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

 - Class of 1912

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1912 volume:

L . , i i L pU - t CAl- a ' xfiiE AGROMECK ' X VOLUME lO 1912 ;LISHED ANNUALOrliY THE JInIOR class OF THE )RTH caroiIna college of agriculture and mechanic arts I42 ' ;SA- To William Hand Browne Jr., A.B, Professor of Electrical Engineering The Class of 1912 respectfully Dedicates this, the tenth volume of the Agronieck Prof. Browne 294 1? JViUiam Hand " Browne, Jr. William Hand Browne, Jr., son of William Hand Browne, Professor Emeritus of English of Johns Hopkins University, was born after the Civil War, in Balti- more Comity, Maryland. After attending i)ublic and private schools in Balti- more, he entered Johns Hopkins University. From this institution he received the A.B. degree in 1890, and the Certificate in Electrical Engineering in 1892. During the year 1892- ' 93, he was Electrician for the Baltimore Traction Com])any, and was in charge of the electrical equipment of the Baltimore and Pikesville Kailway. As Electrical Engineer for Heywood, W arfield, and Company, 1893- " 96, Mr. Browne was engaged in testing, remodeling, and installing light and power plants, and in constructing electric railways. In 189G he became Instructor in Electrical Engineering in the University of Nebraska; in 1898 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering in the University of Illinois; and in 1902 Technical Editor of the Electrical Review, New York City. This position he held imtil 1908, when he became Professor of Electrical Engineering in the North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, the position he now holds. Professor Browne has contributed largely to the scientific discussion of the problems of electricity. Besides his regular articles while editor of the Review, comprising about four thousand words in weekly editorials, and original articles as well, he wrote for other journals. For several years he was called upon to write the annual review of electrical industry for the New York Timen. He wrote various articles for Nelson ' s Encyclopedia, " The Electric Railway " being one of these. A number of articles he contributed also to the Encyclopedia Americana. Professor Browne still has occasional articles in the electrical journals. Professor Browne is a member of the Sigma Xi (the honorary scientific fra- ternity), of the Tau Beta Pi (the honorary engineering fraternity), an associate member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers — for five years he was a member of the " Edison Medal Committee " of the Institute, a charter member of the American Electro-Chemical Society, also of the Illuminating Engineers ' Society — the editor of its Transactions for two years, a member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, and a contributing member of the Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education. Professor Browne was married in the city of ( " liicago in 1898. His wife and four chiklren, with himself as head, make an interesting group in tlic social life of the college conmmnity in West Raleigh. IN THE BEGlIMNme, y- ' ■■■■■ ' ' . ' % St Greeting We greet with hearty salutations those few who appreciate the difficulties of producing a College Annual Foreivord Fellow stuileuls and friends, the result of a laborious task is before you. It has been our one great arm to present to you a representation of the luost interestmg paints of our college life. Therefore, if you peruse this roluiue with inteve. ' t and pleasure, we have attained our object. One great favor we asi: and Unit is, judge us not too harshly for our inistakes but tnj and appreciate the labor of the hours we have spent. Wr are exceed inghj grateful to every one whii lui eiudrilnded in uiiij u-ay tii the success of this volume. Realizing that every one is souuirluil iucliued to criticism we now leave our irin-k to your tender mercy. Editors. (PtDimiN-cncr ■ ce.d owa . W.HGraham Ass ' f.fdt OW Smith AssY BMgr L N.Riqqan Art Edl S.CBruner Art Edt. WWW iUams Art Edt ASSOCIATE EDITORS Board of Trustees Term Xdiiic Aildrcxx Expires .). (). Ellin(;to. , Iviypttcvillc May 1 W. E. Danikl Woldon May 1 W. H. Racan , . Hish Point May 1 W. B. Cooi ' KH Wiliuiiinlon May 1 N. B. iSticki.icv, e ' onconl May 1 T. T. Ballincek Tryon May 1 N. B. Broughton Raleigh May 1 O. L. Clark Clarkton May 1 Everett Thompson Elizabeth City May 1 R. H. RicKH Rocky Mount May 1 O. Max Gardner Shelby May 1 N. L. Reed Biltmore May 1 E. M. KooNCE Jacksonville May 1 C. W. Gold Raleigh May 1 T. E. Vann Conio May 1 D.A.Tompkins ( ' liaildllc May 1 Executive Committee V. II. liAdA.N. Omh; R. H. Ricks N. B. Stickley C. V. C.OLI. X. B. HlllU(,llTI)N 1913 1913 1913 1913 1915 1915 1915 1915 1917 1917 1917 1917 1919 1919 1919 1919 Faculty Daniel Harvey Hill, A.M., LL.D. Prcsiileni A.B., Davidson College, ' 80- ' 86; Lit.D., ' 05; University of Xorth Carolina. ' 10; Professor of English, Georgia Military and Agricultural College, ' S0- ' S9; Professor of English, X. C. A M, ' 89- ' 08; Vice-President, ' 05- ' 08; President, ' OS- Wallace Carl Riddick, A.B., C.E. Vice-President and Professor of Ciril Engineering A.B., University of North Carolina, ' 85; C.E., Lehigh, ' 90; Engineer, Roanoke (Virginia) Water and Power Co., ' 90- ' 92; Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, N. C. A M, ' 92- ' 95; Professor Civil Engineering, ' 05; Vice-Pre.sident , ' 08 — William Alphonso Withers, A.M. Professor of Chemislry A.B., Davidson College, ' 83; A.M., ' 85; Postgraduate Student, Cornell, ' S8- ' 90; Fellow, ' 89- ' 90; Elected to Sigma Xi; A.ssistant Chemist, N. C. Experiment Station, ' 84- ' 88; Chemist, ' 97; Acting Director, ' 97- ' 98; State Chemist N. C, ' 97- ' 98; Professor of Chemistry, N. C. A M, ' 89 — ; Member Executive Committee, Pure Food and Drug Congress, ' 98; Vice-President, Ameri- can Chemical Society, ' 01- ' 02; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; President, American As.sociation of Official Agricultural Chemists, ' 09- ' 10; Author, N. C. Pure Food Law, ' 99. Frank Lincoln Steven.s, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Botany and Vegetable Pathology B.L., Hobart, ' 91; B.S., Rutgers, ' 93; M.S., ' 97; Ohio State University, ' 94- ' 9li; Fellow, Chicago University, ' 98- ' 99; Ph.D., ' 00; Traveling Fellow (Bonn, Halle, and Naples), ' OO- ' Ol; Instructor on Science, Racine, ' 93- ' 94; North High School, Columbus, ()., ' 94- ' 98; Sanitary Analyst, Chicago Drainage Canal, ' 98- ' 00; Instructor in Biology, N. C. A M, ' 01- ' 02; Professor, ' 02- ' 03; Professor of Botany and Vegetable Pathology, ' 03 — ; Biologist, North (Carolina Experi- ment Station, ' 03 — ; Author of Technical and Practical Books, Contributor to Scientific and Practical Journals, and a member of several Botanical Societies. Robert E. Lee Yates, A.M. Professor of Mathematirs A.M., Wake Forest College, ' 88; Adjunct-Prof es.sor of Mathematics, N. C. A M, ' 91- ' 05; Student in Higher Mathematics, Chicago University, ' 05- ' 06; Professor of Pure Mathematics, N. C. A M, ' 06— •Resigned. 16 Thomas Nelson Professor of Texlile Fnrlitslri Diploma, Cotton Manufacturing, Harris Institute, ' I ' cxiilc Scliool of Preston, I.ancasliire, England, 1910; Special Designing and Cloth Analysis Course, Lowell Textile Sc hool, 1898; Cer- tificate, Weaving and Designing, City and Guilds of London Institute; Private Pupil in Design- ing and Mill Management of Mr. John Fish, Manager Queens Mill, Preston, Eng.; Experience in English, Northern and Southern Mills; lember 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 eaving and Designing, N. C. A M, ' 01- ' 06; Professor of Te.xtile Industry, ' 06— Clifford Lewis Newm. n, 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, Aihens (Alabama) Agricultural School, ' S9- ' 91; Assistant Agi-i- culturist, Arkansas Experiment Station, ' 91- ' 97; Professor of Agriculture, L ' niversity of Arkansas, ' 97- ' 05; Professor of Agronomy, Clemson College, S. C, ' 0.5- ' 08; Professor of Agriculture, N. C. . -M, ' 00— WiLLi. M Hand Browne, Jr., A.B. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering A.B., Johns Hopkins, ' 90; Practical JEngineer; ' 90- ' 96; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, University of Nebraska, ' 96- ' 98; Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Illi- nois, ' 98- ' 02; Technical Editor, Electrical Renew, ' 02- ' 0S; Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, N. C. A M, ' 08 — Howard Ernest Satterfield, ME. Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S. in M.E., Purdue University, ' 04; M.E., ' 09: Professor of Mechanical Engineering, N. C. A M, ' OS- Thomas Perrin H- rrisox, Ph.D. Dean and Professor of English B.S., South Carolina Military Academy, ' 86; Instructor, South Carolina Military Academy, ' 86- ' 88; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, ' 91; Associate Professor of English, Clera.son College, S. C, ' 91- ' 96; Professor of English, David.son 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.. gr., University of Missouri, ' 99; D.V.S., Kansas City Veterinary College, ' 03; Assist- ant North Carohna State Veterinarian, ' 03- ' 07; Instructor in Veterinary Science and Physiology, N. C. A M, ' 0.3- ' 0.t; . ssistant Profes.sor, ' 0.5- ' 06; Associate Profes.sor, ' 06- ' 0S; Professor, ' 08- Ira Oben Schaub, B.S. Professor of Agricultural Extension B.S., N. C. A M, ' 00; Postgraduate, Johns Hopkins, ' 00- ' 03; Assistant Chemist, Ex- periment Station University of Illinois, ' 03- ' 0.5; Assistant Professor of Soils, Iowa State College, ' 05- ' 09; Professor of Agricultural Extension, . C. A M, ' 10 — Willis Grandy 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 Beaufort, ' 01- ' 02; Fort Screven, Ga., in defense of San Francisco, ' 04- ' 05; San Diego, Cal., at work on the Progressive Military Map of the U. S., ' 05- ' 06; with Thirteenth Field Battery, Philippine Islands, ' 05- ' 07; Fort Hamilton, N. Y., in defense of New York Harbor, ' 0 " - ' 10; Professor Military 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 Columbus, O., ' 07- ' 08; Assistant in Animal Husbandry, New Hampshire State College, ' 08- ' 09; Assistant Professor, ' 09- ' 10; Associate Professor, ' 10; Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, N. C. A M, ' 10— Joshua Plummer Pillsbury, B.S. Associate Professor of Horticulture Missouri Botanical Garden, ' 91- ' 95; Certificate, Pennsylvania State College, ' 0(Vin, B.S.; Connected with Pennsylvania State College, ' 95- ' ll, X. C. A M, ' 11— 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; University of Missoviri, ' 06- ' 08; Assistant in Agronomy, University of California, ' 08- ' 09; Assistant in Agronomy, University of Maine, ' 09- ' 10; Associate Professor of Soils, N. C. A M, ' 10 — Assistatits and Instructors Bartholomew Moore Parker, B.S. Assislanl Professor of Textile Indiistnj B.S., N. C. A M, ' 98; Student in Lowell Textile School, Mass., ' 9S- ' 01; Assistant in Clemson College, S. C, ' 01- ' 03; Instructor in Textile School, X. C. A M, ' 03- ' 05; Assistant Professor of Textile Industry, ' 05 — Carroll Lamb Mann, B.S., C.E. Assislanl 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- ' 08; 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 — Lillian Lee Vaughan, M.E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering B.E., N. C. A M, ' 06; M.E., N. C. A M, ' 09; M.E., Columbia University, ' 11— Weldon Tho.mpson Ellis, B.E., M.E. Assistant Professor of Machine Design and Steam Laboratory B.E., X. C. A M, ' 06; M.E., ' 08; Assistant Professor of Machine Design and Steam Laboratory, X. C. A M, ' OS- Leon Frank Williams, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistrij A.B., Trinity, ' 01; A.M., ' 02: Ph.D., .Johns Hopkins, ' 07; A.ssistant Professor of Chem- istry, X. C. A M, ' 07— Henry K. McIntyre, E.E. Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering E.E., Columbia University, ' 99; with the Sprague Electric Co., ' 99- ' 00; X ' ew York Tele- phone Co., ' 00- ' 07; Grey Electric Co., ' 07- ' 08; Special Work in Electrical Engineering, ' 07- ' 08; Assistant Profe.ssor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, X. C. A M, ' 09 — Charles Benj.wiin Park Instructor in Machine Shops and Assistant in the Power Plant Graduate, Raleigh Male Academy, ' 82; Machinist for Seaboard Air Line Railroad, ' 82- ' 89; Instructor in Machine Shops and Assistant in the Power House, X " . C. A M, ' 90 — John STRArniox Jkffrey Instructor in I ' duUrij llusliauilni Graduate, Ontario Agricultural College, Canada, ' 86; Dairy Farmer, Toronto, Canada, ' 86- ' 88; Wholesale Hardware Manufacturer, ' 88- ' 01; Fruit Growing and Poultry Farming, ' 01- ' 03; Poultryman, North Carolina Experiment Station, ' 03; Instructor in Poultry Ilushamlry, N. C. A M, ' 06 Abraham Rudy, A.M., Ph.D. Instructor in Modern Languages A.B., Polytechnic University, Riga, Germany, in Modern Languages, ' 85; A.M., Univcnsity of New York, ' 02; Ph.D., ' 04; Public School Teacher with Certificates in Iowa, Nebraska, and New York, ' 8.5- ' 02; in Philippine I.-ilands. ' 04- ' 07; Instructor in Modern Languages, N. C. A M, ' 07— Wiley Theodore Clay ' , B.E. In.slructor in Woodwork and Pattern Miikinf B.E., N.C. A M, ' Ofi; M.E., ' 09; Instructor in Woodwork and Pattern Making, ' 05— W. P. Angel, B.A. Instructor in Mathematics B.A., University of Tennessee, ' 03; M.A., ' 06. John Edward Halstead, B.S. Inntructor in Dyeing B.S., Leeds LTniversity, 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; Assi-stant Chemi.st, University of Illinois, ' 01- ' 0(i; .V.ssistant Cliemist, Ohio Agricultural E.xperiment Station, ' OtVll; Instructor in Chemistry, N. C. . M, ' 11 — Herbert Nathaniel Steed Instructor in Weamng and Designing Special Textile Student, N. C. A M, ' 03- ' 05; . .s.si.stant In.slructor in Carding and Spinning, ' 05- ' 06; Instructor in Weaving and Designing, ' 06 — Robert Peachey L. tane, B.S. Instruetnr in. Physics B.S., Virginia Polytechnic In.stitute, ' 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— 20 Hal H. Coburn, M.E. Inslrudor in. Drawing M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, ' 09. Fred Barnett Wheeler Instructor in Forge Student, N. C. A M, ' OC- ' U; Instructor in Forge, ' 07— William Fladd Morris, B.E. Instructor in Shopwork 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; In.structor in Chemistry, N. C. A M, ' 09 — John William Harrelson, B.E. Instructor in Mathematics B.E., N. C. A M, ' 09; Instructor in Mathematics, ' 09— Virgil Cl.wton Pritchett, M.S. Instructor in P hysics Ph.B., Elon College, ' 07; Harvard Summer School, ' 07; In.structor in Physics, Elon Col- lege, ' 08- ' 09; M.S., University of North Carolina, ' 10; Instructor in Physics, N. C. A M, ' 10— Warren Gary Norton, Ph.B. Instructor in Botany and Bacteriology Ph.B., Brown University, ' 10; Instructor in Botany and Bacteriology, N. C. A M, ' 10 — Edson Dana Sanborn, B.S. Instructor in Dairying and Animal Husbandry B.S., New Hampshire College, ' 10. Ruble I.sa.ac Poole, B.E., C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering B.E., N. C. A M, ' OS; C.E., Cornell University, ' 10; Instructor in Civil Engineering, N. C. A M, ' 10— Bennette Thom.as Simms, D.V.M. Assistant in Anatomy and Physiology D.V.M., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, ' 11. 21 Harry Tucker Instructor in Mathematics and Civil Engineering B.A., B.S., Washington and Lee, ' 10; Assistant in Physical Culture, ' 09- ' 10; InstniPtor in Mathematics and Civil Engineering, N. C. A M, ' 10 — Franklin Jacob Crider, B.S., M.S. Assislatit in Horticulture B.S., Clemson College, S. C, ' 08; Assistant in Horticulture, Clemson, ' IIS- ' 09; M.S., University of Minne.isota, ' 10; Instructor in Horticulture, N. C. A M, ' 10 — Harkv Houston Peckham, A.B. InMructnr in English - .B., Hiram College, Ohio, ' OG; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, ' 08- ' 10; In- structor in English, X. C. A M, ' 10— T. H. Taylor Assistant in Poultry Husbandry 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, X. J., ' 04- ' 06; Poultry Department Pinehurst Farms, X. C, ' OO- ' ll; Assistant in Poultry Hu.sbandry, X. C. A M, ' 11— Francis Webber Sherwood, M.S. Inslructor in Chemistry B.S., X. C. A M, ' 09; INI.S., X. C. A M, ' 11. L. F. Koonce, B.S., D.V.S. Demonstrator in Anatomy, Physiology, and Clinics DUANE B. ROSENKRANS, A.B. Instructor in Botany A.B., Upper Iowa University. OTHER OFFICERS Edwin Bentley Owen, B.S., Registrar .VnTHtTR Finn Bowen, Bursar . B. Hurley, Steivard Mrs. Ella I. Harris, Hospital Matron Mrs. Ch. rlotte M. Williamson, Librarian Henry McKee Tucker, M.D., Physician m y . tt . ' ' .: ' ih ir ' ' . i fr7- r ' ' 3 u. ' , nr ainu iHattc iS. H. rf % ¥ ' ■ . i V- x - " Senior Class MciTTo: Aim high, but reach higher Colour: Gnoi unit White Flowek: White Carnation Officers E. P. Speer, Presiilent B. M. Potter, Vice-rrcsidcnl C. W. Lee, Sccictary and Tmisur er U. M. IIardison, Historian A. W. Taylor, Poet H. L. Tavlob, Piopht ' l ,- -4«5 , ' • ' l. r f ' Senior Girl Senior Class Poem Oh, the good ship 1912 was launched In warm September, 1908. ' Twas fitted, captained, giv ' n a crew. And sent fortli ripe for any fate. ' Twas guided through the Freshman Stream, Past shoals where threatening dangers lurked Of Math, Inspections, Conduct Book — Each claimed some member who hat! shirked. The Soph ' more Rapids next it shot, ' Twas easier riding than before; But too-swelled heads and hours late And Math again claimed near a .score. The Junior Sea it then sailed o ' er. Its voyage more than halfway done, But sad to say, not more than half Remained, who with it had begun. The Senior Ocean now it sails. Commencement Harbor, clear to sight. Brings joy to sixty anxious hearts, The sixty who have fought the fight. The Harbor ' s gained, the ship is docked, Each man now claims his just reward. And starts to carve out for himself The name he set his soul toward. For four long years this gallant crew, By joys and sorrows closely knit. Have toiled and played and sweet ties formed, Which strengthen as the long j-ears flit. But now they part to meet no more On this same close, endearing plane: For them all crew work now is done — Each sails alone life ' s boundless main. But may the memory never fade, In whate ' er climes they dig or delve. Of their comrades and the good old times When they sailed in the good ship 1912. Poet. Senior Class History THE Class of 1912 came to A M in an attitude of expectancy, but with a definite purpose and an unfailing will power. The classes before us had all suffered at the hands of the Sophomores, and especially bad were the newspaper reports of hazing during the year preceding ours at college. In spite of all these dreadful reports there were ninety-nine of us who had heard enough about the true A M spirit to have determined to get the kind of training ofYered here and to enter the college in the Fall of 1908. It is due to the fact that the class was made up of fellows who were ready to brave difficulties and who possessed tenacity ' of purpose to an unusual degree that has l)rought sixty out of ninety- nine through the Senior year. Instead of finding a bunch of ruffians, as the newspaper reports would have led one to expect, we found a lot of clean, clever boys, who believed in the exist- ence of a Freshman Class, but who also believed that the individual of that class must keep his place as a Freshman. And by constantly reminding us of this, a majority of us must have kept our places fairly well; for it was this year that hazing was first, and forever, it is hoped, " cut out " at A M. Too much credit can not be given to the Class of 1911 for their courage in doing away with hazing; neither should the Class of 1912 be forgotten, for by our keeping our place as Freshmen and offering our hearty support in the three years that lay before us at A M, we have done much to clinch the work of last year ' s class. Although modesty would forbid our claiming it for ourselves, our teachers give us credit for being above the average in intelligence, and a glance at the honor men for the last three years will show that a great many of the class have applied themselves. There are only five men in the class who have made the honor roll for the four years at college. These are J. G. Kellogg, T. F. Gibson, H. L. Taylor, McN. Dubose, and J. E. McGee. But nearly a fourth have made the honor roll for the last three years, and from one-fourth to one-half for the last two years. Our class football and baseball teams have not made any startling records, owing to the fact that we have furnished so much material for the ' Varsity teams. We won the championship in Imseball in our Freshman year, anil though this year was the only time that we were victorious over the other teams, there have never been any odds against us. During our entire four years ' stay at A M we have been represented on the ' Varsity footl)all team bj ' Seifert and Hartsell. In the Sophomore year Stafford completed the mighty trio which has shown its strength for the past three years. Two other men who have made good this year are Fetzer and Hargrove. In baseball we gave Hartsell, Bost, Seifert, and Stafford in our Freshman year, and the next year Speer was added. For the last two years we have furnished Stafford, Speer. Seifert, and Hartsell. Bost did not return after his Sophomore year. To these men, in both l)asehall and football, many victories are to be credited, they lieing easily the stars of their teams. 28 Through tho influoncp of some of the leaders of the Class of 1012 there was introdueetl and put into effect at A M souiethins that will mean more to tiie college than anything else that is vithin the power of any student body to control; something essential to every college of good standing; and it is something that ' is in vogue in one form or in another in nearly every college of first rank in tlic United States. This is the Honor System. It was introduced hv some ol I lie members of the Class of 1912 near the end of the Junior year; wa.s voted on by the student body, and was carried unanimously. Since that time A M has been under the rules of the Honor System; and here it has met with marveloas success. It is hoped by every one that all classes that come after us will give it their undivided support. By doing so they help themselves, as well as their college and tiicir State. Our President during our Freshman year was Wakefield, who, however, did not return to college after the first term of that year. The ne.xt year Hartsell was elected President. The Junior year was reigned over by Seifcrt.wliilc for the Senior year we selected Speer. Now the time approaches when we must bid farewell to dear old A U and to the closest friendships that can ever be formed in life. Some of us may never meet again; but I dare say that with the affectionate feeling found in the Cla,ss of 1912, the face of each individual will forever be fresh in the memories of us all, and may we always be ready to speak a good word for our classmates. In this let there be a continuation of our class motto, " Aim high, but reach higher. " R. M. Hardison, Class Historian. . V Neily Okm(i.n Alexamikk. Mathews, N. C. Agriculture Silence is my god. Agp 22. Height 6 ft. 1 ' 2 In. Weight 1711. Lcazar Literary Society; V. M. C. A.; Biohjg- ical Club; Rural Science Club; Vice-President Rural Science Club ' 11; President Rural .Science Club ' 12; Bi-. g Society; Hornet Club; Division Inspector ' 11- ' 12; Country Ck-ntlemen: Eta Bitii Pie. " Alec " is known only by a few of his brothers of the agricultural science. , .solemn silence does he keep. But perhaps he is in some deep study of theories with which he will some day :istound the agri- cult unil world. . i.Liso- HoDUE.s Bo.vi). Fayetteville, N. C. Mecluinicdl Eiigiimni, It is better to have loved and lost, Than never to have loved at all. - Ke 19. Height 5 ft. 10 Corporal Weight 1.5:i ■10; .Sergeant ' 10- ' !1; Y. M. C. A. ■0!)- ' 12; Leazar Literary Society ' 09- ' 12; Censor; ' 12; Mechanical Society ' 10- ' 12; Eta Bita Pie. Honor Roll ' 10; Division Inspector ' 11- ' 12. " A. H. " — Everybody admits that he is the iiinst handsome fellow in the Class. On .Mondays and second Saturdays you are sure to find him at Meredith College. He lost out in the Majorship of the Battahon, but Professor Park thinks he will awaken the minds of the Mechanical Engineers some day, if he does not allow his inclination for the fair sex to detract him from his line of business. Ar.i.AN TmnMAN Bo vi,ek. K A, Santord. Fla. Ciril Enginitritiij He is never uloiip whose hourly eomprinioiis are noble thoughts. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 9 in Wcieht Hii. Manager ' Varsity Football Tram ' 11; , .s- sistant Manager ' Varsity Kootball Te. in ' 10; Manager Sophomore Class Football Team ' 09; Commencement Marshal ' 11; Leazar Literar.v Society; Freshman Class Baseball Team ' OS; Thalarian Cerman Club; Student Dining Room Committee ' 11, Chairman ' 12; President Florida Club ' 09- ' 10; Vice-President Florida Club ' 10- ■11; . thletic Editor Wau Gnu Rac ' H- ' 12; Secre- tary .Athletic Council ' 11- ' 12; Secretary Govern- ing Board Thalarian German Club ' Il- ' IS; Senior Civil Engineering Society; Eta Bita Pic. " Di.xie " has always been admired as a f entleman by all with whom he comes in I ' ontact. Just naturally conceded to be a " good egg. " Takes great interest in every |)hase of college life and his ojjinion on any c|UPstion is deserving of credit. Being a iiod talker and also very politic, he has made :l big name in college as manager of the foot- ball team. Cl.wto.n Ed v, ri) Brown. X X, Chocowinlty, N. C. Cinl Engineering A man not afraid to say his say, Though the majority be against him. . ge 21. Height 5 ft. 5H in. Weight 120. Class Secretary and Treasurer ' 09- ' 10; Honor Roll •09- ' 10, and ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant Co. B ' lO- ' ll; First Lieutenant Co. A ' 11- ' 12: President Wa- beau Club ' 11- ' 12; President Senior Civil En- gineering Society; Editor in Chief Agromeck; Battalion Cotillion Club; " Owls. " " Brownie " — Here is a man diminutive in stature though broad in mind. He is kind hearted and generous. You would take him for a kid, for you can not conceive of the amount of knowledge he carries in his head. He is the most successful Editor in Chief the Agromeck has ever had, and his work ami toil will .show for them-sclves in this volume. He has been one of the best students in the Civil class, and he is sure of success it matters not what he undertakes. He hails from Chocowinity, but, somewhat like his fiictul " Bob, " he has allowed his heart to drifl away from his home to the Gate City. SiKi ' HE.N Cole Bki.nek. Raleigh, N. C. AgricuUure I worship at the Shrine of Nature. