North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)

 - Class of 1904

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1904 volume:

uromx ch , ' . » - ' -Ml- ' -: " . ' " V ' jC a ■ i6- " ' v--- - 2:_ ¥; r f a fU ' r ' - ' - 2 ' ' Z 1 NOHTh ' Volume Two NORTH CAROLINA M ' fCOLLECE oFi-;-i- AGRICULTURE AND MEC HAN IC ARTS . V ' 0 ' :4-: NA EST RALEIGH MAY. 1904 [. mm. who for four years has been our friend and commandant and has done so much to discipline " The Battalion " and build up ' our College, this volnme is dedicated. Capt. FREDERICK E PHELPS Capt. Frederick E. Phelps United States Army i Retired) VPTAIX Fkl-.DI-.RICK E. I ' HKl.l ' S. U. S. Army, was born at Saint Mary ' s, Ohio, October 8, 1847. His father was a lawyer, but owned and worked a larije fami near tlie town, and Captain Phelps early learned to work. In the winter he attended the village school. In 1865. he received an appointment as Cadet at the United States Military A.cademy at ' est Point, graduating June 15. 1870. number thirty-seven in a class of fifty-eight. He was appointed Second Lieutenant in the 8th U. S. Cavalry, to date from June 15. 1870, and after spending his graduation leave of three months at home, joined his troop at Fort Craig, Xew Mexico, where he served until July. 1871. when he was transferred to Fort Bayard. Xew Mexico, where he served until December. 1875. with one leave of absence (sick) in 1874. From December. 1875, to June. 1876. he was employed in building the U. S. Military Telegraph Line from Sante Fe, New Mexico, to San Diego. Cal. — the first line built south of Sante Fe. or in Arizona. His regiment had meantime been transferred to Texas, where he joined it and served with it from i87(i to 1888. excc])! 1884 to 1887, when he was on duty at the A. and M. College of Kentucky, at Lexington. K3-. During this time he served at Forts Brown. Ringgold, Mcintosh. Clark. Del Rio and Davis — all forts along the Rio Grande, and constantly engaged in scout- ing and patrolling the country against Indians and Mexican marauders. He was engaged in fights with the Apache Indians at Mount Graham and Horse Shoe Cannons, Arizona, in August, 1871. and at Saragossa and Sierra Camien mountains, Old Mexico, in 1877 and 1878. In 1879. he was promoted First Lieutenant. 8th Cavalry, after nearly nine years service as Second Lieutenant, and. finally, was promoted Captain 8th Cav- alry, September, 1889, after nineteen years service as a Lieutenant. Ill iSSS he accniiijiaiiiod liis Ke. iiMciil in llio Imit cst consecutive march in liiis cc)untr — from I ' cxas to Xorlh Dakota — J.ooo miles, and takin.i; " four months. His station was Fort Vales. Xortii Dakota, wher e he was on (hUy until July. i8yo, when failini;- health caused him to i;o on sick leave, and he was retired from activt dut April .:o, iScn, for " Injuries recei ' ed in line of iluty, " settling- at I ' rhana, ( )liio. Here he went into the iiiaiuifacturiii!.i- husiness until July, 1900, when the War Departineiit detailed him as Instructor of .Military Science and Tactics at the .Xorth Carolina Collei e of At riculture and Mechanic .Arts, at West Raleiijh, X. C. where he is still on duty. VIEW FROM ATHLETIC FIELD EDITORIAL After months of weary work and many disappointments, it is our pleasure to present to its readers this the second vohime of the Acromeck. In the preparation of this volume many sacrifices have been made, and it has been our earnest endeavor to make it reflect credit upon our institution. How- ever, we realize the annual is not what we had planned for it to be, and has many defects, but we offer no apologies, as we have done the best we could. We wish to express our indebtedness to the advertisers, to the Artist Club for its generous help, and especially to a member of that club, J. B. Lynch, to whom this volume of the Agromeck owes whatever attraction it may possess. We also wish to express our appreciation of the financial aid rendered by the President, Dr. G. T. " inst ;)n, and of the unfailmg aid of Prof. D. H. Hill, in getting out this volume. THE EDITORS. 3ft ■ S Jhe ttOA RD Of ' SP au " . «, editor-in-chief Jakvis B. Hakdint.. business manager Ki w. p. Bau.ky, Jk. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Wii.i.iA ' M Richardson, Jk. M. I " . Wkkks. H. M. HlNTEV. Waltkr V. Kinlkv. G. H. Honc.Es. J. W. Farridk. R. P. Rehce. p. S. Grikrson. B. F. Hi ;r,iNs. F. C. Phki.ks. ARTISTS J. B. Lynch J A Park Tliursdax ' . lulv 14 — Eiitraiii ' t. ' t ' xaniinatinn at each ci unity court-house, 10 a. 111. Tues,lay AuRiist 30. 1 ,.-,„r „ . . ,,„„i„,.„i„„ t the College, y a. m. ednesday, August 3 1 . j Thursday September i — First term l)ejjius : Rei istration Day. Thursday. November 24 — Thauksgiving Day. W ' edne.sday, December 21 — First Term ends. 1905. Thursday, January 5 — Second Term begins : Registration Day. Saturday, March 18 — Second Term ends. Monday, March 20 — Third Term begins; Registration Day. Sunday, May 28 — Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday, May 29 — Alumni Day. Tuesday. May 30 — . ' nnual Oration. Wednesday. May 31 — Commencement Day. 14 Board of Trustees State Board of Agriculture t ■.! S. L. I ' . TTERS( ) . Com. ic.r-ofncioi. Cliiiiu Rai.icicii I. .M. FOREHAND, RdCKviniCK First District J. B. STOKES, WiNDSdK Second District WM. DUNN, New Bern Third District C. N. ALLEN, AuBURiV Fourth District R. W . SC( )TT. rEF.vii.i.K Fifth District A. T. McCALLl ' . L Red Si ' Kint.s Sixth District J. P. Ak-RAE, L. rKi iaKC. Seventh District i . L. D( )L ' C ' ,HT( )N. L. rKEi, Si ' Kixc.s luo-hth District W. A. GRAHAAL Maciu ' Ei.aii Ninth District A. CANN( )N. HuKsicsiinK Tenth District Board of Visitors W. S. PRIMR( )S1 ' :. Presidk.vt Raleicii R. L. smith, Seckictakv Ai,i ' .i;mari.I ' : D. A. TO.MPKLXS CiiAKi.oTTE FRANK ( )OD EoEXTON E. AL KOONCE Jacksonville W. H. RAr.AN High Point DAMD CLARK Charlotte GEORGE HOWARD Tarrouo W. J. PEELE Raleigh J. FRANK RAY Franklin CHAS. W. GOLD Wilson S. L. PATTERSON, Commissioner of Asiricnhure (cx-ofiicioj. GEO. T. WINSTON, President of College (cx-offido). 15 Agricultural Experiment Station GEO. TAYU )E VI. ST( )X. A.M.. ].l..D IVcsideni HEXJAMIX WESLEY KlL( ORE. . I.S Director WILLIAM ALPHOXSO WITHERS. . ..M Chemist WILRUR FISK MASSEY. C.E Horticulturist CHARLES WILLIAM RURKETT. LSc.. rii.D . -riciilturist TAIT BUTLER. " .S eterinarian FRAXK LIXCf)LX STE EXS. .M.S.. Ph.U Biologist FRAXKLIX SHERM AX. Jr.. i;.S. . gri Entoniologist J )HX STRALCH( )X 1 EFFREY Poultryman WILLIAM G. M( )RR1S( )X. M.A As.sistaut Clicuiist JOHX CHESTER KEXDALL. 1!.S ssistant Dairy Husbandry liE.XJAMIX FRAXKLIX WALTOX. US ssistant Field Experiments ARTHIR FIXX ( )WEX Bursar Jl ' XIL ' S SIDXEY C. TLS Clerk MARY EI.IZAIJETII DEW Stenographer t6 Faculty .9« « ililical ail CI ' .oUC.l ' , TAVL(.]{ WIXSTi i. , A.M., LL.l).. 1 ' kksi- hknt, I ' rofcssur of rolilical liccii ' iiiy. I ' .. I,ilt. Cornell L ' iiivcr. ity: . .M. Davidson CoUe. e: 1,1,. I). Trinity Colk-. L-; liistruct ir of Mathematics Cor- nell L ' liiversit}- ; Assistant Professor of Literature Uni- N ersity of North Carolina : Professor of Latin and Ger- man ditto; P ' resideiit ditto: President L ' niversitv of Texas; President North Carolina Teachers " Assemlily ; 1 ' resident Southern .Association of Colle.sjes and Scliools ; . (l isory Editor of the " World ' s llest ( )rator,s " : speaker and lecturer liefore National Ivhicational .Vs.sociation. Sontherii l- " ducational .Vssociation, American . cadeniv. 1 Social Science, L ' . S. Naval Academv. etc. X ' ' : ( ' B K. !U.1. . I . LP1I(). S() WITHKRS. A. L, Professor i l ' liciinsfry, mid L ' liciiiist Xortli Carolina E.vfcri- iiiciit Staliou. A.i;. David.son College ' 83: . ..M. ditto ' 85; Cornell Ir.iversit}-, PA-Uow in Agricnltnra! Chemistry ' 88-90; Assi-iant Chemist North Carolina K-xperiment Station ' S4- ' S ' S; Chemist sir.ce ' yj ; .- ctinjj Director and State Chemist ' yj- ' yy : State Statistical .Vgent L. S. l epart- ment j - ' o2: Fellow . meriean . ssociation for the . dvancenient of Science; memlier .American Chemical S icielv; " icc-Presi lent ditto; ditt 1 ' ni- ' o2. X ' : 1 Z. 17 )AMKI. II. K EV HILL. A.M.. Professor of Eiiglish. A.l!. Davidson Colletjc ' 8o: A. L ditto " 84; Professor ' ■f F!iiijlisli in the Georgia Military and Agricultural College for nine years ; present position since opening of ■.lie College in i88y. W ALLACE CARL RIDDICK. A.P... C.E.. Professor of Chil Eii ;iiiccriiig and Mathematics. A.I ' i. I ' niversity of Xorth Carolina " 85: C.E. Leliigh I ' niversitv ' 90: with Roanoke Xavigation and Supply C .. K A. vEDERlCK AICLSTIS WEIHE. M.E.. I ' h.D.. Pro- fessor of Physies ami HIeetrical Eii ;iiicering. (iraduate of a German Agricultural College. Ger- many: M.E. Lehigh L ' niversity : two years instructor in owa . gricultural College ; three years Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering in Delaware Vgricultural College: Ph.D. Merlin L ' niversity. Berlin, ( " .ernianv. 18 FREDERICK ELISHA PHELPS, Cai ' Tain f. S. Army ( Rktiiu-U)). Professor of Military Sciciirc and Tac- tics: Instructor in History. I ' . S. Military Academy ' 70: assigned as Second Lieu- tenant 8tli [ ' . S. Cavalry June 15, 1870; First Lieutenant March 20, 1879; Captain September 28, i88y; retired from active service April 20, 1891, by reason of disabili- ties contracted in line of duty ; served in New Mexico, Arizona, Texas, Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, South and Xorth Dakota ; Commandant of Cadets Agricultural and Mcclianical College of Kentucky ' 84- ' S7. IF.XRY MERR AIAX WILSoX. A.! ' ... Professor of Textile Iniliistry. A. 1 ' .. Johns Hopkins L ' niversity ' 97; Philadelphia Tex- tile School ' ()9 ( ' T A. CHARLES VILLLA..M BL ' RKFITT, AI.Sc. Ph.D., Pro- fessor of Agriculture, and Agriculturist of Xorth Carolina Experiment Station. H.Sc. ( )hio State l ' niversity ' 95: M.Sc. ( )hio State l ' niversity ' 98; Pli.D. Lima 00; Assistant in Agricul- ture Ohio State L ' niversity ' 95-98; Agricultural Editor Ohio State Journal ■96-98; Assistant Professor of Agri- culture Xew Hampshire College ' 98; Professor of Agri- culture ditto ' 98- " oi ; Agriculturist New Hampshire College Experiment Station ' ()8- ' oi ; Special Agent Division of .-Xgnostology, V. S. Department of Agricid- ture, ' 01. A Z : K S. 19 I ' H( iMAS MKKKITT DICK. L . S. X.uv, Professor of Mechanical Eiii iiieeriiig. (iraihiatc I ' . S. Naval Academy ' 95: Assistant Engi- iK-tT I ' . S. S. Ciiiciiiiiati )3- ' 97: Assistant Engineer l " . S. S. Moi t : oiiier ' yj- : Chief Engineer L ' . S. S. ' ixcH " yy ; licad Department of Steam Engineering. Key West Xaval Station ■y« - " oo: member American Society Xaval Engineers : ass Kiatc member American Society .Marine Engineers and Xaval Architects. ) ' ' !- ' . T AIT I ' -LTLKK. .S.. Sta:e leterimirian. Professor of I ' eferinary Science and 1 ' eterinarian of Ai riciiltura! Experiment Station A ' . C. College of A. ■ M. Arts. .S. ( ))itario W ' terinary College. Toronto. Canada. N5 : assistant State eterinarian of Iowa and President l ' ' va State eterinary Medical .Association: Professor i f N ' elerinary and Physiology and X ' eterinarian to the Agricnltnral Experiment Station Mississippi . gricultu- ral and Mechanical College: Inspector liureau of Animal Industry L " . S. Department of Agriculture: President . nicrican X ' eterinary Medical Association : State ' eter- inarian and Prifessor of X ' eterinary Science and X ' eteri- narian of the Agricultural Experiment Station, Xassua, State Agricultural Col- lesre. FRAXK LIXCULX STENEXS, B.L.. B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Biology: Biologist of Ex( erimcnt Sta- tion. l ' ..L. Hobart College Vji : Pi.S. Rutgers College 93; .M.S. Rutgers College ' 97: Ph.D. University of Chi- cago ' 00 : Assistant in E.xperiment Station Rutgers Col- lege ' 91-93; Professor of .Xatural Science at Racine College ■93- " 94 : Teacher of Biology Columbus Xorth High School, Columbus, ( )hio. VjS- ' yS: Fellow in Bot- any L ' niversity " 98- ' 99: Sanitary Analyist for Chicagc Drainage Canal Board " t)i)- " oo : Travelling Fellow in Botany to L ' niversity of Chicago ' 00-01 : Professor of Biologv X. C. College of .A. and M. .Arts ' 01-02: Fellow American .Association for the .Advancement of Science: .As.sociate liotanical S ' . ciety of .America: studied at I ' lonne Hall, and occu])ied the Smithsonian table at the Xa])les Zoological Sta- tion. ! ' K . Assistants and Instructors ll-.XJA.MIX WESLEY KILGOKE. M.S., Lecturer in Soils ami fcrfi!i.u-r. U.S. Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical Callege ' 88; M.S. diuo ' 91; Johns Hoi)kins University ■95- ' 96: Assistant Chemist Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College ' SS- ' Sg : Assistant Chemist Xorth Carolina Experiment Station ' 89-97; Professor of Chemistry Mississippi Agricultural and Mecham cal College, and State Chemist " yj- jS; State Chemist Xorth Carolina 99 Director Xorth Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station since ' 01 ; President of the Association of ( )fficial Agricullnral Chemists ' 00- ' 01. R( )I1ERT EDWARD [ME YATES. A.M.. Assistant Professor of Maflieinatics Prepared for college at Fray Morson ' s Male Academy, Raleigh, X. C. A.M. Wake Forest College 99; Special Course in Higher Mathematics, L ' nivei- sitv of Chicago, " 01. CnAEMl ' :R KIRK McCLELLAXD, B.Sc, M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Agriculture. B.Sc. ( Agr. ) Ohio State I ' niversity 98 : M.S. A. Cornell I ' niversity ' 02. A Z, CHARLES BEXJAMIX J ' ARK. Superintendent of Sliofs. Raleigh Alale Academy; served a number of years as carpenter and con- tractor; entered Allen Cram ' s machine shops ' 84 as apprentice; served five years; Superintendent Hygienic Plate Ice Factory, Raleigh, X. C. until de- stroyed by fire; with S. A. L. Machine Co. as machinist, witli S. . . L. as road engineer when present position offered; present position since ' ;! ; director in Mechanics Dime Savings Bank since organization; auditor X. C. Building and Supply Co. THOMAS ALFRED CHITTEXDEX. B.S.. Instructor in Mechanical Drawing. Apprentice with Straight Line Engine Co.; B.S. Michigan State College of . . and M. Arts ' 98; served with Mcintosh eK: Seymour Engine Co.. Auburn, .X. Y. ; Stale Xormal College, Albany, X. ' . ; member American Association Advancement of Science. " IRGIL WILLIAM LRACC. histnictor in irocxhcurkins. Graduate and post-graduate cii MilltT Manual Labor School of X ' irijinia; special student at Rhode Island School of Design, and at Cornell L ' niversity ; draughtsman for I ' .uildcr ' s Iron Fouudrv, I ' rovidence. Rhode Island: inspec- tor for Providence Kngineering Works. I ' rovidence, Rhode Island; Instructor in Woodworking. Miller Manual Labor School. X ' irginia. THOMAS XELSOX, Jiislnulor in llcmiii! c.ml Dcsi iiuii . Technical School, I ' reslon. England: Lowell Textile Sciiool, ' yy- Lowell, Mass.: Richard Goodair S])ringfield Mill. Lancaster. England; Instructor of Weaving Lowell Textile School. Lowell. Mass. ROBERT WEISE PAGE. L.S.. Instructor in Analytical Chemistry and Metal- lurgy. B.S. Columbia University School of Mines ' oi ; private assistant of Henry M. Howe, Professor of Metallurgy. Columbia L ' niversity, ' oi- " o3: member American Chemical Society. A : 1 ' ) ' . W ILLIAM M(JRRISO. . .M.A., L.A.. Instructor m ApicuUural Chemistry and Assistant Chemist X. C. lixpcrinicnt Station. M.A. and I!. A. L ' niversity of X ' irginia. ALL.ERT AUAMS HASKELL. S.K.. Instructor of Organic Chemistry and Dyeing. Massachusetts Institute of Technology ' 03. GEXV ALEXANDER ROliERTS. B.Agr.. U.S.. D.X ' .S.. Assistant Professor Veterinary Science and Assistant Veterinarian to X. C. E.vperinient Sta- tion, and Assistant State Veterinarian of X. C. B.Agr. University of Missouri ' 99; B.S. ditto " oo: DA ' .S. Kansas City X ' eter- inary College ' 03. FRAXKLIX SHER.MAX, ju.. I ' -.S. (. gr. ). Instructor in Entomology. State Entomologist. Entered Maryland Agricultural College ' 94 ; Assistant Entomologist of Maryland ' 97; B.S. ( .Agr. ) Cornell L ' niversity ' 99; taught in Summer School of Xature Study at Cornell L ' nivevsitv ' 00 ; member .- merican .Association of Economic Entomologists ; member .American .Association for Advancement of Science; correspontling member Washington Entomological Society; fellow and member X. C. .Academy of Science: Secretary X. C. State Horticultural Society. S Z. JOHX CHESTER KEXDALL. I ' -.S.. A.ssistant in Dairying. B.S. Xew Hampshire State College ' 02. A Z; K S. Till ). I. S SKIWl ' .K I.AXC. U.S.. CM ' .., I iislnictor ni CItiI liit,i:inccriii . M.S.. C.lv rnivc:Ml f Wc it N ' ir-inia ' oj. ( ' " S. K. W IXIFKI ' ;!) .MOKSF. . I). .MS. S.ll., Instructor in Electrical luii incrrin;;. S.l!. " i)rcc. ' ;tt ' r IMv Rvlmic Iiistitme ' 02; Tcstint;- Dcpartnicnt, ( " ,cncral Elec- tric Co.. Scliciifctadv . . ' .. ' 02-03. J. Sdl.OX WIIJJA.MS, . .r,.. Instruct, ' r nt llui lish. . .l!. rni - .Tsity nf X. C. ' 97: InstnicUir llin liaiii School ' ;7- ' oo : f radiiate work L ' liivcr.-iity of Cliicago ' oi- ' o . i- ( ( ' .E()RC,E SrM:iIEV, Jk.. l ' ,.A.. I ' ll. I).. Instructor in En alisli. A. i. Southwestern I ' re.slivteriaii L ' niversity )j ; Ph.D. (htto " 01; L ' niver.sity of Leipzig-. Winter Semester. ■oi- ' o2. I ' lXCKXEY GUSTAXE DEAL. Instructor in For v Slwt mid Assistant In- structor ill Dra-a ' ing. HARLLEE IcCALL. Instructor in Matliciuatics. Student l ' niversity of North Carohna ' y2- ' ij5 : Dialectic Society ditto; Prin- cipal Faison High School ' 95-97 ■ Clerk Senate Judiciary Committee ' 01 ; memher House of Representatives X. C. ' 03. T A. OLIXEK -MAX CAKDFXEK. H.S.. Instructor luori anic Clicmistry. B.S. North Carolina College of Agriculture and }ilechanic . rts ' 02. 2; N. CHARLES F. (ix HERKMAX. Section Director U. S. Weather Bureau: In- structor in Meteorology. JOHN HOWARD GLlvNN. I I.E.. Assistant Instructor Freehainl and Meclianical Drazeing. 15. E. North Carolina CoUe.ge of Agriculture and Mechanic . rt.s ' 03. Miss CAROLINE BALDWIN SHERMAN, Librarian. Graduate Central High School, Washington, D. C, ' 01 ; Lihrarv Science Course, Columbian University and Lihrarv of Congress. ' 03, . RTHl-R FINN BOWl-IN. Bursar. FREDERICK ERASTL ' S SLOAN, B.S., Registrar. I5.S. Civil Engineering North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts ' 99: with Roanoke Navigation and Water Supply Co. ' gg- ' oi ; Standard ( )il Co., Jacksonville, F ' la.. ' oi- ' o2. BENJAMIN SMITH SKINNER, I-ariii Snterinteudent and Sleicard. Dr. J. R. ROGERS, A.B., M.D., Physician. Mks. DAISY LEWIS, Matron. INSTRUCTORS AND ASSISTANTS CLAS CS 25 Post Graduates GATES. JUNIIS SIDNEY, Raleigh. X. C. CLLBRETH. EUGENE ENGLISH. Statesville. N. C. DARDEN. WALTER LEE, Goldsboro. N. C. GARDNER. OLIX ' ER MAX. Shelby, N. C. GLENN, JOHN HOWARD. Cro vder " s Creek. N. C. RICHARDSON. ROGER FRANCIS. Sclma. N. C. WELCH. CLEXELAND DOUGLAS. Waynesville. N. C. 26 27 Class of ' 04 . . OFFICERS J. A. MllJJ-.K President Wll.I.lA.M RIC ' llAKDSi iX, Jk Nice-Presidenl ( ' A ' A ). H. H( )1)C,I{S Secretary I ' All, S. C.RIERSC ). " Treasurer .M. i-:. WlCl ' -KS Historian j. 11. IIARDIXC, Poet E. ! ' . I ' .AILlvN ' Prophet -Motto: To he rather llian In seem. (. " ol.ous: i ' nriile and ( 1(1 ( ' • JM.i j i;i; : . nieriean lU-aulv. YELL WliM Rah R..ar! Who Rail Roar! A. and .M., . . and . l. Xintleen h ' onr. Senior History I I i P ()()KIX( ' . hack iixrr nm ciillc.t e career, vt ' sec many reasons why the Class of i(j04 should be proud of its record. It is nut the purpose of the liistorian to record every incident of our life at A. and M., for to do so would require more si)ace than that allotted him. So it is only some of the more important e ents in which ' 04 has hi;ured that he shall mention here. As a class we have been free from most of the divisions and strifes so com- mon in all college organizations. In electing our officers for each vear. we believe we have cliosen the m?n who were best suited to lead the class for that year. In scholarship we have established an unprecedented record for this College, as nearly one-half of tlie men on the honor-roll for the whole time we have been here were members of ' 04. In proportion to the number of members we have had more on the honor-roll, and have made fewer conditions, than any other class that has ever matriculated at A. and RI. On the athletic field we have been represented 1) - some of the I est athletes the College has ever boasted; and whenever the . thletic .Vssociation has been in need of money, ' 04 has given cheerfully. There were sixty-one of us who registered as F ' reshnien in tlie fall of iqoo. We were practically exempt from tlie kind of welcome ( ' f ) usually extended to new students at college, perhaps more on account of the awe inspired in tlie hearts of the Sophomores by a new Commandant than b - us. ( )f course a few of our men sang or " bear-danced " a little, and it is even possible that one or two may have gotten their complexions slightly! ?) stained, but we were comparatively free from all forms of hazing. Within a month after entering college, we were well organized, with Harding as oiu " 1 ' resident, and had mustered enough cour- age to have a class foot-ball team on the tield. which defeated tlie Sophomores. This was the first and only time in the histor ' of the College that a Freshman team has beaten a Sophomore team. It was about this time that a social reception was given in our honor in oUl Watauga Hall by the three upper classes, an occasion long to be remembered bv some of our fellows as the opening of their " calicoing " careers in Raleigh. Bv means of this and several other receptions, given by various churches in Raleigh, we were made to feel pretty well at home in the Capital Citv bv Christmas. How- ever, we were not sorry when Christmas came, so we could go home and relate the mail) ' adventiu ' s which h;id befallen us at college. 