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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 342

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1919 volume:

i 1919 iV - f j i A M ::, ,» - ' ..V M,0ikM ' dk " ws- x».? Copyright 1919 BY Hugh Woody Dixon, EniTOR-iN-CHiEF William Daniel Johnston, Business Manager VICTOrtY f NUMBER uoromQcklm ' 91 9, PRESSES OF Edwards a Broughton Printing Co. RALEIGH. N. C. IN MEMORIAM Nicholas Herbert Andrews Rockingham, N. C. Regis McGovvan Clarke Hamlet. N. C. Henry Laveon Cox Siloam. N. C. James Caldwell Curtiss Atkinson, N. C. F. Wallace Dalton Winston-Salem, N. C. Louis Gorden Durham Hendersonville, N. C. Alexander Duncan Gibson Laurel Hill, N. C. Fabion Caryington Dunn. N. C. Herbert Stevens McCoy Elizabeth City, N. C. Simmons Dillard Martin Martinsville, Va. Benjamin Skinner Massey Salisbury, N. C. Edwin Sternberger New Hanover County Evander Stone Greensboro, N. C. IN LOVING MEMORY OF MISS ELIZA RIDDICK MISS LUCY PAGE Died while nursing State College boys durinH influenza epidemic Nurses on duty at State College during the influenza epidemic Miss Meta Adams Miss BuFORD Aiken (Georgia) Miss Belle Andrews Miss Mamie Lee Avant Miss Annie Alexander Mrs. C. D. Arthur Mrs. Claude B. Barbee Mrs. Chlo Blalock Mrs. Annie C. Bridgers Miss Anne Bridgers Miss Emilv Bridcers Miss Marion Baker Miss Margaret Bryan Mrs. Richard Busbee Mrs. William R. Camp Mrs. J. F. Carpenter Miss Carrie Cooper Mrs. David Elias Mrs. James Perdue Fonda ( Selma l Mrs. Kate Haves Fleming Mrs. R. F. Giersch Mrs. H. a. Haves Miss Isabel Havnes Mrs. a. B. Hurley Mrs. L. B. Heilig Mrs. Telfair Horton Mrs. W. H. Hughes Miss Florence Jones Mrs. James I. Johnson- Mrs. Nannie T. Lee Miss Nan Lacy Miss Frances Lacy .Mrs. James McDougal Mrs. Santford L rtin MrS.J. B. L; NN Miss Grace Nichols Mrs. C. B. Park Mrs. p. B. Patterson Mrs. L M. Procter Miss Minnie Bedford Miss Bessie Rouse Mrs. L G. Riddick Miss Eliza Riddick Mrs. W. C. Riddick Miss Lillian Riddick Miss Anna Riddick Mrs. W. H. Robbins Mrs. H. E. Satterfield Mrs. Sam Smith Mrs. p. T. Smith Miss L TILDA Stein.metz Miss L rtha Steinmetz Mrs. D. K. .Stevens Mrs. a. L. Sears .Miss Catherine Stevens .Mrs. C. - . Shore Nhis. Kate Brew Vaughn Mrs. J. M. infree Miss Lai iia Vi infield Miss Jen M.E illiams Iii-. Kate D. alker Iii . rri;n ay . li:,-. IL E. LISEGER Dr. G. a. lioiiERTS Dr. .C.R ELDER Mr. Donald McCllre J ebication (Co tfjosc tatf Collrgf iflcn tofjo Ijclpeb to abb ncto glori ' to ©lb (glorp bv laping boton tijrir libts in sfrbice, tor, tijf tlaSS of ' i inetfcn, lobinglp bebicate tljis scbcuteEntf) bolume of ttjc Slgromecfe Sti ' tntViC nS tocre tftfp, lopal anb true. Clan 1 nor crceb mabe no biffcrtncf to tfjcm. 3)t luas TTb, onlp against graft, grecb, anb autotracp ttjat tfjtp fougJjt. (El)Eir suprrnif sacrificf toas mabt for tfje sakt of bemocratic prinnplrs clirn t!)c game as tJjosc for luljitfj tljrir forcfatlirrs foiigi)t unbcr ti)t flag of (KHasl)ington. tEtjf p bib tfjcir part to abUanct tl)e cause of tinman brotfjertjoob m tlje toorlb, anb toe are glab to Ijonor tJjeir memorp bv tljis bebitation .Iamks Hf.nkv Baicham. " 20. Washington, N. C. Sergeant. Liijayetle Escadrille l!,.rn in WasliiMglon. N. C, Feb. 3. 1898 Died of wimnds received in action .Inly 2. 1918 Moilicr. Mrs. Makv P. Baiicham. Washington. N. C. (Jaston Lewis I)()1iii:ii. ' l. ' i, Goldsboro. N. C. First Lieulenani, Company " II. " Il ' llh Inlantry, 30th Division Born at Goldsboro. N. C. 1892 Killed in action. Seplember 29, 1918 I ' atlier. Col. W. T. DoiiTCH, Goldsboro, N. C. jdMii Hahnks Farmeh, ' 17, Wilson, N. C. Corporal, Company " M, " 2(Uli Injunlry r.nrn at Wilson, N. C, 1896 killed in action Augn.st. 1918 I ' atlier, .1. B. Farmer. Wilson. N. C. Damu Swain (Jrant. " 13. Asheville, N. C. Second Lieutenant. 3 )th Inlantry iiorn ul Asheville, N. C. November 13, 1892 Killed in action, Angnst 7, 19 18 Motiier, Mrs. Thah K. (Clayton, AsheviOe, N. C. .jiinN Wes i.kv Grii ' fith. ' I 1. W iii-ion-Salem. N. C. Horn al Winston-Salem, N. C. November 23, 1893 lallier, J. F. Griffith, Winston-Salem, N. C. Georck Rom Harukstv. ' 06. Goldsboro, N. C. Captain, 30th Engineers, Gas and Flame Regiment Born near Raleigh. N. C, July 17, 1882 Died of lobar pneumonia in France, October 5, 1918 Father. W. I. Hari)i:sty. Wakefield. N. C. fi - John Quincy Jackson, ' 17, Raleigh, N. C. Born at Wilson, N. C. Died of pneumonia at Camp Upton, New York Douglas H. Knox, ' 21. Fredericksburg. Va. Private, Sixth Marine Corps Born at Fredericksburg, Va., .September 23, 1894 Died from wounds received in action, June 1.5, 1918 Mother. Mrs. Doiclas H. Knox. Fredericksburg. Va. Almon Kemp Lincoln. ' 19. Pittsfield, Mass. Cadet in Aviation Corps Born at Pittsfield. Mass., 1896 Killed in airplane accident. Call Field, Wichita Falls, Texas, December 3, 1918 Father, Edwin H. Lincoln. Pittsfield, Mass. John Cooper Steadman Lumsden, " 98. Raleigh, N. C. Lieutenant Born at Raleigh, N. C. Killed while on observation duly. August 16. 1918 Mother. Mrs. C. F. Lumsden, Raleigh, N. C. Gkorce Baldwin AIcKo . ' 19. Raleigh. N. C. First Lieutemint. Urdilquarlfrs ( ' iimpany. llllli hiliinti). First Dirision l ' .Mm at Sinilli Orange. N. J., OcKilier 12. 1H ' J2 Died " f wound? received in action. July 20. 1918 Father. Judge Walteh 1. McKov. Washington. D. C. W ADL Hampton Millicr. ' 20, New Loudon. N. C. Corporal, Military Folic Rom near New London. N. C November 5. 189.S Killed in action. Jidy 15, 1918 Father. Tiiii i s I,. " Iii,i.i;r. New London. N. C. Alexamder Holladay Pickel. " 12, Raleigh, N. C. Born at Lake City, Fla., March 24. 1892 Died of pneumonia in Naval llosjijtal at Chelsea, Mass,, April 18, 1918 Father. Dr. J. M. PiCKEu Kaleiyli. N. C. Jami;s EnwiN Scott, ' 14, Haw River, N. C. Born on the Melville Farm near Haw River, N. C, February 1.1, 1889 Died of Spanish inlluenza at Camp Humphreys, Va., Octo- ber 8. 1918 Father, R. V. .Scoi t. Haw liiver. N. C. Wij.i.iAM Thomas .Shaw, " 14, Weldon, N. C. Captain liorn at Wilson. N. C. January 21, 1892 killed in acli. n, July 14. 1918 Father, M. T. Shaw, Weldon, N. C. Orin Morrow Sigmon. " 11. Hickory. N. C. Lieutenant. Headquarters Company. Il7th Regiment. 42d Division Born at Hickory, N. C. Killed by accident in France. .September .30. 1918 Basil S. .S ■owDE ' . .Snowden, N. C. Captain. 31Stli Engineers Born at Snowden, N. C. July 29, 1889 Killed in Motorcycle accident near Verdun, in France. De- cember 2. 1918 Fatber, M. H. Snowbkn. .Snowden. N. C. Charles Augustine Speas, " 11, East Bend, N. C. Lieutenant Born at Huntsville, N. C, June 1.3. 1890 Died of wounds received in action, October 2.5, 1918 Father, L. A. Speas, Cana, N. C. James Jeffries Svkes, " 18, Charlotte, N. C. First Lieutenant, Aviation Corps Killed in action, August 1, 1918 Mother, Mrs. M. Dudley, Pee Dee, N. C. Frank Martin Thompson, " 09, Raleigh, N. C. Lieutenant, 15th Machine Gun Battalion Born at Kaleigh. N. C, April 21, 1886 Killed in action, September 13, 1918 Father, Jno. W. Tho.mpson, Raleigh, N. C. KoElKEtT Hi HjT Tl RNK.H. ' 17 First Lieutenant. Company ' " t, " llSl i Machine dun Battalion. 30lli Division liiirii at Slatesvillc, N. C. Sepleinber 26. 1890 Killed in action. July 24, 1918 Falher. Z. E. Tihnkr. Stalesville. N. C. IxonERT (j.AV W AiTT, 06, Raleigh, N. C. Horn at Italeiiili. N. C January 3. 1886 Died of pneumonia at Camp Huniplirevs. a,. October ' 1. 1918 Mother. Mrs. II. . W itt. Raleigh, N. C. Iaaiks Thaddki s Weatherly. ' 18, Greensboro, N. C. Sergeant Horn near Greensboro. 1891 Died of pneumonia at Camp Sevier. S. C. Tatlier, C. T. Weatherly, Greensboro, N. C. GiY Jenmnc.s WiNSTEAn. " 17. Koxboro. N. C. Lieutenant Born at Koxboro. N. C. August 29. 1896 Killed in action, . ugusl 10. 1918 Kallier. ( ' .. M. insteao. Roxboro. N. C. Groveb Alpho.nso Jordan, Edenton, N. C. Born at Edenton, N. C., November 17, 1890 Mother, Mrs. . . K. Jordan, Edenton, N. C. High Kendrick, ' 00, Raleigh, N. C. Born at Raleigh, N. C. " P ' " ' " Killed in action. Father. Capt. W. B. Kendrick. Raleigh. N. C. Chari-es Milton Morris, Concord, N. C. Born, Concord. N. C. December 12. 1892 Killed in action October 17. 1918. while near Afolain. France. In 114lh Machine Gun Battalion. Company " D " Mother. Mrs. V. 1,. Morris. Concord, N. C. Earnest Leroy Twine, ' 21. Tyner. N. C. Born at Tyner, N. C, 189,3 Killed in action, November, 1918 Falher, J. D. Twine, Tyner, N. C. ' T ;c sundial marks irilh silfnt hands the cret ' pinn hours " " Where the inlaid red triangle greets you on the threshoUr ' The door ol kiionledge ivill never he closed lo Inieneun youth ' ' Nineteen ' leven nestlini-; homelike on the hill " ■ i ' ' The slruiliiri ' idiicli crnnns ihe ,1 . Hill hrfrillirs holh nohillly ami diniiil ' ff fid ( mild [HISS by a sif iil so loiirhiiiii in ils majesty? ' m ' - " I ihing l beauty — those towering columns overlooUng the sunny green ' " Our glorious flag iraviug in llw summer breeze " ' The stalely cedars guard the nay to a kindly rendezvous " Claude 8. Aberneth Calvin M. Adam; Edward A. Adams. Jit. Shuford G. Adams Stephen R. Adams Hazel R. Aiken Albertus C. Alexandki! PjDWard H. Alexander Gilbert T. Alexander Henhv M. Alexander Xohman Alexander Sam a. Alexander BoNVA C. Allen William A. Allen William H. Allen, .Ik. Raymond V. Allison Joseph F. Andrews Oliver S. Anthony John E. Ardrey Joseph A. Ardrey Robert R. Arledge Hiram M. Armentrovt Alfred S. Armfield LiNDSEY O. Armstrong John W. Artz Orla F. Asbury John G. Ashe Robert A. Atkinson Lewis C. Atkisson Furman R. Auman Robert Lee Austin Wilburn C. Austin George G. Avant John W. Avera Walton Avery William B. Ay cock David W. Bagley Clare R. Bailey Ernest M. Bailey Leon W. Bailey ' Wayne E. Bailey William Bailey W. Vance Baise Aubrey L. Baker Bruce C. Baker Charles V. Baker Fred A. Baker Talmage Baker Percy O. Barber Joe O. Barbrey Robert M. Barden Wilbur Barnes Jere W. Bason Arthur B. Bass Joseph G. Batcheloh Herbert S. Battie John R. Baucom James H. Baugham Loyd C. Baum Thomas L. Bayne, Jr. Rany C. Baynes Pierre M. Bealer. Jr. Andrew J. Beall John E. Beaman Clyde R Beavers Milton E. Bbland Paul B. Belanga Louis D. Belden Thomas A. Belk Andrew M. Bell Carey L. Bell I- ' REUEHirK . Hell William L. Bell Jay L. Benbow John S. Bennett Robert L. Bernhardt . lexander S. Bethune James P. Betts William Z. Betts Henry P. Bilyeu William H. Bingham Fred L Black James C. Black. Jr. Herman M. Blake liALFOUR C. BlALOCK JOHNIE M. BlALOCK Henry N. Blanchard Ralph P. Blanton Tyson V. Blanton William H. Blanton. Jr. Beverly M. Blount Edward S. Blount Halbert J. Blue Henry M. Blue JuLi. .N H. Blue George B. Blum Samuel P. Boddie Otto H. Boettchek Floyd J. Boling Edgar R. Boney Fred W. Bonitz John H. W. Bonitz Fitzhugh L. Bonner James S. Bonner Cecil T. Bost Fred. R. Bost Frederick J. Bounds, Jr. Dana E. Bowen Howard W. Bowen William C. Bowen Al.an T. Bowler Ebenezer E, Boyce Edwin C. Boyette, Jr. rufus t. boylan James G. Boylin Rodney L. Boylin John W. Bradfield. Jr Joseph M. Bradfield Huhd G. Bradford Zeb B. Bradford BoLiVA L. Bradley Harry ' A. Bradley Braxton T. Branch Dwight Brantley Julian C. Brantley William E. Bratten CH-4.RLES M. BrICKHOUSE Alvin S. Bridges WiLLi- M S. Bridges Everett E. Briggs Herm. n B. Briggs James F. Brinkley Frank B. Brinn Vivian L. Brinn Clay D. Brittain William S Britton William G. Broadfoot William F. Brock George G. Brooks Harry L. Brooks Ralph Brooks Benjamin A. Broom Henry H. Broome Le.muel R. Bruo.me James William Broth kh.s Har ey P. Brower Bhyce B Brown Carl B. Brown James " . Brown Lewis A. Brown Sidney G. Brown William B. Brown Owens H. Browne James R. Brummit Jo-sEPH B Bruner Earl P. Bhuton Henry B. Bryan Cary p. Buchanan Dallas M. Buchanan James R. Buchan.an George C. Buck John W. Bullock Noah Burfoot. Jr. Don. L Burgess Ch.vrles H. Burnett Maurice L. Burrus Carl H. Burt George E. Bush Charles O. Butler El.mer S. Butner Zed. ' . Butts Brice L. Caldwell Ralph M. Caldwell Theodore J. Caldwell Walter G. Caldwell John M. Camp Percy L. Canady Robert C. Cantwell Claudius L. Carlton John C. Carpenter B. scom R. Carroll Almon H. Carter Robert H. Carter Thomas S. Carter Obed Castelloe Henry R. Cates William R. Cates Herbert R. Cavenaugii ExuM A. Chamblee Jesse H. Chappell M- rsh H. Chedesteu Harper N. Cherry Joseph E. Cilley David M. Clark Irwin Clark John F. Clark John W Clark Miles M. Clark Thomas D. Clark Walter Clark. Jr. William T. Clayton Amos B. Clement Ralph Cle-ment William R. Clements J. Harold Click William H. Clinard. Jr. . mbrose S. Cline Franklin D. Cline Giles A. Clute Cecil R. Cobb Edgar E. Cobb Howell Cobb Robert B. Cochran Robert L. Cochrane, Jr. John D. Cockey James K. Coggin Floyd E. Cohoon Thomas A. Cole Rodney L. Coleman John C. Collier William B. Collins William T. Combs Reuben H. Comer Charles G. Conger Sam M. Connell Roe. p. Connolly Frederick W. Connor Henry B. Constable Cecil E. Cooke Charles K. Cooke. Jr. Clifford C. Cooke Euclid jVL Cooke Henry D. Cooke Howard M. Cool Jasper E. Coon James W. Cooper William S. Corbitt Marshall C. Corl John R. Cornwell SuMMEY C. Cornwell William H. Corpening Milton L. Correll John M. Council Jonathan E. Courtney Henry Q. Covington Walter M. Cowles Clifford Cox George C. Cox John W. Cox Roy Cox Francis E. Coxe Allen B. Cozart Julius F. Crabtree Irl R. Crane Willi.am D. Cranford Sherman G. Cr. -ter George C. Cr.awford Harry Crawford Hilary H. Cr. wfori Sidney M. Creole WooDFiN G. Creole Edward C. Crews . ndrew Crinkley John R. Croom James Crosl.and John Crosland Walter B. Cross Jaquelin D. Croswell Ja.mes F. Crowell Roy C. Crowell, Jr. Ch-arles L. Cruse William R. Culbertson William R. Cuthbertson Dallas T. Daily John C. Daughtridge Benjamin R. Dave.nport Richard K. Davenport, Jr. Samuel F. Davidson Charles W. Davis Edwin B. Davis Harold W. D.avis Robert V. Davis William P. Davis Thomas T. Dawson Albert G. Day Robert A. M. Deal Joseph G. Deberry I. IKK S DkI.ANKV P, c I, . Dklankv |,Ki MI AH 1 ' DkN-MAHK MOHKh M l KW MitDWM-iiii II. Dkwky Dkkw K. Dixon .ItiHN T. Dixon KOIIKIIT C. Dixox William S. Oixon l,i:H »Y Doi K MK.ItilKItT .1. DOI KEHV William C. Dodson Ai iiuiiY Clayton Dougktt Thomah I ' " . I)(h; :ett KoilKKT H DONALDMON MyNAK r. DONNKLL William C " . Oonnell. .Ik. Am II IK .1. Ooolittlb (IahTON I.. DoliTCH .lAMKf II. DornnTON WiLLif F. DowD. Jr. MrNKKLV Dt Hose Kkeiikkk K F.. DrcKY HOIIEKT M, DflKETT Fkki . . Dl KE ClIAHI-L. ' I.. DlSCAN Alvaii I VSIIAM .ll I.IVN C. niNLAI ' . .In. .luMN 11 1)1 NN ! ' l ti DntiiAM John I Kas.in .1 V.MKH 1). IChoKN MaUVIN W. F-DMI NDNilN .VLHKItT ' . I ' DWAHDrt jENNIS iM B. 10l WAIl»S I.ATTA ' . FnWAUDS l,AW»KN( E Z. IlGEHTON William K. Kldkidoe AmZI .1. llLLINr.lON IIenhy Im.liott .1 1 1.1 AN n, KlLIOTT TiKiMAj li. Klliott William II F.luott Jonathan V.. Klliott. Jii. .InilN U. ICNtiLlSH. Jit. William Hahky Kntwistle JtniN 1 " . I ' kvin Mohton S. Kkwin tivKitruN L. KnwiN Chaklem W. Kure .XltTIIl ' II K. F.VANS Willi K J. Fvans JaMEM li. KWART .loiiN B. KxuM, Jk. Milton M. Fairly Phewton K. Faison Hai.I ' h {. Faihon William D. Faiwon AiKiiiK A. I- ' aiimeh Am IIEU V. I ' KMKIl Naai 11. Fakmek .lo! in A H. Faumeii. Jit. .1 1K ; . Fahkiok Hl.Mtl CJ. FAKTHlNti John T. Faicett .Xltltll It I,. FAlLKNKIt Kl TLEI t;E II. FeiI.U .loilN I . FEItEtlEE StEI ' MEN S. I- ' EItEilEE C ' aHLKTON !.. I- ' kHOI KON ClIAIlLEH J. FeTNEU .If I.I AN Iv FlNtll .Samiel .1. FiHUEit I ' aIL B. l ' ' LEMIN(i lihWAKD A. Flora How Mil) .A. Flora I.ANIHIN ( ' . FLorttNOY lU.llltY B. Fl.OWE Ci.AitENf E A. Flow Kits Clem M. I ' ' loweii.» . EUKTIE C;. I ' LOi i I) NIEL B. l-LOYIi - ' . y Aitii V. I ' " i.o D . MION C. I ' H ' t K J t: rViNTAlNE Matthew M, Fontaine I- ' llANh 1 ' . |- " ONVIKI,LE John K. FoHTt-sti e AUTIM It C. F4)MTEIt W II 1.1 M B, Foster ( ' HAKI.KM I,. Fui ' NTAI.N. Jit. .MaR.hiIALL C. F(t VLEIi .XLKIlKIt J. FtlX BoiiK.R J. Frankuin Daniel H. S. Khazier. Jr. John A. Fra .iek Ceohue W. Fkeukkick. Jr. Klmo V. Freeman Malthim U. Freeman Thomaw M. Freeman Charles B. Fllchim ICmmett K. Fi ' i.i ' I ' ehcv L. CJainky Bi-Rtii-:. ' ? W. Caithkk IIoYT 1.. Gale FiTziuc.ii I,. (Iannon Frkuerkk C. (Jardner JfNirs T. Oari»ner Ivons W. CIahdner Zebi ' lon C. Ciaruneh James K. Cakrktt Vernon M. CiARRETT James K. (I ask ill .lt)HN C!atlin(; John (1. H. Geitnkh Hkiiakh V. Gibbon Thomas F. (Jibson Kkhari) F. GlKRSril. ,Il(. KhNEST X. (JiLES Gechice W. Gillette Marshall K. CiLASscotK .In.lAN A. Gl.AZKNER Benjamin D. Glenn Caul .1. (!oli»ston Am i . . GOODSON IloU ARI II. (iORDON A lhert S, (ios-s .John D. Grady Georiie S. CIraebeh .lOHN T. Grago LoNNiE T. Graham Charles S. Grainuek David S. Gka.nt I)ennis CJray Myron Green Andrew II. Green. Jit- KeNNKTH I,. GitKK.NKIELD Fdwin V. Gkegoky ThI ' R.MAN M. (JltKtiOKV John I,. Ghegkon IIarry I ' . GitiEn .loiIN .S. GltlERSON MAiiticK ' . Griffin William II. CIriffin. Jr. .loiiN . Griffith William T. Grimsley UOBERT V. GrINDSTAFF .Iames v. Grizzard Dewey K. Groome Owen li. Guion. Jr. Ul( HARD .N. Gl ' RLEY Winston P. Gwathmev John N. Mai kney DoHsEY ' . Hagan I ' rank .1. Haigut I ' klix S. Hales John M. Hall illiam j, ii all Chalmers G. Hall, .lit. Dennis H. Hall. Jr. John G. Hall. Jr. Lacrens . . Hami ' .to.n ItoHERT W. Hamilton W.VLTER D. HaMI ' TON Thom s W. Hancock, Jr. l.iJtov C. Hand John 1. Handley Lewis . Handley George U. Hardesty Jack W. ILsrdie Philm ' W. Haruie John H. Hardin .NaIIIAN D. llARtiRUVE Drew .S H arpkr .loHN , II ARRELSON C Mt). H. H AKItlS Da m p. Harris IIeHKKRT H. H.VRRIs Bit II i(i) . Harris Thom s H arris Thomas K. Hart Ai oLi H T. Hartman Frank O. Hartshorn Ja.meh I,. Hashkll Colin . . Hasty John U. Haiisku Claude J. Hayden ItouERT !.. Hayes llAit Kv W. Hayes. Jh. Alfred .M. Haynes Kdwin B. Haynp:8 JosEi ' H B. Hayneh Henry W. Hayward Frank Haywood Walter I. Haywood William .S Haywood Allen A. Heath Thomas J. Heckstall Ernest K. Hedrick I, ELAND C. HeINS Max T. Heink .losEi ' H Alfred Helms Harry B. Henderlite I.EONARD Henderson George G. Hendricks John V. Hendricks Jesse M. Henley ICknest K. Herman IIarry L. Herman Thomas J. Hewitt John M. G. Hicks BcFcs W, Hicks. Jr. BaSCOMBE B. HlGGINS James A. HituiH, Jr. Honey .M. High Daniel H. Hill, Jr. Henry S. Hill Nathaniel M. Hill Henry .M. Hilliard I ' ai ' l K. Hine James .M. Hines Samuel P. Hines David R. IIinklk HOBERT C. IIlNKLE Minor T. Hinson Richard S, Hinton ICdWAHD Ci. Ht)BBS Brice D. Hodges George H. Hodges Leonard K. Hodges WiLiUR B. Hodges 1-J GAR A. HODSON . ' oLt)MON W. Hoffman IT.MKR .S. Ho(iAN Willis A, Holding Oliver K. Holmes Dean R. Holt ICdwari) H. H(h,ton Solomon I,. Homewood Harry K. Hood Walter M. Hooker. Jr. I). LD 1.. HitOI ' ER Howard ( ). Hooper RoKERT M. Hooper Malcolm P. Hoover Walter C Hopkins KxfM B. HORTON Thomas J. Hoskins. Jr. Frank W. Howard Paci. . Howard W ILLIAM S. Howell 11 ERHERi- B. Howie Hilton Hcdnell Harry L. HrnsoN .!oHN H. II TDSON .hi.iAN T. Hughes ( )den i.. 11 ughes .Iames H. Hi ' mphrey David I,. IIunt Henry J. Hunt, Jr. John D. IU ' Nt ICrnkst I . Hunter Christopher T. HuniiiNs Im)ward K. Inscoe .Sharpe Ireland Hamner C- Irwin .loHN .1. Jackson John (J. Jackson . " illOKER K, Ja KSON Ml ititAY G. .Iames I.ON, . . Jayneh Dout:LAs C. Jeffrey John LeB, Jenkins Arthur S. Jen.nette Sidney K. Jennette Aston Jensen ICl ' GENE C. .IeRNIGAN I ' " iELDiNt] F. Jeter William I,, Jewell l,Ai Y John .Iames I. Johnson .luDsoN P. Johnson l.KANDER B. .lOHNSON Paul W. Johnson Rangwald ( . Johnson Walter M. Johnson William F. R. Johnson .John A. Johnston, Jr. AsBURY C. Jones Clifton M. Jones Fred W. Jones Frederick J. Jones Garland Jones Gerton V. Jones Gilmer A. Jones J MEs K. Jones. Jr. Lawrenm E O ' T. Jones Raymond A. Jones William M. .Iones (htovER P. Jordan Lester L. Jordan Luther J. Jordan Noble L. Jordan John L. Kakeeh CoLiER K. Kearns DuRWOOD B Kearney Charles L Keerans Winifred K. Keeter Kiihert T. Kehok II KNRY Kellogg .loHN (!. Kellogg Harvey . ' . Kelly R()BEKT P. Kelly Rex L. Kelly Walter E. Kelly Clyde B. Kendall Hugh Kendrick William F. Kendrick Woodford A. Kennedy Robert . . Kent Arthur T. Kenyon Charles M. Kephart William H. Kern .loiiN D. Kernodle, Jr. Robert R. Kessinger Luther W. Kidd ' lHGINOUS C- KiLUY CiEORtJE S. KiLPATRICK Paul H. Kime Robert M. Kimzey Joseph B. Kinsey Clyde A. King I ' rank F. King CJroveh M. King Paul King CJeOHGE (i. KlNLOCH Carl J. Kirby Ja ' THER II, Kirby Charles D. Kirkpatrick Lyman Kiser Zeb ' . Kiser FltEDERH K S. KlUTTZ Lot is B. Knight Raymond R. Knight Clifton .1. Knowles DoiKJLAs H. Knox (iEoRGE I . Knox William C. Knox Fabius H. Kohloks Robert , . Kohloss Henry H. Kolbe Job IL KooN Za(harv T. KoONt E. .lit. Albert S. LACiiictiTTE Nathan S. liACHicoTTE Frederick C Lambe ( )i.i ER I). Landis .loH.N II. Lane I ' ltwK L. Lassiter Mark C. Lasittek H ARitY ' . Latham Benjamin B. Lattimore George H. Lawrenie lit iNG 10. Law ren ;e Joel B. Lawrence William L. Lawson George B. Lay I DWAltD IL LaYDEN ICdWAHD II. I,EE Hugh S. Lee Joseph Lee. Jr. William C. Lee William D. Lee William K. Leeper Fred B. Legoett Nathan W. LeGkand Robert C. Lehman Lola Rowe Leffers DeVair C. Lextz Owen W. Leonard Archibald G. I,ewis Charles V. Lewis Edward S. Lewis I ;lbert F. Lewis Irvin T. Lewis Kenneth R. Lewis l{icHAHD H. Lewis Robert L. Lewis William A. Lewis William D. Lewis liOARDMAN A. LiDE GwYN L. Lillard Robert O. Lindsay Thomas 8. Linton CiEORGE W. Little RisDEN T. B. Little Ashe Lockhart Louie C. Loftis Paul H. Long Edwin P. Lore John C. f?. Lumsden William B. Lumsden George L. Lyerly James B. Lynch Donald G. McArn James R. McArthur James W " . McArveu John B. McAulev Claude B. McBrayer James E. McCallvm James A. McColman Alexander B. McCormrk George B. McCoy Hammond S. McCoy Joe B. McCoy Wilson C. McCoy Paul McDill Daniel A. McDonald. Jr. Ralph McDonald James E. McDougall William O. McDowell Neil A. McEachern Robert W. McGeachey James W. McGee George DeC. McGill Homer A. McGinn Harry G. McGinn Charles F. McIntyre Alexander McIver Hal L. McKee Alexander McKenzie Ray C. McKenzie John D. McKey William 8. McKimmon Arthur McKinnon Martin T McKinnon Francis K. McKoy Earle D. McLean Hester R. McLean John D. McLean Robert 8. McLean Alexander A. McLendun Lennox P. McLendon Charles J. McLeod Thomas McMillan Andrew W, M ' Murray, Jr. Jacob W. McNairy Oscar F. McNairy Malcolm F. McNeill Gorman M. McPhail Elbeht McPhaul James A. JIcPherson Neill McQueen Jaihes T. Mabry Haddon S. Mackie James A. Madison Pierre Mallett RuFUs A. Malloy William H. Manly Otis G. Mann Walter R. Mann William L. Manning Willie O. Manning Clarence T. Marsh Mark S. Martenet Allan C. Martin Watt Martin, Jr. William D. Martin Joseph H. Mason Howell F. Massey Peyton H. Massey Faison Matthews Melville L, L tthews William E. . L tthews Robert S. ] L uney Elbert . L xwell Earl F. LvYBERRY Garland F. Mayes John B. Mayes, Jr. Morrell B- Maynard George F. Meares Charles l. Mease Frank H. Medlock, Jr. Duncan T. Memory Henry C. Menzies, Jr. Henry B. Mercer Thomas F. Meroney Tho.mas AL Mewborn Thomas K. IIAL John M. Michal. Jr. Allen L. Midgette Gordon K. Middleton William R. Middleton John D. Miller Wade H. Miller Charles E. Mills Robert L. Mills Gratz B. Millsaps Thomas L. Millwee Todd B. Misenheimer Burton F. Mitchell Henry F. Monroe John T. Monroe Thomas G. Monroe Frank P. .Montgomery Charles A. Moore George F. Moore Harry Z. Moore Lee H. Moore Jacob O. Moore Edwin F. Morgan Eli J. Morgan Kizer D. Morgan Charles L Morris Theodore P. Morris Francis S. Morrison Robert H. Morriso-n Robert L. Morrison Robert R. Morrison William F. Morrison Augustus R. Morrow John L. Morson Herbert P. Moseley William T. Moss John C. Murchison, Jr. James R. Mullen Robert L. Murphy Edward M. Murray George K Murray Zachariah E. Murrell. Jr. William C. Murrell O ' Kellv W. Myers Allen D. Nance John F. Neely. Jr. Charles M. Newcomb Robert T. Newcomb Henry B. Newell William C, Newell William G. Newell Stanley L. New.man Tycho N. Nissen Thomas L. Niven Frank L. Nixon William T. Nixon Walton M. Noble Thomas L. Xoe Bennett Nooe David B. Nooe Louis A. Nooe Thom.as L. Nooe Parks H. Norman John A. Northcott, Jr. Guy J. Norwood John T. Norwood Leonard Oettinger James M. Ogburn James G. Olive Walter W. Olive James N. Oliver Paul S. Oliver Samuel L. Oliver Harvey M. O ' Quinn Marshall F. Ormand Dwight H. Osborne Karl Osborne Reginald Overman EmMETTE G. P ADDISON Channing N. Page Perry L. Page Reid a. Page Oscar . . Paine Charles B. Park. Jr. Peyton H. Park Benjamin H. Parker Charles W. Parker Clyde E. Parker James F. Parker. Jr. James LaF. Parker John H. Parker Walter H. Parker Thaddeus R. Parrish Frank E. P. rrott Mercer C. Parrott Walter L. Parsons. Jr. Clarence L. Pasocr Osmond C. Pate Thomas C. Pate Lacy L. Patterson Mann C. P.atterson Harry 8. Peahsall Robert J. Pearsall William . Pearsall James L Peden John T. Peden Joseph W. Peden Calvin W. Pegham Thomas C. Peuram Nathaniel D. Peirson JosEPHus D. Pell Edmund L. Pemberton Jr. Carl R. Pepper Milton V. Perry William A. Peschau George L. Peterson William N. Pharr Henry L Philips Arthur J. Phillips, Jr. Joseph J. Phillips Alexander H. Pickell William E. Pickett Ross D. Pillsbury John G. Pinner Jasper E. Pippin Edward L. Pitt Paul N. Pittbnger Samuel C. Plott William R. Plott Robert A. Plyler Julian H. Poole Ruble I. Poole Edwin T. Porter William O. Potter William H. Potts Junius B. Powell J. MES R. Powell Robert W. Powell Hanson D. Powers Thomas M. Poyner William W. Price John B. Pridgen Jesse L. Primrose Frank H. Pritcharu George E. Privott Frank W. Procter Charles L. Proffiti " Thomas H. Purcell Jack A. Purefoy Henry A. Quickel Ernest L. Quincey Millard R. Quinerlv Walter R. Radford DlLLARD C. RaGAN Clarence L. Ramseur Daniel W. Ramseur Morris S. Ramseur George LeC. Ramsey Henry Rankin John O. Rankin. Jr. L.awrence S. Rankin Lenox D. R. wlings Hardy M. Ray John D. Ray Lewis B. Ray Walter C. Ray Thomas A. Raynor David M. Rea Hugh C. Rea Zeb M. Rea John S. Reaves Frank Redfearn Roy C. Redwine Joseph L. Reed John B. Rees Robert R. Reinhardt Wade H. Reinhardt Junius E. Reister Daughthidoe 8. Reynolds Claudius L Rhyne Earl W, Rhyne Fred 8. Rhyne David F. Rice William T. Rice Clyde L. Richardson CiARLAND A. RiCKS Wallace W. Riddick Clarence W. Rigdon Ray M. Ritchie Edward A. Robbins Wilfred H. Robbins, Jr. John L Roberts Philip A. Roberts Benjamin S. Robertson. Jr. DuRant W. Robertson Horace B. Robertson- John Paul Robertson William W, Robeson Zeb B. Robinson Talmage V. Rochelle John F. Rockett Gaston W. Rogers Walter H. Rogers William H. Rogers. Jr. Goran S. Rollins Charles H. Ross Clyde V. Ross Joseph W. Ross Landon C. Rosser Emory P. Rouse M. LCOLM A. Rousseau Garland T. Rowland Harry T. Rowland Horace R. Royster Royal H. Roysteh Jennings B. Rudisill James M. Rumple Oscar V. Russell William M. Russ Charles R. Russell Carl C. Sadler David M. Saintsing Leslie B. Sanderlin Samuel E. Sanders William R. Sanders Marion P. Sanford James P. Sarratt David F. Sasser Jesse W. Saunders Daniel R. Sawyer Walter L. Scales, Jr. William L. Scarborough John A. Scarry Orrion M. Schlichter Leon J. Schwab James E. Scott William K. Scott Felix A. Scroggs Clinton Seawell Clement O. Seifert David W. Seifert James C. Senter Murray M. Sessoms Brooks W. Setzer Nathan S. Sharpe Willi. ,m T. Sh. w. Jr. Charles A. Sheffield William B. Shepard Fleming B. Sherwood Francis W. Sherwood CiuY A. Shields Walter D. Shields Robert A. Shope Adrian L, Sigmon Orin M. Sigmon Henry S. Silver Thomas P. Simmons Jo:tn A. Simms Eugene B. Simons George G. Simpson William D. Simpson Charles B. Skipper, Jr. Charles F. Slagle Graham M. Sloan KoHKRT W. Small Allkn E. Smith Donald P. Smith FOuwAHD C Smith RVKRETT I.. SmIT.I I ' " RANris C. Smith (lOKDON A. Smith .John V. Smith Lkon M. Smith Ijndlkv D. Smith Ori ' s W. Smith Stanlky Smith Walter H. Smith Whitefoord I. Smith William L. Smith, .lit. William R. Smith .loEL A. Smithwkk Charles G. Snow Basil S Snowden Evans C. Sparrow Charles A. Speas .Joseph McK. Speaus Herbert Spencer Samuel A. Spencer St. Jl ' lian I,. Sprin(;.s William H. Stainbac-k TOLBERT T.. StALLINUS Kkkd .1. Stanback .Iepfhev F. Stanbai k. Jr. Thomas B. Stansel PuKNEY J. Steele Kobekt L. Steele. .In. Carl Stkinmetz Matt H. Stephenson liOBERT McI. StIKELEATHEU HES.IAM1N B. StOCKARD Henry J. Stockahd. .Jr. HiroH M. Stoffreg.vn James (J. Stokes Helben B. Stotesbury Michael A. Stough Thomas R. Stover Charles B. Stowe Frank T. Stowe Frank B. Strauss -Nathaniel H. Street. Jr. Donald S. Stubbs, Jr. Walter S. Sturgill Redding S. Sugg John H. Sullivan Thomas J. Si ' Mmey Uenuy X. Sumner Thomas B. Si ' mner Wilbur B. Sumner Stephen M. Susman Itov C. Sutton William W. Swain. Jr i, guis j. swink William J. Swink. Jr. .Iames J. Sykes Daniel McG. Tate llEUBKN 1,. Tatim . lfrei) T. Taylor . rthuk W. Taylor Carl Taylor Leslie L. Taylor Wayland W. Taylor Walter C. Taylor Men Temple (Jeohok (I. Temple .John S. Thnnent I ARKEH CI. TeNNY Charles L. Terry Roger ' . Terry IIorace C. Thomas J. L. Thomas Carl . . Tho.mpson I- ' rank M. Thompson Hausey K. Thompson .John S. Thompson Thom. s W. Thorn e Daniel W. Thorpe Franklin W. Thohpi; I ouis D. Thrash James B. Tickle William A. Tinsley Frederick I,. Toeple.mvn William C. Tolek Frank Mc. - Townsend James K. Townsend W ' lLLiA.M F. Townsend WiLLIA.M L. TrEVATHAN .Marion F. Trice George R. Trotter J ' ' red G. Tucker .Joseph B. Tl ' rley Robert H. Turner Eugene P. Tuttle Ernest L. Twine Napoleon B. Tyler IOdgar R. Under voot i{oY D. Underwood Charles E. N ' anBrocklin Henry J. ' ann John G. Vann . lexa.nder H. ' EA7,EV John R. Vinson C ' harles H. Wadsworth (Jeoroe . . Va ;oner Jew I. Wagoner ■ l{(isroE M. Wagstaff Robert C. Waitt Archie Wakefield Charles v . W alkior .ioHN W. Walker SUADE G. WALKKIt Zeb ' . V. LSER, Jr. Charles E. Walton Charles M. Walton Harry M. Walton Edmund F. Ward Lo.NNiE B. ' ahu .Jacob O. Ware James S. Ware Frank Warlick George S. Warren Sylvester H. Warren WiLLARD J. Warren Henry C. Warwick John L. Watson Thom.vs E. Watson- Harry H. Watters John P. Watters .James W. Watts. .Tr. .James T. Weatherlv Herbert C. W ' eathers I ' DWARD H- W ' EATHERSPOON .Iohn B. Weaver George H Webb I-eslie D. Weeks Earl P. Welch Howard W. Welles. Jr. LiDY R. Wellons Blake C. Wells .Fohn H. Wells Van Carson Wells W ' lLLiAM M. Wells, Jr. .John Wescott liRATTON M. WesTO.V Louis N. West Joel B. Wetmore Harry G. Wharton James . . Wharton Tho.mas H. Wharton Dritid E. Wheeler i ' ' RED B. Wheeler Robert B. Wheless William T. Whitaker .Vlbert L. White. Jr. Buxton White Charles E. White Charles W. White Leonard White. Jr. Lyman A. White Percey S. White Joseph S. WmTEHUIteT .Iames E. Whitfield Wyatt V. ' hitley Hugh P. Whitted Charles C. Whittincjton William W. Whittington Frederick C. Wiggins MelVIN V. WlLKERSO.N Belton C. Willlvms John F. Williams. .Ir. Joseph H. Williams L RSHALL McD. WlLLIA.MS Peter McK. Williams Richard F. Williams Thomas B, Williams Thomas H. Williams Roy L. Williamson Alvin C. W ' ilson Frank Wilson- Fred L. Wilson Henry H. W ' ilson Herman C. Wilson John W. Wilson Noah R. Wilson Rufus D. Wilson William P. Wilson William R. Wilson Guy J. Winstead Herman E. Winston HoLLis T. Winston Tho.mas H. Winston .James H. Withers. Jr. Donald Witherspoon Oscar F. Wolfe William R. Wolfe Alcum D. Wolff Edwin S. Woodard Burton H. Wood Joseph A. Wooten Louis E Wooten William P. Wooten MONZON Wohsham Daniel B. Worth Charles P. Wrenn Benjamin V. Wright Edwin Wright Samuel K. Wright L RiON F. Wyatt I ' orrest E. Wysong Paul B. Wysong James F. Yates Thomas L. Yelverton Harry C. Young Robert C. Young REPORTED LATER EN.NKTT S. . rnoLI) RNEST S. Baity ILLIAM H. D. Bam k LAN C. BaU.M HADDEUs L. Blue EOROE W. BrADDY INDSAY F. CaRLETON HAHLES R. Carroll DWARD N. ChANMER HOMA8 J. CrOOM " iLLiAM H. Crow Marion Doar, Jr. Giles F. Ewing William R. Ewing 1{isden B. Gaddv I- " iTZHUGH L. Gammon John G. H. Geitner John G. Hudgins Cary Jeffress (Jeorge E. Kerlee William W. Kerr Samuel T. Latt . Jk Henry T. Lawrence, Jr. JoLN E. Lee .L .MES F. Lewis -Vlmon K. Lincoln Paul T. Long John E. Lynch Sidney McDonald Harold S. McGill James T. McNatt T,ucius M. Masse Y Jesse L. M. .y Carl E. Miller Samuel J. Mitchiner. Jr. Charles M. Morris Si- M A. Nathan Wilbur L. C. Ormond John C. Parkin Louis Potts Caleb E. Rhodes George W. Rhynk Thomas R. Smith Iacius E. Steere. .Jr. Gordon W. Warren ICdward R. Weeks Joseph H. Whitener Charles J. Wilson OUR RECORD 1,897 STATE COLLEGE MEN IN SERVICE 1 Colonel 2 Lieutenant Colonels 15 Majors 50 Captains 78 1st Lieutenants 193 2d Lieutenants 28 Lieutenants, rank not given 64 Sergeants 37 Corporals 619 Privates, and rank not known 68 Aviation, rank not given 14 Aviation, Lieutenants 110 in Navy 16 Naval Officers 7 in Marine Corps 2 Marine Corps Captains 593 Enlisted in S.A.T.C. CITED FOR BRAVERY Sergt. James Henry Balcham, " 20, Washington, N. C. Awarded the Croix de Guerre with two palms; two special citations for hravery; the Medal Militaire; the New Service Ribbon. Lieut. Milton Lee Correll, Laurinburg, N. C. Cited for distinguished conduct in the operations between the Argonne and Meuse. Officer of courage and excellent judgment as leader oi a patrol in advance of the first line, secured valuable information for his commander in regard to the enemy; command of Major-General McGlachlin. Lieut. George Chandler Cox, " 17, Cullowhee, N. C. Cited for his bravery in battle with the American expeditionary forces abroad. He displayed courage in maintaining telegraphic communication and great efficiency in enabling the command to follow, all the time, the progress of the fighting. Lieut. David Swain Grant, . sheville, N. C. Given posthumously the Croix de Guerre. With the approbation of the Commander-in-Chief of the American Forces in France, the Marshal of France, Commander-in-Chief of the Armies of the East, cites in the order of the division Second Lieut. David S. Grant, of the .39th Regiment. . . . Gave proof of the greatest courage in action, July 19, 1918, by advancing his section, under a violent barrage, to support the first line. — Asheiille Citizen. James Allen Higcs, Jr., B.E. " 08, C,E. " 10, Raleigh, N. C. Awarded the special war medal and diploma of the Aero Club of .America. His citations fol- low: For repeated acts of extraordinary heroism in action near Pont-a-Mousson, France, July 31, and August 21, 1918, near Gesnes, France, October 29, 1918. On July 31, near Pont-a-Mousson, Lieutenant Higgs was carrying on a general surveillance of his sector from his balloon with a French soldier, when an enemy plane dived from a cloud and opened fire on the balloon. In immi- nent danger, he remained in basket until he had helped his French comrade, after whom he himself jumped. On August 21. in the same sector. Lieutenant Higgs was performing an important mission regulating artillery fire. Enemy planes attacked, and with great gallantry Lieutenant Higgs re- mained in the basket until his assistant had jumped. On October 29. near Gesnes, Lieutenant Higgs was conducting a reglage from the basket with a student observer. Attacked by enemy planes, after his balloon was burning. Lieutenant Higgs would not cjuit his post until he had assisted his companion to escape. In each of the foregoing instances Lieutenant Higgs at once reascended_ in a new balloon. — News and Observer, January 2. Ernest Boyd Hunter, ' 13, Charlotte, N. C. For especially meritorious conduct in action near Hermeville, November 10-11, 1918. With utter disregard for his own safety, under heavy artillery and machine gun fire, he directed his men and set an example by his own fearlessness. W ii.i.iAM Hknkv Kern, " 13. Salisbury. N. C. Received the French decoration of the Legion of lloiinr for liraxery in action. He i.s also wear- ing three gold service stripes and one wound stripe. RoBKHT OiMK Li.NDS.w, B.E. ' 17, Madison, N. C. North Carolina ' s only ace. For e.xtraordinary heroism in action near Bantheville. France, 27lh October. 1918. In company with two other planes. Lieutenant Lindsay attacked three enemy planes (Fokker typel at an altitude of . ' U)00 meters, and after a sharp fight drove down one of them. While engaged with the two remaining machines, eight more planes (Fokker typel came at him from straight ahead. He flew straight through their formation, gained an advantageous position, and brought ilown another plane before he withdrew from the contest. In all, Lieut. Robert O. Lindsay participated in twenty air battles, fell four miles twice, once his plane being crippled by Boche bullets. Lieutenant Lindsay ' s record is six German planes brought down. Cupl. James Edgar MacDoucall, " 17, Raleigh, N. C. Commanding a support company, moved his company into the assaulting wave, upon finding that an assaulting company had not arrived in time, without waiting for orders, and thereafter dur- ing the engagement advanced his company with exceptional judgment, coolness and bravery, in the face of strong resistance. When orders to attack on November lOlh failed to reach him. he exercised initiative and resumed the attack without orders. Lieut. Pierre . L li.ett. ' I.S, Etowah, N. C. Awarded the Croix de Guerre for bravery in engagement at Xivray, Liuraine. on Western Front in France. Cajii. .IciH.N Brent Mates. Jr.. " 13, Stem, N. C. For extraordinary heroism in action near Bellicourt. France, September 29. 1918. Captain Mayes, with eight other soldiers, comprising his company headiiuarters detachment, cleaned out enemy dug- outs along the banks of a canal, capturing 242 prisoners. Home address: John B. Maves, father. Stem, N. C. Corp. Wade Hampton Miller, " 21, New London, N. C. Killed by gunshot on July 15, 1918. Awarded the Croix de Guerre and palm for bravery in action, when, with heroic courage, he directed the defense of an approach to a violently bombarded crossway. Charles Walker Parker, ' 17, Woodland, N. C. Cited for bravery in action. Though severely wounded in the foot, near . rdenne, France, on .September 29, 1918, he remained on duly and ably commanded his platoon until October 1st. Lieut. Fred Goode Ticker. B.E. " 11. Henderson. N. C. For bravery and extraordinary fidelity to duly, having twice daily for six weeks piloted a bondi- ing machine over the . rgonne Forest in France. Lieut. Harry Tucker, Raleigh, N. C. This officer is to be highly commended for his immediate action near Brancourt. 10th of October, 1918. when Company " D. " lO.Sth Engineers, was suddenly subjected to an intense enemy bombard- ment. Observing from a distance the confusion which took place, and though the area was being heavily shelled, he proceeded to the company and assisted in assembling it anil its transiiort, leading them to a place of safety. His conduct is most praiseworthy. Lieut. John Francis Williams. Jr.. Charlotte. N. C. Awarded the British military cross and the French and Belgian military decorations for bravery. First Lieut. Jcdin F. W illiams, Jr.. 120th Infantry, for extraordinary heroism in action near Yypes, Belgium, on . ugust 2, 1918. Lieutenant Vi illiains volunteered to des ' trov an eneniv jiillbox whicli had caused many casualties in his battalion. With much skill he led a dav ' liglit patrol under heavv shell and machine gun fire, rushed the pillbox, killed or wounded the occupants, and accomplished his t otneci ■L 35 1 I ' Almi;k w. phessley SAML KI. S. WALKICK SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Palmer W. Pressley James C. Black, Jr. Samuel S. Walker Walter L. Shuping Zeblilon a. MacCall Helton C. Williams President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Poet Historian Prophet L SENIOR CLASS HISTORY To RECiORD the history of a class hitherto unparallelefl in achievements would strain the ability of the most capable and learned historian. To be suspected of having the ability to tlo justice to niv illustrious classmates is crude flattery. Not onlv is time too short, but the space is inadequate for the relating of facts con- gruous with the glory, honor, and accom]ilisiiments oi my feilow-comrailes of " 19. Classes have jireceded us antl classes will follow us. but the preeminence and distinc- tion of the ' 19 classes in all colleges and universities during the world conflagration and strife will endure as a glorious example of national patriotism — devotion to our flag, strong in love for our principles, consideration for our enemies, and loyalty to our compeers. Our college we have su|)|)ort( ' (l in no less loyal a manner. We have not oidy championed all |)rogressive. foresighted aims and policies pertaining to both lacidty and students, but also we have striven to win for it a higher consideration and appre- ciation from the public. Slate (College being a great state institution, the public naturally expects bountiful results from its constituents. We, as devoted sons of our Alma Mater, have spared and will spare no time, energy nor effort in measuring up to the expectation of those who support our endeavors. 