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

 - Class of 1921

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1921 volume:

AGROMECIC 1927 • ' - .Sr- PRESSES OF nS k BROUGHTON PRINTING CO. RALBIGH. K. r. Copyright 1921, by ERNEST W. CONSTABLE EdUor-in-ChicJ and WILSON C. MoCOY liuainess Manaijrr THE AGROMECK THE YEAR BOOK OF North Carolina State College RALEIGH PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 1921 L Em VOLUME NINETEEN With heads bowed in reverence to Ahiia Mater for her accomplishments, with all credit to her past ; we rehearse, with four years of history, her sorrows, her suc- cesses, and her joys; and, seeing the things she might be about, the rich fields in which she should harvest, the greater service she might be to our State, we fore- cast her future, fondly hoping that the actuality will prove the merit of our task. I. State College II. Classes III. Military IV. Athletics V. Organizations VI. Boomerang Around the nucleus of State College in its early life have grown the structures of today, to reflect and to honor the spirit of service of the Watauga Club whose minds gave it birth. ' Tis such a spirit of service that marks a citizen honorably and well, and brings him to the day when his name calls forth praise from every true Carolina tongue, and gratitude from every true Carolina heart. Old Holladay Hall This the first materialization of the dream of the Watauga Cliih whose hearts were filled with a hope of better moulding the future of our State. Old Mfchiinicul Engineering Building Many are llic liamrners thai here have clinked, and ihat here will clink no more, but their wielders have fione into the life blood of the State, and will add to its rich- ness more and more. Old Agricultural. Deparlment (!aii we bill thrill with the pride nf an Imn est farmer ' s heart when we reeall tlial this setting has played in the foundation of the State so important a part. T[ Though industrial and agricuhural edu- cation in our State is young, it has come to stay. So vast is the field that it re- mained for a long time almost unseen, for we stood in the midst of it to look. T[ In developing and making availahle Carolina ' s wealth, State College has played a phenomenal part. Around a wonderful spirit a worthy institution has grown, but when we consider the vastness of the field, we see that she is but a pioneer, a child just born. Unlluday Hall After years uf liistory wliicli liave put Her in Carolina ' s Hall of Fame, She veils herself by Nature ' s hand to await the coming of one which will add more glory to Her name. Pullen Hall A true reflection of the soul of the man who made " Service to Others " his great- est theme. HoUaday Hall Gun, flag, and iiisliliilum, all three call to niinil the reason why uiir land is " The Land i)f llie Free. " Pullen Hall When Slimmer is young and everything is new. She lifts high Her snowy pillars that Her fonniler may share the glory too. Patterson Hall What a diffeieiue in our State for every man who from a college era here goes out with a broader vision of the things that She most needs. Winston Hall Just as Spring ' s beauty from Winter ' s snow and chilling rains is born, so will State College come into Her own. 1911 Dormitory And here, nobly housed, rests many a weary head after another installment of ambition ' s price is paid. % State College has rendered long and faithful service, but just as all things see their day, so must the old for the new make way. TI Our Alma Mater has stood for her peo- ple nobly, and for it we honor her and love her; and, with a holy reverence for her, we turn unto the future to dream, to hope, to pray, with a vivid image of her, " The Greatest College of the South, " adequately filling every need of her day. To Greater North Carolina State College we dedicate this, the nineteenth volume of The Agromeck, College Twenty-five The Board of Trustees GoVEHNuR CJamkron MoiiiiisoN, cv officio ( liainiKin. liulii h W. E. Danikl WpMum A. M. Dixon Gastonia T. T. Ballen(;ku Tryoii Chas. F. ToMLiNSON High Point H. L. Stkyens Warsaw M. B. Sticki.ey Concord W. H. Williamson Raleigh , W. S. Lee Charlotte Twenty-six The Board of Trustees Dh. Clarence Poe, Chairman O. L. Clark Clarkton W. R. BoNSAL Hamlet D. R. NoLAND Crabtree C. B. Williams Elizabeth City T. T. TnoRiNE Rocky Mount C. W. Gold Greensboro T. E. Vann Como P. S. Boyd Mooresville Twenty-seven Administration Faculty President Wallace Carl Riddick Vice-President — Professor of Chemistry William A. WITHERS Dean of the College — Professor of English Thomas P. Harrison Dean of Agriculture Charles B. Williams Professor of Civil Engineering Carroll L. Mann Professor of Mechanical Engineering Lillian I . Vaughn Professor of Electrical Engineering WiLLIAM H. Browne Professor of Textile Engineering Thomas Nelson Professor of Mathematics ROBERT E. Lee Yates Professor of Physics Charles M. Heck Professor of Farm Crops WiLLIAM H. Darst Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying ROBERT H. RuFFNER Professor of Horticulture JoSHUA P. PiLLSBURY Professor of I eterinary Science and Physiology Walter C. Reeder Professor of Soils Melvin E. Sherwin Professor of Zoology and Entomology Zeno P. Metcalf Professor of Botany and Plant Pathology Bertram W. Wells Professor of Poultry Science Benjamin F. Kaupp Professor of Vocational Education Leon E. Cook Professor of Agricultural Engineering . . RoBERT E. BoSQUE Officers Registrar Edwin Bentley Owen Bursar Arthur Finn Bowen Librarian CHARLOTTE M. WILLIAMSON Steuard Louis H. Harris Physician Alton Cook Campbell Hospital Matron Ella L Harris General Secretary Y. M. C. A Edward S. King riirnly-eifilil w fe ' ' i ' w fft HHB NaH « l l — ' __ _ 1 jHh L. gi 2 H Vall.4ce Carl Riddick President Tiienty-nine Owen HuLVEY BOWEN Administrative Staff E. B. Owen Rcnislrar CiiAS. N. Hulvev SliidenJ C.omnuiiuhmt A. F. Bowen Hursitr Stenographic and Office Staff Miss Isabell Busbee Miss Candice Lee Miss Noba King Miss Louise Eaton Mr. J. H. Thomas Miss Ellen King Miss Lola Allen Thirty The New Era for State College THE EVENTS of the present year confirm what we feh a year ago, that the col- lege had entered upon a new era of growth and development. Beginning with seventy-two students in 1889. its growth was so slow that ten years later we had only 255 students, and ten years afterward only 440; but at the end of the third ten years the enrollment was 1,020. Our highest number up to that year was 742, in the year 1916- ' 17, twenty-eight years after the college began its work. The next year, due to the great war, the number dropped to 552. the lowest since 1908- ' 9. There there was a sudden increase over the past year of four hundred and sixty-eight students. Friends of the college had long dreamed of the time when the college would have a thousand students. We feared that this sudilen increase was abnormal, stimulated by the liberal terms offered in the S.A.T.C. Could we hold the number? Was it a dream to fade away? But the next year it was still more — 1,049! This year we may easily count 1,100. The result is that the number of teachers has grown to eighty-odd, every one of them crowded with work; that every dormitory is filled beyond comfort to its occu- pants; that every classroom of whatever kind is filled and overflowing; that every available room in the private homes in reach of the college is filled with students or teachers. This has, therefore, been a year of unusual activity in the entire life of the college. It has been a good year in scholastic achievement and in esprit de corps. Much of this new vigor in the colleges may be traced to the improved conditions in the high schools. Better preparation with high school graduates in increasing numbers is flooding the college with more and better material. Two years ago we were admitting young men to the Freshman Class on eleven high school units, last year on fourteen. Next fall we shall require fifteen. Hereto- fore, the requirement for the short courses has been indefinite, but in the future it will be ten units, which means more work by two units than we were requiring for admission to the Freshman Class seven years ago. In the future the growth of the college will depend on its ability to care for the young men who are interested in technical education, and have the ability and will- ingness to devote four years to study in preparation for careers in the work which they are to do in maturer manhood. The number of those who desire this form of education increases each year. Our task is to provide accommodations for them. The cost of trained teachers, most of whom might earn the highest salaries in pri- vate pursuits, is great. And the cost of maintaining shops and laboratories filled with expensive apparatus and machinery requiring constant additions and vigilant watchfulness for all that is new and up-to-date is not an expense which may be met with the amounts which students can pay for. If this expense had to be met by the students alone, technical education would be available only to the rich. For this reason, the State must provide teachers, equipment to teach with, and the comforts of college living to young men who wish this training for life. The part which they themselves can pay, and do pay, is but a small part of the actual cost of the training which they receive, but it is all many of them can pay. The growth of the college at this time requires additional buildings, more and more of them, to effect an enlargement of the college in all directions. More teachers Thirty-one and more equipment are needed: in short, strengthening the stakes and lengthening the lines all around. The present Legislature sees and understands our needs and will provide means for the future growth of the college. Future Legislatures will doulilless take no hack steps in the support of the State ' s only technical college. We may, therefore, safely predict that the college will grow during the coming years according to the facilities provided. We may expect that in six years the col- lege attendance will reach two thousand. The time is not far olT when the graduating class will consist of two hundred men instead of ninety to one hundred, and the Fresh- man Class will number from five hunilred to six hundred. The building program which is contemplated will jtrovide for an increase of two hundred men each year. It will be necessary, therefore, to provide dormitories each year to accommodate this increasing number of students. It will also be necessary to double the capacity of the dining hall. A large building will in the near future be erected to provide for the departments of English, Mathematics, and Economics. The new shops will be completed according to original plans, and provision will be made for all of the drawing and other work which is done in connection with the Depart- ment of Mechanical Engineering. This will release the old shops for the use of other departments of the college. This excellent building will be remodeled and fitted up for class-rooms. The Agricultural Department will have lull use of Patterson Hall and the Animal Husbandry building when the new Agricultural Extension building is completed. In addition, the Horticultural building will be completed and that depart- ment will have its headquarters in this building. The departments of Chemistry and Physics will each have separate buildings especially designed for its work, and the same is true of the Department of Electrical Engineering. Another building which is greatly needed, and which is to be built within five years, is a gymnasium and audi- torium designed for athletic purposes. This new building will accommodate a large number of visitors to all of our indoor athletic games, and will, of course, be available for other public gatherings. This scheme of development is to be followed out as fast as the means are sup- plied by the State Legislature. This Legislature has provided liberally for the next two years, and there is no reason to doubt that future Legislatures will support the purposes of the college as liberally as the present Legislature has done. This prospect of growth at the college is more than gratifying to those of us who have labored with it and for it. It has been a long journey, and s ometimes a slow one, but the way seems clear now, and we may feel assured that the college will grow and exert its influence in the future as it could not do in the past. The idea of technical education is taking hold of the public mind, and our people now see how important it is that a young man shall be trained to do efficiently the life-work which is before him. Education is as much the right and privilege of the worker as it is of the professional man. This is, perhaps, in many minds, a new conception, but it has taken hold firmly and will influence the future training of our young mm for their life-work and the res|)onsibilities of citizenship. Our alumni, by their constant growth in numbers, in power, and in efficient service to the State in field, factory and laboratory, on railroads and highways, in school and college, in finance and business, have demonstrated beyond a doubt the value of technical education. Thirty-two Thirty-three Hahhelson Prof. Yates Mock Department of Mathematics Robert E. Lee Yates Projessor John W. Harrelson Associate Professor Harry L. Mock Assistant Professor HiLBERT A. Fisher Instructor Harvey P. Williams Instructor John H. LeRoy Instructor By far too many students look upon Mathematics as a monstrosity. They have never fully realized its importance and its practical application. Life is fascinating, and whatever is close to life and its activities should have a charm and an interest for the average student. It makes no difference what vocation a student may choose to follow, he needs the training in precise and accurate thinking that is characteristic of the s tudent of Mathematics, to say nothing of the utilitarian side. The ideals of neatness, accuracy, and systematic arrangement will influence all other work. All thought expression will he more direct, clear and concise. The teaching of Mathematics should also he vitalized. It should he brought chise to life, for it is the fundamental basis of all our great enterprises. Facts and formula: that have been centu- ries in making are being used to accomplish many remarkable things — so, while the subject is old with the ages, it is new with life. In the North Carolina College of .Agriculture and Engineering, Mathematics holds a very important place. It is the foundation of all engineering courses. Every engineering student is required to take all courses offered. Fisher Williams LeRoy Thirty-four Dr. SlMMEY Dr. Harrison- Wilson Department of English Thom.as Perrin H.arrisox. Professor George Sum.mey, Jr., Associate Professor Thomas Leslie Wilson, Assistant Professor Instructors Clrrln Greaves Keeble Milton Boone Kennedy Howard Gould Baker The Department of English has a large share of responsibility that devolves in a measure upon the other departments — of teaching State College men to get the essence of what they read, to use words accurately, and to represent truthfully and forcibly the facts and ideas they are expected to master. The Department proceeds on the familiar and now undisputed idea that engineers, industrial leaders, and scientific farmers or agricultural experts should have the professional spirit and the use of language appropriate to scientists who are also gentlemen. One object of the Department of English is to give the students some acquaintance with the splendid literary heritage of the English- speaking peoples. Another is to give the technique and practice prerequisite to effective use of English. In the entire course emphasis is laid upon literate speech and writing, accurate and sensible handling of fact and theon. and such vigor and refinement in the use of written and spoken En li-h ;is will enable State College graduates to stand out as competent and educated men. Keeble Kennedy Baker Thirty-five Drt. Williams Un. Withers Dr. Randolph Department of Chemistry William A. Withers, Professor oj Chemistry Leon F. Williams, Associate Professor Edgar E. Randolph, Assisiani Projessnr Inslniclors Hakrv G. Smith Thomas B. Parks Walter E.Jordan Simon F. Marion large percentage of llir aluiiiiii, yet The Chemistry graduates of the college do mil (iiiiiiiisp the record of this number is very creditable. From the Chemical graduates have come: (11 One out of the three alumni trustees: (21 Two out of the four graduates who liave a place in " ' Who ' s Who " : (,3l The first alumnus of the college to be on llip staff of tlie Agricultural Department: (4) The first alunuius of tlie college to be on the staff of the Textile Department: (.Si The first alumnus to be a member of the college faculty; (f)l The alumnus to receive the most awards during the Viculd Sar: (7) Tbc first alumnus to be an elective Stale officer: IHI The first alunuius to be president of a national society; (9) The first alumnus to write a book of international reputation. 1 MIIllN .jcilllUN Smith Thirty-; ix Thirty-seven Heck Dr. Derieux Department of Physics Charles McGee Heck. Professor oj Physics John Beverly Derielx. Associate Professor of Physics Alfred Alexander Dixon. Assistant Professor of Physics Norman B. Foster. Instructor of Physics Havden Roberts, Instructor of Physics Tlie advance liein;; made in .Science today is not so startlinf; as that bein;; made ten years a o. But in reality it is more important, for the new discoveries and ideas being advanced concern the very basic principles of Science and Engineering. This means that those forces and actions that are behind the operations seen on the surface are being better understood. In college, students are taught to look for the foundation of things and laws of actions in the two subjects. Physics and Chemistry. Neither of these two departments at Stale College have as yet a separate building. This does not mean that they are not large departments or doing a very large work. For they are doing more actual teaching, probably, than any other department on the campus. Prepared with e(|uipment and instructional force as few colleges in the South are. and with the ideal of thorough tiaining and inspiring work, the Physics Department is ready to serve all courses given on the campus. The engineer gives more attention to Physics than the other students, but all do enough work in the Department to learn the fundamental laws of the science and the princi- ples of measurements. Much apparatus is recpiired to accomplish this work for so many students. Hut the college has been fortunate, in that the equipment for Physics study has not only been accumulated for many years, but a most valuable bequest of the late William Kearney Carr brought l i the department thousands of dollars worth of finer apparatus and research facilities that only the large universities can afford. Dixon Roberts Thirty-eight Foster HiNKLE Department of Modern Languages Lawrence E. Hinkle, Professor The importance of the languages in education goes without question. They are a study of immense practical importance, to say nothing of their cultural value. This fact has become apparent today with a force never before realized. Nations and people are closer today than ever before in the history of the world. Never before was there a time when there was a greater demand for mutual agreement amongst the peoples of the earth. The desire for continual " peace on earth and good will to men " is greater today than at any previous time. How we can successfully come in contact with and promote the welfare of other peoples and other nations of the world is a question that is being expounded today, perhaps, more than any other one single issue. These and all other questions pertaining to our relationships with other peoples are very closely bound up with the study of languages. Through the language of a people we get an insight into their life that can be had in no other way. Their modes of thinking, their aspirations, are revealed to us first hand. We come to know them personally, as it were, and with this knowledge there comes mutual understanding that makes for the solution of many of our life problems. Hence, for these, as well as many other reasons, we hold that the study of languages is pre-eminently practical for us. Thirty-nine Mrs. Williamson Our Library That " The only Ireasure-house open to all coiners is the library " ' was written a long time ago, but applies to this day of greed and gain as much as to the time of our fathers. A proper pride in our possessions is pardonable. Such a pride should this college have in its library. The building is conveniently situated to the use of the various departments; it is a centre through which all lines run. The books, numbering about ten thousand volumes, are unusually well selected. Thev are selected with a definite policv: therefore, none but worth-while books occupy the shelves. Although this number is small for the scope of this institution, we have a reasonable hope that it may steadily increase. The past vear has seen several much-needed improvements in the main library. The ceiling, walls, and woodwork have been painted wiiite. New electric lights have been installed, and some of the furniture made fresii by a coat of varnish. The urgent and growing need of this (le|iartnienl is more space. The book stacks are full, each new book adding to the librarian ' s iliiemma as to where to (iiul a place for it. Properly conducted, the library is as valuable as any. or. indeed. I may say, as all of the departments of the college, for it deals with the work of each class, whether it be scieiitific. agricultural, classical, or manual. It siiould reach anil influence every student, whatever course he mav be taking, through the use of hooks as tools. They may serve not only as tools, but as a means of diversion, for men must read for amuse- ment as well as for knowledge. One of the most difficult problems the college librarian has to face is. how to impress the value of reading good hooks on the mind of the student. If once a reader of good literature is made, a reader he remains throughout life. When the boy realizes that each book he reads has its influence on his character; that it adds to his vocabulary, to his viewpoint of life; that man does not live by bread alone; that good reading makes him independent of society and enables him to endure many otherwise lonely moments, then is he nigh to the kingdom of power and knowledge. Forty Forty-one Charles B. Williams Dean oj Agriculture Agriculture Farm surveys conducted in different parts of tlie country have shown that the earning capacity of farmers is directly jjroportional to tlie kind and extent of their education. Those who have received an education with special reference to farming have been found to be about twice as efficient producers as were those who spent the same number of years in preparation along general lines. In the future, farming will re(juire for success the use of more exact knowledge and better business methods than in the past. Those who best equip themselves in these respects may, with integrity, industry and initiative, expect to make the greatest success. Science must be made to aid in a belter understanding and in the solution of the many more or less complex problems that come up on every farm. Those sciences related to the best agricultural jiractices needed to be taught should be given mainlv in the atmosphere of the (ickl and barn and not of that of the laboratory of |)ure science. Young men preparing themselves for life ' s activities on the farm should early be brought to a realization tha ' , from a business standpoint, theory without practice and science without art, has but little value. Scientific fads may he iiileresting in themselves to some for a time, but unless they arc usable and their use will coiitriliute to lightening the burdens of the farmer, to adding to his health and comfort, or to making his efforts more fruitful as a producer and citizen, they will at most have only transitory interest to him. Training in Agriculture, therefore, as in other pursuits, to be most efficient, should be largely of the dynamic rather than of the static kind. Fnrty-lwo Forty-three Dr. Taylor ZlAlMERMAN Department of Economics and Sociology Carl C. Taylor, Professor Carle C. Zimmkrman, Government Assistant The Department of Economics and Sociology is a department for teaching Busi- ness and Commerce on the one hand and teaching Citizenship on the other hand. In a technical school such as ours, both of these things need to be taught and learned. Students trained in technical agriculture need to know agricultural Business and agri- cultural Commerce. They need to know all about the great economic and social forces which make up and dictate the mode of their existence. They need to know how to make farming pay, and how to make farm life worth while. They need to know the merchandising and marketing of farm products. They need not only to know how to farm better, but how to make farming pay better and how to make living conditions on the farm i)elter. To teach them to translate better farming into better business and better living is the function of those courses in the department wliiih have to do with Agricultural Economics. Marketing, and Rural Sociology. Many students who are thoroughiv trained in the tcrliiii([ue and lechnoiogv of engineering and manufacturing do not want to be mere machine workers all their lives. Some of lliem do not expect to enter factories, shops and mills at all. They expect to be controllers, directors, or even business heads of these institutions. They, therefore, desire training in business methods, commerce, salesmanship, and other economic and social pursuits. Eor this reason, the department gives a number of courses in Engineering and Manufacturing Commerce. Finallv. no educated man wants to be ignorant of the problems of citizenship atiil will 1(1 alfairs. He, therefore, wants to understand the structure, functions and pur- poses of society itself. To assist him to tiiis understanding, courses in Citizenship and Sociology are open to all students of the college. The demands of the student body and the desires of the college administration are such as to indicate growing tasks and increasing opporlunil and cxjiansion for the department. Forty-jour A TRIP FOR COMMUNITY A PART OF THE il ORGANIZATION SOCIOLOGICAL LAB. Forty-five Dn. Cook CocciN Department of Vocational Education l.KON E. Cook, Professor .Iamks K. C(i(X1 . Instructor " Education, " says a modern educator, " is worth just the difference it makes in the activities of the individual who has been educated. " In the educative process, which is one of the major concerns of the race, the teacher ' s business is to set and to manipu- late the situations which are to prepare youth for the activities of life, and the purpose of the study of education is to put intelligence and skill into that high task. It is the teacher, of whatever time and age, who most influences life and behav- iour. Whoever would teach must acquaint himself with the methods of his art. Especially in this new dav of professionalism and of educational reorganizalion il would be a travesty to put in charge of our public schools, men unacquainted w ilh the changing conceptions of education and with some of the means proposed for meeting these new demands. Vocational teachers, no less than other teachers, should be familiar with educational procedure and be able to participate in the discussion and formulation of educational policies, as well as to do skillful work in the classroom. One of the most important decisions a young man has to make relates to his selec- tion of a life work. Too frecjuently circumstances and caprice have more to do in making the choice than ' intelligence. In casting about for a vocation, an energetic, earnest young man. with a social point of view, cannot alloiti to overlook the great ])r )fession of teaching. More of our college men ought lo be preparing for the pub- lic school service. The college receives calls from ail (juartcrs ol the State and from other states for specially trained teachers, especially teachers of agriculture. The public feels that it has a right to expect the State College to provide the needed sup- ply of such teachers. Manifestly, the institution is failing in its duty if it fails to turn out a goodly number of such teachers in the face of uch demands. Forty-six Forty-seven Sherwin KOVSTON Department of Soils Melvin E. Shfrvvin. Professor Recinaui Rovsto.n, Inslruclor Aiirindlure is ihe iiorld ' s rciilcsl imhntry, and the soil is its fsrcatcst physicdl asset. — Natidnai. Sum. Fi:iitii,[i I.kacue. The value of North Carolina ' s soil is more than (ilteen iiunclrecl million dollars. This is more than lifty times the capitalization of all the hanks in the Slate. I ' " roni the soil there is annually produced crops alijcd at six hundred and eighty million dollars. In growing these crops, fertilizer valued at iorty niillicjii dollar- is annually applied to the soil. The Deparln.cnl ' of Soils of the North Carolina Slate College iii tiu( Is in the proper management of this tremendous asset so as to increase its value and its useful- ness to the people ol ihc Stale. Forlyeisht FARM DRAINAGE SOIL SURVEY Forty-nine Dr. Wells Shunk Department of Botany and Plant Pathology Bertram W. Wells, Professor Ivan V. D. Siil k. Instructor It is becoming increasingly evident a our a]»plied sciences become more complex, that the student who possesses a thorough knuwledge of scientific fundamentals is the best equipped to meet any and all situations in his practical career. Botany, par excellence, is such a fundamental in the field of Agriculture. The department ' s in- structional activity is conducted in the firm belief that the department can be of inestimable value to the stuilent in giving him a grasp of the great basic facts concern- ing the structure and function of our crop plants. All crops are but the result of the physiologic phenomena of plants, and fortunate is the crop producer who has the best grasp of the fearfully complicated activities going on within his plants and in the environment surrounding his plants; for if he uses his knowledge every day in the conduct of his acres he is sure to profit — and this well beyond the man who " does not know. " ThrougluHil all of the courses in the department, the ap|ilications of botanical truths in crop proiiuction are pointed out; the student is not left to figure them out for himself or wait until he learns them in some practical course. Valuable as all of this is, with its emphasis upon the material side of things, there is still another source of satisfaction for the student of Botany, viz., the recogni- tion of his increased ability to correctly interpret his plant environment. One of the conimonesl volunteer statements from students is, " Whv. I have alwavs wondered what that was. Now I know. " ' And thev are jus! as readv to make this comment about a thing which may be very far removed from something " practical. " The acquirement of tiie ability to derive joy from one ' s environment is a value not second to the deri- vation of dollars — and a little botanical knowledge will carry one a long way on this hap])y road. So, in addition to the intensely practical significance which Botany holds for Agriculture, it has an even higher value in the contribution it can make to the salisfaclion of one " s pureU scientific and a ' sthelic tastes. If the knowledge which the l)e|)arlnient of Botanv makes axailalile will lie used by the student, no matter to what limited degree, in increasing his material well-being and enhancing his appreciation of the natural world aliout him. the department is fully repaid for its efforts. Fifty Fifty-one Wilson Darst COTNER Department of Farm Crops William H. Darst, Professor InstrucloTs DdNAii) 15. WiLsoiv John B. CmNF.R Duriiif; llie last year the Farm Crops Department has undergone a complete change in personnel and as to arrangement of courses offered to students taking work in the School of Agriculture. The work of the de])arlment has been standardized so that the courses given in general farm crojis and farm management will cover the same subject-matter as sim- ilar courses in the leading agricultural colleges in the United States. Special and advance courses have been arranged for the instruction in crops especially adapted to the State. New equipment has been added for more thorough instruction in the various courses. The departmental farm is used for field practice in practicalK all courses, thus making theorv and practice more realistic to the students. The subject material in the various courses has been so arranged as lo best 111 the needs of four-ye r, two-year, and short-course students in Agriculture. Special iii l I iiclioii is given for ielial;ililali )M students taking agriciillui al subjects. In general, the aim of the department is to offer general courses and specialized courses that will best meet the needs of any group of students taking work in ihc School of Agriculture. In so far as it is practical, the instruction given will conform with or be equivalent lo similar courses offered ii liie leading agricullural colleges in the United Slates. Fijty-tuo Fijty-three Jo Hi A P. Pii.LSBi KV, Projrssor Thomas M. Whit[;ma , Instructor Department of Horticulture The tree of Agriculture has produced two great branches, Agronomy and Animal Husbandry, which, answering every need in the early development of a country, have flourished and covered the earth. But a third branch, known as Horticulture, has appeared, begun its development, and. as the human race advances in numbers and knowledge, bids fair to be the means of solving the problem of how to produce more food and greater value. Horticulture — the culture of crops in relatively small areas, in garden-like spaces rather than in great fields such as are used for general farm crops — has in it elements of great good for even larger scale production, which, if applied to farm practices, will ])rove to be the most |)otent factors in increased production. Intensiveness is the kevnote ol horticultural methods and practices. More de- tailed knowledge of the re(|uirements of the crops to be grown with reference to tem- perature, moisture, soil adaptations, as well as their susceptibility to parasites, is demanded. Better and more thorough care and preparation of the seedbed and the soil for |)lanting. more accurate knowledge of the individual crop needs as to kinds and form of plant food, and more thorough work in tillage, are essential. Further- more, willi horlicullural crops a knowledge of principles and methods of training is a vital factor in production. The whole point of view of the horticulturist may be said to be the individual plant and its welfare rather than the mass of plants which occu- pies a given area. Not only must the vacant space in the row be eliminated, since it provides space for another plant, but the space between rows may. bv proper selection of a companion crop, be made to enlarge or even double the |)roduclion on a given area, and cro])s must succeed each other in a continuous line in order to secure the most profitable use of the land. In North Caroliha are to be found conditions for horticultural crops which are unequalled by any other in this country for their diversity and completeness, and it requires only ordinary imaginative powers to see a magnificent horticultural future for it. North Carolina will one day be the garden anil orchard Stale of the .Atlantic seaboard. Had we in the past few years paid more attention to the great natural resources of this nature which are ours, we would not now be bearing the burdens of great losses through cotton and tobacco. Diversification and intensive culture are the two great lessons of the present day, and in them lie the solution of the present situation. Fifty-four Fifty-five Frki) ] 1. IIaik. As.st. Projessor Robt. H. RL ' FK ER, I ' rojessor P. T. LoN(;. Instructor Department of Animal Husbandry and Dairying The Department iif Animal Husbandry and Dairying wnrk? to fill the need of sperial training to those interested in the animal industries. Within the last few years there have been many changes in the relation of the North Carolina farmer to the animal creation. More animals and animal products are being produced. Our i)eople are he;iinning to realize the great need of live- stock to maintain the prosjjerity of the State. Industries are developing which are the result of this interest in livestock. Niany farmers are producing sufficient number of livestock to supply the demands of their farms, while others are shipping fat stock to the markets. The packing industry is becoming a business of some importance. The cheese-making industry has had a remarkable development in the past few years. The creameries, ice cream, and market milk plants are increas- ing in number. Feed mills have been introduced that furnish leeds for livestock. Woolen mills are now making yarn of wool produced by North Carolina flocks. It is gratifying to the workers in this department to know that the value of livestock is so well realized by the leading farmers throughout the .Slate. I ' lie department is well equipped to instruct students in the profitable types of farm animals, how to luindic them so as to get the best returns, how to select breeding stock, how to feed and market all classes of farm animals. Subject-i offered in the four-year animal husbandry course are: Types and Market Classes of Livestock, Dairy Manufacturing. Dairy Cattle and Milk Production. Sheep Production, . nimal Nutrition. .Swine Production. Animal lireeding. Beef Cattle Pro luction. Horse and Mule Production. Advanced Stock Judging, Pedigree .Study, and Farm Meats and .Stoik Farm Management. To substantiate this study and to give the student iiraclical training along with lechni al training, the department operates a farm which serves as a laboratory for students taking Animal Husbandry subjects. In the modern dairy barn is a herd of sixty pure-bred Jersey cattle, which is superior to any other JiTsey herd owned by any agricultural college or experiment station in the I ' nited .Slates. .SufiicienI cattle of the other major breeds are also kejil, so that the student may study the merits ot them all. Sufficient nund)er of swine are kept to give the students practice in every phase of the industry. The same is true of horses, mules, and sheep. It is (|uite evident that there is but one way to make a young man a proficient judge of live- stock, and that is by training the eye. In all of the lecture and laboratory work outlined in Ani- mal Husbandry courses the work is demonstrated with living specimens. Junior and Senior students taking this course are sent to farms throughout the .State of North Carolina to supervise advajiced regis. ' ry tests for the dairy as.sociations. These trips give the stu- dents the advantage of obrerving the most np-lo-date dairy farms in the .Stale, in addition to thi ' practical experience. F.ach year a judging team, consisting of three students, participates in tin- students ' contest in judging dairy cattle at the National Dairy Show. This year the contest was held at (Miicago. The selection of students for a place on this team is based upon ability and efficiency in this line of work. The farm is organized to emphasize the growing of permanent and temporary pastures, small grains, hay, and silage crops, all of which is fed to animals belonging to the department. The graduate of the course in .Vnimal Husbandry is fit to carry out successfully the operations pertaining to general farming, to become an expert in the raising and feeding of livestock, to pursue scientific investigation along lines pertaining to animal husbandry, or to act in the ca|iacily of an adviser or demonstrator in rural communities. Fifty-six JUDGINC BEEF CALVES Fifty-seven Dr. Reeder Dh. Corl Department of Veterinary Science and Physiology Walter C. Reeder, Professor John C. Core, Assistant Professor The Departmeiil of Veterinary Medicine serves a two-fold purpose, in tluil it offers work for ail Agricultural students and at the same time affords an AgricLilliiral student in his Junior and Senior years to more or less specialize in this branch, which will lead to a degree in Veterinary Medicine. This arrangement has the added advantage of enabling the Veterinary student to lay a broader foundation along agricultural lines, which makes him better htted for some of the newer fields of veterinary science, such as country veterinarian, manager of large stock companies engaged in livestock pro- duction. The need for the well-trained veterinarian is greater today than ever, although not so apparent on the surface. In liie various reconstrurlion |)roblems which face the livestock industry as a whole, the veterinarian is by nature and train- ing a leaiier. When the number of veterinarians becomes less, as it is likely to do, due to smaller enrollment in veterinary schools, then some idea of the value of such men will be a])|)reciate(l when they cannot be ol)taiiied. The general idea and scope of the work in this department has not been changed materially in the last few years, hut the idea is lo give a more or le. s broad training in gross anatomy and physi- ology to all Agricuilural students, and to give jiarticular emphasis to those phases of the subject which ha e to do with the more common farm ailments and the control of contagious infection and parasitic diseases. Fifty-eight Fijty-nine Spencer Metcalf Williams Department of Zoology and Entomology Zeno p. Metcalf, Professor Herbert Spencer, Assistnni Professor John Henry Willl ms. Instructor The f unci ion of the Department of Zoology and Entomology is to teach the funda- nientais in regard to animals, and more especially in regard to the animals that are benehcial or injurious to man or his domestic animals. The department is interested, also, in training teachers and investigators who will be in position to carry forward their own teaching or investigations. The tax we pay each year to injurious insects and destructive animals is an enormous burtlen to our farmers, fruit and vegetable growers, and livestock raisers. A conservative estimate for this jiast year shows that this tax costs our North Carolina farmers S7.5.(J()().()(K); monev enough to iniild all the good roads asked for, to give our State institutions their .$20,U0U.UU0, and have $.5,000,000 left for refunding. Or, to stale it in another way, farmers are paying an insect tax of from 150 to 180 mills on the dollar of farm products produceil: while, on the other hand, in our most-taxed cities we are paving less than two mills on the dollar, based on the alleged value of the property taxed. With these ideals in mind, the Department of Zocdogv and Lnto- mology attempts to teach its students to recognize these enemies of the farmer and how to combat them successfully. It must be recognized, however, that not all of our animals are injurious, and the department attempts to leach its students the value of animal products of all kinds, their sources and uses. North ( ' arolina loses every year thousands of tons of sweets, in the form ol nectar in flowers, which should be manufactured into honey by bees. The department is attempting to avoid as much of this loss as possible, by teaching the elements of bee- keeping and by encouraging the establishment of home apiaries. With these ideals in mind, the de])artmenl has been provided with well-ecjuipped laboratories for zoology and entomology and with a good-sized apiary, wherein the student may approach his ])r(ilileni in his own way and work out his solution. Sixty Sixty-one ■r Hr 1 ■V ' ll . m ' 1 H n J ' ■ M i ■ 1 |J| - ; ■ Hl Dr. Kai ' pp Hall Department of Poultry Science Benjamin F. Kalpp, Projessor Dennis H. Hall. In.lruclor The courses given in llie Poulin- Deparlmeni of llic collcse liavi- l)i ' i-ii made liruad enousli to cover every line of ijoiillrv work and effort, and llie courses are backed up l)y an e(|uipmenl ranking with that of the best institutions of America. The first work given is that of general poultry breeds, feeding, and judging, both standard and utility fowls, so that the .student may know more about the birds he is working with during the succeeding courses. Then comes the study of the structure and physiology of the fowl, disease and treatment, feeds, feeding, fattening birds, dressing, grading and marketing fowls, grading, storing and marketing eggs, baby-chick production, all being bused on the foundational scientific work given in the first two years. Tlie Agricultural student desiring, specializes in Poultry in his Junior and Senior years. Many of the chickens, turkeys, ducks and gee e which are used for leaching are prize-winners at the large shows of the East and .Southeast. The college shows its poultry annually at the Official .Stale Poultry Show, the State Fair, and other fall and winter poultry shows of the Southeast, and at the Ma lison S(iuare Garden Show at New York City, where ribbons, cups, niedaL? and diplomas have been won by the college birds. The Poultry Judging Team is selected each year from the Poultry lireeds and Judging Class to take part in the National Poultry Judging Contest. In iyi6, our team wcin third place in team and individual honors. Mr. Cbas. Leonard wiiming third place in individual honors. In 1920, we won second as team and Mr. W. C. Me(!oy wdu second place in individual honors. The present year. 1921. we won, second place as a team in utility judging and third place in standard judging. This yeur the team consisted of liooker. Johnson anil Arnislnmg, all Junior I ' oultry students. One of the most valuable features of the Poultry work is the judging conlcsl. the visit of and inspection of the markets and poultry and egg-storage and egg-breaking jilanls. the State Fair poultry show, and the slinly of the many prize-winning birds of the college and station plant, and the actual running of an incubator, brooding chicks, fattening and dressing fowls, grading and packing c ' ggs for market and for hatching, and the discussions of the Poultry .Science Club con- ducted by the students of the Poultry Science Department. The student has the advantage of the research work of llie I ' oullrs Department of the N. ( ' . F.xperiment Station, supported by the .State Department of Agrieidture and the N. ( ' ,. Experiment .Station. This work includes three main lines of endeavor, namely: bri-eding, nutritional, ami patlndogical. There are two laboratories in conneelion to ihi ' research woik of ihi ' Pnullr Depart- ment, namely: nutritional and the jialhologieal laboratories. Sixly-Ino Sixty-three Bosque Lewis Department of Agricultural Engineering Robert E. Bosqie, Professor II i((ii.i) D. Lewis, Inslrurtur The object of llie Agricultural Engineering Department is: " ' To pniniote the art and science of engineering as applied to agriculture; improved methods and machinery for reducing the cost of doing farm work, increased production by land drainage and irrigation, well planned farm build- ings, and sanitary and labor-saving conveniences for eliminating drudgery and making the farm a healthful and desirable place to live; these are the things in which our interests center. " ' The phenomenal growlh of this department may be attributed to the interest that the farmer, student and the .State has shown in labor-saving machinery. The agricultural engineer has often been accused of advocating the use of the tractor on the farm to the exclusion of the horse or mule. We teach the student that the average farm has a need for its animal power. As to whether the draw-bar work, thai is. pulling of machinery around, can he ilunc much cheaper by one than the other is a debatable ([uestion. The mission of the tractor from this standpoint is to reduce the number of horses needed and to make possible the finishing of certain farm work on time. Mr. Ford states: " The cow is the crudest machine in the world, and our laboratories have already demonstrated that cow ' s milk can be done away with. " Man cannot do without milk and meats until this invention is perfected, and in uhiuin the best and highest grade of both wc must have the most sanitary housing conditions. It is here that the student is taught to plan, build and equip barns and farm buildings so that both [iian and beast may live in comfort and ease. It is just as esseruial for the farm women to have labor-saving devices as for the farm men. The farmer ' s wife is entitled to have her work lightened and her own hands made more eflicient by the aiil of farm jjower. I ' he individual, the enterprise, the stale, or the nation refusing to adjust itself or himself to the conditions conducive to progress fails to attain the greatest efficiency or to render the world the greatest service. Sixly-four Sixty-five .S( lO-.v .r Sixty-seven Mann Tucker Department of Civil Engineering Carroll L. Mann, Professor of Civil Engineering Harry St. G. Tucker, Professor of Highuuy Engineering Ross E. .Shiimaker, Associate Professor of Architecture Louis E. Wooten, Instructor With a new era of road building dawning in the State, the demand for civil engineers will be urgent. Each year this branch of engineering has taken a large percentage of the graduates from this college as they are turned out. However, the railroad and bridge companies, represented by old former graduates who have made good in this branch of Civil Engineering, will expect the department to furnish the ir respective needs as in previous years. The cities and towns rebuilding or putting in new water and sewer systems must call upon the civil engineer for plans, specifications, and superintendence. His technical training is especially needed in the design and installation of water-purification plants. The United States Coast and Geodetic Survey offers, through Civil Service examinations, posi- tions which appeal to the young civil engineer who wishes to travel " far and wide. " In this branch of engineering, mapping and filling in topography over the I ' nited Stales and its possessions, we find the work of the civil engineer. Young men finishing a course from this (b ' partmenl are especially fitted to ipialily for these examinations, as has been proven by the number of graduates in this work. The department is ei|uipped with surveying iiistruments, plane tables, sextants, three-arm protractors, current meters, blue-printing frame, calculating machines, cement testing apparatus, and other laboratory in struments. Sin MAKER WODTEN Sixty-eight Sixty-nine McImmik Brown (_:o iLLiA.M H. Brown, I ' rojessor oj Electrical Engineering Henby K. McIntyre, Associate Professor George C. Cox, Instructor Department of Electrical Engineering THK AGE OF AMBER Eleclricily, thai impciiuliTaljle, invisible genius, niairs most powerful and swiftest servant. ever ready, at a mere gesture, to rush the heaviest train up the steepest mountain grade or to waft a gentle lireeze across a fevered brow; to drive our mightiest battleship through the resisting seas or brown the toast of my lady ' s breakfast : is there any task it cannot do or any industry where it is not used? At once the most mysterious and the best understood of all Natures agencies — since time was the object of man ' s awe, but now his most familiar helper, rendering with equal ease and swiftness either the smallest service or the hardest task. It gives sight to the surgeon and voice to the absent friend. It makes the cofTee and boils the egg for our hurried breakfast, takes us to and from our work, orders our daily household needs, and makes available everywhere and at all times Natures great stores of power. Surely, if ever there was a fascinating field for the young enthusiast it is here. Every field of human endeavor turns to the electrical engineer for aid. If the young man likes to work with large machinery, if powerful operations appeal to him, there are many applications of this character. Driving the rolls of the large steel mills is no easy job. Controlling and directing the production of half a million horsepower calls for a cool head and a trained brain. .Supplying light for a million homes gives one a feeling of responsibility and the satisfaction of useful service. If more delicate problems appeal, there are the various signalling systems, the telephone and the telegraph. " sent a messiiiic to my ilciir. a thousand leagues and more to her. The dumb sea reaches thrilled to hear and lost Atlantis bore to her. " If. perchance, she be at sea, we toss the message in the air. knowing the listening ear will catch it and place it in her hands. . nd there are the manifold applications of electrical signalling, bringing quickness of service and safety and eliminating the uncertain human element in railway operation and other fields. Automatic control is the order of the day. Systems that take care of themselves are the ideals we have before us, and already we have made great strides in that di- rection. Waterpowers too small to be pri)fitably oi)erated heretof tre. can now be harnessed and left to take care of themselves. The would-I)e electrical engineer need have no fear that there will be nothing left for him to do. Like the ditch in the riddle which grows longer as you cut the ends otT, so we find that the more we learn about electricity, the more there is to be learned. There is no blind alley, as each application leads to wider fields and further service. Seventy Seventy-one Vauchan Dana Foster Park Cloyd Department of Mechanical Engineering Lillian L V ai ghan. Professor John M. Foster, Assistant Professor William J. Dana, Associate Professor Edwaro L. Cloyd, Assistant Profersor Instriiclors Charlks B. Park William S. Bridges Thomas J. Martin, Jr. Damel B. W ortii erlin W. Bi sby James R. Thrower iiiierrin is llie lrainin : and ilevclopint; of men In llu ' En " fnndainenlals nf tliat lliey may meet and solve llie prolilems wliicli conslanlly ari?e in all inihisiiial Miclianical iieerinj; in orde enterprises. To accomplisli this end we devote the first part of our course to a thorough study of the funda- mentals of education, which include Mathematics. English. Physics, and (Chemistry, together with mechanical drawing, woodwork, iron forging, and foundry practice. These last mentioned subjects being prerec|uisite to the more advanced technical training. Industrial plants of all kinds are calling for men who can analyze the conditions under which they are wcirking. lower cost of productitm. and increase their output. In order to enable our stu- dents more effectively to meet these demands, we are emphasizing the experimental side of Me- chanical fuiginerring by adding more equipment and requiring full and accurate reports of all experimental work performed. We are giving a course which adequately covers the fundamentals of machine design. The design of power plants is also covered. Testing of materials and numerous tests of steam engines, turl)ines and pumps are performed. Tests of gasoline and oil engines supplement the classes in Heat Engines. Tests of fuels also help to prepare students to enter the engineering profession thoroughly familiar with practical as well as theoretical thermodynamic principles. Healing, venti- lating, and refrigeration are given special emphasis as the many welfaie movements in industrial organization now underway demand that the engineer shall be able t.i a lcqiialely supervise such improvements to old or new manufacturing establishments. Busby Bridges Worth Thrower Martin Seventy-two Seventy-three Price Nelson Prkntis Department of Textile Engineering Thomas Nelson Professor of Textile Engineering Pehcv W. Price Assistant Professor Andrew J. I.ebdy Instructor in Dyeing The Texlile Dcpaiimenl. which is tl Thomas R. Hart Instructor in If earning Frank A. Prentis Instructor in Weaving and Designing Geor(;e E. Bush Instructor in Carding ami Spinning Texlile .Seliool iif Ncirlh Carolina, has a larfie and varied e(ini))nient of cotton mill machinery on which to demonstrate the principles and practice of inanu- facturinj; yarns and fahrics from the finest to the coarsest. The purpose of the department is to instruct students in the theory and practice of cotlon manufacturing in all its different phases. This includes designing of fahrics. also textile chemistry and (heing. New machinery has heen installed, consisting of cards, spinning frames, looms, and dyeing machines. The machines are of the latest construction, many of them being of the automatic type. Especially valuable will be the dyeing machines for practical work, as texlile chemistry and dyeing, which is taught in the dye laboratory, can be supplemented and piaclically applied on these machines. North Carolina has more cotton mills than any other State; is the second State in the consimip- tion of cotton, and the third .State in number of spindles. emotion manufacturing is the largest manufacturing industry in the State; therefore, the Tex- tile Department, which is training young men for the textile industry, aims to have the best equip- ment it is possible lo obtain. Hart Leddy Seventy-four Bush Seventy-five Mrs. Price Miss Damkls The Dinina Hall Mrs. Nellik . Price. Dietitian Miss Mari Daniels. Assistant Mr. Louis H. Harris. Sleward M.ARTIN L. Rhodes and Samiel M. Lom;. Stiid ' nt Managers " We can live uijhout love: what ' s love hut repining? But uhere is the man it ho ran live nithout dining? " — Owen Meredith. The Diniiif; Hall at State College is an evolution in three stages: first, the basement of Holla- day; second, the