29 Alter Christmas, we returned to college, determined to make even a more !;iorious record than we had made during the previous fall ; and as a result of this detemiination we were well represented by Cullev and Miller on the College nine, .Miller doing all the pitcliing for the first team that season. We put out a class team, which again ttR)k the honors from the Soplioniores. and aside from the fact that there were a few( !) conditions registered against us. we closed our Freshman year at college with more than usual credit. We were the first class to enter the College since the standard for entrance had been raised, and as we v ere only a few months behind the Sopliomores. these wise! ' :) men had freelv ] redicted our ear ly and complete failure in scholarship. I ' .ut instead of a failure, we had taken an enviable position in this phase of college work. Our number was reduced to fift -threc when we re-entered College the next . epteniber, but these fifty-tliree realized that they had a reputation to sustain ; and that their intention to sustain this reputation was carried out is shown by the College records for that year. With J. Y. Hedrick for our President, and twenty of our members drilling az ' kicard squads and wearing corporals ' chevrons, we had little doubt but that we were the most important lx)dy on the ■ " Hill. " We have never learned the exact grounds on which the Commandant saw fit to make any of us corporals, but it is certain that there were no prouder nor more self- important set of fellows in College at that time than we. And even niw, when all the higher cadet officers are filled by members of our class, we are forced to believe that the College coidd not run without the corporals. It was during the .first term of our Sophomore year that the College suffered two great losses in the death of Mrs. Susan C. Carroll on the 6th of September, and the burning of Watauga Hall on the night of November the 29th. Mrs. Carroll had been .Matron of the College since its foundation in i88y, and had endeared herself as a mother to every student in College. The title. " The Students ' Friend. " engraved on the marble tablet, placed in the Hospital by the students in her memory, con- veys but a slight idea of the love and esteem in which all held this noble woman. The Watauga fire, a few months later, destroyed our kitchen and dining-hall. and many of the boys rooming in the building lost all their books and clothing. It looked at first as if the College must close its doors, but Dr. Winston did not see things that way, and in a few davs the cooking and eating were going on in tiic chemical laboratory rooms in the basement of Main liuilding. just as if Watauga had never existed. To be sure we were in somewhat cramped quarters, init it was much better than closing College at that time of year. With our Junior year came new duties and more work in the class-room, but we had lost that sense of self-importance peculiar to Sophomores, and were beginning to take a more sober view of matters. We began to realize more fully than ever the importance of steady application to lessons and duty : and instead of ieeling the College could not get along without us. we were learning that we were receiving all the benefits and the College bearing the burden. Our enroll- ment was forty for this yea r, and we elected Rogers President. Our prospects for the vear were as cheerful as at the beginning of any previous year, and but for the loss of three of our best men, the entire year would have been a pleasant 30 one fur us. Rogers, Hetlrick ami Foster went lionic (luring;- tlic tirst term. C.ullev and C.aitlicr represented our class on the best foot-ball team the College lias ever put on the gridiron, and Miller represented us on the baseball team. A. and M. " s first track team was organized this year, aand though the meet we had arranged with ' ake Forest was cancelled, we held our own field da_ -. the result of which was that the Juniors won more points than any other class, and thus the College championship. In scholarship we were even more successful, as one-half of the men on the honor-roll were Jniors. Now we have again returned to College, and this time we have registered as Seniors. We are somewhat disappointed at the sensation produced at being a Senior. I ' ntil this year we have always looked upon Seniors as great and learned men, and to be a Senior was a high ambition which we dared hardlv breathe to our most intimate friends. But alas ! Commencement Day is rapidlv approaching, when we must leave College and offer ourselves to the world as men. Shall we be worthy of the title, and will the world accept us as such? Have we formed regular and business-like habits? Have we so conducted our- selves as to win the respect and confidence of our teachers and fellow-students? Have we been square and honest in our dealings? Have we learned to take defeat as an incentive to greater efifort? Have we learned to obex as well as to i iz ' c orders? The opportunity to do and learn these things has been before us for four years, and the future success of each man must surely depend largelv on the manner in which he has treated this opportunitv. That every Senior may attain the highest success in his future life and be an honor to his Jliiui Mater, is the final wish of THE HISTORIAN, 31 FAREWELL Four years ! how fast the time has flown, Too soon it seems to say " goodbye " ; And though our college course is done, We fain would linger, linger nigh. Four years ! ah, pleasures they have brought To us who must now go away ; What joys we ' ve had with new found friends, Those friendships in our hearts will stay. Not all was pleasure : many a time When first we met, our hearts repined, Before in friendships holy bonds, Release from longings we did find. Ah, yes ! ' tis hard to say adieu. Oh ! A. and M. our college dear ; Our sweetest thoughts shall be with you ; . nd now we leave you with a tear. A tear, perhaps ; but life ' s ahead. Let others come and fill our place ; Forth to the battle we nuist go ; Farewell I we leave you now in peace. MEMBERS ■ ' I was born, sir, when the crab was ascending. And my affairs gn hacl ward. " ELS( )X ADAMS .McCau., S. C. Mcclniiiical lSni:;iiiccrini;. Y. M. L. A. " o_v 04 : mechanical baseball team " 03 : Tliinl SerL;eant ' 02-03 • Third Lier.tenant 1 resi ' j;iicd 1 ■03-04; Oakdale Club ■03-04 : Leazar Literai ' v Society. Age 21 : heii ht 5 It. 8 ' in.: weight 135 iiounds. ToalI mankind a constant tr ' iend. Provided they have casli to lend. " HAVWdOD LEWIS ALDERMAX. r.KICI ' NSI ' .ORO. X. c. Electrical Eir inccring. Captain Hand ' o3- ' o4: Second Lieutenant Band ■o2- ' o3 ; Chief Ju.sician Land ■oi- 02: . ssistant Chief Musician Piand ■qo-oi ; Leazar Literar}- Society; Eresh. and Sipli. football team ; Jiuiior Electrical baseball team. Age 20; height 5 ft. o in.; weight 135 pounds. KICIIXH CI.I-: KLAXI) lUCWELI,. Rai.ek.h. X. C. Cizil Eii_i;iiiccriiig. Second Lieutenant Hand ' 03-04 : Tliird Sersjeant Hand ' 02-03 • President Society Civil Engineers ' 03- ' 04 : orator P. L. S. ' 04 ; debater V. L. S. " 02; Chief Marslial Com- ivencement ' 03: class fixitball team " 01 - ' 02; V. M. C. A. - President Pullen L. S.. sec- ond term. Age 11; years : lieigln 5 ft. 1 1 ' ■-• in. : weifflit 154 pounds. ■Triil.v. I would Iliegods had made me military. " EDWARD i R I ' .AILEV. Jr.. r V " ll..MIXGTON. X. C. .1 cell a II ical Ent: in ccrim;. Captain Co. F 03-04 : First Sergeant Co. F ' 03 : Second Sergeant Co. E : ' 02 : Fourth Corporal Co. C ' 01 - ' 02: business manager the .- c.Ro.MECK ' o3- ' o4: chief hall manager 04: orator L. L. S. oratorical contest ' 04: ilebater L. L. S. ' 03: marshal L. L. S. de- bate ' 02: censor L. E. S. " 02: . thletic .Assr - cialion : German Club: Hii|)lite Club; Tha- krian Club: scrub football team ' oo- ' oi : auditor Athletic . ssix " iation. . ge 19: height 3 ft. 10 in.: weight 145. " His works belie his name. " jAMKs ci.Arnirs barber, r AKP,ER Junction, N. C. Mccluiiiicol ISiii iiu ' criir . First Lieutenant Co. F. ' i)_:5- ' o4: Second v ert eant Co. F ' oj- ' o ; marshal Feazar Literary Society " 03; Y. M. C. A.; .scrub toothall team ' o2- ' o3. . se J3; lieiijlit 3 ft. 7 ' i; in.: weiHit 160. " Every man is as heaven made bim, And sometimes a great deal worse. " ILLL M WALTON BARBER. B.VRRER Junction, X. C. Media II ical Eiigiiiccriiii:;. First Lieutenant Co. C ' 03-04 : Second Sergeant Co. E ' o2- ' o3 ; marshal L. L. S. entertainment. May, ' 03 ; Y. M. C. . . : punc- tuality honor-roll ' 00- ' 01. .Voe j ; hei.t;lit 5 ft. 8 ' j in.; weight 142. 35 " The man nf uDe dimeiiKion. " W II.IJAM AI.KXAXDER CARRin ' T. ' iiiTi-; " s Stukk. X. C. Lilcctricol Eni inccrini . I ' resident Tciierian I-iterary Society ' 03- " 04; President Jmiior Class " 02-03 ; Y. M. C. A.: electrical ha- ehall team " 02-03: Oak- .lale Club. Asje 24: lieii lit 5 ft. I 1 ' i in. weii ht 142. " Nature, after niiiking him, UroUe Ihe mould " TIMOTHY I ' LDRlDr.F.. I!|.ACKM. . " S Mll.l.. X. C. Electrical F.ni iiiccriin;. Entered Soph. Class from L ' . . ' . C. " 02: organizer of Tenerian Literary Snciety " 02; inana.c er of team 111 Tenerian Society " 03. Age 22; lieiglu 5fl. S in.: weight I4€S. i y ■ ' Night after night he sat, And bleared his eyes with books. " jA.MKS WILLIAM FARRIOR. KicxAxs ' ir.i.i ' :, N. C. Electrical I:iii:;iiu ' riiij . Kditc.ii- of the A -.K(iMixK ' 03-04: captain ti-ack team ' oJ- ' o ; junior electrical baseball team ' 03; lionor-i-oU ' 02 and ' 03. AsJ-e 22: heitjiit s ft. 8 ' -.; in.; weight 128. " .Vnd while I at length debate and beat the bush, There shall step in another and catch the birds. " WILLL Ar WALTER FINLEY, A Z. XoKTll ' ll.KKSl!ORO. N. C. . li riciiltiiral Course. Second Lieutenant Co. C ' 03-04: Fourth Sergeant Co. F ' o2- ' o3 ; president Riologi- cal Club ' o3- ' o4 : president Rural Science Club ' 03 : vice-president L. L. S. " 03 : secre- tary L. L. S. ' 02 ; debater L. L. S., May, ' 03 ; orator L. L. S.. Feb., ' 04: marshal Com- meucemcnt ' 03: honors in scholarship ' 03: literary editor Red and IVhitc ' o2- ' o3 ; edi- tor The Agk(5MECK ' 04; winner Rural Science Club prize " 02, also ' 03 : Zenna Stock Judging Medal ' 03 ; Custodian Essay Tro- phy L. L. S. ' o2- ' o3, history and es.say : edi- tor in chief Agricultural Education ' o3- ' o4 ; Athletic Association : Y. M. C. -A. Age 20: height 5 ft. 1 i in. ; weight C). 37 " Tbcre Is some ability In concealing one ' s shape. " GH()R( ' ,E WASHIXC.TOX FOUSHEE, GuiCICNSHnRO. X. C. Ti ' .vtilc [iiii;iiiCiTiiii . First Lit ' utenant Co. F ' o3- ' o4: Third Sirgeant Co. 11 ■02-03 : Leazar Literary So- ciety: Y. M. C. .v.: Athletic . ssociation ; scrub football team " (Xi- ' oi : scrub baseball team ' 01 - ' 02. Aije 21 : lu-ioht s ft. S ' -.; in.: vei ' .;lii i. i- " How pleased is every paliry elf. To prate about that thing himself. " EDCAR WILLIAM GAITHER. ' lI.MINGT(JN. X. C. Chemistry and Dyeing. Leazar Literary Society : . thletic .Asso- ciation " 00-04; vice-president class ' oo- ' oi ; football team ' o2- ' o3 : track team ' 02 ; pres- ident Liebisj Chemical Society ' 03. Age 2 : heiijht 5 ft. lo ' i in. : weight 170. 38 " Oh, what may man within him hide Thniigh nngel on the onlwarti side. " I ' Ari. STiRl ' .WAl r CRIKRSOX. M(»iKi.;s ii.ij , N. C. Mcilianical Eir incci-iiii:; . . M. C. A.; Lcazar Literary Society; Third Corporal Co. I) ■oi- ' o2: Color Ser- i;-eaiit ' 02- ' o, : First Lieulenaiit Co. A ' 03- ' 04; editor the Ac,K(j. ji;ck ' 04; debater I,. L. S., May, ' 03; treasurer Senior Class 04: junior electrical baseball team ' 02-03 ' ' treas- urer L. L. S. ' 03 : captain western team L. L. S. ' 03-04: punctuality honor-roll ' 02: honors in scholarsliip ' 03. AjL e 21 ; height Ti ft. i in. : weight 155. " T am slow of study. " JdSIvPH I ' KRRIX (U ' 1J,1 ' :V. Jr.. R. i.i:ic,ii, X. C. First I,ieut(, ' iKnit Co. l ' ' o3- ' o4; .Secund Serge;nit Co. V, ' o2- ' o3; Third Corporal Co. C ' 01 - ' 02: captain football team ' 03; foot- ball team ■oi- ' o2; second baseball team ' 02; I ' ullen Literary Society: (acting) Chief .Marshal Commencement ' o},; marshal ' 03. Age 20: height 5ft. ; in.: weight 133. 39 " Calm thinking villiao, whom no faith could t x Of crooked eounsols and dark |x Ulics. " lARNI? r.KXJAMIX HARDING. Ar CiREENVILLE. X. C. Icxtilc Eii iiiccriiii;. Major of llaltaliun ' 03-04: Scrj cant Ma- jor ■02-03 : First Corporal Co. A ■oi- ' o2; editor in chief The Aokomixk ' 04: local ed- itor Rcil and White ' 02- 03: president l ' " rcshman Cla.ss ' oo- " oi : captain class hase- l)all team ( resij iied ) ' 01 : honors in scholar- siiip ' 01: same ' 02; same " 03; punctuality honor-roll ' 02; censor L. L. S. ' 00-01 ; mar- shal oratorical contest. Feb.. " 01 : marshal Commencement ' 01 : secretary L. L. S. 02; 1 )ramatic Chil) ' 03 ; same 04 ; finance com- mittee ' . M. C. A. ' 03- ' 04: secretary and treasurer Tennis Club ' 02- ' 03; auditor Ath- letic Association " 03; assistant manager baseball team ' 03 : class poet ' o3- ' o4 : whip, eastern team L. L. S.. ' 03 : Color Corporal ' 02 ; manager second baseball team ' 03 ; secretary L. L. S. entertainment. Feb., ' 03. Age 24 : lieight 6 ft. : weight 1 56. " Thou hast hecii diligcnl in all things. " (■.I ' .oRC.K H1 ' :R1 ' .ERT HODC.KS. Kl.NSTO.V. X. C. Mechanical liui inccrin . Cai)tain Co. ! ' ■ )3- ' o4: First Sergeant Co. II ' o2- ' o3 ; Second Corporal Co. C " oi- ' o2: honors in scholarship " 02 : same ' 03 : punc- tuality honor-roll ' 02: junior mechanical baseball team ' o2- ' o3 ; editor the . c.ro- MicCK ' 04; first vice-president Mechanical Kngineering Society ' 04: assistant business mana4:er the -Vi ' .uo.MiiCK " 04; . thletic .As- sociation; chief marshal Feljruary Oratori- cal Contest L. L. S. ' 04; I.eazar Literarv So- ciety: Y. M. C. A. Age 20; height 5 ft. 10 in. : weight 145. 40 ' ■ Make not sui-li c. trav:igaiil sialeinents And IMoii wilt be mure believed. " ll ' SSK MacR. 1{ HOWAKi). ' l.iCSi:.Ui,). X. C. rcvlilc ;(;t;,;. ' i ' iT ;;, ' . Scciiiul I .icuU ' i-.ant t ' c;. K ' (),v ' ' i-i Third Scr i ' ai ' .t C " ' i. I) ' oj- ' oj . Ai;c 20; hciy.lu 5 I ' l. 11 in, ; vcii;iu 155. " Some to eliiireli repair, No! for Ibe duetrine, but the mnsie. " imAXTOX I ' AISnX IIL ' CU ' .IXS. A r. GdLllSlidKO, X. C. Mccliaiiiciil Emi incciiiii . First Licuti ' iiant Hand ' 03-04; First Ser- geant liand " 02-03 ; First Corporal Co. C " 01-02 : Leazar Literary Society; Athletic Association ; Hoplite German Clnb ; Thala- rian German Club. Age 22: height 5 ft. ( % in.; wei ' ht 153. " He was a dreamer bom, But with a mission to fulSI. Has left llie muse ' s haunt. To turn the crank of an opinion raill. " Hll.l. .Mcl F.R HUXTER. r.V. r.REEXSHORO, X. C. V.i7 i- Eni;iiii ' criiig. Captain Co. D ' 03-04: First Sergeant Co. 1) o -o ; Fifth Corpora! Co. FJ ' 01-02; nianaiicr football team ' 03 : assistant mana- jier football team " 02 ; manager scrub foot- hall team " 02 : manager So])liomore football team ■oi- ' o2: president Athletic Associa- tion " 04 : member Order of Goats ' 04 : editor AoRoxiECK ' 04; leader German Club " 03- " 04: president Gemian Club ' 04: secre- tary I ' ullen Literary Society ' 01-02; vice- president P. L. S. ■02-03: debater P. L. S. " 03 : same ' 02 : marshal P. L. S. enter- tainment ' 01: Dramatic Club: class histo- rian ' o2- ' o3 : social editor Red and White " 02- ' 03 : winner of Chamberlain prize ' 02. Age 21 : height 5 ft. S in. ; weight 127. ■ ' I care for nobody, no, not I. If nobody cares for me. " WIl.I.IAM KERR. A X. South Mc. i.esti:k. 1. T. ■-i ric ul I II nil Con rsc. Tenerian Literary Society: V. AL C. A.: president Rural Science Club " 03 : iiiological Club: editor .li;ricii!liirii! Editcalion ' o3- ' 04 : honors in scholarshiji ' 03. Age u : heiglit ft. 10 in.: weight 12 . " Devout and pure, Sober, steadfast aud demure- " i ' .kXEST E. LIXCOLX, Kinstdx, X. C. Ciril Eiigiiiccriiii:;. Captain and Assistant Ouartermastt-r 03- ' 04: Second Sergeant Co. A ' o2- ' o3 ; First Corporal Co. D ■01-02 ; honors in .scholar- ship ' 01 ; same ' 02 ; same ' 03 ; Y. M. C. A. ; Leazar Literary Society : vice-president So- ciety of Civil Engineers " 02-03. Age 2f): height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight 145. " Cliild, put away your horn. " JOHX FAIRLY McIXTYRE, L.M ' UIXBURG. X. C. Mechanical Bnginccring-. Fourth Sergeant Co. F " 02-03 ■ trans- ferred to Band ; Third Lieutenant Band " o3- " o4: (resigned) captain declamation sec- tion L. L. S. " 02 : Oak-dale Club. .■ ge 22: height 5 ft. 8 in.: weight 125. 43 " Its slant splendor seems to tell Of PiKi ' s li-aning miracle. " J MES McKIMMOX. 2-.V Raleic.u. X. C. Tcxlilc Eiii;iiiccriii!;. Second LiculenaiU Co. 1 ' . 03- " 04: Third Sersjeant Co. . 02-03 : niarslial Com- ir.er.cement ' 02 : Leazar Literary Society ; leader Thalarian German Club 04: presi- lent Ralei li Club. .Atre ig: height 6 ft. 2 in.: wei.irbt 135. •■ Benediit, llie married man. " JOSEPH . LFRK1) .Mll.LKR. r.KEV.VKP. X. c. Electrical Enginccriiii;. First Lieutenant Co. D 03-04: Second Serpfeant Co. D ■02-03: Second Corporal Co. l! 01-02: captain baseball team " 04: football team ' 03. 02: baseball team " 03. 01- 02: scnib football team 01 : captain class baseball team ' 01 ; president . thletic .Asso- ciation 03: secretary . thletic . ssociation ■02-03; president I ' ullen Literary Society 03 : .secretary P. L. S. 02 : mar.shal Pullen entertainment 02 : track team ' 03 : ])resi«lent Senior Class ' 04. . ge 21 : height 5 ft. g ' - ' in.: weight 165. ' ' Tis the voice of the sluggard; I hear him complain, ' Vou have waked me loo soon, I must slumber again. ' ' WILLIAM FIELD MORSOX, r.V. Rauuc.h, X. C. Ciz ' il Eiti;iuccrini;. Entered Sophomore Class ' oi ; Second Lieutenant Co. D ' 03-04 ; Third Sergeant Co. B ' 02-03 ' • scrub football team ' 02- ' o3 : . thletic Association ; Leazar Literary So- ciety ; Civil Eng-ineerinsj Society ; Thalarian Cerman Club. Ac e i ): bei.ylit 5 ft. S ' l; in.: weight 146 " His only books are woiiian ' ft looks. " LEOX AXDREWS XEAL. A .L Marion, X. C. Civil Eiii iiircriiii;;. Captain Co. C ' o3- ' o4 ; First Sergeant Co. C ' o2- ' o3; Third Corporal Co. A ' oi- ' o2; librarian P. L. S. ' 01 ; marshal P. L. S., May. ' 02: secretary Hoplite German Club 02 ; president Thalarian German Club ' 03 ; secretary and treasurer Thalarian German Club ' 02- ' 03 : secretary Civil Engineering Society ' 02- ' 03; social editor Red and White ' o3- " o4; vice-pre. ' ident Civil Engineering Society " o3- ' o4. Age 20 years; weight 13(1 lbs.; height 5 ft. 10 in. 45 " He was a good man And a Just. " W ll.l.lA.M JOEL PATTOX. Hrevard. X. C. Electrical Eiii inccriiii;. Capiain and Quartermaster " 03-04; Oiiarteriiiaster-Ser-jeant ' 02-03; president P. L. S. ' 03; vice-president P. L. S. ' 03; punctuality honor-roll " 03: track team ' 03; manager track team " 04. Ape 21 : weiglit 148: lieiglit 5 ft. (.) in. ' If she undervalues me What care I how fair she be? FHF.D COIAVELL PHELPS. L ' rb.xx.v. Ohio. Electrical Engineerings;- Ca])tain Co. E ' 03-04 ; First Sergeant Co. E " 02- ' 03 ; Second Sergeant Co. D ' 02 ; Sec- ond Corporal Co. D ' 01 - ' 02; Color Corpor- al ; Thalarian derman Club ' o2- ' o3- ' o4 ; Hoplite Club ' oi- ' o2; editor .Agro.meck " 04; honors in scholarshi]) " 03; junior electrical baseball team ' 03. .- ge 2 : height ft. S ' -.- in.: weight 121). 46 " When I was stamped st Made nic a comilerreil. ' ooiner wllb liis tools WILLIAM WALTER KAXKIX. Ju.. CllARLOTTK, X. C. Mccluiiiicdl Eiii inccriiii: . Tliiril Licutenaiil i resigned); Fourtli Seri eant ' o2- ' o3 : chairman missionary com- mittee V. L C. A.: mechanical baseball team ' 03: Leazar Literary Society ' oi- ' o3; I resigned ) Tenerian Literary Society ; pres- dent Tenerian Literary Society ' 03 : man- ager ( )akdale Chib " 03-04 ; Tennis Club " 03-04 : treasurer Mecklenburg L ' nion ' 03. Age 21 : height 5 ft. 8 -j in.; weight 158. " They are only truly great Who are truly good. " RTSDKX PATTERSOX REECE. Mt. Aikv, X. C. Mechanical Engineering. Entered Soph. Class ' 01 ; Second Lieu- tenant Co. A ' o3- ' o4 ; Third Sergeant Co. r. " o2- ' o3 ; Dungeon baseball team " 02 ; ju- nior mechanical baseball team " 03 : Leazar Literary Society " oi- " o2: secretary L. L. S. " 03; president L. L. S. ' 04; secretary and treasurer Junior Class ' 03 ; vice-president Y. M. C. A. ' o3- ' o4; editor Ac.romeck " 04; Athletic Association; Glee Club ' 04; Tennis Club ; president L. L. S. oratorical contest ; second vice-president L E. Society ' 04. Age 21 Years; weight n,2 lbs.; height S ft. 7% in. 47 ' I ever inurimir on my way, No mailer how bright may be Ibe day. WILLIAM RICHARDSOX. Jr.. , r. Ski. MA. . C. . lcclitiiiical En iiiccriii};. Cajnain Co. A ' 03-04 : First Serj eant Co. . ■o2- " o3; First Cori)oral Co. C ' 01 - ' 02: Color Corporal; president L. L. S. 03: vice- president L. L. S. ' oj : jiresident Junicir kiintiiii; Clul) ' 03: ca] taiii irajk team ' 03- 04: track team ' 03; feasurer . tliletic As- sociation ' 03-04 : secretary, censor, chair- iran cani])ain:n committee, whip. L. L. S. : debater L. L. S. " 03 : marshal oratorical con- test L. L. S. 03; marshal debate L. L. S. ' 02; honors in scholarship ' 02; punctuality honor-roll ' 01; editor Ac.ko.mkck ' 04: ora- tor February ( )ratorical Contest L. L. S. ' 04: vice-president Senior Class ' 04; correspond- ing secretary Mec. Engineering; Society ' 04. Age 24; weight 135: height 5 ft. 10 in. " Far from n.iy cillos anil Ihe ways nl ' nipn. " JAMI ' .S CLARi ' .vci-; TI ' .MI ' LK. 1 S-Wi-nUI). X. C. . iL riiul iinil Course. Ter.erian Literary Society; Rural Science Club; lliological Club; winner I ' iological Essay Prize ' oj ; vice-president liiological Club 02- ' 03 ; vice-president Rural Science Club ' 02; president Rural Science Club ' 03: secretary Tenerian Literary Society ' 03 : business manager .li riciiltural Education ' o2- ' o3- ' o4; honors in scholarshi]) ' o2- ' o3. Age 21 ; weight if 15 ; hei.ght 6 ft. I in. 48 |( )SKrH KKXDAl.l, WAlTT. Rai.ku-,h. N. C. Athletic Association: I ' uUen Literarv So- ciety; Society of Civil Engineers; V. M. C. A. ; honors in scholarship 03. Age 17: weight 127; hci::lu 5 ft. 9 in. " Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway. And fools who came to scofl ' reinained to pray. " MARiox e: ierson weeks, ScoTi.. Ni;) Xkck, N. C. Mechanical EuLiiiiccrin,! . Captain and Adjutant ■03-04; Second Sergeant Co. C " 02-03; Fourth Corporal Co. b ■oi- ' o2; president Y. M. C. A. ■o3- ' o4: vice-president Leazar Literary Society ' 03; chairman eastern team L. L. S. ' o3- ' o4; whip eastern team L. L. S. ■o2- ' o3 ; mar- shal L. L. S. entertainment ' 03 ; class base- ball team ' 03; debater L. L. S., May, ' 03; . thleiic Association ; president Tennis Chib : editor A(;komi.;ck ' 04; punctuality honor roll ' 03; business manager Red ami ll ' hitc ' 03-04; class historian ' 04; presi- dent L. L. S. " 04; oratorical contest L. L. S. Age 21 ; weight 150; height 5 ft. 9 m. Agro— 7 49 " Less men suspect your lale untrue Keep probability in view. " Al.r.l-.UT Cl.lXToX WllAkToX. ]k.. I .. Ci.i: i. i(i. s ii.i.E, N. C. AgricuUnral ( ' oursc. Scamd I.iciitcnam Cn. 1 ' " ' i)3- ' o4: Fotirtli Serjeant Co. I) ■02-03: (Iriinimcr Co. B 01 - ' 02; Leazar Literary Society: class foot- ball team ' 01: scrub football team 02- 03: editor Ag,rk dtn il Education ■o3- ' o4. Age 21 : weigbt 146; beiglit 5 ft. 8 in. 50 Class Prophecy E E SPRING ( )F 1924 had been unusually warm, and so it was on the night of the 25th of AJay I was lying on a hanimoclc on m - piazza, at my summer cottage, " Infinity. " on the seashore. My wife and fam- ily being away, and I having no one with whom to converse, my thoughts began to wander. Soon I happened to think of the date of the month. Now what happened to me on the 25th of May? Sud- denly I remembered that it was the anniversary of nn- graduation dav. Yes, twenty years ago that very day I had proudly stepped forward to receive my long-hoped-for diploma. Twenty years ago that very night had she, whom I now proudly speak of as my wife, attended the Commencement dance with me. Tliese thotights gave rise to a wave of pleasant memories of my college davs. I thought of my Freshman year, its trials and hardships ; and of other circum- stances more cheery and refreshing. 1 wondered where that valorous band of thirty-five youths were, and what they were doing. Going into my private study, I observed a large number of letters on my desk. I read them, and they were like this : Dear B. : — Upon graduation. I returned to my native heath and began to cast eyes about me for some dignified pursuit which would be in keeping with mv calm and stately demeanor. This I could not find, so I concluded that I would evolve one for myself. Hence my name is now famous for having inaugurated the Anti-Mulo-Electro-Mechanico system of farming. My success shows what a man can do. even tho ' he grow up under the shadow of the sheltering palm. Yours. Xelson Adams. Dear B. : — After years of deprivations and starvation, the common reward of a wandering musician, I came to the coiiclusion that music should be made for man and not man for music. At this time my inventive genius asserted itself, and I conceived a most remarkable instrument, which is known to the world as the Automatic-Tuneless-Claro-Tromnetti. The soul-inspiring music which we get from this instrument is of a very wonderful variety. It can only be compared to the combined tunes of a saw-mill, a braying mule, a pig in a fence, with the 51 assistance of the sounds from an A. and M. radiator earl - on a cold morning, ' . 1 am now organizing a trust to manufacture tliis most wonderful machine. How much stock will you subscribe for? ' ours, H. L. Aldeuman. Dear IJ.: — Soon after leaving College, 1 accepted a position with the Kubifoam Co.. and while working in their laboratory I discovered an antidote for the liquor habit. My antidote is a sure cure and is guaranteed to do away with dispensaries. It is to be manufactured by a gigantic trust, of which I am the head. The chief offices of the trust will be at Auburn, Raleigh and Method, with a small branch office at Oberlin. Yours sincerely, E. C. Bagweli.. Dear 1 . : — There is little need that I should write nuich, for each period of my checkered career has been attended by deeds of conquest and achievements not et|ualled by any bill-poster known to man. Knowing that my talents were not at all developed by my course at the A. and M., I continued my classical studies at various institutions of the country, everywhere being recognized as an accom- plished scholar and orator. After a long period of recuperation from a condition of nervous prostration, induced by hard study and overwork. 