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight l:i.S. EtaBitaPie; Biological Club ' 11- ' 12; Country Gentlemen ' 11- ' 12; Art Editor Agromeck ' 1 1- ' 12 ; Track ' lO- ' ll. " Steven " is somewhat of an Entomologist and is too deeply interested in his studies to while away his time on the Campus. He is quite a musician and as a cornet ist he ha.s contributed preatly to our excellent Band. He also possesses the artistic touch. To him we owe some of the most artistic illus- trations of this Annual. Bkke Lehrier C. ll) vell. Concord. N. C. Chemistry I pray that I might sometimes be Great in the world of Chemistry. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 7 in. Weight 155. Fallen Literary Society: Corporal ' 09- ' 10: Sergeant ' lO- ' ll: Class Football Team ' OO- ' IO; ' lO- ' lI; .Assistant Manager Football Team ' 10- ' 11: .Assistant Manager Track Team ' lO- ' ll: Manager Track Team ■11- ' 12; Eta Bita Pie. " Cap " hails from the town of Concord. He entered College with the Class of 1911 but dropped for a while that he might gradu- ate with us. He always takes great interest ui athletics and as Manager of the Track Team has done much to encourage that branch of sport in College. ( ' iiAiti.iE Lkk CmsK. Salisbury, N. C. Ai riciilliir Evory ni:iii slioiild aim to l iiow iiicire tliai lie (loos, l)Ut sliould nol mim1 ( ' I lie i-rnir iil lii ' licvin thai lie l iiii vs. Af-c -24. II,- . fl. II in. WclKht 114. Honor.s in Scholarship •|I- ' I2: f- ' ccond LifU- tcnant Co. E ' lU- ' ll; Sergeant Co. D ' 09- ' 10; President Rural Science Club ' II; Sophomore- Freshman Debate ' 08: won Prize; President Rowan County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' lO- ' ll; Senior Inter-Society Debate ' I ' i; Orator Inter-Socicty Contest ' 11; Secretary and Treas- urer " Vet " Club; Secretary Biological Club ' 09; Stock Judging Contest ' 10: won Medal; Critic Leazar Literary Society ' II; Eta Bita Pie; Division Inspector ' n- ' 12; Country Gentlemen ' ll- ' 12; President Inter-Socicty Sophomore De- bate ' 12; Tennis Club ' lO- ' ll. " General Greene " entered College with ' 10 Class, but dropped that he might finish with us. Takes great interest in all agrieultural activities. Has done much for the societies of Agricultural Doi);irtmeut and Y. M. C. A. R.vi.i ' ii C. .Mi ' Ki;i,i. Df.. l. Spencer, N. C. Electrical Engineering An electrical genius. Age 22. Hcisht r, ft. I in. Weight 156. Corporal Co. B ' IW- ' II); First Sergeant Co. . ' lO- ' ll; First Lieutenant Co. E ' II- ' 12. ' ' R. C. " is the College electrician, and is certainly the man for the job. Why, he is a second Edison. No doubt he will some day even surpass that gentlemaii in genius. Don ' t think, for !i minute, th;it lOlectricil y is his only strong jKiiiit, for he is some heavy weight with the fair sex. U Ek.nest CoKiKLi) DKiiUY. Rofkv Mount, X. C. Cii ' il Enginemny He boliovos vh:itpvpr idlo rumors he may lu ' ur. Age 21. Height 5 ft. C); Wnght 144. Private Co. C ' 08- ' 09; Private Co. B ' Og- ' lll; Private Co. E ' lO- ' ll; Freshman Football Team ' (XS- ' 09; Sophomore Football Team ' OD- ' in; Junior Football Team ' 08- ' ll; Freshman Base- ball Team ' OS- ' OD; Sophomore Baseball Team ' fig- ' in; Junior Ba. ieball Team ' lO- ' ll: Captain Junior Football Team: Scrub Football Team ' 09- ' 10; Eta Bita Pie •11- ' 12. " Derby " has done a great deal for ova- football teams. For three years he has been on the strong scrub teams which offer so much training for the ' Varsity teams. His agencies for various firms has won for him the name E. C. Derby, Agent. With the ladies he is a star — but they all get married. He is a hard worker and no doubt wiU come out all right in life. McNeely DrBosE, K i:, Morganton, N. C. Electrical Engineering A more excellent student would be hard to find. Age 20. Height 6 ft. Weight 153. Sergeant Band ' lO- ' ll; Lieutenant Band ' 11- ' 12; " Q. T. C " : Electrical Engineering Society: Honor Roll ' ng- ' lO: ' ItV- ' ll; •11- ' 12. " Mac " — The Faculty thought he was too smart to while away his time, so as pas- time he now instructs the more ignorant ones in the theory of Electricitj ' . Mac is great on experimenting. He has tried everything from air ships down, ' e expect some day to hear of some great invention by this worthv classmate of oiffs. Nkmn Gould Fet .ku. K Concord, N. C. ( ' Iidiiislry It is not my fafc hut my fiKUiT. Age 20. Hr-ight 5 fl. 11 in. Wi-iclit 17.5. Scrub Football Team ' lO- ' U; ' Varsity Foot- hall Team ' 1I- ' 12: Honor Roll ' lO- ' ll: Saints; EtaBita Pie: Y. M. C. . " Xick. " (lesirou.s of niakins a nanif in tlie football world, came into our midst in our .lunior year and he has held down his part of the game in the old A M style. But liy no means has athletics been his sole purpose in coming here, for he has made especially good in his studies. Everybody hkes " Xick. " His quahties assure him suc- cess in after life. Thom. s Fen.nei! Gibson. Red Springs, N. C. Civil Engineering You can not be happy unless you liavc something to do. Age 20. Height .5 ft. 11 in. Weight 14.5. Chairman Honor Committee: Honor Gradu- ate: Eta Bita Pie: Senior Civil Engineering Society. " Doc " is a hard worker and has made good in all his work. He entered College a year later than the Class but he has finished well the four years of work. As Chairman of the Honor Committee he has done much to establish it here at A M. His inclina- tion in the Civil Department is towards Architecture. 36 UiniAiii) FriEDEKiCK Gieksch, Jr., Raleigh, N. C. EInirical Engiiiccriiig I have taken my fun where I have found il , I have rogued and ranged in my time. Age 21. Height .5ft. 10 in. Weight 137. Honors ' lO- ' U; First Lieutenant Band ' ll-TI; Sergeant ' lO- ' ll; Electrical Society; " Q. T. C. " " Dick " is the son of the proprietor of the well known Giersch Hotel. Perhaps that accounts for his great strength. Why! with his powerful grip, he can mash a billiard ball to sawdust. Dick has an inventive turn of mind. No doubt he and DuBose will go into the aeroplane business when he leaves College. William Haywood Graham, Jk., Rowland, N. C. Eleclrical Engineering Behold an angel without wings. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 732 in. Weight 150. President Y. M. C. A. ■11- ' 12; Assistant Editor in Chief Aghomeck ' 11- ' 12; Secretary A M College Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers ' 11- ' 12; Secretary Athletic Associa- tion ' 12; Critic Leazar Literary Society ' 12; Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A. ' lO- ' lI; First Lieutenant Co. D ' 1I- ' 12; Vice-President Leazar Literary Society Spring ' 11; Treasurer Leazar Literary Society Fall ' 10; President Robeson County Club ' lO- ' ll; Sergeant Co. E ' lO- ' ll; Captain Class Football Team ' lO- ' ll; Com- mencement Marshal ' 10; Honors in Scholarship ' 09- ' 10; Delegate Southern Student Conference Y. M. C. A. ' 11; Delegate Bible Study Institute at Wake Forest Fall ' 11: Secretary Leazar Liter- ary Society ' 09- ' 10; Class Baseball Team ' OS- ' ll. ' ' Woody " — And here we have the httle President of the Y. M. C. A. He shines with the ladies and at Y. M. C. A. meetings. But we can not say that he stops at this, for he is sometimes referred to as the " Tungsten " of his division. Woody is an all round good fellow and we expect to hoar of him later. 37 RdHKUT M( Kp:nzie Haudisox. Morven, N. C. Cii ' il Engineering Large i.s liis bounty and his .soul sincere. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 10,4 in. Weight 160. Sergeant ' lO- ' U; Captain Co. E; Punc- tuality Roll ' 08- ' 09; ' lO- ' ll; Honor Roll ' 09- ' 10; ' lO- ' ll; ' 11- ' 12; Grounds Committoo ' 11- ' 12; Class Historian ' 11- ' 12; , ssociat« Editor Agro- MECK ' 11- ' 12; Vice-President Senior Civil En- gineering Society ' 11- ' 12: Battalion Cotillion Club: Owl. " Bob " lias been quiet lhr(iuti;li all his Collogo life. He tends strictly to business and is a hard worker. In our Soph year Bob ' s thoughts turned towards Agriculture, but soon he found that he preferred " Math " to " Bugs " and Botany. A Tarheel through- out, except his lieart, and that lies in the Palmetto State. Nath. .n David HAmuiovE. Richmond, Va. Agricullure A man with an open heart. Age 23. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 193. ' Varsity Football Team ' 11; ' Varsity Basket- ball Team ' 12; German Club; Eta Bita Pie. " Piggie " came to us from V. P. I. Al- though he has been here only this year. Piggie has won a great number of friends b his exceedingly charming personality. A good student and a good athlete. An Irish- man through and through. Haiihy IlAinsEi.i.. K A, Asheville, N. C. Eh-clrical Enqinci-rituj Swift as MoiTiiry. Ago 21. Height 5 ft. 11 in. WoiKlu Ma. Gorman Club ' OD- ' IS; Vioo-Presideijt (.ioiiiiini Club ' U; Commencement Marshal ' 09: St. Mary ' s Choir; Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Vice-Pre. idont Freshman Class ' 08- ' 09; President Sophomore Class ' 09- ' 10; Coach Class Football and Base- ball Teams ' 08- ' 10; ' Varsity Basketball Team •08; ' Varsity Football Team ' OS- ' U; ' Varsity Baseball Team ■09- ' 12; Captain ' Varsity Foot- ball Team ' 10; ' Varsity Track Team ' 0(1; Eta Bita Pie. " Fuz " — Ht ' i-e i.s one of the best all round athletes A M has ever had to participate in her athletics. This is, however, not his sole purpose in College, for he has always been up with his work and made very creditable grades. He is one of the most popular boys in College. Has overworked himself in athletics but retains his fieetness of foot. His sidestepping in football is a terror to his opponents. His great delight is picking on " Kid " and " Brownie, " and he charges them a " jit " if they wink their eyes. Willis Askew Hoi. hi ' ;. II K A. T. N. E. Raleigh, N. C. Vhiiiiiiilrij Tliough modest, on his unembarrass ' d brow Nature had written — gentleman. . gc 21. Height 6 ft. Weight 161. Senior Private; Eta Bita Pie; Class Football Team ' 08- ' ll; German Club ' 08- ' 12; Saints. " Willis " — Here is one of those rare geniuses who can keep up a gay social hfe without neglecting his studies. He always has a good time and yet is well up in his class. Is popular and deserves to be. Thinks Col- lege whistles are an unnecessary nuisance. Is quiet and makes no display, yet gets there. SAMiia. I)i:n.(ami. Howaud, .Morganton, N. C. MiilnDiinil Enffiiieeriitg An honest man ' s tho noblost work of God. Akc 20. IleiKht .5 ft. 11 in. Weight 165. Y. M. C. A.: First Lieutenant and .-Vdjutant ' 12; Second Lieutenant Co. F ' 11; Sergeant Co. r ■in- ' ll: Corporal Co. D ' OQ- ' IO; President M. ' ,li;inii:d Soeiel.v ' 11; Division Inspector ■ll- ' l. ' . " Ben " -lie is ([uiet and unassuming and yr-t is well l niiwn throughout the College. All the boys like him for he is always cheerful. Makes a good looking Adjutant, tdbeit with- out ostentation. Ha.s a marked predilec- tion for " going back to Dixie, " and has an inexhaustible supply of old time ditties. Ralph Wilkinson Howki.l. Belhaven. N. C. Af ricnllure I am my own ideal. . ge 19. Height G ft. 1 in. Weight US. Second Lieutenant Co. A ' 11- ' 12: Sergeant •lO- ' ll; Corporal ' 09- ' 10; Bi-Ag Society; Allon.s; President Wabeau Club ' lO- ' ll; Vice-President ' 11- ' 12; Thalarian German Club; Biological Club; Battalion Cotillion Club; Country Gentlemen. " Ralph " is a regular student at Meredith second Saturdays and every Monday. It would be impossible for " Stead " to keep straight if " Ralph " was not here to watcli him. Where you find " Stead, " tliere you will find " Ralph. " He is an tijjt student and a shining light in society. Always at hand when a .social .stunt i.s to be pulled off. 4a John Goudon Kellogg. Sunbury, N. C. Agriciilliirc His face speaks for the iiiaii within. Age 22. Height 5 ft. U in. Weight 165. Corporal Co. D ' 09- ' 10; .Sergeant Co. D ' lO- ' ll; Second Lieutenant Co. E; Honors in Scholarship ' 08- ' 09, ' 09- ' IO. ' lO- ' U; Winner of Non-commissioned OfReers Medal Co. D ' 09- ' 10; Member " Owls. " " J. G. " — A singular character and a strong personality. He takes his fun along with work, hut never forgets his work. His studies are his main objects in College. The other features of College life do not appeal to him. The fact that he is an Honor Grad- uate speaks for his ability as a student. S. M JcNES KiRBY, . Z, Selnia, N. C. Agriculture If you want to please him, start an argu- ment. Age 24. Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 160. Secretary Biological Club ' 11; Censor Leazar Literary Society ' II; Comic Editor Red and While •11- ' 12; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 11-12; President Biological Club ' 11; Manager Senior Basketball Team; Country Gentlemen; Eta Bit a Pie. " Sam Jones " — The College politician. Prefers an argument, any day, to a good meal. It is doubtful whether " Sam " will follow agriculture work or not. More than likelj ' , he will run " William Jennings " off the job as boss politician of the Democratic Party. C ' Aiii. .losinA LA.MiiKTM. Tlioiiiasvi He, N. C. M(rh(inicul Enginccriiiij A ini ' rry lic;irt fj ' )f- ' i ' H flit " f ' y- Akc 22. Hi ' iKht 5 ft. 8)2 in. Weight 145. SfTKfant Co. A ' lO- ' U; Mechanical Society ' 111- ' 11; Vice-President Leazar Literary Society ■1(1-12: Class Baseball Team ' lO- ' U; Class Foot- hall Team ' 09- ' 10; Randolph County Cluh; Kta Bita Pie; Punctuality Uoll ' 11. " Ucd " — His laughter can he heuril alino.st any lime of day. Get ' s all the good out of HIV iIkiI lie can and doesn ' t bother about t he rest. Has been one of those who journey weekly to the environs of the city for quite a while. Loves to have it out with " Fesser " Park as In the respeetive colors of their hair. Ci ' ims Wii.i.iA.Ms Lke, Monroe, N. C. Mccha Iliad Eiigincmnq Thou still unravished bride of quietness Thou foster child of silence and slow time. Age 20. Hr-ijjhl 6 ft. We ion. Y. M. C. A.; Leazar Literary Society; Me- chanical Society; Aero Club; Punctuality Koll ' 08- ' 09; Secretary and Treasurer Mechanical Society ' lO- ' ll; Secretary and Treasurer .Senior Class; President Union County Club; Corporal Co. C ' 09- ' 10: Sergeant Co. C ' lO- ' U; Captain Co. K ' ll- ' 12. " Curl " is our representative of riiion ( " ounty, and we hope the county is as good as its representative. Except for his duty of keeping his roommate, Rip ShuU, awake with Ihe clarinet, he can not be accused of lack of a))pi ' eciation. Possessing the good nature that he does, he has won the heart of Co. F, of which he is Captain, and with this same personality he will win Ihe li:ind of some " Fair One. " Thomas Pink.ney Lovelaci;. X X, Henrietta, X. C. Electrical Engineering A lover and a hugger of I lie ladies. Age 24. Height o ft. 11 in. Weight 165. Sergeant ' lO-Ml; German Club ' 11- ' 12; Vice- President German Club ' 12; Associate Member American Institute Electrical Engineers: Eta Bita Pie: Student Buildings and Ground-s Com- mittee ■11-M2; Q. T. Club. " Pink " came to us from Wake Forest, in our Sophomore year. Could have gi-aduated last year but did not feel disposed to push himself. Never known to injure himself by overstudy. When not on class, he is gen- erally to be found in town. Never hunts trouble and never troubles work. .Iamks Edwauu MiGke, ilt. Olive, N. C. Textile If ever such hved in this land, Here he is — a true and noble man. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 10 ' Weight 143. Secretary and Trea.surer of Textile Society: Corporal Band ' 09- ' 10: First Sergeant Band ' lO- ' ll: Captain Band ' 11- ' 12: Vice-President Textile Society: President Textile Society: Manager " 1912 " Baseball Team: Honor Roll in Freshman. Sophomore, and Junior years; .Member " Owls " ; Associate Editor . ghomeck. " Maggie " has music in his very .soul. Can Jjlay most any instrument in the Band and has the voice of a mocking bird. Never seeks honors but honors seek hint. " Maggie " makes a success of anything he undertakes. He is quite a business man a.s well as a grand student. It is a sure thing that he will make a great success in the world unless he marries too soon. Wai.tkk R. Mann. Cleveland, Ohio He that throws bouquets iit himself should utTonl to pay the florist ' s bill. Ace 23. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 159. W on Private ' s Medal Oo. C ' OQ- ' IO; Sergeant Co E Kl- ' ll: Firiit Lieutenant Co. B ■11- ' 12; I ' ullen Literar.v Society Declamatory Contest 111; Biological Club: Captain Class Basket- liall Team ■ 10- ' ll:. himni Editor H ' au Gau Rac; Secretary-Treasurer Battalion Cotillion Club; Member . thletic Council: Country Gentlemen Club: Manager Basketball Team. " Walter " hails from Cleveland, but since his entrance in College he has become natural- ized to the soil of Carolina. He now makes his home in this State. Entered College in our So)5homore year. He is very uncertain which he likes the most, basketball or Mere- dith College. Henry Bascom Mekckk, Wilmington, N. C. Cinl Engineering Alas! what fate is mine. Age 20. Height 5 ft. 8J2 Weight lo.S. Captain Freshman Football Team ' 08: Cla s Baseball Team ' 09. ' 10, ' U: Class Football Team ' 10: Corporal Co. B ' 10: Comic Editor Wau Gau Rac ' 11- ' 12: Substitute Basketball Team ' 12; Senior Civil Engineering .Society: Eta Bita Pie. " Henry " is one of the happy-go-lucky kind. Little but loud expre.s.ses him. He seldom lets a small thing like a textbook interfere with his pleasures. But this does not say that he is at the bottom of his class. When it comes to chuss athletics Henry is always on the job. We expect to hear of him later in the Civil Engineering world. Simon TriiNEU MmiiixEU, Garner, N. C. Mirhanical Engineering And kept the noiseless tenor of his way. Age 25. Height 6 ft. Weight 145. Corporal Co. B ' 09- ' IO: Sergeant Co. E ' in- ' ll; President Oak Ridge Club; Mechanical Society: Leazar Literary Society. " Simon, " " Mitch " — Here is the original optimist of the College. Is always happy and spreads it around on his classmates as the sun spreads its rays over the earth. Takes regular trips home, where it is rumored he is always accompanied by a popular official of the College. Plods along cheer- fully and by his never-failing perseverance has reached a position where he can affortl to smile and look back contented. J-V.MES Ririi.MiD AlfU.E.x. Charlotte, N. C. Cheniistrj A good liar is always an artist. He draws on his imagination. .Age 20 Height 6 ft. 1 in. Weight ir,n. Chief Rooter ■11- ' 12; Drum Major ■ll- ' 12; Eta Bita Pie; Pullen Literary Society: Gang; Hornets: Assistant Manager Basketball Team ' 09- ' 10: Assistant Chief Rooter ' lO- ' ll; Chief Trumpeter ' lO- ' ll; Corporal ' Og- ' IO. " Dick " hails from the Queen City, so, of course, he is a booster. He has yelled " Watch Charlotte Grow " until he has lost control of his tongue. Now talking is not the only thing he does. " Dick " ha.s a good head and is by no means a bad student. As Chief Rooter he has helped A M win some hard fought games. 45 CiiAKi.Ks Ml Kkk Nkwiomi!. K a, Raleigh. N. C. C ii ' il Engineering Wisp and fairspolviMi. Age 21. Height 3 ft. ! in. Weight Hfi. Torporal Co. C ' 09- ' 10; Sergeant Co. E ' lO- ' ll; Second Lieutenant Co. B ' U- ' 12; Civil Engin- eering Society: Scrub Football Team ' 10; Junior P ' ootball Team ' 10; Roman Senate; Saints. " Charlie " is one of the jolly Raleigh boy.s. He prefers a good joke anj ' time to a dry textbook, although he oomes out all right in his work. You find him the same Charlie every day. If he doesn ' t turn his arguing ability toward law, we expect to hear from him in the field of Civil Engineering. Ch.vrles W- siiimit()N Owk.ns. Saratoga, N. C. Cinl Engineering To love and win is very well But to love and lose is certainly h 1. Age 2.i. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Weight ID.i. Eta Bita Pie; Division Inspector 12; Assist- ant Librarian ' 12; Secretary and Treasurer Civil Engineering ,Societ,v; Vice-President Pullen Literary Society ' 12. " Togie " left his native land, Saratoga, N. C, when a mere boy ( ' ?) and came to . M, and except for a few occasional visits to Meredith and other places of interest, he has remained here on the hill. Togie is always contented on class if he can be close enough to " Ichabod " to worry him. He is looking forward now to the time when he shall be " Monarch of all he surveys " in the Philippines. We expect to hear of his success in whatever he undertakes. 46 AlKX ' A.NDKK Hdl.I.ADAY Pu KKI,. Raleigh, N. C. Electrical Eiiijincciintj Some folks who never l:ilk usually siiy what they think. Akc 10. Height .i ft. 1(1 Associate Member A tricai Engineers; Eta Bita V Weight 130. n Institute 1 " Pickle " never loafs on the " hill " much. He is hardly known by any except his cla. ' s- mates and known only slightly bj ' them. He is so thin and small that it is wonderful how those sparrow legs support such a great head. BiiVAXT lAIo.xROF. PoTTf:i{, Southport, N. C. Intent to reason or jjolite to please. Ane 21. Height 6 ft. Weight 148. Historian Junior Class ' lO- ' ll; Vice-President Senior Class ' 11- ' 12; Chef Eta Bita Pie •11- ' 12: Secretary PuUen Literary Society ' 11: Treasurer Pullen Literary Society ■11- ' 12; Editor in Chief RrH and White: ■ ' Gang " ; Division In.speetor •11-M2; Honor.-; ■(TO- ' ld. " Ich " has received the mantle of departed editors of the Rerl ami White, and has made it shine with renewed glory. Is most versa- tile in his work about the College. Not satisfied with " starring " in his class, he must needs shine in Pullen, establish a fame as an author, and dazzle the eves as an editor. 47 Loiis NAPdi.KdN RicciAN, Raleigh, N. C. Ciril Eiigiiicering I want but little hciT below, Hut 1 do want tlie supply kept fresh. Co B Lifutena •Ill- ' U; 11-12; Art Editor Agromeck ' 11- ' 12; Business Manager H ' au Gau Rac ' 11- ' 12; ,Senior Civil Engineering ll ociety. " Louie, " sinee his entrance into this Col- lege, has made a very creditable record. He might have been the leading light of his Cla.ss if he had spent le.ss time on that ■■liapcr. " He says it is a subject of vital iutcrcsl, and we are horritietl to lind its subject to be " Is it out of place to kiss a girl ' s hand? " He has decided that the hand is not the iiroper place to kiss her. Amiiii-; Kmhiit Roreutso.n Agriculture A ' .. Rowland, N. C. Proud of you, my boy, proud of you. Age 21. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Weight 14.i. Bi-Ag Society; Y. M. C. A. ' 10- ' 12; Tn-.i.surcr ' 11- ' 12; Delegate Bible Study Institute ' ll; Leazar Literary Society ' 10- ' 12;President Lenzar Literary Society Fall ' 11; Treasurer Spring ' 11; Second Lieutenant Co. C; Sergeant ' lO- ' ll; Biological Club ' 10- 12; Vice-President Biolog- ical Club Spring ' 11; Rural .Science Club ' 10- ' 12; Corresponding Secretary Spring ' II; Critic Fall ' 11; Robeson County Club ' in- ' 12; Vice- President ' lO- ' ll; President ' 11- ' 12; Local Editor ? ; nnri White •1I- ' 12; Country Gentlemen •11- ' 12. " Archie " — A farmer lad for sure. He is perfectly at home when it come.s to Agri- culture. A leader in all Agricultural So- cieties. ALso a great Y. M. C. . worker. Has done much for that institution, for he is a hustler. David Wai.tkk Skifkkt. New Bern, N. C. C-ifil Engineering I ain ' t bow legged. They ' re just warped. Age 22. Height 5 ft. 6H in. Weight 160. President Short Course Class ' 07; President Junior Class ' lO- ' ll; Sub ' Varsity Football Team ' 07: ' Varsity Football Team ' 08- ' 09, ' 10--11; Sub ' Varsity Baseball Team, ' OS: ' Varsity Ba.sp- ball Team ' 09- ' 10, ' 11- ' 12; Captain ' Varsity Baseball Team ' 12: Vice-President Pullen Liter- ary Society ' lO- ' ll; President Pullen Literary Society ' 12: Vice-President .A.thletic . ssociation ' 11: President . thletic Association ' 12: Eta Bita Pie: Senior Debater : Red and While Board: Basketball Team ' 11. " Dutch " — He ha.s been with u.s four years and the Athletic Department wishes that he could stay longer. Has taken a very prom- inent part in all branches of athletics since his entrance into our mid.st, and can always be rehed upon. We wish him luck in Civil Engineering. Flemi.ng Bates Sherwood, Raleigh, N. C. Chemistry Work makes the man. Age 20. Height 6 ft. IJi Weight 175. Captain Co. D ' 11- ' 12: Sergeant ' lO- ' ll: Cor- poral ' 09- ' 10; Class Poet ' OS- ' OD: Class Football Team ' 09- ' ll; Battalion CotilUon Club. " Flem " — He is another of the quiet ' oys, but it is a quietness that covers a character all its own. He has made a good reputation as a student, an excellent one as an officer. Is a type of college man who is worth while, clear headed, with the understanding of what he wishes to do, and the abilitv to do it. W ' li.MAM Tai.macf. Siin.i.. Beaufort. N. C. Ciril Engim-eriiifi ( Iciil lilcss the man who invented sleep. . ge 22. Height .5 ft. U in. Weight ITS. Quartermaster Sergeant ' lO- ' U; Punetualit.v Roll ' lO- ' ll: Senior fivil Engineering Society: First Lieutenant and Quartermaster ' 11- ' 12. " Hip " — His personality can be best nnder- slDoil when you think of the .souree from which came his nickname. He has been on the Military Staff for the pa.st two years, I Ills year being Quartermaster, and but for this he would be seen very little on the Campus. He makes good on his work when he is not too sleepy to answer the Professors ' (|uestions. Rip is an all right fellow and no doubt will succeed in whatever he under- takes. James McCree S.mitii, A Z. Rutherfordton, N. C. AyriciiUurc He ■was one of the wisest of men, Who said " I can bathe in a fountain pen. " . ge 22. Height 6 ft. 2 in. Weight 170. Fallen Literary Society; Biological Cluh Rural Science Club; Y. M. C. A.; Bi-Ag Societ.N " Jim, " " Archie " — For four years he has been a leader in his classes, and is lasting to the end. His greatest delight is to get hold of a_ professor ' s leg, and pull. Jim is an hone..st worker and deserves lots of credit. 