half-hasenient of Pullen; third, the present elegant, modern building, appropri- ately located in the centre of the campus. A complete refrigerating plant and electric devices for slow processes helps to make the Dining Hall an efficient department of the college. Almost like a stroke of genius was the idea of engaging Mrs. Nellie illiamson Price, a thor- oughly trained domestic scientist, as dietitian, assisted by Miss Mary Daniels, to prepare menus, to supervise the preparation and serving of meals, and to give her fine, energetic spirit to the whole department, and Nlr. Louis Hines Harris, an expert steward, as purchasing agent. Under the wise management of these two. the Dining Hall is a model of efficiency. Excellent, wholesome fare, in alinndance. is served three times a day to some eight hundred healthy, hungry men. Think of it: besides the ordinary substantials. for breakfast, a cereal with " the best milk in the State, " and fruit; for dinner, a delicious dessert every day; for supper, always an appetizing ' " extra " of some sort; at every meal " " sure-enough " " butter. an l bread and biscuit that cannot be surpassed. ' " Uncle Amos. ' " our baker- a «hi)le page in The Ac.romeck should be devoted to " I ncle . mos. " " A corps of twenty-five students, under the direction of two " head waiters. " take pleasure in serving these excellent meals, and incidentally reduce materially thereby their own expenses. And the marvel is how they do it with board at nineteen dollars a month! Rhodes Long Seventy-six HARRIS Seventy-seven Miis. Harris Dr. Cami ' BELL Mrs. Mason The Infirmar y " ll ' x belter to have a healthy alimentary Than to be garnished all over with passementerie. " — HillNvk. The State College believes and practices the principle thai an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. By giving its students good food, recjuiiing regularity in daily routine, which includes abundant exercise in shops, in military thill, and on athletic fields, and by careful supervision of dormitories, the living conditions are kept so wholesome that the Infnniary has the smallest patronage of all departments of the college. The State College also believes and practices the kindreil principle expressed in the one word — preparedness. In spite of all precautions, men — and boys, more espe- cially — will do " fool things " — commit sins of ignorance, or even against the light — in matters of health, and occasionally pay the penalty in physical pain. For such cases the Infirmary is kept in fully e(juip|)e(l readiness to deal with any ailment from a nose broken on ihc foiithall field to a digestive apparatus disordered by an ill- assorted meal. Dr. ( " .aniiihcll. ( ' oUege Physician, Mrs. Harris, Matron ol llic InlirmarN. and their staff of helpers, work hard in order to have nothing to do; and they come as near to living u|) to their opportunities as any corps of workers attached to State College. Seventy-eight P LASSES Seventy-nine Eighty WHEN thinking of history it comes to the mind as a narration of events arranged chronologically. If all the events in its life, of interest to the Class of 1921 itself, could be related, it would take volumes to contain them. It is not possible in this brief account to give the innumerable honors attained and to recount the mistakes; but rather to review a few facts and events which have resulted from the close association of four years. In recording these, the historian can make no attempt to portray what most deeply concerns the class: the many bonds of friendship forged, the glory in the attained success, or the sympathetic fellowship experienced on the bitter battlefield of defeat. In September, 1917, a mass of raw material, in search of more light in education, gathered on the campus of N. C. State College. This mass consisted of two hundred and forty-three ambitious young men. They had left their homes in various parts of this and adjoining states, for the purpose of acquiring some of the fundamentals to fit them for life ' s work. There has never been a more important looking crowd of young men gathered together than these were, when first arriving here. They possessed an air of dignity and pride worthy of any potentate. It was only a short while after they began stroll- ing about the campus, in gaudy paraphernalia, that the " bloody Sophs. " began their work. There was not one Freshman left unattended. They were all at once stripped of their unnecessary dignity and pruned down to a size befitting meek, humble Fresh- men. After undergoing strenuous initiations and rituals, the process of organization began. By aid of some Seniors, a meeting of the class was called and officers elected. By rare discrimination, A. G. Floyd was elected President. From this time on the Freshman year passed smoothly, but each one was occasionally reminded of his humble position. Now comes the time that is looked forward to by everyone, which is vacation. After a week of toilsome examinations, this class disbanded and departed for that loved place called home, each one taking with him the growing determination to return to college, after three months, to enter into the class which contains those who might well be termed the " Kings of the Campus. " In September, 1918, this body of men assembled to start the second link in the chain of four. After assembling and roll call, it was found that one hundred one did not return. This was probably due to the fact that so many answered the call to arms, or went into some other Government work of equal importance. The absence of so many members was not all that stirred the minds of each and every one; but after enjoying only two days and one night of Sophomore privileges, the class was informed that they were no longer Sophomores, but privates in the United States Army ! This struck each one a terrific blow and left him gasping for breath. The most any one could do was to look up with meekness and grunt " Huh? " Nevertheless, after realiz- Eighty-one ing the seiiousiios. ' s of the occasion, the Sopliomoie folly was laul aside I which was provetl hy no nieml)er having to report to " Fort Leavenworth " I . anil all joined the S.A.T.C. After seventy days of strict confinement in this organization, the members were demobilized and allowed to leave the campus for a four-weeks stay at home. After a pleasant Christmas vacation, all returned with a grim determiiuilioii to have a full Sophomore year in half the usual time. With acute disappointment, it was found that the same regulations were to be carried out as in the previous session. This did not meet the approval of any student. These regulations were enforced, in a mild state, for one week. At the end of this time the executive head of the Military Department found that the student bodv would not tolerate anv such enforcement; and he at once vielded to their wishes and repealed the regulations. Now the Sopho- more Class felt, for the first time, tiial they were real Sophomores. Owing to the fact that the previously elected President did not return, it became necessary to elect another. A meeting of the class was called, and H. D. Long was elected to steer the ' 21 ' s in their search for amusement among the Freshmen. It is quite evident that a Freshman Class running at large and not receiving the impressive and tender training of Sophomores for such a long time, were getting to be obnoxious. With a steady, untiring hand each Sophomore fell in line with zest to conquer and train up the Freshmen. The remainder of the Sophomore year passed with more or less pleasure. After a brief intermission with homefolks and friends, one hundred two of this class returned to their Alma Mater, to begin the major half of their college career. Under the com])etent leadership of E. W. Constable as class President, the Junior vear marked the bridging over from boisterousness of Sophomores to gravity of Seniors. Two weeks before the Junior year had passed, the officers for the Senior year were elected. At this election there was considerable deep thinking as to who should be Senior President. Finally, C. D. Kirkpatrick was chosen. Then the class entered upon its last lap. with many serious problems confronting it; one of which deserves special mention here: that is, the installation of some form of student government. This problem was tackled from every point of view and was finally moulded into shape. It was the earnest desire of each member of the Senior Class to see this system established before they departed. As a whole, the Class of ' 21 has taken a very large and important part in athletics. They have been represented in football by Weathers, Ripple, Murray. Wearn. Kirk- patrick. McCoy, and Lawrence; in basketball by Ripple. Deal, and Williams; in track by Manning. Albright and Lawrence: and in baseball by Murray. Johnson. Sipe. Zach- ary, Kirkpatrick and Castelloe. In class athletics they have as yet to lind their e(|ual. Before the pen is (hopped, the Hislorian reminds each one that tomorrow they will enter upon life in a glad, bright, glorious new world — Freshmen in Life ' s school — as fresh and green again as they ever seemed in college. Thev may be hazed by the world just as unmercifully as ever a Sophomore dared, but it will only be to prove the value of their training and give them a chance to demonstrate how much has been acquired. And so they go forth, robed in the snowy emblem of their purification. Historian. Eiglity-two KlRKPAlUlrK -Mlrray Senior Class Officers Charles Dickerson Kirkpatrick President George King Murray Vice-President Dewey Augustus Floyd Secretary and Treasurer Manley Parker Moss Historian Joseph Graham Evans Poet John Daniel Miller Prophet Floyd Moss Evans -Miller Eighty-three N C s T A T E C. Stale, we ' ll always love you! II illi mingled smiles and tears We leave these lov ' d halls and classrooms We ' ve known jour happy years. ollege life will soon be over. Soon its sands will be run, But while ive live we will cherish True jriendship here begun. oon arrives the hour of parting. In silence we embark. Comrades, we clustered in the daivn To sever in the dark. hrough jour long years of college life We ' ve honors tried to win. And upon the robe of knowledge Each day a bit we ' ve spinned. last by ceaseless endeavors. Through hardships knoun to few. We ' ve reached the goal of ambition And gained some wisdom, too. he years have flown on fleeting ivings — - The time for parting near: But we are richer noiv by far Than when we entered here. scorted by thirst for knowledge And joys desired by some. We ' ve surmounted all obstacles And to the end we ' ve come. Eighty-jour s E N I oon the wide nor Id will receive us With its majestic arms. Its trials and tribulations And many vague alarms. nfolded by friendship ' s token. Bounded by mem ' ry ' s pall; Guarded by these, the loving heart Lives changeless through it all. a storm shall e ' er break asunder The ties that bind us fast. For we are anchored each to each, To hold until the last. n the bright, successful future. With schooldays at our back. Our thoughts will icander o ' er the trail Of mem ' ry ' s beaten track. R S nee more we ' ll be at N. C. State With comrades tried and true, Singing songs of college days And Alma Mater, too. ambling along on mem ' ry ' s way. With ne ' er a thought of care. We ivake and sigh for bygone days And wish that we were there. ighing again for days since past. And groaning long at fate. We ' ll breathe a prayer of hope and love For honored N. C. State. J. Graham Evans, Poet ' 21. Eighty-five CLAUDE WINIFRED ABSHER, B.E., Civil Engineering Mount Airy, Surry County, N. C. Pullen Literary Society L 2; Lieutenant, Co. D, R.O.T.C, 4; Class Baseball Team 3; Surry County Club 3. 4, Secretary 3; N. C. State College Society of Civil Engineers 3, 4, Secre- tary-Treasurer 4; Junior Member N. C. Society of Engineers 3, 4; Student Member American Association of Engineers 3, 4. One cannot judge by stature alone, for in accomplisliment Qaude is large. Quiet, keen of perception, and quick, he meets everylliing witli a winning air. Worries never conic into his mind, for things do not come to him in that way. We look to see Claude lay many roads, and best of all, one that leads to a home, for happy and carefree, and a lover of the right, he can but be happy and successful there. " Ikey " or " Mary, " which- ever you choose, is one of our baseball stars. On the base- ball field, like the fever in spring, he ' s the first out and the last in. He, his girl, and movies, all three met just when he was in a financial bend. Forty and forty make eighty, and with only seventy- nine, they walked the streets for the aflerno(m. He says walking was fine. Eighty-six JliDSON DAVIS ALBRIGHT, Jr.. A 2 , B.S., Chemical Engineering Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Berzelius Chemical Society. Secretary 1. Treasurer 2. 3: Corporal 2; 1st .Sergeant 3; Major Second Battalion 4; Assistant Advertis- ing Manager Technician 3; Assistant Manager Track 3; Monogram Club: Camp Jackson: Track Team 3. 4: Mecklenburg County Club. President 4; Commencement Marshal 3: Pan- Hellenic Council 3, 4: Cotillion Club; . .S.E. ; Deputy Eastern District of Delta Sigma Phi. For an earnest, reliable thinker and worker, who is dependable, conscientious, and sure, we present you " " Jud. " ' With an opinion of his own. he bases his conclusions on facts, and when he sets out for results he cannot be de- coyed. Prominence in student, athletic, and military affairs shows the confidence that he has won. In a frank and plain-spoken manner he goes direct to the point, never wasting time mincing words, and he always brings results that highly credit himself and his friends. " Jud, " sometimes known as the composer of the song ■ " .• lkyhall. " generally refrains from discussing the fair sex. especially the Charlotte ones: for in beauty one so far eclipses Venus that it almost takes his balance, and fairly crosses his eyes. He admits that he yet has one ambition unfilled — he hasn " l " got one yet, " but it is a safe bet and he still is sure of rounding it up. Eighty-seven NORMAN ALEXANDER, B.S., Agriculture Liberty Star Route. Alamance County, N. C. Agricultural (Mub 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 4; Member Pullen Literary Society 4; Member Vocational Club 4; Alamance County Club, President 4. " Alex, " another of our men from 20 class, whom we were glad to welcome from the du- ties of war into the Class of " 21. is a strong thinker and close observer, and his work keeps pace with the sun. He is always ready to lend a helping hand, and we will know to whom the c redit is due when his place in the world is won. ' " Alex " has become famous as night watchman, because, for .Summer .School, he carried the lamp and the gun. When we hear of lours to the m- i-hard and other things tlie girls got away with, and the things he knows about N. C. C, we are sure that he is right when he says he knows a good housekeeper when he sees one. Eighty-eight SAMUEL CRAIGHEAD ALEXANDER, B.E., Textile Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1 ; Tompkins Textile Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Mecklenburg County Club 1. 2 3. 4. Secretary and Treasurer 4; Head- quarters Company 4: N. W. A. 4. Another " Alex, " and one of our quiet men, with a plan in mind and a purpose at heart and sentiments that are textile through and through. His many friends testify to his good fellowship, and his idea of work shows that he has started right, and is sure to win out in this world ' s fight. Here ' s the man who feels the responsibility of the to- bacco business. It has been figured that his Apple and Brown Mule tobacco tags placed side by side would make bracelets from " Char- lie ' s " to Cary. He says he ' s not sure whether it is the fair sex or the weave of the cloth that causes hair to fall, but the results of his numerous ef- forts to determine that cer- tainly have been small. Eighty-nine CHAS. SNEAD ALLEN. K A. B.E.. Textile Weldon, Halifax Cninty, N. C. Phi Thela Fraternity; Halifax County Club. Vice-President 3. Secretary-Treasurer 2; Cotil- lion Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Tompkins Textile Society. Charlie, one of our best-natured men. always carries a smile. He firmly believes that tlie cloudiest days are well worth while. His active part in social life shows him to be a good mixer, and his method of explaining the things that he does proves him to be a good fixer. Charlie ' s four-year classroom record puts him in the class of men for whom the world is looking. We have heard that Charlie never had a nickname. But. alas! our friends don ' t always call us by the name our pa- rents gave us. The boys have even changetl bis name from Charles . ' Vllen to (Charles Har- ilen. He doesn ' t mind, though, for he hails from Weldon, a town noted for its good-na- lured men. He has accmn- plished one great feat, to wit, l)ringing " Ham " Harden into society. Never a Siniday passes that " Hotshot " and " Ham " do not have some of their fair friends out f()r a Junch. ALL ff OHT, ' HOT 3hot; LCT ' S HS±Si_ SOME l re—y I ' £ )ryx - :J iA — Ninety HILTON WORTH ALLSBROOK, B.E., Electrical Engineering Greenville, Pitt County, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1 ; Corporal 2 ; Ser- geant 3; Electrical Engineering Society 3. Secretary and Treasurer 4; Camp Jackson Club 3; Hobo Club 4: Cotillion Club 4; 1st Lieu- tenant, Co. H, 4; Building Committee 4. Like many great men. Worth ' s true value can in no way be compared to his physical size. Although he is one of the smallest of the class, he has never been interested in a job that he did not finish to the best of his ability., and, of course, that means it was well done. Possessing a pleasing personality and holding the confidence of his classmates, he was elected Secretary of the Electrical Engi- neering Society in his Senior year, where he served very efficiently. . At the close of his col- lege days we see the future offering him a career as bright as the days of the past. Here is a fellow, and no wonder he is so small, for his most strenuous exercise is keeping awake on class, and he doesn ' t take much of that. However, his lack of exercise is partly counteracted by the good dinner in which he par- ticipates every Sunday. Un- like most of the boys that hoard in the Mess Hall, " H. W. " does get one meal a week, and he goes after it just like he went after " S. M. " for put- ting snow in his bed. He has not missed a Sunday since that memorable night spent in Pollen Park during his Fresh- man year in order to preserve his luxuriant scalp. Ninety-one LINDSEY OTIS ARMSTRONG. A Z, B.S., Vocational Eclucalion Columbia. Tyrrell Coiinly. N. C. Band: Bi-As: Agricultural Cluh 1. 2. X 4; Vocational Clul) 4: Poultry Science Club 2, .3; PuUen Literary Society 2, 3; Corporal 2; Sergeant 2. 3; 2nd Lieutenant, Co. A, 4; AcRO- MECK Art Staff 2, 3, 4; Art Editor 3. 4. From the lowlands of our Slate comes Otis, with a most pleasing personality and a smile that slicks through thick and thin. Over stud- ies Otis never worries, for it is to such intel- lects as bis that liits of knowledge, both large and small, rush to meet half way. His ability as a cartoonist marks him well, for from the departments of the college, the year book, and from bis friends come many requests for the serious, the witty, and the humorous inklings that play on both the fancy and llie intellect of men. " Legs, " " Bones, " " Skin, " " Slim, " " Army. " " Rags. " " .Slats. " or any other term that may express Nature ' s ihoughtfidness in equipping our illustrious friend to be the smallest target for TyrrelLs " skeeters " ; to offer the least resistance in bis natural state, which is to wade; or to be the speediest unit, when he is afraid: or the least expense in watermarking: anyway, be is Ethel ' s friend, for eating is bis long suit, and " . rm- strong ' s .Special " shows how lie stands in. Ninety-two CHARLES DAVIS ARTHUR, Jr., K A, B.S., Chemical Engineering Raleigli, Wake County, N. C. Corporal 1; Sergeant 2; 2nd Lieutenant 4; Thalarian, Cotillion Club; Berzelius Chemical Society ; Commencement Marshal 1 ; Local Boy. " Zac " is one of our steady and reliable stand-bys, and his presence is felt among us always. Possessed of a keen mind and steady and conservative habits, he exerts a balancing influence that always makes for soundness and health in human organization. He is not one to jump at new ideas, for things to be accept- able to him must prove their worth. We look to " Zac " for the steadying influence that will make for the best wherever he may be. Just as with Owens Hand " Zac ' s " pride lies in being one of the local boys. He and ■ " Handsome " have other traits in common, one of which is the ability to talk in both the base and treble clef, and either of them can go from one extreme of the scale to the other in a single-syllable word. With the ladies he is handy, and on the dance floor he is perfectly at home. His greatest hobby is getting to class on time. Ninety-three BASIL DUKE BARE, B.E., Mechanical Engineering Creston, Ashe County, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 3; Mechanical Engineering Society 2, 3. 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4, Treasurer 3, Pres- ident 4; D. H. Hill Oratorical Medal 3: De; Moines Student Volunteer Committee 3; Blue Ridge Delegation 3; Rifle Team 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3. 1st Lieutenant 4. " B. D. " brought to us from Blue Ridge the wit, wholeheartedness, and brotherly love char- acteristic of his mountain clan. As President of our " " Y " he was honored, and with the strength of character typical of his mountain breed, he has honored it, too. The nobleness of purpose that one comes to see when inti- mately associated with " B. D. " leaves a tinge of regret that he has not known him lunger. One thing we are sure of: that Barr was born to blow, for with that big bass horn coiled around him, we never hear, " " ' Fessor, I just can ' t see that. " " Ignorance may prove that bliss is a blister, " but speak- ing of his girl, we know that he missed her. for she moved to town while he finished school. Barr evidently must be from a land of conquest aiid st(irm. Ninety-jour JAMES PERCY BEALE, B.S., Chemical Engineering Rocky Mount, Nash County, N. C. R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Private 1, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, 1st Lieutenant, Co. D, 4; Pullen Society 1, 2, 3: Nash-Edgecombe County Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3: Berzelius Chemical So- ciety 1. 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball and Baseball. Percy came to us. the smallest member of our class, bringing with him smiles and a bit of good cheer which are catching wherever he goes. He is known and admired for his wit and good humor, and, like the sailor with a girl in every port, each step in his daily life finds him a friend. With a keen sense of sportsmanship and justice, we see whatever walk of life he enters, taking on new verdure as the staunch red oaks in spring. " Runt " never fails to get his beauty sleep, even on the morning after the night be- fore, excepting when as O.D. he is proudly worshipping ma- jordom. His greatest ambi- tion is to sleep under his noble " Red Oak " while the kindly south winds gently ca- ress his fevered brow. But so strong are his military senti- ments that he has foregone for a season even that, and gotten special permission to spend six summer weeks at Camp Jackson. m-j fr Ninety-five WILLIAM FOY BEALE, B.E., Civil Engineering Rocky Mount, Nash County, N. C. Civil Engineering Society 3, 4; President Nash-Edgecombe County Club 3; Baseball Scjuad 2, 3, 4: Class Baseball; Company " Q ; Phi Psi Fraternity. " Foy " is the man who can play in the face of adversity and still keep a smile, and thus he sets us an example in optimism. itb a genteel and carefree disposition, he has for everyone a jolly word backed by his congenial smile. If one goes according to his counten- ance, there is no disputing that all creation is composed of laughter and song. In tlie face of such a spirit, the discouragements of the world cannot last long. " Foy " attributes liis base- ball ability to his understand- ing of the laws of Heck ' s Physics. He says there is jKilhing like knowing just ulicn and how and what a ball is going to do. and by Heck ' s mathematics he can instantly figure each play. To prove bis point he can exhibit a reg- ular monthly receipt from the department, attesting to what his ability is. Ninety-six RICHARD VON BIBERSTEIN, B.E., Civil Engineering Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Sergeant R.O.T.C, Co. D, 3, Lieutenant, Co. E, 4; Mecklenburg County Club 2, 3, 4; Civil Engineering Society 3, 4. " Rich " came to us with the determination to plot a course straight through the difficulties of the world. His strong will has kept him at it, and now, as a son of the transit, he can shoot a good straight line and follow it with- out wavering through to the end. His good will and friendly spirit have won him many friends at Slate, and sometime in the future we will beckon to his shingle — Consulting Engi- neer. Events in the life of this lad during bis sojourn at West Raleigh are many, but we dare mention only a few: member of the Midnight Frolics, Calculus Authority, Energy Club, Invincible Knight of the Shavetail, and last but not least, in the cal- cium light among the ladies, for he is a Meredith steady. Ninety-seven GRADY WASHINGTON BOWERS, B.E.. Textile Lexington. Davidson County, N. C. Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; 1st Lieu- tenant Bat. Adj. 4; Lexington Club 3, 4; N. W. A. 4. " " G. W., " with his unusually cheerful and sunny disposition, has made himself a man on whom we can all depend. He spreads this spirit wherever he goes, and we forget a cloudy day when " G. W. " is around. With a noble purpose, and a determination as big as him- self, " G. W. " has made a great success of col- lege life, and there is but this one course for him in the world. " G. W. " says he is a friend of any one who doesn ' t call him " Fatty. " He doesn ' t min l so much being called " Bus- ter " or " Professor. " but that is far enough. Even then be will give himself away with a blush. He is a ladies ' man, loo. if they are big ones. The little ones get his " goat. " Ninety-eight HARVEY PRESTON BROWER, B.S., Agricullure Liberty, Randolph County, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Intersociety Orator 1. 2; Liter- society Debater 2. 4; Intersociety Declaimer 2; Agricultural Club L 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3; Debating Council 2. 3; Voca- tional Club 3, 4. President 4; Randolph County Club 3, 4. President 4. Harvey has the reputation of hitting the line bard, and truly this is his manner of going after everything he undertakes. His ideal of things as they should be leads him into many arguments, and when be feels that be has the right trail, he cannot be pulled from it. This trait has given him a reputation of which be may be justly proud. With his interest in politics and national affairs, we expect to see him some day a leader in the South. Our cartoon exp lains why Harvey withdrew from the cor- poration of Brower Powell, Dealers in Heating Supplies. He now has a system of his own which is very satisfac- tory and saves fuel. Brower " s chief hobby is a tariff — ask Professor Ruffner. He would have a tariff on everything from canaries to school teachers. 5WE 5A1D you OUGHT TO BE UP TOWN HUOGINO 50riZrHlNG THAT ' S) BETTER THAN Ninety-nine OWENS HAND BROWNP:, r i: E, B.S., Chemical Engineering Raleigli, Wake County, N. C. Corporal ' 17- ' 18; Sergeant 3; 2nd Lieuten- ant, Camp Zachary Taylor, " 18: Berzelius Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Assistant Circulation Manager Technician 4: RiHe Team 3. Tis to the Class of " 20 and the war that we are debtors, for " twas they that gave us our diligent and industrious classmate and friend, Owens Hand. Ever at work — for that is his play-is his method of attacking the problems of his day. We need not prospect his future, when we recall that his luiiiDr and his country shared in one love. Oh, " Handsome, " or " Goat. " ' if you please, is a horn leader, and nnl only of men, for he has one lady in his train now and then. Military life is his strong point, for even now we find him smiling and perusing his lieutenancy days and mumbling: " Ain " ! it just C;HAND! " ' He says that a slick track matters little when one has on a load of sand, and alsii be insists that Johnson Street is a terribly poor place to land. One Hundred SAMUEL LEE CARPENTER, B.S., Vocational Education Lincolnton. Route 5, Gaston County, N. C. Gaston County Chairman Building Commit- tee 4; Agricultural Club I. 2, 3, 4; Pullen Lit- erary Society 1, 2. 3. 4; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Company " Q " 4; Sergeant R.O.T.C, Camp Lee. Virginia; Gaston County Club, Vice-Pres- ident 4; ocational Club 4. " Smile, and the world smiles with you; weep, and you weep alone. " is Sammy ' s motto. and this with unfailing industry and a kind and gentle disposition have been his stepping- stones to friends and success. Patiently and diligently has he pursued his work, with re- sults telling and sure. In the classroom his answer is always ready and reliable. With Sammy at the helm, resistance in the agricul- tural world is bound to give away. The hum of " Snake Hips " voice quite outdoes that of the hundred cotton mills of Gas- ton County, the place from whence he hails. A freshman capturing his best girl while in church, made girls his chief worry and caused him to swear vengeance on them always. However, time has softened his heart and he appeared in Bloomsbury again as a social king. There he is official pho- tographer and says that Na- ture is at her best far up the creek. :(ff_mi ' T One Hundred One OBED CASTELLOE. B.S., General Agriculture Aulander, Bertie County, N. C. Sergeant, Co. A, 2, ,S; Captain, Co. E, 4; Varsity Baseball 1 and 4. " Cas " is one of our most practical, and has taken his course as broad as any of our men. He has just the balance of seriousness that makes for friends and success. Carrying into tlie future his popularity and success, the " House of Castelloe, " and our .State will have another man to raise high in her annals of fame. We know " Obie " is the handsomest man on the camp- us because a lady told us so. It took him just three years to wake tliem up about the vicinity — Wake Forest is vi- cinity — but once they found it out, he is all the rage. He has been known to play mar- bles, also — well, other games: and to drink — water and Black Cows. One Hiiiiilrt ' d Two JOSEPH STICKNEY CHAMBERL. IN, n K A, B.S., Agriculture Raleigh. Wake County, N. C. Cotillion Club; Agricultural Club; Com- pany " Q " 4; Naval Unit S.A.T.C; Energy Club. Keen of perception and fast of thought. Joe is a man who can. in one instant, size up a situation and suggest the finish that fits. He is not a man to work just to have something of which to talk about, but when it comes to a job that behooves his doing, the man is not who can excel him. Joe is frank and out- spoken, and bows not to anyone; he makes no claim of superiority, but believes in keeping his chin on the line. Chamberlain! what a name and what a man! Prosaic and commonplace, it fits not such an illustrious personage. He will never hurry in the fu- ture, does not hurry now, and has hurried only once in the past — then the " Goat " butted him too hard. He takes kindly to responsibility and offers to carry the sheet music when there is a piano to be moved. When he leaves a session you know it is to hie himself to Bovlan Heights. r 7Kt ' in OFF l JAKE V Off J) One Hundred Three FRED SHERWOOD CHILDS, 2 N, B.E., Textile Lincolnlun. Lincoln Coiinly, N. C. Plii Theta; Cotillion Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4; Tompkins Textile Society 1, 2, 3. 4; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3: 1st Lieutenant, Co. A. 4; R.O.T.C. Ball Com. 4: Naval Unit S.A.T.C., Camp Jackson, 2nd Lieutenant 3; AcROMECK Staff 4; President Lincoln County Club 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3. 4. " Sherwood, " big of heart, congenial, and easy-going, is the same wherever one sees him. Versatile, he does whatever his hands find to do; enthusiastic, he always succeeds: tactful and cordial, he wins many friends; and by his magnetic personality he holds them. His sense of humor is of the keenest, and nothing ever escapes his eye. His straightforward manner, coupled with undying energy and a desire to do things, will surely lead to the topmost rung of the ladder of success. ' 0 : ' 1 fc j Lv .. » , . " .x Yes, sir, " .Sherwood " hails from Lincolnlon, and, strange to say, he admits it. He is the Beau Brummel of the Sen- ior Class, and the mejnest dresser we have. Usually he pulls off the season ' s styles weeks ahead of Parce. " .Sher- wood " is an ardent enthusiast of the cave-man method. He believes in picking ' em young, treating " em rough, and tell- ing " em nothing. Onr Hiinilred Four ROBERT STUART COLLINS. B.E., Electrical Engineering Catherine Lake, Onslow County, N. C. Band 1, 2; Electrical Engineering Society 3, 4; Sergeant 3; Secretary -Treasurer Ons- low County Club 3; ■Commercial Tourist, Limited. " 1, 2, 3. 4; Headquarters Company 4; Overseas Club 3, 4; A. S. E. 4. " Bob, " with many of our other men, post- poned his college work for war, and it is to men of " Bob ' s " type that we owe the record that N. C. State made there. Good-natured and care-free, and as gentle as the summer breezes, " Bob " is the friend that one needs when every- thing goes wrong. When you see some one ap- proaching in a " wonder-if-it- matters " ' manner, and feeling that it did not matter after all; don ' t speculate, for that is " Bob. " If you wish to do a favor to make him happy, get him permission, from the Phil- adelphia doctor, to visit Cary. or give him a pint insulator to carry on Buzz ' s class. He is prone to take a nap. and then take a chew, and either a side- door pull man or Buzz ' s class will do. J 9S® tag T@[L© One Hundred Five WILBURN BRYAN COLLINS, A Z, B.S., Agriculture Edwards Cross Roads. Alle :lianv Countv, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 3; Treasurer or.i- tional Club 4, President 3; Secretary and Treasurer Agricultural Club 4; Bi-Ag So- ciety; Alplia Zeta. " W. B.. " known by bis cbums as " Pal. " hails from the Land of ibe Sky. He joined our family from the Class of " 20, after a year of service for Lncle Sam. Bright and cheerful as the stars of December, be never dreads or shirks a duly. His marked ability in agricul- tural education work, and bis pleasing person- ality and good humor have won him many friends. itb his boundless energy and bis ability lo do. be is destined to become a lead- er, and he has our every wish for the best. ' " Pat, " though a problem solver, sees a few things el that be doesn ' t understand — Mental Telepathy for one. He would have sworn that such stunts were not practical, hut after once consenting to see it tried, he so successfully dusted Miller ' s clothes from collar to cuff that be could do nothing but accept it with his characteristic laugh. .Should dignity ever place him where recognizing is in doid t. make him laugh and y iu will know him. for there is no laugh so merry, so abouiuling. Onr Hinulrrfl Six HENRY OTTIS CLODFELTER. B.E., Mecluinical Engineering Lexinglon. Davidson County, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Society 2; Student Branch A. S. M. E. 3, 4rGlee Chib 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Promotion Force 4. Four years ago came a man to us whom we knew not. but whom we were proud to see. for he wore a countenance as lionest as the days are long, which bespoke a cliaracter clean and true, and manliood fine and strong. ' Twas " Clod " with his motto " Slow and Sure. " and with us he has made the tedious trail, never a single step to fail. Through the trail of the future, clean to the end. we see him, one of States honored men. ■ ' Clod " is a " fair " repre- sentative of the Senior Class. His pink, lilac-scented, daily letter brings him a continu- ous " fair " smile, and he re- members the " Grand Fair " all the while. Youd know he would liave been wonderful in France should you see him demonstrate " Over the Top, " lecture in behalf of law and peace, and play the part of a cop, and especially to sea him display the first shimmying necktie. 7m mois One Hundred Seven EKNEST WILLIAM CU.NSTAULE, B.S., Chemical Engineering Lake Landing, Hyde County, N. C. lii-rzelius Chemical Soci.tv L 2. 3. i: Or- chestra 2, 3: Head Waiter 2; Delegate Hhic Ridge Conference 2; Y. M. C. A. Cahiiiet 3: Assistant English Department 3; Collaboralor Chemistry Department 2. 3, 4: Junior Assistant Editor AtRDMKCK 3: Editor Summer School Terhnirinn 3; Assistant Editor Tcrhnician 3; President Skin f!onnly Chih 2. Treasurer 3. Secri-lary 4; President Glee (!liib 3; President Junior !lass 3; Exchange Eililor Trchniciiin 4: Edilorin-Chief A(;noMKCK 4; Dining Hall Committee 4: Chairman Student (Juvcrnminl (!omniittee 4: Chairman Commencement Com- mittee 4: Commencement Speaker for Chem- istry Department 4; Senior Standing Commit- tee; Co. Q; Alpha Sigma Epsilon; - X P. In " Cons " we see that power of leadership sel- dom found in the college man. and not only is he a leader among his fellow-students, but in the classroom as well. We never see him retire, hut when morning comes he is up and stirring; always striving for higher things. He never quits his job until it is done. .• nd here is our " .Maiden ' s Guide " and teller of woeful tales. We find him striving hard to persuade " Maggie " or " t at " to be his sponsor, while all the time he is either dreaming of his future life in I ' irrtsmouth as " Consid, " or longing for the day when he can again put on his " faded y.yry " and. willi flashli ' ihl in hand, shift his $10,000 chemi- cal stock to Hargetl Street. One Hnr.dred Eishi X1LLIAM HOWARD CORPEMNG. B.S.. Agriculture Morganton, Burke County, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1. 2. 3. 4: Agricul- tural Club 1. 2. 3. 4: 1st Sergeant. Co. C. 3: Overseas Club 3: President Overseas Cluli 4: Major, 1st Cadet Battalion. 4. " " Cope, " having left Slate in his Sophomore year to do his bit for I ncle Sam. served as 1st Lieutenant with Company E. 332nd Infantry, at Camp Jackson and overseas, and saw active duty in trench sector and in the Meuse-Argonne offensive. He was commissioned Captain O. R. C. and cited for braverv ' . " Copes ' " character- istics run true: his congeniality and strength of character have won him a place of regular fellow on the campus. " Tis but for the future to show what it has in store. ■ " Cope " is inclined to have quite a good eye in spotting beauties of the weaker sex. and he has taken the famous Civil Engineering Class of ' 20 " s place in taking side- shots around St. Marys sec- tor. hen we think of St. Mary ' s in the day. and Col- lege Court at night, it may not be so bad after all with South Carolina so far away. One Hundred . ine LOlilS UKOADfJlS DANIEL. B.S.. Ti-xtile Wcldon. Halifax Coiiiilv. N. C. Cotillion Club; Halifax County Club, Vice- President 2, President 3; Tompkins Textile Society: Hand ' .i: Major, . ' kd Battalion, 4. A good fellow is " T.ouie, " and when you ' ve made a friend of liini you ve made a friend wdrlli while. He is a j»ood mixer, and his good nature, genial disposition, and ever-ready smile have made for him a host of friends, both on the campus and in Kaleigh. These are but an index to those good qualities which assure him of success in his life ' s work. His untiring efforts are bound to win for him a high position in tlie textile world. Introducing " Ijiuie " is an easy job, as he is known by everyone. He is exceidingly nice to look upon, havin: brown eyes that twinkle and ebony locks that arc divided exactly in the middle. He wears cuffless trousers and it is said that he wears a wrist watch and carries his haml- kcrchicf up his left coal sleeve, liut. alas! " Louie " is from Weldon. The ladies think him very cute, but of course that is only a woman ' s opinion. = Skyffo. Onr Huiiilnd Tin BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DAUGHETY, ATP. B.S., Agriculture Kinston, Lenoir County, N. C. Alpha Gamma Rlio Fraternity: Agricultural Club; Company " Q " ; Hobo Club. " Benjamin Franklin " has proved his student ability by regular student success. He is a wonderful minder of " Dirty ' s " own business. Prosperity is his second self, and when one is looking for an answer, " Dirty " is their man. With wonderful physique and mental powers, and a personality that is very strong, he is one to make friends everywhere, and the world will have another man on whom it can depend. " Yes. I am going to Gary, and there ' s not room in my Ford for any of you fellows. I don " t mind you going to Cary at all, at all. but I don " t want to wear out the right side of my seat, for who knows but what she may some time want to ride. " Now, what of such talk as that from u conhrmed woman-hater who cares only for one in Cary, one in Belhaven. one in Kins- ton, two in Raleigh, and Greensboro ' s half-dozen? Any- way, he is a firm believer in democracy, because Plant Breeding is his favorite study. One Hundred Eleven K()l!i:ii|- ANTINE McCOLLOlCH DEAL. H K -K B.E., Civil Engineering Spencer. Rowan County, N. C. Civil Engineering Society ager Koothall 3: Sergeant Assistant Man- S : Varsity Bas- ketball 2. 3. 4: Manager Eootliill 4; B; Corporal 2; Monogram (!lul): Private, Ilead- cpiarters Company ; Captain IJaskelljall Team 4. " lioh " is a student of Nature as well as of liooks. anil no liook lias vet carried the art that he can find outside. He has the gift of seeing at a glance what others must pore over to find, and should his disposition, loving and kind, fill his future with successes as it has filled his present with fair friends, we say: ■ ' flail, lioh, a great .Stale man! " ' Hail! Holiert Antinine Me- l.uckLuck Deal. All-Arnerican Koothall Manager, acipiired and conf erred upon said Deal for his services to a woutuled team, for if an accident was even going to happen, he al- ways divined it and was promptly gone for bindings by the time it came. He says love and laugh with the laughers and loafers and never let a shady place he lone- some. Oiii ' lliiiiihi il Tufhe. WALTER CONNOR EAGLES, A Z, B.S., Agriculture Macclesfield, Edgecombe County, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3. President 4. Debating Council 3, Class Debater L 2, 4. Orator 2, Critic 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Cbairman Pro- gram Committee 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Poultry Science Club 1. 2. 3, Secretary 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur; Y. M. C. A. Pro- motion Force 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Delegate Des Moines Convention 3; Nash-Edgecombe County Club 3, 4, President 4; Acromeck Junior Edi- tor 3, Assistant Editor 4; Technician Adver- tising Manager 4: Scholarship Honors 2; N. C. Drainage Association Medal 1 ; Sulfate of Am- monia Essay 2; Limestone Essay 3; Valedic- torian; Bi-Ag Society. " Connor " is one of our thinkers and leaders. He never hastens into anything, but with sys- tematic deliberation he analyzes before taking a stand. In him you find a ready promoter and arduous worker for everything that is good, and he is first to take the lead. We know he will triumph in the future as he has in the past. " Chicken " ' and " Blue Eyes " are his two pet names, the former being gained by his successful chicken raising. In the usual twenty-one days his incubator yielded a nice flock of chicks, but ere another twenty-one days had passed they had returned to dust. " Blue Eyes " he acquired be- cause it expressed his person- ality so well, and " Becky, " too, approved. ra x § Kill ( iiatt " f7 One Hundred Thirteen ROBERT CUAIG ERNST. 1 ' - H, U.S., Clicmical Ensinetring Henderson, Vance Counly, N. C. Gamma Sigma Epsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity; Li-azar Literary Soiiely 2. 3, 4; PronioticiM Eorce 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; liible Slnily l.cadfr 4; Rerzelius Cliemical So- ciety 2. 3. 4. Presiilenl secdiid term 3; Vance Cmmly Chil) 3, 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4; Cir- culation Manaj er Ti ' chniriim 4; Track Team 2. 3. 4; llliie Uiilye Conference 4; Honors in Schnlarsliip 2. 3. 4; Captain, Co. D (Camp Jaclvson K.O.T.C. Camp I. Ernst, another of our diligent ones, is ever on the job. We find him at his work day after day. always moving on. never stopping for re- creation, for his work is his play. Under such continuous battering in the future, the strong- holds of Chemistry ' s secrets can but give way. We plan to credit him with notable accom- plishments on some future day. ' ' Ninny " says his greatest Iriiubles are in getting his numerous girls to do as he says. He directs well and properly, but ihey get his ortlers confused. This has led him many times to think seriously of taking up army life and becoming a famous general. We are sure his crders will go then, (itr it is the pomp and the glitter that takes them in. One Hiiiidrcil Fdiirtrrn JOSEPH GRAHAM EVANS. B.E.. Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth City, Pasquotank County. N. C. Alpha Sigma Epsilon : 2 2 2 S ; Class Foot- ball 1; Corporal 2: S.A.T.C. 2; R.O.T.C. 3. 4; Sergeant 3: Camp Jackson. Captain 3: Cap- tain-Adjutant 4: Monroe Club 2; Analytics Club 2; Class Poet 3. 4; Chairman College Extension Committee. Pasquotank County. 4; Mechanical Engineering Society 2; Student Branch A. S. M. E. 3, 4. President 4; Tech- nician Staff 4; AtROMECK Staff 4: Senior Class Athletic Committee: Commencement Orator. ' Tis Graham who has kept us in touch with the spirit which has led our poets, in verse, to hold man ' s eye on higher things. He has ever been a diligent worker and has a record in the classroom and in student service that is our pride, and. while human like the rest of us, with failings like the best of us. as class poet his spirit has led us from complete absorption by the regular run of things. In addition to being a mas- ter in the art of Terpsichore. Graham is a great ladies ' man. Some of the most severe crit- ics declare him to be the most expert flirt that lives, and when we see him with his tea-hound fixed so accurately as to have every hair on the median line split bilaturally. we are not inclined to doubt their word. Graham ' s class- mates say that his greatest faults are shimmying and dancing around the classroom or sympathetically suffering with the " Poetical Works " — 1 to 70 — of Theobald. Onf Hundred Fifteen DEWEY AUGl ' STl S FLOYD, B.E., Electrical Engineering FairmonI, Kobeson County, N. C. Corporal 2, 3; S.A.T.C. 2; R. 0. T. C. 3, 4; Adjutant 1st Uattalion 4; Class Historian 3; Class Secretary and Treasurer 4; Student Branch A. 1. E. E. 3. 4, President 4: Robeson County Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 2, 3. President 4; Chairman Collejie Extension Committee. Robeson County. 4; Camp Jackson 3; Agro- MKCK Staff 4; (Commencement Orator 4; .Mpha Sigma Epsilon. Possessed of a keen, analytical mind. Dewey is quick to catch and solve a problem, even the most difficult kind. As President of the Electrical .Society he proved that he was an electrical maru for he stood the shock and carried the load as only good insulators can. Just as a man " s man would, in an unassuming manner, he has borne many hiuiors without let- ting them turn his head. As they say. " If brains were music, Dewey would be a whole band. " " Jeff ' s " authority lies in twi) very similar lines, electricity and the ladies. He is noted for his taking ways with the Icidies and his excursions In " The Barrier. " However, every man has his fall, and Jeff, by missing one Saturday evening at Meredith, was plunged into depths of despair. Evidence of his recovery, though, may be ascertained by one little tpiestion about East Hargett Street. One lliinilrcd Sixteen PERRY HAMILTON GASTON, B.S., Vocational Education Candler, Buncombe County, N. C. Fallen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricul- tural Club I, 2 3, 4; Intersociety Debate 1; President Buncombe County Club; Corporal. Co. C. 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Promotion Force; 1st Lieutenant, Co. C; Captain, Co. C. Perry is another of our mountaineers who brings to us the spirit that helps make college life strong. . s a worker he is unexcelled, and with the good nature and independence of a man close in touch with Nature, he takes things in hand as they come and sees them through. Thus, through the labors and cares of life we see Perry pressing on. When it comes to grazing chickens on mountain sides. Perry invented a hold-back strap that keeps them there. When it " s having pumpkins anchored, paying the bill in cordwood. accepting axe han- dles for change, that is Perry ' s game; but when it comes to girls, that affects his nerves. He took the " Krum Hill " Edi- son for a corn-sheller. because a lady looked wistfully at him, and from the force of habit started to grind, but the in- strument turned out a quart of gears instead of the usual corn. One Hundred Seventeen BAKT. M. CATLING, Jii.. - ■! ' K, B.E.. Electrical Engineering Raleigh, Wake County, N. C. Sigma Plii Epsilim Fralernily; f Frater- nity; Ccrtnan Clul)-. Pan-Hellenic Council; A. I. E. E. Society; Analytics Club; Company " Q " ; Sergeant. Co. C. 3; Corporal, Co. C, 2; Sergeant in .S.A.T.C. 2. " Bart. " good-natured and kind-hearted, is the right kind of fellow for a friend. On every question he is ready to take a stand. When he has thought things over and come to his con- clusions, he is one that cannot be changed without being shown good reasons. It is such staunchness and individuality that makes for soundness in the world. We see in " Bart " the material that will make a center and a leading man. " Bart " often gets " Froggie ' Powell ' s conimendment on his bright remarks; and it is such jierception and keenness as his that makes " Buzz " scratch so earnestly with both hands to dig up a reason why. It is Ills social standing that lends di ' tinclion to " .lones " Mid- night Frolics. " and. loo, the " Bathing Beauties " of .Sunny California lake his eye. , lso. for two bits, he will tell how to get out of the whole " Tank Camp " in the wee small hours of the night. One Hundred Eighteen JOHN CATLING, 2 E. B.E., Electrical Engineering Raleigh, Wake County, N. C. Electrical Engineering Society; Pan-Hel- lenic Council; Cerman Club; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon Fraternity; 2nd Lieutenant, U. S. A. In John we have another of our good-na- tured friends. He believes that the world owes us a living and our part is going after it. He makes the most of what Nature has in store. His strength of reasoning commands the atten- tion of all with whom he comes in contact. With the many ([ualifications that denote suc- cess, we are confident of his place in whatever kind of electrical work he undertakes. " Who ' s got the problems today? I want to get " em, " is John ' s favorite expression, and is heard from him most any time. " Buzz " says his competency for asking ques- tions on class recommends him in a peculiar way. His accuracy, too, is commenda- ble, for he never fails to wake up when the whistle blows for class end. Foster and John are good friends; Fos- ter always has a word of en- rouraeement for him, and his delight is to remain on class even after the period ends. HUE YOU dUKE WIS S ALL THE FKCBteMS FOX TVPflY ' ' NON LCtiP MEYWff FffENC H PRPeft J One Hundred Nineteen LEV CHARLES GLURKIN, B.E., Electrical Engineering Elizabelh City, Pasquntank Cruinty, N. C. Corporal 2: Sergeant 3: 1st Lieutenant, Co. L 4; Monroe Club 2; Analytics Club 2; Stu- tlcnt lirancb A. L E. E. 3, 4; Camp Jackson, 2n(l Lieutenant, 3; i: 2 2 2. " Lew " has been a thorough and conscien- tious student, as is attested by his grades. He is independent and always just himself, and does not change for whims. Such a stalwart purpose as his will force the engineering world to make room for one more man at the top. for he is the type that never stops short of the highest goal. h kJ L l H M 1 f - sf 4» fT This introduces another of our athletes who won his mon- ogram and three stars on the " Krum Hill " dancing floor. Yes. " Turk " it is, and he wishes " Krum Hill " to know that there are none better (m the floor. Essaying to cull I- ate the later-lhan-the-latest at " Krum Hill " is his occupa- tion, and all excepting the lime the faculty compels him to remain on classes, he may be found there. Coaching classes is his chief and dear- est hobby. YEP, I T ' 5 TOfiK " SNAKING HIS OS( A CnvM HILL PILL A. One Hiintlrtd Twenty LAURENS ADAMS HAMILTON, A r P, B.S.. Agriculture Winnsboro, Fairfield County, S. C. Vice-President Palmetto Club 1, Treasurer 2. Secretary 3, President 4; Sergeant R.O.T.C. 2. 1st Sergeant 3. Captain 4; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class; Assistant Manager Track 3, Manager Track 4; Manager Junior Basketball Team 3; Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity. " Red, " by his quiet and affable manner, and his common sense and good judgment, has made himself one of the most popular men in school and has won for himself a host of friends among our professors and students. Both have attested their high esteem by the honors they have conferred upon him. His energy and ability, with many other admirable qualities, engender love, admiration, and re- spect in the hearts of those who ally them- selves with him in the world ' s work. " Red " is also the synonym of " Born Tailoring Company " on the campus. It is rumored that he put in a bid to furnish T. Foot " s track team with tail- ored-to-measure suits. " Red " studies all the time, then asks the professors to give him a zero so tliat the rest of the fellows will not feel badly about it. One Hundred Twenty-one JOHN WIIJ.I M HARDEN. Jr., K A. U.S., Animal Husbandry Raleigh, Wake County, N. C. Commencement Marshal 1; I ' aii-llfllfnii ' Counril 2; . ' ergranl S.A.T.(!.: K A. V hiirvcr fails to firnl for hiinsrlf a friend in " Hani " will fwui liinisrlf at fault, for the hiji- gesi tiling alioul hiiii is his sinil; ' and friend- ly way. .Smiles like liis can come only from the heart. Tis not the paint and powder that claims his niinil, for Nature is his " true love. " and you ' ll find him constantly on his way either to or from the farm. To prove to you that " I lam " is a friend of all we will tell you this: , certain professor looked and looked for a stock- jud{;in{; team till despair was on his hrow. " Ham " worked and wiirked to show him a team, for he was sure he knew where there was one. However that may be, if you wish to hear a yarn in real (Confederate style, with " a chew of the weed, " get him started on I ' latlsburg. fiv£U, I CUPPED n CRLF, 0OCTORED HOOS.niLI ED COYi HND BUILT THIS DHHN SCLf E£EOER, 1flYBC HB ' LlCJ CRf f y Me TO cHicRoo One lundrcd TiiviUy-two ROBERT CLIFF HINKLE. . B.E.. Textile Lexington, Davidson County, N. C. Textile Society 1. 2. 3, 4. Secretary and Treasurer 2, 3, ice-President 4; Honors in Scholarship 3; Pullen Literary Society 1: Bugler 2; Company ' " Q " 4; Lexington Club: N. W. A; ' . Being smallest in stature does not hinder " Kid " ' in being among the brightest minds of the Textile Class. He has served in many ways, prominent among which are his services to Uncle Sam. He has been active in textile work, for his ambition is to be one of our fore- most spinners of yarn. For such determination the world must make room. " Kid. " though a good musi- cian, is bashful, and he waits till all have retired to bring his ukulele out. Then it is to the gentle strains of " O. Calm All Those Fears. " that we see the moon look peaceful again, and the stars shed their dew- drop tears. 1 ' _ tV ' One Hundred Twenty-three ROY ARTHUR HOLI.OWELL, ATP, B.S.. Agriculture Aulander. Ikrlie County, N. C. Agricultural Club; Ciirpiiral 2; Energy Chili 3; Assistant Manager Baseball 2; Compan) •Q " 4. Everyone knows Roy, and everyone likes him. He has the rare trail of knowing just when to speak, and his friends will always be limited by bis acijuaiiitances. Bertie County has in bini a son of whom to be proud. Future years will attest his ability as a scientific farmer, his integrity as a citizen, and his power to make and bold friends. M 1 llft 3 ■ ., Roy is the biggest kid on the campus. Everyone, except- ing Olivier, hates to see him coming, " Big-un " will forego a meal any time if he can get some one else to do the samtr and play with him. The toys in bis room leave " Dog Head " and " Wormy " scarcely a place to call their own. Meats and Markets are u hard subjects, and Incubating and Brooding bis " Crip. " English is his favorite study, and Dr. .Sumniev his favorite Prof. 1 M flfffAID 1 C AN NOT 1 PASS you. M f. HOLLOWCLL.j lUNTILL YOU IMPffOVE - jj Uf? NH TINC-J i m. l if ' " - M JnrSf 1 V 7 Sc 7 W One Hundred Twenty-jour OLIVER KNIGHT HOLMES. A r P, B.S.. Agriculture Favetteville. Cumberland Countv. N. C. Plattsburg S.A.T.C. : 2n(l Lieutenant F. A.. U. S. A.: Agricultural Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Poultry Science Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Member Corn Show Committee 3: Chairman Corn Club Slion 4; Sergeant 2. 