club is not vis-
ible to the students as a whole, there always
exists that feeling that it is an honor to wear
the emblem of one's school and to hold its
name always at the top, representing the
highest in scholarship, athletics and the ideals
May that flame ever burn within the
breast of one wearing our college block "H'\
The Modern Priscilla Club was organized in
1927 by the members of the Home Economics
Department classes for the purpose of creating
interest and of givmg to its members a broader
outlook into the held of home economics.
Home economics majors and all students taking
one or more subjects in the department are
Each year the Modern Priscillas climax their
work of the year by giving a formal dinner, to
which the members of the science department
are invited. Each member has the privilege of
inviting someone as her special guest. The cus-
tom is for the club to bring something to be
used in the Home Economics Department or
in the Practice House which the department
sponsors every other year. This model home is
planned and operated by the junior and Senior
It is the aim of the club to help build a big-
ger and better High Point College — that each
succeeding class may be stronger and better
The Pan -Hellenic Council is an organiza-
tion composed of one student and one fac-
ulty member representing each Greek letter
social club on the campus. It regulates and
controls all the affairs that are common to
these clubs, such as the amount of dues,
scholarship requirements, and the security of
pledges. It has the power to refuse or grant
permission for the organization of other local
clubs, and also to demand at any time the
disbanding of any or all of these organiza-
tions. Its name is derived from the ancient
Greek custom of having a council to govern
the affairs of different nations in that
The Council has been active since it was
first organized and through its efforts has
made the fraternities and sororities better
equipped to handle the social life of the
The Lighted Lamp is a new honor society
that was organized as a joint movement of the
faculty and students to promote higher stand-
ards among the student body. The rules for
the first tapping were made by a committee
from the student government and the faculty,
but the organization is now self-perpetuating.
The members are elected in the second semester
of the junior year oc of the senior year. Re-
quirements for membership are: (1) Scholar-
ship — an average of B and no failures or con-
ditions for five semesters; (2) Character — ex-
cellent; (3) Service- — outstanding; (4) Leader-
ship) — the candidate must have proved his abil-
ity as a leader. Members are chosen from
various student activities such as athletics,
Christian organizations, student government,
forensic gtoup. publications, literary societies,
and social groups.
Charter members of the society are Emma
Carr Bivins, Wilbur Hutchens, Lincoln Fulk,
Adylene McCoIlum, and Lois Hedgecock.
The Student Absence Committee is composed
of nine students whose duty it is to pass upon
the validity of excuses offered for either class
or chapel absences except those of the Seniors.
The majority of this committee decides
whether each absence shall be excused, and
makes its report to the Dean's office. Those
absences not excused become a permanent part
of the student's record.
This method of handling absences, a new
experiment in student government this year, has
not been tried by any other college in this state,
therefore the outcome may mean a great influ-
ence in future policies in regard to this phase
of college life.
Members of the committee are: Edith Crow-
der, Lois Hedgecock, Mary Margaret Bates,
Inza Hill, Virginia Grant, Leo Pittard, Lincoln
Fulk, Alton Hartman, and Paul Owen.
