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Full text of "The Zenith Yearbook 1939, High Point College"

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WRENN MEMORIAL LIBRA 
HIGH POINT COLLEGE 
HIGH POINT. N.C. 










1924 
1939 



HIGH POINT COLLEGE 




R-e-ef E R T S i^-t- 




THE ZENITH 



1 

9 
2 
4 




1 
9 
3 
9 



FRANCES MUSE 

EDITOR 

ALLEN THACKER 

MANAGER 



PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF 

HIGH POINT COLLEGE, HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Fore wore. 



In this the thirteenth volume of the 
Zenith, if we can stimulate your 
mind with recollections of friends 
and activities of our Alma Mater; 
if we have made on you lasting 
impressions of its continuous pro- 
gress; and growth; and, if we can 
make you conscious of its great 
meaning in your life— if this be 
done, then we have pleasurably 
fulfilled our earnest aims. 



Contents 

COLLEGE 
ORGANIZATIONS 
ATHLETICS 
FEATURES 




Dec.ication 



The Zenith of 1939 is Dedi- 
cated to the memory of Mr. 
Charles F. Finch, an outstand- 
ing layman of the Methodist 
Protestant Church and a 
Trustee of High Point Col- 
lege: Recognized for his 
loyalty and devotion to the 
interests of the Kingdom as 
these interests were repre- 
sented in the Church and 
College 




MR. CHARLES F. FINCH 



1 



C o 



e n 



e 




GIDEON IRELAND HUMPHREYS. A.M., D.D.. LL.D. 
President 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



II. A. MlLLIS . . . 

N. M. Harrisox 



Dr. J. \V. Pritciiard 
Dr. G. I. Humphreys 
Rev. J. C. Auman 
Mr. C. F. Finch 
Mr. H. A. Mii.lis 
Mr. G. H. Kearks 
Mr. B. K. Milloway 
ReV. N. M. Harrison- 



Mr. C. 0. Robbixs 
Mr. J. S. Pickett 
Dr. S. W. Taylor 
Mr. L. F. Ross 
Mrs. M. J. Wrens 
Mr. A. M. Rankin 
Dr. YV. A. Lambeth 
Rev. J. E. Pritciiard 
Mr. R. M. Cox 



President 

Si i 1 1 tni y-T 1 1 usurer 

Dr. J. H. Cotchin 
Mr. C'iias. W. McCrary 
Dr. J. D. Williams 
Mr. J. M. Millikas 
Mr. J. Norman Wills 
Mr. F. Logax Porter 
Mrs. C. F. Finch 
Mr. E. T. Teac.ue 



GREETINGS 

I am happy to offer greetings to the Senior Class and the rest of the student 
body of High Point College in this year's edition of the Zenith. 

My best wishes to this the largest graduating class in the history of the 
college. I sincerely hope that each and everyone of you are going out from 
our halls with a training that will fit you for the contacts of life. And that 
you will take, to whatever field of labor in which you find yourselves, an 
optimism and sacrifice that will enable you to render the best service of which 
you are capable. I trust that your character has been so developed through 
the testings that have come to you that each of you will stand forth, in your 
community of associations, as a real man or woman. 

We, of the administration and faculty, have a pride in your as our graduates. 
We also put our trust in you that you will so live and labor that we shall 
always be glad to call you our boys and girls. 

My good wishes and high hopes for the rest of the student body for the com- 
ing year and years. Your opportunity for making the most of college still 
remains with you. Whatever such possibility is lies with you in the main — 
you can make or mar such privilege. I sincerely trust that you will realize 
that at the most "the time is short." As you face, therefore, the future days 
here on the campus — face them with a genuine determination to put the best 
of yourselves into them that you may get from them the best they have to 
offer. Build a worthwhile comradeship and cement such friendships as will 
count the most for life. Learn to so number your days that you may be 
able to apply your hearts unto wisdom. Get knowledge; but with all thy 
getting, get understanding — is still a mighty wise proverb; hearken unto it 
and heed its admonition. 

Fraternally, 

Gideon I. Humphreys, President. 



[ i: J 





FACULTY 



MISS LOUISE ADAMS, A M 

tmiiutliit in MjlhemJtlo 

A.B., High Po,„t ColW, 1929; A.M. Universii) 
ol Nonh Carolina. 19)0 
High Point College, 1933 



J. HOBART ALLRED. A.M. 
Pro/'fror ■'/ Modern Longuifgei 

A.B.. University of North Carolina, I92J; A.M. 

ibid. 1929 

High Point College, 1924. 



MISS BANKS APPI I R N 



All IN AUSTIN, BS 

Aiuiiunt Promotion >i Stututy 

U.S.. High Point College, 1937 






> -• 




MISS LOLA BARRY MS 
Prafesioi "I Homt Eeonamui 

II S . Tennessee State Teachers College, 1930; 

M.S.. University of Tenni .•.<•.• 1934 

High Poini College. 10 If, 



MRS. ALDA T. BERRY. MA 

JrtltnctQI i" /* i. ■ i n .- ■ • /►, f.irfmrnf 
A.B., Winthrop College. 1916; M.A.. Nev. Votl 

University, 1938 
High Point College, 1938 





! : .muni in cl IMMINGS Ph I I 
Pro/l "'" "/ ' Vniii'i, 

U.S.. University of North Carolina. 1919; Ph.D., 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology) 1923 

High Point College, 1928 



E. BARTON DULAC. M A 
rVo/ersoi o/ Buuntn AJninuiraiton 

BS . Syracuse University, 1926; M.A., New Yorf 

University. 1938. 

High Point College, 1937. 




t!3] 





FACULTY 



WALTER K FLEISCHMANN. A M 
Inttruetot ''I DramoUfi -""' ypeeeh 

AB St Old College, 1935; AM, Univti.it) 
of Iowa. 19)8. 

Hith Point College, 19)9. 



WILLIAM H. FORD. A M 
Aiiurant Profeiior W Biuinni Admmtintion 

B A. University of South Carolina. 192); M.A. 

ibid.. 1928; Graduate Work, ibid. 1928-1929; 

Giaduate Wort University of North Carolina, 9)7- 

19)8. 

Hitl. Point College, 19)4 ')7. IMS 



E. C. GLASGOW. A.B. 

InittUClOl <•/ Iiii^Ii h 

A B . Hi«h Point Colle K e, 1950; Graduate Work 
University of North Carolina. 19)5, 1937. 

High Point College, 1937 



MRS. LILLIAN M. GREEN 
Houir Mother, Boyi' Dormitory 

High Point College. 1937, 






R HOWARD GLINN, AH 

Jnsnuaot *•! Bunnell Admtuiitratioit 

A.B., Elon College. 19:4. 

High Point College 1929 



MISS JANET F HAIL 
Inittueiot in Mum 

Diploma from Institute of Musical Art. 1935; 

Postgraduate voice study with Esrelle Llebdng. 

Alice Nichols, Waller Kicsewettet. 

High Point College, 1937. 





NATHANIEL M HARRISON, B.D. 
Promotional Secretary 

AH. Western Maryland College, 1916, B.D 
Westminster Theological Seminary, 1919. 

High Point College, 1930 



BENJAMIN H HILL, Ph.D. 

Pro/fuw ,.; Biolog) 

A.B, Texas Christian University., 1921 : M.S.. 

I.vjs Christian Univcniri !'--">. I'hD University 
of Illinois. I93J 

High Point Collegr, 1929. ')2. 1937. 




I 14) 




FACULTY 



CLIFFORD REGINALD H1NSHAW, 
A.M.. LittD 

Professor »»/ Education -"></ Psychology 

A.B.. Guilford College. 1916; AM . University ol 
North Carolina. 1924; A.M.. A.M., Columbia 

University, 1927; Lut D . Western Maryland Col- 
lege. 19)2. 
High Point College, 1927 







E. VERA IDOL. AM 
Proftnor <>/ English 

A.B., Greensboro College, 1921; B.S., Ten.hei. 

College, Columbia University, 1923; A.M.. Colum 

hla University. 1927; Summer School, Oxford Ulll 

veisity. England. 1928. 

High Point College, 1924. 



MISS C. LUCRE JOHNSTON 
Seiieitiiy i,i President 



PAUL S. KENNETT. B.D., l-L.D. 
Professor ul History 

A.B.. Guilford College. |9|). B.D., Westminster 

Theological Seminary. 1917; LI. .D . Adrian College. 

192B. 

High Poini College, 11:4 



PERCY E, UND1.EV, AM. Imll 

/1.-..H of ihc College and Proftum ■•/ Rtl'tt 

Education 

A.B.. Elon College, 1020; A.M.. Vanderbilt Um 

vetsfty, 1921. Litt.D.. Western Maryland College. 

I92». 

High Pom. College. 1924 



A. C. LOVELACE. A.B.. M Ed. 

,4,irir.rnr /V»i/rii<ir ,»/ Euutdlion 

A.B.. Wake Forest College, 1916; M.Ed., Duke 

Univci'ltv. 1931 

High Pom College, 1917 



MRS. MABEL T MILLIKAN. A.B. 
Social Otretloi Woman's Hall 

A.B,. Ashenlle Normal. 1902 
High Point College. 19)6. 



J HARLEV MOURANE. M.S. 
Prolaioi "I Chemistry jn<l Phyllis 

B.S., University ol North Catolina, 1922. MS 
ibid., 1924. 

High Point College, 1924. 



4 O fS 

in 





i ii i 




FACULTY 



MISS JANET RUSSELL, Mus.8 . Seh Mus.B. 
Ht^J "l M Department 

Obetlin Conservatoty of Musk, I9JJ, Pianofoilr 

Study, London, England; Egon Petri and Tobias 

Matthay, |Q)V|9)A. 

High Poini College I9« 





MISS GERTRUDE STRICKLER. B.S., AM 
Diveetoi Phytieal Edueatwn l"> Wamrn 

V- S , (.-1111,11 Missouri Stati- Teachers College; 
A M University of Missouri. 

High Poim College, i"i" 



MRS. C. I WHITAKER 
Dietitian 



MRS. ALICE PAIGE WHITE., A.M. 
Profesioi <•/ Greek •in'l Latin 

\ B Boston University, loot. AM., Teachers 
College. Columbia Unrvetsrty. 1907. 

Hrgh Point College, I9.M. 





NATHANIEI P VARBOROUGH, A.M 
■I lalt ProftHoi "i Modern Langaagei 

A.B.,WoRotd College, \v:i. AM, University o( 

South Catolina. 1928; Diploma ftom Institute of 

Phonetics, University of Pans, 1930. 

High Point College, IMJ, 



C VIRGIL VOW, A.B. 
Ditti-litt Phy<i,.il / ,/i., ..TiMii /.', Mm 

A.B. Hrgh Point College. 19)0. 

High Point College, 1932 




I 16] 



Senior Cass 



OFFICERS 

Daniel C. Sharpe President 

Charles Edward Harville .... Vice-President 

Jacqueline DeVine Kinney Secretary 

Helen Rae Holton Treasurer 




Harville. Bail>\ Kinney. Shaipe 



[17] 



THE 
ZENITH 




SENIOR CLASS 



Ii.).\ Mae Alexander 
thomasville, n. c. 

Appalachian State Teachers College, i, 2. 



Hugh H. Almond 

ALBEMARLE, N. C. 

U.S. in Business Administration 

Pfeiffer Junior College, 1, 2; Thalean Literary So- 
ciety, 3; Football, 5, 4; Track, 3, 4. 



Charles E. Anderson 

LVN'BROOK, N". V. 

Nassau Collegiate Center, 1, 2; Band, 3; A Capella 
Choir, 3, 4; Ministerial Association, 3, 4. 




Mary Mitchell Baity 
henderson, n". c. 

.1.11. 

Arleinesian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chaplain, 2; 
Reporter, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, I, 2, 3, 4; 

\V. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 3; Vice-President, 

4; ZENITH, 3, 4; Dormitory Council, 2, 3, 4; Treas- 
urer, 2; Secretary, 3; Vice-President, 4; Class Vice- 
President, 1 ; Class Secretary, 2, 3; Class Treasurer, 
4; Marshall, 3; Who's Who, 4. 



[18] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Jim Barlow 

TRADE, retJN. 
Pfeiffer Junior College, i, 2; Football, 5. 



Helex Moselle B.\tes 
brown's summit, n. c. 

