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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 400

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1922 volume:

J 9s ' tfinvt-rrvrf vrftvvs mKriKnvvrn-ir ' i lrrKrirM " Courage, an mdepcJiJent spail( from Hcaven ' r, bright throne. Bv li ' iit i tl ' e soul stands raised, iriuir.phani, high, alone. " DEDICATION TO (Hatxti) l arry l artsrll Who, as head coach at this institu- tion, has developed to the highest degree those fine qualities of sportsmanship, which permits the Wolf pack to receive the rewards of victory loyally, or to accept defeat generously and grace- fully. A man in whose character is re- flected the true spirit of the college ; a spirit of iight-to-win, combined with a love of honesty and fairness. FOREWORD It has been our purpose in publishing the 1922 Agro- meek to give a complete and accurate history of our college life, lo recall to mind the familiar faces and scenes which we have grown accustomed lo, and to per- petuate in our memories the spirit and ideals of an insti- tution which during its thirty- three years of existence has ever been the pride of the Old North State. If in future years you can look through the pages of this annual and feel a revival of the spirit of ' 22, then will we consider that our task has been successful. THE CAMPUS The design of the following pages is to reveal North Carolina State Col- lege in its true perspective. Scenes taken from points often viewed and paths often trod — which these pictures will make more vital when we have gone. All seemingly so familiar, yet they never grow old, and will always re- call to mind sweet memories of days gone by; ever an inspiration to uphold the principles upon which our Alma Mater is based, and fight loyally to re- tain the spirit for which she is known. ' = r- ' v fy r I V fc V i-f V Hit if-!jM rmnium 13 V ' X ' ll)l ' " fel 7: % to — rT,f li S . 1 1 , M -iAiU F toi !aL [ Uj a JWIIP: ' Wo 5ing c par s unequally surprise, all comes united lo th ' (jc miVing eyes. " College ■ i m ?-9 . i m LllS ■ 1 ! • V Xj gm 1 DR. V. C. RIDDICK President of the College 17 THE 19 2 2 |, N - ' j II M II I [ II II U J nrir ll ll.ir il l II H II IIIIIC A G R M K Administration Officers Wallace Carl Riddick PraiJcnl Edwin Bentley Owen Reghtrar Arthur Finn Bowen Bursar Charlotte M. Williamson Librarian Louis H. Harris Slevard Alton Cook Campbel. Ph )sician Ella 1. Harris . . Hospital Matron Edward S. King . General Secretary Y. M. C. A. Board of Trustees MEMBER EX-OFFICIO Governor Cameron Morrison . . Raleigh ELECTED MEMBERS W. E. Daniel Weldon A. M. Dixon Gastonia T. T. Ballencer Tryon Chas. F. Tomlinson High Polnl H. L. Stevens Warsaw M. B. Stickley Concord W. H. Williamson Raleigh W. S. Lee Charlotte O. L. Clark Clarklon W. R. BONSAL Hamlet D. R. NoLAND Crablree C. B. Williams Elizabeth City T. T. Thorne Rock,y Mount C. W. Gold Greensboro T. E. Vann Como P. S. BoYD Mooresville Dr. Clarence Poe, Chairman 18 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K E, L. Cloyd, Dean of Men In Years to Come The AgROMFXK is a college year-bcok published each year primarily for the Senior Class, but portraying by word and picture every phase of our college life. It is of interest to every student on the day it firs; appears, but its interest grows with each succeeding year after graduation. Each year the members of the class will turn through the pages, and as they see the faces of those familiar to them, but who are now widely scattered throughout the world, will live again their college days and strengthen the ties of friend- ship so powerful in college life. To you, then. State College slumni of the fuiure, I send a word of greeting and of cheer. We all remember the thrill which we experienced as we watched our first balloon ascension, and saw the great bag slowly fill, and saw it tug and pull at the ropes, stnvmg to get away into the heights above. Just so we see our college filled with great possibili- ties, tugging at the ropes, striving to get away into ever-broadening fields of service to our state and to th e world. Our physical plant is growing ju;t as rapidly as means can be provided by the state. Our graduates are year by year becoming a more powerful factor in the development of this and other states. Let us, then, take State College spirit with us always, striving to develop and uplift the community in which we live, and always speaking a good word for Alma Mater. 19 THE 1922 AGROME CK Administratiqn Officers Mr. Owen ' " " S Mr. Bowem Col.Gregory HOLLADAY Tke College of Liberal Arts and Sciences The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences sets itself to the task of serving each and every student that enters this college, no matter what profession or pursuit in life the student has de- cided upon. The reason for this is obvious, for in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences the stu- dent receives a thorough humanistic and scien- tific training, which helps to make a liberally educated man, rather than a mere technologist. In this department of the college the student receives a thorough training in the fundamental subjects of mathematics, English, physics, for- eign languages, and chemistry, the amount of training and work in the several subjects depend- ing upon the course in which the student is registered ; or the student, if he so desires, may take up more advanced work, or a more specialized curriculum in chemistry and chemical engineering, leading to the B.S. degree. It is the primary object of the department to train the student in these fundamental subjects so that he will be better qualified to pursue his more advanced and technical work, and more able to cope with the scientific problems that he will be called on to solve. The faculty of this department is composed of men who have specialized in these subjects; men who are willing and competent to aid the student in every way, so that he may become a thoroughly good citizen. Dr. T. p. Harrison Dean of the College 21 Tne Faculty DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Robert E. Lee Yates Professor John W. Harrelson Associate Professor Harry L. Mock Assistant Professor HlLBERT A. Fisher Instructor Harvey P. Williams Instructor John H. Leroy Instructor D. E. BucKNER Instructor Joseph G. Evans Instructor DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Thomas P. Harrison Professor George Summey. Jr Associate Professor Thomas L. Wilson Assistant Professor CURRIN G. Keeble .... Instructor Howard G. Baker Instructor L. W. Chapell Instructor Stewart Robertson Instructor DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY William A. Withers Professor Leon F. Williams Associate Professor Edgar E. Randolph Assistant Professor Harry G. Smith Instructor Thomas B. Parks Instructor Walter E. Jordan Instructor Marion F. Trice Inslrucior DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS Charles M. Heck Professor John B. Derieux Associate Professor Alfred A. Dixon Assistant Professor Norman B. Foster Instructor F. W. Clarke Inslruclor DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES Lawrence E. Hinkle Professor P. H. P. WlusoN Instructor 22 THE 1922 AGROME CK L-. f . 6t O. 23 THE 1922 AGROME CK Prof. Tucker Mm: ' r r vi-. KARK Prof. Williams Prof. H KK r-b. POPULAR PROFS Practical Education in Agriculture Since the strength of our sta ' e and nation lies largely in its rural life, everything nos- sible should be done to train our rural yo ' ing men in increasing numbers for leadership in building a better and fuller life in the coun- try. To do this, the training should be of the atmosphere and the environment of our people in the open country, starting with things with which the child is familiar on the farm, and on this education building wisely, step by step. Where agriculture is taught in this way, education becomes a vital- izing dynamic factor in country upbuilding, instead of an alienating influence. In bringing about this better condition, this college has an important mission in preparing agricultural leaders and in aiding in other ways in the building of safe and sane agricultural practices in the state. Our graduates in agriculture will have unusual opportunities for service and remuneration in meeting responsibilities in their different lines of farming or other work of an agricultuaral nature. Consider what will be the condition in this state — and the time is not far distant — when in every rural community of the state the school courses will be carefully worked out and centered in a study of the fundamentals of the special type of agriculture of each particular community. North Carolina State College boys can and will hasten the coming of this better day in North Carolina. Dean Williams 25 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK The Faculty DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY C RL C. Taylor . . Orle C. Zimmerman Professor Instructor DEPARTMENT OF ' OCATIONAL EDUCATION Leon E. Cook Professor J. A. Wiley Assistant Professor L. O. Armstrong Instructor DEPARTMENT OF SOILS Melvin E. Sherwin Professor R. B. Etheridce Instructor DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY AND PLANT PATHOLOGY Bertram W. Wells Professor Ivan V. D. Shunk Instructor DEPARTMENT OF FARM CROPS William H. Darst Professor Donald B. Wilson Instructor John B. Cotner Instructor DEPARTMENT OF HORTICULTURE Joshua P. Pillsbury Professor Howard J. Young Instructor J. C. Miller Instructor DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND DAIRYING Robert H. Ruffner Professor Fred M. Haic Assistant Professor Louis Gray Instructor DEPARTMENT OF ETERINARY SCIENCE AND PHYSIOLOGY Walter C. Reeder Professor DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY AND ENTOMOLOGY Zeno p. Metcalf Professor J. E. Eckhart Assistant Professor C. O. Eddy Instructor DEPARTMENT OF POULTRY SCIENCE Benjamin F. Kaupp Professor Dennis H. Hall .... Instructor C. Ruthledce Instructor DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING Robert E. Bosque Professor Harold D. Lewis Instructor 26 THE 19 22 AGROMECK Agriculture " Prof. Dorst THE 1922 AGROM E C K " Agriculture " WW- fci ' Dr.Reeder. Prof.Pillsbury Prop. Kaupp i Prof. Metcalf « Prqf. B0S0.UE. T H 19 2 2 A G R M K ENGINEERING Dean Brown The Range of Engineering The College of Engineering offers four four- year courses leading to the B.E. degree. In all of the courses the fundamental work in mathematics and physics is the same, but as the student pro- gresses he takes up more advanced work in the sci- ences and applications peculiar to the fields of work of the civil, electrical, mechanical or textile engineer, thus giving the student a specialized training in the work or profession which he has decided upon. It is the purpose of the College of Engineering to give the student as broad a training in general subjects as possible, and at the same lime to give him practical experience in the laboratories and shops in applying the scientific principles which he has learned in the class room, thus graduating men who have some idea and appreciation of the value of practical training and of the relation between theory and practice. New buildings are being erected and especially equipped for engineering practice, so that the college can take care of the ever-increasing number of engineering students. State College has contributed in a great part to the industrial and economic development of the state, and the indications are that in the future she will occupy an even more important nlace in the broad field of service to the state and nation. 29 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Tke Faculty DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING Carrol L. Mann Professor Harry St. G. Tucker Associate Professor Ross E. Shumaker Assislani Professor Louis E. Wooten Instructor DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING William H. Browne ... ... Professor Henry K. McIntyri Associate Professor George C. Cox Assistant Professor R. J. Pe rshall . Instructor DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Lillian L. Vauchan Professor William J. Dana Associate Professor John M. Foster Assislant Professor Edward L. ClOYD Assistant Professor Charles B. Park Instructor and Superintendent of Pomer Plant Thomas J. Martin Instructor Verlin W. Busby Instructor William S. Bridges Instructor Daniel B. Worth Instructor H. A. Martin Instructor DEPARTMENT OF TEXTILE ENGINEERING Thomas Nelson Professor Percy W. Price Assislant Professor Andrew J. Leddy Instructor Thomas R. H rt Instructor Frank A. Prentis Instructor E. E. Lane Instructor 30 THE 1922 AGROMECK ' ? S5. " ,V;y; ' ' :i7 " " i ' .-: ' iT .r- ,:SJ ■ ' ii ss viij: i ' i,K Engineering- Prof. M-Intyre Prof. Mann Prof. Nelson Prof. Vaughan Mrs. Williamson, Librarian The Library How well do we remember the many hours that we have spent in the hbrary, either in search of knowledge on some technical or scientific subject, or in the pleasant reading of some magazine or work of fiction. A spot where quiet and peace prevails, where we can concentrate on the deepest subject or enjoy an article to the fullest extent. The library is filled wnlh many volumes of valuable information en all engineering and scientific questions and problems — sources of information to all, whatever be their •desire or need ; affording everyone an opportunity to broaden his vision along any line whatsoever. Shelves filled with the latest magazines and most authentic newspapers. Books — fiction and non-fiction — from every author imaginable. Newspapers from all the cities represented in school, enabling students to obtain direct news from home. .All this, combined with the help which Mrs. Williamson is always ready and willing to give, makes our library one of the best in the slate. Mrs. Price and Miss Daniels The Dining Hall Mrs. Nellie W. Price Diclitian and Manager Miss Mary Daniels Asihianl Mr. Louis H. Harris SteaarJ John Frank Johnson StuJenI Manager Andrew Jackson Corpening SluJcnl Manager By far the most popular and the most memorable building on the campus is the college dining hall — a place where everyone meets three times a day to partake of delicious food, purchased by an efficient steward, prepared by competent cooks, super- intended by an able and experienced manager, and served by excellent waiters. The college dining hall not only reduces the expenses of every student boarding there to a minimum sum of nineteen dollars a month, but it also affords an opportunity for employment to a number of students, who thereby reduce their college expenses. The most noteworthy feature of the dining hall is cleanhness. Health is of first interest, and great care is taken that every dish is thoroughly cleaned and polished before it is used. Even the building itself is as spick and span as a Dutch dwelling. Special meals are served when requested, and Mrs. Price is always ready to aid in the preparation for banquets and receptions. Training tables are prepared for the athletes so that they will be better " fit to fight. ' The whole student body is indebted to everyone connected with the operation of the dining hall, but especially to Mrs. Price for the splendid service which she renders in making the dining hall a model of efficiency and perfection. 33 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Mrs. Harris, Dr. Campbell and Mrs. Mason The Inhrmary Mrs. Ella I. Harris Hospital M air on Mrs. • Mason Ais ' uianl Alton Cook Campbell Physician Foremost and most important of all college buildings and equipment is the college infirmary — a place where from a broken limb to even the slightest illness is vigilantly watched and cared for. Every effort is exerted to maintain the health efficiency at the highest standard, so that State College spirit can be upheld to the highest possible degree by able-bodied athletes and enthusiastic supporters. Mrs. Mason works hard and strives to make the living conditions in the dormitories as healthful as possible. She treats everything with a motherlike interest, and thus makes the dormitories seem more homelike and attractive. She has won the esteem and friend- ship of us ail. Mrs. Harris and Dr. Campbell work in unison for the maintenance of health and tfie welfare of all. During the " ffu " epidemic they served untiringly, answering the calls of many sick patients in the mid-hours of the night, ministering unto their needs and supplying their wants. We can never forget them for their service and friendship. 34 a asses THE 1922 AGROME CK SENIORS 35 TrtS I II II II iim aDi THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K ■ ' ' :■■ K •■■ ;}v% ' ■ ' I RESIDENTS , i|-| ■ ' ► J 7.SINGLETARY SOPHOMORE W.O.POWELL FRESHMAN 4 ;vFv.-.: ' 36 Senior Class History Og© ' ©© T last we have reached the plateau of our college career. Here we have found heavy duty and great responsibility. We have worked, we have suffered hardships and disappointments in making the ascent. We have fallen, but each time to rise again. Many have been the difficulties and obstacles surmounted, many are the scars and sacrifices, but we are better men for having made the climb. Now, as we pause for breath on this elevated tract and look around about us, we are happy and hopeful. From this position we see clearly the path of our climb. It is wonderfully short, but steep and dangerous in places. It is obvious that we could never have made the ascent alone. We will never be able to express our thanks and apprecia- tion to those who guided us safely. There is each footprint, clear-cut and deep. There is every mistake, every wrong choice of pathway, every act — not things soon to be forgotten, but altogether they form a blazed route that will influence those who come after us. It was September, 1918, that we began our career as freshmen at North Carolina State College. In a sense this is to us the date of the beginning of the world. The fall term of this year was one full to the brim with action and events. Military restrictions, wartime measures, and the terrible epidemic of influenza were the greatest and gravest of our experiences. On account of these conditions we learned but little of what it really meant to be a first-year college man. But with the spring term came brighter days and a host of varied surprises. There came an end to the strict military regime. This gave us hope, and we looked forward eagerly for freedom, serenity, and plain sailing — but, lo! ihe sophomores had an idea that sailing was obsolete — they believed most conscien- tiously 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 our feelings and anatomy by the sophomores. But these will be cherished among the richest and dearest memorie s of our college days. TTiere is in every man ' s life the sophomore stage, and most especially is this true of the college man. 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 and humanity seemed so small and insignifi- cant; the freshman was to us so absclutely green ard backward. We hate now to admit this, but it was true, and will always be the experience in a varying degree of college men. Under the power of this dominating influence of the sophomore stage we com- mitted unfair deeds that brought on complications; but now. lo our satisfaction, this brought about the beginning of the end of the crude form of hazing that had predominated 37 T H 19 2 2 A G R M K in our institution for many years. Sophomores will always be sophomores, but we are proud to know and are glad that we did our pari towards placing the sophomore spirit of State College on a higher and cleaner level. There is a third stage in our development. Here we began to realize the seriousness of our task, to realize the part that the blessing and privilege of a college was to play in making us men. We began to assume college responsibilities; we began to realize the greatness of our institution. In each man ' s heart there began to predominate a desire to do something that would help make State a greater and betler State. We have been privileged to see marvelous steps of advancement and growth in our dear institution. It has been our privilege to help and to see student government estab- lished — one of the great factors which is so necessary and which will do so much for our college in the future. We have seen a new spirit grow up and predominate the life and purpose of our student body. The Class of 1 922 has a four-square record ; from the start to the finish we have held a foremost place in athletics, in scholarship, in moral and spiritual endeavor. Looking forward and upward, we are able to see but dimly into the future that looms with a great challenge on our horizon. Through the mist we know the sun is shining above. Our hope and purpose is to climb up and up until at last we will get above the haze, there to find life with all its beauties and joys. Our college and college community has moulded our lives to the extent that they can never be made over again. No one can fully realize our feeling as we leave the institution, as we leave the home that has been ours for so long. From this time the responsibility of life is upon us. But with the direction pointed out, with the worth-while goals shown us, the task should be easier. As we go out we carry a heart full of pride and love for North Carolina State. Our hops is that State College is a better place for our having spent four years here. Historian. 38 H 1922 AGROME CK Senior Class Officers John Hugh Norwood PresiJcnt Nathaniel Dunn Peirson Vice-PicstJent Dolphin Dunn Overton Secrelarv and Treasurer Henry Selby Hill .... Pod William Norwood Hicks Historian William Walker Cantrell Prophet 39 )enior Class Po em The world was mad with war and strife when first we entered here. Our task begun there was lots lo be done, and sure we got our share. ' Twas drill and regulations strict, with guard-post night ancf day. And a wave of influenza came to darken our way. Bui, lo! There came a brighter day when war was cast aside. Which brought new life in every way with a real true college stride. With this new life we labored on to reach our goal sublime, And footsteps clear, we ' ve left each year, as upward we did cHmb. With friendships made, each tried and true, we ' ve labored hand in hand, Till now, old pals, it ' s really true, we ' ve reached our promised land. With retrospective thoughts let ' s pause, and look back o ' er our days When this plateau to us below appeared in mystic haze. Through four long years of college life we ' ve tried to wield and wre=t A place for you. dear N. C. Slate, among the very best. Each day of toil, each night of rest, it ' s been our desire To help along with word or song, and place Old State up higher. But, loj My friends we soon will part, to go we know not where, Yet we are richer now by far than when we entered here. And though we roam o ' er land or sea. we ' ll do our very best; Well pledge our all, though large or small, for a better N. C. S. H Selbv Hill. Poet. 40 H E 1922 AGROME CK Wilton Lerov Adams, B.S. A r !• RAWLAND, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural Club. 1. 2. .I. 4; Lcaz.-r Literary Society. 1. 2. o; INuiltry Science ( ' lul . L -. : " . ■ . Ancient OrOer of yellow Cur; Robeson County Club; Vice-President. ■! ; German club. ;l, 4. 1 he first selection for this afternoon will be rendered by Mr. Wilton L. Adams. He Is known far and wide as a profe.ssional ladies ' man. hen he is not in his room he can be found in some Raleigh parlor or in the dance hall en- tertainino the ladies. He likes to go home, and from the number of letters that he receives, other than those in his mother s handwriting, there must be more than one attraction for him. Wilton is an all-way round good fellow. X " e are sure that he is going to make good when he gets back to the State of Robeson. John Thomas Alderman, B.E. Ht.MDERSON, r,-ORTH CAROLINA E. E. . ' o.iily. : l.cazer Litcraix A ' .tnci- l ' nunt ' Club, ■iely. 1; Tennis club. Johnnie. belter known to us as " Speedy. " hails from Henderson. " Speedy " is in a class all his own and at first sight you might picture him as a speed demon. But lo! His speed varies in- versely as the square of the distance from dormi- tory to class room. Though slow in locomotion, " Speedy " possesses the trails of a strong Puritan nature, with love for music and art. and a strong affinity for electricity. In fact, you might term him a " load-.tone ' from the way he holds on lo his electrical knowledge and draws g.iod marks from the professors. 41 Thomas Watkins Alexander, B.E. DERITA. NORTH CAROLINA Mecklenburg County Club. 1. 2, 3; Vice-Presi- dent, 4; PuUen Llteiaiy Society. 2, 3. 4 ; German Club; S. A. T. C, 1 ; R. O. T. C. 2. 3, 4; Hobo Tourist Club. Tom. just Tom, the same Tom ihal came to us four years ago. The most outstanding change which has passed over this great notable from Derila is his snake-like actions on the ball room floor. He is one who carries the courage of his con- victions. Irealing everyone as a gentleman and expecting the same in return. Dancing and push- ing a cue slick are his diversions; Tng. his spe- cialty; and Blue Grass thoughts his delight. We are expecting great results from Tom as a col- ton broker, and feel sure that he will not dis- appoint us in his vocation. Edward Michael Arendell, B.E. Carteret County Club. 1. 2. 3, 4; Electrical En- gineering Society, 3, 4. E. M. is a shining example of a liltle man whoso popularity varies inversely as his size. It has always been a mystery to most of us how E. M. has lived four years with a man who is forever engaged in some form of rough- house, and at the same time has remained so quiet and peaceful. The greatest of his worries here in school has been his academic work. Somehow, though, he has always pulled through with some to spare. Would you want an example of a liltle-bil-of- all-right, you have it laid before you. Our best wishes go with him. 42 William Franklin Armstrong, B.S. A r p COLUMBIA, NORTH CAROLINA Poultry Judging Team. New York, 3 ; Poultry Science Club. 2. 3, 4 ; Vice-President, 4 ; Agro- meek Art Staff, 2, 3. 4; Art Editor. 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Second Lieutenant. 4; Gleo Club, 2. 3; Agricultural Club, 1. 2; Ancient Oi ' der of Yellow Cur. 3. 4 ; Training Camp. Camp Knox, Ky. : Honors in Poultiy Judging, Madison Square Garden. Can any good come out of the eastern swamps? Just lake an upward glance at Bill and you will never doubt it again. Bill has three outstanding acccnnplishments: a reed-blower m Percy ' s band ; a chicken judge; and a cartoonist cmd painter of no mean degree. Many of his cartoons emd drawings have light- ened the burdens of weary editors, for he is ever ready to use his art to aid college publica- tions. Bill ' s easy-going, winning personality has brought many friends to him in his four years here, and we predict for him a great future as a poullryman. Gilbert Seth Arthur, B.S. N Baseball Squad, 1. 2. 3: Basketball Squad. 1, 2; Berzelius Chemical Society. 1. 2, 3, 4; Camp Knox; Company Q; S. A. T. C. ; R. O. T. C. : Foot Detecti e. 4; Senior Reporter. Say, " Satchel, " what did you think of the game? " Oh. we ought to have beaten em if — . " Here you have Gib, a man who is a first-hand authority in all forms of athletics, including African golf. During our four years here we have never seen a game of any kind that we did not see Gib in his regular position on the bench, serving as an official or shooting his un- usually lengthy line to the coach or manager. However, he has not lel his love of athletics defeat his desire to be a chemical engineer, but is running " Monkey " Greene a close second for honors in the chemical division. The wholeheartednes) with which he enters into all his work will prove to be a forerunner of hi. success. 43 till! II I I II w n.ii .il.iiii ir.iiii.ii ir ii.ii.ii.ir irmMt i j iW ' j THE 1922 AGROME CK Vernon Leith Ashworth, B.S. A r i FAIRVIEW, NORTH CAROLINA Agi-icuUural Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; Leazec Literary So- ciety. 1, 2. 3; Anc-ient Order oi; Yellow Cur; Bunoonibe County Club; President. 4; German Club. 1. :!. 3, 4, What could be a more appropriate name than " Society for such a character as you now gaze upon. Just how and where this title was won may be a mystery to some. Early in Ashworth ' s freshman days he became the social center of a famous dancing school in this city, and from that time on " Society " has been his name. He is one o( our most popular men. and on one special occasion his Meredith girls were so numerous that he could not be fair to all of em. If Ashworth mec ' r, with the same success in dealing with the agricultural world, as he has previously met with the fairer sex. it will only be a matter of time before the name of Ash- worth will be slamped in history along with the names of other great agriculturists of the day. a H l i in 1 w r r S s ' - m 1 i Clarence Edward Bailes, B.E. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA M.I kl.nburg County CluW. 1. L ' . 3; Piusiilent 4; T ' linpkiiis Textile Suciety. L ' . 3, ■) ; Pullen Liler- jiry Society. 1. " _ ' : Tennis ( " lul), 1. 2; Hobo Tour- ist Club; Y. M. C. A. I ' romotion Force, 2. 3. 4; (Hctiestra, L ' . 3 ; S. A. T. C. ; U. O. T. C. 2, 3. 4. Jack, better known as " Shorty. " always greets you with a cheerful smile. With his smiles and wmning personality he makes friends fast. " Shorty stands well in his class and he is ad- mired for his good qualities by both professors and classmates. The three most important days of the week are Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. These days aie held sacred, for they never fail to bring good news from Winthrop College, which drives all thoughts of any other girl from his mind. With his side partner and original ways, there is nothmt; thai can keep " Shorty " from reaping a successful career in the textile industry. 44 THE 1922 AGROME CK Harold Hoyt Bangs, B.E. HENDERSONVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Alpha Sigma Epsilon ; Corporal. ' J. 3 ; Leazer Literary Society. 1. 2; A. I. E. E.. 3. 4; R. O. T. C, 1. 2. 3, 4; Second Lieutenant, 4. You have before you for your inspection ihe joy-inspiring smile of Harold Hoyt Bangs His parents would probably have named him " Smil- ing " if ihey had known that this would be his main characteristic in life. " Shorty ' s " capacily for sleep is as marvelous as his desire to associate with the ladies. But this is no fault, for when he is awake you ' ll know it all right, for he is always leady to tackle any- thing. His patience and endurance have enabled him to meet all academic engagements successfully. He will surely climb to success in his profession. Charlie Raine Barber. B.E. GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3. 4; Corporal. 2. 3; First Sergeant. 4 ; Tonipkins Textile Society. 2. 3, 4 ; Leazer Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Inter- society Debater. 1; Chaplin, 2 ; Vice-Prt-sident. 3; Football Squad, 2, 3; Guilford County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. " Cholly, " one of our most consistent Red Mikes, has a quiet little way of attracting the fair sex to him. Although he is very hard hearted, he has a very tender regard for the girl at home. When in a ciowd he acts with pecu- liar indifference and clothes. But when you get him alone. Oh boy. you ' d be surprised. " Cholly " is a glowing example of self-made, industrious, college man. He hai a command- ing personality and can adapt himself to any undertaking. He is a man that can be relied on to do his best at all times, and do justice to his associates. If " Cholly " ' adapts hini elf to his work out of school as he has here, his success in life is assured. 45 I 9 Gerald Thomas Barnes. B.E. K.ENLY. NORTH CAROLINA Demonstration Pit. 4; C. E. Society. 2, .3, 4; president Wayne County Club, 4 ; Leazer Lit- erary Society. 2; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3. 4. " Shorty " ' says that he would never shine in the tall men ' s union. However, if you ' d give him a transit and a soap box on which to stand he would make somebody lead a hard life swinging a healthy bush axe. " Shorty " i alwayr. there with the stuff when, as usual, his name heads the list !o go to the board on hydraulics. He also has some very great mclinations to- wards the fairer sex. When there is a dance on at Rex he is always in no little hurry to be the first one to hang up hii hat and start gliding ma- jestically across the ballroom floor. It is said he lakes a turn on No rth Boylan occasionally. Luck to you, " Shortv, " may you reap full re- ward from all your efforts. Edward Doyle Barr. B.E. CRESTON. NORTH CAROLINA A. I. E. E.. 2. 3; Aero Club. 2: Calculus Club. 4 ; Promotion Force. 2. 3 ; Pullen Literary So- ciety; President County Club, 4; Band, 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Seri eant, 3 ; First Lieutenant, 4; Orcliestra 3; Camp Knox 4. We have become acquainted with the above named gentleman through our dealings with the Barr-Mabrv corporation. Ever since we have known E.. D. he ha? been connected with this firm. However, he is the proud pojsessor of a rather peculiar nickname. He once attended a private hop after having enjoyed a refreshing meal com- posed of onions and milk. From that time on he has been appropriately called " Onions. " Always good natured, old E. D. will have a good time and make friends wherever he goes. 46 THE 1922 AGR Q M E C K Terry Fulton Beamer, B.S. MT. AIRY, NORTH CAROLINA PuUen I iterary Society. 2 1. 2. 3. 4; R. O. T. C. 1. Club. 2. 3. 4 : Treasurer. Knox. 3; Agricultural Club, 2. 3. 4; Surry County J; President, 4; Camp Beamer hails from away back in the hills, where ihey make only big-hearted, hard-working men of noble character and lofty ideals. If you you are looking for someone to help you out of a difficulty, to tell you a good joke, or do you a favor, just call on Beamer; he will do his best. We all like him and so do the wiser of the fairer sex. If you are looking for a true friend, give him a trial. He is hard to beat. Guy Hibbert Bennett, B.E. .MOOREHEAD CITY, NORTH CAROUNA Leazer Literary Society, 3. 4; Carteret County Club, 3. 4; President. 2; E. E. Society, 3, 4; S. A. T. C. ; Corporal. 2 ; R. O. T. C, 2. 3. 4; Dem- onstration Pit., 4; Camp Knox. If due credit could be rendered unto those to whom credit is due. then this notable chap from Moorehead Cily would certainly get his share. For although Derieux employed every means to defeat this lad ' s aims, and Browne has carefully manipulated his " flunk-o-meter, " yet G. H. has avoided these two sources of peril in notable fashion. We think that electrical engineering is the best profession for G. H. for he can do things well when they are to be done so. and he is not wor- ried when there is nothing to do. 47 THE 1922 AGROME CK Earl Rav Betts, B.E. A S I ' RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Tompkins Textile Ho i t.v. 2, 3. 1: Fonthall Kquad. :i ; Varsity Scjuail. 4; I ' ali-Helleiiic Cnun- cil, 4; Gi-rman Club. : . 4; Juiiini- Assistant Man- agt ' i- of Agromerli. :{ ; Managef. 4; St-aliliafd antl Blaflo; Corporal. 2; Korgeant, 3; l ii-utenant. 4. Earl came lo us in 1920 from Annapolis, with boundless energy and enthusiasm for all college activities. He showed up well on the football field and led a fast chase for a regular position on the varsity leven. His ability as a business man was soon realized and he was elected business manager of the Agromeck. He has served faithfully in this capacity. However, he has nol let the fact that he is a busy man interfere with his propensity for making friends. He has many friends on the campus a-, well as among the circles in Raleigh. He is certain to reap the rewards of his efforts and attain the highest pinnacle of success. William Wade Blakeney, B.E. Tompkins Textile Society. 2 .3. 4; Leazer T.it- ei ' ary .Society. 1. 2; Captain of Ti-.-ick Team. 4; Tiaek Team. 1. 2. 3. 4; .Second All-Soutli . t lantic Two-mile I-tunner; Winner ol .Xiimial Cross-Country Run. 3; Fi.otbail Stjuaii, I. Monogram Club. 1. 2, 3. 4; German Club. 4; Agromeck Staff. 4; Company Q; S. A. T. C. Sergeant is the man with the goods, even if he does hail from the same town that " Windy " does. During his four years at State he has not only applied himself well in his studies but he has made an outstanding feature on the track team. He has walked away with the Stale honors for several years, and during his Junior Year he won second place at Washington, D. C, in the South Atlantic two-mile. Blake is one of the best sports of his class and well deserves men- lion of being a real friend to all his comrades of Mm I 48 THE 1922 AGROM E C K Julian H. Blue. B.E. RAEFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Plattsburg S. A. T. C. 191S: Camp Gordon. 191S; Corpoi-al. 2; Sergeant. 3; Class Baseball. 2 ; Varsity Baseball, 3, 4 ; Monogram Club, 4. " Buck " halls from thai part of the sandhills known as Raeford. He came to college with the Class of ' 21. but heard the call to arms and spent a year in Camp Cordon. Buck is al home on the baseball field and is second to none al sec- ond base. On class, as well as on the athletic field. Buck shows that he has the real stuff from which men are made. He always looks forward with keen anticipa- tion to that letter from Greensboro, and when he is not on the campus it is an easy guess that he and Pip caught the 4:05 for the Gate City. Buck is sure to find his place in the world. Garnet Lee Booker, B.S. GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. ; Corporal. 2; Sergeant, 3; Lieuten- ant. 4; Poultry Science Club, 2; Secretary, 3; President. 4; National Poultry Judg-ing Team; Honors in Judging at State Fair; Puilen Lit- erarj ' Society; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Assistant Cheer Leader: Guilford County Club ; Old Dominion Club; Camp Knox. What a pity that Booker did not live in the days of court jesters. He would surely have made the heavy heart of some sovereign swell with mirth, even as did Chicot and Patch. He is the wittiest man among the Ags. and made a name for himself when he first came here through his impersonation of an auctioneer. We are told that his inexhaustible line and strong sense of humor also afford the ladies much pleas- ure and enjoyment. Booker ' s easy going ways and read,y wit will prove an invaluable asset to him in days to come, and are sure to play an important pari in his success in life. 49 THE 1922 AGROME CK Benjamin A ' ery Brackett. B.E. LANDRUM. SOUTH CAROLINA Corporal. 3; Leazer Literary Society. 1. 2; Pal- metto Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; A. S. M. E.. 3, 4; Com- pany (.y. Track. 4. Here we have a man who is forever letling loose his pent up energy in any form of a rough- house. Weil do we remember the results of the fislic encounter at the mess hall— B. A. decisively defeated. B. A. had easy sailing until this year when he encountered his Jonah — namely, gas engmes. He will admit thai it lakes a maniac to under- stand the laws of an imperfect gas. B. A. is always read,y to lend a helping hand, and has proven a man deserving of trust and confidence. Combining common sense with prac- tical knowledge he is sure lo make good wher- ever he goes. OuN Link Bradshaw, B.E. LENOIR. NORTH CAROLINA Pullen Literary .Soelity, 1. ! . 3; President Cald- well County Club, i: ; E. E. Society Secretary and Treasurer, 4; A romeck Staff, 3, 4; County Cliaii " maii Biiibling: Committee, 3 ; Technician Staff. 4; First Lieutenant, 4, Fall Term; Captain Spring- Term, " Keen " is the type of a fellow who keeps us guessing. He gave up the idea of bemg a bank president and joined our ranks in order to learn something about electricity. In fact, he has proven himself a wizard along the electrical line. tor he handles the hysterisis loops witli the ease of an artist. His ability to do a thing when he undertakes it, along with his cheerful nature, has won for him many friends while in our midst. His frequent letters from Charlotte and his ex- tended tours to the Queen City make us believe that he is not going to start out m life alone. Very well, Olin! Luck to you both. 50 Wm. 1 Iand Browne, III RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Corporal, 2; Sergeant. 3; First Lieutenant, 4; Rifle Team. 3 ; E. E. Society. 3. 4; Atliletic Edi- tor. Technician, 4; Teni.is Club. 4 ; R. O. T. C Camp Lee and Knox. The only reason upon which we can justly base our cause of jealousy is Thai William Hand is a local boy and has had a beller chance to en- gage in feminine pursuits. Bui has he taken ad- vantage of his opportunity? As a society snake he is among those who are willing, yea anxious, but lacked the requisites of a successful heart smasher. He is full of good intentions but seldom mus- ters enough courage to see one through. Inter- ested in all athletics, yet the only one that he ever indulged in was African golf. ■ ' Goat, " your head will place you above the fog. but if it doesn ' t, your lower extremities will. So why worry? Clyde Buchanan, B.E. DILLSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. 1; R. O. T. C, 1, 2, •«. 4: Camp Knox; Corporal. 3; E. E. Society, 3, 4; Dem- onstration Pit.. 4, " Buck " is one of those men whom we see lit- tle of except when trouble is brewing and help is needed. Then he is alwa,ys there with the stuff. He does not care for the ladies, but his chief form of amusement lies in well-planned and well- executed trips to the Grand. Buck ' s academic ability was not to be ques- tioned and there wa, never any doubt about which side of the line he was on. Buck goes out in life taking many friends and leaving many behind. Wherever he goes he will take those qualities which spell success, and we know he will find it in life as he has found it here. 51 THE 1922 AGROME CK Charles Ormonde Butler, B.E. II K A WILMINGTON. NORTH TAROLINA Scabbafd and Biadc; Pan-Hellenif Council. 1. 2. 3. •); German Cluh, 1. 2. 3. 4; Student Branch A. S. M. E. ; faptain R. O. T. C. 4; New Han- over County Club. C. O. came to us In 1920 after having seen service wilh Uncle Sam. Smce he has been with us he has proven himself a man fit for a man s job. He is a consistent thinker and a hard worker, the kind of man the world is calling for. As a society snake he ranks among the fore- most. Many are the girls thai have gazed and fallen for the handsomeness of feature and his inexhaustible line. He is not much of a mixer, but once you gain his friendship you have acquired a sincere friend on whom you can always count. Doyle L. Cannon, B.E. A 1 }■ ROSEMARY, NORTH CAROLINA Fii-sl SeiKeant S. A. T. C. ; Corporal. L ' : Kirst SerK-eant, :i ; Captain. 4; A. I. B. E. ; Scrub Uasc- ball. J. 3; Halifa.v County Club. 1. 2. Doyle hails from Rosemar.y, and for quite a lonu lime we thought iha his home town meant " Roses " and " Mary " to him, but lo! college life has changed our little cannon into a big gun and he has drifted away from his boyhood days. Doyle has spent lots of time trying lo figure oul why a motor motes, but he gets there juit the same. Military work seems lo be his favorite sport. He came to us after a thorough course at Bing- ham and stepped inic it durin " the S. A. T. C when he was " Top Sergeant " of the Students ' Company. Since ihen he has pushed steadily for- ward and now a? Caplain of Company F he handles his men wilh ihe ea:e of a Napoleon. 