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

 - Class of 1911

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1911 volume:

4 i I (ill|e §, p. tU pbrar North (Ejxrolina ittie Ololleae UTS •STORAGE This book must not be taken from the Library building. 3,a KC. !)■«: ' ), DEC 5 1(6- 12260 Copyright l«Ofl by Till ' U S. LitUograpii C ... Cinn. itaA N. Ubo 1 by permission of The DtfOorativB Poster Co.. Cinn.. 0. North (arolina Qollege . OF Agriculture and :: I MechanicArts - " West Raleigh, N.C. J VOL. IX, MCMXI. " With my Annua!, I can relive my College days. ' THIS VOLUME OF fte sromecfe IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO OUR PROFESSOR OF TEXTILE INDUSTRY tE bomag iSelgon Class of 1911 " Duty i.s Ihe siihlimcst wor l in the English Irinijiiiujc. ' Prof. Nelson " Though modesl, on his iinembarrasscil broir Xaturc had ivritten ' Genllemnn. ' 294 If) tft- Cfjomas! i2el£(on ' H itoFEssou Thomas Nelson, to whoiii this year ' s Agroniock is appropriately j3 (letiieatcd, began his service to the College in 1901 as Instructor in Weav- " iJ ing and Designing. Since 19()() he has been Professor of Textile Industry. He is an authority in his field of work, being a member of the American Cotton Manufacturers Association, a writer on textile subjects for both Northern and Southern textile journals, and the author of a standard work on " Weaving, Plain and Fancy. " Mr. Nelson has made a thorough-going success of his work here, having won honors for our Tex-tile Department repeatedly in competition with other schools. Mr. Nelson was born in England, April 24, 1872, at Preston, Lancashire. He had his training in the public schools at Preston, in the Harris Institute Textile School at the same place, and as a private pupil in weaving and designing under Mr. John Fish, manager of the Queen ' s Mill, Preston. IVIr. Nelson holds a diploma in cotton manufacturing from Harris Institute and a certificate in weaving and design- ing from the City and Guilds of London Institute. In addition to his training in England, Mr. Nelson took in 1898 a special course in designing and cloth analysis at the Lowell (Ma.ssachusetts) Textile School, the most famous textile school in the United States. Mr. Nelson has had extensive acquaintance with both mill work and teaching. He has had experience in the following mills: Richard Goodair Springfield Mill, and Wilding Brothers ' Alexandria Mill, both of Preston, England; Ponemah Mills, Taftville, Connecticut; Merrimac Mills, Lowell, Massachusetts; Harriman Manu- facturing Co., Lowell; and Blue Ridge Manufacturing Co., Petersburg, Virginia. His experience as a teacher includes a year as Instructor in Warp Preparation and Power Loom Weaving, Lowell Textile School, and nine years of successful teaching in this College. Mr. Nelson has been a resident of this country since 1896. His wife, nee Mary Andrew, is also English by birth, having come from the Isle of Man; but Mr. and Mrs. Nelson and their throe fine children are all of them good American citizens, and are agreeable and valuable members of our College community. " An honest man ' s the nnblext work nf God. " N. C. Staff CnllfW " Welt begun is half done. " .1 Ihing o batiily in a J„y forever. " — The College Caiiiiiiix. (ireeting To Uiose unsophisticated ones who have been prevailed upon to part with the price of this book Wle (gitjc alutationst " He is the richest, who is content with the least. ' Jforetoorb With the usual apologias anil cuurtesies tlif I ' Jil volume of the Agroinc ' ck is tiefore you. As nearly as it fully interprets the life of our College, just so nearly does it fill its purpose and approach perfection. Grateful appreciation is expressed to all who have in any vvaj ' contributed to its success, and only one rctjucst is made of the critical student reader — before you jeeringly throw this book on the shelf, try to make a better one yourself. Editors. " Judge not! but rather in thy heart hi gentle pity dwell. " r " -e: fe : : : ;• y• : fflt v ;::::::: : ::: : : 1 ® Editor-iM ' Ghief- J.P.QuiNerly. BusiNess MaNa er- J.T.PedcNjr. jd " The more we do, the morr re can do; the more hii sy we iire, the more leisure we tare. " ICBarber JWRollin on GRRos;, L ' T,W Ttior ie ' Work is victory. " 10 a fjort J iStorp of tfjc a. i H. CoUege The initial movement in fa -or of an industrial school at Raleigh is accredited to the Wa- tauga Club. This Organization, consisting of some of the most progressive men in Raleigh, had been formed for the purpose of agitating and supporting any great work which might claim its attention. It was composed of such good and useful citizens as Mr. W. J. Peele, Mr. W. S. Prim- rose, Mr. Walter H. Page, and others. In 1S85, the club memorialized the Legislature on the needs of an industrial school in North Carolina. Several bills were proposed, among them, one Di.xon, of New York, who was ture. The bill, which finally Hon. Augustus Leazar, of certain preliminary arrange- cation of the school. The was placed in charge of these to be supplemented by addi- which finally secured the the subjects to be taught, allurgy, practical agriculture, industrial education as might Inll appropriated .So, 000 out hands of the State Board of 1887, two large meetings of The first declared that there college in the State, and that Fund, then used by the State the new school to assist in its by the distinguished Thomas then a member of the Legisla became a law, was drawn by Mooresville. It provided for ments looking toward the lo State Board of Agriculture preliminaries, and they were tional directors from the city school. Tliis bill also defined which were wood-work, met and such other branches of be deemed expedient. The of the surplus funds in the Agriculture. In January, farmers were held in Raleigh. ought to be an agricultural the interest on the Land Scrip University, should be given to maintenance. The second meeting reiterated tliis resolution and considered favorably the advisability of combining the industrial school movement with that of the agricultural college. Col. a. Q. Hni. ' The foundatinn of ever 1 State I ' .s the edueatiim of its youth. ' Panoramic View of the North ( ' ai{ou a College Al ' tci- ;in exciting di.scu.ssion, a liill i-slalilisliinji llic Agricultui-al ami Mcclianioai College passed the Legislature on March 7, 1887. Tliiss bill iJiovitled for its location on lands offered by Mr. R. Stanhope PuUen, where the older college buildings now stand. It prescribed the nature of studies to be pursued, and provided for the administration of the college by means of a board of directors. It also provided for the transfer of the interest on the Land Scrip Fund to the use of this institution. Provision v and stone for the building to be supiilicd by the State Building was hardly ccniplet destroying jiarl nf tlir woncl with snKikr. Opmiiig was tinic, bill woik began in ( )c year seventy- two students Colonel Alexander Q. Hoi When the college began its fcssors, including the jircsi three other officers. I ' Ih y ing unready and with bnl work. Ten years later when work, there were, besides four Hall, the Mechanical Build firmary, a modern barn and in North Carolina, but the it that means were provided rollment of seventy-two we ha als do for I he m-clion of 1 reached two hundred began w ' ith the foundations well and substantially laid. •ollcge building, all the brick and labor for the foundations Penitentiary. The Main ed before fire l)rokc out in it, work and defacing the walls thereby delayed for .some IdIxT, ISSd. During that inalricul.alcd. laday was the first president. wiirk. tiicrc were eight pro- dcnl, oni ' instructor, and began with tlie Main Build- scant facilities for doing their President Hollatlay clo.scd his dormitories, Old Watauga ing, I ' llall, The In- dairy. These were lean years i.s:i:i-i:ii s friends of the college saw to for its growth. From an cn- nd ninety-eight, and the new president Upon the retirement of Colonel Hol- laday in 1899, the Board of Trustees elected Dr. Geo. T. Winston, then President of the Uni- ■ How Jar that little cawllc throica its bciimn; So sliiues (I good deed in a Hdughty world. " OF Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1911. versity of Texas. Hi.s term of spr ii ' o continued nine years. During his administration, the enrollment reached five hundred and twenty-two. Upon the loss of the old Watauga by fire in 1901, PuUen Hall and the new Watauga were constructed. Prior to that time, the Textile Building had been completed. But the proudest mommient to his active and wise administra- tion is the Agricultural Build has given the Agricultural growth and usefulness as it gratifying and far-reaching er plant, with the attendant as the increased electrical tion to the college. This, ing, is a thing well done and In the summer of 190S, liberal allowance from the and resigned the presidency All those who knew Dr. D. needs of the college turned at fitted to take the presidency, serious consideration of any on July twenty-third, 1908. third year. Two important Dr. D. H. Hi ing, the completion of which Department such facility for needed, and is using with effectiveness. The new pow- steam heating system, as well equipment, was his last addi- like the Agricultural Build- of increasing usefulness. President Winston received a Carnegie Foundation Fund of the college. H. Hill and the peculiar once to him as the man best and he was elected without one else when the Board met. This is President Hill ' s additions to the college al- New Dormitory and the En- and seventy-five students and ready adorn our campus, the gineering Building. Our enrollment has reached five huudret there are forty-seven teachers. The college was never in so prosperous a condition. There is industry, earnest and harmony, and we can but feel that the college is only entering upon its great usefulness, so encouraging are the prospects. E. B. O. " Industrial edncntion is the. rnunlry ' s hope. ' igortf) Carolina Agricultural experiment Station Tlie Experiment Station was cstiiblished primarily to conduct investigations in agriculture, iiorticulture, stock and poultry raising, and dairj ' ing, in tlie field, laboratory and barn, and to give the results of these ex- periments to the farmers of the .State by means of bulletins, lec- tures at farmers ' meetings, cor- respondence and in such other ways as might prove expedient. Since its establishment in 1877, the Station has done much in giving out definite information in regard to soils, crops, fertih- zers, feeds, noxious insects, weed pests, plant diseases, stock rais- ing and dairying. Some years ago the Station was instrumental in introducing the growth of crimson clover into the State as a winter soil piotector, improver, and hay crop. Visitors are always welcome to inspect the progress of the Station along its several lines. Station taff Daniel Hahvey Hill, A.M., LL.D President Charles Buhgess Williams, B.S., M.S Director and Agronomist William Alphonso Withers, A.M Chemist Frank Lincoln Ste -ens, Ph.D Vegetable Pathologist and Bacteriologist John Strauciion Jeffrey Poultryman Frank Charles Reimer, M.S Horticulturist Robert Seth Curtis, B.S Ani7nal Husbandman Ralph Ingram Smith, B.S Entomologist Guy Alexander Roberts, D.V.S Veterinaria7i Joseph Daggett Cecil, V.M.D Animal Pathologist John Chester McNutt, B.S.Agr Dairy Husbandman William Carlyle Etheridge, B.Agr Associate Agronomist Burton Justice Ray, A.B., Ph.D Assistant Chemist Alexander Richardson Russell Assisluni in Field Experiments Francis Webber Sherwood, B.S Assistant Chemist Lewis Reinhold Detjen, B.S. A Assistant Horticulturist Guy West ilson, B.S., A.M Assistant in Plaid Diseases Thomas Barnes Stansel, B.S Assistant in Bacteriology Arthur Finn Bowen Bursar " Example is the school of mankind, and they u-ilt learn at no other. " poarb of Evn tn of tije College anb experiment Station Governor V. V. Kitchi.v, ClidirinaH, ex. officio. Name Address C. V. Gold Raleigh E. M. KooNCE Jacksonville T. W. Blount Roper D. A. Tompkins Charlotte J. T. Ellington Smithfield W. E. Daniel Weldon Trrm May May May May May May W. H. Ragan High Point May W. B. Cooper Wilmington May M. B. Stickley Concord May T. T. Ballenger Tryon May N. B. Broughton Raleigh May O. L. Clark Clarkton May Everett Thompson Elizabeth City May R. H. Ricks Rocky Mount May 0. Max Gardner Shelby May M. L. Reed Biltmore May ' Deceased. Exjnrcs 1, Iflll 1, 1911 1, 1911 1911 1913 1913 1913 191. " ) 1917 1917 1917 1917 (Exctutibc Committee W. H. Ragan, Chairman. M. B. Stickley, D. A. Tompkins, N. B. Broughton, C. W. Gold. " Do the right thing at the right time. ' 15 aima Jlater 21. i«l. (By A. E. EscoTT, ' 08.) We ' re the men of the A. M., But they are not all here. Sun-kissed Carolina, We sing a song of cheer. Tar Heel State ' s a great old State; She rambles far and wide, From the Blue Ridge in the sky To broad Atlantic ' s tide. On the hill we ' ve paced our beat, With guns and tired feet ; But on warpath marching. Or on enterprises sweet, Then with scenes of college days The recollection teems, And we ' ll sing of Alma Mater In our gladsome dreams. North Carolina A. M. College, Sons in many climes, True to thee and loyal In peace and in stirring times, Hail the flag of Red and White For a college strong and free. Alma Mater, Heaven ' s blessings Always follow thee. ' Nothing qrent urns ever nrhieved without enthusiasm . " What you do not like when done to yourself, do not do to others. " JfacuUp: 46 Daniel Harvey Hill, A.M., LL.D. President. AM., D.-ivid.son ( ' Dlk ' gc, ' SO; A.M., ' 80; Lit.D., " O. " ); LL.D., rnivt ' isity of North Caroliiui, ' 10; Professor of English, Georgia Military and Agricultural College, ' S0- ' S9; Professor of Eng- lish, N. C. A. M., ' 89- ' 08; Vice-President, ' 05- ' 0S; President, ' OS- Wallace Carl Riddick, A.H., C.E. yice-l ' resideni and Professor of Civil Engineering. A.B., University of North Carolina, ' 85; C.E., Lehigh, ' 90; Engineer, Roanoke (Virginia) Water and Power Co., ' 90- ' 92; Profes.sor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, X. C. A. L, ' 92- ' 95; Professor Civil Engineering, ' 0.5 — ; Vice-President, ' 08 — William Alphonso Wither.s, A.M. Professor of Chemistry. A.R., Davidson College, ' 83; A.M,, ' 85; Post-Graduate Student, Cornell, ' 8S- ' 90; Fellow, ' 89- ' 90; Elected to Sigma Xi; Assistant Chemist, N, C. Experiment Station, ' S4- ' 8S; Chemist, ' 97—; Acting Director, ' 97- ' 9S; State Chemist, N. C, ' 97- ' 98; Professor of Chemistry, N. C. A. M., ' 89 — ; Member, E.xocutive Committee, Pure Food and Drug Congress, ' 98; Vice-Presi- dent, American Chemical Society, ' 01- ' 02; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; President, American Association of Official Agricultural Chemists, ' 09- ' 10; Author, N. C. Pure Food Law, ' 99. Frank Lincoln Stevens, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Botany and Vegetable Pathology. B.L., Hobart, ' 91; B.S,, Rutgers, ' 93; M.S., ' 97; Ohio Stale Fniver.sity, ' ltl- ' 96; Fel- low, Chicago University, ' 98- ' 99; Ph.D., ' 00; Traveling Fellow (Bonn, Halle, and Naples), ' OO- ' Ol; Instructor in Science, Racine, ' 93- ' 94; North High School, Columbus, O., ' 94- ' 98; Sanitary Analyst, Chicago Drainage Canal, ' 9S- ' 00; Instructor in Biology, N. C. A. M., ' 01- ' 02; Professor, ' 02- ' 03; Professor of Botany and Vegetable Pathology, ' 03 — ; Biologist, North Caro- lina Experiment Station, ' 03 — ; Author of Teohnical and Practical books, Contributor to Scien- tific and l ' r:iclical Journals, and a Member of several Botanical Societies. Robert E. Lee Yates, A.M. Professor of Mathematics. A.M., Wake Forest College, ' 88; Adjunct-Professor of Mathematics, X. ( ' . . . A- M., ' 91- ' 05; Student in Higher Mathematics, Chicago University, ' 05- ' (X;; Professor of Pure Mathe- matics, ' 06 — Thomas Nelson Professor of Te.rlile Indmlry. Diploma, Cotton Manufacturing, Harris Institute Textile School of Preston, Lancashire, England, 1910; Special Designing and Cloth Analysis Course, Lowell Textile School, 1898; Cer- tificate, A ' eaving .and Designing, City and Guilds of London Institute; Private pupil in Design- ing and Mill Management of Mr. ,Iohn I ' ish, Manag(M-, (Jueen ' s Mill, I ' reston, Kng.; I ' xperience " A little f tin now and then is relished by the wisest men. " — Dr. Hill. " Lires of great men all remind us we may make our lires srMime. ' in English, Xortliern and Southern Mills; Member of American Textile Association, and Author of Technical Books and Textile Journal Correspondent; Instructor in Warp Preparation and Power Loom Weaving, Lowell Textile School, Mass., ' 00; Instructor in Weaving and Designing N. C. A. . M., ' Ol- ' OO; Professor of Textile Industry, ' 06— Clifford Lewis Xewman, M.S. Professor of Agriculture. B. S., A. M. of Alabama, ' 86; M.S., ' 87; Assistant Professor of Agriculture, University of Tennessee, ' 87-89; Principal, Athens (Alabama) Agricultural School, ' 89- ' 91 ; Assistant Agri- culturist, Arkansas Experiment Station, ' 91- ' 97; Professor of Agriculture, University of Ar- kansas, ' 97- ' 05; Professor of Agronomy, Clemson College, S. C, ' 05- ' 08; Professor of Agri- culture, N. C. A. M., ' 08— Wii,Li. M IL . D Browne, Jr., A.B. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. A.B., Johns Hopkins, ' 90; Practical Engineer, ' 90- ' 96; Instructor in Electrical Engineer- ing, LTniversity of Nebraska, ' 96- ' 98; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Illinois, ' 98- ' 02; Technical Editor, Electrical Renew, ' 02- ' 08; Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, N. C. A. M., ' 08— Howard Ernest Satterfield, M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B.S. in M.E., Purdue University, ' 04; M.E., ' 09; Professor of Mechanical Engineering, N. C. A. M., ' 08— Tho.mas; Perrin Harrison, Ph.D. Dean and Professor of English. B.S., South Carolina Military Academy, ' 86; Instructor, South Carolina Military Acade- my, ' 86- ' 88; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, ' 91; Associate Professor of English, Clemson College, S. C, ' 9I- ' 96; Professor of English, Davidson College, N. C ' 96- ' 08; Professor of English, N. C. A. M., ' OS- Guy Alexander Roberts, B.S., D.V.S. Professor of Veterinary Science and Physiology. B.Agr., University of Missouri, ' 99; B.S., ' 00; D.V.S. , Kansas City Veterinary College, ' 03; Assistant North Carolina State Veterinarian, ' 03- ' 07; Instructor in Veterinary Science and Physiology, N. C. A. M., ' 03- ' 05; Assistant Professor, ' Oo- ' 06; Associate Professor, ' 06- ' 08; Professor, ' 08 — Ira Obed Schauu, B.S. Professor of Agricultural Extension. B.S., N. C. A. M., ' 00; Post-Graduate, Johns Hopkins, ' 00- ' 03; Assistant Chemist, Experiment Station University of Illinois, ' 03- ' 05; Assistant Professor of Soils, Iowa State Col- lege, ' 05- ' 09; Professor of Agricultural Extension, N. C. A. M., ' 10 — Willis (iRANDY Peace, Captain U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. West Point, Class of 1901; Fort Fremont, S. C, in defense of Port Royal, and Beau- fort, ' 01- ' 02; Fort Screven, Ga., in defense of San Francisco, ' 04- ' 05; San Diego, Cal., at work " lie was a scholar, and a ripe and good one. " — Dr. Harrison. 20 on the Progressive Militarj- Map o f the U. S., ' 0,5- ' 06; with Thirteenth Field Batten, ' , Philippine Islands, ' 05- ' 07; Fort Hamilton, X. Y., in defense of Xew York Harbor, ' 07- ' 10; Professor Militar.v Science and Tactics, N. C. A. M., ' 10 — John Chester McNutt, B.S. Agr. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying. B.S. Agr., Ohio State University, ' 07; Superintendent, Hartman Stock Farm, of Colum- bus, O., ' 07- ' 08; Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Xew Hampshire State College, ' 08- ' 09; Assist- ant Professor, ' 09- ' 10; Associate Professor, ' 10; Professor of . nimal Husbandry and Dairying, X. C. A. M., ' 10— Fraxk C. Reimer, M.S. Associate Professor of Horticulture. B.S., Michigan Agricultural College, ' 0.3; M.S., University of Florida, ' 05; Assistant Horticulturist, University of Florida, ' 03- ' 0.5; Assistant Professor of Horticulture, X. C. A. M., ' 05- ' 09; Associate Professor of Horticulture, ' 09 — ; Horticulturist, Xorth Carolina Experiment Station, ' 05 — Melvin Ernest Sherwin, B.S.A., M.S. Associate Professor of Soils. B.S.A., University of Missouri, ' 08; M.S., University of California, ' 09; Student Assist- ant Agronomist, University of Missouri, ' 06- ' 08; Assistant in Agronomy, University of Cali- fornia, ' 08- ' 09; Assistant Professor of Agronomy, University of Maine, ' 09- ' 10; Associate Pro- fessor of Soils, X. C. A. M., ' 10— ' Promptness is a rare virtue. ' sisiistantg anb Snsitructorsi Bartholomew Moore Parker, B.S. Assistant Professor of Textile Industry. B.S., N. C. A. M., ' 98; Student in Lowell Textile School, Mass., ' 98- ' 01; Assistant in Clemson College, S. C, ' 01- ' 03; Instructor in Textile School, N. C. A. M., ' 03- ' 05; Assist- ant Professor of Textile Industry, ' 05— Carroll Lamb Mann, B.S., C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. B.S., N. C. A. M., ' 99; C.E., ' 06; Isthmian Canal Commission, Nicaragua, ' 99- ' 01; Civil Engineer, Seaboard Air Line Railroad, ' 01- ' 02; Instructor in Civil Engineering, N. C. A. M., ' 02- ' 0S; Assistant Professor, ' OS- George SuMMEY, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Southwestern Presbyterian University, ' 97; Ph.D., ' 01; Student, University of Leipzig, ' 01- ' 02; Instructor in English, N. C. A. M., ' 03- ' 09; Assistant Professor, ' 09— Halph Ingram Smith, B.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology. B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, ' 01; Assistant Entomologist, Maryland Agri- cultural College and State Horticultural Department, ' 01- ' 03; Georgia State Board of Entomol- ogy, ' 03- ' 05; Georgia State Entomologist, ' 05- ' 07; Entomologist, North Carolina Experiment Station, ' 07 — ; Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology, N. C. A. M., ' 07 — Weldon Thomas E, B.Elhs., M.E. Assistant Professor of Machine Design and Steam Laboratory. B.E., N. C. A. M., ' 06; M.E., ' 08; A.ssistant Professor of Machine Design and Steam Laboratory, N. C. A. M., ' OS- Leon Frank ' illiam.s, A.B., A.M., Pn.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Trinity, ' 01; A.M., ' 02; Ph.D., Jolins Hopkins, ' 07; Assistant Professor of Chem- istry, N. C. A. M., ' 07— Henry K. McIntyre, E.E. .l. ' t.ii.-ilant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. E.E., Columbia University, ' 99; with the Sprague Electric Co., ' 99- ' 00; New York Tele- phone Co , ' 00- ' 07; Grey Electric Co., ' 07- ' 08; Special Work in Electrical Engineering, ' 07- ' 0S; Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, N. C. A. M., ' 09. " A home for disappointed authors. " — English Faculty. 22 ' ■ ' Beller not be at all than not be noble. ' 23 Charles Benjamin Park Inf:lriirtor in Machine Shops and Assistant in the Power Plant. Graduate, Raleigh Male Academy, ' 82; Machinist for Seaboard Air Line Railroad, ' S2- ' 89; Instructor in Machine Shops and Assistant in the Power House, N. C. A. M., ' 90 — John Stuauchon J effrey Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. Graduate, Ontario Agricultural College, Canada, ' 86; Dairy Farmer, Toronto, Canada, ' 86- ' 88; Wholesale Hardware Manufacturer, ' S8- ' 01; Fruit Growing and Poultry Farming, ' 01- ' 03; Poultryman, North Carolina Experiment Station, ' 03 — ; Instructor in Poultry Hus- bandry, N. C. A. M., ' 06— Abraham Rudy, A.M., Ph.D. Instructor in Modern Lanijungcs. A.B., Polytechnic University, Riga, Germany, in Modern Languages, ' 85; A.M., University of New York, ' 02; Ph.D., ' 04; Public School Teacher with Certificates in Iowa, Nebraska, and New York, ' S5- ' 02; in Philippine Islands, ' 04- ' 07; Instructor in Modern Languages, N. C. A. M., ' 07— Wiley Theodore Clay, B.E. Instructor in Wood-xcork and Pattern-making. B.E., N. C. A. M., ' 06; M.E., ' 09; Instructor in Wood-work and Pattern-making, ' OS- Michael Ralph Richardson, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics. A.B., Trinity, ' 03; A.M., ' 04; Professor of Mathematics, Weaverville College, ' 0.5- ' 06; Instructor in Mathematics, N. C. A. M., ' 06 — John Edward Halstead, B.S. Instructor in Dyeing. B.S., Leeds University, England, ' 95; Chemist large carpet factory, Yorkshire, Eng., ' 96- ' 98; in charge of Chemistry and Dyeing Department, Leicester Technical College, Eng., ' 98- ' 99; Assistant Dyer in large dyeworks of Yorkshire, ' OO- ' Ol ; Assistant Manager of Cotton Pierce Dyeworks, Yorkshire, ' 01- ' 07; in charge of Dyeing Department, N. C. A. M., ' 08 — William Franklin Pate, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., N. C. A. M., ' 01; Assistant Chemist, University of Illinois, ' 01- ' 06; As.sistant Chemist, Ohio Agricultural Experiment Station, ' 06-11; Instructor in Chemistry, N. C. A. M., ' 11— Herbert Nathaniel Steed Instructor in Weaving and Designing. Special Textile Student, N. C. A. M., ' 03- ' 05; Assistant Instructor in Carding and Spinning, ' 05- ' 06; Instructor in Weaving and Designing, ' 06 — Some Professors are trying to preach us into a future heaven, but do nothing to help us out of a present hell ! N, C. State Calkgt Robert Peachey Latanb, B. S. Instructor in Physics. B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute, ' 05; Instructor in Physics and Mathematics, Miller School, Va., ' 05- ' 07, ' 08- ' 09; Instructor, West Maryland College, ' 07- ' 08; Instructor in Physics, N. C. A. M., ' 09— Lloyd B. Selby, M.E. Instructor in Draining. B.S. in M.E., University of West Virginia, ' 08; M.E., ' 09; Instructor in Drawing and Mathematics, N. C. A. M., ' 09— Fred Barnett Wheeler. Instructor in Forge. Student, N. C. A. M., ' 06- ' ll; Instructor in Forge, ' 07— WiLLiA.M Flaud Morris, B.E. Instructor in Shop-work and Drawing. B.E., N. C. A. M., ' 09; Instructor, ' 09— Burton Justice Ray, A.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry. A.B., Wake Forest College, ' 04; Ph.D., Cornell University, ' 09; Assistant Chemist, North Carolina Experiment Station ' 09 — ; Instructor in Chemistry, N . C. A. M., ' 09 — • John William Harrel.son, B.E. Instructor in Mathematics. B.E., N. C. A. M., ' 09; Instructor in Mathematics, ' 09— Virgil Clayton Pritchbtt, M.S. Instructor in Physics. Ph.B., Elon College, ' 07; Harvard Summer School, ' 07; Instructor in Physics, Elon Col- lege, ' 08- ' 09; M.S., University of North Carolina, ' 10; Instructor in Physics, N. C. A. M., ' 10— Warren Cary Norton, Ph.B. Instructor in Botany and Bacteriology. Ph.B., Brown University, ' 10; Instructor in Botany and Bacteriology, N. C. A. M., ' 10 — William Fenwich Turner, B.S. Instructor in Dairying and Animal Husbandry. B.S. A., Kansas Agricultural College, ' 10; Instructor in Dairying and Animal Husbandry, N. C. A. M., ' 10— Ruble Isaac Poole, B.E., C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering. B.E., N. C. A. M., ' 08; C.E., Cornell University, ' 10 — ; Instructor in Civil Engineer- ing, N. C. A. M., ' 10— " For live we how we may, yet die we must. " JosKPH Daggett Cecil, V.M.D. Assisliuit in Analnmi and Physiology. ' .M.D., Univorsity of Pennsylvania, ' 10; Inslrui ' tor in Anatomy anil Pliysiology, X. C. A. it M., ' 10— Haury Tucker Instructor in Mathematics and Civil Engineerinij . B.A., B.S., Washington and Lee, ' 10; Assistant in Physical Cuhiin-, ' O ' .)- ' I0; Instructor in Mathematics and Civil Engineering, X. C. A. it M., ' 10 — Franklin Jacob Ckidek, B.IS., M.S. Assistant in Horticulture. B.S., Clemson College, S. C, ' 08; Assistant in Horticulture, Clomson, ' 0S- ' 0 ); M.S., University of Minnesota, ' 10; Instructor in Horticulture, N. C. A. M.. ' 10 — Harry Houston Peckham, A.B. Instructor in English. A.B., Hiram College, Ohio, ' 06; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, ' OS- ' IO; In- structor in English, N. C. A. M., ' 10— T. H. T.AYLOR. Assistant in Poultry Hushniidry. Graduate, R. I. College Poultry School, ' 00; Instructor in charge of the Experiment Work, ' 00- ' 02; Briarcliff Farms, N. Y., ' 02- ' 04; Monmouth Poultry Farms, Freneau, N. J., ' 04- ' 06; Poultry Department Pinehurst Farms, N. C, ' 06- ' ll; Assistant in Poultry Husbandry, X. C. A. A M., ' 11 — ©tljev CoUfgt mtims Edwin Bentley Owen, B.S., Rrgi. ' ilrar. Arthur Finn Bowen, Bursar. James Oliver Loftin, Steward. Mrs. Charlotte M. Willia.mson, Lilirarian. Mrs. Ella I. Harris, Hospital Matron. Miss Isabel B. Busbee, Stenographer. •John Ray Eaton, Farm Foreman. ' Studies perfect nature and are perfected by experience. " 26 Motto: To he rather than to seem )enior Clagg Floweh: Sunflower CoLoiis: Maroon and Naeij Blue ©ffictrS 1910- ' ll litO ' .K ' llI Geo. W. Gillette President i. ' Sl. Beal G. W. Ross Vice-President J. M. Sherman C. F. Bell Secretary and Treasurer D. R. Hinkle J. H. Brown Historian T. W. Thorne J. I. Eason Poet E. R. McCrackex Geo. R. Ross Prophet J. P. Quinerly, Jh Editor-in-Chief, Agromeck J. T. Peden ' , Jr Business Manager, Agromeck 1908- ' 09 1907- ' 0S O. M. SiGMON President W. M. Lambeth J. W. RoLLiNSON Vice-President O. M. Sigmon E. R. McCracken Secretary and Treasurer P. Hendren J. P. Quinerly, Jr Historian R. Smith J. M. Beal Poet C. R. McIManaway iilcmtcrsc 44 " And they were faithful to the end. " Bailey, Wm Raleigh Barber, T. C Pinnacle Beal, J. M Rocky Mount Bell, C. E ICinston Bray, J. B Sligo Brown, J. E Pendleton, S. C. Brown, J. H Charlotte, R. 4 Brown, W. B Glass Bryan, G. K Tampa, Fla. Bryan, K Catherine Lake, R. 1 Byrum, V. P Charlotte, R. 4 Cates, H. R Swepsonville Clay, H. C Hickory Cooper, Jr., J. D Henderson Davis, W. H Marshville, R. 1 Dewar, E. S Raleigh Eason, J. I Stantonsburg, R. 1 Freem. n, E. ■ Wake Forest Gillette, G. ' Marines Graeber. R. W Concord Harris, T. D 0. ford Hinkle, D. R Lexington McCr. cken, E. R Graham McKiMMON, Chas Raleigh L rtin, J. L Graham Morrison, R. L Concord Peden, F. T Wilkesboro Peden, Jr., J. T. Wilkesboro Pittenger, p. X Raleigh Quinerly, Jr., J. P Grifton RoLLiNsoN, J. W Ehzabeth City Ross, G. R Ashboro Ross, G. W Charlotte Sherman, J. M .Ash Grove, Va. Short, Ira Boardman Sig.mon, O. M Hickory Spe- s, C. a Cana, R. 2 Steere, Jr., L. E. . . . .Charlotte Thorne, T. W Littleton Tucker, F. G Henderson ' . DswoRTH, E. T Charlotte W.iTSON. J. H Raleig h Winfree. W. B Wadesboro, R. 3 Wyatt, M. F Raleigh " The world is waiting for you, young man, if your purpose is strong and true. " ' ' HE GRADUATES THIS YEAH ' Enrth ' .t nohlenl Ihinq. n vonwn perfected. " 28 miiov Class oem In the Fall of niiiotcen and seven The Class called nineteen eleven Fii-st came to A. M. Composed of the best material Through four years of trial and peril God has safely brought them. His allotted course, each has run, Had his share of trouble and fun Here on the dear old Hill. Though like autmnn leaves we ' re scattered, And our fondest hopes shattered. True to her we ' ll be still. Alwaj ' s this Class has stood for right, In the daylight as well as night — Gave the assisting hand To poor Freshmen, homesick and green. Seldom lias its equal been seen ! Is said on every hand. We are on the river of life Which flows through a region of strife Into oblivion. But, for a few, the course maj ' lead Through perfoiming some mighty deed, To a hero ' s station. Now we ])art, each to go his way, But perhaps in some futine day ' e shall all meet again ; Scattered though we be, far and wide. We ' ll come from the Pacific ' s .side. To recall what has been. .1. T. Easox, Poel. ' McilUdlioii is culture. Senior il isitorp Clagsof 1911 The classes of tiu American College are distinct units. Each class, during its four-year stay in College, has an individuality that distinguishes it from all other classes. It is good that such a condition exists, for it stimulates keener competition. Class distinction being sharply drawn, much greater effort is called for on the part of the organization and individual to surpass other organizations in all phases of College life. There is some attribute, some quality, by which the class acts in every matter concerning itself and the College as a whole. This characteristic may be taken as an index to the history that it will make. Although the members of the class do things collectively, there are usually a few men who stand out prominently and shape the destiny of their fellow members. The history of the 1911 Class, to be worthy of cataloguing in historical litera- ture, must be true in every detail. The record must be as full in the adversity of the Class as in its prosperity. Every act that has been done nuist be given, whether it reflects honor or dishonor. With this short preamble as to the method that will be pursued in chronicling the history of the Class of 1911, which it is trusted that every other Class will profit by, I am now ready to relate the important events from the trying year in that hard " school of experience " to that glorious year when the erstwhile Freshman finds himself mantled in the robe of Seniority. The embryonic history of the 1911 Class occurred on a balmy day in September, 1907, when, with trepidation, terror, and trembling, one hundred and twelve boys took the most important step of their youthful (most of them) lives. An agreement was made and signed with the authorities that, on perfect obedience to the rules and regulations of the College, they would furnish the knowledge-seekers an incal- culable store of learning. Many have been unfaithful to their trust and are no more in College. E. R. Hine, though a most promising young gentleman, was called in his Freshman year to take up his abode with the blest in the land of delight. However, forty-four tried and true have not been found wanting and are linked together in bonds of love and friendship accelerated by the trials through which they have passed. They are indeed the " survival of the fittest. " No one can deny it. The law of natural selection has operated on this species of young manhood as ' Our deeds slill Iriiivl irith la from nfar, and whril iiv, hare been, makes us what ve are. " 30 well as it has on the wild species of plants growing in nature ' s garden. The 1911 Class is weak in niinil)cr but strong in enthusiasm and work. High ideals have ap- pealed to them — better living for self, Class and College has been actuated by noble aspirations. Four Presidents have jDresided over the destinies of the Class. Each of these men represents a different phase of College life; they are typical of a cer- tain interest which they take in the activities of the College. The Freshman year was governed by W. M. Lambeth. He advocated moderation in all things that presented themselves. The fraternal element was represented by him. The Fall of 1908 found Lambeth at the State University where he thought brotherly love could be more readily developed. The husky form of 0. M. Sigmon — the Sopho- more President, represents Class Athletics. " Si " has always been loyal to the Teams mo o o ©tf c(L si ® os9a of Maroon and Blue. The .limior year was presided over by J. M. Beal. Johnny has always loved a good time and very nearly had it. G. W. Gillette was selected to preside over the destinies of the final year. " George " is characterized by an astute business ability. The watchword of the Class has been " Conservatism, " from Freshman to Senior. The wise heads have always counseled moderation. " To be rather than to seem to be " is the motto by which every one has abided. The sunflower is emblematic of high and lofty ideals. The 1911 Class has not been successful in the winning of athletic victories in the way that it is usually thought of. Still it has always made a plucky fight and has successfullj triumphed over rough and dirty playing. The first foot ball team " Truth is eternal. " 31 that played for the :Marooii and Blue wa.