3: President Cumberland County Club: Company " Q " ; German Club. hen looking for a real practical business man on the farm, one readily turns to " 0. K. " He i? a man of exceptional talents and un- bounded energy, both of which he applies in a telling manner, as is indicated by the many ditferent things in which he has a hand, and the grades his records show. For an example in loyalty to college and student body, and one who is always willing and always ready to serve them, we look to " O. K. " " O. K. " is a ladies ' man of no mean order, and chief among his delights is to escort ladies lo circuses. Just why this form of amusement is preferred by him is a mystery. However, . rmstrong may be able to throw some light on it. To prove that he is a real sport, he will pay forty dol- lars I car repair bill I just to see fair damsels across the Capitol Square. He says, too, that he knows there are still some wine cellars in Raleigh. One Humhed Tnenty-five FRANK PORTER HLISKIN, H.E.. Electrical Eivjii. cring Andrews, Chcrukee County. N. C. Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Hobo Club 3; Mem- ber Student Branch A. 1. E. K. 3. 4. Frank never seems at a loss as bow to f;et alon " . no matter wbere we find bim. Tbis acbnirable tart bas won bim a larjze circle ol frientls botb in college and in Kaleigb. With a broad mind and a perception that is rare, Frank never finds a situation tbroiigb wbicb be I ' aiuiot ntake bis way. Witb sucb qualities as tbc-e ibere is little need of forecasting his future in tbe world. If tbey gave monograms and stars for floor atbletics. Frank would rate tbem all, for tbat be is an expert at fool-sliaking is indisputabl ' avowiMl by " Krum Flill. " His reputation is not limited bcre, for be is successful everywhere -except at 1920 c o m ni e n c e m e n t dances; it seems that be lost a girl there. As our college electrician be is a wonder — i»ut then we know wby. We might get somewhere near it. too, if we could gel I ' rof. Mrown to let us take .lunior A, C. three successive terms. Sh I Mny c ON T£ ST Onr lliinilnil TiKiily-six EDWARD EVERETT INSCOE. B.E., Electrical Engineering Castalia, Nash County. N. C. Sergeant. Co. A. 3: Vice-President Electrical Society 4: President County Club 4. When " Ebb " first put his foot on our campus his greate;t ambition was to master Electrical Engineering, and we glory with him in living to see his dream come true. He is known in the Electrical Department for steadiness and clear thinking, for scarcely can he be per- turbed even by some unruly ampere in its riot- ous pace. Then there is his human side, too. for in his daily walks he is a friend to all. and the future for him is bright, because his way is to see things through to the end. ' " Ebb " says that no freight train is too fast for him if it is going to Gary, for when they go that way " " Tubby " is at the other end. He and a rival started for Cary one day, one by Ford and the other by freight. Evidence has it that the Ford won out. for when " " Ebb " arrived he saw " " Tubby " and the Ford go around the corner. One Hundred Tuenty-seven ARTHUR SPROOL JENNETTE, B.E.. Civil Engineering New Bern. Craven ( ouiily, N. C. Sergeant, Co. H. 3; Civil Engineering So- ciety 4: President Craven County Clul); Secre- tary-Treasurer Civil Engineering Society; 1st Lieutenant, ( o. ( . Jennelle is another of our warriors, for he. too, heard and answered the call to duty in " 18. A record of " ones " shows him to be an earnest and diligent worker, and this same alertness of mind goes with him everywhere. He is not long in sizing up a situation, and in acting when an occasion demands. It is such tjuick- ness of judgment that puts a man there while others stand aiid wonder. Tlicy tell us that " Berk- shire. " next to Darwin, under- stands the missing link. His iheory. though, is dilTerenl. for he will not agree that it is an ape. However this may he. he says that none of the wor- ries bother his appetite. Wor- rying does not belong to him. and some day he may be a (lower in the military world aj.d lead " em in. ' vote- r-oi HAI OING X AHO watch CoftOH GO loj ■ FoliTy CE«T6! ' ..If ' - ' X One Iltindrrd Tiii ' niy- ■,lil JUDSON PEELE JOHNSON, B.E., Mechanical Engineering Chalybeate Springs, Harnett County, N. C. Member Mechanical Engineering Society 3; Student Branch A. S. M. E. 4; Varsity Base- ball 1, 2. 3, 4; 2nd Lieutenant. Company I, 4. Peele is another of the prizes which we quietly slipped away from Wake Forest. He has given our class a record, both in the class- room and in athletics, of which we are justly proud. He needs no other proof of his schol- arship than that he made in three and one-half years what others make in four. With a never- say-die determination. Peele has come through with us. and going into the world with such spirit, we can but expect to hear from him in the future. H you wish to see fur fly. just kid this sweet boy about his dimples. He is the envy of all the fair damsels, and has sent many of them Mut- tering into dreamland. " Dim- ples " is one of the best- natured fellows in the world, especially after his daily trip to the postofiice to receive his daily epistle. Look out, fair one. that some siren does not push you into the sea of mat- rimony. One Hundred Tiienty-nine WIl.l.IAM MOKTON JOHNSTON. A 1 ' P. U.S., Agriculture Greenville, Pitt County, N. C. Corporal 2; Serj;eanl 3; Aj;ricullurul Clulj 1. 2, 3, 4; Piillen Literary Society I; Hobo Club 3; Assistant Cbeer Leader 3; Barbers Club Ag NO;i 3; Member Company " Q " : En- ergy Club 4. " Puny ' s " place in tbe class is prnminent be- cause be is liked by everyone. His congenial disposition and pleasant word make friends of all lie mtets. " Puny " bas a knack of just making tbiiigs go. and wben he get.s into the horticultural world we expect to see the eyes (d the Stale turned his way. " Puny " is the original auc- tioneer of the class. He can sell anything from a bath ticket to a banana peeling. Ills only .successful competi- tor is a hotel clerk in a near- by town, this man having s(dd him a night ' s lodging for seven dollars. As a songster he is a wonder, and Kipling is his favorite composer. . n audience stands in amaze- ment at tbe wonderful melody which is lacking. If you wish to know why they hired an extra clerk at Four Oaks post- office, ask " Puny. IFlRST TIMB AND COSTl jifCt V DONei,, but osh! 1 7 ' W 15 WOI TH IT.; HOTE L GOII-F0«P | RATES p.oo Onr lliiiiiht il 7 hirly ASBURY GROUSE JONES. B.S., Agriouln.re Wiiistiin-Salein. Fcirsylli County. N. C. Agricultural Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Del)ating Coun- cil 3: Reporter 4: Forsyth County Clul) 3. 4. President 4; Corporal. Co. B, 2; (Jorporal, Co. F, 3; Company " Q " 4; Tennis Club 2. 4, Manager 4; Pullen Literary Society 3. 4, Sec- retary 3. Critic 4; Chairman Debating Council 4; Poultry Science Club 3. 4: Chairman Coun- ty Committee on College Extension; Delegate Blue Ridge Conference. 1920; Stock .ludging Team, Na ' tional Dairy Show. 1920: V. M. C. A. Promotion Force 3. 4; H(uiims in Scholarship 1, 2. 3. " A. C. " is another ' 2U man who. because of leave of absence, came to us in " 21. He is an example in efficiency, and we see his daily tasks done quickly and in a most thorough manner, and it seems not to cost him effort. He is full of faith and common sense, and as a booster he always has his shoulder to the wheel. " A. C. " has the distinction of having a personality and characteristic traits that we cannot explain. In fact, be seems to have several person- alities at his command. One minute he will be a real good egg, but the next you or . ' omeone else may get " told. ' He is composed of seriousness, frivolity, religion, and humor, and seems to derive great pleasure from singing. Fre- quently religious songs float into the air from his room that serve to influence the morals of dormitorv life. One Ihinihfil Thirtv-nne JOHN KKITII ,|() K.S. i; ' I ' K, B.E., Electrical Engiiufiint: Ualeigli, Wake County, N. C. I ' aii-lli-llcnic Ciiiincil; Tlialarian Cotillion Chili: Hand 1. 2. ;i 4: i: i: i: i: ; A. I. E. E.; Monroe Cluh; Analytics Clnli; ' I ' H. Originally hailing from Selnia, N. C, Keith now has joined the locals. He may hest be described as a man gifted with many talents and always sure to use them. With a face that is bright and happy and a look that says, " ril he true. " hell always find a welcome in the world because, for men of his type, there is always plenty to do. It used to be that you would see Shine gliding over " " The Hill " floor with a smile, and even when blue he would as- sure you that ' twas the Kruin- mers that made life wiuth while. He is the originat(u of the so-called " " .lones " Mid- night Fridics. " ' This show did not go on tour, for after tine night ' s duration it got out b the back door. .Shine ' s favor- ite studies were Analytics and Calculus, and he liked them so VifW that he took them as many times as the law al- lowed. His greatest hobby is the ladies, and to the petti- coats he has bowed. One Uiiiuhrit Thirty-tun WILLIAM HUGH JONES, B.S.. Agriculture Winton, Hertford County, N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4. " Katy. " a man of true sportin;; blnod. and an ideal of good fellowship, is a typical South- ern planter. If you are looking for someone who is happy when everything around is sad; who is a rival of the setting sun when all else is blue; or someone who is cheery when all is going wrong. " Katy " is the man. We glory in the spirit that can never be downed, and. look- ing into the future, hail Senator " Katy " Jones. Behold a man of distinc- tion! The only man in the class who will pay three dol- lars for a flunk slip on Poul- try, and nothing at all to pass the course. " Katy ' has lately become affiliated with Jones Jones, Inc., calf deal- ers, with offices in Professor Ruffner ' s classroom. Although business is pressing, he is neither too busy, nor is it be- yond his dignity, to shine his friends " shoes at the Yarbor- ough Hotel occasionally. " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart " is his favorite song. One Hundred Thirty-three KICHARD GREENE KENDRICK, K A. B.E.. Textile Cliarlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Kai)|)a Alpha Frali ' rnily; Cotillion Chili; ' I ' limpkins Textile Society; Vicc-Pieiident Mecklenhui!; Club . ' 5; Corporal R.O.T.C. Band. Bifl in mind and heart and with high ideals, " Dick " is the type of man that the world is looking for, and he is sure to make bis place there an important one. No problem is loo big for liini, and there is no undertaking which he will not attempt. As a man and student he has been one of us, and this attitude has made him a real classmate and friend. " Dick " claims to be a ladies " man, and Brantley ' s is his chiiken ground, lie does not limit himself here, though, for he will go anywhere, no mat- ter if it takes a week. He says bis biggest trouble and expense is these " Little .Sis- ters. " We can verify this, for we know of an occasion — a certain night — when a little sister cost him a dime. Any- way, his idea of life is to follow the line of least re- sistance. One Hundred Thirty-lour CHARLES DICKERSON KIRKPATRICK, K i), B.S., Agriculture Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. President Senior Class 4; President Athletic Association 4; Vice-President Athletic Asso- ciation 3; Chief Marshal 3: President Mono- gram Club 4; President Mecklenburg County Club 3; Vice-President Junior Class 3: Agri- cultural Club 1, 2, 3. 4; ocational Club 3, 4; Lieutenant-Colonel Regiment 4; Sergeant 2; 1st Sergeant 3; Kappa Sigma; Assistant Man- ager Basketball 2; Manager Basketball 3; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 3. 4; Chief B. S. of South. " Dick ' s " ' record stands to prove anvthing we might care to say about him. He has always taken a very active part in college life, and his successful career in various college activi- ties demonstrates his ability as a leader. He has also proved himself an athlete. As a letter man in football, baseball, and as manager of basketball, he has done much to help " Old State " to victory. As Lieutenant-Colonel of the cadet corps, and President of the Senior Class, he has reached the zenith of honors. " Gol ding it. " here is " Kirk, " George ' s roommate, and built entirely different. " Kirk " is a snail on the camp- us, but at Peace or Meredith youd be surprised. Of course, we understand why he goes to Peace — he has a sister there — but how about Mere- dith? Several times during his sleep he has muttered, and it sounded to us like " be nigh. " We are poor at fig- ures, so we can ' t exactly un- derstand the connection. One Hundred Thirty-five JOHN HAYWOOD LANE, A I ' P, B.S., Agriculture Wilson, Wilson County, N. C. I.i-iizar l.ilprary Society 1. 2. 3, 4, Secretary 3; Afiricultural Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Correspondinj; Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; Secretary and Treas- urer Class 3: Bi-Ag Society 2, 3. 4; Sergeant. 1st Sergeant. Battalion .Sergeant-Major in R.O. T. C; Associate Kditor AtiioMiiCK 4: .Assist- ant liusiiiess Manager Ar.ROMtXK 3; Editor-in- Cliief Tvchnicinn 4; President Wilson County Cluh. We were forlunalc lo liave John join our class in " 19, after several years service in llie Army. He has become one of our most popu- lar men because of his ability, untiring elTorls. and commanding personality. In all college activities he is a prominent leader, and in class work he ranks with the highest. During the past year he has sjient ipiile a bit of time away from college in dairy extension work, and everyone with whom he has come in con- tact lias only words of praise for him. John Henry is a very easy- going fellow, but on one occa- sion he was about to " clean up " on McCoy and Holmes. He was informed that they were going to intercede Iot " bim at Meredith, and a tirst- class licking was promised them. From this it wnuhl seem that the " ladies " were his main source of worry ; yet his trips to Dunn, for purposes other than business, are a source of real pleasure. Dis- tinguistied for returning late, two years more would find him registering just in time for exams. YfS. nn yon I CM OCT UP IN « Hc toyjojiCrHf, One Hundred Thirty-six WILLIAM ANDREWS FRANKLIN LA WING, B.E., Electrical Engineering Huntersville, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Corporal S.A.T.C. 2; Corporal R.O.T.C. 2; Mecklenburg County Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Electrical Engineering Society 3, 4; Camp Jackson 3: 1st Lieutenant. Co. F, R.O.T.C, 4; Sigma Chi Gamma. Frank is indeed an appropriate name, for its meaning is clearly shown by eyes that bespeak sound thinking, industry, kindness, and clever- ness that would be the pride of any man. He tackles his work with determination, and, as attested by grades, he gets results that are the pride of our class. We see our friend and classmate carrying into industry those princi- ples that are earmarks of a bettering world. Frank proves that he is an analytics bull by walking with one arm perpendicular and the other swinging in a fourth quadrant. Some accuse him of really coming to life when initiated into the Electrical Society — we wonder. We do know that Buzz convinced him that he was a Jonah on electrochemistry — that is, when you " re down in the mouth, think of Jonah. He came out all right. One Hundred Thirty-seven JOEL BREVARD LAWRENCE, A r P, B.S., Agricullure StatesvillC; Iredell Countv, N. C. Agricultural Club L 2. 3. 4: Vocational Club 3. 4: President Iredell County Club 4: Scrub Football 1 ; Class Football 1 ; Varsitv Football 2. 3. 4: Class Basketball 2, 3; Class Baseball L 2. 3; arsity Track L 2. 3. 4; Cap- tain Track 3. 4; Assistant Manager Track 2: Monogram Club L 2, 3. 4, Secretary -Treasurer 3; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association 4; Company " Q. " " Sliorly. " one of our most popular men. with a heart in true proportion to his size, has everywhere a friend. His athletic ability has made him one of our most valued men. and his specialties — track and football — will feel his absence keenly. " Shorty " is as happy and care-free as the breezes in the spring, and back of this care-free disposition is a purpose that is sure to win. " T u r k e y, " for that is Shorty. " too, says that wear- ing a dress suit is the thing that suits him best, for when he is in that garb the other boys may get one or two. but be gets all the rest. The strangest thing of all is the influence that makes him a Senate clerk. With this un- der bis shirt, and all norlli end as a .Senate (Chamber, he can make even the laws of Nature work. HOVI ' D I lOOKf DIDN ' T I t noc ' EM Off? THIS ouem ro SET ' fl BV QlU One Hundred Thirty-eight EDWIN CLINARD LeGRAND, B.E., Textile Mocksville, Davie County, N. C Tompkins Textile Society 1. 2, 3. 4; Corporal 3; Captain 4. A college education is mostly what one makes of it, and it is little short of reverence that we have for the spirit Clinard has put in it to make it indeed worth while. A fighter and worker from beginning to end. he has downed discouragements and hardships and come out a winner. Numerous successful ef- forts in many lines prove to us that the world will find in Clinard a staunch and reliable man. " Some one wake LeGrand up and we ' ll take a few ' notes, is not infrequently heard on Textile class. Such an im- pression may not be wholly true, for often is he seen in the shop polishing household furniture with a diligence that says his mind is on the fu- ture. He says " For Mother. " but it is not from home that come the many perfumed blue envelopes with their ever re- flexing ties which make sy- nonymous for him the terms " Durham " and " week-end. " One Hundred Thirty-nine JAMES FLIRMAN LEWIS, B.E., Textile Fairmont, Robeson County, N. C. Tornpliins Textile Soeietv 1. 2, 3, 4: Robeson County C:iub 1, 2. 3. 4; Member of Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Sergeant of Band 2. Lewis is an " old-timer. " far-sighted and shrewd, yet companionable, and is a friend of everyone. In a iiuiet antl unassuming manner he goes at things, and always gets them done. seemingly without effort, yet in an excellent manner. .-Vs a member of the best band that .Stale College has produced, he has served us well, and for it we owe him much. It is such spirits as that of Lewis ' which make for a con- servative and sound world. Lewis ' present interest in rings is in the Prince Albert kind, and he sits back to blow them and watch them roll while he dreams of the time when the rings he will think most of will not be sold by the ounce, or for a dime, lie is really happiest when the Band goes to Greenville, for it i.i there that he has the great- est inspiration to play. One Hiinilrrd Forty Rl m 3 H 1 ■ B i Ti H Hf S MSf 4 H 4J H J PJJ y H B f i H ■■ H ,.w;iTX T nMr r r IZ V D E r ;,.n 17 „ HOMER DeWITT LONG, n K 2, B.E., Civil Engineering Concord. Cabarrus County, N. C. President Sophomore Class 2; Assistant Manager Basketball 3; Civil Engineering So- ciety 3. 4; Manager Basketball 4; Sergeant R.O.T.C. 3; Captain R.O.T.C. 4; President Cabarrus County Club 4. Hail! here comes " Peter " with an easy, care- free disposition intermingled with an indiffer- ent attitude. " Peter " is very clear-cut, con- cise, and emphatic in his manner, and enjoys a large circle of friends. Although not an athlete, we must cast the bouquet to him for his active interest in athletics and as a profi- cient basketball manager of ' 21. i«i " Peter ' s " place of abode is Watauga, but sometimes we are inclined to believe that he has an option on the Cali- fornia Fruit Store. For the female of the species he has a warm and amorous affection. He is a grass widower of Meredith, but still has a prom- inent influence at Marshall. N. C. H . ' NORMA CAN BEAT THIS. One Hundred Forty-one SAMUEL MARSH LONG, BE.. Electrical Ens iiiecring Trenton, Edgefield County, S. C. Corporal 3; Pullen Literary .Society; Electri- cal Engineering Society 3, 4; Headquiirters Company 4; Palmetto Club L 2. 3. 4; S.A. T.C. 2; Camp Jackson Club 3; Head Waiter in Dining Hall. Big of heart and body, and broad of mind, we have in " S. M. " a friend and companion of wliom we are always proud. With an optimis- tic view of life, he takes it as a game, and his idea of knowledge is that it is a thing to apply in bettering the world for those who live in it. To any man who lives to help when and where he can. the future is in waiting, and eMendini; a welcome hand. ■ " .S. M. " made a practice of blowing his change in Raleigh until one summer morn when he blew it on the Isle of I ' alnis. and then was trouble liiun. Fnmi thence he came to Blount Street but was promptly ostracized, and now lis " On to Greensboro " when lie has the fare. Timhy will lell how he passes the time whin he cannot make it there. L y ' One lliinilrril Fiirl -lu i WILSON COPES McCOY. A T P, B.S., Poultry Science and Vocational Education Portsmouth, Norfolk County, Va. Business Manager of Acromeck; Football Squad 1, 3, Varsity 4; Baseball Squad 1; Lea- zar Literary Society 2, 3, 4. Intersociety De- bater 2, Vice-President 3; Poultry Science Club 2, 3. 4, President 3; Poultry Judging Team 3; Honors in Judging at Trenton Na- tional Judging Contest 3; Order Yellow Cur; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Man- ager Basketball 3; Old Dominion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vocational Club 4; Sergeant R.O.T.C. 2, 3, Captain and Regimental Adjutant 4; Com- mencement Marsbal 2: German Club 4; Mono- gram Club 4: Bi-Ag Society; Company " Q " ; Delegate to National Fraternity Conference. If you are looking for a business man. see " Mack. " Business ability seems to be a natu- ral part of him. and he has the tact to put it across. As you may suppose., he has a very friendly and congenial disposition, as is almost universalh true with business men. ' ' Brick " is a rather peculiar title, we admit, but with due explanation it becomes very appropriate. " Mack " made the trip to Norfolk with the foot- ball team. In his excitement he didn ' t notice the extra weight of a suitcase full of bricks, and gave them its free use the entire trip. We also understand he received a brick through the mail from Greensboro, very neatly packed, and covered with Christmas stamps. We are surprised at such a ladies ' man being handed a brick. One Hundred Forty-three WAliUKN STATEN MANN, B.E., Electrical Engineering Fairfield, Hyde County, N. C. Skin County Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. Vice- President 3, President 4; Corporal R.O.T.C. 2. 3; Sergeant Students ' Company S.A.T.C. 2; Instructor in Automatic KiHe 4; Pullen Liter- ary Society 2. 3. 4: Blue Kidge Y. M. C. A. Delegate 3; Student lirandi A. I. E. E. 3. 4; Chairman Sclicdnlc ( ' (immitlec 4; Student Gov- ernment (iiinuniltc:- 4: Associate Manager of AcndMicK I; A 1 K; i: X T. Tlie secret of the mighty structure that can withstand the storms of time is the founda- tion, deep and strong, on which it must de- pend. And thus, i|uiet and refined, yet always ready for his part; humorous, keen, and good- natured, yet with a serious mind; considerate of others and ready to lend a helping hand; in the classroom, on the campus, as a citizen, as a man. we have found in Warren one on whom we can always depend. " Sis ' " — if you use this name be sure to use a phone — i sure there is no phase of nursing oi which he cannot hed a " Ray " of light. He is a " Stearn " believer in the " Washington Way, " and lliiiugh his considerations have hicn for a " Farmer, " and he tried to stop in " Elizabeth " lonn, adversities have per- suaded him that he ' d be the " Gladyst " to return home and settle down. One Ihiiuin il Furty-liiiii EDWARD BRANHAM MANNING. K i:, B.E.. Textile Henderson, Vaiice County, N. C. 1st Sergeant S.A.T.C. 2; Battalion Sergeant- Major 2; 2nd Lieutenant 3: Football Squad 1; S.A.T.C. Varsity 2; Basel)all Squad 1. 4; Class Basketball 2. 3; Class Baseball 2. 3; Captain 3; Rifle Team 3. 4; Vance County Club. Vice- President 3, 4: Textile Society; Cotillion Club. President 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4: Pbi Beta; K :;. " Ned " is our all-round outdoor man, and not only have we always found him ready and anx- ious to do his part, but his way is to be out looking for a place to help. When it comes to action. " Ned " is the man. We know of no one who is fuller of real life and fire, and who can put this into every phase of college life more than he. A most pleasing personality and congenial manner have made him a pet everywhere. No collection is more inter- esting than its zoo. When " Rusty " is not with Ray. do- ing Raleigh, he is with Pell entertaining some class. Some- one says that they are the monkeys for the Tactics Class, and really think the Lieuten- ant is running a kindergarten. We have every assurance, though, that " Rusty " is just as sincere as ever Darwin was. That he is a ladies ' man is evidenced by his interest in one of our female institutions. One Hundred Forty-five JOHN DANIEL MILLER, B.S., Vocational Education Newton, Catawba County, N. C. Pullcn Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 4, Censor 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Press Reporter; Vocational Club 3, 4. Secretary 3. Treasurer 3; Promo- tion Force Y. M. C. A. 2; Catawba County Club, President 4; Class Prophet: Associate Editor 1921 A ;romeck; Company " Q " Com- mencement Marshal 1. " .1. D.. " " hailint; from the Imnny banks of Old Catawba — according to his version, ccinfidcn- tially given - Where the hind runs red and the red runs deep. Where boys grow handsome and the girls are sweet. If handsomeness is nobility of spirit, then we heartily agree, and little is the need of won- dering whal his future is going to be. Miller was once friend to man. woman, and " Mac. " bul since " Mac " met Ruth. " Mac " is being left out. and now when he dons his " spike-tail " he knows wlial he ' s about, for this is another step in leaving friend " Mac " out. Since he met a Page in Cary he is about willing to turn Ruth Over to " Mac. " for he is Hear- ing the time when they forget college days and settle down and uphcdslering is ihi- thing. One Hundred Forty-six BARTHOLOMEW FIGURES MOORE, K , B.E.. Textile Raleigh, Wake County, N. C. Cotillion Club 1, 2. 3. 4: Secretary-Treasurer Cotillion Club 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 1. 2: Tompkins Textile Society; Saints; Phi Theta; Kappa Sigma. With " Bart " to represent her at N. C. S., Raleigh should be proud, for " tis " Bart " who represents her in a way to make her so. With a rare trait of wit and humor, we find him al- ways attentive to his own affairs. With such honesty and industry as we find in " Bart, " we expect to see the textile world take another stride forward under the guidance of his hand. The best way to get ac- quainted with " Bart " is to get him to explain some tech- nical point. His ability in that line enables him to bring out all the shadows in the most prominent way. He has had other busses, such as Franklins, etc.. but says it takes a John Henry to wrap up his whole heart, and he even signs his name " B. F. Moore, F. D. — Bartholomew Figures Moore. Ford Dog. " One Hundred Forty-seven AlGl ' STUS KAV MOUKDW , A Z, B.S., Animnl Husbandry Mt. Ulla, Iredell County, N. C. Member Stock Judging Team 4; Pullen Lit- erary Society 1, 2. 3. 4. President 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet .1 I. ice-President 4: Inlersociety Declaimer 1. 2. .S; Iritersocicty Deliater 4; Ag- ricultural Club 1, 2. 3. 4. ' I ' be most individualistic man in our class is Hay Morrow. He relies solely upon bimself in tbinliing, and reacbes conclusions tbat are de- pendable and that will stand. He is a bard and energetic worker and a stauncb supporter of all college activities, being especially active in Y. M. C. A. work. His practical knowledge of agriculture is outstanding, and is recognized by all who know bim. We look to him to make llii ; tell in the markets of the world. For information, it may be well to ask Ray, or Harvey Browcr, the most expensive way to go to the Stale Fair. But don ' t be surprised if he tells you to ask the " Cop. " There may be some who do nut know why Hay left " Katy Jones " Drainage Squad. " II there are, listen to Katy, he ' ll tell you. Ray attended the Governor ' s ball as a spectator, but not being socially in- clined, was soon satisfied, and giving his companion a pinicb. remarked: " Let ' s beat it this is no place for a farmer. " QU ,srn0 One Ilunilrfd Forlycight E-MMET BROWN MORROW, A Z, B.S., Horticulture Mt. Ulla, Iredell County, N. C. " Pullen Literary Society 1. 2. 3. 4. Class De- bater 2, Secretary 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. President 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Bi-Ag Society. And another example for us in scholarship, sound thinking, and high morals, has " E. B. " been. Always has he been ready for a part in every phase of college life, only putting in his best, and his influence is always for fairness, right, and justice. Though our relations as classmates must sever, we will ever remember " E. B. " for the classmate and example he has been. " E. B. " is our official tree doctor. This is dangerous business, too. for someone, hearing a perfect imitation of a woodpecker drilling a home at the expense of our shade, started for a gun, only to find " E. B. " peacefully chisel- ing away a bit of decay. " " E. B. " says that made him feel rather shaky, but not half as much so as, when at the Agri- cultural reception with a girl on each arm. he was with nothing to say and nowhere to go. One Hundred Forty-nine MANLEY PARKER MOSS, B.E., Civil Engineeriii}: Youngsville, Franklin County, N. C. Civil Engineering Society 3, 4. President 4: Franklin County Club 4: Mars Hill Club 3, 4, President 4: Corporal 2. 3; Isl Lieutenant, Co. B. 4; Class Historian 4; Associate Editor Ac- ROMF.CK 4; Class Baseball 3. Manager 3; Com- meiirement Orator 4: Member of The Square Club 4; Honors in Scholarship. Through four years of excellent work we have seen " M. P. " ([uielly and surely wind his way. Never faltering, never halting on the way, he has, in his free aud easy-going manner, overcome every obstacle that has come in his way. and won the admiration of all. In stu- dent services he has done his part and has ever stood ready to do more. It is from such con- scientious and independent men that come the thinkers of the day. i ■ Isi - . 1 Some people will smoke if someone gi es them tobacco and a light, and we can get ' " M. P. " to talk to a girl if we sit by and tell him what to say. There mustn ' t be any music, though, for he talks low, and quiet, and dignified. and music would disturb. When it conies to rushing the seasons he is right there, for the sun dare not shine in mid- winter if it does not wish to shine on a baseball. One Hundred Fifty GEORGE KING MURRAY, n K , B.S, Textile Charlotle, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Varsity Football 1. 2. 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain Baseball 4: Vice-President Athletic Association; Vice-President Sopho- more Class; Vice-President Senior Class; Member Tompkins Textile Society; Member Mecklenburg County Club: Winner of Second Medal in Swim " 19; Monogram Club. Here is another of our good-natured men and athletes, with a smile that has carried him safely through many a pinch and landed him safely in our hearts. As the pivot of our dia- mond, he has led us swiftly and surely through the numerous windings of steady arms to many baseball victories. Because of versatility in athletics, no matter what the game; a level head and a keen eye, and fight that wins a game, it is our pride to place on another brawny breast our college monogram. George admits that it takes a girl to put a big man on ibe run, and on one occasion, enough of them to have a party even caused him tempo- rarily to leave town. On an- other occasion he played a losing game in an argument for right of way with a speed- ing automobile. " Suing for damages? " says a standerby. " H ! no; already got " em. " was his retort, . nyway, some day we expect some fair daughter of Queen ' s or U. N. C. to have him completely tamed. One Hundred Fijty-one VlCTOi; TREDERICK ORLANDO OLIVIER, A r P, B.S., Agriculture P. O. Kalksjiruit, Liclilinliurg, Transvaal, Suuth Africa Alpha Gamma Rlio; BiAg: Ancient Order of llie Yellow Cur; Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club; Member of the American Society of Genetics; Member of the American Society of Agronomy; 15. Sc. 1920. " South .Africa " is another of our Senior- year recruits, and he, too, convinces us that our good fortune brings us excellent men. From graduate work in Wisconsin and Ken- tucky he came to us, and so thoroughly has he made himself one of our men that we scarcely recall bis short stay with us. In just four months his keen mind and quick wit have made bim one of our honor men. and his col- lege friends are numbered bv our college roll. iX SI c — ' IH fe J IT iJiilSRU ' .4 M| ' W JPjV Pl 1 a )v Ir " " . it ' - When we beard we had a man from Soiuli Africa we t bought we bad a new cook, but we found later that it was a plant-breeder and vet- erinarian. Tben we tb iugbt tliat we were arguing about cow feed when we were dis- cussing a bale of straw, but it was a suit of clothes. Now, after the startliiig things we have found, we want to know if " Boer constructoes " build houses, swallow sheep, or burrow in the ground. One Hundred Fijty-two DOLPHIN HENRY OVERTON, A r P, B.S., Agriculture Nashville, Nash County, N. C. Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity; German Cluh; Poultry Science Club; Company " Q " ; 1920 Poultry Judging Team. We have Init to mention " Dog Head ' s " suc- cess as a poultry judge, he being one of the team to take second place at the 1920 National Poultry Show at Trenton. N. J., and one can see for one ' s self that he is another of our suc- cessful men. When once you have him as a friend, he is a friend to stay, for naught of adversity can draw him away. " Dog Head " is a real sport, and caters very closely to elite society. He threatened to start a young graveyard once when someone accused him of doing otherwise. A number of boys think he should be president of " The Ancient Order of Modern Krums, " but we hear that he declines the honor. Itis rumored that he has a standing lease on all telephone lines to Apex, for a very special purpose. We would refer you to " .Shorty " Lawrence if you would know what the purpose is and when the lease expires. One Hundred Filly-three EDWIN PATE. II K A. B.S.. Agriciilliire I,ai.ii-1 Hill. Scotland CcniiUv. N. C. Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4, President 4; .Saints; 11 K A. Yes. this is " Ed " : nut so hi?, nor so loud, hut, hoys, lie is a regular fellow. " Ed " is quiet and unassuming, and everyone who knows him wants this likable chap as a friend. True, straightforward, and steady, that ' s " Kd " all over, and he has in his appearance the grit and determination that will land him safely wherever he wishes to go. " Ed " is another of the men who believes in picking them voting, but it was hinted that the men who were getting too old to dance were playing out. so " Ed " hit upon a good idea. Since he was too old to get about easily, he decided to ride, and he still does. Some- one recently asked " Ed " if it cost much to run a Franklin. He said, " Not a cent. " (ian vou blame him, fellows? Hie- Wish mjr vv tcJ, er.a wowld Keep time like thii One Hiiiulrrd Fitty-joiir LEWIS BERNARD PECK, B.E.. Civil Engineering Concord, Cabarrus County, N. C. Civil Engineering Society 3, 4. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Cabarrus County Club 4. Vice-Presi- dent 4; Company " Q " 4: M. W. A. 4. Scholar, humorist, and all-round pal is Louis, with a personality and character that wins from the start. He has blazed a trail that is straight and true. With all the qualities that it takes to win. he never meets a person who is not his friend. .Such qualities as these will blaze a path through the world for him that will come out right in the end. Peck says that he has been a hunter of " dear, " and he lays a line that brings them in, but his favorite pastime is hunting squirrels when in com- pany with a special friend. Pollen Park was their hunt- ing ground until civilization interfered, and now he swears he ' s resigned, for it took the edge off a very shrewd tongue to get the last hunt explained. One Hundred Fijty-five JOSEPHUS DANIELS PELL. K 2, B.E.. Textile Raleigh, Wake County, N. C. Kappa Sigma: German Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Track Team 3. 4: Textile Society; President Textile Society 4; Football Squad 1: Vice- President and Manager of Glee ( lub 3; Presi- dent of Minstrel Club 4; Band L 2. 3: Com- mencement Marshal 1: Monroe Club; Corporal 1; Sergeant; 2nd Lieutenant I ' . S. A.; Orches- tra 1, 2. When they are such men as ' ' Joe. " Raleigh should be proud of her State College sons. He left his Raleigh home to live with college men and see real college life. It is this that makes him so completely one of us. W ith us he has shared our joys and our regrets. He has been a college man among college men, and it is with regret that we see Father Time lead us to the parting of our ways. ' Joe ' s ' size has made him a poor target of Cupid ' s ar- rows, but at Meredith, where the aim is deadly, he was hit fair and hard, and there he lay wounded sorely until one of Carolina ' s sons kindly pulled the arrow and left Na- ture to heal the wound. Once when sitting with a lady friend he felt called on to en- tertain, and began tenderly to sing. No words pass for a while. Then says she. " That ' s all right. Joe; neither can I sing. " " PIP " Pe LL. AND roe HARRI S OcART e r mf-t- . One Hundred Fifty-six GEORGE TARRY PEOPLES. H K A, B.E., Textile Townsville, Mecklenburg County, N. C. Pi Kappa Alpha; Saints: Phi Theta: Tomp- kins Textile Society; Thalarian Cotillion Club, Secretary and Treasurer 4: Sergeant. Co. C, 3; 1st Lieutenant. Co. C. 4; Old Dominion Club. " Pop, " one of the best all-round fellows to be found anywhere, is a friend to all. and is always willing and ready to help someone out. He takes an active part in all college life, and is known and liked generally on the campus and thereabout. No one understands the neces- sity of play as well as work better than " Pop, " and it is a gift that he has of combining the two for the most successful and happiest future. Until we knew " Pop " bet- ter, we thought that he held a date whh the ladies as an inviolable obligation; but of all the people to make them and break them, to be out of town at the appointed time, and then to get another chance, he is the man. We think that his anchor must fasten solid. " Pop " says that real contentment comes from chewing the weed, and he sets the example. One Hundred Fifty-seien LUWAltD ANCKL PETEKKIN, B.S.. General Agiiculime Dillon, Dillon County, S. C. Agricultural Club 2. 3. 4: Palmetto Cluh 2. 3, 4: Corporal 3; Company " " Q ' ; Pullen Lit- erary Society 3, 4. " Eddie " says that the world must he clothed. and his ambition is to do more than his part. He chouses to serve bv furnishinc cotton, and with the determination that backs our good- natured wearer of perpetu al smiles we expect to find him one of .South Carolina biggest and best cotton producers, and the future branded with the trademark of " Kddie " s " farm. ' ■Rome Reauty " believes in woman suffrage. He has al- ready a wlude platoon of girls at iercdith. and still is look- ing for recruits. Religion is prominent lately in his army, probably due to influences fritm Red .Springs. Listen, girls, to a tip. If you wish to win his heart, follow the ex- ample of his platoon, change your name to Dorothy, then agree with him that the long- est way around is the sweetest wav home. One Hundred Fijiy-etghl JAMES ROBERT POWELL. B.S., Agriculture Clinton, Sampson County, N. C. Agricultural Club 2, 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 3, 4; Sergeant 3; Vice-President Samp- son County Club 3; Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force 3; N. C. State College Overseas Club 3,4. From the town of Clinton, where enthusiasm runs high, and they have to climb to w ' atch cotton and tobacco grow, comes Powell, a steady and persistent lad determined to know if there were better ways of making these staples grow. " " Jimmy " is sure to be on hand if there is anything doing worth while, and wherever met by his many friends he is known l)v his kind word and smile. ' " Froggie. " who seems alto- gether controlled by the fra- grance and frills of the femi- nine world, was once caught and lield, as flies in a web will be. until a kind friend unraveled the net and once more set " " Froggie " free. He says that it takes a box or chair to make a life worth while. We agree, for we know that he often runs away to Cameron Park just for a little time at play. OueTH THO — L£r M£ flTH ' , One Hundred Fijiy-nine JESSE HARRIS PROCTOR. li.E.. Civil Engineering East Durham, Durham County, N. C. A.B. Trinity 1920; Society of Civil Engi- neers; Junior -Member American Association of Engineers. Proctor came to us in our Senior year, with an A.B. from Trinity College. In so short a time he has taken an active part in our affairs and become one of us. It is this spirit that makes us proud of him as a classmate, and he goes into the world with us carrying every good wish with which he can be endowed. 1 " ■ i jfUl II 1 . ' 1 There is little we have to kid Proctor about, or to at- tempt to sliow his human side. We judge that he, like the rest of us, has his human fail- ings; at least we are sure on one point : that he is suscep- tible, loo. Now, if you doubt it, just call him " Mary. " We don ' t blame him, though, fur, really, Mary is a pretty name. One lliintlrcd Sixty KIRBY JERNIGAN QLiINN, B.S., Chemical Engineering Warsaw, Duplin County, N. C. R.O.T.C. Private 1, Corporal 2. Sergeant 3; Company " ' Q " 4; Berzelius Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; PuUen Literary Society: Associate Editor 1921 Acromeck; Assistant Editor of Chemical Journal; Hobo Club 4. Kirby, a staunch and charter member of our class, has played the game straight through with us, not knowing discouragements or set- back. He is an excellent worker, and his time at anything counts, for it is his incessant and telling enterprise that blazes a path to the cen- ter of any problem, forcing Nature to yield her bosom secrets. ' Tis to Kirby that we look to pry from Nature ' s storehouse secrets that will greatly benefit mankind. jjosaJ F H B — - 1 e When it comes to working the combination of the femi- nine heart, Kirby is our man. He believes in concentration, therefore confines his atten- tions largely to congregative centers. Once he bid for a " Franklin " heart, for it was simpler by ninety-six parts; but in that the job called for weight, he leased it to a col- league, and " rippled " ' on to Louisburg, where, though things at times are stormy, he still is meaning well. One Hundred Sixtv-one CHARLIE LOLUS RACKLEY. A S I ' . B.S., Agricuhun Hendersonville, HendersDii County, N. C. Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; Corporal S.A.T.C; Corporal R.O.T.C; Ser- fjeaiil R.O.T.C; German Club: Delta .Sigma Pbi Fraternity; (juiiily Cliairnian Building ( )mmillee. " Cbarlie, " witb bis bappy-go-lucky disposi- tion, lias tbe bigblv adrniiable faculty of mak- ing bimself liked everywhere, and of winning many friends. Knowledge seems, by magne- tism. Ill fall to bis lot, to seek bim out just for bis company, as do bis classmates and friends. His easy manner of procedure, and personal magnetism bespeak for him future success, by bis power to win. We call him ' " Chollie. " loo, and be bads fnim ibe city beauliful where pastures can lull be green, and verdure so strongly suggestive of grazing that it sometimes influences even men. He is strongK in- clined to the movies, for he is sure, by ihe twinkling of his eye, or his ' Mareelle Wave, " he could easily be all tin- rage. However, according to his version, it will take a pull 10 get this son of the bill? away from the sage. 1 HIC -ORI rJ you} ,iJ T ' % ' ' ' t ' Onr lltiriilrril Sixty-liK WADE HAMPTON RICE, B.S.. Agriculture Wilson, Wilson County, N. C. Poultry Science Club 3, 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3. 4: Corporal S.A.T.C. 2; Corporal Band 2; 1st Sergeant Band and Headquarters Company 3. Lieutenant 4; Sec- retary-Treasurer Wilson County Club 4; An- cient Order Yellow Cur 4. " Duck " did not get his name because of his calling — poultry, — but its fit is perfect, as may be seen from the fact he was one of a winning team at Madison Square Garden in 1920, and has judged at several county fairs. Results show the excellence of his work, and no less has he grown in the esteem of his college mates. We rejoice with " Duck " ' in the founda- tion he has laid for his future work — to sup- plement the world ' s meat supply. " Duck " knows more jazz music than any one excepting Professor Price, and they have " buddied " so long that ihey actually favor. They dif- fer in one respect, though: " Duck " is a real sport and shines up just like an old- timer. However, he minds his own business and keeps it quiet, too, for no one knows just where his fair friends live. Goi C 1 i 1 ir Mv® f i » .,J5? r) One Hundred Sixty-three JOHN MOLLIS RIPPLE, A Z t-. B.E.. Textile Lexington, Davidson County, N. C. Textile Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager Fresh- man Baskelljall Team: Basketball. Varsity. 1. 2. 3. 4: arsity Fnolball 2. 3, 4; Captain-elect Basketball; Lexinjilon (Uub; Company " Q " 4: Here is a bij; fellow who was born happy and never has outgrown it. " Kip " is a varsity man in both football and basketball and gives State College the reputation of having had a man on one of Waller Camps All-. merican football teams. It is such strength and skill, with a whole-hearted loyalty to our school, thai has put us on the athletic front, and such determination as his is bound always to win out. Once he said. " Waiter, bring me .some of that ' as-pigus " on toast. " and people wonder where he got his name " Gus, " but that was in his Freshman year and he is an old-timer now-. Not only does he put in orders in a most regular way, but his definition to Profes- sor Rice of the difference be- tween " accident " and " mis- fortune " shows him to be an expert in observation and dis- crimination. One Iltnulnil Sixly-juur MARTIN LUTHER RHODES. B.E., Textile Lincolnton. Lincoln County, N. C. Captain, Co. G, 4; 1st Sergeant. Co. G. .3; Track Team L 2, 4; Basketball Squad 1, 2, 3: Textile Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Pullen Literary So- ciety L 2, 3; Promotion Force 3, 4; Lincoln County Club; Business Manager Technician ' Class Orator. Martin is a fearless., independent tbinkcr. with a determination big and strong. Tliat be knows and understands thorougbly tbe mean- ing of man ' s call in a working man ' s world, is evidenced by tbe accuracy and reliability of the results of anything to which be lays bis hand. The call of the world is loud and long, and we see it answered by one who is broad and strong, and one on whom it can depend. Having the name of Martin Luther, one would naturally think that Rhodes was meant to he a preacher, but as for bis success along this line, we will leave it to you to decide. So far as the campus knows be has never tried to be a ladies " man, but it is known to a few of us that he takes week-end trips occasionally. We would like for bim to ex- plain this conduct, for as it stands we are very likely to size things up as we see them. One Hundred Sixt -fii:e THOMAS DAVIS KOPER, Jr.. A i; , B.S.. Chemical Enyinceiin Portsmouth. Norfolk Coiinlv. ' a. Delta Sigma Phi; Berzelius Chemical So- ciety 1. 2, Vice-President 3; Old Dominion Club, Secretary 2, Vice-President ' , President 4; Corporal S.. .T.C., 1st Sergeant. Co. A, 3, Captain. ( . B. 4; Class Historian 2: . ssistant Baseball Manager 2: Hobo Club: Commence- ment Marshal 3. " Twas just four years ago that Toinnn came t( us from the Old rVimininn State, with success written on bis brow, and the determi- nation that has made him one of our best class- mates. Consistent work, a serious mind, and a square deal for everyone, has won for him class and military honor and many friends. Tommy is popular, loo. and when it is for the ladies, there is nothing he will not do. For a man like Tommy the world is a paved highway and he is in casv reach of his goal. Our first impression of Tommy, those who did not know him. was that ladies did not enter his mind; but it look Meredith to wake us up and show us that he was not that kind. Now we say. " What if that frat pin could irll its tale ' . ' " We are sure lluit if every girl who wore it kr.ew. there would certainly be a HOWL. 0«i " Hundred Sixty-six GUY R. SIPE, A Z. B.S., Vocational Education Cherryville, Gaston County, N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2, Secretary 3. 4; Poul- try Science Club 2. Secretary 3. President 4: Pullen Literary Society 1. Assistant Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 2. 3: Bi-Ag Society 2, 3, 4; Vocational Club 4; Chairman Building Committee 4: Alpha Zeta Fraternity; President Gaston County Club 4; Inlersociety Debater 2: Ancient Order Yellow Cur (A.O.Y.R.t; Assistant Manager Football 3; Associate Editor Acromeck: Company " Q " : Monogram Club. Guy, coming to us richly endowed with manly qualities and a spirit of service, has ever had our college and our class in mind, and never has he left a stone unturned when that turning was for their good. As speaker, athlete, or just as one of us, his sportsman- ship has been clean, and to form he has played true. His association and influence will he the pride of State College men wherever they may go. Twas rumored that Guy would have lost the blond silken covering of his Fresh- man ivory dome had he not covered " ' third " so well, and given Meredith and N. C. S., etc. — but ask him. for I dare not tell. Twas there he be- gan his study of chickens — both kinds, spring and fall. Bailey, too, took heed, for " twas there and at George C u s t i s Lee Washingtons Great State Fair that he con- ferred the honors in ribbons, both purple and blue, on chickens of both the utility and the fancy kind. One Hundred Sixty-seven GEDDIE BLAIR STRICKLAND, B.E., Civil Engineering High Point, Guilford County, N. C. Pullen Lilerarv Society 1, 2; Guilford Coun- ty Club; S.A.T.C; Sergeant. Co. A. 2; Ser- geant, Co. C. 3; R.O.T.C. Headquarters Com- pany 4; Varsity Football 2: Sergeant-at-. rms Civil Engineering Society: Alpha Sigma Ep- silon. " Kadis " surely is the son of " Good Luck. " for just as he falls about the campus to attain such points as he may choose to reach, so he falls into the line of scholarship that is in keeping with his class. With his jileasing per- sonality and strong sense of humor, he makes a friend wherever he goes, and we see him in the future crowning " .Mother Fortune " with a laurel wreath such as will justly bring her pride. " Kadis " is the only man in the Senior C. E. Division hav- ing the laurel placed on his noble brow for making a one on Tactics. He is a great smoker and carries O.NLY a PlI ' E. Oftentimes he jour- M( s to the postciffice in search of his " billet doux " from G. C. W., and the postmistress often mistakes that wistful look for one of admiration for herself. One Hundred Sixty-eight JUNIUS ALBERT TEMPLE, B.E.. Civil Engineering Sanford, Lee Countv. N. C. Member Civil Engineering Society 3, 4; President Civil Eneineering Society, Spring Term, 4: Lieutenant " Co. E, R.O.T.C. (4 1. Temple is one of the finest students in col- lege. He is a hard worker, and when he digs up the solution of a problem it is right and sticks with him. He is a regular knowledge storeroom, and when one wants information concerning anything of the past, he is as accu- rate in giving it as an encyclopedia. Junius does not let the ladies worry him. He may have one spotted at home, though we can ' t tell and he will not. When he " leaves us our thoughts and wishes go with him for a great future. Judging from his concern over ladies, we would decide that he has made up his mind to follow army life. His ex- actness in carrying out orders and his record in various camps seems to bear this out. Just how he got the name of " Cheek " we are not prepared to say, but we have assurance that it has come to stay. ; FOR THE A RMY. One Hundred Sixty-nine JOHN CLIFTON TEKin, B.E.. Meclianical Engineering Rockiiigliani. limkiiiiiliani (lounlv. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Society 2. 3. 4: Corporal 3; Isl Lieutenant and Battalion Ad- jutant 4. Terry, a man understanding how to make use of many good traits, is an example for us as a worker and a maker of marks. This, with a pleasing personality, has made him many friends and admirers, and many are the times that «e have resolved to follow Terry ' s exam- ple. It is such industry and perseverance as his that bridges our lakes and rivers, bridles our giant " " Steam, " and turns the powers of Nature into channels of usefulness for man. " Cliff " concedes that he and Professor Harrelson can never agree on grades, but that has nothing to do with his Eng- lish, for he knows he is a good speller. " " Ox " is his pet word, and he spells it in either language, the sign or the spoken. When fatigued at this, his chief amusement is a li;ile family practice by put- ting his " ' Old Lady, " after a night in Kaieigh, to bed. " (Jiff " sa s the niillenium and the honor roll arc his goals. One Hundred Seventy THEODORE RUGGLES TIMBY, B.E.. Electrical Engineering Fayelteville, Cumberland County, N. C. Member of : :S 2 2 2 2. 3. 4; Electrical En- gineering Society 3, 4; Private S.A.T.C. 2; Aero Club 3. " Theobald " is ine of oui " all-round men. and we never find him at a loss even thougli there are many things to do. Sincere and conscien- tious, lie is always readv with an aiding sug- gestion and anxious to lend a helping hand. Enthused with determination that never fails, he tackles his duties as they present them- selves and sees them through to the end. With such a mood and such determination we see him about to launch into the highway of life. " Mable Theobald Archi- dore. " though he does not yet know wliich electrical com- pany he is going to run. can tell us anything we wish to know about a condenser or a Tesla Coil, for he has been in both of them. When it comes to herons he picks four out of four at fifteen hundred yards, and can ride with dukes nor does he lose the common touch, and he aspires, too, to become a first- class briar puller. One Hundred Seventy-one R. D. TURNER. B.E.. Civil Engineering North Wilkesliorti. Wilkes County. N. C. Band 1, 2: .Sergeant in Band 2; Sergeant. R.O.T.C. 3; Lieutenant. Co. H. 4; N. C. State College Civil Engineering 3, 4, Sergeant-at- Arms 4; Promotion Force 3; Order of M. B. " Dick " is another of our good-natured, easy- going fellows who believes that this world is not a place for sorrow. He is always on the side of progress and stands staunchly for what is right. With a never-dying ambition, a high desire for progress, and a natural instinct for the right, he has written his name in the archives of his classmates " hearts. When we notice " Dick " all luimpcd up. even in early morning, to go on class, it tells us that he is our " Lady Killer. " and this early dress- ing is not in vain, for there is one place in the Ag building which he just must pass. He has no spare time, for when be is not with the ladies, he is r " ailing about them, writing to them, or sometimes study- ing. One Hundred SeientY-tuo JOHN DICKSON WALLACE. B.E.. Electrical Engineering Laurinburg, Scotland County, N. C. Berzelius Chemical Society 1: Plattsburg Training Camp. S.. .T.C., 1 : Corporal. Co. A. 3; President Scotland County Club . : Electri- cal Engineering Society 3, 4; Lieutenant. Co. B. 4; Chairman Building Committee, Scotland County. John says that all men are good men. and he choses to prove it by grades. If it ' s for a well- formed question and answer, or a joke that goes, just call on Johnny, for he ' s the man who knows. He tackles a job with a grin, for to him his work is a game, and if things do not come out right the first time, he laughs and tackles again. Possessed of a command- ing voice that will carrj- any- where: when he receives a short-circuit from Professor Brown, or from the wires around, it is easily known, for he also shorts the air. Al- though his Richmond trip was successful from a Creole point of view, his best girl got married while he built his wireless telephone to send " Salutations " into the air. One Hundred Seventy-three SIDNEY ,1. WALTERS. U.K.. Mechanical Enyinecrins Oxford, Granville County, N. C. Pullen l.iteran- Society I, 2. 3: Charter Member Mechanical Engineering Society 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3; A. S. I. E. 3. 4; Cham- pion Class liaskethall Team 3; Track Sciuad 3, 4; Company " Q ; Hoho Cluh " Special " 4. Sidney is sharp and quick of wit and always has the question ready that will carry him on. It is hy this spirit in college pursuits that he has won. No occasion finds him without an idea, a suggestion, or conclusion, . gainst such intrepid eagerness, can the future hope to stay one. nor can it hold its secrets long. Though " .Sid " has an accu- rate mind that leads to con- vincing lonclusions. he some- limes leads his class a chase hy his superfluous perusions, lor they who heed to a siren ' s song soon have to dig out of delusions. The more lie sees of the many, the less he can settle to one, and we wonder who ' ll he her " .Sweet Papa " when his rampage on i.ane Street is done. He still may " stake out " on some corner and wait f ir another one. One Hiinilrrd Snenty-jn CHARLES EDWARD WATSON, B.S.. Chemical Engineering Kipling, Harnett County, N. C. Berzelius Chemical Society; Pullen Literary Society: Vice-President Harnett County Club; Assistant Librarian 2, 3, 4; S.A.T.C. Wherever you find Charlie you will find him on the job. His regular route is from labora- tory to library, to his room, and back again. With his never-dying spirit he knows not the meaning of the words " discouraged " or " halt. " . 