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

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 356

 

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1917 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1917 volume:

(ilt|r i. H. BUI iCtbrarg Nortlj (taroltita talf Imoersttg LD3928 N75 V.15 1917 cop, 2 THIS BOOK MUST NOT BE TAKEN FROM THE LIBRARY BUILDING. in- Alii att BABkA 17 ACrkOMECK 4 FOUR ACES ANn A QUEEN r$x . , THE ACRO M EC K: NINETEEN HUNDR.ED AND SEVENTEEN Q x a v V ook or tlu2 TiiSrtlv Garollr a Aqricultnral and Median leal ©jUege-- M= ND here it is, gentlemen, at last. As our old friend and fellow sufferer, Billy Shakespeare, would say, " In sooth it seems like a book ; it looks like a book ; Ye Gods, it is a book. " Yes, sad as it may seem, it is a book — the Nineteen-Seventeen Agromeck, and we .shall feel well repaid for any work we may have put on it if it may meet with your approbation. " As usual " this year has been especially uneventful, but we have tried to inject as much local color as possible. We must admit that it contains many things that we had not originally expected, and also that a number of things that we HAD expected are not in it. But " the best laid schemes of mice and men, " you know, and all that, so we can ' t say we hadn ' t anticipated .something of the sort, or that we ' re bitterly dis- appointed that some of our hopes failed to materialize. Indeed, we don ' t think that we could do any better if we had it to do over again, and most probably not so well. In fact, so far as our doing it over again is con- cerned, the thing we ' re most positive about is that we wouldn ' t. We may as well take our readers into our confidence ana tell them what we had hoped to do in this book. We ' re afraid that if we don ' t tell them they ' ll never find out, and we don ' t want to miss getting credit for good intentions at least. First we wanted the book to be distinctive, that is, we wanted it to possess some essential work or tone of its own, by which it might be dis- tinguished from other volumes of The Agromeck. Then, we wanted the book to be representative, by which we mean that we wanted it to be a picture, both grave and gay, of the year 1916-17 at A. and M. We wanted the picture to be clear enough so that when the day comes, years hence, as come it surely will, not once but many times, to every one of us, when we shall recall (with Oh, what depth of longing!) Campus and Class Room and Dorm, and the friends with whom they are peopled now, we may bring out this book and find them all again. We hoped that in such a time pillar and shade, long grown dim thru the mist of years between, might stand forth clear again as yesterday in the turning of these pages ; and forms once loved but long forgotten might start again into life : that in such an hour this book might be our guide along many a forgotten path in the pleasant Land of Long Ago. —J. B. P. r 7 ' v{K ' S917? WALLACE CARL RIDDICK Dedication To WaWace Car Riaaick Our New President Tcaclier o{ Men, Wise AdnMiiistraVor, Friend o Vlic Shtdcnt, and PronioVer o{ all Tlimgs PerVainin lo the Welfare o{ Vlic College as a Wliolc This TVic Fi{ :cent i Volume o{ the AgromccU IS affecVionaVely dedicated The Class o{ 1917 Contends BOOK I — Ttie College 4- BOOK n— The Classes BOOK III — The Rcgmieni + BOOK IV — Sf onsors BOOK V — AtlileHcs 4- BOOK VI — FraVerniVies ■i- BOOK VII — OrganizaV ' ions BOOK VIII — College Life fi a p m 111 1 ifi m f fpi IT f fan CAMPUS VIEWS i lit 11 m !■ A NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS rTN WHAT GREATER OR BETTER GIFT CAN WE OFFER THE REPUBLIC THAN TO TEACH AND INSTRUCT OUR YOUTH? L i : ' J.I.- .: « " -« -_ WHO WOULD ASSUME TO TEACH HERE MAY WELL PREPARE HIMSELF BODY AND MIND. — WHITMAN 12 ■WINTER COMES TO RULE THE VARIED YEAR ' 13 14 ALL GREEN AND FAIR THE SUMMER LIES ' J li== i! i6 AND ALL THE AIR A SOLEMN STILLNESS HOLDS ' II 17 f AND WHAT IS SO RARE AS A DAY IN JUNE? ' i8 1 20 -Mlif if- ttil f I! FACULTY OF THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS Wallace Carl Riddick, A. B., C. E., President William Alphonso Withers, A. M., Professor of Chemistry, and Viee-P resident Robert E. Lee Yates, A. M., Professor of Mathematics Thomas Nelson, Professor of Textile Industry Clifford Lewis Newman, M. S., Professor of Agriculture f » William Hand Browne, A. B., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Howard Ernest Satterfield, B. S., M. E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering Thomas Pekrin Harrison, B. S., Ph. D., Professor of English, and Dean of College Guy Alexander Roberts, B. S., D. V. S. Professor of Veterinary Science and Physiology Joshua Plummer Pillsbury, B. S., Professor of Horticulture Melvin Ernest Sherwin, B. S. A., M. S., Professor of Soils Carroll Lamb Mann, B. S., C. E., Professor of Ciril Engineering Zeno Payne Metcalf, B. A., Frofessor of Zoology and Entomology Thomas Everett Browne, A. B., Professor of Agricultural Extension William Roswell Camp, A. B., Professor of Agricultural Economics Benjamin Franklin Kaupp, M. S., D. V. M., Professor of Poultry Science Daniel Thomas Gray, A. B., M.S., Professor of Animal Industry Frederick Adolphus Wolf, R. M., Ph.D., Professor of Botany and Plant Pathology Lawrence Earl Hinkle, B. A., Professor of Modern Languages Hugh Hunt Broadhurst Captain Uyiited States Calvary, Professor of Military Scieywe and Tactics Charles McGee Heck, A. B., M. A., Associate Professor of Physics Weldon Thompson Ellis, B. E., M. E. Associate Professor of Machine Design and Applied Mechanics Robert Seth Curtis, B. S. A., Associate Professor of Animal Industry George Summey, Jr., Ph. D., Associate Professor of English Leon Franklin Williams, A., B., A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry Henry Knox McIntyre, E. E. Associate Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Thomas Cleveland Reed, B. S., M. A., Associate Professor of Dairying Harry Tucker, B. A., B. S., Associate Professor of Railroad Engineering Lillian Lee Vaughn, M. E., Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering John Edward HalstEAD, B. S., Assistant Professor of Dyeing John William Harrelson, B. E., M. E., Assistant Professor of ! Iathematics Virgil Clayton Pritchett, M. S., Assistant Professor of Physics Ruble Isaac Poole, B. E., C. E., Assistant Professor of Ciril Engineering John Isaac Handley, B. S., D. V. M., Assistant Professor of PInjsiology and Pathology Charles Benjamin Park, Instructor in Machine Shop, and Assistant in Power Plant Herbert Nathaniel Steed, Instructor in Weaving and Designing Fred Barnett Wheeler, B., E., M. E., Instructor in Woodshop and Pattern Making LaFayette Frank Koonce, B. S., D. V. M., hislmctor in Veterinary Scieyice Edgar Allan Hodson, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Agronomy (on leave) Everett Hanson Cooper, B. S., Instructor in Bacteriology Hermon Burke Briggs, B. E., Instructor in Shop and Drawing Carleton Friend Miller, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry Edwin Louis Frederick, A. B., Ph. D., Instructor in Chemistry James Talmage Dobbins, A. B., A. M., Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry Fielding Ficklen Jeter, A. B., A. M., Instructor in Mathematics William Galloway Richardson, Jr., M. E., Instructor in Mechanical Drawing James Blaine Scarborough, A. B., A.M., Instructor in Mathematics Kenneth Tracy Webber, B. S., Instructor in English Claude Jacques Hayden, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Horticulture Herbert Spencer, B. S., Instructor in Entomology and Zoology Henry Kendal Dick, Instructor in Carding and Spinning Samuel George Lehman, B. S., Instructor in Botany William Daniel Martin, B. E., Instructor in Woodshop James Richarii Mullen, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry Hubert ZieGLER Smith, B. S., Instructor in Mutliematics Jo hn Bewley Derieux, B. S., M. A., Instructor in Physics Paul Elwood Snead, B. E., Instructor in Dynamo Laboratory Talmage Holt Stafford, B. S., Instructor in Soils Dee Granville Sullins, B. S., A. M., Instructor in Animal Industry and Dairying Martin Lynn Thornburg, B. S., M. E. Instructor in Foundry, Forge, and Pattern-Making Jacob Osborne Ware, B. S., Instructor in Agronomy Alexander Colclough Dick, B. A., Instructor in English Grover William Underhill, Student Instructor in Zoology and Entomology Archie Knight Robertson, B. S., Assistant in Agricultural Extension Mrs. Charles McKinnon, Assistant in Agricultural Extension OTHER OFFICERS Edwin Bentley Owen, B. S., Registrar Arthur Finn Bowen, Bursar Hubert Benbury Haywood, M. D., Physician Arthur Buxton Hurley, Stcunird Frederick StaNGER, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings Mrs. Charlotte M. Williamson, Librarian Mrs. Ella L Harris, Hospital Matron James Joshua King, General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. 25 BOARD OF TRUSTEES Governor Locke Craig, e.v officio Chairman Name Postoffice Term Expires Everett Thompson Elizabeth City March 20, 1917 R. H. Ricks.. Rocky Mount March 20, 1917 0. Max Gardner Shelby March 20, 1917 M. L. Reed Asheville March 20, 1917 T. T. Thorne..... Rocky Mount March 20, 1919 C. W. Gold Greensboro March 20, 1919 T. E. Vann Como March 20, 1919 P. S. Boyd Mooresville March 20, 1919 W. E. Daniel Weldon March 20, 1921 W. H. Ragan High Point March 20, 1921 W. B. Cooper Wilmington March 20, 1921 J. P. McRae ...Laurinburg March 20, 1921 M. B. Stickley Concord ..March 20, 1923 T. T. Ballenger Tryon March 20, 1923 W. H. Williamson Raleigh March 20. 1923 O. L. Clark Clarkton March 20, 1923 ■V 4- ' ' l EXECUTIVE COMMMITTEE W. H. Ragan, Chairman R. H. Hicks M. B. Stickley i.i C. W. Gold, Secretary 0. L. Clark 26 GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 4- OFFICERS W. D. Faucette, Norfolk, Va President S. B. Alexander, Jr., Charlotte, N. C Vice-President A. K. Robertson, Raleigh, N. C Secretary and Treasurer Buxton White, West Raleigh, N. C Alumni Organizer J. B. Bray, Raleigh, N. C. Alumni Athletic Representative J. R. Mullen, West Raleigh, N. C. Assistant Athletic Repyesentatice ALUMNI EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. L. Mann, Chairman A. T. Bowler J. A. Park J. B. Bray W. F. Pate Walter Clark, Jr. R. I. Poole E. E. CuLBRETH A. K. Robertson J. W. Harrelson Buxton White R. H. Merritt C. B. Williams R. J. Wyatt Buncombe County A. M. Alumni Association Asheville, N. C. Gaston County A. M. Alumni Association ...Gastonia, N. C. Guilford County A. M. Alumni Association Greensboro, N. C. Harnett County A. M. Alumni Association Lillington, N. C. Mecklenburg County A. M. Alumni Association Charlotte, N. C. New Hanover County A. M. Alumni Association Wilmington, N. C. Pasquotank County A. M. Alumni Association. ...Elizabeth City, N. C. Rowan County A. M. Alumni Association Salisbury, N. C. Wake County A. M. Alumni Association Raleigh, N. C. Wilson County A. M. Alumni Association Wilson, N. C. Atlanta North Carolina A. M. Alumni Association. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham N. C. A. M. Alumni Association Birmingham, Ala. New York City N. C. A. M. Alumni Association New York, N. Y. North Carolina A. M. Association of Tidewater Virginia ...Norfolk, Va. 27 28 ay SENIOR CLASS HISTORY N September, 1913, there were two hundred and forty of us. Now we number only seventy-five. Three of our number — W. S. Bridges, J. F. Williams, and R. C. Young were prevented from returning last fall. Williams, who returned on parole, finished with us. Bridges and Young were unable to rejoin us. We deplore their absence, and hope that they will return and complete their courses with the Class of Eighteen. Our Class has taken a high stand in scholarship, as is shown by the monthly honor rolls. In athletics, we are second to none. We have given to the football team : Artz, C. C. Cooke, McDougall, Sullivan, Tenney, and Van Brock- lin, names that will not soon be forgotten by lovers of the gridiron sport. Gammon, Hodgin, P. W. Johnson, W. M. Johnson, and Wheeler are well known to baseball fans. W. M. Johnson and Temple represent us in basket-ball ; while McDougall, Milsaps, and Scott have won honors on the cinder path. We have been well represented on the intercollegiate debating teams — D. A. Monroe, W. K. Scott, and J. F. Williams having won more debates than any other three A. and M. men. R. W. McGeachy was the A. and M. representative at the intercollegiate oratorical contest held at Durham last year. As a Class, we have been active in promoting the best interests of our College. At the suggestion of Captain Broadhurst, we introduced important reforms in the dining-hall. We led in the movement which made every student a member of the Y. M. C. A.; and it was our Class, under the energetic and effective leadership of L. E. Wooten, that made the new concrete bleachers possible. While the Class of Seventeen is not the largest Class that ever finished, it is safe to say that none has left a better record. — Historian 30 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS J. E. McDoUGALL President W. C. DoDSON Vice-President L. E. WOOTEN Secj-etai-jj-Treasurer W. E. Matthews Historian E. P. Holmes..... Poet T. P. Simmons Prophet SENIOR CLASS POEM Some neiv little Seniors have been launched on the sea, Some new little minds are uyifurled: Here ' s hoping the world may he good to them., And they may he good to the world. The College has taught them how to he men, By patience and guidance arid rule: Here ' s hoping the school has been good to them, And they may be good to the school. Their love is pointing the icay they should go, Since these new little minds are unfurled: Here ' s hoping she may be good to them, And they may be good to their girl. The anchor is pulled from the harbor of hope, Noiv the ripples cease to run: They are sightless now, and all is still, And the Seniors and fate are one. — E. P. H. 31 John Welsford Artz Old Fort, N. C. " Johnnie " Agriculture Age, 23; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 160 Freslimaii Football Team; Football Stjuad ( i ) ; President Sophomore Class; Varsity Football (2); Assistant .Manager liaseball (3), Manager (4); Y. M. C A.; Company " () " ; ::: E. " JOHN ARTZ " — the most pop ular man in the Class. He i- ever the same, never worried, nevti grouchy, never discouraged ; but just " JOHNXIE. " He has a gon.i word for everyone; he loves lii- neighbor and himself alike. StroTi j in every way. straigtitforwanl. honest, and upright. To quott- Coach Hegarty, " this ' JOHN ARTZ ' is a prince of a guv. " Altho lightweight, " JOHN- NIE " is one of the best linesmen that ever represented A. and M. on the gridiron. )n account of injuries, he was unable to play l ut two years. I 1 1 i HHV George Ganzer Avant Wilmington, N. C. " Happy " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 135 Corporal ; First Sergeant ; Captain and Adjutant ; N ' . M. C. .v. ; Vice-President New Hanover County Club ; Pullen Literary Society ; l " Ilectrical I ' Zngineering Society. Yes, Sir: he is the ADJUTANT, lie may not be the man who is to fill Edison ' s place ; and it may be true that a girl saw him once, and didn ' t rave over him ; but say. Mister, you ought to see him at Regimental paratie. Just how old he is, none knows, for he has lots of birthday parties, and then doesn ' t come to them. Anyway, he is a good scout. 32 John William Avera Smithfield, N. C. Johnnie " Agriculture Age, 20; Height, 6 ft. 2 ins.; Weight, 165 Sergeant ; First Lieutenant Company " H " ; Y. M. C. A. ; Agricultural Club ; Class Football ; German Club ; " Bar- becue " ; Skull and Bones. " JOHNNIE " is the society man of our Class. He loves the ladies; and they just will not let Iiiin alone. He has specialized in Agronomy ; and when not with, the ladies he may be found on the basket-ball floor. " JOHNNIE " is a good fellow, and has been a loyal member of the Class of Nineteen-Seventeen. 4. 4 4. George Garland Baker Washington, N. C. " Bake " Mechanical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 135 Class Poet ; Critic Meclianical Engineering Society ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Captain and Drum Major of Band, In him we see the theory of tlie impossibility of perpetual mo- tion completely discredited. Seldom still, and yet more seldom silent, he is energy personified. And then he is versatile, too. None but a genius could strut across the drill ground as " BAKE " does, and then equal him when it comes to taking the starch out of a Fresh- man. 33 John Robin Baucom Raleigh, N. C. " Sister " Agriculture Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 138 Agricultural CIuIj: ■. M. C A.: Pullen Literary Society; Sergeant Company " A " (3): Company " Q " ; lliological Club ; Class llascliall Team (3) ; Tennis Club ; Associate Editor " Red and White " (4). " SISTICK liACCOM " is a man of sterling character and unim- peachable purity of life. Me be- lieves that " clothes make the man. ' " lie has specialized in Animal i lusliandiy. and swears tliat crim- son clover will be the salvation of the South. Altho he is a " iierfect lady. " we predict for him success as a " clod-knocker. " " SISTICR " is a good fellow, and he is liked by all. p| 4. 4, T. Y. Blanton Mooresboro, N. C. " T. Y. " Agriculture Age, 25; Height. ( ft.; Weight, 150 V. M. C. . . : Lea; ar Literary Society; Agricultural Club; I ' m-Vj Club ; t ' lass Historian (2) ; Editor-in-Chief " Red and White " ( » ; A Z- . s I ' .ditor-in-Chief of the " Rci and White. 1 " . . " has ilenion- si rated bis ability as a writer and a thinker. I ' nder bis guidance, the " Red and White " has been a success for the first time in a muiilier of years. I ossessed of a literary nature, he has decided to impart his knowledge to the youth in the I ' arm Life Schools of . ortb Carolina. " T. ' . " is a good feb low, anil his success as a teachei is assured. 34 Barrett W. Boulware. .Black Mountain, N. C. " Doc " Electrical Engineering Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 150 Electrical Engi nee ring Society ; Conijiany " Q. " " 11. W. " made an awfully bad start, by putting in the first two ears of his college course down in South Carolina somewhere; but he realized his mistake, and came to us two years ago. We prophesy a great future for him, if someone u ill invent a " foolproof " adding machine. 4 ' 4 " 4 Zebulon Boyce Bradford. ...Huntersville, N. C. " Brad " Textile Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 145 First Lieu ten am L ' onipany " E " : Tompkins Textile Society. " One of the Hoys, " but steady, conservative, and riuiet. There has never been a hint of romance con- nected with " liRAD, " so far as has been ascertainable. Could that old stuff about " Still waters run- ning still, " or dee|i, or quiet, or something, be used in this case? IJut to see this fellow shift his (juid of tobacco, put on a grin, and stick out his hand; and to hear his slow drawling " Howdy. " Gee I It ' s great ! 35 Noah Burkoot, Jr Elizabeth City, N. C. " Johnnie " Textile Engineering Age, 22; Heiglit, 5 ft. 7 Ins.; Weight, 132 Tompkins Textile Society : Assistant Uusiness Manager " Agromeck " ; W M. C. A. ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; K A- " A glide man is ' MR. BUR- FUTK " " —he ' ll split his last dollar with you, and when you ' ve made a friend of liim, you ' ve made a friend worth having. Everybody likes this man ; but we can ' t under- stand why he wants to leave tjs, and go back to Elizabeth City. We ' ve seen him stumbling away from the postoffice witli his eyes glued to big. thick letters — maybe that ' s got something to do with it. He has Spanisli the second hour, and sometimes Hugh H. has to wake him up, and send him on Class. In spite of these things — wliich are not real faults — " JOHXXIK " is one of the best all- ' round fellows we know — the kind that make graduation hard. 4 4 " 4 " Almon Hill Carter Wallace, N. C. " Nick " Agriculttire Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 6 ins.; Weight, 125 German Club; Leazar Literary Society; Agricultural Club ; Tennis Club ; DupHn County Club ; Company " Q " ; " llarbecue ; 11 K A- ' " NICK " has an ability to do things tlial is almost equal to the reputation of his fictional name- sake. He is a good student : a (piiet, but energetic worker. " X ICK " is one of the smallest mem bers of the Animal Husbandry Division, in size; but his ability to rank near the top in his classes proves that his intellectual capacity is laige. He possesses the tact of a manager and salesman. " XICK " is well liked by all, and without him the Animal Husbandry Hi vision woultl doubtless perish. 36 Marsh Hutzler Chedester Asheville, N. C. " M. H. " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. SVa ins.; Weight, 157 Klectrical Kngineering Society ; V. M. C. A. ; Corporal ; Sergeant ; Lieutenant. There may be a great many men Iiere who spend the better part of tlieir time doing nothing. But no one can accuse " MARSH " of be- longing to this class. He can boss a (lynamo around, or a motor- cycle ; but when lie tried the same tactics on the Artillery — " ' Nuf Sed. " Ambrose Schenck Cline Lincolnton, N. C. " Colonel " AgrlciiItKre Age, 27; Height, 5 ft. TV ins.; Weight, 160 Honors in Scholarship four years ; Punctuality Roll four years; Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3); Captain (4): Vice-i ' resident (3), President (4). Critic (4), PuUen Lit- erary Society ; Secretary {2), Vice-President (3), President (4), Agricultural Club ; Vice-President V. M. C. A. (4) : Debating Council ( 3 ) ; Inter-Society ( )rator (3, 4) ; Soph- more Debater (jl; Junior Debater (3); Senior Debater (4 1 ; Assistant Manager " Agro- meek " (3) : Associate Editor " Red and White " (4); l»i-Ag Society (3, 4 ) ; " I ' .arbecue. " " COLONEL CLINE ' S " record stands to prove anything we might care to say aliout him. He has always taken a very active part in college life. His successful career as leader of various organizations demonstrates his merits as a leader in the business world. Besides his interest in activities. " CLINE " has averaged above ninety in all of his ork for four years. His straightforward manner, coupled with undying energy, and the desire to do things, will surely lead to the toimiost rungs of the ladder of success. 