52 William Walker Cantrell, B.E. WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA Phi Thc-ta: Vice-rrtsklent BriJgi ' Club; Tomp- kins Textile Society, 2, 3. 1; Camp Kno ; Ger- man Club; Presi.lent, 4; Senior Textile Football Team; Forsyth County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Vice- President, 2; President, 4; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil. 3. 4; Vice-President. 4. In the fall of 1918 there bloomed upon the campus of Stale College one of the most timid freshmen the college has ever known. Having a firm belief thai a broad education was an absolute essenlial to a well rounded life and business career. Walker immediately set out to make his education the broadest ever, with nothing less in his mind than some day becom- ing president of two or three collon mills. If there are any moie men in Stale College more widely and agreeably known we miss an official guess. We are sure that Walker ' s ambi- tions Will some day be realized. Addis Pittard Gates, B.S. MEBANE, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural Club, 1. 2. 3. 4; Leazer Literary Society. 1. 2, 3. 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur, 3, 4; Poultry Seienco Club. 3. 4; Alamance County Club. 3, 4; Vice-President, 3; Presi- dent, 4, Pittard was among the first to become a mem- ber of the Class of ' 22. After a few months of study he resolved that studying should not be his specialty. He is naturally savvy, and his sharp inlellecl has enabled him lo push on and overcome obstacles frcm marobes lo dirt. He is not much for athletics, bul when it comes to that game which requires forelhought and science, the game of checkers, he shines like a new silver dollar. Ask John, he knows. Realizing his abilil;v as a thinker and his quick- ness of perception. Pillard will make a touch- down in the field of some agricultural pursuit. 53 r r -n-rrii H IIII IH I I I IIIIIM III THE 19 2 2 A G M K George Bryan Cherry, B.E. WrNDSOR, NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society, 2, 3, 4; Leazer Literary Society. 2, 3; A. A. E. ; Roanoke-Chowan County Club, 3, 4 ; Presiil(_-nt, 3 ; Treasurer. 4 : Tennis Club, 1. 2, 3; Hobo Club. 2, 3; Corporal, 2; First Ser- geant, 3; Cajitain, 4. Captain Cherry, the next candidate for the office of assistant engineer of Bertie is from Windsor. (Wherever that is. George still claims that it is in North America.) George is very blond and is most popular with the ladies. None see him but to fall for him. Especially does he shine on Edenton Street. Although George ' s social activities are very extensive, he does not allow them to Interfere with his college work. His social standing is ex- ceeded onlv by h ' s military rank and the high position which he holds in his class. George is well fitted to make good in whatever he might undertake. Norwood Bennett Chestnutt. B.S. TURKEY, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. 1; R. O. T. r.. 2. 3, 4; ARricuitural Club, 2. 1; Secretary. 3; Sampson County Clw.), 2. 3; Vocational Club, 4. How many times have we noticed a bunch of agricultural seniors crossing the hill and won- dered why N. B. was not numbered among those present. Well we ' ve never worred, for if he was not among the regulars, he would certainly appear in the ranks of capta-n among the irregulars. Although the prof ' s fatal questionings have laid his plume m the dust several times, he has never lost hope of finishing. But with increased efforts he has lengthened his stride and now we know that he will set a fast pace for a place of prominence among the agriculturists of the state. 54 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M E K Colin F. Churchill, B.E. KINSTON, NORTH CAROLINA Lenoir County Club, 1, 2. 3, 4; Building Com- mittee, 3; Member A. I. E. E., 3-4. Churchill comes from Klnslon but he can ' t help that. His favorite sport during the S. A. T. C. was A. W. O. L. as he felt it his duty to visit Raleigh real often. His password at Camp Knox was " When Do We Eat? ' Cohn has learned lots since he has been m College even though he hadn ' t " went out much " before he came to State. The w y he mastered math, and his other " subjects " proved him to be a genius, even though he did have a shockmg lime while joining the Electrical Society. Churchill has visions of Cornell and Boston Tech, and if he pursues his present daily routine he will get there without a doubt. Clinton Albert Cilley» B.E. HICKORY, NORTH CAROLINA Serg-eant, 3 ; Vice-President. Catawba County Club, 2; M. E. Society. 3, 4; Secona Lieuten- ant, 4. C. A. has a peculiar disposition, as mystic as an integral sign, but once you crack the outer shell you will find a true gentleman and a loyal friend. Modest and unassuming, he is not a hail-fel- low-well-met sort, but he has lived three years in close community without having lost for a mo- ment the respect of his classmates. When he goes out in life he is bound to com- mand the respect of those who come in contact with him. ■■ »— «» 1 - 1 1 AL-. l iH - ' " S JEVMa ISd 55 Frank Siler Clarke, B.E. ANSONVILI-E, NORTH CAROLINA Anson C(iunt - Cluli; I ' l ■•siili-nt. 4 ; Basketball Squad, 1: Cakf-ealiii ' K.iDihall Team. 4; Class Baseball. 2. 3. Clarke Is well known over the campus by the peculiar yet quile popular appellation of " Coun- iry. " Aside from his purely academic achieve- menls, " Country ' has two claims for honor m the Civil Engineering division. He and Cherry fur- nish most of the amusement which we have on class, and everyone knows thai " Country is one of the star backfield men on the C. E. foot- ball team. A very common expression heard on class is, " All right, now, Mr. Clarke, pay attention to this; you will have it at the board in a minute. The Class of 22 sends a good man forth into the world. Edwin Osborne Clarkson. B.E. 2 N CHARLOTTE. NORTH CAROLINA Saints: Phi Theta; German Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; MerklonburK County Club, 1. 2. :i. 4; Tompkins Textile Society ; Sergeant. 3; Senior Textile Fnntball Team; S. A. T. C. Camp Knox; Vice- President Textile Society. 4. This Clarkson boy, known throughout Raleigh and on our campus as Eddie, hails from Char- lotte. He IS always smiling, has a happy-go- luck,y disposition, and a do-or-die will. The varsity never realized what it had missed until that day when the Textile and Civil Seniors met in football, and then this hard tackbng back of the Textiles won his fame. Eddie is a firm believer in the saying. " You can not keep a good man down. " and happiness and success lie before him. 56 THE 1922 AGROME CK QuiNCY Ethan Colvard, B.S. MILBAR, NORTH CAROLINA Leazer Literary Society. 3. 4; Agricultural Club, 1. 2. 3, 4; Bible Study Leader. 4; Promotion Force, 3, 4; Blue Ridge Delegation. 3. At last here is a man upon whom we can depend. Quincy will remain faithful unto the end in whatever he undertakes. His resourcefulness as a mountain climber was never fully realized until he attended the Blue Ridge Conference during his Junior Year. Then his short leg came into play. Quincy comes from Wilkes County, and the art of sticking; to a mountam trail may be natural. He applies the same principle of perseverance to all his studies, and his record here shows that he has been successful in all his academic engage- ments. Bruce Harrison Conner, B.E. RICH SQUARE, NORTH CAROLINA Roanoke-Chowan Club; Secretary. 3; President, (; C. E. Society. 3, 4. Bruce very creditably represents that part of the stale known as Rich Square. Bruce is a most earnest worker and lakes great interest in his course and department. Coming to college full of great ambitions, Bruce set out to find himself a girl. And, as one might expect, he did nol have to go very far — just one block off the campus. During the time that he was a hard-boiled soph he could never be found on the campus at night. However, he IS found at home most any time now. As a civil engineer, Bruce, we wish you much greater success than you had on Maiden Lane. 57 Flave Hart Corpening, B.E. BREVARD, NORTH CAROLINA M. E. Society. 1. l ' ; Student Hranch A. S. M. E.. 3. 4: I ' ompany E, S. A. T. ( ' ., 1: Sci-g( ant, 3; Lieutenant. 4 : Editor-in-Chief Agromock. 4 ; German Club. 4; Tau Rho Alpha. The doors of knowledge were cracked just wide enough for Flave to enter in the year " 18. because this year found him only sixteen years of age. However, he entered the Class of 22 and soon displayed unusual mathemahcal ability, for many " short- dock " sophs sought his aid on algebraic equations. Flave has continued the same good work that typified his Freshman Year. Using his time to the best advantage, he has socialed when the oc- casion presented itself, but never out of calling distance of " Duty. " His classmates bestowed on him the honor of editor of our college annual during his Senior Year, and we are sure that we made a worthy selection. He will be remembered as a friend to all. William Oli er Crary. B.E. BREVARD, NORTH CAROLtNA Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; Sergeant. 3; Assistant Manager Traclt. 3 ; Second I ieu ten- ant. 4 ; Vice-President Hobo Club, 3 ; Assistant Cheer Leader. 4; K. I. E. Yes, friends, here is Oliver — a man who con- siders that the easiest solution to the studying problem here in school i; not to study, and we must admit that by this plan he has been suc- cessful. As to the Raleigh girls, they hold no charm. But don t ask him about that daily volume from Asheville. On well, anyone that has ever seen his dresser can not blame him. Give Oliver a quiet corner, a good book, and comfortable chair from which he can easily cock his feet upon the radialor. and you will be treated to the unusual spectacle of perfect contentment. Oliver has many friends, and all who know him agree that his genial disposition will carry him a long ways. 58 i bni n il II H I I II 1 1 i r Jl- II llrr.nj i . ir . l l. ll II 1 1. 11 m THE 1922 AGROME CK Robert Lewis Davis, B.E. HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA Tompkins Textile Society. 2, 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer, 3: Vance County Club. 2. 3; Presi- dent. 3: Assistant Manager Basketball. 3; Man- aj?er. 4; Leazer Literary Society; Co, Q, R, L, did nol belong lo the Class of 1922 originally, but his unfortunate year of sickness was a fortunate one for our class. It gave us a man of high ideals, a good student, and for shorl, an all-round good fellow. He is a man who knows how to use his time to the best advantage. He studies enough lo pull down good grades, and his textle manufacturer make himself famous as a textile manufacturer overshadows his desire for popularity with the ladies. R. L. IS full of good common sense, and we predict for him a great success in the textile field. His friends are all who know him. Harold Albert Deal, B.E. RANDLEMAN. NORTH CAROLINA Textile Society. 2. 3. 4; Raiulolph County Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Co. Q. We didnl know Randleman was on the map until " Shorty " came here. Now we are just won- dering if there are any moie Deep River dogs like him back up there. He was first known lo us by the handle. " Shorty, " but recently has changed that appropriate title for the name of " Harold Lloyd. " He can ask more questions foolishly than the original Harold Lloyd. However, " Shorty " is destined to succeed in his chosen work. Coming here with a definite interest in textile manufacturing and a desire to learn the business thoroughly, he has shown that he is capable and thorough, industrious and ener- getic; such a man is bound to succeed. 59 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Robert Eston Dunning, B.S. AULANDER. NORTH CAROUNA Agricultural Club. 1. D. :!. 1; Vice-Presirlent Northampton County Club. 2; Roanoke-Chowan Club; poultry Science Club, 4; Captain Co. Q.. 4. Red hails from ihe land of peanuts, and is one of those quiet, unassuming lads who is sure to make friends and success wherever he goes. Occasionally he becomes slightly disturbed, es- pecially when asked to expound such scienlilic problems ar. chromosome reduction, or the deter- miners of heredity, yet hi; perseverance always makes for him the victor. We are led to believe that Reds heart is in the home land, for it seems that he has never sailed very far out on Meredith ' s stormy waves, or as yet decided to anchor his life ship in the good harbor of Peace. Fred Graham Elliott. B.S. WEST DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Pullen I iterary Sncii.-ty, ' 2. 3. 4; Agricultural Club. 2, 3. 4 ; Promotion Force, ' 2. 3, 4 ; Track Team. 2. 3. 4; Monogram Club, :;, 3. 4; Voca- tional Ctub. Here we have preented in bold outline the features of a man who lives up to the military maxim of " make it short and snappy. " X ' hen he says anything he a ' ways cuts each word loose with a im, and wastes no extra words. This characterislic in itself might cause a feehng of dislike; however, tSis is oflset by the cheerful smile which he always possesses. Elliott tried out for the mile during his fresh- man and sophomore years, but failed. However, his defeat did not discourage him and in his Jun- ior Year he won his letter. The same determina- tion will be prevalent in all his undertakings. 60 THE 19 2 2 A G M K John Franklin Ervin, B.E. CATAWBA, NORTH CAROLINA Square and Compass; Studt-iii Branch A. I. E. E. ; Baseball Squad, 1. 2, 3, 4; Basketball Squad, 2, 3. Ervin started hii training at Liberty Piedmont Institute. He soon made a change and landed at Mars Hill College. From then he came to Stale, known then as A. and M. He established himself as a good student during his first year here, but during the following summer Lrvin an- swered the war cry and spent two years in the service. After cruising in the tropics " Puss " decided that there was no place like State, so he returned to resume his studies, and has done good work in all his department;, specializing in electricity. His room is a rendezvous for those seeking aid, and his hand is always ready and willing. Paul Koonce Ewell, B.E. ELIZABETHTOWN, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. : Corporal, 3; M. E., Society, 1. 2: Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; Ride Team, 3; Camp Knox; Winning Rifle Team; National Matches; lieutenant. 1: Colillion Club; K. I. E. Since the day that P. K. entered N. C. State he has been full of fun, pep and good sportsman- ship. He has a smile and a word of cheer for everyone that he meet:, and his enthusiasm makes him a welcome addition to any party. We never expect to see any medals of honor pinned on P. K., or to see him President of the United States. Simply because he does not do unusual things. (Although he did use the fire extinguisher on some University of Georgia men while at Camp Knox.) It is P. K. ' s way of doing the everyday things that makes him a mixer in any crowd. 61 THE 1922 AGROMECK DwiGHT Moody Farmer, B.S. A r p BAILEY, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. ( ' . ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Agricultural Club. 1. 2, 3 .4; Poultry Science Club. 3. 4; Nash- Edgecomb County Club. 2, 3. 4; Vice-I ' resident 4; Stock Juflg-ing Team at State Fair, 4; An- cient Order of Yellow Cur, 3, 4. Dwight. as we are wont to call this slim brunette, hails from Bailey or thereabouts, and if you want to know ar ylhing about the place just mention the fact thai you have never heard of the place. The information will be furnished forthwith. Dwight ' s source of greatest enjoyment lies in a good cigar, and from the number of Richmond stubs in his window we judge that his trip to the capital city must have been successful. When he sails out on life ' s billowy sea we hope that all his troubles will be little ones. Ralph Powell Farrel, B.E. LEAKSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA German Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Rockingham County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; President. 3. 4; Briilge Club; Tourist Club; Senior Textile Football Team; Student Council. In R. P. we have a man that can pull down eight I ' s just as easy as eight 2 " s. Textile seems to be his drawmg card and he has lost no time in takmg advantage of this opportunity. He is one of the best students in his class not only in schol- arship but also in promoting the social and ath- letic activities of the college. As pilot of the Textile Class football team he has proven himself worthy of the position. Ralph does not fail to make his usual checking among the fairer sex of Raleigh on Sunday nights, and we are sure that quite a few will miss him m Raleigh when " 22 ' ha ' departed. We know you have the goods, Ralph, so " 22 " will look forward to your success. 62 THE 1922 AGROME CK AvERETTE Gaston Floyd, ATP FAIRMONT, NORTH CAROLINA B.S. President Freshman Class; Sergeant Major. 3; Captain and Adjutant 4; Scrub Football. 1; Varsity, 2. 3. 4; Robeson County Club; Agricul- tural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Ifonogram Club, 2. 3. 4; President, 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; President Jun- ior Class. 3; President Athletic Association. 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur: Pan-Hellenic Council; Chief Mai-shal Commencement. Here we present to you " Big " Floyd, Slate ' s ideal man, and il is even said by some that Peace has a student who thmks just as we do. If so she is exactly right. The Class of ' 21 was indeed unfortunate when he was called into the service, but the fall of 19 found " Bigun " back at N. C. S. hiltmg the line hard. Naturally do you find him fighting hard on the gridiron, but you also find him exerting every effort for the betterment of his Alma Mater. When Big Floyd steps out into the agricul- tural world he is sure to be felt. His ability as a leader of men has been thoroughly tested and with glowing success. We dare not even predict the future for such a man. Alva Justin Floyd, B.E. FAIR BLUFF, NORTH CAROLINA R. O. T. C, 1, 2. 3. 4; Demonstration Pit,. 4; Square and Compass, 3. 4; Civil Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; President Columbus County Club. 4. A. J. 5 cheerful manner, together wlih his ready willingness to help his fellow classmates has made him a true friend and an agreeable com- panion. During the time that we have known him, A. J. has shown a lack of interest in hops and femmes in general. But his " handy line " makes him a welcome addition to a stag party. The indifference toward the opinion of those whom he believes to be wrong and the whole- hearledness with which he tackles the hardest problem is sure to mean a lot to him when later he IS called on to face more difficult problems in life. 63 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Giles Pitman Floyd. B.E. FAIRMONT. NORTH CAROLINA r. A. T. C: Robeson County Club, 1. 2. :?. 4; M. E. Society. 2; Student Member A. S. M. E., 3. 4; Sergeant. 3; Aero Club, 3; K. I. E. ; A. S. E. ; Camp Knox. Pit and his winning smile skilled down among us in the eventful year of 18. Smce that lime he has been a loyal student and a faithful friend. He does not make a habit of socialing; but when he does drag, he drags. When Pit is not found at home reading a Cosmo or Red Book, you will find him at Meredith. As to studies, well they never bother him. Not that he stars, he doesn ' t. Boning is against his principles (excepting calculus). Pit is one of the best pals that a fellow could have. You can not help liking him. When it comes to a show down Pit can be relied on to come across with all that s in him. John Elliott Fortescue, B.E. 1 II SCRANTON. NORTH CAROUNA Leazer Literary Stieiety. 1 ; Corporal, 2; Co. Q; M. E. Soeit ' ty. 3. 4; Skin County Club. You now have before you for your approval a man who is a cat in his old home town. J. E. can lell of many thrilling experiences and wild parties thai have occurred in Louisburg. but we have as yet our first lime to fee the gallant lad in action. He IS one of those unusual characters who de- light; in monopolizing the floor while in the class- room, but as a usual thing his classmates are treated to a period of fun and amusement when he begins his arguments and I ' .ie teacher makes his reply. J. E. is a willing worker and a good man to have as a friend. The Class of ' 22 will re- member him as an all-round good fellow. 64 T H 19 2 2 AGROME CK JOSEPHUS COSTON FOSCUE, B-E. MAVSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4; Agriculture Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Poultry Science Club, 3, 4; Demonstration Platoon, 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur, 3, 4; Assistant Treasurer Agrir-ultural Club, 4. " Shorty. " as he is known to all his classmates, has an ambition m life; and that is to grow tall enough so that he can talk to Mary face-to-face. His motto IS, " If socialing mterferes with study- ing, cut out studying. " Surely this motto has contributed to his success among the fairer sex. Quiet and keen of perceplinn. he meets every- thing with a winning air. Worries never come into his mind. With a genteel and carefree dis- position he has for everyone a jolly word backed by a sunny smile. In the face of such spirit, the discouragements of the world can not long endure. William Franklin Freeman, B.E. NORFOLK. ViRGINIA German Club, 1, 2. 3. 4; Old Dominion Club, 1. 2. 3. 4; C. E. Society, 2, 3. 4; S. A. T. C; R. O. T. C. : Co. Q.. 4. Peter, better known as " Kid Norfolk. " is one of the most liked boys on the campus. He seems to have the disposition to win friend; everywhere he goes, and he always proves himself to be a worthy friend. He also plays a good hand with the ladies and it was rumored once that Peter had found the right girl, but WE WONDER. As pilot of the C. E. Class Foolball Team he won distinction and deserves menlion for his vic- tory over the Textile Cake-Eaters and 1911. He ha5 the ability and the will, and we look for Peter to achieve great honors when he gets out in practice. 63 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K John David Gill. B.E. HENDERSON. NORTH CAROLINA Johnny, as you might expect, is from Hender- son. Ever quiet, but always right there with the goods when he is needed or called upon. Folks might think that he has the toothache all the time, but on closer m spec t ion they will find that it is Climax. Johnny is noted for his origi- nality, and his peculiar way of transferring him- self from one place to another. Judging from his snappy way of dressing, one would think that he is a real cake-eater. How- ever, the only achievement upon which he can base his claim for honor i , " Boys, I got one arm around her. " Julian Austin Glazener. B.S. CALVERT. NORTH CAROUNA Leazer Literary Society. 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Intercol- logiate Debater. 1 ; Class Deliater, 1 ; Ctiaplaln. 2; Declaimer, 2, 4; Orator. 4; Critic. 4; Presi- dent. 4; Agrricultural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Over-Seas Club. 2, 3, 4; Promntion Force. 4; Stocl Judff- ing Team. In society or club Glazen er is one of our very best. In his classes he has forged to the front. As to the ladies, well, he has us all beaten. His congenial personality and hearty laugh have been two very essental assets to our class. But the thing that impresses us most is that ster- ling character of his which has no doubt been an inspiration to those of his classmates who have been in closest contact with him. He is the kind of man that State College delights in honoring with a diploma. 66 T H E 1922 AGROMECK William Franklin Graham, B.E. RENNERT. NORTH CAROUNA Leazer Literary Society; Corporal, 2. 3; Demon- stration Pit.. 4 : Robeson County Club ; M. E. Society. 1. 2: A. S. M. E., 3, 4. Here we have another man who possesses a rather mystic personality a nd a perplexmg dis- position. He has lived with us for four long years, but each year he has taken hfe more seriously. Sometimes he is quiet and unassum- ing, then again he is in for fun and a good time. It is rather hard to understand his peculiar ways. but we are forced to believe that there is a girl at the bottom of it all. Anyway, Frank, you are a good scout. The Class of ' 22 counts you as a first string man. We wish you as great success in life as you have had while in school. Henry Des Champs Green, B.S. SOUTH CAROLINA Square and Compass; Leazer Literary Society, 1. 2. 3. 4; Palmetto Club. 1. 2, 3. 4; Agricultural Club, 2, 3. 4; Promotion Force. 2. 3. 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Corporal, 3; First Lieu- tenant, 4. Alas ! We stretch forth the royal banner. Henry Des ' Champs, that ' s what we call him. Henry is from the Palmetto State and he is just as loyal to her government and tradilions as he IS to his many friends and classmates. He began his college career by studying engi- neering but soon found that he was made for the soil. However. ' Dirt " almost convinced him that he was not adapted to " Soils. " Neverthe- less he plowed on, and at the close of the spring term of " 22 we find Henry numbered among those who joyfully receive the rewards of four years efforts. 67 THE 1922 AGROM E C K Luther Wilson Greene, B.S. NORFOLK, VIRCtNIA K. I. E.: BerzcUus Cht-mical Society. 1. :;. 3. 4; Secretary. 2; Viic-Picsident. 3; President. 4; Old Dominion Clul). 1. 2, 3. l; Secretary and Treasurer. 3; Vice-President. 4; S. A. T. C; Coriioral. 2; Sergeant, 3; Captain and Adjutant. 4; Promotion Force. 2; Camp Knox. L. W. came to us straight from Norfolk, Va., and with him came an unusual abihiy as well as desire to enjoy life lo the fullest extent. And still more to his credit he has retained thai same ability and desire through his four short yea:s here. Punctuality is his watchword and motto. Street cars are supposed to run regularly at all limes, but during Junior Year the conductors on Hills- boro cars had to use expert skill and excellent tactics lo conduct a cerlain feminine passenger to a safe landing without coming into L. W. s line of sight. He has a way all of his own which has won ihe esteem and best wishes for success from us all. John Dwight Groome, B.S. A r p CR£ENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Guiltoril (Viunty Club. 1, 2. 3. 4; Agricultural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; PuUen Literary Society. 1. 2; Basketball Var- sity. 2. 3, 4; Football Squad. 3; Varsity. 4; As- sistant Manager Football. 3. Johnny ' s rule once was, " Have them do as you say. " Bui this rule was completely reversed long in his sophomore days when he met a cerlam lady on Halifax Slreel. Who could blame him? If you wish to spot her jusi look for a good look- ing girl wearing an N. C. S. monogram with three stars. If you doubt hi ability as an ath- lete, refer lo his honors or lurn lo the athletic section of the book. We can only judge the future by the past, so we can all rest assured that there is a great future in slore for him. 66 tg lXJO ln I I i l l l n ir II II I L i r ] [ I I ir Mil II II 11 1[ I I 1111 m THE 1922 AGROME C K Walter Durham Hampton, B.E. i: n BREVARD, NORTH CAROLINA Student Council; E. E. Society; Over-Seas Clul); Fiist Lieutenant K. O. T. C. " Pop " started here in the year 1913 but de- cided to wilhdraw for some unknown reason? After drifting a few years " Pop " came back and joined our ranks in 1920. and has succeeded in finishing his work in three years. This wit.iin itself proves him to be a worthy scholar. To look at " Pop ' s " head you might think that he was rather old, yet he is not loo old to learn, even though he was waylaid in Cleveland and re- lieved of a time piece which proved to be the family heirloom. After hitting the high places in London and Paris during the war. " Pop " returned with all the late dope on social activities, which he ex- ecutes nicely with all his college requirements. Alexander Caswell Hamrick, B.E. ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. ; M. E. Society; Buncombe County Club. 2. 3, 4; Vice-President. 2; President. 3; Mars Hill Club. 2. 3, 4; Vice-President. 3; Pres- ident. 4; Football Squad; Corporal. 3; Captain 4; Scabbard and Blade; Student Branch A. S. M. E. ; K. I. E. Alec is a man whom we are glad to call a classmate. He is a hard wo ker but is never loo busy to put aside his task in order to help an- other fellow. He is rather quiet about the women, but " still water runs deep. " and we are forced to believe that there is a charming young femme in his old home town. Alec ii a source of great joy to his roommates because of hii excellent taste in the way of food. His room alway; contains enough food to tide one past a peiicd of hunger, and everything he has is vours, be it his last sandwich or his Ford switch key. 69 I 9 Wm. Thomas Harding, Jr., B.E. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Secretary of Student Branch A. S. M. E. ; Cor- poral, 2; Sergeant, 3; First Lieutenant, 4; Local Boy; Junior Ring Committee; Tau Rho Alpha. There goes Tubby waddling along like a duck. Indeed, his general aspect resembles that of a duck, for when it comes to rotundity the sphere has nothing on Tubby ' s shapely form. Nevertheless he is recognized as a social hound, but then it is only natural that the femmes should be captivated by the innocent air that he pos- sesses. Tubby is a man who makes a practice of clean living and high thinking. He claims our respect and affection on the ground t!iat he is a first-rate classmate, a true friend, and a man whose best pals are his dad and his mother. Lera Rhinehart Harrill. B.S. LATTIIV10RE, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Press Reporter, 4; Leazer Literary Society. 3, 4; Critic. 4; Square and Compass; Cleveland County Club. 3. 4 ; President, 4; State College Gun Club, 4; S. A. T. C. : R. O. T. C. 1, 2. 3. 4; Member Camp Knox Intercollegiate Rille Team. The more you learn about Tea-hound the bet- ter you are going to like him. He is a man all the way through. He is neither a book worm nor a social fiend; but he strikes a happy medium between the two that makes him a fine fellow to have around. He has fitted into our campus life so naturally that we are likel,v to overlook how great a part he hai had in all our undertakings. We can only wish him the success in life that his college record would indicate that he deserves. 70 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Earnest Baton Harris, B.E. SPENCER, NORTH CAROLINA President Rowan County Club, 3; C. E. Society. 3. 4: Hobo Club; Band, 1 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club. 3: Cotillion Club, 3. 4; Corporal, 2; Sergeant. 3. Pip is one of Stale College ' s few cake-eaters who has successfully done socialing on a large scale and at the same time has kept in touch with the academic side of college life. He always has lots of wonderful stories to tell just after he has come back from one of his long trips. It might be peculiar, nevertheless it is true, that you never hear anyone ask for a cigarette that you are not reminded of Pip. He is a most agreeable fellow and is liked by everyone that knows him. With his ability to do good work, combined with the ease with which he mixes with people, we predict the most successful career in any branch of his profession that he might choose. James Calhoun Harris, B.E. K A ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA Palmetto Club; Phi Theta; German Club; Sec- retary and Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council. 4: Tompkins Textile Society; S. A. T. C. ; Bridge Club; Tourist Club. Cal came to us in his Sophomore Year after spending hia rat year at Auburn. He and the Anderson Tribune both hail from the Palmetto State, and South Carolina is the only State in the Union to hear either of them tell it. Cal IS a born " ladies man, " and even admits the fact. Of course he cannot help this, and he naturally holds his line for the opportune time. The textile industry is looking for just such hustlers as Cal, and success is his only for the asking. 71 HE 1922 AGROMECK William Norwood Hicks, B.E. DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Scholarship Hi.m rs. 1, 2; Class Historian. 2. 3. 4; PuUen Lil -rary Society, 1. ' 2. 3, 4; Chaplain, 2; St cretary. 3: Treasurer, 11; Inter-Society De- hater. 1, 2; Winner or Eliza llidiliek Declaimer ' .s Medal, 4; Winner of D. II. Hill Orator ' s Medal, 4; ( ritic, 4; T ' resi lent, 4: Prnmotion Force. 2. .f. 4: Bihle Sillily Loader, 2. 3, 4; Y. M, C. A, Cabinet Treasurer, 3; President. 4; Rifle Team, 2. 3; Team Captain, 3; A. S. M. B.. 1. 2. 3. 4; Captain Co. •■C. " 4; Student Government Com- mittee; Commencement Orator for Mechanical Engineering Department, Lei us introduce you lo Red Hicks, a man of high character and a pleasing personahty. Red is one of the most prominent members of our class. As a thinker and sound reasoner his ability is unquestionable. He has served failh- fully as President of the Y. M. C. A. and no criticism can be offe ed to his presidency. His one hobby is walking in his sleep, but Red says that the next lime he tries to fly he will ha ' e a predetermined landing held. Red is a man and a gentleman. You can not help but like him. He is as solid as ihey make them. Henry Selby Hill, B.E. NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA Class President, 1: Class Poet, 1, 3. 4; Fool hall. 1. 2. 3. 4; Monogram Club. 3. 4; Cheer Leader, 4; Sergeant. 3; Captain. 4; Business Manager Technician. 4; A. I. E. E.. 3: Vice-President. 4; Court of Customs, 4; Cra en Collllt ' I ' liih. ' ■ . i. We were very fortunate lo have Selby join our ranks after two years ' ser ice with Uncle Sam. Upon resuming his activities at college he fell the " Call of the Wild " and rejoined the wolf-pack. His record as a football player and his inter- est in all college activities have made him one of the mo3t popular men on the campus. But every great man has his weakness, and we are sure thai he affords no exception lo ihe rule. His regular daily letter and his week-end trips to the eastern pari of the slate are proof enough that Cupid is busy. 72 James Oscar Holt, B.E. GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Tompkin3 Textile Society. 1. 2. 3: Guilford County Club. 1, 2. 3; President. 4; R. O. T. C. Corporal. 1; Sergeant. 3; Demonstration Pit., 4; Research Club. James O.. belter known as Jim. is a man wlio has no equal and few rivals. He seeks iKe friend- ship of none, yet is friend to all. For him the fair sex of Raieigh have no chance, because we rather suspicion that way down in Mississippi the key to hi; temple was stolen, and SHE. the ihief, controls the lock. Jim is every inch a man and the kind that will stand up for what he believes to be right through thick and ihin. He carries our best wishes out into the world. Henry Taylor Ivey, B.E. PROCTORVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA German Club. 2. 3. 4; Robeson Counly Club; Secretary. 3; President. 4; C. E. Society; Cor- poral, 2 ; Camp Knox. lve;y is a real star in the social life of Raleigh. Coming to Raleigh from Akron. Ohio, he was fitted perfectly to play the heroic role of heart breaker among ihe beautiful maidens of this fair city. Not satisfied with having won the city, it is said that Ivey is carrying o.i a very successful conquest at Peace. Henry is equally as well liked on the campus. Probably not as conspicuous on class as some, yet he does good, consistent work. It should be easy for him lo realize one of his pet ambitions, that of being county eng neer in the " Stale of Robeson. " 73 rm-ftriv . It intrrtT t ■■ . 22M ■ , trtrtrtrTTrft-rrri ■ 1 1 1 1 m n I 9 Clyde Alfred Jackson, B.S. A z HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA rullcn Literary Rocioly. 1. 2; AgrlculUiral Clul), 1, :;. :t, 4; VIco-lM-fSiili ' iit. 3: Vocational t. ' lub, H. 4; (Uiilfunl I ' dunty Club, 1. i, 3. 4. " By George, I am going to gel me a man if I hear the name of crab-apple spoken again. " No, he did not like the nickname of " Crab-Ap- ple, " so we jusi call him Jack, it ' s shorter any- way. Alas, here is consistency and sturdiness per- sonified. He is never spectacular, nor never stages grandstand exhibilions. but he is always there pulling his part of any load that falls on him to bear. Knowing his ability for consistent and sturdy work, we expect Jack to mount the high peaks which lead to success in whatever field of endea- vor that he pursues. Donald B. Jenkins, B.E. GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Demonstration I ' ll.. 4; C. E. Society. 2. 3. 4; Mimlier A. A. B. ; Student Council; C. E. Foot- liall Team; Holm Clul.; R. f . T c. Jenkins is one of the most able men that we have in the Civil Engineering division. The C. E. seniors showed their appreciation of his abil- ity when they elected him to represent the division on ihe Student Council. D. B. has some aspirations along athletic lines. He plc-xyed on the C. Fl. football team, and has such high hopes of making the varsity basketball team that he is in the Y every night until after twelve throwing goals. His aspirations in life a,e many, and he can be counted on lo go about each task with the grit and determination of which he has his share. 74 JT-ILJ I nil TJTJ m 111 m l n 11 I f II J| IHMUl THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK John Frank Johnson, B.S. MT. AIRY. NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C, 1; R. O. T. C. 2. 3. 4; Sergeant. 3; Agricultural Club, 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Poultry Science Club, 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer, 3; Presi- dent. 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Poultry Judging- Team. Madison Square Garden; Student Council, 4 ; Demonstration Pit.. 4 ; Camp Knox. On the campus or in the classroom Frank is always the same. With a smile and a strong determination he meets the tasks as they come and never leaves one undone. Frank is another one of our social " Bulls and we are glad for him that this is his last year, because if it were not we fear that he would forget about his work altogether. Late in the mid-hours of the night we are oflen awakened by the approach of Frank and Shorty. Frank ' s chief study is chickens, but his study is not confined lo the feathered species alone. The Class of ' 22 wishes him the best of luck in all his undertakings. George Shuford Johnston, B.E. K A HICKORY. NORTH CAROLINA Captain Frt-shman Bask, tball Team; Varsity Basketball, J, 3; Letter Man. 3; Varsity Foot- ball. 3. 4; Tompkins Textile Society; President. 4 ; Secretary and Treasurer, County Club ; Co. Q : Monogram Club ; German Club. " Bud " hails from Hickory, way up m the mountains and to hear him tell jt that town is all over the map. Anyway, Bud has certainly been an honor and a credit lo his old home town. In football and in basketball Bud has shown that old fighting spirit which has made men famous. Not only in athletics has he shown, however. As a society man he is hardly surpassed by any- one on our campus. He believes in delving to the bottom of every- thing, and getting full reward out of all that he undertakes. For him we see only a bright future. 75 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Luther Jackson Jordan, B.E. ELM CITY, NORTH CAROUNA Pulk ' n Literary Society. 1. 2, 3. 4; Intcr-society Debater; rromotion Force; Blue Riilge Confer- ence; Bible Study Leader; Aero Club; Poet Sophomoro Class; Over-Suas Club; Nash-Edge- comb County Club; Student Government Com- mittee; C. E. Society; Square and Compass; Corporal, 2; Sergeant, 3; Captain. 4; Honors in Conduct. Professor Jordan is one of the outstanding fig- ures at N. C. Stale. When he lakes his degree he shall have finished most every course taught on the campus, besides having served as instruc- tor lo the rehabs. L. J. puts us at a total lois lo determine how he does so much work and al the same lime is able to social in Raleigh so often. Thai he has done excellent work al other places other than Stale is proved by the many medals he has won in out ide hfe. When asked " who won ihe war, " Jordan replies. " The boys say that I did. " Success is sure to crown his efforts. Heath Owen Kennette. B.E. MOORESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Tompkins Textile Society. 2, 3. 4; PuHen Lit- erary Society. ' 2. 3; Rifle Team. 2, 3; Class Bas- ketball. 1. •2: Hobo Club. 3: Vice-President Ire- dell County Club; Square and Compass; Ger- man Club. 4. " Red, " our brickyard blond, is a typical case man. One minute he meets a girl, next he is talk- ing on phrenology, then he starts to demonstrate. He has an eagle eye — is captain of our rifle team — can hit a bull ' s eye al 2,000 yards, and can see a laciy get on a street car al 3,000 yards. In Red we have one of our best men. He is an ideal student and a perfect stranger to the deadly flunk slips. He makes friends slowly but holds ihem fast. Once a friend lo Red means always a friend; there is nothing that he will not do for you. A steady, brainy worker. Red is bound to make good and we are sure lo hear more of him a; the lime passes. 76 THE 1922 AGROME CK Robert Morris Kimzey, B.S. HORSE SHOE. NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Leazer Literary Society, 1. 2. ?., 4 ; Over-Seas Club; Vocational Club. Oh, you " Mc5s Hall Blues, " don ' t work in hypnotic, sensational depression upon this opti- mtslic chap from the land of the hills. Raymond Morris, as we call him. after much corisidera- hon. chose for his habitation the mess hail where he has been for the last three years. Morris did not lei his httle scrap with the Huns discourage his ambition for an education. With a dogmatic determination he has worked and overcome obstacles in his tight for higher education. When It comes to la ' king about the ladies. Morns does not have much to sa,v. but he is very optimistic about them. We predict for him to attain success in agri- cultural work that the Class of ' 22 will be proud of. Henry Jefferson Kinard. B.E. EPWORTH, SOUTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. : R. O. T. C. 1. 2. :i. 4; Dt-monstra- tion Pit.. 4; Palmetto Club, 1. 2. 3, 4; President. 4; A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; Tau Rho Alpha; Vice- President Junior Class; Assistant Manager Track, " ; Manager, 4; Athletic Council. Here we have the happy-go-lucky South Caro- linian who ne ' er tires of tellin ? of the superb attainments of the metropolis of Ninety-Six, He is most abundantly supplied with all those good qualities which lend to make up a good fel- low, so at every slightest suggestion he is will- ing to knock off boning in o.der to join in a bull con ' ention or hot air fest. Henry i a hard worker as was evidenced by the fact that he was elected manager of the ' 22 track team. He has a pleasing nature which appeals most strongly to everyone who knows him. Always willing to grant an,y favor that may be asked of him, and always domg something for someone else. 77 THE 1922 AGROMECK Raymond Warner Kraft, B.E. PORTSMOUTH, VIRGINIA Track Toam, 1. 2. :! ; Monuj rani ( ' lub, 1. 2, 3, 4; Corporal. 2; Scrgi-ant. 3; A. I. E. E. ; Old Dominion Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Major, 4. Gangway, for here comes a fast man. If you want to make " Ray " actually swell with prid- , then get him to tell about the vear Slate earned off the Championship honors at the stale Irack meet. Ray has a few diversions worthy of note. Among them are his ever good nature and his attitude toward the refreshing fluid which is only spoken of in reverent memory. We admire Ray for his pluck in the face of adversities that would down most men. and for being a fighter clean through. Paul Frederick Lancaster. B.E. WINSTON-SAL EM. NORTH CAROLINA I . 