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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 306

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1910 volume:

m i m ' -- ' -- ' ' f- THE OFFICER OF THE DAY f t gromeck oL8 1910 PubliE(t)ci aniuiaUp bv the inEiiiljcrS of ti)t senior Class iSortlj Carolina College of Slgrictilttirc anb iHecfjanic 3rts faille of Contents? TiiK Okfickk of thk Day — Frnitlinpicce KnUKWOIlD 4 Okdication •) William Alphonso Withehs (i ()rn Matrox Mothkr 8 Hospital 9 ACROMECK Stafk 10 Board of Trustees 1 .2 Faculty 1-i Assistants and iNSTRTTrTORS Iti Sknior Class Cirl 1 Toast to thf, (Iirls ok 1!)1() lit Senior ( " lass Officers JO Senior Class Poem 21 Senior Class History. 22 Lookinc Hackward — I ' miii 26 Senior Class 27 I ' owER House -JO Senior Class Prophecy (iO Panoramic View of Campus (i.) Junior Class C.irl (id .luNioR Class G7 Junior Class History ( !) " Wise 1mk)l " 71 Sophomore Class 72 Sophomore Class History 74 Sophomore Class Poem 7(1 I ' ' i EsHMAN Class 77 Pkeshman Class History Freshman Class Poem Campus Views The Battalion Sponsor Batfalion Major Batfalion Battalion Staff Commissioned Personnel Sponsor Co. . Captain Co. . ' . . ' t Officers ( ' o, . Dli Company . ; !I7 Sponsor Co. B (IS Captain Co. B itil Officers Co. B lOrt Company B 101 Sponsor Co. C 102 Captain Co. C 10: Officers Co. C 104 Company C. . . Sponsor Co. D. Captain Co. D. Officers Co. D Page . lOo lOG 107 lOS Company D 109 Sponsor Band 110 Captain Band Ill Officers Band 112 Band 113 Sergeants 114 Corporals 116 Senior Privates 118 Sponsor Co. Q 120 . Fresh.man ' s Resolution — Slori 121 Athletics 120 Foot Ball Scenes 127 Athletic As.sociation Officers 128 Coaches and Managers 129 Base B.a.li 130 Write-up of Kentucky Game 131 Sponsor Varsity Base Ball Team. . . 134 Captain Varsity Base Ball Team... 135 Varsity Base Ball Te.wi 136 Base Ball Record 138 ScHUH Base Ball Team 139 P ' oot Ball 140 Write-up Kentucky Came 141 Foot Ball Scenes 14. ' ) Sponsor Varsity Foot Ball Team 146 Captain Varsity Foot Ball Team. 147 Varsity Foot Ball Team 148 Scrub Foot Ball Team l. ' iO Track Athletics 1. ' 1 Track Team 152 Officers Rooters ' Club. 154 Yelus 156 Class Athletics 157 Junior Base Ball Team 158 Sophomore Base Ball Team 160 Freshman B.vse Ball Team 162 Junior Foot Ball Team 164 Sophomore Foot Ball Team 166 Fresh.man Foot Ball Team 168 Red and White Staff 170 One Day — Slory 172 V. M. C. A 175 V. M. C. A. Officers 176 Page 2 Page Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 177 Mess Hall Airships — Poem ITS Literary Societies 179 Leazar Literary Society 180 Pullen Literary Society 182 Senior Debate 184 Senior Debaters and Officers 185 Marshals Senior Debate 1S6 Orators 187 Declaimers 188 Commencement Marshals 189 Electrical Engineering Seniors 190 Mechanical Engineering Seniors 192 Civil Engineering Seniors 194 Chemical Seniors 19(5 Country Gentlemen (Aori. Seniors) . 19S Textile Seniors 200 New Dormitory 201 Mechanical Society 202 Tompkins Textile Society 204 Bi-Ag Society 200 Fraternities 20s Foreword of Fraternities 209 Kappa Sigma Fraternity 210 Paqe Kappa Alpha Fraternity 214 Sigma Nu Fraternity 218 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity 222 Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 226 Alpha Zeta Fraternity 230 Farewell — Poem 233 Clubs 234 German Club . 235 Glee Club 238 Senior Quartette 240 Junior Club 242 ??????????? 244 Rural Science Club.. 246 Biological Club 248 South Carolina Club 250 Hornets 252 Alamance Club 254 " State of Robeson " County Club.. 256 Everglades Club 258 The " 11 " Junior Electricals 260 Old Comrades of My College Days. . 262 The End 263 See Oi-r Ads , 265 Piiilf S jforetDorb Our labors are eiuleil. Tlie result is before you. Though it lias been fraught with many vexations and annoyances, we will consider the reward great if this volume is perused with ]ileasure. It has been our high- est aim to present to our fellow-students and the public a correct representation of our campus life. Therefore we have left the domain of the class room and labora- tory and devoted our attention and best efforts to those many varied things which go to make college days a preeminent chapter in the life of every student. To our classmates and fellow-students we hope a perusal of these pages will bring fond recollections of joyous hours and happy experiences. To the public we hope the results of our labors will imijart a feeling of pride for the State ' s institu tion. We beg to acknowledge our indebtedness to Chas. Scriimer Sons, W. L. Manning, R. F. Jones, T. B. Stansel, J. J. Gantt, A. G. Wilson, and others, for their gracious aid and timely suggestions. Knowing that sj ' mpathetic fellow-students an l a generous and friendly public will make light of our faults and appreciate our best efforts, we unhesitat- ingly jjresent this volume to your tender mercy. Editors. Page J, Bebication 0 MiUiam Ipfjon o Mitfjerg, l.il. professor of Cljcmistri ' ' HMhost btUotcbntss to tijc best tntnrst of tfje College anb its stubcnts, tuljose scfjolarlp attainments anb consfcrateb efforts in tlje classroom tfjr Claris of lOlO counts priceless contributions to tljc betterment of our institution anb one of tbeir greatest aibs to tlje acfjiebement of a common soob Page 11,1.1 . I Al.l ' IID.NSd I Page II OTiUiam Ipfjongo OTitfterS Among those who have served our college long, ably, and faithfully is William Alphonso Withers, Professor of Chemistry. With one exeeption he is the onlj ' member of the original faculty elected in 1889. During these years of service. Prof. Withers ' zeal, energy, and efficiency have in no wise abated, but have grown with broadening experience and accumulating knowledge. Prof. Withers was born at River View Plantation, Mecklenburg County, in 1864. Both paternally and maternally he is descended from a line of thrifty, industrious, and influential men. After preparation at Bethel Academy, he entered Davidson College, and was graduated with the A. B. degree in 1883. In 1885 he received from his college the A. M. degree. After graduation he devoted two years to post graduate work at Cornell University. During his last year there he held a fellowship in Agricultural Chemistry. During his entire course as a student he was lal;orious, successful, and devoted to science and mathematics. Prof. Withers began his active work as Assistant Chemist in the North Caro- lina Experiment Station. In 1889 he was elected Professor of Chemi.stry in our newly chartered College, but he did not enter upon his duties until 1890. During most of these twenty years he has also been Chemist to the Experiment Station, and for two years was at the head of the Station. In addition to his collegiate work. Prof. Withers has been useful in both social, civic, and religious fields. He has been master of his Masonic lodge; Grand High Priest of the State and Grand Commander of the Knights Templars; member of the Colonial Wars Society; Secretary of the College Association; author of North Carolina ' s first Pure Food Law; member of the Executive Committee of the Na- tional Pure Food Congress; Chairman of the Committee on Pure Food Legislation of the American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations; President of the Association of Official Agricultural Chemists (1909); officer in the Presbyterian Church. He is the compiler of the " Semi-Centennial Catalogue of Davidson College, " author of several sketches in the " Biographical Historj ' of North Carolina, " and of numerous chemical studies published both in America and Germany. Some of these have been highly commendetl for originality of conception and activity of research. Prof. Withers has Ijeen twice married. His first wife was Miss Elizabeth Witherspoon Daniel, daughter of Rev. Eugene Daniel, D. D., of the Southern Presbyterian Church. Last July he was married to Miss Jane Hinton Pescud, of Raleigh. He has one living child, Master Banks Withers. Page 7 0m ilatron jHofter Ml!S IIahiiis When college opened last Scp- Iciiilicr vc found a new college friend in the person of Mrs. Ella I. Harris, wild at once filled a lonR felt want. As day by day we Itecame better ac- ([naintcd, we found in her a friend as true and as solicitous for our welfare as the mothers and dear ones we had recently left at home. Her genial dis- position and lier tender care of the sick soon transformed the hosjjital from a place of gloom into one of sunshine. Through the exciting times of gridiron battles her untiring efforts nev( r wav- ered. It was always with a feeling of true motherly sym])athy that she received each uiiroi ' lunale jilayer and so effective was her nursing that it can be truly said, " More than one game was won by Mrs. Harris. " Besides her interest in the hospital, Mrs. Harris takes an active interest in all sid( s of college life and e ' ery worthy effort for the Ix tterment of our institution receives her hearty connnendation. And although we have known her only one short year, we feel that she has helped to make i the hai)piest year of our college life, and it is with heart-felt regret that the t ' la.ss of 11)10 bids farewell to our Matron Mother. Page 8 Page .9 Page to d m I ' ligv II poarb of Evn tn Xninc Address Term E ( " . V. C.oLU Halcijih May 1 E. M. KooNCE Jacksonville May 1 T. W. Blount Hn])i ' r May 1 I). A. Tompkins ( ' harlotte May 1, J. T. Ellington Sinitlifiokl Ma - 1 W. E. Daniel Wddon May 1 W. H. Ragan High Point May 1 . H. ( ' ooPER Wilmington May 1 M. B. Stickley C ' oiicunl May 1 T. T. BALLENCiEU Tryoii May 1 N. B. Broighton Raleigh May 1 (). L. Clark Clarkton May 1 Everett Thompson Elizabeth City May 1 H. 11. Hicks Rocky .Mount May 1 (). Max Gardner Shell)y May 1 Locke Craig Ashoville May 1 T pi res I ' Jll 1911 1 )11 1911 1913 1913 1913 1913 1915 1915 1915 1915 1917 1917 1917 1917 Page . Wallace Caul Riddick, A.B.. C.E. y ice-President Professor of Civil Engineering William Alphonso Withers, A.M. Professor of Chemislry Daniel Harvey Hill. A.M.. Lrr.D. Presiilenl Frank Lincoln Stevens, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Botany and Vegetable Palliology Robert Li;e Vates, . .M. Professor of Malhematirs Page IS I ' rojissitr 11} TtxIiU- Iiiilii.sir! John Su.mmkh ii.m; Eaton ' (l|■ ■c: First Lieuteiuint ( ' . .S. .1. I ' rofessor of MiHlary Science (iml ' I ' dclic John MiniKLs, U.S.A., M.S. AxxDciiitc I ' niJ ' issor of Dairijimi (iml Aiiiiiml Hiisbanrlry ( " i.iri ' oui) Lkwis Newman, M.S. rnifcsaor of Agriculture Page 14 Howard IOahxest Satterfif.ld, B.S., M.E. Frojissor of Mirhniiirat Emiiiurnmj W ' li.MAM Hand Bkdwnk, Ju., A.B. Frojtsmr i f I ' ln sics iml EUrlrinil Eiifiimcriiig Thomas Pekhin Harhisox, Ph.D. Professor of English CiVY AlKXAXDER UOUERT.S, B.S., D.V.S. Associate Professor of Veterinary Science and Physiology Page 15 s!£(igtant£( anb M txnttot Frank C " . Reimer, M.S., A.ssistant Professor of Horticulture. Bartholomew Moore Barker, B.S., Assistant Professor of Textile Industry. Charles Benjamin Park, Instructor in Machine Shop and Assistant in Power Phuit. Carroll Lamb Mann, B.S., C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. George Summey, Jr., Ph.D., Instructor in English. Clarence Andrew Sprague, B. S., Instructor in Physics. Alfred Henry Thie.ssen, Section Director, United States Weather Bureau; Instructor in Meteorology. John Strauchon Jeffrey, Instrucor in Poultry Husbandry. Abraham Rudy, A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Modern Languages. Ralph Ingram Smith, B.S., Instructor in Zoology and Entomology. Wiley Theodore Clay, B.E., Instructor in Wood-working and Pattern-making. Michael Ralph Richardson, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. H. K. McIntyre, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. J. W. Harrelson, Instructor in Mathematics. W. F. MoRRTs, Assistant Instructor in Wood-working and Pattern-making. Weldon Tho. ias Ellis, B.E., Instructor in Machine Design and Steam Laboratory. Leon Franklin Williams, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry. James Clarence Temple, B.Agr., Instructor in Bacteriology. John Edward Halstead, B.S., Instructor in Dyeing. Hubert Hill, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Chemistry. John Lawrence Von Glahn, B.E., Instructor in Mathematics and Civil Engineering. John Gallentine Hall, A.M., Instructor in Biology. Percy Leigh Gainey, B.Agr., Assistant Bacteriologist. Hubert Nathaniel Steed, Instructor in Weaving and Designing. Fred Barnet Wheeler, Instructor in Forge. (Bti)tr (DUktri Edwin Bentley Owen, B.S., Registrar. Arthur Finn Bowen, Bursar. Benjamin Smith Skinner, Farm Superintendent. James Oliver Loftin, Steward. Miss Elsie Lanier Stockahd, Librarian. Mrs. Ella I. Harris, Matron. Henry McKee Tucker, M.D., Physician. Page U! ill Bl iBI IB, Jl 1 1 Page i7 SiCNioii Class dim. Page IS l oagt to tfje (iirls; of 1910 There are girls that are sweet, There are girls that are neat, There a re girls that are pretty and trui ' , There are girls that are gay, There are girls full of play. There are girls that are always liluc. But the girl that is best, And the girl that is blest, Is the one that when the world goes wrong Kills the blues with a smile, And delights all the while To drowii sorow with a jovial song. So clink glasses with me And with a voice full of glee, Proclaim to all living men That the best of all girls In this wide, vide workl Is the class girl of Nineteen Ten. R. F. Jones— ' 10. Page 19 Senior Clasisi Motto: Deeds, mil iiumh Colors: Onniiie iiiil lilncl: Fi.dWKn: Iljiiiriiilh ©fftcersi E. ]?. MooKK President W. II. Crow . Vire-Frcsident L. D. Moody Secretary I. N. TuLi, Treasurer . H. Piiii.i.u ' s Ilisloridii R. W. Hicks Poet E. T. Lee Prophet Page 20 Senior Clagsi oem 111 the dim uiiecrtuiu fviturc, When our Hves are going down, Will recollections of our past Be accompanied with a frown? Or will the memories, near and distant. Of college life and later days. Bring to us a reminiscence Of things we ' ve done deserved of ])raise? Has each of us acconqilislicd something, And hit the mark at which he aimed; Or from our ranks has someone fallen, For august cause or wrongly blamed? Therefore, friends, think long and deeply, Lay not your faults to other men ; But do your part with best that ' s in you. Some day ' twill l)e too late to amend. Have welcome hearts and helping hands. Whene ' er you meet an old classmate. Remember all the good they ' ve done, And let not one another hate. Do what your manhood bids you do. From none but self expect applause. He noblest lives and noblest dies Who makes and keeps his self made laws. And if these words our feelings verse, Although they have no poet ' s touch, .Just forgive mistakes in meter, And only say, " I thought as nuich. " Now may this class be long remembered For works we ' ve done with hand and pen ; And may the others look upon as As the " Manly Class of Nineteen Ten. " Cl. ss Poet. Page . ' I Class; l isitorp It is with a fcdinp; of utter iiicoiupctciK ' y that I attempt to narrate the actions ami accuni])Hshnients dI ' what I consider the most consistent ehiss that A. M. has ever had the opport mity to honor. Diiriu ' j; our four years ' eoimection with the college. t!ie wliole course of idea-! Oil coUesP ethics has been revolutionize;! and through it all the class has been characterized by a conversive rather than a con- servative spirit. It was in September, lUlXi. that alxiut one hundred and ten of us strode up to the HeRistrar ' s office to identify oin ' selves as students. A few who had been directed to S ' law. H. l ' . W. and the Penitentiary by our Sophomore friends came in Ititer in l!ie da.v. wilh unili-|)uteil cl:iim to the radiators in our rooms — ' .)y ri.u;ht of pur ' ha e fi ' oin a friendly- Soph. The first day of a fellow ' s eollese life is very strenuous, so that early in the e -eMinfi we re|)aired to the rooms assi ;ne 1 us, where we could S ' ' t some rest and sleep. Hut alas! we had reckoned without our hosts, the Soiilis. For the consid( r- ate Sophs lost no time in initiating us into the Reniji;hted ( )rder of Ratdom. the emi lem (Kli of which each Hat proudly ( ' . ' ) wore ui)on his foreh( ad — because (!old Dust Would not remo -e it. But here the spirit of determination asserted itself, and the las| of September foimd us organized with a full set of ollicers. This was the beKinninj;; of the Class Page of 1910, the class that was to see and assist in the complete revolution of condi- tions for the upbuilding of the college. We were well represented in athletics this year, having Edwards, Bray and Spencer on the foot ])all squad, and Sexton and Jordan on the base ball team. Again we find ourselvt»s back amid the same hustle and confusion of regis- tering. But hark! Everyone seems to pause as from ninety-five lusty throats comes " Yac-et-yac, " etc., and we know that greetings have been exchanged, and the ' 10 class is ready for what proved to be the most eventful year of its college life. Though under the tender watch-care of the Faculty and Seniors, we proceeded to discharge our duties as Sophomores, as established by precedent — amusing the Freshmen. This we ditl by organizing what was christened " The Freshmen ' s Exclusive Barber Club. " It was in October when in answer to a suggestion dropped by Dr. Winston, that we challenged the Freshmen to a cla.ss fight. Little did we dream that the event was to gain for us such widespread popularity (?) and .stinging criticism as was thrast upon us by the papers of the State. But let me say here that in the face of criticism we believe this event was the best thing Page 23 for tlic collcgi ' that ever traiisiiircil, in that it resulted in the eoniplete ahoUtion of even the mildest form of hazing by bringing to light the opinion of the general public as regards hazing and an institution whieh tolerated it. Thus the actions for whicii we were severely criticised, and which were of a destructive character for a few months, were, through our efforts, made ijniductive of the very best results, as later history will prove. Tliis year we had three men on the foot ball team and elect( d McLendon for assistant manger of the ' 09 foot iiall team. We had Sexton. Council, Black and C ' liue on the ba.se ball team. Hard work and general class enthusiasm won for us the class championship in base ball. Though we lost in foot i)alli the Sophs made uj) more than fifty per cent, of the all cla.ss roll in base ball and foot ball. . i)out eighty of us relurne(l as .luniors. It was then that we realized that our college life was half spent, and this realization bound us closer to A. M., and to each other. Ours, a.s are all Junior histories, is npce.ssarily short. Nothing trans|)ired to break the monotony of class work antl examinations. The .Junior year is the most humdrum of all years in college, since it is merely the bridge which spans the chasm between the carefree life of the Sophomore and the easy, quite dignity of the Senior. Little hapiH-ning to disturb the regular routine, the dominant .spirit of perse- verence pervading tiie cla.ss was concentrated upon athletics. In foot ball w e were represented on the varsity by Bray, Dunn, Sexton, Spencer and Wilson. In base ball our arsity men were Sexton, Council, Black and Freeman. In class atiiletics we won the foot ball championship and captured the Faculty trophy. This brought us to final examinations and to a realization of llie ideal for which we had been striving for three long years -the time when we could enroll ourselves as Seniors. last we have awaken to a realization of our dream. W ' v arc Seniors in all of their entirety. .Mthough the thought, sweetened by antici])ation, is a happy one, we cannot see nuich difference from other years excejjt that we have a few more liberties and lots more work and res]ionsii)ility. We were made anxious and alert for the first month in the intere.st of our previously ailopted resolutions regarding hazing. However, we soon convinced I ' age -i- ' i the Sopliomores as to the soundness of our judgment before a single attempt was made. We had Dunn, Bra}-, Mott and Haines on the varsity foot hall team this year. Christmas examinations came and went ai d with them eaeh man, realizing that he was about to spend the last vacation of his college life, determined to make the most of what was left. It is needless to say that we enjoyed it, for the gentle hand-clas]i and the smile on the ujiturned face ruslied tjooks and theories into utter oblivion and left us to the ilelightful contemplation of other days, flays which have nothing in common with college life. We are at the beginning of the entl. The more we realize and contemplate, the more are we made glad that we took the step that we did in our Sophomore year when we abolished hazing. Since then the growth of the college has been phenomenal, the number of students having increased from 446 in 1908 to 530 in 1910. We have made mistakes, yes, many of them, yet there seems to have been identified with the class a good influence, whether internal or external I cannot say, which ruled the actions of the class at every crisis. But the time has come when the strong ties of dear comradeship must be severed. Though we would fain keep them whole, we cannot turn a deaf ear to the call of duty. In conclusion I would sa}% may the good influence which has guided us as a class ever identify itself with us as individuals. Historian. Page 25 Hoofeing pactoarb 1 I have left tlie realm of steam and steel For my lonp day ' s work is o ' er And I sit alone In my four-wall home And dream of the days of yore. 2 3 The days when I was a college lad. O Memory! O Memory! turn slowly hack, So free from worry and strif( , Skip not a single page, With never a eare Onee more I hear Nor a burden to bear. Those voices elear, The happiest of mv life. In the unforgotten age. Hark! the whistle blows for ehiss, Now the professor calls the roll. The class is o ' er They are free once more, And nearer to their goal. 6 .■ nd now 1 hear a. ' .seiiibly sound; Now I hear anotlier .sound, The boys in grey fall in " . The whistle of the referee. They inarch arrayed A break, a sprain, For " dress parade " But he made his gain, To the tune of a warlike din. Cheer, boys; one, two, three. These i)layers lingeringly fade from vii " v. A man stands bat in hand. He meets the sphere, The lileachers cheer, . nd he slides to third in the sand. S ) Again the picture fades away. Now I leave the realm of ca|i and gown, Each face grows dimmer in the past. For the lieautiful picture is o ' er; Oh! come onee more Though I work with a will To my walls of four I am living still And let this picture longer last. In those liappy days if yore. lU Oh! Alma Mater, fare thee well. For duty calls me to my task. Let memory fond. With thee abound, A. M., I love thee best. II. W. W., ' 10. Page SO ROY BOWDITCH (Itchey) Bakersville, N. C. Electrical Kxiii.NEKiuNti. Age 24. Hoislit 0-11. Weight 165. My face is my fortune, sir, he said. 1 Second Lieutenant C:o. C ' 09-10; Serueant Co. D ' 08- ■09; Pullen Literary Societv ' 08-09; Y. M. C. A.; Track Team ' 07-08; ' 08-08. I am not at all hanflsome in cit.s, Xor do I look very well in my boots, But be sure to sit up and take notice When I appear in my little track suit. Look out for me, Httic Freshman, You ' re lireaking the college rule, . nd to get a leg on old P. (i. I ' ll use you for a tool. I ' m a handsome httle brute ' hen I get in my uniform, And my importance I will always feel All m. - whole life long. CARL RAY BRADLEY (Brad) Old Fort, N. C. Electrical Engineering. Age ' 21. Height 6-1. Weight KiS. Thou foster child of silence and slow time. H Senior Private: Sergeant Co. D ' OS-OD. I ' m like a little pin. Xot because I ' m sharp and strong. But because if I got lost I wouldn ' t be worth hunting for long. I am long and lean and lanky. And I am so very thin That it would be an easy job for me To bathe in a fountain pen. JOHN liKXJAMIX RHAV i.Iolm) Sligo, N. C. Civil Engineering. •ife Age 23. Height 5-10. Weight 182. I am slow of study. H Senior Private; Civil Engineering Society ' 09-10; Gernian Club ' 08-09: Glee Club ' 06-07; ' 09-10; Ball Pein Club; Y. M. C. A.; Member St. Mary ' s Choir; Secretary, Librarian. Critic. Treasurer. Vice-President Pullen Literary Society; Declamatory Contest ' 08-09; Marshal Oratorical and Declamatory Contest ' OR-07; ' 07-08; Chief Marshal Senior Debate ' 08-09; Agromeck Editor ' 09-10; Secy, and Treas. Athletic Association ' 09-10; Coach Class Foot Ball Team ' 06-07; ' 07-08; Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 05-06; Var- sity Foot Ball Team ' 06-10; Capt. Varsity Foot Ball Team ' 09-10; Scrub Base Ball Team ' 07-08. You can looli at my wonderful make-up And tell I ' m a bull on the squad. A terror to all opponents, As sliek as Silver Leaf Lard. You can tell that I ' ll soon be famous By tlie prominence of my chin, And the cute way I walk Makes all the girls talk. For about me they ' re always a " Braying. " THOMAS JOHNSON BREVARD (T. J.) Fair View, N. C. Agriculture. Ago 24. Height 5-8. Weight 156. I ' ll not budge an in. ' h. H Senior Private; Secy. Leazar Literary Society ' 07-08: ' lce-President Leazcr Literary Society ' 08-09: President l.iazar Literary Society ' 09-10; Declamatory Contest ' IIS-09; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 09-10; Rural Science Club; President Biological Club ' 09-10. I am like a little mule With a harness full of cleats. Not because 1 am a kicker For 1 can hardly raise my feet. But when it comes to being stubborn Oh me, oh my, oh lawd! 1 .sometimes stop and wonder Why they didn ' t call me Maud. " He, Haw! " Page 30 ALFRED SCALES ARMFIELD S E (Swell) Statesville, N. C. Textile. Age 20. Height .5-9. Weight 160. A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. f ISenior Private; Tompkins Textile Society ' OS-IO; Secy, and Treas. Tompkins Textile Society ' 07-08: Vice- President Tompkins Textile Society ' 08-09. I am really quite a swell, Every moment is grace itself; And in ea.se an accident should happen I have emergency brains on the shelf. X star in the Textile department, . s wise as the wise can be, . n admirer of beautiful nature, . nd handsome as you can see. Some day I ' ll marry a fortune Then reside on Easy street, With a butler spinning the waiter And a millionaire shoveling the sleet. ROBERT KEXXETH BABINGTON (Bobbie) Gastonia, N. C. Electrical Engineering. Age -21. Height .5-6 ■ 2- Weight 127. He who has such a voice should never speak. H Senior Private; Y. M. C. . Cabinet ' 09-10; Student Member A. I. E. E. ' 09-10; Editor-in-Chief Red and White ■09-10; Class Poet Junior Year; Track Team ' 08-09; Win- ner First Annual Cross Country run ' 09-10; Captain Sen- ior Track Team. I ' m the gentle Minnie Ha-Ha Kid With a voice like a swinging door, A member of the Postal Exchange, And I correspond with girls galore. A wielder of the musically Spanish, A conspicuous man on the track. I was born to become a linguist, And my appetite ' s as sharp as a tack. Page 27 FRED ItCrLLOUGH BLACK (Dimple) MOORESVILLE, N. C. El-ECTRirAl, EXGIXEERINI Age 22. Height . ' V-O ' i. Weight 155. In vain wo strive against love ' s sway, Who ne ' er has loved will love some daj ' •■v-tiior l ' nv:il. ' ; M ' A, ' OMd; Pulk-n Literary .Sock-tv W-US; . lni hf.l Inr, r-S(..ii-t.v Debate ' OS; Agm- merk ' Hlditor ' (111 I " f - I ' tiil ' Tii . llilctic -Association •08-09: President Ail, In. A — ni:.ti.)ii ■flit-lO; Secy, and Treaa. Soph. Clu.sa. i, , rnMikiit .lunior Class ' 08; Presi- dent Junior Tlass ' 03; Class Foot Ball ' Oli-O?; ' 07-08; ' 08-09: Capt. Class Base Ball Team ' 08-07: Varsity Base Ball Team ' 08-09; ' 09-10. I ' ve read most every liook From Dante to Three Weelts, Hiive toiled on the level soil And soared to mountain ))e;iks, I ' m the swellest of third basemen, .A.nd I re;dly broke one bat, Hut with ail these many aeeomplishraents I don ' t take a shoe horn to put on my hat. 1 am quite an electrical artist And a modest little youth, And my one desire in this vain world Is to always tell the truth. THOMAS SAWYKH BOND (Major; Windsor, N. C. Civil- Engineering. Age 19. Height .5-9. Weight 135. He Cometh to you with a ttile whicli holdeth children from play and old men from the chim- ney corner ■ Second Lieutenant Co. D ' fliHO: Sergeant Co. B ' O.S-))(l; Tennis Club ' 08-09; Cierman Club ' 08-09; ' 09-10: Civil KnKineerinK ,Soeietv ' 09-10: I-eazar Literary .Society 117-08: Y. M. C. .