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A Student Publication 


High Point College 

High Point, North Carolina 

Volume 45 

Several Student Roles Mingle 

Wide-spaced buildings on tree- 
littered lawns provide a picturesque 
stage upon which the HPC student 
lives his college career. On campus, 
during the four years he is here, 
each individual plays many roles. 
Essentially he has a unique role, 
one which sets him apart from 
others, but he must also become a 
member of the group, playing a role 
consistent with the roles of other 

members so that the group may be 
cohesive. In either case, he switches 
roles constantly. 

Perhaps the most important role 
a student plays is the academic 
role, in which he interacts with 
other students and faculty mem- 
bers, striving to be educated and to 
learn so that he may be a contri- 
buting member of a working soci- 
ety. From the parental point-of- 

view, this is the only role the stu- 
dent should play, since an educa- 
tion is the main purpose of his col- 
lege career. 

However, to many students the 
academic role seems to be taking 
far more than its share of time. 
These students are anxious to be 
involved in the social, competitive 
and leadership roles on campus 
which provide needed preparation 

On Campus 

for anticipated participation in 
adult society. 

By switching roles and interac- 
ting with one another on campus 
HPC students lived a full and bal- 
anced year. Each person may not 
have played each role successfully, 
but each triumph and each failure 
have become the characteristics 
that pin-point this year, 1970-71, 
in history. 


Roles Mingle at HPC 

An Overview — Buildings on Campus 6 

777© Leadership Role 

Professional Guidance 28 

Student Government 34 

Religious Leadership 40 

Student Communications 42 

Honors and Recognition 48 

The Social Role 

Campus Entertainment 54 

Greek Life 70 

Religious Interaction 92 

Organizational Activity 96 

The Competitive Role 

I nterscholastic Athletics 104 

Intramural Sports 126 

Coeducational Recreation 134 

The Academic Role 

Academic Departments 138 

Academic Honors 152 

Student Body 156 

Advertising 224 

General Index 243 

Student Directory 244 

Summary 258 

Chris Boris finds the front campus lawn a quiet place to study. 

Miss Clary happily cuddles a warm puppy. 

Spectators have varied reactions to the action during a girls' hockey game. 

No Single Role Is Characteristic 

A captivated audience expresses different moods as they listen to the Canby Singers, 
a folk group from Leesburg, Virginia. 

Eddie Nalle. one member of the Canby Singers, performs 
during the early fall. 


Dick Reish. Anne Navarro and Tim Garwood relax while 
exchanging news in the parking lor. 

Paul Smith, a senior business major, seems to find language lab a happy occasion. 


\' .-*- 



An observant passer-by finds an unexpected view of the bell tower. 

Progresses in Roberts Hall 

\krtk * 

Miss Mo/he Kosper, key punch operator, works in one of the newly 
renovated rooms designed specifically for the new computer. 

On June 29, 1922, the cornerstone to Roberts 
Hall, the first building on the HPC campus, was laid. 
Upon completion of Roberts Hall and other basic 
buildings in September, 1924, High Point College 
opened its doors to students. These students invari- 
ably found Roberts Hall to be the center of their 
activity. The basement, which now holds offices and 
classrooms for the Behavioral Sciences and Human 
Relations Departments, was then divided into a cafe- 
teria and science labs. The second floor, which now 
holds the Foreign Language, and Religion and Phi- 
losophy Departments and a chapel, was, at one time, 
the location of the auditorium and the library. 

For the past year, renovation has taken place on 
the first floor of Roberts Hall, changing what were 
classrooms into enlarged facilities for administrative 
purposes. New wood-paneled, carpeted, air-condition- 
ed offices, the new facilities for the computer and a 
lowered ceiling for give Roberts Hall a modern look. 

Members of Dr. Thacker's education class, meeting in a basement 
classroom, listen attentively to the lecture. 

Roberts Hall, the most prominent building on campus, is the center ol 
administrative activity. 

Arts and Entertainment Converge 

For many, the required assemblage on Wednesday 
mornings in the auditorium is the only memory they 
have of the Fine Arts Building. For those who are 
involved in fine arts, the building represents classes in 
art, music, speech, and drama and practice with the 
choir, chamber orchestra and Tower Players. Memo- 
rial Auditorium, which was occupied in 1954, is the 
location of most campus entertainment. The evening 
concert series provides excellent imported entertain- 
ment while the Tower Players, with casts of campus 
and local talent, present two plays each year. 

One of the students' favorite groups this year was the Tennessee 
Carolina Union which backed up Kenny Rogers and the First Edition. 

On October 6, 1970 Rev. James Lawson addressed the student body as 
the Finch lecturer. 

w:$m * 

Built on a corner of the campus. Memorial Auditorium links High Point College with the High Point Communi 


Quickly and naturally the college dining room becomes sectioned off so that each small 
group, such as this one from third floor Woman's, eats at the same tables each night. 

Harrison Hall's Service to End 

Mrs. Viola McDonald and Mrs. Janice Kinley 
probably become more quickly familiar with stu- 
dent faces than any other staff members on cam- 

Ranking among the most versatile 
buildings on campus is Harrison Hall. 
Constructed in 1933, it served as a 
gymnasium. Dr. N. M. Harrison, for 
whom it was named as reward for 
efforts in collecting money to be used 
by the college, can be justly proud of 
the Hall's continuing contribution to 
HPC life. The gym originally offered 
offices for coaches, team dressing 
room, and sleeping facilities for 
visiting rivals. Remodeling in 1957 re- 
sulted in a cafeteria seating six 
hundred, departmental offices and a 
private dining room. 

During the mid-day hour the cafeteria becomes the center of campus action. 

Although students constantly complain of the lack of atmosphere, which is increased by the 
color scheme, the cafeteria is still the place to go to see what's cooking. 


Long lines cause starved students' irritation and 
increase their wishes for more adequate facilities 
and faster service in the promised new cafeteria. 

Steve Haines tries to concentrate above the whispers of the girls, Yvonne Coaplen, 
Brenda Richardson and Betsy Snead. 

K->;.? Iff' ,_ 

Open stacks provide shelves of books available directly to the student. 

Before open stacks were allowed, stack permits 
were checked by student assistants, as demon- 
strated here as Pam Morton examines one stu- 
den t 's pass. 

During term paper time the basement of the library is one of the most hated 
places on campus. 

Miss Marcella Carter, Head Librarian, finds her 
work at Wrenn Memorial Library enjoyable. 


Many an HPC student finds the view from the library window so enticing he cannot study 

Fall '70 Brings Open Stacks 


The flowing fountain adds a touch of beauty to the library's front lawn. 

Freshman Paul Sexton escapes from the 
noisy dorm to the quiet library to 
squeeze in a moment's study. 

One of the most frequented 
places on campus during the 
evening is Wrenn Memorial Library, 
built in 1937. Many go to study in 
quiet surroundings, to take advan- 
tage of the limited activity required 
there which is conducive to concen- 
tration, or to browse through the 
recently opened stacks. Throughout 
the first semester freshman women 
used the library as a legal escape 
from the seclusion of closed study. 
At times, a student's presence in 
the library is not his own choice, 
particularly if he settles in the base- 
ment. There, in the environment of 
shelved fiction, the Reader's Guide 
and the copy machine, the student 
may read one required periodical 
article or spend weeks working on a 
large research paper. 

1 1 

Cooke and Ha worth Represent 

Students receive an intellectually stimulating lecture in Western Civ. 

Day students. Fredna Clarke and Karen Smith, practice dictation. 

Students going to class via first floor Cooke 
find extra minutes to visit together. 


Campus Extremes 

Bob Lentz enjoys the convenience of the science library located 
in Ha worth Hall. 

Miles apart in distance, history, architecture and 
classes, Cooke and Haworth Halls present difficul- 
ties daily to the students. Situated on opposite 
extremes of the campus, the buildings are about 
ten minutes apart for the walking student. Many of 
them reach class panting, especially after climbing 
the hill to Cooke, and then mounting another 
flight of stairs. 

Cooke Hall, built in 1954, was named in honor 
of Dr. Dennis H. Cooke, former President of High 
Point College. It originally housed the science de- 
partments, but now the English and Business Ad- 
ministration Departments occupy it. The science 
departments, along with the Math, History and 
Sociology Departments are now located in Ha- 
worth, which was built as part of the Golden 
Decade program in 1967. The structure is such that 
additional floors can be added when necessary. 
Haworth represents 8:00 A.M. Biology lectures to 
one hundred-fifty students, plus lab sessions that 
last until 5:00 P.M. However, both buildings are 
specialized along class and lecture lines and repre- 
sent progress at High Point College. For the driving 
student, however, these buildings represent con- 
venience. Both are well-situated to provide park- 
ing places. 

Senior Mike Lewis and Dr. Epperson discuss the problems encountered in measuring vapors. 

I : 

Competition, Conflict and Control 

Mentioning Alumni Gymnasium brings sev- 
eral visual pictures to the mind of an HPC 
student. There is usually at least one 
memorable physical education course such as 
Folk Dancing at 8:00 A.M. or Field Hockey 
played in the wind of a freezing day. Alumni 
Gymnasium is also intramural basketball and 
just shooting a few baskets on Saturday after- 
noons. But mostly Alumni Gymnasium is the 
home of the Panthers and scene of tension- 
filled conference conflicts. It was constructed 
in 1957 in honor and memory of Alumni who 
made substantial contribution. The "gym" 
has a seating capacity of over 3,200 as well as 
facilities for the physical education depart- 
ment and athletic programs. 

Tubby Smith overtops arm action to get off a shot against 
Atlantic Christian. 

Phi Mu's and Alpha Gams vie for the jump ball to start a girl's intramural 
basketball game. 

The barny structure of the gym, although not a formal location, provides the 
needed audience room for graduation. 

Cathie Wilson practices stunts on the 
parallel bars during her free time with 
Nancy Crocket and Christie Cutrona as 


Located to the rear of the center 
of campus, Alumni Gymnasium is 
the center of sports and com- 
petitive activity. 

Center in Alumni Gymnasium 


* » 


The tartan floor in the gym is kind to almost any kind of feet. 

Joe Beach makes a lay-up during basketball class. 

Coach Hartman solicits people to come to his frequently cut Adaptive P.E. class. 


Student Center Characterized 

Appropriately located in the center of campus, the 
student center, even with its inadequate facilities, 
serves many purposes for students on campus. The 
main building, including The Alumni Room where 
men spend time playing ping-pong and pinball, was 
built in 1942. An addition made in 1959 consists of 
the T.V. lounge, widely popular on weekend even- 
ings, the post office, and the poolroom. During the 
daylight hours, this building teems with activity from 
the cramped bookstore to Dr. Pope's guidance office. 

Fraternity men find the student center a convenient place to meet 
between classes. 

Empty and forgotten, the weekend student center awaits its weekday 

Bookstore personnel provide quick service lor students grabbing a snack between classes. 


By Crowds and Emptiness 

Carlton Fitzgerald, Lee Brown and Bill Pappas watch the girls go by. 

Student center activity is definitely male-oriented. 

First-day freshmen appraise upperclass tal- 


Snack Bar No. 2 and Infirmary 

Contrasting most buildings on 
campus, Snack Bar No. 2 and the in- 
firmary have very limited uses. Com- 
pleted in the spring of 1970, the snack 
bar, open only in the evenings, pro- 
vides short orders and snacks for starv- 
ing students after the cafeteria closes. 
Taped music, subdued lighting and 
colorful furniture provide an informal 
atmosphere in which students may 
gather to relax and converse. The in- 
firmary, also a new building on cam- 
pus, provides health facilities which 
are more than adequate for the stu- 
dent body. Dr. Fortney, campus 
physician, makes daily visits which 
complement the services of the nurs- 
ing staff which is on duty at all times. 

Located next to the maintenance shop. Snack Bar No. 2 mas a long-hoped-for addition to 
our campus. 

Students Ruth Mitchell. Rich Moore and Scott Furman give their orders to 
speedy chef George Jones. 

With efficient female help. Ron Hendron quickly prepares take- 
out orders for patient customers. 

Several students find the student center a convenient place for escaping a late 
fall's pouring rain. 

Fill Specific Needs 

Miss Beverly Peacock and Mrs. Peggy Martin work together daily to treat 
ailing students and care for those required to stay in the infirmary. 

Annette Woodhams. a student assistant searches for a student's 
health record. 

The newly completed infirmary was later given finishing touches to enhance its outside appearance. 


McCulloch and Mil/is Deck the 

Dorm life is nothing new, but from all 
indications, '70-'71 had plenty to offer in 
excitement for McCulloch Hall, one of the 
oldest campus buildings, and Millis Hall, one 
of the newest. Instead of failing to do the 
right things, many occupants of these dorms 
got their identity by "doing" the "don't's." 
The thin walls of McCulloch, built in 1924, 
reverberate with noise almost nightly as men 
release tensions— sometimes even all night! 
The cubby-hole atmosphere of its first two 
floors makes these freshmen yearn for better 
dorm rooms in the future. To cope with the 
present, however, two rooms in sections A 
and J were developed into extra lounge areas, 
supplementing two other central lounges. 
Millis, first occupied in 1963-64, houses the 
fraternity antics. Spacious rooms and four 
first-floor fraternity lounges give its residents 
an atmosphere for a more sophisticated style 
of fun. From all kinds of "happy hours" to 
serious moments for study, the Millis men, 
along with those of McCulloch, made this 
year a full one. 

Well-known for his acrobatic stunts. Rick Bradley 
does a hand stand on the stair landing in Mc- 

Football games on the front lawn were a popular pastime for freshman 



Liquor advertisements add a unique touch of personality to Johnny 
Cotton's room. 

Right Ken Beck, Oliver Stinchcomb and 
Tom Barrows show the advantages of 
group study. 


Halls with A ction! 

In an effort to provide lounges for the boys in McCulloch room 
partitions were removed and the floors were cemented. 

From the stories we've heard, doesn't it seem a little hard to believe 
that this scenic building is McCulloch Hall? 

Fraternity frolic never ceases! 

Mrs. Wages (top) and Mrs. Warren (bottom) take time out from their Every once in a while somebody, like Mike Smith, 

busy day as Resident Counselors in McCulloch and Minis for a quick does a little cramming, 

pose. 21 

Noisy, Chaotic, Populous 

Consisting of Woman's, Wesley, North and Yadkin, the 
dormitory complex houses most of the women on campus. 
Women's was erected when the college was first built, 
housing all women students, the Home Economics Depart- 
ment and the infirmary. Additional rooms were added in 
1937 and 1950 increasing the capacity to 150 freshmen. 

Susanna Wesley Hall was built in 1953 to house 50 wom- 
en. Plans are being made to convert the hall into several 
lounge areas. North Hall was built in 1958 and houses 100 
women. Yadkin Hall, added in 1958 for 96 women completes 
the complex. 

Each of the dorms contains laundry facilities, T.V. rooms 
and study areas. With a little time and effort the rooms and 
halls are decorated, improvements are made and the dorms 
become the girls' home away from home. 

Syd Winnings and Jan Wilkinson have created an interesting effect by papering 
their wall with toil and adding posters for color. 


Suzie Arnold types up a paper in the late hour typing room 
on second North. 

"T.B." and Chen Palermo demonstrate some upperclassman study habits. 

Nancy Caldwell. Linda Laws and Ann Yowell find an evening 
rainstorm and flood to be an amusing experience. 


Still Home A way From Home 



i .!. 




Students return to Woman's Hall after classes. 

Paul Gerhardt and Jan Brown natch an exciting episode of "The Wild, Wild West. " 

Charlie Jones settles down to enjoy her phone call before 
the five minute limit terminates her conversation. 


New Dorm Last, Student 

Opening in August, 1968, this new 
dormitory offered a unique experience for its 
138 students. Housing 76 women and 62 
men, the Co-Ed Dorm succeeded in creating a 
warm and communicative atmosphere be- 
tween the co-eds and its housemother, Mrs. 
Mary Bennett. Residents may be seen staging 
impromptu touch football games in the grass, 
strumming guitars on the balconies, watching 
television in the main lobby, or discussing 
problems of importance on any of the various 
stair landings. The spring of 1970 brought 
open visitation to the living room lounges of 
the Co-Ed Dorm, a privilege that has been 
much more used and enjoyed than abused. 
Originally intended to be converted into an all 
female dorm, few of the residents would want 
to be deprived of the living experience 
offered by High Point's Co- Ed Dorm. 

Jerri Reed and Steve Allan found the lobby of the Co-Ed Dorm a good place to 
watch the Super Bowl Game. 

Hidden behind the women's dorm complex, the well-landscaped dormitory was a 
beautiful addition to the HPC campus. 

Because of open visitation, the main lobby is seldom crowded unless residents ar 
interested in a particular television program. 

The balcony which fronts each suite provides a good view 
of all passers-by for Diane Roberts. 


Student Center Next in Golden Decade 



The new student center which is scheduled for beginning construction in the spring of 
1971 will provide needed facilities for student entertainment and a new cafeteria. 

By vote of the Board of Trustees and by a poll of the student body, the decision was 
made to build the new student center on the plot of land next to the science building. 

In 1965 the first phase of the three- 
phased Golden Decade Development 
Program began. During this time period 
Horace S. Haworth Hall of Science, the 
infirmary and the new dormitory were 
built. Cooke Hall was also renovated for 
classrooms. At the close of this fairly 
successful phase, the second phase began 
in 1968 and will continue until 1973. 
During this time it is hoped that the new 
student center, a religious center, a 
swimming pool, an addition to the li- 
brary and further renovation will take 
place. The Co-Ed Dormitory will 
eventually become a girl's dormitory and 
another dormitory is to be built for boys 
during this second phase. The recent 
renovation in Roberts Hall was part of 
the second phase. Although the aims for 
the second phase are high, even their 
partial attainment will push the program 
toward the third phase which will end in 
a Golden Anniversary celebration in 

Mrs. Spurrier, Secretary to Dr. Patton, finds her new 
paneled surroundings an environment conducive to 
efficien t labor. 

To fulfill promises made to the student body by the Board of Trustees, a picnic shelter 
was built in the daffodil beds. 


Student Leadership Complements Professions 

Under the leadership of Presi- 
dent Patton and the Board of Trust- 
ees, High Point College is a progres- 
sive though conservative institution. 
The four administrative depart- 
ments functioning under the presi- 
dent provide for the maintenance 
of college activity and facilities on 
an everyday basis, while planning 
and carrying out improvements for 
the future. Without this profession- 
al guidance, HPC could not func- 

Adult administration is only the 
basis of HPC leadership, however; 
students have responsibility for gov- 
erning themselves. This respon- 
sibility may sometimes be taken 
lightly or for granted, but it is a 
responsibility that is always ac- 
cepted by a few if not by enough. 
The Student Government Associa- 
tion with its branches, is the major 
student governing body on campus 
and the most powerful. Men and 
women's dorm councils govern the 

students in their residential life. En- 
couraging participation from the 
students, the Student Christian As- 
sociation, under the leadership of 
the chaplain, Rev. Roland Mullinix, 
provides opportunities for worship 
and Bible study. The publications 
on campus voice the attitudes of 
leadership through the types of 
news, creative writings and articles 
which they publish. 

Recognition for leaders from all 
areas comes in many ways. Perhaps 



the most well-known honors are 
Who's Who and the Order of the 
Lighted Lamp. Membership in these 
organizations may serve as an in- 
centive for some or a reward for 
others. In either case, they serve a 
beneficial purpose in encouraging 
high standards for leadership. The 
quality of activity, government and 
education at HPC is greatly effected 
by the standards acheived. 

Dr. Patton 

Jim Leudeke participates in a meeting of the Board of Trustees 
along with members of the administration. 

Dr. Patton and Trustees listen to administrative reports. 


Links Students and Trustees 

Freshman girls become acquainted with Dr. Patton during 
openhouse in the Patton home. 

"The college should serve the student, not the 
faculty," and to that end, Dr. Wendell M. Patton 
must co-ordinate the goals and ideas of not only 
students and faculty, but also the Board of Trust- 
ees and the administration. The task requires an 
outstanding man, and Dr. Patton's honors, as well 
as twelve years of service, prove him worthy. 
Educated at Wofford College, University of Georg- 
ia, Purdue University and Colgate University, Dr. 
Patton has obtained the B.S., M.S., Ph.D., and 
L.L.D. degrees. 

Realizing that changes in education come slowly 
at best. Dr. Patton makes plans for High Point 
College on a long range basis that will provide for 
the survival and improvement of our institution. 

A sensitive and practical man, Dr. Patton would 
like to teach again and develop a closeness with 
students that the title of President seems to pro- 
hibit. But for the present and near future, High 
Point College will continue to be led by a man who 
envisions a college for the student and an educa- 
tion for life. 

Mr. Holt McPherson, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, welcomes 
parents to the 1970 graduation exercises. 

Dr. and Mrs. Patton and their daughter, Melissa, entertained HPC 
students in their home several Sunday afternoons in the fall. 


Business Affairs 

Financial Affairs began another hectic year under 
the direction of Mr. Earle G. Dalbey. Among his 
responsibilities are college personnel, financial, bud- 
get, and insurance records, and the maintenance of 
the facilities of the campus and their appearance. In 
addition, the Post Office is now included in his many 

As advisor to the SGA and often Mason man 
between administration and students, Mr. Dalbey 
finds his job significantly related to the student body. 
Many students enter his office during the year for 
advice, both official and unofficial. 


Mr. Frank Caulfield. Food Service Manager 

Mr. Earle G. Dalbey, Vice-President in Charge of Business and Financial 
A I fairs 

Mr. Jack Thompson, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

Mr. Wesley W. Gaynor, Bursar 


Dr. David W. Cole, Dean of the College 


Mr. Robert Wells, Director of Admissions 

A cademic A f fairs 

Directing Academic Affairs for High Point College is 
Dr. David W. Cole. Serving under the general supervision 
of Dr. Patton, the department directs, supervises and 
administers all the academic functions of the college. 

One innovation that has recently been initiated is the 
Contract Program, in which the student contracts him- 
self to work with one professor while studying a 
particular subject area in depth through independent 

The department also directs registration, degree re- 
quirements, admissions, financial aid, as well as curric- 
ulum, the library and academic schedules. 

Mr. David H. Holt, Registrar 

Dr. Harold Conrad, Dean of Academic 

Miss Mollie Kosper, Key Punch Operator 


Mr. Craig H. Falor, Director of Financial 

Student Affairs 

With the beginning of the 1970-71 school year, 
Dean Bill Guy became the new head of Student 
Affairs at High Point College. As of yet, no definite 
changes have been made, but an attitude of fairness 
and understanding is prevalent between the Dean 
and the students. 

In a decade of dissent and dissatisfaction Dean 
Guy hopes to prevent any misunderstanding by 
promoting better communication among all organi- 
zations, the administration, and the students. The 
Dean plans to institute a policy of reaching out to 
the students rather than waiting for them to come 
to him. 

Mr. Bill Guy, Dean of Student Affairs 

Dr. A. P. Fortney, Campus Physician 

Mrs. Nanci Motsinger, Dean of Women 

Dr. Louis B. Pope, Director of Guidance, talks over school requirements with Don LaMar. 


The Public Affairs Department is in charge of mailing to the 
students and alumni. 

Mr. Lawson Allen. Vice-President for Public Affairs 

Public Affairs 

In charge of development and fund raising, W. Lawson Allen, 
Director of Public Affairs has several members in his division. Miss 
Louise Adams takes care of records and mailing service and is 
presently the acting secretary of Alumni Affairs. Mr. Alley, new to 
the department this year, is Director of Information Services. A 
familiar figure on campus is Mrs. Ingram who is the photographer for 
the division. 

The Golden Decade, in its second phase, is partly funded by 
alumni gifts through the Division of Public Affairs. At present we are 
in a plateau of the plans for development. The plans for the future 
include a chapel and religious center, a swimming pool, and a men's 

Mrs. Hoy C. Ingram, Secretary to the Director of 
Information Services 

Mr. Ray Alley, Director of Information Services 

Miss Louis Adams. Assistant to the Vice-President for 
Public Affairs 


Student Government 

The Executive Council acts as a coordinating agent for 
the Student Union and the executive, legislative, and 
judicial branches of the Student Government Association. 
Because the Executive Council is the spokesman for the 
students in important campus matters, it is essential that 
the Council and the student body have a working rela- 
tionship through understanding and good communication. 

Each spring the student body elects the four officers of 
the Executive Council who work in the coming year to 
represent the students to the faculty and the administra- 

us: 1 

John Young, President 

Alan Prather, Vice-President 

Executive Council congregates for a brief meeting over a quick 
bite to eat. 

Carol Clause, Secretary 

Don LeMar, Treasurer 


Ed Grune and Drew Harbinson took over as co-chairmen of the Student 
Union second semester in preparation for the big job next year. 

The Student Union contracted the Tennessee-Carolina Transit to back 
up Kenny Rogers and the First Edition. 

Larry Johnson and Marty Froystad served as co-chairmen for the Student Union First Semester. 


In an attempt to satisfy stu- 
dents with good entertainment 
on a limited budget, the Student 
Union, in its third year, increased 
its scope and encouraged greater 
participation from student mem- 
bers. During first semester the 
Marlboros, Freedom '70, Tenn- 
essee-Carolina Transit and Kenny 
Rogers and the First Edition 
appeared in concert. Three beer 
bashes and an occassional movie 
completed the schedule. Second 
semester brought the same sort 
of entertainment with emphasis 
on Homecoming activities. The 
four day weekend featured two 
concerts, a beer bash and a 
movie. With hopes of an in- 
creased student activity fee, the 
Student Union looks forward to 
a more popular docket of events 
in the future. 

Lunchtime meetings brought Student Union members together at a convenient urne and mcreased 



"... to develop student honor and self-control, 
to encourage right ideals and promote personal 
responsibility, and to foster the principles of self- 
government," is the purpose of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 

With our campus' prevalent feeling of apathy, 
participants in HPC student government are often 
frustrated and find difficulty in accomplishing 
their goals and stated purpose. 

Problems arise in the areas of participation, 
budgeting, legislation, and communication. There 
are a few successes, some failures, many who con- 
tinue to work and others who resign. But because 
the SGA is the only official instrument the stu- 
dents have for voicing their opinions, it continues 
to work in the best interest of the students, whose 
support is what determines the success of the SGA. 

Jim Luedeke. Speaker 

Larry Breeden , Speaker Pro Tempore 

Debbie Stamper, Secretary 

Legislators meet for an early Tuesday evening's discussion of pertinent campus topics. 


Cheri Palermo. Richard Clough, Bill Lanning. Trudy Matheny. Linda Laws. Nate Cagle, Chief Justice. 

Judicial Committee 

Front Row: Cheri Palermo. Trudy Matheny, Linda Laws. Second 
Row: Richard Clough, Nate Cagle, Bill Lanning. 

During the past year the role and composi- 
tion of the Judicial Council has changed great- 
ly. Even its name has been changed to the 
Judicial Committee. Presently the committee 
is composed of five students and four faculty 
members, a change from the previous ten stu- 
dent membership. This change has allowed 
the committee to widen the scope of its juris- 
diction. The committee was further enhanced 
by the addition of a public defender. This 
position along with that of the secretary and 
prosecutor are filled by the court. 

Dr. Thacker, Bruce Tingle, Bill Lanning. Trudy Matheny, Larry Bree- 
don, Tom Barrows. 

Linda Shipe, Mike Robbins, Mr. Futrell, Mrs. Kayser. 


Both men and women have 
participated in various ways 
during our two— now fa- 
mous—to go down in the his- 
tory of HPC-panty raids. 
Women council members were 
forced to try to prevent the 
raids, but men and women are 
joining to fight for more raids 
and exciting happenings 
through their dorm councils. 
The biggest drive of the two 
councils is to get no curfew 
for senior women and no 
weekend curfew for under- 
classmen. The privilege of 
drinking on campus and keep- 
ing liquor in the dorms is also 
being sought. Yea! However, 
for the present any reforms 
are considered milestones in 
the view of past practices, 
rules and regulations. 

This 1970-1971 year did 
see some reforms for both the 
men and the women. Women 
have long endured hardships 
with regulations but this year 
some relief was in store. 
Women no longer have to sign 
out on week nights. Hooray! 
Who used to anyway? The 
back door to North and Yad- 
kin also remains open until 

The men had some relief 

coming too— they no longer 

have room check every week 

now it's every two 

weeks!!! WOW! 

The seniors of '71 now 
leave the struggle to our un- 
derclassmen. Best wishes and 
hope you have better luck 
than we did!!!!! 

Men's and Women's 

Millis Dorm - Front Row: Rocky Mackintosh, President, Mrs. Warren, Resident Counselor; Second 
Row: George Jones. Legislative Representative, Ken Ruhl, Head Proctor. Rich Litchford. Secretary, 
Gene Munger, President of Independents, J. C. Sossman, Treasurer, Mike Carle. House Manager. 

Coed Dorm - Charlie Warton, President; Bruce Sommers, Vice-President; George Freeze, Secretary- 
Treasurer.Sandy Turner, House Manager; Chuck Huffman, Head Proctor. 

McCulloch Dorm - Front Row: Ron Schoeffler, House Manager; Greg Summers, 
Proctor; Steve Rixse, President; Dick Barker, Assistant House Manager; Second 
Row: Holt Rogers, Proctor; Chris Peters, Proctor; Dan Wall, Proctor. 


Dorm Councils Seek Rule Changes 


1 \ > 

jj t 

^ 1L 


Coed Dorm-Front Row: Helmi Koedam, Charlotte Hicks, Barbara Allred, House 
Manager, Lynn Scruggs, Barbara Overman, Secretary, Karen See/ey; Second Row: 
Gail Mabe, Treasurer, Ruth Sherrill, President, Linda Armstrong, Vice-President, 
Paula Wirth. 

Mrs. Mary Bennett, Resident Counselor of Coed Dorm 

Woman's and Wesley Dorms— Front Row: Ingrid Seitz, Janet Porter, Diane DuBois, Debbie Hill, Donna Hill; Second 
Row: Mrs. Turpin, Resident Counselor, Sue Cline, June Nunnery, Wanda Ogden, Coordinator of Junior Counselors, 
Lome Brooks, Jackie Pobletts, Terry Kirkman. 

Yadkin and North Dorms-Front Row: Trudy Matheny, Diane Carden, 
Linda Reed; Second Row: Mary Anne Shaw, Jane McElvaney, Carolyn 
Tice, Corkie McCorkle, House Manager. 

Officers— Front Row Chen Palermo, President, Rosanne Cunningham, 
Recording Secretary, Cathy Rushing, Corresponding Secretary, Patti 
Rask, Treasurer; Second Row. Neeley Do well. Head Proctor, Miss 
Collins, Resident Counselor, Linda Laws. Vice-President, Jane Libby, 

*A ffy& 

Kneeling: Barbara Savage, Secretary, Vicki Seay. Standing: Carol Clause, Rev. Muflinix, Jan Hayworth, 
Treasurer, Denise Breneman, Donna Harbinson, Phil Norwood, President. 

Student Christian Association 

Under the leadership of Phil Norwood, President, and 
Helen Browning, Vice-President, the Student Christian 
Association, with the guidance of Rev. Mullinix, had an 
active year. After the annual fall picnic got the associa- 
tion off to a good start. Rev. James Lawson, the Finch 
Lecturer, added momentum to the first semester which 
ended with the traditional Christmas play. As year-long 
projects, the SCA sponsored the new Gatehouse and 
aided other religious organizations by doing so and by 
giving other support. Inner-city mission work and the 
tutorial program were ways in which the SCA served its 
community as representatives of HPC. Religion-in-Life 
week, regularly scheduled for each spring, featured the 
Canby Singers in concert and a speaker, along with a 
film festival, a film night and a discussion of the pros 
and cons of the institutionalized church. Imported dis- 
cussion leaders made the discussion a lively one. With its 
eye towards service and responsibility, the SCA Council 
planned and carried out projects to benefit all students, 
each one of whom is a member of the Student Christian 
Association as stated in its constitution. 

Members of the SCA, along with members of the Methodist Student 
Movement were spooked out at the Gatehouse Halloween party. 


Chaplain Demonstrates Involvement 

Donna Harbinson talks over a problem with Reverend Mullinex. 

■ 2(-k ■ 

Serving as chaplain of HPC is Mr. Roland Mullinix, 
better known to students as "Preach." In reality, a 
chaplain should be involved in every aspect of campus 
life in a church-supported school. Our chaplain tries to 
fulfill this duty and others including program-planning, 
vespers, and special studies such as Bible and Christian 
doctrine. A representative of HPC to the churches, he is 
also the "Professional" representative of Christ on cam- 
pus. He is now working with the plans for construction 
of our chapel, changing it from "a dream to a reality." 

Here at HPC opportunities are provided for worship, 
fellowship, growth, and learning. Various projects car- 
ried on are sponsorship of a tutoring program and the 
adoption of support for families in need. As our chap- 
lain tries to relate to students on a one-to-one basis, he 
is the eyes and ears of the college to hear and see what is 
new in the world and to communicate this with the 
campus. Serving as a line of communication between the 
administration, faculty and students, he tries to minister 
to our college's needs in order that we may grow in our 
day-by-day experiences at High Point College. 

A thoughtful moment in Reverend Mullinex 's day is captured. 

Quotes, bits of wisdom, and posters help to change Reverend 
Mullinex's door weekly. 


Alpha Phi Gamma 

In November of 1966 the Delta Beta 
chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, an 
honorary journalistic fraternity, was 
established on campus. This fraternity 
recognizes nationally individual achieve- 
ment in the field of journalism as 
exhibited through campus publications. 
Each year members of the staffs pro- 
ducing the Apogee, the Hi-Po and the 
Zenith who have done outstanding work 
in communication through the written 
word, photography and electronic media 
are nominated for membership. Members 
nominated this spring were Marcia Little, 
Jim Beaulieu, Linda Bagby, Stew Penn, 
Ellen Grassi, Lenny Samet, Barbara 
Savage, Sally Hill, Hartson Poland, Mary 
Gladney, Susan Wright and Nancy 

Front: Judy Scott. Beth Hotcomb, President, Barbara Overman, Social Chairman. Back: 
Sheila Melton, Vice-President, Barbara Allred, Historian, Russell Jones. Treasurer. 

Jan Hay worth. Secretary 

Pledges nominated in the spring of 1970 were tested on the 
history of the fraternity. 


Fraternity members inducted last year were Barbara Overman, 
Barbara Allred, Gary Austin, Judy Scott, and Jo Deininger. 


Mr. Wilkenson discusses with Dr. Mounts, advisor 
for the Apogee, the new reading committee. 

Sally Hill, Editor-in-Chief 

I .- involved, 1 .! 


Ay .'" ' 


• • 


■ I, ' : ■ 

The Apogee widely publicized 
their need for contributions. 


In an effort to encourage 
contributions, the Apogee 
announced that a nominal fee 
would be awarded to each 
contribution selected for pub- 
lication. The selections were 
made by a reading committee 
which read the entries and 
evaluated them by a number 
system. The reading commit- 
tee, consisting of the editors 
and Doug Porman, Lenny Sel- 
vagio, Linda Shipe, Dr. 
Mounts, Mrs. Rawley, and 
Mrs. Sullivan considered short 
stories and poetry from both 
student and faculty writers. 

Seated: Sally Hill; Standing: Nancy Powell, Assistant Editor; Hanson Poland, Managing 
Editor; Gary Austin; Susan Wright, Assistant Editor. 

Gary Austin, Business Manager 


The Hi-Po 

Separate semester editorships was the 
rule for the 1970-1971 issues of The 
Hi-Po. Marcia Littles with an extremely 
limited staff published a paper for the 
first part of first semester, eventually 
having to abandon the project because of 
its drain on her time. With the help of 
two new sponsors, Mrs. Judy Marshall 
and Mr. Craig Falor, The Hi-Po was again 
set on its feet through the efforts of Jim 
Beaulieu. Jim undertook to publish only 
bimonthly in order to achieve regularity 
of news reporting. His staff, made up of 
underclassmen who were willing to work 
late and learn journalistic practices, gave 
hope of a good carry-over of reporting 
ability for next year. 

Students looked forward to each issue and were apathetically disappointed when a 
newspaper failed to appear when scheduled. 


As Managing Editor during second semester David Baird put in many an early morning 
hour reaching the deadline. 

Marcia Littles served as Editor-in-Chief of 
the HI-PO during first semester. 

Bob Herbst as a HI-PO photographer was on call at all hours for last-minute photos. 


Jane McElvany and B.J. Tiffany, reporters, work on an article for an imminent 

David Allred posts the upcoming dead- 
line date. 

Jim Beaulieu accepted the position as Editor-in-Chief for second semes- 

Liz Williams, reporter, works with Associate Editor Beth Craddock to 
plan a feature article. 

Editor J.B. explains copy layout to his staff. 

Linda Bagby served as business manager. 



Using as a basic organization the 
theme "Students Roles Mingle at 
HPC" the staff aimed for an earlier 
than usual deadline. More variety 
and wider use of spot color gave the 
book a more modern look, as did 
the cover which was an experi- 
mental venture into the use of con- 
temporary trends and designs. Sev- 
eral other minor changes made 
Zenith 1971 as unique as was the 
year it portrayed. 

Special thanks must go to the 
photography staff. Each dedicated 
photographer began his journalism 
career for Zenith 1971, which had 
no returning photographers. With- 
out their time-consuming work, 
there would be no Zenith 1971, 

Beth Holcornb, Editor-in-Chief 

Class Staff: Lynn Beach. Barbara Savage, Barbara Allred and Editor 
Vicki Seay. 

Sports Staff: George Freeze, Editor Russ Jones, Sandy Turner 


Production Staff: Linda Barnes and Dennis Carroll 

(Right) Production Staff: Pam Hall, 
Steven Hunter, Judy Miller. 

Pam Hall registers students who arrive for their ZENITH 
pictures in the Student Center. 