- the strongest. Three games were re- quired to decide the contest with the Juniors that year. On a close decision the foot ball cup was awarded to the Class in its Junior year. Only two games were won by the base ball teams— one in the Sophomore Year and one in the Junior year, but the Freshmen won in both of these series, destroying all hopes of winning the cup. The teams of the Class have alwaj ' s given a good game, never permitting a walkover by the opponents. Among the men prominent in Class athletics are Sigmon, Gillette, Graeber, Barber, and Evans in foot ball; and Steere, Beal, Thorne, McCracken, Short, and W. B. Brown, in base ball. The Class has had few repre- sentatives on the Varsity teams, although it has furnished many scrub men, M ' ho have received all the hard bumps of foot ball and little if any praise in base ball. The 1911 monogram men are Freeman, J. E. Brown, and G. W. Ross on the dia- mond; and Bray and Sherman on the gridiron. Too much can not he said of Sherman in raising the standard of track athletics. Single handed in his Junior year he coached and captained a -n-inning team. Another track man is Eason, well known for his wind in a two mile race. Although not strong in athletics, the Class has the distinctive honor of establishing the Numeral system, allowing only men who play on the Varsity, scrub, or Class teams to wear the Class immerals on their sweaters. The Class has always been loyal to the College teams, more than making up for its lack of men on the teams by rooting. Many games have been won on the side lines, and the 1911 Class has always done its part. The fraternity members of the Class are in the minority. Fraternal organiza- tions are frowmed upon by men who have seen features that they do not approve of. In some cases they have been right in their surmises. Fraternities in our College have not lived up to the high ideals set by their founders. But the 1911 frater- nity men have made a«listinct advance in their efforts to place the fraternities on the plans for which they were intended. The majority of the fraternity men take a prominent part in Class and College life. There is another group of men that must be mentioned. They are known as the non-frat men. They are not bound together by ties of loyalty and brotherly love of each other and are not organizeti. Theirs is the brotherhood of God and an interest in every human being. Great problems involving the destiny of the Class have been agitated and largely pushed to a successful conclusion by the non-frat men, who have exercised a restraining influence over the fraternal element, prompting a spontaneous sentiment for right in all. There has been no rupture between the two factions at any time. All in all the Class has many things of which it is ju.stly proud. After passing through one of the most " hair raising, face blacking " experiences in the lii.story of the College, retaliation would seem most natural. But the MEN of the Class led by President Sigmon said: " There shall be no more hazing during our Sophomore tjear. " No papers were signed but each man gave his tvord of honor which was as binding as an oath, and from that day to this the A. M. College has been free from hazing. This action was not taken on account of any fear of the authorities or the dark (for did they not accept the challenge of the Sophomore Class in tiieir Fresh- man year to fight an open battle, in which the Sophomores left the field blue in ' Work is alone noble. " spirits and black with bruises?) but because they believed that hazing is a vicious and brutal sport. With courageous hearts they manfully determined to do the more difficult thing — let the Freshman pass by peaceably. Good deeds are ahvaj ' s amply rewarded. The College, feeling its indebtedness to the Class, dedicated a handsome dormitory as a monument to the memory of the Class of 1911. No other Class has such a monument for none has ever done anything half so great. Just inside and over the center iloor of the dormitory erected in 1909 can be found a marble slab with the following inscription on it: s s TO THE CLASS OF 1311 ' IN TESTINONY OF ITS LOYALTY TO THE COLLEGE IN ITS SOPHOMORE YEAR " . Every Freshman reading this inscription understandingly feels a secret exhilaration and everlasting guarantee of not being molested by the Sophomores. The scholarship standard of the Class is very high. Four men will be four- year honor graduates — C. E. Bell, J. H. Brown, R. W. Graeber, and J. P. Quinerly. For the past two years practically half the Class have been honor roll m( u. These " Fads are often stubborn things. ' 33 men, who realize the vahi( of an education, have graspotl the opportunities prc- scnlcd to them and will lie ready to take their ])lace, confident of success, in the whirlpool of life. The strong liHl men have taken hold of the various activities of the CoUefie, in I heir Senior year, with a zeal and a vigor that betoken more usefulness for the stuilcnt, Class and College. The Y. M. C. A. found a capablo Christian leader in tiie person of George R. Ross. Under his iradersliip, the .Vssnciation was placed on a firm foundation. More men joini-d the Association, more men studied tlie liilile, and more men took an active part in the work than in any previous year. T. W. Tlionie with an efficient corps of assistants, made the Red and White a maga- zine of real value to the student world. The literary societies broadened and served more students in better work. The Athletic Association wisely selected its team managers. G. W. Ross efficiently managed the South Atlantic Champidii foot ball (earn. (). M. Sigmon was successful with the base ball team, and track athletics measured up to the usual standard under the management of D. R. Hinkle. The history and growth of the College for the past three years is closely asso- ciated with the Class of 191 1. An enumeration of the advancements will, therefore, bear mentioning here. The greatest change was made at the beginning of the Sophomore year when Dr. D. H. Hill became president of the College. He gave every possible assistance in the next great movement inaugurated — the abolish- ment of hazing. The thinking ]K ' ople of the State are now awakened to tlie faet that the A. M. College is the place for earnest young men to get an education. This sentiment found expression in the Legislature of lltOU, when f mds were apjiro- priated for the erection of a handsome dormitory and two new barns. A larg( engineering building was next erected in 1910. During the incumbency of Dr. Hill, much needed equipment has been added to the different i)arts; more and higher iiaid men have been added to the Faculty; a greater love for the College has been manifested by the loyal support of the students in all things for the general well l)eing and advancement. All of these things are largely due to th( fore- thouglit and dehberate actions of the immortal Class of 1911. The Class indeed has a record to be ])roud of. These four years have iieen the brightest in the history of the College. The schohistic year of I ' .llO ' 11 biought a larger registration than any previous one. Tlie victories of the athletic teams have given the College a national reputation. J ' A ' erything breathes the iireath of harmony and progress. With and foi- it all the Class of 1911 is everlastingly linked and responsible. Not every man in the Class is an intell(M ' tual giant and a moral man. feie black sheeji have been able to remain with the good men. I ' nl I he ( " lass as a whole " has been faithful over a few things, " so we may expect In be ' •ruler over many things. " The State has need of strong men to live and wmk for it. .May this ' The chief qloni of rnri penph iirixia from ilx (iiilhor.s. " Class bo faitliful to tlic trust that hail licoii placed u])on it by reason of superior training. The goal of our ambition has been reached — we arc now ready to grad- uate into the trials and joys of life. Can the immortal words of that noble man, St. Paul, characterize the career of every man in this memorable Class? " I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course, I have kept faith, henceforth there is laid up for me a crown of righteousness, which the Lord, the righteous Judge, shall give me on that day. " J. H. Browx, Historian. The I ' Jll UuUMiiuuv " If a man can write a heller book, preach a heller sermon, or make a heller mouse trap than his neighbor, Ihough he builds his house in the woods, the world will make a beaten path to his door. " 35 ' This day we fashion Destiny, our iveb of Fate tee si)in. " — Cominencentent Day. 36 " Death is the gate of life. ' 37 vi-j] : .-: ' i. : • ' m Class of 1911 — Freshmen » : ' -l!-MJ ' h ' r»«tMt »- i ' I ' ' --K ,- • : 4- Class of 1911 — Soi ' Iiomoue; 7 riiiitiiiJxr, I rcwcnihcr, the house wlurr I u ' lis shorn. " — 1007 Frcshme 38 HBVHh m ss[t ]iB n H tfr n E l | K H| p H QSM K m i m i g Rfl flP ™ ! ■ Class of 1911 — Juniors (.LASS OF 1911 — Seniors ' Unless experience be a jewel : thai I hiive purchased nl an infinite rale. " — Seniors. Senior Clasis; absentees: 90 ' Where lliey arc, we know not ' Abernathy, C. V. Abernathy, H. D. Aiken, G. A. Ardrey ' , J. E. Austin, C. R. Baker, A. L. Barbee, R. J. Baucom, C. D. Best, H. Q. Bivens, J. H. Bowler, A. T. Booth, J. B. BnoDiE, O. B. Boylan, R. T. Bradfield, J. M. Buchan, H. C. Burroughs, C. W. Caldwell, B. L. Call, J. W. Clement, R. CORL, M. C. Cruse, C. L. Daniel, C. A. Deans, E. G. Dent, R. W. Dukes, C. A. Durham, Jr., .1. 11. Edwards, J. T. Elliot, J. D. Evans, E. M. Fairly, R. S. Farmer, A. P. Fennell, J. G. Flowers, CM. Freeman, D. R. Freeman, I I. R, Goodwin, L. M. Green, C. B. Hall, C. G. Hall, W. J. Hardesty, G. C. Hardison, T. J. Hawkins, Jr., M. J. Hendren, W. p. Hewlett, R. P. Hilliard, J. HiNE, E. R. Holder, R. L. Hunter, R. C. Hutchinson, J. R. Johnson, E. JOYNER, R. T. KiLPATRICK, G. S. Knox, J. S. KOHLOSS, F. H. Lambertson, W. A. Lambeth, W. M. Lee, J. E. Lewis, Jr., R. H. Linton, T. S. IMack. y, Jr., J. J. Marler, G. G. INIassee, W. S. McDonald, S. McManaway, C. R. Montague, R. W. Moose, J. O. MOYE, J, W. murdock, a. p. Neal, H. M. Neal, J. C. Nicholson, W. S. Patton, R. a. Phifer, S. p. Ramsey, S. Robertson, Jr., B. S. Sanders, D. H. Scott, Jr., J. L. Smith, E. L. Smith, W. R. Spencer, S. A. Steele, Jr., R. L. Stephen.son, M. M. Thomas, W. S. Thorp, F. W. Thurston, W. P. Wade, R. T. Ward, E. H. Wilson, Jr., N. S. Wilson, W. P. " Anil, ilii iirtinij, leave heliiml ua foutprinlx on the sands of lime. " L ' ' Bill Bailey ' ' William Bailey Micanopy, Fla. Electrical Engineering ' He appeared incapable of a mean and questionable act. " First Lieutenant, Co. B, ' lO- ' ll; Ser- geant, Co. B. ' OO- ' IO; Corporal, Co. C, ' 08- ' 09; Student member, American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers; Secretary and Treasurer. Florida Club. " lO- ' U; Y. M. C. A., ' 07- ' ll. Age 19. Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 132. " Bill Bailey, " with his friend Guy Bryan, came from the Everglades State, an educa- tion to get. Electrical Engineering is his goal, though Math, tries his very soul — and we sometimes wonder if this chap did not make a blunder when he chose to be an electrician instead of a tropic-ian! No really great thing has he ever done, nor has he had an oversupply of fun. Very little can he tell of Campus life for in the Ral- eigh city he has spent the four year strife, only coming out to College to recite his knowledge. Since too young to shave no doubt this knave has many days this side the grave. " O, Bill Bailey, won ' t you come home? " J ' T. C. " ' ' Barbery T. Chester I arber Pinnacle, N. C, Textile ' Teach me my days to number and apply my trembling heart to wisdom. " Leazar Literary Society, " OS- ' ll; Y. M. C. A.; Editor, Agromeck. 10- ' ll; Tomp- kins Textile Society— Secretary and Treas- urer. ' 08- ' O9; Second Lieutenant. Co. B, •lO- ' ll; Sergeant, Co. A, ' 09- ' 10; Class Foot Ball Team, ' 09; Class Base Ball Team. ' 09. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 165. His is one of the best physiques in Col- lege. Had he been athletically inclined. Barber might have easily won a foot ball monogram, for he found no difficulty in making his class team and was a tower of strength in his position. You would not judge this unassuming youth to be a musi- cian but the fellows in his dormitory sec- tion all vouch for his banjo picking abili- ties. And he is always in demand when an old fashioned country dance is to be " pulled off. " However, you must not judge from this that " T. C. " is merely an athlete and musician. Far from it. He is a hard worker and has proven that stick-to-it-ness will accomplish much in the long run. Yes. Barber has carved out his own destiny as one of the Textile Quartet, is a willing worker and never refuses to " tote fair " in all things. )f % t " No one is useless in this world, who lightens the burden of il to mii diie vise. ' " Julinnie " John M. Heai, Kocky Mount, N. C. Ayriciilhiri ' . " I count myself in iiotliing else .so luippy, As in :i soul icincmbenng my good friends. " ' II: IkI. I -.„ i.U |lrl,;il,., ' ll. 111. As- Si.ciiiv. ' Ill ' II: (■i,i] iii:il. Co. C. ' ns- ' iKi: .Sorijoant. ' OO- ' IO; Private, Co. ' ■(} " , ' 10- ' 11. Kappa Alpha and .-Upha Zeta Fra- UTIlitiCS. . (!e 23. Height 6 ft. Wc-ipht 11)0. " Thev all say that I am the handsomest man ln " mv Evervbodv in ColloEe likes ■.lohiinii ' ' and ' .lohnnie ' surely ealls t Ill-Ill .■.II Ins friends. I never gel loo busy tci i-nlcrlain company and just flelii;ht in !,. ' ! h .hiiK .M Kn ..1 I ' n-iik-nt. and tlie bovs have I- iv lionor.s. Of I ap- :ill I lux even if I never manifest H|.|ilv of Ket-up-and-Ket. What ' s I.. 111-1, iliroin;!! life, anv way? As i -liill „- coitent to ' sinolte my I " ;iir iiiid happily live the lot of ■iiiL- -a praetieal farmer if you " Major " Chaules E. Bicll Kinston, N. C Chciiiislr! " With :i ]x ' i-sonMlily :l11 liis own. " Commencement Orator. ' 11; Honors in Scholarship, ' 07- ' ll; Y. M. C. A.: Chemi- cal Si-M-ietv: Kilitor A-roTiieek- Se.Trt.Trv and I ' lv.i-iiiii. Si 1111,1 CI:,-., ' Ill ' 11: ( ilre Clul,, ' ii 11: l.,;, :,r l.ili i:in S,„i. ' lv; Marsh:, I, I iil. ' i -Si , I l.-rhi iiml i ,i I ' l, li- test, ' (IS; thiss i ' ool Hall I ' .-ain, ' (ir- ' Ull; Division Inspector, ' lO- ' U; Second Lieu- tenant, Co. D, ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant, Co. C, ' 09- ' 10. Age 27. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight — . This fine -specimen of physical and intel- lectual manh 1 is I In- urniulfalher of 1 lie Clas3. ■■I ' h.,rili% •■ Wilhn. Ihllil.- l:i- jor " will ,1, . l,.|, iht Ii, 1 I I .1, and since ■■,:,,l-;ii,- -■,;,nL-., ,li,,ii I, ' who kn,.«- iliiii In- uill 11 " , ,1.1.1,-, il,. wiiilil ■ 1,,. -,11:, ,,!,,.■ ,11 l:« ' ,-, llil- . ' .( fli--liii.„,, , sl,il,,l,,l L,- -;,!,,,■ ul.1,-1, l„- liiiil hi- -il|„ll, h;;,ll, ' «,,ill,l rl. ' ;ilr hill, l.i llir M:iji,r-liip it till ' li:ilt:ihiiii. I .leliteniinl VouiiK dii-r I ollierwise nil.! I he n-iitle- Mi:iM is ei.olriilr.l I ' , ' 1 Wllh :i Sceiind Lieu- lelKinl ' s eojiniiission. In I he seliohirsliip race II bi ' i-iuiie neiissarv fur him mar luie little .los., classes whiiii aiii;iiient his good looks MO lillle. knows what is eonnoleil by the phrase • ' Major Hell ' s wavs " ;ind his lordly walk is familiar to all. ' And thai h. ' belu-ves in being friendly is signilied by giving you a resounding smack on the shouhier whenever you pass within the reach of his familiar hands. t •If l ul lollir piNch, (III oiinrroJUHjiiUii is imiih ii iiiiiiinl iijilii ' iriicsn: ' 7 = CO-: II I K John B. Bray Sligo, X. C. Civil Engineering " At last, I am alwut to graduate! " Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Civil Engi- neering Societv: German Cluh; Glee Club; Ball Pein Club; Y. M. C. A.; Member St. Mary ' s Choir; Three Stars; Librarian. Critic, Treasuror, Vice-President, Pullen Literarv Societv; Declamatorv Contest. ' 08- ' 09; ' Marshal. Oratorical and Declama- torv Contests. ' Oft- ' OS; Chief Marshal. Sen- ior Debate, ' 09; Agromeck Editor. ' Oii- ' IO; Secretarv and Treasurer, Athletic Associa- tion. -OIK ' IO: Coach. Class Foot Ball Teams. ■nCr- ' OS; Scrub Base Ball Team. ' 07- ' 08; Scrub Foot Ball Team, ' 05; Varsity Foot Bait Teams, ' 06- ' 10; Captain, Varsity Foot Ball Team, ' 09; Senior Private. Co. " Q. " ' lO- ' ll. Age 24. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 1S2. John has become well established on the Hill during the past six years, having taken both his High School and College training here. Especially will he be missed in the future gridiron contests, for he was a tower of strength on the Varsity eleven. John has never injured himself by studying too hard and he has never discovered why learning don ' t come to him without study. During the last months of the " home stretch " he has literally moved down to Middlesex and only comes up to College often enough to look after his Book Store business and avoid too many class absence reporta on Mr. Owen ' s books. I Vi li ' -,1 It Lj ( Joel K. Brown Pendleton, S. C. .{( rtrulture " A lifV tliat leads melodious days. " Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Varsity Base Ball Team, 09- li; Assistant Coach, Class Base Ball, ' 09- ' ll: South Carolina Club; German Club, ' 09- ll; " Country Gentle- men. " ia- ' ll; First Sergeant. Co. " Q, " ' lO- ' U. Age 21. Height 5 ft. 5 ' ■ in. Weight 135. Joel hails from the good old Palmetto State, after finding life at Clemson too strenuous and confining for a kid of his care-free disposition. Joining us in the spring of our Sophomore year, he at once installed himself permanently as one of the 1911 Varsity outfield trio and has been a valuable man as the " little wonder " left- handed right fielder. " Brownie " " shines " in Raleigh A. M. Society, where his size and winning ways have won for him the pet name " Cupid. " You can usually find him on Fayetteville Street or New Bern Avenue. Although he is registered in the Agricultu- ral Department, Joel never shows as large an amount of enthusiasm for the shovel and hoe as for the base ball diamond or dancing hall. 43 ' The man who will not save as he goes keeps his nose to the (jrindslone. ' g il ' }. n I J. IIowAUD Brown Charlotte, N. C. AgricuUure " I believe that wherever there ' s a will there ' s a way. " Commeacement Orator, ' 11; honors in scholarship, ' 07- ' ll; First Lieutenant and Adjutant, ' lO- ' ll; Serscant, Co. A, ' 0 - 10; Corporal, Co. A, ' 08- ' 09; President, PuUen Literary Society, ' 10; Critic, ' 11; Treasurer, ' 09- ' 10; President Rural Science Club, ' 10; Secretary and Treasurer, ' OS; President, " Vet " Club, ' lO- ' U; Vice-President. " Hor- nets, " ' lO- ' ll; Critic, Biological Club, ' 10- ' 11; Oratorical Contest, ' 10 — won Medal ; Senior Debate, ' 11; Class Historian, ' lO- ' ll; Editor Agromeck and Red and White, ' 10- 11; Biological Club, Rural Science Club, and Y. M. C. A., ' 07- " ll: " Country Gentle- men, " ' lO- ' ll; Bi-Ag. Society, ' OO- ' ll; Fra- ternity of Alpha Zeta. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 140. " Judge " is one of the most unassuming men in the Class. In 1907. he was a com- paratively unknown Freshman; in 1911, he ranks with the best men of his Class, is held in high esteem by the Faculty and Class- mates, and holds positions of trust, all be- cause he " carved out " a deserving destiny. He is not brilliant, not a genius in any way, but possesses the rare cjuality of stick-to-it- neas and concentration in a marked degree; not an iota of conceit, but confident in the belief that " where there ' s a will, there ' s a way. " He is not afraid to express his can- did opinion on any subiect even though others see differently. Some day he will be a master Professor of Comparative Medi- cine. " Brownie William B. Buowx Class, N. C. Civil Enginvi ' ring He was in logic a great critic, Profoundly skilled in analytic-s. Honors in .Scholarship, ' OO- ' Il: Y. M. C. A.; Class Basket Ball Team. 10- ' 1I: Class Base Ball. ' 10; Scrub Foot Ball. " OO- ' IO; Class Foot Ball. ' 09. Age 24. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 145. For two years the Class struggled more or less with mathematics, but when " Brownie " straggled into our midst in the Junior Year we no longer feared the danger of figures. His knowledge of Calculus is only slightly surpassed by Prof. Riddick ' s, and could Brown work his jaws as fast as the estimable Professor, he would probably be his equal! A. .M. athletics appealed to this chap, and although of feather weight he made trouble for the end on the foot ball team. He does not believe in jerking words from his mouth as rapidly as shot from a gatling gun, but when he utters them they produce a telling effect. The Class of I9U is Indeed proud to enlist a man of this type. ' ' Success in life is not so 7 iuch a matter of talent or opportunity as of concentration nntl perseverance. ' 44 i ■ 3? i Guy K. Bryan Tampa, Flu. Cwil Engineering " Don ' t worry, things will come out all rii lit in the end. " First LieuteDant and Drum Major, Band, ' lO- ' ll; Y. M. C. A.. Chairman Athletic Committee, ' lO- ' Il: Secretary and Treas- urer, Everglades Club, " Og- ' IO; Class Foot Ball Team. ' 09- ' 10; Class Base Ball Team. •08- ' 09. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 135. ' Ho, windy North, a fig for thee; Oh, for the sunlight, song and the orange- tree. I ' ll South with the sun, and keep my clime ; Gramercy. the Everglades for me every time " Is the song of this, our Florida brother, whom every one knows as the acrobatic little Guy Bryan — the chap as tough as a Ughtwood knot. Those who know him best say that it is useless to argue with him for he can not be convinced unless he just wants to be any way. He has his own original ideas about everything except Calculus, on which he has thus far been unable to form an opinion. You never see him other- wise than in a good humor and his motto is, " Don ' t worry. " H f A n ' a ' Ki " Kit Bryan Catherine Lake, N. C. Civil Engineering Nature might stand up and say to all the world, " this is a man. " Commencement Orator, ' 11; Honors in Scholarship, ' 0S- ' 09: Y. M. C. A.. ' OT- ' ll; Treasurer, Y. M. C. A.. ' lO- ' lI; PuUen Lit- erary Society. ' lO- ' U; Censor. ' 11; Treas- urer, Civil Engineering Society, ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant. Co. B. ' 09- ' 10: Corporal. Co. A, ' 08- ' 09; Senior Private, Co. " Q " , ' 10- U; Division Inspector, ' lO- ' ll. Age 24. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 163 . " Mind thou thine own business and med- dle not with the affairs of other people. But shouldst thou need help, just call on me and thou wilt find me at thy service " is the creed of this man. " Slow but sure. " is the motto lived in his daily life, and he always makes sure that he is right before he goes ahead. He has, all through his College life, followed strictly in the paths of his books. His Classmates, as a whole, know very little about " Bryan, K, " but the Civil fellows say that you may depend on hearing from him in the Engineering world, before a great while, for he is bound to rise. r-rT " You have not fulfilled every duty unless you have fulfilled thai of being pleasant. " 45 ' : ' : .Z ' COrr, t ¥■ V ' Hutn ' " Von p. Byrtm (Miarlotto, N.C. Michoniail EtKjiun ring I hank C.n.l I PuUen Literary Society, ' OS- ' IO; Mechani- cal Society, ' 09- ' 10; Vice-President, " 11; Secretary and Treasurer, ' 10; Honors in Scholarship, ' 09- ' 10; Assistant Engineer, College Power Plant, ' 10- ' 11; Second Lieu- tenant. Co. C, ' lO- ' U; Sergeant, Co. D, ' 10; Corporal, Co. D, ' OS. Age 23. Height ft. Weight 1R5. Meciianical genius is usually rare, but " Rum " is an exception in being a real prodigy in this line of Engineering. His ability has been turned to use when he desires to compress the nicotine out of " Kich and Ripe! " The 1910 Class claimed Byrum, but after two years he decided that 1911 was so much better and dropped out a year. For the past year the Raleigh girls have worried his brain and often has his room-mate, " Judge " Brown caught him gazinc into the eyes of an imaginary girl In the curling smoke of his pipe. Yes, " Rum " is a steady fellow in all his under- takings and will unrlnubtcdly succeed. ■; k ■■Jioi ' H. Roy Cates Swcpsonville, N. C. Agriculture " The everlasting smile doth pervade his eountenanee. " 1.. ' ; II, Prcsideut, Alamaiicc Countv fluli, ' UU- ' IO; Poet, ' lO- ' ll; Class Foot Ball Team, W- ' OO; Class Base Ball Team, ' 10: Class Basket Ball Team. •H)- ' ll; Mnnnin-r Clns H, R. Team, ' 111 ' 11 l..,r:il l;,l,l,,l I;, ,1 : |m| W lntr, ' lIVll; F..!,i ■■ I- ' h.l. -c ,, ' ! i ' lr ,■■ , I M. •■(J. " ' in -11 -..,.1,:-, :,:m In ,..,:,•,• Country l.rnll.niiii, I " 11. .Mpl.a .,Ui Fraternity. Age 23. Height .5 ft. Ill in. Wiijiht 14S. Here i. ' another ' In ni:in l t uns cm- vinced ( ' ?) by Dr Um- , ,t i. »,.nM l„. best for him to dr. i|, .n ; , , ih,. i.oine with a ele -en on hia h.r.s. Roy is und h,aswon iiu (if trust. " I Irllow and -, I, -cm farm im ' 1! ' , ' . hi ' mTn 1- w :is to see " Conscience is your magnetic needle, reason, your chart. " 46 ' •Henry- Henry C. Clay Hickory, X. C. Mechaftical Etigiticcring " Excuse mc from literature. " Senior Private, Co. " Q, " Age 22. Height 5 ft. Hi ' 1(V ' U. Weight 14S. And here we have the brother of the well known Professor of the Wood Shops. Henry is one of those fellows who do not believe in rushing through life, and can see no reason why young farmers and me- rhanics should be required to study ad- vanced English and a lot of the other stuff in a College Course like ours. He is. how- ever, in many respects, loyal to A. M., for had he tried hard enough he could have graduated last year. He was once on the road to a military career, but Lieutenant Young stretched a barbed wire fence in front of him which was too high to climb and too difficult to go through. Fortu- nately, he managed to go around with many others by way of Captain Peace! Henry is a born mechanic and instead of falling in love with the ladies, he prefers a West Raleigh Automobile. ' }i -John ur John D. Coopeu, Jr. Henderson, X. C. Textile ' Fate made me what I am. " Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity: Tomp- kins Textile Society, ' 09- ' 1 1 ; Warrenton High School Club. ' 09- ' lI: President. W. H. S. Club. ' lO- ' U; German Club. ' OO- ' IO; " Trinity Discords, " ' 09- ' ll; " Roman Senate. " ' 09- ' 10: Senior Private. Co. " Q. " ' lO- ' U. Age 21. Height 5 ft. S in. Weight 145. " John D. " who joined us from Trinity in 1909, aspiring for textile training, is now one of the Senior Textile Quartet: Trinity ' s loss being A. M. ' s gain. Thi3 young man is prone to do many things that others dare not. He is a record breaker drilling as a Senior private rather than be exposed to Dr. Rudy ' s Spanish, . gain, he surprised Dr. Hill by answering one eleven o ' clock inspection during his Junior year. Charlie Jones ' Cafe knows him as a regular patron and before Christmas of his Senior year he had a monopoly on Piedmonts and Old Mills, but a Xew Year ' s resolution did away with all this. A favorite loating place is Fayetteville Street, and he has lately be- come a very constant comrade of the " Senators. " ' Procrastination is the thief of lime. i (- xn i 8 A William H. Davis M:irshviIIe, N. C. Ekclriad Enginccrinff " 1 have strange powers of speech. " Captain, Co. A, ' 10- ' 11; First Sergeant, ' 09- ' I0; Corporal. ' 08- ' 09; Manager Y. M. C. A. Basket Ball Team, ' lO- ' lI; Class Bas- ket Ball Team, ' lO- ' ll; Class Foot Ball Team, ' 0 - ' 10; Claas Baseball Team, ' 0S - ' 10; Y. M. C. A., ' 07- ' ll; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, •lO- ' ll; President, Union Co. Club. ' lO- ' ll; Member, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 10- ' ll; Division Inspector, ' 0 - ' 10. Age 24. Height 5 ft. 113 Weight 153. Although Mr. Davis was disappointed when he failed to get the Presidency of the Y. M. C. A., he is now apparently satisfied. A. M. has never produced a more expert Engineer (?). He has already learned how to climb a pole and slip down. Who knows that he will not yet learn the art of replac- ing burnt out fuses? He reported here as a simple Freshman, one of the {jood kind, but Lieutenant " Edsworth ' s " influence has at last subdued him and now he will even go to the moving picture show! The com- missioned person r complete without is a memorable -i his company oii doubt if Uncle :ii Davis would be " ii to command a u climbing a slid: pi iild not have been ..M- iiptai] It Qmand And no 11, Captain iilucemcnts instead of Edwin S. Dewah Raleigh, N.C. Chemistry " Look, he ' s winding up the wateh of his wit; soon it will strike. " Senior Private. Co. " Q " ; Member Chemi- cal Society. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight lfi4. " Any man can look at my face and tell that I am a natural born genius, especially if he but glance at my dainty h ' ttle nose! The boys often call me ' Nose, ' because of Its size, I suppose. But I dare say that a better name would be ' Weed. ' for that is something that I always crave and must have. " " Fatty " 7wse that whenever you see him you will also see his partner " Chick " for they are like twin brothers, never separated. While at work (?) he strives harder to make a difficult thing easy than to go ahead and do it. Ambition has never urged this witty young man to think seriously about the tomorrow and consequently we find him very happy-go-lucky, hut whenever he makes up his mind to do a thing he is bound to succeed, for a witty man is always bright. " The greatest of faults is to be conscious of none. " 48 " Happy ' John I. Easox Stantonsburg, N. C. Agriculture ' ' Indeed, he is a freak of nature. " Senior Private. Captain, Co. " Q. " " KVll: Senior Class Poet. ' lO- ' U; Leazar Literary Society, ' OQ- ' H; Critic. ' 11; Vorworta Verein, ' lO- ' U; Steward. Vorworta Verein: Biologi- cal and Rural Science Clubs. ' lO- ' ll; Ten- nis Club, ' lO- ' ll; Vice-President. Rural Science Club. ' 10 (fall) — Secretary and Treasurer, ' 10 (spring): Track Team, ' 10; Third in Cross-Country Race, ' 10. Critic. Rural Science Club, ' 11. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 125. The whistle always finds " Happy " more or less late (mostly late). His Professors have long since learned to take this as a joke and join the class in a hearty laugh as he presents his mirth-provoking person- ality. Indeed. " Hap " (so called since his Freshman year, when someone recognized him as the original Happy Hooligan) is in a class all by himself, but he seems to de- hght in his singularity. Both original and witty is he, always doing and saying things that others never dream of. For instance, who would have ever dreamed of specializ- ing on the Saturday Evening Post and La- dies ' Home Journal in a College course, yet this fellow makes all his study second to them. As representative of these publica- tions he ha3 become famous as a most original agent. In addition to this " Hap " devotes a lot of time to reading Shake- speare and writing doggerel or " near " poetry, leaving little time for Agriculture, to which he is exposed as a student. And. too, he is well known as the baldheaded long-distance i c; ii E. Vernon Freeman yake Forest, X. C. Electrical Engineering " And when a lady ' s in the case You know all other things give place. " Senior Private, First Corporal, Co. " Q. " ' lO- ' ll: Y. M. C. A.; German Club, ' 09- ' ll: Vice-President. ' 09- " 10; President, ' 11; Coach. Basket Ball Team. ' lO- ' ll; Secre- tary and Treasurer, Athletic Association, ' lO- ' Il; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ' lO- ' H; Varsity Base Ball Team. 09- ' ll, Captain, ' lO- ' lI. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 165. When " Buck " 6rst hit the Hill, every- body thought he would be a failure in the Electrical world, since he hails from Wake Forest. But when Prof. Browne put the " big hook " (5) to him and carried him over to 1911, we realized that he might be able to do many shocking stunts by the last of May. He is a great society man, although he is held back considerably on account of his being so athletic. We all get happy when we see our base ball captain come to the bat, for we know that he will either get a hit, or hit. " Vernon " has never been accused of overwork. He takes it easy, comes on class along with " Luke, " half an hour late, and manages to give the Professor a half way satislactory excuse, and " wiggles " along very well. After the baseball season, " Buck " will probably join ' ' George " in the West, where they will investigate the chances of an Electrical Engineer beyond the Rockies. ' The man who never rnakes a mistake is the man who never does anything. ' ' ' George ' George W. Gillette Marines, N. C. Electrical Engineering " Whose personality could over- come all difficulties. " President, Senior Class, ' lO- ' ll; Business Manager, Red and White. ' lO- ' ll, Assist- ant Business Manager, ' 09- ' 10; Captain, Co. C, ' lO- ' ll; First Sergeant, ' 09- ' 10; Cor- poral, Co. B, 08- ' 09; L azar Literary So- ciety, ' 07- lI; Treasurer, Leazar Literary Society, ' 08; Secretary, Senior Debate, ' 10; Commencement Marshal, ' 10; Agro- meek Editor, ' lO- ' U; Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Cerman Club: Junior Club; Class Foot Ball Team, •O8- ' 09— Manager, ' 09; Scrub Foot Ball Team, ' 09; Manager. Class Base Ball Team, ' 10; Y. M. C. A.; 1911 Electrical Society. Age 22. Height 6 ft. Weight 182, Here, ladies and gentlemen, is a born trader— " got a Jew beat a mile. " They all say that George will make his share if there are any dollars to be made. He never fails to have something to " sell cheap down at the Book Store. " George is a very busy man in College, especially since he became one of the proprietors of the College Book and Supply Store. However, Captain Gil- lette takes great pride in commanding his company as well as boasting of " C " Com- pany ' s Sponsor. Always loyal, on the grid- iron and elsewhere, to the Class that made him famous as its Senior President, is this general favorite and moat imposing per- sonality of the Senior aggregation. But since he has ne ' -cr been known to make a speech, who knows what sort of a " trade " George will make Commencement week? RoBEttT W. Graeber Concord, N. C. Agriculture " My mind to me a kingdom is. " Honors in Scholarship, ' 07- ' U; Bi-Ag. Society, ' 09- ' ll; President Rural Science Club, ' 11, Vice-President, ' 10; President, " Cabarrus Black Boys, " ' 11; Treasurer, Biological Club, ' 10; Corresponding Sec- retary, y. M. C. A., ' lO- ' ll; Class Foot Ball Team, ' 08- ' 09; All Class Foot Ball Team, ' 08- ' 09; Biological and Rural Science Clubs, and Y. M. C. A., ' 07- ' U; " Country Gen- tlemen, " ' 11; Leazar Literary Society, ' 09- ' 11. Censor 11; Division Inspector, ' lO- ' ll; Senior Private, Co. " Q, " ' lO- ' ll. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 7H in. Weight 175. " Bull " is the natural born lawyer of the Class. He can argue a tjuestlon for ages and never gives up. His self-confidence is unbounded. The only (?) thing that kept him from making the Foot Ball Team was " time to stay out and practice " ! A re- markable memory is his greatest asset, and well it is, or his habitual sleeping on class would be his ruin. His first aim is to get " ones " on everything, and with all the " pulls " he can get, along with hard study, he seldom fails. The scientific farming world has in him a loyal supporter; and well may Cabarru.s be proud of her dairy specialist. " Bull " says that next year ' s " pair " crop will not be a failure. ' Employment gives healthy sobriety and moraU. ' 50 " Tom ' ' Thoal s D. Harris Oxford, N. C. Civil Engineering " Speech is great, but silence is greate r. " Honors in Scholarship, ' OS- ' IO; Won Low- enstein Chemistry Medal. ' 08; Agromeck Editor, ' lO- ' ll; Corresponding Secretary, Y. M. C. A.. ' 09; Chairman. Mission Com- mittee. ' lO- ' ll; Marshal. Oratorical and Declamatory Contests, ' 10; Chaplain Pul- len Literary Society. ' 09. Critic, ' 10. Treas- urer, ' U; Civil Engineering Society; Di- ' ision Inspector, ' lO- ' ll; Second Lieu- tenant. Co. A. ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant. Co. D, •10. Color Sergeant, ' 09; Coiporal, Co. B, •OS. Age 21. Height, 5 ft. 8 in. Weight, 137. It is said on good authority that Tom Harris is the best student that this College has known in quite a while. He is a very studious boy for he believes that an edu- cation is hidden in his text books and that he must get it out. We seldom see him out- side his room, so strictly does he attend to his own business. But while he is very smart he leaves it to others to discover and when he gets to be a great Civil Engineer no bluff will have put him there. No one is classed as Tom ' s enemy and to know him is to appreciate his character. If he ever went to see a girl it is a profound secret! But all in all the Class of 19U is proud that her Rome has such a soldier, even if it is at the expense of ' 10. ■i h ii -Hink ' ' David R. Hinkle Lexington, N. C. Textile " A monumental heap of simplic- ity and good humor. " Honors in Scholarship, ' 09- ' 10; Com- mencement Marshal, ' 10; Leazar Literary Society, ' 07- ' ll, Treasurer, ' 09, Secretary ' 08 : Tompkins Textile Society, ' 08- ' 1 1 Secretary and Treasurer, ' 08- ' 09; President, Tompkins Textile Society. ' 11; Y. M. C. A., Manager, Track Team, ' 09- ' 10, Assistan; Manager. ' 09- ' 10: All Class Base Ball Teamt ' 09; Captain Class Team, ' 09: Junior Club, Treasurer Junior Class, ' 09- ' 10; Sergeant; Band, ' 09- ' 10; Senior Private, Co. " Q, " •lO- ' ll. Age 22. Height 5 ft. Weight, 145. " Hink ' has the reputation of having been a more or less easy goer all through his Col- lege career, but his room-mate. " John. " stoutly denies all such reports, asserting that the gentleman is a hard working stu- dent. Anyhow " Hink " has always been one of the boys on the campus and it is also true that he has stood high in his classes. Before injuring his knee, he was developing into somewhat of a base ball artist, but now he limits his athletic stunts to managing the Varsity Track Team. An all ' round pleasant fellow is he, always ready to say " hello " or entertain his friends by bragging on the multivaried abilities of " .John. " " Be satisfied with nothing but your best. " Eugene R. McCracken Graham, N. C. Textile " Small in stature but often wise in judgment. " Tompkina Textile Society. ' 0 " - ' ll, Vice- President, ' 09- ' 10. President. ' lO- ' ll; Presi- dent Alamance County Club. ' lO- ' ll; Asso- ciate Editor. Red and White. ' lO- ' ll; Glee Club, ' lO- ' ll; German Club. ' lO- ' ll; Y. M. C. A.; Class Base Ball Team. ' 08- ' 10. Captain. ' 08; All Class Base Ball Team. ' 09; Captain Scrub Base Ball Team. ' 10; Class Poet. ' 09- ' 10; Class Secretary and Treasurer. ' 08- ' 09; Junior Club; Sergeant, Band, ' 09- ' 10: Senior Private, Second Lieu- tenant, Co. " Q, " ' 09- ' 10. " Krak " is a. stumpy, short " kidd( or leas relaU ' d to the duck (ami hobliics are Spaiunh and base ball, lover of tlie .li:iinc,nd .sport he has years kept l!i ' . lii il -li.p L ' his positi ' 1 ' lir ;i r HI t ' :tiii. shoot abiill il " u of a big le precision s in base you „ and slick work. V find him you may look out for his pipe, for lie always smokes and is known far and wide as a lover of the weed. Of late he has de -cIop( ' d into somewhat of a sport, and is livinti till- last ear as a Senior should — eujoNiniiit to 1 hi- fullest extent. But in the Textile Dtpurtment " Krak " is also well known and it is prophesied that only a few years stand between him and the Presi- dency of some big cotton mill. I I ■(■h ,■L■ Charles McKimmon Kaleigh, N. C. Chemistry " I liavc learneil. in wlititsoeviT state I am, therewith to be content. " Senior Private, Co. " (i " ; Chemical So- iety; Sigma Nu Fraternity. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 7! Weight i3i Yes, I never care which way the world turns just so I am on top. I always did like Chemistry, but German was my " Jonah, " It mattered not how long the lesson was, I always spent at least two hours (two minutest in preparation! My College chums were " Nose " Dewar and Dr. Rudy {?), and of course my prover- bial pipe, for without it my life would be a misery. It has always been a great pleas- ure to " Fatty " and me to pull Major Bell, and our saddest tho ' t of graduating is his parting! The boys know very little about me, for I am a Raleigh boy and have spent little extra time on the Hill. Somebody said that I was never late on class, but pra ct th( " Conscience has a yrcdter ciiniiiiereidi mine Ihiin cash. 52 -Chick ' ' Jacob L. Martin Graham, X. C. Cii ' il Engineering " His lips do argue him replete vAXh. modesty. " First Lieutenant and Quartermaster, ' 10- ' U; Color Sergeant and Quartermaster Sergeant, ' 09- ' 10; Corporal, Co. A, ' 08- ' 09; Ci il Engineering Society; Vice-President. Alamance County Club, ' 09- ' 10: Y. M. C. A., ' OT- ' ll: PuUen Literary Society. ' IQ- ' 11: Division Inspector, ' lO- ' U. Age 26. Height 5 ft. IIH in- Weight 165. Here is our example of an easy-going, good-natured fellow. " Chick " has been termed a woman hater, but his classmates find nothing in his gentle disposition to bear out the statement. He seems to be strangely unfortunate and has been caught by the tacks more than probably any man living. But he cares naught for this and is always seen wearing that broad character- istic smiling grin. He seldom bothers over anything, and if it were not fo r his duties as Quartermaster and Surveyor he would let few thoughts pass through his mind. Having taken upon himself the duties of a CiWl Engineer we find him always present and willing at the post of duty. He usually succeeds at whatever he undertakes with- out much to say either way. Robert L. Morrison Concord, X. C. Civil Engineering " And e ' en his faihugs lean ' d to virtue ' s side. " Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Civil Engi- neering Society; Pullen Literary Society, ■07- ' 09. Treasurer, ' 08- ' 09; Comic Editor. Red and White, ' lO- ' U; Agromeck Editor. ' lO- ' ll; Assistant Chief Rooter. ' lO- ' II; Class Cheer Leader. 08- ' 10; Junior Base Ball Team, ' 09- ' 10; Y. M. C. A., ' 07-11; Senior Private, First Lieutenant, Co. " Q " , ' lO- ' ll; Corporal. Co. D, ' 08- ' 09; Tennis Club; German Club, ' 09- ' ll; Vice-President Cabarrus County Club, ' lO- ' Il; Junior Order. Age 19. Height 5 ft. 7 in. Weight 130. Here is a jolly good fellow — " little hut loud " — who always makes his presence agreeably felt wherever he goes. It is said that " Kid " is engaged, but he still contin- ues to go out promiscuously in Raleigh society and is the most popular kid. among the ladies, on the Hill. He is always on hand to keep the athletic teams braced up with lively yells. Holds down more than one Editor ' s chair, as a side issue, and knows how to handle any joke. Indeed, " Kid " is, all things considered, a wonder, and one of the brightest fellows in his Class. " Too low they build who build beneath the f tar ' Ick ' ' Fred T. Peden W ' ilkesboro, N. C. Agriculture Good natured and well meaning; outspoken but popular. Captain, Co. B, 10- ' ll. First Sergeant, 09- ' 10; Corporal. Co. A, ' 08- ' 09; Pullen Lit- erary Society, ' OS- ' ll. President, ' U. Critic, •10, Librarian. ' 10, Vice-President. ' O ' IO, Treasurer, ' OS- ' OO; Oratorical Contest, ' 10; Senior Deli;i ' " , 11 ; s.rnMr Debate Marshal, ' 09: Bi-At:- s.„|,i in-H; Rural Science Club. ' 07- ' II h. I ' (. 1. 1, lit. ' 09; Biological Club. ' 07- ' II, I ii II ' , 11: Commencement Marshal, ' 09; DivLsion Inspector, ' lO- ' ll; Assistant Business Manager, Agromeek, ■lO- ' U; Honors in Scholarship, " OS- ' ll; Fra- ternity of Alpha Zeta. Age 22. Heighten. 1 in. Weight 165. " Ick " is a mountaineer true to type. For the past four years the Brushy Moun- tains " in the western part of this State " have become far-famed by the eloquent oratory and argument of this native son. Any small joke or a " near " one never fails to bring forth bis characteristic broad, loud laugh which would echo and re-echo through his eternal hills. Nothing pleases " Ick " more than an opportunity to " rut at " his old friend " Bull " Graeber. He has never injured himself by hard .-itudy for he loves the care-free, simple, prar-tical farmer ' s life, disdaining science and theory. For some time this handsome young man has made a specialty of the Indefinable va- riations of the fair sox, and is authority on St. Mary ' s, where he hopes to take a prize. Yes, " He is far none; far gone; truly in my youth I suffered much agony for love; but ne ' er like this. " J John T. Peden, Jr. W ' ilkesboro, N. C. Electrical Engineering My strongest passion is honor. Major, Battalion, ' lO- ' Il; Sergeant Maj ' Q9- ' 10; Corporal, Co. D, ' 08- ' O9: B Manager, Agromeek. 10- ' ll: Editor. Red and White, ' 10- 11; Apsnciate Member, American Institute Kl-.-tri. - l Kni ' ineers; President 1911 Electn. I - i- Marslial. Senior Debate. ' 10; H ' ; - I nship. ' 08- ' ll; Leazar Litci.;. , ii ' .i- ' ll, Treasurer, ' 09- 10: I api-.i .-i-uui Fra- ternity. Ago 20. Height 6 ft. Wciylit m. " Pede " is our handsome military man, who commands the Battalion in a most becoming and Majorly manner. Scarcely in any way — unless it be good looks — does he resemble liis lui: plain ( aptain brother " Ick " . John tin.i. nn troul)lL. in manipu- lating the intruaii- .s7 ' li ' iile. or master- ing tlie details uf Klicfriral Engineering. And everybody knows that he has cither proven that opposites do attract or has played the part of the Good Samaritan by safely piloting his friend " Bill " Uoss to the Ii ' itviii (.1 L:r ;nluation! For a while, the M;tj tr - ;tniln(i ' »ti was along military lines. I Mil III- ,,uih linked with a weak knee (the unhTt iin;iii- n ' ult of a runaway one afternoon whih- ho was out driving with a prospective Sponsor) will probably turn his path towards the Westinghouse people — at least " Bill " argues that way. All in all " Pede " is a genuinely good fellow. He is our example of a moral man, having never learned to dissipate in any way. And he is bound to " make good " wher- ever he goes. " 7t your cantlucl and convcrsaiion never nwcrocfroni your honest conviction. 54 " PauV ' ' Pit " Paul N. Pittexger Raleigh, X. C. Electrical Engineering. " I can suck melancholy out of a song. " Entered Sophomore Class from the Uni- versity of the South. Member, German Club, ' 08- ' ll; College Glee Club, ' 09- ' ll: 1911 Electrical Society: Associate Member, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, ' lO- ' U: Sergeant, Co. C, ' 09- ' 10: First Lieu- tenant, Co. C. fall of 1910; Captain. Co. E, ' 11; Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Age 22. Height 5 ft. S}4 in. Weight 150. Here is the third of the Ross-Peden-Pit- tenger Senior Electrical trio, and you can always find him on hand when the com- pany makes an attack on " A. C. ' s and D. C. ' s " Paul was a day student until he was promoted to his captaincy, whereupon he decided to try dormitory life and spend the whole time with his pal " Bill " Ross. Mr. Pittenger is widely known in the Capi- tal City as an excellent singer and the choir of his father ' s parish would be incomplete without him. His father planned a minis- terial life for Paul, but only one year at Sewanee was enough to convince all doubt- ing Thomases that this fellow was not in- tended to wear the surplice. I A ■J. p. " , -Jo- JOSEPHUS P. QUINERLY Grifton, N. C. Agiiculture Valedictorian of Senior Class, lull; Hon- ors in Scholarship four years, ' 07- ' 1 1 ; Editor in Chief, 1911 Agromeck; Scientific Editor, Red and White, ' 11 ; Associate Editor. North Carolina .Student Farmer. ' 08- ' 09; First Lieutenant, Co. D, ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant, Co. A, ' lO- ' U; Corporal, Co. B, ' OS- ' og; Presi- dent, Inter-.Society .Senior Debate, ' 11; Orator, Inter-.Society Oratorical Contest, ' 11; Declaimer, Inter-Society Declama- tory Contests, ' 09- ' 10; Vice-President, Lea- zar Literary Society, ' 09, Critic, ' 10, Treas- urer, ' 09; Secretary and Treasiirer, Rural Science Club, ' OS; Secretary, Bi-Ag. Society. ' lO- ' U; Corresponding Secretary, Young Men ' s Christian Association, ' 09- ' 10; Y. M. C. A. Delegate to .State Convention at Chapel Hill, ' OS, and Southern Students ' Conference at Montreat. ' 09; Member, Young Men ' s Christian Association, ' 07- ' 11; Fraternity of Alpha Zeta, ' 08- ' ll; Bi-Ag. Society, ' 09- ' ll: Biological Club, ' 07-11; Rural .Science Club, ■07- ' ll; Leazar Liter- ary Society, ' 07- ' 11; " Country Gentlemen, ' ' ' lO- ' U; Tennis Club, ' 11; Reporters ' Club, ' 09- ' 10; Division Inspector, ' lO- ' U; Assist- ant Librarian, ' 09- ' 11. Ago 21. Height 5 ft. 7 ' 2 in. Weight 130. 55 " They are never alone that are accompanied ivith noble thoughts. " " John " John W. Rollinson Elizabeth City, N. C. Electrical Engineering A man with many talents. " George " " Ross " George R. Ross Ashboro, N. C. Agriculture Excuse nie from hard stud}-. Captain, Band, ' lO- ' lI; Sergeant, Band, ■09- ' in; Editor. Agromeek, ' lO- ' Il; Track Team, ' Og- ' IO; Class Foot Ball Team. ' 09: Captain. Class Basket Ball Team. ' lO- ' U. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 8? Weight 136. Here, gentle reader, we have a character impossible to describe. Through the four years of College life his Classmates have vainly tried to fathom the depths of his markedly singular b(■in ' Soon after iiis arrival in these parts In- iMrni ' -d a David- Jonathan alliance with ■Hiiik " that has grown stronger as the short years fieeted by. John is little less than a genius, but such a thing as being smart and knowiny it seemingly never occurred to him. Math- ematics i« sinii lv a ■■finch " and although he oft. I, iir-l,ri, 1,, ri,.„ huy a book, a ■■one " I- 111- Imu,-i L ' railf 111 the science of Euch.l 1.1 Ar. hiini ,1, - ii,l too, no other stud - lia» i- i L ' lMii liiiu Mi ' irc tlian pass- ing concern. II.- -.-..m,, -, li.,lar liip.s and nly t.i iiiak,- .,..,.„,. L '; and as u-lil l..r tli,-m and for hono lets opiinrtiiiii unhc.-.l..l . will them pass bv 1 a. M-icd this clown- ish KM.iii i i ..I 11, .11. an- 111,, fair sex and seldom .!...■ I... .I..n In- ' tlad rags. " His grealei-t dihi;lil !.■. in telling jokes, in the art of which he is a ma ster, and his supply never gives out. To while away the time on class lectures, he usually sketches the Professor or some familiar object. Y. M. C. A.. ■07- ' il: President, Y. M. C. A., ' lO- ' ll, Vice-President, ' 09- ' 10; Presi- dent. Leazar Literary .Socictv. ' 10. Secre- tary, ' 09; Sergeant-at-Arms, ' OS; Inter-So- cietv Oratorical Contest, ' 10: .Senior Debate, ' 11; Chief Marshal, Senior Debate, ' 10; Bi-Ag. .Society, ' 09- ' lI; Biological Club, ' 07- ' ll; Won Dr. Stevens Prize, ' 10; Rural .Science Club, ' 07- ' ll; Soph-Fresh Debate, ' 08; .Senior-Junior Debate. ' ID. and won prize; Class Prophet, ' lO- ' ll; Chief Rooter, ' lO- ' U; Exchange Editor, Red and White, ' lO- ' ll; Editor Agromeek, ' lO- ' ll; Randolph County Club; Sergeant, Co. , ' 10; .Senior Private. Co. ' ■Q. " ' lO- ' lI. Age 23. Height 6 ft. i in. Weight 148. This audacious .yotmg man came to Col- lege with a plenty of " cheek " and hasn ' t it an iota of it. There is no ocea ion nr lost an iota of it. There is no occasion or personalit.v that will frighten " George " and he is read.v at an.v and all times to wag his toneue. Hooks and cla.sscs have no ,...., thniiiL-h till of Jo.scphns. nlii.s.- ' l ' olk Uerrv .■ ncci, lie represent- a- tl.. ,.,.,n,l ■Doc Eller " Col- lege ai ' cni, I;..-- I...|..- to master the ways of the |...l.ti.,aii .. more school if you l.iit It ii.iw I would like to oppose ■Ick I ' eilcn in the U-L-islature. " ' ICc always weaken when we exaggerate. " ' " . ' rryr ' BiW Graeme Ross Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering I know thee as a man of many thoughts. Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Varsity Base Ball Team, ' 08- ' 10; Manager, Varsity Foot Ball Team, ' 10, Assistant Manager, ' 09; President, German Club, ' 10; Vice-Presi- dent. Senior Class. ' lO- ' U; Chief Trum- peter. ' Oa- " 09; Glee C!ub. ' OS- ' U; Associate Member, American Institute of Electrical Engineers; 1911 Electrical Society; Coach, Class Base Bail Team, ' 09- ' 10; President, Athletic Association, 11; Commencement Orator, ' 11; Senior Private, Co. ■■Q. " ' 10- " 11. Age ' 1 Height 5 ft. S in. Weight 130. One minute please, and vou shall meet Mr. G. W. ■■BUI " Ross (not G. R. Agri- culture Ross) who became famous as the most successful manager of A. M ' s 1910 Champion Foot Ball Team. " Bill " pre- sents a very commanding aflpearance — stands square -shouldered, looks you straight in the eye, says a thing like he means every word of it, and leaves the im- pression that what he doesn ' t know is not worth while. His " pull " with " Jack " Young and lawyer-like arguments with " Athletic " Riddick are stars in his crown of College " rep. " Among the ladies he is a modern Chesterfield, and is known far and T ide as the sensational left fielder who has reduced batting to a science! And if you would like to know what course this young man is taking ask his working part- ner " Pede " with whom he has been inti- mately associated whenever there are problems or experiments to get up. These relations are mutual of course, since two heads are always better than one! i k " Ji ntny ' ' James M. Sherman Ash Grove, Va. Agriculture He never needs the screen of lies His inward bosom to disguise. " Senior Private, Co. " Q. " ' lO- ' ll; Pullen Literary Society; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Biological Club: Rural Science Club; Yankee Club; President Athletic Associa- tion, ' 10; Captain Varsity Track Team, ' 09- ' ll: Varsity Track Team, ' 07-11; Var- sity Foot Ball Team, 10; Scrub Foot Ball Team, ' 08- ' 10; Vice-President Junior Class, ' 09- ' 10: Class Foot Ball Team. " OS- ' OO; Class Base Ball Team; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Calendar Committee; Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 160. Here is the father of A. M. ' s Track Ath- letics, for it was through his persistent ener- gies against all odds that we have a credita- ble team in this branch of College sport. And too " Jimmy " is energetic in other branches of Athletics, having won his foot ball monogram against the odds of time and superior weight. The secret lies in an everlasting persistency. The boys have been liberal in their honors towards him, having made him at one time President of the Athletic Association, and Vice-Presi- dent of his Class. In the class room he is noted for trying to carry extraordinarily heavy schedules — in other words attempt- ing to go beyond his limit of time and ca- pacity. His chief cause of meditation is. in his own words " my brothers got all the sense, lea ang me the brunt to bear. " But Jimmy has done well in College and being a perfect gentleman is bound to succeed when he graduates. He is an all ' round moral man. ' ■ 57 " Labor to keep alive in your breast that little spark of celestial fire called — conscience. " L ' Shorty ' Ira Short Boardman, N. C. Mechanical Society, ' lO- ' ll; V. M. C. A., ' 06- ' 08, ' Og- ' U; Junior Base Ball Team, ' 10; Co. " Q, " ' lO- ' ll. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 7J 2 Weight V2G. ' ' Shorty " possesses a great aljility to overcome difficulties and has had a chance to show it. He was an irregular Soph when the ' " U " boys were Freshmen and had an opportunity to go into combat with them in the memorable " Class fight. " - Dropped out for a year and joined the Class he had fought against. His pur- pose in College was to obtain an education, and he svicceeded, but he was " one of the lioys " even though he spent a great deal of time studying. And now he is what he wanted to bo and what he was intended to he— a Mechanical Engineer. « Mechanical Engineering Small in stature, but large in bra in ml Orin M. Sigmon Hickory, N. C. Mechanical Enginccrinxj ' ' O, he will sing the savageness out of a bear. " Manager, Base Ball Team, ' II. Assistant Manager, ' 10; Captain. Class Foot Ball Team, ' 10; Class Font llMi T. ;.in, ' OT- ' in; All Class Team, ' 09; Tn i,|, ,,( -■ .plmniorc Class. ' 08- ' 09; Vitv-1 ' i- 1. 1. [,- I r.slunan Class, ' OT- ' OS; Conun. r,. . m. m Marshal. •08; Senior Debate Marshal. ' i) i: Firr t Ser- geant, Band. ' 09- ' 10; Corporal, ' 08- ' 09; Corporal, Co. " Q, " ' lO- ' ll; Glee Club. 07- 11; Pullen Literary Society: Mechanical Society, ' Oi - ' 1 1 . President, ' II; German Club, ' 09- ' ll. Vice-President, ' 11; Editor Agromeck, ' 11; Athletic Editor. Red and White, ' lO- ' U; Sigma Nu Fraternity. Age 23. Height 5 ft. lUi in. Weight 175. The most widely popular man in Col- lege is not the highest attribute of this par- alyzer of feminine hearts. Straightfor- ward and square in all his dealing, by his strong character and personal magnetism he soon took his place as a leader. It was largel-V through his influence that, when President of his Sophomore Class, hazing was abolished at A. M. He has never sought honors and office; they sought him, and in no instance has he proven unde- serving. " Si " is also well known beyond the Cam- pus. !h ' i ' a reiiular and active member of till- Sf T:ir_ ' - " hoir at Sunday after- nof ii )i:i| ' i 1 Si ! ires. And as a charter meiiil.t T 1.1 ilu ' Si Quartette he has won quite a .p a, a midnight entertainer. rh thai ,s } wl in the bed of us, a7id so much thai is good in the worst of vs Charles A. Speas Cana, N. C. Civil Engineering ' ' What shall I do to be forever knowTi And make the age to come my own? " First Lieutenant. Co. C. ' lO- ' ll; Chief Trumpeter, Battalion, ' 09- ' 10; Company Musician, Co. D, ' 0S- ' 09; Chairman Y. M. C. A. Committee on Advertising, ' lO- ' ll. Membe r, same Committee, ' 09- ' 10; College Journal Club. ' OS- ' ll. Age 20. Height 5 ft. Weight 140. Here is the utility man of the Senior Class. Speas professes to know how to do any kind of a job, from newspaper cor- respondence to working out astronomy on a slide rule. He is well versed in the art of asking questions. Some say that he will revolutionize some phase of engineering by his original ideas — which he has an abun- dance of on everj ' thing. Quite often he is late on class, the tardiness being due to a trip to the Post Office after the regular let- ter from " Mrs. Speas. " But by far the greatest dignity and delight come when Lieutenant Speas gets the opportunity to smoke " two-fers " while on duty as Officer of the Day. :J ' ' Luke ' Lucius E. Steere Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering, " He seldom smiles. " Second Lieutenant, Band, ' 10- ' 11; Ser- geant. ' 09- ' 10; Corporal. Co. C. ' 08- ' 09: President, Hornet Club. ' lO- ' ll; Secretary and Treasurer, Student branch, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, ' lO- ' ll; College Electrician, ' lO- ' U; College Orches- tra; Class Base Ball Team, ' OS- ' IO; Scrub Base Bail Team, ' 09- ' 10. Age 20. Height 5 ft. IP Weight 1.50. I am the boy they all call pickles, but when it conies to making nickels by the electric route, I know what I am about. It is often ray delight to see things in a differ- ent light, and no matter what others preach I ' ll never move an inch. Pessimism is my hobby, and the work of others seems shod- dy, for I don ' t love nobody. Strange to say, I am somewhat of a musician, and when it comes to beating a kettle drum I ' ve got them all on the run — some day I hope to be a great electrician. My class calls me its artist and while in books I ' m not the smartest, with my left hand I can sketch to beat the band. That it doesn ' t behoove any of us to talk about the rest of »■• . " 59 " Tom III if Thomas W. Thohne Littleton, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Appearance, pleasing; in work, alert; at heart, honest. Editor-in-Chief, Red anil Wl.ite. ' llf- ' ll. Associate Editor, ' 09- ' 10; Editor, Agro- meek, ' lO- ' U; Honors in Seholarship, ' 08- ' 09: Y. M. C. A.; Leazar Literary Society, ' OS- ' ll; Marshal. .Senior Debate. ' 09; Me- chanical Society. ' 07- ' ll, Vice-President. ■10. Censor. ' 11; Class Historian, ' 09- ' 10; President, Junior Club, ' lO- ' U: Tennis Club; German Club; Class Base Ball Team. ' 09- ' 10; Class Foot Ball Team. ' 10; Corpo- ral. Co. B. ' 09- ' 10; Senior Private, Co. " Q. " ' lO- ' ll; Secretary and Treasurer. Athletic -Association. ' 11. Age 19. Height .5 ft. 9 in. Weight 147. . lthough he is the youngest man in the Class, we find in " Tommy " a man of many thoughts and. if necessary, as many wnrrls. Little but loud, especially when scrapping is in order. Inclined to be an athlete; pugilistic work being his spcciMl1, -, With femininity, he is a wonder ;i[hl i- ii-u:lII - found as a Thorne between t u ., - l- though a Mechanical Enjzinr. r K iru.ii . he succeeded in editing the lii il ;inil W iinc . s a fist artist he was not very widely known until the latter part of his Sopho- more year when his memoralile smi ) brought him to the front. " Toininy " is not a book-worm and believes in gooil times. " Tuck " Fred G. Tucker Henderson, N. C. Civil Engineering " I liave set my life upon a cast, and I will st:ind the liazard of the die. " Captain. Co. D. ' lO- ' ll; First Sergeant, Co. D, ' 09- ' 10; Corporal. Co. B. ' 08- ' 09; Vice-President. Civil Engineering Soeiet.v. ■KV ' ll; Tennis Club; German Club. ' 0.S- ' 11; Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Age 20. Height 5 ft. II ' Weight 140. " Tuck " hails from the good old Hen- derson town— the home of the memorable Lieutenant Young. He easily rose to the I, led Co iit . Wl and in his .Senior ye iipany D with more il ' ' popular among tho nber of the " I ' l :i::ii [ " rn , " has been so intimatel.v a.ssocmlri| «ith his chums that others scarcely know him in more than a pa-ssing way. It is said that he is quite popular among the Facult.v. especiall.v Dr. Rudy! .■ nyhow the four years in College have meant much to " Capt. " Tucker, and no doiibt his Roman nose will win him the fairest of the fair— he is reported to be especiallv popular with the lady at " Col- lins ' . " " Shun idleness; il is the rust that attaches itself tu the mast lirilliant metals. " IL Edwin T. Wadsworth Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering " The soul of this man is his clothes. " Second Lieutenant, Co. A, ' lO- ' ll; Ser- geant. Co. D, ' 09- ' 10: Secretary and Treas- urer. Mecklenburg Club, ' lO- ' ll; Student Member, American Institute Electrical En- gineers; Y. M. C. A., ' lO- ' lI. . ge21. Height 5 ft. S in. Weight 120. A would-be Electrical Engineer, I am, A long distance runner of lecent fame, A military man for Uncle Sam. A human night key — want no better name. Four years I ' ve been at the grind And wiggled through thick and thin. At last, a sheepskin I ' m about to find With which, a job, I hope to win. I am a genius; this I ' ll prove to you. To tell a volt meter from a lamp is a snap. But Mechanics is a thing I can ' t do. And if I lose my goat, Mechanics will give me a rap. I am a cutter with the fair sex And have a business head like you seldom So if it ' s anj-thing I can do, don ' t put on specks, Come to Sherwood Valley — that ' s the place V7 A ] w ' " Jimmy " James H. Watson Raleigh, N. C. Che7}ristry " O wearisome condition of hu- manity. " Member Chemical Society. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 7 2 in. Weight 110. " Jimmy " is remembered by all as the little fellow who moved among us with such a characteristic walk, and always wearing his overcoat. He is the smallest of all the Seniors, but when it comes to being a student of history and English he has us all beat. It is said that " Jimmy " has an abundance of grit and that he has no fear of any chemical acid no matter how much he spills on himself. And it is a sure thing that he has stick-to-it-ness beyond his physical endurance. He was born with a question mark on his tongue and is fa- mous for his repeated inquiries on class, the favorite beginning being, " 0-h M-r — P-r-o-f-e-s-s-o-r, " etc. But in spite of all the obstacles " Jimmy " is bound to suc- ceed in his chosen profession. Th€ one word which best embodies the elements of success is thoroughness ' }) ' Booker " V. Booker Winfree Wadesboro, N. C. Agriculture " Who does the best his circum- stances allow does well, acts nobly — angels could do no more. " President, " Country Gentlemen, " ' 10- ' U; Rural Science, Biological Club, and Y. M. C. A., ' 07- ' ll; Senior Private. Co. " Q, " ' lO- ' ll. Age 22. Height 5 ft. Weight 140. If you would like to meet a fellow who has " made good " in spite of hia difficul- ties, let me introduce you to our worthy " Booker, " the honored President of the illustrious 1911 " Country Gentlemen. " In him you will find the heart of a true friend and the soul of perseverance. Few ' ones " adorn his humble crown but here ' s a wa- ger that when put to the test of practical farming " Booker " will be equal to the occasion— and who knows that he will not eclipse the shining stars of his Class? The- ory has proven too much for this farmer boy, but when practical principles are thrown out he always takes them in. Yes, this man has carved out his education by the sweat of his own stick-to-it-ness and is ready to build up a model farm in the good old " State of An. on. " Marion F. Wyatt Raleigh, N. C, Mechanical Engineering A hail fellow, well met. First Lieutenant, Co. A, ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant, Co. B, ' 09- ' 10; Corporal, Co. C, ' OS- ' OQ; Red and White Editor, ' lO- ' U; President. Me- chanical Society, ' 10; won Prize in Mechani- cal Design, ' 09- ' 10. Age 20. Height 6 ft. 1 in. Weight 155. Right here is one of the " best old boy.s " that ever hit A. M.! " Mary " is a man who makes friends with every one with whom he comes in contact and he has that enviable quality of being able to keep them. He is bound to succeed for the reason that he does thoroughly everything that comes uniler his hand. " Mary " is a fine soldier, but at present he is making a specialty of Mechanical Engineering which course keeps him at Durham during the most of his holidays. But let us remember him finally as a steady man, a i)right student and a true friend. " Many men oive the grandeur of their lives to their tremendouti difriculties. Wit Meet Mtn We need men from every rank, Men who are open and free and frank: Men whose manners are gentle and kind, Of noble nature and of loyal mind; Men who will never shame their mothers, Men who will never fail their brothers, True, however false may be others. We need men! Men who do not live for themselves alone, Who throw king Selfishness from his idol throne; Men who know how to do hard work And never from a duty shirk: Men who can plan a noble deed And never flag till it succeed, Though in the strife their heart should bleed; Men who tread where saints have trod, Men for Country — Home — and God; We need men! I say again, We need men I D. Ralph Freeman, ' U, Absentee member of the Class. " The so il occupied with great ideas best performs small duties. ' iSortf) Carolina €bucational Eebietu krtrf) istorp of tfje (grabuateS of tfte Movti) Carolina SI. iW. CoUcfiCof 19U HV (lEOHGE R. Ross, D.V.S., Assisliiul Sink- Vdcrirmrian. (Euitor ' s Note: On June 30, 1931, we aaked Dr. Ross if he. touW Kive us some aid in gettinfi together some of the most striking history regarding the members as individuals and as a Class. He consented, and for the following we are indebted to him. Elsewhere in this edition of the " Educational Review " will be found some bits of history pertaining to the Class who have made a remarkable record in the business world as did they in their College world.) It was at tho iTquest of the " Educational Review " that I set about to learn of the his- tory of my old classmates, and while in a few cases it has required much trouble to explain what I wanted, and why I wanted it, yet the task has licen more than a pleasant one. Perhaps the crowning event that has brought our class again to the public eye, is the fact that last Spring, on the last day of June, nineteen hundred and thirty-one, the class of which I am so lucky as to have been a member, gave to our State College of Agri- culture and Mechanic Arts at Raleigh, a handsome structure of concrete to fill a need that has long suffered, a home, or place of safety, for many things which are of his- torical value to our institution, and which will prove a most interesting place for visitors as well as alumni who may return to the College on visits. The class which proved its loyalty to its Alma Mater during its Sophomore year, by eradicating all forms of hazing, did not forget its duty to our State, and there is hardly a parallel in the history of any class, where so large a number of the men found their largest field of u-sefulness in their own State. But in tliis history, we find that not only are the men actively engaged in their vocations throughout the State, but quite a few of them have given time to the service of th eir re- spective communities. Remarkable as it may seem, we have not lost one of our classmates during the twenty years since we parted. Almost without an exception each member of the class has gained much of the world ' s goods and all are now- living in i)rogressive business enterprises or trades which they have liuilt during these seemingly few years. William Bailey. — Upon graduating " Bill " was not quite old enough to " bump up " against the jobs that his cranial capacity was capable of entertaining, so he continued his study for another year. For many years he remained in North Carolina, but later he accepted the management of the CoastJPower Company of ICastern Florida and after some time he succeeded in harnessing the ocean waves and today he lights all the northern part of Florida by night and causes many factories to run without belts. His intro- ducing the " wave power machine " did not only make him a financial success but it solves the problem of controlling the water power syiulicates. ' The hUlnnj of the world is the hioiini ihi iij yreal men. " ToLLiE Chester Bakbek. — " T. C. " liad for some years been working liis way through the large mills of the Cones until he became superintendent on a night run, when he found his health failing him, and he returned to his father ' s old farm near Pinnacle. He was nursed through a severe case of fever that summer by his devoted wife. But shortly afterwards, he went to work to remodeling a small mill in Western North Carolina, and when I happened at his town a few days ago, he was enjojang life, and taking up his letter head I noticed he was general manager of the Western Milhng Company, making a spe- cialty of shirt waist goods. John M. nn ' Beal — Few things in the life of " Johnnie " fell to my ears with surprise. The boys always said he would be contented to ride the old plantation in watch of his tenants and make frequent visits down to Rocky Mount in his machine. It looked good to see the great shed filled with cotton, and to know that John had not denied the pleasure of his love for luxuries to one of the fair sex, for many of our fellows thought John would spend at least the first half of his life with his club at the city. Away from his personal success, probably the greatest accomplish- ment this classmate has made was while he served a.s County Commissioner and was the dynamic force in the development of an inter- woven chain of good roads. Charles Edward Bell. — " Major " really never left our Alma Mater. At least he was only away long enough to get his Ph.D. Upon graduating, he returned to A. M. for two years to instruct in the Chemical Laboratory. Much to my surprise, Bell never succeeded in getting the desired reaction from his bring- ing together of the numbers of Southern beau- ties, but he is liN-ing the happy life of a College bachelor professor, singing in the College quar- tet and a church choir in Raleigh. Perhaps this member has shut himself too close in his profession, but the scientific world was not through praising him for the discover) ' of a new and useful chemical compound until they printed his name for some very tedious experimental work with the E.xperiment Station. John Benjamin Bray. — Love of foot ball, and the desire to " ma.ster in detail, " gave John more experience in the college world than any other member of our class. This proved of immense v-alue to Bray in his serWce to the Norfolk Southern Railroad, as he worked out several new paths for the road, and saw them under construction and finally completed. Bray was the first member of the Eleven Class to step upon the matri- monial altar. Since 19L5, he has made Raleigh his home and when in town during the ball season, you can find him each after- noon on the A. M. Athletic Field between four and five o ' clock. Joel Edward Brown. — The base ball sea- son of 1911 was a great time for " Cupid " . He had won a big game before leaving College that gave to us the State Championship, also it gave him a chance on the Southern League, and here again Joel, at the time when a hit meant a run, and a run meant the pen- nant , knocked a slow ball over third that gave to Charleston the game. Naturally Joel has kept up his interest in base ball, but he also is considered easily the best farmer in the upper half of South Carolina, and now he confines his ball interest to the village team and occasionally sees his oldest son in the games at Clemson. James Howard Brown. — " Judge " was not satisfied as instructor in the Veterinary Department, though he remained there three years after he had gotten his degree of D.V.S. Brown then spent several years as Asst. State Veterinarian in Texas, but has now just entered upon his new duties back at A. M. in the School of Veterinary Science as Professor of Comparative Anatomy, and he bears the dignified honor of President of the American Association of Anatomists. William Bachman Brown. — The regular pay of Uncle Sam, and the variety of life, appealed to " W. B. " as we never thought. Brown passed the Government examination in the Spring of our graduation and entered upon his duties the following summer and today he is working with the group of engi- neers on a proposed inland waterway which will probably cut the mountains on the south- western corner of the State. " Weep for the dead for light has failed him; Weep for a fool for urulerstanding has failed hiii 65 Guy Kedar Bryan. — Perliaps there is no one of the boys who has put his special techni- cal training into play as a " side line " so nicely as has " Pickles. " Not satisfied with B.E., or rather not satisfied to go to work, Guy fur- thered his studies in engineering but this time along the line of gas engines and their use on boats, automobiles and airships. In yesterday ' s Washington Post I read where the " Orange Blossom " had led all other ma- chines in the contest for time between Jack- sonville, Fla., sailing over Capital Route, to Washington, and that the machine was driven by Mr. Bryan. Kit Bryan. — It was not long after Kit had served a few years on various short engineering jobs with roads, that the Torrens Land System came into our State and now Bryan is quite popular throughout Piedmont Carolina and has won his reputation upon his accuracy and neatness of mapping lands. Von Porter Byrdm. — Upon graduation, Byrum went to work with the Continental Gin Company at their branch office in Char- lotte. Eighteen months later, he married a pretty Mecklenburg girl, and returned to Charlotte for only a short time. He later took up duties with the same company that required him to travel, with headquarters in Atlanta, and today he is chief of the machine department of the same firm at their large factory in Birmingham. Henry Roy Cates. — F or a short time Gates worked with the Farmers ' Institute in North Carolina, but for more than fifteen years he has devoted his whole thought to the developing of a variety of corn that is praised for its feeding value. From the Gates ' Seed Corn Farm in Alamance County goes many packages to the Southern farmers during a season. I spent a most pleasant night with my old room mate during the past Spring, and his wife made the diningroom a queen ' s lunchroom with her skill in domestic science, and the music from the Gates ' Orchestra was the best I ever heard, each member of the family participating. Henry Caleb Clay. — For several years Clay worked with the Central Carolina Motor Car Company, delivering and exhib- iting their cars. In 1917, Clay accepted a position with the International Car Company and has .since that time had charge of their cars in competitive races and shows. Henry Clay led the endurance race in 1930, the ob- ject to touch each Capital in the Union. He covered the ground, and finished at Colum- bus with the seals of forty-nine States posted on his car in eighty-nine days ' time. John Downie Cooper, Jr. — The textile field was ratlier