1 became a very successful lawyer. My original commentary on the Laws of Finland are much sought after. Several years spent in organizing the new repuJilic Afghanistan. and was fondly called the " Great Shiek Heap-Talker. " Yours, E. P. Baii.ev. Uear I ' l. — After trying many trades, we have at last found one for which we are well suited. We are engaged in a profitable business in Paris. Our present occupation, while not requiring very much English. Political Economy or Physics, iloes require an exceedingly accurate knowledge of Mechanics of Material, also of Calculus, as we have numerous delicate measurements to make. Ve are designers of fashionable habiliments for the feminine sex. We have scores of calls from many beautiful damoselles, all of whom we wail on with our en- chanting grace. Yours truly, The Barber Bros. Dear I ' ..: — 1 take my pen in hand to let you know that I am still endeavoring to be an orator, although I am Anson County ' s most prominent agriculturist : I take great interest in politics, and occasionally I address my fellow-citizens ui)oii the economic issues of the day. My addresses are listened to with profound interest, owing to the firm democratic princijjles which are emnnerated in them, ■ ' ours of old, W. A. Barrett. 52 Dear B. : Having heard that the satisfied man never rises, I decided that if 1 were to become a great man, I must begin bj- being dissatisfied. First I became dissatisfied with our form of government, and led a reform movement, but was defeated in m)- purpose. Next I tried to consoHdate all the Christian religions into one, with myself at the head, but this also met with disaster. I am now trying to obtain a charter for the Woman ' s Suiifrage Syndicate of the Congo Free State. Yours truly, T. Eldridce. De. R B. : — I have just returned from New York, where, at the meeting of the Housewives ' Association of America, I debated with some of the most able members as to whether a broom or a dish-rag is of the most use to the housewife. 1 am now preparing a paper on " Which was first, the chicken or the egg? " I am .sending you under separate cover my celebrated tract entitled, " The Whys and ' herefores of Predestination as Applied to Christian Science. " Yours truly, J. W. F.xkrior. De. R B. : — We-1-1, Fm pretty busy, but I will spare the time to tell you what 1 am doing. Of course, being a many-sided and broad man, 1 am engaged in several diflferent kinds of business, such as selling shoes, socks, soap and calendars. ( )f course you know that I am the most successful farmer throughout the State. All my farming implements are of the latest pattern, and were all won by me in essay contests, which fact goes to prove that it is a good thing to be able to write well. Business keeps me occupied, but at times I leave it and give myself over to pleasure. At these times I always add some choice bit to the literature of the world. My recent book, " What a Great Man I Am, " will vie with Scott in its delightfulness of style, and with Carlyle in its philosophy. My military knowledge is recognized by my fellow-citizens, as they have elected me si.xth corporal of the North Wilkesboro Light Infantry. Women always admired my militar}- bearing, and as this position enables me to wear a uniform, I have accepted it. I was once supposed to be generally green, but now my general information on all subjects is the wonderment of the country. I could tell you of many more of my triumphs, but modesty prevents. Yours truly, W. W. Finley. De. ' R B. : — Ever my greatest fault was being in love, and this finally became chronic, in that I am now the figurehead of a family. Among numerous domestic duties, I find time to experiment along the lines of my cherished idea, that the quality and nutritive value of food depends upon the length of time it is masti- cated. However, I have nut so well grounded this belief in my family as to lessen my grocery bill. Yours, G. VV. FousiiEE. 53 Dear B. : — Experiem-i ' i c-nstly, and tluTcf(iiv must Ik- sold fur a hiirh ijrice. I have experience as a fool-ball player. This experience cost nie nianv a broken bone, bruised shoulder, arm, leg, etc. Hence you find nie sellin T niy ex])erirnce Id Yale, where J have reached my cheri.shed ambition as football coach. .Most of my time is spent in coaching- the team, but at odd times I devote mvsclf to literary pursuits, such as writing- college songs, class yells and etc. . lv work. both as coach and in literature, has ))een highly criticised, and I am e. ])ecting a large increase in m - salary. The women are still bewitched bv m entrancing smiles. N ' oiirs truly. i. Caithi-u. DiCAk 1!.: — Having just finished my sermon, and feeling much spiritual con- tentment. 1 now turn to more earthly things, . s was long ago predicted, I am a servant of the Lord. This is quite a bit uj) the ladder of fame from the worldl - occupation of a peanut vendor. Having enduri-d four years of temptation while at college without being led astray, I realized that 1 was capable of ministering to mankind in the most acceptable manner. Among m congregation tiiere is a large number of fair women, who are attracted to the church by my most charming grace. These ladies, strange to say. pay more attention to w learned clissertatioiis than they do to their neighbors ' dress. Yours in the faith. P. S. Grikkson ' . Dk. r P). : — The extensive experience on the gridiron has taught me just how ])igskins should be scrambled. Knowing from experience wliat food is necessary for those who have wasted their brains away by too close application to study, it naturally became me to ])ut in practice some of my profound knowledge upon thi ' preparation and disposition of food. So I have at last reached a lofty and exalted position in this new science. [ am consulting chef for the W ' aldorf-Astoria, ' ar- boro, and Plotel de Skinner. Yours truly, J. P. Gullev. Dear B. :■ — As you know, my business :d)ility was remarked upon during my college days — so it was after my grailuation. l ' ' or some time 1 was traveling sales- man for the great manufacturer of alpliabet blocks. Seized with an ambition to compass the whole field of knowledge, I went on the stage, .starring in the great melodrama, " Love and a Cigar, " achieving instantaneous success, especially with the cigar. Retiring at the end of the season, T had a short and brilliant career in local politics, at one time serving as chairman of the Board of Directors of the Pitt County Board Reservation. At last I gave up all future successes to marry an heiress, but refusing to agree to obey her, during the ceremony she broke the match. T grew weary, and tried novel writing. Soon I am to leave for Manchuria, w luie I will be ])atronized by a Russian princess of that country. Always remember, J i!Vis B. Hardinc. 54 Dkar B. : — Duriiic; my college ccurse, I iioficcd upun several ciccasinns that the text-lxioks were iiidnnprehenpihle td llie nr linary stvulent. Meiice, with my acciistnnied desire to better the condition nf my felldw-maii, 1 set to wcirk t! wrile a set of text-books on luigineering snhjeets. .M work, which has lately been finished, can easily be comprehended by a child six ears old. 1 am awailiiiL; " the criticisms of the press. V(.)ur friend. (.iijo. H. Hudi f.s. I)i-;. K 1!. : — Goldsboro beini:; t ' u) limited a field for ri.iihtful aijpreciatinn nf m celestial nnisic. I soiii;hl a broader and n (j ' c appreciative fiekl in which to dis|)lay my talent, . fter n-:any adventures, 1 finall - reached Silver City, Col. I recently entered into a long-distance nui ical contest. I was sure of winning, as I played " Marching Through Georgia " ; hut one of my competitors played " Beyond the Gates of Paradise, " and as they would not let me in, I lost. I leave in the morning for Xickleboro, where 1 h.ope to have better luck. Yours of old, Br. . to. F. Hucgins. De.vr B. : — I really have a great deal of business to attend to, but will try to tell you what I have been doing these last twenty years. You know it was ever a great desire and ambition of mine to manage a political campaign, and I may say that my desire has been gratified — Gee! I ' ve been asleep two hours. Well, anyway 1 am managing Thomas Brass ' s campaign, and I am sure he will he elected. He is running for street-hand, and if he is elected I shall credit it to my political sagacit}-. Well. 1 must go out and politic some more. Solong. Hii.L M. Hunter. DivVK I!.; — Soon after the termination of my inhibition of knowledge in the ear ' 04. I answered a letter seen in an International Marriage Correspondence Bureau from a fair princess of Japan, who was just sailing for San Fran., and received the following by wireless telegraphy: " Meet me in ' Cisco December 5, and i)U shall be my king. " I did not reach the city until December 6, on account of difficulty in L ' tah, and have been disgusted with womankind ever since. My scientific enthusiasm has led me into many adventures. In one of them I tested the effect of hyijuotic suggestion on a grizzly bear, and was rescued in a somewhat Iisorganized condition. I have lately attained much distinction by my literary production entitled, " My Impressions of Thin:.;s in General. " which will settle all hitherto disputed points in the scientific world. Let me be remembered, Iksse M. How. rd. ■„• .t Di ' :. R B. : — M ' extensi e and cnmprehensix ' e knowledge of poultry has letl me to seek broader fields fur the putting in practice of my knowledge, tiian those offered b} ' Xorth Carolina. So I am now in the Philippines, where I am High 55 Cockolnrnin i i the pnultry yanls I ' nr the Cavitc Cock FiurhtiiiL; Association. My presence here seems to liave ini])arte l iimisual vij or to the cocks, since we have won every main since I took cliargc. Needless to say the owners are much pleased with my services, and already 1 hear talk of doubling my already large salary. The dazzling brown eyes of a IMiili])pine niaiden have long since made me forget the very existence of the co-eds of our Senior year. ' )urs truly. ' . i. Kicuu. .. . Di;. R 1!. : — Having surveyed all available routes till there was nothing left to survey, I suddenly found myself without occupation, with a wife and a goodly number of small " Abes " to feed. " Twas now that my unlimited experience in society for the first time became of any use to me. . t this time the social columns of the New York Herald were about to be discontinued owing to the lack of a com- petent editor, so the position of social editor was offered me. My intimate knowl- edge of the ins and outs of the .social realm made it possible for me to make this department a great and lasting success. My accurate knowledge of construction problems enables me to easily dissect the most carefully constructed plot of a for- eign nobleman against an American heiress. Yours sincerely, E. E. Lincoln. De. R B. : — My mechanical engineering education has proved of much import- ance to me. since it enables me to easily direct the working of my vast peanut- picking i)lant at Laurinburg. . 11 the machinery in my plant was designed by myself. ' our old friend, J. F.mri.v McIntyre. Dii. R B. : — Height 1 have, but wealth I have never obtained. My destiny as finally read to me was to be an addition to the side-shows which travel with Walter L. Main ' s enormous aggregation. I am the living skeleton, the onI - one of the kind the world has ever seen. Of course my occupation does not re(|uire much exertion, for if it did 1 could not fill it acceptably either to myself or to luy employers. The St. Mary ' s girls still admire the gracefulness of my bearing and the enciianting waviness of my hair whenever the circus exhibits on Cameron ' s field. It is almost time for the evening performance to begin, so I must close. Your sincere friend, Jas. McKimmo.v. Di:. R Pi.: — While at college I was always well ac |nainled with diamonds, so it was natural for me to follow up my ac(|uaintance. and here 1 am in South . frica in search of liamonds. iiile 1 do not now run aroinxl the corners of damonds. I have married a Zulu maiden, and am well established under the bamboo tree. Yours truly. J. A. MiLLER. S6 Dear P . : — Finding- that the energetic life led by a civil engineer was not alluring to me. I decided U];)on something that was more suited to my temperament. My new vocation was that of an author. Remembering that it was a difficult thing I ' or some peoide to understand a joke. 1 decided to write a series of books on the subject. My works are known as " The Dissection of a Joke, " " The Construction of a Joke. " " Key to Jokes. ' These volumes are all 8vo. and cloth bound, and sell for 25 cents per copy. Hel]) ! ' our old friend. W.M. F. Mokson. ,«t..»t De;. r 1j. : — It has been saiil that to be a successful playwright one must have iiad actual experience along the lines which he wishes to portray. Most certainly my extensive experience with and through knowledge of womankind most eminently fits me to be an exponent of love scenes. This I have taken up as my life work. The love scenes in the plays written by me have received great applause wherever jirescnted, owing to their vivacit ' and realistic appearance. Yours, L. A. Ne. L. De. r B. : — Being of a sympathetic nature and working to better the condition of the inhabitants of Western North Carolina, I have organized the Patton Auto- matic Rapid Transit Company. This company has for its main object the pro- tection of the moonshiners. By means of it the oppressed vendors of the spark- ling mountain dew are able to keep without the clutches of the revenue officers. Needless to say my moonshine friends keep me well supplied, so if you want to have a jolly good time, Call on, W. J. P, TTON. De. R 1 . : — You will rememl)er that 1 always wanted to be a military man. and I believe I can safel ' say that I am now one. I am Commander-in-C4 Tief of the Army of Panama, which has almost as many men in it as I used to have in my old company at the A, and M. After I whistle taps at night, I leave my faithful soldiers to guard the camp and wander forth to conquer some fair senorita ' s palpi- tating heart. At the latter business I am a great success, as I had nuich valuable practice during my cadet days. Your old friend. F. C. Piuci.ps. Dear Mr. B. : — Pap is otf on a tour collecting funds to run this institution, .so I take the liberty of writing you. Pap is now stewanl of the Home for Disabled Pugilists, and of course he is a good one, as he had much experience as steward of the Oakdale Club. Pap occasionally ventures into the field of literature, but is always forced into an ignominious retreat. His " . rt of P)0.xing " is perhaps his best literary production. Good-bye, W. W. Rankin ' s Son. Agro— 8 cj r)i;. i 1!. : — My career of a stiulciit ciidod with m C()lle;j;e ilays. and I regret to say I did nnt follow the lines aloni; which I was educated. Xow heholil me con- ducting a general store at the cross-roads, where day by day I deal out coffee, sugar, calico, ladies ' hose. etc. . t r.ight. with unselfish devotion to the hetternuMit of the standard of voice culture of niy county. 1 -jather around me the country lasses far and near and teach tt them the rudiments of voice culture. My instruc- tions affect the heart as well as the voice. Yours sincerelv. R. P. Rki-X ' K. ■ . Dkar li. : — I suppost I am the only memher of our illustrious class whom the liand of fate has so cruelly kept just out of the ring of matrimony. It is indeed a terrible fate to be ke]H in that tortuous condition, but it seems as though I will never be able to better it. ( )i:ce 1 had a chance, but alas! that has i)assed. Instead of speaking then in terms of loving endearment to her. who filled most of the requirements wlucli 1 tin night a wife should have. 1 waited for her who would fill them all ' , and alas ! 1 am waitiu! ' , ' yet. Fate is against me. and I seem doomed to live the remainder of my life as a crusty old bachelor, keeping bachelor ' s quarters and waiting, watching and longing for her to turn up. Yours for old times ' sake. W . i. Ricii.xkdso.v. ]k. Dkar 1!.: — Feeling that it would be easier to live b the ])roducl i the brain rather than by the practical experience gained on our College farm. I resolved on a unic|ue scheme for my li eIihood. l!eing something of a biologist. I cornered all of the insect pests of the country and am keeping them confined. To the farm- ers I sell insurance policies against damages to their crops b}- such pests. The results of my scheme arc certainly gratifying to me. I am now engaged in formu- lating another scheme. I hope soon to biltle the weather and sell different grades of it. " iours truK. I. C. Tk.mi ' I.i;. Dii. R P). : — rSeing ever of an iiKpuring mind. I inipiired as to why the magnetic needle is more affected by the north pole than tlie sonili pole. Receiving no satis- factory reason for a reply, I resolved to find out for myself. This necessitated a tri|) to both poles. While at the south ix)le. some capitalists of that district sug- gested that I organize a com])any to build a railroad from pole to pole. This I agreed to do, and am now: surveying the route for it. Sincerelv vours. loi; K. W ' .mtt. Dn:. R P). : — My great success in life 1 attribute to the magnificent training T received at college. I have been engaged in man ' different projects, all of which 58 under the touch of my magic hand have turned out unusually successful. Having discovered the secret of aerial navigation, I designed my wingless auto air car, which is meeting with immense success. I am expecting to get rich on a soup filter which I have designed for use at the N. C. C. of A. and M. . . For diver- sion I will say that I have been organizing a movement for the amalgamation and dignification of the dead beats of . merica. ( )f course I will be critic of the lit- erary branch of the organization. Lately 1 have been chaperoning a class of young people in their researches through the fields of Democracy, Plutocracy, The- osophy and Theology. Trulv vours, M. E. Weeks. Dear B. : — I will try to tell i)U of my most miserable existence. I am still tormented by the feminine sex, who, it seems, will never let me alone long enough to let me enjoy a peaceful smoke. I am never free from their sirenic charms, but am always at their beck and call, and its getting to be a big nuisance. Hoping you are having better luck, I am. Sincerely your friend, A. C. Wharton. " Father, are you going to sleep in that hammock all night? " said mv eldest daughter, and I awoke to find that I had been dreaming. 59 Junior Class OFFICERS OSCAR LUTHER IIAGLEV l ' resi(K-m EUGENE B( ) D H( ) VLE " ice-l ' resident WILLIAM LINCOLN ' SMITH Poet CHARLES AL IN SEIFERT Historian LIPSCOMB GOODWIN LVKES Sccretarv and Treasurer Colors: iolet and Wliite. Motto: H -.mor bv devotion to duty. YELL Wall! Wli..! Wall! Wall! Who! Wall! J— U— N— I Ju— Ni— Ah! Who Ray ! Who Ray ! Who Roar I Junior! 60 Junior History TS vvitli im little treijidatimi that 1 assume the task of enumerating the deeds of the glorious class of ' 05. An apology is due the class for what I am about to write, because I feel that no man, be he what he may, can completely and without error tell of the progress and achievements of tliis noble arra ' of Juniors. The class in selecting me should have chosen more wisely, for I can paint Init an ill picture of our brilliant past. We began our college career nearly three years ago, and those who first saw us on the Hill, truthfully said (no doubt) that we looked like an exceptional crowd of backwoodsmen. It was not long, however, before we proved to these same peo- ple that, even if we were disciples of the plow, we could as successfully follow the intricate paths which would lead towards Wisdom ' s Halls. After our greenness had in part been both polished and rubbed off by the ever- willing Sophomores, we settled down to work, both as regards academic labor and in helping to build up college athletics. We delighted the professors by the apti- tude and willingness with which we took hold if our various college duties and also captured the heart of the football coach by the interest we at once took in football. Two of our number — Shannonhouse and Richardson — made the college, while those who failed organized a class eleven, and when challenged to a game bv the doughtv Sophs., at once accepted, and though defeated we were neither discouraged nor disheartened. At this early period we began shaping our future and our first evidence of class spirit and originality was shown when we voted to separate ourselves from the first year short-course men so that our class was now composed of only the regular four-year Freshmen. In the following spring, two of our classmates — Shannonhouse and Hadlev — made the " varsity " baseball team, and our other baseball talent organized a class team which, on account of its strength, remained unchallenged. Finals soon rolled around, and after emerging from the clouds of battle we found three of our class-mates on the honor-roll. The summer holidays soon passed, and we returned to our beloved College as Sophomores. We missed several familiar faces, but their place was in part taken bv a few new men who at once entered into the life of our class. We remembered the polishing we received when Freshmen, and in return we thoroughly doctored up the new arrivals. The rats suffered, some say shamefully, but as gentlemen, we had to administer an all-sufficient -dose. In liaseball we again surged to the front, giving to the college such men as Haille , Shannonhouse, Chreitzl)in-g and HciwK ' . And to the track team. Si|nires, Gravdon. Howie and ScitiTt. Tliis year we also ])ul five of our members on tlie coveted honor-roll, and at the annual Leazar debate. C. W. Martin, the only contestintj Sophomore, succeeded in winnintj the medal. His opponents were all Juniors, and this fact added that nnich more brilliancy to his victory, .