37 James Wesley Cooper Henderson, N. C. " Jimmie " Textile Age, • ; Height, 5 ft. 6 ins.; Weight, 140 Textile Society; Warrenton High School Club; Y. M. ( ' . A. ; First Lieutenant Company " IV ; 2 E- One of Professor Park ' s " es- teemed contemporaries " is this; and in spite of it, we all like him. Why. he once gave a party in his room to the Textile Seniors. which. accordinK to all reports, was unique in local history. It seems that some things really unusual did happen, but reports have been sup- pressed. He and " Doctor " Parsons go to all the shows, and most of the barbecues : they have even been seen at dances, am! at Church, by the weary and watchful. Why is it we must say Good Bye to such fellows? George Chandler Cox Cullowhee, N. C. " G. C. " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 173 Honors in Scholarship, one year ; ' . M. C. A. ; K vc- trical Kngineerinp Society; German Cluh; I.eazar Liter- ary Society ; Company " O " ; Skull and Hones. And here we have the official genius of the Class. It may be that he has many of the eccen- tricities that go to make up a genius; but then he is the real article, which is shown by his do- ing the seemingly imi»ossible in taking the full course in three years. He apparently has an un- bounded capacity for hard work, and for " Starting Somethinj;. ' " It has been an awfully good thing for the peace of mind of the Faculty that he has been rather busy with his work. 38 Francis Edwin Cox Red Springs, N. C. " Puss " Electrical Engineering Age, 22; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 163 Chairman Electrical Engineering Society; Secretary and Treasurer Radio Club; Corporal; Sergeant; V. M. C. A.; Warrenton High School Club; Company " Q. " Four years ago. " FRAXCIS " got tired of raising dewberries down on the home place, and decided that be would like to try his hand at currents. He came here deter- mined to do or die— and he is not dead. If he has as much Electrical information in his head as he has junk in Ins room, he is some star! Charles Webb Davis Beaufort, N. C. " Senator " Civil Engineering Age, 28; Height, 5 ft. 11% ins; Weight, 132 Instructor in Mathematics ( i ) ; V. M. C. A. ; President Wilson-Bickett-Ciardner Club ; Treasurer V. M. C. A. (3). This young man graduated as a Civil Engineer, but he missed his calling. His long suit is politics. Keep up the milk diet, " SEXA- T(. R, " and cultivate a bay win- dow, and you will be there with the appearance as welt as the ability. " C. W. DAVIS " for President, 193 J, is our best bet. 39 William Pressly Davis Stovall, N. C. " Pressly " Civil Engineering Age, 21; Height. 6 ft.; Weight. 160 y. i. C. A.; Company " .) " " ; Class Itaseball C " , 2. 3). Manager (2), Elected Manager (3); Substitute Varsity Baseball (3) : Class KoDtbal! (3) ; Sergeant (3) ; Civil Engineering Society ; UivisJou Inspector. " PRESSI- ' S " is one of those quiet, unassuming fellows whom everybody likes, ami who generally manages to be riglit in front at the finish, llis Freshmen say he ' s one of the best inspectors on the hill — and when a Freshman says that about a man. you may put him down as O. K. He is a good student, a good friend, and a hard worker. In short, " PRESSLY " is an all- " round good fellow, and we expect him to help make a name for Nineteen -Seventeen. 4 " 4- •f Albert George Day Trenton, N. C. " George " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. ! ins.; Weight, IC.O Honors in Punctuality; I.eazar Literary Society; Y-M- C. A. ; Electrical Engineering Society ; Company " Q. " ' •( ' •E(»RGE " is a • " Tarheel " only for the time being. It is easy to see, by tlie uneasy glint in his eyes, that he longs for the rice pots of the " Sandlappers. " Wc did have hopes for awdiile tliat something in " P. G. ' s " otlice might liold him; i)Ut it can ' t be done. VVc fear that the State is going to lose a good citizen in June. 40 William Carter Dodson Fayetteville, N. C. " Bill " Textile Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 145 Country Club ; German Club ; Treasurer ( 4), Vice- President Senior Class; Vice-President Class (i); Class Football ( I ), Manager { i ) ; Secretary-Treasurer Textile Society (2) ; Assistant Manager Ilasket-fiall (3) ; Associate Editor " Agromeck " ; K A- It is liardly enough to say that " iJII.L " is one of the most popular men in college. He is the Prince of the Cotton Mill ; a prominent founder of the local order of Tea- Hounds; a tourist of rare experi- ences. He can beat Robert V. Service at his own game ; and if George Barr McCutcheon but knew liim he would beyond doubt have a character for a novel that would make " Truxton King " look as cheap as a health bulletin. At his chosen profession — a spinnei of yarns — he is in a class of his own. •h 4- Mynar Cecil Donnell Greensboro, N. C. ' Red " Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 160 Scrub Football Team (i, 2. 3, 4); Scrub Baseball Team Ci, . 3, 4 ' ; Scrub Basket-Bail Team (i. 2, 3, 4); Captain Class Football Team (3); Captain Class Basket-Ball Team (j); Class Baseball (i, 2, 3, 4); V. M. C. A.; Company The success of a college in ath- letics is due to such men as " RED " — the scrubs. For four years " RED " has worked for his letter in vain. But was it in vain? Those of us who know him, know that A. and M. ' s success in ath- letics during the past four years lias been due, in no small measure, to this man. He has also been the mainstay of all the Nineteen- Seventeen class teams. " REU " hails from the village of i ireensboro ; and he is proud of that fact. If there was ever a man without an enemy. " RED " must be that man ' s brotlier. 41 William Henry Elliott... . ' W. H. " Thornwall, N. C. Age, 24; Height, G ft.; Weight, 170 Secretary and Treasurer Warren ton High School Club ; Team Manager (3), Censor (4). Vice-President (3). Pullen Literary Society ; Vice-President ( j), Haa and Bellow Club; Vice-President of ( " lass (3); V. AJ. C " . A. (i, 2, 3. 4); Corporal Com pany " (I " ; Sergeant Cmnpany " C " ; Captain Company " D. " Tell him Hughes shuiiM have been elected, and he will fight you. " WILLIAM " is slow to act. but once he ilecides to make a move nothing can stop him. Without him, rarmers " Day might never have been. " WILLIAM " is a soldier of repute. He is one of the best and most popular captains on the " hill. " If you don ' t be- lieve it, ask his sponsor. He is an all- ' round good fellow, and we pre- dict for him great success as a farmer. •4- -h Arthur Crawford Foster Atlanta, Ga. Agriculture Weight, • ' I " ( )STKK " came to us from the University of Chicago. His record shows his honors. He is a true scientist, in every sense of the word. As a student, and as an instructor, he has made good nr A. and M. Koster is a congenial and popidar fellow. Highly effi- cient, exact, and energetic, he Is destined to be a valuable factor to the world of science. A. and M. is proud of her " FOSTER-son. " 4 Daniel R. S. Frazier, Jr.. ...King ' s Creek, N. C. Cicil Engit eeriu(f Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 180 Class Football (i); Corporal (j) ; Sergeant (3); Company Here ' s another one of those big. good-natured fellows, with a smile that won ' t come off. He started with us in Thirteen; but we ' ll have to leave him behind us when wc disband in May. We hate to do it, and we ' ll miss him ; but we are betting on him to make things hum when he dees put that sheepskin to work. He ' s learned what a respon- sible position a Senior has, and we are going to depend on him to take good care of the Class ot Kighteen— just as he has watched over the Freshmen in Watauga for two j ' ears. •t •!• 4 Frederick C. Gardner Rocky Mount, N. C. " Bum " Civil Engineering Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 155 Class Football (j, 3); Manager Class Football (2); Class Baseball ( i. 2, 3): Class Uasket-Ilall (1, 2, 3); Manager Class Baseball (i): Vice-President Rocky Mount Club (j), President ( 3 ) ssistant Manager Varsity Football (3): Manager Varsity Kpotball (4); Varsity Baseball Squad (2, 3); Varsity Basket-l5all Squad ( j. 3); German Club Floor Manager (3. 4); Honors in Scholarship (3); A 2 l . We should like to know " CiE(. R(;K " l)etter: out he spends so much of his time going to the postoflice that we really don ' t have time to get acquainted with him. His chief occupations, while he Is not on the road to the postofRce, are reading his daily letter, and gazing at the name carved on his pipe. His favorite expression on class is, " Fesser, it ' s right on the end of my tongue, but I just can ' t say it. " 43 John LeRoi Gregson Elizabeth City, N. C. ' Dad Lem " Ciril Engineer ' nuj Ag-e. 21; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins,; Weight, 1(10 Private C " ompaiiy " II " 1 i) ; Private Company " Ct " {2) ; Sergeant Company " 11 " : Captain Company " M " ; N ' . M. C. A. (2. 4). This man does not waste liis energy in much speaking ; but when he does talk he usually says something worth hearing. He is not given to profanity. His vilest oath is " Uad Lem. " This epitliet he uses on all occasions, both as an expression of esteem and as a term of reproach. -h Frank Joshua Haight Balsam, N. C. " Frank " Elect rical Engineering Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 7y2 ins.; Weight, 145 Corporal (2): Sergeant (3); Captain Company " 11 " (4); V. M. C. A. : Secretary anil Treasurer ! ! ectrical luiginecr- ing Society (4); Punctuality Roll. Altho |uiet. ami inclined to be studious, " i 1 . KIHT " nuniliers every man in the Class among his friends. His hohliy seems to he keeping his own counsel ; and his weaknesses are rooming in the lop of 191 1 Dormitory, ana staying al the top of his Class. 44 Carl Rush Harris Mount Gilead. N. C. " C. R. " Textile Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 145 German Club ; President Textile Society ; First Lieuten- ant Company " D " ; Corporal ( ); Sergeant (3); | . For three years this young fellow studied hard, stayed close to the campus, and made nineties. Why did he have to leave these exemplary paths in this, his last, his only Senior year? We have i|uestioned, we have debated, we have inquired, and at last we have reached a verdict — he really thinks he ' s in love. According to his room-mate, the only perceptible advantage is a more " churchlike " vocabulary. A distinct disadvan- tage, however, which affects this is the trouble of keeping him sup- plied with stationerv. How is he in the mill? Well, ask Professor Nelson, Adolph Theodore HartiMan Charlotte, N. C. " Poke, ' " Kid " Civil Engineering Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 150 Class Lasket-Ball Captain (i); Class Baseball (2, 3); Class Football (3); Varsity Ilasket-Ball Squad {2, 3); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); President Athletic Associa- tion (4) : lanager Class llasket-Pall ( j) ; Corporal {2 ; Ex-Sheriff of W ' atauga. " POKE ' S " popularity is shown l)y the fact that he is the only man ever elected to succeed him- self as president of the Athletic Association. He studies some, and -Tfts along well with his work. The I ' aculty owes him undying gratitude lur his efforts to keep order in Watauga during his sojourn there. 45 Henry W. Hayward Mount Gilead. N. C. " Henry Mi ' duiniral E tglncering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 135 German t " Iub ; Piesiiletit Mechanical Engineering Society ; President Montgomery (. ' nuniy Clnlt ; ' ice- President Ath- letic Association ; Corporal ; Company " tj " ; A 2 4 . Ilc.w _ litllf " IH-:XXKK ' has growed. " Once one of the infatits of tlie Class, lie has develope l into the man of affairs that he n nv is. And beheve me he is some h — 11 with the ladies. I_)esi)ite all this, he is a regular fellow; and he went to Milwaukee last summer. Let him tell you about it. 4- John Wade Hendricks Farmington, N. C. " J. Wade " Agriculiiire Age, 23; Height, ( ft.; Weight, 170 President Pullen Literary Society (-i) : Inter-Soclety Senior Debate; Critic Agricultural Club (4); V. M. C. A.: Bible Class Group Leader; Vice-President College Corn Club (4) ; Corporal ; Sergeant; Captain " K " Company ; Class Ilasket-Ball ; President Davie Cnnnty Club (4); President -Midnight Club (4). " J. W. DK " is a prndu Liberty Pietlmont Institute, came with the determination to make good ; and he has. He is one of the strongest speakers in the Class. To see this lad on dress parade, is to see an ideal cfticer. lie leads his Company as f)n]y a true soUHer could. " WA I )1C ' S " college career been a most successful one. have never learneil of but deficiency, and that — well, he in love, and we fear he has his heart. He is a hard worker, a thoro studctit. and a fellnw that we just natmally like. Ill- has We one fell lost 46 Bruce Dunston Hodges Washington, N. C. ' Bruce, " " B. D. " Mechanical Engineeriyig Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 71 2 ins.; Weight, 150 Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Captain Company " C " (4 " ); Class Football (3); German Club; Commencement Marshal (3 ; 2 E. " Seen B. D.? " " Yeh— up at Brantley ' s. " Ever heard this around Bud ' s, on Mondays? It seldom happens, for anybody who wants to see him knows where to fmd him when the girls are out — he will stand out in front and tantalize them. Some hearthreaker, (his hoy — ask him what he did .it the Fair. He keeps right up in his work, the ; has no bad habits (a C. E., too) ; and is an all- ' round good fellow. 4. 4. 4. William Herbert Hodgin Jamestown, N. C. " Hodge " Tex ' Ale Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 165 Varsity Baseball ( i, . ' , 3, 4), Captain (4) ; Footliall (2, 3, 4); Guilford County Club; Textile Society; Company • Q " ; . Ah, " HODGE! " Without thee, whence would come all of our very newest slang — all of our l)asehall dope? Whence the diamond accent whicli makes us forget even the multitudinous questions of our con- temporary Parsons? In ' HODGE " we have a base- ball captain who knows how to play the old national game, and who knows that he knows how. If you don ' t believe it, ask him. We hear that he manages to, pass off his work: but we aren ' t so sure of this. There ' s one thing we are sure of, the, and that is — to know him, is to like him. 47 Edison Parker Holmes Marion, N. C. ' E. P. " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 148 Vice-President Klectrical Engineering Society : Sergeant Leazar Literary Society ; Y. M. C A. ; Assistant Editor ' Wau Gau Rac " ; Assistant Editor " Red and White " ; Class Poet; ()rigiiiator of " Uoval Conclave of the Sons of Eli " ; n K A- Have you ever seen a piirjile cow ? Neither have we ; but liere is an engineer, and an electrical one at that, who is a ])oet as well. And the queer part of it is that it seems to be a very good combina- tion. H e is the queerest sort of a chap, and it goes without saying that we all like him. Edward Holland Holton... Winston-Salem, N. C. " Shine " Agricidture Age, 20; Height, ft. 2 ins.; Weight, 190 V. M. C. A. (i, 2, i, 4 ; Tullen Literary Society ( j. 3. 4), Censor (4); President Agricultural Club (4): Suh-C " lass Football (I): Class Football (2. 3); Class liasket-Uall (1. -. 3. 4). Ca]»tain (2) ; Class Baseball {3) ; Corporal; Ser- geant; Captain Company ' H " ; Chief Justice of Watauga; " Marbecue. " Well, look who ' s here! It is " SHINE, " of military fame. This big hoy can laugh louder and longer than anybody at A. and . !. 1 le presides over Watauga in a masterful manner, just as he will some liay preside as presi ient i I tlie Forsyth Agricultural Society. Full of wit and fun, and a corking j-ood fellow, " SHINE " will never he forgotten by any of his class- mates. 48 Robert Mullen Hooper Beaufort, N. C. " Lanky " Electrical Engineering Age, 23; Height, 6 ft. 21 2 ins.; Weight, 155 Secretary and Treasurer Electrical Engineering Society. " HOOPER ' S " specialty seems to be length as regards legs, and brev- ity as regard speech ; but these are the only extremes that can be found in his make-up. In his work, and on the campus, he is one of the steady, conservative sort of fellows that give balance to the student-body. 4. 4. 4 William Ransom Hoots Jennings, N. C. " W. R. " Agriculture Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 160 My honors are in the future. " " HOOTS " is so very busy that we see very little of him. A born horticulturist, he has specialized in tree surgery; and a better tree doc- tor has never left A. and M. When not on Class, he may be found around the greenhouses, orchard, or studvine the landscape. " HOOTS " is a good fellow, and IS liked by all who know him. He swears by Professor Pillsbury, and liorticulture. 49 Frank William Howard Bridgeport, Conn. " Frankie " Ciiyil Engineering Age, 28; Height, 5 ft. Sh ins.; Weight, 149 Y. M. C. A. (I. J. 3. 4 : Assistant retary and Treasurer Kresh: Secretary (4) : Sec- man Class ; IJasket-IIall Stjuad (I ), Substitute ( j) ; Corporal (2) ; First SerRcant (3) : Appointed Captain Company " C " ; (4): Inspector (.4); Associate li ' lilor " Red and White " 4 ' - " FRAN KI IC " came to us from the far North — a bred-in-the-bone ' ankee, ami a good one — took a good look at the Y. M. C. A., and decidecl tliat he liked it pretty well. So he waded in. and now he is (|uite an autliority there. A good student, a good fellow, and a straightforward gentleman, this boy is bo md to get there. We expeci to hear great things from the North .vhen we turn " FRANKIE " loose on them. John Eli Ivey Norwood, N. C. " J. E. " Agriculture Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 143 , M. C. A.; liaa and Bellow Club; Agricultural Club; Pres. Poultry Science Club (4) ; Bus. Mgr. " College Directory " (3), Ed. -in-Chief (4) ; Commencement Marshal ' I. 3 ; Honors — Scholarship three years; Sec ' v and Treas. Stanley Co. Club i - » ; Critic Leazar Literary " Society (4), Senior Debater; Corporal Company " A " (2); Sergeant Com- pany " F " O); Asso. Ed. " Red and White " (4); National Poultry Juilging Team (4); State Stock Judging Team (4) ; Student Instructor Poultry Science (4); Asst. in Poultry Investigations, N. C. E. perinient Station ( 4 ) ; Com- pany " U ' : - - ■ Here comes " the Professor ' . " " JOHN " is one of the busiest men in the Class. i s Assistant Instruc- tor in Poultry, and as Assistant in Poultry Investigations and Pat hoi - gy. " JOHN " has made good — ask Dr. Kaupp. He loves the ladies; and tliis, added to his other duties, makes him so busy that wc See very little of him. He is a born business man, and is boinid to succeed in his chosen profession. " JOHN " is a " king " of a fellow, and the Class of Kineteen-Seven- teen is proud of the fact that he is one of their number. J. National i m. O m 50 Paul Worthy Johnson Raeford, N. C. " Paul " " P. W. " Agrictilture Age, 20; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 175 Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team (3) ; Varsity Baseball Team (2, 3. 4) ; Secretary and Treasurer Class (2): Commencement Marshal { _• ) ; Associate Editor " Agromeck ; State and Interstate Stock Judging Team; Company ' O ; " Barbecue " ; E. " PAUL " is another Warrenton High-School man who has made good. He is one of the best lirst basemen who has ever donneu the Red and White uniform ; and that is saying a lot. He has en- joyed the distinction of Ijeing the he ' st fielding college first baseman in the South. " PAUL " is also a crack stock judge, which is I IT oven by the fact that he scored ninety-eight out of a possible one hundred points on Guernseys at the Virginia State Fair. He is one of the most popular men m College, and deservedly so. An exponent of culture, a man im- movable in his convictions, and a Chesterfield in his manner — an honor to our Class. .}. 4. 4. Walter M. Johnson... Chalybeate Springs, N. C. " Red " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 173 Baseball Si|uad three years; Varsity Baseball one year: Basket-Ball Stiuad three years; Varsity two years. We call him " RED " ; but be is " white " all the way thru, with not a sign of the " yellow, " as most of the basket-ball teams of the South can testify. Next year we will miss his company, and both the basket-ball and baseball teams will have a vacancy hard to fill. SI Carl James Kirby. Baywood. Va. Ar riciilture Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. lOM: ins.; Weight, 175 I.ca ar Literary Society; ' . M. C A.; Agricultural Club. " KIRHV " joined us in pur Senior year, coming from V ' irginia X olytechnic Institute. He has proven to be a good student, and a dandy fellow. As a native of Vir- ginia, be has all the characteristics of a Virginian — an energetic and fearless worker, jovial and happy, always level-headed and efficient. " KIRBV " is a man destined to be a success. Joseph Lee. Jr. Laiidruni. S. C. " Janie " Affriculture Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 10 Ins.; Weight, 145 l i-Ag Society; Critic Pullen Literary Society (4): M. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4): State. Interstate, and National Stock Judging Team; Company " Q " ; " Barbecue. " " jOK " is the oulstanning man of Cur Class in the newspaper world. Mis pilot o as in ever publication, from tlu- " Red an i White " to the " New York World. " Thf cause of so nuich jiublicity l not due to his egotistic, press-agent ability, but to his ability to judge 1 1 olstein- Fresian cattle. He was the i.-nly Southerner to carry oti honors at the 1916 National Dairy Show. Out of school hours, " JOK " may be found attending his duties as Secretary of the V. M . C. A. 52 Henry Albert Lilly Mount Gilead. N. C. " Lily " Agrindfvre Age, 22; Height, 6 ft; Weight, 145 lii- Ag Society ; Pullen Literary Society ; Agricultural Club ; Treasurer ( 1914 ), Vice-President { 1915 ), Correspond- ing Secretary ( iQifi-ioi r), Y, M. C. A. ; Company " Q " ; " Barbecue. " " LIL " ' did not belong to tbe Class of Xineteen-Seventeen origi- nally, but his unfortunate year of sickness was a fortunate one for our Class, It gave us a man of high ideals, an honest, conscien- tious student, a quiet, but sympa- thetic, all- ' round fellow. If his enemies are as few in the world ,is they are at A. and M., he will be one man witliout an enemy. James Robert McArthur Greenville, N. C. " Judge " Agrictilfure Age, 23; Height. 5 ft. 5V2 ins.; Weight, 150 Agricultural Club (i, 3, 4); Pullen Literary Society (3, 4 ) : Company " _ " ; IJarbecue. " " jl ' JXli ' y " believes in a good time ; but also finds time to do the textbook stunt, especially in Tr. Summey ' s [English. He is always seen with a smile on his face, and has a good word for everyone. Without him. the Animal Ilustiandry Division of the Agricultural Students of Nineteen- Scventeen would have felt a dis- tinct loss. 53 James Epgar MacDougall Amesbuiy, Mass. " Jimmie " Textile Engineering Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 190 Saints; President Senior Clas-s; Kootball Team Foni ' ears, taptain (4): Track Team I-Vur Years, Captain {4I: Pvesi.lent Y. M. C. A. (j); (lerman Club; IJasket- Hall Squad; Manager Book-store (3. 4); II K A It seems as if we were add in j; perfume to the rose wlien we try to " write up " " J I MM IK. " 1 1 is record above shows that Nineteen- Seventeen is uni iue. in having in- stead of a motto an indiviiiual who carries out as its president all the unspoken ideals of the Class. In him we have a man of the highest integrity, spotless character, a strong, clean athlete, and above all a gentleman. His personal traits have won him a host of friends, a brilliant college career, and the promise of a successful future. ' ou have shown us what you are — it ' s up to you to prove it to the world now. So here ' s ovu ' hand, " J I M " — and luck to you. Robert Wissner McGeachy Raleigh, N. C. ' Mac " Civil Engineering Age, 19; Height, 5 ft. Iiy2 ins.; Weight, 159 Assistant Manager Hasket-Rall Team ( 0., Man- ' iKcr (4 ; IJiisiness Manager " Agromeck " (4); Class Football (j, 3). Manager (3) ; Corporal (-) : Sporting Editor " Red and White " (3) ; Company " O " ; A. and M. Representative IV-acc Oratorical Contest (j); Honors in Scholarship (3): K A- H vou have ever been in front of Watauga about 8.40 a. 111., you have no doubt seen a curly, golden- haired yonth leaving the Iniilding on his wav to an 8, jo class. That youth is ' " Mc(U-:. ClI Y " ; bnt he needs no introduction, as every- body knows him, and likes him. In fact, tliere is not a more- popular man on the Hill. 1 lis business ability has been well proved bv the manner in which he handled the Itasket- Hall Team and the " Agromeck. " As a student, he leads his t lass. In fact, none has anything on him l)Ut I . Cupid ; aiut he won ' t tell. " Nl AC ' S " favorite pastime is edit- ing I wcnty-pagc letters. 