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

 - Class of 1909

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1909 volume:

TLbc Bgromeck VOLUME SEVEN PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS i ortt) Carolina CoHejjc of Sgrirulrurc aiiD iiHccl anif rtAJ WEST RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Contents TAI.E Dkiih ' Ation " 4 U. J ' l L. Yates — liioi rtipliji 6 Hoard of Trustees 9 Calendar 7 Facilty 11-13 Assistants and Instiui ' TOUs 14-15 Kxi ' ERiMENT Station ( )kfi(i:ks 10 Senior Class 17 Poem IS History 10 Statistics 23-53 Tom Lynch Weaver — Mriiinridl 56 John Alexander Porter. Jr. — Mciiiui ii:l 57 Proplu-cy 59 .liNioR Class 64 (!rou|) 65 History 66 Soi ' iiomoke Class 70 tiroup 71 History 72 Poem 74 Kueshman Class 76 (Iroiip 77 History 79 Poem ' 80 Short Coirse Roll 81 Hattalion 83 Orouiis 82-84 Historical 85 Staff 90 (Jn.ui) 91 ( omi ' Any a 96 (Jroup ■ 97 ( OlIPAN Y B 100 Orou]) 101 Company C 104 (innij) 105 ( ' OMPANY D , 108 (Inmp 109 Hand 112 (iroup 1 l- ' i SER(iEANTS 114 Croup 115 Colil ' OKALS 116 (Jrciup 117 Senior 1 ' rivates (Co. Q) 118 (innip 119 Atii letics 127 Association Ollicers 128 History 130 Hasekali 132 Scores 133 Varsity 134 Scrub 136 I ' doth.vll S -oies -arsit.v Scrub . Track T eam CONTENTS— C ' )NTiMi:i) PAGE 137 140 138 141 " ■■■ ' ' " ■ ' . 142 Class Athletics 1 ' . Junior Haseball }; ' • Snpliouiore Baseball J Freslinian Baseball J-; " All-Class Baseball J ' " All-Class Eootball Junior Kootball }? So])lionior( ' Football 1 " 3° Freslunan Football J- ° Tennis Club }o " Yells 1° Literary Department Ji History ' l Pullen Soeiety ' f Leazar Sooietv }° " Senior Del)ate 2 ( ' ■■ " tors 18 Red and White j ' J° North Carolina Stvden ' t Farmer ji " Y. M. C. A ' - Commencement JIarshals Fraternities Alpha Zeta Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu Daily Roster 186 197 219 203 207 211 199 Sigma Phi Epsilon |J; CmL Engineering Seniors 2-| Chemical Seniors 2-8 Electrical Seniors " -o JIechanical Seniors j jf Textile Seniors ■ ' ' ■ ' ' Faraday Electrical Society ' -J " ' Mechanical Society }°° Tompkins Textile Society 1 ' ' j- Country Gentlesien " -•• ' ' ' Bi-Ag Society Registrar ' s Report - ° Biological Ch ' b - Rural Science Club jf South Carolina Club ' - ' ' Thai.erian German Club 0 As We Are fji Beyond the Alps Lies Italy— .S ' ory • ■ • J " College Buildings 75, 120 173 233 My Prince— S(ortf J l 144 Snaps Squibs Co Robert t, Hrr latrs. 2. JH.. I|j)rofe0sor of S0t«f)ematics a scljolar Uibosc ability? is iinqiicstioncD; frfciiD iuftosc aDuicc aiiD ai ' D arc tijc more ualiicD since so freelp giucn; a leaDcr in College life Uil)O0c efforts to promote tl)e tiielfarc of tfte Unstitiition anD its stuDcnts are as untiring as tbep are effective; a man lubosc moDesti? can not l)iDe i)is many merits, tuf)ose cbaracter " stands four-square to all tbc UiinDs tftat tJloU) " Cbis IDolume is DeDicateD Q. S Robert E. Lee Yates PTfOF. ROBERT E. L. YATES, Professor of I ' mv .Mntlicnmfifs in (,iir im.1- li ' iic was biini on his father ' s farm in Wake ( ' mniiy. in 1 )cccinlici-. l ' ( ' l . lie had the i; iuil forUuie to he prepared fur cull.-oc liy nch ihunmiih and eapahle toaehers as ( ' apt. .1. .1. Fray and Pmf. lliii;h .Murson, who in Ids y(inth condnetcd an aeadcniy in Kaleiuh. In 1SS4 Prnf. ' atcs entered Wake Forest College, where he made a most excellent record for scdmlarship and tine man- hood. He was especially strong in mathematics. Kndn v( l with the niaihc- matician ' s habit id ' ciinceiilratiini and love of overcdmini: dittieulties, he made l)rogress snfficiently ra]iid ici receive the Master ' s degree in four years and In lie graduated as the salutatorian of his class. After he was graduated Prof. Yates declined several otfers to tivieli. and spent some time (Hi his father ' s farm. Hnwev ' r. in s ' .) he was elected .Vdjnnet- Professor of lalhemafics in this cullege, ;ind at duce entered cm his duties. In lay 1900 he was pniuidted t the chair .if Professor id ' Pure .Matlienuitics. Hut jirevious to this promotion he s])ent a year in the study of higher nnithe- matics at the ruixcrsity (d ' Chicago. In IS ' . : i ' rcd ' . ' a es nuirried Miss Minnie E. Johns of . ulinrn, and has tive (diildren. Prof. Yates ' s success as a man and as a teaehei- has rested on three principles: he is alile enoHi;li to kiiow what to do: he always has diarac-ter enough to do his duty : and he has a heart warm enough to lo -e his t ' ellow-nien. lioih young and old. The sindeiits lia c always found in him a thonghtfnl, considerate friend who wished to helji all who were willing to help themscKes, and who never s]iared himself to benefit others. College Calendar 1909. Thursday, July 8 — Entrance examination at each county coiirthimse. 10 A. M. AYedxksday, Septejibee 1 — Entrance examination at the College, 9 A. .M. Thursday-, September 2 — First Term begins ; Registration Day. Thursday, November 25 — Thanksgiving Day. Wednesday, December 22 — First Term ends. 1910. Wednesday, Jaxuakv . " — Second Term begins; Ilegistraticm Day. Saturday, iLvRCH 19 — Second Term ends. Monday, March 21 — Third Term begins; Registration Day. Sunday, May 29 — Baccalanreate Sermon. Monday, May 30 — Alumni Day; Annual Oraticm. Tuesday, May 31 — Commencement Day. SntroDuction Wo siilimit this, tlic seventh vc luiiic cif The Agromeck, to ycmr ti-mliT iik-icn. We have Hied t.. make it sliow some- tiling of the work ami pleasiiie of our college life. If in years to come it may prove a liaiipy reiuimler of the (lays spent here, it has served well its jiurpose. We ainieil at noth- ing hiuher and hnpeil Icr nothin].; less. To all those who have heliieil lis in any way to make this lio(]k what it is, we express (iiir sincere tlianks. We are (lee].ly inilehted to Miss Sallie W. MeMuUan, ami Mr. Fred Dahney of the .1. 1 ' . Hell Company, and several members of the student body for diawin.i;s leeeived them. We have made mistakes, and in sume instances fallen shurt (d ' our e.vpectations, still we hnpe that this volume shall have your approval. If, for any reason, it should not. we have the sweet consolation of kiitiwiii;;. — we have done our best, angels could do no more. l oarD of Cru0tees Name. I ' osI O fice. Ten, R. H. RICKS Rocky Mount May W. D. TURNER Statesville May 0. MAX GARDNER Shelby May LOCKE CRAIG Asheville May C. V. GOLD Raleigli May K. :M. KOOXCE Jacksonville May T. ' . BLOUNT Roper May n. A. TOMPKINS Charlotte May J. T. ELLINGTON Sraithficld May W. E. DANIEL Welilon May W. H. RAGAN High Point May W. B. COOPER Wilmin tiHi May M. B. STICKLEY Concord May T. T. BALLENGER Tryon May N. B. BROUGHTON Raleigh May 0. L. CLARK Clarktun May Expires. . mon. 100!). 1 !I00. I ' .IO!). lllll. imi. 1911. i:iii. 1913. 1913. 1913. 1913. 1915. 1915. lOl.i. 1915. jf ortj) Carolina Cigrirultiiral dErpcrimcnt Station Department, Mlest Baleigfj Daniel Harvey Uii.i.. A. M.. I, it. D I ' rt ' sident Charles UruiiEss Williams, M. S Diirctdr and Agrdiioniist William Alpiiomso Witheus, A. JI Chemist Frank Lincoln Stevens, Ph. D Ve ;ft: lilc Palliologist John Strauchon Jeffrey Poultryman Frank Charles Reimer, M. S Horticulturist Robert Seth Curtis, B. S. A Animal Husbandman JdiiN Michels, M. S. a ■ Dairy Husbandman liALni Ingram Smith, B. S Entomologist (Uy Alexander Robert.s. 1). V. S ..... ' Veterinarian William Anderson Syme, Ph. D Assistant Chemist .loiiN (Jalentine Hall, A. II .Assistant in Plant Diseases William Carlyle F.TiiKRiiKiE. B. . (;ii Assistant in Farm Crops Percy Leigh (Jainey. B. . (ii! Assistant Bacteriologist James Kemp Ph ' MMEH, B. S Assistant Chemist A. R. Russell Assistant in Field K.viioriments Arthur Finn Bowen Bursar Craven Pearce Frankun Secretary and Stenographer i.i.Aii: Caki, r.umii ' K, A. VIC ' K-riiESILirXT rrol ' c ' ssdi- of Civil Engineering TiiuMAs Xki.siis I ' ldfessur ul ' Tc ' Xtih ' liidiisli .iDiiN Si . 1-Mi;kvii.i,k Katun Viunc FIKsr l.lin TKNANT U. S. A. I ' n lVssor (il Military Si-ieiici ' and Tjicli .IniiN MirirKi.s. B. S. A.. M S. AssiK-iatf I ' l-dfpssni- of Daiiyiiif; niiil Animal Husbandry Ci.iFi ' XHtl) Ijowis Xi: rAN. .M. Professor of Auricullnro - IldHAUll KUNKST SATTKUI ' IKLU, B. S.. M. E. rrofessnr uf Mechanical Engineei-ing %X THIIMAS I ' EUKIN llAKKlSMN, I ' ll. I). riofessur u£ English IIKNKV (• W iti:r B S ivy Alexandek Robehts. B. S., D. V. S. I ' lofessoi- of i ' hysics and Electrical Engineering Associate ' " H ' p l oll iy ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ " " °™ a0Si0tants anD 3nstcurtor0 Thank C. K kimki:. .M. S. iliZ). Assistnnt I ' rutV snr of llriHiculliiv ' . BAIiTllOLOMiav ModiiK l ' Al!Ki:i!. U.S. I til . Assistant Piiifi. ' s iii- df ' | ' |. t lie liidiislrv. Charles ]iK.N.iAMi, 1 ' akk (1. ' )). Iiistnictnr in Mm-liiiu ' Sli(.|i ami . ssisl:iiit in I ' dwci- I ' laiil. William ", U. S., M. S.. I ' li. 1). iTi. Insti iic-tor in Clicniistiy. C ' AUROLL Lamu Mann, li. S.. C. K. |4). Inslnicli.r in Cixil Isnuincciinj;. George Summey, Jr.. Tii. !).. Instnictur in Enjulisli. ( ' L.VRENCE Andrew Simiahi k. li. S. (l(i). Instnu-tur in I ' liysics. .Alfred Henry TinivssEN, Sfctioii l)iit ' c-t n-. Initial States WiMtln ' i- liiin ' au; Instructor in Meti ' orolojjy. John Straichon Jeeekey, Instnictor in Poultry JIusbaiuIry. .Abraham Eidy, A. M., I ' ll. U (51, liistruetor in Jloilern T.anf;na cs. Ralph Ingram Smith, 15. S., Instructor in Zoiilogy and Entoiiiolrij;y. Wiley Theodore Clay, B. E. (13). Instructor in Voo l- v(irkinu and I ' alli ' rii-niaUin . John Alsey Park, B. E. (9), Instructor in ilatlieniatics. Michael Ralph Richardson, A. M., Instructor in .Matlieniatics. Lillian Lee Vai-ghan, B. E. (3), Instructor in Drawinir and : lcclutnics. Carl Philip Bonn, B. . . (14), Instructor in English. Vance Sykes, li. E. (11), Instructor in Matlieniatics and Civil l ' " .ngineerinf. ' . Weldon Thompson Ellis, B. E., Instructor in Machine Design and Steam Laboratory, Leon Franklin Williams, A. B., A. M., Pii. D., Instructor in Chemistry. James Clarence Temple, B. Agr., Instructor in Baeteriolony. John Worthington Dorsey, E. E. (1). Instructor in Electrical ICnginecring, John Edward Halstead, B, S., Instructor in Dyeing. Hubert Hill, B. S., M, S., Instructor in Chemistry. William Brooks Triitt, B. E., Instructor in Physics. John Lawrence Von Glahn, B, E, (IS), Instructor in 5Iathematies ami Civil Engineering. Jesse Page Spoon, B. Aor, (2), Laboratory Assistant in .Vnatomy an:l l ' liysi iliii;y. John Gallentine Hall, A. M., Instructor in Biology. Percy Leigh Gainey, B. Agr. (17), Assistant Bacteriologist. Herbert Nathaniel Steed (10). Instructor in Weaving and Designing. Erei) Barnet Wheeler. Instructor in Forge. mmt aDmcer0 Edwin Bentley Owen, I!. S. (S). Kegistrar. Artihr Finn Bowen, Bursar. Benjamin Smith Skinner, Farm Superintendent. James Oliver Loftin, Steward. Miss Elsie Lanier Stockard. Librarian. Mrs. Daisy Lewis, Matron. Miss Isabelijv Willis Pescii), Stenographer. Henry IIcKee TrcuEit. M. 1).. Phvsician. 14 f M iL®Jp 1f© . i i A- nii Senior Class ilirj-ni: ' ivMiiiiis iit iliscamus (Let us li r t(j learn) C ' oj,()i;s: laroon and Steel-Gray Fi.owkr: C ' ariiatiiiii OFFICERS W. R. HAMl ' r( IX President W. N. SLOAN Vice-President W. F. MORRIS Secretary-Treasurer H. S. STEELE Historian S. F. STEPHENS Poet R. R. FAISOX Prophet Senior Class poem I ' .ir Iniir lixii: years r c -(iiiijlil llii ' r, ' llirinijili many oaics ydu ' vr liiiiMj;lit iiic. And many times you ' ve frau lil luc Willi ilany:eis of one sin. liul. iinw, at last I have tliee. My relentless j;ias|i " s upon tliee, S(i Innulily how before me, Yi-.i |M-ky little -(ioat Skin. " Tliis |i(ieiii. friends, as you will lind. Is an ode to tlie elass of nineteen-nine; Altlioufili void of sense and reason. It ' s tlu- l est of the poet unwisely ehosen. The meaning of its lines. I fear. Will have to he, by me. niaile elear; So first of all ] will attain The little " (ioat Skill " to e i)lain. To throw li ;ht on tliis enigma, Some would call it a diploma; " Sheep Skin " also does licfall it, " (ioat Skin. " I prefer to eall it. ■ Twduld he hest for you to know Till ' w (jrk (jf ;ettin ; one is slow ; .Short cuts will not bear repeating. Some one nught be ship|)eil for cheating. (• ' (U- four long years, thrcaigh pain and pleasi We ' ve struggled on for mie togitlier; l! il u m. at last, cair " Sheep Skin ' s " won. And college tasks f,u- us are dene, Kre we leave these halls (,f learning, liaek to . lina .Mater turning. Let Us iin iiur parting day (liM ' thr ' e cheers— Maicion ami Cray! With our iiarting comes our s(Uid . Thoughts of cares, of the to-morrou ; Rut fate ' s reserve of |ileasures and joys Must l... f.n- tlu ' last of the - ' Naughtv liovs. " Class History Ox ;i wiirni, siumy afreninDii, in the early days of September, of T.M). " ), till ' hciiiiy liaiid-shakes and jnyfiil greetings of the old students, as they liiiniiicd alidiit the eain]ins, were suddenly arrested, and every eye was tni-ucd tiiwanls Main IJuililinu, fmni which seemed to issue the voluiiic nf n nuiltitudc of throats as rhcy swung in unison in three long, lusty yells for the Freshmen. Vc had heen dropping in, nur at a time, to the delight of the Sophomore enthusiasts, until now, raking together the scattered, scared, and stained rats, we found that there were one hundred and twelve real men who were ready and anxious to lend their voices in our first class yell. This, of, as you have already surmised, was the first meeting of the ( " lass (if " 119, the last of the ' ' naughty hoys. " Well, we went into this, our first class meeting, elected Owen Mo(U ' e president, and, under his steady and nervy leadership, we set to work to ofi set the attacks of the Sophomores. They, of course, had been highly insulted and were very indignant at such unusual bold- ness being shown liy the Freshmen, and went ahead at once to administer such jiunishment as they deemed necessary, which was always liy the way, called a plenty. l!ut we gradually became accustomed to midnight excitement ; in fact, I may say. to many of us it became a second nature, and after being called a few times in the ju-esence of what was then to us " The Monster " who sat at the Registrar ' s desk, we fiuind that we must attend to something else besides the wishes of our Sojihomores fri: ' nds. But, in sjiite of the many sail misfortunes of our early Fi-eslunan days, we were determined fo meet the " old boys " fair and sqmire on the gri liron. and see what they were really nuule of. So we got together the husky farmer lads, and worked like Trojans to prei are for our great game with the winning class. The day was set, our men were ready and in uniform, but it was too cold, so the Juniors said. Another day was set, but the Juniors woidd not play in the rain. So, after all our exciting ]iractice, we failed to show the older men what a bunch of Freshmen could do. The ycai- ]i;issc(l ;il(iim (|iiicllv iiiilil l);iscl)all season. In this wc lust, after a hard gainc. in llic S(i|ihiiniiircs. Our first year wc wci-c n ' |iri ' scnic(l (Hi the Varsity fiMitliali Irani liy ' l " ii iiii|is(pH, ami liy ' riiiini]isiin ami Fnx in iiaseliall. ' rhiini;li cliaraclcri eil liy mi i;i-|.;ii (ir nnlcil events, oiir tirst year at ci: lk ' ge will fiire er i-eniain a liriylil spnt in mir nienmry. Heal, lixini:. pnuicl. di-ilainfnl Sojihsl Tn think thai we wlin iinw rejiistered ill Se|iteiiilier ni liinil were e er en an eipialily willi the meek and scdriied Freslniien whu iinw toriiied that class I It seciiied alimisi lieynnd nnr cnncc])- liuii. Ihit. I ' cmemlicrinu mir tirst year nn the hill, it at unce liecanie nnr bind- ing ' duty to cDrreel iheir slmrtconiings and make them feel that scimenne was really interested in iheiii. But, alas, some of the boys were too rough, and a talking Freshman (i]iened his iiKinth. As a ennsequeiice, five of our leaders in this great sport were sent hmiie. In order to etfeet their return the class fouml that they woiiM lia e to pledge themselves to refrain from all forms of hazing in the future, ' i ' his was a disastrous turn of alfairs for us, Imt we ac- cepted the terms unanimously rather than lose our unfortunate friends; foi ' . from 112, we had ali-eady ili ' o]i|)ed to . " i, and we were endeavoring to hold the class together. In class athletics this year we lost m football, after a hard fight, Init made amends by winning the (diampionshiji in baseball the following spring. In ' arsity athletics we were re])rcsented by Thompson and Ste]iheus in football, and by Thom])son, Fox, Jordan, Drake, and Gross in baseball. Passing on to our .liinior year, we found none of the excitement, or the itnniense imiiorlanee that we fell when wc registercil as Sophomores. Most of us returuecl. bent mi doing a better year ' s work than we had e cr doiii ' be- fore, losf of us realized that the Junior year is the tiiriiiiig poini in a man ' s college life, if iiol the liiniiug jioiiit of his whole career. ' ilh ibis ambitifiji to start in with, we look u]i the work of making our college care: ' r really count lor soiiiething in preparing I ' nr our life ' s work, and the year |iassed iinc -eiil fully. In football we won llie class (diaiii]n ' nnsliip. but lost in baseliall. . s a whole, the desire of the class seemed to turn toward the suppnri nf the X ' arsity u ' orc than I ' Vcr licfovc, and more than any c ' a s that had gone licrorc us. This year We sent out on the football sipiad, Stephens, Thomp.son, Sadler, .lames, Thoma- son, Johnson and Long. In baseball we were rcpi ' esented by Thomp.son. Fox- ami ( iattis. with till ' ;iiiliiii;- nf iiiir tiiial cxiniiiiiatidu c lookcil tni-ward with pleasure til ihc lime whi-u vc ciiulil cnrull niirsclvcs as Seniors, and we parted — with many a vow as tn what we w inld An when the liniii-envied Senior year eame. At hist we are Seniors I That time to which we have looi ed forward with a longing nniitterahle is here. But we are a little disap]iointetl. Another ideal has heen shattered. For three long years we looked with womlei- ai the Senior and his doings and longed for the time when we wouhl hohl that exalted jiosition. But it seemed that nothing out of the ordinary hain)ened when we returned this year and registered as Seniors. The world took very little iiotiee of the im])ortanf affair; we came to the conclusion that Seniors ar e only students after all, with a few more privileges and a lot more work than other students. We were Seniors, ready to fight our last battle at old A. A: I. and then to enter the great, cold world. Many, I suspect, had had varied ideas regarding what it meant to be Seniors, but it was not long till we realized that it was a serious thing. There was no class to look u]) to for a lvice; we were the leaders, we were to set the pace. Most of the boys who had gone through the .Inni ir year returned. There were sixty-four Seniors registered — the largest graduating class that had ever been at A. M. Many changes have taken place during the four years of our stay at A. M. To the delight of the boys, the wearing of the uniform has been done awa - with, except while on drill. Hazing has been stopped, mainly through the efforts of the ' 09 men. The high standing that the college now has in athletics has been accomplished during the four years of our stay, and A. i: M. now is on an equal standing in athletics with any college or university in the South. The ' 09 class has done more than any other to bring about this high standard : such men as Thomjison, Stephens, Fox, Sadler, Johnson and Long are recognized throughout the South as among the best men in college athletics. There has heen a great im])ro ' ement in the militai ' v de])artment. This dejiartnient. under command of Lieuteiuiiit Young, has reached a high efficiency. The changes made in the uniform this year have been satisfactory and gi ' eatly improved the a]i]iearance of the iiattalion. All are jiroml of . . A: M. ' s record in football this year. The ' 00 class was represented on the Varsity liy Thompson, .lohuson, Sadler. Stpjihens, L ' Hig, Marshall and Davidson. jS ' ot .inlv liMs I hi ' class taken an active part and studi] liiiili in atliletic ' S, but it has sIiMiil hinh in liic classnioni also. .Many of tlic hoys lia c made llic Iioikh- roll every year. rile class, in one way, lias lieeii xt-ry mifortunale. iwice liaxc vc liecii saddened liy the dealli of a heloved comrade. Early in oiir I ' reshnian year the class was caused lo luoni ' ii the death of ilr. Weaver. We had known him only a short time, hiil he had made iiiauy friends aiiKJiii; ' ns. In the liei;inniin; nf onr Junior year we wei ' e ai;aiii cau.sed to grieve the loss (d ' another of oni ' jolly hand. The death of .Mr. d. . . Porter hronght soriew to the heart of t-very aieiuber of the class. lie was loved and resjiected hy all, stood high in all his classes, and tool: a ereal interest in everything ilie idass nudertook to do. He had a smile and pleasant word for all. Onr last Christnias holidays as college men have passed; and, as usual, they well a most enjoyahle jieriod in the year; but there was a tinge of sadness about them. For some of us they were the last we would ]iend at home fur some time: We ai ' e on the last stretch of our college life, it will soon be oxer, d ' he day whifdi we lia e looked forward to so long will come and go. We will leave dear old . . iV .M . to go out into the world and take onr places as men. We will no longer be looked n]Min as lioys, but as trained men, prepai ' eil to ilo the work that the State and ( ' oiiiitry is calling for ns to do. 1 think I am correct when I say there is not a member in the class who will not feel a sadness at heart when he comes to say a last farewell to . . tV: .M. and bid his classmates gooddiye. We will be leaving, i erha))s ne -ei- to return, and can hope only for an occasional meeting. Throughout lite we may form frieml- ships, but not the kind bu ' iued in college, for they are the idosest ami dearest (d ' life. But the world is calling for us, so let us go forwanl with a determina- tion to do something. We liaxc received an education- now let us show to the woi ' lil that we are able and willing to do our part. .Toiix Ai.i.KX Akkv. X. ( Buck, i AiiriiMilriii ' i ' Ihii li ' II iiiiifi. ' hiol,:- iiii . ' Iliilh Ihti toil I Ihr iiiiiliiiiilll .. . WiiiiM ' i- of Stiuli-nt I.mIjui- I ' rize, Oj; Secrptary lliiiiil Scii ' ilcf (lull, " 117; ' I ' lcM uii ' i- Tenerian Litpviiry S,„i,-ty. ' (IT: Vii-i--l ' ie i(lpnt BiiiU)};ical Club. ' OT- ' OS; K.litnr lull rrolh-giitii. ■(17- ' 0.S; Cliainuan I ' rayiT MiH ' tiii Cuiumittoe. ' Oli- ' OS ; Editor .V. f. Stiidciit Fiiniicr, ' 08- ' 0i): Presidont liidlos ii ' al (lull. (IS; ( litip T. L. S.; Country (Jeiuiciucn : HiA ' ,;; Seuii r I ' livMlc. Couipany (,l; . .l;i ' . ±1 xcir-; Ili ' jht. .i It. !l ill.; Wi ' iijlit. Ilil) i.ouikK. Whin ilii siriiiul irhisllr lilnirs. i ull inll in ' l ■■Hurl. " liillil Ihrrr. Hi xlri ps nnst irhni the flitiih-cis lire sfiiiiiliiiii thiir cuius. His iiiriilrsi c.r- licnsc is for oil iiiiil liiiiiii iriil.s. Iloinrir. hi ' s nil to thr 1 110(1. WlI.I.I.VM 11eI;I!K1!T |)lll(;HTY R-VXCK. Dniir Civil Engiiiecrinfi- Let me not hurst in iijnorance. Senior Private. Company Q; Civil Eni;ineeriii i; Society; Leazar Literary Society; Aero Cluli; Age. 21 years: Heiglit. fi ft. 10 in.; Weight. 1.5(i pounds. The hero (fl of the eliiss. He enreful hoir i oii talk- to " Bill " (It the table, tinles.f i ou want to take a trip to the athletie fiehl. Failed to " net toyether " in VJS ' . and deeided to irait for ' Hit. His prospects are ijood for ' I.!. AViliuinoriiii. X. ( " John ' II.I ia.m I!ai!i;ki " i-. .Ti; Kdcky ] Iiiiuit. X. ( ' . Full ( us . i;riiMill HIT Far flow i a i , -. v ,(, - III, irii, s ,,f m, ii. Sccii ' lniy ' rciuMiiiii l.ildMiy Suiii ' ly. lli:: I ' lca - incr l.raziu l.ilciaiy Smicly. ' Ill;; i;cii;r,liiiM S. ' .-ri- laiy V. . 1. ( ' . A.. ■|lll ' ii;; JitM-iini . M. ( ' . A., ' OS- ■|l!l: l)i ' l,-ali ' StiiilniK ' ( •iiiitcrriii-c. A lii ' villf, 117: l ' ' iii:iiiiT ( ' (iimiiillr ■ N. M. ( ' . A.. ' IIS ' li;i; Sidi ' laiA I ' .ioli. ical I ' liili. ' li; ' IIS; ' InMsiinr J!ii)l.if;ical Cliil). ' lIT- ' dS; I ' roiilciil Kiinil SciiMur Cliil). ' (IS; AssisUmt Hu -iiii ' ss MniiaiiiT . r. Shuhiit I ' liniin-. ' US: liusi- iios MaiiiiiiiT SI mil III I ' liniiir. ' IIS- ' IHI ; linl innl Wlillr I ' .dilnr. ■US- ' O ' .I; r.i-A - S .ri, ' ty ; . :v. Is year-; ilriyiit. . " ) It. ' . ill.; Cij;lit. 140 |ii.iiii(ls. ■■Full, Ills ' - a,iil,ili,„i is l„ l„ hilsnirss „i,i,„i,,,r -, iiulvil ji.iinial. iiml iii, iloiihl hiil lluil li, irill siu-Cfiil. fur fiuiii i,ririi,ii. r.riirr ' uiirr In IS riipiihU 1. 1 thv jiusiliijii. His liiiili I. ' I iiriiilis ,ir ilis.rnilhi ilulliii. fur III s iiiiils iiiiisl ,,f his liiiii ill irriliiiii hill IS III irliirh hr can iiiil llir sii iiil I ii n iif . . II. Itarrill. Jr.. liiisinrss liiiiaiiir . C. Sliuliiil Fariiirr. (!,,l,lsl»,n., A. ( ' . Ckcii. DkWii r lli;(iTiiKi;s, A ' Tirl- Civil lMii;iiic; ' rinu ' Hi ' iiecer lu.vlis lln jni llial .•ijiriiiiis from lahtir. Si ' iiicir I ' livalc ( ' aii|paiiy I,); Civil l " ,iii;im ' iTiii}i iii-iety; (Jcniiaii Club; Aye, 11) years; Hei};lit. li fl.; eij;lit. l.-)0 |,(niiuls. 1 i,f Hiil,iiili s I ' lilr sil lip ,111,1 Ink, iiiilii; irliiii ■■l.:l,l ,, rill, ■ruff hils llir I, ,1111. l-r, ' f,is III, rlirh of lln in.rii hall s I,, Cahillils. ,i,i,l. irillnnil ,i ,loilhl. irill unit,- a ,ir,,ll „,i,l sliilrk. Tiidk ' m: I( Ki:. .ik ( ' i.akk.. ..Ralridi, X. ( ' . Tnnnlhij ( ' i il iMiiiiiiccriiiii- ( ' oniiiu-nrciiiriit .M;ii-liiil. ' 117: rcir|iipi:il ( ■iiiii|i!iMy C, ■oii- ' ilT; Scrii.Miil Ciiiiiiiaiiy l!. ' OT- ' OS: Caplaiii Mini Ail.iiiliiiil. OS ' II ' .I; ICilitcii- , " 011(1 nitilr. " (IS- llll; Assistant lUisiiics- Maiuij;iT AcMioMECK. " OS- (111: Sciiinr Inter Sdcifty Df ' iati ' . ' m : A r. 1!) years; lleiiilit. : II. 11 in.: Ueijilit. I. " )0 pmmtls. ■■TiiiKilli! " i.i til his h(.tl on dress jianajr. irin ii irilli Ihr rhujlicnrr of Ajiollo he fltljllsls Ihc ■■Ihvciiiii hi 11,1 " lo Ihr piimiih, riKiliii of llir ■■Cdjihiiii niil Ailjllldiitr lit is s„it:oli, tin, I ttisii in his tntit, mis. Ions iiiiioftiil full, hill is tis solid us Ihc JlocU of aihiiilltir. Waltei; Jilii.i.i:i; ( ' ..wles, A „ Charliitte, X. C. Borneo Meclianical Encincc-rinc;- ' Who rrlished ti jol.r. mid rt jtjit-rd in ti fiitn. Senioi- Private fonipany (); Vice-President Me- ehanical Society. ' 09; Oerniaii Club; Band, ' OO- ' OT. ' nr- ' OS: Vanplian ' s Cliauffeiir. " OS- ' on: Af;e. 20 years; Heiglit. .3 ft. lii- in.: ei,L;lil. 140 ijunnds. You told inc (I lie. tin odious, dtiiniiitl lie. Z ' ]XJn nil soul, ii lie. n irii-l.-etl lie. Tool: ti ride in ii htilloti,, irheu t uite i tjun, and ' tis Ihoufihl hi.t hriiin irinl lo his ftet. iis hi hiis hern Htjhl-heiided trer sinee. Dirides his time he- lireen .iniohini Mr. ( Liver ' s cigars and elrnniiiy Mr. Clin ' s tnitoinohilr. .ToTiN Benxkt ' I ' ( ' i;a ' i;. Charlotte, N. 0. Joseph Fra.nki.i.x 1 )a iiison.. Shorty r ' li( ' iiiislr, V ' ic in, rill is II iiliiil, mill il iiill nil roiiir aioiinil riilht. Srt-oiul l.iriiteininl ' niiiii;niy ( ' . (IS- ' dll; Scrgcnnt C ' diniiaiiy A, ' (IT ' llS; ( ' (iriicirnl. ' U.i ' 117 ; Scriotmy- ■I ' lcasurer .hinic.r (hiss, ' (i; ' (IS ; Class iMiiitliiill ' liMiii, ' (Ii;- ' (I7 ; Cc ' iiiiaii Chili; Cliicl ' Marshal Cuiii- iiimc-cnu-iit, ' (IS; . M. ( ' . A.; Ai;l!iiMK( ' K, ' IIS ' llll; A.m ' . li ycMi-; llci,;;!;!. II It. 1 in.: WCij lil. l.Vl |l(lllll(ls. ■■Shorty " is fnnii l nkhiiliii r,, nn.l ix iirnr iiiiilr liiippy while out of sii hl of llu Chiniulh sl.i nrriiinr. Ilr hfix drfrriliiiiiit In ijo lo llir I ' ll il i ppiiii s In hi ii ■■xroiit: hill iioir hi iiii, sin unit finiii Ihr i irls for so loiiij II I inn is n piolili III mil irl sol ml. Onr „ his i rrnlisl i,l,nsiins is nlliinliiiii ilin nl iil SI. Mnri ' s. irhiri his hniiilsomr - • ninl ii nrr hiis hiol-ni niori Ihnii onr lirnrl in llinl iiislilnlion for fnir ironirn. Hi hns iron his ini i lo Ihr hriirl of •■J ' horni " h i his asloninl iii;i l.noiilnlii, of (Iriinnic Chrniislr i. Ilr ..r irrls In iiriiil nil 1 1 in Chiniislri if hr rrrr slops Inni hiiii ill Ihr nnlirs of -Slnnip. " Statesvillo, N. C. Legs Electrical Eiiiiiiieeriini ' Thr irnl llni.ii m llu fnrni. lull iiii nirfnl Ihini on lliiinilnnn. Sciiicii ' l ' ri at ■ Cniii|iaiiy (,l; ' . M. ( ' . A.; Kiiteved Si.plK.iiioii- Class: I ' lilK-ii l.iti ' iary Sm-icly; liasi-ball Ti-aiii. ' 117; Class lM.