fruitless when we left our school, but " John D. " was fortunate in having a place waiting for him in his father ' s mills at Henderson. However, a few years was enough of the cotton mill business for " John D. " and today he is owner and proprietor of the " Battery Park Hotel " in the " Land of the Sky. " William Hurd Davis. — I recall the Col- lege years and remember how " Gapt. Davis " and " Lieut. Kdsworth " were so attached to each other and their prospective vocations. It was quite a surprise to us all when they entered the Philippine Constabulary. Davis, however, did not remain away from North Carolina longer than the enlisted time. To- day he is chief electrician of the Piedmont Light and Power Co. Davis suffered the loss of his second wife after a severe injury she received when she and he were thrown from his electrical monoplane at the World ' s Fair of Air Machines last fall. Edwin Sexton Dewar. — Dewar has spent most of his life since leaving Clollege in the mines of Colorado, going there as a chemist and later he became interested in the life of a ranchman, or rather the personality of a lady who made him a proposition that caused him to put chemistry on the " side line. " On the return from the World ' s Horse Show at Denver, it was the pleasure of the writer to stop oiT for a day on the " Mineral Falls " property and see the stout old classmate enjoying the largeness of Western life. John Ivey Eason. — Few periodicals of the magazine style reach the Southern con- signees without going through, or at the order of the " Eason Periodical Agencies. " Eason, during his number of years in the " special club rate " business, has increased " Few will use other people ' s experience, nor have any of their own until it is too late to use it. ' the average number of periodicals to each rural home from 1 3-10 in 1910 to 2 in 1920 and to 5 4 in 1930. The agriculture, vet- erinary medicine and several languages which " Happy " mastered in College gave to him a great lireadth of knowledge. Seeing the need of literature in the rural homes, he spent liis energies along that line. Elmo Vernon Freeman. — " Buck " never left the diamond, his record at A. M. won for him a try-out on the Nationals. In 1914 he was given a place on the American stars and played in five different countries. Several years Freeman managed teams in district leagues, but in 1922 he settled down to a regular job with the Electric Car Company, where he has remained as electrician. He is, however, today, President of the Western Base Ball League. George Winbdry Gillette. — - Letters from our old Commandant held George in line for an Army job, and for several years he served in the rank of First Lieutenant and later Captain. During the wave of thoughts for an International Peace Committee in the years from 1913 to 1923 the appropriations to the Army were severely cut and Captain Gillette, having been converted to the ideas of Peace Arbitration, retired and returned to Wilmington, where he is today the Secretary and Treasurer of the North Carolina Sea Side Power Co. Robert Walter Graeber. — No man in class proved " Bull ' s " equal when it came to retaining scientific knowledge. This, how- ever, did not make for Graeber ' s financial advancement in the first few years out of Col- lege. The Graeber Dairy and Live Stock Co. of Cabarrus County Vjecame financially embarrassed in a few years after its estab- lishment. But the scientific world heralded Robert Graeber with international fame for his investigations regarding the nutritive values of feeds in their relation to milk pro- duction. It was only a short time until the financial difficulties were removed and today our old classmate enjoys the life on a dairy farm in connection with the association of the " American Society of Animal Nutrition. " Graeber was married in June after our gradua- tion and today you can find him bragging on having the brightest girl at the State Normal and the greatest star the South has ever received from A. M. ' s gridiron. Thomas Devine Harris. — Tom never had an overplus of energy but he was blessed with sticktuosity. His first engineering work was the establishment of lines on a large tract of land that covered the corners of three counties in Southern Carolina. Many law suits were hanging on this property and it was the heirs of the old McLaughlin estate that employed Harris. It required many years to establish these lines and to properly map the land holdings. This was finally accomplished and so complete were the maps and so unerr- ing were Harris ' statements in the courts that he was recognized by the Federal Gov- ernment and is now engaged in establishing the boundary lines of all government proi - erty in Panama. David Raymond Hinkle. — Hinkle was offered a job with the Standard Mill Supply Co. soon after leaving College and for twelve years traveled the entire cotton milling section of the Union. He loved anything connected with a cotton mill and in 1915 married a young lady in Georgia whom he had known for several years as private secretary for one of the largest cotton mill men of the South. It was not until their honeymoon that she unravelled to " Hink " the secret of her life that she was the stepdaughter of the old mill man and the only heir to his estate. Jacob Lee Martin. — " Chick " was much of the conservative sort while in College, and since he became Superintendent of the South Side shops of the Pennsylvania Iron Works, he is still the quiet, conservative, unassuming old Martin. Martin gained for himself praises from both the employers and the employee when, after a twelve days ' tie-up of a half milUon laborers and many millions of dollars, he suggested an agreement which proved satisfactory to both parties. Eugene Richard McCracken. — Living the fife of an elk, and changing from one mill to another from Maryland to Texas, " Crack " never held together much property, but he never left a job without leaving friends, and ' Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice: Take each man ' s censure, but reserve your judgment. ' 67 it was only a larger mill, " a bigger chance, " or an increased salary that caused McCracken to know the workings of several mills. This life became less interesting after the children were large enough to go to school and Eugene seems to be contented to remain in his old home county as General Superintendent of the Haw River Milling Company. Charles McKi.mmon. — Each day for eight hours " Chick " labels up the many sam- ples of syrups and molasses sent in for analysis under the provisions of the pure food laws. Charles has bee n with the Department so long that no other place would seem like home to him. Ambitions never troubled " Chick, " but careful and steady work have made him a valuable man to the Department, and his carefree Ufe has made him a welcomed visitor at the Capital Club. didate and elected. The greatest service to his people was his bill which caused the crea- tion of a county seed farm in practically every county in the State. John Taylor Pbden. — For a long time Major served with the American Electric Company, and was sent by them to figure on a large Government job in Panama. He was later put in charge of the work, but resigned to take charge of the " Dixie Electric Com- pany " which had gone into hands of receivers. This Company today exists with G. W. Ross, President, and J. T. Peden, Secretary and Treasurer. It was after Peden had made a successful primary battery that he became able to command capital to control the Com- pany. In the December, 1930, " World ' s Review " is a very complimentary write up of Mr. Peden and his Primary Battery. Robert Lee Morrison. — " Kid " was among the wits of our class, often giving vent to his feelings in near-poetry. After fur- thering his studies in civil engineering, Mor- rison became city engineer for Buffalo, N. Y., and it was during his years there that he contributed to the " Southern Engineer " many splendid, well worked out articles on great engineering [jrojects then underway. In 1915, because of his health, he gave up his work in the North and came South. Shortly afterwards he became editor of the Journal mentioned and it was largely through the influence of this man that the White Bill re- garding license for engineers failed to pass the House. Fred Taylor Peden. — The mountains appealed to Fred as they never appealed to any one else. He saw a great chance for development; he believed that the mountain people would appreciate his message as no other people would. Largely this has been true. Fred has to his credit the development of the chestnut farming industry, the highest yield of barley known; the largest herd of cattle in North Carolina graze on his vast mountain farm. He has served his people as County Treasurer for four years. Repre- sentative for four years, and was once defeat- ed for State Senator, but was again a can- Paul Nathaniel Pittenger. — Paul en- tered the Army as electrical engineer and for a few years was located in the Philippines, then was sent to Panama. I might say that Pittenger and Peden had their old friendly feeling of classmates when they met in Pan- ama, Paul as a Government special, John as a representative of a great Company. Paul was called to Raleigh in 1914 regarding some lawsuit in which he was summoned. While in Raleigh he accepted the managership of the Raleigh Power and Car Company. This was a great delight for Mrs. Pittenger to return to her old home. Joseph us Plummer Quinerlv. — Joe spent two years at Cornell after leaving A. M. For many years he was Assistant Horticul- turist in the Department of Agriculture at Washington, D. C. During this time he traveled in every State in the Union and in most of tlie countries of the world. He has given his thought to the changing of plants from localities of the same climatic conditions. To him is due credit for the great fruit in- dustry of the Rocky Mountains, for it was he who put it on a paying basis. Last year he accepted the Chair of Horticulture back at A. M., and it was through his influence that the State Horticultural Society adopted the U. S. package and method of grading. ' Memory is the treasurer and guardian of all things. " John Wesley Rollinson. — A job took John into the electrical field, but it was only a short while until he became so interested in his sketching that he accepted a position with a large daily paper as electrician and assistant cartoonist. John ' s cartoons were accepted by the public and soon he was chief of the cartoon staff with " Puck " and today the Cartoonist Rollinson is spending a few weeks outing on the North Carolina beach with quite a nice income from the batch of cartoons he pens each night. Graeme Willum Ross. — For a long time " Bill " spent his time on the road with the Southern Power Company. He succeeded in looping in most of the small power plants as branches of the Southern Power Company. After the State found this Company guilty of xnolations of the anti-trust laws, Ross dif- fered isnth the stockholders regarding the future methods of the Company, and resigned in 1920, selling his stock in the market, and immediately entered the Dixie Electrical Company i ith our old classmate. Major Peden. During the long trial (State vs. S. P. Co.) Graeme Ross gained much popu- larity with the courts and received much praise from the press, for while many of the interested parties allowed their stock to con- trol them, Ross reaUzed that the Company had made mistakes, and he accepted the court ' s decision. Today he is interested in pushing the Primary Battery when among his customers, and when at home it is Kate and Duplicate. James Morgan Sherman. — " Jimmie " re- turned to A. M. for a Master ' s degree, and again furthered his study for one year at the North Western University. Today he is connected with the Smithsonian Institution in some special work of Agricultural Chem- istry. For many years he was Professor of Chemistry and Dairjnng in a High School in Ohio. Sherman has always kept young his mind in athletics and has served on various committees regarding amateur sports. He often Wsits North CaroUna because of his wife ' s relations and last year accepted an in -itation from the Academy of Science and addressed them on the " Value of Carbohy- drates " based on his experiments while in the West. Ira Short. — When I ran over the list of my classmates I found that Short had failed to register since 1929. Upon inquiring, by last report sent to our Alumni, I found he had left the Westinghouse people in Septem- ber of 1929 to go to Paris to investigate the mechanical devices used by the World ' s Theatre Company. In the New York World of February 28, 1931, I found where the Hippodrome Theatre Company had wired their Mr. Short in Paris to increase his plans regarding the size of the stage. The paper commented as follows: " This mil again give America the largest theatre in the world, with stage apparatus and machinery equal to the cost of Metropolitan Building at time of con- struction. " Orin Morrow SiGMON.- " Si, " withThorne, went to Cornell. While there he became very much interested in concrete engineering and furthered his studies in that. Now he is recognized as the greatest authority on con- crete in the Carolinas. His home office in Hamlet is the distributing point for the Con- crete Supply Co. of Florence, S. C, in which he is interested. He has just completed the S. A. L. roundhouse wliich is the largest in America. Sigmon was unfortunate in the loss of his first wife, not by death, however, but the daughter of a Southern planter is the mother of " Si, Jr. " and Orin ' s future seems one of promising happiness. Charles Augustine Speas. — Speas made good in his early days of practice in some survey work through Eastern North Carolina for an inland waterway. In 1919 he retired from active engineering work because of an injured foot. Later he became assistant Chief Engineer for the East Coast Railway but resigned again in 1927 and today he is traveling in the Southern States for the Commercial Supply Company. Speas ac- cepted the hand of the fairer sex only a short time ago for his first time and they are making Wilmington their home. Lucius EsEK Steere. — Steere made a great hit at Westinghouse by locating some trouble in a lot of machinery sent to Chicago, over which there had been a lawsuit and much trouble. He was then kept a large part of his time in exhibiting Westinghouse " An idle brain is the devil ' s workshop. ' goods at expositions, etc. It was during the World ' s Fair at Edinburg, Scotland, he met a rich American widow and they returned to New York on the same boat and there mar- ried. Steere soon gave up his Westinghouse job and today he lives on a very beautiful estate out a fe%v miles from Charlotte. Thomas Whitjiell Thorne. — After grad- uating from Cornell " Tommie " accepted a position with the Pennsylvania Railroad and was later made chief inspector. He became much interested in the monorail and suc- ceeded in getting the Pennsylvania Railroad people to give them another trial investi- gation. At first it did not seem to promise either economical or practical but Thorne located the trouble and gave himself to the monorail engine. His success was made per- manent last summer when he ran his own monorail from New York to Philadelphia in loss time than had heretofore been possible in the mind of engineers. Fred Goode Tucker. — " Tuck " received an appointment with the Army some time after graduating and he has remained in that service, continuing to rise in rank until he has now been raised to Captain of the Coast Artillery. He is, however, at present de- tailed to four years ' service at the A. M. of Georgia. He was married to a Northern lady in 1916. They have never kept house as Captain Tucker was not permanently located and no children annoyed the boarders, thus making it easy to secure the best private boarding houses. Edwin Thomas Wadsworth. — " Ed " en- tered the Constabulary soon after the close of school and continued in that service until re- tirement in 1928. Since that time he has made North Carolina his home, but a more definite point could hardly be given as he is on the lookout for a " better half " to enjoy his reward for his service in the Philippines. James Hunter W. t.son. — For many years " Jimmie " handled piles of money for other people, doing the collecting for more than a score of Raleigh concerns, and at night work- ing on a patent flame tester. After a few years time Watson began in a small way to handle all kinds of laboratory supplies, hold- ing the Southern agencies for many compa- nies. Today he is manufacturing these sup- plies from his mills in South Raleigh. He was married to a lady some ten years his senior only a short time ago and they are " at home " in South Raleigh. Walter Booker Winfree. — Booker re- turned to Anson County and went actively to work to build up his large plantation which had been turned over to him. He has proven a most desirable aid to the Depart- ment of Agriculture in carrying on many experiments as a check on the same experi- ments in different parts of the State. He has quite a reputation as a feeder of cattle and annually markets hundreds of good beeves. In the growing of hay crops he has been care- ful in the selection of seeds and for several years he has furnished seed to the N. C. Far- mers Union. Mahion Fuller Wy. tt. — Wyatt returned to A. M. for another year as a student for his Master ' s degree, and then returned as an instructor for several years. In 1920 he organized the Rural Machinery Manufactur- ing Company and during the eleven years of its existence it has grown to enormous size, and there is hardly a farm in the Caro- linas but what has a plow, engine or other machinery with " Wyatt " on it. This mem- ber of the class has never left Raleigh with- out a " return trip ticket. " He married a Wake County girl in 1913 and they have since lived near the old College and the doors of liis home have often been opened to the old boys of 1911 who happened to be back on the campus. ' Men of few words are the best. ' 70 Ha t wan anb i:es;tament €laii of 1911 Whereas, the Class of 1911, having reached that point in College life known as Advanced Seniority, is about to bid farewell to the class room and dormitory and pass forth into the world — that broader and fuller life in comparison with which Col- lege tlays are Init a preparation, and since there are, by virtue of hereditary rights, not a few jiossessions of various kinds that must needs be disposed of in some manner, we do hereby take this, the only sure means of insuring a prompt and undisputed disposition of our College property, upon our lamentable but unavoidable " giving up the ghost " as Seniors in the North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. We do therefore bequeath the following named and described articles to the persons of our choice, and invoke the eternal curses of the gods on the man or set of men who shall intercept the speedy and accurate and impartial execution of this our " Last Will and Testament. " To Registrar Owen we bequeath the innumerable " behind-your-back " abuses and blessings that we have piled up for lo! these many years. May he prize them all the days of his life and may future classes merit all that emanates from this high tribunal ! To the Officer of the Day goes forth the sincere sympathy of every Senior Officer and the hope that not forever will one man be forced to do the work of several at less than the pay of one. To the Student Body and the people of the College community we bequeath the unequaled accommodations (?) and disadvantages of the West Raleigh Post Office building. May Uncle Sam find mercy on them at no far distant day! On the Junior Class we pour all the supposed glories of Seniordom. May their fondest hopes not be blighted! And to the Agromeck, and Red and White Editors we bequeath the never dreamed of obstacles which only experience can prove to be in their path. All the worn out goose quills, stubby pens, empty ink wells, scrap paper, and left over stationery, we generously donate as a starter. We bequeath to the Sophomore Class the sobriety and dignity that becomes a Junior, and require a promise that they wll duly conform with said restrictions if they expect to become great Seniors, even as we have been. " To the Freshman Class we bequeath the high ideal that actuated our Class in its Sophomore year — the ideals that stamped hazing out of our College; and we require that, with the acceptance of these aspirations, they be cherished and sol- emnly abided by, even as we did. To the Class of 1915 we bequeath four years of college life, with all its trials and pleasures, all the first hand experiences mth both teacher and student, city, and campus, — the unbounded delight of Fair Week and the pleasant Park strolls, the afternoons at the Grand, and all that time may bring to a College student. We bequeath to the Agricultural Department the " sand and grit " that made us conquerors many times on the field and in the classroom; also " seeds " of fidelity, honor, and loyalty, which have been sown and need only proper care and nurture to bring forth abundant fruitage; also our use of the weather flag on the Agriculture Building, which has been lived by in season and out of season — when black, being a good indicator that a storm of ire and wrath from the stern professors was due; " Wit is the salt of conversation, not the food. " when black and white, that a strong wind was blowing to demolish the fierce thunder clouds of high emotions; and when white, that a calm of peace and sunshine had invaded the Faculty ' s being, and that happy sunbeams were glowing upon the face of " Sunny Jim. " We bequeath to the Mechanical Department, the ' ' energy " we have expended, the " power " we have wasted, the " work " we liave been compelled to perform, and the " steam " we have used in becoming " hot air " artists. We bequeath to the Electrical Department the extra " light " we have gathered on many and varied subjects by working overtime. To " the Rooters ' Club we bequeath all the wind and gas that has emanated from our mouths lo! these many years. May this superfluous wind help them even as it did us many times before ! To the German Club we bequeath the many " steps " we have traversed on de- linquent drill, and the many unknown and perplexing " figures " scratched to as little effect, on the blackboard. To Uncle Remus and Herr Kline we bequeath all the short paths, trodden corners, and campus marks left by our thoughtlessness. To ' Rastus, Mose, Sim, and Jack, we bequeath the papers, bottles, boxes, anrl trash that they may find on the campus or in the dormitories. To Charlie Jones and his unique would be Cafe we bequeath the paraphernalia of Hotel de Loftin, which the State Board of Sanitation will discard as unfit for human use. To Steward Loftin we bequeath all the stale bread anil chicken feathers left from midnight feasts; the spoons, knives, and glasses that have mysteriously disappeared; coffee spilled on the table cloths, poured into the bowls, and soup left untouched; we generously donate an ounce of salt and a pound of water for a fresh start! To Mrs. Harris, our kind matron mother, we bequeath the best wishes and sincerest appreciations of our members for the infinite care with which she has labored to ease our pains and cure our ailments — for all that she has done for us we are sincerely grateful, and she shall forever occupy a warm corner in memory ' s heart. To the professors and students we bequeath all the special whistle antics of the Seaboard and Southern Engineers, as well as the forgetfulness of the College fireman. To the girls of St. Mary ' s, Peace, Meredith, and Raleigh we bequeath each and every Dress Parade and Review — no matter how much or little we enjoyed the maneuvers. Whereunto we solemnly affix our signature in the presence of these dishon- orable witnesses, Class of 1911. Witnesses: Rastus Janitor, Son Presser Sim Tripsy, Tom Shoeshiner, DocTUR Alfonsor. " Eril nftev triumphs, btii nerer mnquem " Mnn can not choose his duties. " Junior Class; Motto: Aim high, bid reach hiijlii Flower: Carnntion Colors: Green and White 0ltittri 1910- ' 11 1909- ' 10 D. W. Seifekt President H. Hartsell T. H. Stafford Vice-President C. C. Bost C. M. Taylor Secretary and Treasurer C. E. Brown B. M. Potter Historian A. W. Taylor H. P. Whitted Poet T. H. Mackie 190S-09 A. Wakefield President H. Hartsell Vice-President J. C. RiDDicK Secretary and Treasurer A. W. Taylor Historian F. B. Sherwood Poet iflcmtfrS: 61 Alexander, X. O Matthews Baldwin, T. R Mount (iilead Bond, A. H Fayetteville Bowler, A. T Sanford, Fla. Brown, C. E Chocowinit y Caldwell, B. L Concord Deal, R. C Concord Derby, E. C Rocky Mount Dubose, McNeely Morganton Ferebee, p. B Elizabeth City Fetzer, N. G Concord Gibson, T. F Red Springs GiERSCH, Richard Raleigh Graham, Jr., W. H Rowland Hall, C. G Wilmington Hardison, R. MrK Morven Horn, Carl Rutherfordtcn Hartsell, Harry Asheville Holding, W. A Raleigh Howard, S. B Morganton Howell, R. W Belhaven JosLYN, H. L Farm School Kelloo, J. G Sunbury KiRBY, S. J Selma, R. 1 Lambeth, C. J Thomasville Lee, C. W Monroe Lovelace, T. P Forest City McGee, J. E ' . Mt. Olivp Mackie, T. H Yadkinville McQdeen, Neill Fayetteville Mann, W. R East Cleveland .MiCRCER, H. B Wilmington MiTCHiNER, S. T Garner Mullen, J. R Charlotte Murray, H. P Charlotte Xewcomb, C. McK Raleigh Owens, C. W Saratoga, R. 1 PicKEL, A. H Raleigh Potter, B. M Southport RiGGAN, L. N Raleigh Robertson, A. K Rowland Seifert, D. W New Bern Sherwood, F. B Raleigli Shull, W. T Beaufort Smith, J. M Rutherfordton S.mith, O. W Kipling Speer, E. P Boonville Stafford, T. H West Raleigh Stevens, N. B ( loldsboro Sturgill, D. B Piney Creek Sugg, M. F Kinston Sugg, W. P Princeton Taylor, A. ' Raleigh Taylor, CM Tarljoro Taylor, H. L Raleigh Thompson, G. L Goldsboro Thompson, J. S Levviston Trotter, G. R Charlotte Walton, H. M Morganton Whitted, H. P Mebane Williams, W. W Raleigli ' The question for every man to settle is not what he would do if he had means, time, intluenc educational advantages, but what he will do with the things he has. " " He has not lenrned the lesson nf life vho does not every day surmount a fenr. " Junior Clags ocm Down on the hills of the A. M., Where sweet Carolina ' s breezes sway, Three years have we approached the last Footprints of those who did not stay. Sometime these days will be no more Than diamonds in memory ' s ray. The high ideals are still prevailing That brought us here three years ago, Because a refuge in the future, and . brighter light as time may glow, Is our ambition true and strong, . s no one else will ever know. Jewels of knowledge gather while we may; The seasons of time are here; And the same chance that comes today In the great tomorrow will not appear. Tho ' duty seems to seldom cease, Be ever ready without a fear. Let us be conquerors enough To say, " few deeds of wrong we ' ll have Engraved upon our record page. " Then when we look back there To the days of our College career, We will honor nineteen and twelve. Class Poet. ' Conceit canseK more conversation than wit. ' 76 Junior Jligtorp Class of 1912 To recount the deeds, the adversities, the achievements, and the victories of the Class of 1912 is nearly an impossibility. Such a duty should have been placed on some mighty wielder of the pen, whose intellect surpasses mine. However, since the has been so unfortunate in the selection of its historian, the reader must suffer for its lack of wisdom. In September, 1908, our Class, ninety strong, wended its way up the path that leads to the Main Building, and in sjjite of the efforts of the well meaning Sopho- mores, we a]3peared before that august personage, the Registrar, anil with much fear and tremliling received the tokens of admission to the College. Realizing that the Freshman Class was an essential part of the College, we at once began to feel our importance. There is no telling how happy we would have been had not the cruel " Sophs " gently reminded us of our mistake, by refusing to believe we pos- sessed any quality save that of " greenness. " Time soon removed our timidity, and we went to work with the earnestness and determination that is so character- istic of our Class. Passing over the opening scenes of College life, the foot ball season and the Christmas exams, January found us hard at work with the determination to make a record for ourselves. When the Varsity base ball season was over, our Class team decided to win the base ball cup. This they accomplisheil with ease, defeating the amiable Sophs by a handsome majority. This was the crowning event of the year, and it, of course, made us very happy. Thus merrily passed our Freshman year. The summer vacation being over, September, 1909, found us again in College. On our return we were greeted by a large number of new " Freshies " who were cer- tainly the very " greenest of the green. " We promptly forgot that we were ever meek and lowly Freshmen, and we were just as active in letting others know that we were Sophomores, the " Lords of the College. " Some of us were matle corjjorals in the battalion, and how we did delight in expounding the principles of Military Science to the terrified Freshmen, who vaguely wondered wliat mechanical contri- vance was this thing that he carrietl on his shoulder! The of the College de- manded that we participate in no hazing while we were in College; and just as our predecessors had done, we voted to have no hazing, every man in the C ' lass voting against this ancient institution. We stuck by our word, and during the year not a single Freshman was harmed. But a way was contrived to let the world know we still existed. A large number of 12 ' s were spilled all over the College, the big water tank being the heaviest sufferer. But after all, the year passed cjuiekly and pleasantly. On September 8, 1910, the Class of 1912, after spending many pleasant days with the folks at home and with the " girl , " again graced the campus of A. M. " Life is a sheet of paper while, whei ' eon each one of us may write. " College. Bj ' this time we had lost the emerald qualities so peculiar to tlie meek and humble Freshmen, and the haughty spirit, the chief characteristic of the proud Sophomore. Having not yet cultivated the Senior ' s dignity, it would be hard to put us in the right category were it not for the small black and red (mostly red) cards we held in our hands, signifying respectivel.v Junior and Junior irregular. Each succeeding j-ear has found our Class smaller and smaller in numb( rs, and now only sixty of us are left to seek for the much coveted diploma. But as our ranks have grown thinner, closer and closer have the ties that bind us together as friends and comrades been drawn. Hence it is easy to understand why the Junior Class is one of the most strongly organized Classes that ever belonged to A. M. A Junior is noted for his c}uietness and capacity for assimilating knowledge. Knowing that we possessed these qualities, we applied ourselves diligently to our back conditions with what success only the professors know. During the Fall, our Class turned out a foot ball team and a basket ball team. The Sophomores beat us in foot ball. In basket ball, however, we have been more successful. We have defeated every team in College except the Freshman, who were defeated by the Sophomores, thus making a triple tie. When the season ends we believe our Class will be the winner of the pennant. Since the Class of ' 12 entered College, A. M. has advanced from the back- ground to the foreground in athletics, and our Class has done its share towards bringing about this result. On the basket ball team we are represented by Ferebee, Mann, and LeGrand. The 1910 track team was never beaten in a single meet. Hartsell, Bruner and Trotter were our representatives on this team. The base ball team of the same year won the championship of the State, and it was probably the best in the South. Of this mighty aggregation five were 1912 men. They were Speer, Stafford, Seifert, Bost and Hartsell. Our foot ball team this year won the championship of the South Atlantic States. On this giant eleven were Seifert, Stafford, and Captain Hartsell from the Class of 1912. Each of these men was mentioned by experts for places on the All South Atlantic team. .V few short months remain ere we shall be dignified Seniors, and then ! B. M. Potter, Histaridn. ' Charachr is power — is injluem-e; it makes frieniU, creates funds, draws palrunayc and support, and opens an easy way to wealth, honor and happiness, " ' .See Ihe gallaiil Sophnniorr, Inhald his face so fair ! How proud he is ! Hair slcrn he is ! His skull is full of hair. " 79 Motto: IIV lii ' c lo learn. )opi)omore Clagsi Fl(3 ver: Violet CoLOKs: Xat ' y Blue unci While 1910-11 D. A. Robertson G. L. Bain . J. O. Rankin T. J. Hewitt G. W. Brice W. H. Sullivan ©Itiuri sutenl i-I ' i( xident. Historian . . I ' oct 1909- ' 10 J. I. McCallum Sol Woolahd R. M. White R. M. White F. S. Hales G. L. Bain iWtmijfrS: 96 Allen, D. L Wake Forest Ammons, L. a Marshall, R. 4 Andrews, C. S Kinston Arthur, Jr., G. L Morehead City Bache, C. a Live Oak, Fla. Bailey, R. M Elm City Bain, G. L Greensboro Baynes, R. C Bushy Fork Bingham, W. H Concord Bloomer, W. L Old Fort Bowditch, E. H. . Toecane Bradfield, Jr., J. W. Charlotte Brice, G. W Charlotte Briggs, H. B West Raleigh Boylin, R. L Wadesboro Bruner, S. C Raleigh Clark, Irwin Scotland Neck Clement, A. B Oxford, R. 1 Clements, W. R Raleigh Cole, T. A Cole ' s Mills Coward, J. B Webster Crowell, J. F Concord Dail, L. L Chinquapin Daniel, M. U Roxboro Davis, P. D Fremont DuNLAP, J. J Wadesboro Edwards, N. S Glenola Fearing, J. B Elizabeth City Floyd, D. B Fairmont Garrett, E. J Roxboro, R. 4 GuNN, J. K Tampa, Fla. Goodman, R. D Concord, R. 2 Gore, C. F Wilmington Griffin, Jr., W. H Goldsboro Hales, F. S Wilson Hand, L. C Chadbouin Hardie, J. W Brown Summit, R. 2 Harri.son, Jr., H. S Enfield Hart, T. R Monroe Hedrick, E. E Lexington Hewitt, T. J New Bern HiGGiNK, R. W Leicester, R. 1 Holt, P. A Graham Hopkins, W. C Newport News HoucH, F. H Raleigh Hunter, E. B Charlotte Jeffress, E. J Canton Jeffrey, D. C West Raleigh JoHN.soN, J. W Garland Jones, W. M Ualcigli JoYNER, J. D Franklinton Keller, S. K Wadesboro KiDD, G. E Charlotte KiKER, J. R Polkton, R. 2 Knight, L. B Tarboro, R. 1 Lachicotte, N. S Waverly Mills, S. C. Lassiter, W. C Potecasi Latham, E. C Plvmouth McCallum, J.I Cliarlotte McCoMB, F. W Hickory M adra, a. T Tarboro Marsh, W. B MarshviUe, R. 1 M auney, R. S Murphy Mayes, Jr., J. B Stem Melvin, R. T Wh ite Oak Menzies, W. L Hickory MiAL, T. K Raleigh NixoN, W. T Sunbury Page, R. E Biscoe Parker, W. H Rockv Mount Parrish,T. R MiddlcIiurK Phelps, L. M Plyinouth PoissON, F. D Wihuingtuii QuiCKEL, H. A Lincolnton R. MSAUER, D. W Lincolnton, R. 2 Rankin, Jr., J. O (Jastonia Robertson, D. A Portsmouth Roth, (i. T Elkin Rowland, G. T Middleburg Sanders, W. R Smithfidd Simmons, P. C Fairfield SiMP.soN, W. D Raleigh Sloan, R. L Charlotte, R. 5 Small, J. C Elizabeth City Small, R. H Norfolk, Va. Smith, F. C New Bern Spencer, C. G Ashboro Stedman, C. a Greensboro Steele, J. B , Yadkin ' alley Stover, W. B Granite Quarry Stowe, C. B Charlotte, R. 4 Street, Jr., N. H New Bern Sullivan, W. H Greensboro Sykes, F. B Efland White, R. M Norhna Wilson, A. C Raleigh " The evil that men do Hoes after them; the ijood is oft interred with their bones. ' 80 ' Trml that man in nothing whofolluivs not the dictates of his own conscience in everything. " 81 ! opijomorc ClaSJi ocm Boj ' S, our Freshman days are over. We ' ve shed our coats of green, And the days quietly rolhng o ' er Have eliangod us to Sophomores serene. As Freshmen, we Uved as Freshmen should, Not once forgetting our place; For above all things in our lives there stood That mighty Sophomore Class. Our Sophomore life we have spent in peace; We have disturbed no Freshman ' s dream; The " blacking pot " we ' ve set aside, And hazing rules no more supreme. College life in all its jjhases We ' ve enjoyed to the fullest extent. Winning for ourselves the classroom praises And capturing each field e -cnt. So, here ' s to our Class so loyal and true, To a College so great and far renowned. While we live may we do what duty calls us to do And with success each life be crowned. W. H. Sui LiVAN, Class Pod. " To err is hiiinan, lo forgive divine. 