50 Oris Wilder Smith. Kipling, N. C. Mechnniral Enginccrinq I dare do all that may become a man. Age 22. HeiKlit .5 ft. II in. Weight IBo. Corporal Co. . ' Og- ' IO; Sergeant-Major ' lO- ' ll; Major ' 11- ' 12: Mechanical Societj- ' 10- ' 12; Presi- dent Mechanical Society ' 12; President Bat- talion Cotillion Club ' 11- ' 12; Commencement Marshal ' 11; .-Assistant Business Manager .Agromeck ' 12: Y. M. C.X.; Honors in Scholar- ship ' lO-lS: Punctuality Roll ■in- ' 12. " O. W. " — " Major " came here with a clear idea of what he wished to do and ho has done it. Stand.s high in his class and has the highest rank as an officer that thr College can bestow. Stands four-square and firm to one and all. Is generally liked and respected by all the boys. EiA ARi) Pi.vKXEY Speer. Boonvllle. N. C. Electrical Engineering As a stump orator he was a howling suc- cess. .Age 20. Height 3 ft. Weight 1.53. President Senior Class; ' Varsity Baseball Team ' 10- ' 11- ' 12; Vice-President Athletic Asso- ciation ' 12; President Student Branch of Ameri- can Institute Electrical Engineers; Eta Bita Pie; Honor Committee ' U; .Manager Class Football Team ■10; Captain Cla.ss Baseball Team ' 00. " Hay " — As a student, for four years, he has an enviable record, and a good showing in baseball for three years. He would have a fine chance for succe.ss if he could forget the fairer portion of humanity long enough to reahze his inclinations. TAi,: rAi;K Hoi.T Staffokd, A Z, West Raleigh, N. C. Agricullure A student, an athlete, and a ladies ' man. Age 22. Height 6 ft. 1 in. Weight 167. • ' arsity Football Team ' 09- ' ll: Captain A ' arsity Football Team U; ' Varsity Baseball Team ' 09- ' 12: President .athletic .Association ' 11 ; Preaitlent PuUen Literary Society ' 11; Inter- Society Declaimer ' 10; Inter-Society Oratorical Contest 11; Inter-Society Debaters ' 12; Chief Marshal Inter-Society Debate ' ll; Bi-Ag ' 10- ' 12; Y. M. C. A. •08- ' 12; Biological Club ' OS- ' H; Associate Editor Red and White ' U- ' U: Asso- ciate Editor . gromeck; Gang; Country Gentle- men Club; Eta Bita Pie; Chairman Inaugura- tive Committee of the Honor System. " Tal " — He has made good in all branches, ;ind has great aspirations which he expects to fulfill. A good student and a good athlete. Can make a speech whenever nec- essary. A hero when it comes to protecting " his sal;u-y wing. " Last but not least, an ideal citizen. Clarence Alexa.xder Stedma.n. n K A, T. N. E., Greensboro. N. C. Clieinistry The duller things are grinder ' s business. the better the Age 20. Height 5 ft. 11 in. Weight 135. Second Lieutenant Co. B ■11- ' 12; Sergeant Co. B ' lO- ' ll; .Sergeant Co. C ' OO- ' IO; Thalarian German Club ' 08- ' 09; Leader Thalarian German Club ' 09- ' 12; Leader Battalion Cotillion Club ' 11- ' 12; President Guilford County Club ' lO- ' ll; Chemical Society; Saints; Allons. " Sted " — Not so much of a student but a ladies ' man for sure. He is a shining light at the dances and a star in society. Perhaps some day he will be a chemist, but it is very doubtful. 52 Neediiam Buyax Stevens, a Z, Goldsboro, N. C. AgricidliuT He has mischief even in liis eyes. Age 21. Height]5 ft. lu in. Weight 14.i. Bi-Ag Society ; Eta Bita Pie ; President Hi olog- ical Society Fall ' 11; Vice-President Biological Societ.v Spring ' 12; Secretary Biological Societ - Fall ' 10: Pullen Literary Society ' 08- ' 12; Marshal Senior Debate ' 10; Critic ' 12; Chaplain ' 09- ' 10; Country Gentlemen Club. " Sis " — A jolly good fellow. Never vvorrie.s himself with serious thoughts. If it was not for Sam, we are afraid Sis would be led astray. But Sam has done his work well and Sis is now a young genius in getting others in trouble but .staying shy himself. William Perry Sugg, Princeton, N. C. ( ' ( ( Engineering Knowing when to quit is as essential as knowing when to begin. Age 21. Height 5 ft. 10 in. Weight 150. Pullen Literary Society ' 0S- ' 09; Corporal ' 0S- ' 09; Sergeant ' OO- ' IO. ' lO- ' ll; Junior Base- hall Team ' 11; Eta Bita Pic. " Bill " had to leave us during oui ' last term on account of his health. But he in- tends returning and finishing with next year ' s class. We were sorry to lose him, and hope that his health will be much im- proved after the rest. 53 Aiiiiuii WiLLi.s T.VYi.oK. Ualoigh. N. C. Mechanical EnqiHceriuii Truly (viii it l)e said, " My iiiiiid to iiic a kiiiacloiii is. " lleiKht S fl. WeiKht 139. Honor Graduate: Punctualit.v Roll ' 09- " 12: Class Historian ' OS- ' OQ; Scientific Editor Red and White: Battalion Cotillion Club; First Tenor Senior Mechanical Quintette; Official Pianist Senior Mechanicals; Mechanical Society ' 10-M2 Secretary-Treasurer Mechanical Society ' 12 J azar Literary Society ' 10- ' 12: Presiden I azar Literar. ' Society ' 12: Senior Debater ' 12 MTKcanl V. M. C ■lO- ' ll ; .. ' IKI-T2. Lit Co " . . W. " —Ho i.s .second only to his brother Herlicrl in seholarship honors. Takes an aitive part in all phases of College life. Success is the outcome of all his undertak- ings. We can not say yet whether he will l)c a novelist, ]K)et. or m:ithe!n;iticiaii. Ci ' L Ki! MfR.VT Tayi.oi!. K i), Tarboro. N. C. Electrical Encjinccriiiy Do all the good die young ' . ' . ge 22. Height 5 ft. 6 in. Weight 13.5. Manager Baseball Team ' 12; Assistant Man- ager Baseball Team ' 11; Second Lieutenant Band, ' 11- ' 12; Corporal Band ' 09- ' IO; GermaTi Club ' 09- ' 10- ' 11- ' 12: President German Club ' 12: Student Branch American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers: Associate Editor Agromeck: Honors in Scholarship ' (I9- ' 10: Y. M. C. A.; Saints. " Cully " — He took a great deal of interesl in music for three years, and then gave it up as an unprofitable vocation. Whene vet- there is a dance in order, one may safely expect Cully to be " Johnny on the spot. " Taking Electrical Engineering as a side line. Hkuhekt Li:i-: Tavi.ui!, Raleigh, X. C. Mechanical EngiiiiTring Thus do I live, thus do I die. Would that all had done so well us I. Age ; Height 5 ft. S ' WVight 132. Honor Roll •09- ' 12; Punctuality Roll •|ltl--l. ' ; Class Prophet: Business Manager Red ami While ' 11- ' 12: Associate Editor AcHOMtxK: Battalion Cotillion Club; Mechanical Quintette ■ll- ' !2: Mechanical Society ' 10- ' 12; Vice-Presi- dent Mechanical Society ' 11- ' 12; Leazar Literary Society ' 10- ' 12; Secretary Leazar Literary . ' so- ciety ' lO- ' Il; Declaimer ' 1I- ' 12: Sergeant ' 10- ' r2; Second Lieutenant ' ll- ' l- ' : V. M. C. A. ' on- ' lll. ■ll- ' 13: .lunior Baseball Team •1I1--I1. " H. L. " — Conceded by all to be the best student in College. Has led the Class in grades .since his entrance in oiu ' Sophomoic year. On Math, he has the Professor heal a mile. His literary qualities have added greatly to the Rid and While. Herbert is sure to make a great success in the workl. for nothing can hold him down. Gfohci-: Loi.. TiioMPS Goldsboro. N. C. Electrical Engineering Every man should aim to know more than he does, but should not make the error of believing that he does. Age 22. Height 5 ft. Weight 133. Class Baseball Team ' og- ' ll. Class Football Team ' 10; First Lieutenant Co. E ' lO- ' ll; Cap- tain Co. C ■11- ' 12; Battalion Club. " Logue " — Although a man of many ideas, few of them belong to the realm of common sense. Has spent some very serious hours attempting certain original electrical phe- nomena, but as j-et has been unsuccessful in his e.xperiments. John SA: r Thompson, K A. Lewiston, N. C. AgriciiUurc Silent as is the inidtinie of the night. Age 22. Hi-ight 5 ft. 7 in. Weight 1411. Et; Hitii Pic; Presidt-nt Country Centlonifn. " Johnnie " is probably known as little as anj- member of the Class, but to know him is to hke him. His favorite pastime is study — at least half a minute is spent at this tlaily. The Country Gentlemen have found in him an ideal man as President of the Club. The ( " lass has found in him a man that is all to the good. Geoiige Reede Trottek, Charlotte, N. C. Ehtirical Engimiring A skeptic is one wlio believes in not hint:; that is not on the mai). Age 20. Height 5 ft. 7 in. Weight ISO. Captain Track Team ' 12; ' Varsity Tr.irk Team ' 10- ' 1 1 ; President of Hornet ' s Club ' 1 1- ' 12 ; Secretary Athletic Association ' 11- ' 12: Chair- man Bible Study Committee ' 11- ' 12; Censor PuUcn Literary Society ' 12; Class Football Team ' 08- ' 10; Eta Bita Pie; Student ' s Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- " Trit " — He did not kniiw why he caiiie to College, when he first entered, but after a year he deeided that ruiuiing suited him best. How elose he was to right, a smashed State record will testify. We wish him as much success in his chosen profession as he has had in his side Une. H I!HY MlKIRK WAI.TOX, K IS, MorKanton, N. C. Ehctriad Engincerinij All tlio world loves a lover. Age 20. Height 5 ft. llji in. Weight 143. Captain Co. A ' Il- ' 12; First Sergeant Co. B •lO- ' U: Corporal Co. B ' 09- ' 10: Winner Non- Commissioned Officers Medal Co. B ' 09- ' 10; Business Manager Agromeck; Leazar Literary Society; Secretary Leazar Literary Society ' 09- ' 10; Chief Marshal Inter-Society Oratorical and Declamatory Contest ' 11; Associate Mem- ber American Institute Electrical Engineers: Punctuality Honor Roll ' Og- ' IO: Battalion Cotillion Club; Q. T. C; Saints. " Goat " is a man of affairs; although a good student, he is an exceedingly good business man. But he never lets business interfere with his eoUege hfe. One of those who takes fun where it is to be found. There is no danger of him being a bachelor for he is too progressive. Frku Barxett Wheeler. Archdale, N. C. Mechanical Engineering As he is, just so he speaks. Age 24. Height 3 ft. 10 in. Weight l.i.i. Y. M. C. A.: Honorary Member Mechanical Society: Corporal Co. D ' 06- ' 07; Instructor Forge ' 07- ' 12; Instructor Foundry ' 09- ' 12. " Fesser " came to A M two years ahead of the Class. Although he doesn ' t hke " too much theory, " it w-asn ' t lack of ability that has kept him here six years; for as soon as the Mechanical Department saw him work they recognized that they hatl found a man who was master of the situation in the Forge Shop. Since his fii-st year he has been Instructor in Forge and Foundry. Monday afternoon always finds him at Meredith. HlllII PoWKM, WiMllKI), K A, .Mebane. N. C. Ciril Eiigiiteeriny Hail follow well iiipt. Al ' .- 2 . Ili-iclit ti ft. W.-ii!l,t l.io. Editor in Cliicf Wau (lau Hac •IW12: Assist- ant Editor Red and White ' lU- ' ll; Captain Co. B •11- ' I2; First Si-rgeant Co. C ' 1(1- ' 1 1 : Corporal ' 09- ' 10: Sergeant at Arms Leazar Literary So- eiety ' 08- ' 09; Secretary Leazar Literary Society ■09- ' IO: Vice-President Leazar Literary Society •lO- ' U; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ' lO- ' U; Treasurer Alamance County Club ' 09- ' 10; Nice-President Alamance County Club ' lO- ' ll; Manager Junior Class Baseball Team MO- ' ll: Marshal Senior Debate ' 10: Chief Marshal Commencement ' : Onls: Class Poet ' lO- ' ll: Senior Civil Engiiier-rini! Society; Honors in Punctuality ' OS- ' ll. ■ Dearie " is one of the most original ami afiiusing fellows of the Class when yoii know lini. but quiet and dignifieil around strangers, ' an tell a joke tliat was stale when Adam icafd it and you will split your sides with aught or. You coidil not tell, by looking at lim, that he was in love; but looks are some- imes deceiving. Math has " got his goat, " pul in the end " Dearie " will come out on top. Wai.i.u k W.KJij; Raleigh, N. C. Chimislri ' Ihcpugli yim wi ' i ' c dying, he would make you laugli. Age 20. lleiglit « fl. Weight Ki:i. . rl Eililor .ViaioMKi k; Etn Bit;l Pie; llwU, " Kiir ' -Kxcept in height, he is all that his nickname implies. He can make a jest out of nothing. The Faculty has politely asked liim to withdraw several times but he is lictermined he will graduate before lir leaves this hill. Never does today what he lan pul off until tomorrow. Professor Withers constantly reminds him thai " Promptness is a rare virtue. " Never takes life seriously. Mr. Owen says that if ' illiams lives to be eighty years old people will say, as they see him pass, " There goes Kid Williams. " In memoriatn aiilliam R murray CHARLOTTE, N. C. DIED DECEMBER 9,1910 A Toast Here ' s to the steadfast, reliable man — The man wath a tongue that ' s true, Who won ' t promise to do any more than he can, But who ' ll do what he says he ' ll do. He may not be clever; he ' s often (luite lilunt, Without even pohsh or air; But, though it ' s not in him to " put up a front, " When you need him he ' s always there. So here ' s to the man on whom one can rely, And here ' s to his lasting success; May his species continue to multiply And his shadow never grow less! Senior Class Vrophecy • r ■ AVAS the witching hour of midnight, and I sat before my desk trying I in vain to adapt my weary brain to the requirements expected of a " prophet. Hopeless task. Being only the first son of a third son, I had not a single hope of coming out on an even break with what was expected of me. Just as I sank back in despair, and as the last stroke of the bell for twelve o ' clock sounded, there appeared before my unbelieving eyes, a spirit. I sat up and rubbed my eyes. " Be not afraid, " it muttered, " I have seen your plight and have come to help you. " " But who are you? " " I am the one who originated the idea of having a prophet in a graduating class. " I fixed him with a baleful look. " And might I ask what put that idea into your head? " " I ju.st thought of it mj ' self. But, " he went on hastily, " I have been well punished for it, as I must wander up and down, never resting, until the class prophet shall be a thing of the past. " Thereupon I gloated with a most horrible gloat, and said, " But, why help me? " " Because, for every one I help my future punishment is mitigated a little. " " So you can toll me what my classmates will be doing in 1935? " " Yes. " " Fire ahead, then. I give them to you alphabetically. " And as I called the roll of our Class, he told me what I have here set down. Neily Ormon Alex. nder — He is a prosperous farmer at his old home, and has a most charming wife to help him share his joys. He has been to the Legislature twice, where he showed to advantage his training in the L.L.S. at the A M. His eldest son graduates at A M this year, anfl the next matriculates the following year. Allison Hodges Bond — He is also prosperous, being the proprietor of a string of blacksmith shops, .situated all over North Carolina, with headquarters at Durham, where he makes his home. " A. H. Bond, Jr. " also graduates this year at A M. Mr. Bond is a noted philanthropist, having endowed two colleges handsomely, Meredith and Southern Conservatory of Music. Allan Thurman Bowler — He returned to his Florida home upon graduation, and from there he went to South America, where he made his name by constructing a magnificent railroad through the heart of the Andes. It is said that he kept his men in condition by 61 dividing tiiem into two squads and developing football teams. It is also said that after such development avalanches, boa constrictors, etc., had no effect upon them and as a consequence his work was done in record time. Cl.iyton Edw. rd Brown — He has succeeded in life as he did in college, as he is now the head of the engineering corps of the Seaboard Air Line, which is now one of the largest lines in America. His only trouble seems to be bad dreams in which he is heard to mutter these cabalistic letters: T H-E-A-G-R-O-M-E-C-K. Stephen Cole Bruner — He has applied successfully the principles he learned in college, and is now prosperous and lives a life of ease and contentment. He is often seen around the college, where he is a welcome visitor. He is as nonchalant as ever, and life rolls along easily with him. Bric ' E Legrier ( ' . ldwell — He is now a member of the Chemical Research Society, one of the most able bodies of chemists in America, which was organized and endowed in perpetuity by one of the richest men of the time. Ralph Campbell Deal — He, following his bent, has invented a solar motor whereby the rays of the sun are converted into electrical energy with marvelous efficiency. This, of course, established him well in life, and now he has an innnense electrical laboratory, where he works when the inclination seizes him, and abetted, no doubt, by the presence of the fair lady of his heart, his happiness is comiilete. Ernest Cofield Derby — Just as he helped to build the ' Varsity of the A M, so he has heljied to build a railroad through from the United States to the southernmost portion of South America, and so well has he done his work that they have made him Division Superintendent. The engines on that line are noted for their short stops and they say that if they do not run on time every one gets a quarter back. McNeely DuBose — His insatiable desire for traveling, coujjled with his keen l)rain and distaste for unnecessary work, has placed him among the greatest of pioneers, for his powers of observation together with his marvelous insight into human nature, have made him a force to be reckoned with, and wherever he goes, almost immediately that place breaks forth with new life. Of course his inevitable " side-pardner " is with him. Nevin Gould Fetzer — He has a habit of going through life with a rush, just as he used to do in foot- ball. Consequently, he is now a successful manufacturing chemist and he counts his wealth large. Fetzer Hall at the A M is a fine building, and attests his £enerosit ' . Thomas Fenner Gibson — He has continued his good woriv at college and is now Professor of Pure Mathe- matics at Harvard. He is a Ijachelor, poor fellow, iiut he seems to like it, so it is all right. KkH. RD (ilERSCH — He, of course, is coupled with " Mac " and the pair are astonishing the world with their genius. It is said that, at nights, when he is not breaking pokers for amusement, he is plaj-ing on one of his beloved instruments, haunting a shooting gallery-, or adding to his well known collection of talented drawings of cats. William Haywood CIraham, Jr. — His knowledge of Electrical Engineering, together with his knowledge of men, gathered from the Y. M. C. A. work, has made him the head of the W Electric Company, and people come from all over the world to study his organiza- tion methods. They say that Mrs. Graham had to take advantage of 1916, for, although he knew what he wanted, his liashfulness would not let him tell it. Robert McKenzie H. rdison — He went wdth " Kid " to the Seaboard and his worth was soon recognized; today he is second to Brownie only on the Seaboard and he coukl not be pleased better. Occasionallj ' he and " Kid " take in a show together. Harry Hartsell — Harry succumbed to an attack of the heart soon after graduation, and they say that the wedding was one of the most magnificent ever seen in North ( ' arolina. He is doing well in his profession. Harry, Jr., they tell me, could hang on a door knob with his left foot, when three years old, and .stop a bullet with one finger, said bullet going at the rate of two thousand feet per second. But he could not determine the energy stored up in it to save his life. Willis Askew Holding — With the natural charm with which he is so well endowed, and his unf|uestioned ability to do what he wishes to do regardless of obstacles, Willis is undoubtedly one of the most successful business men that Raleigh has ever had. His wholesale and retail drug store is the talk of North Carolina, and he is noted for his wide- awakeness, business ability, and frankness of opinion. Samuel Benjamin Howard — He is now Ciovernor of the Philippines. He reached this position by his natural ability, after receiving his commission in the Constabulary. His fame, however, rests not on this, but upon the book W ' hich he compiled during his first years in the Philippines, entitled, " Legendary Songs of the Carolinas. " Such a complete and interesting collection had never been seen before, and the book sold in the hundred thousands. Ralph Wilkinson Howell — He has the largest holdings of land in Eastern Carolina, and leads a life of luxurious ease. The young bloods of that section despair of ever equaling him in the following of the fashions, as he makes the best of them look like tyros. John Gordon Kellogg — He has revolutionized Agriculture in his section of the State, and the State has made him the head of the Agricultural Institute, located in his section, for the instruction of the farmers in advanced methods of farming. He is ever cheerful and his eloquence is known throughout the State. Sam Jones Kirby — He is editing the Sebna Agricultural Monthly and is making a huge success of it. The comic columns are especially good. They tell me that he says he lives a merry life and expects to die a merry death. ( ' arl Joshua Lambeth — He went to the Philippines to teach the natives and succeeded well in his work. He is now head of one department in the Islands and is happy. They tell me he has built a college there for young ladies and called it Meredith. Curtis Williams Lee — He has remained at Monroe, where he has built a string of mills, augmenting his father ' s. He is also proprietor of a college with a peculiar name, " The Almo Grand Academy. " He married shortly after leaving college, and has been a model husband ever since. Thomas Pinkney Lovelace — He went to Westinghouse after graduation and made good, as he received several offers, but he went to a water power plant in Washington State. He also made good there and as a consequence worked his way up and purchased an in- terest in the business. With this as a start he continued to purchase until now he is the president of a large power company, owning plants all over the West. James Edward McGee — In 1920 the State, awakened to the absolute lack of any means for the average citizen to identify the different qualities of goods, established a department for the inspection and marking of all styles of goods sold in North Carolina. The excel- lent work of Mr. McGee attracted their attention and he was made the head of this new department, where he is now, having won fame for the excellence of his work. His headquarters are in Raleigh and consequently his voice can often be heard raised in song in the First Baptist. Neill McQueen — When the State estalilished the dci)artnient wlicrcin Mr. McCiee was made head, they also estal)lished the ]iosition of Inspector of Mills in North Carolina. The (lutips of this jiosition were to see that all mills had modern methods of manage- ment, in that their goods came up to a certain standard and that their mill was properlj ' lighted, ventilated, and the laws concerning labor were enforced. Mr. McQueen bj his excellent work in one of the mills in the State had gotten an en- viable reputation, and so this was offered to him. He accepted and has filled the position as no one else could, being liked by the mil! o lPrs and enjoying the unbounded confidence of the people. Thomas Hunt M. ' VCkie — He is still as irreproachaljle in tlress as he ever was, antl is prosperous in his profession. Of course he was soon cajitured and is now living a life of happy captivit}-. Walter Ray ] Iann — This gifted son of A M returned to his home after graduation, but did not remain there long. One night there was a lecturer at a towTi at which he happened to be, discoursing on the political situation of North Carolina. After the lecture was over, he invited questions. Walter proceeded to ques tion him and so tangled him up that he did not know what to do. Of course, his fame locally was estab- lished, and at the next election he was persuaded to run for the House of Repre- sentatives and defeated his opponent by a handsome majority. His maiden speech is still talked about all over the State. He returned the next election, and at the next one was elected to the Senate, where he is now. It is said that when he runs for Governor the next election he is expected to have the largest majority ' ever returned in North Carolina. Al)0ve all else he is an ardent and noted advocate of Peace. Henry Basco.m Mercer — This cheerful genius took a job with the Southern after graduation and by his joyous alacrity for anj-thing which would help advance him, and by his smiling visage, soon won his way into the good will and approbat ion of his employers. Consequently, he has steadily advanced until he now is one of the ace-presidents of the road. And as the road has advanced almost as rapidly as Henry has, he is no mean figure in the public eye. Simon Turner ] Iitchiner — He also returned home after graduation, but did not stay long, as he received an offer as foreman of a small machine shop in Ohio. He built this shop up by perseverance, and by securing the manufacturing rights on some important pat- ented articles he has e.xtended the shop until it now covers many acres, being one of the largest foundries and machine shops in America. Mr. ]Mitchiner is now one of the authorities on this class of work. James Richard Mullen — After leaving college he got a job vith a consulting chemist and soon showed that he had absorbed all that he studied in college. The chemist soon learned 65 that " Dirk " was fully competent, and as a consequence gave him full liberty to conduct suc ' h experiments as he desired. After years of experiment along original lines he startled the world by his discoveries, which opened up a new field of re- search and, of course, this made him famous. Added to this he is known every- where as an advocate of gootl cheer. Charles McKee Newcomb — He went to South America after graduation, taking a position with a company which was liuilding a railroad through the mountains of Chile. While in the heart of a wlderness, surrounded by hostile natives, fever broke out and decimated the camp, Charles being the only white man to recover. He took charge of the remaining men, sent for more and pushed on the work, t vice repulsing attacks by the natives. The firm was so jileased with his prompt action that they placed him in charge. While building a tunnel, he was fortunate in