54 Jacob Wyatt McNairy Lincolnton, N. C. " Mac " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 165 FJectri-.-al Engineering Society ; V. M. C. A. ; (. om- pany " (,). " " MAC " is the official mystery of the campus. We see him com- ing and going; but whence, and whither, none knows. How- ever, if you want to find out any- thing about the " juice, " just ask lim. and you will find out just how little you do know. He is a i rinie favorite with everyone, and we expect to join the " I- Knew- Him-When " Cliih, all on his account. Frank Coble McNeill Cameron, N. C. " Mac " Civil Engineering Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 144 Pullen Literary Society (3 : V. M. C. A. (i): Sunday INIorning Club ( j. 3); First Lieutenant Company " (_. UM Sergeant Company " F " C3)- ■ ' .MAC " is the most deliberate man in our Class, if not in the world. He never speaks before he thinks : but he thinks pretty often. He is a true philosopher, who never worries over spilled milk, or anything else beyond his control. Recently he has verified the statement that Wilmington Street leads to Peace. 55 Elbert McPhaul Red Springs, N. C. " Mac " Agriculture Age, 21, Height, 5 ft. 8 ' Ins.; Weight, 145 Agricultural Club; V. M. C. A.; Leazar Literary Socitrtv ; Class I!asket-Jiall Team (2, 3, 4) ; Class Football Tea ' m 1 - . 3); Varsity Track Team (2, 3. 4); Corporal (2); Ser- feant (3); Company " Q " ; German Club; Slock Judging earn (4) ; " Barbecue. " " MAC " came to A. and M. to be a Civil Engineer, but changed to Agriculture in his Sophomore year. He loves the ladies, and dancing ; but he also finds time to study. He is one of the best 440 men who has ever represented A. and M. on the cinder path. " MAC " is also a good hurdler. He is an- other Robeson County man who has made good; and he swears by Robeson Coiuity. -J + 4- Thomas Jackson Martin, Jr Pelham, N. C. ' BULL " Mechanical Engineering Age, 23; Height, ( ft. 2 ins.; Weight. 175 Inspector ; Sergeant Company " D " ; First Lieutenant. To see " BULL " stride thru the trembling Freshmen at the Mess Hall door, who would ever think that he had once been a " short- doc. " It is sad, but true ; and " HULL " has si ent three busy years trying to get the Registrar to forget it. It is reported that he is going to marry into a laundry. Mark Struve Martinet Baltimore, Md. ' Mart " Agriculture Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 7 ins.; Weight, 135 PuUen Literary Society ; Agricultural Club : Raleigh Natural History Club: Baa and Bellow Club; V. M. C. A.; Company " O " ; " Barbecue. ' " MART " is a city cbap, who has adoi ' ied the back-to-the-farm idea. He hails from Baltimore ; but his love for natural history and sun- shine far surpasses his love for cabarets and white lights. He is the only man in the Class that is an authority on all animal life. " MART " is a naturalist in the highest degree. Alt ho he is small in stature, he has a heart that is gigantic in size, and kind to everyone. -h -h .Riverton, N. C. V tlliam Emery Matthews., " W. E. " Civil Eyigineering Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 150 Corpora! (2): First Sergeant (3); Major (4); Leazar Literary Society. Treasurer ( 3 ), Team Manager ( 4), Critic 4 ) ; Historian Senior Class ; Honors in Scholarship ( 1 ) ; Exchange Editor " Red and White " (4) ; King of Watauga (4). Sound ye the cymbals ! Bow low thy heads, ye subjects, for lo ! the king is here! " WILLIAM EMLRV THE FIRST. OF THE HOUSE OF M. TTHEWS. " King of the commonwealth of Watauga. Ves, this is " we " - — cadet-major ; boss of Watauga Hall ; one of our best scholars ; and a mighty good t t).. — ask any under-classman in liis " section. " He is the one mem- la-r of the C. E. Seventeen ' s who has not fallen victim to Cupid ' s wiles. Some skirt will land him vet ; tbey don ' t pass up good ones like " MATTHEWS " — not often. 57 Kerr, N. C. MoRELL Battle Maynard ' M. B. " Mechanical Engineering Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 9 ins.; Weight, 175 i ' unctuaiity K. ' ll : Dramatic C " lul : Inslructur in Woo.l Shop: Vice-President. President Mechanical Engineering Society; Inspector; Company " O " ; Band; V. M. C ' . A. Cabinet. He may have been flustered or excited about something. soiiif time, but none has ever cauglit him ill that condition. Here is one lliat we will wager will be cool at his own wedding. Always tjuiet and pleasant, he has spent four long years here without making an enemy. Gordon Kennedy Middleton Warsaw, N. C. " G. K. " Agrk ' idtitrc Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 145 Iti-Ag .Society ; Honors in Scholai ship ; First Sergeant : Lieutenant-Colonel ; Team Captain Pullen Literary Society (4) ; V. M. C. A. ; Agricultural Club ; President Dupliii County Club (4); Associate Kditor " Red and White " (4); A Z. Here comes the " COLONEL. " " Ci. K. " lias shown liis worth as a military man, and " Sunny Jim ' " says that he will be an A-i farmer. 1 lis only trouble is the girls. The " dear creatures " just will not let him alone. To t ' nid him on Mon- day p. m., you will have tu visit-- i h, what ' s the use? It ' s the same i ld story, that began when A. and M. was established in Raleigh. The " COLONEL " is one of the mosi l)opular fellows in college, with t)clh its faculty and students ; and deservedlv so, too. A better fel low could not be found. 58 Todd Bowman Misenheimer Charlotte, N. C. TOGO " Textile Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 5 ins.; Weight, 135 German Club ; Textile Society ; K A- Jiist imagine ; if a rose by any other name should be less sweet. This flower above is known as ■MOUSIE, " ' TODEi HEIMER,- ' ■■WHEELS AND COG S. " ■GEARS AND GEARING. " " TODD, " and— Oh. lay off. Mac- 1 )uff ; enough is too much, etc. Ilut. thru it all, there permeates, penetrates, scintillates the divine essence of wit, and a sense of liumor truly enjoyable. Zachariah E. Murrell, Jr Wilmington, N. C. ' Zeke " Agriculture Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 8 Ins.; Weight, 150 Leazar Literary Society; Agricultural Club; V. M. C. A. ; Assistant in Dairy Laboratory; Student Dairyman; Official A. R. O. Tester; " Barbecue. " If Webster could Ije found. " ZEKE " would lead him up to argue with him. He can ask more questions than any three men in the Class ; and he will fight a steam engine. He is a firm be- liever in " Give me liberty, or give me death. " " ZEKE " is a hard worker, and will make his mark before some of us have settled down. 59 Walter Leake Parsons Rockingham, N. C. -Wat " Textile Age, 22; Height. 5 ft. 7 ins.; Weight, 130 Saints ; German Club : Textile Society : Warrcnton Ili li School C " lub ; First Lieutenant Company " F " ; Pan- Ilellenic Council; K 2- " ARCrF " should be his first name. " GR.W " V " his middle, an-l " POTATOES ' his last. Such ;i fellow is hard to sketch, but wt- will easily remember him for twu things: One, his free, unassumed. good fellowship ; and the other, his nickname for Misenheimer. which is to the latter as reil is to a I ull. .Ml in all. he ' s one of the best fellows we ' ve ever met. Julian Hawley Poole... Jackson Springs, N. C. RunLE " Agriculture Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight. 170 I.eazai- Liteiary St ciety ; I ' .aa and llellow Club; Agricul- tural Club; V. -M. C. A.: .Member of Hand three years; Local Eilitor " Red and White " (3) : Charter Member of Dramatic Club; Montgomery County Club; Company " , " ' ; .Stock Judging Team (4). ' •J HIX IIIC.NRV " is not very strong on the ladies, but he is right tl ere when it comes to other slock judging. Me was a member (»f the team that met irginia I ' olytcchnic Institute. " RL ' HLIC. " as lie is also known, is a musician. lie is never happier than when lis- t e II i n g to " llaker ' s Hand. " " RCULE " is full of good conmion hoi se sense, and we predict for him great success as a farmer. His friends are all who know him. 60 Junius Bishop Powell Roxobel, N. C. " Frenchy " Chemistry Age, 21; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 185 Saints; German Club; President Warrenton High School Club; Editor-in-Chief " Agromeck " ; { K Z. " FKEXCHV " has shown himself a student, editor, writer, and busi- ness man. He is endowed with a brilliant intellect, broad vision of life, and sound judgment. The higli esteem in which the students and Faculty hold this lad was demonstrated when they chcse him to give them a souvenir of their college days. I) i s t i n c t iv e 1 y individual, " FRENCHV " has a good word for everyone, or no word at all. A well-rounded, broadminded man, firm in his convictions, yet gentle in his manner, individual and intle- pen lent, he is a man destined to be a leader of men. We are prouil of our classmate. Walter Roscce Radford Cane River, N. C. " Rad " Agriculture Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 160 Agricultural Club I i, j, 3, 4) ; Junior Debater, Vice- President. Censor. Team Manager Leazar Literary Society ; Baa and P ello v Club ; V. M. C. A. ( i, 2, 4) ; Corporal Company " H " ; Sergeant Company " G " ; Class Football Team (3) ; Tennis Club ; Member of State, Interstate, and National Stock Judging Teams ; Chairman of Honor Committee; Company Q " ; " Barbecue. " " K.M) " is a hustler in every sense of the word. If horses could talk, the college wagon Percheron would vouch for this statement ; but never mind I " R. D " was go- ing to have the Barbecue. By his untiring energies, Farmers ' Day at A. and M. was established, and the eats were fine. Whether he will be a farmer, or a wholesale candy merchant, we can not tell. But, wherever he goes, his community will be blessed by having a man wlio is pro- gressive, and is willing to " put his shoulders to the wheel " to move things along. 61 Horace Bascomb Robertson Asheville, N. C. " Bobbie " Textile Eyigineerhig Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 7 ins.; Weight, 125 Tompkins 1 ex tile Society. Secretary -Trea surer (2), Vice-President (3), President (4 ; Secretary Pullen Liter- ary Society (3) ; Assistant Manager Track (3). Manager (4) ; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association {4) ; Pan- Hellenic Council (4); K — - For some reason, RORBIE " has been branded with the cog- nomen " OSWALD. " When asked to explain, he refers one to " Jake. " his arch enemy and opponent. Because on almost any occasion he will suddenly and without warn- ing " cut a step, " Jake says he has educated feet. After witnessing one of these performances, however, it is doubt- ful as to whether the word " edu- cated " is properly used. He is a good student, a hard worker, and a model of temper- ance. James Henry Rogers Hurdle Mills, N. C. " Jimmie " Agrintlfure Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 8 Ins.; Weight, 130 ' . M. C. A. ; Jlaa aiul llellow tlub ; " Barbecue " ; Agr. I ' lub; Pullen Lit. Soc. ; Wanenton High School Club: Scrg. Co. " H " (3): Co. " (J " ; Tennis Club; Class Baskel- Ball Team (2, 3. 4). Mgr. (3); . sst. Mgr. Varsity Track Team (3): Athl. Ed. " Red and White " (O; Asso. I ' M. I4); Bus. Mgr. " Red and White " (4); A Z- " J 1 M M IE " is the smallest man in the agricultural divi- sion : but his intellectual ability can not be compared with his size. In his studies, he is one of the smartest nit-n in the Class: and he is practical, as well as theoretical. " J I M ■ M I E " has made Ones on all his subjects since his lay in college. Besides his interest in college activities, " JlMMll- " " has great enthusiasm in . nimal Husbaii.lrv. and we pn-dict that he will be ranked among tlie leading cattle men of the coimtry in a few years. A gen tleman in every respect, an entliu- siastic worker, a man destined to be a man among men — . . and l. should be proud of her loval son. 62 James Malcolmson Rumple Davidson. N. C. " Mac " Mechanical Engineering Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 165 Mechanical Engineering Society; Honor Roll two years; Assistant Editor " Agromeck " ; Saints ; Chairman Pan- Hellennic Council; K A- " Here, hold mv glasses! " Lay on. MacDuff— " R U M P L E ' S " loose ! Here we have a moral, mental, and physical man — ready to stick up for anything that ' s right and honorable ; an all- ' round good fellow, and one of our shining marks in scholarship. He says he ' s going to China. ( He ' s been everywhere else, including South America): but China and Cameron Park are rather far removed, and we don ' t believe he ' ll make it. Wherever he goes, he ' s bound to succeed; so here ' s to you, " MAC. " David Morton St. Sing Wise, N. C. " Chink " Mechanical Engineering Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 6 ins.; Weight, 135 Dramatic Club; Mechanical Engineering Society; Y. C. A.; Company " Q. " M. We have been calling him " CHIXK " for so long that we almost believe that he is one. He •-ays that he believes his M, E. Lourse ought to be a great aid to him in running his laundry. If he were not the best-natured man in the world, he would long ago itave developed into a " white liope " ; for if anyone gets an idea lor a joke they try it out on -CHINK. " 6j William Kerr Scott Haw River, N. C. A( rict(lture Age. 21; Height, 5 ft. IOV2 ins.; Weight, 170 Honors in Scholarship fovir years ; X ' arsity Track Team fuur years ; Capt. Fresh. Track Team ; Winner Inter-Col- legiate Cross-Country Medal. 1914: Winner Raleigh Rotary t " lnh Cup. 1916 ; 1-eazar Lit. Soc, Sec ' y 1915, Chaplain IQ16. Pies. 1917, Inter-Society (Irator 1914, Dcclainier 1916; Agrl. CIvib. Sec ' y 191 4. Treas. 1915, ' ice-Pres. 191 6 ; ' arsity r ebating Team three years ; ' . M. C. . . Cahiiiet 1916. Pres. 1917; Inter- collegiate Debating Council. Sec " - 1916, Chairman 1917 : I ' res. (. las- (3); Ili-Ag. Society; Alamance Cn. Club; Corporal; Asio. 1 " ,.I. " Rcrl and White " ; Senior iJeouler; C " o " O " ; " IJarbeciie. " We have often wondered how one man could engage in so maT] luisiness enterprises, and find tiniu to make Ones, Uut this is what " SCOTT " has done. To thi Alamance County boy belongs the honor of establishing intercollegiate debating teams at A. and M. He has been on the Varsity Track Team here four years, and is one of the best cross-country runners in the State. As president of the N ' . M. C. A., he has been a decided success. A man of sterling char- acter, and immovable in his con- victions, we honor the president of our Junior year. Thomas Park Simmons Asheville, N. C. " Yap " Civil Engineering Age, 22; Height, 6 ft; Weight, 107 Company Q " (4); Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Scrub Football {2, 3); Class Football (2); Class Rasket-liall (2, 3) ; Sergeant. 1 f you are lonesctme. hunt ui " YAP, " and be refreshed ) ' original and vmending convcrs.i tion. Whatever else may he sail of him. he has never been at a loss fcjr something to say. lie is a mighty hunter, having killed twenty-four ' coons while bear- luuiting Christmas. Ilis c hief ambitit)n is to join the Army, and to go to Grove Park Inn wearing a full-dress uniform. 64 John Alpheus Stallings Durham, N. C. " J. A. " Civil Engineering Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 10% ins.; Weight, 185 Corporal (2); Ouartermaster-Sergeant, Color Sergeant (7)- Treasurer Leazar Literary Society (3); Captain and Quartermaster (4); Inspector (4); Leazar Literary Society. This man deserves more credit than he gets. e s a hard worker — even if he does try to fool the Profs, once in a while with tliat old stall. " I studied it last night, but — . " Strange things happen in his room. On one occa- sion, his trunk floated across the room during the night; and on another his bed dissembled itself, and it took " STAWLINGS " about half the night to find the pieces. This bov is also some little in- spector—ask the Freshmen in his section ; they ' ll tell you. Charles W. Stanford, Jr Tees, N. C. " Charlie " Agriculture Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 9% ins,; Weight, 160 V M. C. A.; .Agricultural Club; .Mamance County Club; Sergeant; Division Inspector; State Stock Judging Team; Assistant in Soils; Company " Q " ; " Barbecue. " ' g |i Ji " CH.KRLIE " came very near deserting us in our -Senior year: l)ut he was offered the position of Assistant in Soils, and was there- by persuaded to return. That was a fortunate day for us, as he is one of the most popular and best- liked men in our Class. •CH. RLIE " is full of original wit, along with a full share of good common sense. We predict great success for him in the future. Reubkn B. Stotesbury Swan Quarter, N. C. Veterivanj Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. IOV2 ins.; Weight, 1(55 Tennis Club; Agricultural Club; ■. M. C. A.; Ser- geant (.?); Company " Q " ; " Barbecue. " " DOCTOR STOTKSni ' RV. " as be is famiHarly known, stands first in the veterinary department. He heats " Nap " Tyler out by a nar- row margin. His attainment of this honor is due to liis unusually reticent nature, and bis babits of deeds, net words. We predict for " STOTES " a great future as a veterinarian ; and be will make a good farmer on the side. MiCHAFX Alfred Stough Cornelius, N. C. ' Mike " Textile Engineering Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 155 Textile Society; Honors in Scliolarsliip ; Senitir I ' livate ; H silence, the " Golden " kind, could be converted into " doiddc eagles. " " MIKIC " woubl be lead- ing " John r . ' ' in the bank account race by about jU lap - . I ' l ' paucity of words, however, is the result of two fortunate cliaracter- i sties — a slight shyness, and a capacity for thought. Hut once we get under the surface, this class- mate shows us his line of bull is not below the standards of ex- cellency set by other antl more effusive members of the Textile Club. In the nature of a prophecy, we ' d say he just about has the scholarship medal cinched. 66 Louis Joseph Sv ink Fentress, Va. " Looie " Textile Engineerivfi Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 ins.; Weight, 143 Sergeant; Matli. Instructor; Senior I ' rivate. Vou know the bull about lieing pleasant when life trips by like the latest hit from musical comedy. It ' s good dope: and we all smile then — but here ' s a bird that chirps on the most dismal days. His name, " SWIXK, " from the old Anglo-Saxon v ord, fits him, but more on account of his sense of duty than his idea of things as they should be. Gordon Lucius Tarbox Georgetown, S. C. " Tar " Mechanical Engineering Age, 29; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 135 Honors in Scholarship, three years; Company " (_) " ; Roomed with Happy Avant one year. Coming to us from Clemson College, " T. R " labored under difficulties with extra work until his Senior year. . s a consequence, it took ouite a little wdiile for us to realize w hat kind of a man he is. But now we know him for a brilliant student and hard worker, and a good companion. Of the many men in our Class whom wc expect to make good soon, we prophecy that " TAR " will easily lead. 67 Ben Temple Danville. Va. " Bennie, " " Monk " Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 155 Saints ; Coriioral ; t ' ai taiii ( " lass Football Team ( i ) : Manager Class liasket-Uall ( i ) ; Sub-Varsity liaskct-Mall ( I ) ; C " Iass liaseball ( i, 2, 3 ) ; Sul)- ' arsity Football (2, 3) ; X ' arsity Footljall (4) ; Varsity nasket-lJall (2. 3), Captain (4); German Club (r. 2, 3), President (4); Com- panj ' " Q " ; Old Dominion Club ; " iJarbecue " ; K A- " nKXXIE " is a practical, thoro. clear- thin king, sturdy, dependable athlete ; and an active participant in tlie affairs of conege life — also a conscientious and well-mannered gentleman. He has no bad habits, is never idle, is held in highest esteem by all who know him, and is of the type admired most ardently when known most inti- mately. His personal traits have made for him a host of friends, a successful college career, and the promise of a brilliant future. L ' juis Dale Thrash Asheville, N. C. " Pat, " Trash " Agriculture Age, 23; Height, ft.; Weight, 155 " arsity liaseball Team; (ierman Club; Secretary of Huncombe County Club ; State, Interstate, and National Stock Judging Teams ; ' . M. C. . . Member ; . griLulturaI Clid) ; Company " _ " ' ; " I arlecue " ; Skull and I ' lmes. " PAT " joined us in our Soi»h- omore year; and if we ha l picked another member we couldn ' t have found a better fellow. To see him play the outliebl is a treat that no . . and M. supporter cares to miss. A It ho a star in baseball. " P. T " also finds time to make good gra les. He is one of the liest St ock Judges ever tin ' ued out at . . anrl M. He was a menilier of the team that made such a re- markable showing at the National Dairy Show, at Springfield, Mass.; as well as a member of the team that met ' irginia Polytechnic In- stitute, at Uiclimond. The Clas i Nineteen -Seventeen is proud to have him as one of its number. isiift « :««». ' 68 Ernest Craig Turner Mebane, N. C. " E. C. " Agricidfure Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 10 ins.; Weight, 150 Leazar Literary Society; Agricultural Club; Bi-Ag. Club; Sergeant; Debating Council; Y M. C. A.; Company " A " ; " Barbecue. " " TURNER " is the one practical dairy man in our Class. When he decided to specialize in Animal Husbandry, he went one step fur- ther than his classmates — he moved over on the farm ; and now he knows all the cows by their first names. ' e predict for this lad a great future in the dairy business. " E. C. " is a good student, and well liked by all. When not on Class, he may be found attending his duties with the herd. Napoleon Bonaparte Tyler. .