(itli; ll •ream. ' 07; Sul)- slituti- N ' aisity iMi.illiall Tcaiii. ' IW; Aj;e, 22 years; llcijihl. i; tC; Vci,;jlit. 170 ]»aiiiils. This .• nrriislir iiiiinii rr ,rrsrn III I i rr of Ihr inonnlam ilislrirl of Xorlli rnmlinn. ns his nirkiinini irill ,in ,l . is ni fonil of " hiiis. " „„ ninlirr hoir .■ rrrril. Ilr hns nil nin ilr iniionni of his oirn. Ilr " rr .s " Ihr piofrs. ' ois. ■■Iri s- Ihr hour nril. ninl nolllil Irij Xnm. if hr iroiilil 1,1 him. Wlini Ihr hours nrr roll- inii hii h. •■ .., i .s ' " III nsirni Ininih is hriir.l fur iihmr Ihr iioisr of Ihr rroinl. hill lilirn llicic (JOes him. Ihr jinlhos in his iliii ns hi rrirs, " Dear binirs. " hrinf s Irnrs lo even Ihr i i rs of ii ' .s- ;rcat con- lemporary, I ' aul. 26 Wii.i.iAM Samiii. T)i:a.n. Oxford, N. C. Sport Textile ' Tis hrllir h, liinc lonil niiil U,sl. Ilnin Id liiirc never land it nil. . hiii:i,; cT Kuipl.iynu-nt liMrcMU, ' (17 ' IIS ; ,m M. diil D. ' ImIi ' Ix ' Ciinti ' st. ' 07 ' (IS; First Ufutfiiant t ' oiii- |,Miiy li. (iS- ' Oi); Litciar.v Kditor Ued and White. IIS (111: N ' iif I ' lesident Pullcn IJtpiiuy Society (Fall liTiiil. ■|IS- " ll!l; I ' rcsidi.nt (Spring Terms). ' ()S- ' 09; rrcsiihiit V. M. f. A.. ' IIS ' 09; liuer-Society Debate, ii ' .i: Textile Society; A e, 2.i years; Height, 5 ft. s j ill.; Weight, 150 poiimls. Didii ciiiite to us (I SopliiiiiKirr full of iriiu nl mid iriiidii ufspiidtions iiiiil (iii i minslinn loir far the fair s,:r. ■ h (I spuit a ,h, nir„„ proiiortion.s. lirfol, ' iiltlkhlil II mil irllirll riiiiliy illiiiul ihilllilr duill . hi i nrs tlin.iiiih II n-iiiiliir iliill of sniiliiiii iiiiil lipiiiiii hi.i lull hi fun tlir iiiiniir. 11 is linii iiniii in eonver- siiliuii is iiiallii iiiittiriillii lurnrt. hiiriiui Ihc Yankee liromir iluini jiiit. Hi is ii iiiiiil iiiiil uflni-hriiifl sinyer. hut fur Ihr furl Hint hi- i.rijiiiiiins iinnt sadness iihni siiii inii I irliiili is siiffnnl m iihiiill ii Ini his heiirers) — ice iluiihl mil liml hi iiiiiilil mala- ii success in his mluplril riiliiint. ( ' ai;i.tox O ' Xeal Dotoherty Sitdtc Textile Will II II iiiiiii is so liizii thilt III- iruirt tiill:. he is riillril iirufinnul. Eiitciv:! Sophomore Chiss, ' lir); V. M. C. A. ; Tex- tih ' Society; German Club; President South Carolini ( ' lull; Xorthenders; Senior Private Company (} ; Agi ' . 22 years; Height, . " ft. 11% in.; Weight. l.-)li pound-. . iiuthrr lurrr uf Tr.i-tihs iniil rspn-iiilhi is hr fuiiil uf Ihr ■■Siiiiui ' s Diliijliir -l.iiii,. " Wrn irr iilluinil tu ililrisr I,. runihilliltiuii—-l.ii,ur „ siiiir ■•Oo .-.v. " mill Doiii hiili innilil mix inll. I iili lurk hils irriiilll hrril pill iiii Ihr frulll iluur uf Ihi Tr.itilr fSiiililinii tu l.rrp him from slippiiiii mil lu Ihr pust u firr to iji ' t Ilis nlilil illlriml rrritill luii hums. Xorfll, S. C. Fkici) Atiia |)r ' Ki: Ki.lciah, X. ( ' . ( ' oupon Civil Enjiiiu ' criiiii ■ 111 lie silil. hi- iroillx roll IKIIIS. Senior Piivati ' ( ' iiiii|ii iiy i): Scr,i;c ' ;iiil ( ' iini|i:uiy 1). ■O7- ' 08; AfJP. 2(1 yc ' Mlv; llfJMlit. :, f|. !|:. , in.; W,.it;lit. 1 liO prmilds. 1 ;-. Ilill.r. „iir ,.f l;,il lull ' s siinn. i.K lilkiiui il rollrsc lirri ill Ciril Eiuiiiin riiuj jiisl im ii iiinlli r of iinsl inn: . .s- Iir iiIkiiiIh IiiiIiIs tin Inn iilirr iiijsiliini us iiiniiirc of llic ■■iiliilill hil " hall ijiliilis I, I llii rilfl. for irhirll ill riliini III- ifits a l.iiiil of mmiiii piriiliiir lo his likiiiij. mill irliirli hiis ijinii liiiii lln iiiiini of -Con lions. " iiir ilid lie jiri-.i lliis jjosilion so liii lilif. Ilioniili. IIS iiliin il nils llic nirniis of lii.i ilittinij ejrriised from ilrill. W ' l I.I.IA.M lIl ' .N ' l ' KaI ' O.N Bones AiiriiMiltiirc Dislnrh him nol : lit him iriss peaceably. I.i ' ;i .;ii- LiU-nuy Siicioly ; lii-Ag Swiet y : Seoretavy Uur:i Seieiue Club, ' Illi; CDircsponcUnf; Sceietaiy. ' 07: Secretary Tenerian Literary Society. ' 07: Declamatory Contest, ' 07; Editor .ii rieuliural Kdncalion. ' 01 ; Editor InlcrcoUeijian. ■07- ' 08: Editor- inCliief Student Fanner. ' OS- ' OO; Y. M. C. A. Caliinet. ' ()8- ' ()!) : Country (ientlemen. ' 09; President UidldHieal Club, ' 00: Af;e, i2 years; llei ;bt. 5 ft. 10 in.; Vcij;bt. I ' i. ' i piiunds. -Honis.- tlir of Mr. lUirrill. hiis n mind liirifir Ihnn his hodji. shnirn Ini the hii h standard nhirh hi. as ril itor-inrhirf. has hroiifrhl Ihi -llinioloiiir jonrniil of this Collriii-. However, hr is Ihinl.iiiii of risifininii this losition to take up one nith the V. S. Horeniment—proridrd Ihey cut Oeoijruphy out of the examination. His favorite pastime i.s doing " stunts. " ..ClevelaiiJ, X. (. ' 28 Wi Li.EXAXDER Z G..l(lsl,,,ns X. ( ' . I! ill ( I I Ai;ricnltiirc CnhiilliiiiLnhf rillaiii. irliuiii hi, fiiilh inuUI fix (If ,-,ool:r,l roinisi ' ls and ibi il, i„,lilirs. I!iul(ij;ical (lull: KuimI S. ' iciici ' (luli; ( ' oiimial r.iiiul. ' {)(i- ' (l7: Si ' ificant liaiul. ' (17; Dnini Major liancl, " OS; Second I.ieuliMiant ( ' oin])aiiy B. " OS- ' O!); Cliief Rooter, ' Oti- ' OT, " OT- ' OH; Manager Class Koot- liall Team. ' OG- ' OT ;Class Poet. ' 0(i- ' ()7 ; Class Prophet, DS- ' On; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball Team, ' n7 ' i)S; JIanager Baseball Team, ' IIS- ' O ' .I; (iernian ( liib: Age, 21 years; Height, 5 fl. !l in.; Weight, I . " i. " ) piinncls. Thix is Hiilpli. Ihr i ds hiiii. Ur hill.s unit liilks, mil! Ihrii tnlhs si:i,ic iiidh ' . ll(ll he crime to .1. ( 1 . tir re ii.ilcml Miiiiiifi Eiujinevr, Ijtit heinf stwii II tiiiir of luitiiri. ,soo)i ctiuiifii ' fJ to .Ifiririilltire. His liiilliixl I, ml, nil, I, is III i rt ti, llir fliilippiiirs. irh re III, iliiiihl. tiilli liis sciciitifir l.iioirliiliir i,f df ricul- hirr. mill liis i lil, loiiiiiu. Iir irill itu iroiidcrs in ilrriliiiiiiui till- iiiiriiiiJIinal i-rsiuirris i,n the islands. F. i.sox, A 1 ' . Goldsboro, N. C. Goaf irechanical Engineering There is no iileustiie lilcr tlie pain of lorinji mul heinr loird. Vice-President Meclianical Society (First Term), " nS- " 0!): Presidint (Jernian Club (Second Term). ' 08- ' 00: Treasurer Y. M. C. A., ' 09; President Aero Club, ' OS- ' O!) ; Editor Agkomeck; Senior Private Company Q; Age. 19 years; Height. 5 ft. 10% in.; Weight. 104 pounds. We hiin iininiiils of nil deseiiptions in our class. but only one ••Coal. " -Coal. " though, is not the black sheep his name ironlil implji. He r««.s- ( (jood bluff in the Y. M. ( ' . A., and goes to " Peace " and sinijs about it. But outside of this, and his irie- sisfible desire to be u-illi the ladies, we are forced to call Jiini a " (jood ei fi. " The nieehanical trorld icill sui-cli stare in ironder some duij at the accomplish- ments of tills i onnr animal. 20 Fj;A- K LiMiSAV FdAIMi. ' ' .. Wiuston-Saleiii, _X. C. Fritz . i;riciiltnrc Tlu iiUn.f ,ill ,l,rl irr,l hoir niurl, hi l.iuir. Si ' iiinr I ' rixnti ' ( ' uiii|Kniy (,); l!iii;il Si-icncc Chili; . - p. 21 yi ' ;us; llpifilil. .-, ft. II ill.: oi{;lit. 150 |iiiiiniK. (■ hiiih in, ,11 W i„. ' l„„ S ilr„i 11,1,1 is a hiisiniKs ,ii,i„ 1,11 i,isli„rt. Is ,1 ii,r„il„r „l III, Fniiril- liis„,i Ciinlii-lioni,, Ci, I, ij niii. ,i„il ,riis i,,iiii„,ili,r „l ll„- ■■IS ' ,,11 ' )iiiil Cliil,. " Ill l„li,rrs i„ „,ii-,iiili,,ii ll,i„,ilii-illhl. hill ,11,1 1,1-ilrlirillln. Hi iiivr, iiii- liiiis oiil iiiihxs iiiri,,,, iiiiiiii il 1,1 his 1,1,1 mill ih rnliil fiii-nd. ' ■TifllH. " Ill isii ' l „iiirh nf ii Imlirs- num. thoiiiih he luvi-r ii,;,i,s liiril i,f j,iil mi,,, li, his f,ir,i,ls thi- fiiliiii Mrs. I ' oiinl i,„il Ihr lilll, hnmr. sirrri home i,,i Ihr fiiiiii. Kd.sciik l.oo.Mis Fun. a . Vavin ' sl)i rci. Va. Lriio Textile A iiiiiii Ihiil rini ' l si„,i. iiiiil iiill si,iii. shoiilil he si ,il lu Sillll Si,,! . Scnicir I ' liviilr ( ' (iiii|iMTiy l,l; " :ir ity Ha cluill ' I ' lMiii. " (Hi. ' 07. ' OS. ' Oil; I ' cxlil.- Siic-ii ' ty; t ' i)iU-li Class I ' .asf- ball Team. " OS; I ' .ass TcNtilc Quartette; Aj;c. i:i years; Heij;lit. . " . ft. II in.; Weight. 108 pouiiils. ) ( ,, ' ,■ ,„,i,i hniil: s,, „,i,„ii hiiiils: ' )il. he siii s Ihiji mil hill, II, I -I,;, II, III, huh,: " liiil. il is nii„i,riil Ihiil .li,h„ ' s heiirl is .infel, sliiinil iii iiiii in 11 eerliii,, iiisliin liiii,,. lie is nil iii,hl r,n the ilii,- iiioiiil. irhire his ehief ilelii hl is li, siiei-i ier. hiinl ii„il ifi, iinl. .Iiihn run -hiniil il mil. " thoiii h — he is Ihe onl, urii iniil hi,l iii,- niiisl i,i Ihe ' il ' .l LkWJS I ' lIICl ' . (JA ' L Kalciiih, N. C. Shug l ]lcctn ' c;il iMiiiiiii ' cviiii; ' III nil I l-jl iiinl ficc, ril lir siiil fur nobody. Scninr I ' riiatc ( ' uiii]inny (,) ; Ceniwui Clnli; Class IWi-. ' liall ' I ' cun, ' II. " ); Class Fuiithall TiMiii. ' 0(i : Var- sity Baseliall Team. ■(iS- ' d ' .i; A e, -20 years; Hei . ' lit. .■) ft. n in.: Weight. l. " i(l imhiiuIs. Our iif llinsr l! ilrn,li lini s. ■• .rir .v. " fit tlir riillrijr. hill " Mr. ( ( .v, " ihiini I, urn. .1 hii. ' irbiill iirlist mill iilxii ijuilr ii Inilirs- ;. , i. ,1 rharirr iiiriiilirr mill firm hrlirnr in Ihr ■■liiiiii i iiril. " Albekt Sii :ey G()s s, A ' .4 Fnion, S. C. Sid Civil Engineering hare htiriuil, in nhalsoever state I am. Ihcrcirilh to he content. Entered Sophomore Class; Varsity Baseball Team. 07; Captain Scrub Ba.seball Team. " OS; Scrub Foot ball Team, ' 08 : Vice-President German Club, " OS- " 00; Editor Red and White, •08- ' 09; Senior Private Company Q; Age. 21 years; Height, 5 ft. 81 2 in.; Weight. I. " )0 pounds. (jOudiHiliircd. hind-hearted and broad-minded ix this oiith Carolinian. " Sid " i ' .S ' a true believer in Southern ho.xpitalitit. is a friend to ercnjone irliu h-noirs him. and is nerer out of humor. He is a great admirer of Ihe " fair se.r. " and is nerer so happy as irhen .sarri ieini his heart and time. Irj m; to please them. C ' liAKLES Pool Gray, A Buxton, N. C. Tluck C ' wW Eniiinecriiig ' l.illli. hill liniil. ncfl.nim. ' r. ' Oo •|M1. ' 0(1 ' nT ; Sei-relary I ' ulloii Liter- nry Sdcicly. ' OC- ' OT : ( ' ii|it;iiii Class Football Tpam, (111: L ' onmieiiccniciit .Marslial. ' Oli- ' Oi ' : VicePrcsiilent Sdplionioie Class, ' 0(i- " 07 : Oratorical Contest, ' 07- (W: First Serfieant Coiiipaiiy C. " (l7- ' 08; Assistant Maiia-.T ar-ity Foutliall ■j ' l-aMi. " 07; -Maiia i ' r All- ( las llax ' liall Tcaiii. ' 117; Sci-rrlary ami Trrasuror C. K. Society. ' 07- " 08; President 1 ' . L. S.. ' OS- ' O!) (First Term) ; Manager Varsity Fnotliall Tciidi, ' 08; Saints; F ditor AciROMECK, ' OS- ' O ' J ; Smiiir Debate. (i.S ' 09; German Cl(il); Senior Private ( ' oin])any i); ,i;e, 23 years, lleifibt, . ' 5 ft. ,S in.; Weiftbt. KJf) pounds. ClKlllir I ' m, is (I I, nil iiniKiliI riillrilr ami 1 1,11 WOuUl hiirillii ririitiiii-. ' ' liiiii ill till siiiiii III, I iriii, picked liiicl.lrhrn i( s in I he .iiniiii ji.i iiiilil liiii s formed iiiijinid his aitklis. He is a iiolid -hot-air " artist, lull a young lady did hliiff him out once, irliile scll- iny stereopticon i-icirs. lie is " one of the boys, " hoirrrrr, and irhrn there is anything doing you can a.linius fiiiil Charlie rii hl there. You can judge for i oiirself irliether he has fooled us, but everybody does stand hy litis young student from the sea. Andrew Hart.sfiei.u Green, Jr., Z Ealeigh, N. C. Ezra .Viirieiiltiirc Thiniis Ihiil lire jnisl are don, n-ith inc. I ' .iidd-ical Chil.; Uinal Sriciin. Cliih; C(aiiilry CcDtlciiu-ii; ( ' (.ciiuial Coiiipaiiy I ' ., •(I(;- ' (I7: Serjeant ( ' iini]i.iny A, ' (17 ' (IS; Sciii..i- I ' rivato Cimipany (,l ; . f; -. ■I years; lleiybl. . " !(. !l in.; Wi.igbt, 14(1 l " jiinils. " IjZrii " has heeii his name for these many years. but receiitlii h, has had it changed to " Heart Smasher. " He has shidinl hind at .1. and M. that he may tie able to fill and hold donn the position of teach, r of llotaiiii at II, I . W. Mlhoiiiih he tires in h ' aliiifli. he ri,ili:, ' s Ihe iihiisiire that ahoiiiiils in iiatnre. and has dieidid thiil soirini sect and reapiiiii the harrest is th, iinalisl piofission man can folluir. Will lidV IIaMLIhX, )ii. William H.vii (I) ■: Plyuii.iiili, N. ( ' . lidhij SI Hill 1 1 ( ' lu ' inistry .1 liull. illliuHH hlilirs is (I must ihniilunily Ihnnj. Si-niiir Private Company CJ ; (ieriiian Club, ' Oli ' OT, ■|)7 " 08, ' 08- ' 0i); Toniiis Club, ' 08- ' 0!); Vice-President Atinetic Associatii)n, ' 08; Jlanager Track Team, ' OS: A -istant Leader German (Tub, ' 07- ' 0S: rn-id.-iit Si ' idnr Class. ' OS- ' O!) ; Marsbal PuUcn Literary Soricty Debate, ' O.i : Saints, ' 08- ' 09; Assistant Man- ■,v tn- Track Team, ' O7- ' 08; Leader Oermaii Club. ' O.S- ' 0!l: Commencement MarshaL ' 00: V. il C- A-- " li: Alio Club: Ane, 18 years: llciiilit. fi ft. 7 in.: WCi.ulit. 1.52 pounds. ■Slump " is the nth- Imii nf Ihr S( tiior Cliiss. mill .1 linn in Hdhiiih S(H-i,t!i. Mllunuih nol jicl fully (Icrrlniirtl. Iir iniulil fiiiii hinr irilh One tne impres- sian (if liiiuij nil iiiilhoiilij nii nil siihjrcls. from MiU- liini Sriiiirc III I ' hysioloyical Cln iiiislrii. Riinx n iinnil hliiff iiiilsiili Ihr lahoriiton hiil innild in ' lost irln n insiilr iiitliijiil till- iissistance of Toomcr. Inqiiin ot -Sliiwii " fis to till- latest styles in dress nn l as to the proper time to hare acute iii Ji jestion. KELSON Lawndale, . C. Cap Icchaiiii-al Eiijiiiiet ' riiiii- Kni-h mmniiiii sees sinne liisU hnjuii. Eiiih in iiiiiii sees it close. Captain Cunpany A, ■()8- " 0!) : First 8erg«int Com- ]iany B, ' 07- ' 0S: Corporal Company A, ' Oli- " 07 : Busi- ness Manager Acromeck, ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President Junior Class, ' ()7- ' 08; President Mechanical Society (First Term), ' OS- ' O!) ; Vice-President Mechanical Society (Two Terms), ' 07- ' 08: Historian Sophomore Class, ■06- ' 07 : Scholarship Honor Roll, ' Oo- ' OO, ' Oli- ' 07. ' 07- ' 0S: Commencement Marshal. ' OS: Clas Frotball Team, ' 07: Age, •2. ' i years: Height. . " . ft. 11 in.: Weight. l. ' iO ixninds. ■-. . 11 ' . " tins n nen-r Ini iiiiiii iiiterrsl in ■■liloinr ' and B. V. 11 ' ., but lacks the nerre to renture irithin thin youthful knoirledye shop. His l-noirledye of i ns engines is second only to that of the Infernatioiinl Coi respondeiicc School. 33 Til O.MAS Fi;i:iii:i;i( ' K II a v wood Trenton, X. C. 2 ' oiiiinie Civil Engineering Cons, nalir, i,i „ ,ii; til., pap, i ,r, i,,lil.f li, u luM tinii,is finiiii. hill sibli.iii more. (■ii|itaiii I ' .iiii.l. ' OS- ' dll: Kiixl Si.rf; ' ;iii( Hiiiul. ' Ii:- ' IIS; AcilioMF.i K ; l.iiiiiiiiin v (luli; CIrc Chili, ■|17- ' IIS; Clii Fdotliall ream, ■|I7; A. r. 24 years: Ili-ijilM. .■) ft. 111 ' ... in.: cij;lil. I lid iiiamcl-. ■■Tom. " .sine, rmcriiiiift fiom Ih, .tinniips of .lours Coiiiilii. i«.s- fiiiiirril i iiil, promhiiiitlii ,il III, .small mil of Ih, h,i.-.s hoi II. ,111,1. ,illhoii, h li, loi.s iiol i rl iiiiiil, his ilrhiil. , riir,-ls ill Ih, ' II, -or fiiliir, ' I,, miikr a formiil ,;ill on ,,,!,■ of Ih,- fair s,.r. r,iiii ' s " a mini for « ' Unit ami a ' Ihiil. " Ij-:o.nai;I) II i■: •l)l•:l; ;(l ■ ..Ralislnirv, N. C. Sleep, Meeluniical iMigincer Th, ,l,ril irill ,-,ili-h him iisl,,p ,il his posl. Senior Private ( ' (iiii|jaiiy (,l ; Meeliaiiic ' al Sueiety: A e, -211 years; llca;;lit. II ft.; Weifilil. Hill |miiiiils. Vo r.«o - l;irl.s. irloii inliiliii,, .soiiiil h i i,, iloin , iliiirLlit. illiniiis mils on -Lin.- li,n slill „ rush mini, h,- iron his nil, ' . ■■Sl,,pii.- irhi,h ,r,r sim-r h,- hiis ,,1111, si III ,11, 1,, iron, I lo iipholil. On priiil i,;it irork h, is ,ifl,n m,irl.,-,l i i.srnl for fililinii lo hirii -his iriilr si,l,- 1,1 Ih,- iirof,-ss,ir ' s riiir. Cliarhi III, inh, r of Ih, -hour ii,ir,r ' rinh. IjAscomhk IJitn r IIicg .Leicester, 3 ' . C. Hig Agriculture (, iiiirl shiiL-r I he hai srcil i.iil of tinii, hair Senior Privnti ' (oinpany Q: Leazar Literary SiHJttv: Wi-Asi S(Mi(ty: Vice-President Rural Science riiili. " 07: rnsidcnt R. S. C. ' 0!) ; Critic Biolojjieal (lull. ' (I!!; Scn it .Modiisliiner Club, ' OO; Country (IcMtlcnieii; KiliLir Stiuhiil Fannrr. ' nS- ' n!! ; Ape. 22 years; Hei.i;lit. T) ft. S in.: ' ci}, ' lit. loll pounds. It Has Hiygins ' cote trliich threw the election to Tuft hij siieh a hit miijontii. It i.s u failiiie to laugh ,111(1 thai drop off into a peaceful sleep trhile on (iiriiKiii. This iiiouniain youth is expected to rerolu- tioiiizr faiminii Ixj his iiifiuite knowledge of Dairying inid liiictrrioloini. Daxiei. Haevey lIiLi., Jr., 7 A " A Kaleigb, X. C. Harvey Chemistry Brains, not size, make men. Editor A(;ROiiECK : Class Baseball Team. " Oli- ' OT, ' 07- ' (»: All-Class Baseball Team. " OS: German Club; Senior Private Company Q: ilember of the Five Chemics Band. ' OT- ' OS; Age, 19 years; Height, 3 ft. C in.: Weifrht. 13.5 pounds. Harrey is not at all partial, and during only this year hi has transferred his affections from Peace to .S7. Mary ' s. It is prophesied that his next more uill be fatal and he nill find the queen of his dreams and the heroines of his air castles at the Baptist University. He expects to be a chemist, if he ever grows tall enough to fill a burette vithout the assist- ance of a stcpUuhlrr. Official timekeeper in the laboratory. ' Av ■l•; Ai{i. (;t(). IloiiXAHAY. I Z rJiirliiiiilnii, X. ( ' . Hans AiiriiMilt lire T ' llkimi in iiinii III- h ss II iiiiiaiiiniiliiiii of I ' lirri i . ( ' :i|ilaiii (■(iMiiuiiiy ]). ' llS ' ii!!: I ' Milur AiiKiiMKcK : Marslinl I iiter-Sodcty DolMlr. ' (IS; Kclilur . C. Sliiilr iit Filmier: Scri. ' oant. ' (IT " US; Curiuinil. ' (iC- ' nT: Nice I ' ri ' si, lent •ri ' iiiii- Cliih. ■|t.S- ' 0!l; ' ic(-l ' n ' si,l( nt Kural SciciK-c Chili, ' 07: I ' .inldjrii-Ml Chili: l.oazar l.iteraiy Sccicty: V. . h C. A.: Hi-Ai; So,-iely : Country Gentlemen; At;v, -JO eai : llei.ulil. • " ft. 10 in.: Weijrht, 14.i ]iiiun.U. MlhiHii li II mil r of Ihi mill. Iiis iiilrllcrl liiix sliuini Hull he has yet u chanee lu iiial.r his iiai in life. The fair visitors at Dress I ' uniilr are often eapti- nitrrl hji the simiiroiis innoiiiliiiiis of Iris roiee and Ills mililarn eiiniii;ir. Il is his full iiilriiliim lo ijel man int. if iir.rl . r» -.v ■•;,» ■•■ , ,o , is ii siireess. .I()IIi A ' l IVK r.ii (iraii-r, X. ( ' . i lll ilci .Mccliaiiic ' iil Kiiiiiuocriiii:- l.iili III sill III iiiiihl. mill hieitred his ireitry eyes ailh buoLs. First Lieiilenanl Cniii|iany C. •()S- " (I!I; Serjeant. ' 08; Ciirpnr.ih ■(17; . hi-haiiieal Siicicly: V. M. C. A.; Age, 111 yeai : ih-i.L;lil, . " ft. 11 in.: Weifilil. KiO ])oiinils. ,•.« irell nrsiil in Ihr mniie i,f leiiiiis ns iiliii nl fl-oiil Ihr iililsrillilii sliliiilpniiil. he lines mil iniilir sliiiiil iihji Siiliinlilii iiflrnii,!,,, iinivliee is emu ]ililsi,rii III i irls- srhniils. His iirir iiiell pil I iiiii of illspi el i nil. eoiiiliiiiril irilh llii foiiiirr of si 11,1 ifi II II. leiiyes .John reril mill linn lo shine on Ihe einiipns. WiLI.IAJt Fl.AGEK KuiIAKDSON JoHNSON, A 7 Mai ' inll, S. C. T)lcl Civil Engineering ( ;» Sir OiiK-h-; iiml when 1 s Hd ,. ( na iltiij Imik. Scnini Private Company Q; Viee-PresiJeiit German (kill, 110; Member Saturday Evening Club; Member Saints; Tenor in Second Dormitory Quartette; Half- liack ' arsity Football Team, ' 07- ' 08; Scrub Baseball lea Til. " 08; Treack Team, ' 08; Captain Track Team, ' ii!i; Class Baseball Team. ' 07; Editor Red and Whitf. ' (IS- " 09: Age, 22 years: Height, C ft.; Weight, 1(1. " ) ])uiinils. Honk! Honk! this is not the faculty automobile, it ' s only " Dick. " He has recently refused a flattering offer from the otiners of the " Seeing Raleigh " auio- inohile to fill the important position of the horn. " Dick ' ' )S alicays right in lore. It ' s hard to keep a good ninii dou-n, and, although stung once or ticice, lemons hare no horror for him. Something of this may be pi-ovcd by the number of events he iron in the track meet — he leads a fast life. Fekdeeick Johns Jo.xes New Berne, X. 0. Freddie Civil Engineering -1 beauty did haunt me in my sleep. Senior Private Conijiaiiy (,l ; Y. M. C. A.; Lcazar Literary Society; Tennis Club; Sergeant Company K, ' 07- ' O8; Censor L. L. S., ' 09; Age, I ' J years; Height, 6 ft.; Weight. 150 pounds. " On to y(l■ ' ihiugton. ' " is the cry of this sandi - haired youth from .Yen; Berne. Hardly known until his Senior year, he has suddenly achieved popularitu and renown, through moving-picture fame and oyster roasts. " Freddie " is a great songster; his friends alusiys soothe themselves to sleep by the strains of " Red yVing, " as it comes floating down the hall. James Edward Latiia.m WiHliiimtini, X. C. ■Jim Ac ' rieultun Mnn driiiihts mil illici: Y. :M. C. a.; r.ic.lcifiiciil ( liil.; l;iinil Scieiire Cliili; ' riftisuiL ' i- Kural Sciencu ( ' hili. ' (17; Seryeant Cum- |i:niy C, ' 07- ' 08 ; Censor Leazar Literaiy Society, ' 08; Hi-Ag Society; Secretary Bi-Ag Society, ' 08- ' 09; IMitor -V. C. Student Farmer. " OS- ' OO; First Lieuten- ant Company A, ' 08- ' 00 ; Country Gentlemen; Age, 23 years: Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight 105 pounds. For four years lu Iki.i hri h .so ijiiicl that not even his roommate is able to tell a joke on him. Unlike llic proverbial farmer, he is the most irregular man icho ever rer istered Agrirnltiirc. 1 ali ii Loxu, a . , Z Graham, N. (- BuUet Aiiricullui ' c None lull hiiii i lf can be his parallel. Class Footl);ill li-ani. ' m; Captain Scrub Football Team, ' 00; Varsity Football Team, ' 07- ' 08; Presi- dent Athletic Association, ' 08; President German Club, ' 08; Leader German Club, ' 06; Chief Rooter, ' 0G- ' 07; Tennis Club; Senior Private Company Q; Saints; Editor AfinoMlccK, ' OS- ' OO; Age, 22 years; Height, 5 ft. !lVo in.; Weight, 172 pounds. " Shorti ' is a " Lady Killer, " and takes great pleasure in practicing his idles c; the innocent, un- suspecting, and ■unsophisticated flossies of Raleigh. " lie is just erazy to dance with B . " ' " liullet " is an all-round handy man from the grid- iron to dispensing candles over the counter of the college book store. If he ' t got it, he will have it sent out from Whilini Brothers. 38 Samiki. iMacon Maiiishx. ' l I ' .. WasliiiiLiinii, X. ( ' . Siriunjt ( ' i ' il Kni;iiiccriiiii ' Sriiim- l ' ii Mtc ( ' iMii|iany (,l ; Chi-- I " imi|1,:i11 ' Iimiii. ' 117: (iHriiiiui e ' liili: (_ ' i rpmal ( ' (inipniiy A. ' OC- ' dT : Scrjieaiit Company D. " IIT- ' HS; Af;i ' . 21 ,vi ' :n ; llt-iglit. II I ' l. 1 ill.: Weijilit. 150 pdiiiids, 7 ir 0,1 1 inii iiial ■■Siidiiiii ■•.,. ■ ■ ill fdjiliiitt i.s- ■Sfiiiir Knrli ill lifi hv iitldiiiiil hix ,nil hciijht hii strilcliiiin for lliv i(.)iK III liuiklclii n-ji hushes. II, ilssiiiiiril Ihr nxi.niisibilll! (, illKlirrtiir iif Doild llinisr thii.uiih his iiirii , ,iiii itsit u. irilliiiiil nniuin-r- iitiun fioiii roll.;,,: WiLT.iAii BoYDEX Marshall. A , T A. Susan .M crluinical Engineer .Slilf ill o iiiiioii. iiflrii ill llic inuiKj. First Lieutenant Hand. ' OS- ' OII; Varsity Football Team. ' IIS: (iernian Club: ileelianical Society; Cap- tain All-Class liaseball Team. " 08: Captain Class Footl)all Team. 07: Track Team. " OS; Class Baseball Team, " OS: Cla - Football Team. " 00: Tennis Club: (ilee Club: I ' ullen Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.; A.t;e. 10 years: Ik-igbt, . ' ) ft. 11 in.: WCigbt. l.iO pc Ullds. In the 1 1 out roir of the liiiptiKl choir is seen the lortly face of this hcinilifiil hid from liockif Mount. It has been hinted dnrh-li , hoiierer, that Hoy dois ■not go mcrrli to lift his melodious voice for the admiration of the eoiifi: eyntion. but sings onli, to 01. e. and ■• , ' (;■ " smiliiiii filer inspires him to innsie almost dirine. His fair eom plixion is due pnrtli to I ' lishmcie liouiinel mid I ' ompeian ( ' renin, ' iooi 11 course iu lore-mnhing by mail, in the I. ( ' . S. Don ' t ealt him Susan, or " irords to that rffeet. " or iisl: him irhnt si-e shoe he irears. 39 -Rockv Mnitnt, X. ( Km. I ' ll ( ' kcii. .M. s(i. . A iM ' ii I i; l). i.i.Ai;i) M Assicv Feet At;riciiltiirc ulin,: iifhr nnil:i,i,i hi,,,, hiiil.r III, iiiiiiilil. Si ' iiicir l ' ii ntc ' r.iii;| iin l,i; I ' .iiplciiiiciil Cluli; Kiiiiil Scii ' iicr CImIi; Coinidy ( Jciil Iciiicn ; nivi-.i(in lii- s|i.vl()V. ' (IS ■|l!l; A-c. 211 vciir ; llcif iil. li ft.; ' i.L;lil. li;. " i |](i iinl . 77ll - umnifl fillnir ,■- r « hi.- niril ruilllsrl. ami rnii- yciuclljl his rM.v.s-H,»(..v l.notr ,;,i,i pil i a li irl, iiolhiii; iihaiil nil, It h, ,:ii„;ls I,, ,1,,. II, is ,i in " ' I huliis ' ,11,1,1 ,111,1 cii, l„ s,;-!, ,iliii,,sl ,1,11 Sin„l,i!i inill.iii,! fnnii ,-!iiiiili irilli his itiil. y,iii ,11, li,; h,- is iihiiii s inilk ,„, . Whii. ' Siiiipln h,;,l„s, th, ,l,„„s I,, Ih, sh;;i ,,irs ,n, l,„, siiiiill (,,,■ him I,, ,i,i his iliiiiili lillli- l„„l lh,,,H,lh. II, iiill ■„,„, ' ,,iil nil riilhl irhin ' il li,k,s ,t ,i,„„l (si:,-l 1111,1, rsl,i,i,liii,i. ,1,1,1 irh,i; iii„sl l„,ipl,- ,„iil,l i„il ,; i,i 1,11 h,„,l. ■10 K.lclllnii, N. ( ' . Tl.jhl Auriciill HIT S„iii,lhi„,i ,v „„i„ii,i jniiips III ill Ih, s„„,, II,, nil,, I- i„ „i,i,h si,, ' jiiiiiiis ,,fj II slic-l (■,ii-—,ihiHi is l,il,-l:ir,ii;ls. Si-iiicir I ' riviitc C.pini.any (): llmiuix in SrlMi|;ii liip. ■(I.) ' I Id. " iMi ' dT; Coinilvy lent li ' iiiiMi : lii Al; Sm-ii ' ly: l!iii;il ycirnr,. Chili; lii. l.-.i irM 1 Cluli; Kdilo,- . ( ' . Kliiili ' iil rnniiir: A.i;c. 211 yc irs; llfij;lit. li f(.; WCifilil. l-i:. |i(iniuls. ■■■liilhl 11 « r " ,,l,ill 111,1,1,- hillisilf f,ll„(llls III sliiil- i;,,l ,1 ,i;,l,l s,i l, ' iii i„ his ,,1,1,1,1 nil inn mill Hull i-ntls fur ,„sli ,.ii ,l,lii;, ,i. 1 1, ,-,.„„,,li,i,i iiilh his i-ninhi ,si„i,iish,ii,i,i hi- iin s Ih, ■■! .,» (■ ;i,i„ n„ii,- y,ii,i: ' ill irhiih Ih, l„s,r liiiiis ,,lihl,s l,;r Ih, ,;„inl I nun -Wnilihir Hii iriiii.iiiii Ihis iii-nfl h,- h,is sii,;-,,;l,;l ill ,,,ni,riii,i III,, si ,,f III,- ,-,ish ill Ih, ,;,ll,,i,. ,i,„l hr kr,-l,s il 1,1,1. f,ii- his ,,,1111, is I iii-li-l. Salislnirv. M,l. Wai.kki; .M()i;i:iii:aii Mii.i.xki; ..Spray, N. C. SpoHle Textile Ymi linil,- iiisi. pnii vuinrt I hilt rrriir. SlTllllcl ' llll ' nalll ( ' nlll|,uliy I ' ., •OS- ' lli); Si ' l ' iilMllt ( ' (im|iaiiy A. ' nT ' dS; Curijuial C ' lnupany A. ' (Hi -(17 ; . M. ( ' . A.; I ' lesident Tompkins Textile fSocicty. oil; Ci ' iiiiaii Cliil); Xortlieiuler; Haritono Textile (Juaiti ' tte: Aj;i ' , 2:i yeav-s; Hcii;lit. . " . ft. (i in.; Wci lit. I:i2 ]M)Uii(l.s. Olil -Try lil.-,s I,, h, ik ,ri r. lull liix irisiloni ( ,r.s . .llil,lr,l ill-,, I, III I ' iqilis. I ' rrsi.iiill liroprrll ilorsirt I, urn i : iiiiiiilir Hull iiiriiuiilx fur liis mil iiiniiiui II pipr or liiiriiiii liijiii hl inn liihiiriii. His iiiililnr; il.iiitiliiK inr inll ml off irliin In Kiriilx an nrisx I ' liriiilr. Ef.n.ta.mi.n Fi;a. ki.i. luxTAiai:. A 1 ' Wiiiston-Saleni, X. C. Monty Civil Enpiiiecrinji ' .1 crciihirr nol lun hrit lil i,r i noil. Senior Private I ' oniiiiiny Q; Corporal Company li. ' Oli- ' DT; Serjeant Conip:uiy 1). ■OT- ' llS; Age. 20 years; Heijiht. 5 ft. 8 in.: Weight, 130 pounds. Ererythiny yois iiisii irllh " Muiilit. " iiIidki ' hiippii disposition aUoxrn no ill nind to drirr froni hin fiicr the " smile that won ' t come off. " Uiie results iiir predicted, should he erer be presented to a memhir of the fair se.r. for nithouyh a ■•hnil-felloir-irrll met " irith his eomnidrs. he is disliiirllif nol ii liidiis- Wn.i.iA.M Fj.a.M) Ioijkis ..AsliL ' bori), N. C. Charlie .Mi ' cliiiiiic:il Kiiiiiiicc ' n ' iiii ' All hniirxl mini:-; III, iiiihUsI iroik iif (! ,(l. CMjilMiii ami (,;iKiilcnii:i lcr. ' (tS- ' O ' .l : Ciilor Ser- uc-inl. ' II7- ' IIS; Si ' iT! ' l:uy Tii ' ii iinT Sciiii.r Clnss. ' IIS- •(111; I ' l-i-iilciil MccliMiiiiMl S.iciilv. ' (lil: Clnss I ' dot- IkiII I.mi:!. ' 117: ( ' liaiii|.ic,ii (■1m , iMiolliall ' i-. m. " OS; |li i i(ii lii-|icctnr. ' (IS ' d!!: . ' r. - ' i cni-: llfinlit. i: II.; i ' i,i;lit. ITS |i.iuii(i . -Jiirl. of all 1 1, 1, Irs ,111,1 ,i,i,„l ,il none " .v iin ohi ,.ri,r,Ksion. iihi.