-v. Editor Red and White ' 09-10. I wonder why they play me for a succor, Is it because I always bite so very well? Or because my charitable features My kind, .sweet disposition plainly tell? My chief delight is in doing for my friends, No matter whether it be large or .small, . nd in the .social life at college (If me all the fairer sex have knowledge, I ' or I ' m the height of Poi u-lar-i-ty. Page ' S WILLIAM EARLE DAVIS (Davy) 1 4 Electrical Em;inkkkin( Age 23. Hpislit .i 7. I know a hawk fit HlDDEMTE, N. C. CiKht loO. im !i liaiisoin — and no more. Rand: First Sergeant Band ' 08-09; Otliers know nothing about mo, And I know very little about myself, For I simply live from day to day. And beside.s breathing, do very little else. I devote ni}-,self to my studies And to simple solitude, And my hate for talk Makes me cut this short, So I ' ll bill vfiu a fond aflicu. THOMAS THEODORE DAWSON 2 ! E (Spat) Grifton, N. C. Civil Engineerinc;. Age 21. Height .5-4. U " eight 12. " ) Talk to him of .Jacob ' s ladder and he would ask the number of rounds. • " Senior Private: German Club ' 06-1(1; . ' cy. German Club ' 09-10; President Pro Tem. Freshman Class ' 06-07- Clas« Historian ' 06-07; Runt Club ' 07-08; Civil Engineer- ing .Soeiety ' 08-10. (iive me a handsome bureau, . 11 covered with toilets galore. Then give me three hours to dress ir (!o out and let me lock my door; . nfl then when you see me again With my powder and paint display I ' ll run any man a close heat For the fairest damsel in the V. S. A. Page -io JAMES LEOMDAS DIXX A Z (Lonnie) Agriculture. Scotland Neck, N. C. Age 20. Hpight 6-2. Weight 230. Oil! the great big Irishman, Tlie rattling, l)attling Irishman; The swearing, thumping, humping, Ranting, roaring Irishman. H . ' Senior Private; Country Gentleinon ' 09-10; Secretary .Athletic Association ' 09-10; Class Foot Ball Team ' 07-08; Track Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09; Varsity Foot Hall Teani ' 08- -09; ' 09-10. I am the l)ig l)oy on tlie squad, .Ml Sotith .Atlantie Tackle, . s amiable as a Lord, . nd ' tis seldom that I cackle. I walk my path in peace. Leaving time and care alone, Seeking the quietest spots in school. Though not always to " Bone. " WALTER FREDERICK ELLER (Doc) Berlin, N. C. Mechanical ExtiixEERixo. Age 2,S. Height 5-9. ■ eight 164. .-Vny rags, any bones, any bottles today? It ' s the same old story in the same old way. ' ' S -ni()r Private; Leazar Literary Socic ' t ' ' 07-10: Vice- rrrsKi.iit U ' aiar Literary iSociety ' 08-09; Pn-aldent Leazar l.il.rary Society ' 09-10; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 09-10; V. M. C, A. lii-lfgate to Students ' International ' o!unteer Con- vention ' 09-10; Mechanical .Society ' 09-11); Puncuality KoU ' 08-09; Oratorical Contest ' 09-10. I strive to do that which is right . nd stay in the path of truth I ' ntil it interferes with my income, Then I am the boy behind the booths. . n agent for the Xcw.i nml Ubavrver, My line of st;itionery you should see. . iid if iiny UKin ever comes out on top .lust iiuirk liiiii down ;is me. Page Si THOMAS KIXCAID BRUXER n K A (T. K.) Textile. Raleigh, N. C. Ago 21. Height 5-9. W . ght nj,). If you try onoe and don ' t succeed, try, try, again. When the roosters come to blows i am at the height of mv delight For I m daffy on all kinds of sporis Especially a chicken fight ' ' I m also a lover of b„ll dogs. And mil bet -dii on the side That the one that I now have tied up Can take out of yours the pride ' I am not at all brilliant in books ' And conditions are my long suit ' hen I die I ' ll die m my boots ELTOX ELROY BUCK (Eltc tLi.MPTON, Va. Civil Exgixeerixg. Age 19. Height 5-10 ' o. M ' eight 142. Patience, and shuffle the cards. . gromecklditor •oS lo ' " " ' ngmeenng .Society ■09-10; You shall know me by my socks and ties Ko.sy cheeks and dreamy ejes, ' Graceful walk and checkered ' suit And say giris, honest, " Aren ' t I ' cute ' " ' Page 31 JOHN MDNHOi: CorXClL KZ (Monkey) Wananish, N. C. Ki.bxTHKAi. Kncinkkrini;. Ako20. Hciglit .5-11 ' a. WViglit 175. W lull is your si ' x ' s Piirlii-st, latest rare, ■(iiii- heart ' s supreme ainl)iliiiii ' . ' To he fair. ■ .Sn...r I ' rIvaK-; Crpcnil ( " I ' ) (irnS: ( li-niiHli Clul) Ml, 1(1 ,,.. („,,,,;. I. CImIi n, iM I ' lr-icl.-nt (IcTlnan Clvih I; ill I ' , 111 I liiK ii i " I 111-. l;..i an. I White ' 09- |.. I ,i...,, .-, ,1, .1.111 ... -I ' .. M.l. ' iit ( ' la. « ' 06-07: I,-- 1 .iiiT I ' ,:. II I...... 1... .11 Ml I 1;.-- I " ...il Ii!ill Team ' 08- ll.l; S.nil. F....C Hall Tc. ' iiii ■(!;; (17; arsily Ba.si ' Ball ' OB-IO. I ' m the bestest looking little hoy ' ou luostest ever seen, My eyes are just as bright as stars, . iid my faee is always clean. . killer with the fairer sex, A dream on the hall room Hoor, . nil already I can almost touch The kiioh on fortune ' s door. WILLIAM Hl ' iXin ' CHOW (Mclli-n ' s Food) Monroe, N. C. KlECTKK ' .VL Kn(1INEEKIN(1. Age ' 21. Height . " )-.■). Weight ItiO. A little round man with a little round hellv That shook when he laughi ' d like a howl full of jelly. •I First Lieutenant Co. D ' 03-10; Sergeant Co. D •OS-09; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 09-10; Vice-President Senior Class ' 09-10; Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09; Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 06-07; ' 07-08. . ll my friends anil classmates know I ' lu pretty ne;ir an ;ill round man; I ' or hut one-half of me my pictures show, The rest the camei-a I ' ouliln ' t hind. 1 am tenor in the ( ' dee ( " luh, A wearer of the ep;iulets, . nd as a .Senior Ins])iM-tor 1 h:ive m;ide (|uite :i loc:il hit. Page S RUFUS EUGENE FORBIS (F()rl)ite) West Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering. Age 24. Height 5-10. Weight 135. Mistake me not for my complexion. 1 Senior Private; Secy. Pullen Literary Society ' 09-10; Pullen Literary Society ' 08-09: ' 09-10; Oratorical Contest •08-09; Y. M. C. A.; Day Student. I think I liear a woodjieoker niijjiing On my family tree, And he must be a crimson rambler From the light I seem to see. One is what I call a crowd In debate or gaiety, And the fun tliey get from social life I simply cannot see. I ' m a good old honest lover Of nature in a child, And I offer ten dollers reward For the man that can make me smile. JAMES JERVEY GANTT K A (Mount) Charleston, S. C. Civil Engineering. Age 21. Height 5-9. Weight 120. Then he will talk — good gad, how he will talk! Here I ' ve lately introduced The good old Charleston gab. With its many slang expressions, All of which I have. My caUing I have missed. For with a side show I should be barking. And when I lay me down to rest, Hark! You ' ll hear me still a talking. Page 35 RANSOM EATON (!ILL (Moon) Raleigh, N. C. Electrical Engineehing. Age 21. Height 5-6. ■eight i:50. Nose, nose, nose, nose, And who shave.s that pretty Htth noso? » First Lieutenant Co. A; SrrKcaiit Co. C ' 08-09: Da.v Student. I :iiii always oarly to rise. And ' tis ofton tliat I j-eposc, . ii(l the one daily job that I have Is the job of shavinjs my nose. 1 am one of the first lieutenants That a lorii these many hills, And when this year is over 1 lliink I ' ll have pollen my fill. JAMES MILLER (iRAY (Jiiiimie) CULLASAJA, N. C. Agriculture. Age 23. Height 6-2. Weight 17. ' ). He was ever preeise in promise keeping. 1! Senior Private; Leajar Literary Society ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Member Bl-Ag Society; President Biological Club ' 09-10; Vice-President Rural Science Club ' 08-09; Country Gentle- men ' 09-10; Y. M. C. A.; Punctuality Roll ' 08-09; Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 09-10. I ' m the sunburned son Of a sniiburned fai ' iner, . roUieking, jollv hul — The football ;il;inner. A born agriculturist, . genius with the hoe, . nd every time I pass a root 1 leave the print of my toe. Page ' id FRAXK HAAMvS fFrankie ' Kl.VSTON, X. C. Mechanical Engineering. Age 20. Height 5-lOJi Weight 130. He is like one of King John ' .s men, If takes hfteen hundred to make a thousand. H„n ? ' °K ' ' ' ■ " ■ ' ' , " ■.• • ' • ' ■ ' •anical .Societ.v ■08-09: Vice-Prn,i- RoH ■K " " ' " ' ■ " " ' ■ ' - ■ " 9- " ' Y. M. C. A.; u„7.uamy From tlie way I walk and talk ou might think I have music in mv feef But It certainly is not so, " ' For both are caused by the amount I eat I have been here five long years Have mingled with a very " few, ' And should you stay witli me a life time Vou would never learn anything new ERNEST ALBERT HAYXES (Chink) Raleigh, X . C. Civil Exgixeering, Age 20. Height 5-10. Weight 160. Because I am not a genius, you call me dull. Soci«v ' " o£S) ' ; ' " 1L. " ' - , ' •= Censor Leazar Literary pSent O i p;f n .L ' terary Society ' 08 )9: ' OS-IO; Ml Team •08 9 4n 0 " °% ° " % - O- Class Foot Foot BalT T ' -n ' °° § " " S. " ' " ' OS-OS: S " ub root oall leam 08-09: Varsitv Foot Ball Team ' no-in- Day Student Freshman, Sophomore and Juni ea ' " - Fm another smiHng smiler. With a mug that ' s full of glee, A happy and go luckv youtli And as nervy as I c:in be. I am one of the Civil crew That hangs down on Cameron ' s Field And president of the whole dum bunch ' Because luck to me did vield Page ST EDAirXI) lURKi: HAYWOOD SNTNE (Burke) Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineerinc. Afje 20. Height 5-9. Weight 137. . ml wlu ' ii lie tulk.- lie laughs, And wlicn lie hiuglis he talks. •I Senior Private; Gcrmnn Club ' 07-10; Civil Engineering Society ' Oft-lO; Dny -Stuilent. I am one of the old boys Who have fji ' own up with the college, . nd the way 1 walk and the way I talk Is caused by the weight of knowledge. 1 could have finished long ago Had my love for . . M. not been so great, But the tie that bounil us together Was the cause of my mistake. RUFU8 WILLl.UIS HK ' KS, .Ik. S N (Ruf) Wilmington, N. C. Mech. nic. l Rncikeerixg. Age 20. Height Ti-lO. Weight 140. This fellow is wise enough to play the fool, and to do that well. «I Senior Private; Mechanical Society ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Seev. and Trea.s. Mechanical Society ' 09-10; German Club ' 07-10; Ball Pein Club ' 08-09; Hed and White Editor ' 09-10; Class Poet ' 09-10; . si.t. Chief Rooter ' 09-10. My chief delight is in smiling .Viid springing :i little joke. 1 am very fond of the ine.ss liall milk . s well !is their other dope. I am pretty good at knocking. At rooting I am a i)e;ich. And when it conies to politicing, I ' m the sharpest on the beach. 1 never worry over iinything . bovp or beneath the skys. But one favor 1 ask, Have my smile stay on when it comes mv time to die. Page SS LYDA ALEXANDER HIGGIXS (Lida) Agriculture. Leicester, N. C. Age 25. Height .5-94. Weight 155. I had ratlier be wiser tlian I look tlian to look wnser than I am. r-ri? ' nJ2m ' ' v ' ' ' " ' 4 ' " j ' ' " ' - ' " ' ' " " ' ™ ' ' " ' O ' " : Biological Club 06-10: Vice President Biological Club ' 08-09: Rural Science Club 0 -I0; President Rural .Science Club ' Og-lO; Sn ? - ? " " ' ■ ' 5? ' ' " " =e Cub ' 07-08; Bi-Ag. Society ' 08-09; Oft-10: Punctuality Roll ' 06-07. My first name, it is Lyda, Though I am far from being a lady, For I have neither the feminine form Xor a voice that is fine and shady. I came to tliis seat of learning . s quiet as a little lamb, I ' ll leave by the door through which I came . nd no one shall hear it slam. LOUIE LEE HOOD 1 E (Louie) ASHEVILLE, N. C. Cl 1L EXGIXEERIXC Age 22. Height 5-8. Weight 125. Some to church repair, Not for the doctrine, but — for the music. H First Lieutenant and Quartermaster ' 09-10: Sergeant Co. B ' 08-09: Corporal Co. D ' 07-08; President Glee Club ' 09-10; Librarian Glee Club ' 07-09; Secy. Tennis Club ' 08-09: Ball Pein Club ' 08-09; Senior Quartet: Civil Engi- neering Society ' 09-10; Asst. Business Manager . gromeck ' 09-10: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 09-10: Punctuality Roll ' 06-07; Secy. Junior Class ' 08-09; Manager Junior Base Ball Team I ' d rather sing than eat. Or do anytliing else I know. For I have music in my feet. My head, mj ' neck, my eyes, ray nose. I delight in a baritone solo. Perched on an elevated stand. With a thousand souls to encore. Accompanied by a band. I am crazy about the military life, Also my quartermaster ' s bars. And I tliink I ' ll suggest that they wear uniforms In all the best church choirs. Page S9 ROBKHT FRANK .lOXKS :£ (p E (Strawberry) Washington-, N. C. ( IVIL KxiJINEEKINli. Age 22. Height 5-9. Weight 145. Ho was the pariilyzor of female lioarts. We used to call liim the Bellhuggor of Spoonmore. •■St-nlor Private; (lermnn Club ' 06-10: Tenniii Club ' 08- (W: rivll EnKlneering Society ' 09-10; Pri ' sldent German riub ' OO-IO: Vlee-Presulent German Club ' OS-Og; Chief Marshal ' 08-09: Y. M. C. A.; Agromeck Editor ' 09-10; Chief Rooter Base Ball ' 07-08; ' 09-10; Chief Rooter Foot Ball ' 09-10. I am u fieckled-face, red-hcailcd boy, Of Va.-;liinKton, X. C, And 1 ;iin just as big a .sport .A. ' anyone wants to .see. On calculus and strength of materials I ' m not particular bright, But 1 wa.s born when I was real young, And my head is naturally Hght. I ;im king of the rooters ' bench, . lso at geniians and hops, And you will always find me dancing Even when the music stops. The ladies are just crazy about me. And this is what one said, " Mr. Jones is so ugly that He doesn ' t look so bad. " CLYDE RAYMOND .lORDAX II K A (O) Gulf, N. C. ELh;cTHic. L Engixeering. Age 23. Height 5-10. Weight 145. Exceeding wise, fairspoken, and persuading. f Major Battalion: First Sergeant Co. D ' 08-09; Corporal Co. E ' 07-08; Y. M. C. A.; German Club ' 09-10; Editor .Xgromeek ' 09-10; Asst. Manager Base Ball Team ' 08-09. Ha! I ' m the little Major Willi the dew besprinkled eyes. An artist ' s model from head to foot . nd liand.somc tis I am wise. I c.m :u-gu( ' along any old line, I ' Voni prohibition to chewing the plug, So unless you have plenty of time IMcase le:ivc the stopper stay in this jug. Page 40 LUTHER HILL KIRBY (Senor) Lenoir, N. C. Civil ENOiNEKitiNfi. Age 26, Height 5-10. Weight 138. Thank God that I am as honest as any man living who is an old man and is no honester than ! -Senior Private; Civil Engineering Society ' 09-10; Y- M. C. A.; Pullen Literary Society; Business Manager Red and White ' 09-10. Right this very minute I ' m rigging up some plans By which I can make a fortune In either near or distant lamls. My brain is continually racking And ' tis seldom I fail to succeed When in need of chink or the long green To reap bounteously from Dame Fortune ' s seed. MARK CLINTON LASITTER (Capo) Civil Engineering. Snow Hill, N. C. Age 2 ' 2. Height .5-10. Weight 168. He talked much and said Uttle. t Senior Private: Treas. Civil Engineering Societv ' 09- 10; Y. M. C. A.; Editor Red and White ' 09-10; Coach Class Base Ball Team ' 06-07: Asst. Coach Class Base Ball Team ' 08-09; Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09: Scrub Base Ball Team ' 06-07: Sub. Base Ball Team ' 08-09: Varsitv Foot Ball Team ' 09-10; Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 06-07; ' 07-08; Varsity Track Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09. I ' m a candidate from Snow Hill, In the land of the long leaf pine, An athlete by instinct. With an All American mind. I have twirled the little horse hide. The pig skin I have booted, I have also appeared in track suit, And on the bleachers I have rooted. And though I soon will leave these hills, My voice to them I ' ll loan, For when it comes to spelling, I ' m a human graphophone. Page J,l EUGENE TALMACiE LEE 2 N (Jester) Civil Engineering. DuxN, N. C. Age 25. Height 5-11. Weight 165. His manners are so pleasing and so kindly that he make.s friends of all who come in contact with him. «;Seoon l Lieutenant Band; German Club ' 08-09; ' 09-10; C ' lvli Engineering ' 09-10: Y. . I. C. A.: Class Prophet ' 09-10; Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09. I ' m always on my dignity No matter where I roam. Whether I lie among strangers Or with the folks at home. I ' m a winner with the ladie,s .■ nd my work is never " Dunn, " . ii(l my name will be among the leaders Before my race is run. ILl ' lILVX CAHU LOFTIX (U. C.) West R. leigh, N. C. Agriculture. Age 19. Height . ' )-10. Weight 135. Homekeeping youths ever hav( homely wits. • Senior Private; Y. M. C. . .; Leazar Literary Society ' 0M7; ' 07-08; Biological Clul) ' 06-10; Rural Science Club ' 06- 10; Sccv. Rural Science Club ' 08-09; President Rural Science Club ' 09-10; Country Gentlemen ' 09-10; Editor North Carolina Student Farmer ' 09-10; Honors in Scholarship •08-09. 1 am the son of the .Steward, Whose taste for dainty sweets hets the appetites of all of us . ii(l makes us love to eat. Though I ' ve been here four long years I ' ve been very seldom seen, For my face kcejjs me always a w;ishing. It is so hard to keep clean. Page 1,2 FKAXK NEELY McDOWELL K S A Z (Mac.) Agriculture. Ch. rlotte, N. C. .•Vge20. Height .5-11. Weight 1.50, Company, villainous company, ha,s l)ct n tlie .spoil of me. . ' ' . ' ' .Sl ' " ' ' ' , ' ' ' ' Corporal Co. C ' 07-08; BioloKicai Club ' 07-08: ' 08-09; ' 09-10; PuUen Literary Society •0M)7- 07-08; Y. M. C. A. j . r-u, , ' Tis better to have been born lucky Than with numerous talents endowed, . nd when it comes to holding my own I ' m the jobber on the job. I am taking Agriculture, But the course for me is mild, For when it comes to ploughing a mule all day I ' m not the man, you ' ve got the wrong child. LENNOX POLK McLENDON K S A Z (Mac) W.A.DESBORO, N. C. Agricultiire. Age 20. Height 6. Weight 149. He was a man, take him all in all; I shall not look upon his like again. 1 Senior Private; First Sergeant Co. C ' 08-09; Corporal Co. C ' 07-08; Member German Club ' 09-10; President Y. M. C. A. ' 09-10; Leazar Literary Society ' 06-10; Secy. Leazar Literary Society ' 07-08: Declamatory Contest ' 07-08; Oratorical Contest ' 08-09; Senior Debate ' 09-10: Biological Club ' 06-10; Rural Science Club ' 06-10; Bi-. g Society ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Ball Pein Club ' 08-09; Commence- ment Marshal ' 07-08; Editor .igromeck ' 09-10; . sst. Editor North Carolina Student Farmer ' 08-09: Honor Roll ' 06-07: .-Vsst. Manager Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Manager Foot Ball Team ' 09-10; Member Track Team ' 08-09; Presi- dent . thletic .Association ' 09-10. I am a natural born orator. An Agriculturist by trade, But pretty soon I ' ll take up law . nd lay the plow in the shade. I ' ve done my share in college, In books, athletics, religion, too, . nd when it comes to the fair sex, I like anything that starts up " new. " I ' m a jolly good allround fellow. And friends, I have them galore. And I never put off anything till another day That can be done the day before. Page I,S WILLIAM LEAKE MANNING K 2 (Billio Pickles) Henderson, N. C Electrical Kxoinekuing. Ago 20. Height 5-81-2. Weight 138. It i.s II great plague to be too handsome a man. HFirst Lieutenant and Adjutant; Sergeant Co. A ' 08-09; Corporal Co. . ' 07-08; German Club ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Viee- Prcsident German Club ' 09-10; Gleo Club ' 09-10; Senior Quartet; Captain Class Foot Ball Team ' 06-07; ' 07-09; ' 08-09; All Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09. Nature hath made me a beauty And adorned nie with oriianicnts rare, And the way I carry my little head Makes all the girls stop and stare. My voice is sweet and voluminous, In the (ilee Club I ' m a star, -Vnd when it comes to looking .sweet, I can surpass all others by far. .Ml my time is spent in thinking . nd rigging up some game, Hy whicli, one of these sweet days, Fame I will attain. MELVIN SOLOMON MAYES (Twig) Stem, N. C. Mechanical Kngineerinc. Age 21. Height 5-11. Weight 160. ' hat eare I when I can lie and rest, Kill time and take life at its verv best? » Sfi-ond Llcul. Corporal Co. A (Mee Club ' 07- IK Co. B ' 08-09; ■lls-09; ' 09-10; I, I ' uUen Lit- ini-10; Senior I ' m a simple country youth, .• nd I came to this center of strife To learn the stunts and ways Of the gallant city lad ' s life " . 1 am ba.sso in the ' 10 (|uartet, Ami in the club that ' s full of glee, . iid when I " Lay me down to sleep " This tune I ' ll snore, " The country life for me. " Page 44 LEON DAVIS MOODY (Lcn) East LaPorte, N. C. Mechanical Enginb;er[ng. Age 23. Height 5-10. Weight 170. You will find a heart of truth within a rough outside. H .Second Lieutenant Co. A; SerEeant C ' li ' flS-no- 08-09; ice-President Mcchanioal Society ' 09-10- Y M C President Mechanical Society ' 09-10. " ' -vo, If liberality is a virtue, Then I ' m as virtuous as I can be, For I ' d loan my friend my bottom cent . nd go without dinner or tea. I loathe anytliing hke a frown. But dehght in a humerous smile, .A.nd nothing else but fun Is ever worth my wliile. ' Tis seldom that I ever get mad. But when I do, wallc wide, For if you don ' t like what I do I ' ll break a slat in you side. EUGENE BOLS MOORE (Narrow) MORVEN, N. C. Electrical Engineering. Age 21. Height 6. Weight 1.50. I awoke one morning and found myself famous. U Senior Private; President Senior Class ' 09-10- Honor Roll ' 08-09; Editor Agromeck ' 09-10. I ' m the crooked branch on my family tree, From the hills of the Old North State, And though I became famous in my Senior year. It seemed a trifle late. I am a natural born electrician, . nd the " shocking " tilings I do Would make old Edison open his eyes And admit there were some tilings " he didn ' t know. Page J H ROBERT LEE MORGAN (Bob) Bailey, N. C. Mechanical Engineering. Age 22. Height .5-10. Weight 150. . man who is not afraid to say his say, ' hough a whole town ' s against him. " First Lieutenant Co. C; Sergeant Co. C ' 08-09; Cor- poral Co. E ' 07-08; Censor Pullcn Literary Society ' 09-10; President PuUen Literary Society ' 09-10; Senior Debater ' 09-10; Secy. Senior Debate ' 08-09; Commencement Marshal ' 08-09; Y.M. C. A.; President Mechanical Society ' 09-10; Class Base Ball Team ' Ofi-09; Captain Cla,ss Base Ball T.-arn ' 07-08. 1 iim de.stined to become a debator, ()i- in the army to win fortune and fame, For I have all the requirements for a speaker, . nd in uniform I am anything but tame. I ;iin handsome, I must admit, .Vnd my mechanical power is great, And the height of my ambition Is to win :i wealthy mate. HARRY YOEMANS MOTT AZ (Harry) Agriculture. MOORESVILLE, N. C. Age 20. Height .i-11 ' 2. Weight 170. He has good abilities, a genial temper and no vices. 1. Senior Private; Bi-Ag Society ' 09-10; Rural Science Club ' 07-10; Vice-President Rural Science Club ' 07-08; Country Gentlemen ' 09-10; Biological Club ' 07-08; Busi- ness Manager North Carolina .Student Farmer ' 08-09 ; Sub. Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Varsity Foot Ball Team ' 09-10; Manager Track Team ' 09-10. I ' m somewhat of a football artist. And the mascot ' s my own property, Manager of tlie track te;im That promises so fast to be. They call me Handsome Harry, Though not for the " Dime Hero, " For 1 reiul nothing but standard books .Vnd cast my lot where the farm products grow. 1 hail from the good tall timber, And breathe the breath of the pine. I scorn the ways of the city. For ' tis the fanner ' s life for mine. Page JtH WILLIAM Mccormick NEALE (Pot) Greensboro, N. C. Mechanical Engineering. Age 24. Height .5-6. Wright 107. Bald but hniiny. H Captain Co. D; Sergeant Co. C ' 08-09; Critic Pullen °c rn " bZot B°iJ, a° ST °° ' ' " ' ' " " ' ' " ' " " ' ™ They call me Pot, I don ' t know why, I .suppose because I ' m short and fat, ' 1 m never cross, nor heave a sigh, And my only b .d habit is wearing mv hat My room is tlic gen,. ml iiangout Of half tli, ' . ,.i,inr( ' la.s.s; They gatlier there to smoke and chat And discuss things present and past I m captain of Co. D, In my studies I ' m a sight, And when I get out in the w oild I ' ll be a leading light. JOE BAXTER PARKS - r . E (Billy) Concord, N. C. Electrical Engineering. Age 20. Height 5-11. Weight 168. But fill me with that familiar juice, Methinks I might recover by and by. r- ' mJlifr- ' ' " ' ' ' , ' " " ' ' ? " ' °- B ' O - " ' : Corporal Co. 5-- Q ni ° ' ' ' ' ° i V " - ' .