36 c nc yictorY ' As a class, our interests, especially those in common, have been even more inten- sified. We entered college as Freshmen, September 2, 1915, possessing an air of dignity, distinction and importance worthy of any potentate emperor. The great " I am " was inculcated in our natures. We strolled about the campus in flashy para- phernalia in a kingly manner as though Raleigh were the smallest town we owned. But alas! the bloody Sophomores at once deliorned us of our unnecessary dignity, humiliated us in keeping with the traditional custom, and pruned us down to a size befitting meek, humble, unsophisticated Freshmen. After having undergone the ini- tiations and rituals of " Fresh, " recovered, recuperated, and got our l3earings, we elected H. B. Chapin for president — a care-free, I-should-worry type of fellow, pos- sessing an athletic tongue. Immediately thereafter the Seniors crowned each of us with a little red cap, the top of which was studded with a white button and labeled with an A.M.C., for identification purposes. For the Sophomores we made unusually good housemaids, bootblacks, mail boys, and water boys. In the ' ' Battle of Raleigh " the Freshmen fought so valiantly that we earned the admiration and good will of the Sophomores to such an extent that they looked upon us with compassion, and thereafter we were left unmolested. This year our class furnished the Varsity football team with three valuable monogram men. The Genesis of our college career being terminated, we now enter upon the second stage. After a brief vacation with homefolks and friends, we returned to our Alma Mater to resume the satiation of our thirst for knowledge. We bore the characteristics of typical and complete Sophs. We administered justice to our subordinates in a rich, round, rotund fashion. At our first class meeting we elected Z. T. Koonce as our executive leader. He proved to be a progressive and constructive president, versatile in ability and interested in all phases of college life. On the Varsity football team we were ablv represented by Lawrence. Wagoner. Weathers. Homewood, and Bowen. Our diamond stars were Wharton, Weathers, and Black. The lordly supremacy and overbearing disposition characterizing Sophomores began to disappear, because now the approach of the finals began to haunt us, and the critical transition period bridging the first and second parts of our college career was at hand. Our Sophomore year now passed into history and we speedily journeyed homeward for a carefree vacation. Our Junior year now introduced the major half of our college career. We entered with firm resolution to put " first things first " — to eliminate our erroneous conceptions and to liuckle down to a more serious and truer purpose in college life. We rehearsetl the mistakes and false ideas of the two preceding years, and profited thereby. Exercising rare discrimination and good judgment, we elected J. I. Wagoner as class president. He did not betray our trust, but set a noble example for us in athletics and scholarship. This year our representatives in athletics, previously mentioned, continued to add glory to their already enviable record. In the forensic encounter with Elon College, November 23, 1917, our class was represented on the Inter-Collegiate team by Z. A. MacCall. This year we joined the K.O.T.C. and signed an agreement to attend Plattsburg Barracks Camp the following summer. The military phase of our college course became more rigid and dominant. During the year we were under the supervision of several different commanding officers, hence we got a variety of military policies and methods. Just previous to the close of the spring term of our Junior year, officers to steer various publications, societies, and clubs to success during our Senior year were 37 i ie yictor ' D . elected. H. W. Dixon, because of his endowed talent as an artist, outstanding ability as an editor, and thorough insight as an author, was unanimously chosen as Editor- in-Chief of this Annual. W. D. Johnston, the shrewd financier and expert business man of our class, was elected as Business Manager. The officers of other organiza- tions were as follows: President of Pullen Literary Society, W. M. Vernon; presi- dent of Leazar Literary Society, Z. A. MacCall: president of the Y.M.C.A., J. S. Hath- cock; president of Poultry Club, D. H. Hall; president of Agricultural Club, Z. A. MacCall; president of Electrical Society, W. L. Shuping; president of Textile Society, Z. V. Potter. Our Junior year having been completed, our thoughts turned toward some branch of military service. At the June Plattsburg R.O.T.C. our college delegation numbered forty-eight. Of this number forty were representatives of our own class. Our record as a whole was second to no other college delegation. Out of the 2,880 men in the historic camp on Lake Champlain, only 200 were " especially recommended " for commissions. North Carolina State College had a bigger percentage of men honored by being included in this number than any other college at the camp. This was quite an honor, since there were men there from all the large Eastern universities and colleges. LIpon arriving on the hill in the fall of 1918 for the last year and climax of our college career, we found that we were to be Seniors in name only and not in reality. We were shorn of our Senior privileges and liberties, and anticipations which we hail cherished for three bing years. The introduction and establishment of the S.A.T.C. in our colleges anil universities, necessitated by the world war, destroyed to some extent our aggressiveness along collegiate lines. The introduction and establishment of the S.A.T.C. in our colleges and universi- ties, necessitated by the world war, destroyed to some extent our aggressiveness along After the Christmas holidays we returned to cap the climax of our last lap. P. W. Pressly was chosen to lead our class to our final goal. The old R.O.T.C. that once passed into history was now revived to supersede the S.A.T.C. The military authorities and part of the faculty members insisted that the R.O.T.C, in time of peace, should be operated with the same rigid discipline, although not required by the Government, as was the S.A.T.C. in time of war. The students, naturally, strenu- ously protested. The students appointed a committee to restore the old regime, which they did. So, once again before we graduate, we get a real taste of old college life; we enjoy the prestige of " Senior privileges " and unrestricted liberties. To the Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager of The Acromeck the student body in general and the Senior class in particular oHer unanimous praise, profound and sincere gratitude, in tiie exjiression of our genuine appreciation for their persistent and sacrificial efiorts in making this annual a success. The major portion of our college life is now history; our life as a class is chiefly behind us; we have learned many things; we have left many unlearned; we have absorbed much from our textbooks; we have got more from the habits and associations we have formed. For four years we have labored together with patience and love for the |)ros])erity and success of our college; for four years we have watched her rapid strides and achievements. Now that our race is run, we depart with sad hearts; we leave our old brotiiers, classmates, and friends, some of whom we may never see again: but we go forth with undying and unshaken loyalty to our Alma Mater; we go forth with a brigiit and dear spot in our hearts which we shall forever cherish in memory of our institution; we go forth with the determination to become a potent factor in the development of our State and Nation, and to add glory and honor to the institution which we have learned to love and respect. Historian. 38 ' iiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiniir r ne yictory c l t omec m EDWARD ANDREW ADAMS, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. • ' E. A. " Mechanical Engineering Age, 22; height. 5 feet 10 incites; weight, 167 Corporal (2) ; First Sergeant (3) ; Mechanical En- gineering Society 13 I, President (4) ; Company ' " Q " ; Second Lieutenant United States Army. Here we have another of Uncle Sam ' s officers re- turned. ■ " E. A. " was a member of the Class of ' 18. He left college to enter West Point in his Junior year and remained there almost a year. In July, 1918, Adams entered the service, and in September was made a second lieutenant. After receiving his discharge in January, 1919. reentered college and graduated with the Class of 1919. Although he was not originally a member of our class, he has made a place for himself among us and we feel as if he " d always been a " 19. " His military ability is rivaled only by his mechanical ability, and so we will ex- pect great things of this one of our two mechanical members. SAMUEL OTTO BAUERSFELD Hamlet. N. C. " Sam " Agriculture Age, 21; height, 5 feet 10 inches; weight, 138. Honors in Scholarship (11. (2); Bi-Ag Society; Y.M.C.. . Cabinet; Leazar Literary Society; Agricul tural Club; Poultry Science Club; Curculio Club; Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Club l4l; Corporal (21; Sergeant (31; Plattsburg R.O.T.C. Camp (3); Ser- geant S.A.T.C. : Cadet Captain Company " E. " R.O. T.C. (4) ; Alpha Zeta. " Sam. " oftentimes called Samuel Otto Von Hinden- burg Bauersfeld, is beyond question the hardest working man in our class and might be called a regu- lar bookworm if he were a little less studious. His honors in scholarship and in college organizations indicate to a large extent his popularity among his classmates, and all of us might well envy him his many honors. " Sam " was a regular caller at " Peace " during his Junior year, and if anyone questions his success there, just turn over to the Sponsor Section. Sam did not lose his fascination for drill when the war ceased, and has the distinction of being one of the two agricultural Seniors to elect drill this spring. 39 C ViL.. ' CJ fcl jrotnea k £. (Z A C L . ROBERT KIJW AKl) l!li A(,KI:TT Landrum, S. C. " Cole Blease " Agriculture Age, 22; height, 6 feet: weight, 165 I.eazar Literary Society 13), (4) ; Agricultural Cluh; Inlei-Collegiate Debater (3); Alternate (1); ' ■Pal- metto Slate " Cluh; arsity Football (4 1 ; Varsity Track 121 ; Member Student Council. A representative from the Palmetto State, a typical college man — fearless, independent, aggressive, and genuinely congenial. He is endowed with the requisites of both a student and an athlete. Brackett was the only Senior represenlalive on the gridiron Varsity. He upheld the honors of our class by being a terror to his adversaries and a pride to his team mates. As a student he makes enviable grades, yet studying to him is a mere avocation. He is brilliant, yet erratic; determined, yet considerate; easily the criterion of his class; official ambassador to Meredith; shrewdest pol- itician and cleverest diplomat. His re- source of nature, fruitfulness of mind, restless energy, and determined ambi- tion guarantee for him a brilliant future. CLARENCE ANDERSON BRAME Kenly, N. C. " C. A. " Agriculture Age, 22; height. .S feel 9 inches; weight, 143 Agricuhural Club (11, (2l, (31, (4); Poultry .Science Club l4l ; Sergeant (31; Company " Q. " " Urame " is a product of the weedy Wilson. This good-natured youth of sterling ([uality suffers little interruption from inilside forces such as the fair sex, financial laurels, and lesser lights, but is content to smoke away his social ambitions in company with his jimmypipe. We all agree that " ( )ltrane Prime " has an intellect inversely proportional to his size. Nothing short of a versatile genius could more gracefully expose himself to work in ihat cpiiet, en- viable, unassuming manner, and still take his suc- cesses and honors in the same way. Brame has ful- filled those tasks which have come to him in a manner which makes the efforts of others seem paltry. It is his sound ideas and ideals which are going to make his particular pari of the uoihl a heller place in which to live. ea-t - 40 ' c h WILLIAM STALEY BRIDGES Wakefield, N. C. " Footlog " Mechanical Engineering Age, 28; height, 6 feet 1 inch: weight. 178 Leazar Literary Society (1), (2). (3l; Mechanical F ngineering Society 131. (4); six months Overseas Service, American Expeditionary Forces. Sergeant; Cadet Captain, Company " D " R.O.T.C. (4l. " Footlog " came to us in the fall of 1913 from the quiet little town of Wakefield. He had high ideals and went to work with a determination to win out regardless of many ohstacles. When the trouhle with .Mexico developed he went whh the National Guard to the horder. In July. 1917. he again answered the call of the President and was sent to France in May. 1918. After four months in northern France and Belgium he was gassed while fighting on the Hindenburg line north of St. Quentin on the 28th of September and was sent to a B.R.C. Hospital in Gloucester. England. After his discharge " Footlog " came right back to college, dug in with the same de- termination as of old, and graduated with the class of ' 19. GEORGE EDWARD BUSH Granite Falls, N. C. " Bush " Textile Age, 22: height. 6 feet 1 inch: weight. 168 Cotillion Club; Tompkins Textile Society; First Lieu- tenant. Company " I. " R. O. T. C: Second Lieutenant. U. S. Army; Phi Psi. " Bush " is one of the best all ' round sports in the class. He is always ready to do more than his part to make a good showing for Old State. When duty called he answered by enlisting in the Aviation Ser- vice. While in this branch he showed remarkable skill, and we regret that an accidental " side-slip " resulted in two broken arms which put an end to his flying career. Cupid is playing havoc with this blonde and predicts either matrimony or suicide. When you need a friend, just call on " Bush, " and with a ready smile your wish will be granted. We wish all his troubles to be little ones. 41 iiiiiiiniiiiinniimnnDonniiia 3 Jt OtlU ( . GEORGK LATTA CLEMENT Asheville, N. C. " Clem " AgricultuTe Aye. 20; lieiglit. S feet 9 inches; weight, 148 Bi-Ag Society; Piilleii Literary Society; Corporal (2) ; First Lieutenant (Company " C " (3) ; Agricul- tural Club; Poultry Science Club; Tennis Club, Sec- retary-Treasurer (2l; Curculio Club; Tourists; Ser- j;eant, S.A.T.C. (4l. ■ " Clem " is one of the most devoted members in this class. He is always praising the Old .ScIhkiI and never ceases to have the elfare of our Alma Mater at heart. A regular heart smasher and ladies " man. His chief pleasure is to rear back in his morris chair with a straw between his teeth and throw out suggestions. He is a " " Socialist, " believer in transmi- gration of souls, and " " New Thought " (whatever that isl. His talents run in (|ueer channels, a " ' jack of all trades " and good at none. e predict that he will become famous: perhaps the finder of the fourth dimension or something along that line, but he declares that a revolution in .South America is his goal. JAMES HAROLD CLICK Elkin, N. C. " Buck " ' Agriculture . ' Vge, 22; height, .S feet 10 inches; weight, 145 . gricultural Club. Secretary (3) ; Program Commit- tee 131; Lea xir Literary Society 11), (2); Secretary and Treasurer Class (31; Corporal (2l ; First Ser- geant (31; Varsity Track (1). (2l; Cross Country Track Team (21; Winner (iold Medal, Cross Coun- try Hun (2), (31; Class liasketball (2); Y.M.C.A. Pnimotive Force (31 ; Junior Eilitor , (.ii()Mt:cK (31 ; An Slalf (3l. (4l; Poultry Science Club; Curculio Club; Secretary and Treasurer (3) ; Honors in Schol- arship (1) ; Bi-Ag Society; Alpha Zeta; Flying Cadet, I ' . S. .Mr Service. " Buck " " is one of those aviators who found them- selves out of a job when the Big War ceased; so he came back to old State (-oUege. " " Buck " has won dislinclion in track activities, class football, and chest playing, as well as honors in scholarship. We are in debled to him for some of the prettiest art designs in our Ai.homkck. His heart and life work are situ- ated in Surry County, and we know he will become a worthy citizen of ihe Old Niirlli . " tate. 1 Kr L A. j L Jlh (%:ci n 42 c ne yiciory ' fmnea L , W-v(i jL S) Gv u e l HORACE DOWNS CROCKFOKD R. 5, Charlotte, N. C. " Runt " Agricultural Chemistry Age, 20: height. 5 feet 4 inches; weight, 135 Honors in Scholarsliip (2), (31; Poultry Science Club; Curculio Cluh; Agricultural Club, Press Agent (41; Mecklenburg County Club; Y.M.C.A. Bible Leader (3) ; Promotion Force (31 ; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet lcmlier (4) ; Berzelius Chemical Society, Vice-Presi- dent (4) ; Pullen Literary Society, . ssistant Secretary (2); Secretary (3); Tennis Club; Bi-Ag Society; First Sergeant (3) ; Sergeant, S.A.T.C. (4) ; Second Lieutenant, Company " C, " R.O.T.C. (41 ; Plattsburg R.O.T.C. Camp; Nu Chi Sigma. " Runt " is the smallest member of our class. Although he is the smallest in stature, he is not the smallest in mind, for he is the champion " one-getter " in the crowd. " Crock " holds the record for ten " ones " for one month. He is one of the live wires in the college activities. The ladies fall for " Runt. " They have just about gone to his head, loo, for he has about settled at Dix Hill. THOMAS MARVIN DENSON High Point, N. C. ' " Maggie " Civil Engineering Age, 22; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight, 150 Second Lieutenant R.O.T.C. (31, (4); Sergeant S.A. T.C. (4) ; President Guilford County Club (4), C. E. Harmony Club. In him there is the personification of Patrick Henry — a champion of liberty and freedom and a staunch advocator of independence. He acts in ac- cordance with the dictates of his own conscience; he detests a dictator; college rules have no applica- tion to him; he proclaims aloud that he is a citizen of the United States and not a slave to the im- perial college government. He strenuously insists that a college man is capable of determining his own destiny, unmolested by rules and red tape. He stud- ies the least, yet in the C.E. quartet his grades are second to none. His independence, self-reliance, courage of thought and action will furnish the C.E. profession with a master. 43 3 l m.c ftUlB-i f 111 (;H ()l)D DIXON Elkin. N. C. " Dick " Ag,TicidluTe Afie. 22; lieijilit, h feet 5 inclies; weight. 168 I.eazar Literary Society; Agricultural Club, ice- President (31; Poultry Science Club; Y.M.C.A. Pro- motion Force; Anti-K.P. Club (4i; Art Editor AcRO- MIXK (II, (2), (3), (4); Class Historian (2); Class Poet (31; Sergeant (3); R.O.T.C. Camp (3); Edi- tor-in-Chief AcROMECK (41 ; Company " Q " ; (Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. " Dick " stands high wherever he goes. He is a born artist and is affected with an artistic temperament, which is responsible for lor is it troubles of the heart?! an occasional fit of despondency. He always says just what he thinks about everything — and is usually right. " Dicks " ambition is to settle down in some secluded spot and be a combination of gentleman-farmer and artist. The 1919 Acromeck shows the results of the hard work and talent that he has expended on the huge task of editing the annual through the trying days i f the College in war lime. Hats off Id Dick! There ' s no other like him. l. All Dl .MIAM White Oak, N. C. " Alvah " A Ticuhure Age, 24; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight, 158 Corporal Band (21. Sergeant Band (3) ; Second Lieu- tenant, I ' nited Slates Infantry; I eazar Literary So- ciety, .Secretary (31 ; Y.M.C.. . Cabinet (4) ; Charter Member .Mpha Gamma Kho; . ssistant Business Manager Red and White (3 1. Dunham was originally a mendicr of the " IH class. Vi hen our country entered the world war he nobly volunteered his services. Recognilion of his indi- vidual merit won for him immediately a commission as lieutenant. His service record as instructor is an enviable one. He is one of our most brilliant, ener- getic, and progressive classmates. His rich mind is brimful of humor and sarcasm and is characterized by his trite expressions. His precocious intellect in- sures him honor grades, yet studying to him is a mere side-line. He goes with a new girl every night, yet he loves them all(?l. His friends are measured onh by his acciuaintances. 44 fJne yictor j .jr. ,,.,uU . HOWARD HENLEY GORDON Raleigh. N.C. •P. R. ' AgTiculture Age, 19; height. 6 feet; weight, 180 Ptillen Literary Society. Vice-President (31; Agri- cultural Club; Poultry Science Club; Honors in Scholarship (2); Bi-Ag .Society; Second Lieutenant (.■5t; Captain Band (31; Sergeant. S.A.T.C. 14 1; Onsor. Pullen Literary Society (4l; Baseball Squad (31; Alpha Zeta. Howard entered our class in the spring of " 16 from a school in the Quaker City. He says give him the Sunny South every time. especially the Guilford County section of the North State. ery few of us know how- he came to be called " " P.R.. " but this nickname was thrust upon him and it has stuck. He is the only man in our class who holds the title of " ' Day Student. " and has the privilege of living at home, and best of all. eating home grub. He has never known the clang of Mess Hall plattery nor the swish of college soup. Gordon is one of those men to whom all of us readily give a warm place in our hearts. He can, also, always find a warm welcome at Randolph-Macon. DENNIS HENRY HALL. .In. High Point. N. C. " D. H. " Agriculture - ge. 22; height. 5 feet 10 inches; weight. 170 Agriculture Club. Corresponding Secretary (4l ; Pul- len Literary Society. Treasurer (31. President (4l ; Poultry Science Club. Secretary and Treasurer (3l. President l4l; Inter-Society Debater (ll. (21. (31; Corporal Band (ll. Sergeant (3i; Y.M.C.. . Promo- tive Force (31; Bible Study Leader (31; College Orchestra (3l; Company " Q " ; . lpha Zeta; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. Here comes the " other " member of the Senior Poultry Class, and President of the Capon Twins So- ciety. His success in poultry science seems assured, but his versatile genius would make a success in any other field equally certain. " D. H. " returned to us in the spring of 1919 after spending the better por- tion of the summer and fall in training to help swat the Huns. As a ladies " man he is not very well known in Raleigh, but in Bayboro we liave heard of two ' " angel eyes " " of which he constantly dreams. He always has a smile and a good word for everyone. His straightforward manner, bis undying energy, and his desire to do things will surelv carry him far. •fer.U. W-aS- " T 45 ' Hf ' mkXi V Q v42 JAMES SHOFFNKI! 11 ATIICOCK Norwood. N. C. " ■Jimmie " Agriculture Age. 21; height, 6 feel; weight. 170 ■ .M.C.A. Cabinet (3). President (4); Leazar Liter- ary Society. Vice-President (3), Inter-Society De- bater (21. Inter-Collegiate Debating Team (3(, Team Leader (4) ; Agricultural Club. Treasurer (3) ; Poul- irv Science Club: Corporal (21:. First Lieutenant Company " B " (3l: R.O.T.C. Camp. Plalts- burg Barracks: Company " Q " : Vice-President Class (2l: t oniinencement Marshal (21: Hon- ors in .Scholarship ■( 1 1. (2i: .lunior Manager , gromeck (31. Assistant Editor (41: Bi-Ag Society; Alpha Zeta; Kappa Alpha. " Jimmie. " as he is popularly known around State College, bears a better reputation among the faculty than any other man. His Y.M.C.A. presidency is because his classmates knew he was the man for the job. I ' nlike most boys, he is absolutely quiet about his love affairs, hut we un- derstand he receives dainty letters from Watts Hospital. Durham, which he hides under his coal until he has reached the seclusion of his den. SOLOMON LINN HOMEWOOD Burlington. N. C. " Linn " Agriculliirf Age. 23; height. 6 icn: weight. I ' ;2 Football .Squad (li; ' arsity Football (21. (31; Captain Football (3); Basketball Squad (11, (2); Varsity Basketball (3l, (41; .Assistant Manager Bas- ketball (3); Class Basketball (11, (2), (3); Varsity Track (11, (21. (3), (4); Captain (3), (4); Class Baseball (11, (21, (31, (41; President Athletic As- sociation (41; .Vthletic Council (31, (41: Monogram Club, President (31 ; .Mamance County Club; Leazar Literary Society: Agricultural Club; .Secretary. Corn Show; C(unpany " Q " ; Pan-Hellenic ( ' ouncil (tl; Delta Sigma Phi. " Sammie " is one of the biggest men of the class mil only in size, but in many other ways. He is the star athlete, having won honors in football, basket- ball, track, and class baseball; popular, too, always willing to do his part in every good thing. He has never lost his heart in the Capital City, but it is known by a few that he gets letters addressed by a feminine hand that is not his mother ' s. 46 c ne ytctoiry 1 nomea ■L ARTHUR LEE HUMPHREY Wilmington, N. C. " Humpty " Age, 24: height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight, 124 Radio Club, Secretary ( 1 ) ; Electrical Engineering Society (3), (4) ; New Hanover Cluh; Corporal (2) ; Quartermaster Sergeant 3) ; Captain and Regi- mental Adjutant (4) ; Plattsburg R.O.T.C. Camp (3); Leazar Literary Society, Sergeant-at-Arms (2), Secretary (31. Chaplain (4). Without a doubt " Humpty " is one of the best-natured fellows in the class. His conge- nial manners have won for him many friends during his four years at N.C.S. The fair sex all fall for his line, and doubtless a good many have imagined that they had captured him. only to find that they were mistaken in the end. We are reasonably sure that after realizing this fact he will make a selection of his own that will prevent the repetition of like occurrences in the future. If industry is a means of at- taining fortune, we predict great things for him. because he is always busy and never has any time to waste. FRED DUNCAN JEROME Kenly, N. C. " Fred " Civil Engineering Age, 25; height, 5 feet QVa inches; weight, 140 Cotillion Club (4); Sergeant S.A.T.C. (4); Second Lieutenant f3) ; Leazar Literary Society (1), (2); Tennis Club (1), (2); C.E. ' " Harmony " Club (31, (4) ; First Lieutenant and Adjutant First Battalion, R.O.T.C. (4). " Fred " came to college with the class of ' 17, but dropped out for two years. During this time he de- cided that there was more to be learned about civil engineering, and so he returned in time to finish up in ' 19. Fred ' s constant good nature and cheerful smile have made a host of friends for him on the campus. Dame Rumor whispers that he is very pop- ular with certain neighbors of the college. Here ' s to you, Fred, for we know that your future record will be a credit to you and the college. y S- s (Sbu- - - " - ' iiiiiiiifmiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiii 47 • y io i.L .d WILLIAM DANIEL JOHNSTON Washington, N. C. " " Bonie " Electrical Fnnincering Age, 22; liei};lit. 5 feel 7 inches; weight, 125 lloiKirs in .Srhularsliip (1); Corporal (21; Leazar Literar ' Society, Secretary (3l; Beaufort County Cluh. President (3l; First Sergeant (3); Electrical Engineering Society; Junior Eililor Acromeck (3(; Business Manager I4l ; Plattsljurg R.O.T.C. Camp (31 ; Captain Company " C, " R.O.T.C. (41. Being the smallest does not prevent " Bonie " from heing the best known and most popular man in our class. The " Old-timers " would have told ou that there were only three ways in which to become great. But " Bonie " points iiul to us that a fourth way is to become Busi- ness Manager of an Acromeck. And not being satisfied with being great himself, he decided that we should also have a great book. Its as natural for him to know all about alternating cur- rents as it is for a fish to swim. But here " Bonie " proved exceptional, for he lost several pounds worrying over which one of his girls shoidtl be . jionsor for Company " C. " () ii; lu i;i; jones Asheville, N. C. " O. B. " Agriculture Age, 27; height 5 feel 11 inches; weight, 17.5 Y.M.C.A. Promotion Korce; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Leader of SludeiU Bible Study group; Member Stu- dent Council. " 0. B., " as he is known b his fellow-students, hails from Weaver College in the Land of the Sky. Enter- ing school here in 1917, he has accomplished what few would dare attempt. We are not surprised that he finished in two years. Besides being an excellent student, he has a winning personality, mature judg- ment, a progressive spirit which makes him a natural leader, and many other sterling i|ualities. We are proud to recognize " Jones " as one of our members, and as for wishing him success, this is not necessary, for he has already made plans for his extension work and his " little gray home in the west. " Yes, he has " her " already picked out and can hardly wait for his dipliiina. Yh.% 48 c ie yicti,. r otaea I n . o cL-fT i ' o ' i HARRY VANN LATHAM Belhaven, N. C. " Puss " Agriculture Age. 21; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight. 156 Agricultural Club; Corporal Company " H " (2); Beaufort County Club (II, (2), President (3), (41 ; Poultry Science Club; Pullen Literary Society; Vet- erinary Biological Society (3), (4); Pressley " s Re- form Society; Private Company " Q, " Harry Latham, commonly known around the campus as " Puss. " hails from Beaufort County. " Puss " has recently developed a form of love disease which lie hasn ' t been able to diagnose in spite of his knowledge of Veterinary Medi- cine, No one seems to know when nor where he contracted the disease. " Puss " has re- cently been given a new nickname, " Quack, " since he claims to be able to cure the sickest horse by the use of a little tonic powder. " Puss " is a joUy good fellow and never forgets to laugh when the time comes, especially when he can crack a joke on the other fellow. JAMES THOMAS LARKINS, Jr. Garland, N. C. " Pap " Civil Engineering . ge. 23: height .5 feet 11 inches; weight, 150 Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3); Civil Engineering Society (3) ; 20 months service. United States Navy. " Pap " Larkins was a member of the class of " 18. When war was declared he answered the call to arms in the spring of his Junior year by enlisting in the Navy. Finishing his training at Newport. R. I., he was attached to the U.S.S. Louisiana. He remained on the Louisiana for twelve months, receiving one war service chevron. Larkins received his discharge at the Naval Operating Base, Hampton Roads, Va.. where he was an instructor in the Naval Signal School. Immediately returning to college after re- ceiving his discharge, he made up for lost time and graduated with the " 19 " s. " J. T. " is one of our best students, and when he strikes out with his transit we know he will make as good a civil engineer as he did a " jack tar " for L ' ncle Sam. 49 ...lllllllllllllli J9 c JorG neo i JAMES GILMORE LEONARD Lexington. N. C. -J.G.- ' Electrical Engineering Age, 20; height, 5 feet 10 inches; weight. L50 Honors in .Scholarship (1), (2); Leazar Literary So- ciety; Corporal Company " H " (2). Second Lieuten- ant Company " H " (3 1, First Lieutenant Quartermas- ter (4l ; Electrical Society. Secretary 14 1; Coxswain Naval Unit .S.A.T.C. (4 1. ' In Leonard we have one of our hest stu- dents. Very reserved in his manner, he is not easy to get acquainted with, but after you know him you find that he " s a friend that you can depend on at any odds. (When he wears his civilian clothes many of the Freshmen think he " s one of the professors.) X e believe there ' s not a technical problem in all physics, electrical engineering or auto- mobiles that " " J. G. " can ' t explain. But when a man loses his heart and still re- mains best in his class in spite of myriads of mirages which appear on the pages of his text-books, you know he ' s got the makings of a great man. We bespeak for him the same success in life that he has made in his college course. FOltKEST BAINIE LONG Charlotte, N. C. " Bainie " Textile .■ ge, 22: licigbl. S feet 9 inches; weight, 155 Class Baseball Ml. I2l, (31, Captain (2); Assistant Manager Track (31, Manager Track (41; Tompkins Textile Society (2), (3), (4); Baseball Sipiad (31; Corporal (2) ; Sergeant (3) ; Second Lieutenant Company " D, " R.O.T.C. (4l ; Charter Mend)er Press- ly Reform Club; .Sigma Rho. If Diogenes had been looking for a good-natured man he could have stopped right here, for " Bainie " is the only one in captivity who can get all the threads in Professor Nelsons lint mill tangled up and still retain his smile. His only defect is singing songs without tune when we are trying to study. His great- est delight is making " Monk. " " Jake. " and " Mason " sell out six times a week, being experienced in this line due to the fact that he himself " sold out " follow- ing a lively but very brief dance in front of the Major ' s door. " Bainie " also bears the enviable record of having managed a track team that bad not a single point scored against it by o|)ponents. 50 r oinec) L PAUL THOMAS LONG Jackson, N. C. " P. T. " AgTiculture Age, 22; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight, 146 Agricuhural Club; Leazar Literary Society; Poultry Science Club; Company " Q " ; Sergeant, Field Ar- tillery, United States Army. " P. T., " as he is known to the members of the Senior class, is a student who has returned to college after spending the fall and winter of 1918 in the Army. " P. T. " is a man who falls in love very quickly: he meets a girl and then its all up to him. We know of a particular case on the campus in which " " P. T. " was involved. Coupled with this great love for the fair sex " ■ P. T. " has pugilistic ability which he once used on a classmate of his. Besides this, he ' s hard on the Freshmen and oc- casionally he sends some of them to the Major ' s office. Paul Thomas is a good student, although he still has that Junior Soils to pass. He is one of our most popular members, and we all wish him success in life. ZEBULON ARCHIBALD MacCALL Elrod, N. C. " Mack " Agriculture Age, 21; height, 5 feet 9 inches; weight, 14.5 Chairman Student Council (4) ; President .Agricul- tural Club (4l. Critic (3) ; President Leazar Literary Society (4l, Critic (31, Inter-Collegiate Debater (3t, Inter-Society Declaimer (3), Declaimer ' s Medal (31, f4(, Inter-Society Orator (21, (3), Orator ' s Medal (31, Inter-Collegiate Debater ' s Medal (31; Poultry Science Club; President Robeson County Club (31, (4); Class Historian (41; Associate Editor AcRo- MECK (4l ; Corporal (21; Supply Sergeant (4). Plattsburg R.O.T.C; Company " Q " (41 ; Peace Dele- gate (2); Class Baseball; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. " Mack " is preeminently an orator. He could con- vince a cow that she could jump over the moon. The Law lost a good man when " Mack " took .Agriculture, but he will be in the Legislature in two years — poli- tics and economics, oratory and leadership are his fine points. " Mack " has a brain like Daniel Webster, only bigger. His energy is slow-acting, yet he is be- yond doubt the most progressive man State College has ever produced. 51 3 .. i . jn . " - Age, 24; height. Class Baseball (H. HARRY GALLANT McGINN R. 3, Charlotte, N. C. ' " Ginny " Textile 5 feet 9 inches: weight. 156 (2), (3) ; Baseliall .Squad (U ; Tompkins Textile Society (11, (2), (3), (4); Meck- lenburg County (;lub. President (41 : Lieutenant- Colonel R.O.T.C. (41 : 2d Lieiilenant l. S. Army; Sigma Rho. " Ginny " is a good-natured fellow, and is a friend to every man on the campus. When he entered college with us he was unusually (|uiet, but he has changed considerably, and often you find him in the midst of the most heated arguments. " ' Ginny " left us in the spring of his Junior year to enter the service of Lncle .Sam. He made good in camp and was commissioned 2d Lieutenant. Although he could not return to college until the spring opening last January, he gradu- ates with his class. Aside from his suc- cess in his academic work here, he has won highest honor in military, and is now Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel of the regiment. He has already proved to us that he is bound for a happy and suc- cessful life. BURTON FORRE.ST MITCHELL Shelby, N. C. " Burt " Textile . ge, 20; lieiglit, ,5 feet 8% inches; weight, 150 German Club, Secretary-Treasurer (4) : Corporal (21; Tompkins Textile .Society; Class Football (11; Football Squad (2); ' arsily Football (3t, (4); . ssistant Fiusiness .Manager .Agromeck; First Lieu- tenant (3); R.O.T.C. (4); First Lieutenant Company •C, " R.O.T.C. (41; Pan-Hellenic Council; Sigma Nu. VXell. here comes " Burt " tripping along on his toes, late for the first class. The cautioning words from professor seem to keep time «ith his steps when he says, " Gentlemen, youll have to get ' ere on time. " " Mitch " has won his place on the gridiron, honors in scholarship, together with a ho.st of friends in college. We are predicting great things for him in after life, and regret very much to lose him. In fact, we might ramble on like Tennyson ' s " lirook. " but time is fleeting and we must say goodby and await the echo of his success, so here ' s our hand and the best of luck to him. 73.uyx ' 0Zi A£C 52 (Jne y ictor 1 WILLIAM CAREY MURRELL ilmington, N. C. •■-Monk " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; height, 5 feet 9% inches; weight, 145 Corporal (21; Raleigh Road Race Team; Leazar Literar)- Society; Second Lieutenant (3) ; First Bat- talion Staff I3l ; Assistant Cheer Leader (31; Skull and Bones; Electrical Society. Sergeant-at-Arms (4); Captain Company " F " (4l. In the early part of his college career Carey possessed a too great liking for girls and aughn. Too much of the former caused him to see more of the latter, as Heat Engines proved his Jonah. But after a strenuous sum- mer at Plattsburg and Boston he decided that 999 parts of life ' s sorrow was caused by the fair sex, and came back to us in his Senior year with new resolutions that have made him the shining light of the E.E. Division. Carey is one of these likable chaps who is always busy, but never too much so to be sociable. He is a strong supporter of athletics and has been greatly instrumental in devel- oping Freshmen lungs to the tune of " Wau-gau-rac. " with a zest which has helped to win many a game. GEORGE MASON PARKER Woodland, N. C. " Mason " Civil Engineering Age, 23; height, 5 feet 6 inches; weight, 135 Thalarian German Club; Civil Engineering Society; Vice-President Athletic Association (31; Vice-Presi- dent C.E. Society (3l ; ice-President German Club; ■ ' C.E. Harmony Trio " ; Charter Member Pressly Re- form Club; Sergeant (3l; First Sergeant. S.A.T.C. (4); Cadet Captain, Company " B. " R.O.T.C. (4). Yes, ladies, he ' s as handsome as the above picture would have you believe, and when we see him slick- ing back those curly locks, we say. " " Ladies, look out. ' for " " Mason " is a veritable arclight among the fair sex. and if there ' s anything he likes better than a pretty girl it must be a pair of queens. ithout his tenor the " " Harmony Trio " " would be as useless as a Ford without an engine. When he studies we can ' t say, for seven nights a week don ' t begin to provide time for all his dates. Judging from the above list of honors, we look forward with interest to the thirty- fifth presidential election, when one of the most pop- ular members of the class of " 19 becomes Vice-Presi- dent of the L . S. A. Q 7iA ]$b4 53 rj ic yuto. otiiea ] L ZEB. ANCE POTTER Vaiulemere. N. C. " Pot " Textile Age, 23; height. 5 feet 11 inches: weight. 