-.Rich Square, N. C. " Nap, " " Doc " Veterinary Course Age, 21; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 160 Y. M. C. A. ; Stock Judging Team ; Leazar Literary So- ciety; Agricultural Club; Class Baseball (i, 2, 3); Class Football (2, 3); Class Basket-Bali (2, 3); Sub- Varsity Baseball (3); Company " Q " ; " Barbecue. " " NAP " will make a good horse doctor. He can tell you more in five minutes than you can collect together in an hour. " NAP " has been one important factor in the success of all of the athletic teams of the Class of Nineteen-Seventeen. Their success has been due in no small measure to his skill and knowledge as an athlete. He is a good fellow, and is liked by all. 69 Nathaniel Warren Weldon Norlina, N. C. " Red " Agriculture Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 101 ins.; Weight, 1, ' ' )7 (. ' orpnial ; First Seigeant ; Major First liattaliuii; ' . M. C A. ; Secretary Pulleu Literary Society ; Debating Coun- cil ; Hi-Ag Society: Agricultural Chili ; Junior Class Ue- haler ; liiMe-Class Leader ; Assistant In inutor in Snils, Togetlier with Stanfor l ami Tony, " RED " is a member uf the " Faculty " of the Class of Nincteen- Seventeen. He is never hapjiier than when expounding the niys teries of " colloids " to his " short docks. " As Major of tlie First Battalion. " RED " has proven him- self to be a soldier of no mean ability. Altho. he has been a busy man, he ha s found tjnie to make excellent grades, he being a mem- ber of the Bi-.; g Society. Druid Emmet Wheeler Asheville, N. C. " DCJEE " Textile Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 7 ins.; Weight, 145 ' i ' cxtile Society ; German CUib ; N ' arsity Baseball ( i 2, 3, 4); K A. In the beginning he was handi- capped. ' ou see it was like this; The little chernb who is pictured Hying art und without any clot lies on took a shot at him witli. it must have been, a poisoned arrow. It was hard tin us at first ; but he has found some antidote, and now one has only to meet him, see his r.illikin grin, and shake his hand, to like him. 70 John Francis Williams, Jr Charlotte, N. C. " Chemistry " Chemistry Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 11 ins.; Weight, 146 Intercollegiate Debating Team ; Winner of Inter-Society Orator ' s Medal (: ) ; Secretary Leazar Literary Society (_ ' ); Honor Committeeman Junior Class (3); Vice-President A. and JM. Dramatic Club ( j ) ; Critic-Elect Leazar Literary Society (3) ; Inter-Society Junior Debating Team; Four Months ' Mexican Border Service in National Guard. To " J. F. WILLIAMS " was left the honor of defending the valor of the Class of Nineteen-Seventeen on the border. And it was ably done. " CHEMISTRY " is an easy-going, soft-toned fellow, whose greatest pleasure lies in doing you a kindness. May he have the same success in the solution of life ' s problems that he has shown in handling those in the Chemical Lab. Roy Lee Williamson Raleigh, N. C. " Red " Civil Eytgineeriyig Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 7 ins.; Weight, 135 Company " Q " ; Civil Engineering Society ; Y. M. C. A. Here ' s one of the Raleigh boys. They say these redheaded folks are hard to get along with ; but this is an easy-going, good-natured, all- ' round good fellow. If you ' ve got a case of blues, take it to " RED " ; he ' ll laugh it out of you if any- body can. Nobody has ever seen him when he wasn ' t grinning. A good student, everybody ' s friend, and a hard worker, " RED " will be on top sooner or later. Go to it, boy ; we are with you. 71 Louis Ernest Wooten Fountain, N. C. " Sis " Civil Engineering Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 91 2 ins.; Weight, 140 (lerman Club ; Leazar Literary Society, C ' liaplain (.3 ), V ' ice-Prcsident (3). President (4); Class liascball ti, 3 . Captain (3) ; Sub-Varsity Baseball (2) ; Captain Company " G " ; Sergeant (3) ; Sophomore ' Debater; Secretary-Treas- urer Class (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Debater. in his spring target jiractice, Cupid is always sure of one hit. Me never failed to score a bulls- eye wlien ' W( ( T1CN " was his target. If " WOOTICN ' S " brain is as large as his heart, we predict great success fur him. He is one of the liest men in our Class, and can always awake from his sweet daydreams in time to get " Ones " on all of his classes. Xavier Yaro Zenishek Raleigh, N. C. Yaro " Mechanical E)}gin€en)ig Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 5 ins.; Weight, 144 Honor Roll three years; Mechanical ICnginccring Society; Leazar Literary Society. ' X. ' l ' . Z. " are his initials ; and it ail goes to prove that the last shall be first, as the sages said. For proof, see any of the honor rolls for the last three years. " YARO " has shown his contempt for our American customs by finishing a four-year covirse in three years, and doing it well. A har l student, and a pleasant fellow. He will be missed both in the class- rooms and on the campus. 73 CIVIL ENGINEERING SENIORS Davis, C. W. Davis, W. P. Frazier, D. R. S. Gardner, F. C. Gregson, J. L. Hartman, a. T. Hodges, B. D. Howard, F. W. McGeachy, R. W. McNeill, F. C. Matthews, W. E. Simmons, T. P. Stallings, J. A. Williamson, R. L. Wooten, L. E. 74 75 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SENIORS Baker, G. G. Hayward, H. W. Martin, T. J., Jr. Maynard, M. B. Rumple, J. M. St. Sing, D. M. Tarbox, G. L. Zenishek, X. Y. 76 77 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SENIORS AVANT, G. G. boulware, b. w. Chedester, M. H. CoxE, F. E. CoXE, G. C. Day, a. G. Haight, F. J. Holmes, E. P. Hooper, R. M. Johnson, W. M. McNairy, J. W. 79 TEXTILE SENIORS Bradford, Z. B. BuRFOOT, N., Jr. Cooper, J. W. DODSON, W. C. Harris, C. R. HODGIN, W. H. McDOUGALL, J. E. MiSENHEIMER, T. B. Murray, E. M. Parsons, W. L. Robertson, H. B. Stough, M. a. SWINK, L. J. Wheeler, D. E. 80 AV ,- a?; E.«flE?ii t :, ;i sr- Kjrtfc =W!== . JX 9 :m . t M J u f i 8i CHEMICAL SENIORS J. F. Williams J. B. Powell 82 seniors; V t w D GGBflkrlU 83 Artz, J. W. AVERA, J. W. Baucom, J. R. Blanton, T. Y. Carter, A. H. Cline, a. S. donnell, m. c. Elliott, W. H. Foster, A. C. Hendricks, J. W. AGRICULTURAL SENIORS Hoots. W. R. holton. e. h. IVEY, J. E. Johnson, P. W. KiRBY, C. J. Lee, J. Lilly, H. A. McArthur, J. R. McPhaul, E. Martenet, M. C. MiDDLETON, G. K. Murrell, Z. E. Poole, J. H. Radford, W. R. Rogers, J. H. SCOTT, W. K. Stanford, C. W. Stotesbury, R. B. Temple, B. Thrash, L. D. Turner, E. C. Tyler, N. B. b4 sfcssieiss 8® 6 ®g®© ®®i)®©® D© 85 86 JUNIORS 87 JUNIOR CLASS POEM Ml duty is to sing the Junior — The record of the Class of old Eighteen, But I am modern; I can ' t he hampered By form or custom, rhythm or meter; For it ' s a simple thing enough, I grant you. To dream the dream of visions that enchant you; But tell me how a man with aching head Can say it as a Poe would have it said, — In poetic style. I say I give to you the Junior — The loyal Class of old Eighteen We came here originally from many places, a)id We came with heavy hearts and honest fear. Full soon the upper-classmen got to knoiv us. And tried forthwith the campus tricks to show us; But then you knoiv we came to gather knowledge, And some of us have made little reps in College, — Oh the Registrar ' s file. I really think you ' d love the Junior The man of the Class of old Eighteen. We are all good fellows — athletes, soldiers, A student or two — but mostly good felloivs. We ' ll hate like sin to leave our alma mater To become Presidents, or something greater; But thank the Gods, there is another year Before us, ere we shed the parting tear, — And leaving, smile. 88 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS M. M. Dew - President T. A. Belk - - Vice-President R. A. Crowell :.. Secfetary-Treasurer W. T. Combs. -- -- - ......Poet B. B. Stockard -— — - Historian Sg EnwARD A. Adams, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society; First Sergeant Company " D. " BoNFA C. Allen Clayton, N. C. Mechanical Engineering -Mechanical Society eant Company " K. ' Censor ; Ser- WiLBUR C. Austin Indian Trail, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society ; Sergeant Company " C. " Leon W. Bailey Smithfield, N. C. Electrical Engineering Leazar Literary Society : Elec- trical Society; Corporal (2); Ser- geant Comjiany " li. " Bruce C. Baker Fairmont, N. C. Textile Engineering Textile Society; Corporal Ij); Sergeant Company " C " : 4» . James M. Barnhardt Harrisburg, N. C. Agriculture Sergeant Conii»any " !• ' . " 93 ■ : : ' .rr-aB jra Thomas A. Belk Mount Holly, N. C. AgricidtU7 ' e Varsity Track Scjuad (2) ; Ser- geant Company " F " ; Vice-Presi- (lent Class ( 3 ) ; Treasurer Pullen Literary Society: Secretary Agri- cultural Club (3); Poultry Science Clult ; Assistant Chief Rooter ; Commencement arshal (3) . J. L. Benbow Oak Ridge, N. C. Agrindture Agricultural Club ; Poultry Science Clulj : Sergeant. WiLMER E. BeTTS Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineering Corporal (2) ; Sergeant - Major (3); Honors in Scholarship. George B. Blum Reidsville, N. C. Agriculture Plonors in Scholarship (i, ) ; Agricultural Club ; Sophomore and Junior Debater: Quartermaster-Ser- geant I3); Chaplain and Treasurer Leazar Literary Society. A. Jerman Boyd Warrenton, N. C. Textile Engineering Textile Society; Corparal (2): Sergeant Company ' E " ; Pan- Hellenic Council : 2 i ' E- Bryce B. Brown Greenville, N. C. Electrical Engineering l--lectrical Societv ; Class Basket- Hall (I. 2, 3). wm mms 9i G. E. Bush Granite Falls, N. C. Textile William H. ( Ilinard, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. Textile Enfjineering Tompkins Textile Society ; For- syth County Club ; Skull and Bones. College Hand ; G. ASHTON Clute Clinton, N. C. Textile Engineering Tiimpkins Textile Society; Ser- j, ' caiu Company " H. " James K. Coggin New London, N. C. Agriculture Hi-Ag Society ; Leazar Literary Society, Sergeant-at-Arms (2), Secretary (3). ' ice- President (3 ), Inter-Society Junior Debater (3); College Band {i, 2, 3); First Ser- geant (3) : Honors in Scliolarsbip I I, - ' , 3): Punctuality Koll (i. 2); .fuiiior Assistant Manager " Agro- meek " ; Stanly County Club; A Z- David S. Coletrane Jamestown, N. C. Agrimlture Ajji icultural Cluli. Secretary ( 3 ), Clitic (3); Pullen Literary Society, Inter-Society Declaimer (3): Inter- collegiate Debater, A. a;]d ?w. vs. Alabama (2), A. and M. vs. Ciuil- f " 1 r d (3) ; Secretary Debating Council (3) ; First Sergeant Com- l)any " A " ; Class IJaseball ( j). William T. Combs Leaksville, N. C. Civil Engineering ilniKus in Scliolarshij) ; l ' ' irst Sergeant Company " Ci " ; Junior Assistant Manager " Agromeck " ; Cierinan Club; Class IJaseball (i); K A. [ SH[ 92 Charles K. Cook Louisburg, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Society; German CIulj ; Franklin County Club; Ser- geant Company " li " ; X. Cecil E. Cook Graham, N. C. Agriculture Football Squad (i, 2); Class Football (I, 2); Alamance County Club; Agricultural Club. R. A. Crowell Acton, N. C. Agriculture William A. Davis Lucama, N. C. Agriculture Agricultural Club ; Poultry Science Club; Class Baseball (1, Moses M. Dew Wilson, N. C. Veterinary Medicine President Class (3) ; Assistant Manager liasket-Ball ; Varsity Uasket-P.all Squad (2, 3): Class P.asket-P.all (i, 2, 3), Captain (i). H. S. Drew Union, S. C. Chemistry German Club; Skull and P.ones ; Campus Squad. sm mms 93 sm sm Frederick E. Ducey Portsmouth, Va. Veterinary Medicine Center Varsity Rasket-Ball Team; Class Basket-Bali (i, 2, 3). Captain (2, 3); Assistant Ianager Track : Old Dominion Club. Alvah Dunham White Oak, N. C. Agriculture Sergeant College Band; Leazar Literary Society, Secretary (3): Assistant Business Manager " Red and White. " T. Ben Elliott Sanford, N. C. Agrictdture Secretary and Treasurer PuUen Literary Society {3); Secretary Agricultural Club (3) ; Bi-Ag Club; Poultry Science Club; I ' irst Sergeant Company F. " Paul B. Fleming Cleveland, N. C. Electrical Engineering Electrical Society; Corporal (j); Sergeant Company " E. " Landon C. Flournoy Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering Electrical Society ; Class Baskel- Ball (i, J, 3); Mecklenburg Coimtv Club. E. W. Fuller Raeford, N. C. Textile Cternian Club ; Sergeant ; I) ' . wm s 94 SH Harry P. Grier Statesville, N. C. Civil Engineering Cterman Club ; K — ■ T. W. Hancock, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. Agriculture Sergeant Company " P,. ' " A. Edgar Harshaw Murphy, N. C. Meeh an ical Eng ineering (lerman Club; Mechanical En- gineering Society; Assistant Man- ager I ' asel:al! (3); Sergeant Com- pany " 1 " ; Corporal (2); K A- John R. Hauser North Wilkesboro, N. C. Electrical Engiyieering First Sergeant Contpany " E " Corporal (j); Electrical Society. J. G. Hicks Wilmington, N. C. Agriculture John D. Hunter Charlotte, N. C. Textile Engineering Tompkins Textile Society: Ger- man Club : Skull and Bones. u mm John J, Jackson Kinston, N. C. Textile Engineering ' ice-President. TompV:ins Tex- tile Society : Textile Society ; Ser- geant Company " A " : ' . Murray G. James Springer, N. C. Agriculture PuUen Literary Society; . griciil- tinal Club: Assistant Editor " Red and White " ; Sergeant Company ' C.. ' W. Cooke Jones Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society, Sergeant-at-Arms; Sergeant Com- pany " C " (3); Corporal {2). Lyman Riser Reepsville, N. C. Agriculture Pullen Literary Society. Treas- urer (2), ' ice- President (3). Chap- Iain ( 3 ) ; Agricultural Club, ' ice- President 3 ) ; First Sergeant Comi»any " H. " F. Lee Lassiter Wagram, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Society : I-eazar Lit- erary Society ; Radio Club ; Ser- geant Company " A " ; Honors in Scholarship U, 2). William D. Lee Asheville, N. C. Agincult we Agricultural Club. 96 HI SH -- William E. Leeper Belmont, N. C. Civil Engineering Varsitv Basket-Bali (2, 3) ; Class liasket-Ball (i, 3); Class Basket-Ball (i, 2); Gaston County Club. E. F. Lewis Greensboro, N. C. Civil Engineering Class Basket-Ball (i. - ' . 3); Baseball Squail (i, 2, 3); Secre- tary Class ( I ) : President Class (2); Assistant Manager Football {3); Elected Manager Football (4); Varsity liasket-Ball (3I; Commencement Marshal; A — I . Neill a. McEachern St. Pauls, N. C. Agriculture Poultry Science Club ; Sergeant Company " B. " Gary S. McLeod McBee, S. G. Agriculture Pullen Literary Society: Secre- tary and Treasmer Poultrv Science Club. P. Howard Massey Zebulon, N. C. Agriculture Sergeant Company " K. " Elbert Maxwell Seven Springs, N. G. Electrical Engineering Electrical Society ; Leazar Liter ary Society. H EH 97 mms Gratz B. Millsaps Statesville, N. C. Electrical Engineeriny Electrical Society; t ' orporal (-?); First Sergeant Company " C " (3): ( " lass IJaseball ( r, 2, 3). E. James Moore Winston-Salem, N. C. Veterinary Medicine Poultry Science Club ; Agricul- tural Club: PuUen Literary So- ciety ; Forsyth County Club. John A. Northcott Winton, N. C. Electrical Engineering Corporal {2) ; Serjeant Company " F " t ,0 : IClectrical Society; 22 I ' j. Henry B. Osborne Clyde, N. C. Agriculture Ayricultural Club; ( orlioral (j). Robert J. Pears all Dunn, N. C. Electrical Engineering IClectrical Society ; Sergeant Company, Frank H. Pritchard Newbern, N. C. Electrical Engineering Assistant Manager Track (3) ; Warrenton liigh-Scliool Club; (lass Baseball (j); .Sergeant Coni- Itany " A. " 9S SH H. Ralph Royster Shelby, N. C. Textile Engineering Secretary - Treasurer Tompkins Textile Society ; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball ( }) : 2 N- W. M. Russ Raleigh, N. C. Agriculture German Club: Saints; 2 X- Daniel R. Sawyer Wilmington, N. C. Agriculture Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Treasurer Agricultural Club (3); ' ice - President PuIIen Literary Society. Charles B. Skipper Lumberton, N. C. Textile Engineering Tompkins Textile Society; Ger- man Club; President Class (i); College Band ; K 2. Graham M. Sloan Black Mountain, N. C. Textile Engineering Cierman Club ; Tompkins Tex- tile Society; K 2. A. E. Smith Hope Mills, N. C. Agriculture 99 mm m m Ben B. Stockard Greensboro, N. C. Electrical Engineering Klectrical Society; Honors in Scliolarsliip ( i ) ; Historian Class (3); ' ice-Presitlent ( " lass ( ) ; Ser- geant Company " C " ; Junior Assis- tant Editor " Agromeck " ; Class Football (I, 2). Leslie L. Taylor Rutherfordton, N. C. Textile Engineering Tompkins Textile Societv: Col- lege Haml : n K A. Roger V. Terry Danville, Va. Mechanical Engineering Cierman Club: Honors in Scliolar- sliip (i, 2): Mechanical Society: " ice- President did Dominion Clui : Serjeant Ccmpany " C " ; Junior Assistant Kditor " Agromeck " : AS . Earl D. Waldin Miami, Fla. Electrical Engineering Corporal (it: Sergeant Com- pany. SuADE G. Walker Rutherfordton, N. C. Agriculture Corporal ( j ) : Sergeant (3 ) ; Sec- retary PuUen Literary Society (3), Soph Inter - Society Declaimer ; ' icf- President . griciiltural Club. George S. Warren Wilson, N. C. Veterinary Medicine Sergeant Company " H " ; Pullen Literary Society; Poultry Science Club: Track Squad (i); Class Itaseball (2). ■ Henry C. Warwick Slab Fork, W. Va. Civil Engineering German Club; 2X J. Thadoeus Weatherly Greensboro, N. C. Agricnltiire Agricultural Club 10 1 A HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS T WAS in the fall of 1914 that we first came to A. and M. There were two hundred and fifty of us then, and we were ambitious. We left home with a lump in our throats, and a heart full of misgivings. Upon our arrival here, we found things more or less like we had anticipated. We were given a warm welcome. But we enjoyed it (?) and, after the first letter from the folks and from Her, we settled down to work. In a few days we held our first Class meeting. It was the most dis- orderly meeting ever held, but we managed to get organized. After the mist of useless talking had cleared away, we found ourselves with the fol- lowing officers: F. B. Whitaker, P)-e iide)it; C. B. Skipper, Vice-Presidoit; and E. F. Lewis, Secretaru- After the inaugural exercises of the above- named gentlemen, we adjourned. Our next important move was the organization of a football team. A few weeks later, it upheld our hopes by playing a no-score game against the Sophomores. This was the only con- test of the season for us. When basket-ball time came around, we fitted out another, and watched it. We nearly won. And we laid the foundation for a good team next year. The next autumn we shed our greenness, and turned gay — but not for long; for being a Sophomore was not all fun. We began the year by electing the following officers: E. F. Lewis, President; B. B. Stockard, Vice-President; and P. L. Canady, Secrefaii . In a few weeks we began our football practice and, before long, we had a strong team developed. It captured the place of Class champions that year. In the spring, we had a good basket-ball team, but it was kept from the championship by losing a game to the Juniors. And then, last fall, we came back as Juniors — serious-minded and grave. We are just beginning to realize how important is our work. This year we have the following men as our Class officers: M. M. Dew, Presidoit; T. A. Belk, Vice-President; and R. A. Crowell, Secretarij. No Class football was played last fall, and we did not organize a team ; but we put out a good basket-ball team this spring. It won the Class champion- ship. We have given some good men to the athletics : Lewis, Ducey, and Leeper to basket-ball; and Lewis and Evans to baseball. True, Bill is not with us now ; but we always like to remember the time when he used to pitch the " Red and White " to glory in the seventh inning. In our life here, we have made new friendships, and developed new ambitions and desires. We love our alma mater — as all of her sons do love her — and in a few years more we hope to be doing things out in the world of which she will be proud. — Historian SOPHOMORES 103 THE CLASS OF NINETEEN (Composed in Blank Verse by the Class Poet) We came to A. and M., as green a lot As e ' er this campus saiv; but being sure (Thanks to our elder frie)ids) that we were here To be improved, we set ourselves to learn By carrying pails of water for the Sophs. We loorked, they say. quite faithfully at this, And soon knew what the rattle of dippers meant. So many useful things we daily learned, About humility and service to our betters. That when the year was over we were pleased To find ourselves a Class above the " green. " We had a nice reviving rest, and then Returned as men determined; we were here To work, and wo)-k is u-haf u-e hare kept up (The Faculty don ' t think so. but they ' re wrong). Ana as for sports, our Class has stood around The top, for our good teams are hard to beat. And when the Varsity wants a man to fill A vacant place in certain teams, to our Old Class they come to find a good support. In fu ' o more yea)-s, our time for partiug u ' ill Be here, and then we ' ll scatter out To run the Univeise on the most modern lines. So fellotvs, on; let ' s pull along together. And show the folks of our beloved State That we are here to win what comes our way. 104 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Z. T. KOONCE - - President J. S. Hathcock - Vice-President J. C. Black — Secretary-Treasurer G. R. Robinson. Poet H. W. Dixon - Historian • • ROLL Allsbrook, J. G. Cooke, C. C. Griggs, J. Raise, W. V. Cornwell, J. R. Hall, D. H. Barbrey, G. F. Corpening, W. H. Handley, L. W. Beaursfeld, S. 0. Courtney, J. E. Hargett, W. G. Black, J. C. Crawford, G. C. Harris, D. P. BoBBiTT, G. L. Crockford, H. D. Hathcock, J. S. Bonitz, J. H. W. Cuthbertson, W. R. Hodges, M. B. Brackett, R. E. Denson, T. M. Homewood, S. L. Brame, C. a. Dixon, H. W. Hooker, R. B. Bratten, W. E. Dock, L. R. Hubbard, A. L. Buchannan, D. M. DUNLAF, J. C. Humphrey, A. L. Chapin, H. B. Edwards, J. D. Jernigan, E. C. Clark, J. F. Fetner, C. J. Johnston, J. A. Clement, G. L. Catling, J. Johnston, W. D. Click, J. H. GOLDSTON, C. J. Jones, F. W. Collins, R. S. Gregory, T. M. Jones, W. N. H. 105 Jordan, N. L. KiRKPATRICK, C. D. KoONCE, Z. T., Jr. Lawrence, J. B. Leonard, J. G. Leonard, W. E. Long, P. H. Long, P. T. McCORMICK, A. B. McGinn, H. G. McKee, H. L. Martin, A. C. Massey, H. F. Mathews, M. L. Mitchell, B. F. Morris, T. P. Morrow, F. C. murrell, w. c. Oliver, P. S. Osborne, H. B. Park, C. B. Parker, G. M. Phillips, C. F. Potter, Z. V. Pressly, p. W. Ragan, W. H. Rice, W. T. Robinson. G. R. • Rose, B. A. Rowland, H. T. Sanford, M. p. scroggs, g. w. Shields, W. D. Shuping, W. L. Stanback, F. J. Stoffregen, H. M. Stokes, J. G. Suitt, V. Summerell, J. N. Swain, W. W. Tabb, V. W. Turley, T. B. Vernon, W. M. Waddell, a. B. Wagoner, J. L Walker, J. W. Walker, S. S. Watson, R. P. Weathers, H. C. Welch, E. P. White, P. S. White, T. M. Williams, B. C. Wray, W. T. Young. T. G. 1 06 SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS HE month of September, 191.j, beheld the advent of a new Fresh- man Class at A. and M. — two hundred and seventy-five strong. We came bearing the usual characteristics of a College Fresh- man, characteristics already too well known to bear rehearsal. Our awkwardness partly wore off with the passing of the first month, how- ever, and with the aid of the Seniors we organized ourselves and elected our Class officers. Chapin was elected President; Clute, Vice-Presidoit; and Lincoln, Secretary a)id Treasurer. We also adopted the custom of wearing Freshman caps, and were very well pleased with the idea. (We were sorry to see the plan abolished this year.) Owing to the large num- ber of students composing our Class, many of us were compelled to make the " Shacks " our place of abode until the new South Dormitory was com- pleted. But we entered our collegiate career with a determination to gain both knowledge and experience, and at the end of our first year we emerged from college a little wiser, and with a slightlv more serious view of life. We came back in the fall of nineteen-sixteen transformed into Soph- omores, mildly egotistic. Some even presumed to produce a downy patch of mustache upon their upper lips, without fear of having it shorn off. On the morning following our arrival, our Class numerals were blazoned forth in the accustomed places. Indeed, huge red and white Nineteens appeared in spots unapproached by previous Classes. Altho this move may have aroused dread in the hearts of the Freshmen, their fears were groundless, for we had met and decided to uphold the non-hazing policy of A. and M. Our Class has made a good showing in all branches of athletics. We elected Vanderburg manager, and H. A. McGinn as captain of the foot- ball team for last year. As players on the Varsity football team, we fur- nished Homewood, Lawrence, Weathers, Wagoner, and Chapin. For Var- sity baseball, we gave Weathers and Wharton ; and among our men who have made excellent showing in track athletics are Click, Potter, Williams, Murrell, and Stoffregen. Our Class has been reduced considerably in numbers since last Sep- tember. Some have decided to try their fortunes elsewhere ; and not a few gave up their college work to protect Uncle Sam from Mexican in- vasion along