1-;. . Dticty S crrtary and Treasurer. 3; Presl- «U-nt. 1; Ti ' iinis Club, 1. 2; Secretary and Treas- urer, ;i; President. 4; Houso of Student Govetn- mcnt ; f ' uHen Literary Society. 1. 2. 3. 4 ; For- syth County Club. 1. 2; Vice-rresident. 3. 4; rromotiini Force. Preacher is another candidate for honors in the short buys " club. He heartily favors the mov la- ment to introduce reducing l- ' s for transits. And should this movement fad, he if {.-lanning U ini- tiate a movement known i the " Si nety for the Elevation of Short Men. " However from his good work and splendid character we find that Preacher is short only in stature. Preacher ' s presence is a positive fac- tor for good in every worth-while movement. He puts a whole-hearted interest in all his work and we therefore predict for him a most successful career. 78 Lewis Burleyson Laughlin, B.E. CONCORD, NORTH CAROLINA Tompkins Textile Society, 2. 3. 4; German Cluh; Camp Knox: Reporter of Bridge Club; Tourist Club; Cabarrus County Club; Ass-.stant Business Manager Agromeelc. 4; Senior T.xtile Football. " Sug, " as he is affectionately called by his f I lends, especially his lady friends, is a man of abilily and humor. He always sees the funny side of a job and affords us much amusement on class. " Sup " came to us in his Sophomore Year, after finding he was not adapted to a minislerial career, but after coming here he found he fitted perfectly in the mill as a textile student. We predict for h m a big success in the tex- tile world, if the ladies will leave him alone long enough for him to make a start. Leonidas Rosser LeGwin, B.E. ! 4 ' WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA New Hanover County cuib; Secretary and Treasurer. 3; President. 4; Leazer Literary So- ciety, 1; C. E. Society, 3, 4; Corporal, 3; Sec- ond r ieutenant, 4. " Shorty " is what you might call a man between a man of average height and a real short man. " Shorty " had the promise of growing tall when he first came to college, but he has worn himself awa,y by his many and frequent trips to the post office. In fact, we can hardly see how he man- aged to stay away from her for four long years. You can always tell when one of his pilgrimages to the P. O. has been rewarded with success, as " Shorty " is all smiles. This, however, is not all " Shorty " does, as hi; splendid college record shows what an energetic and earnest man can do. 79 Hiram Samuel Lemmond, B.E. INDIAN TRAIL, NORTH CAROLINA Scabbaid ami Blaile: Aero Clul). 2. 3. 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; Ciirporal, 3; Captain. 4; Civil En- gineering Football Team; Camp Knox; Rifle Team. This tall, handsome fellow approaches Wal- lace Reid as a limit when il comes lo attracting the ladies and taking a leading part in pageants and theatrical produclioni. He doesn ' t believe in studying too much nor worrying about examina- tions. He has been a faithful math, student and has won the reputation of having done more re- search work in mathematics than any man in the class. His mollo is early to bed. except on nights when he attends some of the follies off the cam- pus. He is quite a distinguished looking soldier when he steps out in his serge and Sam Browne, so the ladies say. William Bennett Liles, B.S. A z, i: II LILESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultui-al Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Poulti-y Science Club. 2; Ansos County Club. 2. 3. 4; Secretary and Ti-easurer, 3; President, 4; Chairman Agri- cultural Fair; Leazer l..iterary Society, 1, 2. 3. 4; Secietary and Treasurer. 4; Judging Team state Fair. " Bill ' s " natural habitat is Grassy Island Plan- tation, and we believe his main object here in College is to fit himself lo make it the " Garden Spot " of Anson County. From the various and sundry delicately tinted letters which he receives and an occasional week- end visit to " parti unknown, " we don ' t believe he intend-, lo live a life of solitude when his wor- ries here are over. If you are looking for a true friend, one who ' ll stick by you through thick and thin, take Bill. 80 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Jennings B. Mabrv, B.S. NORWOOD, NORTH CAROLINA German Club. 3, 4; A. I. E. E., 3. 4: Leazer Literary Society, 2, 3, 4 ; Stanley County Club, 4; Coi-poral 2; Sergeant. 3; Demonstration Fit., 4: Calculus Club. In " Crum " we have thai combinalion ot char- acter which goes to make up a good fellow. Possessed of humor and abihly to make friends. we bespeak for him a success in ihe engineering field. Whether he be confronted with troubles great or small you will always find him to be the same. During his six weeks sojourn in Louisville. Ky., Brooks came near winning the title of " CounI, " but on the eve of success fell short when he received an announcement to the effect that she had found happmes; with another man. Herbert Raymond Madry, B.S. SCOTLAND NECK. NORTH CAROLINA Football Squad; Agricultural Club; Halifax County Club; Secretary and Treasurer, 3; President, 4 ; Poultry Science Club. Ha! Why stoppert thou to gaze upon this marvel of the Class of ' 22? Yes. mystery to the nth degree. He is a genius in his line, but ho! What ' s his line? Well, ' tis thi? " marvelous abil- ity in dealing with the profs " that will cause us to remember him. Durmg his four years here he has managed lo pull down passing grades and above, seemingly without even the slighle=t effort. We say he is a diplomat. Raymond ' s never-give-up spiril and practical ideas will net him a large gain in the field of his profession. 61 THE 19 2 2 mi A G R M K Ralph Faison Matthews, B.E. A i; ■!■ RAI F.ICH. NORTH CAROLINA Band, 1, :;. :i. 1; Si-i-mul I.ifuionani, 4; A. 1. E. E.. ;i. 1. Ralph is another local boy who entered our class during the S. A. T. C. and has been a loyal member ever smce. His studies have bothered him somewhat, but he has always managed to squeeze through, never losing heart, even when on the verge of capsiz- ing in the sea of " flunks. Faison hopes to be picsident of some electric railway some day, and he should be if he keeps up his record, for he gets everything he goes after, leaving behind him a clean slate, and in the minds of those who know him, the memory of a real pal. A man who has high ideals and lives up to them. Sidney Franklin Mauney, B.S. OLD FORT, NORTH CAROLINA [..nzcr Literary Societ.v. 1. 2, :t ; Intel-society Debater, 1; Corporal, 2; .Junior Instructor, 3; Captain Co. U, 4: Borzelius Clremical Society, 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Treasure! ' , 3. 4 : President Last Tel ' m, :t ; House Sluilont Covornnr nt. 4. We first met " Sugar Foot " in the year ' 18 when he was unlucky enough to jom other unfor- tunate ones in the famous S. O. L. student com- pany. However, he managed to become a good sol- dier without bemg paid the thirty per. and in recompense for his militatry endeavors he has risen to the rank of captain. We consider him lucky because his chosen pro- fession affords him an opportunity to quench his thirst (if he so desires) for the refreshing beverage. Sidney, we are for you all the w.Ty! 82 nr i rinrTTT (2i THE 1922 AG R O M E C K Harvey Ellis McComb, Jr., B.S. HICKORY. NORTH CAROLINA Pullen Literars- Sockty. J. 3. 4; Agricultural Club, 1. 2, 3. 4: Assistant Secretary, 3; Treas- urer, 4: Critic. 4; Stock Judging Ttam; Tennis Club; Prnnintion Fnrcn. Hard Boy ' " hails from the metropoHs of Hickory, the home of ihe Old Hickory Overalls. and this is probably where the name of ' Hard Boy " originaled. There is not a harder worker in our class than " Hard Boy. ' He exeils e ' ery effort lo make the best out of his work and strives lo place N. C. State on a higher plane. We expect great things of him in his old home town, and if he lives up lo the standard set here we will surely not be disappointed. John Alexander McIntyre, B.S. LAURINBURC, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural Club. 1. -2, 3. -1; Leazer Litcrarv Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mac IS not only one of the big members of ihe class physically, but in every sense of the word. Though he is no great talker, yet when he speaks there is weight to his words. He is a friend lo all, and in his chosen line of duty we predict great success. It isn ' t known to all the class thai " Mac " is much of a ladies ' man, bul this is lo inform you thai hi; carefully chosen motio is lo let silence speak that which is too much for ihe tongue lo uller, and when a certain fair maiden ' s name is spoken there always plays over his face a smile of admiration. 83 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Owen Clinton McKinnie, Jr.. B.E. WINSTON-SALEM. NORTH CAROLINA Football Squad, 2. 3. 4; Student Branch A. S. M. E., 3. 4; Treasurer 3; President, 4; Pullen I iterary Society, 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Promotion Force, 3. 4 : Forsy til Club, 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Treasurer, 3 ; Coiirt of Customs. 4 ; .Tutlye, 4. Since " Mack " has been with us he has proved himself every inch a man who usuall,y gets what he goes afler. He is a big man with a big mind, a man always on the alert, full of vigor and eager to do things for his friends. On the football field " Mack " has proved a valuable man. although not one of the best, yet a hard worker and reliable man. " Mack " has met ihe queslionmgs of the pro- fessors in notable fashion, yet it is hard for him to tell which is the heavier, a pound of hot water or a pound of cold. " Mack " says theoretically the cold water is the heaxier. In " Mack " we have a valuable ftiend and one to be proud of. William Gordon McKoy, B.E. OLD FORT, NORTH CAROLINA From the above one would judge that here is a man who would work hard to gel out of work, yet remember that looks are sometimes deceivmg. Mack IS one of those slow and easy men who go about everything with a dogmatic determina- tion, spiced with enough grit to carry through an,ything he starts. He is a man through and through. We ex- pect him to uphold the leputalion he has gained here in school. 84 THE. 1922 AGROM E C K John Brown McLaughlin, B.E. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA German Club. 3. 4; Mecklenburg County Club. 3, 4. Textile Society, 3, 4; Bridge Club, 3, 4. " Mack " came lo us from Carolina where he graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Not being satisfied with one degree, he came to Slate to obtain another. Welcome, Mack, we are glad to have had you, and hope that you will make a great success as a cotton mill man. Besides bemg a good student and a whale of a class football player, he is professional in the parlor and a friend lo all. He lakes a great interest and zeal in all his work and for him we see only a bright future. John Frank McLeod, B.S. MCBEE, SOUTH CAROLINA Pullen Literary Society, 1 .2. 3, 4; Agricultural Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Tennis Club; Palmetto Club. Shimm,y is one of our stand-bys who has a great afhnity for social affairs. By profession he is a fruit grower. However, he says that all peaches do not grow on trees. As a fruit g rower we are sure that he will be successful. However hard and difficult the lask may be, we have always found him there until the last. Some day we expect lo find him the Peach King of the Palmetio State. 85 Frank Barnard Meacham, B.S. STATESVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA .S. A. T. ( ' . ; Corporal. 2; Agricultural Club. 1. 2. 3, 4; Iredell (Vmnty Club, 3; Co. Q. 4; Poul- try Science Club, 4. Here we have " Shortie " Meacham, who is known far and wide by that weird, mysterious laugh of his. In the sociely circles " Shorlie " holds a very prominent place, for the girls simply go wild when they hear him laugh. In class, here, loo, he holds a place, for we find him al- ways ready with a reply when taken by surprise. While liltle is heard of " Shorlie " other than his laugh, he shows ihe ability for accomplishing great things and we feel sure that there is a great future in store for him. William Thomas Midyette. B.S. A z i: ir LAK£ LANDING, NORTH CAROLINA Bi-AK Society; Agricnllural Club. 1. 2 3. 4; Poultry Science Club. 2 ; I ' mmntiou Force, 2, 3, 4 ; y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 3. 4 ; Tennis CTub. 2 ; Vocutional Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Skin County Club. 1. 2. 3, 4: Secrel ' iry. 1; Presitlent. 2; Pullcn Literary Society, 1, 2; Technician Staff, 2; Co. Q. Here is ihe fellow whom ihe boys delight in, and the girls all fi ll for. (Nalural that they should fall for those peculiarly familiar feminine features.) He stands four-square for ihe things thai are right, and beyond a doubl he has exerted a strong influence in making Slate College ca mpus a bet- ter place to live. Judging from the postmarks on those " irue-blue " envelopes his influence does not slop with our campus but extends as far cast as " Skin " County and as far west as N. C. C. W. It will be only a matter of time until it will be slate-wide, provided he doesn ' t choose to concen- trate. He is one of our best all-around stu- dents. 86 H E 1922 AGROME CK Robert Lathan Mills, B.S. A 2 MOORESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Phi Theta: Alpha Sigma Epsilon; Berzelius t ' homical Society. 1 : Secretary 2 ; Vice-Presi- dent, 3 ; Assistant Manager Baseball. 2-3; Man- ager. 4 ; Assistant Manager Agromeck. 2 ; Ser- geant, 2 ; Captain. 3 ; Student Council. The above is While Studio ' s effort to portray " Lay " a; he is hardly ever seen around the cam- pus. The only time that we ever see " Lay " dressed up is when he is dragging. Then he looks as though he had just arrived from Fashion Park. He possesses those qualities which are brought out through association and contact, qualities which will help him to become a leader of men. He has worked diligently for the position of man- ager of the baseball team, and we are sure that he deserves the place. His influence ii sure to be felt in anything that he might undertake when he leaves school and enters life ' s battle. George Walker Mong. B.E. GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society. 3, 4. " Chink IS another one of our imported stu- dents who came a long way to join us. He hails from Pennsylvania, not Hong Kong. He is a rather bright, steady student, with a particular fondness for golf and tea. He has the reputa- tion of having slept through more recitations than any other man in the class. " Susie " doesn ' t let his studies worry him and never allows them to mterfere with his engagements in Raleigh. " Chink " is a wizzard with a slide rule. Les( you forget, he is quite an actor, loo. He never misses an opportunity to appear on the stage. 87 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK William Martin Monroe, B.S. LAURINBURG, NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural ' lub. " Hooch " Uwl. 3, Knights of " Flunky Bill " is a source of great amusement to his class. Sometimes we think he missed his calling and should have gone on the stage, as he is so full of dry wit and fun. It is doubhtful whether he will ever grow up. He does not be- lieve in wasling energy, and says that any grade over passing is wasted. However, he always manages to make enough to pass. He attended Preacher ' s Bible Class a .year without missing a a single time. Monroe is liked by everybody, including the ladies, and is always happy. Worry never crosses his path. We are sure that Bill is going to make a great success with his work. Thomas Gilbert Moody, B.E. WAYNESViLLE. NORTH CAROLINA ( ' . E. Society. 1. 2, 3, 4; Member of A. A. E. ; Nalionnl UiUc A: soci l ion ; Ridu T« ;ini. S. 4: R. O. T. C, 1. 2. . 4; Camp Knox; Senior Civil Pootball Team. " T. Grady " is a distinguished member of the South Gang. His ability to do more with less effort won this distinction for him when the class was first organized. He IS a good marksman with a Springfield, but his work with Cupid ' s implements of warfare is far more commendable. His favorite weapon is the peanut, and with a sack of them he once led a tramp of fair " Park-and-stakers " all over the Capitol Square. Forgetting all this, " T. Grady " is a good stu- dent, a good sport, and is liked by everyone who knows him. 88 THE 19 2 2 A G M K James Wright Moore. B.E. TRENTON. SOUTH CAROLINA Pullen Literary Society. 1 ; 3. 4; A. I. E. E., 2. 3. Palmetto t ' lub. " Jimmie " started out with the Class of 21 but for some reason changed to Carnegie Tech. He found that there was no place like Stale, how- ever, so he retutned to join the Class of 22. Anyone who has ever heard Jimmie ' s laughing chuckle (especially when he is with the fair sex), could never mistake him for another. He is at home in an automobile, and has been honored with the distinction of being the best one-handed automobile driver in these parls. Here ' s to you. Jimmie. for we know your troubles will be small. Eli John Morgan. B.S. BENSON. NORTH CAROLINA Leazer Literary Society, 2, 3. 4; Agricultural Club, li, 15, 4; Vocational Club. 3, 4, " Eli " came to us from the Ag. Class of ' 21, but we believe that his inclination along agricul- tural lines has been superceded by his musical talents. It is no unusual sight to see him gomg down Hillsboro Street with a large bass viohn under his arm. Judging from the regularity of his lessons we predict for him a great success as a violinist. " Eli " is one who believes in fair play and honesty, and we have found him always living up to this standard, bolh on the campus and in the classroom. He is one of Slate ' s loyal sons who volunteered his service for Uncle Sam dur- ing the war. We wish for him many days of happiness and a great success wherever he goes. 89 Paul Lyman Moses, B.S. CULLASAJA, NORTH CAROLINA I ' ullen Literary Society. 1; Agricultural Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; Berzelius Chemical Society, 3. Here is a true son from the peaks of the Blue Ridge, naturally a son of ihe Jug and Funnel Gang. His sterling, generous disposition has won him many friends in the Class of ' 22. " Moie, " as we call him. naturally brilliant, " knocking the profs off " is his dish. He works steady, likes to probe into the mysteries of a printed page and exact the es sense therefrom. He never fusses, never kicks, nor never boasts, for It seems that he was made for the world and it suits him. " Mose " doesn ' t exhaust his vocabulary on ihe subject of femmes, but oh ! boy you ought to see him with that little school teacher in the western part of N. C. We look for " Mose " to become a light in the state, which State College will be proud of. " James Lloyd Nicholson, B.E. RICHLANDS. NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society 2. 3, 4; Onslow County Club. 2. 4; President, 4; Co. Q. -t : Alpha Sigma Epsilon. " Big Nick, " as he is known to the Class of ' 22, has won a place in our memories because of his willingness to work, his ever good nature, and cheerful disposition. He never gets in a hurry until he gets a cer- tain piece of jewelry on his mind, then you might as well make way. for " Nick is coming through. " Pearls " hold full sway! We are glad to have known you, " Nick, " and we hope thai your search for fortune and fame will be rewarded as was your search for " Pearls. " 90 THE 1922 AGROME CK KoYT Samuel Nissen, B.E. ,|, !, WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA Vice-President Class. 2: I ' uileii Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 3; President, 4: Ten- nis Club, 3; Vice-President Student Branch, A. S. M. E., 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4: Man- aging Editor Technician, 4; Forsyth County Club; Lieutenant R. O. T. C 4. Ladies and gentlemen, we have with us this evening a most remarkable young man from Winston-Salem, where manufacturing pretty girls, ' n everything abounds. In ' 18 we were greeted by that genial, warm-hearted manner and free-for-all smile which has not worn off ,yet. You ask is he an orator. Why, Henry Clay and Burke are only footlights, and no compari- son can be made. Perhaps Koyt should have been a lawyer or sky-pilot, bul he has chosen Mechanical Engineering as his profession. In this line we hope to hear great things of him. His cheerful disposition, his good nature, and willingness to woik should be a valuable asset to him in days to come. John Hugh Norwood, B.E. ir K NORWOOD, NORTH CAROLINA President Senior Class. 4; Varsity Baseball 1 2. 3, 4; Manager Football. 4; Vice-President Athletic Association. 4; Monogram Club. 1. 2 3 4; Assistant Manager Agromeck, 2; .S. A. T. " ' c.! 1: R. O. T. C, 3. 4; Camp Knox; C. E. So- ciety. 2. 3. 4. Norwood came to college lo lake baseball and Civil Engineering if he cojld find lime for the latter. He evidenlly has found a little time lo study for he entered ihe Senior Class with a clean slate. There are two ihings Hugh likes, and ihey are Physics and sone more Physics. He is a good student, a good athlete and, in fact, a good all-round man on ihe campus. He can ' t be beat when it comes lo gelling ihings done, and for this reason he was chosen lo pilot the class and ihe baseball team this year. He has permit- ted ihe various college and social activities lo consume so much of his I me that he has not had a chance lo show ui his possibilities as an engi- neer. 91 THE 1922 AGRO M E C K James Gordon Olive, B.S. APEX. NORTH CAROLINA Agricultural I ' luli. 1. 2. :i. t ; Pullen Literary Society. 1. 2, 3, 4. Genlllily, honesty, sincerity, these and lots of other equally as good characteristics are natural trails with Olive. His enthusiasm is contagious and you always feel a hitle safer on any propo- sition if " Wop " is with you on it. We are no prophets, but if one ' s college days in an,y degree show up the man. here is one thai the world will gladly welcome into its field of activities. Rylan Wrenn Olive, B.E. II K A GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA " Deacon " came to us with a greater knowledge of gas engines than few of us depart with, having seen service as an aviator. But he didn t like the odor or effects of castor oil escaping from the exhaust of the rotary motor, hence he decided to study Mechanical Engineering and take up a po- sition where lubricant of high kindling tempera- ture was not required. " Deacon " entered our class in the fall of ' 20, iind has been a loyal member ever since. He is a man with whom you can talk and become en- lightened; play and be refreshed; work and ac- complish great results; and last but not least, so- cial and " knock them cold. ' An all-round good fellow whom we are proud to call classmate. 92 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Dolphin Dunnaha CK erton, B.E. GREENVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA promotion Force; Student Branch. A. S. M. E. ; Secretary Senior Class; Tau Rlio Alpha. TTiis long, lean, lanky guy hails from the city of Greenville. He might be appiopriatcly called " Moon Fixer " or " High Pockets, " but Kia class- males have chosen " D. D. ' for short. He has a quiet and retiring disposition but he always greets you with a cheerful smile. He does not choose to argue, but it is hard to con- vince D. D. ihat the Marmon does not lay it over the Cadillac. During his three years here he has been a steady woiker. Although not one of the bright- est, yet the problems in sleam or gas hold no ter- rors for him. His easy-going nature and quiet manner is sure to play an an importat part in his success in life. Thomas Needham Park, B.E. II K A RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Football. 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball. 1, 2. 3. 4; Track. 2. 3. 4: Monogram Club. 1. 2. 3, 4; Corporal. 2; Sergeant 3; Demonstration Pit.. 4; ' amp Knox. Tom, or " T. N. II, " is the man of the hour when a punt is necessary to win a football game. He IS naturally a good athlete, and he hasn t failed to take advantage of Dr. Riddick s advice, " don ' t let studies inlerfere with your athletics. ' He believes a " 4 " is just as good as a " 1, and in his academic work he is inclined to follow the line of least resistance. He followed that line rather consistently in hi5 Junior Year, and father Calculus beat him at his own game. He did not succumb to that defeat, but challenged it agam and won. proving that too much studying and worrying is a waste of t me. The slate will be enriched by his graduation. 93 rrTrilVV i i II 1 1 . 11 II ir II II I I ir 1 1 ir ir.il.ir HHH- 1 1 u U I U THE 1922 AGROME CK George Thomas Parker, B.E. 2 n KELFORD. NORTH CAROLINA E. E. Society; Roanoke-Chowan County Club; Corporal, 2; Color Sergeant, 3; Ad.1utant, 4; Student Government Member; German Club. Who is the fellow crossing the campus with ihe stately stride? A second look is not neces- sary — it is George. He came to us from that pari of the Old NorlS Slate Imown as Kelford. During his sojourn with us he has convinced Prof. Browne that he fully understands why a motor motes and a hyslerisis loop loops. As an electrical engineer, George says he hopes to make a good laundry maid. The marks which he has made in his studies are what we all sirive for, and we know thai nothing short of success awaits him. Earl Deaton Pasour, B.S. DALLAS, NORTH CAROLINA Leazer Literary Society, 1. 2, 3; Agricultural C lub. 1. 2, 3, 4; Intersooiety Declaimer; Class Basketball, 2; Foolliall Squad. 2; Varsity Squad, 3; Varsity Team, 4; Gaston County Club, 3; President, 4; Monogram; Camp Knox. " Sloppy " hails from Dallas, N. C. Just how he acquired his nickname has always been a mys- ler,y. His nickname, however, does not offer any impediment to his prominence among the ladies. He is well known in Dallas. Raleigh and Wash- ington, hlis name is especially familiar at Meredith. " Slop[ y " was a consistent player on the 1921 football team. He was on the lineup in almost every game, and when the team was in any dan- ger, he could always be relied on to come across with all that was in him. The state is calling for such men as " Sloppy, " and we know thai he will prove to be a worthy son of Stale College. 94 Charles Fisher Paxton, Jr., B.S. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Berzelius Chemical Society. 2. 3. 4; Secretary. 3; Mecklenburg County Club, 1. 2, 3. 4 ; S. A. T. C. ; Corporal. 2, 3; Demonstration Pit., 4; Camp Knox. Charlie says that he wants to be a loyal sup- porter of his Alma Mater, but that " Charlie, Jr., " will never register at N. C. Slate if he has to go through a six weeks ' course of organized h — at Camp Knox. Charlie ' s motto while at camp was " Keep your mouth shut — and don ' t volun- teer for a thing. " We never see Charlie unless he is engaged in some kind of useful work. He is always busy. During his leisure hours he can be found probing into some theory or chemical equation. Nevertheless Charlie is ever willing to give up anything to aid a friend, and his personality is that of sincerity and honesty. Calvin Winchester Pegram, B.S. A z LINCOLNTON, NORTH CAROLINA Lincoln County Club; Secretary and Treasurer, 1; President. 2; Agricultural Club. 1, 2, 3 Treasurer, 4: Pullen Literary Society. 1. 2, 3, 4 Scrub Football, 1; R. O. T. C, 1. 2; Corporal, 3; Second I ieutenant Demonstration Platoon Promotion Co., 1, 2: Ancient Order of the Yel- low Cur. 1; Associate Editor Technician; Mem- ber of House, Student Government. " Peeg " or " Insect " came to us from the Class of ' 21. No class has ever lost a better man than Pegram. He was one of Stale ' s many loyal sons who volunteered his service for Uncle Sam during the World War. He entered our class in Sep- tember, 1919, and has been a loyal classmate ever since. We all like him and regret that we must part so soon. But of this we are sure; If he lives in life the same life that he has lived in his college days, we are sure that success awails him. 95 THE 1922 AGROME CK Nathaniel Dunn Peirson, B.E. II K A ENFIELD. NORTH CAROLINA Saints; Varsity Foolbjill, 1. - :t. 4; Gt-rman Club. 1, 2. 3. 4; Vice-President. 4; Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class. 4. " Nat, " owner of Zero, is that fellow who can pass the Civil Engineering course without study- ing, play excellent football, and stand at the head of the class in social engineering when he tries. He is consistent in everything he undertakes. " Nat " seldom gets in a hurry and very seldom worries about his worlc. When it is absolutely necessary for him to go on class he goes, but not until then, and never until after the second whis- tle has blown. He will be remembered by us as a well-pre- pared man, ready to meet any emergency. Wesley Irwin Pickens, B.E. II K «I ' CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA A. S. E.; S. A. T. O.; Serseimt. 1; Corporal R. ( . T. (?., 2; Sergeant, 3; Major. 4; Meoklenburg ( lunty ( lub. 1. 2, 3; Secretary-Treasurer, 4: l eazer I iterary Society. 1. 2. S; Mes.s Hall (Com- mittee, 3; Tompkins Textile Society. 2, 3, 4; Y. M. ( ' . A. Promotion Force, 2. 3, 4 ; Des Moines Delegate, 2; Blue Ridge Delegate. 2, 4; Asso- ciate Manager Basketball, 3; Assistant Editor Agromeck. 4; Student Honor. 4; Honors in .Scholarship. 2. 3: Senior Textile Football Team, 4 ; Camp Knox; Commencement Speaki-r. In Pickens we ha e a conscientious worker and one who has a large fund of common sense. It has been rumored that he is in love with the West. There is a reason, and we would say that she is not a bad lookmg reason at that. " Pick " has been a real friend to every mem- ber of his class and fortunate are those who can call him friend, for his friendship, like the man himself, is a thmg of domg and not talk- ing. He has applied himself well during his four years at State, both in sludiei and m college spirit. 96 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Watson Odean Powell, B.E. A z PORTSMOUTH. VIRGINIA President Class. 1; E. E. Society. 2. 3; R. O. T. C Corporal Co. G, li ; First Sergeant Co. I. 3; Captain Co. I, 4; Major First Battalion. 4; Pres- ident Old Dominion Club, 4; Class Marshall. 1; Pullen Literary Society. 1; Football S. A. T. C. 1. Just take a look at this big boy and you wiil understand why he i; so popular and a friend of all. He has a smile for everybody, and nothing seems to worry him. " Walt " almost reached ihe Hall of Fame as a football pla,ver during his Freshman Year, but his frequent week-end trips back home to see his girl interfered, so he gave up football. Outside of this one weakness we can recommend him on the ground that he is an ideal classmate, a true friend, and a man who never forgets his dad and mother. Chas. Franklin Reisner, Jr., B.E. SALISBURY. NORTH CAROLINA Cotillion Club; Tompkins Textile Society; S. A. T. C. : R. O. T. C. : Camp Knox; Hobo Club; Rowan Count ' Club. " Charlie, " the laugh. ng boy from Salisbury, is credited as being ihe most social man on our campus. It is worth a lot of lime and trouble just to see and hear his laugS. It s a sure cure for bad feelings. As a Spanish student, he has never made any " ones, but says he has great hopes of passing it next summer. We are behind him with our hopes. " Charlie " is a true friend, and a friend when needed. He believes in sticking to a thing until completed, and unless women cause his down- fall, we predict a great future for him in the textile world. 97 HE 1922 AGROMECK Thomas K. Roberts, B.E. RED SPRINGS. NORTH CAROLINA Leazcr Literary Society. 2, •. Roboson County Club. 2. 3. 4; C. E. Society. 3, 4; R. O. T. C 2, 3; Serg-eant. 3; Co. Q, 4; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association. 4; Track Teain, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track. 3. 4. " T. K. " ' is a typical HigMander, hailing from the land of Flora MacDonald. His chief occu- pations are making good grades (with little ef- fort) and keeping the South Gang straight. He is one of the few Civil Engineering seniors with no bad habits, although he has been accused of cut- ting off a large shce of cake now and then. His ambition as an athlete was realized last year when he became an active member on Kraft s track team. His social activities are not quite understood, but it is an established fact that he hands the ladie.; an awful line. Henry Burton Robinson, B.E. K COLUMBIA. SOUTH CAROLINA Palmetto Club, 3. 4; Tennis Club. 3. 4; Cotillion Club, 3, 4; A. 1. E. E. Society. 3. 4; Bugle Corps. ?.; L).-inon-?t rat ii n I ' latonn, 4. If you see a short, cute little fellow with beau- tiful curly hair, you will immediately recognize him as " Shorty. " He came tn us from Clemson, and while he is the smallest of his class, he is at the same time very much alive. He was not with us very long until he had proven that he was a born mathematician. But like Alfred the Great he did not stop at that. and latest reports are to the effect that he has also mastered the fair sex. Here ' s to you. " Shorty. " wilh such succes; in College we know you are bound to win in life. 98 T H 19 2 2 A G R M K Edward Wolfe Ruggles, B.E. SOUTHERN PINES, NORTH CAROLINA First Sergeant On. H. ?.: Captain r . H. 4; E. E. Society. 3. 4; Ptmlcnt Mrnibcr A. I. E. E.. 3. 4; Srahbard and Rla iM. i. " Ed " knew more about electricily when he was a freshman than most of us will know when we finish. He has been a consistent worker and has never known the pleasure ot receivrng a flunk shp. Just how he has been able to keep up his work at Stale and at the same time schedule an- other course at N. C. C. W. we have not been able to figure out. By integrating between the limits of Raleigh and Greensboro he says he gets " quality and quantity — so we take his word for it. May success crown all his efforts! Alfred Lea y Sears, B.E. _i i; ' I ' RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA I ' tii Tln-la; H. rnian Club. 1. 2. : ' .. 4 ; Bridgo • ■hili; Clie Club; Tourist Club; Tennis Club. S. A. T. C. : Camp Knox. " Alf is another one of the " local boys, and the society man of his class. It is hardly enough (o say that he is one of the most popular men of his class. He is a prince among the ladies, and at his chosen profession — a spinner of yarns — he IS m a class of his own. Hi; personal trails have won him a host of friends, a successful college career, and the promise of a brilliant future. 99 THE 1922 AGROMECK Henry Marchand Shaw, B.E. OXFORD, NORTH CAROLINA Scholarship Honors, 2; Treasurer A. S. M. E.. 4; Treasurer Granville County Club, 2; First Sergeant, 3; l- ' irst Lieuteniint. 4; German Club, 3, 4. Gangway for the social wonder, the society snake and the ladies man! Just watch Henry gliding snake-like over the floor at a dance, or balancing a cup of tea and slinging a wicked line in some Raleigh parlor and you will not wonder why he chose the path of least resistance and became a ladies man from the start. He thmks he is a heart smasher, loo. He really is not, but has enough conceit to think that he is. Aside from being a whirlwind among the ladies, we have to give Henry credit for being a student who stands high in his class. He has ability and knows when to use it, which enables him to be among the leaders of his class without any undue effort. William Franklin Shipman, B.E. RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA Bugrlf S. A. T. ( ' . ; Corporal. 1; Sergeant, 2; First Lieutenant, i; Camp Jackson; Seeond lieutenant Officers ' Reserve Corps; Textile So- ciety. 2, :i. 1; Mars Hill ' lub. 1. 2. 3. 4, " Fellows, I am still here. " This is Bill all over. He is another of our local boys coming to us from the Class of ' 21. Bill believes that pleasure is one of his best studies and we can picture him checking Meredith on Sunday. He is a ood friend lo all his classmates, full of humor, and always ready to help celebrate defeat as well as victory. If you want a favor granted just call on Bill. We believe thai fine goods come in small packages so here ' s to you, Bill. The world will Ireal you right. 100 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Emory Gordon Singletary, B.E. MARION, SOUTH CAROLINA Coxswain S. A. T. C. ; Corporal. 2; Sergeant. 3: First Lieutenant, 4; President Sophomore Class; Leazer Literary Society, 2.3. 4; Secretary. 3 ; Orator. 3; Censor, 4; Robeson County Club. 1, 2. 3; Palmetto Club. 4 ; C. E. society. 3. 4; Pres- ident. 4; Honors in Scholarship. 2. 3. Singletary came to college well prepared lo make good grades, boot professors, and court the young (very young) ladies. His activity as a meis hall cheer leader cost him his boarding place in his Junior Year, but he was permitted lo re- turn on (he promise of less noise. One trip to a certam peach orchard convinced him that peaches as well as grapes can be sour. Single- tary hails from South Carolma. but you would never know it judging from his good spirit and his ability lo do things. He studies a little, man- ages freshmen nicely, and paints excellently. He i very well known in Raleigh High School circles. R. D. Van Sisk. B.E. FRANKLIN, NORTH CAROLINA K. I. E. ; M. E. Society. 1, 2; Charter Member; A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; S. A. T. C. ; Co. Q; Corporal. 2; Sergeant. 3 ; Demonstration Pit., 4 ; Leazer Literary Society. 1; Macon County Club; Presi- dent, 4; Sunshine Quartet. " How ' d your problem come out No! That ' s wrong. Now that ' s worked this wa,y. ' Here you have R. D., a man whose second nature is Math., who can integrate as could Sir Isaac him- self, and who can convince you that an inde- terminate equation can be integrated between the limits of zero and infinity, obtaining a finite value. R. D. does love to drag the " vimmin. " but he agrees that it is rather suiprismg to find his lady love in the arms of another man on North Boylan. On with the dance! During Junior summer R. D. established an enviable military record (?). and won the ad- miration (?) of Major Stevens by volunteering (?) to go to the pits on Saturday morning. R. D. IS a steady, rational, hard-working man, whom we are glad lo call a classmate. 101 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Walter Thomas Sledge, B.E. FArRVIEW, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. 1; R. O. T. C. 2. 3, 4; Leazcr I it- crary Soclfty. 2. 3. 4; Tompkins Textile Sncicty. 2. 3, 4; Serjeant. 3; Dfmnnstratlnn PH.. 4; Bun- combe County Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; Camp Knox. Open to a page of fame and allow us !o glance at a valuable prize in a small package. " Kid " Sledge is one of the smallest m the class. but one who is filled with enough ideas for sev- eral his size. He is both a hard worker and a firm friend, a kind of fellow that believes m doing a thing rather than talking about it. Sledge IS a promment feature in the social circle of Raleigh High girls and they all can testify that he is one of the best dancers to be found. |f The Class of ' 22 is behmd " Kid " and we are looking foiward to a great success to crown him in the field of his profession. William Weaver Starr, B.E. WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Band. 1. 1 ' . 3. 4; Corporal. 2; Sergeant. 3: IJeu- tenant. 4; E. E. Society. 3, 4. Prof. Price says he would not think of tak- ing the band to Wakelon for a concert unless " Speck " was along. The girls were so strong for his line that they once refused to attend a concert when it was rumored he was not num- bered among the bandsmen. When It comes to Electro-Chemistry, this youth is a wizard. He can do anything from figuring out the velocity of a molecule to deter- mining the density of mud. If friends and marks received in academic work are of any value to a man, we will stake our last cent on " Speck. " 102 I 9 William Little Steele. Jr., B.E. K 2 ROCKINGHAM. NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. 1; Corporal. 2; Sr-rgreiint. 3; Secre- tary and Treasurer Sandhill riub. ' 2; Rille Club. 3; Camp Knox; Rille Team Camp Perry; Sec- retary and Treasurer Tompkins Textile Society, 3; German Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary and Treas- urer, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council. 3; Piesident, 4; Adjutant Second Battalion, 4. Remember ihe day " Hiram " Steel hit the campus? Well, the name " Hiram still follows him around. For energy and ambition he is not to be beaten, and if you do not believe this fact ask a textile senior. Old Rip Van Winkle him- self would turn green with envy should he ever meet Bill Steele. But Bill is an all-around good fellow, liked by all, and if the ladies can be kepi out of his path of progres). then we predict a great future for him m the textile world. RoBT. M ' Intosh Stikeleather, B.E. TAYLORSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA House of Studtnt Government; I ' resident Over- Seas Club; A. S. M. E.. 3, 4; Fii-st Sergeant, 3; Lifutt-nant I ' olond of Regiment. 4; Rifle Tt-am. 3. " Laura, " " Annette. " " Slike, " " R. M.. " or " Mack. " whatever you choose to call him, has wori a place in the hear!s of ever y classmate be- cause of his willingness lo work, his faithfulness to duty, his loyal friendship and sinceiity to all. We haled lo see Stike get behind on account of the World War, but we welcome him to our class as an invaluable asset, a man ' s man. and an addition lo any gathering anywhere. Slike does not talk much about the ladies, he really talks very little about anything, but when you find only one picture on his dresser you know ihal he has someone who is more than a friend. During his four years here he has pulled hon- ors off the top, and we will remember him as a man who make " Service lo others his motto. 103 THE 1922 AGROME C K Wm. Alexander Stillwell, B.E. WEBSTER, NORTH CAROLINA S. A. T. C. 1; Hobo Club; M E. Society. 2; A. S. M. E.. 3, i; County chaliman of Building Committee. : ' . ; I rninnstrntinn l lt.. 4. Here we have a man who is not considered as a light of dazzling brilliancy, bul is entitled to a betlh among those of the limelight section. " Alec ' has not made any surprising achievements bul his steady, siraight-forwaid plugging ahead has won for him the respect and devol.on of his fellow classmates. During Sophomore an d the fall term of Junior Year, " Alec " seemed to be havmg things going his way with a certain Raleigh femme, bul the sudden appearance of a diamond ring in the case enabled " Alec " to devote more of his time to his studies. A fot lunate comcidence, for Derieux had laid his plume in ihe dust during Sophomore Year, and he had been forced lo wage another campaign. " Alec " is the most practical man in his class, and we expect lo hear great things of him as a Mechanical Engineer. Thomas Francis Stradley, B.E. ASHEVILLE. NORTH CAROUNA Putlen I..iterary coinbe t ' ounty Class Baseball K I. E. Sociity. 1; S. A. T, C. ; Bun- ■lub. 2. 3. 4; A. I. E. E.. 3. 4; 2; Demonstration PH.. 4; II was an unfortunate occurrence for Francis thai he should break his arm while on the way to the recruiting office, but the Class of ' 22 wel- comed him as a worthy addition to its ranks. During his Sophomore Year he surprised his many friends by refusing lo eat a certain box of candy from one of Raleigh s gentle sex. His refusal can probably be attributed to a weak heart. For while in Louisville during his Junior Year, his breathing seemed to be restricted while making those marvelous dips and death-defying leaps on the racing derby. Francis is a reliable scout, liked by everyone, and has shown that he has ihe qualities which make up a man and a gentleman. 