• nother summer and then back asjain, this time as stately, dignified Juniors. We again missed several familiar faces, but what was left was still the same loyal body as of yore. Four of our class-mates made the college football eleven — Squires. Sykes. Seifert and Hadlcy. ( )iir class-team defeated the Sophomores 5 — o. a fact which they were very .sore over. As to our future, it is difficult to make a ])rediction. Suffice it to say that we will in all things strive to outdo our previous efforts. We have tried to be leaders, to glorify the College as well as ourselves, and a glance at our past will convince even the most hardened cynic that we have not proved a failure. Class spirit has ever been our slogan, and as a class we have been the embodiment of all that class spirit implies. We have met discouragements and defeats as one luan. shoulder to shoulder we have striven to e.xcel. and will continue to strive. Nothing has yet daunted us, and if we in the future but e(|iial our past, we can truly say that our college life has not been in vain. All iKinor. therefore, to the Class of ' 05, HISTORIAN, 62 63 Members of Class of ' 05 A ERV. k )I;HRT jam MS. .Murgar.tun. X. C. BACLEV. ()SCAR LLTHER. liasley. X. C. I!R(JOM, BEXJA.MIX ALEXAXDER. olive I ' .ranch. X. C. BULLOCK. JOEL WATKIXS. Willianisboro. X. C. CARTWRIGHT. HEXRY BRAZIER. Elizabeth City. X. C. CHA.Ml ' .ERS. VILLL M .MILLER. Wcntwortli. X. C. CHKEnZl ' .lRG. MILLIARD FRICIS. Gastonia. X. C. EDWARDS. LATTA X ' AXDERIOX, Merry ( )aks. X. C. FLXCH. WALTER GOSS, Lexington, X. C. GRAYDOX. STERLIXG. Abbeville. S. C. HADLEY. FRED WATSOX. Siler City. X C. HARPER. RICHARD HLGH. Patterson. X. C. HEXDERS IX. ( )DIS HILDRETH. Hampstead. X. C. HOFFMAX. LABAX MILES. Jr.. Dallas. X. C. HOWARD. JLLIAX MEREDITH. Tarboro. X. C. H( )WLE. EL ' GEXE BOXD. Ralei b. X. C. KEXYOX. ARTHLR TEMPLETOX. Clinton. X. C. KXOX. STARR XEELY. Pineville. X. C. KOOXCE. JA.MES HERRIT.AGE. Richlands. X. C. LEHMAX. ROBERT CHARLES. Raleigh. X. C. LILLY. HEXRY MARVIX. Rest. X. C. LOCKHART. SEBOR SMEDES. Wadcsboro. X. C. LYKES. LIPSCOMB GOODWIX. Tampa. Fla. LYXCH. GE( )RGE G.. Wilniingotn, X. C. MilXTYRE. W. LTER HOGF:. Wilmington. X. C. MARTIX. CHARLES. WIGG. Portsmouth. a. M()R(;AX. JAMES OSCAR. Etowah. X. C. MIRR. LIXDSLEY ALEXAXDER. Wadcsljoro. X. C. MYATT. G.XRLAXD PERRY. Raleigh. X. C. PARK. JOHX ALSEY. Raleigh. X. C. 64 PARKER. I.IXI ' S MAUCl ' .IJ.rS, kaki-h, X. C. POIXDliXTHR. IMJ ' .ASAXT 1 1 1 ' .XI )1-:RS()X, Jr., DeiiiKilia, X. C. PORTER, EDWARD C RI K I ' ITII. Jr., (K.Idsboro. X. C. REtXHARDT. JolIX FoRXI-A ' , } (.. Rcinhanli, X. C. SCoTT, Ror.l- ' .RT WAl.TI ' .R, Jr., Alclvilk-, X. C. SI ' .Il ' l ' .RT, CHARLIES AlA IX. ilnHn-..tn, N. C. SMITH, joXATIlAX RlloDI ' .S. . Rrrv Hill. X. C. S HTH, WJLLIAM IJXCULX. Jr.. W ' llmin-t.iii. X. C. SPIXKS. JOHX DAVIDSt )X, Alhrmarlc. X. C. SnriRl ' .S. JOHX HOISTOX. l.cnoir. X. C. STAXTOX. DALLAS MIl ' KlX. La Gran.uc X. C. 11H.I-:, SVIAESTER MfRRAV. Sali.slniry. N. C. I ' .XAl ' .Ll-:. CH.XRl.l ' .S Tl ' .XXKXT. Aslievilk ' . X. C. WAEKl ' .R. WAl. ' lM ' .R Jk ' .XXIXCS. WinstnivSaleni, N. C. W ' AI.k. STl ' .l ' Hl ' X 1)()CKI•:R •. R.ickinohain. X. C. V. TT. WAl.Tl-.R WI ' .LLlXC.Ti iX, Jr., CliarloUo X. C. WlkKIXSON, ARCPHE CARRAWAV, Charlotte, N. C. W ILLIAMS, JOHN ENOCH, Kinston, N. C. 65 WIS 01 . IS FCVVER; THEREPO.KE GET VHSDCM. ftfd X } Pi.N K. y RlP-TUMRAWt KtP-TUfS RCART WEr ' TRE THE SOPHCN ORES OF IWO h RIP-TUA V R HT RlP-rUM J fV. f " 7 X Fi W.S.TOWLINSON.P.es D V ROBEKTSOf , Seer Tye s L.TWJNSTOW V.c-ePres. WF BROeK.HistovioN, J HiGGS, Pcet. - fflRi 66 Sophomore History CHAPTER I. II1 ' " X the last carria. e had rolled up and cniiitiod its seats in front of old " Watauga Hall. " in the fall of 1902, there was left at the Col- lege a truly variegated band. It has been said of us that we pre- sented a very " seedy " appearance ; but as the tall majestic oak, with its spreading branches, springs from the acorn, so has the Class of ' 06 arisen from the " seeds " planted in September, 1902, to a body of intelligent young men, who are a credit to their College and State. During the small hours of the night on the third day after our arrival, we were suddenly aroused from our peaceful slumbers by a loud knock upon the door, and a stern voice said, " Open up, rats, we are coming in anywa . ' This was our first and only visit from our friends, the Sophomores. The Sophomores administered unto us what they termed the " college initiation. " This initiation was very pleasant, and we enjoyed it exceedingly. To the members of our class who barracked in " Bloody Fourth, " I wish to say that they deserve praise for the noble manner in which they postponed their initiation for an indefinite period. Following the little episode of our initiation into college life, we met and organized our class. The lirst man nominated was elected, of course. This is the rule among Freshmen. We, however, being wiser than our predecessors, elected our first President for a term of only one month. After the election of our new class officers we felt more at ease, and hence soon began to take an active part in college life. In athletics we have taken a most prominent and active part. On the gridiron we are exceedingly well represented, having four men on the College team. This alone is a record which any class might envy. ( )n the 27th of May we got our Corporalships. Those of us who received them will never forget the exhilerating sensation that came with the appointment. Wellington, in the zenith of his glory did not feel himself a greater military genius than did the Corporals of ' 03. CHAPTER n. In September we returned to College with the jov that comes from being hailed as " old men. " a term which can be appreciated onl - b - those who have ex])erienced it. ( )h ! ihe greatness of it all. 67 Ours is a great class, not only in numbers, but in every respect ; great in brains ; great in looks ; great in power ; but especially great in rare modesty ; we sometimes think that we arc not only it. but he. she. antl it. At the beginning of the vear we could not help feeling under obligations to impart to the " new cadets " some of the valuable information so kindly given us by tjie students of the preceding fall. About this time our class created quite a stir in the grim routine of college life. Perhaps I had better not go into details, but was it not our duty to teach politeness, gentility, obedience, college ways to tlic " new cadets " ? The election of our new officers was not held until the middle of September; ill order that we might have time to select the best men. Following the election of new officers came work. Those of us who were given the glorv of cori)orals ' chevrons were promptly set to work to impart to the " new cadets " that in wliich we ourselves were so proficient ( ?) — a proper knowledge of military tactics. On the gridiron we were again well represented. Those of us who could not play, could rcKtt. and we helpetl to win some victories by our .systematic rooting. We had the best class football team that has ever been in the College. Our first accepted challenge was to the class of 05 — to the class who boasted a score of thirty to nothing in their favor. We fear that it would have been better had tliey not " counted their chickens before they hatched. " for ' twas surely a sorelv disap- jxiinted class which stood on the side lines and saw the superior playing of the Sophs, against the toughness and greater weight of the Juniors, hold them down to a score of 5 to o. Christmas with all its pleasure and goodly numbers of holidays came, a wel- come visitor, breaking into the hard study of the longest term in our .school vear. We welcomed the time, even as the little ones welcome the night when " Santa Claus " climbs down the chinuiey to their empty stockings. Vet it is not .strange that this should he a time which is longed for by the college lad, for after his eyes have not feasted on the fair one of his dreams for .something like four months, " tis no wonder that he can hardly wait for the day when he may again take her little hands in his own and gaze with heavenly rapture into the licpiid depths of hep appealing eyes. After two weeks of indescribable pleasure, and a little deviation from the College .grub, we returned to the College, better prepared to do the arduous work before us. In January came our annual banquet, so dear to the hearts of loyal Sophomores. This was one of the most pleasant meiuories of our Sophomore vear. W ' e assem- bled seventy-five strong at the Yarb 3rough House. Here there had been prepared for us a feast which the gods might have envied. The speeches and toasts delivered that night will become famous in the annals of the College. Raleigh certainly heard of loyalty to old " A. and M. " that night. ( )ur history draws to a close. One month, and the session of i(X)3- ' o4 will be at an end .and finals will be upon us. The session has. Fll admit, not been without its trials, but the pleasures have far exceeded the trials, and in future years when we are no longer students of the College, we shall loik back with pride and lasting tenderness to the vear wlien we were Sojjhs. CLASS HISTORIAN. ' 06. 69 Members of Class of ' 06 ■. AI ' .l ' .RXATin ' . DIRAXT STICWAKT, Hickory. N. C. Al.l.l ' .X. Cl ' .oRCI-; CII.DI ' .RON ' , lii,Ulniiu-, X. C. AI.I.EX. UISDl ' .X ' I ' VLKR, Wadcslum), X. C. ALLISOX, KAVAJt)XI) AXCK. Statcsvillc, X. C. AvSBURY. CEORC-I ' . I ' AC.l ' ,, Rurknioni, X. C. ASHK, JOHX CRAXllI-:, Ralci-li, X. C. |;A1,1) IX, JOHX CIUn ' .RT, Alaxt.iii. X. C. 111 ' . W I ' .RS. JA.Ml ' lS Cl.AL ' DlL ' S, Morrisvillc, X. C. I ' .l ' .l.L, XKl-;i HAM ERIC. Kinston. X. C. BLACK, KENNETH Ll ' " .( )X. Mt. .Minnie. X. C. RODDIE. STERIJXC. C.l ' .l ' ., Eaurd, X. C. likOCK. WIEEIAM ERAXCIS. I ' aninn-i.m. X. C. I ' .L ' VS. WM.I.IAM AXni ' .RS. Havelcck. X. C. CMI ' .Sr.Rf ). MARK II()| ' K1XS. Clamiiont. " a. CEARDY. C( )XX( )R CALHOL ' X, Concord. X. C. CLARK. I)A ID McKENZIE. Weldoii, X. C. CLARK. I ' .DWIX, JK.. Wcldon, N. C. CLARK. JdlLX WASHLXGTOX. Ralci-ii. X. C. CLARK, jA.MI ' .S DLXCAX. k.. Tampa. l-Ia. CL. RK, SA.MLl ' .E I ll-.RR.I ' .RT. Stalcsvilk-. X. C. CLAY, WILl-A ' Til! ' ! )|)( )R1 ' :, Hickory. X. C. COEELX. ARTIILR CARDXl ' R, Crccn liMr... X. C. COX. DLXCAX ARCIIir.ALD. R.. l;ind, X. C. CR( ). l ART 1 1-., ALI ' .XAXDI :R D()AX1 ' :. Carkm.l X. C. CRL.ML. WILLIAM ( ) ' A ) i -.. I ' ..lktn„, X. C. I ' " .C,I ' .RT( )X. i;i-:Xl AMIX r.ALI.ARD. Ingleside. N. C. I ' .TIII ' .RIDC.IL WILI.IA.M CARI. EE. Mantc. N. C. IA ART, I AMk ' .S r.l ' .CKI ' .TT. I h-n.krs.mvillc. X. C. EISIil ' .R, . A.MLl-.L M()RC, X, l.akr Landin-. X. C. I ' O.STI ' .R. SlllRl.l ' A ' WATSOX, X;iiut. X. C. 70 I ' KAXKI.IN " . CM ARM ' .S Wll.l ' .V. Ml. Airv. X. C. r.K|-.l ' .XI.Iv F. WIl.l.lAM AlA A, Klizabcth City. X. C. CKKCoKV. AKTlirK WYNNE, Halifax, X. C. IIACKETT. CHARLES WALTER, North Wilkesb.m., X. C. HA llLTON, CHARLES MARION. Charlotte, N. C. HAMILTON, GEORGE PARISH, Charlotte, N. C. llAMILTi »X, IK )RACE LESTER, Biltmore, N. C. H AXSELMAX. JOHN FREDERICK, Alanson. N. C. HARRELL. CLARENCE CARR. Hamilton, N. C. HEWLETT, CLARENCl ' , W1LS()N, ' ilson, N. C. HIGGS, JAMES ALLEN, Jr.. Raleigh. X. C. Hor3GES. CVRL ' S WALKER, LaGrange, X. C llLT.ARl). CL. LD WILLIAM, Winston, N. C. HLGGINS. CLAl ' D 15., Goldsburo, X. C. lORDAN, LESLIE LAFAYETTE, Raleigh, N. C. KXOX. WILLIAM GRAHAM, Charlotte, X. C. LEE, EUGENE, Dunn, N. C. LIFE, MARTIN PEARL, Mint Hill, N. C. LOUGEE. LoLTS EDGAR, Raleigh, N. C. LO ILL, J. P., Mt. Airy, N. C. LYKES, THOMAS MAYO, Tampa, Fla. McCASKlLL, JOHN CHESTER, Maxton, X. C. McGIRT, MALCCM.M ROLAND, Rowland, N. C. McLENDON, HORACE SMITH. Ansunville, X. C. . UMILLAX. ALP.ERT POWERS, Fayetteville, N. C. MAXWl ' lLL, RAYMOXD, Resaca, N. C. .M( !ORE, JAMES EDWIN, Wilhamston, N, C. MOORE, LACY, Graham, N. C. MOORMAN, W ' KLTER BOOKlCR. Asheville, N, C. MORRISON, JOSEPH GRAHAM. Mariposa. X. C. MYRICK. JESSE CLARENCE, Littleton. N. C. X1 " A LAND, BEN ALLEN, Jr., Lenoir. N. C. NICHOLS, CHARLES GATTIS, Jr., Roxboro. N. C NIVEN, CHARLES FRANKLIN, Morven, N. C. NREN. LOLA ALEXANDER. Cairo, N. C. O ' BERRY, JAMES CHURCHWELL. Dudley. N. ( 71 ODKX. I.HWIS Mlvl.ToX. Hunter ' s i;ri.lt,-c. X. C. (H ' .niRX. THOMAS n-:FKK.RS( )X, C.iwnsboro. X. C. PARKER. CLVDl-: I-.STER. Raloijiii. X. C. PASCHALL. ARTHl ' R LEK. Naiiijlian. N. C. PEPPER. CARL RAXDAEL. Soiithport. X. C. PERKIXS. S. ().. M ' Moanton. X. C. I ' l ER. AXC.ia.O I ' .ETTEEXA. Wilsmi. X. C. Pl ER, V1LEL M CRAWFORD, Wilson. X. C. PRLMROSE. HEXRY F.. Raleiijii. X. C. ROP.ERTSOX. IH ' RAXT WAITT. Washington. D. C. ROSS. CEVDE ERXOX. i ' .onnerton. X. C. SHAXXOXHOUSE. WARD. Charlotte. X. C. SMITH. COL rAX MOREEE. Crvstall Hill. X. C. SMITH WICK. ALFRED lU ' XCAX. Sans Souci, X. C. STACK. ERW IX P.LAKEXEY. : ionroe. X. C. TALTOX. FREDDY TACKSOX. Pikeville. X. C. TAYL( )R. P.AYARD. P.eaufort. N. C. TILLETT. LUTHER RUSSELL. Corolla. X. C. TILLMAX. RICHARD HEXRY. Deep Creek. X. C. TOMLIXSOX. W.M. SIDXEY. Goldsboro. X. C. TULL. REID. Kinston. N. C. TURXER. HUGH MARSHALL. Xorwood. X. C. TUTTLE, TACKSOX CORPEXIXG. Lenoir, N. C. UZZELL. ROP.ERT PEEL. Goldsboro. N. C. ALAER. PETER. |k.. Winston. X. C. Al-GHAX. LILLIAX LEE. Franklin. X. C. WALTOX. CHARLES M.. : Iori;anton. X. C. WEvST. Tl " LTl ' S LEWIS. Raleigh. X. C. " HITE, EDGAR HARRl SS. StatesviUe. X. C. WILLIAMS. TAM1-:S H ARLETGH. Rialto. X. C. WIXST(JX. L1 " A IS TAYLOE. Raleigh. X. 72 Freshman Class OFFICERS J. 1!. l.VXCn President L. F. CARLETC )X ice-President N. ORRELL Secretary T. W. SADDLER Treasurer R. S. (;RA ' ES Historian W.M. TRL ' ITT Poet [oTTo: Tln-i.u.-;li lifficullies to -lory. Colors; ( )1(1 ' (,1,1 and White. 73 Freshman History 1903-04. tlic first year of our collcj c life, is slowly passing, and g I althoiii h our record is conijiaratively short, it is my duty, as Class Historian, to relate the achievements attained in so short a time. In September of nineteen lumdred and three, we, about one luni- dred and eiijht stronsy, came as knowledge-seekers to the A. and M. College, . lthough a small portion of the time allotted to us had been consumed, yet we have made improvements, and feel ourselves worthy to represent the Class of 1907. After the first mnnlh of trials and nightly visits of our old enemies, the Sopho- mores, the boys became better acquainted and the class was organized with the following officers : Lynch, President : Carleton, Vice-President ; Matthews, Sec- retary and Treasurer. About this time the athletic season opened. Here our class holds an im]inrtant jKtsition. ' e furnished the football teams, both College and scrul)s. with good men. and still have a goodly number of promising candidates for later years. . lso on the baseball, track, and tennis teams we are aiding in the upholding of our College colors. Another organization in which we arc taking an active part is the CWi; and . [andolin Club. This club, although now in its infancy, promises to be one of the foremost in College. W ' c can say that the success of the various clubs and athletic teams was due in no small degree to the material we fumi.shed. Our .second step is about to be taken, and we can say a clean and pure record will represent us in the ])ast year, and we hope thai tin- records to folic iw will be iluplicates. The Class of ' 07 As I sit and ponder, ponder, In my fancy all alone, Comes a vision to my niem ' ry Of the faces 1 have known. ( )li, those faces, how 1 love them. For each one recalls to me Honrs that we have spent together When our hearts and minds were free. ' Mong ' the rest I see some hoys Rigged in uniforms of gray, And there comes to me the mem ' ry (_)f my first dear college day. It was on a day in autumn. Just ahout nine months ago. That we Freshmen came to college. All its teachings for to know. Ah ! those first few days at college ! How we wished ourselves at home. As we lonely, discontented O ' er the campus then did roam. We were Freshmen, it is certain, " Green " as any one could be; But ' twas innocent behavioiu " . Even Sophomores this could see. Though they " guyed " us and they lilackcd us ' Twas the best that could be done ; For it made us feel much stronger. And it gave the Sophs, some fun. 75 Ami ;is;;iiii 1 see in I ' aiiey, . tniiu iiiein ' ry ' s cu[) 1 till, Mere and there a corporal te aching ' Is [joor Freshmen how to drill. r.ul the ila s have swiftly llittcd. ' a, the months ha e mlK-il away. ilh ixaininatii Ills ' huT ii we iiuisi iu ' rr sliip I ' lir ]ilay. (p ilk ' I )r. j ix ' es us ! ' h sic ; Tlieii aiicillier emiirs with . lalli.; Ivii-lisli liiids us 1111. si al lil ' l , llisl(ir I ' aihiresl C ' aplain ' s wrath. I ' .111 the strife will sunn he ended. Soon llu ' campus will he hare, " Pill another aiitmmi IIikK us With aiiMihcr l ' " resh. class there. ' riiiiUi h wc ' e not iieeii Inui lou;ether. C lia e mam Irieiidshiiis aiiu ' d. Which 1., hreak wnilld he 1.. sever lleart strings real .iiid ue i ' r fei;_;ned. As ill l;i liiiL; I I ' er ;i ri er W e relleclions di i es|)y. Si I sh.ill wr retlecl an iiiiaL;e ( )n niir CiiUe-i ' h and li . I ,el us. Iheii, he ever faithful, Xi.r our (. ' iille-i ' e ' er f.ir-el ; r.iit reniciiiher if we ' re ti ' inpted We were i iiice a Miunsj cadel. 76 joim, Freshman Class ADICKS. THOMAS WILLIAMS, Raleigh, N. C. ARMFIELD, ROBERT FRAXKLIX, Statesville, X. C. AVCOCK, CLAREXCE RICHARD, Whiteville, N. C. BARXES, ERXEST HOWARD, Bizzell, X. C. I3ATT1E, HERBERT SCAXDLIX, Greensboro, N. C. BINEXS, JOE PITTMAX, Goodman, X. C. BLOW. ALEXAXDER LILLLXGTOX, Jr., Greenville, X. C. BOXXER, JXO. VOL ' XG, Aurora, N. C. BOOTH, JXO. BINGHAM. Oxford, X. C. BROADEOOT, WILLIA.M GILLIES, Fayetteville, N. C. BROOKS, JAS. riTTMAX, Grifton, N. C. BL ' KACKER, RICHARD, Slienandoah, a. CARLETOX. LINDSAY FERGL ' SOX, Boomer, X. C. CARTER, ROBERT HILL. Blackstone, X. C. COLNCILL. KEL ' CHER CLYDE, Wononish, X. C. DAWSOX, CLALDE COUNCIL, Grifton, X. C. DENNISON, JACK CARRIER, Asheville, X. C. DLXX. CARL XICHOLS, Raleigh, X. C. EATON. LVCK TATL.M, Farmington, X. C. FERGLSOX. JOHX LINDSAY, Kendal, X. C. FETTER. WILLIAM HEXRY, Winston-Salem, X. C. FOY, FRAXK THEODORE, Winston-Salem, X. C. FOY, HEXRY ALMOXD, Kinston, N. C. FREEMAX, THOMAS MAXWELL, Goldsboro, N. GARNER. CLE.MENT LEXTSTER, Beaufort, N. C. GIBSON. FRANCIS DL ' XCAN, Gibson, X. C. GIBSOX, JEPTHA XELSON, Gibson, N. C. GILL, RAY JOSEPH. Raleigh. X. C. GOOCH. JOSEPH BASSETT. Weldon. X. C. GRAXES. ROBERT STRACHLER, Lyria. a. CRIMES. T )HN CL. RENCE. Lexington, N. C. 1 1AM ME. RICHARD FREDERICK. Jr.. Wilmington. X. C. 11 AMNI-:R. IoHX DAVIS. High Point. X. C. H.VRDESTY. GEORGE Rt M. Wakefield. N. C. HARDJSON. TOHX GABRIEL. Thurman. X. C. HARRIS, GORDON, Raleigh, N. C. 78 II1 ;MI ' 11IIJ.. loinWR LAFAYETTE, [orKanldn, X, c. HIXS1!A -, Gl ' Y FRANCIS, West Salem, N. C. HOLSHOUSER, ARTHUR NAroLEON, Spencer, N. C. HOLT, WILLIAM NORMAN, Smithfield, N. C. HOOKS, GEORGE LEON, Freemont, N. C. HOOVER, GLENN ICTOR, Winston-Salem, N. C. lirXT. JOHN PENN, Winston, N. C. loHXSON, JAMES IREDELL, Tk.. Raleiiih, N. C. JOHNSON, THOMAS WILMOT, Raleigh, N. C. JOHNSON, EVE FRANKLIN. Raleigh, N. C. JOHNSON, HAROLD CHAPMAN, Raleigh, N. C. JONES, ALBERT CARL, Wheatmore, X. C. lOXI ' .S. LAURENCE O ' TOOLE, Raleigh, N. C. JOXES, RUFUS HENRY, Asheville, N. C. JONES, WILLIAM WHITMORE, Franklin, N. C. KENNEDY, PHILIP DALTON. Daltonia. N. C. KIRKMAN, CLARK HARRISON. Pleasant Garden, N. C. KERNER, CL LLIN LK .GETT, KernersviUe. N. C. LATTA. CHARLES EDWARD. Raleigh. N. C. LEWIS. Ll ' THER ' ERNON. Beaufort, N. C. LAWRENCE, CLEMENT LACY. MooresviUe, N. C. LYLE, JAMES BURTON. Franklin. N. C. LYNCH, JAMES BORDEN, Wilmington, N. C. LYON, JOSEPH ALDEN. Elizahethtown. N. C. McCANLESS. JOE CLEVELAND. Salisbury. N. C. McCOLMAN, BELTON FLETCHER, Gibson. N. C. McNAIRY, OSCAR FRANKLIN, Greensboro, N. C. MATTHEWS, LEWIS CARLTOX, Bradley ' s Store. X. C. MAl ' NEY, VALENTINE, Salisbury, N. C. MEADOW, EUGENE FRANKLIN. Reidsyille. N. C. MIAL. BENNETT TAYLOR, Raleisrh, N. C. MIDDLETON. OSCAR Dl RHAM. Warsaw, N. C. MHXER. FRANK THOMAS. Rural Hall, N. C. MITCHELL. ROY HERBERT. Rolesville. N. C. MONTAGLTE. HENRY STARBUCK. Winston, N. C. MOORE, CHARLES MILTON, Gastonia, N. C. MOTT. ROGER HENDRIX. Statesville, N. C. MOTZ, A CTOR, Lincolnton, N. C. MY ATT, EDWIN SCOTT, Raleigh, N. C. OLD, JONATHAN WHITEHEAD, Jr., Port.smouth, Va. OLDS. ROBERT DOUGLAS, Ralei.sh. N. C. OLR ER. JAMES Nl NN, Mt. Olive. N. C. ORRELL, NORWOOD, Wilmington, N. C. OS BORN. CHARLES CULLIN. Lawndale. N. C. OAT.RTON. JAMES ELWOOD. Asheville, N. C. PAGE, CLARENCE ESTIS. MooresviUe. N. C. PARKER. THOMAS FRANK. Hillshoro, N. C. PARKS, FRED. MAYNARD, Morganton, N. C. 79 PARSONS. HILL CRAWFORD. Rockinsliam. X. C. ri:C.RAM. KinVARD XEWTOX. r.astonia. X. C. I ' lXXF.R. (UV. Elizabeth Citv. X. C. RITTMAX. WIXSLOW ' r.KRALn. Liiiiilxrt..n. X. C. PLIVNLMER. L MES KEM1 Middlclmrff. Va. RIDDICK. ERXEST LE( )XARD. C.atesvillc. X. C. RIDDICK. RIFIS AFARIOX. Jr.. C.atesvillc. X. C. RIDDICK. VILLL M MOORE. Tk.. Herttc.rd. X. C. PIERSOX. ZEP.. VAXCE. Vinstoii-Saleni. X. C. SADDLER. THOMAS WILSOX. Sandifer. X. C. SCHWAP.. LEOX JACOB. Goklsboro. X. C. SHUFORD. TOHX OSCAR. Gastonia. ' X. C. SIC.MOX. TOHX EMMETT. Xewton. X. C. TL ' ER. HEXRV SPRAGUE. forsranton. X. C. S HTH. TAMES LAUREXCE. Linden. X. C. S FTTH. LIOX AFARTIX. Goldsboro. X. C. SMITH. RALPH HAMPTOX. Xew Bern. X. C. SPOOX. TESSE PAGE. Oakdale. X. C. STAXCIL. CLTFTOX EARLE. Hill. N. C. ST.XPLES. WTLLIAM CRAWFORD. Reidsville. N. C. STRl " PE. CARL THOMAS. Win. ;ton-Salem. X. C. SVKES. A ' AXCE. Rock Springs. N. C. TART. LoFTIX AGRTPPA. Newton Gmvc. X. C. TATE. CLAUDE STRATTOX. Littleton. X. C. THfM iXTOX. TOHX WILLIA:M. Dunn. X. C. TRUITT. WILTJAM BROOKS. Greensboro. X. C. Tl ' RLTXGTOX. TOHX ED.. Clinton. X. C. " AXCE. HORACE HEXRV. Win.ston-Salem. X. C. WATKIXS. ERXEST MOXROE. Anderson. X. C. WATSOX. GEORGE MURRAY. Wvsockinir. X. C. WEA ER. LTXDSAY MARADE. Lexin on. N. C. WEILL. CHARLIE LOUIS. Rockingham. X. C. WETMORE. WILLIAM HALL. Tr.. Greensboro. X. C. WHITE. DAVID LVXDOX. trinitv. X. C. WHITE. GEORGE LUMSDEX. Ralciirh. X. C. WHITE. STDXEV RUSSELL. Scotland Xeck. X. C. WHITEHURST. CECIL BERXARD. Beaufort. X. C. WHITLEV. WILLIAM HEXRV. Albemarle. X. C. WILLIS. X( )RMOX LEE. Beaufort. X. C. WOHLFORD. EDGAR ADOI.PH. Winston. X. C. WOTILFORD. HERBERT WILLIAM. Winston. X. C. So ;3j , :- . ' 8i Second Year Short Course OFFICERS C. II. DLRHA.M IVcsUlont M. II. COLLIN ' S icc-rrcsi(k-nl F. F. M ILLER Secretary R. ( ). WILSON Treasurer .M. H. COLLINS Hbtorian S. S. MAfNEY I ' ,,et Cl.. SS Motto: " Never he idle. " Cci.oks: Emerald ()reeii and hite. CLASS YELL ickety Yackety Yickety ■l)re! WcVe tile S. C. Class 04. 82 Second Year Short Course Class UEXSOX. ZERA TH. XT( )X. Lake Comfort, X. C. CULE. GEORGE CARLTC )X. Carbonton, X. C. COLLIXS. MARTIX HEXRV. Holly Springs, X. C. DO E, CHARLES BERXARU, Franklinville. N. C. DURHAM. CICERO HORACE. Saxapahaw, X. C. FORIMS. RLFl ' S EUGEXE, Greensboro, N. C. HAIGLER. WALTER . LAL■RICE, Hayesville, X. C. HALL. COOPER AXDREWS. Wardsdale, X. C. HARDESTY. GRONER CLE " ELAXD. : Iorehead City. X. C. KELLEY. WALTER ENAXDER. Carthage, X. C. KOOX. JOP. HAXSELL. Asheville. X. C. McLAUCHLLX. WILLLAM EDWARD. Clieraw, S. C. MIDDLETOX. WILLARD BOWDEX. Warsaw. X. C. MILLER. FR. XK FAISOX. Pearsall. X. C. MORGAX. JAMES THOMAS. Corapeake. X. C. XICHOLSOX, HLBERT BERRY. Richlands. N. C. RAXKIX. FLEETWOOD. Brown Summit, X. C. SELLARS. WALLACE. Southport. X. C. TIKLIXGTOX. HUGH FRAXK. Clinton. X. C. WESCOTT, JOHX, Manteo, X. C. WHITE, ERXEST EUGEXE. Albright, X. C. WILLIAMS, GRONER STOCKTOX. Booneville. N. C. WILSON, Rl ' DOLPH OXEIDA. Delwav, N. C. 84 IN MEMORIAM JOHN DANIEL ANDREWS DIED NOVEMBER 6th, 1903. 85 First Year Short Course Class OFFICERS j. M. 1 K i| )( " .I ' :S President J. l;. I ' KITrill ' .T ' J " icc-I ' rcsi.lcnl T. II. W 1 1 .S( X Secretary and Treasurer R. T. W ' ll.St )X Toet X. T. STACIvV Historian M(iTT(i: " I .ahcir (. ' on(|uers everytliing . " Cdi.nus: I ' urpleand White. 