° ' Class Foot Ball Team 0,-09: Class Base Ball Team ' O ' -m; Manager Class Base Ball Team D -OS; Asst. Manager Track Team ' 08-09: Man- ager Track Team ' 09-10: Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 08-10- Captain Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 09-10; Sub. Varsity Foot Ball Team 09-10. I ' m an antedeluvian model, A congenial little guy. But when it comes to the ladies, I ' m .sorrj ' , but I ' m incHned to be shy. I ' m naturally a little good looking, My smile is in a class of its own, And my bewitching way of whispering love Has won for me a home. Page 47 WILLIAM CASPER PEXXIXCTOX (Ca.sper) Thomasville, N ' . C. Mechanical ENGiNEERiMi. Akp21. Height 5-8. Weight 160. Where ignorance is l liss, ' tis folly to he wise. ' Senior Private; Lcazar Literarv Society ' 06-10: Me- chanical Society ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Club •nS-OSl; Cla-ss Fool Ball Team ' 07-OS; ' 08-09; Class Base Ball Team ' 015-07; ' 07-08; ' 08-09; Scrub Base Ball Team ' 08-09. I ' m the darling little Casper, And perhaps of me you ' ve heard, l ' ' or 1 l)rought as a generous Christmas gift Tlie wonderful T. H. bird. 1 am a natural horn mechanic, Though there ' s nothing doing above my eye-brows, I ' ll .sew up this world of knowledge, And in it niv little head house. WILLI.VM RAXSOM PHILLIPS (Phillic; Dunn, X. C. Electrical Enc.Ii eebix(i. Age 26. Height 6-1. Weight 187. He who loves not wine, women and song Remains a fool his whole life long. H LSecoiid Lieutenant Band; Drtim Major ' 09-10: Sergeant Band ' 08-09; Corporal Co. E ' 07-08; Class Historian ' 09-10: Scientific Editor Red and White ' 09-10; Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09: Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 07-08: Y. M. C. A. I was not totally green When I entered this hall of learning, And knowledge gtithered from experience Has kept me constantly shining. My voice, with ii little training. Supervised by a vocal teacher, Would fill the feminine hearts And make Selz;ik feel like a poacher. I ' m the boy with the Teddy Bear lid, In the band, an important factor. And the way I gather up ones on class iSpeaks itself for my hereafter. Page ,{.S ' JAMES BRUCE PRICE (Dit) Leak.sville, N. C. Electrical Encineering. Age 22. Height 6. Weight 16.5. (iod made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. Tliat it ' s an cv wind that lilows no good, Is a maxim old and true, And there must have been one blowing When I came unto you. I ' ve aimed at all things, higli and low. But I ' ve always liit between, So shoulii this wise appearing ])ieture you deceive, Remember things are not alway.s what they seem. My one nickname is " Ditto " Everywhere under the sky. I ' m a remembrance of my dear brother. Whose name at A. M. will ne ' er die. JAY FREDERICK ROBINSON (Cap ' n J) Civil Engineering. Hampton, Va. Age 24. Height 5-6. Weight 120. I know it is a sin For me to sit and grin. 1! Captain Co. B; First Sergeant Co. B ' 08-09; Corporal Co. B ' 07-08; Sec.v. Pullen Literary Society ' 08-09; Critic Pullen Literary Societv ' 09-10; Treas. Pullen Literary Society ' 07-08; Secy. Oratorical Contest ' 08-09; Secy. Declamatory Contest ' 08-09; Member Civil Engineering Society ' 09-10; Virginia Club ' 06-07; Ball Pein Club; Edi- tor-in-Chief Agromeck ' 09-10; Asst. Business Manager Red and White ' 08-09. If any one asks if you ' ve seen me. Just tell them the report is untrue. For if the autliorities see me they ' ll nab me, Because I ' ve just escaped from the zoo. I am the Editor-in-Chief, a beautiful little critter. One who believes that the first will be last, A possessor of many strong features, The " spectecular " exhibit of the .Senior Page J,!) CARL COLLINS SADLER (KiUem) Charlotte, N. C. Civil Engineering. Age 19. Height 5-6. Weight 136. Behold the child, by nature ' s kindly law Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. i; .Senior Private: Member Band ' 08-09: Pullen Literary Society: Runt Club ' 06-07; Vice-President Runt Club ' 07-08: Ball Pein Club ' 08-09; Y. M. C. A.; Mecklenburg County Club ' OS-07; Hornet ' Oil-IO; Class Foot Ball Team ' 06-07: " Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09: Scrub Base Ball Team ' 08-09; (Jernian Club ' 09-10. I ' m the jolly " Kiddo " From the good old Charlotte town, . bouncing jolly lad, A smiling, cunning clown. I no gotta der ambish To t:ike in the Spanish junk. So to pass away the time on chiss 1 feeda der cheese to der Monk. I ' m as lucky as you make ' em, In most any old kind of a game, And some day as a Civil I expect to win wide world fame. EARLE ALOYSirS SEIDENSPINNER (Spiinier) W. SHINGTON, D. C. Chemistry. Age ' 22. Height .5 S. Wciglit KU. The rankest compound of vilhiinous smells that ever offended nostril. T Captain Co. C; Sergeant Co. U ' 08-09; German Club ' 09-10; V. M. C. A.: Senior Quartet ' 09-10; GIco Club ' 07- aS; ' 09-10; Class Foot Ball Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09; Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08. Behold in me a man of men. As handsome now as I was at ten. With a physique and a complexion rare, And a cute little Marcelle in my hair. My long suit I purchased for three ;iiid :i qutirter. Though my short suit stung nic for twenty-five cents, Hut we live to learn and you c:ni lid your tlollar Tliat I liave profited by my own experience. I never listen to rot, And a little work makes me tired. But I ' ll be " .Johnny " on the spot When the morning " Gun " is fired. I ' m tenor in the ' 10 quartet. With all the girls I make a hit. And some sweet day you can bet That I ' ll be a king with a coronet. I ' dflC . ' ill JOHN WALDORF SEXTON (Sex) ASHBORO, N. C. Civil Engineering. Age 21. Height .5-11. Weight lOr). He w;is wont to speak i)hiiii ami to the purpose. IFSenior Private ;Y.M. C. A.; German Club ' 08-09: ' 09-10; Civil Engineering Society ' 09-10; Commencement Marshal Vice-President . thletic Association ' 08-09; ' 09-10; Pres- ident Class ' 07-08; Coach All Class Base Ball Team ' 08-09; Coach Class Base Ball Team ' 06-09; Class Foot Ball Team ' 06-07; Varsity Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Varsity Base Ball Team ' 06-10; Captain Varsity Base Ball Team ' 09-10. I tliink a wliole lot of number one And I know all the girls do the same, For they all just smile and pucker up Whenever they hear my name. I never was wrong in my life And I ' m an information bureau And when it comes to twirling the sphere I ' m destined to become a big leaguer EDWIN HARRISON SMITH K S (Cuteness) Civil Engineering. Weldon, N. C- Age 20. Height .5-6. Weight 140. I had rather have a fool to make me merry than experience to make me sad. H Senior Private; German Club ' 06-10; Secv. German Club ' 09-10; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 09-10; Runt Club ' 07-08; Secy. .Athletic .Association ' 08-09; Secretary Civil Engineer- ing Socielv ' 09-10; Editor , gromeck ' 09-10; Honor Roll ' 08-09; Vice-President Junior Class ' 08-09; Manager Junior Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09: Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09. Are all angels built like me " ? And are all half so fair ' . ' And have they all as sweet a voice Or as cute a way of arranging their hair! " Cuteness " is my epitaph Both in and out of college. And this well constructed head of mine .Simply overflows with knowledge. Page 51 JOHN FRANCIS SPEIGHT (Spiit) Whitakers, N. C. Civil ENtiiNEERixo. Age 22. Height .5-10. Weight 120. Men of few words are the best men. " I Senior Private: Civil Enulnpcring Society ' 09-10; Pres- ident Wam-nton High School Club ' 09-10; Y. M. C. A. I wisli 1 eoiilil (-ast a shadow Or see myself in a mirror. I eat enough to kill a man But I keep on getting thinner. I ' m a hull in all my studies, Have imiHovetl " ( ' appo " a hundred per cent . . nd you needn ' t worry if 1 get lost For all my time is well spent. ST. JULIAN L.SPRINGS HKA TNE AZ (Jule) Georgetown, S. C. Agriculture. Age 21. Height . ' j-lO. Weight 1.5(j. I will put a girdle ' round the earth in forty minutes. .Second Lieutenant Co. B; Sergeant Co. B ' 08-09; Corporal Co. C ' 07-08; German Club ' 07-10; Secy, and Treasurer German Club ' D.sd ' .l: Lender German Club ' 09-10; Asst. Leader (l.niiaM (lull .Society ' 07-08; Uur;il .■ . i. n. , i Ini. ' 07-10; Treas. Y. MC. A iin hi South Carolina Clul., i Gianni ■ Pein Club ' Os Id. I ' n-i.l.nl Knul Editor Red !ii..l Uhii. ' n i in. I.ii,r; lina Student 1;. r dl Kl irr Class ' 07-flS; Ch.ss H;iv. ' H;lII r, ' :un Base Ball Team ' (IIKI-; .Muiuiwr ' Oil-lO; Asat. Chief Rooter ' 08-09; l -ll ' i; riiUi-iL Literary 117 10: H,Mlni. ' iral Club : I ■ I aliui.t ' U9-10; .nil. mm Ilil lO; Ball lub ' 07 OS; Exchange ■y Editor North Caro- President Sophomore ll!-07; ' 07-08; All Class irsity Base Ball Team Vice-President South ollna Club ' 08-09; President South Carolina Club ' 09-10. I ' ve been down all the paths From love (o ;ithleties. Have tried the hearts of maidens . nd ilone other things pathetic. I ' m as serious as a damsel In everything I do, Whether it he Y. M. C. A. work Or putting a lia.seliall schedule through. I have a strong de.sire for " Hazards, " Though I ' m as meek as a little " Lamb " And when the roll is called up yonder, I ' ll come with a maiden ' s hand. Page CHARLES BURT STAINBACK (Little Stash) Henderson, N. C. Electrical EN(iiNEiCRiNG. Age 19. Height 5-7. Weight 125. So wise, so young, they .suy, ilo never hve h)iig. H Second Lieutenant Co. D; Ball Pein Club ' 08-09; Runt Club ' 07-08; Honor Roll ' 08-09; Class Historian ' 08-09; Asst. Manager CIas.i Base Ball Team ' 08-09; Editor Agro- meok ' 09-10. I ' m one of tlie little runts Famed for tlieir enormous size, .Vnd surely it was no grab bag I ' rom whence eanie this big jirize. I handle all mathematics ith a systematic ease; . m jovial, also jolly . nd am very easy to please; Am a regular electrical genius. Experimenter from your heart, And I ' ll shed the tears of bitterness When from this place I depart. HARRIS INGRAM STANBACK (Stash) Mount Gilead, N. C. Electrical Engineering. Age 23. Height 5-11. Weight 160. His character is rather free from vices than free from virtue. To be sure yonder black sheep They are carrying to the pen Is not to be the source From whence comes my .sheepskin. I ' m an artist with the racket, Have the fancy sfi ' okes down pat, . nd when it comes to handling Calculus I ' m the man behind the bat. 1 live for those I love . inl for the girls that love me. Hut if I live a year for every one I ' ll live througli eternity. Page oS THOMAS BARNES ST ANSEL (Barney) Allenton, N. C. Chemistry. Age 19. Iloight 5-ll ' 2- Weight 148. A needy, hollow-eyed, sharp looking wretch, A living dead man. ; Senior Private; Leazar Literary Society; Y. M. C. A. Hook Worm Squad ' 08-09; Member Varwarts Verein. I ' m a little bunch of quietness With all dignity that becomes a man. . devoted member of the Y. M. C. A. . nd my craw is full of .sand. ' Tis very selilom that I speak .And I hate to chew the rag For my one ambition is solitude And I ' ll have it or break the gag. WILLIAM CLARK STYRON (Navigator) W.ishington, N. C. Mechanical Enginberinc:. Age 20. Height 5-11 J 2. Weight 145. Of manners gentle, of affections mild, In wit a man, simplicity a child. H Senior Privates ' 09-10; Secy, and Treas. Mochanical Society ' 09-10; Tenerlan Literary Society ' 08-07; Y. M. C. A. When I smile I smile all over, Kor life ' s with me a simple joke. I take things easy going and coming .■ nd to be a Mechanic ' s my one vain hope. I can argue on any old suliject. With wit I ' m simply overflowing . nd while my body ' s standing still My feet and mouth are constantly growing. Hut because 1 am gocxl natured I ' lea.se with me do not toy, For I am little ille 8tyron The Navigator ' s boy. Page THOMAS BRYAX 8U: LMERLTX (Tommie) Textile. Mount Olive. N. C. Age 24. Height . -9. Weight 160. ho spoke no slander — no, nor listened to it. r ' Sf ' i-ISo ' ?-.! ' ' ;Sll ' ? =5e ' ' " " Co. A ' OS-Og: Corporal Co. B 0,-08; Glee Club ' 07-08: ' 09-10: Sergeant-at-Arms Leazar Literary Society ' 07-08; Vice-President Leazar fe ' ! , ' ' „ ' ' - , ' " " " S, ' ' °? : President Tompkins Textile Society OJ-10: Vice-President Tompkins Textile Society ' 08-09: Vice-Prfsident Y. M. C. A. ' 08-09; Treasurer Leazar Literary Society 07-08: Class Base Ball Team ' 06-07: ' 07-08; ' OS-Og- Captain Class Base Ball Team ' 08-09: All Class Base Ball Team 07-08. I ' m the bestest little fellow That ever struck these hills . nd when it comes to doing wrong I ' m like a baby taking pills. My conscience always guides me hether tlie task be short or long And mj- nature always bids me Do that which is right, not WTong. LLOYD HURST SWINDELL (Fritz) Raleigh, X. C. Te.xtile. Age 19. Height 5-10. Weight 137. I pity bashful men, who feel the pain Of fancied scorn and undeserved disdain. t Senior Private; Tompkins Textile Society ' 06-10; Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08; Day Student. The boys all call me " Fritz, " I ' m a hunter of renown, Simply a Textile wonder, The boy that never frowns. The flutter of the little partridge Is music to my ears And my affection for my dog Is like a German ' s for his beers. Page 55 THOMAS HAMPTON THOMPSON (T. H.) Thomasville, N. C. Mechanical Enoineering. Age 20. Height 5-8. Weight 1:50. You look wise — pray eorreet the error. II First Lieutenant Co. B ' 09-10; .Sergeant Co. C ' 08-09; Ixjazar Literary Society ' 06-10: Mechanical Society ' 08-09; •09-10. I am the honorable T. H., The only sport in school, Tlie boy who resembliw . doni.s And has no use for a fool 1 eanie along with Casper As a little Xmas gift, But long since then I ' ve left him And now can easily give Wm a lift. ISAAC NORUIS Tl ' LL S N {Ikey) KiNSTON, N. C. Electrical, Engineerixh. Age 20. Height .5-11. Weight 163. Some men were born for gi ' eat things, Some wei-e t)orn for small, Some-it is not recorded why They were born at all. If First Lieutenant Hand; Scrceant Band ' 08-09: Cor- poral Band ' 07-08; German Club ' 08-10; Tteas. Senior Class ' oa-io. I onicthing has put a quietus on me, .Something too sad to relate, Hut it h;is taken the ginger out . nd left me as blank as a slate. 1 walk my jKiths in peaee .Vnd dream of only the future, Wh( n I ' ll be named ;iniong other big men As a famous eleetrieal feature. Page 56 CHARLES EMMETTE WALTON (Babe) Hamilton, Ga. Electrical Engineering. Age 21. Height 5-93 . -eight 137. An honest man is able to speak for himself. ■ ' ' ' ? ' ' ' Sergeant Band ' ft Q: Chief BuKler 07-08; Leazar Litorarj- Society ' 06-09; Red and White Board 09-10: Class Foot Ball Team ' 08-09; Class Base Ball Team ' 07-08; ' 08-09; German Club ' 0»-10. I ' m the rolUcking " Babe " from Georgia, A hot air arti.st of j-ore, A most brilliant Spanish student And manager of the college book store. hen I arrived I was a tiny tot, But someone has sprinkled guano in mv shoe . nd ever since then I ' ve been growing And ha e gained a foot or two. I ' m the scientific " Cubical " shaker And I never take it hard when I lose, " For it ' s turn on the blue hght, Ikey, The gent wants a blue suit of clothes. " HOWARD WALDO WELLES. Jr. (Bruno) Poughkeepsie, X. Y. Electrical Excineerixg. Age 23. Height 6. Weight 159. He hath eaten me out of house and home. •; Second Lieutenant Co. C: Sergeant Co. C ' 08-09- Pullen Literary Society ' 06-10; Secv. Pullen Literary Society ' 08-09; President Pullen Literary Society ' 09-10- Declamatory Contest ' 08-09; Tennis Club ' 08-09- Y M C. A.; Class Poet ' 06-07; ' 07-08; Class Treas. ' 08-09; Busi- ness Manager . gromeck ' 09-10. I ' m the Yankee Doodle Dandy, The lad from the good old North ' ith a head overflowing n-ith knowledge, . nd my weight in gold I ' m worth. yiien it comes to handling business I ' m a genius on the stand . nd as soon as I get my sheepskin I ' ll return to my native land. Page 57 EDWARD LEKIII WIXSLOW SN (Pickles) Hertford, N. C. Civil Engineerixg. Ape 21. Height eifilit 14.5. To be happy is not the purpose for which you are piaeed in the world. f Second Lieutenant Co. B; Sergeant Co. D ' 08-09; German Club; Ball Pein Club; Runt Club; Pullon Liter- ary Society ' 07-08; ' 08-09; Class Foot Ball Team ' Or -07. Don ' t think that I ' m a piokle Because I ' m full of warts, Nor because my hair refuse.s to comb I ' m from the Isle of Tarts. I hail from the town of Hertford Near the good old eastern coast, And not many towns On the U. S. CJrounds Of a lad like me can boast. I ' ligc oS Page 59 Clasfg j ropljecp 1910 The year 1930 dawned upon an era of progress. Great advancement had been made in every phase of industrial and commercial life. The United States still retained its reputation as the most powerful and wealthiest country on the globe. The population had increased at a wonderful rate, and villages of a few years since were now cities. . net of railways connected e -pry town and hamlet with each other and the outside world. Air ships could be seen cleaving the air like monster birtls. Our new territory at the North Pole had become the most famous summer resort of the wmid. The perfecting of the air ship had made the trip possible in a few days, ami the conservatism of the themometer there, even in Julj ' and August, had made it a i)leasure re.sort of unusual p()j)ularity. I was spending the month of July in a small town near Atlanta, Ga., with Leigli W ' inslow. Leigh, having made such a success while in school as " pickles, " had bought a farm, married and settled down as a real producer of the most " popular varie- ties; " and as one, had them all " faded " to a vanishing point. Having been born with a sour disposition and a sharj) mind, he had devoted his energies toward dis- covering a method to grow the real pickle. Needless to say he was successful and had j rospered. Often in the evening, while enjoying our " Havanas " and " cold storage, " our conversation and thoughts naturally drifted back to our college days. Days which are now only ])leasant visions of the past. We wondered if all the old class were li ' ing, and tried to decide wlio were married; wiio still remained in bachelor- doni; if an ' were ricii; how many were uulia]ipy; what the fellows were doing; and t(i what succ( ss in life tiiey hail attained. We again laughed at the pranks and jokes that were played on the faculty and each other. Scenes from the foot ball games were still vivid, and at the " lucky eight " in baseball we rooted in our imagination, as frantically as ever. We could feel the same " standing up " sen- sation, where our hair used to be, whenever the conduct book or list of delinquents for Saturday drill invaded our otherwise i)leasant thoughts. The following invitation had l)een received by both: Dear Old Fellow: Having recently purchased a new air ship, I wish to christen it, on its initial trip, iiy giving a 1910 class excursion to the North Pole. Most of the class have already consented and no will not be accepted as an answer from you. Expect to leave Atlanta, August 1st and pick the fellows up as we go north. Yours sincerely, R. F. Jones. I ' nilr 6(1 It is needless to say we both accepted the invitation with pleasure. " Strawberry, " not caring for Civil Engineering and finding writing poetry to be unprofitable, had married a number of cotton mills and railroads, also Mrs. " Straw. " Having then nothing to do but make the " eagles fly, " he hit upon the above idea of giving a class excursion. Being near Atlanta, Leigh and myself were the first passengers. Among the crew were three " 10 " men. T. H. Thompson, who always looked so neat and natty as First Lieut, of Co. B, was posing as captain. He merely secured the job on his ability to make a pleasing picture in a white duck uniform. Helping him was Casper Pennington. Their " Jonathan and David " friend- ship, having formed when they were boys together in Thomasville, had held them inseparable through these years. The third man was Bill Styron. Bill, being an expert as a sailor on the fishboats of the Pamlico River, turned his nautical expe- rience and mechanical education to some value and as a sailor of the clouds was a " classy " object. Reaching Georgetown, South Carolina, we found Jule Springs, manager of the dancing school. He was still unmarried. Never being able to decide which girl he loved the best, he had never dared to make a matrimonial venture. From the number of ladies present to wish him a pleasant journey, he was still an up-to-date Beau Brummel. Swooping down in front of a country store and a sawmill in Western North Carolina, this sign was seen, " J. AL Grey. Ask for what you want. " Jimmy was asleep on a box in front of his shop. It seemed a sacrilege to disturb such a peaceful tableau, but we did so after several minutes of energetic yelling. Len Moody was owner of the saw mill. We found him explaining in strictly technical language to his force of men the advantages of a wheelbarrow for transporting sawdust. During the next few hours we picked up the following men, who each gave a l)it of his life ' s history since leaving A. M : Hill Kirby was an architect at Lenoir, and had become famous throughout Caldwell County in his business. There was now an L. H. Jr., and from a demonstration of this youngster ' s phenomenal knowledge of mathematics, it was evident he had inherited his father ' s reasoning powers. Roy Bowditch had gone to New York to startle the scientific world with his engineering knowledge. Not finding an opening for an engineer quickly enough to satisfy his cravings for food, he had used his " sideburns " to advantage and secured a position as butler with an aristocratic family. T. J. Brevard was farm- ing; C. R. Bradley was Superintendent of Electric Railway at Old Fort. That I ' ngf fil extremely modest, non-talkative hit of humanity, known as W. E. Davis, was post- master at Hiddenite. He left Mrs. Davis in charge of Uncle Sam ' s establishment. W. F. EUer, from his e.xperience in school as a newspaper representative, found no difficulty in entering the " newsy " business. He was now traveling for the BcM-lin Weekly. " Doc " joined us with the same old smile and a bundle of sample coi)ies. Harry Mott, who always did everything well, from calculating the feed capacity of a cow to playing foot ball, was a successful farmer. Togo III joined us with Harry. .1. B. Price had grown famous by discovering a method of com- jniting his own inertia. " Dit ' s " greatest pride was the Lcaksville base ball team and " Dit ,lr., " wiio was a freshman at A. tV: M. F. X. McDowell ' s college train- ing devel( ])ed in him the haints of an owl, so instead of making a noise like an agriculturist, he was running an all night cafe in Charlotte. Billy Crow, tiring of military life in the Philijjpines, also ladies of a d ark comi)lexion and mosquitoes, had returned to Monroe, and was engaged in the mercantile business. " Swell " Armfield and Rufus Hicks, growing foolish about " hunting trips " in their .Junior year, had never overcome this weakness. They were efficient guide.s on a large hunting reserve in Western Carolina. We stopped for the night at the Yarborough Hotel, in Raleigh. H. I. Stanback was now the pojjular clerk of this famous old inn. Electrical enginem-ing proving rather strenuous for Harry, he had decided on the hotel busine.ss. During the evening several " 10 " men joined us and gave accounts of them- selves as follows: .John Council and Fred Black had followed the varied fortunes of a professional liall i)laycr with one excejition. Contrary to the usual custom they had voluntarily retired Ix ' fore receiving their " pink slips. " ,Iohn was teach- ing St. Mary ' s how to play basket ball, while Fred was coach of the A. M. base ball team. R. E. Gill and Ransome Philliiis were electrical contractors in Raleigh. " Babe " Walton, knowing more about " Espanol " than electrical engineering, had succeeded Dr. Rudy at A. M., and was " un maestro muy bueno. " Golden op])ortunities had t)ften jjresented themselves to Burke Haywood, but owing to his habit of always being fifteen minutes late, he had failed to connect with any. Burke was now busy waiting for the next one. Swindell was Supt. of one of " Mrs. Strawberry ' s " cotton mills. On the next morning, after a fifteen minute delay waiting for Burke Haywood, we again started northward, gatliering a nuiniicr of others with their stories. l onnie Dunn was a successful farmer. " Big I ' n ' s " greetings consisted of a joke in monosyllables, and an introduction to his son, who was a contestant in the Boys ' Corn Cirowing Contest of Halifax County. " Pot " Neale had discovered a formula to restore hair and was manufacturing this wonderful elixir in Greeas- Page ( i boro. " Major " Bond intended to be a government engineer and even filed an application with the Civil Service, but Bertie County came to the rescue of Uncle Sam and made " Major " County Surveyor. He was still dreaming of building a lighthouse on Diamond Shoals. John Bray, after coaching Harvard University in foot ball for years, succeeded Walter Camp as the Authority on the game. T. K. Bruner ' s persevering qualities in pursuit of a textile education attracted the atten- tion of a capitalist, and " T. K. " was now superintendent of a large cotton mill. " Spat " Dawson, by his deplorable habit of always asking unnecessary questions, never prospered until, remembering his expertness as a " soda slinger, " he instituted " Dawson ' s Thirst Parlor. " Clyde Jordan had entered the army and was Colonel of the 56th infantry. " Cap " Lassiter ' s duties as chief engineer of the Snowhill Limited Railway gave him plenty of time to boast of his athletic feats and record at A. M. McLendon, after leaving A. M., studied law. " Hon. Mac " was born a politician; his agriculture studies developed in him that ability to plant a few silver tongued remarks and reap a harvest of votes. " Mac " was now a candidate for Congress and met us with a hearty handshake and a box of cigars. Leaving North Carolina for New York, several familiar faces joined us en route. Forbis and Hawkes were draftsmen in the Newjiort News shipyards. Jay Robinson had absorbed, while on classes, enough knowledge of civil engin- eering to run a decent bluff and was city engineer at Phoebus, a. Stansil was a government employee in Washington. Willie Sexton was for awhile in the big leagues. Seeing his picture so often in the popular brands of cigarettes had im- pressed Willie with his importance, and his likeness could now be seen on the bill- ards as proprietor of " The Greatest Show on Earth. " In looking around for a press representative he discovered R. K. Babington as a newspaper reporter in Chicago. Knowing Babington ' s vivid imagination and literary abilities he had induced him to handle his advertising matter. Gene Moore was head bill-poster of the al)ove gigantic and stupendous production. " Billy " Parks was general manager of the U. S. Monorail Co. R. L. Morgan was an engineer for the same people. _, We laid over in New York for two days, " to see the sights. " A few of the fellows were located there and were engaged in various occupations. Francis Speight was physical culture instructor in a large athletic club. Ike Tull had grown famous as a musician and was bandmaster of the large concert band in Cen- tral Park. " Chink " Haines was chief engineer for the N. Y. C. and St. L. Rail- way. Charlie Stainback and " Kid " Saddler had never been able to secure any responsible positions, on account of their youthful appearance. Their years of Page 