104 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Samuel Hester Strickland, B.E. A 2 HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA Guilford County (Mub; C. E. Sixiety; Alpha Sigma Epsilon Fi ' aternity ; Pullen I-iteiary So- ciety; R. O. T. C. Sammie is another one of those fellows who is a good friend lo everyone and always ready to greet you with a smile, especially the ladies. He IS not only popular on the campus but has a host of friends in Raleigh. Sammie has applied himself well at State, both in studies and the social life, and we are sure he will give a good account of himself after he leaves college. We are returning to High Point a son who has proven himself a worthy representative. Ezra Carl Tatum, B.S. A Z MOCKSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; Secretary. 3; Critic 4; Promotion Force, 2. 3. 4 ; Bible Study Leader, 3. 4; Vocational Club. 3. 4; Treasurer, 3; Bi-Ag. Society, 3, 4; I iterary Society. 1, 2, 3. 4; Vice- President, 3; President, 4; Censor, 4; Editor of Teclinician, 4; Student Honors. 2, 3; Winm-r of Declainier ' s and Orator ' s Medal, 3. Say Bill, " Did you get any mail for me this morning? " and when that fat letter, postmarked Wmslon -Salem falls into his possession we see Tatum in the realms of bliss. Fellows, here is a man among men, one who has for his aim the accomplishment of those ideals that are foi the uplifting and betterment of mankind. Tatum has spared neither time nor energy in trying to do his duty as cditor-in-chief of our college paper, " The Technician, which is now being praised at other institutions. His list of honors shows thai he has not been a gentleman of leisure, but one of untir- ing perseverance. Here ' s to you, Tatum. a hearty wish for untold success in your chosen field of Vocational Education. 105 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Carl Taylor, B.E. WILSON, NORTH CAROUNA Band. 1. 2. 3, 4; Wilson County Club; Over-Soas Club. Carl is one of the few men on the campus who spend all their lime in some form of useful work. As a student Carl ranks with the best. And a; a cornetisl, Taylor is without an equal. Rarely, if ever, socialing in Raleigh, but, boys. don ' t Carl make a hit when the band is giving a concert — say at Wakelon. During his four years here he has been a sin- cere friend and loyal classmate. Carl is one of those merv. who have the gift of persistency, which enables him to put across almost anything he starts. James William Tolar, B.E. CEDAR CROV£. NORTH CAROLINA Baseball Squad, 1, 2. 3, 4; Tompkins Textile So- ciety. 2. 3. 4; Co. Q; Senior Textile Football Team. " Tolar " is a man of few words, sticking strictly to his own business. He is a good stu- dent, pursuing his work with great determination, which is an assurance of his future success. Tolar is the kind of fellow that puts a lot of pep in a baseball team through competition for a regular position, and we predict that he will be one of the regular nine during the 1922 season. His personal traits have made for him a host of friends, a successful college career, and the promise of a brilliant future. 106 ( . ir . ir . ii . il . li II II ll.ll. ii] L][ H JL TT THE 19 iMi i[.i[.jni im H] 2 2 ir ir II II ir ir II II I L II l[. 1 [.1 | .11.H,1[H U ' ll ' ■ ■ ' ■ ' ■ ■ " G R O M E C K Francis Asbury Townsend, B.E. A 2 NINETY SIX, SOUTH CAROLINA German Club. 3. 4; Palmetto Club, 3, 4; Tourist Club; Tompkins Textile Society, 3, 4; Bridge Club; Senior Textile football; Camp Knox. At the beginning of our Junior Year we found with us Bill from Clemson. This young Sand- lapper is the kind who is always willing and is as full of kindness as of valor. Bill has proven himself a friend lo all, especially to the fairer sex of Raleigh. When he arrived in Raleigh in the fall of 1920 he lost no lime in proving to us ihat S. C. had seni up another son ready to up- hold the traditions of our sister stale, and Bill has done his duly. In Bill we not only have a good textile student, but also a good soldier, and we will have lo hand it to him for pulling one over on us at Camp Knox. Keep il up. Bill, we are wishing you the best of luck. Richard Lee Townsend, B.E, MANQUIN, VIRGINIA Alpha Sigma Epsilon; A. I. E. E., 3. 4; Old Dominion Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Co. Q; S. A. T. C. ; Trinity College. Allow me to present Mr. Richard Lee Town- send, an EL. E. genius, who can explain lo your complete satisfaction wh,y a motor motes; a hys- terisis loop loops; or can tell you the exact num- ber of walls it will lake lo " kilowatt. " Just why he gave up a ministerial career at Trinity College is not understood, but since we have known him we have come to the conclusion that an eleclrical engineer is a more favorable calling for a man with hi; traits and character- istics. However, Richard finds things difficult enough lo claim his serious attention, but when he does find a problem you will witness a demonstration of unusual ability and enthusiasm. In short, a man upon whom you can depend. 107 THE 1922 AGROMECK Friel Tate Vance, B.E. PLUMTREE, NORTH CAROLINA S«Tg-ea.nt 3; Seormd L-ir-utenant. 4; K. E. SocU ty. 4; L ' amp P.rry Rille Ti-am. 4. " Lenglhy " says while A. C. and Calculus are his worst enemies he had much ralher take a year of each ihan to undertake another trip through Mammoth Cave. As a cave explorer he makes a line moonfixer. " Lengthy " is one of the best men of his class and is a consistent and hard worker. His posi- tion on the Southern Championship Rifle Team speaks for itself. Though the class may be scat- tered to the four corners of the earth, we know that he may be depended upon to give a full account of himself. Alexander Hollowav Veazey, B.S. A Z CREEDMOOR, NORTH CAROLINA Bi-Ag Society Vioe-President Pullen Literary Society. 1. (lent. .1; ( onsor, 4; Secretary Vice-President. 4 : Promotion Captain. 4; Scrub Footl)all. 3; Honors In Schol- arsliiii. 3. Agricultural Club, 1. 2. 3. 4; 3; Secretary. 3; President. 4: 3. 4; Vlce-Presi- Y. M. C. A.. 3; Force. 2. 3. 4; You may not have known it before bul here IS one of our best brands of Stale College prod- ucts. His patriotism called him away for the war but nothing could swerve him from his pur- pose; so when it was over he came back lo us to prepare himself for battling the forces of Ignorance in our own country. He is the kind that makes good at everylhing that he undertakes. He has exerted a great influence for good on our campus and is one of our finest students. You will hear from him again. 108 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Henry Harward Wea er, B.E. DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA Basketball Kquail. ' J. 3; ( ' . E. Suci.-ty, ' J. :l. 4. Vice-Pli-sident. 4, SLigeant H l. T, l ' .. :! ; Cap- tain. 4; K. I. E. " Red " is a genuine Durham product, possess- ing a good line and a habit of running up lo .Apex, where he is said lo be indispensable in the social circles. However, " Red " is a good stu- dent, always cheerful, and in fact a very valu- able man to have around as he keeps us supplied with the " Observer " and well posted concerning the program al the Grand. " Red " was pinched on the Wake FoiesI road one lime for speeding and was forced to call on his fair companion lo pay his way out of that difficulty. He savs his cunning ways are due to his smiles and blond hair. William Buruen White, B.S. OLIN, NORTH CAROLINA . Ki HulluiMl Chill. 1, -2. :;. 4; . " tnik .TudginE Tt-ani t " liicliiiKiiiii. ' a. ; ,S vc.-ii.stakcs in Stock .luilsiiis at . sricullni al Fair. While is a quiet chap, something like the radius of gyration — it takes , long lime to really know him. Once you do. though, you hnd him alto- gether worth while. While blessed with plenty of grey matter, studying is not his only occupa- tion. He is an admirer of athletics and movie actresses and especially admires a certain young lady down on Cox Avenue. The world will get a man with both the abil- ity and the desire to work when it gets White, and the dope ' s all wrong if he don ' t make good. 109 Herbert L. Whitsell, B.S. CIBSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Pullen Literary Society. 1. 2, 3. 4; Agriculture Club, 1. 2. 3. 4; Ancient Order of the Vellow Our, 3, 4; Guilford County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4: Com- pany Q. 3 4; S. A. T. C. 1; Hobo Clul). 3. True, loyal and a hard worker — that ' s While- sell as we know him. He is the sort of fellow who has ihe rare power of doing a good thing and then keeping his mouth shut about il. We believe that this virtue and the perseverance with which he pursues his horticultural work will win great success for him afler he leaves College. Due lo his oysler-like silence, we know very little about his conquests with the ladles in Ra- leigh, but we don ' t believe ihat Herbert La- Fayelte intends lo run the Gibsonvllle Botanical Gardens on the plan of single blessedness. Benton Wray Williams, B.E. ANGIER, NORTH CAROUNA Corporal S. A. T. C. ; Sergeant R. O. T. C. ; Top Sergeant. 3; Pullen Literary Society. 2. 3. 4; Sergreant-at-Arms. 2; Intersociety Declaimer. 2. 3; Winner of Pullen Society Pin. 2; Debating Council. 3; Secretary. 3; Chairman. 4; M. E. Society. 2; Student Branch. A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; Harnett County Club. 3. 4; President. 4; Chair- man Studetu ' s Coun -il Colleg-e E. tension Com- mittee. Harnett County: Cotillion Club; Com- mencement Marshal. 3; P. H. Council. 4: ( amp Knox R. O. T. C. Camp; Major Third Dattalion. 4: Alpha Sigma Epsllon. The Class of ' 21 lost a good man and we gained one when B. W. was forced to leave school on account of sickness. He is considered one of the most popular men of our class. Wray (as he Is known lo the members of the fair sex). Is another society hound; entertaining ihe fair sex six days out of the week is no un- common feat of his. The ballroom floor holds no terrors for him. It is a rare occasion that we do not find Wray " giving the girls a treat. " B.W. is a man whom we are proud to call a classmate. THE 19 2 2 A G M K Thomas Smith Williams, B.E. BUIES, NORTH CAROLINA Leazer Literary Society. 1; C B. Society, 1. 2. 3, 4: Robeson County Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; R. O. T. C, 1, 2, 3, 4; Demonstration Pla- toon. 4. ' T, S. " or " Kid " is one of the quiet members of our class, tfierefore lillle is heard from him. While other people are sludymg and worrymg he is helping " Red " do nothing, and when Robeson County or Laurinburg (the latter pre- ferably) is mentioned he usually takes charge of the conversation. Although he has lived in the midst of our most noted cake eaters this year. he has managed to carry on his college work with ease and good effect, which, of course, is a true reflection on his ability to master whatever he undertakes, regardless of conditions and envir- onment. Charles Rea Wilson, B.E, HEMP, NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society, 3. 4; Vice-President, 4. " Charlie " is ' an easy going fellow who attends to his own affairs and who is uiually able to get away with his class work with seemingly little effort. He has never been known to speak to a girl nor waste any time with social birds. His one ambition is to be a Spanish speaking railroad engineer. Charlie loves a pipe and a quiet game of solitaire, and he is usually engaged with one or the other or both. He is one of the young engineers directly responsible for the highway near Carey completely misiing the place, and he says he can never go back there on that account. III THE 19 2 2 A G M K Ralph Harper Wilson, B.E. II K WILSON MILLS, NORTH CAROLINA A.B. University of North Carolina; Square and Compass; Tompkins Textile Society; Pan-Hel- lenic Council. 3. 4; Advertising Manager Agro- meek. 4; German ( ' lub. 3, 4; Co. Q; Senior Tex- tile Football Team; Bridge Club. Ralph came to us in ihe beg-nning of our Junior Year afler receivmg his A.B. degree from the University of N. C. He entered into our college life immediately and we soon felt as if he had always been one of us. Energetic, good humored, friendly and kind, he has made for himself, friendly bolh in the class room and the social life of the campus. He was one of the most active of the textile cake-eaters, and made a reputation as a member of their famous football team. When he came to us his sole ambition was to learn textile, but now it seems to be to get married and go back to the farm and raise — chickens. However, we predict for Ralph a bright future in whatever he undertakes. George Luther Winchester, B.S. SUMMERFIELD, NORTH CAROLINA Pulleii Literary Society. 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Intersocicty Declaimer. 1. 3; Guilfnnl County Club. 1. 3. 4; President. 3 ; Agriculture Club, ' 2. 3. 4 ; Presi- dent. 4; Y. M. C. A. Promotion Force, 2. 3, 4; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 4. Winchester, more commonly known as " Love, " comes to us from Guilford where they are up and doing early and at it late at night. If you are looking for aid and do not know where to find it ]ust look for " Love. " he ' ll deliver the goods. In class we find him standing among the highest, for he IS never satisfied until he has done his best. He IS always ready and willing to join in a bull convention or hot air fesl. the type of fel- low we all admire. He is sure to reach the top round on the lad- der of success. 112 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Albert Macon Worth. B.E. David Ralph Wright, B.E. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society. 2, 3, 4; Leazer Literary Society. 2, 3. 4; Corporal Co. H. 2; Sergeant Co. I. 3; Second Lieutenant Co. I. 4; Honor ' s in Scholar- ship. " A. M. " has made himself famous while in college not only as a Master of Calculus and Heal Engines, but as a dealer in " Worthless " slide rules, " incandescent " lamps and apples. It can be safely said thai he is a star in ihe realm of civil seniors as he has a way of making " ones " on all his real subjects. He is a local lad and does not care much for the ladies. His college career is darkened by only one mcident, that of being kicked out of the mess hall m his Junior Year for boisterous whoopmg and yelhng. It is thought thai he will specialize in children ' s games. HUNTING CREEK, NORTH CAROLINA A. I. E. E.. 1. 3. 3. 4; Corporal R. O. T. C, 3; Secoml I ieutenant, 4. So far as we know Wright is the only red- headed son of the college who does not go by the usual nickname, " Red. " His marvelous abil- ity as a mathematician has won for him ihe ap- propriate name of " Zero. " His regular week-end trips home are not to see his girl but to see " Zero, Jr. " Yes, for ihe sake of the girl, we must say that he is married. With the help of a splendid wife, combined with a strong delermmalion to win, we are sure thai " Zero " will find his place in the engineering world. The best wishes of ihe Class of ' 22 are his. 113 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Pow King Chu, B.E. SHANGHAI, CHINA Tompkins Ttxtllp Kocifty, 1; Secrit.lly Chinese Club, 4. P. K. has the dislinclion among the Chinese students of being a pohshed gentleman with the brightest mind as well as the soundest body. He gave a course at Lowell and came to this big southern textile school to finish his Senior Year. He has been thoroughly equipped with ihe knowledge of cotton manufacturing during the lime he has been with us. We know ihal the co ' .lon industry in China will in the near fu- ture occupy a more important place in the world under his guidance and leadership. Tao Shen Foo, B.S. leeling hunan, china Berzellus Chemical Society. 3. 4; Tompkins Tex- tile Society. 3. 4; President Chinese Student ' s Club, 4. Among the Junior Year recruits, Foo is the first visitor from the far away Oriental counlry, the Republic of China. Foo has determined to do his duty as a citizen of his mother country by develo ping her textile industry; and from the sound and adequate preparation he has so far already attained in his chosen field of work dur- ing his college year; he is sure to attain great success. He is a steady, industrious fellow, and has all the attributes of a true gentleman, an excellent scholar, and an admirable companion. 114 I 9 Shang Wu Jen, B.E. HU-NAN. CHINA Tompkins Textile Society; Tennis Club; Chinese Students ' Club; Leazer Literary Society. After graduating from the Lowell Textile School, Jen chose N. C. Slate as the best insti- tution for his advanced work along the Hne of textile industr,y. Jen knowi the theory as well as the practical side cf his profession. Not content with the technical art he ha thoroughly accom- j lished, he has devoted much time in military science and drill so that in case of an emergency in the Far East he will be able to render the greatest service to his country. He always says. " The more we learn the better we know. " He is the type of man qualified to be an industrial leader. William P. H. Hwang, B.S. CANTON. CHINA Agriculture Club; Chines Students " Club; Lea- zer Literary Socivty. Hwang, a graduate of the Southeastern Uni- versity, Nanking. China, and the little fellow among the five Chinese in ihu college, is highly noted for his quiet, reserved character and his sound, reliable thinking. Wishing to become a practical stockman, he has worked diligently on live stock experiments. Whate er he has learned here will be introduced to his native country to develop the animal industry. Whenever he speaks he hits the right point. No doubt, this little fellow with his lofty ideas will be able to do a great deed for his mother country. 115 T H 1922 AGROME CK Second Year Aggies (hti ' Aim: Beller farming, betler business, and belter living Officers D. Finch PraiJcnl J. C. Brown Vicc-PreiiJcni W. O. GiBBS Sc ' crc arj) ami Treasurer Class Roll W. L. Baicer a. J. Davis. Jr. J. F. McBane W. W. Brittain D. Finch R. E. McGoocan J. C. Brown W. O. Gibbs L. D. Rhodes 1. N. Bryson W. D. Graham. Jr. C. P. Robinson, Jr. J. D. Bullard J, F. 1 Iarkev J. L. Townsend F,. M. Causey R. J. Harris J. O. Wilson. Jr. E. M. Johnson 116 THE 1922 AGROMECK JUNIORS m at mil m, I ' M Jl D 0 ' mj Oil nioiciNL, com O NO IW M[ Ttjio] ihdT PILL ilHi h GOOD GOrj iND JHLt I ' LL cm roij THid PIECL OF mi. jw;j6 117 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K History of tke Junior Class N this brief history of the Class of ' 23, we wish, in a chronological manner, to narrate some of the most important events. In such a brie account it fi is impossible to relate all our achievements and mistakes. We will not attempt to give the many personal honors and our commonplace mistakes. September 3, 1919, was the first landmark in the history of the class. On that day the raw material came pouring into State College from every corner of our state. Several men from other states and a few from foreign countries were also wel- comed into our class. Since the world war had ended the year before, we had a large number of ve;erans. The ideals resulting from the war, that we should " make the world a fit place to live in, " caused us all to desire training to make us fit to live in the world. We desire an education not only for usefulness to ourselves, but to the use of the world as well. At first we were new and unaccustomed to college life. The dignity with which we came was soon modified, and we entered into the spirit of the college humbly and loyally. We never lacked for advice and persuasion from the sophomores. In the spring our record showed that we had successfully completed the first year ' s work. There was a total enrollment of three hundred and forty-seven. Under the leadership of Bostian. our president, the cooperation had been unexcelled. After the first vacation we returned greatly reduced in number. This demonstrates the law of natural selection, or " the survival of the fittest. " However, we were not discouraged, but proud that we were sophomores and could dictate to our inferiors as a retribution for what we had suffered the year before. At our first meeting Vansant was elected president. Arrangements were made for the reception given the girls from Peace in November ai the " . " This was the biggest social event of the year. The Sophomore Class was largely responsible for carrying the election of student government, which was most ably formulated by upperclassmen. The present year, or the beginning of the second lap. is progressing excellently. The boys are " putting out " good work. The first meeting called by President Teague brought together nearly all the loyal family of ' 23. It was decided at this meeting that we should not buy senior rings, as previous classes had, until September of our senior year. We have a movement on to build a set of bleachers on Riddick Field as a gift to the college. The class is cooperating splendidly in abiding by and enforcing the laws of student government. We hope to be permitted to continue our fight for honesty, loyalty, and service. lis HE 1922 AGROMECK Junior Class Officers Joseph Earl Teacue President Timothy Wyatt Suttenfield Vice-Presidenl Luther Eugene FIaper Secretary and Treasurer Alvin Marcus Fountain Poet James Sloan Ware Historian 119 Junior Class Poem Another mi ' e is safely passed. The Iraveler, tired and worn. Sighs deeply. Rest has come at last From burdens he has borne. He casts aside his w«--ary load. And seeks the shady grass. Where toils and terrors of the road May to oblivion pass. E ' en as he sits, the traveler ' s brow Is furrowed deep with thought; He sees each mile of travel now That him thus far has bioughl. Then slowly upward lifts his hand To shade his searching eyes. Peers over the surrounding land To see wherein it lies. Now looking far beyond, he sees. Dim, distant, white, ascend The shaft, bold, upright, ' mid the trees That marks his journey ' s end. The wayfarer smiles. He there will meet His friends, who patient ' wail His coming, and with cheers will greet The traveler at their gate. Again the wanderer ' s brow is knit; Again mere human gaze Will not suffice. His musings flit Far distant on their ways. Another weary mile he sees. Another trail unknown — Then, silent as the summer ' s breeze, The traveler ' s up and gone! 120 Junior Class William Roy Alexander FLETCHER. NCRTH C iROLINA Agriculture Samuel Adolph Allred STALEY. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Leazer Literary Society, 3: Rando:ph County Club. 1-2-3; Agricultural Club. 1-2-3; K. O. T. C. 1-2; Co. Q.. 3. WiLLARD Roy Anderson MARS HILL. NORTH CAR3LI.NA Agriculture Pullen Literary Societ -; Agricultural Club; Mars Hill Club; Vice-President Uyei ' seas Club; rroni ' tion Force; First Sergeant. 3. Frank Kugler Baker NORFOLK. VIRGINIA Mechanical £nginecriiig Old Dominion Club. 1-2-3; M. E. Society. 1-2; A. S. M. E.. 3; Glee Club. 2; Band. 1-2-3; Director Kollick- ers. 3: Corporal. 2; A. S. E. ; Tau Rho Alpha. William Jackson Barber REIDSVILLE, NCRTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Student Blanch A. S. M. E. ; Rockingham County Club. 1-2; R. O. T. C, 1-2-3; Sergeant. 3. William Horace Earnhardt CONCORD. NORTH CAROLINA Textile Caharius County Club. 1-2; Textile Society. 2-3; Pr o- motion Force. 2-3; Sergeant. 3; Tennis Cub. 3; Assist- ant Bible Study Leader. 3; Assistant Manager Track. 3. Julian F. Baum, K - POPLAR BRANCH, NORTH CAROLINA Chemical Engineering German Club. l-2-;j; Berzelius Chemical Society. 1-2-3; Football Squad. 2; Varsity. 3; Monogram Club. 3; Assistant Manager Football. 2; Sergeant R, O. T. C. 3. ROBAH FiTUS BayNES HURDLES MILL, NORTH C ROLINA Textile Textile Society. 121 THE 19 2 2 ik jL II n ir ir ir II ir II |[ nil II llltJI l[ 1[ II II II mr A G R M K Junior Class George Harrison Becton GOLDSBOBO, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture R. O. T. C. 1-2-3; Pulk-n Literary Society. 1-2-3; AKi-iculturjil Club. 1-2-3; Ancient Ordei- of Yellow ( " ur; Wayne Ccuiiity Club. 3. Lawrence Duffy Bell PILOT MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA CiVi7 Engineerirg rull.ti IJleraiy Society. 1-2; C. (■. ' liiu - I ' lllb. 1-2-: ' .. E. S.)ciely. William Murphy Bethune, J 2 ' I CLINTON, NORTH CAROUNA Textile . Bi ' " meck Art Staff. 1-2-3; Tennis riub; Vice-Piesi- d ' -nt Sampson County Club; Glee Club; tSerman club; Tompkins Textile Society: Hobo Club. Joseph Kelly Blume REIDSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Chemical Engineering PuUen Literary Society, 2-3; Iterzclius Chemical So- ciety 2. ' ice-President 3; House of . ' Indent (lovern- ment; Promotion Foi-ce; KockinfJrham County Club. Thomas Franklin Bostian CHINA GROVE, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Football Squad. 1-2; ' arsity. 3; MonoKram club. 3 ' ice-President Rowan County Club 2. President 3 President Freshman Cla.ss: Pullen Literary Society Sergeant, 3. George Thornton Bostic, 2 .V SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA Textile -faints; Phi Theta; Cleveland County Club; Overseas Club; Treasurer Fi-eshman t lnss, 1; Freshman Foot- ball. 1; Basketball Squad. 1-2-3; Tompkins Textile Society: Corporal. 2; Sergeant, 3; Honors in Scholar- ship. 2. Edgar Thomas Brame KENLEY, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engimering Wilson Count - Club; t ' o. Q. Max Hiram Braswell ENFIELD, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Leader Literary Society. 12: Student Branch A. It. O. T. C. 1-2; Halifax Counly Club. I. E. E. : Corporal Co. C; 122 THE 19 2 2 Junior Class John Rhodes Brock RICHLANDS. NORTH CAROUNA Mechanical Engineering James Milton Brown ALBEMARLE, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering E. E. Society; Stanly County Club; Sergeant R. O. T. C 3; Manager The Rollickers. Robert Houston Broom ROANOKE RAPIDS, NORTH CAROLINA Texlile R. O. T. C. 1-2-3; Sergeant. 3: Baseball Squad. 2. William Taylor Burgin OLD FORT, NORTH CAROLINA Texlile Corporal. 2; Sergeant. 3; McDowell County Club; Tex- tile Society. Julian Butler, AFP ST. Paul ' s, north Carolina Texlile Textile Society; Robeson County Club 1-2-3, Secretary 3; Corporal R. O. T. C. 1-2-3. Robert Lee Carpenter charlotte, north CAROLINA Civil Engineering Mecklenburg County Club; PuUen Literary Society; Scrub Football. William McCoy Corkill CHESTER, south CAROLINA Civil Engineering C. E. Society, 3; Palmetto Club, 2-3; Track, 2-3; Ten- nis Club; Hobo Club; Co. Q. Marvin Douglas Clark CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Pullen Literary Society. 1-2-3, ilecklenburg County Club; C. E. Society. 123 I 9 Junior Class Irving Allen Clay CLINTON, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3; Tullen Literary So- ciety. 3; Corporal, 3; Sampson County Club. 1. Elmer Randolph Commander ELIZABETH CITT, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering c.itixiial. 2; Sergeant, lli.ljii Club. 3; Student llember A. I. E. E. : John Bennet Cornwell CHESTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Textile ■I ' .MiIe Society: Palmetto CIuli. 1-2-3; Student House; llnlMi Club; Coipiiral. 3. . Andrew Jackson Corpening WORRY, NORTH CAROLINA Textile 1!. O. T. C. 1-2-3; Sergeant. 2; Lieutenant. 3; Secre- tary Dining Hall ( oTnmittee, 3. Louis S. Crisp, K FALKLAND, NORTH CAROLINA Textile (brman Club. 2-3; ran-Hellenie Council. 3; Football S.iu.ul, 3; Sergeant. 3. Richard Hallas Crockford CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering riillen Litei ' ary Society. 1-2-3; Promotion Force. 1-2-3; A. S. M. E., 3; Mecklenburg County Club, 3. Charles Howard Culpepper PORT.SMOUTH. VIRGINIA Mechanical Engineering M. E. Society; I eazer L.iterai-y Society, 1; Old Domin- icm Club 1-2-3. Vice-President 3; A. S. M. E.. 3; Ser- gi-ant, 3; Hobo club. 2; R. O. T. C, 1-2-3. William Michael Cummings REIU.SVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering T ' nlb ' ii Literai-y Society 1-2-3. Treasxirei ' 2; Cbairman I ' logiam Committee. 3; Corporal. 2; Prfunolion Foi-ee. 1-2-3; Cabinet 2-3. Secret,ary 3; Student Ciovernment S.-cretary. 3; Technician Start. 3; Bible Study Leader. 3; Assistant Business Manager Agromeek. 3; E. E. Soeii ty. 2-3: Business Manager College Dlreetoi ' y: Tau Hfio Alpha. 124 Junior Class Harry Bernard Curtis GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA Varsity Baseball. 2; Basketball Squad. 1-2; Varsity. 3; Assistant Manager Football. 3. Guilford County Club. 1-2-3; First Sergeant. 3; Textile Society. Stanley L. Daughtridge ROCKY MOUNT, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1-2-3: Nash-Edgecomb County Club. 1-2-3; . ncient Order of Yellow Cur; Pullen Literary Society; Co. Q. Clarence Evans Dedmon SHELBY, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Cleveland County Club. Vice-President 3; Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3. Richard Samuel Dill NEW BERN. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Henry Bryan Dixon MEBANE. NORTH CAROLINA 7 ' ex(i7e Textile Society; Alamance County Club 2-3. Secretary 2. Vice-President 3; Hobo Club. Silas Colin Dougherty, 2 ' (p E ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Class Basketball, 1; German Club; Buncombe County Club. Secretary 2; Pan-Hellenic Council. 2-3; C. E. Society; Hobo Club. Dean Franklin Duncan EDWARDS CROSS ROADS, NORTH CAROUNA Mechanical Engineering M. B. Society. 1-2 Corporal. 3. Student Bi-anch A. S. M. E.. 3; Samuel Da is Dysart, K 2 LENOIR. NORTH CAROLINA Chemistry Berzelius Chemical Society. 1-2; Textile Society. 3: Assistant Manager Baseball. 2-3; Caldwell County Club. 1-2; Pullen Literary Society, 1. 125 (31 IIH 11 n im »tl.ir II ir.ir 11.11 icil ll. ir.irir.ii ii lXjiL»j THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Junior Class Maurice Shaw Emmart, I ' ' WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA AfTicuhure AKi-omeck stall ' . 1; Raski.tball Squail, 1-2-3; Fol ' sytll I ' ounly Club. George Grose Farrington CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture (Jlee Club, 1; Minstrels. 2: Tennis Club. 3; SerKoant. 3; Mc.cklonburg County Club; Rrpnrtfr. 3; Agricul- tural Cluli. 1-2-3. Thomas Conner Felton WILSON. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engincermg Han.l, l-L ' -3; A. S. 11. E., 3; Wilsnii County Club. 2-3. John Franklin Ferguson RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Ekclrical Engineering Old Domini in Club; IIolio club; Sergeant, 3. James Barr Fink KANNAPOLIS, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Track. 1-2; PuUen Literary Society. 1-2-3; Agricul- tural Club, 1-2; Promotion Force, 2. Hov Lee Fisher ROCKWELL, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Overseas Club; Pullen Lilerar,v Society 1-2-;:. Secre- tar. ' 3; C. 10. Sncicty. 2-:!; House Student C.ov ' rnni -Mt . :l ; lio ' van Count - Cjuh. Alvin Marcus Fountain CATHERINE LAKE, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering tnsiMu i ' luinty Club, Secretary and Treasurer 3; Vlce- I ' r.sident l.eazer Literary Society, 3; Class Poet; ll..niirs In Scbiilai sbip. 2; E. E. Society, 3; Cor- Edward Melton Furlough COLUMBIA, NORTH CAROLINA Sbnp Management Football Siiuail. 2 3. 126 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Junior Class Albert Sidney Gay JACKSON, NORTH CAROLINA Civi7 Engineering Sergeant. 3; Tennis Club. Club. l-:;-3; C. E. Society. 1; Square and Compass. !; Roanoke-Chowan County 3: Leazer Literary Society, John Henry Gill BLACKSTONE, VIRGINIA Ci ' vrZ Engineering Secretary and Treasurer Vance Count.v Club. 1; Old Dominion Club. 2-3; Pullen Literary Society. 1-li; Tennis Club, 1-2: German Club. 2-3: Overseas Club. 1-2-3; C B. Society, 2-3: Scholarship Honors, 1. Karl B. Glenn HENDERSCNVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Valparaiso University. 1; Southern Society. 1: A. I. E. E., 3; K. I. E.. 2-3. Edgar Ford Graham RENNERT, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Robeson County Club. 1-2-3: Leazer I,iterary Society. 1-2-3; Corporal. 3; Promotion Force, 2-3; Bible Study Leader: Student Branch A. S. M. E. Joseph Logan Greenlee OLD FORT. NORTH CAROLINA Civi7 Engineering C. E. Society; Pullen Literary Society: Member Build- ing, Committee; Member Court of Customs; McDowell County Club. Charles Witt Gunter HILLSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Textile Overseas Club. Joseph Mann Harris LOUISBURG, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1-2-3; Pullen Literary Society. 1-2- 3; Poultry Science Club. 1-2-3; Franklin County Club. 1-2-3; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur. Zeb Marion Harry GASTONIA, NORTH CROLINA Electrical Engineering K. I. E. ; E. E. Society. 3; Gaston County Club 2-3, Secretary and Treasurer 3 ; Sergeant R. O. T. C. 3. 127 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Junior Class James Czar Harwell TROUTMAN, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Pullen Literary Promotion Force, 2-3; Corporal Society, 2-3; E. E, Society, 3. William Booker Haynes MT. AIRY, NORTH CAROLINA C. E. Society. 2-3; I uUcn Literary Society: Surry County Clul) 1, Secretary and Treasurer 2, Vice-Presi- ilent 3; Co. Q. John Dawkins Henry WILKESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Eleclrical Engineering E. E. Society, 3; Corporal, 3. George Sterling Hobson GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering E. E. Society; GuiU ' ord County Club. John William Hodges JACKSON, GEORGIA Agriculture . Kricultur,Tl Clul). 1-2-3; Poultry Science Club, 1-2-3; I ' ullen Literary Society. 2-3; Vice-President Agricul- tural Clul). 3; Bible Study Leader. Blair Jenkins, Jr. LINCOLNTON, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering William Harney Jennings, Jr. ELIZABETH CITY, NORTH CAROLINA Chemical Engineering Herzelius Chemical Society ; Jiuncus in Scliolarship. 1-2. WiLBURN Carr John LUMBER BRIDGE. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering 128 ' j % ii m rii II I I I I i r I I II I I lam Junior Class James Washington Johnson WELDON, NORTH CAROLINA Textile Pan-Hellenic Council: German Club; Phi Theta: Sec- retary and Treasurer Textile Society, Da id Loy Jones ALEXIS. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Overseas Club; Poultry Science Club; Agriculture Club: Ancient Order of Yellow Cur. E ETT ASBURY JONES EARL. NORTH CAROLINA E.lectrical Engimering Cleveland County Club 1-2-3, President 2: E. E. So- ciety. 3; Corporal. 3. EvERETTE Thomas Kearns THOMASVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agriculture Club. 1-2 -3; Band. 1-2-3; Corporal. 3; First Sergeant. 3; Randolph County Club. 1-2-3. Leroy Monroe Keever LINCOLNTON. NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Pullen Literary Society. 2-3; Lincoln Cnuntj- Club. 1-2-3; Secretary and Treasurer. 3; Student Branch A. I. E. E.. 3; Corporal, 3. Har ey Nathan Kelly ABBOTTSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agriculture Club 1-2-3. Secretary 3; Pullen Liteiary Society. 1-2-3; Overseas Club 1-2-3. Secretary 3; Pro- motion Force, 2-3; T. M. C. - . Cabinet; House Stu- dent Government. Robert Bliss Keys DAMASCUS, VIRGINIA Agriculture Old Dominion Club. 1-2-3; Pullen Literary Society. 2-3: Agriculture Club, 1-2-3; Corporal. 3 James Richard King STATESVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Textile Textile Society, 2-3; Overseas Club. 129 fj L II ][ T i I I i r IMMII I IL i r T l. ll II iriiiMMMi ir i jOL ' f THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Junior Class Marion Elmer King FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA Electrical Engineering Old Dominion Club. 2-3; Hobo club; Piiinintiiin Force; E. E. Society, 3; Agromeck Staff. 2. Moses Kiser REEPSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture ri]llc-r I.ilc-raiy Society, 1-2-3; Uiricnlii Cuinty Club; AKiliulluial ciub. 1-2-3; R. O. T. c. Frank Wilson Kittrell LANDRUM, SOUTH CAROLINA Chemical Engineering Berzelius Chemical Society 1-2-3, Viee-l ' resident 3; Palmetto Club, 1-2-3; Pullen Literary Society, 1; Art SlalT Agromeck, 1-2-3; Corporal. 3. Bruce Edward Lancaster HENDERSON, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering C. E. Society, 2-3; Pullen l.iteraly Society, 1-2-3; Sergeant, 3. Isaac Lewis Langley BARNWELL, SOUTH CAROLINA Textile I ' ulb-ii Literary Society 1-2-3. ' iee-I ' resiflent :i ; Inter- soeiet.v Debater 1-2; Overseas Club 1-2-3. Vice-Presi- dent 2; Class Vice-President. 2; Palmetto club. 1-2-3; Textile Society, 2; Promotion Force; Reporter Pullen Literary Society, 3; Associate Editoi- T«-elinician, 3. Thomas Alexander Leeper BELMONT, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Charles Shandy Leigh WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CARCLINA Textile Sergeant, ' i; Forsjtli Coutity I ' lub; Junii)r A:isistiitit Editor i»t ' AKronieck. 3. Frank Bennet Looper GRANITE FALLS. NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Class Historian. 1; overseas Cluh. 1-2-3; A. I. E. E.. :{ ; House Student Uovernnimi ; Junior Assistant Ed- itor Agronieek. 130 I JI I L il iFl l U lll lll II irir.ii.i i.ir II ii.ir.iui. i ni ir U -; g Junior CI ass William Joseph Martin, Jr., A ' 2 " DAVIDSON, NCRTH OROLINA Mechanical Engineering Saints; German Club; Student Branch A. S. M. E : Tourist Club; Freshman Football Team. Duncan Thomas Memory WHITEVILLE, NORTH CAROUNA Civil Engineering Tennis Club, 1-2; Track Team. 1; Class Football. 1; Secretary and Treasurer Columbus County Club; A. S. M. E. ; Promotion Force; Plattsburg. Samuel Willard Mendenhall HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Pullen Literary Society; Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; Guilford County Club. Wilton Clement Mock, ,4 Z DAMASCUS, VIRGINIA Agriculture Promotion Force; Cabinet Y. M. C. A.. 3; House of Student Government. 3; Pullen Literary Society. 1-1 ' - 3; Old Dominion Club. 1-2-3. Fred Bethune Monroe, .4 Z BISCOE, NORTH CAROUNA lgn ' cu (ure Asricultural Club. 1-2-3; Tau Rho . lpha. Ernest Waldo Moore RURAL HALL, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Overseas Club. 1-2-3; Forsyth County Club. 1-2-;:; Corporal. 1-2; Sergeant. 3; Student Member A. I. E. E. Robert Alexander Musgrove, A. ' A WELDON, NORTH CAROLINA 7 " ex(,7c German Club. 1-2-3. Samuel Gray Newlin, Jr. RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA Textile Textile Society; President Randolph County Club; Corporal R. O. T. C. 3. 131 H 19 2 2 A G R M K Junior Class Cyril Warren Norman, 2 " K PLYMOUTH. NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering I ' rivali ' n. O. T. C. 1-2; Seigeant. 3; E. E. Society. S. Bonnie Frank Norris CASTONIA, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering K. I. IS.: Band. l-L -3: Orchestra. 1-2; Agromeck Staff. 1; Class Historian. 2; Gaston County t ' liib 2-3, Secretary and Treasurer 2; Pullen Literary Society. 3; Student Branch A, S. M. E.. 3; Student Council. 3. Cyrus Colon Parker ANLANDER, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering It. o. T. C. 1-2-3; Cririxiral. 3; Nortliaitipton County Cluli. 1; Roanokc-t- ' ho« an County Cluli. 2-3; E. E. Society. 3. Shelton Reed Poole JACKSON SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural club. 1-2-3; Track Team. 1-2; Tau Ulio Alpha. Roy Max Proffit BALD CREEK, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture I ' uUen I.iteiar - Society. 1-2-3; rroniolion Force. 2-3; AKiicMlUnril cluli, 1-2-3. Watson Whorton Rankin, I 2 ' 1 MOORESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA CerTnan Club. 2-3; Iredell County Club. 2-3; Corporal, 3; Textile Societ.v. Luther Eugene Raper WELCOME, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture . Kri v ' lli " al ( " lull. l-2-:{; Program Committee. :i ; Pul- Ifti IJtcrary Society, 1-2-3 ; Intfi-socii-ty Di-batci " . 1-- ; I ' onitiy Sficnce Club. 1; Basketball Sqimd. l-li-S; Pro- nioiion Kotcf. ' d-W; Bible Study Leader. 3; Secretary aiui Tn -asuri-r Junior Class, 3; Y. -M. C. A. Cabinet. George Howard Redfearn ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROUNA Commerce Hasebnll Knuad, 1; Varsity Baseball, 2; Assistant Man- ajrer Basketball, 3; Buncombe County Club. 1-2-3. 132 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Junior Class Thomas Purdie Richardson LILESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Student Member A. I. E. E. ; Track Team. 1; Leazer Literary Society: R. O. T. C. ; Anson County Club. 1-2: Secretary and Treasurer, 3. Joseph Asher Rickards OCEAN VIEW. DELAWARE Mechanical Engineering PuUen Literary Society, 2-3: Promotion Force. 2-3: Bible Study Leader. 2-3: Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3; Sergeant. 3. RuFus Frederick Routh RANDLEMAN, NORTH CAROLINA AgricuUure Varsity B;iseball. 1-2: Assistant Manager Biisketball, 3; Monogram Club. 3: Leazer Literary Society. 1-2-3: Agricultural Club: Randolph County Club. William Jennings Russell ALBEMARLE. NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Herbert London Seagrove SANFORD. NORTH CAROLINA y4gricu ure R. O. T. C 1-2; PuUen Literary Society, 2-3; Agri- cultural Club. 2-3: Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Co. Q, 3. Joe Luther Shuping MCRCANTON, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Sergeant. 3; Student Branch A. I. B. E., 3. Joseph Stanton Skeen ASHBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 7 ' ex i7e Textile Society; Secretary and Treasurer Randolph County Club, 3; Corporal, 3. Paul E. Smith CAROLEEN, NORTH CAROLINA Textile 133 THE I 9 2 A G R M K Junior Class Roy Edwin Smith BENSON, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Student Branch A. S. M. E.; Leazer Literary Society 2-: . Secretary 3, Reporter 3; Sergeant, 3; S. A. T. C, 1. Talbert Lacy Stalungs LOUISBURC, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Fir ' st Sergeant. ' ■ ; ' ice-Pi " esi lent Olul), 3; I " . E. . ' - ' ociety. Franl4lin County Julian Byrd Stepp. 2 " BLACK MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Alpha Sigma Epsilon; Glee ( ' Iul ; Piillen T iterary So- ciety, l-il; Treasurer Class. 2; Stuilent Hraneh A, 1. E. E. : Sergeant. 3; Pan-Hellenic Council: Cierman ( lub: Bun coiiilte County Cluli. Daniel Augustus Stevens martin ' s POINT, SOUTH C ' ROLINA Mechanical Engineering Daniel Elmond Stewart COATS, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Leazer Literary . ' ociet.v l- ' _ ' -,1. Treasurer L . ' iee- President 3. Secretary 3; Hai ' nett County Club. 2-3; E. E. Society. 3; Assistant Football MaiuiKer. 3; Bible Stud.v Leadei-, 3; Intersociety Debater, 3. William Denny Stockton MOCKSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Textile l- ' irst Sergeant. 3: Piilb-n Lilerary Society. 2-3; Tex- tile Society. 2: Hob.. I ' luli. 2. Hernay Elton Stout SILER CITY, NORTH CAROLINA Z5i s(riC55 AJmini tralton Joseph Arnold Stradley ASHEVILLE. N3RTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Overseas Club, 1-2-3; nuncombe County Club 1-2-3. Vice-President 3: Mars Hill Club 1-2-3, Seci ' etary and Treasurer 3. Corresponding Secretary. 3; Hobo Cl ih, 2: Student Branch A. I. E. E.. 3; K. L E. 134 Junior Class William Hunter Strong, .4 F P RALEIGH, NORTH CAROUNA A ricullure Football Squad. 2-3; Agricultural Club. 1-2-3; Presi- dent Agriculture Eusineering Society. 3. Eugene Frank Strupe TOBACCOVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural ( ' ' lub; I ' ullon Literary Society; Promotion Force; (. n. Q; Bible Stud.v Leader; Poultry Science Club; Forsythe County Club. Leoleen Douglass Stvron MCREHEAD CITY. NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Carteret County Club. 1-2-3; B. E. Society. 