86 First Year Short Course Students ALDKIDCl ' ,, Jl ' .SSK .M. K 1X. Institute. X. C. AIJ ' .XAXDER. WEliSTER SI ' RL ' ll.L. Colunil)ia. X. C. AX DREWS. yoHX DAXIEL. Roxboro. X. C. UAGLEY. CARE FLETCHER. Ba-kv. X. C. BALDWIN, FRANK OSCAR, r.irtsni.aith. a. RARNHILL, DA ID WILLIAM, Oxfonl, X. C. I!I-:DDL C,F1ELD. ELGENE THOALAS, Raleioh. X. C. r.l ' .Rin ' , jOHNIE [ADISON, Lake Comfort. N. C. IIKIDGER, ROl ' .ERT CRA EN, Bladenboro, N. C. BRITT. JOHN MONROE. Alerrv Hill, N. C. BROWN. WILLIAM HENRY ASBIRV, lluvanl. X. C. Bl ' RNS. TESSE WORTH. Gaddvsville. X. C, CARROLL. WILLIA: I PAUL, Sliclbv. X. C. CHAMl ' .l ' .RS. ROBERT CHARLIE. Wakefield. X. C. CLEMENT. KERR MILLER, Farminstoii. X. C. COKER. SIMON. Garysburg. N. C. COLE, SAMUEL FESTUS, Alderman. N. C. COUCH. LOl ' IS HILL. Soutbern Pines, X. C. CRAWFORD. TAMES WILLIAAI. Marion. N. C. CR( )SL AXD. JAMES DIGGS. CR( )W. WILLIAM HENR ' S ' . Raleigh. N. C. CROWELL, ( .EORGE EUGENE, Candler, N. C. DEAL. CLYDE WATERSON. Raleipb, N. C. DELLINGER, BLAINE CLINGMAN. Sbell.v. X. C. DRAKE. I.OLIS C, McLeansville, N. C. FlCRGl ' SOX. PAUL HERSCHEL, Wbittier, N. C. Fl ' .RGLSOX. WARREN GROSS. Soutbern Pines. X. C. I ' ISllER. Al ' Rl ' .oX BARRIEMAUS. Lake C.mifnrt. X. C. I ' RASER. ALAN. London. England. GAINEY. WILLIAM WALTER. II.., a- Mills. X. C. GII ' .IIS. Sk ' . ' ril MANX. Middleton. N. C. ( .ORM AX. CHARLES 1 ' ATTERSON. Cronlv. X. C. GRIMl ' .S. WILLIAM THOMAS, Lexington, N. C. HAITHCOCK, SAAIUEL SPENCE, Greensboro, N. C. HAMRICK. MALPIN FLAY. Carolecn. N. C. H ARRI ' .LL. WILLIAM PRESTON. Jr.. Sunburv. N. ( HARRINC.TON, HENRY WILLIAM. DisRS N. C. HARRK . THOMAS, Raleisli, N. C. HARRISON. CLIFFORD, Franklin, N. C. lL RRISON. RANDOLPH. Raleigh, N. C. HERRING, TROY ISAAH. Herrin ;. N. C. HESTER, THEODORE THOMPSON. Roxhonx X. C. IK tnr.l ' .S. I( )HN ML ' RCHISON. Linden, N. C. HLXT ' ER. MILTON WALKER. Oxford, N. C. HLNTLEY. RAY MARSHALL. Wadesboro. N. C. lACKSON. JAMES CLARK. Favetteville. N. C. TEX KINS. WILLIAM EATON. Roxobcl. N. C. KELLOGG. HENRY, Sunbury. N. C. KEI.I.KV. loHNSOX OLIX ' E. Apex. N. C. KNOTTS. ERXON LILES. Wadesboro. N. C. LANCE. HUGH BURT( )N. Hot Springs. N. C. LANE, TOSEPH JOSHUA, Dunn, N. C. LASSITER. RAY CARLTON, Snow Hill, N. C. LAWRENCE, WILLIAM HERBERT, Gaff. X. C. LIN ' 1LL1-:. ED. MILBURN. Kernersville. N. C. LOW! ' .. WALTER HAVILAND. Woodard, N. C. AUKEOWN. WILLIAM O ' NEAL, Cornwell, S. C. McLAURIN, RALPH EDGAR. McCall, S. C. McNEILL. ALLEN PEMBERTON. Hope Mills. X. C. MASON. WALTER LAFAYETTE. Stanley, N. C. M. SS1 ' A ' . MARSHALL PAULl ' S. T.ryant, ' n. MEI.I.ICHAMPE, EDWARD HENRY, Jk., Weldon. N. C. .MOORE. RICHARD HENRY. Jr., Battleboro, N. C. MOORE, WILLIAM CARROLL, Globe, N. C. MORRISETTE. HERBERT WRIGHT, Shiloh, N. C. MOSLEY. ARCHIE DEAN. Kinston. N. C. XELMS. DAN ' ID ROBERT. Washington, N. C. XEWSOME. WA " ERLY BOYD. Aulander. N. C. PARKER. JAMES CALEB. Elizabeth Citv. N. C. PEARSON. PAUL MICHAUN, Morganton, N. C. PESCUD, JOHN SHAW, Raleigh, N. C. PITTMAN, LAURENCE LYON. Whitaker ' s, N. C. I ' KICE. WILLIAM LACY. Ashpole. N. C. PRITCHETT. JOHN BRADFORD. Gudger. N. C. RAYNER. THOMAS AUGUSTUS. Merrv Hill. N. C. ROBERTS. STEPHEN BLAINE, Marshall. N. C. SA " AGE. LEE CONSTANTINE. Scotland Neck. N. C SAWYER. JAMES CLIFTON, Elizabeth City. N. C. Agro— 12 89 SClllLKF.X. MAKTIX III-.XKV. Wliitcvillo. X. C. SKAKS. KICIIAKI) lllUAA. Cnio. X. C. SMITH. HARNKV HILL. Lemon Spriiiirs. X. C. S.MITH. IKSSK MARX ' IX. FarniiuKioii. X. C. SMITH. jOHX WILLIAM. .Morrv Hill. X. f. SMITH. MARSDEX SI ' EXCER. Vilminj;ton. X. C. S.MITH, TEXX VSlJX I ' .ARRETT. Iron Station. X. C. So.MlCRS. CLEM XLMA. Elon College. X. C. STACY. XELSOX THOMAS. .Xsihcvillc. X. C. STAXCEL. lESSE CALEP.. AUenton. X. C STEED. HERP.ERT XORToX. Sleds. . C. STEWART. CHARLES EDWARD. ClaraiK.ni. X. C. S AIM. III ' .RSCH1-:LL LIXDLE ' . Cool Sprin.cs. X. C. TAYL( )R. C.rV CLALDIL ' S. Hvco. X. C. TILLETT. WILLIAM XOLLIE. Carolia. X. C. TL-XSTALL. IIU(;H I ' .RVAX. Snow Hill. X. C. UXDERWOOD. JAMES ARCHIE. Newton Cn.ve. X. C. . LAER. PAUL. Winston, X. C W ARKEX. r.i:( )RC.E WILLIS. Spring Hope. X. C. WARWICK. lol-: GREEX. Lanrinlnirg. X. C. WATSOX. THOMAS EMMETT. Raleigh. X. C. WEAXER. ROSCOE ROP.ERSOX! Wonali. X. C. WEI ' .P.. FRAXK BLOl ' XT. HiUsboro. X. C. WHITEXER. LLOYD .XDOLPHrS. Ilickurv. X. C. WILLIS, lircil Al.LAX. McCall. S. C. WII.SOX. |OHX SAMl ' EL. Oxford. X. C. WILS( " )X. ROP.ERT GRAVES. Madi.son. X. C. WILS( )X. ROP.ERT THOMAS. Gatewood. X. C. WlLSoX. THOMAS HEXRY. P.egonia. X. C. WOODllorSE. I AMES MOXROE. Manteo. X. C. 90 Irregular Students AliERXETHV, LERi )V I ' RAXKLIX, Hickory, N. C. BAKER, WILLIS WALTERS, Wakefield, ' N. C. BASKER ' 1LLE, JAMES MAGLENN, Charlotte, N. C. BRAY, ABRAM OLIVER, Elkin, N. C. BUCKLEY, THOMAS ROBERT, Washint non, D. C. DAMS, WELDON THOMAS, Areola, N. C. DRAKE, lAMES STONEY, Mountain Island, N. C. EXERETT, BENJAMIN BAYEN, Palmyra, N. C. (EARNER. CLAUD AR ' IAN, Grissom, N. C. GIBSON, JAMES LYTCH, AlcCall, S. C. HAMILTON, CHARLES MARION, Cliarh.tte, X. C. HELMN, JOSEPH HERBERT, Cliarb.tte, X. C. HERRIN( LAWRENCE JAMES, Clinton, N. C. HERRITAGE, JERRY ISAAC, Cathrine Lake, N. C. HOLT, RICHARD ROWAN, Smithfield, N. C HUNT, LLOYD RANEY, Lexington, N. C. KIRKPATRICK, WILLIAM FRANKLIX, Cliarlottc, N. C, KOONCE, LAFAYETTE FRANK, Richlands, N. C. McClelland, JOSEPH young, Jefferson, Ohio. MALXEY, SAMUEL SANKY, Shelbv, N. C. ML ' RRAY, HENRY HAL, Greensboro, N. C. XF.AL, VIRGIL LEE, Madison, N. C. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM CRAWFoRl), Rnberdel, N. C. PUREFOY, PRYOR WATSON, Aslu-ville, N. C. ROBERSON, EIT.ENE THOMAS, Greensboro, X. C. ■ WILSOX, R( )XALD BONAR, Greensboro, N. C. Special Students AC1 ' : ' ED(). t)CTA -IO AUGUSTE, Macoris, S. Domingo. HAGLEV. lUHN BREWER, Scotland xN ' eck, N. C. HUNTER. ARDIE RANSOM. Harrisburg, N. C. IRELAND, SHARPE, Winston, N. C. LAWRENCE, JNIISS E ELYN BYRD, Raleigh. N. C. .MOORE, WALTER GRAHAM, Burgaw, N. C. kl-NNO, ESTON GEORGE, Canton, N. C. ROBERSON, GEORGE BEARD, Guilford College, N. C. ROBERTS. MISS IVEY. Raleigli, N. C. SLAGLE, ALFRED BURTON, Crawford, N. C. SMITH, LOUIS MURDOCK, Raleigh. X. C. SNIPES. JOHN WILBUR. Chapel Hill. X. C. STAINBACK. MISS FRANCES CLAIRE, Raleigh, X. C. VELOMAR, MANUEL MARIA, Macoris, S. Domingo. c. Winter Course Students ALBRIGHT, FRED PURVIS, Greensboro, N. C. CCLBRETH, JOHN THOMAS, Lowe, N. C. DAVIS, HILSMON CLELLAN, Grissom, N. C. DOBBIN, HUGH ALEXANDER, Valle Crucis, N FOUST, WILLIAM RESSIE, Wright, N. C. GALYCAN, HARVEY, Asheville, N. C. GLENN ( .EORGE BASCOMBE, Avery ' s Creek, N. C. HARDIN, WALTER HARRISON, Julian, N. C. HIG ' GINS, SIL ' ESTER STORO, (kiilford College. N. C. HODGIN E ' ERETT CLARENCE, Greensboro, N. C. HOWARD, AUGUSTUS PRITCHARD, Salembui,. JACKSON, WALTER LEE, Greensboro, N. C. McGOWAN, JOHN HERBERT. Lake Comfort, N. C. McNAIRY, ROBERT SCOTT, Battle Ground, N. C. ] U NGUM BENJAMIN WADE, Altone, N. C. MERCHANT, OSCAR LOWELL, Dora, N. C. MIMMS MARCUS EDWARD, Holly Springs. N. C. MITCHELL, GOTTER WINGET, Hexlena, N. C. MITCHELL. TAMES HENRY, Hexlena. N. C. S TTERTHWAITE. JOSEPH WINDLEY. Sidney, N. C. SCARBOROUGH. HARTSWELL VICK, Murfreesboro. N. C. WADE, HORACE GREELY, Asheville, N. C. WHITE, JOHN CARL, Mount Olla, N. C. 93 X. C. MISS Cl.AlHK STAINBACK MISS IVEY ROBERTS 94 The Confidant T ALL came abttiit as llie i irl had planned it should : the cozy nook sur- rounded by palms and ferns, the brilliantly lighted dancing hall in the distance, and the soft strains of waltz music that floated quietly in from the ball-room orchestra, and the pleading tones of the man she loved framing his proposal. Danvers was a handsome young naval ofificer whose ship sailed next day for far-away (Mbraltar, so this his last night to be spent for many months on his native shore was doubly dear to him because he was in the presence of the girl of his heart ' s desire. So they sat out the dances, those two. all in the flower time and the May-time of their love, enjoying every fleeting moment, their only desire that the future might extend on and on forever, and that they might drift on the waves of dreamy music that surrounded them till time ceased. Kenilworth passing them hurriedly saw them in the shadows and heard a sigh. In a brief glance he had sized up the situation, and the existing state of affairs had brought him little pleasure. Not many years ago he and the girl of the conservatory comer had lived in a quiet little country village, youthful and happy. He and Annie Louise Robeson had been sworn sweethearts from childhood up. and his every boyish wish had been to do her pleasure, and more than once in his youthful love-making he had looked into her gentle gray eyes and lost himself in their dreamy depths. But those days belonged now to the dead past, the past that treasured up in meiuory ' s halls so many gilded dreams of old. so many ideals that had had their little day and had passed away as they had come, easily. Still, during his four years at the Xaval Academy, the dreams that had ever placed her alx)ve all other girls of his acquaintance had lost none of their old-tjme brilliancy, and hence it was rather annoying to him to find out when he had felt himself in a position to •)fFer her his heart and his hand that he had pas.sed forever out of her life. To find that after holding her in longing remembrance during the dull routine of his college years that he had only played the part of one whose boyish love and atten- tion only went to make up a pleasantly remembered past. Kenilworth. however, accepted the situation with the logical calmness of a philosopher, until he found out the man whom the girl held highest in her affections, and then he raged in- wardly. " Danvers ! " he exclaimed fiercely to his chum and fellow-officer. Jean McXair. as they exchanged reminiscences one day over their pipes of tobacco. " Of all the men on God ' s green earth. Danvers is the last one that a girl like her should love. 96 For of all the typical cads I ' ve chanced to l iiii v. he is the must tyi)ical. " he exclaimed. And McXair would consent through the thick blue smoke. A man of few- words, but a deep thinker, he had little s])eech to waste on so unpleasant a subject as Danvers. For during his stay at the Academy, Danvers had, by his overbearing manners and his lack of good form made many enemies in the cadet corps, and hut few friends. So with this well-formed o]5ini(in of the man, it was little wonder that the love scene with the stage setting ni ferns and palms brought to Kenilworth no pleasure. He, too, sailed in the morning in the same ship with Danvers. McXair was to sail in a week on a torpedo boat for tropical seas, where war seemed imminent. It was well on into the morning when the ball ended and good-byes were said all around. Kenilworth told . nnie Louise good-bye with a fervor that surprised her and surprised him no less. " Don ' t forget, dear. " he said softly, " that I love you ever and that I am alwaxs at yn n- service " ; and then he slipped awa . Danvers ' good-bxe was much mcire fervid, f ir he had won the girl he l..ved. In the days that follnved the girl often recalled that night, and wondered what jiarticular (piality it had lacked to keep it fmm being ime (if thorough, pleasure, o.-dy to be tinged with sadness at the parting scene. lUu she was unable to tell exactly win the night fell short of what she had expected it to be. In the meantime war had been declared, and Danvers to whom she was en- gaged, and Kenilworth whom she had refused, were both stationed in southern waters, daily expecting battle with the Spanish cruisers that were bottled up in the harbor of Santiago. ISut the fortunes of war sent the cruiser on which they were stationed sailing around the Cuban coast towards the little port of Cardenas, a Spanish stronghold. And here a great pleasure was in store for Kenilworth, for in the fleet on the torpedo-boat " W ' inslow " he found AlcXair, now a spruce- looking lieutenant in the service. Mien McXair had come aboard the cruiser on a visit, the two comrades got together as of old, and at once began to exchange confidences. " Yes, " said Kenilworth. in answer to one of Mc.Xair ' s ipiestions. " he hears from her ever ' other da : they are engaged. I think, although it hasn ' t been an- nounced as vet. McXair, old man, ()u dim ' t kn;)w what it is to love a woman as I love her. and then to barely win her mere friendship. Do you " " he asked. The depth of McXair ' s clear blue e es clouded a little, and a yearning unful- filled stole across his face. Perhaps he was thinking of some unsuccessful love affair of days gone by, or perhaps he was only musing upon the days that were to come. Rut when he spoke it was to say simpl : " No, Jim, I don ' t believe I do. " A few weeks later a da ' dawned that was to see the first blood of the war spilled in the naval service. That afternoon a dull, hazy mist hung canop}-like over the sea, and the distant shore line and the white sea-wall of Cardenas appeared a gray wavering streak stretched across the water. The fleet had been shelling the town all the morning, anil now a torpedo-boat was being sent in to attack directlv the fort along the old sea-wall. r)aiuci , llic Dt ' tU ' iT in I ' liar c ni Uv t ' nrwaril (k ' ck nf liis cniisiT. saw with liis jjlasscs a ratluT i|iKrr maiinciu 1 1- cm tlic ])art nl ilic toi-jjcild-hoal. Tlu ' " IiisIdw " Iiad steamed full si)c . ' tl inli; liarhcir. and had (i])cncd tiro cm the Spanish breast- works. The tire had been returned hotly, and now the turpedu-hoat. instead of Icavinjj the harbor was drifting ' , apparently helpless to either advance or retreat, Ijidadside to the i;iins that peeped tlirough the Icwp-holes of the fort. Danvers realized at once the trouble, and c|iiickly ordered full steam ahead into the harbor. There the api)earance of the cruiser was the siijnal for a perfect .storm of shot and shell from the fort and the masked shore batteries, but the cruiser made her way safely, and soon had a hawser to the crip])led " Winslow, " and beijan to tow her out )f the zc ne of fire. I Jut Danvers standintf on the deck of the cruiser and superin- lendinjj the rescue of the torpedo-boat was struck by a piece of shrai)nel and had to be carried below, and Kenilworth tcxik charufe. When they had fjotten beyond tiic range of battery shells, Kenilwortli -went aboard the " Winslow " to ascertain the damage. He found to his sorrow tjiat McNair was seriously injured, and that three seamen had been killed outright. And late that night a scene of sadness took jilace below the decks of the cruiser. For Danvers died, his last thought a wish for Annie Louise ' s hajipiness, his last words her name. And Kenilworth standing by his bedside turned away when the end came, his heart full of sorrow for the grief of the girl that he and Danvers both had loved. .McXair recovered rapidly, but it was many a day in the tleet before the memory of that fatal afternoon lost any of its first sadness. In the tiicanwhile Kenilworth had written Miss Robeson a long letter of condi)- lence, e. ]iressing his sympathy for the sorrow that had fallen a dark shadow across her bright life. She had answered in a sweet, sad way in keeping with her trouble. . nd thus between the two a correspondence had grown up that threatened to rebuild their old loving relations, and hence Kenilworth grew happier as the days went cm. . lc. air listened cpiietly to Kenilwcjrth ' s outbursts of passionate love Irom time to time, and wondered what liis clium " s chances really were. . nd linally came the welcome news that the war was over, and that the lieet had been ordered home. Five months later the unex])ected had hai)pened. Kenilworth had won the woman of his heart, and their marriage was to take ))lace some time in the early fall. Fife was now to him one grand sweet song, and .Miss Robeson had never looked lovelier or seemed hapi)ier. I ler wavy mass of hair, beautiful for the blend- ing of burnished copper and beaten gold that its rich coloring contained, and her gray eyes with dreamy depths seemed e -en nicur beautiful than ever. McKair was on the bridge of the toqjedo-boat that was gliding out of the New ' ork harl)or, seaward bound, wdien the ship orderly lianded him his mail, and in it he discovered an invitation to the wedding. He stood still for a lon,g time after he had read it, .gazing abstractedly at the rapidly fading shore lines and from thence c)n out tfi sea. The end of everything enjoyable in life had come to liim with the message of his chum ' s coming hapiiiness. He had loved .Annie l.onise dearly beyond all telling, beyond everything, Seeing from the ver ' first, hciwever. the hopelessni ' ss of it .-dl. he had ke|)t silent, acting well the part of the disinterested observer while the trasj:edy of his Hfc was being played out before his very eyes. First Danvers and then his sad but glorious exit, and then Kenilworth, and now, and here he stopped and tossed the invitation overboard. It fluttered a white thing at the ship ' s side, rose on the crest of a receding wave, showed for a moment, and then was swallowed up forever. Tlie vessel was standing well out to sea n w. and darkness was beginning to fall. . n inbound steamer passed them, her port-holes a blaze of light; the red and green lights at her stern cast their rays upon the foam-flecked waves. One bell struck on board the torpedo-boat, and Mc.Xair turned and went below. Sky and sea had both grown black now. and in the brooding mysterx of the depth of night the little boat cut swiftly and almost silently through the sullen waters on oiU over the pathless sea. a mere speck upon its vast bosom. K. VIEW OF PARK The Military Department l ( iLiAriL ' no (k-[)aninent nf the College is so little iHKlerslood by the puhlic, and even by students themselves, as to its intent and its results as the Military Department. The average citizen of our State, who has not visited the College, and who perhaps, nay probably, has never had an opportunity or incli- nation to investigate the matter, jumps at the conclusion that it is " all tor slmw " : that it is " tyrannical " ; " ties the boy down, " and " makes his life miser- able all for nothing. " It has been often said : " I send m_ - boy to be educated as an engineer, or as a farmer, and I don ' t see what the military has got to do with it. " And vet probably no department does more for the development of the callow youth fresh from the farm or town, physically, morally and financially. How did the ] Iilitary Department become a part of the curriculum ? The Government, by bitter and costly experience has, more than once, learned the value of a small body of men trained and disciplined, who, in case of a sudden emergency, could help organize and train men. To provide for this. Congress many ears ago enacted a law that any college having 150 male students over fifteen years of age, who were uniformed and organ- ized, could have an army officer detailed to instruct them in the elements of Mili- tary Science and Tactics, the Government furnishing the officer free of expense to the State or college, and also supplying the necessary arms, equipment and ammu- nition, onl - requiring that a certain amount of time be given for drill and in- struction. The Military Department of our College was established in Septem ber, 1893, with Lieut. Richard Henderson, L ' . S. Xav - (Retired) as Military Instructor. The catalogue for that year does not contain the military organization, so it can not be ascertained how many companies there were, but as there were but 133 students, there were probably but two. The instruction consisted of Company and Battalion Drill and one Dress Parade weekly. In 1894. there w ' ere 231 students and three companies. That year ' s catalogue states that the uniform was onl)- required to be worn while actuall at drill and by cadets on duty as ( )fficer of the Day, etc. In 1895, the Military Instructor was Lieut. X. H. IJarnes (Retired), a grndu- ate of the Naval Academy. The number of stud ' ents had fallen off to 195. In 1896 tlie number again rose to 247, with same instructor. In 1897, for the first time an officer of the Regular Army was detailed, and Cajjt. Ji-ihn C. Greshani. of the famous 7th L. S. Cavalry (Custer ' s regiment), became the instructor. There were 255 students, and for the first time there was a Cadet Major — X. R. Stansel. a member of the Senior Class. Captain Gresham establisihed the Battalion on a solid footing and introduced many new features, among them being the Band. The outbreak of the Spanish War caused him to be relieved, and liradley J- WVxjten. a graduate of the College, became Commandant. He had 258 men. and X. R. Stansel was Major. In 1899. X. R. Stansel was the Commandant, and A. A. Huggins was Cadet Major. This same year there was a change in the Presidents, and Dr. George T. Winston became the head of the College, and under his vigorous management a new era dawned on the College, and especially on the Military Department. Hav- ing been educated at the United States Xaval Academy. Dr. Winston realized the necessity of order and discipline, and in a single year the Military Department made great advances and became a prominent feature. The wearing of the uni- form at all times became obligatory, as also attendance on all drills and classes, and in many other ways he improved and broadened the scope of the College. September i, 1900. Capt. F. E. Phelps. L ' . S. Army (Retired!, became the Commandant, and still holds that position. In 1900-01 there were 275 students, and in 1901-02 there were 324; in 1902- " 03 there were 505, and this year we have at present (April. 1904) 520 students. Instead of the two .small companies of 1893, we have six full companies, each having a captain, first lieutenant, second lieutenant, first sergeant, three ser- geants, four corporals, and an average of fifty privates; besides a fine Cadet Band of 2 " pieces, the best in the State. In addition to this there is a staff consisting of one Major. Adjutant ( Captain ), Quartermaster ( Captain ). Sergeant-Major, Quar- termaster-Sergeant, and Color Sergeant. Drills ' are held on Monday. Wednesday and Friday afternoons of about one hour, and a Dress Parade on Monday, (niard Mount is held daily e.xcept Saturday and Sunday. The drill now includes a Com- ])anv and Battalion Drill, Skinnish Drill and blank cartridges. Attack and Defence of Defiles and Convoys, all of which prepares the youth to handle troops. The Captains and Lieutenants are selected from the Senior Class : the Ser- geants from the Junior Class: and the Corporals from the Sophomore Class. These selections are made by the President on recommendation of the Conunand- ant. and the men are selected by merit, taking in consideration interest and intelli- gence in the drill and tactics, correct habits and military bearing, and, other things lieing equal, class standing. The uniform is handsome but not costly, being made by contract this year, cost- ing S14.20 for the entire outfit. The cloth used is the cadet gray, being the .same quality and color as that used at West Poiiu. It is much cheaper than citizen ' s clothing, wears remarkably well, one coat and cap and two pairs trousers lasting one year. The military discipline is finu and strict, but not oppressive. The students are taught obedience to projier authority, promptness in all things — that eight o ' clock means eight o ' clock, and not one minute after eight — a training invaluable in after business life. Students are also taught cleanliness and order in rooms, to have a place t(ir cvcr thins; " ami cvcr tliiiii; " in its place, cleanliness in person and cleanli- ness in s|)eecli. Ahsiilute and literal trutlifulness are always insisted npon, and lieinu;, drunk- enness and like habits are followed by prompt dismissal. The regular habits required — all going to bed by a certain hour, rising at a certain hour and a fixed routine for each day, soon show their effect physicall ' and mentally. The green, gawky country boy becomes erect, dignified in bearing, and it is a frequent remark, " What a change in a year. " At most colleges a boy. leaving his home for the first time, away from parental authority, controlling his own time and money, is left to his own devices, and so long as he does not absent himself from too many classes, no attention is paid to him. and he is left untrammelled to his own devices and often falls into habits that ruin him. When there is a military rule, as in our College, he is under a kind but firm discipline from his first day. He is assigned a room, is required to care for it him- self and keep it clean and tidy , the Commandant or Officer of tlie Day inspecting it daily, must be prompt at meals and classes, can only go outside the grounds at fixed times, stays in his room during study hours, and the regular routine soon becomes a part of his nature. He is taught that he has come to College, not to spend money and have what he calls " a good time. " but to work, to studv. to speak tlie truth, to be straight mentally, i)hysically and morally — in short, to be the no- blest thing on earth — a straightforward, honest, nianh- man. Kvr rved 103 MISS MARY D. HIGGS. Sponsor Battal Staff Officers COMMANDANT Capt. F. E. PHELPS. L ' . S. Akmv i Kimikkd ). CADET OFFICERS J. I ' .. IIARULXG 04 Major of Uallalioii M. E. WEEKS " 04 Cajitain and Ailjiitant W. ]. PATTOX " 04 Captain an l Ouarterniaster E. E. LIXCC ' LX ' 04 CajJtain ami Assistant Quartermaster V. M. CHAMBERS 05 Serseanl Major ]• " . W. HADLEY 05 Color Sers, ' eant S. CilvAYDC )X OS ( Hiartcrniaster Serijeaiil Company A OFFICERS C ' aplain. W ' llJ.IWI 1 IC11 ARDSDN. ) i. I ' irsi IJculL-naiil. 1 ' . . . (iUIKKSON. Si.cc 111(1 I .icuti-nant, R. I ' . Rkkck. Sci ' Ljcants, I I 1,1 M. 1 liiW AKI), J. II. S(iL ' lk|-.S. vS. N. Kxdx, C. T. ' i;N. iti.iv CorjKjrals, ). . . Cnx. W. I! . lllliH.M. N. T. Ai. I.VKKS. C. Ci. Xiciioi.s. MISS MARGARETT CONNOR. Spon PRIVATES . llcn. R. T. Allison. R. ' . Avcock, C. R. i ' .akor, W. W. i;n«,ni. 11. A. Collins. .M. II. Clark. 1. W. Cn.wcll. . . C. Diiiiii. C. X. l{. ;;erton. 11. M. Fincli. W. C,. Franklin. C. W . Gamer, C. . (Gibson. I L. Glenn, c ' ,. II. Haithcock. R. . 1 IKTll.-i-e, I. I. Hodges, j! M. Hunt. J. P. Hunter. A. R. Huntley. R. . l. Ireland, S. Kellev. I. (). Kelley. ' . K. Kenncilv. I ' , I ). K ounce, ' I. II. .McCanKs.s. f. C. .McC.irt. .M. R. . l.-unie . .S. S. . lc airv. ( ). I ' " . .Mea.l ' iw, !••.. 1 " . .Moore, C. . l. .Moore, W. C ( ) ' llerry, j. C. Raxiier, T. . . .Sadler, T. W. Sellers. W. Savage, R. C. Shuford, j. ( ). Sniiih, I. . l. Truill, " W. II, N ' augliau, 1 . L. Warren, j. W. White, 1). 