Susie Greenhaugh and Oliver Stinchcomb, Business Manager, get 
ready to sell ads in rainy weather. 

Sheila Melton, Social Editor; Jan Hayworth, Leadership Editor; Diana Baugher, 
Editor's Assistant. 

Photography Staff: lop-Ellen Grass/; 
Middle-Soi) Herbst; Bouom-Lenny 


Who's Who in American 

Linda Jean Doss 

Mark Edward Gebicke 

m i — ■ 

Janita Meriel Hayworth 

Samuel Emanuel Turner, Jr. 

Carol Lynn Clause 

"" -1-Uilinn-B 

f^, - 

■ ■■'.■.. ..,- 


William Roy Webb 


Universities and Colleges 

Michael Gordon Carle 


Caroline Wick McCorkle 

Phillip Wayne Norwood 

Martin Bent Froystad 

Pamela Catron Hoi ton 

Ruth Louise Sherrill 


Who's Who 

Trudy Diane Matheny 

Cheri Ann Palermo 

Glen Daren Hutchison 

Beth Lucile Holcomb 

Nancy Ann Easter ling 

James Edgar Luedeke 


Order of the Lighted Lamp 

Bonnie Schrader proceeds to light her candle from the center candle. 

Scholarship, character, leadership, and 
service were considered in the induction of 
twelve new members into the Order of the 
Lighted Lamp during the assembly of 
February 3, 1971. The Order of the 
Lighted Lamp is the oldest honor society 
on the HPC campus. It was organized in 
1935 under the guidance and leadership of 
Dr. Clifford Hinshaw. The present sponsor 
is Dr. Allen Thacker. 

A student selected for membership in 
this society must have a scholastic average 
of 1.75 based on the last five semesters of 
college work. Additionally, a student 
selected has an excellent character rating, 
has proven himself to be a leader and has 
rendered outstanding service in campus 

Members Inducted in 1970 

Mark E. Gebicke 
Rebecca D. Gibbs 
Beth L. Holcomb 

Gilbert E. Hyatt, III 
Lynda L. Long 
William R.Webb 

Members Inducted in 1971 

Michael B. Brown James E. Luedeke 

Nathan E. Cagle David L. Mitcham 

Carol L. Clause Mildred Y. Moring 

Benton H. Dry Cheri A. Palermo 

M. Alexis Hinkle Alan H. Prather 

Russell A. Jones Bonnie L. Schrader 

Dr. Patton congratulates Bonnie Schrader on her honor as Mark Gebicke presents her 
the certificate from the society. 

Mike Brown watches closely as Cheri Palermo lights her 


Student Interaction Defines Social 

From the moment he wakes in 
the morning until the last "good 
night" in the hall, the HPC student 
interacts socially on campus. The 
social role, whether it is boy to 
boy, girl to girl, or boy to girl, is 
the most natural of the four main 
roles on campus. In fact, it is hard 
to escape it; everywhere - in the 
student center, cafeteria, snack bar, 
library and between classes - there 
are people and there is social inter- 
action as a result. 

Not all of the student's social 
role is as unstructured as the casual 
interactions between friends on 
campus. Many students enjoy the 
more structured role they hold as 
members of the Greek organiza- 
tions. Others, although maintaining 
an "independent" status, have a 
special group of friends in which 
they claim membership. Various 
clubs and organizations give each 
student the chance to meet and be- 
come friends with others who have 

the same interests and ideas as he 

Even more formal than the 
structured groups are the planned 
events which provide some sort of 
social life for the HPC student. 
Widely popular are the Moose 
Lodge Dances, the occasional con- 
cert, and the entertaining coffee- 
houses. Not so widely attended but 
still enjoyed are the evening con- 
certs and lectures which provide the 
student with the chance to interact 


with members of the faculty and 

Whether the mere "hello" to a 
classmate, a casual visit to a faculty 
member's home for an extra- 
curricular discussion, or the Junior- 
Senior Prom, each social event 
helps to give meaning to HPC rou- 
tine. The social role of all students 
combined creates a pattern of activ- 
ity and an atmosphere that give the 
college a personality all its own. 

Exhilarating, Spirit Lifting 

A small part of Fire and Rain made some of the best sound. 

The Fire and Rain entertained at a very successful fall Moose Lodge dance. 

Marty Froystad. chairman of the orientation talent show 
committee, played his drums for the last number in the 


Special Entertainment 

From day to day HPC students find entertainment in 
the dull routine of campus life. Record players, tape 
players and radios blare forth soothing or stirring sounds 
which please their owners with momentary diversion. 
Televisions located in lounges or private rooms provide 
an amusing rest from studying. An occasional party, 
movie or a weekly drinking spree brightens up the days 
as they pass, but, for the most part, HPC students find 
entertainment in more regular activities. At several times 
of the year, however, the Student Union imports special 
entertainment. Each of these long-anticipated events 
has an enlivening effect on campus. This atmosphere of 
excitement accompanies orientation, fall weekend and 
homecoming, especially. The irregularly staged beer 
bashes bring a spirit of fun and hilarity to a campus 
whose students welcome the chance to stretch their 
academically tired minds. 

"Almost as good as Chicago" was the reaction to the Freedom '70 
whose music really rocked. 

Kenny Rogers and the First Edition played a make-up performance on 
campus this year after their failure to show last year. 

The Marlboro's, who played before Free- 
dom '70, were a favorite with lovers of soul. 

Now the "Freeway. " Freedom '70 played first during orientation. 


Lectures and Assemblies 

From Convocation in September to 
Investiture on Awards Day in April the 
Wednesday assembly schedule was filled 
with a variety of programs. Although 
student attendance lagged due to non- 
enforcement of participation in the only 
required assembly per month, those who 
attended were able to find relevance and 
interest in the speakers who were pre- 
sented. Following a successful Finch 
Lecture, a program presenting two views 
of ecology, one a plea for conservation 
and the other a view of the social necessity 
of ecology, and a Christmas presentation 
by the choir completed the calendar of 
assemblies for the first semester. Second 
semester brought the Order of the Light- 
ed Lamp Induction Ceremony, Student 
Government speeches and an Easter Ser- 
vice. Morning assemblies were aug- 
mented by evening lectures provide 
through cooperation with the Piedmont 
University Center. These lectures served 
to broaden the interest of majors in 
popular or obscure fields of study. 

Communications on campus were definitely hindered by the change to only one 
required assembly per month. 

A small audience heard the beginning of the Shakespearean lecture, but their number increased as those detained by bad 
weather finally arrived. 


Bring New Ideas 

R. Lavine. a James Joyce scholar who chose to lecture on William Shakespeare 
one evening was welcomed by Dr. Underwood, Head of the English Department. 

Mr. Carl Wells spoke during an ecology lecture 
to encourage support for the health and sanita- 
tion departments of the United States. 

Rev. James Lawson gave the Finch 
Lecture with racism as his topic. 


Jim Leng accepts the intramural trophy from Mr. Futrell for the Theta Chi's. 

Dr. Ward from Guilford College issued a 
plea for conservation of our natural re- 



US »■. 











Feb.10 1 


, ■•. ... 


fixes Raised SK Q t D 


*0*» •£? 

,4 widely publicized homecoming schedule of events was well-supported by the students. 

A Four Day Schedule of Homecoming 

Seeking to plan a schedule of events that 
would long be remembered by all, the HPC 
Student Union planned a four day Home- 
coming weekend. Wide publicity of the 
events, an offer of an all-in-one ticket at a 
reduced price and price hikes at the door 
forced students to decide whether or not to 
support the events beforehand. Perhaps the 
most participation was exhibited at the All- 
mon Brothers Concert Wednesday night. 
Backed up by the Peace Corps, the Allmon 
Brothers played hard rock. Those who liked 
them, loved them, but there were many com- 
plaints about their noisy, unvaried style of 
music. Probably more complaints were heard 
concerning audience behavior during the even- 
ing and this fact seemed to hinder the atten- 
dance at the Goose Creek Symphony which 
was heard Saturday afternoon. Saturday after- 
noon also featured Homecoming displays, an 
alumni banquet and several class reunions. 
Other occasions during the festival weekend 
were a movie, "McKenna's Gold" which was 
shown Thursday night and a Moose Lodge 
Party Friday night. All in all, participation 
was up for the weekend although there was a 
less than packed gymnasium for the game 
Saturday night. Student reaction to the vari- 
ety of activity seemed to suggest more week- 
ends of that sort. 

Gene Deao takes advantage of the dark and noisy atmosphere provided by the 
beer bash. 

The Peace Corps served as back up group for the Allmon Brothers who played 
noisy rock instrumental music. 


mmm Ir^f^l" 




Delta Sigma Phi took top awards for their homecoming display. 


• J " - I 1 

Bad, snowy weather ruined the displays, such as this second place one 
by Phi Mu early in the day. 

Events Brought Varied Reactions 

The Goose Creek Symphony, playing on Saturday afternoon, provided a refreshing new sound. 

(Left): The Men of Distinction, the back up group 
for Goose Creek Symphony featured brass accom- 


A Radiant Queen Reigns 

Second runner-up. Dawn Reynolds, and first runner-up, Debbie Landrum, surround Queen, Patti Rask, who was sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi. 

President Patton gives the Queen a congratulatory kiss. 


Over Homecoming 1971 

Under a new system fourteen 
campus beauties were selected fcr 
the Homecoming game on February 
13th as the Homecoming Court of 
1971. The candidates from the se- 
nior class were Nim Stear and Caro- 
line McCorkle. The junior class rep- 
resentatives were Linda Shipe and 
Dawn Reynolds. Representing the 
sophomores were Kathy Hughes 
and Jane McElvany. The freshman 
candidates were Debbie Hovland 
and Bonnie Henesy. Each of the 
five fraternities and the Student 
Union also selected a candidate. By 
Delta Sigma Phi Patti Rask was se- 
lected. Representing Theta Chi was 
Pam Bosworth. The candidate se- 
lected by Lambda Chi Alpha was 
Susan Brown. Pi Kappa Alpha se- 
lected Debbie Landrum. Alpha Phi 
Omega chose Bridget Freshman. 
Debbie Stamper was chosen by the 
Student Union. 

The Homecoming Court watched the disappointing game from an excellent vantage point. 

The Homecoming Court lines up proudly around their old and new 

Susan Hastings, Homecoming Queen 1970, shares the happy moment 
with the new queen. 

The final scoreboard marks forever the first homecoming 
loss experienced by the senior class. 


'The Star Spangled Girl' 

— - 

r/ie entire action of the play took place in this duplex studio apartment setting. 

Andy lectures Norman for mooning about a particular girl and not getting his work done while the girl, 
Sophie Rauschmeyer, looks on. 


Features Three Member Cast 

Written by Neil Simon and presented by the Tower Players of 
HPC "The Star Spangled Girl" which was viewed by audiences on 
November 6 and 7, 1970, had a total cast of three. Chris McKinney, 
playing Norman Cornell, and Pat Gibson, playing Andy Hobart, were 
two bachelors living in a duplex studio apartment in New York 
where all the action of the play took place. Their calm world of 
deadlines, debts, and magazine editing was interrupted by the arrival 
of a country girl, Sophie Rauschmeyer. The funny occurrences, 
which kept the audience amused for every minute after Sophie's 
arrival, were a result of the peculiar attraction which made a triangle 
relationship of the threesome. Directed by Mrs. Carolyn Rauch and 
Assistant Director Hartson Poland, the play was a very successful 
event of first semester. 

Andy tries to discourage his apart- 
ment mate Norman Cornell from 
spying on the beautiful girl at the bus 

Andy tries to talk Sophie into pacifying Norman wi 

th her sweet attention so that he will do his work. 


An Original Musical Hits 

During the spring of 1970 a pleas- 
ing blend of singing actors and amus- 
ing football players presented High 
Point College with an original musical 
play, written by Dr. Walt Hudgins, 
entitled The Skin Game. Based in 
theory on some of the exploits of Joe 
INJamath, the play's lead role was en- 
acted by Jon Werner who was, in turn, 
supported by an attractive and enthu- 
siastic cast. The Skin Game was the 
fifth Tower Player Production direct- 
ed by Mrs. Carolyn Rauch, and this 
energetic play mirrored the springtime 
spirit of the campus with its witty 
lines and fresh musical numbers. 

Bottom: Pete Uchno. Mike Reese, Rich Moore. Top: Sam Lemonds, Mike Waggoner. Charles 
Golft, Pat Gibson. 

During the Celebete scene, many members of the cast enjoyed entertainment by the nightclub's band. 


HPC Stage 

Chris Mc Kinney. Mary Burnley and Patrick Austin played some of the most interesting parts in the spring 
1970 play. 

Joe, played by Jon Werner and Sueanne. played by Teresa Rimer, en/oy a picnic at scenic 
"Cathedral Hill. " 


Tower Players Stage 

Drama participation members meet to form committees before play pro- 
duction begins. 

Wayne Green, an active in dramatic activities, is seen here in deep 
thought, as he designs the set. 

Rich Moore, Sam Lemonds, Charlie Golff, and Quentin Sherwin take 
Mrs. Rauch '$ advice on set design. 

Without the hard work of the stage crew, like Quentin Sherwin with his 
saw, the show could not go on. 


Two Successful Plays 

Front Row: Warden Best, Mike Ray, Stew Penn, Jim Leng, David Springer, Pat Gibson, John Adams. Wayne Green, 
Rich Moore, Bruce McLeod, Hartson Poland, Bill Smith, Mike Reese; Second Row: Nancy Curtis, Cecilia Stevenson, 
Ruth Price, June Nunnery, Andy Gabriel, Sally Kemp, Pat Twitty, Sarah Scott, Sue Cochrane, Nancy Dyer, Debbie 
Landrum, Debbie Wilhelm, Ann Magill, Mona Horacek, Sherry Davis, Lynn Lupton; Third Row: Judy Scott, Sherry 
Danforth, Jane Libby, B.J. Tiffany, Gay Glisson, Nancy Craig, Charlene Hedncks, Wendy Neff. Dana Norford, Chris 
McKinney, Lome Brooks. Susan Stockbridge, Pam Thompson, Sue Moody, Lynn Kull, Ed Grune, Nancy Crocket, 
Jane Peatross, Miriam Golff, Mrs. Rauch. 

Officers of Alpha Psi Omega-Pat Gibson, Presi- 
dent, Judy Scott, Secretary, Mrs. Rauch. Spon- 

Officers of Tower Players — ludy 
Scott. Secretary, Pat Gibson, Pres- 
ident, David Springer, Historian. 

Members of Alpha Psi Omega-Top to Bottom-Rich 
Moore, Pat Gibson, Judy Scott, David Springer. 

Alpha Psi Omega 

Established at High Point College last spring, 
the Upsilon Xi Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega 
recognized Pat Gibson, David Springer and Judy 
Scott. The National fraternity honors participa- 
tion in all phases of theatre, both on and behind 
the stage. Members must acquire at least fifty 
personal points for their work and maintain at 
least a 1.0 average for entrance. They must also 
fulfill some performance requirements at the 
initiation. Rich Moore, Debbie Johnson, Charlie 
Golff, and David Steves were initiated February 
25, 1971. 

Fine Arts Department Presents 

The High Point College Choir performed at the 1970 graduation. 


Class conflicts keep attendance figures down at choir practice and cause conflicts in arranging a 
practice schedule. 

June Nunnery practices a new song for Madri- 

The High Point College Chamber Orchestra under the direction of Dr. Lew Lewis practices for a 
performance on Parents' Day. 


Musical Performing Groups 


Mr. Highbaugh directs his choir. 

Composed of interested students 
from all majors, the High Point Col- 
lege Chamber Choir and the Madri- 
galians fill frequent singing engage- 
ments in the High Point area. At grad- 
uation 1970 the combined groups 
sang Psalm 121 by Zoltan Kodaly. 
They plan to sing again in the gradua- 
tion ceremonies in 1971. Each group 
will also participate in a choir tour 
during the spring. Some churches in 
North Carolina where they will appear 
will be in Asheville, Hickory, Wins- 
ton-Salem, Elkin and Statesville. Their 
reportoire of songs includes "0 Wor- 
ship the King," by Stewens, "Easter 
Anthem," by Billing, and "Bridge 
Over Troubled Waters," by Simon and 

Madrigal ians: Mr. Highbaugh, Lindley Smith, Lynnette Wells, Donna Harbmson, Nancy Owens, June Nunnery, 
Mrs. Mullinix, Kathy Stevens, Tommy Lewis, David Allred. 

A rehearsal before a singing engagement brings choir members together in almost full force. 


Inter-Fraternity Council 

In governing the four social 
fraternities, the Inter-Fraternity 
Council experienced a very 
smooth year. Delta Sigma Phi 
Theta Chi, Pi Kappa Alpha and 
Lambda Chi Alpha began the 
fall semester with a well plan- 
ned six week rush period con- 
trolled by more liberalized 
rules which resulted in another 
fine Greek pledge class for the 
1 970-' 71 year. Second semes- 
ter brought several meetings 
with Mr. Dalbey concerning 
the lowering of lounge rent in 
Millis Dorm, and as the end of 
another good year came every- 
one was asking "Will we have 
time for our 'annual' Greek 

Seated Rick Litchford. Secretary; J. C. Sossoman. Standing. Lee Brown, Song leader. Ken Ruhl. 
George Jones, Rocky Mackintosh. President; Mike Smith, Walter Hill. 

Pika's and Theta Chi's exhibit inter-fraternity interest in an HPC track meet. 


Pat Twitty, Sue Willis, Alexis Hinkle, Linda Hinkleman, Cathy Denver, Sandi Schroeder, Bonnie Schrader, 
Linda Shipe. 

Inter-sorority friendship characterizes the girl-to-girl relationships on campus. 


Joined together for purposes of cooper- 
ating for the furthering of sororities life on 
campus, the Panhellenic serves to guide fra- 
ternity activities and to unite sororities 
towards the Greek system. In so doing the 
organization, made up of the four social 
sororities on campus, seeks to provide oppor- 
tunities for wide and wise human service 
through mutual respect and helpfulness. One 
of the more practical duties of the organiza- 
tion is to form and enforce rush rules for both 
formal and informal rush. 

Officers: Pat Evans, Secretary; Ruth Sherril, President. 


Front Row: Nim Stear, Wendy Neff, Carolyn Humphries, Marta Dockery, Nancy Patterson, Bonnie Schrader; Second Row: Bobbie 
Ballenger, Debbie Chappell, Jane Libby, Linda Laws, Linda Elmore, Pam Bosworth, Jane McElvaney , Mary Thompson, Linda Doss, Patti 
Rask, Sandy Shroeder, Jean McCauley, Ann Dykes, Joyce Jowdy; Third Row: Wanda Roark, Wendy Duda, Corkie McCorkle, Linda 
Armstrong, Debbie Logan, Betty Sue Scott, Kathy Hughes, Ruth Sherrill. 

"Around the World with Alpha Gamma Delta" was the 
title of the second preferential program which was held at 
the YWCA. 

Pledges-Seated: Nancy Truman, Bonnie Henesy, Kathy Shelly, Ann Yowell, Laurie 
Murphy; Standing B.J. Tiffany, Gay Glisson, Barbara Abrahams. Kelly Kane, Gail 
Mabe, Karen Petty. 


Bonnie Schroder 

Nancy Patterson 

Nim Stear 

Carolyn Humphries 

Gamma Eta of Alpha Gamma Delta 

To Pam and Bonnie, monthly sorority dues 
sometimes make it necessary for clothes to be 

Rush was the beginning of a great year for the Alpha Gams. We took 
fifteen girls in rush which began our 1970-1971 history. Our Senior 
sisters ranked first in the candlelight area. Icebox Roark "crashed" with 
her first candlelight. Meek Patterson went "Joe College" with hers. And 
APO Bruce finally pulled through with all those diamonds for Duda. 
Corkie is still engaged to that Ivy League man— or haven't you heard? 
Davene racked in another candlelight— will you try for five? Ruth and 
Linda are hunting for a rich furniture man— or is it an HPC basketball 
player? Carolyn is our Karate expert— watch out Lou! Marta hasn't 
made up her mind as to who's going to be the apple of her eye— Delta 
Sig or Theta Chi. Our Juniors are the flighty type! Take Chappell in 
Atlanta, Ballenger at Chowan and Armstrong at Annapolis (?). Pres Bon 
with her nightly exercises is going to have a super bod by June 12. 
Hothead Schroeder is going to burn up in bed. Bos and Janie, have you 
ever heard of the Villa of Theta Chi? Wendy are your initials really 
S.S.? Joyce, what's that guy's name— a mole or Edsel? Sophomores are 
fun loving, fickle girls. McElvany, will you ever decide on your last 
initial (M. or J.)? Do modesty and short skirts go together? Ask 
"Hugs". Anne, have you really got your Lambda Chi whipped? Beane, 
are you the Georgia Peach Pent House Queen? Logan, do you live on 
second North? Our two sophomore Lindas and Betty Sue are tied fast 
to their home town honeys. Mary, do you know what a moon is now? 
Last but not least is our Queen Ratti Roo-who is steadfastly tied to 
Gilly Poo. Every year will bring more memories, centered around the 
common bond we hold so dear-Alpha Gam. 

Speedball intramurals show the real "strength" of a sisterhood. 


A Christmas party at Mr. Rogers' house finds Santa to be 
the center of attraction. 

Lyle Padgett, Cliff Lloyd, Terry Oldaker, Bill Kornegay, Mike Smith. Policeman, Mike Robbins, Larry Breeden. Butch Koerner, Tom 
Barrows, Rocky Mackintosh, Bob Steinberg, Oliver Stinchcomb, Marty Froystad, Bob Messick, Gilbert Hyatt, Ken Beck, Policeman, Jim 
Blake, Nate Cagle, Jerry O'Neill, Mike Carle. 

Front Row: Kurt Burkhart, Bob Lena, Rodney Fowler, Jan Rosenberg. Greg Summers; Second 
Row: Bruce Tingle. Gray Key. Mike Bogdon, George Yarborough, Earl Repsher, Al Popadmes. 


Mike Carle 

Mike Smith 
Vice President 

Mike Robbins 

Gil Hyatt 

Delta Zeta of Delta Sigma Phi 

The Sig's decathalon champion Bob "Ocean City" Mes- 

By the consistent portrayal of all aspects of organizations- 
athletics, leadership, and brotherhood, the brothers and pledges 
of the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity are continuing the years of 
the Sphinx. What a rush, we turned on fifteen . . . The Drags . . . 
The fine athletic supporters in our fraternity help to hold our 
teams in place . . . Fifteen learn about the "birds and the 
bees" . . . Sig loses his cool . . . Barbell Bill-Mr. America??? . . . 
Preach needs a haircut . . . What did Rocky do with Miss Sailor's 
Ball? . . . Bagel pins his kosher pickle . . . Lyles Bar and Grill— a 
big success . . . Chief on warpath to the Mardi Gras . . . Has 
Crash crashed? ... " Big 0" races Pinto . . . Joe College- 
medium starch please . . . Mesoic— How many at O.C.? (21) . . . 
Plantom unmasks . . . Beck, how's divorce court? . . . Kate, Go 
Navy . . . Steek it Jimmie . . . Mono, give me an "F" . . . Shoen- 
hut, go cut your grass . . . Larry Johnson, two dozen 
roses . . . Bruce and Ray-say it with a diamond . . . Garf-Sigs 
Joe Willie . . . Butchi— red skies at sunset . . . Gilbert— is it true 
blondes have more fun? . . . Kornegay— size nine lady . . . 

Our sweetheart, crowned— long live Queen Patti ... Ah yes, 
this is the Brotherhood of the Sphinx— now we're off to keep 
the ball rolling at Sailors. We always will get it together. 

Sailor's Ball '70-We got it up? 

The Sig's plan strategy lor the big game. 

Drags '70-We got it together. 

The name of the game is grain (190%I. 

Susan Hasting, Carol Stuns, Sue Willis, Carol Ligon, Jane Swanson, Mary Anne Shaw, Martha Donmgton, Susan Durr, Nancy Powell, Nancy Dyer, Pat 

Front Row: Amy Harshman, Linda Hartman, Ann Slaughter. Second Row: Debbie Harring- 
ton, Debbie Wilhelm, Suzanne Cochran, Dana Johnson, Jane Hoke, Charlene Jones. 

Leaving for a shopping trip, Pat Twitty and Susan Durr 
discuss last minute plans. 

Nancy Dyer and Jack Curling enjoy a frolicsome evening at the beach. 


Sue Willis 

Wendy Williams 


lary Ann Shaw 

Gamma Gamma of Kappa Delta 

KD stars twinkle to win fans at the second preferential. 

Curtains close on another fine year for the 
Kappa Deltas. We could hardly forget the fond 
memories we each share. 

Jensen "plotted" to be free, but accidentally 
got caught in the web . . . Two weekends at HPC 
and Stutts is climbing the wall . . . After a trying 
summer, Jackson made it down the aisle only to 
return as Mrs. Ron Woodruff . . . Scooter and 
Brownie have been checking out trailers, have they 
got one in mind? 

Curtains and Snail are alive and well and living 
in Twerpy's fishbowl . . . Are you ready for this 
one? Shaw can hardly bear it that Spiker has left 
for Nam. "0" agrees with Curls that it's very 
important for people to find themselves. The Swan 
spread her wings and landed in a gilded cage. 

"Did you ever have to make up your mind, 
Powell?" No, no, a thousand times no, as Martha 
slid by . . . Ligon has no reason to sing the 
"Wedding Bell Blues'" . . . Our leader Sue will try 
to make it big again at Virginia Beach . . . Guess 
again Durr must have something while Buff sends 
her f. fudge to the KD's. 

Once again the year draws to a close and with it 
comes the beach and more good times. Thank you 
and goodnite!!!! 

Susan Durr relaxes after fun and frolic KD style. 

KD's are happy after a smashing banquet. 

7 7 

Benton Dry 

Walter Hill 

George McColley 

Bob Samuel 

Iota Phi of Lambda Chi Alpha 

This year Lambda Chi was better, better, BEST! 
Pulling off a great rush, fantastic drag, pledging 16 out- 
standing men, a great stag party, the Roman Orgy, and 
various other parties. From the Roman Orgy we 
jumped to Friday Night at the Movies "Pitt" style — a 
landmark in Lambda Chi history. However, Lambda 
Chi is not all fun and games - a Christmas party for 
the kids at Mills Home for Children and sell them 
doughnuts, you pledges! 3 a.m. in Millis — the cry 
goes up S-A-M-U-E-L!! Woodward, finished that fifth 
yet? Bug, are you getting up for your 2:30 class 
today? McCool, the Wild, Wild Red. Benton, since 
when do Roman gladiators wear boxers with hearts 
on them? Ace, better get a separate insurance policy 
for your windshields. Term papers $15, short essays 
$10, see or call Walt. Gyrene, what DO you ask a 
marine? Jones, Groovin' on a Sunday Afternoon. 
Terry, Silence is Golden. Pitt, tuck in that sweater 
and put on them tassels. Lemonds, who gives a damn 
about your American Express? Prather, One-Alan- 
Twelve, over. Tinker, T.H.E. Bod! Brandon, heart 
breaker — also legs, and arms, and heads, and . . . 
Whittle, Anchors Aweigh! Travis, The World's Great- 
est Authority. Room 215, Currie's Rat Farm. Party 
this weekend — expect Koch and Fat Man — better 
buy and extra keg. Eddie Mac, what really goes on in 
Suite 304 in Co-Ed? 

It was an outstanding year for Lambda Chi. 
Topping it off will be the White Rose formal in April 
and finally THE BEACH!!! (up for it again, Blimp?) 

Hot fun in the summertime keeps the Lambda Chi's grooving. 

Who called this meeting anyway? 

"If Mom could only see me now!" 


: i 





Wm*,m 4 




^X J 


' ' K * 


I f i^ 






Lambda Chi's have the spirit and the indispensable thirst quenchers to 
make every occasion a party. 


Front Row: Eddie McAdams, George McColley, Alan Prather, Steve Hornberger. Stan Trump, Bill Hendrix, Walter Hill, 
Bruce Walker, Benton Dry, Paul Hamilton, Ron Pittman. Second Row: Jim Currie, Terry Rawley, Mike Koch, Bob 
Lowery, George Jones, Rick Whittle. Paul Woodward, Bob Samuel, Buddy Thomas, Lynn Brandon, Greg Bolton 

Benton Dry takes advantage of the chance to get in 
good with the High Point Police Department. 

Front Row: John Cotton, Lou Cimmino, Bob Carroll, Jimmy Victor, Warren Boyer; 
Second Row: Dale Glover, Paul English, Rich Drake, Steve Janaske. Dave Green; Third 
Row: Ben Sansing, Shelton Plumer, Bill Florenz, Greg Allison, Ron Whitley. 


Kathy Denver 

Betsy Snead 

Ginny Scoggins 

Susan Allred 

Delta Zeta of Phi Mu 

Drawn back to our Bond, the Phi Mus returned, 
eager to take on the challenges of the coming year. 
Our great pledges, the Pledge Dance, Homecoming, 
and Phi Mu Weekend are only a part of the memories 
we share. 

Grit — hear you moved on to "bigger and better 
things" while Easterling is taking on a new roommate. 
Arnold is so "wrapped up" with Wayne, she almost 
missed her serenade! It's a good thing Jeri has her car 
so she can track down her "spotted" roomie - Brug. 
"Lenza - what's that song you are humming?" - 
"These boots are made for walking!"Who's heading for 
Europe? — Sally, Hampton, Couch, and Shipe, while 
Bets and Trudy Magrudy are making "round the 
world" plans. What's that "glistening" in Cyndy and 
Charlene's room - you'll need your sunglasses! What 
are these rumors we hear about room 208 - Just 
friends, Ginny and Ovie? Hey, Earle, how's your diet 
going? Need any help with your sex or social life? — 
just call on "Mother" Judy. Rose Ellen's thoughts are 
of Steve, while Barb keeps her thoughts to herself. 
Wish Potter and Blaine were with us on the hall — 
maybe next year?! Hey, Carol — how's your history 
teacher coming along? Need any art help? - Mickey, 
Dawn, and Phyllis are always glad to help. Denver's 
never out of hearing range — except on the weekend. 

There will always be change, but the laughter, 
good times, and friendships will always remain a part 
of our Bond in Phi Mu! 

Phi Mu '$ and dates host a great year and a fabulous sisterhood. 

Another rush brings Phi Mu's together for a fall of fun. 

Dawn Reynolds. Barbara Earle, Suzi Arnold and Susan Potter — Sisters 

Phi Mu bravely planted their flag high in the tower for all to see. 


Bottom. Linda Snipe, Janet Brugger. Blaine Smith, Betsy Snead, Phyllis Weyraugh, 
Barb Savage, Peggy Couch, Nancy Easterling, Kathy Denver, Janet Hampton, Leslie 
Leonard, Judy Schneider, Carol Myrick, Vicki Lenza, Jen Adair, G/nny Scoggins; 
Top: Sally Hill, Rose Ellen Wall, Trudy Matheny, Cyndy Foster, Charlene Hendrix. 

Left Row, Top to Bottom Karen Harbin, Kathy Gilbert, 
Anne Chilton, Robin Merntt, Kathy Nesbit, Right Row, 
Top to Bottom: Brenda Richardson, Beverly Harmon, 
Jams Wycoll, Marcia Hill, Kathy Brendle. 


We'll never tell who painted the Delta Sig's sphinx PINK! 

Where would the Phi Mu Circus be without the "Happy Clown and 
Sad Clown", and this year finds Betsy and Trudy in the clown 


Front Row Bill Pappas, Rick Jensen, Jim Taylor, Chris Garcia. Second Row: Bill Rice, Ken Ruhl, Ron Slingerman, Tom Wens, Rich Litchlord, 
Dean Bogart, Gary Burton. Third Row: Bob Gotherman, Lee Brown, Hugh Algier, John Shallenberger, Bob Worthington, Dennis Olley, Dan 

Let's get a beer - or two, or three or four! 


Rick Jensen takes an appropriate stance to reach a high 

Ken Ruhl 

Rick Jensen 


Gary Burton 

James Taylor 

Delta Omega of Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pika 's hanging out! 

How long are you going to live in the Ghetto at 
O.D? It's about time to move to the Kappa Delta 
house, isn't it? Well Jensen, has Joyce called yet or 
is it only T Bags? Rush — we spent a lot of money. 
Let's have a party out at the trailers. I wonder if 
Spanky has any room in the motel tonight? Sling, 
he charges an extra day after eleven. Decent. Billy 
finally got his pin but lost a diamond. Walter, are 
you active? Letch . . . one drunk — one car. Gary, 
"It's all over, I swear it is." Dennis, "How about a 
little smooch?" Hugh's back. Brownie, house- 
manager with his underground. Well, it's eight 
o'clock; who's Snail trailering with tonight? De- 
cent. Ross, are you here? McDermotts back and 
married. Werts finally got initiated. Thomas, ex- 
pecting a new member in your family? And 
Pappas, anyone want to play golf? 

Another year, another graduating class. Well, 
there'll be three of us anyway! 

Fraternity spirit holds the Pika's together through the tension of intramural football to the late night revelry of the drags. 


Front Row: Mary Patterson, Linda Hinkleman, Alexis Hinkle; Second Row; Fran Roach, Phyllis Laney, Cheryl Combs, Diane Carden; 
Third Row: Carey Shemll, Maggie Amberg, Cheri Palermo, Janice Johnson, Cathy Rushing; Fourth Row: Leslie Dickerson, Neelev 
Oowell, Karen Hallberg, Rosanne Cunningham, Bev Mechell, Jean Wenk. 

Front Row: Rita Groce, Chris Botts, Lynnette Wells, Janet Fishel, Susan Whitener, Ann Greene, 
Debbie Hosek, Jane Crogan, Jo Ellis: Back Row: Lynn Johnson, Debbie Leonard, Gail Chipman, 
Debbie Searing, Darcy Nahigyan, Gail Mull. Sue Fain, Jane Crevensten, Elaine Bilik. 


Alexis Hinkle 

Neely Dowall 

Cathy Rushing 

Carey Sherrill 

Delta Gamma ofZeta Tau Alpha 

Neely Dowel) is honored at one of the emotion-laden candle- 

Christmas spirit spreads as Zetas share presents with their 

As the end of another year comes for the sisters and 
pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha, we will be able to reflect back on 
all the tremendous times we've shared this year as sisters. 

Rush came and saw the Zeta sisters wipe up, with a total 
of 23 pledges for the year . . . and definitely the best on 
campus. We lived through rush school, and Grandmother's 
fight with that wild cabin mouse . . . "Oh, my God he's 
gonna get me." 

Who will ever forget our battered bones during intra- 
murals, the party the sisters gave the pledges, and the pledges 
party for the sisters? The pledge dance came and we formally 
presented our "tribe" . . . The chapter is still trying to re- 
cover from it. 

On to the pledge project . . . spaghetti and a fabulous 
gift . . . the last will and testament ... it might have been, 
with that cooking. 

Homecoming display, our Formal in the Spring, smoking 
cigars, swallowing swords, (Gag! Maggie), chewing tobacco, 
and endless other hidden talents possessed by our sisters. 
(Don't forget climbing out windows). What a versatile group! 

Delta Gamma gains National recognition for our outstand- 
ing chapter . . . campus involvement . . . scholarship . . . and 

Who will ever forget our fabulous chapter ... a sisterhood 
that lasts forever!!!! 

Playing hostess to all Zetas in North Carolina, Delta Gamma Chapter entertains at the Top 
of the Mart. 




Front Row: Jim Leng, Bill Booth. Bill Carlin, Scott Furman, Jim Crawford, Second Row: Gene Deao, Jim Lagos, J.C. Sossoman, 
Steve Gregory. Mike Lewis; Third Row: Lou Rivera, Randy Warren, Bill Frazier. Steve Kadie, Dennis Bowley, Dave Baird, Frank 
Kofi man. 

Jim Price and his brothers rest after a 
long day of classes. 

Greg Jones, Bill Moore, Wayne Deitz, Sam Ball, Dale Pinilis, Rick Beane, Greg Bennet. 


Cleve Anthony 

J. C. Sossoman 
Vice President 

Rick Shumate 

Mike Lewis 

Epsilon Alpha of Theta Chi 

Adding ten fine new members to the pledge class 
to carry on upon the graduation of ten senior broth- 
ers this May, Theta Chi again carried out its tradition 
of fine brotherhood. 

Social events such as the Stag and Drag, Pledge- 
Brother football game, the D.C. New Year's Eve Par- 
ty, the Sweetheart and Dreamgirl weekends, and 
those unforgettable "informals" in forgettable places 
drew memorable and cherished times for all. 

For the pa^t six years Theta Chi has been on top 
of intramural sports and worked hard this year to 
make the number of all-sports trophies seven. 

Graduation will mark the continuance of Theta 
Chi tradition. Afterward the annual Beach Trip will 
cap the year's events in its usual unsurpassed manner. 

Theta Chi's made Mardi Gras a festival weekend. 

Brother Dave Baird returns from a late-night ride. 

Billions of beads give Theta Chi costumes some 

Brothers prepare for a wild trip to Florida. 

Scott Furman escorted Dawn Rey- 
nolds in Homecoming 1971 . 


Vicki Seay 

Lynn Scruggs 

Carol Hamlin 

Linda Reed 

Alpha Delta Theta 

With added spirit from eight enthusiastic pledges, 
Alpha Delta Theta spent its seventeenth year on cam- 
pus. The sisterhood of service revived the Wednesday 
night dorm vespers in an attempt to strengthen its work 
on campus. Other service projects included supporting 
an orphan in Korea, adopting "Grandmothers" at the 
Presbyterian Home and making beanbags for the hos- 

Fun and friendship characterized the year. The 
Pledges were a hit with their program and customes— 
especially at the hospital. Fall and spring retreats were 
an isolated bit of frolic in themselves. 1970 Sisters 
burned their initials in the log at Millbrook, and the 
activity was repeated in the spring. Big sisters, Heart 
sisters, and Brinwood Banquets were special treats, 
while exam parties and peak-of-excitement candlelights 
made each day unique. Through the experience of Al- 
pha Delta Theta, the sisters learned that Sisterhood "is 
the relationship between persons who share in a com- 
mon enterprise, involving common risks, common privi- 
leges, and common responsibilities." 