11 the difficulties of a successful road are bound to fade in the face of his enterprise. Charlie ' s wit is keen enough that he may steal a nap while the professor calls the roll. While he is good at dodging explosions, his strong point is getting who - ever - you - want, gassed. Now that the war is Willi, we have come to know that it is such expert gassers as Charlie that put the Ger- mans on the run. One Hundred Seventy-five Ktm Kl Hf vJ o I H Pk H MM c3 WILLIAM RICHARD WEARN, Jr.. i: N. B.E., Civil Engineering Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, N. C. -Saints; Phi Theta; Varsity Football 4; Mon- ofrram ( " hib: Captain. (.0. A; Civil Society; Mfcklfnlmrg (jjunly (lliili; Thalarian Cotil- lion dull. ■ " Hill. " as he is better known by all of us, is the kind of man that we all admire. Just as steady and just as strong as his physique ' sig- nifies. he is the type that keeps on grinding till he reaches his goal, never knowing dis- couragement or holding up. When it comes to athletics he is right there, and has a record which is a great credit to our teams, and of which we are proud. " Hill " wouhl have us be- lieve that he is of the sterner kind, and that females and olher frivolous things never enter his mind. Yet our foot- ball boys were just a bit too keen in checking him up on the trip to I ' enn .State. He, Imi. had the idea that things are different on a train, and anyone seen there may never he seen again. Now it trou- bles him to keep his color ulien called on to explain just ho» hard hi- fell. One lliimlrcd Srii ' iity-six HERBERT CARLYLE WEATHERS, B.E.. Mechanical Engineering Raleigh. ' ake County. N. C. Varsity Football 1, 3. 4; Captain Football 4; Varsity Baseball 1. 2 (Captain 3, left for Army) ; Regimental Sergeant-Major 3, R.O. T.C.: Captain. Co. H, 4, R.O.T.C. Carlyle. too. was with the men whom the war gave to our class, and a welcome member he has been. His natural talents and personal charm have placed bim in the highest esteem of all. On our football field, as elsewhere, he has held our colors high, and we owe him much for a record of which we are proud. We see him. with a smile of determination, mak- ing his w ' ay through a future whose difficulties each in its turn hows down before bim. " Dog " says it is his duty to see that things go properly at the Carolina Cigar Store, and he conscientiously performs this duty, never murmuring even though it requires more than all his spare lime. He is always on tbe job and evi- dently believes that every smoke from hemp on up should be introduced with a smile. . nd his introductions are impressive, too. for he suc- cessfully introduced Wake Forest to the Left Hook, a sure soother for the hottest temper. One Hundred Seventy-seven Dl ' NCAN ALEXANDER WICKER. A i: . B.E., Civil Enfiineeiin Greensboro, Guilford County, N. C. Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Sigma Epsiloii; Civil Engineering Society; Mechanical Engi- neering Society; Guilford County Club; Camp Jackson: S.A.T.C., 2nd Lieutenant. " DunkV " ambition, first, last and always, is for the highest in honor, character and ideals. and his ever-serious face and gentlemanly con- duct speak plainly of the fires that burn within his breast. Quiet and reserved, he carries with him always the genteel air that is the secret of Scuithern chivalry, and we can have no fear of the future with " " Dunk " to set the pace. ■ " Puss " is a good old scout and has made many friends " 11 the campus by his congen- ial smile. .Some accuse him nl being a woman-hater, but llicre may be exceptions, for 111 ' frecjuenlly disappears fnun cnir midst for week-ends, and we later learn that (rreetishoro was the call. He says lie will have come to the millenium when he weighs two huudied pounds and can no longer be called small. Aw, we fa eif i soae justain ' T met me vet- One lliinilrril Srii ih-i-iuhl ATTICUS MORRIS WILLIAMS, U.S., Agriculture, Animal Husl)amlry Duke, R. F. D. No. 1, Harnett County. N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1. 2, 3, 4; Agricul- tural Club L 2, 3. 4; Poultry Science Club 3, 4; Yellow Cur 4: Promotion Force 4; " Q " Company 4; Harnett County Club 4. Here, again, we find stature and mind run- ning in inverse proportion, for in " " A. M. ' we have a sound and reliable thinker, (juiet and reserved, but always ready for more than his share when there are things to be done. He has a laugh for every good joke, and as a friend he is reliable and true. We can but see the world ' s highest esteem for him in all he un- dertakes. As witty as he may be. " Kid " found one thing that he could not get away with, that regular afternoon nap. As bard as he tried, even a nod at a time, he soon had to fail, for when a professor throws chalk one is bound to keep an eye peeled. One Hundred Seventy-nine ROIir.KT EDCAK W 1 I.I.I AMS, Jk., n K , B.E.. Electrical Enginceriii!; Wilmington, New Hanover County, N. C. n K ; Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Assistant Manager Baseball 2, .S; Captain Class Basket- ball 3: First Place in Aquatic Meet 2: ice- Prc.sident Monogram Clul) 3: President New Hanover County Club 4: Stuilenl Member . 1. E. E. 3; Corporal. S.A.T.C.. 2: Instructor Ilca(li|uarters Co. 4; Member Hobo f hib 3. 4; Leazar Literary Society 1. " Sarg, " a friend and pal of all, is ever to be found with a smile. Quiet and reserved, he is a man to do things, and when it comes to a clean fight for N. C. .S., we have but to call on " " .Sarg " and he will do the rest. Either on the basketball court, on the campus, or in the classriHun. he plays the game as man among men, and thus we look to see him play the game of life. It seems that " Skinny " and his roommate must have tossed a coin for the name, lie ap- pciuling it because he lo.st and not because he won. rl he will stake a copper against a lodge man any time, that he can be jiul to rest by the I ' . S. C. basketball babes, or by D. Tommy ' s elucidations on a prehistoric line, or that he can severely puzzle Prof. Brown. { % % iSs? WB( gL Bll = A H yT wt i s " r - £771 u ' C ' i ' One lliindreil Eighty DAVID CARLYLE WINDLEY, ATP, B.S., Animal Husbandry Pantego. Beaufort County, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1. 2; Agricultural Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Poultry Science Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Company " Q " ; S.A.T.C. 2; Thalarian Co- tillion Club. " Carl " IS one of our most representative men. He is scientific and practical, and takes an, active interest in everytbing worlli while. The difference in North Carolina agriculture will be felt when lie turns from college life to lay his hand to the plow. Good-natured, ener- getic and affable, " Carl " is destined to make himself felt in the world. " Wormy " has three forms of recreation: " shearing sheep, " " krumming, " and " paying Greensboro hotel bills, " He spends his days on the camp- us, but when the golden sun sinks into the west and eve- ning shadows begin to creep, his presence at Krum Hill is only preceded by his thought. Then to the Woman ' s Club and to the Auditorium he goes to give Krum exhibitions for the edification of all. When he is heard to say. " i uu know my speed, " there ' s no need of guessing what he means. One Hundred Eighty-one ELMER BERNARD YOUNG, B.E.. Civil Engineering Rock Hill, " (..rk C.unlv, S. C. Civil Engineering Society 3. 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4: Palmetto Club ' .i, 4. ice-President 4; Kootliall S(|iKid 3; Head(|uarters Company 4: Alpha Sigma Epsilon. " E. B., " from the land where the Sand- lappers grow, came one State north in search of the philosopher ' s stone, and diligently has he sought, and, we almost say, attained it. He is always happy, and his life is full of smiles. He has a keen sense of ingenuity, ami there is little chance of obstacles remaining in the future path of so happy and determined a man. On several occasions " E. B. ' " has been known to catch a freight train forCary (Collins- villc). ami when last seen he was .standing on the porch while a girl was leaving in a Ford. It has been reported that he was also a leading light at a recent reception at G. C. W.. where he sported a fuli dress front with the air of a professional. 0000 Om II THAT ' 3 TH£ LAsr Tine you ' il i.£Rv£ 7e __ ; THfiu WITH iCfiOOL Oni- Ihiiiilred Kiiihly-liio OTIS ALLEN ZACHARY, B.E.. Textile Cocileemee. Davie County, N. C. Assistant Baseball Manager 2. 3; Manager Baseball 4; Assistant Cheer Leader 3; Cheer Leader 4; Sergeant, Co. C. 2; Drum Major 3; 1st Lieutenant, Headi|uarters Companv, 4; Technician Staff 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4; Chairman Bible .Study 4: Tompkins Textile Society 1. 2, 3, President 4; Camp Jackson 4; Student Government Committee 4; Scholar- ship 3, 4. If one is looking for a good-natured man with the patience of Job. and perseverance that never wanes. " Zac " is the man. They say that he can untangle all the threads in Professor Nelson ' s mill and still sing " In An Old-Fash- ioned Garden. " This is his characteristic way of doing things, and we find him at something all the time. With the same spirit that he has, as Cheer Leader, boosted many victories for our teams, has he planted himself deep in our hearts. " Zac " does not confine his noise-making to games, unless love is a game, for we hear from him at Peace and Mere- dith often. He even makes himself heard as far as Chapel Hill, for from there comes reg- ularly a little pink envelope that, though small, is always very fat. Some of our pro- f essory — and they are wise men — have " Zac ' ' lined up with the bundle carriers in less than two years. Perhaps they are right. GIVE ' EM THE ME, THE. AXe, THE. . XE. WHERE, WHCIfE.WHEffE ? IN THE NECKjrZ- sytOa- One Hundred Eighty-three One lliiiuhctl Eighty-jour One Hundred Eighty-five I N SEPTEMBER, 191!!. we i ei;aii oui- career as Fresh- men al the Nortli Carolina Stale College. The fall term of this year was one full to the brim with action and events. Military restrictions, war-time measures, and the terrible epidemic of influenza were the greatest and gravest of our experiences. On account of these con- ditions, we learned but little of what it really meant to be a first-year college man. But with the sjjring term came brighter days and a host of varied surprise . There came an end of the strict militarv regime; this gave us hope, and we looked forward eagerly for freedom, serenity and plain sailing — but. lo! the So|)homores had an idea that sailing was obsolete — they believed most conscientiously that the proper method of propulsion was by paddling. Never will we forget the stiffness and formality of our first military experience, nor the shocks given to our feelings and anatomy by the Sophomores! But these are memories that will always be cherished among the richest and clearest of our college experiences. There is in every man ' s life the Sophomore stage, and most especially is this true with college men. With the beginning of our second year ' s work we naturally reached that stage of freedom and power that words cannot picture. At this stage the entire college community was ours. The world anil humanity seemed so small and simple, the green Ereshmen were to us so absolutely backward and insignificant. We hate now to admit this, hut it was true, and will always the the experience in a varying degree of college men. Under the power of this dominating influence of the sophomore stage. we committed unfair deeds that brought on complications; but, now to our satisfaction, this brought about the beginning of the end of the crude form of hazing that had predominated for many years in our institution. Sophomores will always be Sopho- mores, but we are proud to know and are glad that we did our part towards placing the Sophomore spirit of State College on a higher and cleaner level. The third lap of our once seemingly long race is run. Our college has lost its terrors as a prison in which we were sentenced for four years. We now realize that than ever before the absolute seriousness of life, and the part that the blessing and privilege of a college career is to play in making us men. Studies have become the means to an end, while for the college officials and faculty we have only the highest degree of respect and admiration. State College makes our hearts swell with pride and respect; we are proud of our college, and in turn we intend to make the college proud of us. This college community, during our stay here, has moulded our lives to the extent that they can never be made over again. We are thankful, and it is our hope and goal to make State College a better place for our having spent four years here. Already our record in every phase of college activity is one of wiiich we are proud. Ours is a four-square class — in athletics, in scholarship, and in moral and spiritual endeavor we hold a foremost place. Under the leadership of our big-hearted, powerful, Christian President we are striving always for a greater and better State College. Historian. One Uiindri ' il Eiphlv-six Floyd Kin Ann Junior Class Officers AvERiTTE Gaston Floyd President Henry Jefferson Kinard Vice-President Robert Latham Mills Secretary and Treasurer William Norwood Hicks Historian Henry Selby Hill Poet Mills Hicks Hill One Hundred Eighty-:even WILTON LKKOY AUAMS, ATP lunJaiul. - . t:. Robeson County Agriculture A iiicultural Cliil) 1, 2. 3; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; German Club 3; Poultry Club 1, 2, 3; An- cient Order of Yellow Cur 3; Ivobeson County Club 1. 2. 3; K.O.T.C. L 2. JOHN THOMAS ALDERMAN llrn lerson. N. C. Vance County Electrical Engineering Eleclrical Engineering Society; Vance Countv Chili: K.O.T.C. Corporal. THOMAS WATKINS ALEXANDER Derila. N. C. Mecklenburg County 7 " ev c Miiklcnliiir County Club; Tompkins Textile So- ciety; Pullen Literary Society; Hobo Club. EDWARD MITCHELL ARENDELL Mnrclicad City. N. C. Carteret County Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society; Carteret County Club. WILLIAM FRANKLIN ARMSTRONG. A r P Columbia, N. C. Tyrrell County Agriculture Company D. S.A.T.C: H.O.T.C; Glee Club 1. 2; Secretary and Treasurer Collese Minstrel 3; Band 1, 2. 3: Agricultural Club 1. 2: Poultry .Science Club 3; Member National Poultry Judging Team; . ncienl Order Yellow Cur; AcHoMLCK . rt Staff. VERNON LEITH ASHWORTH, A r P Kairview. N. C. Buncombe County Agriculture l.ca ar Literary .Society;. Agricultural Club 1. 2, 3; llimcoinbe County Club 1, 2, 3; Ancient Order Yel- lou Cur; German Club 3. One Hundred Eighty-eight CLARENCE EDWARD BAILES Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Textile PiiUen Literary Society 1. 2; Mecklenburg County Club: Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force 2. 3: Tompkins Textile Society; Orchestra 2. 3; Hobo Club. HAROLD HOYT BANGS Hendersonville, N. C. Henderson County Electrical Engineering Leazar Literary Society 2; Corporal 2. 3; Member CHARLIE RAINE BARBER Greensboro. N. C. Guilford County Textile Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3: Leazar Literary Society 1. 2. 3, Chaplain 2, ' ice-President 3; Guil- ford County Club L 2, 3; Football Squad 2, Varsity Squad 3. GARLAND THOMAS BARNES Kenly. N. C. Wayne County Civil Engineering Leazar Literary Society 1; Civil Engineering So- ciety 3; R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3; Sergeant 3. EDWARD DOYLE BARR Creston. N. C. Ashe County Electrical Engineering Band 1. 2. 3. Sergeant 3: PuUen Literary Society 2, 3; Aero Club 2; Orchestra 3; Electrical Engineer- ing Society 3; Promotion Force 2, 3. TERRY FULTON REAMER Mt. Airy. N. C. Surry County Agriculture Fallen Literary Society 2, 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Corporal 3; Surry County Club 2, 3. One Hundred Eighty -nine MIl.TON F.KWIN 15ELAND W ' iUc.n. N. C. Wilsiiii G.iinty Mi ' chiiniail Enginrering GL Y HERBERT BENNETT Mureliead City, N. C. Carterft County Electrical Engineering Eleinriral Eii!;ineri in Society; Carteret County (!luli: l.eazar Literary Society; Corporal. (Company C. K.O.T.C. ' ! Wake County EARL RAY BETTS. .i Raleigh. N. C. Textile Foiitball .Squad .■?; Tompkins Textile Society 2. .S; .junior Assistant Business Manager . ;romkck; Class Ring Committee; Corporal Co. H 2; Sergeant Co. C .5: Promotion Force. WILLIAM WADE BLAKENEY Monroe. N.C. Lnion County Textile Leazar Literary .Society L 2; Tompkins Textile So- ciety 2. 3; Monogram ( lub . 2. 3; Track Team 1, 2, 3; Winner of State (Hianipionsliip for Two Miles 2. JLLLXN H. BLUE Raeford. N. C. Hoke County Civil Engineering Plattsburg S.A.T.C. Camp 1918; Sergeant S.A. T.C.: R.O.l.C. Camp Gordon. 1918: Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; {;lass Baseball 2; .Vssislanl Manager Baseball 2, 3. GARNET LEE BOOKER Sunns Cycle. Va. Cumberland County .■Igriculture Private S.A.T.C. Corporal 2; 1st Sergeant Co. C; Agricultural ( lub 1. 2. 3: Vice-President Poultry .Science Club; Poultry .ludging Team; .Sergeant-at- • rnis Pullen Literary Society: . ncicnl Order of bellow Cur: Guilford (. ' ounly Club 3: . ssistant (Tieer Leader: .luni(U Class lupiirtci. One lliinilred . inrly BENJAMIN AVERY BRACKETT Landrum, S. C. Spartanburg County Mechanical Engineering Leazar Literary Society 1, 2; Palmetto Club 1. 2. 3; Mechanical Engineering Society 2. 3; Corporal 2. OLIN LINK BRADSHAW Lenoir. N. C. Caldwell County Electrical Engineering Fallen Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Electrical Engi- neering Society 3; Caldwell County Club. President, 2; Junior Assistant Business Manager Agromeck 3; Sergeant Co. I. R.O.T.C., 3; County Chairman Build- ing Committee 3. WILLIAM HAND BROWN, III State College Station. Raleigh. N. C. Wake County Electrical Engineering Corporal Co. B 2; Sergeant Co. D 3; Electrical Engineering Society. CLYDE DAVIS BUCHANAN Dillsboro, N. C. Jackson County Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society; Corporal. CHARLES IRMONDE BUTLER, n K A Wilmington, N. C. New Hanover County Electrical Engineering DOYLE LEROY CANNON A 2 Rosemary, N C. Halifax County Electrical Engineermg Society; Scrub Baseball 2; Corporal Co. A 2; 1st Sergeant Co. F 3. One Hundred Ninety-one WII.1.IAM WALKER CANTRELL, 2 N W iiision-Salem. N. C. Forsyth County Tcxlile I ' lii Tliila: Forsyth County Chib 1. 2. 3; Tompkins Tcxtilr Society 2. 3; Thalarian Cotillion (!hib 1. 2, 3; Corporal. Co. F. 2; .Sergeant, Co. D. 3. ADDISON PITTARD CATES Mehane. N. C. Alamance County Agrirullure Agricultural ( luh 1. 2. 3; Leazar Literary- Society 1. 2. 3; Vice-President , lamance County Club; Poul- try .Science Club; .Ancient Order of the Yellow Cur. GEORGE BRYAN CHERRY W indsor. N. C. Bertie County Civil Engineering Civil F.ngineering Society; Leazar Literary Society; Roanol e( ' howan Club; Tennis Club; Hobo Club; Corporal 2; 1st Sergeant 3. NORWOOD BENNETT CHESNl ' TT Turkey. N. C. Sampson County Agriculture Pullcn Literary Society; Agricultural Club; Samp- son Couiitv Club. COLIN F. CHURCHILL Kinsion. N. C. Lenoir County Electrical Engineering lliiildin; Ciinunittee. FRANK SILER CLARKE .Ansonville, N. C. Anson County Ciril Engineering One Hundred Ninety-two EDWIN OSBORNE CLARKSON. :s N Charlotte. N. C. Mecklenburg County Te.xlile Marnijacluring Saints: Phi Theta: Mecklenburg Club 1, 2. 3; Tompkins Textile Society 1: Thalarian Cotillion Club 1, 2. 3; Sergeant of Bugle Corps 1. QUINCEY ETHAN COLVARD Wilbur, N. C. Wilkes County Vocational Education Leazar Literary Society: V.M.C.A. Promotion Force 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2. 3: Vocational Club 3; Poultry Science Club 2. 3; S.A.T.C. 1; R.O.T.C. 3. FLAVE HART CORPENING Brevard, N. C. Transylvania County Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society 1, 2, 3; Student Branch of A.S.M.E. 3: Sergeant. Co. H. 3; R.A.R. 3; Junior Editor Acromeck 3. WILLIAM OLIVER CRARY Brevard, N. C. Transylvania County Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society 3; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 3: Sergeant. Co. H. 3; Assistant Manager Track 3; Vice-President Hobo Club 3; Chairman County Building Committee 3; R.A.R. MERRYMAN ROSE DAVIS. H K A Charlotte. N. C. Mecklenburg County Textile Manujacturing Saints; Phi Theta: Thalarian Cotillion Club; Mecklenburg Countv Club 1. 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3; Track Team 2. 3: Corporal S.A.T.C; Bugle Corps 2. ROBERT LEWIS DAVIS Henderson, N. C. Vance County Textile Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3. Secretary-Treasurer 3; Leazar Literary Society; Vance County Club 2. 3, President 3; Assistant Alanager Basketball 3. One Hundred Ninety-three ROBEIiT ESTON DINNING ipodlaiul, N. C. Noilliaiiipldii (!miiily Agricullurr Corporal S. N.T.C. 1: K.O.T.C. 2: Asricullural (lull 3; iie-l ' ri-siilcnl NorlliMm|iloii Coiiiilx Cliil) 1. 2. .i. FRED GUAIIWI ELEIOTT V i-sl Durliani. N. C. Diirliain Ccninlv . ' tpririilliiri ' Agriinilliiral Cliilj 2. 3: Piillen Literary Sociely 1. 2. 3; Y.M.C.A. Proiiiotioii Eorce 2, 3; Track Team 2. JOHN IT! ANKl.IN ERWIN Calawha. N. C. Calawba (_;oi]iil Eli ' i lii( III Engineering Catawba Comity Cliili: Klectrical En.iinrcrin So- ciety 3; Basketbal l 2. . " : I!;iseliall Sciuatl 1. 2. PAUL kOONCE EWELL Elizalietlitown. N. C. liladen Cooiity Mrrhaninil Engini riini; ISAAC WOIMII FAll ' .ES. A 1 ' 1 ' Cliarlolte, N. C. Merklenbiir!; (bounty Agrinillurc Mecklenburg County Club: Ai;ricullur;il (!lub; Pullen Literary Society: Poultry Science (dub; An- cient Order of the Yellou Cur; Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force. OWIGIIT MOOin F r.MER. A I " P llailcy. N. C. Na li C(onil AgTinillnre Auricullural (dub 3; Nash-Edsiecoinbe County (dub 2. 3; i»icMil Older (-How Cur :! ; Pcpullr .Science Club .i. Onf llniulri il Sinely-jinir RALPH POWELL FARRELL. I ' Leaksville, N. C. Rockingham County Teflile Manujacluring Tlialarian Cotillion Club; Tompkins Textile So- ciety; Rockingham County Club. ROBERT SAiVIUEL FLIPPIN Pilot Mountain, N. C. Suny County Mechanical Engineering President Surry County Club 2; Corporal. Co. C, R.O.T.C. 2; Mechanical Engineering Society 2, 3. AVERETTE GASTON FLOYD, A r p Fairmont. N. C. Robeson County Agriculture President Fre-hnian Class 1921; Commencement Marshal 1; R.O.T.C. 1. 2, 3; Scrub Football 1; Vars- ity Football 2, 3; Robeson County Club 1, 2, 3; Agri- cultural Club 1, 2, 3; Monoeram Club 2, 3; Regi- mental Sergeant-Major R.O.T.C. 3; Chief Marshal Commencement 3; President Junior Class 3. ALVA JUSTIN FLOYD Fair Bluff. N. C. Columbus County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; Corporal 2, 3; Ma- sonic Club 3. GILES PITTMAN FLOYD Fairmont, N. C. Robeson County Mechanical Engineering Co. B, S.A.T.C, 1: Robeson County Club 1, 2. 3; Mechanical Engineering Society 2; Student Member A.S.M.E. 3; Sergeant Co. G 3; R.A.R. 3; Aero Club 2. TOO-SHEN FOO Hunan, China Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Textile Society; Chemical Society. One Humlred Ninety-five JOSEPHUS COSTON FOSCUE Maysville, N. C. Jones County Agriculture JOHN ELLIOTT FORTESCl ' E Scranton, N. C. Hyde County Mechanical Engineering Corporal R.O.T.C. 2, 3; Leazar Literary Society 1; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3. WIIJ.IWI FRANKLIN FREEMAN, 1 ' N..rf..ll . a. Norfolk County Civil Engineering 01,1 l)„mlnion Club 1, 2, 3; Cotillion Club 2, 3; Ci 11 Eiljiinctring Society 3; R.O.T.C. L 2; Corporal 2. JOHN DAVID GILL Henderson, N. C. Vance County CitH Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; Vance County Club 2, 3. JULIAN AUSTIN GLAZENER ( ' alvcrl. N. C. Transylvania County Agriculture HENRY DES-CHAMPS GREEN ncndcrsoiiville, N. C. Henderson County Agriculture Square and Compass Club; Promotion Force; R.A. R.; Palmetto Club; Leazar Literary Society; Agri- cultural Club; Yellow Cur; Corporal. One Hundred Ninety-six LUTHER WILSON GREEN, r 2 E Norfolk, Va. Norfolk County Chemical Engineering Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, R.O.T.C. ; Berzelius Chemi- cal Society 1, 2. 3, Vice-President 2, Secretary 3; Old Dominion Club 1, 2, 3. Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3; Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force 2; R.A.R.; Circulation Manager N.C. Technical Chemist; Junior Student Government Committee. WILLIAM FRANKLIN GRAHAM Renncrt. N. C. Robeson County Mechanical Engineering Corporal R.O.T.C. 2; Leazar Literary Society L 2, 3; Robeson County Club L 2, 3; Mechanical Engi- neering Society I, 2; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 3. JOHN DWIGHT GROOME, ATP Greensboro, N. C. Guilford County Agriculture Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Pullen Literary Society; Agricultural Club. JOSEPH DANIEL GROOME Greensboro, N. C. Guilford County Textile Pullen Literary Society L 2, 3; Secretary N. C. S. Sunday School Class , 2, 3; Promotion Force 2; S.A.T.C. 1; R.O.T.C. 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3. WALTER DURHAM HAMPTON Brevard, N. C. Transylvania County Electrical Engineering ALEXANDER CASWELL HAMRICK Asheville, N. C. Buncombe County Mechanical Engineering S.A.T.C. 1; Mechanical Engineering Society 1; Vice-President Buncombe County Club 2. President 3; Mars Hill Club 2. Vice-President 3; Football Squad 3; Hobo Club 3; Corporal, Co. G, 3; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 3. One Hundred Ninety-seven WILLIAM IIIOMAS llMiDlNC. Jit. I!nli-ij;li. N.C. Wake Cniinty Mfchunical Enj ineunnii Mechanical Kimini ' crin? Society 3; Stiulent Branch A.S.NLE. 3; R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3. Corporal 2, Serjieanl 3; Paint Gang 2; Class Ring Committee 3. LEKA inilNEHART HAKKKIl. Laltlmcire. N. C. Cleveland County Agriculture Liazar Literary Society: Agricultural Cluh 1, 2, 3; Kille Team 2, 3; Band L 2, 3. Corporal 3, R.O.T.C. ELLIOT WOODAKI) lIMililS Seaboard. N. C. Northampton County Elcctricul Engineering WILLL ' VM NORWOOD HICKS Durham. N. C. Route 8 Durham County Ml chuiiical Engineering Scholarship Honors 1, 2; Class Historian 2, 3; I ' ullcii Literary Society 1, 2. 3, Chaplain 2. Secretary 3. Treasurer 3, Chairman Program Committee 3. In- ter-Society Debate 1. 2. Inter-Society Orator 2. 3: Promotion Force 2. 3. Bible Study Leader 2. 3, Chairman Blue Uidge Cottage Fund 3; Y.M.C.. . (. ' abinel. Treasurer 3; Student Government Commit- i,e 3: .Student Branch of A..S.M.E. 1. 2. .3; R.O.T.C. Corporal 2, Sergeant 3. Rifle Team 2, 3, Captain 3. HENRY .8ELBY HILL New Bern. N. C. Craven County Elvelrical Engineering Class President 1. Class Poet L 3; Electrical So- ciety 3; .Secretary-Treasurer (aaven (bounty Club 3; Football Squad 1. 2; Varsity Football 3; Mnno;:iam Club 3; Sergeant 3; Class Baseball 2. .lAMES OSCAI! lloll ' (irei-nsboro. N. C. (iuillord County Texlile Tompkins Textile Society; .Sergeant. One Hundred Minely-righl CLYDE ALFRED JACKSON, A Z High Point. N. C. Cuilford County Agriculture Agricultural Club 1. 2. 3; Vocationjl Clul) 1. 2; Pullen Literary Society L 2; Promcilion Force 1. HENRY TAYLOR IVEY Proctorville, N. C. Robeson County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 3; Student Member N. C. Society Civil Engineers 3: Robeson County Club L 2, Secretary 3; Hobo Club 3; Corporal 2, 3. DONALD BURTON JENKINS Greenville, N.C. Pilt County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; Hobo Club 3; Cor- poral 2, 3. JOHN FRANK JOHNSON Mumn Airy, N.C. Surry County Agriculture S.. .T.C. L 2; Vice-President Surry Countv Club 2, President 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Puljen Liter- ary Society 3; Sergeant 3; Poultry Science Club. Secretary-Treasurer 3: Secretary Ancient Order of bellow Cur; Poultry Judging Team 3. GEORGE SHUFORD JOHNSON, ■!• I ' Hickory, N.C. Catawba County Textile German Club; Manager Freshman Basketball; Bas- ketball 2, Varsity 3; Football Squad 3; Textile So- ciety. WILLL M WILLIS JOHNSTON Weldon, N. C. Halifax County Agriculture Halifax County Club 2, 3, Secretary 1. 2; Cotillion Club 1, 2, 3. One Hundred Ninety-nine LUTHER nCKSON JORnXN Elm City, N. C. Nasli County Civil Engineering Pullen Literary Society L Inter-Society Debater 2, 3, Librarian 3; Civil Enf;ineerins Society 2, Re- porter 3; Nasli-Ed-iecombe County Club 2. 3; Y.M. C.A. Promotion Force 2. 3; Overseas Club 2, 3; Aero Club 2, 3; Rifle Team 2, 3; Poet Sophomore Class 2; Corporal, Co. E. 2; 1st Sergeant. Co. D, R.O.T.C, 3; Masonic Club 3; Glee Club 3; State College Minstrels 3; Poultry Science Club 1; County (;liairman Buildin;; t ' ommittee, Nash County, 3; Stu- dent Government Committee. HEATH OWEN KENNETTE Mooresville, N. C. Iredell County Textile Tompkins Textile Societv 2, 3; Pullen Literary So- ciety 2, 3: Rifle Team 2: Class Basketball I. 2; Bas- ketball S(|uad 1. 2. 3; Hobo Club 3; ice-President Iredell County Club 3. ROBERT MORRIS KIMZEY Horse Shoe, N. C. Henderson County .Igricullure Agricultural Club L 2, 3; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Overseas Club; Vocational Education Club, HENRY JEFFERSON KINARD Kpwortli. S. C. Greenwood County Mcchiiniral Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society 3; A.S.M.E., Stu- dent Branch; R.O.T.C. 1, 2. 3. Corporal 3; Palmetto (lub 1. 2, 3; Assistant Manager Track 3; Vice-Presi- clent Junior Class, RAYMOND WARNER KRAFT Portsmouth, Va, Norfolk County Electrical Engineering Old Dominion Club 1, 2, 3; F.lectrical Engineering Society 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; A,I.E,E, PAUL FREDERICK LANCASTER Winston-Salem. N. C. Forsyth County Civil Engineering Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Civil Engineering . ' cK-iely L 2; Promotioji Force I, 2, 3; Corporal; Vice- President Forsyth County Club; Secretary-Treasurer of Tennis Club. Tieo Hundred LEWIS BURLEYSON LAUGHLIN. -i ' Concord, N. C. Cabarrus County Textile Cotillion Club 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3; Sergeant R.O.T.C. ; Secretary Cabarrus County Club. ROY BATTERH. M LEE Asheville, N. C. Buncombe County Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society 3; Promotion Force 2; Buncombe County Club 2, 3. LEONIDAS ROSSER LeGWIN Wilmington. N. C. New Hanover County Civil Engineering Leazar Literary Society 1 ; New Hanover County Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Corporal 3; Civil Engineering Society 3. CHARLES DARWIN LEMAIOND Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Mechanical Engineering R.O.T.C. Corporal 2. 3; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM BENNETT LILES, A Z Lilesville, N. C. Anson County Agriculture Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2: Anson County Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 3; Corporal S.A.T.C; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3. WILLIAM JOSEPH LUCAS New Bern, N. C. Craven County Electrical Engineering Student Member of A.I.E.E.; Vice-President Craven County Club. Two Hundred One Il li i; ' Kl.l.l.S McCOMi;. hi. Iliikciry. N. C. Cjlawlia (!ciunly Agriculture At ' iiciiltinal ( liili 1. 2, . ' 5: rullin I.iicniry Society. RICHAKI) IIMiUY McCOMI! llickuiy. N. C. Calawha Cuunly Textile JOHN ALEXANDER MclNTYHE Lauriiiljuiiz. N. C. ScDllaiul ( ' miiily . ' liirirullure Agricultural Club; Aiu-icnt Order of the Yellow Cur. OWEN CLINTON McKINNlE, Jr. ■ttinstun-Salem. N. C. Eur.-ytli ( " (umty Mechanical Engineering Football .S(|uail 2. A; Student Member A.S.M.E. 1. 2, 3. Treasurer 3; Pullen Literary Society L 2, 3; Promotion Force 3; Bible Study Leader 3; Forsyth (ounty Club 1, 2, 3. WILLI M GORDON McKOY Old Fori. N. C. McDowell County ( iiil Engineering Overseas Club 2. JOHN FRANK McLKOD McBee, S. C. Che.-lcrlicid (bounty Horticulture I ' ullcn Literary Society: Ai;ricultiiral (Hub; . n- cicnt Older ol llie Yellow Cur. Tuo Hundred Tuo JENNINGS BROOKS MABRY Norwood, N. C. Stanly County Electrical Engineering l.eazar Literary Society 2. 3, Treasurer 3; Corporal R.O.T.C. 2, 3; Electrical Engineering Society 3. HERBERT RAYMOND MADRY, Scotland Neck, N. C. Halifax County Agriculture Ancient Order Yellow Cur; Halifax County Club 2, 3; Agricultural Club. RALPH FAISON MATTHEWS, A D Raleigh, N.C. Wake County Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society; Band 1, 2, 3. SIDNEY FRANKLIN MAUNEY, T E Old Fort, N. C. McDowell County Chemical Engineering Leazar Literary Society 1. 2. 3, Inter-Sociely De- bale 1; Student Co. 1, Corporal 2, 3; Junior In- structor 3; Berzelius Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 3, President 3. FRANK BARNARD MEACHAM Statesville,TV. C. Iredell County General Agriculture Iredell County Club; Agricultural Club. WILLIAM THOMAS MIDYETTE, A Z Lake Landing, N. C. Hyde County Agriculture Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2: Tennis Club 2, 3, President 2; Commencement Mar- shal 2; Student Athletic Committee 3; Hyde County Club 1, 2. 3, Secretary 1. Vice-President 2; Voca- tional Club, Secretary 3; Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force 2, 3, Cabinet 3; Bi-Ag. Two Hundred Three ROBERT 1, T1I M MILLS, A 2 ■!■ Moiiiesvillc, N. C. In-ilcll Cduiily Chfiniiiil Enjiinci ' ring Phi Tlu-la: Hcrzclius Clieniical Society L Secre- tary 2, ice-Pres idint 3: Ci)mniencenient Marshal 1, 2; Assistant Nlanaper Baseball 2. 3; Assistant Man- ager AcROMKCK 2; R.O.T.C. 1. Sergeant 2; Captain,, Co. T, 3; Junior Class Ring Committee. GEORGE WALTER MONG Somerset. Pa. Sunset County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society. WILLIAM MARTIN MONROE Laurinhurg. N. C. Scotland County .tgrieuliure Agriculmral Cluh 1. 2. 3: Poultry Science Club 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur. THOMAS GILliliUT MUODV Waynesville, N. C. Haywood County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society; Associate Member of the A.A.C.E.; Member Hobo Club; County Chairman of Building Committee. JAMES WRIGHT MOORE Trenton, S. C. Edgefield County Eleclrieiil Engineering Student Member .A.l.E.E. ; Pullen Literary .Society; Secretary-Treasurer Palmetto Club; Corporal. ELI JOHN MORGAN Benson. N. C. Johnston County oeatinnul Ediieation Agricultural Club; Leazar Literary Society; Voca- tional ( lub. Two Hundred Four PAUL LYMAN MOSES Cullasaja. N. C. Macon County Agriculture Pullen Literary Society; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Berzelius Chemical Society 1, 2. 3; Chairman County Hnililing Committee. JAMES LLOYD NICHOLSON Richlands. N. C. Onslow County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; Onslow County Club 2. KOYT SAMUEL NISSEN inslon-Salem, N. C. Forsyth County Mechanical Engineering Vice-President Pullen Literary Society; President Tennis Club; Vice-President Student Branch A.S. ALE. ; Assistant Business .Manager Technician ; Vice- President Class 2; Y ' .ALC.. . Cabinet; Forsyth Coun- Iv Club. HAROLD ERNEST NORWOOD Brevard, N. C. Transylvania County Electrical Engineering Tennis Club 1, 2; Bowling Club 2; Class Baseball 2; Electrical Engineering Soc iety 3; Class Track Team 1. 2. JOHN HUGH NORWOOD Norwood. N. C. Stanly County Civil Engineering Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Sophomore Manager . cromeck; Assistant .Manager Football 2. 3; Man- ager Freshman Football 3; Varsity Baseball 1, 2; Monogram Club L 2, 3; Civil Engineering Society 2. 3; Junior Student Government Committee 2. JAMES GORDON OLIVE .Vpex. N. C. Wake County Agriculture Two Hundred Five DOirillN DINNAHA ON F.RTON. Jr. (irtenville. N. C. Pitt County Mechanical Engineering .luiiiiir Instniflor 3: Corporal, Co. C, A; Sliidi ' nt ( o. S.A.T.C. 1: Rifle Team :i: Promotion Fore. . : Meclianical Kni;ineerins Society 1. 2. .3; Sliulent Member A..S.M.K. X THOMAS NEEDHAM PAItK. H K A Raleigh. N.C. Wake County Civil Engineering arsity Football 1. 2. 3; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 2: Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3. GEORGE THOMAS PARKER. .In. Kelfnrd. N. C. lierlie County Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society; Corporal 2, 3, R.O.T.C. : Student Government Committee. EARL DEATON PAS0L4? Dallas. N.C. Gaston County Agriculture Leazar Literary Society L 2. 3; .Agricultural Club I. 2. 3: InlerSociety Declaimer 1: Class IJasketball 2; Football Sfpiad 2; Varsity Football 3; Gaslon County Club 3. CHARLES FLSHER PAXTON. Jr. Charlolle. N. C. Mecklenburg County Chemical Engineering Berzelius Chemical Society, Secretary: Mecklen- burg County Club. CALVIN WINCHESTER PEGRAM l.inc(dnton.N. C. Lincoln County .Igricutlurc R.O.T.C. L 2. 3: Scrub Football 1; Lincoln County ( lub: PuUen Literary Society L 2. 3: . gricultural Club 1. 2, 3; Ancient Order of ihc ' Hellou Cur. Tico Hundred Six WESLEY IRWIN PICKENS Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Textile Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, R.O.T.C. : Mecklenburg County Club 1, 2, 3; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Honors in Scholarship 2; Dining Hall Committee 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3; Y.M.C.A. Promotion Force 2, 3; Des Moines Delegate 2; Blue Ridge Dele- gate 2; Assistant Manager Basketball 3; A.S.E. ; Student Government Committee. NATHANIEL DUNN PIERSON. n K A Enfield. N. C. Halifax County Civil Engineering Football " 16, ■19- " 20; Saints; German Club; Mono- gram Club. WATSON ODEAN POWELL, A :: ! ' Portsmouth, Va. Norfolk County Electrical Engineering President Class 1; Corresponding Secretary A.E.O. 3; Private R.O.T.C. 1, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; A.L E.E.; Old Dominion Club I. 2, 3. CHARLES FRANKLIN REISNER, .Ir.. -I ' Textile Rowan County Cub; Textile Society 2. 3; Cotillion Club. THOMAS KESLER ROBERTS Red Springs, N. C. Robeson County Civil Engineering Robeson County Club 1, Reporter 2; Civil Engi- neering Society 2; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2; Track Team 1, 2. HENRY BURTON ROBINSON Columbia. S. C. Richland County Electrical Engineering German Club; Palmetto Club; Electrical Engineer- ing Society; Bugle Corps; R.O.T.C. Two Hundred Seven EDWARD WOLFE RUGGLES Siiutlurii Pines, N.C. Moore County Electrical Engineering Hobo Clul) 3; Reporter Sandhill Club 2; 1st Sergeant. Co. 11. . ' i; Electrical Enfiineerinc Society 3; Student Mcnibor .X.l.E.E. 3; County Chairman Build- ing; Connuittee 3: Class Rin ; Comniiltee 3; Leazar Literary .Society 2; Buies Creek Club 3. . LFRED LE. Y SE.ARS. .i i: ■! Raleigli. N. C. Wake County Textile Phi Theta 2. 3; Cotillion Club; Sergeant R.O.T.C; Textile Society L 2, 3; N. C. State Minstrel: Hobo Club. HENRY i L RCHAND SHAW. Jr. Oxford, N. C. Granville County Mechanical Engineering Granville County Club L 2; Hobo Club 2; Me- chanical Engineering Society 1. 2, 3; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 3; Cotillion Club L 2. 3; 1st .Sergeant. Co. E. R.O.T.C, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM FRANKLIN SHIPMAN Raleigh. N.C. Wake County Textile Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3; Mars Hill Club 2. 3; (. ' otillion Club 3; Hobo C.hih 2. 3: Corporal 1. Sergeant 2, 1st Lieutenant 3, R.O.T.C; Bugle Corps S.A.T.C R. D. VAN SISK Franklin. N. C. Macon County Mechanical Engineering Student Branch A.S.M E. L 2. 3; Mechanical En- gineering Society 1. 2. 3 — Charter Member; Sergeant. Co. H, 1. 2. 3; Aeni Club 2, 3, Director; Leazar Liter- ary Society 1. EMORY (;()l!f)ON SINGLETARY Marion. S. C. Marion t innty Civil Engineering Coxswain .S.; .T.C Naval Unit 1; President .Sopho- more Class: Lea7.;ir Literary Society 2, 3. .Secretary 3, Orator 3. Dedaimer 3; Robeson ( ' nunly Club 1. 2. 3. ice-President 3: Corporal 2; .Sergeant 3: Buies Creek (Mub 3; (]ivil Engineering .Society 3; Honors in Scholarship 1. 2. Tico Hundred Eight JAMES WELDON SPRATT Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Civil Engineering EDWARD RANSON SPRUILL Elizabeth City, N. C. Pasquotank County Mechanical Engineering Band 1, 2; S.A.T.C. 1; R.O.T.C. 3; Color Sergeant 3; Student Branch of A.S.M.E.; Mechanical Engi- neering Society 1, 2. WILLIAM WEAVER STARR Wilkesboro.N. C. Wilkes County Electrical Engineering Band 1, 2, 3; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Electrical Engineering Society. WM. LITTLE STEELE, Jr.. K 2 Rockingham, N. C. Richmond County Textile Corporal S.A.T.C. I, Sergeant 3; Cotillion Club 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 3; Secretary-Treasurer Tompkins Textile Society 3; Commencement Marshal 3; Secre- tary-Treasurer Sandhill Club 2; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 3; Hobo Club. ROBERT McINTOSH STIKELEATHER Taylorsville, N. C. Alexander County Mechanical Engineering Junior Editor Agromeck; Overseas Club 2. 3; Student Branch A.S.M.E. 3; Rifle Team 3; 1st Ser- geant 3; Student Government Committee. WILLIAM ALEXANDER STILLWELL, Jr. Webster, N. C. Jackson County Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society 3; Hobo Club 2: County Chairman Building Committee 3. Two Hundred Nine SAMUEL IIKCTOH STRICKLAND, A ' I ' llit:h Pi.inl. N.C. Guilford Cciiinty ( ivil Enginet ' ring Corpiiral 2, 3; (Jvil Ktifiiiieerini; Society 3; Gull- fold Coiinly Club. CARL TAYLOR W fin . N. C. Wilson County Cii ' il Engineering Overseas Cluli: Band L 2, 3, Sergeant 2. 1st Ser- !:eant 3; Wilson ( ' ciunlv Club. JAMLS WILLIAM TOLAR llillslioro. N. C. Orange County Textile Textile Society 2. 3; Baseball Squad 1. 2. KICIIAliD LEE TOWNSEND I.inc|ii!n. a. King William County Electrical Engineering Elect rical Enj;ineering .Society 3; Old Dcjininion Club 2. .3. FRIEL TATE VANCE Muniticr. N. C. , very County Electrical Engineering ALE.XANDEK HOI.LOWAY VEAZEY. A Z Crccdnioor. N. C. Granville County Agriculture .Agricultural Club 1, 2. 3, Corresponding .Secretary 2. Vice-President 3. .Secrclary 3; Pullen Literary .So- ciety 1. 2. 3. .Assistant I ' rcasurer 2, Vice-President 3: Y..M.C.A. Studi-nt Secretary. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Pro- ruiition Force; Vocation (ilub 3, Vice-President 3. Tno llnnilred Ten HENRY HOWARD WEAVER Durham, N. C. Durham County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society : Basketball Squad 2. 3; Baseball Squad 3; Sergeant R.O.T.C. 3. HERBERT LaFAYETTE WHITESELL Gibsonville. N.C. Guilford County Horticulture Pullen Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Agricultural Club 1. 2. 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 3; Hobo Club 3; Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3. THOMAS SMITH WILLIAMS Buies. N. C. Robeson County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 2, 3; Robeson County Club 1, 2, 3. GEORGE LUTHER WINCHESTER Summerfield. N. C. Guilford County Agriculture Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Inter-Society De- claimer 1. 3; Agricultural Club 2, 3: Y.M.C.A. Pro- motion Force 2. 3; President Guilford County Club 3. CHARLES REA WILSON Hemp, N. C. Moore County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society. ALBERT MARION WORTH Raleigh, N. C. Wake County Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society 1, 2. 3; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3; Corporal, Co. H, ' 19- " 20; Sergeant, Co. I, 1, 2. DAVID RALPH WRIGHT Hunting Creek. N. C. Wilkes County Electrical Engineering Corporal 3; Electrical Engineering Society 3; Member of R.O.T.C. Tuo Hundred Eleven IVhen here ive came, some khaki-clad. Ami some in navy blue, A vision of our goal we had, The year of ' 22. One year as Freshmen did we go — One year of toil and strife: All this our class did learn, tho " slow. Comes once in college life. Next came a year as Sophomores hold. New life did we ensue. And bloodthirsty tales the Freshmen told. About our (Uass of ' 22. And now our Junior year does close; One year, and then ive ' re through. W hal we may try. nobody knows: Yet, leave it all for us to do. Three years these battles have we fought. And thrice the battle won. In all our strife we ' ve strongly wrought. The best in all iie ' ve done. The first year passed, our ranks full strong: Our motto, " Bound to win. ' " But e ' er we pushed our standard on. Our ranks are now quite thin. Yet with our tried and trusted few — Each one a proven man — H e ' ll take our place in columns neiv, Aiul fight on to the end. H. S. H., ' 22. Tno f iiTidrcd Tit fire ©mores Two Hundred Thirteen THE CLASS OF ' 23 began its career at State College on September 3, 1919, with a larger registration than any previous class. With trepidation we came hither to be initiated into the unknown mysteries of college life. The first few days were spent in bewilderment and anxiety. The Sophomores assisted us in registering, and then sold us bath tickets and radiators. Bui things soon took on a more serious aspect, as " densities " and " molecular theories " began to confront us. The reception given by the Y. M. C. A. on College Night brought us into closer touch with the other students, and soon our thoughts diverted to the organization of our class. A meeting of the Freshman Class was called and a wise choice was made in the election of Bos- tian as President. Strange to say. the loyal members of ' 23 did not possess the peculiar sense of humor that it took to appreciate the amusements furnished by the Sophomore Class, so a little Bolshevism invaded our midst in the form of the " Hey Rube Union. " and a strike was called. About this time, however, the Sophomores agreed to stop hazing, and we were left to " outgrow our freshness " unassisted. The end of the first year found us with a record of which we were not at all ashamed. That which, perhaps, caused the most comment, during the second semester, was the premature " ' 23 " which blossomed forth on the Textile tower early one morn- ing in May. Although this was a cosily undertaking, it was not in vain, for many kodaks had clicked before the big ' 22 could be replaced. At our last Freshman Class meeting, officers for the following year were elected. Vansant was made President; Langley, Vice-President; Hubbard, Secretary, and Stepp, Treasurer. All these men have proven themselves equal to their tasks and should be commended for their efforts. With the passing of the spring examinations we were no longer dubbed with the verdant name of Freshmen, but assumed the lordly air of Sophomores. The second September registration found most of us back again. It had been decided that we would not subject the Freshmen to the time-honored traditions of initiation; so, for- bearing this pleasure, " the wee sma ' hours " for a good many nights were spent in decorating the campus with our numerals. Of course, the new men were not left entirely without amusement, but as a whole there has been a great spirit of sincerity ant! co-operation between the two classes. Perhaps the biggest social event in So|iliomore circles during the past year was the reception held at the State College " Y " for the Peace girls. This reception was largely attended by these loyal friends of our college. It is proper to mehtion briefly a few of our accomplishments in athletics during our existence as a class. We have contributed one letter man to football, two letter men to baseball, and one letter man to track. We naturally believe that the ( iass of 192.) will be the greatest in tiie history of the college, but we must recognize the fact that our class is going to be what we make it. " Let us, then, be up and doing, W ith a heart jor any fate; Still arhierinf;. still pursuing. Learn la lalwr and lo unit. " Historian. Tuu Hundr ed Fourteen Lancley Sophomore Class Officers David Brainard Vansant President Isaacs Lewis Langley Vice-President James Owen Hubbard Secretary Julian Byrd Stepp Treasurer Bonnie Frank Norris, Jr Historian Alvin Marcus Fountain Poet HlBBARD Stepp Norris Fountain Tiio Hundred Fijlcen Sophomore Class Roll Albxandf.r, RfcHARi) BAXTER Montreal Alexasdkr. Wilson Huiitcrsvillc Allen. Kthan Biltmore Allen. LeDew-et Ellis Gibsonville Allred. Samtkl Adolph Staley Anderson. Willard Rot Mars Hill Barber, Bruce Palmer Reidsville Barber, William Jackson Reidsville Barnhardt. Willum Horace HarrisburR, U. 2 Barrette, Laurence W - Fayetteville Bachelor. William Plumer RalciKli. K. 5 Batnes. Robah Feti-s Hurdle Mills. R. 2 Becton. George Harrison Goidslwrn, R. 1 Bell. Lawrence Duffy Pilot Mountain Bethvne, William Murpht ( linton Blum, Joseph Kelly R ' idsvillc. R. 2 Bostain. Thomas Franklin China Grove BosTic. George Thornton Shelby Boy d, Hasel Goldsboro Brame. EncAR Thomas Kenly, R. 3 Broom, Robert Houston, Jr Morehead City Brown, James Milton. Jr Albemarle BuDiSAVGEVicH. Daniel Korenica. Scrvia Butler, Charles Ormonde Wilmington Butler. Julian St. Pauls Carpenter. Miles Smith Gastonia Carpenter. Robert Lee Charlotte, R. U Carter, Wilbert James Wallace Champion. Barrett Houston I-awndale. R. 1 Clark, Marvin Douglas Charlotte. R. 4 Clay. Irving . llen. Jr Clinton Collins, William Sturges Middlcburp Commander, Elmer Randolph Elizal»eth City Cooke, Euclid Monroe Graham, R. 2 CoRNU ' ELL, John Bennett Chester. S. C CoRPENiNG. Andrew Jackson Worry Crockford, Richard Hallas Charlotte. R. 5 Culpepper, Charles Howard Portsmouth, Va. CUMMINGS. WiLLUM MiCHAEL Rcidsvillc. R. 2 Curtis, Harry BrenaiU) Greensboro CuRTiss, H. F. Pomona Daughtridge, Stanley Leon Rocky Mount Davis. Hoy Wii-son Beaufort Deal. Ralph MacGill Randleman Debnam. Douglas William Snow Hill Dedmon. Clarence Evans Shelby. R. 6 Dellinger. Oscar Elmore F. Conovcr Dill, Richard Samuel New Bern Dixon, Henry Mebane Douqhertt. Silas Colan Ashcvillc DouGHioN, Claude Thomas ' Ijiure! Siwings Duke. Harold Davis Hamlet Duncan. Dean Franklin Edwards Crossroads Dtsart. Samuel Davis Lenoir Emhart, Maurice Shaw Wtnston-Salem EvERHART, Arvle Frankun LexingtoH Farrinoton. George G Charlotte Ferguson. John Frankun Littleton Fink, James Barr Glass, R. 1 Fisher, H. Lee Rockwell Fountain, Alvin Mart-cs Catharine I-ake Furlough, Edward Melion Columbia. R. 1 Gettts. Claude HoUis Gill. John Hen " ry Henderson Glenn, Herbert Shields Gastonia Gooding, George Roskoe Bachelor Graham, Edgar Ford Rennert. R. 1 Greenlee, Joseph Logan Old Fort Gunter. Charlie Witt Apex, R. 5 Hand. Rotall Albert Belmont Harris, Joseph Mann Louisburg Harris, Scott Glennard Henderson Harrt, Zeb Marion Gastonia Harwell. James Czar Troutman, R. 1 Haynxs, William Booker Mount Airy Henry, John Dawkins North Wilkesboro HiGGiNS, John Leland Jacksonville Hobson, George Steruno Greensboro Hodges, John W, Jackson, Ga. Holloman, J. Van Aulander Howard, Jack .Denver. R. 2 Hubbard. James Owen Moravian Falls Jenkins, Blair, Jr. Lincolnton Jennings, William Harvey, Jr Elizabeth City John, Wilburn Carr Lumber Bridge Johnson, James Washington Weldon Johnston. William Willis Weldon Jones, Clarkson Little Switzerland Jones. Evett Asbutrt Earl Kearns, Everett Thomas, Jr Thomasville Keever, Leroy Monroe Lincolnton Kelly. Harvey Nathan Abbottsbm-R Keys, Robert Bliss Damascus, ' a. KiLGoRE. James Dinwiddie Raleigh KiLLiAN, Carl Dan Hayesville King. James Richard Statcsville King, Marion Elmer Frederick-sburg, Va KisER. Moses Reepsville KiTTRELL, Francis Wilson Landrum, S. C. Lancaster. Bruce Edward Henderson, R. 4 Langley. Isaac Lewis Barnwell. S. C. Laughlin, L. B Concord Lee. Thomas, Jr. Waynesville Lee. Thomas Smith Charlotte Leeper, Thomas Alexander Belmont. R. 1 Leigh. Charles Shardt Wmston-Salem Lemmond, Charles Darwin Charlotte Lineburry, Graydon Holmes North Wilkcsboro Loftin, Arthur A Trenton LooPER, Frank Bennett Granite Falls McCain, Hubert Prentis Waxhaw McCowan, B. a Anderson. S. C. McKoY. William Gordon Old Fort Matthews, Ralph Faison Raleigh Mendenhall, Samuel Willard High Point Miller, J. R.. Rneville Mock. Wilton Clement Damascus, Va. Monroe, Andrew Leb Monroe Tuo Hundred Sixteen Monroe, Fred Bethcne Biscoc Moore, Ernest Waldo Rural Hall, R. 2 Morrison, Hugh Maxwell Concord, R. 1 Mrshevitch. Moidrag Usitsa, Serbia Musgrove. Robert Alexander Weldon Newlin, SASiiTiL GR. y, Jr Randleman NEWTtJN, George David Hope Mills Norm. n, Cyril Warrks Plymouth NoRRTs, Bonnie Fr.ank Gastonia Odom, George L Laurinburg Paki ' la, Lewis Bear Raleigh Parker, Cyrus Colon Aulander Pate. A. B Raynham Pearson, -■Vlden Bryan Bradcntown, Fla. Pharr, S. Corom Harrisburg PiCKELL, J. M., Jr Raleigh Poole, Shelton Reed Jackson Springs pRuFFiTT. Rot Maxwell Bald Creek Raper, Luther EroENE Welcome Ray, H. ' VRDr MrRFREE Raleigh Rea. Hazel Emmett Matthews, R. 2 Redfearn, George Howard Biltmore, R. 1 Reed, Marcus Lafayette, Jr Ashe ' ille Rich. Conlet Jereml h Asheville RicH. ,RDS, Joseph Asher Ocean View, Del. Richardson. Thom. s Purdie, Jr Liles ' ille Ritchie, Wade Rampton Concord, R. 4 Roberts, Mangum Martin Shelby Roberts, Thoslas Kesler Red Springs Robertson, John, Jr Raleigh Routh, Rufus Frederick Randleman Russell, Williams .Icnnings Albemarle Sanders, Joseph Judson Smithfield, R. 1 Scales, William Ptanback Rockingham Seagroves. Herbert London Vass Shuping, Joe Luther Morganton, R. 1 SiLVERSL N, Isaac Wilmington Skeen. Joseph Sianton AsheWo Ssuth, Duncan L St. Pauls Smith. Pelham Eugene . ' . . .Cooleemee Smith. Roy Edwin Benson Smith, Thomas Jacob Trenton, S. C. Spruill, E. R Elizabeth City Stephenson, Royal Clementine. . .Raleigh Stepp, Julian Byrd Black Mountaio Stewart. Daniel Elmond Coats Stockton. William Denny .Mocksville, R. 2 Stout. Hernat Elion Siler City Stradley, Joseph Arnold Asheville Strong. William Hunter Raleigh Strupe, Eugene Filank. Tobaccoville, R 1 Stryon, Leoleon Douglas Morehead City Sullwan, Patrick McClellan Savannah, Ga. Suttenfield, Timothy Wyatt Leeks llc, R. 1 Tatoi, Matthew Lee Fayette -ille, R. 3 Tayloe, Jesse Powell Aulander Teague, Joseph Earl High Point Thom. s. Mason Page Charlottesville, Va Toler, Samuel Stevens, Jr Rocky Mount Turnage, James Lewis Wilsons Mills Umberger, Wiley Ludwig Concord, R. 3 Underwood. Robert Ward Durham Vansant. David Br. inerd Chesterton, Md. Vice. Robert Edward Seaboard Wall. E. L Auburn Wall, Eugene Little Pee Dee, S. C. Wall, James Lester Edgar Wallace, Robert Walter, Jr Morehead City Ware. Jasies Sloan Kings Mountain Ware. Willlam Graham Kings Mountain, R Warren, Charles Henry Lenoir Webster. Harry Swain Weaverville Wells. John Kendle. Jr Middleburg Welu , Willlam Sterling Morehead City West. William Love, Jr Whitenlle White. Charles AYFIELD. Jr Manson. R. 1 White, Thoslas Arlington Aulander, R. 1 WerTE, Willlam Wallace Manson. R. 1 Whitener. John Suumie Hickory Wilkinson, B. L Belhaven WiLLUMS. Cl.aude Baxter Lincolnton WiLLL MS. De ' ey Lee Southside Willis, Clyde Gordon Morehead City Willis, Philip Augustus New Bern Wr. t, Thomas Elmore Reidsville Yarbqro, Winfred Denning Hope Mills. R, 2 Tii ' o Hundred Seventeen Tmo Hundred Eighteen The Dogs of War had ceased to nhine. The sky was pure and clear. W hen this, the class of yours and mine. First thronged the campus here. Then came confusion. Knoii ' ing not Our path nor where it led. We sometimes let our troubles blot The final goal ahead. But not for long uncertainty Could cope with us alone. For, leaping to our labors, ive Strove silent on and on. Each day, each week, each passing thought Serves only to increase The friendships work and time have wrought, Nor ever can they cease. Through countless ages men are wont. By word of tongue or pen. To speak of thoughts and forms that haunt Them o ' er and o ' er again. So shall it be in after life. Though distant we abide. We ' ll carry safe through every strife Your memory by our side. Scarce two more years will find us here, ' Neath Alma Mater ' s care: But love knows not the month or year To measure time. Nor e ' er Can memories, flitting softly past Our vision ' s windoiv, see Disloyalty, but to the last Our love for ' Tivenly-three. Two Hundred Nineteen Tuo llundn ' d Tnenly L.O flrm i-ron Two Hundred Twenty-one A MONG the many important dates set down in the chronicles of mankind none stands out so prom nently as Septenii er 7. 