discovering one of the secret treasure chambers of the Incas. His fortune being made, he only waited to complete the road before he returned to Raleigh, where she rewarded him with her hand. Charlie Washinc;ton Owens — He also went to South America, where he started with the same company that employed Charles Newcomb and proceeded to build a solid reputation for himself as an engineer. His work is as solid as he is, for he grows with advancing years in both directions. As a reward for his good work, she gave him her hand, and they live happily in her home city, where his reputation procures him all the work he can possibly handle. Alexander Holladay Pickel — After finishing college, he continued in the path in which he had traveled before entering college. His work in college having amplified his knowledge, and opened a wider vista before him, he went on with his experiments and was a pioneer in the development of wireless telephony over long distances, and also invented several electrical articles that proved of worldwide importance, in that they superseded old styles, doing the work better, quicker, and in a more convenient waj-. He spends most of his time in the Old l ominicin, as she likes to stay near her friends and relatives. Bryant Mt)NROE Potter — This man, not content with working his way u]) from obscurity to the eminence of being regartled as the peer of Civil Engineers in private life, nmst create for him- self undying fame as the author of several novels, dealing with the romantic sur- roundings of Southjiort. It is also said that he has had a handsome sliarc in the endowment fund of a college founded for tiie devciopinent of writers of short stories. Louis Napoleon Riggan — Of course, one who began so well could not but succeed in life and so he left here and went West, where he helped to build the Trans-Continental Railroad from San Francisco to Norfolk. As time passed on, his value was more and more seen, and now he is head of the easternmost di ' ision and doing well. It is rumored that one day the north wind blew off his derby hat and Louis hit the wind so hard that it ill not come back in that section, hence the climate is imusually delightful. Archie Knight Robertson — He received an offer from the State immediately after graduation and accepted it. His delightful and eloquent voice was soon discovered, and he was requested to join its board of lecturers on the educational car sent around North Carolina for the benefit of the farmers who could not reach the Institutes. Consequently he is now quite famous for his knowledge of Agriculture and for his genial whole souledness. David Walter Seifert — After leaving college he went to Mexico, getting a position on the same road as his classmate Derby. He rapidly became prominent, the following incident being the cause of it. One day he was riding on a train and it broke loose from the engine, and ran wild. The road was very crooked but it is said that Dutch rode it out, for nothing in the way of curves could ever feaze him. They appreciated a good thing for he now has a good job with the road and is happy with his wife. They both like Mexico, but like Raleigh better, as the scene of their respective Alma Maters. Fleming Bates Sherwood — He did not leave Raleigh, but took up an offer of a position in the city. As a consequence, he continues to go out to the college every morning, not, however, to recite in classes, but to his daily duties as an Instructor at the A M, in the Chemical Department. His conscientious work, as well as his work in the labora- tory, which he did in the time not taken up by his classes, helped to advance him and now he is the head of the Chemical Department. They live happily in Raleigh. William Talmage Shltll — He settled down to work after graduation and applied himself to his work as a Civil Engineer. As a consequence his fine brain soon won him recognition as an unusually accurate and efficient Civil Engineer. His services are eagerly sought whenever he finishes a piece of work, so he is constantly busy. His leisure mo- ments are spent in coaxing harmonious strains from the " smnette. " It is also said that he is half owner of the Almo Gra nd Academy. James McCree Smith — He also stayed in Raleigh after graduation, as he was offered a position in the Agricultural Department, where he had done such good work while in college. 67 He did his work well and as the years went on he steadily climbed until he is now the head of one of the departments. He and Mrs. Smith live happily on Maiden Lane. Okus Wilder Smith — He took up the special course with the fJeneral Electric Company and his ability procured him a position in the drafting department, but the excellence of his work soon brought him into line for promotion, and so well did he use his op- portunities that he steadily advanced and now is at the head of the Department of Design. Shortly after he completed the special course and received the offer of a position, he returned to Raleigh long enough to carry away a fair daughter of North Carolina. They are very happy in their Northern home. Edward Pinkney Speer — He took the special course with Westinghouse, and after he had finished the course received several good offers, and took one as the manager of an electric company in the Old North State. Since then his sphere of activity has steadily increased, as his work while with this company was such as to bring him before the eyes of those who had control of the big companies in the State. He is now the manager of a score of plants and is very well known all over the United States. He married shortly after graduation and now is in town to see his daughter graduate at Meredith. Talmage Holt Stafford — After graduation " Tal " received an offer from the big leagues, where he proceeded to more than make good. In the winter he takes personal control of his big farm, which is a model for this section of the State. During the season, he has a manager to attend to it while the fans idolize him. He is conceded to be one of the greatest pitchers that ever worked in the big leagues. He married a Raleigh girl, and she goes with him wherever he goes and sits in the middle of the grandstand where he can see her. If he ever gets in a tight place she smiles at him and then the opponents are done for. Clarence Alexander Stedman — He took a position with the State after graduation and has steadily advanced. He was so steady in his work that he was rapidly promoted until he is now the head chemist of North Carolina. He also married shortly after graduation and they are considered one of the happiest families in Raleigh. Needham Bryan Stevens — He retired to the farm after leaving college and in a very short time his farm was the talk of his section. So well did he manage that he made handsome profits every year. So he began to add to his land and has kept this up until now he owns farms all over his county. In fact his holdings are so extensive that he has to stay in town to watch the markets, leaving his managers to work his farms. He is still as happy as ever and in the winter comes clown to talk it over with " Tal. " William Perry Sugg — He also is in the front of civil engineers, having enlisted with the Norfolk Southern. He has slowly but surely come forward and now he has a good job. He spends a good part of his time in Raleigh, where he first met Mrs. Sugg. Arthur Willis Taylor — After graduation he received an offer of a position as Instructor in Mathe- matics at the Mississippi A M. He accepted and has advanced with the pro- cession of the years until he is now the head of the department. He is happy, though married. Culver IMurat Taylor — He also went to the General Electric Company. After finishing the course he was offered a position with the company, which he accepted, and by hard work and steady application has been promoted, until he now holds a position of much responsibility in the electrical ilepartment, which commands a handsome salary. He still plays on his " swinettc " whenever the neighbors will allow it. They live very happily at Schenectady. George Logan Thompson — He entered the Army after graduation, and after many years he is now on the General Staff at Washington, being a Major. He is noted for his thorough grasp of military matters and conscientious and punctilious performance of his duties, as well as being a diplomatist of the first water. He has been back to the college several times since graduation, and the boys are always glad to see him, as he has an inexhaustible fund of good stories and an inimitable way of telling them. Mrs. Thompson is noted for her wit and beauty. John Sam Thompson — He returned home after graduation and remained there for quite a while, developing a farm that was a model for that part of North Carolina. However, his neighbors and friends said that he was too good to waste his sweetness on the air of that place, and he was nominated and elected to the House of Representa- tives to represent his county. After several terms in the House he was elected to the Senate, where he now occupies a seat. He is always conservative and they say he can keep his mouth shut, no matter how full his l)rain is of a subject. George Reid Trotter — He went with Speer to take the special course at Westinghouse, but after finishing the course did not return to North Carolina, going to California to install some turbines. He liked it so well there that he stayed there and got a job with the plant as Chief Engineer. He did so well in that position that he was made chief over all the plants owned by that company, which were not a few. He is also married and, of course, he came back to North Carolina to get her. Harry JNIoore Walton — He also entered the Army after graduation and as the years rolled by he has been gradually promoted, and now he is a Major of Infantry. The men in his battalion will do anything for him, as he treats them so well and takes an interest in their welfare. He came back to North Carolina to be married, as so manj- of his classmates did, and she has proved a worthy helpmeet to him, as she knows how to manage even better than he, and they say that he is a mighty good manager. Hugh Powell Whitted — He started out in his profession, but the seductiveness of editorial work over- came all else and he accepted a position with the Cinl Engineering MontJily, where he immediately became the happiest of mortals. His articles were so able that he was gradually advanced until he is now the Editor in Chief of the magazine. He is now an authority on civil engineering and the magazine has the largest circula- tion among the technical magazines in America. Wallace Woodson Williams — He took a position at the Experimental Laboratory of Ohio after graduation, and surprised everyone by his tremendous application to work, and the result was shown in his slow but sure advancement, and now he is the head of this labora- tory. He is one of the authorities of America on the subject of Chemistry. In addition he has cultivated his talent for drawing antl he now draws one of the prettiest checks in the United States. Fred Barnett Wheeler — He entered a large machine shop after graduation and his knowledge of forge work, together with his skill as a machinist, soon brought him into the notice of the head of the shop. So he has gone ahead steadily, and now is the head of the shop, which is one of the largest in the country. He, like all the rest, came to Raleigh and stayed long enough to take away a daughter of Raleigh. As I wrote the last word of the foregoing, I looked uji and, behold! the spirit was grinning most maliciously. " W hy the grin? " I asked. " Because every class prophet fades into obscurity after graduation, " and grinning most horribly, he faded from sight. Prophet. 70 AGRICULTURE SENIORS Alias " Country Gentlemen " 3. S. Thompson President N. O. Alexander C. L. Crtjse N. D. Hargrove R. W. Howell J. G. Kellogg S. J. KiRBY V. R. Mann A. K. Robertson J. M. Smith T. H. Stafford N. B. Stevens J. S. Thompson 72 CHEMICAL SENIORS B. L. Caldwell N. G. Fetzer W. A. Holding J. R. Mullen F. B. Sherwood C. A. Stedman W. W. Williams 74 91liW« !VPP I vc ' ' -- - ' CIVIL ENGINEERING SENIORS C. E. Brown President R. M. Hardison Vice-President C. ' . Owens Secretary and Treasurer A. T. Bowler C. W. Owens C. E. Brown B. ISI. Potter E. C. Derby L. N. Riggan T. F. Gibson D. W. Seifert R. M. Hardison W. T. Shull H. B. Mercer W. P. Sugg C. M. Xewcomb H. p. Whitted ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SENIORS R. C. Deal McNeely DoBose Richard Giersch W. H. Graham Harry Hartsell T. P. Lovelace A. H. PlCKEL E. P. Speer C. IM. Taylor G. L. Thompson G. R. Trotter H. M. Walton IlL AL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SENIORS A. H. Bond S. B. Howard C. J. Lambeth C. W. Lee S. T. MiTCHINEH O. W. Smith A. W. Taylor H. L. Taylor ciiiTo rS: gik7 TEXTILE SENIORS Phofkssok Nelson J. E. McGnE Neill McQueen The Last JVilland Testament of the Class of 1912 The members of the Class of 1912, having arrived at that juncture in life known as " Graduation, " and being both sound in mind and spirit, do herein bequeath, give, donate, and in other ways let unto the persons and organizations hereinafter mentioned, the following property and rights of the said class, to be used by the hereinafter mentioned persons and organizations as they may in their judgment see fit to use and exercise. First and foremost, unto our College President, Dr. D. H. Hill, we lovingly and sincerely tend our many absences from Chapel, and all those old musty re- ports not hereinafter bequeathed to others. May these ever keep the remembrance of the class clear in the mind of the Doctor. Unto the Dean, Dr. T. P. Harrison, is left the remembrance of our little pri- vate conversations regarding " Conduct " and the " Skipping of too many classes. " To the Bursar is given all the old wornout board receipts, so that he may have some tangible tilings to keep in remembrance of our class. And unto Registrar Owen is lovingly and tenderly given to be kept forever in kind and lasting remembrance all those reports that have been heaped on the class concerning conduct and class absences. To be ever fresh in the minds of the Professors and Instructors of this college the class tends the numerous and Various slips turned in regarding " Conditions Removed " to be divided and bestowed as follows: To the Math Department: To the Instructors of Freshman Algebra 40% To the other Instructors and Professors 20% Total for the Math Department 60% To the English Department 3% To the Veterinary Department 2% To the Agricultural and Kindred Departments 10% To the Chemistry Department 2% To the Textile Department 2% To the C. E., M. E., and E. E. Departments, each 5% 15% Total 94% The remaining 6% is generously given unto the Professor of Modern Lan- guages, by some designated as Herr Rudy and by others known as Senor Doctah Rudy. 83 Unto the Junior Class we surrender a certain tract or parcel of land situated in the County of Wake, in the State of North Carolina, near the City of Raleigh, known and fully described as the A M College Campus. Said tract or parcel is bounded as follows: On the north by nothing, on the east by worse, on the south by worser, and on the west by ivorstest. Provided: That the said Junior Class look after, and care for, or oversee by the use of " ramming, " " reporting, " or by such other methods as will tend to diminish lawlessness, ' ice, going to town, disorder, missing inspections, crime, smoking cigarettes, freshness, greenness, disobedience, excessive pride, ungovernable tempers, and such like vicious and unmanly habits among the students of the said A M College. As sovereign rulers of the aforementioned tract or parcel of land situated as hereinbefore describetl we leave an abundance of the reports in the Registrar ' s Office to consult in case of the means of " fixing " one of the incoming fresh Freshies. And to the Sophomores are tendered the studious habits of tlic Junior, to- gether with the pleasurable anticipations of being a Senior. To the Freshman Class is given the proud and lordly traits so common to the Sophomores and there is further bequeathed to this class two hundred ' 16 Freshmen to train in the strait and narrow paths of virtue. The 1912 paint bucket, now sleeping the sleep of the just beneath the old historic water tank, is handed to this class to be kept, admired, and used throughout the coming year. To the class yet unborn, the Class of ' 16, is given company with six hundred of the best fellows in existence; and there is further tendered to this class all the traditions and records of this school born in the classrooms and on the athletic field to be kept and hallowed throughout the existence of the said class at this college. To editors of the Agromeck, Red and White, and Wau Gau Rac is bequeathed and donated a fat subscription list, generous advertisers, a peck and a half of the trouble, a half pint of the sympathy, two hundred gallons of the abu.se, the curses, the indignation, the threats, and such other miscellaneous equipment that has been hurled at the editors of the aforementioned periodicals during the year. To the literary societies, fraternities, and clubs is left some " good pickings " lioth from the old boys and from the incoming Freshies. To St. Mary ' s, Peace, antl Meredith is tendered all those dress parades they have witnessed, and the many celebrations during which patriotic college spirit compelled us to sing and yell the delights of the said A M College; and be it further known that the ardent devotion, real or otherwise, wasted or bearing fruit, with which the said class has always held the inmates of the said schools is still given to the girls of the said schools. To those of our classmates who by virtue of their wasted opportunities and " bone headedness " will of necessity become " hand me downs " to the 1913 Class is given sympathy that is la,sting and real, and to the saifl " hand me downs " there is further tendered the hope that Dame Fortune will smile more sweetly upon them in 1913. And unto all those who love and admire our common mother, dear old A M, there is given a feeling that is kindred to brotherly love, and a lasting and pleasur- 84 able joy that can only come through being on the right side. May the livef5 of all who are mentioned in these dissections be long, happy, bright, and useful to humanity. State or North Carolina, County of Wake. I, Jack Rastus Mose, a Notary Public in Wake County, hereby certify that personally appeared before me this day the Class of 1912 at the A M College, who presented the attached Last Will and Testament, and who being duly sworn, deposeth and saith that the said Last Will and Testament is an accurate represen- tation and description of the desires of said Class of 1912 of the A M College. (Signed) CLASS OF 1912 AT A M COLLEGE. Sworn and subscribed to before me this the first day of March, 1912. Witness my hand and Notarial Seal. (Signed) Jack Rastus Mose, (seal) Notary Public. 85 Junior Class ' Poem Here ' s to a class so strong and great, To the class of the Blue and White ; To a class that has never been beat, Whose motto is fight, fight, fight. They say that thirteen is unlucky. But n all things we ' v e shown them we ' re plucky. For when in a game We have yet to be tamed. We have been here three years. And what we have done on the hill Will always be told for years, So let the Freshmen laugh if they will. We painted thirteen on the tank — The Faculty thought it a prank. From the Fair it showed fine. And maybe it will wear off in time. We have loved our class For the men it has produced. And now we ' ll shine like glass While later we ' ll be deduced. So here ' s to the class so strong anil true — To the class of the White and Blue; " Thirteen, " may we never forget her, But stick until we are through. dUNIORS Junior Class We live to learn Colors: Nary Bine (uid White Flower: Violet Officers J. B. Coward President L. C. Hand Vice-President T.J. Hewitt Secretary S. B. Sykes Treasurer E. J. Jeffre.ss Historian W. C. Hopkins Poet Members 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 BowDiTCH, E. H Toecane Brice, G. W Charlotte Briggs, H. B West Raleigh Boylin, R. L Wadesboro Clement, A. B Oxford, R. 1 Clements, W. R Raleigh Cole, T. A Cole ' s Mills Coward, J. B Webster Dail, L. L ChinqiiaiMii Davis, J. M Wadesboro Davis, P. D Fremont Fearing, J. B Elizabeth City Floyd, D. B Fairmont Goodman, R. D Concord, R. 2 Gore, C. F Wilmington Griffin, Jr., W. H Cioldsboro Hales, F. S Wilson Hand, L. C Chadbourn Hardie, J. W Brown Summit, R. 2 Harrison, Jr., H. S EiiHeld Hart, T. R Monroe Hedrick, E. E Lexington Hewitt, T. J New Ik-rn HiGGiNS, R. W Leicester, R. 1 Holt, P. A Graham Hopkins, W. C Newport News Jeffress, E. J Canton Jeffrey, D. C West Raleigli Johnson, J. W tiarland JosLYN, H. L Lilesville JoY ' NER, J. D Franklinton Keller, S. K Wadesboro Kidd, G. E Charlotte Knight, L. B Tarboro, R. I Lachicotte, N. S Waverly Mills, S. C. Lassiter, W. C Potecasi Latham, E. C Plymouth McCallum, J. I Charlotte McCoMB, F. W Hickory Mauney, R. S Murphy Melvin, R. T White Oak MiAL, T. K Raleigh Nixon, W. T Sunbury Page, R. E Biscoe Parker, W. H Rocky Mount Pahrish, T. R Middleburg Phelps, L. M Plymouth PoissoN, F. D Wilmington QuicKEL, H. .V Lincolnton Rankin, Jr., J. O Gastonia Reinhart, V. H Stanley Robertson, D. A Portsmouth Rowland, G. T Middleburg SiMP.sON, W. D Raleigh Sloan, R. L Charlotte, R. 5 Smith, F. S Greensboro Smith, F. C New Bern Spencer, C. G Ashboro Steele, J. B Yadkin Valley Stover, W. B Granite Quarry Stowe, C. B Charlotte, R. 4 Sullivan, W. H Greensboro Sykes, F. B Efland Wilson, A. C Raleigh History of the Junior Class In Septpinber, 1909, we registered six score ami eight of the greenest Fresh- men that ever graced a college campus. We soon fountl that hazing had been abolished, and that we could roam the college campus unmolested by the " Sophs. " The class was soon organized with J. I. McCallum as President, Sol Woolard as Vice-President, R. M. White as Secretary and Treasurer, G. L. Bain as Poet, and F. S. Hales as Historian. The class could not have chosen a more able set of men to lead us through our Freshman year. We celebrated our promotion to the ranks of Sophomores by painting ' 13 ' s all over the place, letting others know that we were the " Lords of the College. " Some of us were made Corporals in the Battalion, and took great delight in ex- pounding the jjrinciples of military science to the Freshmen, who wondered what was coming next. The following officers were chosen to preside during the Sopho- more year over the destinies of our glorious class of ninety-six members: D. A. Robertson, President; G. L. Bain, ' ice-President; J. O. Rankin, Secretary; T. J. Hewitt, Treasurer; G. W. Brice, Historian, and W. H. Sullivan, Poet. Most of the fellows returned in the Fall of 1911, no longer as Sophomores, but as Juniors. It was then that we began to realize what college meant to us and what we were here for. We applied ourselves to our l)ack conditions with what success only our Professors know. Our class has furnished several men for college athletics. On the football team are: Robertson, Von Eberstein, Floyd, Hurtt, Sykes, Spencer, and Davis. Floyd and Robertson made the " All South Atlantic " football team. To base- ball we contril)uted Riddick, Robertson, and Page. In class athletics we have made a record which has never been made by a class in the history of this college. Our football team has not been scored upon by any other class team, and has won the cup for two years. In our Freshman year we easily won the class championship in baseball, but we lost last year after a hard fought game. In basketball we defeated the Freshmen, who in turn were defeated by the Juniors who had d efeated us, thus making a triple tie. Many of our number have, during the past two and a half years, fallen Ijj ' the wayside, and some few recruits have joined us. With J. B. Coward, President; L. C. Hand, Vice-President; S. B. Sykes, Treasurer; T. J. Hewitt, Secretary, and W. C. Hopkins, Poet, to lead us through the rest of this year, we hope to return next year and graduate with credit to our college and State. HlSTORI. N. 90 Sophomore Class Deeds, not words Colors: Onnigc and Blue Flowek: Rose Officers A. A. Farmer President J. F. ScHENCK Vice-President H. M. Cool Secretary and Treasurer H. K. Nash Historian G. H. Anthony Poet Members Anthony, O. H. Austin, B. O. Avery, W. Bailey, C. K. Bailey, H. Ball, R. G. Bayne, T. L., Jr. Beal, G. E. Biberstein, H. Von Blair, E. C. Brantley, J. C. Breeze, V. W. Brickhouse, C. M. Buchanan, J. R. Bullard, H. W. Burleson, H. Burroughs, G. D. Caldwell, R. O. Caldwell, ' . G. Chambers, ,J. A. Cloyd, E. L. Coble, E. L. Cone, B. ( ). Cool, II. M Cox, D. D. Cox, S. J. Cozart, a. B. Crau;, L. M. Crane, I. R. Crawford, F. L. Creole, W. G. DUNLAl ' , .1. J. Everett, W. R. Farmer, . . A. Ferebee, J. E. Fetzer, K. M. PVjntaine, J. Foster, W. B. Franok, ,I. R. Franklin, R. J. Geitner, J. G. H., Jr. Gill, R. A. Gorrell, C. B. (!riffith, J. W. GWATIINEY, W. p. IIauiiik, J. V. IlAnri;u, D. S. llMni:v, J., Jr. Iil( K,-.. W. S. Huai, R. M. Holdino, H. R. HoucK, F. H. HURTT , W. T. Jewell, ' . L. Joiix, L. Joll.NNTdN, V. X. Jc.NKS, W. M, Kkimiakt, C. .M. Knox, J. L. Kohloss, F. H. Lachicotte, N. S. Lane, A. R. Lane, W. A. L. tham, E. C. Leard, D. a. Lee, L. T. Leggett, F. B. Lewis, W. D. Little, W. B., Jr. LiVERMAN, M. L. Lytch, a. McDearman, T. R. McIvER, R. R. McXeely, J. E. McPhail, H. C. Menzies, S. E. Michael, J. E. Monroe, T. G. Moody, W. L. Moore, O. C. Morton, F. B. Murchison, J. C, Jr. Nash, H. K., Jr. Neal, J. I. Nicholls, T. W. Nichols, E. B. Page, L. R. Page, R. E. Park, P. H. P. tton, F. E. Pattox, W. R. pkrrv, V. Pheli ' s, L. M. Philips, H. M. Phillii ' s, a. J., Jr. Phillips, J. J. Plyler, R. a. Pois.soN, F. D. Porter, T. W. Potter, W. O. Proffitt, C. L. Purcell, T. H. Quinerly, M. R. Rees, J. B. Reinhardt, W. H. roberson, t. l. Roberts, D. E. Ross, J. W. Rouse, E. P. ScHENCK, J. F., Jr. Sh.aw, W. T., Jr. SlIERRILL, P. E. S.MITH, F. S. Smith, P. C. Smith, W. H. Smith, V. I. Stockwell, R. C. Sugg, R. S. Sutton, L. E. Sutton, R. Taylor, VV. C. Taylor, Z. W. Te.achey, a. L. Thorp, D. W., Jr. townsend, j. r. Tucker, T. S. Vann, C. L. VValdroup, E. W. Ward, J. II. Watts, J. W., Jr. Weatherspoon, E. H. White, M. S. Williams, T. B. Wrenn, O. Z. Yarborough, C. C. 92 Sophomore Class Poem Here ' s to thee, old A M, And thy past so grand; We drink thy health right histily, And pledge vith heart and hand The Class of 14 ' s loyalty— None truer in the land; And drink to ideals brave and high, For which we ever stand. Here ' s to thy record in the past And to thy future Ijright, To make it great and glorious We ' ll strive with all our might To make our class a winning one, Victorious in each fight — Bringing honors to A M, Fame to the red and white. Here ' s to the men of A M, The men so true and tried, Who ever make a record good Out in the world so wde ; Here ' s health to them and wealth lo them And much of joy beside — All honor, fame, and praise be theirs Our Alma Mater ' s pride. 