in j [ill *
. j| BE^v^V ^tTB ■
Folk. Grant. Owen, Pittaihi
Hedgecock, Him,. Bates, Olowtieh
- ■ m I- ■ f
EPSILON ETA PHI
Fratrbs jn Coi.i I cto
Alton El act-man
E cigar Snider
C. \V. Martin
Ailev Haki m IN
At. son Gray
David T. Yow
W. F. Bailev
N. F. Yak bo rough
J. H. Mourane
SORORES IN COLLEGIO
S >«Aii Harris
1 1 men DAHERON
Pattie Roane Hekdrick
Louise Jones Gordy
Mary Lou Mqfeitt
Mrs. N. P. Yakborouch Miss Louise Adams
Mis- M \i»>. vki- r SroA\
Mrs. N. M. Harrison
FRATRES IN CoLl.ECilO
G. I. Humphreys, Jr.
['All ( i\\ t \
Dr. C. R. Hiushaw Dr. P. S. KeNNETI
Dr. P. E. Linliley Dr. 11. B. Hiatt
0. A. Kirk man
SoRORES IV CoLLEGIO
liKAiviiN'E Von Cannon Strickland
Makv Tice Iris Welch
Laura Fritts 1 1 \ Z 1 1 Weliwr n
Mrs. Alice P. White
Mrs, M. W. Nash Mrs. S. O. Peebles
P 4tot M - -— ■
* iV r
4 V .
Fratres in Cow.egio
Georhs Elder Whitman Krarns
W. W. \V Eisner James Mattocks
H- H. HOUCHTALING I.. V SMITH
C. C. RORBINS
Dr. Paul R. Bovvev
PROF. Ft L. SpessAkH
Dr. Glen Perry
Proe. J. H. Al.l.RED
Dr. P. B. Davis
Dr. W. L. Jackson
I'm ii. \V. 11. Ford
SoRORES IN COLLEOIO
Marv Frances (Jkrrcnger
Honor, \ri Sorores
Mrs. II. L. Spessard Mrs. P. E. Linbi iv
Miss Vera Inoi.
C. C, BOBBINS JR.
C. C. Robbins, Jn President
Clay Madison Vice-President
Sue Morgan Secretary
Lucille Brown Treasurer
Polly Hicks Registrar
Rosalie Andrews Sec'y of Alumni Fund
The third annual Homecoming Day, held
November 30, 1935, brought back many of the
alumni. The celebration opened with the pro-
gram in the auditorium at eleven o'clock. Au-
bert Smith of the Class of '35 presided, and
William Hunter, '29, introduced the speakers.
Reverend J. Elwood Carroll, '28, led the devo-
tional lesson. Dr. Humphreys made the open-
ing speech, followed by A. Lincoln Fulk, presi-
dent of the student body, who welcomed the
visitors. Dr. Glenn Perry, '29; Miss Doris
Keener, '33, and E. C. Glasgow, '30, were the
At one o'clock the college entertained both
the alumni and present students with a buffet
lunch. The afternoon was filled with athletic
contests — horseshoe pitching, tumbling exhibi-
tion, soccer, basketball, and volleyball. The
annual banquet and dance proved ro be an
enjoyable entertainment for the evening.
From Kitty Hawk. Aviation has now
gained ground in every progressive spot of
the world. It has engrained itself as a pail
of the life of a civilisation. We have used
the theme of Aviation in this ZENITH to
suggest that the vision of Mr. Roberts is
comparable to the vision of the Wrights.
From a dream our college has become a
reality and has grown like the field of
Aviation until its principles aid in influen-
cing each generation. Its growth has been
rapid; we believe that success has just
COLLEGE LIFE IN SPOTS
It was just a romance in the
The Freshmen even knitted in
Yes, ih. 'it's Dawson behind the
Headed for the dormitory be-
The keeper of the flock.
Nine-thirty. Dr. Humphrey*
steps from his Terraplane,
Kyrl poses for a moment-
Cherry helps the ice man*
Oh, it truly must have been ro-
The day after Homecoming*
The collection and dregs.
Welcome, Frances Gordon.
Two basketball heroes,
Allah be praised!
The fountain worshippers-
Just to be a Freshman, "what a
Nikanthan-Thalean picnic at
A glimpse at the tower through
the eyes of a camera.
Cigarette race for the incoming
Dot dons the derby to pose.
Just the results of group plan-
Waiting for a ZENITH pic-
The rusty tin can is missing.
That's what is in Garltngton's
hand as he goes to get hot water
for a shave.
COLLEGE LIFE AT RANDOM
WHEN THERE ARE NO CLASSES
When Ruifs isn't sputtering
Could it be poetry or romance?
The greatest politician the col-
lege ever had.
Meet the impersonators of Hill-
Garlington has to have hot
water to shave.
Members of the national school
— the knitters.
Booth and Hi-Po's rival.
Notice the center of attraction.
It would almost take hypno-
tism for it to start.
The college Ford — 'just buy the
Old Man Winter sets Occo knee
The college belt-Iegger.
SENIOR CLASS SUPERLATIVES
Gee! What a heterogeneous group that filed past the office of Mr, Gunn
that first afternoon of registration. All sizes, all expressions, all types. A pro-
digious taste it would seem to work a process of integration over this crowd;
but next day faces seemed less strange. After the first week of socials, in fact,
it seemed that no one was a stranger, and before the year was gone each class
member seemed to be a real part of the other.
September — the second year rolled 'round. Now to see all the old gang, to
look at the Freshman Class, to help in the initiation — for now we were Sopho-
mores. What a difference! It seemed that no one had come back. Of course,
there were a few, but what a large group missing! It really didn't seem like
the same place. Even our president-elect did not return. After a few weeks,
everything became more organized. Ed Sharpe was elected president, and be-
fore long we had a closely-knitted class. Somehow, it wasn't so bad, after all,
to be a smaller group. That year was a full year as the class tried to make a
name for itself. Parties and various schemes were tried in one form and an-
other. The Sophomore Cabaret made a name for the class and for the college.