-li in, Is mi i.n-iplion in -Cloi rli,: " for he is iffii-i, III III III, III nil. Tli,n ix nolliinii lir cini ' l (I,), from uliiirinninii ,i i«n-l.-,l Lnif, I,, liiiil,lin;i ,1 ,,onrr phtnl. Aflir .y,rrin,i his linn- ns i iinrhr- ninshr h,r,. h, iiihmls lo ronlinni ' his niililiirit .■ni,,r in Ihr fhili .piii, s. Samuel Luktin ( )r Mount 01ivr, X. ( ' . 4:-fcr Electrical Eiiiiiiu ' criiie ) (;) of nil s-orls Ink,- ,i pnil, lo ( ihc ,il inr. Sfiiii.r l ' ri .ilc ( ' (iiii|iiiiiy (.1; ii, ' . 21 yi ' : rs; Uoi lit. . " ) ft. 11 ' ;. ill.; Wfiiihl. 1(111 |MiiniiU. -Miuh ,1,1,, nhoiil iiolliiiHi.- This phnisr is suf - , ,sl,,l I, II Ih,- f,u-l IhnI iiolnnlii in ,;,ll, ,!,■ i-iilsis so inni-li niinnrninhihl, ,,„nnioH,.n (C -Sinn " r i,-oii,l,r hoi, hi ' irill ,.risl nfl,r l,,irin,i Ih, Hill, for hi- is tihsoliihln niisirnhl, nilhoiil Inin i ,ii„in,l,;l i,ilh till III l,,isl „ ,l,r.,ii hoiis. II. I, ir-F-r. Julius Monroe Parker Xorili W i X. c. Julius Civil Eiiaiuccriin; 11 . ,1 Ihr Klicaiii riiiiiicth . ' .mnollirsl llir writer is deepest. Corporal, ' Oli- 117 ; Serjeant, ' 07- ' 0S; Second Lieu- tenant, ' 08- ' 0y; Editor lied ami White. ' OS- ' OO; Leazar Literary Society; Luminary Club; Vice- President Ringers. ' 08-00; Tennis Club; Division Ir.spector, ' OS- ' OO; Hcnors in Scholarsbip, ' 07- ' 08; lienors in Punctuality. ' (t7- ' llS; V. .M. C. A.: Age, ■20 years: Heiylit. o ft. 10 in.: Vei;;lit. 140 pounds. ■■. » iH.s " I ' .v the e(isi -!l ' ' ii l. iieaximi.stic. far-. eeiiig, sJii.rl:iighted. liheial-iiiiiided rrjiiscnutist from the ■-.■■Idle uf Wilkes. " lie has the reputation of being I i III id among the ladies and at the mention of " Mr. I ' arlcei " blushes lihc a .school girl. He, like all fearless characters, is very strong in his likes and dislikes, and irill do aiii thing in crder to oblige a friend. John- Gilbert Paschal Golilsbom, X. C. Socrates Electrical Eni;ineering silent in . crcn languages. First Lieutenant Company D. " 08- ' 00; Second Ser- geant Company C. ■07- " 08: Corporal Company D. " 06- ' 07: Electrical Society: Age. 22 years; Height 5 ft. 11 in.: Wei.aht, 173 pounds. Ahmys quiet and steady-going, but is right there irhen there is any excitement in the air. ' ' Socrates " has evidenced a great fondness for peanuts, straic- ierries peaches, giaprs and ehirkrns. The Electrical Division iconld be as a ship irilhoul u rudder if " Sec ' ' ireren ' t irith them. Petkr Penick Pierce Pelli:iiii. M. C. Pete Civil Eiigiiurriiig ini mil JkiiiiIsoiiic, hut 1 swear I have (i (lis- tiiiiiiiifihctl look. Sciiioi I ' livate Company () Afjo, 20 years; Height, : ft. 10 in.; Weight, 125 ixuinds. " ya1cl Hdij. ' " " Pete ' s " ' specialty is lli draitlics, liaeing carried water for three months for a survey- iiig party. His chief trouble is being marked absent from class, because thr professor fails to r et an I .nirt front vieir. Bui " I ' rt( " crpcets to be fat some ,lay. Paul JMii.i.ek Pitts Concord, N. C Ild i ii . WiJoir. Possiiiu, PHfs _Mecli;iiiical Eiigiiiucring ' ll7i. Ij(I, I,I this I sif iinl and said within myself. -Surdy mi.ihil man is a broomstick. " Senior Private ( ' (iiii[iany I): Jh ' clianical Society: Luminary Clnl.; Class liaseball Team. ' 0(i: Age. 22 yrars; Height, (J ft. 1 in.; Weight, I.i.i pounds. For nickiiiimis hi is Ihr " limit. " His chief occu- pation is studyiny lujir In yi_t out of studying. When Paul entered here four years ago, he took a special course for the first three months in " icidou- loving. " liul he aflcnrards changed and specialized in " ' possum liii iil iiiij. " He has chosen .Mechanical Engineering as liis fntnn arocation. .Mnii; Pi;i.K ..Leaksville, X. C. T). F. .MccliMiiical Kiiiiineering (l}i. iiliii .-.h ' .iilil iKil III, siiiril of morliil lit jiniud! Captiiin Ciiiiipaiiy C. ' DS- ' Dil: First Seroeant C ' diii- |i:uiy K. ' OT- ' OS; C ' mporal Company K, " OO- ' OT ; Vii ' t ' - President Aeio Club, ' 08- ' 09; ileehanical Society, OT ' OS, ' nS- ' O!); Pullen Literary Society, ' Oo- ' Ofi, " Oli- 117: Afro, 22 years; Hei ;lit. ti ft. 1 in.: Vei ;lit, 18.5 pmnuls. ■IK ■■. " ' i.s- thr oniiiiiinil of liir drill riniiinil. ' rhuiKjIi his iiicLitamc may not imply it, tlie lailics fairly idolize him. His yrealest accomplishment is the grace with which he wears a pair of red shoes. His physique heing that of a blacksmith, he is hound to be successful in his chosen profession. RlCHAHD RoBEKT IvKI.N II . .l;ill Stan X. ( Did- Ai;rieultiii ' ( ' .1 Kliiipiry and suhllr l.iiorc. Senior Private Company (): Class FiotUall Team. ■()7- ' 08: Class Baseball Team. •(Ili- ' (I7 : Captain Class Baseball Team, lilOS: All-Class Baseball Team. ' 08; Tennis Club: V. M. I ' . A.: Rural Science Club: Biolo.uical CUib: Divisimi Inspector, " OS- ' Olt: Country (ientlemen: . -e. 21 yi ' .irs: Hei ;lit. . ' ) ft. S in.; Wei.-jbt. 1-10 pounds. ■■Dii-f has iirirr hern i,i lore irith cs.s than three i irls- at the same time. .And irithout his faithful ( (.III rinion " Hans " to confide in he would be It is a noticeable coincidence that " Dick " nm r attends brealcfast on the morning after Dr. Hill has lost one of his fattest pullets. Al.FKEIl PlJATTK Rl(i(;S. A ' J WauL-hcse, X. C. ( ■hi III.- Civil iMmiuccriii " - iinl lliiir hi ' inilroiis hioh: ' shall ill III 11 lor S ' liicir I ' rivnti ' ( ' (iiii|i:iny (,) ; Ticasviier Rin ;crs, " OS ■Oil; Kditt.r Itril mill Wliilr. ■(IS- ' 0!l : Sc-rtil) Foot- liall IrMiii, ■Ii7; Class Football Team, ' (X3: Secretary I ' lilliTi l.ilciarv Society, ' O.t ; . ge, 21 years; Height, (I ft. : WCi jlit. KiS pomiils. " Is Mr. liig(jK uhoaril. ' " " i ' liinl, " is i hum suildi: lull II liriirt-stnasher as nrll. Ilr saiia the whole of (1. • ' . ( ' . is in love wilh him. II is rumored that hi.i litters from (Ireenshoiu conic lii cjpress. It is a tiioirn fact that he is- haiidsoiiie in the extreme and niilhinii short of dciilh conld stop him from dressintj iiji mill i oiiifi out hi iriilcli L)ress Parade. " ChinI: " tool: II niciiliiiii tliiiiiiii his Sophomore i ciir and. since Hull lime. Iiiis lici ii an earnest scholar, and a noted dead heal. J osEi ' H IIjcnry Robertson BurliiiiitDii, IST. C. 2-fer Elect riual Kngineering Thr i III II nils hill, iiho Hirer Ihuik. V. . l. C. A.; Alamance County Chili; Dark Knifjiits, Slums of ataiif;a: Klectrical Society; Trumpeter Company C. ' iKi- ' OT; Manil. " OT- ' OS ; Second Icnaiit I ' .aiid. ■|I,S ' I1!I; A.l;c. Ill years; llcdfiht, . " ) ft. ' .I in.; Wciulit. Mii pounds. " Tin horn Uohcrlson. " -Tno-fn ' ' tools from lailii morn ' til dnni ere. ]Vheii not lootinii his tin horn, he IS tootinii iii " fonrfcr. " Sam has iilrcmlii eiiiiaried him as best inini at liis ireddimi. James ()r.ivi:i; Saih.kk.. ..Charlotte, N. C. Griz Civil KiiuiiiL ' i ' riiiii ' . , » „„, I: ir:,„ rurr l-,„ fnc, Willi iiiiii ' l Ihiii nil null, III I ' ll-,: mc ' Scniiir I ' rivatt- (.cmiipany U : . M. ( ' . A.; I ' lillcn l.iliTaiy Su.- ii ' ly: I ' liaphiiii 1 ' . I.. S.. ' (LS; I ' lcsiilcnt .liinior Class, ' 07- ' 0S; I ' ivm.IctiI .Mecklenburg Club, oil- ' OT; Class Football Tcmhi. ' «. ■. Scrub Football T.aui. ' Ofi; N ' arsity F.. illiail Team. ' 07- ' 08 ; Class l!:i el)all Team. " Oli ; Chamiiiou Class 15a.seball Team. 07; Scrul) Baseball Team. ' OS; (Jerman Club; . ge, ■2 years: lleiijlit. .3 ft. 11 ill.: Weijiht. 17-5 iMiumls. 77.. ,,. ■ .. Srol irilh llir hinml miiil,. .1 lilllr Inishfiil aniiniil ihr liiilii ' s. hiil .... .. iiriiliioii In .s- ( -hiilir -Criz " . ' ...s ..■.■(.- tinnni In (jrl ».. . . .( .. il is fidiil Hull he nils l.iioini (il iiiiv liiiir IIS a I ' liik Aiir. His rhiif lUliiihl is lu hnil tohairu off ., his 1,11 ml ■■Hull If. " Fkancis Weubei; kSiiEinvoon • Kaleigh, X. C. Cheinic ( ' lifiiiislri I ,11,1 ii,niiiii. ,1111 fhiii is hay, ' , fWu ' V Private Ciniiiaiiy {): . j;e, lit years: Heiglil. (i ft. 2 in.: ei ;lit. KiO p.iuiiils. 77 . ' .v III, mil iiKiii is a vhtiiiist hi i,isli,ii-l. iiiilii,,! ' linn. ,111,1 liiihils. and is siirrli rlrstiiiril In li,,;iii, a mini iiuled fur liis si-iinli ir l.iifiirhihi,. Il, h,ts never been Iciioini l,i irnsl, limi ' m- irnnls ,.r:; pi in hrjpiiir the ' W; hnhfi. ■■Slump " Ihiiii pli.ii . ,ir,r Ih, iiKiiiii dilJiriilliis Ihiil iifliii Ihis liizii iimiiiii ehild. IioiiKKT AiiNoi.n Siioi ' io Wo!ivci- illc. X. ( ' . U and U Civi] Eiisiiiiperiiia- Anil iiIkii ,1 lailii is- in lh - i-asr. Vijii kiiiiir III! nllicr Ihiiii x i irr iiliirr. Caiiliiin ( ' niii|);iny 15. " (iS- ' di); Biisinoss Maimed- , " ., „»,; Vhitr. -OS- ' O!); Assistant Business Mana;;cr ,-.. mill yhil ' . " OT- ' OS: Inli ' V-Society Debate ' O!); Divi idii lii-].cctor. ' 08- " 0!): I ' re.idciit l.cazar Literary S,i,i,.|y. ' il!!; Vice-l ' resideiit I.. ],. S,. ' OS; Secretary I.. I.. S.. ' ii;: Critic 1.. 1.. S., ' OS: Kirsl Serf. ' eaiit l ' nni|]any I). " OT ' DS; ( ' (ii|iciral. ' Oli- ' OT : Oralcirical (oMtcst. " (IS: :lcc (lull, ' u.-i- ' lli;. ■|)(1 ' ()7: Sciuli l ' ' i ' iit- l.all Teaui, ■|l. " -i ; IJcruiaii Cluh; Iciiui, Clul.; V. M. ( ' . A.; . ii: 24 years; licij lit. C tt.: Wci-lil, ICd |iiiun(l . This iiiniiiihiiiKrr is „ 1,1,1,1 liitfii„-i(i: hi llir . » ■ Ill Ill ' s lie liiis I ism In, III II hiiriliiiii siilis„iiiii In I he i.iiilliil ,,i,silii„, „f I, ,11,1 1,1,1- in llii- inn i,f liiilii- ii-iKiil li- I ' liili riiiiiiil. Ill has iilsii inailr i fjooil I hi III mil of I hi Jul, IIS business matuif cr of Ihf ■■Itiil mill Whili.- Eiiih Siniihiii aflrrnuon hr run hi- foiinil III ,S7. M, nil ' s. Ihriflinii Ihr fciiiiiiiiii- hnirls hii the rich iiii-liiilii iif his iri„i,l,rfii! roire. Nortnik, ' a. GEOKCiK (iKAV Si A . B. u. ir. Toxtilo oh. iihiil iiiiiii iniiii iiithiii him hiilr. Thiiniih 11,1111 1 i„, the i,ii iriiril siih . ' ScniiiT ' l ' ri ate CciMiiiauy (,l; ( ' (luunciiccuii-ut Maislial. ' IKi; Secretary Acm Club. ' OS- ' dil; C,ir| (iral C(ini]iany I). ' dl ' i ' llT: Scr;;caiil Cunipany H, " 07- ()8; l)elef;ate a li illc Muilciil N ' olunteer Ctanference, ■0(i: Kditor l. ' nl uinl While. ' OS- ' O ' .I: President Tompkins ' I ' e.xtilc Sccicly. ' (IS; Chiss I ' dct. ' (•(c ' dT: Kllitlir AcmjitKCK. (IS ' ll ' .l; A,i;c. -21 ye:n ; llci.i;llt, . " ) ft. 11 in.: Weiiilit. l.Vl pnumls. This nniiiiii iiiel.-iililiiil. hiinl hriiihil. ohslinnle. sini-iislic. roneiileil noiinii fillnir. ihoie ii ,, In the -I. d- M. Ciillein- in the full i,f ' ll. ' , unit jnineil the Ti-.i-lite itiiisii,,,. irilh iisii,,,s in his i oti,,! head of eonhottinii the i-ottoi, mitt industri of the iLX)rld : unit iitsii. IIS II siili -issue. Ii, eonfiiiee the irorld that the siiiit ;. !. ,v , i «,,„ hiis ,,1-re,- hud an i-i,iial in itooil lool.s. nil. anil .siiii-asin. Wi N Kvii.i.i: Si.oAN.. Franklin, X. C. Nubbiti Civil Engineering .1 honk of Miith. my close comimiiion br. ii oilier book- I ei-er ought to see. K.lildi-iiiCliief Red and yhite, ' 08- ' 0 ' .l : Vice- I ' li ' siilciit Senior Class, ' OS- ' Oi); Kditor AcRoMECK, ■()S " ()ll: Sccdiiil l.ieiiteniint Company A. " OS- ' Oil; Ser- ;. ' cant Coiiipanv 1), ' ll7- " 08: President Leazar Literary ScK-iety, " Oil; Seeretary L. L. S., " 07: Secretary Inter- Sdi-iety Debate. ' 08: Marslial Inter-Soeiety Debate, 117: Manager Class Baseball Team, ' 08; Tennis ( luh. ' OS- ' OO: Honors in Sc-holarship, ' 07- ' 08; Y. M. ( . A.: President Pvingers. ' 08- ' 09; Age. 20 years: lli ' ijilil. .3 ft. 8 ill.; Weight, l.-iO pounds. " S ' libbiii " I ' .v llir most approi nate nickname that could he found for th young genius. Though in si-.r like a nubbin, he is a wonder irhen it comes to Math. Wr trondir hoir hi. ' : frirmix -Chink, " " Pete, " -.hiliiis. " and -Dorl. " iroiild i it aloii; irithout him irhin it comes to falculus and Hgdraulici. Sloan Hirer lacks Ijootblacks. u-ater boys, or janitors alien Calculus or Uydraulics is the reward. Hugh Stu.vrt Steele Ya.lkin ' alley, X. C. Gap Creel- Civil Engineering hare more good horse sense than I am giren credit for. Editor Agroxieck: Class Historian. ' 08- " 09; Second Lieutenant Company A. " OS ' 09 : Sergeant Company B, ■07- ' O8; Corporal Company C, ' 06- ' 07 : Class Base- ball Team. ' 05- ' 06. ' 06- ' 07 ; Class Football Team, ' nti- ' 07: C. E. Society: Age. 25 years; Height, 5 ft. n in.: Weight. 14.3 pounds. The handsome boy fioui the mountains ; so)nctimes called " Gap Creek. " Before trying college life he spent many of his early days following the furrou Says he is fond of farming, but thinks he will fry the life in the Fhilippines. Sa.miki. F.vrii) Stki ' Iik.ns. A . Niii-l ' nlk. ' n. Sfrrir Civil KliuilicriMlii; ' Tnic i.s Ihi- (liiil of III, .sun. ,illli,ni;ih il In: iiul shiiiiil » )OH. flas President, ' (Ki- ' li; ; . hir,lKil Senior Dehate. ' (I(i- " I17: ' iusity l- ' iiutlnill Iriini, ■(t(l- ' ll7. ' (IT- ' OS: Captain Footl)all Team. ' US; Class Historian, " OT- ' OS; (■(ininieneeinent Marslial. " (IT- ' OS; Class Baseball ■i ' eam. ' OS; Tnllen Literary Soeicty ; Deelamatory (■(intest, ' iKi- ' OT. ' IIT- ' OS; (iernian Chib; Saints; Ser- iieant Cimipany C, ' OV- ' IIS; Senior Private Company ( ); Class Poet, ' OS ' (IM; JMiitnr Achomkik; I ' resiilent Atliletie Association, ' oil; A ' le. ' 20 year ; Ileif lit, . " i ft. Ill in.; Wei lit, ir.o pnnnds. ■■Shri ' " is Ihr li„ii,ls„iiir hi, mil nil,, jihiiis ,io,j,l l,i,,lli,ill iiiid maUcn ,11, s ,il II,,- l(i,li,.i. II, ncnr » ;.v Kiiiii,-,, lo lose hix III ,1; hill iiiiri: iiiiil lliiil mix nil, II III- forfiol his .« »•, , i,illi liis i irl hnikiiui iil him. Kill Ihniiiiih ll,i,l. ,iii,l Ihii, IhnI i,;,l:li hip 1,1 H. 1. W. iiiiisl h, 1,1,1,1,: His iiiifiiiliiiii ,;,„sl,iiw!i ill lliis liiii- is II fiiir I .rum ill- of iriri iiliiis, of ■■ ,■;,■ ■■ lif.. IIk.MIV X KWItol.D Sl ' .MNKIi, - ' Doc Civil Eiig ' incL ' i ' iiig ' rhiiii hiisl li,;n ,lili, ,iil in nil Ihiiir s. Major Battalion. ' OS- ' 0!l ; Serf;eant-. lajor, ' 07- ' 0S ; Corporal Coini)any K. ' Oti- ' O " ; Kflitor-in-Chief Anno MECK. ' 08- ' (MI: .Assistant Ivlitorin-Chicf Agromeck. ' 07- ' 08; K.litorin-Cliief ,-., (ni,l y|lHe, ' 08- ' 0!t ; (Kesiftned) ; Kdilor I, ' ,, I ,ii„l Whilr. ' 07- ' 08; Pulleii Literary Society; Secretary P. L. S., ' 07; President Tennis CIuli. ' ll.s ' 00; Si ' cretary Tennis Club, ' 07- ' 0S ; Business .Manager lennis Club, ' 0G- ' 07 : Civil Engineerini; Society; Marshal Triangular Ddiale. ' 07: Secretary-Treasurer Soplioniore Class, ' oil ' 117 ; Class Kootliall Te.ini. ' O.-i ' lir, ; Class liasehall reai.i. ' llll- ' 07. ' 07- ' 0S; M;in.i;;ci- Cli;niipion Class liasehall Te;ini. ' 117; llonois in Scliolarsliip. ' ll7- ' 08; Secretary Kinjicrs. ' OS ' IHI ; ' i ' . , 1. ( ' . A.; Declanuitory Contest, ' 07- ' 0S; Af;e. 24 yc ars; llei;. ' lil. .-, II. 714 in.; Wei lit. 140 pounds, " Dor " is ill I, ,-liiss hi h mis. If. Mllniniih sin, ill of sliilni-r h,- hiis Ih,- iiiin- ,,( ,1 i;,il mililnii ,-om- miinilri: Ml nhii hni; In, ml him i iir Ih,- nnniniinil ,ll mi-ss. ■■Ii,ill,ili,,n. Mlinliiii,. ' - irill nip; ' ,- Ihdl ■■n„, " has l,fl III, shun iinlnni,,! in Ih, nll,:mpl lo I mill his r,„;,l ,irii,nis I,, linil Ihus,: „f ,nir hflovcd C, mm, in,!, ml. 50 .II.Ttfcnl, . . C, M Ai, i;i;. 1 1 1 I.I. ' ' k ..Old Furl. . . V. Pot Eli ' ctrical Eniiiiu-criiit 117 ' IKI.1 .iliiiiijir,!. .■iuiiir coiiirr with kin loots Miiilr nil- voiiiiti rfcit. Sciiicir I ' riviite Coinpiiny Q; Ajre. 23 years; Height, . " i ft. 7 ill.: Weight, 130 pounds. Liriitciiiiiit Votiiui tost II liiii- offircr irliiii lir coii- sii ii ' il till ••Srri caiil " to tin- riuilcs of tlic senior iniiiitis. Pnhaps the reason he did not receive a roiii mission is the fact thai his anj elic face makes liiiii appear too good to mix irith the rommon herd. It has t)ecn, rumored, howerrr. that his rharaetcr and appearance are sliyhtly at variance. Ci-AUDE Stkatton Tate Xorlina, N. C. Bo-Hc ' c Mechanical Jlnjiineering How pleased is errri paltnj rlf. To prate about that thintj. Iiinisrlf! Y. M. C. A., ■03 ' 04; Coipoial Company F, ' 04- ' 05 ; Class Baseball Team, ' 05. " 08; Champion Class Foot- ball Team, ' 07; Mechanieal Society; Secretary Mechanical Society, ' 07- ' 08, ' O8- ' 09; Senior Private Company Q; Age. 23 years; Height, 5 ft. 10y2 in.; Weight. 1.5S pminils. ■•Bo-hee. " llion aonderful " Bo-hee " for truhj no other man mis ever so fond of self! The chief delight of this kiiock-l;need young baseball artist is exhibiting Ihr prunf iif his cvperience while in charge of a planimi mill. He has taken a wonderful fancy recently to iiiitomnliiling. though this is wholly an imaginary ijunntili to " Bo-hee. " FlJA.NK jAlill.N ' l ' lI(). ll .S(). , A . . Kaloigb, N. C. Guts Textile I ' m .SKIT i-iin ' s (III I III niij In liji-. Senior Privati ' ( ' ciiii|i:iiiy (,i; (Hiiiiiiii (luli; Saints; Vice-President (ioniiuii (lull. ' OS: Trxtilr Society: Social C ' oniniittcc Textile Sdcicty; First Tenor in Textile Quartette; Saturilay Kveninf; Club; Varsity Football Teaui. ' 0. ' ). " Od. ' 117. ' 08; Captain Varsity Football Team. ' (17; X rslty Haseball Team. ' Ofi, ' 07. ' OS: Caiitaiu ai it,v I ' .aseball Team, ' 07- ' 08; Coach Baseball Temi. ' (lil; Coach Class Baseball Team, ' 06- ' 07. ■07 ' 0S: Ccaib Class Football Team, •(l.- - ' ()0. ■0i;- ' 07: . f;c. 22 years; lleiffht. .i ft. y in.; iij;lit. ISO |inunils. Ihi.s 11,1,1 Ih, ili.yliiirtioii „f hciiKj Ihv best all- n,iiiiil III),},!,- ,,f III,- ' iiu bi haul, (■(iii.iistnit ii;iil; ,ii:,l iirillii ilrhriiiiiiiilioii. h ' lillur biisliful and ,,,iis,,j,i,iill!i „i,i„ii,iillii iiiiliffiriiil 1,1 Ih, icil,-s „( „-,iiinii. bill i;i! mil, -I, ,i,liiiii,,l Inj Ih,- fim iiiiiiil ii. ,111,1 ire arc sun- Ihiil In- iiniihl niakc jiisl as much ,)f II hfarl-sma-shri- ,in h,- is ,i line-smasher if he bill lri,-(l. He has l,,sl miii-h sl,-,-p i,f lah- bit harinij to stall ,111, il.-. Ill iiiijlil III iiir,- •■Haliji ,s ' ») i j " his noiirishmi iil at Ihr iiriijiir Imiirs. James Edwin Toomer Wilmino-ton, N. C. T. V. ( ' licinist i- - Th, I, h,i III lilsl. bill iiirir lir,-s. ri,-,ir,s but II, ilbiiiii fiivcs. Sci-oud l.iciilrnaiil C.ini|.ariy C, ' OS ' (111 ; ■. . l. ( ' . A. ; dec Club (ln-lii ' lra, ' d. ' ) ' 0(i ; liaiiil, ■|Ml- ' 07 ; Seccuid Scrficaut liaud. ' 07 ' OS : Cdlb-c (lrrli, ' ( ra. ' (I7- ' 0S : . f;e. 24 years: llei;jlil. . " i It. 1(1 iu. : eij;lit. l. ' id |iuuucK. ' r,„iiii,i ' s ,111, jiiiill is thill of ,1 si„iitlthrill. If III- 1,1,1 fill, I nil ,-111111 iii. Ill ini i ill irhifh to spend his 1111111,11. h,- ,iii-,s il inniit. II,- is iiii aecomplished h,,iil bi,,il., r. ,111,1 ,t,r,il,s must of his time to this pursuit. His musi,-al talinl is exceeded onli by his rcry good looks. .TosKi ' ii Si.Al (; ' iiiTKHriss ' i " Eli aliiili ( ' iiv. X. ( ' . Sudie ( ' i -il Eiiiiiiiccriiii;- U ho iluis nol l.nuir. ,ii,il dorx no l.ninr that he iliie.t i,„t Iniiiic. Senior Private Company Q; Sergeant, ' 07- ' 08; Class Football Team. ' 0(i; Cliami)i()n Class Football Team. " 07: Class Baseball Team, " (((i- ' OT ; Substitute arsiiy Football Team. ' OS: Pullen Literary Society; V. M. C. A.; Marslial Declamatory Contest. ' 08; Ccrmaii Club: Af;e. ■_ ' () years: Heiglit. o ft. S ' , in.: ei;;bt. l.-)il ■■Siidi, " is till- hoy xmth varied experiences to I ' hitr. lie i.s (ihrin s t)iaking good resolves but as often brcakin; Ihcm. But there is one thing ire ran say for him: hr is ii coiisistint and most earnest Y. M. V. A. Worker. Whalerrr you do, do not ask " Sudie " nhere he is from — for if you ecer get him started on Elizulieth City, the eir York of the South, hr irill rrr„ go .so far as to forget his Chrislian dutirs. JoHx Spicee Wilson Winston-Salem, X. C. Liz Electrical Engineering- The truly gnat arc alirays modest. .Senior Private Company Q; German Club: Presi- dent Faraday Electrical Society, ' 08; Bone Yard Club; Age. 20 yeai-s ; Heigbt, .5 ft. 7 in.; Weight. 13.3 pounds. The ehief delight of this young man is smoking -four-fer ' s " cigars. Though quiet and reserred. Spicer can really enjoy a joke, if " four-fer " is con- cerned. His o,H dirrrsion in this life is rollint, hones, and eonstaiitly himmls Ihr fart that he rannot stack them. Pa II. A I ' A MS Vrnii;i;si ' ( i)X Iijorcsvillc, X. V. BuUic Civil Eiii;iii(_ ' eriin;- Ami till- hud l(iii;ili Ihiil spol.;- Ih, iiiraiil mind. Si ' iiicir I ' livatc C ' onipaiiy (J; ( ' l:is Football Team, iHi ' dT; (hiss Baseball Tram. ' 117 ' (IS; Scrub Football I ' l ' Miii. ' II7- ' I).S. " OS- ' ll!!; ( ' i)i|ioial, ' IKI ' llT: Tennis Club; ■. . [. ( ' . . .: . ,i;c. 2(1 years: lli-iyht. (i t ' l. 2 in.; WCi.j Iit. 170 iiouiiils. 77i;.s- lo,i;i. hiiilni iiiniijildiiirrr is ,f -liii ,i,i iiifj per- siiniiUhi, hul nr i stro,,, in liis (7,r,v miil dislikix. I ' .i-rr sincr his iininil ill .1. mul 1 ., hr lids co i- ■iiilrnil " .(.( .s " ' Ihiriilsi.ti his iniisl iiiriill mill ■Siiilir- Whililiinsl his hrsi friciiil. His chirf Ijiisliiiir III lirsl nils liil.inii loiii . rtiinbliiuf strolU lit nil hi. -Till mil i,( Hn ' I in iisirrrssar is hiinl. " anil Dr. Winslini iliiniiil il iiii ' issiiiii Ihill Ihis iiounii ninn In i inn n slioii j iiilnniih . in onlii Ihiil iiiiiih- hors ' rhirkrns niiiihl hi nmn smirr. Hi nlninril. rfficsh il. his huliilnii. hul nilh n inlninl iipin- lile for rhivlrn. Mc( 4iamc;il I ' noiiiccriiii;-. }(, , nils (iiniiins f,.r his ,,in,,l lin.l.s. ' I ' m, I.- hilhr nilh iiiils Ihiiii nilh his hooks. Meeliaiiic-aj S..ciely; Drum .Major lianil. " OS- ' n!! ; Serjjeanl. ' 0(1 ' 07. ' 07- ' 0.S: . ,i;e. 20 years; lleij;bt, (! f(. 1 in.: ri,;;lil. HIS i.oiinils. 77o hinil hiiirliil. insjiijoinii. sum ml hi I ir. Iriiniltil Hull. ' ' .Iilsl In look III him iniii onr irinihi sir IhnI ■r hils nn n jji rl n.niilr ,1 isposi I inn. linl. of nil nn urLll snitnrs. ■■r.iih " is -II. " Ill rillilnris llli hull, s ' inrls riijlit ninnii. hnl snmihnn- rnlll, sums In Inrl. hi ml of hnlilinil III, III. Ilill -Hoh " is i niiir itnil null iliiii !,■, h,ip. In li,,ir from him h, iioinl llii hroiul HIS n nil snnir fair il.lmsil. TJillcioh, X. ( ' . 3n iHnnoriam Tom Lynch Weaver THERMAL CITY, N. C. DIED NOVEMBER 10, 1905 3n JHrmoriam John Alexander Porter, Jr. BILTMORE, N. C. DIED SEPTEWBER 13, 1907 Class Prophecy, 1909 Mil. AXD ilRS. request the honor of your presence at the mar- vi-Aitf lit their daughter Mary to ilr. Samuel Oliver, Mount Olive, X. ( ' .. Xovember 12th, 192-i. " I wliistlcil softly antl read it over again. Xo mistake; there it was in lilack ami white. I cliiscd my eyes and went l)aek fifteen years. Old Fourfer. How Well do 1 remcmlier when the V. 1. (_ ' . A. aave a reception to the B. l ' . W. and we were all there. I had just met a little snft-handed, warm-hearted iiirl, and seeiui; ' Sam standini; nearliy, Imikiiic- rather lonesome and half seare l tn death, I ealleil him ii er ami iutnidneed him. To her " rm iilad to meet you, sir, " Sam replied, ' " Gee, -ou ' re welcome, " and immediately did the disappearing act. In those old days Sam was as ' fraid of a wmuan as he was of " Legs " Davidson. In an accompanying note, Sam stated that he was giving a farewell bamiuet to his bachelordom the night preceding the 12th, and that only the Class of " 09 would he invited. A jiostscript stated that IJohertson would he the best man and that Tate, Steele, Sjiicer, Wilson, Barrett, Ivey and Higgins wmild lie ushers. Of course, 1 woidd go. Xo power on earth could kee}) me away. Two weeks later I left New lrk with old " Shorty " Long by Old Dominion for Norfolk. " Shorty " had succeeded well and had made much money in the manu- facture of candles. Imagine our snrjirise and pleasure in hnding on our boat Witherspooii and Whitehttrst, both headed for Mount Olive. " Chicken " told me that he and " Sudie " had found Civil Engineering unprofitable and liad gone into the poultry business. " Sudie, " however, had had an accident some months before. He was standing too near an incubator, and his legs had gotten warped. That night we were lolling around the shi]), watching the dancers in the ballroom, when " Shorty " called our attention to the musicians. Who should be leading them but old Tom TIayw II Tom told us that he had found Civil Engineering too lianl and liad gone back to u music. He ])ointed with pride to the boy ])laying the cymbals, and ex]ilained that that was young Tom. Xext morning we landed in Xorfolk and .soon got connectefl with old Stevens. He had grown pros])erotis and was president of a bank and had a nice home with a boss in it on the Bronx. Sure he was going flown. In fact he had just gotten word from old " Doc " Sumner, now laj. Sunnier, U. S. A., and 59 Captain Harrelson from Fortress Monroe. We all took dinner together at the hotel and talked over old times. Stevens had kejit wp with a good many of the old crowd. Ke told us about old Gray; how he had followed his course for a year or so, and how liually the love for the sea had taken him back to oystering. Gray, he said, was still a great admirer of Charley. Pratte was ( ' (nmty Surveyor of Dare County and was still looking for someone to help him carry the chain through life. Old Doc knew about Shope, who was editing the Weaverville Disappuiiitincnl. Sho])e had made money and had collected. No doul t he kept the habit after haxiiig had the Bed and Wliitc a year. ' rcncU, he said, had failed to get his commission after leaving the A. ti: M. Coll(!ge and had entered the army as a private. His manly form and knowl- edge of tactics, however, soon won for him recognition and at the present time lie bail I ' isrii 111 I be rank of Sergeant. We left A ' orfiilk on an cai ' ly train, and, as we passed through Plymouth, who shoiilil we see but " Stiiiiip " " Ilanij ton! His face was as rosy as of old ami two viars of liai-il work in Dr. Toomer ' s fertilizer works seemed to have greatly brnailciii ' il biiii. Harvey Hill was holding down a job in the same establisbnieut, but, owing to his extravagance in going down to Peace so often. he had failed to accumulate anything. Stuui]) had news of " Shorty " Craven, who had done big things in the Philippine scouts. Sheer exertion in fifteen years raised him from a second to a first lieutenant. From Plymouth we telegraphed La tham and " Swamji " lallison at Wash- ington, Is ' . C., to meet us at the train, ami they were there wlu ' ii we arrived in that town. " Swamj) " ' was at the train. Yeai s had failed to change his nimbly coinjilexion, but be bad added on a few inches in height. " Swam]! " said that Latham was too busy shaving customers to come down to the train, so be bad sent word for us to call around and see him. The particular custmner that he was shaving, when we entered his tonsorial department, was Fredily Jones. Way back in 1909, Freddy had seen on his trip to Washington the Senatorial beard, and ever since had had his trinnned in that way. He was having it clijiped before going down to Fourfer ' s. After waiting for some time in " Washington, mii- train |inlleil niii, caii-viiig us on towards Paleigh. Suddenly there was a crash ami a jar ami we were thrown frnni our seats. The train had jumiieil the track right in the niiihlle of Ed ' nlon. The whole town, twenty strong, headed by Mayor ■■Tigbt " .Mason, turned out and offered assistance. However, " ' riaht " i;ive the lie to bis nick- lUHiic, tor he imitcil iis all n]i and i;a ' c us a hikkI diinicf. He was lioardiiig with Mr. and Mrs. l ' ' (iard, the t ' nriiicr liis parlncr in llic nici ' canlilc l)UsillC ' S.s. Wc arrixi ' d in llalcii;!! iIk ' next cvcnin!; and the fun beij,an. Judge Clark, Professor (Jreen, Dr. Sherwood, Frank Thompson and Rol) Wyatt met us at the train, and having- an hour or so liefore supper we went out to A. iSr I. Things liKikcd the same, though it tudk me sometime to undei-staud that Lm-d Ezra Green had the chair of Baeteriologv, Sloau that of Mathematics, and Sherwood was familiarly know as Pharnie. Another thing too that surprised nie was to find old Parker holding down the office across from the President. We hadn ' t heen on the hill but a few minutes before we were invited to take supper in the less Hall