94 Sophomore History Class of 1914 When we entered the A M College in September, 1910, we were nothing but a bunch of poor, green Freshmen, ready to brave the trials and tribulations of the humble Freshman year, and looking forward with eagerness towards that glori- ous time when we might be called by that high and mighty name, " Sophomore. " Those first days, weeks, and months tlragged wearily on, for we soon realized that we were not only green Freshmen, but, judging from the epitaphs used by our fearful Sophomore friends, we were always d d Freshmen. We heard ourselves called by this name so often that we soon came to the conclusion that such must have been the case. However, the days soon changed into weeks, and the weeks into months, and the Christmas holidays came to break the monotony of our d d Freshmanship. After Christmas, we had been here long enough to begin to become acquainted with, and to love our class and each other, and to become proud of the fact that we constituted the largest and best Freshman Class in the history of the college. As the end of the year came, and we looked backward on the trials and hardships which we had suiTered, we also became aware of the fact that there had been much joy and happiness left behind in that year. Mingled with this was a feeling of delight in the realization of the fact that we were passing into the state of Sophomoreship, and would never be Freshmen again. In the fall of 1911, when we entered upon the duties and responsibilities of being Sophomores, we enjoyed the distinction of being the largest Sophomore Class in the history of A M, and hope to show, before the year has passed, that our standard as to quality ranks equal to that as to quantity. We also recognized the sad fact that the present Freshman would not be d d at all, and in fact, he absolutely refused to be anjihing except " His Majesty, the Freshman. " As we had made a promise, as had the previous Sophomore classes before us, that we would do no hazing, we could not show the Freshmen their places in that way, so it was decided to draw up rules and regulations regarding the conduct of that class, which was approved by the Junior and Senior classes. However, after much excitement and discussion of the matter, it was decided, at a meeting of the Presi- dent of the College with the Senior Class, that the Freshmen were to be given a lecture regarding their place and responsibilities in college, and the matter be al- lowed to drop. Our class is very proud of the place she has held in college athletics. We have three men, Anthony, Cool, and Phillips, to show the big monograms and represent us on the ' Varsity football team. These men not onlj ' made the team, but were stars. Besides these, we have several men among the first string of sub.stitutes and scrubs. On the baseball team we were represented by Farmer and Patton, they having been two of the most consistent players on the team. Farmer showed up espe- cially well with the willow, haviiifi Iccl the team in hatting with an average of .415. We also have .some promi.sing material among the substitutes and scrubs of the ba.seball squad, and at this time we have only had one season in whieh to bring .stars to the front, and are counting on others to show up as our class grows older. We are represented on the track team by Kephart, who won over tiic man holding the State record for the mile run. The track on which this man made the State record was a much better track than the one used when Kephart beat him. In basketball we are well represented, with Chambers (Captain) and Austin on the ' Varsity, and others among the promising substitutes. In class athletics we rank high, having w ' on the Faculty Cup for the class championship in baseball last year. In football, although we lost both j ears, we held the best class football team A M has ever had to a score of 6 to in each instance, the teams having been equally matched. This team was the Class of 1913, which has never been scored on. In basketball we beat every other team except the Sophomores, the result in the championship series having been a tie. As we continue to trudge towards the close of our Sophomore year we begin to acquire that feeling of pride in our class, and good fellowship among our class- mates, which go to constitute the " College Spirit, " and love for each other which every college man should possess. As the time passes on we continue to know each other better and to discover the qualities and characteristics of the different men in our class who are achieving great things in their college life, and w ho are destined to achieve greater things in the walks of their lives after they have finished their college course. Henry K. N. sh, Jr., Historian. ilsSli Freshman Class CoLOKs: Obi Cohl mill Bhuk Officers W. T. Grimsley President Wilbur Sumner Vice-President W. C. Setzer Secretary and Treasurer R, K. Hatton Historian T. W. Huntley Poet Members Adams, C. M. Alexander, H. M. Atkinson, L. C. AXLEY, E. Baum, G. V. Bell, M. E. Blount, B. M. Brawley, J. F. Brooks, H. E. Brooks, R. Bruner, J. B. Bulla, W. F. burkhead, l. s. Calhoun, W. B. Carpenter, J. C. Carter, J. M. Cherry, L. G. Cune, a. S. Collier, G. D. Coltrane, Jr., L. D. Commander, G. A ' . Constable, H. B. Cooke, A. B. Cotton, E. L. Cox, C. Crowder, R. CuRRiN, E. I., Jr. Curtice, H. Daily, D. Davenport, R. K., Ju. Davidson, S. F. Denmark, L. P. Dockery, H. J. doggett, a. c. Donaldson, R. B. DouB, L. A. Eldridge, C. p. Eldridge, W. K. EWING, W. R. Faison, W. DeV. Farmer, W. II. Feild, R. H. Fields, R. Fields, W. M. Fleetwood, J. J. Fluck, A. C. Forehand, H. C ' . Gardner, L. W. Gaskill, W. H. Gibson, W. A. Gilchrist, P. M. Grantham, ( K. Gray, F. T. Grimsley, W. T. Haddock, J. H. Hall, J. H., Jr. Hamilton, H. E. Hamilton, R. W., Jr. Harper, D. S. Harris, J. F. Harris, R. P. Harshaw, H. M. Hassell, J. L. H.atton, R. K. Helmes, J. A. Henderlite, H. B. Hendricks, G. G., Jk. Hermon, ' . I . Hciopeu, D. L. Hopkins, H. Howard, J. S. Howell, W. S. Huette, J. F. Humphrey, J. H Huntley, T. . Ireland, S. O ' K. Jaynes, L. a. Jeffers, G. L. Johnson, V. J. Jones, R. A. Kanoy, C. M. Kernodle, J. D., Jr. Kilpatrick, W. F. K.MGHT, R. V. K.Miwi.Es, F. H. Ksdx. V. C. KcoNrE, M. B. Kramer, F. K. Lee, C. E. Lee, H. S. Lewis, I. T. LlNDLEY, J. W. Little, R. T. B. McArn, D. G. McCallu.m, L. McColman, J. A. M. ckie, H. S. McLeod, M. L. McKinnon, A. B. I IcPher.son, J. A. Madi.son, J. A. Madison, R. E. Mallett, p. M ALLOY, R. A. Martin, W. D. Miller, J. D. N. sn, G. n, XlOWCdMB, H. T. XoHRIS, H. B. OsHOHXE, ( ' . PA(iE, R. A. P. TToN, R. L., Jr. Pearsall, ()., Jr. Pearsall, V. V. Pegram, T. C. Pinner, J. G. Prdotor, F. W. Prdffitt, C. C. Uanki.v, II. V. liAWLIXCiS, G. V. Ray, J. D. Reeves, T. J. RoBERSON, L. L. Roberts, C. H. Roberts, J. M. Robert.son, J. P. Roland, F. L. Rosser, L. C. RowE, L. M. Setzer, B. W. Smith, J. F. Smith, W. J., Jr. Snead, p. E. Spears, J. McK. Stepiie.vs, .1. L. Stepiif.ns, .1, . Stoctcin, p. W. Su.mner, V. Talley, B. C. Tate, D. McG. Trevathan, J. E. Trust, G. E. Wadsworth, C. H. Watson, W. M. We. thers, E. L. Weaver, C. W. White, B. ' HITE, L., Jr. Whitley, D. C. Whitson, G. Wicker, R. E. Wiggins, F. C. Wiggins, J. B. Wilkins, S. V. Williams, E. D. Williams, J. R. Williams, M. M., Jr. Wilson, J. W. Witherspoon, H. K. Woodard, M. W., Jr. wootkn, l. d. Wright, E. S. Freshman Class Poem We are Freshmen, to be sure, Sophomore taunts we must endure. Never have the Juniors said: ' Have your frohc, go ahead. " Paltry in the Seniors ' eyes, Yes, we know we are despised. When we came, we came to work. Though at times we ' ve wished to shirk. When all began our college life, Each craved heroism in the strife; Patiently endure and stick to our post. Else we fail and give up the ghost. Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors to be Ere each one receives his degree; Many Bachelors of various kinds When we depart with developed minds. Although our success remains unseen. Watch the Class of Nineteen-fifteen. 100 Class History Class of 191S The Class of 1915 began its college life on the seventh of September wth something like two hundred men. We were a green set, green as the proverbial grass in color. We kept the Registrar and Bursar busy for awhile getting regis- tered and assigned rooms. Our fear of the Sophs was great at first, antl as they turnetl a few of us out of our beds it increased; but we soon found that if we behaved as Freshmen should, they would not trouble us. The first month we were busy learning the ways of college and getting our classes straightened out. Between classes and learning to drill we found our way to the Postoffice, Y. M. C. A., and Library. About the middle of the first month we elected a temporary President, but later regular officers were chosen. The following were elected: W. T. Grimsley, Presi- dent; Wilbur Sumner, Vice-President; B. W. Setzer, Secretary; J. F. Brawley, Treasurer; R. K. Hatton, Historian. Mr. Brawley was elected as Honor Repre- sentative of the class and W. S. Howell was chosen as football manager. In athletics I am sure we did our part. We furnished the ' Varsity sciuad several good men and a number of our men were on the scrub eleven. All did good work. In the class games Captain Sumner lead the team to a tie with the Juniors for the championship. In basketball we were well represented antl are proutl of the showing our men made. A number of the men are making a gootl showing on the track and base- ball squads, and we are sure they will develop into first-class men. We have the largest class ever registered at dear old A M, and are proud of the class and men. I am sure that our class will give a splendid account of itself and lead all others during the time we are on the hill. I am sure, too, that the boys of 191.5 will make records in life after graduation. TWO YEAR COURSES 1st Year Albright, V. C Mount Airy Albritton, L. S Kinston Bell, W. H Morehead City Caldwell, R. M Campobello, S. C. Covington, H. Q Laurinburg Dail, R. W Kinston Darden, W. a., Jr Ayden, R. 1 Deal, A. S Spencer Dunn, J. H Scotland Neck Farthing, H. G Boone, R. 1 Formyduval, B Whiteville Freeze, F. H Mooresville Geese, F. C Norfolk, Va. Hasty, C. A Maxton, R. 1 Haughton, C. H Mount Airy Haywood W. S Mount Gilead Hinton, R. S Raleigh Holt, D. R Graham Ingram, T. J Wadesboro Jennette, S. E Lake Landing Johnson, R. O S()uthi)ort Jones, F. C Red Springs Kai.e, R. H Mount Holly KiDD, L. W Rhodhiss Lennon, R. B Skyco Loane, C. D Charlotte McLeod, C. J Biscoe MixoN, F. J Washington Moody, T. J East Laporte Murray, J. (i Fairfield Parlier, R. G Ronda Pate, G. F Gibson, R. 1 Pate, T. C Gibson I ' l: us ALL, J Dunn IVi.i.x, J. W Wilkosb.iro I ' lihLi ' rt, A. G Merry Hill Rawlings, L. D Wilson Scott, P. C Greensboro Seifert, C. O New Bern Smith, P. D Merry Hill Strowd, B ChaiJel Hill Watson, J. R Portsmouth, Va. 2nd Year Johnson, W. G (Jermanton, R. 1 Morrison, A. C Charlotte Kearney, D. B Franklinton Poyner, F. M Moyock McIver, CD Greensboro Stone, C. E Pinnacle ToLER, W. C Goldsboro 102 K TAt o Miss Bessie Hollodav Sjionsor BaUalion O. W. Smith Major The Battalion Staff Commandant W. G. Peace Captain C. A.C. Commissioned Officers O. W. Smith Major S. B. Howard Adjutant W. T. Shull Qidirtcnnaster Non-Corn missioned Officers H. A. QuiCKEL Sergcant-Major R. D. Goodman : Color Sergeant 108 The " Battalion Probably not one-fourth of the knowledge ol)tain( ' il from a college course is of any practical use to the graduate in af ter life, yet who for that reason would condemn a system of college education? The studies pursued in college find their greatest benefit in the mental exercise and discijiline they afi ' ord, and no subject affords this more than military drill. It emphasizes the importance of good and accurate use of language; it develops in officers the ]jower to control and command, and affords an excellent form of physical exercise so necessary to students. At present our college is especially fortunate in having an able, efficient, and highly esteemed officer as Commandant, Captain W. tJ. Peace, of the Coast Artillery Corps. The Battalion and the whole college feel a deep sense of grati- tude and appreciation toward Captain Peace for his untiring efforts to bring the Battalion up to the high standard set by the War Dejiartment. The remarkable improvement in the military department here, since the beginning of his admin- istration, two years ago, stands as proof that his efforts have not been in vain. At the beginning of this session the Battalion was organized with six full companies and the band. After the assignment of the officers and non-commis- sioned officers to the various companies, came the most difficult and disagreeable task of the whole year — the instruction of about two hundred new men, part of whom had never seen any drill before. However, and to the pleasure of all, the n( w men went into it with determination and were unusually quick in mastering the knowledge requisite to being a soldier. The Fall Term was taken up mostly in ( ' om])aiiy and Hattalinn drill, Imtii close and extended order. For the first month and a iialf drill was held five times a week to prepare the new men for an annual com]:)etitive drill, which was held on the parade grounds October 30th. Captain Dougherty, U. S. A., now Instruc- tor for the North Carolina 8tatc Guard, kindly consented to be the judge for this occasion. The pennant was awarded to Company F, vmder command of Cap- tain R. M. Hardison, while second honors went to Company B, under coniinaiid of Captain H. P. Whitted. The Spring Term was taken u]) in the various kinds of drill, together willi gallery and target practice. After the annual inspection in A])ril no regular drill was held, but target practice was continued. 110 Miss Addavale Young Sponsor Co. A H. JNI. Walton Captain Co. A Company A Non-CommissioneJ Officers Isl SiniKiid .]. B. CnWAHD Si rgeaitis W II- (iRIFFIN I ' . H Parrish ( ; v.. KlDD A, C. W n.sDN Curpnrah I). 1). Cox .1, K. FUANCK I) A. Lkard . 11. Smith K. M. Fetzek P. H. Park V. ' 1 ' . Shaw Officers H. M. Walton Caplain C. E. Brown First Lieutenant R. W. Howell Second Lieulcnnnl Miss LuLA Cooper or Co. B H. P. Whitted Captain Co. B Company B i ' o II ■ Co m III iss io n ed Officers Isl Sd-i rdiit F. S. Halks S rii ' iiiil.f A. B. Clement v. A. Holt F. W. McCoMH . ( ' I.ASSITICK S. K. KlOLLEK f ' iirponih V. ]j. Crawford ' . W. Breeze .1 E. McNeely .1. U. TOWNSEND J. C. MURCHISON Officers H. P. VVHirrEu Captain W. R. Mann First Lieutenant C. M. Newcomb Second LieiitcnanI 118 Miss Mayuelle Joudan Sponsor Co. C G. L. Thompson Captain Co. C Company C yon ■ Co m m issio net! Officers Isl Siriieiiiit II. B. Bhigos Scryiunl!! L. L. Merritt E. C. Latham K. J. Jeffress ' . H. SlTLLIVAN ( ' orjwratx J. Harvey R. A. Gill D. M. Tate E. H. Weather- spoon C. R. Bailey W. L. Moody Officers G. L. Thompson Captain L. N. Riqgan First Lieutenant A. K. Robertson Second Lieutenant 122 Miss iiii.a Alufh.man SjiiiNsor Co. I) r. B. Sherwood Captain Co. D Company D Officers F. B. Sherwood Captain W. H. Graham First Lieutenant C. A. Stedman Second Lieutenant 126 Noll -Commissioned Officers Isl Sergeant W . H. Parker Sergeants K. Clements . B. Stover .1. .1. Phillips ( ' . S. Anokews Corporuls S. .1. Cox ,1. E. Ferebee O. Z. Wrenn E. C. Blair F. R. MdRTON Miss Pat Bivens Sponsor Co. E C. W. Lee Captain Co. E Compatjy E C. W. Lee Captain R. C. Deal Firsi Lieutenant J. G. Kellogc Second Lieutenant Non -Commissioned Officers lal Sergeant G. L. Bain Sergeaytts W. T. Nixon T. R. Hart G. T. Rowland L. L. Dail R. S. Mauney ( ' orjmmla 15. O. Austin J. W. Ross J. B. Rees .1. C. Brantley H. Burleson F. H. HoucK 130 0k Miss Bbssih Thompson Sponsor Co. F R. M. Hardison Captain Co. F Company F Non- Commissioned Officers Isi Strgeaiil ' V. .1. Hewitt Scrgfdttls K. D. BOWDITCH L. C. Hand C. F. Gore H. T. Melvin Corjjorals .1. H. Buchanan H. K. Nash C. M. Kephart J. Fontaine J. I. Neal D. E. Roberts P. Mallett Officers H. M. Hardison Capiniii A. W. Taylor First Lieutenant H. L. Taylor Second Lieutenant 134 Miss Fr,oiiKNCF. Fknnek J. E. McGee Captain Band The " Band Non-Commissiiined Officers Isl Sni dnil (I. L. AliTHUIi ( ' or iorats K. L. CuiYi) . V. Pearsai-l ]., Jewell .1 f. schenck W . D. Lewis Officers J. E. McOee Cii plain R. F. GiERscH First Lieutenant McN. DuBosE First Liculenani C. M. Taylor Second Lieutenant 13S CORPORALS D. D. Cox K. M. Fetzer P. H. Parks ' . T. Shaw V. W. Breeze J. E. McNeely J. Harvey R. A. Gill D. M. Tate 8. J. Cox J. E. Ferebee F. B. Morton J. C. Brantley H. Burleson F. H. HoucK J. Fontaine J. I. Xeal D. E. Roberts L. Jewell J. F. SCHBNCK W. D. Lewis J. R. Franck D. A. Leard W. H. Smith F. L. Crawford J. R. ToWNSEND ' J. C. MURCHISON E. H. Weatherspoon C. R. Bailey V. L. Moody O. Z. Wrenn E. C. Blair B. O. Austin J. W. Ross J. B. Rees J. R. BrCHANAN H. K. Xash C. M. Kephart P. Mallbtt W. V. Pear.sall E. L. Cloyd Athletic Association Officers First Term Second Term Tal H. Staffokd I ' rexiilent D. W. Seifert D. W. Seifert Vice-Prcsideril E. P. Speer G. R. Trotter Scrrcliirij and Treasurer W. H. Graham A III in III Officers J. V. Hahkei,so - GnulLiate Manager R. H. Merritt Alumni Representative W. C. Etheridge Assistant Alumni Representative Coaches and Managers A. T. Bowler Manafier ' ' arsity Football Team Eddie L. Greene Coach ' Varsity Football Team O. M. SiGMON Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team F. M. Thompson Coach ' Varsity Baseball Team W. R. Mann Manager ' Varsity Basketball Team E. D. Sanborn Coach ' Varsity Basketball Team D. R. Hinckle Manager ' Varsity Track Team J. M. Sherman Coach ' Varsity Track Team 144 Edward L. Greene General Athletic Director Edward L. (ireeiie is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, Class of 1908. He played on the Quaker eleven for four years, being captain of the team in his Junior year. He had the distinction of being selected as an " All American " half-back one year. Besides his activity in football, Greene was a prominent member of the Penn track team for two years, taking part in the dashes, low hurdles, and broad jump. He w as a member of the famous Quaker relay team that won the world ' s championship in 1905. At the World ' s Fair in St. Louis in 1904 Greene won second place in the world ' s broad jump, his distance being twenty-two feet and one inch. In the Fall of 1909 Greene took up the position of football coach at A JNI, he having coached the University of North Carolina football team the year pre- vious, his first year out of college. By his personality he soon won a warm place in the regard of the faculty, the student body, and the friends of the college, and his popularity has steadily increased from that time. He has that altogether nec- essary prerequisite of a successful coach, the ability to handle men, and the foot- ball teams that he has turned out for the Red and Wliite in the past three years have been the pride of the whole State. Feeling the need of a man to be actively in charge of athletics from one year ' s end to another, the Athletic Council the first of January secured the ser -ices of " Eddie " Greene as Athletic Director at A M, to take active charge of the four athletic teams, viz., football, baseball, track, and basketball, and it is felt that vmder his capable guidance athletics will more nearly represent its true aim in college life, the physical development of the entire student body, and that success- ful teams will still be developed to represent A M in intercollegiate contests. 14.5 THE M.4.NAGERS Miss Sallik Lovill Sponsor ' ' arsi1y Baseball Team 1912 D. W. Seifert Captain ' ' arsity Baseball Team 1912 Varsity " Baseball Team E. V. Freeman Captain O. M. SiGMON Manager F. M. Thompson Coach C. M. Taylor N. B. Stevens Assistant Managers Team T. H. Stafford Pitchci- D. A. Robertson Pitcher T. S. Tucker Pitcher D. W. Seifert Catcher R. F. Williams First Base W. R. Patton Second Base E. P. Speer Third Base H. Hartsell Short Stop G. W. Ross Left Field A. A. Farmer Center Field J. E. Brown Right Field Substitutes R. E. Page N. A. Legrand Tragic Story of Ninth Inning Gave the Farmers a Hard Fought Victory Cushion Pitched in Super-Sensational Style Until His Catcher Got Hurt and Then Gave Free Exhibition of Aviating, Losing Game in Last Inning—Many Spectacular Performances A tragic ending brought Davidson a hard defeat at the hands of the stalwart sons of the Agricuhiiral and Mechanical College, Raleigh, by the score of 4 to 2 yesterday afternoon. The victory probably revolved around an accident that occurred to Catcher Mattison of Davidson in the latter half of the eighth when he suffered a severe lacera- tion of his little finger and had to be replaced by Dunn. Big " Liz " Cashion had the phenom Farmers whiffing at almost every- thing that he dished out up to this time and his twirling bore every mark of the super-sensational until the ninth when, seeming to lose confidence in his catcher, the slabman went to smithereens and the opposing contingent scored four runs amid tumultuous applause. It was a hard dose for the big fellow and the gamesters from the Presbyterian colony who seemed to deserve the title all through the proceedings by reason of excellent defensive work and Cash- ion ' s triumphant twirUng. BAD WEATHER BUT GOOD GAME. The game was unraveled in a period of exceedingly raw weather. Damp and dark and chill and cold, the day was not made for handling the sphere. The crowd was not large, only about .500 braving the fierceness of the elements to witness the cavortings of the }-outhful artists of the diamond. The grandstand, however, was lively. Rivalry continued among the adherents of the two teams. The boys shouted and uttered col- lege yells throughout the entire procedure and when Cashion aviated in the ninth, the Farmers ' friends gave forth an outburst of enthusiasm and applause that would rival Mt. Etna in one of its fretful moods. The crowd sympathized with the Presbyterians because of their plucky fighting and largely with Cashion because of the accident that probably robbed him of a gilt-edge victory over the big fellows from the capital city. MANY BRILLIAXT BURSTS. The brilliant twirling of Cashion was not the only lustrous feature to the game. As a matter of fact Stafford was not falUng far short of measuring to the doings of the Davidsonian on the firing line, especially in the pinches where he was even more superior than Cashion. Both yielded the same num- ber of hits, but Cashion ' s offerings were of such a variety that eleven Farmers ozonized under his reign. He was wilder than .Staf- ford, but in all instances except the ninth frame, he was ready in extricating himself from threatening disaster. Speaking of the features, though, there was plenty of stuff uncorked to interest a crowd. Yhen Tiny Graham raced back in center to a point not far distant from where the Bull Durham sign has been residing for a year and corraled one of the longest balls ever driven on the local grounds from the bat of Hartsell, capturing the thing with one hand on a dead run, there was .something of an uproar in the stands. It was a neat and nifty piece of fielding, just about as sensational an ex- ecution as is worked out in one season. The ball looked good for the four sacks when it departed and Hartsell never stopped running until he had closed down on the counting- pan, so confident was he that the lick had gone beyond the grasp of the midget gardener in center. BOOE AND HART.SELL SHINE. Turning around very quickly and coming back to the infield, Booe and Hartsell at third and short, respectively, for Davidson and A M, more respectively, seemed to be trying to rival each other in sensational productions. Booe covered three stiff ground- ers to%vard short in big league style and Hartsell at short for the Farmers was a tower of strength and then .some. His work was of the incandescent kind that is seen only now and then in college baseball. He was up in the air one moment after something, sticking up one hand the next after a liner, cavorting in deep left for swats that seemed safe and going hither and thither just natur- ally eating things up. His activities were grand operatic. DAVIDSON SCORES EARLY. To approach detail more closely, Davidson opened up with a run in the first inning when Graham waited angrily for Stafford to shoot four wild ones in the vicinity of Ills frail form. On a splendid sacrificial bunt, Kluttz was safe because of Williams ' nuiff of Staf- ford ' s throw and Booe sent the two runners a notch higher by another excellent piece of bunting. Cashion shot a hai-d grounder to the infield and, on a fielder ' s choice, Graham registered. It was not until the sixth that the Pres- byterians possessed another open chance at the pot and they called the opportunity when with a couple cemeteried, Booe lifted a liigh one that fell unharmed in left field, shortly thereafter stealing second. Cashion brought him around with a sizzling double to right that was inclined to travel to the fence without molestation, the blow scoring Booe with an abundance of ease. F. RMERS LOSE FAITH. Things rocked along uniformly for the Farmers for the first eight innings and with- out a chance to score. They seemed to lose faith in themselves and gain rcsjiect for Cashion ' s curves when they had iia si ' d through the seventh without a cliangc in iln ' balloting. Their efforts in the eiglith luokcil like the last gasp of aggressive fighting, but when Dunn went back in the ninth to catch and evidenced the fact that he was inexperi- enced and unused to Cashion ' s terrific s|ic(m1. the boys of the other faction appeared tci revive their drooping spirits. It was a strange coincidence that in this inning when the game was won and lost that Cashion struck out three men, despite the fact that four runs were scored. THE TRA(;iC FINALE. The bloody thing opened up with Hartsell at the bat. His first slug to center had kept the Davidson advocates ill at ease when he approached the plate. There was exultation when he whiffed at a trio. Robertson, the fiendish slugger and star of the team, fanned for his third time, but Dunn let tlic liall get away from him and he was safe at fir.