17.S Captain Freshman Basketball Team 111; Freshman Football (1 ) ; Varsity Basketball Squad ; V arsitv Track (1), (21. (3). (41; Football Squad (21, IS) ' , (41; Varsity Baseball (3l. (4l ; arsily Football (41; Sergeant (21; .Supply Sergeant. Company " A, " S.A.T.C. ; Tompkins Textile Society. Vice-Pres- ident (31; President (4); Honors in Scholar- ship (21; Captain, Co. " A. " R.O.T.C. (4). " Pot. " as he is known by his many friends, is one of the most popular men in the college. He is one of the fastest and cleanest athlete; that ever represented . " tate College, and has takn an active and responsible part in the military feature of the college, being Captain of " K " Company. He is always the same, never grouchy or dis- couraged, but positive and honest when in line of duty. " Pot " is a prince among the ladies at all times. They just won ' t let him alone. Taken all in all. he " s one of the best fellows that ever graduated from the State College. His success in the business world is assured. PALMER WILLIAM PRESSLY Seffner. Fla. " . ' Vrmy " Elertrical Engineering Age, 21; height, 6 feet; weight, 165 Class Football (11, (2); Corporal (2); First Lieu- tenant and Adjutant (31 ; . ssistant Manager Foot- ball (3l: Electrical Engineering Society (31, (4l ; Varsity Baseball (3l; President Senior Class; Man- ager Football (4l ; German Club; Cadet Major, Sec- ond Battalion (4l. Being president of the Senior class and the most | n|nilar man on the campus should be sufficient for any man. But " Monk " wasn ' t satisfied, and as presi- dent, organizer and founder of the great reform club that bears his name he established for himself a place among the notables. When you can ' t find him at the " Y. " lake a look on the baseball field, and you ' ll see him catching flies with the same success that he has in all his undertakings. If his reform club works out as well as expected we know that his next step will be along his chosen profession — the organization o f the greatest electrical manufacturing plant in the world one that will make W esiiiighouse and General Electric look like a 1912 nioilcl Ford. 54 c i noniecA. Sea,C , JAMES LATHAM REA Matthews, N. C. " Screw " Agriculture Age, 21; height, 5 feel 9 inches; weight, 159 Agricultural Club; Corporal, Company " D " (2) ; Sergeant, Company " G, " R.O.T.C.. Camp Plattshurg; Pouhry Science Cluh; Veterinary Biological Society; Manager Junior Basketball Team (3); Leazar Liter- ary Society; Mecklenburg County Club. Vice-Presi- dent (4) ; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. ■ " Screw " hails from the metropolis of Provi- dence Township in Mecklenburg County. He constitutes fifty per cent of the Senior Veteri- nary class. His one ambition is to alleviate the sufferings of his brother animals. Judging by the grades he receives, he is destined to be one of our widely-known D.V.M. ' s. " Screw " is a fine fellow in every sense of the word. Everyone ( Freshmen in- cluded I feels honored to be classed as his friend. A bright future is predicted for him. GEORGE RANDOLPH ROBINSON Rocky Mount, N. C. " Jack " Electrical Engineering Age, 21; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight. 146 Class Poet (2); Corporal (2); Sergeant. Company " B, " S.A.T.C. (4); Second Lieutenant 13); First Lieutenant (41; Plattshurg R.O.T.C. (3); Leazar Literary Society (3). (4); Electrical Engineering Society (3), (41; Nash-Edgecombe County Club; K.P. Club (41. One must go a long way to find a more pleasant fellow to be around than " Jack. " Quiet and unas- suming in his manner, he has made friends during his four years at State Colle e that will always re- member him as an all- ' round good fellow. " Robie " loves all the ladies, and his " specials " among the fair sex are so numerous that we will not attempt to tell how much they think of him -and we hear rumors of " back home " and " on to Raleigh " that keep us guessing. Jack is popular with the profs, and his steadiness of purpose will bring him success when he enters the realms of engineerdom. 55 rj ie ytcto ' SM %..(p..J --- mjs I I!I()N POI.K SANFORn 1!. l.Sieiii. N.C. • P. G. " Agriculture Age, 22: height, 5 feet 7 inches; weisht. 16S I ' ulleii Literary Society, Critic (41; Agricultural ( lull; Ciirporal (2); First Lieutenant. Company " H " (31; Y. I.(;.A. Promotion Force (3); Granville County Cluh (4); Company " Q " : Poultry Science Clul) (3), (4l; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Klio. ■■ P. G. " is a far-sighted, shrewd, compan- ionable " Old Timer. " a redoubtable competi- tor, but the staunchest of friends. He is a hard worker and participates in all college life. ■■ P. G., " having served eight months in the Army, is a military man of repute, and shows his proficiency by receiving a commis- sion three months after entrance. He is a vocational education man in all par- ticulars and has high ideals and ambi- tions. His mania for training progeny and his irresponsible optimism as to the future of the child exasperates all schol- ars of fortune and philosophy. Some have accused him of a tale of love that will set your hearts athroh. but the dove of Peace is not resting wholly ujinii his shoulders. WALTER Di PRE SHIELDS Scotland Neck, N. C. " Duke " Textile . ge. 21; height, rj feet 11 ' l: inches; weight. L50 Tompkins Textile Society (li. (21. (31, (41; Tha- larian German Club (21. (31, (4); Corporal (21; Sergeant (3l; Track Squad (2), (3); First Lieuten- ant and Adjutant First Battalion (41; President Halifax County Club. " Duke " is one of the best and most popular men in our class. He isn ' t a talkative fellow, but attends strictly to his own affairs. Possessing a rare trail of wit and humor, he is always the same and a friend to everyone. Straightforward and honest in every way, " Duke " Shields can be depended upon at all times. There are three things that he enjoys in life: a slow waltz, going over to St. Mary ' s, and a daily visit to the postoffice. His record during the four years he has been with us is enough assurance that he will make a success in life. Camp Gordon inter- rupted his course until the Kaiser " sold out. " but he came back again to prove that the textile in lustry turns out some of the best men on the hill. ' J)J eeo E .S6 c nc yictot y t omect L Ui. . ' ' — - WALTER LEITH SHUPING Morganton, N. C. " Jake " Electrical Engineering Age, 23; height, 5 feet 5 inches; weight, 130 Electrical Engineering Society (3) ; President E.E. Society (41; Second Lieutenant (3t; First Lieuten- ant and Adjutant First Battalion (31 ; Assistant Manager Baseball (31; Secretarj- and Treasurer Class (3); First Sergeant, S.A.T.C. (4); Major, First Battalion, R.O.T.C. (4); Manager Base- ball (41; Athletic Council; Class Poet (4); Cheer Leader (41 ; Associate Editor AcRO- MECK (4) ; Charter Member " Pressly Reform Club. " Who ' s the most popular man on the hill? There ' s only one answer: " Jake. " " .Shupe " is a member of the Bainey Long Musical Trio. His two greatest pleasures are going to the postoffice every day for " that letter " which always comes, and studying baseball. Some say he should have studied law " , or medicine, or some- thing exalted and in keeping with that Congressional voice of his. We are all agreed that at some future date " Jake " ' is going to be a I nited States Senator if he doesn ' t get to be president of Westinghouse. JAMES GRAY STOKES Burgaw, N. C. " Stokes " Agriculture Age, 23; height, 5 feet 10 inches; weight, IS-S Honors in Scholarship (11, (21; Agriculture Club; Sergeant, Company " D " (31; Pullen Literary .So- ciety; Company " Q " ; First Lieutenant Infantry. Uni- ted States Army; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. " Stokes " is a diligent student who expatiates in exactness to the superlative degree of thoroughness and precision. Never does he relax his efforts until perfection is attained. Self-reliance is his foremost acquirement, even though Dr. Harrison said. " Mr. Stokes, you are on the right road to h . " Impelled by his combative instinct and thirsting for German gore. Stokes answered the invitation to the Colors. Despite the fact that he did not see La Belle France, he showed his ability in leadership by attaining the distinction of First Lieutenant during his eight months service. Stokes is being swayed from the straight and narrow way by youthful dalliance in paradise, the stellar circle of society, and regular en- gagements, but is destined to be a valuable factor in the world of agriculture. 57 Zl " r, " ! . JACOB NEELY SUMMERELL ( liina drove, N. C. ■Jake " Tvxlile Age, 21; height, 5 feet 11 inches; weight, 155 (Jcrman Chib; Secretary Athletic Association (4); Tompkins Textile Society; " Hair Tonic " Club (3); Sergeant and Sergeant-Major (31; First Lieutenant, Company A. " R.O.T.C; Phi Psi. " Jake, " or indifference personified, is the word which can best describe him. Vou first hear someone grumbling about this or that, then you see a tall, rather good-looking man walk- ing along with a soldierly bearing, but with the most " don ' t care " expression on his face you have ever seen. Beneath this outward appearance, " Jake " has the sturdy principles that go to make up a sure-enough man. He has many friends, and we expect to hear from him again when the world opens her arms to him. WARNER M. VERNON Raleigh, N. C. " Vernon " Agricullure Age, 22: height. 5 feet 9 inches; weight, KiO .Vgricultural Club; Poultry Science Club, .Secretary- Treasurer 13). Vice-President (4l ; Sergeant, Com- pany H " i.ii; Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force (3). Leader Bible Class (3), (4), Cabinet (4), Social Service Committee (41, Chairman Blue Ridge Com- mittee (4); Student Council (4); Pullcn Literary Society, Critic (3), President (4). When the Lord made Vernon lie made him differ- ent from anybody else, but pronounced His creation a success. . nd thus we have a man of rare indi- viduality. That he is popular among his fellow-stu- dents is shown by the number of honors they have conferred upon him, and if one would know his status as regards the gentler sex one has but to meet him at the postoffice. lie will succeed because he never gives up. ■ w% p 1 fc. Ik.«- . V J ' Qa 7 . l e 58 (Jne j i ' ' icto ' 2£ JEW IRVIN WAGONER Gibsonville, N. C. " Wag " Agriculture Age. 22: height, 5 feet ll ' i inches; weight, 190 Fiiothall Squad (1); Class Baseball 12); Varsity FiMitball (21, (31 ; Pullen Literary Society, Secretary (3l, ice-President 131; Agricultural Club, Secre- tary ( 3 1 , ' ice-President 1 3 1 ; Bi-Ag Society ; First Sergeant (31; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3l ; Nice-President Y.M.C.A. (41 ; President Class (31 ; Treasurer Athletic Association (4); Company " Q " (41; Second Lieutenant. U. S. Army; Alpha Zeta. ■ " ag " has a heart as big as he is. and there ' s a corner in it for everybody, and he is a favorite with both the fellows and the ladies. Besides being one of our best students in Agri- culture, he is prominent in all college activities. Although he was serving Uncle Sam last fall as a second lieuten- ant, he made up that time in addition to the regular spring schedule. When it comes to athletics, " Wag " is there also as one of the State ' s best tackles. We predict great success for this big boy, for he is one of those fellows you cant keep down. SAMUEL STANHOPE WALKER Martinsville, Va. " Sam " Textile Age, 22; height, 6 feet; weight, 144 Tompkins Te.xtile Society; Old Dominion Club, Vice- President (3), President (41; Secretary -Treasurer Class (41; Chief Marshal, 1918 Commencemetit ; Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Corporal (21; First Ser- geant, Company " G " 131 ; Second Lieutenant, Com- pany " G " (31 ; First Lieutenant, Company " B " R.O. T.C. (41 ; Saints; Pi Kappa Alpha. Nearly four years ago, from the southwestern hills of Virginia, came " Sam " Walker, and on his brow- was written " Success. " We assure you that he has lived up to this tradition. He has won honors in scholarship, and in the military world he has led a good chase. When we hear that he has a " girl " our thoughts are carried back to Fox ' s " Heart of the Hills. " So we are sure she is waiting, so must say goodby and let him go back and finish his romance. 59 dAl i i_ 1 (J?, (p. uOdU ' f ' KOliEKT I ' HlFKIi ATSON Salisbury. N. C. • R. P. " Textile Age. 21: height, 5 feet 4 ' ,4 inches; weight, 135 Tompkins Textile Society (It, (21, (3). (4); Cor- poral (2l: .Sergeant (3l; Sergeant. Company " B, " S.A.T.C. (41 ; Plattsburg R.O.T.C. Camp (3) ; Press- ly Reform Club; Associate Editor and " Kodak- grapher. " 1919 Acromkck; .Second Lieutenant, Com- pany ' -B. " R.O.T.C. (41. Well, here comes Watson, just as unassum- ing as always, but when you ' ve known him awhile you ' ll find him quite different. . nd when it comes to the ladies — well, he is right there, . long this line we knew very little of him for some time, but our prophecy was that one day ' " R. P. " would land a " skirt. " Alas! that is loo true, and the boy is very muchly in love. " Wat " has been with us four years and has made for himself a record to be proud of. We are expecting great things of him in the mill business. His untiring efforts are bound to win for him a higb position in the textile industry and life in general. •So, Watson, here ' s our hand, and luck ll ou. BEI.TON CUNDIFF WILLIAMS Manassas, a. ■ ' B. C. " Agrirultural Chemistry Age. 23; height, 5 feet 8 inches; weight, 155 Track Team (II, (21; Class Football (11, (21; .Sophomore Baseball; Cannon Ball Club; Berzelius Chemical .Society (31, President (41; German Club. President (41; Old Dominion Club; Corporal (21; .Sergeant (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (31. (4); Kappa .Sigma; Nu Chi Sigma; .Saints. " B.C. " hails from Manassas, Va., and lie has ab- sorbed into his system just enough of the martial blood of his ancestors spill on that famous battlefield to enable him lo bring u|i the Freshmen in the straight and narrow path. Whether it be shooting a line to " Phoney, " rolling cannon balls, or taking " two pokes " at the Freshmen, he has no peer. His gooil nature, genial disposition and ever-ready smile have made for him a host of friends both on the campus and in Raleigh, and are but an index lo those good qualities which assure him success in his life work. S. J . ■Cl t ot- 60 c ne yicto. r-omea ' I iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiini 6i ii c .uea L m r. ' ' mibl JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Richard Nestus Gurley Wilbur Bruden Hodces Robert Pinkney Stacey Ross Dliimford Pillsblry President Vice-President Secretary- Treas u rcr Historian 62 n ane yictory W ffi y wir vm {§££ f£l THE HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS WE ENTERED the North Carolina State College in nineteen hundred and six- teen, the largest class the institution had ever known. There were so many of us that everything on the campus seemed green. It wasn ' t long, however, before the Sophomores and professors were at work, and we began to gain in knowl- edge by leaps and bounds. We were not hazed, but we were highly entertained by the Sophomores. Some of the entertainments were wild and wooly. John Hall can tell a blood-curdling tale of the night he paced the floor of his room waiting to see by daylight if the water with which his face had been painted was silver nitrate. We were " dumped " by night and " wet " by day, and some of our classmates persisted in wearing their hair in an altogether unstylish manner. The first year was full of joy and sorrow. Our days as Freshmen soon passed away, and we became that which is to all Freshmen a dark mystery — the Sophomore class. We joyously assumed our duly as host to the Class of 1921, and proceeded to make the days of the Freshmen full of happiness. Some of our members were stricken with that curious disease, the painter ' s itch. The Class of 1920 excelled in the design and execution of its artistic numerals. A 1920 man was the first to swing off the Textile Building and paint a large ' 20 in the panels of the tower. No class artist ever equaled the decoration we put on the roof of the college barn. And as for our work in town, the girls of Meredith, Peace, and St. Mary ' s will maintain that we surpassed all other classes in painting our numerals on the streets in front of their schools. In our Sophomore year we furnished most of the college athletes. Gurley, Ripple, McMurry, DeBerry, and Whitaker were men of our class who made themselves known on the football field. Cline and Ripple cornered the honors for us in basketball. We did well in baseball and in scholarship honors. In fact, 1920 took a leading part in the life of the college in the Sophomore year. The fall of nineteen hundred and eighteen came, but the Class of 1920 had scat- tered. A greater force than our desire for education had been at work among us. 63 D :!ieo s ■L i Ni Our classmates had heard the call of their couiilry. and were to l.e found in almost every branch of liic service. Some of them fell thai ihey could i est serve by continu- ing their courses under the Students ' Army Training Corps. Others chose to do their l)art on the batllelield and on the sea. The Class of 1920 went over the top with the Marines in France: it trained in camp and sailed the high seas. Every man was actu- ated by one desire — to U|)lioiil ihe cause of his country. Now that the war has come to a close we are proud of llie pari we played. Our class is gradually regaining its old size and spirit as our men return from the service. Things are getting back into their old order. The Class of 1920 is picking up anew its aim of the years gone by — to be the best class that State College has ever seen, and to aid in making our College the best in the South. 64 c ie ) ictory c lg ' t ' omech I William Gaston Allen, Civil Engineering Neuse, N. C. Corporal (3). Walter Robert Baynes, Agriculture Hurdle Mills, N.C. Corporal (2): Leazar Literary Society (3); Agricultural Club (2, 31; Poultry Science Club (3); Vice-President Warrenton Higli School Club (31. William Carv Bunch, Agriculture Edenton, N. C. Agricultural Club (2, 3); Poultry Science Club (2, 3t; Leazar Literary Society (3); Sergeant (3) ; Central Officers ' Training School. Infantry, Camp Gordon. Ga. Edward Faison Butler, Civil Engineering Elliott, N. C. Agricultural Club (1, 2, 3) ; Leazar Literary Society (3) ; 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A. John Summerell Chamberlain, Agriculture West Raleigh. N. C. Sergeant (2) ; Sergeant during S.A.T.C; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (2, 3) ; Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Saints. William Clayborne Cheek. Mechanical Engineering Durham, N. C. Pullen Literary Society (3): Meclianical Engineering Society (3); Corporal (3); Central Officers ' Training School, Field Artillery, Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky. 65 iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinm 2Jtlk Kkanki.in Dewky Cunk, Civil Enainrcring Asheville, N. C. Football Squad (11; Varsity liusUelliall 11. 2i. Captain I3l; President Sophomore Class; ConinifnrenieiU Marshal (1): Assistant Manager Varsity Football (31; Sergeant (3); Sigma Rbo Fraternity; 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry. l.S.A. Robi;rt Am I!i;w Coiichf.nour, Mechanical Engineering Scotland Neck, N. C. Corporal (2); Halifax County Club (3); Naval Unit, S.A.T.C. Samuel Ali.icn Coopicr, Agriculture Graham, N. C. Agricultural Club (1,2,3) Poultry Science Club (1.3); Leazar Literary Society (1.2,3); Corporal (2), Koill-.liT lli(Usu DiKr;. Electrical Engineering Durham, N. C. .Sergeant (3); Electrical Engineering .Society (31; German Club (3); Coxswain in Naval Init, S.A.T.C. ii.i.iAM Thkodori-; EsKiiw, Electrical Engineering .Vnderson, S. C. Electrical Engineering Society (3); Pullen Literary Society (3). Kanrai. Ukniniit ETHKiunci-;. Agriculture .Manteo, N. C. Corporal (2); Agricultural Club (2, 3); Leazar Literary Society (2), Treasurer (3); Sergeant. (]oinpany " C " I3i; Piiullr Science ( " lub 13); Alpha da Fralernit . 66 t ne y ici Howard Lee Evans, Textile Lexington. N. C. Leazar Literary Society (3l ; ' ice-President Textile Society (31. Edward York Floyd. Agriculture Hester, N. C. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet Secretary (3): Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force (2. 31: Pullen Literary So- ciety (II, Chaplain (21. Vice-President (3): Agricultural Club (1. 2l, Vice-President (3) ; Central Officers " Training School, Infantry. Camp Gordon, Ga. George Maxweil Greenfield, Chemical Engineering Kernersville, N. C. Sergeant 12 I ; First Sergeant, Company " B ' " (3) ; Pullen Literary .Society (L 2, 3) ; Ber- zelius Chemical Society (1), Vice-President (2), Secretary (3.); Vice-President Forsyth County Club (3); Honors in Scholarship (1). Richard Nestus Gdrlev. Textile Goldsboro. N. C. Varsity Football (21. Captain (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (21; Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Monogram Club; President Junior Class; Phi Psi Fraternity; 2nd Lieutenant, Field Artillery, U.S.A. John Greene Hall. Jr.. Civil Engineering Oxford, N.C. Corporal (2» ; Granville County Club; 2nd Lieutenant, Infantry, U.S.A. Adam Hugh Harris, Agriculture Oriental, N. C. Corporal (2» ; Sergeant (3) ; Poultry Science Club (3) ; Agricultural Club (2, 3) ; Pullen Literary Society (1, 2, 31. 67 ' cy y ....n c rouu Fki;i) Harton. .Ifirinilture Rutherf.)nll.pn. N. C. Piilleii Literary Society (1, 3); Poultry Science Club (3; Agricultural Club (3l. Jf.ssk Mkachf.m Hkm.f.y. Agriculture Guilford College, N. C. Pullen l.iterarv Sociel . Class Debater (2l, Secretary (31: BiAg Society (31; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 131; Agricultural Club. Secretary (3t ; Class Basketball (11; Track (2); Ser- geant (2, 3) ; Alpha Zeta; Central Officers " Training School. Infantry. Camp Gordon. Ca. Edward Giuron Hobiis. Agriculture Clinton. N. C. Class liaseball (1. 2i; Corporal 121; Agricultural Club (1. 2. 3): Pullen Literary .So- Officers " Training School, Infantry. Camp Gordon, Ga.; Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho; Secretary Student Council. WiLBl ' R Bridkn IIonr.F.s, Agriculture Brownsville. S. C. Vice-President Junior Class; Pullen Literary .Society (31; Sergeant (31; Agricultural Club (31; President South Carolina Club (31; Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity; Central Officers " Training School, Infantry. Camp Gordon, Ga. Ray Augustus Holshouser, Textile Concord, N.C. Corporal (2); Se- ' geant in S.. .T.C.; First .Sergeant (31; Textile Society (3). William Fhank Humhfrt. .Jr., Electrical Engineering Polkton, N. C. Honors in .Scholarshi]) (21; Pullen Literary Society (ll; Naval Ihiil, S..- .T.C. L 68 une Actoi c loTomecK JoHiN Blake Hunter, Electrical Engineering Greensboro, N. C. Leazar Literary Society (1,2,3) ; Electrical Engineering Society (3) : Foothall Squad (1). Christopher Thomas Hi ' tchins, Mechanical Engineering Portsmouth, Va. Corporal (3); Honors in Scholarship (11; Old Dominion Club (1. 2. 3). Secretary-Treas- urer (2); Pullen Literary Society (3); Secretary-Treasurer Mechanical Engineering Society (31; Junior Business Manager Acromeck; Central Officers ' Training School, Heavy Artillery, Fort Monroe, Va. Louie Mills Lattimore, Electrical Engineering Shelby, N. C. Thalarian German Club; Electrical Engineering Society (3) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3) ; Corporal (2) ; Band (2) ; Sigma Nu Fraternity. Andrew Willis McMlhrv. Textile Shelby, N. C. Varsity Football (1. 2), Captain (31; Monogram Club (2); Tompkins Textile Society (3) ; Phi Psi Fraternity; Central Officers " Training School, Infantry, Camp Gordon, Ga. Harvey Blount Mann, Agriculture Lake Landing, N. C. Agricultural Club (3); Poultry Science Club (31; Leazar Literary Society (31; Ser- geant, Company " C " (3) ; Skin County Gang (21. ice-President (31 ; Alpha Zeta. Melville Lee Matthews, Electrical Engineering Henderson, N. C. Electrical Engineering Society (31 ; Corporal, Company " " F " (2). First Sergeant (3). 69 c- y J n« ' - rotned Edward Newton Mrf.kins, Agriculture Manleo. N. C. Secretary-Treasurer Poultry- Science Club (3): Agricultural Club: Leazar Literary So- ciety; Sergeant. Company " E " (3) ; Alpha Zeta Fraternity. Graham Monrok, Agriculture Council. N. C. Agricultural Club (2, 3); Leazar Literary Society (3); Sergeant, Company " E, " in S.A.T.C. John Thadueis Monroe. Agriculture Council. N. C. Leazar Literary .Society; .Agricultural Club; Corporal in S.. .T.C. TvcHO NoRRis NissEN, Mcchunicul Engineering Winston-Salem, N. C. Pullen Literary Society (li. .Xssislant .Secretary (2), Treasurer (31, Inter-Society De- bater (2l; V.M.C.A. Cabinet (31, Promotive Force (2l; Corporal (2l; Mechanical Engineering Society (3); Corporal 13 1; Honors in Scholarship (11; Central Officers ' Training .School. Field . rtillery. Camp Zachary Taylor. Ky. Pai l Shei ' AHI) Oliver. Agriculture Marietta. . . C. Leazar Literary Society; liohe-on County Club; (Central Officers " Training School. Infantry, ( amp Gordon. Ga.; Charier Member Alpha G.imnia Klio. James Mubchison Peden, Electrical Engineering Pittsburgh, Pa. Corporal (31; Electrical Engineering Society (31; Pullen Literary Society (1, 2). Chair- man Debating Council l3i: Y.Nl.C.. . Promotive Force; Central Officers " Training SrhiKil. Heavy Artillery. Fort .Monroe. Va. 70 c ie yictoi Herman Newton Pickett. Electrical Engineering Greensboro. N. C. Basketball Squad f2. 3i: Baseball Squad (2l; Sergeant 3i: Electrical Engineering So- ciety (31 ; Sergeant in S.. .T.C. Ross DuNFORD PiLLSBURY, CivU Engineering est Raleigh, N. C. Honors in Scholarship (1. 2) ; Class Historian (2. 3l : Chief Commencement Marshal (2i ; 2nd Lieutenant Infantry, U.S.A. Edwin Theodore Porter. Textile Georgetown. S. C. Corporal (2); Sergeant 131; Tompkins Textile Society (2, 3l: ice-President South Carolina Club 2, 3l ; German Club (3l : Kappa Alpha Fraternity. George Everard Privott, Agriculture Edenton, N. C. Corporal (2) : Sergeant (31 : Leazar Literary Society (3i ; Agricultural Club (2, 3) ; Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity; Central Officers " Training School. Infantry. Camp Gordon, Ga. DILL.ARD Charles Racan. Textile High Point, N. C. Secretan Tompkins Textile Society (3i: Phi Psi Fraternity; Central Officers ' Training School, Infantry. Camp Gordon. Ga. Oliver Ramsal-r. Electrical Engineering Dunn, N. C. PuUen Literary Society. Sergeant-at-Arms (2l; Electrical Engineering Society (31: Cor- poral. Company " G " (2 I ; Supply Sergeant, Company " " B, " S.A.T.C. (3l. I n = ' . Caleb Ei)Wari Khodks. Electrical Engineering Dallas. N.C. Electrical Knsincering Society (3l; Corporal (3). William Lkwis Roach, Civil Engineering Durham, N.C. Assistant Manager arsity Basketball (31: Sigma hlio Fraternity; Corporal (3); Central Officers " Training School, Field Artillery. Camp Zachary Taylor. Ky. Ralph Reko Romektson. Civil Engineering Portsmouth, Va. .Associate Kdilor Keit and 11 lute (11; Old Dominion Club (1, 21, ice-President (3); Pullen Literary Society (2, 3 1 : Secretary Treasurer Sophomore ( lass ; Assistant Man- ager Track Team (3) ; Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity; Corporal in ,S. A.T.C. Cecil V ' ann Saimieiis. Electrical Engineering Lilesville, N. C. Electrical Engineering Society (3l; German Club I3l; Corporal (2. 3l. Chahles .Vnthow Shefeielo. Agriculture Randleman, N. C. . gricultural (;iub (1. 2. 31; Poultry Science Club (3l: Pulleu Literary Society (2, 3); Corporal (2l ; First Sergeant (3l: Charter Member Alpha Gamma Rho. FuANK Pierce Shore, Civil Engineering East Bend, N, C, Basketball Squad (1, 2i; Football Squad (21; Baseball Squad 111; Baseball Team (2); Corporal (3). E 72 c ne yictor I K P K. " 1 Robert Pinkxey Stacy, Eleclricat Engineering Ruffin. N. C. Scrub Football (2); Varsity Football 3l ; Captain Class Football (2); Captain Class Baseball (21; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (31: Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Electrical Engineering Society (31 ; Barbarosa Club. John Guy Stuart, Agriculture Jackson Springs. N. C. Y.M.C.A. ( 1. 2, 31; Pullen Literary Society (1. 2, 31, Society Captain (3), Society Edi- tor (3) ; Agricultural Club (1, 21. Treasurer (3) ; Poultry Science Club (1, 2, 3l. Dennis Howard Sutton, Agriculture Columbia, N. C. Sergeant, Company " C, " S.A.T.C. (3) ; First Sergeant (3l ; Poultry Science Club; Pullen Literary Society. Librarian (31; Agricultural Club, Assistant Treasurer (3); Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force (2. 3l ; Bi-Ag -Society; Plattsburg S.. .T.C. Camp, 1918. George Willia: i Tif.ncken. Electrical Engineering Wilmington, N. C. Corporal. Company " H " (2l; Sergeant. Company " B. " S.. .T.C. (3l; Electrical Engineer- ing Society (3) ; Leazar Literary Society (31 : German Club (3l ; New Hanoyer County Club (31. ' Marion Francis Trice. Chemical Engineering Hendersonville. N. C. Vice-President Sophomore Class; President Chemical Society (21; Assistant Cheer Leader (3); . ssistant Manager Track Team (3); Corporal, Company " ' B ' (21; Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Clarence estbrook WAR yicK, Agriculture Goldsboro, N. C. Agricultural Club (3i ; Poultry Science Club (31 ; Leazar Literary Society (1, 2, 31 ; Inter- Society Debater (2); Corporal (3). 73 IIIIIIIIIIIH , neQ L ALiiiJHT LiNwuoi) Wiiiii.. .111.. Mcchciniidl Engineering lliim]il(in, Va. y.M.C.. . Cabinet (2, 3i, Treasurer (3), .Assistant General Secretary (2, 31. Advisory Board (31 ; Pullen Literary Society (2, .3(, Assistant Secretary (21 ; Old Dominion Club (1, 2, 3), Treasurer (1»: arsity Baseball 12): Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); Vice-President Mechanical Kngineering Society (3); Class Historian (K: Y.M. C.A. PTiinicitiiin Force 12. 31; Corporal 12); .Sergeant (3); 2nd Lieutenant Infantry, U.S.A. Daniel Barnics Worth, Mechanical Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Student Council (3) ; Honors in .Scholarship (1. 21 ; Mechanical Engineering Society (3) ; Leazar Literary Society (3l: 2nd Lieutenant. Field Aiiillery, U.S.A. ROHFRT ClEVIXAM) Vol M: Left college. Asheville, N. C. OI.IMA HA I. I.UIUAKI E |ll!;l|i ' .ii||||, ' ' ||||| -:s» yne yictoi 1 - io ' fiotnei ' Cf 75 ;;!liii:.i;iiiiii " ii!iir ' iiiiiiii " iiiiin ' iiinn ' •L LJ O c ) ■• 76 " HAMILTON SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Homer DeWitt Long President George King Murray Vice-President Laurens Adams Hamilton Secretary-Treasurer Thomas Davis Roper, Jr. Historian 77 58 qgr jasy " . notttec THE HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Two HUNDRED AND FIIT ' men on the fifth cl;u of September, 1917, started on their great career as the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one in Nortli (Carolina Slale College. As usual, this class knew nothing of college life and IkiiI to look to the upper classmen for help. It hatl great ambitions, and it was only a short time before many new ideas were learned concerning the makeup of the world. This Freshman class was well brought up by the upper classmen — it is to them that we owe so mucii lo the lulure success of the Class of ' 21. The . " ophomore year was a great blow to its members during the fall term. We had only one da of Sophomore privileges and were then put on strict military dis- cipline and told llial ue were Sophomores no longer — but " Privates " in Uncle Sam ' s Army. Of course this struck many of its mem] ers rather hard, and as a result some of them left school. A few. liowever. stuck it out in hopes that they might be sent to some central officers ' training camp. But alas! it was not long before the armistice was signed, blasting their hopes. Only a few of them ever reached the training camps, and those remaining were discharged from the service bv December 11, 1918. Greath increased i) old nieii who had seen service in Uncle Sam ' s army and navy, but who had been recently discharged, the So|)homore class resumed action on January o. 1919. They started on their revenge, and it was only a few days before the campus wa painted red. The class has a great history in the World War. Ninety per cent of its members saw service for Uncle Sam. During the Freshman arul Sophomore years the class contributed very mm h In the success of the Liberty Loan campaign anil all other kinds of war work. The class during its Freshman and Sophomore years contributed very largely to the different athletic teams at college. In football there were eleven of our class- mates, in basketball three, and in baseball six. 78 (j tc ytctor t ontea L SOPHOMORE CLASS Claude Wimfreu Absher. Mount Airy JuDSON Davis Albright. Jr.. Charlotte Samuel Craighead Alexander. Charlotte Charles Snead Allen. Weldon Hilton Worth Allsbrook. Greenville Charles Davis Arthur. Jr.. Raleigh Basil Duke Barr, Creston James Percy Beal, Rocky Mount William Foy Beal Andrew Mc. lpine Bell. Morganton Richard von Biberstein. Charlotte Julian H. Blue. Raeford Otto Heath Boettcher. Elizabeth City Orton a. Boren. Pomona Grady Washington Bovvers. Lexington John Gary Bose.man, Enfield Henry Emmerett Brewer, Rocky Mount Aaron Leon Capel. Troy Samuel Lee Carpenter. Lincolnton, Route .5 Obed Castelloe. Aulander Joe S. Chamberlain Fred Sherwood Childs. Lincolnton James Pool Clawson. Beaufort Henry Otis Clodfelter. Lexington, Route 1 Ernest William Constable. Lake Landing Louis Broaddus Daniel. Weldon CuFTON Miller Daniels. Oriental William Speed Davis. Henderson. Route 4 Benjamin Franklin Daughetv. Raleigh Robert Antine McColough Deal, - lston Fred Owen DuRant. Snow Hill Walter Connor Eagles. Macclesfield, Route 1 Frank Reverdy English, Martinsville, Va. Robert Craig Ernst. Henderson Joseph Graham Evans. Elizabeth ( ' CI.ARENCE Fisher. Battleboro Claude Hamilton Flippin. Pilot Mouniaiii Dewey Augustus Floyd. Fairmont. Route 3 Perry Hamilton Gaston, Candler Bartholomew Moore Catling, Jr., Raleigh Leo Charles Guirkin. Elizabeth City John Murdock Hall, Highlands Laurens . dams Hamilton, Carlisle. S. C. John William Harden, Jr., Raleigli Macon LeRov Hardv. Hookerton Ernest Baton Harris, Spencer James William Hayes, Jr., Elm City Henry Mayer Havird, Silverstreet, S. C. John Jarrell Hogg Hill, Norwood .Asa Baker Hollowell, . ulander Roy . rthur Hollowell, Winton Oliver Knight Holmes, Fayetteville, Route 2 Percy ictor Hooper, Elizabeth City John Randolph Hudson, Shelby Frank Porter Huskin, Andrews William Ransom Jackson, Dunn .Andrew Ellerson James, Wilson William Carmi Johnston, Jr., Mooresville William Morton Johnston. Greenville Gaston Vance Jones. Newark, N. J. John Keith Jones. Selnia William Hugh Jones, Winton Richard Green Kendrick, Charlotte Charles Dickerson Kirkpatrick, Charlotte Daniel Emmett Koonts, Cooleemee John Haywood Lane, Wilson William Andrew Franklin Lawing, Huntersville, Route 20 Edwin Clinard LeGrand, Mocksville Homer DeWitt Long, Concord Samuel Marsh Long, Trenton, S. C, Route 1 Samuel Darden Lovelace, Wilson Neill .Archibald McKeithen, Jr., Carthage Wilson Copes McKoy, Portsmouth, Va. John Douglas .McRae, Bennettsville, S. C. Warren Staten Mann, Fairfield Edward Branham LANNINC, Henderson James Louis Ma.xwell, Goldsboro Bartholomew Figures Moore, Raleigh Augustus Ray Morrow, Mount LUla, Route 2 Emmett Brow.n Morrow, Mount UUa, Route 2 Jo vATHAN H.WENS Moss, Washington Manley Parker Moss, Youngsville George King Murray, Charlotte Thomas Letson Nooe, Pittsboro Cecil Hollev Nowell, Windsor Dolphin Henry Overton, Nashville Allan Kent Owen, Winston-Salem Channing Nelson Page, Aberdeen Edwin Pate, Laurel Hill Lewis Brenard Peck, Concord Josephus Daniels Pell, Raleigh t orotnei ' c Gkorck Torrey Peoples. Townsville. Route 1 Edward Ancel Peterkin, Dillon. .S. C. Joseph Johnson Poland, Raleigh WiLLLUM Clalde Polk. Charlotte KiHin Jermgan Qiinn. Warsaw. Roiile 2 Charles Lous Rackle . lieiulersonville, U. 4 James Dantzler Rast. Cameron Lawrence Houston Reynolds, Selma Martin LiiXHER Rhodes. Lincolnton Wade Hampton Rice. Wilson Colon Arthih Richardson. Ashehoro Thomas 1)a is Roper, Jr., Portsmouth, Va. RoREitT Ki LTON RoYALL, Clinton III I. II iiKML Satterfielu. Raleigh William IkiNTiNc Saunders. Lilesville James Carlton Senter, Kipling William Franklin Shipman. Raleigh (luY Ri DisiLL Sipe. Cherryville Thomas Ramsair Smith. Concord Joel Alexandria Smithwick, Manfon Thomas Ancri m Spencer. Whiteville Geddie Blair Strickland. High Point .Stephen .Mendal Slisman, Washington William . ' Vistin Sydnor, Jr., N. Wilkesboro Richard Frazier Tabor, Morganton, Route 5 Junius Albert Temple, Sanford John Clifton Terry. Rockingham Halsey Kent Thompson. , urora Theodore Rucgles Timby. Fayetteville James Hix Townsend. McDonald Richard Dent Tirner, North W ilkesboro William Weaver Vaughn, Nashville. Tenn. James Preston Vaughn. Nashville, Tenn. John D. Wallace, Laurinburg, Route 3 Sidney Jones Walters, Oxford Frank Trenwith Ward, Jr., Raleigh (Charles Edward Vi atson, Kipling William Richard W earn, Jr., CMiarlotte Isaac Marshall Whisnant, Charlntte William Toxey Whitaker, Raleigh Charles Wharton White, Raleigh Duncan Alexander Wicker, Greensboro Boyce Conley WiLKiE, Forest City Atticus Morris Williams, Duke, Route 1 Benton Wray Williams, Angier Robert Edgar Williams. Wilmington Claude Wilson. Jr.. Tarboro Bradley Lee Woodall. Raleigh Robert Wilbur Yates, Raleigh Otis Allen Zachary, Cooleemee bridge on college farm L 80 u ic yictor c lo ' rGtnec c 1 81 iim y I ' » « Jt OttlCi [KP i mm T 1 82 J ;y.-._. . . onteo L FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Watso-N Odean Powell President Robert Franklin Marler Vice-President Charles Brooks Temple Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS Bruce Bell Abernathy, Matthews Edward Victor Abernethy, Lenoir Horace Allen Abernethy-, Monroe Wallace Warren Abernethy, Monroe Wilton Leroy Adams. Raynham Robert Knicht Adkins. Robersonville Ernest Heath Agle. Albemarle John Patton Airheart, Sweetwater. Tenn. Frederick Gladstone Albert. Statesville John Thomas Alderman, Jr., Henderson Carl Earnhardt Alexander, Liberty Robert Owen Alexander, Liberty Thomas Watkins Alexander, Derita William Roy Alexander, Fletcher William T. Allred, Mount Airy Clyde Donald Anderson, Williamston Ethna Gordon Anderson, Tarboro Nicholas Herbert Andrews, Rockingham Montrose Angle, Milton Edward Michael Arendell, Morehead City Frank L rshall Ar istrong. Troy John Thomas Armstrong, New Bern William Franklin Armstrong, Columbia Gilbert Seth Arthlr, Raleigh Vernon Leith Ashworth. Fair View Kemp Battle Atkinson. Siloam Robert Ausbon, Hobgood Andrew Baxter Bailes, Pineville Clarence Edward Bailes, Charlotte Clarence Whitfield Bailey, Roper Raymond Graves Bailey, Woodsdale RoBAN Oland Bailey, Neuse Benjamin Dewey Baker, Wilson Clovis Niely Baker, Charlotte Frank Kucler Baker, Norfolk, Va. David Lennan Baldwin, Whiteville Harold Hoyt Bangs, Hendersonville Charlie Raine Barber, Greensboro Charles Stanford Barden, Monroe Clinton Oliver Barnes, Sims Gerald Thomas Barnes, Kenly Edward Doyle Barr, Creston 83 y ic yictotj ' I Robert Cornelison Basincer. Salisbury Nathan Roscof. Bass, Warreiildii Ji ' UAN Frost Bai m. Poplar Branch Loud Cirtis Baum, Jr., Poplar Branch Robert W. Baucham, Rich Square lioBAH Feti s Baynes. Hurdles Mill Tehkv Fii-TON Beamer. Mount Airy M() soN Havener Belk. Mount I 11a Graham Whitehirst Bell, Elizaheth City John Bell, Jr., Moncure Guy HiBERT Bennett, Morehead City Robert Lee Bennett, Clinton Roy Edward Benson, Battleboro Richmond Gilbert Bernhardt, l.onoir Hoy Henuerson Berry, .Vsheborn Lanchlln Bethine, Clinton Vai ' CHN BiLLiNcs, Dockcry Henry Alexander Bizzelle, Tampa, Fla. Leslie Frances Black, Cherryville William Wade Blakeney, Monroe Claudius Franklin Bland, Hendersonville William Hackett Blanton, Jr., Shelby William Crawford Bonner, . urora Garnet I.ee Booker. (Greensboro Joseph Adrian Bowen, Wasliinjilon .Sam Prideon Brabson, Franklin .Sam Pridgeon Brabson, Franklin I5enjamin . very Brackett, Landruni. .S. (;. Olin Link Bradshaw, Lenoir Edcar Thomas Brame, Kenly Max Hiram Braswell, Enfield Henry Franklin Bricc s, High Point Joseph Ben.iamin Brittincham, Hampton, a. Bernard Britton. Vinelaiid Ernest .Vi.exander Broadnax, Greensboro John Rhodes Brock, Riehlands Broaddis Garland Brooks, Roxboro John Daly Brothers, LaGrange Eugene Clyde Brown, Mooresville Roy E. Brown, Statesville William Hand Browne. Jr., Raleigh John Garland Bri mley, Gastonla Sami el Brooks Brimmitt, Henderson Raymond .Vrthir Bryan, Newton Grove Carl Glenn Buchanan, Marion Clyde Davis Buchanan, Dillsboro Shakter Watson Buchanan, Jonesboro Lewis Wilburn Bumcarner, Webster Worth Bagi.ey Hi rden. Anlander Edgar .Vllan Bi rgess, .McDonogh, Md. Ialrice Lennon Bi rrls, llatleras John Harrell Burwell, Warrenton . rchie Raeford BiTLER, Rowland William Joseph Butler, St. Pauls Guy Lee Bverly, High Point Richard Murray Byrd, Calypso Clinton Albert Cilley, Hickory William Sterne Camp, Lincolnton Doyle Luroy Cannon, Rosemary William Walker Cantrell, inston-Salem Charles Duffy Carmen, New Bern Coy Cornelius Carpenter, Morrisville Ollie Lee Carpenter, Morrisville Robert Edgar Carpenter. Cliffside Lawrence Bernard Carr, Goldsboro Carl Carlvsle Carter, Winston-Salem Addis Pittard Gates, Mebane Barrett Houston Champion, Lawndale George Bryan Cherry, Windsor Norwood Bennett Chesmett, Turkey John Leslie Choate, Pineville Colin Chirchill, Kinston Frank Siler Clarke, Ansonville James McNeill Clarke, Fayelteville Regis McGowan Clarke, Hamlet Edwin Osborne Clarkson, Charlotte Kenneth Key Clegc, Guilford College Jasper Leslie Clute, Clinton Harry Woods Coble, Monroe Elmer Clarence Cockerham. Elkin () INCY Ethan Colvard. W ilbur Elmer Randolph Commander, Elizabeth City Bruce Harrison Conner, Rich Si|uare Guy Harris Cooper, Columbus, Ga. Jacob Thomas Corbett, Walterboro, S. C. WiLFORD Brien Cornwell, Franklin Flave Hart Corpening, Brevard Alexander Yonhlorrie Cottrell. lenoir Hi BERT Carl Coward. Kinston Edward Young Cox. Jr., Rocky Mcnint Henry Laveon Cox, Sylva William Oliver Crary, Brevard Theodore Graham Craver, Lexington Roland Cornelius Crawford, Williamston Gerald Taylor Creech, La(;rangc Nathaniel Siii.ivvn Crews. Walkcrlown 84 mmey ' Cf 1 Edward Cameron Criddlebouch, High Point V ILLIAM Browne Crinkley, Macon Richard Hallas Crockford, Charlotte WiLLiAJi Thomas Cross, Jr.. Yatesville MARSHALL Stone Cunningham. Franl;lin Perry Cunningham. Franklin James Caldwell Curtis, Atkinson Donald Williams Cuthrell, Rocky Mount Charles Graham Dailey, Wilson Steve Fowles Daniel, New Bern Rupert Linwood Dauchtery, Goldsboro Adrian Moultrie Daughtridge. Rocky Mount Truman Percy Daughrtidge. Rocky Mount Jesse William Davenport, Battleboro Frank Jenkins Davis, Mount Holly Ja.mes Campbell Davis, Waxhaw Lloyd Wood Davis, Beaufort Merryman Rose Davis. Charlotte Robert Lewis Davis. Henderson Harold Albert Deal. Randleman James Augustus Deaton, Statesville John Thomas Denny, Jr.. Rennant William Hal Dickens, Whitakers Matthews O ' Brien Diggs, Lake City . lbert Thompson Dixon, Hendersonville John Claborn Dodson, Winston-Salem Joseph . rdrey Donaldson, West End Claude Reece Dorsett. Farmer Robert Edward Dunn. Raleigh Robert Eston Dunning, Aulander WiLMER Singletary Dupbee, Wilson Carl Clement Durham, Salisbury- James Lewis Durham, Dallas Louis Gordon Durham. Hendersonville . rchie ellons Dye. Jr., Raleigh William Ataway Eaton. Franklinton Norman Edward Edgerton, Jr.. Selma V ' iRON Burton Egerton. Kenly Felix Elmer Edmunds, Blanch William Wall Ellerbe, Rockingham Fred Graham Elliott, Sanford William Astron Ellis, Clayton Joseph Edward Enthoffer, Asheville Delmar William Erwin, Newton Julian Carr Etheridce, Elizabeth City AwLE Franklin Everhart, Lexington P.AUL KooNCE EwELL, Elizabethtown Isaac Worth Faires. Charlotte William Frank Falls, Salisbury Clyde Fleming Farley, High Point George Dewey Farlow, High Point Dwight Moody Farmer. Bailey R. lph Powell Farrell. Leaksville Robert Dewey Farrell. Graham Emanuel Fees, Reidsville Robert Samuel Flippin, Pilot Mountain Alva Justin Floyd, Fair Bluff Giles Pittman Floyd, Fairmont Edmund Francis Foil, Concord Charles Harold Forbes, Bertha Vance E. Forehand. Colerain JosEPHUs Cotton Foscue, Maysville Theodore King Fountain, Raleigh .Alfred Jay Fox, Winston-Salem Edgar Strong Freeman, Raleigh William Franklin Freeman, Norfolk, Va. Thomas Lee Funderburk. Matthews Claude Franks Garland, Franklin James Clifton Garner, Weldon James Edward Garrett, Rockingham Robert U. Garrett, Jr., Sylva .