82 Class of 1913 After three months of recreation we found ourselves back at the A. M. on September the eighth, not as Freshmen, but as " Rulers of the Hill. " We entered with the determination of outdoing every other Sophomore Class that ever entered the College. The best amusement we had for the first few days was to watch clumsy Fresh- men go through their drills, and wonder why they were awkward. It looked mean to laugh at them, considering that we ourselves had once been in the same boat, but we could not help being amused. This year we can show our colors and numerals without being molested by any- one. The numerals now shine in every conspicuous place on the Hill — even the large water tank has been redecorated so that it now wears a big " 1.3 " . We decided in our Freshman year to follow in the footsteps of our predece.ssors in abolishing hazing. We had no trouble of a hazing nature when we were Fresh- men and have not given any since we became Sophomores; and it is hoped that the present Freshman Class will follow the same example next year. At the close of the Freshman year we elected the following officers to preside over our Sophomore destinies: D. A. Robertson, President; G. L. Bain, Vice-Presi- dent; J. O. Rankin, Secretary; T. J. Hewitt, Treasurer; and W. H. Sullivan, Poet. These men all returned and are serving to the satisfaction of all. Our Class has furnished several men for College athletics. On the foot ball team are: Robertson, Von Eberstein, Floyd, Hurtt, Sykes, and Davis. We are represented on the All South Atlantic Foot Ball Team by Robertson and Floyd. Riddick and Robertson represented the Class on the base ball team last spring. In Class athletics we have had everything our way. The base ball team, captained by J. W. Hardie and managed by F. P. Poisson, won the Class cham- pionship last spring; and our foot ball team, captained by C. G. Spencer and man- aged by J. B. Coward, took the cup this fall. Our foot ball team was not scored on by either of the other Class teams. This is an athletic record of which we are naturally proud. We have now been in College about a year and a half, and are much nearer our goal. Many of the original Class have fallen by the wayside and some have joined forces with us. But let us work together and do every man his best so that when the year 1913 rolls around we can make a record that will make us go down in the annals as the best Class that ever left the A. M. College. G. W. Brice, Historian. " Giving others happiness is like throwing a ball against a wall; it bounces back and hits one ' s self. ' 83 " When pain and anguish wring the brow A ministering angel thou. " — Mrs. Harris. 84 ' Undertake not what you can not perform, Bui be careful to keep your promises. " So Jf regfjman Clasisi Motto: Deeds not words Colors: Orange and Blue Flower: Rose 0llKtVi W. T. Shaw President L. L. Merritt Vice-President R. E. Stevens Secretary and Treasurer John Har ' ey, Jr Historian T. V. Nichols Poet Mtmbtri: 159 Andrews, L. J Roberson -ille Austin, B. O Charlotte Avery, W Morganton Bailey, C. R Chadbourn Bailey, H. M Woodleaf Baitey, E. B Courtney Ball, R. G Raleigh Beal, G. E Rocky Mount BiBERSTEiN, H. W Charlotte Blair, E. C Raleigh Blount, T. H Washington BoREN, W. C Pomona Brantley, J. C Spring Hope Breeze, V. W Durham Brickhouse, cm Columbia Britton, W. S Winton Buchanan, J. R Dillsboro Bullard, H. W Chadbourn Burleson, H Phnntreo Caldwell, R. O Concord Caldwell, W. C Huntcrsville Campbell, Alex Faj ' etteville Cloyd, E. L Lenoir Chambers, J. A Asheville Coble, E. L Greensboro CoLEY, S. B Winston-Salem Cone, B. O Spring Hope Cool, H. M Cleveland, O. Cox, D. D Harris Craig, L. M Charlotte Crawford, F. L Winston-Salem Creole, W. G Swanquarter Crosland, W. E Rockingham Crowder, R. D Shelby Culbertson, W. R Woodleaf Davidson, S. F Swannanoa Deaton, E. M Mooresville Dewey, B. H Goldsboro Edwards, A. V Henderson ' illc Everett, W. R Palmyra Farmer, A. A Wilson Ferebee, J. E Camden Fetzer, K. M Reids ' ille Fontaine, J Woodsdale Foster, W. B Winston-Salem Franck, J. R Richlands Franklin, R. J Winston-Salem Gattis, E. H Raleigh Geitner, J. G. H Hickory Gill, R. A States ' ille Gorrill, C. B Ore Hill Grant, H. L Roanoke, Va. Green, B. S Harrisburg Griffith, J. W Winston-Salem GwATHNEY, W. P Richmond, Va. Harvey, J Snow Hill Hicks, W. S Raleigh High, R. M Kenly Holding, H. R Raleigh Hurtt, W. T New Bern Hutchinson, W. B Charlotte Jensen, A Asheville Jewell, W. L Wilmington John, L Lumber Bridge Johnston, W. N Mooresville Kephaht, cm Ashboro Killebrew, M. a Penelo Knox, J. L Town Creek Lane, A. R Hertford Lane, W. A Goldsboro Laughlin, J. J Southport Leard, D. a Raleigh Lee, E. G Wilson Lee, H. S Raleigh Lee, L. T Raleigh Lee, W. P Darlington Leggett, F. B ' adesboro Lewis, W. S Gastonia Liferock, M Yonkers, N. Y. Little, W. B Wadesboro ' ' O for a glimpse of the old homestead, and a touch of mother ' s hand. " — A Freshman ' s sigh. 86 " Write down the advice of them Ihnl lore you, though you like it not at present. ' LiVERMAN, M. L Roxobcl L TCH, A Laurinburg McDearmax, T. R Rocky Mount McIvER, R. R Sanford McKeel, M. F Washington McNeely, J. E Mooresville McPhail, H. C Mt. Olive Menzies, S. E Hickory Merritt, L. L ilmington Michael, J. E Gibsonville Miller, M. E Salisbury Monger, J. C Sanford Monroe, T. G Eagle Springs Moore, O. C Bennetts alle Morton, E. D Roxboro Morton, F. B Towns% ' ille Moss, V. F Wilson Mdrchison, J. C Charleston, S. C. MrBRAY, E. N Fairfield Nash, H. K Wilmington Neal, J. I Madison Nichols, T. W Edenton Nichols, E. B Mt. Airy Overton, C. E Columbia Page, L. R Aberdeen Park, P. H West Raleigh Parkin, J. C Trinity Parrott, M. C Hillsboro Patton, F. E Pisgah Forest Patton, W. R Morganton Perry, M. B Durants Nerk Philips, H. M Battleboro Phillips, A.J Portsmouth, Va. Phillips, J. J Portsmouth, Va. Plixer, R. a Monroe Pope, H. M Durham Porter, T. W Charlotte Potter, W. O Cash Corner Proffitt, C. L Bald Creek Purcell, T. H Maxton QuiNERLY, j I. R Grifton Rees, J. B Lincolnton RoBBiNs, B. D Southport RoBERSON, T. L Robersonville Roberts, C. H Fletcher Roberts, D. E Red Springs Ross, J. W Chariotte Rouse, E. P La Grange Sanders, R. W Smithfield Shaw, W. T Weldon Sherrill, p. E Mt. Ulla Smith, W. H Prospect Hill Smith, W.I Asheville Stevens, R. E Goldsboro Stockwell, R. C Raleigh Sugg, R. S Rocky Mount Sutton, L. E Monroe Sutton, R La Grange T. te, D. M Littleton T. YLOR, Z. W Tarboro Teachey, a. L Teachey Thorpe, D. W Rocky Mount Townsend, J. R Greensboro Tucker, T. S Fair Bluff Tyson, E. M Greenville V.4.NN, C. L Fayetteville Von Eberstein, W. H Chocowinity ' ALDROup, E. W Hayesville Ward, J. H Mdcclesfield Watts, J. W Williamsburg Weatherspoon, E. H Sanford Weeks, L. D Charlotte Whitley, D. C Albemarle Wilson, D. C Linwood Wrenn, O. Z Durham Yarborough Locust Hill Yates, E. T Boomer Yerby, L. G West Raleigh Yow, A. C Greensboro jFrEfitman Class; oem Among the boys from far and near Who ' ve gathered for the College year. We pledge the Class, a noble few, — Here ' s to its members, brave and true — Of 1914. Our colors blue and orange are. May nothing their brightness ever mar, But fair and blue for aye be seen. Against a ground of golden sheen, 1914. In that day when our Alma Mater dear Makes up its crown of jewels rare. The brightest of them all, I ween. Will be the names which it will glean From 1914. T. y. Nichols, Poel. " Count that day lost whose low, descending sun sees from thy hands no kindly action done. " Jf res!f)tttan ?|i£itorj Class of 1914 On the seventh of September, 1910, the Class of 1914 sprung into existence. We were a strange crowd indeed, as we swarmed nearly two hunilreil strong, over the College campus, as green as the grass under our feet. We left home feeling very important, but felt less and less so as we neared Raleigh and began to wonder what the cruel " Sophs " had in store for us. At last we heard the porter sing out " Raleigh! " and on putting our heads out of the car windows, we saw the car shed filled with boys wearing batlges which read: " A. M. Reception Connnittee. " Wc immediately decided that we did not wish to be re- ceived, not knowing what kind of a reception we would get; so we promptly got off on the other side of the train and " hustled. " Finally, we reached the College and spent a sleepless night behind locked doors, starting at every sound, for fear of the Sophomores. The next day was registration day, and after we had managed to get through this performance (the Bursar having relieved us of most of our money), we were free to look at our surroundings. We soon found our way to the Post Office, library, and other places of interest; each Freshman wondering if all the others were Sopho- mores, Juniors or Seniors. The first Saturday night was " College Night, " and as the " Sophs " had warned all Freshmen to learn " Casey Jones " for that occasion, many of us wanted to know where we could meet " Miss Casey. " Before very long, however, we learned that (thanks to the Class of 1911) all of our fears were groundless and that the dreadful " Sophs " were not so merciless after all. Indeed, I think it safe to say that never have Freshmen, in any College, been treated as well as we. As a result of these conditions we have done good work, and today we are not only the largest class that has ever represented the College, but our record shows that we have done good work. Since our arrival we have not entirely removed the grassy tint which we wore so persistently at first, but I think that " Fair Week " and other things have removed enough to prove to the Sophomores that we will not always be evergreens. In athletics we have done well, furnishing men for the Varsity teams in both basket ball and foot ball — Cool having represented us as a star half-back on the Champion Foot Ball team of 1910. We have also showed up well in Class athletics, having won from every team in basket ball except the Sophomores, who also defeated us in a hard fought foot ball game which, by a score of 6 to 0, gave them the cup for 1910. The outlook for base ball is fine, and we hope to get our revenge for the loss in foot ball. As this goes to press, we find ourselves working hard for " Exams " and planning for a merry time during the Christmas holidays, after which we all hope to return and try to solve the problem, " How to become Sophomores. " John Harvey, Jr., Historian. ' The Sunday is the core of our civilization, dedicated to thought aiui reverence. " — Is it today? Wf t parable of College life For the success in College life is as Dr. Hill sitting in his office calling his stu- dents and delivering unto them registration cards. And unto one he gave a card for a four year course, to others a two and still others, one; to every one according to his several abilities, and straightway took no more heed of them. Then thej ' that had received the four year card went and studied diligently, realizing the importance of training, and gained much knowledge. And likewise they that had received a two year card applied their minds unto learning. But they that had received one year cards went about seeking a " good time, " thinking that College is a bluff — that it is run for athletics and pleasure and nothing more. And it came to pass after several months that Dr. Hill, remembering his trusts, called upon his students to render an account of themselves. He that had received a four year card came and presented fiv ' e grades of " ones, " saying, " Dr. Hill, thou deliveredst unto me a four year card, behold I have succeeded in gaining some re- markable learning. " Dr. Hill said unto him, " Well done, thou good and faithful student, thou hast been faithful over a few things, I will give thee another regis- tration card; enter thou into the joys of Sophomore life. " He also that had re- ceived a two year card came and said, " Dr. Hill, thou deliveredst unto me a two year card, behold I have gained two grades of ' ones. ' ' ' And Dr. Hill said unto him, " Well done, good and faithful servant, thou hast been faithful over a few things, I will give thee another card; enter thou into the joys of second year life. " Then he who had received the one year card came and said, " Dr. Hill, I knew that thou art a hard man, expecting excessive work and seeking to restrict students from pleasure and worldly allurements, and so I went and had a good time; lo! thou hast lost nothing by my not studying. " Then Dr. Hill said unto him, " Thou lazy and slothful student, thou knowest that I expect hard work and a clean life of every man; thou oughtest, therefore, to have studied diligentl.y and at my reckon- ing should have received good grades. But now I take from thee even the card that thou hast and let the other students be blessed by thy absence, for ' unto him that hath, it shall be given; and from him that hath not, shall be taken away even that he hath. ' Depart from College, thou unprofitable and faithless student, 1 expel thee into the world, where there shall be strife and failure. " ' A ' o good thing is failure, nnd no evil thing success. " 90 OOUpf " Experience is by industry achieved And perfected by the siHft course of time. ' 91 Jjort Course Clagg Officers p. B. Day, Jr Prcsulcn I A. T. Baikd Vice-President O. M. Whitsett Secretary J. F. Smith Treasurer iflemtjfrs: 60 One Yi ■ Com- Baird, a. T Society Hill, S. C. Cobb, J. M Atkinson CoGGiN, W. S Palmerville Day, Jr., P. B Trenton, S. C. Deal, J Taylorsville Dixon, R. C Lowell Everett, J. R Williamston ExuM, Jr., J. B Fremont Hartshorn, F. O Asheville Johnson, R. W Plymouth Kennedy, R. H Houstonville King, J. I Belham Little, J.J Wadesboro McNeely, W. J. B Waxhaw Manning, W. O Parmele Two Year Course i Arnold, J. F Lyon Beck, R. T German town Berry, C. E Bennettsville Blount, E. S Roper BoAZE, O. M Franklintoii Clark, C. H Chapel Hill Dogget, a. C Brown Summit Harris, O. C Franklinton Harshaw, H. M Murphy Huette, J. F Thomasville Jaynes, L. a Fonta Flora Johnson, W. G Germanton Kerney, D. B Franklinton Leffers, L. R Gloucester iSIcIvER, C. D Greenshoro in AgriciiUiir(_ — SO Xeal, L. B Mizpah Palmer, C. W Elkton, Va. P. te, G. F Gibson Pears ALL, M. L Wilmington Pearsall, O Wilmington Perry, E. M Durant ' s Neck PippEN, J. E Fremont R. cKLEY, S. G Goldsboro Rhyne, C. L Gastonia Talley, B. C Statesville Tho.mas, R. G Cofield Thorp, B. P Oak Hill AVhitsett, O. M Greensboro WiLKiNS, S. V Rose Hill Wilson, H. H Monroe n Mechanic Arts — 30 Mallet, P Etowah UxysLY, W. H Goldsboro Morrison, A. C Charlotte Pearsall, W. V Wilmington Pickett, J. S High Point Poyner, F. M Moyock Roland, F. L Casida Sarr. tt, J. B Charlotte Smith, J. F Wilmington Smitherman, N. W Troy Snow, C. G Hillsboro Stone, C. E Pinnacle Thompson, T Norwood ToLER, W. C Goldsboro Whightson, F. H Easton, Md. " .1 little knowledge is a danijeronx thing; drink deep or taste not the Pierian spring. " " Ignorance is the curse of God, knowledge the wing wherewith we Jly to Heaven. ' 93 WIdkc it i oiir hdliil not to he crilicnl about siiiall thiinjs. " 94 m | Tnr a.a©P ' ' The generous heart should scorn a pleasure which gives others pain. ' Miss Lillian Winston Sponsor. Balliilioii " Alm-nce viakcs the heart grow fonder . ' 96 Major J. T. Peden, Jr. Battalion " Know thyself. " m)t iPattalion taff Commantiant Captain, W. G. Peace, C.A.C, U. S. Army ©iiittxi J. T. Peden, Jr .Uiy ' or J. H. Brown First Lieutenant and Adjutant J. L. Martin First Lieutenant ami Quartermaster iSonCommiSSiontli ©ffitfrs O. W. Smith Scryianl-Majur W. T. Shull Quartermaster-Sergeant " Beneath the rule of men entirely great the pen is mightier ' than the sxmrd. " 98 BATTAL ION stAPr CaptW.GPLACE,C.A.C Commandant o.whniJH Serat Hajor W.T.SHU LL Quarfermastef Serai. shall tread the footsteps of my illustrious predecessors. ' Cije battalion When ;i house is constructed, steps are taken to insure it against tlestruction by fire, storm, earthquake, and the like. By money is insured tiiat which money can replace. Likewise when a government is formed, steps must be taken to insure its stability. Art and literature can not afford this protection, else Greece with an art that has never yet been equaled and a literature as fresh as the dawn t f crema- tion would have escaped the fire and sword of the Ijarbarian. Rich farms and fertile fields can not save the inhabitants, or the Rhine valley would have been spared the wars which nearly every generation for three thousand years has seen. Gold and silver can not be relied upon. The wealth of Rome was a standing temp- tation to savage hordes until the Goths sacked and plundered the city. Even God ' s chosen people met with adversity in the siege of Jerusalem which no human means could have averted save by force of arms. To depend upon arbitration or the peace loving dispcsition of a people is a beautiful conception, but a most un- certain guarantee of national integrity. In order that the heel of Attila may not treatl upon American soil, the United States thinks it wise to ilevelop that power to which appeal is inevitable when all other means of preserving peace have been exhausted. This is done by maintain- ing a standing army and navy, by building up a national guard, and by giving young men such militarj ' training that they may be of service in time of war. With this in view, the national government contributes yearly to the support of certain educational institutions. This year The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts received more than .137,000.00 on condition that military instruction should be given to its students under the direction of a regular army officer. The cadet Ijattalion of four luuuhx ' tl students is organized into field and staff officers, band, and five companies. Theoretical instruction is given as a part of the College course, band practice three times a week under a profc ssional bandmaster, weekly parades, guard mounting, battalion and company drills, .skirmish drills, and guard duty. Target practice will be held this year on the new North Carolina State Guard range. The annual competitive drill at the State Fair was prevented last fall by inclement weather. Lectures are given from time to time and every effort made to stimulate the interest of the cadet in national defense. The advan- tages of this military training do not accrue solely to the government. No one can fully appreciate the individual benefit received by the cadet, who has not watched the narrow-chested, stoop-shouldered Freshman develop into the Senior, erect, strong and self-confident. " Defer not lilt tomnrrow In be wise; Tomorrow ' s sun to thcc may never rise. " ' Though lost to sight to memory dear, thou wilt ever remain. " — Lieutenant Young. f Miss Benme Hiatt Sponsor, Co. " A " " A iliiji fur toil, im hour fur xport, But, for a friend, life is too short. ' 102 ui Ai.v W. H. Davis Company " A " " Some syllables are swords. ' V. H. Davis Cnitlain M. F. Wyatt First Li,m T. D. Harris E. Wadsworth Si fdiiil LkiiUii(i il Second Lieulinanl K. V. Howell J. C. vSmall J. I. McCallum C. S. Andrews " " Company j on=Comint£(9ioneb ©ilittxi K. C. Deal, First Sergennt fecrgtants S. F. AHtchinek W. P. Srcic A. H. Bond C. J. Lamhkth Corporals ]■;. J. .Iei-I ' Kess S. K. Keller K. T. Melvin W. T. Nixon- Alexander, N. O. Bailey, C. R. Bailey, R. M. BiBERSTEIN, H. V. Bradfield, J. . Brice, G. W. Bullard, h. ' . Burleson, H. Caldwell, ' . T. Chambers, J. A. Clement, A. B. Cobb, J. M. culbertson, w. b. Davidson, G. F. Deal, J. Dewey, B. H. Dixon, R. C. Farmer, A. A. FoUNTAINE, J. CilBSON, T. F. Geitner, J. G. Grant, H. L. Griffin, W. H. Griffith, J. W. HorcH, F. H VV. {Jnbiitcs Johnson, ,) KiDD, J. E. Kirby, S. J. Lane, A. R. Lassiter, ' . ( Laughlin, J. J. LiFEROCK, IVI. Mackie, T. H. Madra, a. T. Mullen, J. R. MURCHISON, J. NORRIS, H. B. Owens, C. C. Park, P. H. Pate, T. H. Phelps, L. M. Pickett, ,I. S. Poole, M. F. Porter, J. W. Rackley, S. G. Roberts, D. E. Smith, F. C. Smith, J. M. Smith, W. H. Speer, E. p. W. Stover, W. B. Sturgill, D. B. Tate, D. M. Thorp, D. W. Taleh, W. C. Townsend, J. H. Tucker, T. S. Tyson, E. M. Wilkinson, H. J. Wilson, A. C. Wilson, D. G. Yow, A. C. " Nothing yreat or yood can ever he accomplished without labor or toil. " 104 l ' " All who joy irotild win must share it. Happiness was born a twin. ' Miss Elizabeth Boyd Sponsor, Co. " B " " Beauty is Iridh, truth henuty. " 106 Captain F. T. Peden Company " B " " No evil can be nil n good nmn, whether he be alive or dead. " 107 K. T. Peden Caplain Vm. Bailey Fir.ft Liciilcnnnt G. L. Thompson T. C. Barber SeconrI Lii-iitcnnnt Second Lietilennnl C. E. Brown C. A. Steadman G. L. Bains J. B. Cowaui) ' ' W Companp iSonCommissionclJ ©fficcrs; H. M. Wai.tmn, Fir.-il Scrijr ' int ! crgcants L. . Hl(i iAN H. L. Tayu)r £orporal0 E. B. IlrNTEK W H. Pahkku J. 15. Mavks G. T. Udth T. P. LovELvrE R. D. (ioODMAN " J. R. KtKEH Arnold, J. V. Beal, C. E. Blair, E. C. Blount, T. H. boylin, r. s. Brickhouse, C. M Briggs, H. B. Boren, W, C Breeze, V. . Britton, W. S, Campbell, A. Cloy-d, E. L. Cone, B. O. Cox, D. D. Cox, S. J. Craig, L. M. Deaton, E. M. Everett, J. R. Harris, O. C. Hakvev, .1. Hicks, V. S. HiGGINS. R. W. HoLI)IN(i. W. A. HlETT, J. F. John, L. Johnston, W. M. JOSLYN, H. S. Kennedy, R. H. Lachicotte, N. S. Leggett, F. B. Little, J. J. Little, W. B. Livbkman, L. L. Lytch, a. L NNING, V. (). McCoMB, F. W. McIvER, R. R. McNeely, J. E. McNeely,W. J, B. Mercer, H. B. Merritt, L. L. ISHller, M. E. Morrison, H. C. Morton, E. B. McKeel, M. F. Xeal, a. Perry, E. L Phillip.s, a. J. Pope, H. M. Roland, F. C. Shaw, W. T. Sherrill, p. E. Steele, J. B. Stevens, R. E. Snow, C. G. Sugg, R. S. Talley, B. C. Thompson, T. Thorp, B. P. Whitsett, O. y . Williams, VV. W. Wrightson, F. H. Yahbohough, C. C. " Patience, pcrsi.ilencc, and power to do ore onlij acquired l y work. ' lOS " One constant element of luck is genuine solid old Teutonic pluck. 109 Miss Pearl Marine Sponsor, Co. " C " ' It is the heart and not the brain That to the highest doth attain. " Captain ' (I. W. (Iillettk Company " C " ' He that riseth late must trot all day. ' A. Si ' EAS iScnind Liriitcirnil " C " Company i2on=(Commi£istoneb ©fficcis II. I ' , WiiiTTED, Firxl Sinjranl S ergeants F. B. Shkk wooi) C. Hdrn S. H. HowAKD t ' . V. Lke Corporalief J. J. DuNLAi ' A ' . H. Clements T. J. Hewitt W. L. Bloomer V. S. Hales .1. D. Joyner VV. R. Mann Allen, D. L. Bache, C. a. Bingham, W. H. BoAZE, H. M. Brantley, .J. C. Crowell, ,I. F. Exum, J. 11 Frank, J. R. IfRANKLIN, R. .T. Foster, W. B. Gorrell, V. B. (iWATHNEY, V. p. tCaptnln. Co. E Hand, L. C. Hakshaw, H. W. Holt, P. A. Hl ' TCHINSOX, W. B Jensen, A. .Johnson, R. W. .Johnson, W. (i. IjEard, L. H. J.EE, E. G. Mallett, p. Mauney, R. S. McDearman, J. A. McPhail, H. C. after Cliristm |3ntiiitts: 63 McgiEEN, X. Moore, O. C., H. K. Neal, L. B. Nichols, E. B. Page, L. R. Page, R. E. Parker, J. M. Pari.s, p. C. Parrot, M. C. Perry, M. V. Philips, H. M. Pickel, R. H. Potter, B. M. I ' otter, W. O. I urcell, T. H. Ramsaur, D. W. Rees, J. B. Rhyne, C. L. robbins, b. d. Roberts, C. H. RorsE, E. P. Ross, J. W. Sanders, R. W. Small, R. H. Smith, F. S. L. B. Knight .J. J. Phillips Smith, .1. V. Smitherman, H.VV. Sullivan, W. H. Stone, C. Street, N. H. Thomp.son, J. Thompson, J, S. Vann, C. L. Ward, J. H, WiLKINS, S. V. Wilson, H. H. Yates, E. T. First Lieutenant, after C}iristma " Wisdom is knowing what lo do next. Skill is knowing how to do it, and Virtue is doing it " Never bear more than one kind of trouble at a iiine. Some people bear three — all they have now, all they ever had, and all they expect to have. " 113 Miss Carrie Benton SpotiKiir, To. " D " ' The sweetest joy, the wildest woe is love. ' 114 Captain F. G. Tucker Company " D " " To thine own self be true, and it must follow as the day the night, thou canst not then be false to any man. " 115 F. G. Ti ' CKEU J. P. QuiNERLV C. E. Bkm. C ' . L. Captain First Lieutenant Secoml Litutmiint Second Lieutenant " B " Companp iSonCommiSSioneb ©fficcrs p. H. Fkuicisee, First Seri cunl A. V. Taylor M. F. Sugg J. G. Kellog B. L. Caldwell W. H. Graham R. M. Hardison Corporals H. S. Harrison .M. S. White H. I. ( UICKEL J. O. Rankin V. 15. E. C. Latham v.. I). BllWDITCH JJrilJatcs Andrews, L. J. Coley, S. B. Heimuck, E. E. Austin, B. 0. Crosland, W. E. Jones, W. JM. Blount, E. S. Crowder, R. D. Knox, J. L. Bailey, H. M. Doggett, A. C. Kearney, D. B. Buchanan, J. R. Daniels, M. U. King, J. I. Baird, a. F. Day, P. B. Lee, L. T. Baynes, R. C. Edwards, N. S. Lee, H. S. Credle, W. G. Fetzer, K. M. Lefpers, L. R. Caldwell, R. O. Ferebee, J. E. Lane, W. A. Coble, E. L. Fearing, J. B. Moody, W. L. Clark, C. H. Garrett, E. J. Murray-, E. X. Crawford, F. L. Gill, R. A. Manly, W. H. Hartshorn, F. O. Morton •Transferred to Co. E, after Cfiristmas. " Truth crusltcd to earth shall ar ain, XlCKOLS, F. W. Overton, C. E. P. TTON, F. E. Pippen, J. E. Parish, T. R. POYNER, F. iNL Quinerly, M. R. rober.son, t. l. Robertson, A. K. SCTTON, R. Sutton, L. E. Smith, W. F. , F. B. T. KnWL. R. Haht Stevens, N. B. Stockwell, R. C. Stone, C. B. Simmons, P. C. Sanders, W. R. Trotter, G. R. I ' nderwood, C. L. Weeks, L. D. Waldroup, E. W. Whitley, D. C. WiTHERSPOON, E. I Watts, J. W. -The eternal years of God are he ' Honor travels in a strait so narrow Where but one goes abreast, keep then the path. ' Mis« TissiE Hakri!?on Sponsor, Co. " E " ' Beauty is the creator of the universe. ' Captain P. N. Pittengeh Company " E " " Know then thyself; presume not God to scan; The proper study of mankind — is man. " p. N. PiTTENGER Captain C. M. Newcomb W. R. Mann J. I. McCallum P. D. Davis G. L. Thompson ' . Fir !( Lioitrnatil " € " Companp i9on=Comimssioncii ©ffictrs C. Horn, First Sergeant feEtgrnnts V. H. CiRAHAM K. M. Haudison Corporals L. L. Dail J. B. Coward J. ( " ruse Second Lientcnant S. T. iMlTCHlXKK ,1. O. Rankin Anderson, L. J. Brice, G. W. Burleson, H. Britton, W. S. Baynbs, R. C. Bui-lard, H. W. Bullock, J. W. Cox, D. D. Chowder, R. D. Culbertson, W. R. Caldwell, R. O. Deal, J. Derby, E. C. Franklin, R. J. Fetzer, N. Gill, R. A. Gaitley, B . F. Hardy, ,J. W. Hopkins, W. C. HoucH, F. H. HUETT, J. L. Holt, P. A. ribates : 55 King, J. J. Kennedy, R. H. Kearney, E. B. Lassiter, W. C. LeGrand, N. W. Mauney, R. S. Merritt, L. M. Manning, W. O. Moody, W. L. McNeely, W. J. B. ?kIcNEELY, R. K. Neal, J. J. Pope, H. M. Patton, W. R. Parrish, T. R. PiTTMAN, A. R. Roberts, D. E. Roland, F. L. roberson, t. l. Robertson, A. K Shaw, W. T. Small, R, H. Sanders, R. W. Stowe, C. B. Sturgill, D. B. Thorp, D. W, Tucker, T. S, Underwood, C. L. Wilson, D. C White, R. M. Whitsett, O. M. Wilkinson, H. J. Yerby " , L. G. •Formed after Christn " Speak genlly; it is belter far to rule by love than fear. " " Spare moments are the golddust of time. ' SixiHsnr. [iaild ' Curiosily is one oj the forma of feminine bravery. ' Captain J. W. Rollinson Band " He that complies against his leill, Is of his own opinion still. " J. W. RoLLiNsoN (1. K. Bryan C. D. Baucom L. E. Steere Capldiii Firxl LiculenanI Second Liciitnwiil Sccn irl Licitlciinnl (i)iii Drum Miijiir j5on=Commts;sioneti ©ttitna J. E. MrCF.E, First Sirf t-aid H. P. MruHAV Arthur, G. L. Avery, W. Ball, R. G. Bruner, S. C. GUNN, J. K. High, R. M. Jewell, W. L. Kephart, C. M. K. F. C.iiouscH |3ribiitfs: 17 M( OrnosE Lewis, W. Menzies, S. E. Menzies, W. L. Michael, J. E. Pearsall, M. L. Pearsall, V. Simpson, W. D. Taylor, C. M. Taylor, Z. ' . " Concentrate all your thoiitjlits upon the work in hand, — the sun s rays do not burn until brought to a focus. " " True worth is in being, not seeming. ' •The ei ' il I hill men tin Hits aflrr them; The gond is nj ' icn interred with tlieir bones 126 ' Only the actions of the just Smell sweet and blossom in the dust. " 127 m H» 1 " ( is a great thing in life to learn how to forget wisely. " 128 Athletics Our greatest glory is not in never failing, but in rising every time we fall ' Z )t tfjletic sigociation When a student receives his registration eard, wliich entitles him to all the privileges of the College, he is considered a member of the Athletic Association and has a perfect right to cast his vote at all meetings as he sees fit. The Athletic Association elects all tlic iiiunagcrs and assistant managers of tlic various athletic teams. It also elects the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager of the Red and W ' liite, which is the official organ of the Association as well as the College magazine. While the Students, through the Athletic Association, can discuss and make their wishes known in regard to the athletics of the College, the real power so far as game schedules, coaches, finances, and all details is the Athletic Committee of the Faculty. It is tlirough this committee that the team managers must perfect their schedules and get their final authority to act. Besides the Faculty Committee the Association has two Alumni Representatives and a Graduate Mana- ger whose duty it is to as.sist the new managers and keep the permanent good of the College ' s athletics at heart. Firnt ti:nn J. M. Sherman. J. M. Be. l E. V. Fhke.m.-vn, ©ff iters, 1910 ' I I Second lenii . . PresideiU G. W. Ross . Vice-President J. M. Be. l .Secretary and Treasurer T. W. Thorxe G. ■. Ross, Manager Foot Ball Team, ' 10 A. T. Bowler, As.sistant Manager, Foot Ball Team, ' 10. B. L. Caldwell, Assistant Manager, Foot Ball Team, ' 10. St. J. L. Springs, Manager, Base Ball Team, ' 10. O. M. SiGMON, Assistant Manager, Base Ball Team, ' 10; Manager, ' II . H. Y. MoTT, Manager, Track Team, ' 10. D. R. Hinkle, Assistant Manager, Track Team, ' 10; Manager, ' 11. Jfacultp latfjlctit Committee W. C. RiDDiCK, Professor of Civil Engineering, Chairman. H. E. Satterpield, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. I. O. ScHAUB, Professor of Agricultural Extension. R. H. Merritt, Alumni Representative. W. C. Etheridge, Assistattt Alumni Representative. J. . Haurelson, Graduate Manager. ' Soar not too high to fall, but stay to rise. " 130 atljleticg in 1910 In a review of athletics at A. I I. during 1910, there is found sufficient cause for the greatest gratification; for, talcing into consideration the splendid success of the various teams that have represented us during the past year, it is not probable that at any other college in the country has a relatively higher standard in athletics been reached, nor that any other college has been more consistently successful in the three principal forms of college athletics, foot ball, base ball, and track. Beginning with the base ball season and including the track meets held last Spring, A. M. won in 1910 three athletic championships, which is, to use a racy expression, " going some " beyond tloubt. The base ball team played its part of the year ' s championshij) program by losing only one of the entire schedule of games, scoring a total of 105 runs to its opponents ' 33, and finishing the season ' ith a winning percentage of .938 — a truly remarkable record that has seldom, if ever, been equaled and probably never surpassed by a college team. Their plajang throughout the sea.son was of such a high order and their victories over the other teams of the State so decisive, that the State championship was readily conceded them by one of their greatest rivals. About that time the track team was also showing its mettle in the meets by winning easily over all competitors and literally running away with the first honors of the State in track athletics. Their total score for the season was 243 points to the opponents ' 125 — another great record. So it only remained for the foot ball team to hold the winning stride set by the base ball and track team and continue the championship getting in order to complete the string of victories and make the year one of unbroken success and without a parallel in the athletic annals of the College. How well they did this, how .splen- dicUy they accomplished the Big Thing, will fill one of the brightest pages in our athletic history. They brought home from Norfolk the South Atlantic Cham- pionship in foot ball, won on Thanksgiving Day. There has never been a foot ball team like this at A. M. before. There have been few foot ball teams like it anj ' where. And now, aside from the local and sectional standing in which these victories place A. M., let us seek a comparison with some of the bigger colleges which are ever viewed in a halo of athletic tradition and prowess by the college world. But let it be understood in the beginning that the purpose of this comparison is not to prove A. M. the best team in the country, but only to show the standing and class reached by it. Harvard was this year tied by Yale, who in turn defeated Princeton. Previous to this, Yale was beaten by West Point, over which team the Naval Academy was victorious in their annual contest. This makes the Navy team a strong contestant for the first foot ball honors of the country, and they have been very highly rated by the foremost foot ball critics; but they were unable to score a touchdo-mi against " the ' irginia Poljiechnic Institute and only edged a victory over them bj- the narrow margin of one field goal. So A. J I., by their defeat of Mrginia Polytechnic Institute, reaches the class of the Navy-, and there- ' ' Do not fear to do or dare — you want a field of labor. " 131 fore, the class of the best. Again, Mllanova lost to the University of Pennylvania by only a small score, while Pennsylvania tied Michigan, the strongest team in the West, and defeated Cornell. A. M. playetl Mllanova a 6-6 tie game, in which the playing was largely in favor of A. IVI., and which A. M. would have won handil} ' but for an injury to their quarter-back, which greatly lessened the team ' s efficiency, especially on the offense. In considering again the record of the base ball team, it must be said that the standard they reached was quite as high as that of the foot ball eleven. Not only were they victorious in the games played with the other teams of the State, but they also bested, with one exception, all the Northern college teams that came to Raleigh; and on the Northern trip made a clean sweep of all the games on their schedule but one — a fifteen inning 1-1 conte-st with the Naval Academy. Among their most important victories abroad should be mentioned one of 11-2 over Georgetown, which team had previously defeatctl Harvard and made an even break with Cornell. In seeking the reason for these remarkable successes, we find it d( termined by three principal causes: first, the excellent athletic material; second, the thor- oughly competent coaching; and third, the athletic spirit that prevails at A. M. The opinion is commonly hekl that the class of boys who attend A. M. are naturally better foot ball material than those who go to most other colleges. This is true only as it applies to athletics in general, for are not the best base ball players and superior track athletes also developed at A. M. from the same material that goes into the making of their successful foot ball teams? The boys of A. M., then, are not only adapted to a particular form of athletics, but to all forms. They are an athletic student body. Introduce here a new form of athletics, previously unknown and untried, and in a few years a standaril would be reached as high as is now held in foot ball, base ball, and track. The coaching during the past year has been of the very highest order: ideal for every form of athletics practiced here. Frank Thompson as a base ball coach was unbeatable in every sense of the word. He combined the rare faculty of " finding a man, " of developing him, and of getting from him his best individual work; with an ability to organize and train the squad in team work that made it an inevitable scoring machine. In the absence of a regular coach for the track team, Jimmie Sherman stepped into the breach and the result of his efforts proved him to be the right man in the right place. The success of the team was largely due to the enthusiastic and faithful training that it received from Jimmie. In appreciating Eddie Green ' s services, too much can not be said in praise of his great ability as a foot ball coach and of the fine personal qualities that made him so popular with the squad. With the consummate skill of a master, he moulded his material into an organization that worked as an individual, and which for unity of effort, speed, and precision of play has never becui equaled at this College and seldom equaled anywhere. Coming now to the athletic sjiirit of A. M., it is probable that this has been, more than all others, the greatest influence in the development of our successful teams. Every man who goes upon the athletic field here does so for the purpose of " Tliirc is no subslilulc for thciroughgoing, anient, siucirc ciirncsiness. " 132 helping the team, as well as acquiring the coveted honor of wearing a Varsity mono- gram. Consequentl} ' , there exists among the athletic squads of the College a harmony of purpose that has for its aim only the good of the team. And this pulling together toward a common end has bred a fighting spirit that is a most valuable a.sset to the final eleven when it has been worked from the raw squad material into a finished ' arsity team. The part of the student body who take no active part in athletics also share in the effort to help the team, and, to a man, support it with an e.xceptionally fine enthusiasm and encouragement. In counting, with praises, the many excellencies of our 1910 athletics, let us not fail to appreciate generouslj ' the good work of the team managers. The lot of a student manager is indeed a hard one; his path is frequently- beset with difficulties with which are mingled the thorns of criticism and censure. He should always have the sj ' mpathy, encouragement, and appreciation of his fellows in addition to the bare honor of his position, which alone is but a poor compensation for his labors. Springs and Ross were an excellent pair of managers. Capable, hard- working and efficient, they had no small share in the success of their teams. May there be more like them! And now, in looking back over the .splendid performances of our 1910 teams let us remember them as making our most successful year in athletics; hail them as the best to ever wear the Red and White; and hold them as worthy models for teams of future vears to emulate. W. C. E., ' 06. B ' ;--3aKSSfe ' ; Foot Ball Sqcad, 1910 " There never was a good deed wrought, tvithout (he beginning of good thought. " WEARERS OF THE Jfoot JiaU tlratb Bkay, J. 11, ' 11 Cool, H. M., ' 14 Floyd, D. B., ' 13 Gattis, E. H., ' 13 Glenn, G. C, ' 13 Hartsell, H., ' 12 HURTT, W. T., ' 13 Robertson, D. A., ' 13 Seifert, D. W., ' 12 Stafford, T. H., ' 12 Von Eberstkin, W. H., 14 Sherman, .J. M., 11 Eason, J. I., ' 11 Floyd, D. B., ' 13 Glenn, G. C, ' 13 HuRTT, W. T., ' 13 Hartsell, H., ' 12 Robertson, D. A., ' 1 Sherman, ,J. M., ' 11 Trotter, (!. R., ' 12 Small, J, ( " ., ' 13 Brown, J. E., ' 11 Freeman, E. V., ' U Hartsell, H., ' 12 Robertson, D. A., ' 13 Ross, G. W., ' U Seifert, D. W., ' 12 Speer, E. p., ' 12 Stafford, T. H., ' 12 Only iiii ' ti wild liavi ' won :i jMisitiun on one of the three College Athletic Teams are allowed to weur the AMC monogram on their sweaters. Tlie Faculty Athletic Committee decides the eligibles to this honor, as well as those entitled to wear stars for each additional year as mem- bers of the teams. A man is not allowed to play more than fom ' years on any team and therefore can not wear more than one monogram and three stars. The names in the above lists are the " Wearers of tlie AMC " registered in College at the of the 1910 Foot Ball Season. ' Honor and shame from no condition rise; Act well your pari, there alt the honor lies ' 134 " Some people who are too lazy to think call themselves conservatives. I am a very consermtive man. ' " — " Gov. " Glenn. Snaps from the Thanksgiving Game " An acre of performance is H ' orlh a whole world of promises. " " He has not learned the lesson of life Who does not every day surmount a fear. ' II. HAinsicr.i. dipt. Fool Hall Trail Jfoot Pall i:eam, 1910 ■h,r Wcighl Height D. W. Seifeht 20 1 ) r, ft. (i in. Right End G. C. Glenn 22 180 (i ft. Right Tackle D. B. Floyd 21 lori (i ft. 1 in. Right Guard J. B. Brav ■y.i ISO .