-. ! , That was Cashion ' s undoing. He proceeded to hit Seifert and he then walked Ross. Not content with wild manipulations, he forced in a run by taking a shot at the earthly tabernacle of Stafford and Tucker was sub- stituted for Speer with the bases continuing in the same mood and disposition sus many of the voters on the day of the primaries here last week. The utility hit a hot one to Ciishion which was labeled a single and Seifert raced home with the score that con- gested traffic. Farmer fled to Kluttz on a high one, but Patton, who had been substi- tuted for Brown in the eighth, singled in lovely fashion and scored a couple more. It was a jiitiable story for the Presbyterians, an inning of general rejoicing for the Farmers. The curtain closed with victory and defeat apparent in the faces of the friends of the two teams that had watched the gladiatorial struggle. The following is the box score; A. M. . B R H PO . E Farmer, of 4 1 (I II Brown, rf-.- __ 2 II 11 Patton, rf 2 1 2 Williams, lb 3 10 II 1 Ilari-.H. ss 4 5 2 K.ilir rtson. 2b - 4 10 s.iicii.c— 2 10 6 2 H,, . If 2 10 3 Stafford, p 2 1 1 ,5 Speer.3b-- 3 2 2 Tucker, 3b.- -... 10 10 10 Totals 31 4 3 27 12 3 DAVIDSON AB R H PO A E Graham, cf 3 10 3 Kluttz. If 3 2 Booe, 3b 3 1 1 3 II Cashion, p 4 12 3 1 Whitnor, 2b 4 2 Pharr, ss.. 4 (I II 1 II Tabor, lb 3 II ' .I II II Mattison, c 2 I !l II II McCants, rf 3 II II II II II Dunn, c 2 1 Totals 29 2 3 27 9 2 Score by innings: R A. M 000 000 004—4 Davidson 100 000 100—2 Summary — Bases on balls, off Stafford 1; off Cashion 4. Hit by pitched ball, Mattison, Seifert, Rcss, Staf- ford. Struck out. by Stafford 5; Cashion 11. Wild |iili-li. r.-isliinii Sacrifice hits. Kluttz, Booe. Stafford. Siiil. Ti h:i-.-, Kluttz, Booe, Farmer, and Patton. Two- l ' :i-i iiii, ( ' :i liion. Passed ball, Dunn. Umpires, Callus :iii l ( i-utts. Time of game, 2:05. 154 1911 ' Varsity Baseball Schedule and Record A M Opponents Dale Trinity Park 3 Amherst 2 Philadelphia Nationals g Lafayette 3 Swarthmore 3 Wake Forest 2 Davidson University South Carolina 4 Davidson 4 Guilford 5 Richmond College g Wake Forest g University South Carolina 5 Wake Forest y Guilford. : Richmond College n Catholic University § Delaware g Georgetown Virginia Christian College I7 V.P.I 4 2 March 20 1 March 24 4 March 25 2 March 27 6 — March 31 April 1 1 April 3 3 April 7 2 April 8 2 April 10 2 April u April 17 6— April 20 1 AjM-il 21 .3- April 24 April 2.5 4 April 26 3 April 27 April 28 1 April 29 May 3 155 Miss Mary Smith Sponsor ' Varsity Football Team 1911 T. H. Stafford Captain ' Varsity Football Team 1911 ' ' Varsity Football Team Officers Tal. H. Stafford Captain A. T. Bowler Manager Eddie L. Greene Coach 3. I. McCallum N. S. Lachicotte Assistant Managers Team D. W. Seifert Right End D. B. Floyd Right Tackle J. L. Dunn Right Guard C. D. McIvER Center N. G. Fetzer Center S. B. Sykes Left Guard W. T. HuRTT Left Tackle A. J. Phillips Left End T. H. Stafford Quarter Back D. A. Robertson Half Back H. Hartsell Half Back N. D. Hargrove Full Back G. H. Anthony Full Back H. M. Cool Half Back C. G. Spencer Half Back Substiiutes P. D. Davis J. L. Hassell R. E. Page L. D. Rawlings V. R. Patton D. C. Jeffrey R. a. Plyler F. B. Morton Scores A M 23 Franklin A M 5 V. M. 1 6 A M 6 Bucknell A M Hi Tenn A M 15 Wash. Lee 3 A M Navy 17 A M 13 Wake Forest 5 A M V. P. 1 3 Gritty " Bucknell Defeated A. M. ' Makes a Touchdown and a Goal in First Quarter FARMERS SCORE SIX TO GOOSE-EGG In the presenoo of 2,. ' )()0 interested ami satisfied spectators yesterday afternoon at the A M Athletic Field, " the A iV- M eleven defeated the fast Bucknell University eleven by the score of 6 to 0. The victory was, to tell the truth, a bit of a surprise. vSince the game of October 14, when the light but highly trained V. M. I. team beat A M 6 to 5 in what A ife M had looked forward to as a nice little practice game, A ct M stock had gone down sharply. But A M shares are up. While there were " stars " yesterday for A M. the whole team played together very evenly and steadily, and also with unexpected snap and steam. Philhps was, according to the opinions of the experts, the star of the game. But special mention needs also to be made of some others — big Floyd at center, Mclver, who played the game through at right guard with one eye closed and blind, and Anthony, who took Harris ' place in the first quarter at fullback and played the jjosition like a veteran; Seifert was also playing in his best manner, and Cool won favorable comment by his interference-running. Altogether, the team of October 19 made the team of October 14 look like a bimch of scrubs. The team which A IM defeated yester- flay had previously during the .season de- feated tlu ' ee teams: Lockhaven, September 28, 23 to 0; Lehigh University, October 6, 3 to 0; and Wyoming (Penn.sylvanial. on October 14, 22 to 0. It is wortli noting that Lehigh University, which Bucknell defeated 3 to 0, held Princeton la.st week to a tie, 6 to 6. For the visitors, the stars were Schmidt (center and captain), the two ends, Barthol- omew and .lordan, and the fullback, " Tip " Topham, who did some very effective kicking. The team as a whole, though lighter than A M, was fast and fiery, and unusually well balanced. A M may have to meet heavier teams this year, but is not likely to meet one which plays football any harder. THE FIRST (QUARTER. The game was won in the first quarter. After A M kicked off, at 4;03 o ' clock, Bucknell tried at ' ineffective .scrimmage and then iiimt ' d. A ct M thereupon sent Cool aroinul right end for three yiu ' ds, Robertson iiroimd left end for fifteen, and Cool through the line for five yards. The next two ])lays were better still. Harris, the 184-poimd fullback, catapulted through the line for ten yards, and Robertson followed on the next down with a twenty-yard gain. After one more scrimmage, which netted A M about two yards, a forward pass was tried, and then another — the latter with the result that Bucknell came into possession, about twenty yards from the Pennsylvania goal. When Bucknell started on the long road to the A M goal, it was with a gain of three yards, another of six, and another of enough to make the next scrimmage first down — all of this by " straight football. " The ne.xt play by the Pennsylvanians was a fifteen-yard run around riglit end — and a fifteen-yard j enalty for holding, which lost the visitors all they had gained by a beaut i f u 1 end-run. Shortly afterwards, " Dutchy " Seifert and others broke up a Bucknell right-end run with an eight-yard loss on a first down. On the third down with fourteen yards to go, Bucknell did the obvious thing by punting. Robertson received the punt, and went ten yards before anybody found it possible to stop him. And thereupon . AI went in to redeem all the glory lost at Lexington last week. Seifert pronounced a general benediction by slapping everybody, excejjt the enemy, on the back. Then Anthony was sent through the line for two yards. An A M fvnnble lost two yards on the second down, but on the third down liuck- nell was penalized five yards for off-side play and A M made downs. . it M followed this uj) with a three-yard gain through the line, a fumble most haiipily re- covered, and then — a i)lay which made a touchdown possil)le. A M was (juite evidently going to i)unt ; but instead of what everybody expected, Robertson was sent through a beautiful big lane in the Buck- nell line — for which crcclit nuist he given to the . M right tackle and right guanl and .some others — for a gain of thirty yards. On the first down thereafter, Cool was sent over the Buckuell aoid Vine, near the suulli- west corner of the field. The ball was puntwl out to Cool and Hvirtt kicked goal. Score, 6 to in favor of A M. In the remainder of the quarter, nothing more notable happened than a penalty of fifteen yai ' ds assessed against A M for holding. In the second quarter A M was in very serious danger. A M found it necessary to punt three times, not with much hope of getting the play into Pennsylvania territorj-, but in oriler to save the Red and White from imminent danger. Bueknell em- ployed a cross-])lay, three punts and three forward passes. Each side did some spec- tacular fumbling, but the honors for both fumbling and ground-gaining were with the Peiuis lvanians. ' hen the quarter ended the ball was in A M territory, about twenty yards from the Carolina goal. THE INTERIM AND THE ROOTERS. As there were no sailors and no goats present the A M boys had to do their stimt with a beribboned dog named Tige, at the head of their procession. The Bat- talion Band mai ' ched over the field of com- bat, with banners and martial music. The impressario was Dick Mullen, and his baton was a red and white paper parasol from the Great State Fau-. After a concert of yells and military music the Rooters ' Club dropped into convict file and marched through the gate to mingle with the crowd. THE THIRD QUARTER. At the beginning of the .second half Hartsell went in as left halfback, while Cool was shifted to Robertson ' s position, Robertson being now on the sidelines. But after a few minutes Robertson was retiu ' ned to his old jiosition and HartseO, who is not now in con lition to play for long at a time, saw the game from the outside. The featiu ' es of the quai-ter were a thirty- yard run by Cool around right end, for A M, a magnificent twenty-yard run by Seifert, who received a punt and came near getting by with it, and a drop kick for goal by Hurtt for A M from the twenty-five yard line. This drop kick came so near succeeding that a considerable part of the crowd thought A M had scored three more |)oints. But the score was still A M, 0; Bueknell, 0. THE FOURTH QIARTER. The last quarter was not at all lacking in interest. After a succession of indecisive plays, A M had to punt. When the ball was finally downed, the Johnny on the spot being the ubiquitous Phillips, it was within a yard or so of the Bueknell goal. A punt to A M was of course necessary; and fortunately for Bueknell, it was man- aged well enough to take it some forty yards up the field. The next critical moment came when Bueknell tried an outside kick. It was hard for anybody to keep up with all thethings theball didin the next five seconds. It acted like a will o ' t he wisp, evading t he grasp often enough to make five or six jxT.sons, or the same persons often enough to make five or six times. In any case, it cheerfully frisked along to within twenty yards of the A M goal. Then Bueknell tried a for- ward piuss, a trick which the Pennsylvanians had been using with considerable success. It was a situation which made everybody sit up and take notice. The forward pass failed, the ball falling into the possession of the A M left halfback. Cool, who froze on to it for all he was worth. Time was called before anj ' thing more happened. When the game ended, the ball was some ff)rty-five yards from the A M goal. The Une-up and summary follow: BrcKNELL — Bartholomew, right end; Dunkle, right tackle: Teamer, right guard; Schmidt (captain), center; Richardson, left guard; Hern, left tackle; Jordan, left end; Cruikshank. quarterback; Keiser. left halfback; Topham { " Tip " ), fullback; Gadnic, right halfback. A M— .Seifert. right end; Dunn, right tackle; Mclver, right guard; Floyd, center; .Sykes, left guard; Hurtt. left tackle; Phillips, left end; Stafford (captain), quarterback; Robertson. Cool, right halfback; Harris, Anthony, fullback; Cool. Hartsell. left halfback. Score: A M. 6: Bueknell. 0. Touchdown, by Cool. Goal, by Cool. Officials: Mr. Gass, of Lehigh University, referee; Mr. .lackson. of Baltimore City College, umpire: Mr. McNutt, of Ohio State University, field judge: Mr. Thompson, of A M. head lines Time of quarters. 10 minutes t Attendance. 2,500. Scrub Football Team C. F. Gore, Captain J. I. McCali.um N. S. Lachicotte Managers Team C. M. Brickhodse J. A. Chambers I. R. Crane J. A. COZART E. C. Derby W. R. Everett C. F. Gore W. T. Grimsley D. S. Harper J. H. Helms W. L. Harriss J. W Hardy L. A. Jaynes R. O. Johnson S. K. Keller J. L. Knox C. L. Lehmann E. B. Nichols T. W. NiCHOLLS T. W. Porter C. L. Proffitt J. D. Kernodle C. O. Seifert W. Somner J. P. Robertson W. C. Taylor Miss Sarah Harky Spmixnr ' Viirsity Ti-MC ' k Tr;iin ' 1!)12 G. R. Trotter Captain ' Varsity Track Team " 1912 ' ' Varsity Track Team J. M. Shekman Captain D. R. HiNCKLE Manager B. L. Caldwell sxisUiiil Manager D. A. Robertson W. H. Sullivan A. S. Lachicotte W. H. Sullivan A. S. Lachicotte J. C. Small R. R. McIvER E. B. Nichols J. C. Small R. R. McIvER E. B. Nichols C. M. Kephart H. K. Nash J. I. King G. R. Trotter F. C. Smith J. I. Eason - 100-y;inl dash j 220-yard dash - Quart rr mile [ Half mile One mile J. M. Sherman ) T. R. Parrish 220-vard hunllc B. O. Potter I D. A. Robertson J. M. Sherman D. A. Robertson L. G. Yerby D. A. Robertson ( L. G. Yerby D. B. Floyd 1 W. T. Hurtt G. C. Glenn I D. B. Floyd W. T. Hurtt G. C. Glenn W. T. Hurtt G. K. Bryan 120- yard hvir dies Hn.i id juini) Hifil li j 11111)). n-iii Sluil Poll 1 put • vault ' ' Varsity Basketball Team E. D. Sanborn Coach W.R.Mann Manager W.C.Hopkins Assistaid Manager J. A. Cha-MBERs Captain Line Up IlAiKiROVE Left Forward Chambers Rijllit F orward Sdmner Center Lecrand Left Guard Austin.. Right Guard S„h. stilHlei i Huntley Mercer Smith Morton Sofigs and Tells Tdne: " I ' oi ' re o Grand Old Flag. " You ' re a Grand Old Toam, You ' re the lads with the steam; Y ' ou ' re the boys who are tried, true and brave. Every team you meet goes down to defeat, So, Virginia, it ' s you for the grave! When our backs brave and bold In your line tear a hole, It ' s then we will yell anil scream; If A M sand and grit will count, Keep your ej ' es on the (hand Old Team! {Fifteen Rahsj R-a-h, R-a-h, rah, rah, 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.) Boom, Rah Ree. Boom, Rah Ree. Tiger, Tiger, A M C! S — s — s — s Boom — Varsitay. Tune: " My Wife ' s Gone to the Country. ' V. P. I. has gone to the country, Hooray ! Hooray ! She thought it best, they need a rest; So she took her team away. She went down to Norfolk To play, to play; They jilayed the game, but just the same Their scalp ' s come to stay. (Varsity Yell) Boom-Rah! Boom-Ree! Y ' ah-Hoo! Y ' ah-Hee! Zit-Y ' ack! Caw-Cack! Rah-Ray! Rah-Ray! Varsity- Varsity-Varsity! ! ! Wacker-racker, rack-er rac! Wacker-raeker, rack-er rac! Carolina Polytech! Boom ra! Boom re! A M, N.C We are happy when we yell T-E-C-H-N-0-L— O— O— Y Individual Yells (Seiferl) llow about Seifcrt? Is he much? Oh! you kiddo! Dutch! Dutch! Dutch! (Hartseli) H-a-a-y R-a-a-y, Rah-Rah! R-a-y, R-a-y, Rah-Rah! Ray-Ray! Rah-Rah! Ray Ray! RahRah! Harry Hartseli! Rah-Rah-Rah!! (Floyd) Goin ' at a high rate, Great big " Private. " Watch him gyrate! Rah-Rah-Floyd! ! ' 172 CLASS ATHLETICS Junior Baseball Team Officers T. II. Mackie Captain H. P. Whittkd Manager T. H. Stafford and K. P. Speer Coaches Team N . W . Legrand Catcher T. H. Mackie Pitcher J. G. Kellogg First Base G. L. Thompson Second Base W. H. Graham Third Base E. C. Derby Short Stop J. S. Thompson Right I ' " icld C. W. Lee Center Field C.J. Lambeth Left Field Snbstilules H. B. Mercek II. L. T.WLOR G. R. Trotter 174 Sophomore Baseball Team Officers C G. Spencer. . Captain A. C. Wilson Manager Team R. M. Bailey Catcher R. S. Mauney Pitcher C. F. Gore First Base N. H. Street Second Base C. G. Spencer Third Base J. W. Hardie Short Stop J. B. Mayes Right Field W. R. Clements . Center Field Spooner Harrison . . ... .Left Field Substitute T. A. Cole 176 Freshman Baseball Team Officers W. L. Jewell Captain G. H. Anthony Manager A. A. Farmer Coach Team L. G. Yerby Catcher W. B. Foster Pitcher A. J. Phillips First Base R. A. Gill Second Base L. E. Sutton Third Base G. E. Beal Short Stop F. H. KoHLOss Left Field F. L. Crawford Center Field W. L. Jewell Right Field SubstUulcs J. Harvey A. R. Lane L. D. Weeks O. C. Moore 178 Junior Football Team Officers C. F. Cork Cuiiluin D. B. Flovd CiKirh C. (i. SpicNCKu Comh Line Up (!. K. Ku)i) Center K. L. BoYLiN Left Guard ■. R. Clements Left End 10. ,1. .Ieffhess Left Tackle L. ( ' . Hand Uisht (iuard ■| ' . A. Cole Right Tackle r 1). Davms Right End . II. Sullivan Quarter Back I). C Jeffrey Left Half Back S. K. Keller Full Back C. F. Core Kinht Halt Back .1. W. .loii.NsoN N. V. Lkc.uam. r. H. Hart F. C. .Smith . B. Stover W. H. Reinhart F, ' . McCoMB ,1. M. Pahkeh 180 Sophomore Football Team Officers F. E. Patton Captain W. T. Shaw Manager Line Up C. 1 I. BuicKHOusE Conlor J. A. Chambers Left End F. B. Morton Left Tackle T. W. Porter Left Guaiil C. L. Proffitt Right Guard R. A. Plyler Right Tackle T. W. NicHOLi-s Right End A. R. Lane Quarter Back F. E. Patton Right Half Bael W. B. Foster Left Half Back VV. R. Everett Full Back J. G. Geitner a. B. Cozart F. H. KoHLOss 8. C. BmiN ' Kit, 1912 I.. X. Uui.iAN, 1912 W , W ' liJ.lAMS, 1912 L M. CiiAfcn 1914 V. B. LiTTi.K, Jii., 1914 R. L. Patton, 19 If) 184 The Rid and JVhitc, ' 11- ' 12 This year the Red and White has changed hands, Ix ' hig now edited l)y tlie literary societies. Therefore it has ]:)een the object of the ecUtors to liave tiie magazine more full in a literary sense. Of course, the technical side still pre- dominates, inasmuch as the magazine represents a technical college, but the in- tention has been to branch out more in the literary direction. We hope we have done so. At the same time the departments have been ke]3t up as before and the athletic department has been as full as, if not fuller than, before. The critics have been uniformly kind to the lied and White this year, and we hope that this shows that we have, at least partly, ac complished our object. There- fore the editors of the magazine will take up their work next year with renewed vigor, hoping to improve all the time until the magazine attains the end now only a vision in the minds of the editors, when it will fully represent the college in all its branches, and when it will also represent the students fully, and then it can not help but be the standard of college magazines in the South. luiitorial Staff B. M. Potter, ' 12, P. L. S ! Editor in Chief H. L. Taylor, ' 12, L. L. S Business Manager T. J. Hewitt, ' 13, L. L. S Assistant Editor in Chief C. J. Gore, ' 13, P. L. S . ssistant Business Manager Associate Editors A. K. RoBEHTKON, ' 12, L. L. S Loral D. W. Seifert, ' 12, p. L. S . thletic T. H. Stafford, ' 12, P. L. S Scientific A. W. Taylor, ' 12, L. L. S Scientific C. W. Lee, ' 12, L. L. S Scientific S. J. KiRBY, ' 12, L. L. S Comic R. L. Sloan, ' 13, P. L. S Exchanges K. M. Fetzer, ' 14, p. L. S Literary E. B. Nichols, ' 13, L. L. S Y NL C. A. The JVau Gaii Rat Origin, Name, Purpose Almost every eoUege or university of reasonahle iniportanee supports a weekly newspaper or a daily. In the mind of one single man, last year, this faet was making a strong impression. He thought that if other institutions were able to have papers, A M ought not to be left behind. There is due to this man alone the existence of our present paper, the ll ' aw Gau Rac. This was none other than A. T. Bowler. His ideas were encouraged by H. P. Whitted and T. . Thorne, wh o were then on the editorial staft ' of the Rerl and White magazine. The jjroposi- tion was put before the Athletic Association, advising that a weekly paper should become its official organ. The proposal was accepted favoring the weekly news- paper, for the first time in the history of the college. Next came the question of name. Several were .suggested, but finally the present name was decided upon, it being taken from the most popular college yell. The purpose of the jiaper is to sum up the happenings around and in college as they occur in the week, and to put them in printed form for the students and alumni. It acts as a record in which are kept accounts of all athletic events from time to time. Editorial Staff H. P. Whitted Editor in Chief F. S. Hales . s.sistant Editor in Chief Associate Editors A r Bdwi.ek Sijorling News W. It Mann . hmini News Ci. R. Tkottek Assi.stant . hinini News H. B. Mercer Comie.s C. M. Newcomb ( irrcs])i)nding Editor H. K. Nash, Jr Loeals W. C. Taylor . ssistant Sporting New.s Business Management L. X. IluiiiAN liusincss Manafjci- V. H. SiLLiVAN .Vssislanl Busiiit-ss Manager 18 ipsgsifii o Leazar Literary Society Full Ttrm A. K. Robertson. T. J. Hewitt S. B. Sykes W. B. Stover S. J. KlRBY C. L. Cruse L. McCallum E. L. Cloyd Oificers, ' II- ' 12 Spring Tcnii . President A. W. Tavldk . . Vice-President L. L. Dail . Secretary M. R. Quixerly ' . . Treasurer R. D. Goodman . . Censor A. H. Bond . . Critic W. H. Graham, Jh. . .Sergeant at Annx A. Lytch . . Chaplain H. W. Bullard Members, ' 11- ' 12 Alexander, H. M. Alexander, N. O. Ammons, L. a. Bailey, H. M. Blair, E. C. Bond, A. H. Bo t)itch, E. D. Bowler, A. T. Boylin, R. L. Brantley, ,J. C. Brickhouse, C. M. Bulla, V. F. Bullahd, H. W. Burleson, H. Burroughs, G. D. Caldwell, R. O. Cloyd, E. L. Cone, B. O. Cruse, C. L. Dail, L. L. Davis, J. M. Davis, P. D. Donaldson, R. B. Everett, W. R. Ferebee, J. E. Fluck, a. C. Fontaine, J. Forehand, H. C. Goodman, R. D. Graham, ' . H., Ju. Hart, T. R. Helms, J. H. Hewitt, T. J. HiGGINS, R. W. Jeffress, E. J. John, L. Johnson, .]. W. Kephart, C. M. KiRBY, 8. J. Kohloss, F. H. Lambeth, C. J. Lee, C. W. LiFEROCK, M. Little, W. B. Lytch, A. McCallum, L. McPhail, H. C. Mackie, T. H. Melvin, R. T. Michaels, J. E. Mitchiner, 8. ' 1 " . Monroe, T. J. Moore, O. C. Nichols, E. B. Parrish, T. R. Perry, M. B. Porter, J. W. POYNER, F. M. Quinerly, M. R. Rees, J. B. Reeves, T. J. Robertson, A. K. Robertson, J. P. Rouse. E. P. 8ETZER, B. W. 8haw, ' . T. 8herrill, p. E. Spencer, C. G. Steele, J. B. Stover, W. B. Sutton, L. E. Sykes, S. B. Taylor, A. W. Taylor, H. L. Teachey, a. Iv. Thorpe, D. W. Vann, C. L. Waldroup, E. W. Walton, H. M. Whitted, H. p. WiLKINS, S. V. Pullen Literary Society Fall Term T. H. Stafford. C. F. Gore R. L. Sloan B. M. Potter . D. W. Seifert. . N. B. Stevens. . K. M. Fetzer. . ( ' ,. W. HiiUK. . . Officers ' 11 - ' 12 I ' rrsUtcit . . Vive-Pnsidriil. .Secretary . Tr risiircr . Ctn- ' ior. . . Crilic.-. . Lihnniaii D. V. Skifert ( ' . W. Owens K- M. Fetzek B. M. I ' dTTER (1. 1{. ' ruil ' lTER . 15. Stevens B. (). . rsTiN , W. ( ' . Ildl ' KlNS Members ' 11- ' 12 Austin, B. O. 15A1LEV, C. R. Bai.n, (;. L. Brawley, J. F. Breeze, V. W. Bhice, (I. W. ( ' . I,1) VEL[„ W. (.1 COHLE, E. I,. Collier, (!. D. Craig, L. M. Fetzer, K. M. Gore, C. F. Hatton, R. K. Holt, P. A. Hopkins, V. C. Horn, C. Houghton, C. H. Jaynes, L. a. Knox, J. L. Knox, V. V. Lennon, R. B. McCalhiiM, J. I. N. THAN, S. A. Owens, C. W. Patton, ' . W. Potter. B. M. Reinhart, W. H. Seifert, C. O. Seifert, D. . Sloan, R. L. SiMITH, F. C. Smith, .1. F. Staffokd, ' I ' . II. Stevens, X. B. Sullivan, W. H. Trevathan, .J. E. Trotter, G. R. Williams, E. D. WUENN, O. Z. 192 The Toung Men ' s Christian Association Officers W. H. Graham, Jr President T. K. Parrish Vice-President A. K. Robertson Treasurer E. n. Nichols Corresponding Secretary K. 1,. Sloan Recording Secretary J. " . Bergthold General Secretary Chairmen of Committees G. R. Tkotter, Bible .Study S. J. KiRBY, Mission Study J. M. Smith, Membership C. L. Cruse, Employment A. K. Robertson, Finance J. B. Steele, Religious Meetings L. L. Dail, Midweek Meetings C. G. Spencer, Social H. L. JosLYN, Music Advisory Committee Prop. W. A. Withers, Chairman Col. Fred. A. Olds, Secretary Prof. H. E. Satterfield, Treasurer Phof. W ' m. Hand Browne, Jr. Mr. E. B. Crow Mr. John T. Pullen Hon. R. N. Simms Prof. Z. V. Judd W. H. Graham, Jr. Gen. C. . . Woodruff X. K. Robert.son Members Y. M. C. A. Albright, W. C. Albritton, L. S. Alexander, H. M Alexander, N. O. Ammons, L. a. Andrews, C. S. Atklson, L. C. Austin, B. O. Bailey, C. R. Bailey, H. M. Bain, G. L. Bass, H. II. Baum, G. V. Bell, W. H. BiBERSTEIN, H. V. Bilyer, H. p., Jr. Blair, E. C. Blount, B. M. Bond, A. H. BOWDITCH, E. D. Bowler, A. T. Bowman, Roy Brantley, J. O. Br.awley, J. F. Brooks, Ralph Broome, L. R. Bulla, W. F. burkehead, l. s. burrough.s, g. d. Caldwell, B. L. Caldwell, R. M. Caldwell, W. G. Calhoun, W. B. Cameron, G. M. Camp, J. M. Carter, J. M. Clement, A. B. Clinb, a. S. Cloyd, E. L. Cool, H. M. Cotton, E. L. Covington, H. Q. Cox, C. Cox, S. J. Craig, L. M. Crane, I. R. Cruse, C. L. D.UL, L. L. Daily, Dallas Daniels, I,. T. Darden, V. a. Davenport, R. K. Da 7dson, S. F. Davis, J. M. Donaldson, R. B. Dunn, J. L. Edmiston, R. 8. Eldridge, W. K. Everett, W. R. Ewing, W. R. Faison, W. D. Farthing, H. G. Ferebee, J. E. Fetzer, N. Fisher, L. T. Fluck, a. C. Forehand, H. C. Franklin, R. J. Gaitley, B. F. Gardner, L. W. Garris, G. C. Gaskill, W. H., Jk. Geitner, J. G. H. Gibson, W. A. Gilchrist, P. M. Goodman, R. D. gorrell, c. b. Graham, W. H., Jr. Grantham, C. E. Gray, F. T. Griffith, E. L. Grimsley, W. T. GURLEY, W. R. Hamilton, R. W. Hardie, J. W. Hardin, J. H. Harper, D. S. Harris, J. F. Harris, R. P. Hart, T. R. H. tton, R. K. Haughton, C. H. Haywood, W. S. Helms, J. A. HiGGINS, R. W Hooker, W. M., Jr. Holt, P. A. Hooper, D. L. Hoover, M. P. HOPKIN.S, H. Howard, E. A. Howard, S. B. Howell, W. S. Huette, J. F. Huntley, T W. Ingram, T. J. Jeffers, G. L. Jennette, S. E. John, Lacy J0HN.S0N, D. J. Johnson, R. O. JOSLYN, H. L. Kernodle, J. D., Jr. King, J. T. KlRBY ' , S. J. Knox, W. C. KooNCE, M. B. Lachicotte, N. S. Lambeth, C. J. Lane, A. R. Lane, W. A. Lee, C. W. Liverman, M. L. Lytch, A. McArn, D. (i. McArthur, J. D. McCallum, L. McColman, J. A. McCoMBS, Frank McIvER, C. D. McLeod, C. J. McLeod, JM. L. McPhail, H. C. McPherson, J. A. McQueen, N. Meekins, C. Melvin, R. T. Menzies, S. E. Michaels, J. E. MixoN, F. J. Monroe, T. G. Moody, T. J. Moore, O. C. Nash, H. K., Jr. Nathan, S. A. Owens, C. W. p.vrker, ' . H. Parrlsh, T. R. Pate, G. F. P, TE, T. C. Peden, J. W. Pegram, T. C. Perry, M. V. Philips, H. M. Phillips, A. J. Pinner, J. G. PlTTM. N, A. R. PoissoN, F. D. Porter, T. W. poyner, f. m. Quinerly, M. R. Ramseur, J. W. R. wlings, L. D. Ray, J. D. Redden, W. E. Reeves, T. J. Reinhart, W. H. Richardson, C. C. Roberson, T. L. Roberts, C. H. hoberts, d. e. Roberts, J. M. Robertson, A. K. Robertson, J. P. Robinson, I. C. Rowland, G. T. 8kifert, c. o. Seitz, O. D. Setzer, B. W. Shehrill, p. E. Slo. n, R. L. Smith, F. S. Smith, J. M. Smith, O. W. S.mith, p. Smith, V. I. Smith, W. J., Jr. Spears, J. M. Speer, E. p. Spencer, C. G. Stafford, T. H. Steele, J. B. Stephens, J. L. Stevens, N. B. Stroup, G. L. Sugg, R. S. Sykes, S. B. T.