1920; for on tliat day the )n the Class of ' 24 began its career and entered the lists as a contestant for honors State College race track. Incidental to entrance into such a contest are various kinds of informal cere- monies, classified under the general term " initiation. " These consist especially of " kangaroo courts. " hair-cutting, bed-dumping, and sundry other diversions instituted solely for the amusement of the upper classmen. However, we did not allow this to worry us much. Each of us managed to keep his " goat. " although some few did lose their hair. After roaming the campus for several days and being, as we thought, thoroughly initiated, we began to settle down into the routine of college life and indulge in a few of the pangs of homesickness. To this malady we did not succumb, thanks to the possession of a remarkable constitution, individually and collectively; and having passed this crisis we felt ourselves to be full-fledged Freshmen of N. C. State College at last. Not long after this we were informed that each class was expected to organize and elect its officers. Accordingly, we went through the formality and chose Chandler, President; Gardner, Vice-President; Fry, Secretary -Treasurer; Breen, Poet, and Trantham. Historian. We adopted as our colors Sky-blue and Maroon, anil for our motto, " Honesty, Justice, Loyalty. " In athletics we aspired to do for our class what the varsity football team was then doing for the college, though, due to the fact that we did not have a coach until tow ' ard the end of the season, we were unable to quite reach our aim. Nevertheless, we are proud of our team because, as the season progressed, it steadily improved and displayed genuine football ability. Our attention was next occupied with exams., and, these over, we look our depar- ture for a well-earned rest during the holidays. The spring term opened with our numbers slightly depleted. The concensus of opinion is that this was due to attractions without as well as distractions within. A few facetious ones assert that some were chased away by the " bull. " We leave the reader to decide which is right. Those who did come back soon found, to their sorrow, that the initiation of Freshmen was not over, as they had previously sujiposed. This was made aj)parent during the two snows, soon after (Christmas. Tlie upper classmen had an annoying habit of collecting outside the Mess Hall for the purpose of snowballing the Fresh- men as they came out. Again our rugged conslilulions served us in good stead. Otherwise this place would have liorne more resemblance to a base hospital than a college. Modesty forbids ami space does not allow a sketch of our characters indi iduallv. Those interested are respectfully referred to " Who ' s Who in America " for 1925, and for years thereafter. Tuti Hiinilmi Tictnl -tno Chandler Gardner Freshman Class Officers George Albert Chandler President Francis Sidney Gardner, Jr Vice-President Cecil McCally Fry Secretary and Treasurer Franklin Simmons Trantham Historian Emmanuel Oscar Breen Poet Fry Trantham Breen Tuo Hundred Tuenty-three Tno Ilundrvtl Tucniy-joiir Freshman Class Roll Abernatht. J. A Harrisburg .Absher. B. B Austin Adams, H. S Monroe Allen, D. E Clarkton Allen, J. G., Jr Raleigh Allen, G. R Louisburg Allison, D. G Hayesinlle Andrews, J. L High Point Anthony, J. Belcws Creek Bagoett, R. C Lcwiston Bagwell, W. H., Jn Hamlet Bailet, L. U Manteo Baker. Lubin Charlotte Bangs, A. C Hendersonville Banks, C. H Wilson Barker, E. G Apex Barklet, K. L Charlotte Barnhardt, C Salisbury Barmettler, M. H Raleigh Beam, P. H Shelby Beamer, F. L Mount Airy Beaitt, p. C Mount Holly Benfield, B. a Crossnore Bend, C. L Thelma Biggers, Botd Concord Billart, J. D Harkton Black, J. A , Shelby Blakenet, J, A Matthews Blout, G. B. Mackpys Bradlet, F. B. LanJrum, S. C. Brawley, W. S., Jr Lenoir Breen, E. . Rocky Mount Bridges, C ,Shelby Bridges, E. W : Wakefield Bridges, T. W Mooresboro Briggs, J. E. Raleigh Bhinkelt, J. D Plymouth Britt, J. E Clinton Brown, CD Statesville Brown, J. B Rocky Mount Brown, J. C Waverly Brown, Mc. G Greenville Brown, R. P Louiston Brown, G. H Raleigh BuDisAVLlEvicH, D .Serbia Brussels, F. P. Fernandina, Fla. Capps, J. M , . . Lucama Carpenter, J. W , Monroe Carpenter, W. C Cherry ville Carr, a. F Meggett, S. C. Cater, W. J Wallace Cash, C. C Atlanta. Ga. Cacsey, T. R Greensboro Cadsey, E. M . Greensboro Chamberlain. J. .1. . Raleigh Champion, J. B. Henderson Chandler, G. A Barbers Junction Cherry. R. B Davidson Cheves, J. E Bunn Chinnis, M. B Phrenix Clark, F, S Ansonville Cline, R. W. Newton Close, J. E Dunmore. Pa. Cobb, H. L Gibsonville Cochhon, J West End Cody. E. D Misenheimcr CoLUM, J. G Council Compton, R. C Cedar Grove Connor, J Fairview Cook, W. M Wellwood Cook, E. M Graham CoRKHiLL, W. M Chester. S. C. Crater, J. B Cycle Crisp. L. S Falkland Crossbt, W. L .Asheville Cross, Dwight Huntersville CuLBREATH, E. F. Nincty-Sii, S. C. ClTHTlss. H. B Greensboro Davenport, J. E Mackeys Davis, A. J Mount Olive Davis J. S Seven Springs Davis. P Lucama Davis. W. L Raleigh Dalinger. 0. E. F Conover Devane. D. J Wilmington Dixon. H Mebane Dixon. P. G n g n DoNNAHoE. J. D, , . sheville Ddvall. L. D Charlotte Eller. C. B . Ready Branch Eller. E. M , . Wilkesboro Ennie, Z. A Duke Ertel, L. D ...Morrow. 0. EUBANKS. W. Lumberton Edell, J. L Beaufort Evans, T. 0., Jr Maxton EvETi, W. M Blount Creek Fagan, J. W Aberdeen Falls, 0. A ...Gastonia Fauceite. CD... . Durham Ferhell. Z. V ..Ruffin Fields, C. E . Bamburg, S. C Finch, D Trinity Flemming, F. G. Creedmoor Fort, a Kinston Foster, R. G Wilkesboro Foster. W. L Mebane Fowler, W. M Duke Fox, C C NewHope Fox, W. H Henderson Franklin, W. A. . . . Linville Falls Fry, C. M Sunburst Gardner. F. S.. Jr. Rocky Mount Geitneh, C Hickory GiBBs, W. Marion Gibson, C L Henderson Giles, R. H Glen Alpine Glenn, K. B Hendersonville Two Hundred Twenty-five GiuHASi. W. D Mount Olive Grbbn, a. W., Jr Linwood Green, M. L I-onoir GRIBB1.E Dallas Gboome, C. a Greensboro Groome. (;. M Greensboro Habn, L. P Hickory Hali.. C. I RoundPeak Hall. C. H VVilminEton Hall. C. W Stem Hall. G. R N. .Warns. Mass. Hamilton. D. V Raleigh Hamrhk. H.I) Ruth Hand. R. A Belmont Harden. R. N. Burlington Harkev. J. F. CImrlotle Harrell. I,. J. Goldsboro Hariits. B. P Henderson Harbls. C State Road Harrls. L. H Salisbury Harris. R. J Roueemont Harris. T. M . Mapleville Haves, S. G Rocky Point Heinzerlino, H. a Statcsvillc Hendebson, R Salisbury Hester. H. D Whiteville Hicks. F. F. , , Lawndale High. M. C. Durham Hines, .1. R Black Mountain Hipp. W. N Charlotte Hobps. H. C West Durham Hodges. R. T. Wa-shington Holland. H. C. Middlesex HuLLOMAN. I. L New Hill HoNEyciTr, A. J Durham HoNEVtlTT. T. B Oakboro Hooper. P. V lOiizalieth City HoRTON. E. B Raleigh Hl-DSON. J. F. Shelby HvATT. F. M Weavervillc IvET. G. V. Norwood Jenkins. D.. ,1k. Lineohiton Jenkins, W. H. doldslioro JiLCOTT, 0. T. Roxobel JiNNETTE. W. A. Bentonville JollNSVlLLE, E. M... Ulliugton Johnson. T. R Goldsboro Johnson. W. T Pantego Johnston, W. I.. . . . ' Charlotte Jones. B. M.. Asheville Jones, C Little Switzerland Jones, D. I Alexis Jones, D. S Raeford Jones. J. C. , lialeigli Jones. M. S. , Norfolk. Va. Jones. P. H llaleigh Jones. T. V Franklin Joiner. A. M Woodville Kellv. C Drum Kendrick, E. D Fallston Kennette. H. C Pleasant Garden Kenny. J. B Charlotte Ket. HIE. C. L Kannapolis Riser. J. P Bessemer City Knight. C. A Williamstoii Knott, J. R Oxford Knox. G. W Clover, S. C. Lander, J. H Greenwood, S. C. Lankford, T. B Harmony Lassiter, G. C Hillsboro Lattimdhe. T. E Shelby Lawino. H. C Huntersville Lawrence. E. P Raleigh Lee. C. H Monroe Lee. M. K., Jr Monroe Lee. T. S Charlotte Lenderuan, H Wilkesboro Lentz. W. M. Concord Lewis. B, IC. . - Zebuloii Le.sly. C. V, Morganton Lewis. C. V. Greensboro LiLES. R. V. . Lilesville Lilly. J. N.. . . Norwood Little, P. B Wadesboro Little, W, A Charlotte Lloyd, G Mayesville Lloyd, T. M Durham LoFTIN, W. R Mount Olive Lyon. S. Crecdmoor Lynch. P.. Jb Dunn Lytle. H. . Asheville McAsKiLL. E. P. Jackson Springs McBain. Frank Saxapahaw McDonald. R. E Donalds, S. C. McGooGAN, R. E Rennert McKee. G. E Belmont McLaughlin, J. B Charlotte McNair, J. F Laurinburg McNamara. J. L Dunmore, Pa. McNeill, L. . . Sjinford McPherson. R. I;. Miinri ' svillc Mann. C. E Washington Mash. B Othello Mason. 0. P., Jr Gastonia Maynard, B. H Apex Maynard, W. J Kerr Meares, W.. , ( hadbournc Medford, H. Waynesvillc Mellon, J. D. Linwood Mewbebn, F. B. Grifton Miller, A.M.. Tarlxiro Miller, H. A. Lenoir MiLSAPs. K. F. Hiddenite Monroe. L. M. Riseoe Monroe. R. Saiiford Moore. J Mooresvillc Moore. T. F Matthews Morgan. J. P. I ' alein. Va. Morris. F. C. Noalsville Morris. W. L., J l(. Concord Mdbkis. W. S Wilminctoli Morrison. J. R Charlotte Morrison. W. E Wilkesboro Moss. H. E Lillington Mb-shevich. M Serbia Mill. R. D Morganton MiBPHY. R. C Atkinson MisGROVE. R. A Weldon Nash, R, B Franklinlon Nf.al, C. H Keid.sville Neal. J. G Jefferson Norfi.eet, G. S,, Jb Woodville Tuu IlunJrcil Tiienty-six Norwood, J. H.. Jr Norwood Olive, G. T Dunn Ormand, R. S Bessemer City Overall. W. H Asheville Pattersos, J. A China Grove Patterson, W. H Patterson Springs Phcenix, J. W Greensboro PorXDS. F. A. Concord Price, J. C Charlotte Price, W. T Holly Springs Pritchard, H. C Windsor Propfitt, R. M Bald Creek Ranein, W. H Greensboro Rapkr, J. E Greenwood Redfern, S, a Biltmore Rees. J Greensboro Revelle, C. H Conway Rhooes, H. W. Comfort Rhodes, L. D Castle Hayne Richert, J. C Highlands Riddick, R. D Belhaven Robertson, W. H Robersonville Roberts, C. J West Asheville Robinson, C. P., Jr Morven Rollins, H. G Lawndale Rouse, R. X Grifton Rials, J. P. Benson Satperwhite, E. M BridgewBter Saunders. L Kings Mountain Scales, W. S Rockingham Scott. H. M Wendell Scott, R. H Haw River Setmore, G. R Apex Shelton, H. R Davidson SeiNN, W. E Georgerille Shuford, F. H Lawndale Sides, C. F. Salisbury Simpson, W. P Raleigh Sloane, R. D Wilmington Slocum, J. C Benson Smith, C. F Rich Square Smith, J. D Portsmouth, Va. Smith, T. J Trenton Smith, W. R Farmville Snipes, M. L Bynum Standsburt, F Greensboro Steagall, E. W. Morven Stevens, R Holly .Springs Stewart, J.N MooresriUe Stout, H. E siler City Studdard, C. C Washington Studdard, W. W Washington SuMMEHELL, H. B China Grove .SWANET, J. E Greensboro Stkes, J. D Harrcllsville Taylor, E. W Kinston Tatlor, H. F. Monroe Thompson, D. W Richlands Thompson, L. F. Shelby Tilson, C Mars Hill Tomli.nson, L. B Wilson ToivxsEND, J. L Lumberton Towxsend, R. L Manquin, ' 3. Traxtham, F. S Durham Tease. C. H • Wihnington Turner, A Marion Turner, L. B Durham Imberger. W. L Concord Umstead. D. L Stem VzzLE. A. Wilsons Mills Vices, C. B Seaboard Wall, J. N Edgar Walton. C. L Jacksonville Ward. S. Mneland Weather. C. B ' Durham Wkaver, W. G Rocky Mount Webb, J. G Concord Webb, P. A Winston-Salem Wells, W. S Morehead City West, L. P. Fairmont White, G, C Mebane White, T. J Concord Whitlei, E. L Albemarle Wicker, R. S Raleigh WiLLLius, F. M Wilson WiLLUMS. J. B Barnesrille Wilson, A. B LoweU Wilson, H. C Shelby Wilson. J. Mapleville Wilson. M. T Marion Winchester. G. L Summerfield WiNDLET. E. F Pantego WiNcopp. C. R Concord WiNGATE, R. N ... Charlotte WoLPB, L. A BessemerCity Workman. S. R Burlington What. C. L Sumter, S. C. Wrat, J. G Burnsrille Wright, R. C Hunting Creek Young, A. T Clayton Young, J. L Moor?sville Tuo Hundred Twenty-seven N C ine score and many more we came To the howers of i ' . C. Slate. W ilk llirills and fancies oj oar fame, (Or maybe of our fate). aim and peace reigned ivithoul a doubt(? ), We remember that first neek well. From our peaceful beds we fell out. And nater on us fell. s leep iras something; we could not do: We saw uisions of " Home. . ' weet Home. ' Then our studies made their debut — To books our minds did roam. T A T ime passed on its nanderinfi iray. W ' e made f riends with the ' twenty-threes(? ) ; And then the merry month o ' May, With haircuts, if you please. II summarized, my bonny friend. The troubles of the Freshman Class. And if your ear you ' ll kindly lend. I ' ll fill you ivith our " gas. " roubles we ' ve borne in this first year; But we ' ve enjoyed a good time, too. These mi ' rnories will be so dear. Both to me and to you. E re ue depart, at our class door We ' II hold these adventures so dear; The Joys of the Class ' 24 W ill keep for many a year. Class Poet. Tiio lliinilrcd Tni ' my-figlit Xef OwM ' A»1 , " S J wV ' 5K. ' ' ' »s. % ' . • ..• ' J . | Miss Catherine Brewer Henderson, N. C. The Acromeck — Ernest W. Constable Miss Beatrice Nye Kings Mountain, N. C. Senior Class and Regiment — C. D. Kirkpatrick Miss Ruth Stephens Greensboro, N. C. Regimental Adjutant — W. C. McCoy Miss Clyde Miot ... Columbia, S. C. First Battalion — W. H. Corpening Miss Ruth Herron Charlotte, N. C. Second Battalion — J. D. Albright. Jr. Miss Narcissa Daniel Weldon, N. C. Third Battalion — Loiis B. Daniel Miss Cornelia Wearn Charlotte, N. C. Company A — W. R. Wearn, Jr. Miss Pauline Tony Columbia, S. C. Company B — T. D. Roper Miss Fannie Castelloe Aulander, N. C. Company E — Obed Castelloe Miss Norma Ramsey Marshall, N. C. Company F — H. D. Long Miss Mattie Lore Lincolnton, N. C. Company G — M. L. Rhodes Miss Margaret White Mooresville, N. C. Company I — R. L. Mills Miss Margaret Elizabeth Allison . Mocksville, N. C. Headquarters Company — E. C. LeGrand Miss Mildred Chandler . ..,.. ' Hudson, Mass. Freshman Class — G. A. Chandler Miss Meta Horton . ■ ' Bunn, N. C. ' Company D — R. C. Ernst Miss Beulah Rowland Rocky Mount, N. C. Sophomore Class — D. B. VanSant Miss Marjorie Singleton Norfolk, Va. Ji ' NioR Class — A. G. Floyd Miss Erma Pitts Enfield, N. C. Chemical Society — K. J. Qlinn Miss Alice Dunbar Hoge Chapel Hill, N. C. Baseball — G. K. Murray Miss Emily Falls Central, S. C. Track — L. A. Hamilton Miss Mabel Philips Jefferson, N. C. Y. M. C. A.— B. D. Barr Miss Rebecca Eagles Wilson, N. C. Leazar Literary Society ' — W. C. Eagles Two Hundred Forty-one Tuo Hundred Forty-two PI I LITARY Capt. Fischer Col. Gregory Capt. Simmonds Commissioned Officers Daniel Dixon Gregory. Lieutenant -Colonel U.S.A., Retired Military Science anti Tactics Harry Elmer Fischer, Captain Iniantry, U.S. .4., D.O.L. Instructor Nathaniel Lewis Simmonps. Captain Injuntry, U.S.A., D.O.L. Instructor The Reserve Officers Training Corps By Charles N. Hllvey, Formerly Major U.S..i. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was established at the N. C. State College in the fall of 1917. By the Act of Congress of June 3, 1916, the Reserve Officers " Train- ing Corps was created. This act, among other things, provided for systematic training in the colleges and schools of the country. Colleges may maintain one or more units of the Senior R.O.T.C., while high schools and other preparatory schools have the Junior units. The purpose of the R.O.T.C. is to furnish training in iNalional Defense to the young men of the countrv in a wav that will jirepare them to officer and command the emergencv forces that may hereafter he needed. It has long since been decided that it is too expensive, and even out of the question, to keep a standing army large enough to maintain the safety of our country. The Regular Army is for the purpose of main- taining order at home and abroad in all minor cases, and to furnish a nucleus of an organization in time of national emergency. Modern wars are fought by nations in arms; instead of one armv against another, it is now the resources of a nation against the resources of another nation. It is, therefore, the purpose of the R.O.T.C. to train and prepare the college young men of the countrv so that thev may be able to step into service in time of need and take hold of the problem in a natural and efficient maimer. Tuo Hundred Forty-three Sergeants, U. S. A. r m iimmi j ' aJ r Thomas Baker Hammond RiCKERT Brown The principles of the R.O.T.C., though in a small way, were apjilied in 1917. The Reserve (]orps, then only a few months old, supplied several thousands of the first emergency officers called to service. The training cam| s attem|ited to do in periods of three months what the R.O.T.C. planned to do in four years of college work. At this college an infantry unit has been established and has made good progress. It is now planned to take up a unit each of the Signal Corps. Motor Transport Corps, and the Coast Artillery Corps. This would be of much practical benefit to the college and students. The Motor Transport Corps would fit in well with the Mechanical Engi- neering and Agricultural Departments, and the Signal Corps would be well suited to those in the Electrical and Civil Engineering Departments. The Government furnishes all the necessary material for instructional purposes, and details officers to give the instruction. This is certainly a great opportunity, and all students and alumni should give this strong support. Financially, the R.O.T.C. aids students very materially. Uniforms or commuta- tion of uniforms are furnished to all members by the Government. During the Junior and Senior years those who are selected for the Advanced Course are paid connnuta- tion of rations, at present $16.00 per month. These students are required to attend one summer camp at the expense of the Government, and, besides, they receive one dollar per day while in attendance. While the N. C. State College has done well witli the R.O.T.C, there are yet many advantages to be obtained. The students should realize that a full and honest use of the advantages offered will add much to the usefulness and prestige of the college. With the addition of the other units mentioned, the college will receive advantages of instruction and equipment valued at about $2.50.000 per vear. Aside from the advan- tages derived by being ])repared to render service to the Government in time of emer- gency, the advantages of training in a technical way are too great to be lost in any small degree. We believe that every loyal and sincere N. C. State student will be a strong advo- cate of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. Two Hundred Forty-jour Tiio Hundred Forty-five Two Hundred Forty -six KiRKPATRICK Evans Regiment Commissioned Officers Charles D. Kirkpatrick Lieutenant-Colonel Wilson C. McCoy Captain and Adjutant Joseph G. Evans Captain and Adjutant Edwin C. LeGrand Captain Headquarters Company N on-Commissioned Officers AvERETTE G. Floyd Regimental Sergeant Major Edward R. Spruill Color Sergeant Raymond W. Kraft Color Sergeant Battalion Commanders William H. Corpening Major First Battalion JuDsoN D. Albright Major Second Battalion Louis B. Daniel Major Third Battalion Two Hundred Forty-seven to o e £ o c e e 05 to a- .= O = QT3 s B V- e 53 •J S o S 4j XO H " oa. JCN ►J O U o ) CJ -5 " tD o tj o o c 2.5 1i c SI 2 c Us- S « 5 3 . 5 kJ 05 o Till) Iliiiulreil Forty-cijihl F. S. Chilbs, 1st Lieut. M. P. Moss, 1st Lieut. Company Officers COMPANY A W. R. Wearx, Capt. COMPANY B L. 0. Ar.mstroxc, 2nc! Lieut. T. D. ItoFtR. Capt. COMPANY C J. D. Vv Ai-LAct, 2nd Lieut. G. T. Peoples. 1st Lieut. P. H. Gaston, Capt. E. B. Manning, 2„d Lieut. Two Hundred Forty-nine " 3 ) S o c c I.. c « g o o o =1. O - 5 5 s = 12 5 a Q.o . a - .■a o w ' a O d c a 1 c B a, S o ca c K a c a. S o ' ' 2 — u: a: 3 u; «- ? ■5 = Tiio lluiuireil Filly Company Officers COMPANY D W. A. F. LAHTiNG, 1st Lieut. H. D. Long, Capt. COMPANY E J. A. Temple, 1st Lieut. D. A. Wicker, 2nd Lieut. 0. Castelloe. Capt. R. V. Bibersteim, 2nd Lieut. COMPANY F J. P. Beal, 1st Lieut. R. C. Ernst, Capt. C. W. Aesh£r, 2nd Lieut. Two Hundred Fifty-one «5 o e e s o c e O •2 S- CJ O - = 2 e e £ o « o c jjq .-J .3 to 5U - Hi • o ? »- K i: u; G e q;? E- J-. .0 CQ ■ " - d § " c J . c: §. ■« S) c • i cq ■-J c o =1. E o JO C 4 Two Hundred Fijtytuo Company Officers COMPANY G A. S. Jennette, 1st Lieut. M. L. Rhodes, Capt. COMPANY H H. W. Allsbrook, 1st Lieut. H. C. S eathek.s. Cupt. COMPANY I C. D. Arthub, 2nd Lieut. K. D. TLli, ER, 2:ul Liiui L. C. GuiRKiM, 1st Lieut. R. L. Mills, Capt. J. P. Johnson, 2nd Lieut. Two Hundred Fifty-three Lf-Grand Shipman Headquarters Company Officers E. C. L ■.(; A •D C.apliiin W. F. Shipman (oiie-iniii ruler) Itl Linilrninit 0. A. Zacharv (Drum -Major) ... .... l. t LiriUenant B. D. Baru ( Band ) ht Lieutenant W. H. Rice (Band) 2nd Lieutenant C. Taylor 1st Sergeant A. G. Floyd Master Sergeant R. V. Kraft Color Sergeant E. R. SpRiiLL (.olor Sergeant E. 0. Clarkson Bugle Sergeant Special Anns and Signal C. Bridges R. A. Hand (;. B. Strickland S.C.Alexander J.C.Harris . . H. eazey R. S. Collins S. G. Harris R. E. Williams H. Davis S. 1M. Loinc E. B. Young R. A. M. Deal W. S. Mann J. D. Pell •S. D. Dysart J. r. Morgan A. . I. Davis. Jr. Buglers . I!. l!i)i!i soN ( ' .. H. Herring 1. S, lllM - E. I-. W HITLKY II. E. Norwood -■ afc.t. ' iTsta Zaciiary Bakr Rice Two Hundred Fijty-jour Band W. F. Armstrong L. O. Armstrong E. D. Barr E. O. Breen T. C. Felton N. D. Foster R. G. Foster .1. M. Foster L. R. Harrill D. H. Hall E. B. Harris ,1. K. Jones E. T. Kearns J. F. Lewis R. F. Matthews M. B. Mavnard R. Monroe B. F. NoRRis. Jr. H. _M. Ray V. ' . Starr R. G. Stephenson J. S. Ware Men at Camp Jackson, Summer 1920 C. W. Absher H. W. Allsbrook L. 0. Armstrong S. C. Alexander J. D. Albright C. D. Arthlr G. W. Bowers W. P. Bachelor B. D. Barr F. S. Childs L. B. Daniels R. A. M. Deal R. C. Ernst J. G. Evans D. A. Floyd P. H. Gaston L. C. Guirkin A. S. Jennette S. M. Long E. C. LeGrand H. D. Long W. A. F. Lawing W. S. i L NN U. P. Moss R. L. Mills M. L. Rhodes W. H. Rice T. D. Roper F. W. Shipman J. A. Temple J. L. Ti rnace R. D. Turner J. C. Terry R. E. Williams D. A. Wicker 0. A. Zachary Tico Hundred Fijty-five Sergeants E. R. Betts D. L. Cannon L. W. Green W. 0. Powell G. T. Barnes C. A. ClLLEY H. S. Hill E. W. RUCCLES W. H. Brown W. 0. Crary W.T. Harding R. M. Stikeleather C. 0. Butler G. B. GlIFRRY W. N. Hicks H. M. Shaw J. H. BuE F. S. Clark J.O.Holt W. T. Sledce G. L. Booker J. T. f " n m L. ,r. Jordan A. L. Sears 0. L. Bradshaw A. F. KVERHART ,1. E. Norwood E. G. Sincletary F. H. CORJ ' EMNU G. P. Floyd T. N. Park R. V. SisK L. J. CoHPEMNC J. D. Groome W. I . Pickens W. L. Steel B. W WiLLUMs A. M. Worth H. H. We WER Corporals V. L. ASHWORTH C. Chirchill H.T. Key C. W. Pe ;ram T. W. Alexander E. R. Commander W. 11. .JENKINS C. D. Pasoi r J. T. .Al.DERHIAN W. M. Cl MMINGS .1. F. .lolINSON N. D. PlERSON G. S. .Arthi r H. A. Deal It. 11. llNKINS E. F. Pamon C. E. BAILE.S P. K. EWELL 11. .1. KlNARD G. T. Parker ' 1 ' . F. Reamer J. C. FoscuE L. R. LeGwin r. K. Roberts G. 11. Bennett I. W. Faires C. D. Lemmond H. E. Rea 11. H. Bangs A. J. Floyd H. S. Lemmond S. H. Strickland C. R. Barnes .1. D. Gill P. F. Lancaster T. F. Stradi.ey C. D. Buchanan H. D. Green G. H. l.INEBERRY F. . . Townsend B. H. Conner W. F. Graham G. T. Moody F. ' 1 ' . X ' ance W. W. Cantrell W. D. Hampton S. F. Maiiney 1 . R. hight N. B. Chestnutt J. L. HlCGINS D. D. Overton Two Huitdred Fijly-six Roll, First Battalion Erwin, J. F. Alexander, T. V. Ewell, P. K. BosTUN, T. F. BosTic. G. T. Carpenter, J. W. cornwell. j. b. Dedmon, C. E. Emmart, M. S. Greer, M. L. Gribble. J. R. Groome, G. M. Kino. M. E. Lee, M. K. McCain. H. P. McNambra, J. L. McNeil, J. B. Company A 1st Sergeant, G. B. Cherry Sergeants Barnes, G. T. Corporals Gill, J. D. Bailes, C. E. Privates Mason, 0. F. Monroe. L. M. Morris. W. L. murpht. r. c. Musgrove, R. a. Neal, C. H. Price, J. C. Pritcr. rd. H. C. RiDDICK. R. E. Sattehwhite. p. H. Shinn, W. E. Skeen. J. S. Sloan, R. D. Smith, J. E. Gboome, Jos. D. Conner, B. H. Smith, T. J. Smith. W. R. Stewart, J, N. Stradlby, J. A. Sullivan, P. M. SlTMMERILL, H. B. Stkes, J. D. Graham, W. F. Tatum, M. L. Teague, J. E. TiLSON. C. W. turnage. j. l. Umberger. W. L. Whisnant, W. H. White, T. A. Company B 1st Sergeant, R. M. Stikeleather EVEHHART, A. F. KiNARD, H. J. Hill, H. S. Brown, J. M.. Jr. Champion. B. H. Curtis, H. B. Debnam. D. W. Dougherty, S. C. Duncan. D. F. Furlough, E. M. MooDT, G. T. Johnson. J. W. Johnston, W. W. Lancaster, B. E. Lassiter, G. C. Lee. Thos., Jr. Lewis, C. W. Lenderman, H. Sergeants Corporals LeGwin. L. R. Privates Norwood, J. E. Johnson, J. F. Loftin, a. a. McBane. F. McGougan. R. E. Mabrt, j. B. Norman, C. W. Patterson, W. H. Proctor, J. H. Rankin. V. V. Redfearn, G. H. Redfearn. S. a. Rebd. M. L. RiCKARDS, J. A. Rickert, j. C, Jr. Rouse, R. N. Russell, W. J. Studdert. W. W. Trask. C. H. Vice. C. B. Wall. J. N. Ware, W. G. Warren. C. H. Park, T. N. Jenkins. D. B. Wilson, J. C, Jr. WiNDLET, E. F. Wingate. R. N. Workman, S. R. Wray. C. L.. Jr. Wright, C. Company C 1st Sergeant, G. L. BOOKER Sergeants Clark. F. S. Betts. E. R. Pickens. W. I. Corporals Reamer. T. F. Bennett, G. H. Overton. D. D. Pasour, E. D. Strickland, S. H. Allen. E. Bailey. L. U. Barrett, L. Bachblor, W. P. Becton. G. H. Benham. W. S. Blakeney, J. A. Blum. J. K. Brinkley, D. J. Brittain, W. W. Broom, R. H., Jr. Brown, J. C. Burgin, W. T. Carpenter, R. L. Privates Corkill, W. M. Cltrtis. H. F. Deal, R. M. Fagan, j. W. Farrington. G. C. Fowler. W. M. GooDE. H. G. TOWNSEND, j. L. Greenlee, J. L. Hall. C. L. Hamrick. H. D. Harden. R. M. Harris. T. M. Hester. D. Hicks, F. F. HiNES, J. R. Hipp. W. N. Hodges. R. T. Holloman, 1. L. Jones. B. M. Kendrick, E. D. Knight, C. A. Knox. G. W. Lynch, P. H.. Jr. Lttle, H. a. Morrison, W. E. Shuping. j. L, Snipes, M. L. Taylor, H. F. Two Hundred Fifty-seven Roll, Second Battalion Browne, W. H..IH Company D 1st Sergeant, L. J. JORDAN Sergeants CORPENING, A. J. Cantrell. W. W. Vance. F. T. Harding, W. T. Corporals IvET. H. T. Lemmond, C. D. Asrworth. V. L. Earnhardt. C. Beattt. p. C. Dellinger, E. F Faucette, J. T. Finch. D. GUNTER, C. W. Privates R MILTON. D. W. Lattimore. T. E. Morris. W. S. PnoFFiTT. R. M. Stewart. D. E. Henrt. J. D. Leeper. T. A. Morrison, H. M. Roberts, M. M. Stockton. W. D. HoBSON. G. S. Lentz. W. M. Moss. E. H. Robinson. C. P.. Jr. Stoct. H. E. HoLLOSLAN. J. V. Little. P. B. Xewlin, S. G.. Jr. Robinson. W. H. Tatlor. E. W. Jenkins. B.. Jr. Mew-born. F. B. Odom, G. L. Sanders, J. J. Wall, E. L. Jones. E. A. Miller. J. R. Ormanb. R. S. Seagro ' e. H. L. Webb, J, G. Kelly. H. N. Moore, E. W. Price, W. T. Setmoi-r, G. F. Butler, C. 0. Company E 1st Sergeant, H. M. Shaw, Jr. Sergeants Sledge. W. T. HuKs, W. N. Holt, J. 0. Corporals Hampton, W. D. Maunet, S. F. Lineberrt, G. H. Roberts. T. K. Rea. H. E. Fa ires. 1 W. Privates Andrews, L. Allison, D. G. Adams, H. S. BrssELLs. F. P. Browne. L. N. Baker. W. L. Baggot, R. Fountain. A. M. Giles, R. H. Glenn. K. B. High. M. C. Hakket. J. L. Hall. C. R. Hall. C. W. Hatnes. W. B. H- rwell, J. C. JoTNER, A. M. Jones, J. C. Jones. P. H. Johnson, T. R. Jennette, W. a. Jenkins. W. H. Knott. J. R. Kennette, H. C. Little. W. A. Pharr. S. C. R NKIN, W. H. Reisneb. C. F. Rttron. L. D. Smith, P. E. Stepp. J. B. Tatr, H. H. Thompson, L. F. Thompson, D. W. Uustead. B. L. VicK. R. E. WiNECOFF. R. West, L. P. West. W. L. Wallace, R. W., Jr. Yarboro, W. D. Company F 1st Sergeant, D. L. CANNON Sergeants Cillet, C. a. Sears, A. L. Bangs, H. H. Allen. J. G. Allred. S, a Bagwell. W. Barklky. K. I, Barnnettler, Beam. P. H. Co rporals Chestnutt, X. B.- HiGGiNS. J. L. Parker. G. T. Black. J. A. Br. me. E. T. Jr. Brown. McG. E. ,. Browne. G. H. M. H.Butler. J. Crockford, R. H, Privates Carter. W. J. Cochran, J. Cooke. E. M. Crater, J. B. Crisp, L. S. Culpepper. C. H. Davis. J. S. Davis, R. W. Da ' enport. J. ] Dill. R. S. Fr. nklin. W. a (Jroome, C. a. Harrt, Z. M. Kennet, J. B. Paxton, C. F. Lee. T. S. LooPER, F. B. McComb. U. H. Medford. H. L. Richardson, T. P. Saunders, h. A. ToW.NSBNl), F. A. Shuford. F. H. Spicer. W. A. Wall, J. L. Whit ;ner. J. S. Wilkinson. B. L. What. T. E. Two Hundred Fijty-cifiht Roll Third Battalion Floyd. G. P. Company G 1st Sergeant, B. W. Williams Sergeants Green, L. W. Singletart, E. G. Weaver. H. H. Corporals Barber, C. R. Deal. H. A, Floyd, A. J. Green. H. D. Hamrick, A. C. Leusiond. H. S. Stradley, T. F. Allen, D. £. Allen, J. R. Bangs. A. C. Banks. C. H. Barber. W. J. Barnhardt. W. Britt, J. E. Brown, C. B. Brown, R. Cherry. R. B. Cline. R. W. Close, J. E. Cobb, H. L. Collins, W. S. Privates Colvard, Q. E. DoNNAHOE, J. D. Evans. T. O.. Jr. Ferguson. J. F. Green. A. W. Harris, J. M. Hubbard, J. 0, Wilson, S. E. Keever, L. M. Lyon. S. 0. Mono. G. W. Moses. P. L. Overall. W. M. Rhodes. D. L. Roberts. C. J. Smith. R. E. suttenfield. t. v Thomas. M. P. TOLER, S. S. TOMLINSON, L. B. Weaver. W. G. Wells, J. K., Jr. White. C. M. White. T. J.. Jr. WlLLL MS. C. B. Williams, D. L. WlLLL MS. F. M. WiLLUMS, T. S. Willis. P. A. Blue. J. H. Company H 1st Sergeant, E. W. RUGGLES Sergeants CORPENING. F. H. Crahy, W. 0. Corporals Churchill, C. Commander. E. R. Cummings, W. M. Jennings, W. H., Jr. Alexander, R. Badm, J. F. B. TNES. R. F. Bell. L. D. Causey, E. M. Causey, T. R. Chamberlain, J.J. Chandler. G. . ' Clare. M. D. Dixon. H. B. Eller, C. B. Ferrell, Z. V. Foster, W. L. Fox. W. H. Privates Graham, E. F. Hodges. John W. John, W. C. Johnson, W. T. Kennette. H. 0. Keys. R. B. King, W. T. Wolfe. L. KiSER. M. Klmrey, F. M. loftin. w. r. Mock. W. C. Morrison. J. R. Paeula, L. B. Parker, C. C. SiSK, R. V. Peirsun, N. D. Wright, D. R. Pate. A. B. Pounds. F. A. Rollins, H. G. Scott, R. H. .Stallings. T. L. Stephens, R. Tayloe, J. P. Underwood, R. W. Uzzle, a. 0. Vansant, D. B. Webster, H. S. White, G. C. Wicker, R. S. Wilson, M. T. Alderman, J. T. . nderson. W. R. Bethune. W. M. Briggs. J. E. Clay, J. A. Culbreath. E. F. Daughtridge. S. I Davis, J. J. Bradshaw. 0. L. Arthur, G. S. Ewell. J. L. Falls. 0. A. Faucette. C. D. Fentress. C. D. Fink. J. B. Fry. C. M. Gibbs. W. 0. Company I 1st Sergeant, W. O. PoWELL Sergeants Steele, W. L. Corporals Buchanan, C. D. Foscue, J. C. Privates Harris, L. H HOBBS. I. M. Howard, J. M. KiLGORE, J. D. King, J. R. KiTTRELL. F. W. Laughlin, L. B. Jr. Leigh. C. S. Mendenhall. Monroe. F. B McNAHi. J. F NlSBEN, K. S. Parrish. Wm. Paul, G. R. S. Worth, A. M. Lancaster, P. F. Ph(Enix, J. W. Pickell, J. M. Poole. S. R. Raper, L. E. Rich, C. J. Ritchie, W. H. Sides. C. F. Pegram, C. W. Silverman, I. Stilwell. W. a. Strupe. E. F. Strong, W. H. Trantham, F. S. Walton, C. L. WaLiAMs, J. B, Two Hundred Fifty-nine Two Hundred Sixty Athletigs r .gBWsrw " W Ai! fi Monogram Men, 1921 Wearers of the N.C.S. McCoy, Wearn, Williams, Deal. Ripple, Floyd, Groome, Norwood. Murray, Sipe, Johnson BlAKENEY, KlRKPATRlCK. HiLL. Park. Routh, Lawrence, Albricht C. D. KlRKPATRlCK W. R. Wearn J. B. Lawrence H. C. Weathers J. H. Ripple Football A. G. Floyd G. K. MlRRAY A. F. EVERHART J. T. Falcette W. I. Johnson R. A. M. Deal W. C. McCoy N. D. Pierson H. S. Hill T. N. Park R. N. GURLEY J. H. Ripple R. A. M. Deal R. E. Williams Basketball I. Silverman J. D. Groojie H. D. Long G. S. Johnson T. N. Park G. K. Murray J. G. DeBerry R. N. GuRLEY M. L. Parsons Baseball J. T. Faucette J. C. Black S. B. Wood G. R. SipE O. A. Zachary J. P. Johnson C. D. KlRKPATRlCK J. H. Norwood R. F. Routh J. B. Lawrence R. W. Kraft Track W. W. Blakeney L. a. Hamilton J. D. .Albright T. N. Park Ttto Hundred Sixty-one Wm. McK. Fetzer State College in Athletics 1930 Tal H. Stafford The drowsy clays of late summer are over. OcIoIkm-, clad in llie gorgeous robes of aulunin. has come again to the campus. Tliere ' s a tang in the air and a spring in the step of the undergraduate as he wends his way with the gathering thousands to Ri(hlick Field, this day the mecca of all lovers of sport in the Old North State. The stands are rapidly filling. Staid business men, accompanied bv sweet-faced, motherly-looking old ladies, the sweet young things from Peace, Meredith, and St. Mary ' s, who hurry into their appointed places followed by the admiring glances of many a sighing youngster, and perhajis. too, by an approving, but alto- gether discreet, survey of approbation from those who are no longer exactly young; family parlies, with lather holding sonny tightly by the hand, while trying to assist mother and the girls into seats; late groups from the Fair Grounds, surfeited with wandering through the ex- hibit halls and along the Midway, bustle about seeking advantageous posts of observation, for the drama about to be unfolded promises the first real thrill in a very full day; and lastly, that great majority of mere unat- tached males, who scorn a seat anywhere, preferring to wander at will along the fence, following closely the stirring action soon to begin. Viewed from the surrounding hills, the historic old playground presents a bright and animated picture. There is color everywhere. Banners of Red and White flutter gayly from one side of the field, challenging those waving streamers of White and Blue across the way. The band plays a spirited march that sets the blood all a-tingle. Happy laughter mingles with the music. Far awav across the field a door opens in the Gymnasium, and forty husky war- riors file silently out to the fence surrounding the playing enclosure. For a moment there is a hush of ex])ectan(y in that throng of humanity massed high on the concrete stands to the west. The band swings into another strain. As one man a solid section of the stand rises and a thousand lusty voices roll out the refrain: " Here Comes the Team, Boys— Rise Strong and Great! " It ' s football time again at Old State College, and Tech meets Tarheel in the greatest game of the year! The scene shifts again with the changing seasons. Wintry winds, raging out of the Northland, have stripped bare the oaks and maples, bringing into bohl relief the noble outlines of new HoUaday Hall with the flagstaff crowning the eminence im- mediately before. The short winter day is dying. There ' s a hint of snow in the air as the regiment troops to supper through the gathering twilight. Inside the mess hall, the steady hum of conversation and the clatter of dishes is suddenly bushed as a cheer leader booms out, " Let ' s give a snappy Wan-Gua-Rac for the team, fellows, " and the Teili balllecry swells out to echo and re-echo until, perchance, it reaches even to the city, two miles away, causing a little group of athletes, tucked away in some quiet hotel, to eye each Continued on page 271 Tito llundrrd Sixtyliio W. McK. Fetzer Coach R. A. M. Deal Manager H. C. Weathers Captain J. T. Falcette Captain-elect State State State State State State State State State State State Results of the Season 23 Davidson 14 Navy 7 Georgetown .... 27 Penn State .... 41 13 North Carolina ... 3 V. M. 1 14 81 William and iVIary . . 14 V. P. 1 6 90 Wofford 7 49 Wake Forest .... 7 Total Points 284 Opponents . . . .112 Won 7; Lost 3 Captain eathebs Tuo Hundred Sixty-three 1920 Football Team State Champions Johnson, Faucettk, Pikrson, Gurley, Park, McCoi. IIii.i, inhsfnti. Lawrknck, Rippie, Murray, Fi.(iii , K. KKiiAUT, Wkathkrs iCaptain), Wkarn. Kirki ' Atrick iuhsinl) C. D. KiRKPATRICK End W. R. Wearn End J. B. Lawrence End H. C. Weathers (Captain) Tackle J. H. Ripple Tackle A. G. Floyd Guard G. K. Murray Guard A. F. Everhakt Center J. T. Faucettk Quaricrlxuk W. I. Johnson Ihdjhack N. D. PlERSON Halfback H. S. Hn.L Haljhack T. N. Park Halfback R. N. GuRLEY Fullback W. C. McCoy FullbarM Tuo Hundred Sixty-jour Faucette Captain-elect The 1920 Football Season The greatest team since 1913. playing the most amljitious stiiedule ever attempted, and a record of seven victories out of ten games played, will make the 1920 season stand out prominently wherever State College men gather to discuss gridiron history. After losing the State championship to the University of North Carolina, by a single point, last year, State brought the coveted honor back to Raleigh this season by a margin so wide that no other institution could offer even the slightest claim. South Atlantic honors went to V. M. I., but even though defeated by the ' " Flying Cadets, " State held this great Virginia team to the lowest score rolled Johnson up against any other opponent, not even excepting the University of Pennsylvania. High lights of the season include the 14-to-7 victory over Navy, the 13-to-3 tri- umph over Carolina — the first gridiron victory over our sister institution, — and the second successive victory over V. P. I. State 23, Davidson Felzer ' s Techs pried the lid off the grid season on September 25th with a 23-to-O victory over the Davidson Wildcats. The game was played in midsummer heat, mak- ing sustained fast work by either squad out of the question. State clearly lemon- strated her superiority over the Presbyterians and experienced little difficulty in holding the visitors safe at all stages of the game. The showing of the Techs in this early game stamped the squad as possessing the latent power destined to make it one of the greatest Red and White aggregations of all time. State 14, Navy 7 A week later the team journeyed to Annapolis and sprang the first upset of the season when they handed the Navy a 14-to-7 drubbing. The combi- nation of Everhart to Faucette to Johnson proved to be the real goods in the way of an aerial attack, and twice State ' s speedy halfback grabbed a heave from Faucette and converted the pass into a touch- down. Navy showed a brief flash of form in the second period, when a drive, started in mid-field, against the Tech forwards, netted their only score. State 0, Georgetown 27 We played Georgetown at Washington, October GuRLEY 9th, and lost decisively to the Hilltoppers, 27 to 0. Pierso.n Two Hundred Sixty-five a McCoy Georgetown won by taking advantage of our mis- plays late in the game, after we had clearly out- played them for two periods. During the entire first half plav was either in midlieUl or deej) in (Jei rgetown " s territory, and only the most des- |)L ' rate efforts staved olf at least two Stale touch- downs. The Techs started the second half uilli a rush, only to lose the ball on a fumble, and then after forcing the Hilltoppers to try for a field goal, which fell short, a State back caught the kick instead of allowing it to roll over the goal line for a touchback. We were forced to put the ball in play on our own three-yard line near the side line. Of course, we punted at iMice, but the " breaks " were still against us, the liall going out of bounds on our twenty-yard line. Georgetown took the ball at this point and drove straight tiirough for the first score of the game. State 0, Penn State 41 Park Just as everybody expected, State lost to Penn State, October 16th, the score being 41 to 0. The game was played on the Saturday preceding the Fair-week game with Carolina, and Coach Fetzer kept Faucette and Johnson, premiere backs, out of the fray until the final three minutes. When tiiese youngsters entered the game. State took the ball on her own forty-yard line and marched straight down the field to Penn State ' s fifteen-yard line, where the whistle halted play. Statistics on the game furnish an interesting comparison. Penn State registered twenty-one first downs and punted eight times for an average distance of forty-nine yards. The Techs made the coveted distance eleven times (more first-downs than Dartmouth made) and Murray and Park kicked twelve times for an average of forty- five yards. The longest run of the game was made by Hudson, who took the kick-oflf on his own five-yard line and sprinted to Penn State ' s thirty-five yard line before he was tackled. State 13, Carolina 3 For the first time in the history of these two institutions, the University eleven was forced to yield the football supremacy of the State to the strong Tech machine, Thursday of Fair week, when Icl er ' s clan triumphed over It-am i; to 3, in a hard-fought gridiron replete with spectacular plays. Played on a field surrounded by a mass of spectators numbering over eight thousand, the game will go down in history as the biggest ever staged in North Carolina. Although starting late, the powerful backfield ol the Techs was the particular comhinalion tiiat sent Carolina down in defeat. C.oach Fuller ' s charges played a remarkable defensive game — one KiiiKi ' ATiticK that even surprised their supporters — but no mat- the Blue-and-White truggle EVERHABT Two llumhed Sixty-six Ripple Floyd State received ter how firm their line held, it wasn ' t strong enough to stop the rushes of Faucette. Johnson, Gurley and Pierson. Twice the Blue-and-White line was called upon to hold the Techs within the ten-yard line, and twice the powerful backfield broke through for touchdowns. ' " Runt " Faucette, field general and broken-field runner par excellence, was the outstanding star of the battle, and it was this player ' s spectacular work that placed the Techs within scoring distance upon both occasions of the touchdowns. Two runs of forty-five and fifty-five yards respectively were the features that will cause the name of Faucette to be mentioned wherever the game is discussed. The first run came in the third quarter on a sprint around left end. and the dash carried the ball to Carolina ' s three-yard line. The fifty-five-yard sprint came in the fourth quarter, when Faucette intercepted a long pass from Lowe and ran to Carolina ' s fifteen- vard line. Carolina ' s lone three points were scored early in the first quarter, the kick-oft and, failing to advance consistently, Park kicked out of bounds at the forty-five-yard line. State drew a fifteen-yard penalty for holding, and Carolina attempted an end run that put Lowe in position to drop a beautiful field goal over the cross-bar from the twenty-three-yard line. Thereafter the University never seriously threatened. State 0, V. M. I. 14 Occasionally it happens that the best football team loses to a weaker opponent. The team, and all non-biased spectators who saw the V. M. L game at Lexington, feel that this statement is certainly true of the case in question. Without any attempt to discount the fact that the " Flying Squadron ' ' of the Cadets is, perhaps, the best football aggregation ever turned out at the " West Point of the South, " we feel that on the showing of the two teams on October 30th, State deserved to win. State gained more yards by rushing the ball, registered more first downs, completed thirteen forward passes, and yet . M. L gained a 14-to-O decision. The only ex- planation of the score is found in that vague ex- pression. " The breaks of the game were against us. " State 81, William and Mary The light but gritty team from William and Mary College offered little opposition to Fetzer ' s men on November 6th, and the Techs piled up 81 points while holding the Virginians scoreless. The most pleasing thing about this easy victory was the remarkably fine showing of the second-string men. who played for nearly half the game and scored 40 points. Wearn Lawrence Two Hundred Sixty-seven State 14, V. P. I. 6 Plavino; on a mutl-coated field in a driving rain. State defeated . I . 1. in Norfolk, on Armistice Day. 14 to 6. The game marked the fourteenth hattle hetween the teams from the rival technical schools, and .State won her fourth victory of the series. holly unfavorable weather conditions precluded a dashing style of plav, and the melee consisted entirely of straight football tactics. .Sensations were not infrequent, but they resulted from individual brilliance rather than from any bewildering form of attack. Such a game pla ed under such conditions could have but one result. Superior weight, a mightier punch, and a higher order of team work won from an outmatched opponent. State ' s two touchdowns, one of which came in the second (juar- ter and the other in the fourth, resulted from steady, consistent smashing, which began in each instance in their own territory. V. P. I. scored at the opening of the third period when Sutton re- ceived the kick-off, tucked a punctured ball under his arm, and ran to the one-yard line before he was tackled. Virginia Tech crashed into State ' s line four times at this point, and four times that massive first line of defense threw back the assault. On the last down a State forward, through eagerness, charged off-side and . P. I. was given another chance, which put the ball across. Murray State 90, Wofford 7 On the Saturday preceding Thanksgiving. State buried Wofford 90 to 7. The South Carolina Methodists put over a touihdown in when Stevenson, then left tackle, intercepted a forward pass and ga last white line forty yards aw ' ay. When the play came, Fetzer had Varsity and second-string men to the showers, and had turned the game over to the scrubs. under a score of the final period Hoped across the alreadv sent the ..o State 49, Wake Forest 7 Fully vindicating predictions, the fourteenth annual game be- tween Stale and Wake Forest, on Thanksgiving Day. |)ro ed to be a bitlerU fought struggle from start to finish, with the result a one- sided victory for State. The story of the respective strengths of the two elevens in each quarter is revealed fully by the number of touchdowns scored. In the first (]uarter State scored one touchdown to none; in the second quarter, two to none; in the third (juarter. three to none, and in the final period each eleven registered once. ' Fhe total score was. Slate 49, Wake Forest 7 — Faucette keeping his record for the season un- broken bv kicking goal arfter each touchdown. The game stands as a clear demonstration of the unquestioned su|)erioritv of the finished and powerful 1920 Tech football machine over the less cohesive and weaker combination representing its ancient rival. Iliii. Two Hundred Sixty-eight Football Squad Back row: Silverman, Pegram, Monroe, Butler, Studdert, Gooding, Betts, Veazey. Harrison, Dill. Coach Fetzer. Smith. John, Baum. Furlough, Hamrick. Johnson. B., Groome. Man- ager Deal. Kneeling: Wearn. Murray. Ripple. Strong, VanSant. Floyd. Captain Weathers. Everhakt, McKinnie. Barber. Lawrence, Pasour. Sitting: Kirkpatrick. Park, Pierson. Gurley, McCoy. Hill. Faucette, Johnson. W., Hudson. Freshman Varsity Squad Cross, Morris, Coach Van Brocklin, Simpson. Bangs. Holland, Manager Norwood, Crisp, Eller, Tilson, Beatty, Davis, Lassiteb, Baker, Studdert. Standing: Beam, Bussells, Brown, Lentz, Finch, Chamberlain. Tuo Hundred Sixty-nine Dr. J. Richard Crozier Coach H. D. Long Manager J. H. Ripple Captain I earn J. H. Rippi.E Foniard R. E. Williams R. A. M. Deal Forward I. Silverman . . T. N. Park Guard G. S. Johnson. J. D. Groome Center . Foniard . Forward Guard Results of the Season Slate State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State 25 11 2,5 17 13 19 18 10 21 29 10 12 12 34 20 15 42 32 20 26 ' V South Carolina Trinity . Guilford Charlotte Davidson . Florida GuilfortI Wake Forest Elon . . Davidson . Carolina Elon . . V. P. I. . Elks ' Club (Lynchburg I V. M. L ..... Roanoke WofTord Carolina Wake Forest .... Trinity . . ... 24 33 32 37 45 39 25 20 16 28 62 20 42 35 45 24 23 31 10 34 State Total Points 411 Opponents Won 6; Lost 14 625 Tiio Hundred Seventy " Stale College in Athletics 1930 " — Continued from page 262 other askance, and wonder if. after all. the basketball game scheduled to begin in just a little while will prove to be the easy victory they had anticipated. Supper over, the exodus to Raleigh begins. It has begun to snow, and already each shadowy hedge and bush on the campus has assumed the shape of some pre- historic monster, but who minds the weather! It will be warm and bright in the Auditorium. There will be music and girls and basketball, and you can " betcha " life I ' m going, for both ends of the street car stop at College Court. Springtime has clothed again with verdure our beautiful rolling campus. Cool nights still bring a re- Dr. Crozier minder of winter, but the trees are budding and the birds are singing, and Riddick Field, so long silent, re- sounds once more to the jubilant crack of the bat against the horsehide. as HartselTs Techs warm up for the spring campaign. Cinder path athletes, clothed only in a " two-cylinder runabout. " swing out Hillsboro Street to Method in that tireless jog destined to build up wind and endurance. In a few days the season will open and the high tide of the college year will be here. You, who are Seniors, will look back again, with fond memories, from the length- ening vista of years, to your last spring on the campus. Time will lend enchantment to every incident that now seems only commonplace. Across the hazy dreams of your college days will flash a clear-cut recollection of those epic diamond battles with George on the mound serving over a baffling assortment of curves and slants, and Continued on page 276 Top row: Crozier (Coach), Weaver, Whitner. Leeper, Long (Manager) Bottom row: Silverman, Clrtis. Deal. Park, Williams, Johnson Groome and Ripple absent Two Hundred Seventy-one Ripple Basketball Personnel Below is a summary of the |)Iavers of tlie team, llicir aliilil an l conliihutioii to the season ' s play: Ripple Ripple, forward, who was Captain of the team until he resigned, has always been a good scorer: he played his best game on his return to the team, and tliose who have seen him ])]ay (hiring his stay at State College are unanimous in the opinion that he played his greatest game against Carolina; being pitted against Carolina ' s crack guard, Hanby, he ueiil wild, scoring seven field goals in the first half and was responsible mostly for the winning of the Carolina game. Deal Deal Deal, regular forward of last year ' s team, was elected Captain after Ripple re- signed. He split his finger in the Carolina game and was unable to go on the trip and decided to quit for the remainder of the season, and Park and Groome alternated as Captain the rest of the season. Bob seemed unable to get back to his 1920 form. Silverman Silverman, who rejjlaced Deal at forward, was the dark horse of the squad Apparently counted out of the running, he made a place on the team over several scrubs. His first chance came in the Wake Forest game at Wake For- est, where he made a good showing, and from that time on played in part or all of most every game for the rest of the season. He should develop into a good man next year. Groome Groome was strong on the offensive; he had the jump on most all the centers of the State and in irginia, and was the most consistent scorer on the team. He had the ability to get up and down the floor, acting as the center pin for the passes between the guards and the forwards. His " tip-olT " from the toss-up at the center was very accurate, making it possible for the forwards and guards to get the (luiluMI. .SlLVKRMAN Tuo Hundred Sevcnty-ltvo I Park .U Williams Johnson ball from the center and start many plays that resulted in goals. It will be hard to count John out on the All-State Team for center. We are glad to know that he will be back with us again next year. Park On Tommy Park fell the bulk of the guarding, as he played the entire time in most every game, and his work for the season was the most consistent of any member on the team. Though the offensive guard he had the ability to get up the floor with the ball and get back in time to keep his man well covered, and while a very aggres- sive guard, he was clean and few personal fowls were called on him during the season. He was especially strong in getting the ball on the tip-off and carried it up the floor to the forwards or to shoot for the basket. Tommy ' s field goal won the Carolina game in the last thirtv seconds of play. Tommy will be back with us next year, better than ever. Williams Williams, last-year forward, alternated this year as forward and guard. Iiut his best work was as guard, as he was naturally more of a defensive player than an offen- sive, which the team needed very bady the first of the year. He is fast on his feet, a willing worker, and sticks to his man like adhesive tape. He showed ability to get up and down the floor and still cover his man. We are sorry to lose him this year. Johnson Johnson, the defensive guard, played a hard, steady and an aggressive game. He was put in the line-up. when the regulars were crippled, for his fighting spirit, and plaved in all the games for the rest of the season. He is sincere and has his whole soul in the game when he plays, and that ' s bound to bring success. He will make a valuable guard for the team next year. Tuo Hundred Seventy-three W. McK. Fetzer U. P. Stacey . J. G. DeBerry G. K. Murray . Coach Manager . Captain Captain-elecl ■f u I 4 State State State State State State State Slate State State State State State State State State State State State State State Results of the Season (IaI ' TAIN OKBKIUtY . 16 Lenoir 2 . 5 Guilford 1 . 6 Elon 4 . 1 Maryland 2 . 6 Wake Forest 27 . 8 Yale 1 . 6 North Carolina .... 5 . 2 Davidson . 3 Elon 2 . 4 Wake Forest 3 . North Carolina .... 9 . 4 Trinity 2 . 4 Davidson .8 V. P. 1 2 . 10 Maryland 7 . 2 Maryland 6 . 2 Delaware 3 (Six innings — rain) . 3 Wake Forest 2 . 9 South Carolina . . . . 3 . 2 North Carolina .... 6 Total Points . 103 Opponents 89 Won 16; Lost 6 Til o Hundred Setenty-juur .1 . - ■ The 1920 Baseball Team G. K. Murray Pitcher J. G. DeBerry ( Captain I Pitcher R. N. GuRLEY Catcher M. L. Parsons Catcher J. T. Faucette First Base J. C. Black Second Base S. B. Wood Shortstop G. R. Sipe Shortstop J. P. Johnson TAirrf Base C. D. KlRKPATRlCK Outfield J. H. Norwood Outfield R. F. RouTH Outfield Two Hundred Seventy-five Coach Kktzkh " State College in Athletics 1930 " — Continued jram page 271 Peele ' s mighty wallops that sent in the winning runs. You will remember, and thrill again with pride, when Shorty cleared ihe bar smashing the high-jump record, and Jud flashed down the stretch leading the field in the hundred. Take with you into your life, which is only now just be- ginning, a wholesome pride in the athletic |irowess of vour college. Cherish and help to keep untarnished that spotless record of clean sportsmanship and fair play which has made the Red and White teams noted all though our Southland, and lend your influence and vour support to make the dream of the future come true. In September, 19. ' 3U, a Prominent Athlete of the Past, here- inafter in this narrative, for brevity, designated merely as the P. A., dropped from a southbound Seaboard train and hurried out to West Raleigh to visit his college after an absence of nearly twenty years. After shaking the President ' s hand and answering an as- sumed class absence at the Registrar ' s desk, the Old Timer leads the P. A. forth to take a look at the campus. A great deal of this tour of inspection would prove uninteresting to us, as we are already familiar with the splendid memorial tower, erected to the State College men who died in the Worlij War, and the handsome new buildings housing and caring for the material needs of our greatly increased student body, so we will join the two al the entrance to Riddick Field. And right here the P. A. begins to evince strong excitement. " Why. when did they move the Yale Bowl to this section? " he asked breathlessly, as the glorious pano- rama came into view. Well might he exclaim! Completely surrounding a model, turfed football field, tier after tier of concrete stands reared heavenward. Encircling the playing field was a quarter-mile cinder track with a 220-yard straightaway. " How did you get it? " asked the P. A. " Easy. " answered the Old Tinier. " JusI a little revival of class spirit, coupled with a renewed pledge of loyalty to Alma Mater, and the plan, started fifteen years ago, was continued, each incoming (lass putting up a section of the stand. The Athletic Association took care of the field and the track. " " Splendid, " said the P. A. " But tell me this, what about baseball? How do you manage to keep fly balls out of the stands? " " Oh, we don ' t use this field for baseball now, " answered the Old 1 imer, with a twinkle. " Come on over the hill and Pll show you something else. " The path led by the New Gymnasium, in the rear of Old South, now used as a dormitory for the various athletic teams. A little further along the P. A. halted. " It seems to me that the drill field used to be around here somewhere, " he said. " So it did, but when the motorized battery and the cavalry troop were added to the R.O.T.C., we needed more room for manoeuvres, and another field was built across the railroad, a part of which is also used as a training ground for the Freshman teams. The iron bridge there at the foot of Dormitory Avenue connects this field with the campus. " Bv this time the little party had crossed ( ' edar Avenue, and the P. A. received still another surjnise in a day which bad been given over largely to surprises. Continued on page 281 Tuo Hundred Seventy-six 5J. ' •■- i Murray Caplain-elect The Opening Game The debut of the team occurred on March 22d, when State entertained the youngsters from Lenoir College. Coach Fetzer used eighteen players in the opener and the gang amassed sixteen base hits and sixteen runs while holding the up-State players to five bin- gles and a couple of markers. The affair was called aften seven innings on account of darkness. The Elon Series Fetzer ' s clan took both games from Elon, winning 6 to 4 at Riddick Field and 3 to 2 at Elon when the visit was returned. Captain DeBerry pitched his best games of the season, holding the opposition to seven hits for the eighteen innings. f- . t 4 Black State 5, Guilford 1 George Murray worked out a great game against Guilford, holding the Quakers to one run and a brace of hits. Behind his brilliant pitching the Techs waded into the offerings of Shore and hammered out a decisive 5-to-l victory. The Davidson Series Fine pitching by Murray and DeBerry enabled State to take both games of the Davidson series, a shut-out being registered in each game. George handed the Pres- byterians a 2-to-O drubbing in Charlotte and Joe smeared on a 4-to-O coat of whitewash when the Wildcats visited Riddick Field. State 4, Trinity 2 " Smoky Joe " Caveness, Trinity star hurler, was mauled for ten solid hits and four runs on the occa- sion of the only meeting between the Techs and the Methodists. On the other hand, Murray pitched his usual steady game for us and, except for a slight wavering in the third and sixth, when Trinity gained their only runs, held " Chick " Doak ' s bunch safe at all times. Yale at Riddick Field Yale was helpless against the masterly pitch- ing of Murray, State ' s premiere right-hander letting the Blue down with two hits bunched in the eighth Parsons 1 ■:■ ' J SiPE Two Hundred Seventy-seven Faickttk inning for a single run. Three Yale twirlers fell before the assaults of the Tech hitters and the Red and White triumphed over Old Eli 8 to 1. The game evened the count, Yale having won from State in 1917. State 9, South Carolina 3 Outhit, outpitched. and out|)layed from the very beginning, South Carolina went down in de- feat before the Techs at Riddick Field when the Gamecocks came north on their annual invasion. DeBerry occupied the mound, and although hit hard at times, kept the hits well scattered. Wal- lace, for the visitors, got into trouble during the initial frame, and, as the game unraveled, the Techs nicked his delivery for eleven timely hits which Kiukpatrick counted for nine runs. The Northern Trip The first game on the annual northern trip was played at Danville, Va., with V. P. I. furnishing the opposition. George Murray was exceedingly stingy with the bingles he handed out, Virginia Tech hitting him safely only five times during the encounter. Fetzer ' s men hammered Myrick hard and secured an 8-to-2 decision. After losing a 2-to-l ])itching duel to Maryland University at Riddick Field, State evened the count by taking a weird game at College Park by a score of 10 to 7. Both teams hit savagely, a total of twenty-two hits being divided between them, although Murray had the better end of the argument with ' 1 Keene and Powell. The next day the Marylanders « grabbed the series by winning 6 to 2. After being driven from the box the day before. Keene came back in great shape and held us to five hits, and his Icaminates showed their appreciation by bombard- ing DeBerry for nine healthy clouts bunched to excellent advantage. Slate lost a six-inning game to Delaware Col- lege . ' ? to 2. Faulty fielding gave the Newark lads a brace of tallies in the first inning, and errors also figured in the final run scored just before rain broke up the game in the sixth. Murray pitched for us and tieserved better treatment, only three hits being recorded against his delivery. Stagey GURLEV Tno Hundred Si ' ienly-cight ROUTH Wood The Wake Forest Series Wake Forest took the annual Easter classic by the outrageous and unheard-of score of 27 to 6. Yes, it was supposed to be a baseball game, al- though, it is true, the score reads more like a grid- iron battle. State had no excuses to offer. The Baptists hit safely everything offered by three Tech pitchers and our work in the field was miserable. On the other hand. Wake Forest played a splendid defensive game behind Barnes ' brilliant pitching. A week later the Techs journeyed to Wake Forest and before a crowd estimated at four thou- sand licked the Baptists 4 to 3. With the series standing one-all, the play-off was staged at Riddick Field early in May. Barnes and Murray hooked up in a pitching duel in which the honors were about equally divided. Timely hitting with the bases populated, coupled with a little loose fielding by the visitors, gave State a 3-to-2 victory. The Carolina Game Three games were played with Carolina during the season. State came from behind and won the first game played at Riddick Field. Entering the eighth inning with the score 5 to 2 against them, in one of the gamest rallies ever staged by the Red and White, the Techs hammered their way to a 6-to-5 victory. Singles by DeBerry and Johnson, mixed in with an error, and doubles by Norwood and Murray, chased over four runs while Old Man Pandemonium broke loose in the Tech stands. Carolina evened the series in Chapel Hill. 9 to 0, by hitting DeBerry hard and often, and then on May 10th the teams of the two State institutions locked horns in the deciding game of the series, gen- erally conceded to be for the State championship. The University won, 6 to 2. We were unable to hit Wilson, Carolina ' s star southpaw, effectively, and our defense cracked badly. Seven errors were made by Stale, while the Blue and White fielded faultlessly. Murray pitched a beautiful game for us, five of the eight hits charged against him being of the infield variety. The Charlotte boy also starred with the wil- low, his homer in second inning being the longest drive on the local lot since the days of Dave Robert- son. The ball soared high above the fence in left- center, dropped in the walk leading to South, and rolled well up the hill towards Fourth Dormitory. Johnson Norwood Two Hundred Seventy-nine Joel Brevard Lawrence Captain Laurens Adams Hamilton Manager Solomon Linn Homewood Coach Season s Results State-Wake Forest (cancelled) State . . 