hv Old Sid Goss, now president. The same old smell was there. Taking our seats amid much hand-clapping, we wei " e called to attention by Commandant Price. Tn his sweetly modulated voice, known to us all of old, he welcomed us in the name of the College, and earnestly asked that we be ])resent at the chajiel exercises next uKirning. Dr. Sini])son of B. I ' . G. wa t(i have charge. That night we had a lyjiical ' d ' .i time. The first thing wc did was In go down to Lord ilontague ' s billiard jiarlor on Fayetteville Street. It was right strange that Tick Brothers failed to recognize any of us and tried tci take us in for suckers. The big diamond in fonty ' s shirt front showed that his raliliit foot was still with him. While we were rolling a game, T heard coming from the rear end of the a])artment such familial- sounds as ' ' Dear twelve. " " Sweetheart bones. " " My baby hungry, " " ' tc.. and nn the side T asked ilonty what it was. Fur answer he juilled the green curtaiiis dividing the two r ioins. There was Lewis on his knees with nld ■ " Sleciiy " and " Legs " " and " Gi ' iz " ardund him. They were so interested that they didn ' t see us. and liy the expressions on their faces T knew " Slee]iy " had the money. Later on that night we went u]i td the F. B. Dancina; Schncil. " Shorty " Millner was running the thing, and ntferccl nie the first dance with hi-- oldest. She w as a little queen, too, and had her daddy ' s familiar strut. Shorty told me had news of Dougherty: said his ruddy expression and extreme good looks bad won fur bini three wives, luit that owing to bis inability to ])lay in Ids own back yard tiny had eacdi gotten a divorce. At IMoiint Olive we found a good many of the old crowd already collected. Bill Banck and Thike were among the first to greet us and we went with them around to their office. The .shingle in front read " ' Banck - Duke, Ar diitects. " That night found us at the ban(|uet. Sam sat at the head of the table. extreinelv hai)])y, and liis licaiiiiiiu ' (■(Hiiitciiaiifc was the ])ietnre of li(is])itality. Oil his riffht was " |)ick " .Idliiisun, iiiiicli cliaiincd. " Dick " Rciiihardi whis| cr(Ml til me nil tile oilier sidr llial .loiuisoii had married for money, and that he was hiuiiiii ' no easN- time of it. On " !)i(d " s " riyiit sat Ilornachiy. ' ■Hans ' " was the ideal fanner. Ilis store- holldil clothes lo,,ked hrand-llew, ami he still talke.l of Klon Collc-e as of old. " ilau " " lia l Won ipiite an eiivialile re] iifation as a raiser of |nnn]ikiiis. Sam, with his usual ainoiiiit of foi ' pthoufi ' lit, had a side talilc for larshall ami Massey, for he knew that those two hiji ' ])airs n ' feel conhhrt hoth i;ct nndcr the other tahle. Xexl to i)i(ds -at " (ioat " Faison. " (loat " had hd ' l ( ' (jrnell and was makiim ' niiicdi success in his idiosen |irof( ' ssion, love makinii ' . Noxt came old Katon. " ISones " looked the same as e -cr, tlioniih he iiad fattciUMl |ierce]ililily. lie openly hra,iii:cil that he almost weii;hed a HKI. He and Peter sat side liy side and fussed diirini; the whole meal as to who weiuheil the most. And so OH around tli; ' talile sat the hoys. We had every thim; ' to eat tlial we could wish for, and mosi df ns kept the waiters luisy lilliiii; ' ii|i oiir glasses. Sam told ns tliat there was |ilciity more to eat heliind the scenes and we need not he hashfnl. ' e needed no nritiiiii ' in this matter, however, for four years ' fastim;- in the mess liall liad left cmiity sjiaces that were not yet hlleil. A ' b ' ] the sn]i] ' er was ahoiit half o -ei-, the scrxaii ' t hroiiiiht in a hiiiudi of lelciiTanis. One was for l)eans aii l read as follows: " ( ' oiniratiilate me. Twins. Will write tomorrow. — ifrs. Deans. " ' I ' lu ' others wei-e for Sam ami he read them to ns. The first from Fox sayinir. " Congratulations. Sorry I can ' t he with yon. ( ' h n-al Society meets toniiiht. " The second from Paul Pitts ran as follows: " Had intemled lieini; there hut lost my hest ' |iossiim doi; ' and must tind him " ; the next from . rey sayina ' . " Con- Siratnlations. Am s(n-ry I can ' t lie with yon. Xo one here hut me to txct onl Carolina Farmer. " A eahlep;rani fi ' om Manila, fi ' oin Morris Faison, read as follows: ' •( ' oii- ii ' ratnlations. " Would like to he there, hut a revolt has just lirokeii out amont; the Filijiinos and we are needc l at the front. " vSiiddenly it was diseovered that old Pascdiall was missim:. Xo telei!rain. no letter. Son lie renieinhered, howe -er, that when he wa last heard from he was seen takiin:- a hoat for South Africa. So maiiv were llie toasts drunk that night that 1 was reallv afraid that some of the voiimicr memhers like ( " Sleepy " and Cowles and AJonty would he sick. It was late when we all drank our farewell to Sam and frs. Sam, adjoiirninii- to meet lo-morrow to ]iay onr hist res]iects to Sam, the liaidador. 62 Junior Class, 10 .MdTTo: Deeds, not wonls Cm.uus: ( )r:iiiii,. „ii(l IJlack Fi.oWKi; : II yaeiiilli ' ei-i,: Vha- vli(j- ha, Wha- vli i- vlia. .ir-X-T— .Tu-i.i-a, Willi -a-i ' ay. Wlm-a-rnai-. Siss-liiiniii, ,1 iiiiior ! OFFICERS F. M. BLACK Pkesident K. H. SMITH Vue-Presidknt L. L. HOOD Secretary H. W. WKLIJ-S Treasi REK C. B. 8TAIXBACK Historian MEMBERS ALBR1(;HT. J. (■ Roek Creek AR.MFIELD. A. S Statesville liABIXGTOX, R. K Gastonia BLACK. F. M MooresviUe BOND, T. S Windsor BOW DITCH, R Toe Cane BRADLEY, C. R Old Fort BRAY. J. B Sligo BREVARD, T. J Fairview BRUNER. T. K Raleigh BUCK. E. E Hampton. Virginia COUXCIL. J. jr Wananish CROW. W. H Monroe DAVIS. W. E Hiddenite DAWSOX. T. T Grift on DUXX. .J. T Scntliuul Xpck ELLER. W. F Berlin FORBIS. R. E West Raleigh KREKMAN. E. V Wake Forest OILL, R. E Raleigh (iRAY. J. M Cullasaja HARRIS. T. D Oxford HAWKS. F Kinston HAVXES. E. A Kalcigli HAYWOOD. E. B Raleigh HICKS. . . R Faison HICKS. R. W.. .IR Wilmington HKiCIXS. I.. . Leicester HIX.SHAW. C. W Winston-Salem HOOD. L. L Asheville .!( )XES. R. r Washington .lORDAX. C. R Gulf KIRBY. L. H Lenoir LASITTER. M. C Snow Hill LEE, E Dunn LOFTIX. r. C est Raleigh MAXXIX(;, W. I Henderson MAYES. IL S .Stem McDOXALD. E. X Charlotte McLEXDOX. L. 1 ' Wadesboro McXEELY. S. II Waxhaw MOODY. L. I) Eiist Laportp MOORE, E. B Jlorven MORGAN, R. L Wilson MOTT, H MooresviUe NEALE, W. M Greensboro PARKS. J. B Concord PEXNlXCrroX. W. C Thomasvillc PHILLIPS. W. R Dunn PRICE. .T. B LeaksviUe ROBINSOX. .1. E ILmiptnn, Virginia SADLER. C. C Charlotte SEIDENSPIXXER. K. . Washiuglcii. District of Columbia SEXTON. .1. W .Salem Church SMITH, E. H Weldon SPEIGHT. .1. F Whitakers SPRINGS. .1. I.. STAINBACK. C. STAXSEL. T. I!.. STVROX. W. C. Sl.MMERLIX. T. il ' g " tn Ml. B. iitli Caroliii:! . Henderson Mlentimn Washiniiton B Mount Olive SWINDELL. L. H Raleigh THOMPSOX. T. H Thomasvillc TULL. I. N Kinston WALTON. C. E llMinilto.i. (Jeorgia WELLES, TI. W.. .IR Poughkcepsic. X ' cw York WII.SOX. .1. S Charlotte WIXSI.OW, E. L Hertford 64 Junior Class History Al l ' IIorClI n i llic histdryof the -Jiminr Cla s, 1 will Lmch (Hily ..n ih,. facts previous Id the inidilk ' of last year, as this was well written hy cnr |)fcviiiiis liistoriaii. And thonah T own the task is hcyond nic, I will try to I ' clatc the achii ' vcincnts of onr cdass nji iinlil the time for this to iid lo ]iitss. ' lliis covers (July the space of one year, Init unich was acconi]ilishe(l in I his one year. We entered in ihe fall of the year lOOfi, a jjooddookinir hunch and over one hundred stroni:-. We passed throujrh our Freshman year and came liack in the fall of ' 07 as Soph,,niores. Tt was in the sjn ' iin; ' of the year JOOS that we won onr first cup in athletics and the class (diaiii]iioiishi]). This was acconi|ilished hv onr liasehall team, which in two warmly I ' ontested iiames defeated Hrst the .Inniors by the score of ten to ti ' e and then the Freshmen liy a similar score. We were well repre- sented on the N ' arsity hasehall team liy smdi men as Sexton, I ' .lack, ( ' ouncil ami " Stiffy " ( ' line. .Vt the (dose of the s])rini: term we had onr examinations to meet, bnt onr motto is " Deeds, not words, " and this was well demonslrated liy very few fallini; helow the coveted sixty. The most of the fellows returned in the fall of ' .H) ' . no lonacr as So)i1io ' m ,rcs lint as .Tnniors. It was now that we heaan to realize what college meant to ns and wliat m ' c were here for. We realized that half of onr colleuc days were ovi ' r, and the thoniiht hoiuid ns closer to dear oM . . - M. Amoni; ' those who wei ' e not so forlnnati ' as lo i-elni ' ii was nur in ' esident elect. Charlie Armfield, whose loss was sincerelv n-ri ' tted l.v all. Slall ' onl Wilson was then (diosen |iresideii1, and |ierforme(l his duties alily. Class footliall next ena ' ag-ed our attention, and as this was nnr last idiance lo win a cn]i in foothall, we were determined to win this one or die trxiirj. The faculty niaile a new i-nle, hi(di was that anv one conM iila ' in the class aamcs hesides a ' arsit • man or a snli. This strengthened oni ' leam and we were more snccessfnl than in the pri ' vions Iwo years. We won ihe cdass champinn- ship and the cn|i. Iml oidy after |ilayiiin ' three hard-fonahl aames, two cd ' these with the Sojdiouiort ' s and one with the Freshmen. After the close of the season, the team was given a banquet at Giersch ' s by the class. In football we were represented ' ni llic ' arsily by Bray, Dunn, Hextun, Spencer and Wilson, who contributed ndt a little lo the success of the team. Again, at Christnias. vc had to deal with the problem of examinations, but came through all right. Hut uur Trcsidcnt did not return and F. :M. Black was elected president. This brings us now to the spring of ' O ' J. Xuihing now is thnughl df liuf baseball, and we hope to again win the cup. Xow, my task is done, though perhaps not ably done, but may jieacc, ]iros- ])erity and happiness always rest on the Class of IDIO. J-u-n-i-o-r is the way you spell Juninr. We ' re proud of all the numerals which represent ns. It is a name with which fame will always be connected. Junior — that ' s us. 67 Sophomore Class, 11 .Motto: Kssc quniu videri Colors: Oi ' iUiiie and W ' liiti Fi.owKK : Siiiiridwer ' i-:r.i, : Whacker-rack-cr, rack-er-rac ; Whacker-rack-er, rack-er-rae ; Carolina Polyli-cli, licKiiii ra ; liiKHii re; Imiihii ra ; liiKJiii I ' c; s— ()— p_ii_: i ()_i{— E. OFFICERS O. M. SIGMON , President .1. V. ROLLINSON Vice-President K. R. ilcCRACKKN Secretarv-Treasurer J. P. QITINERLY Historian .1. M. HEAL Poet MEMBERS AKEXATH Y. C. V Sli.-ll.y ABERNATHY. H. D llickoiy ARDREY. J. E PiiU ' ville BAILEY, i I Raleigli BAKER, A. T Raleigh BARBEE, R. J Raleigh BARBER, T. C Pinnacle REAL, J. M Rocky Mount BELL, C. E Kinston BEST, H. g (irifton BOOTHE, J. B dxford BOYLAN, R. T Knlei.iih BRADFIELD, J. U Cluulotte BROWN, J. 11 Charlotte BRYAX, G. K Tampa, Florida BRY ' AN, K Catherine Lake BUCHAN, H. C. . . ' Manly BYRUM, V. P Charlotte CLAY, H. C Hickory CLEMENT, R Norfolk, Virginia DEANS, E. G Wilson DKVVAR, E. S Raleigh DUKES, C. A... Br.iiichviUc, Smith Carolina EASON, J. 1 Spciuhfs Bridge EVANS, E. M Kalcigh FAIRLY, R. S Laiainhurg FENNELL, J. G Wilmington FREEMAN, M. R Kenly GILLETTE, G. W Marines GRAEBER, R. W Concord HALL, C. G Wilmington HALL, W. J demons HARDESTY, G. C Morehead City HEWLETT, R. P Wilson HINKLE, D. R Lexington III NTEK. R. C East Laporte .lOHNSTON, E Mooresville KILPATRICK, G. S Kinston LEWIS, R. H Kinston LINTON, T. S Raleigh Mccracken. E. R Graham Mcdonald. S Wilmington MACKAY. J. J.. .IR Raleigh .McKIMMON, C Raleigh Mc.MANAWAY, C. R Charlotte M.MrriN, J. I (iraham MORRISON, R. L Concord . l( )YE, J. V Farmville PEDEN. F. T.. .IR Wilkesboro PIIIFER, S. B Cleveland PITTENGER, P. N Raleigh QUINERLY. J. P (iriftcm ROLLINSON, .J. W Elizabeth City ROSS, G. R Ashchoro ROSS, G. W Cliiirlotte SCOTT. .1. I I Iraham SHERMAN. .1. M sli Grove, irginia SKiMON, O. .M Hickory S.MITH. E. 1 Laniinhnrg SPKAS. C. . (ana SPENCER, S. A Ashehoro STEERE. L. E.. .IR Cliarlotte THOMPSO.V. G. L {H.hNhnro THORNE, T. W I.itlleton THURSTON, W. P Bnrlingtoii TUCKER, F. G llcmlerscm WADSWORTH, K Cliarlotte WATSON, .1. H Raleigh Wl NFREE, W. R ■ Wadesboro W YATT, M. F Raleigh 70 fi ' JTfWl Sophomore History EAKI. ' l ' ill Sc|itciiilii-r, I ' .HiT, flic Fri ' shiinin ( ' la iiiiinlnTi ' d " lie liiiinlrcil :i)hl t cl c. Willi llic c.xc ' cijtion of lour, it :i a I ' lass i.f ■ " ' i ' ar llcrU, " tor llii ' V were tVinii JKiiues bc ' twecii Miiriiliv aiiil Manlcd. S • IkhI Ih ' cii from hume befnn-, init iKit a few of tliciu were vcl Id rxprririicr ilial inde- scribable foeliiii; callrd lioincsickucss, wliifli time ahiiic can cnrc. Aflci ' cen- sidcralilc dilticuliy and a ji,( ' iieral display of ■■greenness " ( iv ii is said thai llic cows smiled when tlicy saw some of those fellows) all tinally mal ric-nhiU d, and were assigned to ibcir (piarlcrs in the ••|!loo ly F(jnilii. " ' or .Main IJniiding. There they met caci i other and, while mi|ia(d ing their trunks. ialke(l alioul h(.iuie or ha .civ ami ilie ihings or jieojjle that they had seen sinci ' arriving. It is indc ' cd ditlicnll lo imagine what those ])oor f(dlows woiiM ha e done, had it not been tor ihcir unfailing friends — the " Soi)bs. " who fell it their duty to properly initiate all new men into the mysteries of colleoc lite. Xol one ot them doubted, before llii year was out. llial be was eliiiible lo full college membershi]). In the midsi of all the turmoil and I ' xcitemeiit, I ' resideui W ' insion addressed the class on ihe beliaxior of Freshmen in college. . n early organization was effected wilh K. ' ! ' . Wade as teni])orary ]n-esidenl. I.aler. W. .M. Lambeth was elected ]iresidenl iinlil the end of the year, when O. .M . Signioii was chosen to lead the class through its So]ihoniore year. The So|ibomore (dass twice (diallellgeil this (dass | wliile Fresinneli ) lo meet it on the alhlelic tiidd. The tiist call was lillle beecleil. bill 1 be entire (dass went, in a bodv, at the second cballenge. .V ' ery animaled tight ensued, wbicdi was ]irobably evenly contested, though both (dasscs claimed ihe victory. The incident was iiii|irecedcnted in this College, and was ibe subject id ' much criticism and many exaggerated ]n ' ess rcjiorls. vlii(di no iloiibl were injiirioiis 10 the prosperily of the College. Though not yel victorious in (dass-aliilel ic contests, the leains 4 ' this class have been exceedingly strong, especially tlie football leauis. . fter two lies ibe third game id ' ibe IHOT foolball series was l isl lo the -Inniors by the of 11 to 1l ' . In I ' .HIS ibc baseliall (diam]iionslii]i was won by ihe So|diomores — score T to 4. ' i " wo football games were played wilh lhi .Inniors in I ' .ins. in flic liHt i.f wliifh tlu-y wiiii to 111, ' liiiir of .-. U 0, after a verv hard- fought con- test. Several of this class are verv |M-oiiiisiiig Varsitv phivers. Foreuiosl among- them is ••Dntehv " Seiferl, who has won .listinction on the football field. G. W. Koss was elected assistant managei- of the ( ' ollege footliall team for the season of litUi). The ])i-esent class numeral svstem was first installed Kv ihi. da-s. . ,, v, only nieu who ]ila.v ou one or iiion- .-la - leaiiis ar. ' |iermitted lo wcai ' the class numerals. This is a great imiirovenient and will he an incentive towai-ds a higher -lauilard of class athletics. With the loss of K. K. Hiiie, hv death, in the Freshman vear, and several others, f ir various causes, the Soph, -re ivgistration was oidy S8venty-si. . It was generally conceded that, being Sophomores, the class membership wouhl be reduceil still more, but this was not the case. With " Si " Sigmon as |ir; ' si- dent, there was no one expelled, nor was there any hazing in the first half of the Sophomore year. The later fact is miparalleled in the history of this ,,r probably any other college in the State. Many give the student b.,dv credit for this state of affairs; hut this class deserves the hon ,r, for it is well known that it is the So]ihomores who do the hazing in an institution. Having been the means of eradicating the liarbarous practice (d ' hazing in the C ' ollei;e, is sufficient to give the Class of T.H 1 a jdace of jirei minence : and is self-evident pi ' oof that it is a class of sfn, lions, manly young men. HiSTORIAX. Sophomore Class poem One inori " ycnv has passed away, One more j ' ear we ' ve worked our way, Througli difficulties and through strife, Fitting ourselves for future life. Of usage oUl. we l)rokc Die r ile. To liave no nuire luizing here in school. Poor Freshmen now can liave some peace. And thank us for tlicir release. Two more years to work and win. Then our greater work begin — To reaeli the highest work in life, Or fall in the tliick of strife. Here ' .s to the Class of Nineteen and Eleven, May they reach their coveted haven! May they win tlieir laurels, all. And place tlicni in Fame ' s great Hall! Class Poet. Freshman Class Coi.ous : Uri ' cn and ' liiti ' IMiiTTo: Aim liiiili, luit vr: i- i liiiilici- Fi.DWKi; : ( ' ariKii inn OFFICERS A. WAKKKIKI.I) I ' UKsiDKNT 11. HART8KLI Hk I ' uksidknt .1 C. KIDDICK ; SKl ' HKTAItV-TltKA.SlRKR A. W. TAYLOR Historian F. B. SHERWOOD „ Poet Jfresi)man Cla0S ALEXANDEK, X. O. HKAMAX, .). K liK ' ITS, J. ]• r.lXCIIA.M. W. II. . , .Matthews ...Clinton . ..Kaleit-h . . { ' onc ' oid HI. .MR, W. K IJuflalo, XfW York BOXD, H. H Fayetteville BOSTJAN, E Salisbuiv BOST, C. C Hickory BROWN, C. E Chocowiiiity BROWN, F. W Greonville BRUXER, S. C Ralei-h BRl ' TON. E. 1 Kinston CALDWELL, W. M Mount UUa CALDWELL, P Huntersville COBB, C. R Greenville COLLIXS, D. W Bryson CRESWELL, T. T Charlotte DEAL, R. C Spencer DERBY, E, C Rocky Mount DOUGHTON, J. II (iuilford College DUXFORD, J. J Macclesfield FEREBEE, P. B Elizabeth City CR.MIAM, W. II Rowland (U ' XX, J. K Tampa, Florida H ARDISON, R. M Morven HARTSELL. H Asheville II IXES, J. M Kinston HOLDING, W. A Raleig h HOI. MAX, S. W Raleigh now ARD. S. I! Morganton HOWELL, R. W Belhaven 1 VEY, J. R New London JENKINS, W. I Aulander KELI.OG, J. G Gatesville KIKEK, .L 1! Polkston KIRBV, 8. .1 Selma KO( )XCE, M. B Kinston KXOX, J. S Raleigh LAMBETH, C. .1 Tlioniasville LAWRENCE, W. E Raleigh LEE, C. W Monroe LEE, L. T Raleigh LORE, E. P Concord McQUEEN, N Fayetteville McGEE, J. E Mount Olive MACKIE, T. H , Yadkinsville McK IMMON, A Raleigh MATTHEWS. J. G Blacksville MERCER, H. B Wilmington WILLSON, W. T : IEWBORX, R. E. . MITCHIXI ' n?. S. T. MOODY, A. W " MOOUE, G. F MOORE, J. 1 Kinston Garner . Laporte ■ Scotland Xeck Statesville MULLEX, J. R Charlotte Ml ' RRAY ' , W. R Charlotte MIRRAY, H. P Charlotte XEW t( ).M B, C. M Raleigh OKTTIXGER. L. L Kinston ( »WKXS, C. W Saratoga PARKER. M. L Raleigh PICKEL, H. H Raleigh POTTER, B. M Southport REIXHARDT, W. H Stanley RKiGAN, L. X Raleigh RIDDICK, J. C Scotland Xeck RIDDICK, I. G Youngsville SAXDERS. S, E Raleigh SCHWARTZ, W. B Raleigh SEIFERT, D. W Wilmington SESSOMS, yi. Xr Windsor SHERWOOD, F. B Raleigh SHULL, W. T Beaufort SMITH, F Wilson SMITH, J. M Rutherfordton SMITH, O. W Kipling SPEER, E. P Booneville SPIERS, D. B Carno STAFFORD, T. II West Raleigh STKDMAX, C. . Greensboro STEVENS, N. B Goldsboro STEWART, (!. B Charlotte STURGILL, D. B Pincy Creek SUGG, M. F Kinston SUGG, W. P Princeton lAVLOR, A. W Raleigh TAYLOR. C. Jl Tarboro THOMPSON, J. S Windsor Tl LLE ' , G. C Roguemont TROTTER, (!. R Charlotte Tl ' RNER, D. W Statesville VALAER, C. J Winston-Salem WAKEFI FLD. A Charlotte WALTON, II. M Morganton WATSON, E. I Chcniw, ScuHi Candina WIllTTED, H. P Danville, Virginia WILDER, Jl. A Method WILLIAMS. W . W Raleigh Gold Hill 78 Freshman Class History THE Class i)t ' I ' .ili ' s]ir:iiii:- into existence on Septeniliei- • ' !, IKOS. when we strajiiileil intu llic ( ' ollciic tn l)ei;in imr career within its wails. We felt very green, indeed; and hmked and acted greener, nn dnnht. if such a thing were possible. As soon as we arrived, we entered intu the whirl of ha]i- penings that left tis dazed and liewildered. We were rnshed from the ajiiilica- tion room to the Eegistrar. then to the IJiirsar. hack to the Registrar, uften tn the President ; making ludicrous mistakes, partlv hecatise of our own green- ness, partly hecanse of the jiraiseworthy efforts of the Sophomores ; and ending up with emjitv pockets and a little square card, which gave us the right of way into all the classrooms. We next went to the Commandant ' s office, and were measured for our uniforms, for which we secretly had a great admiration ; hut we would not have revealed it for worlds. For the next few days we did not ])oke our noses out uf (Hir dours, unless we had ti . and at nights we sle])t with doors barricaded by trunks, tables, and chairs. The dread of the awful Sophomores hung over all. Though we could not tell whether the other boys were Sophomores, Juniors, or Seniors, they s])otted tis easily enough, and we were always sure of being sujipressed by that word " Freshman, " uttered as only a college Imy can utter it. We never felt so awkward in all our lives, however, as we did un uur first drill day, and awkward we looked, no ddubt. T ' liit, hunestly, it ' s awfid hard to remember which is your right and which is y inr left, when a crowd of boys are watching yon drill for the first time. We soon learned, however. Xo one learns as ra]iidly as a boy just entering college. We soon distinguished Soph, Junior, and Senior: and found that the boy who U])held his class so vigorously, and looked down with much contemjit on those lieneath him, was the boy with the most conditions. AVe learned that college life was not all play, as we had thought. We foimd out who was the funny buy, who was the smart boy, who was the boy that would not study, who was the nice boy. who was the conceited lioy: in fact we classified all the boys in our own di ' ision and many in others. Fair week came and we nt, leaving liehind it memories of good times. Then all looked forward to the Christmas holidavs which came all too slow for most of us. After they li;iil ]i;iss(m1, however, we g ilnwu to hiwA work, and so, here we are now. a lioily of ci lily-three strong, all Iryini: liai-cl lo lie Sophniiiores ne.xt year, aiiil lo li ' inc ;i jxnni] rceor l licliiuil iis. So f:ir. we hit not ashamed of our record. C !ia c i;i eii s; ' ci ' al men to the N ' aiviiy fooiliall and liaseliall teams, and many more lo tlic scrulis. Though our t ' ootl)all team wa- not tlie champion in the class games, it was a strong one, nevertheless, and we expect to put out a still li; llcr li:iscliall leaiii. Onr standing a I ' cgards studies and drill is as good as, if not ln ttei ' llian, the standing of the other classes. We arc prond of mir college and prond of onr class. We like ami respect our teachers, liotli young and old. ' e admire onr faculty, ainl onr I ' l ' csideiit and Commamlant, espe -iall . Wf hope that we lia c won some respect from all of these, also, Freshmen though we are, and we know that when we graduate every one will say that the Class of 1012 is the hest that has ever yet gone forth from the good old A. M. ( ' . Historian. JFresftnuin Class Poem (tuc (lay we riiiiU ' . a iimtli ' v ciinvd. A niiovhiiiL: iiitc ( ' (.llo;;! ' : Till y c ' nttc.l iiv ■■Frcsli. " and fri ' -li «!■ were, We sclcmiily ackiKiwIed jc. Vr fell (. l.ii. ' and frisky-like. Willi pridr we were inflated; Hut wIh ' ii till ' SiiphoTiiorcs Inidcod lis over. My stars! mir ,,ridf aliated. Wc ' vi ' daiii-pil and pranced fur olliei-s " joy, i ' e sunpr and minded tiiily; Wi ' vi ' frit the dews of darksi.iiie ni.i tit. And held imr tiin,i;nes secnrrly. But as tile year moves on apaee. Our linpes tliey creep n|) higher — . nd Sojihomore. .Tmiior. Senior f rave. j.oiim ever, ever nii;lier. O Freshmen of Hie 1 and ;i! We witli oiii- love address yon; We ' ll weleonie yon with all onr hearts, Itiil ' ll do our hrst to supiivess you. Ci.. ss Poet. 80 l)ort Course Class AI.LF.X, 1). 1 Wake Foii ' st HKNXIM, K High Point BELL, JI. H Wilmington BOdNE, C. K Lumberton Bl ' C ' HANAN. .1. W Roper CARLISLE. R. R Lumberton COOPER, T. B Windsor COSBY. .T. C slievi11e DAIL. L. L Cliini|uai)in DEITS, A. C Mexii-o City, llexico DESPORTES. F. A Winnsboro, Soutli Carolina DIXON, .J. S Grimeslanil FAl ' LKXER, A. L Smithfielil FLOYD, D. B Fairmont FOX, P. A (Jreenvillc. Tcnncsscp GATTIS. E. H Ralcigli GREEX, J. O Franklinton HARDEN, J. M.. JK Winnsboro. Sniitli Carolina HARTNESS. W. W Statesville HEART, L. D Ralei b HODGES, H. M La (Jranj e HOUCK, F. H Raleigh HOSKINS, T. J Edenton JONES, H. ¥ Kinston JONES, J. H Timberlake LAMB, L. H Garland LEE. .1. E Jlonroc LIDE. B. A Koekingham LUCAS. T. S I ' lyniouth LYTCH, J. D l.auriiibnrg LYTCH. .]. E Uowland McKENZlK. H. C Laiirinbnrg MiPHAlL. G Clinton MAHTIX, X. Pv Danbury I ' AKKKi:. 11. 11 Laskcr PAUKEH. .1. M Lasker PITT. L. I Rooky Mount POWELL. R. W Goldshoro PI! ICE, K. B Bath IJOSS. .1. li Blacksburg, South Carolina SAINE. Z. K LiniMilnton SHERLOCK, E. L Elizabeth City S.MALL. R. W Washington SMALL. .L C Ciiapel Hill SPRUILL. C. W., JR (,)uitsna STEPHENS. R. G Atlanta. Georgia SULLIVAX. H. K Lincolnton riCE. H. B Wadesboro W HITE. R. G Concord WILLIS. E Lawnsdale WILLIAMS. T. R Mooresville WYATT. G. E Burlington W ' YATT. J. W Burlington YARBROUGII, M. R Monroe mMH Stu ' ■„a.injf ir:,j Military Department SKL ' ' ri-LMl;HK Till, I ' .in.s, marks the day nf (.rgaiiizatidu nf tlir haiialiiiii into tour couiiiaiiic ' -s and a liaiid. Thr f(iur-ci.iuniaiiy (irgaiiizariou was 1(- cidod upon, as that is the noruud hattaliuu furiuatiou for c olutious on the drill gTouud, four compauies beiug more easily wielded by the major than a ti ' e- compauy battalion as we have had in previous years. For the past two years, it has been noticed that the battalion loses quite a nnndicr of men during the scholastic year, an l, by the time the inspector from the War Department arrives, usually in early April, with a five-couii)any l)attalion, every company is so ri ' duced in numli; ' rs that they resemble squads in the place of companies. Beginning with the oi ening of the year, drills were vigorously executed to prepare, in so short a time, the battalion for the tisual competitive drill and parade at the State Fair. There being a large class of Freshmen to receive pri- mary instruction, necessitated daily drills in the schools of the soldier squad and l latoou, while our other classes were being instructed in the platoon, company and battalion work three days of each week. October 1-ith, 1908, found the military body in a most satisfactory condition, which fact was attested by the excellent drill executed that day on the State Fair Grounds, in the presence of two of ISTorth Carolina ' s best military officers — Lieut, ( ' olonel K. L. Leinster of llaleigh, and Captain Cohen of Goldsboro, who were kind enough to act as judges for us; and who gave their decision in favor of Company C, Corps of Cadets, commanded by Captain J. M. Price, as being the best drilled company ; and to which company was awarded the silk military pennant to be carried at all ceremonies until the next State Fair. Many compliments were paid the battalion upon its drill and manetivers, one among which appears appropriate to incorporate in this, our history of the birth, life and strife of the battalion. It was this: " There stands the best living advertisement for the A. i: ]M. College that I have ever seen. " These words were uttered by one of Xorth Carolina ' s ablest military ofKcers, while he was viewing the ]iarade, a gentlenniu of age and experience in the handling of young men. Very material progress has been made this year in both the theoretical and practical work of the department. Tmin-ovement is very evident in the drill V(irk, altciilinii In ihily. liy Imlh dtiifiTs mid cinlcls. and a liciicral udnd tVcling exists ihrdnnliiiiit ihr nilii-c liallalidii. all cd ' wlncdi is xcry plcasiiii; Id llir dr- ]iartiiiriit. It was a plrasiii-c Id ilic liallalidii Id 1k ' alilc td iiarlirijialr in tlir inaiiiiiiral |iaradc. in Iiali ' ii;li, January li ' tli, linil). and linis aiiiiincnt the inililai-y t ' calni- ' df llic day liy dllC) (.