63 toil and the ways of New York had failed to chanRP their boyish looks, and they were still ' ' bell-hops ' ' in a large hotel. ' isiting Coney Island, during our stay in New York, we found E. E. Buck managing the feature attraetion of the great amusement midway. Buck, with his handsome face, winning smile and clever talk, was enticing great crowds to see the greate.st novelty of the amusement world; the niagara of sensations; a whirlpool of realism; a fa cinating, unaccountat)le incarnation of accidental ingenuity. Falling victims to this line of talk we passed into the mammoth inte- rior, to witness .Jervey Gantt posing in spangles and gayly colored tights as the luiiiuiu talking machine. ,Jervey had lost none of his volubility, and was turning out two huiidri ' d words per minute, about " how we do it at Clemson. " It oiiIn ' took us a few days to reach our final destination. Although the entire class had not joinecj us, messages had Ix ' en received from the remaining ones who were already there. We wer( guests of the Arctic Inn, the most popular hotel, which was under the sujierb management of Messrs. Higgins and Loftin. The first evening we attended the leading vaudeville house of the city, and had the pleasure of api)lauding three very good acts. Seidenspinner, Manning, Hood and Mayes, in their original rendering of old college songs, were a " howling " success. Howard Welles had improved wonderfully as a monologist, and we really agreed with him that he was funny in his Yiddish jokes and comic dancing. As a female impersonator, Harry Smith was a wonder. His makeup and costume kept us gues.sing for a while, but we soon recognized his cute little voice and girlish face. On the last night of our very pleasant stay in the arctic city, we held a class banquet, the menu being entirely different from those of our college days. Inter- spersed with the good feastings, were talks by all the fellows, jokes, puns, songs and the olil college yells. After a night of this kind of enjoyment we were finally dismissed by Hev. T. B. Sununerlin, now a missionary sent out by the A. M. Y. M. C " . A. The following dax ' w( departed for home, as happy and joyous as we ever were in our more vouthful da s. E. L., Prophet. Pngc (ill M. ■ d li B BH|fc 8 ■H ' - -jt f H kiB AiL - . Hl r I L v vl Hr V } ' ng ' fid Junior Clasig 1911 Motto: Esse quom rider) Colors: Maroon and Nary Blue Flower: Sunflower (Btiictv J. M. Beal President J. M. Sherman Vice-President D. R. HiNKLE Secretary and Treas. T. W. Thorne Historian E. R. McCracken Poet JHemfacrs Bailey, V Haloigh Barber, T. C Pinnacle Beal, .J. M Rocky Mount Bell, C. E Kinston Best, H. Q Grifton BoYLAN, R. T Raleigh Baccom, CD Raleigh Brown, J. E Pendleton, S. C. Brown, J. H Charlotte Bryan, (I. K Tampa, Fla. Bryan, K Catherine Lake Buchan, H. C Manly Byrum, V. P Charlotte Clay, H. C Hickory Gates, R Mehane Cruse, C. L Spencer Cooper, J. D Henderson Dent, R. W Allentown, Pa. Davis, W. H Marshville Dewar, E. S Raleigh Dukes, C. A Branchv-ille, S. C. Eason, J. I Stantonsburg Evans, E. M Raleigh Fairly, R. S Laurinburg Fennell, J. G Wilmington Gillette, G. W Marines Graeber, R. W Concord Hall, C. G Wilmington Hall, W. J Clemons Hinkle, D. R Lexington Harris, T. D Oxford Lovelace, T. P Henrietta McCracken, E. R Graham McDonald, S Wilmington Mackay, J. J Raleigh McKiMMON, C Raleigh JL rtin, J. L Graham Morrison, R. L Concord Pedon, F. T Wilkesboro Pedon, J. T Wilkesboro Phiefer, S. P Cleveland Pittenger, P. M Raleigh Quinerly, J. P Grifton RoLLiNSON, J. W EUzabeth City Ross, G. R Asheboro Ross, G. W Charlotte Scott, J. L Graham Sherman, J. M Ash Grove, Va. Short, I Boardman SiGMON, O. M Hickory Smith, E. L Laurinburg Speas, C. W Cana Steere, L. E Charlotte Thompson, G. T Goldsboro Thorne, T. W Littleton Tucker, F. S Henderson Wadsworth, E Charlotte Watson, J. H Raleigh Winfree, W. B Wadesboro Wyatt, M. F Raleigh Page 07 f unior Clasfsi J|igtorj The history of the class of Nincteen-eleven has a significance wliioh is not surpassed by that of any class that has ever been to this college, or, I dare say, to any in the State. This class has the distinction of being the one class which has alone stamped out hazing in their college. Furthermore, the class deserves an added amount of credit, when one considers their rough treatment when Freshmen. Having passed through the joj ' s of our Freshman year and the pleasures of the succeeding summer, we arrived on the Hill as Sophomores, eighty-four strong. We ciuite wisely selected for our leader Sie Sigmon, and it might be added, that we could not have made a lietter selection. Although there were more things going on in our Freshman j ' ear, it was in our Sophomore year that we brought about an end to hazing. After hearing several lectures from Dr. Hill and Governor Glenn, we decided that there should be no more hazing at A. and M., at least that there should be none while we were Sophomores. As soon as we had got ourselves in line for work, we had our foot ball squad at work under the able captaincy of Kilpatrick, and the e fficient coaching of Dutch Seifert. The team turned out was, without a doubt, as strong as that of the Juniors, for we tied them in the first game. Owing to the fact that some of our men were out of shajje, however, the Juniors beat us in a second game by a narrow margin. The base ball season opened with Hinkle, captain; Sigmon, manager; and Bill Ross, coach; of our Class team. After a long season of practice we had a team that proved to be more than a match for the Juniors, but it was only after a close and exciting game with them that we came out victorious. Things were looking bad for us in the ninth inning, but Buchan and Buchanan saved the day for us by two timely hits. In our game with the Juniors, Hinkle, our third baseman, had the misfortune to get his knee hurt, and as both our pitchers were sick, the Freshmen won the cup in a rather slow game. We played two games with Raleigh High School, and won both. When the fall of 1909 came around, there were only fifty-six members in our class. This time we started out under the leadership of another well chosen president, namely, John Beal. For vice-president, we chose J. M. Sherman and for secertary and treasurer, D. R. Kinkle. Page 69 The foot liall s(|iia(l was .soon out at some hard (h-ill with Siginon as captain and Gillette as manager. We were fortunate to get an experienced and ener- getic coach in John Sexton of the nineteen ten class. We are also very much indebted to Harry Mott for some valuable coaching. By the time for our game with the Sophs, the squad had developed by all odds the fastest and the strongest class team in college. The game started off with little gain on cither side and for the first five minutes the ball stayed near the middle of the field, . rter that, althouf li there was no scorinjt in the first half, our team had a decided advantage. In the second half the Sophs put up a plucky fight, but they could not withstand the speed and strength of our team. Wlien the game was called, the score stood 10 to nothing in our favor. In the game with the Freshmen our team had a much iieavier team to go up against, Init on accoimt of tiieir ([uickness and persistant hammering on the oppo- sing line, they managed to keei) the l)all in tii( Freshmen territory for more than half the time. At one time the ball was on the Freshmen three-yard line, and two or three times it was within ten yards of their goal line, while they only once brought it to our fifteen-yard line. Time was called with the score nothing to nothing. A committee was appointed to decide who should have the cup and after careful consideration tliey finally awarded it to us. We have now lieen at old A. and M. for .something more tiian two years and a half, and in that short period of time have made for our class a record which will be remembered long after its members have been laid under the sod. To commem- orate what we have done for our college and State, Dr. Hill has promised that over the threshold of the new dormitory this inscription shall be placed: " Dedicated to the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eleven. " HlSTORL N. Page 70 Wise Fool Page 71 opfjomore Class 1912 Colors: Green and While Motto: Aim hiyh. hut reach higher Flowku: ( ' (iri tidion (Dffitcis H. Hartsell Premienl C. C. BosT ! ' ;■«■ President C. E. Brown Seercldry and Treasurer A. W. Taylor Historian T. H. Mackik Poet BoU Alexander, N. C Muttliews Baldwin, T. R Mount (iileail HiCAMAN, J. E Clinton Bktts, J. P Riileigh BiN(iHAM, W. H Concord Blair, V. E., Jr Buffalo, X. Y, Bond, A. H Faycttovillc BosT, C. C Hickory Bowler, A. T Saiiford, Fla. Brown, C. E Chocnwinity Bri ' NER, S. C Kal ' if;li Caldwell, B. L Concord Ueal. R. C Concord Dehuv, E. C Rocky Mount DrnosE, McX Moi-fianton Kkreuee, p. B Elizabeth City (iiEiist ' H, R. F Ralcifih (iUAiiAM, V. H RowlaiKl (ivNN, J. K Tampa, Fla. Hardison, R. M Morvcn Hartsell, H AslicviUo HoLMAN, S. V Raleigh Holding, VV. A Raleigh Howard, S. B Morganton Howell, R. V Bclhavcn Hi ' TCHiNSON, R. M Charlotte IvEY, J. R New i.ondoii Jenkins, W. L Aulandcr Kellog, J. G •Siinbury KiRBY, S. .J Sdnia KooNCE, M. B Kinslon Lambeth, C. J Thoinasvilli ' Lee, C. V Monroe Mann, W. R Cleveland, Oiiio Mackie, T. H YadkinsvilU- Matthbws, J. (1 BlackviUe, S. ( ' . Mercer, E. C Wilmington Mewbborn, R. E Kinston McfiEE, J. E.. Mount Olive McQueen, N.. . . Fayetteville McKimmon, A Raleigh Mullen, J. R Charlotte Mitchner, S. T (iarner Murray, H. P Charlotte XewcoMB, C. M Raleigh Ottinger, L. L Ivinston Owen, C. W Saratoga Potter, B. M Southport Pickle, A. H Raleigh Rheinhardt, W. n Stanley Riggan, L. N Raleigh Seifert, D. V New Bern Sessoms, M. M Windsor Shjsrwogd, F. B Raleigh Suui.L, W ' . T Beaufort Smith, J. M Rutherfordton Smith, O. W Kipling Sturgill, D. B Pine Creek Sugg, M. F ' Kinston Sugg, W. P Princeton Si ' iRES, D. B Carno Si ' EEii E. P Boonville Stafford, T. H Raleigh Stevens, X. B Goldsboro Taylor, A. W Raleigh Taylor, C. M Tarboro Taylor, L. H Raleigh TiLLEV, G. C Rougemont Thompson, J. S Levviston Trotter, G. R Charlotte. Valear, C. J Winston-Salem Wade, R. T Morehead City alton, H. M Morganton Witted, H. P Efland. Williams, W. W Raleigh WiLLsoN, W. T Gold Hill Page 73 I ' age 73 op!)omore ClasJg lE i tovv Is IT possible that this resphnident youth that so Iioldly marches up to the college, registers with a lordly air, and looks at the seared " Newish " in a wither- ing way, is the same abject mortal that crawled up to the college only one short year ago, registered in fear and trembling, and then effaced himself as conijiletely as he could for the next month or so? Yes, it is even so. For that abject mortal was hailed as a Freshman, while this glorious anil privileged youth proudly calls himself a Sophomore. And yet they say, " What ' s in a name? " We of the class of 1912 entered upon our duties last fall with tlie determina- tion of showing our profes.sors that we were without a doubt the best Sophomore class that ever entered the college. We all resolved to remove all our conditions already acquired and to get as few more as jiossible. I think I may truthfully say that we have succeeded very well in our undertaking. On the first drill day we watched with scorn the clumsy attempts of the Fresh- men to drill, and we declared positively that we had never lieen so awkward when we first learned how. It seems mean to laugh at the new men, for we om-selves were once in the same boat; but it was certainly a joy, when the guns were issued, to march away with ease, our guns on our shoulders, while the poor Freshmen held their rifles as if tiiey were afraid of them, and vainly wondered which end of the thing was the handle. We celelirated our |)romotion to the ranks of Sophomores by si)illing ' 12s all over the place. The large ' 11 on the water tank is now changed to a ' 12, and all the benches were decorated with the same. Moreover there are class banners, class pennants, class sweaters galore, all in green and white, and all bearing the same glorious symbol. At the close of the term last year the class met and elected officers for this year. Mr. Harry Ilartsell was elected president, Mr. C. C. Bost was elected vice-president, Mr. C. E. Brown was elected secretary and treasurer, and Mr. F. B. Sherwood was elected jjoet. We are very fortunate in our officers. The class shows up well in athletics. Last year we were represented on the Varsity base ball team by Hartsell, Bost, Scifert and Stafford. This year Hartsell, Page 7 J, Seifert, Stafford and Floyd played on the Varsity foot ball team. Derby, Holman, Wilson and Ivey played on the scrubs. Last year we were champions in base ball in the class contest. Mr. E. P. Speer was elected captain of the team and a verj ' able captain he made. The Sopho- mores defeateil the .Juniors and we in turn easily defeated the Sophomores. This year Mr. C. C. Bo.st was elected captain of the foot ball team, and Mr. Bowler was elected manager. The foot ball team wa.s defeated by the Juniors by a score of 11-0. Following the excellent example .set by the ' 11 class we did no hazing this year. There are several Freshmen that are rather too fresh, but on the whole that botly liehaves itself very well. We are now one year closer to the goal for which we are striving. Many of the original class of 1912 that entered college September 3, 1908, have dropped out. Many others have come in. ' e are a small body, but we are a good lot and liave excellent material in us. Let us all work hard and faithfully and always pull to- gether. Let none of us drop out, but let everyone do his best, and when the 31st of ]May, 1912, rolls arountl, may we all realize our amliition and receive our di- plomas from the best college in existence, the A. and ' SI. College of North Car- olina. Hl.STORI. X. Page Who were Frosliincu all last year. And longed for Sophoinoro wisdom clear. But deemed the Juniors far too dear — We ' re daring to think of a Senior here? The S )])li()niores. Who 1)V exj)erienee lia ' e learned much. The " S()j)lioniore smile and the 8oi)homore touch, Now longing to try the " Junior Dutch " — To be freed at last from the " Wi.se Fool " clutch? The Sojihomorcs. Who seek for wisdom early and late, Unmindful of petty affairs of slate, Desiring hut a similar fate Of wise men of old who have grown great? The S()])homores. Who ilo for the " College vSjjirit " yearn And gladly to all atiiletics turn, Nev( r indeed its hardships to sj)uru — Imager to try and eager to learn? Th( Sophomor( s. ' lio are faithful and true to A. M. ( ' ., Their " Alma Mater " that is to be, Giving her love and loyalty. Now and for all eternity? Tlie Sophomores. Page 7( Jf resftman Clagsi Colors: Navy Blue andW kite Flower: Violet Motto: Vivanius id discamus Wahoo! Wah! Sis boom bah! A ininiinis ad maxima Blue and white as is seen A. and M., N. C, 1913. ©tiittvi J. I. McCallu.m President Sol Woolard Vice-President R. M. White Secretary and Treas. G. L. Bain Poet F. S. Hales Historian Page jfresfjman Class iRoU Ammons, L. U Marshall Andrews, C. S. Kinston Akdkey, R. H C ' harlotti " ARTHun, (i. L Morehead City Baoiie, C. a Tn-in Oaks, Fhi. Bain, (!. L Groonslioia Bailey, R. M ElizMhcth Citv Baynes, R. C Bushv Fork Bethel, W. C. P Norfolk, Va. Blanton, W. N Marion Bloomer, W. L Old Fort BowDiTCH, E. D Toe C ' ane BosT, F. R Concord Bradfield, .1. W Charlotte liRiGos, H. B Raleigh Bru-e, G. W Charlotte Buxton, A. K Charlotte Clark, I Scotland Xock Clark, M. L Hamilton, a Clement, A. B Raleigh Clements, W. R Oxford C;oBLE, W. A Wavnesvillc Cole, T. A Cok- Mills CoLEY, S. B Wins(on-Sal(-Mi Coward, J. B Web.ster Crowell, .1. F Concord Dail, L. L Chinquapin Daniel, M. W Roxhoni Davis, P. D Fremont DuNLAP, J.J Wadcslioro Ellington, A. J Ralei);li Elliott, J. E Tliornwall Fearing, J. B Elizahdh City Floyd, D. B Fairmont CiARRETT, E. J Roxlioni (iiBsoN, T. F Red Springs Gore, O. F Wilmington (ioODMAN, R. D ( ' oMcord (!rant, D. S Ash. ' villc (iRiKKiN, W. H Goldslioro Graydon, a. T Greenwood, S. ( ' . Hand, L. C Chadhourn Hart, T. R Mcmroe Hardie, J. V Brown ' s Summit Harrison, H. S Enfield Hoskins, T. J Edentoii Hendripk, E. E Lexington Hales, F. S Wilson Hewitt, T. J New Hern Haywood, W. J Ml (iilead Horn, C Hutheifordlun Holt, P. A Graham HiGGINS, R. V Leicester Hunter, E. B Chariotte Hopkins, W. C Newport News, ' a. Jeffress, E. J Asheville Jeffreys, D. C West lialeigli Johnson, J. B Georgetown, S. ( ' . Jones, V. M Raleigh Johnson, J. W Garland Joyner, J. D Franklington Keller, S. K Wadeshoro KiDD, G. E Charlotte KlKBR, J. R Knight, L. B Labberton, R. E. . . Laschiotte, N. S. . . Lassiter, W. C. . . . Lassiter, E. B Latham, E. C .. . Lee, L. T " . Mavics, J. B . L rsh, W. B L »RA, A " . T Melvin, R. T Mauney, R. S Morrison, W. B. . . MiAL, T. K Mot , W. C McCallum, J. r McCoMR, F. W M( Lntyre, C. V XixoN, W. T Parker, W. H Parker, J. M Pakkek, B. H Parhisii, T. R Page, R. E Pearsall, M. L Piif.i.es, L, M I ' nWKlJ,, H, .1 l ' .. I.H . 1 ' Polss.lN, F. L) Pl ' RCELL, T. H (JncKKL, H. A Ramsour, D. W.. Hankix, J. O RlDDICK, S. J RoHERTSON, D. a. Hoth, (!. T Rowland, (!. T .. . Sarratt, J. B Sanders, W. R Scott, E. D Summons, P. C Small, R. H Small, J. C Smith, F. ( " Sloan, R. L Steel, J. P SI owe, C. B Stover, W. B Sherlock, E. L. SriiMIDT, (!. G Stkket, N. II SlLMN an, ' . H, . . , SVKES, S. li Si ' ENr ' ER, C. G. . . Thompson, C. A. . . Vanx, H. J ' (i Khehstein, W. Walker, R. P Wilson, A. C Woo LARD, Sol White, R. M .Polkton . Tarljoro .Winston-Salem . Waverly Mills . Potecasi . Potecssi ' .Plvmouth .Raleigh .Stem . hlrshville .Tariioro .White Oaks . Murphy .Raleigh . Lincnlntcin .Chariotte Hickory Troy Sunburv Hockv ' Mount Lasker Lask ' r ..Mi.ldleliurg .Biscoe . W ilniingliin Plvmouth Whilevilli ' ( ' ary W ilmington Reil Siirings Lincolnton Lincdlnton (iastnnia Uah.igh Portsmouth, ' a. i:ikin .Middlel.urg Ch.ariotte Snulhfield Graliam . Fairlield .Norfolk, Va. .Elizabeth City . New Rem . Charlotte Yadkin Valley Chariotte .Ml.emarii ' I ' llizab. ' th City Indianapolis, Ini New Bern Greensboro Kniield .V heboro Fainiionl . W ' ihnington . ( hocowinity . A.sheville . Raleigh .Tarboro . .Norlina Page 78 I ' agK 70 Jlistorp of tije jFresifjman Clasig Ox Ski ' TKMHKH the first, iiiiu ' tccu-iiiiic, tlic class of 1913 iiiarchcd iiji tlic lull fi ' ding jj ' " ' " " ! ! ii l IK ' (loubt looking srocner. As there were 128 men in our class, the Registrar was kept busy f(jr awiiile, l)ut soon we were all registered and then we went to the Bursar ' s office to pay our dues. Next we went to the Comman- dant ' s office to have the ineasun for our uniforms taken. For the first week or so we were scared nearly to ileatli, fearing that the Soijliomores were going to jiay us a visit. We would lock our doors at night and listen at ever.y souml: liul wc soon saw that if we gave them no trouble, they would not bf)ther us. We were so busy t he first nionl h t hal wc hail -ci-y little time to ourselves. We had to learn the ways of college, and worst of all we had to learn to drill. It is awful to have to go out on the campus and make a fool of yourself, as we did the first week; ijut as most of us had never drilled before, we were excused. About September 15, 1909, we held a meeting and elected a temporary presi- dent, but in October we had another meeting and elected the following officers: .J. I. McCallum. i)resident : Sol Woolard, vice-president; R. M.White, secre- tary and treasurer; and I ' S. ?Iales, historian. Later on in the year we elected a foot ball captain and a nianagei-. .Just after Christmas we elected a l)a.se ball manager. Soon Fair week came, and we all had to drill at the Fair grounds. During Fair week we had a good time, but the Fair was .soon over anil Thanksgiving was here. Several of us went to Norfolk to .see the A. and M. — V. P. I. foot ball game. . fler Thanksgiving came Christnuis. Most of us went home for the holidays and had a good time, but now we are back again hard at work. As for athletics, 1 am sure we did our ])art, having furnished two or three men for the A ' arsity foot ball team and eight for the scrubs. They all did good work and our class is proud of them. We had several men out for the track team also. I think that we will furnish as many, if not more men for the baseball team than we did for the foot ball team. We have several men out |)racticing now. In class foot ball we did very good work, and though the Juniors ilefeated the Sophs, we tied the Juniors. Unfortunately one of our men had his collar-bone broken, so the tie was never played off. We are very i)roud of our class anil al.so of our college. We know that wc have one of the largest cla.sses that has ever been on the hill, and we aic proud of every man in it. We hope that when we graduate our class will be admired more by the President and I ' aculty than any class that has ever before graduated from gootl old A. and M. IIlST()RI. N. Page SO Clagg oem W ' lial man Minong us n ' Miciiilifrs nol That mciiiorablp day he first rntprcd A. and M? Tlu ' tliouftlits of friends and loved ones left lieliind, And tliat homo so dear to liiui. What strange forebodins s filled his mind. What hopes and fears and great ambitions, And oh! how green he was, and how honest Where his endeavors and intentions. Remembers not he those fii-st dark nights He finds himself alone, with no friends by liiui nigh, And how before he sank in slumherland These words of prayer he would sigh — Now I lay nie down to sleep While eruel Sophomores aroimd me creep; If I get blacked before I wake .Save my hair for goodness sake? ' e are only Freshmen, it is true, And the lowest class in college But, dear classmates, we are soldiers In a cause that ' s worthy, the cause of knowledge. Courage, comrades, be not down hearted Strong and brave must we be. Every Senior was once a Freshman, Once trod the same paths as we. But, boys, our Freshman days are flying, Soon Sophs we will be, stern and august; But the Freshies need never fear, for we will Extend the same good welcome given us By our superior upperclassmen. For ' tis a spirit that will make our college grow. Remember this next autumn, boys, For they were kind to us, you know. And when we attain that envied place Held now by the boys of 1910 We will do honor to ourselves and others, As becomes earnest yoimg college men. And when that glorious commencement comes We hoar a yell that is strong and keen, ' " Three long and two shorts for the class of liji:}. " Class Poet. Page SI Campus ViKwt Page SJ f)e battalion Page SS jUilitarp Department In many foreign cnmitrios well traiiicil r jU r armies, ( ' (imposed maiiilv ' ni ' the citizens nf such di» a c()imli-y. are maintaiiieil ready for action at ;iil times. This comes almut li - an act of the jiovernment of sucii a country, wliicli sets fortli tliat e -er - aiile liocHed citizen must serve a speci- fied lenjith of time, sucii as one, two. or tiiree years, as tiie hiw may jirovide. as an acti -e sol- dier in tlie field and Ihereliy ohtain a tiiorou,nh military trainin,;;;. The oiiject of this is to have reads ' for action at any time an army sufTiciently well trained for the protection of the country, and its citizens to have a theoretical and jiractical knowledge of warfare sufficient to enable them to or,n;anize military forces and meet their enemy on tiie field of action, siiould such an emergency demand. As a result of such military organization, some of the foreign countries maintain the best trained armies of the world, and on very short notice they are able to put a well efiui])ped army in the field. Our own country realized the importance and necessity of having among oui- citizens, for the protection and safet - of our country in time of war, men with a theoretical and practical training along military lines, and our National Congress made an effort to bring this about. With this idea in view, our National Congress, ill the Session of 1 S()2, ])assed an act donating lands and inon( v to establish tech- nical colleges in all the States of the I ' liion, provided that for and in considera- tion of these donations, a military department be maintained at each of these various institutions and that a certain amount of military instiiiclion, both theo- retical and jiractical, be assigned students in their regular schedule of duties. The aforesaid act fin-tlier |iro -ides that upon |)roper aiiplication, army oflicei-s, either active or retired, may be detailed toser -e a slated time al such institutions in the capacity of commandants for the i)urpose of i mparting a more thoi ' ough knowledge of military matters than those usuallv ac((uired by State troops. The North Carolina College of .Vgriculture and Mechanic .Krts was established under the pro -isions of this . ct of Congress of bSli ' J, and in accoi ' dance with the above mentioneil re(iuirements, both theoretical and pi-ai-tical militar - instruction has been inchideil in the curriculimi of the college since its establishment. For l age 8J, the past four years the Military Depart inciit has been in charge of Lieut. J. 8. E. Young. Ninth Cavalry, U. S. A., and under his a(hnin- istration the department has reached the highest state of efficiency in the iiistory of the conep:e. The reports sent to the War Department hy the inspectors have shown a marked improve- ment each year, anti at the present writing every effort is being exerted to have the battaUon fulfill every requirement of the War Department at the coming annual inspection. Beginning with September. 