U.S. iii I him, Economics 

Modern Priscilla Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, ;; 
Nikanthan Literarj Society, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; lli-l*o Staff, 

1, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory Council, 1; W. A. A., 1, 2, 

;, 4; \V. A. A. Council, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor 

Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 3; V. \V. C. A., 1; 

Art Club, 1. 



Arthur R. Buokout, Jr. 

CHARLOTTE, S'. C. 

U.S. iii Chemical Enginrcriny 
Ili-Po, 3, 4; Engineer's Club, 4: President, 4: 

Who's Who, 4; Orchestra, i. 



J. Valgus' Boone 

GRAHAM, N. G. 

.1.11. 

Thalean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary, 2; 
Vice-President, 2; Treasurer, 4; A Capella Choir, 
1, 2; Chief Junior Marshal, 3; Track, 3, 4; Who's 
Who, 4; Ministerial Association, 4; Pre-Mcd Club, 
4; President, 4; Fnotlighter-' Club, 4; International 
Relations Club, 4. 






THE 
ZENITH 



[ 19] 



THE 
ZENITH 





SENIOR CLASS 



Harry G. Bright 

I AlKMoM, W. VA. 
III. 

Western Maryland, i\ Fairmont State, 2\ Davis 

and Elkins, 3; Band, 4; Christian Endeavor, 4; 

Zenith, 4. 



Holland Lhe Brinkley 
lex1kct0n, ». c. 

,1.11. 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory 
Council, 2. 



( Iertrude Brown 

GATES, N. C. 

Chowan, 1, 1; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; Nikanthan 
Literary Society, 3, 4. 



Saidee Bunn 

coacoro, K. C. 
U.S. in Music 

Pleiffer Junior College, 1, 2; Christian Endeavor, 

3, 4; Pianist, 4; Nikanthan Literary Society, 3, 4; 

Pianist, 3, 4; W. A. A., 3, 4. 



120 1 



SENIOR CLASS 



Margaret Burnside 

CHESTER, s. c. 

Chester Junior College, r ; Mars Hill Junior Col- 
lege, z; Nikanthan Literary Society, 4. 



Virginia Burton 

men POINT, N. c. 

U.S. in Business Administration 

Nikanthan Literary Society, t, 2, 3, 4. 



Pa L' line Bvru.m 

l\ NER, K. C. 
././(. 

Chowan, I, 2; Nikanthan Literary Society, 3, 4; 

\V. A. A., 3, 4: Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; Medical 

Club, 4; Technician, 4. 



Fred J. Cox, Jr. 

LEXINGTON, V. C. 

U.S. in Business Administration 

A a E 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 1; Dormitory Council 

4; Manager Soccer, 2; Band, 1, 2, 4; Football, 3; 

Cheerleader, 4; Block "H" Club, 3, 4- 






THE 
ZENITH 



I 21 I 



THE 
ZENITH 





SENIOR CLASS 



George N wi.or Craver 

WASHISfTlOS, I), c. 

AM. 

Akrothinian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Manager 
Baseball, 2; Christian Endeavor, 2; Zenith, i. 



Mary Miller Crawford 

RUTHERFORDTO.V, K. C. 

AM. 



DoROTHV C I'M. MINGS 

men i'oist, \. C. 

AM. 



Virginia Dixon Curry 

denton, k. c. 

U.S. iii Home Economics 

Nilcanthan Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; 

Chorister, 3; I'omi-ic Council Representative, 3; 

Monitor, 2; A Capella Choir, 1,3; Modern Priscilla 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer, 2; President, 
4; Class Secretary i ; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 
4; Secretary, 2; Hi-Po, 1. 2, 3. 4; W. A. A., I, 2, 
3. 4: V. W. C. A., 1. 



[22 J 



SENIOR CLASS 



Helen Davis 

enfield, n. c. 

U.S. in liusincss .1 J ministration 

Flora Macdonald College, i, 2; Art Society, 3, 4; 
W. A. A., 3, 4 - 



John Herman Davis 

thomasvii.le, n. c. 

U.S. in liusincss Administration 

Thalean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 4; 

Manager, 2; Ili-Po, 1, 2; Circulation Manager, 2; 

Track, 1, 3; Christian Endeavor, i, 2, 3, 4. 



Marguerite DeYoe 
pine bluff, n. c. 
B.S. in Dietetics 

Pfeiffer Junior College, 1, 2; Artemesian Literary 

Society, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; Modern 

Priscilla, 3, 4. 



Harmon Dillard 
waynesboro, miss. 

AM. 

Westminster Junior College, 1, 2; Thalean Literary 

Society, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; Ministerial 

Association, 3, 4; Chaplain, 4. 





THE 
ZENITH 



[231 



THE 
ZENITH 








SENIOR CLASS 



Virginia Dixon 

high POINT, n. c. 

./.«. 

I P 

Aricmcsian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 
2; Vice-President. 3; \V. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 
4 ; President, 4; Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chief, 3, 4; 
Junior Marshal, 3; Lighted Lamp, 3, 4; Who's 
Who, 4; Student Council, 4; Secretary, 4: Class 
Vice-President, 3. 



Arthur \V. Edwards, Jr. 

SKABOAKD, N. C. 
./.«. 

J T K 

Chowan, 1, 2; Thalean Literary Society, 3, 4; 

Critic, 4; Football, 3; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; 

Hi-Po, 4- 



Ella Frances Edwards 

SKABOAKD, N. C. 

Chowan, t, 2; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; VV. A. A., 
3, 4; Nikanthan Literary Society, 3, 4. 



Vi-k \ Mae Ferree 
high point, n. c. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



I Ml 



SENIOR CLASS 



Jack H. Gibson 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 

U.S. iii Chemical Engineering 
E ii e 

Engineer's Club. 4. 



Mary Louise Gibson 

GIBSON', K. C. 

U.S. in Business Administration 

Pfeiffci Junior College, i, 2; Zenith Staff, 3, 4; 

Artemesian Literary Society, 3, 4; International 

Relations Club, 4. 



Hazar S. Glover 

NEWSOM, N. C. 
Pfeiffer Junior College, 1, 2; VV. A. A., 3. 4. 



Nannie Jeannette Goodman 
high poikt, k. c 

.LIS. 

Boiling Springs Junior College, 1. z\ Nikamhan 
Literary Society, 3, 4; W. A. A., 3, 4- 




THE 
ZENITH 



1 :< 1 



THE 
ZENITH 





SENIOR CLASS 



Emslev Paul Hamilton 

TROV, N. C. 

AM. 

Thalean, 2, 3, 4; Ministerial Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Treasurer, 3; Chaplain, 4; Christian Endeavor, 3. 




Charles Edward Harville 

mich point, n. c. 

AM. 

v. 11 e 

Football, 3; Trainer, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; 
Vice-President Class, 4. 



Porter Allen Hauser 

pinnacle, n. c. 

U.S. in llusinrss Administration 

I T K 

Akrothiniar) Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Marshal, 

1; Chaplain, 2, Vice-President, 3; President, 4; 

Dormitory Council, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4; Freshman 

Basketball, 1. 



M. C. Henderson, Jr. 

ASHEBORO, N. C. 

U.S. in Business Administtotton 

A A K 

Thalean Literary Society, 1, 2, 4; Freshman Basket- 
ball, 1; Commercial Club, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council, 



[26] 



SENIOR CLASS 



William Hester 

greensboro, k. c. 

U.S. iii Chemical Engineering 

i: II o 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 3, 4; Vice-President, 

3; Engineers Club, 4; Secretary, 4; Basketball, 2, 

3, 4; Block "H" Club, 3. 4. 



G. W. Holmes, III 

GRAHAM, >•'. C. 

.1.11. 

I T K 

Thalean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Coun- 
cil, 2; Debater, 2; Class President, 3; Athletic 
Council, 3, 4; Manager of Basketball, 3; Christian 
Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 4; Marshal, 3; Lighted Lamp, 
3, 4; ZENITH 2, 3, 4; Block "H" Club, 4; Siccer, 
1, 2; Football, 3. 



Helen Rae Holton 
high point, n. c. 

./.«. 
T P 

Artcmcsian Literary Society, t, 2, 3, 4 ; Treasurer, 

3; President, 4; \V. A. A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 

4; Class Treasurer, 3. 



Lucille Ingram 
high point, n. c. 

.1.11. 

e a e 

Artemesian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pianist, 2; 
A Capella Choir, 2. 






THE 
ZENITH 



I 27 I 



THE 
ZENITH 






SENIOR CLASS 



Charles Jarrell 

ll ii. 1 1 POINT, B. C. 



Janice Jenkins 
aui.ander, n. c. 

Chowan College, i, 2; Dramatic Club, 3; VV. A. A.. 
3, 4; Artemesian Literary Society, 3, 4. 



Violet Alvce Jenkins 

FROSTBl KG, MD, 
.1.11. 
T P 

Hi-Po, 1, 2, 3; Art Chili, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Capella 
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; \\\ A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Athletic 

Council, 3. 4; Footlighters, 4. 





Dorothy LeeRoy 


Jones 






MICH POINT, N. 










.1.11. 










T 1' 








Artemesian Literary Society, 1, 
Choir, 1, 2; Student Council, 
Council, 4. 


2 ; 


4; A 
Pan- 


Capella 
Hellenic 



I 28 J 



SENIOR CLASS 



James Thompson Jones 

llll I.SBIlKll, S. c. 

Thalean Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Critic, 3; Re- 

porter, 4; Zenith, 3; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 

4; Dramatic Cluh, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Frank Wilson Johnson 

IltOMASVII.I.E, N. C. 
.1.11. 




I.EA JoVNER 

c;k u sos', 1. A. 

.1.11. 

Westminster College, 1. 2; Ministerial Association, 
3, 4; Secretary, 5; Christian Endeavor Society, 3, 
4; Nikanthan Literary Society, 3, 4; \V. A. A., 3. 



Ruby Keller 

HIi:il POINT, N. C. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, 3, 4. 



THE 
ZENITH 



I 2* I 



THE 
ZENITH 




SENIOR CLASS 



.1 VCQUELIN'E DeVIXE KlXXEV 
RE1DSVILLE, N. C. 

E a e 

ArIeinoi.ni Literary Society, i, 2, 5, 4 ; \V. A. A., 

2, 3, 4; Studem Council, 5; Christian Endeavor, 2, 

3. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4; Secretary, 3; Class 

Secretary, 4. 



Philip Kizl n 
BROOKtA s, s. V, 

University ol Alabama, 1. 



C.ALER M. Ll-.MASTER 

BESSEMER CIT\, N. C, 

I. II. 

I'Uilter Junior College, 1, 2; Th.ilean Literary So- 
ciety, 3; Football, ;, 4; Co-Captain, 4; Baseball, 3: 
Marshal, 3. 






Evelyn Lindley 
smivv camp, n. c. 

-I.IJ. 

Nikarilhan Literary Society, 1, 2, 3. 4; Treasurer, 
3; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 5, 4; Treasurer. 4; 
W. A. A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Manager, 2; Vice- 
l'r< idem, 3; Forensic Council, 4; Woman's Student 
Government, 3, 4; President, 4; Student Council, 4; 
Cheerleader, 3, 4; V. W. C. A., 1; Who's Who, 4. 

£30] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Owen P. Linhley 

GRAHAM, s. c. 

U.S. in Business Administration 

Thalean Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Reporter, 1, 5; 

Vice-President, 4; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 4; 

A Capella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



John Howard Link 

WESTMINSTER, Ml). 
.1.11. 

A A E 

Western Maryland, 1, 2; Akrothinian Literary So- 
ciety, 3, 4; Chaplain, 4; Ili-Po, 3; A Capella Chiir, 
4; Christian Endeavor, 3. 



A. C. Lovelace, Jr. 

MICH POINT, N. C. 

.1.11. 

A A E 

Hniling Springs Junior College, 1 ; Thalean Literary 
Society, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Ministerial Associa- 
tion, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 3; Hi-Po, 4; A Capella 
Choir, 2; Band, 2; Who's Who, 4; Lighted Lamp, 
3, 4; Debater, 2, 3, 4. 



Olca Maki.ette 

graham, n. c. 