-Vmos James Gatlin, Wilson Eugene John Gay, Jackson . lexander Duncan Gibson, Laurel Hill Joseph Warren Gilbert, Grifton Charles Henderson Giles, Marion Ernest Neill Giles, Glen Alpine John Davis Gill, Henderson Edward Algernon Gillis, Charlotte John Bennett Gordon, Raleigh Charles Howard Grady, Kenly ' illiam Franklin Graham, Rennert Mirray Crossby Greason, Wake Forest Henry Des ' Champs Green, Hendersonville Luther Wilson Greene, Norfolk, Va. Marcus Lafayette Greer, Lenoir John Dwight Groome, Greensboro Joseph Daniel Groome, Greensboro Bushrod Clark Guirkin, Pantego Armstead Eliason Guy, Statesville J. D. Hambright. Kings Mountain Alexander Caswell Hamrick. Asheville Edward Joe Hanson. ' ilmington Thomas Dewey Hardin, Greensboro William Thomas Harding, Jr., Raleigh James Carroll Hargrove. Dillon. S. C. 85 1 rotnec A lluiiACE Wesley Harmon, Buies Creek James Edwin IIahhei.i., Williamston Sherroi) Hakreli.. Siollaml Neck William Leonard Harrell, -Scolland Neck Lera Rhi.nehart Harrell, Lattimore Enoch Alexander Harris, Elkin Elliott Woodard Harris, Seaboard Willie Thomas Harris, Mount Gilead Louis Swei ' son Harrison, Littleton James Czar Harwell, Troutinan James Bernard Hatch, Burlington Raymond Lero Hayes. .Southern Pines William Horace Helms. Monroe James Harkeu. Helton, Hickory Richard Henderson, Salisbury Frank Cline Hendrick, Shelby Arthir Lee Hensly. Cane River Charley Henry Herring, Dillon, S. C. James Bo ce Herrinc. Aulander John Casper Edward Herrini;. Wilmington Carl Thomas Hicks. Rockingham Harry Thomas Hicks. Jr.. Raleigh William Norwood Hicks, Durham Lyman Clayton Higdon, Higdonville John Daly Hodc es, LaGrange Flay Henkel Hoey. Shelby Henry Carter Hoeler. Gatesville Joe Earl Hoke. Hopewell, a. RoHERT Alfred Holland. Winston-Salem George Wesley Holloway, Winston-Salem James Oscar Holt, Greensboro Sebron Yates Hood, Matthews Garland John Hoover, Lenoir High Bryant Houser, Charlotte Gilbert Monroe Howland, Charlotte Daniel Edward Hi dgins, Warrenton Ernest Locke Hi ih.ins, Warrenton John Gates Hiff, East Bend William Wesley Huccins, Wilminglon James Aubrey HijGHe:s, Port.smouth, Va. Charles Detrich Hi ' TAFF, Jr., Fayetteville George Henry Hutaff ' , Jr.. Wilmington John White Ives, Sniithfield Henry Taylor I ' EY, Proctorville Clyde Alfred Jackson. High Point James Roy Jackson, (Joldsboro Meedy Gold Jarrell, Rocky Mount Richard Fleming Jeffress, Norlina Donald Burton Jenkins, Greenville John Frank Johnson, Mount . iry Edward Garland Johnston, Rocky Mount George Shi ford Johnston, Hickory RocHELLE Johnston, Chalybeate Springs William Wii.i.s Johnston, W eldon Bryan Kimbroigh Jones, Raleigh Clifton Martin Jones, Sweetwater. Tenn. Daniel Silas Jones. Raeford Edward Broomfield Jones, Wake Forest Eldon Davis Jones, Elizabeth City John M. Jones, Jr., Charlotte SioN Grady Jones. Apex George Worth Jordan. Gibsonville Mendal Saul Kadis. Goldsboro Frederick Rulfe Keith, Currie Thomas Wright Keith, Atkinson Herbert Thomas Kelly, Fayetteville Heath Owen Kennette, Mooresville Davis Everett Key, Ronda Benjamin Wesley Kii.gore, Jr.. Raleigh Henry Jefferson Kinard. Jr., Epworth George B. King, Washington, D. C. Hurley Hobson King, Roanoke Rapids James Hurdle King, Portsmouth, Va. Charles Person Kirby, Selma James William Kistler, Jr., Charlotte Raymond Warner Kraft, Norfolk, Va. Eli Alexander Lackey, Hamlet John Cornelii s Lackey, Hamlet Paul Frederick Lancaster, Washington. D. C. Henry Raiford Laney, Jr., Monroe William Harry Lang, Farmville John Henry Lashley, Goldsboro Carl Clayton Lassiter, Mechanic Macon Watkins Lawrence, Oeedmoor Frank Roger Leach, Franklin Fabrian Carington Lee. Dunn Roy Batterhom Lee, Asheville Milton Augustus Leeper, Belmont Tom Alexander Leeper, Belmont William Thomas Leeper, Belmont Leonidas Rosser LeGwin, Wilmington Charles Darwin Lemmonds, (Charlotte Hiram Samuel Lemmonds, Indian Trail Charles Ervin Leonard, I.inwood William Augustus Leslie, Jr., .VIorganton Julius Levitch, Asheville 86 (Jne yictory r otnea I Roy St. Clair Lewark, Seagull Richard Vernon Liles, Lilesville William Bennett Liles, Lilesville Fred Clifton Lindsay, High Point Robert Alexander Lindsay, Rocky Mount John Homer Lincle, Salisbury James Gordon Link, Forest City William Eli Life, Matthews Ivey Washington Lohr, Lexington Marion Culpepper Love, Elizabeth City Walter Erdmar Love, Charlotte Mortimer Vance Lowden, Norwood William Joseph Lucas, New Bern Archie Waldo McAskill, Ellerbe Oren Blount McCall, Elrod Robert Nooe McCall, Charlotte Harvey Ellis McComb, Jr., Hickory Richard Harry McComb. Hickory James Alexander McCormack, Dillon, S. C. Herbert Stevens McCoy, Elizabeth City James Manley McGougan, Lumber Bridge John Alex McIntyre, Laurinburg OvfEN Clinton McKinnie, Jr., Winston-Salem Mason Harris McKnight, Mooresville Arthur Frazen McLean, Asheville John Frank McLeod, McBee, S. C. Aulay Shaw McRae, Mount Gilead Jennings Brooks Mabry, Shankle Hal Thomas Macon, Warrenton Joseph Emerson Maddox, Greensboro Monroe Bolling Madison, Webster Herbert Raymond Madry, Scotland Neck William Leon Madry, Scotland Neck Ralp Hamilton Marler, Winston-Salem Robert Franklin Marler, Winston-Salem William Penn Marshall. Mount Airy James Martin, Pelham Simmons Dillard Martin. Martinsville, Va. Hugh Lee Mauney, Shelby Sidney Franklin Mauney, Jr., Old Fort Samuel Nicholson Mayo, New Bern Frank Barnard Meacham, Statesville Jarold Baptist Melvin, Jr., Rocky Mount William Redmond Mercer, Tarboro Harry Cline Merritt, Wilmington George Michael Meyer, Jr., Charlotte Joseph John Meyer, Charlotte Alonza Thomas Mial, Jr., Raleigh James Williams Michaels, Durham Charles Henderson Michaux, Worry William Thomas Midgette, Lake Landing Hal Young Miller, Wilkesboro William Edwin Mills, Atkinson William Martin Monroe, Laurinburg John C. Montgomery, Montgomery, W. Va. Thomas Gilbert Moody, Waynesville James A. Moore, Fayetteville John Thomas Moore, Jr., Charlotte Richard Owen Moore, Scotland Neck Edwin Cecil Morris, Mocksville F. C. Morton, Oxford, Route 4 Samuel Venable Morton, Jr., Oxford Paul Lyman Moses, Higdonville Nettleton Payne Murphy, Jr., Salisbury Charles Emory Myers, Powellsville John Boone Nelson, Lenoir Robert Brevard Neely, Pineville Harvey Elliott Newman, Milton Owen Nichols, Raleigh James Lloyd Nicholson, Richlands Walter D. Nicholson, Gibson KoYT Samuel Nissen, Winston-Salem Thomas Dixon Nolan, Lawndale Cyril W. Norman, Plymouth Harold Ernest Norwood, Brevard John Hugh Norwood, Norwood Albert Edward Nowlan, Greensboro Sherwood Nye, Orrum George Lewis Odom, Laurinburg Graham Tyree Olive, Godwin Randolph Jackson Outlaw, Seven Springs Dolphin Dunnaha Overton, Jr., Greenville Alger Scott Owens, Pilot Mountain Earle Welborn Owens, Pilot Mountain Tomas Needham Park, Raleigh Charles Jackson Parker, Jr., Raleigh Dark Beauregard Parker, Robertsonville George Thomas Parker, Jr., Kelford James Howard Parker, Clinton Virgil Roy Parker, Hunting Creek Walter Wellington Parker, Jr., Henderson Benjamin Pasman, New Bern Harry Hyman Pasman, New Bern Earl Deaton Pasour, Dallas Charles Sumner Patch, Southern Pines William Henry Patrick, Lowell 87 rV 6 y tLor A " ■V- T ' , -m tDtnea L lioDKKE DkAI.KU PaIIOV. Nrljo HovT Jkho.mh Pail. Aurora Chahi.ks Fisheu Paxton. Charlotle Bknjamin Franklin Peacock, Koper Chahlks Henrv Peek, Ellijay Oscar General Penecar, Monroe Wilbur Stone Perry, Henderson Seaton Earnhart Phelps, Windsor John Evanbek Phillips, Jr., Cameron Wesley Irwin Pickens. Charlotte Jack Dillard Piercy. Andrews Herkman Oscar Piland. inton Herbert Johnston Plank, Kings Mountain Joseph Calvin Plank, kings .Mountain Herman Britton Pope, Goldsboro George Roane Porter, Andrews James Stephen Porter, Franklin William Earl Post, Oak Uidge Wat.son Odean Powell. I ' orlsmuulli alter Ni nheakn Poyner. Grandy GeoR(;e Dewey Proctor. Davidson Pai L D. Proctor, Rocky Mount Harolo Eugene Puck, Greensboro Moses Kirkman Rankin, Greensboro RtiFUs Pinkney Rankin, Gastonia Hazel Emmet Rea. Matthews John Logan Redman. Pilot Mountain Robert Cecil Reinhardt. Newton Charles Franklin Reisner. Jr.. .Salisbury Clarence Linwoou Richardson, Selnia Lester Leland Richardson, Snow Camp Robert Millikan Richardson, Green.«l)oro George David Robertson, . sheville Lee TiLLERY Robertson, Roanoke Rapids WiNEiEi.n Scott Robinson, Ivanhoe Charles Caesar Rod ney, Laurel, Del. Homer William Rose. Warrenton Robert Dixon Rot se. Snow Hill Walter . lbert Royal, Georgetown Henry Wycoff Rudisill, Lincolnton Edward Wolfe Ruccles, Southern Pines Edward C. Russell, Matthews John Reiben Samuel, Walnut Cove .Simon Warren Sanders. W ilmington (Jharles Madison Sappenfield. Jr.. ( oiuord John Wesley Satterfield, Reidsville Fred Austin Sawyer, Jr.. Charlotte .SiGFRiEii Schafer, Mount Airv JlisEPH .S. Sent LKKN. liile ille . lfred L. Sears. Raleigh Roy Franklin Sechrest. Lexington El BERT ance Seitz. Newtoii John Bi rgaw Sessoms. . hoskie James Ross .Sharpe. Rockingham Henry Marchand Shaw, Jr., Oxford Harry Michael Sheely, Baltimore, Md. William Springs Shepard, Jr., Winston-Salem Vene Phillips Shepardson, Belhaven Robert Cecil Shields, Hobgood Daniel Elias Sigmon. Jr., Newton K.MoRV Gordon Singletary. Proetcirville |{. D. Van Sisk, Franklin Walter Thomas Sledge, Fair iew (Graven Smith, Wentworth David Loits Smith, Wilson Edwin Alderman Smith, St. Pauls Elbert Hilliard Smith, . sheville Harrold . ll n Smith. hitefield Henry Newberry Smith. Fremont Joe Samiel Smith, Trenton. S. C. Roy Edwin Smith, Benson Thomas Jacob Smith, Trenton, S. C. Robert Walter Smithwick, Louisburg William Rufus Spainhoi r, Wilkesboro Li;vi Old Spencer, South Mills Paul Revere Spencer. High Point James Weldon Spratt. Charlotte Charles Dot glas Springs. ' averly Mills, S.C. Robert Lee Sprinkle, Reidsville Edwar:) Ranson Spruill, Elizabeth City William Waitt Spurceon, Hillsboro William Lee Stainback, Jr.. Greensboro Wallace Braxton Stanback. Mount Gilead William Weaver Starr. Wilkesboro HoBART T. .Steele. Burlington William Little Steele, Jr., Rockingham Edwin Sternberger, Wilmington Daniel Augustus Stevens, Martins Point. S.C. Thomas Grady Stevens, Walthall. . ngus McLean Stewart, .Maxton William Prosper Stewart, Portsmouth John . i.exander Stewman, Lancaster Joseph Elmore .Sticknev. Charleston, S. C. (Iarl Edward Stillvvell, Webster William Alexander Stillwell, Webster H HRi Parsons Stokei.v. Elizabeth Citv 88 tj ie yictoTj i ' io ' t-i [ m onwi ' cf William Capers Stokes. Reidsville Hernay Elton Stout, Siler City Thomas Francis Stradley, Lincolnton Samcel Hyman Strange, Jr.. Fayetteville James H. Strickland. Four Oaks Samiel Hector Strickland, High Point Benjamin Franklin Stroi pe. Gastonia Victor Stroi pe, Cherryville Paul Samuel Swanson, Pilot Mountain Walter Frank Swanson, Pilot Mountain William Joshan Swink, Jr., China Grove Ezra Carl Tatum. Mocksville Herman Ward Taylor. Magnolia Leon Bayard Taylor. Pikeville Perry Taylor. White Plains Joseph Earl Teague, High Point Herman Lafayette Thacker, Greensboro John Lea Thomas, Clayton James Williaji Thomas, Merry Oaks LuNNAS Carper Thomas, Goldsboro Paul Judson Thomas. Jonesboro Jesse Lee Thrower. Entwislle Reginald Archibald Tillman. Kinston James William Tolar, Cedar Grove DvviCHT G. ToMLiNSON, Troy Mebane Ewing Turner, Winston-Salem Thomas Turner, High Point John Francis Tuttle. Lenoir William Donald ann. Rich Square Slade Vincent. Mebane Hugh Dinsmore Waldrup. Hendersonville John Harris Walker, Jr.. High Point William Walton Walker. High Point Eugene Little Wall, Pee Dee Ma.x Solomon Wall, High Point George Rozier Waller. Clinton Harry Howard Walton. Macclesfield William Graham Ware. Kings Mountain Robert Morrison Wearn. Charlotte Henry Harward Weaver. Durham - L H. White, Colerain William Burgess White, Olin William Jarrette White. Durham John Summie Whitener. Hickory Stewart Carlyle Whitener. Hickory Herbert Lafayette Whitsell. Gibsonville Hoke Smith Whitsell. Gibsonville Sam Patterson Wicc, Portsmouth, a. James Wright Wiggins, Jr., Tarboro Louis Oakey Wilburn, Portsmouth. Va. Thomas Gaston Wiles, Asheboro . lfred Williams. Jr.. Raleigh Barnes Kittrell ' illiams, Cofield Charlie Alexander Williams, .South Mills Frank Webb Williams. South Mills Thomas .Smith Williams. Buie . r thur Bernard Wilson. Lowell Samuel Morris Wilson, Dallas George Luther Winchester, Summerfield Charlie David Winston. Virgilina, a. George Morgan Womble. Raleigh Lucien Harrell Woodhouse. Sigma. a. Sidney Badgett Wood, . sheboro James Jennings Woody. Denniston, Va. Manly Ruffin Woody. Woodsdale Stancel Atwood Woolard, Wilmington James Frederick Wooten, Chadbourn Thomas Myers Wooten, Fayetteville Albert NLacon Worth. Raleigh David Ralph Wright. Hunting Creek John Herman Wright, Asheboro Lee Dewey Wright, Hendersonville Phillips Loyd Wright, Spring Hope Robert Hardtavvay Wright, Jr., Andrews David Redd Young, Reidsville James Young. Mooresville Samuel Marvin Young, Jr.. Raleigh TsiiN Sam Young, Canton, China TWO-YEAR MECHANIC ARTS First Year Philip McGee Adams, Raleigh Benjamin Zero Cameron. Kinston Young Thomas Cheatham. Henderson Lawrence Eugene Crabtree. Bahama Charles Brantley Davis, Goldsboro Joseph Jonathan Dams. Stovall Walter A. Davis. Elkton Henry Emerson Di ke. Durham John Buxton ' illiams Ellington, Henderson William Boone Harris, Louisburg 89 T] fy.%:. ' rroitic ■ » Montrose Miller Hinnant, Wilmiiifiton Lyndon Turner Hobbs, Greenslioro James Norwood Holmes, Goldsboro Ira Clifton Hi kk. Henderson Edward Rinehart Kinard, Ninety-six, .S. C. Moses Kiser, Ueepsville Sam Mc-Master Lewis, Hills Store Sebastian Macon, Louisburg Benjamin Skinner Massey, Salisbury Alfred Thomas May, Spring Hope James Thomas Miirdock, Statesville William Theodore Newcomb, Henderson Stephen Henry Nichols, Gorman James Wallace Payne, Ninety-six, S. C. Charles Abram Porter. Pittsbnriili. Pa. Ralph Query, Kieliniond, Va. Fitzhugh Treasvant Read, Norlina Wade Perry Renfrow, Woodville Henry Wilbar Rhodes, Comfort Reid Addington Rogers, Washington, D. C Marshall Monroe Shepherd, Jr., Hendersonville Thomas Garland Short, Kooky Mount Joe David Steed, Candor Royal Clementine Stephenson, Raleigh EvANDER Stone, Greensboro Thurman Andrew Stone, kiilrell Charles Brooks Temple, Danvill e, Va. Indo Huitt Tomlinson, Statesville Jesse Washburn, Shelby Worth S. Whittington. Jr.. Greensboro TWO-YEAR TEXTILE First Year Joseph I ' iusk Bender. Raleigh ONE-YEAR AUTO George Nelson . dams, Charlotte Herman Walter Appel, Garner Francis Gaither Austin, Moeksville Ernest Mehritt Uailey, Woodsdale VlRCiL McKiM.EY Baker, Wilkesboro Claude Thomas Bowers, Littleton George Edward Clark, McCullers F. W. Dalton, Winston-Salem Frank Wolf Dillon, Monroe KoGER Patierson DowTiN. Warrenlon Robert Dewev Farmer, liailey Mack Gibson Feim.ster, Taylorsville James Samuel Hall, Fayettcville C. Hal Harrington, Clarkton Oscar Porter Hilburn, Council, Route 2 Hampton McRae Jackson, Garner Sidney Thomas Jones, Battliboro. Route 2 Claud V. Lewis, Mill Springs Edward Castello Loughlin, Henderson Kenly Haddon McKee, Rocky Mount Edwin Glenn Parrish, Middleburg Francis Marion Pittman, Mount Olive Waldo Windham Prinne, Broadway James Clark Robinson, Littleton Charles Esper Royster, Cherryville Andrew Claude Shankle, Landrum, S. C. John Alexander Springs, Hickory William Addison Stout, Greensboro Clifford Henderson Thomas, Broadway Wilson Pinkney Wellmon, Belwood Henry Holmes Wheeler, Lakewood, Ohio William Aycock Wilson, Newton Henry Allan Wooten, Kinston WAR COURSE IN ELECTRICITY Gideon Charles Bell, Newport IlKitiiKRT .Mills Williams, Wilmingloii r_ 90 r nc yictoiy y ior otnea L THE COLLEGE YEAR 1918-19 CERTAINLY no year in the life of the college up to the present time has heen, and probably no year for a long time in the future will be, more stren- uous and fuller of important events than the year which is now passing. The 1918 Agromeck was issued dur- ing the great Hun drive of last spring, and from that time until the armistice was signed on November 11th. the one aim of the college was to " Help Win the War " by training soldiers and stimulating food pro- duction and conservation. During the months of April and May a great many of our regular students left college to enter military service, the majority of them go- ing to officer ' s training camps. DR. RiDDicK Beginning May 1.5th and continuing through the summer to September 15th, the engineering plant of the college and a part of the teaching force were used in giving sixty-day courses in carpentry, blacksmithing, electric wiring, dynamo tending, and automechanics to three hundred and twenty enlisted men, thus preparing them for those special services so necessary to the success of our armies. With this soldier training going on during the entire summer, places were found to wedge in a four-weeks course for about one hundred home demonstration agents; a summer school for teachers with an enrollment of 656 (the largest in the State) ; a ten-day course for about seventy-five farm demonstrators; a short course for 400 club boys; and the biggest Farmers ' and Farm Women ' s Convention ever held in the State. Upon the opening of the regular session in September, at the request of the War Department, a unit of the Students Army Training Corps was established at the college. This meant that the Government commandeered the college with all of its equipment of men and materials for the purpose of training officers for the Army and Navy. There was considerable confusion at first, but everything had begun to run smoothly, and the college was making good at its new work, when the armistice was signed November 11th. The S. A. T. C. was demobilized soon thereafter. 91 ' .: c yicLoi 1 I ' lie niost distressing experience since llu- Iniiiulatidii of ilie college was the epi- tleniic t)l influenza during the niontli of Ocioher. There were more than fSO cases and ihirlcen of them proved fatal. ' riu- lolal enrollment of regular studenl for the session is 988 and. including the various summer courses, there have heen during the past year more than 2.300 students in actual attendance at the college and getting the advantages of its equip- inent and leaching stall. Al llie lieginniiif; of llic pieseiit term, in January, the college went back to its resular courses of iii lruction. and reestablished its unit of the R. 0. T. C. With a record of service in the war which we believe is unsurpassed by any institution in the countrx. the college uill now devote itself more earnestly than ever to training and educating young men lor the era of world leconstruclion which is now upon us. 92 (Jne yict cyio ' t ' omeQ •il IQl L GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Prfsideni V ' . F. Patio. ' Ol. West Raleif:li Vic(-Presidenl R. E. Snowden, ' 02. Raleigh SiecretaTy-TreasurcT E. B. OwEiN, ' 98, West Raleigh Chairman of Local Executive Committee Prof C. L. Mann. West Raleigh .1. B. BRA W . T. Clay E. E. CULBRETH R. H. Merbitt Executive Committee W. F. Pate 0. Z.Wren N C. B. Williams R. J. Wyatt All residing in Raleigh E. B. Owen L. R. Gilbert W. D. Briccs Memorial Committee C. L. Mann, Chairman E. B. Owen, Secretary Treasurer C. B. Williams J. A. Park W. F. Pate R. H. Merritt BOARD OF TRUSTEES Governor Thomas W. Bickett. ex officio Chairman . ' ame Postoffice Term Expires W. E. Dainiel Weldon March 20. 1921 W. H. Racan High Point March 20, 1921 H. L. Stevens Warsaw March 20, 1921 A. M. Dixon Gastonia March 20, 1921 M. B. Stickley Concord March 20, 1923 T. T. Ballenger Tryon March 20. 1923 W. H. Williamson Raleigh March 20, 1923 0. L. Clark Clarkton March 20, 1923 W. R. Bonsai Hamlet March 20, 1925 D. R. NoLAND Crabtree March 20, 192.S Everett Thompson Elizabeth City March 20, 1925 R. H. Ricks Rocky Mount March 20. 1925 T, T, Thorne Rocky Mount March 20, 1927 C. W. Gold Greensboro March 20, 1927 T. E. Vann Como March 20, 1927 P. S. Boyd Mooresville March 20, 1927 P. S. BoYU EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. H. Ragan, Chairman C. W. Gold, Secretary R. H. Ricks O. L. Clark llllllllllllli 93 r J I L ly I I (( I V ' Mis fiimcL ■L OFFICERS Edwin Bentlkv Owk . B.S. Re if.tTar Akthi h Finn Bowkn Hurmr HlliKliT IJKMll HV IIaYWOOU, M.D. Phyuciun AUTllI H lirXTON HlRIKY Thomas J. C m dlk Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Mrs. Charlotte M. Williamson Lihriirian Mrs. Kli.a 1. Harris Hospital Matron .Iames JosHi a Kino General Secretary iii the VAl.C.A. MR. OWEN Mil. BdWKN 94 c ie yictory I ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENTS Mathematics English Physics Modern Languages 95 Department of Mathematics KonKFiT E. L.Ki; Vati , A.M. Prafessor H Miin I) WIS Mock. . i. Inslnirtor .Iami IJhim; Dams, A. 15. Instructor Charlks Henry Slifer, A.B. Instructor 1 ' I1I1KI»()R 1 AIKS IN THE teacliing of Mathematics two phases are emphasized — the practical ami the cultural. While these subjects are so presented as to give a working knowledge of the piiuciples needed in Engineering, it is not the purpose to subordinate the general theor to the practical side. The department endeavors to have the student realize that Mathematics is the I iiiiclamcnlal principle of progress. Without it. all great engineering accomplish- ments woidd he impossible. Since it is the basis of manv sciences, it is seen that it must stand high in the curriculum of all technical schools. In the North Carolina Stale College of Agriculture and Engineering it holds a very important place. It is the foundation of all engineering courses. Engineering students are required to take all courses offered. While great stress is placed upon the practical side, nevert heless the student is taught not to regard Mathematics as a mere tool, but as having a highly cultural and aesthetic value. It does for the mind what food does for the body. It is a mind and brain builder. There is no course in the college curriculum that will give more |)ower in forming (]uick and accurate judgments and greater ability in drawing neces- sary conclusions. The department would have the secondary schools realize that too much stress cannot be put on the laying of a good foundation in the elementary .subjects of Mathematics. It is a tragedy that so many young men fail to reach the goal of their ambition on account of poor preparation in these subjects. A |)oor and indilVerenl teacher may doom a young man to be a " hewer of wood and drawer of water. " when he should have been a pioneer in thought and action in some chosen field. L 96 " — V e } icto j emKkk otnea n L Department of English Thomas P. Harrison Professor On leave of absence for work in the Y.M.C.A. Oversea Service George Summey, Jr. Associate Professor Acting head of the department Thomas L. Wilson Instructor Donald B. Wilson Instructor Resigned December 20, 1918 DR. SUMMEY THROUGH the vicissitudes of the year — the absence of Dr. Harrison in France, the reduction of English hours during the S. A. T. C. period, and the resignation of Mr. R. B. Wilson in December — the department has adhered steadily to two principal aims. By the work in composition and public speaking it has given the students constant practice in thinking and communication — thinking for the sake of communication, and communication tested as frequently and publicly as possible by the teacher ' s comments before the class and by the expressed or tacit judgment of the audience before which the student reads or speaks. By the work in literature, which is coordinated with the work in writing and speaking, the students are trained in appreciation and public interpretation of literature. " A student and a gentleman. " That is what every State College student desires to be; and his English work is designed to help him reach that honorable goal. Emphasis has been laid on clear thinking and accurate expression in order that State College men may acquire the habit of being logical and accurate. It has been laid on the technique and the courtesies of communication in order that the students may be able to write and speak like gentlemen who have had opportunities. The English staff has endeavored to take advantage of the conviction, evidently growing stronger among State College students, that an educated engineer or farmer may be as culti- vated a man as a lawyer or clergyman. Students in this college have an interest in knowing the difference between trash and literature. They also have an interest in learning how to express their convictions agreeably and with the power to persuade. 97 I I I ' t t •v j Department of Physics Charles McGee Heck Professor of Physics John Brewi.ev Derieix Instrurtor Alfhici) AlK AM)KH DlXOM Instructor i ' lHIKESSOR HECK Pll SldS ill ilic lii(l (if engineering is like graniinar in llie stiuly of English. It i- the ei ' foinKhiliuii of the subject. The engineering stiulenl at the begin- ning of the lirst year meets in physics not only the fundamental principles, but the very ])arts that will make up the machinery that he will use as an engineer, riieicfiirc ihc North Carolina State (College has spared no efl ' ort in making this groundwork of ail its engineering courses thorough and interesting. The agricultural students as well have their I ' lnsics course, and seek out the laws operating in weather and soils willi llic same interot. But the department in its work seeks to go a step further than teaching the prin- ciples of nature and machinery: it has the broader task as well of educating the mind by the study of the History of Science. An appreciation of the labor of thousands of never-tiring scientists is sought in all the department ' s work. The apparatus already acquired makes it possible to thoroughly demonstrate the laws studied on class; and in the lectures all kinds of apparatus is used, so that the development of the methods of science ant! of the instruments it uses may be emphasized. In no subject is there a better opportunity to present the development of the scientific development of man. or seek to stimulate enthusiasm for original work among students. Korlunalely. the department is ecpiipped to go a further step, and give the more enthusiastic students, who have a strong leaning for pure science, a chance to learn something of the !-|)iril of the discoverer. By the bequest of the late William Kearny C.arr. the dei)artmenl is eijuiiiped for research. Few institutions in this jiart of the country can offer the advantages that this ecpiipmeiit has given to the Physics De- partment of the State College. 98 .MICAMKLNG Hl; T I A PHYSICS LAnORATORY MR. DEBIEUX 99 Department of Modern Languages T I ' HOFKSMIK HINKI.K luMiiNCK Eari. Hinki.f. Professor Carl L. Meyer Instructor HE ex|)erience? of the recent past have created a demand in this country for the stud of modern languages greater than ever before known in our history. The great war through which we have just passed has sliown us. along with many other things, that we are no longer an isolated people. ' e must come in contact with peojile of other nationalities whether we will or no, and this fact has reflected in no uncertain way upon the teaching of modern languages. In the first place, there has arisen along with this increased demand for such studies an even greater demand for proficiency in the languages studied. A smattering of a language will no longer suffice to meet the new conditions. One must he able " to deliver the goods " not only in reading and writing, as in the past, but above all in speaking. Languages have become really alive to us; we see them now as mediums for the expression of human thoughts and aspirations, and the symbols by means of which such tlioughts and aspirations are expressed can no longer remain lifeless signs. -They have become for the present- day student an inspiration. He can no longer study modern languages and meet the requirements |)la ed u|)oii him by the new conditions ot society unless he feel the life breath of that which he is studying. This last thought leads to the ne.xt great factor in modern language study, which is undergoing a present-day revision. The cultural position of languages in the college curriculum is dawning upon us more clearly today than ever before. Heretofore things cullurai. in the scholastic apprehension, were things of more or less descriptive nature. That which required concentration upon detail could not belong in this category. Hence languages were barred from this field and relegated, along with mathematics and a few other " exact " subjects, to the list of disciplinary studies. We of today are no longer disposed to restrict the cultural to such narrow limits nor to confine the disciplinary to such narrow bounds. In fact, we would no longer draw a line of demarcation l)etween them, but rather would recognize that wliat is one is. in effect, the other. With us languages have become cultural as well as disciplinary. They have become not only the key to the treasure hoard of human knowledge, but also the gateway to the pulsations of human souls. The work in our Modern Language Department here is formulated on ideals such as these. 100 mc yictorV ' t omeo L. AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENTS Farm Crops Veterinary Science and Physiology Horticulture Soils Zoology and Entomology Vocational Education Poultry Botany and Plant Pathology Animal Husbandry Agricultural Economics DEA.N WILLIAMS AGRICULTURE THIS IS an age of unusual opportunities for young men who have been educated in tlie true sense of the word. Never has there been a time before when the Nation and the State required so many young men who have received special training in Agriculture and the industries. Statistics show that during the past decade the population of our country has been increasing materially faster than that of production of food crops. This points to the imperative need for greater produc- tion by the better handling of our present resources by larger numbers of more intelli- gently and efficiently trained men. This in turn means an increased demand above the present great demands for those who have been educated in the proper sciences and are skilled in the best practices of Agriculture. In order to make the most out of these opportunities, it is incumbent upon every ambitious young man of North Carolina who expects to make some line of Agricul- ture his future work to prepare himself by special work in his State Agricultural College. 101 " V ( J II I nl!l 1,1 Ul l U l N I ' n.lrss,,, Jacob () ]luli , aiie Instructor Departiiienl of Farm Crops North Carolina leads all of the states in aijricultural progress and has advanced since ' H) ' ) from the nineteenth to the seventh rank in value of crops produced. The value of the crops grown in I ' XW was SI 12.l!y().(100. and in 191!!. S.5;-}7. 1: !.1)00. an increasetl produc- tion in ten years amounting to So94,. 548.01)0. In diversity of climate, soil, and crops profit- ahly grown, no equal area anywhere in the world ofifcrs superior advantages to the trained and Industrious hushandman. The produition oi crops employs more people. sup|)Iies more of the world ' s necessities, and creates more wealth than manv other voca- tions combined. In the Iniilding of great in- dustrial centers, in manufacturing and in com- merce, the Nation for a decade has been so lured from the farm, her foundation, that all industries are threatened, and the farm now calls for the highest talent and offers the greatest reward. 102 (j ie yicto. %. nomea k EIGHTEEN BALES OF COTTON FKOM STATE COLLEGE FARM IN THE MIDST OF PLENTY STUDENTS WITH COTTON — FARM CROPS LABORATORY iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 103 3 c otneQ L Department of Veterinary Science and Physiology Dii. G. A. Roberts Professor Veterinarian to Experiment Station Uh. . (;. Kkf.uer Associate Professor Dr. L. F. Koonce Demonstrator in Anatotny and Clitiics nil. ROHKRTS Veterinary Medicine The Deparlment of Veterinary Medicine offers the first two years of a four-year cour.se in elerinary Medicine; the subject of General Physiology to all Sophomore Agricultural sluilents; offers the .subject of Animal Diseases to Seniors in Agriculture, and the subject of Elementary I ' hysiology and Hygiene to students in One- Year Agri- culture. A one-week Graduate Cour.se in Veterinary Medicine is offered annually, open to ihc Graduate Veterinarians in llie State. Veterinary Course Veterinary Medicine and Agriculture, especially Animal Husbandry, are so closely allied that the veterinarian of today cannot afford to neglect some training in Agriculture. It is to fulfill this need that the Veterinary course is so arranged that students in Agriculture in their Junior and Senior ears may elect subjects required in Freshman and Sophomore years in Veterinary Medicine. Thus thev are enabled to complete two four-year courses in si. years time. This course has the approval of the Federal Bureau of Animal Industry, and its graduates in Veterinary Medicine are eligible to the Civil Service examination. 104 c ne yictot Opportunities fur Graduate Veterinarians Numerous lines of activity are open to the qualified veterinarian, such as Practice of Veterinary Medicine. Veterinarian to corporation or large livestock farm. Municipal Food (including meat and milk) Inspector. County Veterinarian. State Veterinarian. Experiment Station Veterinarian. Agricultural and Veterinary College Teachers in Veterinary Subjects. Federal Veterinarian in various branches: Meat Inspector. Field Inspector. Research Investigator. Special Investigator. Army Veterinarian, etc. The person expecting to engage largely in livestock farming will also find a course in Veterinary Medicine of great value to him. 105 ofomect ■L Department of Horticulture Joj-Hi ' A Plummer Pillsbury Professor of Horticulture Clarence Thomas Pedlow Instructor Horliculluie. which deals with the garden culture of crops, whether they be fruits, vege- tables, or flowering and ornamental plants, is essentially best adapted to relatively small land areas, and is the most efficient means of securing a livelihood with a limited capital. In order to do this, however, it is necessary ihat stricter attention be paid to cultural op- erations as to time, place, and manner of execution, than is paid in the case of other crops; as well as to the introduction of spe- cial practices peculiar to the handling of such widely tlillcrent |)lanls. o lipid of endea r in agriculture offers a better opportu- nity for the exercise of initiative and native ingenuity. North Carolina, while possess- ing large areas espetialK adapled to llic production of cotton, tobacco, and corn, possesses other large areas, the superiors of which ilo not exist, for the production of apples and |)eaclie . dewberries and strawberries, lettuce anil cabbage, tomatoes and cantaloupes, ami ni]iiieii)ii olhcr Iruil and egelaMe crops. Beside this, in no other IMtOi ' ESSOR I ' ll, 1, 111 111 :- ' ..:Ja STUDENTS PHUMM; I ' EACll (IHCII M;h r 106 CP.LLMIOLSE FORCING OF VEGETABLES Eastern State can there be found a wider range of conditions for crop culture, a bit of good fortune made possible bv wide differences in soil, in elevation, and in the influ- ence of the ocean on its eastern border. Here it is possible to find conditions in which any fruit, vegetable, tree, or shrub found anywhere from Canada to the Gulf may not only be grown successfully, but also profitablv. thus stamping Norlli Carolina as the premier among all Eastern States in the possibilities of production of horticultural crops. We can see into the future only through the disclosures of the past, and, as we look at many of the countries of Europe, and at the development of densely populated regions in our own land, we must recognize that the garden or horticultural type of culture of crops is on the way. When that time comes. North Carolina ' s physical and climatic advantages will be thoroughly appreciated, and her horticulturists the most fortunate of men, even as they are now. Extensive " plantations " ' are almost, if not wholly, a thing of the past; the small farm is the prevailing type of the present; and it is onlv a step to the garden farm of the future. As in the Garden of Eden agricul- ture had ils lieainnino;. so in a world of a;ardens will it find its illustrious end. 107 rj ie yictoi PROFESSOR SH1:HVV1N Department of Soils M. E. Sherwin Professor T. H. Stafford hislruclor In the summer of 1910 the Department of Soils was created and its present head called to develop its instructional work. Previous lo I ' JIO a course in Soils had been given either hv an instructor in the Department of Chem- istry or in the Department of Agronomy. For a year or two the department shared the use of the Farm Crops laboratory. Later, a room for a Soils laboratory was provided, which was equipped with the most improved a[)paralus and with furniture especially de- signed for that room. Tliis made a first-rate general Soils laboratory, said by some per- sons lo be one of the very best equipped and LMxi Tivi; ornci.— l)E ART ; T of soils J 108 a ne yu or otnect L ■ organized Soils laboratories in ihe entire country. The attention given to the study of fertil- izers in relation to the soil is of necessity con- siderable, due to the very great importance of fertilizers in economic agriculture. The De- partment of Soils has been credited by one of the best universities in the country with giving better instructional work in the subject of fertilizers than they themselves were able to do. Advanced credit has been extended some of our men on this account in their graduate work in universities of other stales. Many millions of acres of our best land is unproduc tive of crops of agricultural value because of lack of drainage. The splendid opportunity of redeeming these acres is rec- ognized by our students, who are as a body very outspoken in their commendation of in- structional work along this line. The department aims to keep itself supplied with the most approved new and special ap- paratus and instruments needed for its more specialized work. Other pieces of apparatus have been designed and made to order for both general and special work, the aim always being to get maximum efficiency from the effort expended; in other words, to teach the principles of soil management in the easiest possible way. STUDENT TESTING THE PURITY OF AGRI- CULTURAL LIME BY A NEW AND ACCURATE METHOD A CLASS IN FARM DRAINAGE WITH THEIR INSTRUMENTS iiii Ill Ill iiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiini 109 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iimi 1 1 • imiiii i " " ni " " iiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I ' llOUCShOH MKlCAl.l Department uf Zoology and Entomology Z. p. .Metcai.f Professor oj Zoology and Entomology Clauknck. Hamilton Kk.nnedy hislnictor The Deparlnient ol Zoology anil Ento- mology devotes ii- time to studying the animal life of the State and to teaching the students aln)ul the animal life of the State. North Carolina is very favorably situated from this standpoint, as it embraces conditions ranging rr iiii those of northern Florida to those of lower Canada. The courses in Zoology and Entomology are also designed to give the student the fun- d.iMierilal |)iinri|de of animal life. The animal uu is studied in its various types and llie methods of groulh. waste and re|)air. methoils of reproduction and the eco- nomic relations of typical animals are studied. Special emphasis is laitl on the groups ol animals iIkiI liiinisli man willi loud or llial are beneficial or detrimental to him in ari wa . 