Creative costumes made the pledges program, which was put on for 
sisters and for children in the hospital, a gay la affair. 


■-■■■ • ■■'■* i 

• r I ■ 




Gay Payne receives the Alpha Delta Theta pin from 
pledge trainer June Nunnery. 

Officers gather for a quick 10:00 Monday meeting. 

Standing: Vicki Seay, Sheila Melton; Seated: Linda Reed, Lucy Hill, June Nunnery, Lynn Scruggs, Carol Hamlin, Beth Holcomb. 

Seated: Cindy Jackson, Brenda Minor, Jill Hartsell, Ruth Knox. Standing: Donna 
Hart, Cay Payne, Susan Thompson. 

Pledge Ruth Knox dresses in garments 
donated by her big sisters in preparation 
for informal initiation. 


John Young 

Don LaMar 

Ron Barbour 

Ted Williams 

Mu Xi of Alpha Phi Omega 

Leadership, friendship, and ser- 
vice—those are the ideals of Alpha Phi 
Omega. Again the Mu Xi chapter has 
striven to fulfill those principles on 
campus and in community activities. 
Whether in student government or in 
the city clean-up campaign APO has 
led the way in providing service. 

However, there was much more to 
the APO year than service projects. 
There was always plenty of time after 
service projects for social activities. 
APO's have always been great in- 
novators and the same was true with 
our social events. The camping trips 
were even better. No matter what the 
activity there is no doubt that the 
APO's have a good time . . . GLOC . . . 
umn ... dig it, dig it. 

Members rest a moment on a hike for a friendly pose. 

A pile of APO's is a pile of fun no matter what the 

Jim Luedeke: Ron Barbour. Secretary; Ted Williams, Treasurer; John Young, Presi- 
dent; Chuck Huffman, Vice-President. 


A weekend camping trip brought APO fun to the great 

Front Row: Bob Volz, Ron Schoeffler, John Young, Jim Luedeke, Joe Yacyshyn; 
Second Row: Sam Johnston, Ted Williams, Daren Hutchison, Ron Barbour, Jim 
Hasty, Chuck Huffman. 

APO's show off their assortment of hats in an impromptu 

The Alpha Phi Omega bench is often lonely and empty since the move of the brothers to the Coed 


Religious A ctivities 

Not only did the girls in the Gatehouse enjoy the privacy and independence it provided, they also found 
the Quiet and friendly atmosphere conducive to study. 

A spooky Halloween ended with a crazy game of "Ha-Ha" and every- 
one in stitches. 

Rev. Mullinix makes the activity at the Gatehouse hum. 


Find Home in Gatehouse 

if£* '■ « 


Members of a sensitivity training group listens closely to their instructions. 

Marti Culp, Phil Norwood, and Pam Morton relax before a meeting in one of the Gate- 
house's two living rooms. 

When the Gatehouse was turn- 
ed over for use by the SCA, just 
one year ago, many students in- 
terested in having a center for 
religious-oriented activities on 
campus contributed long hours 
of labor to get the "House" 
ready for operation. The Gate- 
house provides opportunities for 
the student to participate in wor- 
ship, study, and fellowship. Ac- 
tivities such as the sensitivity 
groups, Fellowship Teams, Stu- 
dent Christian Association meet- 
ings and Bible Studies are held 
regularly. On special occasions, 
parties sponsored by the SCA or 
MSM provide lively times for all 
who attend the open invitation 
affairs. Coffeehouse groups such 
as the Canby Singers entertain 
there, too. These activities offer 
students the opportunity for 
spiritual growth, relaxation and 
fellowship with other people. 
For those interested in a quiet, 
private studying place, the House 
also has accommodations. Spon- 
sored by the SCA, the Gatehouse 
is a dormitory for six girls. These 
girls have given the Gatehouse an 
atmosphere of its own; it is a 
place where students can go just 
to be themselves. 




The Canby Singers entertained in the Gatehouse in the early fall. 

A carol sing in front ol festive hearth made the Gatehouse ring 
with holiday cheer. 


ffi f © m 


Members of the BSU and MSM clown away an 
evening in the Gatehouse. 

Kneeling: Carol Clause, Barbara Wyckolf, Denise Breneman, Marti Culp. Stand- 
ing. Rick Twitchell, Rev. Mullmex. Larry Staples, Kathi Stevens. Donna Harbin- 
son, Phil Norwood. 

Students for Christian Action 

With a full schedule for the fall the Methodist Stu- 
dent Movement sponsored a guitar sing, a dialogue with 
the administration, and a program on community aware- 
ness featuring Tom Watson as speaker. Several other 
programs including a Christmas play written by Dave 
Springer concluded the first semester. Early in the sec- 
ond semester, the MSM combined with the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union to form Students for Christian Action. This 
group voted to concentrate its activity on the fields of 
ecology and ministry to the dorm students. 

A silly game and spooky decorations made the MSM Halloween 
Party a fun time. 



"•fls-iiflv. jgr-wHFIBi)! 



Rev. Mullinix gets his apple! 


Fellowship Teams 

Seated: Karen Carter, Pam Morton, Gerry Van Hoy, Barbara Wyckoff; Standing: 
Denise Breneman, Phil Norwood, Larry Staples, Donna Harbinson, Marti Culp. 

Composed of students interested in 
working with youth in churches through- 
out the state, the Fellowship Teams con- 
duct most of their visits on the weekends 
giving guidance in recreation and singing, 
worship, program planning, sensitivity 
training, and group organization. In Sep- 
tember a retreat was held at Camp Caroway 
to train the members and get acquainted. 
All experienced learning, fun, fellowship 
and meaningful worship. 

This year's enthusiastic freshmen and 
dedicated upper-classmen enabled Fellow- 
ship Teams to form seven teams of seven 
members each. Challenging visits were 
made to Gastonia, Camp McCall, Pink Hill, 
Reidsville, Hendersonville, Winston-Salem, 
Troy and Asheville. Camp Mt. Shepherd 
was to be the location of a spring retreat to 
share and evaluate experiences, to plan for 
the future and to have fun and fellowship 

Team Captains: Carol Clause, Fran O'Neal, June Nunnery, Barbara Gheen, Phil 
Norward, Pam Morton. 

Members of a team gather to talk about an upcoming visit. 

Rev. Mullinix discusses with team members the success of 
a recent visit. 


Carol Clause, president of the Fellowship 
Teams and a resident of the Gatehouse in- 
spects the furnishings of a room for soot 
damage after the replacement of the fur- 

Front Row: Gail Mabe, Mary Petree, Shirley Huffman; Second Row: Dave Eichlin, Treasurer, Linda Reed, Paula Morgan, Sandy 
Thompson; Third Row: Mary Lou Dickens, Jane McElvany, Sally Reid Auman, Susie Greenhaugh. 


In order to fulfill the statewide Task 
Force, a project which was adopted by 
the organization to encourage student 
involvement, the Student North Carolina 
Education Association participated in 
the Gate House Tutorial program. Hav- 
ing changed its name from Student 
National Education Association upon 
integration, the Calvin Wiley Chapter is 
made up of members interested in educa- 
tion. During American Education Week 
the chapter sent gifts of candy to HPC 
faculty members and purchased spots on 
the local radio network to thank 
teachers for doing a good job. 

Mary Petree, Secretary; Gail Mabe, 
president; Sheila Melton, President. 


S.A M. 

The High Point Chapter for the 
Advancement of Management is de- 
signed to provide a bridge between 
theoretical training and the practical 
world of business. Activities of this 
group include contacts with local 
business executives which provide val- 
uable insights into everyday business 

S.A.M. is interested in social as well 
as educational activities. The High 
Point Chapter planned and partici- 
pated in lectures and tours of local 
industries such as Schlitz Brewery and 
Pilot Life Insurance Co. Socially, 
functions included picnics and dinner 
meetings with the senior chapter at 
the Sedgefield Country Club. 

Seated: Ken Brown, Mike Carle, President, Phyllis Weyraugh, Secretary-Treasurer. Ramah 
Hall, Tom Heaton, Douglas Drake; Standing: Hugh Barnes. James Taylor, James Harrington. 


Women's Recreation Association 

The male visitors who were attracted to the outdoor kitchen made the 
camping trip very interesting. 

Jane Goodwin, Jane Knight and Tesi Kilmartin share with Miss Palmer 
fun memories of the camping trip elicited by snapshots. 

Members of the Women's Recreation Association, 
an organization which is open to all women interested 
in sports activities, started off the year with a picnic 
to attract new members and to welcome an addition 
to the Physical Education Department Staff, Miss 
Palmer. The club has sponsored activities such as an 
activity night in the gym during which all the 
apparatus was open to members. W.R.A. sponsors the 
powderpuff football game which is held each Oc- 

Again, the high point of the year was the annual 
Christmas dinner at the home of the sponsor. Miss 
Clary. W.R.A. members are looking forward to a 
horseback riding day at the home of one of the 
members, and a weekend campout on Myrtle Beach, 
S. C. All the activity made the year a successful one, 
emphasizing athletics and good sportsmanship. 

Betty Sue Hodock. Kathy Plunkett. Carol Charles. Chen Palermo, and 
Bev Mechell enjoyed the sunshine and relaxation that dominated the 
weekend trip to Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

\ ^y 

W.R.A. members laugh at Miss Palmer's pleasure and surprise upon opening her Christmas gift. 


— . — 

Carol Charles, Trudy Matheny and Kathy Plun- 
kett struggle to get their tents up before sun- 


P.E . Majors gather to hear a lecture sponsored by the Piedmont University Center. 

Dean Conrad and Miss Clary welcome Dr. Robert Singer The P.E. Majors picnic brought majors together for reacquaintance and for looking 

to HPC. His lecture topic was the Psychomotor Domain ahead to a successful year in athletics, 

of Physical Education. 


- ■ . ■ "81 


P.E. Majors Betty Sue Hodock and Jim Blake react to an announcement by Annette Linville and Carol Charles relax in the gym foyer be- 

Coach Hartman to the effect that class would be held. 

tween classes. 


Physical Education Majors Club 

P.E. Majors line up their impressive number for a picture. 

With the objective of produc- 
ing professional physical educa- 
tion teachers, the P.E. Majors 
Club, sponsored by Miss Clary 
and Mr. Futrell, held many activ- 
ities in 1971. Members spent 
time obtaining sponsors for the 
basketball programs and running 
the concessions and ushering at 
ballgames. Again the hilariously 
exciting co-rec night was spon- 
sored by the club. This year the 
club donated the carpeting in the 
gym offices and the new trophy 
case in the foyer. With memories 
of the introduction picnic, mem- 
bers look forward to the picnic 
closing the year. 

.■_.. . 

Members rest after a scrumptious picnic meal and wait for the evening's program to begin. 

Chert Palermo demonstrates the walking dip 
on the balance beam as Wendy Duda acts as 

P.E. Majors pass away time before a meeting playing with an 
imaginary ball. 

Male majors watch the women working out on the trampo- 


Humanics Student Association 

To offer college work for the 
students who are planning to enter 
the fields of Youth Agency work is 
the purpose of the American Hu- 
manics Foundation. Some of the 
careers open in this field are: 
Y.W.C.A., Y.M.C.A., Girl Scouts, 
Girls' Clubs, Boy Scouts, Boys' 
Clubs, Campfire Girls, juvenile 
courts, training schools. Junior 
Achievement, recreational therapy, 
and counseling. Insight into this 
years' theme, "Old Principles— New 
Dreams" was gained at the annual 
fall retreat. Other activities of the 
year included the fall conference of 
the American Camping Association 
in S.C., the Region Six meeting of 
the Boy Scouts of America in 
Atlanta, Christmas brunch, spring 
retreat, and a departmental picnic. 

Front Row: Terry Dalrymple, Alice Childs, Diane Steepe, Kathy Smith, Rita Johnson, Sue 
Willis, Daren Hutchison; Second Row: Tom Trotter, Ronald Pittman, Bill McFarland, Joe 
Ellington, Wayne Schoenhut; Third Row: Marty Froystad, Ron Schoeffler, Lee Brown, Tom 

Ted Williams, Vice-President; Gin Maddox. Secretary; 
Ron Shoeffler, President; Mr. Moody, Advisor. 

Front Row: Dave Allgood, Mari Rucks, Jane Swanson, Nancy Dyer, Ted Williams; 
Second Row: Rick Twitchell, Bill Carlin, John Young, Ken Lyon, Jay Egan; Third 
Row: David Grmstead, Lindly Smith, Ron Barbour, Chuck Huffman. 


Mr. Moody and Mrs. Margaret Halstead, from the Asso- 
ciation's headquarter in Kansas City, Mo., teach the boys 
a new stunt before a roaring fire. 


Front Row: Gene Munger. Second Row: Jerri Reed, 
Darcy Nahigyan. Third Row: Nancy Owens. Debra Hill, 
Gin Maddox, Molly Wetmore. Fourth Row: Bruce Tingle, 
Burl Hammock, Mark Cohen, Yoshicayu Nagaishi. 

Dan Hackney, Director of High Point 
YMCA, speaks to Humanics students 
during a workshop. 

Gin Maddox and Ted Williams meet in the hall before a session with Mr. 

Students and dates had a marvelous time at a Christmas party at the 
Moody home. 



Friendship among members is demonstrated by their pose. 


Members enjoy the lively conversations which arise at their long 
dinner table at retreat. 



Although each of the student's 
roles involves competition— for the 
top grade in a class, for the lead in a 
play, for a particular girl or guy's 
attention, or for an office on cam- 
pus — the most active competition 
arises through student participation 
in organized sports. Playing on a 
team, members feel strong inner- 
group ties. This draws any team to- 
gether, whether it be the Panther 
Club, the Pantherettes, the boy's 

tennis team or any one of the intra- 
mural teams on campus. This group 
spirit spreads to the spectators who 
identity with the team, also, and cre- 
ates strong feelings of loyalty. This 
loyalty is often called "school 
spirit" when it involves an inter- 
scholastic sport. 

At HPC, school spirit takes a 
notable rise when basketball season 
begins. This sport has the most stu- 
dent involvement of any on cam- 

pus. Other interscholastic sports are 
baseball, track and field, tennis, 
golf, and cross country for the 
boys, and hockey and basketball 
for the girls. HPC proudly fields 
teams in almost every sport every 
year that have a high record of suc- 

Within the school, intramural 
sports, featuring independent, fra- 
ternity and sorority teams, provide 
for the release of competitive en- 


ergy through participation for a 
students interested. These games 
are accompanied by tension and 
seriousness as each team plays its 
best and strives to win. A time of 
fun for men and women comes on 
the co-rec nights schedules during 
the year. On these occasions men 
and women compete in a fun-filled 
evening of physical activity. 

Under the direction of Coach 
Bob Davidson, the 1970 Cross 
Country Team made a repeat con- 
quest of the District 26 NAIA 
championship for the third straight 
year. Mike Turmala, Lloyd Davis, 
and Richard Litchford were select- 
ed for the All-District 26 Cross- 
country first team, while Eric 
Noven was named to the second 
team. Coach Davidson once again 
received the District 26 Coach of 
the year award. The team compiled 
a 7-8 regular season record this fall 
and managed an eighth place finish 
in the State meet, but two of these 
meets were reversals after forfeits 
because of an ineligible runner early 
in the year. 

Freshman Mike Turmala lead the 
team most of the season, breaking 
the school record for five miles in 
four out of five home meets. In 
addition, he made the trip to 
Liberty, Missouri, for the NAIA 
National Championship Meet where 
he placed 93rd in a field of over 
330 runners. Behind him were Cap- 
tain Lloyd Davis, Richard Litch- 
ford, Eric Noren, and Bill Webb. 
The team was given added depth by 
Walter Mantz, Bob Gotherman, and 
Russell Jones. A third place finish 
in the 10,000 meter road race from 
Buena Bista to Lexington, Virginia, 
by Mike Turmala capped off 
another successful season for the 
Panther runners. 

Harriers Are District 26 

Runners await the sound of the gun at the District 26 meet. 

Eric Noren, a junior runner is in the lead in the 
District Meet. 

Lloyd Davis. Captain 

Russell Jones 

Champs for Third Straight Year 

Front: Bob Gotherman, Mike Turmala, Lloyd Davis, Bill Webb; Second : Russell Jones, Eric 
Noren, Richard Litchford, Walter Mantz; Back. Coach Bob Davidson. 

Mike Turmala 

Bill Webb 

Richard Litchford 

Bob Gotherman 

Coach Bob Davidson 

iHr""' >^m^'- 


--- ;i - - i 

Walter Mantz 

Season Scores 1970 


Campbell . . 

Wake Forest 


Pembroke . 

Wake Forest 

Guilford . . . 

Davidson . . 

Guilford . . . 


Pembroke . 

Wake Forest 

Davidson . . 

Richmond . 

Campbell . . 

Western Carolina 

West Georgia Invitational-Fifth 

State Meet-Eighth 

District Meet— First 

NAIA Nationals-Mike Turmala-93rd 

10,000 Meter Road Race-Mike Turmala- 3rd 

Low Score Wins 

. .33 
. .31 
. .23 
. .29 
. .34 
. .19 
. .29 
. .35 
. .58 
. .19 


Field Hockey Team Wins Tournament 

Under the direction of Coach 
Jacqueline Palmer, the 1970 Intercol- 
legiate Field Hockey Team had an ex- 
citing and work-filled year. The team 
had some close and exciting games. 
Perhaps the most excitement came at 
the end of the season during the Deep 
South Field Hockey Tournament at 
Converse College, Spartanburg, S.C. 
The Pantherettes were victorious in 
both of their games, beating Furman 
1-0 and Brenau 7-0. Additional glory 
was obtained when left fullback, Sue 
Wilson, was chosen for the Deep 
South No. 1 team and Peg Sutherland 
was chosen for honorable mention on 
the Deep South No. 2 team. The Deep 
South No. 1 team traveled to Goucher 
College, Md., to play in the Southeast 
Field Hockey Tournament. From this 
meet a team is chosen to play on the 
Southeast Team, and members there 
are chosen for the U.S. Field Hockey 
Team and the Olympics. 

Betty Sue Hodock, Charlotte Hicks, Jane Goodwin, Joann Stowers, Sue Stevenson, Jackie 
Silar. Karen Hallberg. Cathy Plunkett, Sue Hastings, Karen Seeley, Bev Mechell, Becky 
White, Coach Jacqueline Palmer, Sue Wilson, Chen Palermo. 

Team members gather in little groups of happiness when they win the tournament. 

Bev Mechell wins the bully to get the ball during the game with Appalachian. 

1 06 

HPC scores a goal against Appalachian. 

Jackie Silar flicks the ball to a receiving team member. 

■:-. »«£feS&| 

►s«*.S.<f T3» 




>9 r 

Hockey players rest during half time and listen to pointers 
and encouragement for the second half. 


i 1 &*S&&&#aS - 

'"- ""^•'i?$»-^ 


Sue Wilson and Karen Hallberg accept congratulations from Furman team 
members after the big HPC win. 

Season Scores 1970 

Opponent hpc 

Appalachian 3 2 

Catawba 3 rj 

UNCG 1 1 

UNCG 1 1 

Catawba 4 



East Carolina 

Furman 1 

Brenau 7 

Karen Hallberg drives the ball towards the goal. 


Vaughn And His Panthers Try 

Head coach Bob Vaughn and his assistant Bill 
Davis faced another season of rebuilding. The Pan- 
thers displayed flashes of brilliance throughout the 
season but could never put it together for any period 
of time. 

The Panthers were lead by John Kirkman in the 
scoring department as he scored in the thirties on 
three occasions early in the season. The team, how- 
ever, received good efforts from nearly all of the 
players throughout the season. Center Pete Collins, a 
6' 8" freshman standout, lead the team in rebounding 
and broke into the twenties in scoring on several 
occasions. Collins' playing center enabled Steve Allen 
and Joe Wilson to play their more familiar positions 
at forward and greatly strengthened the team. Joining 
them at that position was freshman Mike Clark. 

The guard position seemed to be a toss-up with 
Tubby Smith, Phil Butler, Teddy Lewis, Carlvin Steed 
and Tommy Gill all receiving a great deal of playing 
time there. Smith, Butler and Steed all broke twenty 
points during the season. Sophomore Phil Butler's 
play was the real surprise as he earned a starting role 
in the middle part of the season. Rieck Foelbler again 
provided the Panther team with an able swing man. 

The biggest win of the season was the 77-75 vic- 
tory over NAIA nationally ranked UNC-Asheville. 
Pete Collins scored the last six points of the game in 
that win. 

With all players expected to return next year and 
as many as seven seeing starting roles and several 
others playing a great deal, Coach Vaughn and the 
Purple Panthers should be ready for an exceptional 
season next year. 

Season Scores, 1970-1971 

Opponents HPC 

Atlantic Christian 80 90 

Campbell 89 79 

Tusculum 62 81 

Pembroke State Univ 86 80 

Livingston 78 90 

Gardner-Webb 103 84 

Winston-Salem State Univ 77 68 

U.N.C. -Wilmington 78 77 

Elon 83 69 

Campbell 74 69 

Emory & Henry 84 106 

Gardner-Webb 100 66 

Point Park 70 96 

Appalachian State Univ 86 89 

Campbell 57 63 

Pembroke State Univ 69 75 

Newberry 46 63 

Elon 94 67 

Pfeiffer 64 78 

Lenoir Rhyne 82 76 

Guilford 78 71 

Catawba 85 65 

U.N.C.-Asheville 75 77 

Appalachian State Univ 68 76 

Atlantic Christian 84 81 

Lenoir Rhyne 75 67 

Pfeiffer 73 77 

Guilford 100 85 

Catawba 92 85 

Tournament . . (Lenoir Rhyne). . . 86 75 

All alone under the basket is Tubby Smith, tossing in an easy lay-up, 
while the rest of the players match the points being made. 

Sophomore Rieck Foelber prepares at the free throw line to sink 
another point. 

1 08 

Hard for Victory 

Phil Butler awaits the results of a field goal during practice. 

Tubby Smith leaps high in an attempt to receive a pass from his teammates. 
(Right) Coach Bob Vaughn 

(Right) Coach Bob Vaughn 

New Players Spark Panther 

Pete Collins struggles for control of the ball. 

Teddy Lewis, Number "4", shoots against an Atlantic Christian 

Preseason scrimmage games were all part of the Panther's season. 



Pete Collins uses strong arm tactics against Pembroke. 

John Kirkman pulls down a rebound against Gardner-Webb College. 

Steve Allen attempts a steal against Catawba. 


A Mediocre Season Dampens Spirit 

John Kirkman tangles with an opposing player. 

Teddy Lewis drives for the bucket. 

N t^ < 

The Panthers take an outside shot. 


Front Row: Teddy Lewis, Tommy Gill, Carlvin Steed, Phil Butler, Tubby Smith; Second Row: Joe Wilson, Rick Foelber, Steve Rixse, Steve Allen, 
John Kirkman; Third Row: Bob Vaughn, Pete Collins, Manager Wally Cook, Mike Clark, Coach Bill Davis. 

Joe Wilson defends against Appalachian State. 

Carlvin Von Steed adds inches to his height. 


Miss Palmer contemplates the games' 
progress as Miss Clary gives instructions. 

The Pantherettes show their skill on defense. 

Pantherettes Show Poise 


is * T 'A 



Pantherette Jackie Silar controls a jump ball for the team. 


Emily Mill's carefully 
judges an upcoming 
foul shot. 


77«? ff/rf* file back on the court after a timeout pep talk. 

and Polish Throughout Season 

„_ Season Scores 1971 

f f ^ \f!k Aim Opponent HPC 

fr >J i \> UN CG 32 47 

V * I m. (k( ■■- <*&m Catawba 38 39 

4 " "*l71 Winthrop 49 41 

HQ 1 ' |Fj Appalachian 57 29 

TJ ^^rf V^. Catawba 32 47 

Coker 41 26 

N.C. Central 30 60 

^ Bennett 27 44 

. — UNCG 42 36 

Western Carolina 42 50 

Mars Hill 57 42 

Winthrop 29 53 

Jackie Silar struggles for a rebound with 
an opponent as a foul is called. 

With lots of potential and high 
calibre teams scheduled for com- 
petition, the High Point Panthe- 
rettes looked forward to a success- 
ful season. Sue Wilson, Bev Mechell 
and Betty Sue Hodock repeated last 
year's performance as starters with 
help from Jackie Silar and Emily 
Millis. Charlotte Hicks, Debbie Pitts 
and Jo Stowers completed the list 
of strong players. Other freshmen 
on the team showed great abilities 
and made the team appear capable 
of going to the nationals. Team 
spirit and enthusiastic teamwork 
made the team confident of a great 

™ \ i it T* 

Front Row Jo Stowers, Charlotte Hicks, Debbie Leonard, Diane Whitt. Second 
Row: Tesi Ki/martin, Karen Hallberg. Third Row Debbie Pitts, Emily Millis, Sue 
Wilson, Betty Sue Hodock, Jackie Silar, Kathy Plunkett, Bev Mechell. 

Sue Wilson goes after a high pass from teammate 
Betty Sue Hodock. 


Strong Panther Squad in Contention 

- ■-- 

Third baseman Ron Slingerman slides under the tag at first base. 




r .- 




Enthusiasm abounds in HPC dugout during fall practice. 


for Conference and District Honors 

The Panthers compiled an 8-0 record during the fall schedule. 

■ ' w 


;5 1 

Season Scores 1970 

OnnoriPnt H£C 

Campbell 3 13 

Pembroke 6 15 

N.C.A.T.U 2 8 

Otterbein 7 8 

Otterbein 1 7 

Otterbein 3 15 

Milligan 2 4 

Cleveland State 6 3 

Milligan 2 11 

California State 4 6 

Morris Harvey 8 11 

Campbell 7 6 

Wilmington 4 2 

St. Andrews 6 6 

Pfeiffer 6 

Atlantic Christian 1 3 

Catawba 7 6 

Lenoir Rhyne 7 9 

Atlantic Christian 4 7 

Eton 3 4 

Lenoir Rhyne 3 4 

Guilford 6 5 

Wilmington 4 6 

Catawba 10 12 

Georgia Southern 3 

Elon 2 9 

Pfeiffer 6 5 

Newberry 2 8 

Newberry 4 

Guilford 6 

Belmont Abbey 1 6 

Pembroke 10 6 

Conference Tournament 1 

Pfeiffer 10 4 

Elon 1 6 

Catawba 13 

Pfeiffer 6 8 

Pfeiffer 1 14 

District Tournament 

N.C.A.T.U 2 8 

Pfeiffer 3 

Catawba 3 2 

Regular Season Champions 
Carolina Conference Champions 
Final 1970 Record— 30 wins; 9 losses 

Mike Jones fouls one off as Ron Slingerman awaits his turn. 



Chances for national rec- 
ognition and a fifth con- 
ference championship in 1971 
look excellent for the power 
packed Panther's Baseball 
Team. Last year the Panthers 
set an NAIA record by blast- 
ing 44 home runs. Leading the 
way in the power department 
for the Panthers and the NAIA 
was Mark Gebicke with 14 
home runs and Ron Slinger- 
man with 1 1 home runs. 

The pitching department is 
headed by Dennis Miller who 
lead the team with a 2.5 
E.R.A. Other members of the 
pitching staff who will see ac- 
tion are Ron Slingerman, Jack 
Curling, Bill Hegland, Reick 
Foelber, Dwight Inge, Dennis 
Olley, and freshmen Dean 
Boger and Steve Allen. The 
catching duties will be handled 
by efficient Fred Grice and 
Mike Cornelison. 

The infield will be very 
tight and turning more double 
plays than any Panther Nine in 
the past. The infield will have 
Ron Slingerman at third base, 
Bobby Hickey at short, fresh- 
man Bob Worthington, at sec- 
ond base, and the transfer of 
left fielder Mark Gebicke to 
first base. 

The outfield for the Pan- 
thers will be even better than 
last year. With the return this 
year of Scott Morgan to left 
field, the team will have addi- 
tional power and speed. Mor- 
gan was an "All-Conference" 
performer during the spring of 
1969. There will be a battle 
for the center field position 
between Robbie Cecil and 
Bobby Dupee. Both have ex- 
cellent arms and outstanding 
speed. The right field territory 
will be handled by the very 
capable "All-Conference" per- 
former David Mitcham. 

The 1970 High Point Base- 
ball Team was the Carolina's 
Conference Champion with a 
30-9 record. Hartman's boys 
came from the loser's bracket 
to win as they had done the 
previous year. 


* ■<■■ 

'■• sua 



y^ - ^ 


..„..' -,..--.v- - -■ ' &*i 

Lyle Padgett takes a high inside pitch. 

Mil *■■! 





"•# ■*"* ' 




W" W < p °w ^>V£V% 

1 1 MP . >l 

l '»i'Wi > i#.>''.»'f 

Front Row: Jim Downs, Robert Cecil. Bobby Hickey, Bob Dupee. Fred Grice, Mike Jones, Jack 
Curling, Second Row: Jimmy Taylor, Dennis Miller, Lyle Padgett, Bill Hegland, Dean Boger, Bob 
Worthington, Chris Garcia, Coach Hartman; Third Row: Mike Cornelison, Neal Conrad, Scott Morgan, 
Mark Gebicke, Dwight Inge. David Mitcham, Dennis Olley, Ron Slingerman. 



Kneeling: Gil Hyatt, Javier Sanjines, Paul Woodward, John Bez; Standing: Bill Moore, George Freeze, Coach 
Ray Alley, Mike Smith, Chip Eisle. 

Tennis Team Anticipates Good Season 

Recipe for a winning season: Take one tennis team, add 
many weeks of hard conditioning exercises, stir in addi- 
tional weeks of practice, add a pinch of determination. 
Provide a capable coach to make sure that the ingredients 
are added at the right times to insure the best results. After 
all the ingredients are molded together, place this product 
on the tennis court, make sure that right weather condi- 
tions are present and allow it to play until done. 

Finished product: One very hard-earned winning season 
with the chance to take the ingredients to the district and 
the nationals where others can see the HPC recipe. 

With returning lettermen Javier Sanjines, Chip Eisle and 
Mike Smith, High Point's tennis team seems to have the 
material required for a great season. Javier Sanjines is a 
definite asset to the team. He finished first in the con- 
ference last year and will prove to be a top contender again 
this year. Chip Eisle and Mike Smith both have good 
experience and will hold down positions number 2 and 3. 
The next two positions will be up for grabs with freshman 
John Bez, Sophomore Paul Woodward, Junior Bill Moore 
and Seniors Gil Hyatt and George Freeze competing for 

Under the capable coaching of Ray Alley, the tennis 
team has practiced very hard and ought to be in top shape 
for the season's opening match against Wake Forest. "I see 
no reason why our team cannot clinch the conference and 
the district which would enable the team to go to the 
nationals," stated Coach Alley. 

Javier Sanjines 

Mike Smith 


Cindermen Seek to Repeat As 


Coach Bob Davidson and Co-captain Bill Webb 


Row: Jim Leng, Walter Mantz. Russell Jones, Bill Webb, Dennis Bowley, Mike 
; Second Row: Lloyd Davis, George Jones, Eric Noren, Richard Bradley; Third 
Bill Florenz, Joe Beach, Mike Bogdon, Coach Davidson. 

Mike Lewis and Dennis Bowley practice starts in the gym during 
preseason workouts. 

Russell Jones practices his stride for the 880 run. 

Tommy Davis breaks the string to set a new Carlvin Steed leads off in the 440 yard Eric Noren and Russell Jones start out in the 
conference record in the 440 yard dash. relay. gon varf j , 


Conference and District Champions 

Season Scores 1970 

Oppnnpnts HPC 
Lynchburg Relays 

Wake Forest 81 64 

Livingstone 45 100 

Atlantic Christian 35 100 

Citadel 101 44 

Davidson 79 66 

Lynchburg 58 87 

Johnson C. Smith sixth 

Furman Relays 

Davidson Relays fifth 

Pembroke win 

Winston-Salem State loss win 

Wake Forest 65 1 / 2 73 

Catawba 37 1 / 2 73 

State Meet-Sixth 
Conference Meet— First 
District Meet-First 

Mike Bogdon, Discus 

Joe Beach, Shot Put 

Under the direction of Coach Bob Davidson, the 
1970 Track and Field team will attempt to repeat last 
season's performance as Carolina's Conference and Dis- 
trict 26 Champs. Thirteen lettermen will return to make 
up the nucleus of the team. The sprints and 440 yard 
relay will be strong with Dennis Bowley, Tommy Davis, 
Carlvin "Speed" Steed and Mike Lewis. Tommy Davis 
will run in the 440 yard dash. Bill Webb will find 
competition in the 440 yard hurdle from Eric Noren 
and Bill Florenz. The remaining running events will find 
Russ Jones and Walter Mantz in the 880 yard run, and 
Lloyd Davis in the mile and three mile runs. The mile 
relay should also prove a strong event. 

Added participants in the field events will give the 
team more strength in meets. The javelin throw should 
prove a strong event with Walter Mantz, Jim Leng, Joe 
Wilson and Mike Bagdon scoring high. George Jones and 
Bill Webb will take care of high jumping duties, while 
Richard Bradley will pole vault. The triple jump will 
find Eric Noren, Bill Webb and Tubby Smith who will 
also handle long jump duties with Mike Lewis and 
Carlvin Steed. The field events will be rounded out with 
Mike Bogdon and Joe Wilson throwing the discus and 
Joe Beach throwing the shot. 

Lloyd Davis leads the pack on his nay to victory in the conference mile 

Jim Leng, Javelin Throw 


Eric Noren, Triple Jump 

Walter Mantz, Javelin Throw 


Joe Yacyshyn 

Jerry Sutton 

Bill Ridings 

Golf Team Welcomes New Coach 

In the spring of 1970 the Golf 
Team was coached by Dean of 
students Robert Phillips. It was a 
season of rebuilding as there 
were only one senior, one sopho- 
more and four freshmen fielding 
that team. Jerry Sutton made the 
most improvement over the sea- 
son. For the spring season of 
1971 Mr. Joe W. Robinson, a 
professor in the Business Depart- 
ment, took over as coach. New- 
comers to the team included Bill 
Carlin, Tom Carter, Charles 
Milks, and Bob Smith. This sea- 
son's record was expected to im- 
prove greatly over last season's 
mediocre one. 

Bill Carlin, Joe Miller, Rick Brown, Jerry Sutton, Bruce Somers, Mr. Robinson 

— - ***■> 

The Golf Team tees up for a round at Blair Park. 


Intercollegiate Soccer Achieves Status 

Right Inside Javier Sanjines starts his fancy footwork in the first home game 
against Pfeiffer. while Frank Vails and Bill Ridings look on. 

Halfback Keith Northrop intercepts the oncoming Pfeiffer player, thus saving 
a possible goal. 

With a brief first season consisting of three 
games, the Soccer Club made a start this fall that 
will lead to its status as a full-fledged varsity 
sport next year. This accomplishment would 
provide a fall sport which could capture the 
student interest lost because of the lack of a 
football team. Mr. Chuck Hartman, the coach 
for the club, encouraged his team throughout 
the disappointment of three losing games, two 
against Pfeiffer and one against Guilford. The 
club hopes, however, that from these practice 
games and the scrimmage games planned for the 
spring enough teamwork and skill would be gain- 
ed to enable a successful first season as a varsity 

Dejection and fatigue cover the face of Larry 
Breeden as the hope for victory slowly begins 
to fade. 

Javier Sanjines and Right Wing Larry Breeden watch the action further 
down field. 


Cheerleaders Encourage Panthers 


Under the spirited captain- 
ship of Cheri Palermo, the 
HPC Cheerleaders spent a 
noisy year rallying the Pan- 
thers to do their best. Besides 
Cheri, Wanda Roark, who 
served as an alternate, was the 
only other senior on the team. 
Sophomores were Susan Pot- 
ter and Debby Landrum. 
Linda Dykhuizen, Dawn Fer- 
guson, Tricia Patterson, Debby 
Hovland and Cathy Wilson 
were freshmen who served on 
the squad. 

Cheerleaders pose while forming a pyramid. 

The mighty Panthers are cheered to victory Dy tne HPC Cheerleaders. 

Captain Cheri Palermo does a stag jump. 

Gol Fight! Win! are the cheerleaders commands to the Purple Panthers. 


with Spirit and Enthusiasm 



"Victory"-the wish of all the HPC Cheerleaders during the '70'71 basketball 
season rings loud and clear. 

Cheerleaders have laughs of their own. 

Melanie Watson, mascot of the cheerleaders, was an 
amusing addition. 


2 ' 5 

Wanda vivaciously rallies the crowd to support the team with 

Cheerleaders lead the crowd in encouraging the Panthers to do their best. 


Intramural Sports Heighten Competition 

Football Scores 




Hot Dogs 8 
Pi Kappa Alpha 5 
Theta Chi 4 
Delta Sigma Phi 3 
Lambda Chi Alpha 



Dennis Miller throws for another touchdown strike. 

. ' -T 








1 • 



. «■-- 

Champions-Kneeling: George Freeze and Bobby Hickey; Standing: Bill Hart, 
Curt Quakenbush, Dennis Miller, Bill Webb, David Mitcham, Mark Gebicke, 
Scott Morgan, Steve Hunter, and Sandy Turner. 




First in ten, do it again! 

\i-<Y V.« 

v w 

Nick Perlozzo punts on a fourth down. 

tf ' 

Screen works again! 


Between Independents and Fraternities 

Tommy Davis successfully catches a pass from Hoi Dog 
teammates in spite of sharp opposition. 