U.S. iii Home Economics 

T I' 

Artemcsian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3. 4; W. A. A., 
1, 2, 3, 4; President, 3; Sports Manager, 4; Modem 
Priscilla Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 

3. 4- 






THE 
ZENITH 



ui i 



THE 
ZENITH 







SENIOR CLASS 



Dwicht Morgan 
i u kson's creek, n. c. 

v. ii e 

Chateau Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 3; 

Freshman Basketball) 1; Ili-Po, 3, 4; Advertising 

Manager, ;; Business Manager, 4; Student Council, 

3, 4; Vice-President, 3; President, 4. 



Carl Motsincer 

I EXINCTON, (f. C. 

I. II. 

Lenoir-Rh) ne, 1, 2. 



Frances Muse 

CARTHAGE, N. C. 

/>.V /« Business Atltnvttsttalion 

1: \ e 

Artcmesian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Monitor, 2; 
Forensic Council, 4; \V. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Chris- 
tian Endeavoi Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 

• ; Ze.VITH, 3, 4; Secretary, 3; Editor, 4. 



Charles C. Ostwalij 

SOUTH ORANGE, N". J. 

Akmthiniun Literary Society, 1 ; Freshman Basket- 
ball, 1. 



[32] 



SENIOR CLASS 



Nancy Royster Parham 

HENDERSON, N. C. 

U.S. in Business Administration 
E A e 

Artemesian Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Reporter, 3; 
Critic, 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter, 2; Chris- 
tian Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2; 
Student Council, 3; Secretary, 3; Hi-Po, 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Marshal, 3. 



James Roger Peeler 
ch.wooi), n. c. 

.1.11. 
I T K 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman 
Basketball, I; Dormitory Council, 2; Student Coun- 
cil, 4; Forensic Council, 4. 



Sarah Loi Peoples 

MOCKSVll.l E, N. C. 

I'teiffer Junior College, 1, 2; Artemesian Literary 
Society, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, 3, 4; \V. A. A., 4. 





Myrtle Poore 
men point, M. c. 

ATP 

Guilford College, 1; A Capella Choir, 2, 3, 4; 
Nikanthan Literary Society, 2, 3, 4. 




THE 
ZENITH 



133 1 



THE 
ZENITH 







SENIOR CLASS 



Gilbert Gray Primm 

thomasvii.i.e, n'. c. 

LB. 

A T P 

\V. A. A., i ; Artemesian Literary Society, 3, 4.; 
Pan-Hellenic Council, 4. 



Daniel C. Sharpe 

CREENSBORO, N. C. 

B.S. in Business Administration 

I T K 

Akrothinian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice- 
President, z ; Cheerleader, 3 ; Class President, 4. 



Thomas Edward Strickland 

hicii point, k. c. 

LB. 

Thalean Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ministerial 
Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Endeavor, t. 



Frances Louise Surratt 

newsom, n. c. 

.1.11. 

Pfeiffer Junior College, 1, 2; Artemesian Literary 

Society, 3, 4; Footlighters, 4; Secretary, +; Christian 

Endeavor, 3, 4.. 



I 31 J 



SENIOR CLASS 



James Allen Thacker 

high point, n. c. 

A.B. 

I T K 

Student Council, i, 4; Thalean Literary Society, 3, 
4; Marshal, 3; President Dormitory Council, 4; 
Zenith, 3; Business Manager, 4; President Pan- 
Hellenic Council, 4; Who's Who, 4; Christian En- 
deavor Society, 3, 4; Forensic Council, 3; Dramalic 
Club, 3, 4- 




Dixie Thomas 
high point, n. c. 

AM. 

e a e 

Modern Priscilla Club, 4. 



Sara Forrest Thompson 
thomasvili.e, n. c. 

AM. 

T P 

Artemesian Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian 
Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Glenn Gold Towerv 
lattimore, n. c. 

■1.11. 

I T K 

Basketball, 1. 2, 3, 4 ! Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block 
"H" Club, 2, 3, 4. 




THE 
ZENITH 



[35] 



THE 
ZENITH 







SENIOR CLASS 



R i pert Gilmer Wagoner 

brown's SUMMIT, JJ. c. 

/.«. 

I T K 

lli.i lean Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Marshal, 4; 
Soccer, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Christian En- 
deavor, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block "H" Club, 3, 4. 



Geraldine iM. Walker 

high pois't, n. c. 

AM, 

Woman's College, 1, 2, 3. 



Lindsay L. Walker 

Winstun-sai.em, N. C. 
U.S. 111 Business .Idministration 

I I K 
Thalean Literary Society, 3, 4. 



Margaret Walton 
asheboro, \". c. 

.1.11. 
Nikanthan Literary Society, 1,2, 3, 4; Secretary, 2; 

Christian Endeavor, t, 2, 3, 4; y. W. C. A., 1 ; 
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. 



136 1 






SENIOR CLASS 



Patsie Ward 

MADISON, Ni. C. 
.1.11. 

Nikanthan Literary Society, i, 2, 3, 4; Vice- 
President, 3; Critic, 4; Christian Endeavor, 1, 2, 3, 
4; V. W. C. A., 1; \V. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Hiking 
Manager, 4. 



S. J- Welhorn, Jr. 

TI10MASV1I.LE, M. C. 

li.S. in C/icmislry 

Freshman Basketball, 1 ; Akrothinian l.iicran 
Society, 3, 4. 



Charles U. White 

iiioii point, N. C. 

.1.11. 

Ministerial Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 1, 2; 
President, 2; Reporter, 4. 



Mary Alvce Williams 

cofield, n. c. 

AM. 

Chowan, r, 2; Christian Endeavor Society, 3, 4 ; 
Nikanthan Literary Society, 3. 4- 







THE 

ZENITH 



137] 



cAlma ZMatei 



In our hearts we hold the mem'ry 
Of a place we love the best: 
O'er it naves 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. 

Chorus 

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 want 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. 



(33 1 



Junior Cass 



OFFICERS 

Frank Hartman President 

Marc Lovelace Vice-President 

Esther Miran Secretary 

Neli. Holton Treasurer 




Holton, Hanman. Milan, LoveUcc 



r 39] 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Hanks Apple 

KKKSKKSVII.il-:, N. C. 



Forrester C. Auman 
seagrove, h. c. 



Helen- G. Blackbi rn 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Beverly Bond 

1iaynesvi1.i.e, la. 



John Cagi.e 

high point, n. c. 

Lawrence W. Carter 
new york, n. v. 

Marv Milliard Carraway 
high point, n. c. 

James J, Clark 

1IICI1 POINT, N. C. 



ROBY Cl.ODFELTER 

\V M I BL'KG, \. C. 



Rebecca Coble 



HAW RIVER, N. C. 



HO] 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Louise Cole 

WISH, N. c. 



Adelaide Conner 

DANVILLE. v.\. 



Anna Elizabeth Darr 

I HOMASVIIJ.E, S, C. 



George ( f. Elkins 



I IBFKH , \. C. 



[ennie Kith Fisher 

RICHFIEI I), n. c, 



Sun l Fowler 

PINNACLE, v. C. 



Seymoi r Franklin 

IKIHmiRI, N. V. 



Regin.A Frost 

inch point, s. c. 



Kl Til V. Fl'TRFLLF 
GREENSBORO, s. i'. 



H. B. Garlington 

I' M I (UK, I A. 




I 41 I 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Mildred Grant 

carvsbiirc, n. c. 

Joe H. Gray 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 

High Maurice Hampton 

RUIHERFOROTON, N. C. 

Frank Hartman 
advance, n. c. 

In \\k Hege 

lexington, n. c. 

Joseph Mallard Hilliard 
1iiomasv1i.i.e, n. c. 

Reginald Hinshaw 
hich point, n. c. 

Nell Holton 

high point, n. c. 

Lilly Hopkins 
norwood, n. c. 

Annie Howell 

thomasvtixe, n. c. 



I «] 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Robert L. Johnson 

DENTON, N. C. 



Alice Jones 

thomasvii.i.e, (j. c. 



Esther Elizabeth Kivett 
hick point, n. c. 



Lucy Kino 

littleton, n. c. 



Mabel E. Koontz 

HICIl POINT, N. C. 



Tom Lamar 

high point, n. c. 

William Locke 
enfield, n. c. 

Marc Lovelace 

hich point, n. c. 

William Horace McKinney 
high point, n. c. 



Danease Manlev 
high point, n. c. 




t«J 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Ports Metger 

frojtburc, mb. 



Esther Miran 

torris'cton, cokn. 



Nellie Moore 

IIEI.CO, N, C. 



Ri/th Myers 

MICH point, n. c. 



H. S. NiFONG 

W1SSTON-SAI.EM, N. C. 



James Odum 

MT. Ol.IVE, N. C. 



Alfred < )uver 

HICH POINT, N". C. 



Mary Alice Overman 

HIGH POINT, n. c. 



Polly Palmer 

oreensboro, n. c. 



Mary Ruth Peeler 
lovettsv1i.le, va. 



[44 1 



JUNIOR CLASS 



William Edgar Poovey 
high point, n. c. 

William Rennie 
mf.thuen, mass. 

P. H. Scarboro, Jr. 
concord, n. c. 

Charles Sharps 

grkinsboro, n. i. 

Richard Short 

high point, n. c. 

Margaret V. Sink 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Ernest M. Smith 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Lee Roy Spencer, Jr. 
high point, n. c. 



Richard StolacK 
brooklyn, n. v. 



Jesse Swinson 

charlotte, n. c. 




(45 J 




JUNIOR CLASS 



Rith Merelyn Thompson 

TliOMASVILLE, N. C. 

Edith Vance 

HIGH POINT, v. c. 

Foy Warfford 

southmont, n. c. 

Helen Waller 
kinston, k. c. 



Verel Ward 

liberty, n. c 



Josephine Weant 
high point, n. c. 



Edgar S. Welborn 

TliOMASVILLE, N. C. 



Arthur York, Jr. 
high point, n. c. 



Elmer W. Young 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Hal Yow 

cibsonvii.le, n. c. 



H6 1 



Sop.nomore Cass 



OFFICERS 

C. A. Watts President 

Morton Samet Vice-President 

Nannabeth Null Secretary 

Lucille Johnson Treasurer 




Sinn. Johnson. Wm., Null 



147 1 






SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Evelyn Atkins 
Jane Austin 
Lorraine Ba art 
Margaret Baird 
Sara Brandon 
Lucille Briles 
Helen Brown 
Winifred Burton 
Janet Camprell 
Alice Chandler 
Mary Lucille Crav 
Edith Crirrs 
Marv Snow Cridleb 
Helen Crowder 
Catherine Ellison 

GIRLS 



Louise Ellison 
Vestal Ferguson 

Norma Graham 

Jane GROOME 

Dixie Helms 

Ruth Hepler 

Susie Hester 

Doris Holmes 

Lucille Johnson 

Pa i line Kennett 
en Nellie Kittreli. 

Hazel Lassiter 
yugh Dorothy Leonard 

Blanche Linvjllb 

Mildred Marsh 

Ruth Murphy 

Dot McCall 

Margi erite McCaskili. 



Ri in McKeNZIB 
Byrdelle Nicholas 
Nannabeth Null 
S \r.\ Owen 
Celeste Payne 
Catherine Phillips 
Cleo Pinnix 
Jeanne Rankin 
Pettv Sechrest 
Wilma Sink 
Rachel Spainhour 
Dorothy" Stephenson 
Louise Teague 
Cleo Te.mpleton 
Margaret Wade 
Betsy Wagger 
Jane Weatherman 
Eleanor Welch 




Graham Armstrong 
Hayden Bailey 
Lester Ballard 
Bill Bennett 
Paul Henry Blair 
Olin R. Blickensderier 
Dariel Burchfield 
Lawrence Byrum 
Elmer Cashatt 
Bruce Carraway 
Rorert Clifton 
Sam Coble 
Charles COCHR we 
Joe Collette 
I'm i. Deaton 
Albert Earle 
Garland Ellis 
Dei.bert Everhart 
John W. Far low 
Arrington Fari.ow 
Henry Eerree 
Vernon Eorney 
Brown FoUTS 



Howard Garmon 
Horace Giles 
Marse Grant 
William Hatcher 
M. T. Hicks, Jr. 
Rali'h Hight 
Sylvester Hohn 
Claude Hollowav 
Lawrence Holt 
Henry Hubble 
X. C. Johvson, Jr. 
William Keen 
Arthur Kennedy, Jr. 
Marvin Kivett 
Hi rke Koontz 
Jack D. Lee 
June Lutteri.oh 
Marcel Malfregeot 
Joseph May 
John Moran 
Frank Murray 
Artie Ocorr 
David I'etree 



BOYS 



Renfrow Pirtle 
John Reynolds 
Worth Royals 
Morton Samet 
Pat Secret 
Coble Shoffner 
Robert Siceloff 
Robert Snider 
Willis A. Tarver 
Henry Terry 
Robert Troxi.er 
Lawrence W \goner 
C. A. Watts 
Robert Wblbornb 
Willie Welborne 
Milton Wenger 
Archie Williams 
James Williamson 
Hum i: Wynn 
Frank Young 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 





/ • 



wteaalLQU 



To 



Miss Vera Idol 
Mr. W. A. Daniel 
Mr. R. G. Benson 
Mr. T. N. Daniel 
Mr. M. F. Dunbar 

The Zenith staff is graceful for your 
kind cooperation and gracious assistance 
in the preparation of this book. 