41 Davidson . . 44 Stale . . 61 Trinilv ... 38 State Meet Llniversity 52 State 281 2 Trinity 28 Davidson 25 Wake Forest IVl g TStli Captain Lawrence Pahk Hamu-ton Tuo Hundrcil F.ijihty " State College in Athletics 1930 " — Continued from page 276 " This is Thompson Field, the home of Varsity baseball, " said the Old Timer, pointing to a neat green fence, blending atimirably with the neighboring cedars, which surrounded that one-time bare spot of red dirt known as the Old Athletic Field. Inside the fence a roomy wooden grandstand, seating fifteen hundred people, was located at a convenient distance behind the plate, with wings extending down each foul line. The infield was grassed, with the base lines cut out, am! the outfield pre- sented a smooth greensward. Continued on page 282 J. B. Lawrence -A t Jfm, J Coach Homewood Team High Jump, Discus, Javelin, Shot Put and 120-yard Hurdles R. W. Kraft .... Half-mile, 440-yard Dash W. W. Blakeney Two-mile John Robertson, Jr. . 100- and 220-yard Dash J. D. Albright 100-yard Dash T. N. Park .... High Jump and Broad Jump R. C. Ernst . . 1 20- and 220-yard Hurdles T. K. Roberts Half-mile J. D. Pell 220-yard Hurdles H. P. Brower .... Shot, Discus, and Javelin M. R. Davis One-mile F. G. Elliot .... 100- and 220-yard Dash J. M. Harris One-mile J. B. Fink Two-mile Tico Hundred Eighty-one Kraft Albright Blakeney " Slate College in Athletics 1930 " — Continued from page 281 " If a man couldn ' t play baseball on that diamond, then there ' s just no hope for him to play anywhere, " said the P. A., and a moment later, ' " Listen here. Old Timer: as a student and an athlete here I was mighty proud of this old college, and even though I have been out of intimate touch with it for nearly twenty years, I am as proud of it right now and her glorious achievements as I was the day I won my monogram. There ' s a youngster at home nearly ready for college, and I ' ll tell the world that he is headed this way. He has already demonstrated a good deal of athletic ability in high school, and if he fails to come through for State, I ' ll surely disown him — hum, that ' s a rather unusual sight to me, " commented the P. A., as a squad of track men, clad in running pants, heavy sweaters and tennis shoes, led by a grizzled, red-faced trainer, swung down Dormitory Avenue and crossed the iron bridge over the railroad to disappear in the valley beyond. " In my day, track training .sel- dom started until after the Christmas holidays, and even then, the candidates went about it in a half-hearted manner. " " That system wouldn ' t work at State now, " said the Old Timer. " During the last ten years, track sports, all over the South, have come rapidly to the front. For a long time the colleges in this section merely dallied in this branch of athletics as a side issue, but that condition no longer exists. Authorities began to realize the value of this form of training, permitting, as it does, participation in by such a large number of students, and the sport was encouraged in every way. " " How was the record last season? " asked the P. A. " Young man, " said the Olil Timer, " if you had kept in touch with things, you would know that we grablred the Southern Conference Championship last year, and our relav team was first at Philatlelphia. Why, 1 am so proufl of that record I could howl with glee as I recall it after nearly a year! " " Me, too! " said the P. A., and silently, thoughtfully they wended their way back to the football on that day. •Id 1. whether the Red or the Blue should triumph with the White Two Hundred Eighty-two QfmokTvm Dark King Mukrow Young Men ' s Christian Association Edward S. King General Secretary Student Officers B. D. Barr President A. R. Morrow Vice-President W. N. Hicks Treasurer A. H. Veazey Secretary Veazey Hicks Tico Hundred Eighty-three Chairmen of Committees 0. A. Zachary Bible Study E. B. Mohbow Mission Study W. T. MiuvKTTK Religious Meetings K. S. NissEN Social W. C. Eagles Soeiul Service P. H. Gaston Hospital H. 0. Clodkelter Music K. C. Ernst . ' Publicity Tuu Hundred F.ighty-jout Promotion Force W. R. Anderson B. D. Barr E. D. Barr C. E. Bailes T. F. BOSTIAN W. H. Earnhardt J. K. Blum E. R. Betts H. R. Crockford Q. E. COLVARD W. M. CUMMINCS W. S. Collins H. O. Clodfelter W. C. Eagles F. G. Elliott R. C. Ernst I. W. Faires J. M. Fink Roll E. F. Graham H. D. Green P. H. Gaston W. N. Hicks J. C. Harwell A. C. Jones L. J. Jordan H. N. Kelly P. F. Lancaster I. L. Lancley O. C. McKlNNIE W. T. Midyette W. C. Mock A. R. Morrow E. B. Morrow H. E. McCoMB K. S. NiSSEN W. I. Pickens R. M. Proffitt J. A. Rickards L. E. Rapeb M. L. Rhodes C.J.Rich E. F. Strupe D. E. Stuart T. W. Suttenfield E. C. Tatum M. L. Tatum D. B. Vansant A. H. Veazey A. M. Williams C. M White C. H. Warren G. L. Winchester W. D. Yarboro O. A. Zachary Tuo Hundred Eighty-five Friemhhij) Council W. S. Morris . W. A. Jennettk President Secretary D. S. Allison J. E. Britt C. Barnhardt C B. Brown P. C. Beatty J. E. Crater R. C. COMPTON H. F. Curtis T. O. Evans. .Ir. C. M. Fry M. C. HitH Roll L. P. Haiin C. H. Hall R. J. Harris R. E. McGoocan F. B. Mewbern P. H. Jones J. C. Jones G. S. Lassiter W. H. Patterson G. R. Paul Clifford TiLSON Frank Tranthan L. P. West C. B. Weatherley W. G. Weaver C. L. Walton A. B. Wilson C. F. Sides P. H. Satterwhite H. M. Stott W. E. Shim M. L. Snipes Tiiu Hiiiulied Eighly-six The Young Men ' s Christian Association Fred B. Smith There are four outstanding achievements in the work of the oung Men ' s Chris- tian Association this year. The first of these is the organization of the Friendship Council, which is, in reality, a Freshman Promotion Force. This organization gives a man an opportunity to get into active Christian work the first year he is in college, and it assures the Association of a corps of trained leaders for the next year ' s work. The purpose of the Friendship Council is " To create, maintain and extend throughout the student body high standards of Christian character. " Although this is a baby organization, the membership is now forty in number and is steadily growing. The second achievement worthy of special mention is the erection of a cottage on the Blue Ridge Summer Conference Grounds. This cottage was erected jointly by Coker College of Hartsville. South Carolina, and the North Carolina Slate College. During the Student Y. . C. A. Conference, the delegates from Coker College will have the exclusive use of the cottage, and during the Student Y. M. C. A. Conference the State College delegates will occupy it. During the rest of the summer season the Blue Ridge Association will have the privilege of quartering other delegates there. The erection of this cottage is a valuable addition to the equipment of the Blue Ridge Association. This institution is already recognized as the foremost summer religious and social training center in the South. Its capacity for service and its influence are steadily growing. It is a privilege for State College to have a part in building up an institution like this, and to have " N. C. State College " written above the front door of one of the fifteen cottages there erected by Southern colleges. The fact that the cot- tage is there will be an inducement to State College men to attend the conference, and having the cottage to live in will make our delegation a unit and enable them to get the most out of the conference. The inspiration and training that Blue Ridge affords is of inestimable value to our delegates personally and the Christian work at N. C. State. Tu:o Hundred Eighty-seven The successful year of Bible Slu(l i? also worthy of a ])late in ihis record. Durini; ihe first term twelve classes were successfuilv conducted. After the evangel- istic campaign, the Cabinet decided that the best possible follow-up would be the organization of the men into classes to study the life of Christ. In addition to tlie classes already in operation, thirteen additional ones were organized immediately after the holidays. The text used was " Manliood of the Master. " ' The classes were led by students who were coached in a leaders " group, and the classes met right in tlie dormitory sections. When the course was completed a Bible Studs l)an(juet was given, to which cver nuin enrolled was invited who had an unbroken rerord of attendance. By far the most im])ortant event of the year was tiic e angelistic campaign led by Mr. Freil B. Smith. Vice-President of the Joiins-Manvilie Conipanv. Both students and faculty were squarely behind this campaign. The college Band furnished music for every meeting. Mr. Smith spoke out of a rich experience as a business man, a world traveler, and Christian layman. He delivered five masterful addresses in PuUen Hall, the subjects of which were, " Is the War Won? " " America ' s Greatest Sin, " " Moral Rob- bery, " " A Strong Man, " and " Sin: Its Effects and Cure. " At the close of the last address, two hundred and twenty-five men signed this declaration: " With God ' s help, I promise to accept Jesus Christ as my Saviour and live a life of service. " The campaign has made a deep and lasting impression on the lives of State Col- lege students, and it is known to be one of the great events in the history of the college. Mr. Smith testified that he had never visited a college where he was given a more cordial reception lliari he was given at State College, or nicl uitii more heartv co- operation from a college faculty, and that the attendance was nearer lUU ' ' than in an college campaign he had conducted. He has visited hundreds of colleges throughout the United States. The members of the facultv and this generation of State College students have a warm spot in their hearts for Fred B. Smith, and a deep sense of gratitude for the splendid work he did at N. C. State. - ■lil?kl.«2 ?A -- H T liaitfP- t 9 l ■■■ ■w l H ||| £g 1 9 Pi H l B l ftSijL_ " - ' r , H 7 IK) Hiiiiilrril Eighty-eipht ' jj C ffr nsrronjc Two Hundred Eighty-nine Stafford Owen Alumni News Aluwni Neics is published monthly by the College in the interest of the alumni. Its mailing list includes the names of about three thousand former students scattered all over the world. The idea for the paper was conceived by Mr. E. B. Owen, Registrar, who clearly saw the need of keeping in touch with the State College men as they entered the World War. The first issue appeared during November, 1917. Mr. Owen assuming re- sponsibility for the publication in the absence of Mr. Buxton White, Alumni Secre- tary, who had already entered the service. All during the war. Alumni News followed our men into the training camps on this side, and overseas to the front-line trenches, carrying live news about the college and its former students. In addition, the paper collected the service records and a great mass of invaluable information about our men which could not have been assem- bled through any other agency. After the Armistice, Mr. White returned to his duties here, but resigned within a year to enter private business, Mr. Owen again stepping into the gap and continuing the paper. In January, 1920, Mr. Tal H. Stafford was elected Alumni Secretary, and took over the active management; Mr. Owen continued to act in an advisory capacity. His wise counsel and helpful suggestions have been of inestimable value to the present editor. The paper has continued to grow in usefulness since the first copy was issued. Our living graduates now number 1,128, and our total number of matriculates is over seven thousand. Through Alumni News, the college hopes to keep this great body of men in touch with events here on the campus, thus stimulating interest in all college activities and enterprises, and fostering a closer co-operation in all lines of endeavor between Alma Mater and her loyal sons. Tiio Hundreil . incly The Agromeck 1921 Editorial Staff Ernest W. Constable Editor-in-Chief W. C. Eagles Associate Editor Assistant Editors: J. D. Miller. M. P. Moss, A. R. Morrow, J. G. Evans, J. H. Lane, G. R. SiPE, K. J. QiiiNN, T. D. Roper Junior Editors: R. M. Stikeleather, F. H. Corpening Sophomore Editor: I. L. Langley ' Two Hundred Ninety-one The Agromeck 1921 Managerial Staff W. C. McCoy Business Manager 0. K. Holmes 4s!:odalc Business Manager Assislaru Managers W.S.Mann E.B. Manning D. A. Ki.om) F. .S. CiiiLDs M. L. Rhodes Junior Managers E. R. Betts 0. L. Bradshaw Tuu Hundred I inety-luu The Agromeck 1921 Art Staff L. 0. Armsthox;, Art Editor Ellis Creole F. W. Kittrel l H. W. Dixon W. F. Armstrong Archie Horton Photography E. B. Morrow F. M. Causey Two Hundred Ninety-three Technician Lane Khoues Staff J.H.Lane Editor-in-Chiej M. L. Rhodes Business Manager W. C. Eagles Idverlising Manager E. W. Constable Exchange Editor J. G. Evans ilhletic Editor R. C. Ernst Cirndation Manager T. D. Roper -issociate Editor Tno Hundred Ninety-jour THE SHALLYBAG STEWS AND HELLUBSERVER L. Etta Rip Editor-in-Chief Carl Will Fixit Business Manager B. V. Dees Assistant Editor and Plane Facts Percival Winkle Advertising Manager and Schedules Spearing H. Arrowsn Editor Short Story Page Always Found Blowen Finances and Stock News F. Unnie Titters Editor Children ' s Page Puss Wicker Society Editor B. Reeder Phoolsbury Farm Hints and Gardening MiTY D. Shockin Reporter Two Hundred Ninety-five Tiiu Hundred ! ' inety-six Two Hundred Ninety-seven Pan-Hellenic Council E. Pate, Pi Kappa Alplia President E.B.MxKNir c, Kappa Sigma Vice-President C. S. Ai.i.KN, Kappa Alpha Secretary Sigma Nu F. S. Childs W. R. Wkarn. Jr. Kappa Sigma E. B. Manning W. L. Steel Kappa Alpha C. Ai.LEN .I.W.Johnson Pi Kappa Alpha C. O. Butler E. Pate Sigma Phi Epsilon S. C. DoutHKRTV J. K. Jones Delta Sigitia Phi J. D. Ai iiiiicin J. H. KirPLE Pi Kappa Phi H. D. LoNC K.H. Wilson Alpha Gamma Rho I.. A. Hamilton A. G. Flovd Tun Hundred Ninely-eighl Fraternity Directory Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Zeta Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Phi Psi Alpha Gamma Rho Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Sigma Epsilon Two Hundred Ninety-nine i K ' . 11 R " " 1 4. 55 9 1 l § ' m ' » Jlii »f r1 3 B ■j ■l-l |V -i« F W ■ f tr i-T pf mt Jm M rf . ' t i ilAM f tT Y SftT Jf ' i. 1 I " ■ 1 • ■f ' ' . , . . nc T H , 1 f 1 •... ' ■J ■• ' i " HKK wt j?- . Sigma Nil F(3unded at Virginia Militar ' Institute. January 1, 1869 Colors: Old Gold. Black, and White Flow in: liite Rose Publication: The Delia Beta Tau Chapter Installed 1895 Fratres in Collegia Class of 1921 Class of 1922 W. W. Cantrell Class of 1923 Class of 1924 W.T. King Fratres in Urbe A. F. Fletcher E. B. Haywood W. B. Jones C G. Keeble J. L. MoRSON William McKimmon Arthur McKimmon Charles McKimmon James McKimmon F. S. Childs E. O. Clarkson G. T. Bostic MiiRRY Allen R. K. Adams William Bovlan F. W. Brown Thomas Boushall Walter Clark C. J. Curry Paul Fenner W. K. Wearn, Jr. A. M. Stack, III Clarkson Jones E. L. Mdfeit W. II. ROCEKS W. M. Russ Russell Sherrill W. F. UrsHAW W. T. Whitaker C. I,. Wilkinson .S. Wll IIAMS Three Hundred Three Hundred One Kappa Sigma Founded at the I ' niversity of Bologna, in 1400: and established in America, at the University of irginia. December 10, 1867 PYower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Red, White, and Green PmLlCATlONS: The Star and Crescent, and The Caduceus Beta Upsilon Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Established 1903 Fratres in JJrbe .1. B. Bray H. Hayes K. R. Smith R.A.Brown F.D. Jerome Oliver Smith Charles Duncan John McDonald Roy Smith W. B. Duncan J. H. Pou, Jr. .M. R. Stephenson B. C. Williams Cooper Yolnc Fratres in Facilitate C. L. Mann Fratres in Collegio Class of 1921 Charles Dickerson Kirkpatrick Bartholome v Figures Moore Edward Branham Manning Josephus Daniels Pell Class of 1922 William Little .Steele, Jr. Class of 1923 Julian Frost Bai m Samuel Stevens Toler Louis Crisp Sidney Gardner Class of 1924 Oscar Mason William Lentz Three Hundred Two Wf% " Three Hundred Three Kappa Alpha Foumled al Wasliington and Lee L ' niversily, December 21, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal, and Special Messenger (secret) Alpha Omega Chapter Installed 1903 Fratres in Fncidtate President Wallace Carl Riddick Dea.n Thomas Plriun Harrison Coach Harry Hartsel Fratres in Collegio Class of 1921 Charles Snead Allen Charles Davis Arthur, John Calhoun Harris James W. Johnson Jr. Richard Greene Kendrick John William Harden, Jr. Daniel Louis Broadi Class of 1922 Bertram A. McCowN Class of 1923 Robert A. M. Muscrove Wilfred Ivev Johnston Class of 1924 Carey H. Banks Fratres in Urbe J. G. Ashe Harry Barree Arthur Johnson William (Crimes W. C. Harris E. C. Smith, Jr. P. F. Smith W.N. H.Smith, Jr. Louis Smith K. H. Lee RuFUS BOYLAN R. W. HowisoN Dr. J. R. Hunter Dr. H. a. Royster Robert Newcomb Dk. I., N. West L. Mc A. (JooDwiN J. K. llowisoN H.J. .Stockard J.J. Summerell John S. Chamberlain .S. F. Telfair W. W. Vass Gordon Smith Julian Rand Goedfrev Cheshire Three Hundred Four Three Hundred Five Pi Kappa Alpha Kcuiiuled al tlic I niversil) nf iiniiiia. Iarili 1. 1868 Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily nf llic Valley Publications: Shidil and Diamoiul. ajid Duimcr and Key (secrel) Alpha-Epsilon Chapter Installed 190 !• EnwiN Pate Fratres in Collegia Class of 1921 George Terry Peoples Joseph Stickney Chamberlain Class of 1922 Cu. s. Ormonde Hitler Thomas Needham Park Mkhriman Kose Davis Km.am) Wrenn Olive Nathaniel Diinn Peirson Thomas Smith Lee Class of 1923 Thomas Elmore Wrav Mason Pale Thomas Class of 1924 Ji LiAN JoLsoN Chamrerlain John Kranklin McNmr. Jr. Dr. a. W.Knox J. Franklin McNeil B. G. Cowi ' ER. Jr. John H. IJolshall W. K. Dent IL B. Norris Fratres in Urbe Willis A. HoLniNc Joe Boushall N. M. Palmer N. E. EncERTON C.B.Park. Jr. J. E. McDOLCAL ' . C. HoHEN John A. Park Hlbert K. Holding William Lee J. R. English John E. Beaman Sam Hill Three Hundred Six Three Hundred Seven Alpha Zeta An Honorary Agricullural Frati-rnity Founded at Ohio State University, Octojjer 28, 1897 Flowek: Sweet Pea Coi.ohs: Mode and Sky Bine PiiBLiCATioN : Alplut Zcta Quarterly North Carolina Chapter Installed 1904 Frot res in Urbe ENn Cl.AI(KM)N liLAMi Shkkman Ghauy Crater Robert .Seth Cirtis Damei. Thomas Gray R[ ssEi.L Peyton Harris Jessk Meacham Henley John Kli 1 ey Pai L Hanner Kime Harvey Blount Mamn Lecoq H. Nelson William Franklin Pate Talmahce Holt Stafeorh Gorrell Shumaker KoRERT (j.EVELANO YoUNC Fratrc.s in Fdciiltdte James Kirk Coci.in Dennis Henry Hall JosHl A PUMMEK PlLLSBURY Kecinali) Hoyston Mei.vin Khnest Sherwin Hei!Hert Spencer Frntres in Collegia I.iNi)sE Otis Armstrong M.Ri rn Bryan Collins WMtER (loNNOR Kaci.es Class of 1921 Class oi 1922 ( ' .i. i)E Ai.EREi) Jackson William Bennett Lii.es Ai (;i STi s Hay Morrow Emmet Brown Morrow Gi Hi imsii.i, Sipe William Thomas Midyette Ezra Carl Tatum Ai.EXANnER Hoil.OWVY Veazev Three Hundred Eiaht Three Hundred Nine Sigma Phi Epsilon Flowers: American, Beautv Rosi " aiiH Violets Fratres in Facultate Hahry St. Georce Tucker Fratres in Collegio Class of 1921 Jdhn (Iateing J. Keith Jones Bart M. Gatlinc, Jb. Class of 1923 S. Colin 1)aii(;hkutv Cyril W. Norman WiLHERT.1. Carter BoiiEHT T. llcinc.KS Class of 1924 KoBF.RT 1). Sloan W ILLLWl L. MoidiLS I.. M. Phelps Willis Smith P. K. ASIIBY Fratres in Urbe II. E. Valentine A. B. Wadbeli. T. L. Creekmore I. M. Proctor F. W. Proctor Jesse R. Sauls Three Hundred Ten Three Hundred Eleven » J ?? « r Delta Sigma Phi Fdiiiuled at tin- College of tile City of New York, 1899 Colors: White. Nile Green ami White Flower: White Carnation Publication: The Carnation Rho Chapter Installed May 20. 191S Fratres in Facultate John Clarence Corl Freuekick Morgan Hak; John William Harbelson Carl C. Taylor Leon Franklin Williams Fratres in Collegia Class of 1921 JuDSON Davis Alrrk.iit. Jr. Charles I.oiis Rackley Thomas Dams Koi ' ER. Jr. John Hoi.lis Ripple Duncan Alexander Wicker Class of 1922 Earl Ray Retts Ralph Faison Matthews Doyle Leroy Cannon Robert Lathan Mills John Hall Lander Watson Odean Powell Class of 1923 William 1i uphey Retiu ne John ' I ' ho.mas Faucette Arvle F ' ranklin Everhabt Hardy Murkree Ray Claude Baxter Williams Class of 1924 Edward Warren Taylor Fratres in Urbe Peyton James Brown Raymond Crowder Talmace Holt .Staeeorh John Robertson, Jr Henry Kollock Wiiherspoon Alfred Leavy Sears Samuel Hector .Strickland Francis A. Townsend John Edward Close Loi IS W. Baker WiLMER ZaDDOCK BeTTS Three Hiiiulred Twelve Three Hundred Thirteen Phi Psi Foiiiuletl al Pliiladelphia Textile School in Martli. 1903 CoLoiiis: Old Gold and lilack Flower: Tea Rose Pliblicatioiv : I ' hi I ' si Quarlerly Epsilon Chapter Installed 1916 Fratres in Facultate Prok. Thomas Nelson Prof. G. E. Bush Fratres in Collegia Class of 1921 KoliEKT C. lIlNKLE Jt ' LIAN H. BUE Ralph P. Karrixl Geoiii.i; S. Johnston Andrew L. Monroe W. G. Blair Class of 1922 Charles F. Reisnkr Class of 1923 Class of 1924 Julian W. Carpenter Fratres in Urbe F. A. ScRoccs ILI.IAM F. BeAL Wh.liam F. Freeman I.OI is B. l,A|i(;HLIN Heuiikiit U. I I M in Joseph E. Teacue U. (Iilukrt Thrcf tluixhid Fourteen Three Hundred Fifteen 9 t " ' .« -I I I ' Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at the University of Illinois, 1904 Colors: Dark Green and Gold Flower: Pink Rose Publication: Sickle and Sheaf Nu Chapter Installed 1919 Leon Emory Cooke Dennis Henry Hall Hkn.iamin FiiWM in Dm (,ni;Ti Lai RENs Anwis Hamilton Roy Ahthi k Holloa ell Oliver Kmuht Holmes William Morton Johnston Fratres in Facultate Benjamin Franklin Kaipp Zeno Payne Metcalf Walter Cameron Reeder Fratres in Collegio Class of 1921 David Caul le W indley John HA wooD Lane Joel Rkevard Lawrence Wilson Copes McCoy icTOK Frederick Olivier Dolphin Henry Overton William Franklin Armstrong Wilton Lerov Adams Vernon Leith Ashhuhtm Class of 1922 J 1 I.IAN Bl TLER Artemi s Bn E Path Alva Fi rman Carii .|nH Dwil.HT GllOllMi: Class of 1923 James Ross Miii.kr Class of 1924 John Doi (.las .S kls Dwir.HT Moody Farmer Isaac W Outii Faires i;im;tte Gaston Kkim) V ii.i.iAM 111 MLR Strong EiGENE Little Wall John Nike Stewart Tlirec Hundred Sixteen ■i ' L Three Hundred Seventeen Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Churlesloii College, Cluiileslon. S. C, 1904 Colors: Gold and White Flo vi;r: Ked J ose Publication : Slar and Lamp Tau Chapter Installed 1920 Fratres in Collegio Class of 1921 Robert A. M. Deal Homer D. I.onc Georce King Mirray HonrRT F,. Williams. Jr. Class oj 1922 J. Hlich Norwood Wesley I. Pickens Ralph II. Wilson Class oj J 923 James A. Blakeney. .In. .Iomph .1. Sanders Robert IIndervvoou Class oj 1924 LUCIA.N 11. llAlilils. .In. .loll.M 1 . lllNLS Anthony Ozark Uzzle Three Hundred Eighteen Three Hundred Nineteen Alpha Sigma Epsilon Engineering Fraternity Established 1917 F rat res in Facilitate John W illiam Hakhelsop. Leon Franklin Williams Carrol Lamb Mann Fratres in Collegia Class of 1921 JinsoN Davis Ai.rricht KicHARi) Von Biuerstein F.RNEsT William Constable Houeht Sti art Collins KoBERT Antine McCololich Deal Joseph Graham Evans Dehev Ai ' custus Ki.om) John Keith Jones Homer DeWitt Long Warren Staten Mann Geudie Blair Strickland Duncan Alexander Wicker Elmer Bernard Yoi nc Oatis Allen Zachary Class of 1922 Kobert Latham Mills Weslei Irwin Pickens Samuel Hector Strickland Tlircf lluiulriil Twenty . ' . ' ■ ,V O - ; V SOPHOMORE ORDER ESTABLISHED av THE SOPMOMO«»E CLASS FEBRUARY 15. 1919 COLORS: GOLD, BLACK, PURP LK FLOWER: DANDELION kJ ®. PHI THETA F. S. CHILDS W. R. WBARN H. A. M. DEAL C 8. ALLEN SENIOR MEMBERS C. HARRIS P O. T. PEOPLES H. D. LONG E. B. MANNING B. F. MOORE J. K. JONES B. M. GATLING JUNIOR MEMBERS W. W. CANTRELL E. O. CLARKSON M. R. DAVIS W. L. STEELE R. L. MILLS J. H. NORWOOD, JR. A. L. BEARS SOPHOMORE MEMBER G. T. BOSTIC r A I ■ " AND Qiuuj lf t s TP. or G-. Three Hundred Tuenty-one Eagles Rrower The Leazar Literary Society 1921 Watler C. Eagles . Chas. R. Barber William B. Lti.f.s Jennings B. Mabry Harvey P. Kudwer . Basil I). I!aru . . Julian A. Glazener William C. John Officers . President . I ice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Critic . . Censor Chaplain Sereeant-at-Anns 1921 . Harvey P. Brower . . Ezra C. Tatum Emory G. Sincletarv Daniel E. Stewart . Watler C. Eagles . . Eli J. Morgan Henry D. Green . . Earl D. Pasour E. Allen B. D. Barr C. R. Barber H. P. BnowER G. H. Bennett 1). Bi ' DISAVEJEVlTII A. P. Gates J. B. Crater Q. E. Colvard B. M. Cadsey R. C. Ernst W. C. Eagles W. L. Foster J. A. Glazener H. D. (HiEEN E. F. Graham H. C.Kenet J. B. Kinney Members R. M. Kimsey Wm. B. Liles G. C. Lassiter J. B. Mabry E. J. Morgan R. E. McPherson J. L. McNamara M. Mrshevith J. F. McBane F. B. Mewborn R. Ormand J. R. Powell E. D. Passdiir W. I. Pickens W. H. Rankin T. P. RlCIIAUll -ll . JH. R. N. Rouse W. G. Russell D. Stewart G. F. Seymore R. H. Scott R. E. Smith E. G. Sincletary P. M. SllLLIVAN E. C. Tatum J. K. Wells C. R. WiNECOFF E. L. Whitley S. R. Workman C. L. Wray W. (;. Weaver A. M. Worth W.C.Jo UN L. A. Wolf J. E. Smith L. R. Harrill Three Hundred Tiienlvtivo ? ' f f I ' f ? f •25 €5i- - The Leazar Literary Society The wo rld today is not only calling but is pleading for young men technically trained and equipped with intellects that know the why of the everyday doings of their businesses and lives. And, what is more, modern business and civilization demand that its leaders be able to stand up and talk clearly, distinctly, and fearlessly to men singly, in small groups, or in great public meetings. How many men do you know who have been hindered from further advancement because of a lack of the abilitv to put across their ideas in clear, logical, forceful English in a convincing manner? Today our great leaders are clear, quick thinkers, with training and initia- tive and the power to sway men whether on the street corner, in directors " meetings, or in the public forum. In this institution we receive some excellent training along this line, but to the man who would gain more power, to he who would be prepared, the excellent training given by this Society to its members in the art and parliamentary law of debate, ora- tory, and our newer method of talking to men, — this training is desirable and essen- tial. Founded on the higher ideals of service, this Society has tried ever to keep sacred its trust. Today it is a small, compact body of men, united together for their common advancement. To new men. who are earnest in their desires, we extend always a most cordial welcome. Perhaps we should say that both the Inter-Society Oratorical and Declamatory contests were won this year by Mr. E. C. Tatum. He received the Eliza Riddick De- claimer ' s Medal and the Daniel Harvey Hill Orator ' s Medal. We hold true to our motto: " Parens non Fuimus. " Three Hundred Ticenty-three Miller . ll)HH(JW Fall Term J. [). MiLLKR A. H. KAZK.Y W. N. Hicks K. S. NlSSEN 1. I.. LANf LKY H. L. FlSHEI! E. B. Moiiiiow W. 15. Collins I!. W. Williams L.J. Jordan .•V.C.Jones Pullen Literary Society Officers . . President . . } ice-President . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . Assistant Secretary Assistant Treasurer . . Censor . . . . . Critic . . . . Sergeant-at-Arnis . . . Librarian . . . Spring Term A. R. Morrow . . K. .S. NiSSEN . H. W. Williams . . W. N. Hicks . . L E. Raper W. M. CUMMINCS . . J. D. Miller . . A. C. Jones . . G. L. Booker . . I. L Langley Chairman Debating Coanril A. C. JoNES Members D. G. Allison J. L. . ni)rews N. .Alexander R. B. Alexander T. W. Alexander W. R. Anderson O. 1,. Brawshaw (;. H. Becton ' r. F. Bkamer J.K. Bloom P. C. Beatty W. H. H. Bacwell T. F. BOSTIAN G. 1,. Booker K. L. Barkley C. A. Chandler J. T. Cochran N. B. Chestnut J. E. Close R. W. Cl.lNE R. L. Care-enter W. M. Cummincs R. H. Crockford M. D. Clark F. G. Elliot T. O. Evans O. A. Falls H. L. Fisher J. B. Fink J. W. Facan C. D. Faucette J. L. Greenlee L. P. Hahn W. N. Hicks J. M. Harris J. L. HicciNS J. C. Harwell A. C.Jones L. J. Jordan J. F. Johnson R. B. Keys C. A. Knight G. W. Knox H. O. Kennette H. N. Kelly M. Kiser B. E. Lancaster P. F. Lancaster L L. Langley T. k. Leeper C. W. Lew is .S. W. Mendenhall E. B. .Morrow A. K. Morrow J. D. Miller O. C. McKlNNINE W. C. Mock H. E. McCoMB W. S. Morris J. P. Morgan K. S. NissEN Max Prokkitt C. W. Pegram L. E. Rai ' er W. H. Ritchie J. A. Richards H. E. Stout E. F. Stroupe H. L. Seacrove C. F. Sides J. B. Steppe T. W. Suttenfield W. R. Smith Frank Trantham ! L L. Tatum . . H. Veazey J. L. Wall C. L. Walton C. H. Warren C. B. Weatherly C. M. White T. J. White T. A. White H. L. Whitesell . . M. Williams B. W. Williams J. B. Williams G. L. Winchester S. E. Wilson Vi . D. Yarboiio Three Hundred Tuenty-jour Pullen Literary Society At the present time, when the world is demanding extensive and specialized leadership more than ever before, we are proud of this organization, which welcomes any and every student who is desirous of preparing himself for the most efficient lead- ership possible. It is being realized more and more each day that the person who can adequately and forcefully express himself from the platform is the person who is surest of success as a citizen and leader. Pullen Literary Society keeps its doors open to all students who wish to take advantage of the opportunity to cultivate the habit of expressing their thoughts publicly, and thus becoming more nearly perfect in that respect, by practice and by the mistakes of others. .Aside from the practical worth of the training received, the Society offers the unquestionable benefit that conies through association and work with enliiusiastic. responsible, and energetic voung men. Aside from the regular weekly programs, which consist of declamations, orations, and debates, there are six contests held each year with the Leazar Literary Society, which is the only other similar organization at .State College. Our number has pressed close to the one-hundred mark, and the Society stands ever ready with a helping hand to all newcomers. Three Hundred Twenty-five Bi-Ag Society Class of 1921 LiNDsKV Otis Ahmstrong W [1,111 UN Bin AN Collins Waltkk Connok Eagles John Havwood Lane Wilson Copes McCoy Emmet Brown Morrow Victor F. Olivier Guy KiJDisiLL Sii ' E Class of 1922 Wiii.iwi liKixivs Miiiir.TTE Ezra Carl Tatiim Alexandkr 11(11 1()u eazev Three Hundred Tiienly-six Agricultural Club OjJiceTS Fall Term E. B. Morrow President . . . A. H. Veazey Vice-President . . E. C. Tatum Secretary . . . L . E. Raper Assistant Secretary . J. A Glazener Treasurer . . . C. D. KiLLiAN Assistant Treasurer H. P. Brower Critic . . . . ,1. D. Miller Press Reporter . . J. H. Lane Corresponding Secretary 0. K. Holmes .... Chairman of Corn Show Spring Term . W. C. Eagles . C. A. Jackson . A. H. Veazey H. E. McCoMR N. Alexander J. A. White C. C. Zimmerman A.C.Jones E. C. Tatum . O. K. Holmes H. P. Brower J. H. Lane . E. C. Tatum Committee E. B. Morrow C. C. Zimmerman . . G. R. Sipe Members All Agricultural Students Three Hundred T icenty-seven ' Ki H Rrl B S- I ' l l HPV4 f!sh lB ' - l fl A -- - vv t; ri T ' ffk ? . , ■■■■ _ BPm SW ii4S9 toc i ' 9 0 ' T fl lfei Hril „ J O IM4 «i Poultry Science Club Officers G. R. Sii ' E President G. L. Booker Vice-President J.F.Johnson Secretary and Treasurer Members Dr. B. F. Kaupp L. E. Raper J. W. Logan J. E. IVEY I. W. Faires H. L. Seacrove D. H. Hall T. F. Moore L. B. Tomlinson W. C. Eacles E. F. Strupe S. W. Mendenhall E. li. MoKKOW S. L. Carpenter J. A. McIntike A. C. Jones J. E. Cheves J. A. Mm.I ER D. H. Overton J.F. Checheau H.R.Rankin W. T. MlUYETTE Q. E. Colevard E. M. Satterthiiet M. V. Louden T. B. Weldon L. E. Propst W. C. McCoy T. A. White W. M. Smith Dr. J. C. CoRL J. C. Fo.scuF. T.O.Evans, Jr. W. M. Monroe Tlirec llunihcil Ttnnly-eight Vocational Club Fall Term H. P. Brower . J. D. Miller . E. J. Morgan . P. H. Gaston . L. 0. Armstrong Officers Spring Term . President W. B. Collins Vice-President A. H. Veazey . Secretary W. T. Midyette . Treasurer E. C. Tatum Sergeant-ul-Arms C.A.Jackson Prof. L. E. Cook T. E. Brown Honorary Members Prof. C. E. Myers R. H. Thomas H. P. Brower W. B. Collins C. D. KiRKPATRICK J. B. Lawrence J. D. Miller E. J. Morgan Membership P. H. Gaston G. R. SiPE W. C. McCoy L. O. Armstrong R. N. Alexander J. A. Glazener A. H. Veazey W. T. Midyette R. M. Kimzey E. C. Tatum E. D. Pasour C. A. Jackson Q. E. Colvard R. P. Harris Three Hundred Tuenty-nine -. m % f S: .. 1 -t.? ' - ■ - «c . " i 1 _:_ -.- iK - — Ji Berzelius Chemical Society Officers First Term Second Term K. J. QiiiNN President S. F. Mauney R.L. Mills Vice-President J.K.Blum L. W. CuKKNE Secretary C. F. Paxton S. F. Maunev Treasurer H. H. Tate Dr. W. a. Withers Mh. S. F. Marion Honorary Members Dr. L. F. Williams Mr. W. E.Jordan Mr. H. G. Smith Dr. E. E. Randolph Mii. T. B. Parks J. D. . l.l!Rlf:llT C. D. Am 111 R G. .S. Arthur J. F. Baum J. P. Beal J. K. Blum 0. II. Browne E. W. Constable Mem hers .S. D. Dysart K. C. Ernst T. S. Foo I.. W. Green . II. Jennincs F. W. Kittrel S. F. Mauney R. L. Mills P. L. Moses C. F. Paxton K. J. Quinn T. D. Koi er H. H. Tate J. E. Teacue C. E. Watson Three llunilrcil Thirty Civil Engineering Society Officers Fall Term Spring Term M. P. Moss President J- A. Temple E. B. Young Vice-President L. B. Peck C. W. Absher Secretary-Treasurer A. S. Jennette G. B. Strickland Sergeant-at-Arms R. D. Turner PrES. W. C. RlDDlCK Prof. C. L. Mann Honorary Members Prof. H. St.G. Tucker Prof. R. E. Shumaker Prof. L. E. Wooten Prof. R. I. Poole Members C. W. Absher G. L. Barnes W. F. Beal R. V. BlBERSTEIN G. B. Cherry B. H. Conner A. J. Floyd W. F. Freeman J. D. Gill H. L. IVEY D. B. Jenkins A. S. Jennette L. J. Jordan P. F. Lancaster H. D. Long L. R. Legwin J. L Moody M. P. Moss G.W. Mono J. L. Nicholson J. H. Norwood L, B. Peck J. H. Proctor E. G. SlNGLETARY G. B. Strickland .S. H. Strickland J. A. Temple R. D. Turner W. R. Wearn H. H. Weaver D. A. Wicker T.S.Williams C. R. Wilson A. M. Worth Associate Members E. B. Young W. P. Bachelor L. D. Bell H. L. Fisher J.H.Gill C. M. White W. B. Haynes B. E. Lancaster J. S. Whitener G. D. Newton T. K. Roberts Three Hundred Thirty-one H ' 1 S JS ' . y X VV - y re r f " ■ a v« «» W Jr Student Branch of A. I. E. E. Officers D. A. Floyd President E. E. Inscoe Vice-President H. W. Allsbhook Serrelary-Trcnxurer Members J. T. Al.DKUMAN E. W. Harris A. F. McLean F.. W. Ahi;ni)i;ll C. H. Herring J. W. Moore H. H. Bancs H. S. Hill H. E. Norwood F.. D. liARR F. P. HUSKIN G. T. Parker G. H. Bennett J.K.Jones W. 0. Powell 0. L. BitAOSHAW R.W.Kraft J. D. PlERCV W. II. Bhowne W. F. Lawinc H. B. Robinson C. 1). iilCIlANAN K. B. Lee E.W. Higgles D. L. Cannon S. M. Long W. W. Starr C. Chihchill W.J. Lucas T. I.. .Stkadlev R. S. Collins J. B. Mabhy T. U. TiMBV T. G. Graver W.S.Mann R. L. TOWNSEND J. F. Erwin R. F. Matthews J. D. Wallace R. K Williams D. G, Wm IIT Prof. . 11. Browne Honorary Mciiibers Asso. Prof. H. K. McIntvre Gai ' t. Geo. G. Gox Three lliindreil Thirtv-luo Student Branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Honorary Chairman Prof. Lillian L. Vauchan Officers Joseph Graham Evans President KoytS.Nissen Vice-President Robert A. CouGHENOUR Secretary Owen C. McKiNNiE Treasurer Frank K. Baker Basil D. Barr Milton E. Beland Benjamin A. Brackett Clinton A. Cilley Henry O. Clodfelter FlAVE H. CORPENINC Robert A. Couchenour William O. Crary Joseph G. Evans Members Pai lK. Ewell Robert S. Flippin Giles P. Floyd John E. Fortesci e iiLiAM F. Graham ■« illiam F. Hardin ' o aLiAM N. Hicks JiDsoN p. Johnson Henry J.KiNARD Charles D. Lemmond Owen C. McKinnie Koyt S. NissEN Dolphin D. Overton Henry M. Shaw R. D. Van Sisk Edward R. Sprltll Robert M. Stikeleather William A. Stillwell John C. Terry Sidney J. Walters Benton ' tt . Williams Three Hundred Thirly-lhree The Tompkins Textile Society Oificers .1. I). I ' lXL President (). A. Zachahv ( ' .. W . HowEHs y ice-President R. C. Hinkle li. L. Davis Secretary-Treasurer W. L. Steele C. Alexander V. Alexander W. Bowers , W. Hlakeney H. Hahnhart F. [iAVIVES K. Hailes K. Betts . T. Bl RCIN Bl TLER T. BosTir S. Carpenter B. COKNWELL J. CoRl ' ENING B. Curtis S. Childs . W. Cantrell O. Clarkson I,. Davis A. Deal li. Dixon II. Daniel . K. Davis T. K. W RAY yleinhers R. C. Hinkle J. D. Pell C. Harris G. T. Peoples R. A. Hand W. L Pickens J. 0. Holt L L. Rhodes .1. VV. Johnson H. E. Rae C.Jones L . Roberts H. O. Kennette J. H. KiPPLE J.K. KiN(; W. F. .Shipman R. C. Kendrick W . T. .Sl.KDGE L. H. Laik hi.in A. M. Stack J. F. Lewis T. W. SlTTENEir.LD C. .S. Leigh T. J. Smith J. - L Lilly P. K. Smith T. S. Lee W. D. Stockton E. C. LeGrani) J. S. Skeen J. L. Langlev W. L. Steele E. B. Manning A. L. Sears O.K. .MiRRAY L B. Thomas B. F. M( E J. W. TOWLER J. B. McLaiighi.in C. B. Williams K.lLMcCoMR K. H. ' ii.soN S. G. New 1.1 N D. I.. Williams .S. C. Parr % . G. W ARE 0. . . Zachary Tbrrr Ihuuired Thirty-lour Overseas Club Officers W. H. CoRPEXiNc President I. L. Lancley Vice-President J. O. Hubbard Secretary and Treasurer G. T. BosTic J. E. Britt E. Allen W. R. Anderson R. S. Collins W. B. Collins H. G. GooDE C. W. Gunter G. P. Harris W. D. Hampton L. J. Jordan Members H. N. Kelly R. M. KiMSEY G. H. LiNEBERRY F. B. LooPER J. Xii " . Moore J. H. Gill R. M. Stikeleather D. B. Vansant A. H. Veazey J. S. Ware C. H. Warren G. A. Chandler R. M. Deal J. A. Stradley M. L. Snipes A. Jones R. P. Roi TH C. Taylor E. C. Tatl.m W. D. White G. B. Bloint G. LOYD E. D. Cody Three Hundred Thirty-five Three llunilrcd Thirty-six The German Club Officers Edward B. Manmnc • President F. Sherwood Childs Vice-President George T. Peoples Secretary and Treasurer W. L. Adams J. D. Albright, Jr. C. S. Allen V. L. Ashworth C. D. Arthi r J. W. Alsbrook Chas. Butler J. Baum C. H. Banks W. W. Cantrell E. O. Clabkson J. Chamberlain J. Carpenter E. F. Cllbreath Juuus Chamberlain L. B. Daniels M. R. Davis R. P. Farrell Members W. F. Freeman A. G. Floyd B. Gatlinc J. Gatlinc F. S. Gardener C.J.Harris E. B. Harris 0. K. Holmes F. M. Haic E. B. Heskins J. K. Jones W. W. Johnston J. W. Johnston R. G. Kendrick L. B. Laughlin W. M. Lentz Thos. Lee. Jr. B. F. Moore R. A. MUSGROVE A. Monroe R. E. McCoMB W. C. McCoy D. H. Overton N. D. PlERSON J. M. Pickell J. D. Pell B. Robinson C. L. Rackley C. Reisner Wm. Steel A. L. Sears F. A. ToWNSEND J. W. Webb D. C. WiNDLEV B. W. Williams W. R. Wearn E. L. Wall Three Hundred Thirty-seien Anson County Club Coi.oHs: Hetl ami Skv Blue Motto: Omnes ad unum Officers Wm. H. Liles President F. S. Ci.ARK lire-President M. L. Pahsons Si ' cretury iind Treasurer r. r. liicHAHDsoN. JK Reporter Members F. S. Clabk P. B. Little Wm. B. L ii.es M. L. Parsons T. P. Richardson, J u. C. P. R()Hl SON. Jit. E. L Wall Three Hiindreil Thirlv-eiu il Alamance County Club Flovvkr: American Betiiily Motto: AkiiiiaiKr first Officers N. Alexander President A. P. Gates ' ice-President Henri Dixon Treasurer Members W. S. Benham E. M. Cook W. L. Foster R. M. Harden Frank McBane R. H. Scott W. D. White G.C.White S. R. Workman Three Hundred Thirty-nine Buncombe County Club KlowKii: HIiiKloilcriilnin Mnrid: " Always slandin; fur i:eiuiinfncss " .NuTABLK Fkatiri;: " We eat In liM- anil live In eat " Officers Alex. C. Hamkick I ' n-siilinl JiLlAN B. Stkpp Vice-Pri ' tiitlcnl Arthlr F. McLean Secretary and Treasurer S. Colin Daugherty Reporter R. B. Alexander W. R. Alexander Ethan Allen ' . l. ashworth .1. 1). Donnahoe S. (!. Daugherty P. 11. Gaston Members . . C II VMIIHK J. R. Mines B.M.Jones. Jr. R. B. Lee A. F. McLean W. H. Overall G, H. Redfern . ' . . Redfern I.L. Reed.Jr. C.J.Rich C. J. Roberts W. T. Sledce J. B. Stepp J. . . .Stradley T. F. Stradley H..S. Vi:iisii;r Thri ' e l urtilri d h ' inty Cabarrus County Club Officers H. D. Long President L. B. Peck Vice-President L. B. Laughlin Secretary W. H. Barnhardt Treasurer W. M. Lentz Reporter Members W. L. Morris, Jr. H. M. Morrison J. B. Fink F. A. Poinds W. H. P.ITCHIE W. L. U-MBERtER J. G. Webb T. J. White. Jr. C. R. WiNECOFF S. C. Pharr Three Hundred Forty-one Carteret County Club Motto: Extt-U CoLoUM lilue ami White Fijiui:k: Keel (luinalimi Officers K.W.I) WIS . . K. W. Wai.i.aci;. ,Ih. E. M. AliKNDELI. G. 11. Rknnf.tt . . . . . I ' rrsidciil . . Vice-I ' resiilciit Secretary-Treasurer Business Maimger M rill hers E. .M. . iii:m)Ki.i. G. H. BKNMiTT K. W. D.Avi.s .1. I.. EwKLL I.. D. Stvron R. W. Wallace W. S. Wells C. G. Willis Three llunJred h ' lirty-tin) Cleveland County Club Motto: More Cleveland County men for State College Officers EvETT A. Jones President Lera R. Harrell Vice-President Barrett H. Champion Secretary James S. Ware Corresponding Secretary Clarence E. Dedmon Treasurer P. H. Beam J. A. Black G. T. BosTic Carl Bridges B. H. Champion J.H. Cline C. E. Dedmon Members F. F. HicKS L. K. Harrell E. A. Jones E. D. Kendrick T. E. Lattimore W. H, Patterson M. M. Roberts H. G. Rollins L. A. Sainders F. H. Shufford L. F. Thompson W. G. Ware J. S. Ware W. H. Whistnant H. C. Wilson Three Hundred Forty-three Cumberland County Club Colors: Pink ami While Motto: Better Ciiiii! ilaiul Officers ()i.i i;ii K. Hoi.MKs . . . [- ' resident .... Kajetteville. N. C. M.L. Tatum Serrclcr) -Treasurer . . Fayetteville. N. C Members T. R.TiMKY Fay.tteville. N.C. •l-S. IIai.e Faycttrville. N. C. W. 1). Yauikihoi cii Kayctteville. N. C. I.. W. Hahih.t Kayclteville, N. C. :- Miinr .Stedman. N. C. .1. IJ. lit 1.1.AHI) •. F " ayctteville, N. C. G. D. Nkwton Hope Mills, N. C. Three Hunilreil Fnrlv-luiir Craven County Club c. c. c. Ojficers A. S.Je.n.nette President H.S.Hill Vice-President W.J.Lucas Treasurer Members A. S. Jennette H. .S. Hill W. .1. I.ICAS R. S. Dill P. A. Willis G. R. Gooding P.T.Dixon Three Hundred Forty-five Franklin County Club Fi.owf.r: .hR-kiii-llie-Puliiil Colors: Garnet and Rlack Motto: " Gel liigli. low. joker, jack, and ilie game " Pet Expression: " I.pi me Iraile yer " Ojjiccrx E. E. Inscoe I ' rrsiiU ' iil M. P. Moss Vice-President S. E. Wilson Secretary and Treasurer " T " " " Champ " ' " Did " " Shake-on-it " hecause " " Duke, " " Jelly-roll, " " " Puttv. " " Bird " did " " Sooe " ■ W. P. " s " " " Fcreliead " Members E. E. iNstoE ( " " Suoe " " ) ,1. K. Allen Cl ' iilly " " ! M. P. Moss ( " M. P. " ) J. O. Wilson i-.lell rdl ' i S. E. Wilson ( " Duke " ) J. E. Ciievks r " l)id " i T.M. Harris ( " " T " 1 ,|. 1. Harris ( " KiMeliead " ) W. T. Ki (. I ' lSird " ! ,1. i;. (ii MI-KIN rCliamp " ) Thrrr Hiiiuln d Furls -six Gaston County Club Officers G. R. SiPE President S. L. Carpenter Vice-President B. F. NoRRls, Jr Secretary and Treasurer Members P. C. Beatty M. S. Carpenter S. L. Carpenter O. A. Falls H. S. Glenn Z. M. Harry R. A. Hand J. P. KiSFR T. A Leeper O. F. Mason, Jr. G. E. McKee B. F. NoRRis. Jr. R. S. Ormand E. D. Pasolr G. R. SiPE A. B. Wilson L. A. Wolfe Three Hundred Forty-seien Guilford Coiintv Club Colors: Old Gold and White Motto: There ' s no place like home Officers G. L. WiNCHESTliR President J. E. Tf.acue Vice-President S. W. Mendenhall Secretary-Treasurer HU ' iiibers . L. E. Allen H. F. Curtis H. C. Kennette .1. E. Andrews M. G. Eaker C. W. Lewis C. R. Barker C. , . (Jroomi: .1. W. Phoenix (;. 1.. Hooker (;. M. (;roome VV. H. liA Kl II. M.Hrown .loHN 1). Ghoome .Iack Rees T. R. Causey Joe D. Groome F. Stansbi ri E. M. Causey G. S. HoBSON G. B. Strickland H. L. Cobb J. 0. Holt S. H. Strickland H. B. ClRTIS C. . . .Iackson .1. E. SWANEY 11. 1. WlMIESELL 1). . W ic KIR Three Unndred Fiiily-eijiht Harnett County Club Born November 24, 1920. somewhere in the Hornet ' s Nest Colors: Olive Green and Gold Floweu: Pansy Motto: Wliilc we live, let us live Officers Benton Wray Williams President Charlie Edward Watson Vice-President JuDSON Peele Johnson Secretary Atticus Morris Williams Treasurer Daniel Edmond Stewart Sergeant-at-Arms Members ZA.Ennis E. M.Johnson D.E.Stewart W.M. Fowler J.P.Johnson C.E.Watson T. A. Harrington E. M. Senter Chas. W eaver A. M. Williams B. W. Williams Club Poem Our boys before had never thought The need to organize; But we obtained the things they sought. And even aggrandized. Each one makes good where ' er he goes. Whatever be his trade; He gets his pay for what he knows— Some otlier works the spade. Now. follow us unto the end, From each we ' ll ne ' er sever; No matter where our pathways trend. We ' ll honor each forever. Three Hundred Forty-nine Iredell County Club Motto: ' I ' m niiikc -licilell (curiU iIm- Pcail i l llu ' rinhiiiijii I ' logress " Fi.dVVKH; iuk-1 Officers J. n. Lawhknci; H. 0. Kennktte R. LMius . . . . . I ' rrsidriit . . I iff -President Sffrftiiry-Tmisiirfr Mem hers E. 15. Mduiiow A. K. Mciiiiiou ].( ' .. Hahwf.i.i. J. R. King C. B. Brown W. W. Rankin F. B. Mkaciiam V. I!. Wmir, J. W. M(H.ni; R. K. l l(:Piii;ni-()N J. C. YoiMC J. N. Stkvvart H. Heinzkri.inc Thrtf lliindrfd Filly Lincoln County Club Floweh: Wall Hnwer Color?: KaiiiLuw Motto: Guud infliuclion is heller than riches Officers F. S. Childs President M. L. Rhodes V ice-President C. W. Pecram Secretary and Treasurer D.L.Williams Sergcant-at-Arms Members W. C. Carpenter F. S. Childs R. B. Cherry B.Jenkins, Jr. D. L. Jones J. M. Howard M. KiSER L. M. Keever C. W. Pecram M. L. Rhodes D. L. Williams C. B. Williams Three Hundred Fiity-onr -.fe ■ W! % . m 4 w Mecklenburg County Club .lll|). () D. Al.HUK.ll I. .II!. William R. Wkahs. In. Samukl C. Alkxam)i;h J I iiM)N D. Albright. Jh. Samuel C. Alexandkr Thomas W. Alfaandkr Andrkvv B. Bailes I.i BIN Baker Kenneth L Barklev Richard Von Biberstein James A. Blakenev Robert I.. (Carpenter Marvin I). Clark KdWARI) (). (j.ARKSON Richard H. Crockford Owicht S. Cross Mehrvman R. Davis Isaac W. Faires (Ieorce (i. Farrincion James K. Harkei William N. Hii-i ' II FRED I. Johnson Offi, Members I ' rrs ' ulviil . . . . I ' irc-I ' re.siilrnt 5 cn ' t ir mill Trciisiirrr Richard G. Kendrick Joe B. Kennv C-HARl.ES D. KlRKPAllllCK Harry (;. La vin(, William F. Lawing Thomas S. Lee Charles D. Lemmonu William A. Little J. B. iVIcl.Ar(;iii.iN John R. Morrl on James R. Miller George K. Murray Charles F. Paxton J. Conrad Price Wesley I. Pickens Hazel K. Rea Howard K. Siiei.iov James X . Si-ratt W II I MM K, W I Ml . Ju. Robert N. Vin(.ate Tlirce llundrt-il Fiity-liiu Nash-Edgecombe Club Officers W.C. Eagles President S. S.TOLER Vice-President F.S.Gardner Secretary-Treasurer E.O. Breen Reporter Members W. C. Eagles L. J. JORDAK J. P. Beal W. F. Beal A. M. Miller D. H. Overton E. 0. Breen S. L. Dauchtridce F. S. Gardner W. G. Weaver S. S. Toler W. H. Rice F. G. Elliott D. M. Farmer Three Hundred Fijty-lhree New Hanover County Club CoLOiis: Purple anil Old Gold Floweb: Sweet Pea Motto: Don ' l l(i tmlay anytliinf; llial can lie ]nil ulT till toniorriiw Officers R. E. Williams. Jh President F. R. Keith Vice-President L. R. LeGwin Secretary and Treasurer Members F. P. BUSSLES C. 0. Butler C. R. Hall F. R. Keith L. R. LeGwin W. S. Morris L. D. Rhodes I. Silverman R. D. Sloan C. H. Trask R. E. Williams. Jr. Three Ihiiulred Piil -liiar Old Dominion Club Colors: Orange and Blue Motto: Sic semper tyrannis Thomas D. Roper, Jr. Luther W. Greene . Wm. L. West. Jr. Officers . . . President . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Members F. K. Baker C. H. Cl LPEPPER F. F. Ferciso.n J. F. Fentress W. F. Freeman J. H. Gill M. S. Jones R. B. Keys M. E. King R. W. Kraft W. E. Mock J. P. Morgan W. C. McCoy W. O. Powell J. E. Smith R. L. ToWNSEND Three Hundred Fijty-five Palmetto Club Officers L. A. Hamilton President E. B. Young Vice-President J. W. MooRK Serrelary and Treasurer Members B. A. Brackett F. B. Bradley W. M. CORKILL J. B. CORNWELL E. F. CoLnREATII p. A. Daniels C. E. Fields A. V. Green J. C Hakkis- C. H. Herring H.J. KiNARD J. F. McI.eoi) E. A. Pkterkin H. B. Robinson T. J. Smith .1. H. Sojourner F. A. ToWNSEND C. I.. Wray. Jr. G. W. Knox, Jr. J. H. Lander I. L. Langley S. M. Long B. A. McCowN R. E. McDonald Three Ihiiidred Fijiy-six Roanoke-Chowan County Club BERTIE NORTHAMPTON HERTFORD Officers G. B. Cherrv President J. P. Tavloe Vice-President B. H. Conner Secretary J. D. Sykes Treasurer T. A. White Reporter Members R. C. Baccett RoBT. Brown G. B. Cherry B. H. Conner R. E. Dl NNINC O. T. GiLCOTT E. W. Harris j. v. holloman Maitland Joyner G. S. NoRFLEET C. C. Parker G. T. Parker H. C. Pritchard J. D. Sykes J. P. Tayloe Bruce Vick R. E. Vick T. A. White Three Hundred Fifty-seven - - - i •mm 1 i . J . . ' r c ■n i - -i.; ja u ' 1 T ?! 1 " m ' C t e f f — ,1 i r ' w . sp •? - - X M •5 - - - .il 1 W ■ w A , m - 1 Robeson County Club ( OI.OHs: litil anil liliir Fl.owKli: Ilnncysuikle Muitd: Hold Ivolipsiiii and save llic Slate Officers Dewf.v a. Fi.oyd President Emoky G. SiNCLETARV I ice-President Thos. Williams Treasurer IlivMiv T. IvEY Secretary T. K. lidiii ins Reporter Members W. I.. ll MS .1. 1). I!l 1 I Mil) .1. ISmi.i:!! W. ElUANKS T. (). KVANS ' A. (;. Floyd D. A. Floyd G. P. Floyd v.. V. Ghaham V. F. Ghaham ll.T. IVKY W. (1 John v.. Kki.ly .1. F. Lkwis 11. E. McGoocAN C. Pai:k A. B. Pate T. K. Roberts E. G. Sincletaby J. E. ToWNSEND E. 1 ' . West .1. li. Williams T. S. Williams Three llumheil Piil}-eiglil Rockingham County Club Flower: Tobacco Weed Color: Amber Motto: Gimme a cbew Officers j{ p President j, , _ V ice-President Bill Secretary Jack Treasurer Charlie Issistant Secretary 2eb Assistant Treasurer p TE Traveling Representative Shorty Chief Slacker Members Ralph P. Farrell Timothy W. Suttenfield William M. Cummincs William J. Barber Charles H. Neal Zebi lon . Ferrell Bruce P. Barber Thomas E. Wray Three Hundred Fijty-nine Rowan County Club Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Lily " f tlie Valley Motto: Stop bawl ins and do some mauling OjficeTS E. B. Harris President T. F. BosTiAN Vice-President C. F. Reisner Secretary H. B. SuMMLUELl Trriisurer Members of the Club C. L. Barnhardt T. F. BOSTIAN G. A. Chandler H. L. Fisher W. D. (Graham E. B. Harris L. H. Harris C. F. Reisner H. B. SUMMERELL C. F. Sides T irtw liuniirvd Sixty ' S. O. L. " " bKIN ' MlUMtHx " " Lady " ■H.C. " Skin County Club In evolution since January, 1917. Still to be found anywhere in Hyde County (May, 1921) Colors: Cat-eye Green or Maggie Red, Sponsor Blue. Thomas Pink, S. 0. L. Brown, Baby Blue Motto: Don ' t leave hope behind Notable Features: Only one member who knows more about " Winter Things " than any one dare tell— " Skin. " Only one member who gets so happy when visiting his uncle that he has to be put to bed— " S O. L. " Only one member who knows the proper use of talcum powder— " Midnight. " Only one member who escaped itall— " H. C. " Only one expert in . nimal Husbandry wlio is looking for a cure for " T.B.V — " Lady. " Meeting Place: Water tank Officers Harvey Blount Mann Alumni Consulter on " Winter Things ' Warren Staten Mann President Hero of the " MUk Bottle William Thom.as Midyette Vice-President Professiond on " T.B.s ERNE.ST William Constable Secretary " Rear Admiral John Elliot Fortescue Tretmtrer Authority on " Love Making E. William Constable John E. Fortescue Members William T. Midyette H. Blount Mann W. Staten Mann Three Hundred Sixty-one Surry County Club Flower: Self-rising Motto: Eventiially. wliy not now Officers J. F. Johnson President P. N. Taylor Vice-President W. B. Haynks Secretary and Treasurer M fill hers C. W. Absher K. S. Flipi ' inc F. L. IJf.amer W. p. GiLLis T. F. Heamer C. L. Hall I.. I). Hell C. Harris V. C. T ylor Honorary Member W. H. Holcomb Three Hundred Sixty -two I ! tlM ■ . ' . M k L si ri!5 - ' HF " ' ' • n ■_ v» . ' :«« " ' I HHHi HRI l Vance County Club Officers R. L. Davis President E. B. Manning Vice-President R. C. Ernst Secretary-Treasurer Members J. T. Alderman W. S. Collins R. L. Davis R. C. Ernst W. H. Fox J. D. Gill B. E. Lancaster E. B. Manning J. K. Wells C. M. White Three Hundred Sixty-three Wilson County Club Flower: Tobacco Flower Colors; Pink uiitl X hite Motto: X ' e make opportunities and use them Officers John Haywood Lank President Wadk Hami ' Ton Rice Secretary Members Carey Hi inter Banks Milton Ehwin Relanp EdcarT. Brame J. M. Capps ■ Pai L Davis Thomas Connor Felton John Haywood Lane Waue Hampton Rice Carl Taylor Loi:is B. Tomlinson Francis Marion hi i ms Three Hiinilrid Si l -iiiiir €i¥Ill i i»4 Ni Three Hundred Sixty-five Three Hundred Sixty-six " B _ ' ;li ]ip!roA r: l rAree Hundred Sixty-seven Kansas and Her State Colleee Population 1,769,257 Value of agricultural products $631,784,000.00 (Fifth in United States) Value of total public school property $36,251,557.00 Value of rural school property $23,189,557.00 Appropriation for Agricultural and Engineering School, one year $1,663,489.21 789,866 less in population. $51,384,000.00 less in value of agricultural production. $11,984,054.00 more in value total school property. $13,110,054.00 more in value rural school property. Is North Carolina State College the same to North Carolina as other State Colleges are to their States? Actual disbursement for year 1919-1920. Three Hundred Sixty-eight North Carolina and Her State College Population 2,559,123 Value of agricultural products $683,168,000.00 (Fourth in United States) Value of total public school property $14,303,503.00 Value of rural school property $10,099,503.00 Appropriation for Agricultural and Engineering School, 1920. ... $ 534,274.03 789,866 more in population. $51,384,000.00 more in value of agricultural production. $11,948,054.00 less in value total school property. $13,110,054.00 less in value rural school property. What reason is there for North Carolina and her State College not measuring up? Are her citizens inferior, less deserving? Estimated, i. e., equals one-half of biennial disbursements of 1918-1920. Three Hundred Sixty-nine Three Hundred Seventy The Need Permission Edgar A. Gtest Cotmopolitajt Magazine Copyright 1920 We were sittin ' there an ' smokin ' of our pipes, discussin ' things, Like licker, votes for wimmin, an ' the totterin ' thrones o ' kings, When he ups an ' strokes his whiskers with his hand an ' says t ' me: " Changin ' laws an ' legislatures ain ' t, as fur as I can see, Goin ' to make this world much better, unless somehow we can Find a way to make a better an ' a finer sort o ' man. " The trouble ain ' t with statutes or with systems — not at all; It ' s with humans jus ' like we air an " their petty ways an ' small. We could stop our writin ' law-books an ' our regulalin " rules If a better sort of manhood was the product of our schools. For the things that we air needin ' isn ' t writin " from a pen. Or bigger guns to shoot with, but a bigger type of men. " I reckon all these problems air jest ornery like the weeds. They grow in soil that oughta nourish only decent deeds. An ' they waste our time an ' fret us when, if we were thinkin ' straight An ' livin ' right, they wouldn ' t be so terrible and great. A good horse needs no snaffle, an ' a good man, I opine. Doesn ' t need a law to check him or to force him into line. " If we ever start in teachin ' to our children, year by year. How to live with one another, there ' ll be less o ' tmulile here. If we ' d teach ' em how to neighbor an ' to walk in honor ' s ways. We could settle every problem which the mind o ' man can raise. What we ' re needin ' isn ' t systems or some regulatin ' plan. But a bigger an ' a finer an ' a truer type o ' man. " Three Hundred Seventy-one Three Hundred Seventy-two DOMERANG m f o 0(pooc?ooooo(?oooooootr oO(C ri oi ' ( r a60 rio o( 6 ' af joooo(}ooooc a ooc oooo Hl ' RE " was a v official Called Pa ' WHO FOR CUSTOMS QI VE NOT f RAP HIS VeST ALL THE WHiLr OhPED OPEN A MILC But it mRMOMZED well with h :s map. jTlERF WAS ONCE AN Old Tin£. p bJ - " R 6. " Whom youVf all h d occphson to -See His F?e " AL A AMf S OI VeA AND ' e ' s stouter ' a BOWE V AS A fiff COW i- STOUTER ' N A FL£ . HERE W ' .S AN OLD CODOER Nf MED Bowerj Who collected he Dou(ffi k E i e ?e om v ' HE HAD A BAL . TOP But that didn ' t stop SeARP and H S TOE-miLS FROM OR0W y ' His IJ rt ' e WAS PROFESSOR NAMED ' ' , HECK And Phvs c5 he knew by the pccH ONE m A V EXPLOSION COMMENCED f llS EROS ON And razed His top-mast to The DbcH )0C! Tommy Was All else Than a Ctiui p ' Tho ' He sucked awp bleiv airlihe a pump HE werWT OVER TO FRANCE TO VJEhR THE " Y " PANTS Bui CAME Back With a Wop, skip and Jump U VP READER YE SCRIBE S A O POET ' I SAs THIS I IV c isE you ooAi ' r HNoi r Bur IE YOU AS Pi Re TO READ MORE SAT RET Just turn oi er thf paof and Oo to ir. " ■ i II . . Ill . . . I f.n . . . r i u ' Three Hundred Seventy-three (.