It was a gala affair!
The class still had dwindled at the beginning of the Junior year. But, in
spite of the fact, the class was most vigorous. The chief aim (on the sideline,
I may say) was to make money. For it was this year that we had to entertain
the Seniors and help pay for the project of heating the gym. Programs, car-
nivals, and a fashion show were sponsored by the Juniors, the returns from
which enabled us to meet our obligations with only a small assessment from
In the beginning of the year 1936, we returned to our Alma Mater only
to learn that we had lost two of our most valuable members, Ed Sharpe and
Kermit Cloniger. Yet, the class now numbers forty-three. Our projects have
been successful, our aims high, our work steady. Four years we have remained
with an ever-changing student body. During our stay we have seen progres-
sive movements visualized and realized. How much we have contributed, we
do not know.
Tennyson said, "I am a part of all that I have met."
We know that we are a part of the college, and that the college is a part
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR
MONTH BY MONTH
'7 — Upperclassmen register.
10— Groups nl bewildered Freshmen .ire taken into the gates of High Point College to stay For
one semester, one year, two years, and a small group for four.
23 — p. K. Cloniger, president oi ihe student body, does not return to school. A. Lincoln Fulk is
elected to succeed him a* president
2j — Annual faculty reception. A long receiving line and a blank book im autographs were the
chief amusements In order. * J t course wc must not forge) refreshments
1— '['he 1 ith starts with a bang as Wallace, the Magician, appears for a Lyceum number.
4 — Decision nighl tor the literary societies. The Artemesians outnumbered the Nikanthans by a
few. Student Council convened until about eleven o'clock. Some Sophomore boys had over-
stepped Freshman Initiation. What a night!
9 — Frank Nierusee win-- tennis championship.
10— Individual pictures for the Zekith.
14 — Cheerleaders are elected. Dot Perry is chief, with underclassmen as assistants — Rankin,
Dixon, and Gibbs.
16 — Elder and Isiey are elected co-captains of the soccer team.
18— First M. P. Church gives reception for all college students,
Inilieiclual phiiiii-. an back as prool- t"i the /1 N I I II.
28 — Kyrl Hand Concert is heard in chapel at ten o'clock. The second of the Lyceum ti umbers,
29 — Senior Carnival, Group pictures for the ZENITH.
30 — Max Roger- head- Fi oilmen.
Owen is chosen by faculty as chief marshal.
31 — Hallowe'en pam held by four literary societies.
2 — M>ers and Garlington are elected as officers in the State Ministerial Association.
4- — Peace program in chapel. Students representing the tour literary societies speak.
S — State Pre" Convention held at Duke. Weisner and Hartman attend all sessions,
ts — Junior Broadcast Elizabeth Hoffman, representing the Nikanthans, is elected Beauty Queen,
23 — Alumni Association voted F01 a quick return of football to the college. Homecoming Day —
One hundred and thirty old grails hack. Many from out of the state.
1 , — Sigma Alpha Phi banquet at Sheraton.
3 — Third Lyceum number presented by the Twin City Glee Club.
5 — Four societies vote to combine in project and lay walk for Harrison Gymnasium,
13 — "Three-Cornered Moon" given by Lab on Friday, the thirteenth,
is — Culler named captain oi basketball squad.
t — National Student Volunteer Movement. Garlington, Gibbs, and Ridge go to Indianapolis.
s — Appalachian beats the Panthers in onlj conference game that the five lost.
18 — Second semester elections held for men's literary societies.
ij— Panthers beat Elon there, Uld Yadkin fall- 011 Dawson.
8— College hand appears to help cheer the boys to defeat Eton in the most spectacular game of
ill.- -rn-on in Harrison Gym,
12 — Spessard leaves for Atlanta.
nj — ['anthers clinch the cnnli-irn.v championship he defeating Guilford.
2(i — North State Cage Tournament gets underway in Harrison Gym,
Debating team opens its season,
25— Panthers win the tournament. Culler and hitrieri named on the all-conference five, with
Culler as captain.
2S— Professor Charles Winterwood, »ho played De Lord in "Green Pastures," speaks in chapel.
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR
MONTH BY MONTH
i — Choir presents its first program in Thomasville.