150] 



Fres.iman Cass 



OFFICERS 



Frank Harris 
Winifred Lamar 
Irene Parker 
Jane Reid 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Haiti*, Fatter. Rold. Lamar 




151 1 






FRESHMAN CLASS 



II \rkii:i i Berry 
( ik \u. Biviks 
Virginia Brady 
Helen Brew i k 
Jew ell Campbei i. 
K miii us Cheek 
Mari Clinard 

Awi Maxim COI I 

(i ara Louise Cox 
Cladora Curtis 

Marcarei (1 K I I- 
Mai kick Davis 
Evelyn Davis 
Willie Edwards 
Florence Elkins 
Sarah I.oii GERRIN'CER 
I .mil i i a Ani;i i I. 
Hi i en Gibson 

GIRLS 



Ri in Good 

I in ISE ( iR|] I 1 1 II 

Dorothy Gueth 
a i drey Guthrie 
Ki ill Guyer 

Murii i IIm ton 
Elizabeth Holden 
|iu ba Holt 

Ik \m i> How ii I 
Virginia Him 
X\m\ Johnson 

I'WU'I I.UKMM Kl\ 

Christine Kiser 
Asm Kitchens 

Pecca I \\c \>i l K 
Ki ill M \\ 
Ri in M \ k 1 1 1 v 
Joyce McCanbi ess 
Mary Lee Nai.i.ey 
Carolyn Nuonc 
Margaret Nifong 



Irene Parker 

Ethelda Neli.ine Peters 

Jewell Marie Phillips 

Ruth Piiii lips 
Sue Evei.\ n Poe 

Dorothy Pulliam 

J U ANITA RACI ami 
( .i i: m mine Rash 
M aki Harrison Redding 
Jane Reiu 
I .hi ISE Rich 
Frances Scki CCS 
Evelyn SECUREST 
Frances Spainiiour 
Lucy Sparger 
Lucy Neai. Thayer 
Marv Tow nsenii 
Chari.oi ii: Varner 
Emma Wiiiiakik 
Lilly Whitaker 
Frances Wood 




Richard C. Adams 
William Ali.kkd 
Kenner Amos 
Hon Andrews 
Charles Brann 
Sidney R. Brecher 
John Brum s 
Phil Buclione 
Ben Bulla 
Mania H\ lri.v 
Morris C \m I'll 1 1 i 

FOKRESI ('Alls 
B.\Nk> (nil TON 
Austin Ci.odtelter 
Millard Coble 
Edward Cole 
Lee COLLIN'S 

I .1 i'F.'.I C os NOK 

Jerome COUKIHAN 

Ralph Co.v 
Wii in; Edwards 
Hanks Evans 

Ik ink Fernandez 

Ralph j. Ferrke 
Rankin Fiki 
David Fink 
Jessm Fitch 
William PrazieR 
Cecil Freeman 

John GlLMORE 
Warren Godwin 
Ed GREESQK 



Guv Grimes 
John M. Hamm 
Frank Harris 
Robert H. link!, 
Oswald Hodges 
Robert Hoi i 

ARNOI ii III I I 

Russell Hi ches 
[esse [kcram 
Lewis Jarvis 
Lloyd II. |ohnson 

R. S. Kicer 

I'ommv Kis WCZL'K 

Harold King 

CORDEI I. KlKNM \N 

WiNiRKii Lamar 
Elvi.n Lewis 
Lacv Lewis, Jr. 
J esse Lowe 

AR.N'OI II I.OYD 

H. E. Mende.vhali 
Roberi \h kiiK.F, Jr. 
Fred Mills 
| vmis mohri 
JiM.sn McCALL 

Tiiom \s M( I'll" I I I 
MEI ATI I I ( llil M 

Bob 0\ i k.man 
Kill Patterson 
James Payne 
W mii I'm i ps 
Milton Price 



BOYS 



Ialk PUGH 
Harlan Reid 

ClIARI I- Rail \KI1SIIN 

\i \i . ni \i Ru n 
Van Rov ai.s 

[AMES Sunns 

Ci M ton Seciii.er 

I'M AN l II. Seife 

Jut- Sheets 

Bern \ki> Ernest Shufem 

Ci Mtexci Smith 

V'ANCl Smiiii 

Isaac Stoki 

Albert Suggs 

Ellis Sutton 

Floyd 1'aylor 

John THOMPSON 

Ki nni I ii W U i 

1.. 11. Warren, Jr. 

I) U ID Wl M IIIHI \ 
i lEORCI Wl i BORN 

Max II. White 
Randai i Wiiii i 
II u:i i I Wn I I \MS 

John Wh i i vms 

i ,ii I WOOD 

Brandon York 

PAI i Yni'Nis 



FRESHMAN CLASS 




v i 



UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS 



Nick Bambalis Mrs. Vbrta I. Coe Mrs. A. M. Richardson 

Victor Q. Cagle | whs I)i rlaND Mrs. N. S. Stirewai.t 

HlLDRETH < iABRIBL 

Robert Hartley 
Margaret H. Jarrell 
Willi am M. Jarrell 
I wms Elwood Jones 
Pom Lamar 
Alfred Neikind 

Mrs. M VL'DE I'roiTor 



MUSIC SPECIALS 



Winifred Bodie N'elle M. Hi mphreys Mrs. Margaret F.Taylors 

Mrs. C. R. Hinshaw George Meredith Mrs. Lynn Whitney 

R. M. Padgett 

Myrtle Titm w 



[54 1 



ART STUDENTS 



Ida Mar Alexander Anmi- Howell 

Margaret Burnside Virginia Hi \t 

.Mrs. Vbrta I. COE l.i CT King 

Louise Cole Jacquelin] Kiwn 

Sibyl Fowler Elizabeth Kivett 

Hazar Glover Ni.i.i.ii Moore 

Mildred Grant Sara Lot Peoples 

Audrey Guthrie Mrs, A. M. Richardson 

Dixie Helms Loi isi Si rratt 
JOSEPHINB Wl.wi 



l« I 



o 



ra 



anizations 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 



Student government was organized at 
High Point College in 1934. Since this be- 
ginning in a small way, the activities of 
student government have increased and 
grown until now the Student Council is one 
of the most important groups on the campus. 
The council is composed of a president, vice- 
president, secretary, a dormitory and a day 
student representative from each class, and 
the presidents of the two dormitory councils. Under t 
leaders, the council has improved social activities on the 
being the bi-weekly dances and the parties held in the 




DwioHl Ml RGAN 



ie capable guidance of its 
campus, the chief of these 
ibrary basement. 





Morn.*,-. Sp.nnhour, Thicker, Peeler, Ward, Yorl- 
Gueth. Johnion, Morgan, I.indley 



[59 J 




Thaekcr. Ocon . Lewis, Vow, Wenger, Hc^o, Hamvi 



DORMITORY GOVERNING BODIES 



E\ II V S I.IMH B\ 

MAM M 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 U.un 
Helen Waller 



President Ai i i s In m hiK 

in t-i'n fiArni Frank Uh.k . . . 

Secretary Akiiii k i ICQRR 



, . . President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 



Hum, Waller, Ltndtvy, Johnson, Mit.in 




160 1 




Adams, White, Kumar, Runetl, Pnmm Hinahaw, Jones, HarvilU, Thackei Hondcnon, Mourane, Alh-d 



( >l ill I RS 

Allen Thacker • . .... President 

Dorothv Jones • . Vice-President 

Gii.hkri 1'kimm ... Secretary 

Representatives 

Sigma Alpha Phi Alpha Theta Psi '/'//./<; Phi 

Miss Janet Russell Mrs. Alice Paige White Miss Louise Adams 

JaltjIIIINi Kivmi GtLBERl PRIMM DOROTH) JUKES 

lata i an Knpfin Epstlon Etn I' hi Ihltii Al />hn E psi Ion 

Dr. c. r. Hin.sm.wv Prof. .1. ll. Mouraki Prof. J. H. Ali.reu 

Allen Thacker Charles Harville M. C. Henderson", Jr. 



This year the Pan-Hellenic Council under the leadership of it> president. Allen 
Thacker, has continued and improved upon the fine work done by the previous coun- 
cils. Composed of a student and faculty representative from each organization, the 
council is an advisory and governing group that controls the activities ol the SIX social 
organizations on the campus. Dining the past year it has functioned well, as shown 
by the improved type of rushing, socials, and by a better spirit among the social clubs. 



PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



161] 






THE ZENITH 



Editorial Staff 

Banks Apple Mary Louise Gibson 

Mary Mitchell Baity Reginald IIinshaw 

Harry G. Bright G. \V. Holmes, III 

Frances Muse 

Am ie Ocorr 

Helen Waller 

Verel Ward 

Business Staff 

Albert Earle George G. Elkins 

John Reynolds 
James Allen Th ACKER 




MUSE, £</r«» 
THACKER, Buihuil Manager 




[62] 




CLARK. Bfffoi 
MORGAN, Bnshusi Matu&r 



THE H I - P O 



Editorial Staff 



Forrester Auman 
Helen Bates 
Beverly Bono 



A. R. Bookout 
Ben Bulla 
James J. Clark 

Virginia Curry 

Arthur Edwards 

Seymour Franklin 

Marse Grant 

A. C. Lovelace 

Nancy Parham 

Irene Parker 

Morion Samet 

Milton Wencer 



Business Staff 



Frank Hece 



Lawrence Hole 



Dwigiit Morgan 




[63] 





MISS JANET HALL 
l ".n. i Dittttot 



MISS JANET RUSSELL 
C/)iii» 0ird /." 



VOICE DEPARTMENT 



A CAPELLA CHOIR 



Miss Janet Hall, head of the Voice Depart- 
ment, since her coming to High Point College in 
the spring of 1938, has accomplished work which 
is very praiseworthy. Direct from study at the 
Juilliard School of Music in New York City and 
extensive study under private tutors, Miss Hall 
has proved a very efficient instructor in vocal study. 

Since her arrival at High Point College. Miss 
Hall has greatly aided in the upbuilding of the 
Voice Department. A gifted and well-known 
singer herself, she has presented several recitals 
both on and off campus which were all enthusi- 
astically received, thereby adding greatly to the 
reputation of the department. 

Instruction in voice culture is open to the stu- 
dents working toward a B.S. Degree in Public 
School Music and to students who wish to de- 
velop their voice through private lessons. 

Perhaps no field in the college curriculum has 
aroused more interest at High Point than has the 
field of voice culture. The increasing numbers of 
young men and young women interested in the 
various studies of this department have necessitated 
its enlargement. 



One of the best liked organizations on the 
college campus is the A Capella Choir, directed 
by Miss Janet Russell, head of the music depart- 
ment. This choir has traveled extensively, making 
a fine reputation for itself and for the college. 

In the fall of the year tryouts for the various 
types of voices are held, with the result that the 
freshmen usually take over the vacated positions. 
After the preliminary tryouts, further trials arc 
held until the final selections are made. Aside 
from those in the actual choir, there are alternates 
who receive the same training as the regular mem- 
bers. After practicing throughout the early part 
of the year, concerts throughout this and other 
parts of the country are given during the second 
semester. 

During the past several years the choir has 
traveled extensively, going as far north as New 
York and south to Florida. On these long tours, 
stop-overs are made for concerts at various cities 
and towns. The press reports from such cities 
as Norfolk, Richmond. Washington, Birmingham, 
and Montgomery have lauded the A Capella 
Choir and its director as one of the best organiza- 
tions of its kind in the country. Last year the 
feature trip was to Washington, D. C, while many 
week-end trips were taken throughout the state. 