the border. Yet, it is natural for us to think that the present Sophomore Class is still the best in the history of our College. Here we end our Sophomore year at A. and M. We are thankful to those who have helped us to make the first half of our college life po.ssible, and to those of the Faculty who have aided us to gain that for which we have striven; and we consider it no dishonor to feel proud of having done the tasks which depended upon our own endeavor. — Historian 108 freshmen , 109 FRESHMAN CLASS POEM In high school we sirived to yain the great Iniuii ' lidgc Sufficient to enter ns at A. and M. College; Our studies were hard; we u-orkcd like a man To reach our high goal — .4. and M. so grand. Noiv we are here, three hundred and more; Where ' er you look there ' s Fresh meat galore. We ' re ' strong in studies, as well as in number; Str07ig in our play, and strong for our slumber. A rap on our door, in conies fhc O. D. With a notice for Fresh to go see P. G. There ' s no use to argue, nor try to explain. For every effort will all be in rain. The Registrar will say, " Mr. Fresh, I see. That last night you failed in your room to be. " There ' s nothing to say, so a line you get, And you fitid experience the best teacher yet. To the Sophs above us we bow onr heads. Sweep all their floors, and make up their beds. Buckets of water to their rooms we bring — For the Fresh to the Sophs is a dear little thing. The jokes are (luite jolly, and all played in fun — We realized this, when college life we begun. We ' ve learned to receive, and our plans we make; For next year the Sophomore places we take. With drilling, in fact, we were all ignoninl. We soon learned the art from our new Commandant. At first, our actions were awkward and rough ; Yet we soon ' came efficient, steady, and tough. The Companies were formed, each man to his place; The steps of the leaders we all tried to trace. While drilling, we strive for a goal so grand — A " Captain, " at the head of a Company, to stand. The first month past, and flunk slips ive found; Campused next month, we went not up town. But we studied hard, with all our might; Each week the following month we got our " one tiight. Our kind jirofessors we greet irith a smile. Thanking each one for his teachings and style. To our ruling Seniors, ive all give three cheers. And wish them success thru all their years. freshman class •I- officers h. s. hill -- - - president plato durham vice-president j. n. Williams secyetary-tveasuver h. s. hill.... - Voet a. 1. white - historian members alexander, n. bryan, h. b. durham, plato alien, w. g. bunch, w. c. edgerton, 1. z. allison, w. e. butler, c. o. edwards, j. b. armstrong, 1. o. butler, e. f. ervin, j. f. auman, f. r. cartwright, b. s. ervin, o. 1. barber, p. o. castelloe, obed etheridge, r. b. barbrey, h. s. chamberlain, j. s. evans, h. 1. baugham, j. h. chaves, t. de p. faison, i. r. baum, a. c. cheek, w. c. flippin, c. h. baxter, h. 1. clay, w. j. b. floyd, e. y. baynes, w. r. dine, f. d. fordham, e. h. beland, m. e. cobb, e. e. forrest, e. b. bethune, a. s. cockey, j. d. funderburk, p. d. bigham, f. m. coleman, c. p. furr, w. e. black, r. 1. coUins, w. b. gale, h. 1. blagg, r. f. cone, p. b. garrison, a. r. blue, h. m. conger, c. g. gay, a. s. boettcher, o. h. connolly, r. p. gill, j. b. boling, f. j. cooper, j. d. glasscock, m. e. bonner, f. 1. cooper, s. a. glazener, j. a. bradford, h. g. cress, w. 1. gordon, h. h. bi-adley, b. 1. crosland, John graeber, g. s. branch, b. t. davis, j. h. graham, 1. t. bridges, c. c. de berry, j. g. greene, h. c. brower, h. p. dellinger, ernest greenfield, g. m. brown, j. e. dobson, w. a. grizzard, j. p. brown, j. van. duke, r. h. hall, j. g. brown, o. h. duncan, c. 1. hand, e. s. harris, a. h. haynes, a. m. haywood, f. heckstall, t. j. heins, 1. c. hendrick, c. f. herman, h. 1. hilburn, o. p. hill, h. s. hillyer, r. m. hines, s. p. hinkle, r. c. hobbs, e. g. hedges, w. b. holmes, a. s. holshouser, r. a. hood, h. e. hooper, p. v. horton, f. b. howard, c. v. howard, e. t. humbert, w. f., jr. hunt, h. j. hunter, J. b. hunter, j. s. hutchins, c. t. inscoe, e. e. Jackson, a. jennette, a. s. Johnson, n. m. Jones, a. c. Jones, p. m. Jordan, 1. J. kemp, d. p. kinlock, g. g. kolbe, h. h. latham, h. v. lattimore, 1. m. leonard, c. r. lewis, c. w. lewis, J. f. long, f. b. loyd, e. w. lyne, r. c. mc callum, j. e. mc coy, h. s. mc ginn, h. a. mc lean, e. d. mc millan, t. mc murray, a. w. mc rae, a. b. manier, b. w. mann, h. b. martin, J. meekins, e. n. memory, d. t. michal, J. m. miller, J. d. miller, w. h. monroe, g. monroe, J. t. montgomery, f. p. moore, w. k. morrow, e. b. murphy, r. J. nance, a. d. nelson, 1. d. newell, h. b. nissen, t. n. niven, t. 1. ogburn, j. m. o ' quinn, h. m. osborne, d. h. page, p. 1. pasour, c. 1. pate, o. c. Patterson, 1. 1. peden, J. m. pickett, h. n. pierson, n. d. pillsbury, r. d. pleasants, v. g. porter, e. t. powell, J. r. privott, g. e. pugh, w. w. quillin, e. 1. ragan, d. c. ramsaur, o. rea, J. 1. rea, z. m. rhodes, c. e. rhodes, o. 1. rhyne, f. s. rigdon, c. e. ripple, J. n. roach, w. 1. roberts, t. k. robertson, r. r. rodgers, J. b. rogers, w. h. Sanderson, e. h. Saunders, c. v. Saunders, w. b. scroggs, f. a. Sheffield, c. a. shepard, w. b. shields, J. g. shore, f. p. sigmon, a. 1. simons, e. b. smithwick, J. a. spivey, J. s. spruill, w. n. stacey, r. p. Stanton, J. J. steigleman, i. q. 112 stikeleather, r. m. Strauss, f. b. stuart, j. g. stubbs, d. s. sutton, d. h. sutton, r. c. Swindell, f. r. veazey, a. h. wagner, w. d. wagoner, g. a. wall, f. b. Walton, s. t. ware, j. s. warren, w. t. wharton, t. h. whitaker, w. t. white, a. 1. white, c. w. white, m. w. whitley, r. c. wilkerson, m. v. teachy, r. d. thrift, o. w. tiencken, g. w. tilley, c. r. trice, m. f. turnage, f. d. vann, j. g. FRESHMAN CLASS warrick, c. w. watson, j. 1. watson, r. e. weatherly, w. b. weaver, j. b. weeks, e. r. weiss, j. welch, e. 1. Williams, j. h. wilson, f. 1. wilson, w. g. wolff, a. d. wooten, j. a. worsham, m. worth, d. b. Wright, s. k. 113 M HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS N THE seventh day of September, 1916, there were registered about two hundred and seventy new students, who were to com- =J pose the Senior Class of Nineteen-Twenty. This is the largest number of new men to ever register at A. and M. College. Altho entering with a greater number than any previous year, we were as green as any preceding Class. The first month seemed like a year to us, and we went to bed at night with a feeling that our peaceful slumber would be disturbed before morning. It was a sight, to see us peering under the bed-covering before retiring, to see if our old friend Mr. Zi]) had been hidden in its folds by some unknown hand. After a short time, we began to feel more at home, and to know each other better, so that we began to rest easier and pay more attention to our studies. On September 23, we elected Mr. H. S. Hill as Presideni for 1916- 1917. We elected Mr. Plato Durham as Vice-President, Mr. E. L. Quillin as Secretary, and Mr. J. H. Williams as Treasurer. At our next meet- ing we elected the following officers : Mr. R. L. Black as manager of the football team, Mr. F. D. Cline as captain of the basket-liall team, Mr. H. S. Hill as Class Poet, and Mr. A. L. White, Jr., as Class Historian. In athletics, we have made a good showing, altho there were no inter- class games. We furnished several men to the Varsity eleven, and the prospects are that we will furnish several men to the basket-ball squad. The outlook of the coming baseball season is that we will furni.sh some good material for the baseball squad ; and also the track team. So, in conclusion, we wish to extend a friendly hand to all upper- classmen, and thank them for their many kindnesses to us while Fresh- men ; and also to assure them that we expect to have the largest and best Sophomore Class that ever represented the Red and White. — Historian ■M THE REGIMENT, IS i •? . j ' v: ■SS0. 4 :o»l E W.Z.LL10T T OOLO d CAPTAIN BROADHURST THE REGIMENTAL STAFF COMMANDANT H. H. Broadhurst Captain United States Army ASSISTANT COMMANDANT W. R. DUPREE..... First Sergeant United States Army COMMISSIONED OFFICERS G. K. MiDDLETON Lieutenant-Colonel N. W. Weldon Major First Battalion W. E. Matthews Major Second Battalion G. G. AvANT Captain and Adjuta)it J. A. Stallings - Captain and Quartermaster NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS W. Z. Betts Sergeant-Major G. B. Blum., Quartermaster-Sergeant ii6 117 G. K. MiDDLETON, Licutcnant-Coloncl ii8 THE KEGIMENT 119 G. G. Baker, Caplaiu Band THE BAND OFFICERS G. G. Baker Captain NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS J. K. COGGIN -— First Sergeayit Sergeants Corporals C. B. Skipper R. L. Lewis R. S. Collins W. D. Johnston FIRST BATTALION N. W. Weldon Major ' bw!j l B H 1 N. W. Weliion, Major COMPANY " A " A. S. Cline Captain w COMPANY " B " F. J. Haight Captain 1 1. ' COMPANY " C " B. D. Hodges Captain COMPANY " D " W. H. Elliott Captain 122 FIRST BATTALION 123 COMPANY " A ' A. S. Cline, Captnhi T. J. Martin, Jr., 1st Li. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS D. S. COLTRANE First Sergeant J. J. Jackson Sergeants F. L. Lassiter R. J. Pearsall F. H. Pritchard Corporals W. V. Baise W. R. Cuthbertson J. C. Dunlap H. Hudnell C. F. Phillipps COMPANY " B " F. J. Haight, Captain J. W. Cooper, 1st Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS J. T. LarkinS- ...First Sergeant N. A. McEachern G. A. Clute Sergeants G. G. Cox J. T. Weatherly L. L. Benbow C. K. Cooke P. W. Pressly Corporals T. P. Morris H. H. Gordon S. S. Walker COMPANY " C " B. D. Hodges, Captain E. P. Holmes, ist Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS G. B. MiLLSAPS First Sergeant Sergeants B. B. Stockard S. K. Jackson G. F. Barbrey S. 0. Bauersfield Corporals R. P. Watson A. L. Humphrey H. M. Stoffregen F. C. Morrow . ' 1 1 xy COMPANY " D • W. H. Elliott, Captain NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS N. A. Adams First Sergeant E. W. Fuller Sergeants E. A. Harshaw L. G. Walker D. R. Sawyer Corporals E. C. Jernigan J. S. Hathcock L. W. Handley C. B. Wooley J. M. Rea ■ ' , 1, ' ' SECOND BATTALION W. E. Matthews Major W. E. Matthews, Mujor COMPANY " E " J. L. Gregson Captain COMPANY " F " J. W. Hendricks Captain COMPANY " G " L. E. WOOTEN Captain COMPANY " H " E. H. HoLTON Captain 128 SECOND BATTALION 129 COMPANY " E " J. L. Gregson, Captain Z. B. Bradford, isf Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS J. R. Hauser First Sergeant H. P. Grier B. B. Brown Sergeants B. C. Allen J. M. Earnhardt H. P. Massey A. J. Boyd P. B. Fleming Corporals G. L. Clement H. L. Herman J. B. TURLEY C. B. Williams F. B. Long COMPANY " F " J. W. Hendricks, Captain W. L. Parsons, 1st Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS T. B. Elliott First Sergeant E. D. Walden W. D. Lee Sergeants T. A. Belk E. S. Garrett W. M. Russ C. R. Leonard Corporals J. H. Click A. B. McCORMICK M. P. Sanford T. G. Young COMPANY " G ' L. E. WooTEN, Captain F. C. McNeill, 1st Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS W. T. Combs - First Sercjeant H. F. Pfaff W. T. Wray Sergeants W. C. Austin B. C. Baker R. V. Terry R. A. Crowell M. G. James H. S. Drew G. C. Crawford Corporals C. J. GOLDSTON H. J. Hunt J. E. Courtney VV. E. Pickett B. U. Rose BHm I H 1 ■ i QI 1 i 1 r B |BH PPIMHi Hi ' ' 1 H tuy Ll, tMil VuP HjHHuH m hJUt ' mj If " ' 1 COMPANY " H " E. H. HoLTON, Captain J. W. AVERA, 1st Lt. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS L. KiSER First Sergeant B. D. Glenn Sergeants T. W. Hancock M. M. Dew J. W. Bailey Corpo) ' als J. W. H. BoNiTZ J. G. Leonard G. R. Robinson M. L. Matthews W. C. MURRELL SERGEANTS SERGEANTS G. B. Blum W. Z. Betts D. S. COLTRANE J. T. Larkins G. B. MiLLSAPS N. A. Adams T. B. Elliott J. K. COGGIN J. R. Hauser W. T. Combs L. KiSER J. J. Jackson F. L. Lassiter R. J. Pearsall F. H. Pritchard N. A. McEachern G. A. Clute G. S. Cox J. T. Weatherly L. L. Benbow C. K. Cooke B. B. Stockard S. K. Jackson W. C. Jones E. W. Fuller E. A. Harshaw D. R. Sawyer S. G. Walker E. D. Waldin W. D. Lee T. A. Belk E. S. Garrett W. M. Russ C. R. Leonard C. B. Skipper R. L. Lewis H P. Grier B. B. Brown B. C. Allen J. M. Barnhardt A. J. Boyd P. B. Fleming H. P. Masse Y H. F. Pfaff W T Wray W C Austin B. C. Baker R. A. Crowell M. G. James R. V. Terry B. D. Glenn J. W. Bailey T. W Hancock M. M Dew 134 V. W. Baise W. R. CUTHBERTSON J. C. DUNLAP H. HUDNELL C. F. Phillips P. W. Pressly T. P. Morris S. S. Walker H. H. Gordon G. F. Barbrey S. O. Bauersfield R. P. Watson A. L. Humphrey H. M. Stoffregen corporals + CORPORALS F. C. Morrow L. w . Handley J. s. Hathcock J. L. Rea E. C. Jernigan C. B. WOOLEY J. H. Click A. B. McCoRMICK M P. Sanford T. G. Young R. S. Collins W D . Johnston G. L. Clement H. L. Herman C. B. Williams J. B. Turley F. B. Long H. S. Drew G. C. Crawford C. J. Goldston J. Hunt W . E . Pickett B. U. Rose J. E. Courtney J. W. H. BONITZ J. G. Leonard M L. Matthews G. R. Robinson W C MURRELL 135 136 VANITY FAIR mmiwrnmim mmmmm mmiimimimmi fS ■farmr ' Sm»! !nnf?!iHMiffi!i ri!iiiiiinntr?!m!rffifff»fM!M!?f!! MISS DELPHINE LEE SPENCER, Newbern, N. C— Sponsor Band C. G. BAKER, Captain 1,V " imiuiuimmimiiumiuu li If i s: S C ■liHniiiiHHJiiumuiiimummniumiuii MISS ANNA LEE LUTZ, Newton. N. C— Sponsor Company " A " A. S. CLINE, Captain ' 38 MISS PAULINE BAGWELL, Raleigh, N. C— Sponsor Company " B " F. J. HAIGHT, Captain 139 iiiiiiiitttittffiiinfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHw ) 1 uliiiiJiJLmimiiiiiJiimAiuB 3 MISS MARGARET LA FAR, Gastonia. N. C— Sponsor Company " C " B. D. HODGES, Captain •40 MISS FLORENCE DICKSON, Raeford, N. C— Sponsor Company " D ' W. H. ELLIOT, Captain 141 iiliUiliiiilltllhillllllMIUIIIIIiniliJiliiiliiililitniiiiii lllllllllllilllMllill iiiiiiiiim mmmiLiiiimjiiyiiuiuuuiiiJi MISS LIN A M. CASEY. Elizabeth City. N. C— Sponsor Company " E " J. L. GREGSON. Captain 1+2 iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiKiJiiiitJiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif hi (it Hi ilMUIilliliUililJlAlUUUlliUIJJJJiJUIIUIil lliilllllliJi MISS ELLA REBEKAH SMITH. Winston-Salem. N. C— Sponsor Company " F " J. W. HENDRICKS, Captain 143 . N; ; ; PCnSOR m? BASE Q All TtAn XkK ' ' T illED " BY CENSORS HP MARCfl 15, l lj. w — i p S i M4 145 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS A. T. Hartman President H. W. Hayward - Vicc-Presideut H. B. Robertson Secretanj-Treasurcr G. G. Baker Chief Rooter J. W. Harrelson - Graduate Manager COACHES AND MANAGERS Harry Hartsell Head Coach F. C. Gardner — Manager Varsity Football Team J. W. Artz Manager Varsity Baseball Team R. W. McGeachy Manager Varsity Basket-Ball Team H. B. Robertson Manager Varsity Track Team + LOCAL ATHLETIC COUNCIL Prof. H. E. Satterfield, Chairman Mr. J. W. Artz Mr. F. C. Gardner Mr. A . T. Bowler Mr. J. VV. Harrelson Mr. J. B. Bray Mr. R. W. McGeachy Capt. ] H. H. Broadhurst Prof. Th om-vs Nelson Mr. H. B. Robertson 146 -v ' ■ ' ■ ' WEARERS OF THE MONOGRAM FOOTBALL Cooke Hodgin McMurray Van Brocklin Homewood Lawrence Pierson Whitaker Haynes Lee Rice Wagoner McDougall Temple BASEBALL Evans Johnson Van Brocklin Hod Sullivan Weathers Johnson Thrash Wharton Wheeler Winston TRACK Abemethy Homewood McCoy Milwee Belk Johnson McDougall Potter Goodson Lawrence McPhaul Scott BASKET-BALL Cline Johnson McDougall Ducey Lewis Ripple T« smple Van Brocklin 148 149 ATHLETIC KIEU), SHOWING NEW BLEACHERS 150 ■( 1 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. 1916 Harry Hartsell Coach J. E. McDouGALL Captain F. C. Gardner Maaager J. G. Hicks ) Assistant Maiiac ers E. F. Lewis ) McDougall (Captain) Left End HOMEWOOD, Left Tackle Wagoner, Left Guard Haynes, Right End Cooke, Right Tackle Lawrence, Right Guard Whitaker, Center Van Brocklin, Quarterback PlERSON, Left Halfback ' McMurray, Right Halfback Lee, Fullback SUBSTITUTES Baugham Hill Rice Delaney HODGIN Spivey Heins Parks Temple 1 5-2 it Q D m t- o o b 153 u Hartsell, Coach McDoUGALL (Captain) Left End Rice, Backfield Van Brocklin, Quarterback Lee, Fullback Lawrence, Right Guard Pierson, Left Halfback Whitaker, Center v k Vu A l F ' M 1 J w — - B ' i i 1 154 HoDGiN, Line McMuRRAY, Right Halfback Wagoner, Left Guard Seifert, Line Cooke, Right Tackle KiRKPATRiCK, Line Homewood, Left Tackle 155 156 157 THE RIVALS isy 159 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. 1916 M. L. CORRELL - Coach H. E. Winston. Captain O. S. Anthony Manager J. W. Artz ) -- Assistant Managers A. T. Hartmann I TEAM Winston, Catcher Sullivan, Third Base Johnson, P. W., First Base Thrash, Left Field HoDGiN, Second Base Johnson, W. M., Right Field Wheeler, Shortstop Wharton, Center Field Evans, Weathers, + Allen, Pitchers SUBSTITUTES Davis Newell Lewis Tyler i6o i6i W. H. H(JDGIN, Captain Bancball 162 Johnson, p. W., First Base HoDGiN, Second Base Wheeler, Shortstop Sullivan, Third Base CORRELL, Coach Winston (Capt.), Catcher Evans, Pitcher Weathers, Pitcher 163 • ' S 8 m Thrash lU Left Field B y Wharton 1 Center Field M i i k w n Johnson, W. M. Right Field • 164 i65 ;kn TiiMrij:. Captain Basket-liall l66 VARSITY BASKET-BALL TEAM, 1917 ?- I " _ Varsity Basket-Ball Team, 1917 4 4. Harry Hartsell Coach Ben Temple .J ' ZZZZZ ' ' ZZ ' ' cwpt(mi R. W. McGeachy .....Manager J. J. Sykes I M. M. Dew ( ' " ■ " - Assistant Managers ■ TEAM Temple, Left Forward Cline, Right Forward DUCEY, Center Lewis, Left Guard Johnson, Right Guard SUBSTITUTES MacDougall Ripple Van Brocklin ■e; 1 68 169 J. E. MacDouGALL, Cap! dill Track l-O VARSITY TRACK TEAM. 1916 Varsity Track Team, 1916 P. A. ROBERTS—.. T. L. MlILWEE..... J. H. Rogers H. H. Robertson ...Captain .Manager .Assistant Managers TEAM Abernethy Belk BOWEN GOODSON homewood Johnson Lawrence McCoy mcdougall McPhaul Milwe;e Potter Scott Sullivan JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM. 1916 Junior Baseball Team, 191(i Hartman, Catcher Gardner, First Base Rumple, Second Base Donnell. Third Base Temple, Shortstop Baucom, Davis, Wooten, Outfielders Tyler, Pitcher 17 SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM, 1916 Sophomore Baseball Team, lyiG Hunt, Catcher Sykes, First Base Newell, Second Base Chappell, Third Base Davis, Shortstop Combs, Dew, Lewis, Outfielders Combs, Millsaps, Pitchers 173 FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM, 1916 a ' iP B SHp " «V fc -- m j L HL. V Jk BL M bL- " ! ■ B NV mm -M-L 3 Freshma n Baseball Team, 1916 •f Black, Catcher Kearns, First Base Waddell, Second Base Kirkpatrick, King, Shortstop Third Base Long, McGinn, Pressly, Outfielders Fetner, Walker, Pitchers 174 PAN -HELLENIC COUNCIL KAPPA ALPHA J. M. Rumple N. Burfoot DELTA SICxMA PHI B. D. Glenn F. KAPPA SIGMA C. Gardner W . L . Parsons H. B. SIGMA NU Robertson J. M. G. Hicks ( SIGMA PHI EPSILON C. E. Cooke B. D. Hodges PI KAPPA ALPHA A. J. Boyd J. E. MCDOUGALL A . H. Carter 176 177 SIGMA NU CHAPTER ROLL Alpha: Virginia Military Institute Beta: University of Virginia Epsilon: Bethany College Eta: Mercer University Theta: University of Alabama Iota: Harvard University Kappa: North Georgia Agricultural Col- lege Lambda: Washington and Lee Univer- sity Mu: University of Georgia Nu : Kansas University Xl: Emory College Pi: Lehigh University Rho: Missouri State University Sigma: Vanderbilt University Upsilon: Texas University Phi: Louisiana State University Psi : University of North Carolina Beta Eta: University of Indiana Beta Theta: Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute Beta Iota: Mount Union-Scio College Beta Mu: Ohio State University Beta Nu: Ohio University Beta Xi: William Jewell College Beta Rho: University of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma: University of Vermont Beta Tau: North Carolina A. and M. College Beta Upsilon: Rose Polytechnic Insti- tute Beta Phi: Tulane University Beta Chi: Leland Stanford, Jr., Univer- sity Beta Psi: University of California Gamma Alpha: Georgia School of Tech- nology Gamma Beta: Northwestern University Gamma Gamma: Albion College Gamma Delta: Stephens School of Technology Gamma Epsilon: Oklahoma University Gamma Zeta : University of Oregon Gamma Eta: Colorado School of Mines Gamma Eta: University of Nebraska Gamma Theta: Cornell University Gamma Iota: State University of Ken- tucky Gamma Kappa: University of Colorado Gamma Lambda: University of Wiscon- sin Gamma Mu: University of Illinois Gamma Nu: University of Michigan Gamma Omicron: Washington Univer- sity Gamma Rho: University of Chicago Gamma Sigma: Iowa State College Gamma Tau: University of Minnesota Gamma Upsilon: University of Arkan- sas Gamma Phi: Univez-sity of Montana Gamma Phi: University of West Vir- ginia Gamma Chi: University of Washington Gamma Psi: Syracuse University Delta Alpha: Case School of Applied Science Delta Beta : Dartmouth College Delta Gamma: Columbia University Delta Delta: Pennsylvania State Col- lege Delta Zeta: Western Reserve Univer- sity Delta Theta : Lombard University Delta Iota: Washington State College Delta Kappa : Delaware State College Delta Kappa : Kansas Agricultural Col- lege Delta Lambda: Brown University Delta Nu: Stetson University Delta Nu: University of Maine Delta Omicron: University of Idaho Delta Pi : George Washington Univer- sity Delta Rho: Colorado State College Zeta Zeta: Purdue University 179 l1 SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 » BETA TAU CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU Established 1895 + FRATRES IN URBE Thos. Boushall William B. Jones James McKimmon William Boylan Chas. G. Keeble W. S. McKimmon Walter Clark Arthur McKimmon J. L. MORSON Burke Haywood Charles McKimmon Carl Williamson •i- FRATRES IN FACULTATE Claude Jacques Hayden + FRATRES IN COLLEGIO C n.s.s of 1918 Charles Kearney Cooke William Cory Lee William Marcellus Rusa John Moore Gray Hicks William Wevman Price Henry Caperton Warwick Horace Ralph Royster C oss of mi ' J Hal Lyndon McKee Allen Charles Martin Burton Forrest Mitchell Class of 1920 Plato Durham " William Toxey Whitaker ISO M K i IN i8i SIGMA NU Atlanta Baltimore Baton Rouge Birmingham Boston Canton Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Columbia Columbus Dallas Davenport Denver Des Moines ALUMNI CHAPTERS Detroit Indianapolis Kansas City Lexington Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Milwaukee Minneapolis Montgomery Nashville New York Philadelphia Pine Bluff Pittsburg Portland Pueblo Raleigh Salisbury San Francisco Seattle Shelbyville Spokane St. Louis Toledo Washington Wheeling Wilkinsbirg Wilmington •H KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER Alpha: Washington and Lee University 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 Kentucky Alpha Alpha: University of the South Alpha Beta: University of Alabama Alpha Gamma: Louisiana State Univer- sity Alpha Delta: William Jewell College Alpha Zeta: William and Mary College Alpha Eta : Westminster College Alpha Theta: Transylvania University Alpha Kappa: University of Missouri ROLL Alpha Lambda: Johns Hopkins Univer- sity Alpha Mu: Millsaps College Alpha Nu: The George Washington University Alpha Xi: University of California Alpha Omicron: University of Arkan- sas Alpha Pi: Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- versity Alpha Rho: West Virginia University Alpha Sigma: Georgia School of Tech- nology Alpha Tau: Hampden-Sidney College Alpha Phi: Trinity College Alpha Omega: North Carolina A. and M. College Beta Alpha: Missouri 