1 he source ol animal products ol importance to man is determined, and the ilisli iliiillcjri iF ri llie earlli nl ihe animals xielding these products is discussetl. I he pesl- of man and his domestic ani- mals, of larni and truck crops, orchard-, and garden, are studied in the lield as far as possi- ble, supplemented by laboratory studies. The relation between insects and other animals and the sanitation of the farm and the home are stressed throughout the various courses. The department has a ra|iidl growing ai)iary in which the students get practical ex- perience in bee keeping. In this work the students . elecl iheir colonies in the fall and ])repare ihem for winter in a variety of ways and then determine the following spring which method of packing was the most successful. 110 AMMAl. IM I lUI l;l ILDI.M. SOME MOLNTtU SPECIMENS OF MOTHS 111 Wa IC i M m c ' ioroiticc Department of Vocntinmd Education TlKlMAS KVKKKTTK BliOW NK Projessor Leon E. Cook Associate Prott ' ssor 1MI1)K1 IH niiCIUNK l ' KOFK!-S()H i;OOK Federal aid. made possible h the enactment of the Smith-Hughes law. lias given a great impetus to a new phase of edw ' ation. the methods of which are considerably difTerent from those of the older .subjects. Therefore, a great demand has been created for a new type of teacher. The preparation of this new teacher makes this dejjartnienl exceedingly important from the standpoint of the service that the college can render both to the communities desiring vocMlional teachers and to students pre- paring for this new line of work. In order to meet the demand for teachers of special preparation, the Department of Vocational F.ducation was organized at the opening of the college year of 1917-18. To the ])resent lime the work of the department has been confined to the ])reparatioii of teachers of Agriculture, but plans are being made to incorporate the teacher- training work in the trades and industries by the beginning of our next college session of 1918-19. 112 c ne yictor North Carolina, with a rural population of about eighty per cent, will benefit generously from the fund for agricultural education. For the year 1917-18 this State was due $28,725 from the Federal Government, which, when equaled by State funds, as required by the law, amounted to $57,450. The General Assembly of 1919 appro- priated funds to match Federal funds, making possible an enlarged program for vocational instruction in the State. This fund i ncreases annually until 1924-25, when it will amount to $114,900, or $229,800 when matched by State and local funds. In addition to the professional work, the agricultural teacher should be broadly trained along the lines of technical agriculture. He need not be a specialist in any one phase, but he should have a general but ample knowledge of practically the whole field of agriculture, including good farm experience. For men thoroughly interested in the improvement of farming and of life in the country, agricultural teaching offers excellent opportunities. However, his success and usefulness will depend to a large extent upon his good sense and scholarship, his personality and temperament, his training and experience, together with a well con- ceived idea and vision of what should constitute the education of the farmer of the future. The teacher-training courses for the preparation of teachers of trades and indus- tries will be of two types, namely, a resident course for teachers of related subjects in trade and industrial subjects and a course for teachers of shop subjects. Students for the course will have to be selected from the trade they are preparing to teach and trained by means of itinerant teacher-training classes. This contemplates selecting from the various trades a group of men of outstanding ability, assembling them in their own communities, and teaching them by means of special methods courses. These men will be taught how to organize and present their work by a trained man sent out from the Department of Vocational Education of the college. 113 tM I S WfTAgt - y Department of Poultry Science Dii. H. F. Kaipp, Professor J o. R. IvKY, Instructor Warner M. Vernon, Studcni Insiruclor The Poultry Department, tliough very Nouiig. has within the last few years made riipici progress, and no department in the (i)llege has excelled it. The numher of stu- dents in Poultry are increasing every year, due to the rapid development of poultry in- (hislry in North Carolina and the demand for skilled poultrymen. The advancement in tiiis department is due to the Head of the depart- Mieiit. Dr. B. F. Kaupp, who has been called the pioneer poultrvman of the South. This is the only college in the South that oilers a four-year course in Poultry Science, llie subjects offered being Anatomy, Physiol- og) . Diseases. Sanitation and Hygiene. Breed- ing, Judging, Feeds and Feeding, Marketing of Eggs and Dressed Poultry, Commercial Finishing Work. Poultry House Construction, Incubation, and Brooding and Flock Management. The College and Experiment Station poultry plant is located near the college campus and affords ample opportunities for practical work in Poultry. On nn. KAlPP AT WORK IN THE PATHOLOGICAL LABORATOR 114 ' t f ' « « (• " - r 2 A ' Wci. I ' J I uiiiccfi SLCIIO.N OF jTATE COLLEGE I ' OLLTBY FLAM the plant are eighteen different breeds and varieties of fowls, besides pigeons, turkeys, geese, and ducks. Many of the fowls are kept especially for the students ' work and the opportunity is offered for experimental feeding and breeding work, to those who elect it. The Pathological and Investigational Laboratory, located at the college, is the only exclusively Poultry Pathology Laboratory in the world. The students receive all the benefits of this laboratory and become acquainted with the way of performing post- mortems and operations on the fowls, likewise the study of the structure and diseases of all kinds of the fowl. The department has an excellent equipment and can give instruction to a large number of students. The aim of the department is to offer a thorough course in Poultry Science, yet emphasizing the practical side of poultry. 115 cy c ' ( I I ■ otnea I v_ Department of Botany and Plant Pathology Dr. F. a. Wolf Prnjessor Dr. W. H. Tisdale AssociMe Professor S. G. Lehm. n Instructor n facts pertaining to members of the plant kingdom may properly be included in the science of Botany. Plants, like animals, require air. water, food, and proper care in order that tliev may grow, and unless suitaiile conditions for their growth are provided are subject to diseases. Furthermore, like animals, they vary in size from forms which can oni l e seen with the aiii nl llic microscope to tiiose which are giants as represented l) liie historic redwoods ot (iaiiloriiia. People generally do not realize how greatly plants adil to man ' s physical necessi- ties, comforts. an l pleasures. Neither do they appreciate how basic to successful agriculture and In llio worlds wealth is an intimate knowledge of the structure, rela- lion lii|i. and activities of plants, of their food. air. and walt-r re(]uiremenls. and ol the conditions favoring their health. The imparting of this knowledge to the best of its ability is the pleasant duty of the stall ' of the Department of Botany in this college. llf) c ne yicto fyiQioiiiecj f - — l ' . TTF,RSON HAT. I, FRESHMAN CLASS IN BOTANY 117 tJ ic P i ' KUKKSSOR REKl) Depariment uf Animal Husbandry and Dairying T. C. Held, Professor Donald McCluer, Instructor The Uepartment of Animal Husbaiulry and Dairying functions to fill the need of special training to those students interested in the animal industries. Former students are now farmers, county agents or teachers in many communities. There is greater interest in livestock farming in every section. Within the past few years large numbers of improved dairy cattle, swine, beef cattle, sheep, horses, and mules have been brought into the State. These animals have furnished foundation stock for future herds and flocks. Industries are developing which are the result of this interest in livestock. Farmers are shipping fat stock to the larger markets. The packing industry is becoming a business of some importance. The cheese-making industry has had a remarkable development in the past three years. The creameries, ice cream, and market milk plants are increasing in number. Feed mills have been introduced that furnish feeds for livestock. Woolen mills are now making varn of wool produced by our own flocks. The livestock farmer of the future must know more of the economic relation these industries occupy to our State and iialionai welfare. He mu l know more of the basic princi|)les of organizalion and management underlying successful livestock farming. He must be a student of the breeding, of liie feeding, and of the care and management of larni animals. He must study the demand of llie markets an l knou llie relation of tiemand to animal i)ro(luction. If he is interested in any one of llie industries he must make its principles a special study. The equipment of the department is used ])i inuuih for the training of tiie student. The ollices, class-rooms and laboratories are in the department ' s buihling. The dairy cattle barns, calf barn, swine barn, horse barn, sheep barn, and farm implement barn are located on the department ' s farm. The farm is organized to emphasize the grow- ing of permaneiil and temporary jiaslures. small grains, hay. and silage crops. 118 c ic yictoi %m w V L. 1 1 " - ' s ? V T 1 IwlMlS ' fti ..-. J i| " - !C d !!. SOME SCE ' ES AT STATE COLLEGE BELATED TO THE WORK OF THIS DEPARTMENT 119 ry te yictoij mniea L Department of Agricultural Economics Dr. Wm. K. Cami- Projessor ' Y u (le|jartment gives the student a re- iew of the present system of business to which he must adapt himself if he is to be successful. Since its establishment in 1913 courses have been given in the principles of Economics, Market Distribution. Rural Or- ganization, History of Economic Theory, and in Railroad Transportation. The Division of Markets Tilt ' Division of Markets and Ruiai Organization, which is located in Primrose Hall, wilh hrancli ollices in Raleigh, Tarboro. Wilson, Lumberton. and Waynesville. was eslahli lu ' d in Sejilember, 1913, with an appropriation of S.5.000. Chapters 115. 144. and 17.5 of the Public Laws of 191.5 give special legal authority for conducting certain branches of the marketing and credit work. The 1919 appropriation provided from Federal and Slate funds amounts to S20,000. The division cooperates oflicially wilh all aj;! iiulluial in liliiliori wilhin ihc Stale and wilh ihe Bureau of Markets, L nited Stales Deparlmeni of Agricullure. Work of the division includes investiga- tion of the present methods of distributing farm products; grading cotton for farm- ers, buyers, and mills; assistance to individual farmers and to growers ' organizations ill liiidiiiu a iiuirkcl for rollon. grain, livestock, peanuts. I mil. and vegetables; the publication of lists of farm jiroducts for sale, of partial lists of receivers and dealers in farm products, of weekly and monthlv price reiiorts, of circulars and bulletins on marketing and credit; organization and supervision of cooperative marketing organi- zations and credit unions. L 120 c ic yictory drGtneci L DR. WITHERS Department of Chemistry Dr. W a. Withers, Projessar Dr. L. F. Williams, Associate Professor Dr. C. F. Miller, Associate Professor Dr. E. L. Frederick, on leave Marion, Instructor The great war has been designated by some as a chemical war because of the im- portant part which chemistry has played in it. Those who consider this statement extrava- gant cannot deny that the war has served to impress upon the world the importance of chemistry as a factor in the affairs of men. Explosives, noxious gases, and gas masks could not have been possible without the skill of the chemist. The success with which the American chemist has met the emergency along these lines has served to stimulate and encourage our Nation, and this skill will be called into use to a greater extent than ever before in connection with our agricultural and industrial development. Plants for mak- ing nitrates and other nitrogen compounds from the air are springing up from place to place. There is a rapid growth in the manufacture of dyestuffs, medicines, and the heavy chemicals. Glass and porcelain for the laboratory and for use elsewhere are made here in rapidly increasing quantities. Steel, gas, cement, and industrial alcohol are demanded by our industries, and their production requires chemical supervision. We shall not be satisfied any longer with the production of crude materials only, but must develop a higher skill in chemical manufacturing. This college is preparing young men for meeting these demands by offiering four- year chemical courses leading to the Baccalaureate degree and graduate courses lead- ing to the Master ' s degree. The college has excellent laboratory, library, and class- room facilities, and the number of chemical students is increasing rapidly. The Chemical graduates have proven their ability and skill by the high salaries they are receiving in the industries, colleges, universities, and experiment stations of our country; by the leading part they are taking in the technical societies, and by their contributions to chemical literature. 121 H r 122 .1 L rj ie yictory C lQ ' t ontec c K ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTS Mechanical Civil Electrical Textile 123 ' J c K- t otneo k Department of Mechanical Engineering By E. L. Ci.oyd Howard Ernest Satterkielu. M.E. Hrnjessor of Mechanical Engineering Instructors Lillian Lee Vaichan John M. Foster Charles B. Park Herman B. Briccs Phomas J. L RTiN Edward L. Cloyd lusEi ' H A. Smith Verlln W. Busby l•l;l) I. ull Arn.Hni.Li) There was a lime when the lenn ■Engineer " conveyed In most minds the idea of a loeoniotive or stationary steam engineer, or one skilled in .some meiluiiiical trade. That conception has passed away, and today the Engineering profession occupies as distinctive a place in modern life as do the professions of Law or Medicine. Kealizing the importance of .Mechanical Engineering as a profes- sion, the college has, since its fonndalion. nlfeicd a four year Mechanical Engineering course. For a number of years this course was given in one department along with courses in Civil and Electrical Engineering. The growth of this course has been so decided that for several years a Mechanical Engineering Departmi ' nl has been maintained, occupying its own buildings and with its own instructors. The departnunl now occupies the greater part of three buildings — the Shop Building, Central Power Plant, and old Mechanical Building. .Nine men constitute the teaching personnel. The course of study is niai ' e as broad and as comprehensive as possible. The first year is largely a year of introduilion into ihe course. Malhcmalics. begun in high school, is completed, more advanced work in Chemistry, Physics, and English are begun, and a series of Engineering lectures extending throughout the year gives the student some knowledge of the terms, materials, and princi- ples with which he is to deal. With these subjects as a basis, each succeeding year the course includes more and more specialization along the lines which distinguish Mechanical Engineering from the other branches of engineering. When the Senior year has been completed, the fundamen- tals underlying the profession have been mastered and it then remains for each man to decide for himself just what his special line of work shall be. When the degree of Bachelor of Engineering is conferred upon a student it does not mean that the student is a finished engineer — on the contrary, 124 ' " illlll c ne yii ictoir it is almost as necessary for him to work himself into a responsible position as it is for a doctor or a lawyer to work up a practice. This can only be accomplished by constant application and earnest effort. It does mean, however, that the training received will enable a man to understand and lay hold of engineering processes so much faster than the apprentice or the man willi milv a liigh school education that his advancement will be far more rapid. But the question which is foremost in the minds of men considering a course in Mechanical Engineering is this — " Are Mechanical Engineers in demand, and are there positions open for them as soon as their college course is completed? " The answer is very decidedly in the affirmative. One need only glance through the " Register of Graduates " or consider the record of graduates in the service to see that those who have completed the four-year course in Mechanical Engineering are in great demand and are filling places of respon- sibility and prominence all over this and foreign countries. Never has the door of opportunity been flung so wide open to the Engineer as it is just now. With half the world to be rebuilt, and with many large manufacturing enterprises in our own land, which were temporarily abandoned during the war. ready now to be reestablished, there is now, and there will continue to be. an unprecedented demand for Mechanical Engineers. 125 q: c t f t K • » • c- O L Department of Civil Engineering Carroll Lambe Mann Professor of Civil Engineering Harry Tucker Associate Professor On leave, in military service Owen Zelotes Wrenn Instructor The formation of a project is the result of a persistent or growing call or need. As the creation of this college was the result of the need for technically trained men, so the establishment of its Department of Civil En- gineering was found necessary to meet the call for men specially trained to assist in the development of certain threads in the indus- i ' roiessok.ma.n.n (rial web which at this time was beginning to spread over the State. From then up till the present time llic ilcniand fur mechanically trained men has continued to grow. Never i)efore were technical cducalidn and technical training so much in need. No other large group of technically trained men in the country offered their services so early or in so large projunlion lo llicii numbers as the civil engineers. In this war the civil engineer found liis |)lace at once; in advance of the armies, procuring topo- graphical informalion: in the lines, building liighways, railroads, and bridges; behind the lines, building cantoimients, hospital bases, etc.. with th e problem of sanitation ahvavs al hand lo be solved. So many engineers enlisted for duty overseas that the Government for a while was far short of trained men to do the work in this country. Now that the war is over many of these engineers will return and begin turning their thoughts and energies toward the country ' s construction and industrial problems and with the same ada|ilability, ripened by experience, they will meet the new prob- lems and solve them. lor this country will witness the greatest construction period in its history witliin the next ten years. There is probably no profession of trained anil educated nien whicli has made such a rapid development and cNpaiision as the engineer ' s. The civil engineer is a pioneer and a builder. Estimates follow his preliminarv surveys and reports; con- structions follow his estimates; general developments follow his constructions. Civil engineering training not only fits a man for this particular profession, but it gives L 126 c ne yictory him the fundamentals necessary for solving problems of various sorts in many of the allied professions. Quoting from the Liason, a publication of the Coast Artillery School at Fortress Monroe, Virginia, " An engineering, particularly civil, education is the training ' par excellence ' for the Heavy Artillery. Our branch should, therefore, be advertised most heavily in engineering schools. " An analysis made at this Officers ' Training School shows that ninety-three per cent of the men who had had college civil engi- neering training passed their examinations, with only seven per cent failing, whereas sixty-nine per cent of the other classes were recorded as failing. At this college the aim continually kept in mind in training students in this department is to impress upon them the importance of those fundamentals which must act as a foundation for the proper knowledge to be acquired after taking up their life work. The theoretical or class-room work is supplemented with sufficient practical work in the field, drawing rooms and laboratories to demonstrate the relations exist- ing between theory and practice. This practical work not only improves the student ' s understanding of the subject, but it is found that it incites him to a lively interest. The work, accompanied as it is by the cultural training acquired through the depart- ments of Mathematics, English, Chemistry, Political Economy, Modern Languages, and Military Science especially equips a young man to fit into the present-day needs of the country. The positions made by the young men for themselves after leaving college and the responsible places held by many of them, and the many demands for " a young man like Mr. A, whom you recommended to us, " is a guaranty of the sound- ness of this system of instruction. The department is equipped with surveying in- struments, plane tables, current meters, cement laboratory apparatus, etc., for fully demonstrating class-room problems. WINSTON HALL ENGINEERING iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininr 127 iiiiiiiiiiiiiin 111 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif t otneo i Department Electrical Engineering i ' llol i..sM)H mioUM. Wm. H. BRo v ■ ■, Professor Henry K. McIntyre Associate Projessor No field of liumaii endeavor seems to have a brighter future before it than the elec- trical industry. At no time has there been a more rapid expansion in the use of electrical methods in iiiilustry. Never have the electri- cal arts been making more ra|)id jirogress than thev are now, anil so freijuenlly are marvelous advances in electrical science an- nounced that they have ceased to excite more than passing comment. In the one field of radio communication the advance made dur- ing the past year has been far more rapid than in aiiv other period since Marconi tossed his first message into space. In every branch ol electrical inilustry we have found the same condition — progress, wonderful progress. The greatest railroads in the country are using the electric locomotive at their important terminals. The difficulties encountered in traversing sections of moun- tain road are easily overcome by use of the electric motor. The power of our water- falls is carried now over far greater distances and is more widelv used than ever, ihe eleiliir molor is praclicalix the standard method of driving the machinery of factories. Men who not many years ago watched with wonder the o])eration of a small electric motor are now using fifteen-thousand-horsepower motors in driving iheir rolling mills, while electric generators with out])uls of thirty, forty, and even sixty thousand horsepower arc now becoming the standard units for large stations. It is j)hysically imjiossiiile in a four-year course to turn out experienced men in all the multifold applications of electricity. For this reason the aim of the course in Electrical Engineering al the State College is to give the would-be electrical engineer a sure and broad foundalicui on which to build the particular type of structure toward which his bent leads him. The fundamental subjects are mathematics, physics, and chemistry; but this scientific training must be accompanied by some knowledge of allied arts and professions and an education in general subjects. The engineer must be trained to speak and trained to think, as well as taught the laws of nature. It is to 128 (Jnc yictoty ■ ot otiiec K ck TESLA DISCHARGE — INSTRUMENT MADE BY A STUDENT meet these requirements that the course in Electrical Engineering is planned, and that it to some extent does so is shown by the success of its graduates. It is unquestionably true that during the next ten years there will be a great in- crease in the demand for technically trained men, especially those who are familiar with electrical methods and apparatus. The young men in this State who intend to make electrical engineering their profession can get an excellent start at the North Carolina State College. INSTRUMENT ROOM 129 ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiin rJ lC Vict ;4-,rv - jrotuecf 130 une ) ictot PROFESSOR NELSON Department of Textile Industry Thomas Nelson Professor of Textile Engineering Herbert Nathaniel Steed Instructor in Weaving and Designing Percy Walter Price Instructor in Carding and Spinning In 1901 the State Legislature made an appropriation of $20,000 to erect and equip a Textile Building with the necessary ma- chinery for instruction in Cotton Manufac- turing and Dyeing. Work on the building was begun in July, 1901, and was completed tlie following year. The equipment was added to year by year until the Textile Department had one of the best-equipped textile schools in the South. On March 25, 1914, the Textile Building and equipment was almost entirely de- stroyed by fire, only one end of building being saved. This necessitated a new build- ing. On the same site a new and larger building was erected and modern equipment was installed in the carding, spinning, and weave rooms. The equipment in carding and spinning room comprises all the latest machinery for making yarns, from the coarsest to the finest, both carded and combed. In the weave room the equipment is so varied that practicallv everv kind of loom used in cotton manufacturing will be found. During the past few years there has been a large increase in the number of stu- dents taking the Textile Course, and at present more students are taking the full course in Cotton Manufacturing than in any other textile school in the country. The aim of this department is to give students a course of studies in the principles of cotton manufacturing, combining theory and practice, in such a way that the best results may be obtained. Many of the graduates of this department are occupying responsible positions in the textile industry, such as cotton mill owners, cotton mill superintend- ents, assistant superintendents, managers, overseers of carding, spinning, weaving, and finishing, dyers, cotton fabric designers, second hands, machinery and oil salesmen, machinery draftsmen, etc. For the past six years the Textile Department has been awarded the Students Medal by the National Association of Cotton Manufacturers, being the only textile school in the South to receive the medal. This Association of Cotton Manufacturers is one of the largest in the world. The United States Government has also recognized 131 H l orotuea ■L TOMPKINS HAl.I. — TEXTILE the Textile Deparliiient. luiving lor liie |)ast lew years useil tlie niacliiiieiv to conduct a large variety of lests which have been of especial value lo cotton manufacturers. These tests were under ihc direct supervision of a graduate of the department. At the James- town K ](osiiioii ilic Textile Department was awarded a gold medal and certificate for an exhibition of yarns and fabrics. The Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Course is especially for those who wish to engage in any branch of textile chemistry, dyeing, bleaching, finishing, or in the m anu- facture or sale of dyestufTs and chemicals used in the textile industry, and is designed to give a scientific technical education to those who desire to embrace these branches of industrial technology. Dyeing as an art has long been practiced, but with the introduction of scientific methods it is ra|)idl dc el()|iing and assuming a position in the front rank of a|)])lied sciences. 1. 2 c lorotneclc Our Sister Colleges of Raleigh IN THE CITY of Raleigh, State College has several neighboring institutions. Our nearest sister college is on Hillsboro Street, halfway between the Capitol Square and State College, and is known as St. Mary ' s School. It has a wide reputation, and has as an alumnus a daughter of President Woodrow Wilson. Another college near us is situated just northeast of the Capitol. This is Meredith College, a denomi- national school under control of the North Carolina Baptists, and is a young ladies ' institution exclusively. A third college for the fair sex is located in north Raleigh and is known as Peace Institute. The only white coeducational college in Raleigh is Kings ' Business College, which is the main branch of two institutions of that name. There are also in Raleigh two institu- tions for the colored race. These are known as Shaw University and St. Augus- tine ' s School. 133 134 c ne yictory CHARLES N. HDLVEY Major of Infantry, U. S. Abmv Commanding Officer 135 z THE STUDENT ARMY TRAINING CORPS at the North Carohna State College of Agricullure and Engineering rf lIK COLLEGES of llie country, and especially the college men who volunteered I for .-ervice in the W orld War. rendered such splendid service that it was realized hv the ollicials at Washington tliis liehl alTorded an excellenl opportunity for the training of specialists for the war. With this idea in view, there was estahlished, in the Adjutant General ' s Ollice, a committee on education and special training. This conmiittee exercised control over the education and training of special units that were assigned to the colleges for special training. At first, detachments, called Draft Detachments, were stationed at colleges throughout the country where facilities were afforded for training the men in special technical lines. Motor repairs, carpentry, chemical work, and shop work of various sorts were some of the lines first undertaken. The college shojjs. lahoratories. etc., as well as the college teaching personnel, were thus utilized in the training of men for positions that facilities did not offer in the cantonments and camps. As a result of these experiments, it was founil that by combining military instruc- tion with the college work the results were much better both with reference to the academic work and with the military instruction than was the case otherwise. It was, therefore, decided tiiat furtlier use of the college facilities would be made, so on Octo- ber 1, 191! ' ., what is known as the Student Army Training Corps was established in about 600 colleges throughout the luited States. There were about 25().(J0O men enlisted in this corps. Onlv those who registered after the August registration were eligible for this instruction, with few exceptions, so the majority enlisted were between the ages of 18 and 21 years. These young men were voluntarily inducted into the service, were enlisted, and were in every way soldiers. They drew S30 a month as pay. uniforms and subsistence were furnished them, and their college expenses were l)aiil by the Govermiient. No doubt this move was one of the most liberal ever made bv a nation with reference to its young men of military age. There were two units, known respectively as the Collegiate I nit and tiie Vocational Training Unit. The former was composed of those who had the educational qualifications to enter college, while the latter was for those who did not possess the entrance requirements. The unit at the North Carolina State College was purely a Collegiate one, com- posed of five companies of Infantry and one Naval Section. There were in all 590 men enlisted. The quota for our college was always kept at the maximum. The college curricula had to he changeil somewhat to meet with the Government ' s rc(juirenients; the whole student bodv had to he organized into a military corps, and a great manv (H ilcge customs needed to he changed in order to meet with the general plan. The schedule of the academic work was easily arranged, since technical sub- jects were the ones most desired in the Government ' s plans. The college opened its session on September 18th, and before the men had been inducted into the service an epidemic of Spanish influenza broke out. However, work was not discontinued; classes met and drills were continued, in a modiiied form, daily, even though there were days when over hftv per cent of the students were either sick or giving assistance to those who were. This was. in reality, a taste of war: the students were detailed on many jobs that were new to college life. Thev were used as nurses, attendants, cooks, janitors, anil for every other duty for which the situation called. They faced death as 136 v,.r--t:: rj ic yi ictor really as does the soldier on the held of battle, in spite of the serious and depressing situation, it was pleasing to observe the tenacious and heroic manner in which the majority of the students faced and performed their new and arduous duties. There were no doubts in the minds of those who knew them that these young men were the proper sort to be entrusted with the great duties and rsponsibilities incident to war and campaign. After about a month of " real battle " with the influenza, the work got back to normal and progress was marked from day to day. The unit sent ninety men to officers ' training camps and met every other demand made upon it by the Government. The battalion made a splendid record in its military work. So well and rapidly did they progress that when the battalion, about the first of December, paraded in Raleigh unannounced, the citizens turned oui in wonder. Later a review was held before Governor Bickett. and it is doubtful if any body of soldiers, with no more than two months training, ever presented a better appearance or put up a belter drill in all the formations and ceremonies of the Infantry Drill Regulations, including physical drill, with and without arms, accompanied by band music. The students averaged an increase in weight of fifteen pounds per man, according to actual weight at enlistment and at discharge. All remarked, upon discharge, that they never felt better in their lives. The care of rooms, the sanitary conditions of quarters and grounds, the personal knowledge and practice of hygiene, and the prompt- ness and efficiency with which everyone acted, were subjects of favorable comment on the part of all who observed them. It is believed that all were favorably impressed with the progress of the S. A. T. C. at this college. As it was organized and authorized purely as a war measure, it naturally was one of the first organizations to be demobilized when the armistice was signed. So in December, 6th to 12th, all were given honorable discharges, and the men returned to their homes. While the life of the S. A. T. C. was short, it is certain that it would have been a real factor in winning the war, had hostilities continued. In fact its influence, undoubtedly, was felt and considered by the Huns when they decided that their time had come, those who were members of the Student Army Training Corps can well feel that they did their duty as truly as did any others who off ' ered their services to the cause. It is hoped that every member will treasure the memory of the days of the S. A. T. C. 137 1 Z2JiM . -OCJ gu o £ 2U o EC C C _ ' c 5 H— •- • -a 4; CO ,5J « 3 i ;5 I J I X 1-1 fc- 3 9 CO cj e = E o ■ o o S X w qj 3-D .-s o .= i£ •-. S -3 5i£ £:0 a: x I lis ■ a; O ZO - i •-; E 5 3 K i ' £;• ea 1 Is. 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' c lC J tctoi a ldt o meek. . -t w -1 r 150 ;iiini c ne yicto S E U M O t- " « •—J N mT t T3 S o :§ ni . " rs t = ra ' Ti a ci, .:;) § o " 5 w C£ =o l-r is tjj W3 c i 8 .2 .J s Cj a. £= c: 8 o 33 O a: 4 -a Q ai 5 o -a ■ C 2 2 - E CAl 1i : K : s - 4) " O , •— j_ 4j (U gj W a H cs = c -3 -a C J C J ( ) 0) ? Ji J3 W ,. 5 5 s a S en c E ■ -Ji - ES K OS U ; o -J Q fc J3 ja :3 .- uL ' X. Q : fc FT = - 5 -j2 — 2 S ■- £ K CJ s 3 3 _: ' , M CJ X H -J ro o ra i Qj , u. Ih 0 rt ■— S ;j o 3 ca ;_ Nl a CJ 2 o c s O w O a: W hJ U CQ U. ca 151 C iQroinec U 152 otnea ■I s z s o 3 c75 w Oh fc OS J o H K X M u •-Ti H cd 1 z t 3 « s 1 r, t«l t i : fel o a- e d c o 1- .2 J)! s ■ z [i3 ■i § X o ■J O 03 CO SI (- CJ H w - W ■c o - m CQ CO CQ o Q « Q Q W d O as b oa u OS CJ b. 153 " ' iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniininiiuiiiniiiiiinniHinniu c ne yicto c ldt otnec r ' 155 I 156 Reserve Officers ' Training Corps By Major Hulvey The going of the S. A. T. C. was regretted by practically all of the college stu- dents. The North Carolina State College was one of the many institutions of the country where everything went along nicely with reference to cooperation between college and military authorities. All were sorry that a longer time was not allowed to give the system a better test. The President, however, did not hesitate in requesting a return to the R. 0. T. C, which had been in force prior to the S. A. T. C. organiza- tion, and. as a result, the R. O. T. C. unit was reorganized with the beginning of the second term. January 6, 1919. With the end of the war in sight, the reaction with reference to militarv training and a misunderstanding as to the amount of time to be spent on military duties, the students did not take up the work with the same amount of zeal and spirit that was manifested before the holidays. They did, however, show more interest than was expected under the circumstances. After a few days of reorganization, the unit began to perform its functions in a very satisfactory manner. About 470 students, out of an enrollment of about 500 full-time students, enrolled in the R. 0. T. C. Seniors were given the option of taking military work, and those who were hard pressed for time to make uj) work that was lost on account of the war, de- cided to place all their time and efforts on their college subjects. Over fifty per cent, however, signed up for the R. 0. T. C. It is believed there is going to be some special benefits to the colleges that are going on with their military work. At present, some important changes are bemg considered that will make the R. 0. T. C. colleges in a class to themselves. The Gov- ernment offers some inducements that should appeal to the young men and that should make military training attractive. It is estimated that a student who attends college under the R. 0. T. C. system will receive benefits amounting to $650 for the four years, measured in actual cash. These inducements are expected to make the work more attractive and to make the college an important factor in the future policy of military training. The work of the R. 0. T. C. at this college is so arranged as to make little inter- ference with the college work. In fact, it is believed to work in connection with the academic department so as to be an advantage to it. Drills are held three hours per week, with an additional period for inspections on Saturdays. In all, it requires about five hours per week in drills and recitation. The physical training of the students is stressed, and about twentv minutes of each drill period is given over to these drills. This feature of the military training is, of itself, worth all the time a student spends in the military department. It was found, during the progress of the selective service, 157 c ne } u — c l(fnornecA m that tliirtv per cent of the young men of military age were physically unfit for general military service. Tliere is. no other form of physical training that can be so generally and successfully carried out as the military system. It will be the policy of the mili- tary deparlnicMl in colleges to correct the faults in habits and action, so as to keep the students in the be-t physical condition at all times. The tendency in school is to oyer- train a few men and leave the majority without special attention. The athletic teams reach only a few. so that this form of exercise cannot be depended upon as a general plan of physical training. The gymnasium exercises have never been successfully applied to the general needs of a student body, but the war has taught us many fine things in this connection, and it is the purpose of the Government to make use of these lessons, as far as possible, in training our young men to be ' ' fit to fight. ' In addition to the personal benefits that come to the students through the pro- visions of the R. 0. T. C, there is a general good; that of having a sufficient number of men trained and listed for officers in time of need, and a sufficient number of edu- cated men who understand the needs of a nation and who can give intelligent consid- eration to questions of military policy as a part of our general government. QL 158 J 1. c te yictory 3 159 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIL (j ie ' irf.f rotnc CAIT. HI MI ' llIlRV l.T.