19(H), the de- merit system was set aside and all drill missetl is required to be drilled off on Saturdays. This sy.stem has aided very materi- ally in bringing the battalion up to its present condition. This is showni by a comparison of the 1906 and 1907 reports to the War Department, the former showing not more than two thirds of the battalion present at the annual inspection, while the latter report shows less than one dozen men absent at a similar inspection one year later. At later inspections even a less number of men were absent, and these in most cases being accounted for by sickness. At the same time that the demerit system was set aside, the Faculty decided that as we hatl only one uniform, it need be worn only on military duty and not all the time, as had been the case heretofore. At the time this went into effect many of the uniforms were unfit for w ' ear, but to-day a glance at the battalion shows that every man has a clean, well-fitting uniform. Later the white trousers were added to the uniform for drill in hot weather, and they not only make our hot weather drilling more confortable, but they add much to the ajipearance of the battalion. Two years ago, the commissioned officers ' grey uniform and sword were replaced by the regulation blue uniform and the regulation saljre, and one j-ear ago the Cadet Springfield Rifles were exchanged for the 1908 United States Maga- zine Rifles. These with many other smaller changes have made a ver - pleasing improvement in our battalion within the pa.st four years. The instruction received by the stuilents in this department now is of such a character that it is being recognizeil by the War Department, and within the past four years six men from the l)attalion liave received commissions in the United States Army; one to the Coast Artillery, five to the Philippine Constabulary, and there will undoubtedly be more commissioned this year. This is not only a credit to the department, but to the college as well. The work tliat these men are Page •V ' i doing is of a iiigli class, with good pay, and the chances for promotion are excellent. Few men leaving college step into positions that pay better and offer better oppor- tunities than tliose receiveil by the men who have lieen commissioned. The battalion drills at the State Fairgrounds each year during Fair week, where the com])etitive comjjany drill is held. This year Company " C ' , ' ' in charge of ( ' aptain E. A. Seidenspinner, won the silk pennant, awarded each year to the best drilled company of the battalion. In addition to the pennant for the best drilled comjmny, the commissioned officers of Company " D, " in charge of Captain W. M. Neale, are offering two beautiful gold medals to Company " D; " one to the best drilled non-commissioned officer, and one to the best drilled private. These medals have not Ix ' cn awarded, but this will probably be done within the next sixty da. -s. The battalion, liesidcs drilling at the Fair grounds, has taken part in several liarades in Raleigh, in which it made eciually as good or better ap])earance than the other military organizations. This year will ])n)bably terminate the detail of Lieutenant Young at this college, and his loss will undoubtedly be felt next year. The very creditable appearance which the battalion presents to-day is a credit to the college and the State, and it is due entirely to his unceasing efforts to make every year the best. Though his loss will be keenly felt, it is to be hoi)ed that our next Commandant will take the same interest in the department and continue the work that Lieutenant Young leaves in such excellent shape. C. R. JORHAN, Batlalioii Major. ■■A Page SO Miss Bklva Huntinoton WEST nALEKill, N. C. Sponsor Ballalion Page SS C. R. Jordan Major Battalion Page S9 Cfje taff Coinmanbant J. S. E. Yoi ' NG, U. 8. A First Lieutenant Commi£(«(ionrb ©fficrrs C. R. Jordan Major W. L. Manning First Lieutenant and Ailjiitant L. L. IIooD First Lieutenant and (Jiiarterninster if on-Commisfsiioncb € ltittrs J. T. Pedon, .Ih Seryeanl-Major J. L. AIaihin . Color Sergeant Page 90 Page 93 Miss Klva T. Jones LOUISBUnii, N. c. Sponsor Co. A Page 04 Page 91 Commi£(s;ioneti ersfonnel J. S. E. Young, U. S. A Coinmatidant V. R. Jordan Major Captains T. B. SuMMERLiN E. A. Seidenspinner J. F. Robinson W. M. Neale ( ' . E. Wai.ton jFirst ILifuttnants W. L. IVIanninc!, Ailjiitdiil T. H. Thompson L. L. Hood, Qunrterninstcr R. L. Morgan R. E. CiLL W. H. Crow I. N. Till econb TLieutenants M. S. Mayes T. S. I ond E. L. WiNsLow W.E.Davis H. W. Welles, ,Jr. L. D. Moody St. J. L. Springs R. Bowditch C " . B. Stainback K. T. Lee " . H. I ' liiLi.ii ' s. Dnaii Mdjur Page 9B Page 97 Miss Maiiy Louisi! Clauk NEWPORT NEWS, VA. SimiiKor Co. H Page OS T. B. SUMMERLIN Capt. Co. A Page 95 Company ©fficrrs 1 1 " . H. Si MMKHLIN 2 H. K. (;ii,i. 3 M. S. Mavks 4 L. I). MooDv. . Vuptnin . . First Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant onCommissiontli ©fficers W. 11. Dams. Fii-yl Senieanl .1. P. ( IINKKI.V T. ( ' . Hauheu P. J}. Fkhkiskk T. R. Williams R. W. IlnWKLL S frgCiint3 Corporals A. H. Bond .1.11. 15ko vn .!.(!. Fexnell J. R. Mullen J. C " . Small (). W. Smith Ptiyc !K! J. F. Robinson Capi. Co. B Page 99 4 ■ Companp ©Iticeri 1 J. F. Robinson Caplain 2 T. H. Thompson First Lieulenanl 3 E. L. ' i. ' si,ow Second Lieutenant 4 .1. L. Si ' uiNCis Second Lieutenant iJoii Commisgioiifb OtUceri V. T. I ' lODo.N, First Siri cdiit S ' crgcniita M. F. WvATT W. Bailey i;. M. IlvAXs K. Bryan Corporals H. M. Walton A. L. Faulkner S. T. MiTtHiNER R. C. Deal Iv L. Siii ' .Hi.ocK H. Mercer ( ' . IIoHN N.B.Stephens B. L. Caldwell I ' iKJc IDU Page 101 Miss Jean Thackston kaleioh, n. c. Sponsor Co. C Page 102 E. A. Seidexspinner Capt. Co. C Page lOS Companp C ©fficers 1 E. A. Seidenspinner Captain 2 R. L. Morgan First Lieutenant 3 H. W. Welles, Jr Second Lieutenant 4 R. BowDiTCH Second Lieutenant onCommisfSionrb ©fficrrsf ( . W. (liLLF iTK, Fird Scrycant SxvQtants J- M. Real r. t. Boylan C. E. Bell p. N. Pittenger C. A. Steadman Corporals F. B. Sherwood J. M. Harden C. W. Lee H. B. The C. M. Newcomb T. B. Cooper P. Caldwell J ' dyc 1(1. ' , Page Wo Miss Eugenia Mah-oy GREENSDOHO, N. C. Spontior Co. D Fiiye 106 A -,.j f(;f f i(W Miss Mati ' vf, Williams columbus, ga. Sponsor Band I ' ni,v 110 V. M. Xeale Capt. Co. D I ' lujc 107 Companp B ©ffitcrs 1 W. M. Xealo Cnplain 2 W. H. Crow First Lieutenant 3 T. S. Bond Second Lieutenant 4 C. B. Stainback Second Lieutenant |2on=Comnns(£ toncb ©ffictrs F. (i. Tucker, First Sergeant W. p. SuGO E. Wadsworth T. D. Harris ■. P. Byrum Corporals M. M. Sessoms J. C. Cosby S. B. Howard M. F. Sugg J. G. Kellogg H. P. Whitted J. E. Beaman I ' dyi- KJS I ' unc 11.. )erseantsi iSon=Commis(j(ioneb taff J. T. Pedon, Jr Sergeant Major J. L. Martin Color Sergeant Jfirst crgciiiits W. H. Davis Companij A F. T. Pedon Company B G. W. Gillette Company C F. G. Tucker Company D 0. M. SiGMON Band Companp 3 J. P. Quinerly J. H. Brown T. C. Barber J. C. Fennell Companp C J. M. Beal R. T. BOYLAN C. E. Bell C. N. Pittenger C. A. Stedman Companp 9t M. F. Wyatt W. Bailey E. M. Evans K. Bryan C. L. Cruse (Companp 23 W. P. Sugg E. Wadsworth T. D. Harris V. P. Byrum R. T. AVade L. E. Steere J. W. ROLLINSON E. R. McCracken D. R. HiNKLE ' ( ( (• .( C. E. Walton Capt. Band I ' ayc 111 panb ©ffitcrfi 1 C. E. Walton Captain 2 I. N. TuLL First Lieutenant 3 W. E. Davis Second Lieutenant 4 E. T. Lee Second Lieutenant 5 W. R. Phillips Drum Major iJon CotnmiSSioneli ©ffiters (). M. SiGMON, First Sergeant E. H. McCracken R. T. Wade J. W. RoLLiNsoN D. R. Hinkle L. E. Steeuk Corporals .1. Iv McCJee .1. (!. ] Iatthe vs H. p. .Murray C. M. Taylor Page lU Page 115 Corporals; Compan]) 9 P. B. Fehebee J. R. Mullen T. B. Williams J. C. Small R. W. Howell O. W. Smith A. H. Bond Companp IB H. M. Walton A. L. Faulkner S. T. MiTCHINER E. L. Sherlock R. C. Deal H. B. Mercer B. L. Caldwell C. HORNE Companp C F. B. Sherwood J. M. Hardin W. Caldwell C. W. Lee H. B. Tice T. B. Cooper C. M. Newcomb P. Caldwell Companp 33 M. M. Sessoms J. C. Cosby M. F. Sugg S. B. Howard J. G. Kellogg H. p. Whitted J. E. Beaman iBanb J. G. IMatthews J. E. McGee H. p. Murray C. M. Taylor Page 110 TTT-as-wx rmr Page 11 ' , g)enior ribatesi A. S. Ahmfield R. K. Babington F. M. Black ( " . R. Bradley J. B. Bray T. J. Brevard T. K. Bruner E. E. Buck J. M. Council T. T. Dawson J. L. Dunn W. F. Eller R. E. FoRBis J.J. Gantt J. M. Gray F. Hawks E. A. Haynes E. B. Haywood R. W. Hicks L. A. HiGGINS R. F. Jones L. H. Kirby M. C. Lasitter U. C. LOFTIN F. N. McDowell L. P. McLendon E. B. Moore H. Y. MoTT J. B. Parks W. C. Pennington J. B. Price C. C. Sadler J. W. Sexton E. H. Smith J. F. Speight H. I. Stanback T. B. Stansel W. C. Styron L. H. Swindell I ' aye IIS Page 110 Page 120 Jf resitman ' g l egolution It was the tenth day of December, and one of those days in winter most typical of spring. I had been in the laboratory all the afternoon, and when my experiments were finished I was glad of the opportunitj- to get out in the fresh and reviving air. I sought a seat under an old maple tree standing in a rather remote corner of the campu.s. Sitting there, upon what was once a rich carpet of blue grass and clover, I could not help noticing the forlorn and deathlike apjiear- ance of the trees, shrubs, and grass, in striking contrast to the bright and cheerful day. I thought what a great thing it is that people do not have to go through such dormant stages. I felt the exultation of being one of the millions of mankind, the joy of being a boy, full of jubilant .strength, ambition, and youthful energy. But, with a sudden pang, I remembered that it was only a few months liefore that great day, commencement, on which I expected, like the other sixty-three Seniors, to receive my diploma and end these halcyon daj ' s. What then? Work! With another pang more terrible than the first, I re- called that on the first day of June I would be thrown out upon the world only partly prepared for what I intended to make my life work . I was soon lost so deeply in thought that I became totally oblivious to every- thing, and when some one tapped me upon the head I almost jumped to my feet. " Hello Mac! Thinking about that speech, eh? " said mj ' intruder, who wa.s none other than my college chum, Harry Gordon. " I saw you coming this way, and it looked so refreshing out here that I decided to join you. " " Xo, Harry, " I replied; " I was just thinking about what the first day of Jmie meant to me. It looks pretty tough to leave this old campus and start out for one ' s self, doesn ' t it? " " Yes, it does, old boj ' . And yet such is life. We can ' t be college boys al- ways. " With this Harry sat dowii by me and leaning back against the old maple, his face took on an expression of thoughtfulness. " It is bad enough for me, " said I; " but it must be still worse for you after having received so manj ' honors in college. " There was no reply, and I knew Harry well enough to know that he was deeply wTapt in thought. " Say Harry, " I added; " why is it that you are always ready for every task and everj ' new turn in the road? " " Mac, I was just thinking about my record in college and to what it is due. We are mighty good friends, and we tell each other all our joys and sorrows; but I have one great secret that I have never told any one. After commencement I don ' t care who knows it, but I am going to tell you right now. " Placing his arm around my shoulders, he told me his secret — Page 121 " ' 1 graduated from the liigli school at the age of sixteen. Father told nie that I might select the college I wanted to attend, and of course it was natural that I should select father ' s Ahna Mater. " Freshman! How big that name sounded to me! You know how big and im|)ortant you felt when you were about to go to college? Well, I was just about ten times worse. I was just at that age when a boy, as some one has said, ' is crossing fool ' s hill. ' I felt that I already knew just about all there was to know, and that I was going to college to have a big time with the girls, dres.s up like a dude, and incidentally to be exposed to the teachings of a lot of old fogies who figured on a blackboard and lectured on the ' ologies. In fact I was just about ten times wiser than father or anybody else who ought to give advice to a fool boy. " The summer passed off too .slowly for me. I was impatient to be off. Col- lege did not oi)en, as you remember, until the seventh of September, but by the first day of August I had a new trunk packed full of new clothes and I was readv to move on short notice. August wore on very dully, and every day my head grew bigger. Honestly, I do believe my head would have ' busted ' if ct)llege had opened a month later. " Finally, the day of my departure came. How well do I remember it! I shall never forget Thursday, the sixth day of September, 1906. My train left at 1U:4.5 at night, so inunediately after supper I went over to tell Uncle Laurence McDuffy good-bye. You have heard me speak of Uncle Laurence, I know. You see he is not really my uncle, but you will understand why I call him uncle when I have finished my story. Uncle Laurence is an old bachelor, and our next door neighbor. So I went over to his house and walked in the open front door without ringing the bell, because we are all such home folks that we go and come as we please. When I reached his sitting room door I stopped short, for I .saw that he was perfectly unconscious of my presence. I can see him sitting there now in his big, old, easy chair with a little photograph in one hand and his old long-stem pipe in the other. I didn ' t know what to do. I didn ' t want to intrude upon the old gentleman without giving him some warning. Accordingly- I moved back behind the door and advanced with all the noise I could make. " ' Hello, Uncle Laurence! I have come over to tell you good-bye. ' He was not .startled at my sudden appearance as I expec-ted, but rose slowly and, turning the little i)hotograph face downward, carefully laid it upon the table. " ' Come in, Harry. I didn ' t think you would forget to come over to tell me g()od-i)ye. You you are not in a hurry, are you? ' " I assured him that I was not. Pu.shhig a chair up by his own he bade me sit down. I waited what seemed to me to be a long time, for him to sjieak, for I saw that he was thinking of something very seriously. " ' Well, Harry, you have decided to go to a mighty good college. I guess you are expecting to have a big time up there. By the way, what are you going to ilo in college? Have you decided which literary society yovi are going to join, and what you are going to do with your leisure time? ' " I told him that I expected to have a big time in college, and that Joe I5rad- Page 122 ford had promised to carry me see all the girls in town. I remember telling him that Joe said the social side of college life was worth all the rest put together. I didn ' t answer his question about the literary society and the use of my leisure time, for I hadn ' t thought of either one. I noticed that Uncle Laurence was nervously fingering the little photograph lying on the table. I wa.s crazy to see him turn it over, but of course I couldn ' t ask him to show it to me, as he had delib- erately hidden it when I came in. " ' Just about what I expected, ' said Uncle Laurence, turning to me and talk- ing very .seriouly. ' There is not one boy in a hundred that really knows what a college is when he starts out as a Freshman. Now, look here, young man, you don ' t e.xpect to live on your father ' s money and under his roof all your life, do you? ' " ' No .sir, I reckon not, ' I hesitatingly replied. " ' Well, that ' s just what you will have to do, or you go to the county poor house, unless you change your ideals considerably. " ' Harry, you have one of the best fathers and the best mother in all this world, and for their sake I am going to tell you a true story of college life. In telling j-ou this .storj ' , m.y only desire is that you follow the example of the man whom you ought to love above all others. " ' When I started to college, I was just such a boy as you are. I had an idea that all a man needed in business was a good common school education and that the sole function of a college was to polish a man and make him a gentleman. I thought I knew more than enough and that I was going to college to learn how to cut a figure in society. I imagine that you have somewhat the same idea of college, though possibly not cjuite so extreme. " ' Well, I went to A — College, where you are going, and started out upon my college career. I was one of those good-natured, easy-going fellows that the boys like as a companion. Within aljout three weeks of my arrival, I was asked to join a fraternit} ' , and when I presented mj ' self for initiation, some two or three daj ' s later, I first met your father, who was present for the same purpose as L I saw at first glance that John Gordon was a big, whole-hearted boy, and that there was, as the boys say, something in him. I was so impressed with his bearing and his conversation that night that I began at once to cultivate his acquaintance, and in a month or more I knew John Gordon b etter than I knew any other boy in college. We got to be such good friends that we roomed together after Christmas of my Freshman year. " ' It was rather strange that John and I should have become such friends; for we were as different in habits, taste, and ideals as we could have been. John Gordon went to college to prepare himself for life ' s great battles; and during those four long years he never lost sight of his high purpose. He was not a " sissy " kind of a fellow by any means, but he always tried to do the right thing at the right time and place. He took part in all the activities of college life, but he never let a dance, or a party or other amusement swerve him from duty. On the other hand, I was just as careless as a youngster could be. I never studied except when had to prepare for an examination, I never joined a literarj ' society, and I much Page 123 preferred to fail on an oxaiiiiiiatioii than to miss a dance or a card jiarty. I even went further than that; I indulged in several vices which .you will have occasion to become ac(iuainted with. Many times I tried to lead John Gordon off into our jolly good crowd, but he was as firm as a rock; and every time he refused to be- come one of us, our respect for him grew about twenty-five per cent. " ' To make a long story short, John Gordon soon became the most pojiular boy in college. Honor after honor was heaped upon him, anil he always wore them -ith credit. He was manager of the base ball team, president of his literary .society and of his cla.ss, and was valedictorian of our cla.ss. If there had been anj ' - thing else the boys could have given him they would have done it; for he was the idol of the students. On the other hand, I failed on two or three subjects and lecame a member of the lower fourth of my class. ' " Turning to the table and picking up the little jihotograiih, Uncle Laurence l)a.ssed it to me, saying, ' Harry, do you know who that is? ' I seized the picture eagerly and was so startled to find that it was the picture of a girl, and that she was the most beautiful girl I had ever seen, that I looked at it for .several moments without answering. Suddenly I recognized the picture as being that of my mother. Mac, I have seen many good looking girls in mj ' twenty years, but I don ' t be- lieve I have ever seen one so beautiful as mother must have been when that picture was taken. I had been looking at the picture for a minute or more when I looked at Uncle Laurence and saw a great big tear rolling down his cheek. Seeing me looking at him he continued his story with much emotion. " ' Yes, that is your mother, Elizabeth Alice Frankfort, at the age of eighteen. If there is such a thing as — as — ' er 1-o-v-e, I loved Elizabeth Frankfort. John and I met her in our Junior year at a big reception at the college. I remember that day as if it were yesterday. It was the twelfth day of September, 1884. I fell tlesperately in love with Elizabeth that very night and the next week I con- trived to call on her. From then imtil the day John received his diplonui I was with her every time I had half a chance. John showed that he also liked her, and when he came back to college in our Senior year he was in love too, and he didn ' t mind saying so. " ' Just one week before conunenccment I was sununinoned before the Faculty and told that I had a condition not made u]) from my sophomore year, and that I had failed on Senior English last term. Couldn ' t graduate! Did I feel badly? No one will ever know exactly how I felt until he gets in the same position and has to write to his friends and parents and tell them that he can ' t graduate with his class. I began right there to realize the folly of my course, but too late. The boys all expressed their sympathy, but sympathy is not worth a ])( ' nny when you have already failed. " ' I sulked around college during the next week waiting to sec my classmates receive their long coveted diplomas. My failure did not decrease my love for Elizabeth. The night l)efore " Class Day " I went to s€ e her, and for the thous- andth time tolfl of my love. Her answer was more fatal than my failure to gradu- ate. She loved another. I felt mean that night, and in my heart I hated my rival. Page 1 ' 4 " ' The next morning I went to the graduathig exereises mainly to hear John Gordon speak. I sat on the back seat in the large auditorium and as fate would have it, Elizabeth sat near the middle of the hall in plain view. She was more beautiful than ever that morning, dressed in white and pink. " ' John Gordon, as valedictorian, was the fourth and last orator, and the other three hail made excellent speeches. I sat in breathless silence while John spoke and so did Elizabeth in front of me. It was an exceedingly anxious moment when the judges retired to decide upon the medal winner. When Judge Barnard said the medal was won by John Manning Gordon I forgot everything else, and a few minutes later, when the exercises were over, I simply fiew to the rostrum to hug and congratulate John. We walked on down the aisle and suddenly stopped before Elizabeth. The color mounted her beautiful cheeks as she congratulated John. While standing there I noticed a card tied with a wliite ribbon, buried deep in a big bunch of red and white carnations on John ' s arm. On the card was the name Elizabeth Alice Frankfort. " ' My heart went up in my throat and blunderingly I excused myself. Ob- livious to everything and everybody I walked to my room. I locked my door and there upon m - knees I jjromised myself that I would cjuit being a fool and come back to college next year and outlive my record. I made good my promise, but four years of priceless time can never be redeemed. ' " Uncle Laurence now arose and stood before me looking as if he were in agony. By this time I had come to a realization of what his story meant; tears stood in my eyes and I could not say a word. Our hands met and in that hand- shake there was more than you can imagine. Without a word we walked over home. " When it came time for me to leave for the railway station, we walked out upon the front porch and as father was telling me to be a good boy, study hard, and so forth. Uncle Laurence said: ' Never mind, John, I have told him every- thing. ' Father replied, ' Mac, you are too good to me, ' and there were tears in both their eyes as they gave each other a mysterious grip. Mother too was crying too much to say anything. She extended her hand to Uncle Laurence, who took it between both of his saying, ' for your sake, Elizab eth. ' There was a hurried good-bye from them all and I was gone. " Mac, as I left those three people that night in tragical tears, I resolved to follow, as well as I could, the example of the man above all others most dear to me Father. " " M. c. " i ' dye Uii Page U7 tfjletic sisiociation ©iiittri First Term Second Term F. M. Black President L. P. McLendon J. W. Sexton Vice-Preddent J. W. Sexton J. B. Bray Secretdnj and Treasurer. . . J. L. Dunn aiiimni (Dfficfrst J. L. ' oN Glahn Graduate Manager R. M. Merritt Alumni Manager Dave Clark Assl. Alumni Manager €oatitti ant) ifdanagersf L. P. IMcLendon }[(in(i(icr I ' ursity Foot Ball Team Eddie Greene Coach Varsity Foot Ball Team St. ' J. L. Springs Manager Varsity Base Ball Team F. M. Thompson Coach Varsity Base Ball Team J. L. Von Glahx Graduate Manager Page 128 Coaches and Managers Pwje 129 Pase Pall Page l.iU , anb iH. aktsi last (game of easion from entuckiaiTfii May (3) Yester(la} ' ' s game between A. and M. and the boys from the Central rnivcrsity of Kentucky was a slow and ong drawn out affair, the ineffectiveness of the visitors ' twirlers being responsible for their defeat. The decided feature of the game was the absence of a feature. Hawkins for the Kentuckians, pitched good ball up to the fourth inning, when A. and I. landed on him for two three- baggers, a two-l)agger, and a single, which, coupled with a base on balls and a hit by jiitched ball, netted them four runs. Pluck- ily, however, he started in to pitch the fifth as if nothing had happened, Ijut when Sexton landed on one of his curves for two sacks, and he hit Freeman, he gave up to Weber, who retired the side without a score. Weber ' s work was a shade better than his predecessor, but the home team found him several times for safeties. The visitors put up a good fielding game, and had the balls been hit in their direction, instead of over their heads or at some other places that made it impossilile to handle, the score would have been different . Sexton pitched another remarkable game for A. and M., onlj ' allowing four hits, and fanning out eleven of the visitors, six of which came in the first three innings. He fanned the last man in the first, all three in tlie second, and the first two in the third, making six in succession. He was given very good support throughout the game, and the only innings in which the visitors seemed to be in the game were the first and the seventh. In the first Davant led off witli a single to center; Duffey hit to Sexton, who forced Davant out at second: Duffey stole second; Harper popped up to Harris; Mncent hit to center, Freeman fielded the ball and threw to home to catch Duffey, but the boy from the Blue Gra.ss State was satisfied to re.st on the third sack, Vincent going to second; Selt)ack endetl the agony by fanning. Page 131 In the seventh the visitors scored their onl. - tails . ' infont died via Sexton to Fox; Selhack hit to right for two liases; went to third on Pritchard ' s groinider to short, Pritchard dying at first; Arnold hit to center, scoring Selbacii; Arnold went to second on a passed ball; Collins died, Sexton to Fox. A. ami M. piled up four runs in the fourth on good liitting, coupled with Hawkins ' wildness. Brown hit to right for three bases; Black followed with a two-bagger to center, scoring Brown; Harris joined the Walker family; Hartsell laid down a beautiful bunt and beat it out; Seifert received a swat in the ribs, which forced Black in; Fox hit to the pitcher, who threw Harris out at the plate, the catcher in turn throwing Fox out at first, thus making a double; Bost met the .sphere on the nose and drove it to the left field fence, scoring Hartsell and Seifert; the swat was easily good for three bags, but Bost tried to stretch it into a home run and was nabbed at the plate by a quick relay from the left fielder to the third lia.se- man to the catcher. A. and M. ' s final tally rnnv in the seventh on a three-base hit to center by Freeman and a two-bagger by Brown. This game marketl the closing of the regular college schedule, A. and M. having had a most successful season, losing only four out of twenty-five games played. Score. R. H. E. C. U. of Ky 1 1 4 2 A. and M 4 1 5 8 2 Batteries — Hawkins, Weber and Davant; Sexton and Seifert. The Tabulated Score. Central University of Kentucky Name. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E. Davant, C 4 1 n 2 DufYey, 2b 4 1 10 Hari)er, 3b 4 4 1 Vincent, s. s 4 1 1 . ' ) Selbaek, lb 4 1 1 14 1 Pritchard, r. f 3 () Arnold, 1. f 3 1110 Collins, c. f -,] I) 1) 1 Hawkins, p 1 o 2 I ♦Weber, p 2 1 2 Total :32 1 4 27 1.5 2 Hawkins rejilaced by Weber in tlu- fifth. Page IS ' 2 A. ami ' SI. College Name. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E. Freeman, c. f 4 1 1 BroT -n, 1. f 4 12 Black, 3b 4 110 3 1 Harri.s, 1. f 3 2 Hartsell, s. s 4 1 1 1 3 Seifert,c 4 1 1 11 1 Fox, lb 3 12 Bost, 2b 4 1 1 1 Sexton p 3 1 5 Total 33 5 8 27 12 2 Summary: — First ba.se on errors: A. and IM.,2; Kentucky, 1. Earned runs, A. and M., 6; Kentucky, 1. Left on bases: A. and M., 6; Kentucky, 3. Stolen ba.ses: Freeman, 2; Hart.sell, 2; Seifert, Duffey and Arnold. Three-base hits: Freeman and Brown. Two-ba.se hits: Brown, Black, Sexton and Selback. Hits: off Hawkins, 4 in 43 innings; off Weber, 3 in -il innings. Struck out: by Sexton, 11; by Hawkins, 1; by Weber, 1. Hit bj pitcher: Freeman, Hartsell, and Seifert, 2. Double plays: Hawkins to Davant to Selback. Ba,ses on balls: off Hawkins, 1: off Weber, 1. Passed balls: Seifert. Time of game: 1.40. Umpire: Mr. Brenig. Attendance: 1000. Page 133 V- Miss Claua Si-knckk ASHEIiOKO, N. C. S Iillixnr I ' agc I.U J. W. Sexton Capt. Varsity Base Bait Tean Page 135 Vax itV Pa 1 " R.R.Faison .¥« mrr C.R.Jordan UsiMant Manacjer G.Harris ( ' " I ' ! " " ] F.M.Thompson ' ' " " " ' Ctam G. Harris Pif ' ' ' ' - " " ' ' ' f ' ' ' ' J. W. Sexton P ' ' ' ' ' D. W. Seifert Catcher R. L. Fox First Base C.C. BosT Second Base F.M. BL..CK Third Base H.Hartsell Shortstop E. V. Freem. n Center Field J.E.Brown Right F,eld J. M. Council Catcher and Right Field T. H. Stafford jgiulistilutcs G.W.Ross J.H. Uoss Page 1S6 Page 1S7 1909 Vav itv ?Bas;e pall tTeam cfttbult anb 3 f corb Score Date A. 1 : M. Oppo. A. and M. vs. Philadelpliia Nationals 2 - March 19, A. and M. vs. Elon College. 4 March 24, A. and M. vs. Trinity Park 11 March 29, A. and M. vs. Philadelphia Nationals 1 4 A. and M. vs. Wake Forest 4 larch 30, A. and M. vs. Lafayette 3 1 March 31, A. and M. vs. Colgate 11 7 April 2, A. and M. vs. Richmond College 9 April 6, A. and M. vs. ' illanova 3 April 7, A. and M. vs. ' illanova 5 April 12, A. and M. vs. Wake Forest 5 2 April 14, A. and M. vs. Delaware 9 April 16, A. and M. vs. Guilford (14 innings) 2 2 April 18, A. and M. vs. Davidson, (Forfeited by umpire) 3 April 21, A. and M. vs. Davidson (14 innings) 2 3 ' April 25, A. and M. vs. Oak Ridge 2 April 26, A. and M. vs. Bingham 2 6 ' April 27, A. and M. vs. Washington and Lee 12 4 April 28, A. and M. vs. Georgetown 3 2 April 29, A. and M. vs. Navy 5 April 30, A. and M. vs. St. Johns 4 6 May 3, A. and M. vs. Wake Forest 1 May 5, A. and M. vs. Raleigh (League) 4 May 6, A. and M. vs. Central University 5 1 May 8, A. and M. vs. Goldsboro (League) 1 2 Page ISH crut) Page pall tlTeam ©Uitets J. O. vSadler Captain C. R. Jordan Manager Hintup J. O. Sadler Catcher W. F. R. Johnson Pitcher J. W. Buchanan First Base A. S. Goss Second Base G. S. KiLPATRiCK Short Stop M. C. Lasitter Third Base L. E. Steere Center Field C. C. Sadler Left Field A. L. Baker Right Field M. L. Parker Right and Left Field Page 139 Jf oot ?BaU Page l. ' ,0 GREATEST VICTORY IN A. M. COLLEGE HISTORY UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY ELEVEN DEFEATED IN BRILLIANT FOOT BALL CONTEST BY SCORE OF 15 TO 6 learns Were Evenly MakKed in SerengtK Every Inch of the Gridiron Was Stub- bornly Contested and the Game was Full of Punting — Kentucky the Strongest Eleven That the Farmers Ever Met on North Carolina Soil — Expert ' s Story of the Great Contest Between the T vo Big Elevens. By DR. JOEL D. WHITAKER Yesterday the A. and M. College met the strongest team she has ever played in North Carolina, the University of Kentucky, win- ning by the score of 1.5 to 6. The Kentucky team ranking close to the big teams of the middle West in strength. The styles of play of the two teams varied greatly, as also did the defense. Kentucky ' s strongest plaj ' s were end rims, particularly by their brilliant Captain Barbee and a short forward pass. In the last play, the man carrj-ing the ball would go toward end until at just the moment that he was tackled, when he would make a short forward pass to his own end, who had advanced five or ten yards. Tliis play had to always by watched for by the A. and M. ' s secondary defense. The A. and M. team did not strike its pace or play its best game until Stevens had felt out the Kentucky team in the first half, and then, aided by what Coaches Cireen and Thompson had seen from the side line, the style of attack was changed. Also the style of defense to the extent of moving Stafford and Von Glahn out a little wider to check Barbee ' s end runs and make it more difficult for him to get clear. Stevens ran his team beautifully in the last half, but twice in the first half he should have tried a short kick, rather than a field goal, and also he should have felt along the line and found a place he could gain and sma-sh the line, rather than the forward pass near Kentucky ' s goal, especially when the Kentucky ends were phiying wide and back just to check tltis particular play. The play would have been good on almost an}- other style defense. Hartsell, of the A. and M., gave his team the first three points by his drop kick from the twenty yard line, which he got off beau- tifully. He was probably given a little more time to get off his kick as the Kentuckj team was not sure what was coming, bux. upon the other two occasions when he tried for a field goal, the Kentuckians exerted all their efforts to get to Hartsell, which they did in time to spoil liis kick badly, and on one of those occiisions came dangerously near scoring a touchdown on the A. and M. by securing the ball after it was blocked. Only a few minutes after the A. and M. had scored three points, Kentucky secured the ball about A. and M. ' s thirty-five yard line, and far to the east side of the field, which favored Barbee in his runs, wliich he pulled off by his speed alone, and by the A. and M. ' s end and tackle being a little too close in to force him back before making liis turn down the field. Hart.sell ' s speed also told in the second half by checking this dan- gerous back time after time with little or no Page I4I gain, Imt in the second half Stafford was playing wider. For the A. and M. style of playing Keasler was almost indispensable and without his powerful rushes into the line and smashing interference the A. and M. would have had great difficulty in gaining ground with her other backs, and often when a man would go for an extra yard or two the (leople would not recogni ze that Keasler ' s interference S. F. .Stevens, Quarter B.ick made it possible. Stevens always stands out in the brilliancy of his plays and both of the A. and M. touchdowns were greatly due to his indiNndual runs. He would have scored l)oth touchdowns for the A. and M., but in his first effort he unfortvmately ran a yard outside of the side line eight yards from the goal, but near enough for Kea.sler to smash through with Long ' s assistance for the touch- down. Stevens himself scored the second touchdown for the A. and M. after a brilliant thirty-five yard run. Floyd and Von (Jlahn and Seifert iill played well and once Bray reminded me of Cunning- ham, the old University of North Caroliiui center, by passing the ball for a kick and getting down the field fast enough to down the man with a one yard gain. The A. and M. team is eas ily the best in the history of the institution at this time of season and the men all certainly know more of the individual game than has ever been known by an A. and M. team before, due to Eddie Green and Frank Thompson ' s coaching. There was an important decision against the A. amd M. in the first half when she had the ball on Kentucky ' s fi ' ' teen yard line third down, when Ilartsell was preparing to kick. The A. and M. team had nothing to gain by killing time, but all to lose and certainly was doing nothing to intentionally delay the game, Init H ' feree Donnelly took the ball away from the A. .and M., and gave it to Kentucky as the penalty of delaying the game intentionally. It was clearly an unin- tentional mistake on his part although in the strictest lettering of the rule he would be upheld in this decision. He asked me what I thought about it and when I told him that I thought he had made a mistake, I lie tears came to his honest blue eyes as he said, " I did what I thought was right, and would give all I have on earth rather than have any one think Fd do a thing like that intentionally. " He is a most ca])able official, but strict. FIR.ST HALF. Play began at 4:12, Shanklin, of Kentucky, kicking toward the north goal for forty-five yards, Stevens receiving the ball for A. and M. and returning it ten yards. Long, of the r armers, hurt in scrimmage. Kea.sler gained two and a half yards through right guard, Long following for four yards through the same hole. Stevens kicks twenty-five yards. Kentucky — Rodes advances through line seven yards. A. and M. was penalized live yards on account of Dunn ' s being offside. Barbee ' s kick was blocked up by Von Glahn, who secured the ball. A. and L — Hartsell gained eighteen yards around right end. Keasler gained four and Seifert made the necessary six on a forward pass from Stevens. On the first down, Keasler went through the line for four yards. A foul forward pass penalized A. and M. fifteen yards. Stevens kicked to Kentucky ' s twenty yard line, Barbee returning the ball five yards. Kent ucky — S h a n k 1 i n kicked, Hartsell recei -ing the ball and being thrown on the forty-three yard line. Johnson, Kentucky ' s quarter-back, hurt. A. and M. — Long advances five yards, Dunn fails to gain. Stevens outside kick for thirty-five yards and Long gets the ball from Kentucky ' s fumble on Kentucky ' s nine yard line. A. and M. is penaHzed five yards. The ball is passed to Hartsell, who kicks jjretty goal from field. Time, ten minutes. Score. — A. and M. 3; Kentucky 0. Kentucky — Shankin kicks to A. and L ' s five yard line. Long receiving the ball and returning it fifteen yards. Stevens tried right end for no gain. Stevens kicked for only twenty yards. Kentucky — Barbee made a dash through the fine for fifteen yards to A. and M. eight yard line. Rodes bucked the line for three yards and Barbee circled left entl for the touchdown. Time, five minutes after kick- off. Shanklin punted out to the fifteen yard line and kicked an ea.sy goal. Score. — A. and M., 3; Kentucky, 6. A. and M. — Stevens kicked off to Barbee on Kentucky ' s fifteen yard line, Barbee receiving the ball and ret u-ning same twenty-five yards, Kentucky was penalized fifteen yard.s for foul forward [)ass. Ball on Kentucky ' s nine yard line, Shanklin kicked forty yards to Stevens who recovered five yards. I ' figc lJt2 A. and M. — Stevens went around left end for three yards. A. and M. fumbled, but Hartsell recovered the ball, but made no gain. Stevens kicked for no gain. Ken- tucky fumbled, but regained ball and Shank- lin kicked thirty yards to Stevens who was downed in his tracks. A. and M. — Kcasler went through right tackle for .seven yards. Dunn made it a first down, going through left tackle. Long followed with four yards over right tackle. Keasler went through the same hole for ten yards. A. and M. had found Kentucky ' s weak spot. Hartsell went around right end for fifteen yards. Long walked through the weak spot for five, but Stevens ' s forward pass to Stafford, who was substituted for Haynes, failed to gain. Stevens tried for goal from field, but Kentucky broke through and blocked kick. Kentucky got the ball and Shanklin kicked forty-five yards to Stevens, who returned fifteen yards in a pretty run. A. and L penalized fifteen yards for Kcasler ' s hurdUng. Seifert gained two yards and Keasler went over right guard for five yards. Stevens kicked and Seifert downed the Kentuckian in his tracks as he caught the ball. Kentucky — Shanklin kicked thirty yards to Stevens, who regained two yards of the distance. Keasler went through right tackle for two and a half yards. Stevens failed around the end, losing one yard. Stevens kicked tliirtj ' -five yards to Johnston on Kentucky ' s five yard line. Kentucky — Shanklin kicked for forty yards. A. and M. — Keasler hit the left tackle for five yards. Long failed to gain. The ball was on Kentucky ' s ten yard line and A. and L was preparing to try another goal from field, with only a few seconds left to play, when the ball was taken from them on a charge that the y were delajnng the game. Kentucky — ShankUn kicked fifty yards and time was called, the ball being on the A. and L fortv vard line. End First Half: Score. — A. and . L, 3; Kentucky, 6. SUCOXD H.iLF. Stevens kicked off for A. and L to Ken- tucky ' s fifteen yard fine, Barbee running it back twentj- yards. Shanklin made a pretty run for twenty-two yards on a fake kick play. Plumber was outrun and caught by Seifert for a loss. A. and AL is penalized five yards for offside play. On a forward pass from Barbee to Shanklin, Hartsell tackled the Kentucky man for a ten yard loss. Shanklin kicked to Stevens, who made a tliirty-five yard dash -ith good interference. A. and L — Keasler went through right guard for seven yards and was slightlj- hurt. Long went through right tackle for six. On the first down, Long gained seven yards, but A. and L was penalized five yards again for offside plajnng. Stevens kicked outside at Kentucky ' s twenty yard fine. Kentucky — Shanklin kicked and Hartsell recovered five yards. A. and L — Keasler made five yards over right tackle. Long failed in the same spot. Stevens made his third try at goal from field, but Kentucky blocked the kick and got the liall on the A. and M. fifty yard line. Kentucky — Shanklin failed to gain through left tackle. The first down was gained on a pretty forward pass from Barbee to Shank- lin. Rodes lost two yards by Long ' s hard tackling. Barbee failed around right end. Third down, fourteen yards to gain. Shanklin kicked to Hartsell and Kentucky was penal- ized fifteen yards for interfering with a fair catch. A. and M. — Keasler gained one yard. Hartsell lost five and Stevens kicked to Ken- tucky ' s thirty-three yard line. Ball taken away from . . and M. Reason not announced. Kentucky — Plumber gains four yards. Shanklin kicked forty yards to Hartsell, who returned it twenty yards. -Ajiother exchange of kicks, and Stevens carried the ball to Kentucky ' s eight yard fine. A. and L — Kea.sler went through right guard for five yards. On a bad forward pass, the ball was recovered and Long made two and a half yards. On the second down with the ball on Kentucky ' s three and a half yard line, Keasler went through right guard again for three yards and then between right guard and center for a touchdown. Stevens kicks goal. Sixteen minutes after kick off. Score. — A. and M., 9; Kentucky, 6. Kentucky — Shanklin kicked to Hartsell on A. and M. ten yard fine, Hartsell recovering fifteen yards. A. and M. — On a beautiful forward pass from Stevens to Seifert, there was a gain of I ' ngc 14-S twenty-five yards. Dunn gained four and one-half yards over tackle and A. and M. was l)enalized fifteen yards for liolding. Stevens kicked and Kentucky funil)led, A. and M. regaining the hall. Keaslcr gained two yards. Hart.sell failed around left end. Stevens kicked fiftwn yards outside. Kentuckj — Hodes fuinhled, losing five yards, .Shanklin kicked twenty-five yards to Hartsell, who regained five yards. A. and M. — Long, on cro.ss work, gained two yards. Keasler gained two and one- half and with five to go on the third down, Stevens kicked to Kentucky ' s twenty-five yard line, the distance being lield by Dunn ' s fine tackle. Kentucky— Shanklin kicked to Stevens, who made a Ijeautiful run for forty-two yards for a touchdown. Stevens punted [loorly to Scifcrt, the ball being placed on the thirty yard line on the side o f the field. Stevens kicked a hard goal. Score A. and M., 15; Kentucky, (i. A. and M. — Stevens kicked twenty-seven yards. Kentucky fumbled. Kentucky ' s quarter-back, Johnston, made a bad pass to Shanklin for a kick and lost fifteen yartls. On the next try, with twenty-five to gain, Shanklin kicketl thirty yards to Keasler. A. and jM. — Keasler gained one yard. Then Long failed to gain. Stevens kicked twenty-five yards and Bray got the man in his tracks. Kentucky — Shanklin kicked twenty-five yards. Time was called with the ball on Kentucky ' s forty yard line. Score. — A. and M., 15; Kentucky, 6. Summary — Goals from field — Hartsell, 1. Touchflowns — Barbee, 1, Keasler, 2. Time of game — 1 hour and 20 minutes. L ' mpire; Mr. Wyckoff, of Syracuse. Ref- eree: Ir. Donnelly, of Trinity (Hartford, Conn.) Field Judge: Mr. Myers of Harvard. Linesmen: La.ssiter, of A. and M., and Shelby, of Kentucky. Attendance. 1,700. Celebration at Peace A big part of the glory of yesterday ' s foot ball Wctory wa.s felt at Pe.aee Institute, and was celebrated there last night when the A. and M. cadets came up to the campus. They were headed with a tall torch, and the college band made music for the happy throng. The Peace girls were waiting on the balconies between the majestic white col- lunns that have stood guard for generations over their young wards witliin. Below them on the campus the yelling hordes sang ctory, and every song was answered with one by the girls. To the tune of " Rufus Rastus .lohnston Brown " they sang, A. and M., A. and M., you are all right. Beat every team that comes in sight. hat they going to say? How they going to play ' ? They can ' t move an inch when you ' re in the way. They know, we know, you ' re the best in the South. They ' d better leave and shut their mouth. ' e all say, when we see a game, There ' s nothing like old A. and M. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Peace, was answered with a song to the tune, " I ' m .-Vfraid to (io Home in the Dark. " (iirlies dear, listen here. And I ' ll tell you what . . and M. ' s done. Every day the papers say, A victory they have won: So here ' s a song for old A. and M., They ought to have the big head some. There ' s no place like A. and M.. And the others are on the bum. ' hen the girls sang, " We want some one to call us Dearie, " the horde promptly yelled, " We will, we will. " Page 1 ,. ' , Pnge IJ, Miss Mamik DeCokmis SHAWBOKO, N. c. .Sponsor Varsity Fool Ball Team I ' agt- H J. B. Bray Capt. Varsity Fool Ball Team I ' aui- H7 " argitp Jf oot Pall Ceam ©ffitci-g L. v. .McLkndon J. B. Bhay E. L. (iRKEN Manager .Captain . . . Coach ILineup J. B. Bray Center D. B. Floyd Right Guard J. L. Dunn Right Tackle D. V. Seifert .Right End H. Y. MoTT Left Guard J. L. Von Glahn Left Tackle T. H. Stafford Left End S. F. Stevens Quarter Back H. Hartsell Right Half Back R. Long Full Back G. C. Glenn Left Half Back M. C. Lasitter ' ' (( Back E. A. Haynes End A. L. Keasler Half Back D. A. Kohertson ' Half Back W. T. Hvrtt Tackle Scores OcIoIkm- 2 Al KiilciKli A. A- M. A. it M. :v) Oclobci- At Norfolk, Vn,. V2 ()ctol)cr 21 At Uulcifili. A. M. IT) Octolicr :ii) At Halcigh A. M. :{l Novcnihi ■ (1 . 1 l.cxiiiKton, a . . M. :! Noveinli( ■ : , . t l{;ilcis:li A. A M. . " , Xovcrnlii ■ ' J. " i . t Xoi ' folk, Va. A. M. .■) . MaryviUe O , Marykmd Athletic Cluli (I , University of Kentucky li . Maiykiiul Agrilciilturc ( " ollogp Washinfitoii and Lee r. S. S. Kiankliii 1) V. I ' . 1. IS Fayc 14s Page 149 • g l If 3 gj B ' pvi mJ ' % R - . ..smaBk i l crut) Jfoot 5 aU i:eam (Officers G. W. Ross Manager .]. B. Pakks Captain ILinc-up I. Clark Center S. B. Sykes lilght Guard J. M. Gray Riqht Tackle G. G. Hall Riiiht End W. R. LufAS Left Guard G. F. Gore Left Tackle W. T. Wilson Left End J. W. Hardie Quarter Back J. B. Parks Full Back ■J. M. Sherman RUjht Half Back W. II. Von Eberstein Left Half Back K. G. Derby ' . .End T. R. Baldwin End F. T. PoissoN End W. B. Brown End S. W. Holdman Guard Paye loll tKracfe Page 151 HTracfe eam € ffictrsi W. R. Hampton Manager «■ J. B. Parks Assistant Manager H. Y. MoTT Assistant Manager W. F. R. Johnson Captain and Coach JEeam W, F. H. Johnson i i,,,) a,-.,,,] n-,sli P. A. Witherspoon I ,.., T. B. COOJ ' ICR I ' " " • ' " 1 JJ- ' -l ' R. BOWDITCH I ' ' " ' J L Dunn I Hmnnu-i- Thmw S. F Stephens i 44,, y.,,,, d.,,,, D. B. Floyd i J.M.Sherman ) " 1 ' " " i- ' -t ' -ii |{ K IUbington I i,,,f ,i, W. F. R. JoHN.soN t „• , „ ,, B S.cilr ' " : IU.„.Iunn, D.B.F.OVO J. L. Dl ' NN I W. F. R. JOHNSON I 15,.,, ,,, T.B.Cooper 1 . I. R. Johnson i 220 Van 1 Dash E. L. « IMSLOW I J. M. Sherman i j, i - J. W. ROLINSON I • i BOWDITOH ) , ,. „ , R. K. BABINt;TON 1 -11:1,, T),,].,,. J M Sherman I .,.3,, y „.,, , ,, . „,„, „,. p McLenden " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' W. P. R. Johnson i S.F.Stephens ) Wxatk tijcbulc 1910 February 19. A. M. Cross Country Run . t Raleigh March 28. (iuilford , . _ At Raleigh April 0. Wake Forest At ' ake Forest April U;. . . M. Inter Cla.ss Meet.. At Raleigh April -j:!. Wake Forest . At Raleigh (Pending! Davidson _ At Davidson Page 153 footers; Club ©tliteti R. F. Jones Chief Rooter R. W. Hicks Asst. Chief Rooter Togo, Mascot Pane 1.5 , l-ZJUh- u j (na) Page la funior pasie pall eam ClasfS of 1910 0tt ttri T. B. SuMMERLiN Captain L. L. Hood. . . Manager J. W. Sexton Coach J. B. Parks. Pitcher W. H. Crow Catcher R. L. Morgan ... First Base W.C.Pennington Second Base T. B. SUMMERLIN. .Short Stop M. C. Lasitter .Thirii Base C. C. Sadler Left Field C. E. Walton Center Field E. H. Smith h ' iijht Field corf .luniors, S; Sopluiiiiorcs, 9 } ' iige ISS Page 155 §eU!g We buck their line, we do; We buck their line, we do; When their line is weak, We buck very well; When their line is strong, We buck like h — ! We buck their line, we do. Wacker-racker-racker-ree ! TiKcr-Tiser-A. M. C! Solariiia-Solarex Carolina Polytechs! N. C, A. M. " C. Boom-Rah! Boom-Ree! Yah-Hoo! Yah-Hee! Zit-Yack! Caw-Cack! Rah-Ray! Rah-Ray! ' arsit v- ' arsitv- ' arsit V ! ! ! Raii-Kah-Hahrahrah! Rali-]{ali-Rahrahrah! Rah-Rah-Rahrahrah! Tcain-Tcani-Team ! Hcll-a-h-runip, b-runip-l -ree, Hell-a-b-runip, b-rumji-b-ree, Wah Who, Wah Hec, Wah Who, Wah Hee, A. M. C! A. M. C! A. M. C! (Dunn) S-sss-Bah-Rooni ! Lonnie Dunn! Ray-Ray! Rah-Rah! Dunn — Dunn- -Dumi ! ! ! 3nbit)ibual eUi {Brmj) Ray-Ray Bray-Bray, Rali-Rah! BRAY!!! {Mott) Boom a la lot! Chick a la smot! Harrj ' — Harry Mott— Mott— Mott!!! Page 106 Prifir llil Jf res fjman a t pall l eam Clagg of 1912— Cfjampions ©fficerg K. P. Spi:kh . Captain .1. ( ' . RiDDICK Manager H. Haktsell dTcam Coach J. ( ' . RiDDK ' K. . Catcher T. H. Mackie. . ... Pitcher .J. K. IVEY . . .First Bane M. L. Parker. . Second Base ' . T. WiLLSON ... . Third Base 1 " . P. Speer .Short Stop . U. (iRAIIAM, Jr. , . . Left Field W. II. I ' lNGHAM . Center Field E. P. Lore Riijht Field Siilstiliitrs H. B. Merikh D. B. Spires Stores Soiihonioros, 8; Juniors, 7 Freshman, 12; Sophomore; Page 162 Page 159 opfjomore page pall tKeam Class of 19U ©fftccrs; 1). R. HiNKLE Captain ( ). M. SiGMON Manager ( !. W. Ross Coach tam J. M. Sherman Catcher A. L. Baker Pitcher C. McKiMMON firs; Base G. T. Thompson Second Base E. R. McCracken Short Stop D. R. Hinkle Third Base H. C. BucHAN Left Field L. E. Steehe Center Field ( i. K. Bryan Right Field ub0tiliitrg T. W. Thorne J. M. Beau J. W. Rollinson Sophomores, 8; Juniors, 7 Sophomores, 7; Freshmen, 12 I ' lH c 160 Page 163 3miov Jf oot pall i:eam Class of 1911 ©Uittvi O. M. SiGMON Captain G. W. Gillette Manager J. W. Sexton Coach H. Y. MoTT Coach lliiif up J. H. Brown Ricjht End G. W. Gillette Right ' Tackle R. W. Grabber Right Guard W. H. Davis Center T. C. Barber Left Guard E. M. Evans Left Tackle G. K. Bryan Left End C. G. Hall Quarter Back J. M. Sherman Half Back H. R. Gates Half Back 0. M. SiGMON Full Back Substitutes G. L. Thompson T. W. Thorne K. Bryan Scores Juniors, 10; Sophomores, Juniors, 0; Freshman, PaiH ' If!. ' , Page li!. ' . opfjomore jFoot pall Wtam Class; of 1912 Officers C. C. BoST Captain A. T. Bowler Manager H. Hartsell Coach D. W. Seifert Coach Hint up P. Caldavell Center D. B. Spires Right Guard P. B. Ferebee Right Tackle G. R. Trotter Right End J. K. GuNN Left Guard C. C. BosT Left Tackle B. L. Caldwell Left End E. C. Derby Quarter Back S. W. HoLMAN Right Half Back W. T. Wilson Full Back W. A. Holding .Left Half Back Substitutes M. B. KooNCE R. E. Mewborn C. J. Lambeth J. G. Kellogg M. M. Sessoms T. R. Baldwin, Jr. S( i)hoin()res, 0; Juniors, 10 Page 166 I ' a l - lf!7 Jfregfjman Jf oot iall Wtam Clagg of 1913 ©ffiters R. J. Powell Manager J. W. Hardie Captain D. W. Seifert Coach ilinf up I. Clark Center L. A. Ammon Right Guard S. B. Sykes Left (liiard C. F. Gore Left Tackle T. A. Cole Right Tackle D. J. Jeffress Right End F. T. PoissoN Left End J. W. Hardie Quarter Back E. B. Davis Left Half Back W. H. Sullivan Left Half Back C. G. Spencer Right Half Back W. H. Von Eberstine Full Back Starts Si)])li()iiu)rcs, 0; Juniors, 10 Juniors, 0; Freshman, Page lUS Pngc 100 Cbitors; " laeb anb OTfjite " R. K. Babington, ' 10 Editor-in-Chief L. H. KiRBY, ' 10 Busincfss Manager (J. W. (tiLLETTK, ' 11 Ati)iiM(int Business Manager atssiociatf Cbitors J. M. Council, ' 10 ) H. I. Stanback, ' 10 • Literary T. W. Thorne, ' 11 W.R Phillips, ;iO I Scientific C. E. Walton, ' 10 i • ' M. C. Lasitter, ' 10 Athletic T.S.Bon d, ' 10 Local R. W. Hicks, Jr., ' 10 Comic St. J. L. SruiNCis, ' 10 Exchange Page 170 ' -(,.