1.. White, S. R, Williams, G. S. Williams, J. H. io8 I09 MliS MARV H. SLOCCMB. Sponsor Company D OFFICERS Captain, Hll.I. M. HlNTKK First Lieutenant, J. A. MiLLKK. St-cdiid Lieutenant, W. F. MfiRsoN. Serjjeants, O L. Ragi.ky, V. H. McIntvre, G. P. My.att, L. " . I%n vAKi)s Corporals, H. M. TURNKK, V. G. Knox, R. H. TlI.LMAN, V. S. ToMI.INSON. W " . , II. Allen, ( ' .. r. Hell. X. I-.. I ' .nllock, j lirown, Black. K. I.. Bins. ' . A. BecUlinsfield. I ' .arnliill. D. W. Clanlv. C. C. Carroll. W. I ' . Cole. S. F. Clark, K. Dnrliam. C. Tl. Ktlieridije. W. C F.verett. B. P.. Ferjjuson. J. 1,. Forbis. R. V.. F. T. PRWATES Fraser. A. Fisher. X. P.. r.ibbs. S. M. Hester. T. T. Hall. C. A. Haisk-r. V. M. liamrick, V. F. Haninie. R. F. Tordaii. L. L. Jones. W. W. Kirknian. C. 1 1. Mntz. V. .Middletc.n. ( .Miller. I " . F. MorriMtli. II. Minis. .M. ]•:. Xivtn. 1,. . . n. w Xewsonie. W. P.. Pittnian .W. G. Piver. A. P . Perkins. S. ( ). Pescnd. J- S. Siijnion. J. F. Swann. H, L. Smith. C. .M. S|)0()n. j. P. Stancill. C. F. Sla-le. A. V,. Tart. L. A. Tnrlintjton. H. F While. ' A. V.)()dhoiise, 1. M. Weaver. R. R. Company B OFFICERS Captain, CiKOKiiK H. Hodges First Lieutenant, J. P. Gl LI-KV. Second Lieutenant, James McKimmon. Sergeants, L. NL Hoffman, Jr. L. G. Lykes, S. D. Wall, H. F. Chkeitzbirg. Corporals, S. H. Clark, L. MOORR, J. F. Hanseliman, A. V. Gregory. MISS MARY L. OLIVER. Sponsor PRIVATES .Xmifiekl. R. F. I ' .low, A. h. I ' )Onner. J. Y. Pienson. Z. T. Ilrooks, J. P. llurrackcr. R. R. Carter, R. II. Cole. T. C. Crawfnnl, J. W. F.wart. L " r. F ,v. F. T. Gill. R. J. Harris, T. Hcnshaw. J. F. Holt, W. N. Hooks, G. L. Howie, E. B. Jackson, J. C. Johnson, E. F. Jones, L. T. Knotts, ' . L. Kerner, C. L. Lassiter, R. C. Linville, E. M. Mathews, L. C. Xelms. D. R. Pa e, W. E. Pc-rani, E. N. Pittnian, L. L. Pluinmer, J. K. . I ' .. W. I,. T P.. Rankin. Sni])es. Silver, l ' Schwal), Smith. T, Smith. I K. Smith, " .M. S. Stantdu. 1). M. Staples. W. C. Tate. C. S. Tuttlc. J. C. Thornton. J. W. ' ance. H. H. Watson. E. T. Watson, G. M. 113 Company C OFFICERS Captain. 1.. A. Xk.m.. I " ir.-1 l.iciili-naiU. V. V. I;. ki;kk. Scctnul LicutcnaiU. JkSSK M. IIoWAKl). Scrijeants, !• . Ci. rilKTKK. W . W. Watt. W. L. Smith. O. H. Hknokksu.n " . Corporals. A. 1). Smituwick. J. G. Morrison. L. T. WlNSTO.N " . D. M. Clark. MISS JULIA HAUGHTON. Sponsor Uodilie. S. G. Uridger. R. C. liroadfoot. W. G. Barnes. E. H. Clay. W. T. Cruni]). W. ( . Carlcton. S. F. Davis. V. T. Dawson. C. C. Freeman. T. X. Ferguson. E. H. Gibson. J. X. Graves. R. S. Ilari-dl. W. I ' . PRIVATES Ho!t, R. R. Herring. J. I. Johnson, T. W Jones. A. C. Lawrence. C. Lanct. H. 1 ' .. Evnch. I. 1 ' .. Mial. " . ' .. ' T. Montagne. H. .Maxwell. R. . lcKeown. W McMillan. A. Minis. F. C. Mi l.!K-i..n. W ( )rrcl. X. I ' arker. J. C. Parker. C. E. Parks. T. M. L. Riddick. R. M. Tunstall. H. P.. Soniers. C. X. Tillctt. V. X. S. Walker. V. J. Warwick. J. G. ( ). Wilson, r! p.. P. Wescott. T. Wilson. R. T. . i;. W..!ilf,,rd, H. W. 115 Company E OFFICERS Captain, Fkeo. C. Phelps. First Lieutenant. J. C. r.ARI-.KK. Second Lientenant, V. W. Fin-ley. Scrg eants. J. D. Sn.NKS. S. M. EILE. C. -A. Seikert. R. C. Lehm.xx. Corporals. C. W. HcitHiES. C. R. Pei-i-ek. J. D. Clark. C. . Hewlett. . sbury, G. P. lialdwin. F. C). Clement. K. X. Davis. H. C. Drake. L. C. Feriiuson, W. C. Fetter. V. H. hov. H. . . Gainey. W. W . Ha-niiton. H. 1.. Har lestv. G. C. Heniphiil. T. L. Herrinjj. L. T. Hcwver, G. ' . Jenkins. W " . K. Lawrence. W " . H. PRIVATES Lee. E. T. Unill. I. V. Mason. " W " . L. -McClelland. ]. V. Melliclianiue. F. H. -Miller. F. T. -Mitchell. R. H. Moiire. J. E. -Mo.se!ev, .-K. D. Mott. lY H. -Myrick. J. C. Niven, C. F. Oliver. J. X. Par.son. H. C. Pinner. G. Pritchett. L B. Reinhardt. ]. F. Rid.lick. E.L. Ross. C. " . Sawver. J- C. Stansel. j. C. Stack, e " . n. Tavlor. I!. Tii ' ll. R. X ' alaer. Peter. Weaver. L. L Webb. F. ' . W bite. G. L. s ' liitehnrst. C. P. Willis. X. T. Vils..n. T. H. Walton. C. -M. 116 ' -■ - , MISS SARAH JONES. Sponsor Company F OFFICERS Captain, Edw. p. Bailky, Jk. First Lieutenant, G. W. ForsHEE. Second Lieutenant, A. C. Whartox. Sergeants, J. H. Pierce, G. G. Lynch, A. T. Kenyon, L. A. MuRR. Corporals, G. P. Hamilton, C. M. Hamilton, W. F. Brock, C W. Hackett. Abernathy. D. S. Alexander. ' . S. I ' .agley. C. F. r.aldwin. G. F. P.erry. J. M. Baskerville. T- f- Couch. C. V. Croslin. J. R. Dellinger, B. C. Deal. I). W. Goocli. J. P . Greenleaf. W. . . Harrington. H. Hunter. M. V. Johnson, H. L. PRIVATES Tohnson. J. B. Jones. R. " H. Koonce, L. F. Latta. C. E. Lvles. T. B. Lowe. " W. H. Manney. ' . McCollnian. McCaskell. J. C. McXeill. A. " P. Moore. R. H. Mvatt. E. Nicholson. H. B. ( )kls. R. D. Olds. J. W. F. ( )verton, J. E. I ' rimrose. H. Price. W A. Roberts. S. E. Robertson. D. V. Smith. L. M. Smith. J. Stacv. X. T. Steed. H. X. Turlington. T- E. Talton ' . F. J. " X ' alacr. Paul. Whillev. W. R. W.-hlford. E. A. Wilkinson. A. C. 119 Band. MISS ALICE LOVE. Spon r.attic, 11. S. Ealoii, C.. T. FisluT, S. .M. ( " .riires. J. C. (iriincs, W. T. Hardi. nii. [. ( " ■. Hug-in.s, C. I!. .. ■■ ' ■ I ' .. T. l (ii:i;s(iN. lii.--inict()r. OFFICERS (. ' .-ijit.-iiii. II. I,. Ai.i)i;i M. . . Imi i l.iruU ' iiant. 11. I ' . llrc.c.i.NS. Second LifuU ' i ' aiit. IC. C. r.At ' .u i;i.i.. Scri canls. ! 1. I!, t ' Airrw Kic.iiT. I.. M. I ' AkKKU, |. li. W ' ll.l.l A.M. . j. . . I ' auk. Oniiu .Majiir. k. II. II UVVM. rriiici|)al Musician. . . ( ). I ' .UAV. PRIVATES lli,i;;j,s. lames . .. jr. I.iilv. ii. .M. .Mclmvre. I. I " . Oilcn. ' L. .Vl. OJnirn. T. J. Louijcc, L. ( )sl)..nu ' , C. C. I ' arlxr. T. I-. I ' iver. W. C. Uzzi ' i. i . r. hiic. E. !■:. Wliiiiiu-. E. .A. Commissioned Officers Staff Officers J. i;. IIAKDIXt; Major M. !•■.. ' 1 ' ' .I ' ' .KS C ' anlain and Adjiilanl W . 1. r ' I " T( )X t ' aptaiii and ( jnarU-nnastcr I ' ' .. !• ' .. 1.1 . C( ' lA ' Cai)tain and Assislant ( )nartciniastcr Captains II.I.IA.M KKdIAkDSf ). . II. . 1. HL " . T1{R. G. M. HOIH ' .KS. L. A. SEW.. F. c. iMii ' .i, rs. I ' ., [ ' . I ' .All.lCV. II. I.. . LDKK.MA. . First Lieutenants i ' . S. C.RII ' .KSf ». . I. . . .Mll.l.l ' .K. I. I ' . (U ' i,ij-:n-. W. W. n.VKllI ' .R, I. c. r,. Ki!i :K. c. w. iM )rsiii ' :i-.. r.. I ' , iii ' cc.ixs. Second Lieutenants R. I ' . RI ' .I-X ' Iv W. I ' , .Ml )R, i . |. . UKI. I. 1( ). . I. . L IK i ARI). W. W. I ' lXl.l ' A ' . A. C. IIART( )X. K. C. l ' .. CA i ' :U.. 123 Sergeants. First Sergeants jlLIAX M. HOWARD. o. L. P.AGLEV L. -M. HOFFMA.X. p.. c ' I ' ORTFJ ' -I- ' ' • - I ' lNKS. J. ,,. i-iF.RCF.. Second Sergeants S. D. WALL. W. L. S.MITH C. A. SEIFERT. a. T. KLXVoX. S. X. KXOX. (;. |.. .MVATT. Third Sergeants • ' VATT. c. (-,. LVXCH. - ' ■ l L IIRKS. w. H. .MclXTVRK. L. C. LVKKS. () ij HEXnKRSoX. Fourth Sergeants - ' - VrJLF.. ,.. e. LF.ILMAX. L. -M. FJ)WARDS. c. T. XT.XAULF,. IL F. CIIRKITZl ' .lRr.. p [loWLF. Corporals First Corporals A. D. SMITHWICK. S.H.CLARK. C. P. HAMILTO.V. C. V. H( JDGHS. H. M. TIKXKR. IX A. COX. Second Corporals V. C.. K.XOX. I. F- HAXSELM.VX. 1. T. WIXSTOX. I. I. CLARK. W . F. P.R( )CK. T. M. LVKKS. Third Corporals R. H. TILLNLAX. L. MOORE. ]. C. MORRL OX. C. PEPT ' KR. C. -M. HAMILTOX. V. P.. MooRNL X. Fourth Corporals V ?. TOMLTXSOX. D. M. CLARK. C. W. HEWLETT. C. W. HACKETT. A. W. C.REC.( RY. C. C. XICHoLS. AWKWARD SQUAD 129 T 3RiM DEPARTMEATT CHARLES " . I ' .L ' KKETT Professor of Agriculture TAIT BUTLEK Professor of Veterinary Medicine F. L STEXEXS Professor of Biology C. K. McClelland Assistant Professor of Agriculture F. SHER LAX Instructor in Entomology J. C. KENDALL Instructor in Dairying G. A. ROBERTS Instructor in cterinary Medicine C. F. vox HERRMANN Instructor in Meteorology B. V. KILGORE Lecturer on Soils and Fertilizers Senior Students W. V. FINLEY. J. C. TEMPLE. W. KERR. A. C. WHARTON. Department of Mechanical Engineering T. M. DICK Profcssdr of Mechanical Ent ineerint;- T. A. CHITTF.XDKX Instructor in Drawino- C. I ' l. PARK Superintendent of Shops . W. BRAC.C, Instructor in Wood Shop r. ( ' .. DEAL Instructor in For.sje and Drawing " J. H. C.LEXX Instructor in Drawing Senior Students N. ADAMS. P.. F. HUGGINS. E. P. BAILEY. J. F. McIXTYRE. J. C. P.ARBER. W. ■. RAXKIX. W. V. i ' .ARBER. W.M. RICHARDSOX. P. S. ( .RIERSOX. R. P. REECE. r., H. HODGES. M. v.. WEEKS. Department of Electrical Engineering F. . W I ' .l 1 1 1 ' " , Professor of Electrical Engineering W. M. ADAMS Instructor in l- ' krlrical Ivi ineeriiig; Senior Students H. L. ALDERMAN. J. I ' . ClLl.l ' .Y. W. A. BARRETT. J. A. .MILLER. T. ELDRIDGE. W. J. I ' ATToN. T. W. FARRIOR. ]•. C. I ' lll ' .LPS. 132 W. C. RIDDICK rVofessor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering R. E. L. YATES Assistant Professor of Mathematics T. S. EAXCi Instructor in Civil Engineering- C. L. MANN Instructor in Civil Engineering H. MacCALL Instructor in Mathematics Senior Students E. E. LINCOLN. E. C. TiACAVELL. W. F. MORSON. L. A. NEAL. J. K. WAITT. 133 H. M. ILS( ). ' I ' rotVssor of Textile Industry ' 1 " . XELSOX Insinictdr in Weaving- and l-)esignin j A. A. HASKEIvL Instructor in Dyeing Senior Students r,. v. ForsHF.E. j. M. Howard. I B. IIAKDIXC, 11. . 1. IIIXTKR. 1. McKlMMOX. Chemical Department ■. W. A. WITHERS Professor of Chemistry R. ' . PAGE Instructor in Analytical Chemistry and Metallurgy W. r,. MORRlS() , Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry and Geology A. A. HASKELL Instructor in Organic Chemistry and Dyeing O. JNI. GARDNER Instructor in Inorganic Chemistry Senior Student E. W. GAITHER. 135 Athletic ajsociation Officers First Term J. A. M II.LKR I ' residom W. .M. CHAMr.F.RS Xice-President W. L. SMITH Secretary W.M. RICHARUSC ). " . .[k Treasurer }. ] ' ,. HARDIXC, Auditor Officers Second Term HILL .NL HIXTLR President C. A. SEIFERT ice- 1 ' resident W. L. S TH Secretary F. W. HADLEV Treasurer E. P. BAILEY Auditor 136 Foo Tetam Ji Officers H. M . II I XTKI-: Manager i. J ' . C,ri.T.] ' :V Captain A. DEXLIX Coach Statistics Name. Age. Weight. GuUey. J. P. (Captaiu), ' 04 .__ Neal, V. L.. ' 06 Welch, C. D., ' 03 .__ Miller, J. A.. ' 04 Shannonhouse. W., ' 05 Darden, W. L., ' 03 Hadley, F. W., ' 05 Gardner, O. M., ' 03 . Wilson, R G., ' 07 Squires, J. H., ' 05 Sykes, L G.. ' 05 Buckley, T. R., ' 06 . sbury, S. W., ' 03 Abernethv. L. F., ' 05 Gaither. E. W., ' 04 Koon, J. H , ' 06 . Seifert, C. A., ' 05 Gregory, A. W., ' 06 Height. 153 ■85 160 162 165 150 175 216 I 195 172 165 1 157 135 185 168 172 260 5 ft. 6 ft 5 ft- 5 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 6tt 6 ft. 6 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 5 ft. 6 ft- 5 ft. 5 ft. Position. gin Right end. Right tackle. ir in Left end. 9 ' 2 in Fullback. 81 in_. gin Left halfback. Q. h and 1. b. Center. Left tackle. Right guard. I in gin I Left back Left back 5in -- . 6 in lo in 10 in 8in.-- 7 ' A Jn- Quarter back. Quarter back. Left guatd. Left back. Average age, 20 years 9 months. Average weight, 168 pounds. 137 Date. ( ct. ; Nov. 19- 14- 3- Games Played Opponent. . .andM. Guilford at Raleipli o 50 ' . M. I. at Lexington. ' a. 6 o ' . P. I. at Blacksbiirg. a 21 o D. M. I. at Danville. " a o 33 Clemson at Columbia. S. C 18 o University of Kentucky at Raleigh 18 o L ' niversitv of South Carolina at Raleigh 5 6 Richmond College at Raleigh o 53 68 142 Washinsrton and Lee l ' niversitv Cancelled. ■38 139 Scrub Foot Ball Team, 1903 Tl ' LIAX M. H( ) VARD Manaircr CHAS. T. EXAI!LE Captain SKIKKKT. IIAI)IJ-:V. W ' lUA ' H Caches Line Up L. E PAGE L. T I.VKI-.S. T. M. L. C, TERKIXS C WHAKTOX R. C. I ' .ARl ' .ER R. T CRANES R. E GR AVD( )X O. 1! SMITH. V. L. R. H. I! EXAIiLE ( Capt. ) F. P. nowLi-: L. H. P. SADDI.ER Games Played . . AND M. iil ' IMiNKNT. Horner at )xfor(l 24 Pinijhani at Mebane 11 ' ' • I ' .inijliani at Raleigh ( o 140 J VV TJpa CB saWt . « - 4 1 . pW W ■ JS L j«i1 H| 1 Hflj 1 ii ii ■ dtf OjViM- yid B 1 M t . ' " li L . jk " ■if ' ■m aaiyy I 1 T f ir rH J 141 Foot Ball The FiKiTUALL Season of HJ03 was neither as successful nor unsuccessful as it might have been, and while we do not believe in post mortems. yet we think in justice to th e team that some allowance should be made for our misfortunes al the beginning of the season. These misfortunes, stated briefly, were that we had iwo of our best players " laid up " for the season in the first game played. The season opened up with Guilford " on deck. " The score very fairly indi- cates the work done in this game. This game did the team more harm than all of the others put together — Gardner and Darden being put out for the season. On October 12. we went to Lexington and played ' . M. I. This game was more of a slugging match than a foot-ball game, and " . M. I. showed their superiority to the tune of 6 to o. At " . P. I. we received our usual cordial welcome and courteous treatment, and while they ran up 21 points on us, yet it is safe to say that we played one of the best games put up during the season. " . P. I. was unusually strong during the season just past, and when we consider that the}- defeated the Xavy II — o. and the L ' niversity of X. C. 21 — o. the 21 points against us do not speak as badly as they might indicate at first glance. Our next game was with Clemson in Columbia. The boys played a splendid game, but were somewhat bewildered by Clemson ' s trick plays. While Clemson ran up 18 points on us, this does not indicate at all the relative strength of the two teams. We carried the ball the length of the field twice, only to lose it by heart-breaking fumbles. We seldom failed to make our distance against Clemson. . fter Clemson, we had the Ken- tucky game to look forward to. Kentucky had defeated Carolina 6 — 5, and we realized that a hard game was before us. The boys gave them the best they had in the shop, but that didn ' t keep them from scoring 18 points. On November 14th. the South Carolina College team came to Raleigh, flushed with victories over Davidson. Georgia and Georgia Tech. The game had been in progress only a few minutes when South Carolina skirted our right end for a run of 55 yards and a touch-tknvn. We were also held for downs in a manner that made the faithful rooters ' blood run cold. However, in the second half we took a brace, and by terrific line breaking and off tackle plays behind magnificent inter- ference, succeeded in making a touch-down, and succeded in kicking goal, a thing which South Carolina failed to do. South Carolina ' s team was very fast, and played together well. The game with Richmond College was played as per sched- ule. This game was quite a surprise, as Richmond College had won eleven out of twelve games played and promised to give us " a run for our money, ' ' but in this we were disappointed, as they did not put up a game sufficient to make it interest- ing, and the average spectator feU that he did not get his money ' s worth. Our schedule was played out as originally arranged, with the exception of our Thank.sgiving game with ' ashington and Lee University. We had looked for- ward to this game with pleasure, as we were anxious to have the Washington and Lee boys with us, and were going to try to repay them for the many courtesies shown us while in Lexington. If it hadn ' t been for Washington and Lee, the Lexing-ton trip would have been forever stamped in the minds of the bovs as a nightmare. As it was. they did everything they could to make our visit to Lexing- ton enjoyable. The game was cancelled on account of fever epidemic in Lex- ington. The Scrub team made a splendid record, winning all of the match games played. . good schedule was arranged for them, and this served to increase interest: this resulted in greatly benefitting the first team. For what would the team amount to without a good scrub team to practice against r UlNING HALL I4S Base Ball Schedule and Result of Games Played During 1903 Maiv April Ala -I lin. liain - ' rrinily 1 ' ark llis h ScIkihI -Sharpc histiliitc -( )ak Ki(l-c -X. C. M. A -Wake Forest -Wake Forest -( )xfor(l ProfessioiKds . . . . -( )xfor{l Professionals . . . . -I ' liiversity of ' irt;;inia ... -Davidson ( lo innings) ... -Wake I ' orest ' -Ciiilh.ni C(il!e-e . . AM) M. iri ' oMI.NT. 13 104 45 •1-44 I1R( )CKWi:i,i C ' alch ' " " • ' ' ' ' l t 1 siiA. . ( ixiioi ' si ' : j ' WFIXI I Fir i hase K X( )X Sec. .nd I ' .a.se .XSIlL ' in ' • ' Pliird I ' .ase MILLEU Slinrt XiCilOi.S l-elt I ' ield C ' llKI ' .i ' iV.rd ' .RC. Lett I ' ield ISI.I ' :K (. ' enter llADI.k ' A ' i-tii lU I ' ield 1 K ) l.k: Kidit I ' ield 146 Season 1904 ManaKiT O. MAX GARDNER Captain J. A. MILLER Coach C. U. WELCH Base Ball Schedule for 1904 March 22. Hingham, at Raleigli. March 28. Lafayette, at Raleigh. April 1, L ' niversity of Maryland, at Raleigh. April 4. Syracuse L ' niversity, at Raleigh. . pril 5, Syracuse L ' niversity, at Raleigh. April 9, University of North Carolina, at Raleigh. April 1 1, Wake Forest, at Raleigh. April 13, St. Albans, at Raleigh. April 16, Clemson College, at Raleigh. April 17, Randolph-Macon, at Raleigh. April 21, Wake Forest, at Wake Forest. April 23, Furman L ' niversity, at Raleigh. April 27 or 28, L ' niversity of Virginia, at Raleigh. April 29 or 30, Red Springs, at Red Springs. Mav 2, L ' niversity of North Carolina, at Chapel Hill. May 4, Wake Forest, at Raleigh. May 12, Wofiford College, at Raleigh. May 14, Guilford, at Greensboro. May 16, Oak Ridge, at Oak Ridge. 148 WM. RICHARDSON. Jr., Captain W. J. PATTON. Manager 149 Track Athletics RECORD OF MAY 18th. 1903 JUDGES AND TIME-KEEPERS Dr. Joel Whitaker. Dr. Joseph Graham. Mr. Perriu Biisbee. Seifert, 5 57 One Nile Run Graydon. Half Mile Run Prof Hurkelt. Mr. C L. Woo.lall. Warren. Burns, 2.26;. Patton. 440 Yard Run Farrior, 55 .secoiuls. Miller. 220 Yard Dash Squires, 24 seconds. Howie. 100 Yard Dash Squires, lov seconds. Farrior. Squires, 291;. 220 Yard Low Hurdle Race Burns. Koon. Welch. Welch. Richardson. Parker. Burns. Running Broad Jump Farrior, 19 ' li " Miller. Stjuires (. ner varcls.iiim|iiiis fora rt ' cord. Milli r ni:iili- IH ' • ' ■ Koon. Gaither. 120 Yard High Hurdle Race Richardson, 20. Welch. Running High Jump Miller, 5 ' 2 " Welch. Richard.son. Pole Vault Parker. Miller, 9 ' 6 " Pattou. Shot Put Seifert, 32 ' 9 " Welcli. Hammer Throw Koon, 73 ' 9 " Abernethy. TRACK TEAM ' SI Officers ]•:. I ' .. cLM.r.Ri ' rii ru ' suU ' iu w. . ii()i r ic(.-i ' ivsi(iciit C. T. l :. ' . l!l.l ' . Secrclarv anil ' Prcasnror 11. F. CHRl ' .lT l ' .l ' .KC. Maiia-XT Members CLAKKI " ., S. II. c ' liRi ' .n .ni ' .Rc. II. F. CI I.IIRI ' .TII, I ' .. I .. )RA1 1 ' :. 1. S. ■:i,i)Rii)( ' .i ' ,. ' p. i( )i;r, w. X. K ) " l.l-., Iv I ' .. nIKKI ' ATRK ' K, w. f. 1 ' .. . T. MARTI.X, C. W. .M( •( )RM . . W. I ' l. MIRK, 1.. A. I ' ARKI ' .R, ' I " . I ' . I ' l ' .CJ A.M, I ' ,. . . RI ' .I ' .CF:. r. v. TlRXl ' .R, II. .M. i ' ;. wi ' .i.i ' :. c. r. WIXSTo.X. 1.. T. w ff:ks. m. !■:. 152 153 Red and White W. v. KIKK PATRICK l " ,.lit.ir in Cbicl M. Iv W IvI ' .KS r.usiiK ' ss Manatjcr ( ). M. C, AkDXI ' .K Athletic Editor C. A. Sl ' .li ' l- ' .KT ssistant Athletic Ivlilnr I.. A. XI ' .AI Social I ' .dilor W. I ' lXl.lA ' V.L ri cultural Ivlilor C. W " . MARTIX Comic I ' .ilitor I. W. i;ri.L( )CK ssistain Comic IvHlor Litcrarx ' Ivlilors A. T. K1 ' AA ' ( IX. ) W. L. S.MIT?!. I W. M. CllAMl ' .l ' .KS. S. I). WALL. Local Idlilors A. W. CRl ' .Ci »IO I 1 55 g,a,cx Officers of Y. M. C. A. WEEKS. .M. E President REECE. R. P ice-President CHESP.R( ). .M. H Secretary and Treasurer Bible Study Committee REECE. R. P.. Chainihw. P.. RBER. 1. C. R. . KIX. V. W. McGIRT. .M. R. CHESP.Ro. .M. II. Devotional Committee Finance Committee r.RIERSOX. P. S.. Clhiiniuiii. CHESHRO. .M. H., Clialninm. KNOX. S. X. . SnLRV. G. P. PERKIXS. S. O. HERRIXG. L. J. Missionary Committee Music Committee R. XK1X. W. W.. ChainiHm. ( )Gl!LRX. T. T.. Chairman. LILLY. H. L CL. RDV.C. C. McGIRT, M. R. r.R.W. . . O. Membership Committee ASBLRY. G. P.. Chairman. TURXER, H. M. MORRISON, J. G. 156 Y. M. C. A. CABINET 157 A Revelation In the second yeak of the reign of Winston 1.. there was xm in the province of Hill, over which he ruled in his mightiness, a Class. And it came to pass that this class waxed fat on . lgebra. Electricity. Steam and Calculus, to the amazement and wonder of the inmates of the household of the mighty Winston. And iu- ston I. wondered, and pondered, and called his household together, and spake unto them : " Go ve into the wilderness and open wide thine eyes and ears, that thou mavest discover why this my second child hath out-stripped the other, to my wonder and amazement thereof. " . nd the wise men of his household departed, that they might seek and find the secret thereof and gain favor in the sight of their master. And it came to pass that after three years of fruitless wandering, that part of the secret came to he revealed unto them. Now, while the wise men were in secret council, lo and behold ! the heavens opened wide with a sound like the rolling of mighty tliunder. and the wise men were afraid and trembled and hid their faces in their hands. lUit a voice spake unto them, saying. " " Be ye not afraid, but listen that thou maycst hear the secret that thou desirest to know. " And the wise men heard, and were no longer afraid, and they lifted up their faces, and. as was their wont, began to ask questions. " C pen thou thy lips, spirit. " they cried, " and reveal unto us something of this wonderment ! " " " What wouldst thou know ? " answered the spirit. " Tell us something of the members of this wonderful Class, oh spirit ! that we mav make a summation, and integrate and arrive at a conclusion, for surely this burden doth oppress us all. " And the spirit spake unto them, saying: " Listen, all ye wise men. and I will tell vou of the members of this wonderful Class. Know ye all that in this class there is one honor that is desired by all. but in their desire they break not the commandment. " Thou shall not covet ' : this honor is to be tin- most popular man. and this honor one George Foushee holds, to be treasured even unto the third and fourth generations. ' General Green ' Finley hath the honor of being the most selfish man. the freshest man and the biggest dude, but these reflect upon himself little credit, and I say unto him. If thou desireth not these honors, mend thy ways! " . nd again I reveal unto you McKimmon as the la:iest mem. for is it not well known that he sitteth in the Capitol Square day by day — yea. even by night doth he wear his trousers out in this way. ' Shame be ui on ye for thinking Grierson 15S the big cst liar, fur I say unto you, he is the most angelic man. and all yr wim du call him the ' ,; ' , i ' .v liar do make yourself a bigjjer by so doins;-. " " And the most .■ ' ■fitdidti. : man. ' " cried the wise men. " Lincoln ! Init not Aljraham, " returned the spirit, " and well doth he deserve the name. The biggest hum is " — ( saith the spirit). " Hunter! " cried all the wise men, and the s])irit said, " . ye! . nd Hodu -es is the cheekiest man. and .Veal the greatest laiiie. ' ; ' man. tor he hath looked upon many anil found fa or in the sight of all, and Railey, the Captain of Co. F, is conceded by man to be the m;)st conceited one. yet I say unto ye, that he should not be, for of all men Bailey is the one ugly man. " .- n(] it came to pass as the spirit talked he revealed unto them the name of a man who was willing ' to make any sacrifice for his fellow-man, yea, even to the discomfort of himself. " The most unselfish man. " said the spirit, " is Reece, and the biggest bore is Caither. . nd there is one among the Class who growls contin- uously, the greatest grou ' ler ye know to be " — " Eldridge! " cried all the wise men with one accord. " Know ye that Richardson is the best all round cadet, and . dams is dignity (personified, while liller is the best athlete. Yea, verily I say unto you, Harding is the biggest bluff, although Hunter, yearning for more distinction, runneth him a close second. " " . nd the most intellectual man. ' " cried all the wise men, as the spirit hesitated. Again the spirit spoke and sayeth unto them, " His name is " — liut a voice as of a mighty thunder summoned him, the heavens closed, and the wise men heard no more. The wise men returned and told their master, Winston I., all the things thcv had seen and heard, and he was exceetlingly pleased, and he blessed them, and thev gained favor in his sight. 