(, Tf " If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming, it on you. If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you. But make allotvance for their doubting, too; If you can ivait and not be tired by waiting. Or being lied about dont deal in lies. Or being hated don ' t give way to hating. And yet don ' t look too good, nor talk loo ivise; If you can dream — and not make dreams your master: If you can think — and not make thoughts your aim : If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster And treat those two imposters just the same; If you can bear to hear the truth you ' ve spoken Tuisled by knaves to make a trap for fools. Or ivatch the things you gave your life to. broken, And stoop and build ' em up with icorn-out tools; If you can make one heap of all your irinnings And risk it on one turn nj pitch-and-toss. And lose, and start again at your beginning And never breathe a irord about your loss; If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew To serve your turn long after they are gone. And so hold on ichen there is nothing in you Except the Will which says to them, " Hold on! " 1 j you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. Or walk with kings — nor lose the common touch. If neither joes nor loving friends can hurt you. If all men count ivith you, but none too much; Ij you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds north of distance run. Yours is the Earth and everything that ' s in it. And — which is more — you ' ll be a Man, my son! — Kipling. Three Hiinrlred Sevenly-joiir C ]IMIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIMIIII[]IIIIMIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]IIMIMIMII[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIMIC]lllllllliniC]llllllllllllt]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]l FAIL TO DO JEST LIKE YOU ORTER; AFTER MANY DAYS IT WILL COME BACK TO YOU •: ]iiiiiii []iii iii[] I a iiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii IIIE3II iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiuiimiimiiniimiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiico MR. KNOCKS BUZZ CATCHES CHICKEN THIEF Mr. Knocks Buzz very diligenlly rounded up a chicken thief who had heen stealin his fowls. For several years his birds had been dimin- ishin. in number till he decided to spend the night out and discover the merader. Therefore loaded up with his gun and pipe and them loaded too. he camped out under the tree nearby to the chicken coop to wait. As waitin grew monotonous and as no one put his appearance in. Mr. Buzz dozed off into a gentle cat nap. After about sixteen of these he waked up to find a big black husky prying at his chicken coop lock and bisself in, a cold sweat. He noticed his gun was layin flat and he feared to reach it for fear that his friend would discern the move- ment and have the drop on him. The suspense was awful, and Mr. Buzz could a swore that that nigger cocked up his ears to listen every time he took a breath and several times balanced one band behind them to listen to his teeth chatter, and they chattered more and more till they were keeping time with his knees playing Home Sweet Home. That nigger just crept into that coop and then Buzz figured that twant advisable for him to set in the moonshine while that nig- ger gazed at him and aimed guns at him from in the dark. .As he couldnt tell about it and he didnt care to move for fear of attractin undue attention he found that he want comin to no conclusions and that nigger might be still holdin a gun on him from in the dark. His teeth played all the louder, his knees takin up the strain in a monotone in B flat while his shoe toes began to put in on the obligater. Then he heard a squawk which notified him that his nig- ger was confinin his attention to other things. Based on the conclusions that twant good judg- ment to be catching chicken thieves on a moon- light night Buzz started for the house with a speed that want calculated to punish him with hearing many more squawks. But then things took a turn as if all hell had broke aloose for the clothes line which was hooked to the chicken coop, the wash tub and the wash pot were in the nearest path to the house, and a yank which took a slat off the coop had spread him out in a mixture of all three. Well Buzz just knew the game was up and closed his eyes to pray, and if ever a man prayed he was in for doin it. He prayed on and nothing happened till he dis- covered that his nigger was beatin him at the game, for such a prayer as that nigger was put- tin up laid his in the shade. Then Buzz gath- ered courage and opened his eyes and there knelt his nigger prayin for all the power there was in a prayin nigger, and that slat the clothes line had jerked off the chicken coop pointing straight at him. Well he just gathers up his gun and marches his nigger off. Buzz says that it is just such bravery as this that won the world war and made democracy safe. No. 44 HELD UP AT WARBLER No. 44 was held up at Warbler for more " n an hour because o ' Skeeter Thomases Bull Dog. Engineer Crotenhour had notified Blowen of the Warbler Weeskinnem Banking and Trust Co. that if .Skeeter ' s Bull Dog didn ' t stop barkin at his train he was goin to turn live steam on him and so he did, and it cleaned off his rear, hide and h air. Skeeter didn ' t say much but Blowen held up railroad traffic for more ' n an hour tryin to argue Crotenhour into payin damages on that dog. Crotenhour was willin to pay for sixty cents worth o ' Bull Dog hide on the one condi- tion that he pay it to the owner and bereaved Skeeter. Blowen argues that in so far as he was Skeeter ' s employer, damages ought to be paid thru him. The argument ensued till Fireman Wash Nebuchadnezzer informed Engineer Crot- enhour that they still had enough coal to make New Light where there was fuel a plenty. En- gineer Crotenhour pulled out swearin about the high cost o ' Bull Dog coverin and left Blowen in nervous paroxisms wliich lasted nigh thru the night and followin momin. The public will be interested in knowin that The Mrs. Ellen Williamson Harris Boardin House has got in a new supply o " shrimps. They want particularly needed, but then they never fail to find a use for anything there at a bargain. Three Hundred Seventy-jive now I ' L.Wl 1JKEE1)1N(; E OLVED MAN BY PHOOI-SBUKY Hy means of antliropDlnfiical deinonology. the w(iri(l-famous and renowned scientist. Herr Charlie von Chaplin, after spending most of hi? nionoiienarian existence in extensive research, has announced a very startling, but true, conclu- sion. I lis announcement offers us a rare oppor- tiMiity to learn why man is not still in the monkey stajie instead of heins now a race toler- ating income lax. prohihition. women legislators. Mexico, and indecent movies. 1 will i;ive a very, very short synopsis of his work, hut everyone should read his set of 113 hooks (1241 pages each, fine print, and no pictures) for the bene- fit of drugstore loafers and Republican office- seekers. Von Chaplin has handled prehistoric man " s homologous modal coefficient and correlation of frequency graphs in a masterful manner, but my purpose in this short article is to give his con- clusions on the part plant breeding has played in cvolulion. Well, back in prehistoric times, when man had raised nolhing -not even a check — but grabbed his shredded wheat, ham and eggs, and TentbelTs Tomato Soup off the wild cafateria trees. Xglrcz McWegorlhzk conceived the idea of raising stuffed olives. He planted an olive seed stuffed with red pepper in order to " make the species wobble, " and achieved instant suc- cess. Dried prunes, brandied peaches, and tail- or-made cigarettes followed in such rapid suc- cession he had to invent the well known Bio- metrical Theorem to spend his time working on, rather than risk reducing the lOO ' r proof, bot- tled in bond, article to fit the Volstead . ct. However, he soon saw another way to spend his time, which would really be helpful. Know- ing that man craved adventure, he started the gardening craze by inventing the seed catalogue. In this he put all kinds of pretty pictures — blue- eyed potatoes, horseless radish, educated cab- bage, and freckled beans. These plants, having been obtained by means of crosses in geometri- cal ratio, the speculative element was great. Just as today when you buy a package of seed, no (me knew what he would draw — however, we have no record of jirchistoric man trying to delermine the genotypes, or their heterozygous homologous phenolypes. as we do today. But the garden seed catalogue had the desired effect. Men began to stay at home nights and look over the catalogue, sejeeting spring seed. Of course it was all for the purpose of gambling, one man belting his neighbor his wife and Ford that he could plant a cross-eyed potato, and be- cause the vine would grow crooked he c ould change the center of population from Whitehall, Ind.. to the suburb of Borneo. But be this as it may, the element of adven- ture caused men to hurry home from their clubs. Sunday .Schools, and seashores where movie stars worked hard all day at dry-air bathing, figuratively speaking. — hurry home to see how their gamble would turn out. In order to make their betting certain they became urbanites, evea going so far as to start Hoof Gardens. This asso- ciation began to start rivalry between people for the belter things of life — desires for Sputter Super Sixes instead of Fords: high heels, short skirts, taxes, solitaire, Swiss movements on Dutch windmills, serial pictures at the movies, Marion Butler ' s political arguments, cut-price sales, and golf. . t first it seemed that the human race was doomed to regress ontogonically below its first condiliini. But the Puritanical Despair . ssocia- tion introduced blue laws, forced the backsliders to cease their wickedness, censored movies, closed all business on Sunday, and kept Plant Breeding pure and wholesome for us to this day. AS WE SEIC OIRSELVES AS OTHERS SEE US Three Hundred Sevenly-six SMITH WELTON Vl li VStV l The one store of Norfolk catering to the wants of the whole family for every day of the year, with THE NEWEST AND BEST OF EVERYTHING Out of town eustomers can sni)i)lv thcii ' every need finin this store through OUR EFFICIENT MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT with the same satisfaction as if they were at the store in person. We would appieciate an opportunity to serve you. SMITH WELTON ' To:,°A°l : " ' JA ' K " i Three Hundred Sevenly-seven The Bowles Music j Company 120 West Martin Street | (Nt-xl to Nvws aii l Ol st-rvvr | Let us furnish your Musical ! Supplies ' MR. F. S. CHII.DS SEVERELY RIRNED BY SHOCKIN Mr. Cl ilils apepared out today with a very ruddy complexion which bespoke of excess sun- shine. He says he got weary of pining about tile girl that Washington took from Hillsboro .St. and left him all alone, and he lay down in the shade of a tree to sleep and dream of her. .Ml went lovely but the sun will move, and in front of its searching rays, chased all sha le away till Phred- cricks face was full open to the blaze. So ileep had his hopes sunk and so sweet were his dreams that he slept on in spite of the sun. and his face is now a blushing red. He terms it his million dollar complexion be- cause he got it dreaming of her. Courteous and prompt service If you Want any in( oj Music or Instruments give us the pleasure of serving you PEIGHT vs. CITY GOES TO JliRY TODAY BY B. V. DEES The much talked of Peight vs. City case goes to jury today. Mr. Peight has been, suing the city for twenty thousand roubles on the ground of impairing his standing. The city indicated Mr. Peight on the charge of exhileration and amusing the South Sea Island Fruit Store scales. The city contends that Mr. Peight impaired his own standing and is guilty of undue amusement. He contends that even if he did impair his own standing that it was only temporary and it did- n ' t last longer than the morning after and that it was his own affair, and that the city owes him damages. This has been a long drawn out case and has attracted undue attention. There is a great deal of speculation on the damages and much in(|uiry is being made of .Mr. Peight concerning the possibility of others running into the same gear distorting elements that ot him into diffi- culties. -Many are deeply interested and are anxious for information. Mr. Peight says that the whole thing is pre- posterous and an infringement on a man ' s per- sonal liberty, therefore he is confident of a ver- dict in his favor. .ANOTHER PEACH CIDER CASE Dog Head Overton (while I who lives two hun- dred yards west of here, was suspected late to- day of the charge of having loo much peach cider on hand for personal use. He gave his word of honor that it was oidy spring time that was crowdin him with good feelins and he just had to holler to let em out. He is being closely scrutinized by friends and aci|uaintances. ]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiim. j HULVEY SMELLEMBERG | i ER COMPANY j I Scratchy Uniforms that dont | I Fit — we Guarantee ' em | = nitl to contain, any wool. 1 Gel into one today and 1 □ and feel sloppy all your = I life. All I I For $30.50 | • iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic)iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[iiii llll[]||||||||||||(. Three Hundred Seienly-eiuhl CIGARS SODAS COKE CIGAR STORE HEADQUARTERS FOR REGULAR FELLOWS CANDIES PERIODICALS Three Hundred Seienty-nine CHICKENS FIGHT No. 44 was lalf li-aviii Inday l)ecause o ' tliR meetin o " Ut-niiy Kal])s and Kulli Moores ruosl- ers around the ccirncr o " Di-iiny Halls back yard fence. Both o " them were fed up for some tall scrappin. and any one who saw ' em go tof:etlier would a knowed it. Engineer Crotenliour and fireman Wash Nehuchadnczzah took to bettin on them birds. Crotcnhour was strong for the Moore chicken because he had hopes o ' taking her brood under bis care some time in the fu- ture. Old Wash stuck up for lienny Kalps bird because he owed it to Benny bir letlin him oil in a previous chicken borrowin deal. The engi- neer and the firemen were so tuk up arguing about the scrap that they went over to see it oiil. By the time they took to train running again and got as far as High Creek the steam gave out and they had to stop to fire up. Crotenhour and Peelem Walters who lives at High Creek got into an argument about who would be the next Secretary of the Navy. Sids contentions were that it ought to be someone who didn ' t own a newspaper because this business of smil- ing at a feller and tellin him youre his friend while your news paper stews the lard out o " him. wduldnt work. I ' eelem contended that anyone who got wrote about in a paper deserved it. so Crotenhours arginnent want lawful. This brought on hard feelins between Peelem and Crotenhour and resulted in the train niakin u|) part o " the lost time to Gussipees Crossin. NEW MILITARY HONORS BY SHOCKIN Mr. Shockin reports that Mr. Ninny Ernst was makin one more of his numerous calls on the Major with the purpose of landing a military soft snap in view. Mr. Shoikin says that his numerous efforts to get Ninny to remain for a joint conversation have failed. He has refused to give out any points for publication and says that other than from admitting the truth of the rumor, he declines to discuss the matter in any capacity other than a major or a general. MR. I ' HOSTER BUYS MULES T!Y SIIOCKIN Mr. J. Mu,-b Phosler came in today with a shinnin specimen o " the niuly family. He says it was a rare opportunity that afforded him this mule at any price, and it were his pride to march in today with the leader under his arm. He says labor has been strenuous with him and this mule is a blessing in disguise. It will save him many an hour ' s work and solve many mechanical problems for him. This will leave more time for him to be company to his neigh- bors and put up a real show. . s a teamster he is une.xcelled. READ OUR WANT AD —THEY WILL BRING RESULTS Dependable and Standard Equipment for Vocational Training no. 400 " lightnino " manuaIj training LATHE No. " 400 " Liillies are recog- nized as " Standard " b.v all in- Ktitxitioiis because — C 1 ) Tlu-.v are 300 to . " jOO l)Ovinds licavier tlinii otluT tanual Training Lathes. (2) ' ariable Speed Motor Head stock can lie fur- nislictl for cither direct or alternating current. i:t) Control apitaratus is built in and alt operating niecha- iiisiu entirely enclosed. i -i) Careless or inexperienced student cannot injure him- self or the niaclunc. (5) Boys never play " liooki ' y " from " 400 " Lathes. J. A. FAY EGAN CO. ESTABLLSHED 1830 orkrs Oldest mid Largest Maiuifaettircr.s of Woodworking IVlacbiiicry lll-ltil West Front Street CINCINNATI, OHIO Three Hundred Eighty i i f I SEABOARD AIR LINE j I RAILWAY I I I Through the Heart of the South j THE SHORT LINE TO | 1 NORFOLK SAVANNAH | I RICHMOND JACKSONVILLE | I WASHINGTON CHARLOTTE | i NEW YORK ATLANTA | I COLUMBIA BIRMINGHAM | I j I SIX SOUTHERN STATES: Virginia. North and South C arolina. Georgia, f I Alabama are penetrated by the SEAIiOARD. and it is the direct I I connecting line between the National Capital and the I I Capitals of these Southern States | 1 I I Because of the advantage it holds in being the shortest line, the SEABOARD | j AIR LINE RAILWAY operates its high-class steel trains on a quick | j schedule without being required to run as fast per mile as the x ? longer lines and this, in connection with its well ballasted ' j tracks, insures COMFORT and SAFETY. All through I trains are equipped with Dining Cars and the I SEABOARD SERVICE is unexcelled I === = =_=— == i j W, L. McMORRIS JOHN T. WEST I General Passenger Agent Division Passenger Agent i NORFOLK, VA. RALEIGH. N. C. I i Three Hundred Eighty-one Early Spring Plowing Requires Power and Sure Footing THE long steel tracks of the " Caterpillar " Tractor do not slip or mire in the wettest gumbo or on the softest soil. You can start plowing earlier with the " Caterpillar " than with any other tractor. We will be pleased indeed to have you call at our sales room at RICHMOND, VA., or write today for our latest catalog. TRACTOR AND MACHINERY SALES CO. Richmond, Virginia MK. GIDDY STRICKLAND STRONG FOR REX HOSPITAL BY SHOCKIN II l)ecanie known today that Mr. Giddy Strick- land has been a staunch supporter of Rex Hos- pital. Thn he is very modest and declines to discuss the matter his friends enumerated his many and continued contributions to this deserv- ing institution. The attention he has rendered in keeping the morale of the personnel of the hospital in a most encouraged stale, a nd the hope that he has instilled in the breasts of those dispairing is said to be marvelous, and deserves the deepest appreciation. His inodesty in re- ferring to his services at the hospital is to be commended. Lacking anything of the bluster of bragadocia of the ordinary man, he has been perfectly content, and even, anxious to keep his attentions at the hospital a secret. He has per- severed night after night in bis heart touching jiursuit with no recognition from the outside of his labors and expenses. We say. here is to ■Strick, may success ever crown his hopes. {•jiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiicjii; i i W. C. McCOY CO. I FINE FARM. MACHINERY 5 . nytbing you want for the farm: plows, harrows, hoes, = rakes and atomizers SPREADERS a specialty If you want satisfaction, hear our guarantee. Demonslratiuns free. • iniiiiiiiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiii i[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic Three Hundred Eiglily-two i Baker -Thompson Lumber | i Company I | (Incorporated) | Manufacturers — Distributors ! = Lumber, Sash, Doors, Glass, Beaver- f H board. Shingles, Vulcanite Asi)halt ! 1 Shingles and Roofing I s RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA ! I i— —,«-.,.♦. |.J|||||||||1||[] I []IMIIIIIIIII[]|||||||||||ltlllNIIIIIIII[]||||||||||||[]|||l||.j •]IIIIIIINIII(]||||||||IIII[]||||||IIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIII|[]IIIIIIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIII|[]|||||| I Editorials I ' iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic « DO AS I SAY, NOT AS I DO One kind friend called us in and offered much advice as to how to have a book clean, how to build it so that it would not reflect on the build- ers or our college. A ban on short skirts was hinted at. Other prominent features of present- day fun-making and pastime were touched on. We were strongly impressed with the desirabil- ity of making an innocent year book and stick- ing to 1840 styles. While our friend answered a call we unmindfully glanced at the papers on the table, .■ mong them were several copies of Life and a very popular picture " Daddy. " Another lady, in discussing year books, dealt at length on the propriety of their content. We were deeply impressed with making our book innocent like the lambs. Our discussion led to other college publications and their merits. We learned that her favorite one was the Tar Baby because it was just the cutest thing she had ever seen. GRANDFATHER CRAB j - perfect specimen of hairless, i swamp - crawlin. fire - eatin, con- = trary. egotistic, stiff-neck cms- a tecean. On exhibition at all i hours in cage at Y. M. C. . . 1 Intelligent enough to answer to % the word = I " constable " I rmnnniiiimiiiniiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniii iiiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiico Advice to us on year books probably seems profuse. It was, and this lady, going through the usual details of the proper kind of year book, impressed us deeply with the desirability of leaving out suggestive things, ' tte further learned that the ver best picture she had seen, since the time of " The Woman God Forgot, " was Clara Kimball Young in " Hush. " Battleship grey, too. reminded us that she was a strong admirer of today ' s styles. We don ' t blame hen We are, too. We could cite several more instances of kindly advice for building year books, but in that our readers might think them hatched, we stop here. Vie. of course keeping it from our friends and seeing that no acquaintance was inside, attended one of Harold Lloyd ' s bathroom comedies. A side-splitting cackle called our attention to one of our gentlemen sanitary advisers. And lastly, a preacher stopped us and compli- mented us on the responsibility of building a year book. He discussed the opportunity that a year book was to show real college life as it is. He agreed with us that it would not be a prayer- book if true to life. We don ' t credit him with anything that it carries, and he may even feel thai he should have prayed with us. However, we went to hear him preach on Sunday. • ]llllllllllllC]||||||||||||[]||llllllllllt]lllllllllll|[]||lMlllllllt]lllllllllllinimil.:. .•. i ERNEST W. KETCHEM I J I W. C. McSKINNEM | | I PUBLISHErs | j j I Anything published that will get I you in bad with family skele- = Ions. All closets opened free of charge. I I I i UZZLE ' S CIGAR STORE " HURRY BACK " FAYETTEVILLE STREET RALEIGH, N. C. ' IIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIMIIII(}||||||||||||[]||||||||||||(]|IMIIIIIII|[]|||||||||||IC : Three Hundred Eighty-three 0]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiii[]ii iiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]i.:. I SEND US YOUR LAUNDRY I ,— -r t I WE WILL CHEAT YOU RIGHT j 1 Let lis Dye Your White Goods = i All Colors (Mixed) | § You pay cash and carry we bank the dilTerence g I Special Prices on Grand Theater Tickets | Ol[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll(]IIIIIIIIMIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[« CONCERT AT NEVERGREENS COW PASTURE Katy Jones rendered a very touehin and ap pealin concert at the A. H. Building. The fol lowing program which was very effective on the audience was given: 1. Waltz " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart ' Jones 2. Two Slep_ " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart " Jones 3. Fox Trot_ ' " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart " Jones 4. One Step- " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart " Jones 5. Jazz " Since Jesus Came Into My Heart " Jones MORE " NEWLIHT " CAPTURED Local officers Long and Hubbard with Sheriff Turnage captured two bottles of New Light peach cider each containin about 18 slugs. As a consequence Red Mc(Aimb is closely affiliatiu his attentions in the direction of headquarters. Evidences of something exhileratin was coming from the Sou-East section of town and the local officers took to nosin around which revealed the above. FOUND A bow of pink ribbon and two safety-pins. Owner can get same by explainin to E. B. Morrow. A half pound box of candy with Geddy Strick- land and Rex Hospital on it. Owner can get same by applying. BlAG SORORIETY Requirements for admission: Understand knitting. Be able to wear high-heel shoes. Be capable of the characteristic female blabber. Walk like a woman. Either wear a T-hduml nr pulf your hair. Talk ill falseltd and lie sissy. Garage Equipment j Company RALEIGH, N. C. DISTRIBLTTORS Virginia, North cmd South Carolina Guarantee Visible Gasoline Pumps Crowd :r Oil Dispenser Gardner Air Compressors Brookin ' s All-in-One Measures Brookin ' s Explosion Whistles Brookin ' s Thief Proof Lock Dau Ben Speck Double Built Chains Oil and Gasoline Storage Tanks .1 n opporlunily In figure on your (Inriigc (inti FiUiiuj SIdliou equipment is nil wf iii k SHRIMP SUPPER The ladies of the Mrs. Ellen Williamson Har- ris Boarding House gave a shrimp supper to- night. Shrimps were all dolled up in gluey mass so as they wouldnt look like grubbin worms. The remains will go back to the kitchen for soup hash. .s. BULL McLaughlin seriously ill .Mr. S. Bull McLaughlin seriously ill from fer- tilization of the spinal cord. Mr. McLaughlin has been suffering with this disease of the neck for some time. Lately his spinal cord has be- come affected and no hope is lu ' ld out for him. Three Hundred Eighly-jnur Students ' Co-Op Stork " Everything for the Student " HEADQUARTERS FOR TEXT BOOKS AND STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES College Pennants and Leather Goods Fraternity Banners and Pillow Tops Die-Stamped Stationery Dictionaries College Jewelry Fountain Pens Kodak Supplies Athletic Goods Candies and Drinks Bradley Sweaters Pipes and Smokes Distinctive Made - to -Measure Clothes for College Men Special attention given Mail Orders from old students and graduates " ON THE CAMPUS " NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE RALEIGH, N. C. Three Hundred Eighty -five Three Hundred Eight) six SOCIETY NEWS BY PI SS WICKER MR. PAl L THOMAS LONG CONFINED TO HIS HOME Mr. Paul Thomas Long is confined lo his home because of a bad cold. During a heavy storm a few nights ago his roof leaked and wet his bed. Bein hard o ' wakin he slept in a wet bed for the night and thereby caught cold. It is reported that he is improvin and will be out in a few days. CHAMBERLAIN— BROWN License was issued today for the marriage of Miss Josephine Chamberlain, one of our local residents, and Mr. 0. Hansome Brown of the suburbs. It is rumored that Banker Blowen of the Warbler Weeskinnem Bankin and Trust Co. is shinin up to some young lady who lives in Prox- imity. Conductor Fullerglue mentioned as how he noticed Blowen ' s regular once a week trips over to Proximity. • The Editor was over to Goose Hollow and noted carefully that B. Reeder Phoolsbury o " Carbolic Junction was still payin his regular at- tentions to some young lady over there. It is rumored that he is tired o " housekeepin and nursin. ]|||||||||||IC]lllllllllll|[]|lllllllllllt]ll IC)IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIII[]IIIIII.2. I SLARA CIMBUL STOUNG | i IN I Slush A Woman who overstepped the line and lived happy ever after. Thrilling mello- dammer. No sug- gestion left un- touched. n Come and learn hole it i.s done = I AT THE ALPHERBA ] = Admission exhorbitant = I NO PEANUTS ALLOWED | iiiiiiE]iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiJiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiC]iiiiimiiii[ i First - Class service and attention is ! what we strive to give you at THE COLLEGE COURT BARBER SHOP We desire your patronage J. C. MOORE, E. M. JOHNSON, Propriaors I It is reported that Mr. Dog Head Overton o Pee Wee after attendin the Oder Krums dance last night was so late in gettin in that he missed his train and as it were raining intermittently, he spent the night and breakfast with Judge Mennins. It is also reported that he wemt in no hurry about leavin in the mornin. Josephine Chamberlain is reported to be de- clining in strength all the time. Her strength I ' ds been failin her for the four years past but until right lately the doctors have been holdin out some hope for her. Now it seems that things have gone into a bad turn. A physician will be called. BI-AG SORORIETY GIVES RECEPTION The Bi-Ag sororiety gave a thrillin reception at which all members were received with a bountiful handshake and each received a glass o " lemonade in appreciation o " them bein mem- bers. Everything went off beautifully. Pink tissue paper dollies were passed around for their utility and as souvenirs. Mr. Chas. Allen of Ammonia Junction is spendin the usual week end with Ham Hardin. We notice that Denny Hall o " Shouchtown is spendin his regular week end in Turtle Town t ' see one o ' the rainin bells who is reputed to have all the fellers under her thumb. O. Hansom Brown has went into mornin over the misfortunes o " Hecks goat. + They say that Hank O ' Haras wife tied his dogs tail in a bow knot and hung him (the dog) up aside the door on a nail so ' s the cats could eat in peace. Mr. L. Watkins Daniels made his regular call on Park Drive today. Mr. Daniels is one of the many prominent visitors in whom Park Drive voices its pride, and his many friends join in trying to persuade him to make this most de- sirable locality his permanent home. Three Hundred Eighty-seven I I I SUPERBA THEATRE j j RALEIGH I I First National, Metro I Goldwyr , Real Art i THE PICK OF ALL i lie soon gives out on Viii that he will return next linie with a new one and each succeedin time with still a newer one. He says he never lasts with any on " em. SUPERBA ORCHESTRA No. 2 arrived into Shallybag today on time carryin three egg crates and a chicken coop. It is rumored that Mr. -Sid Crotenhour has been shinin up so hard to a certain stenographer at .Miehlels that there is a fear o ' the town loosin her. .Some has so far as set the dates and Mr. Crotenhour dont deny ' em. He agreed today that if it want for a certain P. G. Long and Frank Huskins and Turk Giiirkin and Red McComb he could see no difficulties in his pro- ceedure. Mr. Skin Mann o " the .Shallybag Farmers Union, and late seed distributor for the Agony department, was in Yesocking today demonstra- lin the new automatic cat feeder leased by the Maggie Home Equipment Company of Goose Hol- low. The outfit is yet feeble and not in the best workin order but on cod liver oil and kind treat- ment the cimipany hopes soon to have it on a first class workin base. Then, it will be called in as a workin model for other feeders soon to be put on the market. ♦ Mr. Sis Mann o " the Stearns Satchell Motor Car Co. o ' Poppin was in town today with his new Lizzie. Mr. Mann says as how the company is continually putting out new models and as HOLMES— TIMBY The many friends of Mr. O. K. Holmes will interestingly note his marriage to Miss Tlieo- docia Timby, the daughter of Mr. Bragodocia Timby of Hurricane Crossin. The ceremony was witnessed by a few friends and people of the contracting party which was simple, suppressive and beautiful. The bride was dressed in a goin-away mid- night blue tricotine suit for travelin and carried a beautiful bocay of American Beauty Roses. She is a native of Hurricane Crossin. but has made her home in IVeedmore for the past few months where she has made many friends and been prominent in .Sunday School work. His home is here and for the past few months he has held the position of laundryman and bug catcher. • ]|ltllllltlllC]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]lillilllllil[]llllllllllll[]llllllilllll[]llllll.:. I TRY OUR NITROGENOUS I I EXTRACT LINIMENT | = Best remedy for limberneck g S and pale cheek. Positive aid i S for stiffneck and limherjaw. 5 = Guaranteed to make roses g S grow. For testimonials see = = Stack, Carpenter. Williams, 5 = Francis HI, Musgrove. = I McLaughlin, Inventor and | = Propagator = = llend(piarters. West llillsboro | OlliliiCltllllllliiiiC] IlllillClllllllllllilClllilllllliliC] I []llllllllllll[ HUE 0U READ TAL ' S PAGE? Tuo hundred sixty-two (6 euL . „ 11 M r C« UAI ll l™ ' ■7 ' ft 1 fTT ; _ oL-uic-i} ' . iSiS ffP-y. K P ffi BiLL i, t ■ t - - 1 Three Hundred Eighty-eight WHORRELSOME CANDIDACY ANNOUNCED General Whorrelsome o " Shallyybag announces his honest and sincere intentions of running for president o " the N. C. S. Reformatory as he is satisfied that he is the only one capable of being president. Then, too, he just cant be happy in any other capacity. He says it takes a man o " brains and vision to handle such a place, and in that he is supreme. Some o " his critics accused him of playing in the favor of the inmates to boost his candidacy. His answer was that there was nothin like ridin to glory on the most likely thing at hand. He is standin for right and justice when it sees that he is the right and just man for president. He says that he ruled an army for so long that there is no legitimate question as to his ability to be president. He is bein strongly supported for the position by Major Shocks and other friends. Shocks says bein as he is slick as snakes, and is a bull at talkin, he thinks he can put the deel over. Nothing has been heard from General At- tempt, who now is holding the position. HOTEL FAIRFAX NORFOLK, VIRGINIA WHERE THE WINNING TEAM ALWAYS STOPS " Three Hundred Eighty-nine A. H. PETTING I i Manufacturing Jewelry Co. Manufacturer of Greek Letter Fratcrnitij | Jewelry SjMeidl Dc ianx on i Class Pinfi I j Rinii-s. etc. j I ! I 213 XOKTIl LIBKUTV STUEET | i BALTLMOHE, MD. j i i j . ••• VON RICH WITH RAWl BinBERSTEIN LANDS JOB ,EY hi(;hway commission in MIDCKIN Von Rich Bihherstein because of his Wilson friend l)cin;4 in llie Meredith Seniinar . has sought diligently to acquire a job with the Raw- ley Highway Commission. After many perseverances and explanations of the better work a man can do with the content- ment in his heart of his girl bein around, he has shedded some light on the matter and has been employed to blow dust off chalk lines for the roads to follow. M present all roads for him lead to Wilson. He says he can build one straight there without a compass or transit. Next fall he intends lo have all of " em leading to Rawh y. .MK. SI.OBERT COLLINS IllKT BY SHOCKIN Mr. Sloberl Collins of the N. C. S. Reforma- tory was hurt not seriously but painfully today. In bis regular daily trip from Cary he fell a.ileep ajains ' t ibe coach door which came open around a curve and deposited bis person roughly on the remaining track, . side from an altered ap- pearance, which is perhaps for the better, and a few numerous personal bruises, he is progressing nicely at Rex. where he will have the company of his friend and s mpathi .er. (ieddy Strick- land. It is feared lli.il lhi will inlcrfiTc with bis lemjiorary fool ball playin. lli. DWIELS SUFFERS A NERVOUS BREAKDOWN Mr. Lewis Daniels of the Tcepluit (Cotton Mills is confined lo his home because of a nerv- ous breakdown. In his usual way he made a stab at slapping Bat . loore on the back and making some re- mark about the orders of his boss Mr. Teephut. To bis surprise he found that he was slappin lr. Tcepluit himself on the back, and this sud- den and distressing discovery so racked his nerves that his power of speech left him and we have been unable to learn bis side of the siory. Mr. Daniels not being of excessive vigor, thot it advisable to follow the instructions of his ]ihysician and remain in bed for a few weeks longer. Work has been telling on him of late and this rest will probably prove ijeneficial. .Ml bis Iricnds unite in expressing rcM],.i . •MlllllllliliiC]iiiMlllllll[]llllllllllilC]lliliiiiiiil[]iiiMiiiiiii[]|iiiiiiiiiii[]iiiii;«:« i CONTRACTING, BUILDIN I I G STAIRLESS PLanning I I By Heck I = .See me personally if you want to know B = the most modern pretenses and queer 3 5 styles. s I .All figures carefully based on cement. = = Stairs left out if desired. 3 5 Deodorized, automatic lawn mowers = A specialty •Miiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[)iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii(]iiiiiiiiiiii[ iV ' V CiOTHS J IK£ A OKOP V Three Hundred Ninety Bill _ I»i 5 Tfl ortG- COXE S ARMY BLOWED UP AIRBRAKES No. 44 was 5 hours late getlin into Never- greens Cowpaslure because as related thus. A bit after leavin .Shallybag a queer hissin began. Conductor Ezra Fullerglue stopped the train and sent flagman P. Sifter Gerkin up the track to tell it to engineer Crotenhour. P. Sifter said the noise appeared as if wind was leakin under the white coach. Crotenhour said he hadnt noted as any weakness had appeared in the stoppin o " the train so he drove on. By the time they got to Hurricane Crossin the noise was overbearin and conductor Ezra went up person- ally to see Crotenhour. He got het up because he said he knowed there want nothin wrong with stoppin the train, that it took all his agil- ity to keep it movin. After an hour of argu- ment and screwin up the whole coach tight they got ofl aaain. Conductor Ezra kept hearin that noise till it nigh got onto his nerves and he stopped the train outsid? o ' Poppin and went up to Engineer Crotenhour so het up that it took old Wash the fireman and P. Sifter both to keep " em apart. P. Sifter suggested that him and Ezra and engineer Crotenhour ride under the coach and see what was the matter while Wash rolled the train. So they did only ash forgot to stop at any stations and there was the crew ridin under the coach and in no fix to stop it till they run thru to New Light where Wash gave out on the double job o " firin and runnin and the engine just naturally run down. So hot was they at Wash that he figured takin to the woods. Meantime MTildy Smith o " Need- more came out and complained that there was a argument on politico goin on in the white passenger coach that was only stopped by curi- osity when the train stopped and it was becomin obnoxious. ' hile the crew went down to in- vestigate the trouble in the coach. P. Sifter drifted off into New Light with an old friend. In the car they found the secret of all the leakin brakes. There were Mr. Arrowsn and Mr. Fixit o " the Hellubserver in a het up argu- ment over politics with Mr. . rrowsn holdin the floor. After tellin ' em their opinion the crew- re- turned to the engine to assume the journey. By O. K. FRUIT STORE Br. nch of R. leigh Fruit Store 227 south wilmington st. ALL KINDS OF FRUITS Candies, Cigars. Cigarettes and Tobaccos HOT WEINXIES FIRST-CL. S S PL. CE P. P. vL. Kos . ND M. Thevis, Props. Three Hundred ?iinet -one OPENING DRAWING WARPING CONVEYING ROVING SLASHING PICKING SPINNING TWISTING CARDING SPOOLING WINDING Waste Reclaiming Machinery SHOPS AT Biddoford, Me. Newton T ' iii)or Falls, Mass. Lowell, Mass. EXECUTIVE OFFICES BOSTON, MASS. 1 Saco-Lowell Shops i TEXTILE MACHINERY 1 " 7 ' AC " rtr T? ur T ATX TTvir X TA uiKTirnx I R0C!1;RS W. DAVIS, Southern Agent, CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA i BRANCH OFFICE, GREENVILLE, S. C. | Thri ' e Hundred Ninety-lwo the time they got fired up again P. Sifter drifted outa New Light lit up fer fair and with an idea that he was bossin the train. There werent no arguin, him outa it, so Wash suggested to complete hootchin him up and haul him in. They sent a feller into New Light for m ore Hootch which didnt take long and they finished floorin P. Sifter. Then Ezra acted as Conductor and flagman and after hackin up to the stations Wash had run by. they came on into town. To- days mail will be put up tomorrow. DEVELOPLNG A MUTATION ACCORDING TO PHOOLS- BURY If you want to develop a mu- tation, make the species wobble. KRUM HILL FINALS BY SHOCKIN The Krum Hill finals came off in great style, and interest at all time remained at the highest pitch. As expressed by Mr. Jerkin, one of the prominent and successful contestants for ter- pischorean honors, the whole affair progressed like a dish of jelly on the Norfolk and Southern Rail Road. The evening went thru like a squall ]|||||||||||inilllllllllll[]llllllllllllC]llllllllllllC]llllllllllllt)lll llllCJliliii. ' READ I " How to Get By At College " j = Bv the well-known author = I JOSEPHINE CHAMBERLANE | s Pep talks alone worth the money g viiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiE]iiimiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic on the Southern Seas and closed whh a quiver and a jerk. The last ling;ering quiver gently died away leaving a sad and longing gaze in the eyes of those who regretfully watched the Southern moon creep below the horizon on her journey into future nights, and close the evening of the most successful finals that Krum Hill has ever known. The prize winners of the evening were, Mr. Jerkin in the super toddle, he taking first prize. Mr. Frhuskins took first honors in the eighth time dreamy waltz. So smoothly and perfectly was this executed that the spectators stood spell bound, and scarcely able to tell that a muscle moved. For a breathless ten minutes they stood after the music ceased. Not a sound came from EAGLESTON- PARKE. Inc. IRON AND STEEL OF EVERY DESCRIPTION WE CUT TO LENGTH BEAMS CHANNELS. ANGLES. ETC. for IMMEDIATE SHIPMENT Office: Granville Avenue, NORFOLK, VIRGINIA. Warehouse: Granville Avenue, Norfolk and Southern R. R. Virginia Ry. Three Hundred I ' inely-three the spectators and a pin could be heard to fall. ♦ ' ' Thus they stood till music again suggested the daiup and witli loud acclaim the floor again In ■ canie a seetliinf; fuani. All the while Mr. Hevans with a sofa pillow, a very soft one, in his arms practiced fancy steps, and he showed his superiority in this line hy taking down a first award. Dwindiey and Shine Jones tied for honors in wrestling, they finally going to shine because Dwindley took first in the Teddy Bear. Pip Harris took the booby. His style and in- Iciprelation were unique and catching and some- what tight hut because of being too far ahead of the times, was not in vogue. He could have easily taken a first in luiginalil) . It is suggested now that they he challenged by the kings of the Blount .Street .School. Mann in the dreams waltz. Floyd in wrestling. Midyette in fancy steps, and Bones . rmstrong in origi- nality. {•]llllllllllllt]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllll I EXALTED ORDER OF | i SIMPS I I IN . CL. SS BY OURSELVES i No competition. Membership _ = limited only to limited members. g I NINNY ERNST GOAT BROWN I 1= 5 I BLOFLY RUGGLES B, S. TINBY j $IIIIIIC]llllllllllllt]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]lllllllllll|[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC LIKE A STROKE OF GENIUS BY AUROWSN Like a stroke of genius came the idea of em- ploying an expert niusher as chief nuisher in the Hall of .Mush, and like a stroke of genius came the idea of employing Mr. .Snail Pace as superintendent of local dirt. Can there be a stronger guarantee that eight hundred healthy, hungry men will go half nutritioned ' ; ' Is there a stronger guarantee that the grounds will al- ways smell dead. Is there a stronger guarantee that eight hundred stomachs will feel like lead? Is there a stronger guarantee that even the plants on the campus will be better fed? Out of kindness of heart we mention the stew- ard and the cook. Moral: If you contemplate keeping house, leave genius alone. Don ' t hire a dietician, hire a cook. Allen Brothers ! Retil Estate 8 West Martin Street 1 Phone 2188 RALEIGH, N. C. = » « HOW IT WAS DONE IN ' 89 {•]MIIIIIIIIIIC]Mllllllllllt]lllinniMI[]linilllllllC]ni;llllllll(]llll1IMIIII[]IIMIIIMIII[]IIIMMIIIM[]IIIIMMIIIIC]lll ' IIIIIIM[]IIIIMMIIIIC]IMMIIIIIMC]IIIIIMIIIIIC]lll I IF YOl IRK C,()l (, TO TAKE l ' ()IS(). . DOYT I ' ASS IT IR(HM) | •?OIIIIIIIMIII»IIIIIIIIIMI[]||MIIIIMII[]IIIIIIIMIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llinillMIIC]IIIMIIIIIII[llMIIIIIIIII[llllllllllMI[]UIIIIIIIIII[]|lllllllllll[]||||IHIIIIIC]|IIIIM Three Hundred Ninety-four «]iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiMiiC]iniiiMiiii[]iiiiMiiiiiic]iMiiiii!iii[]iiiiiiiiiiuc]iiiiiniiiiiniiiniiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[] I CHILDREN ' S PAGE I :OMIIMIIIIIinilllllllllll(]IIUIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIE]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll(]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIMIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIIIIUimilllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIU BY TITTERS HORATIO ALGER Once, upon a time there was a poor boy who was goin " to see a rich girl, bnt her father did- n ' t like it. But this didn ' t matter to him and he kept on going to see her just the same. Then he fell in love with her and they got married. The poor boy went to his father-in-law ' s dry goods store and asked his father-in-law for a job. He did not think much of him and started to sen ' d him away, but then he told him that there were some goods boxes in the back yard that he could pile up. Then he went out and piled them up so nice that now he is running his father-in-law ' s store. POOR FELLOW Once upon a time there was a boy who was poor and didn ' t have anything, and bis father was poor and didn ' t have anything, and his mother was poor and didn ' t have anything, and so was his brothers and sisters, and he always worked and worked and mended shoes and handled old dirty leather and got his hands a, ' d his clothes all dirty. But he kept working and working and making his way thru school and getting educated and working and studying at nights and doing like he ought till now he is educated and knows a lot and now he owns a nice big shoe shop. DOGS AND BONES Once upon a time there was a man and he had some dogs, and these dogs always wanted to bury some bones. He put some of these dogs in the house where the floor was all hard and they couldn ' t bury bones because scratching th " hard floor hurt their claws and broke them up. He gave them all the bones they wanted all the time, but they couldn ' t bury them. He put some of them in the yard where the dirt was all soft and easy to dig in and they could scratch in it all they wanted to. He gave them all the bones they wanted and they buried every one of them. Then he let the dogs out of the house and put them in the yard with the other dogs and they had forgot how to bury bones and wouldn ' t bury any bones at all. SUGAR Once upon a time they didn ' t have nice clean sugar. The sugar they had was all brown and lumpy and sticky, and hard to handle and both- ered everybody, and wouldn ' t pour out. Then they got some old animal bones and boiled them all up in it and made it a bigger mesi more and more till nobody wanted any sugar. Then they poured it out and what do you think? It was all clear and pre tty and grains and all nice sugar. HOW THEY DISCOVERED VINEGAR Once upon a time they didn ' t have any vine- gar. Then somebody left some cider too long and it wasn ' t good to drink: then they forgot it and left it longer and longer till they happened to taste it one day and it was all sour. Then they forgot it again till they happened to taste it again and it was still sour, and they hap- pened to try some of it on meat and salad and they thought it was good. Now. what is vine- gar? Is it acetic acid? Why don ' t they just put a little acetic acid in water and have vine- gar? Wouldn ' t that be vinegar? Why don ' t we want that for vinegar? Well, vinegar is the juice of an apple. WHY PLANTS GROW Once upon a time they planted seed in the ground and they came up and they kept plant- ing more seed till they found out if they put some fertilizer under them that they would grow up faster and bigger all the time. Then they kept using fertilizer till it got to be a big indus- try. Now. what do you think makes fertilizer make plants grow? Haven ' t you got any idea why plants will grow when they put fertilizer under the seed? Well, fertilizer smells so bad that the plants grow in a hurry to gel away from it. FLOWER FLOL ' R Once upon a time there was a word spelled flower and flour. Now, why do you reckon they spelled it diiferent ways? Why didn ' t they spell it all alike? Don ' t anybody know any reason why it is spelt that way? Well, look it up. .:4]iii iiii[:iillllllllll[]inilllllllltlllllllllllll[]llllllllllllC]lMlllllllll[]llllll.:. For Sale | i my masterpiece | i THE IMPOSSIBILITY " | I True to life n j DICK KENDRICK | |||IIINIIIIIII [3IIIII |[]||IIIIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC : ' Three Hundred Ninety-five North Carolina State College I ofAgriculture AND Engineering i RALEIGH A land grant college, founded under an Act of Congress by the State Legislature of North Carolina in ! March. 1887 j ! Splendidly equipped for the education of Sons of the State in the Technical and [ Industrial Arts I INSTRUCTION THOROUGH AND PRACTICAL Four-year courses in Agriculture, in Agricultural Chemistry, and in Civil, Electrical, Highway, Mechanical, Chemical and Textile Engineering NUMEROUS SHORT COURSES Two hundred and forty free scholarships Requirement for admission, fifteen units For further information, write E. B. OWEN, Registrar I Tlircr lluiuhi il j inrtY-six THOMPSON SHOE COMPANY 17 E. Martin St. 110 Fayetteville St. Desirable Styles at Moderate Prices See Our Shoes at College Court Pharmacy A REAL HEROINE BY ARROWSN The evening was passing serenely away for Mr. Geo. Murray and Mr. Chas. Allen while pay- ing a visit to friends a few evenings ago. . t no time in its history had the world revolved smoother, or had things gone more to their lik- ing. But this serenity was not to he for long, for out of the shadows of a beautiful night came a weird and painful moan, such a moan as be- spoke sore distress. . s ever becomes his spirit. King George ' s first impulse was to lend relief. but he sought in vain to find the cause, and settled again in peaceful repose to talk of the starlight and of politics. But again came the moan, sad and long. Again they searched and almost despaired till they discovered that it came from the parlor. In they rushed to help some weary " soul in distress, but great was their sur- prise to find Charlie and his friend already there, trying to unlock the grandfather clock wliich had run down and settled its weights on the Persian cat. Tis ever the woman, for " twas Mary s presence of mind that led her to wind up the clock. ffou FOLKS C£Hminn ' DO BUSINESS F JNI Y. l D J ' ir Ti lflh rot 3HUUl-p} HOW S HOC-tWQ ' . • -■ ; C P. T. S NIGHTMARE PLSS S WINNING WAYS HOT STUFF IT DON ' T PAY TO ADVERTISE .V THE HELLUBSERl ' ER Three Hundred Ninety-seven College Laundry College Laundry Service a7id Satisfaction ! ■ The College Laundry i J. B. CULLINS, Proprietor We guarantee courteous and prompt service. We understand the business and it is our pleasure to help | you and to give you the benefit of our experience and good service. Our management is here to serve you. Don t forget that we are on the campus. We press your clothes while you work or while you wait. Anything for your satisfaction. Our terms are Cash and Carry You bank the difference College Laundry College Laundry Thn-r Hundred .Mni ' ly-ciplit • ]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiii ; EASY METHOD « ' LIVING WHY EXERT YOURSELF Lift- is a primrose path for those wlio know tiie wav. See us today. ARTHURS. GATLINS CHAMB ERLAIN il Five I I • iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[ RACKLEY WINS THIRD FINGER CHOP- PING CONTEST BY DEES Mr. Cliolly Rackley. expert finger chopper, proclaimed local champion in finger chopping contest. It was with ease that Mr. Rackley outclassed his rivals in speed and accuracy of chopping. So far did he outclass them that they resigned the floor to him in the second and third round. These two rounds were not necessary but Cholly carried them thru to exhibit his smooth and speedy manner in handling the chopper. Local championship is undisputedly ceded to him. and his friends hail him for a winner in the South Atlantic meet. J STYLE HEADQUARTERS WHERE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES ARE SOLD Come to the vogue first vogue ' s with me j SOME PEOPLE GROW WITH RESPONSI- BILITY—OTHERS MERELY SWELL C. A. DILLON G. L. DILLON R. W. WYNNE DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY MILL SUPPLIES, MACHINERY General repairing in our modern shops Phones 752 and 753 RALEIGH, N. C. Three Hundred Ninety-nine STATIONERY I i Loose-leaf Note Rnohn ]] ' iilcr»irni ' s Ideal Foiintdiii Pens j Kodaks and Supplies Sporting Goods Bhuil; Books JAMES E. THIEM j 125 FA ' iT!:TTE lLLE ST. i i H 1 1 I ' h () n e 13 5 liALKKill, N. C. I I .