-CUL. M GI-N- LIELT. LEONARD L THE REGIMENT Commandant Major Chas. N. Hulvt.v Assistant Lieist. Paul Nicholson Cadet Regimental Staff Lieutenant-Colonel ' Harry G. McGinn Captain and Adjutant Arthur L. Humphrey Lieutenant and Quartermaster .... James G. Leonard N on-Commissioned Staff Sergeant Major Andrew M. Bill (Juarlermaster Sergeant Color Sergeant John B. Hunter Robert E. Mackenzie 160 cj ie yictory siC C lQ ' t otnec ,m MAJOR SHUPINC LIEUT. SHIELDS FIRST BATTALION Major. First Battalion . Lieutenant and Adjutant Walter L. .Shuping Walter D. Shields 161 1 a jn y 1 1 L ' U I LIELT. M CORMICK CAPT. BRIDGES LIEUT. LONG Company D William S. Bridges Captain Alexander B. McCuhmigk First Lieutenant Forrest B. Long Serniul Lieutenant Rav a. Holshouseb, First Sergeant Sergeants Laurens A. Haniillon Wilbur B. Hodges Adam H. Harris Wilson C. McCoy Robert A.M. l).-al Dewey . . I ' lmd Barl M. Calliiif: (Maude W. ,M)sher Willon L. Adams Samuel C. Alexander Benjamin D. Baker Harrel 11. Banps Gerald ' I " . Barnes Rieluniinil (i. ISarnhardt Gannet I.. Bunker Max II. Braswell Golin K. (iburcbill Clinton A. (ijlley Jobn .S. Chamberlain .Alexander V. ( otlrell Benjamin V. Daughety Wilmer S. Dupree Waller C. Eagles Dwiulil M. Farmer A Ivan .L Floyd Giles P. Floyd Theodore K. Fountain Corjiorah Macon I.. Hardy William M.. Johnston I ' rirates F.d iar .S. Freeman Murray (J. (treason Henry 1). Green l.ullier W. Green .losepli 1). Ginome J(din.S. llarrell Fred B. llarlon Henrv M. Ilavird KdwariU;. llid)bs Harrv K. Hood .lobnG.Huff .lames . Huf;hes Clyde . ' . .laekson .ludson P. Johnson Edward B. .lones Edward 1!. Kinard Henry .1. Kinard James H. Kins Raymond W. Kraft Charles D. Lemnionds W illiam A. F. Lawing Charles -S. Rackley Guy R. Sipe William . . Leslie. Jr. .Samuel D. Lovelace John D. McRae Manly P. Moss James A. Moore Thomas L. Nooe Dolphin L. Overton James W. Payne Lew is B. Peck George E. Privotte Waller N. Poyner Thomas D. Roper James C. .Senter Henry -M. Shaw William J. Sydnor Charles E. Watson Duncan . . Wicker Robert E. Williams William P. Woolen 162 } cy-lot otnech £ LIEUT. BLACK CAFT. BAUERSFELD LIEUT. BEIVSON Company E Samuel O. Bauersfeld, Jr., Captain James C. Black Thomas M. Denson First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant JiiHN H. Lane, First Sergeant Sergeants William C. Bunch Jesse M. Henley Edward N. Meekins Auaustus R. Morrow Charles A. Sheffield Joseph G. Evans Edward B. Manning Charles D. Arthur Guilhert S. Arthur Julian L. Baum Vaughn J. Billings William W. Blackne Olin L. Bradshaw Grady W. Bowers Raymond R. Bryan Clyde D. Buchanan Joe S. Chamberlain Henry O. Clodfelter Samuel A. Cooper Harold A. Deal Robert C. Ernst Randall B. Etheridge John D. Groom James C. Hargrove James B. Hatch Corporals Perry H. Gaston Enimett B. Morrow Claude Wilson Privates James H. Halton Richard Henderson James B. Herrhig James O. Holt Eli A. Lackey Paul F. Lancaster Harvey D. Mann Robert F. Marler John F. McLeod Neil A. McKeithen Owen C. McKennie William R. Mercer Henry R. Madry Bartholomew Moore Richard 0. Moore John B. Nelson William T. Newcomb Levi C. Guirkin Colon R. Richardson Koyt S. Nissen Edwin Pate Jack E. Phillips Rufus R. Rankin Charles F. Reisner Harrell N. Smith Wallace B. Stanhack William L. Steele, Jr. William L. Stillwell Ezra C. Tatum Junius A. Temple William D. Vann James P. Vaughn William W. Vaughn Clarence W. Warrick Sidney B. Wood Lucien H. Woodhouse Henry A. Wooten 163 c ic yictorj Cy ' tQt ' o iiiccj . t tL I.IKIT. HI ' SH tAl ' T. MI RRKLL I.IKI T. ROBINSON Company F William C. Mdrrell Captain GkoK(;k E. Bi h Firm Lieutenant (Ikori-k. 1 . Rohinson Second Lieutenant 1i;l ii.i.K I.. Matthkws, First Serneanl Sergeiinis I ' Tiinklin I). (Mint ' Kcilierl 11. Duke Oliver K. Holmes Edwin T. Porter William G William C Clirislophe .Allen Clieek r T. lliiU ' liins Robert O. Alexander Erne.st M. Bailey Waller K. Bavnes (iialiain W. Bell C. Erank Bland Orlim A. Boren Edward E. Butler Benjamin Z. ( iameron Edwin O. Clarkson Quiney E. Colvard Flave 11. Ciirpenin Kiiberl A. Goii};lienour William O. Crary Jame. ' i C Davis Merryman R. Davis Henry E. Duke Howard L. Evans Edward W. Fuller Thomas 1.. Eunderburke Corporals ' I ' vcbi) N. Nissen .lames M. Pedeii Musician Chalmers G. Hall Privates .lames S. Hall William M. Hayes .Sebron Y. Hood William 11. .lones Geor;;e . .lordan llcalli (). Kennette Hiram S. l.emmonds .Samuel 1. Lon ' I ' liomas . Mid elte Harry C. Merritt .loseph A. Morris Paul L. iMoses ( banning N. Page Walter W.Parker. Jr. Charles 11. Peek Charles E. Phillips Watson 0. Powell Caleb E. Rhodes William 1.. Roach Frank P. Shore DillardC. Ragan larlin E. Rhodes F,.l»ard W. Rugsles Alfred W. .Sears Marshall M. .Shepard Harr . 1. Sbeely Emorv G. .Singletarv R. D.Van.Si.sk .loe D. Steed .liihn . . Slowman lohn D. W allace Sidney .]. W alters Henr H. eaver Herbert 1,. Whilsell HokeS. Whilsell AtticusM. Vi illiains Charles D. W inston David R. W right .lames Young 164 c he yicto otnea ■L LIEUT. JEROME MAJOR PRESSLV SECOND BATTALION Major, Second Battalion Lieutenant and Adiutani Palmer W. Pressly Fred D. Jerome 165 ytctoi LlliLT. SUMMERELL CAPT. roTTKU LIEUT. BRACKEI I Company A ZeB . POTTEK Captain JACOB N. SUMMERELL First Lieutenant Robert E. Brackett Second Lieutenant Damel B. Worth, First Sergeant Sergeants Richard John R. Ju.lsiin I). ll)iit:ht..lr. .laiiifs v. ( lawsdii Asa B. ll.illcuell Thcjinas W , Alexaiuler Charles S. AUrn Charlie R. liarlier Edward I). Barr Benjaiiiin A. Braekel ' Richard V. Biherstein Maurice E. Biirrus !)o le E. ( " aniioM Eraiik S. Clarl e Eiiiiis B. Daniel I ' rank J. Davis Eh. d W.Davis Maltliew (). Diggs Fred G. Elliot William F. Freeman Alec C. Hamrick John W. Harden Thomas D. Hardin Henry T. Ivey George S. Johnston N. Gurley Hudson Charles D. . ndrew W Kirkpatrick . McMiirrav Corporals Roy A. Hollowell Frank P. Huskin Privates ' William W. John,ston Bryan K. Jones John K. Jones Charles P. Kirhy James W. Kistler Daniel E. Koonce Benjamin W. Kilgore Eeonidas R. EeGwin William B. Eiles Homer D. long Rohert N. McCall Harvev E. IcComh Richard ll.McComh . rlluir F. McEean Jennings B. Mabry Hugh E. Mauney Frank B. Meacheni George AE Meyer fJeildie B. .Strickland Richard F. Tabor Otis A. Zachary Graham Monroe John T. Monroe Cecil H. Nowell Robert D. Patton Thomas N. Park Charles F. Paxton Wesley E Pickens James D. Rast Robert E Richardson William B. Saunders ene P. Shephardson William R. Spaignhour ' William W. Spurgeon William E. Stainback Theodore R. Timby William R. Wearn William B. White Albert M. Worth George M. Womble Robert W. Yates 166 c ne yictoty I LIEUT. WALKER Samuel S. Walker First Lieutenant CAPT. PARKER Company B George M. Pahker Captain LIEUT. WATSON Robert P. Watson Second Lieutenant Robert E. Dunning Frank R. English George M. Greenfield. First Sergeant Sergeants Obed Castelloe Herman N. Pickett John G. Hall George W. Tiencken Corporals Louis M. Lattimore Robert P. Stacey Paul S. Oliver Marion F. Trice Ralph R. Robertson Musicians William C. Stokes Charles B. Temple Privates William R. Alexander Edward M. Arendale Vernon L. Ashworth Andrew B. Bailes Clarence E. Bailes Guy E. Bennett William W. Cantrell Young T. Cheatham George B. Cherry John C. Dodson William W. Ellerbe Isaac W. Faires Ralph P. Farrell Alfred J. Fox Charles H. Grady Armstead E. Guy John J. Hill Donald B. Jenkins John F. Johnston Gaston V. Jones Elroy C. LeGrande Alfred T. May Martin A. .McRae Thomas G. Moody George K. Murray Harold E. Norwood John H. Norwood Dolphin D. Overton Charles B.Park, Jr. William C. Polk Kirby J. Quinn Oliver Ramsaur Cecil V. Saunders Sigfried Schafer Walter T. Sledge Thomas . . Spencer James W. Spratt Charles B. Springs Thomas F. Stradley John C. Terry Jesse L. Thrower James H. Townsend James W. Tolar Mebane E. Turner John F. Tuttle Jesse Washburn George L. Winchester James F. Wooten Thomas G. Young 167 !Ol CJlilCL. ck m% . V I iiiiii I.IKIT. MirCHKLL C.4PT. .jOH-NSTOiN Company C William D. J()1i iii Captfiin Lli;i T. CHdCKFOlil) UlUlTON F. MlTCHKLI. H oKACE D. Chockfokd Fir$.t Liciitfiiiinl Second Licutennnl l)i; MS H. Si TTOiN. Fir.sl Svrf:i-iiii 1 Scrsednts Edward Y, , Fhnd Albert L White William V . liaise Koss D. P ' illsbr 117 Corpuriih Fred S. Childs James 1.. Maxwell Warren S. Mann Musicians James P. Beal ■Samuel L. ( ' arpenter William F .Shi pman Daniel ( :. I ' rirnlcs Win, lley Philip M. Adams Paul K.Fw ell James A. McCormack Jcilin T. Alderman Robert S. Fli|ipin John . . Mclntvre Hilton W.AllsliHM.k losephus ( ' .. Foseue Alo7.aT. Mial ■ William F. lieal John D. Gill William M. Monroe Terrv F. lieamaii .lohn 11. (iordon James L. Nicholson Otto 11. BorlK ' her W illiam F. (iraham Georjie T. Parker Marshal 1. Huliek illiam T. Ilardiii};. Jr. Earl D. Pasour W illiam .1. Butler Elliott W, Harris Edward . . Peterkin Jiihn K. Hrcick (Iharles 11. Herring Jack Piorcy illiam II. Uriiwne. Jr. Harry T.Hieks Ralph (.)uer Lawrence B. (larr William N.Hieks Mo c K. Kankin Addis P. Cates Percy . Hooper Henrv W . Kliodes Jasper L. Clute Mendel S. Kailis Lee T. Kid)ertson Uriiee H. Conni r Frederick U. Keith (Iravcn .Smith (iraham T. (!raver Moses Kiscr Samuel H. Strickland Kohert L. Davis (larr (-. Lassiler Edward li. Spruill . drian M. Daufihlridye Koy B. Lee Daniel . , Stevens Jesse W. Davenport William J. Lucas Anyus L Stewart Jiihn T. Denny James E. Madilox Alfred Williams. Jr. Kilmer F. Dowtin Sidney F. Maunev Thomas S. Williams 168 (Jne l ictoi y c ldnonteck 1 " CAPT. PRICE CAPT. HUMPHREY R.O.T.C.Band Perci W. Price I Faculty I ( ' .(ipuiin mill Direilor AkTHLK L. HliMPHREV Captain iind Adjuliiiil Richard D. Turner Jonathan H. Moss First Sergeant Drum Major Sergeants Thomas C. Feltoii Jiisephus D. Pell (Airpuruls Wade H. Rice Royal C. Stephenson Privates William F. Armstrong Clarence Fisher James W. kistler. Jr. Frank K. Baker Lera R. Harrell Francis M. Pittman Basil D. Barr Ernest B. Harris Edward R. Spruill William T. Eskew John K. Jones William W. Starr Richard G. Kendrick 169 cy ic l tctot y c lcfnotnecA 1 " 170 c ne yictoij I cXlQ ' rotnecA. r J M « ■ fix B GOVERNOR BICKETT REVIEWS STATE COLLEGE REGIMENT 171 ] " J e y ilt oinea L 3|iMkv First R.O.T.C. Trtiiniug Cauip. Phitlshiirg Bdirdcks. New York J. M. Barnhardt S. O. Bauersfeld .1. L. Benbim .I.e. Black, Jr. K. E. Brackett .I.F.Clark lI.D.Crockfortl R. . . Crowell 1 . M. Denson Hugh W. Di.xon F. E. Ducey John Gatlinj; B. I). (;icnn 1). 11. Hall A. E. Harshaw J. S. Hathcoi-k S. L. Homewood A. L. Huniplirey F. D. Jerome ft. D. Johnston W . C. Jones F. B. Long P. H. Long P. T. Long . B. McCormick Z. A. MacCall H. F. .Massey B. F. Mitchell E. J. Moore W. C. Murrell J. . Northcott D. H. Osborne G. M. Parker Z. V. Potter P. W. Pressley James L. Rea H. T. Rowland W . D. Shields V. L. Slmping J. N. Summerell R. V. Terry J. I. Wagoner S. S. Walker S. T. Walton K, P. W alson 172 c nc yictory ■ r otnea L Plattsburg Second Camp Adams Garrison H ilnies Page Thomas Bell. John Gatling Hixison Pell Tiencken Bell. A. U. Greenfield Jones Peoples Vaughn. J. P. Bibersteiii Gurlev Koonts Pillsburv Vaughn. W. W Blue Hall Lovelace Ragan Wallace Boyette Hamilton McCoy Satterfiekl Wearn Butler Harden Memory Shore White Clawson Harris Morrow Stallings Worth Cline Hobbs Moss Strickland Wrenn Freeman Holshouser Nooe Oliver Sutton Wright :lllllllliiilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 173 iiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijjiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii y lC yliu . y I " 4 1 c ne yictory ' I 175 J cj ic yictoi , - .v4 ' ,. ' I iiii:,,.. J ' ' ' 1. y f f K i ' C t- ' . tttet c A «i4; Camp Polk ( amp I ' olk has come and gone. During the war it was the largest Tank Camp in the I nitetl States. It occupied the State Fair Grounds and several thousand acres of land reaching from State College to some distance above the little town of Method, three miles west of Raleigh. It was planned to be an elaborate camp, but the end of the war caused all construction work to be stopped and the seven thousand men living at Camp Polk were sent to Camp Greene to be demobilized. The camp was established in Raleigh in the summer of 191!!, and was abolished during the months of January and Februarv, 1919. CAMI ' I ' or.K l-HOM THK (:()1.I.I ' .(;K l 178 Ijiir c ic yictoiy I c lgr mecf r 179 CspI c i V yi m. 180 c ie yictorV t oinea -I lllllllllllllllllllll 181 ec IIIU ' KU WClllTH Vl:R n HORRS RKVCKr.TT Student Council I ' rf.udent Sludcnl liiidy Z. A. MacCall Senior Sciiatars . I). .IciHNSTON W . l. l.ll ()N O. B..IONF.S Junior Scniilors 1). I ' l. W ' oHTll K. (;. lldRRS Sojihiiniort ' Sfnittor I). I! n L 182 -J 1- BEAUTY SECTION Miss NoiiMA Talmai)(;k " Agromeck " .Miss Kva P i.mku ■ " First Baltalidii " Miss PaulinkThut.i. ■ " Regiment " 184 rj ie yicto, , inci ck mjm: 2. Miss Ellen Rose " Second Battalion " Miss Marion Baker " Company B " 185 J c ldf otneck 1 MK.xKKT lloM Han " (idnipany C " Miss Marcahet Shive ■ ' Cimipany E " 186 Miss Novik D. Smith " Company D " c ic yicioi ' ' ' i- w:mmmM§m.M rt Mis Lillian Peterson " " Company F " ' Miss Alberta Hi ' mphrei Batson ■ " Quaitermaster Department " Miss Elma Loiise McIxtosh ■ " Band " 187 i;9S«t , cj lC y icto. Sy Miss Claha Andkrson " Junior Class " IZ Miss Gi ai) s W. Nichols " Freshman ( lass " Miss Bkuta l.oi isi-; Wii.i.Kniun ■Siiplioniore (Jiass ' S v — s..,- (IKi une yiciory lAMlLlAH TACES lllllllllli 189 ' ,:: m otnea L. FAMILIAR FACES I ' JU oM, (: -K[i M .-AWK «. lyi nect k 1 192 ATHLETICS Wi- ueck Foreword WE ARE PROUD of the War Record of State College: proud of our service flag with its myriad blue stars; proud and saddened, too, that twenty-nine stars of gold shine among them. The brightest chapter in our history will always be our record of service in the great struggle for human rights and ideals. We are proud that we were able to turn over a million-dollar plant to the Government for the training of officers; and. although athletics under the S. A. T. C. failed to flourish as of old, we are already beginning to forget this fact in the greater realiza- tion that we played a definite part in bringing the Hun to his knees. Football, of course, felt the effects of the war more keenly than any other branch of sport, for in September, 1918, we mobilized for the well known and often spoken of " duration. " Early in October we filled a quota for officers ' training camps. Among the thirtv-odd men sent to camps, there were seven members of the Varsity team. If a similar incident happened in the country, we have yet to hear of it. The war is over. We have fulfilled our obligations. The memories of the long, cold nights of the fall of 1918 are beginning to fade into a rosy dawn in Athletics. State College men have played football in the Rliine country — and the boys are coming home. Athletic Association S. L. HoMEWOOD President G. M. Parkkr Vice-President J. N. SuMMERELL Secretary-Treosurer Prof. Thomas Nelson Faculty Secretary-Treasurer Prof. H. E. Satterfield Faculty Advisor Tal H. Stafford Graduate Manager Athletic Council Prof. H. E. SATTERFiELn, Chairman Prof. Thomas Nelson Prof. C. L. Mann Tal H. Stafford S. L. Homewood F. D. Cline R. N. Gurley J. C. Black P. W. Prf.ssly W. L. Shupinc F. B. Long 194 c ie yictotW ' C i rotnecA m 195 196 c ne yictorV ' OOTBALL Review of the Football Season Judging solely by the record of the 1918 football team, the season was disappoint- ing alike to the students and friends of the college. And yet we cannot refrain from a pardonable touch of pride when we realize that Old State College possessed the fighting spirit to " carry on " in the face of difficulties never before experienced by any team here. The season opened most auspiciously when we defeated Guilford College, Sep- tember 29th, 54 to 0. At that time we had six veterans of the 1917 team, and with these as a nucleus we hoped to build a strong combination, capable of upholding ' the traditions of the past. Then the " Flu " came! Our entire October schedule, including the first November game, had to be canceled on account of the epidemic. Just one week before the Georgia Tech game w e started practice again. In the mean- time, Murray, McMurray, Mitchell. Burrus. and Nooe. all regulars, had been trans- ferred to the Officers ' Training Camp at Camp Gordon. The advisability of canceling the remainder of the schedule was considered, but for the good of the game we decided to finish the season. Under the S. A. T. C. we were allowed an hour and a half per day for football. Classes were dismissed at five o ' clock, but the men rarely reported to the football field before .5:15. By six o ' clock it was so dark that practice had to be stopped, so we really had only about forty-five minutes for preparation. We lost decisively to both Georgia Tech and v. P. I., largely through the inexperience of our backfield. Our line, under the leadership of Cap- tain Wagner and Ripple, played good ball all the season. The Golden Tornado found trouble when they tried our line, and every other team experi- enced the same difficulty. On the other hand, our secondary defense showed a tendency to wobble at critical moments, simply because the men were green and lacking in the fundamentals of the game. We fomid it necessary to devote almost the entire practice period to signal work. We had only four CAPTAIN WAtNEl! RIPPLE ALL-AMERICAN STAR 1 197 STATE COLLEGE HOOTERS A LINE PLUNGE ■ € W ] ' ■ ' ■ ' SIGNALS c ic yiciory c i nontecA m scrimmages during the season. Our attack was not consistent. At times we marched down the field like world-beaters, only to waver when we came within scoring distance. The team as a whole lacked cohesion and smoothness in action, but we did the best that we could under the circumstances. Wake Forest sprang a surprise Thanksgiving Day. They brought the best team to Raleigh that ever represented that institution. Coach Rabenhorst had seven vet- erans of the 1917 team and, frankly, we underestimated their strength. We had won from Wake Forest in football so regularly that we had come to believe we could lick them by merely going on the field and " going through the motions. " Apparently our bunch went on the field with that idea, for in just five minutes Wake Forest scored a touchdown and kicked goal, and from that time on they were never headed. We were licked 21 to 0. The best team won, unquestionably. The 1918 season had two redeeming features. Captain Wagner was picked for one of the guard positions on the All-South Atlantic Team; and for the first time in the history of athletics here, we placed a man on one of Walter Camp ' s Ail-American selections. The " Dean of Football " bestowed this honor on Ripple, our husky, hustling left tackle, by picking him as one of the four best tackles in all the United States for the season of 1918. Wearers of the Monogram Football Black Kirkpatrick Ripple GuRLEY McMuRRAY Wagner homewood Hudson Murray Pkessly, Manager Basketball Wagoner Whitaker Cline Groome Park Deal GuRLEY HoMEWOOD Johnson Baseball Ripple Black, Manager Black Johnson, W. Pressly Castelloe GuRLEY Johnson, R. Murray Track Sipe Shupinc, Manager HoMEWOOD Long Honorary Manager Coach Tal H. Stafford 199 iiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii Ill nil Ill Ill iiiiiiiiiiiii O f C ' ■ ,Z V Football Caplnin. W. D. Wagner .Manager, L. M. Lattimore Assistant Managers F. S. Childs J. E. Garrett Coach, Tal H. Stafford I ' crsonnel Rislit End, A. W. McMurray.Jr. Left Tackle, J. H. Ripple Right Tackle, W. D. Wagner Right Guard, T. L. Node Center, W. O. Powell Center, R. P. Stacey Leji Guard. G. B. Strickland Left End, R. E. Brackett Quarterback, A. Williams Quarterback, E. B. Manning Hall back, T. N. Park Halfback, M. L. Burris Wearn Stokes Fallback. G. K. Murray Substitutes Shepard Cameron Baker Everhart Abernethy ' P. W. Pressly was Manager, liul due to a severe attark nf i rieiiiii(inia lie was uiialjle lo serve. I onunini;. 200 i i-e yictotw t oniea ■I Coach " Tar H. Stafford Born in sight of Riddick Field at State College, " Tal " Stafford early developed such a strong at- tachment for athletic sports as to hold himself with his eye to a knothole near the top of the Fair Ground fence while the teams fought back and forth across the old gridiron. Later his athletic training was continued at the Raleigh High School, where lie captained both football and baseball teams. In the fall of 1908, after entering the State College Freshman class, he played end on the scrub football team. Another year ' s training as end on the Varsity team in which he won his monogram, and he was shifted to quarterback where he played two more years, serving also as captain of the 1911 team. In 1910 he was picked as the All-South Atlantic quarterback and in 1911 as the " All-A. and M. AU-Time Team " quarterback picked by Dr. Whitaker. In baseball he made his monogram in the first year, became a star pitcher early in his career, and lost only two games in four years. Can you beat it? The Detroit Americans took him up when he finished college in 1912. He was sent to Fort Wayne in the Central League for one season. Later he pitched two sea- sons in the Appalachian and Carolina leagues. As Director of Athletics of Horner Military School in 1912-13 he developed Lee Meadows, famous pitcher of the Cardinals. From Horner he went to the University of Porto Rico as Head Coach and remained there two years. Returning to State College in 1916 as Instructor in Soils, he acted as Assistant Coach in football and baseball in 1916-17. In 1918 he was made Head Coach, and although the college sent away several of the bes t football men to different camps during the season, his enthusiasm was transmitted to the remaining men to such an extent that the team did much better than we had a right to expect with so many of our best men away. One man was coached into a place on the Ail-American team, the first time in history that this honor has come to State College. All honor to Coach Stafford and the teams who have so well supported the college traditions in athletics! 201 iiiuiwuiinHiniiiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiniunioiiuHBiiNiHuinraB ] ASKETB A LL Review of the Basketball Season The season of 1919 has been an uncjualified success. Eleven victories out of four- teen games is the record, and again State College has carried off the State ' s premier honors. We have defeated every college team in North Carolina except Davidson, and we were unable to schedule a game with the Mecklenburgers. Davidson, how- ever, makes no claim, as she lost to both Carolina and Guilford, while we took both the latter teams into camp. We divided a two-game series with Trinity, but the Methodists conceded themselves out of the running when they lost to Davidson and refused to play a third game with us, scheduled for a neutral court. The 1919 season is signiHcant in that it marks the ree-tablishment of athletic relations with Carolina. When the intercollegiate season ended the Blue and White had a clean slate so far as North Carolina colleges were concerned. Trinity had already been eliminatefl. so the question of a title rested squarely between the State Liiiversity and State College. The matter of getting together again in athletics was already being considered by the authorities of both institutions. It seemed to be a logical time to begin, and the championship game was scheduled for the Auditorium court on March 1.5th. In one of the best exhibitions of the indoor sport ever staged in Raleigh we decisively defeated Carolina .V) to 29. It has been a pleasure to coach such a fine bunch of fellows as we had on the s(piad this vear. Captain Cline, a great player him- self, has made a line leader. Besides the seven letter men. we have had a splendid liiMicli of second-string material. The rivalry for the regular |)ositions has been the keenest, but the best of spirit has |)re- vailed among the players. Invariably, the fellows have shown that hue spirit of cooperation so necessary for success. CAI ' IAIN Cl.lM-: r 202 c ne yictory S| 2 u o « j«j 203 J j tc yic . . -mc gtiom A Forward. V. D. Cline Finuard. R. N. Glrley Basketball F. D. Cline, Captain J. C. Black, Manager C. D. KiRKPATRiCK, Assistant Manager W. L. Roach, Assistant Manager Tal H. Staffoui), Coach Personnel Forward, R. A. M. Deal Forward. T. N. Park Center, J. D. Groome Cuard. S. L. Homewood Guard. V. M. .loHNSON Hollovvell BURRUS Substitutes ' I ' kmple Rhooes Williams, R. Individual Ployers BLACK, Manager Every member of the basketball squad swears by " Jimmy. " He is always willing to do ainlhing that will help the team. When Jimmy received his discharge from Uncle Sam an l then came back to college there was not a resemblance of a basketball schedule, so he at once got down to work and before the season had gone far he had a very creditable one. One team even went so far as to come down to Raleigh without a scheduled game. But Jimmy went to work and kept them over a day in order to |)lay the game. May Jimmy be as successful in life as he has been as a basketball manager. CAPTAIN CLINE, FoRWAtiD Here ' s a modest guy. You see he was given liie privilege of writing up his team, and left himself out entirely. But we cant overlook our red-headed, lighting Captain. Cline hasn ' t an equal anywhere in North Carolina, and for sheer basketball ability he is surpassed by only a few any where in the country. Tall, rangy, with wonderful speed, he will cause any guard a lot of lroul)le. His shooting from any angle is deadly, and he can also ring ' em in from the foul line. Cline has another year in college, and in recognition of his worth his team mates have reelected him Captain. GROOME, Center Groome was one of the best centers the State produced this year. He is a power- ful man, weighing 180, and siiowing exceptional speed and (juickiiess on the floor. This is Groome ' s first year in college. At his present rate he will lie one of the best centers State College has ever produced. Groome was one of our princi])al point- getters this year, and without a doubt will be one of our best men next year. 204 c ne yictory HOMEWOOD, Guard " Sammie " is the kind of man that makes any team he is on play. He has that aggressive fighting spirit which spells downfall to all State College ' s opponents. As a guard " Sammie ' " is without a doubt one of the best in the State. When he gets his hand on the ball there ' s no chance of getting it away from him. " Sammie " and " Red " Johnson form the most impregnable defense that State College has ever pos- sessed. He is not only a guard. When the moment comes for a chance at a goal, he is down the field and ready for a throw at the basket. We are all hoping that he will come back next year to form the nucleus of defense for the 1920 team. JOHNSON, Guard We all regret that this is " Red ' s " last year on the team. " Red " is without a doubt the best guard that State College has produced in many years. " Red " weighs 170 pounds and shows exceptional speed and floor work. Whenever he gets the chance to make a goal he always makes good. Ever since his second year in college " Red " has proved the backbone of the team. He is always cool and in the right place at the right time. His loss will mean much to the team next year, as we cannot hope to get a man to fill his shoes. If he does things in life as well as he plays basketball he will be a shining success. GURLEY, Forward Much of the success of the 1919 basketball season was due to " Dick ' s " plaving. He is a player who has the fighting spirit. When a goal is needed " Dick " is right there with the goods. He possesses that knack of knowing just what to do at just the right time. Wherever the sphere is you will usually find him close by fighting for it. This is " Dick ' s " second year on the squad, although the first on the team. There is a bright outlook for him in basketball. PARK, Center Here is one player who is going to develop into one of the best in the State. Tom started out at center, but on account of Groome ' s better jumping abil ity he was shifted to forward, where he has played a good game. This is Tom ' s first year in college, and with this season ' s experience he should improve wonderfully by next year. He is fast on his feet, aggressive, and a very dangerous shot under anything like favorable circumstances. We are expecting great things from Tom. DEAL, Forward Although this is Deal ' s first year at forward it will by no means be his last. He is a fast running mate for Captain Cline. His guarding and goal shooting are excel- lent. He weighs 150 pounds and in his coming two years on the State basketball team he will produce big results. To say he has played on the State championship team is enough. 205 1 Results of the 1919 Basketball Season N. estate 24 Durham Y. M. C. A. 22 N. estate 42 Camp Polk 13 N. estate 29 Wake Forest 16 N. estate 28 Trinity 18 N. estate 19 Trinity 22 N. estate 66 Guilford 22 N. estate 20 Wake Forest 29 N. estate 20 Elon 16 N. estate 31 Guilford 14 N. estate 25 Grtemboro Y. M. e A. 33 N. e Slate 29 Greenflmro Y. M. e A. 27 N. estate 26 Wake Forest 17 N. estate 50 Chatham (Va.) Training School 17 N. estate 39 University of North Carolina 29 Won 11 Lost 3 Total Points Scored N. estate 447 Opponents 287 Individual Records Player Field Goals Foul Goah Total Points Cline 53 41 147 Park 32 64 Groome 26 52 Johnson 12 24 llomevvood 12 24 Gurley 18 20 , 56 Deal 4 0 8 Burrus 11 3 25 Temple 6 3 15 Hollowell 5 2 12 Williams 3 6 206 c ne yictorV ' c l t c AUDITORIUM THE BASKETBALL COURT 207 M no net cA Review of 1918 Baseball Season The 1918 season was featured by unusually strong pitching. We were fortunate in having two such pitchers as George Murray and Joe DeBerrv. With a little more hustling behind the team, neither should have lost a game. Of seventeen games plaved during the season, we won 11, lost 5, and tied one. The 1918 State championship was undecided, not a team in the State having a clear-cut title. We made no claims. We had a very successful season and were satisfied. Perhaps the most noteworthy events of the season were our victories over Wake Forest, V. P. I., and the Navy. We took two out of three from both of the former teams and George Murray pitched us a 5 to 2 victory over the Middies at Annapolis. The Guilford game here resulted in a sixteen- inning scoreless game. Murray for us and Zachary for Guilford were both going strong when the sun tired out and quit and darkness put an end to one of the greatest iiilcliina; duels ever staged on Riddick Field. The Manu emeiil Captain, E. F. Lewi Manager, H. R. Roystek Assislinil Manager, W. I.. Smi ' iNc Coach, Hahrv Hahtsf.i.l Personnel First Base, W. A. Davis Second Base, J. C. Black Shortstop, R. H. Gurlky Third Base, G. R. Su ' E Catcher, E. F. Lewis Pitcher, G. K. Mirrav Pilrhrr. J. C. DeBerrv Left Field. P. W. Pressley CenKr Field. .1. P. Johnson Right Field, G. K. . Iihray Substitutes Z. V. Potter E. Y. Ftoyi) A. I.. White B. L. WOODALL E. B. Manning F. P. -Shore F. B. I.ON(; . B. HoLI.IlWEI.I. 208 2oy The Players LEWIS. Catchei! and Captain Miicli of the honor clue State College in baseball results from the efforts of Captain Lewis. " Eb " was of the steady, constant kind, whose work inspired the indivitiuals of the team to put forth their best efforts. ithout doubt he was the best college receiver in the South, an excellent baserunner. and could ahva s be depended upon to meet the ball when a hit was needed. His superior knowledge of baseball and his und ing " pep " made him a captain uho uill always be remend)ere l 1) State College fans. DkBERRY. Pitcher This big bov. playing his second year of college ball, proved a mainstay for the pitching staff. A world of speed intermingled with his slow ball and sharp-breaking curves gave him a combination seldom seen in a college pitcher. Joe shattered the old theory that a pitcher could not hit. by proving himself one of the heaviest sluggers on the club. He had a regular position in outfield when not needed in the box. He has a job with I ncle Sam this season which will prevent him from being with us this year. MURRAY, Pitcher George came to us after a brilliant record at the Charlotte High School, and proved a wonder as a first-year college pitcher. In the box he resembled a veteran, having perfect control and possessing complete mastery of the ball at all times. It was through his blulfmg curves and speed, coupled with excellent head work, that we were enabled to defeat the Navy and other strong rivals. In spite of the fact that he has already received many flattering offers for league baseball he is back in college, and it is around him we expect to build a winning pitching staff for the coming season. DWIS. First B.-vsE From the many aspirants for the initial sack. Bill [)roved the shining light. He fielded his position in great style, covering worlds of ground without the slightest bobble. Although small for a first-sacker, this was no handicap in Bill ' s case, for he had a good reach and converted many a wild throw into a put-out. Bill was a con- sistent hitter and one of our safest men in executing a squeeze play or sacrifice hit. Bill |)laved his Senior year last year, so will not be able to be with us this year, and we are sorry we didn ' t find out his great ability Iiefore his last year in college. BLACK ' ■.linnnie " was the outstanding star in our 191f5 combination. He ])erformed around s ' cond base with the speed and sureness of a veteran, and it was no uncommon occurrence to see thrilling double plays pulled off. He was never excited and has wonderful judgment for a college ])layer. He directed the work of the entire infield, lo which was due a large number of our season ' s victories. It is with pleasure that we introduce such a man as main la and captain of our lOlO organization. GLRLEY When the season opened Dick reported uilh the catcher ' s division, and showed all the re(]uirements of a well-trained catcher, but owing to the scarcity of infield material. Coach llartsell shifted him lo the shortstop position, where he performed the entire 210 c ne yictory ' I V 1 V season with an ease and aljililv tlial would lea(1 one to believe he had been there all his life. Dick was exceptionally fast and handled the ball well, snapping it to first from any position with deadly accuracy. Dick came back to us this spring a lieuten- ant in the army. Great work is expected of him in the coming season. SIPE, Third Base Sipe came to us from the champion Cherryville High School line, and showed ability as a college player from the first day out. It was a great defensive game Sipe put up around the hot corner, none being too fast for him to handle. He is very fast in getting bunts and slow balls over to first base ahead of the fleetest runner. He hits consistently and is a fast man on bases. Sipe is to be with us this season, and with his experience promises to be a valuable asset for the 1919 club. PRESSLEY, Left Field " Monk, " as he is familiarly known to his team-mates, filled the outer garden like a leaguer. He is full of the never-dying spirit and baseball " pep. " His ability to swat the pill, his clever baserunning, and the fact that he drew more free passes to first base than any other member on tiie team, made him the ideal man for the lead-off position. In many a game " Monk " lias pulled the pitcher out of a hole by pulling the sphere from the sky with one hantl. " Monk " is back with us this year and is one of the mainstays from which the 1919 team will be built. JOHNSON, Center Field Johnson came to us from Wake Forest, where he proved a consistent player, but to our advantage failed to make his letter there. He first played third base on the State College nine, but was soon moved to centerfield, which became his home for the remainder of the season. He led the team as a hitter, having as an average .3.33. He is back with us this spring. where he is showing great form as an infielder and batter. 211 Xflii »j [f tied L mil) i.Luis hi: hkkk Results of the 1918 Baseball Season Oak Riilse 3 Slate College 4 Atlantic Christian College. _ -. 2 .... ... State College 15 Holy Cr. Trinity . OSS 2 ' 10 innings ) State College . .... State College 1 Wake Forest .. 3 .... (14 inningsl -_- State College 1 V. P. 1. .. 1 .... ... State College 2 V P I 1 State S . p. 1. .. 9 .... ... State (College 8 (16 innings) State (College Wake Forest _. .... ... State College 4 Wake Forest -. 2 .... — . State College 5 Elon .. .. 1 .... ... State College 3 FJon .. .. 2 .__. ... State College 7 Guilford .. 2 ..-( only 5 innings — raini ._- Slate College 1 Trinity .. 1 .... ... State College Nan- 3 Slate College 5 liirliiiKind Colleiie 4 — .. ( 10 innings) . _ . Slate College .. .. 5 Won l.dSl. Tied . 11 . 5 . 1 212 c nc yictotj I e • ' yi ontea l FRATERNITIES iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 213 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiiiiiiiiiuii ' J ' r ' X t (■o ' ( 2 Mm otnei cf PAN-HELLExNlC COLiNCIL Sigmn . ii Hi HTON Fc KiiKST Mm him Fkkh Shkku(ioi Childs HmITHOI.OMKW FlI.lKK.S Mdlllll Hkitiin C i ndikk ii.i.m i Kiippii Mplid JOHN Si MMKIIMI. (!hA 1BKHI.M KiUMN rHK(ll)llUK PolCI Kit ' knjipn llplid SaMI Kl St H(11 ' K ALKKU F.DHIN Patf. SiiiiiKi I ' lii Epsilaii Samiki. Oahdk.n 1.()M;i.ai.i: .Iunmhw II m.n Mus.s Del til Si iiKi I ' hi .Soi.iiMuN Finn IIomkhikiii ()iiu) . Ucihkv L J 214 L c ne yictorV ' r ornea k DIRECTORY Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Zeta Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Phi Psi Alpha Gamma Rho Nu Chi Sig?na 2]5 " e ) Ut or SIGMA NU Foiiiuleil al iifiiiiia Military Institute. ,lannai 1. 1869 Colors: White. Black, and OM (idid Flower: White Rose Puhlication: Delta BETA TAU CHAPTER Installed 189.S Fratres in Collegia Class oj 1919 I3l RTON FORUEST MiTCHKLL Cluss of 1920 LoiJiK Mii.i.s Lattimoiik Class oj 1921 Fiii;iii;ii[(;K Siiiauvoon ( hilus ' ii,i.i i HicnAiin WeakiN Class o I 1922 Alfrki) Williams. Jr. Edwin O. Clarkson HAKin Thoma.s Hicks Jami:s E. Garrett li. k. |)AMS ,|()HN R. Ri;iTMEVF.U Thomas lioi shall Arthir iMcKlNNON Charles McKinnon Fral res in Urbe .James McKinnon W. S. McKinnon lit RKi: IIai wood William !!. .loM ' .s Charles G. Keeble Carl Williamson W. M. Russ W . W. Price Walter Clark. .Ir. 216 c ic yictory ■ 217 11 u j ic yii KAPPA SIGMA KiHiTifleH al I lie University cif iidlosna. 1400 Establislied al llie I niversily of irginia. Decemlier 10. 1867 Flciwer: Lily cif llie alley Colors: Sc-arlel. While, .mil Kiiiei.ilii (lieeii BETA EPSILON CHAPTER Installeil 1903 V mires in Facultalr Caiiiiiu I. mI! Iamn t iiilres in Collenit) Class of 1919 .Iami (Imii - Bi.AiK Helton Clndih- Williams lull) L)i M:A Jluomf. Cliiss nf I ' m I.IIMI (a KW IJAI l ClAI I) WlLMlS KiiH AKii liuwHAM Manmng Josephlis Daniels Pell l i!Tiiiii.iiMi; v Fu.riiEs Moniti: Lliiss nj 1922 1! aiT KuANKLiN aMAHLEK Jllun Fhust LJahi iiii M liiTT.E Steel, Jr. Charles Douglass Springs Ri n PiNK i, Rankin Fralri ' s in I rhe John B. Bka ' COOI ' ER Yoi NG A. S. IJliOWER C. L. .Angle (11 M ' TKK.S IN .STATE I niversilv ul Nmlli (Carolina Trinily College Davidson College 218 c ic yictorY r omeQ ■I 219 3 KAPPA ALPHA l-ounileil ill asiiin liiii ami Lee I niversity. Decenilier 21. 186S Culors: (irinistm and Gold Flowers: Magnolia ami Keel Rose Puhliialiiiiis; Kappa Alplia .|i ui-nal ami Sjieiial Messenger (Secret) ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Insta 1903 Fralres in Facilitate l ' it].bi])KNT Wallace Cakl Riddick Dkan Thomas P. Harhison Fratres in Collegia Class oj 1919 James Shofknkh Hathcock Class of 1920 John Summerell Chamberlain Kdvvin THEonoiu; Pokier William Nathan Harrel Smith. Jr. Class of I9J1 Charles Sneau .Vllen John Wh.iiam Harden. Jr. Louis Bhoaddus Daniel Channinc Nelson Pace Charles n vis Xrthir. Jr. Richard Green Kendrick ,l(inN Dill i.i. - l(;l i; Class nj 1922 Thkodore King Fountain Ch ri.i UiimiKE Temple Harry Barber L. McA. Goodwin W. C. Harris J. F. Harrison R. G. HowisoN Dr. J.R. Hunter Fratres in Lrhe .Arthur Johnson E. H. Lee J. M. Pickell Julian Rand Dr. L G. Riudick Dr. H. a. Rovster E. C. Smith, Sr. Louis Smith Paul Smith H.J. Stockard, Jr. J. J. Summerell S. F. Telfair . W . ASS L 220 .1 L c ne yictory (i ldt oinecf !f| .4»_ «Me. 221 j ie yictor PI KAPPA ALPHA Kiiiiruli ' il at the I rii ersil uf iri;inia. Nlanli I. lKf)K Colors: Garnet ami (lold Flower: Lily of llie alley I ' lililieations; SliieM and Diamond, and l)af;!;er and Key (Secret) Kn MN I ' mi; ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Installed 1904 ]■ rains ill Fandldlr Hkkman 1)1 iiKi: lluKa.s Fnilrfs ill ddllf io Class of 1919 SaMI KL StWIIiO ' I. M.KK.Ii Class of 1920 (:H H1.I lilN.IAMlN I ' vitk. .In. Class oi 1921 FhaNk KiiyKROY English (Jicducic ' rouiiK-i l ' i.