|| drilled eadels and a liaml whicli cdni- pared fa -dral)ly wiili llii ' Iksi ndlitary Imds called intd ser ice fdi- thai ncca- siuii. Our hand is iml a enncei-l liaiid, liiil purely military, lieiiii: ciniildyed t ' di- tile purpose (d ' eereiiidiiy, al parades, rex iews, iiis|)ect ions and iiiiard iiidnnl- inji ' . All iiieni!)ers in this dri;aiii .atidii lia -e drl;ed willingly, (dieert ' nlly, inlel- liiiviitly and liarnidiiidiisly t lucale I heinselves in musical duties. These efforts have lieeu riidily rewanieil. The hand is a i oed dUe, and a ureal jdy tn the battalion and to the entire College. Its niemhership is materially increased over last year. There liaxc lieeii smne few changes in tli ' unif ' drni, viz., white diiek trousers and the new pattern hell-ldp ea]i lia e heell added. The dlHcers have seeliri ' d the Army liegiilalidii rnit ' drm. Tliese (dianges -ery niiudi enhance the general appearance id ' the men on cereiiidnies. i ' dr drill wurk. the white trousers, with the hhie (diamliray shirt, make a ery di ' lightt ' ul ihinatidii tending teward ease and i i ' di ' t diu ' ing the warm season. In reviewing the work (d ' the ]iasr year, it is very ] leasanl and gratifying lo fe(d that some im]iro cnient has heen made, and that the military de]iart- nielil has heen raised to a pdsilidu df such impdrlance that the War Department of the United States fe(ds jusiilied in appdiiiling diie of I he lidUdi- graduates ni the College a lieutenant in its regular forces. Captain Clarence T. .Marsii. an hdUdr liradiiale, and an otticer of the haltalion during llie year I ' .iiiT-Os. having shown special aptitude for military service, was cdinmissidiied Seplemher I ' Ttli. r.ius, to liie I ' nitecl States ( ' oast . rtillery ( ' dr]is, and is now with the I ' - ' Ird ( ' oiiipanx- al h ' ort M(d iidey, Maine. Mr. .Marsli. with lii gentlemanly haliits and irrepi ' oaidiahh ' cdiaracler. wilh his natural and a -(|iiire(| intidligence, his eorreet ideas (d ' honesty, zeal and industry, has helore him a hright future in his chosen profession, for whiidi he i- W(dl e(piipped. We have every reasmi to helie ' e that Lieut. Marsli will serve tile rnileil Stales ahly, and willi credit t.i himself and to his natixc Slate. Till ' work and ]irincdples inculcated hy I he military depiirl iiieiit, as taught Iieiv. wouhl seem to malerially heucdit young men in iiidiv ways than dUe. Cnder the head A ' mililary sideuce tlieiv ap|iear a unnd.i ' r (d ' wliolesdine suh- jects, both tlionivtieal and |iraciical, wliicli intliicucc very greatly the general " make up " nf a ymiiii; man prcpai-ini: liiui-clf ' nv the battle of life. The fol- lowing subjects are taken up iu the classroimi. viz. : Infantry Drill Ivegulatinus, Guard Manual, Field Service Regulations and Small Arms Firing Kegulatidns, and as far as i)ractical, some portion of these subjects is takt ' ii up iu a praciica! way for the benefit of the cadet, both mentally and physically. The Infantry Drill IJegnlatidUs teach the man Ikjw tn cnurml the movements of the liiidy : by its gymnasiic exercises he pmcurcs a g( " id " set-up and carriage; it strengthens the muscles of the bndy and ati ' urds him an aumunt of necessary e.xercise and out-door work imperatively essential to his physical system. It gives him an idea of organizing units into squads, sections, ])latoons and coin- ]ianies, and atfords him an ii]i]).irttiiiity fn actually liandle, cnmmaud and i-nu- U ' n tbe whdle liy direction cif his will-]Miwer. If places at tlie disposal of the cailet an excidleiit opixirtunify to ac(piire the great art of self-cnutrol and self- reliance, withtiuf which im iiuiu may Impe to succeed. He disciplines and con- ta ' iils himself first, and thereby paves the way to manage a bodv (jf men cd ' varied characteristics. The cadet is associated with the fundamental priiici]ilcs underlying the control and management of men. To-day, no less than in previous times, an aggregation of men is but a raw mass, having certain ])otentialities which must be developed into an efficient organization or into a mob. And it is no less true now than iu the jiast, that there is but one force with which such a uuiss can be so developed, and that is discipline. Discipline, justly and tirndy a lministered, is the only solid fotnulatiou upon which the welfare of any organization, be it civil or military, can rest. Discipline enables one to perform his duty in a 1, frank and in- telligent manner, pouring out justice to all and partiality to none. It teaches us of small things — not trivials — which form an es.sential part of the sj-reat engine, and which, if neglected, woidd rust, loosen and grind, and brim; to us certain wreck, despair and disaster. Whatever each of us can add to our strength and i)restige. establishes con- fidence in each, and. in short, elevates the entire morals cd ' the battalion and military department. Perfect sympathy for and interest in each other are not incompatible with rigid discipline. Bear in mind that a willing hoi-se can be more easilv led to water than otherwise. It is to the best interests of all concerned that everv member of an organization perform his duty willingly and efficiently, each 87 constantly aiding the other, and all striving; tn hrinii- ahmit ahsoliitc loyalty among- its members, jnitting forth a coneerlcil ctlnrt Id raise rlie standard of the organizatiim. This can easily he ilone, hy faiiiiliari Jng ourselves with both the theoretieal and pi-ael ieal ]iriiici|iles ni ' ihe duties pertaining to ' that organiza- tion. If those duties he military, then ihe teehnieal knowledge and skill ac- i|nired liy its memhers greatly augment our value, in a military va_ ' , to our state. (iuard Manual teaches ns to handle men hy aeeordiug eaeli individual tmit of oui ' lio(ly just aiicl ini]iartial detail to the arduous diUies surrounding a soldier ' s life. This is done liy roslei ' . It can he a|i]iro]iriately termed the ■■ ' iinie iiook " " of the soldier, in whiidi is collected the rides and regulations governing the ]ierfonnani ' e of duty iiicideiil to the protection of life ami prop- erty. -Xext, our de]iartineiii instructs in Field Serx ' ice ivegulations, which teaches IIS (d ' the coin])osition of our slate militia, the land and na al forces of the Inited States, in jieace and in war: how to issue orders to a hody of men: of the service (d ' security and infornnition of our troojis hy iiide|ieiident, de- lacdiecl organizations: (d ' mar(die , the preparation for, the start ami rate. It li ' aches ns (d ' tlle niosl effective ineth(.ds of condiat : (d ' the hest f 1 sup])lies for helil Work, and how they can iw ohtaiiied : of transportation, c(iniprising the assendiling. managenient, ei|nipping and ]n ' eser at ion (d ' wagon trains, anmiuni- lioii colinnns, supply columns ami pa(d trains ojierated on laml, and of shijiping liVMjps and horses hy land and hy watei-. It also instructs us in shelter tor the held, duties in camp and the sanitary meiisures to he taken to insni ' e good health conditions hotli nndei ' roof and in the Held. Firing Regulations, taken u]( next, instructs us how to hit llw ohjecl aimed at. It is ine of the most imjiortant snhjeets. E ' ery soldier must he ihoi ' otighly trained in the care, |)reser atioii anil accuracy of his ritle. The eth ct of small arms fire depends iijiou the nundiei- of aclind liiN maile, not upon the niimliei ' of sh its tired. It naturally follows, thend ' ore, that soldiers who cannot hit what tlay lii ' e at are (d ' little value on the held (d ' hattle. In this suhject llim-oiigli courses are gi -en for hring at known distances and estiinate(l dis- tances with liniecl tii ' e. slow lii-e and i ' a|iid hrc. M ai-ksmanship is a aliiahle acconiplishuirnt, which i-. only allaiiied hy (oiistant practice on the range ami in ilie gallery, npplemenieil hy insti ' uciion in position, aiming and ighting drills. With the constant oxpansidti of diir iintidii, and a natnral increase of our army, many op]K.rtnnities arc prcsciilcd the yoiins-- men of the CoHp.iie to sccniv ajipointments, after ])roper examination, to military positions, wliich will ciiaMc them to follow the honorable i)rof( ' ssion of arms with sneccss, pr(jvi(lc(l siidi ■a litVnj.pcalsto ihcni. il is that many may l.c foninl. who tliiiil iliai a solilici ' ' s lite, with ils immuiiily from comniercialism, ami willi its freedom from the neeessity id ' self-seckiiio-, olfers iidiiiile oppoii unity toi ' well lieiiiii ' an l happiness. The i)rofession (d ' arms is one which, instead of engenderint;- constant contliet between expediency and conscience, nnrtnres trnth and daring, self-sacrifice and all nobility of character. Its dnties and pleasnres alike teii.l to develop a fine sense of honor, unselfishness and a broad humanity. And in this favorable atmos]diere, good-fellowship ilonrish( s and grows to that ])erfec- tion of comradeshi]! not to be found elsewhere. Ctje ©taff COMMANDANT .1. S. E. YOUNO. U. S. A F,rst likitenant STAFF OFFICERS H. X. SUMNKR 1.,, ,, r. M. CLARK Captain and Adjitaxt W . ]-. MORRIS Captain and (,)rARTERMA.sTER NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF S. H. XIcNEELY Sergeant Major T. D. HARRIS Color Skroeant CHIEF TRUMPETER Miss l.v cik osuohnk LAWXDAI.K. X. C. SPUXSOlt " A " CO. .1 w iiAi!i:i:i,S()N .1. !•:. LATHAM V N. SI.OAX VIP I.IKITIO: Company a NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS T. I ' . SiMMKUI-lN Kii l Scr;;i ' aiil .1. ( ' . Ai.l!Hl(;iIT Scri iMril C. W . IlrXSIIAW SrVLiiMUl II. C. Cl.AY S,.|j;c:lllt W. I.. Manning Sci-c mik I . 1). Moody : ScrmMiil W . II. Davis Coilinnil .1. L. .Martin ( ' (ir|Mii:il K. liKYAN , ( ' ni|ii)ral . I ' . TiirnsTON Coi-poral I ' . T. I ' KiiKN Coipoial W . .1. IlAi.i Corporal PEIVATES Hakiikk, H. .J. llEAXS. E, (!. . li wiioitN. 1!. !•;. Mauiikh. T. C. 1)1 Kis. C. A. .MiTciiiNKii, S. T. Hkaman, .T. M. I, .i . .1. I. K vco. iii. C. M. HKIX, ( ' . K. i: AN.s. ]■:. M. I ' KNNINOTON, W. V. Ml.ACK. V. U. CllAIIAM, W. II. I ' OTTKR. B. M. HoNi), A. H. Hall. C. (I. Kii;(;, n. ].. N. HooNE, (!. K. Hakdk.n. .1. i. Smith, l ' " . HH() VN. J. H. llA VK. . F. S.MITII. .1. M. nm ' NKK. S. ( ' . IlKMiiNS. n. U. Si ' i:as. C. A. lU ' CIIAN. H. ( ' . IVKY. .1. 1!. Sl ' KIIillT. .1. K. lUcK, E. E. .lo. i:s. II. I ' Si ' ii ' .HS, D. P.. Myhum, V. V. KiHisY. S. .1. Tiio.Mi ' .soN. .1. S. Clk.mknt. U. Knox, .1. S. Tyson. V. . Cooi ' KH. T. IS. I.KK. ( ' . W. ai s vohiii. IC. COSIIY. .1. ( ' . I.OKTIN. r. ( ' . 1I.I,I. MS. W. V. 1)K. L. l;. ( ' . M.VCKIK. r. II. WiLLSON. V. T. Ofi Miss Lk.vtiiv Davis wakk kouest, n. c. sponsor " b " co. R. A. SHOPE Companp 15 NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS J. F. Robinson Fii-sl Scrfjcaiit J. B. Parks Sergeant L. L. Hood Sergeant T. S. Bond Sergeant M. S. Mayes Sergeant J. L. Springs Sergeant X. R. Martin Corporal K. Johnston . Corporal .T. P. QuiNERLY Corporal (!. W. Gillette Corporal T. V. Thorne Cdipi.nil F. (). Tucker ( ' or|i(iral PRIVATES BOSTIAN. K. FRKEjrAN. ' S . K. Stansel. T. H. BrADFI ELI). .1. M. (iREKX. .1. (I. Stafkiihm. T. II. Brown, C. F. (iRAEnii!. I;. . Swimikm.. I.. 11. Briner. S. C. Haroison, K. M. Siiii.i.. W . T. Bray. .T. li. W . W. Sexto.n. .1. W . ( (u N II.. .1. M. Holman, S. . Sherman. .1. M. l)i:si ' ( inK. , I ' . . . Kellog, J. (i. Taylor, . . W. Dkwar. K. S. Kern, W. II. Tke, H, B. Dolghton, ,T. II. JIackay. .). .1. Wakefield, A. Dinn, J. L. McKutMON, A. Walton, 11. ;M. Fller. W. F. Moore. .T. I. Whitted. 11. P. Faulkner, A. .. Pickel, . . II. Willis, F. Fennelt,, .1. (!. Reinhardt. W. II. Wlnecoff, A. W. Floyd, D. B, Seifekt, 1). W . W hite, R, (i. 100 T?r Miss Carolyn Clauk Tugglk MAIiTlNSVILI.E, VA. SPONSOR " C " ' CO. .1. M I ' ltICK Companp C NON. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS 1,. 1 ' . McLendon First Sergeant ]{. I.. Morgan Sergeant K. 1 :. (Jill Sergeant T. H. Thompson Sergeant H. V. Welles : Sergeant ' . M. Neale Sergeant W . Bailey Corporal .!. M. Beal Corporal K. S. Faiklv Corporal M, K. Wyatt Ciirpdnil Alexandeu, N. (). Bahincton. R. K. Bijvir, W. E. Uruton, E. p. Caldwell. P. Dail. L. L. Dawson, T. T. DEUIiY, E. C. (ilNN, (i. K. (iRAY, J. J l. Haywood, K. B, Hoi.niNO, VV, A. Howard. S. B. IloiTK, F, H, .lo.NES, R, F. PRIVATES Lambe, L, H, Lambeth, C, J. Mercer. H. B. MOTT, H. ilcDONALD, S. McKlMMON, C. McPhail, G. McQl ' EEN, N. iMOYE, J. W. Oettinger. L. Owens, C. W, Pittinger. p. N. Price, J. B. RlDDICK, I. (i. Stainback, C. B. Smith. K. 11. Smith, O. W. Stiirgill, D. B, Sessoms. M. M. TiLLEY. (i. C. Trotter. (J. H. WiNFRKE, . li. Varbokoi ;ii, M. Parker, .M. I.. SPRllLL, C. W. Haynes. E. . . Allen. D. L. Bell. M. 11. Stephens, R. G. Miss Jennie Lkk Williams SUFFOLK. VA. SPONSOK " D " CO. Capt W. a. nnnNADAT Companp D NON. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS C. R. Jordan First Si-iHt H. BOWDITCH Sl ' l f;i ( ' . R. Bradley Seific K. A. Skidknspinner SiTfri K. I,. WlNSLOW Srij;i .(. . BrC ' IIAXAN ( ' (lip R. T. BOYLAN (nip. U. I-.. Morrison ( ' orpi S. B. Phifer ( " I ' ll PRIVATES AitMKiKi.ii. A. S. HixEs. .]. M. Schwartz, W. R. Rem KM. I!. IIowki.l. R. V. Sherlock. E. 1.., II. ( llcisKiN.s. I ' . ,1. Small, R. W " . RiNdiiA.M, V. II. K(j(i.ME. y . R. Small, J. ( ' . BosT, ( ' . ( ' . KiLrATKicK, (i. S. Smith, E. I.. Rarringek, O. a. I.. ssiti:r, M. C. Steadman. C. . . Crow, V. H. Lore. K. P. Stevex.s. X. R. Caldwell. W. I cca.s, T. S. Sicg, M. F. Ferebee, I ' . R. McDowell. F. X. Sico, V. P. FoRBis. R. K. Moore, E. R. Sherwood, T. R. Freeman, E. V. Mullen, .1. R. Spencer. S. A. Hartsell, H. Price, E. R. Speas. C. A. Hunter, R. C. Parker, .T. M. Thompson. (1. I.. Hicks, R. ' . Peden, J. T. Vai.aer. C. .1. Scott. .1. 1,. i» n Miss Ink . Kay Koontz TKKNTON, X. C. Sl ' ONSOli BAND V. It. MAItSlIALL IBanD NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS W. E. Davis First Sergeant I. N. Ti ' LL Sergeant C. E. Walton Sergeant V. R. Phillips Sergeant J. W. RoLi.iNsoN ; Corporal a. E. Ross Corporal O. M. SiCMON Corporal L. E. Steere Corporal R. F. Wade Corporal privates Bakeh, a. L. .M( (uackkn, K,. R. BUYAN, U. K. Ml ' UKAY. II. I ' . HlNKI,E, D. R. MlRHAY. W . H. KiRBY, L. H. Sadler. C. (. ' . Lee, E. Styron, W. C. T.YTcn. .7. E. Vayu)R, C. M. Matthews. .1. (I. McOhee. .J. E. t ■ jK y i P fei _,_jnsia||gS — i: J er . E " HH _ , tf 9IS ft tJ e ' . lai - ergeant0 S. H. McNKEI.V. Sergkant Major T. D. HAHKIS Color Skrceaxt K. .1. WVATT DiH M Major FIRST SEGEANTS T. H. SrMMKKlJX Comi ' anv A .1. F. KOlilNSOX Company ] ' L. F. McLlCXDOX Company C C. R. ,Jt)HDAX Company D V. E. DAVIS Band SEGEANTS .1. C. Al.lilMClIT Company A C. W. II IXSIIAW Company A CLAY Company A MANNING Company A MOODY Company A PARKS Company B HOOD Company B B( )ND Company B :MAYKS Company B SPRINGS Company B .MORCJAX Company C CIIJ Company C ■mo.MI ' SOX Company C , W KLLES lOMPANY C XKALK , Company C P.oWDlTCll : Company D liKADLKV Company D SKIDKXSI ' lXXKi; Company D WIXSLOW Company D rCLI, ; llAM) E. WALTOX P.ANi) R. PIllI.l.lPPS Band II. C. w . E. E. D. .1. B. E. E. ■I ' . S. M. J. s. E. K. T. H. II. w W 1!. . M C. E. 1!. A. 1. X. ■ Corporals V. H. DAVIS Company A .T. L. MARTIN Company A K. BRYAN Company A W . 1 ' . THURSTON Company A F. T. PEDKN Company A V. .r. HALL Company A N. R. MARTIN - Company B E. JOHNSTON Company B J. P. Ql ' INKKLV Company B (i. V. GILLETTE Company B T. V. THORNE Company B F. G. TUCKER Company B V. BAILEY ■ Company C J. M. BEAL Company C R. S. FAIRLY Company V JI. F. WYATT Company C J. V. Bl ' CH ANAN Company D H. T. BOVLAN Company D n. L. MOBRISOX Company D S. B. PHIFER Company I) J. W. R01 LINS0N Band G. R. ROSS Band O. M. SIGMON Hand L. E. STEERE Band R. F. WADE Band Senior priutues, Co. d • I. - . AHEY .1. W . HAKKKTT, JR. V. H. BAXCK C. D. BROTHERS W. M. COWLES J. F. DAVIDSON C. O. DOUGHERTY F. A. DUKE W. H. EATOX F. T.. I ' -OARD V. A. FAISON R. L. FOX L. P. GATTIS A. S. GOSS C. P. (JRAY A. H. GREEJN W. R. HAMPTON L. HENDERSON B. B. HIGGINS D. H. HI EL, .JR. V. F. R. .lOHNSON F. .1. .rONES R. LONG S. M. MALLISON R. ( ' . MA.SON A. B. MASSEV B. F. MONTAGUE S. L. OLIVER P. P. PIERCE P. M. PITTS R. R. REINHARDT A. P. RIGGS J. 0. SADLER F. W. SHERWOOD G. G. SIMPSON ' S. F. STEPHENS M. H. TERRELL C. S. TATE F. M. THOMPSON •T. S. WHITEHURST •L S. WILSON P. A. WITHEKSPOON My Prince KATIIMKIXK, please lie seridiis tnr (nice, mid lell me wliy ynu Ircal Mi ' . Dc.xler as vmi ilo ( " " My dear emisin Mai ' v, t i asiniiiid nie. Am 1 iicit serinus imw Am 1 not always the ery eiiililem (if seriousness itself f — which limad sfatemeiit the rosiiiish laniihter in her clear grey eyes cdntradicted. " llax-c 1 udt always heen ihankfid to Kat( — jiiKir Fate! wIkhii vwyy une almscs- that siie did iml make nie fri -iiliius as utlier girls _Marv, (Inn " ! Idnk sd inerediddus, 1 hcg vuii. Now, consin mine, is this frown dee]) and dark enough, oi ' shall I make it several degrees darker in shade, as I denuind to know, in stei-n tones, wlier ' of 1 have failed in my duty to your protege, iMr. Dexter ,Vm 1 not a model of pulite- ness — a veritahle ' I adj Chesterfield C " " Oh, Katherine, Katheriue ! Spare me any more eloquence; I feel that I could not survive it, " said Mary, laughing. " And please straightway remove that serious look. Had I known what to expect, nothing could have teui]ited me to ask you to lie serious even for a moment. I merely wished to ask why y iu treated Mr. Dexter so coldly. Did you ask if you were polite to him ( ' ou are a regular iceherg of politeness. " P)Ut why are you so ]ierverse and say that you cannot love him, Katie dear He is so Well alile to make you happy, he idolizes you — evervoue can see tha t — and he is y iuug, handsome, gifted, wealthy — " " Would you have uie — " " " No, let me finish before I am overwhelmed with another hurst of eloquence. Here you are, just at the very time you should he happy and enjoying life — for you deser -e hajijpiness more than anyone I know of, little girl — and yet you banish him, bury yourself in a hot, dusty schoolroom, with dii " ty little urchins — I cannot luiderstand it, my child ; if he were old and ugly I might — but such a model young man as he is, and one whom half the girls would jumji at the offer of his love and fortune. 1 know it is very nolile in you to work to sup- ]idrt your mother, and think of how nnich more |ileasure it Wduld give her, when such a release frum the drudgery of tea(diing, I feel that you are making a gi-eat mistake not to accejit it. Couldn ' t you love him just a little J " 121 ••Si.i]i! wait I hell) I Willi i- waxing cliniuent uuw ( Wlici ' c shall 1 iK-iiin lo answer s.i many (im-siions ' . " First, iiccaiise you liaxc t ' (jnn l yoiii ' rrincc don " ! think that cxcry .iihcr man is a ])rinee, too. " Ami 1 iv ' j: leave to call your .Majesty ' s attention to the fact — uni li ' ipji! . How eouhl i he otherwise when excryone i so kind and good to nie ' ■■Then that teaching question. I don ' t ihink teaching is drudgery — I like it — and the children, with their (|uainl saying-, 1 love them. Perhajis it is true that sometimes their faces and hands may not he iiiuuacnlate. hut their little hearts are so sweet and fresh and imre. they remind me of tlowers — -ioleis, bahy-faced ])ansies, frail, delicale snowdrops — the worhl ' s great Hower garden. " And mother " — here her eyes softened and a dewy, misty hxjk re]ilaced the laughter in them " — what a ]irivilege it is fipr me to work for her — she who has done so much for uie ! " Lasth- — and it makes me feel as if I were a minister saying lastly — you, voni ' own sell ' , little woman, with yonr ]inrilanical ideas of truth and honor. Would not have me marry a man 1 diil not love — aecejjt his love and his wealth, and in return give him an em]ity heart — no, dear, T know you lietler; and I T shoidd des])ise myself, eotdd 1 sI.k.]. to that, ■es. 1 know he is worthv of love. Do not ask me why I cannot Ionc him. Know you not lh ' lillle hlind god, ( ' n]iiil, comes not at our call, hut sends his darts where and at w hum hi ' will ' . ■■.Vnd now. ha i ' 1 eonviuced you You havi ' found your I ' rinci — do not denv me the ]ileasnre of waiting and watching for mine. " ■ ' Von have always iiad a way of imd ing us think as yon wish, Katie. I sniqiose it is iHcanse yon n ake ns love you tirst. 1 shall miss yon s,, mnrh — I wish on were not going to-night, lint you must promise me, after yon have s])ent the month anmng the leaehers of the Old Xi.rlh Slate, yon will come hack to me for the summer I will not take ■no ' for an answer. " .Vnd as Marv went within In ]irepare a liinrh, i alliei-ine still -wayed to and fro in the hanimork. as she nmsed : ■■Who would not he ha]i|iy in such a s|iiit ' . I think it is the most heantifnl of any jioi ' tion of our dear old I ' almelto Stale. The gival gmii ' led old oaks with their (Quaker dres-es of soft gi ' ey nmss, which hangs in long festoons till it scarce escajies tonehiii " the grounil--the yellow jasmine clamhering in riotous jirofnsion over every availahle irv. hough and twig, then casting its hlossoms in showers of vellnw nold at tlieir feet, and ladini;- the air tor miles aruiuid with its sweet fragrance. In the distance, tlirongh the trees, can be caught a glimpse of the sea — the restless, ever moving sea, with its ceaseless mnrniur which hills one to rest as a mother her tired child. " And viidding to the motion of the hammock, Katherine lazily closed her eyes. She was not pretty, this slender girl. One of her friends described her thus : " A wee Palmetto girl, with delicate features and laughing face; hair, which having been kissed by the sun, had raught several stray sunl)eams, that still lingered in its meshes as though loath to leave; a sweet mouth, and clear, earnest grey eyes which looked straight into yours — eyes fearless and tender; grave and laughing; proud and appealing. A girl who had a way of capturing your love ere you knew it was gone, and when you idealized it you did not wish it back again. Once her friend, always hi ' r friend. " " Katherine, Katherine, come to lunch. " Lazily, slee]iily o] ening her eves, she murmui ' eil " ] ly Prince, " then starting, said half-alond, " I must ha e fallen asleep, and I ' ve dreamed of my Prince again. Will I ever meet him e.xcejjt in dreams, I wonder ( Well, I nnist go and tell ilary of my dream, and let her lecture me once more, lief ore T go, on being so iuuiginative. Dear old Mary, how good she is to me, and how I love her — I fa)icy as a sister which I have always longed for. " The car was whirling along, carried by that wonderful power of electricity, Avhich man has caught, chained and made his slave. Katherine was idly gazing out, half listening to the young lady she had recently met — half thinking of the friends she had left in the Palmetto State, and around her heart lurked the merest twinge of homesickness — when she heard her name called — " ly friend. Miss Allison, Mr. Ravenel. " Looking up, she started, for with lirown eyes smiling down into her grey ones stood — the Prince of her dreams. The same handsome head, the dark eyes, now deep, soft and tender — now with a shadow (d ' mischief lurking in their depths; the same clear-cnt features; the same mouth, strong, tirm, yet gentle, and as he raised his hat, the same broad white lirow, with short, dark, clustering curls. " We have startled Miss Allison from some very pleasant dreams, " he said, " if I may judge from her expression ; " — then, " Permit me, " as he descended from the car with them, accomiianied them a short distance to the church and ciilcrcil. Knilicriiir v:is iiKirr (|ni( ' t lluiii was woiil with licr. ami i v (nicc iluriug ihc scrxicc, as the oriiaii was pcaliin:- tui ' lli, diil slic iilaurc aniuiicl al ilic Pvince, to st ' e if this, ti " i, wcrr a drcaiii, and if he were still there. His face was filled with the sniil nf the imisi( he did imt e -eii feiiieiidief hef existence. The next afteriKieii sh,. had jusl liatheivd hef wi-iliiii; iiialerials, and liei:an- ■■Kaieiiih, N. ( ' .. Wataii ' .ia. .Iiilv. I ' .Mi;;. " .My |)ear . lar -: -I ha ' e met the Priiici " when a kmick at the decif and a imte askiiiii ' ]iei-missi(in tu call was handed hei- fi ' iilii the Prince. ■ " Will ynn tell me, " he said latei- that e ( ' nin ; ' as they sat IcMikiiii; eiit at the rain softly falling — ' " from what ])leasant fe ' efie we so rndely aweke yen yester- day — yon looked quite startled when we called yon to earth again, and 1 feared yon must thiid-; me an ogre f " She did not tcdl him that his face was so strangely like the face of the Prince that she so ofti ' n saw in her dreams — hut she told him of lu r dear old I ' alnietto State — her home — the great old trees e(i -ered in long grey moss — the yellow jasmine — the sea. And he s|. ike of the Old .Xoi ' th State — the I ' almetfo ' s sister — the grand moun- tain scenery. " lay I come again tomorrow evening, " he said on leax ' ing, " and c(]n ince yott that our mountains are more heaittifttl than your sea " " Von may try to ciin -iiice lue, " slu ' re])]ied, " Imt I am ' erv stuliliorn. " Wh en the Prince came in the next evening with a great himeh of white earna- tioiis, " If we cannot agree on our States, " he said. " ) erha])s we can on Howers, " as he smilingly handed them to her. " Do you like tlowers r ' " I Io -e them. " " Again we ditfei-. for I hold that you cannot lo -e atiylhing whicdi cannot re- turn your lo -e. " " Btit I love them, anyway. " she said, smiling it]) al him. " Some are dear, true friends, dthers jileasant aci|iuiiiitances. The iolets first, dear little llowers, looking up sii trustfully into your face, with earnest eyes — asking for little, contented if they may hut hloom. lo ' e you and shed their f ragi-aiu ' c, nndix ided to all. The rose, as she helids her graceful head lo liear your secret you whisper to her, assuring yott she will kee]i it faithfully. ' l " he white carimtion, with her little hands clasped in jirayer as a (diild at its mother ' s knee. " 124 " ' I ' lic (■:iriiati in seems to nie some haughty [jriiicess hnldiiii;- licr white sal in I ' lilies. " ■ " Seel ' iill will liiit iliiree with me. " " Well, if that isn ' t like a man tlie world over, " she laiighed, ' ' asks ymi tor vdiir opinion — disagrees Avith yon of his own aeeor l, and then aeenscs yon of doing the disagreeing. " The next evening they went on a straw ride — a merry, merry crowd. Ont from the city ' s dusty streets, into eool country lanes, finally sto])])ing at a sweet country home. There they sat on the grass, ] layed games as children again, drank the sweet, fresh milk handed them, sang the old, old songs of lo -c and country. As they returned, the Prince by her side, with a rogiiish gleam in his eyes whispered, " T know you don ' t have such nice straw rides in your Palmetto State. " " Oh, hut we do, " she answered (luickly, and then seeing his look, ' imt per- hajis not (juite so nice, ' ' she faltered. As he gently lifted her down, he looked into her eyes with such a true, tender look it caused them to drooji, and made her quickly leave the crowd to be alone with that ha]i]iy feeling that made her heart tlirill so strangely. . n(l thus tlu ' month was )iassing. lie had tohl her of his home — his life — this Pi ' ince who was so honest, strong, brave ami true — just as she had dreamed he was. Always ready to hel]i someone, the ol l and weak as well as the more fortunate ones with a bright, cheery word, and always he grew more and more the Prince of her dreams — as they searched for fourdeaf clovers, in the long summer twilight — or told fortunes with the daisies — or wandered over the campus — or often sat under the magnolia tree and talked — as they Avatched the round, fiill moon rise out from the east, shedding her soft, sihcry lieams over the ivy-covered College, and changing it into an enchanted ca Jtle, over which the fairies wa ' ed tlieir wands — and the silent halls and green- car] ete(l lawns were tilled with a lniiii y, gay, cjireless, laughing throng, whose songs and laughter echoed on the evening air. . ll too cpiickly the month was ] assing, and soon again the fairies would wa ' e their wands — the merry crowd would vanish — the doors would close — the halls become again gloomy, (piiet, still — a deserted castle. Some such thoughts were ]iassing thromih the minds of Katherine and the Prince, as they sat one evening, watching the stars come out one bv one, sentinels of the night, gnarding the earth until the niDon should rise with her light. They were sitting in silciicr. ' at ' tcd nn the night air, the soumls nt ' music came softly floating ii cr tlicni. ' Twas the Prince who hnike the silence — " 1 shall miss Vdu when ynu are gnnc. Will you be sorry to leiivc the Olil North State f ' " Yes, " she said softly. " I love you " — that was all, Iml it was the I ' rinrc wlio sjidkc the wurds, and her heart gave one great limind. As he bent his head and ilic limwu eyes sn full cd ' tenderness and i v Icmkecl down into the grey ones to read their answer — her lids faltered lieneaili the gaze, then slowly droo])ed and the lashes hid them from view. " Do you l(i -e me f " he whisju ' red. And as she softly answered " Yes, " she knew that for ayi ' she had found her Prince. 