3; R. O. T. C, 1-2-3. Patrick McClellan Sullivan, 2 " SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Electrical Engineering Leazer Literary Society. 2-3; E. E. Society, 3. Timothy Wyoft Suttenfield LEAKSVILLE, NORTH C ROLINA Textile Rockingham County Club 1-2, Vice-President 2; Over- seas Club. 1; Textile Society. 2; Promotion Force. 1- 2-3: Pullen Literary Society. 2-3; Student Council. 3; Vice-President Junior Class. 3; County Chairman of Building Committee. Hugh Haynes Tate OLD FCRT. NORTH CAROLINA Chemistry Secretary and Treasurer Berzelius Chemical Society. 2: Secretary and Treasurer McDowell County Club. 3; Corporal. 3. • Matthew Lee Tatum, A Z FAYETTEVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Scholarship Honoi ' S. 2; Pullen Literary Society. 2-3; Agricultural Club. 2-3; Overseas Club. 1-2-3; Cumber- land County Club; Promotion Force. 1-2-3: Bible Study Leader. 3; Sergeant. 3. Jesse Powell Tayloe AULANDER, NORTH CAROUNA Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1-2-3; Scci-etary and Treasurer Agricultural Engineering Club. 3; ' ice-President Roanoke-Chowan County Club. 3; Sergeant, 3, 135 Iir . ir I I 1 1 .1 1 I I ll.l l .l l . ll 11 i r iMl. i l I II! ll . l l T r TM i ll l l V fcEg ll nil 1 11 ! I I IL IL u- ir I I II lt, l l " n " ■■ ■nrr-rr THE 1922 AGROMECK Junior Class Vestal Columbus Taylor ARARAT, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture AKricultural Club. l-2-:i; Soci-L-tary Suny i-..unlv rlul), :i: Secretary Rehabilitation Club. 3. Joseph Earl Teague, f ' ' HIGH POINT. NORTH CAROLINA Chemislr)) President .luniur (_ la.ss; Assistant ManiiKer Footltall. 2-3; Manager Freshman Baseball. 1: Viee-I ' ri ' . ' fiilent Giiillord rnunty club; Berzelius Cliemieal yneiety ; yei ' geant, 3. Mason Page Thomas, K A CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA Textile Saints; R. O. T. C 1-2-3; SerKeant. 3. Lucille Budd Thomson WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Student Branch A. I. E. E. : riesident Co-Ed Cluli. Robert Ward Underwood, A ' ' ' DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA Architecture K, I. E. ; Assistant ManaKer TracU, 3; Aei.. I ' luli. 1-l ' : (■ iriH.iril. J; Sereeant. 3; House cif student Covern- nieiit; I ' oniball Squad. 2. Wiley Ludwig Umberger CONCCRD, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural Cluli. 1-2-3; Cabarrus Ciiunt. - Club; l,eazer l fiterary Society: Seeretarj " and Tl ' easurer •I ' ronis Club. David Brainerd Vansant CHESTERTOWN, Mi ' RVLAND Mechanical Engine. ring ' iee-rresident l ' " ri-slinian Class, 1; I ' resideiil Seplin- morc Class. 2; Koolball Squad. 2-3; Student Couni-il. 3; Court of Customs. 3; Leazcr I-itei-ary Society. 1- 2-3; M. E. Soidety. 3; Color SerKcanl. 3. Robert Edward Vick SEABOARD. NORTH C ROLINA Agriculture . Kriculloial Cluli. 1-2-3; .NortlianipKoi Cnunly Club. 1: Itoanokc-ciKiwan. 2-3; r oulti - Science Club; . y;ri- eulture Engineering Society. 136 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Junior Class Joseph Lester Wall EDC iR, NORTH CAROLINA Agricullure Pullcn Literary Society: Agricultural Club, I-l ' -:!; Randolph County Chib. 1-2-3. Robert Walter Wallace, Jr. MCREHEAD CITY, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering ( artcret County Club 1, Secretary and Treasui ' er :! : E. E. Society, 3; orporaI, 3. James Sloan Ware king ' s MOUNTyilN, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1-2-3; Leazor Literary Society; Overseas Club; Proniotion Force; Winner Essay Medal Agricultural Cluli. William Graham Ware king ' s MOUNTAIN, NORTH CAROLINA Textile 8. A. T. C. 1; R. O. T. C. 2-3; Cleveland Cou]ity Club, 2-3: Textile Society, 2-3, Harry Swain Webster WEAVERVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering John Kendle Wells MIDDLEBURG, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering William Love West, Jr. WHITEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA .,4rc ii ec(ure K. I. E. ; Corporal. 1: Old Dcmiinion Club 1-2. f- ' ecri - tary and Treasurer 2; Columbus County Club. 3; A. S. M. E.. 3; Regimental Sergeaut-Ma.ior. 3; As- sistant Cheer Leader. 3; Junior Assistant Business Manager Agromeck. 3. Charles Mayfield White MANSON, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering PuIIen Literary Society, 1-2-3: Promotion Force, 2-3: Vance County Club, 2; Hobo Club, 2; C. E. Society, 2-3; Rifle Team, 1-2; Corporal, 3; Bible Stuily J.,eader, 3. 137 " 1 r J f 1 r-rrvi-if iTift-. rv-.-.-i nmr ' " THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Junior Class Thomas Arlington White AULANDER. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture ' ice-President Agricultural Club; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; T.-nnls Clul). John Summie Whitener HICKORY, NORTH C ROLINA Civil Engineering C. E. Society. 3; Catawha County Club; Basketball f- " (|ua(l. li-U; Assistant Maua ' ei ' l ' " Liotball. 3. Claude Baxter Williams, 1 ' f LINCOLNTON. NORTH CAROLINA Textile Gorman Club. 3; Corporal. 3; Lincoln County Club. 2-3; Textile hoelety. 2-3. Philip Augustus Willis NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering M. K. Soiiity, 1; Student Brand] A. .S. M. E.. 3; Craven County club, 2-3; Cfu ' poral. 3. Samuel Eugene Wilson LOUISBURG, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Pullen Literary Society. 1-2-3; Hobo Club. 2: Franklin County Club 1-2-3. President 3; Serjeant. 3; Agricul- tural Club. 1-2-3; Ancient Order of YclloAV Cur. Thomas Elmore Wrav, K A REIDSVILLE, NCRTH CAROLINA Textile Textile Society. 2-3; U. it. T. c.. 1-2-3; First Serpeant, 3; KockinKliani County Club. WiNFRED Denning Yarboro HOPE MILL.S, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture (I ' umberland County Club; Agriiultural t lub. 1-2-3; Bible Study Leader. 3; Pullen Literary Society. 2-3; First Sergeant. 3; Hille Team. 1-2; R. O. T. C. Pub- licity Staff. 3. • John Leland Higgins JACKSONVILLE. NCRTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering 138 THE 1922 AGROMECK [Well, FRESHMfIN how ' BOUT 9 M TCH. YOU GUYS YIRE H l VG [EY oY T MC TO WHYiT lA £ HY D Yl HY V yVf WERE t FHEdH VIYN. 139 Soph phomore CI ass ' oem Jic then it came to pasr thai we Entered, 35 is the pohcy. Our names as freshmen here at Stale, And then we left the rest lo fate. nly one year of this we bore. When our dear Class of 24 Returned as sophomores brave and bold; So now our " yain " I 11 now unfold. Oas: mem ' ries of our freshman year Kepi on rmgmg in our ear. Until the impulse we obeyed. And on the freshmen made a raid. 11 owls and shrieks and moans arose From the ranks of our freshman foes; Then our conscience began lo collapse. So we made all freshmen wear red caps ur pride lies in us still alive. For we conquered young 25. We let them know that we were hard, And it would pay to keep on their guard. M ore could be said of our dear class. But Time is moving from the past; So to the future we must look. And try to master every book. i i course, no class has here before Has been as great as our ' 24. In after-life, when we are gone, Dame Fortune will upon us dawn. T emember this, my classmates true, I have a word to say to you: " Honor, Justice, and Loyalty " Is the mollo chosen by thee. T-i re we depart at our class door. Where we ruled as a sophomore. Let ' s drink a toast to 24 — No greater class has been before. J carce two more ytars have we at State. Till we shall travel through Life ' s gate. Your record here we shall adore. O loyal Class cf 24! E. O. BreeN. Class Poei. 140 " ■ ' ■■ r» ' 0 o . .-Jito-x-j-Oij :! jT j j r- -i or omorrOGOtXJLKAai ' HE 1922 AGROMECK Sophomore Class Officers WiNFiELD Scott Morris President Clifford Willard Tilson Vice-PresiJent Thomas Owen Evans. Jr Secrelarv anJ Treasurer Emmanuel OsC R Breen Pod Fr. ' Nklin Simmons Trantham Historian w H E 19 2 2 AGROME CK 142 Sopnomore Class Roll, 1922 Adams, H. S Monroe Adams, R. W Four Oaks Allen, D. E Clarkton Allen, J. R Louisberg Allison, D. G Haycsville Andrews, J. L High Point Anthony, J. O Bclew5 Creek Baggett, R. C Lewiston Bagwell, W. H., Jr Hamlel Bailey, L. U Elizabeth City Baker, F. K Norfolk, Va. Bangs, A, C Hendersonville Banks, C. H Wilson Barkley, K. L Charlotte Barnhardt. C. L Salisbury Barmettler, M. H Raleigh Beatty, p. C Mount Holly Black, J. A Shelby Blount, G. R Mackeys BreeN, E. O Rocky Mount Bridges, C Mooresboro Bridges, T. W Mooresboro Bridges, E. W Raleigh Brinkley, J. D Plymouth Britt, J. E Clinton Brock. J. R Richlands Brown, R. P Lewiston Brown. G. H Raleigh Brown, L. N Ramseur Carpenter. J. W Monroe Carter, W. J Wallace Causey, T. R Greensboro Chamberlain, J. J Raleigh Champion, J. B Henderson Cherry, R. B Davidson Chinnis, M. B Phoenix CliNE, R. W Newton Close, J. E Dunmore, Pa. Cody, E. D Misenheimer CoLUNS, W. S Middlesburg CoLLUM, J. G Council Conner, J. P Fairview CorRELL, R. E Laurinburg Crater, J. B Cycle CULBRETH, E. F Ninety-Six, S. C. Curtis, H. F Greensboro Dale, J. L Kingston Davis. J. S Seven Springs Davis. W. L Raleigh De Vane. D. J Wilmington Dillard. C. R Otto Dixon. P. T Newbern Dunn, R. E Vineland Dunlaf, W. L Rock Hill, S. C. EuBANKS, W Lumberton Evans, T. O.. Jr Maxton Evett. W. M Blount Creek Faucette. CD Durham Fleming, F. G Creedmore Franklin, W. A Linville Falls Fry, cm Sunburst Gay, A. S Jackson Geitner, J. S Hickory Gibson. CI Henderson Green. A. W.. Jr. ... Philadelphia, Pa. Hahn, L. P Hickory Hall, C L Round Peak Hall, C R Wilmington Hall, C W Stem Hamilton. D. W Raleigh Hamrick. H. D Ruth Harden. M. R Burlington Harris. C State Road Harris, C E Macon Harris, T. M Mapleville Hicks. F. F Lawndale Hipp. W. N Charlotte HoBBS. H. C Durham HoBBS, I. M Clinton HoDCES, R. T Washington Holland. R. C Middlesex Ho lloman. 1. L New Hill Honeycutt. a. J Durham HoNEYCUTT. T. B Oakboro Jenkins. W. H Goldsboro Johnson. T. R Goldsboro Jones. J. C Raleigh Jones, P. H Raleigh Jones. B. M., Jr Asheville Jones, D. S Raeford 143 -.. ..r. ■■■■■■ ;T7r THE 1922 JoYNER. A. M Woodvillc KenDRICK, E. D Fallslon KennetT, H. C Pleasant Gardens KlLLIAN, CD Hayesvllle Knight, C. A Wllliamston Knox, G. W Clover. S. C. LasSITER, G. C Hilliboro Lattimore, T. E Shelby Lee, R. B Asheville Lentz. W. M Concord Lewis. B. E Zebulon Lewis, C. L Bostlc Lewis. C. W Greensboro Little. P. B Wadesboro Little. W. A Charlotte Lloyd, T. M Durham LOFTIN, W. R Mount Olive Long, R. P Charlotte Long, W. M Concord Lytle. H. A Asheville Mann, C. E Washington Martin, W. J., Jr Davidwn Mason, O. F., Jr Gaslonia McCaskill, E. P Jackson Springs McGouchan, J. M Lumber Bridg; McLaughlin, J. B., Jr Charlotte McNair, J. F., Jr Laurinburg McNam ra. J. L Dunmore, Pa. Medfcrd, H. L Waynesville Mewbern. F. B Griflo!) Miller, A. M Raleigh Miller, H. A Lenoir MocRE. T. F Matthew, Morris, W. L., Jr Concord Morris, W. S Wilmington Morrison, J. R Charlotte Moss. E, H Lillington Neal. C. H Reidsville Ormand, R. S Bessemer City Overall, W. H Asheville Parsons. H. P Demopolis, Ala. Patterson, J. W Greensboro Pounds. F. A Concord Price. W. T Holly Springs Pritchard. H. C Windsor Parker, L. L Maysville Quinn, a. B Shelby AGROME CK Rankin. W, H Greensboro Rankin. W. W Mooresvilie Readfe irn. S. a Biltmore RiCHART. J. C Highlands Richards, J. A Ocean View, Del. RiDDICK, R. B Belhaven Roberts. C. J Asheville Rolijns. H. G Lawndale Ryals. J. P Benson Satterwhite, p. H BridgEwater Scott, R. H Haw River Shinn, W. E Georgeville Sides, C. F Salisbury Sloane, R. D Wilmington Smith, J. E Portsmouth. Va. Smith. W. R Farmvills Snipes. M. L Bynum Spicer. W. a. . . : Stovall Stevens, D. A Mariin Point. S. C. Sumivifrell. H. B China Grove Sykes. J. D Harrellsville Tate. H. H Old Fort Taylcr. H. F Monro? Thompson. D. W Richland; Thompson, L. F Shelby TiLSON, C. W Mars Hill Tomlinson, L. B Wilson TranTHAM. F. S Durham Turner. A Marion L ' mstead. D. L Stem Wall, J. N Wendell Walton. C. L Jacksonville Ward, S Vineland Weaver, W. G Rocky Mount Whisnant, W. H Shelby White. T. J.. Jr Concord Wicker, R. S Raleigh Wl ' -LIAMS, F. M Wilson Williams, J. B BamesviUe Wilson, M. T Marion Winchester. G. L Summerfield WiNGATE. R. N Charlolle Workman, S. R Burlington Wright, C. R Hunting Creek Young, J. L Mooresvilie Young, J. G 144 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Sopkomore CKronicle Chapter One ORASMUCH as others have laken in hand to set in order a declaration of those things •kl l l ' Gii which have surely happened to us all, even to those who chanced lo come before us, it has seemed good to me also, having perfect understanding of those things from the very first, to write unto thee, most excellent sophomores, that ye may refresh your minds — I— ' upon those things which ye have ex perienced. There dwel; a! N. C. Slate College in the days of " Pap, ' ' the son of Riddick, a registrar ycleped Owen, who was well pleased within himself for that he had but lately enrolled three hundred students lo be the Class of ' 24. Now, when the sophomores heard these tidings, they were troubled, and all the upperclassmen with them; and when they had gathered together all their chief priests and scribes, they inquired of them diligently where these freshmen might then be found. And they made answer to them, saying: " In the dormitories, for thus it halh been appomted by Owen. ' Then the sophomores were exceeding wroth, and came forth and hazed all freshmen; and the strap descended, and the floods came and smote upon us. so that some fled from before the face of the soph to the Park of Pullen. and for some lime there abode. Then was fulfilled that which was spoken by the prophet, saying: " In the dormitories were heard voices, cries and inquiries, Hulvey ' s inspectors calling for their freshmen; and they would not be satisfied, for they could find them not. But, when the sophs had retired, we returned lo our rooms and began dutiful attendance upon classes. And some were oppressed by Metcalf. and others by him who is called " T-Foot, ' and still others were afflicted by Heck with Newton ' s Laws and sore Physical travail. Then it was thai we sent ambassadors in unto Pap, saying: " Pap, what wouldst thou have us do in order that we may enter the Sophomore Class? " And he made answer to them, saying: " Verily, verily I say unto you, it is easier for a freshman to lake notes under Heck than lo pass his final exams. " Thereat, ihere was weeping, and wailing, and gnashing of teeth. Now there arose among us a mighty patriarch of the tribe of Chandler, who was chosen to lead us through the wilderness of Freshmanry. And he ruled wisely for nine months, when, as it was written on the tablets, the time came to choose his successor. Then was there much wagging of tongues and shaking of heads; but finally he who bore the name of Morris, as his father and his father ' s father had done before him, was chosen ruler, with Tilson second in rank below him, and Evans as chief scribe and collector of the tax. Now, as the end of the term drew nigh. Heck went in unto Derieux and besought him, saying: " Entreat the freshmen not to leave me. for, in teaching them, 1 can be with thee; tl y favorites shall be my favorites, thy goats my goals; whom thou wouldst flunk, him will I also flunk and keep him from passing; mayesl thou do so to me, and more also, if aught but Pap separate them from me. ' But Derieux replied: " You know not what you ask. Are ye able to teach Sophomore Physics? Ye shall some day leach Sophomore Physics indeed, but lo keep these freshmen with you is not mine to give, for they must go to him who has been appointed to receive them. " Then we discarded our rags of ignorance and entered upon our sophomore ,year. " Truly, " Wisdom hath budded her house; she hath hewn out her seven pillars. " Selah! 145 GZ ][ 11 II IMI i[ ]» 1111 II 11 l[ |[ 1111 irii it.ir.ir.ii iiau4 - ' j,ii ii ill i ir.ii ir ii i ir i r. ii ir.ii.ir.ii ir.iin ti ii.ii ir THE 1922 AGROME CK Chapter Two The freshmen declare our glory as sophs, and the 24 ' s showeth our handiwork. Fresh unto fresh ultereth speech, but soph unto soph showeth knowledge, which is made manifes t by the many wonderful things which we have accomplished here. For whom the soph loveth, he also paddleth; and when we had returned from our sojourn in the more remote parts of the land, we demonstrated our love for all freshmen. But some there were who took not kindly to this treatment and walked not in the way of their predecessors. Then were the sophs made angry; and tney said unto them; " There shall not be hair on the tops of your heads these nine months, but according to our word. " And some believed and were spared; but others were made bald because they did not believe. Then they cried aloud in their torment; " Why persecutesl ye us, O sophomores? Did not you too once think hair-culting was wrong? " But we made answer lo them, saying; " When we were freshmen, we spake as freshmen, we understood as freshmen, we thought as freshmen; but, when we became sophomores, we put away freshman things. " And it came to pass that, after a time, we took paint-brushes and went to all the other colleges and into the high places, and painted our numerals so that all might see and be reminded of the glory that was ours. But there were some among the professors who protested our supremacy and bowed us down with burdens grievous to be borne; and when we besought them, saying: " Foibear to vex our souls and lo break us in pieces with hard lessons, " they replied, " Don ' t kid yourselves, for the mind of a student is as a little child ' s. " And so we awaited the approach of examinations with fear and trembling. Then we recalled to mind the prophecy which is in thece words, " A little child shall lead them, and rejoiced greatly therein. Now, it came to pass that, in those days, the voice of Coach Harlsell was heard to say; " Set me apart Beally, f olland. Red Lassiter, Red Baker, and Hodges out of the Sophomore Class for the work lo which I have appointed them. ' And we sent them to him as he had commanded; and he trained and taught them until the lime came for them to contend in mighty conflict upon ihe football field. Then did they cover themselves with glory and raise higher the standards of N. C. Stale. Now it came lo pass that, in the third month of our reign as sophomores, a decree went forth from Pap that all the college should have a holiday during Christmas. .And we went, each lo his native heath, and rested from our labors. And, after a fortnight, we returned and took up our burdens again. But we know now that the worst is over, and await the approach of spring with hope in our hearts. For we have fought a good fight; we have kepi the faith; and we h ave confidence in what the future holds for us. And there are many other things which the sophomores did, which, if they were all recorded, would fill many ponderous volumes. 146 THE 1922 AGROME CK FRESHMEN Jm , you OUGH ' m 3EE r ApL 147 n.-i.v-fVTT-n- -r- g Ti. ' ? " rm " ' v ' » i ■- ' ' ■ " ' ' " " Tnnnrimi Class History of ' 25 . s - E, the Class of ' 25. entered a new phase of life on September 13, 1921, for on this bright and glorious day we began our troubles on N. C. State campus. We were kept busy with the many calls of our to-be-fnends and their greetings seemed very cordial, especially those who wanted a trunk taken from North End of 1911 to the third floor of Si.xth. Our time was w ell taken up, being utilized in the evenmgs by givmg entertainments which were great fun for all concerned. Thirteen unlucky ones entered the Mess Hall the following morning after being relieved of their golden locks. The biggest problem that confronted us, except physics, was to realize that we were no longer children. The task was not an easy one, but after weeks of hard fighting we accom- plished our undertakings, including physics. We are the distinguished class, above all classes, for we are the first to enter under student government. We expect to do everythnig in our power to uphold it and to see that the spirit of cooperation is handed down to the oncoming classes. We are the first to have the distinguished privilege of wearing the little red caps with the big white " F " on the front. These caps came about a month after the arrival of the freshmen, and all except three wore them. The three who overlooked wearing them paid for it tenfold, and were readily willing to do as requested by the time they had reached the end of serving line. In a short time we came to know each other very well. A class meeting was held and the following officers were elected: President, Jeannette; vice-president, Fogner; secretary. Ripple; treasurer. Smith; poet, Shelor; historian, Wray; Purple and Gold were selected as the class colors. We have reached our goal in athletics. Our football team promises the varsity several men for the ensuing year. Out of six games played, five were ours, and only two teams crossed our line for a counter. The unlucky game was lost by a single point — the trained toe became unruly and the pigskin failed to twirl between the posts. The team without doubt was one of the best in the state. Our examinations played an important part in our daily thinking during the last few weeks of our fall term. After having passed our exams, we rushed off for the holidays, which were short but sweet. The spring term began, and the great majority were again on the job. Most of us were again beckoned by some kind but firm voice to aid our classmates with the burdens. We thought, however, that most of the fun was over until the snows came, and then everything seemed as usual till you left your dormitory, at which time an immense cloud of snow seemed to fall upon you from realms unknown. Many missed their meals at our beloved Mess Hall, but very few lost any sleep over il. 1 he snow left us after three visits, and we all gathered as usual in front of the Mess Hall for our favorite chat pre- vious to the feed. The freshman basketball team, though not having the weight the o:hers had, was there with the goods at all times. The junior game was well earned, but after two extra periods the score was well our way. By winning three straight victories, the freshmen were declared champions. The entire class is one and all for a bigger and better State College, and is working with that in view. 148 ■ irii II. ii.iiii II ii.ii.ii II ir ir 11.11 nil irwuilirH m; THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Freshman Class Officers J. B. Jeannette President C. V. Faulkner .... Vice-President J. M. Ripple Secretary R. H. Smith Treasurer H. H. Shelor .... Historian G. W. Wray Poet 149 THE 1922 AGROME CK . ■ : M ' " ii? . ' ? . ' J ' JWM rr ' :ii-: « •RT5 ' ?rni T7Tj .flif ' ik.. A 7 " ■ . ' - ■ " ■- J; ' 1 nil .. 150 Fresk man CI ass Abbot. Reggie Bryson City AbernathY. J. R Charlotte Adams, F. M Raleigh Addison, R Durham Albright, T. C Charlotte Alcorn. T. F Ruffin Alford. W. D Raleigh Allen. Claud Roxabel Allen. C. B Wake Forest Allen, D. E Clarkton Allen, E Biltmore Armstrong. E. W Raleigh BaDGETT. R, C Pilot Mountain Bailey, C. C Stantonsburg Bailey, D. M Neuse Barber. R. W Ml. Ulla Barfield. J. H Fremont Barnes. C. C Roxboro Barnes. P. H. Jr Kenly BarreTTE, L. W Fayelteville Beasley, cm Louisburg Beason, B. J Climax Beaver, J. F Ashboro Bennett. C. B Albemarle Berry, R. F Newport News Berryhill, p. I Charlotte Best, G. L Stantonsburg BlDDIX, L. E Marion BiviNS, W Elkin Bizzelle, H. a Elizabethtown Black. A, T Charlotte Bland. M. A Charlotte Blum, P. W Winston-Salem Brackett, E. N Landrum Bremer, H. M., Jr Wilmington Brewer, C. H Henderson Briggs, I. E Raleigh Brock, F. I Trenton Brothers, L. A Wilmington Brown, D. A Salisbury Brown, J. R Democrat Brown, M. E Greenville Brown, T. T Rich Square Burden, J. B Orlando Burgin, H. M Old Fort Burroughs. R. E Bethel Burt. M. S Holly Sorings Byrum. A. G Edenton Carr. a. F Meggetl Carr. F. I Asheville Carson. G. E Sparta Champion. J B Henderson Cheek, W. B Durham Clarke. F. F Greensboro CuFFCRD. J. C Dunn Coble. C. G Mt. Ulla Coble. R. O Rockingham COLVARD. E. L Wilbar Cook. L. H Red Springs Cooke. R. B Graham CopELAND. F. G Rockingham Corning. L. A.. Jr Hamlet CcRREL. C. C Mebane Cotton. B. L Washington Council. A. B Hickory Council. Albert B Ml. Airy Council. C. G Parkston Cox. W. T Goldsboro Craig. J. P Charlotte Culpepper. CD Wilson CURLEE. E. H Charlotte Curtis. W. C Toledo. Ohio Deal. W. R Lenoir Derby. D. S Shelby Dewey. F. A Goldsboro DiLLARD. L. C Spring Hope DOAR. W. R Summerville Dobbins, E. H Rutherfordton DOWTIN, A Warrenton Duckworth, J. E Morganton DuLS, H. T Wilmington Eagles. A. L Macclesfield Earnhardt. L. P High Point Ellis. B. R Ready Branch Ellis. L. H Winlerville Ellsworth. H. K Washington Ennis. Z. a Duke Evans. J. S Elizabeth Cily Eves. J. P.. Jr Weeksville Farmer. J. C Bailey Faucette. J. T Raleigh Faulkner. C V Red Oak Ferguson. W. C Vass Fetter. Fred A Raleigh FiSHEL, S. B Vaughan Fitsgerald. W. C Thomasville Fleetwood. S. M Hertford Funton. J. W Cullowhee Flynt, H. S Rural Hall Fortune. R. G.. Jr Asheville Fry. F. E Bryson City Gambill. R. E Independence. Va. Gentry. C. H Asheville Gecrge. p. L Cherryville Gladstone, W. E Greensboro Glenn, C E Black Mountain Goodwin, E. W Raleigh Goodwin, T. M Raleigh Goodyear. C. B Greenville Gordon. J. B 151 Graham. J. G Mt. Ulla GraVELEY, M. S. . . ... Monroe Gray. A. C. . . . . Chapel Hill Green, R. T. . . . Oswego. S. C. Greer. D. P Hendersonville Gregory. C. W. ... Weldon Griffin, A. W. .... Williamsion Grimes, C. S Thomasville Hackett. S. H. . . Pleasant Garden Hand, R. A Belmont Harden. M. R. . Burlington Hargrove. F. L. . ... Enfield Harris, E. A. . . .... Elkin Harris, W. F. . . . ... Gone HaWFIELD, H. G. . . ... Matthews Hayes, F. C. . . . . . Norlina Hayes, W. C., Jr. . . ... Kinston Haynes, a. M Raleigh Haywood. H. . . . . Mt. Gilead Hedgepath. L. L. . . . . . Greensboro Hill. J. J ... Norwood HiNES. J. R Black Mountain Hodges. S. C Soulherlin. Va. HoEY, C. A Shelby Hoey. C. R., Jr. . . .... Shelby Hoke, F. M Hickory Holland, A. j Canton Hollaman, G. V New Hill HORD, R. C Shelby Horton, L. O. . . . . Plymouth HoUK, H. O.. Jr. . . Morganton House. O. M Charlotte HUNEYCUTT, W. O. . ... Charlotte HunnICUTT, R ... Raleigh Hunter, A. B Tobaccoville Hunter, A. S Tobaccoville Hurst, J. B. . . . Jacksonville HUTCHINS, J. M Hyatt, F. M. . ... Weaverville Jennette. J. B, Jr. . ■ JlMESON. J. R Garden City Johnson. G. W South Mills Johnson, L. L. . . . Hookerton Johnson, L. T. . ... Thomasville Johnson, R. . . . Chaley Springs Johnston, D. D Hickory Johnston, T. C. Burlington ioNES, C. R • ■ Newbern joNES. D. S Raeford Jones, G. E. . . Caslle Haynes loNES, R. S Franklin Jones, W. G. . ... Wilson Keen, H. B Goldsboro KeevER, W. W Lincolnton Kennette. L. . . . . Mooresville Key. E. L. . . Ellerhee Kirkman, W. T. . . . Pleasant Garden KlUTTZ, J. H Albemarle Lambeth, D. T Thomasville Lane, G. F. . . . Ramseur Lang, B. L Farmerville Lasater, G. M Richmond. Va. Lawerence, L. C Phoebus, Va. Lewis, J. W. . . . Morehead City Lewis. W. C Greensboro Love. T. D. ... ... Wilmington LuTZ, F. E. . . . . . Newton McAdamS. J. P.. Jr. .... Salisbury McCall, D. H. . . . . Swannanoa McCalLUM. M. D Carthage McCulloch. D. L. Pleasant Garden McCuLLOCH, W. W. . . . Pleasant Garden McCuRRY. I. C Shelby McDade. C. R Lenoir McGee, W. D McGoocan, R. B. . . . Remmert McGoWAN, J. E. . . . Newbern McIlweaN, C. N Newbern McNeill, J. I . Pembroke Mahaffee, G. H. ... Henrietta Marcom. F. D Morrisville Mason. R. V .... Gibson Matthews. I. M. . Black Mountain Maxwell. A. J.. Jr. .... Raleigh Maxwell. G . M. . . . Seve Springs Melton. D. B Monroe Melton, R. L. . . ... Cherryville Melvin, J. B Rocky Mount Melvin. J. T Miller, A. G Fingerville. S. C. Miller. J. R Rocky Point Moody. E. D Biltmore Moore, E. G New Bern Moore, H. G ... Shelby Moore, J. E Monroe Moore, N. B Kinston Moore. R. A Wilson Morgan, B. C. Spring Hope Morgan. L. M. . Candler Moses, W. R Henderson MoYE, H. D Farmerville Mull, W. C Morganton Neeley. J. S . . Pineville Nichols. R. L. . . . .... Earl Noble, R. C. . . Deep Run O ' Brien, W. L., Jr Winslon-Salem Ormand. R. S . Bessemer City OuTLAND, W. T Woodland Page. J. B ... Yanceyville Palmer, D. R. ..... Wavnesville Parker. L. L Maysville PaRRISH, C. F. . Climax ParRISH. p. G ... Castalia Parsons, H. B. . . . . Demopolis, Ala. Pate, A. B Raynhan Patterson. C. F Jackson Springs Patterson, W. H. . . . Patterson Springs PharR, S. C Harrisburg Phoenix, I. W Greensboro Pickens. R. T High Point Pierce. H. L Rocky Mount POSTON, A. E High Point 152 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Potts. Dewey .... . . . Warsaw Potts. Jack Davidson Powell, H. H Mariinville Powell, J. J Vanceboro Powell. T. C Whileville Powell, W. C. . . . . Whiievilie Powers, R. E Norfolk, Va. Puckett, W. H. .... Pine Bluff QuiNN, C Elizabeth Cily Raper, R. H. ... Welcome Reade, B. W. . . . Timberlake Reece, a. W Ml. Airy Revelle, C. H. Conway Rhodes. G. N Charlotle Rhodes. H. W. . . . . Comfort RlDDlCK, R. B. . .... Belhaven Ripple, J. M. . . . Lexington Ritchie, R. F China Grove Roane, L. H. . ... Greensboro RoBBINS, E. E. . .... Raleigh Roberts, F. C King ' s Mountain Robertson. J. L., Jr. . Norfolk, Va. Rogers, F. K Clarkton RcscoE. R Ruftie, E. . . . Salter, L. C Morehead Ci y Sanderson, J. D Whiteville Satterfield. B Raleigh Scott, P. L. . . . . Wilmington Scott, W. L Wilmington Seaman, H Ridgeway SentER, E. M ... Kipling Senter, J. C. . . . ... Kipling Shearin, W. H. . ... Castle Haynes Shelor, H. H. . . Sumpter, S. C. Shepperd, M. L Washington SiLER, A. M. Franklin SlLER, G. F. . . . . . Siler Cily Slate, A. T. . . . . . Mizpath Smith, E. C. . . . Farmington Smith, G. A. . . Morganion Smith, J. B. . ... Charlotte Smith, J. L. . . . Morganion Smith. N. M. . . .... Vase Smith. R. H. . ... Charlotte Snipes, K. N. ... ... Marion Speed, Craik ... Hendersonville Spratt. W. R. . ... Ml. Holly Stanley, C. E.. Jr Goldsboro StatON, Theo . New London Steele, H. W. Rockingham Stevenson, S. X. . . Edenton Stewart, A. E. . . . Stewart, D. K. Stone, D. C. . . . Stuckie, S. E. . . sutten, t. d. . tomunson, j. l . . tobisen, t. j. TOLAR. F. W. . Tucker, L J. . . . Upchurch, D. p. Upchurch, T. B. . . Urquhart, K. M. Utley, R. W. . . . Vereen, J. J. . Vest, J. P. . . VtcK, C. E. . . . Waldroop, H. . Walker. N. G. . . Wallace, S. R. Ward. J. A. . . . Ward, J. G. ... Ward, T. M. . , . Warrick, C. A. . . Weatherspoon, W. S. Webb. P. A. . . . Weber, J. E. . . Whicker. W. J. . . Whittaker, E. J. Whittaker. W. T. White, C. C. ... White, T. J.. Jr. . White, W. W. Whitehurst, J. C. . Whitford, L. A. Whitmire. G. C. . . Wilder, E. D. . . Wilkinson, C. C. Williams, J. H. . . Williams. M. G. . . Williams, N. W. Williams, P. O. . . Williams, W. K. A. WiNSLOw, A. R., Jr. . WiNSTEAD, J. B., Jr. . Wolff, E. B. woodside, a. m. woodworth, a. d. . wooten, j. f. . WoRTHINCTON. L. J. . Wray, G. W. . Yarborough. J. B., Jr YORKE, A. J. ... Henderson Atkinson Winston-Salem Amelia, Va. Greensboro Southport Rennerl Monroe . . . New Hill Raeford . . Norfolk, Va. Moncure Little River, S. C. Charlotte Nashville Franklin Washington . . . Arden . . Rose Hill Rowland . . . Whittaker Wilmington Sanford Winston-Salem Morganion . Walkertown Barnardsville Raleigh . . . Mebane . Concord Mansion . . Bethel Silverdale Quebec Asheville Hillsboro Wilson Wilson . . , McCullers Charlotte Louisburg . . . Winfall Roxboro Greensboro Statesvjlle . . . Dulee Chadwin Winterville Sumpter, S. C. Louisbure Concord 153 I 9 Freshman CI ass ' oem For many long years we dreamed of college life And now our dreams have come true; With many a thrill and many a strife. We ' ve fought this first year through. Rambling along for the first few days. We were green, green as grass; But now we have learned the ways And doings of the upper class. Even at the close of this happy year. Our memories shall ne ' er be broken; Of the friendship that are so dear. We would give our humblest token. Soon we ' ll greet the month of May, And soon that month will pass; Then we ' ll put our caps away For another Freshman Class. Here ' s to the good name of N. C. State, May it live for years to come; On the big book of trials and fate, Till all our years are done. Most of us without a doubt. Will keep this campus alive; And when other men come about. They ' ll hear of the ' 25 ' s. Each day rhat passes by Draws us nearer to the end Of the first lap; and beyond it lies The glorious sophomore bend. Now watch this Class of ' 25 — Its record we ' ll make clear; And its glorious memories will ever live Through many a long, long year. Poet. 154 ihlelics THE 19 2 2 A G M K Coach ri arrv H artse 11 In Coach Harry Hartsell we have porirayed all of those fine qualities of leadership, athletic prowess, pep and enthuriasm which make up a strong athlete or a successful coach. His record while in ccllege and as coach is sufficient proof of his ability as an athletic director. He came from Asheville, N. C, in the fall of 1908, and registered at State College in electrical engineering. Four years later he graduated with a B.E. degree. During his four years here he kept up all his academic requirements, and at the same time was a four-letter man in football, baseball, bas- ketball, and track. After graduating in 1912, he assumed a responsible position in civilian life; but in 1916, when the football team was in a demoralized condition and in need of an efficient leader, he returned to State, and the following year won the state championship in football. He re- mained as coach until called into the service. In 1921 he returned the second time and took charge of the baseball team. He soon had a strong, fighting team which was hard to beat. In the fall of ' 21 he again won the state championship in football. It is impossible to give too much credit to Coach Hartsell for the splendid services that he has rendered to Alma Mater as coach at this institution. His interest and atten- tion to each member of the team, his patience and pleasant nature have won for him the admiration of not only the players but of every man in the student body. His love and affection for Alma Mater is great, but greater is the love of State College for her splendid coach and loyal son. Cheer Leaders 155 T H 1922 AGROME CK Monogram Club Officers L. HoMEWOOD PrcsiJeiil A. G. Floyd Vicf-PrcsiJeni W. R. Wearn Sccrclarv anJ Treasurer Football W. R. Wearn H. S. Hill T. N Park A. G. Floyd G. K. Murray G. S. Johnston R. C. Holland T. F. Bcstian J. T. Faucette E. D. Pasour J. F. Baum N. D. Peirson W. L. Baker H. C. NX ' eathers Baseball J. H. Norwood G. K. Murray M. L. Parsons A. G. Floyd R. F. Routh H. B. Curtis G. H. Redfearn J. H. Blue |. T. Faucettz Basketball T. N. Park J. D. Groome vV. M. Long G, S, Johnston H. B. Curtis T. A. Leeer L. L. Johnson Track W. W. Blakeney T. K. Roberts F. G. Elliott T. N. Park J. D. Groome 156 THE 1922 AGROM E C K FOOTBALL WOLrPACK s yy . 157 THE 1922 AGROME CK u. o a. u. J O 158 -irTrrrn-rvrrrriTTrnTTcjfrr r ' yTr-ri-rrrri3t THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Football Review, 1921 During the latler part of August and the early part of Septem- ber, 1921, the city of Raleigh was suffering from the most intensive heat that was ever witnessed in this section. The water supply was low; all power plants were utilizing every posiible means of supply. Dwelhngs and hotels were also economizing in every way possible. Water was available only at limited miervals during the day. With these conditions prevailing, about twenty-five husky men answered Coach Hartsell ' s call and went into a stiff training, with the deter- mination to make the 1921 season successful from start to finish. The season opened on September 25, with the " ' ellow Jackets " of Randolph-Macon furnishing the opposition to what was now known as the " Wolfpack. " The weather was more favorable for a baseball game than for a football classic. The interest and pep of the opening quarter soon died, and the two teams battled to and fro, neither backfield quartet being able to make any appreciable gain. During the last five minutes Captain " Runt " entered the grme. A new spirit predominated and another touchdown was the result. After a week of stiff practice the " Wollpack " left on the Northern tr.p. The first team encountered was the Navy. The Navy lads fought savc-gely to gain revenge for the drudging received the year befcre. In this they were successful, for the final score showed that our goal had been crossed six times. From Annapolis the " Wolfpack " journeyed to Sta ' e College, Pennsylvania. Here we were again defeated by a team which later took into camp the strong aggregations of Georgia Tech, Washington, ar.d the Navy. However, the game was not lost without a fight, and the fact that Penn State made no substitutions speaks for itself. On October 20, 1921. before the largest crowd ever assembled on Riddick Field, the famous " Wolfpack " gained glory for itself and won honor and praise for its coach by defeating Carolina, 7 to 0. in the annual gridiron classic be ' .ween the two institutions, thus bringing into camp state championship honors for 1921. The game with V. M. I. resulted in a tie. We scored cur first touchdown early in the second quarter, thus taking the lead, but a bewildering aerial attack was launched by the cadets in the last quarter, which netted them a touchdown. Injuries were sustained in this battle which weakened the line-up for the remainder of the season. 159 The surprise of the season came when the Wildcats of Davidson held us to a 3 to 3 tie — a game that was marked by bitter fightmg from the first blast of the whistle. A placement kick by Captain " Runt " saved the day. On Armistice Day the team, supported by two-thirds of the student body, traveled to Norfolk to engage the Virginia Techs. Our team, weakened by injuries, fought hard to uphold the honor of N. C. State, but in a splendid exhibition of football the Virgin- ians finally won. Another victory over Wake Forest, and then the closing game with Maryland, which resulted in a lie, closed the season for the " Wollpack. " State honors won and the satis- faction of knowing that we had put up a hard fight with e ery team that we played. The results of the season follow : State 21 ; Randolph-Macon Slate 0; Navy 40 Slate 0; Penn. Slate 33 State 7; Carolina , . State 7; V. M. 1 7 Stale 3; Davidson 3 Stale 3; V. P. 1 7 State 14; Wake Forest Slate 6; Maryland University 6 160 H 19 2 2 A G M K J. T. FaucetTE, " Runt " Captain and Quarterback " Runt " played his last game this season. During the entire season he was handicapped by a weak ankle, having been broken in a baseball game. However, his marvelous ability as a field general kept him in the fray. The old fightmg spirit and pep was ever present with " Runt " in the line-up. He captained a state championship team, and the first to bear the name of " Wolfpack. " We hate to lose you, " Runt. " A. G. Floyd, " Biggun " " Big " Floyd was one of the mainstays in State ' s impegnable line. He was never out of the iine-up in a single game. He played m a position where sensational plays were rare, yet don ' t forget that an opponent never came through his part of the line vsnthout being stopped. He has one more year to play, and has been elected captain of the 1922 team. Guard H. C. Weathers, " Dog " Tackle " Dog " is another senior member of the team who will leave us this year. During this season he continued to uphold his record as a football hero. The heaviest man on the team, yet he was fast on his feet, a clean tackle, and a man to be relied upon. ' ou just a? well hit a brick wall as try to pass " Dog. " His loss will be felt. 161 S. L. HOMEWOOD, " Samm " E-nd " Sammy " answered the call of Alma Mater and returned to school last fall to join the fighting " Wolfpack. " From the time that he first entered the line his presence was felt. Fast on getting down the field after punts, and a man hard to stop, he was used to carry the ball when gains were necessary, and could always be relied on to carry the old pigskm across. T. N. Park. ' Tom " Halfback Tom won fame this year by the clever use of his toe. Many limes he was called on to kick his team out of danger, and he never faltered. He was a hard-plunging back, good on both the offense and defense, and a popular man on the team. N. D. PlER.SON, " Nai " Halfback " Nat " was the lightest man on the team, yet he more than offset this by his drive and grit. In several games he shook off three or four men and struggled on for a needed gain of a few yards. Always willing lo do his best, he has made a remarkable record as a clean athlete and a man through and through. 162 CU LCULU-JULAiCM .C THE 1922 AGROMECK T. F. BosTiAN Center Bostian took Everhart ' s position at center and played excellent ball in this position during the entire season. Several times his teammates had to force him to leave the game against his will when he was suffering from injuries. Never willing to give up, he is a true reflection of State College spirit. He will be a valuable man next year. E. D. Pasour, " Sloppy " C,, ,. After playing two years with the scrubs, " Sloppy " decided that he wanted an " N. C. S. " So, with 180 pounds of beef, he showed the first-string men a lively time and soon won his position on the varsity. He played well all season, and will be a valuable man next year. H. S. Hill, " Sclh ,• ' a fcac f Selby is another man who has the grit and determination to play under the handicap of a stiff leg. He tried to stay out of the game, but the thud of the old pigskin called him into action. He is a fighter clean through, and a man who does not accept defeat until the final whistle has blowTi. 163 TOXEY Whittaker, " Toxe " Tackle " Toxey ' s " regular position was at center, but this year, when he returned to join the " Woifpack, " he was shifted to tackle because of his excellent ability on the defense. Large enough to withstand the hammering of the backfield, " Toxey " is an ideal man, both offensively and defensively. A. M. Havnes, " Chink " End " Chink " ' gave up a position in order to return to State and uphold the colors of his Alma Mater. He plays a smashing game, and is a terror to the opposing team. His place will be hard to fill next year. W. R. Wearn, " Bill " EnJ " Bill " is another punter of no mean ability. He did not get into so many games during the ' 2 I season, but nevertheless he showed the ability and could be depended on to hold his own against any team in the state. He played his last game this season. J. F. Baum, " Jule " " Jule " played with the scrubs last year, but found a position on the varsity this year. He was light, but fast enough to gain a moiiientum which would carry him through. Any man he came in contact with can testify to his vicious pounding. He will be a good man next year. End 164 HE 1922 AGROMECK R. C. Holland, " Dutch " Halfback " Dutch " was one of the stars on last year ' s freshman team. He showed up well on the var=ity this year, and was awarded the coveted N. C. S. He snll be a mainstay on next year ' s quartet. W. L. Barer, -Red " Tackle " Red " IS another member of the freshman team who found a place on the varsity this year. He is big enough to make the opposing back exert an encrmous force to gam an opening through his position. He will be counted on next year. G. S. Johnston, " Bud " Halfback Here is a man who certainly won his letter by hard work. " Bud " showed the greatest interest in the game and put his whole self into it. Always ready to accept advice, he has proved to be a dependable man. J. D. Groome, " John " End John handles the pigskin almost as well as he does the basketball. He IS a clean player, a good tackier, and can receive forward passes excel- lently. John is an all-round good athlete. 