1. Scott Furman 

2. Paul Woodward 

3. Bill Webb 

4. Walter Mantz 


Tennis Scores 

Theta Chi 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Hot Dogs 
Pi Pakka Alpha 

1. Ray Smith-Lyle Padgett 

2. Jim Blake-Nate Cagle 

3. Robert Gilliland— Doug Tracy 

4. Mark Gebicke— Scott Morgan 

Delta Sigma Phi 
Delta Sigma Phi 
Hot Dogs 
Hot Dogs 

Track Scores 

100 yd. Dash 
440 yd. Dash 
880 yd. Dash 
880 yd. Relay 
Long Jump 
Shot Put 
High Jump 
Team Championship 
Second Place 

Nick Perlozzo-Hot Dogs 
Curt Quakenbush— Hot Dogs 
Rick Ross— Pi Kappa Alpha 
Hot Dogs 

Lee Brown— Pi Kappa Alpha 
Joe Beach-Hot Dogs 
Joe Beach-Hot Dogs 
Hot Dogs-38Y 2 
Theta Chi-26 1 / 2 

Fall intramural football wins support through active and 
spectator participation. 


Hot Dogs Repeat as Boys' 

Bill McDermott fights hard for a rebound. 

Another basket for the undefeatable Hot Dogs, pushes them towards their cham- 

A Hot Dog attempt heads for the goal. 

The Pikas show their strong defense. 


Gary Burton of the Pikas hauls 
down an important rebound. 

Intramural Basketball Champs 

Ken Ruhl of the Pi K.A. 's looks for an open man against the Lambda Chi's defense. 

Hot Dogs sink free throw. 

Hot Dogs marksman scores two from the 

Sigs and Hot Dogs square up for a jump ball. 


Gay Payne and Deanna Ross watch as a football dummy receives a thrust in the chin 
from Pam Myrick. 

High Point Women Master 

p\ % 

Miss Beck's words of wisdom on participation in class: "If the class is a 
success, we will all take the credit. If it is a failure, we are all to blame. " 






Miss Bonnie Beck, Instructor 


The principles of Hatha Yoga emphasize the development ol strength, 
flexibility, and endurance. 

Basic Ski/Is of Self-Defense 

Miss Beck demonstrates a front kick to shin. 

Miss Beck's class roll consists of the "deadliest" females on campus. 

In an attempt to offer more relevant and 
exciting activity courses in P.E., the depart- 
ment offered for the first time second semes- 
ter an eight weeks course in Self Defense for 
Women. For three hours on Monday nights, 
HPC women gathered in the balcony of the 
gym under the instruction of Miss Bonnie 
Beck who holds a white belt in jujitsu. Besides 
learning basic skills of self defense such as a 
kick to the shin, a thrust to the chin, breaking 
a fall forward and breaking a fall backwards, 
class participants learned rules for personal 
and property safety in such situations as hav- 
ing extended absence from home, using the 
telephone, traveling, having car trouble on the 
road, going to the movies, to bars and in 
elevators. Girls also learned what weapons are 
legal in North Carolina and how to use them. 
At the close of every class period, members 
relaxed with meditation yoga in relaxation 
postures while practicing breath control. At 
the end of the eight weeks the graduates of 
Self Defense for Women felt at peace within 
themselves from personal satisfaction with 
their ability to defend themselves, whether 
from meditation or not. 

The last 30 seconds of each class mere spent in relaxation and meditation yoga. 


Carol My rick takes aim lor a basket lor the Phi Mu 

Zeta Teams Victorious in 

gren** 5 

Jeanne McCully. Alpha Gam. reaches for the ball hoping to get it closer to the basket. 

Amused Phi Mu's guard opposition. 

Maria Holcomb, KD. runs away with the ball 

Eight arms reach anxiously for possession ol the ball. 


Girls' Intramural Basketball 

Kathi Nesbitt watches closely as the ball is passed to her. 

The girls wait lor the ball to come down. 

Everyone watches Susan Allred dodge the ball. 

Season Scores 1970 

"A" Teams 




Zeta Tau Alpha 


Alpha Gamma Delta 






Kappa Delta 




Phi Mu 



"B" Teams 




Zeta Tau Alpha 


Alpha Gamma Delta 











Kappa Delta 



Barbara Savage and Joyce Smith cheer for the Phi Mu's on the 
sidelines while KD Charlie Jones scores and Phi Mu Gmny 
Scoggms keeps the time. 


First Ski Class at HPC 

HPC students are patient during the three hour trip and tilled with anticipation lor the coming 

Bob Herbst and Chen Palermo feel apprenhension before their first try at a new 

John Adams and Chris McKinney get ready to put on 
their lift tags for passage on the chair lifts. 

Jim Crawford bundles up warmly for his four hour stint on the slopes. 


Prays for Friday Snow 

Paul Gearhardt and Jan Brown rest after lessons in a lounge at the French Swiss Ski Club. 

In order to add variety and 
interest in sports activities, our 
physical education department 
expanded to sports away from 
the college. A group of forty stu- 
dents participated in a ski class at 
the French Swiss Ski College in 
Boone, N. C. For a minimal fee 
students received six ski lessons, 
free travel expenses, and use of 
ski equipment. 

Eager to begin lessons, stu- 
dents reached Boone for the first 
lesson to discover that skiing is 
more difficult than it appears to 
be; undaunted, they decked 
themselves out in ski clothes and 
equipment. After six lessons they 
learned how to walk up and 
down hills, turn around, fall 
down and get up, traverse and 
stop. On the way home after Les- 
son Number One, a beginner ex- 
claimed, "I'm like a typical ski 
comic; my legs look like noodles 
when I fall down!" 

Advanced students enjoy more freedom and can go up the hill without preliminary lessons. 

Lynn Stevens, with her lift tag, her warm clothes 
and her ski equipment takes in a view of the locker 
room confusion. 


Most Prominent Role, Not Most 

Lugging heavy books around 
campus, studying in the library, 
dragging to classes day after day, 
and cramming through the wee 
hours of morning for a test are all 
part of the academic role on cam- 
pus. Faculty members strive to cre- 
ate an intellectual atmosphere and 
to facilitate learning while stressing 
the importance of mastering the 
subject matter. Students cooperate 

to achieve some amount of success 
in each field. 

However, some students take the 
academic role much more seriously 
than do others, studying diligently 
and attending classes regularly. 
Many of these students receive re- 
cognition for high scholastic 
achievement. Other students are in- 
volved in the academic role to a 
much less degree, studying only 

under pressure, using copies of old 
tests, buying used books that have 
already been underlined and attend- 
ing class only when required. 

All students, whether enthu- 
siastic or not, come to HPC to be 
prepared for future roles. From the 
liberal arts foundation they branch 
into many fields of endeavor. 
Freshmen are often dissatisfied 
with the general course of study. 


During the sophomore year, the 
academic horizon is broadened un- 
til in the junior year each student is 
engulfed in his major studies. While 
in his senior year, each student be- 
comes involved to a greater degree 
in seminar or in student teaching. 
No matter what the classification, 
each HPC student is anxious for 
graduation and the chance to play a 
new role. 



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With the coming of Dr. Ward, a new 
professor whose primary interest is in botany 
and microbiology, the Biology Department 
continues to increase in the number of majors 
while still holding high standards of quality 
and seeking to improve courses already of- 
fered. Dr. Weeks, head of the department, 
believes that one main reason for taking biol- 
ogy is that many principles and concepts in 
biology are related to everyday life. Students 
need to be well-acquainted with these con- 
cepts so that they may intelligently read 
scientific material. 

Dr. Leo Weeks. Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Dr. Ward stresses importance of sterilization and aseptic technique to 
microbiology students. 

Mr. Fred T. Yeats, M.S. 

Dr. John E. Ward. Jr.. Ph.D. 

.■rank Kaufman makes preparations to begin an afternoon's experiment. 

Mr. James L. Nelson, M.S. 
Department Head 

Business majors use calculaters to speed up their computations. 

Mr. Clyde Lowe. M.B.A. 


Another year was begun with a sustaining effort to accomp- 
lish the goals of the Business Department. First and foremost 
the department wishes to create an understanding and apprecia- 
tion of the American economic system. Secondly, the depart- 
ment strives to supply business students' communities with men 
and women who are well educated in business principles. The 
department was pleased to initiate this year Delta Mu Delta, 
National Honor Society in Business Administration. 

Mr. Joseph Robinson, M.S. 

Mr. Wilson Rogers, M.B.A. 

Mrs. Gwendolyn Watson, M.Ed. 


Dr. Sam Underwood, Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Mr. Wayne 8. Wilkinson, M.A. 

Miss Benna K. Kime, M.A. 

Dr. Charles Mounts. Ph D. 

Mrs. Shirley Rawley, M.A. 


Under the leadership of Dr. Sam 
Underwood, the English Department 
strives to teach students to read, 
write, and to think creatively and 
constructively. In an effort to attain 
this goal, revaluation of classroom 
approaches to subject presentation 
were made, reviewed, and altered if 

Two new instructors were added to 
the department. Miss Kime and Mr. 
Wilkinson have been welcome addi- 


Mrs. Emily Sullivan, M.A. 

Dr. Allen Thacker. Ph.D. 
Head of Teacher Education 

Dr. Dennis H. Cooke, 



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Elementary Education majors demonstrate a creative teaching method by bringing 
puppets to class. 


Uppermost in the minds of those in the Education Depart- 
ment this year was the new curriculum offered. Those planning 
to teach in the elementary grades may now prepare for the 
kindergarten level. A specialist in kindergarten education has 
joined the faculty to head this program. Another change from 
past precedures is the placement of student teachers in team- 
teaching situations. 

The Department of Education was reaccredited by the 
National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education 
and the State Board of Education. The program had previously 
been accredited in 1960. 


Dr. Fred Hill, Ed.D. 

Mrs. Nancy Shelton, M.Ed. 


Miss Ruth Worxhington, Ed.S. 


Fine Arts 

Composed of art, music, drama, and 
speech, the Fine Arts Department pre- 
pares musicians, artists, and actors for 
work in the educational and professional 
fields. The department acts as a service 
unit for elementary education majors. It 
offers art and music appreciation, as well 
as introductory drama, to fulfill general 
college requirements. Private voice and 
music lessons are available to anyone 
who is interested. 

A new addition to the faculty is Mrs. 
Judy Marshall from Greensboro, North 
Carolina. She received both her A.B. and 
M.F.A. from the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro. 

Dr. Lew J. Lewis, Ed.D. 
Department Head 

Mrs. Jane Burton, M.F.A. 

Mr. William Highbaugh, M.A. 

Mrs. Judy T. Marshall, M.A. 

Mrs. Pat May. M.M. 

Mr. Ra/ford Porter, M.F.A. 

Mrs. Carolyn Rauch, M.A. 


Mr. Inslee E. Grainger, M.A. 
Department Head 

Modern Foreign 

Boasting a new Department Head, Mr. 
Grainger, the Modern Foreign Language Depart- 
ment looks forward to offering various courses 
or mini-semester work and expanding its offering 
in contemporary literature. Mr. Grainger, at pres- 
ent working towards his Ph.D. at Chapel Hill, 
believes "Languages can be a very important part 
of education at High Point, and that more stu- 
dents are realizing the value of languages." 

Mrs. Polly Kay ser, M.Ed. 

Mr. Thomas Scott, A.M. 

Mr. Jaime Villegas, M.A. 

Mr. Nathaniel Yarborough, A.M. 


To train students for teaching 
law, history, political science and 
public relations, to offer studies 
in human behavior, and to en- 
courage appreciation of things in 
the past which have contributed 
to modern civilization are some of 
the purposes of the History De- 
partment. Dr. Gratiot, the head 
of the department, has been 
working with members of the 
faculty on possible changes in 
the curriculum which would fill 
the same purposes. Dr. Gratiot 
feels that courses like Afro- 
American History would be 
effective only under the four- 
one-four program unless they 
were offered as inter-disciplinary 




Dr. A. Paul Gratiot, Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Dr. David W. Cole, Ph.D. 

Dr. Harold Conrad, Ph.D. 

Dr. Stuart Deskins, Ph.D. 

Mr. David Holt, M.E. 

Mr. Arthur Kirkman, M.S. 

Mr. James Pritchett, M.A 

Mr. James Stitt, M.A. 

Mrs. Lucy Washington, iVI.A. 



Dedicated to the preparation of young people 
for professional leadership in youth agencies and 
related fields, the American Humanics Founda- 
tion is a non-profit organization supported by 
annual membership contributions of over a 
thousand prominent citizens and corporations. 
Since 1965 the Humanics Department at High 
Point College has been supported by this 
foundation. Majors are prepared for positions 
with the Boy Scouts of America, 4-H Clubs, 
YMCA, YWCA, and Probation Agencies. 
Graduates from the Humanics Department find 
positions of respect and leadership in the com- 
munity, as well as a deep sense of fulfillment in 
their endeavor to benefit mankind. 

Ron Schoelller approaches Mr. Moody lor clarification of a point. 

Daren Hutchison and John Young made a Humanics Foundation visit to a 
museum in Washington. DC. 

Mr. L. E. Moody, M.A. 
Department Head 



Always continuing to change their 
curriculum, the Mathematics Depart- 
ment has now made an addition of seven 
new courses and mathematics labs. Also 
available to students this year for the 
first time is a resource materials center. 
In this center may be found a wide 
variety of supplementary program mate- 
rial and study tables for use by any 
mathematics student. 

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Dr. Alvin C. My rick, Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Mrs. Ruth Sharrock, M.Ed. 

Mr. Martyon Idol. M.S. 

Miss Alice Youngblood, M.A. 


Miss Jacqueline Palmer. M.S. 

Mr. Charles Hart man, A.M. 

Miss Betty Jo Clary, M.Ed. 
Department Head 

Physical Education 

Miss Betty Jo Clary and her staff are pushers; the 
"dope" they are peddling is physical fitness. They are 
HPC's motivation for good health, strength, agility, 
coordination, endurance, and enthusiasm. The Physi- 
cal Education Department has brought to HPC five 
new activity courses: Snow Skiing, Self Defense for 
Women, Scuba Diving, Senior Life Saving, and Water 
Safety Instruction — five new ways to get sore mus- 
cles and have a lot of fun. To aid in the expansion of 
this year's curriculum, Miss Jacqueline Palmer was 
added to the staff. Miss Palmer received her 
Bachelor's Degree from the University of Bridgeport, 
Connecticut, and came south where she received her 
Master's from UNC-G. 

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Mr. Robert Davidson, M.Ed. 

Mr. Charles Futrell, M.Ed 

Mr. Robert Vaughn, M.A. 


In Natural Science lab Eleanor Ritchey uses a spectroscope to study lightwaves. 

Physical Science 

In an effort to fulfill the needs of its stu- 
dents, the Physical Science Department entered 
into a year faced with the challenge of giving 
relevance to its subject matter. There are three 
primary objectives of the Physical Science De- 
partment. First, the department wishes to pre- 
pare students in chemistry for roles in industry 
and research or an unequivocal foundation for 
graduate study. The second objective is to offer 
preparation in premedical programs. The last 
objective is to show the non-science major physi- 
cal science's interrelationship with other aspects 
of life. 

Dr. E. Roy Epperson, Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Dr. Christopher L. Wilson, Ph.D. 

Mr. Thomas Conally, B.S. 

Natural Science students use spectromatics to complete their lab exercise. 

Dr. William Matthews, Ph.D. 
Division Head 

One of Dr. Matthews' Developmental Psychology classes is relaxed and happy on a day with no 
vocabulary quiz. 

Mr. Herman Coble, M.A. 


For the Psychology Department at High Point College there are 
two main roles. First, the department tries to offer an introduc- 
tory course which will give all the students a basic knowledge of 
psychology. Secondly, the department offers courses which its 
majors will be able to apply in future occupations. 

As each year goes by, the department keeps increasing. Just 
twelve years ago, there was an estimated ten majors; now the 
department claims approximately eighty students. A great interest 
is taken in the psychology major as the department keeps an 
accumulative record for each on grades and achievements. 

Although no new courses were offered this year, plans are being 
taken to develop more field work in the curriculum. In addition, 
each course is being self-evaluated by the students presently en- 
rolled so future improvements can be made. 

Mr. E. J. Asher, M.A. 

Mr. Morris F. Britt, M.A. 

Dr. Louis B. Pope, PhD 


Religion and Philosophy 

During the spring semester a course in Christian Beliefs 
was offered. In order to present several different views, the 
course was taught by a team. The team consisted of Dr. 
Earl Crow, Dr. Owen Weatherly, and a student, Mr. Ronald 
Mann. Mr. Mann's contribution to the course was possible 
through work on his contract course. 

The Religion and Philosophy Department prepares stu- 
dents for graduate study in theological school, work in 
Christian education, and majors in philosophy. Logic 
courses, relating to math and computer science, are also 

Dr. William R. Locke, Ph.D. 
Department Head 

Dr. Crow's classes are popular with students, who enjoy his lectures, discussion and humor. 

Dr. Owen Weatherly, Ph.D. 

Dr. Earl Crow. Ph.D. 

Mrs. Dorothy Hays, M.R.Ed. 



Senior Sociology majors, Trudy Matheny and Pam Hot ton make 
friends with a frequent campus visitor. 

Since the organization of the Department of Sociology 
in the fall of 1958, Dr. Leopold M. Hays, Head, has seen it 
grow from nothing into a section that ranks third in 
relation to the number of majors it has, which this year 
includes about 65 of the students. With this number of 
students interested in this section of the Division of 
Behavioral Sciences, it is obvious that more professors are 

Other than the regular teaching and administrating 
duties Dr. Hays performs for the section, he takes it upon 
himself to keep in touch with all of his majors. While 
making summer trips, Dr. Hays stops to visit with grad- 
uates to see how they are progressing in their fields. By 
keeping in touch with these graduates, Dr. Hays can see 
what is expected of his students when they graduate. 

Mr. William Cope, M.S. 

Dr. L. M. Hays, Ph.D. 
Department Head 


Kappa Delta Pi 

First established on the HPC campus in 1965, 
Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, still 
existed this year for the purpose of recognizing 
students with high scholarship and a good profes- 
sional attitude. One of the highlights of the year 
for this group was the initiation during first semes- 
ter held at the home of Dr. Mounts. Members 
enjoyed a slide showing by Dr. Locke of his trip to 

HPC graduate and fraternity member Jane Saunders and member Alexis 
Hmkle are greeted by their host. Dr. Mounts. 

Cheri Palermo shows off the cake baked m honor of the pledges' 

Becki Gibbs. Treasurer; Jean Rich, Secretary; Chen Palermo, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Mildred Mormg, President. 

Kneeling; Suzanne Coltrane, Anna Callaway, Jane Libby, Shirley Morris, Ellen Crassi; Seated: Judy Bates, Judy 
Starliper, Judy Scott, Helen Browning, Miss Marcella Carter; Standing: Carolyn Stiller, Randi Caede. Paula Morgan, Pat 


Front Row: Gary Austin, Mark Gebicke, Gilbert Hyatt; Second Row: Joseph Kearns, Douglas Drake. Bill Kearns 

Mr. James Nelson, Faculty Moderator and Douglas Drake, Fraternity Coordinator 


Delta Mu Delta 

On December 7, 1970 in the Delta Sigma 
Phi Fraternity lounge the Alpha Mu Chapter 
of Delta Mu Delta, a National Honor Society 
in Business Administration, was founded on 
campus. The purpose of the fraternity is to 
promote higher scholarship in training for 
business and to recognize and reward scho- 
lastic attainment in business subjects. Mr. A. 
James Jablonsky, National Council President, 
first initiated the chapter and then the first 
members, which included Donald Davis, Gary 
Austin, Barbara Gheen, Douglas Drake, Gil- 
bert Hyatt, Mark Gebicke, Bill Kearn and 
Joseph Kearn. Mr. James Nelson serves as 
faculty moderator. Barbara Gheen responded 
to a message given by Mr. Jablonsky and the 
members then enjoyed dinner at Mr. Nelson's 
home with the National Council President. 

Gary Austin and Douglas Drake greet late comer Donald Davis. 


Junior Marshals 

Helen H. Browning 

Douglas Drake 

Randall D. Gaede 

Barbara J. Gheen 

Robert W. Gilliland 

Susan P. Greenhaugh 

Jana 0. Harding 

M. Alexis Hinkle 

William E. Kearns 

Marlene P. Levering 

Lydia P. Lyon 

Patricia G. McDowell 

Susan L. McGeogh 

Paula M. Morgan 

Shirley S. Morris 

Bonnie S. Schrader 

Linda S. Stemple 

Carolyn S. Stiller 

Hartwell T. Trotter 

Candace A. Walser 

Seated: Pat McDowell, Paula Morgan, Shirley Morris, Randi Gaede; Standing: Jana 
Harding, Lydia Lyon, Alexis Hinkle, Helen Browning, Linda Stemple, Douglas Drake, 
Susie Greenhaugh, Bill Kearns. 


Junior Marshals gather before assembly to check attendance. 

Helen Browning and Douglas Drake, Co-chief Marshals 


Scholastic Honor Society 


In Recognition of Outstanding Scholarship 

Earle G. Dalbey 


Dr. E. Roy Epperson 

Vice President 

Mrs. Emily B. Sullivan 


Margaret E. Amberg 
Gary E. Austin 
Helen H. Browning 
Carol L. Clause 
Donald L Davis 
James J. DeViney 
Mark E. Gebicke 
Rebecca D. Gibbs 
Betty S. Hazelett 
Beth L Holcomb 
Pamela C. Holton 
Gilbert E. Hyatt III 
Joseph W. Kearns 
Linda M. McCrary 
Patrick A. Meisky 
Nancy S. Miller 
David L. Mitcham 
Mildred Y. Moring 
Paula M. Morgan 
Cheri A. Palermo 
Nancy C. Powell 
Alan H. Prather 
Judith A. Scott 
Judi C. Starliper 
Carolyn S. Stiller 


Orientation Sparks First 

With a hearty greeting consisting 
of welcome signs, lemonade on the 
lawn, and waiting hall counselors, 
proctors and house mothers, the 
freshmen arrived at HPC Sunday, 
August 30, 1970. The first evening, 
after a hurried afternoon of moving 
in, getting settled and meeting new 
friends, the class of '74 attended a 
"comedy, talent show" in the stu- 
dent center. There, they had their 
first glimpse of HPC government 
and their upperclassman leaders. 

Throughout orientation the 
freshmen were kept busy. Some ex- 
periences were horrible, such as reg- 
istration, testing, and touring the 
library. Others were odd, such as 
the picnic in the cafeteria. There 
was some entertainment, however, 
to get the freshmen off to a great 
start. A dance in the cafeteria and a 
widely-acclaimed concert by Free- 
dom '70 and the Marlboros made 
them believe it was worth staying 
for the long, first year. 


The movingin process, long, dreary and tiring, 
filled the afternoon hours. 

Students and parents, receiving their first welcome to the campus, found all the characteristics 
of HPC-open doors, friendly faces and warm weather. 

Cool drinks of lemonade on the shady front yard gave freshmen and their parents a chance to 
relax a minute and become acquainted. 

Freshman girls made friends fasti Front Ann Yowell. Donna Hill; Second Row: Liz Williams, 
Tern Kirkman, Sue Stevenson, Susan Christ, Judy Cherry, Jane Crevensten, Kay Hamrick, Jan 
Cavmess, Gail Mull; Third Row B. J. Whitaker, Dawn Ferguson, Nancy Caldwell, Susan 

1 50 

Enthusiasm in Freshmen 

During their evening concert Freedom '70 won the approval of its freshman and 
upperclassman audience. 

Freshman men found the section situation conducive to 
becoming acquainted. From Section "A" are the follow- 
ing: Seated Jeff Thrall; Standing Shelton Plumer. Rick 
Brown. Ken Carroll, and Rick Bradley. 

Audience response to Freedom '70 and the Marlboros was exceptional 

Debbie Landrum and Rich Moore entertained the freshmen with a skit 
during the first evening's program. 

A good drummer made the dance m the cafeteria inter- 
esting from the instrumental pomt-of-view. 


Traditional First Month A ctivities 


Sorority pledges are welcomed by sisters with "happies" and 
door decorations. 

Seated: Kathi Nesbitt, Vice-President; Debby Hill, Secretary; Claudia 
Hutton. Treasurer; Standing: Kurt Burkhart. President; Paul Sexton, 
Representative to Legislature. 

P.E. major Joann Stowers finds bicycling a 
good recreational pastime for fall. 

During a fall open house at Dr. Patton's home. Gary Browning, Keith Northrop and Dean Styles 
admired his unique chess set. 


Leave Little Time for Studies 

Liz Williams, Rita Groce, and Sheryl Anderson, become acquainted at the 
open house held in Dr. Patton's home. 

Freshmen were ready to pack up and leave after their first 
rushed, hectic, humid and disappointing registration. 

What used to be a "hated" beanie held no emotional meaning for this year's 
freshmen since beanie rules were totally unenforced. 

Bob Herbst takes advantage of the copy machine in the 
library so he can escape its dreary surroundings and still 
complete a reading assignment. 

Freshman girls crammed hastily during a supper meal in order that they might 
pass the dreaded dorm council test. 


John Adams 
Hickory. N.C. 

Gregory Allison 
Wilmington, Del 

Terry Allmon 
Asheboro. N.C. 

David Phillip Allred 
Monroe. N.C. 

James Allred 

Asheboro. N.C. 
Becky Anderson 

Ararat. Va. 

Sheryl Anderson 
Newark. Del 

Cynthia Baessler 
Medford. N.J. 

Routine and 

Nelson Bailey 

Jamestown. N.C 
Zoe Bailey 

Hopewell. Va. 

Below Freshman women quickly become familiar with the musty, dark 
basement of Woman's Hall, the lack of hot water and weekly laundry 

Kathy Baines 

Trumansburg. NY. 

David Baker 

Charlotte. N.C. 

James Banner 

Rural Hall, N.C. 

Lmda Barnes 

Mt. Airy. N.C. 

Diana Baugher 

Hopewell, Va. 

Joe Beach 

Salisbury, Md. 

Harold Bender 

Wyckoff. N.J. 

Beverly Bernard 

Connelly Springs. N.C. 

John M. Bez 

Elhcott City, Md. 

Elaine Bilik 
Wilmington, Del 

Robert Bingham 
Hampton, Va. 

Thomas B levins 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Michael Bogdon 

Severna Park, Md. 

Warren Boyer 

Alexandria. Va. 

Richard Bradley 
Potomac, Md. 


Rules Become Campus Monotony 

Cathey Calloway 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 
Mary John Cameron 

Thomasville. N.C. 
Loretta Campen 

High Point, N.C. 

Dennis Carroll 
Dobson. N.C. 

Karen Carter 
Yanceyville. N.C. 

Jan Cavmess 

Greensboro. N.C 

Judy Cherry 

Rutherfordton. N.C. 
Robert Childs 

Silver Spring, Md 
Anne Chilton 

Statesville. N.C. 

Susan Christ 
Bethesda. Md. 

Louis Cimmino 
Trumbull. Conn. 

Richard Clough, Jr. 
Silver Spring, Md 

Below Freshman Ann Medmger finds campus work an opportunity to study and earn spending 
money at the same time. 

Kathy Brendle 

Kurt Burkhart 

Morganton, N.C. 

Annandale, Va. 

Alice Briggs 

Paula Burkhart 

Lexington, N.C. 

Lexington, Va. 

Jan Brown 

John Burleson 

Vienna, Va. 

Denton, N.C. 

Richard Brown 

Dennis Calano 

Rockville, Md. 

Farmingdale, NY 

Gary Browning 

Nancy Caldwell 

Bethesda, Md. 

Potomac, Md 



Frosh Bemoan Living Conditions 

TV viewers in the McCulloch lounge express the ho-hum atmosphere. 

Yvonne Coaplen 

Columbia. S.C. 

Marcus Cohen 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Elaine Conklin 

Whippany. N.J. 

Neil Conrad 

Greensboro, N.C. 

David Cook, Jr. 

Eden, N.C. 

Gary Corder 

Dover, Del 

John Cotton 

Albemarle, N.C. 

Katie Couch 
Charlotte, N.C. 
Jane Crevensten 
Cambridge, Md. 
Nancy Crocket 
W. Simsbury. Conn. 

Irving Crump 

Norwood, N.C. 

Nancye Curtis 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Christine Cutrona 

Wilmington, Del 

John Davies 

Sudbury, Mass. 

Wayne Dietz 

Morris Plains, N.J. 

Larry Dillard 
High Point, N.C. 

Richard Drake 

Cherry Hill, N.J. 

Leslie Drummond 

Mount Prospect, III. 

Diane DuBois 

Potomac, Md. 

Donald Ellis 

Kernersville, N.C. 

Lois Ellis 

Roanoke, Va. 

Gale Emory 

Greensboro. N.C. 


BHlie Jeanne Fowler 

Charlotte. N.C. 
Bridget Freshman 

Potomac. Md. 
Virginia Galliher 

Potomac, Md. 
John Garcia 

Arlington, Va. 

Carl Garrett 

High Point, N.C. 
George Garrett 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Karen Gebhart 

Smyrna, Del. 
Kathy Gilbert 

Alexandria, Va 

Harry Gillespie 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Dale Glover 

Neptune City, N.J. 
Robert Gotherman 

Charlotte. N.C 
Verna Gould 

Bethesda, Md 

Ann Greene 

Hickory, N.C 
David Greene 

Wilmington, Del 
Jane Grogan 

Winston-Salem. N C. 
Helen Grune 

Takoma Park, Md. 


Ray Evans 

Manteo, N.C. 

Sue Fain 

Richmond, Va. 

Margaret Fesperman 

Albemarle, N.C. 

Jeffrey Fleming 

Bethesda, Md. 

Thomas Flono 

Bellport. N.Y. 

Freshman Marcus Cohen takes advantage of the opportunity to use the Student Government office phone. 


Core Courses Cramp A cademic Interest 

Craig Habicht 
Baltimore. Md 

Stephen Haines 
Paulsboro, N.J. 

Let them figure that one out! 

Pamela Hall 
Bethesda. Md. 

Kay Hamrick 
Kannapohs. N.C. 

Soozi Hanlein 

Takoma Park, Md 

Karen Harbin 
Salisbury. N.C 

Debbie Harrington 
Thomasville. N.C. 

Amy Harshman 
Wilmington. Del 

Donna Hart 

Charlotte. N.C. 
Susan Hartley 

Winston-Salem, N.C 

Jill Hansen 

Jonesville. N.C. 

Tom Hawkins 
Hyattsville. Md. 

Bonnie Henesy 
Bethesda. Md. 

Debby Hill 
Silver Spring. Md 

Marcia Hill 

Kathy Hollingsworth 

Charlotte. N.C. 

Greensboro, N C. 

8renda Hilton 

Deborah Hosek 

High Point, N.C. 

Mt. Tabor, N.J. 

Jane Hoke 

Debbie Hovland 

High Point. N.C. 

Potomac, Md. 


Charlene Jones 
Greensboro. N.C. 

Steven Jones 
Kensington, Md. 

Jeffrey Kammerer 
Alexandria. Va. 

Janet Kelly 

8ndgeville, Del. 
Lawrence Kelsey 

Long Beach, Calif 
Marcia Kennedy 

Thomasville, N.C. 

Pat Klebsattel 

Oakhurst. N.J. 
Ruth Knox 

Centreville. Md 
Linda Lanier 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

William Lanning 
McLeansville. N.C 

Nancy Larned 
Babylon, N.Y. 

Yvonne Lawless 
Brown Summit, N.C. 

Below: Kenneth Carroll has a theory on learning - place ear on book, close eyes, and study 

Claudia Hutton 

Mary Johnson 

Doraville, Ga. 

Thomasville, N.C. 

Cynthia Jackson 

Lynn Johnson 

Wilmington. Del. 

Vienna, Va. 

William Jackson, Jr. 

Cynthia Johnston 

Towson, Md 

NewPaltz. N.Y. 

Margaret Jennings 

Samuel Johnston 

Thomasville, N.C. 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Cindy Jewett 

Bonnie Jones 

Locust Dale, Va 

Wilmington. Del 


Michael Leamon 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 
Anna Lee 

Charlotte. N.C. 
Debbie Leonard 

Lexington. N.C 
Amanda Lewis 

High Point. N.C. 
Kathy Lynch 

Hayward. Cal. 

Rosemary McGowan 

High Point. N.C. 
Antoinette Mantzouns 

College Park. Md. 
William Mayberry 

Greensboro, N.C 
Philip Meade 

Arlington. Va 
Ann Medinger 

Balboa. Canal Zone 

Robin Merritt 

Cambridge. Md 
Judy Miller 

Charlottesville, Va 
Ruth Mitchell 

Hasbrouck Heights. N.J. 
Gail Mull 

Hickory, N.C 
Jo Lynn Munday 

Thomasuille. N.C. 

Laurie Murphy 

Potomac, Md 
Drew Nealeans 

High Point, N.C. 
Kathi Nesbitt 

Bethesda, Md. 
Dana Norford 

Buchanan, Va. 
Keith Northrup 

Potomac, Md. 

Below Freshman Bruce Tingle prepares for another long class before 

Raymond Parker 
High Point, N.C. 

Cathy Parris 
High Point, N.C. 

Margie Patterson 

High Point, N.C. 

Patricia Patterson 

Milford. Del. 

Gay Payne 

Thomasville. N.C. 

Donna Perfetti 

Butler, N.J. 


Rush Brings a Blur of Activity 

Chris Peters 

Baltimore. Md. 

Karen Petty 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Dale Pinilis 

Wheaton. Md. 

Debbie Pitts 

Granite Falls. N.C. 

Alan Popadines 

Whippany, N.J. 

Janet Porter 

Shelby, N.C. 

Earl Repsher 

Morris Plains, N.J. 

Bob Reter 

Baltimore, Md. 

Bruce Reynolds 

Baltimore, Md. 

Brenda Richardson 

Washington Grove, Md. 

Eleanor Ruchey 
Berkeley Hts.. N.J. 

Gary Robbins 
Broad Run, Va 

Ann Robinson 
Towson, Md. 

Holt Rogers 

Washington, DC 
Jan Rosenberg 

Alexandria, Va 

Donna Rowe 

Wilmington. Del 
Frank Royals. Jr. 

High Point. N.C. 

Gayle Russell 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Marvin Sandifer 

Lexington, N.C. 

Donna Schappell 
Gaithersburg, Md. 

Ingnd Seitz 
McLean, Va 

Jeanne Sentman 

Potomac, Md. 
William Settlemyre, Jr 

High Point, N.C. 



Becky Anderson and Sheryl Anderson stroll excitedly to supper with 
their hall counselor Jackie Pobletts. 

Paul Sexton 
Denton. N.C. 

Kathleen Shelly 
Falls Church, Va. 

Scott Shuliz 

New Providence, N.J. 
KimbPfly Sibiski 

Lutherville, Md. 

Joseph Slade 

Jamestown, N.C. 
Philip Smith 

New Bern. N.C. 

Lawrence Staples 
Greensboro, N.C. 
Jensina Steinbeck 

Greenville, N.C. 
Neal Stevens 

Westfield. N.C. 
Lynn Stevens 

Salisbury, Md. 
Susan Stevenson 

Bethesda. Md. 

Joanne Stowers 
Washington, D.C. 

Dean Styles 
Amityville, N.Y. 

Carolyn Tate 
Pfafftown. N.C. 
Marti Thompson 
Huntington, N.Y. 
Sandy Thompson 
Ridgeway, Va. 

Susan Thompson 

Graham, N.C. 

Jeffrey Thrall 
Rochester, N.Y. 

Bruce Tingle 
Wilmington, Del. 
Randy Townsend 

Roanoke, Va. 

Nancy Truman 
Wilmington, Del. 


A cquiesce to Campus Inactivity 

Joyce Van Arsdale 

Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 
Steve Vaughn 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 
Jimi Victor 

Cheshire. Conn. 
Maria Villegas 

High Point, N.C. 
Frank Vrablic 

Hillsboro, Md. 

Darnel Wall 

Thomasville. N.C. 
James Walsh 

Lancaster. Pa 
Susan Walters 

Roanoke. Va. 
James Ward. Jr. 

Durham, N.C. 
Lynnette Wells 

Hickory, N.C. 

Ellen Whayland 

Salisbury. Md. 
Betty Jo Whitaker 

Galax, Va. 
Elizabeth White 

Livingston. N.J. 
Rebecca White 

Baltimore, Md 
Susan Whitener 

Hickory, N.C. 

Cindi Whitley 

High Point. N.C. 

Ronnie Whitley 

New London, N.C. 

Wendy Willen 

Jamestown, N.C. 

Elizabeth Williams 

Warrenton, N.C. 

Susan Williams 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Cathy Wilson 

Rockville, Md 

Marsha Wilson 
Stanley, N.C. 
Jams Winecoff 
Concord, N.C. 

Syd Winnings 

Arlington, Va. 

George Yarborough 

Ft. Mill, S.C. 


Fun Principle Emphasizes Leisure 

A rare interest in horticulture and a popular plea for peace are displayed in Peggy Franklin and Bill Carlin shorn avid interest in a T. V. program 

Suite 403. they are watching in the Coed Dorm. 

Sarah Scott. Jane Hoke, Dana Johnson and Martha Donington cheer 
KD sisters on to victory. 

Linda Laws. B. J. Tiffany and Jane McElvany proudly display theii 
decorated wig head. 


Time Activity for Sophomores 

Upon entering in the fall of 1969, 
the Sophomore Class brought with it 
an aura of informality and freedom. 
The hippie look made its first major 
appearance that year. The sophomores 
never having known the restrictions of 
the dress code, took full advantage of 
the privilege to "do their own thing." 
These characteristics and the 
philosophy that seems to accompany 
them have persisted as the hallmark of 
the class. Less rigid rules have spurred 
on the new philosophy of fun more 
for this class than the ones preceding 
it. With the halfway mark safely be- 
hind them, the sophomores, being 
elated at feeling "more up than 
down" are at the end of the dull re- 
quired courses and are looking for- 
ward to the downhill trip. 