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 University Beta Iota: Drury College Beta Kappa: Maryland Agricultural College Beta Lambda: Southern Methodist Uni- versity Beta Mu: St. John ' s College 183 KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 21, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Old Gold Floweks: Magnolia and Red Rose Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal, Special Messenyer (secret) ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA Established 11103 J. G. Ashe A. T. Bowler R. T. BOYLAN Godfrey Cheshire L. McA. Goodwin W. C. Harris J. F. Harrison R. S. HiNTON R. C. HoWESON Dr. J. R. Hunter Dr. L. N. West FRATRES IN URBE E. H. Lee C. T. McDonald Dr. R. S. McGeachy J. S. Mann R. T. Newcomb Dr. A. A. Pendleton J. M. PiCKEL Julian Rand Dr. L G. Riddick W. W. Riddick Dr. H. a. Royster E. C. Smith, Sr. Gordon Smith Louis Smith P. F. Smith H. J. Stockard J. J. Summerill D. F. Telfair Frank Thompson W. W. Vass Rev. C. P. Wilcox Prof. A. C. Dick Dr. E. L. Frederick FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. H. Hall Dr. T. p. Harrison H. Hartsell Pres. W. C. Riddick Buxton White FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1917 Noah Burfoot William Carter Dodson Robert Wissner McGeachy Todd Bowman Misenheimer Victor Arthur Rice James Malcolmson Rumple Benjamin Temple Druid Emmett Wheeler Class of 191 S William Thomas Combs Ralph McDonald Fred Lee Wilson Class of 1919 Halbert Johnstone Blue The D. H. Hill Scik i.auship Cup Won by Kappa Alpha Fraternity, 1915-1(;, 1916-17 Class of 1920 Alexander Stewart Bethume John Summerill Chamberlain James Griffin Shields John Graves Vann ' : 184 i8s KAPPA ALPHA Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. ALUMNI CHAPTERS El Paso, Texas New Orleans, La. Fort Smith, Ark. New York, N. Y. HOPKINSVILLE, KY. NORFOLK, Va. Ithaca, N. Y. Raleigh, N. C. Baton Rouge, La. Jacksonville, Fla. Richmond, Va. Birmingham, Ala. Knoxville, Tenn. Salt Lake City, Utah Boston, Mass. Lexington, Ky. San Francisco, Cal. Canal Zone Little Rock, Ark. Shreveport, La. Chattanooga, Tenn. Los Angeles, Cal. Spartanburg, S. C. Chicago, III. Memphis, Tenn. St. Louis, Mo. Columbia, S. C. Mobile, Ala. Tampa, Fla. Muskogee, Okla. Terrill, Texas Nashville, Tenn. Washington, D. C. New Haven, Conn. Wilmington, Del. Winston-Salem, N. C. Columbia University Columbus, Ga. Denver, Colo. 1 86 KAPPA SIGMA CHAPTER ROLL Beta: University of Alabama Gamma: Louisiana State Un iversity Delta: Davidson College Zeta: University of Virginia Eta Prime: Trinity College Eta : Randolph-Macon College Theta: Cumberland University Iota: Southwestern University Kappa : Vanderbilt University Lambda: University of Tennessee Mu: Washington and Lee University Nu: William and Mary College Xl: University of Arkansas Pi: Swarthmore College Sigma: Tulane University Tau : University of Texas Upsilon: Hampden-Sidney College Phi: Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- sity Chi : Purdue University Psi: University of Maine Omega: University of the South Alpha Alpha: University of Maryland Alpha Beta: Mercer University Alpha Beta: Pennsylvania State Col- lege Alpha Gamma: University of Illinois Alpha Epsilon : University of Pennsyl- vania Alpha Zeta: University of Michigan Alpha Eta: George Washington Uni- versity Alpha Kappa: Cornell University Alpha Lambda: University of Vermont Alpha Mu: University of North Caro- lina Alpha Rho: Bowdoin College Alpha Sigma: Ohio State University Alpha Tau: Georgia School of Tech- nology Alpha Upsilon: Mi llsaps College Alpha Phi: Bucknell University Alpha Phi: Wabash College Alpha Chi: Lake Forest University Alpha Psi : University of Nebraska Alpha Omega : William Jewell College Beta Alpha: Brown University Beta Beta: Richmond College Beta Delta: Washington and Jefferson College Beta Epsilon: University of Wisconsin Beta Zeta: Leland Stanford University Beta Eta: Alabama Polytechnic Insti- tute Beta Theta: University of Indiana Beta Iota: Lehigh University Beta Kappa: New Hampshire College Beta Lambda: University of Georgia Beta Mu: University of Minnesota Beta Nu : University of Kentucky Beta Xi : University of California Beta Omicron: University of Denver Beta Pi: Dickinson College Beta Rho: University of Iowa Beta Sigma: Washington University Beta Tau : Baker University Beta Upsilon : North Carolina A. and M. College Beta Phi: Case School of Applied Sciences Beta Chi: University School of Mines Beta Psi : University of Washington Beta Omega: Colorado College Gamma Alpha: University of Oregon Gamma Beta: University of Chicago Gamma Gamma: Colorado School of Mines Gamma Delta: Massachusetts Agricul- tural College Gamma Epsilon: Dartmouth College Gamma Zeta: New York University Gamma Eta: Harvard University Gamma Theta: University of Idaho Gamma Iota: Syracuse University Gamma Kappa: University of Oklahoma Gamma Lambda: Iowa State College Gamma Mu: Washington State College Gamma Nu: Washburn College Gamma Xi: Dennison University Gamma Omicron: University of Kansas Gamma Pi: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma Rho: University of Arizona Gamma Sigma: Oregon Agricultural College 187 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Bologna, in 1400; and established in America at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1867 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Red, White, and Green Publications — The Caduccus and The Star and Crescent BETA UPSILON CHAPTER OF KAPPA SIGMA Established 1003 W. R. Allen C. B. Barbee, Jr. J. B. Bray A. S. Brower R. A. Brown E. W. Thornton FRATRES IN URBE E. E. CULBRETH G. L. DoRCH W. B. Duncan H. Hayes J. J. Lane H. S. Lee John McDonald H. E. NoRRis J. H. Pou, Jr. H. L. Smith Cooper Young FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. A. Fetzer - C. L. Mann FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1917 Walter Leak Parson, Jr. Horace Bascomb Robertson Henry Percy Grier Class of 1!H8 Charles Basil Skipper, Jr. Graham Monroe Sloan Class of 1919 James Cyrus Black, Jr. Lawrence Samuel Rankin Bascount CuNniFF Williams John Crosland Class of 1920 Charles Lucas Duncan Earl Daniel McLean ibg KAPPA SIGMA Atlanta Birmingham Boston Buffalo Chattanooga Chicago Cleveland Columbus Concord Covington Danville Denver Durham Fort Smith Greensboro Indianapolis Ithaca Jackson ALUMNI CHAPTERS Kansas City Kinston Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Lynchburg Memphis Milwaukee Mobile Montgomery Nashville New Orleans New York Newport Norfolk Oklahoma City Omaha Philadelphia Yazoo City Pine Bluff Pittsburg Portsmouth Richmond Ruston Salt Lake City St. Louis San Francisco Savannah Schenectady Scranton Seattle Spokane Texarkana ViCKSBURG Waco Washington Wilmington 190 ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Babcock : University of Wisconsin California: University of California Centennial: University of Colorado Cornell: Cornell University Dacotah: North Dakota Agricultural College Elliott: University of Washington Granite: New Hampshire Agricultural College Green Mountain: University of Ver- mont Kansas: University of Kansas Kedgie: Michigan Agricultural College LaGrange: University of Minnesota ROLL Louisiana: Louisiana State University Maine: University of Maine Missouri: University of Missouri Morgan : University of Tennessee Morrill: Pennsylvania State College Morrow: University of Illinois Nebraska: University of Nebraska North Carolina: North Carolina A. and M. College Oklahoma: Oklahoma A. and M. Col- lege Purdue: Purdue University Scovill: Kentucky State University Townsend: Ohio State University Wilson : Iowa State College 191 Flowkr : ALPHA ZETA AN HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Founded at Ohio State University, October 28, 1897 Sweet Pea Colors: Mole and Sky Blue Publication: AIjiIih Zcta Quarterly NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER OF ALPHA ZETA Established 1904 L. R. DiTJEN FRATRES IN URBE W. F. Pate FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. R. S. Curtis Dr. L. F. Koonce Dr. G. A. Roberts Prof. Dan T. Gray Prof. C. L. Newman Prof. M. E. Sherwin Prof. J. P. Pillsbury FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Graduate Studen ' n Enos Clarkson Blair Paul Hanner Kime Herbert Spencer John Hubbard Hall, Jr. Archie Knight Robertson Talmage Holt Stafford Buxton White ; Peter McKeller Williams, Jr. Class of lair Tyson Yates Blanton John Eli Ivey Gordon Kennedy Middleton James Henry Rogers Victor Arthur Rice Class of 1918 James Kirk Coggin Russell Alexander Crowell Lyman Kiser Class of inn) V James Shoffner Hathcock 102 1 f AZ© 193 ALPHA ZETA ALUMNI ORGANIZATION WASHIN(iTI N, II. C. 194 rri23u PI KAPPA ALPHA CHAPTER 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 Uni- versity 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 Col- lege Omega: Kentucky State University Alpha Alpha: Trinity College Alpha Gamma: Louisiana State Univer- sity Alpha Delta: Georgia School of Tech- nology Alpha Epsilon: North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Zeta: University of Arkansas ROLL Alpha Eta: University of State of Florida Alpha Iota: Millsaps 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 Univer- sity Alpha Pi : Howard College Alpha Rho: Ohio State University Alpha Sigma: University of California Alpha Tau: University of Utah Alpha Upsilon: New York University Alpha Phi: I. S. C. " Ames " Alpha Chi: Syracuse University Alpha Psi: Rutgers College Alpha Omega: K. S. A. C. " Manhattan " Beta Alpha: Pennsylvania State Col- lege Beta Beta: University of Washington Beta Gamma: University of Kansas Beta Delta : University of New Mexico US PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley Publications: Shield and Diamond, Dagyer and Key (Secret) + 4-4- ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Established 1904 Joe Boushall John H. Boushall Grimes Cowper, Jr. h. b. norris FRATRES IN URBE R. W. Dent Hubert R. Holding Willis A. Holding Dr. a. W. Knox John Knox Franklin McNeil John A. Park ii Almond Hill Carter FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1917 Edison Parker Holmes James Edgar MacDougall Abram Edgar Harshaw Class of 19 IS Leslie Lanchester Taylor David Page Harris Class of 1919 Samuel Stanhope Walker William Henry Ragan Class of 1920 Charles Ormond Butler Natrium Dunn Peirson Charles Benjamin Park, Jr. Vernon George Pleasants 196 197 PI KAPPA ALPHA •1- Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Charleston, S. C. Charlotte, N. C ALUMNI CHAPTERS Hattiesburg. Miss. Jacksonville, Fla. Knoxville, Tenn. Lexington, Ky. Charlottesville, Va. Lynchburg, Va. Dallas, Texas Memphis, Tenn. Dillon. S. C. Muskogee, Okla. Fort Smith, .- rk. Nashville, Tenn. Gainsville, Ga. New Orleans, La White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Norfolk, Va. Opelika, Ala. Pensacola, Fla. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. Salisbury, N. C. San Francisco, Cal. Spartanburg, S. C. 198 SIGMA PHI EPSILON CHAPTER ROLL Alabama Alpha: University of Ala- bama Arkansas Alpha: University of Arkan- sas California Alpha: University of Cali- fornia Colorado Alpha: University of Colo- rado Colorado Beta: Denver University Colorado Gamma: Colorado Agricul- tural College Delaware Alpha: Delaware State Col- lege District of Columbia Alpha: George Washington University UKORGIA Alpha: Georgia Tech Indiana Alpha: Purdue University Iowa Alpha: Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa Beta: Iowa State College Kansas Alpha: Baker University Massachusetts Alpha: Massachusetts Agricultural College Michigan Alpha: University of Mich- igan Minnesota Alpha: University of Min- nesota Missouri Alpha: University of Mis- souri Nebraska Alpha: University of Ne- braska New Hampshire Alpha: Dartmouth College New York Alpha: Syracuse University New York Beta: Cornell University North Carolina Beta: North Carolina A. and M. College North Carolina Gamma: Trinity Col- lege Ohio Alpha: Ohio Northern University Ohio Gamma: Ohio State University Ohio Epsilon : Ohio Wesleyan Pennsylvania Delta: University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Epsilon: Lehigh Univer- sity Pennsylvania Eta: Pennsylvania State College Rhode Island Alpha: Brown Univer- sity Tennessee Alpha: University of Ten- nessee Vermont Alpha: Norwich University Virginia Alpha: Richmond College Virginia Delta: William and Mary Virginia Epsilon: Washington and Lee University Virginia Eta: University of Virginia Washington Alpha: Washington State College West Virginia Beta: University of West Virginia Wisconsin Alpha: Lawrence College 199 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded November, 1901, at Richmond ColleKe Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Roses and Violets Publication: Su ma Phi Eiixiloii Journal 4. NORTH CAROLINA BETA CHAPTER OF SIGMA PHI EPSILON Established 1905 Alvin Dupree C. D. Johns FRATRES IN URBE L. M. Phelpha F. W. Proctor I. M. Proctor R. W. Proctor Hon. Willis Smith FRATRES IN FACULTATE Everett Hanson Coopeu Harry St. George Tucker FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1917 John Welsford Artz James Wesly Cooper Paul Worthy Johnson Bruce Dunstan Hodges + Class of 1918 P rederick Neil Bell Armistead Jerman Boyd John Andrew Northcott + Class of 1919 John Catling Aubrey Bryant Waddell Hugh Martin Stoffkegen Class of 1920 John Bell Gill Ray Sutton 200 " 1 I(DE SIGMA PHI EPSILON asheville, n. c. Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Mass. Birmingham, Ala. Charlotte, N. C. ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL Chicago, III. Denver, Colo. Greensboro, N. C. Greenville, N. C. Lexington, Va. New Ycrk, N. Y. Norfolk, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Richmond, Va. Washington, D. C. 202 DELTA SIGMA PHI CHAPTER ROLL Alpha: College of the City of New York RhO: North Carolina A. and M. College Gamma: New York University Sigma: Thiel College Eta : University of Texas Tau: Hillsdale College Iota: University of Pennsylvania Upsilon: Franklin and Marshall College Lambda: Southern Methodist University Phi: St. Louis University Mu: University of Chicago Chi: Tulane University Nu : Waynesburg College Psi: Wofford College Omicron : Cumberland University Omega: University of Pittsburg Hilgard: University of California 203 DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 ■I- + + Colors: Green and White FLOWER: White Carnation Publication: The Camstion 4. 4. 4. RHO CHAPTER OF DELTA SIGMA PHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. W. Harrelson Dr. C. F. Miller T. H. Stafford + FRATRES IN COLLEGIO + C i-r.ss of mi 7 Frederick Carlton Gardener Henry Wadsworth Hayward David Miller Rea Class of I ' JIS Daniel Robert Frazier Elbert Frances Lewis Benjamin Duke Glenn James Jeffries Sykes Roger Vernon Terry Class of mm Homer Allison McGinn Will Thomas Wray Class of m O Thomas McMillan Isaiah Quincy Stiegelman Marion Frances Trice 204 m AI(D 205 DELTA SIGMA PHI 4- + ALUMNI CHAPTERS Baltimore, Md. Chicago, III. Dallas, Texas New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. 206 PHI PSI ■i- + CHAPTER ROLL Alpha: 1350 Pine Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Beta: 130 Clinton Street, New Bedford, Mass. Gamma: 28 Mount Washington Street, Lowell, Mass. Delta: Bradford-Durfee Textile School, Fall River, Mass. Epsilon : North Carolina A. and M. Col- lege, West Raleigh, N. C. Zeta: Georgia School of Technology 207 PHI PSI Founded at the Philadelphia Textile School, March 18, 1903 Publication: Tlic Phi Pxi Quarterly •!• + -t EPSILON CHAPTER OF PHI PSI Established lilKi •f + FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. J. E. Halstead Prof. Thomas Nelson Carl Rush Harris FRATRES IN URBE C. Elliott Coburn + 4- FRATRES IN COLLEGIO •f Claits of 1917 William Herbert Hodgin Michael Alfred Stough Bruce Crayton Baker C os.s of 191S George Edward Bush Edwin Wood Fuller John Jacob Jackson Harry Tatum Rowland Class of 1!)1!) Fred Jennings Stanback Class of 1920 Robert Cliff Hinkle 208 209 ' 1 PHI PS I !! 1 + + II ALUMNI CHAPTERS 1 L ' Boston, Mass. Philadelphia. Pa. Chicago, III. Providence, R. I. New York, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. II i i ■ I i 1, hm 3 V ' 1 ' 1 ! 1. i ' ■ I Sii ' gS pi ffy- .r-:-k ' . ' ' r .,,v.- ' " ' .j -f.- . A ' lanry Harttell Jinunie MacDougall Watt Paraon Frenchy Pow ■[■rf ' .- : v ' ' ' ;r ' ' ■: •v■v ' ■ - ' ;■ ' K■;• -■■: " ' ' . Vi ■v■ I « ' ■ -». ' i: IP JUNIOR MEMBER ;v-- " ;i.vv,; - .... J- " ' ;t» ■.■k- ' -v. " ' ; V -.( (■■■ ' ' ■ ■ ■-■■ ' , ■ ' . ' ■•■■ ■• ' •-■ ' , ' ■ , r; ' ' vi -:M ' .fl hull mh Icn s 4. 4. FACULTY MEMBERS Vergil Clayton Pritchett Leon Franklin Williams SENIOR MEMBERS John Willlam Avera George Chandler Cox JUNIOR MEMBERS WiLLLVM Henry Clinard Harold Stuart Drew John David Hunter UNITY Four years ago, ice started toicard tlie (joal That gleamed before us radiant, bright, A beacon for each weary soul Engaged in intellecttial fight. As we ' ve toiled omvard up the rugged path Toward the long-sought and cherished prize. We ' ve borne unmoved the teacher ' s ivrath. And striven always to look wise. Oh, many a time ive ' ve answered all as one The voice of duty as it made demand; A7id followed, learning daily ere the sun Had disappeared beyond the timeworn sand. And since we ' ve reached at last what seemed to all Four years ago to be the end of strife, We now must surely heed a greater call, And bear the burdens of a larger life. We know not what the future holds in store; Nor what to us approaching years may bring; But this, indeed, we know, if yiothing more, That sacred mem ' ries to our Jiearts will cl!)i( In years to come, ivhen drifting far apart Out in the ivorld our busy lives to spend. May mem ' ries clinging round each faithful licart Keep us united till ive reach the END. Mr. J. J. King .....General Secretary Mr. Joseph Lee, Jr Assistant Secretary Mr. F. W. Howard Assistant Secretary CABINET W. K. Scott ...President A. S. Cline Vice-Presideyit C. W. Davis Treasurer L. Kiser ..Corresponding Secretary F. W. Howard ...Religiotis Meetings L. E. WOOTEN Bible Study M. S. Maynard Mission Study T. A. Belk Membership G. G. Baker Social Joseph Lee, Jr Recruits ADVISORY COMMITTEE Mr. C. V. Albright Prof. J. W. Harrelson Col. F. A. Olds Mr. C. W. Davis Mr. Z. V. Judd Prof. W. C. Riddick Prof. W. T. Ellis Mr. C. G. Keeble Dr. G. A. Roberts Prof. H. E. Satterfield Mr. W. K. Scott 213 == A i ' 17 gromeckr 214 = ie 17 gromecks Y. M. C. A. NOTES HE work of the College Young Men ' s Christian Association has !| gone steadily forward from the very beginning of the school year. !i Increased interest in every phase of its work has been manifested along many lines, and by more students than ever before in the history of our A. and M. Association. Among the first and most significant forward advances of the year, in behalf of the Association, was the action taken last Fall by the whole student-body which resulted in placing the future membership of our Association upon an absolutely new and solid jjj basis. The action as taken and as agreed upon by a written petition, 11 and then signed by the student-body, was this : That at the beginning of each of the two terms, commencing with the second term of the present session, every student, of his own volition, should pay over to the Bursar one clollai- as his dues, thereby paying two dollars in all for a full mem- bership in the Association. This amount is a reduction of one-third of the regular cost of a membership, and was thus made possible only on the condition that every man became a member. This innovation has long been desired by many who have felt a keen interest in the work of the Y. M. C. A., and now that it has been adopted, and is working successfully, we can not overestimate its im- portance from every standpoint. With every man as a member, and with a splendid building and an equipment such as we have, the Associa- tion ought to be the biggest, the most vital and democratic organization in College. Our Association has long since been the center of the religious; life of the College, but we now rejoice to see it coming into its fuller purpot:e of administering to the whole life of the whole student-body. As it is the headquarters for all athletics, the Literary Societies, the College Pub- ; ; lications, the social life, etc., of the school, we also covet for it an even a ( greater life, where every man may feel that it is his Club, and that he has j a voice in the shaping of its policies. We are glad, therefore, to see j | evidences of a growing interest along this last-mentioned line in the | j increased numbers who are frequenting the building. Leading men are 1 1 more and more taking part in our varied activities. Our Sunday night j j meetings have increased in numbers by almost fifty per cent. Mission Study, once a dead subject, has two hundred and seventy-five men eni-olled in its classes. i While we recognize many failures in the work, we feel grateful for what has been accomplished, and we believe the Association will continue to grow in its influence and usefulness as it strives to create and main- tain a healthful Christian influence in the College. James J. King 2IS LEAZAR LITERARY SOCIETY LEAZAR LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL TERM SPRING TERM WooTEN, L. E President Scott, W. K. Eborn, J. D Vice-President COGGIN, J. K. COGGIN, J. K Secretary Dunham, A. Blum, G. B Treasurer Garret, E. B. Dunham, A Chaplain Blum, G. B. Lassiter, S. L Sergeant-at-Arms Humphrey, A. L. IVEY, J. E Critic Matthews, W. E. Turner, E. C Censor Radford, W. R. 216 PULLEN LITERARY SOCIETY PULLEN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS FALL TERM SPRING TERM Cline, a. S ...President ....Hendricks, J. W. KiSER, L ...Vice-President Sawyer, D. R. Walker, S. G ..Secretanj Elliott, T. B. Lee, J Critic Cline, A. S. Elliott, W. H Censor Holton, E. H. Welch, E. P...... Chaplain Kiser, L. Elliott, T. B Treasurer Belk, T. A. CoENWELL, J. R..... Sergeant-at-Arms Vernon, W. M. 217 i Ae 17 j igromeckjr SENIOR DEBATERS. 1917 W. K. Scott Senior Debaters, 1917 LEAZAR Alternate, J. E. IVEY L. E. WOOTEN A. S. Cline PULLEN Alternate, J. Lee J. W. Hendricks 2l8 . Ae ' i7 7igromeckr 219 THE AGROMECK + -I- i- EDITORIAL STAFF J. B. Powell Editor-in-Chief J. M. Rumple Assixfimt Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Eiigi)ieeriii(j W. E. Matthews Textile W. C. DODSON P. W. Johnson G. G. Baker H. W. Dixon Agriculture Art J. H. Rogers A. 0. Goodwin W. H. Rogers MANAGEMENT R. W. McGeachy Business Manager N. BURFOOT, Jr Assistant Business Manager JUNIOR ASSISTANTS Editors B. B. Stockard R. V. Terry Managers J. K. COGGIN W. T. Combs I " J.B.PO-WCLL NBURrOOT i) iii : 17 gromeckjr Ae ' it J igromeckr THE RED AND WHITE TH3 OFFICIAL CRGAN OP THE STUDENTS OF THE NOBTH CAK3UWA COtLEGE OP AGSICULTtraE AND MECHANIC ARTS ISSV£0 SEMIMONTHLY VoL ZVIIt WEST SAIJBIQH, N. C, JAHtrAKT SO, 1917 No 9 STAFF T. TATEa Blaxton. 17 Jjmes fl. RoccRft. ' 17 fidiior-in-CAicf Buainfis Hanagir EDITORS 4t J. E. U-ET. " 17 G. K. Miiii ' UiTus, ' 17 J. A. Staij,inc3. ' 17 W. K. Scott, ' 17 M. G. Jami-s. ' IS L. E. Wcioten. ' 17 A. S. CuxE, ' 17 W. E. Matihxws, ' 17 C. F. Phuxips. ' 19 J. R. Divcoii. i: W, H. KwEiis. , Art Editor A. Dr.THAU. ' 18 .. iness Manager ALUMNI EDITOR BuxTox WuuE, ' li : ii-nni ?ecreittry FACULTY APVI5ERS rtv. Ornnni-: Rr- tMKv, In i. ' ' . ih.VKI.r EDITORIAL licfltioti a| ' ilford ment of n these c H BS C mcnt. ►Red in?fnicto The Rep Thrt-o III ' i| B jmlgps, and ft ■■■W BL. m. . tlie hii hvi L . ;::10. of $10. uble men is being pre- l. JS _ fewer 1 ill mmc one thnn :x tliat the of II H , " ifcj _, praciical n . to Xi nriiig tliis and accc in L 4 pR itt 223 224 = Ae ' 17 gromecks THE STATE JUDGING TEAM THE STATE JUDGING TEAM J. E. IVEY P. W. Johnson J. Lee E. McPhaul J. H. Poole W. R. Radford W. K. Scott C. W. Stanford L. D. Thrash N. B. Tyler 220 d Ae ' i7 gromeckj ' THE SPRINGFIELD JUDGING TEAM J. Lee W. R. Radford L. D. Thrash THE SPRINGFIELD JUDGING TEAM 4. 