[64 1 



A CAPELLA CHOIR 

Officers 

George Elkins President 

Violet Jenkins Vice-President 

Susie Hester Secretary and Treasurer 



First Soprano 

Louise Ellison 
Margaret Nifonc 

Nannabeth Null 
Charlotte Varner 

Eleanor Welch 

First Alto 

Nell Holton 

Susie Hester 
Alice Overman 
Myrtle Poore 

First Tenor 

Banks Chilton 
Lawrence Byrum 
Howard Link 

First Bass 

Joe May 

Tommy Kinaszczuk 
Vance Smith 
Lawrence Holt 



Second Soprano 

Evelyn Atkins 
DORIS Metcer 

Ritii Phillips 
Dorothy Stephenson 
Jam Weatherman 

Second Alto 

Alice Hoffman 
VlOLET Jenkins 
Edith Vance 



Second Tenor 

Beverly Bono 
Milton Wenger 
Henry VanHvlevf.lt 

Second Bass 

Vernon Forney 

Ol.lN Bl.lCKENSOERI EK 

George Elk ins 

I lU IN I.]NTILE\ 





[65] 



THALEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

Officers 

A. C. Lovelace, Jr President 

Owen Lindlev Vice-President 

Marc Lovelace Secretary 

Vaughn Roo.se Treasurer 



Roll 



Omm Buckensderfer 


M. c. Henderson, Jr. 


Jack Puch 


Beverly Bond 


Joseph Hilliard 


William Reknie 


Vauciis Boo.se 


Oswald Hooces 


P. H. Scarboro, Jr. 


Phil Buclione 


G. \V. Holmes, III 


X. E. Strickland 


MORRIS Campbell 


Robert Johnson 


Bernard Shufelt 


Elmer Cashatt 


James T. Jones 


Willis Tarver 


Banks Chilton 


Harold King 


All en ThACKES 


Charles Curtis 


Tommy Kinaszczuk 


Gilmer Waconer 


John Davis 


Elvis Lewis 


Lawrence Waconer 


Harmon Dillard 


Owen Lindlev 


Kenneth Wall 


Albert Earle 


Billy Locke 


Lindsay Walker 


Arthur Edwards 


A. C. Lovelace, Jr. 


Milton Wencer 


Paul Hamilton 


Marc Lovelace 
Dwicht Morgan 
Renfrow Pirtle 


Jims Williams 


3t3 '2 1 




XfJLLJ 


^SiBli 






tl 



I 



* \ 



166] 




( )fficers 

Virginia Dixon Curry President 

Esther Elizabeth Kivett Viec-Presidtnt 

Catherine Phillips Secretary 

Helen Waller Treasurer 



I.OUELLA ANCEI. 

EVELTN Atkins 
Helen Bates 
Helen Brewer 
Gertrude Brown 
Helen Brown 
Saidee Bunn 
Margaret Burnside 
Pauline Byrum 
Jewel Campbell 
Kathleen Cheek 
Virginia Coble 
Maxine Cole 
Adelaide Connor 
Cl \R\ Cox 
Lucille Craven 
Virginia Curry 
Margaret Curtis 
Louise Ellison 
Frances Edwards 
Vestal Ferguson 
Vera Mae Perr.ee 
Sibyl Fowler 
Mildred Grant 
Sarah Lou Gerringer 



Roll 

Nannie Goodman 
Audrey Guthrie 
Doris Holmes 
Lilly Hopkins 
Frances Howell 
Virginia Hunt 
Lucille Johnson 
Nancy Johnson- 
Lea JOVNER 
Ruby Kei.i er 
Cloyce Key 
Evelyn Limh.ii 
Blanche Linville 
Kit iy Kitirei.i. 
Elizabeth Kivett 
Marguerite McCaskii.l 
Ki i ii Marion 
Ki hi M\ I ks 

Esther Mir an 

Nh i ie Moore 
Mary Lee N alley 
BVRBBI i e Nicholas 
Caroline NlFONC 
Margaret Nifonc 
Nannabeth Null 



Alice Overman- 
Polly Palmer 
Celeste Payne 
Etiiei.ua Peters 
Catherine Phillips 
Jem ii. Phillips 
Myrtle Poors 

JUANITA Rai.lami 

Geraloine Rash 
M vrgaret Sink 
Wii ma Sink 
Rachel Spainhour 
Lucy Sparger 
Cl eo Fempleton 

LUCT Ni u In n ER 

Mary Towksehd 
Charlotte Varner 
Margaret Wade 
Helen \V m i.er 
Margaret Walton 
Patsie Ward 
VeREI Ward 
Josephine Wi am 
Eleanor Welch 
M \m Aiace Williams 



NIKANTHAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



[67 1 



AKROTHINIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

Officers 

Porter Mauser President 

George Ki.kins Vice-President 

Archie Williams Secretary 

E. S. WELBORN Treasurer 

Roll 

Bob Andrews John Hohn Morion Samet 

Graham Armstrong Lawrence Holt F.manuei. Seife 

Forrester Auman Robert Holt Daniel C. Sharpe 

Lawrence Byrum Bill Keen'e Joe Sheets 

Jerome Counihan Harold King Lee Spencer 

George Craver Burke Koontz Richard Stolack 

Hanks Evans Jack Lee John Thompson 

Joe Gray Howard Link Robert Troxler 

Frank Harris Robert Meriiige, Jr. Foy Wari ford 

Hugh Hampton James Moore C. A. Watts 

Porter Hauser Bob Overman E. S. Wei.born 

Frank Hege Bill Paiterson Archie G. Williams 

Reginald Hinsiiaw Rocer Peeler Hal Vow 

David Petree 

Edsar Poovey 

Mm on m Id! i ', 







r 68 1 




Officers 

Helen Rab Holton President 

Ruth Merelyn Thompson Pice-President 

Pauline Kennett Secretary 

Edith Vance Treasurer 



Jane Austin 
Mary Mitchell Baity 
Lorraine Baart 
Harriett Berry 
Grace Bivens 
Virginia Brady 
Sara Brandon 
Lucille Briles 
Mary II. Carraw.u 
Alice Chandler 
Rebecca Coble 
Louise Cole 

Mary Snow Cridlebaugh 
Helen Crowder 
Hazel Crutch held 
Cladora Curtis 
Elizabeth Darr 
Helen Davis 
Maurice Davis 
Marguerite DeYoe 
Virginia Dixon 
Willie Edwards 
Florence Ei kins 
Catherine Ellison 
Jennie Ruth Fisher 
Regis' a Frost 



Roll 

Mary Louise Gibson 
Norma Graham 
Louise Griffith 
Jane Groome 
Dorothy Guetti 
Ruth Heeler 
Susie Hesi er 
Elizabeth Hoiden 
Helen Rae Holton 
Nell Holton 
Annie Howell 
Lucille Ingram 
Janice Jenkins 
Violet Jenkins 
Alice Jones 
Dorothy Jones 
P M 1 ine Kenneii 
Lucy King 
Jacqueline Kinney 
Anne Kitchens 
Dorothy Leonard 
PecGI Lancaster 
Hazel Lassiter 
Danease Mani ey 

Ol.GA MaRI.ETIE 

Mildred Marsh 



Doris Meiger 
Frances Muse 
DoRoim McCall 
Joyce McCandless 
Ruth McKevzie 
Sara Owen 
Nancy PARHAM 
Irene Parker 
Ruth Peeler 
Sara Lou Peoples 
Ruth Phillips 
Cleo Pin nix 
Sue Evelyn Poe 
Gilbert Primm 
Jeanne Rankin 
Jane Reid 
Betty Securest 
Frances Scruggs 
Dorothy Stephenson 
Louise Surratt 

I.Ol ISI ll AGUE 

Ruth M. Thompson 
Sarah F. Thompson 
Edith Vance 
Betsy Dean W agger 
Jane Weatherman 



ARTEMESIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



169) 




Hun Andrews 
Forrester Almas 
Mary Mitcheli Baity 
Jim Barlow 

Hi i is Moselle Bates 
Grave Bimns 

BlVKKI.Y BOM) 

J. Vaughn Boone 
Lucille Briles 
Gertrudi Brows 
HELEN Brows 

I'll II 111 i.l lus I 
His Hi i LA 
S Mni i Buss 
I' m i i\i Hi rum 
Rebecca Cobi i 
Annf Maxini Coi e 
I ui i-i Cole 
Clara Louise Cox 
Lucili i Craven 
Virginia Dixon Corry 

M \HC\ i • ki 1 1: DEYoE 

Frances Edwards 
George g. Elktns 
\'i M m Ferguson 
Sibyl Fowl er 



Roll 

Sara Lou Gbrrincbr 
m \in Louise Gibson 
Mii iiKhii Grant 

Audrey Guthrie 

John m. ii \mm 

Frank Harris 

Roberi Henderson 

Susie Ulster 

Doris Hoi mis 

<.;. \V. Holmes. Ill 

Lawrence Hon 

Robert Holt 

Lilly Hopkins 

Virginia Hunt 

i i ui ie Johnson 

I mi - I iiumpson Jones 

Lea Joyner 

Lucy King 

Nellie Cray Kittrei i. 

Lacs S. Lewis, Jr. 

Evelyn Li sulky 

OW IS P, LlNDLEY 
Ol.GA MARI.ETTE 

Esther Miran 

Nellie Graham Moore 
Frances Muse 
Mary Lee Nallev 



Byriielle Nicholas 
N assaiieiii Null 
Nancy Pariiam 
Bill Patterson 
Rum Peeler 
Sarah Lou Peoples 
Catherine Phillips 
Ruih Phillips 
Cleo Pinnix 
Geraldine Rash 
William Rennie 
Louise Rich 
Wii ma Sink 
Rachel Spainiiour 
Frances Louise Surratt 
Cleo Templeton 
James Allen Thacker 
Lucy Neal Thayer 
Charlotte Varnbr 
MARCARET Miiler Wake 
Fov Wafeoro 
Rupert Gii mer Wagoner 
I In is Waller 
Paisie Ward 
Verei. Ward 
Mary Alyce Williams 



CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY 



[70 1 







■ 




• 3K 



Officers 

Lee Roy Spencer President 

Lea Joyner Vice-President 

Marc Lovelace Secretary-Treasurer 

Harmon Dm.lard Chaplain 

Beverly Boko Reporter 

A. C. Lovelace, Sr Faculty Advisor 

Rou. 

Charles E. Anderson J. VAUGHN Boone Eo Buck 

Beverly Bond John Brown Winifred Burton 

John Cacle A. C. Lovelace, Jr. 

Paul Deaton Marc Lovelace 

Harmon Dillard B. S. Nifonc 

Emsley Paul HAMILTON William Rennie 

John M. Hamm Worth Royals 

Wii.i iam Hatcher Lee Roy Spencer 

Lawrence Holt Thomas E. Strickland 

Lea Joyner Jessie Swinson 

A. C. Kennedy, Jr. Ernest SMITH 

Elizabeth Kivett Bernard Ernest Shufelt 

Jessie Lowe Charles D. White 



MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 



£711 






THE BAND 



Ot.lN KlICKENSIlERFER 

Conductor 



Ki --hi. Hughes 
Drum Major 



Emma Whiyakbr Lilly Whitaker 

" Twin Tiuirlers" 



Cornet — 

Robert Andrews 
Mam v Byeru 
Lawrence Carter 
Cecil Freeman 
Warren Godwin 
John Williams 



Trombone — 

Nick Bambalis 
Mii ron Price 
Ji \mi.\ Ragland 
i*. ii. scarboro 



Clarinet — 

James J. CLARK 
Marc Lovelace 
James Scotten 
Henry Terry 
Robert Troxi.er 
James Williamson 



Snaii- Drum — 
Ikhi Cox 
Vernon Forni s 

Saxophone — 

Susie Hester 



Percy Holland 
James McCali. 
Alien Overman 

I) i urn — liass 

M. T. Hicks, Jr. 
Rfnkrou Pirite 



Illinium- — 

Joe May 
Jack Pucii 

Alto— 

Mar> Lee Nalley 

Jul- Sheets 

Euphonium — 

Robert Overman 

Cymbals — 

William Rennib 

Flute— 

Edith Vance 




[7; i 




Muse. Kennetl. Johnson. Lindliy, Lindley, Lee. Glasgow. Lindley 



FORENSIC COUNCIL 




Lovelace. Lee. Lovelace, Holt 



NTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS 



t 73 J 







Lovelace, Holmes. Lindlcy, Batty, Dixon, Himhaw, Johnson 
Thacker, Lovelace 



LIGHTED LAMP 




LovclnCe, Thacket. Lindlcy. Boone 
DlJtOP Baity, Bookout 



WHO'S WHO 



I 7-. | 



5 BS ^iKssssiB 




"H" CLUB 




Crowder, Cox, Dixon, Bond. Lindtt-v 

CHEERLEADERS 



[75 1 






MODERN PRISCILLA CLUB 



Officers 

Virginia Curry ■ • • • President 

Rebecca Coble Vice-President 

ESTHER MiKAN - . Secretary 

Ruth Meri i \ N THOMPSON • Treasurer 



Members 



Banks Apple 
Miss Loi.a Barri 
Helen Bates 
Sara Brandon' 
Kathleen Cheek 
Rebecca Cobi.e 
Adelaide Connor 
Virginia Curry 
Marguerite DeYoe 
Vestal Ferguson 
Ruth Futreli.e 
Jane Groom e 



Audrey Guthrie 
Virginia Hunt 
Lucille Johnson 
Christine Riser 

Olca Marlette 
Esther Miran 
Nellie Moore 
E hi eld a Peters 
Jewel Phillips 
Cleo Pinnlx 
Frances Scruccs 
Lucy Neal Thaver 



Dixie Thomas 




[76 J 



J*yl 



-T" 




LOLA BARRY 
Home Economic i 



HOME MANAGEMENT 
HOUSE 

To live in and manage the Home 
Economics "practice house" is one 
of the requirements of every girl 
working for a B.S. degree in Home 
Economics. This, however, is one 
of the most popular courses, for 
besides the work and study, the 
occupantts find that there is also 
much enjoyment connected with it. 