„•♦:♦ HOT DOCS. DISTURBANCE AT MRS. ELLEN WILLIAM- SON IIAUHIS UOARDIN HOUSE Mr. Arniwsn «liii has l)ci ' ii acting as press agent fur the Harris Boardiii House published some statement about a stroke of genius as was the result of the l i arilin liouse anil tlic blessing it was to healthy hungry men. Mr. Arrowsn published this statement on the grounds ol thinkin he wa ' right. Now Mr. Bull .Mill who also et at the Mrs. Harris House, only he et at other than the ad- vertising table, saw the publication o " Mr. .Vr- rowsn ' s statement. They happened across each and an argument ensued on the virtues of Mrs Harrises feedin. Bull said that twant no truth in any statement that called that place the har- bor of a genius. Arrowsn resented such a per- fidy and answered hotly that Bull was departin from the path of truth. Bull resented any jerks at his character and reputation and perlitely asks Mr. Arrowsn to pardon him for the hell he was a goiii to bounce outa him. With that the difficulties was on and it proved out in court that Mr. .Arrowsn was laboring under a misap- prehension because o ' eatin at the advertising table. Now the matter is being polished over SOS things can be kept operatin on the same pay- ing basis. Mr. Mill filed a notice today of a suit against .Mr. .Arrowsn and the boarding house Manager for hypocracy. BLASPHEMY (MESS HALL) We thank Thee O Lord, for this portion of Thy bounty. Bless it to our use and forgive our sins. Amen. GRAND PRONOUNCED A SUCCESS BY SHOCKIN The " Five Georgia Peaches " pronounced a howling success by critic Henry Clodfelter and Emmett Morrow. Mr. Morrow says that it is one of the best attractions that has come to town recently, and that theater goers cannot afford to miss it. Mr. Breeze ' s girls embody the ultimate in the jazzing art, and have the reputation of being unsurpassed anywhere in the country. . s Mr. Clodfelter puts it. " When it comes to shimmy- ing they make the South Sea Islanders and their grass dresses look like a mild form of chills and fever. Be sure not to miss this one. ]NlltlllllllC]lllllllltill[]lllltllllltl[]lllllllllll![]ltllllllllll[]IIMIIIIIIII[]|ltttl« Be a Star in Public Life | Learn to take " em by storm. | The world is at the feet of 5 the man with a line of bull. = RALPH QUERY, Traveling Agent | address: SIS WATT POWELL a IIIIIIC]||ltilllllli[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]tlllllltllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]lllllllttlllC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC Four Hundred HINTS TO BANKERS BY BLOWEN Remember always that this is a cold, cruel world and the man with the money is King. .Smile pleasantly at everyone outside that may bring you business. .Always talk soft and easy as long as that car- ries your point. Remember that a slick tongue can trip many a passing dollar. Train your employees to be hard. School them in the iron grip, then flatter them with titles. They fall for it. Discourage overpleasant employees. They en- courage favor-seekers. Remember this world is not for accommoda - tion. Make every deed bring its dollar. Meet every advance with a stern look. It shows your importance. Don. " t ever cash checks for accommodation — soak " em for exchange. Tell everybody how to run their business. It keeps things going your way. If you want your neighbors dog to have fleas, put your door mat next to his fence. Remember " Cold Blooded. " " the slogan of the business world. Keep yourself and your associations young. Therein lies your future. Call a veterinarian! Call a veterinarian! C. LL A veterinarian! ' FOR YOUR SERVICE AND PLEASURE " Eceryfhing in the line of Medicines. Stationery. Films. Kodaks, Candies. Soda Water. Milk Shades Tobaccos and College Jewelry College Court Pharmacy WEST RALEIGH, N. C. there is anything you desire, see either of the competent druggists and they will be glad to satisfy your desires and wants " LET US SOLVE YOUR PROBLEMS IN TOILET ARTICLES " Four Hundred One I Thos. H. Briees Sons i I " ggs THE BIG HARDWARE MEN SpoHiny Goods Baseball and Tennis Goods Majestic Ranges Slains, Wa:c Polishes Keen KuUer Tools Pocket Knives RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA f i f I i THINGS YOU HAVE ALREADY READ, BUT PERHAPS THE HOME FOLKS HAVEN ' T Man is made of dust; along conies the water- wason of Fate and his name is mud. Human nature shows to better advantage at a dog ficht than at a prayer-meeting. Everything has gone down except paper and envelopes. They are stationery. It may be peculiar, but a horse can eat best without a bit in his mouth. ou can ' t guess a woman ' s ace by her clothes. If Mother Eve had been as wise as some of her daughters, what a fool she ' d have made of that snake. A girl may not let you kiss her, but the chances are she appreciates you wanting to. (On sale at all leading hotels, news stands, 2.Sc. single copies.) The improprieties of yesterday are the fash- ions of today. Some Bugler Two soldiers in a negro regiment, says the Gold Chevron, were boasting about their com- pany buglers. " GMong wit " you, boy. " said one; " you ain ' t got no hooglers. We is pot the boogler, and when that boy wraps his lips around that horn and blows pay call, it sounds jest like a sym- phony band playin " . " " Well, if you like music, that ' s all right; but if ou is yearnin ' fo ' food, you wants a boogler willi a h |)ni tic note, like we is got. Boy, when Ah hears ole Custard-Mouth Jones d ischarge his blast Ah looks at mah beans and Ah says: " .Strawberries, behave yo ' selves! You is crowd- in ' all the whip cream out of mah dish, " •MllllllllllllC]llllMllllllC]|||||||lllll[]|||||||||||inilllllllllllC]lllllllllll|[]iMlll : I WEPENSIONEM N. FEEDEMTOO Employment Bureau I I I i s We guaiantee refined positions for un- = = strung aristocratic apes, high chins, stiff = = necks, and limber jaws. We cater to = B those with everything for aristocracy ex- = 5 cept money, recognition, and the ability = = or inclination to work. Political pie for = politicians and rewards for political = wards. = Harbor for all derelicts, all fired, all I unhired, or otherwise undesired labor. Refined, easy jobs and special induce- = □ ments for all who wish to escape the dis- = 1 grace of regular, honest work. g = Write for our booklet, " How to Shirk. " = = Defunct mining and oil stock handled, 1 {•.IIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIIC : NEW INVENTIONS To Mr. P. H. Gaston goes the credit of first makin i chicken raising profitable in mountainous countries. He has invented the first and original hold-back strap for chickens. You just put ' em on and stake ' cm out. The strap will do the rest. •Ml lllll[]llllllllllllt]||||||||||||[)IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]l IIIClllllllA TRY OUR MUSIC GOOD FOR FUNERALS See Ed. . Price, Mascot llllt]llllllllllll(]MIIIIIIIIII[]|IIIIIIIIIIIC]lllllllllllltIMIIIIIIIII|[]||llllllllll[ ; NATl RE IS AT YOUR SERVICE M IKE THE MOST OE HER OEEEK Four Hundred Two WALK. OVER SHOES THE SHOES FOR YOU Powell ' s Walk -Over Boot Shop 117 FAYETTEVILLE ST MUSINGS Dr. Riddick: I don ' t do anything and get cussed all the time. Major Hulvey : I help Dr. Riddick. Dr. Withers: I ' m the only original faculty member. Mr. Sherwin: I am from the Soils Depart- ment and don ' t do anything. Mrs. Nelson: I run things and give my hus- band credit for them. Prof. Heck: I don ' t do anything but always get done. Prof. Vaughan: 1 bring in the water and coal for the Mechanical Department and haul out the ashes. Prof. Dana: I collect all the hot air in the Mechanical Department. iWhat a job!) Stafford: I ' m the Alumni Secretary and Mrs. Tal ' s husband. Harrelson : Students do all the work and I get credit for it. Worth: 1 run down all misfires in the Me- chanical Department. Prentis: I belong to the Ice Cream and Tex- tile Department. Dr. Derieux: I chase rabbits in the basement in Holladay. Prof. Nelson : I don ' t have anything to do and have plenty of time to do it in. Foster: I do everything Mrs. Foster tells me to do. planned. Soon as Skin noted that train sloppin to pick up a familiar form he tuk out after it and when last seen had stopped to rest a few minutes. SKIN MANN HOLDS UP TRAIN No. 44 was held up today and lost a w hole hour in gettin off again. Mr. Skin Mann, track-walker for the Rail Road Company, heard that T. B. Midyette was on the train goin to Goose Hollow. Skin says he had a girl in Goose Hollow and bein as T. B. ' s had already been an unwelcome guest there so far as he was concerned, he wan ' t lettin no train by that contained him. the arguments of the crew couldn ' t get Skin off the track to let the train by and so traffic lulled for a full hour. Finally T. B. ' s pretended to be walkin back till he got out o ' sight, then he shortcircuited thru a ditch and met the train up the road as A WORTHY CAUSE Mr. Bigun Hollowell and Mr. Puny Johnson returned from Wake Forest a bit the worst for financial strain. They left for there plenty well financed to view the Carolina-Wake Forest game. But the wear of the trip proved so much heavier for them than for the average, thai they consid- ered borrowing change for Grand tickets that night. -Mr. Johnson says that these trips to Wake Forest and Greensboro prove detrimental to his bank account. {•]llllllllllll[]||IMIIIIIII[]||||||||||ll[]||||||||||||[]||inillllll[]||||||||||||[;||MI!A I DEVELOP AN IMPOSLNG I I PERSONALITY AND BE I I A SOCIETY LION I s Our complete course in 365 ' A a 5 lessons per year tells you how. 1 = Darwin ' s laws in two volumes = = given free. Our pupils a success c = everywhere. Guirkin. McComb. 1 i Harding, Bo Jack. Shaw, Harris | = walking advertisements. c I HUSKIN-WICKER Studios | •: :iiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiicv BROWNCHAMBERLAIN COMBINE It is rumored that Goat Brown and Josephine Chamberlain have formed a combine against all liquor trafficking and consumption, all question- able things, and profane language. It is agreed and shook hands upon that they, in cahoot, do hereby intend to break up, report, discourage, or reluctantly tolerate, or otherwise consider all offenses of this kind and that it is time for all evil doers to take to the woods. Official notary seal has not vet been affixed. Yarborough Barber Shop [ SIX FIRST-CLASS VHITE ( UNION BARBERS I EXPERT MANICURER Everything Strictly Sanitary J I I R. P. BRANCH, Prop Phone 1700 ! = MI.SS FR.W ' CES HUDSO.N ' I I Four Hiinitrcd Three WORK IN THE NINETEEN TWENTY- ONE AGROMECK DONE BY or ton RALEIGH, N. C. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR N. C. STATE MISS MADRY ESCAPES ATTACK BY OEES Miss Raymond Madry, after a long and des- perate spring, escaped assailants who evidently had designs on her heautiful hair. She was peacefully attending her own affairs when there came a flash of clippers and scissors three feet long. She made a dive for Guirkin " s new home and barely succeeded in getting inside. She remained there for the night, and thereby saved herself the horror of a sliiiiirig dome. Miiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[)iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiii« I WO.MJEKFLL 1N E. TIUN I I HOW TO KISS YOUR | I GIRL BY TELEPHONE | 3 Proper sensation guaranteed I by my S .1 PIE method. | = Save calling and carfare. h i Gas jurnished jrec. g I ANNANIAS TIMBY | I THI-: MILI.IONAIHK AI ' K = ;«IIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]llllllllllllt]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIIIClllllllllllllC :« h l»l OFF Vf .) , ' CFT A I AlLiHRooAwiLiTArfi toco r I W£ COT anO : fiLCI ' f£- 0 ' IT ALL rOR T 06 Ni. J IIICHLICHTS LEAN NOT ON THE (AM OF I ' ori I. IRITY. FOR IN THE TIME OF STRESS IT II I I.I. Fill. YOU Four lliinihetl Four j f ' ' Service and Satisfaction is our Motto ' ' ' f j j College Court Cafe I " JUST OFF THE CAMPUS " WHERE THEY ALL EAT Home Cooking that Satisfies all R. A. PAYNE SON, Proprietors -MAKNELOLS BY B. V. DEES Banker Blowen of Warbler gave a very exhil- eratin demonstration on slight o " hand tricks at the auditorium of the Shallybag Reformatory. There want a man who could pull more collars or cuffs or rabbits out of a hat, or more trained fleas out of a vest pocket, than Blowen, The most marvelous part of it was tindin dollar bills in the pockets of men who knowed they were broke. The Helluhserver reporter admits that he thinks this was a wonderful performance. The thing of it is to learn to drag greenbacks out of your own pocket when you know well enough that you are broke. LOCAL ITEMS Mr, Red McComb of New Light left town foi Raleigh today where he will spend some time in investigation about rumors that there was a will- ful subordination, polishin, and tannin of dis- sentin objectives, Mr. J, H, Lane is spendin a few days in col- lege today, Mr. Goat Browns friends took up a collection today to have his whiskers cut. Mr. Charlie Paxton is making his home here for the present and will occupy hisself scientifi- cally raising potatoe bugs. l i 7 j ' ' BUILDING FOIRTH DORMITOFY ACCORDING TO GEORGE KIRBY Four Hundred Five ns Fayi ' lt.-viil. Sfrc-et TEEPHLT COTTON MILLS TO HA E MEW MANAGER HY SHOCKIN Mr. Muriv (if tin- Teephut Cotton Mills has fortunately lireii pninioted to manager. His dili- gence coupleii with giHi l fdilime. sound reasonin and enterprise has won him the place. It is also reported that Romance played its part. King George, as he is intimately known by liis friends, was busily workin one day on work which he was not called on to do when the owner ' s wife came along and complimented his diligence. King George mentioned that she might pass on a good word to Mr. Teephut for him. She admitted that she had less influence on Mr. Teephut than did her daughter Chirle- inange and he had better call on her. King George always bein keen of perception knew his cue and has fully won the confidence of Mr. Teephut and now is rewarded with his noble position. ]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiC]iiiiiiiiiiii[]Miiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiir . I GIVE US A TRIAL ON | I YOUR PRINTING | = Everythin;z done i n our forty years ; = reputation. We don ' t need presses : I and other accessories. .Ml kinds of j 1 work done and done for fair. Just j 2 turn it over to our reputation and see = E us go IN the air. = I our reputation -eliminates | I the necessity of publishing | i U R N A M E I ' " ' " I " " iic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iii iii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[ ; A SHINING .STAR TIT, BY SHOCKIN Col. Phalter Phrice. one of the shining stars of the Teephut Cotton Mills, is seriously ill at his home. No diagnosis has yet been given out in the case, but il is supposed that despondency about his ambitions have led to breakdown. As leader of ihc Scpiinkphony brass flute dectet he had endeavored lo jilay into favor at the N. C. .S. Reformatory and prominence in the Teephut -Mills. Overwork has put a look of despondency on his face for the past forty years, and the failure of his ambitions at this critical lime have sealed that look there for some time to come. The case is sad. for vinegar cannot intensify it and sugar takes no effect. mm MiJ CHEMICAL AFFINITY AND CATALYTIC FOREMAN HEARTS SERVES ULTIMATUM Mr. Halintine Hearts today served notice on his gang that in future they had to put out for him. ihal he had the authority lo make them do it, and he wanted to see them toeing the line. This is the sixty-fourth time that this notice has been served and it is expected lo lake i-fl ' ect this time. FITTING THE TIMES Dear Sir: I receive your letter about what I owes you. Now be pachent. I aint forgot you and as soon as folks pay me I ' ll pay you. but if this was judgement day you no more prepared to meet your (Jod than I am to meet your account, then you sho going lo hell. Gootl by. ' I ! i ) Dili- imlronage is always appreciaieH | ! xrhen i oii cat at the j I BUSY BEE CAFE I ! the boine uf gimd cdukiiig J J .. ( i .S (■ r r I c c a n il Q ii ii I i t ij F irsl " i j 22. ) S. WILMINGTON ST. 1 j I Four lliindritl Six SENIOR MECHANICS LAB. CROSSES OF LIFE Did it ever occur to you that a man ' s life is full of crosses and temptations? He comes into the world without his consent and goes out of it against his will, and the trip between is exceed- ingly rocky. The rule of controversies is one of the features of the trip. When he is little big girls kiss him; when he is big little girls kiss him. If he is poor, he is a bad manager; if he is rich, he is dishonest. If he needs credit, he can ' t get it ; if he is pros- perous, everyone wants to do him a favor. If he is in politics, it is for graft; if he is out of politics, he is no good to his country. If he. doesn ' t give to charity, he is a stingy cuss; if he does, it is for show. If he is actively relig- ious, he is a hypocrite; if he takes no interest in religion, he is a hardened sinner. If he gives affection he is a soft specimen; if he cares for no one, he is cold blooded. If he dies young, there was a great future before him; if he lives to an old age, he missed his calling. If you save money, you are a grouch; If you spend it, you are a loafer; If you can ' t get it, you are a bum — So what the h ' s the use? — From Prof. Ruffners Notebook. E. A. WRIGHT CO. Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers, Printers Stationers Commencement Invitations Dance Programs Class Jewelry Calling Cards Menus Stationery Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery PUSS WICKER SA S IT S A CRIEL COLD WORLD Four Hundred Seieii JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. Is proof that in one line of business the South can build as wisely and well as any other section of the country. INSURANCE IN FORCE, OVER $160,000,000.00 li£, I ' ll B[ HXitlT) 1 (.til 3iir our - Ml TT AND JEPT — by l. o. akmsthonc, wnii ai ' (h.(k.ii to " biid " fisukji Iyer 0f T«f f ' I POSING FOR THE I ' VBLIC IS A CIM.H WHES SOMEONE ELSE HAS PAID THE BILL Four Hunilrcil Eight " Surety of Purity " WHITE ' S j Ice Cream " Made in Raleigh " OUR HASH FACTORY For jour long years ice ' ve stayed at State And many joys have come. But first oj all we ' ll now relate The one that ' s on every tongue. Three times a day a signal call Our hearts beat, — wild with joy, We all rush to the dining hall To be jed like kings — oh, boy! We always get a pleasant greeting. This happy, lucky flock. For in the hall the goat ' s a-bleating And on the door a big padlock. W ' e march right in and tceke a seat. The only way we know. And look at what we ' ve got to eat And there we have, by Joe: Oj true blue onion taste, " The best milk in the State " ; And pork chops made jrom rawhide waste- Til tell you, boys, they ' re great; Delicious biscuits that jeel like lead ..Are always piled around. And real " cow butter " to fill this bread That comes jrom peanuts in the ground. Our noonday extra stands at par, A real and wondrous appetizer — .4 scrawny apple or spoiled jig bar That tastes like wood or fertilizer; Corn, willies served to make us smile., And padding in a nice tin pan. As well as hot dogs in great style; The fish roe tastes like ocean sand. They give us grits oj iihitish hue. And peas uith real black eyes; Boiled cabbage, yes, we have it, too. And now and then cold ' later pies. ' Tis hard to realize just how A dietitian tviih jame so great Could be hired to ji.x this wondrous chow — The best ever known at N. C. State. We uould like to know from whence it came. This wondrous jood we munch, .4nd marvel how, in heaven ' s name. We get it all jor nineteen per month! HIGH STEPPERS •: ' ]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIII|[]||||||||||II[]IIIIIIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIII.II[]IIIIII i stARCHY SNORTIN I photographer First-class Feathe r Edges ami other distorted forms of photography. New naines invented for all failures which we guarantee lo get them by. Special efforts made to fuzz up your landscapes. Not in the class of white globe trot- ters — so called photographers — who run around the country taking pic- tures in focus and getting decent prints. Our service, and especially our BULL recommended illlll»lllllllllll|[]|||||||||||IC]|||||||||||IC]||||||||||||[]lllllll|l|||[]|!||||||||||t.2, Four Hundred Nine The TARBOROUGH " RALEIGH ' S LEADING HOTEL RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA ABOUT TOWN Yes, yes — unliuli, is that what you — uh-uhuh — said? Well, I thought so — uh-uli — yes, yes. WELL, that ' s wrong, I ' ve told you that — uh-uh- uh — three million and one times not to pro- nounce — uh-uhuh — that final — uh — e. All right, men — take up the work now — we " re living in a wonderful age — wait a minute. No. 44 absent — 23 take your feet down — all right, all right, men — quiz formation, odd men take ques- tion No. 1, even men take No. 2. Assignment for today — e-e-e-e-e — close text while we take up discussion-n-n-n of today ' s work, PLEASE-E-E-E-E. Pass papers up cen- ter-r-r-r-r aisle-e-e-e, PLEASE-E-E-E-E — alpha- betical order-r-r-r-r — Reisner, wake up Steel-1-l-l — charge him twenty-five cents for bed-d-d-d-d — not running hotel-1-1-1 — charge reduced prices-z-z. Barr, if ignorance was bliss, you ' d be blistered all over. Weathers, you forget things faster than you learn them. Yes, sir — yes, sir — yes, sir — that ' s fine — looks just like it come from the Notlj. Why, son, that ' s as smooth as a book agent ' s conversation. Yes. ihev have (|uil making square rooms over at Dick ' s Hill. You ' re improving — you ' re inqiroving — why, you are getting better every day. Weathers, do you know the difference between rich folks and poor folks? Well, it ' s this — rich folks drink ice water all the year round, while poor folks drink it in the wintertime. The actual unit stress and the apparent unit stress are equal up to the elastic limit — you see il. don ' t you. Long? I saw it last night, but I haven ' t got a book now. Professor, Which formula would you use on this problem? Don ' t use a formula — use your head. Fits of passion llu-n rcmiiul us Skin s ioulil hin c ihfikt ' d this fit in time For in cictiling uitli the present The future should be kept in mind. Four Hundred Ten SKIN COUNTY NEWS We are sure that Skin County must be some place. Sis Midyette reports that watermelons grow to such a size there that they generally wait till the rainy season and float them out of the fields. Then they raft them up and get a tug to haul them to market. The particular instance referred to here, he relates, is when they had a family reunion at his home, and invited all the neighbors and friends in for a watermelon feast — some several hundred or more. To make the feast a success they hauled a watermelon from their own pri- vate patch, put it in the well overnight, and served it ice cold. He relates, also, that the party was a howling success and evenbody had a wonderful time. The next day, he said, some- one suggested roasting ears for dinner. The job fell to his lot to get them up. so he hitched up his team, took the step-ladder along, hacked up to a stalk of corn, and loaded up. He says they use the watermelon wagon to haul up the stalks in the fall for fuel. The only trouble they have is getting a saw with temper enough to cut them up. " ' Constable reports that he was on hand about the time someone sug- gested fish for breakfast on the following morn- ing. He borrowed a f- e " -- neighbor ' s dredging ma- chine, drifted out into the sound and took a couple of dips, and then crawled up in the shade for a little nap. hen he was sufficiently rested he picked out the ten- derest fish, dumped the others overboard, and drifted back. He says the old reliable method is the best for dressing because it keeps the flavor from escaping. The family reunion and friends had fish for breakfast, and they saved the scraps for the next weeks dog feed. " Good Quality Spells what Boone Sells " i BOONE ' S The Place I I 1 I Kuppenheimer Clothes | I Florsheim and Clapp Shoes s i Stetson Hats ' ! Furnishings and every- thing else you want to wear at prices that whisper, " Come Again " 1 Come and see. " is all we asl i i I ! I I C. R. BOONE I I 126 Favetteville St. Raleigh N. C. J i I He also reports that he and Midnight Mann wanted Tommy ' s folks to have a sample of Skin County game while they were there, so they set out to get them coons. They took several of the male members along, and great was their surprise to find a hollow tree in which coons were so thick that tracks were piled around the bottom three feet high, and every lime those coons took a breath that tree would expand. So expert were they at the game that they tied tow sacks over both ends of that tree without losing a single coon, and brought Things cannot be ex- pected to run right al- ways, and so they didn ' t here. The electric light gave out and left every- body in the dark and won- dering why. Midnight was not long in showing his skill and his training, too. It was but a few moments THE rORLD H iRDBOlLED. ASK . 0 FAVORS OF IT Four Hundred Eleven fHlC-NO SHOvi] n nr car till lie liad it glowing again. When called on to explain, he said that nothing much was wrong. .lust tlie lighlniiig l iig cm duly that night had had a mishap and fell in the swamp. It was l)ul a few minutes work for an expert to dig him up and chisel him into shape again. But the male appetite, as male appetites arc prone to do, hegan to go astray, and Skin Mann volunteered to fix them up as they could he fixed in no other way. The stuff he brought in he said he knew was right, for they had just one mouse left at their house which none of the nine cats had been been able to catch. simply because it was so small that it could run in anywhere. One evening he accidentally broke a bottle of the Skin. County brand and this ntouse happened along. He had the male appe- tite, too, and helped himself. Then it wasn ' t long before things began to happen. That mouse ran off every one of them nine cats. S. O. L. Fortescue corroborated this statement, for he said he had proof that it was right. He had on one occasion taken a little of the brand home to use in case of sickness, and sure enough he bad hardly gotten in before he was taken sick. He took a little slug of it to bring him around again. Then somebody happened along and gave the canary water out of the same glass, and to everybody ' s astonish- ment that brand was so hard that the canary took to singing very deep bass. encs HP T¥K« te LOftf Qualiiu ji ' Premier Csguipment TENNIS. GOLF BASE BALL TRACK. CAMP ilfXTAYlORsO, kvf.n in tiik masomc teml ' le elevator skin ' s manners play their part. If lot READ A GOOD JOKE A D CA ' T LAVCII. YOl K ()n n HERE THE TROLliLK LIES Four Hiinihcct Titelve What Is Research? UPPOSE that a stove burns too much coal for the amount of heat that it radiates. The manufacturer hires a man familiar with the principles of combus- tion and heat radiation to make experiments which will indicate desirable changes in design. The stove selected as the most efficient is the result of research. Suppose that you want to make a ruby in a factory — not a mere imitation, but a real ruby, indistinguishable by any chemical or physical test from the natural stone. You begin by analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then you try to make rubies just as nature did, with the same chemicals and under similar conditions. Your rubies are the result of research — research of a different type from that required to improve the stove. Suppose, as you melted up your chemicals to produce rubies and experimented with high temperatures, you began to wonder how hot the earth must have been millions of years ago when rubies were first crystallized, and what were the forces at play that made this planet what it is. You begin an investigation that leads you far from rubies and causes you to formulate theories to explain how the earth, and, for that matter, how the whole solar system was created. That would be research of a still different tyjje — pioneering into the unknown to satisfy an insatiable curiosity. Research of all three types is conducted in the Laboratories of the General Electric Company. But it is the third type of research — pioneering into the unknown — that means most, in the long run, even though it is undertaken with no practical benefit in view. At the present time, for example, the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company are exploring matter with X-rays in order to discover not only how the atoms in different substances are arranged but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more you know about a substance, the more you can do with it. Some day this X-ray work will enable scientists to answer more definitely than they can now the question: Why is iron magnetic? And then the electrical industry will take a great step forward, and more real progress will be made in five years than can be made in a century of experimenting with existing electrical apparatus. You can add wings and stories to an old house. But to build a new bouse, you must begin with the foundation. Genera!®Electric General Office Company Schenectady, N. Y. Four Hundred Thirteen TIME TABLE THE SHALLYBAG, PROXIMITY AND NEVERGREENS COWPASTURE R. 11. BY PERCIVAL WINKLE Miles 100 Yds. 3 1 5 .60 2 2 2.9 1 .■ 15 2 4 4 ? ? 1 49.7 No. 2 P.M. 12 60 t4.12 4,17 5 10 10 43 3.40 9 40 12.15 8.19 3 Hi 4 45 6.80 7 15 . lway 10 20 12,40 3.17 9.72 No. 10 A.M. 4 00 t6 30 6 as 7 00 2 14 4 30 10 30 13 21 2 25 3 18 4 40 5 26 7 32 S i top3 9 41 10 23 11 20 12.01 No. 44 X. M. 2 02 t4 05 4 10 4 45 8.50 12 00 6 00 9.31 10.20 11 15 12.48 4 05 5,23 6.33 6 34 -Shallybag (Union Station ' -.Kilkenny .Hurricane Crossin .Carbolic Junction " -Gudger - Needmorel .Turtle Toffn2 -Poppint -Sodahill Bridges .Warbler -Goose Hollow ? .Yesocking -Topknot or Capsule .New Light xxx (xxxx)? . Worry.. - --, .ProximityX .Slouchtown .Neverereen ' s Cowpasture.. No. 44 X. M. 12 71 11 00 10. »i 10. , ' 2 9.61 8,73 2.81 3.63 1.09 12 42 7.33 8.70 3.59 Ditto 9 41 12-01 9.72 6.34 No. 10 A.M. 12 60 6 30 4 10 4 45 2 14 3.40 9 40 13.21 10 20 11 15 4 40 6 80 7 15 here 9 41 5 32 6 33 2 01 No. 2 P.M. 1 00 2 31 .■! 19 4 36 .1 20 11,41 7 11 11.07 12 20 12 21 13 03 14 42 15 f-0 1 10 3 40 7.77 11 II 12 01 Conductor: Ezra FuUerglue. Flagman: P. Sifter Gerkin. Engineer: Sid Crotenhour. Fireman: Wash Nebuchadnezzah. Track Walker: Skin Blount Mann. Change trains for . ninionia and other points west. 1. We don ' t doubt it. 2. Speed law here. t Back up to blow for Gudger. ? Change trains for Blockade Juiiclinn and White Lightnin. XXX Not safe for preachers and teachers. (xxxx) ?+three winks high sign. x- Train stops two miles out for conductor ' s wife to put on day ' s churnin. Train stops: 1. To talk politics. 2. To talk French with school teacher. 3. Superfluous blowing at Warbler because .Miriam Jones brings in cows. 4. Schedule liable to change without notice. Schedule Conimitlec: Percival Winkle. No. 44 will be held up for several hours on all busy days to please friends of schedule committee. No. 44 runs on time all days in the week excepting .Mon. Tues. Wed. Thur. Fri. and Sat. No. 44 is held up when the schedule committee feels like it, or wants to inconvenience anyone else, because the schedule committee has the authority lo do so. The schedule committee is supreme on all tpiestions of schedule. PERCIVAL WINKLE, Scln-ilule Commillfc. Fnnr Uitmhi ' d Foiirlt ' cn ' Raleigh ' s Leading Fruit Store and Cool Drinf Parlor " The California I Fruit Store Polite and distinctive service for all The Store the college men and Women patronize 1 1 1 FAYETTEVILLE STREET REMEMBER THE THRILL YOU GET WHEN YOU SHAKE HANDS WITH AN HONEST FRIEND WANTED WANTED— One ton box lye. Cullum Co. A supply of Hoyt ' s — Goat Browne. Business Manager and bookkeeper for Cullum and Tearem Laundry. Mr. 0. K. Holmes is reterin to more fruitful fields. Business Manager for Turtle Town Techni- cian, personality, lack of energy, crabbed, disin- terest, thotlessness. nonattention. uncongeniality. non-thrift and poor business principles, don ' t matter, . pplicant need only be a figure-head and capable of swellin with importance. Editor for Turtle Town Technician must be. Business Manager. Circulation manager, news collector, advertising manager, bill collector, good boxer, and must have cash to invest. Janitor for Zero. First class veterinarian capable of first class goat milkin. Su.nrise Heck. Chicken Judge for dark complected chickens. Judge Sipe is findin more opportune grounds. A new- poodle for the Ellen Williamson Harris Boardin House. A supply of Birds eye cloth. Ninny Ernest. A cure for " T. B. " s " " Tommy Midyette. A ticket to the mountains. Peter Long. A good looking wife with plenty of money. JuD Albright. Boys!!! The Girls of Loi hsburg College. Four Hundred Fijteen i i Say it with Flowers ' ' J. L. O ' QUINN COMPANY E. L. COBLE. ' 14 Proprietor SKIN COUNTY ' S MISTAKE With due respect to old " Skin Land, " The people, and what they do. There ' s an old proverbial adage That I ' m right now coming to. And just to make it plain as day. That statement I ivill make — " The best ij regulitled jamilies if ill each make its mistake. " ' Ticas in the fall of old ' sixteen That " Skin Land " turned a-loo e. To the dissatisjuction o) .V. C. S., A " Red-topped CaJaboose. " Which did not jail the wayward youth Nor hold what crime had led, Bui cranky ideas by the ton., And jaolish thoughts instead. Well, somehow " 20 rolled around. And, by some means not clear. This beanpole-shaped conglomerate Secured his " Dip " that year. And by the ' er penuastve hand That beckoned P. T. Long, Did also to this campus bring The hero oj this song. One foolish idea carried ' round By this " Down East Soy Bean " W as his assurance ever that He ' d wed " The County Queen. " Yea. he really thought it so. And in this year begun. He ' s made a " ha! ha! " of himself — ' tell you hoic ' twas done. The Acromeck was near complete — A sponsor must be had. ' Tis pitiful. I hate to tell; Vm sorry jur his dad — But yet you want to know it all. So icatch the editor smile And pat his pocket full oj coin. If hile we laugh awhile. Honest. " It " bet fifteen bucks Of T. J. ' s precious cash. That Erne t If . could make " .- sponsor-getting smash. " Now, not a second did he think That Ernest had it framed If ith other sponsors ' long the way — Oh, boys, ain ' t it a shame? Poor Maggie heeded to his line And sent along " her proof " To the editor of the campus book — It hurls to slate the truth. You see, a selection must be made, A final had to come; But Ernest guessed Skin ' s tiny scheme. And put things on the bum. Here ' s just another little tip To clear the statements made: The editor had a sponsor Nicely iiii)i)E in the shade. Poor Skins " fifteen " are surely gone (Note, what do you think of this ' ?) — No Maggie picture will you find If ithia the sponsor list. THE ETERNAL Four Hundred Sixteen Charles Lee Smith Howell L. Smith Wm. Oliver Smith President Secretary Treasurer Edwards Broughton Printing Company RALEIGH, N. C. Printers, Publishers, Stationers Steel and Copper Plate Engravers — Manufacturers of Blank Books and Loose Leaf Systems of all kinds Engraved Wedding Invitations and Announcements. Visiting Cards Fine Monogram Stationery THE ONLY COMPLETELY EQUIPPED STEEL DIE AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVING PLANT IN NORTH CAROLINA High Class Printing Artistic Catalogs. Booklets, Menus, Invitations, Stationery HALFTONES AND ETCHINGS CORRESPONDENCE INVITED Four Hundred Seventeen Henry L. Scott and Company Testing Machines Hlaokstoiie and Ciilvor Streets Providence, R. I. AS YOU LIKE IT BY B. V. DEES Yes. kind reader, they are always introduced with a smile, and, too, it ' s a smile that wins. It had us going from the start, and we have- n ' t stopped yet. Nope; not as guessers, but as tabulators we say your guess is wrong. They ' re not Mack Sen- nett ' s at so much per. mailed di- rect upon receipt of the so much. We even fail to admit any knowledge of his prices, though we do know he mails them. X ' ' e. too. join you in senti- ments, but we also ad- mit that Mack has a point of view. .Sure, so has hell and other institutions, but they have a purpose, too. However it goes, look these over carefully. See if they do not carry an air of familiarity. And, too. we have to answer someone who says. " Disgracing a perfectly good year book. " In reading in some hook — a history, if our memory serves us well — we learned that in Europe they used to feed frogtoes. snake bones, and snail track- to cure all evils; also, ihat ihey used to burn witches. The horror of it |uite appalls us, but look close. Is there not an air of familiarity about this? These are said to be insured for SIOO.OOO.OO. How is that for guar- anteed supports? We say wonder- ful when recalling that axe han- dles, very good ones, can be bought for forty cents even in these days of failin.g-to-fall high prices. What of this for a beach edition of our street dress of today? Sometimes we wonder if the beaches are not really extending their boundaries, or least their influence, as did civilization, further and further inland all the time. Really, they are stand- ard specimens, and though they may be lost, strayed or stolen, they are never over- looked. w i(yr VTo umoennnNO THAT in flii orFicen cf yOF THIS MC55 H»LL _ (.ONi;, BUT NOT FORGOTTEN YEP, IT S SKIN four Hiinilrrd Eightren But back to our story and a few reasons. We often hear of art. and the crudeness and lack of refinement of those who have no appreciation of it. (We say right here that we are one hundred per cent for it.) We attempt here to put our book in the class of the really cultured, the appreciative, the refined. Therefore, we incor- porate a bit of art as best we can, and we reach our zenith here. Though there is very little left be- tween our efforts and high art, we have run into insurmountable obstacles, and we have to be contented to rest here. We know that painting and sculpture yet have us outclassed, though by a narrow margin, but we have availed ourselves of all that lawful photography affords. We do feel that we have been partially successful and have expressed our ambition to be in the really elite. We hope that this one will convince you that Mack Sennett really has been slighted in our consideration of art. And. too. it will bring to our readers a very fitting close, for should you have taken your evening at the movies off to look over our book, you will not be disappointed. Our little touch of art was taken from seven different movie films. Of course, we do not disclose our source of acquisition, for that would not be etiquette and we would fall from the high place that we have attained with the elite; but our efforts have been in your behalf, for we wanted you to feel at home. THE WORLD OWES YOU A LIVING, BUT ITS DELIVERY SERVICE IS POOR I Whiting-Horton Company For thirty-three years Raleigh ' s Leading : - Clothiers - : IN THE SAME LOCATION i I IVc cordially imile your patronage • J IN THE OLD PICNIC GROUND w. mi JV THEY WENT TO THE GREAT STATE FAIR — MOST ASSIREDI.V THE COPS WERE THERE Four Hundred Nineteen THINGS WE DOWT TELL Four Hundred Twenty SPALDING FOR SPORT ' hcn yuu want tliu ' ifal tiling ' in spoit equipment, you instinctively think of .SPALDING Complete equipment and clothing for eotry athletic sport. A. G. SPALDING BROS. Ill) ICast HMlliinoiL- St. B.VLTIMURE, MD. WILLIE CORPENING AND JACKRAliBITS— NOTHING ELSE We have heard many wonderful things: of fish so big and thick that they dip ' em up with a dredge, of watermelons of such size that they haul them one at a time with double teams, of Skin Mann and his many woes, of home brew that made mice burrow under concrete walks like moles, of quiet girls, of claw- less cats, and of Ozark birds; but now comes Willie Corpening with his jackrabliils. and we have to admit that we are stewed. It was Skin ' s mouse loaded with Skin County hootch who ran off all nine of his cats, and " twas .Skin (fresh from Skin County) who wound Willie up. and as best we can we will tell the jackrabbit tale as it was told. In Kansas, where jackrabbits run thick and fast, ihey are built solely for speed. They have rear works like a hoppergrass, and put any kangaroo to shame. When they haunch up, ears and all, they measure scune thirty-six inches high. Two feet of this is rabbit and the other foot is ears, really wonderful ears. You see, in Kansas the prairies are very broad and they have to listen a long ways. The real pity of these jackrabbits is the way they put regular dogs to shame. The farmers in Kansas keep only greyhounds, because they alone have unbelievable speed. The greatest surprise to the visitor is that these hounds can- not be coaxed to run a jackrabbit. But they really know the game. They casually slink about the prairie till a jackrabbit starts run- ning their way. then they light out for all they are worth until the jackrabbit catches up. You see the food value of these jackrabbits depends alone on the fact that they run the same straight line in which they start. When the STR.WEl), BUT NEVER OVEHLOOKED jackrabbit catches up with the dog, the dog reaches out and picks him up. ou. too. kind reader, will wonder why an ordinar speeded dog will not do. but there is a good reason why. These jackrabbits run by ' em so fast that the fastest of " em miss their mark. Now, it seems that these jackrabbits " ears are the sole secret of their speed. If a dog starts after one, he just keeps his ears to the wind and lopes along. Sooner or later your dog will re- turn, dragging bis tongue. When it ' s merely a chase the jackrabbit never lets down his ears, but when it conies to a race he lays ' em back, and that is the time he shows his speed. No doubt if one could see as fast as they run he would learn the wonderful secret of these long ears. ou see now where the idea of carrying our own little rabbits by the ears came from; only this, when the Kansan gets tired of hold- ing his jackrabbit he just ties him around his waist or loops him over his shoulders by the ears. The only difficulty about using greyhounds on these Kansas jackrabbits comes in puppy- training time. When everything gets started, and thoroughly taken up in a melee of speed, the old dogs oftimes mistake a jackrabbit for a training puppy and let him by. or mistake a puppy for a jackrabbit and cut him down. SKIN MANN i: CAI ' I.NG SOUIRRELS IN THE CAPITAL {•]iiiiiiiiiiiic)iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii[}iiiiiiig I ANNOUNCING JUd| JGE MENNINS FAlj I rmount LADIES Jap I s Guaranteed full blooded s □ and fully pedigreed = I further information on request | :iiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiit Four Hundred Ttvenly-one THEY USED TO TURN OUT THE PICS AND THEN STAY Ol F CLASS THE FOLLOWING MORNING TO CATCH THEM JUST HOLDINC HANDS Last niglil I lull! ti little huiul. Yes. thitt haiid iia.s a pretty hand. ' Tmui made for oidy me; My heart teas going pitty-pat, I WHS happy as rauld be. I ' d staki ' my life or anything; For the hand I ivas holding ivas- Four Ares and a King. SAMMY ON THE JOO JACKSON INHElilTEU IT PIP ON THE JOB Four Hundred Twenty-two The photographic work, in the scene section of this book done by I WHITE ' S I STUDIO I NEW YORK ! We consider it excellent I work — Editor I OF MESS HALL FAME (SHCCKS SHE f IN ' (Got NOTHINa CNI Four Hundred Twenty-three In Appreciation As it has ever been with our predecessors, we started out for the usual best book ever, set for it a lofty theme, and began dreaming of the time when it would be done. The middle of the year found us far from half through, and as we in closing compare result and pur])ose. and (ind our task but just begun. And now we do not call our supreme critics to task: but just as a ship is builded. beam by beam, and board by hoard, and launched (]e|)eii(ling on merit of construc- tion and material to stand, so have we compiled tliis volume and sent it forth on its own merit to sink or swim. Gathering and compiling material for this book, with our staff and friends, has been our privilege, and it is with a thrill of gratituile that we recall the whole hearted co-o|)eration and spirit of service thev have shown. Without tliem it could not have been done. Of our [ aleigh friends we mention especially Col. Fred Olds, Mr. H. H. Brimley, Mr. Frank Parker, and Mr. Edward Seawell. To Mrs. Moore of Peace Institute we are due many thanks for her helpful suggestions. To our photographers we are much indebted; to Morton ' s Studio for their ever ready spirit of co-operation and help, to Mr. Barden of Ellington ' s Studio for many ex- cellent pictures portraying student and college life, to White ' s Studio of New York for excellent scenes of our campus, without charge. Of our college personnel, we have found every dejiartment and individual, with but few exceptions, ready and willing to boost the year book. To Dr. Kiddick and Major Hulvey are we especially indebted for the removal of obstacles that would iiavc made our work a burden. We a])j)reciate very much the help of Dr. Withers, Dean Williams. Dr. Taylor, and Professor Mann in giving suggestions and aiding in getting material. Dr. Winters and Dr. Wolf have always held cameras and sup]jlies at our disposal, and this has aided us greatly. Mr. Owen with a large file of pictures, cuts, and year books, and a knowledge of State College history unexcelled, has been one of our right-hand men. We owe him much. To Mr. Stafford we are indebted for the excellent and fitting iiandling of our athletics. His sketch of " State College Athletics in I ' J. ' iU " ties this section to our dedication. We have found Col. Gregory and his staff always enthusiastic about our book. Their spirit of democracy, and open and fair play has meant much to us. and to student life. To Mrs. WillianisoTi. our Lilirarian, are we especiallv thankful. Siie has always been ready and anxious to boost and serve our book. Her spirit of college loyally is an examjile to our most loyal. And our staff, last but not least, have made this partial realization of our dream possible. Our Manager, W. C. McCoy, has bucked and overcome obstacles which make his football career look like a little passing fun. On his success rests the corner stone of our work. Special mention is due our Art Editor, L. 0. Armstrong. He has loregone many sleeping hours, and many class hours too. to give us the drawings which are the making of a year book, and Killrcll and W. F. Armstrong have been his right-hand men. Mann. Holmes, and Belts have been our minute men. They have given us a new c( nce| tion and ap])reciation of the man who gets things done. The men of our Editoyial Staff have been the ones who feed the mill. The suc- cess of an undertaking can always be traced not only to the source of sujiplies, but to the manner of handling raw material. They have furnished the material willmul whicii there would have i)ecn little to do. To all we wish to ex])ress our deepest ap|)reciation and graliludo. for we know that without them we could no! have had a book. We know thai liicir ambitions for the college, wilh ours, is expressed in the themes of our book, and we sincerely hope that it will attain its purpose and prove to be the reward of all. Four lluiulrcd Tncnly-jour Mrs. W. p. Constable It has been a privilege and a pleasure to be a member of the Class of " 21, and an opportunity and a greater pleasure to serve them in this and other ways. And now, when drawing near the close and looking back for that which has enabled nie to enjoy it all. I find that greatest spirit of love and sacrifice; and if in things that I have done there be merit, however small, my greatest privilege and pleasure is to lay it at the feet of one to whom I owe it all. Ernest W. Constable, Four Hundred Tiienty-five INDEX AlislicT. riauilp Winnifrcd 80. 251 Aciiiiiiiistrili.iii 25-32 A.hiiiiiislnil ivo Staff 30 Auriciilture, Ofiieral 41-43 Aiiricultural Enpiiiecring. Dcpt. of 64-65 Atricuitural Club 327 Agkomrck Editorial Staff 291 Manacorial Staff 292 Art Staff 293 Allirinlit.Jmlson Davis 87, 250, 282 Alrxandcr. Norman 88 Alexander, Samuel Craighead 89 Allen, Charles Sncad 90 Allsbrook, Hilton Worth 91, 25:1 Alumni News 290 Alplia Zeta Fraternity 308-309 Alpha (iamma llho Fraternity 316-317 Alpha Sicma Epsilon Fraternity 320 Aliiiiiaii.T County Clul) 339 Am. Institute ol I ' leetricnl Engineera . . . 332 Am. Soriet itf Metliuuical EiiKincers. . . 333 Animal Hushaiidrv A Dairyine, Uept.of 56-57 Anson Couiitv Cluli 338 Armstrcui«, Liiidsay Otis 92, 249, 293 Armsroni;, W. F 293 Arthur, Charles Davia 93, 253 Arrowsn, Spearing H 295 Athletics 260-282 Ballenger. T. T 26 Barr, Basil Duke 94, 254, 283 Baker, Howard Gould 35 Baker, Sergeant 244 llaskelhall 270-273 ll;i,sketliall Team 271 Hasehall 274-279 BaaaiallTcam 275 Band 255 Beale, James Percy 95, 251 llciili, William Toy 96 H.ttsE.R 292 ilerz.iuis Chemical Society 330 Hil.rr.stein, Richard Von 97, 251 111- Ak .Society 326 HIack.J.C 277 Blakeney, W. W 282 Blowen. Always Found 295 Board of Trustees 26-27 Botaiiv Plant Pathology, Dept. of.. 50-51 Bovd. P. .S 27 B,.nsal. W. R 27 Bosque, ftobert E 64 Bowen. A.K 30 Bowers. Grady Washington 98. 250 Boomerang 372-423 Brown. William H 70 Brown. Owen Hand 100 Brown, Sergeatit 244 Brower, Harvey Preston 99, 322 Breen. Emmaimel Oscar 223 Bradtihiiw, D.I, 292 Mridrcs, William!? 72 Bush.v. Verliu W 72 Bush. Cieorgc E 74 Buncomlio County Club 340 CariH-iiter. Samuel Lee 101 Ca.st.H,,e.(lU-d 102. 251 Campliell. I)r 78 Cau.sey. T. M 293 Camp Jackson 25.5 Calwrrus ( ' ounty Club 341 ( " artarel County Club 342 • Chemistry. Dept. of 36-37 Chaml erlain. Jose|)h Stickney 103 Childs. Fred Sherwood 104, 249, 292 Chandeler. (ieorge Allwrt 223 Civil ICngineering. Dept. of 68-69 Civil K[igi[ieering Society 331 Clark, O.I 27 Chidfelter. Henry Otis, 107, 284 Cloyd, Edward L 72 Classes 78-228 Class Presidents, 1921 80 Class Officers Senior 83 Junior 187 Sophomore 215 Freshman 223 Class Hibtort Senior 81-82 Junior 186 Sophomore 214 Freshman 222 Class Poem .Senior 84- S.5 Junior 212 Sophomore 219 Freshman 228 Class PtfTiiiiB Sophomore 218 Freshman 224 Class Roll .Sophomore 216-217 Freshman 22.5-227 Cleveland County Club 343 Clubs and Societies 321-364 College 24 78 Cook. Dr. Leon E 46 Coggin. Jim K 46 Cotner. John B ,52 Corl. Dr. John C 58 Cov, George C. 70 Collins. Robert .Stuart 105 Collins, Wilbur Brvan 106 Constable, Ernest W. . . 80, 108, 291. 294 Corpening. William Howard 109. 248 Copening, F. H 291 Commissioned Officers 243 Corporals 256 Company A. B, C, Officers 249 Roll 257 COMPANV D, E, F, Officers 251 Roll 258 COMPANT G, H, I, Officers 253 Roll 2.59 Credie. Miss Ellis 229, 293 Craven County Club 345 Cumberland County Club 344 Darst. William H .52 Dana, William J 72 Daniels. Miss Mary 76 Daniel. W. E. 26 Daniels. Louis Broaddus 110.252 Daugherty. Benjamin Franklin Ill Dairying 56-57 Derieux. Dr. John Beverly 38 Deal. Robert . ntinine M cCollough . 112, 272 Dees, B. V 295 DeBerrv. J. C, 274 Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity 312-313 Dixon. .A. M 26 Dixon. H. W 293 Dixon. Alfred Alexander 38 Dining Hall 76-77 Eagles. Walter Connor. 113,284,291,294.322 Economies Sociology. Dept. of 44-45 Electriral Engineering. Dept. of 70-71 Engineering 67-75 English. Dept. of 35 Ernst. Robert Craig 114. 251 , 284, 294 Evans. .laseph Graham. 83, 115.247,291,294 Everhart. A. F 266 Farm Crops. Dept. of .)2-53 Faucett. J. T 265. 278 Fetzer. Wm. McK 262. 270 Fisher. HillxTt A 34 Fischer. Capt. Harry Elmer 243 Fixit. Carl Will 295 First Battalion 248 First Battalion Roll • 257 Floyd, Dewey Augustus... 83, 116, 248,292 Floyd, . veritt Gaston 80,187,267 Foster, Norman B 38 Foster, John M 72 Fountain, Alvin Marcus 215 Football 263-269 Football Season 265-268 Football Team, 1920 264 Football Squad .• 269 Freshmen 221-228 Freshman Varsity Squad 269 Fraternities 297-320 Fraternity Directory 299 Franklin County Club 346 Fry, Cecil McCally 223 Gaston, Pcrrv Hamilton 117,249,284 Galling. Bart M 118 Gatling. John 119 Gaston County Club 347 Gardner. Francis Sidney, Jr 223 German Club 336-337 Gold, C. W 27 Gregory. Col. Daniel Dixon 243 Groom. J. D 272 Guirkin. Lev Charles 120-2.53 Gurley, R.N. 265-278 Guilford County Club 348 Harrison. Dr. Thomas Pcrrin .35 Haig. Fred M. 56 Harrelson. John W 34 Hall, Dennis H 62 Hart. Thomas R 74 Harris. Louis H 76 Harris. Mrs 78 Hamilton, Laurens . dams 121,280 Harden, John William 122 Hammond. Sergeant 244 Harnett County Club 349 Head(tuarter Cumpany 254 Heek, Charles MeGhee 38 Hillkli, Hnhert Cliff 123 Hinkh, I iwrroce E 39 Hicks, William Norwood 187,283 Hill, Henry Selby 187, 268 Horticulture, Dept. of 54-55 Hollowell. Roy Arthur 124 Holmes. Oliver Knight 125, 292 Homewood, S. L 281 Horton, Archie 293 Hulvey, Charles N 30 Huskins, Frank Porter 126 Hubbard, James Owen 215 Hyde County Club 361 If 374 Infirmary 78 liiscuf. Kilward I verett 127 Iti , pprfciation 424-425 Iredell County Club 350 Jerinettc, Arthur Spnill 128, 253 Johnson, Judson Pod 129,253,279 Johnston, William Morton 130 Johnson, W. I. 265 Johnson. O. S 273 Jones, Ashury Crousc 131 Joni ' s. John Keith. 132 Jones. William Hugh |33 Jordan, Walter E 36 Juniors 185,212 Kaup. Dr. Beniarain F 62 Kappa Siuma Fraternity 302-303 Kappa Alpha Fraternity 304-305 Kceble. Currin (Jreavea 35 Kennedy, Milton Boone 35 Kendrick, Riehard (ireene 134 Kirkpatrick. C. D., 80.83.135.247,266.278 Kinard, Henrv Jefferson 187 Kittrell. F. W 293 Kind. Edward S 283 Kraft. K. W 282 Lan. ' . John Haywood 136,291.294 Lawinp. William A. F 137.251 Lawrence. Joel Brevard 138,267.280 Langloy. I. L 215,291 Lee. W.S 26 Lt-Rov. John H 34 Lewis, Harold D M Lewis. James Furman 140 Leddy. . ndrew J 74 LcGrand. Edwin Clinard 13!l. 2.54 Lcazar Literary Society 322- 32.! Liberal .Arts and Sciences 33 Lil ' rary. Our 40 Lincoln County Club 351 Lone. P.T 56 Long. Homer DcWitt 80,141.251 Lone. .Samuel Marsh 76, 142 Matbematics, Dcpt. of 34 Mason. Mrs 78 Marion. Simon V 30 Martin. Thos. J., Jr 72 Mann. Carol L 68 Mann, Warren Statcn 144,292 Mann. Skin 382,410.412.418 Manning, Edward Branham. . . .145,249,202 Mclntyro, Henry K 70 McCoy, Wilson Copes 143, 266, 292 Mechanical Engineering, Dept, of 72-73 Mccklinbure County Club 352 Mctcalf. Zeno P 60 Miller.John Daniel 83,146,291,324 Mills. Robert Latham 187, 253 Midvette, W. T 284 Military 243-259 Modern Languages, Dept. of 39 Mock, Harry L 34 Moore, Bartholomew Figures 147 Morrison, Miss Angeli 26 Morrison, Governor Cameron 26 Morrow. Augustus Ray.... 148,283,291,324 Morrow. Emmett Brown 149.284.293 Moss. Manly Parker , 83,150,249,291 Monogram Men 261 Murray, George King 83, 151 , 268, 277 Nash— Edgecombe County Club 353 New Hanover County Club 354 New Era for .State College 31-32 Nelson, Thomas 74 Nissen, K. S 284 Noland, D. R 27 Norwood, J. H 279 Norris. Bonnie Frank, Jr 215 Olivier. Victor Frederick Orlando 152 Old Dominion Club 3.55 Organizations 283-364 Our Jjidy 229-241 Overton, Dolphin Henry 153 Overseas Club 335 Ow n. E. B 30, 290 Palmetto Club 356 Parks, Thomas B 36 Park, Charles B 72 Park, T. N 266,273,280 Pate, Edwin 154 Parsons, M. L 277 Pan-Hellenic Council 298 Peck, Louis Bernard 155 Pell, Josephus Daniels 156 Peoples. George Tarry 157, 249 Pcterkin, Edward Ancel 158 Physics, Dept. of 38 rhoolsburv, B. Reeder 295 I ' hi Psi Fraternity . 314-315 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity 306-307 Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity 318-319 Pillsbury, Joshua P. 54 Pierson, N. D 265 Poe, Dr. Clarence 27 Powell, James Robert 159 Poultry Science, Dtpartment of 62-63 Poultry Science Club 328 Price, Percy W 74 Price, Mrs. Nellie W 76 Prcntis .Frank A 74 Proctor. Jessie Harris 1 60 Press. The 289-295 Pullcn Literary Society 324-325 Quinn, Kirby Jernigan 161.291 Randolph. Dr. Edgar E 36 Rackley, Charles Louis 162 Reeder, Dr. Walter C 58 R. O. T. C 243,244 Regiment 246 Rhodes. Martin Luther. ,76, 16 5,253.292,294 Riddick, Dr. Wallace Carl 29 Rice. Wade Hampton 163,254 Ripple. John Hollis 164,267.272,22 Rickert. Sergeant 244 Rip. L. Etta 295 Royston. Reginald 48 Roberts. Hayden 38 Roper. Thomas Davis 166, 249, 291 , 294 Routh, R. F 279 Roanoke-Chowan County Club 357 Robeson County Club 358 Rockingham County Club 359 Rowan County Club 360 Ruffncr, Robert H 56 Sergeants 256 Saints 320 .Second Battalion , 250 Second Battalion Roll 258 Seniors 79-184 Sherwin. Melvin E 48 .Shunk. Ivan V. D 50 Shumaker. Ross E 68 Shipman. W. F 254 .shalMag Stews and Hellubserver 375 .■ hocking, Mity D 295 Simmonds. Capt. Nathaniel Lewis 243 .Sipe, Guy Rudisil 167,277,291 Silverman, 1 272 .Sigma Nu Fraternity 300-301 Sigma Pi Epsilon Fraternity 310-311 Skin County Club 361 Smith, Harry G 36 Smith, Fred B 287 S oils, Dept. of 48-49 Sophomores 213-220 Sophomore Order 321 Sophomore Panel 220 Societies 321-334 Sponsor Directory 241 Spencer, Herbert 60 State College in Athletics 262 Stenographic and Office Staff 30 Stevens. H. L 26 Stickley. M. B 26 Strickland. Geddy Blair 168 Stepp. Julian Byrd 215 Stacy. R, D 278 Stafford. Tal H 262, 290 Stikeleather, R. M 291 Summey. Dr. George. Jr 35 Surry County Club 362 Taylor. Dr. Carl C 44 Textile Engineering, Dept. of 74-75 Temple. Junius Albert 169,251 Terry, John Clifton 170, 252 Technician 294 Thorne.T.T 27 Thrower, James R 72 Thomas, Strgeant 244 Third Battalion 252 Third Battalion Roll 259 Timby, Theodore Ruggles 171 Titters, F. Unny 295 Tompkins Textile Society 334 Tomlinson, Chas. F 26 Trantham, Franklin Simmons. 223 Track 280-282 Track Team 281 Tucker. Harry St. George 68 Turner. R. D 172-253 Vansant. David Brainard 215 Vance County Club ' " 363 Vann.T. E. " .■. 27 Vaughan. Lillian L " 72 Vet. Science 4 Physiology, Dept. of. . . 58-59 Veazy, A. H. 283 Vocational Education, Dept. of 46-47 Vocational Club 329 Wallace. John Dickcrson 173,249 Walters. Sidney J 174 Watson. Charles Edward 175 Wells. Dr. Bertram W ' ' 50 Wciirii. William Richard 176.249,267 W.alli.rs, H.-rhcrl Carlyle 177,253,263 West Hal. ' ich ■Jliy 386 Wliitcman, Thomas M, 54 Withers, Dr. William A 36 Williams, Dr.C. B 27 Williams. Harvey P 34 Williams. Dr. Leon F 36 Williams. Charles B 42 Willi;iiiis,.l(iliii I|,-iiry 60 WillKuiis, Atlic ' us Morris 179 WilliiuiiK, UoUrt Eilgar 180,273 Williamson, Mrs 40 Williamson, W. H 26 Wicker. Duncan Alexander 178,251 Wicker. Pu.ss 295 Wiiidley. David Carlyle 181 Winkle. Percival 295 Wils.iii l)..iiald B 52 Wil.-Mii, Ilnniias Leslie 36 VA ' ilsoii County Club 364 Wootcn. Louis E 68 Worth, Daniel B 72 Wood, S. B 279 Yates, Robert E. Lee 34 Young, Elmer Bernard 182 Y. M.C. A 283-288 Zachary. Otis Allen 183, 2,54, 284 Zimmerman, Carle C 44 Zoology and Entomology, Dept. of 60-61 Index To Advertisers Allen Brothers 394 Alex. Taylor ,i Co 412 Bowles Music Company 378 Baker-Thompson Lumber Co 383 Briggs. Thos. H. Sons 402 Busy Bee Cafe 406 Boone. C.R 411 Coke Cigar Store 379 College Court Barber Shop 387 College Laundry ' . 398 College Court Pharmacy 401 College Court Cafe 405 California Fruit Store 415 Dillon Supply Co 399 Eaglestonc Park. Ine 393 Edwards Broughton Printing Co 417 J. A. Fay EganCo 380 Petti ng. A.H 390 Garage Equipment Co 384 General Electric Co 413 H " lel Fairfax 389 Hnrliiiis Studio 404 Henry L. . ' entt A Co 418 .leffersen Standard T ife Insurance Co 408 Ncittli Carcilina State College 396 O. K. Fruit Store 391 O ' Quinn. J.L 416 Powell ' s Walk-Over Boot Shop 403 Smith Welton 377 Seaboard Air Line Railroad 381 Students Co-Op Store 385 Superba Theater 388 Sacn-Lowell Shops 392 Spingler. Dr.A.G. 406 Scott. Henrv L. Co 418 SpaWing A Bros.. A. G 421 Tractor A Machinery Sales Co 382 Thompson Shoe Co 397 Thicm. James E 400 Tavlor. Alex. A Co 412 UzzcU ' s Cigar Store 383 Vogue 399 Wright Co.. E. A 407 White ' s Studio 423 White ' s Ice Cream 409 Whitiim-Hnrton Co 419 Varh,,r..U[;li Hotel 410 Yarborough Barber Shop 403 m ■i ' ■ -■ ' • ' .


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

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