3t!)Ictic a0socmtion .1 . L. VON G1 AH N (iRADUATE Manager R. M. MEKRITT Alumm Manager D.W ' K CI. ARK Assistant Ammm Manager OFFICERS, FIRST TERM KAI.I ' II I.OXC I ' KKSIDENT K. i l. liLACK N ' ICE-I ' RKSIDENT S. II. .McNEKLV Secretary and Treasirer OFFICERS, SECOND TEEM S, K. STKi ' HEXS President K. .M. HEACK Vice-President K. II. SMITH Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association Officers Athletics TIIK liraj iiiii ' t 11(1 niic adiiiirvs, Iml to feel jiisl itialilc pride in llic iliiiius tlial liiivc been aecomjiiislicd is coiuiiiondable, and we feel that the ])n) ii ' ess whicdi mr ( ' (illeii ' e has made in athletics in the last few years is soniethini; in lie ]iriind (d ' . llni ' ina that time it has risen fnmi small liei;inninas nnlil n w ii i nnc|uestiniial)ly the leader in athletics of this Stale, and is erne nf the ]ii ' inci[ial factors to he reekoiierl with in the athletics ef the Sontli. Tt has hcen e()m] arati -ely (inly a few years since the A. lic 1. had its first athletic (iri;anizati( in, and fei- two er three years, as miiiht ha ' e lieen ex|iected, its teams were beaten by all the colleii ' es in the State, Abont six yeai-s ag ' o for the first time we tied the rni ersity of Nortli Carolina in a game of football, and the next year beat them in baseball. Three other tie games of football were played in snccessive yeai-s, and then the rni -ersity, for reasons known only to themselves, decided not to ]ilay onr team again. Since that time A. - M, has gone steadily forward in its athletics, and now stands on a par with siU ' h iiistitiitiiins ;is the I ' nivorsity of A ' irai)ii:i, (icnvaotowii, Viri xiiiia Pnlytecliuic Iiistilutc. Wasliiiinf, m iV .r: and dllicr lai-i;vi- cdlli-iics n ilic iiiirlh of us, and has tor tlw hist twn years lichl the ini(|ncsli ino(l chanipiiinsliiii nf the State in foothalh For many years our eauies were jilayccl (ni whatever part if rh; ' CnUege ji ' rouml hajipened to he uiieuUivated and witlmut trees. Aho it eiiiht years af ' o, throug ' h the assistance of C ' ajit. ' . II. Dav, tiicn Sii|i: ' i ' iiiti ' iLdciii nf tiic Peni- tentiary, we were enaliled to ei-ade a jD ' aeliee field nn the hind lieidnuinti- tn the City Park, hut were unt alfiwecl td en(ddse it. and dur matidi iianies hail in he ])layed n the Fair Grnnnds, whieli the anthdrities df ihe .Xnrth ( ' ardlina Agri- cultural Sdciety Were kind eiidniih td let us use. This arranuvnieiil was far fruni satisfactnry, and two years ago certain nieuihers of the faeidty and alunnii and a few ipfher fiyal friends of the College organized a cduipaiiy. and. afte " contributing what they coukl, were e nabled to sell hduds eudugh td grade and enclose a splendid athletic field on the College grdund, and cdnveuieut to tin ' dormitories. They have since built a large grandstand and ample bleachers. It is now without doubt the best equipped college athletic field in the State. This growth has not been accomplished withtnit hard worf nn the ]iari df a great many people: sttidents, alumni, and uiemhers nf the faculty lia e vied with one another in their efforts to advance the athletic interests df th: ' College. The athletic s]iirit now has a firm hold du the Cdlleuc Prdliahly more than half of its students take ])art in some fdrm df athletic s]idrt. and thdse whd arc ' not physically qttalified to he athletes themselves are enthusiastic sni)])orters ni the various teams, and interested spectators at all contests. While the Colleae has made a good record in baseball and track athletics, its greatest successes have been in football. During the last two years our football team has played the best teams in the South and has lost only one game. ■ Athletic affairs are now managed by an athletic Cdunnittee cdusistini; ' of the members of the athletic committee id " the faculty, a grarlnate manager, an alumni representative, and two memliers frinn the student hmly. ( nr tinanees are in good shape and our enthusiasm boundless. With the cdutinued earnest cooperation of students, alumni, faculty and friends uf the ( ' nhege. we may hope not only td nniintain imr ]ireseut high stand, hut tn go furwanl until we ' have the best teams in the countrv. hh ..iLP I arsitp OSaseball Ceam OFFICERS a. L. LYERLY Manager R. R. FAISON Assistant Manaokr LINE UP F. if. THOMPSON ' I Captain) Catcher J. V. SEXTON ' Pitcher G. HARRIS Pitch and Left Field R. L. FOX First Base D. W. SEIFERT Right Field I. H. FARMER Third Base F. M. BLACK Shortstop J. M. COUNCIL Center Field J. H. ABERNETIIV Second Base SUBS K. B. CLINE L. P. GATTIS (J. W. ROSS A. L. BAKER ©criib OSasetJall Ceam LINE TJP iM. ( ' . LASSITER Tium Base A. S. GOSS Shortstop (i. S. KILPATKICK Skcond Bask W. F. R. .lOHXSOX Pitch .1. B. BRAY Catch ,1. O. SADl.KK Catch v. M. la; ibktit i " - ' - " J. W. BUCHANAN ' 1 " " " ' ' T B ' «K M. HKNDRICK I ' iEU) V. B. AYCOCK • ' ' ' ■ ' L. H. roT ' cn • I IE D 136 I arsitp jTootball Ccam LINE UP F. M. THO.MPSOX Fill Back J. S. STROUD Half Back S. A. SPENCER Half Back S. F. STEPHENS ( Caj.t lin ) Quarter .1. n. SADEER End II. IIAKTSELT End .1. L. VOX GI.AHX Tacklk J. B. ROSS Tackle E. C. (JATTIS Guard D. B. FI.OVl) Guard J. L. DIXX Guard .1. li. BKAV Center .1. W . SEXTOX Half Back n. W. SEIFERT End SUBSTITUTES .1. S. WHnElH liST K. l.(IX(; W. K. MARSHALL .1. !•■. l)A ' n)S()X OFFICERS C. p. (; KA V Manager 1.. P. : liI,EXIX)X AssLSTANT Manager WA. 6 J);tWD50K-0 WAHi:£oFBST-0 VP.l. 5 %cxiib JToottiall Ccam J. JI. SHERMAN M. C. LASSISTER E. A. HAYNES J. B. PARKS E. G. DEANS T. K. BRUNER W. M. NEALE H. IIOTT C. G. HALL .J. C. ALl RKiHT P. A. WITHERSPOOX J. F. DAVIDSON V. R. MARSHALL J. S. WHITEHURST T. H. STAFFORD Warrenton, 0; Scrubs, 40. ■ihllin{J;toll, 0; Scrubs, 0. Crarb Ccam Scores 1(1(1 .iia .hi li: 1(1 4. " ) M ' c.iiul . .IdliiiMM. A. i Al.; Canliii-r. . kc iM.ivst : l.ainlietli. A. M. Tliii.iiiiiT llnciw: Cnnlner. Wake Fiiresl, Id. ' , ft. 11 in.: Hiinn. A. M.. P.i ft. 1 in.; O ' Biicii. Wnkr Imuc I. ,S2 fl. 1(1 in. Half mill ' ; .MiiicliiMiii, WaUr K(i(-t. -2:17 :!-- " i : liradli-lil, . . i M.: Canii-U. Wake Fc,n-t. |,iit: ll.iwinaii. V:ikc Ftnct. :!.- ft. (i in.; Carclncr. Wak. ' Fcupst. S:! ft. 7 1-2 in.; Dunn, . . A : l.. :)2 ft. 2 in. Hiuli ,jiini|i: .liilmx.n. A. . 1.. . " ft.; Hi.vnlcn. A. M.; Oliver. Wake Fore-t (tie for second.) Broad jump: .lnlnwcni. A. i . 1.. 1!) ft. II in.; I ' ...«man. Wake Ferest. 1!) ft. 7 1-2 in.: Lambeth. A. and M.. IS ft. .- in. Pole vault: Sniith. . . .M.. .S ft. (1 in.: Slirrnian. . . A M.. S ft.; O ' Hrien. Wake Forest. 220vav(l Icnv hunlles: Sliernian. . . M.. :; I M-cnii,l ; Caidner. W aki ' I ' orrst : Johnson. A. i !. Mile rini: M, lill:in. Wake Fore-t. .-)::V2: .Icuies, Wake F.irest : Rowditeh, A. M. 220-,vard .l:i-li: Cardner. Wake Forest. 2. " ) 4 . ' seernds ; Landieth. A. M.: Marshall. A. M. 44(l-yard d:isli ; Miirehi nn. Wake Fore-t, .-.S :M(I -,e Mind-; Hoynton. A. il.; Collins. Wake Hijih hurdle-: .l.ilinscn. . . A M.. IS :i . " , ; . . I ' C M.; Canlner. W like Fore-t. Reeord trials liaiiiiiier throw: W il-( ii. . . M.. 12(1 ft.; (Jardner, Wake Forest. 11(1 ft. .5 inelips. Shot jait: Wilson. A. M.. :!7 ft. 3 in. At times Wake Forest was ahead and then . . i M. Wak ' Fori ' st wa ahead three points in next to the last event and Lassiter won the nu ' ct fur . . A . 1. in the liit;h hurdles. Score: A. JI.. oU: Wake, .V2. Crack Ccam A. G. BOYNTON C ' aptaix D. Y. HAGAN Manager W. E. HAMPTON Assistant Manages 143 3[uiuor 13aseOalI Ceam TEAM P. A. WlTllKKSPOOX Catcher S. F. S ' l ' KPHKXS PiTCllEK V. P. MAPSHALL (Captain) First Base j. H 1CXDFPS( )X Second Base II. S. STEELE Third Base I!. P. PEIXHAKDT Shortstop II. X. SIMNIO? Left Field D. H. HILI Centki! Fiki.d C. S. TATE Hiiiirr Field J. F. DAMDSOX HiiiiiT Field W. X. SLOAX ... Manacer SCORE .[uniors. . " i ; SiJiilKiiiKircs. 111. Junior Baseball Team opbomore ' !i3flsctJiiII Ceam ((■lIAMl ' IIINS I ' .KIS) TEAM J. B. PARKS «. Pitcher . H. CROW Catcher H. P. MOSELEY First Base W. C. PEXXIXGTOX Second Base R. 1.. MORCAN Shortstop T. B. srJDIERI lX Thiru Base J. S. Wll.SOX Center Field E. il. SJIITH Right Field C. ( ' . SADLER Center Field C. E. WALTOX I-EFT FiEU) ].. II. SWIXDKLI, Substitute J. B. PARKS Manager J. W " . SEXTOX Coach SCORES Soplioiiiorcs. 7; l ' ' re.-.liiiioii. T). S(i|ili(iiiiorcs, 10; Juiiiiirs, 5. Soi ' iioMoiiE Baseball Team jTresftman OSaseftall Ceam OFFICERS G. W. ROSS CoArii R. P. HEWLETT Manackk (). M. SIGMON Assistant Ma.nacku TEAM .T. E. ARDREY Catch C. R. AUSTIN f - Tcn L. E. STEERE I ' itch E. K. McORACKEX ( Ci.i)tain ) I itc ' U H. S. ROBERTSON ' ' ' " ' ■ " ' T ' •■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' (; S. KILPATRICK Skcond Bask J. M. BEAL SHORTSTOP G. K. BRYAN ' ' ' " ' «» l ' ' ' ' " D. R. HINKLE ' ! ' ' " t 1 ' IELD ( ' G H A LL Center Field 11. ' . BIGHAN I ' f-FT Field T. V. -moRNE SCORE Soplioiiiores, 7: Fieslniicn. 4. . Sl ' USTITl ' TE ail-Class IBascliall Ceam OFFICERS C. 1 ' . (;1;AV Mana(;ki! .). V. SKXTUX Coach TEAM W. K. MARSIIAI.I. ir;i|it:iin) I ' IRST HaSE l; K. I;KI IIA1!1)T Shobtstop r. li. SIMMKIM.IN Tlliui) Base .1. 11. I ' AKKS PiTCHKR w. II. enow c;atciier I). I!. III.NKI.K KiuiiT Field W c. I i;nniX(!TON Second Base 1). II. 11 ILL. .IK T EFT Field C. K. W ALTON Center Field !•: . K. M.CKACKEN , Substitute 152 aibCIass JFootball Ccam LINE UP W. h. MANNIN(J (,)rARTER .T. B. PARKS Fii.i, Hack O. M. SIGMOX Haij Back A. WAKEFIELD .{alf Back .1. C. ALBRIGHT Tackle E. A._HAYNES End J. E. ARDREV End R. W. GRAEBER Guard R. P. HEWLETT Guard J. M. COUNCIL Tackle i L L. PARKEl! End E. n. S.M ITH Manager 3Iunior jTootball Ceam LINE UP V. iM. NEALE Center J. C. ALHHIGHT : Right Guard J. 11. GRAY Left Guard J. M. COI ' NCIL Right Tackle V. H. CROW Left Tackle F. M. BLACK Right End E. A. HAVNES Left End V. L. MANNING ( Captain ) Quarterback M. C. LASSITER RuniT Half Back E. A. SEIDENSPIXXER Left Half Back J. B. PARKS Full Back substitutes C. V. IIIXSHAW E. LEE S. A. SPENCER Coach E. H. SMITH Manager SCORES .llllliol-s, 0; SiipluiMHili ' s, 0, .luiiiors, 5; Sophoiiiorcs, 0. .(iiniors, 21; Kieslnncii, 5. opl)omorc JFootliall Ceam LINE UP .1. K. AKDKKV Center H. W. GRAEBER Right Guard R. I . HEWLETT Rkiiit Tackle A. L. BAKER liiciiT End G. V. (JILLKETTE I.kit {.iaui. E. M. EVANS Lkkt Tackm.: (!. K. BRYAN Left Knd C. (;. HALI giAliTKIi (i. S. KILPATRICK (Ciipliiin) I.eet Hale Bac k .1. M. SHERMAN I ' vi.i. Hack (). M. SIGMON Ricirr 1Iai,k Hack SUBSTITUTES .1, M. I ' .KAI. C. E. BEI.I. (. ' . M( I ' ll. Ml. .r. M. r.RAI)l ' ' IKI.I) Manacf.i! SCORES .Iiinicirs. (I; S.i|ilH)iiim-cs. 0. .hinidrs, ; " ; S(i]ili(iiii(ircs. 0. 166 jTrcsftnuin Jfootball Ccam LINE UP .J. C. RIDDICK C ' ENTEH D. B. SPIERS Right Guard ,T. K. GUNN Right Tacklk S. W. IIOLDJIAX RKiiiT Kxi) V. r. W II.LSON Left Guard C. C. l ' ( )ST Left Tackle G. B. STEWART Left Enu H. B. MERCER Quarter T. T. CRES ■ELL Full Back T. H. STAFP ' ORD Left Half Back A. WAKEFIELD Right Half Back SUBSTITUTES G. K. TKorrKi! .1. i;. .mii.lex ,1. II. IHil (JIITO.V JLvnager n. HARTSKI.I Coach SCORE iMc hinrn. :.; .Iinii.ii . 21, Cennis Cluti OFFICERS H. N. SU.MNKK President V. A. HOHNADA V Vice-President ( J iiooi) Secretaky-Treasureu .1. W. r.lCKCi ' llKH.I) Hl ' siNKSK : lA. At:KK MEMBERS W . SK.AN - ' • I ' KNNlN ' iTON .1 K. IK.lllXSnX -1. M- I ' AltKKl! ,. I, ,;ainkv I!, i:. i!i:iMi. i;i)T H. A. SIKIPK I!- I ' - -ItlNKS I.. IIKNDKKSOX I- II- KllillV K. .1. .lONKS A. 11. MASSIA W. 1 ' . IIUHSTOX II. W. WEl.l.KS 1 ' . . . WlTHKKSPOdX W. i;. II. MPT0N ,1. I. F.. S()X K. W. IIU ' KS " Beyond the Alps Lies Italy " MA . ' a man lias hccii aliiwist fdi ' ced intu doinji groat and hfniic deeds In- tlie stirring addresses and ])ersonal uiagnetisni of a single man. l Ian_v an army has Keen led to victory when defeat and annihilation stared them in the face hy an address of the right kind from their general on the eve of battle. After the battle of Ansterlitz, the great Kapoleon led his army to victories com- plete and decisive by his stirring addresses, the most notable of which was the shortest, " l!ey(in l the Alps lies Italy, " which was nttered jnst before the terrible march to Italy began, . fter the glorions victory of Marengo in the fourteenth cd ' dune, eighteen hundred. Xajxdeon wi-ofc In the Directory at Paris: " Hannibal crossed the . l]is, but we have tiirne(l them. " Ifannilial ilide( l ci ' ossed the .VIps. When be began his meuioralile march from iS])ain to Italy, his army nnndiered fifty thousand. The winter season was far advanced, and the spirits of his men drooped lower and lower, as day by day they climbed higher. When, at last, the summit was reached and only twenty-five thousand u ' en survived, the sight of the warm sun and hazy jilains of Italy alone were enough to rouse their drooping spirits, lint Hannibal stirred his men enthusiasm with these words: " Ye are standing on the Acropolis of Italy — yonder lies Rome. " Under the skillful generalship of Hannibal, his tattered army won every battle in the Italian cam])aign, from the battles of the Trebia and Lake Thrasy- mene to Canne, where eighty thousand distinguished Ilomans lay dead on the field — most of whom were slain by the fierce onslaiight of Hannibal ' s Numidian cavalry. And so it is in the life of every man : " Beyond the Al]is lies Italy. " In onr darkest night there is always a bright dawn awaiting us if we only knew it and would look for it. The man who sits and holds his hands, bemoaning his fate, gets what he deser ( ' s. He who would succeed must be a man of action — ready to take advantage of e ' ery opportunity offered, and when no o]i]iortunities present themselves, he must create them for himself. He who is a mtiU in the best sense of the word never rejects an o]i]iorf niity. Well do I remember the storv I once translated while readino- in Livv. It ran thus: ' " A rich old l! iinaii was fitting in his vilhi oiio evening and heard a knock at ihc (lour. The knock altraclcd his altcntion. luit he did not move. Again he heard the knock withont heeding. ' I ' iu ' n anolliei- knock, followed hy the sound of retreating fi)otste])s. Said the old lionian lo liis wife, " I will see who knocks; he may hear a message of importance. " (Quickly he ()])( ' ued the do r and saw, in the dnsk, a retreating figure. lie called to the fignire fo come lia d , lint the only answer he received was. ' 1 am ()|i|Mirtnnity. Once I ' ejecleil. I never return. " " " If men could only realize it. there arc gohh ' U opjiortnnities awaiting llicni in every walk of life and all they lia -e lo dn is to grasp these (ijipurtuuities and success is fheirs. .Many men look always for a leader. ' I ' hey are nnahle to direct their energies. They haxc no executive aliility. The whole world looks up to the masters nf men. ' e have often heard men say, " T can " l get any higher than I am now. My services ;ire not a]i]ireciated ; therefore 1 An not exert myself. " These are the men who never snccee(l. ' I ' d (pmte again Xajiolcon l!ona]iarfe, ■ " There is no sut ' h Wdi ' d as III iKissihlc. It is fdund only in the dictiduary df fools. " Sd it is. When a man ha a ilctinile dliject in view, he can accdni]ilish il, if he will. Everything is ])nl into this wdrld tn till smne dffice and to dd sduie godd. . t times this is hai ' d Id liclii vc. Take, for instance, the hiackcsi crime thai a sin- stained criminal e ' ci ' cdmniiitc(l. The criminal is hrimght to justice and his life is re(|uired df him. The law ddcsn ' l recpiii-c this man ' s life as a ]innishmenf. Tlis life is taken, duly td pre ' ent dtlicr men fi-din folldwing in his slcp . All tile great writers do the good it wa intended they should dd. Many a man has recei ' ed his first stimulus that starlcil him on ihc rond to fame from reading some work of a great writer. I know a hoy who. after ivading X ' icldr llngn ' s ' " [.cs .M isei-aliles. " reread the liddk, g iing d ' er and d -cr again llic magnificent and thrilling il; ' scripl idU of the hallle of Watcrldd. This snhlimest of di ' si ripti ins tilled him with an tiiKpicuchalili ' desire Id lead a military lifi — either liy laud dr sea. fdr he alsd had a sti-dug Idve fur ]v water, lli ' went Id iirk. and. after Idug and careful |U ' e]iaratidU, siddd :i cdinpet it i ( ' cxaminalion for appdinimeni Id West Pdint, standing second onl df a cla s df lifti ' cn dlhcr-. The man whd sld(,d lirst enleivd West I ' ciint and Icfl ihc ccdinl lu-st dUt. Xexl came a edm]iel il i ' e examinatidU fdr ap]idintmeni id the . :i ;d . cii lemy. lie stood first this time, 1ml failed nil the eiitraiioe I ' xaiiiiiuuinii. . Still lie kept (Hi. ami un the third mnnil won his appointiiient on the cmnpetitive cxaminatinn and entered the Academy. He was then iiiidshipiiiau in the I ' . S. Xavy, with a glorious career open to him. " It is always darkest just before day, " and ■ " Beyond the Alps lies Italy. " During the Eevolutionary War, Washington, that brave and invincible leader, found the fortunes nf his struggling country at their lowest ebb, just before the capture of Trenton and surrender of Burgoyne, after which the dawii began to brighten, and the aid of France was enlisted in behalf of the hard-pressed patriots. Every man has to serve his a])preiiticeship. Xo man can liecome a chief engineer, a senator, a general, admiral, or president, immeiliately ui)oii the com- pletion of his college or academic course. The mightiest oak has its beginning in a tiny acorn. The great Xapolemi first won recognition as a lieutenant of artillery, and even he, perhaps the great- est military genius that ever lived, found it advisable to " cross the Alps " and win several victories before causing himself to be elected Fii-st Consul, and when he was the First Consul of France, he won other victories before he finally set himself np as Emperor. And that great and noble general, Robert E. Lee, worked his way up from the lowest grade to the grade of colonel, taking a dis- tinguished part in the ilcxi ' - n War, and when the great Civil War broke out, although he was the chosen Commander-in-Chief of the I ' nited States Army, he gave his sword to his State and was the central figure on his side. Look at the beginning of the awful avalanche. A traveller starts up the side of a snow-capped mountain, hoping to say he has ascended higher than any other man. At last he reaches a ])oint near the summit, and farther progress is impossible — a ya ling chasm stretches its fathomless dejiths far below him. He has at last ascended higher than any other man. He has reached the limits of human possibility. Almost exhausted, he still has strength to raise his voic? and give forth a mighty shout. The echo of his shout reverberates from peak to peak, starting a small, overhanging rift of soft, white snow. Down, down. goes the snow, rapidly becoming a huge ball and gathering everything in its path, until, when near the base of the mountain, that small rift of soft, white snow has become an awful avalanche, carrying death and destruction into the smiling valley below. We are sometimes confronted by seemingly insurmountalile obstacles, and 165 iii:ni - dt ' lis iiivc ii]i ill (l( " s])air, but if we koop on, we sluill :it last view llic warm jilains u[ ' liic iialy that lies bevoiul the Al])s. ' ■jlciiiic was iinl liiiilf ill a ihiv, " iicitlicr can vc cxiiccl Ici aiTuinplish i;rcal thiiiiis wilhiiiit Idiiji-cdiit iiiiicil ami ]icrsistciil ctrurl. ' I ' iir ■■jlaiv " ot xaiic men is iKit material ur earthly, ainl llicy ha c to liMik elsewhere fur iheir reward. Several years ago, wiiile walkiiii; throiij;h the streets of Alexaiidi ' ia. ' a., I saw a tall granite shaft mi whieli was iiiserilie(l : " • ' riiey ilieil in the euiisecra- fioii of duty, faithfully |ii rfermed. " This shaft was dediealed td the -allaiit Confederate soldiers win. fell ii|Hin the hattletields id ' the Civil War. They died while atteiii]itiiig tu emss their Al| s, and their warm |ilaiiis of Italy, their reward, wa.s heaven. Again, no man can e.xiieet to sneeee(l in life who does not do his iliiiy. ' { " he iioliilify of ]iiir])ose that ai ' tiiates a man to do his duty as (iod has given him the ]iower to see the right, is one of the grandest things in life. Sometimes oiir services are not a] ]ireeiafed, and the liest lA ' lis are gi ' en to des|)air, lint iiy persisting ' in doing oiir iliity and liy doing tlii ' liest we can, we shall have onr reward. All if lis have mir trials, and our sorrows, hut we should reniendier always, no matter how often we fall, that " Beyond the Alps lies Italy. " ' 166 M OUR PUBLIC 1 OBDitots " BcD aiiD mWC STAFF V. X. Sl.dAX,, ' (III K.iiiT(ii;-i -( ' inia-- 1!. A. SHOl ' K. ' Oil lU siNKss Maxackk .1. 1 ' . KOHINSOX. " 1(1 AssTSTANi- Hisixkss Manacikb ASSOCIATE EDITORS T. M. (I.AHK. -m ' . Literary ,1. W. ISAKliK IT, •(!!! I .1. M. I-AUKEK, •Oil , SCKNTIKIC S. II. McN ' EELY, ' 10 j .1. I.. ()N GLAHN Athletic W . I ' . K. JOHNSON, ' 0!) Local A. I ' . 1!1(h;s, ' on comic (!. (I, SIMi ' SOX, ' on KXCIIA.NGE dEDitots " r orttj Carolina tiiDcnt Xrarmct " W. II. KA ' I ' dX Editou-in-Chikf H. , 1(H T HUSINEMS Managkh (1. K. UOSS Assistant Bisiness Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS 1,. 1 ' . McI.KNDON " . I!. ( ' . : 1AS()N J. A. ARKY J. P. QUINEKLY. B. B. HIGGINS.. J. M. BKAL • (JkNKHAI, A lltK ' i:i.TrHK [. l.ivK Stock and Dairying UOKTICILTIRK J. K. LATHAM I , W. A. IIOHNADAV ' ' O Kv Science (,i. 1!. IldSS T.ocAL AND Alumni 170 g. m, €. a. Officers W. S. DKA N Phk.sidknt T. li. SIMMKRI.IX ViCKl ' UESIDE.NT I.. I ' . Mrl.KXDOX 1!kcori)IN(; Skcbf.tarv r. 1). IIAKKIS ( ' OHRKSPONIH.NG SKfUKl ' ARV W . A. FAISOX TnKASiHKii .1. W . I ' .IOKCTIKII.D CKMUiAJ. SiXliKIAKY Dailp Uo0ter li:4o A. JI. — Massey gets up and takes a run. 7: (Id A. JI. — Gray waiting at bathroom for water. 7:2. ' A. il. — " Shorty " Long gets to breakfast on time. 7:40 A. JI. — Steve arrives to same. 8:00 A. II. — C ' omnianchint absent. Xo Senior Privates at C ' liapel. 1:20 P. JI.— Fofer " s Restaurant. " Oliver at the Helm. " 2:00 P. JI. — JIass meeting of bone rollers. " Legs " rolls a " Sam. " 4.10 P. JI. — Commandant ' s " Track Team " assembles. 4:30 P. JI. — It behooves the ConimaniUint to fall down wliile drilling " A " Company. 5:00 P. JI. — " Tick " Brotliers runs into a Pool shark and wins about $5.00. 5:15 P. JI. — Freddie Jones makes twenty cents at tlie (Jaiety. 5:30 P. JI. — Toomer pays class dues. 5:55 P. JI. — Unloading Bull Yearlings at Cattle Crossing. (i:0(i P. JI.— Cafe de Loftin! ! ? 7:1 " ! P. JI.— " Bill " Banks " gets together " to study. 7:15 P. JI. — Jlr. Oliver entertains his friends in 37. 7:30 P. JI. — " Freddie " Jones seen on Fayetteville Street. 8:00 P. JI.— Jlontague calls on his lady love. 0:00 P. JI. — Shope too busy to inspect. Rolling bones. 0:15 P. JI.— " Bill " Banks still " getting togetlier " to study. 0:30 P. JI. — Cowles talking automobiles. 10:0(1 p. JI. — " Legs " decides it ' s too late to study. 10:15 P. JI. — Paul begs " Griz " to " put him in the game. " 10:45 P. II. — Cowles still talking automobiles. 10:50 P. JI. — " D. F. " institutes a search warrant for " Dit. " 11:00 P. jr.— Electric lights out. Tate shines. 11:30 P. JI. — " Uncle Happy " goes ' possum hunting. 11:45 P. JI.— Robertson calls " Fofer. " 12:00 P. JI. — Dr. Rudy ' s airship my.steriously readies lieight of 90 feet. 1 LITERARY The Literary Societies lIisToijv : The liistciry of the lit;Tiirv sin-ictics in ilic A. A: .M. College begins witli the orfiaiiizatidii " f ilic I ' nllcii I.iterarv Society on October ' 2o, 1889. Ou that date iliiity-ti c y(.iniL; iiu ii organized themselves into a society for i)ractiee in i)uhlic speech, for cxin rii iirc in organization, and for ])racticc in the ]irocednre of deliberative bodies. Two oibci- like societies were afterwards fonndcd, the ' I ' mrrian Socicly ami the hcazar Society, bnt in I ' .HiT tlies-, ' two merged into one, nndi r the name of the Leazar IJterary S(pciciy. This was doubtless a wise step, for all tiic advantages of comjiel ilion are |)resenl, wiihonl the disadvantage of nndti]ilying organizations, ' ith llie gro -tli of ihe ( ' ollcgc a third socieiy may be neeess;ii-y. bnl the ihing lo lie desii ' ed now is aeli -e de- velopment of the existing liodies. Kaeb of ihe I wo societies has no - a mendier- slii]t of aliont fifty, .md I ' eiiliei- is in any ilanger ni ' becinning niiwiebly. ( )i;oA. i vi ' ii : . K;i(di society has a presiileni, a ice-])residenl, a s-erclary, a li ' easnrer, a critic oi ' censor, aiil one or Iwo nnnor officers. The oidy im- ]ioi ' lant pcrnianeni eonnnilte; ' eillier society has is a |irogi-annnc connnittce, which selects debate ipiestions and arranges the ]n ' ogrannncs. Special com- mittees are a|)] oinle(l whenex ' er there is need foi- them. lioth the heazar and the I ' nllen Societies are secret organizations. Li ' ri;i;Ai;v ' ()i;i : ' I " he |irogrannne of one of these societies incliules as a rule a reading, a ilechinnition, sometimes an essay, and regnlarly a deliate. ' Idle debate is by far the most important ]iart of the jirogranune. The qnes- tiotis ib ' bafiMl are nsnally of an economic nainre. sonietimcs political, and rarcdy of a literary or historical (diaracler. The programme tisiially lecidcs not only who shall debate Imt also whitdi side one shall lake, and discussion is liniited to the debaters thns ch isen. Tlic usual rtiles ot ' debate are followed. The pnblic events of the literary societies arc an annual debate, an annual declamation contest, with two speakeis from eacdi society, and an oratorical contest, annual, ' idiese contests are nsnally very creditable, ami it is ho])ed that they will increase in importance with the growth of the College. There is a prospect also that the College will take part soon in some inter-col- legiate debates or oratorical contests. Probi.kms: The (diief difficnlties whi(di the societies have to meet are to 176 increase the imniber of iiu ' iiibers, tn make attendance more regular, to increase the standard of jirejiaration for dcliates or papers, and to elevate the standard of parliamentary knowlediie and diaiiity. Another thin!