During the six-weeks stay in the 
house, the home economics major 
applies the principles she has been 
learning in her four years training. 
Practically every angle of home 
management is taken up in the 
home. The girls learn the impor- 
tance of careful managing of money 
and a greater appreciation of group 
living, and the ability to use their 
own time and energy tor the best 
results. 

Miss Lola Barry, head of this de- 
partment, supervises the house, but 
in the main, the management is left 
up to the young women. 




177) 



SIGMA 

ALPHA 

P H I 




Roll 



Jacqueline Kinney 

Frances Muse 
i.rcn i.k Ingram 
NANCA Parham 
Dixie Thomas 
Esther Miran 
Rebecca Coble 

VlKH WARD 

Helen Waller 



Wit ma Sink 
Rachel Spain-hour 
Lucille Johnson- 
Hanks Apple 
Bets* Dean Waccer 
Bei iv Securest 
Mii DRBO Marsh 
Jane AUSTIN 
l>m McCali. 



Honorary Memuers 

Miss Janet Russell 

Miss Vkka Idol 
Mrs. I'. E. Lindlev 




[78] 




IOTA 

T A U 

KAPPA 



Roll 



G. W. Holmes, III 
Porter Mauser 
Glenn Gold Towery 
James Roger Peeler 
Lindsay L. Walker 
Rupert Gilmer Wagoner 
James Allen Tiiacker 
Daniel C. Siiarpe 
Reginald Hin'siiaw 



Burke Koontz 
Jack Lee 
\1 utc Lovelace 
Morton Samet 
Seymour Franklin 
J oi iv Moras- 
Marse Grant 
A( nn'K F.nu ariis 
Robert Clifton 



I [onorary Members 

Dr. C. R. Hinshaw 
Or. P. E. Lindi.ey 
Dr. P. s. Kennett 
Dr. H. B. Hiatt 
Mr. O. A. Kirkmw 






nm9ini 



mmti 




179} 



H E 
P H 



T 
I 




Roll 

Helen Raf. Holton Ruth M. Thompson 
Sara Forrest Thompson- Jeanne Rankin 

Dorothy Jones Nannareth Null 

Nell Holton Helen Crowder 

Oi.ga Marlette Dorothy Stephenson 

Edith Vance Pauline Kennett 

Catherine Ellison Susie Hester 

Honorary Members 

Miss Louise Adams Mrs. N. P. Yarborouoii 
Mrs. Glenn Muse Mrs. N. M. Harrison 











I ^^H 


ii' 


1 -* i 




^K ^HfAinifl 






HLh 


^ r^^^^r 


\f^ 


i§ 


l^^^^^^i 1 


"j^ji»gnfc-^^ 









[80] 







P S I L O 
ETA 
P H I 



Roll 



Frank Hartman 
Bill Hester 

Jack Gibscn 
DwiciiT Morgan 
Doe Gray 
Ciiari.es Harville 
Jimmy Clark 
Bill Cook 
Archie Wii.mams 



Georce Ei kiss 
Edgar Welborn 
C. A. Watts 
David Petree 
Frank Urge 
b huron g arlington 
Artie Ocorr 
Charles Cochr we 
Beverly Bond 



ll()\'i)R\K^ Memrers 



Mk. Edgar Hartley 
Mr, w. F. Bailey 
Mr. David T. Yow 



Mk. I. II. Mourane 
Mk. \. 1'. Yarroroucii 
Dr. B. H. Hiii. 




[81 J 



A 

T 



L 
H 
P 



E 
S 



H 
T 

I 



A 
A 




Km i 

Gilbert Primm Alice Jones 

Myrtle Poore Alice HOFFMAN 

Elizabeth Kivett Danease Mauley 

I 1 1 vnor Welch 



Honorary Members 

Mrs. Alice Paige White Mrs. S. O. Peebles 
Mrs. M. W. Nash Mrs. G. I. HUMPHREYS 




[82 1 




DELTA 

ALPHA 

E P S I L O N 



Roll 



1 1 inky Terry 
Robert Johnson 
S. J. Wei.born 
M. C. Henderson, Jk. 



Fred Cox, Jr. 
A. C. Lovelace, |k. 
Olin Buckensderier 
How \rii Link 



N. C. Johnson 



I [onorary Members 



Dr. Gi ens Perry 

Dr. Pai I. R. BOWBN 
Mr. \V. II. Ford 
Mr. J. H. Ai.i.red 



Mk. C. C. Rorrins 
Mr, Herman Smith 
Mr. John Whitsii i 
Dr. R. B. Davis 



Dr. W. L. Jackson 

Sweetheart of Fraternity 

Edith Vance 







IRJ1 



fl t .i .. e t i c s 





C. Virgil Yow 
HejJ Coach 



E. C Glasgow* 
.4 iinrjiir Ci-jcb 



ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

Under the guidance of Dr. C R. Hinshaw, director ot athletics, tin- Athletic 
Association has this year done its finest work ill the realm ot sports at High Point 
College. This group is composed of two student members, the varsity coach, the 
graduate manager ot athletics, anil three members of the faculty. The duties ni this 
group include the scheduling of contests, the purchasing ol supplies, the matter of 
transporting athletic teams, and various routine matters that have to do with the 
college sports of football, basketball, baseball, soccer, tennis, anil track. The addition 
of floodlights on the football Held, and a co-sponsorship of the Amateur Athletic 
Union tournament have been activities that the Athletic Council has engaged in 
during the last year and a half. 1 he largest and most important activity undertaken 
by the council was sending the basketball team to the .National Interscholastic tourna- 
ment in Kansas City. 



Yarborough. Hinshaw 

Holmes, Austin, ^ ow 

Hinsh.iw, Allied 




[87] 







COUNIHAN 


MA1.FREGEOT 


CUFTON 


SECRET 


BENNETT 


FORNEY 


T<uk.lt 


BmK 


Back 


Batk 


CeitCT 


Guard 



FOOT 



Unlike the old lady who lived in the shoe, C. V. 
Yow, Panther Ringmaster, didn't have enough football 
children left over that he didn't know what to do. As a 
matter of fact, the entire schedule was played by ap- 
proximately sixteen men. However, the Yowmen 
weathered the suicide schedule with considerable eclat. 

In the initial showing the Panthers were defeatd by 
Catawba, 18-0. While in the second fray Elon College 
had little trouble rolling up a 40-point win. 

Lenoir-Rhyne trimmed the Pointers in spite of the 
efforts of Jack Moran, giant picket, who made the left 
flank unturnable. Smearing ball carriers far behind the 
line and accounting for the Panthers' lone tally, how- 
ever, Moran wasn't enough to stop the Bears who won 
27-6. 

The Guilford Quakers scored their single tally early, 
only to see a scrappy Panther eleven come back in the 
final period knotting count at 6 all. 

Appalachian thrashed the Yowmen 41-2, scoring 33 
points in the last half. 

It was against William and Mary that the Panthers 
first tasted victory 7-0. Mickev Cochrane, tough- 









ARMSTRONG 


■\l MUNH 


I.EMASTER 


WATTS 


COCHRANE 


OCORR 


&tft 


B<k* 


Cfniet 


flj^t 


Bad 


Gi.jf J 



BALL 




JOHNSON FERNANDEZ 

Tiicklr Guard 




fibred, triple-threat back, who tosses bullet passes, skirts 
the flanks audaciously and punts with skill, lugged the 
leather twelve yards for the only score of the day. 

Eastern Carolina fell before the Yow machine 21-6. 
The entire team, led by Secret and Franklin, played an 
outstanding game. 

Journeying to Virginia, the Panthers fell victim to 
a hard-charging Emery-Henry eleven. The Wasps cele- 
brated homecoming by rolling up a 24-0 win. 

Closing the season in a blaze of glory, the Panthers 
defeated Western Carolina Teachers 18-0. Moran, 
Armstrong, and Franklin accounted for the Panthers' 
tallies. 

And so another High Point eleven closes its season. 
When Coach Yow blows his whistle next fall for the 
opening of another pigskin season only two members of 
this year's squad will be missing — Lemaster and Al- 
mond, who will leave via the sheekskin route. 

With the returning veterans, and the usual new tal- 
ent, prospects for a banner year are good. 



FOOTBALL RESULTS 

High Point O; Catawba 18 

High Point o; Elon 40 

High Point 6; Lenoir Rhync 27 

High Point 6; Guilford 6 

High Point 2; Appalachian 40 

High Point 7 ; William and Man O 

High Point 21; E. C. T. C b 

High Point <>; Emery and Henry 24 

High Point rgj AY. C. T. C o 



MEMBERS OF THE SQUAD 



Almond 


Collins 


Greeson 


MlliiKI. 


Armstrong 


Counihan 


Johnson 


Moras 


AuMAK 


Earle 


KlVETT 


Ml'RRAS 


Hessei 1 


Fernandez 


Lemaster 


OCORR 


Breech er 


FlKfi 


Mai ireceoi 


Secret 


Cash 11 1 


FORNEY 


Merhice 


Tarver 


('1 in os 


Franklin 


Mm is 


Watts 


Cochrane 






Willi 6 




[901 







BASEBALL, 1937-1938 

Although the ,<S baseball team was not successful when judged by the won and lost 
record, the Panthers were a scrapping team that had plentj of fight. Wayne Harris 
and Rass Grigg led the club at hat, while Hal Vow and Elmer Cashatt saw most 
service on the mound, pitching to J. C. Varner and Mickey Cochrane, first-string 
catchers. Hugh Hampton held down the first-base post, with Graham Armstrong at 
second, Burke Koontz at short, and Red Towery at third. Gil Wagoner and Pat 
Secret saw service in the out-field with Harris and Grigg. 



RESULTS 



High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 
High 



Point <>; Catawba 7 

Point 3; E. C. T. C 8 

point o; E. C. T. C. . . 6 

Point 5; Lenoir Rhyne 7 

Point 2; Guilford « 

Point 3; Catawba 7 

Point o; Eliin 10 

Point 0; A. C. C. . . 4 



Point 6; A. C C. 

Point «; Lenoir Rhyne 

Point 4; Guilford 

Point i> ; Guilford 

Point 2; Elon . 

Point . . S; ( ruilford 

Point 14; E. C. T. C. 

Point 3 ; E. C. T. C. 



191 I 






BASKETBALL 

I 938-1939 

The basketball season of 1938-1939 will go down as 
one of the most successful seasons in the history of High 
Point College. Aside from annexing the North State 
Conference Championship, the Purple and White bas- 
keteers won the Carolinas A. A. U. tournament and re- 
ceived an invitation to the National Intercollegiate 
Tournament in Kansas City, where they acquitted them- 
admirably well. 