165 THE 1922 AGROME CK -r «-- _ r? v f«t -t . ] ., ,.«t - -. e N r »- 5r iP lllh. FuulBALL QLAU Freshman T earn Bland Brewer Cox Faulkner Frye Goodwin honeycutt Jeanette Lasater Long Martin O ' Brien Ripple ' arboro 166 T H 9 2 2 AGROME CK BASEBALL 167 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK H J W CQ Ld I H 168 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Baseball Review, 1921 Early in the spring of 1921 a new spirit was prevalent on our campus. Our basketball season as a whole had been unsuccessful, but with the coming of spring everyone watched with eager eyes the practice of the ' 2 1 baseball squad, which was now working out under the leadership of Harry Hartsell, an alumnus of the college. Each day improvement could be noticed, and it was evident that a strong team was being developed. Several of the positions were filled with letter men, but others were doubtful, and there was strong competition for the regular berths. George Murray was the main- stay on the pitching staff, but Curtis was showing form and was rapidly developing into a competent twirler. On March 25, New York was entertained on Riddick Field. George Murray was in the box, showing fine form. The game started with a rush that was all State ' s, but the score was finally close enough to create great interest. Norwood and Johnson starred with the stick, and the game ended with State on the long end of the score. The next game was with Carolina. State hit Wilson hard, and Bryson came to the rescue. The score was tied in the eighth, but in the ninth frame Lowe broke up the game by slamming out a homer, the game going to Carolina, 6 to 4. During the season five extra-inning games were played. The first of these, a twelve- inning game with Wake Forest, resulted in a tie. Neither team was able to bunch hits for the winning run. The next was an eleven-inning game with the same rival. Wake Forest finally taking the game with the count standing I-O. The game was hard-fought and closely contested throughout. Johnson of State was the star of the game, excepting the pitchers, Curtis and Johnson, who allowed only three hits each. In the game with Maryland ten innings left the score standing at a tie. Murray pitched and deserved to win, but errors proved costly, the Marylanders taking advantage of every miscue. The last two of the prolonged games were played with Clemson and Erskine. Both games were finally lost. On April 30 State gave the surprise of the season by defeating Carolina, 9 to 3. Murray almost won his own game and was clearly the hero of the day. He not only pitched a masterly game of ball, but drove in five of his team ' s runs and scored one himself. 169 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Georgia Tech won ihree out of the four-game series played, two at Riddick Field and the others in Atlanta. Murray pitched in the last game with Tech and allowed the Georgians only two hits, while only three Georgia men got as far as first base. The last game of the series was State ' s. The last game of the season, which was played with Trinity, resulted in another victory for State. The infield did the best work of the season, playing errorless ball. Murray, who was hit hard in the first, settled down to steady, consistent pitching, and the Methodists were clearly outclassed, as is indicated by the score. The results of the season follow : Stale 8; New York Unlversily . . . . Stale 4; Carolina State 3; Wake Forest (12 innings) . . . Slate 8; Elon Stale 0; Wake Forest (11 innings) . . . State 5; Maryland University (10 innings) Stale 4; Elon Stale 3; Davidson State 5; Florida University Slate Stale Stale 7: Davidson ■ • ■ 4 9: Guilford 3 10; Trinity 3 2; Georgia Tech ' 0; Georgia Tech o 9; Carolina 3 I ; Davidson 4 State 5; Furman 8 Stale 0: Clemson (12 innings) 2 Slate ' ; Erskine ( I I innings) 2 Slate 0: Georgia Tech 10 Stale 4; Georgia Tech 1 Slate 9; Trinity 3 State Slate Stale Stale 170 THE 1922 AGROME CK J. T. Faucette, " Runl " First Base " Runt " held down the first sack in excellent fashion. He is fast on the bases, good on fielding ground balls, and shows up well with the stick. He was lead-off man for the batsmen cU season. End u ually found the pitcher on his first one. G. K. Murray, " Ceorgc " Pitcher George, State ' s big right-hander, won the reputation of being the best pitcher in the state. With anything like medium support, he could be counted on to win the game at any time. He pitched excellent ball all season, and this year State will lose the best pitcher that she has ever had. J. P. Johnson, " Peek " Third Base " Peele " was a fixture on the hot corner from the start. Very few errors were chalked up against him during the season, and he was the most consistent slugger on the team. He is sure to find a place on some professional nine if he follows baseball as his profession. 171 J. H. Norwood, " Hugh " Outfield " Hugh " holds down the center garden in excellent fashion. He is fast on his feet and covers a great amount of ground. Furnishing thrillers for those in the grandstand is no uncommon feat of his. He has no sooner received the ball than it is winging its way back home. " Hugh " has the makings of a big leaguer. J. H. Blue, " Buck " Second Base " Buck " showed up well in the beginning, and was kept on second for the entire season. An excellent base-runner, dependable in tight places, and a clean player are the qualities which make " Buck " a desirable man. G. H. Redfearn Shortstop Redfearn played in every game and stopped grounders that looked impos- sible to the fans. T hen, too, he could be depended upon with the willow whenever a hit was needed to win the game. The ' 22 season will be his second year on the team. 172 H. B. Curtis Pitcher Curtis first won his fame when he pitched against Johnson of Wake Forest, and held the Baptists to three scattered hits during an eleven- inning game. From then on he took time about with Murray and dis- played good form. He will be needed to fill Murray ' s shoes during the ' 22 season. Castello Outfield Castello has been in the limelight section for the past few years, but this year he showed flashes of brilliancy and was put in the outer garden in several games. He gave a good account of himrelf, judging all balls accurately and receiving them with ease. This is his last year. A. G. Floyd, " Biggun " Pitcher Floyd pitched in several games during the season, and held the oppK sing nine to very few hits. He could be relied on at any time to enter the game and do his best, whatever the support given him. He is the kind of energetic man that we like to have on the team. 173 C. D. KiRKPATRICK, " Dick " Outfield To " Dick " we extend our hand for having played consistently during the entire season. He is a hard worker, a steady fielder, and fast on the bases. He also handles the willow to perfection, and always appeared on the " big end " of the line-up. M. L. Parsons Catcher Parsons has developed into a catcher of the first rate. Last season he and Dick Gurley composed the catching staff, but dur,ng the past season Parsons had to do almcst all the receiving. He knows how to work the pitcher, and ako gives the opposing twirler a stiff time pitching to him when he is at the bat. He got more free passes than any man on the team. R. F. ROUTH, " Bahc " OulficU Here is " Babe " Ruth the second. No, he does not get as many home runs, but he always manages to get c hit just when hits are needed. He is a fast man on the bases, and also pulls em down out ni the garden. " Babe " will be a valuable man next year. 174 1922 AGROME CK aSKHBHU 175 e vi L II I I ; l l l i r H lllll l IL i r TMi II irir ii.i r . irii I I i gijJ-- i[ i[ i i .i r ir . ir ii ii i i it j r . i i ir . ii .i i .i i i r . i i . ii ii ii . ii if THE 1922 AGROME CK H J J CO H m ul I H 176 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Baskettall Review, 1922 The 1922 basketball season as a whole has been unsuccessful and disappointuig. et in this limited space we must not overlook nor forget that State showed excellent form and made a remarkable showing in several games during the season, and came back strong in the last two games played. Groome, Park, and Homewood were the only old veterans of the court to be relied upon. The remainder of the team had to be built around these as a nucleus. It seemed as if these men were not able to get back to previous form, but the last part of the season relieved all doubt in our mind. They were there! Our only regret was that we could not start the season over again with the new line-up. The first five gamej of the season were played in Raleigh, and State won three out of the five, losing to Trinity by a narrow margin of three points in a hard-fought game, and to Wake Forest after having a ten-point lead in the first half. State then played four games away from home, losing all except one. All the games were hard fought and closely contested, as is indicated by the results. On the Northern trip Homewood was out of the game, and our team again met defeat, taking only one game out of the four played. The surprise of the season came when State held Washington and Lee to a count of 31-32 — a team which had won by the count of 35-12 two weeks before. To finish it all. State journeyed to Trinity and there defeated the Methodists on their own court — the second time that Trinity had been defeated on their own court in eight years. 1 he results of the season follow : State 19; Soulh Carolina 14 State 35; Elon 32 State 19; Tnnity 22 Stale 20; Wake Forest 27 Slate Stale Slate Slate Stale Stale Slate State Slate Stale Slate Slate Stale Stale 17; 28; 18; 34; 22; 19; 21; 24; 20; 12; 11; 25; 22; 31; Stale 28; Tnnily Carolina 30 Lenoir 19 Elon 20 Guilford 28 Davidson 23 Carolina 49 Davidson 25 Guilford 33 V. P. 1 32 Washington and Lee 35 V. M. 1 25 Elks ' Club 24 Wake Forest 25 Washington and Lee 32 23 177 T. N. Park, " Tom, " Captain and Forward Tom was elected captain of the ' 22 team, and has been an excellent leader. He is well liked by every man on the team and by the entire student body. He is fast and aggressive on the floor, an e.xcellent tosser, and a man who puts fight into his teammates by fighting him- self. H. B. Curtis, " Harry. " Forward Curtis played at center last year, but was shifted to for- ward this year. He makes clever use of all the side- steps and tricks of the floor game and shools like an expert. He plays again next year. J. D. Groome, " John. " Forward and Center John is recognized as one of the best centers in the state. He is a bewildering player, and a dead shot from any angle on the court. He played his last game this sea- son, and the team loses a good player and a popular friend. 178 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K W. M. Long, Forward Long enters the first games of the season. He is a cool, steady player, never losing his head, and exceptionally fast en the floor. This is his first year, and with a few more years ' experience, he will be a marvelous player. S. L. HoMEWOOD, " Sammy, " ' Guard " Sammy " is not only a terror on the gridiron but he also plays a good game on the basketball court. He watches his man like a hawk, and it is a sight seldom seen for an opposing pLyer to have an easy shot from under the goal. G. S. Johnston, " Bud, " Guard " Bud " played his best games last year. He is a fighter through and through. He observes everything and guards his opponent closely at all time. He is another senior who has made a fine showing. 179 L. L. Johnson, " Red. " Guard " Red " did not like the idea of guarding all the time, because he wanted to be given a chance to do some of the scoring. But a better guard could not be found, so he was kept in this position. He is as fast and depend- able as they make them. T. A. Leeper, " Tarzan " Center The best game of the season was seen with " Tarzan " at center. He got the tip-off ' most every time, played a fast game, and kept his opponents guessing. He will be a first-string man next year. J. B. Jeanette, " John " Forward Jeanette showed his speed on the football field and was called to the basketball court. He showed up well. He is a steady, energetic man, and ail that we can say is, " Watch out for him next year. " 180 19 2 2 181 H Jt. H LJ I H 182 11.11 |[ ii n-jtHHii iiu ir ir i i.ii.ii II ir.ii.ini.ir i TjW Track R eviev . 1921 During the past few years track has been ccnjidered a minor sport, and has been overshadowed by o ' .her forms of athletics at all institutions in the state. Gradually and surely, however, track is pushing to the front, and is bound to occupy a more important place in the athletic field. For already interest has been stimulated to the extent that the greatest indoor meet ever held in the state will be staged in Durham in the month of March, 1922. Dr. Taylor ' s first call for track athletes was answered early in the spring by only a very small squad of men. The training was handicapped by not having a suitable place to work cut. The race track at the fair grounds was being used for the sprinters and dis- tance men, and even the slightest rain would make the track so muddy that it was impossible to practice, while a few days of pretty weather would make the track so hard that the men would suffer from sore ankles. The prospects for a winning team did not look so bright, yet the coach and manager did not let this discourage them, but went to work with new determination and enthusiasm. As a result, when the season closed. State College had won the state championship for the first time in the history of the institution. There were four dual meets, the state meet, and the Sou ' .h Atlantic meet scheduled for the year. One dual meet was rained out, but State won two out of the other three, losing to Carolina in a dual meet. However, one week later she retaliated and won the state meet, scoring 2-3 of a point more than Carolina. This is a notable record in itself, and much credit is due the coach, the managers, and every man on the team, for it was by teamwork and cooperation that State won. The results of the meets follow: State Stale State State State 68; Wake Forest -)0 — ; Davidson (Rain) Trinity 46[ 2 Carolina 82 . 43 ' 2 State Meet . 60; Carolina 59 1 -3 183 I 9 J. B. Lawerence, " Shorty " " Shorty " was the most consistent point-gainer of the season. Out of three dual meets and the state meet, he piled up 44! 2 points. He participated in the high jump, discus, shot-put, and 1 20-yard hurdle:. " Shorty " is a track man, and we hate to lose him. W. W. Blakeney, " Sergcanl " The most consistent throughout the year was Blakeney in the two-mile. He won his event in every dual meet, the state meet, and placed second in the South Atlantic meet. He piled up 23 points for the season, and wc expect even greater things of him this season. R. W. Kraft. " Wray " Wray is another sure point-gainer. He won two first places in every dual meet except that with the Univer- sity, and then defeated the same opponent in both events at the state meet one week later. He ran the 440 and the half, piling up 25 points for the season. We hated to lose him this season. J. D. Albright, " Jud " " Jud " is the other man who won two firsts in every meet except one, and then won these in the stale meet. He is fast on the 1 00 and 220, and usually gets the lead on the first jump. He has a record of 36 points for the season. 184 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K T. N. Park, " Tom " Tom could be relied on to win his place in the high jump and in the running broad. He captured 1 7 points during the season and helped to make State College the champions of ' 21. Tom is a gocd man at anything he tries. S. J. Walters, " Sid " " Sid " worked hard for the entire season, and although he did not win so many poin ' .s, yet we must remember that it did not take but 1-3 of a point to win the state meet. We are glad that " Sid " was awarded a letter; he deserved it. T. K. Roberts, " T. K. " " T. K. " is another man who deserves special mention for his willingness to work, his interest and enthusiasm. He could be counted on to " fill in " at any time, and assured that he would do his best. We look for him to make a good record next year. E. B. Manning, " Ned " " Ned " won first place in the javelin throw in all events held in the state, and succeeded in breaking the state lecord, after the old record had just been broken by Abernathy of Carolina. He thus made N. C. State the outstanding track institution for the year. The team loses a valuable man for the coming season. 185 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK r n y t . t ym - iii I If S 1 H li I k r =i Tennis Club Officers P. F. Lancaster Prcsi li.-nl W. H. Earnhardt Vicc-Prcs ' ulcnt W. L. Umberger Sccrelar)) and Treasurer Members W. H. Earnhardt W. T. Harding D. T. Memory R. C. Eaccette S. W. Jen K. S. Nissen F. J. Carr p. a. Jones H. B. Robinson A. B. CouNciLL F. W. KiTTRELL H. W. Steel W. M. Corkill C. S. Leigh T. J. Tobiason G. G. Farrincton H. E. McComb W. L. Umberger T. S. Foo S. W. Mendenhall F. M. Williams C. W. Gunter J. F. McLeod L. A. Whitford A. S. Gay J. E. Mcore T. A. White 186 Vjffr rr BjpC 187 6 ( cif cc Jonej (Sfixsi e i Qi6son A A-. ; ZfaT-a T o c KSA lricun JoQ ■■ 1. 011, tijwaMiaa aEifeag t ' j-smv m. ' ' - c£ ' e d onej) c c j)j ri a72 fcft a ct piT S S Zcflo s , 7 li I. ) k F yVi rzan Gnai id ' A U— :■ ■■ v- l " %.«-f- ' -- yVtciiniG QJ¥o£e rene © TQUQ y annon ■ c- fF " , t: ' " - 2)oro A) ancej) t sfJfamQs£ .( cRs Frances G aj6c or Oi yaQa ioon " OVe r£Bre arc w m y p ' Op ic ia { iffifo? J Mi (5fce777Z(?c } I e Qn S (i} re S a re i cAi?tr f jT - •iJi jisl-: If . » . AM ■ m m, : 3f! :iWni Spo nsors Miss Mildred Jones . . . Ajhcville. N. C. The Agromccli — Flave H. Corpcning Miss Elizabeth Gibson . . . Faison. N. C. The Regiment — Robert M. Sllkelealher Miss Sarah Boyd . . . Mooresville, N. C. R. S. R. — Averelte G. Floyd Miss Miriam Lee Raleigh, N. C. ScconJ Datlalion — Wesley I. Pickens Miss Allie Boney . . . Lillinglon, N. C. T i.VJ Ballalion—Benlon V. Williams Miss Gladys Brittain Wilmington, N. C. R. S. R. 2— Henry S. Hill Miss Gladys Nichols . . Portsmouth, Va. Firsl Ba( a ion— Watson O. Powell Miss Mariam Harris . . . Raleigh, N. C. Company H — Edward W. Ruggles Miss Mamie Stokes . . . Colerain, N. C. Company) A — George B. Cherry Miss Irene Cannon . . . Rosemary, N. C. Compan ' y F — Doyle L, Cannon Miss Margaret Keys . . . Raleigh, N. C. Company C — Henry H. Weaver Miss Dorothy Yancy . . Salisbury, N. C. Compan)) D — Sidney F. Mauney Mrs. James T. Hicks . . . Durham, N. C. Y. M. C. !.— William N. Hicks Miss Frances Tabor . . . Durham, N. C. Company C — William N. Hicks Miss Thyra Cahoon . . . Zebulon, N. C. The DanJ — Carl Taylor Miss Nell Brevard . . . Billmore, N. C. Company D — Alexander C. Hamrick Miss Margaret White Mooresville, N. C. Bascta;;— Robert L. Mills Miss Maude Moors . . . Chadburn, N. C. Sophomore Class — Winfield S. Morris Miss Edwina Moretz . . . Charlotte, N. C, Company I — Olin L. Bradshaw Miss Mary Huey . . . Wilmington, N. C. A ' em Hanover County — Leonidas R. LeGwin Miss Ophelia Wiluford . . Moriah. N. C. Dcmonstralion Platoon — Alexander H. Veazey Miss Lula Kennedy .... Bessemer Ciiy R. S. R. 4— Luther J. Jordan Miss Helen Muse . . . High Point, N. C. " Junior Class — Joseph E. Teague Miss Barre Pritchett Greensboro, N. C. R. S. R. 3— Luther W. Greene Miss Wyndham Ash . . . Raleigh, N. C. Company E — Charles O. Butler Miss Faye Helms .... Monroe, N. C. Truc f— Will.am W. Blakeney 202 HE 1922 AGROMECK Stjjt CoiLEe£ Lf£ Jf lOi All-Stale College talent! The RolUcI(ers is Irul a Slate College organiza!:on, and they have conlribuleJ to the success of many social events. Beloa is a dance scene in the city auditorium. The annua fa, cj) dress Cerman Chb ilance is Ih c big cos umc affair of th. ear. AhaVc arc seen some of the girl s ii ilh vhom we have gro run famt iar and whom Bjf mill a niajjs remember • Another page of Raleigh giVis Tifith Tvhom tife have associated, and ruho have added to our pleasure and en oljmen during our four-year pause in Raleigh. In future years me u i7 he reminded of many happy occasions. The grealcil game of ihe Jiear ii hen Stale College meets her old rival, Carolina ! The above merely serves as a iuggestion of the ipirit that is ix pical of our Alma Mater. Ever fighting to uphold the honor of N. C. State! The above is another group of pictures Tvhich Ti ill be cherished in our memories, and scenes Tvhich Tvill rev,ive in us the spirit of our college and Alma Mater. Great interest is also taken in baseball and Irac at our institution. The above is a group of track scenes ta cn at dual meets, and baseball scenes taken at IVak Forest and at home. -y-. ' , .- ' ' " i ' t-; " . w;,;-,, ii . .; irv;; - Si BLt UKL ■ T ' ie J rs agricultural fair ever icW al our college proved to he a remarl ahle suc- cess. It is noiy planned to maf e it an annual event. Every department of agricul- ture is represented in the fair. CraJually hut surely, mechanical po ' DJcr is replacing hand labor. In the agricultural department the student becomes familiar nn ' Zi all labor-saving ( cvici ' S. The oboVf shoTvs students at TPor f in the field and orchard. ( is Ihe pmpusc of all deparlmenis io give the sludenl as hroaJ a vision of ihe practical side as possible. Here n e see classes in stocl{ judging, farm drainage, and cotton grading. The sluJenl corns ihc iheorelical solution of all agricultural prnhlcms in the class- Toom, and then is given a chance to put ahal he has learned into practice. Ahovc arc several groups of juniors at njor . -I Agricultural expcrimeuis are made in the college greenhouse. The equipment of the Poultry Science Department ranl s among thai of the best institutions in America. Above is a class in poultry judging, and the Madison Square Garden team. A good pari of the Engineering courcs is made up of practical njor f in ihe lahora- lories and drafting rooms. The buildings are full equipped rvith all laboratory apparatus for performing instructive experiments. Ill the inachiiic shop the Mechanical Engineering siuJenl has a chance to mal(e (he casting mhich was moulded in the foundry into the finished product. In the lahora- tor ) he performs man}) valuable experiments. IVhile the Electrical Engineering student is trained along the lines peculiar to his field of Jvorl . The Textile ilcpartmcnl is equipped Ti ith all modern Textile machinery , rvhich with the efficient corps of teachers, maizes Stale College the best Textile school in the South. These scenes iDcrc made in the carding and spinning room and in the li eaving room. The college hand is considered the hest in slate. Hoio often have Vtc marched to the tune of some lively march, and when at Camp Knox hoTv often did Tve Tvish that Tve ivere again at dear old N. C. Slate. The mosl appealing sights are those of Kinler. The closing scenes picture our Alma Maler arapped in the w iilc canop ) of minier. SnoTo o mavjs brings fright into the hearts of freshmen, ami is a Jelight to the upperclassmen. Ocgdnijdllons MlUTAF y 221 I 9 Headquarters Reserve Officers ' Training Corps Officers Lieutenant-Colonel Daniel D. Gregory Professor of Science and Taclics Assistants Capt. John E. Haywood Capt. Nathaniel L. Simmonds Capt. Lester A. Webb Capt. Harry E. Fisher Capt. Robert E. Wyser John W. Harrelson SLRGLANIS ON DU ll ' A. P. Hammond H. C. Thomas J. E. Baker 222 AvERETTE G. Floyd Henry S. Hill The Regiment Staff Robert M. Stikeleather. Lieulenani-Colonel . . . Captain, R-1 Luther W. Greene . . . Captain, R-2 LuTHER J. Jordan Captain. R-3 Captain, R-4 223 224 T H 19 2 2 A G R M E K Co mpany nv A Officers Gecrce B. Cherry Capta Paul K. Ewell Finl Liculenanl Flave H. CoRPENlNC Second Lieutenant Sergeants Gecrge T. BostEC. First Sergeant T. F. BosTiAN R. A. MuscRovE J. E. Teacue M. L. Tatum Corporals J. B. CORNWELL M. E. King T. A. White J. S. Skeen C. E. Dedmon J. A. Stradley Harris, E. W. McNamara, J. L. McAsKiLL, E. p. MoRrvis, W. L. Neal, C. H. Pritchard. H. C. Satterwhite. p. H. Sh ' nn, W. E. Sloan, R. D. Smith. W. R. Sykes. J. D. TlLSON, C. W. Prin ' ates Whisnant, W. H. Allen. C. B. Bailey. C. C. Brothers. L. A. Cotton, B. L. Curtis, W. C. DiLLARD, C. R. DiLLARD, L. C. Ellsworth, H. K. Fortune, R. G. Gentry, C. H. Haywood, H. House, O. M. Jen, S. W. Maxwell. A. J.. Melton. R. L. Moore. N. B. Mull, V. C. Powell, T. C Puckett, W. H. Roberts. F. C. tobiason, t. j. Ward, J. G. W ' lLKENSON, C, C Young. A. H. Jr. 225 HE 1922 AGROMECK Company B Officers Alexander C. Hamrick Captain Henry D. Green First Lieutenant LeoniDAS R. LeGwin Second Lieutenant Sergeants Charles H. Warren, Pint Sergeant J. M. Brown C. W. Norman B. E. Lancaster W. W. Rankin S. C. Dougherty D. F. Duncan Corporals E. M. Furlough J. W. Johnson J. A. RlCKARDS W. J. RUSSEL Lassiter, G. C. McBane. J. F. Redfearn, S. a. RiCHERT, J. C. Sanders. J. J. Wall, J. N. Wilson, J. O. Workman. S. R. Wright. C. R. ' oung, J. Armstrong. E. W. Berry. R. F. Privates Carson, G. E. Carr, F. J. Craig, J. P. Cooke, R. B. Deal, W. R. Fetter, F. George, R. L. Hargrove, F. L. Haynes, W. C. Johnson, D. B. Lawrence, L. C. Long, R. P. Lutz, F. E. Neely, J. S. Pickens, R. T. Powell, J. J. Roane. L I I. Robertson, J. L., Jr. Staton, E. Sutton, T. D. Tolar. F. W. woodall. m. e. Whitehurst, J. C. ' 0KKE. A. J. 226 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Co mpany Officers William N. Hicks Captain Emory G. SinGLETARY firs; LieulenanI Earl R. Betts Second Lieulenant Sergeants R. H. Broome, Finl Sergeant J. K. Blum G. G. Farrington W. T. Burgin J. L. Shuping L. W. Barrett M. H. Braswell Corporals R. L. Carpenter H. D. Hamrick. W. N. Hipp C. L. Hall Rhodes. H. V. Bailey. L. U. Brinkley, D. J. Brittain. W. W. Brown, J. C. Curtis. H. F. Hall, C. L. Hamrick. H. D. Harris, T. M. Hodges, R. T. Holloman, I. L. Harden, M. R. Hicks, F. F. Privates Jones, B. M. Kendrick, E. D. Knight Knox, G. W. Snipes, M. L. White, W. W. Beaver, J. F. Black, A. T. Bland, M. A. Burroughs, R. Dunlap, W. L. Hunnicut, R. Jennette, J. B., Jr. Jones. G. E. Laseter, G. M. McAdams. J. p. McGooGAN. R. B. Moore. W. L. QuiNN, A. B. Ritchie. D. F. Scott. P. L. Stewart. D. K. Upchurch. T. B. VicK. C. E. Wilder. E. D. Williams. M. G. 227 THE 1922 AGROME CK Second Battalion Staff Wesley I. Pickens Major William L. Steele AJjulant 226 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K jompany D Officers Sidney F. Mauney, Jr Captain William T. Harding. Jr First Lieutenant Friel T. Vance SeconJ Lieutenant Sergeants W. D. Stockton, First Sergeant E. W. Moore D. E. Stewart E. A. Jones £ G. Newlin Corporals J. D. Henry G. S. HoBsoN B. Jenkins, Jr. H. E. Stout Earnhardt, C. E. Beaty, p. C. Bridges, C. Cherry, R. B. DOAR, W. R. Finch, D. Geitner, J. S. Hamilton, D. W. Lattimcre. T. E. Lentz. W. M. Little, P. B. McGooGAN, R. E. Mewborn, F. B. Privates Morris, W. S. Robinson, C. P. Yancy, J. G. Badgett. R. C. Brock, F. I. Brown, D. A. Clifford, J. C. DuLs, H. T. Eagles, A. L. Gambill, E. JiMESON, J. R. Johnson. G. W. JoNEi. C. R. Jones, R. S, Kiser, J. P. Long, W. M. Maxwell, G. M. Morgan. B. G. Parrish, C. F. Poston. a. E. Sanderson. J. D. Speed. C. Stott. H. M. Weathersfoon. W. White, C. G. Whitford. L. a. 229 ■-yrT-n T!r. - ■- V . " t ' ' ' - o ' ' -JtgJtgg Co mpany Officers Charles O. Butler Caplain Henry M. Shaw, Jr Firsl Lieulenant Thomas G. Moody Second Liculcnanl Sergeants W. D. Yarboro. First Sergeant G. H. LiNEBERRY J. B. StEPP A. M. Fountain J. C. Harv ell Corporals A. M. JOYNER S. C. Pharr H. II. Tate R, W. Wallace Styron, L. D. Allison, D. C. Andrews, J. L. Baccet, R. C Baker, W. L. Browne, L. N. Glenn. K. B. Hall, C. R. Harkey, J. F. Johnson, T. R. Jones. J. C. Jones, P. H. Privates Kennette, H. C. Thompson. D. W. Wankin, W. H. Yarborouch, J. B., Jr. Coffey. R. F. Corning. L. A. Cox. W. T. CURLE£, E. H. Dobbins, E. H. Dowtin. a. Hayes. F. C. Hord, R. C. Johnson. T. C. Lane. G. F. Love. T. D. McCuLLOUCH. W. McGowan. J. E. Parsons. H. B. QuiNN. C. Reece, K. W. Seaman. H. Slate. A. T. Smith. J. B. Upchurch, D. P. Ward. T. M. W. 230 I 9 Ljompany r Officers Doyle L. Cannon Captain Heath O. Kennette Firs Liculenanl Harold H. Bancs Second Lieutenant Sergeants T. E. Wray, First Sergeant L. S. Crisp Z. M. Harry J. L. HlCGINS J. S. Whitener Corporals F. B. LoopER T. P. Richardson W. A. Spicep J. Butler Tolar, S. S. Dill, R. S. Allen, D. E. Bagwell, W. H. Barber, B. P. Barkley, K. L. Browne, G. E. Browne, G. H. Carter, W. J. Crater, J. B. Davis, J. S. Franklin, W. A. Privates Hines, J. R. Holland, R. C. Medford, H. L. Beasley, C. M. Bremer, H. M. Brown, T. T. copeland, f. g. Council, A. B. Faulkner, V. C. Graveley, M. S. Harris, L. H. Hunter, A. B. Johnson, R. Kennette, L. McCuLLOUGH, D. L. McIlwean, C. N. Parrish, p. G. RUFTY, E. Shelor, H. H. Smith, R. H. Thomason, J. I. Urqhart, K. M. Wallis. S. R. Wray, G. W. 231 THE 1922 AGROME CK ■- r ' Y Tliird Battalion Staff Benton W. Williams Major William H. Browne III , AJjutanl 232 Company G Officers Henry H. Weaver Captain Hiram S. Lemmond .... Finl Lkuicnant Clinton A. Cilley . . . SeconJ LU-uicn anl (Promoted lo Caplain) (Promoted lo First Lieutenant) William A. Stillwell Second Licuknani (Spring Term) Sergeants S. E. Wilson, First Sergeant A. S. Gay J. F. Ferguson W. H. Earnhardt W. J. Barber R. E. Smith M. P. Thomas Corporals J. M. Harris R. W. Cline C. B. Williams C. M. White J. K. Wells Keever, L. M. Allen, J. R. Bancs, A. C. Banks, C. H. Britt, J. E. Cline, R. W. Close, J. E. Evans. T. O. Green, A. W. Lyon, S. O. Overall. W. H. Rholes, L. D. Roberts, C. J. Privates tomlinson, l. b. Weaver, W. G. Williams, F. M. Allen, Claude Beason, B. J. Brewer, C. H. Burt, M. Carr, a. F. correll, c. c. Eves, J. P. Franklin, G. J. Gladstone, W. E Goodwin, T. M. Hoey, C. R. Hunneycutt, W. O. Lambeth, D. T. Mann, C. E. Potts, D. Ripple, J. M. Smith. J. L. Stephenson, S. X. Winstead, J. D. Williams, W. K. A. WiNSLOW, A. R. Wolfe, E. B. 233 .ompany H Officers Edward W. Rugcles Caplaii Andrew J. Corpening First Liculenanl WlLUAM O. Crary Second Lieutenant Sergeants T. L. Stalungs, First Sergeant J. F. Baum J. P. Tayloe E. R. Commander R. W. Underwood W. C. Mock C. C. Parker Corporals W. H. Jennings E. F. Graham R. B. Keys M. D. Clark Dixon, H. B. Hill. J. J. John. W. C. VanSant, D. B. Webster. H. S. Adams. H. S. Causey, E. M. Causey. T. R. Chamberlain. J. J. Eller. C. B. KiLLlAN. C. D. LoFTIN. W. R. Morrison. J. R. Pri ' ATES Ormand. R. S. Pounds. F. A. RoLUNs. H. G. Scott, R. H. Wicker, R. S, Wilson, M. T. Byrum. A. G. Chatham. C. C. Correll. R. E. Evans. J. S. Kluttz, J. H. Lewis, W. C. Potts, J. Powell, W. C. Raper, R. H. robbins. e. e. Steele, H. W. Stewart. A. E. Smith. E. C. SiLER. A. A. Smith. E. C. Smith. N. W. Waldroop, H. Walker. N. G. Weber. J. E. White, G. C. woodworth, a. D. 234 T H 19 2 2 A G M K Company I Officers Watson O. Powell Captain (Promoted to Major) Olin L. Bradshaw .... First Lieutenant ALBERT M. Worth . . . Second Lieutenant (Promoted to Captain) (Promoted to First Lieutenant) Clyde D. Buchanan Second Lieutenant (Spring Term) Sergeants W. R. Anderso.n, First Sergeant C. S. Leigh W. H. Strong D. P. Greer C J. Rich Corporals L A. Clay F. W. KiTTRELL W. M. Bethune F. S. Trantham Davis. J. J. Howard, J. M. Briggs. J. E. Culbreath, E. F. Dellinger. O. E. F. Dixon. P. T. Faucette. C. D. Gibes. W. O. Greer, D. T. Hodges, S. C. Lewis. J. W. McGougan, J. M. Pri ' ates Phoenix. J. W. Sides. C. F. Walton. C. L. Albright, T. C. Alcorn, T. Barnes P. H. BiZZELLE, H. A. burgin, h. m. Clarke. F. F. Dunn, R. E. Graham, J. G. Hurst. G. B. HouK, H. O.. Jr. Lang. B. L. Moore, J. E. MOYA. H. D. Page. J. B. Powell. H. H. Roberts, M. Y. Rogers, F. K. Satterfield, B. Ward, J. A. WOODSIDE, A. M. 235 THE 1922 AGROMECK D emonstration PI atoon Officers Alexander H. Veazey Captain Garnet L. Booker .... First Lieutenant Calvin W. Pecram . . . Walter D. Hampton . . . First Lieutenant David R. Wright . . . . Sergeant C. R. Barber. First Sergeant Privates Second Lieutenant Sccontl Lieutenant Alderman. J. T. Alexander, T. W. Arthur. G. S. Bailes. C. E. Barber, C. R. Barnes, G. T. Beamer, T. F. Bennet, G. H. Blue, J. H. Cantrell, W. W. Churchill. C. F. Conner. B. H. Erwin, J. F. Floyd. A. J. Floyd, G. P. Wilson. C. R. Freeman, W. F. Gill, J. D. Graham, W. F. Holt, J. O. IVEY, H. T. Jenkins, D. B. Johnson. J. F. KlNARD, hi. J. Lancaster, P. F. Lauchlin, L. B. Mabry, J. B. McKoY, W. G. MONG, G. W. Moore, J. W. Moses, P. L. Nissen. K. S. Norwood, J. H. Overton, D. D. Park. T. N. Pasour. E. D. Paxton. C. F. Pierson. N. D. Reisner. C. F. Robinson, H. B. Sears, A. L. SisK. R. D. Sledge, W. T. Stradley, T. F. Strkkland, S. H. Williams, T. S. 236 T H 19 2 2 A G R M K The Band Officers Carl Taylor Captain Edward D. Barr First Lieutenant FIalph F. Matthews . Second Lieutenant Lera R. HarRIL .... First Lieutenant WiLLIAM W. StarR . . . Second Lieutenant William F. Armstrong Second Lieutenant Sergeants Edward T. Kerns, First Sergeant B. F. NoRRis, Jr. J. S. Ware Corporals F. K. Baker W. T. Price Felton, T. C. Harris, E. B. Stephenson, R. C. Barmettler, H. M. Breen. E. O. Dale, L. J.. Sergeant Pri ' ates Summerell, H. B. Taylor, H. F. Willis, C. G. Bennett, C. B. Blum, P. W. Derby, D. S. Buglers Holloman, G. V. Luther, J. P. Moore, E. G. Salter, L. C. Stanley, C. G, worthington, l. j. O ' Brien, W. L. 237 T H 1922 AGROME CK " " » THt BAND MEN AT CAMP KNOX, KY., SUMMER, NINETEEN TWENTY-ONE 238 THE 1922 AGROME CK E. S. Kjng, General Secretary The Young Men ' s CKristian Association During the year 1921-1922 the Young Men ' s Christian Association has carried on all its accustomed activities — social, recreational, and religious. However, there are three accomplishments that are worthy of special mention. The first of these is that new equipment has been added to the building and the plant made more complete. Last year the famous " Clodfelter-Barr " heating system was installed for the swimming pool, and an electric range was bought for the kitchen. This year a set of dishes, decorated with the college and the Y. M. C. A. monograms, have been added. Luncheons can now be served to one hundred or more people, which adds to the pleasure of the students, faculty, and the College Woman s Club. A second thing worthy of special mention is the strong list of speakers that have been brought to the college. In October, Dr. Allyn K. Foster delivered a series of addresses and informal talks dealing with " Christian Faith and Intellectual Difficulties. " In the same month F. N. Seerley, M.D.. dean of the Y. M. C. A. College at Springfield, delivered two masterful addresses on " Social Hygiene. " In December, Dr. E. C. Lindeman delivered two addresses on " International Relationships. " In January, Dr. W. D. Weatherford, president of the Southern College of the Y. M. C. A., Nashville. Tenn., spent four days at the college and gave a series of addresses on " Student Problems and the Christian Life. Dr. Weatherford ' s addresses were of an evangelistic nature and resulted in fifty-five men taking the stand for Christian life. Other prominent speakers will visit the college during the spring months. The most important thing in the association program this ,year has been Bible study. During the fall term thirty-one classes were conducted. Two of these were led by members of the faculty. The remainder were led by students who attended a leader ' s class led by Dr. C. C. Taylor. Dr. Taylor prepared the course used, which was " The Religion of Jesus Based on His Own Words. " This course was especially planned to meet the needs of the State College campus. Three hundred and forty men were enrolled in the Bible classes. Of this number two hundred and seventy-five were present for every meeting of the class unless sick in the hospital or out of town on college busmess. Six classes had a perfect record of attendance. During the spring term two facull,y-!ed classes are being conducted. Dr. J. A. Ellis, pastor of the Pullen Memorial Church, is coaching the student leaders. The text being used is Weatherford ' s " Intro- ducing Men to Christ. ' The course has not been completed as this goes to press. However, the classes are running well, and the indications are that they will finish strong. 239 H 1922 AGROME CK Y. M, C. A. Cabinet Officers W, N. Hicks PrcMcni A. H. Veazey Vice-PreiiJcnl L. E. Raper Treoiurcr W. M. CuMMINCS Sccrclarj) Chairmen of Committees K. S. NissEN Bible StuJy H. N. Kelly Missionary W. T. MiDVETT Religious A i ' c-lings W. C. Mock Social C. H. Warren Social Service W. S. Morris A ' cn. SluJenl G. L. Winchester Hospital Board of Directors Prof. H. E. Satterfield Chairman Prof. L. L. Vauchan Treasurer Prof. C. M. Heck Col. Fred N. Olds John A. Park Dr. W. W. Peele Prof. E. L. Cloyd Sidney E. Allen 240 T H 19 2 2 A G R O M E K u a: o u. z o p o o Di a. UJ I H 241 THE 19 2 2 A G M K The Promotion Force Adams, R. W. Allen, D. E. Allison, D. G. Anderson, W. R. Andrews, J. L. Earnhardt, W. H. Earnhardt, C. L. Baile?, C. E. Eeatty, p. C. Britt. J. E. Brackett, B. a. bostian, t. f. Blum, J. K. Crater, J. B. Curtis, H. F. Colvard, Q. E. Crcckfork, R. H. Dixon, P. T. Elliott, F. G. Evans, T. O. Fry, C, M. Faucette, C. D. Fountain, A. M. Glazener, J. A. Graham, E. F. Hall, C. R. Hall, C. L. FIamrick, H. D. FIahn. L. p. Harris, J. R. Harwell, J. C. Members Hodges, J. W. Jenkins. W. H. Jones, J. C. Jones, P. H. Kelly, H. N. Killian, C. D. King, M. E. Lancaster, P. F. Langley, I. L. McCoMB, H. E. McGoogan, R. E. Morris, W. S. Midyette. W. T. Mock. W. C, Mewborn, B. F. McKinnie, O. C. NiSSEN, K. S. Overton, D. D. Pickens, W. I. Prcffit, R. M. Pecram, C. W, Rarer, L. E. Rickhards, J. A. Satterwhite, p. H. Shin, W. E. Scott, R. H. Sides, C. F. Smithwick. J. a. Snipes, M. L. Stewart, D. E. Strupe, E. F. suttenfield, t. Tatum, E. C. Tatum, M. L. TiLSON, C. W. Veazev. ah. VanSant. D. B. Walton, C. L. Ware, J. S. Warren, C. H. Weaver. W. G. White. T. A. White, C. M. Winchester, G. Wright, C. R. ■ ' arboro, W. D. W. Friendship Council Officers L. A. Brothers . PrcsiJcnl R. E. Rarer Secrelar- E. H. Curlee Repnrkr Red Battalion Dulls. H. T.. Jr. Major Allen. C. B Caplaiv, Bremer. H. M Captain WOODSIDE, A. M Capia ' tri Winstead, J. D., Jr Capla ' w Bailey, C. C. Clarke, F. F, correll, c. c. Eagles, A. L. Hargrove, F. L Hunter, A. B. Key, Edwin Lang, B. L. Members McIllwean. C. N. Moore. H. G. Powell, J. J. Parrish, p. G. Smith. E. C. Ward. J, A. Wilkinson. C. C. Ward. J. G. Blue Battalion Rogers, F, K. . Major ViCK, E. C Captain LuTZ, F. E Captain McGoWAN. J. E Captain Roberts. F. C Captain Scott. P. L Captain McGoocAN. R. B. Wilder, E. D, Black, A. T. Burt, M. S. Council. A. B. Fortune, R. G.. Love. T. D. Powell. H. H. Reece. K. W. Smith. R. H. Members Stewart. A. E. Staton. L. T. Tobiason. L. T. Jr. Wallis. S. R. Whittaker. E. J. W ray, G. W. Whitford, L. a. woodall, m. e, 242 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK u z D O o X in Q Z X H 243 U] z Q Z uJ H H H Z J b: a. Q ul Q Z I u z o I -J u Q :j ( l LJ -1 CQ 3 X CQ u 3 u o in u U o 2 ■ o _i u UJ 244 Tke Honor System T was after eight long years of hard work and continued effort on the part cf a small gioup of students that student government was finally estab- f. lished on our campus. The constitution was written and adopted by the student body ni February, 1921 ; but the governmental machuiery was not set in motion until the fail term of ' 21. Of course the new system is new and has to be tried, but during the past year students have assumed the responsibility and honor that rests upon their shoulders, and the whole machine has been running nicely. It is the purpose of the student government to handle all matters of student conduct, honor, and general student interest; and to promote in campus life self-control, personal responsibility, and loyalty to the college and student body. During the past year a court of customs has been organized, which deals entirely with the conduct of freshmen. The membership is not confined to the few, but every duly registered student at State College automatically becomes a member of the Student Government. There are two departments of the government, namely: legislative and executive. The legislative department is called the " House, " and is composed of the Student Coun- cil and one member from each class in each department of the college. The executive department is known as the Student Council, and is composed of seven members from the Senior Class, five men from the Junior Class, three from the Sophomore Class, and one freshman. It is the duty of the Council to receive, prefer, and try all charges of violation of the standards of the government. When a student has been accused of having committed an offense, he is brought before the Council and tried. All evidence, both for and against the man, is carefully weighed, so that the student is sure to get a fair trial. Student government is no longer a dream, but is a realization, and with the support of the entire student body and faculty it is bound to succeed. 245 The Student Council Officers A. G. Floyd President K. S. NisSEN . Vke-Presiilcnl W. M. CUMMINGS Secrelar ) T. W. SUTTENFIELD Treasurer Members R. L. Mills D. B. Jenkins R. P. Farrell J. F. Johnson W. D. Hampton B. F. NoRRis C. H. Warren D. B. VanSant J. B. Crater J. E. Britt W. S. Morris L. L. Hedcepeth The Court of Cu.stoms O. C. McKinnie. Jr J ' lilge H. S. HiLl Prosecuting Attorney W. R. Wearn Clerl( of the Court D. B. VanSant Sheriff Red Lassiter Deputy Sheriff J. L. Greenlee Member J. L. McNamara Member 246 T H 19 2 2 AGROME CK COURT OF CUSTOMS The House oi Student Government Officers K. S. NisSEN . Chairman R. M. Stikeleather Vicc-Clmirman W. C. Mock 5ccre(arl; Senior Representatives R. L. Mills J. F. Johnson P. F. Lancaster D. B. Jenkins W. D. Hampton W. I. Pickens R. P. Farrell R. M. Stikeleather C. W. Pegram A. G. Floyd S. F. Mauney E. C. Tatum K. S. NissEN G. T. Parker Junior Representatives W. M. CuMMiNGs D. B. VanSant R. W. Underwood B. F. NoRRis J. K. Blum H. N. Kelly T. W. SUTTENFIEID H. L. FiSHER W. C. MocK C. H. Warren F. B. Looper Sophomore Representatives J. B. Crater G H. Browne J. B. Will iams I. E. Britt J. L. Andrews T. O. Evans W. S. Morris H. L. Medford P. T. Dixon J. F. McNair Freshman Representatives L. L. Hedgepeth (. L. Robertson F. K. Rogers G. W. Wray E. C. Smith L. C. Salter R. H. Raper W. C. Curtis 247 Flave H. Corpeninc Carl Taylor E. G. SiNCLETARY Tke 1922 Agromeck Edilor-in-Chief E RL R. Betts Business Manag Editorial Staff W. 1. Pickens, Associate EJilor C. S. Leigh Assistants O. L. Bradshaw H. S. Hill Junior Editors F. B. LcopER Sophomore Editor A. V. Green A. H. Veazey E. C. Tatum W. W. Blakeney White Studio Managerial Staff . . Associak Manager R. 11. WiLSON . . Assistants 11. 