Sophomore Bill Booth competes with an upperclassman buddy in the Student Center 


Sophomore Emily Millis stands ready for a pass from the sidelines by Charlotte 

, i?\J& 

Peggy Couch dips into her artistic talent resources to make a 
paper bag face mask for kiddie art. 


Sophomores Search 

Tesi Kilmartin enjoys inter-class companionship with Joann Stowers. Kathy Stillman, Sue Wilson, L 12 Williams and Jackie Silar. 

"Hawaiian Night" was popular to Shirley Maides, as it 
was to most students, as much due to the fruit and 
candy bowls as to the Polynesian atmosphere. 

Sophomore class officers force freshmen into brief submission during the 
beanie capping ceremony. 


for Self-Expression 

An evening of study in a totally female environment is 
broken by a male voice for Sydney Johnson. 

The sophomore year brings pledging activities for Debbie 
Wilhelm who is dressed for the Kappa Delta slave sale. 

Betty Sue Scott, Debbie Snow and Diane Roberts find sophomore life in the new dorm a 
soothing situation after their freshman accommodations. 

Late summer weather makes an informal atmosphere 
prevail early in first semester and is conducive to the 
renewing of old friendships. 


Sophomores A ctive in 

Knstina Alikaman 

Arlington. Va. 
Timothy Allen 

Mocksville, N.C. 
Euvona Bach 

Sophia. N.C. 
Rebecca Benedict 

Penn Yan, N.Y. 
Mary Bone 

Seagrove. N.C. 

Bill Booth 

Hyattsville. Md. 
Lynn Bowman 

Fairfax, Va. 
Robert Brandon 

Lexington, N.C. 
Ann Brewer 

Siler City, N.C. 
Lome Brooks 

Herndon. Va. 

Jerry Brown 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Susan Brown 

Asheboro, N.C. 
Janet Brugger 

Madison, N.J. 
Vernon Buffaloe 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 
Cheryl Carmichael 

Palmyra, N.J. 

Robert Cecil, Jr. 

High Point, N.C. 
Cynthia Chiles 

High Point, N.C. 
Annette Chrisco 

Seagrove, N.C. 
Susan Cline 

Arlington, Va. 
Christine Cook 

Nantucket, Mass. 

Right: With painstaking 
care Rich Moore adjusts 
the scenery for "The 
Star Spangled Girl. " 

Campus Competition 

Robert Cornelison 

High Point, N.C. 
Peggv Couch 

Alexandria. Va. 
Sueanne Coward 

High Point. N.C. 
Beth Craddock 

Mayodan. N.C. 
Sara Crawley 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Kathy Curry 

Leesburg, Va. 
Sherry Danforth 

Fremont, N H. 
Sherry Davis 

Bethesda, Md. 
Cindy Dick 

Gettysburg, Pa 
Ginny Dix 

Salisbury, Maryland 

Robert Dupee 
Greensboro, N.C 

Deborah Edmondson 
Asheboro, N.C 

Sophomore Luis Rivera proudly accepts the trophy presented to him by Robert VoU for 
winning both doubles and singles in the ping-pong tournament. 

Linda Elmore 

Lawndale, N.C. 
Ed Evans 

Bethesda. Md 
Patricia Evans 

Bethesda, Md. 
Janet Fishel 

High Point, N.C. 
Jan Fletcher 

Arlington, Va. 


Karen Forbes 
Gastonia, N.C. 

Peggy Franklin 
Neptune City, N.J. 

Andrea Gabriel 

Colonial Heights, Va 
John Garwood 

Wilmington, Del. 

Paul Gerhardt 
McLean, Va. 

Rex Gibbs 
Asheville. N.C. 

Mike Gillespie 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Robert Gilman 

Williamsville, N.Y. 

Socializing Softens 

HPC beer bashes ocassioned many uninhibited expressions such as this 
one from Peggy Thomas. 

Bobbie Peterson, Stew Penn and Sherry Davis take an evening's study 
break visiting In the snack bar. 

Mary Gladney 

Vienna, Va. 

Wayne Green 

Claymont, Del. 

Susan Greene 

High Point, N.C. 

Keith Grubbs 

Walkertown. N.C. 

Lida Guion 

Raleigh, N.C. 

Joyce Gunn 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Emsley Hamilton, Jr. 
Concord, N.C. 

Joyce Hare 

Robbins, N.C. 

Beverly Harmon 

Statesville, N.C. 


Sophomore Slump 


A routine meal in the catetena arouses no enthusiasm in Warren 

Miriam Helderman 
Winston-Salem. N.C. 

William Hendrix 
Charlotte, N.C. 

Billy Hill 

Jamestown. N.C. 
Lucy Hill 

Snow Camp, N.C. 

Walter Hill 

Salisbury, N.C. 
Kathleen Hughes 

Eatontown. N.J. 

Dwight Inge 

Lynchburg, Va. 
Suzanne Jensen 

Falls Church, Va. 
Betty Johnson 

High Point, N.C. 
Deborah Johnson 

Kannapolis, N.C. 
Jeanette Jones 

Oxon Hill. Md. 

Sally Kemp 

Baltimore, Md. 
John Kiem 

Lavallette, N.J. 
Thomas Kmcaid 

Miami, Florida 
Mary Kirkman 

Pleasant Garden, N.C. 
Tern Kirkman 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Elaine Kiser 

High Point, N.C. 
Helmi Koedam 

Wyckoff . New Jersey 
Jim Lagos 

Wheaton. Md. 
Paul Lamborn 

Wilmington, Delaware 
Debbie Landrum 

Wilmington, Delaware 


Collegiate A tmosphere Inspires Apathy 

Kathleen Lee 

Thomasville, NIC. 
Leslie Leonard 

Statesville, N.C. 
Beth Lewis 

Baltimore. Md. 
Richard Litchford 

Wilmington, Del. 
Marcia Little 

Arlington, Va. 

Amy McAlister 

Piscataway, N.J. 
Jeanne McCauley 

Denton, Md. 
Jane McElvany 

Arlington, Va. 
Joyce McGhee 

High Point, N.C. 
Virginia Maddox 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Barbara Maness 

Carthage, N.C. 
Missie Mead 

Gaithersburg, Md. 
Greg Merhige 

Gaithersburg, Md. 
Bob Messick 

Silver Spring, Md. 
Clifton Metcalf 

Arlington, Va. 

Charles Milks 

Madison, N.C. 
Emily Millis 

High Point, N.C. 
Brenda Minor 

Mebane. N.C. 
Suzanne Moody 

Pompano Beach, Fla. 
Rich Moore 

Camp Springs, Md. 

Ken Beck, Bev Harmon and Linda Shipe engage in a last-minute oral quiz before a test. 

Pamela Morton 
Burlington. N.C. 

David Nagaishi 
Thomasville, N. C. 


Darcy Nahigyan 

Mattapoisett, Mass. 

June Nunnery 

High Point. N.C. 
Dennis Olley 

Northampton, Mass 
Frances O'Neal 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 
Lyle Padgett 

Wheaton, Maryland 

Mary Patterson 
High Point, N.C. 

Darlyne Phillips 
Kernersville, N.C. 

Robert Pittman 
High Point. N.C. 

Doug Poorman 
Winston-Salem. N.C. 

Ruth Price 

Telhco Plains. Tenn. 
Pat Quackenbush 

Wyckoff. N.J. 

Gmny Dix wonders, "How can I tell him no 
one will dare him?" 

Kathenne Raper 

High Point. N.C. 
Patti Rask 

Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 
Jerri Reed 

Jamestown. N.C. 
Lynne Reid 

Cleveland. N.C. 
Robbin Reynolds 

Wilmington. Delaware 

Bill Ridings 

Wilmington, Delaware 
Lynn Ritter 

Burlington. N.C 
Rosemary Ritter 

Robbins, N.C. 
Luis Rivera 

Alex., Va 
Evelyn Roach 

Lexington, N.C 


Opinionated Students Voice Complaints 

Michael Robbins 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Diane Roberts 

Pennsauken, N.J. 
Jeaneue Roberts 

Walnut Cove. N.C. 
Julia Rockett 

Conover, N.C. 
Deanna Ross 

Fredericksburg. Va. 

Molly Sandifer 

Lexington, N.C. 
Barbara Savage 

Bishopville, Md. 
Debra Schmelzer 

Fuquay-Varina, N.C. 
Judy Schneider 

Kensington, Md. 
Betty Sue Scott 

Arlington, Va. 

Sarah Scott 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Lynn Scruggs 

Camp Lejeune, N. C. 
Debbie Searing 

Livingston, N. J. 
Michael Smith 

Columbus, Ga. 
William Smith 

Downingtown, Pa. 

Anne Snow 

Mt. Airy. N.C. 
Deborah Snow 

Hallandale, Fla. 
Bruce Somers 

Northfield, N.J. 
Eddie Stafford 

Jamestown, N.C. 
Deloris Sterling 

Silver Spring, Md 

Below'T/ie devil made me do it. " 


Susan Stockbridge 
Kingsport, Tenn. 

Carol Stutts 
Lexington, N.C. 

Gerald Sutton 

Ridgely, Md. 

Robin Talbert 

Forest City, N.C. 

Peggy Thomas 

High Point, N.C. 
Pamela Thompson 

Martinsville, M.J. 
Betty Jo Tiffany 

Falls Church, Va. 
Jerry Todd 

Charlotte, N.C. 
Charles Vance 

Bethesda. Md. 

Gerry Van Hoy 

Union Grove, N.C. 
Kenneth Van Joyce 

Madison, N.C. 
Enoch Vogler. Jr. 

Advance. N.C. 
Bob Vole 

Kensington, Md. 
Lana Voyiagis 

Fort Lauderdale, F la. 

Gary Walker 

High Point, N.C. 
Freddie Wall 

Mocksville, N.C. 

Rose Ellen Wall 

Atlantic Beach, N.C. 
Molly Wetmore 

Woodleaf, N.C. 

Shirley Maides clarifies a point over coffee in the student center. 

Rosemary Wheeler 

New CarrolHon, Md. 
Sandra Whitfield 

Colonial Heights. Va. 
Oebbie Wilhelm 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Kay Wood 

High Point, N.C. 
Annette Woodhams 

Bethesda, Md. 

Paul Woodward 

Rockville. Md. 
David Wyatt 

Mt. Airy. N.C. 
Barbara Wyckoff 

Matawan. N.J 
Jay Yacyshyn 

Wilmington. Del. 
Mary Yates 

Chadbourn. N.C 


From an active class back- 
ground including a freshman 
barn dance and a sophomore pic- 
nic, the Junior Class started the 
second semester with ambitious 
plans for going "all out for the 
greatest Junior-Senior ever!" The 
formal dance following a 
champagne cocktail party and 
buffet was to be the major event 
of the year. It was hoped that an 
imaginative theme, creative dec- 
orations and a different location 
would spur interest on the part 
of juniors and seniors to partici- 
pate. With three years of HPC 
experience, the juniors faced 
their senior year with anticipa- 
tion and the wish for change. 
Through legislative channels the 
juniors pushed drinking on cam- 
pus, open visitation, and more 
student involvement. The girls 
asked for all night permission on 
the weekends for girls over 

Juniors Direct Class Spirit into 

Junior Bonnie Schrader is interrupted in her secretarial work at the gym. 

Barbara Earle and Jim Leng enjoy Monday night's hot turkey sand- 

p*"^ ^J 

f ° ^ 

y 9 

^^^C-T^^^^fc. ^M 



j^r 1 


Choosing a ring makes the junior year a special one and gives the owner 
a feeling of permanent belonging to HPC. 


Plans for a Successful Prom 

Ken Beck and Terry Oldaker regularly enjoy evening meals with fraternity pledges such as 
Kurt Burkhart. 

Junior Sheryl Thompson was the proud owner of a 1971 Opel after Christmas. 


t - 



Junior boys joined others in their golf class in a motor skills 
test at the beginning of the course. 

Peggy Fillastre gets right in the middle of things for increased ability to con- 
centrate on her studying. 


Barbara Cheen takes a moment's rest during her 
performance with the Canby Singers. 

Larry Breed en fills 

Ed Crune pleads for the return of his hat. 

Seated: Jean VVenk, Secretary. Standing: Mike Smith, Vice-President; Larry Breeden, President; 
Oliver Stinchcomb, Treasurer. 

A girl's fun-filled weekend is often reflected in the disorder of 
her room. 

Susan Hastings shows a spectator's pleasure after the girls hockey team scores 
a winning goal. 


President's Chair for Juniors 

Debbie Chappell, Jane Libby, Pam Bosworth, Bonnie Schrader and Wendy Neff gather for an evening's frolic in North Hall. 

Oliver Stinchcomb stops for a talk with classmates during a morning break. 

Stew Penn visits with Linda Nauman in the lobby 
of Woman's Dorm. 


Individual Differences Prompt 




Linda Bagby 

Annandale, Va. 
Bobbi Ballenger 

Ashland, Va. 

Ronald Barbour 
Newport, N.C. 

Mary Baynes 
Greensboro, N. C. 

James Beaulieu 

E. Hartford. Conn. 
Kenneth Beck 

Whippany. I\l. J. 

Jeri Adair 


Cleve Anthony 



Greensboro, N.C. 

Charles Allan 

Linda Armstrong 


aro. N.C. 

Hickory, N.C. 

Da«e Allgood 

Rosemary Armstrong 



Asheville. N.C. 

John Allred 

Judith Austin 



High Point. N. C 

Nancy Patterson and Mike Smith relax a minute in the warmth of North 
Hall before facing the chill of a Worth Carolina January. 


A Variety of Activity 


Charles Beeson 
Kernersville. N.C. 

Sharon Blackburn 
Jonesville, N.C. 

Lawrence Breeden 
Arlington, Va. 

Denise Breneman 
Columbia, Md. 

Doug Tracey couldn 't believe there was no beer left! 

Jerry Brown Helen Browning 

Winston-Salem, N.C. Charlotte, N.C. 

Robert Brown Stephen Browning 

Winston-Salem, N.C. Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Nathan Cagle 

Wilmington, Del. 
William Carlin 

Ledgewood, N.J. 

Junior Eric Noren enlivened track practice by bringing his 
puppy Tick Tock with him. 


Junior Year Brings Interest 


■ ^ii2H» 

* ' 

^jr fj 





»«. ~, 

77>e District 26 Cross Country Meet brought out many fans 
to cheer for our successful runners. 

Cathy Chandler 

Greensboro. N.C. 

Debbie Chappell 

Charlotte, N.C. 

Alice Child 

Hyattsville. Md. 

Ann Cobb 

Berlin, Ger. 

Cheryl Combs 

High Point. N.C. 

Terry Cotton 

Franklin. Va. 

Glenda Crenshaw 

Thomasville, N.C. 

Beth Crowder 
High Point, N.C. 

Gene Crowder 

High Point. N.C. 

Katherine Daniel 

Charlottesville, Va. 

Gary Davis 

Spohia, N.C. 

Mary Lou Dickens 

Stantonsburg, N.C. 

The cafeteria wall proved a popular gathering place for mem- 
bers of all classes who enjoyed engaging in a running com- 
mentary concerning passers-by. 


and Involvement in Majors 

Robert Gilliland 

Arlington. Va. 

Jane Goodwin 

Landover Hills. Md. 

Susan Greenhaugh 

Harrington. Del. 

Steve Gregory 

Morganton. N.C. 

David Grinstead 

Burlington, N.C. 

Edward Grune 

Takuma Park, Md. 

Barry Dodson 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Michael Dorsett 

Asheboro, N.C. 

David Eichlin 

Flemington, N.C. 

Carolyn Evans 
High Point, N.C. 

Ann Flinchum 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Debbie Freeman 

High Point. N.C. 

Kenneth Furman 

Rockville. Md. 

Barbara Gheen 

Leesburg, Va 

Larry Smith and Bob Lentz find that chemistry labs rob them of afternoon leisure. 


Junior Paula Morgan enjoys the pleasant warmth from the 
flickering flames in the fireplace in Dr. Mounts' home. 

Karen Hallberg 
Claymont. Del 
Janet Hampton 

Savannah, Ga. 

Donna Harbinson 
Hickory. N.C. 

Drew Harbinson 
Hickory. N.C. 

James Hasty 
Asheboro. N. C. 
Frances Haynes 
Welcome. N.C. 

Robert Hickey 

Alexis Hinkle 

Julia Kennedy 

Jane Knight 

Arlington. Va. 

Welcome, N.C. 

Thomasville. N.C. 

Norlma. N.C. 

Conley Hilliard 

Michael Jones 

Gray Key 

Donny Lambeth 

High Point. N.C. 

Jamestown. N.C. 

Ronda. N.C. 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 


Juniors Form Bonds With Profs 

Junior Gray Key expresses his appreciation of Freshman Bridget Freshman's artwork. 

"^ ' 

Junior Joey Wilson joins his basketball cronies to 
watch fellow athletes perform. 

Donald LaMar 

Robert Lentz 

Carol Ligon 

Ken Lyon 

Donna McClellan 

High Point, N.C. 

National Park, N.J. 

Sandy Spring, Md. 

High Point, N.C. 

E . Hartford. Conn. 

Samuel Lemonds 

Jane Libby 

Cliff Lloyd 

Lydia Lyon 

James McCloud 

Greensboro. N.C. 

Burtonsville, Md. 

Arlington, Va. 

High Point, N.C. 

High Point, N.C. 


George McColley 
Wilmington, Del. 

Pat McDowell 
High Point, N.C. 
Susan McGeogh 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Chris McKinney 
Forest City, N.C. 

Earl Mackintosh III 

Bethesda. Md. 

Judith Malany 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Claity Massey 
High Point, N.C. 

James Miller 
Livingston, N.J. 

Richard Monaco 
Seaford, Del 
Beverly Moon 

High Point. N.C. 

William Moore 
High Point, N.C. 

James Morgan 
Greensboro, N.C. 

Paula Morgan 

Greensboro. N.C. 

Pamela Myrick 

High Point. N.C. 


Outstanding Juniors Receive Honors 

Wendy Neff 

Mt. Holly Springs. Pa. 

Patsy Newman 

High Point, N.C. 

Mike Nifong 

Mary Oldershaw 

William Pappas 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 

Hampton, Va. 

Thomasville. N.C. 

Terry Oldaker 

Janet Overgaard 

Gaylon Peel 

Trenton. N. J. 

Springfield, Va 

High Point. NC. 

Barbara Phillips 

Lexington. N.C. 

James Pierce 
Rock Hill. S.C 
Ronald Pittman 
Greensboro, N.C. 

_..., >. /„ MfVc furrpr observes (he scene reflected in the 
Senior Judy Scott and Junior Helen Browning chat while Miss Carter oose 


Halfway Mark Brings Renewed 

Marilyn Rickard 

Charles Saunders. Jr 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 

Lynchburg. Va. 

Colleen Ripley 

Javier Sanjines 

Silver Spring, Md. 

Bethesda. Md. 

Leonard Samet 

Bonnie Schrader Point. N.C. 

Livingston. N.J. 

John Pizzadih 

Nancy Powell 

Michael Ray 

Felton. Del 

Silver Spring. Md 

Hohokus. N.J. 

David Poole 

Douglas Price 

Dawn Reynolds 

Mt. Airy, N.C. 

Cambridge. Md. 

Durham. N C 

Right Major courses many rimes 
have a majority of juniors en- 
rolled rubbing elbows with sopho- 
mores and seniors. 



The junior year brings the necessity for serious research in the library for most ma/ors. 

Ginny Scoggins 

Charlotte, N.C. 

Karen Seeley 

Ferrum, Va. 

Earl Senger 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Valeria Shumake 

Stokesdale, N.C. 

Judy Simmons 

Pilot Mountain. N. C. 

Anne Slaughter 

Greensboro. N.C. 

Blaine Smith 

Joyce Smith 

Lindley Smith 

Baltimore. Md. 

Trenton. N.J. 

Greensboro. N.C 

Harrell Smith 

Kathy Smith 

Martha Smith 

King. N.C. 

Colfax. N.C. 

Greensboro, N.C 


Juniors Hope for New 

Jean Wenk finds the library a quiet place to study during an evening's antics in the 

Michael Smith 

John Starling 

Salisbury. Md. 

Greensboro. N.C 

Robert Spivey 

Judith Steer 

High Point, N.C. 

Altavista, Va. 

Robert Steinberg 
Seabrook, Md. 

Linda Stemple 
Arlington, Va. 

Cecelia Stephenson 
Aulander, N.C. 

Oliver Stinchcomb 
McDaniel. Md. 

Charles Taro 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 
Jimmy Taylor 

Gastonia, N.C. 

The new Motor Development Course along with the other 
new physical education courses are popular with juniors. 


Student Center Before Graduation 

Richard Thomas 

Tom Trotter 

Charles Vogel 

Alney, Md. 

Columbus, Ga. 

Whippany. N.J. 

Douglas Tracey 

Ginery Twichell 

Bruce Walker 

Arlington, Va. 

Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 

Morganton, N.C 

Frances Wall 

Phyllis Weyraugh 

High Point, N.C. 

Alexandria, Va. 

Randy Warren 

Dianne Whitt 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Greensboro, N.C 

Jean Wenk 

Wendy Williams 

Alexandria, Va. 

Alexandria, Va. 

Thomas Werts 

Barbara York 

Thomasville. N.C. 

High Point, N.C 

David Eichlin, like all other campus students, was pleasantly surprised to 
find the new salad bar upon returning from Christmas vacation. 


Seniors Leave Many Changes; 

When the class of 1971 arrived on campus that last 
Sunday in August of 1967, they were told of several 
recent changes. Two of the most prominent were the 
change from a six-day class week to the five-day week 
still used and the brand new science building. They 
were lucky, upperclassmen said. "You should have 
been here last year!" In the four years that have 
passed many other changes have occurred. On campus 
the new dorm, the infirmary, the snack bar and the 
picnic shelter were added. In the library open stacks 
were allowed and the seniors themselves provided 
study carrels as a class gift. Renovation in Cooke and 
Roberts Halls brought more adequate classrooms and 
administration facilities. The change to computerized 
grade recording brought report cards out faster — 
before Christmas instead of the weekend before the 
return to school. 

Even more than the physical aspects of the cam- 
pus, the social aspects changed. The women on cam- 
pus rejoiced over steadily increasing night permission, 
no weekday signout and no required weekend per- 
mission signatures. The change from a fairly strict 
dress code to no dress code at all and the permission 
for women to smoke outside the dormitories put 
women on a more equal basis with men. Both sexes 
cheered, also, when permission was granted for off- 
campus college sponsored beer bashes and when 
open-visitation was allowed in the new dorm. 

As graduation approaches, seniors listen to the 
gripes of underclassmen — freshmen women who no 
longer have to stay in the dorm after 7:30 P.M. and 
don't even have closed study second semester, and 
men who take the pool table for granted — and say, 
"You just don't know how good you have it!" They 
wonder, "Will anything be the same when class re- 
union comes?" 

A lazy Sunday afternoon brings various amusements for members of 
Suite 301 in the New Dorm who find their living room a place of 
constant action. 

Senior girls waiting for a ride to an off-campus class are amused by a 
classmate who is playing with a puppy. 


Are in Favor of Greater Change 


Seniors enjoyed the first Junior-Senior Prom held after the permission for liquor at 
off-campus functions; the location their junior year was the Top of the Mart. 

Diane Day inspects the day's fare while Ann Washburn 
voices her complaints. 

Members of secondary education blocks laugh over the discipline problems they anticipate during student teaching. 


Seniors Face Marriage, Grad School, 

Brian Ditzler, President of the Class of 1970, spoke 
at their graduation ceremony. 

Professors and administration members, decked out in caps, gowns, and colors, precede the 
seniors in the processional. 


President Corkie McCorkle presides over a class meeting which was held to 
discuss mo/or class decisions. 


Peggy Sutherland relaxes after a long day of student teaching. 

the Draft and Fears of Unemployment 

Seated: Corkie McCorkle. President; Sandy Turner. Vice-President; Standing: 
Linda Hinkleman, Secretary; Cheri Palermo, Treasurer. 

Sandy Herold and Ken Ruht go through I.D. check at a 
Moose Lodge dance. 

Christy Moore and Lynn Beach entertain Buddy Thomas in their small multipurpose living room. 


Barbara J. Allred 
Durham. N.C 
A.B Socioloqv 

Susan A. Allred 

Concord. N.C. 

A.B. Social Studies 

Margaret Amberg 
Bethlehem. Pa 
A.B Sociology 

Suzanne Arnold 

Pompano Beach. Fla 

A.B.T. Business Education 

Senior Betty Sue Hodock displays a smile in appreciation of an early fall 
P.E. Majors' picnic. 

Sally R. Auman 

Reidsville, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Gary E. Austin 

High Point, N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Hugh L. Barnes. Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

B S Business 


Derry R. Barnhardt 

Walnut Cove. N.C. 

A.B Religion 


1970 -'71 — Se vera I A fro s on Campus 

Lynn K. Beach 

Marsha A. Black 

James B. Blake 

John H. Boles, II 

Salisbury, Md. 

Thomasville. N.C 

Candor, N.C. 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. Sociology 

A.B T Elementary 

A.B.T. Physical 

B.S. Business 






K. Gregory Bolton 

Kathleen T. Boucher 

Robert D Bowtey 

James F. Brewer, Jr. 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Lanham, Md. 

Bladenburg, Md. 

Thomasville, N.C. 

B.S. Biology 

A.B. Sociology 

A.B. History, Political 

A.B. History, Political 



It isn -t easy for Dr. Fortney to get a look at Jim Lengs ear' 


Last Core Subjects Squeezed In 

Members of Dr. Crow's History of Philosophy class await his arrival. 

Lee C. Brown, III 

Ridgewood. N.J. 

B.S. Human Relations 

Michael B. Brown 

Asheboro, N.C. 

A.B. Religion 

Edwin P. Bryant 

Thomasville, N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Gregory A. Burrow 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. History 

J. David Byrd, Jr. 
High Point, N.C. 
B.S. Mathematics 

Anna J. Callaway 

High Point, N.C 

A.B.T. Elementary 


John M. Caplamdes 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Michael G. Carle 
Wilmington, Del. 

B.S. Business 

Carol F. Charles 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Fredna M. Clarke 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B.T Business 


Carol L. Clause 

Greensburg, Ohio 

A.B. Sociology 

Dennis E. Conner 

Kings Mountain. N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Walter H. Cook, Jr. 

Eden. N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Nancy E. Craig 

James L. Crawford, III 

Fred B. Culler. Jr. 

Siler City. N.C. 

Pikeville. N.C. 

High Point. N.C. 

A.B. French 

B.S. Business 

A.B. Psychology 

Rosanne Cunningham 

Wilmington. Del 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Bill Kornegay and Charlie Golff discuss current problems on the student center steps. 


Seminar Miseries Mark Last Year 

John J. Curling 

Angela Y. Da/ton 

Donald L. Davis 

Stephen M. Deal 

Kensington. Md. 

High Point. N.C. 

High Point. N.C. 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical 

A.B.T. Music 

B.S. Business 

A.B. History 




Senior Wanda Ogden needs a rest from her demanding job as Coordinator of Junior Counselors in Woman's Hall. 

Kathryn L. Denver 

Wilmington. Del. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Marta M. Dockery 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B. Psychology 


Linda Doss 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Benton H. Dry, II 

Albemarle, N.C. 

A.B. History. Political 


Wendy B. Duda 

Alexandria, Va. 

A.B.T. Physical 


C. Jane Fitzgerald 

Charlotte, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Nancy A. Easterling 

Charlotte, N.C. 
A.B. Social Studies 

Leonard C. Fitzgerald 
Silver Spring, Md. 
A.B. Psychology 

Rebecca L. Elliott 

High Point. N.C. 

A.B English 

Nancy H. Forshier 

Springfield, Va. 

A.B. English 

Susan L. Euler 

Silver Spring, Md. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


William C. Frazier 
Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B History 
Political Science 

George T. Freeze 

Wenonah, N.J. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Martin B. Froystad 

Westfield, N.J. 
3.S. Human Relations 

Sally Auman, an elementary education ma/or, presents her seminar paper 
to Dr. Cooke and class. 

Randi D. Caede 

Lexington, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Mark E. Gebicke 

Adelphi, Md. 

B.S. Business 



Seniors Plan Ahead 

Rebecca D. Cibbs 

Marion, N. C. 
B.S. Mathematics 

Patrick I. Gibson 
High Point. N.C. 
B.S. Mathematics 

Stan Trump seriously considers a suggestion offered by Eddie Mc Adams. 

Ellen E. Grassi 

Little Neck. N.Y. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Fred W. Grice 

Stanley. N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Kathy J. Green 

Danville, Va. 

A.B.T. Business 


David W. Griffith 
High Point. N.C. 
A.B. Economics 

Carol Clause participates in a coffeehouse that invades her campus 
home, the Gate House. 


Woodrow H. Griffin 

Greensboro. N.C. 

A.B. History, Political 


Cathleen Grob 

Penns Grove, N.J. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Ramah E. Hall 

Carol J. Hamlin 

Jamestown, N.C. 

Washington. D.C. 

A.B.T. Business 

B.S. Business 



Helen G. Hancock 

Melton T. Harbin 

Lexington. N.C. 

Salisbury, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 

B.S. Business 



Frank H. Hardenstein 

Somerville, N.J. 
A.B. History, Political 

James R. Harrington 
High Point, N.C. 
A.B. Economics 

Janita M. Hay worth 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. Art 

Betty S. Hazelett 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 



One of Dr. Deskins' history classes regards another sly comment. 


Seniors Welcome New Snack Bar 

George R. Hendren 

Bryans Road, Md. 

B.S. Business 


Eric S. Henmg 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 

A.B. Psychology 

Good music, a place to relax, and good food draw seniors Bill Frazier and 
Sandy Turner to the Snack Bar along with several underclassmen. 

Sara W. Hill 

Charlotte. N.C. 

A.B. English 

Linda F. Hinkleman 

Cary. N.C. 
A.B. Social Studies 

Betty S. Hodock 

Charlottesville. N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical Education 

Beth L. Holcomb 

Virginia Beach. Va. 

A.B. Psychology 

Hannah B. Hollifield 

Lexington, N.C. 

A.B English 

Stephen G. Hornberger 

Rockville, Md. 
A.B. History. Political 

Marilyn F. Hughes 

Washington. DC. 

A.B. English 

Carolyn L. Humphries 

Alexandria. Va. 

B.S. General Science 


P. Steven Hunter 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B. History. Political 


Gilbert E. Hyatt, III 

La Plata, Md. 

B.S. Business 


Rick F. Jensen 

Arlington, Va. 

A.B. History 

G. Daren Hutchison 

Asheville, N.C. 
B.S. Human Relations 

Loretta J. Janzen 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Janice M. Johnson 

Greensboro. N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Jimmy Taylor and Carol Charles enjoy campus scenery. 

Larry D. Johnson 
Mt. Airy, N.C. 
A.B. History 

Russell A. Jones, Jr. 
Livingston. N.J. 

A.B. History, 
Political Science 


Final Year Brings New Friendships 

Joseph W. Kearns 

Nancy E. Kirkman 

William R. Kornegay 

Myrtle L. Lain 

Asheboro. N.C. 

Greensboro. N.C. 

Greensboro, N.C. 

High Point, N.C. 

B.S. Business 

A.B. Psychology 

A.B. History 

A.B.T. Elementary 



Phyllis L. Laney 

Horace C. Leng. Ill 

Monroe. N.C. 

Yardley, Pa. 

A.B.T. Elementary 

A.B.T. Physical 



Ivan D. Lewis 
High Point. N.C. 

B.S. Business 

Michael C. Lewis 
Baltimore, Md. 
B.S. Chemistry 

Senior Chen Palermo interrupts hardworking friends. Junior Karen Hallberg and Freshman Rita Groce. 


S. Larke Loflin 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


James E. Luedeke 

Wilmington, Del. 

A.B. History, Political 


Lynda L. Long 

Forestville, Md. 

A.B. History, 

Political Science 

M. Lynne Lupton 

Arlington. Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Ronald J. Lort 
Elkton, Md. 
B.S. Business 


B. Gail Mabe 

Ridgeway, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Robert L. Lowery 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B. Sociology 

Robert L. McClellan 

East Hartford, Conn. 

B.S. Business 


Senior Charles Dal ton seems oblivious to the humorous situation occurring in Mrs. Marshall's speech class. 


Seniors Support Off Campus Functions 

Elizabeth W. McConkey 

High Point. N. C 

A.B.T. Business 


Caroline W. McCorkle 

Newark, Ohio 

A.B T Elementary 


Linda M. McCrary 

Thomasville. N.C. 

A.B. Spanish 


William W. McFarland 

Hartly, Del. 
B.S. Human Relations 

Marvin M. Manley 

High Point. N.C. 

A.B. English 

Trudy D. Matheny 

Forest City. N.C. 

A.B. Sociology 

Roy W. Mattocks 
High Point. N.C. 

A.B. History. 
Political Science 

Patrick A. Meisky 
High Point. N. C. 
A.B. Economics 

Senior Trudy Matheny and freshman Kathi Nesbitt mirror the fun that was shared by all classes at the late fall Moose Lodge Dance. 


Sheila A. Melton 

Danville, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Kathy D. Millar 

High Point. N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Several girls from this year's senior class led the procession as marshals during last year's graduation 

Angela Miller 

Hopewell, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Dennis L. Miller 
Altoona, Pa. 
B.S. Business 


Nancy S. Miller 

Allentown, Pa. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


David L. Mite ham 

High Point, N.C. 

A. 8. History, Political 


James B. Monaghan 

Manchester, Conn. 

B.S. Business 


Hazel B. Mooney 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 



High Point Reflects Nation-wide Trends 

Christy A. Moore 

Richmond, Va. 

A.B English 

Rick Ross is usually high - this time up a tree. 

Mildred Y. Moring 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Gary B. Moore 
Greensboro, N.C. 

B.S. Business 

Shirley S. Morris 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Carol S. Myrick 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B.T. Art 


Ken W. Nail 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Lois M. Nichols 

Winston-Salem. N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Phillip W. Norwood 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. Religion 


Wanda J. Ogden 

Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 

A.B. Christian 


Barbara A. Overman 

Whitakers. N.C. 

A.B. English 

Cheri A. Palermo 

Linden, N.J. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Nancy D. Patterson 

Alexandria, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Melinda A. Peabodv 

Princeton, IN J. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Mary E. Petree 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B. Spanish 

Dennis Bowley breaks the tape for an HPC win in the relays. 

Nancy C. Powell 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Alan H. Prather 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. History, Political 


Rodney T. Prevatt 
High Point. N.C. 

B.S Business 

James E Price 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Senior Barbara Allred rushes to class through North Carolina's late fall 

Charlotte Hicks displays the good humor felt by a P.E. major when his 
team wins the game. 

Curtis R. Quakenbush 

Graham, N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Linda C. Reed 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Edward H. Reid 

Thomasville, N.C. 

B.S Business 


Daniel Reyes 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B. Economics 

Patrick E. Richardson 
Spartanburg, S.C 
B.S Accounting 

Wanda C. Roark 

Martinsville, Va. 

A.B.T. Business 


Lois E. Rogers 

Clifton, N.J. 

A.B. Sociology 

Ken J. Ruhl 

Ridgewood. N.J. 

B.S. Business 


Student Teaching is Extra Role for Some 

Catherine L. Rushing 

Newport News. Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Robert A. Samuel 

Alexandria, Va. 

B.S. Business 


Ronald W. Schoeffler 

Amsterdam. N.Y. 
B.S. Human Relations 

Wayne L. Schoenhut 

Seaside Park, N.J. 
B.S. Human Relations 

Judith A. Scott 

Jekyll Island, Ga. 

A.B. Spanish, History 

Vicki A. Seay 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

A.B. History 

James T. Sharp, Jr. 
High Point, N.C. 
B.S. Mathematics 

Senior Danny Thomas is another HPC student caught by the camera. 


Time Passes Quickly for Seniors 

C. Bruce Sheaffer 

J. Carey Shernll 

Silver Spring, Md 

Statesville, N.C. 

B.S. Business 

A.B.T. Elementary 



Ruth L. She ml I 

Wilmington. Del. 

A.B. History 

Richard D. Sherwood 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B. History 

Carole E. Simmons 

Donald E. Smith 

Karen S. Smith 

Elizabeth A. Snead 

Pilot Mountain, N.C. 

Morganton, N.C. 

High Point, N.C. 

Washington, D.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 

A.B. History, Political 

A.B.T. Business 

A.B. History 




Judi C. Starliper 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Trudy Matheny dares the boys to raid Yadkin again! 


Davene N. Stear 

Alexandria, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Kathleen J. Still man 

Alexandria, Va. 
B.S. Human Relations 

Joan N. Still 

Mt. Airy. N.C. 

A.B. English 

Sandra E. Stokes 

Linwood, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Zenith staffers Judy Miller, freshman, and Jan Hayworth, senior, 
represent the inter-class participation that characterized the staff. 

Frank Hardenstein and Bob Steinberg "have a lot to live, and Pepsi's (?!) 
got a lot to give." 

Stephen T. Sudderth 

Kernersville, N.C. 

B.S. Chemistry 

Margaret D. Sutherland 

Rehobeth Beach, Del. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Travis 0. Tabor 
Vienna, Va. 
B.S Biology 


R. Douglas Taylor 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 

B.S. Business 


May Approaches, Anticipation Runs High 

John D. Thomas 

Thomasville. N.C. 

B.S. Business 


Stanley J. Trump 

Samuel E. Turner, Jr 

Asheville, N.C. 

Lexington. N.C. 

B.S Business 

B.S. Business 



Patricia C. Twitty 

Pompano Beach, Fla. 