In pre-Christmas games the Panther outfit showed 
great promise in triumphs over Greensboro "Y" and 
Adams-Millis and in close losses to Wake Forest and 
McCrary. A five-day invasion of Eastern Carolina and 
Tidewater Virginia immediately after Christmas resulted 
in five consecutive victories for the locals. In early sea- 
son conference play the Appalachian Mountaineers upset 
the high-flying Panthers by a three-point margin. From 
this time until the conference title had been clinched, 
the Purple and White team played a sterling brand of 
basketball that swept everything before it. In this fine 
string of triumphs were two wins over the defending 
title holders, the Elon Christians, by thirteen and fifteen 
point margins. 

After the close of regular season play, the senior men's 
division title in the A. A. U. tourney went to the High 
Pointers after a thrilling two-point decision over the 
McCrary Eagles. Although losing in the National event 
at Kansas City, High Point gave a good account of itself 
against the nation's topflight aggregations. 

The 1939 edition of the Panthers was captained by 
Glen (Red) Towery, playing his fourth year as a regular 
guard. "Red" ended his brilliant career by being one 
cf the three High Pointers placed on the mythical all- 
conference team. 

Bill Hester, a senior, completed his college basketball 
career after serving for three years as one of the best 
defensive guards ever to wear the Purple and White. 
Hester and Towery will be the only performers lost by 
graduation. 

The high scorer and center for the local club was 
towering Hugh Hampton, also selected for all-conference 
honors. Hamp's forte was handling balls under the 
basket, where he garnered most of his points. 

The third Panther star to make all-conference laurels 
was Morton Samet, a fast forward from Long Island. 
Morton this year fulfilled the promise shown last year 




7^*' 'T0r 




T&^ 



JV\* 



HESTER 

GujrJ 


SAMET 
Forward 


TOWERY 
Guard 


HAMPTON 

Center 


MO RAN 
Forward 


MA1.FREGEOT 
Guard 


COUNIHAN 
GujiJ 


NANCE 
Forward 


KEENE 
Center 


MURRAY 

(SujtJ 


ARMSTRONG 

For...-/ 


WATTS 



as a freshman and blossomed into a valuable Pointer 



star. 



Hilliard Nance, in his first year of eligibility, held 
down the other forward post. Although ineligible the 
first semester, "Jeep" soon captured a first-string berth 
and held it the rest of the year. 

Jack Moran saw plenty of action both at a guard 
and forward post and gave indication of holding down 
a first-string berth next year. Jack's best night was 
against Wake Forest when he played the whole game 
and an extra period. 

The best pop-shot on the entire squad was Marcel 
Malfregeot, a diminutive guard from West Virginia. 
Marcel's long shots and scrappy play stamped him as 
outstanding performer in his second year of competition. 

Two valuable subs to the Yow coached aggregation 
this year were Bill Keene and Jerry Counihan. Keene 
graduated from the Jay Vces to the job of understudy- 
ing Hampton, where he showed plenty of action. Stand- 
ing 6 feet 8 inches, Keene was outstanding under the 
backboards. Jerry Counihan, a freshman from Free- 
port, New York, made the varsity after starring for the 
freshmen a few weeks. Jerry had more scrap than any- 
body on the team, and if he continues to improve he 
will probably have a first-string guard berth next year. 

The three remaining squad members were Frank 
Murray, Graham Armstrong and W. C. Collins. Mur- 
ray and Armstrong came by way of the Jay Vces, while 
Collins is a freshman from South Carolina. Although 
these men did not see a great deal of action, they were 
valuable men and showed promise that may be fulfilled 
next year. Coach Virgil Yow and Managers George 
Elkins and Billy Locke complete the roster of the Purple 
Panther Quintet, North State Conference Champions. 



JUNIOR VARSITY 

Although not getting the publicity it deserved, the 
Junior Varsity quint compiled a great record on the 
hardwood for the season of 1938-1939. Playing 
strong high school and independent teams, the Jay 
Vees went through their regular schedule with the 
loss of but one encounter. 

Under the tutelage of Coach Clayton Glasgow, 
several promising players were developed that showed 
potential basketball finesse. The outstanding scoring 
threats were Milliard Coble. Bill Paterson, George 
Welborn, and Malcolm Riley. On the defensive side 
of the ledger Bob Merhige. John Brown, and Jimmy 
Moore showed up best. Other players that saw a 
good bit of action were Boyce Wynn, S. J. Wel- 
born, Frank Fernandez, and Thompson. 

After completing the regular season play, the Jay 
Vees entered the A. A. LI. Tournament, where they 
won three hard encounters before losing to the crack 
Airco team, defending champions in their division. 
In the High Point Y. M. C. A. Gold Medal play 
the local team was eliminated in the second round of 
play. 

The Junior Varsity played preliminary games to 
all the Panther home clashes as well as traveling to 
various high schools throughout. In their practice 
sessions it fell their lot oftentimes to engage in tedi- 
ous scrimmages with the varsity quintet. So the suc- 
cess that befell the Senior Panthers in some measure 
belongs to the Jay Vec outfit. 

Although there should be few vacancies on the 
varsity team next year, the Jay Vee team members 
are quite ready to step in when needed or even oust 
a varsity man from his position. All in all. the past 
season was the most successful yet for the Junior 
teams at High Point. 



JUNIOR 
VARSITY 



COBLE MOORb 

PATTERSON WYNN 

WELBORN WELBORN 

RILEY FERNANDEZ 

MERHIGE THOMPSON 
BROWN 





Eiirltr. Samel, Franklin, Shore 
HaiLsrr, Hirohaw 



TENNIS 

With the coming of warm balmy breezes, and the sunshine that spells springtime, 
the tenniseers of the campus make their first appearance of the year. This year was 
no exception, except that some of the more hearty souls did not wait until the warm 
breezes were blowing. Tennis is a universal sport and draws a large number of en- 
thusiasts on the local campus. But heading the list, of course, is the college tennis team. 

Prospects were very bright at the opening of practice session for one of the greatest 
tennis teams in the school's history. And so it should be — what with five regulars from 
last year's team returning to the fold to don once again the Purple and White of High 
Point College. 

Heading the list was Morton Samet, brilliant two-sport star of the college. In 
addition to being the number one man on the squad, he is also the school champion, 
having won the annual tournament held last fall. Others who reported from last year's 
team were Albert Earle, Richard Short, Porter Hauser, and Reginald Hinshaw. These 
men framed the nucleus around which the team was built. Several new freshman 
players added to the team's strength but their day will come later. 

Last year's team, although inexperienced, won three matches out of the eight contests 
played. Three wins were turned in over the strong net squad from Atlantic Christian 
College, while the local aggregation dropped double-headers to the netmen from Elon 
College and Lenoir-Rhyne College. One match was dropped to the strong Guilford 
Quakers. 

The same teams will probably be met in this year's matches, although several other 
teams from North Conference school may be added. 

With the veterans from the preceding year's squad and the usual influx of new 
talent, tennis, as an inter-collegiate sport, is coming into its own on the local campus. 
Although tennis at High Point has progressed rapidly, a still brighter future lies ahead. 



[94] 



WOMAN'S 

ATHLETIC 

ASSOCIATION 



All girls who care to participate in sports ami 
acquire the required points (or entrance are 
eligible for membershhip in the Woman's Ath- 
letic Association, one of the most active organiza- 
tions on campus. 

In general, the association, which has a na- 
tional standing, has as its purpose the develop- 
ment of a program of athletics that will provide 
both wholesome recreation and practical training 
for the young women students. 

All iutra-mural tournaments are Sponsored by 
the association. Soccer, basketball, volley hall, 
Softball, and tennis were included in the schedule 
for the past year. 

To recognize individual achievement, the as- 
sociation awards points for the participation in 
athletics. The greatest number of points are 
given to those who make the varsity teams of 
the various sports. To win a college letter, five 
hundred points are re'juired, but to win a cov- 
eted college sweater, a girl must earn two thou- 
sand points. 




MISS STB1CKLER 

Physical Education Director 



OFFICERS 

Virginia Dixon - .... President 
Mary M. Baity . . Pice-President 
Lucille Johnson .... Secretary 
Helen Rak IIoltov , . Treasurer 




t95] 




s 
o 
c 
c 

E 
R 



PJiilllpi. Graham. Gmi'r. Gurbuc, Holm.*>. Helms Surijrr, Jrnfcins. Grant 



Volleyball, the mo>l popular "I all fall sports, had 

it- beginning in November. Again, Harrison Gym- 
nasium was ilit- scene ol stirring interest each after- 
noon when record-breaking numbers "I co-eds prac- 
ticed to improve their skill and i" become eligible tor 
positions on their class teams. 

1 he intra-mural tournament held in December proved 
to be a series oi hotlj contested battles between the 

Class teams. Competition was especialh -harp for the 

teams were composed ol efficient groups "i plavers 
with an aptitude for point making. 

I Ik crown ol victor} ";i- claimed by the hard- 
hitting Senior- followed b} the Juniors, Sophomores, 

and Freshmen in order. The winners will have their 

name engraved on tin' Athletic Association Cup. 



Women's tall sports were brought into hill swing 

with the playing oi soccer. Although this game is 

otilv in the second year as a sport being offered In 
ilu- women's physical education department interest 
runs high. The soccer season provided thrill and 

excitement for the athletic-minded lassies who learned 

the rules from indoor classes and put them into use 
on the outdoor field under the capable direction id 
the physical education director. 

Afternoon practices held each day were attended 

In a large number of enthusiastic girls who played 
hard n> try to make for themselves places on their 

class learn-. Points toward a college letter were given 
to those girls attending the required practices, 

rhe sliced season was culminated with the playing 
ol the annual class tournament in November. From 

this tournament in which there was keen competition, 

the Sophomores came forth as the 1038 victors 



V 

o 

L 
L 
E 
Y 
B 
A 
L 
L 







Mm. in. Johnson, Palmt:i. Bivim Ciuthiu-. J.nkins. Gram. Holme; 
[•J6J 



B 
A 
S 
K 
E 
T 
B 
A 
L 
L 




Moore. Johnson, Mirait, Lindlev 
Guthrie. Mi'i.-:i. 



Basketball, the best loved of nil the sports offered 
to women, had its start in December when the scrap- 
ping groups nf basketeers hegan their rigid practices 
to get in trim lor the defense of their respective classes' 
honor for the playing of the intra-iiiiirnl tournament 
This tournament was scheduled for the first week in 
March. 

Although intercollegiate games are not engaged in 
bv the girls, this game creates more interest among 
the co-eds and the entire student body than am Ol 
the other sports. The tournament is a keen struggle 
among the competing classes who light hard lor the 
glory of their teams. Loyal spectators urged the teams 
to victory. 

t'nder the capable coaching of Miss Stricklcr, the 
players developed a skill and expertness on the court 
which proved to he very worthy of recognition. 



Warm spring days found physical education classes 
tripping lo the Boylan Terrace field for the best loved 
sport of spring — baseball. 

Class competition during the past season was par- 
ticularly keen. After rigid daily practices, the teams 
were selected from a very efficient group of hopeful 
candidates. Attendance of a required number of these 
practices won points toward a college letter. 

The championship play held in May was a demon- 
stration ol such batting as was a challenge to our 
own varsity team. Never before has such aptitude 
.inil eagerness been exhibited among the players. 

The sottball tournament closed the women's sports 
program lor the year, but feeling was as strong in this 
playing as in that of any of the other games. 




A 
S 

E 
B 
A 
L 

L 



Elkins, Holmes. Moore. Lindlev, Miran. Johnson 
Helmes. Guthrie. Marlctte 

197] 






, 








T 

E 

N 

N 

I 

S 



With the coming of warm spring days, the 
tennis courts are overrun with scores of hopeful 
CO-eds striving zealously to improve their skill 
in the use of the racquet. 

Tennis found its place in the physical educa- 
tion classes where the girls learned the funda- 
mentals ol the game and then put them into 
practice and action on the courts. 

Tournaments ol hoth singles and doubles were 
run oft this year by way of the ladder system. 
Anyone with the required number of supervised 
practices was eligible for entrance in the tourna- 
ment which was played off in the latter part of 
May. 



Although only in its second year in the curricu- 
lum at High Point, perhaps no physical education 
course has caused quite as much interest and en- 
thusiasm as has dancing. 