(iri,i; .losKi ' H .Sticknkv Chambehlain (Jaston ANCI-: Jones .IaMES I ' HEST(1 M C.IIN W II I I M I. W in M I.IIN Class III " : ' . ' TllIlM - NlKIlll M r UK Joe BoisHAi.i. John H. Boi shai.i. Grimes Cowpkh. Jii. R.W. Dem 111 in;iiT llni.uiNr. Frntres in I rhr H. U. NoRHis JoH . . Paiik Du. A. VV. Kno FuANKi.iN McNeil J. K. Knc.lish W. S. Lkk .S. W. Hill J. E. Heaman W. I!, I ' .iiWEN 222 L (j te yictory ■ r otnea L n 223 II iiiniiii jj c e yictot r ottieo L ALPHA ZETA All Hciiioiaiy Agiicullural Fraternity Founded at Uliio State Lniveifity. Octolicr 28, 1897 Flower: Sweet Pea Colors: Mode and Skv lilue NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER Installed l ' ;04 Fratres in Facilitate til i.i: wiii.ii KiiiiKiiTs Clikiiihi) Lol is Nk.wman 1kI.M K|! I;sT SlIKIlUIN JdMIl A I ' ll MMlIi I ' ll.I.Mll in Fratres in L rbe Daniki. Thomas Gkav Lafa ktti; Fkank Koo ' CE KoBKKT Skth Cuktis Loiis Kkinhoi.i) Dktgen WiiLiAM F. Fate Fratres in (.ollegio ( ' rimliititi ' Suiilnits .|iin Fi.i l ; Tai.mai.i. IIhi.t Siahuud Enos CnuKMiN Ulaih Class oj 1919 .li.u liiMM. ai,o i;ei (.Kdiii.K I.ATTA Clement Howaui) Men ' ley Gokdon James Shopknek Hathcock Samuel Otto Baiersfeli). Jr. Denms Henry Hall. Jk. Class oj 1 920 .1i .k Ik (:iiam Henley James HMiiiiii Ci h.k FnwAHi) Newton Meekins Har ki lii.oi nt .Mann Kandall Bennett Etheridue (ii Ki s() .Sum: Class oj 1921 1. 11.11 CdNM.Il K M.l.ES L 22.1 c ldriotneck ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 225 ' c t , jv_ SIGMA PHI EPSILON Foiindt ' i] at Kicliniciiul College. Ni)veml)er. 1901 Colors: Purple and Red Flower: American Beauty Rose Pul)licati(in: Sigma Phi Epsilcm .luiiinal NORTH CAROLINA BETA CHAPTER Installed 1905 Fralres in Collegia Class oj 19l ) John (;A■n,l (; ( uhki llin t Waddkll Class of 1921 Samui;!. 1)ahi)i;n I.ovi-.laci-; .1(inatha Mavicms Moss n FiTii(ii.iiMi;u Mdimi. Gati.im, IIowmih i-wai.i. I!()Vvi:n, Ju. Class of 1022 William Aiigistis Lkslie Fralrrs in I rbe T. Y. CiiKKKMonF. I.. M. Pheli ' s Willis Smith C.D.Johns 1. M. Phocteh J. W. Cooper I!. W . PltOCTOU 226 ' I l. IC ■; ml, ' , . t, ly 1 1 tu 1 V DELTA SIGMA PHI Fmiiuled al tlie College (if the Cily of New York. IK ' W Colors: Green and While Flower: While Carnalion Puhliealiiin: Tlie Carnalion KHU CHAPTER Installed May 20. 1915 Fralres in Facilitate CaH1.E;T(I. FlIIKNO MiLLRR TaI.MACK HiII.T .STAFKOItn Leon Franklin Williams Fratres in Collegia Class of 1919 Solomon Linn Homevvood Uuss ul 192(1 W ii.m R Brllukn HoncEs George Everard I ' rivott John Henr ' i Kiimmk Ralph Kked Roiiertson Class of 1921 JiiDsoN Davis Alurk.ht. Jr. Charles Louis Rackley Orton a. Boren Thomas Davis Roper, Jr. Colon Artiii r Richardson Roiiert Latham Mills Class ul 1922 CLAiiniis Franklin Bland. Jr. Watson Odean Powell James Hi role Kinc Harry Cline Merritt Fratres in Urhc Carleton Friend Miller Talmai.l Holt .Stafford l.KoN Franklin Williams IN MEMORIAM James J. S kks 22H c i€ yictoi 229 lk PHI PSI Koim.led at the I ' liilailelpliia Textile Sclicml. Manli IR. 190. ' ? Cdliirs: Old Gold and 151ack Pul)licati(in: The Phi Psi Quarterly EPSILON CHAPTER Inslalled 191(i Fratrvs in Facilitate Thomas Niclson Fratres in Urbc I.. K. (IlI.BKUT Fralrrs in Collegia Class of 1919 Gkoik.i: Kdwahii HrsH E]) vin Wocni Fi Li.i:ii Jacob NioiiL ' i Si m.vikukll Class of 1921) KitiiAKi) Ni;.sTi s (ii KLt; ' . Anuki.h W illiv li: li mm DlLLAHI) ( ' .HAUI.1 HaCAN Class of 1921 John I!i iiih.i ' H Hi hson Chm.mkhs Cmihkh Hai.i. Class of 1922 Mom(l l.KNNON lil HRI S HiCHAKDOUIN MdoUI. RiCHAKi) Hi:m)i:hson Chaui.is Kiiwki.in Ki.i m:h 230 Me )Actorj ,. jixa, 1 " 19 i 9 c lgrGtnec HIHlllllllllllliliniiliriT •;![• 231 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!: cj lC l icLai ' L H laa ALPHA GAMMA RHO (Professional nriiiiltuial Kialernityi Founded at the University of Illinois. I ' OK Publication: Sickle and Sheaf Numljer of Chapters, 13 inois Iowa Ohio Missouri Penn State Wisconsin Purdue Nebraska North Dakota Minnesota Cornell Amherst N. C. State NU CHAPTER Installed at North Carolina State College. 1919 Fralri ' s in Facilitate Daniel Thomas Gra Thomas Cleveland Reed Benjamin Franklin Kaiim ' Walter Cameron Reeder Clifford Lewis Newman Charles Birgess Williams Donald McCluer .Iacob Osrorne Wake Fratres in Collegia Class of 1919 Dennis Henry Hall Zeb Arch MacCali Hugh Woody Dixon .Iames Latham Rea Alvah Dunham .Iames Cray Stokes I i!in Polk Sam ' ord Class oj 1920 Kdwari) (JinuoN Hours ( ' harles Anthony Sheffield Paiii. .Shei ' ivmiii Oliver Class oj 1921 Lai rkns Adams Hamilton Wilson Copes McCoy James Haiuood 1. nl Class oj 1922 I ' liA Kii.(,(iiii:. Jr. iiiiiiiiiiiiii. ' iiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiii 232 rj ie yicto (i lcft ottiec rg ! 233 ' itiea L y NU CHI SIGMA (Honorary- Chemical Fraternit i Estalilishcd Jan. 23. 1919 Fratres in Frtrullnlf William Alphonso Withers a. " Kiiwmjn Willum- Carleton Friend Mm lku SniiiN .1 si ' i.u 1 ui(i Fratres in Collegia Class ) i ' ' ' ' BeLTON Cl NDIKK ILLLVMS Class oj 1920 Horace Downs Crockfori) Mvhpon Francis Trice Class oj 1921 JiDsoN Davis Albright. Jr. Thomas Dwis Koi ' KR. .Ir. Charles Davis Arthi ii. Ik. Kkm.st ii,ii m Constable v± 2U ry ie yictoi mtnea L JkMi - THE PRESS The Agromeck II Alumni News No. 19(9 -THe OROM CK L.oconoT vc 1 I 235 ftj-, vSr c ie yictoi , ■ c h ' notnec c r ,lnllNM(i HM HCDCK 236 c te yictory fR m W P ' ro tiecA THE 1919 AGROMECK BOARD Editor-in-Chiei Business Manager High Woody Dixon William Damkl Johnston Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager James Shoffner Hathcock Birton Forrest Mitchell Associate Editors Zebllon Archibald MacCall George AIason Parker Walter Leith Shuping Coach T. H. Stafford George Latta Clement Solomon Linn Homewood Art Editors Hi H Woody Dixon ) „ . , ,,, , ,, „ ■ Uesigners ana Illustrators James Harold Click ) ILLIAM A. Leslie, Cartoonist Photographers Robert Phifer Watson Arthir Lee Hi mphkey Archie Hokton Junior Assistant Editors Edward Gibbon Horbs Jesse Meachem Henley Junior Assistant Managers Christopher Thomas Hltchins James Mi rchison Pede.n 237 3 - 1 ■A c io ' ro THE 1919 AGROMECK VICTORY NUMBER May, 1919 Published annually by the Senior Class of the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering. Ill (.11 W i Dixon Editor ViLLiA. i Damel Johnston Manager Entered at the Postoffice in West Raleigh as High Class Mail. SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year $5.00 364 Days Free EDITORIAL The men who finally decided to have North Carolina ' s new Agricultural Building erected in the city of Raleigh nn I he --iite of the present structure, rather tluin nn the campus of State (-olle e, ap|ie.ar to us as enemies of the college. Governor liickell wished it to be at the college, anil llial fact alone ought to be proof enuugh lli.il llic linildiiig should be erected there. It is li.iil |ii)lic liir a liimch of men who have not really looked inio the nialter, to pass on the plan of placing this building in Raleigh against the will of not only their Covernor. but against the wishes of students, alumni, and other friends of I he college. The building certainly will not be of as much use to the college, situated in town, as it would lie nn the college campus. . nd if located on the campus its usefulness to North Carolina farmers would be fully as great or greater than it would be if located in the heart of the city. We believe this act on the part of these men was not the result of thorough meditation or forethought. . l least we think their action would have been different if they had taken into consideration the welfare of State College and the interests of North Carolina farmers. Tii . (.iiomi:i:k is published b) the Senior class of .State College and has had its ups and downs during its seventeen years of existence. We are proud that it has been possible to hold up its record for llic year 1919. Although worth much In the .Seniiir i-lass as a class book, it is cliictiv concerned with the welfare of .State College, and as our Registrar has said is worth ten thousand dollars to the college as a year-book anil adver- tisement. We are glad to give this value to our college, but we do not believe that the .AcROMtXK has received the help and encouragement from the colleje that is its due. The college has always paid a very much smaller amount for its space in the publication than any one else. It expects, and accepts as a matter of course, space in the book at a price which does not begin to cover the actual cost. A fair estimate places the amount paid at about one-fourth the cost. As a result the students must pay more than their just share of the expense in order to keep their book fnun go- ing into financial disaster. The college will sit by and see the managers fight to keep the publi- cation from going into debt, and then try to get copies of the book for advertising purpose- at be- low cost or for what the printer charges the man- agers. If students had this attitude towards th3 book it would soon be banished from existence. Therefore, for the benefit of future editions we ask that the college will offer to help the . (.H()- MixK out whenever it is in need of help in order thai il nia becnnie larger ami heller than ever. It is with a tinge of sorrow, shame, and regrel that we mention the name of our late sister publi- cation known as The Red and W hite. In our office today lie several hundred of unclaimed back (considerably back I copies. Every man who has been a true son of Slate College knows that it is a calamity refieding much discredit on the college to have failed as we have in establishing a college magazine. Every college in ihe .Stale nf North Carolina has a college magazine to be i roud of and one »hicli has a reputation over the South as being one which is continually in existence. .State College has as good reasons for having a college magazine as any college or university in the world. The fact that it is a technical institution is all the more reason that it needs a real maga- zine. In a school of this kind more interesting subjects are available for publication than in a so-called literary school. We can have the prac- tical thoughts of practical men to publish lo a practical wiold in ihe cnlumns nf nur magazine. 238 c ne yictoi c lQ ' rotnec IF Tlie world becomes Inisier every (la ami fiTuls less and less time in which to anuise itself by tlie reading of the works of dreamer poets and worth- less novelists. It looks to the movies for amusing stories and reads only that which gives them timely hints on their life interests, leaving to the wealthy and idle and talented men in literary lines, the profession of story writing and philoso- phy. The fanlt we believe lies not alone with the managers of the Red and White, but with the stu- dents in general. Students have not given their support in a sufficient measure. Still, to cite a case wherein the fault was with the managers more than with the students, one-year subscrip- tions were taken for the magazine and after sev- eral dollars had been collected the managers gave up the work from lack of time, energy and inter- est and the money was never returned to the own- ers but was turned over to the Athletic .Associa- tion, so it was claimed. Such failures as these are to be regretted, for there is no just reason for them. Class of 1920! we look to you to revive our dormant publication and give to the world the worthy college magazine which it has a right to e. pect from the pen of State College men. The excuse of the present Senior class is: " The War! The War! " What excuse has State College for not beautify- ing her campus at once? S e realize when we walk through the mud-puddles and pools of water in going to and from class the crying need for some walks and driveways. .Another need is for shrubbery, flowers and trees. In a college teach- ing landscape gardening, it is pitiful to note that none of the teachings are put into practice. Every- body ' s business is nobody ' s business, so the bare, ugly spots and wild onions reign supreme on the campus. The eastern portion of the campus, ad- joining Pullen Park, is very pretty and has drawn favorable comment from persons who didn ' t look west of HoUaday Hall. Why not make the bare spots in the west " go west " ? The whine arising from students because of loo much work needs investigation by the " powers that be. " It is a fact that .State College men have more hours per week than any college men in the country, . gricultural students arc known lo carry over thirty hours of class work, laboratory in- cluded, per week. Allowing two hours of study in preparation for each hour, and tifly hours a week for recreation, chapel, eating, reading, socie- ties and church, we find that we have: Hours on class 30 Hours for study 60 Hours for recreation, etc .50 Total 140 Number of hours, both night and day, in a college week 120 Lnaccounted for 20 Question: WHEN DO WE SLEEP? It is with a feeling of gladness we read in the paper that the University of North Carolina will hereafter resume the old custom of meeting State College in athletic games. For several years the University . thletic Association has declined to schedule games with our teams. State College challenged them time and again, usually without so much as a reply, but now we hope that the old and honorable custom will remain forever. No reason that we know of has ever been given for the temporary cessation of sporting contests be- tween the two institutions, but we feel that what- ever it was it was not reason sufficient to justify the situation. Here ' s a snappy Wau-Gau-Rac for Carolina! .State College has reason to be proud of her record in the world war. Including members of the Students ' Army Training Corps and Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, we had two thousand men in the service. We desire to take this method of telling the people of North Carolina that students of the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering resent the calling of their college by the name of A. and E. College. Even though a small matter to outsiders, we believe that friends of the institution will not hesitate to call us " State College " boys when they realize it is the desire of the students of this college lo have it called State College. 239 :t§. nm ot oniect k ALUMNI NEWS Vol. II Published by North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering WEST RALEIGH. N. C. FEBRUARY 1.1919 No. 4 MEMORIAL TO FALLEN HEROES The Tidewater Virginia Associa- tion Proposes Memorial — Cen- tral Executive Committee of General Alumni Association Formulates Plan of Campaifni- Statement by President W. F. Pate of the General Alumni Association — Statement by Chairman C. L. Mann of the Central Executive Committee. A Letter From Buxton White, on the Verdun Front. From the Tidewater Association NoB»oi.K. Va.. Dec :;0. 1!HS Mr, E, B Owen. Publisher Alumni Sews. Went Itnteiph. N. C. 1 FAB Sir: — Approvlnc the recent supKt ' stion in tlie Ali ' msi News, that a inomorlal be erecteil to State ( oHece men who hrfve Riven their lives for our cauFe. we have sent Pre sldent Pnte the attarliefl letter, untl In order to hring the matter more elosely to the attention of all alumni, suKgest that you puhHsh this letter in the next Issue of tlie News, We also attach letter addressed on thlf date to Dr. RIddlek. We are anxious that an active in- terest lie worked up, and have there- fore siipcested to Mr. Pate that he cive a copy of his reply to you. so that it may be puhlislied at same time you puhltsh our letter to hira. Of eours-e. we ask the Alumni Nrwg to co-oi erate In every way possihle in this move, and we know you will he glod to do so. Yours truly. W. D. Faucette. W. L. Dabden. Norfolk. Va., Dec. 20. lOlS, Mr. W. F, pATr, President Mumnt AHnociation. Vv»t linlcifjh. N C. Drab Sir :— Some weeks ayo Mr. Vanee Syke.s. of Savannah. (In., made a very appropriate suKROstlon In the An ' MNt Nkws In recard to a memorial of some kind to State.Collese men who have rande the supreme sacrifice in the recent war. After considerliiK the mat- ter, we heartily apree that It would be very isuitahU- and. Indeed, proper for the alumni to erect on the prounds of the Collepe a shaft with the names of those men shown thereon. 1 1 is our belief thoi a movement of this kind, properly handled hy a small committee, could he sticcessfully carried tliroiiph and the ne ' essary collcrilnns made without a heavy burden on any iudi- Tidual contributor. To that end. we suggest, in order ALUMNI NEWS that this matter may he put in work- inp fnrm. Ibe followinp; 1. That you appoint, as or .Innuary 1. 1010. a committee of the alumni, of not less than tliree men. nominatinp a chairman, such committee to be known ;is the " Alumni Memorial Committee. " ' 2 That committee map out a defi- nite cumpaipu. " and proceed immediate- ly, by any means they deem proiier. to make the necessary collections, 3. Otmmittee to report to you month, and that y — »-«= • ceedinps in the Al A ill some State pap 4, That one yea nary 1. 1020— be ; tion of subscript tlie design. . " . That commi with yiiu anrl the lege, to select locati and erect the shaft. 0. That committe fompensiitiou except penses. 7. That after nomi mitfee. you :iddre is a collepe orcanizatlon.s tors, anrl faculty, n r)))eratIon. We have sent a c the Alumni Nrws. be published. If y this supcestion. wi publish V ur reply same is ue This a •: := ==z:= =z:: : ::= the matter. „ , . , .. « Xwaitin " vour a- Entered as second-class matter Octo- " Yours t t)er 16, 1917. at the I ' ostofflce at West Ralelpb. N. C.. under the Act of August - 24, 1912- Klizabeth City: F. H. Bamhardt. Phre nixville. Pa. : R. L, Rernbardt. Salis- tiury. O Max Gardner. Shelby; D. M. Clarke. Greenville: J- .T Wells. Rocky Mount; Pr h. J. Herrinp. Wilson: K R. Eaple. New Bern : F. N. McDow- ell, Ooldsboro: J. S. Cntes. Washing- ton. D C. ; H W. KiiefTner. Durham ; -T. F Ziplar. Winston-Salem: W. R Piittou. Mnrcnnton: S. R. Adams. Ashe, ville: T. .1 Smithwiek. Mount Airy: P. S, Boyd, Mooresville: .T, I, Blount. Hrmiiieham. . Ia. : David Clark, Char- " C, Ashcraft. Monroe: I,. G. ' —■ ' ■ E. Escott. Char- dinp, Greenville; isbury : Gefirpe F. Published Monthly by North Caro- lina State College op Agriculture AND Engiveeri.no. West Raleich. N.C. directed to fur- ■ncrul Alumni As- 1(1 to hear the ex- the campaipn for plan of raisinp the from each member -nnl Association as as he may feel is money to ' he ap- ■ial. The General ■s. as the name in- o graduates of the iposed of all who the Collece «urer wi ll in a few ' rs very widely to ed the Collepe and he interested in e meantime much he saved if men ill send In their olieitation. Due 1.11 payments, and = ite made In this " Acceptance for mailing at si)ecial Action of Centra ' ■ " of postage provided for Id Section „ 1103. Act of October 3, 1917, author- .e sent to E. isurer. West H W. F. Pate All commuDtcatloDS to Aluum News . innvemcnt towr abould be addressed to E. B. Owen, suitrible memorial f lyest Raleigh, N. C. Collc ' - ' e who have falk-. on„iv. To;™ " " ; " ; or-.-Mo- ' ni organizations Alumni Association has direct. forts. I Alumni A- ' nicmn. of the twenty-live or itlon. the Kxecu- General Alumni — h Carolina State . to bepin a viporous ■t the necessary funds of » •suitable memorial meefinp of the committi .Tnnuary flth It was decided that " - movemrnf to ral=e money amonc the alumni for this pnriwpe should be-nn as early us practicable, and a commit- tee of five Mas appointed fn carrv on a camnniim for that purpose. Prof C I, Mnnn was made chairman, and Mr E, B. Owen, secretary-treasurer, with Mr. W. F Pate, Mr .tohn A, Park, and Dean C. B. Williams completing the committee of five An advisory committee, composed of prominent alumni at various points In North Carolina and in other places uTit- ide tbe Stare, was also appointed This cnmmlflee is not yet complete and other names will be added. Followinp are the men who have been desiimated ; S n. Alexander. .Tr. Charlotte: R, K. Bablneton. Oasfonia ; W. D. Faucette, Norfolk Va. ; J. T,. Becton, Wllmincton ; W. H. Harrlfi, New York City; C, W Gold, Greensboro; Dr. C. B. Williams iioTf boys that have paid the supreme sacrifice, and to a thousand or more that offered and were inducted into the service durlnp the war Just brought to such a plorious endinp. To put up such a memorial. In keepinp with the spirit shown and the plorious sacriflce.s made of these heroes from our Stale College will reipiire the fullest co-operation and effort of all the alumni. Our College has always had military drill and science as part of its retjuire- ments, anil when w»r was declared apainst Germany to make (he w mid safe for Democracy our students were piven the one crent opportunity to ful- fill the expectations of our Alrai Mater. How quickl.v they responded to the call, and how plorlously they upheld tJie precepts of their tralnlni:. will he one of the finest paces of our Idstory. How anxiously the dispatcher; were scanned for some word mentioning the deeds of valor performed by our classmates I 240 c ie yictory Crl roinecf MCA 241 _.- , ' ,-• t _■ J MJK£iJMsrj::::::nsni jc « HATHCOCK Lcit to right nraiinil the tiihlv MSSEN, CRIHKKOHl), VF.RNON. BAIEKSKKLI). HATHCOCK. JONES. Ul MIAM, IIKM.EV. WHITE, WAGONER. FLOYD 242 a ne yictot I Sir Y.M.C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS .1. S. Hathcock President J. I. WaGOiNER E. Y. Floyd A. L. White J.J.King A. L. White E. Y. Floyd t ice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Assistant Secretary Assistant Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES S. O. Bauersfeld H. D. Crockford J. M. Henley A. Dunham T. N. Nissen W. M. Vernon O. R. Jones Bible Study Mission Study Religious Meeting Social Hospital Lieutenant Social Service Y.M.C.A. Nens Editor ADVISORY COMMITTEE Prof. H. E. Satterfield Chairman Prof. L. L. Vaughn Secretary and Treasurer Prof. T. E. Browne Col. Fred A. Olds Mr. John A. Park Mr. V. O. Parker Prof. C. M. Heck Dr. G. a. Roberts Dr. W. S. Kainkin Mr. J. S. Hathcock Mr. A. L. White 243 • I y f (_ ' o ' - S m LMt L C omea L Inter-Society Declaim ers W. M. Veu on Prcsiilcnl Cunlesl W. C. Eagles Secretary LY.V AW LITKRAKY SOCIETY Z. A. MacCall E. D. Pahso.ns PULLEN LITEUVKY SOCIETY (;. E. Winchester A. I!. Mduiiow Awarili ' (l iiiL ' ilal ' lllllllllllll, 244 c ie yictotj oiiica V 245 lllllllllllllll CJ IC J R f A 7 nn(i L 246 cy ie yictoi Jk MLsic ssir r) II I r, 1 Leazar Literary Society OFFICERS MacCall Robert O. Alexander Samuel C. Alexander Hilton W. Allsbrook Vernon W. Ashworth Benjamin D. Baker Gerald T. Barnes Charlie R. Barber Walter R. Bavnes Basil D. Barr Vaughn Billings William W. Blackeney Benjamin A. Brackett Robert E. Brackett Raymond A. Bryan Wiluam C. Bunch A ddis P. Cates Frank S. Clark James P. Clauson Edwin O. Clarkson Jasper L. Clute Bruce H. Conner Theodore G. Graver Frank J. Davis l.LovD W. Davis John T. Denny Alvah Dunham WiLMER S. DllI ' REK Zeb. a. MacCall Samuel O. Bauersfeld. Jr. Walter C. Eagles Randall B. Etheridge Arthur L. Hi mphbev Samuel A. Cooper MEMBERS William W. Elerbe Robert C. Ernst Paul K. Ewell DwiGHT M. Farmer Robert P. Farrell William J. Freeman John D. Gill William F. Graham Armstead E. Guy James S. Hall James S. Hathcock Samuel L. Homewood John B. Hunter William D. Johnston Edwin B. Jones Gaston V. Jones Edward M. Jones Henry J. Kinard Charles P. Kirby James W. Kistner John L. Lane Leonidas a. LeGuinn William B. Liles Paul T. Long Harvey B. Mann Sidney F. Mauney John A. McIntyre Alexandek B. McCormick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chfifjidin Serseant-(it-.irnis Arthur F. McLean John T. Monroe Graham Monroe William M. Monroe Thomas J. Moody Paul S. Oliver Wesley L Pickens George E. Privott James L. Rae George R. Robinson Robert M. Richardson Sigfried Schafer Robert B. V. SisK Walter W. Sledge William W. Spurgeon Wiluam A. Sydnor Angus M. Stewart Ezra C. Tatum George W. Tiencken Jesse L. Thrower Eugene L. Wall Clarence W. Warrick William B. White Thomas S. Williams LUCIEN H. WooDHOUSE Daniel B. Worth William P. Wooten 247 248 J I- (j ie yictoi otnea k Pullen Literary Society OFFICERS Warner M. Vernon President Edward Y. Floyd Jesse M. Henley Tycho N. Nissen Emmett B. Morrow George M. Greenfield Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sergeant-at-.-trnts Claude W. Absher Clarence E. Bailes Ernest M. Bailey James P. Beal William F. Beal Olin L. Bradshaw S. L. Carpenter William C. Cheek Horace D. Crockford George L. Clement Alexander Y. Cottrell Benjamin Z. Cameron Jesse W. Davenport Benjamin F. Dai ghetv Fred G. Elliott Joseph G. Evans LSAAC W. Faires Edward Y ' . Floyd Perry H. Gaston Howard H. Gordon George M. Greenfield John D. Groome Joseph D. Groome Leo C. Guirkin Dennis H. Hall Macon L. Hardy Adam H. Harris Edward G. Hobbs William N. Hicks Frank P. Hiskin Christopher T. Hitchins MEMBERS Elliott W. Harris Jesse M. Henley Wilbur B. Hodges Clyde A. Jackson William M. Johnson Miss Susanne Jones George W. Jordan James H. King Daniel E. Koonts Raymond W. Kraft Paul F. Lancaster Samuel M. Long Edward B. Manning Augustus R. Morrow Emmett B. Morrow Pail L. Moses William T. Midyette Joseph A. Morris John F. McLeod Owen C. McKinnie Tycho N. Nissen KoYT S. Nissen John B. Nelson Dolphin H. Overton James M. Peden Watson O. Powell Charles H. Peck KiRBY J. Quinn Oliver Ramsaur Colon A. Kichardson Ralph R. Robertson Martin L. Rhodes Thomas D. Roper Marion P. Sanford Charles A. Sheffield Geddie B. Strickland Sami EL H. Strickland John G. Stuart Dennis H. Sutton James G. Stokes Vene p. Shepardson Thomas F. Stradley James W. Spratt Guy R. Sipe Junius A. Temple James H. Townsend Richard H. Turner John F. Tuttle Preston Vaughn William W. Vaughn Warner M. Vernon Jew L Wagoner Sidney J. Walters Charles E. Watson Albert L. White Atticus M. Williams David C. Windley Seth T. Walton Herbert L. Whitesell Hoke S. Whitesell Geori;e L. Winchester 249 T] c nc yictof C lp ' tioTnec c r Bi- Agricultural Society CLASS 1919 JiH Ii i (. Wakonkr James Shoffnt.r Hathcock Gkohi.k Latta Ci.f.ment Sami i;l Otto Bai krsfeld. jii. I1(1V MIII lll.MK ' i (IdUDlIN l. AH Hi H M CLASS 1920 lldHAci. Dwii) CuocKFoiiii ,li;ssK Meacham Hkm.f.v l- ' .ii« Mill i. T(i Mkkkins Dennis Russei. Sitton J U II Miul.ll i ' .WCK 250 .1 L (j te yictory c l r oinecfi W: Berzelius Chemical Society OFFICERS Belton Cundiff Williams President Horace Downs Crockford Vice-Presideitl George M. Greenfield Secretary JiiDSON D. Allbright Treasurer James P. Beal Ernest W. Constable Thomas D. Roper, Jr. Dr. W. a. Withers MEMBERS W. L. Green Robert P. Farrel Miss Susanne W. Jones C. E. Watson CHEMISTRY FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. L.F.Williams Dr. C.F. Miller Albert M. Worth Marion F. Trice KiKin L U ' In. M K10N 251 c y e yictoi , i omea L Electrical Engineering Society (Sliiclciil llraiii h III the American hisliliitr nj Elettrical Engineers) Wai.tkI! L. SHiii ' iNG (Juiirman Palmer W. Pressly Vice-chairman James G. Leonabd Secretary-Treasurer UoBEiiT H. niKK Wii.i.iwi ' 1 ' . K Ki:w KT1II II I.. Ill Ml ' Mlil.Y |iill II. Ill NTKli ILLIAM I). .InllNSTON LOIUE M. I.MTIMOHK MEMBKRS Mi ' LviLLE L. Matthews II.I.IAM C. MniiREI.l. ,1 A n M. Pkdkn Hkkmam N. Pii:ki;tt OlIMli liwISAIli Caleb E. Rhodes Geohce K. Robinson Cecil Vann Sai mikii ' - RoBEHT P. Stagey Ckoui.e W. Tiencken Thomas (I. ' iiiuni: 2.S2 c lp ' r otnecA Mechanical Engineering Society OFFICERS Edwaud Andrew Adams, Jr. President Albert Linwood White, Jr. Vice-President Christopher Thomas Hutchins Secretary-Trcusurcr Edward Andrew Adams, Jr. William Claybourn Cheek Christopher Thomas Hitchins MEMBERS Tycho Norris Nissem Albert Linwood White, Jr. Daniel Barnes Worth 253 ■ M i ■am BMv ' J Tompkins Textile Society OFFICERS in. . Potter President lliiUAiii) L. Evans Vire-I ' rcsidcnt OiLLARi) C. Kacan Serrcntry JACOB N. SuMMKUKLI, Trrdsiirrr C. S. Al.LKN S. (. ' .. ALKXAM)Eli G. W. BoWKKS (;. E. BiisH F. S. Childs L. H. Oamki. F. li. English E. W. Fiii.i.Ku C. T. FiSHKIl R. N. GlIRLKY M. E. Hahdv MEMBERS K. . lloi.sHoi si;it II. E. lloou G. V.Jones F. B. Long E. C. LeGhanui; A. B. McCoRMICK H.G. McGinn A. W.McMnnHAY B. F. Mitchell B. F. Moore .1. H. Moss G.K. Miirrav .1.1). I ' kll (i. T. Peoples W. C. Polk E. T. PoUIKU M. E. Rhodes W. I). Shields S. S. Walker K. r. Watson .1. r. ' i (.H W. W. Al (.11 (). . Zachari [Z_ ■ rA 3 Jne yictoi (i icff o meek 1 255 CJ . , t otnea L » Agricultural Club OFFICERS Zeb. a. MacCall Pri sidcnt Edward Y. Floyd Vice-1 ' resuie nt Jesse M. Henley Secretary Edward N. Meekins Assistant Secretary John G. Stuart Treasurer Dennis H. Sutton Assistant Treasurer Dennis H. Hall, Jr. Corresponding Secretary Horace D. Crockford Press Reporter Omra B. Jones Critic Edward G. Hobbs Dehulini; Ciiunril PROGRAM COMMITTEE Omra B. J() e . Chairman Horace D. Crockford Walter C, Ea(;les Memrkus: 1I Vjiiirulliii.il -ludi-iils L :;5f. e yictoi Thalarian Cotillion Club OFFICERS B. C. Williams Presideiu Burton F. Mitchell Secretary-Treasurer Gkorce M. Parker Floor Manager Charles Allen C. D. Arthir Julian Baum G. E. Bush Y. T. Cheatham F. S. Childs Frank English Theodore Fountain E. S. Freeman B. M. Catling C. G. Hall Sherwood Harrell Richard Henderson Harry Hicks .IdHN R. Hudson MEMBERS Aubrey Hughes Fred Jerome R. G. Kendrick L. M. Lattimore Samuel Lovelace E. B. Manning R. F. Marler N. A. McKeithen J. D. McRae B. F. Moore Chan. Page Charles Park J. D. Pell George Peoples E. T. Porter Z. . Potter P. W. Pressly Pinknev Rankin C. H. Richardson W. D. Shields Charles Springs W. L. Stainback WiLUAM Steele J. N. Summerell Brooks Temple J. P. Vaughn William Vaughn Alfred Williams Claude Wilson Sidney B. Wood Zl t = Forsyth Couiily Club OFFICERS ' I ' CHO N. NlSSKN I ' rrsiilrilt (;i;oh ;k M. (Jhkknkiku) I icf-l ' rcsideitt. Ai.FUKU J. Fox SccreKiry ■Treasurer WM.KKH W. Camukli. John C Douson Pai t. F. Lancaster MEMBERS HoBKHT F. MaHI.KR OWKN C. McKlNNlE Martin A. McUak KoYT S. NlSSKN Mebane E. Turner 258 c ne yictotW ' I roinea L Granville County Club Flower: Sweet Pea Mutlo: Venimus, Vidimus, Viiiccimis OFFICERS Edward Y. Floyd President Marion P. Sanfokd Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS John G. Hall. Jr.. Oxio„l Joseph A. Morris, Jr., Oxford Sidney J. Walters. Oxford Edward Y. Floyd. Creedmoor Marion P. Sanford, Stem Charlie D. Winston. Oxford Henry M. Shaw. Jr.. Oxford IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII " " I 259 o .,-.. jtney A Guiljord County Club Colors: Old gold and wliile Mollii: Tlieie is no i)lace like liuine OFFICERS Thomas M. Denson President Jew I. Wagoner Vice-President Jesse M. Henley Secretary-Treusurer Chahi.ks U. Hahhkr. Greensboro Garnf.t L. Bookkk. Greensboro Orton a. B()I!E , Pomona Thomas M. Dknson, High Point John I). (JiiooMi;, Greensboro JosKi ' H 1). Ghoome. Greensboro Denms H. Hai.i.. Jh.. High Point Thomas I). Hahdin. (Jreensboro Jk.ssf. M. Hem.kv. ( ' uilford Jami ' .s (). 11(11. r. (Greensboro John B. Hi ntih. Greensboro Clyuk a. Jackson, High Point Geoki.k I. MEMBERS GiORr.K W . JoROAN, Gibsonville I1i;rman N. I ' lr.KKTT. (ireensboro DlLLARt) (. ' .. Kac.an. High Point Moses K. Uankin. (ireensboro KoBKRT M. Richardson. (Ireeiisboro Gi;i)niK. B. Stricki.ami. High Point Sami K.I. 11. Stkicki.am). High Point Wii.l.IAM K, .SiAIMiACK. (Meensboro .Iku 1. a(.(im.R. Gibsonville U(iIii;i(T I,. W MiTKSKi.l.. (iibsonville IbiKi; . ' . iiiTKsixi.. (iibsonville Duncan . ickkr. (ireensboro Winchester, Suminerfield llllllilllllllllllll! 260 llllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllll! ' t ne yictor-y r Halifax County Club OFFICERS Walter D. Shields President Robert A. Couchlinoiir Vice-President Charles S. Allen Secretary Louis B. Daniel Treasurer MEMBERS Charles S. Allen, Weldon Max H. Braswell, Enfield Doyle L. Cannon, Roanoke Rapids Robert A. Coughenour. Scotland Neck Louis B. Daniel, Weldon John S. Harrkll. Scotland Neck William W. Johnston. Weldon Herbert R. Madry, Scotland Neck Richard O. Moore, Scotland Neck Lee T. Robertson, Roanoke Rapids Walter D. Shields. Scotland Neck 261 _D (Jnc I.DNC TIME Shin County Club Ilnrn .laiuiar 1. 1 19. Sniiiew liore in Ustie (loiinly Niital le Features: All members have at some time held (iffii-e. Il Inlals as preat a per cent liiiearK anil takes up as little room laterally as an ilul) or oriianiMlimi of its kind ( jlors: Cerise and Taupe Floweis: Jasmine in Spring. Golden Rod in Fall Motio: llihh ' lour ajion lo a Star Officers, left to right: Warrkn Station MA , Treasurer and Cashier Ernest Wiixiam Constable, Editor and President 1Iarve 111 111 i 1 NN. First and Second Vice-Presidents Wii.i.i M Thomas Mipvette, Secretary and Uusiness lanai;er Mceliiii; Place: llir of alaiiga 262 uAc yictory ■ C Q ' notnec c Mecklenburg County Club Colors: Purple and Gold Motto: Things easily gained Are easily lost; Those gained with effort Are worth what they cost OFFICERS Harrv G. McGinn President James L. Rea Vice-President Harby E. Hood Secretary-Treasurer Ji DSON D. Albright Robert O. Alexander Samuel C. Alexander Thomas W. Alexander Clarence E. Bailes Andrew E. Bailes Richard Von Biberstein James C. Black Edwin O. Clarkson Horace D. Crockford MEMBERS Merrvman R. Davis Isaac W. Faires Thomas L. Flnderblrk Sebror Y. Hood Charles D. Kirkpatrick James W. Kistler Richard G. Kendrick iLLiAM F. Lawing Charles D. Lemmonds Forrest B. Long Robert N. McCall Roi E. Mackenzie George W. Meyer George K. Mi rkav Charles F. Paxton Weslei I. Pickens William C. Polk James W. Spratt Vi ii.LiAM R. Wearn. Jr. iiiiilj 263 (j ie yictoi c lgt otneck I Old Dominion Club Colors: Orange ami Klui ' Motto: Sir SrmpiT Tyrtinnis OFFICERS Samuel Stanhope Walker President Ralph Reed Robertson Vice-President Thomas Davis Ropeh. Jh. Secretary-TreasuriT MKMHKRS Hughes White Temple Kraft Walker Query Hi icui.ns Greene McCo Freeman Peoples Powell Roper Williams Kinc English Baker Robertson W (kidhoi se 264 (j ie yictory Palmetto State Club OFFICERS WiLBiR B. Hodges President Edwin T. Porter Vice-President Lairens a. Hamilton Treasurer John D. McRae Secretary .MEMBERS Benjamin A. Brackett, Landrum Robert E. Brackett. Landrum .Matthew O ' B. Diggs, Lake City William T. Eskew, - nderson Henry D. Green. Sumter Laurens A. Hamilton, Carlisle James C. Hargrove. Dillon Henry L Havird. Silver Street William L .ALaies. Kershaw C. H. Herring. Dillon WiLBLR B. Hodges. Brownsville John . . Stewman. Edward R. Kinard. Ninety Six Henry J. Kinard, Ninety Six Samuel ] L Long, Trenlon James . McCormack. Dillon John F. McLeod, .McBee John D. McRae. Bennellsville James W. Payne, Ninety Six Edward A. Petehkin, Dillon Edwin T. Porter, Georgetown James D. Rast, Orangeburg Charles D. Springs. Georgetown Lancaster 265 iiinuiiiiMnBHynH Poultry Science Club OFFICERS Dennis 11. Hall President V KNF.R M. Vernon Vice-President EuwARn N. Meekins Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Dk. 15. F. Kai i i J.E. IVEV SaMI.KL O. L!aI EltSFELIl. Jl!. WlU-IAM C. BlNCH Samuel A. Cooper Georce I.. ClemeiNT .iA u 11. Click Alvah Ulnha.m Skth T. Walton MEMBERS Walter C. Eagles Randall 1!. Ktiikriiice . l)AM II. H MtUI- FrEU 15. II Ml MIX .Iesse M. Hlnll-i Har ei H. Maw ( lai 1)e ilson Zeb. a. McCall Emmett B. Mohuow James L, Re a Moses k. Rankin Charles . . Shekkield .Iames G. Stewart Clarence C. W arrick 266 W. J. Butler W. H. Bracy J. T. Denny G. P. Fu.Yi) " TAe Stale of Robeson " Club Motto: Colors: Red and Blue Flower: Honeysuckle Hold Robeson and Save the State OFFICERS Z. A. MacCall President J. H. TowNSEND Vice-President D. A. Floyd Secretary W. L. Adams Treasurer MEMBERS W. F. Graham H. T. IvEV 0. B. MacCall A. B. McCoRMICK S. Nye YELL R-0-B-E-S-O-N-I-A-N S Rah! Rah! Rah! Robeson — Robeson! State! P. S. Oliver E. E. SiNCLETARV W. M. SrEvvAiiT T. S. Williams 267 c J 268 L. (jne yictorV m i ec I nome ( g Lompany (j " Zeb " MacCall, Maggie-in-Cliief PERSONNEL " Buck " Click Cam()uflaf;e Luiiie " Capon " Vernon First Chaplain " Capon " Hall Jigadear Brindle " Long " Dixon Higli Private " James Joshua " Hathcock Second Chaplain " Red " Johnson Submarine Chaser " Screw " Rea Purple Cross Louie " Puss " Latham Motor Corpse " Jew " Wagoner Tank Corpse " Sol " Homewoou Heavy Artillery " Windy " Clement Sergeant Gas Corpse " P. R. " Gordon Sanitary Officer " P. G. " Sanford Chief Stevedore " Professor " Jones Mess Boy " Open Ranks " Brackett Ambassador General " Red " Walton Rear Admiral " B. C. " Williams Chief Cook " Shavetail " Dunham Drum Major " Fuss Louie " Stokes Head Nurse " Big Lizzie " Long Major Artillery " Coletrane " Brame Boatswain ' s Mate 26 ' J IM A 3 HsnnQ StNIORW Ch ia attsin, Robt. " Capon " ernon Clem " (Element " G. E. " Rush " Pap " Larkins " Sam " Walker A " Jake " Summerell " Hum " Oofkford Kootlo!; " Bridges ' l ' u ' " Lalliani ■|)lnii " IliiiiiijlilfV ' Duke " Sliielc: . (.. " Sliikes •■liiiil " Mill-Ill I ' . l!. " (;or,l,,ri " Swiftv " Watson " liiir Lizzie ' " l.oiij; ■■J iiiiiiu " Hatlicuck THE 6R0M£CKS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRaIpH R " SiUidv .lake " ■ rMi " Piessly " J. G. " Leonaril " Mason " Parker " Fred " .lernme " Screw " Hea " Bonie " Johnston " B. C. " Williams ' •Zeb " MacCall " P. G. ' " Sanforil " Capon " Hall " Maajjie " DeiiHim •M.ink ' luiirll ' l.oii!; " UixDii ■■Pi)t ' " Poller " Cole Blease " Brackett " Ginnie " McGinn " Alvali " Diinluuu " " Sam " liauersfelil " Sainniie ' [Idrnewuiid " liairiie Luiii: " HaTik " W ai; iiifi ' ,la( k IuiImmmhi ■■(;. A. " liiaiii ■ " E. A. " Adams ■O.B. " Jones •Buck " Click ■ in o mr- 280 [ illllii;... ane yido ' iSP TAFI M A BURKISH TLEND COFFIN TAX I If you smoke Tafimas you will win the game and love your I wife. Get rich, fellows; they work while you I sleep, but you won ' t sleep. TRINITY and DUKE, Inc. You get 20 for 15 cents. but yon oiisht fo get 50 ! BULL DURHAM, N. C I J 281 junnuiBinniiininiiiiHnM I- ' N How THdSK HORRID SkMORS KKKF THKIR TARLEs! HYMEN ' S DRILL For the information and guidance of all concerned, llie follouinf: Matrimonial Drill Ref ulations for military weddings are published: 1. The march ui the bridal party up the aisle will be AT ATTENTION. A CADENCE of eighty steps to the minute will be maintained for the length of the march. 2. Unless otherwise announced, the GUIDE IS RIGHT as the party proceeds toward the altar. X The guests will execute EYES RIGHT or EYES LEFT, as the case luay be. as the bride, groom, and their respective staffs march toward their OBJECTIVE. 4. The father of the bride, after giving her in marriage, will RIGHT UBLIQUE and CON- TINUE THE MARCH until he has DEPLOYED himself from the bridal party proper. .5. The bridal jiarty. as it ALIGNS itself in front of the altar, will DRESS on the best man. 6. Ring bearers, flower girls, pages, etc., will act as FILE (CLOSERS. 7. During the ceremony the guests will remain at PARADE REST. 8. When the parly has arranged itself in a COMPANY FRONT fcnnialion. the officiating clergyman will take his POST two PACES to the fn.nl ami will read the Articles of Matrimony. 9. Immediately after the ceremony the command AT K SI ' . uill be given. (Note: Bride and Groom arc not expected to remain at ease, however. I 10. The bridal parly will EXECUTE an ABOUT FACE after the ceremon an l will then COUNTERMARCH. 