■) ft. 101.; in. Centre E. H. Gattis 21 IS.-, (i ft. 4in. Left Guard W. T. Hl ' ktt 21 ISO (i ft. 1 2 in. Left Tackle H. Hartsell 2(1 105 .■ ft. 10 in. Left End T. H. Staffohi) 2(1 r () ti ft. Quarter Bnrk D. A. RoBEKTSON l!l ISO ft. Left Half Hack W. H. VonEbehste IN IS 170 .■) ft . 11 in. Full Hack H. M. Cool 2(1 10.-, ft. Right Half Hack ut)sftitute£t C. D. McIvER 2:i 1.S0 . ' ■, ft . 10 ' 2 in. Right Half Hack J. M. Sherman 20 l.w . ' ) ft. 10 in. Left Half Hack, Right End P. D. Davih Itl KiO .5 ft. f). ' ' 2in. Left End I. Clark 10 17.-, .5 ft. 7 in. Cenler. Left Guard S. B. Sykes 22 220 ft . II4 in. Right Guard Average weight of X ' ai ' .sity . . .173 2-11 Average weight of Varsity line ...177 1-7 Average weiglit of ' arsity backfield.. . . . l()6 1-4 All Sdiilluru Team, . ' (y— Kokkhtsox, Klovi), Buav. .1 .1. iV- jl .— Stafford, Buay, IIautsei.l, Kloyu of tlie 1910 ' IVani. ' His deeds speak his praises. " — ' ' Tal " Stafford. ' We ' ll fight till from our bones the flesh be hacked. ' 139 crub Jfoot aa, 1910 Top row, left to right — C. M. Xewcomb, X. V. LeGrand, T. li. Baldwin, W. R. Pattox, W. B. Brown. Second roii — A. T. Bowler, Manager, J. G. Monger, L. A. Joyner, L. C. Yerby, E. C. Hop- KIN.S, W. R. Everett, T. A. Cole, J. G. Kellogg, C. C. Wilson, B. L. Caldwell, Matuigtr. Third row — C. G. Hall, A. V. Edwards, J. B. Sarratt, C. G. Spencer, E. C. Derby, R. A. Plyler. Bottom rou — J. W. Hardie, R. iNI. White, C. F. Gore, Captain, N. G. Fetzer, D. C. Jeffrey. The dear old hill, loved so niiioh by all; The green hill with historic hall Is the A. M. Hill, run like a mill. And presided over by Dr. Hill. ' ' Like a circle ending never, does my tongue go on forever. " — C. G. Hall. 140 " Oh, u-lwl (I intujled web we weave When first we practice to deceive. " ■If iiimur calif, where ' er she points the way The sons of honor follow and obey. " 142 " What would we do in this world uf ours Were it not for the dreams ahead? " .1. M. SllF.UMAX Curtain, Truck Team, Ulll eagoii of 1910 J. M. Sherman Caplain and Coach H. Y. MoTT Manager D. K. HiNKLE Assislanl Manager II. IIartsell — 100 yards, 220 yards. , ,, I 100 yards, 220 yards; liifjli jump, broad iunip; D. A. Robertson — , n , , ,; ( 120 yards hurdle. J. M. Sherman — 220 yards hurdle, relay, pole vault. D. B. Floyd — Discus throw, hammer throw, shot put. W. T. HuRTT — Discus throw, hammer throw, pole vault. E. L. WiNSLOW — 100 yards, 220 yards, relay. J. I. Eason — 1 mile, 2 miles. J. L. Dunn — Hammer throw. T. B. Cooper— 120 yards hurdle, high jump, 440 yards. G. C. Glenn — Shot put. G. R. Trotter — 1 mile, 2 miles. R. BowDiTCH — 880 yards, 440 yards. J. J. GANTT--220 yards hurdle, 100 yards. J. C. S.MALL— 880 yards, rela -. A. M. 96. A. M. 80. A. M. 67. A. M. 243 iAfcorb Guilfonl 30 Davidson .... 36 Wake Forest . 59 Opponents . . 125 " hare touched the hightal jioinl of all nil grealiiess. " — Manager Ilinkle. 02-° == • o " The only original magazine agent in College. " — " Happy " Eason. 145 ' IIJ[60yS0Fil.P, r s ?. »■. ml FDH. ftWi. i irgr-?--; - .bliUHL Willi ONL 10 UNt .. . •r ryVisitors Failed to Con ot , _ _--- _ __ . , |, , ' ' !. " " " " l iS ™ iK[F(]fi[ST8T(12 FarmersandQuabrsPlavt.rjyiri llijjyiJJlJPJ (;[][[[E[ :H Hrr i ame Wo. By Cadets Great Game ..,«_■,,., «i„ ' i ' " ' " j , ' ,j; " l, " ' , ' ' : l ' ;,„ ' !r " . ' , " " .Z " ' " Playing " " ' » ' " ..■.■•.■«i " -|Game Was Won m Firsti " ' " " ■■ " " ■ " - " " ■■■■■■ SENsn iftiTWBnysinyi f ' -p lp ' ll " " two in„ pifj f i i jgg sitendjnce im im UMJSILOPSROMONO J ' g ' i || | ' j g |p[Rs pi[|MlliS IftlUfJOyi ft SCOfiC™ " J ' " " " II Was B, a Scor. 01 Six 10 FIIITf fifj Pfll I f Pf " , ' o " " S ' . . ' . ' Vm, o,, ' " ' Noihing 111 Slow Game tcntucl.y Universiiy Led |LnJ I Lni UULLLDL A. M and Washington ,;,,,„ „u_L.,rK .„ - .- Till Eighth Inning SHUIOIJTBYA. M. ee In Conflict ' r .:,. Pitchers ' Battle Between H D ' HI-t I Stafford and White „ ,|f,|gy (]| Stafford Was In the Box, l " jL ' 1 27: T. ' ..T.i Game Wound Up With A for the Farmers U M.IM[S FIRST Gffi ' i. J " ' ' IHE SCflllE IS 8 fO i ' " ' " ' " ' " ' ' " ' " " " " " " ' ■= ' " ' ' f SCOIlf IHHS fO I Is th« Loser An Enviable Record " What ' s gone and what ' s past help Should be past grief. " — Amherst Game. 146 " little labor, Utile are the gains — Man ' s fortune is according to his pains. ' 147 JBage IPall Ceam Reason of 1910 J. W. Sexton. . . . F. M. Thompson. St. J. L. Springs, J. W. Sexton. . . T. H. STArroRD. D. W. Seifert D. A. Robertson E. P. Speer H. Hartsell F. M. Black G. W. Ross E. V. Freeman J. E. Brown Jf irst iTcaiii .Captain . .Coach Manager . Pitcher . . Pitcher Catcher . . First Base .Second Base Short Stop Third Base . Left Field .( ' enter Field . Right Field E. V. Freeman Captain Base Ball Team 1911 ,1. M. Council. I. G. RiDDICK. . C. C. BosT . . . . Catcher, Fielder Catcher, First Base Second Base A. M. A. ct M. A. A M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. S; M. A. ct M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. Mccorb One game lost during the whole season, by a score of S to 7. Scored a total of lOo runs to the opponents ' 33. Cije ea£(on ' s( (games! .V. P. I 6 . Navy 1 . . . Washington and Lee . . . University of South Carolina 4 Davi.lson Davidson 1 rni ei ' sity of Kentucky 3 . . . Ilampden-Sydney. . Hichmond College Ainlierst S Guilford... 1 Delaware Eastern College Trinity Park Wake Forest 2 Wake Forest 1 Georgetown 2 U. S. Ship Franklin 2 Lafayette 2 A. M. 105 33 ' Who ne ' er has suffered, lie has lived but half. " 148 " Friendship above all other lies dolh bind the heart; and faith in friendship is the noblest part. ' 149 " One thorn of experience is wnrlh a u ' lioJe witdcrnexs of warning. " 150 St. Mary ' s Girls Waitixg for the A. . M. Celebraters The Celebration ' shall lite effect of each good lesson keep, as watchmen to my heart. " Packet JiaU Basket Ball is not one of the regular college forms of athletics under the control of the Athletic Association. Neither is Tennis. At the beginning of the 1910- ' ll scholastic year, the athletic committee of the Young Men ' s Christian Association set about to organize a basket ball team. Although it was hampered by a lack of funds, a respectable team was gotten out in the Fall and the pro spects are bright for a successful one in the Spring. Captain Peace, our new Com- mandant, encourages all forms of athletics and willingly agrees for the men to be excused from drill, which adds greatly to the efficiency of the team. The members are not yet allowed to wear monograms. J a6btt all quab Chambers, J. A. Bradfield, J. W. GUNN, J. K. Knox, J. L. Mann, W. R. LeGrand, N. (i. Small, J. C. Phillips, A. J. Cool, H. M. Mercer, H. B. robert.son, d. a. Ferebee, p. B. W. H. Davis Manager E. V. Freeman Coach P. B. Ferebee Captain ' Pluck wins! It always wins! though days he slow Awl nights be dark ' twixt days that come and go. 152 ■ ' All loords are pegs to hang ideas on. " Junior Jfoot Pall eam, 1910 FlOTZER, N. (i. . . , Sherwood, F. B. Kellog, J. G Ferebee, p. B.. . Deal, R. C Caldwell, B. L. . Trotter, G. II. Derby, E. C Newcomb, C. M LeGrand, N. Holding, W. A. Mercer, H. B. Center . Right Guard . . Left Guard lUijht Tackle Left Tackle Right End Left End . . . (Quarter Back . Right Half Back . . Left Half Back ... Full Back . . . Substitute Derby, E. C. Speer, E. p. . Ca plain Manager Coacljcs Hautsell, H. Stafkohh, T. 1 1, S corf Juniors 1) Sophomores 10 " l) ni ' l sil iiri the fence waiting for (ipjwrtunity to conw along and (jii ' e you a ride, road, and hoof it for aichile, for exercise if nothing else. " Gel out into the ' None like him on earth. " — E. C. Derby. 155 opfjomore Jfoot pall eam, 1910 Keller, S. K Center Goodman, R. D fiight Guard Ammons, L. a Left Guard White, R. M Right Tackle Cole, T. A Left Tackle Jeffries, E. J. Right End Small, R. H Left End Hardie, J. W Quarter Back Spencer, C. (j Right Half Back Gore, C. F Left Half Back Sullivan, W. H Full Back Spencer, C. G.. Capliiin Substitutes KiDD, G. E. Hopkins, W. C. Coacijrs Simmons, P. C. Floyd, D. B. UOBERTSON, D. A. fecort .Juniors, . , Sophomores. ' Be calm in arguing, for fierceness makes error a fault, and truth disrnurleous. ' 156 ' Ml 11 £ ■ ' The dollar that is burrowed is never so large as the one thai has to be relumed. ' 157 Jfregljman Jfoot ?iaU eam, 1910 Pakkin.s, J. C. Plyler, R. a. Profitt, F. Y. Everett, J. R. Dunn, S Crawford, F. 8. Chambers, J. A. Nichols, T. V. Edwards, A. V Yerby, L. G Patton, W. R. Nichols, T. W Merritt, L. ] . . . Center liiglil Guard . Left Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle Right End • . Left End . . . Quarter Back Right Half Back Lift Half Back Full Hark Captain Matiager €oat )ti Cool, H. M. Hartsell, H. g)tore Sophomores Freshmen ' The first creation of (loil umx the light of sc; the last ir is the light of man. " 158 ' Out character is our will, for what we will we are. ' funior page 5 aU eam, 1910 McDonald, S. . . . Thompson, G. L. Gates, H. R McCracken, E. R.. Short, I Beal, J. M. Thorne, T, W Davis, W. H. BuDWN, V. B. . . First Base Second Base . Third Base . Short Stop Catcher Pitcher . Center Field . . . Left Field . Right Field Thompson, G. 1, Gillette, G. W. . Captain . Manager Juniors. . Sophomores. tore " Nothing in his college life became him like the leaving of it. " — " Homy " McDonald. " Count that day lost whose low descending sun Views in thy champing mug no wad of chemng gum. " — Tommy Thome. 161 opijomore ?Bas!e Slall tE eam, 1910 IvEY, J. R First Base Baldwin, T. R Second Base Graham, W. H . Third Base Durham, D. J Kighl Field Holm AN, S. W Catcher Bingham, W. H Center Field Lambeth, C. J Left Field Derby, E. C Short Stop Mackie, T. H Pitcher Mackie, T. H Captain Bowler, A. T Manager Hoxe Juniors o Sophomores 3 ' He irho thinks his place hclow him Will certainly he hclow his place. " 162 5= £ " Ml month rims itself. " — H. B Mercer. JfresiJjman Jlage pall eam, 1910 Spencer, O. G First Base Brioos, H. B Pitcher Phelps, L. M Catcher Page, R. E Short Stop Street, N. II Second Base Hardie, Y. ' Third Base Harrison, H. S Center Field Mayes, J. B Right Field Sanders, W. R ' ' ' ' ' Hardie, Y. W Captain PoissoN, F Manager tore Juniors 1 Freshmen 7 vnslrrl time, noic li es time waste me. " — . . B. Mayes. 164 " A man may talk like a ivise man and i et look like a fool. ' Ti ' Nic: " Hot Time in the Old Town To-night. " There ' s going to be some foot l):ill in this gcmd olil Smitli- ern town, For CaroUna ' s Polytcch, is here upon the groinid; They ' re lool ing for a victory, wiiich surely will be found; Their fighting blood is up today, and it will never down. Ciiouus Cheer boys, cheer, Carolina has the l)all; Cheer boys, cheer, Virginia ' ll take a fall; For when wc hit Iheir line there ' ll be no line at all; There ' ll tv a liot lime in Raleigh tonight. For center rush there never was a better man than Bray, And Floyd and Clark are mighty men, a mighty jiair are they. And Hurtt and Dumi will have .some fun with any team they play, While Stafford always jjlays tlie game that he will jilay today. Chorus When Cool .iiid ( llrnn go round the end it is a merry race, The other team is brushed aside — they can not stand the pace ; Now, Robertson will take the ball for forty yards or more. And Sherman, with a forward pass, will make another score. Chorus Tune: " The Son of a Gamholier. " Oh, o — h! We are, we are, we are, we are The boys of A. M. C. We are, we are, we are, we are The boys of A. M. C. Wc are always jolly; The reason, don ' t you see? Is because, because, we are, we are The bovs of A. M. C. Wc are happy when we yell T-E-C-H-N-b-I -0— G— Y. c — C- A— A- — C -A— A M— M- -M— M C- -C- -C— C A -A -A-A M- M- M-M C -C- C-C v. M .! A M.! A. A M.! {Long Whistle) Boom ! (Shout) A. M.! (Fifteen Rahs) R-a-h, R-a-h, rali, rail, rah! R-a-h, R-a-h, rah, rah, rah! R-a-h, R-a-h, rah, rah, rah! (A. M. or player ' s name.) (Nine linhs) Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah! (A. M. or player ' s name.) (First Crowd) (Second Crowd) Say Say what? That ' s what! What ' s what? That ' s what they all say! What ' s wliat they all say? (All) A. M.! A. M.!! A. M.!!! (5VH) Waeker-racker-racker-ree! Tiger-Tiger-A. M. C! Solarina-Solarex, Carolina Polytechs — N. C, A. M. C! The A. d- M. sii ' ine, by their persistent rooting, hare iron many victories for the lieil ami W iite. 166 Tunk: " Casvy Junes. " Come all ye rooters, if you want to hear A story told about a team so dear; A. M. is the name of fame, On the old gridiron, boys, she won her fame; Called her boys at half-past four, Wet old " " at the college door. Mounted to the field with the ball once more. Going to take this game as we did before. Give ' em the axe, the axe, the axe, Give ' em the axe, the axe, the axe. Where? Where? Where? In the neck, the neck, the neck, In the neck, the neck, the neck, There! There! There! {Vursily Yell) Boom-Rah! Boom-Ree! Yah-Hoo! Yah-Hee! Zit-Yack! Caw-Cack! Rah-Ray! Rah-Ray! Varsity-Varsity- Varsity ! ! ! Wacker-racker, rack-er rac! Wacker-rack-er, rack-er rac! Carolina Poly tech! Boom ra! Boom re. A. M., N. C. Boom, Rah Ree. Boom, Rah Ree. Tiger, Tiger, A. U. C! S — .s — s — s — s Boom — Varsitay. Rooters ' Club R. L. Morrison, ' 11 (Mgr.); C. G. Hall, ' 12 (Chorus Leader); J. R. Mulle.v, ' 12 (. 3st. Chief); G. R. Ross. ' 11 (Chief); Neil McKay Ross (Mascot), Summerville, N. C. Members — A. M. Cadets " When you buy a friend, you must pay a salary to keep him. " — College Politician. m)t 3 th anh Wmt. lOlO ' ll The main 111 ijcct of t he I ' dilcirs in gel I iii mil tlir Kcilanil White has Ix ' cn lo represent every phase and department of tlie College. This in a large measure aeeouiits for the greater number of technical articles in comparison wnth those of a different nature. AVe have also remembered that this magazine is the official organ of our Athletic Association and ha -e kejit many of its col- umns confined to athletic subjects. But at the same time the social, industrial, and religious phases have not been in the least neglected. Our critics say that tliis year ' s Red and White is the best ever pubhshed. We hope that it will continue to improve until our magazine, like our athletics, shall be the standard of excel- lence among the Colleges of the South. (Ebitorial taff T. W. Thoknb, ' 11. ( " .. W. Gillette, ' 11 P. B. Ferebee, ' 12 EditoT-in-Chicf Business Manager Assi.s aiil Hwiixcxs Manager iUfisociatf Cbitorsi J. H. Brown, ' U M. F. Wyatt, ' 11 H. P. Whitted, ' IJ . Literary Literary Lileriiry J. P. Quinerly, Jr., ' 11 Scicniijir J. T. Peden, Jr., ' 11 Scii-nlijic K. R. McCracken, ' 11 Scicniifir J. W. ROLLINSON, ' 11 Irl O. M. SiGMON, ' 11 Athletic R. L. Morrison, ' 11 Comic (i. R. Ross, ' 11 Exchange II. R. C. tes, ' 11 Local " An infant crying in the night, An infant crying for the light, And with no language but a cry. " — The Red and While. 168 ;V AA. HXjV ' -sisfMn MA J " !i Red and White Editors " Be not apt to relate news, If you know not the truth thereof. " I ouns ilen ' s; Cbri tian gsociation Cabinet Geo. R. Ross, ' 11. . . H. P. Whitted, ' 12 R. W. Graeber, ' 11 W. H. Gr. h. m, ' 12 K. BiiY.iX, ' 11 President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary Treasurer Cfjairmen of Committt ts W. H. Davis, ' 11 .1, II. HiiowN, Ml C. L. fKl ' .sK, ' 11 T. D. Harris, ' U J. M. Sherman, ' 11 H.R. Gates, ' U (5. K. Bryan, ' 11 r. . . Si ' KAs, ' 11 .1. W. Hk.RCTMiiI.I) . Religious Meetings . Midweek Meetings Bible Study . . Mission Study Social Membership Athletics Advertising deneral Secretary iWcmbersi of iibbisiorp CommittcE I ' rdI ' ' . V. a. Withers, Chiiinniin Prof. II. E. Satterfield, Strl ' i mul Trcas. Dr. Geo. Summey, Jr. Col. F. a. Olds Gen. C. a. Woodruff Hon. R. N. Simms Prof. Z. V. Judd Mr. John T. Pullen Mr. E. B. Crow Geo. R. Ross K. Bryan ' Be strong ! ICi lot lure to plity, to dreiun, to drift. Wc have hard work to do and loads to lift. Shun tnit the struggle, — face it: ' tis God ' s gift. " " Man is at his greatest when he bends to worship; He is never so high as when on his knees. " 171 Mtnxhtx , goimg MtiV Cijnsitian s siociatiou 245 Andrews, L. J. Andrews, C. S. Arthur, G. L. Alexander, N. O. Austin, B. O. Arnold, J. F. Ammons, L. a. Bailey, Wm. Brantley, J. C. Bryan, G. K. bowditch, e. d. Burleson, H. BLpUNT, T. H. Bason, J. W. Baird, a. T., Jk. Bache, C. a. Bryan, K. Bell, C. E. Bullard, H. W. Bailey, H. M, Breeze, V. W. Bloomer, V. L. Bingham, W. H. Barber, T. C. Baynes, R. C. Brickhouse, C. M. Brice, Geo. W. BOREN, W. C. Byrum, V. P. Bray, J. B. Bowler, A. T. Bailey, C. R. Brown, J. H. Brown, W. B. Craig, L. N. Cloyd, E. L. Cool, H. M. Groom, T. J. Cobb, J. M. Cruse, C. L. Coble, E. L. culberts0n, ' . r. Chowell, J. F. Calloway, C. Gates, H. R. Clark, C. H. Crowell, F. L. Crawford, F. L. Caldwell, W. G. GoLEV, S. B. Clement, A. B. Caldwell, H. O. Credle, W. G. COGGIN, W. S. Cox, S. J. Cox, D. D. Dail, L. L. Davis, P. D. Deaton, E. M. DixoN, R. C. Dixon, A. H. Day, p. B., Jr. Donaldson, R. B. Deal, .J. David.son, S. F. Dewey, B. H. Doggett, a. C. Davis, W. H. Everett, W. R, ExuM. J. B., Jr. Edwards, A. H. Edwards, N. S. Floyd, D. B. Franck, J. R. Franklin, R. J. Fontaine, J. s. Ferebee, J. E. Farmer, A. A. Ferebee, P. B. Garrett, E. J. Geitner, J. G. H. Graham, W. H., Jr. Groome, G. Gorrell, C. B. Griffith, J. W. Gibson, T. F. Goodman, R. D. Grabber, R. W. (iUNN, J. K. (ilLLETTE, G. V. Harris, T. D. Hewitt, T. J. Hall, C. G. Hales, F. 8. High, H. M. Higgins, R. ' . Hurtt, W. T. Hunter, E. B. Howard, S. H. Hutchison, V. B. Hart, T. R. H. RTSHORN, F. O., Jr. Hinkle, D. R. Holt, P. A. Hand, L. C. Huette, J. F. Harvey, J. Hardy, J. W. Horn, C. rl Johnston, W. N. Jensen, A. JOSLYN, H. L. John, L. Jewell, W. L. Johnson, W. G. Kennedy, R. H. Keller, 8. K. KiRBY, S. J. Kephart, C. M. Kidd, Ci. E. Kiker, J. H. Knox, J. L. Knight, L. B. Lytch, a. LiVERMAN, M. L. Little, J. J. Leitch, L. V. Little, W. B., Jr. Lee, C. W. Lachicotte, N. S. L. NE, a. R. Leggett, F. B. Lane, W. A. Lewis, W. B. LeGrande, N. W. Laughlin, J. J. McIver, C. D. McPh.ul, H. C. McNeely, J. E. McC. llum, J. L McNeil, A. McCracken, E. R. MrlvHR, H. K. McXeelv, W. .]. B. Michael, J. E. MURCHISON, J. C. Mayes, J. B., Jr. Morton, E. D. NL nning, W. O. Monroe, Guy Mullen, J. R. L RSH, V. B. Mollette, Pierre NL nley, W. H. Menzies, S. E. Menzies, W. L. Merritt, L. L. Morrison, R. L. Miller, M. E. Melvin, R. T. Nash, H. K., Jr. Neal, L. B. Nichols, E. B. Overton, C. E. O ' Briant, W. R. Potter, B. M. Parrlsh, T. R. Proffitt, C. Phillips, J. J. Poyner, F. P. tb, F. Phillips, A. J. Page, L. R. Pippen, J. E. Phillips, H. M. Peden, J. T. Peden, F. T. Parker, J. M. PoissoN, F. D. Perry, M. V. Parkin, J. C. Parker, W. H. Quinerly, J. P. ROBBINS, B. D. Ross, G. R. Ross, J. W. Rees, J. B. Rackley, S. C. Ross, J. W. robert.son, t. l. Roland, F. L. Robertson, .A.. K. Reinhardt, W. H. Ra.msaur, D. W. Rouse, E. P. Robertson, D. A. KoLLi.vsox, J. W. Sanders, R. V. Scott, J. E. Sh. rp, R. Stafford, T. H. Small, J. C. Steele, J. B. Smith, F. S. Stowe, C. B. Snow, C. G. Speer, E. p. Sykes, S. B. SiGMON, O. M. Stover, W. B. Sanders, V. R. Sugg, R. S. Simmons, P. C. Spencer, C. G. S.mith, J. M. Sherman, J. AL Smith. W. T. Shaw, V. T. Sherrill, P. E. Stone, C. E. Sutton, L. E. Sturgill, D. B. Spe. s, C. a. Stilwell, J. A. Stedman, C. a. TOLER, W. C. Tucker, T. S. Teachey, a. L. Thorp, B. P. Trotter, G. R. Taylor, C. M. Taylor, Z. W. Tyson, E. M. Whitsett, O. M. Wrenn, O. Z. WiLKINS, S. V. Whitley, D. C. Ve. thersp()on, E. H. Winfree, V. B. White, R. M. Willis, L. A. White, I L S. Wadswortii, E. T. Wilson, G. A. Ward, J. H. Every tnan in a loyal Y. M. C A . member wltcii there is a reception. ' Promises not only come home to roost, they lay for you. " — Vicliiii of Y. M. C. A. Subscriptions. % ttvavp Societies! No one lU ' iiics that the trainiug olitaiucd from persistent work in debating societies is of inealeulalile value. Literary institutions realize and emphasize the fact that a man is not eilucated unless he can express and defend his views on a subject in public. They therefore foster and nourish their societies in every possible way. Attractive halls and valuable prizes arc offered as incentives to greater student activities. Membership is requirc-d and the students take a pride in their work to a marked degree. How different at A. M! Her athletic teams go from place to place in palace cars; her literary societies go from class room to class room, with never a place to call their own. In the race for athletic championship and class room sujiremac} ' , she has seemingly forgotten her literary societies as well as the physical develop- ment of the rank and file of the student body (having no gymnasium) — two funda- mentals of any college course. Those in authority seem to fail to realize that successful farmers and engineers have rights to defend and thoughts to express as well as have lawyers and preachers. They require no society work and practically no allowance is made for it. The societies have no halls; there is nothing to encourage and much to discourage their growth and success. It is really remarkable that they even exist wiien the tremendous disadvantages are considered. However, there are two such organi- zations in the College, and although their enrollment is scarcely a fourth of the student body (which is more than their halls will acconnnodati ' l, the ' aluc of their determined efforts is very great. Indeed, the Pullen and Leazar Literary Societies are in man - respects crea- tures of misfortune, but their cause is for good and they will never give up. In the future as in the past the A. M. boys who realize and feel the necessity of society work and are willing to make sacrifices for it must, until there is brougiit ai)out a more general appreciation of all College acti itii ' s. be content with many disad- vantages. ' Il is will) wnrfls as irilh xtinhenms, thr mnrr Ihei arc condensed, the deeper lliii hum. " The noblest motire is the public good. ' fje J uUen Hittvavy ocietp A literary society is reeognized liy all as a good thing. Yet there are many people, having splendid opportunities to avail themselves of society training, who psiss it bj ' without a thought, only to be awakened in after years to the regretful realization that they need it. The art of speak- ing is an accomplishment attained by only a few people. These are the leaders of the world; the unspeakables are their servants. The Pullen Literary Society, founded with the College and named in honor of the College ' s greatest benefactor, Mr. H. S. Pulien, is seeking to fit men for leadershi|). ©fficcrg, 1910 ' I I First term .1. H. Brown PrfMe-ni D. W. Seifeut Vice-President. . B. M. Potter Secretary T. D. Harris Treasurer T. H. Stafford Lihrarian J. B. Bray Critic F. T. Peden Censor F. C. Smith Chaplain Second term . F. T. Peden T. H. Stafford . K. L. Slo. n T. D. Harrls . N. B. Stevens .J. H. Brown . K. Bry. n . R. E. Stevens iWfmkrsC 49 Austin, B. O. Baine, G. L. Bibberstein, H. V. Brice, G. W. Brown, J. H. Bryan, K. Caldwell, W. G. Clements, W. R. Cobb, J. M. Craig, L. M. Edwards, N. S. Fetzer, N. Gore, C. F. (Jriffin, W. H. Harris, T. D. Holt, 1 ' . A. Hol ' KINS, W. C. Huhtt, W. T. Jewell, V. L. Kidd, G. E. King, J. I. Knox, J. L. Laughlin, J. ,]. Madra, a. T. Mann, W. R. Martin, J. L. Mayes, J. B. McCallum, J. I. Miller, M. E. Mullen, J. R. Neale, J. I. Owen, C. W. Parkins, .1. C. Pearsall, M. L. Peden, F. T. Potter, B. M. Seifert, D. W. Sherman, J. M. Sloan, R. L. Smith, F. C. Smith, J. F. Stafford, T. H. Stevens, N. B. Stevens, R. E. Stowe, C. B. Sullivan, W. H. Trotter, (!. R. Whitsett, O. M. Yeudv. N. G. ' Lear irnri is hut an adjunct to ourself. " " God gii ' e us men. The time deiiinnil. ' i ulrong minda, great heaiix, true faith, and willing hands. ' Utam Hiterarp ocietp Thp primary object of all Literary Societies is of course to train its inemljers in tlip art of presenting in a forcible and clear-cut way, orally, whatever is desiretl to be impressed on the minds of others; but some societies may, and do go even further than that. Such an organization, however, may serve for the purpose of the social side of life. The Leazar Society is not merely an organization for training in literary expression. It goes further and takes a definite ground on the matter of the character which its members must maintain. It tends to advance social improvement not only among its own members, but among all others who may fall under its in- fluence. Its primary object is to prepare her young men, ;is they go into the professions, to present the merits of their ease in a clear-cut, concise and intelligent way so tliat people will not only be convinced but also have the greatest confidence in them. The past history of the Society is its greatest and best guarantee of efficient work and its present nicnibersliip insures its continued prosperity. 0Uktr Fall term Spring term Geo. R. Ross President H. Roy Gates H. P. Whitteu Vice-President W. H. Graham, Jr. T. J. Hewitt Secretary H. L. Taylor W. H. Graham, Jr Treasurer A. K. Robertson J. P. QuiNERLY, Jr Critic J. I. Eason H. Roy C.vrES Censor R. W. Grabber S. J. KiRBY Sergeant-at-Arms W. B. Stover itlcmljerS: 83 Ammons, L. a. Brantley, J. C. Barber, T. C. Beal, J. M. Beal, G. E. Bell, C. E. Bond, A. H. BOWDITCH, E. D. Bowler, A. T. Brickhouse, C. M. Bullard, W. H. Bache, C. a. Cone, B. C. Caldwell, O. Cates, H. R. Cloyd, E. L. Cole, T. A. Cruse, C. L. Dial, L. L. Davis, P. D. Eason, J. I. Everett, J. R. Everett, W. H. Ferebee, J. E. Fontaine, J. Gillette, G. W. Goodman, R. D. Grabber, R. W. Graham, W. H. Gunn, J. K. Hart, T. R. Hartshorn, F. Hewitt, T. J. HlUGINS, R. W HiNKLE, D. R. Harvey, J. Jeffress, E. J. JONE.S, M. F. Johns, L. Keph, rt, C. KiRBY, S. J. Lambeth, C. J. O. Lee, C. W. LiFEROCK, M. M. cKiE, T. H. Marsh, W. B. McNeely, W. J. Melvin, R. T. Mitchiner, S. T. Monroe, T. J. Moore, O. C. Murray, H. P. Michel, J. Nixon, W. T. Nichols, E. H, Parrish, T. R. Peden, J. T. Plyler, R. a. QuiNERLY, J. p. QuiNERLY, M. H. Reese, J. B. Rouse, E. P. Ram.seur, D. W. Robertson, A. K. Ross, G. R. Shaw, W. T. Sherrill, p. E. Spencer, C. G. Steele, J. B. Stover, W. B. Sutton, L. E. Syke.s, S. B. Taylor, A. W. T.A.YLOH, H. L. Teachey, a. L. Thorne, T. W. Vanx, C. L. Walton, II. M. Waldroup, E. D. Wilson, D. G. Wilson, H. H. Whitted, H. p. White, R. M. " First find the man in yourself ij you will inspire manliness in others. " 178 To God — lliy Country — and thy Friend be true. " 3nttvS otktp Senior H ebate, 1910 Query: Rcsulnd, tlmt the V niUd SUtks should a antral Ixinking si str ©fftters J. B. Bkay (PuUcn) Pnxidcnl (!. W. (iiLLETTE I Lcuzaf) Strritiinj Geo. R. Ross (Leazar), Chief N. B. Stevens (Pullen) J. T. Peden, Jr. (Leazar) P. B. Ferebee (Pullen) H. P. Whitted (Leazar) 2aeljaters Pullen — Affiriiintirc Leazar — Ne(jfiliiv R. L. Morgan T. J. Brevard R. E. Forbes fL- P- McLenuon •Won Debate tWon Medal " Dreams, books, are each a world, and books, ire know, Are a substantial world, both pure and good. " 180 5 t- 5 • " i.s the mind that makes Ihc iikiii, nnd our I ' igor is our immortal soul. ' 181 ' Who, then, is free? The wise man loho can govern himself. " 182 " Life ' s a short summer — man is but a flower. " 3fnter= ocietp Senior J etoe, 19U Qiikry: Resolved, thai the United Stales sh iiil l e.stiil)lish a ijetienil f ' lirrcls I ' list. ©fficrrs J. p. QuiNERLY (Lcazarl . D. W. Seifebt (Pullen). , T. H. Stafkord (Pullen) , President Seeretin-! Chi, f Marshal Dcljatnsi Pullen — Affinnulire Leazah, Xei atire J. H. Brown Geo. R. Ross F. T. Peden J. M. Beal 7( is much easier lo be crilical than to be correct. " 184 ' Words arc also actions, and nclions are a kind of words. ' 185 3lnter= ocietp Oratorical Contesit, 1910 ©fficcrs T. B. Stansel (Leazar) President D. W. Seifert (PuUen) Secretary iHarsiljals C. G. Hall (Pullen), Chiif J. I. McCallum (Pullen) T. J. Hewitt (Loazar) T. D. Harris (Pullen) C. G. Spencer (Leazar) ©rators Hcasar S ocietp W. F. Eller: Thr Land Qmslion in Dir Vinlal Sliilc.s. G. R. Ross: The Progress of a Soulhrni Iwluslnj. $ulleii £ Dtietp J. H. Brown: Out Dying Merchant Marine. F. T. Peden: The Consermlion of Our Natural Resources. " Princes and lords are but the breath of kings; An honest man ' s the noblest work of God. " 186 3nter= ocietp Beclamatorp Contes t, 1910 ©ffitcrs T. B. Stansel (Leazar) President D. W. Seifert (Pullen) Secretary iWarsifjals! C. t;. Hall (Pullen), Chief J. I. McCalltjm (Pullen) T. J. Hewitt (Leazar) T. D. Harris (Pullen) C. G. Spencer (Leazar) JBeclaimErs; $uUen S ociet2 T. H. Stafford: Prentisa ' Address of Welcome to the Returning Mexican Volunteers. W. R. Mann: Patrick Henry ' s " Give me Liberty or Death ' " Speech. 1lea;ar S octetp J. P. QuiNERLY, Jr.: The Average Man. C. P. Buchanan: The Burning of Moscow. " The way to bliss lies not on beds of down. " " Iliiirrn in (ihoDe nU — thm ' sitx a Jiiilf i ' tlml no khii ran mrriipl. 188 FRATERNITIES ' Ti ' s natural far birds nf a color to flock together. ' Jfraternitp anb Monjfvattvnitp Mtn of !. il. In fairncs.s to hotli the fraternity and non-fraternity men, we realize that an impartial, clear-cut exposition of the facts at our institution is demandetl by ami is due that vast majority of our readers who never can get the first hand knowledge and know nothing of the situation, aside from the contents of these pages linked with more or less ill-founded hearsay. Few institutions are wthout varying niunhers of Greek Letter Fraternities — organizations primarily to promote fraternal fellow- ship and enhance the social pleasures of the chosen members. Fraternity stan- dards vary both in College and country. But eve vhere there is observed the outstanding characteristic of unity as manifested in the pride of the pin and the support of the brother. This is natural. And it is likewise natural and o p(vt( " d that the different fraternities in an institution have a sympathetic feeling for carii other. This is true at A. M. In not a few institutions the fraternity and non-fraternit - lines are shar]ily tlrawn, — both sides are organized, have leaders, the feeling runs high, and much resulting evil ensues. A. M. knows nothing of this nature. The non-fraternity men are in no way bound together, are under obligations to no man or body of men ; and undoubtedlj act quite often without regard to fraternities. The cases are not unknown when fraternity men vote for non-fraternity men; and it is not at all uncommon for a fraternity man to be President of his Class or hold student offices, which would be impossible if the lines were sharply drawn, since the non-fraternity men are vastly in the majority. There is a tendency for fraternity bonds and pre- judices to be overlooked when questions of general concern are involved. It is beginning to be realized that justice to the College demands that the best man — regardless of class or clan, fill every office. But it must be said that often in the past the fraternities, to their dishonor, initiate into their secrecies unworthy men. And too, the standard here has often been low. Great emphasis appears to have been laid on a prospective initiate ' s wealth and ability to dress. In society, both of these qualities are valuable assets, but with them, as the fraternities agreed in their recent standard of eligibility, which has many points in its favor, a man should bo a gentleman and not wholly oblivious to scholarship. Whatever the condition may have been in the past, we are sure that both the student body and fraternity men will hold the fraternities in a higher regard. The fraternities have a place to fill and they are realizing it. It is a natural place, for there will ever be the two great classes of students: tho,se with extra spending money, and those without it; those vith strong social inclinations and those with- out them; those who find pleasure in close bonds of brotherhood, and thos( who prize the freedom accruing from no fraternal ties. A. l. is, indeed, fortunate in having between these two great and vastly different classes of students, — " frats " and " non-frats, " — harmonious relations existing. ' Ltd hrotlierljj loi ' c premil. " 190 i appa igma Chapter oU: 77 Psi, University of Maine Beta Kappa, New HampsUre College Alpha Lambda, University of Vermont Alpha Rho, Bowdoin College Gamma Epsilon, Darmouth College Gamma Delta, Massachusetts State College GAMiMA Eta, Harvard University Beta Alpha, Brown University Alpha Kappa, Cornell I ' nivcrsity Gamma Zeta, New York University Gamma Iota, Syracuse University Pi, Swathmore College Alpha Delta, Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon, University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi, Bucknell University Beta Iota, Lehigh LTniversity Beta Pi, Dickinson College Alpha Alpha, University of Maryland Alpha Eta, George Washington University Zeta, Uni -ersity of Virginia Eta, Randolph-Macon College Mu, Washington and Lee University Nu, William and Mary College Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta, Richmond College Delta, Davidson College Alpha Mu, University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon, N. C. A. M. College Alpha Beta, Mercer University Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda, LMversity of Georgia Beta, LTniversity of Alabama Theta, Cumlx ' rhind University Kappa, VanderMlt University Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University Lambda, University of Tennessee Omega, LTniversity of the South Alpha Sigma, Ohio University Eta Prime, Ohio State University Beta Eta, Alabama Polyteclmic Institute Beta Delta, asliington and Jefferson Col. Beta Mu, LTniversity of Kentucky Alpha Zeta, University of Michigan Chi, Purdue LTniversity Alpha Phi, Wabash College Beta Theta, LTniversity of Indiana Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois Alpha Chi, Lake Forest University Gamma Beta, University of Chicago Beta Epsilon, University of Wisconsin Beta Mu, University of Minnesota Beta Rho, LTniversity of Iowa Alpha Psi, Lhiiversity of Nebraska Gamma Lambda, Iowa State College Alpha Omega, William Jewell College Beta Gamma, University of Missouri Beta Sigma, Washington LTniversity Beta Chi, Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau, Baker University Xi, University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa, University of Oklahoma Gamma Mu, Wabash College Alpha Upsilon, Millsaps College Gamma, Louisiana State University Sigma, Tulanc I ' niversity 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, Leland Stanford LTniversity Beta Xi, University of California Beta Rsi, LTniversity of Washington Gamma Alpha, University of Oregon Gamma Theta, University of Idaho Gamma Mu, Washington State College Beta Phi, Colorado School of Applied Science " The man, who limits himself to hoping for the best has an ei ' erlasting job. ' 191 tlTije appa igma jFraternitp FoiiikIciI it tlic University of Bolognia in I4OO; and establi iheil in Amcricii, III llu: Universiti of Virginia, December, 1S67. JSeta ©pgilon Cfjapter Iiislallnl F.hruar,, . ' .;. . ' " (.; jFratrcs in Wlrbt Dr. T. N. Ivey 1 ' . I). (loLD. Jii. H. E. Norms Alec Green R. A. Brown D. M. Faison H. L. Smith E. E. Culbreth .1. II. Tn. UNTON jf mtrcs in jfacultatc C. L. Mann I. O. Sohaub Unbngrnbiintcs cuss of lOll Fred C!. Tucker Sidney McDonald Paul N. Pittenger Robert L. Morrison (iRAEME Ross JOHN B. BraY James M. Sherman Joel E. Brown John T. Peden Class of 1012 Culver M. Taylor Xevin (1. Fetzeu IIaukv ' ai;i ' on Class of 1913 Spooner Harrison Jack V. Hardie William K. Sanders Samuel B. Coley John J. Dunlat Class of 1014 William Shaw Zebulon Taylor Warren Moody Kahl Fetzer Publication: The Ciuliiciiis Colors: Scarlel, While and Emerald " If you hni ' e a frii iid irorlli loriiig, tore him. " 192 " There is many a yitn in the. piilh of life which we pass in our idle pleasure. " 193 Alumni Cfjapterg of appa igma: 55 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 Omaha 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 VlCKSBURG Waco Yazoo City Denver Salt Lake City Los Angeles Oklahoma City San Francisco ' Hdd hiihils galher by unseen degrees; As brooks moke rivers, rivers run to seas. ' igma Mn Chapter EoU: 55 Pi, Lehigh University Beta Sigma, University of Vermont Beta Rho, University of Pennsylvania Gamma Delta, Stevens Institute Gamma Epsilon, Lafayette College Gamma Theta, Cornell University Gamma Psi, Syracuse University Sigma, Vanderbilt L ' niversity Gamma Iota, Kentucky State College Mu, LTniversity of Georgia Theta, University of Alabama Iota, Howard College Kappa, North Carolina Agricultural College Eta, Mercer University Xi, Emory College Beta Theta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of Technology Beta, LTniversity of Virginia Lambda, Washington and Lee LTniversity Psi, LTniversity of North Carolina Epsilon, Bethany College Beta Beta, Depau LTniversity Beta Nr, Ohio State LTniversity Beta Zeta, Perdue LTniversity Beta Eta, L ' niversity of Indiana Beta Iota, Mt. LTnion College Beta Psi, LTniversity of California Beta L ' psilon, Rose Polvtechnic Institute Gamma Pi, University of West Mrginia Gamma Beta, Northwestern University Gamma Gamma, Albion College Gamma Lambda, University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu, University of Illinois Gamma Rho, University of Chicago Delta Theta, Lombard University Beta Mu, State University of Iowa Gamma Sigma, Iowa State College Gamma Tau, University of Minnesota Nu, Kansas State University Rho, Missouri State University Beta Xi, William Jewell College Gamma Xi, Missouri School of Mines Gamma Omicron, Washington LTniversity Upsilon, University of Texas Phi, Louisiana State University Beta Phi, Tulane University Gamma Upsilon, University of Arkansas Gamma Zeta, Colorado School of Mines Gamma Kappa, LTniversity of Colorado Gamma Chi, LTniversity of Washington Gamma Zeta, LTniversity of Oregon Gamma Phi, University of Montana Beta Chi, Stanford University Beta Tau, N. C. A. M. College Gamma Nu, University of Michigan " Falsehood is so easy; truth so difficult. ' igma Mn Jf ratentitp IScta araii Cfjapttr Established, 1H!)S Jf ratrfS in 34rt)f Dr. Joel D. Whitaker James McKimmon Victor Boyden Murray Allen Wm. B. Jones Dr. Russell G. Sherrill Walter Clark John L. Morsen William Boylan Charles E. Latta Fred Conner Arthur McKimmon G. M. M. cXider UnbergrabuatfS Class of 10 U Chas. McKimmon Oiii.n Morrow Sigmon Class o( ldl2 Thomas Pinkney Lovelace Clayton Edward BuoWiV Thomas Roper Baldwin Class of 1013 Fred Davis Poisson Irving Clark William Henry VonEberstein Graham Anthony Nathaniel Henry Street Class of 1014 Henry Nash John Harvey Publication: TIic Dtlld Colors: Black, While and Gald ' There is no room for sadness when we see a cheery smile. " fjgl Sigma Nu Fraternity " Idleness is the deM ' s workshop. ' igJtta iSu Alumni Cljapterg: 25 BiKMINGHAM San Francisco Pueblo Denvee Atlanta Chicago Indianapolis Davenport Des Moines Louisville Shelbyville Baton Rouge Milwaukee Boston Kansas City St. Louis New York Charlotte Salisbury Columbus Cleveland Portland Pittsburg Dallas Seattle ' There is but one temple in the Universe, and that is the body of iiioii. " 198 i appa mp )a Chapter laoU: 28 Alpha, University of Virginia University, Va. Beta, Da dson College Davidson, N. C. Gamma, William and Mary College Williamsburg, Va. Delta, Southern University Greensboro, Ala. Zeta, University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Eta, Tulane University New Orleans, La. Theta, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Iota, Hampden-Sidney College Hampden-Sidney, Va. Kappa, Tran.sylvania University Lexington, Va. Omicron, Richmond College Richmond, Va. Pi, Wasliington and Lee University Lexington, Va. Tau, University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, N. C. Upsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Auburn, Ala. Chi, University of the South Sewanee, Tenn. Psi, North Georgia Agricultural College Dahlonega, Ga. Omega, State University Lexington, Ky. Alpha Alpha, Trinity College Durham, N. C. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University. . . . Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta, Georgia School of Technology Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon, North Carohna A. M. College. Raleigh, N. C. Alpha Zeta, University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Eta, University of State of Florida .... Gainesville, Fla. Alpha Iota, Millsaps College Jackson, Miss. Alpha Kappa, Missouri School of Mines Rolla, Mo. Alpha Lambda, Georgetown College Georgetown, Ky. Alpha Mu, Universitj of Georgia Athens, Ga. Alpha Nu, University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Alpha Xi, University of Cincinnati Cincinnati, Ohio " Trijles make perfection, but perfection is nu trifle. ' 199 3 i appa Ipija Jf raternitp Foiinihil ill the I ' liinrsili ,, ' inii iifi, Mdirh I. ISIJti laipfja €pgilon Chapter l,isi„ih,i. nil) ' , Publication: Shield uiil Diamimil, Dni iin- a ml Kti xearl. Colors: Uarnet and Old Gold Flowkk: Lih of Ihr Vidlci Jfratrcs m SJrbf Albert E. Escott .ltLL N Frazikr Franklin McNeill John Knox JoHN A. Park Grimes Cowper D. H. Hill, Jr. John Boushall Dr. a. W. Knox, M.D. L. J. Jones Unbergrabiiatcs Class of 19U R. W. Dent Class of 1912 W. A. IloLuiNo (. ' . . . Stedman R. W. Howell Class of 1913 X. S. Lachicotth .1. . BiiADKrKi.i), Jr. H. B. BiiKiGs H. B. XoKKis W. E. Bi.AiH, Jh . Class of 1014 J. ' . (Irikfith Frank Cuawfori) ' Lessons half learned slip from the nieniorij like ieiclesfrom the hand. " Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity " A high look and a proud heart. " — X. S. Lachicolte. 201 Alumni Cfjapters; 1 Ivappa aipfja jFraternitp: 22 Alumnus Alpha, Rk-hmoml, V:i. Alumnus Beta, Memphis, Tenn. Alumnus Gamma, Wliite Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Alumnus Delta, Charleston, S. C. Alumnus Epsilon, Norfolk, ' a. Alumnus Zeta, Dillon, S. C. Alumnus Eta, New Orleans, La. Alumnus Theta, Dallas, Tex. Alumnus Iota, Knoxville, Tenn. Alumnus Kappa, Charlottesville, Va. Alumnus Lambda, Opelika, Ala. Alumnus Mu, Fort Smith, Ark. Alumnus Nu, Birmingham, Ala. Alumnus Xi, Lynchburg, Va. Alumnus Omicron, Spartanburg, S. C. Alumnus Pi, Gainesville, Ga. Alumnus Rho, Lexington, Ky. Alumnus Sigma, Raleigh, N. C. Alumnus Tau, Salisbury, N. C Alumnus Upsilon, Charlotte, N. C. Alumnus Phi, Hattiesburg, Miss. Alumnus Chi, Muskogee, Okla. " Experience keeps a dear school, bill fools ii ' ill Iciini in no ollii igma 3 )i Cpsiilon Cljaptcr aaoU: 28 Alpha, Richmond College West Virginia Beta, Morgantown, W. Va. Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma, Pittsburg, Pa. Illinois Alpha, Chicago, 111. Colorado Alpha, Boulder, Col. Pennsylvania 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, vSyracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon, Lexington, Va. Virginia Zeta, Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha, Atlanta, Ga. Delaware Alpha, Newark, Del. Virginia Eta, Charlottesville, Va. Arkansas Alpha, Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsyxvania Epsilon, South Bethlehem, Pa. Virginia Theta, Lexington, Va. Ohio Gamma, Columbus, Ohio Vermont Alpha, Northfield, Vt. Alabama Alpha, Auburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma, Durham, N. ' C. New Hampshire Alpha, Hanover, N. H. District op Columbia Alpha, Washington, D. C. Kansas Alpha, Baldwin, Kansas California Alpha, Berkeley, Cal. ' Conversation is the laboratory and workshop of the student. ' 203 igma i)i Cpsiilon jFraternitp Foutidid al Richmoml College, Nuve iiber, 1902 J ortfj Carolina pcta Chapter hishillnl. Jim, .7, V.Kir, UnbtrgrabuatfS Class of 10 11 John D. Cooper Class of 1913 William H. Bingham LiNDSEY M. Phelps GiLviN T. Roth James F. Crowell Hartlett Fearring Edgar C. Latham James B. Sarratt William C. Lassiter Class of 1014 Edward S. Blount Ralph A. (!ill Publication: Siyin i Phi Epsilim Jounuil Colors: Purple and lied " Never trust ' In hope lo merit Iletwen by inuking eurth u Hell. ' XiyM )i4 t J: v v ■ ' If you sell your conscience to interest, you traffic with a fiend. ' Alumni Cbapterg igma iji €p£iilon: 7 Norfolk, Va. Greenville, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Chicago, III. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. Lexington, Va. ' The tomb is bid a gateway to an eternity of opimrtunily. " mappa Ipfja Chapter a oU: 48 Alpha, Washington and Lpc University, Loxington, Va. Gamma, I ' nivcrsity of (ioorgia, Athens, (!a. Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford, (_!a. Zeta, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Nu, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas Omicron, University of Texas, Austin, Texas Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma, Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi, Southwestern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi, Vanderbilt University, Nash ' ille, Tenn. P.?!, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega, Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha, LTniversity of the South, Sewenee, Tenn. Alpha Beta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta, Westminister College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Thet. , Transylvania University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Iota, Centenary College, Shreveport, La. Alpha Kappa, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Lambda, Johns Hopkins Uni versity, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu, MiUsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu, The George Washington LTniversity, Washington, D. C. Alpha Xi, LTniversity of CaUfornia, Berkley, Cal. Alpha Omiohon, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Alpha Rho, West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha Sigma, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha Up.silon, University of Mississippi, LTniver.sity, Miss. Alpha Phi, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Omega, N. C. A. M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Beta Alpha, Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Beta Beta, Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Beta CSamma, College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. Beta Delta, Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Beta Ep.silon, Delaware College, Newark, Del. Bet. Zet. , University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. Beta Eta, University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Bet. Theta, Washington LTniversity, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Iota, Drury College, Springfield, Mo. " Rest is not quilting the busy career; Rest is the fitting of self to one ' s sphere. 207 I appa Ipija Jf raternitp aipfja ©mega Ctapter EnKihiishcd, I ' Mi.; Jf ratres in ®rt)e H. A. RoYSTEK E. C. Smith W. W. Vass L. M. Smith RuFus Hunter Dr. I. C. Riddick V. C. TyREE J. L. PiCKEL S. F. Telfair Wm. Harris R. S. McGeachy G. a. Smith Grauge Ashe J. L. West Chas. McDonald W. P. Aycock RuFus T. BoYLAN I. G. Riddick, Jr. F. M. Thompson J. C. Primrose L. M. Goodwin jfratres in jfatuUatt T. P. Harrison R. P. L.vrAXE W. C. Riddick linbergrabuateg Class of 1911 .1. M. Heal Class of 1912 Harry Hartsell J. S. Thompson H. P. Whitted a. T. Bowler C. M. Newcomb N. VV. LeGrand (Class of 1913 R. E. Page D. . Robertson Publication: Kappn .UjiIki Joitnial Colors: Crimson ami OhI Cohl " Uf all affliclion laiiylil a lot ' cr ijel ' Tis sure Ihc hardest scieticc to forget. " 208 Kappa Alpha Fraternity ' You may as well borrow a jjerson ' s money as his time. " appa Ipja Alumni Chapters: 66 Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Anx Arbor, Mich, asheville, n. c. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Baton Rouge, La. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mass. Canal Zone Charlotte, N. C. Charleston, S. C. Charleston, W. Va. Chattanooga, Tenn. Centreville, Miss. Chester, S. C. Chicago, III. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Texas Ft. Smith, Ark. Griffin, Ga. Hampton, Newport News, Va. Hattiesburg, Miss. Houston, Texas Huntington, W. Va. Ithaca, N. Y. Jacksonville, Fla. Jackson, Miss. Jonesboro, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Lexington, Ky. liiTTLE Hock, Auk. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Natchitoches, La. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York City Norfolk, Va. Oklahom. City, Okla. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va, San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco Savannah, Ga. Selma, Ala. Shreveport, La. Spartanburg, S. C. Springfield, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Staunton, Va. Tallahassee, Fla. Talladega, Ala. Tampa, Fla. Thomasville, Ga. Washington, D. C. Wilmington, N. C. ' ilalefurrowclh Ihc brow, and d man may frown till he hatelh. " 210 Jfraternitp of lpi)a Hcta, Cfjaptet laoU: 20 TowNSHEXD, Columbus, Ohio Morrill, State College, Pa. Morrow, Champaign, 111. Cornell, Ithaca, X. Y. Kedzie, East Lansing, Mich. Granite, Durham, N. H. Nebraska, Universitj- Farm, Lincoln, Neb. Massey, West Raleigh, N. C. LaGr-ivnge, St. Anthony Park, ;Minn. Green Mountain, Burlington, Vt. Wilson, Ames, Iowa Babcock, Madison, Wis. Centennial, Fort Collins, Colo. Maine, University of Maine, Orono, Me. Missouri, LTniversity of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Elliott, University of Washington, Pullman, ' ash. California, Berkeley, California Purdue, West Lafayette, Ind. Kansas, Manhattan, Kan. Dacotah, Agricultural College, North Dakota. " Tongues in trees, boohs in running brooks, sermons in stones, and good in ei ' erything. " Ci)e Jf raternitp of lpf)a Heta iWasScp Cfjapttr The Fraternity of Alpha Zeta is designed to bring together those who are committed to higher education in Agriculture. Its aim is to promote good scholarship, good fellowship, and good citizenship. Its object, to induce through the strong tie of lirotherly friendship and the stimulus of science, a steady advance in the great art of Agriculture. Since it was founded at the Ohio State University, January 10, 1898, the Fraternity of Alpha Zeta has been a signal success. There are now twenty Chapters in as many Colleges and Universities of the country. The high standard of the fraternity is manifested by the scores of its members who, in State and Nation, are reflecting credit on Alpha Zeta in general. To have been admitted to the Fraternity of . lpha Zeta is the greatest honor that a student of Agriculture can win while in College. The Massey Chapter of Alpha Zeta was installed in the North Carolina College of Agri- culture and Mechanic Arts in 1903, and is the only Chapter in any Southern Institution. The Chapter is at present in every way a credit to the general fraternity. Its members have a high average in scholarship and are leaders in the various College activities. jFratrcs (n Urtir E. D. Sanborn R. S. Curtis L. A. Detjen Jf ratres in jfacuUatc C. L. Newman G. A. Roberts J. C. McNuTT M. E. Sherwin V. F. TtRXER I. O. SCHAUB L. F. KooxcE ?Hnbergralmates Class of ion J. H. Brown J. M. Beal H. R. Cates F. T. Peden J. P. QriNERLY ,1. M. Sherman Class o( ldl2 N. B. Stevens T. H. Stafford A. K. Robertson Publication: Quarkrlij of Alpha Zeta Colors: Mode and Ski Hliie " Never depend upofi your genius; if you have any talenl, industry will improve it; if you hare none, imlustry will supply the deficiency. " Shehwin Xewmam Brown Sherman ' Beal Robertson Cates Peden Quixerly ScHAUB Turner " The pleasures of the senses pass quickly; those of the heart become sorrows, but those of the mind are ever with us, even to the end of our journey. " 213 )t Junior 0vhtv Founded: .4.? SciiiiLs ' Dai CoLOKs: Red and Green John D. Coopeh, ' 11 Sidney McDonald, ' 11 Robert L. ISIorrison, ' 11 Thomas Baldwin, ' 12 Fred G. Tucker, ' U John M. Beal, ' U Culver M. Taylor, ' 12 WiLLiM A. Holding, ' 12 Nevin G. Fetzer, ' 12 214 215 " One today is rvorth a tho isand tomorrows. " — Day before Exatns. " They who forgive most shall be most forgiven. ' W1)t Country Gentlemen Only those wlio have onjoyod I lie lull pleasunw of country lift and (•xi)orifncoJ the joys of its free range and unbounded limitations, can appreciate the opportunitias offered to the modern farmers of today. We all acknowledge that there are greater opportunities and a freer life offered here than in any other line of profitable industry. We know from observ-ation that the aged farmer leads a happy life. He rejoices in seeing the colts frolic, in hearing the hum of the bees, the .song of the bird, and the squeal of the pig, for he can rightfully call all these his own. .Vml we know that he further rejoices ' in his prosperity and independence, and in the fact that in his declining years he has to depend on no man for support. Again, we know row experience that the young man enjoys strolling or driving through the shady lanes with some country maiden, the fairest of God ' s creatures, nestled by his side, and here receives higher inspirations and nobler ambitions than it is possible to attain anywhere else in the universe. And too, we know that there all may join in the chase witli the horse and hound and enjoy numerous other pleasures that it is possible for only the wealthy priviliged few of the city to indulge in. We as " Ag " students of the Class of 1911, after realizing these facts, have endeavored during the past four years to prepare ourselves to return to these broad fields of freedom, prosper- ity and independence; and have determined that, after accumulating enough worldly goods to support life ' s burden, we will take unto ourselves fair creatures from these fair fields of innocence and virtue and establish earthly paradises of wliich all men in other branches of industry may be envious — if not the angels above. Motto, Rejoice and be happij. Smile and the world smiles leitli i ou. ( " oLOKS, (Ireen and Gray Flower, Wild rose 0tiiter6 W. B. WiNFREE President H. Roy Gates Secretary and Treasurer Mtmbns Hk. l, John I I. n.n (iU. eber, KoiiiouT W. BuowN, Joel E. Peden, Fhkd T. Brown, J. How. m) Quinerly, Josephus P. Gates, H. Roy Ross, George R. GnusE, Charles L., James M. E.tsoN, JoH.v I. Winfree, W. Booker ' He who by the plow would thrive; Himself must either hold or drive. " ' Ye gentle souls, who dream of rural ease Whom the smooth stream and smoother sonnets please. " Chemical Sknioks " He who would free from malice pass his days Must live obscure aud never merit praise. " si 5 " 0 for a lodge in some vast wilderness where rumors of books and classes might never reach me more. " — The Crammer. The M cchanical sliideiUs with grensy aprnn.t, rides iitui hnmnwrs, think that life is one grand machine. 222 ELECTRICAL SENIORS II is said Dial the otdij wiitj lo win a Varsity letter in the Electrical Engineering Department is in the pule and rault. ' Books must follow science, and not science books. " 224 tKfje iWap Retool for eacfjerg, 1910 The May School which is in session during the two closing weeks of the College year offers opportunity for special instruction in Agriculture and Nature Study to teachers of the State who desire to become more proficient in these subjects. The common school branches are also reviewed and pedagogical questions discussed. The course is such that attendance is accepted as a suljstitute at local county teachers ' institutes. Classs ©fficcrs Philip Erwix Sh. w Presuknt M. RY RowE Vice-President Orin G. Reynolds Treasurer Nan L. nsdell Secretary iflemfacrs Daniel Hubert Boney, Teachey ' s Annie Isabel Mcseley, Wentworth Beul. h Bragu, Durham Elsie Pher.4BE Penny ' , Garner Annie Laurie Bryan, Moncure Orin G. Reynolds, Rockingham John Thomas Colwell, Watha Minor Richardson, Neuse Gertrude Agnes Walker Cree, Embro Mary Rowe, Conover Laura Faucette, Lenoir Philip Erwin Sh. w, Teachey ' s Jessie Walton Fussell, Teachej ' ' s Virginia Shivers, Rocky Mount Gertrude Harts, Parkton NL bel Viola Smith, Willow Springs KiTTiE McNeill John, Lumber Bridge . rthur Lee Teachey, Teachey ' s Alice McDaniel King, Ivinston Ja.mes D. niel Teachey, Teachey ' s Nan Elizabeth Lansdell, Semora K. te Dibrell Walker, Raleigh Lena Bridges Luther, Fayetteville C. llie Webster, Siler City Timothy Raymond McMillan, Teachey ' s L ry Clemmer William.?, Raleigh, R 3 Chappel Wilson, HowellsWlle Co-education is the logical method. 225 f)e pi= s ocietp The Bi-Ag Society is strictly an A. M. product. It is unique both in name and home. The name was coined at the organization of the Society some five years ago, and the home of Dr. :in(l Mrs. Stevens has always been the home of the Society. Dr. Stevens was largely responsible I ' lii- I lie Society ' s organization and from the beginning he and Mrs. Stevens have manifested a IKiri ' Mlal interest in its welfare. .Vetive membership is limited to ten, from I he .Jiiiiidi ' and Senior . gricultural Classes. High scholarship is essential and is always insisted upon, but willi it, a man to be of the Bi-. g calibre, must possess all the attributes of real manhood. In :i word tlie purpose of the Society is to make good men better and strong men stronger. There ennies, t loni its atmosphere of culture and refinement, a broader knowledge and an intens- ified interest in Agricultm-e. There the spirit of original investigation is fostered, and the deter- mination to " do things " stimulated. From the beginning, the Bi-Ag Society has been a literal generating plant for Agricultural energy. Its members are winning distinction in various parts of the country and are leaders in many lines of both scientific .irch and practical demonstra- tion. The success of the e. -merabers as a whole is ])h ' ri()nieii;d. aictiUc iilcinbcrsi Seniors J. M. Bbal J. H. Brown R. W. Grabber F. T. Peden J. P. QUINERLY C. R. Ross Juniors II. W. Howell T. H. Stafford N. B. Stevens Slumni iWtmljfrs; J. A. Arev, ' Dit J. W. BAKRETr, ' D ' .t J. (, ' . BEAVEK.S, •()(•) F. H. Brown, ' OS M. H. Chesbho, ' IIG M. L. Earole, ' OS W. H. E. TON, ' 00 ' . C. ETHERiDfiE, ' Oi; L. A. Hl( ' 10 S. V. Foster, ' Of) P. L. (!ainey, ' 08 .1. D. Grady, ' 08 ,1. M. Grey, ' 10 L. J. Herring, ' 07 B. B. HiGGiNS, ' 00 ' 01) V. A. Hoh.nadav. Vm. Keek, ' 07 L. F. KooNCE, ' 07 J. E. Latham, ' 0!) L. I.. McLenuon, ' 08 L. P. McLE.vnoN, ' 10 R. C. M.A.SON, ' 09 H. Y. Mott, ' 10 ,J. E. Overton, ' 07 T. F. Parker, ' 07 A. L. P. SCHALL, ' 07 J. p. Spoon, ' 08 J. E. Turlington, ' 07 E. F. Ward, ' 07 ' lidil ridhcr he right than lie President. " " Honesty is the best policy. ' l fje Eural Science Club The Rural Science Club is a sister organization to the Biological Clul), meeting alternate Wednesday nights with it and having practically the same membership. The chief distinguishing feature of this Club is its annual series of deliates on Agricultural suljjects. At the close of the school year there are two for which prizes are given to the winners: one between Seniors and Juniors, and the other between the Snjihomores and Freshmen who made the highest averages in the preliminary debates earlier in the car. Besides experience in debate, essays are prepared on subjects of rural interest, and the Clul) always welcomes members of the Faculty, who dflcn attend and make short talks of interest and value. ©ffitersi First term Second term J. H. Brown President R. W. Grabber J. I. Eason Vice-President N. O. Alexander R. L. Sloan Secretary and Treasurer L. A. Ammons C. L. Cruse Corresponding Secretary A. K. Robertson G. R. Ross Critic J. I. Eason iilfinbtrs: 33 Ammons, L. A. Bailey, C. R. Beal, J. M. Beal, G. E. Brantley, J. C. Brown, J. H. Bullard, H. V. Blair, E. C. Caldwell, R. O. Cobb, J. M. Cone, B. O., C. L. Eason, J. I. Ferebeb, J. E. Gorken, C. B. Grabber, R. W. IIaktshoun, F. O. HiGGINS, R. W. Jensen, J. KiKER, J. R. Lytch, a. McPhail, H. C. Monroe, S. (!. Peden, F. T. Quinerly, M. R. quinerly, j. p. Robertson, . . K. Ross, G. R. Sherrill, p. E. Smith, J. M. Spencer, C. G. Tyson, E. M. Winfuee, W. B. " God made the country, and vian made the town. " 228 ' The wise man kiwws himself lo be a fool. ' iHedjauical ocietp The Mcclumical Society is an organization of Seniors and Juniors in Mechanical Engineer- ing. Its object is to promote in its members greater interest along engineering lines, thereby promoting more earnest study and increasing the command of " Engineering English. " The latter includes not only the abihty to express one ' s self clearly to the individual but also the art of hand- ling logically some given subject before a largo audience. It accomplishes this by means of speeches by practical engineers, the requircincnl of engineering articles prepared weekly by the students, and by the use of an excellent librar, -. Although still small in membership the Society is accomplishing!; much good and has made itself a valuable branch of the Mechanical Department. ©ffitcrs First Icrin M. F. Wyatt President T. W. Thorne Vice-President.. V. P. Byrum .SVc. and Treas. E. M. Evans Censor Secnnd term (). M. SinMON V. P. Byrum . Ira Short .T. W. Thorne ifflemfacrs Jiitiinrs B(j. D, A. H. Howard, S. B. Lambeth, C. J. Lee, C. W. MiTCHINER, S. T. Smith, O. W. Taylor, A. V. Taylor, H. L. Seniors Byrum, ' . P. Evans, E. M. SiGMON, O. M. Short, Ira Thorne, T. W. Vy. tt, M. F. l onorarp iflembtr Profes.sor H. E. Satteri ' ield ' Happiness is ii habit — cuUimite it. " 230 ' Any shoir for i pleasant chap like mc ' " M. F. Wi all. f)e biological Club The Biological Club is the leading organization of the Agricultural students of the College. Its meetings are held on alternate Wednesday nights, with the Rural Science Club, in the Agricultural Hall. Besides general essays, discussions, and talks by members of the Faculty, the Club has three annual features of especial interest: First, Dr. Stevens gives five dollars as a reward for the one who presents the best discussion along appropriate lines. Second, the Club offers a prize to him who makes the highest average in personal observations along biological lines, as pre- sented before the Club during the year; and third, the Biological Club Reception, which is usually a great success; the girls from the Colleges of Raleigh are invited and, with a number of city girls, help to make tliosc receptions worthy of long remembrance. ©ffitcrs First lerm H. R. Cates President N. B. Stevens Vice-President. J. B. Steel Secretary Srcnnd term .G. R. Ros.s .A. K. Robertson .S. J. KiRBY R. D. Goodman Treasurer R. D. Goodman J. H. Brown Critic F. T. Peden ifWemlierS: 6 Alexander, N. O. Ammons, L. a. Baity, E. B. Beal, G. E. Beal, J. M. Bailey, C. R. Bauson, J. W. BOY ' LIN, R. L. Brown, J. H. Brantley, J. C. Btjllard, H. W. Caldwell, R. (). Caldwell, W. (!. Gates, H. R. Coble, E. J. Coble, J. M. Cone, B. O. Crawford, F. S. Cruse, C. L. Creole, W. G. Deal, J. Deaton, E. M. Eason, J. I. Everett, J. R. Everett, W. R. Exum, J. B. Fauber, J. E. Goodman, R. D. (iRAEBER, R. W. Hartshorn, F. O. Hic.iiNs, R. W. John, L. Kirby, S. J. KiKER, J. R. KiLLEBREW, M. A. Lytch, L. v. Lewis, W. D. Lindley, J. W. Mann, W. R. Manning, W. O. Melvin, R. T. Monroe, D. G. murchison, j. c. McPhail, M. E. Neal, L. B. Pearsall, M. L. Peden, F. T. Phillips, H. M. PiPPEN, J. E. Quinbrlt, J. P. (JUINERLY, M. R. Rackley, S. G. Rhyne, C. L. Robertson, A. K. Ross, G. R. Sherrill, P. E. Sloan, R. L. Spenser, V. G. Stafford, T. H. Steel, J. B. Stilwell, J. S. Stevens, N. B. Thokp, B. p. Tyson, E. M. Wilkinson, S. V. Willis, L. A. WiNPREE, W. B. Whitsett, O. M. ' Nature is the art of God. " 232 ' « books lies the soul of the whole past time. ' Wi)t textile ocietp An oi-fiiMiiizalion for tlip iimmotion of viicatioiial interests anions tlie stmleiits of Textile Industry in the ( ' olleM;e. 0UittrS First term. E. R. McCracken President J. E. McGee Vice-Presidenl . C. G. Hall Treasurer L. C. Hand Secrctari Second term . D. II. HiNKLE . C. Horn CO. Hall T. H. PrncELL iWtinfafrs;: 33 Baldwin, T. R. Barber, T. C. Britton, W. S. Clark, ( ' . H. Cooper, ,J. D. Geitneb, J. H. C. Green, B. S. Hall, C. G. Hand, L. C. Hart, T. R. Hedbick, E. E. HiNKLE, D. R. Horn, C. Lassiter, W. C. McCracken, E. R. McGee, J. E. McQueen, N. McIver, C. D. Mbnzies, S. E. Pickett, J. S. PURCELL, T. H. quickel, h. a. Sanders, W. R. Sarratt, J. B. SiiAW, V. T. Smith, V. .1. Smitherman, U. Snow, C. C. Street, W. H. Sugg, M. F. Swindell, L. H. Tho.mi ' .son, J. WiiiTi:, R. M. ' Wit without direction is a sword in the hunils of a fool. " who expects lo rule as a gentleman should nut expectorate on the floor. ' 235 Cfjalerian German Clut) (Dfftrcrs; Firxl tirm Siniiul trnn C. A. Stedman Leader. . C. A. G. W. Ross President . . . E. V. Freeman E. V. Freeman Vice-President O. M. Sigmon N. S. Lachicotte Secretary and Treasurer . . .N. S. Lachicotte F. D. PoissoN Flour Mnmiger F. D. PoissoN Jfltmbers:: 53 Anthow, (i. H. 15kii v. , J. E. 15HAV, J. B. IJOWLER, A. T. Beal, J. M. Baldwin, T. R. BoREN, W. C. Cool, H. M. Clark, I. Cooper, J. D. Crowell, J. F. Chambers, J. A. Dewey, B. H. dortch, g. l. Fearing, J. B. Freeman, E. V. Franklin, R. Gillette, G. W. Holding, W. A. Holding, H. U. Hartsell, H. Hardie, J. W. Hedrick, E. E. Jeffress, E. J. Jeffreys, D. Knight, L. B. iii(iiii LeGhand, N. W. Lachicotte, A. S. Lachicotte, N. S. McIver, C. D. Morrison, R. L. murchison, j. c. Moody, W. L. Merritt, L. L. McCracken, E Nash, H. K. Phillips, A. J. PoissoN, F. D. Roth, G. T. Ross, G. W. Robertson, D. A Sanders, W. R. Sherman, J. M. Sigmon, O. L Sarratt, ,I, B. Simpson, W. 15. Stedman, ( " . A. Smith, F. Tucker, F. G. Thorne, T. W. Whitted, H. P. ' ILLIAMS, R. F. R. " And then he danrcd, and danced ai ain. hair h danced! " — C. A. Slednian. 236 ' Come and try it as you go On the light fantastic toe. " — Gcrnimi Chih. iWetfelenfaurg Coiuitp Club C ' oi.DHs: Mdnmii (inil While Motto: Hiar ux Iniin ! Flower: SwccI Pea Toast: .1 " our funllx } ■ icrillcii i»i Ihc aeanhoir niiil vnry ( oiul tirlion pran- d irdrr to inish llitiii mil ©llittxi L. E. Steerb President J. H. Brown Vin-Presidenl K. T. W ' adsworth Sccrildri and Treasurer iilembtrS: 25 Alexander, N. O. Austin, B. O. Brice, Geo. Byrum, V. P. liROWN, .1. H. BlUERSTEIN, H. B. Craio, L. M. Caldwell, W. O. Hart, T. R. Hunter, E. H. KiDD, (i. E. MfC ' ALLUM, J. I. MORRDSON, C. L. Mullen, J. R. Murray, H. P. Porter, T. W. QuiCKEL, H. A. Ross, G. W. Ross, J. W. Stowe, C. B. Steere, L. E. Sloan, R. L. Trotter, C. R. Weeks, L. D. Wadswortii, E. T. How would you like lo do tlie yfurroi - ' sluid " ? 238 The " Horn ' ets " ' iru c i ChiirhilU- r mw! " m)t " (gang " This is the first year of the " Gang ' s " existence. Early in the year a sort of alliance was formed by quite a number of the boys in the New Doniitory with " Dutchie " Seifert as the ring leader — as he always is when sport or fun is in the case. They assumed the name " Gang " and have grown into a powerful organization when it comes to keeping up a racket and giving the Inspectors trouble. Officers Seifekt, D. W President PoTTEK, B. M Vice-President McCallum, J. I Secretary mid Tnasiircr Mtmbtri: 17 Bain, G. L. COLEY, S. B. Glenn, G. C. Hales, F. S. Hand, L. C. Hall, C. G. Haht, T. R. Hopkins, V. C. llruTT, W. T. Lassiter, W. C. Mullen, J. R. Phillips, J. J. Sanders, W. R. Smith, .1. M. Smith, K. S. Sri.LlVAN, W. II. Sturgill, D. H. Motto: i aii iraid to know irlio ' s boss around hv I ' Lowiou : Ti ia-}i-me-iiot elhini ! ' One reason, tlic (jiMd lias siieli an excellent slomacli is Unit In- iscapvs the diet of the average student. " " Hard for an empty hag to stand upright " — Dick Mullen. m? " eterinarp Club Vli:il is iiKiiT nohlo tlmn niinistorins to tlic nooils nf (liiiiil) aniiiKils? Tlic linilp rrcation was phuTil in this world by (iod, depemlont upon ni;in. And tlip great Creator lias made it a decree to eare for the silent sufferers. The dumb horse is worthy of our most careful attention, and will re]iay not with affectionate words, but with gentle eyes. Comparative medicine is a healing balm for Nature ' s creatiu ' es. (Cf)E " eterinari ' Jfacultp G. A. lioHKiiTs, D. .S. L. F. KooNCE, D.V.S. .1. D. Cecil, V.M.D. Club 0ttim6 .1. II. Brown President (i. K. Ross Vice-Prenidenl C. L. Cruse Scnrlari ntnl Tri(if:iinr iWfiiibfrs; .1. I. Easo.n J. I. Ne. l I). . . Houf.utson A. C. Yow ' FurtiiHi- is n Ifizy gochlens, she irill mrer rnme to yoii. ' OTIarrenton J|isi) cijool Club ©fficfrs John D. Cooper Prcsidcnl W. C. Lassiter Vice-President R. M. White Secretary and Treasurer Mtmbtrs: 16 Brantley, J. C. Cooper, J. D. Crosland, W. E. Everett, J. H. Everett, V. H. JoYNER, J. D. KiLLEBREW, M. A. Lassitek, W. C. .McIvER, C. D. Philips, H. M. Sarratt, J. B. TOLER, W. C. THOMPsaN, John Thorp, B. P. Wheeler, F. B. White, R. M. Did not return after Christmas. • (() ( that ijeiitleman to he best dressed whose dress no one observes. ' 243 0ak Eibge Club ©fficcrs S. T. MiTCHiNER I ' rcsi lfiit W . H. Smith Vicc-PresideiU K. M. Bailey iSccrctfiry and Treasurer iflemhtrs;: 13 Bailev, R. M. DONN, S Farmer, A. A. Garrett, E. J. Gattis, E. H. , Hardie, J. W. . Elm City .Scotland Nock Mlson Roxboro Raleigh Brown Snnimit Vi Lke, E. G Mehritt, L. L Wilmington MiTCHiNER, S. T Garner Pickett, J. S High Point Smiih, . II Prospect Hill Wilson, II. H Monroe Waud, .1. II MafflosHcld " 0 yel we IrusI thai somehow good will he Ihejinol (joid of iU. " The Fliiiiken, Johnson Von Eberstein Howkll RLorNT. T. H. Bloi-nt, E. S. Wilkinson Phelps McKeel Latham OTIatieau Club Motto: HUch your wagon lo a star Colors: While and yellow Flower; Carnation € fficErs R. W. Howell President L. M. Phelps Vice-President E. S. Blount Seartnry and Treasurer Blount, E. S. Latham, E. C. Blount, T. H. McKeel, Jr., M. F. Brown, C. E. Phelps, L. M. Howell, R. W. Wilkinson, H. J. Johnson, R. W. Von Ebersteix, W. H. " The College Hinlcy Dink. " —R. W. Howell. Plyler Williams Hart Lee Davis, W. II. Davis, L. L. Wilson Marsh McNeely .Sutton nion Countp Cluij Motto: ; uiiiDii llicrc is slrcnyih Colors: Piiriik: itiid yold Flower: Carnation ©tlittra W. H. Davis President C. W. Lee Vice-President H. H. W1L.SON Sccnlini mid Treasurer jWemfaers Davis, W. II. McNkei.y, V. J. B. Davis, L. L. Plyleh, R. A. Hart, T. R. Sutton, L. K. Lee, C. W. Williams, B. A. Marsh, W. B. Wilson, H. H. " His voice no touch of harmony admits, Irregidarly deep and shrill by fits. " — C. W. Owens. 246 I Bingham Caldwell. R. O. Goodman Moody GnAEBEH Caldwell, B. L. " Sometimes in disguise, But always for the right. " ©ffiters R. W. Graeber President R. L. Morrison ' Vice-President B. L. Caldwell Secretary and Treasurer Members: 8 Bingham, W. H., ' 12 Goodman, R. D., ' 13 Caldwell, B. L., ' 12 Grabber, R. W., ' 11 Caldwell, R. O., ' 14 Moody, W. L., ' 14 Fetzer, N. G., ' 12 Morrison, R. L., ' 11 " The paths of glory are enough to make a fellow rave. " — R. W. Graeber. )t Alamance Club MoiTo: Do Xiiiru hiiKj llml iilhcrs are not iloint Colors: Pea green and snow while Flower: Dogwood blossom ©ffiters E. R. iMcCnACKEN President H. P. Whitted Vice-Presidenl 3. L. Maktin Treasurer P. A. Holt Recording Secretary M. S. White Corresponding Secretary H. R. Gates Poet J. W. Bason . . Historian J. E. Scott . . Chaplain A. H. Dixon Censor J. E. MiKELS First Bag Holder R. Johnson Second Bag Holder W. D. Aldridge Third Bag Holder W. R. Andrews Fourth Bag Holder ' The men who are lifting the world upward and onward arc those who encourage nuire than criticise. ' 248 Beal, G. E. Thorp, F. Phii.ii- " Cone Thokp. D. W. Derby Brantley Hlu.. J._M. Parker Jgagl) €omtv Club ([Officers J. M. Bbal President E. C. Derby Secretary W. H. Parker Treasurer ifltmfcers;: 9 Beal, J. M. Derby, E. C. Beal, G. E. Parker, W. H. Brantley, J. C. Philips, H. M. Cone, B. O. Thorp, D. W. Thorp, F. Flower: Tulips (Two-lips) Colors: Orange and Black " It is a sad thing when men have neither wit to speak well nor judgment to hold their tongues. ' 249 ON Hain McIver Townsend DiKuan-T Coble Hockett Smith Sullivan Whitsett Williams uilforb Countp Clutj ©iUterS C. A. Stedman Pnnidcnt J. W. Hakuie Vice-President G. R. Bain Sccrclanj and Treasurer iMcmbeisi: 16 Bain, G. R. McIver, C. D. BoREN, W. C., Jr. Michael, J. K. Coble, E. L. Smith, F. S. DoDSON, J. E. Stedman, C. A. DoGGETT, A. C. Sollivan, W. H. DouGHTON, J. H. Townsend, J. R. GnooME, C. H. Whitseti ' , (). M. Hakdie, J. W. Yow, A. C. Flower: Ammaim liniiih Rose. Motto: Health, Wcallh, and PriLyurih • ' Death but .siiiijilicx the oil for the inextini iiishalilr laiii i of life. " 250 Ct LBERTSON l otoan Coimtp Club Flower: Daisy Colors: White and Green Motto: Do it now Toast: Here ' s to our homes. May they always be too small to hold all our friends! ©ffiters anb Mtmbtvs Chas. L. Cruse, President M. E. Miller, Secretary and Treasurer W. B. Brown H. M. Bailey W. R. CULBERTSON R. C. Deal P. E. Sherrill W. B. Stover ' IT ' e are ravaged by thed dire disease whose ruthless power pales the rosiest of cheeks. ' Hook Worm Squad. (■.ii,.ji(.s: V,,i, ami Sinn. Mcn-Ki: ,s7(V r, S i,lr. knpnn sli,li,iii. Yell: h ' umlol , ,, Randolph. I , , i ' U Raw alpli! Fiuit: Pciximiiiu i and I ' limpkin. ons anb oast I With apologiex to Casey Jones) ■ nil ■( ' students if you want to hoar story of the girls whom we all hold dear: Randolph girls are the girls of whom I speak, ■n you find a Randolph girl no longer need you seek ; will mount to tlic kitchen with all her might and main, she will put her Randolph hoy right in the hall of fame. Licensed under lite Grand Theairc Patent. U. I. Poole, ' 08, C.E. W. F. Morris, ' 09, M.E. F. B. Wheeler, ' 10, M.E. G. R. RO.SS, ' 11, Agr. C. J. Lambeth, ' 12, M.E. C. G. Spencer, ' 13, Agr. N. S. Edwards, ' 13, Agr. C. M. Kephart, ' 14, E.E. M. F. Poole, ' ??, Agr. 3(n jFatultatE R. I. Poole, College of Civil Engineering W. F. MoRRLS, College of Mechanical Engi- neering V. 15. ' heeler. College of Mechanical Engineering Spencer Kephart Poole. M. F. Edwards ROS.S Wheeler Poole. R. I. Morris ' Failh is nothing hut spiritualized iniat inati Faith is the force of hfe. " FLrivi. .I..HN HnnKHTs Bri,i. )(K Stansel ' URCELL ClBSON (iKlHAM KOBEKTSON PiTTMAN Cfje " tate of Eotje on " Count? Clul) Motto: ' ■H„lil Huh, son mid save the State " Color.s: Red ami Blue Flower: Honeysuckle ©ffiters W. H. Graham, Jr President A. K. Robertson Vice-President T. H. Pi ' RCELL Secretary and Treasurer MtmbnS: 12 Bullock, .1. W. .John, L. Cobb, J. M. Pitt.max, A. R. Flovd, D. B. Purcell, T. H. Graham, Jr., W. H. Roberts, D. E. Gaitley, B. F. Robertson, A. K. Gibson, T. F. Stansel, T. B., ' 10 R-o-b-e-s-o-n-i-a-n-s Rah-Rah-Rah Robeson-Robeson State " III deeds are doubled with an eeil word. " ,., ■ ' ' - Bache Cvw Bhvan Bowler Bailey Jfloriba Club CoLous: OriiiKjiiitKl driTH Floweu: Ore ikji- Blossom ©ttitni J. K. CkiNN Prc.tidnil A. T. RowLEK Vicc-Prrsident Vm. Bailey Scrretary and Treasurer Mttnbtre C. A. Baciie, Live Oak Wm. Bailey, Micanopy A. T. Bowler, Sanford G. K. Bryan, Jacksonville J. K. GuNN, Tampa S. K., .Tacksonville " Silence is o great iieaceinalicr. " LlBRAKV Textile Building She ' s as good as the best. — Mrs. Williaynson, Librarian. 