I nder the capable direction of .Miss Strickler. 
tin- young women were taught the fundamentals 
ol ballroom, interpretative, and tolk dancing. 

This department was greatly responsible for 
the success of the May Day festivities. Those 
who showed outstanding improvement and abil- 
ity were selected to participate in the May Day 

program. 



D 
A 
N 
C 
I 

N 
G 




[98] 




HERE AND THERE 




[99] 



Features 







COLLEGE MARSHALS 





HlNSHAM 


Chief 




Johnson 


HOLTON 


CoBi f 


Waller 


MlKAN 


LOVEI ACE 


Gray 


Bond 



[ 103] 




MISS DOROTHY JONES 



SPONSOR SENIOR CLASS 







MISS VEREL WARD 

SPONSOR JUNIOR CLASS 







MISS ALICE CHANDLER 

SPONSOR SOPHOMORE CLASS 




MISS EVELYN SECHREST 

SPONSOR FRESHMAN CLASS 



Selected The Most Beautiful by Paramount Pictures 

Hollywood 






BEST LOOKING 

DOROTHY JONES 
DANIEL C. SHARPE 



BEST SPORTS 

FRANCES MUSE 
WILLIAM HESTER 



S 

E 

N 

I 

O 

R 

S 

u 
p 

E 

R 

L 

A 

T 

I 

V 

E 

S 




MOST VERSATILE 

VIRGINIA DIXON 
ALLEN THACKER 



MOST ORIGINAL 

NANCY PARHAM 
VAUGHN BOONE 



MOST INTELLECTUAL 

MARY MITCHELL BAITY 
A. C. LOVELACE, JR. 



MOST ATHLETIC 

VIOLET JENKINS 
GLENN TOWERY 




s 

E 

N 

I 

O 

R 

S 
U 
P 
E 
R 
L 
A 
T 
I 

V 
E 
S 



MOST POPULAR 

EVELYN LINDLEY 
CHARLES HARVILLE 



MOST FRIENDLY 

MARY MITCHELL BAITY 
DWIGHT MORGAN 







MAY QUEEN 



MISS 

VIRGINIA 

DIXON 




T H E 



CAMERAMAN'S 




N D I D 



SHOTS 




u 



H 



B 




R 




MJujRVn . : -^-^i^S' 



H 




HIGH 



POINT 



The 1939 Zenith 



ALLEN THACKER. BUS. MGR. 
FRANCES MUSE, EDITOR 



HIGH POINT COLLEGE YEARBOOK 



High Point, North Carolina 
May Day, 1939 



Dear Fellow Students, 



We hope you will find our efforts in getting out this Zenith the inspiration for 
much pleasure to you now, later, and in your years of dotage. Our advertisers have 
gone a long way with us in making this book possible for you. Our advertisers have 
made this Zenith the Zenith that it is. 

We have pledged your support to the following business firms and institutions. 
Don't let us down. Won't you patronize our advertisers. 

Sincerely, 

Business Department, 
The '39 Zenith, 
Allen Thacker, Bus. Mgr. 



i 

r 
i 

I 






THIS B D Q K D E S I C n E D A n D P R I n T E D BX 



L^GtMSWL 



p b i n t i n o c o m p a n y ^ n a s h v i lle 



^ 



s. 



! 




Sartin Dry Cleaning Co. 

Dial 4501 1670-76 Eng. St. 

Dutch Laundry, Inc. 



Dial 3319 



829-33 S. Main St. 



J. C PENNY CO. 

Incorporated 



In High Point It's Penny's for 
Style and Values! 



Compliments 

A. B. Frost 

JEWELER 
SECURITY BUILDING 



MAIN MOTORS, Inc. 

BUICK MOTOR CARS 

900 North Main St. High Point, N. C. 



Bob: Have you got a picture of yourself? 

F. /.: Yeah. 

Bob: Then let me use that mirror, I want to shave. 



The good will of men, women and children who contact this organization 
casually or in business constitutes the principal asset which maintains it as a 
service institution. Our sincere desire to serve our many patrons well and 
unselfishly is widely recognized and our ability to do this is established. 



HIGH POINT, THOMASVILLE AND 
DENTON RAILROAD COMPANY 



'NOTHING BUT SERVICE TO SELL' 



DRINK 




in BOTTLES 



High Point Coca-Cola Plant 



High Point Hardware Co. 


127 South Main St. 


D. & M. SPORTING GOODS 


"Anything for the Game" 



COMPLIMENTS 



J. W. Montgomery & Son 

GROCERS 



Traffic Cop: Don't you know what it means when I hold up my hand? 
Old Lady: I ought to; I was a school teacher for thirty-five years. 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

WRICHT-CUNE SHOP 

w 
308 N. MAIN ST. 



BELK STEVENS CO. 

HOME OF BETTER VALUES 
(Family Outfitters) 



Without Printing Modern Education 
Would Be Impossible 

Barber Hall Printing 
Company 

PHONE 2385 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



CECIL'S DRUG CO. 



J. w. 


SECHREST AND 

Since 1897 


SON 


• 


AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Dial 3349 


* 



Welcome to 



THE SHERATON HOTEL 

"Noted for Good Food" 

W. G. MALONE, Manager 



Lewis & Holmes Motor Freight 

CORPORATION 

HIGH POINT, N. C. ATLANTA, GA. 

High Point Office Phone 4503 



Athlete: A dignified bunch of muscles, unable to split wood or sift ashes. 

— Foolish Dictionary 



HIGH POINT STEAM 
LAUNDRY 

Dry Cleaners and Dyers 

PHONE 3325 



FOR IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC 

Champagne, Wine, Beer, Ale 

Potato Chips 

Always Fresh Fried Daily 

Paul Yount's Package Store 

790 N. Main St. Phone 2661 



FOR QUALITY DAIRY 
PRODUCTS 

** m DAIRY"** 



WEST LEXINGTON AVE. 



High Point, N. C. 



Quality Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware, 
Clocks, Gifts, Luggage 

WACCER JEWELRY COMPANY 



Elwood Hotel Corner 



HIGH POINT, N. C. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



WAGCER'S LADIES' SHOP 

Incorporated 

"For the Woman Who Cares" 



Burrus Memorial Hospital 



AND 



Burrus Clinic 



You've mor'n likely noticed 

When you didn't, when you could 
That jes' the thing you didn't do, 

Was jes' the thing you should. 

— Anon 



Cut Rate Furniture Co. 

Complete Home Furnishings 

615-616 East Green St. 



HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Phone 2879 



COMPLIMENTS 



of 



Slane Hosiery Mills 



DE SOTO 






PLYMOUTH 


Furn 


iture 


-City 


Motors 




Incorporated 




792 N. Main 


St. 




PHONE 3296 



COMPLIMENTS OF 


North C 


Carolina Theatres 


• 


CENTER 


* 


BROADHURST 


* 


PARAMOUNT 


• 


CAROLINA 


• 


RIALTO 



Carrick Service Station 

North Main at Montlieu 

"Our Service Is Sincere" 




BMPBBBB 

ICECREAM 



COMPLIMENTS 



of 



Eagle Sandwich Shop 



Compliments of 

ECKERD'S 
CUT RATE DRUG STORE 

Creators of Reasonable Drug Prices 
140 SOUTH MAIN ST. 



A FRIEND 



BETTY LOU SHOPPE 

Women's Apparel — Millinery 
Accessories 

"A Store You Love to Visit" 
III SOUTH MAIN ST. 



Some folks reduce by exercising; others eat in the college dining-hall. 



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 Young with Limited Means 

"A GROWING COLLEGE IN A GROWING CITY" 

For Catalogue Apply to 

PRESIDENT OR REGISTRAR 



HIGH POINT COLLEGE 



HIGH POINT, N. C. 



STUDENTS' HEADQUARTERS 

HIGH POINT COLLEGE BOOK STORE 

Books — School Supplies — Refreshments 

OFFICIAL COLLEGE RINGS AND JEWELRY 



Lincoln Zephyr • Mercury • Ford 

ENGLISH MOTOR CO. 

Incorporated 
WASHINGTON ST. AT WRENN 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



PRINCESS CAFE 



I held a hand the other night 

So tenderly in mine 
Words can not express the pleasure 

I experienced at that time. 

(Next page) 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



SNOW LUMBER CO. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

W. A. DAVIS MILLING 
COMPANY 



North State Telephone Co. 

Serving High Point and Vicinity 



Compliments of 

CHARLES STORE 

STYLE MERCHANDISE 



High Point Floral Co. 




QUALITY FLOWERS 




1696 English St. Phone 


3166 



SHELL TIRE AND BATTERY 
STATION 

"One Stop Service" 

Shell Products, Exide Batteries, Tires 

Phone 4349 720 N. Main St., High Point 



PERKINSON'S 



Incorporated 



JEWELERS 

For Quality Jewelry at 
Reasonable Prices 



We Appreciate Your 
Patronage 



110 N. MAIN 



HIGH POINT 



PERFECT F" 

ROTECTION I- 
AYS ^ 



VERY WAY 
VERY DAY 



N. L GARNER, AGENCY 

Occidental Life Insurance Company 



226 Professional Building 



Phone 4648 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



New Service Laundry 



I handled it as reverently 

As anyone possibly could 
And then caressed it slightly 

For I thought anyone would. 

(Next page) 



THE KOPPER KETTLE 

Home Made Sandwiches 
and Cold Drinks 

GREENSBORO ROAD 



Compliments of 

Beeson Hardware Co. 



B. F. Hendrix, Inc. 

YOUR FRIENDLY FURNITURE STORE 

147-149 South Wrenn Street 
HIGH POINT. N. C. 



LYLES CHEVROLET CO., Inc. 



CHEVROLET 
Cars — Trucks 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 



Servic 



Okxlft J/ai UU <J?zvjazd at tb 

High Point Savings & Trust Co. 

Conservative banking Since 1905 



Guilford General 
Hospital 



High Point's Quality Department 
Store 



Bill: "May I kiss you? May I please kiss you? Say, 

are you deaf?" 

Cleo: "NO! Are you paralyzed?" 

Stolen 



MENDENHALL-THOMPSON 



116 W. Washington Street 
Phone 3455 



Students Meet at 

RAINBOW DINER 



North Main at English 



CLOVER BRAND DAIRY 

INCORPORATED 

PHDNE 4553 

MILK — BUTTER ICE CREAM 




EDGAR 


SNIDER 




"Printing That Promotes!" 




"BOB" SNIDER, 


College Representative 




460 North Wrenn Street 




Dial 3242 



You Could Have Bought It 



De LUXE DINER 

HIGH POINT, N. C. 

Dixie Diner Dixie Diner 

Greensboro Raleigh 

Always The Best Place for Real Food 






Mother: (entering room unexpectedly,:) Why, I 
never ... ." 

Daughter: "Oh, mother, you must have." 

OWL 



\foi <^aijcx {Pa-itUi 
COME TO 

Oke. D(ing Cotton cJ+oUC 




Acclaimed By You 
As Best 

TAL HENRY 

THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA 



©9fen n , 9fotJ 



Ole CotLgt Banquet CPCoc*. 



HIGH POINT PAPER BOX 
COMPANY 

Incorporated 
HIGH POINT, N. C. 



W. C. Brown Shoe Shop 

OUALITY SHOE SHOP 
128 N. WRENN ST. PHONE 4313 



FIVE POINTS SANDWICH 
SHOPPE 

Sandwiches — Drinks 

Phone 47315 
TRY OUR FRIED CHICKEN SANDWICH 



Compliments of 

CENTRAL ICE DELIVERY 
COMPANY 

Phone 4507 - 512 W. Broad St. 



"I adore you," I murmured softly, 
"You are such a lovely thing." 

It is so seldom that you see 
Four aces and a king. 



KOONCE FUNERAL HOME 

Incorporated 

PHONE 4545 



Hedgecock Lumber 
Company 



1215 WORD ST. 



PHONE 4006 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



DUKE POWER COMPANY 



■•□ 



THE 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

IN THIS ANNUAL 
WERE MADE By 

Daniel & Smith 
Studios 

134 i Fayette'i'ille Street 

Baleigh, North Carolina 



FINE PORTRAITS 
PROMPT SERVICE 



Largest College Annual 
Photographers In The South 






B8b£IN : 




_JHȣi-: 



CHARLOWE ENGRAVING CO, 

Charlotte, North Carolina 



cAutographs 



-*- 



cAutographi 



-y 



cAutographs