B.S. Business 


Harry ft. Wagner 
High Point. N.C. 

B.S. Business 

Ann Washburn 

Arlington, Va. 

A.B. Psychology 

William ft. Webb 

Gary L. Wegner 

Greenbelt, Md 

Greensboro. N.C. 

A.8.T. Physical 

B.S. Business 



Physical Education major, Jim Blake contemplates the spectators' re- 

Beth Ho/comb, Jan Hayworth, Steve Hunter, and Russ Jones leave the 
library at Columbia University to attend classes in yearbook design and 

Two frat brothers make some hurried plans between classes. 

Charles R. Wharton 

Ruffin. N.C. 

B S Chemistry 

C. Daniel White 

Hickory, N.C. 

A.B. History. Political 


Nancy K. White 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


Margaret A. Williard 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Susan C. Willis 

Raleigh. N.C. 

B.S. Human Relations 

Suzanne M. Wilson 

Pottstown, Pa. 

A.B.T. Physical 


Paula J. Wirth 

McLean, Va. 

A.B.T. Elementary 


R. Gayle Woodward 

Greensboro, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Susan P. Wright 

High Point, N.C. 

A.B. English 

Roberta R. Yates 
Linthicum, Md. 
A.B. Sociology 



Besides providing needed services for 
HPC students, the advertisers in ZENITH 
1971 have had an important role in the 
production of this yearbook. We value their 
support and encourage students to thank 
them with their patronage. 




121 National Highway 
Thomasville, North Carolina 



500 North Wrenn 
High Point, North Carolina 

Matt Vining shows creativity in his use of a necktie. 

Twice each year the furniture mart brings temporary jobs for students and crowded 
restaurants and hotels for High Point. 



With twenty-five cents, a little knowledge of the system and a lot of patience, HPC 
students have transportation over most of High Point. 

Mr. Holt and Dr. Hill are caught short on their way to 
the Faculty Dinner during orientation. 

A good company to be insured in 
and a good company to work for! 


Between High Point and Greensboro 

* ea 

Only behind the science building is a motorcycle welcome to a whole parking place. 



Shoes for the entire family 


136 South Main Street 


Established 1905 
High Point, N. C. 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance 

The scenery outside McCulloch is a remarkable contrast from the rooms 


Serving This Community Since 1897 

1301 East Lexington Ave. 
Telephone 882-2555 

Member by Invitation 
National Selected Morticians 

Carlvin Von Steed clowns away practice time to the amusement of fellow Panthers. 



400 South Main 
High Point, N. C. 



200 North Main Street 

Rugged and ready HPC coeds prepare to change their own tire. 

Fall in High Point is characterized by beautiful leaves and days of dreary, rainy weather. 



902 North Main Street 
High Point, North Carolina 


2000 North Main Street 
Southgate Shopping Center 

Steve Kadie's morning nap is definitely a dead end for him. 

High Point College Book Store 
and Snack Bar 



1310 N. Centennial 

247 S. Main 
1530 N. Main 

2517 S. Main 
906 N. Main 


7 Hillcrest Drive 
High Point, North Carolina 


2100 North Main Street 
High Point, North Carolina 

Warm weather brings the boys out lor a basketball game on the outdoor 

Phone 882-3210 

"Home of Low Prices" 

211 North Main Street 
High Point, North Carolina 

The oak tree by the cafeteria makes a cool spot for Bill Pappas and Lee Brown as they get in some cramming. 



145 South Main 
High Point, N. C. 



"Your Chevy Service Center" 

1800 North Main Street 

Chevrolet — Chevy 1 1 
Chevelle - Corvette — Camaro 



■ fc*» 




Main Street 
High Point, N. C. 


■ , 


f v 

mm mi 

i I 

- -} >^ 

\^ ■'■■ * ^i 

» ! ■ Ij V •"#' V . 

■ .. 

• # 

4 secluded bench invites a solitary thinker or a nature-loving 

77ie Theta Chi tree is the scene of time-passing small talk. 


:sws2S£5££tft«~-H = 

The Freedom Seventy blast out the sounds ol time to start a new year. 


Have you been in Lester's lately? 

High Point, North Carolina 


Dealership with the Personal Touch 



to the 

CLASS OF 1971! 

High Point, North Carolina 

The first night of orientation freshmen crowded around with antici- 
pation to view skits performed by the upper classmen. 


As a Junior Marshal Mike Lewis enviously stood guard while David 
Bishop received his diploma. 

To passers-by. the front grounds are an attractive perspective of HPC. 


North Carolina National Bank 

'People with the right ideas' 

College Village Branch 

164 S. Main St. 

779 N. Main St. 

1410 W. Green St. 




High Point, North Carolina 

Headquarters for 
the College Students 

Phone: 882-2511 
400 N. Main St. 

/ wish she were real! 

The APO's groaned as the laminater broke on schedule-when it was 
needed most. 




College Village 
Shopping Center 



Laundry and Dry Cleaning 

College Village 
Shopping Center 


Sporting Goods Headquarters 

214 N. Main St. 
High Point, North Carolina 

Shop Sears for All Your College Needs 

"Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back' 


Hey, you're not studying! 

A simple vase provides an interesting study of textures. 


High Point, North Carolina 



Office Equipment and Supplies 

106 North Wrenn Street 
High Point, N. C. 27262 

*-*• ■> 

• . » v •■ 



T/je cameraman momentarily attracts Dr. Mounts' attention from the 
baseball game. 

A7FH' v- v * K ** 


' -A r / \ / 2 -/l MM 





k. , 


Happiness is a beautiful snowy day. 

This monstrosity provoked many co-eds to anger as 
it kept them in the dark by refusing to function 
this fall. 

During freshman orientation the Marlboros vibrated the auditorium. 

Fmiist Federal 



620 North Main Street 
High Point, N. C. 

108 East Main Street 
Jamestown, N. C. 

Established 1895 
111 North Main 
High Point, N. C. 



Junior Cathy Plunkelt relaxes alter a long day. 


Karen Gebhart and Charlotte Hicks share a moment of mirth. 


Finch Lecturer, Rev. James M. Lawson, is the center of attention of a variety of media. 

our new _ 

rf Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined That 
.«.' rWPtre Smoking is Dangerous to Your Health. 

Cigarette Smoking 

By Act of Congress, the 
above warning must be placed on all ' 
cigarettes manufactured for sale 
in the United States on or after 
November 1. 1970 


Pubhc Heallh Service 

This space contributed as a public so/vice 

Books are hastily thrown aside by hungry students 
in their efforts to be first in line. 


126 South Main 

Stylish Clothes 

for the 

College Man 


For Finer Impressions 


Established 1923 




842 S. Main 

High Point, 

North Carolina 


400 South Main 

High Point, 
North Carolina 


Traffic jams often bring friends together for a moment's chat. 

An impromptu group gathers to plan a wild weekend. 


Bruce Reynolds finds rime away from the dull freshman courses to squeeze in 
a little reading for pleasure. 


•ETULA" . 

Ba*». ' ^ 


* - • 



Lambda Chi's traditionally monopolize the same tables in the cafeteria. 


817 South Main Street 


Phone: 883-1791 


501 National Highway 

Thomasville, N.C. 
"Where Friends Meet" 


English St. 
High Point, North Carolina 

Drew Harbinson and his imported date Lisa Fritz had a ball at 
the beer bash. 


Sgt. Rigaud and Sgt. Rose 

- "» •■•" : 

7Vie Heating Plant is the major source of pollution on HPC campus. 

Keconl Slum 

1305 N. Main Street 
High Point, N. C. 

mod gifts, black lights, 
records, tapes 


1730 N. Main Street 
High Point, IM. C. 



1950W. Green Drive 


High Point, N. C. 


is your kind of place. 

Tasty food . . . Thrifty prices 

1901 N. Main Street 
High Point, N. C. 


Thomasville, N. C. 


it I 


II Derry R 202 

Rl 2 

Nn M Dve, N C 27052 

li Dav.a h 
2803 DawiO'. •'. .- 
Wheaton. Md 20850 

Barrows. Tho . 20 
4130Sf»man Rd 
| -.. Md 20705 

Bedie. Nancy Jane 

212 Man 

Mawwan. N J 07747 

Beeson. Charles L 187 
Ri 5. Bo. 221 
Kernersville. N C 

Harold H 160 
439 Golf It Rd 
Wycfcofl, N J 07481 

Abrahams. Barbara J 
919 Parkside Blvd 
Claymont.Del 19703 

Ackerman. Mark S 
Box 541 
Purcev.lle. Va 22132 

Adair. Jen A 186 

Qrtrs A Naval Sh.pyjid 
Norlolk. Va 23709 

Adams. John H - 160 
708 1 2 Ave MW 
Hickorv. N C 28601 

Albertson. Thomas B 
High Point. N C 27262 

Alikantan, Kristina M -174 

6024 N 25 Si 
Arlmgion, Va 22207 

Allan. Charles A - 186 
3925 Kipling Drive 
Greensboro, N C 27407 

Allen. Mark Sleven 
5026 S 23 Street 
Arlington. Va 22206 

Allen. Timothy H 174 

Rl 3 
Mocksville, N C 27028 

Allen. Mr W La' 
906 Circle 
H.ghPomi. NC 27262 

Aiigood. David L 186 
Rl 1. Box 67 
Mebane. N C 27302 

Allison. Gregory S - 160 
l803Graywell Rd 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Allmon. Terry L 160 

Rl 5 
Asheboro, N C 27203 

Alired. Barbara J 202.218 
1307 Leon St 
Durham. N C 27705 

Alired. Dav.d P 160 
Rl 5. Bo* 343 
Monroe. N C 28110 

Alired, James 160 
Ri 5 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Allied, JohnS - J56 
119 Cedar Dr 
Concord, N C 28205 

Alired. Susan 133. 202 
119 Cedar NW 
Concord. N C 23205 

Alpha Delta Theta 88.89 

Alpha Gamma Delta - 72. 73 

Alpha Phi Gamma - 42 

Alpha Ph. Omega - 90. 91 

Alpha Psi Omega 07 

Ainberg. Margat. ■• 

825 Hawthorne Rd 
Bethlehem. Pa 18018 

Anderson. D H 

3910 N Mam St . Box 68 
High Point. NC 27260 

Anderson. RebeccaS - 160. 168 
Route 2 

Ararat, Va 24053 

Anderson. Sheryi L - 160. 168 
25 Thorn Hollow Rd 
Newark. Dei 19711 

Anthony. Henry C . Ill 18b 

1017 L gton 

in ■ boro. N C 27403 

Apogee 43 

g Linda C 186 
1445 4 St D' MW 
H.tso'y N C 28601 

Armsti i Rosemary 186 

315 Su i 

Asheville, N C 28806 

Arnold, Su/anne 22. 202 

?l?l NE Sin • l 

Pompano Beach. Fla 33062 

Asher. Mr E J 149 

High Po."t. N C 27262 

Aum*n. Sa»v 20?. 207 
101 N Frartkii Sue. i 
Reidsville, NC 27320 

ary E 202 
307 A Stei ■ -■'■■ i ■ Point. N C 27260 

Austin. £ 186 

.'.' - f .1.1. .la'. [>,.. 
H.ghPomi. NC 27262 

I M 
PO Bo- 146 
Sophia. N C 27350 

r. Cynthia | 160 

RD 1 . Bo- 3. Mi Ho ,( v Rd 
I N J 08055 

Baguv. Linda G 186 
6501 Piracies) Cl 

.. ii a< daii va .'200j 

I i ' 160 

Rt 2 Bo- 44 

town ry C 

| -.. . .... A 1C0 

412 Prince George Ave 

va 23860 

Ba r nr a 160 

64 ..... npCoHeg 

■ i '. ■ 14886 O.i. M ' 
.'71 E Pro pi 
Hamburg. N V 14075 

Baker. David G 160 
J/44 Am.ty Pi 
l . "■ \ C 28212 

Ban. Sam l 
32 Street 

Va 22132 

B lllcngei B< '■■ L 186 
Bo- 731 
Ashland Va 23005 

lames R 160 

Ri 1 

Rural Ha NC 27045 

Barbour. Ronald G 186 
2602 W Foresl O'.v- 
- N C 28570 

Richard A 
4150 Reidsviiie h.i 

N C 27101 

Bar-.S. M«gh L Jr ?02 

1066S Hawthon ■ Rd 
Wmston Sa'em. N C 27103 

■ "- 1 160 
Rt 7 Bo. 184 

H C 27030 

Bai ■ . a ■ 

31 2 Oak.,. v. Rd 

Pomi. N C 27260 

Mrah F 

855 N Pa-> Rd Apt U 303 Pa 19610 

Baseball 116. 117. 118 

Basketball 108 109 

Bates. Annette M 
6003 Lavifi Lane 
Bethi I Md ;'O034 

Ban ludithB >52 
1703 Rota, y Drive 
High Pomt. N C 27260 

Baugher. Diana L 160 
1500 i.ibti Avei u< 
Hopewre Va 23860 

MaryS 186 
811 Waugh a 
<_,. iboro. N C 27405 

Beach. Joseph U . jr 160 

Woodland Rd 
Salisbury. Md 21801 

Beach. Lynn K 203 
Woodland Rd 
alisl . Md 21801 

Beane, Richard P 
RD 3. Bo. 386 
Toms N J 08753 

Beaulieu, James G 186 

14 Wood<avun ClN ■ 

E M^fltoid. Conn 06108 

B- k Kei Ih J 20. 178. 186 

17 Ertman Drive 
Whippany. N J 07981 

Benedict, Rebecca A 1 74 
Penn Van. N V 14527 

■■ i ,..-,,,., R 
52 W Lawn Rd 
Livn g ton N J 07039 

Bennett. Mrs. S. T. 
M,gh Po.m Co ege 
h>.,h Po.m. NC 27262 

Ben .i"i Beverly R 160 
6o« 212 
Connelly Spring. N C 28612 

B< rnei Alan 

Rt 9. BO- 397 
W.nston-Salem, N C 27107 

Best, Fredt i 

313Pa»k Si NE 
Vienna, va 22180 

Be/. John M 160 

9221 Spring Valley Rd 
Eilicott City, Md 21043 

Biiik. Elaine m 160 
6 Can Rd . Augu'.T. 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Bn gi am Robert L 160 

17 Ma.v.r. Drive 
Hampton. Va 23366 

Black. Marsha 203 
914A Unity Si 

Thomasvilie. N C 27360 

Blackburn. Sharon L 
Rt 1. Bo- 28 
i . . . NC 2864? 



Joanne Siowers, freshman, sleeps soundly after a hard day of classes. 



*\ A.Y-* 


An early fall ram brought forth this array of rainwear in Hayworth Hall. 

Biake. James € 203. 222 
Bo* 157 
Candor N C 27229 

Blevtns. Thomas M 160 

Rt 1.80- 281 
Wmsion Saicm. N C 27106 

BoqOO". M.chati M 160 
28 Moliv Rd 

9 Pk . Md 21 M6 

Soger. Dean M 

6621 Lawnda»e Drive 
Falls Church. Va 22042 

Boi-r.. John h . ti 203 
1201 McGu.nn Point N C 27262 

Boion.G>'-q ?03 
Ri 13 Bo« 53) 
Greensboro. N C 28306 

Bone. Ma'yG 1 74 
PO Bo* 43 
Seegrovc M C 27341 

go . en ■ .-' ff>. lip d 

2101 N Fav-r. ■ N C 27203 

Booth. W.i i, d m B 174 

6401 20 Aw 
Hyatt ■ Md 20782 

Boirton'i. Pan • ■ Leora 
42 Rona Street 
inierlaken. N J 08852 

Bom. Christine E 4 
1 200 Shorewood Drive 
Orlando. Fitf 32806 

Boo^h.-- Kathleen T 203 
7308 River dale H-i 
Lanham. Md 20780 

eouruui'i. Douglas D 
15 Ridge Rd 
Severna Park. Md 71146 

BOwley. Robert Denn.s ?03 217 
5802 Annapoi.s Rd 
Biad'-nsbu.g. Md 20710 

Bowman. Virgm. a L I 74 

10817 Ann Street 
Fairfax, Va 22030 

Bover. Waxen D 160 
3308 Alabama Avenue 
Alexandria. Va 22305 

Bradley, R>chard R . Ill ?0. 157. 160 
11014 Gainsborough Rd 
Potomat.Md. 20854 

Brandon. Robert L 1 74 

216 Payne Street 
Lexington, N C 27292 

Breeden. Lawrence A 187 

4106 N Henderson Rd 
Arlington. Va 22203 

-■■ i KathenneS 161 
106 N Matthews Streei 
Morojmon N C 28655 

Breneman Denite a ih7 
10295 Cr.msc Tree I I 
Columbia, Md 21043 

Bn •" Barry S 

?27 Lincoln Av.- 
O-adeii N J 07649 

Brewer, Eugenia A 174 
504 W 8ih Street 
Silei Ciy. N C 27344 

Brewer. James f 203 
PO 8o« 203 
Thomasv.tie. N C 27360 

Briggs. Aim J 161 

Rt 6. Bo- 133 
Lekington, N C 27292 

Bnggi Harold R 
Ri 1 Bo. 604 A Point N C 27260 

Bnlt. Mr Morns F 14^1 

1904 Friar Truck Rd 

boro. N C 27408 

Brill ghan Ian ■ ' 
1 30 Compass Drive 
Clay mom Di 19703 

Brooks. Lome L 174 
271? Fo- Mill Rd 
Hvrndon Va 22070 

Brown. Jan 1> ; 161 

8700 P..^ Si i 

Vienna V* 22180 

Bi .. Jerry K 174. 187 
101 1 Meirov Street 

Salem, N L 27103 

Brown. Lee C 17. 204 

?10 Kaihwii e Road 
Ridge wood. N j 07450 

Brown. Michael B 204 
1125Ci.ll R«l 

iro MC 27203 

Br ■■ Randall G 
1101 Keami 
High Pomi. NC 27262 

Brown. Richard C 157. 161 

58 Orcbard Way N 

I-.... '.' ■ ."i.-..,-: 

Brown. Robert H 187 

919 Arbor Road 
W.nston Salem. NC 27104 

Brown. Rulh A 

Mernlt Rd . Rt 34 
Farmmgdaie, N y 11735 

Brown Susan J 1 74 

720 Worth St 
AshebOrO N C 27203 

, . M 161 
952? Miisteed Drive 
Beihi <i.i Ud 20034 

Browning. Helen H 152. 187, 1 9 I 

911 Coivilie H.I 
i hai one NC 28207 

Brown ii ii Stephen S 187 
1600 v , • ■ 

rVmil N < ? 7 1 7 

Brugor'. Janet I i 74 
79 Ham. lo 

-J 07940 

. . p , . 

3540 Old lown- Road SW 
Roanoke Va 24018 

Bryant ( dwin P .'04 
109 Ridgewat Drive 

■ '. C 27360 

Budd I an ■ ■ 

13718 D-ak- Drive 

i . Md 20853 

Bull |I0< S 174 

Bo- 697 
Roanoke Rapid* N C 27870 

Burkbari Kurt D 161 

6811 W. .i-i I .%■ ■ 
A I la ■ Va 22003 

| khan Pan .i J 161 

Ht 1 Bo- 451 

. fi N C 27292 

Burleson. John R 161 

Bo- 566 
Denton N C 27239 

Burrow Gregory A 204 

1620 '.■• i ■ • |io 

H gl Po i. NC 27260 

r.W 147 
170.' f i e Pomi N C 27260 

Burton. Mrs William Y 

■,...• .....i Road 

■ ■■'•■' 

Silver Sin g '■' ' ■■ ■ 

Bull" Ph.« A 

' I 
High Pomi N 

.. ,. , .1 l> -'04 

101 G rVorihgai'' Cl 
.... i NC 27260 

Byrd Nana 
621 i Pa« ■ ■ 

N C 27107 

■ ■ 
, ■ N C 27101 

Cagie. Nathjn £ , j, 137. 194 
2631 E R.dmg Drive 
Wilmington. Del 1980S 

Caiano. Dennis F - 161 
48 Spruce Street 
S Farmmgdaie. NY 11735 

Caldwell. Nancy R 22.156.161 
9025 Congressional Parkway 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Callaway. Anna J 

610B Hawthorne St 
High Point. N C 27262 

Catiaway. Timothy 
". 4. Bo- 618 
U A.ry.NC 27030 

Caiioway. Catherine 6 1 ci 

601 1 Queenswav Road. Rt 10 
WmstonSaiem. N C 27107 

Cameron. Mary J 161 

600 Pomiac Orive 
Thomasviiie. N C 27360 

Campen. Loretta A. - 161 
402 Shady Lane 
High Point. (MC 27260 

Capianides. John M - 204 
1110 Blain Street 

High Pomi. N C 27260 

Carden.O D*ane 

608 Elierbee Street 
Durham. N C 27704 

Carte. Michael G - 204 
2610 Bittersweet Drive 
Wilmington. Dei 19803 

Carhn. Wm. Jerome, 111-187 
114 Rogerene Way 
Ledgewood. N J 07852 

Carlisle. Fred A , III 

6734 Wild Turkey Lane 
Charloite. N C 28214 

Carrmchaei. Cheryl L 174 
206 W Henry Streel 
Palmyra. N J 08065 

Carmichael. James J 
930 Kingston St 
High Point. N C 27260 

Carro". Dennis G 161 
Rt 2. 80* 163B 
Oobion, N C 27017 

Carroll. Kenneth G 157. 165 
Rt 2 
King. N C 27021 

Carroll. Robert M 

)966Edgewood Road 
Baltimore. Md 21234 

Carter. Karen L - 161 
Rt I.801. 157 

Yanceyville. NC 27379 

Carter. Miss Marcella - 10. 152. 193 
1009 N Hamilton Street 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Carter. Robert E 

801 ON Elm Street 
High Point, N C 27260 

Carter. Thomas A 

314 E Famss Avenue 
High Point. N C 27262 

Caulfield. Mr Frank K. - 30 

3505 Woodv.ew 
High Pomt. N C 

Cavmess. Janet E - 156. 161 
2534 Fernwood Drive 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Cecil. Mrs H A. 
Rt. 2. Bo*418-A 
High Po.nt. N C 27262 

Cecil. Robert L - 1 74 
1816 Pershing Street 
High Pomt. N C 27260 

Chandler. Catherine V 188 
1304 New Garden Road 
Greensboro. N C 27460 

Chappeii. Debo-ah L - 188 
320 Tuckaseegee Road 
Charlotte. N C 28208 

Charles. Carol F - 205. 211 
1744 Longview Drive 
Wmston-Saiem. NC 27107 




urn. Roben F 

3424 S M«»i Street 

N C ??I0? 

■ . lam, John h 
1416 Joh i«o 

High Po-ni N C 27262 

Cheerleader 124. 125 

Cherry, Julia E. - 156, 161 
20 Rhododendron Drive 
Rutherlordton. N C 28139 

Child, Alice Jane 189 
6702 Forest Hill Drive 
HyattsviHe.Md 20782 

Chiids, Robert W 161 
17 Piping Rock Rd 
Silver Spring. Md 20904 

Chiles. Cynthia 174 

1320 Heathclilft, fid. 
High Point. N C 27260 

Chilton. Anne L 161 
709 Oakland Ave. 
Statesville. N C 28677 

Chipmann, Ga»l O 

4301 Ihoroughgood Or 
Virginia Beach. Va 23455 

Ch«$man. Leilan. 
9 Pme Lane 
Hampton. Va 23364 

Choir 68. 69 

Chr.sco. Millie Annetie - 174 
Rl. 1 
Seagrove. N.C. 27341 Susan - 156. 161 
621 2 Maiden Lane 
Bethesda. Md 20034 

Cimmmo. Louis T 161 
93 Leonard Place 
Trumbull. Conn 06611 

CiruliS. Mat iSS 

740-C English Rd 
High Point. N C 27260 

Clagett. Karen R 

1804 Republic Rd 
Silver Spring. Md 20902 

Clark. Michael D 
7728Shreve Rd 
Falls Church. Va. 22043 

Cla-ke. FrednaM - 12.205 
Rt. 7. Bo* 971 
Greensboro. N C 27401 

Clary. Miss Belly Jo - 4 
1101 Council Ave 
High Point. N C 

Clause. Carol Lynn 205.208 

4950 Mass.Hon Rd 
Greensburg. Ohio 44232 

Chnard. Charles W 
700 Mendenhall Si 
Thomasviiie. N C 27360 

Cime, Ch»ri«i r 

PO Box 124 
Thomasv.tie. N C 27360 

Cline. Susan Jean - 1 74 
2726 N Kensington St 
Arlington. Va. 22207 

Clodtelter. Mariana L 
1608 Chatham 0'ive 
High Point. N.C 27260 

Ciougn. Richard C.Jr - 161 
1413 Peaceful Lane 
Silver Sptmg. Md 20904 

Coaplen. Yvonne A 10. 162 

1321 Woodiawn Ave 
Columbia. S C 29209 

Cobb. Ann - 188 

APO New York 09742 

Cobk-. Charles G . Jr 
P Bo 342 
Jamestown. N.C 27282 

Coble. Mr. H E. - 149 
830 Circle Drive 
High Po.nt. N.C 27262 

Cochran. Suzanne 
919 Parkview St 
AsheborO.N.C. 27203 

•■■■» a 
The 10: 30 jam at the post office causes many a bruised ankle and elbowed rib. 

Con- i- . I 162. 163 
1742 B-M,. 
PI ade | Pj 19152 

I Oil I'.i'v ■ '■ 

1107 Meadow awi 
H.ghPo.Mt. NC 27262 

Cole. Dr Da».d W 31 
1006 Em-., Rd 
m,«,Ii Pomi. N C 27262 

Collins. Miss Fay 

High v Co eg* 

High Point. N C 2726? 

COIlMH. P'M... I 

738 F J ,.. Po.nt. N C 27260 

Su/anne S 152 
Country Club Drive 

I ■■• !■■■■ N C 27292 

Conibv Cheryl R 188 p.,.. 
High Point N C 27262 

Conally.Mr Thomas G US 

709 N (>. ... 
High Po.nt N C 27262 

ConUm, Elaine F 161 
46 Fan child Place 

Whippai . N t 07981 

■ D«i ni* I 205 
703 W King S< 

• ., ' >n lam N C 28086 

I .. ■■..,. i Avery N 162 
4108Ga'wav Drive 

DOro. N C 27406 

Conrad, Dr Ha/ofd E 

805 I -■ 

High? |.N . ' 106 

Coot Chmtin* L 174 
6 Nokadeei Way 

• ■ ' '.'. . 02554 

../.. Jr 162 
412 N v', ..• 
High Pomi N C 27260 

Cook Wan.-- H j. ?05 
322 B ¥ rd Si 
Eden, n C 27288 

Cooke. Or Denn.s H 141.207 

924 K.ngsiO" Rd 
High Point , N C 27262 

Iteohen A 
1218 U- • 
H, 9 h Po."i N C 27262 


10707 Glenwild Rd 
Silver Spring, Md 20901 

Cope. Mr William F 151 
Ri 1 Bo. 236 

. If N C 

Cordei Gary K 162 

RFD I. Bon 429 
Dover, Del 19901 

Cornel .son. Robert M 1 75 
205 Valley Drive 

H,rji. P.,„.i NC 27262 

Cotton. John T 20. 162 
1 161 Montif in 
" i,. mi.,, , ry C 28001 

Coiio-.. T lat.. 188 

107 Robinhood Rd 

Va 23851 

Couch ' ■!'■■■ tintU 162 
2933 Sharon View h.i 
Ch#i oiti N C 28210 

Couch Margaret A 176 

2603 C-> II ■ 

i Va 22302 

nai i .<i-. G 
1221 Delh Oi 
H.ghPo.'.f. NC 27262 

Coward, So/a I 175 

md Heights 

N i 28906 

C« jiMoi ' E i./abcih A 1 76 
Rt 1 (,.,. 13 

'it N C 27027 

C<a.g. Nan. . I 205 

Ri 4. Bo. 274A 
Siler C.iy. N C 27344 

■ Jane B 
Ri 2 
Ramsvur N II 

■ rah i Sli pi ■ I 

Bo- 1286 in-,,,, Qi 
H.g» P 27261 

Crawford James i III .'05 
PO So. 
Mm • NC 27863 

1 i tv. . Saia L 176 
1320 Bret i i Si 
Winston Salem N C .'7101 

•Vi j... L 
423 N Hamilton St 


(i ' ' ' ■ o ■ ■ 

N C 77360 

U • U 156. 162 
I Lam 

I .,■■ ■ • ! , ■ ■ ■ . 161 

'-"•■ •■' Mai - , W 162 
lOGienbrool ho 
W Simsbury Coo-. 06092 

CrotS, Barbara A 

413 New Jersey Ave 
Washington. D C 20003 

Cross Country Team 104 105 

Crouse.Win Edward 
Sedge Garden Rd 
Kernersville, N C 27284 

Crow. D> Earl P 160. 204 
321 Wood'ow Ave Po.r.t. N C 27262 

Ciowder. Gene Wesley 188 
1216N Mam St 
High Point. N C 27262 

Crowdei Maris M 188 
I216N Ma." Si 
H,gh Pomi. N C 27262 

Crump. Irving P 162 

Rt 1.BO- 294 
Norwood. N C 28128 

Culler. Danny B 
Rl 1 
Rural Ha". N C 27045 

Culler. Fred B 205 

131 Englewood Drive Point. N C 27262 

Culp. Damei M . Jr 

3707 -IMjno' D'rve 
Greensboro. N C 27410 

Cunningham. Rosanne 205 
1625N Franklin Si 
Wilmington, Del 19806 

Curling. John Jos<?i>l» 206 

II3M Orleans Way 
Kensington. Md 20794 

Currie J^m-.-s Marvm 
6533 Ivy Drive 
Mi I ear Va 22101 

Curry. Kal> 1 1* 

119 Dry M.n Rd 
Leesbwrg. va 22075 

Curtis, Nancye G 162 

12601 Monldair Dr 
Stiver Sl»'.ng. Md 20904 

Cutrona. Christine A 162 
117 Old Point Rd 
Wilmington. Oe- 19803 

Dalrymple. l Terrell 
450Biairmore Or 
Charlotte, N C 28201 

Dalton. Angela V 206 

405 B Kennedy Ave Point, N C 27260 

Daiton. Chanes W 213 
Rt 3 
Madison. N C 27025 


Coeib*-' C . 

Oanlonh. Sherry - 175 
Scnbner Rd 
Fremont. NH 03044 

Daniel, (Catherine V 188 
14l2Meadowbrook Rd 
Charioitesviiie. Va 22901 

Davidson. Mi Robert O. 105 
602 W Farms Ave 
High Poml.N C. 

Davies. JohnG - 162 
3 intervale Rd 
Sudbury. Mass 01 "6 

0>vis. Donald Lee - 206 
1147 Tabor St 

High Point. NC 27262 

Davis. Gary Dean 188 
Rl 1 
Soph.a. N C 27350 

Davis. Lloyd Handy. Ml 104. 105 
Ravenhurst Cir 
Glen Arm. Md 21057 

Davis. Sherry Wendler - 1 75. 1 76 
5910 Wanon Rd 
Beihesda. Md 20034 

Davis. Thomas F 

361 2 Queen Mary 
Oiney.Md 20832 

Davis. Mr William E, 
911 W College Or 
High Point. N C 27262 

Day. Diane 

895 Hobson Si 
Union. N J 07083 

Deal. Stephen M - 206 
1703-A W Rotary Or Point. N C 27262 

Deao. Eugene C 

15107 Liberty Grove Dr 
Burtonsville. Md 20730 

De La Vega. Jorge Mario 
Apanado 6950 
Mexico 14. OF Me.ico 

Delia MuOelta 153 

Delta Sigma Phi /4. 7<j 

Denver. Kathryn l V "-> 206 
205 Florence Ave 

Wilmington. Oi 19803 

I)- r< tii. ii Gary Ervm 
46 Church Si 
High Budge. N J 08829 

Deviney, James J 
1901 McGumnSl 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Dick, Cindy 175 
Gelh fcorg.Pe 17325 

Maty L 188 
Rl 2 
Siantonsburg, N C 27883 

Dicket ,on Leslie -v 
1803 Bybroot Rd 
W.immgton. OH 19803 

Diet/. Wayne • 162 

23 Burnham Rd 
Muni', Plains. N J 0?950 

Dillard, Larry t It,;' 

804 Marlboro Pomi. N C 27260 

Dimmetie, James c . Ji 

3710CaUl.-n.vood Or 
Winston Sakrm, N C 27101 

Dmkms. Michael h 
1443 Eldorado St 
Winston- Salem. N <. 27103 

Dix. Virginia C 175. 179 
606 Hunimg Pail Dr. 

S - I. ,-■, '.-.: .lil 

Dod.-ry. Marta M 206 
1 31 4 Peace Haven Rd 
Winston-Salem. N C 27104 

Dodson. Barry Z 189 

5405 B Friendly Mj«io< Hd 
boro. N C 

Oomngion Martha S 

Chatham. N J 07928 

Freshman Neal Stevens relaxes for an evening smoke on one of Mc- 
Culloch 's famous bunk beds. 

Oorseti, M.chael 0.-189 
Rt 7.Box23 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Dormitory Councils 38, 39 

Doss. Lmda J - 206 
PO Box 536 
Stuart. Va 24171 

Douros. Wm. Joseph 

403 C Richardson Ave. 
High Point. N.C 27260 

Dowall. Jane Neeiy 
820 4 St 
Ocean City, N J 08226 

Downs. James t 
5948 23 PI 
Marlow Heights. Md 20031 

Drake. Douglas 

2666 Bluebird Ln. 
Winston Salem. N C 27101 

Drake. Richard E 162 
217 S Woodstock Dr 
Cherry Hill, N J. 08034 

Drexinger. Grace L 
811 Rosecrest Dr 
High Point. NC 27260 

Drummond. Leslie A - 162 

11 E. Sunset St 

Mt Prospect. Ill 60056 

Dry. Benton - 206 
P.O Box 790 
Albemarle. N C 28001 

Dry. Janet C 

5713HaiDerSterry Rd. 
Wmston-Salem. NC 27106 

Oubois. Diane C - 162 

8007 Inspection House Rd. 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Duda. Wendv B 207 
400Skyhill Rd 
Alexandria, Va. 22314 

Dunn. Wm Edward. Jr 
54 Lelke Lane 
Whippany.N J 07981 

Oupee. Robert L 175 
3006Stratlord Or 
Greensboro. NX 27408 

Ourr. Susan C 

900 Pennsylvania Ave 
Westfieid, N.J 07090 

Oyer. Nancy L. 

12 Fleetwood Ct 
Onnda. Cai 94563 

Dykes. Rebecca A 
214 Somerset Ave 
Crisdeld. Md. 21817 

0ykhui;en. Lmda M 
101 30 Gray Rd 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Earle. Sa'bara J. 
581 2 Conway Rd 
Beihesda. Md 20034 

Easterlmg. Nancy A. - 207 
2217 Eastway Drive 
Charlotte. N C 28205 

Eckman, Guy E 

2333 Mt Vernon Rd. 
Roanoke, Va 24015 

Edmondson. Deborah L - 175 
fit. 6. Box 4 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Egan. Jay A 

176 Huntington Ave. 
WoonvDcket. R.I 02895 

Eitfilin, David J - 189 
RD 5. Box 596 
Flemmgton.N J 08822 

Eisele. Chiton M.. Ill 
3000 Tremont Ave. 
Cheveriy.Md 20785 

Ellington. Joe F . Jr 
405 Maple Ave 
Reidsville. N C 27320 

ElhOt. Rebecca L 207 
687 Oogwood Circle 
Cheraw. S C 29520 

Eihs. Donald E - 162 
304 S Main St 

K.m-j.w.Ne.NC 27284 

Elds. Lois J. - 162 

2661 SouthAoods Dr . SW 
Roanoke. Va 24018 

Elmore. Lmda T - 175 
Rt 3 
Lawndaie. N C. 28090 

Emory. Gale - 162 
2511 Hobart Ra 
Greensboro. N.C 27407 Paul R 

707 Beaumont Dr 
Altoona. Penn 16601 

Epperson. Dr E Roy 13. 148 
1115 Oelk Or 
High Point, N C 27262 

Euler. Susan L. - 207 
10416 Brook moor Ct 
Silver Spring. Md 20901 

Evans. Bur wen Ray - 163 
Box 567 
Manteo. N C 27954 

Evans. Carolyn J 189 
706 O'Neill St 
High Pomt, N C 27262 

Evans. EdH - 175 
8521 Meadowiark Ln 
Beihesda, Md. 20034 

Evans. Patncia R - 175 
8220 Burning Tree Rd. 
Beihesda. Md 20034 

Everhart, Shirley B 
Rl 3.Box241 
Kernersville. N C 28349 

Fam. Susan G 162 
1304 Warfieid Rd 
Richmond. Va 23229 

Fair ley. Oavid A 

213 Longwood Or 
Winston -Salem, N C 27104 

Fansler. James K 
18 S Hillcrest Rd 
Spnnglield.Pa 19064 

Fellowship Team - 95 

Ferguson, Dawn L. - 156 
1 1 706 Karen Or 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Fesperman. Margaret R 162 

Rt 2. Box 198 
Albemarle. N C 28001 

Fiiiastre. Margarete M 
2416 Cambridge Ave. 
Lakeland. Fia. 33803 

Fisnack. Deanna R 
Rt 1 
Lanu. Md 21760 

Fishei. Janet L - 176 
3703 Konnoak Dr 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

f itzgerald. Claudia J - 207 
4818 Hardwicke Rd. 
Charlotte. N C 2821 1 

Fit/geraid. Leonard C -17.207 
1909 Flmt Hill Rd. 
Silver Spring. Md 20906 

Fleming. David G 

316 Roosevelt 8ivd 
Butler. Pa 16001 

Fleming. Jeffrey A - 163 
7505 Exeter Rd 
Beihesda. Md 20014 

Fletcher. Jan - 175 

3607 N Kemiworth St 
Arlington, Va 22207 

Fimchum. Ann - 189 
1406Cheisa Or 
Wmston-Salem. N C 27103 

Fiorenz. William C 
201 Lockwe" Rd Md 21093 

Fiorio. Thomas - 163 
11 Gen McLean Dr 
Beiipon.N V 11713 

Floyd. Larry J 
Rt 2 
Thomasvilie. N C 27360 

Foelber. Charles R 
Timonium. Md 21093 


Forbes. Karen Sue 


Pam Besworth and Dave Baird 
student center steps 

I OrtM Y aren Su.- I 76 
ft i 3 New Moi-- Rd 
Ga loma N C 3805? 