- ' of i;rciit iniimrtance is to find Itctter nieetini - ]ilaces. The societies meet, at ])resent, in recitation romns, wliicli :irc withdiit ilir jiarlianicntarv furniture and necessarily without the tliiniis which mii;ht lend disfinction o the iMuies of the societies. It is certain that regular ]ilaces of nieetiiii;-, i)roperly furnished and decorated, wmdd add i)restioe to Ixith societies and stir u]i a wholesome pride and a more fruitfid competitiiin. The projected Y. I. ( ' . A. Building, whenever it is built, will jirovide rooms for the societies, ileantime, they will have to worry along with the ])resent temporary quarters. The other ]iroh]ems will he gradually solved. The ])rohleni of increasina: the membershi]) depends on the increasing or decreasing prestige of the socie- ties. Better places of meeting, increased society |)ride, better jniblic contests, better ]irepared debates — all these will certainly mean a more Imsinesslike ad- ministration of the societies, a more regtdar attendance, and a stronger desire for membershi]) in one society or the other. To im]n-ove the character of the ilel)ates, the first thing will be an increased nse of the library, and the second thing — a better organization and distribution of the arguments each side has to offer. So long as Affirmative Speaker ISTumlier Two repeats the argmnents of his colleague, there will lie vain repetition of what is clear, or feeble presenta- tion of that which needs am])lifying. Preparation must necessarily be made to a great extent by intelligent use of the books and magazines in the liln ' ary. An improvement in the direction of greater dignity and smoothness will be made as soon as a group of men in each society become so familiar with parliamentary law as to sna]i nji every violation of procedure or every delay of discussion or business. The prospects of the societies are good in projiortion as members remember the purposes which have brought them together. " Particijiation in the manage- ment of a society, " says a recent -m-iter, " develops acquaintance with the rules of discussion, tolerance of opponents, love of order, and readiness to abide by the will of the majority. Above all, it teache- people to rate the windliag, the ranter, or the sophist at his true worth, and to alue the less showy qualities of the man of judgment and reason. " The young men who have banded them- selves together to emaci]iate themselves from narrowness, from fear of their own voices, from inrellcctual sloth, arc doing a good thing for themselves and for the College. 177 Pullcn LitctiUi Society KIR.ST TEKM .SI ' X ' ONl) TKRM ( ' . P. (iRAY I ' UEsiDENT W. S. OKAX W. S. DEAN icE- President (. W . IIIXSIIAW .1. F. ROBINSON Secretary II. W . W ICLLES R. L. MORRISON Treasirer 1 ' . I " . PEDEN J. O. SADLER Critic C. P. GRAY J{. S. CALDWELL Cexsok I. H. liROWN L. D. MOODY Chaplain T. D. HARRIS M. S. MAYES Librarian O. M. SIGMON ARDERY. J. E. BLACK, F. M. BRAY, J. H. BROWN. J. n. BOWDITCII. K. BRYAN, (i. K. COSBY. J. C. DAVIDSON, .1. !• DEAN, W. S. FORBIS, R. E. FOX, P. A. GRAY, C. P. HINSHAW , ( HALL, C, G. HALL, .1. W. HOWELL, n. W. HARRIS. T. 1). l)P . (;ki i!( v. ROLL KIlUiY. 1.. II. MAYES, M. S, MORRISON, R. L. MOODY. L. D. MORGAN. R. L. NEALE, W . M. OWENS, C. W. PEDEN. F. T. POTTER. B. M. PARKER. .1. M. ROLLTNSON. .1 Kdl ' .IXSdN. .1. K. lilGGS, A. P. STEPHENS. N. B SPEIRES. I). B. SPEER. E. P. K SIMMEY. IIoNoiiAHY M. S. I)1.KK. .1. O. SADLER, C. C. STEPHENS, S. F. SUMNETi, H, N. SPRINGS, J. L. SPEXCER. S. A. SIGMOX. O. M. sr(i(;. w. p. SEIFERT. D. W. SMITH. ,T. M. SPRt ' ILL. C. W. I ' lloMPSON. .1, S. ■lIUTiSI ' OX, W. P. VALAEK, C. .1. WTIITEHURST, .1. S. W IXSL OW, K. L. WELLES. II. W. Mem HER 0 l- CD I . .- .. JLea ar Literarp ocictp I ' lUST TIOllM SKCOM) TEKM R. A. SHOPE I ' KKsi DKNT W. X. SLOAN T. B. SUMMEKLIN Vice I ' uk.sidknt T. J. BREVARD (i. ]!. liOSS Skcrktaky J. M. BEAL 1). i:. HINKLE Tbkasirer J. P. QUINEH LY S. II. McNEELY Ciimc J. A. AREY .1. ]•;. LATHAM Censor F. J. JONES .1. K. (!UNN SioRCEANTAT-AiiMs T. V. BUCHANAN ROLL I ' .AKHEK, T. ( ' . HICKS, A. R. I ' AKKER, .L M. liAKKETT, .). W. HEWLETT, U. 1 ' . PENNINGTON. V. i BELT,, C. E. IIIGCilNS. B. B. ROSS, G. R. liKST. n. Q. HINKLE, 1). 1!. SHOPE. K. . . ( I.AKK. T. M. IIOKNADAV, W. A. STAXSEL. T, B. EATON, V. 11. .lOIlNSTOX. E. sr.MiMERLIX. T. H. KLI.EU, V. I ' -. L. TIIA. I, .1. E. THORNE. T. W . (JII.IJCrTE. (1. W. I.VTCII, .1. E. IHOMPSON. T. 11. CRAHAM. V. 11. MiLEXDOX, L. I . 111. LEV. G. C. (JRAY, J. M. .McXEELV. S. 11. W . 1)K. R. T. (UNN, 0. K. Ml TClliXEi;. S. T. . LT()X. C. E. HAYNES, E. A. WIIITTEI). 11. P. ISO Senior Debate QlERV: Ilcsdlrcfl. ' I ' lial uur jiiiveinnifiit is justilieil in sliip siih-iilal idii. AMiiiiial ivc I ' ULT.EN tXc iiitivc I eazak DEBATERS .1. S. S ' i ' Udri) Leazak .1. I.. lil-;( " i " ()N ' Pullen- ' -.I. 1). (il!A!)V Leazak M. ]I KXDKIC ' K I ' ri.LEN nV.iii iiR-.lal. tWnn (Irlulr. OFFICERS J. T. GARDNER President V. X. Sl.OAX Secretary MARSHALS V. A. HORXADAV (Cliicfl Leazak S. 11. MiXEELY PiLLE.N E. M. HLACK PiLLEX A. R. HICKS Leazab R. L. MORRISON Plllen SDtators K. A. SllOPK Leazah B. T. FKROL ' SOX J.kazar C. P. GRAY Pri.ij;N •W. S. PKAX PULI.KX Declamatory Contest p. McLEXDOX. H. McXEEI.V.. .Leazar S. F. STEPHEXS Pillen .Eeazar H. X. SIMXEP; Pillen C0crf)anical ocietp OFFICERS FIRST TERM .1. W. IIARKELSOX President w . A. KAISOX c;. S. TATE Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer R. J. WYATT SECOND TEint Censor w. F. -MORRIS -. il. COWT.ES President e. 1!. S. TATE ■I. WAATT Vice-President SECRETARV-TREASrRER MEMBERS Censor W. ,M. COWLES 1.. 1). MOODY W. A. FAISOX K. I.. .mor(;an J. W. HARRELSON W. F. MORRIS FRANK HAWKS W. iM. NEAI.E L. HENDERSON VV. C. PENNINGTON R. W. HICKS, JR. P. M. PITTS ( W. HINSHAW J. M. PRICE •T. V. IVEY C. S. TATE W. R. M.CRSHALL T. H. THOMPSON if. S. MAYES R. J. WYATT jTiKiiDap dBIectrical Society .1. S. WII.SOX. . (• ]•:. WAi.idx M. II. TKKKKI.I. I. . rriJ I ' HKSIDKNT . ' U ' K-1 ' KE.S1UENT StX ' RKTARY Tkkasirkr I!. i!(i nrrcii .1. 1!. I ' RICK W. H. CKOW .). (;. I ' .VSCIIAL V. ]•:. DAAIS .1. 11. l!OI!EI!TSON .1. V. DAVIDSON H. 1. STANRACK C. R. JORDAN I. X. TILL S. H. McNEELY JI. H. TERRl-TT.L K. 11. MOORE C. K. WALTON S. 1.. OLIVER 11. W. WELLES .L S. WILSON ' 1? « . i i f. m W Kill BM w D H i ■ 1 ■■ 1F i i ' ' - ► • . • -- W IfeH, I HH .J Compkins Ccrtilc ©ocictj? I ' lliST TEI!. 1 (i. (;. si.Mi ' sox.. T. C. BARBER A. S. ARMFIELD. . I ' HKMUENT . M. MII.LXKU I ' HK.SIDKNT .Secretahy a. S. ARMKIKLD VicePhesident Treasireh 1). 1!. JIIXKLK. . .Secretahy and Treasurer MEMBERS I ' . M. TIlOMI ' SdX J. L. SCOTT i;. 1.. Vn N. McQlKEX c. (). UOrcllKRTY L. OETTIXCER w . S. DEAN R. (i. WHITE T. K. BRUNER C. W. Sl ' RllLL .1. S. WILSOX .1. E. LYTCH T. B. SOIMERLIX •L M. MINES L. H. SWINDELL ,T. . 1. ikCEE A. L. FAULKNER J. E. LEE R. liEXCEXI S. F. SAXDERS .1. C. COSBY .1. C. KIDDICK !•:. G. DEANS W. 11. CRAHAM A. 1.. HAKKI! M. F. SCGG C. (i. KALI. (i. F. MOORE !■;. l;. hCUACKEX 11. K. JOXES ( ;. S. KII.I ' AIIMCK . i; AKKIXCKK 1 ' . . . FOX HONORARY MEMBERS I ' KOF. Tllo.MAS NK1.SI . .MU. 11. .M. I ' AKKER .MK. II. . l. SIKEl) Ml!. v.. IIAI.SIEAD Ci)e lBi ' ' ' :Xs Society AT Ihi ' u;;.ui ' -l inn nf ])r. K. L. Stev ' ii . a few iiichiIkis ol ' lln- Iwci upper classes mot Jamuin r,. lillK;. at lii rr id. ' iicc and foi iinilalcil rules fcir llu ' (■ tal)lislinu ' nl of an Honor Aiiric-ulluial Sm-ifty. Al tlii nici ' liiif; ] i- Siic-i ' l m aui al ion wa- nut completed. l) it cm .laiuuiiy 2: r 1 it was rcuuially inaugurated, and its ( ' (institution and I ' .y established. Since the inaugural ion of tlu ' Society, its uuMulicrs have doue excellent wink in the liehl of advanced bioloi;ical science. The iiieudiership i, limited to ten. wlio arc eliciscn from the Junior and Senior classes, and (deeted upnn a liasjs df ehararler. siOiidarship. and other attributes of a real man. The purjiosc uf tlw Society is to l.uild men ahm,;; line, nf umialit.w s,,eial ility ami scholarship, and to foster a spirit of original iii cstif, ' al icu auiuu;: its nieuibers. who will suuic day be the leaders in the afjricultural advancement of N ' luHi I ' arnlina. The desire of the individual in the Bi-Ag Society is to he of pcisonal ai l tn every ollii ' r member, alono; the lines that he most needs assistance, thus raising up tlu ' standard of the Society, and with it that of the College aiul State. It is to be hope l that every nieudicr will always hi ' prompted hy the desire to attain to this high and noble standard. an l in the future, not far distant, it will he eou-idcrcd thi ' highest honor in the C ' olleyc. hy an af;ricultuial student, to he chosen a mendicr of the Hi-Ay Society. MEMBERS .1. . . Ai;i;v. •11:1 I,. . . iiHJcixs. ■10 .1. W . ll.VKIIKir. ■Ii:i W . . . IKHJNADAV. Mn W. II. KATON. ' 11 ' .! .1. ]•:. I.ATII.V.M. ' O!! 1;. li. IllCtilXS. •()!! K: C. .MA. ' OX. ■|l!i L. P. .Mtl.KXDON. ' lO %iigma Jl3u Jfraternitp (Fininded lS(i!l) CHAPTER ROLL Pi — Leliiffh University. liilii I ' hii — I ' niversity of Pennsylvania. Ii i(i sii iiKi — University of Vermont. (1(1111 iiKi Delta — Stevens Institute. GdiiiiiKi EpsUon — La Fayette ( ' (illejie. (iiiiiiiiiu Tliclii — Cornell University. (lamma I ' si — Syraeuse University. Delta Bf (i— Dartnioutli t ' olle.iie. ' Delta (lamma — Columbia I ' niversity. Ddta Dc rn— Pennsylvania State College. iS i(iiii i — Vanderbilt University. Gaiiiiiiu luta — Kentucky State College. Mil — University of Georgia. Tlieta — University of Alabama. Iota — Howard College. Kappa — Xortli Georgia Agriiultural College. Eta — Mercer University. Xi — Emory College. Beta Theta — Alaljama Polyteclniic Institute. (Jam ma Alpha — (Jeorgia School of Technology. Epsilon — Bethany College. Beta Beta — De Pauw University. Beta .Y» — Ohio State University. Beta Zeta — Purdue University. Beta Eta — University of Indiana. Beta Iota — ilount T ' nion College. Beta Epsilon — Rose Polytechnic Institute. (lamma J ' i — University of West Virginia. Delta Alpha — Case Scliool of A|)plied Science. Gamma Beta — Northwestern University. Gamma Gamma — Albion College. Gamma I.aiiilida — University of Wisconsin. GaDima M ti — University of Illinois. (Jam ma .Y» — University of Michigan. Gamma Itho — University of Chicago. Delta Theta — Londjard University. Beta Mil — .State University of Iowa. Gamma- Hii ma — Iowa State College. Gamma Tail — University of Minnesota. ( ' hi — Cornell College. V» — Kansas State University. Ehu — Missouri State University. Beta Xi — William .Jewell College. Gamma Xi — Missouri State School of Mines. Gamma Omicron — Washington University. Delta Epsilon — Oklahoma University. U ysitoii — University of Texas. Phi — Louisiana State University. Beta Phi — Tulane Universit} ' . (lamma Epsilon — University of Arkansas. Gamma Eta — Colorado State School of Mines. Gamma Kappa — University of Colorado. Gamma Chi — University of Washington. Gamma Zeta — I ' niversity of Oregon. Gamma Phi — I ' niversity of ilontana. Beta Chi — Leland Stanford. .Ir.. University. Beta Psi — University of California. Beta — University of Virginia. Lambda — Washington and Lee University. Psi — University of North Carolina. Delta Zeta — Western Reserve Univer.sitv. Beta Taii—S. C. A. and M. College. IBeta Cau Chapter of igma ftiii ( 18!I5) I ' l ' BLICATioN : The Delia CoLoKs: Black, Wliite. ami Old I nil, I FRATEES IN URBE DK. JOKL D. WHITAKER VICTOR BOYDKX Wil. B. JONES WALTER CLARK, .)R. JAIIES ilcKBlJlOX MURRAY ALLEN DR. RUSSELL G. SHEI RILL JOHN LIGHTFOOT MORSON CHARLES EDWARD LATTA W1LLL JI BOYLAN G. JL JIcNIDER UNDERGRADUATES Class of llilili HENRY NEWBOLD SU.MXKR GORDON HARRIS Class of 111 10 ISAAC NORRIS TULL EDWARD LEIGH WINSLOW EDJIUXD BURKE HAYWOOD ALBERT ROLAND HICKS RUFUS WILLIAM HICKS EUGENE LEE Class of Hill CHARLES MiKIMMON Class of lill2 JAMES MITUMIV lUXKS FRANK WAKREX BKOWX ROBERT GRIFFIX STFI ' IIEXS ARTHUR McKlM.MOX THOMAS JONES IIOSKINS, JK. CHARLES CARROLL I ' .OST. J I! igma Jl ii Alumni Cftaptrrs liirmingliain. Ala. Montgoiiieiv, Ala. Pine Bluff, Ark. Little Rock, Ark. San Fraiieisco, Cal. Denver. Col. Distriet of Coliiniljin. Atlanta. Oa. (•liicaj;(i. 111. lniliana])i]li . liul. Davenport, Iowa. Des Moines, Iowa. Louisville, Ky. .Shelbyville. Ky. Haton l!i]Uf. ' ( ' , La. Boston, Mass. Detroit, Jlicli. Kansas City, ilo. Columbia, Mo. St. Lnuis, Mo. Xi-w V.iik City Cliariutlc, X. C. Raleigh. X. C. Salisbury, N. C. Wilmington. X. ( ' . Canton, Oliio. Columlms. Oliio. Clevelanil. Oliio. Toledo. Ohio, rurtlanil. Ore. I ' ittslnuf;. I ' a. Nashville, Tenn. Dsillas. Tex. Seattle, Wash. Wheel iMf;. V. Va. Milwaukee, Wis. Pueblo, Col. Minneajjolis. Minn. li appa aipfta JFraternitp ( Fouiuled 1 S(i5 ) CHAPTER ROLL Alplm — Washington and Lee University. (Ifiiiniiii — University of (ieoroia. Delta— Wofford Co ' llege. Epsiluit — Emory College. Zctu — Raniiolpli ilaeon College. Eta — Riolinionfl College. Thrtd — Kentucky State College. Kttpjxi — Meicer l " niversity. Linnhdii — University of Virginia. A ' » — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. A ' » — Southwestern University. Omicron — University of Texas. Pi — University of Tennessee. Sigmti — Davidson College. Upsiloi) — University of North Carolina. Phi — Southern University. Chi — ' anderliilt University. I ' si — Tulane University. Omef a — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha — University of the Soutli. Alpha Beta — University of Alabama. Alpha (lainma — Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta — William .Jewell College. Alpha Zeta — William and Mary College. Alpha Eta — Westminster College. Alpha Thita — Kentucky University. Alpha Kappa — University of ilissouri. Alpha Ijiiiibda — .loliiis Hopkins University. Alpha _l »— .Millsaiis College. Alpha Xa — The Ceorge Washington I ' niversity. Alpha Xi — University of California. Alpha Dniieroii — Universitv of Arkansas. Alpha ' )— Leland Stanford. .7r.. I ' niversity. Alpha Ithi) — West Virginia University. Alpha Siipiia — Ceorgia School of Technology. Alpha Tail — Ham])dciiSidney College. Alpha rji.siloii — I ' niversitv of Mississippi. Alpha ' li— Trinity College. Alpha Chi — Kentucky Wesleyan University. Alpha Omeya — X. C. A. and M. College. Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta — Bethany College, Bethany. Beta (lamina — College of Charleston. Beta Delta — Georgetown College. Beta Epsiloii — Delaware College. Beta Zeta — University of Florida. Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma. Beta Theta — Washington University. Beta Iota — Drurv College. 3Ipba SDmcga Cftaptec of Uappa aipba (Installed 1903) I ' riii.icATloN: Kn]iiKi Alplui .Iminiiil C ' ()U)i!S: Criiiisnn and Old Culd FRATRES IN FACULTATE V. C. RIDDKK T. P. HAKKISdX FRATRES IN URBE IT. A. ROYSTER K. C. .SMITH .1. S. MANX I,. .M. S.MITH V. W. VASS .1. V. PKRKIXS (;. M. mxTER u. c. iiowisox W. C. TVREK ( ' . 1). HARRIS S. F. TELFAIR .1. M. PICKEL R. S. McOEACHY (i. A. SMITH CRAXnE ASHE l.oriS WEST CllAKI.KS McDOXALD -l. I.. I ' K I MKC ISK UNDERGRADUATES Cl,. .SS OF 1!M)!I WALTER M. COWLES ALBERT S. GOSS WILLIAM F. R. JOHNSON ALFRED P. RIGGS SAMIEL F. STEPHENS ROSCOE L. FOX CHARLES P. GRAY RALPH LONG GEORGE G. SIMPSON FRANK M. THOMPSON CI..VSS OF mil RUFI ' S T. HOYLAX ROBT. W. POWELL dOIlX L. SCOTT Class of l!tl;i P. A. FOX IVY G. RIDDICK CHARLES B. NEWCOAIB T. B. C00P] ' :R Ecippa aipjja aiumni Cbaptcrs l.os Aiifiolcs. t ' al. Alexnndiia. I.a. Lduisvillc. Ky. Annistoii, Ala. Macon, (ia. Asheville, N. C. Meiiipliis. Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Mobile. Ala. Augusta. Ga. Mnntjinniory. Ala. Baltimoro. M 1. Musko;;( i-. Iml. Ty. Baton Roufrc I,a. Xnsliv illc. Tciiii. Boston. IMass. XaU ' liitoc-lios. La. Canal Zone. Xcw Orleans, La. Charlotte, N. C. Xew York City. Charleston. S. C. Xorfolk. Ya. Charleston. W. ' n. Oklahoma City. Okla. Chattanooi;a. Tenn. PetersburfT. Ya. Ccntreville. Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. ' Columbus. Ga. I ' ittslmrf;. Pa. Dallas. Tex. Kaieifih, N. C. Franklin. T-a. Ki hmond. Ya. Griltin. Ga. San Franeiseo, Cal. Hampton. Ya. Selnia. Ala. Ilattiesburj;. : nss. Savannah. Ga. Houston, Tex. Shreveport. La. Hnntiufrton. V. Ya. Spartanb ir ' . ' . S. C. .Taeksonville. Fla. SL Liniis, Mo. .Tackson. Jliss. Stannlon. Ya. .loneslxiro. . rk. Tallahassee. Fla. Kansas City. Mo. Talladega. Ala. Knowille. Tenn. Tamjia. Fla. Lexinfrtcm. i v. Tlionnisville. Ga. Little Roek. . rk. Wasliiniiton. T). C. Wilmiiiiiton, . C. STATE ASSOCIATIONS . labania. Louisiana. . rkansas. Missouri. Oorijia. Xorth Carolina. Kentucky. Oklahoma. Virginia. fj li appa igma jFraternitp (Fnuiidcil at the I ' liiversity of Bolnf;iia, in 14011) (Establislied ill Aiiioiica. at the I ' liivei-sity of ' iij;iiiia. Decciiiber, 1,SG7) CHAPTER ROLL I ' xi — l niversity of JFaiiie. Aljiha Itho — Bowdoin Colle ;e. Hilti Kappa — Xew Hampshire C ' olleoe. (hnitniii Epsiloii — Dartiiioiitli College. Alphii Lnmhdn — t ' niversity of Veniiont. (Uimina Delta — ilassachusetts State College. (lamina Eta — Harvard University. lirta Alplia — Brown University. Atpha Kappa — Cornell University. (la mm a Zeta — New York I ' ni versify. (lamina Iota — Syracuse I ' niversity. I ' i — Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania Stite College. Alpha Epsilon — I ' niversitv rf Pennsylvania. Alpha Phi — Bncknell I ' niversity, Beta lota — Lehigh University. Beta Pi — Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland. Alpha Eta — Oeorge Wasliiniitciii rnivcrsity. ' ,ita — University of Virjiiiiia. ■; (— Randnlph-Slacon Cnlleg ' . Mu — Wasliinutoii and l,ee University. Vh— William and ilary College. I ' psilon — Hampden-Sidney C dlege. Beta Beta — Richmond ( ' o!lei;e. flr?fo— Davidson College. Ela ' n Hr— Trinity College. Alpha Mil — University nf Xortli Carolini. Beta I ' psilon — Xorth Carolina A. and il. College. Alpha ii — Wofford College. Alpha Beta — Jlercer XTniversity. Alpha Tan — Georgia School of Technolog; -. Beta Eambda — University of Georgia. Beta — University of Alabama. Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Theta — Cumberland University. Kapjxi — Vanderbilt University. Ijimhdti — University of Tennessee. Gamma Theta — Univer Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Omee a — University of the South. Alpha Theta — Southwestern Baptist Univer- sity. Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University. Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science. Beta Delta — Washington and Jeft ' erson Col- lege. Beta Xu — Kentucky State College. Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan. Ch i — Purdue Universit v. Alpha W— Wabash Col ' lege. Beta Theta — University of Indiana. Alpha fSamina — University of Illinois. Alpha Chi — Uake Forest University. (lamina Beta — University of Chicago. Beta Epfiilon — University of Wisconsin. Beta Mil — University of Minnesota. Beta niio — University of Iowa. Alpha Psi — I ' niversity of Nebraska. Alpha Oinefia — William Jew 11 College. Beta (lamina — University of Jlissouri. Beta Hifima — Washington I ' niversity. Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Tan — Baker University. Xi — University of Arkansas. (lam ma Kappa — University of Oklahoma. Alpha I ' psilon — Millsaps College. (lamina — Lousiana State University. ftie ma — Tulane University. Iota — Southwestern University. Tail — University of Texas. Beta Omieron — University of Denver. Beta Omer a — Colorado College. Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines. Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford. .Jr.. University. Beta Xi — University of California. Beta Psi — University nf Washington. Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon. ■iity of Idaho. 13tm Clpsilon Cbaptcr of Uappa « igma ( lii talli ' 1 Fuliiiiary 2:i. l ' .Mi:i| FRAIER IN FACULTATE ( ' . 1.. .MANN FRATRES IN URBE DR. r. X. 1 KV II. E. KOKRIS ROBERT A. 1?K() V H. L. SMITH .TAMES A. HIGGS, .IR. P. D. GOLD ALEC. GREEN PAUL N. PITTEXGER D. M. FAISON E. E. CILBRETII UNDERGRADUATES Class of lHOii CECIL D. BROTHERS RALPH R. FAISOX WILLIAM A. FAISOX BEX.IAMIX F. .AinXTAGlE Cl. ss of I ' JIO JOHN M. COUXCIL EDWARD H. SMITH WILLIAM L. MANNING LENOX P. McLENDON Class of 1!I11 ROBERT L. JIORRISOX SIDXEV M(.IX)XALD FKEDERK ' K G. TUCKER .lA.MES M. SHERilAX Class of l ' Jl-2 CULVER M. TAYLOR l appa ignui aiiimni Chapters lioston. ilass. Sealtlc. Va li. Buffalo. X. Y. Xashville. Tenn. Ithaca, X. Y. Coliimlms, Ohio. Xcw Yink City. Louisville, Ky. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. 8cianton, Pa. Chicago, 111. Danville, Va. Danville. 111. Lynchburg, Yd. Indianapolis, hid. Newport Xews. Va. Milwaukee, Wis. Norfolk, Va. Fort Smith, Ark. Richmond, Va. Kansas Citv. Mo. Washington, D. C. Little Rock. . rk. Concord, N. C. Pine BIuH ' . . ik. Durham, N. C. .Si. Louis. Mo. Kinston, N. C. .lackscju. Miss. Wilmington. N. C. New Orleans, La. . tlaiita. Ca. Riiston. La. Hirmingham, Ala. Texarkana, Tc.xasArk .Mobile, Ala. Vicksburg. Miss. Montgomery, Ala. Waco, Texas. Savannah, (ia. Yazoo City, Miss. Chattanooga, Tenn. Denver, Col. Covington. Tenn. Salt Lake City, Utah. Jackson. Tenn. Los Angeles, Cal. -Mempliis, Tenn. San Francisco, Cal. I ' nrtlMiid, Ore. 210 Pi lAappa aipija jFratcrnitp ( Fmiiided l.S(iS) ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha — Univeisity of iij;ini i. lielu — Davidson College. Gamma — Willimii and Mary College. Delta — 8outliein Cniveisity. Zeta — University of Tennessee. Eta — Tulane University. Theta — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Iota — Hanipden-Sidney College. Kappa — Transylvania University. .Vu — Presbyterian College. Omicron — Richmond College. Pi — Washington and Lee University. Rho — Ciimlierland University. Tail — University of Xortli Carolina. Vpsilon — Alabama Polyte dHiic Institute. Phi — Roanoke College. (Jhi — University of the South. Psi — Georgia Agrieultiiral College. Omega — State University. Alpha Alpha— Trimty College. Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta — Georgia School of Technologj ' . Alpha Epsilon — North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha Zeta — L ' niversity of Arkansas. Alpha Eta — University of State of Florida. Alpha Theta — West Virginia University. Alpha Iota — Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa — Jlissouri School of Mines. Alpha Lambda — Georgetown College. Alpha Mu — University of Georgia. 3Ipi)a (Cpsilon Cijapter of pi LAappa aiplja (Installed 11)04 ) Publication: Shii ' lil mikI l)i:iiiiiiiHl CoLOKs: (ianicl and (ndd FRATER IN FACULTATE .lOHX A. I ' AKK FRATRES IN URBE A. W. KNOX. II. D. FRAXKLIX : IcXEIL ALBERT E. SCOTT JUUAX fi. FRASlEl: .1, A. POWELL L. O ' T. .TOXES UNDERGRADUATES Cl.As.s OF 1!M)!1 1). II. HILL, .TR. W. K. .MARSHALL Class ok in 111 T. K. BRIXER .1. I,. SPRIX(;s of mil J. M. HRADFlELl) C. A. STEDMAX JOHX KXOX Class of I!H2 W. E. BLAIR R. Bl ' TXCEXI . . WAKEFlELn W. . . IIOI.DINC pi ll appa aiplja aiumni Cftaptcrs Alumnus Alpha — Riclimond, a Alumnus Beta — ileinpliis, Tenn. dam m i— Whit Dillii—V u i v .i(m, S. C. Epsiloii — Norfolk. Va. efo Dillon. S. C. Eld—Si ' K Orleans. I.a. 77k-M— nalla , Tc . Iiitn — Knox villi ' . Tenn. Kiiiiixt — C ' liarlotte villc. Va. ,((Hi ( «— Opelika. Ala. l H Fort Sniitlu . rk. .V» — Hirniin liani, . la. .Vi — Lvnclihnrj;. Va. Alumnus Omicron — Spartanlmrj;. S. C .l »»ni».s I ' i — Gainesville, (ia. Aluunius J{ho — Lexington, Ky. Mkiiikus 6 ' ism«— Raleif-li. N. C. Alumnus Tau — Salisbury, X. C. Alumnus Upsilon — Cluirlotti ' , X. C. Mil II mis A hill II us A hill HH.S A hi II II us A hi II nils A hi II II us A hi II mis Aliiii mis A lull mis A III II mis Alu II A hni II us u us ul|)lnir S]irini. ' s. W. Va. t igma pt)i OBpsilon Jfraternitp (FdUiKk ' .l al Kichiiiuii,! ( nllej.,-. Xdvciiihcr, 1!)II2) ACTIVE CHAPTERS AlpJta — Richmond College. M ' cst Virginia Beta — llorgaiitowii, W. Va. Pennsylvania Beta — Pliiladelpliin, I ' a. I ' ennsylvtinia (lamma — Pittsburg, I ' a. Illinois Alpha — Chicago, ]11. Colorado Alpha — Boulder, Colo. Pennsylvania Delta — Philadelphia, Pa. Virginia Delta — Williamsburg, Va. yorlh Carolina Iieta— e t Raleigh. . C. Ohio Alpha — Ada, Ohio. Indiana Alpha — West LaFayette, Ind. -Vc r York Alpha — Syracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon — Lexington, Va. Virginia Zeta — Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha — Atlanta, Cia. Delaware Alpha — Newark, Del. Virginia Eta — Charlottesville, Va. Arkansas Alpha — Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsylvania Epsilon — 8outh Bethlehem, Pa. Virginia Theta. — Lexington, Va. Ohio (iamma — Columbus, Ohio. Vermont Alpha — Northfield, Vt. AlahaiHU Alpha— Auburn. Ala. j ortj) Carolina 15eta Chapter of igma Pbi OBpsilon I liistallfl .hiiic .-)tli. 1!M1.-.| Pi lu.HATiox : Siyir.a I ' lii Kiisilmi .Iduriial Colors: Purple ami Kc.l UNDERGRADUATES Class ok llKlll Wll.i.lAM Ui HAMPTON SAM M. .MAI.I.ISilX Class ok 111 in JOE BAXTER PARKS THOMAS T. DAWSON AI.KKEl) S. AP,M FIELD IJOl ' .Kiri KKAXK .MIXES Class of I ' .Hl A. S. l ' .l.(irXT IIAI! K DEERWdol) AHEHNATllV Class of 111 12 ROBERT W. SMALL W. HINTER HIXCHAM W. V. IIAKTNESS t ECIL K. COBB igma Pbi Cpsilon 3Iumni Chapters Norfolk. Va. (iroenvillo. N. C. (ireensboio, N. C. t ' liicago. 111. Philadelpliia. Pa. Richmond. Va. Lexinyton. Va. Ff- 3lpf)a 3eta jFraternitp CHAPTER ROLL Towxsriiil — Columbus. Oliio. Morrill — State College, Pennsylvania. Cornell — Ithaca, New York. Kedzie — Agiicultiiial College. Jlicliigan. Granite — Durham. Xew Hampshire. Horroic — Urbana, Illinois. Nebraska — Station A, Lincoln, Nebraska. Massey — West Raleigh, North Carolina. La Grange — St. Anthony Park, Jlinnesota. Green ilountain — Burlington, Vermont. Wilson — Ames, Iowa. Bahcock — Madison, Wisconsin. Centennial — Fort Collins. Colorado. .l ai)ie — (Irimo. Maine. eeassep Cftapter of aipfta 3eta ll!:sl:ililislir,l lit . nil (Mrcliiii A;ji iriill m il nii.l Mi- ■liiiniiMl Cnlli.f;,., IDO. ' i) FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. L. NKU.MA.X .IttllX MIC ' IIKI.S (;. A. KdHKKTS 1 ' . L. (;A1. " KV HNDEHGRADUATES Class di ' UKI ' .I liAl.l ' H 1!. FAISUX I ' . 1.. H)A1!1) A. II. (JKKKX i;. l.nXd W . A. IIOKXADAV l;. C. MASOX K. 1!. KKIXIIAKDI ' Class cif liHll .1. I., mxx I.. I ' . . l( I.KXDdX K. X. Ml l)i) Kl.l. II. .Mdir Class iil I!I|| .1. M. I ' .K.M. K. T. H( VI.. X .1. I ' . (.iriXKHI.V QLMl OBnginccring Seniors w . 11 . BANCK ( ' . 1). UHOTHERS r. M. rr.ARK L. A. P. DIKE GATTIS C. P. GRAY A. T. S. F. GOSS HAVWOon ]•■. . F .1. . n, .loiixsdx .loXKS s. . l. .MAI.MSdN 1!. F. .MOXTAGIK .1. M. pai:kfk P. P. PIKKCE A. P. Kl(i(iS .1. (). SADLER K. A. .SlIOPE W . N. SLOAN H. S. STEELE s. V. STEPHENS 11. X. SUMNER .1. S. WHITEHURST P. A. W riJlERSPUUN S M 2Dur jTauoritcs Mitiir ( ' ;HN— V. . 1. (iiwles. El(Tllir:il M:l,llillcly— W. A. h ' Mi-rri. C.:lliiii Mill Kn.;;iiu-i ' iin,; — .1. W . 1 hiri -iM n, Hfutin and ' ciililati(]ii — I.. Ilomli ixiii. Autninatic Engines — I. . Ivcy. Nuts anil Bolts— V. H. Mai -liall. Indicators— VV. F. Mdiris. Cail)ide Manufat-tuiinu — I. M. I ' liic. All ' l.aiii|, -l ' . M. I ' itls. Mills— ( ' . S. Talc. SENIORS. Iliaf- K. .1. WvaK. (lEIectrical engineering Seniors H. C. WALTKK. Aitixg Profkssok J. F. DAVIDSON " .T. H. ROBERTSON S. L. OLIVER M. H. TERRELL J. G. PASCHAL J. S. WILSON GORDON HARRIS Ccftilc Seniors V. S. nEAX C. 0. DOIGHERTY R. L. FOX W. M. MILLXER (;. (i. iSIMPSOX F. M. THOJIPSOX Cj)cmical Seniors J. B. CRAVEN I). II. IIU.L, JR. V. R. HAMPTOX ]• ' . V. SHERWOOD .1. E. TDO.MKR w • S y 5 " a .. 