159 When Do I Think of You? W ' lu-n tlic lilnrious, beautiful sun CDUies crcepiiu I ) ' cr the distant hill tops tleetin -. When the merry birds the highways throng. And herald the new-born day with song. ' Tis then I think of you. When far away in some distant dell I hear the voice of a chiming bell. When o ' er the meadow green is borne The ringing blast of a shepherd ' s horn, ' Tis then I think of you. When deep in a ci.iol. sequestered nook, I hear the voice of a nun-unn-ing brook. When late in the day the far-off west In golden colors of light is dressed, ' Tis then I think of you. hen the radiant silvery stars come peeping. And into the darkness of night conies creeping, When the crescent moon sails o ' er the sky, . nd from moor and fen the night birds cry. ' Tis then 1 think of vou. LEAZAR LITERARY SOCIETY PULLEN LITERARY SOCIETY TENERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 162 Leazar Literary Society OFFICERS First Term 1903- ' 04 W ' M. RICHARDSON, Jr. 04 President ( ). L. IJAGLEY ' 05 Nice-President G. P. ASnURY 00 Secretary P. S. GRIERSC )X ' 04 Treasurer L. L. J( JRDAN ' 06 Censor Second Term R. P. REECE ' 04 President A. T. KEN Y( )N 05 Vice-President G. G. ALLEN 06 Secretary P. S. GRIERSC )N ' 04 Treasurer H. .M. LILLY ' 05 Censor Third Term M. E. WEEKS 04 President J. E. REINHARDT ' 05 ' ice-Prcsident W. F. P.ROCK ' 06 Sec retary O. L. P. AGLE Y 05 Treasurer J. G. M( )RRIS )N br) Censor P. H. POINDEXTEK Sergeant-at-Arms 163 Twelfth Annual Oratorical Contest Leazar Literary Society PROGRAMME February, ' 04 IVesident K. T. REPX ' K Secretary ( ). 1.. UAOLKV Orators M. E. WF.F.KS. WM. RICHAKDSO.X. Ju. i ' -.. i ' . i;ailkv. w. w. fi. i.i-:v. Judges II, ,N. r,. I " , nixo.x. Hn.N. j. i;. c.rimfs. Rkv. McXFFI.Y DLI ' .OSF. Marshals C. H. HODGES, Chiii. F. F. CARI.FTOX. X. E. P.ELL. 1.. J. iii-:rrlx( " .. a. t. kexyox. 1. I ' . F() ILL. H. M. FILEY. 164 May Entertainment Leazar Literary Society PROGRAMME Debate, May, ' 03 President W. L. DARDEX 03 Secretary W ' M. RICTIARDSc )X. Jk. 04 Query Kcsolfrd. That at ilu- i)rcst ' m juncture of affairs in Xnrih Carolina, a State (li l)ensarv system is tile best solution of the li(|Uor ])rol)len). Debaters AFFimiATivr: — Xki.ativk — .M. K. Wl-.F.KS -04. W. W. FIXUEY 04. C. V. MARTIX " 05 (medal). I ' . S. C.KIERSOX 04. E. r. liAILEV 04. R. 1 ' . REECE 04. Marshals J. 1 ' .. FERC.L " S( )X ' 03. (7;;V " . W. V. IIARBER 04. J. C. HARDER 04. I,. M. PARKER 05. J. F. REINHARDT 05. S. H. CLARKE Vy.. W. F. i " .R( )CK 05. PuUen Literary Society Organized 1889 OFFICERS First Term. W. J. PATTOX, President. A. C. LEHMAN, Vice-President. J. V. BULLOCK, Secretary. JL ' LL X HOWARD, Critic. J. H. SQUIRES. Censor. R. TULL, Librarian. M. l. HAIGLER. Treasurer. C. C. CLARDY, Chaplain. Second Term. E. C. I ' ..S.CA ' ELL, President . L. F. A I lERXETHY, Vice-President. W. [. HAICLER, Secretary. J. H. SQUIRES. Critic. 1). V. Ror.ERTSOX, Censor. TH( ). LVS HARRIS, Librarian. L. ' . EDWARDS, Treasurer. C. C. CL. RDY, Chaplain. Programme for May Entertainment, 1903 Debate Sui!ji;cT: " Kesuiz-ed, That coniijulsory arhitraliim is the best solutii.ii of the labor problem. " Debaters Affirmative — Xegative — JULIAN M. HOWARD. W. M. CHAMBERS. A. M. DIXON. J. H. SQUIRES. Marshals E. E. ETHERIDGE, Chief. J. A. MILLER. D. W. ROHEKTSON. A. W. GREGORY. WADDELL WATERS. i68 Tenerian Literary Society M(iTT(i: ' MicAoiid the . lps lies Ital. -. Cor.OKS : Purple and White. Officers 1903- ' 04 First Term . A. r.ARRETT, President. J. E. WILLI.AM. . ' ice-President. D. - . C(1X. Secretary. R. H. TILLMAN. Treasurer. E. M. WHITEHEAD, Censor. . A. LOCKHART, Seroeant-at-Anus. Second Term J. C. TEMPLE, President. S. S. LOCKHART, Vice-President. R. T. .ALLEN, Secretary. R. H. TILL MAN. Treasurer J. I. HERRITAGE, Censor. T. I. HERRING, Sergeant-at-Amis. 169 COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 1903 PuUen Literary Society liUCii.Mi C. r.ACWlvLL ' 04 Chief Sub. Marshals WAl.Tl-R C. I ' lXCH 05. JAMES H. WILLIAMS o(.. I). WAITI ' . Ri )r.l ' :RTSC)X bo. Leazar Literary Society WAi ri ' .k w. i ' i. i,i-:v 04. lli-XMn ' M. ]. A. M . (.A M( )( iRI ' . ' ()(« 170 171 Kappa Sigma Fraternity Founded at the University of Virginia December, 1867 Beta Upsilon Chapter Fratres in Facultate Dr. C. W. r.urki-tt. I. C. Kendall. Dr. T. N. Ivey. H. R. Xorris. J. I!. Harding. F. W. Hadlcy. C. T. cnal.k- L. T. Winstcin. T. M. Lvkes. T. M. Freeman. G. Tolman. Duncan Faismi. Fratres in Urbe J. S. Gates. Graduates W. L. Darden. K. Iv Culhrrth. Ci.. ss ' 04. W ' m. Richardscm, Jr. U. !• ' . Huggins. Class ' 05. C. W. Martin. 1 ' .. r,. Pdrter. W. M. Chambers. Ci,.- ss ' 06. W. S. Tomlinsnn. J. A. Higgs, Jr. Class ' 07. J. r.. Lynch. J. 11. TV irce. G. G. Lvnch. E. Clark. . Manney. KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Kappa Sigma — Chapter Roll Psi — L ' nivtTsily of Maine. . ' ((!- A7 (i— I lowdniii Colk t:;e. Bctii-Kaf ' l ' a — Xew Hamiishire Col- lege. Alplra-Lambda — l ' nivLTsit - of ' er- mont. BctLi .llplia — I ' .rown L ' niversity. .Upha-Kappa — Cornell l ' niversity. ' ; — Swathniore College. Alpha-Delta — Pennsylvania State Col- lege. . tIplia-Epsiloii — University of Penn- sylvania. . Uplia-Phi — Piucknell University. Hcla-Pclta — ' ashington ami Jeffer- son College. Beta-Iota — Lehigh University, South P)ethlehcm. Beta-Pi — Diekinson College. Carlisle, Pa. Alpha-Alplia — I ' niversit}- of Alary- land. Alpha-Eta — Columbian University. Zeta — Univer.sity of irgi ia. Eta — Randolph- Afacon College. Xii — William and Mary College. U psilon — Hampden-Sidney College. Beta-Beta — Richmond College. Delta — David.son College. Eta-Prime — Trinity College. Alpha-Mil — I niversity of Xorth Car- olina. Beta-Upsiloii — North Carolina A. and M. College. Beta-Sigiiia — Washington l ' niversity. Beta-Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Alpha-Psi — University of Nebraska. Beta-Tan — Baker University. Bcta-Oinicron — University of Denver. Alpha-Sgma — Ohi o State University. Beta-Phi — Case School of Applied Science. Chi — Purdue University. A I pho-Pi— Wahaih College. Befa-Theta — PIniversity of Indiana. . Uplia-Gamnia — University of Illinois. .Upha-Clii — Lake Forest University. .-llpiia-Zeta — University of Michigan. Bela-Epsilou — University of Wiscon- sin. Beta-Mil — University of Minnesota. Beta-Rho — University of Iowa. Beta-Zeta — Leland Stanford. Jr., Uni- versity. Beta-Xi — l ' niversity of Califcirnia. Ih ' ta-Bsi — University of Washington. . ' (( -Ak— Wofford College. Alplia-Beta — Mercer University. .Ilpha-Taii — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Beta-Lambda — University of Georgia. Beta — University of Alabama. Beta-Eta — Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute. The to — Cumberland University. Kappa — ' anderbilt University. Lambda — L ' niversity of Tennessee. Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian LTni- vcrsity. Omega — University of the South. .Ilpha-Theta — Southwestern Baptist L ' ni ersitv. Befa-Xii — Kentucky State College. .Upha-rpsiloii — MilLsaps College. Camilla — Louisiana State L niversity. E psilon — Centenary College. Sigma — Tulane L ' niversity. fota — Southwestern University. Tan — L ' niversity of Texas. Xi — L niversity of Arkansas. Alpha-Omega — William Jewell Col- lege. Beta-Caiiima — ]Misst)uri State Univer- sitv. 17s Kappa Sigma Alumni Chapters Boston. Danville. Waco. Washington. Norfolk. Atlanta. Vazoo City. Philadelphia. Pittsburg. Xew York. New Orleans. Chicago. Indianapolis. St. Louis. Pine Bluff. Ruston. Memphis. Buffalo. San Francisco. Denver. Louisville. Concord. 176 Sigma Nu Fraternity Beta Tau Chapter Established 1895 Fratres In Urbe Dr. JiK-] Wliitakcr. T. .Murray Allen. Xictor IV.v.len. Pr,.,l. C. Lamb. William 11. Jones. t:i,i,er Schaifer. Dr. VVni. DeB. McNirler. Albert Latta. Walter Clark, Jr. Graduates Cleveland Douglas Welch. Oliver Max (Gardner. Undergraduates Ci.. ss oi ' " ' 04 Edward I ' ar liailcy, Jr. William Field Alorson. Hill .Mclvcr Hunter. James .McKimmou. Class oi ' ' 05 l.eroy I ' ranklin . bcrnetliy. Julian .Meredith Howard. lJ|iseoml) C.oodwiii hyke. ' Sylvester Murrax iele. Ci.. ,ss 01 ' 06 Arthur Wynne Crregory. j .j,] ' j ,i|_ Class of ' 07 Alexander Lillington l dow. Jr. Prior Purefoy. William H. Crow. Thomas Robert Saddler. Rufus Henry Jones. Ernest Monroe Watkins. 177 Sigma Nu— Chapter Roll Pi — Lehigli L ' niversity. Bcta-Sigiiia — I ' niversity of Ncniumt. Gamma-Delta — Stevens Tnstitiile i f Technology. Gaiiima-EpsUoii — l.aFayette Collet:;e. Camiiia-Tlu-ta — Cornell University. Beta — University of irtrinia. Lambda — Washington and Lee Uni- versity. O micron — IJethel College. Si};ma — ' anderbilt University. Psi — I ' niversity of Xorth Carolina. Bcta-Tau — Xorth Carolina A. and M. College. Gamma-Iota — State College of Ken- tucky. .1 ; — University of Georgia. Thcta — University of Alabama. fata — Howard College. Kaj ' f ' a — North Gccirgia . gricultiu-al College. Eta — Mercer I ' niversity. Xi — Emory College. Bcta-Thcta — . labania Polytechnic In- stitute. Gamma-Alf ' ha — Georgia School of Technology. Epsilon — Bethany College. Beta-Beta — Dc Pauw I ' niversity. Beta-Xii — Ohio State L nivcrsity. Bcta-Zcta — Purdue I ' niversitv. I-Ieta-Bta — L ' nivcrsity of Indiana. Beta-Iota — Mt. Union College. Beta-i ' f ' siloii — Rose Polytechnic Insti- tute. Gaiiima-Gaiiima — . lbion College. Gamina-Beta — Northwestern Univer- sity. Gaiiniia-LaiiilHia — I ' niversity of Wis- consin. Gaiiima-Mu — University of Illinois. Gaiiima-. ' ii — I ' niversity of Michigan. Ih-lta-Tlieta — Lombard University. Eta-Mii — State I ' niversity of Iowa. . ' ;( — Kansas State University. Rlio — Missouri State University. Beta-Xi — William Jewell College. Gamiiia-Xi — State School of Mines and Metallurgy. Gamiiia-Omicroii — Washington I ' ni- versity. ( ' t siloii — University of Texas. Phi — Louisiana State Lniversity. Beta-Phi — Tulane University. Gaimna-Eta — State School of Mines. Gatiiiiia-Kaf ' f ' a — University of Color- ado. Gamma-Chi — I ' niversity of ' ashing- ton. Gamiiia-Zeta — University of Oregon. ?r (;-r i;— Leland Stanford. Jr. Beta-Psi — Universitv of California. Alumni Chapters . labama. P.irmingham. California. San Francisco. Georgia. Atlanta. Illinois, Chicago. Indiana. Indianapolis. Kentucky. Louisville. Kentucky. Shelbyville. Massachusetts, P oston. Missouri. Kansas City. 10. Missouri. St. Louis. 11. New York, New York City. 12. Xorth Carolina. Charl otte. 13. North Carolina. Salisbury. 14. Ohio, Columbus. 15. Ohio, Cleveland. 16. Texas, Dallas. 17. Washington. Seattle. 18. Colorado, Pueblo. 178 179 Kappa Alpha Fraternity Alpha Omega Chapter Frater in Facultate V. C. Ri.i.lick. Fratres in Urbe C. D. Harris. E. C. Smith. H. .X. Royster. G. E. Hunter. W. W. a.ss. W. C. Tyree. S. 1 ' " . Telfair. J. ' . Perkins. R. S. .McC.eadiy. Members E. -A. Xeal. J. C. . slie. S. I). Wall. E. .M. Hotifnian, Jr. E. M. Smith. R. H. Harper. W . F. Kirkpatrick. J. E. West. J. 1). Clarke. Jr. H. F. Primrose. C. M. Walton. E. R. Hunt. W. (■;. Hroadfoot. R. F. .Armfield. i8u lJt6)S = lJ9i®l KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Kappa Alpha— Chapter Roll .llf ' liii — Wasliiiiijton ami Loe I ' liivor- sity. i ' liiuuiui — I ' liivcrsity of Cicorijia. ;( ' «— Woftord Colk ' a ' . B ' silon — Kmory College. Zctii — Raiulolpli-Macon Colleoe. Bta — RiclimoiKl Colleg:e. Thcta — Kentucky State College. Kat f a — Mercer University. Lambda — University of X ' irginia. Ah — Alabama Polytechnic In.stitiite. Xi — Southwestern University. (hiiicron — University of Texas. ' ; — L ' niversity of Tennessee. Sigma — Davidson College. Uf ' sikni — l ' niversity of North Caro- lina. ' ; — Siiutlu-rn I ' iiiversity. t hi — andcrhilt I ' niversity. Psi — Tnlane I ' ni rrsit . ( iiu L;d — Central University of Ken- tucky. .Uplia-.U[ ha — Uni ersil of the Smith. .11 l ha-lU ' lo — University (if .Mahania. .Ilf lhi-Cainnui — Louisiana State l ' ni- versity. .; ' ;«-D ' ' (i— William Jewell College. .■Ilf ' lia-fipsiloii — Southwestern Preshy- trrian Universitv. .U lia-Zcta—W ' UVuuu and . larv Col- lege. . I ' pha-Eta — Wcstniin.sier Cullege. . Upha-Tlicfa — Kentucky University. Alf ha-lota — Centenary College. .Ilplni-Kappa — .Missouri State Uni- ersity. .llplu -Lainbda — n ms llupkins Uni- versity. . -A.;-.! ; — Mill.saps College. . lipha-Xii — Columbian Universitv. .Ilplut-Xi — Universitx ' of California. . ' ;(;■ ' ;— I. eland Stanl ' ord. jr., Uni- versity. . Ilpliii-Rlii) — University of West Vir- ginia. . Ilplia-Sii ma — Ceorgia School of Technology. . l plia-Taii — I lani]iden-Sidne ' Col- lege. . Ilpha-L ' psiloii — Universitv- of Missis- sippi. . - la-r N— Trinity College. .ilplia-Chi — Kentnckx Weslexan Uni- versity. . ' ((7-r.w ' — Florida State Colk-ge. . ilplia-Omci a — North Carolina . . and M. Coflege. J - (7-.; ' !(;— Missouri School of Mines. Hcla-Iicia — 1 ' .ethauy U illege. 182 Lmi»5 183 iS4 Dramatic Club On l ' " aslcr Mcniday nii;ht f np, the Club presented Dr. ( loldsniith ' s play, " She Stocips til Conijuer. " Officers C. n. W ELCH President W. L. DARDEX ' ice-Prcsident (). MAX GARDNER Secretary 1:)k. CHAS. Wm. BURKETT r.usiness Manager and Director Members I,. X. Pioncv. L. T. Winston. C. L. Creech. E. E. Culbrctli. J. S. Gates. O. M. Gardner. T. P.. Harding-. ' . L- Darden. H. M. Hunter. C. W. Martin. P. F. Huggins. C. D Welch E. H. Ricks. Honorary Members Prof. C. ' . I ' lUrkett. Miss Helen Primrose. .Mrs. C. W. r.urkett. Miss Claire Stainback. Miss Margaret Trapier. Cast of Characters Sir Charles Marlowe Mr. Junius Sidney Gates Young Marlowe Mr. Cleveland Douglas Welch Hardcastle Mr. O. Max Gardner Hastings Mr. Walter Lee Darden Diggory : Ir. Charles Leslie Creech Rodger Mr. Lewis Winston Dick Mr. Eugene Culbreth Stings A[r. I eslje Xorwood Boney ' " • ' - Mr. Charles Wigg Martin Jeremy ) Mrs. Hardcastle .Miss Margaret Trapier Miss Xeville Miss Helen Primrose Miss Hardcastle Miss Claire Stainback Ai;ko— 24 185 ■■ Tlic (kmkI Xatuiol Mail. " In Dr. ( " . l(l, ;iiiitli. was picsaiud l- " asUT Miiii la. iiiiilil. i )iJ4. Cast Sir William Hoiic wimmI Mr. Junius Siduov Caies Iloncywood -Mr. alter Leo Harden Croaker Mr. ( ). Max T.ardner Jarvis Mr. Chas. W. Martin I.eontinc Mr. Cleveland Douglas Welch j ' .utler Mr. Roy [. Huntley Ixiftv Mr. Wni. Sidney Tomlinsoii Duhardieu Mr. Eug ene Culbretli r.ailiff Mr. LeRoy . l)crnethy Flannigan Mr. Lewis Winston Servant Mr. James A. His gs. Jr. I ' assboy Ir. Edward G. Porter. Jr. Mrs. Croaker Miss Margjaret Harris Miss Richland Miss (lertrude Sanborne ( )livia Miss Claire Stainback Ciarnet Miss Helen Sniedes Landladv Miss Pattie Carroll Officers C. D. WELCl I President C. W. MARTI X ice-President E. E. CULl ' .RETl I Secretary and Trea. ;urer Dk. chas. W.m. ULRKETT . ' Director Members E. E. Culhrelh. C. W. .Martin. 1. 11. llanlin-. V . L. Darden. r.. F. Muii ' tiins. 11. .M. Hunter. C. D. Welch. L.. T. Winston. L. F. . berneth (). M. Gardner. T. S. Gates. R. M. Huntlev. E. G. Porter. W. S. Tomlinson. Jas. A. Hi.sfss- J Honorary Members Dr. C. W. r.urkett. .Miss Gertrude Sanborne. Miss Margaret Harris. Miss Helen Smedes. Miss Claire Stainback. Miss Pattie Carroll. 1 86 DRAMATIC CLUB 1903 187 K f - ' HH ■■ H HHH WSm SO W wSm 131 wl Glee Club Officers T. I. OCIU ' RX rrcsiilcin l ' K(i|-. M. CU ' .l.l. n Dinrli.r and ico- 1 ' n-MiK-iil C " . C. CI, l l A ' Sc-crrtary and ' rrcasnn.T FIRST TKNOk I,. 1 " . CarlctMn. C. I ' .. Iln ;ins. . M. 1 hnitlcv. C. (. ' . (. ' lardy. I ' n.l " . .Mct ' lvlland. SlvC(.i.Vl) TKN(ii Dr. RolxTts. J. r. I.iivill. .M. S. Smilli. H. I ' ,. Iv-rrlnn. Iv C. I ' .ultT. FIRST I ' .. SS I ' i-cif. Siuiinu ' y. A. ( ). I ' .vay. C. r, Aslmry. j. N ' . .MrClrlland. SI ' X ' (iNI) ll. SS I ' nif. I ' .ra.i;i;-. j. I ' I lansclnuni. W . M. Ilai-Irr. , -.. I ' .oil. 1.S8 Thalerian German Club • Officers Third Tcnn. ' o- ' - ' o ? C. I!. ROSS. I ' rosideiit. !•:. R. STA-MI ' S, N ' ice-I ' rcsidcnl. L. A. XEAl., Secretary. W. A. BROWN. Treasurer. F. ROl!ERS( )X. Censor. E. E. ETHERIDGE. Leader. W. F. KIRKI ' ATRICK. . sst Leader. .. A. .. M . H .. T. .. .M First Term, ' o - ' o . E- L. President. S.MITH, ice-President. HARPER. Secretary. WIXSTON. Treasurer. , II()FF L X. Censor. . HL ' XTER. Leader. WLXSTOX. Assistant I •adt Second ' Term. ' 0 -04 W. L. 1). RDEX. President. L. ( " .. LVKES. ice-President. L. -M. HOFF. LAX, Secretary. L. T. WLXSTOX. Treasurer. F. C. PHEL1 S. Censor. McKIMMoX, Leader. i !. lloW. RI), Assistant Leader. Ashe, T. 0. IJailev, E. P. Blow. A. L.. Jr. P roadfoot, W. Chambers, W. M. Clarke, J. D. Crow, W. IL Culbreth, E. E. Darden, W. L. Freeman, T. M. Gregory, A. W. Harper, R. H. Hoflfman, L. M. Howard, J. . [. Hunter, H. M. Members Jones, R. H. Kirkpatrick. ' Lvkes, L. Cj. Lykes, T. AL McKinimon, J. Moore, L. Morson, W. F. Neal, L. A. Peirce, J. H. Phelps, F. C. Porter, E. G. Primrose, H. F. Purefov, P. W. Saddler. T. W. Smith, !,. . 1. F. Tonilinson. W. S. TuU, R. W-nahle, C. T. Walton, C. L Watkins, E. AL Winston, L. T. Prof. Bragg. Prof. Haskell. Prof. Kendall. Prof. McCall. Prof. McClelland. Prof. Mann. Prof. Morrison. Prof. Roberts. Prof. Williams. 190 191 Biological Club .•«i « Officers V. V. FIXI.KV President R. I. A ERY ice-Prcsident .M. " R. McGIRT Secretary J. C. DE.W ' ERS Correspoiulin " : Secretary J. C. Temple. Programme Committee .M. H. Cliesbro. r. O. Morgan. Aherncthy. Avery. Ilarnhill. I leavers. I ' .ullock. r.ums. Cliesbro. Croniartie. Eaton. Finley. Foster. ( " libson. Hardesty. 1 tester. Jenkins. Kelly. Members Kerr. Sliernian (Miss). Kirknian. Smith. J. W. Lassiter. Smith. T. B. Martin. Squires. Mauney. Stainback ( Miss). .McGirt. Stanton. Minis. Stevens (Dr.) Morrison. Stevens (Mrs.) Morgan. Taken. Moselev. Temple. . Xeal. Turlington. H. F. Xivcn. Turlington, T. E. ( )den. White. ' Parker. Williams. Pascliall. ' ilson. Poindexter inston. Sliennan ( Prof.) The Biological Club was organized by the .Agricultural students in September, K Di. and since that time great interest has been taken in the work. The member- ship has rapidly increa.sed. and the thorough work being done along lines of biological research makes this Club an invaluable one. Two valuable hand micro- scopes are awarded as prizes each year, the contest being decided largely by the .nmount of original work and personal observation of the contestant. 192 193 Rural Science Club Officers j. (). MOkC.W I ' iv i(lrnl J. W. 1UI.I.( )C ' K ice I ' lvsi, lent " W. .M. DArCMTKIDCI ' , Sccivlary S. S. .MA . 1•■ ■ t ' (ii-ivs)i(iinlin,L;- Secretary Mnrrn; " ' liin ' ci- can make i (i i ' ar nf c irn nv iwn hladi ' s nf ;;rass . rnw n]i, ii a s|)i)l of ij;riimi(l wlu ' re iiiil one L;re hefoi-e. renilers most essential ser ice to liis conntrv. " i- I ' I- Early in March. U)nj. llie . ; ricnhnral stndents l)t-i;an to reali e that to receive full benefit from the threat opjjiirtuiiities heint;- offered aloiis; a ricnltnral lines, they must have an or janization. Accordinj ly, they ory anizcd the Rural Science- C ' lnh, to meet twice a mouth in I ' rimrose Hall. Since the ort anization of this Chlh. ,L;reat ad ancenienl has been maile in the work done hy the niemhers of the Clnh. The Clul) offers excellent o]);)ortuiiities for united study, investigation, and disc ission of all matters, practical and scientific, relatinfjf to the improvement and success of the farm life of our State. In connection with the work of this t " hili. a (|uarterly matrazine. . li riciil iirnl Luliicatioii. is i)uhlislied by an Editorial Hoard elected by the Club. This publica- tion endeavors to increase the interest and influence of our A ' _;riciiltural Colleges, and to aid the fanuer boys in £:; ' ettini; ' their mticb-nei ' ded training. Through the valued assistance of our Professor, Dr. I ' .m-kett. sevei ' al wilnable prizes were awarded during ' the ])ast year. The prizes and winning contestants were: Medal, for stock judging at State Eair, won by ' . W. Finley : Five Dol- lars, for the best rei)ort of live stock e. liil)ited at vStatc Fair, won by F. R, Smi th: Sharpies r. S. Cream Se]i,ir;iti .r. best t ' ssax on " The Middle South as a Dairy Section. " won by W. W. I ' inlex : I ' . S. C ' ri-am Separator, best essay on " Making of a Dairy l ' ' arm, ' won b (. " larence l.ytcli : ( ine Ton Commercial Fertilizer, essay on " Soil Fertilizers. " won by 1,. . . Xiven: Set of Rural Science Books, essay on " The Farmer ' s Library, " won b k. I ' " . W ' .irren : Registered Jersey I ' ull, essay on " Formation and Management of a 1 )air 1 krd, ' wdii by A. C. Wharton. 194 Liebig Chemical Society Professors Withers. Page. Morrison. Haskell. Gardner. Officers Firsl Til in. Sicoiid Term GAITHKR. E. V President SHIFERT, C. A. SEIFERT. C. A ' ice- President HADLEY, F. W BAGLEV, O. L Secretary and Trea.snrer . . . McIXTIRIv, V H. KVLES, L. G Librarian MARTIN, C. V. Members IJaglev. O. L. Harper. R. H. Perkins. S. O. I ' .eil. X. E. Lykes. L. G. Peirce. J. H. Gaither. E. W. Martin. C. V. Seilert. C. A. Clarke. J. D. Mclntire. " . H. Sliannonhouse. V. Chreitzliers. H. F. .Myatt. G. P. Smith. W. L. Hadlev. F. V. Parker. L. M. alaer, Peter 196 Civil Engineering Society Officers E. C. I;. C. 1-:LL IVesi.K-nt I.. A. XKAI icc-l ' resi.lenl ( " .. I ' . AS KL ' K V Sfcrt-tarv W. S. T« t. l IJ . S( t " Trt-asiirer Members .. C. r.asjwell. W. I " ' . Morson. L. A. Xcal. J. K. Waitt. E. K. Lincoln. H. 11. Cartwriglit. H. M. Lilly. L. . Kdwards. L. A. Murr. A. C. Wilkinson, j. !). Si)inks. S. . . Knox. I. H. Koonce. " i. k. Smith, j. M. ilcnvanl. K. C Lclnnan. . . T. Kenyon. !■:. ( " .. Porter. I). S. .Xhcnic ' thy. (i. F ' . Asburv. W. F. Brock. K. L. Ulack. W " . A. Buvs. S. H. Clarke. D. L Clarke. J. I ' . I vill. I ' l. r.. Esjerton. C. W. Hackett. I. E. Moore. T. M. Lykes. . . I). Sniithwick. A. B. Piver. L. R. Tillett. W. S. Tonilinson. R. .Maxwell. J. A. Higgs. Jr. C. R. Pepper. C. M. Walton. A. L. Blow. W. Baker. R. H. Mitchell. J. X. Oliver. J. W. Thornton. L. J. Schwab. C,. F. J inshaw. E. X. Pegrani. 198 199 Electrical Engineering Society Officers T. i:i.DRlDGK President J. 1!. l.YXCH icc-Presidcnt I- ' .. T. I.EE Secretary and Treasurer . M. CHA.M1!1-:RS Librarian Members Prof. Adams. Eldridge. T. .Mvrick. J. C. Allen. R T. Kwart. .). I ' .. Moore. L. Barrett. W. . . Hamiltcin. H. L. Piver. V. C. P.rav. A. (). Hamilton. C. .M. Stack. E. P.. Chambers. W. .M. Hunt. L. R. Tillman. R. H. Chreitzber. . H. F. Lee. E. T. Tuttle, J. C. Clardv. C. C. Lvnch. T- P.. iele. S. M. Cox, D. A. Moorman. W. P.. Walker. W. T- Crump, W. O. Hewlett. C. W. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY Textile Engineering Society Offcers C. V. F( )l ' SI 1 1 ' .I . rVcsicU-iit I. 11. ,A( ' .I.I ■ icc-lVcsi(lciit " l, 11. ll.iJ. . iS Treasurer ]•:. i;. IK ) 1,1 ' : Secretary Honorary Members PROFESSORS II. . l. Wilscjii. Thomas Xelsini. A. A. Haskell. Members Allen, G. G. Holt, W. N. Ashe, T- t ' - Howard. Jesse .M. Wnglex, J. r.. Howie, E. 1 Ih-oad ' foot, ' . C. Hunter, H. M. Drake. T- S. .McKinimon. James. Durhani, C. 11. .McMillan. A. P. Foushee. G. W. Rankin. F. I ' .. Gibbs. v ' . .M. Roberson, G. I ' .. (jrc ' orv. . . . Roliertson, D. W. Hairier, W. .M. Turner, H. M. Harding. J- 1 ' .. att. W. W. Hodges, J. M. Williams. J. H. Wilson, R. 11. 11. F. HUGGIXS President G. H. H( )DGES First " ice-Presi lent R. P. REECE Second Nice- President Wxi. RICHARDS( ) " . Jr Recordins; Secretary M. E. WEEKS Correspondingr Secretary X. ADAMS ' . .Treasurer W. W. HARISER Censor E. P. r.AILEV Attorney W. ' . R AX K I X Sergeant-at-Arms I. F. .McIXTVRE " ... Statistician T. C. liARl ' .ER . uditor P. S. GRIERS( )X Chaplain SENIOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY. 205 T " HE RTJ5TCLUB rw Hadleu I-, r- reErdent J B. Lynch ... ,. y 5 Vice l— ' re ident S. Gr-oydon . . -Secr tor -Treos Ji Bus.n rss Mg.- E-E:. Culbretb Cr.Lic J A Park Ch.cf " .-tiot Ye Hornet ' s Nest Club .M(iTT(i: " IV-stiT those wlio pester lis. " Xkst: aridtis ])laccs otiier tlian ■■ e CdiiiiiiandaiU ' s ( )ffice. " " Him: Kili Kilit ! lliinali. Iltirralil Kah ! 