For shier Na*uy H 207 
6711 Ru - 

i' I Va 22160 

For, i. Mi 

1 381 I tf - L» 

Rockville Md 20853 

Fosler. Cynihia O 
2001 Dow».ng 

boro. fJ C 27410 

Fowlei H- - Jeanne 163 
2500 East Way Of Apt 4Jo 
Id NC 28214 

Fowler Da I 

Ri 2. F ........ ft,i 

:■■ ■ N C 27239 

Fowler, Rod . 

932 Dogwood Rd 

VI P*imB-*n F'j 33401 

1 '■■ ■ P'-gqv A 1 76 
78 Riverview Ave 

-.iv N J 07753 

Fra W< liamG ?07 210 

1406 Corridor Si 
irei bO'O, N C 27406 

Freeman, Deborah W 139 
310 Louise Ay 
High Pome N C 27261 

f (....-.. Georoi rhomj 207 
Wenoneh, N J 08090 

' ■ man Bndgei '63 
7301 Masters Di 


Friedman Mauric* - J 
4108 Dogwood Dr 

-■■ boro. N C 27410 

F mo* Ra la H 

206 idc St 
Thomawi".-. N C 27360 

Frovstad Martin B 207 
223 Massachusetts Si 
I.N V 07090 

■ .i. an L 

p o Bo- io: 

Piioi Mi . N C 27041 
Fur man, Kenneth Scoir 18. 189 

4412 Norlt^i k Rd 
Rockvi ■ Md 20853 

white away an afternoon's time on the 

I .ii. .'ii Mr Charlie Q. 
828 Montheu Ave 
High Point. N C 27262 

Gabriel, Andrea V 176 
902 Azalea Ln 
Colonial Heights. Va 23834 

Gaede. Rand. D - 152.207 
Rt 10. Bo« 323. Api 3 
Lexington. NC 27292 

Gallagher. Sharon L 
414 Tremont Ave 

Westfield. N J 07090 

GaHiher. Virginia G -163 
10712 Burbanfc Dr 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Garcia. JohnC. - 163 
1025 N Daniel Si 
Arlington. Va 22201 

Garrett. Can C 163 
1420LynwOOdTer N C 27262 

Garrett. George F 163 
3010 Liber ly Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Ga«eil. Wiley. Jr 

2108 A N Ccniiennial 
Hfgh N C 27262 

Garwood. John T 6. 176 
400 Foul* Rd 
Wilminglon. Del 19803 

Gaskins, James F 

404 Thornwood Rd 
Jamestown. NC 27282 

Gebhait. Karen - 163.238 
300 W Commerce St. 
Smyrna, Del, 19977 

Gebicke. Mark £. - 207 
2831 Powder Mill Rd 
Adelphi. Md 20783 

Gerhardt. Paul H . Jr 23. 176 
916 Rail Ct 
McLean. Va 22101 

Gheen. Barbara Jean - 189 
15 E Market St 
Leesburgh. Va 22075 

Ghosn, Jean M 

1423 Coventry Rd 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Gibbs. Rebecca Diane - 152. 208 
625 State Si 
Manon. N C 28752 

Gibbs. Re- L 176 
37 Park Ln 
Ashe villa NC 28806 

Gibson, Patrick l 64. 208 
2100 Alpine Or 
High Po.nt. N C 27262 

Gibson. Steven G 
509 Ferndale 
High Point. N C 27262 

Gilben. Kathleen L 163 

8420 Saucy Ct 
Alexandria. Va 22308 

Gill. Lucmda Ann 

3805 Henderson Rd 

Greensboro. NC 27410 

Gill. Thomas H 

101 7 N Patrick Henry Or 
Arlington. Va 22205 

Gillespie, Harry T - 163 
Bo- 993 

Winston Salem. N C 27102 

Gillespie. Jerome M 1 76 
Box 993 
Wm*ton Salem. N C 27102 

Gin. land. Robert Wave 189 
491 2 N 28 St 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Giiman. Robert Bruce 1 76 
87 WiHsh,re Rd 
WiihamsviHe. N V 14221 

Girls' Field Hockey Team 106. 107 

Giadney. Marv Beverly 176 
8304 Colby St 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Ghsson. Adrian Gay 
1720 Jamestown Or 
Charlotte. N C 28201 

Glover. Oarwm D - 163 
220 Sylvama Ave 
Neptune City. N J 07753 

Gout. Charles a 64. 205 
1103Guver St 

H,gh Point. NC 27262 

Goodwm. Mary Jane - 106. 189 
3827 64 Ave Apt 102 
Landover Hills. Md 20784 

Gotherman. Robert W 105. 163 
231 7 Sharon Ln 

Charlotte. NC 28211 

Gould. Verna E 163 
7508 Hoiidav Tei 
Beinesda. Md 20034 

G'Jinger.Or lnsl««£. - 143 
906 Orel* Drive Pomt. NC 27262 

Grass.. CUenE 152. 208 
260 38 Thornhiii Ave 
Little Neck. N V 11362 

Gratiot. Or A Paul 
633 Dr 
High P 0l nt. N C 27262 

G'av. Wrfiam M 

fit S.GraystoneCt 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Green, Emer v C . Ill 

1114 Buckingham Rd 
G'eenvbOro. N C 27408 

Green. K a th v 208 
Hi 1. Box 431 
Oanville. Va 24641 

G'een. Wayne 1 76 
2610Ph.iaP,keO 7 
Clavmont. Dei 19703 

Greene. Ann 163 
2201 13th Ave S W 
H,ckory. N C 28601 

Greene. Dav.d 163 
1009 Crestover Rd 
Wiimmgton. Dei 19803 

G'eene. Susan - 176 
306 Boulevard Point. N C 27260 

Greenhaugh. Susan 189 
228 Delaware Ave 
Harrington. Del 19952 

Gregory. Steve 189 
211 Walker St 
Morganton. N C 28655 

Gnce, Fred - 208 
Rt 1 
Stanley. NC 28164 

Grilfm. Woodrow - 208 
Greensboro. N C 

Griffith. David - 208 
1 107 Madison Ave 
H-qh Point. N C 27262 

Gnnstead. David 189 
Rt 1. Box 4556 
Burhngton. NC 27215 

Grob. Cathleen 208 
Sorenson 0» 
Penns Grove. N J 08069 

Groce. Sharon - 212 
321 Quaker Ln 
High Point. N C 27262 

Grogan. Jane 163 
1336Brookwood Dr 
Wmston Salem. N C 27106 

Groves. R.ta 

7822 English Way 
Bethesda. Md 20014 

Grubbs. Keuh 176 
Box 333 

Walkertown. N C 27051 

Grune. Edward 189 
81 10 Hammond Ave 
TakomaPark. Md 20012 

Grune. Helen 163 
81 10 Hammond Ave 
Tjkoma Park.Md 20012 

Guess. Judy C 

3832-A N Ma.n Pomt. NC 27260 

Guion. L«da 176 
400 Northglen Dr N C 27609 

Gunn. Joyce 176 
4087 Eben St Ext 
WmstonSalem. N C 27107 

Guy. Mr William T. - 32 
2413 Woodruff St 
High Pomt. N C 

Habicht. Craig - 164 
8l24GienGar V Rd 
Baltimore. Ma 21234 

Hames. Stephen - 10. 164 
Ri 1. Box 189 
Pauisboro, N J, 08066 

Hall. Barry J 
Rt 2 
King. NC 27021 

Hail. Pamela - 164 
7120 Armat Dr 
Bethesda. Md 20014 

Hail. Ramah - 209 
514 Forrestdale Dr 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Hall. Sandra D 
Box 993 
Winston Salem. N C 27102 

Hallberg. Karen - 22. 106. 107. 190. 212 
717 Darley Rd 
Clavmont. Del 19703 

Hamilton. Emsiey P . Jr 176 
90 Washington L ane SE 
Concord. N C 28025 

Hamilton. Mrs. Lester J 
1208 Guilford Ave Point. N C 27262 

Hamlin. Carol Jo 209 
6406 Dahionega Rd 
Washington. D C 20001 

Hampton. Janet - 190 
15 Bransby Or 
Savannah. Ga 31406 Kay - 156. 164 
Rt 2. Box 375 
Kannapoiis. N C 28081 

Hancock. Helen - 209 
Rt 10. Bo. 546 
Lexington. NC 27292 


'■ . 

Hanlem, Susan - 164 
7304 Milton Ave 
TakomaPark, Md 20012 

Harbin. Kaien 164 
1236 Maxwell Si 
Salisbury. NC 28144 

Harbm. Melton T - 209 
1236 Maxwell St 

Salisbury. NC 28144 

Harbmson. Donna 41. 190 
975 23rd Ave NE 
Hickory. NC 28601 

Harbmson. Drew 190 
975 23rd Ave NE 
Hickory. NC 28601 

Hardenstem. Frank 209. 221 
3 Beechwood Rd 
Somerville. N J 08876 

Hardmg. Jana 
61 2 O'Neill Si 
High Point. NC 27260 

Hare. Joyce - 176 
Rl 2 
Bobbins. NC 27325 

Harlem. William 

1820 Snowdrop In 
Silver Spring. Md 20906 

Harmon. Beverly - 1 76. 1 78 
903Hedr»ck Circle 
Statesville. N C 28677 

Harrington. Debbie - 164 
Box 218 
ThomasviUe. NC 27360 

Harrington, James 209 
2004-8 N Centennial 
High Point. N C 27260 

Harshman. Amy 164 
706 Bristol Pd 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Han. Donna J 164 
5516 Valley Forge Rd 
Charlotte. NC 28210 

Hart. WilliamS 

Mam St Bo. 262 
TownsenO. Del 19734 

Hartley. Susan R - 164 
2629 Forest Dr 
Winston Salem. NC 27104 

Ha'iman. Linda 
29 Perth Dr 
Wilm.ngion. Del 19803 

Hansen. Jill - 164 
122 E Mam Si 
Jonesville. N C 28642 

Heaton. Thomas C 
114 Avondale Dr Point. N C 27260 

Hedrick.Charlene R 
1999 Georgia Ave 
Winston Salem, N C 27104 

Hegland, Wilham H 
311 Busch Terr 
Mmmapoliv Minn 65409 

Helderman. Miriam 177 
4008 Snyder Dr 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Hendren. George 210 
201 Bucknell Rd 
Bryans Rd . Md 20616 

Hendnx, Wilham H -177 
Rt 8. Box 351 E5 
Charlotie. NC 28212 

Henesy. Barbara A 164 
7539 Sebago Rd 
Beihesda. Md 20034 

Henn.g. EncS 210 

1641 Longview Dr 
Winston- Salem. N C 27107 

Henry. Jan L 

230Pmeiynn Rd 
Glen Rock. N J 07452 

Herbst. Robert T . ji 
33Tuxlord Ter 
Basking Ridge. N J 07920 

Herold. Sandra C 
1109 0esaieSt 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Hickey. Robert A 190 
2608 N Underwood Si 
Arlington, Va 22213 

Hicks. Charlotie A 106. 216. 238 
2403 Londonderry Rd 
Alexandria. Va 22308 

Highbough. Mr William K 142 

1114 Oelk Dr 
High Point. NC 27262 

H.ll. Billy J 177 

105 Fairbndge Court 
Jamestown. N C 27262 

Hill. OebraA 164 
10601 Ounkirk Dr 
Silver Spring. Md 20902 

Hilt. Donna M 156 
10601 Dunkirk Dr 
Silver Spring. Md 20902 

Hill. Do'isP 

821 Birch Ln 
Kernersville. NC 27284 

Hill. Everette B 
626 E State St 
High Point, NC 27262 

Hill, Dr Fred W 141. 226 
609 Pandolph St 
ThomasviUe. N C 

Hill. LeoC 

Ri 1. Box 381 
Soph.a. N C 27J50 

H.ll, Lucy E 177 

Rl 2 
Snow Camp. NC 27349 

H»II.Marc»aC 164 
1526 L.lac Rd 
Charlotte. NC 28209 

Hill. Sara W ?10 
1526 L.iac Rd 
Charlotte. N C 28209 

Hill, Walter S 177 
1404 £ Colonel Or 
Salisbury. NC 28144 

Hilliard. Conley A 190 
107 A Northgate Apt 
High Point. N C 27260 

H.Uon. Brenda A 164 
1602 E Green Dr 
High Point. NC 27260 

HmMe. M Alexis 162. 190 
P O Box 276 
Welcome. N C 27374 

HmMeman, Linda Fanh 210 
304 BnarcliM Dr 
Cary. N C 27511 

Hinshaw. Andrew M 
1607 Lark.n St 
High Point. N C 27262 

Hodo.i. BHtv S 106. 202. 210 
325 A Moniebello Dr 
Charlottesville. Va 22901 

Hogan. Curtis M 
Bo. 46 
Norman. N C 28367 

Hoke, Jane D i6-» 
227Momlieu Ave Pomt. NC 27262 

Hokomb. Beth L 210. 222 
1017 Crosby Rd 
Catonsville. Md 21228 

Holcomb. Mar.a A 132 
35 Chestnut Si 
Wilmington. Del 19805 

Hole. Bruce D 
Lakeside Dr 
Walnut Cove. NC 27052 

Hollitield, Hannah 8 210 
Rl. 7. 8ox 64 
Lexington. NC 27292 

Hollingsworih. Kathy R 164 
2404 Four Seasons Blvd 
Greensboro. N C 27407 

Holochwost. Thomas S 
11 Lynn Ave 
Hampton Bays. N Y. 11946 

Holt. Mr David H. 31. 225 
Kernersville. NC. 

Motion, Pamela C - 151 
1423 Grantham Or Point. N.C 27260 

Homecoming 60. 63 

Honeycutl. Linda A 
524 N Mam Si. 
Fuquay Varma. N C 27526 

Horacek. Mona M. 
8109 River Bend Ci 
OxonHill.Md 20022 

Hornberger. Stephen G 210 
403 Twmbrook Pkwy 
Rockv.lle. Md 20851 

Hosek. Deborah J 164 
54 Sirowbridge Ave 
Mi Tabor. N J 08108 

Hovland, Oebra J - 164 
12521 KnightsbndgeCt 
Potomac Md 20854 

Howard. Jusim J 
11 HillcresiPl 
High Point. N C 27262 

HuWd, Harold R 

11227 Woodson Ave 
Kensington, Md 20795 

Huflman. Charles O 
10506 Orchard St 
Fairfax. Va 22030 

Huffman, EflieS 
10506 Orchard Si 
Fa.rtax.Va 22030 

Hughes. Jim V 

93 Brentwood Dr 
V.neland, N J 08360 

Hughes. KaihleenS 177 
67 Barker Ave 
Ealontown, N J 07724 

Hughes. Marilyn F - 210 

2601 Woodley PI N W . A506 
Washmgion. D C 20009 

Humanics Student Association 1 

Hastings. Susan K 
Mam Si 
Bethel. Del 19931 

Hasty. James 190 
422 N Elm Si 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Haught. Siephen 
4112Ciageti Rd 
Hyattsville. Md 20782 

Hauser. M Thomas 

4348Mornmgside Or 
Winston Salem. N C 27106 

Hawkins. Thomas 164 
4303 Tuckerman Si 
Hyansville. Md 20782 

Haynes. Frances G - 190 
P O Box 372 
Welcome. N C 27374 

Haynes. Susan D 

Reidsville. N C 27320 

Mayworth. Jamta 209. 221. 222 
Rl 2. Box 186 
H.ghPomi.N C 27260 

Hays, Df. L. M. - 151 

1300 Merry HillsDr 
High Point, N C 

Hays, Mrs L M. - 150 

1300 Merry Hills Dr 
High Point, N C 

Hazeiett. Betty S - 209 
1705GE Lexington Ave 
H.ghPomi.NC 27262 

Warm weather brings girls out to study and sleep in the Carolina sunshine. 




A beautiful scene on the HPC campus distracts attention from the 
polluted creek. 

HumuHdn Carolyn L 210 

27 10 Hemlock Ave 
Alexandria. Va 22305 

Hunt. Gary L 
Rt 6. Bo. ?2 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Hunter, Paul S 211, 222 
Ri 9 
Winston Salem. NC 27107 

Hutchison, Glen O 211 
Asheville. N C 28806 

Huuon, Ciaud.a J 165 
Dorav.lle. Ga 30340 

Hyatt Gilbert E . Ill 211 
La Plata. Md 20640 

Idol. Mr Man v on L 146 

Rt 3 
Wmiton Salem. N C 

Inge. Charles D 177 
Hi 3. Bo. 204 
Lynchburg Va 24504 

Interlratermty Council ?0 

Jackson. Cynthia G 165 
9 Majestic Ci 
Wilmington. 0*1 19810 

Jackson. Roger D 
1804 Baker Rd 
High Poml. N C 27263 

Jackson. WilhamS . Jr 165 
933 Dunellen O' 
Towson. Md 21204 

Jjnaske. Stephen C 
4508 N D.ttmar Rd 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Janzen. Loretta S 211 
1031 Sunset Or Apt B 

Winston Salem, N C 27tQ3 

Jennings. Margaret E 16S 
1004Huni S 1ordTer 
Thomasvilte. N C 27360 

Jensen. Rick F 211 
3113S 14St 
Arlington. Va 22204 

Jensen. Su/anne M 177 
3402 Glen Carlyn Or 
Falls Church. Va 22041 

Jessup. AnnaP 152. 204 
Rt 2. Bo- 304A 
Mount Airy. N C 27030 

Jewett. Cmdy 165 

Locust Dale. Va 22948 

Johnson. Betty K 177 

High Point. N C 27262 

Johnson. Dana H 

1 1910 Renwood Ln 
Rockv.Me. Md 20862 

Johnson. Deborah G 177 
303 E D Street 
Kannapolis, N C 28081 

Johnson. Janice M 211 
Rt 7. Bo. 535 
Greensboro. N C 27407 

Johnson. Larry D 21 1 

213 Pmeview Or 
Mt Airy. NC 27030 

Johnson. Mary J 165 
113Kathi*nd Ave 
Thomjw.lle. N C 27360 

Johnson. Mary Lynn 165 
1802 Saint Roman Dr 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Johnson. Rita B 
700 Highland 
Asheboro. N C 27203 

Johnson. Ted L 
Rt 4. Bo. 3860 
High Point. N C 27263 

Johnston. Cynthia 165 
39 N Manheim 
NewPalW.N Y 12561 

Johnston. Samuel A 165 

Greensboro, N C 27406 

Johnston, Susan Carol 
26 Maldon Si 
MatvwiM. N Y 11665 

Johnston. Sydney Ann 
2640 Laura Dr 
Falls Church, Vj 22043 

Jones. Bonnie 165 
218 Wellington Rd 
Wilmington. Qui 19803 

Jones. Charlenc 23. 132. 165 
6310 Thor itcliff Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27410 

Jones. George L 18 
1007 Cloister Rd 
Wilmington. Del 19809 

Jones. Gilbert G 
309 Fair flKJge 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Jones. JeanetteK 177 
400 Hurt! PI 

O-on Hill. Md 20022 

Jones. Michael M 190 
102 BroOkviewCr 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Jones. Rae S 

ISIOOakv.ew Rd 
High Point. N C 27260 

Jones. Russell A . Jr 104. 105. 211, 222 
21 Carlisle Dr 
Livingston. N J 07039 

Jones. Steven J 165 
3014 Plyers Mill Rd 
Kensington. Md 20795 

Joy, Ronald C 

333 Susan Constant Rd 
Virginia Beach. Va 23451 

Joyce. Kenneth V 
723 Highway St 
Madison, N C 27025 

Joyner. Kenneth E . Jr 
Rt 5, 8ox 254 
Winston-Salem. N C 27107 

Judiciary 37 

Junior Marshals 154 

Kadie. Steffen R 228 

Redd'ck Rd 
Poolesviile. Md 20837 

Kammerer. Jcflrey H 165 

815 Timberbranch Pkvvy 

Ale.andtia. Va 22302 

Kane. Carol L 

6342 Carolyn Or 

FallsChurch. Va 22044 

Kappa Delta 76 

Kappa Oelta Pi 152 

Kaufman. Frank 8 . Jr 138 
315Vaiieybrooh Or 
Silver Spring. Md 20904 

Kayser. Mrs Pauline B 143 

1013Skeet Club Rd 
High Point. NC 27262 

Kearny Joseph W 212 

Bo* 135 

Asheboro. NC 27203 

Kearns. Wm Edward 
Bo. 602 
Badin. NC 28009 

Kelly, Janet L 165 
llOEUiol Dr 
Bndgeville. Del 19933 

Kelsey. Lawrence C - 165 
266 St Joseph 
Long Beach. Calif 90803 

Kemp. Sally M 177 
3602 Keio. Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21207 

Kennedy. Dolces L 
11 1 Rolling Rd 
High Point. N C 27260 

Kennedy, Juha A - 190 
303 Salem St 
Thomasvilie, N C 27360 

Kennedy. Marcia J - 165 
1100 Dover Or 
Thomasvilie. NC 27360 

Key. C.Gray 190 
Rt 1. Bo. 286 
Ronda. NC 28670 

K.em, JohnC - 177 
24 San Fernando Dr 
Lavjlleite, N J 08735 

Kilhan. Benjamine D 
Rl 1 
Trinity. N C 27370 

Kilmartm. Tesi G 

Lovmgton. Va 22949 

K ime. Miss Benna K 1 40 
217 Lindsay St Apt 9 
High Point. NC 27262 

Kmcaid. Thomas D - 177 
7365 SW 122 St 
Miami. Fia 33156 

King. Thomas H 

lOOGreenoa* Or 
High Point. N C 27263 

Kirkman. John Wm . Jr 
720Woodrow Ave 
High Point. N C 27262 

Kirkman. Mary M - 177 
Rt 1. Bo* 128 
Pleasant Garden. N C 27313 

Kirkman. Nancy Ellen - 212 
3805 Pleasant Garden Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Kirkman. Mr O Arthur 
501 W High Ave 
High Point. N C 27262 

Kirkman, Tern L 156. 177 
Rt 10. Bo* 958 
Greensboro. NC 27406 

Kiser. Elaine A 177 
1509 Coventry Rd Point. N C 27260 

Klebsattei. A 165 
209 Eimwood Rd 
Oakhurst. N J 07755 

Knight. JaneE - 190 
PO 252 
Norlma. N C 27563 

Kno*. RuthE - 166 
RF0 3. Bo* 110A 
Centreville. Md 21617 

Koch. Beverly S 

202 C Ciarenden Ct 
High Point. NC 27262 

Koch. Michael S 

202 C Ciarenden Ct 
High Point. NC 27262 

Koedam. Heimi S 177 
454 Ba.ter Ave 
WyckoM. N J 07481 

Koemer. Bonnie D 
7 100 Park Rd 
Charlotte, NC 28203 

Koerner. Richard D 
7 100 Park Rd 
Charlotte. NC 28203 

Koonu. Calvin W 
409 Bo .wood Or 
Greensboro. NC 27410 

Kornegav. William R - 205. 212 
1410 Semmole Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Kull, LynneM 
81 Ambrose Ave 
Malverne. N V 11565 

Lalerly. Pamela L 
335 Lmden Ave 
Woodbury Hgts . N J 08097 

Lagos. James 6 - 177 
2606 Arvm St 
Wheaton. Md 20902 



Lam, Myrtle L - 212 
879 Dogwood CI 
High Point, N.C- 27262 

LaMar. Donald H 32, 191 
High Point. N C 27260 

Lambda Ch. Alpha 78. 79 

Lambeth, Donny C 190 
4625 S Mam St 
Winston-Salem. N C 27107 

Lambom. Paul J - 177 
1816 Millet Rd Atden 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Landrum, Deborah E 157, 1 77 
201 Oakwood Rd 
Wilmington, Del 19803 

Laney, Phyllis L. - 212 
1301 Virginia Ave 
Monroe, N C 28110 

Lamer, Lmda A - 165 
1 240 Peace Haven Rd 
Winiton-Salem. N C 27104 

Lanmng. William E - 165 
Ri 2, Box 185-H 
McLeansville, N C 27301 

Larned, Nancy J - 165 
259 Luchf.eld Ave 
Babylon. NY 1 1 702 

Lasine, Stephen B 

1224Heaihclift Rd 
High Pomi. N C 27260 

Latham. Paul 8 

1853 S Hawthorne Rd 
WmstonSalem. N C 27103 

Lawless. Yvonne 165 
Rt 2. Bo- 571 
Browns Summit. N C 27214 

Laws. Lmda R - 22 
lib 1 .'. 1 Market 
Snow Hill. Md 21863 

Leamon. Michael R 165 
3349 Konnoak Dr 
Winston -Sal em. N C 27107 

Lee, Anna L - 166 
6607Sunview Dr 
Charlotte, N C 28210 

Lee, Kathleen J i?a 
204 E GuillorrJSl 
Thomasville. N C 27360 

Legislature - 35 

Lemonds. Samuel C 64, 191 
3002 Twin Lakes Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27407 

Long. Horace G . Ill 203. 212 
19 Hilltop Rd 
Yardley. Pa 19067 

Lenza. ViCki Jo 

1206 Ave 

Wilmington. Del 19803 

Lent j, Robert S - 13. 189, 191 
1 Nonh f ,1th Si 
National Park. N J 08063 

Leonard. Deborah E - 166 
Rt I. Bo- 744 
Lexington, N C 27292 

Leonard. Leslie R 178 
810 ferndale Dr 
Statesville, N C 28677 

Lester, Paul S 

222 Edgeworth Point. N C 27260 

Levering. Marlene P 
1320 Kentucky Ave 
High Point, ry C 27260 

Lewis. Amanda A - 166 
243 Boulevard 
High Point. N C 27262 

Lewis. Ivan 212 

High Point. NC 27260 

Lewis. Or Lew J 142 
202 Shadow Valley Rd 
High Point. N C 27262 

Lewis. Beth E l 78 
1522 Adamsv.ew Rd 
Baltimore, Md 21228 

Lewis. Michael C 13.212.233 
306 6 Ave 
Baltimore. Md 21225 

Lewis. Theodore E . Jr 
315 N Payn,-St 
Alexandria, Va 22314 

Libbv. Jane 152. 191 

15106 Liberty Grove Rd 
Burionsville. Md 20730 

Ligon. Carol R 191 

Sandy Spring. Md 20860 

Lmville. Sarah B 
Rt 2 
Rt-.ij-.v.Hf. N C 27320 

L.tcMord. Richard A 105 178 

4 Harvard Rd 
Wilmington. Oel 19808 

Lntle. Marcia A 1 78 
6720 N 31 St 
Arlington. Va 22213 

Littles. RnaM 

501 Arlington Ave Point. NC 27260 

Lloyd. Cliff. Jr 191 

2624 N Roosevelt St 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Locke. Or W R 150 
1409 Wendover Dr 
High Point. NC 27262 

Loflm. Larkv 213 
1101 Chestnut Or Pomt. NC 27260 

Lolnn. PrtsciHa 
PO Box 215 
Demon. N C 27239 

McAl.ster. Amy - 178 
202 Willow Ave 
Piscaiaway, n j 08854 

McCaskiii. James M 
210-8 Chestnut Dr Pomt. N C 27260 

McCauiey. Jeanne C 132. 178 
110 Sunset Or 
Denton. Md 21629 

McClCllan. Donna L 191 
805 Tolland St 
E Hanlord. Conn 06108 

McClellan. Robe" L 213 
805 Tolland St 
E Hanlord. Conn 06108 

McCioud. James E 191 
814 w Fairfield Rd 
H^h Pomt. NC 27263 

McColley. George T 192 
609 W 27th St 
Wilmington. Del 19802 

McConkey. Elizabeth W -214 
3701 Innwood St 
High Point. N C 27260 

McCorkle. Caroline W 214 
1120Moundblers Rd 
Newark. Oh.o 43055 

McCracken. KevmB 
101 JNorthgaieCt 
High Pomt. N C 27260 

McCrary. Linda M 214 

108 College St 
Thomasvtlle. N C 27360 

MeOermotl. William G 
1001 A T.ptonSi Point. NC 27260 

McOonjid. John R . Jr 
2421 Woodruff Ave 
High Pomt. NC 27260 

McDowell. Patricia G 192 
601 W Ward Ave 
High Point. N C 27260 

Door decorations in the women's dorm complex show originality and 
often, the personality of the occupants. 

Logan. Deborah A 
Bo. 88 
Denton. Md 21629 

Long. Lynda L 213 
71 10 BeU* Or 
Forestv.lle. Md 20028 

Lopaimkov. Laurel L 
841 Towercrest Or 

Mt Lebanon. Pa 16228 

Lori. Ronald J 213 

512 North St 
Elkton. Md 21921 

Lowe. Jennifer K 

1003W College Dr 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Lowe. Mr C Marshall 139 
632 Rd 
H^h N C 27262 

Lowery. Robert L 213 
210 £ Montrose Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27407 

Luedeke. James € 28. 213 
17 Boulder Brook Or 
Wilmington. Oei 19803 

Lupton. Mary L 213 
3336 N Kensington St 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Lyman. Fredrick J 
Rt 6. Bo. 530 
Greensboro. N C 27405 

Lynam. Natalie A 
205 Dupont Cir 
Wilmington. Del 19809 

Lynch, Kathy 166 
396 R.vercrest Ln 
Hayward. Caul 94544 

Lyon. Lyd»aP - 191 
1860Cedrow Ave 
High Point. N C 27260 

Lyon. Ken 191 

1860Cedrow Ave 
High Pomt. N C 27260 

McAdams. Joseph E 208 
1430 Bragg Ct 
High Pomt. NC 27260 

McEivany. JaneE 178 
6601 N 29th St 
Arlington. Va 22213 

McFariand. Woodrow 214 
Rt I. Bo. 133 

Hartly. Del 19953 

McGee. Stephen R 
3440 Luther St 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

McGeogh. Susan L 192 
905 ven.ce Or 
Silver Spring. Md 20904 

McGhee. Joyce M 178 
3100 Centennial Si Pomt. NC 27260 

McGhee. Ruddle 

4802 Topping Rd 
Rockv.lle. M0 20853 

McGowan. Rosemary - 166 
828 Parliament St 
High Point. NC 27260 

McKmney. Robert C 65. 192 
202 Carolina Ave 
Forest Cty. N C 28043 

McLean. Marilyn E 
3301 Cambridge R<> 
Charlotte. N C 28209 

McLeod. Roy W 
Rt 1. Bo- 3044 
Julian. NC 27283 

Mabe. Betty G - 213 
P O Bo. 402 
Ridgeway. Va 24148 

Mackintosh. Earl M . Ill 192 
7520 Arrowood Rd 
Bethesda. Md 20034 

Madeod. Br u ceW 
2 Old State Rd 2 
Oxford. Conn 06483 

Maddo-.OanW III 178 
105 Batcheior Or 
Greensboro. N C 27410 

1804 TrentwoOd Or 
Greensboro. N C 27410 




Shirley fl '81 
508 Clayton Ave 
Ro.boro. N C ??573 

Mam Edward S 

40b Kemp Rd W 

feoro, MC 27410 

Malany. L 192 
726 Bradbury Rd 
Cincinnati On,o 45245 

Malpast Herman m . j» 
1307 n Centennial 
High Point. N C 27262 

Maness, Barbara J 1 78 

Rl 1. Bo* 44 

'Jjrthjqe. N C 28327 

Mafllev Mjrv.n 214 
1 102 Tabor Si 
H.ghPomt NC 27262 

Mann, Ronald j 
500 Denny Si 
HKfCPoiM.NC 27262 

Manu. Walter A 10S 

6609 Coll midair R.l 
Baltimore. Md 21234 

ManlJOuns. Antoinette 166 
9020 Si Andrews Pi 
College Park. Md 20740 

Marshall. Donald E 
P O Bo- 956 
Winston Salem. N C 27102 

Marshall. Mrs. Judy T 142. 213 
4728 B'Ompton O" 
Greensboro. N C 

Martm. Patricia 
401 Edgedaie Or 
M.qh Point. NC 27262 

Mjrl.n. Mrs Peggy B 19 

708 Gaiewood Pomt N C 

, Claiiy P 192 
116 JacklynCl 
High Potnl. N C 27260 

Maiheny. Trudy 151, 214. 220 
705 S Broadz-jy St 
forest Cuv. NC 28043 

Matthews. Or W P 149 

1 114 n Centennial 
High Point. N C 

Mattocks. Roy W 214 
High Poml. N C 

Ma-ey. Sue 

7117Peachtree Hd 
Lynchburg. Va 24502 

Maxwell Dav«d l 

703 Overbrook 0' 
High Point. N C 27260 

May. Mrs George T 14? 

1921 Gaston bl 
Winston Salem. N C 

Mayberry. William 166 
3301 Oberl.nO- 
G.eensboro. N C 27405 

Mead. 178 

14901 Turkey fool Rd 
(.a.lhersburn. Md 20760 

Meade. Ph.i.p C . Jr 166 
3500 N Ab.ngdonSt 
Ail.ngton. Va 22207 

Mechell. Beverly 105 
3119 W Court St 

Claymom Del 19703 

Medmger. Ann 161. 166 
Bo- 686 
Balboa Canal Zone 

MeiSky. Patrick 214 
604 Florham Dr 
High Point. NC 27260 

Melton. Sheila 215 
404 Cedarbrook Dr 
Danville. Va 24541 Greg 178 
131 12 Brandon Way 
Ga.thersborg. Md 20760 Robm 166 
215Glenbu»n Ave 

Cambridge. Md 216U 

Messick.Bob 178 

1 1 700 Old Columbia Pi 
Silver Sormg. Md 20904 

MetLdH Cblion 178 
625 S Qumcy St 
Arlington. Va 22204 

Midgeit Lcm 
Bo. 303 
Warn h«M N C 27981 

M.Iks. Charles 178 
P O Bo- 285 
Mad.son. N C 27981 

M.Haf. Kathy 215. 221 
160? Laurel Ln Pomt. NC 27260 

Miller, Angela 215 
711 Mansion Or 
Hopewell Va 23860 

Miller. Oav.d 

416S.sson Cl 

S.lvrr Spring Md 20902 

Millet Oennr, 216 
714 2 St Juniata 
Aitoona. Pa 16601 

Miller. James 192 
26 Wellington Rd 
Livingston. N J 07039 

Miller, 166 
2606 H.HwoodPi 
Charloitesvitie. Va 22901 

Miller. Nancy S 216 
3415 Tre-ier Blvd 
Allentown. Pa 18104 

Miller. Robm J 

2606 Fernwood Dr 
Vienna. Va 22180 

MilliS, Emily L 178 

923Country Club Dr 
High Point. N C 27260 

M.nor BrendaG 178 
Rl 1 
Mebane. N C 27302 

M.tcham. David L 215 Ave 
High Point. NC 27260 

Mitchell, Ruth O 18. 166 
117 Pater son Ave 
Hasbrouk Hgts . N J 07604 

Monaco. Richard O 19? 
Rt 1 
Sealord. Dei 19973 

Monaghan. James 6 215 
21 Hendee Rd 
Manchester. Conn 06040 

Moody. Mr L E 

1l07GoiHord Ave 
High Pent. N C 27262 

Moody. Margaret S 1 78 
291 SW 11 Cl 
Pompano Beach, f l d 33060 

Moon. Beverly C 192 
l?15Cartet St 
High Point. N C 27260 

Mooney. Hami B 215 
20? Pinevatiey Rd Point. N C 27262 

Moore. Chnsty Ann 216 
1511 Baysdale Ln 
Rochesie.. Va 23229 

Moore. Garson V . Jr 
1902 N Elm St 
Greensboro. NC 27401 

Moore. Gary Bradford 216 
519 Woodland Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Moore. R.chard Lee 18.64. 157.174. 178 
5306 Center Dr 
Camp Springs. Md 20031 

Moore. C - 192 
1113 Forrest Hill Dr 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Morgan. Frederick Scoil 
13004 Bluhill Rd 
Wheaton. Md 20906 

Morgan. James Edward - 192 

3510Summit Ave 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Morgan. Paula Mane - 152. 190. 192 
2301 Hathaway Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Mormg. Mildred - 152.216 
403 Rolling Rd 
High Pomi, N C 27262 

Morley. Patricia 

5917 Wilmeil Rd 
Belhesda. MrJ 20034 

Morns. Shirley S 152. 216 
Rt 9 
Winston Salem. NC 27107 

Morton. Pamela A - 10. 178 
Burlington. N C 27215 

Moss. Shelton R 

3307 N fredenck Si 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Mots.nger. Mrs Carl L. - 32 
3422 Greenhill Or 

High Pomt. N C 27262 

Mot smger. Richard L 
Rl 1 
Kernersv.lle. N C 27284 

Mounts. Or C E 140. 152. 236 
803 Montheo Ave 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Mull. Gail G - 166. 166 
1365 33 St SW 
Hickory. N C 28601 

Mullimx. Rev G Roland 64 
821 Crde Or 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Munday. Jo L 166 

1006 Johnsontovwn Rd 
Thomasviiie. N C 27360 

Munger. EugeneCrane 
Arnold. Md 21012 

Murphy. Laune A 166 
11300S GlenRd 

Potomac. Md 20854 


■-•■• a 

Rick Jensen and Ken Ruhl en/oy prohibited thirst quenchers as they view sport action on the field. 