11. Weaver W. T. Harding L. B. Lauchlin J. 1 ' . Johnson Junior M NAC=Rr; W. L. West W. M. Cummings Art Staff William F. Armstrong. Art Eiliior F. W. Kittrell F. J. Carr Photography J. L. Andrews T. R. Causey Advertising Manager 248 UJiiUL-lL H J t H JIII H » il II 11 II llll iMMl lr I I ir rglXK-j THE 1922 AGROME CK 249 THE 1922 AGROME CK -—I Technician Staff E. C. Tatum EJtIor-m-Chlcf C. W. Pecram Associate Editor I. L. Langley Associate Editor K. S. NISSEN hfanaging Editor W. H. Browne Athletic Editor W. S. Morris Exchartge Editor H S Hill • • ■ Business Manager O. L. Bradshaw Circulation 4anager 250 ' fp rf mV yTT-rTTi 11 II I I in ■■■ II 11 l utJ liiii II im Jin 111! II II ir ir II II nil iiiMtir luggiyg- ' ®1}0 S rljntnan N. C. STATE COLLEGE Vol. XII, No. 13 State College Station, Raleigh, N. C, March 13, 1922 Single Copies 10 Cents " ZERO, " STATE COLLEGE BEAR MASCOT, RAISES ROUGH HOUSE HUGS AND KISSES FOR = = = = — ABSOLAM W. B. WHITE PRODUCES PHE- NOMENAL SHEEP Aroused from his slumbers by a late arriving T-hound. who mis- took the bear house for his own, " Zero. " the State College boar mascot. on last Friday night broke the chain that had bound him since his arrival on the cam- pus more than a year ago, and with seemingly no trouble located the room of Absolam White, who had supplied his morning repast for some time. The hour of the night was 12:30 A.M., and need- less to say. Absolam had not been asleep long enough to entirely for- get the joys of the night. After ransacking the room for some- thing to eat. and being unable to find it. " Zero " calmly marched over to the bed in which Abso- lam lay. to apprise him of the fact. Fearful lest he would un- duly disturb his provider. " Zero " eently climbed into the bed and in an affectionate bar- way. pro- ceeded to do what he thought the most diplomatic thing. And from the response we judge that it was, for no sooner had " Zero " em- braced Absolam than he was re- turning the embracement. Under the circumsttances we believe that both of them were justified in what they did, but according to " Zero ' s " way of thinking he wasn ' t getting satisfactory results, so he proceeded to press his claim. Shortly Absolam realized that his affections had been misplaced, and opening his e ' es — (Continued on page IH) Will Be White, of the Barn- Ruff ner Department, who is spe- cializing in the obstreptic branch of genetics, has recently had wonderful success in the practical application of Mendell ' s law. By a proper manipulation of unit characters, according to a formu- la devised by himself, he has suc- ceeded in producing an offspring from a sheep having three bodies. He thus expects to reduce the cost of living by making three lamb chops grow where one grew before, or behind, as the case may be. He is now devoting his at- tention to a double barreled cow — (Continued on page S) COLLEGE FACULTY RE- DUCES PROFITEERING A substantial rud action in the price of nitrogenous fertilizers fol- lowed immediately upon the event of the agricultural faculty debate in Patterson Hall upon the query. " Resolved: that the honey bee is more entitled to a lighting system than the lightning bug. " Professor Sherwin took the ini- tiative in the slash of modern prices and (Continued on page 3) 251 GREAT SOCIETY EVENT The annual banquet of the N, • . S. chapter of the Ancient Or- ■l.r of Crums was held in the T. M. C. A. banquet room last .Sat- urday night. High Mogal Brad- shaw acted as toastmaster and his remarks showed that Speck ' s coaching had fallen on fertile ground. A very Interesting part of the program was filled by Low Mogul Mabry with his elucidation of the theory of the future de- ve ' .opment of " Nine second men " at State College. Each of the crums had a female acquaintance at the banquet. The names of the Crums with their partners follow: (Continued on page 3) Y. M. C. A. We fellows have been wonder- ing why the swimming pool has been empty for so long, although we spend yearly a great amount of our cash for the upkeep of the " Y " and for banquets and recep- tions for the Promotion Force. Mr. King says the pipes are being cleaned out and that all the water has been cut out of the building. No definite reason was given as to why the pipes had to be cleaned. All we know is that work on them began ten days ago. which also happened to be the day after both " Buck " Mor- ris and " Bill " Cummings took a — ( Continued on page 4) The Art That Conceals Art She (petuantly) : " Jack, you make love like an amateur. " He: " That ' s where the art comes in. " — Boston Transcript. THE 19 2 2 A G M K T. H. Stafford E. B. Owen Alu mm N ews The Agromeck is the only complete history of the college year, and is the only com- plete record of all the activities of the college. But when a student graduates from the college and enters upon life ' s duties he no longer cares about having a complete history and record of the achievements and accomplishments of a class to which he does not belong, but instead he wants to be reminded of the daily occurrences and happenings on the cam- pus, and of the success of his former classmates with whom he associated and who are now scattered throughout the world. With this purpose in view, this college publishes the " Alumni News. " Its mailing list now includes over three thousand former students. All during the war the paper followed the men into camp, and across the sea, bringing cheerful news of the college and of the alumni. It also helped to collect valuable information about State College men which otherwise would not have been assembled. Each year more men are added to the graduate list, so that the demand lor the paper is steadily increasing. Through the " Alumni News " this great body of men can be bound closer together in the lies of loyally to our college and Alma Mater. 252 THE 1922 AGROMECK 253 HE 1922 AGROMECK 254 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Pan-Hellenic Council Officers W. L. Steele PresiJcnl W. W. Cantrell Vice-President J. C. Harris Sccrclarjj and Treasurer Sigma Nu — G. G. BosTic W. W. Cantr£ll Pi Kappa Alpha — C. O. Butler M. P. Thomas Alpha Camma Rho — A. G. Floyd W. L. Adams Represented Fraternities Kappa Sigma — W. L. Steele L. S. Crisp Sigma Phi Epsilon — W. L. Morris S. C. Dougherty Pi Kappa Phi— R. H. Wilson J. R. HlNES Kappa Alpha — J. W. Johnson J. C. Harris Delta Sigma Phi — E R. Betts R. L. Mills Sigma Pi — B. W. Williams J. B. Stepp Fraternity Directory Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Alpha Zeta Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Alpha Gamma Rho Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Pi Square and Compass Alpha Sigma Epsilon Tau Rho Alpha Scabbard and Blade Phi Psi Local 255 THE 1922 AGROME CK 256 f-yr-j VTnn rr%v-inmnr nmrr-nrY k - cf. v rrr-rrr; ML m THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Sigma Nu Fraternity Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January I. 1869 Colors: Old Gold. Black, and White Floaer : White Rose Puhlicalion : The Delta Beta Tau Chapter Installed 1895 Frater in Facultate CuRRiN Graves Keeble Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 Gilbert Seth Arthur William Walker Cantrell Edwin Osborne Clarkson William Richard Wearn, Jr. Class of 1923 Georce Thorton Bostic Class of 1924 James Robert Allen Henry Stevens Adams Class of 1 925 Allan Ballard Council Clyde Roark Holy, Jr. Robert Ccrl Hord T. M. Allan R. R. Adams F. W. Brown W. M. Boylan T. C. BOUSHALL W. Clark, Jr. C. J. Curry Fratres in Urbe J. P. Fenner W. B. Jones A. L. Fletcher E. B. Haywood A. McKimmon C. McK ' MMON J. McKlMMON W. S. McKimmon J. L. Morrison E. L. Moffett W. Price W. M. Russ W. F. Upshaw W. T. Whitaker C. L. Williamson A. Williams, Jr. 257 HE 19 22 AGROMECK 258 K appa Sig ma Founded at the University of Bologna in 14C0, and established in America at the University of Virginia, December 10. 1867 FloToer : Lily-of-lhe- Valley Colors: Red, White, and Green Publications : The Caduceus and The Star and Crescent (Secret) Beta Upsilon Chapter Installed 1903 Frater in Facultate C. L. Mann Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 William Little Steele, Jr. Henry Burton Robinson Class of 1923 Louis Samuel Crisp Samuel Davis Dysart William Joseph Martin, Jr. Julian Frost Baum Samuel Stevens Toler Class of 1924 William Montgomery Lentz Oscar Ferdinand Mason. Jr. George Williamson Wray Henry Harby Shelor Class of 1925 James Archibald Browne Thomas Cox Powell, Jr. BOYDSTEN SaTTERFIELD Fratres in Urbe A. S. Brower J. B. Bray R. A. Brown C. L. Duncan W. B. Duncan H. A. Hayes T. N. Ivey H. McKimmon B. F. Moofse H. S. NORRIS J. H. Pou. Jr. H. L. Smith K. R. Smith W. O. Smith Roy Smith B. C. Williams J. C. Young M. R. Stephenson L. H. Couch H. A. Andrews D. Z. Eggleston J. M. Eggleston 259 THE 1922 AGROMECK 260 Cin-.-QTrv-rvT- " 5 (22, - 7Tnnrt.-.nnnnrn THE 19 2 2 A G M K K appa Alpk pna Founded at Washinglon and Lee Universily, December 21, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold Floaters: Magnolia and Red Rose Alpha Omega Chapter installed 1903 Fratres in Facultate President W. C. Riddick Coach Harry Hartsell Dean Thomas P. Harrison A. C. Bancs Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 J. C. Harris, Jr. G. S. Johnston Class of 1923 J. W. Johnson R. A. Muscrove Class of 1924 C. H. Banks R. p. Long Class of 1923 W. C. DuNLAP W. C. Powell W. M. Long D. B. Johnston J. G. Ashe H. Barbee A. Johnston W. Grimes W. C. Harris E. C. Smith, Jr. P. F. Smith W. N. H. Smith, Jr. E. H. Lee Fratres in Urbe L. Smith R. Boylan R. W. HowisoN Dr. J. R. Hunter Dr. H. a. Royster R. Newcomb Dr. L. N. West L. Mc.A. Goodwin J. W. Harden, Jr. H. J. Stockard J. J. Summerell J. S. Chamberlain S. F. Telfair W. W. Vass Cordon Smith Julian Rand G. Cheshire C. D. Arthur, Jr. 261 HE 1922 AGROMECK 262 Pi Kappa Alpka Founded at University of Vliginia, March 1. 1868 Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Song: " Dream Girl of Pi K. A. " Alpha Epsilon Chapter Installed 1904 Fratres in Collegio Cl, ss of 1922 Nathaniel Dunn Peirson Charles ORtHANDE Butler RvLAN Wrenn Olive TnornAs Needham Park Class of 1923 Thomas Elmore Wrav Mason Pace Thomas Class of 1924 Julian Joslin Chamberlain Jacob Shufford Geitner Aaron Borders Quinn Class of 1923 Lloyd Henderson Cook William Hood Puckett George Edward Jones Dr. a. W. Knox J. Franklin McNeil Dr. Paul Neal B. G. Cooper, Jr. John H. Boushall W. R. Dent H. B. NoRRis Fratres in Urbe Willis A. Holding Joe Boushall N. M. Palmer J. S. Knox N. E. Edgerton Chas. B. Park. Jr. James E. McDougal W. C. Bowen John A. Park Hubert R. Holding William Lee J. R. English J. E. Beaman Sam Hill 263 THE 1922 AGROME CK 264 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Alpna Zeta (An Honorary Agricultural Fraternity) Founded at Ohio State University, October 28, 1897 Floaer: Sweet Pea Colors: Mode and Sky-Blue Puhlicalion : Alpha Zela Quarterly North Carolina Chapter Installed 1904 Fratres in Facultate Randall Bennett Etheridce Joshua Pluiviivier Pillsbury Dennis Henry Hall Melvin Ernest Sherwin Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 Clyde Alfred Jackson Calvin Winchester Pecram William Bennett Liles William Thomas Midyette Ezra Carl Tatum Alexander Holloway V ' eazey Class of 1923 Wilton Clements Mock Luther Eugene Raper Fred Bethune Moore Matthew Lee Tatum Class of 1924 James Bruce Crater Carl Dan Killian Thomas Owen Evans Clifford Willard Tilson E. C. Blair S. G. Crater R. S. Curtis J. E. IVEY Fratres in Urbe P. H. Kime H. B. Mann L. H. Nelson W. F. Pate T. H. Stafford R. C. ' ounc W. B. Collins 265 THE 1922 AGROMECK 266 i J. Sigma Pki Epsilon Flowers: American Beauty Rose and X ' iolels Frater in Facultate Harrv St. George Tucker Fratres in Collegio Class of 1923 S. Colin Dougherty C. W. Norman L. Morris. Jr. Robert T. Hodges Class of 1924 Robert D. Sloan WiLBERT J. Carter Duncan J. DeV ' ane Millard Q. Wilson John R. Mcrrison Fratre. ' in L ' L. M. Phelps Willis Smith P. R. Ashbv H. E. Valentine RBE .- . B. Wadrell T. L. Creekmore I. M. Proctor F. ' . Proctcr Jesse R. Sauls 267 ■ jL iU L i i It JLii]iii i ijiji II ]|.l r II M.ii.wic iriri4 , t j THE 1922 AGROMECK 268 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Delta Sigma PKi Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 Colors: Nile Green and White Ftoiver ; White Carnation Publication : The Carnation Rho Chapter Installed May 20, 1915 Earl Ray Betts Doyle LeRoy Cannon Ralph Faison Mathews Fratres in Facultate Frederick Morgan Haic Carl C. Taylor John Williaivi Harrelson Marion F. Trice Leon Franklin Williams Fratres in Collegio Postgraduate Solomon Linn Homewood Class of 1922 Robert Lathan Mills Watson Odean Powell Alfred Leavy Sears Samuel Hector Strickland Francis A. Townsend Class of 1923 William Murphy Bethune Watson W. Rankin Robert Houston Broom, Jr. Claud Baxter Williams Class of 1924 John Edward Close D. J. Brinkley Class of 1925 Joseph M. Ripple J. L. Robertson, Jr. J. B. Smith Louis W. Baker WiLMER Zadock Betts Peyton James Brown Fratres in Urbe Raymond Crowder John Thomas Faucette Hardy Murfree Ray John Robertson. Jr. Talmace Holf Stafford Henry Kollock Witherspoon 269 THE 1922 AGROME CK 270 i.ir.ii.ii II. i r . ir i i . T i. il . i ri i ir . i r ir i i.i r i i .i i . ll Jl.f gTg]rTTt£ l ;;_ jMj ii.ii.n.ir iiiiiliiii. ii. ir.l i l M ll t ll - ! ■ ' ■ " ■■■■ " THE 1922 AGRO M E C K Alpka Gamma Rko Founded at the University of Illinois, 1904 Colors: Dark Green and Gold FloJver : Pink Rose Publication : Sickle and Sheaf Nu Chapter Installed 1919 Fratres in Facultate Leon Emory Cooke Dennis Henry Hall Zeno Payne Metcalf John Edward Eckert Benjamin Franklin Kaupp Walter Cameron Reeder Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 William Franklin Armstrong Dwight Moody Farmer Wilton Leroy Adams Averette Gaston Floyd Vern Leigh Ashworth John Dwight Groome Class of 1923 Julian Blue Butler William Hunter Strong Artemus Blue Pate Eugene Little Wall Class of 1924 Alva Furman Carr John Douglas Sykes Henry Francis Taylor, Jr. Class of 1925 Albert Gaskins Byrum Thomas Benton Upchurch Fratres in Urbe Petrus F. Vander Watt Alvah Dunham William Marton Johnston 271 THE 1922 AGROMECK 272 ■a [ )1 1 1 H I L JI H I LI tl l IL I I 1 1 :11 1 1 im iii u r i ri nrj iyy j THE 1922 AGROMECK Pi Kappa Pki Founded al the College of Charleston. Charleston, S. C 1904 Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose PubUcation : The Star and L.amp Tau Chapter Installed 1920 Frater in Facultate E. L. Lancaster Fratres in Collegio Graduate G. K. Murray J. H. Norwood Class of 1922 R. H. Wilson W. I. Pickens Class of 1923 G. H. Redfearn R. W. Underwood L. H. Harris, Jr. Class of 1924 J. J. Sanders J. R. HlNES 273 THE 1922 AGROMECK 274 THE 1922 AGROME CK Sigma Pi Fraternity Founded at the University of Vincennes, 1897 Colors: Lavender and While Flomer; Lavender Orchid Publicalion : The Emerald Rno Chapter Installed May 28, 1921 Fratres in Facultate George Chandler Cox Randil Bennett Etheridce Fratres in Collecio Class of 1922 John Elliott Fortescue William Bennett Liles George Thomas Parker. Jr. Walter Durham Hampton William Thomas Midyette Benton Wray Williams Class of 1923 John Franklin Fergu. on Julian Byrd Stepp Patrick McClellan Sullivan Class of 1924 Thomas Ruffin Johnson Howard Barber Summerell Class of 1923 Charles Hart Brewer Rochelle Johnson George Miller Lasater Fratres in Urbe Harvey Blount Mann Warren Staten Mann 275 THE 1922 276 J1 )I U I I I ! I [ I III II J I U ll 1[ »ll II II IMMMMI I gJ lX g Square and Compass Founded at Washington and Lee University, May 12, 1917 Colors : Blue and Grey Publicalion : The College Maion FloTver : While Rose Alph pna John F. Erwin A. J. Floyd Jl ' lian a. Glazen,er Albert S. Gay Lera R. Harrill Square of North Carolina Installed April, 1921 Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 Henry D. Green Luther J. Jordan Class of 1923 Frank F. Hicks Isaac L. Lancley Roy B. Lee Heath O. Kennette Wesley I. Pickens Ralph H. Wilson Andrew L. Monroe, jr. David B. Vansant Class of 1924 Gerald R. Blount Lloyd H. Cook Claude Harris Class of 1925 Willie L. Jones Gerald H. Mahaffe Walter H. Peake Walter R. Porter Verlin W. Busby George C. Cox Dennis H. Hall, Jr. John W. Harrelson J. H. LeRoy, Jr. Alonzo O. Alford Fratres in Facultate T. B. Parks J. P. PiLLSBURY Percy W. Price Ross E. Shumaker Fratres in Urbe Louis H. Harris L. L. IVEY Daniel E. Koontz George Summey, Jr. Lillian L. Vauchan Percy H. Wilson Daniel B. Worth William A. Withers Frances L. Venable 277 THE 1922 AGROME CK 278 Pki Psi Local Founded April 16, 1915 Fratres in Facultate Thomas Nelson Edward Lamar Clovd Julian H. Blue Ralph P. Farrell Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 William F. Fre£man Herbert R. Madry Lewis B. Lauchlin Leonidas R. LeGwin Samuel K. Nissen Charles F. Reisner Uilliam F ' . Beal Maurice S. Emmart Class of 1923 William H. Jennings, Jr. Andrew L. Monroe Class of 1924 Julian W. Carpenter Samuel W. Mendenhall Joseph E. Teacue Clarence V. Faulkner Class of 1925 John B. Jennette Lewis O. Horton William L. O ' Brien Stuart X. Stephenson Frater in Urbe Felix A. Scroggs 279 I lfel lir.lriiii.il II II. II. I I . II 11 i r iMi.u nil i i.i i i r ii i ur i - ' j T H 19 2 2 A G R M K John William Harrelson Carral Lamb Mann Alplia Sigma Epsilon (Engineering Fraternity) Established 1917 Fratres in Facultate George C. Cox Leon Franklin Williams Joseph Graham Evans Marion Francis Trice Harold Hoyt Banks Giles Pittman Floyd !oHN David Gill Ilv.erett Edward Enscoe Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 Donald Burton Jenkins Robert Latham Mills James Wright Moore James Lloyd Nicholson Wesley Irvin Pickens Samuel Hector Strickland Richard Lee Townsend Benton Wray Williams Class of 1923 Frank Kugler Baker Elliott Woodard Harris Albert Sidney Gay Julian Byrd Stepp Daniel Elmond Stewart Fratres in Urbe Robert Autine McC. Deal Warren Staten Mann Homer Dewitt Long William Louis Roach Elmer Bernard Young 280 H 19 2 2 AGROME CK Tau Rho Alpha Colors: Purple and Green Eilabhshed February 1. 1921 Floacr : Violet Fratres in Collegio Class of 1922 Flave Hart Corpemng Hesry Jefferson Kinard Robert McIntosh Stikeleather William Thomas Harding. Jr. William Norward Hicks Robert Lewis Davis Dolphin D. Overton, Jr. Class of 1923 Wilton Clements Mock William Michael Cummincs William Horace Earnhardt Robert Bliss Keys Fred Bethune Monroe Frank Kucler Baker Shelton Reed Poole Class of 1924 Charles Douglas Faucette Winfield Scott Morris Class of 1925 William Orr Huneycutt 281 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Scabbard and Blade (Honorary Military Fraternity) Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1904. Established at Slate College, 1922. E. D. Barr E. R. Betts G. L. Booker W. H. Brown Members in College C. O. Butler G. B. Cherry A. C. Hamrick H. S. Lemmond S. F. Mauney E. W. RUCCLES R. M. Stikeleather B. W. Williams 282 JUNIOR ORDER izKD tma SENIOR MEMBERS ITBUSON JUNIOR MEMBERS ■■, ■. v:;-:4.:-4 ' i . ■( ' .. ' ,■ ' ' ii-i.-j,, i.i-i. i " •H ■■ :■;■ ' ■ ■■rv: ' .. ;■ . ■oi.-;.V ' y,j ' .i y ' ■• " .■ ■Amm SOPHOMORE ORDER KSTABLISHED BY THE SOPHOMOKE CLASS FEBBUARX 18, 1919 COLORS: GOLD, BLACK, PlIBPLB FLO TEK: DANDELION S«55?i PHI THETA W. W. CANTBBLL E. O. CLABKSON SENIOR MEMBERS W. L. STEELE B. L. MILLS W. B. WBABN J. H. NORWOOD, JR. A. li. SEARS JUNIOR MEMBERS G. T, BOSTIO 3. W. JOHNSON SOPHOMORE MEMBERS J, B. ALLEN C, H. BANKS J. J, CHAMBERLAIN W. L. MORRIS, JR. J. B. CLOSE J. B, HIKES ' - ■ ' ' ■■ - . ' ■ ' ■ ' -■ ■ ' - KAPPA IOTA EPSILON ESTABLISHED AT N. C. STATE OOIiLEGE, 1819 COIiOBS: GOIiD AND BliAOK FLOWER: YELEOW PANSY FRATER IN FACULTATE DANEEIi BARNES WORTH FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS 1922 HAROLD BOTT BANGS WILLIAM OLn-ER CRARY PAUL KOONCE EWELL GILES PITMAN FLOYD HENRY DBS ' CHAMPS GREEN LUTHER WTLSON GREENE ALEXANDER CASWELL HAMRICK R. D. VAN SISK THOMAS FRANCIS STRADLEY HENRY HOWARD WEAVER CLASS 1923 KARL BROWNING GLENN DUNCAN THOMAS MEMORY i5EB MARION HARRY BONNIE P1BANK NOBBIS JOHN JARRAL HU.L JOSEPH ARNOLD STRADLEY WILLIAM LOVE WESI, JR. CLASS 1924 WILLIAM HENRY HAWES BAGWELL, JR. CLIFFORD DORMAND FENTRESS ROBERT CLYDE HOLLAND ' ' ' W CLASS 1925 GEORGE VERNON H0LL031AN FRATER IN URBE mmi GEORGE YATES STRADLEY [1 -::-% ' .c y-ff- ' ' ' % •.:,• - ■ . ■-.■ ' mi •• " ■ ' : ■-•■ : ' v ■,-•-. - " uV.. " -. . .-.,-f; IJ MM I I I H I I H i MI. I I UiUrH- m rii . ir . i M r . ii . i l, II . ii y iyy i THE 1922 AGROMECK 283 THE 1922 AGROME CK Leazer Literary Society Fall Term E. C. Tatum . D. E. Stewart D. B. VanSant R. E. Smith J. A. Glazener E. G. SiNCLETARY F. B. Mewborn J. B. Crater . C. R. Barber . Allred, S. a. Allen, D. E. Barber, C. R. Bridges, Carl Bennett, G. H. Bridges, E. W. Brown, L. N. budisavljevitch. d. Gates. A. P. Crater, J. B. colvard, q. e. Causey, E. M. Officers President Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary . Critic . . Censor Chaplain Sergcant-al ' Arms Reporter Spring Term . J. A. Glazener A. M. Fountain . . W. B. LlLES D. E. Stewart L. R. Harrilu . . E. C. Tatum Q. E. Colvard . . C. R. Barber . , R. E. Smith Members Eagles. A. L. Fountain. A. M. Ferguson, W. C. Foo. T. S. Green, H. D. Glazener. J. A. Graham. E. F. Harril. L. R. John. W. C. Jen. S. W. Kennette. H. C. King, M. E. VanSant, Long, B. L. Loftin, W. R. LiLES. W. B. Lassiter. G. C. McBane, J. F. Mewborne. F. B. Moore. H. G. Mrshf.vitch. M. McNamara. J. L. McIntyre. J. A. Ormond. R. S. poston. a. e. D. B. Rankin. W. H. Reece, K. W. Ray. George RouTH, R. F. Shelor. H. H. Stewart. D. E. Smith. R. E. SiNSLETARY. E. C Scott, R. I 1. Tatum. E. C. Ware. J. S. Workman. S. R. 2S4 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Leazer Literary Society It is being realized more and more that whatever the path of endeavor may be, or whatever may be a man ' s profession, the man who has the ability to get up on his feet anywhere and at any time and express himself clearly and accurately is the man who is the most efficient leader, and the man surest of success in life. in this technical school the student receives practice m public speaking in the class- room on his daily recitations. But realizing the great necessity for more work, or parallel work along this line, this college has two organizations which are open to all men who are desirous of becoming better leaders and filling their places in life more efficiently. The Leazer Literary Society offers invaluable training to all its members. Aside from the regular weekly meetings of the society, contests are held with the Pullen Literary Society, so that there is marked rivalry between the two organizations, and thus greater results are accomplished. The Leazer Litetrary Society offers a hearty welcome to all men who uish to join their ranks, and no man can take a false step by joining either organization. 285 THE 1922 AGROMECK Pullen Literary Society Fall Term OFFICERS K. S. NissEN President . . . I. L. Lancley Vice-Preiidenl . . . W. C. Mock Secretary) .... W. M. CuMMINCS Treasurer .... W. S. Morris Assistant Secretary . . F. S. Trantham Assistant Treasurer . . A. H. Veazey Censor .... W. N. Hicks Critic O. C. McKlNNIE Sergeanl-al-Arms . . . T. A. White Librarian .... B. W. Williams Chairman Debating Council . T. O. Evans Chaplain .... C. H. Warren Reporter .... Spring Term . W. N. Hicks . H. N. Kelly . H. L. Fisher R. M. Proffitt C. D. KlLLIAN W. S. Morris C. W. Pecram B. W. Williams . K. S. Nissen . T. A. White B. W. Williams D. G. Aluson I, L. Lancley R. w. D. G. T. C. J. L. W. R J. O. G. H. J. K. P. C. T. F. K. L. H. M. U A. .T. R. P. W. G. R. N. E. N. B. R. W. W. M, , Adams Allison Albright Andrews Anderson Anthony Beeton Blum Bfatty Bostiiin Barkley Bremer Brothers Britt Blnm. .Tr. Blount Burroughs Chestnut ( ' line , CumnilnKs CrockCord Council V. B. E. S. F. T. H, J. C. c. c. Ij. w .T, .T. J. v H. S. .T. L. G. O. L. B. D. M. B. Clieek D. Cody H. Curlee DouKlltrldKe Elli.it Evans Fishei- Fink Faucette Fry Gillerest P. Hahn N. Hleks M. Harris Tj. HlBKlns c. Harwell H. Haynes Hardinp C. Hodges M. HodKes M. Howanl I,. Hedflepeth Members .1. .lordan H. .Tenkins C. Jones W. Knox N. Kelly Kisor U. Klllian M. Keever E. T ancaster F. Laneaster T . LanMiey VV. Lewis B. I.e.. Mon.lenliall McKinni. ' Moek MeConths Morris Moore Mcl.eo.l Memory Mooro 286 w. r. c. E. S. F. F. T. G. I,. M. Matthews K. S. Nissen B. F. Norris J. (!. Olive M. Proffltt C. W. Pegram .1. B. Pago L. K. Raper R. H, Kaper J. A. RicKards D. F. Rltehie F. K. Rogers F. C. Roberts H. K. Stout E. F. Stroupe H. I.. Si agroves C. F. Sides T. W. Suttenfield W. R. Smith R. H. Smith W. H. Shearin W. E. Shlnn P. A. H. P. M. T. C. F. A. J. C. c. T. G. E. T. B. G. S. C. J. W. I.. Scott E. Stewart M. Stott H. Satterwhite L. Tatum J. Tobiason W. Tilson S. Trantham Veazey Wall Warren M White A. White C. White .1. Whltaker A, Whiteford W ' . W ' illiams Iv. Winehester E. Wilson A. Warii-k A. Waul D. Yarboro H. H. 11.11. II ir, 11.11. ir.ii iri i ji i iiM i |l.lMMl. 1 5 0L. Pullen Literary Society Among technical students tliere has been and is at present a great tendency to neglect literary work, to think of it as being insignificant. State College, as a technical institution, is very fortunate in having two strong literary societies that have proved to be a most valu- able asset to the college and to student life. The English Department offers every student in the regular college courses an excellent oportunity to become proficient in practical pub- lic speaking and in parliamentary procedure. But for parallel work along this line, and for further experience in actual speaking, the literary society is of great value to every college man. Pullen Literary Society is as old as the college itself, being named in honor of one of the college ' s oldest and greatest benefactors. The oiganizatiton has made wonderful steps in growth, the enrollment becoming so great that two separate divisions had to be made. All new men who have not had elementary training in literary society work begin in the first division and are later advanced to the second division of the organization for higher work. The success of this society has been due to the great spirit of brotherhood and co-operation that exists between the individual members. This spirit and teamwork accounts to a large extent for the double victory over our powerful rival, Leazer Literary Society, in the intersociety declaimer and the intersociety orator contest this year. To those who are interested in and who are desirous of filling their places as efficient citizens and leaders, Pullen Literary Society offers a helping hand and a warm welcome. 287 THE 1922 AGROME CK Berzelius Chemical Society Fall Term L. W. Greene F. W. KiTTRELL . S. F. Maunev. Jr Officers Spring Term PrcsiJenI S. F. Mauney, Jr. Vlce-Presideiil J. K. Blum Sccre(arj) L. A. Corning Treasurer F. W. Hittrell Members G. S. Arthur T. S. Foo L. W. Greene R. L. Mills C. F. Paxton J. K. Blum J. F. Baum F. W. KiTTRELL J. E. Teague J. H. Jennings G. H. Browne L. L. Hedcepeth L. A. Corning J. L. Robertson, Jr. H. O. HouK Craik Speed K. M. Urquart T. M. Goodwin 288 HE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Student Branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers Officers W. R. Alexander .... n ■ , . „ _ , , I resuleni R. E. ViCK ... r - n 1 , yice-I- ' residcnl U. Finch Secretary) and Treasurer Members W. R. Alexander W. O. Gibbs C. P. Robinson W. W. Brittain J. F. Harkey W. H. Strong D. BUDISAVLJEVICH R. J. Harris J. p, Tayloe D. Finch j. f. McBane R. E. Vick L. D. Rhodes Honorary Members Prof. R. E. Bosque Mr. H. D. Lewis 289 T H 19 2 2 A G R O M K F - - — f?! Kf . I IT- w ' l-t f V ' — ' Wi Civil Engineering Society Fall Term OFFICERS 5p ;„g 7- ., E. G. SiNci.ETARV Preiidenl P. F. Lancaster H. H. Weaver Vice-PresiJeni C. Wilson P. F. LANCAiTER Sccrclar}) and Treasurer H. T. IvEY G. B. Cherry Serg:aitl-al-Arms A. M. Wosiii Dr. W. C. Riddick Prof. C. L. Mann Honorary Members Prof. L. E. Wooten C. T. Barnes L. D. Bell G. B. Cherry M. D. Clarke R. L. Carpenter B. H. Conner S. C. Dougherty A. |. Floyd H. L. FisKEi B. P. Barber M. E. Brown H. F. Curtis Members A S. Gay I. H. Gill j. D. Gill J. L. Greenlee J. L. HiGCINS W. H. Haynes II. T. IVEY D. B. Jenkins L. J. Jordan P. F. Lancaster B. E. Lancaster L. R LeGwin D. T. Memory T. G. Moody G. W. Mono J. L. Nicholson T. K. Roberts E. G. Sincletary A.ssoriATE Mfmbers W. M. Corkill j. J. Davis A. W. Green P. H. Jones B. M. |ones W. S. MCRRIS I. L. McNamara ' - ' - L. Medford Prof. R. E. Shumaker Prof. H. St. G. Tucker R. D. Turner H. H. Weaver W. L. West C. M. White J. S. Whitener T. S. Williams C. R. Wilson A. M. Worth R S. Ormand W. H. Overall T. L. Stallincs 290 THE 1922 AGROME CK I e. P ' !?. - ' . J O C Student Branck of A. I. E. E. Officers E. E. InscOE President H. S. Hill Vicc-Presidenl O. L. Bradshaw Secretary and Treasurer J. T. Alderman, Jr. E. M. Arendell H. H. Bancs E. D. Barr G. H. Bennett M. H. Braswell J. M. Brown W. H. Browne III C. D. Buchanan D. L. Cannon C. F. Churchill W. M. CUMMINGS J. F. Ervin J. F. Ferguson A. M. Fountain K. B. Glenn W. D. Hampton Z. M. Harry Members J. C. Harwell J. D. Henry G. S. HOBSON B. Jenkins, Jr. E. A. Jones L. M. Keever M. E. King R. W. Kraft G. H. Lineberry F. B. LoopER J. B. Mabry R. F. Matthews A. L. Monroe E. W. Moore J. W. Moore C. W. Norman L. B. Pakula C. C. Parker G. T. Parker Honorary Members Prof. V. H. Browne, Jr. Prof. G. C. Cox W. O. Powell T. P. Richardson H. B. Robinson E. W. RUGGLES W. J. Russell J. L. Shupinc W. W. Starr J. B. Stepp D. W. Stewart J. A. Stradley T. F. Stradley L. D. Styron P. M. Sullivan Lucille Thomson R. L. ToWNSEND F. T. Vance R. W. Wallace D. R. Wright Prof. H. K. McIntyre 291 THE 1922 AGROMECK Student Branch of American Society oi Mecnanical Engineers Officers O. C. McKlNNlE President H. J. KlNARD Vice-President W. T. Harding, Jr Secretary H. M. Shaw, Jr Treasurer Members B. A. Brackett W. T, Hicks W, J. Barber C. A. CiLLEY D. D. Overton W. C. John F. H. CORPENINC H. M. Shaw, Jr. D. F. Duncan W. O. Crary R. M. Stikeleather P. A. Willis G. p. Floyd W. A. Stillwell B. F. Norris J. E. FORTESCUE B. W. Williams I. A. Clay W. F. Graham C. O. Butler W. J, Marttin W. T. 1 Iardtng R. W. Olive J. A. Rickard H. J. KiNARD F. K. Baker R. 11. Crockford O. C. McKlNNlE C. E. Dedmon j. K. Wells K. S. NiSSEN R. E. Smith E. F, Graham D. B. VanSant 292 -fi aa €r.e:£ ji.iiM MM .. i..,,.i..,, i[ ir iiir.ir i n i U i pr l I IH lt[ jX ;; nrT 1l l Tilt II II 11 | [ i r . n ii. ir . ii I I ir . ii . ir . ii n. iCTD T H E 1922 AGROMECK Tompkins Textile Society Officers G. S. Johnston PrcsiJcnl E. O. Clarkson Vicc-PresiJcnt J. W. Johnson Secretar )-Treasurer Members in Faculty Thomas Nelson P. W. Price A. J. Leddy F. A. Prentis T. R. Hart E. E. Lane Members in College SENIORS T. W. Alexander W. W. Cantrell R. P. Parrel L. B. Laughlin W L Steele C. E. Bailes p. K. Chu J. C. Harris. Jr. J. B. McLaughlin |. W. Tolar C. R. Barber E. O. Clarkson J. O. Holt W. I. P.ckens F. A. Townsend E. R. Betts R. L. Davis G. S. Johnston C. F. Reisner R H Wilson W. W. Blakeney H. a. Deal H. O. Kennette A. L. Sears S. W. Jen W H Earnhardt JUNIORS j Suttenreld W. M. Bethune J. B. Cornwell C. W. Gunter S. G, Newlin H H Tate R. F. Baynes a. J. Corpening C. R. Hall W. W. Rankin M. P. Thomas G. T. Bostic L. S. Crisp M. R. Harden H. E. Rea W G Wail W. T. BuRciN H. B. Curtis J. W. |ohnson W. F. Shipman C. B. Williams R. H. Broom H. B. Dixon J. R. King J. S. Skeen T. E Wray J. Butler S. D. Dysart C. S. Leigh W. D. Stockton J. H. Williams J. R. Allen SOPHOMORES p P y . L. W. Barrett J. R. Hines H. A. Lytle C. H. Neal M. T. Wilson J. J. Chamberlain T. M. Harris W. M. Lintz A. B. Quinn W. B. Weaver W. J. Carter A. M. Joyner F. B. Mewborn H. B. Summerell S. R. Workman E. F. Culbreth p. B. Little J. R. Morrison W. E. Shinn T. E. Lattimore 293 Agricultural Club Officers Fall Term Spring Term A. H. Veazey PresiJenl G. L. Winchester T. A. White Vice-PresiJenI J. W. HoDCES H. N. Kelly Sccrcfary T. A. White C. W. Pecram Tn-asurer H. E. McComb L. P. Hahn Associate Secrclar)) J- C. FoscUE H. E. McCoMB Critic E. C, Tatum E. C. Tatum Press Reporter L. R. Harrill N. B. Chestnutt Corresponding Secrelar ) J. G. Olive W. B. LiLES Secretary of Corn Shoa Program Committee J. A. Glazener L. R. Harrill L. E. Rarer C. W. Pecram W. B. LiLES H. N. Kelly Members All Agricultural Students 294 T H 1922 AGROME CK Poultry Science Club Fall Term J. F. Johnson W. F. Armstrong G. L. BCOKER Officers . . . Presidcni . . Vice-Presidenl Secretary and Treasurer Spring Term G. L. BooKtR H. A. MiLlER . J. M. Harris B. F. Kaupp Z. P. Metcali J. E. IVE Y D. H. Hall C. RUTHLECGE F. M. Haig W. F. ARMSTROSr G. L. Booker E. O. Breen V. L. AsHWORTH J. R. Brown I. M. Harris D. L. Jones H. A. Miller Members J. W. HOCGES D. M. Farmer T. A. White E. W. Taylor J. F. Johnson S. L. Daughtridge J. F. McLeod J. E. FoscUE W. M. Monroe J. A. McIntyre H. L. Whitesell J. O. Wilson J. B. Crater S. E. Wilson A. G. Floyd W. L. Adams R. E. VicK C. F. Frye T. O. Evans F. B. Meacham G. L. Winchester R. E. Dunning R. E. McGougan F. B. Upchurch H. F. Taylor J. I. Thomason A. L. Eagles T. E. Wray 295 |rr -; ir ir I I n i r ir h i i ir ir. ii iiiin.ji i i hh i i ii i| || THE 1922 AGROME CK O verseas Club Officers R. M. Stikeleather PresiJcnl W. R. Anderson Vice-PrcsiJcnt H. N. Kelly Secretary D. B. VanSant L. J. Jordan D. L. Jones J. A. Glazener A. H. Veazey E. D. Cody J. E. Britt J. S. Ware G. T. BosTic E. W. Moore Members R. J. Harris C. 1 1. Warren J. n. Gill J. R. King I. L. Langley M. L. Tatum Carl Taylor M. L. Snipes F. B. Looper E. M. Johnson P. W. GoODSON 2% THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Q Co mpany Mollo: " War Is Hell! ' 5ong ; Colors: Pale White " Ma Did Not Raise Her Boy lo Be a Soldier " FloTDcr: Fig Leaf Purpose To foster a greater love of peace and happiness, and to reduce to a minimum the number of trained men in the arts and practices of modern warfare. B. A. Bracjcett G. H. Becton J. B. CORNWELL W. M. CORKILL A. p. Gates R. L. Davis R. E. Dunning J. E. FORTESCUE J. L. Greenlee Members J. D. Grooime W. D. Graham W. B. Liles O. C. McKlNNIE J. A. McIntyre S. W. Mendenhall W. M. Monroe F. B. Meacham D. T. Memory J. E. Moore J. L. Nicholson J. G. Olive W. H. Ritchie H. L. Seacrove E. C. Tatum W. L. Umberger J. L. Wall H. L. Whitesell 297 .1 fl B Hr . J ;»-t r : ify I - •5 ' :p« SThuI ;a W - ' .-if 1 r B ite ilk isrr .. -: : E i IP ' wM 1 ' r r - . »:.- - ■ 29S rerman Club Officers W. W. Cantrell PresiJent N. D. PlERSON Vice-President W. L. Steele 5ecrc anj and Jieasurei E. R. Betts C. C. Cook W. L. O ' Brien F. H. CORPENINC S. H. Strickland J. C. Harris J. J. Chamberlain H. B. Robinson W. M. Lentz C. H. Banks J. F. Baum L. S. Crisp W. F. Fre£man Members H. T. Ivev C. O. Butler E. O. Clarkson E. B. Harris B. W. Williams J. B. Mabry J. H. Williams E. F. Culbreath G. S. Johnston C. F. Reisner S. S. TOLER R. A. MuscRovE L. B. Laughlin R. P. Farrell H. W. Steele W. L. Adams W. I. Pickens C. S. Arthur J. H. Gill Ed Rufty W. M. Long A. F. Carr P. K. Ewell D. B. Johnston S. C. Daugherty J. B. Stepp T. W. Alexander W. W. Blakeney C. R. Barber J. S. Geitner A. E. Randolph J. O. Holt D. J. Devane W. L. Morris W. W. Rankin C. B. Williams W. M. Bethune A. L. Sears F. A. TOWNSEND W. M. DUNLAP L. O. HORTON R. p. Long S R. Workman 299 tJt ilH ir It II nil " II M irimii irii iinirir ii ing THE 1922 AGROME CK CKinese Students Club Officers T. S. Foo PrcsiJenI P. K. Chu Sccrelar 3 S. W. Jen Treasurer Members T. W. Chang P. K. Chu T. S. Foo W. P. H. Hwang S. W. Jen 300 THE 1922 AGROME CK Anson County Club Colors: Red and Sky-Blue Mollo: " Omnes ad Unum " Officers F. S. Clarke PraiJenl P. B. Little Vlce-PresUlcnt T. P. Richardson Secrelaiy anj Treasurer C. P. Robinson. Jr Reporter Members F. S. Clark " Countr ) J. J. Hill " Johnnie P. B. Little " P. B. W. B. LiLES " Bill J. E. Moore " • £• M. L. Parsons " Marshall T. P. Richardson " Purdie C. P. Robinson. Jr " Phil E. L. Wall " Ccne 301 e Qr ' $!k s- HE 1922 AGROMECK Alamance County Club FloTDer: American Beauty Motto: " Alamance First " Officers A. P. Gates PrciiJcnt H. B. Dixon Vice-President J. F. McBane Secretary anJ Treasurer Members S. L. HOMEWOOD A. p. Gates H. B. Dixon S. R. Workman R. M. Harden R. H. Scott G. C. White G. C. Johnson R. B. GooKE G. G. GORRELL J. F. McBane 302 I 9 Buncombe County Club FloTVer : Rhododendron Notable Feature Motto : " Always Standing for Genuineness " " We eal to live and live to eat " Officers Vernon L. Ashworth President Joseph A. Stradley Vice-President J. R. Hines Secretary) and Treasurer W. H. Overall Reporter W. R. Alexander V. L. Ashworth J. R. Brown F. J. Carr B. O. Chatham J. Conner S. C. Dougherty R. G. Fortune C. H. Gentry C. E. Glenn A. C. Hamrick C. E. Hawkins W. R. Hill Members J. R. Hines F. M. Hyatt B. M. Jones, Jr R. B. Lee H. A. Lytle D. H. McCall F. A. Mason L. M. Mathews E. O. Moody L. M. Morgan J. M. Moss W. H. Overall F. R. QuiNN G. H. Redfearn S. A. Redfearn M. L. Read. Jr. C. J. Rich C. J. Roberts W. T. Sledge J. B. Stepp J. A. Stradley T. F. Stradley G. C. Thomas S. R. Wallis H. S. Webster E. J. Whitaker E. D. Wilder 303 THE 1922 AGROMECK Carteret County Club Colors: Blue and While Floa t;r : Red Carnation Mollo : " Excelsior " Officers Wells PrcsiJcni Stvron Vicc-Prcsich-itl Wallace 5ccrc(arji Arendell Treasurer Willis AsiUlanl Treasurer Lewis Business Manager Salter Sergeanl-at-Arms Bennett Traveling Reprcscnlalive Members E. M. Arendell. " Sea Level " L. D. Styron. " Sbarl( Bail " G. H. Bennett, " Low Tide " R. W. Wallace. Jr.. " SanJ Crah " J. W. Lewis, " Fish Roe " W. S. Wells, " H ' hale " L. C. Salter, " Sail}) " C. G. Willis. " High Tide " 304 THE 1922 AGROME CK Cleveland County Club Motto: " More Cleveland County Men for State College " Officers L. R. HaRRILL President C. E. Dedmon Vice-President H. G. Rollins Secrelar ) J. S. Ware Corresponding Secretar ) A. B. QuiNN Treasurer Members J. A. Black C. A. Hoey A. B. Quinn C. Bridges R. C. Hord H. G. Roluns C. E. Dedmon E. A. Jones F. C. Roberts L. R. Harrill E. D. Kendrick L. F. Thompson F. F. Hicks T. E. Lattimore J. S. Ware C. R. HoEv. Jr. J. C. McCurry W. G. Ware H. G. Moore W. H. Patterson 305 THE 1922 AGROMECK a 1 ? ' " B V ' ' -° " 1 i 3Hi HH[a l l i BH IBff Columbus County Club FloJvcr: Climax Color: Amber Mollo: " Chew ' Em Up " Officers A. J. Floyd Prcsiil :iil J. F. WoOTEN Vice-PreMJent D. T. Memory Secrclary and Treasurer Members R. E. Dunn A. J. Floyd D. T. Memory W. C. Powell J. D. Sanderson W. L. West. Jr. J. F. WoOTEN 306 Craven County Club Officers H, S. Hill President R. S. Dill Vice-Prciidenl P. A. Willis S creiarv and Treasurer Members p. T. Dixon (S. O. L.) C. R. Jones (P. D. Q.) J. E. McGowAN (R. S. V. P.) J. B. Jeannette (C. O. D.) J. J. Powell (A. W. O. L.) C. N. McIlwean (P. M. S. and T.)- W. S. Lawerence (A. P. O. D. T.) E. G. Moore (D. 1. 1. K.) 307 THE 1922 AGROME CK ri 1 1 Forsyth County Club Florver : Cauliflower Color : White Motto: " Take Em Young, Treat Em Rough, and Tell Em Nolhing " Officers W. W. CanTRI LL. " Millie " Pi evident P. F. Lancaster, " Preacher " Vice-Prciiilcnt M. S. ElviMART, " Hunl( " 5ecre ari and Treasurer Members K. S. NissEN, " Niss " A. B. Hunter, " Hero " O. C. McKlNNlE, " Mac " A. S. Hunter, " Unconscious ' E. W. Moore, " Oven " W. J. Whicker. " fVhicl( " C. S. Leigh. " Cenerat " W. L. O ' Brien, " Bill " E. F. StRUPE. " Sleep)) " P. W. Blum. " Blossom " 308 THE 1922 AG ROME CK Franklin County Club Flower: Jack-in-lhe-Pulpil Colors: Garnet and Black Moiio: " Try Smiling; It Beat5 Worrying " Pei Expression : " Pay me hush money or put it down " Officers S. E. Wilson President T. L. StallINCS Vice-President J. O. Wilson Secrelarv and Treasurer Members E. E. Inscoe, " Country " J. B. Chamption, " Hubbv " S. E. Wilson, " X-Ray " T. L. Stallings, " Hobo " T. M. Harris, " Old Man " C. C. Cheatham. " Leggins " J. R. Allen, " Cuz " C. G. White, " Poll]) " J. O. Wilson, " Hop " P. G. Parrish, " Shirt " W. K. A. Williams, " Alphabet " C. M. Be sley, " Circus " J. M. Harris, " Door Knob " J. B. Yarborough. " Snag " 309 Gaston County Club Officers E. D. Pasour Prcsuient T. A. Leeper Vice-PrcilJcnl Z. M. Harry Secretarv and Treasurer B. F. NoRRls Reporter M EMBERS P. C. Beatty R. L. Melton o. A. Falls O. F. Mason, Jr p. L. George B. F. NoRRis. Jr R. A. Hand R. S. Ormand Z. M. Harry E. D. Pasour T. A. Leeper W. R. Spratt F. G. Fox 310 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Guilford County Club Motto : " We Are Not the Best. But Hard to Beat " Colors: Old Gold and While Officers J. O. Holt President C. A. Jackson Vice-PresiJenl J. L. Andrews Secrclar ) J. L. Andrews C. A. Barber G. L. Booker H. M. Brown E. M. Causey T. R. Causey F. F. Clark H. B. Curtis H. F. Curtis M. G. Eak£r L. P. Earnhardt W. E. Gladstone Members J. D. Groome S. H. HOCKETT L. L. Hedcspeth G. S. HOBSON J. O. Holt C. A. Jackson H. C. Kennett W. R. KlRKMAN C. W. Lewis W. C. Lewis D. L. McCullock W. W. McCullock S. W. Mendelhall R. W. Olive C. F. Parish J. W. Phoenix R. T. Pickens W. H. Rankin E. C. Rayle L. H. Roane S. H. Strickland J. E. Teacue G. L. Winchester E. B. Wolf 311 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Harnett County Club Flower: Pansy Colors: Old Gold and Purple Officers B. W. Williams President D. E. Stewart Vicc-PresiJenl Clarence Senter Secretary) Milton Senter Treasurer A. D. Woodworth Sergeani-al-Arms Members Irvin Johnson A. D. Woodworth Milton Senter Clarence Senter B. W. Williams J. C. Clifford. Jr. Shell Johnson Zalmon Ennis D. E. Stewart Harold Moss M. N. Matthews 312 THE 1922 AGRO M E C K Macon County Club Colors: Green and Greener Flower: Cauliflcwer Motto: B2 Aspirations: To Graduate. Officers R. V. SiSK President P. L. Moses Vice-President J. C. RiCKERT Secrelar} and Treasurer Members R. V. SisK J. C. RlCKERT R. S. Jones P. L. Moses C. R. DlLLARD A. A. SiLER Harold Waldroop 313 THE 1922 AGROMECK Mars Hill Club Colors: Old Gold and Blue Flonicr: Laurel Molio : " The Iruly great are always modest. ' Officers Alex C. Hamrick PraiJcnl J. Franklin Ervin Vlce-Presidcnl WiLLARD R. Anderson Secrelar ) and Treasurer J. Arnold Stradley CorresponJing Secrclar}) Members W. R. Anderson R. E. Brackett J. C. Brown R. V. Coffey A. G. Crawley J. P. Craic C. B. Eller J. F. Ervin J. A. Glazener A. C. Hamrick R. C. Holland S. O. Lyon Y. Roberts W. F. Shipman J. A. Smithwick J. A. Stradley L. T. Staton C. W. Tilson 314 HE 1922 AGROMECK McDowell County Club Colors: " Dirty " and Green Flower: Milkweed Motto: Seek light ( " moonshine ) rather than darkness. Officers W. Gordon McKoy PrcsiJenl Hugh H. Tate Secrciar )-Treasurer Members Lucius E. Biddix William O. Gibes Harry M. Burgin John R. Jimeson William T. Burgin Joseph L. Greenlee W. Gordon McKoy Sidney F. Mauney Hugh H. Tate Millard T. Wilson John G. Yancey 315 THE 1922 AGROME CK ' . i v f 1 ■ • ' ia ri-.M. HI M H ' v ai 3lt-k I H Mecklenburg County Club Officers C. E. Bailes President T. V. Alexander Vice-President W. I. Pickens Secrelar ) and Treasurer Members .1- R. Abernathy T. C. Albright T. W Alexander C. E. Bailes w L Baker K. L. Barkley P. I. Berryhill A. T. Black M A Bland R. L. Carpenter R. B. Cherry M D Clarke E. O. Clarkson J. p. Craig R. H. Crockeord E. H. Curlee G. G. I ' arrincton J. F. Harkey W. N. Hipp O. M. House V. O. Hunneycutt W. A. Little |. B. McLaughlin W. J. Martin |. R. Morrison G. K. Murray J. S. Neely C. F. Paxton W. L Pickens J. Potts H. E. Rea G. N. Rhodes J. B. Smith R. H. Smith J. P. Vest W. R. Wearn. Jr. P. O. WlllIAMS R. N. Wincate 316 HE 1922 AGROMECK Nash-Edgecombe County Club Officers S. L. Daughtridge Praiilent D. M. Farmer Vice-PrcsiJeni S. S. ToLER Secretary anJ Treasurer Members S. L. Daughtridge J. C. Farmer C. V. Faulkner D. M. Farmer R. C. Holland A. L. Eagles B. G. Morgan L. C. DiLLARD J. B. Melvin E. O. Breen S. S. Toler W. G. Weaver Chas. Elliott T. M. Ward C. E. VicK 317 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K New Hanover County Club Started in ye ole days of 1915 and has had a successful existence ever since Colors: Orange and Black Ftoacr : Sweet Pea Motto: " Keep kicking, you ' ll float. " Officers L. R. LeGwin Presuhnl C. O. Butler Vice-Presidenl W. S. Morris Secretary and Treasurer Members R. D. Sloan W. H. Shearin C. A. Warwick D. J. DeVane G. E. Jones E. T. Waters W. L. Berry H. T. Duls. Jr. L. R. LeGwin J. R. Miller C. R. Hall C. O. Butler L. D. Rhodes L. A. Brothers W. S. Morris H. M. Bremer T. D. Love Miss Lucile Thomson P. L. Scott 318 THE 1922 AGROMECK Ola Dominion Club Colors : Orange and Blue Molto : Sic semper tyrannis Officers W. O. Powell PresiJcnt C. H. Culpepper Vice-Prcsidenl M. E. King Secrelar)) anJ Treasurer Members F. K. Baker R. B. Keys L. C. Lawrence L. W. Greene W. C. Mock J. L. Robertson G. L. Booker R. L. Townsend K. M. Urquhart R. W. Kraft C. D. Fentress S. C. Hodges J. F. Ferguson J. E. Smith M. C. Williams J. H. Gill G. M. Lasater L. L. Hedcepeth R. F. Berry, Jr. 319 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K Onslow County Club Ctilurs: Green and White Flutucr : Carnalion Moilo : A greater Onslow. Officers J. L. Nicholson PresiJcnl J. L. HrcciNS Vicc-PreMcnl A. M. Fountain Secrclar- and Treasurer D. W. Thompson Reporter Members J. R. Brock G. B. Hurst D. W. Thoivipson A. M. Fountain G, Lloyd C. L. Walton J. L. HicciNS J. L. Nicholson L. A. Whitford Mighty as the restless deep That pounds thy shores as though The foam-capped waves in anguish leap To seize thy riches! We bestow On thee a love staunch as the pines That gird lh,y fields, where crag nor stone Disturbs our land, where peace reclines. Oil Onilow! Our home, our all, our own! — Founlain. 