«-lor, a. W. Taylor, H. L. T.AYLOR, W. C. Thompson, G. L. Thorp, D. W., Jr. Trotter, (i. R. Underwood, R. D. Ward, J. B. Ward, J. II., Jr. We. thers, E. L. Weaver, C. W. Wells, Wm. Wetmore, M. D. White, L., Jr. White, L. A. White, ;M. S. WlIITTKI), H. P. W l.,.,INS, V. V. WiciaNs, J. B. Williams, E. D. Williams, J. R. Williams, M. McD. Wilson, J. A ' . Witherspoon, H. K. WoOTEN, L. D. Wright, E. S. 196 Inter-Society Debaters, 1912 Leazar C. L. Cruse A. V. Taylor Pullen T. H. Stafford D. W. Seifert 198 Declaimers, 1911 Leazar Pullen J. B. Steele K. M. Fetzer L. L. Dail R. E. Stevens T. D. Harris, Pullen, President Contest C. W. Lee, Leazar, Secretary Contest Marshals Oratorical Contest, 1911 H. M. Walton, Leazar, Chief Lenzar Pullen T. R. Parrikh W. T. Huett W. B. Shaw L. G. Yerby J. L. Martin, PuUen, President Contest C. W. Lee, Leazar, Secretarj ' Contest 200 Commencement Marshals, 1911 A. T. Bowler, ' 12 O. W. Smith, ' 12 Spooner Harrison, ' 13 H. P. Whitted, ' 12, Chief R. E. Page, ' 13 L. L. Merritt, ' 14 Gaston Dortch, ' 14 201 For You Just You You said vc would forget, dear heart; That we ' d say " Good-bye, " and go ova- ways, Leading us straying far apart; And we ' d have no memory of yesterdays — ' Twas easy, it seemed, the resolve to make; ' Twas hard, I grant, the resolve to keep, For memory, soon or late, will wake Keen as it was when it went to sleep. 1 thouglit I had triumphed. Your step, your face- 1 ilreamed 1 had put them behind. At last Your image had lost its place — Forgotten the hours of the tentler past. But suddenly today, ' mid the hurrying throng, The careless, joyous one lost to view. Were whistled the notes of an old sweet song. And straight I was crying for you — just you. And it all came Ijack! How strange, how strange. That no matter how hard we try and try, A love once given, through stress and change Lives on forever and will not die. A face in the crowd, a voice half heard — The poise of the head, or a well known strain — A laugh, a jest, or subtle word. And years of forgetting have been in vain L. T., ' 13. 202 jfraternities Fraternity The word fraternity is one, perhaps, that has as Ijroad a meaning as any word in the language, and it is one that has been applicable to the relations of man since time began. As the word fraternity is here used it means the joining together of a number of men, united l:)y common ideals and aspirations. Membership is not based, as some have said, on the ability of a man to dress or to spend money. There have been cases where men not members of fraternities may, perhaps, have had some grounds for Ijelieving that a large pocketbook was the prime and only pre- requisite for membership, but such has never been the case at A M. There has never been a line of demarcation between fraternity and non- fraternity men at A M until this year, and then only to a slight degree. This is so because of the fact that some who are not fraternity men have gathered dis- torted ideas from the policy pursued by some fraternities at other colleges. At A M the best of feeling has always existed between the two elements because of the high character of the men who have been members of the several fraternities represented here, and because of their spirit of fairness and manifest democracy. Founded as they are upon the very highest principles, fraternities exert a powerful influence on their members to bring out the best that is in them, both during their college careers and in after life, and that their teachings are whole- some and beneficial is evidenced by the phenomenal gro vih of the college secret orders since their introduction into American college life, and that they will con- tinue to develop and expand is ])ut a natural result of an institution that has such a large number of high mintled, influential men as its zealous supporters. 203 Fraternities in College Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Sigma Phi Epsilon Kappa Alpha Alpha Zeta Sigma Nu Chapter Roll Alpha: Virginia Military Institute Beta: University of Virginia Lambda: Washington and Lee University Psi: University of North Carolina Beta Tau: North Carolina A M College Delta Kappa: Delaware State College Sigma: Vanderbilt University Gamma Iota: State University of Kentucky Me: University of Georgia Theta: University of Alabama Iota: Howard College Kappa: North Georgia Agricultural College Xi: Emory College Eta: Mercer University Beta Theta: Alabama Polytechnic Institute G. MMA Alpha: Georgia School of Technol- ogy Epsilon: Bethany College Beta Nu: Ohio University Beta Iota: Mt. Union-Scio College Gamma Pi: University of West Virginia Delta Alpha: Case School of Applied Science Delta Zeta: Western Reserve LIniversity Gamma Beta: Northwestern University Gamma Gamma: Albion College Gamma Lambda: LTniversity of Wisconsin Gamma Mu: University of Ilhnois Gamma Nu: University of Michigan Gamma Rho: University of Chicago Delta Theta: Lombard University Beta Md: Iowa State University Gamma Sigma: Iowa State CoUege Gamma Tau: University of Minnesota Delta Eta: University of Nebraska Nu: Kansas State University Rho: Missouri State University Beta Xi : William Jewell College G. .vma Xi : Missouri School of Mines Gamma Omicron: Washington University Delta Epsilon: Oklahoma University Upsilon: University of Texas Phi: Louisiana State University Beta Phi : Tulane LTniversity Gamma Upsilon: University of Arkansas Gamma Eta: Colorado School of Mines Gamma Kappa: University of Colorado Gamma Chi: University of Washington Gamma Zeta: University of Oregon Gamma Phi : University of Montana Delta Iota: Washington State College Beta Chi: Leland Stanford, Jr., LTniversity Beta Psi : University of California Pi: Lehigh University Beta Rho: University of Pennsylvania Gamma Epsilon: Lafayette Gamma Theta: Cornell University Gamma Psi : SjTaeuse University Delta Delta: Penn sylvania State College Beta Beta: De Pauw University Beta Zeta: Purdue University Beta Eta: University of Indiana Beta Upsilon: Rose Polytechnic Institute Beta Sigma: University of Vermont Gamma Delta: Stephens School of Technol- ogy Delta Beta: Dartmouth Delta Gamma: Columbia University Delta Lambda: Brown University 205 Sigma Nu Fraternity Founded al Virgitiiii Militin-i Insliiiitc, Jaiiimry 1, 1S60 BETA TAU CHAPTER Established 1S95 Fratres in Urbe Dr. Joel B. Whitaker Victor Boyden William B. Jones Walter Clark William Boylan Fred Connor James McKimmon Murray Allen Dk. Russell G. Sherrill John L. Morson Charles E. Latta Arthur McKimmon G. M. MacNider Charles McKimmon William Bailey Fitzhugh Lee Charles G. Keeble Undergraduates Class 1912 Thomas Pinkney Lovelace Clayton Edwahd Bii(j vN Class 1013 Frederick Davis Poisson Class 1914 Graham Hudson Anthony Henry K. Nash, Jr. John Harvey, Jr. John F. Schenk Henry B. Constable Louis W. Gardner Rondo Hatton William T. Grimsley William S. Howell Pierre Mallett J. Franklin Smith W. Johnston Smith I ' ulilicdiliiii: The Delta Calors: lilack, While, and Cold Sigma Nu Alumni Chapters BiRlUXGHAM Little Rock Denver Atlanta Davenport Lexington Baltimore Minneapolis St. Loms Raleigh Canton Toledo WiLKINSBURO Dallas Wheeling Montgomery San Francisco Pueblo Chicago Des Moines shelby lle Boston Kansas City New York Salisbury Columbus Portland Philadelphia Seattle Milwaukee Pine Bluff Los Angeles Washington Indianapolis Louisville Baton Rouge Detroit Columbia Charlotte Wilmington Cleveland Pittsburg Nashville Spokane 208 Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll Psi: University of Maine Alpha Lambda: University of Vermont Alpha Rho: Bowdoin College Beta Alpha: Brown University Beta Kappa: New Hampshire College Gamma Delta: Massachusetts Agricullural College Gamma Epilson: Dartmouth College Gamma Eta: Harvard University Pi: Swarthmore College Alpha Epsilon: University of Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa: Cornell University Beta Iota: Lehigh University Gamma Zeta: New York University Gamma Iota: Ssracuse University Alpha Alpha: LTniversity of Maryland Alpha Beta: Penns3 ' lvania State College Alpha Eta: George Washington University Alphi Phi : Bucknell University Beta Delta: Washington and Jefferson College Beta Pi: Dickinson College Zeta: LTniversity of Virginia Eta: Randolph Macon College Mu: Washington and Lee University Nu: WiUiam and Mary College Upsilon: Hampden-Sidney College Beta Beta: Richmond College Delta: Davidson College Eta Prime: Trinity College Alpha Mu: University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon: North Carolina A M College Beta: University of Alabama Alpha Beta: Mercer LTniversity Alpha Tau: Georgia School of Technology Beta Eta: Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Lambda: University of Georgia Gamma: Louisiana State LTniversity Sigma: Tulane University Alpha Upsilon: Millsaps College Theta: Cumberland University Kappa: Vanderbilt University Lambda: University of Tennessee Phi: Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega: LTniversity of the South Beta Nu: LTniversity of Kentucky Alpha Zeta: LTniversity of Michigan Alpha Sigma: Ohio State University Beta Phi: Case School of Applied Science Gamma Xi: Denison University Chi: Pinxlue L ' niversity Alpha Gamma: LTniversity of Illinois Alpha Pi: Wabash College Alpha Chi: Lake Forest University Beta Epsilon: University of Wisconsin Beta Theta: University of Indiana Gamma Beta: LTniversity of Chicago Alpha Psi : University of Nebraska Beta Mu: LTniversity of Minnesota Beta Rho : University of Iowa Gamma Lambda: Iowa State College Alpha Omega: William-Jewell College Beta Gamma: LTniversity of Missouri Beta Sigma: Washington University Beta Tau: Baker University Beta Chi : University School of Mines Gamma Nu: Washburn College Xi: University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa: LTniversity of Oklahoma Iota: Southwestern LTniversity Tau: University of Texas BetaOmicron: University of Denver Beta Omega: Colorado College Gamma Gamma: Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta: Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi : University of California Beta Psi: University of Washington Gamma Alpha: University of Oregon Gamma Theta: LTniversity of Idaho Gamma Mu: Washington State College The Kappa Sigma Fraternity Founded al Ihe Unircrsity of Bohgnia in I4OO; find established in. America at the Universiltj of Virginia, December, 1SG7 BETA UPSILON CHAPTER Installed February 33, 1903 Fratrcs in Urhe Claude Barbee Dr. T. N. Ivey J. B. Bray John McDonald R. A. Brown H. E. Norris S. B. CoLEY H. L. Smith E. E. Cdlbreth W. a. Smith P. D. Gold, Jr. E. W. Thornton T. C. Wescott Fratres in Facilitate Prof. C. L. Manx Prof. I. O. Schaub Undergraduates Class of 1912 McNeely DuBose Culver Murat Taylor Nevin Gould Fetzer Harry Moore Walton Class of 1913 Jack Wilson Hardie Lawrence Tyson Lee Class of 1914 William Bennett Little Wakhen LaFayette Moody Karl McAtee Fetzer ' ILLIAM Thoma.s Shaw Walton Avery Zebulon Whitehurst Taylor Class of 1915 Herbert Jenning.s Dockery Charles Henry Wadsworth Hugh Shaw Lee Publication: The Cadueeus Colors: Scarlet, While, and Emerald 210 A T} : Alumni Chapters of Kappa Sigma Boston New York Schenectady Newport News Washington KiNSTON Birmingham Savannah Portland Jackson Cleveland Pittsburg Indianapolis Kansas City St. Louis Ruston Waco Salt Lake City Buffalo Philadelphia Norfolk Concord Wilmington Mobile Chattanooga Seattle Memphis Columbus Chicago Milwaukee Little Rock Jackson Texarkana Yazoo City Los Angeles San Francisco Ithaca Scranton Lynchburg Richmond Durham Atlanta Montgomery Covington Omaha Nashville Louisville Danville Fort Smith Pine Bluff New Orleans ViCKSBURG Denver Oklahoma City ' i ' ' " V ' ■i ■ • ' ■ ' ti-W Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Alpha: Washington and Lee l niver.sity Gamma: University of Georgia Epsilon: Emory College Zeta: Randolph-Macon College Eta: Richmond College Theta: University of Kentucky Kappa: Mercer University Lambda: University of Virginia Nu: Alabama Polytechnic Institute Xi: Southwestern University Omicron: University of Texas Pi: University of Tennessee Sigma: Davidson College Upsilon: University of North Carolina Phi: Southern University Chi: Vanderbilt University Psi: Tulane University Omega: Central University of Kentuckj ' Alpha Alpha: University of the South Alpha Beta: LTniversity of Alabama Alpha Gamma: Louisiana State University Alpha Delta: William Jewell College Alpha Zeta: William and Mary College Alpha Eta: Westminster College Alpha Theta: Transylvania University Alpha Iota: Centenary College Alpha Kappa: University of Missouri Alpha Mu: Millsaps College Alpha Nu: The George Washington University Alpha Xi : University of California .Alpha Omicron: University of Ai-kansas Alpha Pi: Leland Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Rho: West Virginia LTniversity Alpha Sigma: Georgia School of Technology Alpha Tau: Hampden-Sidney College Alpha Upsilon: University of Mississippi Alpha Phi : Trinity College Alpha Omega: North Carolina A M College Beta Alpha: Missoiu ' i School of Mines Beta Beta: Bethany College Beta Gamma: College of Charleston Beta Delta: Georgetown College Beta Epsilon: Delaware College Beta Zeta: University of Florida Beta Eta: University of Oklahoma Beta Theta: Washington L ' niversity Beta Iota: Drury College 213 Kappa Alpha Fraternity ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER EsluWUhcd 1903 Era t res in Vrbe H. A. ROYSTER W. W. Vass S. F. Telfair R. S. McGeachy Grange Ashe C. T. McDonald R. T. BOYLAN F. M. Thompson E. C. Smith L. IM. Smith 1. f!. RiDDK ' K .). L. 1 ' i(Ki:l W. C. Harris ( i. A. Smith .1. L. West W . B. Aycock I. (i, RiDDICK, Jr. J. C. Primrose L. M. fillODWIN Fratres in Eactiltate T. P. Harrison . ( ' . Hiddick R. P. Latane Undergraduates Class 1912 Charles McKee Newcomb Hugh Powell Wiiitthd John Sam Thompson Alan Thuuman Bowlek Harry Hartsell Class 1913 Richard Eastwood Page Nathan Wilson LEtiRANo Davis Aydlett Robertson Winston Payne Gwathmey Class 1914 James Colin Murchison, Jr. Lee Rabotead Page Howard Milton Cool Arthur Jefferson Phillips, Jr. James Albright Chambers Gerald Ernest Real Roger Jerome Franklin Thomas Winston Nicholls Class 1915 Drew Su(iG Harper Buxton Wiirn: Robert Timherlake Xewcomb Publication: Ka])pa Alpha Journal Colors: Crimson and Old Gold Kappa Alpha Alumni Chapters Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Ann Arbor, Mich, asheville, n. c. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Baton Rouge, La. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mas.s. Canal Zone Charlotte, N. C. Charle.ston, S. C. Chattanooga, Tenn. Centheville, Miss. Che.ster, S. C. Chicago, III. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Tex. Fort Smith, Ark. Griffin, Ga. Newport News, Hampton, Va. Hattiesburg, Miss. Houston, Tex. Huntington, W. Va. Ithaca, N. Y. Jacksonville, Fla. Jack.son, Miss. JoNESBORo, Ark. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Lexington, Ky. Little Rock, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Muskogee, Okla. Nashville, Tenn. Natchitoches, La. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York City Norfolk, Va. Oklahoma City, Okla. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Ore. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco, Cal. 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, Del. Wilmington, N. C. 216 Pi Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Alpha: University of Virginia Beta: Davidson College Gamma: William and Mary College Delta: Southern University Zeta: University of Tennessee Eta: Tulane University Theta: Southwestern Presbyterian University Iota: Hampden-Sidney College Kappa: Transylvania University Omicron: Richmond College Pi: Washington and Lee University Tau: University of North Carolina Upsilon: Alabama Polytechnic Institute Psi: North Georgia Agricultural College Omega : State University Alpha Alpha: Trinity College Alpha Gamma: Louisiana State University Alpha Delta: Georgia School of Technology Alpha Epsilon: North CaroUna A M College Alpha Zeta: University of Arkansas Alpha Eta: University of State of Florida Alpha Iota: MiUsaps College Alpha Kappa: Missouri School of Mines Alpha Lambda : Georgetown College Alpha Mu: University of Georgia Alpha Nu: University of Missouri Alpha Xi : University of Cincinnati Alpha Omicron: Southwestern University Alpha Pi: Howard College Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded al the UHinrsitij of Viryi iia Miircli 1, 1S6S ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER IiisUdkd, 190. ' , Fratres hi Urbe FuANKLiN McNeill Dh. A. W. Knox, M.D. John A. Park Jdhn Kmix .hiLL N Frasieu CIrlmes CoWI ' ER John Boushall L Jn dergradti a tes Cliissof WI.. ' C. A. Stedman V. a. Holding R. W. Howell Class of WIS N. S. Lachicotte J. O. Rankin H. li. Biii i(;s H. B. NoRRis Cliissof 1914 F. L. ( ' l!A Vl-(IEiI) .). V. ( ' ■lilKKITII 11. R. Hoi,i iN(; P H. Park Piil)liaili(iii! : Sliiclil and Diamond, Dagger and Key (secret) Colors: Garnet and Old (lold Flowvr: Lily of the Valley Pi Kappa Alpha Alumni Chapters Richmond White Sulphur Springs Norfolk New Orleans Knoxville Opelika Birmingham Spartanburg Lexington Salisbury Hattiesburg Pensacola Memphis Charleston Dillon Dallas Charlottesville Fort Smith Lynchburg Gainesville Raleigh Charlotte Muskogee Nashville Sigma Phi Epsilon Chapter Roll Alpha: Richmond College West Virginia Beta: West Virginia University Illinois Alpha: University of Illinois Colorado Alpha: University of Colorado Pennsylvania Delta : University of Pennsylvania Virginia Delta: College of William and Mary North Carolina Beta: North CaroUna A M Ohio Alpha: Northern Ohio University Indiana Alpha: Purdue University New York Alpha : Syracuse University Virginia Epsilon: Washington and Lee University Virginia Zeta: Randolph-Macon College Georgia Alpha: Georgia School of Technology Delaware Alpha : Delaware State College Virginia Eta : ITniversity of Virginia Arkansas Alpha: University of Arkansas Pennsylvania Epsilon: Lehigh University Ohio Gamma: Ohio State University Vermont Alpha: Norwich University Alabama Alpha: Alabama Polytechnic Institute North Carolina Gamma: Trinity College New Hampshire Alpha: Dartmouth CoUege District of Columbia Alpha : George Washington University Kansas Alpha: Baker University California Alpha: University of California Nebraska Alpha: University of Nebraska Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity Fouiided (it Richmond College November, 1001 NORTH C AROLINA BETA CHAPTER Installed June o, lf)nr Era f res in Urbc Ernest M. Myatt, Jh. Mdsks W. Woodard, Jr. Graduate Student John D(nvME Coopkr, Jr. Undergraduates Clans of 1913 John Bartlett Fearing Edgar Clark L. tham Felix Stanton Hales Lindsey Millard Phelp. ' LeRoy Corbett Hand William Cornelius Lassiter Clans of 1914 Ralph Addison Gill R jney Melton High Lester Duhrant Coltrane, Jr. Piihliealion: Sigma Phi Ep.siloii Jourmil Colors: Purple aiul Red •?w arTt» i !i ii Mi , Alumni Chapters of Sigma Phi Epsilon Norfolk Greenville Greensboro Chicago Philadelphia Richmond Lexington asheville Washington New York Charlotte n W Alpha Zeta Chapter Roll TowNSHEND, Columbus, Ohio Morrill, State College, Penn. Morrow, Champaign, 111. Cornell, Ithaca, X. Y. Kedzie, East Lansing, Mich. Granite, Duiham, N. H. Nebraska, University Farm, Lincoln, Neb. North Carolina, West Raleigh, X. C. LaGrange, St. Anthony Park, Minn. Green Mountain, Burlington, Vermont Wilson, Ames, Iowa Babcock, Madison, Wis. Centenni. l, Fort Collins, Col. Maine, University of Maine, Orono, Me. Missouri, L ' niversity of Missouri, Columbus, Mo. Elliott, L niversity of Washington, Pullman, Wash. California, Berkeley, California Purdue, West Lafayette, Ind. Kansas, Manhattan, Kansas Dacotah, Agricultural College, North Dakota 225 Alpha Zeta NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER The Fratornit y 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 brotherly friendship and the stimulus of science, a steady advance in the great art of Agriculture. Since it was founded, at the Ohio State Univer.sity, January 10, 189S, the Fraternity of Ali)ha Zeta has been a signal success. There are now twenty chapters in as many colleges and universities of the country. The high standai ' d 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 Alpha Zeta is the greatest honor that a studeni of Agri- culture can win while in college. The North Carolina Chapter of Alpha Zeta was installed in the North CaroUna College of Agriculture 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. The members have a high average in scholarship and are leaders in the various college activities. Fratres in Urhe R. S. Curtis L. A. Detjen Fratres in Facultate CrIDER, F. J. PiLLSBURY, J. P. KooNCE, L. F. Roberts, G. A. McNnTT, J. C. S.4NB0RN, E. D. Newman, C. L. Schaub, I. O. Pate, W. F. Sherwin, M. A. Si.MMs, B. T. Undergraduates Clasx 191 J Brown, J. H. ( ' ID Robertson. A. K. Stafford. T. H. Smith, ,I. M. Steven.s, N. B. Kirhv, S. ,J. Ctas.s 1013 Bailey, R. M. Nixon, W. T. Mblvin, R. T. Rankin, ,I. O. Spencer, C. G. Class 1.914 Blair, E. C. Quinerly, M. R. Roberts, D. E. PiMication: Quarterly of . lpli;L Zota Colors: Mode and Sky Blue 226 Saints — Junior Order Founded I ' .mn. Members Gradudte J. D. CoopEH. i; I ' E Class of n 12 N. G. Fetzeh, K 2 W. A. HoLDixG, II K A C. M. NewcoiMH, K a C. A. Stedman, n K A C. M. Taylou. K i; H. M. Wai.t(i. . K Class of I ' U.i J. W. Hardie, K 2 N. S. Lachicotte, II K A W. C. Lassiteh, :; K R. E. Page, K A 228 Thalarian German Club " Come and trip it as ye go On Die light fantaslic toe " Motto: Let 118 (lance and dance again, To those who danced wlien dancing began Officers First Term F. D. PoissoN President H. Hartsell Vice-President N. S. Lachicotte Secretary and Treasurer N. S. Lachicotte G. H. Anthony Floor Manager J. B. Fearing C. A. Stedman Lender C. A. Stkdman Second TiriH . .C. j l. Taylor T. P. Lovelace Members Anthony, G. H. Bowler, A. T. Chambers, J. A. Fearing, J. B. Gill, R. H. Grimsley, W. T. Gwarthney, W. Hales, F. S. Hardie, J. W. Hargrove, N. D. Harper, D. S. ■ Hartsell, H. Hauvey, .1. Hedrk ' k, E. E. HioKS, W. R. Holding, H. R. Holding, W. A. Howell, R. W. Howell, W. S. Jeffress, E. J. Jeffrey, D. C. .Johnson, R. O. LAfHICOTTE, X. S. Latham, E. C ' . Legrand, N. W. Lovelace, T. P. Mallett, p. IMcCalum, J. . IMehhitt, L. L. Moouv, W. L. murchison, j. c. Nash, H. K. Phillips, A. J. poisson, p d. Rawlings, L. D. Robertson, D. A. Smith, J. F. Stedman, C. A. Taylor, C. M. Taylor, VV. C. 230 The Battalion Cotillion Club A new and very popular club has been formed in the college this year. This is the Battahon Cotillion Club. It is practically under the management of the Senior officers, and any drilhng member of the Battalion is eligible to membership. One of the most attractive features of this organization is the requirement that all the cadets must dance in full-dress uniform. The students have shown a great interest in it so far and next year, when it is on a firmer basis, the club should prove to be one of the best organiza- tions for social purposes on the " Hill. " Officers O. ' . Smith, President J. E. McGee, Vice-President W. R. Mann, Secretary and Treasurer C. A. Stedman, Leader G. L. Thompson, Floor Manager 232 a. M. iiAiii.isox .1. (;. Ki;i.r.i)(i(i J. E. MrCv.K II. V W IIITTi:!. W. W . W ' ll.l.lAMS 234 " A lions " Motto: It is bettor to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all Flower: Furgel-me-not Colors: Green am! OM Guhl Officers President, N. S. Lachicotte Vice-President, W. C. Tavlor Serretary and Treasiu-er, G. H. Anthony Members C. A. Stedman, ' 12 X. S. Lachicotte, ' 13 R. W. Howell, ' 12 0. H. Anthony, " U W. C. Taylor, ' 13 John Harvey, ' 14 J. W. Hardie, ' l:j p. Mallett, ' U 235 Bi-Ag Society The Bi-Ag Society is strictly an A M product. It is unique both in name and home. The Society was organized largely through the efforts of Dr. and Mrs. Stevens, and up until the time they left, the meetings were held at their home. Now they are held altornaloly at the homes of Professors Sherwin, Jeffrey, Roberts, Wilson, Pillsbury, and McNutt. Active membership is limited to twelve, who are chosen from the Junior and Senior Classes, for their scholarship and high character. The object of the Bi-Ag Society is the development of high scholarship, morality, sociability, and such attributes as go to the building up of a true man. There comes, from its atmosphere of culture and refinement, a broader knowledge and an intensified interest in Agriculture. The Society strives to develop a higher agricultural interest in North Carolina and the spirit of original investigation is fostered. Its members are winning distinction in various parts of the country as leaders in many Unes of both scientific research and practical demonstration. It is the hope and desire of every member that the high standard of the Society will ever be maintained, and that to be elected into the Society will always be the highest honor to be obtained by an agricultural student in this college. Members The following Professors and their wives: F. L. Stevens G. A. Roberts J. C. McNuTT J. S. Jeffrey M. E. Sherwin G. W. Wilson J. P. Pillsbury Seniors N. O. Alex. nder R. W. Howell A. K. Robertson Seniors J. M. Smith T. H. St. fford N. B. Stevens Juniors R. T. Melvin R. L. Sloan J. B. Steele Alumni Members J. A. Arey, ' 09 J. W. Barrett, ' 09 J. M. Beal, ' U J. C. Beaver.s, ' 06 F. H. Bbow n, ' OS J. H. Brown, ' 11 