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Td t;l-l a sldlc ,.r kllo«lc(lj;r. f)iir tli(Uif;lils 111 hcrls ilo ir.oslly turn, Td cabhafje and tomatoes; i ' want tlic olu a|n ' sl way to learn Of laisinii liij; iiolaloes. And when e ' e loiind out how to j;ro v Thosi. rich and Inscious |,inn|iLins, We ' ll laUe shie|isUins Imnu ' with us; ATid liine anions the hnni|ikins. His Inspiration AX( ) ' ril I ' lK imisicnl iiciiiiis, fresh tVdiii ;i li-iiiiiiiili;nit tonr (if the Em-o]ican capitals, was n |ila.v fur ilic tirst time ((. an andiciicc of his tVlldW- cDuntrviiicii, and ilic i rcat iiicti ' dixiiitaii llicalrc was cniwdi ' d t(i its caiiac- ity. It -was the innsical event of the season, and fashionable New Yofk rame in force. Though the name of Earle Guilford was a eonijiarativelv strange one to Anieriean ears, rnniors of his success in Enrojie had traveled aliea l of liim, and the large andience waited impatiently for his ajijiearance on the stage. Finally a hell tinkled, and to the .slow music of the orchestra the curtain arose. .V man of medium height, with clean-shaven face, surmounted by wa y brown hair, stepped forward. It w as rather a charming sight at which he looked: the decorated walls of the anditorinm, the jiictiiresipie embossing of the ceiling, the soft lights shining upon men in evening suits and women in beautiful gowns and Hashing jewels, all made up a ])icture far lovelier than aii - of the nniny Knrojiean audiences liefore whom be bad playeil. He look il all in at a glance, but, even as he IcKjked, a sigh of disap|iointment seemed to go nji from the ainlience and the noisy talk, which had momentarily .subsided as the curtain went ti]), bi ' ike out afresh. . s if unconscious of this, the player lifted a iolin to his chin and gently ilrew the liow across its strings. As the tirst notes of the sweet melody floated out to the andience, eveiwlhing became luished. .Ml lean ' d forward to listen with almost a bi ' eatbless exjiectancy. Slowly the bow was drawn back and forth, and the strings res])onded with a melody, sucii as none tln-re had ever heard before. There came a gentle, ri])i)ling murmur of running water, the soft sigh of the wind among the trees, the sweet chir])ing of many birds. Then slowly, almost iniperce] tibly, the music changed. The water dashed along faster, breaking in clashing waves; the songs of the birds ceased ; the wind rose from a soft sigh to a shrill whistle; the ]iattering dro]is of falling rain could be heard; the trees began to shake and bend against each other with the increasing wind; the rain drops grew into a continiKms down]ionr; the hea y rumbling of distant thumler echoed and rei ' choed. Then gradually the storm passed; the howling wind sank again to a soft murmur among the trees; the rain ceased. Then, as aaain the songs cif ilic liirds lirnkc out. the -nst Miidiciicc Imi-sl inici ;i jicrfcr-t furor of il])pliUlSC ' . As if uiicoiix ' ioiis ot ' llic ilccp iiii|ircssiiiii he liail made ii|ioii iIkpm ' wlio licaril liiiii, the iihivcr did not slop, Imt ( luuiiiiMl his lliciiic ' I ' liis lime iliu vcrv s])irit of loiiclint ' ss and di ' solatioii scciiicd to lie ci ' viini ' out fi ' oni the x ' ioliii. ' ildcr, iriorc ilcscilalc, y-rcw the air, then snddridy cdiauiicd to wail of ihc iilterly heart Krokcii ; and iiniittei ' ahle sormw mid deep solis ot ' ain;iiish tlo vcd froni the ahiiosi lixdiig strings of the iolin. Here and there through the andieiiee women soi)l)(: ' d conviilsi (dy, and many an eye was hrigiiter liy reason of the fast-gathering tears. Then forji moment the ])layer resteil, and liie JKJnse I ' ang with tlie tremendous applause of the pleased throng. The player was looking straight forward into the sea of faces lud ' ore him, hut he neither heard imr saw any u{ them. The fair faces of the women, their tiashing jewels, the wealth (d ' color in their eostnmes, the approving faces of the men, tlie magnitude (d the ovation gi ' en liini — none nnide an impression upon him. Vov a moment he was far away in a Sonlhern town. The fragrance of iolets was wafted to him ami he was looking into the smiling face cd ' the girl he loved a fair face with dimpling cheeks and langhing gray eyes. And, as tlie |iicture came to him, he lifted the violin again and hegan jdaying to her. The vast audience was hloited ont, and he was alone with the (dioicc (d ' his heart, |ioui-ing out to hei- the deep lo c of his soul, the passionate longing of tlu ' years cd ' sejiarat i(jn, the e.xipiisite joy of the reunion, and ending with a magnihcent Imrst cd ' love and joy. Again, from the gi-eat audience, whiidi had listened almost hi ' eathlessly, came loiul appre(dal ive applause, lint, heedli ' ss of all, iuilt ' oril turned and left the stage. Some nmicconntaMe jiresentinient of sorrow was ]M ' es ing u|ion him. weighing him down. i ' i ' om the audience came deunind after denuinil I ' or an encore, Imt he was deaf to it all. . nother took his place upon the stage, to continue the ]U ' ogi ' am, hut the audience scai ' cely listeiieil. . ll wei ' e talknig of the great -i(dinist and jiraising the wondeid ' id heauly of his |dayiug. P)nt he, tlie hero of the hour, was hurrying away, lie wauled to lie alone — to thiid of the girl whose face had coiue to him as he had playe(l. . s he started aci ' oss the sidewalk from the theater dooi- to his waiting carriage, a messenger hoy interceplccl him with a y(dlow en (do|ie. Hastily tearing it open, he read : » " ( ' ome at once. Ki ' ina is erv sick. " Fciv a scciiiiil the fair face (if the i;irl floated before liiin, this time with a licscccliiui; ' l(Mik ill the sofi, i;ray eyes. 1 1 iirricdly scratehiiit; ' an answer for the wailiiii: iiicssciiiicr, (iiiilford riisJKMl liack iiilo llir ihcaicr, in scaix-h of the inanaiivr. A sturiiiy interview with that persdiiaiii ' fulloWcMl, lint ilespite all protest, fntnre eniia.ii-enients were eancellcd, and the sdiifhliinind niidni,i;ht train carried Earle (liiilfurd. tlie -inlinisl who hail capl iircd Xrw York liy sloian, away from his siiecess in the -ery hour of his triimiph, hnn ' yini; him lowanl the i;irl in the Smith who meant more to him than the praise and adoration of the ereat city ' s thousands. The sun was nearly settini; the next aftei ' iioon. as (Jnilford Mitered the room of tile iiirl of his heart. The fair face whitdi had lin,i;cred in his memory was fairer still, as he saw it this time, the tirst in four loiii; years. The roses which had hloomcd in her idiceks were i;nnc. and they were very ]iale. The siiasmodie rise and fall of her hosom showed the dithcnlty with wliicdi she lireathed, and the li]is often ])arted with a dry, little coiiiih. lint the dee|i Tay eyes were dee])er, more ]ieaeefiil than ever, and it was only these, into which the lovelight trashed, that (iuilford saw as he went forward. " Earle — I ' m so glad — so glad — ymi have conic. I ' ve waited — oh. so lono-. " A fit of eoiighiiig stojiped her, and she could only look at him with her licantiful, gray eyes. lie knelt at the luMlside and gently jilacecl an arm almiit her, as if t i ward off all danger. " Bnt now I ' ve eoiiie, dear, yon must get well. F can ' t get on withont vou, little girl, " he mnrniiired. " Yes, I know. Earh — and T " ni going — to get w(dl, T think. " Aiiotlicr fit of coughing shook her, and the nnrsc sfepjied foi ' ward and motioned (inilford to go. But Ernia caught his hand and sliook her head. " Stay, " she whisjiered. Her che(d:s were flushed now. and the eyes were brighter than ever. A smile of haii]iiness hovered around the curved lips and lent its i-adiancc to her face. Her arms were fixed on the man who knelt with a jirotccting arm around her. " Dear " — the voice was clearer and stronger this tinu — " T think — inaybe — T can ' t stay, after all. But T am very ha]i]iy. You ' ll remeinber, won ' t you, Earle. that T love you — with my whole heart — but, T don ' t believe, even for vou, r can stav. " A band of steel sccukmI to lie sli) vly ( ' (iiiti ' Mctiiif;- iirfmiid (iiiilfonl ' s heart. Sn])ii(ise, after all, she ediildH ' t stay I •■() my life, ydii iniisl. " he lioai-sely iiiuriiiiired. ' Idle face ell ihe |iilli, v was still mere tiushetl new, and the gray eyes had urewii weiiilrdiisly hriulit. " Iviss me, di ' iir. eiiee more. " she miiriimred softly. He lieiit and lunehe l her fevered li]is with his ewn. lint the heart within him was crying lait at the cruelty of m fiite that wonhl roh him of such a treasnre. As he raised his head, a last ray of the setting- smi eaiiie through the .shuttered western wiudnw and fell with soft, tender radiance mi her face, light- ing it tip with a wonderful lieauty. " Dear — goiHldiye. " Tlie whisper floated u|i to him. There was a faint sigh — and the pure s]iiril had gone. The next few days were almost a Wank to CJnilford. There only remained to him the memory of many sorrowing faces and a liig hank of vit)]ets. Ho went as one in a di ' enm. Marked cojiies of |iapers and letters and telegrams |ioure(| in upon him, luii all were nniioticed. .Ml was forgotten save last ]irecion s moments with his heloved. The days slipju d liy and grew into weeks, still no awakening came to him. Christmas was di ' awing near, and there came a magniticent oft ' er for just one si ' lection at a Christmas concert in the great citv of the " iirth. (Jiiilfor l i-ea l it, hut that was all. It made no im]iression whatever upon him. The great puMic awaiting him. the great success he had achieved, the hright future ahead of him, all were as nothing. Finally, Chi ' istnias l ' " ' e came. The simw was falling swiftly, wrap]iing all nature in a white shroud. Ilefore a Mazing oak fire, all alone, sat Guilford, ga .iiig jiensively into the dejiths of the lea|iing tlames. . uil, ]nctnred there, was the face of Krma. . lways her face was hefore him, hut that night it was difl ' ereut -no longer the face of her whom he had held in his arms at the last, liiit the t ' aci ' which had come to him as he had played that night in the great theater — ages ago, it scciikmI to him. . iid. as he looked upon ilie ision. tlu» thought came to him that again he woidd play to hei-. e -eii as he had don( before. He took his iolin — untomdied since that nieiiioralili ' evening — and softlv, almost rex ' crenlly, hegan a love-song that ha l so often pli ' ased hei ' in the old lays before he was great, b(d ' ore he had, gone abroad to study. The isionary face seemed to smile an a]iproval as he played, and lie drifted on to other pieces which both had loved. And then, iiriidiuilly he licaan to jilay selections from the world ' s great master of imisic. And, as he played, the room gradually darkened; the lights became softer, almost indistinct; shadowy forms gathered around him, which slowly assumed the likeness of the masters. As this shadowy audience gathered, the strains from the violin changed. To this august assendily he jdaycd, but he felt rather than saw them, for always before him was the pictunMl face of a fair, young gii ' l. The strings of the violin seeme(l to become alive. From them jioured foi-th softly, Init fervently, the tender love of his yontli ; the increasing, stronger love of his manhood; the thousand andiitions of his heart; the trium]diant success of his endeavors; then the awful anguish and despair at the loss of her, his inspiration. As he played, the great masters gathered nearer around him with murmured ])raise and smil- ingly nodded a])])roval. And the ]nctured face beamecl radiantly ujioti him. As the last notes died away, a soft voic-e seenieil to wliis)ier • ' ( ime, " and the player sank back in his chair listlessly. T5nt the masters whis]iered, " Wait; the World must have your music. " lechanically, (iiiilford reached for ]iaper and jien an l liegan to write. . s if nrgecl on by some snjierioi ' force, he wrote and wrote and wrote the music that tobl the story of his life, his loxc. Page after page dro])))ed to the tl ■. He grew weary, so weary, but still something pushed forward his hand. . t length, the last page dro])])ed from his nerveless fingers. The masters disa])] eared as silently as they had come. Again, a tender, familiar voice whispered, " Come ; " ' and Guilford fell back with a sigh of content and great ha])piness. The next morning they found him there, cold and lifeless, in the great arm- chair, before the dead ashes of the bnnied-out tire. Around him were scattered sheet upon sheet of the exquisitely beautifid music, which has brought tears to so many eyes. Tn his hand was a picture of a fair girl, and on his face was a smile of perfect joy. 237 C alertan (German Club FIRST TERM R. LONG President A. S. GOSS Vice-President .). M. COUNCIL Secretary .1. L. SPRINGS Treasurer W. R. HAMPTON Leader SECOND TERM V. A. FAISON President V. F. R. JOHNSON Vice-President J. M. COUNCIL Secretary J. L. SPRINGS Treasireb W. R. HAMPTON Leader MEMBERS J. M. BKA, L N I ' , n. ISROTHKRS J. B. BRAY R. BENCENI W. E. BLAIR T. S. BOND .1. B. CRAVEN W. M. COVVLES T. T. DAWSON C. O. DOUGHERTY L. P. GATTIS A. S. GOSS C. P. GRAY D. H. HILL. .IR. GORDON HARRIS R. V. HICKS, JR. E. B. HAY OOD J. M. HINES R. F. JONES E. LEE J. S. WILSON W. R. . L KSIIALL s. McDonald S. M. MALLISON W. M. MILLNER R. W. POWELL J. B. PARKS P. N. PITTINGER I. G. RIDDICK R. W. S L LL S. F. STEPHENS R. G. STEVENS E. H. SMITH J. L. SCOTT R. A. SHORE J. 0. SADLER F. M. THOMPSON I. N. TULL C. M. TAYLOR E. L. WINSLOW J. S. WHITEHURST Hural Science Clufi B. B. HIGGINS.. . J. M. GRAY J. H. BROWN.... V. A. HORXADAY V. H. EATUX I ' UliSlUE.NT Vice-President .... SecretaryTreasirek c ' orrespoxdixg secretary Critic MEMBERS .1. A. AREY .1. E. LATUAJl .1. W. JiARRETT V. { ' . LOFTIN .1. .M. HEAL T. 8. LUCAS V. E. BLAIR A. B. JIASSEY C. K. BOONE R. V. MA80N T. J. BREVARD .1, (;. MATTHEWS II. C. BrCHAN I ' . I ' . FEDEX VV. G. CAELIHAN .T. I ' . QllXERLY .r. S. DIXON G. R. ROSS .1. I. EASON S. A. SPENCER R. S. FAIRLY 1!. W. SMALL F. L. FOARD .1. S. TIIO.MI ' SON I!. W. GRAEBER i:. . i. rvsox L. A. IIIGGIXS E. W ILLIS R. W. HOWELL W. 1!. WINFREE 8. J. KIKBY A. W. WIXECOFF L. II. LAJWBE M. R. YARBROUGH ' Biological Club FIRST TERM SECOND TERM J. A. ARKY President V. H. EATON L. P. McLENDON Vice-President L. A. HIGGINS J. M. BEAL Secretary G. R. ROSS T. J. BREVARD Treasurer S. A. SPENCER A. B. MASSEY Critic B. B. HIGGINS HONORARY MEMBERS DR. F. 1 . STEVENS I ' KOK. J. G. HALL MRS. V. L. STEVENS I ' KOF. C. L. NEWMAN PROF. F. C. REIMER MK. P. L. GAINEY -MR. .T. P. SPOON • ... ■ • ■■■■ r " ' ■ " ■ ■v-;:tt , Miss Gennie Cope outi) Carolina € ub .Motto: As 1 will, so imi-.t it be Flower: Cajie .Icssamine Colors: Garnet ami Ulaek Yell: Rickety, rickety, rap, Yackety, yaek, yaok, Rickety, yackety, tap. Rackety yack, rickety yack. South Carolina, South Carolina, Clap, Clap, Clap. Toast: Don ' t worry about tlii ' future. The present is all tluiu liast, The future will soon be present. And the present will sonn lie past. OFFICEKS C. O. DOUGHERTY President .1. I.. SPRINGS Vice-President J. B. ROSS SECKET. RY-TRE. StRER MEMBERS C. O. DOIGHERTY W. F. R. .TOHXSOX J. L. SPRINGS F. A. DESPORTES ,1. E. BROWN J. B. ROSS J. M. HARDEN C. A. DUKES ,). G. MATTHEWS A. S. GOSS REGISTRAR ' S REPORT Brothers. C. D. --Accepting Lordship while still 1 n college. Cowles, W u --Wearing fireworks into the Hess Ha 11. Craven, J B --Precipitating a ball of the " staff of life " into the air, caualng it to coin cide with the steward ' s nose. Davideon. J. F. --Repeatedly taking Ur. Oliver ' s n vain. ame In Gray, C. P.-- Refusing to he made a 4-Fer. Hampton, W. R.--Seen off the campus without hia n urse- Harrelson J W. --Deserting Company to hold a con his B. U. W. Spouse. fab with Henderson L --Going south on rayotteville street P. M, at 11.46 Jones, r. J. - -Witnessing more than one performanc moving-picture show. e at the Long, R - Pre sent at Chapel when the Commandant w as out of UallisDn, S. U. --Having salty pickles in possessi on. Marshall, W. R. --Comparing Tate to a lightning bi. g. 1 Uasale, A B --Showing disrespect by calling for " P. G. " Oliver, S L --Refusing to partake of the hospita Senior Private table Mo. 3 lity of Parker, J U --Skipping drill to witness " Shaw " f ootoall Paschall, J. G. --Same and same. Pierce, P P --Not performing his duties properly boy. as water- Pitta, P. u. -Chasing ' possums after taps. Price, J. u. -Not reporting " Bit " for talking In ranks. Rlgga, A. p. -Not being aboard when called for by lady. a young Sadler, J --Refusimg to wash out bowl at U. I. " Legs, " the latter being sick. for Sumner. H H --Not doing the " Toomer Stunt " correctly on | dress parade. Tate, C. s. - -Making a noise like a planing mill. Terrell. a. 1 --Refusing to be party to any flirt atlons with the female operator of knitting machines. Toomer. J E --Paying class dues. Witherspo P. --Drinking the water out of the fl in Mess Hall. nger bowls 4:MA -3 -- ' ■ Squibs ••liill " Kciss — " Ilcllo liuck, is that .you? " " Slim " — " Yep, i art of uic ; took a hath this (■vening. " Lieutenant Young — " Mr. Freeman, how do you come to ' jjort arms ' ? " Freeman — " Bring the girl diagonally across the body. " Prof. C " Mr. Sexton, what is the initial impulse? " " Sex. " — " 1 dim ' t know what you are talking about. Professor. " Prof. C " Then what do you come in here for ? " " Sex. " — " Don ' t know, sir, I just followed the crowd around. " (P. S. He saw the President.) Prof. Satterfield — " Mr. liuchanan, what is a vacnum " " liiick " ' — " A vacuum is where sdnicthing was and has just left. " Fresh. Oettenger — " Is it against the Sophomores ' rules fur a Freshman to wear kid gloves ? " " Swamp " Mallison, when asked by English Professor to what department he belonged, promptly replied, " Senior private, sir. ' ' It is rumored around College that Dr. Rudy is growing feathers so tliat he can fly without his " air machine. " (Bray and lady in conversation over the ' phone) Lady — " Say, Mr. Bray, are you going to church ' " Bray — " Yes, ma ' am. 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V. v: 7 •y; V: y. f- ■ _f_ ' " G ■y.fti?)) hdoia KlDj d=l College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts Practical Education in Agri- culture ; in Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Cotton Manufacturing, Dye- ing, and Industrial Chemistry Tuition $45.00 a Year Board $10.00 a Month I 20 Scholarships Jiddress The President West Raleigh, North Carolina ■S WORTH TH WHARTON TYREE RALEIGH, N. C. First-Class Tailoring At Moderate Prices A Full Line of Woolen Goods Always Ready to Show FURNISHING GOODS HATS, SHOES UNDERWEAR TRUNKS BAGS, ETC. 10 Per Cent T)iscount Allowed to all A. and M. Students A LARGE li i ' ' °™!; . ' ! STOCK j ZlZ r ' Jl y PRICES Here They Are, Gentlemen! THE SUITS WITH WHICH THE EXCLUSIVE TAILORS MUST NOW RECKON : : : : UITS that Fit Faultlessly Show Individuality Express Style and put Clothes Confidence Into the Wearer Let Us Show You, Sir THE SUITS YOU Ought to Wear r NEW IDEAS ARE NEVER ABSENT FROM THIS STORE, AND You ought to Wear IS HERE The Suit Full Line of FURNISHINGS, HATS AND SHOES Cm Us a Call and be Satisfied CROSS LINEMAN COMPANY Up-To-Date Clothiers RALEIGH, N. C. Charlottesville Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA : : Manufacturers of : : HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTH FOR ARMY. NAVY. POLICE AND R. R. PURPOSES 4nd the LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND SEST QUALITY of CADET GRAYS NCLUDING those used at the United States Military Acad- emy at West Point, and other leading military schools of the country. Prescribed and used in uniforms of the Cadets of North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. jWfj 1 1 Stib ' ' . 1 M y M i ' KL N " W G PPPf WD.R- ' ■ i i . i ms H -i;p ■ffW MECKLENBURG IRON WORKS CHARLOTTE, N. C. Engineers, Founders and Machinists ManufaUuiing Machine! for GOLD, Iron, Cotton and Wood WE SOLICIT YOUR ORDERS A. M. College Days and ALFRED WILLIAMS CO, IVe are headquarters still for ar y and all k,inds of Booths and Stationery Supplies WRITE US Raleigh, N. C. Book Store These two are closely associated in the minds of all the A. s and M. ' s PU U HCRS PRINTERS BINDERS MANUFACTURING STATIONERS BOOKSELLERS LYNCH BUR«tVA. WAS PRINTED AND BOUND IN OUR ESTABLISHMENT THE ENGRAVINGS WERE ALSO FUR- NISHED BY US J. P. BELL COMPANY LYNCHBURG. VIRGINIA H. A. METZ COMPANY 122 HUDSON STREET, NEW YORK Chemicals, Indigo M L B, Aniline Colors Alizarine Colors BKAyCBES: Boston, MclSf Chicago, 111.; 8:ui Frai ' liiUult ' lphia, Pa., Providence, R. I.; ChaiiotU-, N. C; Atlanta, Geor;: ioo, Cal.; Montreal, Canada; Toronto, Canada; Frankfurt a-M Germa Laboratories: NEWARK, NEW JERSEY 1 A WEALTH OF ACCURATE INFORMATION Webster ' s International Dictionary HAVE YOU EVER BEEN ASK_ED fe»Ith?i Wbr are there few Dialects in the U. S.? ' How many variations of sound has the letter A? ' What is a Telepheme? Who was Enoch Arden? Is Hongkong a city ? When did Bismarck die?. . . Ho ' many Scripture Proper names begin with F Pronounce Achilles What was the original meaning of George Give meaning of Le mot d ' e ' nigme ?i Define Q. E. D. 25,000 Added Words. 2,380 Pag-es. 5,000 Illustrations, The International is of co-stant service and value to the home, professional and business man, and the student. THE CORRECT, FINAL ANSWER IS GIWES UNDER Colored Plates, Flags, Slate Seals. , • Brief History English Language. Guide to Pronunciation. Vocabulary of English. ■ Dictionary of Fiction. Gazetteer of the World. Biographical Dictionary. , Scripture Proper Names. Greek and Latin Names. English Christian Names. Foreign Words and Phrases. Abbreviations and Contractions. WEBSTER ' S COLLEGIATE DICTIONAKT. Largest abridgment of the International. Regular and Thin Paper Editions. 1116 Pages and 1100 lUuatratlons. national — Webster ' s Academic, Webster ' s Common School, Webster ' s High School, Webster ' s Primary School, can be identified as in th case of th- larger books, by a circular Trade-Mark on the froi.t cover and our name on the title-page. ACCEPT NO CHEAP IMITATIONS. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass., J. S. A. A. H. PETTING . . J ' .tZ ' Oi through the secre- tary of the chapter. Manu a urer of Special designs and estimates furnished Greek Letter Fraternity Ztu forLM. i c 1 meets, etc. Jewelry FACTORY 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Street TO PROFESSORS. STUDENTS AND HOTEL PATRONS OF THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS : We respetafully request you to call and see ou, immense ocU of FURNITURE and HOUSE-FURNISHINGS. We will GIRRSCH European Plan Royal Borden Furniture Co. 127 Fayetteville St., Raleigh, N. C. RALEIGH, N. C. " THE OLD RELIABLE " Gatchel Manning The News and Observer Designers, Illustrators, ngravers Raleigh, North Carolina ®oo Has fifty per cent, more subscribers than any other Daily Paper pub- lished in North Carolina For College Catalogues, Annuals, Etc., consult us for the " plates " for one or more colors to be made for use on a type press. PHILADELPHIA JOSEPHUS DANIELS, Editor You Say You Will Save Some Day DO IT NO W " Mechanics Savings Bank Raleigh, N. C. Gives Equal Attention to Large andSmaW Accounts A. A. THOMPSON, Vitrtt-Pn H. V. JACIiSON. Cahh E. B. CROW, A«aT. Cahh The Commercial National Bank OF RALEIGH, N. C. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS . . S225,000.00 Wake County Savings Bank • Interest y ) COMPOUNDED • Semi-annually ON YOUR DEPOSIT T. B. CROWDER W. B. GRIMES W. W. VASS Presidenl Vice-Pres ' l Cashier RALEIGH SAVINGS BANK Raleigh, 5 !. C. JOHN T. PULLEN, Presiiient CHARLES ROOT, Cashier Capital and Surplus : : : : : $75,000.00 Four percent, iulerest paid on deposits Call on tlie Bank or write for further information Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent R FIFTY-SEVEN VARIETIES EM Experts differ on soientifi ' (juestions, and so they natui-ally differ about the of benzoate of soda iu prepared foods; but HEJNZ " o " Varie- ties " contain NO benzoate of soda or other ingre- dient of doubtful nature. They are made of fresh, sound fruit and vegetables, in clean kitchens and by neat working people, and benzoate of soda is not needed to niakethem keep. Anything that ' s Heinz is sate to buy. H. J. HEINZ CO. NEW YORK PITTSBURGH CHICAGO E. M. UZZELL CO. EVERYBODY KNOWS l hal Expert 8. v. p PnutrrH Is Best Paint Made MURALITE is Best ItniirrH Wall Finish. JAP- A-LAC is Best for f Wood Work Thos. H. Briggs Sons T ,, Big Harduare KUn RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Johnson Johnson Co. Geo. Marsh Company Ice Successors lo King-Marsh Co. Coal, Wood WHOLESALE DEALERS IN (SrarrriPH, iFruita alt Brick PruDurp f RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA South Wilmington St., Raleigh, N. C. KEUFFEL ESSER CO. 127 FULTON STREET. NEW ' lORK General Office and Faclories. Hoboken. N. J. CHICAGO ST LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL DRAWING MATERIALS MATHEMATICAL AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES Paragon Drawini; h rumenls are the besi In quality, construcftion. workman- ship and variety ' . Key Brand Instruments enjoy an excellent reputation. We have every requisite for the drafting room and field. We manufarture tfie greatein variety o( Engine - Divided SLIDE RULES. Our Patented Ad- working of the slide. We sITp pir ' neaHy " III ff rl ' r j l ' A ' P " : " ' : ' ' fe fe S: ■- " " : . - the large schools using goods in our line. Spe- i ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' i ' J ' . ' J ' - J- f. ' - . j- -- ■ ■ " ■ l cial prices to udents. Medical College of Virginia Mkdicine, Dentistrv and Pharm.acv Seventy- -second Annual Session Begins Sept. 15tlT, 190y F " or Teriiis and Cataloeue Address CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS. M. D., Dean of the Faculty. RICHMOND. VA. HAMPDEN -SIDNEY 1 College H AMF-OEN-SmXEY, VH-iOINIA 1 1776 1909 older than the Lieclai-ation of Independence. Distinguished body of alumni. Hisli tandard ; and th.irous, ' h work. Campus of .35 acres. Delightful climate. Health record unsuipassed. A Selecl Studenl Body. 134di SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 15ih. 1909. TOR C- -r L.OOVB OB OTBBR , ,TORMA1 lOX. ADDK»«» KtjX " . t . -ni-; - Tn.. Ii:t_-r- Gx-r »h«i-rT. F= ' i-t.-«-t; THOMAS .J. BEC KMA? (UnUpgp tngrafapr Maker of Fine Commencement Invitations Seal and Class Stationery, etc. Extensive Line of Elaborate Banquet Menus and Dance Programs for Class and Fraternity Functions. Recognized Authority on Fine Engraved Wedding Invitations, Social Stationery, Calling Cards Accarale Methods for ExecDting Mai] Orders Foreign la italions Correclly Engraved. Samples Submilled 924 ARCH STREET. PHILADELPHIA. PA. PLANT Wood ' s Garden Seeds For Superior Vegetables and Flowers (_ ur business, both in Garden and Farm Seeds, is one of tlie largest in this country, a result due to the fact that QUALITY IS ALWAYS OUR FIRST CONSIDEKA- TION. Wc are Headqiiarti ' rs for IIRASS AND CLOVER HEEDS, NEED OATS, SEED POTATOES, COW PEAS, SO.TA BE A NS A ND O TH KR FA R At SEEDS. Wood ' s Descrii ' Tivk Catalogxie Is the best and most practical of seed cata- logues. An up-to-dat e and recognized autliority on all Garden and Farm croiis. Catalogue mailed free im ri(|n( st. Write for it. T. W. Wood Sons SEEDSMEN. Richmond, Va. ESTABLISHED 1851 EIMER AMEND NEW YORK TESTED PURITY CHEMICALS CHEMICALS AND PHYSICAL APPARATUS Largest and Most Complete Stock For supplying Chemists ever collec ted by one house in the whole world Bacteriological and , isiatj Gnods Chas. H. Elliott Co. Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs and Class Pins Menus Leathe Dance Caseia nd Covers The La ge College Engrav ng House n (he Wo rid W0RKS-17th STREET AND LEHIGH AVE. PHILADELPHIA PA. Who ' s Your Tailor? A. C. Hinton North Carolina ' s Foremost Tail or CAROLINA TRUST BUILDING RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA The Whitin Machine Works WHITINSVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS BUILDEt OF COTTON MACHINERY CARDS, DRAWING FRAMES, TWISTERS, REELS, COMBING MACHINERY, SPINNING FRAMES, LONG CHAIN QUILLERS, RAILWAY HEADS, SPOOLERS, LOOMS Southern Agent: Stuart W. Cramer, Charlotte, N. C, and Atlanta, Ga. JACOB REED ' S SONS ==Makers of " QUALITY " bniforms = fn REEIJ " (juality " I ' niforms are des ' goed and fashioned by skilled Mil- itary Tailors and made throughout by competent work people. They are manufactured on our own premises in light, clean and airy rooms under perfect sanitar ' conditions. These factors are important in the pro- duction of uniforms of high character. One of the most satisfactory de- partments of our uniform business is that devoted to the outfitting of stu- dents of Military Schools and Colleges. The results we obtain are highly creditable and produce renewals of contracts year by year, fl In addition to our uniform business we are Retailers of Clothing, Haberdashkkv AND Headwear. The goods we sell are especially adapted to young men and are noted for their excellence and fair price. JACOB REED ' S SONS 1424-1426 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA :!

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

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


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


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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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