11. On gaining the vestibule of the church the MAM 1. OK li lS will be executed by the bride and groom as they receive the congratulatory handshakes of the RENIEWING PART ' l. 12. The wedding guests will KM. I. 01 T as soon as they leave the church. — Lije. 282 c ne yictory ■ STEALtNG IN HOME UAsELlALL TERMS smHmmiinniiiiinnnimiiraiinnimmiraniMraraniiniiiiiniinniinimiraniiinm 283 [ mnmuiimiiiiiHiifii l. t otneo L , 284 ,_ c ie yictoty cAcfrotnecA I GRAND THEATER AND LIMB SHOW Bakl-lieatl Row and Gallery Reserved for Wake Forest Divinity Students and Shaw University THREE REALS OF MOVABLE PICTURES Whirl Phite In ' ' The Puddin Terror Program Ashamed Mondays, Thursdays, and Saturdays ADMISSION - - - ' i I Two Bits I I 285 j ic yictoi rotnei •ck im: UAMi Kiii i)jii HURLEY ' S HASHERY Common board at. a good price I i I PAY AS YOU ENTER I A. F. BowEN. Cash ' ere I . B. HiRLKV, Pro pie eater i (). B. JoNKS, Head l( aisi ' er I MENU j Zi|) Bread ! Waler Imagination I Slush Zip Till. ii -.n riiiii i.»ui( 286 ane yictory Cno ' tjomec A SPELL OF THE MESS HALL (With apologies to Mr, Service) 1 wanted some food, and I sought it, I scrambled and mucked like a slave: Was it freshman or senior, I fought it. I hurled my youth in the grave. I wanted some food and I got it. Came right out with a mouthful last night ; But somehow food ' s not what 1 thought it, ' Cause for food in the Mess Hall you fighl. Yes, there ' s the Mess Hall, have you seen it? It ' s the cussedest place that 1 know; From the smoke-covered walls that screen it. To the grease-covered floors all below. Some say Hurley was tired when he took it. Some say it ' s a fine place to shun. Yes, and there ' s some as would trade it For any place under the sun. You come to get fat — damn good reason — You feel like a starveling at first. You hate it like Hell for a season. And the food is worse than the worst. It makes you do raving and s inning. It twists you from friend to a foe. The food was bought with the college beginning. And stored with the garbage below, I ' ve passed those old steps as I ' d ramble. With the crowds gathered close up below; . nd watched freshman and sophomore scramble. As the whistle for supper would blow. Then the whole bunch would go streaming. Scrambling up those old steps, neck and crop. ' Till I ' ve thought that I surely was dreaming. With the battles of Europe on top. The breakfasts — no poorer was ever - It ' s molasses and corn-flakes served still. It ' s the same in all kinds of old weather. And on the table it will usually spill. The " bull " that is tougher than harness, The waiters stand around in the hall. The misery, the hunger, the farness — Oh. God! how I ' m sick of it all! The dinners — they never will find you With your head feeling tight as a drum; The hunger that follows and minds you. The racket that bludgeons you dumb. The butter — it ' s older than history. It came from the ark, I will bet ; Where they ' ve kept it so long is a mystery. But Hurley still sends it out yet. There is food — the variety is nameless. And it ' s gotten from God only knows where; Its nourishment surely is aimless. It has scarcely the strength of a hair. It ' s decidedly worse than you reckon. , nd most will be uneaten still: There ' s the Mess Hall— it beckons and beckons- I don ' t WANT to go back— but I will! It ' s making my health all diminish. I ' m sick of the noise and the din. Thank God! when I ' m starved to a finish. I ' ll go back to the Army again. I ' ll fight, and you bet it ' s no sham fight; It ' s Hell— but I ' ve been there before. But it ' s better than this by a damn sight! So me for the .Xrmy once more, W, L, S, THE SMOKER ' S DEN 130 FAYETTEMLLE STREET Fountain Drinks Periodicals Cigars Shine Stand Nobility Candy " WHERE GOOD FELLOWS GET TOGETHER- L. L. GARDNER, Proprietor 287 The College Laundry | 1 1 For a long time the need of a laundry was felt at the college, and in September. 1917. this idea was materialized i)y the installation of a first-class system of machinery in the base- ment of the Textile Building. Since this time the laundry has been doing efficient service for the students of State Col- lege. Having the work done on the campus has advantages which, when considered with the low prices, averaging about thirty per cent I lower in rates than others, banishes forever the I old out-of-date way of having our work done by I outside concerns. j Where laundry work is done on the grounds | the liability of disease epidemics among the | students is greatly diminished. Perfect sani- i tation insures freedom from all kinds of vermin I and disease germs which are easily brought j into our buildings from outside laundries, or I from the often unsanitary homes of washer- I women. i The value of our College Laundry is based | I upon these fundamental facts. Protect your j j health and that of the other fellows by having j I all vour work done on the grounds. j I 1 288 NQ5 p. T. Long: " " When 1 don ' l know a tiling 1 always say at once, I don ' t know. " " Professor: " " How niondtonous your conversa- tion must be. " On this War . ims class I sit. Golly, how 1 want to spit! But I must swallow, if I can. This tobaccer like a man. Jake Shuping. The boast of heraldy, the pomp of power. And all that beauty, all that wealth e ' er gave. .Awaits alike the inevitable hour That course in War Aims led but lo a srave. Dr. Camp. When I comprehend my greatness I catch my- self shaking my own hand. " " Pap " Riddick. Before they were married he used to pay her compliments, but now he pays her bills. P. T. Long (to Meredith girl) : " Vmi kno v my father, don ' t you? " Meredith Girl: " " Yes. " P. T.: " " Well. I ' m his son. " " " You say he took aim and fired an e;»g at youV " " Yes. " ■ " And was it bad? " " " The egg was. but the aim was not. " There was a young ladv named Lesit-r. Who ' d howl when a fellow caresfed her. She ' d say: " ' Now you stop, Or I ' ll summon my pop - That is, if I think ' twould be best ler. " " Darling, " said he. " " I ' ve lost all my money. " " " How careless of you, " she replied. " The next thing you know you ' ll he losing me. ' ' " This is a beautiful specimen of a German helmet. " " " What is there peculiarly beautiful about it? ' " It has eight bullet holes thniu;;h it. " Men are like fish. Neither wmild get into trou- ble if they kept their mouths shut. Notice read to his company by Lieutenant Nicholson: " All men who desire partners bir the dance to- night turn in their names lo the Supply Sergeant immediately after being dismissed. " " ' Bonie " Johnston: " Professor, what do they use to keep pig iron from sticking to those steel moulds you were talking about? " " Jake " ' Shi;ping (asidel: " ' They smear ' cm whh lard that they gel as a by-product from the pigs. " Prof. Meyers (to Freshman Sears l: " I3efine ' laboratory. " Sears: " Well, there ' s two kinds; one kind that you work experiments in. and another variety that the guys wash their hands in. Prof. Camp: " This method of bagging peanuts may be utilized lo the extent that one man can bag 400 bushels per day. " " Sam " Cooper: " Gosh! ' Fesser. that ' s i|uicker " n raisin ' em, ain tit? 289 i When in Raleigh Visit the Ladies ' and Gents ' B. B. QUICK LUNCH AND RESTAURANT J 221 S. Wilmington St. Phone 1449 j We Serve Regular Family Dinners for 35 cents. Save Money by Buying a Meal Ticket. ARTHUR NICK, Proprietors The Boys with Experience in the Cafe Business I HIS ACCOMPLISHMENT " n(l lias the hahy learned anything, yetV " in- ([uired the slum visitor of the little mother of a baby of three years. " Can he talk, can he walk, can he — " ' " Hi, Tommy, " said the little mother. " Smoke a cigaroot fer de loidy an " swaller de butt. " A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURING JEWELRY CO. Manufacturer of Greek Letter Fraternity I Jewelry I I I Special Designs on Class Pins | Rings, etc. 213 Noiiiii liiiKiiTv Street l! i riMOUK. MIX INTEGRATE AND FIND MEAN I ' KOI ' OUTION 2yo A COLLEGE TRAGEDY Or, the greatest TRIUMPH OF SLIPPERY MGOOGAN Cast ' " SLirPERV M " Gooi;an, ' " the Bowery ' s Crack HuUI-up Man. ■ ' Two-GiiN ' Rill. " direct from the L ' lulerworld. ' " Pap, " present of N. C. State Cribbage of Asphalt and Education. In One Act Scene I. Darkest spot on State Campus. " TwoGun " Bill and " Slippery " M ' Googan dismount from Sea Bird and Air Plane freight and stealthily creep into the campus shruhhery. They examine guns — adjust masks — show signs of e.xtreme nervousness — and anxiously await their victim. ■ " Two-Gin " Bill ( whispering i : " " Slip, " I swear Im no blithering coward, for with these hands I ' ve done deeds that have baffled the Secret Service and made the blood of such murdering criminals as Jald Rack Bose run cold! lint I rue llie day that we decided to attempt such a leed as this tonight ! ' " Slippery " " M ' Googan: Whist, mon! Don ' t preach your own funeral! 1, too. would choose an easy task, such as capturing the Kaiser. But think of the glory that shall be ours if we succeed tonight! We will be envied by the Crowned Heads of Europe, and a bloody mystery to the Scotland Yard sleuths! Scene II. " Pap " comes around corner of Main Building — hands in pockets — vest open. The two gunmen seize him firmly— bind hands behind his back — cover him with three guns — and " Slip- pery " M ' Googan whispers in his ear. ' " Pap " (trembling but courageous) : A-w. gentlemen. NEVER will I condescend to do what you demand! It would be violating a lifelong principle! It would disgrace the noble institution which I represent! In short, gentlemen, you may kill me FORTY times, and put me through the agonies of Hell, but NEVER will I comply with such an outrageous demand! I An ominous silence follows, and a deadly click is heard as three guns are cocked. I ' " Two-Gln " Bill: We ' ve risked the chair to accomplish this deed, and men who wash with blood know not defeat! Do as we say. or in ten seconds Charon ' s Ferry will make another trip across the Sty.x! " Pap " : A-w. gentlemen, you have the advantage, and I ' m forced to comply with your heinous request. But remember that to do such a thing makes me ashamed of my manhood that has so long been my pride. But life is sweet, and thus I comply with your hideous demand. Scene III. " Two-Gun " and " " Slippery " congratulate themselves on the success of their greatest of all undertakings, and disappear down railroad cut. " Pap " shamefully proceeds homeward. Scene IV. He enters house and no one recognizes him, FOR HIS VEST IS BUTTONED! Scene V. " ' Pap " wakes up. 291 :y ic yiLijO, y trji c lf It l V j C. A. DILLON R W. WYNNE I DILLON ! SUPPLY COMPANY I MILL SUPPLIES j MACHINERY 1 I I GENERAL REPAIRING IN OUR MODERN SHOPS n LJ THE ANSWER TO THE QUESTION ou " e iiften heard llie i|iieiy. What makes the wildcat wilil? It ' s a puzzle In tlie wise fiiiys. The layman, and the child. So if you want tlie answer To this prohleni (piite complex. Just hit up the douhle lime . nA gallop diiwn the text. They hail from Alabama, North Carolina and Tennessee — The place that Cod put men That never ducked a jamboree. They did their hit at St. Die. And La Chappelle as well: But when they clawed at erdiin. The Kaiser was S. O. 1.. They used to be (piile docile When dwelling in the .Stales; But they would fight the kaiser Fnmi Hell to the Golden Gates. So when they left Hoboken Their ferocity was slack; But wiien ihey smeared on warpaint, Hindenburg balled the jack. Often they heard the story .About the paper that was scrap. n the poor helpless woman Snared in the liunnish trap. They barefl theii teeth for action. And sharpened up their claws. For all the ruling nuts That hated the world ' s laws. But now the war is over. And our work in France is done. We ' ll turn our troubles homeward. " Beaucoup " miles from the Hun. We have fought all over France , nil hiketl il cold and mild. And that ' s another reason That made us so damn wild. PHONE 753 RALEIGH, N. C. .S . you wise guys, you listen. nd the layman as well — e ' ve been arourul the blo k twice. . nd did our hitch in Hell. But if any crazy kaiser . ttempts to twist the map. You can bet your last shekel There ' ll be a Wildcat in ihc crap. .SKK(.K Nt [. lllCKS. K Co.. :iT n(l Inj.. m.st (tt ilitnill Division. 292 ' -v. Insert the following labels in their proper places in white spaces in the ahove panel: " Ivory Dome. " " Over the Top. " " The Old Swimmin " Hole. " " The Last of the Bed Bugs. " " Our Relation to China. " PATRONIZE THE STUDENT CO-OP Under Auspices of the State College Athletic Association ' Everything you ivant but your education, and you can get that from our books ' ' J. E. IvEY, Grad. Mgr. PRnrr.osE hall L. L. IvEY. Bus. M gr. STATE COLLEGE CA.MPUS 293 cZ Zt. yn :v .tJk L IF YOU WANT A SUIT BECOMING TO YOU YOU MUST BE COMING TO ME SEE OUR HATS AND SHOES SEE OUR CLOTHING C5»B00W SEE OUR FURNISHINGS SEE OUR RAINCOATS El6H,tA. QUALITY SPELLS WHAT BOONE SELLS THE PLACE THAT SATISFIES 226 FAYETTEVILLE STREET The physics hour was o " er at last; Professor Heek dismissed his class. He then expin-d uithoiit a sound ; They opened np his head and found. EXCELSIOR! Mr. Bauch (of .Snail and Tortoise Lunch Room) : " Mr. Walker, could you give me the amount of your bill this morning? " .Sam Wai.ki;r (starting for the doorl : " Yes. sir. nine dollars, twelve cents. " 294 ryjic a ' lUl UIHL A GENERAL ORDERS 1. To accept my discharge and to beat it home after taking all government property in sight. 2. To accept my discharge in a military manner, keeping on the alert and observing closely so that it will not be revoked before I get out of sight. 3. To take the fastest train home and not to stop at any military post im the way. 4. To repeat all rumors from posts more distant from Headquarters than my own. .5. To never again quit civil life after being properly discharged from the service. 6. To receive, believe, and pass on to my children all statements conforming to General Sherman ' s idea of war. 7. To talk to no one about reenlisting. 8. In case of the presence of a recruiting officer to give the alarm. 9. When the girls are at home to allow no soldier or other military person on or near my post. 10. In all cases not covered by my instructions to claim exemption. 11. To salute all officers who have aided me in obtaining my discharge. 12. To be especially watchful at night, and allow no one to pass wilhi.ut Imniming a smoke.— The Oteen. WORK IN THE NINETEEN-NINETEEN AGROMECK DONE BY HORTON RALEIGH, N. C. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR N. C. .STATE 295 L_ v won.niNG Would I were llir .inuiiiifiils llial addin your lovelv hair: WmiUI I were llie p.i»cl:T llial eovers your visage fair: WuuKl I were llie jeweled riu!;s lliat lioth your hands adorn ; Wcjuid 1 were the suidi iu llial wakes you every morn ; Would I were your loi kiiif;-glass. to gaze into your face; Would 1 were your sliadou. to lollou nu every place; Would I were the dainty waisi llial covers up your ttuin : Would 1 were llie liny curls about her neck so warm; Then indeed would I lie liajipy as mortal man could be. But as it is such niorlal bliss can never come to me. -Teddy Timby. Note: Teddy seems to have IT had. After the Game Bring Her to ! ! BRANTLEY ' S ! ICE CREAM j i ii-lo-the-Miinile Fountain Drinlis j — i Drugs I Toilet Articles I Cigars and Tobaccos j Stationery i J. C. BRANTLEY Druggist Masonic Temple Phones 15 RM.EIGH. N. C. FuKli ,li.li(i ii; liui .Spanish) : " Professor. 1 can " t understand .Spanish unless ycoi speak it in Eng- lish. " i THE YARBOROUGH i I Raleigh ' s Leading and i Largest Hotel i; M.r.icii. N. c. j European Plan I j llanijiiels and Dinners a Speciidty I!. II. (;i!IKl ' IN I ' lrsidcill (lliil MuiKig iT ' AS rou ACCORDItlG TO DAPWN 2% C SOME MILITARY WIT Bv A. L. Hi MI ' HHKV Captain W. : " Where does number two man in the front rank place the butt of his rifle in " stack- ing arms ' ? " Student E.: " Between his toes. " Cadet (to LieulenanI 1 : " I h-arned to read these semaphore signals in a rnirnir. but rimv tliey all seem wrong. " Captain W.: " Hurry and give your command. " Student R. : " As skirmishers, guide middle, deploy. " Captain (to sentrj- on post! : " What would you do if the commanding officer approached? " Sentry: " Call out the guard and — " etc. Captain W.: " But how would you know him? " Sentry: " Why. he ' s the man who wears little chickens on his shoulder. " (Major G., having a rush call from the post after taps, tries to run past a sentry, who executes guard duty to the letter.) Sentry (turning corner of barracks is in a few- feet of the officer!: " Hall! Who ' s there? " Major G. (frightened by sentry ' s sudden ap- pearance, says as his slang expression ) : " Oh Hell! " Sentry: " . dvance. Hell, to be recognized. " Captain: " Why does that cavalry officer wear spurs? " Recruit: " To keep his feet from rolling off the desk. " ' Lieutenant (at conference i : " What would you think of a soldier who went to battle without his gun? " Recruit: " I ' d think he was a lieulenant. " Captain (at a Saturday morning inspection! : " Why don ' t you look behind once in a while and see that the heels of your shoes are shined as well as the toes? " Recruit: " Sir, a good soldier never looks be- hind. " Hdqts. S, A. T. C- A f E. . Sept. 22, 1918. Mr. E. " B. Owen.has pcrminBion to go in and out of the campuc daily. Crood until revoked. 3 Major Hulvey, Commanding. " orders is orders 29T , rotnec K FOR YOUR Watch, Clock, Jewelry Repairing SEE ' J- (A MII.K Fl!() l HICH PRICES) 113 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH, N. C. —AND WE TRIED TO LAUGH HiMPHRKV: " Professor, what is that piece of apparatus on your radio set that ' s square with three tinohs on top? " l- ' uoF. Bkovvnk: " That is a liind of condenser commonly Icnown as a kick-back preventer. " Hi mphrey: " Wonder if I can use one on my cow at home? " Duke Shif.lds (after losing nine cents) : " Ye gods! I wish rd never learned to play poker. ' " Baimi: Lo.nc: " That ' s your trouble. You have not learned vet. " Prof. Camp (discussing insurance I: " Of course no two people can be insured on the same p(dicy. " Zk.b. MacCall: " Well. Professor, if you had a valuable cat, would you have to take out a sep- arate policy for each of its nine lives? " 298 U LC % ?}S P ' SPECIAL SESSION OF THE REFORM CLl B EAGLE5TON-PARKE,Inc. Iron and Steel NORFOLK, VA. STRUCTURAL STEEL PLATES SHEETS BOILER TUBES RIVETS 299 ' ( L t »_ ' »_ " 1 rr ;WJUKr: l SACO-LOWELL SHOPS TEXTILE MACHINERY OPENING DRAWING WARPING CONVEYING ROVING SPLASHING PICKING SPINNING TWISTING CARDING SPOOLING WINDING WASTE RECLAIMING MACHINERY SHOPS AT Biddeford, Me. N»wton Upper Falls. M»ss. Lowell, Mass, EXECUTIVE OFFICES BOSTON, MASS. Roger W. Davis, Soxithern Agent, Charlotte, N. C. Branch Office, GreenTiIIe, S. C. 300 POSITION OF SOLDIER AT ATTENTION Heels Mil llie ground and as near each other as your army shoes will permit. Feet turned out equally and at an angle of forty-five degrees. (Remeinher that the forty-five degrees does not mean Fahrenheit.! The recruit will discover that his shoes are seven or eight sizes too large. This is for emergencies. In case of surprise attack he will l)e ahle to retreat six or seven sizes without deserting his post. Knees straight with dimples horizontal. Hips drawn up without any Hawaiian flourishes. There are no ukaleles in the field music. Weight of the body distributed on both feet. This means your own feet. Chest arched and inflated, like the stock in a Pennsylvania munition factory. Skull erect and chin drawn in, so that the inspecting officer will not catch his spurs on yiur Adams apple. — Selected. WHITING-HORTON COMPANY J i I j j j i I For Thirty-one Years Raleigh ' s Leading Clothiers j in the Same Location | 3 I ! I i WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE | ! i I 301 ■f iip r i rr ii b : President Wilson burnt his hand on this tank; so did our Business Manager — but who gives a damn if HE did. CLASSIFICATION OF INTELLECTS High Brow — Browning. Anthropology, Corot. Economics, Bacon, the Uplift, Gibbon, Inherent Sin, the Fourth Dimension, Euripides, Duplicate Whist, " Eyether, " Pate-de-foie gras, lemon phos- phate, Henry Cal)ot Lodge, Wilson, Windsor Cas- tle Fags, Herbert Terryton. NO CHEWING GVM. Low High Brow- Municipal Government, Kip- ling, Socialism, Shakespeare, Politics, Thackeray, taxation, golf, grand opera, bridge, chicken Mary- land, " Eether. " stocks and bonds, gin rickeys, Theodore Roosevelt, London Life. Pall Mall. CHEWING GUM IN PRIVATE. Hi(;h Low Buow — Musical comedy. Richard Harding Davis, euchre, baseball. Anthony Hoiic. moving pictures, small steak medium. Ella Wheeler Wilcox, whiskey, Robert W. Chambers, purple socks, jimmy i)ipe and P.A. or Velvet. CHEWING GIM WITH FRIENDS. Low Biiow l.aiiia Jean Libby. ham sand- wiches, have not came, I ain ' t got none, he don ' t, craps, I am her, Mellerdrammer, hair oil. The Dutchess, beer, (Jeorge M. Cohan, red Hanncls. toothpicks. Big Tim, Bath Ilnnse John. Piedmont. Twofors, CHEWING Gl ' M IN THE .STREETS. — Which are vou? HONESTLY, BOYS, E LIKE YOU AND IF IT ' S CIGARS WATCHES MAGAZINES SODA WATER ALARM CLOCKS STATIONERY PENNANTS CANDIES KODAKS FILMS Oi aiivtliing a first-class drugstore shoulil have, WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS. Bring your Iroiiltles to COLLEGE COURT PHARMACY WEST I! M.KICIl. N. C. " HUicli Cows " Films Developed 302 f ry ic y ' lc. . .: HOW IT HAPPENED In the good old North America there lies an enormous I ' arm, With Uncle Sam for a " hoss man, " and a democratic ham. Where there ' s plenty stored for all who live about the place. And happy is each and every one. whatever be the race. ' Twas in the spring of .Seventeen that news came from afar — Autocracy is waging war. Democracy to mire! The Lusitania had long gone down: Belgium had been crushed. France had been invaded, and England treated unjust. Then Uncle Sam brought out his team: a well-bred jack was one; The other a big brown mare, with a record second to none. The blue-coated jack called Navy was fast and of fighting stock. And the big brown mare called Army, could stand her ground like a rock. Navy was sent to guard the seas: the German subs to kick. And . " rmy he fattened well and trained. Autocracy to lick. Then crops were planted on the farm: great sums of coin were raised. That the team might win the game for him, and by the world be praised. Time passed by, while Army and Navy were meeting with great success. And Uncle Sam ' s broad smile increased as he read the Associated Press. One day he turned his paper over and on the back side he read: " The old brown mare has a weak little colt " — that ' s about all it said. He dropped the paper and through the door straight to the colt he went: E. amined it closely and shook his head: " Why. it ' s only an ornament. " The timid thing he tried to name (and here ' s how ' twas told to me I. No name would apply, so he kept it at home, branded S.A.T.C •Red " Meekins, ' 20. TAYLOR ON IT .. ;.., ;.v p- Iff siifird our rfDiiliilinii lor Means the stamp oj qadity. Ifs " S " ar,l our r,;,uU,non lor j j easier to make inferior grades, mn Quality jealously and buck „ up = j but our aim is " only the best.- r.- --- uith courtesy and jair dealing. ! L ALEX. TAYLOR CO. y! j L Athletic Specialists M I k 26 E 42m) ST Opposite Hotel Manhattan NEW YOHK j i ▼ _„. ,.«.„.— „.—.—.—•—■■— ' ■—•— " — •— " • 303 jat SL -. CLASSIFIED ADS USE AND READ Use our space and arouse the enmity of your friends Sav Bl ' l.SHEX IKI when talkin " to advertisers SPECIAL RATES on Apple Sun Cured desired. Car lots. Call " Screw " Rea. WANTED: Somctliing f(.r Dan Wortli to stick his spurs in. A LADY CORRESPONDENT that will write every day. Apply li " J. V,. " Leonard. TEN YARDS skirmish line wanted. Notify Capl. Potter. TWO WOUND STRIPES wanted, to keep these returning soldiers from heating me out of my girl. Address confidentially to " Cole RIease " Bracket!. W. NTED: One good suit furniture. Must be in good condition. Say earliest shipping date. Address " .V. I,. H.. " Senior Class. A GIRL who isn ' t engaged. " Jack " R. Rohinson. WANTED: Delicately curled Toupe for sandy- haired person. Apply with the wig. " .lake " .Shuping. A FEW MORE MEAIBEKS can he taken into my Reform Club. State your (|ualifications and part your hair on right side. President Pressly. A WIFE thai 1 can love and lodk up lo. " Lengthy " Dixon. WANTED: Physics under Derieux. A. Freshman. PERMANENT POSITION as Supply Sergeant. . ddress: Experienced, Zebulon Archibald Mac- Call. COEDS WANTED by the College in large num- bers. AN EASIER WAY to the hald-head row at the Grand is greatly desired as a labor saver. Ad- dress " Watson, " care Senior Class. ONE STRONGLY BUILT wheelbarrow to carry my ram slips and sheet music in. " Tom " Den- son. A FEW MORE second-band Germans to eat up. " Bloody " Clement. SEVERAL EXTRA VEST BITTONS U,r sale cheap. Address: P. A. P. WANTED: Several more paths across the campus grass. The checkerboard effect is beautiful and students are urged not lo allow the new grass to get a start on them. CHARLIE ' S LUNCH ROOM West Raleigh, N. C. r " f " WHERE THEY ALL GO 304 (L ne yicto WALT MASON ON THE " FLU " Influenza, labeled Spanish, came and beat me to my knees; seven doctors couldn ' t banish from my form that punk disease; vainly doctors poui their bitters into ailing human critters; they just sneeze and swear and sneeze, for it ' s not among the quitters. Said my doctor, " I have tackled every kind of ill there is; I have cured up people shackled with the gout and rheumatiz; with the itch and mumps I ' ve battled, and my triumphs have been tattled, but this ' flu ' stuff has me rat- tled, so I pause to say Gee Wliiz. " I am burn- ing, I am freezing, in my little truckle bed; I am cussing, I am sneezing, with a poultice on my head; and the doctors and the nurses say the patient growing worse is; and they hint around of hearses and of folks who should be dead. Doom has often held the cleaver pretty near my swanlike neck; I have had the chills and fever till my system is a wreck; I have had the yaller janders. foot and mouth disease and glanders, and a plague they brought from Flanders on an old windjammer ' s deck. But this measley influ- enzy has all other ills outclassed; it has put me in a frenzy like a soldier who ' s been gassed; if the villainous inventor this my lodge of pain should enter. I should use the voice of Stentor till he had been roundly sassed. May the influenza vanish! Of all ills it is the worst; but I don ' t think it ' s Spanish— haven ' t thought so from the first; on my couch of anguish squirming, I ' ve had leisure to determine that the blamed disease is German, which is whv it is accurst. Merkuith Damsel lat Ag Reception i: " I ' ve just been studying " The Diet of Worms. ' " " ScRKw " Rea: " I didn ' t know you were taking Domestic Science. " Newspaper Reporter: " Do you expect to get damages ' ? " Geo. Murray (after being run over b) automo- bile I : " Expect? Hell! I ' ve GOT " em! " 3Od0 OO0 000 -noo -zooch 305 -c ,. t A omei xJ NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE of AGRICULTURE and ENGINEERING WEST RALEIGH A LanI Grant Colleg: founded under an Act of Congress by the Slate Legislature of North Carolina, in March, 1887 Splendidly equipped for the Education of Sons of the State in the Technical and Industrial Arts Instruction thorough and practical Four year courses in Agriculture, in Agricultural Chemistry, and in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical and Textile Engineering Numerous short courses Two hundred and forty free scholarships Requirement for admission, eleven units Enrollment, more than a thousand For further information, write E. B. OWEN, Registrar 306 c nQro iiec 307 m MJSc a - ! 5noi Fo» Men ! I Is Still Catering to the Wants j I of All College Boys | { I I We have it if it ' s new .... , ! i or if It s made | i i YOU NEVER CAN TELL " 1 like Maude Muller. " (|ii(itli the judge, " But I am much afraid -My stylish folks would hold a grudge Against a simple maid. " " You ' ll grah her it mu know our biz. " Declared a friend he met. " That simple maid in blue jeans is A wealthy farmerette. " Major Haverly had great difficult in making the sentinel on post understand just ivliat to do when an officer approached him. He labored and explained what to say and when to say it. and then to try out the fruits of his efforts he walked off some distance and returned to the sentinel to be advanced. They say he had two fits when the man yelled out nervously at the to|i of his voice: " Halt! — Who ' s there — dismount if you are mounted — when I say officer of the post, take your hands out of your pockets and jiresent arms! " AS HEARD AT THE POKER CLLB Man wants but little here below. Nor wants that little long. For now my check is gone, and so I ' ve nothing left but song. I ' liDK. liuoHAK: " Is it possible to get a shock bx liiilding the receiver of a telephone? " " Bomk " Johnston: " It would depend on who was at the other end. " Dr. Summev (trying to explain the meaning of " connoisseur " ! : " Now, Mr. Murrell. what would you call a man who thinks he knows everything ' ? " Cari MiRRKLi.: ' Professor. " " lake Summerell wants to know if. because every dog has his day. if it ' s necessary for every cat to have its night. I THOMAS H. BRIGGS ! I SONS I THE BIG HARDWARE MEN j Sporting Goods Baseball and Tennis Goods Majestic Ranges I Stains, Wax Polishes j Keen Kutter Tools j Pocket Knives j j RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA I i I 308 c 2e yictorj MfP, INo SAVS you ? W R WOFrK PLtD(i€ IS 9 3 . 50. ADD $10 FoR YOUR Bath TiCl E- ' THE IDEAL FRESHMAN PRESSLY REFORM CLUB Headquarters for Social and Moral Activities at N.C.S. Nightly Meetings at 7 P.M. to 1 A.M. OFFICERS Palmer W . Pressly, President P. Williasi Pressly, Vice-President Monk Pressly, Secretary Army Pre.ssl ' . Treasurer Honorary Lije Member. James J. Kixr. All students should join this movement for Moral Lplift. Cluh Rule: All hands higher than four aces must be discarded. Motto: The sky ' s the limit. Freshmen, join now and become famous, . pproved by Hoyle. If you wish to join, come to any regular meeting and bring not less than ten cents. 309 Jnc SM m 1 1 CJIIIC ■-J 111- ] IH-I IIWI.K STATIONERY Loose-Lenf Note. Books Watcnitdn s Ideal Foiniliiin Pens Blank Books Kodaks and Supplies JAMES E. THIEM 125 FAYETTKVILLE STREET Hell Plicino 135 RALEIGH. N. C. HERBERT ROSENTHAL The Shoe Fitter I OFFICIAL ULTFITTER TO THE I STATE COLLEGE REGIMENT i I Hosiery j Traveling Bags i Suitcases J I I i; lku;h. north Carolina I I I -MacCall ' s idea of good New York wit: " Never run after a street car or a woman- tliere ' ll lie anotlier alonj; in a minute. " No. 4 of the General Orders (revised I : Repeat all calls for the Zip from posts more distant from the Zip-piil than my own. " It is better to give than to receive. " I Revised Version.) " Pay your war work pledge. " (King James Version. I Pnor. .Shkhwin; " Ome in a boiler explosion I was rendered unconscious for several days and could not renuinhcr what happened previous to (lie accident until it was presented to me. " Dixon: •Then previous to the accident your mind was a perfect blank, wasn ' t it. Professor. " (Class roars and Professor Sherwin turns red.) Dixon (hurriedly): " I— I— er— mean. Profes- sor, that before the explosion ou didn ' t — er — know anything at all? " MiiHM : Dnii ' l li lo siTiniilli ci ei a break. 310 (Jne yicioty c ldrottiecK a.r V E ' iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij 311 rj ie yicioij ] r . ontect ■L GOOD THINGS TO EAT Can Always be Found at Our Store If you are in need of pure-food groceries, you will find tlicni in the New Grocery Store in the College Court Building. We have just installed a complete Meat Market, and you can secure your Fresh Meats and Oysters on short notice. Our stock is complete. Call to see us or phone your order. C. G. DOAK CO. WEST I ' .M.KICH ' HONK. 176f FOLIE 1 am a rich woman. It is very tiresome to have a good-natured, pudgy husband with a hraiii like a jellyfisli. a chattering coterie of aimless friends, a motor whose engine purrs money, money, money, at each turn of the wheels. I hate fresh straw- berries in the dead of winter, frozen-faced butlers, and meaningless jewels. 1 shciulil like to have a lover in Greenwich ill- age whose cheeks have an interesting emaiiated line and whose eyes burn brightly when lie fon- dles his violin. I should adore red wine and cheap slippery spaghetti, and to dine in a sniok little alcove which has no resemlilance In the Crystal Room at the Kitz. My shoes sliouKl he a bit Horn, and I would wear a Botticelli blue smock to bring out the tints in my red hair. On Sunday aflern ions we wnuld ride on a Hflh . venue bus and he jolted delightfully for blocks and blocks. I am a rich woman, but 1 am also a fool. — Purl;. No girl ever laced so tight that she couldn ' t eat three dollars worth after the show. — Abe Miirtin. im. (-cii.i.i.(.i. HI ii ' i 312 Me )Aclo , ) ugj I THE OTHER WAY ROUND When " Svvifty " Watson was notified to report as new Sergeant of the Guard he became very much flustered. When he entered the Command- ant ' s office the following dialogue took place: " SwiFTv " (almost running over Lieut. Wales I: ■ " Sir, are you the new Sergeant of the Gucrd? " Lieut. Wales: " No. Are you? " " Swifty " : " Yes, sir. " ' The saddest words I ever met Are these four. " I might have et. " Why is a Ford limousine like a private in serge uniform? Because they both try to look like something they can ' t be. It ' s all right to call pa " pop. " but if you cal ma " mop " she ' ll wipe the floor with you. j College Court Barber Shop j j I.. l. MILLS, I ' kcii ' kiktok | I ' ' You re Next " I I Official Barbers to State College Students j i EVERYTHING SANITARY I i I College Court Building West Raleigh I A FRESHMAN ' S PRAYER .iVs now I lay me down to sleep. In old Watauga Hall. It is the Sophs who softly creep And cause my bed to fall. j Yarborough Barber Shop I Six First-class White Union Barbers EVERYTHING .STRICTLY SANITARY Phone 1700 R. P. BRANCH, Proprietor TO A MOVIE STAR Dazzling, twinkling movie star, I often wonder if you are Half so fair or half so mean As you appear upon the screen. —Teddy Timby. The Clean-Cut College Man Patronizes CAPITAL CLUB BARBER SHOP LOlUS C. DAVIS, Proi ' Kiktou Expert Tonsorial Artists Everything First Class 313 c ic cAdtjomec CIGARS GALACIOUS STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS MKET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE CAROLINA CIGAR STORE SODA SICCESSORS TO E. B. CONRAD MAGAZINES HENRY L. SCOTT CO. Manujacturers » TESTING MACHINES AND APPLIANCES BI.ACKSTONE AND CliI.VER STREETS PROVIDENCE, R. 1. 314 c te yictoiry iorotnea L SOME THINGS YOU WILL NEVER SEE " Pap " with his vest buttoned. Anything to eat in the Mess Hall. Bainie Long when he isn ' t hard. Screw Rae without his quid. Swifty atson at the Grand. Lengthy Dixon without a girl ' s picture near by. Jake Shuping not writing a letter. George Parker without a date. Monk Pressly w hen he isn ' t headed for " " (censored ) . K dance without Burt Mitchell. Tom Denson when he ' s not singing " My Lulu Girl. " J. G. Leonard late on class. Sam Bauersfeld getting a flunk slip. Brantley ' s corner without Sam Walker. Sol Homewood op time for breakfast. Jim Hathcock offering a lady a ride again. (. sk Blanche.) Josh King at a Reform Club meeting. - nv of us when we had raher study than go to town. THE REGIMENT — MESS FORMATION in 315 |ji_ , ' t ' t omect I UZZLE ' S CIGAR STORE " Hurry Back " FAYETTEVILLE STREET RALEIGH, N. C. Ed Fuller is sd lazy lie sits in a chair four niglus a week l(j keeji frdtii liirnin dnwri llie lieil ilotlies. clothes. WIFE ' S COMMANDMENTS Thou shah have no other woman but me — thou shah not have a picture or likeness of any other woman but me; for 1, niiK. am thy wife, and a jealous wife. Remember thy wife ' s comniandnients to keep them sacred. Love and ciierish thy wife and no other wunian; that she may live lovingly with thee in the home thou gavest unto her. Thou shall not find fault when thy wife goes out to spend money, buying fashionable shawls and dresses, for 1 am thy wife. Thou shall not scold. Thou shah not suffer thy wife to wear a thread- bare dress, but shall keep her decently clad and in good repair. Thou shalt also furnish buttons and thread to keep thine and thy children ' s shirts in order. Fail not. Thou shalt not gad about from saloon to saloon after sunset, neglecting thy wife and children. Thou shalt not dress thyself in fashi(m unless thou dress thy wife also. Thou shalt not go to spiritual or other sleight- of-hand meetings, neither to speak thyself, nor hear others speak: thus sailh thy wife. Thou shalt not find fault if thy wife should fail in getting the meals in due time; for know- est thou. man! better late than never. Thou shalt not drink beer nor spirits, nor chew, nor smoke; for know est thou it consumeth money. Verily, verily, I say unto thee: I am mistress of the house thou gavest unto me. Phof. Pahj : " Mr. Iiuiiiplirc . have you got the dropsy? " HtJMPHIiKI (sitting down ;il his lathe): " ' No. sir. Why? " Pkok. p.: " I notice every time you stop yon tirop down on something. " Gko. HoHiNSDN lull Ihdraiiliisi : ■ ' Professor, I ' ve got an idea in my head. " Mason I ' ahkk.k: " You ' d better keep it. and |irevcnt a cranial vacuum. " AS BOSTON CHILDREN RECITE " MOTHER GOOSE " . ncient maternal ancestor Hubbard Proceeded to the hitherto all-yielding cupboard. To procure for her canine a piece of ossified matter. But when she reached her destination She found no trace of marrowed ration. So the necessitous mongrel received an empty platter. 316 rj ie yictory I T oinea L L i 1 m i S.t i HA ■1 ■ llJwn B rrf r- w 1 nipf 317 40 e Vi THIS ANNUAL IS A SAMl ' LE OF UIK WUKK Edwards Brougliton Printing Company RALEIGH, N. C. Steel and ( dpper Phile Engravers. Manufai-turers (if Blank Books and Loose Leaf Systems of all kinds PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS AND STATIONERS Engraved Wedding Invitations and Announcements; isiting Cards; Fine Alcmcigranimed Stationer ' The Only Completely E(|uipped Steel Die and Copper Plate Engraving Plant in North Carolina HIGH-CLASS PRINTING Artistic Catalogues. Booklets, Menus. Invitations, .Stationery HALFTONES AND ETCHINGS CORRESPONDENCE l.M ITED 318 J I AFTERWORD We are going to follow the usual custom of sending in llie Editors " last word to worry tlie printers at the last minute. No doubt they will kick, since they don ' t have the time nor the space nor the inclination to insert it. .Anyway, we have that " grand and glorious " feeling that all college annual editors and managers have when they see their book nearing completion, and whether Mr. Typesetter likes it or not. we will allennit to tell you about it. All college annual editors will tell you that they are done forever with editing a publication when they have once completed the job. Most of them would like to throw up the job before they are fairly started. But we have proved an exception to the rule. X e fairly revel in such work and gloat for hours over its difficulties and mysteries. We love the conflictions, problems, argu- ments, and petty worries connected with the getting out of a college yearbook. The multitudes of bothering noises about the office and the thousands of foolish queries about our book are music to our ears. Getting advertisers seems to be the chief difficulty with most managers. Not so with us. We have so many applications for advertising space that we of necessity must turn the great bulk ot our would-be advertisers down. Collecting money — well, that is the easiest job on earth, and the awful cheapness of engravings, photography, paper, and labor is amusing. e often wonder if it wouldn ' t be a good idea for everybody to publish an elaborate and artistic autobiogra- phy of themselves for the future generations to glance (iver. Of course many of these autobiog- raphies would be worthless, but the cost is so little and the trouble so small that we think it would be a splendid thing. We are expecting an offer from the .Ve» 1 urA Times or the Curtis Publishing folks any day of the job of editing and publishing their frivolous leaflets, . fter having braved the battles of publishing an annual, we feel fully capable of handling the job. Naturally we deserve most of the credit. To be sure a few folks helped us a trifle, such as Messrs. Horton. Sher. Keelin. and Putnam, but after all. about all they did was to worry us when we tried to have 1.800 pages and 3.700 engravings. They had the ignorance to say that if we had that much material it would fill three or four volumes, as if it mattered to us how much there would be. . nd when we suggested those lovely platinum covers with diamond lettering, they insisted they were out of style. What a beautiful book we could have gotten out if our bankers hadn ' t called us down for overdrawing! We didn ' t think of that, you know, but we reckon we could have borrowed a few thousand. Of course the mistakes and imperfections in this book aren ' t our fault. nd if our satire hurts your feelings, blame it on the Maryland Board of Censorship. If you don ' t like us, we reckon you ' d better get somebody else to get your old book out next time. We think we have done very well! II 319 roiiiecfi FINIS! )20 •• . J jree. i„ prercvaic | G)rMxva.t cls A+ •e ■fio ! 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 constructbg 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 makLng " 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 will surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 130 people, founded over 17 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will cf the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., DeservLng of the Opportunity cf showing what it can do for ' YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVING. Inc. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA W+.ttt H Ttt Lm;U4-UIW4 i -rttittnTtTi Mxmx »««««««« «««««« ' -««


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

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

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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