1 lah ! Kali ! Hnrr.ets ! Officers of Ye Association WILLIAM AI.T1:R RAXKIX I ' rcsideiit STARR XI ' .HLV KX( tX ice-Presideiit ARCHIH CARRAWAV WlLKLXSoX Secretarv (■F.ORCK PARISH HAMILTCX Treasurer WILLIAM CRAHAM KX( )X Historian Hornets I. -M. I ' .askerville ' oC S. X. Knox 05. C. M. Hamilton ' 06. L P. Lipe : ( . " .. P. Hamilton ' oC T. L Saddler 07. A. R. Ilimter ' 07. W. C. Shannonliouse ' o( W. F. Kirk])atrick 03. W. W. Watt 05. W. G. Knox " or.. 208 209 The Iredellians CoLoKs: Cardinal Rid. Motto: Marry and he liappy. Yi-i.i.: hv.ldl. hv.lcll. 1 ydl. yell. IroK Fi.ow KU : (. " ardinal. Favokitk I ' .iiu): Cardinal. To. st: I k ' rt ' ' s t(i Iredell ' s maidens fair; We ' ll not forg-et tlicir mothers, For they have now what we may sain. If we ' re not fooled bv others. Or. Winstiin. Siif l. .Mlison — cell 60. l ' lack — cell 14 Ciilbreth — cell 28. Gang Kennedv — cell 39. .Mott — cell 44. . rmfiel(l — cell 37. Swaini — cell 49. Ca])t. Phelps. Guard. Clark— cell 41. Grier.son — cell 38. Lowrance — cell i. JAMES .McKl.MM( )X President W. F. MORS )X ice- President E. C. liAGWELI Secretary J. [ ' . C.LLLEV Treasurer J. K. WAITT Historian J. A. PARK rtist M()TT i: " Don ' t miss the last car. " Ashe, J. G. i;a- vell, E. C. Baldwin, F. O. Clark, J. V. Crow, W. H. Dunn, C. N. Gill, R. Gulley, J. P. Harriss, G. Hendrick. P. J. Hig gs, J. A. Members Howard, H. F. Howie, E. B. Johnson, H. C. Johnson, T. L. Jones, G. T. Jordan, L. L. Latta, C. E. Lehman, R. C. Lougee, L. E. AIcKimmon, Jas. JMorson, W. F. ■est, T. G. Watson, T. E. Mial, B. T. -Myatt. E. S. Mvatt, G. P. Parker, C. E. Parker, L. M. Park, J. A. Pescud, J. Primrose, H. F, Smith, E. AF. Waitt, I. K. Oakdale Club W . k. X K I Manager 1.. 1.|)I:R.MA. Inspcclor Members MariTlt. Finch. Wliile. Adams. .VV. Lougee. Aklcrnian. Cninip. Xevvsomc. Eldridtje. 1 )avi.s l!etl(iiii_Q;fiel( Mclntyre. Steed Pittnian. Ivaiikiii. ( )sl)nnK ' . TIn.,l .s. 213 m ' Wr 2vl Kr Pr 1 K 0 ' K f Winston-Salem Club A. C. WH ART( ). President H. S. M( )XTAGLK Treasurer G. F. HIXSHA ' Secretary SHARPE IRELAND ice-President Members Rierson. Z. ' . Wolilfonl. H. W. Miller, K. F. Wohlfonl. E. A. Foy. F. T. Hiiishaw, G. F. Hunt, J. P. Kcrncr. IMontasue. H. S. Hoover. Ireland, S. alaer. Peter. X ' alaer. Paul. . Nance. H. H. Unhand. G. W. Wharton. A. C. Glireitzhert, ' . H. F. Walker, j. W. Wilmington Club Officers l ' .. I ' . |;A1LK ' I ' rcsi.lcnt I " .. W, C.AITHKR icc-rrosi(k ' iU C. C. L ■. C}1 Trcasurcr W. L. SM ITH Secretary Members llailev. K. P. Lynch, J. B. Caither. I ' " .. V. Lyncii, ( ' .. C Sinitli, W. L. Mclmire. W. II. Seiterl. C. A. irrell. N. Smith. M. S. ilaniine, R. [ ' .. ]r. 216 ST ; KiCM)i ' :z ()L ' S ; Amund the fire in Captain ' s nfficc. MuTio : " W ' c sit, vc sit, w c always sit. " C ii,iiKs: Fresh green and cadet gray. Yki.i.: Kah! Rah! Rah! Sit ! Sit ! Sit ! Sta ' here, stay here. Never go away. Officers hist Continual Sitter Cai ' T. V. ]. PATTON Most Dignified Sitter C.M ' T. K. P. BAILEY Most Profound Sitter C.xi ' T. F. C. PHFXPS Most Drowsy Sitter C.wr. H. M. HUNTER ] [ost Effeminate Sitter C. pt. L. .A. NEAL Most Graceful Sitter Lieut. G. W. FOUSHEE Most Talkative Sitter LiEUT. A. C. WHARTON Most Ostentatious Sitter Lieut. W. W. FINLEY AFost Philosophic Sitter Mr, E. W. GAITHER Keeper of Tobacco and .Matches THE COMMANDANT Members THE SENIOR CLASS. 217 Object — To make others pay expenses. Motto — The sun doesn ' t shine on one man all the time. Members. iber. OO W. F. KiRKPATKiCK " Best joker holder, " .... L. A. Neal, " Always broke, " 12 S. W. AsBUKY Honorary gambler, o F. C. Phelps High dice thrower, 24 R. H. Harper First to drop out, 88 L. T. Winston Gamest loser 17 S. D. Wall Last to drop out, 77 L. M. Hoffman Lucky one 7 C. T. Venable Crap shooter 7-1 1 C. M. Walton, Solitaire Gambler, 5 218 Senior Class Diary Sept. 3. College opens — Seniors at last. 4. All officers appear with shoulder bars on. 7. First drill. 12. Captain Bailey is taken for a Freshman. 13. Captain Hodo;es as ■ ' tJ.D. " mistakes Pnjf. Lang for a Freshman. 26. Adams works a calculns problem. Oct. 2. No board receipt, no dinner! 9. Captain Hodges tries to execute " Right forward, fours left. " 23. Xeal announces he has a sponsor. 24. Professor Riddick absent calculus. Great rejoicing. 25. Finley wants to furnish George ' s sponsor. 26. Dress parade. Officers keep step. 28. Dr. V. springs a new joke on Political Economy. 29. " Peter " Grierson has peanuts for sale. Nov. I. Sunday — no peanuts at Grierson ' s. 5. Harding advertises for a sponsor. 5. Finley answers " ad. " 16. Dress parade. Band plays new music. 17. The " Reece Integrator " patented. 21. St. Mary ' s! Admission 10 cents; exit ( ?). 2.2. Commandant goes to church. 26. Turkey ! zy. Radiators warm. Dec. 2. Hunter marches his company in at breakfast. 17. Examinations begin. 25. Give $3.00 presents and get a 48-cent one in return. Jan. I. Happy New Year! 8. Miller takes unto himself a wife(?). 9. Bailey informs Agromeck editors of cheap( ?) bid from Baltimore. II. Richardson hurt! Struck with an idea. 15. Hodges, Phelps and Harding secure sponsors. 26. Richardson secures sponsor(?). Feb. I. Seniors " blow themselves " to rubber tires. Reception. 15. Agromeck goes to press — thank God! 219 H l l H M K ' B I H BHBB y iiniiiiiiii 1 wwwL IJ f H H M ' i ' ' S pi K ' H ' ' St bHI Grinds I ' " iM.m ' : — ( ( )n recitalion, spoakini; of llic (list; ir.cc which CLrtain Sduiids mav lie liearci) " I once heard the whistle of a railroad engine sixteen miles. " ' lNSTkfC ' i ' (.R : — " You must be mistaken, l lr. Finlev ; as von usiialh ' have a snpplv of wind, it must have been your own hkn.ing- that yon heard. " C.M ' T. PiiKi.l ' S: — " What was the legend of Romulus ar.d Renuis. " Fri-:siim. n : — " It was a stor - of lo e and atlventure. " And when a wciman ' s in tile case. ' ou know all other things give plac - Vinst( I ' uoF. X (at reception); — " .Mr. I ' oindexter. don ' l yon want lue to intro- duce you to some of the girls " ' " PoFNnF.XTER: — " No. sir: I ' d rather just look at that hlack-eyed girl in the corner. " I ' koi ' . X ; — " Mr. I ' oindexter. that is m - wife. " " To himself a l)etter friend than all the world besides. " — Finlev. St. Marv ' s Girl (at S. C. footbal game): — " Isn ' t Mr. Buckley full of life to-day? " BucKLEV (overhearing anil turning quickly ) : — " First time I ever heard it called that. " Old (on physics recitation) : — " Doctor, what becomes of the light when you blow it out ? " Dr. W ' eihu: — " Well, the ne.xt time you blow out your light, you just watch il to see. " Orderly — " Any report. Professor? " Mr. Br.aoc : — " Yes, sir: Freeman fur winking at co-ed. in voo(l-sht)p. " ( Why does Mr. Bragg object?) " They are witty to talk with. Pretty to walk with. And pleasant to think of. " — Co-eds. Professor (to " Little " Barber, who is stumped on calculus) : — " Why. Mr Barber! I thought it was your brother who said he was unprepared to-day. " Hit ' .A.M) (in chemical laboratory); — " Professor, I want a brunette " (bu- rette ) . Instructor: — " We have only a blonde (co-ed) in this department. " C. PT. iN " (on history): — " Mr. Taylor, sketch life of Hannibal. " Taylor: — " Hannibal was brave and wicked. His life was known as wicked. " Captain : — " Mr. Culbreth? " CuLBRETH (Fre-sh.) : — " Hannibal was the daughter of a king. " " I must be cruel only to be kind. " — Capt. Phelps. " . little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " — Dr. Winston. Paschal: — " Say, Foster, what kind of fruit grows on date palms? Is it cocoanuts ? " Foster: — " Xo — pineapples. " " One leg, as if suspicious of his brother. Desirous .seems to steal away from t ' other. " — Seifert. Dr. W ' insto.v (College roll) : — " Mr. .Miller is absent to-day. Where is he? " Patton : — " He ' s off with the football team. Doctor. " Dr. Winston: — " Worse than that, gentlemen; he has the itch. " Though Waitt ' s his name, he never stops— talking. ' [.earning by study nuist he won ; ' Twas ne ' er entailed from pa to .son. " — Morson. Xever let your. ielf get worried. Or hurried, or thirried. " — Or. Weihe. The hot blood of youth e.xcuses their rashness. " — |uni, KKirMC3 A ATH 223 fm fc g Arthur Fiu " Boweii William Alplionso WitliL-rs Wallace Carl Riddick Thomas MUrriit Dick. Frank Lincoln Stevens George Tayloe Winston PinckneY Gustave Deal Frederick Iv Phelps Thomas NelsOn. Chalmer Kirk McClelland. Robert E- Lee Vates. James Rufus Rogers. Thomas Alfred Chittenden. Carroll Lamb Manu. Frederick AUgustns Weihe. Tait Butler. A. and M. College Insurance Co CLAIMS PAID DURING THE YEAR W ' t ' oks — Died from snxiking a clieroi t. llagwell — Seized with a fit of laughter. AIcKimnion — Injured by falling shadow. Senior Privates — Fell down on appointments. Hunter — Died from insomnia(?). Mess-hall flies — Fell in the soup. German Club — Overdose of politics. Richardson — Worried to death about his sponsor. Honor-roll Ambitions — Died from examinations. Bath-room — Died from thirst. Hackett — Deceased from love of co-education. Junior Class — Overcome by a sense of their own importance. Freshman — Stuck b} ' O. D. Street-car System — Beating time. Electricity Classes — Cut by Dr. Weihe. Radiators — Frozen to death. Jimmie Higgs — Suffering from anti-growing jiains. Eldridge — Died from effects of pugilism. Neal — Heart failure. draydon — Fell in his mouth. Howard and Spinks — ( Jvercome by tactics. " Sheep " Martin — Clipped too close. Mclntire, W. H.— Swell head. 225 Engineering Terms J INDICATED HORSr FLOWER A Dead Center oATURA- lo 226 Engineering Terms n.o i_(iti= u»od L =ite F d A Ball Ooie 227 THAT ' S General (ireeiie can politic for harton ' s while the rest of the class sit aroiiml and gas. That ' s business. Timothy Eklridge could keep from kicking if he wanted to. but be won ' t. That ' s stubbornness. Dr. Winston can take a committee from the Legislature all over the College and make them believe the existence of North Carolina depends on us. That ' s pulling their legs for an appropriation. ESagwell and McKimmon can get off a condition in English. That ' s easy. Profes.sor Riddick can take two straight lines intersecting at an angle of o and prove how far apart they are at infinity. That ' s incomprehensible. Miller w-ould rather play football or baseball than study electricity. That ' s preference. Professor Wilson can buy a motor, have it ])iit nj). anct then can ' t make it even turn over. That ' s throwing away money. Professor f ark. when he has a class in machine sbo]), can tell a joke on each member. That ' s embarrassing. A boy comes here and stays ten wrecks, lives in the loft, and by some unac- countable freak is termed green. That ' s the cow inincher. Captain Phelps can go to the " Burgomaster " and tell exactly why he went. That ' s truthfulness. Xeal can write to three or four different girls and none of them ever suspec t that he writes to another girl. That ' s duplicit . Bailev can make more noise on dress parade than any one else, especially when St. ; Iary ' s is out. That ' s showing oiif. The Senior Class can get up a hearty laugh at some of Professor Hill ' s jokes. That ' s wisdom. Phelps can tell you the first thing you get when you fall in a ])ond. That ' s experience. Hunter could get an overcoat of his own. but he won ' t as long as he can bor- row Captain ' s. That ' s a good thing. Alderman can take a tin can. some string and rosin and ])lay " Washington Post. " That ' s ability. Professor Hill can go to a comic opera and then tear it all to jsieces in a lecture on the English drama. Then why does he go? That ' s the question. Harding can report all the captains absent from breakfast. That ' s authority. Dr. Weihe can fail more S ophs, and Juniors than any one else on the Hill. That ' s revenge. Gaither can make the Freshman think he can play football. That ' s bluffing. Some men can average 61 and not get a flunk. That ' s a close call. Morson can sleep more on class than any one else. That ' s natural. Mr. Skinner can give us for breakfast a piece of meat. That ' s tougli. 228 Report Reporting Officer. cNiame. Offence. .£9 " . Sdac ey, €. !j-auantna on Ofaae w u e actena a Su tn ■ 9 Hoore, _Z . .yflf ftcnt?, cot eoe com P % 4am» ? reaofu 4ame :7lodaei 2, e,, 9 . J . :7laiia4 (n tfouien lOCKen . eece J autre aKtna naaa ' ffotn men fia f .S. " . Ae ,, f 7i )tmna on cam iui e. 0. 9 a,drn,7t. 7t eartna cittzem c of ie .£.9. ' SdarreU yrof arf anatna r ' efiorl af inaoeftca fu " Wee4e, JVo re tifnina rom .. ■ tn ftme o laradf .: tn eu WiZ ta, . trty wafer tn jowf CTlarattta ennea oah tttitn ai eu SMmCocZ- SdZ fenZ .30 J ' m i. " - rre CTlarama Mr e., Jteant turn fa on mtitator ana totnaoui o ie?i jIna ' on en on fouier rof ea i t at atnner or Ha ton jVea 7Mor. ahna Mat a 4i ef fie ore commtina at eu 9,nai T. S. JZoa tna tn front o Jf. Maru ' i .Mar6e ' 9dooM Jfoi lavtno rentjfarto?i natr cut JZ-tnco n enntion i:X rtnAtna mi A from cream li c ier ' ro . .yKnt j atnfiack " ioon(inua u tartlu on Qnainn- An Explanation %l 6, 904. ©l i a aAon . .J ii ? - le rr ior n o mn a f. my lam i are fot (artje fo go tn » frot jer lorKFfJ. . the EY D THE FORE FOSTER Planing Mill and Sash and Blind Co. Wilmington, North Carolina i Wmim ' wMm 4Km IMn Man ufacturers of Sash Doors and Blinds m Lumber Mouldings and Builders ' Supplies a Specially M » 232 f XPoobs Sccbs Twenty-five years ' practical experience, and the fact that we do the largest business in Seeds in the Southern States, enables us to supply Every Rcqidremenl in Garden and Farm Seeds to the Very Best Advatitage, Both as Regards Quality and Price. WOOD ' S ANNUAL SEED BOOK ISSUED IN JANUARY Containsdescription, cultural infoimation, etc., about all seeds. There is not another publication anywhere that approaches it in the useful and prac- tical information that it gives to the Southern farmers and gardeners. Wood ' s Catalogue of Seeds and Bulbs for Fall Planting, Issued in Au GUST, contains full information about all seeds, bulbs and plants for Fall planting. Wood ' s Seed Books zcill be Mailed Free on Request. Z, M. ood Sons Seed Growers and Merchants RICHMOND, VIRGINIA ESTABLISHED 185I Eiffler Amend 20S-2it Third Avenue jt Corner jStk Street Jt N £ IV YORK 4 r am ( . Si . Qheniicals and. criegents Qhetnieal, ' of zi. hysical anel Ocientific,y{pparatus Jt . ssay ifoods We handle the best of Everything Needed tor a La.bora.tory HEINZ 57 Preserves. Apple-Butter. Baked-Beans. Pure-Cider-Vinegar. J . Above are FOU R of the y . We will mail you full list if you will address us at our Baltimore Branch. ...7{. J. 7{einz Qo. 233 shariji f:s xukui ar dairy SEPARATOR ffi ..Marys Calf... RY had a Utile calf. Now please don ' t misinterpret, For Mary was as plump a maid T As ere wore an encirclet. But Mary loved this little calf, For well she knew ' twould grow. And vision of its future charm Would cause her eyes to glow. She dreamed of milk from chalk exempt, Of cream so rich and sweet ; Of l)utter and of buttermilk, To please the most elite. All this appealed to Mary, A sweet girl graduate. With memories of her boarding house. And what she drank and ate She learned at school ' mongst other things, Which made her calf seem greater. The worth of calves, and cows and milk, And the Tubular Separator. You see they used it in the school With utmost satisfaction. And thus the little Tubular Gave Mary ' s calf attraction. She tells her friends of all her hopes. And adds with jolly laugh, " Just keep the Tubular in mind When admiring Mary ' s calf " —Barnyard Stripling. THK most sini])le, durable and efficient Separator made. A recognized necessity in every home where cows are kept, and a general favorite with the wives and daughters, because it is so easy to turn, easy to clean, convenient to operate and such a labor saver. Thousands of them sold every year. WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE P. M. SHARPIES WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA U. S. A. 234 XTboinas IF). Brioos S. Sons Raleigh, N. C. HAN DIVA UE Safely Razors Razor Straps faints 6U C:flass J -J Lowest Prices Square Dealings Milininoton Wilmington, N. C. Copper Work5... Mill and Marine Work a Specialty GIVE US A TRIAL J. C. DREWRY. President. GEORGE ALLEN. Secretary. J. S. WYNNE, Vice-President. B. S. JERMAN. Treasurer. IRccba nics and Unvestor s lUnion new Short Cime Savings Tnvcstmctit eertiiicatcs, lUbfcb Return at a Definile Date all that Bas Been Paid, and Sis per gent, per Hnnum Profit. foo Depodts 0 $o So -..■ill mature $ ' oo.oo in S years 4 nonlhs So Deposits of 1. 00 will mature ,00 00 tn 6 years S months. 60 Deposits of 1.45 will mature ' oo.oo in 5 years. 5 Deposits of 2 00 will mature 100.00 in 3 years 9 mouths. Certificates are issued for any amount from fioo to fr.ooo. This is the best way to accumulate a fund for the education of a son or daughter at college. Five cents per day will mature $200.00 Certificate. Determine to save. Lay aside some portion of the income of each week or month. This will produce peace of mind unknown to him who, in time of misfortune, must depend on the bounty of friends. Character, capacity and a Savings Certificate mean success. Tull Paid Sin per Bent. Coupon eertilicates, $100.00 are sold for $90.00. for further information address GPQRGE ALLEN, SECRETARY, Raleigh, N. C. 235 Gi adtiating Students HA VI NG SECl ' REP POSITIONS LV TEXTILE ESTABUSllMEXTS MAY PROCURE OUR 3 4 o - I A G E BOOK ... CcxtlU Ccxts ... ON APPLICATION titt Draper Company HOPEDALE MASS. MANL ' KACTUKERS OF Northrop Looms. Draper Spindles. Spoolers, tVarpers, Twisters Etc. 236 Maxims upon which the Foundation of this Business is laid : C " ourteous troatinent to all. Oiip price to all and that the lowest. AH articles g-uaranteed as represented. Modern store service and equipment. Money refunded to all dissatisfied buyers. Heducins prices without reducing- qualities. Experienced sales-jieople in every Department. Trustworthy g-oods only, at uniformly right prices. ISuyins in large quantities and direct, saves for you the middleman ' s profit. A. 6 M. Souvenir Postal Cardy Fraternity Stationery Steel Die A. 6 M. Stationery In the New Seal Designs- IF IT ' S NEW IN MEN ' S FURNISHINGS We Have It RALEIGH, N. C. When you want PRINTING OF ANY KIND C or « BINDING IN ANY STYLE and want it quick Remember you can get accommodated BY Edwards Cf Broughton RALEIGH, N. C. 237 BETTER THAN UNITED STATES BONDS ARE GOOD COWS AND A U. S. CREAM SEPARATOR Ther brin? an owner an annual dividend of loo per cent, on each cow. Try the Combination and Prove It! A $40 Cow and a U. S. Separator will earn $40 in one year Our dlatofrues tvill exflain why Ihe U. S. is the 6es : lerile for one. For Western Customers, we transfer our separators from Chicago. La Cr.T5se. Mii.ne..) lis. Sionx Citv. : nd Omaha. .• ddre55 all Ie:i.;rs t- V W .s . I, " .. V- Vermont Farm Machine Co., BELLOWS FALLS. VT, Company, Halt! No nse to proceed further. You can get all the Books and Stalionerv vou need at Alfred Williams Co s OUR PRICES ARE ROCK BOTTOM 2) CULBRETH 6 HARDING Have Our Line at the College 238 E. M. HODGES Eoiiiuici- a u Mac iiiiisf Machinery Exchange and A achhie Shops. A ' crr and Second-Hand flfachives Bought and So d ' Patties having secondhand machines Jot- sale iviU do well to write, giving full description and prices wanted. : : : .- If 77 0.!,? ivishing to buy netv or secondhand machines will do well to investigate bcfoie placing Utcir order. : : .■ ,■ .■ ,■ .■ ,. . . " I Headquarters for (hate Hars. Sash Weights. Building Castings and Wi ought Iron Work 408-416 North Queen Street K INS TON, N. C. JOS G. BROWN. President h. E. L TCf FOPD. Cashi THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK RALEIGH, N. C. Capital, $100,000.00 J ofits, 90,000.00 Deposits, 800,000.00 Total Resources, 1,000,000.00 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT 239 s 9 9 The. TONE PRINTING Manufacturing Co. im j g s Capital $100,000.00 Printers and Binders of COLLEGE ANNUALS AN D CATALOGUES Engraving by all Processes Write for Samples and Prices 110, 112, 114 North Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 240 Fir5t Cla55 Tailoring at moderate Prices A FULL LINE OF WOOLENS ALWAYS READY TO SHOW Furnishing Qoods Mats 5» 5hoes Underwear, Irunks Bags, Etc. A LARGE STOCK POPULAR PRICES Quaker j City Uniform Co. PHILADELPHIA PA. = HEADQUARTERS FOR High -Grade Uniform. ' For Military Schools And all their Equipment, such as Swords, Belts, Caps, Chevrons, Badges, Banners, Etc. Regalias for Secret Societies Also Uniforms for Police, Fire, Mail- carriers, Motormen and Conductors FIRST-CLASS WORK MODERATE PRICES WHITING BROS.. 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PROVIDENCE. R. 1 CHARLOTTE. N. C, ATLANTA, GA. INDIGO MLB - « ' ' ' =° ' ' ' ' ■ MONTREAL, CANADA. ANILINE COLORS nL±.Li. j:. wx.« xvo TORONTO. CANADA. ALIZARINE COLORS pR NKFURTaM, GERMANY. Laboratories: Newark, N. J. ffiojplaittlpedrce Co 206=208 ffastmvllle Stmt IRaititb, « « « II. C. A thoroughly Up-to-Date Stock for the «;§ Hadies tRalcidb Carpets and Hangings. Embroideries and Laces. Millinery and Fancy Goods. Dress Goods and Trimmings. Tailor-Made Suits and Waists. « C Spring Stoctt for 1904 mow fficadv ft ft iKail Orders Solicited Christian Idvocate Organ of the North Carolina Con- ference= =M. E. Church, South Price. $1.50 a Vear 6kr8Cb s..» ffiestaurantsCafe aife Fayettgyllle Street Raleiab « « « « n. e. Ricbmond m«at market mz respectfully ash for a portion of c « c c our printing « « « « i % Schwartz DEALER IN Cboicc flC)eat8 Sausage a Specialty BIfordt IBnnm $f Christophers ►itv marhet K alcidb «. c. Printers 115 ]£ast Ibarflett Street ®ne 9oor ffitlow Iftoyall and ffiorden 245 Our Jlim . Vour Cand with Fertilizers IS TO PLEASE YOf AND SAVE YOU MONEY BY - USING - Our mail Order D cpa rtm e n t ' POSTAL CARO will bring you Cala- J logues. Prices, or an) thing sold in our stock of Hardware, Stoves. Guns, Paints. Wagons. House Furnishing Goods, Am- munition, Builders ' Hardware. Lime. Ce- ment, Etc. :::::::::::: Bart=lUard •hardware Company Ralciah « « n. e. Successors to 3ulius Ccwis Hardware Bo. Fraternity Pinstt For nearly nliy years we have been manufacturing FRATERNITY emblems of all descriptions and the pins worn by your F ither and Grandfather are as good lo day as when they left our Establishment. Designs and Estimates... Are famished on applica- tion and work is executed by the most skilful Artisans. Gold and Silver... _ ar stock of Jewelry and Silverware is the largest in the State and prices to suit every purse. Yi, mabUr ' s Sons . ' Taftcri and teller; ot Jewelry Established r. ■ - t. m 1858 Raleiab, n. C ' feed Hich in Potash and Vcur Crop Ulill Crowd Vcur Barn Sow Pctasb and Reap Dollars We will send free to any farmer, who ap- plies for it. a little book that will give in full these facts. 6erman Kali (Uorks 93 nassau Street newVorkcn.V. Calumet Cea and Coffee Co. Franklin St. c Chicaao Ceas and Coffees .Ariston Bakiug Powder — pure. Ariston Cocoa — pure. Pure Extracts — pure spices. Calumet Cereal Coffee. Ule Pav the Freiflht Cb Institutions Buy of Us 246 KEUFFEL Cr ESSER CO. 127 Fulton Street NEW YORK D rawing Materials Surveying Instruments Measuring Tapes THK LARGHST AND BEST ASSORTED STUCK IN THIS I. INF, Drawing Instruments in Various Grades. Drawing Papers, Pencils, Rubbers, Thumb-tacks, Scales, Protractors, Triangles, T Squares, Curves, etc. We make and carry the largest and most complete line of ENGINE DIVIDED SLIDE RULES, embodying the Latest Improvements, which are specific to all our rules. Complete Catalogue (500 pag-es) Sent Free on Application. Commenced Business September 30. 1891 1 1 Cbe Commercial and farmers 1Bm { OF RALEIGH, N. C. ( hartinil l).v tin- I,.!;i..latiii-i- of " Nortli ( ar- oliiiii. l i ' l i sits. .SCdd.OOD.OII. Capital Paid in (ash. s I OO.OOO.OO. Surplus and Profits, net. S. ' SO.OOO.OO. J .1. .1. TII() I.VS. President. Al,! ' . A. riI fl ' S( . y.-l-ns ' t. |{. s. .I1:i;MAN. ( asliier. II. W. .I.VCKSON. Ass ' t Casliier. Depontoty of State, City of Raleigh and County of IVake. Jt Sale Deposit Boxes for IJent. at NO INTEREST PAID 0. DEPOSITS. ■J Send Your Ni.rtli ( aroliiia ( idlections to I ' s. Tohe J. D.RIGGAN COMPANY China Candy Pictures Sporting Goods and Stationery R. Always the Latest and Best X Everybody that trades at Riggan ' s find it for their own good- always the best and cheapest. J. D.RIGGflN COMPANY 132 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH 9 NORTH CAROLINA 247 ) J Have Your Pictures Made by Raleigh ' s High-Class Photographer Studio 119 2 Fayetteville Street 24S M ' ■ %- ■ a?rL - ' ' " M ■h:i ' i :l l ' ' M-: ' y ' ' i .....tll ' l i ' : ' j i ,!h ' 0- ' ' ' ' Mm j; li!! [i!iiiiiiii iiiis iiii I mill i,: 1,11


Suggestions in the North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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