Myers. Christine L 
SOHertort Rd 
Wayne. N J 07470 

Mynck. Or Alvm G 146 

Jamestown. N C 

Mynck. CarolS 132. 216 
1106 Buckingham Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Mynck. Pamelas 192 

1601 Worth St 

High Point. NC 27260 

Naga.shi. 178 
311 fairview Rd 
Thomasviiie. N C 27360 

Nahigyan. Oarcy L - 179 
Randan Rd 
Mattapoiseit. Mass 02739 

Nail. Ken W 216 
4559 West I St 
Winston-Salem. N C 27104 

Nance. Charles R 
202A Stout St 
Pandieman. N C 27317 

Nauman. Lmda K 

2414 Donlon R<j Chatham 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Navarro. Anne 6 
638 MurdOCk Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21212 

Neaieans. Drew B 166 
933 Kingston St 
H.ghPo.nt. NC 27260 


Bill Crouse, Donna Schappell, Susan Hartley, and Warren Boyer enjoy 
the open clubroom privileges on third Woman's. 

Nell. Wendy Ruth 192 
T.cky Dr 
Ml Holly Springs. Pa 17066 

Nelson, Mi James L. 139 
955 Nottingham Hd 
High Point. N C 27262 

Nelson. La«y 

Hi I.Box 246 
Pinnacle. N C 27043 

Nesbitt. Kathi L 133. 166. 214 
9131 Hollyoak Or 
Bethesda Md 20034 

Newman. Paisv C 192 
1 420 Cook Si 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Newnam. Ronald K 
612 Ne.l Si 
High Pomt. NC 27260 

Nichols. LoisM 216 
Student A P i 205A 
Wake Forest University 
Winston- Salem, rj c 27106 

Nifong. Michael £ 192 
Hi 5Gumtrea Hd 
WmsionSalem 27107 

Noren. Efic J 104. 105. 192 
631S Annehese Or 
Falls Church. Va 22044 

NoMord. OanaG 166 
Ht 2. Box 153 
Buchanan. Va 24066 

Norman. Gary 

J914 Independence Hd 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Norihup, Keith W 166 
9100 Marseille Or 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Norwood. Phillip W 216 
1 1 23 Meadowiawn Or 
High Pomt. N C 27260 

Nunnery. June 1 79 
1004 67th Si 
OesMomes. Iowa 

Ogen. Wanda Jean 206. 2 1 7 
438 Si 
Roanoke Rapids. NC 27870 

Oldaker. Terrence E - 192 
6o. 26 
Trenton. N C 28585 

Oldershaw. Mary L - 192 
8 Bonaire Or 
Hampton. Va 23369 

Oliey. Oenms Wayne 1 79 
16 Fair Ave. 
Northampton. Mass 01060 

O'Neal. Frances A - 179 
92 Vance Si 
Roanoke Rapids. NC 27870 

O'NeW. Jerry Thomas 
9508 Biitmo'e Or 
Silver Spring. Md 20901 

Order ol the Lighted Lamp 51 

Osllund. FredW 

1 1 1 James Or SW 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Overgaard. Janet 192 
7719 Viceroy Si 
Springfield. Va 22151 

Overman. Barbara A 217 
P O Box 197 
Wh. takers. NC 27891 

Owens. Nancy J 

1223Momheu Ave 
M. 9 h Point. NC 27262 

Padgett. Lyie Barry 179 
Wheaton. Md 20906 

Palermo. Cher. A 22. 106. 152. 212.217 
15 Vale Terr 

Lmden. N J 07036 



Pappas. William P 17. 192 
Rt 6. Bo- 305 
Thomasvilie. N C 

Pardue. Sharon L 
Ri 1 
Rural Hall, N C 27045 

Parker. Raymond T 166 
603 Colonial Or 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Parker. Ronnel S 
Rl 4 
Kernersville. N C 27284 

Parns. Catherine J 166 
422 Greenwood Or Pomt. NC 27260 

Patierson. Marguerite A 16* 
2418 E Lexington 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Patterson. Mary J - 179 
2055 Gordon Rd 
High Point. N C 27260 

Patierson. Nancy O -217 
1405 Juliana Pi 
Ale-andr.a. Va 22304 

Patierson. Patricia E 
612 Lakelawn Or 

VI .i lorn Del 19963 

I 56 

Payne. r JJy lo6 
4 Peace Si 
Thomasvilie. N C 27360 

Peabody. Mehnda A 217 
289 Jeflerson Rd 
Princeton. N J 08640 

Peairosv. Jane F 
413 Morion Ave 
Rut ledge. Pa 19070 

Peel. Gayion H 192 
106 Moll. it Or 
High Point. NC 27260 

Penn. Stewart Leslie 1 76 
'2 Cataipa Ave 
Perth Amboy. N J 08861 

Perleiii. Donna M 166 
16 BdMholdi Ave 
Butler. N J 07405 

Perlo.'/o. Nicholas A 
129 Race St 
Cumberiaid. Md 21502 

Peters. Chris 167 

135 Glen Argyie Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21212 

Peterson. Roberta B 176 
218Cresimoor Or 
Silver Spring. Md 20901 

Petree. MaryE 217 
2505 Camden Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27403 

Petty. Kan-n L 167 
106Momewood Ave 
Greensboro. N C 27403 

Phi K« DP a Alpha 82. 83 

Phi Mu 80. 81 Barbara L 192 
Hi 8. Bo- 81A 
Le.mgion. NC 27292 

Phillips. OarlyneS 179 
PO 8o. 727 
Kernersville. N C 27284 

Philpon. Claudia J 
Beaver Creek Rd 
Lexington. NC 27292 

Physical Education Association 

Pierce. James G 

241 P.newOOd Ln 
Rock HiH.SC 29730 

P.neo. Julianne 
Bo. 564 
K.ngsion. N H 03848 

P.miis. OaieR 167 
2611 Dawson Ave 
Wheaion Md 20902 

Piliman. Robert A 179 

1925 Colgate Si 
Roanoke. Va 24012 

P.timan. Ronald M 192 
1407 Vaiieymeade 
Greensboro. N C 27410 

Pitts. Debbie D - 167 
Rt 2. Bo- 286 Falls NC 28630 

Pittatlth. John T - 194 
Rt I. Box A1 
Felton. Del 19943 

Plumer. SheUon H 167 
P0 80.515 
La Plata Md 20646 

Plunkeit. Catherine 106. 236 
21 Ore. el Dr 
Jackson. N J 08627 

Pobietts. Jackie - 168 
331 3 Chapman Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21201 

Poel. Karen 

I22 0ldbury Dr 
Wilmington. Del 1980S 

Poland. Hartson Charles 
604 N Blvd. 
Soulh Belmar. N J 07719 

Poole. David 194 
240 Fa-rv.ew 
Ml Airy. N C 27030 

Poorman. Douglas Wm I 79 
4219 Garden St 
Wmston Salem. N C 27105 

Popadme; Alan M 167 
89Parsippany Rd 
Wh.ppany. N J 07981 

Pope. Or L B 32. 149 
Sedge Garden Rd 
Kernersville. N C 

Poner Alfred T 
Ri 8 Wessex Rd 

Wmston Salem. N C 27106 

Porter Janet R 167 
906 Hampton St 
Shelby. N C 28150 

Porter. Mr Raiford M 142 

222 Hawthorne Rd N W 
Winston Salem. N C 

Potter. Susan e 

Lower Millstone Ln 
Sal.sbury. Md 21801 

Powell. Nancy Combs 217 
1518 Homewood Ave 
High Pomi. N C 27260 

Powell Nancy Elizabeth 194 
10412 Kmloch Rd 
Silver Spring. Md 20903 

Prather. Alan M 217 
3611 Westf.eid 
High Point. N C 27262 

Prevail. Rodney T 217 
121 Scott Ave 
High Pomi. NC 27260 

Price. James £ 217 
210 D Chestnut St 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Price. Ruth H 179 
Rl 2 
Tetlico Pia.ns. Tenn 37385 

Pr.ce. W Douglas 194 
1001 WillowmpreLn 
Cambr.dge. Md 21613 

Pr.ichett. Mr James R 
717 W Famss Ave 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Quakenbush. Curtis Ray 218 
Rt 2 
Graham. NC 27253 

Quakenbush. Patricia L 179 
438 Lincoln Ave 
Wvckofl.N J 07481 

Randolph. Charles P 
101 Broad St 
Kernersv.ile. N C 27284 

Raper Katherme C 179 
936 Counc.t St 
High Pomt NC 27262 

flask. PattiLu 179 
2917 N W 12 Ave 
Fi Lauderdale. Fla 33311 

flauch. Mrs Carolyn 142 
3025 N 
High Pomi. NC 27262 

Rawley. Charles K 

2146 Snow Hill Dr 
Ml A.ry. NC 27030 

Rawley. Mrs. A.. Jr. 140 
1027 Wellington 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Rawley. Terry C 

116 Hall H.ghway Md 21817 

Ray. Michael P 194 
6 Gordon Rd 
Hohokus. N J 07423 

Reed. Jem 179 
508 ForesidaleDr 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Reed. Linda Catherine 218 
Rt 6. Bo. 3495 
Wmston Salem. N C 27107 

Reese. Mike 64 
1309W 7 
Connersviiie. Ind 47331 

Re.d. Lvnne 179 
Rt I 
Cleveland. NC 27013 

Re.d. Edward h 218 
312 Pmeywoods Rd 

TnomasviHe. N C 27360 


u hard l j. 

Reish. Richard L . Jr 6 
Rd 2 Ouiion Mill Rd 
Malvern. Pa 19355 

Repsher. Earl 8 167 
16Countrywood Dr 
Morns Plains. N J 07950 

Rtwr, Robert J 16? 
7409 Forrest Ave 
Baltimore. Md 21239 

Reyes. Daniel 218 
3629 Old Vineyard 
Winston Satem. N C 

Reynolds. Bruce W 167 
1867 Edgewood Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21234 

Reynolds. D.-.e D 194 
3619 Hathaway Rd 
Durham. N C 27707 

Reynolds. Robb-n K 179 
3 Ravenwood Ci 
Wilmington. Del 19810 

Rice. W.iham A , j r 
Ri I. Bo. 848 
CoHa«.NC 27235 

Richardson. Brenda A 10.167 
101 Center St 
Washington. Md 20880 

R.chardson. Patrick E 218 
7224 Asheville Hwy 
Syaxanburg. S C 29303 

Richard. Marilyn K '94 

Rt 5 
Winston Satem. N C 27107 

Ridings. Wm Harvey 179 
3 Honeysuckle Ci 

Wilmington. Del 19810 

Riechs. Mary £ 

204 Emerald Hill 
Tantjllon. Md 20022 

fliplty. Colleen A 194 
13806Notiey Rd 
Silver Sp"ng. Md 20904 

R.tchey. Eleanor L 148. 167 
22 Surrey Ln 
Berkeley Hgts . N J 07922 

Rilie*. Lynn Porter 179 

21 14 Dr 
Burlington. N C 27215 

Rmer. Rosemary 179 
Rl 1 
Robb.ns. N C 27325 

Rivera. LuisP 175. 179 
2520 N Stevens St 
Alexandria. Va 22311 

Ri-se. Steven E 
4425 S 36 St 
Arlington. Va 22212 

Roach. Evelyn F 179 
411 Fair view Dr 
U«inglon. NC 27292 

Roark. Wanda C 218 
58 Hillcresi Ave*. Va 24112 

Robb.ns. G*v L 167 
16618 Games Dr 
Broad Run. Va 22014 

Robbms. Michael L 180 
652 Breni Si 
Winston Salem. N C 27103 

Roberts. Diane K 180 
6717 Grant Ave 
PennsauVen. N J 08109 

Roberts. Jeanette 180 
Hi 3. Bo- 446 

Walnut Cove. NC 27062 

Robmson. Ann E 167 
805 Stevenson Ln 
Towson. Md 21204 

Robinson. Mr Joseph W. 139 
1009 5th Court Point. NC 

Robinson. Sue 

Wilmington. Del 19803 

mm ^ 

Freshman Marcus Cohen examines his mail in hopes 
letter from home. 

of a 

Rocketi. Julia A 180 
8o. 524. 1 Ave N 
Conover. N C 28613 

Rogers. Holt L 167 
5308 Elliot Rd NW 
Washington. DC 20016 

Rogers. Mr J. Wilson 139 
509 Sherbrook Dr 
High Pomi. NC 27262 

Rogers. Lois E 218 
36 0ohe»ty Or 
Cl.lion. N J 07013 

Rosenberg. Jan L 167 
6305 8er v l Rd 
Alexandria. Va 22312 

Ross. Deana K 180 

821 BromptonSt 
Fredericksburg. Va 22401 

Ross. Richard W - 216 
1604 Woodmoor Ln 
McLean. Va 22101 

Howe. Donna j 167 
2208 Lancashire Dr 
Wilmington. Del 19810 

Royals. Frank E . Jr 167 
lOOSCralton St 
High Point. N C 27260 

Ruhl. Kenneth J 218 
4S1 Sterling PI 
Ridgewood. N J 07450 

Rushing. Catherine L 219 
11 CornwjllisPl 
Newport News. Va 23602 

Russell. Biyon T 
204 Liberty Or 
Thomasvilte. N C 27360 

Russell. James R 
Rl 3 
Thomasv.lle. N C 27360 

Russell. S Gayie 167 
Rt 5 Merriweathef Ct 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Samei. Leonard S 194 
300Edgedaie Or 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Samuel. Robert A 219 
916 Neat Or 
Alexandria. Va 22308 

Samuel. Randan A 
71 l-B Chandler Point. N C 27260 

Saunders. Charles 194 
1413 RiitenhouseSt 
Lynchburg. Va 24502 

Sandifer. Marvin 167 
11 14 £ Center Si Ext 
Lexington. NC 27292 

Sandier Molly 180 
l) M £ Center Si Ext 
Le-.ngion. NC 27292 

Sanjmes. A 194 
6813 Algonquin Ave 
Bethesda. Md 20034 

Sansmg. Jean B 

402 Washington S( 
Annapohs. Md 20701 

Sapos. James C 
2920 Ramsgate 
Winston Salem. N C 27106 

Sattig. Christian w 
27 Cedar Dr 
Farm.ngdale. N V 11735 

Sause, Robert E 

2314 Ardmore Ter Apt C 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Savage. Barbara J 133. 180 
Rt 1. Bo- 65 
B.shopv.iie. Md 21813 

Schappetl. Oonna J 167 
8717 Oeanna Dr 
Ga.thersburg. Md 20760 

Schmelje*. Oebra L 180 
609 E Vance St 
FuauayVanna. NC 27S26 

Schneider. Judy - 180 
381? Warner St 
Kensington. Md 20795 

SchoeMler. Ronald Wm - 219 
Rd 5 
Amsterdam. N Y 12010 

Schoenhut. Wayne - 219 
7 island Ave 
Seaside Park. N J 08752 

Scholastic Honor Society - 155 

Schrader. Bonnie L 194 
6 Spalding Or 
Livingston. N C 07039 

Schroeder. Sandra L 

731 Scotch Plains Ave 
Westheid, N J 07090 

Scoggms. Gmny - 133. 195 

4232 Winder mere Ln 
Charlotte. N C 28211 

Scott. Ann O 

709 Quaker Ln 

High Pomt. NC 27262 

Scott. Betty Sue - 180 
5834 N 19 St 
Arlington. Va 22205 

Scott. Judith 152. 193.219 

829 Riverview Dr 
Jekyll Is.Ga 31620 

Scott. Sarah E 180 
2705 Stratford Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Scott. Mr Thomas E 143 
Rt 6 Union Or 
Winston Salem. N C 

Scruggs. Lynn K - 180 
MOQ 2300 
Camp Lejeune. N C 28452 

Searing, Deborah 180 
25 Longview Rd 
Livingston. N J 07039 

Seay. Vickie A 219 
Winston Salem. N C 27103 

Seeiey. Karen J 105. 195 
Ferrum Jr College 
Fernjm. Va 24088 

Sen/. IngrHj M 167 
1800 Voungblood St 
McLean, va 22101 

Senger. Earl P - 195 

2821 N O'Henry Blvd . Apt 18 6 
Greensboro. N C 27405 

Sentman. Jeanne C - 167 
8505 Wilkesboro Ln 
Potomac. Md 20854 

Settlemyre. William D . Jr - 167 
Greensboro. N C 27407 

Sexton. Paul D 11. 168 
P O Bo- 67 
Oenton. N C 27239 

Seymour. Al.ce W 
Seabrook. Md 20801 

Shallenberger. John L 
Rd l Tracy Rd 
Waverly. N Y 14892 

Sharp. James T . Jr - 219 
930 E Dayton Ave 
High Point. N C 27262 

Sharrock. Mrs. W R 146 

Hamlin Ct 
Jamestown. N C 

SheaHer.C Bruce 220 
1503 Sharon Dr 
Silver Spring. Md 20910 

Sheehan. Nancy 
3415Tre*ier Blvd 
Allentown. Pa 18104 

She"y. Kaihteen A - 168 
6129 Leesburg Pike 
FallsChurch. Va 22040 

Shelton. Mrs John M 141 
2901 Si Claire Rd 
Wmston-Salem. N C 

Shernil. JoanC - 220 
325 Oak wood Or 
Statesv.lie. N C 28677 

Sherrtll. Ruth L 220 

2412 Dr 

Wilmington. Oel 19810 



Snerwm. Quentme W 
South Lane 
Hightstown. N J 08520 

Sherwood. Richard O - 220 
3300 Winchester 
Greensboro. N.C 27406 

Shipe. Linda - 178 
9737 Corral Dr 
Potomac. Md 20854 

ShultZ, Scott G - 168 

New Providence, N J 07974 

Shumate. Valeria A - 195 
Rt 1 
Stokcsdaie. N C 27357 

Shumate. Rick F 

3022 Robm Hood Or 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Sfb<i*<. KimberlyC 168 
8414 Tally HO Rd 
Liithervtlte. Md 21093 

Siia'. JaciynE - '06. 107 
1122 Dogwood Ct 
Pottstown. Pa 19464 

Simmons. Carole £ - 220 
Rt 1.8o*5 
Pilot Mountain. N C 27041 

Simmons. Judy L 197 
Rl 1. Bo- 25 
Pitot Mountain. N C 27041 

Sink. Clyde E 

Bon 6. 4412 S Mam Si 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Slade. Joseph p . jr 168 
202 Mendenha" Rd 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Slaughter. Anne E - 195 
2404, Brook Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Slmgerman. Ronald J 
441 Park St 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Smiih. Anna L 
3 Riverview Rd 
Severna Park. Md 21146 

Smith. Bert J 

1114N Hamilton St 
High Point. N C 27260 

Smnh, Donald 220 
Morganton. N C 28655 

Smith, Harrell G 195 
Rt 2. Bo. 301 
King. NC 27021 

Smith. John L 189 
246 Boulevard 
High Pomi. NC 27262 

Smith. Joyce E 133. 195 
806 Bunker Hill Ave 
Trenton. N J 08638 

Smith. KarenS 12. 220 

4005 S Main 

High Point, NC 27263 

Smnh. Kathy 195 
Rl l.8o« 727A 
Coila-. N C 27235 

Smith. Lindley W - 195 
4309 Liberty Rd. Lot 14 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Smith. L 8'ame 195 
804 Ridgeieign Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21212 

Smith. Martha C 195 
Rt 8. Bo. 614 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Smnh. Michael P 180. 196 
526 E Alabama Rd 
Salisbury. Md 21801 

Smith. Michael W 21, 180 
'334 21 Si 

Columbus. Ga 31902 

Smith. Orlando H 

Scotland. Md 20687 

Smith. Paul 6 
501 Lindsay St 
High Point. N C 27262 

Smith, Philip 168 
Rt 1, Box 275 
New Bern. N C 28560 

Smith, Ray 

1528 Beaucrest Ave. 
Htgh Point. NC 27260 

Smith. Robert 
PO Bo- 574 
Rural Hall. N C 27045 

Smith. Thomas 

3008 Archdale Rd. 
High Point. NC 27263 

Smnh. William - 180 
Doyle Dr . Rl 2 
Dowiingtown, Pa 19335 

Smithson. Mary 

75 Shipwright St 
Annapolis. Md 21401 

Snead. Elizabeth - 10,220 
5705 Namakagau Rd 
Washington. DC 200J6 

Snow. Anne - 180 
Rt 1. Box SO 
Mi Airy, N C 27030 

Snow. Oeborah - 180 

454Pomciana Dr 
Hailandale. F)a 33009 

Soccer - 123 

Society for the Advancement 
of Management - 96 

Solomon. David 

4224 Landgreen Si 
Rockville, Md 20853 

Somers. Ralph - 180 
246 W Mill Rd 
Northfield. NJ 08225 

Sossoman, John C .III 
1212 Main 
High Point. N C 27260 

Spaugh. Michael 
19 Tranquil Ct 
Winston Salem, N C 27106 

Spivey. Robert 196 
2401 WaverlyCt 
High Point. N C 27260 

Springer. Oavid 

50 Willowbrook Ln. 

New Canaan, Conn 06840 

Stafford. Edward B . Jr 180 
PO Box 404 
Jamestown, NC 27282 

Lynn Beach, Senior, seems oblivious of her male follower. 

Stalford. Jesse 

2105Sprucewood Dr 
Greensboro. NC 27407 

Stamper. Deborah 

41 12 Spruce Dr 
Raleigh. N C 27609 

Stanley. Cynthia 

512 Pine Valley O' 
High Point. NC 27260 

Staples. Lawrence 168 
3301 P.nedale Rd 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Starling. John. II 196 
3606 Summit Ave 
G'ee"tt>oro. N C 27405 

Starhper. Jud. 152 220 
High Pomt. NC 27261 

Stear. Davene 221 
124 Princess St 
Aie-andr-a. Va 22314 

Steed. Carivm 226 
507 Redding St 
High Pomt. N C 27?60 

Steer Judith 196 
2130 Laurel Ln 
Altavista. Va 24517 

Stembeck. Jensmj 168 
427 S Evans St 
Greenville. N C 27834 

Sternberg. Robert 196 
9306 Goodiuck Rd 
Seabrook. Md 20801 

Siempie. Linda 194. 196 
1212 N IngiewoodSt 
Arlington. Va 22205 

Stephenson. Cecelia 196 
Bo- 373 
Aulander. NC 27806 

Steppe End 

301 1 T.dewaier Or 
Norfolk. Va 23509 

Sterling. 0eU)ri'. |Q0 
16'8Parham fid 
Silver Spring. Md 20403 

Stevens. Kathryn 

5406 Kno«ville Dr 
College Park. Md 20740 

Stevens. Neai W 168 
Rr 1 
Westfieid. N C 27053 

Stevens. R Lynn 168 
405 Pme Biufi Rd 
Salisbury. Md 21801 

Stevens. Virginia - 168 
509 W Parkway 
High Point. N C 27262 

Stevenson. Susan - 106, 156 

9610 Page Ave 
Bethesda. Md 20014 

Steves. David 

3 Indian Hill Or 
Sykesville. Md 21784 

Stiles. Shan Anne 
Box 151 
Palm City. Fla 33490 

Sun. Joan - 221 
PO 8ox681 
Mt Airy. NC 27030 

Stiller. Carolyn 152 
Rt 6 
Thomasville. N C 27360 

Stillman. Kathleen - 221 
Alexandria, Va 22304 

Stmchcomb. Oliver - 20. 196 
New Rojd 
McDamel. Md 21647 

Stitt, Mr. James W. 

1217 N Mam St 
High Pomt, N.C 

Stoakley. LOuts 

514BrOOkndgi' Dr 
W.nston-Salem. NC. 27100 

Stockbndge. Susan 180 
1925 Hermitage Or 
Kingsport. Tenn 37664 

Stokes. Sandra - 221 
Rt I 
Linwood, N.C 27299 

Stowers, Joanne - 106. 168 
2225 39 St NW 
Washington, O C 20007 

Strickland. EflC 

337 N Franklin Rd 
Mt. Airy, N.C 27030 

Student Christian Association - 40 

Student Government Association 34 

Student National Education Association 96 

Student Union 35 

Stutts. Carol - 180 
1214 WhiteSt 
Le.mgton.NC 27292 

Stv'es. Dean 168 
19 Nicoll Ave 
Amnw.lle. NY 11701 


1 Stephei 


Sudderth. Siephen 221 
Hi 2 
Kemersvtlle. N C 27284 

'.nil., .mi Mrs C N. 140 
1202Greenway Or 
High Poml. N C 

Summers. Greg 

llOOChiswell Ln 
Silver Spring. Md 20901 

Sutherland. Margaret 221 
23 Fourth St 
Rehoberth. Del 19971 

Suiion. Gerald 180 

204 Maryland Ave 
Ridgeiy. Md 21660 

Swanson. Jane 

1 703 Dauphin Ave 
Wyomissmg. Pa 19610 

Swil2«r, Dale 
30 Eighth Si 
Haddon His . N J 08035 

Tabor. Trav.s 221 
2709 Keystone Lane 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Talben. Robm 180 
Rt 1 
Forest City. NC 28043 

Taro. Charles T . Jr 196 
Ri 6 
W.nston Salem. N C 27107 

Tati.'. Carolyn 168 
Rt 1. Bo* 490 
Pfafliown. N C 27040 

Taylor. Jimmy 196. 21 1 
Gastonia. NC 28052 

Taylor. R Douglas 
Ri 4 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Taylor. Russell - 221 
5 Spl't Oak Or 
£ Morwic*. N V 11732 

Tennis 119 

Trucker. Or J. Allen 7. 141 
814 E Farr.ssAve Point. N C 

ThctaChi 86, 87 

Thomas. John O 219. 222 
Rt 6. Bo- 306 
Thomasville. N C 27360 


Thomas. Peggy 176. 181 
518 W Parkway 
HighPotnt.N C 27262 

Thomas. Richard - 197 
17500 Princess Annu Or 
Alney. Md 20832 

Thompson. Margaret 168 
6 Ridge View Lane 
Huntington. NY 11 743 

Thompson. Mary 

2500 Greenwich Rd 
Winston-Salem, N C 27103 

Thompson. Pamela 181 
Brookside Dr 
Martinsville. N J 08836 

Thompson. Sandy 168 
Rt l.Box 10A 
Ridgeway. Va 24148 

Thompson. Sheryl 
448Scheley Rd 
Annapolis. Md 21401 

Thompson. Susan 168 
Rl 1. Bo. 284 
Graham. NC 27253 

Thompson. William 
7403 Hancock Ave. 
TakomaPark. Md 20012 

Thrall. Jeffrey 157. 168 
158 Countr yshirc Of 
Rochester. N V 14626 

Tice. Carolyn 
203S Fourth 

Woodbury Hts , N J 08007 

Tiffany. Betty 181 
6046 Brook Or 
Falls Church. Va 22044 

Tmgle. 8ruce 166. 168 
608 Baldwin Lane 
Wilmington. Del 19803 

Tisheuar. Patricia - 152 
3908 Beverly Hills Dr 
High Point. NC 27260 

Todd. Jerry 181 

2547 Hey wood Ave 
Charlotte. N C 23208 

Tower Player - 66. 67 

Townsend. Randolph R - 168 
3365 Pasley Ave SW 
Roanoke. Va 24015 

Tracey. Doug - 197 

4023 N 27th Si 
Arlington. Va 22207 

Track 120. 121 

Troiter. Tom 197 
4415Curry St 
Columbus. Ga 31907 

True.. Michael R 

1210 N Mam St Apt 2-A 
High Point. N C 27262 

Truman. Nancy E - 168 
1800 8reen Lane 
Wilmmgion. Del 19803 

Trump. Stan J 208. 222 
39 Beachwood Rd 
Ashcvtlle. N C 28805 

Trustees 30 

Tull, Winnie E 

6421 EppardSl 
FallsChurch. Va 22044 

Turmjia. Robert M 105 
3423 Glenmoor 0< 
Chevy-Chase. Md 20015 

Turner. Samuel E . Jr 210. 222 
Rt 5, Box 137 
Lexington. N C 27292 

Turpm. Mrs Mozelle B 

High Pomi College 27262 

Twichell.Gtnery M 197 
4201 NW 49 Dr 
Ft Lauderdale. Fla 33313 

Twitty. PainciaG - 222 
701 N E 7 St 
Pompano Beach. Fla 33060 

Underwood Steve 
Rt 1 
Trinity, N C 27370 

Underwood. Or Sam J 140 

503 E Farr.sAve 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Vails. FranV A 


Rio Oe Janero GB. Bra*. I 

^Jjn Arsdale. Joyce A 169 
2309 M.ddie River Dr 
Ft Lauderdale. Fla 33305 

Vance. Charles N 181 
6019 DeHwoodPi 
Bethesda. Md 20034 

Vanderwerfcer. Joan 
41 Beniamin Rd 
TenaMy, N J 07670 

.. - 

Van Hoy. Gerry - 181 

Union Grove. N C 28689 

Van Joyce, Kenneth 
Highway 704 
Mad.son, N C 27025 

Vanpapa. Domimck A 
1404 Lyndhurst Or 
High Point. N C 27260 

Vaughn. Mabel N 
Rt 3 
Randieman. N C 27317 

Vdughn. Mr Robert F 
702 Runyon Dr 
High Point. N C 27262 

Vaughn. Stephen M 
754 Westview Or 
Winston Salem. N C 27104 

Victor. James A 
489 Maples Ave 
Cheshire. Conn 06410 

Villegas. Mr Jaime 143 
913 W College Or 
High Point. N C 27262 

Villegas. Maria 

913 W College Or 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Vinmg, Matthew A 224 
921 Ware St SW 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Vogei. Charles R - 197 
49 Fairch.ldPl 
Whippany. N J 07981 

Vogler. Enoch £ , Jr 
Rt 1. Box 24 
Advance. N C 27006 

Vol?. Robert C - 175 
10214 Oidlield Or 
Kensington. Md 20795 

Voyiagis. Lana 

1042 Wyoming Ave 

Ft Lauderdale. Fla 33312 

Vrablic. Fran* J 

Hillsboro. Md 21641 

Waggoner. Mike- 64 
521 Ridgecrest Or 
High Point. NC 27260 

Wagner. Harry R 
711 A Chandler NC 27260 

Wagstaft. KempC 
Rt 2. Box 66 
Greensboro. N C 27402 

Watdman. William J 
1004 Helena Dr 
Silver Spring. Md 20901 

Walker. Bruce A - 197 
513 E Meeting St 
Morganton. N C 2866S 

Walker. Gary D 

714 North Ave 

High Point. NC 27261 

Wan. Daniel S 
3 Conrad St 
Thomasville. N C 27360 

Wall. Freddie B 
Ri 2. Bo. 29 
Mocksviile. rg C 27028 

Wall. Frances B 197 
High Point. NC 27263 

Wan. Rose € 
P O Bo. 85 
Atiant.c Beach. N c 28512 

Walsher. Candace A 
116 Hartley St 
Winston Salem. N C 27107 

Walsh. James E 
1815 Drive Ave 
Lancaster. Pa 17602 

Walters. Mary S 
5744 Rock Rd 
Roanoke. Va 24018 

English and business students from Cooke Hall begin their long trudge up to the cafeteria. 

Ward. James A 
Ri 8. Box 281 
Durham. NC 27704 


Ward. Or. John E.. Jr. 138 
9I3W College Diive 
High Point, NC 27262 

Warren. Mrs. Elizabeth - 21 
High Point College 
High Point, N C 27262 

Warren. Randy L - 197 
3001 Twin Lakes Dr 
Greensboro. N C. 27407 

Washburn, Ann 
4551 32 fid 
N Arlington, Va 22207 

Washington. Mrs. E. K. 
Bundv Rd 
Jamesiown. N.C 

Waikms. Stephen B 
805 Westover Rd 
Wilmington. Del 19807 

W..tson. Mis E. E. - 139 
536 Overlook St 
Greensboro. N C 

Watson, Sieve 

203 Lassiter Ave 

High Point. N C 27260 

Weaiherly. Dr. Owen M, 150 
1605 Chatham Or 
High Point. N C 27262 

Weeks. Dr. Leo - 138 
1413 Oetk Or 
High Point, N.C 27262 

Webb. Dorothy G 
305 Ridge Dr 
High Point. N C 27260 

Webb. William R - 105 
7-F Crescent Rd 
Greenbelt, Md 20770 

Wegner. Gary L 

519 Ct 
Greensboro, N C 27407 

Welts. Lynnette E 
1951 15 Ave SW 
Hickory. NC 28601 

Wenk, Jean - 197 
802 Pryor St 
Alexandria. Va 22304 

Werts. Thomas C - 197 
Rt 6. Bo- 304 
Thomasviiie. N C 27360 

West. Austin P 

Rt 6. Bo- 529 A 
Greensboro, N C 27405 

Wetmore, Molly P 

Woodlea', N C 27054 

Weyraugh. Phyllis L 197 
6438 Vale St 
Ale.andna. va 22312 

Wharton. Charles R 
Bo- 55 
Rulfm, N C 27326 

Whayiand. Ellen 
505 Loblolly Ln 
Salisbury. Md 21801 

Wheeler. Rosemary 
6102 86 Ave 
New Cartollton. Md 20784 

Whitaker. Betty J 156 
Rt I.Bo- 284 
Galax. Va 24333 

White. Darnel 

581 11 Ave C»f NW 
Hickory. N C 28601 

Whrte. Elizabeth E 
10 Larkspur PI 
Livingston. N J 070J9 

White. Nancy K 
910 Neweii si 
High Pent. N C 27260 

White. Rebecca N - 106 
206 Chancery Rd 
Baltimore. Md 21218 

Whitener. Susan E - 156 
602 12 Ave NE 
Hickory. N C 28601 

Whitfietd, Sandra 

130 Chesterfield Ave 
Colonial Heights. Va 23834 

Bill Crouse finds a quiet cool, and lovely place to study. 

Wh.Hey, Cynthia 
614 Spruce Si 
High Point. N C 27260 

Wh.tley. Ronald E 
Rt 1 Crestview Dr 
New London. N C 28127 Diane L - 197 
1907 Te-nleOr 
Greensboro. N C 27405 

Whittle. James R 
Greensboro. N C 27403 

Who's Who 48. 49.50 

Wtlheim. Debbie 
706 WimbeMv St 
Greensboro. N C 27410 

Wilkinson. Jan C 22 
2621 S Waller Reed Or 
Arlington. Va 22206 

Wilkinson. Mr Wayne B 140 

922 Norwood Ave 
High Point. N C 27262 

W.llen, Wendy 

506 Mendenha" Rd 
Jamestown. N C 27282 

Wiihams. David R 

Rt 2 Oensmore St 
Winston Salem. N C 27103 

Wili.ams. Elizabeth H - 166 
Rt 3. 8o- 137 
Warrcnton. N C 27589 


Iliams. Robert A 
Rt 12. Bo* 837 
Greensboro. N C 27406 

Wilriams, Susan 
902 Avery Pi 
Greensboro. N C 27408 

Williams. Teddy 

Burlington. N C 27215 

Williams. Wendy S 
1114 Cameron Rd 
Ale-andna. Va 22308 

Wilhard. Margaret 
507 B Steele St 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Willis. Susan 

2900 Everett Ave 
Raleigh. N C 27607 

Wilson. Dr C L. - 148 
207 Shadow Valley fid 
High Pomi. N C 27262 

Wilson, Catherine J 
4303 Frankfort Dr 
Rockviile. Md 20853 

Wilson. Joseph 

201 James Or SW 
Vienna. Va 22180 

Wilson. Marsha A 
Rt L. Bo- 437 
Stanley. N C 28164 

Wilson. Suzanne M - 106.107 
Rd 2 
Poitstown. Pa 19464 

Wmecoll. JamsH 
153 Beverly Dr 
Concord, N C 28025 

Winnings. Sydney A 22 
1 16 S Garfield St 
Arlington. Va 22204 

Wirth. Paula J 

1808 Panda Ln 
McLean. Va 22101 

Wood. Kaihy 
Rt 2 Po.m. N C 27260 

Woodhams. Annette C - 19 
7714 Radnor Rd 
Beihesda. Md 20O34 

Woodward, Paul J 
10 Maryland Ave 
Rockviile. Md 20850 

Woodward. Ruth G 
3009 Masonic Dr 
Greensboro. N C 27403 

Worthmglon. Miss Ruth 141 
823 Fifth Si 
HighPomi.NC 27262 

WOMhmgton. Robert S 
58 Belfast Rd 
Timonium, Md 21093 

Wnght. Susan P 

1600 B Richland St 
High Point, NC 27260 

Wyatt. David 6 
Bo. 681 
Ml Airy. NC 27030 

Wyckoff. Barbara J 
8 Oak Ln 
Maiawan. N J 07747 

vacyshyn. Joseph - 177 
Wttmmgton . Del 19803 

Yarborough. George D 
121 Hill St 
Ft 29716 

Yarborough. Mr N P 146 

1431 Wdshire Blvd 
High Point. N C 

Yaies. Mary H 
Rt 2. Bo. 486 
Chadbourn. N C 28431 

Yates. Roberta 

31 1 N Camp Meade Rd 
Lmthicum. Md 21090 

Yeats. Mr FredT 138 
506 0enny Si 
High Pomt. N C 

York. Barbara L 197 
High Pomt. N C 27262 

Young. John 

302 Du Rent Or 
Kingston. N C 28501 

Youngblood. M u Alice 146 
46 C Wm&Mary AptS 
High Pomt. NC 27262 

Vowell. AnnG - 22. 156 
3815 N DickersonSt 
AHmgton. Va 22207 




Successful or Disappointing, Attempts 

v . 


'.' *-2» • 

Pfl f*^F= 

A^V' . . ■•■•■" 

Seniors Leave,