4. 4 THE RICHMOND JUDGING TEAM P. W. Johnson J. Lee J. H. Poole W. R. Radford L. D. Thrash r 1 I P THE RICHMOND JUDGING TEAM 227 POULTRY JUDGING TEAM POULTRY JUDGING TEAM C. R. Leonard N. A. McEachern A. E. Smith 229 TOMPKINS TEXTILE SOCIETY OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM H. B. Robertson President J. N. Summerell B. D. Glenn Vice-President J. J. Jackson H. T. Rowland Secretanj and Treasurer C. R. Harris 230 ■ I • .,« • 1 O g m J a E- m Z S a. S g J ' . 11 - ' il THALARIAN GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS B. Temple President W. L. Parsons Vice-President W. C. DoDSON - Secretarij-Treasurer F. C. Gardner Floor Manager W. L. Parsons Leader 232 O Z z S X 233 CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY C. W. Davis W. P. Davis D. R. S. Frazier F. C. Gardner J. L. Gregson MEMBERS A. T. Hartman B. D. Hodges F. W. Howard R. W. McGeachy F. C. McNeill W. E. Matthews T. P. Simmons J. A. Stallings C. E. Van Brocklin R. L. Williamson L. E. Wooten - ' .w ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM F. E. CoxE ....President F. E. COXE W. M. Johnston Vice-President .....E. P. Holmes R. M. Hooper Secretary F. J. Haight G. W. Whitson Critic A. G. Day 235 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SCJCIEIV OFFICERS FIRST TERM SECOND TERM H. W. Hayward Presideitt M. B. Maynard M. B. Maynard Vice-President T. J. Martin T. J. Martin Secretary C. E. Cooke G. G. Baker Critic W. C. Austin 236 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB POULTRY SC ' IKNCK CLLli FIRST TERM N. A. McEachern C. S. McLeod Dr. B. F. Kaupp OFFICERS PrcHich ' iit Secrt ' tarii .Facultn Adviser. SECOND TERM J. E. IVEY .N. A. McEachern . ..Dr. B. F. Kaupp 237 - ' 38 AGRICULTURAL CLUB AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS FALL TERM A. S. Cline President .... L. KiSER Vice-President SPRING TERM .E. H. Holton .S. G. Walker T. B. Elliott Secretary T. A. Belk J. D. Eborn Treasurer —.. W. D. Lee H. A. Lilly Corresponding Secretary H. A. Lilly D. S. Coltrane Critic J. W. Hendricks BI-AG SOCIETY AN HONORARY AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY BI-AG SOCIETY MEMBERS ■I- C7a.s.s of 1917 T. Y. Blanton J. Lee G. K. Middleton A. S. Cline H. A. Lilly W. K. Scott E. C. Turner N. W. Weldon + C a.s ' .s of 19 IH J. K. Coggin R. A. Crowell T. B. Elliot L. KiSER 240 THE OLD DOMINION CLUB THE OLD DOMINION CLUB ■i- OFFICERS L. J. SwiNK - - President R. V. Terry...... Vice-President E. R. HODGIN Secretary and Treasurer •I- MEMBERS W. E. Braxton R. C. Lyne B. Temple F. E. Ducey R. R. Robertson • R. V. Terry E. R. HoDGiN H. M. Stoffregen S. S. Walker C. T. Hutchins L. J. Swink A. L. White, Jr. C. J. KiRBY V. W. Tabb B. C. Williams 241 ALAMANCE CUUNTY CLUB 9 B l v5 M H H H V ' Jk K ■ vl 1 Biji ' 1 B I H ' l Bt HUfl B ' Kj 1 Hl H Hr«i) s PH Hbre «| HT ' " sm ■InM F L H Hb K H Bfl Ki jmB mm PB HI f Ss H ALAMANCE COUNTY CLUB 4- OFFICERS E. C. E. C. Turner... President E. Cooke Vice-President B. Garrett... ..Secretary and Treasurer + MEMBERS N. Alexander S. A. Cooper F. C. Morrow R. F. Blogg E. B. Garrett W. E. Pickett B. L. Bradley S. L. HOMEWOOD W. K. Scott C. C. Cook H. W. Johnson C. W. Stanford, Jr. C. E. Cooke W. C. LOYD H. A. McCauley E. C. Turner NEW HANOVER CCUNTY CLUB NEW HANOVER COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Z. E. MuRRELL, Jr — President G. G. AvANT Vice-Piesident A. L. Humphrey — Secyetavy and Treasurer MEMBERS G. G. AVANT A. L. Humphrey W. L. Murrell J. H. W. BONITZ G. H. HuTAFF, Jr. Z. E. Murrell C. 0. Butler A. Jackson G. TiENCKEN J. M. G. Hicks F. P. Montgomery E. R. Weeks 243 A TOAST TO THE A. AND M. BOYS Come girls, fill the ei-ystal cup, Brimming up; Fill it up of cheer and laughter, Fill it up, and fill it faster; Crown it with all youthful joi s; Drink it, drain if. Clink your glasses, girls. To the boys — the Boys of A. and M. Fill agaiti that sparkling enp; Brimming up; Fill it full of nature ' s brew, Distilled in rain or snow or dew, It matters not so it bring to you, Strciigth and Itealfh, Hajipincss and wealth. To you boys, you A. and M. boys. Then fill it up, that generous eup. Brimming up. ' Tis Adam ' s ale, they call it, ' Tis a symbol of all that ' s pure and true, Of all that ' s strong and manly, too. Of all that we should wish for you, boys_ Of all that you are, boys. You hoys of A. and M. Wc drink to you a jiartiiii cup, Brimnring up. With memories of this ghid day To brighten many a morrow. You bade us come, we came, boys. We go where you can ' t follow. But if you get in trouble, just " lioller " And we ' ll come boys. To tlie boys of A. and M. — E. Viola Kilpatrick The above is a toast given by Miss Viola l iilpatrick, of the Kast Carolina Teachers ' Training School, upon the occasion of the girls ' annual visit to the Capital t ' ity. 244 MZ) jHaafS ' - Wy, ' 0- ' W MjP K - - ilMH fr ] ' Sh A a U Hf jj J US lll j r . fflo! 1 I flC !i R mw iP l " mJ yffi|M| v£i-w c yf S 7 K F 3 1 s lll. W t ™ 0 k (t Ak. V 9i M W¥l i i(i?-9s) ,■- " h fcjii— wMt k ' LpV KV y JT v H? k1 1 J ( Y TT f i r ,__— S FM i i D m mmi 245 THE FOLLIES OF NINETEEN - SEVENTEEN This section of The Agromeck is dedicated in all affection to the following : I. The Physics Department. II. Movie-Fiends. III. All Tea-Hounds of the College. IV. The Norfolk and Southern Railroad. + + -1- WE ADMIT THAT THIS BOOK IS ALL BUT WE HOPE YOU LL LIKE IT 246 MOTHER HUBBARD (A revised version, written in Modern English according to Dr. Hill ' s standard.) Old Mother Hubbard, Went to her sanitary, washable, all-enamel icebox, To get her impoverished canine an ossicle (bonelet) ; But when she arrived there. For miles you could hear her swear. She found that the sanitary ice-box contained but a vacuum. And so her registered, pure bred, prize winning, blue ribbon canine was compelled, much against his wishes, to subsist on a diet consisting of a gaseous mixture composed of one part oxygen and four parts nitrogen, and whatever else he could get. 4. 4. .{. HE HATH METHOD IN HIS MADNESS -Shakespeare 247 FAREWELL, OH, OSCULATION! News Item: Professor Knutt, of Oshkosh University, suggests that Congress be required to pass a bill whereby a gentle pat-pat shall be substituted for a kiss. He states that nearly one-tenth of all the diseases to which man is susceptible are caused by the deadly germs which are con- veyed thru kisses. We will now find the poets and novelists using such forms as these in their new compositions: From the last lines of a popular novel : " Billy (the hero) takes Louise (the heroine) in his arms and tenderly placing one hand under her cheek he stoops and gently presses a long and lingering pat-pat upon her ruby lips. " And in the dime novel: " Deadeye Dick rises and thunders across the stage. ' Pat-pat me, now. Pauline, ' he exclaims savagely, ' or I swear by my false teeth that you will rue this day. ' ' Never, never, ' she re- plies, ' will I pat-pat you, Deadeye, until you reveal to me the hiding place of your ill-gotten gold ' . " And in Snajipy Stories, when Per- cival Algernon is writing his daily letter to Lucille: " Oh, Beloved, if only you were cushioned in the shelter of my arms, and I could look into your eyes — eyes filled with love antl passion, then would I press madly upon your lus- cious lips pat-pat after pat-pat, un- til again I would awaken thy former passion from the apathetic ashes of forgetfulness. " —J. B. P. " there ' s a reason ' ATU ' - ' iZ- ' S. " " . £ " the berth of a nation ' 248 mmi s THE DEAD AS NIGHT WEST RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA CO m n MAY 15, 1917 THE DEAD AS NIGHT VOL. X WEST RALEIGH, N. C. NO. Z EDITORIAL RUMORS OF AN ENGINEER- ING DEPARTMENT We have heard it rumored re- peatedly in the past year that there either is, or is to be, an Engineer- ing Department at the North Caro- lina Agricultural College. How- ever, we hope it is not true; and anyway we don ' t believe it. It would be tragedy should our beatific somnolence be disturbed by these pushing, slide-rule-slipping sons of equations ! And now a word to the wise. Let us gather ourselves together, arouse all our sleeping brothers, and rise in our might to push back this invasion of our lotus fields. For, mark my words, should this department be established, it is possible, nay it is even probable, that some few of our faculty might become contaminated, and expect us to do a little work occasionally. It must not be ! It shall not be ! " The Y. M. C. A. does not fill the need of the students for spirit- ual stimulation, " says James W. Cooper. In a stirring address to those interested in spiritual affairs at this College, Mr. James W. Cooper scored the Y. M. C. A. The point of the address was that the spiritual side of the col- lege life was not stressed suffi- ciently. A large and enthusiastic audience was present, and his every remark was applauded to the echo. A committee consisting of J. W. Cooper, chairman, with Carl Har- ris, W. C. Clinard, C. B. Skipper, and N. Burfoot as assistants, was appointed. This committee is to be known as " The Committee for the Promotion of Spiritual Influ- ence at A. and M. College. " SCIENCE AND ART OF AGRI- CULTURE IN GREAT DANGER Many grave dangers have threat- ened the great agrarian industries, from the days of our simple grand- fathers to the days of their yet simpler grandsons. We have watched in silence, and seen man after man lose interest in his work and drop from the ranks of this great profession. And so we feel called upon to speak, as best we can, in the hope of saving some of our young men fi-om the toils. My son, beware of these Raleigh chickens. They look innocent. So does a charge of dynamite. But both are capable of producing dis- astrous results if improperly han- dled. It is indeed distressing to note the number of young men who THE DEAD AS NIGHT have enrolled themselves in the courses in " Applied Poultry Chas- ing. " But it is indeed heartbreak- ing to stand on Fayetteville Street, and note the zeal with which our young men go about the affairs of the " Chicken Lab. " Will they rise at four a. m. to get your breakfast ? Will they em- broider your galluses? They will not! So beware, unwary youth, of these black-cow toping movie- devouring chickens. They will lead you from the straight and narrow path that leads to the clod- hopper and the cornpone. BARBECUE THE EVENT OF THE SEASON Brilliant Coup of Agricultural Department Whose was the master-mind that originated the idea ? Let him come forward, and be acclaimed! Promptly as the first whistle blew for chapel, on Monday, No- vember 23, every man in the Agri- cultural Department started for the Agriculture Building. There assembled, they marched a short five miles to the chosen site of the banquet. And by the time they had gone thru all the mud they were a sight ! By working with speed, the twenty acres of corn that must be shucked to pay for the use of the ground was finished by noon. Then all assembled for the glorious repast. Barbecued pig, soda crack- ers, pickles, and water. What more could anyone want? Hon- estly, it was almost as good as one of Hurley ' s feeds when Rufe is in a bad humor. Several men almost got enough to eat. And then we had the privilege of paying for it. Yes, it was a great day. But the best is always the last. And so it was in this case, for the best part of this glorious day was the aftermath. For the faculty was so pleased with this idea that they declined to deprive themselves of the pleasure of our company over Thanksgiving, and they let us have classes on Friday, and drill on Saturday, too. This is no time for false modes- ty. Let the man who originated this idea come forward. What we won ' t do for him ! A. AND M. TO HAVE PACK OF TEA HOUNDS Ever since it has been in exis- tence, A. and M. has been keeping pace with the rest of the colleges of the South, in every phase of college life. However, it remained for Squire Blue, of Pinehurst, to discover that we are in danger of losing the proud record. Need- less to say, but little time will elapse until the Squire has organ- ized a Pack of Tea Hounds that will outclass anything in the State. Of course we have had species of the " Tea Hound " here all the time, but up to the present it has been rather a forlorn and neglec- ted animal. The Squire ' s plan is to collect these animals, organize them, and see that their interests are well looked after. And, once organized, and with such men be- hind it as Blue, Powell, Temple, Dodson, Grier, Wilson, and Harris, THE DEAD AS NIGHT it goes without saying that nume- rous blue ribbons will be dis- played in the trophy case at the Y. M. C. A. in the near future. All projects of this sort, of course, need some member of the Fa culty to act as sponsor, and to look out for the interests of the organization in general. Squire Blue feels that we are particularly blessed in this respect, and that in Dr. Frederick he has the ideal man for this position. Under his guid- ing hand, the Tea Hounds will be assured a long and prosperous ca- reer. In line with Captain Broadhurst ' s sug- gestion at the beginning of the year, that the upperclassmen endeavor to give the Freshmen some cultural training in the mess hall, the Dead As Night wishes to make a little suggestion which might prove of benefit to the incoming Class of Nineteen Twenty-One. This suggestion is to the effect that a committee be se- lected from the present Junior Class, which shall meet and formulate a set of rules, giving, so to speak, a few hints in regard to the art of eating. These could be issued in the form of a pamphlet, and mailed to the prospective students at the same time that the Y. M. C. A. dissem- inates its book of misinformation com- monly called " The Freshman Bible. " The help of the Department of Domestic Science at Meredith might possibly be of assistance. We would suggest the incorporation of the following hints, which we have gained thru long experience. 1. Never blow on your soup to cool it. Fan it with your hat. 2. Don ' t try to make more noise in eating it than your neighbor. You ' ll do it without trying. 3. If you must inhale your soup, use a straw. 4. Don ' t put your napkin under your chin. Wear a soup-colored shirt. 5. Never mix beer with your water- melon. 6. If you expect to enter society, learn how to entertain an olive before your arrival. 7. As you approach the table, make a running jump for your chair, endeav- oring to be the first one seated. Per- chance the football captain will see you, and note your speed. 8. If peas are served, don ' t use your fingers. Borrow your neighbor ' s knife. Two are faster than one. (The experts at the Experiment Station have an- nounced that they are perfecting a square pea, which is guaranteed not to roll off the knife blade.) 9. If you spill your coffee in your neighbor ' s lap, instantly assure him that you really didn ' t care for the cof- fee, anyway. Tell him not to mind it at all. 10. When a meal is finished, they sometimes bring you a small dish filled with water. This is a finger bowl. When you have soaked your thumbs in this long enough for it to acquire a bouil- lon appearance, shake off the water on the floor, and wipe your hands on the tablecloth. EAT AT HURLEY ' S FEED SHOP LAUGH, AND GROW FAT Ve wil! feed you for less, and less than you can get anywhere else Our water is of value, and our butter will supply strength for the day ' s needs Our biscuits are guaranteed to hit the mark at fifty feet SEE A. S. CLINE FOR TABLE PRIVILEGES SOCIETY NOTES The Tuesday Afternoon Club will meet on Wednesday of this week instead of Thursday. The meeting had been originally scheduled for Friday, but on account of Mrs. Jones ' last baby having cut a new tooth, it was changed to Saturday; but because of the circus it was moved up to Monday, Sunday being a holiday. The date was later changed to Tuesday, as the almanac had forecasted rain for Monday. Its meeting at that time, however, was prevented, due to the Fashion Show at the school- house. The President, Mrs. Smith, announces that the meeting will assuredly be held on the day appointed (unless something happens to prevent). —J. B. P. KEEPING HIS WORD — HE TOLD P. G. THAT HE WAS GOING DOWN TOWN TO GET HIS EYES TREATED 249 WHAT FOOLS THESE PORTALS SEE! T was a late Kail day. 1 was coming out to the College, via the railroad track, and had just left the station, when I noticed another wayfarer walking along the tracks just ahead of me. His dress, manner of walking, and general appearance excited my interest to such an extent that I quickened my steps in order to study him more closely. When I had drawn up with- in a few feet vi him, I slowed down, and carefully gave him the " once over. " His attire was J... peculiar that it reminded me {if such a thing were possible) of a combination of the habiliments of Don Quixote, Samuel Jdhnsnii. and the lamented Ichabod Crane at the time of his last appearance. His method of walking was a mix- ture of the German goose step, the half-and-half, and the modern fox trot. My interest was so great that I hurried my pace until I reached him, when I tapped his shoulder, and apparently surprised him from a deep reveiie. i 7Tr .?frt r y V r r i.iru a ir. " Hello, old Scout, " I said; " you appear to be a stranger in these parts. " " Well, not exactly, " he replied ; " Uio I haven ' t been here before in over hfty years. " This reply stimulated my al- ready overtaxed interest to such an extent that I asked him what his name might be. He slowly turned, and after giving me a long and quizzical glance, he placed his hand on my neck and drew my head down until he could whisper in my ear, " I am the Wandering Jew. " This reply so startled me that I could only look at him intently for the next few minutes. altlio a thousand tjuestions occurred to me later which I could have put to such a celebrity. Noting my amazement, he irew closer, and began: " Yes, " he said, " I am llic- one known as the Wandering Jl-w. 1 am the bridge across the centuries. I wantler ceaselessly fiom place to place. It requires aliout a half -century to make a complete circuit. My last visit to Raleigh was just after the close nf the War between the States. The town had fared much better than other Southern cities, and I had expected to find a modern and enterprising city when I relnrneil. Hut, alas, it is the same old town, living in the traditions of the past instead of the possibilities of the present ilay. Un k ' " ' y passed in bygone ilays. l ' - uii llu- old buiUlings have not rliaiiucd nuicli the market-house, theater, ami Union Station are the same old relics as in former days. I ' .ut 1 undci st.ind that a College has l)cen built up in the western part of town in the last few years. " " Yes, " I said; " we have a College now, of which tlu- whole State is justly proud. " " Well, well; I ' m glatl to hear that; and it would give me great pleasure to spend the night, and look it over. " " Yes " ' he sai ' I atnthe ' V iideTmy ' Jevv ' . ' " Telling him that i was one of the stiulents, 1 insisted upon his stopping with me fi.-r the night. We were now just emerging from Pullen Park, and as we climbed out of the raihuad cut he caught his first view of the Collesrc buildings. " Ah 1 eautiful, leauttfull " he exclaimed, after resting his eyes upon tlu-m for a few moments, and then turning and casting a lingering glance backward his eye lit upon the massive dome whicli surmounts the Home for the Feehle-Minded, Turning quickly to me, h exclaimed, " And what is this, another College? " " Oh no! " I replied; " that is Dix Hill, the Insane AsyKini, " " The what? " he asked. " The home for the nuts, the bughouse boys, the crazy people. " " Oh, " he exclaimed, a gleam of intelligence lighting his face. " This college then is an entirely diii ' erent kind of place, I take it. " " Sure, " I replied; " this is where the youth of the State come to learn things, to get an education. " He appeared so interested that I l)romised to sliow him the wdiole outfit, and took him down to the Mess Hall for supper. At the table. Eb. McPhaul was talking about his schedule. " By Golly, " said Eb., " youghta take Sunny Jim ' s Farm Management. It ' s a crip course ; you can go to sleep on class ; and the old boy don ' t mind how much you cut. " My friend picked up his ears. " What is that — cutting? " " That means not going to your classes. " I informed him. " They seem very delighted to be able to, er, cut, " observed he. " Sure they are. Everybody is. " ' Why don ' t they abolish these use- less and tiring classes, then? " He was an extremely stupid per- son. I explained to him patiently that classes were not useless, that they were here to go to, and there wouldn ' t be any College without them. He only said " Hum-m-m-m " in a pungent tone, and dropped the subject. Shortly after, a " hot dog " came hurtling thru the air, and landed with a thud on the end of the table. My patron looked at it for a few moments, and then picked it up with his fingers and examined it closely. " Wliat is this? " he inquired. " A weinie, a hot dog, a sausage, " I told him. " Is it supposed to be an article of food? " " Yes, " I said : " we have them quite fre(|uentl thirty days. " " What! " he exclaimed. After I had explained, he looked at it closely do they throw them around in this manner, if they have to pay for them? " " Oh, just because they are not supposed to do it, ' " I replied. " But didn ' t you say this was a College — an institution for the training of youtli? ' " Yes, " I told him. He only shook his head, and again uttered his significant " Ilm-ni-m-m. " Oh Billi I You are such a. perfectly ador- able dancer she snid. They soak twelve bucks for and then asked. this every " But why 251 Later in the evening, we went over to P ' uUen Hall to a dance. My friend was perfectly amazed to see the large crowd working away at that form of violent exercise called the One-Step. " These people — they are assuredly mad? " he inquired. ■•Xo, no; not at all! Why some of our foremost, most intelligent students are here! " I sai.l, indignantly. " Ah, it is some religious festival, then? " " Well, not exactly. It is a form of — of diversion. They do it for pleasure. Don ' t you see? " No, he didn ' t see. Thot yap couldn ' t see the simplest things. But his attention was distracted by a passing couple. The girl, a small fluffy little thing, murmured to her partner as they glided past, " Oh. liilly, you are such a perfectly adorable dancer, and so big and strong. " Hilly swallowcil two or three times in expressible emotion, and asked her for three dates that week. " The lady admires the young gentleman very much, doesn ' t she? " observed my friend. " Don ' t you believe it, " said I; " she ' s simply playing politics — pulling his leg. " His glistening eyes widened, " Wha-a-a-t ! playing politics — pulling his— " 1 hastily turned to him, convinced that he could understand nothing. " She ' s — oh, she ' s ileluding him, fooling