M. H. Chesboro, ' 06 M. L. Eargle, ' 08 W. H. Eaton, ' 09 W. C. Etheridge, ' 06 S. W. Foster, ' 06 P. L. Gainey, ' 08 J. D. Grady, ' 08 R. W. Grabber, ' 11 J. M. Grey, ' 10 L. J. Herring, ' 07 B. B. Higgins, ' 09 E. F. L. A. Higgins, ' 10 W. A. Hornaday, ' 09 Wm. Kerr, ' 07 L. F. KooNCE, ' 07 J. E. Latham, ' 09 L. L. McLendon, ' 08 L. P. McLendon, ' 10 R. C. Mason, ' 09 H. Y. Mott, ' 10 J. E. Overton, ' 07 T. F. Parker, ' 07 A. L. Paschall, ' 07 F. T. Peden, ' U J. P. QUINERLY, ' 11 G. R. Ross, ' 11 J. p. Spoon, ' 08 J. E. Turlington, ' 07 Ward, ' 07 236 The Biological Club The Biological Club is the largest Agricultural Student organization in college. Its meetings are held on alternate Wednesday nights with its sister club, the Riu-al Science Club, in the Agri- culture Hall. The purpose of the Club is to train men to master subjects and then to present lliciii in an intelligent manner to an audience. The Club not only has general essay discussions, tallis by members of the Faculty; but it also has three features of special interest. First, Dr. F. L. Stevens gives five dollars as a prize to the one who scores the highest total number of points in presenting the best discussions on agricultural subjects; second, the Club offers a prize to the one who scores the highest in presenting personal ob.servations before the Club; and third, the " Biological Club Reception " which is usually a success, due in a large measure to the kind assistance rendered by the ladies in West Raleigh. The girls from the colleges of Raleigh and a number of the city girls arc invited to the receptions, making these events worth remembering. Officers First Term N. B. Stev ens I ' rcxidcnt. . . . R. D. GooDM. N Vice-President . A. Lytch Secretary. . . . R. L. Sloan Treasurer . . . N. O. Alexander Critic Second Term S. .J. KiKHY R. L. Sloan E. D. BoW ' DITCH . . D. E. Roberts J. M. Smith 238 The Rural Science Club Officers Fall Term C. L. Cruse President L. A. Ammon V ice-PresMenl G. D. Burroughs Secretary and Treasurer. J. B. Steele Corresponding Secretary. A K. Robertson Critic Spring Term .N. O. Alexander R. T. Melvin . .M. R. Quinerly J. B. Steele C. L. Cruse Members Adams, C. M. Alexander, N. O. Ammon, L. A. Blair, E. C. bowditch, e. d. Bowman, B. L. Brickhouse, C. M. Bullard, H. M. Burroughs, G. D. Caldwell, W. G. Calhoun, W. B. Cameron, G. M. Cone, B. O. Creole, W. G. Donaldson, R. B. EwiNG, R. Farmer, W. H. Franck, J. A. Goodman, R. D. Hamilton, R. W. Harris, J. F. Harris, P. P. Harris, R. M. Hassell, W. HiGGINS, R. W. Hoeffer, a. p. Hopkins, H. Hughes, G. joslyn, h. l. KlHBY, S. J. Knight, R. V. KOONCE, M. B. Lehman, C. F. Lytch, a. McIvER, R. R. Miller, L. B. Monroe, T. G. Patton, F. E. Pinner, J. G. Quinerly, M. R. Reeves, T. J. Roberts, D. E. Robertson, A. K. Seawell, C. Smith, J. M. Smith, J. W. Smith, P. C. Stevens, J. L. Stilwell, J. Teachey, a. L. Trevathan, J. E. Ward, J. B. Weathers, E. The Mechanical Society The Mechanical Society was organized in 1907, and is composed of Juniors and Seniors in the course of Mechanical Engineering. It is for the purpose of giving these students practice in preparing and delivering papers on live subjects in the mechanical world. It encourages original research and reveals to the students the value of the technical articles that appear in various magazines, to some of which the Society subscribes. Access to others may be had at the college library. The Society also aims to develop the literary side of the mechanical students, which side is generally neglected because the student fails to grasp the important part it plays in his work. Added interest is given to the Society in lectures, some of them illustrated, by professors and prominent men from the college and from Raleigh. Professor Satterfield, the head of the Mechanical Department, especially takes a great interest in the Society. He is an indefatigable worker and his work is one of the main things that has made the Society the success it has proved to be. Officers First Term Second Term S. B. Howard President O. W. Smith C. J. Lambeth Vice-President H. L. Taylor C. W. Lee Secretary and Treasurer A. " . Taylor O. W. Smith Censor C. W. Lee Members Seniors Juniors Bond, A. H. Andrews, C. S. Howard, S. B. Briggs, H. B. Lambeth, C. J. Floyd, D. B. Lee, C. W. McComb, F. W. Mitchiner, S. T. Nichols, E. B. Smith, O. W. Parker, W. H. Taylor, A. W. Smith, F. S. Taylor, H. L. Honorary Member Professor H. E. S. tterfield Tompkins Textile Society Fall Term C. Horn T R. Haut J. G. 11. CiEITNEI! Office PresitlenI Vice- President. . . . .Secreliiri ami Treasurer. Si rimj Term J. E. McGee L. C. Hand J. G. H. Gkitneh Ale III hers Albritton, L. S. Atkisson, L. C. Brooks, R. Cooper, J. D. Geitner, J. G. H. Hand, L. C. Hart, T. I{. Hedrick, E. E. Horn, C. Lassiter, W. C. McGee, J. E. McIvER, C. D. McQueen, N. Pegram, T. C. purcell, t. h. QlTITKEL, H. A. ScilTT, p. C. Sii AW, W. T. Smith, W. ]. Tavlof, W. C. Wilson, J. W. Honorary Members Prufs. Nelson Parker .Steed Halstead 244 The Parable of the Strong Young Man 1. Xow it came to pass that to the wife of John Henry, in the land of Farm, there wa,s born a man child. 2. And the child grew uj) exceedingly strong of body and swift of foot, so that there was none who could compare with him. 3. And they called him Big-Bill, which being interpreted meaneth " The Strong Young Man. " 4. Xow when Big-Bill grew up, his father spake unto him saying: 5. Gird up thy loins, my son, and go thee to the land of Wake, even to the college of Agriculture which is in West Raleigh, and there acquire knowledge .so that thou mayest till the ground with wisdom, and reap har- vests in abundance, and enjoy the fulne.ss of the earth. 6. And the Strong Young Man did as his father had commanded, and entered the col- lege even as a freshman. 7. And lo! the Strong Young Man learned many things, not the least of which was to kick the skin of a pig with mighty force so that his fame went abroad throughout the land. S. Xow it came to pass that each year eleven chosen men went forth from the land of Fruit to do battle with eleven strong men from the land of the Virginianites. 9. But on the day of the feast of Thanks- giving the eleven from the Xorth overcame them and smote them hip and thigh. 10. And the ruler of that land was sorely giieved and refused to be comforted. 11. But one of the king ' s wise men, of the tribe of High-Brows, spake unto him saying: 12. What profiteth it us. Oh! lung, to possess gray matter if we use it not to con- fuse our enemies? Lo! I have a scheme. 13. And the king was wroth, and answered him saying: Go bust thyself, thou and thy scheme, and come not into my presence again until thou canst deUver the goods. 14. Then the wise man departed and joiu-- neyed to the land of Wake, and sought out the Strong Young Man, and spake unto him the.se words: 1.5. Verily, our enemies prevail against us and there is no help for us; come thou and do battle by our side, that we may for once rejoice in our hearts and shout the song of victory, and that our women may sing in gladn ss. 16. But Big-Bill, the son of John Henry, answered him, " X ' ay! not! nit! no. " 17. m the High-Brow went away sorrow- fully. 18. But that night while he slept, he dreamed a dream, even a vision of inspira- tion; and early on the morrow he went unto the Strong Young Man and saith unto him: 19. Know thou that at Podunk, at the celebration of the foiu-th day of the month of July, there wiU be held a canine contest in which two lowly curs will do battle against each other. Referee thou this dog fight and I will give thee gold, much fine gold, that thou mayest go to the land of Fruit for wisdom, and there play the game of footbaO, even as an amateur. 20. But Big-BiU answered him, saying: Verily I know not the regulations governing such a battle. Am I acquainted with the Marquis of Queensbury ' s rules? Or have I ever attended a suffragette meeting? 21. Then the wise man answered: In truth thou speaketh fooUshlj ' and without reason. Can a dog reproach thee for un- 247 fairness, or a dead mongrel bito thy sliank for a yellow decision? 22. Then Big-Bill, the son of John Henry, spoke unto the High-Brow, saying: Lo! 1 am with thee even to the end of th e foot- ball season. 23. Then did he forget the words of his parents, and follow after strange gods whom liis fathers wot not of. 24. And he went up into the land of Fruit and did many deeds of valor; and all the peojjle round about spoke of him with one voice saying: Great is Big-Bill, the .«on of John Henry. 2.J. Xow there was another yovmg man who strove mightily to make the team; but as he had never refereed a dog fight, he made the team — not. And verily to this day he knoweth not that he rubbed against a shell game. 20. Now it came to pass that the courage of the men from the land of Fruit waxed great. . nd they again went forth against tlieir enemies from the North. 27. But wlien the battle began, the ' ir- ginianites tusIkhI violently over them and overthiew tlicm and tramjiled tliem in the dust. 28. . nd as tliey returned to their own tents sore and bruised, wicked children gathei-ed together and mocked them, crying " Tee, hee, verily the land of Orange produces lemons. " 29. And Big-Bill lifted ui) his eyes and looked towards the sea, even towards the cit_v where great ships lie at anclior. 30. ,Vnd he Ix ' held the .sky a lurid red even as the town itself was painted. 31. And when he heiu-d a dee]) sound coming therefrom, like unto the roaring of many bulls, he knew that his fdrmer country- men had taken anotlier city. 32. . nd he sat liim. ' clf upon the ground and wept bitterly. Editor ' s Note: — This chapter by liini iu the ruins of ancient Babylo s found by tlie . gromeck . rcha;ologist during tlie recent excavation made It is thought to be the work of the prophet Zimri, wlio lived about 1243 B. C. The Smith Family Motto: .-Erf perennius Flower: Dandilioii O. W. Smith. J. M. Smith. . W. H. S-MITH. F. C. Smith . F. S. Smith. . W. I. Smith P. D. Smith W. J. Smith. . P. C. Smith.. .Kipling, N. C. .Rutherfordton, N. C. .Prospect Hill, N. C. .New Bern, N. C. .Greensboro, N. C. .Asheville, N. C. . Merry Hill, N. C. .Charlotte, N. C. .Tettington, Va. Wabeau Club C. E. Brown, President R. W. Howell, Vice-President W. B. BoscHEN, Secrf ' tnry arid Trrnsiirer V. M. Hooker, Jr. E. C. Latham F. J. iMixox J. M. Carter B. M. Blount L. M. Phelps 250 Motto: Hear it.s huii " The Hornets Mecklenburg County Club Flower: Siceet Pea Colors: Maroon and White Toast: ] Ia ' Dur faults be written on the seashore and every good action prove a wave to wash them out Officers G. R. Trotter President R. L. Sloan Vice-President N. O. Alexander Secretary and Treasurer 251 The Robeson County Club Motto: Let us he juikjid by our (hcilx CoLOHs: Rid and Blue Flower: lIimeyKuckle Officers A. K. Robertson Presideril ). IV Floyd Vice-President 1,. iMcCallum Seerelari and Treasurer Members Floyd, 1). H. McLf.od, M. L. Grail m. .III.. V. II. McAuTinK, .1. D. Gibson, T. F. Miller, L. B. Grantham, C. E. Purcell, T. II. Gaitley, B. F. Pittman, A. H. Howard, E. A. Robertson, . . K. Humphrey, J. N. Robert.son, J. P. John, L. Roberts, D. E. Jones, F. C. Walters, W. C. King, J. T. Ward, J. B. McCalltm, L. Stansf.l, ' P. H. ) ' , It: R-d-h-c-. ' i-d-n-i-u-ll-s Rah! Rah! Rah! Robeson! Robeson! Slate! 252 The Gang Bain, G. L. Coward, J. B. Farmer, A. A. Floyd, D. B. Hales, F. S. Hand, L. C. Haut, T. R. Hopkins, W. C. HURTT, W. T. Jewell, W. L. Lassiter, W. C. McCallum, J. I. McIvER, R R. M0LLEN, J. R. Phillips, J. J Potter, B. IM. Seifert, D. V. Smith, F. S. Stafford, T. H. Sullivan, W. H. 254 Veterinary Club Faculty Dl{. (i. A. KOHKKTS DU. n. T. SlMM.« Dh, L. F. Koonck Officers C. L. Cruse, President A. C. Yow, Vice-President W . II. KiciNHAliT, Sccril(ir) (ind Trednurcr Me 111 hers J. H. Brown .11. . i: i, V. B. G0RnEL. I). . . HilHKUT.SON W . C. Knox B. C. T.u.lkv H. Ci ' UTis The Honor System The honor system is an institution in college life, the possession of which places a college on the very highest plane, and is a very valuable distinguishing mark between the college with the system and the college that is without its benefits. It is unquestionably the institution in a man ' s college life which, supported by the students, ha-s the most far reaching influence on their hves after they leave the walls of their Alma iSIater. There is no alumnus but who feels a higher regard for his fii ' st love when he knows that the students of his old college are supporting an in- stitution which means so much to each individual student during and after his college days. The honor system at A M is yet in its infancy, being but one year old, but it has already shown that it is an infant with the greatest possibilities, and is steadily gaining the earnest sup- port of the students who realize its power to bring out all that is best in a man and to keep him in the right path. Honor Committee Senior Class, T. F. Gibson, Chairman Junior Class, L. L. Merritt Sophomore Class, ' . L. Jewell Freshman Class, J. F. Br. wlev, Sccrclnry Short Course Classes, R. L. Bow.m. x 257 % C.S dtttC Index Page Agriculture Seniors 72 Allons 235 Alma Mater 23 Annual Board 11 Artists 184 Ai-t Editors 12 Assistant Editors 12 Associate Editors 13 Athletics 143 Athletic Association 144 Managers 146 Band 138 Baseball 147 Baseball Team ' 150 Captain 149 Game 153 Sponsor 148 Schedule and record 155 Basketball Team 170 Battahon 105 History 110 Major 107 Picture Ill Staff 108 Cotilhon Club 232 Beginning, The 7 Bi-Ag Society 236 Bidlogical Club 238 Hoard of Trustees 14 HiT.wnc, Prof. W. H., Jr 5 Huildings 104 Cali-iidar 71 Captains: Band 137 Company A 113 Company B 117 Company C 121 Company D 125 Company E 129 Company F 133 Chemical Seniors 74 Civil Engineering Seniors 76 Clubs... 229-256 ( ' ommandant 108 Commencement Marshals 201 Companies: A 114 B lis C 122 D 126 E 130 F 134 (Corporals 141 ( ' oiinlrv Gentlemen 72 Drb.iirrs I ' .IS 1 )crl,iiMiers UM) Dudirniion 4 Dormitory, Our New 8 Electrical Engineering Seniors 7S Page Eta Bita Pic 142 Executive Committee 14 Faculty 15 Members 16 Football 157 Captain 159 Game 162 Sponsor 158 Team 160 Views 156 For You— Jvist You 202 Foreword 10 Fraternities 203 Alpha Zeta 225 Kappa Alpha 213 Kappa Sigma 209 Pi Kappa Alpha 217 Saints 228 Sigma Nu 205 Sigma Phi Epsilon 221 Freshmen 97 Baseball 178 Class 98 History 101 Poem 100 Gartg 254 German Club 230 German Club Dance 229 Greene, Edward L 145 Greeting 9 History: Battalion 110 Freshman 101 Junior 90 Senior 28 Sophomore 95 Honor Committee 257 Hornets 251 Instructors 19 In Momoriam 59 .luuiors 87 Baseball 174 Class 88 Football 180 History 90 Poem 86 Kappa Alpha Fraternity 213 Kaiipa Sigma Fraternity 209 Last Will and Testament 83 Leazar Literary Society 190 Literary Societies: Leazar 190 PuUen 192 Major 107 Maiiaiicrs 146 Marshals: Commencement 201 Oratorical Contest 200 Mechanical Engineering Seniors 80 258 Page Mechanical Society 242 Owls 2:M Parable of The Strong Young Man 247 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity 217 Poems : Alma Mater 23 A Toast 60 For You— Just You 202 Freshman 100 Junior 86 Senior 27 Sophomore 94 PuUen Literary Society 192 Red and White 186 Red and hite Editors 187 Rohesnn County Club 252 Rural Science Club 240 Saints 228 Scrub Baseball 152 Scrub FootbaU 164 Seniors 31-58 Agriculture 72 Class 24 Chemical 74 Civil Engineering 76 Electrical Engineering 78 Girl 26 History. . 28 Mechanical Engineering 80 Last WiU and Testament 83 Poem 27 Privates 142 Prophecy 61 Sketch 25 Textile 82 Sergeants 140 Short Course Class 102 Sigma Nu Fraternity 205 Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 221 Sketches: Ads 2(31 Agronieck 3 Athletics 143 BasebaU 147 Battalion 105 Beginning 7 Page Sketches: Calendar 71 Class Athletics 173 FootbaU 157 Freshman 97 Juniors 87 Orators 197 Owls 234 Publications 185 Senior 25 Senior Girl 26 Sophomore 91 Track 165 Songs and Yells 172 Sophomore 91 Baseball 176 Class 92 Football 182 History 95 Poem 94 Smith Family 249 Sponsors : Band 136 Baseball 148 Battalion 106 Company A 112 Company B 116 Company C 120 Company D 124 Company E 128 Company F 132 FootbaU 158 Track 166 Textile Seniors 82 Textile Societv 244 Toast, A....: 60 Track 165 Captain 167 Sponsor 166 Team 168 Veterinary Club 256 Views 246 Wabeau Club 250 Wau Gau Rac 188 William Hand Browne, Jr 6 Y. M. C. A 194 259 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. THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS Practical Education in Agriculture; in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineer- ing; Cotton Manufacturing, Dyeing; and in Indus- trial Chemistry TUITION $45.00 A YEAR BOARD $10.00 A MONTH 120 SCHOLARSHIPS Address THE PRESIDENT, West Raleigh, N. C. th Electric City Engraving Co. B U FFALO, N.Y. Wf MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. =a UNCULTIVATED SOIL FULL OF PLANT FOOD Showing plowed ground with rich subsoil unused Same ground after subsoil has been dynamited DOUBLE THE FERTILITY OF YOUR FARM By Breaking up the Rich Subsoil RED CROSS DYNAMIT E Ordinary plowing turns over the same sliallow top-soil year after year, forming a hard and nearly impervious " plow sole " that limits the waterholding capacity of the land and shuts out tons per acre of natural plant food. Dynamiting the subsoil makes this plant food available, aerates the soil, protects vegetation against both drouth and excess rain- fall, and soon repa ' s its cost in saving of fertilizer expense and largely increased yields. Write for Free Booklet To learn how progressive farmers are using d namite for removing stumps and boulders, planting and cultivating fruit trees, regenerating barren soil, ditching, draining, excavating, and road-making. Write now for Free Booklet — " Fanning with Dynamite, No. E. L DU PONT DE NEMOURS POWDER CO. PIONEER POWDER MAKERS OF AMERICA ESTABLISHED 1802 WILMINGTON, DEL., U. S. A. STORE-KEEPERS WANTED ■ town :ii„l xilhicr t., t;ilif anil l..rwai-.l ..r.t. ' r ' s fnr .Ivnanul,. and hlastin. Large .?ak ' piissibititi.-s. Write at i.ric- for our Dealer ' s Proposition. DUPONT POWDER CO., Wilmington. Del. Difference ' SOUTHERN RAILWAY THE UP-TO-DATE RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH H IZZ Z Most Direct Line to All Points IZ Z IIZI Z NORTH SOUTH EAST WEST PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS TO ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES AND RESORTS Convenient Schedules Electrically Lighted Coaches Dining Car Service Low Round-Trip Rates to All Principal Winter Resorts, also California IF you are contemplating a trip to any point, be- fore completing arrangement for same, it will be wise for you to consult a representative of the SOUTHERN RAILWAY or write the undersigned, ho will gladly and courteously furnish you with all information as to your best and quickest schedule and most comfort- able w ay in which to make the trip. H. F. GARY, General Passenger Agent WASHINGTON, D. C. J. O. JONES, Traveling Passenger Agent RALEIGH, N. C. SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY Reaches the South, Southwest, West, and East hy the Shortest and Most Direct Way, Offering Unexcelled Douhle Daily Vestibule Pullman Train Service DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE TO New York, Washington, Norfolk, Atlanta, Birmingham, New Orleans, Memphis, Savannah, Jacksonville, Tampa, Chattanooga, Nashville and St. Louis DIRECT CONNECTION at Memphis, New Orleans, St. Louis, Chicago, for all points in Texas, California, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Colorado, and all Western and Northwestern Points CON F EN I EN T LOCAL TRAINS Finest Equipment Operated in the South Steel Electric Lighted Coaches and Sleepers with Electric Fans For Rates, Schedules, Pullman Reservations, etc., call no any Seaboard Agent or Representati e, or C. B. RYAN C. R. CAPPS H. S. LEARD General Passenger Agent Vice-President Division Passenger Agent I ' OKTSMOI Til. VA. NORFOLK. VA. RAI.KICH. N. C. Norfolk Southern ' ' 1 RAILROAT — ROUTE OF THE NIGHT EXPRESS ' Direct Line Through Eastern Carohna RALEIGH-GOLDSBORO NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Wilson, Farmville, Greenville, Goldsboro New Bern, Washington ELECTRIC LIGHTED Pullman Sleeping and Buffet Parlor Car Service DAY AND NIGHT TRAINS Resorts: Morehead City, Virginia Beach, Cape Henry All Trains Operated Over Albemarle Sound Bridge A. L. CURRIE, W. W. CROXTON, D. V. CONN, City Ticket Agent. General Passenger Agent, General Agent, Raleigh, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Raleigh, N. C. NOTHING ON BUT SKIN When men wore the skins of animals there were differences in quality. The desire to have as good clothing as the other fel- low still prevails. You can get the better kind at MURRAY ' S. Murray Tailoring Company QUALITY HIGHER THAN PRICE Phone 147 RALEIGH, N. C. lOS Fayetteville St. (JCLASS PINS VISITING CARDS I]] W E D D I N G ANNOIINCEMKNTS :ind INVITATIONS JTI M D E R N ADVERTISING NOVELTIES ART CALENDARS Slccl Eniiraved anil Hand Painted fS PHOTO K N G R A V I N (; and HALF TONE WORK PHOTOGRAVURE l.n H()GRAPHIN(; ESTABLISHED EXCELLED BY NONE E. A. WRIGHT ENGRAVER PRINTER STATIONER Cnmrncnccmcnl Invitaticins, Dance Iiivitaliiins Programs, Menus, Fraternity Inserts, and Stationery COMPLETE FACILITIES FOR TURNING OUT COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS S])cci:Ll Hut OS to Fi ' iiternities and Class Cominittocs Uefoi ' f ordoriii!!; rlsowlicro, comiiarc saniiilcs and prices SPECIAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS E.A.WRIGHT BANK NOTE CO. Bank Note and General Engravers STOCK CERTIFICATES. BONDS. AND SECURITIES OF MONEY VALUE (Engraved accordin( to Stock Exchanj c Requirements) Diplotnas. Checks, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, Railroad Passes 1108 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA WHITING HORTON SUCCESSORS TO WHITING BROS. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA CLOTHING AND GENTS ' FURNISHINGS of the Better Kind % JVe Make a Specialty of Merchandise that Appeals to the College Man " IF ITS RIGHT, WE HAVE IT " A. M. COLLEGE DAYS and Alfred Williams Company ' s BOOKSTORE These are always closely associated in the mind of the A. M. ' s We are headquarters for everything in BOOKS and STATIONERY Drawing Supplies, Etc. _ AGENTS for EASTMAN KODAKS and PHOTOGRAPH SUPPLIES OUR $1.00 FOUNTAIN PEN LEADS ALL THE REST ALFRED WILLIAMS CO. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 3-HICKS ' DRUG STORES-3 Downtown TUCKER BUILDING PHARMACY WAKE DRUG STORE Uptown-Cor. FAYETTEVILLE AND MORGAN STS. SELECT LINES OF Toilet Articles Razor Strops, Shaving Soaps Agency for NUNNALLY ' S CANDY CAPUDINE CURES ALL ACHES AND PAINS Here ' s to Prof. W. Hand Browne, Jr. and his students and to Ellington ' s Studio New, Up-to-date (Earolina PHOTO STUDIO electrical (Eompanp ; ' ; Class Work Prices Moderate Satisfaction Guaranteed Salisbury Street GIVE US A TRIAL Who furnish their Electrical Equipment A. BARDEN. Monager 120 Fayeltcvllle Street RALEIGH. N. C. Catalogues, Magazines BOOKS and BOOKLETS ARTISTIC JOB PRINTING Commercial Printing Co. 112-114 E. Hargett St. Raleigh, North Carolina ROUP in your chicken-yard means 1 Don ' t delay — separate the siclc birds and get a package of of money, rom the well ROUP CURE Give it to all the fowls and you will soon have a healthy, productive flock. Nothing can compare with Pratts Roup Cure in promptness and positive, ness. It you are in the poultry business for money, you cannot afford to be without it. Cures Roup, Colds, Canker, Catanh and Diphtheria. The regular, daily use of Pratts Roup Cure will positively prevent Roup from attacking your flock. Ask your dealer (or Pralls Roup Cure. If he cannot supply you send us his name and 25cts. and we will forward a package, prepaid. Send for Pratts New Poultry Book, Free. Department Philadelphia. Pa. K. E. Drawing Instruments and Supplies are used almost exclusively in all the more prominent technical schools in America. ! We guarantee every In- strument or Drafting Tool bearing our Name or Trade Mark. You Can Afford to Use the Best Use K. E. CATALOGUE ON REQUEST KEUFFEL ESSER CO. SACO-PETTEE COMPANY BUILDERS OF IMPROVED COTTON MILL MACHINERY ALL PARTS ARE EXACT DUPLICATES WORKS AT NEWTON UPPER FALLS. MASS. BIDDEFORD, ME. A. H. WASHBURN SOUTHERN AGENT 06 Realty Building CHARLOITE, N. C. GANE BROTHERS CO. poofetjinbersi ' Supplies;, iHacftinerp and FANCY LEATHER for COLLEGE ANNUALS 52-54 Duane Street NEW YORK 610-618 Federal Street CHICAGO 200-202 North Third St. ST. LOUIS WE have a number of new varieties, all of which are guaranteed to please, or money refunded THEY DO NOT CONTAIN BENZOATE OF SODA OR COLORING MATTER PICKLED WALNUTS PLUM PUDDING PEANUT BUTTER MUSTARD KETCHUP NEW YORK H. J. HEINZ COM PA NY PITTSBURG LONDON A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURKR OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 Nofth Liberty Street BALTIMORE, MD. Factory: 212 Little Sharp Street Memorandum Packa e Sent to Atiy Frdteriiity Meniber Tlirou h the Secretmy of the Clmpter Special designs and estimates fur- nislied on Class Pins, Rings, Medals for Athletic Meets, etc. : : : : : Hotel Giersch Large, Beautifully Furnished K.M.ms Hot and Cold Baths Connecting Bathrooms Gas and Electric Lights Location the Most Central Your Criticism of the Cuisine and Seri ' ice is Desired European Plan Sample Room R. F. GIERSCH Proprietor RAI.KIGH, NORTH CAROLINA This Volume of the Agromeck IS PRINTED BY Whose facilities for College Work are unsurpassed Do not send orders to other States The Best can he had in Raleish Engraved Wedding Invitations 1 Announcements and Visiting Cards (20B£0 (£0:B©Qi: Latest Styles Correctly Engraved The Finest Material Used Delivery Made in Three Days Only Engraving Plant in North Carolina Tc OS OS) Ed wards Broughton Printing ( Lo. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA


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

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

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

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

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

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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