7 — Artemesian-Akrothinian Society Day, with Davidson as speaker for the morning program.
Mother Goose Banquet at eight o'clock.
10 — Junior Class Box Party.
12 — Choir leaves for a twelve-day Northern trip, including Richmond, Washington, Baltimore,
and New York.
H — Dinner and dance for basketball men. Culler is awarded trophy as the most outstanding ath-
lete ever to attend High Point College.
17 — Dr. Harding speaks on astronomy as one of the Lyceum numbers.
21 — Baseball season opens.
24 — A Cappella Choir returns without having had a bit of bus trouble.
1 — Tennis team wins match from Appalachian.
3 — Investiture of the Seniors. Junior-Senior Banquet at the Country Club.
2, — Nikanthans entertain the Thaleans at annual fete.
2 — Annual Nikanthan-Thalean Society Day. Program in the morning and afternoon. At five
o'clock the annual May Day under the direction of Miss Sidney Brame, Faye Holt, and Mrs.
Davis. Hawaiian Banquet is the program for the evening.
2 till June — Comes all the affairs that a small college could afford. Fraternity and sorority ban-
quets, parties honoring the Seniors, exams, at last graduation exercises and the presentation
of the "sheepskins."
DUKE POWER COMPANY
High Point Hardware
LYLES CHEVROLET CO.
Sales - Chevrolet - Service
LET US TAKE CARE OF YOUR
Hendrix Bros. Furniture
1215 WARD STREET
CITY FUEL CO,
W. A. DAVIS
Mezzanine Floor Sheraton Hotel
Gibson Ice Cream
HIGH POINT, N. C.
'Always a Good Show'
Ride in a Yellow
J. C. PENNEY CO.
It Pays to Shop at
Expert Dry Cleaning,
228 NORTH WRENN ST.
JEWELRY AND MUSIC
210 E. Washington Street
W. C. BROWN
Quality Shoe Repairing
SNOW LUMBER CO.
Berger quality Covers
For the 1936 Zenith
The H. O. Berger Company
328 So. Jefferson St., Chicago
The World's Largest Store
LUTHER R. MEDLIN
HENDERSON, N. C.
J. W. MONTGOMERY
Koonce Funeral Home
HIGH POINT PAPER-
Logan Porter Mirror Co.
CAROLINA CASKET CO.
PAT BROWN, Inc.
Genuine Dry Cleaning
HIGH POINT COLLEGE
GIDEON IRELAND HUMPHREYS, A.M., D.D., President
"In the Heart of the Piedmont"
MODERN FIRE-PROOF BUILDINGS
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 better business training and
a good position for YOU,
128 l /i W. Commerce St. High Point, N. C.
The Accredited School
North Carolina Theatres
A. COKE CECIL, Manager
RULERS AND BINDERS
In Our New Location
110 West Hargett St. Raleigh, N. C.
O B B I N S
HIGH POINT, N. C.
DR. NAT WALKER
High Point, N. C. Thomasville, N. C.
Over Hart's Pharmacy, First National Bank
FLOWERS FOR ALL
PHONE 2908 and 4366
HIGH POINT FURNITURE
MANUFACTURERS OF BED ROOM
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA
Phone 2308 Established 1888
J. W. SECHREST AND SON
Funeral Directors Since 1887
HIGH POINT JHOMASVILLE & DENTON
Is an outstanding example of accomplishment as the result of the
co-operation and steady hard work. Large or small, any com-
munity thrives only when there is co-operation and a general
spirit of service.
244 NORTH WRENN PHONE 4141 I
"Better Printing Pays"
rotection P a v s
N. L. Garner, Agency
Occidental Life Insurance Company
809 Security Bank Building
College Book Store
By rum's Dry Cleaning
Bakur s Shoe Store
J. Clay Madison
Fine Diamonds • Quality Watches • Beautiful Jewelry
On Convenient Credit Terms
WAGGER JEWELRY COMPANY
ELWOOD HOTEL CORNER
HIGH POINT, N. C.
T. EMILE DODAMEAD
Artist ani ptjntngrapljn*
416 Gatewood Avenue
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA
Fine Copies From Photographs, Tin Types,
RJEXWILT Of ABIIILIITY AND
ivj/' j; iui^m^ilJJ ^"^ J iUI
BY TIME AlBIILIlfY OIE IITJT MIEMIBIERJT,
TttlE IEXIPIEIPJIIENCIE GAIINIED IN
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COMPANY II NC.
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■■ ■ I ■ I