- 171 0nt ©ap It was SpriiiR. The night was beautiful. I was as lazy as usual, aud felt like lilowiiiR wreaths from a long stem pipe, and smoking the night a va . I turned in in.y chair to see if John had evaporated. He was sitting hack in a rocker with his feet cocked uj) on to]) of the bureau, and I knew that John Bray was lazy too. " I ' m loo lazy to stuily, John, " said I, " and it is only eight o ' clock. " " Same here, " he murmured with a yawn, that likened him to his namesake, the Hdukey. " I ' ve got seven hours on to-morrow and I ' ll be fair with the world if 1 know a thing about Therapeutics or Geology either. Dad blame it, we have 1i)o much work at this place to live decently, " I continued, " and I ' ll be mighty glad when I get my sheep-skin. " With another yawn, .lolin lowered one foot lidm its (■l( ation and said: " Thirty hours a week is too much for anybody. I don ' t believe there is another school in the world like thi.s anyhow, " and his lower lip protrudetl its u.sual amount of three inches and he reelevated that foot. " All the Seniors, " he continued, " are kept busy day and night. You never see them loafing around during the day. The Faculty and these little jack-leg instructors around hcic each jiile u]) work on us as if we didn ' t have anybody to study for except them. " " .lohii, 1 Icll you what I ' m a good mind to do, " said I. " I believe that I will start out some morning and take note of everything I see the Seniors doing on the ( ' am])us and in the Classroom. It will be a wonderful diaiy to keej) and refer to when I get old and gray headed, won ' t it? " " ' ep, why don ' t you start to-morrow ' ? " he rejilied. He woke up suddenix ' , Idwered his |)e(lal extremity and turned his chair facing me. " Ho that thing, Mac, anil I ' ll co])y it and show it to Mamie. Say, pass me that |)ictin-e over here; I be- lie i ' I ' ll write a letter. " " (iet oil that hot brick, you sick kitten, maybe you will feel better, " I retorted. " Well, I haven ' t got a picture of the ' ( ' oniptessie ' and I don ' t owe her a letter, so l)a.ss me that hard book on rocks. " The next night I wrote the following from my day ' s notes. 7. 00 a. m. I ' ' ireman at power house sits down on whistle cord. .John Bray still sawing gourds. Togo scratching for exit. 7.15 Doc. Eller delivers the " Nui- sance and Disturber " and lets Togo out. 7. 20 Babe Walton wants to borrow a piece of juvenile jewelry, better known as the safety pin. 7. 24 Togo, FhmI Black, and Harry Mott run a race for the Mess Hall, Togo hollering, " Meat on you, Harry. " 7. 25 " Hill Billie " Higgins lets down the bars of the feed pen and Dit Price leatls the rush. Itchy Bowditch as O. D. stands guard over the dead cat and " Commandantly " surveys the passing throng for over-hungry Freshmen. 7.30 Enter a s(|iia(l composed of ex-Major Lieut. T. IL.Casiier Pennington, P. (i., and Page 17 J Dr. A. Wiggic, guarded on the right flank by Richardson. 7.31 Major Jordan with a Babington voice calls the battalion to attention and announces that Chapel will be held at the usual time and place and that Dr. Tucker wishes to interview Corporal Stansel of the Hookworm squad. 7. 40 I finish my gluttonous revelry and observe Major Bond pouring milk for Gene Lee at the disgust of Billie Crow and Phillips. Meet Bruno Welles and Runt Dunn coming down Mess Hall .steps. 8. 00 Bugle announces chapel. The four Companies march under the august command of Dishes Springs, Curl.y Stainback, BoIj Morgan and Len Moody, headed by Ike Tull with the band. Spat Dawson, Hill Kirby, and Remus Mc- Dowell, not knowing that the Commandant is away, go to chajiel. 8. 06 Bird- holder announces Hymn number 23. The ' 10 quartette holds the tune to the track, assisted by Tom Summerlin ' s and John Braj- ' s inharmonious discords. 8. 10 Prof. Riddick reads the morning lesson from memory anrl repeats the Lord ' s Praj ' er backwards. 8. 20 Lover ' s special arrives at the post-office. Miss Huntington collects eighteen cents postage due on three manuscripts from St. Mary ' s for Straw Jones. Cap Lasitter gets a letter from Snow Hill. Bill Styron draws his weekly copy of the Navigator ' s Journal. 8. 30 The car stops at Cattle Crossing and rids itself of such objectionable freight as Burke Haywood, Cock Fighting Bruner, and Fritz Swindell. 9. 00 Nothing done yet. Seniors meet at the Agricultural Building and Sunny Jim takes us on a tour of inspection of the poultry yards. Jim Gray and Toothpick Loftin deploy as skirmishers and have a hotly contested duel with deteriorated hen fruit. 12. 20. p. m. Tommie ' s attentive Shakespeare Class assembles gradually in small pieces, such as Lonnie Dunn and Moon Gill, who is late because he had to shave his nose. Dit takes up a collection of post-office hardware, one match, a limited supply of Bull Durham, and it becomes necessary for him to be excused. Gene IVIoore goes to sleep. Brevard fails to recite. Dit returns with a smile and an odor of the weed. Swell . rmfield passes around a letter from Joe Billie Parks. 1. 19 We make a rush for the Mess Mall. 1.20 Stampede begins. 0. D. Itchy on the side lines. Dit, as usual, in the lead. 1. 23 L ' ncle Jack voiciferously beseeches us to desist from jaw exercise on the rawhide and proceeds to make known the college news: " Owing to recent advances in the food market, it is necessary for us to ob- serve the strictest economy. Therefore, we would ask that students observe the following rules : First, don ' t eat any more tlian you can help. Second, do not stej) in food that has fallen on the floor, as it is thereby made unfit for further use. (Signed) Steward. The following men will please call at the Registrar ' s Office to answer reports on the conduct book: Bradley, C. R., Hawks, F., ] IcLendon, L. P., Stanback, H. I., Robinson, J. F. (Signed) Proctor. If the man who found my bottle of hair restorer will give me half of it he may keep the other half anil the bottle. (Signed) Pot Neale. Page 173 REST!!! 1.25 Cuti ' iu ' ss Smith crowns Uiix Phersay Ix ' twccn tlic hcadlijilils with a week-old (loush dise, and Francis Sput falls through a crack in his chair. 1.4. ' ' Still hungry, hut appetite gone. 2.00 Try to study, but fall asleep. 4. 10 Bugle call for drill wakes me up. 4.11 I stroll to Athletic Field and find Willie Sexton pitching to Monkey Council, and little reil faced Freddie on the third hollering, " Let ' s see you hit one, kid. " 4.20 Returning from Athletic Field, I meet Babing- ton going out for a cross-country run. Band begins to play for dress parade. 4.30 I am joined by Forbite and we go to sec the drill. Adjutant Manning reports to Major Jordan and sticks Curly Stainback on O. D. 4.32 Officers rejKirt to Major Clyde with Bruno Welles ' s feet forming the advance guard. 4. 41 Go to Drug Store and stick Chink for a Black Cow. 4.46 Elton Buck, consi)icuous in multi- varied colored foot gear sticks me for car fare. 4. 50 Car passes St. Mary ' s with Louie Hood and Strawberry in summer house devoutedly gazing at St. Mary ' s bas- ket ball team. 5.00 Buck and myself join forces with Ruf Hicks and Hill Kirby and repair to the New York. (We Dutch it). Enter Dit and Capo, who match for a hot dog. 5. 50 We all do Fayetteville with one bag of goobers. 6. 15 We inspect B. U. W. from the oustide — it passes. 7.00 We repair to Tucker Building Phar- macy where we are joined by Mayes, Morgan, Davis and Bradley. 8. 00 We attend the Grand. It is A. and M. night. 8. 15 Mont Gantt starts up his graiihojihone. 8.17 iMiter Dr. Hudy, hair nicely combed. 8.20 Kid Sadler sliouts, " Feeda da Monk. " 8.50 Capo Ix ' gins to answer Spat ' s questions in regard to the magnetism of the magnet. 9.30 The Magnetic Woman has Lonnie and John Bray faded to a finish. 11.30 Catch Lover ' s car for Cattle Crossing. 11.32 S]iinner arrives from Sponsorsville. 11.45 Start for Dorms, singing " Sailie. " 11.47 Light lani]), Uncle Jack on watch, nothing stirring. 12. 00 Senior Quartet opens u]) on roof garden of New Dorm. 12.10 Ruf gives Midnight Finale. 12.11 Tog(j retires. 12. 12 Xcw (lav starts. ■ I ' wjr 17. ' , Our Future Home Page 170. |9. m C . ©ff iters 1909 10 L. P. AIcLendon Prcsidoit Geo. R. Ross Vice-President Jos. P. QuiNERLY .Correspondijig Secretary .J. W. RoLLiNsoN Recording Secretary St. J. L. Sprinos Treasurer J. W. Bergtholu General Secretary Cfjairmtn of Committfes; M. S. Mayes lii ' ilv Sliidi St. J. L. Springs Finance T. B. Summerlin Mission Study E. H. Smith Social R. K. B. Bi.NGTo. . .Religious Meetings W. H. Crow Membership T. ,1. Brev. rd. . . .Mid-week Meetings W. F. Eller Attendance S. B. Phifer Room and Lights bbjgorp Hioart) Prof. W. A. Withers, Chairman Prof. H. E. Satterfield ' ' Dr. W. a. Syme, 1899 Walter Clark, Jr., 1903 L. P. McLendon, 1910 M. S. Mayes, 1910 D.R. W. D. Weatherford ' Deceased Page 17(1 I ' liur r, iHesig Jlall irgftipsJ 1. A fly !iml u mosquito onro chiinped to nicpt On the corner of one of our puhlio streets And soon tlie conversation drifted To tlio various tests to wliicli they had been sul jecte(l. Says the fly, I still am weak and pale From an experience that almost ended my tale And even now when I think of my narrow escape Cold chills run over me and I got stiff as a rake. Savs the mosquito, pray tell me of this dread- ful deed That has happened so unbeknowing to me, P ' or I ' ve read the paper every day But not a word about it has it said. Says the fly, wliile flying round one day Tired and hungry in search of prey 1 ( " line upon a delicious odor Wliich seemed to come from an open win- dow. . ' nd then lieliind some small wire meshes Piled on a talile in beautiful dislies 1 beheld wliat looked to be fresh sweet honey But what proved to be later counterfeit money 6. I perched upon the wire scrcenerl door And waited patiently for an hoiu ' or more When suddenly a child passed me in And soon I was in it up to my chin. .Suddenly I was taken deathly .sick On nothing could 1 get mv feet to stick And so faintly did 1 feel That I wius ready to drop and yield. I went to the doctor, who of course was not there, But a lady met me at the head of the stairs And when I related to her my ills She tried to relieve me with a dose of black pills. Now I ' m thanking an unseen power For sparing my life and making me wiser For hereafter no matter how tempting the bite You Ijet I ' ll be careful where I light. 10. Says the mosquito, I ' ll admit you ' ve been through the mill, . nd your experience sends o ' er me cold chills For during my travels for a week or more I think I ' ve pijssed that selfsame door. 11. I lit on a cotton mill, not a gin Then on a flower garden ;dl closed in And beheld behind tliat very same door Boys and boys and boys galore 12. I waited anrl waited and waited some more But no one came to open the door; So I turned and wandered otT In search of prey from another source. 13. ' Tis true I hated to go down in defeat When a good square meal was within my reach; But had I bitten the partakers of such food, I now might have been on the list with the dead. 14, So put it liere, brother fly, And with a good long shake, Ix-ts th.nnk our Maker For our narrow ( ' scape. And in the future you be careful On what you light; And you can bet your boots I ' ll be careful who 1 bite. H. K. ,1. ' 10. Page I7 S mttrnxv otittit Page 179 Hea ar Hittvav ocietp First Term T. .1. Brevard. . J. P. QuiNERLY. Ci. W. Gillette H. P. Whetted. W. F. Eller. . . E. A. Haynes. . H. M. Walton. 0ft tnS Second Term President W. F. Eller. Vice-President G. R. Ross Treasurer J. F. Pedon Secretary L. L. Dail Clitic L. P. McLendon Censor J. M. Gray Serijennt-at-Arnis C. P. Buckhanan L. A. Ammons C. K. Buckhanan W. C. P. Bethel W. B. Blanton E. D. Bowditch T. C. Barber J. M. Beal ( ' . E. Bell A. H. Bond T. J. Brevard H. R. Gates C. S. Cruse L. L. Dail W. F. Elleu J. I. Eason R. S. Fairly G. W. Gillette Boll W. H. Graham J. M. Gray J. K. Gunn R. W. Grabber R. D. Goodman D. S. Grant E. a. Haynes D. R. HiNKLE T. R. Hart T. J. Hewiett J. R. IVEY J. W. Johnson S. J. KiKER C. W. Lee L. P. McLendon S. Mitc ' hner H. p. Murry T. Vai)i.: R. C. McKlMMON S. McCallem W. C. Pennington J. F. Pedon J. P. QuiNERLY G. R. Ross D. W. Ramseure T. B. Summerlin T. B. Stansel C. G. Spencer W. B. Stover T. W. Thorne T. H. Thompson G. C. TiLLEY H. Vann H. M. Walton H. P. Whitted J L White ' ( ; , ISO I ' mje ISI uUcn Hiterarp ocietp ©ffiters; First Term Second Term H. W. Welles, Jr President R. L. Morgan D. W. Seifert Vice President F. T. Pedon J. H. Brown Treasurer J. H. Brown R. E. FoRBLs Secretary (). M. Sigmon F. T. Pedon Librarian D. W. Seifert M. B. Stephens Chajjlain M. B. Stephens R. L. Morgan Censor R. E. Forbis J. F. Robinson Critic W. M. Neale Bray, J. B. Brown, J. H. Byrum, V. P. Brice, G. W. Bain, G. L. Forbis, R. E. Ferebee, p. B. Gore, C. F. Hall, C. G. Hurtt, W. T. Harden, J. M. aaou KiDD, G. E. Morgan, R. L. Mewborne, R. E. McCallum, J. I. Matthews, J. G. MULLIN, J. R. MoTZ, W. C. Neale, W. M. Owen, C. W. Potter, D. M. Parker, J. M. Pedon, F. T. Robi nson, J. F. Stephens, M. B. Sigmon, O. M. Seifert, D. .W- Stafford, T. H. Sloan, R. L. Smith, F. C. Schmidt, G. G. Welles, H. W White, R. G. Jr. Page 1S2 Page ISS Senior ©cbate 3ntcr= otictP Contest. Jlap 8, 1909 Query: Resolved, that munici paVdies should own tind ronlrol their xcnier and lighting ])Uints Affirnialive — Leazau Negatire — Pullen ©ttictvi 8. H. McNeel ' y Loazar President R. L. Morgan Pulleii Secretary Leazar R. A. Shope T. [. Clark JDfbatfrs Pidlen ( ' . J ' . Gray fW. S. Dean nVon DrIiMic I ' liijr IS ' , I ' liiii IS. ' , m Page 186 d ratorsi 3nter ocictj» Contest, iWap 3, 1909 L. P. McLendon — Leazar — Our Lost Supremacy B. B. HiGGiNS — Leazar — The Preservation of our Eastern P ' orosts J. H. Brown — Pullen — The Dawn of Peace K. E. FoRBis — Pullen — The Increase of Our Navy Page 1S7 3ntcr= ocietp Contest, pril 24, 1909 .). 15. Bkav PuUen iSi)artacus to tlir Kdiiiaii Envoys H. W. Welles, Jh Pulleu The Situation in Fian(( T. J. Rrevard Leazar Lee ' s Surrender .1. P. (juiNERLY Leazar Burke ' s C ' oncilation with America n ()ii Medal I ' lHJI- ISS P o fa o W K fe« Pagrc « electrical engineering eniors( R. K. Babington F. M. Black R. BOWDITCH C. R. Bradley J. M. Council W. H. Crow W. E. Davis R. E. Gill C. R. Jordan W. L. Manning E. B. SIoore J. B. Parks W. R. Phillips J. B. Price C. B. Stainback H. I. Stanback I. N. Tull C. E. Walton H. W. Welles, Jr. Pnge 190 l ' (i je Hit iiledjanical Cngineerins eniorsi ' . F. Ei.LER L. D. Moody R. E. FoRBis K. L. Morgan F. Hawks W. M. Nealk R. W. Hicks W. C. Pennington M. S. Mayes W. C. Styron T. H. Thompson ' . f i inj I ' llllV l. ' l.i — — ' s 1 H.:s =s -i: tc ij Qj 9i p. o ' 5 o o o H H H 3 a • -;= 3 t P o -c «a - O O C3 H W £ ■■ _o -Am Si 1 i S »3 t-. C: 3 " S " c 2- J -S i 1 -c fc .S " C crt " " OS S ooooooooooooooo Oj _C t: 3 S Is .S ° +- TO H ; O O r- ■ - oj ® O O O H l W H H ( 03 It; St 5P Sf - a c cC c - cfi 0 i ' -z; W W ._a5S3 l ' ' - ' OC :S . t ■ W -x fc X ' O JK O o k e « ? z $ s 2 g 5 X 5 W z K Z HO Li O E X »J S h H 5 g H w O X 2 w o ; w 5 H-l p; X ' CC! X K H W ' ni r 104 Page 1 )5 | M;.crr -- : f ' " ' ' " ' . ' ' 4; ' .i ' ' ,;; " ;i ' ,V. ' i ' ' iDi Cfjemical eniorsi 1 ]. A. Skidknsimxnkr T. 15. Stansel Page WO Pagi ' nil I G ►J X C 5 ; c h3 -z 5u a 3 S H Oh C: K H K Po W a: -S O ft; ci p, c3 s -r ■:: _g o =s " _o s- X X s a ; o o o O s ct of - IS -S -t 3 S pa O J is ° 9 x; ' ij c I ' JS Page 199 tlTextile Seniors; A. S Armfield T. K. Bruner T. B. Su.MMERLIN L. H. Swindell F. M. Thompson Page 300 Page 201 illedjauical ocietp ©ttittri Fird Term Second Term W. M. Neale President R. L. Morgan L. D. Moody Vice-President F. Hawks R. W. Hicks Secretory and Treasurer. . . . W. C. Styron W. C. Pennington Censor M.S. Mayes W. F. Ellkk ' 10 F. Hawks ' 10 R. W. Hicks ' 10 M. S. Mayes ' 10 L. D. Moody ' 10 iWembcis R. L. Morgan ' 10 W. M. Neale ' 10 W. C. Pennington ' 10 W. C. Styron ' 10 T. H. Thompson ' 10 V. P. Byrum ' U E. M. Evans ' U (). M. Sigmon ' 11 T. AV. Thorn E ' 11 M. F. Wyatt ' 11 H. E. Satterfield C. B. Parks F. J. Thompson l onoraip itlfinbcrs W. T. Ellis ' 06 W. T. Clay ' 06 L. P. Selby J. W. Harrelson ' 09 W. F. Morris ' 09 F. B. Wheeler Page 202 Page 203 l ompkinsi textile ocietp ©fficfrs First Term Second Term. T. B. SuMMERLiN President T. B. Summerlin E. R. McCracken Vice-President C. G. Hall J. E. McGee Secretary and Treasurer J. C. Cosby itlemlicrfi A. S. Armfield T. K. Hruner T. C. Barber H. B. Bahnson T. R. Baldwin R. E. Bencini ( ' . P. Buchanan .!. 1). Cooper C. Calloway .). C. Cosby A. L. Faulkner C. C. Hall L. C. Hand T. R. Hurt C. Horn D. R. Hinkle J. W. Harrelson W. C. Lassiter D. Little L. McCallam E. R. McCracken J. E. McGee N. McQueen L. L. Ottinger T. H. PURCELL M. L. Pearcell H. A. QUICKLE W. R. Sanders J. B. Sarratt M. F. Sugg J. L. Scott W. H. Street T. B. Summerlin L. H. Swindell F. M. Thompson R. G. White R. M. White Thomas Nelson J. E. Halstead B. M. Parker H. N. Steed Page M , Pa(je 205 W )t iBi= s ocietp On .lANr.UiV (), li)()l) a few nu ' inljcrs uf the two upiXT classes of the Agri- culture course met at Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Stevens, and with them organized an honor society for Agriculture students. At this meeting the society organiza- tion was not completed, hut on January 23d, it was finally inagurated and its constitution and bj -laws established. The society has ever been a live organization, its members doing excellent work in the field of advanced agriculture and biological science. The membership is limited to ten men, who are chosen, from the .hmior and Senior classes, for their scholarship and high character. The object of the Bi-Ag Society is the development of high scholarship, morality, sociability and such other attributes as go to the building up of a true man. The society gives strength to the college by developing the best there is in those who are leaders in the college and to the State by developing a keen interest in the further advancement of agricultural interest in North Carolina. The brotherly spirit of the society is shown by the desire of each man to help his fellow member along lines in which he most needs assistance. It is the hope and desire of every member that the high standard of the society will ever be maintained, and that to be elected to this society will always be th( highest honor to be; attainetl while in College. iilcmbfrs! Dk. and Mrs. F. L. Steven,s J. H. Brown ' 11 L. P. McLendon ' 10 R. W. Grabber ' 11 H. Y. Mott ' 10 J. M. Gray ' 10 F. T. Pedon ' U L. A. HiGGiNs ' 10 (!. K.Ross ' 11 J. P. Quinerly ' 11 CxiUfinbcfS in Jfaciiltt .]. A. Arey ' 09 B. B. HiGGiNs ' 09 P. L. Gainey ' 08 W. A. Hornady ' 09 ?t?onorarj iflfmbtis C. L. Newman Profcsxor af Agriculture G. A. RoHERTs Veterinarian J. G. Hall State Pathologid Page 206 Page 207 Kh EN KE FfiATERNITIES, AZ Z§E TTKA Page 208 jForeUjorb A GOOD fraternity is recognized as a good thing. Those who luive enjo.yed its fellowship understand its advantages. In those who have not experienced that blessing of college life, no amount of argument can excite an appreciation of its value. The closest friendships that you and I have to-day were formed before we became of age, in the walls of our chapter house. Age, occupation, distance, separation, new associations have no influence upon friendships formed under such circumstances. You may not have seen him for a quarter of a century; you may not have heard his name for a generation; the path of life may have led him to the Antipodes, but, when you come face to face with a boy that was initiated with you on a frosty autumn night, perhaps with absurd and silly cere- monies, the flame that often burns low, but can never be extinguished, will blaze up with a glow that will warm the lives of both of you; and you feel toward each other a sentiment that you have never felt toward any man since you graduated. I have met members of my fraternity in odd corners of the world — among the Taoist temples in China; in the mines of the Andes; on the banks of the Nile, and although we were strangers before, and have been strangers since, there was at least a few moments of gratification that encounters with other people could not have inspired There have been, and always will be, abuses of the oppor- tunities that I have described, but those who are familiar with college fraternities and vfiW take the time to examine their catalogues will find the high character of the men who have been members are the best endorsement of their advantages. By their personnel the Greek Letter Fraternities may justly be judged. William Eleroy Curtis. Page 209 K )t i appa S isma Jf raternitp Founded fit the ( ' nircrsily ; Balogiid, in L ' fiO; iiid Esl(d lishrd in America, (it the [ ' niirrsiln (if ' ir( iiii(i. Deeeinber, 1S6 ' 7 Jgcta ®p£(ilon Chapter hiMdlU ' d luhrKorij .. ' .l 1.903 jfratrfS in Urbe Dk. T. N. Ivey p. D. CloLD, Jr. H. E. NoRRis Alec. Green R. A. Brown D. M. Faison H. L. Smith E. E. Culbreth jFratifSi in jFaciiltate C. L. Mann I. O. StHArB Winhnqraimatta Class of 1 10 Lennox Polk McLendon John Monroe (buNciL Edwin Harry Smith William Leake Manning Robert Irwin Howarb Frank Neeley IMcDowell ci.issof 1911 Graeme Ross Fhedehick Goode Ti ' cker Sidney McDonald Robert Lee Morrison James Morgan Sherman Paul Nowell Pittinger (). W. Brodie Class of 1912 Culver Mitrat Taylor .Iames Henry Durham Stewart Star Abel Class of 1913 Sol Woolard Henry Spooner Harrison Jack Wilson Hardie William Ransom Saunders John Jennings Dunlap Samuel B. Coley Publication: The Cadiieeiis Colors: Scarlet, White and Knirald Page JIU Page 211 Eappa igma Cfjapter 3 oU Psi, University of Maino Beta Kappa, New Hampsliiie College Alpha Lambda, University of Vermont Alpha Rho, Bowdoin College CIamma Epsilon, Dartmouth (Mlege (■am.ma Delta, Miissachusetts State College Gamma Kta, Harvard University Beta Alpha, Brown University Alpha Kappa, Cornell I ' niversity (lAMMA Zeta, New York University Gam. l Iota, Syraeuse Univei-sity Pi, Swart limore College Alpha Delta, Pennsylvania State College Alpha Kpsilon, University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi, Bueknell University Beta Iota, Lehigh University Beta Pi, Dickinson College Alpha Alpha, University of Maryland Alpha Eta, George Washington University Zeta, llniversity of Virginia Eta, Randolph-Macon College Mu, Washington and Lee University Nu, ' illiam and Mary College Upsilon, Hanipden-Sidney College Beta Beta, Uichniond College Delta, Da ' idson College Alpha Mu, University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon, N. C. A. and NL College Alpha Beta, Mercer University Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda, University of Georgia Beta, University of Alabama Theta, Cumberland University Kappa, Vanderbilt University Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian Uni ersity Lambda, I ' niversity of Tennessee Omeca, University of the South Alpha Sigma, Ohio State University Beta Phi, Colorado School of Applied Science Delta Delta, W ' asliington and Jefferson College Beta Mu, University of Kentucky Alpha Zeta, University of Michigan Chi, Purdue University Alpha Phi, Wabash College Beta Theta, University of Indiana Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois Alpha Chi, Lake Forest University Gamma Beta, University of Chicago Beta Epsilon, University of Wisconsin Beta Mu, llniversity of Minnesota Heta Rho, University of Iowa Alpha Phi, I ' niversity of Nebraska (lAMMA Lambda, Iowa State College Alpha Omeoa, William Jewell College Beta Gamma, University of Missouri Beta Skjma, Washington University Beta ( hi, Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau, Baker University Xi, LTniversity of Arkansas Gamma Kappa, University of Oklahonin (!amma Mu, Wabash College Alpha Upsilon, Millsaps College (Iamma, Louisiana State University Sigma, Tulane University Iota, Southwestern L ' niversity Tau, University of Texas Beta Omicron, University of Denver Beta Omega, Colorado College Gamma Gamma, Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta, Lehmd Stanford University Beta Xi, llniversity of California Betta Psi, University of Wii-shington Gamma Alpha, Ifniversity of Oregon Gamma Theta, University of Idaho (!amma Mr. Wasiiiiiglon Slate College Page 212 Alumni Cijapterg of Eappa igma Boston Buffalo Ithaca New York Philadelphia scranton Schenectady Danville Lynchburg Newport News Norfolk Richmond Washington Concord Durham KiNSTON Wilmington Atlanta Birmingham Mobile Montgomery Savannah Chattanooga Covington Portland Seattle San Francisco Jackson Memphis Nashville Cleveland Columbus Louisville Pittsburg Chicago Danville Indianapolis Milwaukee Fort Smith Kansas City Little Rock Pine Bluff St. Louis Jackson New Orleans Ruston Texarkana ViCKSBURG Waco Yazoo Denver Salt Lake City Los Angeles Page 213 i:j)e Happa Ipfja jf raternitp !aipf)n d mcga Cfjapter EndiiHal, 19(13 jFratrcs in ZBrfae H. A. RoYSTER E. C. Smith J. S. Mann L. M. Smith W. W. Vass Dr. I. G. Riddick RuFus Hunter J. M. Pickel J. M. Hunter Wm. Harris W. C. Tyree C. a. Smith S. F- Telfair J. L. We.st R. S. McCeACHEY J. J. SUMMERELL (iRANGE AsHE W. B. AyCOCK ( " has. McDonald R. B. John jFratrrs in Jfacu ltate W. ( " . KlDDICK T. P. IIauiuson R. p. L. tnae UnbEigiabiiatfs Class of 1910 F. M. Thompson J. .1. (!antt Class of 1911 H. T. BovLAN .1. M. Real .1. L. Scott Class of l ' )12 I. (i. HiDDicK ,J. S. Thompson T. B. Cooper D. B. Spiers t ' . M. Newcomb H. Hartsell Class of HI.? R. .1. Powell D. A. Robertson K. !