him, playing him for a sucker, leading him on. In reality, she thinks he ' s a poor simp — which he really is. That ' s what most girls think of the men they go around with, men take it all in, get infatuated, and spend all their money on them. " " The men — they believe all this? " " Ves, absolutely — drink it in. " " Hut you say they are highly intelligent. " " Why — er — yes; but let ' s go. " I took him up to my ting weak. In the morning, I took him over and let him look at C " . . .. and let him smell the swimming pool. After that, we went to the postoffice, where he saw three hundred men wait in line thirty minutes for the mail, with two hundred and fifty of them getting nothing. Then to the Library, where he saw the chairs filled with students reading Life, Puck, and Judge, while Shakespeare, Milton, and liurke remained undisturbed on the shelves. I took him over to the Agricultural Ruilding, where he saw three hundred Freshmen taking Agriculture; and two hundred of them had never been down to the barns. In the afternoon, we went out to the Athletic Field, where he saw fifty men from a studentdjoily of seven hundred out for football. I took him to the Parade Ground, and showed him the " pride " the students took in their drill. He had said nothing for the last hour. When I told him we had seen practically everything, he found his voice at last. He thanked me for my kindness, and said he was going — immediately. " Where to? " I asked. " Back to Di. Hill, " he replied. " The folks over there admit that they ' re crazy. " But you see the room, ami jnit him to bed. as he was get- Allen and P. O. ; then down to the Y. M. llirti? hunilreij mea nail ui ime thirty imtvutes for thr mill. ivilK only fifty gelling my. 252 253 A TRAGEDY ATHER was upstairs, and Billy was coming tonight. Only three days before they had had a violent political argument. Words had been passed, and an actual fight narrowly averted. Apologies had been made (for public appearance), but I knew that the feel- ing of antagonism still e.xisted personally At eight-thirty, I opened the door as silently as possible, and took him into the living-room. I knew that everything would be all right if they did not see each other, and this would be easy to do unless Father should come down. Really, it was an awkward situation — to have one ' s Father and the person to whom one was secretly engaged in the same house, and " at outs " with each other. A slight noise upstairs — Father was slipping on his shoes. Was he merely going to the bathroom, or was he coming down? His door opened — then came the sliding steps along the hallway. Ah — on the stairsteps — down, one, two, three — he was coming — there was no way to avert it. I was teri-or-stricken — more sliding steps — the knob on the door clicked — he was coming in ! With a scream, I rushed from the room, and slammed the door. I visualized the scene — the look of surprise on Father ' s face — then anger — the sarcastic words — the rush across the room — the uplifted hand — then the blow. And Billy loved me too well to strike back. I could not let Father do this. I rushed in ; but it was too late. Father had hit him — for a cigar. —J. B. P. 5-4 255 I WANT TO BE IN LOVE (Vers Libre) WHEN WE TRY TO STUDY WANT to be in LOVE I WANT somebody to RAVE ABOUT. I WANT to tell HER About Her EYES, and HOW THEIR witching GLANCES HAUNT me EVEN irlie)! I ' m ASLEEP. I WANT to write Her POEMS ABOUT Her MOUTH, AND Her LIPS, and HER wonderful TEETH. I WANT to PICK at Her DIMPLES, And PINCH HER NOSE. I WANT to tell HER HOW IT makes me feel WHEN her HAIR gets IN my MOUTH. I WANT TO be a DAMPHOOL —J. B. P. 256 ■A , . 257 Visible Means of Support Picture of an English Pkokessor Reading His One-Thousandth Essay on " Why I Came to College " Picture of a Microbe as it Appears to the Naked Eye 258 A NEWLY DISCOVERED PSALM Y daughter, as a small boy abhorreth the washing of his ears, as a woman dreadeth the donning of a tight corset, so doth a man dread the writing of a love letter. Behold he meeteth a damsel at a svmimer resort, and they are Twin Souls. Yea, for a whole week he is perfectly devoted ; and when he departeth for the city he is filled with sorrow. He cla.speth her hand mightily, and voweth never to forget her; he maketh promise saying : " I will write thee tomorrow. Beloved " ; and lo the damsel believeth him. Upon the first day she watcheth eagerly for the postman, and is astonished when he bringeth her nought. Upon the second day she goeth herself to meet him, and inquireth seven times at the hotel desk if the mail hath come. And upon the third day she weepeth privily, and can not be com- forted, for there is still no letter. And upon the fourth day she arises m her wrath. Yea, she is furious. She gnasheth her teeth, and tosseth her chin, saying: " Oh, very well ; he shall see, he shall see ! " But upon the fifth day she is reconciled. She casteth him out of her thoughts. She fixeth her hair a new way. She beginneth to " take notice. " She observeth that there are " other men. " She findeth another " Twin Soul. " And upon the si.xth day she hath forgotten him entirely. (For a man ' s love thriveth upon hope, but a woman ' s faith must have something more substantial to feed upon.) And upon the seventh day his letter arriveth. And lo, the maiden receiveth it with surprise ; she openeth it casually ; she skimmeth it languidly. She passeth it to her chum, saying: " Look who ' s here. Even he concerning whom I was so silly last week. " And her chum yawneth, and maketh answer, saying: " I never could perceive what thou sawest in him. " And thus endeth a perfectly good flirtation. Verily, verily, as a small boy shuddereth at the thought of taking castor oil, as a woman shrinketh from the thought of telling her age, so doth a man shy at the thought of the writing of a letter. And a handwritten letter from a man is a greater proof of devotion than a thousand spoken promises. Bushwa! " — J- B. P. 259 26o f 261 262 Some Attitudes of Our Contemporaries 263 One Thousand Feet per Second PER Second A New Animal — The Tea Hound Discovered Near Pinehurst 264 Growing • " ' ' - ' H, „., „ , , 26s ODE TO A HATPIN (Some More Vers Libre — Very Libre) With apologies to N. A. H. Pointed One, Tliat relets upon mil ladi ' . ' ! hair Like unto the spire of A village church; And dost warn me By thy shining gleam Of the malice thou dost hear me, Hear nn ivail! Ill truth, the insidious Reflection irhirh darts across Thy surface from uo)i Low-turned lamp Dost foretell, with dire certainty. Thy never-dying watchfulness; And when, with tender yearning, 1 do encircle the fair Gladys With my arm, And wonldst draw her close. That I might the better, a kiss Upon her red lips press. Thou balk ' st me. Getting in my eye. Or tvhen I, after long talk And much pleading. Have succeeded in drawing close Her radiant form Into my aching arms. 266 Thou dost again remind me Of thy presence By sharpening thy treacherous point Against my Adam ' s apple. And yet, I could forgive thee All these things, O Evil One; But why, at parting time, After I have been sat upon all night By her wakeful mother. Whom I have entertained with much gossip Of the streets. Or have driven away, by ferocious glances. My ever-encroaching rival. Dost thou insistently. When I would in her small ear Some precious secret whisper. Plunge thy ?nalignant barb Deep into my yiose? Why, O Imp of Hell, Why? -J. B. P. Picture of a Freshman in Bed and Asleep with a Bunch of Sophomores Knocking at His Door 267 The Call tu Arms 268 Take a piece of Mess- Hall beeksteak (A); fas- ten one end to window facing, as shown in dia- gram. Fasten to other end a cord (B) ; which is attached to lowered win- dow and run thru pulleys. Now procure an A. and M. rat (C). and place with the steak on retir- ing. The rat will imme- diately begin to gnaw on the meat, and by sunrise will have cut thru. This releases weight ( D ) , which closes w i n d o w, while the student (E) sleeps, an l dreams of the Orient. J69 MY LOVE (A la Snappy Stories) rTnH Y love is a curious little creature. She ' s very changeable. When I I I first see her, she ' s a darling. She embraces me in her warm i ' " i clinging grasp. I close my eyes, and feel her soft langourous touch on my hair, my eyes, my lips. Over me there steals a delicious feeling of relaxation. She soothes my emotions. I lift my face in order to get the full benefit of her warm kisses. I adore her. And then she changes — She becomes cold. Her icy touch freezes me, and my gooseflesh arises. She makes me shudder. My teeth chatter. Her kisses are icy, and I draw my arms over my head to ward off her caresses. Finally, when I can stand it no longer, I leave her. Yes, she is a variable little thing — my sweetheart ; but I love her. My old shower-bath. —J. B. P. A BLACK CROSS NURSE 270 IF YOU don ' t like THIS BOOK, BLAME IT ON HIM — he ' s got every MAN ON THE STAFF LOCOED 272 The Attractive Way Thru the Southern States The Southern Serves the South SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM Excellent Thru and Local Train Service between Southern Commercial Centers and Resort Points The Southern Railway operates the only all -Pullman, all- year - ' round train in the Southern country The New York and New Orleans Limited, between New York, Washington, Atlanta, ami New Orleans consists of Pullman Cars only Thru Pullman Tourist Car daily between Washington, Greensboro, Charlotte, and Texas, Arizona, and California points SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM embraces territory offering unusually attractive and remunerative places for investtnent in agriculture, fruit culture farming, and manufacturing Call on us for detailed information, sleeping car reservations, etc.. in connection with your next trip For information, sleeping car reservations, etc.. address J. 0. JONES, Traveling Passenger Agent 305 Fayetteville Street IL4LEIGH, N. C. — i iiiiaiumiuiBDLanumiiuiiLiJiiiiiiiaiitnaiiuiaiiuiiniiiii «! « A. H. FETTIMG Manufacturer of GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 North Liberty Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Factory? : 212 Little Sharp Street Mitiiui amfitm puikiiyir sfn to any f rat cm if iinhiiui thru thf sixirtary 0 the Chaptti . Special tffsijins and estituat ' s furtiishrd on miuiuls. rit i s. pins for athletic meets, etc. r HEARD ON THE CAR Smith: I say. Old Chap, what ' s that string ai ' ouml your finger for? Jones: My wife put it there to remind me to mail her letter. Smith: Did vou do it? Jones: No; she for- got to give it to me. n IF YOU WANT A SUIT BECOMING TO YOU YOU MUST BE COMING TO ME See Our Hats and Shoes See Our Clotning cl ' ON ' ' • lEIGH.W- See Our Furnishings See Our Raincoats QUALITY SPELLS WHAT BOONE SELLS THE PLACE THAT SATISFIES 226 FAYETTEVILLE STREET SACO-LOWELL SHOPS TEXTILE MACHINERY COMPLETE COTTON -MILL EQUIPMENTS OPENING PICKING CARDING ROVING SLASHING SPINNING TWISTING SPOOLING REELING DRAWING WARPING WINDING WASTE RECLAIMING MACHINERY SHOPS AT BIDDEFORD. ME. LOWELL. MASS. NEWTON UPPER FALLS. MASS. EXECUTIVE OFFICES: BOSTON. MASS. ROGERS W. DAVIS, Southern Agent CHARLOTTE, N. C. F or A ore TU an a Quari ' cr of a CcnV ur b we Viave catcre d o V want ' s o A. an d A shidcnts Each ijear ovtr bvismcss increases ' TH ERE ' S A REASON " Wli w %- H orton Comjp any 10 East Martm Street RALEIGH, N. c. 1 F IT ' S RIGHT 1 N MEN ' S WEAR , WE HAVE IT • ■ ALL PRODUCTS OF THIS FACTORY BEAR THE SHOP MARK . . . . LEESONA W ■ iiuikr ' inivrrsal " II indin Machines, for Aviiuliiifj; filHnji for hroad and narrow looms — con ' s for kiiittiii tul es for warps, iloiihliii . ire ro friiifi. i raitli ' rs, thrratl. Iwinr. rords — elocini- !iiaj;ii t and specialties We seek your acquaintanrv, uml i lfrr nitr vxperirnce in soh ' ing your ivituling prohlvms UNIVERSAL WINDING COMPANY BOSTON. MASS. CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS for Army, Navy, Police, and other Uniform Purposes AND 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 NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANICAL ARTS - I WE SPECIALIZE IN MEN S SUITS AT $10 — $15 — $20 VOGUE HATS. ?2 ALWAYS SOJNIK- T H I N ■. X !•: W I SHIRT! X ( ■- A X 1 ) XKCKWICAR TKX PER CKXT. I) ISC or XT AI, - I.iiWKI) A. AND M. STl ' i KNTS 209 F.ivetteville Street. RALKU ' rll. X. C. ESTABLISHED 1892 STEPHEN LANE FOLGER IIANVI ' ACTVKINO je vei.p:r Cluh ami College Pius ami Rings; Gold. Sili ' rr, and Bronze Medals ISll Broad «-av XliW YORK, X. Y. THE FIRST JOKE Adam: Hands cold? Eve: Yes. Adam : Sit on ' em. I IAXri ACTrRl{RS SHOULD LooK VV THK ADYAXTAGKS OF METALLIC DRAWING ROLL tn-er tlie leather system, before placing orders for new machinery, or, if contemplating an increase in production, have them applied to their old machinery. It is applied successfully to the following card - room machinery : Raiki-ays Sliver Lap Mnr iiiies if boii Lap Machines Comber Pra-.e Boxes nctaching Rolls for Combers haiciii.e; I- ' raines Slubbers Intermediate - ' raiiies TWiiXTY-FINK To THIRTY -THRKK I ' KR CI ' ;XT. MORF; I ' R( )I)rCTIOX CUARAXTRED •();■ ' riees and Cireii ar, Write to The Metallic Drawing Roll Company INDIAN ORCHARD. MASS. The North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts THE STATE S IN.DUSTRIAL COLLEGE iiiiiiiiiiiiiliii TT QlflPS young men for successful - lives in Agriculture, Horticulture, Stock Rdising. Dairving. Poultry U ork. Veterinary Medicine: in Chemistry and Dyeing; in Cotton Manufacturing FOUR -YEAR COURSES TWO- AND ONE-YEAR COURSES E. B. OWEN. Kegistrar WEST RALEIGH, N. C. FOK YOUR Watch, Clock, and Jewelry Repairing SEE (A Uilv from High Prices) r QUATRAIN OF A WAYSIDE OMAR A busted Ford, A blow-out patch, And thou sitting beside me in the ditch — Ah, Paradise were Hell li:i Fayetti-villc Strt-ct RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA .! ■•. Training Time means denying yourself many pleasant things. It never bars out Coca-Cola. The leading athletes and ball- players in the country endorse it. In training quarters or on the field they drink it for the refreshment and benefit they have found it contains. Delicious — Refreshing Thirst - QxiencHing ' THE COCA-COLA CO Atlanta, Gb. Whrncci you see n Arrow i:iinl of Coci-Coll SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY " Th( ' Progressive Railway of the South " Shortest, Quickest, and Best Route Richmond, Portsmouth, Norfolk, Va., ana points in the Mortheast, via Washington, D. C, ana Southwest via Atlanta ana Birmingham Handsomest All -Steel Trains in tne South Electricallj) lighted, and equipped with electric fans. Steel electrically lighted diners on all thru trains. Meals a la carte FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS SEABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED FINEST APPOINTED TRAIN IN THE FLORIDA SERVICE — ' OPERATED DURING THE SEASON, JANUARY TO APRIL Local Trains on Con-Oenient ScKedules. Extremeiv Low Winter and Summer Excursion Rates to All Points FOR RATES, SCHEDULES. AND PULLMAN RESERVATION I CALL ON YOUR NEAREST AGENT, OR C. B. RYAN, G. P. A. JOHN T. WEST, D. P. A. NORFOLK, VA. RALEIGH, N. C. C. R. CAPPS, Vice-President NORFOLK, VA. I r LOMBARD IRON WORKS AND SUPPLY COMPANY FOUNDRY. MACHINE AND BOILER WORKS, AND MILL SUPPLY STORE Eiipinps, BoiliTP. Bridge ' s. Roofs. Tankh. Towrr ami UiiiKliti-: Con lriicliim; Colt on. Sii . Cri l. OiL FiTtili ir. Cane, itiiil Shin-:!.- Mill M:icliiiKr an.) Hi-pair- : Hiiil.l in ;. Factory, I ' lirnmu . antl Railrotxl Ousting; Railrouil anil Mill Supplies: Ut-Iling, Packing. Inji-rlors, Filling ' . Saws. F ' ilrs. Oilers. « tc. ; Sliiirting. I ullc -. and n;uij;fr-: Turbine Water Wheels. Etc. CAST EVERY DAY CAPACITY I ' OK idll HANDS N«w Work iuh] Ki ' jKiir» I ' rrtiiiplly Done; Corliss Engiiii ' (-jliudiTs Boreil in riact-; Hoilrr Flues and Pipe- Cut to Length in Stock. High-Cruilr Mill Koilori. Huilt to Insurnnre Spcrificiitions a Sperialt) ' . Oil Storage Tanks. Stacks. Et.-. Write Us before You Buv Myself when youii}; did eagerly frequent A Woman ' s Club, and heai-d great argu- ment Of crazy cults and creeds; but evermore ' Twas by much gossip of the fashions rent. AGENCY FOR NUNNALLY ' S CANDIES C. PUD1NE CURES ALL ACHES AND PAINS -THREE- HICKS ' DRUG STORES -THREE- SELECT LINE OF Toilet Articles, Razor Strops Shaving Soaps DOW NTOWN: TUCKER BUILDING PHARMACY WAKE DRUG STORE I rrow.N: CORNER FAYETTEVILI.E AND MORGAN STREETS RALEIGH, N. C. HENRY L. SCOTT CO. TESTING MACHINES AND APPLIANCES 101 BLACKSTONE STREET PROVIDENCE RHODE ISLAND Professor: What is the most common reply given by stu- dents. Student: I don ' t know. Professor : Correct sit down. J H. S. STORR COMPANY OFFICE MACHINES, FURNITURE, AND SUPPLIES AGENTS— Y. WMAX AND ERBE COIIPAXY, ART METAI, CON- .STRUCTION. THE .SAEE CABINET, ROYAL TYPEWRITERS, HERRING- HAI,I.-5I ARVIN SAEE; COMPANY, WALESIaDDING MACHINE COMPANY RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA DELAHUNTY DYEING MACHINE COMPANY Established 1880 MANUFACTURERS OF DYEING MACHINERY PITTSTON, PA. U. S. A. CARROLL ADVERTISING AND LETTER-WRITING COMPANY ERNEST R. CARROLL. Manager RALEIGH, N. C. ADVKHTISING S K U V IC K FO R M- 1, I ' :TT K K W K I T I N G STRNOfiRAPHU: SICHXICK CONrMIOHCI.AI. l UINIIN(i THE OLDEST. BIGGEST. AND |BEST IN NORTH [CAROLINA r LaFa ' ette Cafe 213 Fa ette ' OilU Street Hotel WrigKt WrigKt Cafe Corner Martin and Salisbun? Streets ' Are tKe Right Places " RaleigK KIortK Carolina TKomas H. Briggs Sons THE BIG HARDWARE MEN Baseball Goods Sporting Goods Pocket Knives E-Cer ' tKing for Boys RaleigK iSlorth Carolina CJSHSESS Student ( in Norfolk, ThanK-sfjiring. 1915): What are your room rates? Hotel Clerk : Two dollars up. Student: But Im a stu- dent. Hotel Clerk: Then it ' s two dollars down. JEFFERSON STANDARD FIFE INSURANCE COMPANY C. R Iv I{ X S B R () , X . C . ()7rr $4S )0l),l) U} liisitraiur in Force Over $7,000,000 As.u s Ovn- $1,100,000 S irp us Wl I V -si ' inl uiM iiu»nt ii ;i. iVuiii liunif I ' m l.iff Insurance when yt I I I placi- it in a large, strunji Company, like the JEFFERSON, wh on can vhere it will w. retnrned to citizens of North Carolina in niortnajfc loans 9 I ' .Kii. A. CKIMSI.KY, I ' residcnt JII.IA.N ruiCl ' ' ,. Vice - I ' rcskleiit and AKeiicy ManaKer J VA.N ' I.INDI.KY, Vicc-I ' rc-siilenl C. C. TAYLOR, Si-ciflnry II. C MiUIKKN, Vice-Presiilfnt CHA.S. W. GOLD, Treasurer !• n IIANU.S. Sr., Vice-President J. P. TURNKK. Medical Director . . L. HROIIKS. C.eileral Ci)misel ATTENTION! FRESHMEN TO SENIORS! TOUR WANTS WILL BE PROMPTLY SUPPLIED AT JkLPRID WILLIAMS m CO. S BeOKSTORI EVERYTHING IN BOOKS, .STATIONERY, OFFICE SUPPLIES, DRAWING MATERIALS EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES The Oldest Book House in Nortn Carolina, ana we are still at tne head of the class Dillon Supply Company MILL SUPPLIES, MACHINERY Phone 753 RALEIGH. N. C. - ' v WORK IN THE N I N ETEEN - SEVENTEEN AGROMECK DON E BY J—JORTON RALEIGH, N. C, OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR A. AND M. V[[W, l ' ' A(lU ' ' . X ( ((yi ' i ' if . NOHI OLK. VA. lATKNns Till ' : (;i. i) ii Mi to . M) 1. MKN-(;|{ l)r AlKS AND STLDEMS A. AND M.S NORFOLK HEADQUARTERS JOB P. WYATT COMPANY RALEIGH. N. C. SONS SEEDS OF IIKiH UIAI.ITV VM) GERMINATION ; AUDI N. l-|i:i.I). AND I-I.IIW i:ii si:i:i) i-i-:k ' | ' i .l .lvUS AND I ' lHl.lUI " sri ' iM.i i-:s SI ' UAI IN ; M All-:UI A i,s ANr » ITMl ' S ESTABLISHED .872 EXCELLED BY NONE E. A. Wright Bank Nlote Compan}; OFFICES AND FACTOK ' i BROAD AND HINTI.NGDON STREF,TS CENTRAL STORE 12IR WALMT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers, Printers, and Stationers MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS WEDDING INVITATIONS CALLING CARDS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS DANCE PROGRAMS MENUS LEATHER SOUVENIRS STATIONERY YEARBOOK INSERTS DIPLOMAS NOVELTIES WHEN DOWN TOWN, Conrad ' s Cigar RaleigK, N. C. VISIT Store nes CANDY rvice Soda and Magazi AGENTS FOR LOWNET ' S Free Telephone at I our S HSEsasi Mary had a little lamb. With green peas on the side; But when the waiter brought the check The poor fool nearly died. sasHsS Our Work Our Strougest Advertisement The Observer Printing House of Charlotte. N. C. presents AGROMECK as a fair specimen of its everyday product, and invites your critical examination College Catalogs, Annuals. Handbooks. Booklets Blank Books and Loose -Leaf Systems of All Kinds Engraving. Die Stamping. Lithographing. Lithoprint Observer Printing House, Inc. B. R. Cates, Manager Charlotte. N. C. « ««ftft LOOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better tO ' day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU INITIATIVE? You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. inaug urated the system of Closer Co ' Operation with college annual boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country. Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts is developing Artistic Features that are making " Bureau " Annuals Famous for Originality and Beauty, And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart- ment is of invaluable aid. Our up ' tO ' the-minute system, which we give you, and our Instructive Books v ill surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded over 17 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of the Opportunity of showing what it can do for ■■ YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVING, Inc. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA ♦♦ » »»» ' »»»»»« »»»tt»»»»»» ' fr»»» e. » « » « «« «. »«.« t + ttm:t-Ktt-+ ttHt t»-V. ««« » $« ' ' Z Ac y oaj t o Or o no z u llllill il ' H tuc " ' " ' ► ♦♦♦••♦♦•♦♦♦« «4«4 «4 ' « ft«« EDITORS ' LAST WORD ND now, gentlemen, you have seen the book. We hope that you like it. If you praise it, you honor us ; and if you criticize it, you honor us — for in both cases we shall know that you have done us the honor to read it. We came to A. and M. primarily in pursuit of that elusive, much- sought-for thing called Education. We are not professional publishers, and we trust that we never shall be. Mistakes we have made, for which we crave your indulgence. We would like to express our deepest gratitude to those who have made the book possible. To Mr. Ad Goodwin we are especially indebted for the quality and quantity of work that he has contributed to the Art Department. We feel no less appreciative of the kindness of Messrs. Dixon and Rogers, of the Student-Body. We wish to take this method of thanking Mr. Archie Horton, of Horton ' s Studio, not only for the faithful work on our pictures and photo- graphs, but also for the many personal favors he has rendered us. We wish also to thank Mr. Sher, of the Bureau of Engraving, of Minneapolis, Minn. ; and Mr. Gates, of The Observer Printing House, Gharlotte, N. G., for their faithful service and their personal suggestions and interest in the book. " ' " ' - ' ' We recommend them to the staff of Nineteen-Eighteen. " And what is writ is writ — Would it were worthier. " B. Powell THE END 293 GOOD BYE, WE L)( NE OUR DAMNEDEST! 294 rnOPEKTY UBiAiT N. C State C»U I INSERT FOLDOUT HERE INSERT FOLDOUT HERE INSERT FOLDOUT HERE INSERT FOLDOUT HERE I m


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

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

1913

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

1914

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

1915

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.