255 Seeing , M OTiitij t!je 0. B» " Yes, sir, old friend, I shall be delighted to take you through the College. Being on duty as Officer of the Day, I am expected to look out for visitors. Suppose we leave the summer liouse and go up to the Main Building first. " The basement is used mo.stly for storage, physics and electrical laboratories. Tliis office on our left is the Registrar ' s. .-1 the boys know Mr. Owen. On the right is the President ' s office. " " What does that whistle mean ' ? " " Oh, that is the class signal. See, the rclciisi ' il classes converge around the bulletin lioards in front of us. Excuse me a minute while I gel tlic-i ' lip sifjned. On the hall to our left are the offices of the Bursar, Dean, Commandant, and Muth. Dipurtmcnt. Let us go to the right and visit the chemical laboratories. Now if you will climb to the fourth floor I will show you where I spent my Freshman nighls in that little pigeon-hole-window room. " Just in front of us is the Mechanical Building. First, see the boys in the forge shops; next, the wood-workers, and then the machine and engine rooms. Up stairs we will find cla,sses in mechanical drawing — learning how to draw to scale and design. " " Is this high smoke stack from the heating plant ' ? " " No, that building is only used as a foundry now, and since the new one was built the only use for the old smoke stack is a flag station for Dr. Rudy ' s Rudyi)lane. Dr. Rudy is our faculty ' near-aviator. ' " " Just see, it ' s thirty minutes before dinner — suppose we go over to the Agricultural Build- ing. Over there on the left is the athletic field, but recently a big ra ' ine. " " What is the house with wires tied to one end ' ? " " That is the new power house. They are the electric light wires that you see. See how smoothly the machinery runs, and how interesting and intricate the electric switchboard appears. Come down stairs by the pumps into the boiler room. See the long row of steam makers. The coal is dumped into the room from the railroad switch above. " " And what is the building just going up ? " " The Engineering and Chemical Building. Three years ago all this area was a cow lot and we had to climb two fences and pass through a cornfield, where that New Dormitory now stands, to get to the Agricultural Building. Now you see that the old barns and lots are all gone. " Passing through the dormitory we see the Agricultural Building. First is the stock judg- ing room. In the otlicr basement end is the dairy laboratory well ecjuippcil with cream sepa- rators, coolers, churns, etc. Up .stairs, on the left, is the horticult u-al room, laboratory, and offices; also the offices of the Experiment Station. To the right we find more class-rooms and offices, also the soils and corn judging laboratory. On the third floor, in the center, is the lecture hall. To the left the large plant disease and bacteriology laboratories. There is a class doing microscope work now. In the other end we find the department of physiology, entomology, zoology, and veterinary medicine. To the front we get a good view of the hurly burly at the J ' air Grounds, while from the rear of the building a splendid view of the College farm is obtained. There is the one-fifteen whistle. The classes literally fill the halls now but three years ago there were so few farmer students that they almost got lost in this big building. " Now we must hurry to dinner — there, the whistle has blown. See, the boys are rushing down the Mess Hall steps. Come, I ' ll get you a seat. Of course this stuff will not suit your appetite, but I just want you to see what we have. Look, that nervous, jerky fellow with the one- eyed spectacles on, is Steward Loftin. I dare not take you buck into the kitchen wliirc he a bunch of ex-convicts and discharged farm hands as culinary artists! ■Thi- life if a solUiinj mini irill hi- nrliiiiih mixcrahli; hut no! ciiiiunhj ilimHl. " — V . T. Shiill. AciUICrLTURAL BuiLDIXt En. ' There is sweet fellowship in shame; One drunkard loves another of the name. ' wing a. Sc 01. (ISairt) ti t ©. 30.— Continutb " I must go hy tho Post Office, just across tlio street. There it is — tliat two l _v four shanty with a liole in the side and weatherboarded with lock and call boxes. " " But say, is there no place we can get something to eat, that Mess was t(K) inucli for me. " " Yes, come down below this row of faculty residences to ' Casey ' Jones ' Cafe. " " What; do you call this nursery kitchen a Cafe? ' wait anil go to Raleigh. " " Alright, let us first finish seeing the College. Suppose we go to the Textile Building next. From the flye house in the basement to the complex machinery on the third floor we (ind the boys doing all stages of modern textile work. " That small house with a dilapidated greenhouse on one .side and a beautiful (■(illcilidii of flower.s and shrubbery on the front is Hall, once the Agricultural Building, biil now only used for offices and a drawing room. " This large box-like house with the big ciiliiimis in fniiil is Pullrii Hall. W ' v Irinl to eat dinner in its basement. The second floor is the ( ' ollcgc library. Vou will find it well lighted and equipped. These two class rooms in front, 50 and .58, are very commonly used by the bojs for class meetings, etc. Upstairs is the auditorium — a big rectangular affair. Listen how our voices echo and re-echo. " Pas.sing the Main Building we come to old sixty-room Vata iga Hall dormitory. To the rear of it is the old electric power house; a class is now u.sing it as a laboratory. )n the left is the attractive little hospital. Our matron, Mrs. H.arri.s, is abnost a second mother to the sick boys. " This next little building is the First Dormitory. Let us go into the first room, the College Book and Supply Store, and get some cigars and candy. You always find a lot of loafers, ' matchers ' , etc., in there. The next three buildings arc dorinilories, the last, Bloody Fourth, is strictly a Freshman ' joint. ' " Crossing the Seaboard and Southern tracks, we api)roach the liarns. Although new, this horse barn is not desirable in any way. The dairy barn is, however, quite modern with its cement floors, patent stanchions, and numerous windows. Look, they are turning in the cows for milking. Over here to the rear is the implement building, also the calf barn. " There, the bugle calls. We must hurry back to see the final Dress Parade and Ins|)ection before the annual drill at the Fair Grounds. Yes, this is the self-same cedar-bound field where the memorable class fight was pulled off in my Freshman year. To the left are the tennis courts and to the right is the lieautiful Pullen Park that has shamefullj ' been taken over by the ' coons. ' " The drill ' s over. I must report at the Commandant ' s office and get relieved, then we will go down on the athletic field and watch the foot ball team practice. Ah, but the gates are locked, we must wait until the big game to see the Giants in action. Come, let me get out of this uniform, and go with you to Giersch ' s, for I know you must be himgry after such a tramj) as we ' ( ' had. " " Yes, I am, but ' Jo, ' old boy. I have enjoyed it all except the eating accommodations. I declare I don ' t see how you fellows live out Iiimc. " " It is cirtniiilji II lough priiposilion, I assuri- yiiu. " ' How mi ' lnncholy are my pour hrieehes; not one rhiiik! " — Dice roller. To the hone roller fund — " Cheer up, prohnltly the dollars you lost are already lost by the ones who won them. " Cfje Jf acultp Hall of Jf ante A is for Riddick ' s Athletics, far-famed, He swells up with pride whenever they :irc iiamed. B is for Browne, who has charge of the Colli ' si- lifjlits; His work is so perfect, A. A: M. has no nights. C is for Clay — in his workshop nearly all la. - lie ' tends strictly to business and makes il piiy, D is for Detjen. When he plants peas in a i-ow They sprout and grow if they are set in the snow. E is for Ellis, who can draw — a little pig But all he gives the hoys, they have to dig and dig. F is for Franklin, known only at tlie Agricultural Hall, Where he sits by the hour telling of Trinity ' s base ball. G is for George Summey, teaching English to boys. He is very nervous and starts at any noise. H is for Hill, a President loved by all. He accomplishes great work though in stature small. I is for Ingram Smith, who collects many Ijugs, But really cares more for caresses and hugs. J is for Jeffrey, who raises all breeds of hens In his wonderful houses and many small pens. K. is for K. Mclntyre, a Scotchman of old, Wlio wins friends by his countenance, open and l«)lil. L is for Loftin, who cooks " slash " by the hour; His coffee is pale and the milk often sour. M is for Morris, well liked by ever, - oni ' , Who never starts a job but w ' hal Ihr work is done. N is for Newman — he can tell many wonderful tales Of fishing and spooning and raising cotton bales. O is for Owen, who sits and recounts all day long The misdeeds of boys and the puni.shment of every wrong. P is for Park, in his shop, with a ruddy face; Has no trouble in showing would-be freshies their ])lace. Q is for the Question, " Why does the Faculty think That boys can learn as well as they can eat and drink ' . ' " R is for Richardson, a Math, fiend for fair. He ' s gaining in knowledge but lo.sing in hair. S is for Satterfield, a mechanic by trade, Who works with all the power of his mighl, unstayed. X is for Turner, who from fai ' away Kansas came To the good old North State to make a great name. U is for undergraduate, who cuts many a class And worries the faculty by lying on the grass. V is for vocation, which the learned faculty men Have mastered in a degree peculiar to them. W is for Withers, a chemical genius of fate, Who does many big things in and out the State. XYZ is for Yates. Who can solve any imknown. It seems that the wonderful mind will never be grown. " Our work and diily ' s done — we ' ve elected the Agroinerk Editor and Haxiness Maimger. " — Senior Class. Familiar Faces ' There ' s nnlhing in the world like eliquelie In kinr hj ehambers or imperial halls. " Senior Boggerel William Bailey heads the ( ' lass, A Florida boy without much gas. Barber, aspiring for Textile fame. Came to College for it to attain. Johnny Beal, a handsome boy with noljle looks, Cares more for plea.sure than for books. A majestic lordly walk has " Major " Bell When he .starts through the campus from hill lo drll. John Bray is a good foot ball [ilayer, () my! But has pulled no wool over the teacher ' s eye. Joel Brown, a base ball artist, first rate, Hails from the good old Palmetto State. A dignified " Judge " from the head on down. Is typical of the bookish J. H. Brown. W. B. Brown is the mathematician of the Class, Who never has any trouble his work to pass. Bryan, G. K., a Ci l Engineer by trade. Is famous for making a hen house raid. A stoUd youth is Kit Bryan, easy going and .slow; While in College has always hoed his own row. A grizzled headed youth is V. P. Byrum, Gives more time to study than to his chum. H. Roy Gates, whose face always wears a smile, Will accomplish something yet that is worth wliile. A brother of the Wood Shop Profe.s.sor is Henry ( lay. Who delights to ride in an automobile every day. John D. Cooper is not over bright. But can roll dice all the night. Captain Davis is our fine military man. Whom every one knows to be a complete sham. " Fatty " Dewar is distinguished for his long nose, And is quite a sport among his many beaux. " Happy " Eason, baldheadeil and " near " poot of fame, Has won distinction liy running a mile ami a twain. " Buck " Freeman came in our SopluiMinrc year; In playing ball he has become very dear. Ci. W. Gillette, a noted President of stalwart frame, Is a poi)ular boy in College, I we ' en. A liull-headed man is our friend, " Hull " (iraeber. Whose opinion could not be changed with 700 saber. Tom Harris is good and one of the steadiest men. He decided that 1911 was better than 1910. D. R. Ilinkle, who is a business manager of note. Sails along in the same old athletic Ijoat. " Tliis fellow will out talk us all. " — li. H. S nall. " Laughed with counterfeit glee at all his jokes. " — .1. H. Bowl. 263 Senior 23oggcrel Continutb McCracken has won fame as a shortstop, And in blowing a trombone he is tipto]). " Chick " McKimmon is known as a ' ' chemic " far ami wide, That will do big things for Phoiiny Withers hclidc J. L. Martin, a raw-boned, liard-working boy. Resides in good old Alamance with our friend, Roy. " Kid " Morrison is Uttle, but he is very, very loud When rooting is needed to enliven a crowd. " Ink " Peden hails from Brushy Mountain, far famed, And he swells up with conscious pride whene ' er they are named. ,John Peden, from the same illustrious part of the State, ' ill always be your friend, whate ' er his fate. Paul Pittenger, a Raleigh boy who is quite smart , Does not take learning very much to licart. Our little J. P. Quinerly is also smart. And will give his opinion either wholly or ni p.irt. John Rollinson is one of those artists rare. Who can sketch a merry widow or a mare. CJeorge Ross, a born orator witli |)lcnt y of " cheek, " Was never known to be sad or at all meek. " Bill " Ross, with shoulders square and smiling face, Bubbles over still more when a girl is in the case. " .Jimmy " Sherman is bighearted and has won a big name By coaching, captaining and managing a winning track team. Ira Short can catch, and can learn books. And he is very far from being a blackguard oi- a ciook. " Si " Sigmon, with a commanding personality, is a bisj lilulT, And with managing a team he has honors enough. Speas, the trumpeter, is a newspaper writer. Who writes in light vein that is constantly getting lighter. Luke Steere is pickled and sour; Was never known to laugh any day or hour. When Tommy Thorne came to College lie was -ery bright; He upholds his " rep " by editing " The Red and White. " Tucker is " fratty, " Tucker is natty. Some day he expects to become very hajipy. Ed Wadsworth presents a striking face When he goes about from place to place. .Jimmy Watson can not walk very well. But he travels faster when he hears the bell. Winfree tries hard and he vill succeed in life. And will settle down with a good little wife. Wyatt is the last member of the Maroon and Blue, Never was there a heart that beat more true. " Oh, honest liUle cuiy, Curses on your awful beauty. " — .V. B. Stevens. 204 Two good friends— Mr. Bowen and his Stenographer. 265 c no A:: ecf e °rc! ' n ac ac f r sp c or3. Wi n Moulb lappen 3f John l{(illiiisiiii failcil to make wcini noises oti Dr. Tom ' s English ( ' lass? Hinkle did not continually laugh at " John ' s " jokes? " Senator " lloss missed roll-call at the Legislature? " Jimmy " Sherman would fail to skip or get excused from class? " Happy " Eason chanced to get on class less than ten minutes late? " Ick " Pcden failed to go to St. Mary ' s when possible to get in? " Pede " turns his back on Bill Ross? " Johnnie " Bcal chanced to go to cliMpcl? " Buck " Frcotriiui, same and sa Gillette failed to overcharge for a book? " Bull " Graebci- ' s iiicirniry would fail or lie be (Icli ' alrd in an .■irgunicnl ? " Major " Bell pa.sscd om man wilhout IVrlinn of his sliorl ribs? " Edsworth " drilled over once a moiilh ? " Tommy " Thorne got out an issue of the Ueil and White? An A. M. boy should pass St. Mary ' s without looking that way? " Judge " Brown went to see the fair sex? John Brtiy walked a little bigger? " Dick " Mullen and McQueen were not the first to enter the Mess Hall? Hurtt happened to make an eleven o ' clock inspection ? The Y. M. C. A. did sometliing besides talk about a buihling ? Anil he grows Jailer, ijear hi i eiir. — The Regislrnr. -j 5 A j D vv 1 C M E. p Does nmjbndy know where Professor Brown ' s hat is? rmtt rf iT FRitnob Jf eU) Jf aboiite apings; of jFamoug iHen Dr. Hill— ••( ' nine in, wluit can I do for you? " Dr. Harrison— " That will ilo. " Mr. Owen — What ' s your troulilc? " Prof. Newman — " Where did we leave off time? " Prof. Reimer — " In other word.s. " Prof. Ellis — " Wait a moment. " Prof. Park — " Looks like it came from the North. " Prof. Riddick — " Now Gentlemen " Prof. Withers — " Promptness is a rare virtue. " Prof. Clay — Phew-ee-e-e-e-e-e-e- ' ' Prof. Turner — " Out at Kansas. " Prof. McNutt— " At the Hartman Stock Farm. " Prof. Nelson — " Well, have you finished that design? ' Dr. Summey — " Howarcyou? " Prof. Wheeler — " How-do-you-do ? " " In time of sunshine prrixirc fnr min. " — Professor Rirhordsi 268 " If you are so constituted thiit you can ' t do right ijour df. don ' t lilmnc Ihr other fellow for trying to do the right thing. " — F. H. Houch. Brcaktast i5 now rf_ady 0nt on gou " S;iy, Mr. I ' cdcii how do yoii make love so successfully? " " Ick " — " Take 20cc Heart Palpation (St. Mary ' s variety), put in a few blushes for indi- cators, titrate with one-tenth normal solution of lost .sleep, set in a cool pinee for sexeral hours, boil in a water ba th, and filtrate out the Pure Love! " " Mr. (irael)er, did you know that in the brif;ht le. icoii of voutli there is no such thin " ; as ' fail ' ? " " Bull " (after running for class president) — " Yes, but I have also heard (learned) that the lexicograj hers shoulil be immediately notified of their mistake. " George — " Now, some people are always looking in a mirror — I lon ' t see wliy I never see anything attractive in one! " " Red " Stowe (to George Brice) — " What are you doing in my room? " George — " I am getting warm. " " Red " — " Why don ' t you go to your own room? " George — " Because I don ' t want to up all my steam! " West Raleigh Postmistress — " Does this package cont:iiii Men-h;iiidise? " Booker Winfree — " No, it is just a pennant! " Prof. Parker — " Mr. Lassiter, what are the four varieties of . iiiciii ' :iii cotton? " Lassiter — " Hemp, wood, wheat, and corn. " Docs iinijhmh) know how mnntj chilihrii flu Sl ii ' urd lias? 270 Familiar Places Lovers of the weed — Professor Riddick and McQueen. 271 Ijort logsiarp of Campu£i ( ab Black Cow — A chocolate milkshake. B. S.— Bluffing Some, ex. : Bill Rcss. BuKSAK — The Prince of pick-pockets. Bluff — To make (or try to) an impression tliiil yciu an- hiiiyi r ihan you really are. Cattle Crossing — Post Office Street. Chapel — The daily solo-song by Birdhold and joke Ijy Dr. Hill. Dead-Beat — One who neither works himself or allows others to, ex. : Edsworth. Delinquent — One who drills on off days. Dog and Witch Joint — Casey Jones ' " near " Cafe Flunk — To fail on an examination. Grind — A bum joke. German Club — The dancers ' Paradise. Jit — A five-cent jjieee. Knocker — A continual grumbler, ex.: Major Bell. Leg — To court popularity, ex. : George Ross. Mike — Prof. Richardson. Mess Hall — The College feed box and soup tidusli. Mug — One ' s face. Math — Algebra, Geometry, and Richardson. O. D.— The Officer of the Day. Pass — To make sixty or more on an examination. ?. ?.— The Registrar. Phonny — Prof. Withers. Pull For — To hope for. Prelims — Monthly examinations. Pony — A beast of burden used by " riders. " Quick Step — The Mess Hall " nigh " molasses. Rammed — Reported for an offense. Ride — To cheat on an examination. Red and White — Our so-called College Magazine. Steward — Chief Mess Hall messer and slush mixer Loftin. Sunny Jim — Prof. Newman. Skin Game — Dishonesty. Slums — Rear hall of Watauga. Slush — Daily Menu. Slips — Summonses from the Dean and Registrar. Ask tlie (). D. Skip — To miss class or chapel. Skipper — Jimmy Sherman. Sponsor — A Cadet Captain ' s l)est girl. Stick — To win in a " matching " game. Tommy — Dr. Harrison. Weed— Tobaci ' o. Zero — A cDniijlcIc failure. Hull ' lour xiiice Dr. Summcy learned (?) to smoke cigars? 272 An inexhauslible supply — Dr. Hill ' s jokes. |sicci CoWure fee is or. illore pace Jf iller , The A. M. boys are the biggest eaters in the world; fiikbXi tiQSOf}S the other day one was heard to order a " couple of dogs " ' ' . ' I ' „ . - at Casey Jones ' Joint, and then he went over to the Drug Store and called for a " Black Cow " ! Freshman Phillips desires to know if a Raleigh Stenographer made the Agromeck Pictures. " Smiley " Lane says the Seaboard and Norfolk South- ern run in composition to Norfolk. Freshman " Moving " Vann — (after end of season) What position did Coach Green play ? " Smiley " Lane — I sure would like to know how to get the ashes out of my radiometer! The gentleman from Middlesex, John Bray. Opposites " sho " do attract — look at our modern David and Jonathan (.lolui Pcden and Bill Ross). Model athletes— Tal Stafford and Cool. The other sort— Gattis, VonEberstein and— Never give up. John Bray made a frat and iiiay graduate after six years! Throw out the life line! Somebody is drinking to-night. Class Banquet. cr mn lioul important J3ates( 1910 — Wake Forest scored on our Scrub.s. October 29, 1910 — Ice cream in Mess Hall, first and last time 1910- ' ll. December 1, 1910 — Agromeck contracts are let. January 1.5 — First material (Fresh History) turned in. January 8 — Dr. Hill locks up the Faculty until the photographer comes. February 21 — First fair day in a month — last pictures made. February 23 — Dr. Rudy shaves off liis mustache. (Married one month previous!) " If at first you don ' t succeed, try. try, again. " — I r. Rudy. Equal to any occasion — " Sunny Jim. 275 Sn tije Cbitor ' sf Confibence THE Annual has developed into the most characteristic student publication of our American Colleges and Universities. In fact it gives the truest index to the every day life, and the best collection of lectures th at it is possible to obtain of a given Institution. HERE at A. M., the Agromeck is our Annual. It is puljlished each year by tlu ' Senior Class — at least that is the Class that controls its editing and occupies the most prominent place. The Faculty considers it " strictly a students ' publication. " EACH year the task of getting out something better and original presents itself. Naturally, as the College expands and grows in other directions, the Agro- meck is expected to keep if not set the pace, for it is a most forceful and lasting advertisement of the College. If the 1911 Agromeck approaches a true represen- tation of A. M., and its student life, no matter how it ranks in comparison with other Annuals of the State, it is a success; if not, a failure. AND thus the Class of 1911 — famous in other ways — is naturally expected to produce the most creditable Annual in the history of the College. The other classes regard it the Senior ' s business. Here is what yve have. It will be just so, no matter what you say, pro or con. GETTING out such a publication requires much more work and worry than one imagines on first thought. At least, that has been our experience. After electing the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager, the Class seems to have con- sidered its work and duty done! RATHER to our surprise and much to our chagrin, even some of the Associate Editors failed to manifest more than a passing interest in the work — appear- ing to believe that " a gcod Agromeck " would come as a product of natural evolu- tion! And this is what evolved. ON the Board of Editors, we were fortunate in having several who rendered us invaluable assistance, while others did absolutely nothing. To the one, we extend our heartfelt apjjreciation; on the other we place all the shortcomings of our Book. They know who ' s who. MUCH should be said in behalf of our most capaljle Business Manager. He has labored untiringly, never hesitating to burn the midnight oil with us, and to him is due, in a large measure, the credit for the success of the publication. EVERY one who turns these pages will have an opinion to express. You have eagerly looked for a familiar face; you have carelessly read the printed pages ; you have glanced at the drawngs and pictures. And now if you have spent a few moments pleasantly, we are satisfied, no matter what your opinion may be. CLAIMING the privilege of the press, we have used it. However, all that has laeen said is " with malice toward none and good will to all. " We were ex- tremely fortunate? in securing valuable assistance from several untlcrclassmen, to whom we are truly grateful. KNOWINC; that we do not turn to College Annuals in search of love stories, or scientific articles, we have excluded all such. Several new features have been added, especially a more liberal use of the camera. We have striven to com- pete with no literary college. Editor in Chief. And now Professor Withers wears ii perininol smile! 276 Senior Recommendations {?), " More English! " 277 uawR 3nbex Absentees, Class of 1911 . 10 o.-,7 Agromeck Editors 1.) Alamance County Clul). . 24S Alma Mater ii; An Enviable Heeoril 14(i Approaoh, Tlie College in iiit( ' r () Assistants ■- ' 2 Associate Editors, Agromeck 10 i: o Athletics 129 Athletics in 1910 131 Band 124 Base Ball 147 10(1 07 101 Base Ball Team 14S Basket Ball Team 152 Battalion History Major Picture Staff 9S Beginning, The 5 Bi-Ag Society 226 Biological Club 233 Bird ' s Eye View of A. M 210 Cabarrus Black Boys 247 Captains: Band 123 Company " A " 103 Company " B " 107 Company " C " Ill Company " D " Ho Company " E " , . . . . 119 Celebraters lol Chemical Seniors 220 Civil Engineering Seniors 221 Clubs 217 Color Plates: Coniniencenicnt Orators ' Mi iMx.t Ball 137 Krontisi)i( ' ce Senior (iirl .28 Commandant 98 Commencement Marshals 153 Commencement Orators 30 Companies: " A " 104 " B " los " C " 112 " D " lUi " E " 120 PACK Corporals 120 Country (Icntlemi ' ii 2ls Declaimers ls7 Dedication 2 Dormitory, The 1011 35 Electrical Seniors. . , . 223 Engineering Building 2. " i7 Faculty 17 Hall of Fame 2(50 Members 18 Favorite Sayings of Famous Men 2()8 Florida Clui) 254 Foot Ball 137 Scrubs 140 Squad 133 Team 138 Year ' s Record 138 Foreword 8 Knitemitic ' s ISO Alpha Zeta . 212 KalM ' a Alpha 208 K:i]ip:i Sigma 192 I ' i Kappa Alpha 200 Saints 214 Sigma Nu 196 Sigma Phi Epsilon 205 I ' raternitv and Non-Fratcrnitv Men of A. " M 190 Freshmen 85 Base Ball Team 104 Class 86 Foot Ball Team 158 History X9 Poem. . ss Gang 240 German Club 236 Glossary of Campus Gab 272 Greetings ' Guilford County Club 2. " iO Hill, D. H. 13 lline, E. H., In M.- ly of 37 History; Atlilelics in 1910 131 Freshmen 89 Jmiiors 77 Seniors 31 Sophomores. . . 3 Holladay, Col. H. Q H Hornets 238 Instructors 22 In the Editor ' s Conhdence 276 Glory to L ' nch Sum in the highest; I ' EACE on ilrill, duoil-irill to cadets. 278 Juniors 73 Base Ball Team 160 Class 74 Foot Ball Team 154 History 77 Poem 76 Kappa Alpha Fraternity 208 Kappa Sigma Fraternity 193 Last Will anil Testament 71 Leazar Literary Society 178 Library 2 " iri Literary Societies. .. . 174 Leazar ITS Fallen 176 Main Buildinj; 11 Major 97 Marshals: Commencement 183 Declamatory and Oratorical Contests 188 Senior Debate 182 May School for Teachers 223 Mechanical Seniors 222 Mechanical Society 230 Nash County Club 249 N. C. Agr. Exp. Station 14 Nelson, Thos 2-3 Oak Ridge Club 244 Orators: Commencement 30 Inter-Society 186 Panoramic ' iew of A. M ' 12-13 Parable of College Life 90 Physical Culture 274 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity 200 Poems : Alma Mater 16 Faculty Hall of Fame 260 Freshmen 88 Junior 76 Senior 29 Senior Doggerel 262 Sophomore 82 PuUen Literary Society 176 Randolphians 252 Red and Wiiite 168 Editors 169 Robeson County Club 253 Rooters ' Club 167 Rowan County Club 251 Saints 214 Scrubs: Base Ball 150 Foot Ball 140 Seeing A. M. with the O. D 256 Seniors 41-62 Absentees 40 Class 27 Debate, 1910 180 Debate, 1911 184 Doggerel 262 Freshmen to Seniors 38-39 Girl 28 History 30 Last VVill and Testament 71 Poem 29 Privates 12S Prophecy 64 Sergeants 127 Short Courees 91 Class 92 Sigma Nu Fraternity 196 Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 204 Sketches 20 Ads 281 Base Ball 147 Battalion 94 Beginning, The 5 Breakfast is now Ready 270 Clubs ■. 217 End, The 280 Faculty 17 Foot Ball 137 Fraternities 189 Freshmen 85 Hine, In Memory of 37 Juniors 73 Literary Societies 175 Physical Culture 274 Senior Girl 28 Three Fast Friends 268 Songs and Ye lls 166-167 Sophomores 79 Base Ball Team 162 Class 80 Foot Ball Team 156 Historj ' 83 Poem 82 Track 143 Space Fillers 274 Sponsors : Band 122 Battalion 96 Company " A " 102 Company " B " 106 Company " C " 110 Company " D " 114 Company " E " 118 L ' nion County Club 246 Veterinary Club 242 Wabeau Club 245 Warrenton High School Club 243 Williams, C. B 14 Winston, Dr. Geo. T 12 " Turn on the search lights! " Frais, September to February 1. . . V ' THE EN p. ' H ' c , (inijhoiv wc did our " Editors. 2S0 Read our ads — Mention the Agromeck when writing to advertisers. 281 CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA MANUFACTURERS OF High-Grade Uniform Cloth FOR ARMY. NAVY, LETTER CARRIER POLICE AND RAILROAD PURPOSES The Largest Assortment and Best Quality of CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point and other leading military schools of the country. PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CADETS OF N. C. A. M. 7Vie Agromeck goes into more than five hundred homes. 282 ADAPTABILITY is a valuable feature of machines as well as of men. Interchange- able parts make each TYPE of " Universal " winders suitable for a variety of products. CJTwenty years ' effort directed exclusivel} ' to the problem of scientific winding has produced and introduced " Universal " machines, for all forms of inding, in every part of the world with established textile interests. UNIVERSAL WINDING COMPANY Patentees Sole Manufacturers BOSTON, MASS. 3 283 l)u ruil J ' ltil In iiHiition the Agromcck when answering our ads. THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE of Agriculture anb jHecfjanic Arte Practical Education in Agricul- ture; in Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering; Cot- ton Manufacturing, Dyeing; and in Industrial Chemistry- Tuition $45.00 a Year Board $10.00 a Month 120 Scholarships A brrafl The President, Mrat iSalngli. Nnrth (Carnliua The Agromeck recommends its advcTtisers. HAYES HALL (Official Pftotosrapljersi of . Sc iH. Portrait, Vie v and Flash Light Pictures Made Anyavhere, Anytime l i i}€ia portraiture 0uv pecialtp FILMS DKVELOPED AND PRINTS MADE It pays to advertise in the Agromeck. This Annual was Printed by Hdwards liroughton Printing Company No Need to Send Out of State FOR YOUR printing Cnsrabiug teel Bie Stamping plank pooUs or cf)ool Catalogs PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY One of the Best Equipped Plants in the South Cbtoarbs J iougfjton printing Ca RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Our (iilccrti-scrs will trail i aii riijlit. 286 A. M. COLLEGE DAYS and Ifreb OTiUiamg Sc Co s! BOOKSTORE These are always closely associated in the minds of the A. and M. ' s We are headquarters for everything in BOOKS and STATIONERY Drawing Supplies, Etc. AGENTS for EASTMAN ' S KODAKS and PHOTOGRAPH SUPPLIES Our $1.00 ' fountain Pen Leads all the Best Alfred Williams Co. Raleigh, North Carolina nn Unil l linUI the value of dyn amite on the DO YOU KNUW farm,-;;;:-.t£; " " dynaOIIPONDmite FOR Blowing Out and Splitting Up Stumps, Felling Trees Splitting Logs, Blowing Out and Breaking Up Boulders Shattering Subsoil or Hard Pan, Draining Swamps Digging Ditches, Trenching for Tile and Pipe Lines Digging Pole and Post Holes, Excavating Cellars and Foundation Trenches, Grading Roads Planting and Cultivating Fruit Trees Breaking Ice Gorges and Starting Log Jams E, I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS POWDER COMPANY FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Be sure to rmnlion the Agromeck when you urilc to our advertisers. WHITING HORTON SUCCESSORS TO WHITING BROS. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA CLOTHING AND GENTS ' FURNISHINGS of the Better Kind i --h .-. .-. . .• ..k .-i .. ,-) ..- .-i ,- .-h ..,A-.-iA... A-.-fcA)..hi..-LA,..kA WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF iWerdjanbige THAT APPEALS TO THE COLLEGE MAN •IF IT ' S RIGHT WE IIAVK 11 " Use Virginia-Carolina Fertilizers and I ncrease Your Yield per Acre " Sales Offices: E. M. UZZELL CO. Prtnlfrs aub Btn gra 118-120 W. MARTIN STREET RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Ftrrit-rlasB Work Only I ' atrotii ' c our ii li ' erliscrs. 288 Crompton Knowles Loom Works WORCESTER, MASS. PROVIDENCE, R. I. PHILADELPHIA, PA. i oomsi SOUTHERN AGENTS Alexander Garsed CHARLOTTE, N. C. Is The Best Too Good ABOVE leu important HARRIS f am. ' • " ' » ' • former U. S. Com. of EDUCATION. Prof. [ SYNONYMS more ifiTTDrnrr j 1 t-U-« L- i I V •killfuUy treated than in KITTREDGEand K H g« , a„y„,her Englijh work. Prof. SHELDON V B Ri ' of HARVARD. Ji ' a ytH ' ENCYCLOPEDIC Prei. HADLEY of " ■ ' -HI INFORMATION od YALE. Mr. RUS- — J ihoutandj of Sobiect.. SELLSTURGIS.Prcf. H „ „ , „,„ TODD of AMHERST GAZETTEER BIO- Prof. NICHOLS of 400,000 Words Phrases Defined, graphical Dic- CORNELL. LeBBtlianhalftliia number In the old International. TIONARY up to date. 2700 PAGES, every line of which hai been ] 6000 I LLUSTR ATION?, each lelected rerised and reset. (400 pageiineicessof for the clear explication of the term treat- old Inlemational and ;et the new book ii ed. The Alechanicsl Work iia triumph practically the same Bize and weight.) of the bookmakers ' art. The HEW INTERNATIONAL contalna moreinformation of Intereat to more people than any other dictionary. OET XII K IJKSX In SCHOLARSHIP, CONVENIENCE, AnTHOKITY, UTILITY. WRITE for Specimen Pages and see the new Divld ' d-Page arrangement, I ' . ' .aatrationB. Etc., and read what eminent authorities say of the NEW INTERNATIONAL. You will do us a favor to mention thla magazine. G. a. C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, SPRINGFIELD, MASS., U. S. A. — - T IS ine Best Too oood j I JUST SZj:i lUf k PUBLISHED ' " ' |fS ' " COVER TO COVER WEBSTERiS New International Dictionary Some of the Men X ■ 7 divided page: Who Made It. X ' ayn°v?TJ, ? " ?.? When wriling to advertisers mention the Agromeck. HICKS ' DRUG STORES ni ' iitown O Uptown Cor. Fayetteville and Morgan Sts. SELECT LINES OF Toilet Articles Razor Strops Shaving Soaps sICY FOR Nunnally ' s Candy AGENCY FOR CAPUDINE CURES ALL ACHES AND PAINS THE Clias. H. Elliott Company THE LARGEST COLLEGE ENGRAV- ING HOUSE IN THE WORLD Coinniencenwnt I)n ' itatioi s Class Day Pro rains and Class Pins Fraternity and and f U Invitations Class Inserts Menus Triji for Annuals Leather Dance P Fraternity Cases and xLUr and Class Stationery Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards, Photogravure WORKS 17ih STREET AND LEHIGH AVENUE PHlLAr)HI.HHIA. PA. A. H. PETTING MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 North Lil)erly Street BALTIMORE, MD. Factory: 212 Little Sharp Street Memorandnm Package Sent to Any Fraternity Member Tln-ouj h tlie Secretary of the Cliapter Spocinl desifjns and estimates fur- nished on C ' lass Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meets, etc. : : : : : Please mention the Agromcck ivhen irrHinq lo aileertisers. BAKED BEANS HEINZ Preserves Euchred Pickles VARIETIES CONTAIN NO PRESERVATIVES PEANUT BUTTER GANE BROTHERS CO. Jloolibinbers uppliesi, iilacijinerp and FANCY LEATHER for COLLEGE ANNUALS 52-54 DUANE ST. NEW YORK, N. Y. 614-624 FEDERAL ST. CHICAGO, ILL. 312-314 LOCUST ST. ST. LOUIS, MO. NORTH STATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY KINSTON, N. C. N. J. ROUSE. President Capital, ----- $100,000.00 Assets, ----- $250,000.00 Surplus to Policy- holders, - - - $128,000.00 J. A. HER.NDON. General Manager and Superin SACO-PETTEE COMPANY BUILDERS OF IMPROVED COTTON MILL MACHINERY ALL PARTS ARE EXACT DUPLICATES DR. JAMES H. PARROTT, Medical Director CLESEN H. SMITH. Secretary-Actuary WORKS AT The Carolina Company that has more LIVES Insured than any BIDDEFORD. ME. other Carolina Company A. H. WASHBURN SOUTHERN AGENT 800-806 Realty Building CHARLOTTE, N. C. AGENTS WANTED: FOR ALL OR PART OF YOUR TIME l rVACATION WORK- C coiiii nnd our atlrertise 291 porter Canirp Companp Wholesale Confectioners special Caterers to COLLEGE TRADE RALEIGH, N. C. Large Rooms Beautifully Furnished Hot and Cold Baths Connecting Bath-rooms Gas and Electric Lights Location the Most Central Your Criticism of the Cuisine and Service is Desired European Plan Sample f(0om R. F. GIERSCH, Proprietor RALEIGH, N. C. Temple Barber Sijop Under Masonic Temple Nine white barbers. The biggest, busiest and BEST Barber Shop in the city. Come to see us HOT AND COLD BATHS College Pennants Monogram Paper Pillow Tops and Other College Specialties C. BYRD PHARMACIST Mills Equels Proprietors Tell Hum ihal you saw their " Ad. " in the Agromeck. 292 :J i:i-

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

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


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


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


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


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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.