•;. I ' aoe E. D. Scott Publication: Knppa Alpha Jounidl Colors: Crimson and Old (luld Page 214 Page 21S mappa Ipfja Chapter EoU Alpha, Washington and Lee University Gamma, University of Georgia Epsilon, Emory College Zeta, Randolpli-Maeon College Eta, Richmond College Theta, University of Kentucky Kappa, Mercer University Lambda, University of Virginia Nu, Alabama Polj ' teehnic Institute Xi, Southwestern University Omicron, University of Texas Pi, University of Tennessee Sigma, Da ' idson College Upsilon, L niversity of North Carolina Phi, Southwestern LTniversity Chi, Vanderbilt University Psi, Tulane University Omega, Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha, University of the South Alpha Beta, L ' niversity of Alabama Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University Alpha Delta, Wilham Jewell College Alpha Zeta, ilUam and Mary College Alpha Eta, Westminister College Alpha Theta, Transylvania College Alpha Kappa, University of Missouri Alpha Lambda, Johns Hopkins University Alpha Mr, Millsaps College Alpha Nu George ' ashington University Alpha Xi, I ' niversity of California Alpha Omicron, University of Arkanssis Alpha Phi, Leland Stanford University Alpha Rho, West Virginia L niversity Alpha Sigma, Georgia School of Technology Alpha Tai ' , Hampden-Sidney College Alpha I ' psilon, University of Mississippi Alpha Phi, Trinity (College Alpha Omega, N. C. A. College Beta Alpha, Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta, Bethany College Beta Gamma, College of Charleston Beta Delta, (ieorgetown College Heta Kpsilon, Delaware College Beta Zeta, ITniversity of Florida liETA Eta, Univei-sity of Oklahoma Beta Theta, Wsishington University Beta Iota, Drury College Page 216 Alumni Cijapterg appa Ipija Alexandria Anniston asheville Atlanta Augusta Baltimore Baton Rogue Birmingham Boston Canal Zone Charlotte Charleston, S. C. Charleston, W. Va. Chattanooga Centerville Chester Columbus Dallas Fort Smith Franklin Griffin Hampton Hattiesburg Houston Huntington Jacksonville Jackson Jonesboro Kansas City Knoxville Lexington Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Macon Memphis Mobile Montgomery Muskogee Nashville Natchitoches New Haven New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Petersburg Philadelphia Pittsburg Raleigh Richmond San Francisco Savannah Selma Shreveport vSpartanburg St. Louis Staunton Tallahassee Talladega Tampa Thomasville Washington Wilmington Page 217 igma iSu Jf raternitp Jitta tEau Chapter Ef!tablif:hed 189. ' , jfratrcs in ©rbe Dr. Joel D. Whitaker James McKimmon Victor Boyden Murray Allen Wm. B. Jones Dr. Ru.ssell G. Sherrill Walter Clark John L. Morson William Boylan Charles E. L. tta G. M. iMcNiDER ©nliergraliuatcs Class of 1910 Edmond Burke Haywood Rufu.s William Huks Isaac Norris Tull Eugene Lee 1U) VAKD LeKIH WiNSLOW Class of 1911 Charles McKimmon Orion Morrow Siomon Class of 1912 Charle.s Cauholl Bost Tho.mas .Ionks Hoskins Arthur McKi.mmon Class of 1913 Irving Clark Frederick Davis Poisson Nathaniel Henry Street William Henry Von Eberstein Geokue Hopton Wilson Publication: The Delta Colors: Black, While and Old Gold Page 218 Page 310 igma £n Cijapter EoU I ' l, i,clii{;h L ' liivci ' sily Bkta Sigma, I ' nivcrsity of onnont Hkta Rho, L ' nivcisity of Ponnsylvania (!amma Delta, Stovon-s Institute Camma Epsilon, Lafayotte College (Iamma Theta, Cornell University (lAM.MA Psi, Syracuse University Sui.MA, Vanderbilt University (lAMMA Iota, Kentucky State College Mil, University of Ceorgia Theta, University of Alabama Iota. Howard CoUcfje Kai ' pa, North (leorgia Agricultural College IOta. Mercer University Xi, f mory College Heta Theta, Alabama Polylei-linic Institute Camma Alpha, Georgia Scliool of Tecluiolog Beta, University of ' irginia Lambda, Washington anil Lee I ' niversity Psi, University of North Carolina Epsilon, Bethany College Beta Beta, Depau L niversity Beta Nu, Ohio State University Beta Zeta, Perdue University Beta Eta, University of Indiana Beta Iota, Mt. Union College Beta Psi, I ' niversity of California Beta Upsilon, Ro.se Polytechnic Institute Gamma Pi, University of ' est ■irginia Gamma Beta, Northw stern University Gamma Gamma, Albion College CiA.MMA Lambda, University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu, University of Illinois G. MMA Nu, University of Michigan Gamma Rho, University of Chic.igo Delta Theta, Lombard ITniviM-sity Beta Mu, State University of loua ( !amma SuiMA, Iowa State College Gamma Tau, University of Minnesota Ntt, Kansas State University Rho, Missouri State University Beta Xi, William Jewell College Gamma Xi, Missouri School of Mines Gamm. O.MK ' itoN. Washington University Upsilon. University of Texas Phi, Louisiana State University Beta Phi, Tulane University (iAMMA Upsilon, University of Arkansas Gamma Zeta, Colorado School of Mines (lAMMA Kappa, University of Colorado (lAMMA Chi, University of ashington (iAMMA Zeta, Univei ' sity of Oregon (iAMMA Phi, University of Montana Beta Chi, Stanford Universitv Beta Tau, N. C. A. and M. ( ' ollege I ' ligr „ ' J0 2 f W igma Mn Alumni Cfjaptersi Birmingham San Francisco Pueblo Denver Atlanta Chicago Indianapolis Davenport Des Moines Louisville Shelbyville Baton Rouge Boston Kansas City St. Louis New York Charlotte Salisbury Columbus Cleveland Portland Pittsburg Dallas Seattle Milwaukee Page Hil Clje $i appa Ipfja jFraternitp aipta Cpjfilon Cljaptcr Established lUd ' f Jfratrts in IHrbc J. A. Park Albeut E. Escott A. W. Knox Julian (i. Fhaisek Franklin McNeill J. A. Powell L. O ' T. Jones ©nbfrgrabuates Class of 1910 C. R. Jordan St. J. L. Springs T. K. Bruner Class of 1911 C. A. Steadman R. W. Dent Class of 1912 W. E. Blair J. E. Beaman R. E. Benctni W. A. Holden Class of 1913 W. E. WiNSLow W. B. Norris N. S. Lachicotte H. Briggs J. W. Bradfieli) Page 323 Page 223 i mappa (pf)a Chapter laoU Ali ' HA, I ' niversity of Virginia Beta, Davidson College (iAMMA, William and Mary College Delta, Southern University Zeta, University of Tenne.ssee Eta, Tulane University Theta, Southwestern Presbyterian University Iota, Hampden-Sidney Kappa, Kentucky University Mu, Presbyterian College Nu, Wofford College Omicho n, Richmond College Pi, Washington and Lee University Rho, Cumberland University Sigma, Vanderbilt University Tau, University of North Carolina Upsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Phi, Roanoke College Chi, University of the South Psi, Ceorgia Agricultural College Omega, Kentucky State College Alpha Alpha, Trinity College Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State College Alpha Delta, Georgia School of Technology Alpha Epsilon, North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Zeta, University of Arkansas Alpha Eta, Florida State University Alpha Theta, West Virginia University Alpha Iota, Millsaps College Alpha Kappa, Missouri School of Mines Alpha Lambda, Georgetown College Page 221, Alumni Cijaptersi i Eappa Ipija Jf raternitp Alumnus Alpha, Richmond, Va. Alumnus Beta, Memphis, Tenn. All mnus Gamma, White Sulphur Springs. W. ' a. Alumnus Delta, Charleston, S. C. Alumnus Epsilon, Norfolk, Va. Alumnus Zeta, Dillon, S. C. Alumnus Eta, New Orleans, La. Alumnus Theta, Dallas, Texas Alumnus Iota, Knoxville, Tenn. Alumnus Kappa. Charlottesville. Va. Alumnus Lambda, Opelika. Ala. Alumnus Mu, Fort Smith, Ark. Alumnus Nu, Birmingham, Ala. Alumnus Xi, LjTichburg, Va. Page 225 igma !ji Cps ilon Jf raternitp F(iiiii(lv(l (it h ' ichiiKind College, Xatriiibcr, l!H)2 i ortt) Carolina IBcta Cfjapter I isldlhil . line ■ ' ), 1.9U ' Wlntstrsraiiuatts Class of 1910 Rov V. Jones Louie L. Hoou Thomas T. Dawson Alfred S. Armfielk Joe B. Parks Class ot 1911 John D. Cooper Class of 1912 William H. Bingham John ( ' . Cosby Class of 1913 LiNSAY M. Phelps James B. Surrat CiiLviN T. Roth D. Ufford Jennings James F. Crowell Publication: SiijiNfi Phi I ' Jj)silon Journal Co lors: Purple aud Red Page 226 Page ' 227 )isma $!)i Cpsiilon Cljapter i oU Alpha, Richmond College West Virginia Beta, Morgaiitown, V. ' a. Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma, Pttslnirjj, Pa. Illinois Alpha, Chieago, 111. Colorado Alpha, Bould;-!-, Col. Pennsylvaixia Delta, Philadelphia, Pa. Virginia Delta, Williamsburg, Va. North Carolina Beta, West Raleigh, N. C. Ohio Alpha, Ada, Ohio Indiana Alpha, West Lafayette, Ind. New York Alpha, Syracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon, Lexington, Va. Virginia Zeta, Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha, Atlanta, Ga. Del. ware Alpha, Newark, Del. Virginia Eta, Charlottesville, Va. Arkansas Alpha, Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsylvania Epsilon, South Bethlehem, Pa. Virginia Theta, Lexington, Va. Ohio Gamma, Columbus, O. Vermont Alpha, Northfield, Vt. . lai)am. Alpha, Auburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma, Durham, N. C. New Hampshire Alpha, Hanover, N. H. District of Columbia Alpha, Washington, D. C. Page 2S8 aiumni Cf)apterg igma W Cp ilon Norfolk, ' A. Greenville, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Chicago, III. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Ya. Lexington, Va. Page 229 lpf)a Heta Jf raternitp iHasSrp Chapter liMnblixhvit lit Xnrth dtruUiia Ai rindlunil Cillrgc, 1003 jfratits m Urbc L. F. KooNCE R. S. Curtis jFratrts in jfacuUatc ( ' . L. Newman W. M. Linn .John Michaels Dr. (i. A. Kobeuts I. (). ScHAUIi W. A. HORNADAY L. A. Det.ten p. L. Cainey UnbtrgrabuatfS Clnss of 1910 Harry Y. Mott, .Ir. Lennox P. McLendon Frank N. McDowiom, R. R. Reinhardt J. LoNNiE Drw St. .Iti.ian L. Spring.s Class of 1911 Henry 1?. ( ' . tes Josephus Qiinerly .IdHN M. Real James M. Sni ' . ii. L N RriTs T. 1? .VLA (Class of 1912 " I ' vL IL SiAiKdRi) Xeedham B. Stevens PiMiLicATioN: ()iiaii(iiij of Alplui Zihi Colors: Mmli iin l S :ij Blur Page 330 B H H V »j.» t» MiiiJaJ B mH H ri H ■ " affc ' 5 Ipfja Heta Cijapter l oU TowNSBND, Columbus, O. MoRKiL, State College, Pennsylvania Cornell, Ithaca, New York Kedzie, Agiieultural College, Michigan Granite, Durham, New Hampshire Morrow, Urbana, Illinois Nebraska, Statiim A, Lincoln, Nebraslca Massey, West Raleigh, N. C. LaGrange, St. Anthony Park, Minnesota Green Mountain, Buriington, Vt. ' iLsoN, Ames, Iowa Baucock, Madison, Wisconsin Centennial, Fort Collins, Ciilonulo Maine, Orona, Maine Jfaretoell C ' oinmencement Day is here at last With its pleasures and its sorrows, Joy for the accomplishment of our task, Grief for the sad farewells of the nioi ' ruw. Friends we ' ve made in these four years, That perhaps we may never see again Each thought of them to us endears, Each thought of jjarting brings us pain. On the campus silence reigns supreme, Each one is thinking of the past. And lives it o ' er as in a dream. Then awakes — tomorrow is the last. Alma Mater, A. and M., O strong and valiant sixty-three, comrades, class of 1910, Farewell, farewell, I bid to thee. H. W. W., ' 10. Pcige 233 CLUBS Page -2 4 e i MAN: xjB Page 35 l talerian German Club Here ' s to the chaperonc, may she learn from Cupid, Just enough blindness to make her sweetly stupid. ©fficers Fird Term Second Term J. M. Council President R. F. Jones R. F. Jones Vice-Premdent W. L. Manning E. H. Smith Secretary T. T. Dawson J. L. Scott Treasurer J. L. Scott iWembfrs J. E. Beaman W. E. Blair T. S. Bond D. Bowler J. B. Bray J. D. Cooper J. C. Cosby J. M. Council T. T. Dawson J. J. Gantt J. W. Hardy H. Hartsell E. B. Haywood R. W. Hicks W. A. Holding R. I. Howard R. F. Jones N. S. Laschette E. T. Lee R. R. Long W. L. Manning L. P. McLendon J. B. Parks F. D. PoissoN P. Pittinger W. Ross R. Saunders E. D. Scott ■I. L. Scott E. A. Seidenspinner J. W. Sexton J. M. Sherman E. H. Smith J. L. Springs C. A. Stedman C. M. Taylor L N. Tull C. E. Walton E. L. WiNSLOW W. E. WiNSLOW Page 236 Page 2S7 ©ffictrs R. B. Owen Director L. L. Hood President O. M. SiGMON Srcretarij and Treasurer M. S. Mayes Manager C. G. Hall , Librarian Jf irst iTcnors E. A. Seidenspinner ' 10 G. W. Ross ' 11 W. R. Phillips ' 10 P. X. PlTTENGEK ' 11 ccoiiti iTcMors W. L. Manning ' 10 T. B. SUMMERLIN ' 10 W. H. Crow ' 10 C. G. Hall ' 11 Jfirst Jt iissfs L. L. Hood ' 10 ( ' . D. liAlCO.M ' 11 G. Schmidt ' 13 C. G. Spencer ' 13 M. S. : Iayes ' 10 O. M. SiGMON ' 11 J. B. Bray ' 10 J. W. Bergthold 14 I ' agc JSS Page 239 Senior (Quartette Motto: Cluse Harmony E. A. Seidenspinner Tenorc RobuMo W. L. Manning Tenore Leygiero L. L. Hood Baritone Cantante M. S. Mayes Basso Profunda Sitting all alone one nisht Playing on his guitar William sang first a love song An l then of yonder star. As he was thus playing And singing a favorite solo Spinner ' s attention was attracted Antl in came our tenore robusto Duets they sang together Each note was a precious gem Suddenly, some one was heard ajiproaehing, ' Twas a basso, Old Mclvin Stem. These three sang well together Their singing was such a treat, That a baritone, Louie, was soon lureil in Which made our quartette complete. Page S40 Senior Quartette Page 241 f unior Club Motto: T i get the most out af life Flower: Violet Place of Meeting: Anywhere Colors: Her! and Blue Members Nicl imme Long Suit Fiiiliiiq Favorite Expression IIlNKLK Hink Got nono Asking questions " Is that so? " Koss Hill Looking wise Ciiussing •AVlien I was at Bingliai McCliACKE.N Kraok Sketching Being bashful " By gum " GiLLKTTE Skillet Dancing Falling down Not expicssable Thorn Tommy Tactics Analytics " Well, look here " SiGMON Si Writing letters Tactics " Well, fellows! " I ' ligc 24£ Page 24S r.ii.Hn K [ .Hr.lr. rtnn :. P H. " T.i-YrTv i!: aK ? A y.Vluov. ' n ? X..7.) Tcr =r v. V.r.V nvuA P .H,T-r?7n j IV. J:.}r.I nnw ? A . n . T " H u-n w n .(V. k .T " Hn ),Ei: Z 1 ,.A . AAy , nnw 2. I ' m e 244 Page US Bural Science Cluij Jf irst aicrm 0ttittvi L. A. HiGGiNS President F. T. Pedon Vice-President M. R. Yarborougii Secretary and Treasurer U. C. LoFTiN Corresponding Secretary T. J. l?KEVAui) Critic nonh JEerm ©itittra U. C. LoFTiN President R. W. Grabber Vice-President ,]. I. Eason Secretary and Treasurer R. S. Fairly Corres nindiiig Secretary L. A. HiGGiNs Critic iHfinbers! L. A. Ammons R. H. Ardrey T. J. Brevard J. H. Brown .). C. Brantley J. M. Beal H. R. Gates C. L. Gruse J. I. Eason J. R. Eaton R. I. Fairly G. A. Forsyth D. R. Fleming R. D. Goodman R. W. Grakber J. M. Gray A. E. Gunn L. A. HiciGiNS R. W. Higgins A. P. Holt W. D. Jerigan J. R. KiKER U. G. LoFTIN H. A. McNary F. T. Pedon J. P. Quinerly .J. A. Rhem (i. H. Ross J. B. Steele R. L. Sloan J. M. Smith B. M. Weston W. B. WiNFREE M. R. Yarborough Page Jfi Page 247 piological Club Jfirfit tCf rm 0tiktts J. M. ( liiAY President ,]. H. Brown Vice-President C. L. C ' rusp: Secretary {. W. Howell Treasurer T. J. Brevard ( 7 c econb 2Cerm ©fficers T. J. Brevard. . President H. R. Cate. . . Vice-President N. B. vStevens. Secretary R. W. Grabber. Treasurer J. M. Gray iMembtrs . . . .Critic L. A. AiwMONs J. M. Gray J. Murray R. H. Ardrey R. W. Grabber F. M. McDowell R. M. Bailey L. P. Hardie L. P. McLendon J. M. Beal H. I. Harrison T. N. Nixon W. E. Bl.ur L. A. HiGGINS F. T. Pedon E. D. Bowditch R. W. HiGGINS E. L. Perkins T. J. Brevard P. A. Holt J. P. QUINERLY J. H. Brown R. W. Howell G. R. Ross H. R. Gates S. J. KiRBY J. E. Scott E. M. Gonrad L. B. Knight R. Shays C. L. Gruse U. G. LOFTIN J. M. Sherman S. G. Daniel W. R. Mann R. L. Sloan J. L. Dunn J. G. Matthews G. G. Spencer J. I. Eason J. B. Mayes St. J. L. Springs R. S. Fairly R. T. Mblvin J. B. Steele J. T. Garvey G. G. Morgan T. H. Stafford R. D. Goodman H. Y. Mott N. B. Stevens W. B. Winfreb M. R. Yarborough Page 3 ,8 ii ; - m;-4 ' ' : m ' - ' S49 outf) Carolina Club Motto: As I will, -su must it be Flower: Cape Jesmmine Colors: (larnrt and Black Officers St. J. L. Springs President (j. A. Dukes Vice-President J. M. Haruin, Jr Secretary and Treasurer S. S. Able J. E. Brown O. B. Brodie C. A. Dukes A. T. Grayden Jflcmticrsi J. J. Gantt J. M. Hardin, Jr. D. A. Jennings J. B. Johnson A. L. Keasler N. S. Lachicotte W. M. Lunn J. G. Matthews J. A. Rhem St. J. L. Springs Don ' t worry uhoul llic fill lire, The prt ' scnt is all thou hast; The future will soon he jjrcscnt, Anil the jjrcscnt will soon he past. Rickety, rickety, rap, Yackety, yack, yack, Rickety, yackety, tap, Rickety, yack, rickety, yack, South Carolina, South Carolina, Clap, claj), clap. Puge ' inO I ' agis Bo I Miss Sydnky liAiicocK Nail Charlotte, N. ( ' . Si nnn(ir Honulx Jlornetg CoLOKs: N ai ' ij Blue (uid (larnct Motto: W ' ntch us tjrow P ' lower: Viuld May our faults he writ (en on the seashore, and every good action ])ro ' ( ' a wave to wash them out. iJlcnil)crs( N. O. Alexander R. H. Audrey A. K. Buxton G. W. Brice ( ' . P. Buchanan J. W. Bradfield, Jr. V. P. Byrum J. H. Brown P. Caldwell T. R. Hart J. R. HUTCHIN.SON G. E. Kidd H. G. Life J. I. McGallum J. R. Mullen H. A. QuiCKLE G. W. Ross C. G. Sadler C. B. Stowe R. L. Sloan G. R. Trotter E. T. Wadsworth J. B. Sarratt Page Page 253 Alamance Club Miss liLANCHn Bradshaw GRAHAM, N. C. Sponsor Alamance Club Motto: l) i Kitiin ' thhtii that nlhcrs (irc not doing I ' lowek: Ildiirijsucklc Colors: Yellow incl Blue Here ' s to tliose who are famou.s afar Here ' s to those who are great ; Here ' s to those from Ahinianee, The pridcdf ihe Old North State. ©tliteri H. R. Gates Premlent J. L. Martin Vice-President E. R. McCracken Secretari H. P. Whitted Treasurer Members H. R. Gates J. L. Martin E. D. Scott E. R. McCracken J. L. Scott, Jr. M. S. White J. E. Scott J. B. Tickle H. P. Whitted P. A. Holt W. A. Hornadav R. Long Their A}nbilioii To own a spike team of iiiules To be a " lady killer " To be a poker shark To belong to Sousa ' s Band To finish college To be a dude To find the " other half " To find something anuising To take an extended tour through II. ( To be a framer To be a school teacher To own a book store Page 251, Pnqe ,ino m)t " tate of aaoljesion " Countp Club Motto: " Hold h ' ohryon (iiiiJ sarc the Stdtc " CoLous: Blue a ml h ' cd Flowku: Hoiictjxuckk (Officers T. B. Stansel Premlenl W. H. Graham Vicc-Prcmlenl n. B. Floyd Sccrrtarij and Trcnsiircr jUlemtfisi J. A. Byrne • L. McCallum D. B. Floyd N. A. Odum W. H. Graham T. H. Purcell T. F. Gibson T. B. Stansel W. D. Jernigan C. a. Thompson ©fU R-u-b-e-s-o-n-i-a-n-s Rah— Rah— Rah Robeson — Rolieson State Page 2S6 Page 257 i:f)£ Cberglabeg Club Flowek: OraiKjc Bhissd n Colors: ()niii i and (Irccii ©fftcers A. T. BowLicu Pn ' .sidcnl S. K. Kellar ... Vice-Presiflent (1. K. Bryan Sccrelnrn and Treiisurcr jflemfaersi ( ' . A. Bac ' HK, Live Oak Wm. Bailey, Micanopy A. T. Bowler, Sanford G. K. Bryan, JacksDinilli ' J. K. GuxN, Taiiiim S. K. Kellar, .lacksunvillc Page 2oS The EvERfiLADKS Cluu Fage 50 m)t " I l " junior Clectncals; Object: To charge rncuumx with eledrlcitij Motto: Would hi- Electrical Engineers J. T. Pedon, Jr., President C. D. Baucom Wm. Bailey W. H. Davis G. W. Gillette T. P. Lovelace P. N. PiTTENGEU J. W. Rollinson G. W. Ross L. E. Steere E. T. Wadsworth iUfmbfrs Pole climber and inspector Originator of the famous ' ' Baucom Test " " Greaser " " Greaser " Short circuit between candy store and class rooms Inspector of electrical power plants Manufacturer of machinists ' gloves Designer of buzz saw armatures Lathe specialist Wholesale manufacturer and dispenser of battery acids and other sweets Consulting engineer on important railway wrecking l)roblems J onoraip jillfmljcrs Prof. Wm. Hand Browne, Jr. Prof. H. K. McIntyre Prof. C. A. Sprague Page 260 •S mm K i»JJ j A 1 EA Page 361 0ih ComrabeiS of Mv College Bapg Old foiiirades of my college clays, Familiar tongues that faintly call, Remembered songs of days gone by, Dim echoes, they too softly fall On ears that hunger for re]:)ly. For memory wakes and love makes cry In ton( s of greeting and of praise — " To you I ' ll drain the health cup dry. Old comrades of my college days. " (looil rlircr and blessings to you all, Old friends of days that shall not die; Like sunbeams dancing on the wall. May all the hap] y moments fly, Companions still, may you and I, Tiiough straying far on several ways, Rememt)er well the days gone by, ( )id comrades of my college days. J. S. W1L.S0.V l iiijf -.iO THE-END Page 263 Page S!l} Victor Fire Doors and Shutters Are the Best WE USE THEM HERE MADE BY VICTOR MANUFACTURING CO. CaliM on Request NEWBURYPORT. MASS. A. H. PETTING MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 North Llbejly 5l. BALTIMORE, MD. Memorandum I ' ackage Sent to Any Fraternity Member Through the Secretary of the (Chapter Special ll(■ ifi;lls and cslinialcs funii licil iii Class Fins, Uinu;s, Mi ' dals Un- Athlrlic Meets, ete. FACTOR " !: 212 LITTLE SHARP STREET = IS THE BEST TOO GOOD FOR YOU? NEW ) ' ' . . if ' ■ ' ' FROM PUBLISHED " IS COVER TO COVER WEBSTER ' S New International Dictionary r Some of the Men Who Made It. Dr. W. T. HARRIS farmer U. S. Com. of EDUCATION. Prof. KITTREDGE and Prof. SHELDON of HAR- VARD. Prti. HADLEY of YALE. Mr. RUS- SELL STURGIS. Prof. TODD of AMHERST. Prof NICHOLS of CORNELL. DIVIDED PAGE: IMPORTANT WORDS ABOVE leu important SYNONYMS more ■killfully treated than in Boy other Englith work. ENCYCLOPEDIC INFORMATION on Ibouiandi of Subjects. Gazetteer Bio- graphical Dic- 400,000 Words Phrases Defined, tionary np to date. Less than half this number in the old International. reriied andre..t. (400 pages in eicess of old || 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS, each selected for the clea Inlernalional anil yet the new book is practically explication ol the term treated. THE MECHAN the same size and weight.) || ICALWORK is a triumph of the bookmakers ' art The HIW INTERNATIOKAl contains more Information of Interest to more people than onv other dictionary. « 1;T ' I ' ll I-; JH:S l " in scholarship, COlfVENIENCE. AUTHORITY, UTILITY. WEITE for Specimen Pages and seethe new Dlvldfd-Page arrangement, lUustratlona, Etc.. and read what emi- nent authortties say of the NEW INTERNATIONAL You will do us a favor to mention this magazine. G. (a C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, SPRINGFIELD, MASS., U.S. A. Page 2G6 Eimer Amend 205-211 3d Avenue Established 1S51 NewYorkCity HEADQUARTERS FOR Chemical Apparatus, Assay Goods, C. P. Chemicals, Reagents and Drugs Largest Stock of Laboratory Supplies in the United States and Finest Equipped Glass Blowing Establishment f™inia-Carolinal Use Fert You Virginia-Care ilizers ' ' Incr r Yield per A )lina ease ere " Cfte Ealeigf) abings; ?ganfe Sc vu t Company John- T. Pullen, Pres. Jos. G. Brown. Vice-Prea. Ch. rles Root, Cashier Deposits, $700,000.00 Capital Surplus, $75,000.00 4% Interest Paid on Deposits Compounded Quarterly Paye 2G7 W. B. Cooper Wilmington, - North Carolina Importer and Wholesale Grocer Temple Barber Shop Corner Fayetteville and Hargett Streets Nine white barbers. The biggest, busiest and best barber shop in the city. Come to see us. Hoi and cold baths. Austin Mills Proprietors E. A.Wright College Engraver :: Printer and Stationer Commencement Invitations Dance Invitations and Programs Menus Fraternity Inserts and Stationery Class Pins, Visiting Cards Wedding Announcements and Invitations Samples cheerfully sent on request 1108 Chestnut St. Philadelphia, Pa. The Chas. H. Elliott Co. Th. Largest College Engraving House in the World Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs and Class Pins Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards H ' orks— 7th St. and Lehigh Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Page 26S Jacquard Card Economies The Royle Power Piano Card Cutter cuts a third more cards than any other .■ - 1, t:jr ' " .C, ■ iP l m The Automatic Lacer mH " cuts the peg and lace holes and laces atwut 15,000 cards a day HlBL The Automatic Repeater ' " jAHb will duplicate a set of 500 cards in about 12 minutes lit ' ' Write for Catalogue JOHN ROYLE SONS, Paterson, N. J., U. S. A. MACHINERY FOR EVERY INDEX AND SIZE OF THE JACQUARD CARD S. MILNOR PRICE, President WALTER L. GRAHAM, Viee-Pres. CHAS. A. McLEAN, Secretary S. M. PRICE MACHINERY CO. (Inrorporaletl} 45 and 47 Commercial Place P. O. Box 27, Norfolk, Va. Machinery and Supplies OLD PHONE 790 :: NEW PHONE 1881 Band and Circular Saw Mills, Planing Mill, Box Mill, Barrel and Keg, and Sash and Blind Machinery Machine Shop Tools, Lathes, Planers, Shapers, Radial Drills, Boring Mills and Vertical Drill Presses SELLING AGENTS Henry Disston Sons, Saws and Files; Ldnkisnhisimer Co., Hi h-grade Steam Specialties; Detroit Oak Belting Co., Pure Oak Tanned Leather Belt; N. Y. Belting Packing Co., Belting. Packing and Hose: Dodge Manu- FACTDRiNG Co.. Wood and Iron Pulleys, Hangers, Shafting, etc.; Standard Paint Co., Ruberoid Roofing; Gl.icier Anti-Friction Metal; Ehret Magnesia Manufacturing Co., 85% Magnesia Covering, Air Cell Covering, etc.; Erie Citt Iron Works, Engines and Boilers; Geo. F. Blake Manufacturing Co.: Steam Pumps. Air Com- pressors and Condensers: Kieley Mueller. Reducing Valves, Steam Traps, Pump Governors, etc.; Lambert Hoisting Engine Co.. Hoisting and Log Skidding Machinery. ' rige 36IJ Studio HAI-KKill, N. C. Page 270 EASTMAN POUGHKEEPSIE NEW YORK Prepares Young Men and Women for positions of trust and responsibility, and assists them to Paying Positions Comprehensive courses of stud} ' . Liberal policy, Faculty of specialists. Strong lecture course. Ideal location. Excel- lent record of forty-eight years. More than 47,000 alumni. Prospectus and Calendar may be had upon application CLEMENT C. GAINES, M.A., B.L., President POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Pmjc. 271 Charlottesvil le Woolen Mills CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Maiiiifacturer- ' t of High-grade Uniform Cloth for Aritiy, Navy, Letter Carrier Police and R. R. Purposes The Largest Assortment aiifl Bost (JiiMlity of Cadet Grays Including thoso used at the I ' nitod States Mili- tary Aeademy at Wesit Point, and other leading military schools of the country. Prescribed nml K.scd hij tlir Cadeti; of N. C. A . it M. Page 272 Cbtoarbs Sc prougi)ton — printing Co. — Eslablished 1871 RALEKJH, N. C. Incorporutod llOd Printers :: Stationers and Blank Book Manufacturers Why send out of the State to have your work done? Our facihties are equal to any Page 273 Engravings The Electric City Engraving Co., Buffalo. N. Y. Page 374 College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts Q Practical Education in Agriculture; in Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering; Cot ' ton Manufacturing, Dyeing and industrial Chemistry. Tuition, $45.00 a Year Board, $ 10.00 a Month 120 Scholarships Address The President, west Ralelgh, N. c. Page WHITING HORTON SrCCESSUKS TO WHITING BROS. :: RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLI . CLOTHING AND GENTS ' FURNISHINGS OF THE BETTER KIND fVe Make a Specialty 0 Merchandise that Appeals to the College Man We Allow a SPECIAL DISCOUNT to All A. M. Students L M. UZZELL CO Printers and Binders RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA First-class Work Only Page 276 New York Cafe Q Restaurant for Ladies and Gentlemen Capital City Phone 23S RALEIGH, N. C. IH East Mahtin .Stkekt Q College trade especially solicited The best and most reasonable Restaurant in town. The New York Cafe is the best in the South. Open all night Special tables for ladies. Specials changed every day. We serve 60 people in 10 minutes. Quick service. Courtesy and Quality Meal Tickets: $1.15 for $1.00. $2 36 for $2.00 $3.00 for $2.50. Regular Dinner 25c. q Hotel Giersch RALEIGH, N. C. European Plan GUS PHILLOS. Proprietor The College Pharmacy !f Our mixologist can make a cold drink that will satisfy the thirstiest person in the city. i On your judgment as to quality and price we rest our case. C. Byrd Prescriptions carefully com- pounded. i Only registered pharmacists fill prescriptions here. Saco 6r Pettee Machine Shops sho ' -s " i BfJ :o: BUILDERS of IMPROVED COTTON MACHINERY .o; 1i We make Revolving Flat Cards, Railway Heads, Drawing Frames, Slubbers, Inter- mediates, Roving Frames, Spinning Frames, Spoolers, etc. 11 .All parts are made on special tools and are exact duplicates. % Correspondence solicited. A. H. WASHBURN Southern Agent Charlotte, North Carolina Page 27 A. - M. College Days and Alfred Williams ■ Co. Raleigh. N. C. Q Book Store We are Headquarters still for any and all kinds of Books Stationery These two are closely associated Supplies Write Us in the minds of all the A. - M. ' s LOOMS for Every Woven Fabric Dobbies Jacquards and Supplies CRONPTON KNOWLES LOON WORKS WORCESTER :: :: PROVIDENCE :; :: PHILADELPHIA Page 27S This Annual was printed by Edwards Hroughton Printing Company Raleigh, North Carolina


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

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

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

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

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

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

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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