320 I 9 Palmetto Club Officers H. J. KlNARD President H. D. Green Vice-President J. W. Moore Secretary and Treasurer B. A. Brackett E. N. Brackett A. F. Carr W. M. Corkill J. B. CORNWELL W. L. Dunlap Members R. T. Green H. J. KlNARD K. D. King F. W. KiTTRELL G, W. Knox. Jr. 1. L. Lancley J. W. Moore H. B. Robinson H. H. Shelor E. G. Singletary D. A. Stevens F. A. Townsend G. W. Wray Roanoke -Chowan Club Northampton Hertford Bertie Colors: Green and While Floaer : While Rose Motto! While we live lei us live. Officers Bruce H. Conner PresiJcnl E. W. Harris Vkc-PreiiJcnl R. E. Dunning Secretary George B. Cherrv Treasurer H. C. Pritchard Reporter Members C. Allen B. H. Conner A. M. Joyner T. T. Brown R. E. Dunning C. C. Parker R. C. Baggett a. S. Gay H. C. Pritchard R. P. Brown E. W. Harris J. P. Tayloe J. B. Burden G. V. Holloman R. E. Vick G. B. Cherry T. A. White 322 ' T -i 1922 AGR O M E C K Cotors: Red and Blue Robeson County Club Motto: Hold Robeson and save the Slate. FloOicr : Honeysuckle Officers H. T. IvEY .... n, ' J I W. L. Adams .... r - d -i , , _ yice-1 resident J. Butler _ 1 . O. hVANS, |R. . . . , . . . . „ ' reasurer J. M. MCGOUCAN ; ,p„,,, Members W. L. Adams G. P. Floyd a. B. Pate J. D. Bullard e. F. Graham c Pace Julian Butler W. F. Graham T. K. Roberts L. H. Cook h. T. Ivev f. W. Tolar C G. CouNc.L W. C. John j. l. Townsend W. EuBANKs R. A. McGoocAN J ,G Ward T. O. Evans r. b. McGoogan j. b. Williams A- G. Flovd j. m. McGoucan T. S. Williams 323 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK Rowan County Club Colors: While and Gold Flojvcr : Carnation MnUo: Convince the other fellow. Officers T. F. BosTAIN PrcsiJcnl H. B. SuivIMERELL Vice-President C. F. Reisner Secretary H. L. Fisher Treasurer MeMBER-S C. L. Earnhardt L. H. Harris T. F. BosTiAN J. P. McAdam D. A. Brown C. F. Reisner H. L. Fisher E. Rufty J. G. Graham D. F. Ritchie W. D. Graham C. F. Sides E. B. Harris H. B. Summerell 324 THE 1922 AGROME CK Flojver : Self-rising Surry County Club Molto : " Eventually, why not now? " Officers T. F. BeaIHER President W. B. HaynES Vice-PresiJent V. C. Taylor SecretaT i and Treasurer Members R. C Badgett L. D. Bell C. L. Hall W. E. BivENs C. Harris A. B. Council J. F. Johnson G. C. Stone K. W. Reece V. C. Taylor. Jr., Mascol 325 Wayne County Club Colors: Violet and Old Rose Motlo : Hourra pour enfer! Florvers : Candy-Tuft and Rose Officers G. T. Barnes Prcsijenl T. R. Johnson Vice-Prcsii!cnl W. H. Jenkins Secrclar ) G. H. Becton Treasurer Members J. H. Barfield F. a. Dewey L. D. Massfy P. H. Barnes J. P. Elmore G. M. Maxwell J. B. Bass B. I. Flowers G. W. Peele W. T. Cox H. B. Keen C. E. Stanley. Jr. A. J. Davis. Jr. W. R. Loftin T. D. Sutton 326 Oea ures THE 1922 AGROME CK y r %vv« rresrtRD y " yii THE 19 2 2 A G R M K To whom it may concern Read ' Em and Weep It has been the custom at this college to represent in cartoon form some incident or some joke on each senior which has suggested itself during his college career. But we are liars, and therefore it is impossible for us to tell the truth. So then, we can only picture that which is not. If your cartoon displeases you take no offense, the idea is pictured and intended to be taken as a joke. However, if you take offense and squeal like the proverbial hit dog, then we will be forced to believe that we have done the impossible — pictured the truth. l UimiiimiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiuiiMJiiiiUiiiiiiiiJiiiMjjiiJimiiuuiiiiJiJ EL m 328 I CCffTAINLY Af 50f Ry FOR WOiL -■ ' cor ADAnS- ' MiL-ron ' ALL oM. ' AL ffiHAti - SP fD y ' ft ' mJHL f DA Y, ) AWm ( DOLLAh: AWi.A. D f(- ' ' Tqm ' nifi aC HE THINKC AHEHDELL - ' SM ' 329 NO . i- ' ONOLFi merit Qfiowf i- " Coat ' QffAOSH ' iW ' " 0 .! ' QfiAeherT ' " Q A ' ' ' N ' r ■ — ' ' «. Q " nf ' i ' f " • 10 ' •■■« ' 4- ° 3 5 ;;- ; ' k1 ■ A v.. --- .-.- Mk ftTTMee iMomrcrtBoMr C iT£S- ' P r TA RO " 60UAI HALT ' £ff- it r ILL. OUT ilKD FfIL L IN ON ni ' OIHCK M I, CueRRY- ' Gsemie ' COin! ir I TOOI l ' HUTHE i JIP 0 ' lilAT I ' D tX HlbHCfi ' H A KITE, CH SNdrr-H B CfiuRCHltt. " SAtO ' 331 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Ci.AfiMS»fi ' -£ODtt- " TWO MiNOo WITH fUlT RULPTion?. COJ-VAfto Qv.M 332 O ■ soy TM S r fC f v yv£ y c a ' y iHUX! I THOUGHT I COULD LEANOIHK [chough jo OCT THA T one. [ g . - ELUOTT- ' F.G- ERVJN-PUSS ' £WELL- ' P f. " •H07H£P OKD HOT H rAFiMef) ' o wight: 333 THE 1922 AGROME CK GL 7S- t R-J ' Gn l Ar - " Frt IN r " 334 ( ?N WS, f}r ifriHfifrri ro orrA- ? ■ • ' re j rivo Ay 5naj UP HOW q ' yAi LtPC ' C Aj_f.i-Lrf ' TO Qa f -• f-O ' 3 IT f THAT TZ-VT ■n I ' AT. rW 5 W ' .CJ TIVO I ' ve LOST THI wc£:k, o vl AT MERCDITH ANU ONE HLRL AT Church; 335 T H 19 2 2 A G R M K 336 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK 337 338 M ijL -7 iy " Mioyj- r Sis ' M£ A€iiAn " SHOf Tllr " icl oo - " tS fi 339 2fe " } " ■ ' i-- ' - ' onrinnncr( )rrrcKXJKyji THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K Ov yfroM - " J .O. " 340 9 2 WOyL BLiNJ rEH, M HLRE. A LjGlfO lN ' Pficnr LONGiUP WITH Tl.ie. HAVO hllCOLLCCL WMJ 4 MlNUTL,JAL!J ffO. S .yGl.£r JiY- " fG ' ' 341 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K 5i S emit Hi M ..faMiMniillii,iMl|;lilillilili.r „ J ji - — ) -; vk cVlV. y S ' vf f AMo d I STr;.n-,ciL -.-l re ' 342 THE 19 2 2 A G R O M K 343 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K 344 I 9 Senior Class Prophecy OOFT breezes carrying the odor of a thousand and one flowers, fanned my fevered brow and blew me into ihe sofi arms of Morpheus. Awaking suddenly, I arose to find that I had grown stiff and old. The beard on my face was ragged and upkept. 1 was m a strange land among strange, yet in some way, familiar figures. Where was I? Who are these people that I see? These questions arose m rapid succession and demanded answering. Walking up to a very learned and imposing figure, I inquired of my whereabouts. Turning to me with a look of con- cern on his face, he said, " You are in the land of ' yesterday, and the people you see are your former classmates. " I was astounded. Could it be the old Class of ' 22? The class that brought fame to her Alma Mater, N. C. State? But it was! Slowly the dim figures grew plainer, and standing before me was none other than Bill Townsend. With a judicial look and appear- ance, he was turning the pages of a huge brass- bound book. Looking more closely, I saw that this was the " Director of Men. " I asked my eld friend and classmate if 1 might peep into this book and he kindly consented. The first name that I saw in this book was none other than the keeper of the book himself — F. A. Townsend, mayor of Ninety Six, director of the lone town bank, and owner of the one cotton mill. I turned another page, and here before me was the name of E. O. Clarkson, my old roommate, president of the Eureka Motorcycle Company of Kokum, S. C. Turning page by page, 1 saw the names of all my former classmates. " Sergeant " Blakeney, instructor in dyeing and coach of track at old N. C. State. ' Tom ' Alexander, kmg and lone survivor of the famous Spot Derider. " Sug " Laughlin, proprietor of Madame Lofto ' s beauty parlors. " Shorty " Bailes, the towering six-foot man- ager of Colto Mills, Inc. " Red " Kennette, professor of carding and spin- ning at N. C. State. " Bill " Steele, clothing merchant in one of North Carolina ' s leading cities. Ralph Wilson, manufacturer of Wilson ' s Mills, N. C. P. K. Chu, dictator and manufacturing expert of all China. " Skeeter " Deal, chief of the U. S. Board of Inquiries. Earl Betts, leading laundryman of New York City. R. L. Davis, prominent farmer and planter. Charlie Barber, politician and orator. High mogul of co-operative marketing. Tau Shen Foo. chief dye chemist of the Chi- nese Consolidated Mills. " Pick " Pickens, president of the Como Com- mission Co., New York City. " Al " Sears, professor of social dancing, " ladies a specialty. " Ralph Farrel, king of the cotton brokers, money master and politician. " Bud " Johnston, proprietor of the Hickory Ford Sales Company. " Cal " Harris, multimillionaire sport follower. " Charlie " Reisner, " Who ' s who and why in mill circles. Mack McLaughlin, author of " Cards and their uses. " Jen, designer for Jen Foo Chu Mills, Peking, China. B. A. Brackett, now engaged in calling sta- tions on an ocean liner. He has finally landed a position where he can exercise his vocal organs sufficiently. C. O. Butler, when last heard of was buying and selling old automobiles. C. A. Cilley, his modest manners won for him a position as ladies " hose fitter " in the Hickory Hosiery Mills. F. H. Corpening, professor of dancing at Martha Washington Seminary, while working in the Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C. W. O. Crary, builder and contractor. Office, 111 Patton avenue. Residence, 131 South Lib- erty, Asheville, N. C. P. K. Ewell Co. Manufacturers of E-Z Push baby carriages, cradles, and all family necessities. G. P. Floyd, author of " Calculus Made Easy. " J. E. Fortescue, after searching for a job re- quiring mechanical skill, finally accepted a posi- tion as operator of a sewing machine in a ladies furnishing department. W. F. Graham. .All latest dances taught by mail. Learn at home. Take lessons from a man who has had the experience. A. C. Hamrick, now employed with the Ford Motor Company, Detroit. (He is assistant chauf- feur of the manager ' s wife.) R. W. Olive Is now president of Rylan- Thompson co- educational institution. D. D. Overton, operator of the Mo ' Tnon inler- urban Ralei h-Apex (axi line. H. M. Shaw, dealer in cork leg? for unfor- tunate professors. aUo author of " Four Years in Raleigh Society. " R. D. Sisk, after working with We:t?rn Elec- tric Company for several years, h? inv?nted an automatic machine for capptnn w ' .iisky boltles. R. M. S:ikeleather, after teaching in a blind inililut.on for several year;, he ii now working on a t ' .iesis entitled, " Rosy Cheek; An Essential in Successful Vamping. ' W. A. Sliilwell was last seen on the Ralei h- Durham highway selling hair tonic for blondes. B. W. Williams, after ten years ' service with the Southern Cotton Oil Con-.pany. has relired at " Sunshine Cottage, ' Lillington, N. C. W. T. Harding, Jr. Through ihe influence of his wife, " Tubby ' finally decided lo take up the ministry as his profession. W. N. Hicks is now secretary of the Pineville " Y. " During his spare time he is trying to dis- cover " why men walk in their sleep. H. J. Kinard, Ninety Six, S. C. Truck farmer and district recruiting officer for the army. O. C. McK ' nnie, chief en; ineer on the " Dump- and-Jar-You Railroad. " K. S. Nissen Sons, manufacturers of " Per- fecto " balanced class room chairs. E. D. Barr, union farmer in Kentucky. C. D. Buchanan is general manager of a larne electrical railroad in Southern Spain. D. L. Cannon and R. F. Mat ' icws are cap- tain and first mate, respectively, in the Merchant Marines, on the good ship " Hardship. " W. O. Powell has recently purchased the larg- est ladies ' boot shop in Port:moulh. Va. D. R. Wright was recently elected president of the Bachelor ' Union of America. F. T. Vance is now president of a large com- pany manufacturing electrical skyscrapers. H. B. Robinson is now p: ofessor of mathe- matics at Columbia, where he w n: after gradu- ating at State. C. F. Churchill, having g.aduat?d at Borton Tech. is now a consulting eng:n?er in New York. E. E. Inscoe is new manager of one of the largest wireless telephone companies in the world. W. D. Hampton, having grown tired of the electrical profession, has opened a kindergarten. J. T. Alderman, after performing wonders in the electrical world, has now gone back to his Violin. He 13 now touring Europe. O. L. Bradshaw is now president of one of the largest banks m Lenoir and it is rumored that he is the next candidate for mayor. T. F. Stardley, the champion feather-weight boxer at Slate, is now after the world title. J. W. Moore recently brok? the world record on the auto race track. W. W. Starr has bojght controlling interest in the company ' s racer and is going lo en ' .er the next cross-country race. W. H. Browne III is new commander-in-chief of the N. C. National Guards. J. B. Mabry, having won fame as a speed demon at State, is entering the cross-country race in the Olympic games this year. R. L. Townsend is now professor of Electrical Engineering at Cornell. H. S. Hill has recently accepted the presi- dency of the largest direct-current transformer company in the world. H. H. Bangs is president of the Littleton Power Light Company. E. W. Ruggles has been located in Greensboro since graduating. He is instilling " moon-lighls " in girls colleges. J. F. Ervin has recently moved to New York and opened a dancing school, teaching all the latest steps. G. T. Parker, Jr.. entered the army soon after graduating and is now a batlalion adjutant in the engineers. " Shorty Barnes is in the soap box manufac- turing business. " Buck " Blue is married and in the real estate- business at Fairmont. N. C. George Cherry is city manager o Windsor and sells clothes as a side line. " Country " Clark is mayor of Ansonville. He is known as the " Pride of Anson. ' Bruce Conner is chief highway engineer of Northampton County. Peter Freeman is married and is living on his wife ' s income. " JohnniL- " Gill, still a bachelor, is making his seventeenth trip around the wo Id. " Pip ' Harris is teaching dancing at Elon Col- lege. Henry Ivey is a prosperous busings; man, still " socialing. ' D. B. Jenkins is city manager of Greenville. Sam Lemmond is a prosperous farmer in the foothills of North Carolina. " Preacher " Lancaster is now a millionaire. He has jusi discovered a new hair tonic. H. D. Green, ambassador to Brazil. T H 19 2 2 A G M K " Shorty " LeGwin is married at last and is assistant engineer on the A. C. L. Railroad. " Susie " Mong is the ambassador to China. T. G. Moody IS representative from Haywood County at the general assembly. W. C. McKoy IS a consulting engineer in Utah. Hugh Norwood i5 head coach of athletics at Oak Ridge Institute. " Nat " Pierson is in the " non-breakable " glass manufacturing business. " Tom " Roberts is in the manufacturing busi- ness at Montgomery, Ala. E.. G. Single tary is in South America in the engineering field. Carl Taylor is director of t ' le celebrated " Tay- lor ' s Band. " " Dick Turner is county sur.eyor of Yadkin County. T. S. Williams IS in the engineering business with, his son at Fayelteville. A. M. Worth is leaching mathematics at his Alma Mater, and is also the director of the chil- dren ' s playgrounds at Raleigh. Charlie Wilson is singing bass in the world- renowned quartet known as the " Wilson Singers. " L. W. Greene, director of the organic labora- tory of the Fixit Chemical Company. S. F. Mauney. Dec. 27. 1927. Old Forty. N. C. Convicted of running a " moonshine " still near Old Fort. He is now serving a sentence at the Federal prison. C. F. Paxton. It was rumored that he lived for three hours in an atmosphere of chlorine gas. but his present address is unknown. G. S. Arthur is now leaching chemistry and coaching baseball at Coldsboro High School. R. L. Mills, although a graduate in chemistry, is still operating on cali and lame mice. W. L. Adams, president of iSe Boll Weevil Club for teaching etiquette to boll weevils. W. F. Armstrong, editor of Young Man ' 5 Fancy magazine. V. L. Ashworth, traveling secretary for ihe Old Mnidy Relief Society. G. L. Booker, official organizer of the Hobo ' s Union. T. F. Beamer, experimental chemist for R. J. Reynolds, to make better chewing tobacco. A. P. Cates, ambassr.dor to Porto Rico. J. D. Groome, experimental psychologist to determine easier ways of studying. Q. E. Colvard. instructor in etiquette at Shaw. L. R. Harrill, professor of argumentation at Harvard. J. F. Johnson, breeder of pedigreed giraffes. C. A. Jackson, plant pathologist. R. M. Kimzey, entertainer of guests at the Waldorf Castoria Hotel. New York City. J. A. Glazener, professor of extensive and intens.ve conversation at Columbia. N. B. Chestnutt, editor of Breezy Stories. W. B. Liles, chief of police at Lilesville, N. C. H. R. Madry. consul to Northern Siberia. E. J. Morgan, professor of applied affection at N. C. College. W. T. Midyette, fairy dress maker. J. A. Mclntyre. humorist lecturer for old maids and bachelors. F. G. Elliott, cDach and trainer of Berkshire hogs for speed. A. G. Floyd, director of a ' hietics at Moores- ville Cotton Mills. P. L. Mo5?:. superintendent of agricultural experiment station in Algeria. W. M. Monroe, professor of serious thought at Chicago University. J. G. Olive, leading politician and statesman of Apex, and deputy sheriff of the town. E. D. Pasour. mechanical experimenter for the Seaboard Railroad, to devise pleasanler accom- modations on the trains. C. W. Pegram, manager of social engagements at Peace Institute. D. M. Farmer, grower of pure hayseeds on the islands of Spitzberger. F. C. Tatum. caddy for professional female golfers. C. M. While, representative of the Jersey Cattle Club in Acquitania. H. L. Whitesell. society and club reformer in New York. G. L, Winchester, official solicitor of sub- scriptions to the Police Cazelte. H. E. McComb, professor of etiquette at the University of Illinois. F. B. Meacham, salesman of apples to little children and women only. J. C. Foscue, manufacturer of a " grow-tall " Ionic. R. E. Dunning, chicken and sparrow raiser. J. F. McLeod, peach grower and community singer. A. H. Veazey. county demonstration agent and community uplifter. As I read this last name, faces and figures began fading in the distance. The book grew dimmer and dimmer, fainter and fainter. Sud- denly awakening with a start, I found the old mule where I had left her, quietly grazing, un- aware of his master ' s travels. Smile, Damn You. Smile! EXCHANGES Time Will Tell Chaperone: " Mary, hasn ' t thai young man been here long enough? Mary: " No; he ' s awfully slow. " — Log. She: " What ' s the mailer with Jack? I thought you and he were such good friends. He: " We were, but I took him for a fifty- mile trip on my molorcycle, and he s been sore ever since. " — Octopus. » » " I believe you ' re stringing me. " said the con- vict as the executioner tied the knot under his chin. — Flamingo. ¥ " Why does that pretty boarder blush every lime she sees you? " " I got her laundry last week by mi stake. — Judge. » » » Ready He: " Lei ' s go to the theater? " She: " I have nothing to wear. " He: " Fine. We ' ll go lo the prom. " — Pelican. " Hello, Ole! How you ban? " " Pretty good. I ban got married. " " Dot ' s good. " " Not so good. My wife she have nine chil- dren. " " Dot ' s bad. " " Not so bad. She have a million dollars loo. " " Dot ' s good. " " Not so good. She won ' t spend il. " Dot ' s bad. " " Not so bad. My wife she ' s got a fine house. 1 don ' t pay no rent. ' " Dot ' s good. " " Not so good. The house she burned down yesterday. " Dot ' s bad. " " Not so bad. My wife she ban burnt up in fire. " " Dot ' s good. " " Yes. Dot ' s good. " — SalurJa Evening Post. Girlie; " Can you give me a couple of rooms? Hotel Clerk; " Yes. Suite one. " Girlie: " Sir! " — Cohlin. Bounder: " What are all those trunks doing over there by the stage door? ' Rounder: " Why, those are the chorus girls " clothes. " Bounder: " Let ' s go lo another show. " — Bronin ug- A meat market delivery boy was delivering a rabbit to a customer. He had the address of the house in one hand and the live rabbit by the hind legs in the other. About half way there the rab- b ' ' broke away and started runnmg around in circles. Suddenly the boy began to laugh. A passing pedestrian asked the cause of all his mirth and he rejomed: " See that rabbit running around out there? " Yes. " " Well, he don ' t know where he is going. I ' ve got the address here m my hand. ' — Log. Cupid ' s Casuistry It is leave love that was once 11 gone ! T h ' aflame, The kiss and the smile and the whimsical name! I wonder and wonder how love can expire. And leave only letters — and those by the quire. What wonderful butterflies your notes will make. What radiant colors those frail wings will lake. All stained with your ardent words, crimson and gold. And the dear way you called me all silver and gold. Perhaps in some airy and mystical way Our letter may meet and our letter may say. " How they took it to heart! Every word, every kiss! " We should worry, it ' s seldom that love ' s more than this. — Log. Her Fatal Adiviission After he had kissed her and pressed her rosy cheek against his and patted her soft round chin, she drew back and asked him; " George, do you shave yourself? " " Yes. " he replied. " 1 thought so. Your face is the roughest I ever — " Then she stopped, but it was too late and he went away with a lump in his throat. — Voo Doo. Mike: " Say. Ike, as I was going down the street the other day, 1 heard a tree bark. " Ike: " Pshaw! That ' s nothing, I saw the same tree leave. " Mike: " Did he take his trunk with him? " Ike: " No, he left that for board. " — Log. » » The Fewer Like Her the Better Frappe: " 1 hear Miss Peach slapped your face last night at the hop; how come? " Pap: " She said she was a mind reader, and 1 told her to go ahead. " — Log. 348 A Toast Here ' s to (he man who wears his hat. And wears his hat alone. For many a man wears another man s hat And says he is wearing his own. —Harvard Lampoon. ¥ ¥ A Gold Digger " Here ' s something queer, " said the dentist. " You say this tooth has never been worked on before, but I find small flakes of gold on my instrument. ' " 1 think you have struck my back collar but- ton, ' moaned the victim. — DrexerJ. f- f- f- Scene She is stopping at the mountain house, But great seclusion seeks: She always dresses in the dark Because the mountain peaks. — Jeslcr. V- V ' f- Approaching Danger First Roach (on a Nabisco box) : " What in h — is your hurry? " Second Roach: " Don ' t you see that sign, ' Tear along this edge? " " — Panther. f. :f. if. Obliging Wifie: " Drunk agam, Harry? You have broken the promise you made me. ' Hubby: " Hic, n ' ver mind, dear, ' sail ri " . I II, hic. make you nother one. — Sun Dodger. if, 1 :f. " Everybody ' s simply mad about me. ' observed the insane asylum keeper. — Georgia Cracf er. Cut Rates " Please, ma ' am, give a poor blind man a dime. " " Why, you ' re only blind in one eye! " " Well, make it a nickel then. " — Lanipoon. ¥ ¥ Inquisitive One : " How come your cheeks so pretty and red ? Rosy-cheeked One: " They are painted — by God. " — Michigan Cniversi p Daily. He (angrily) : " There are no fools in our family! ' He-He (soothingly) : " Sir. you forget your- self. " — Po ij Life. The Retort Courteous Old Lady (crossing street car tracks): " Offi- cer, would It kill me if I should put my foot on that rail? " Officer (Irish, of course) : " No, mum, not unless you put your other foot on the trolley wire. " — Sundial. Teacher: " Now, Willie, what is the meal that we eat in the morning called? " Willie: " Oatmeal. " — Banter. Englishman (eating a fish-cake for the first lime) : " 1 say, old chap, something has died m my biscuit. " — Punch Boml. If. if. If. Accommodated The Prisoner: " ' our honor, it is true that I was speeding, but I can explain if you will give me a little time. ' His Honor: " Ten days. ' — Log. ■¥ Fast and Heavy He: " What do you think of the team ' s line this year? " She: " Really, I haven ' t had a date with any of them in ages. " — Cracker. ¥ ¥ ¥ She: " The only men I kiss are my brothers. " He: " What lodge do you belong to? " - — Am- eivan. ¥ ¥ " How can I keep my toes from going to sleep? ' " Don ' t let them turn in. " — Purple CoTv. V- A Fast Heat He: " That dance last night reminded me of a horse race I saw last week at Belmont Park. " She: " How come? He: " Well, after the first lap it was neck and neck. ' — Mirror. :f. :{. if. State ' s Evidence " And have you a father? " asked the charily worker of the urchm. " Nope, he replied. " Pa died of exposure. " Poor m. ' n! How did it happen? " " Another guy snitched and they hung him. " — Princeton Tis,er. ¥ Officer of the Deck (to bos ' n mate): " Pass the word — no smoking whatsoever. As Zeemo, bos ' n mate of the Sixth Division, passed it: " There will be no smoking. What ' s the matter? " — Cub, U.S.S. California. ¥ ¥ Drunk: " Tell me, officer. " Officer: " What? " Drunk: " Ish troo shat we are going to have prohibition ? " — A u g ' Wan. ¥ ¥ ¥ Guest (to country inn keeper) : " Landlord, did you ever hear o f the traw that broke the camel ' s back? Landlord: " Yeah; why? ' Guest: " Well, youll find it in that bed up in number 17, — Shotvme. 349 THE 19 2 2 A G M K Financial Report of tKe 1922 Agromeck As Seen ty tke Students Receipts Student fees and activities $ 3,000.00 Advertising 2,000.00 Organizations and fraternities 800.00 College 999.13 Overcharges 2,000.00 Mistakes 1,000.00 Donations from knid friends .... 339.33 Sale of books 5.000.00 Total $15,138.46 Expenses Opening dance in honor of editor ' s return to college $ 500.00 Smoker and banquet for staff, Yarborough Hotel 50.75 Morris chairs for office and other supplies 30.33 Fancy stationery, red stamps, glue, pen pomts 227.25 Victrola records for Y. M. C. A. — 1 , Peggy O ' Neal; 2, Casey Jones; 3, Turkey in the Straw; 4, Etc 25.10 License for Ford 12.50 Smokes and sodas 1 10.00 Shows and dances 700.00 Paid to publishers 500.00 Paid to engraver 100.00 Photographers 350.00 One Hupmobile for editor-in-chief ... 2,500.00 One Willis-Knight for business manager 2,500.00 Final banciuet for s ' aff • 1 ,000.00 Total $ 8.605.93 Profa $6,532.43 Note. — To be used as a retirement fund for disabled annual publishers. 350 Favorite Songs and Yells Here comes the learn, boys, rise strong and great. We ' re going to win for old N. C. State. So while they ' re fighting let ' s show ihat we have no fear. And make the hills echo with our cheers. Rah! Rah! Rah! Chorus So stick to it, boys, play the game now every man ; Fight it to the finish, do the best that you can. While we shout victory, while we shout victory. While we shout victory and N. C. State forever. And when they ' ve won, boys, ring out the bell. Let its old voice the glad tidings tell. While we proclaim the glorious name Of our beloved college, dear old N. C. State. Senior Class Song (First verse and chorus.) (To tune of " A Long. Long Trail. " ) Chorus It is hard for us to leave here, But guess that we ' d better go; For the world is calling to us That she needs us so. But for us you need have no fear We ' ll do you credit anywhere. In any land, in any clime. In either hemisphere. Days are growing very lonely. Nights are very long. We are growing weary only. For we ' ll soon be gone. Old remembrances are throngmg Through our memory. Till it seems as if our hearts would break Just to ihink of leaving thee. Chorus We are happy when we yell T-E-C-H-N-O-L— O-G-Y— Team — Team — Team. Wau gau rac. gau rac, gau rac. Wau gau rac, gau rac. gau rac. Carolina Politech! Boom rah! Boom ree! State College N. C. T T T. We got your goat, your goat, your goal. We rot your goat, your goat, your goat. We got your goat. We got your goat. B.AAI-A-A-A-A-A! (Opposing team.) Rah, Rah. Rah. rah, rah. Rah, Rah. Rah. rah. rah. Rah. Rah, Rah, rah, rah. Team — Team — Team. 351 THE 1922 AGROME C K tt 352 T H 19 2 2 A G M K Official North Carolina State Class Ring ADOPTED 1922 Wedding Invitations Calling Cards Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class nseits for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs and Illustrations COPYRIGHTED BY The Chas. H. Elliott Company The Largest College Engraving House in the World Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue - - Philadelphia 353 THE 1922 AGROMECK College Laundry College Laundry SERVICE AND SATISFACTION The First-Class Scrub THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY J. B. CULLINS, Proprietor We guarantee courteous and prompt service. We understand the business and it is our pleas- ure 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 here 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 354 THE 1922 AGROME CK CIGARS SODAS SPORTING GOODS Coke Cigar Store HEADQUARTERS FOR REGULAR FELLOWS CANDIES PERIODICALS _ — ,1 355 THE 1922 AGROME CK THE " TARBOROUGH J) Raleigh ' s Leading Hotel And Largest RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA HOTEL FAIRFAX Norfolk, Virginia " Where the Winning Team Always Stops " " If textile graduates will communicate with us be- fore definitely locating, it might be worth their while. " ASK WILSON OR McLAUG ILIN UNION BLEACHERY GREENVILLE, S. C. 356 THE 19 2 2 AGROME CK FELLOWS! WE ARE INDEED YOUR FRIEND AND CARRY THE GOODS YOU WISH Low Prices and Good Shoes Is What We Give You in Return TRADE WITH US THOMPSON SHOE COMPANY " THE PROGRESSIVE STORE " 120 FAYETTEVILLE ST. The Bland Hotel THE One of North Carolina ' s VOGUE leading commercial hotels. SHOP FOR MEN EUROPEAN AND BOYS PLAN REASONABLE RATES 10% DISCOUNT We offer excellent service to Come to the Vogue First all College men. Vogue ' s Suits Me 357 iririnr-iiirinriririrTii[r wV llllllllllllllllll JIIIIIHIII I 9 COLLEGE COURT PHARMACY PURE DRUGS Candy Kodaks Drinks Smokes Sandwiches Stationery C. RHODES, Proprietor THOS. H. BRIGGS SONS THE BIG HARDWARE MEN Sporting Goods Baseball and Tennis Goods Majestic Ranges Stains, Wax Polishes Pocket Knives RALEIGH, N. C. STATIONERY Loose-Leaf Note Books Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens Kodaks and Supplies Sporting Goods Blank Books James E. Thiem 125 FAYETTEVILLE ST. Eell Telephone 135 RALEIGH, N. C. HUDSON-BELK CO. Largest Department Store in Raleigh, N. C. IS CATERING TO COLLEGE MEN SHOES, CLOTHING FURNISHINGS At Lowest Prices 358 THE 19 2 2 A G R M K YARBOROUGH BARBER SHOP 7 FIRST-CLASS WHITE UNION BARBERS EXPERT MANICURER Everything Strictly Sanitary R. P. BRANCH. Proprietor Phone 1700 Superba Theater RALEIGH FIRST NATIONAL, METRO GOLDWYN, REAL ART THE PICK OF ALL SUPERBA ORCHESTRA 132 Fayetteville Street Whiting Horton Co. 34 YEARS RALEIGH ' S LEADING CLOTHIERS J. J. Fallon Co. FLORISTS Successors to J. L. O ' Quinn Co. Yarborough Bldg. Phones 47 and 2157 Greenhouses — Polk and Swain Streets MEMBERS FLORISTS ' TELEGRAPHIC DELIVERY BOON-ISELEY DRUG CO. RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA The Rexall Store Agent for Huyler ' s Candy Pianos Player-Pianos Phonographs and Records DARNELL AND THOMAS CO. RALEIGH, N. C. Walk-Over Shoes THE SHOES FOR YOU Powell ' s Walk-Over Boot Shop 177 Fayetteville St. 359 THE 1922 AGROME CK PATRONIZE STUDENTS CO-OP STORE UNDER AUSPICES OF THE STATE COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EVERYTHING YOU WANT BUT YOUR EDUCATION And You Can Get That from Our Books " ON THE CAMPUS " L. E. IVEY, Graduate Manager I riiiiroHp Hall L. L. IVEY, Business Manager State College Caniims C. A. DILLON G. L. DILLON R. W. WYNNE DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY MILL SUPLIES MACHINERY GENERAL REPAIRING IN OUR MODERN SHOPS Telephones 752 and 753 Raleigh, North Carolina 360 " Goml Quality Spells what I5o uie Sflls " BOONE ' S The Place Kuppenheimer Clothes Florsheim and Clapp Shoes Stetson Hats Furnishiiifts and everything else you want to wear at prices that whisper. " Come Atrain. " " Come and see, " is all we ask C. R. BOONE 126 Fayetteville St. Raleigh, N. C. O. K. FRUIT STORE Branch of Raleigh Fruit Store 227 S. Wilmington Street Paper Alliance — 305 S. Wilmington St. . ll kinds of Fruits, Candies, Ci§:ars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos, Hot Weinies. P. r.VVLAKOS M. THK IS Proprietors Dr. J, C. DOERNER Optometrist - Optician Gilmer BIdg., Ground Floor Students, watch your eyesight Close application to study is a constant tax on your vision. At the slightest in- dication of undue strain, come to us for a thorouKh examination of your eyes. We Can Quickly Tell Whether Glasses Are Necessary Premier Quality Equipment for all Athletic Sports Alex Taylor Co., Inc. 22 E. 42nd ST., NEW YORK Write for Latest Catalogue E. A. Wright Company Broad and Huntingdo.i Streets Philadelphia, Pa. ENGRAVERS, PRINTERS STATIONERS Commencement Invitations Dance Programs, Calling Cards Stationery, Class Jewelry Menus, Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery We Can Make Your Worn Shoes Do More Service Only Skilled Workmen Employed Every Job Guaranteed Shu-Fixery 13 EAST HARGETT STREET Ol B AtiENTS WII.I. CAM, FOR .4NI) DEI.IVKR YOl R WORK r. G. Klliott, JlT-lMll Dormitory A. H. Veazy, 30(i .South I omiitor. (i. ii. Farrington, 111 Fifth Oomiitory Established 1866 JHE PROVIDENT LIFE TRUST CO. of Philadelphia Before de4 ' iding on an Iiisui-ani-e roli .v. inve tiffato our liitiiring; Old Age PenMon I oli y. Before buying any Tolk-y, get the Provideiit ' s rate quotation; you ' ll tiiid it the Lowest in Cost. The pleased, well-satisfied policyholders of this Company are its highest endorsement; more than half century of honest and successful conduct of its affairs has demonstrated its excellence. The Company ' s remarkable financial stability: its care and integrity in management; its low net cost for insurance, make it the Ideal Company for the careful, thrifty buyer of insurance. FRANK M. HARPER Dislrlct Agent. Tucker BIdg., Raleigh, N. C. PAUL W. SCHENCK Gen. Agent for North Carolina. Greensboro, N. C 361 THE 1922 AGROME CK SACO- LOWELL SHOPS TEXTILE MACHINERY Opening, Conveying, Distributing, Picking Carding, Drawing Roving, Spinning, Spooling, Warping Slashing, Twisting WASTE RECLAIMING MACHINERY SACO-LOWELL CARD STRIPPER SHOPS AT Lowell, Mass. Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Biddeford, Me. Executive Offices: Boston, Mass. ROGERS W. DAVIS, Southern Agent, Charlotte, N. C. SOUTHERN BRANCH OFFICE. GREENVILLE, S. C. 362 19 2 2 NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE IS SITUATED ON THE SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY OFFERING EXCELLENT TRAIN SERVICE TO AND FROM ATLANTA BIRMINGHAM NEV ORLEANS CHARLOTTE COLUMBIA SAVANNAH JACKSONVILLE NORFOLK RICHMOND WASHINGTON BALTIMORE NEW YORK SEABOARD DINING CAR SERVICE IS THE BEST When in need of Rates, Schedules, or other Travel Information, call on W. L. MORRIS General Passenger Agent Norfolk, Va. JOHN T. WEST Division Passenger Agent Raleigh, N. C. 363 HE 1922 AGROMECK HOTEL RALEIGH RALEIGH. N. C. EUROPEAN PLAN HIGH-CLASS CAFETERIA SERVICE CHAKI.KS I.KK SSIITll, ricsidiMil ll( « KI.I, I.. SMITH, Se ri ' tiir M. OI.IVKIt NMIl ' ll. Si-iri(iir. Edwards Broughton Printing Company RALEIGH, N. C. HIGH-CLASS 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, Pine Monogram Stationery. Halftones and Etchinss. The Only Completely Equipped Steel Die and Copper Plate Engraving Plant in North Carolina Musical Merchandise Pianes Player Pianos Sheet Music Roll Music The Henry F. Miller Our Leader BOWLES MUSIC CO. 120 West Martin Street. Raleigh, N. C. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED Mail Orders Promptly Filled 364 North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering RALEIGH A land grant college, founded under an Act of Congress by the State Legislature of North Carolina in March, 1887 Splendidly equipped for the education of Sons of the State in the Technical and Industrial Arts INSTRUCTION THOROUGH AND PRACTICAL Four-year courses in Agriculture, in Agricultural Chemistry, Business Administration, and in Civil, Electrical, High- way, 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 365 T H 19 2 2 AGROME CK CROMPTON KNOWLES Automatic Looms AUTOMATIC TERRY TOWEL LOOM FOR WEAVING TERRY TOWELS WITH COLORED FANCY BORDERS Crompton Knowles Loom Works WORCESTER, MASS. PROVIDENCE, R. I. PHILADELPHIA, PA. ALEXANDER GARSED CHARLOTTE. N. C. SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVE 366 THE NEWPORT COLORS American Made Dyestuffs The manufacture of useful and beau- tiful textiles is the work which is now common to you, the Kraduatinc textile students, and to us. Accept, then, the pledge of our co-operation and hearty wishes for success in the commercial world you are now entering. Newport Chemical Works, Inc. PaNf ai» ' , New Jersey liranch Sales Offices : Boston. Mass.; Provi- dence. R. I.; Philadel- phia. Pa. ; Chicapo. III. ; Greensboro, N. C. A ••(■ " 111 and l .- lnl1 ' Henry L. Scott Co. TESTING MACHINES PROVIDENCE, R. I. Blackbtone and Culver Streets A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURING JEWELRY CO. Manufacturer of Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry Special Designs on Class Pins, Rings, etc. 213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE, MD. Eagleston-Parke, Inc. IRON AND STEEL OF EVERY DESCRIPTION We Cut to Length Beams Channels, Angles, Etc. for Immediate Shipment. OFFICE Granville Avenue. NORFOLK, VA. WAREHOUSE Granville Avenue, N. S, R. R. Virginia Railway 367 T H 19 2 2 AGROME CK ' Raleigh ' s Leading Fruit Store and Cool Drink Parlor " The California Fruit Store Polite and distinctive service for all The Store the College men and women patronize 111 FAYETTEVILLE STREET " Service and Satisfaction " Is Our Motto College Court Cafe ■•JUST OFF THE CAMPUS " WHERE THEY ALL EAT Home Cooking that Satisfies All R. A. PAYNE EON, Proprietors Spalding for Sport When Purchasing Athletic Equipment Insist Upon " SPALDING ' S " Satisfaction Is Inevitable Dealers Everywhere A. G. SPALDING BROS. Ill) ■:. I{!iltiini r . M.. Itall iinnri ' . lil. Newsom and Doak Grocers COLLEGE COURT We carry everything: that will sat- isfy College students Dry Goods, Candies Fruits and Smokes Call or Phone — 1766 Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company Greensboro, N. C. A Home Company OVER $165,000,000.00 insurance in force Horton ' s Studio RALEIGH, N. C. Masonic Building— Bell Phone 003 Portraits of Men and Women Children Work a Specialty Assorted Easel Picture Frames 368 The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of know- ledge — truth — rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories — tools for fu- ture use — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millons, the household conveniences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor- saving electricol tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. _ ei]i©ra!®Ele(Dtric General Office COlOnipSLiriy Schenectady, -««-. MATERIAL HANDUN( ■r- d ' J lis ' MARINE ELECTRIFICATION MATERIAL HANDUNC FARM ELECTRIFICATION HOME CONVENIENCES 369 THE 19 2 2 A G M K OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE 1922 AGROMECK Equipped With Many Years ' Experience for Making Photographs of All Sorts. Desirable for Illustrating College Annuals. We Take Great Pleasure in Recommending White Studio to All Executive Offices, 1 546 Broadway NEW YORK CITY NORFOLK SOUTHERN RAILROAD THE SERVICE LINE BETWEEN RALEIGH AND NORFOLK Only Carolina Line Entering Norfolk Without Transfer Sleeping Cars Between Raleigh and Norfolk Special Fares and Facilities for Student Movements Attending Athletic Contests For information as to fares, schedules, Pullman service, etc., address any Ticket Agent. J. F. D ALTON General Passenger Agent Norfolk, Va. 370 THE 1922 AGRO ME C K . SUPREMACY For the past fifteen years the Educa- tional Department of the Bureau of Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a vast fund of information from the ex- periences of hundreds of editors and managers of Annuals. This data covering organization, financ- ing, advertising, construction, selling and original features has been systematically- tabulated and forms the subject matter for our series of reference books. These are furnished free to those securing " Bureau " co-operation in the making of engravings for their books. Begin where others have left off. Profit by their experience and assure success for your Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. 500 SOUTH FOURTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS V 371 I 9 Allen Brothers REAL ESTATE Capitol Club Building Phone 2 188 Raleigh. N. C. LESTER ENGRAVING CO. visiting Cards and Invitations Dance Programs College Stationery 1 3 West Haigett Street Raleigh, N. C. All Wokk Complete IN Our Plant W. L. BROGDEN COMPANY WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE 223 Soutli Wilmington Street Raleigh, N. C. North Carolina ' s Largest Wholesale Fruit and Produce House Hicks-Crabtree Drug Co. Downtown Tucker Building Pharmacy Wake Drug Co. Uptown Corner Fayetteville and Morgan Street The Drug Store Where the Best Sodas Are Made AGENCY for NUNNALLY ' S CANDY Select Line of Toilet Articles, Razors, Shaving Soaps Phone 106 for Drugs Capudine Cures All Aches and Pains 372 THE 1922 AGROME CK i More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts for the year 1922. €J This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications, coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff. CJ From the beginning to the end we are your counselor and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of your book. Surely if " Experience is the best teacher, " as an old maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide right now to know more about our work and service. Simply write for our proposition. " College Annual Headquarters " 373 THE 19 2 2 A G M K " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " McCARRON FLOWER SHOP " LEADING FLORIST " W. M. Cummings, Agent Telephone 207 14 E. Hargett St., Raleigh, N. C. 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, Props. New Store New Goods Horton-Nowell Company Clothing and Gents ' Furnishings 305 Fayetteville Street Opposite Post Office Featuring Society Brand Clothes 10 ' r Discount to all College Boys lizzie ' s Cigar Store " Hurry Back " BLOCK ' S AND NORRIS ' CANDY Fayetteville Street Raleigh, N. C. Remington Portable Typewriter Full Standard Keyboard Automatic Ribbon Reverse Terms if Desired THE REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. Incorporated 105 W. Martin St. Raleigh, N. C. Wilson ' s Stores RALEIGH, N. C. THE BEST PLACES TO EAT AND DRINK " Wilson ' s Sandwiches Are Delicious " ELLINGTON ' S STUDIO RALEIGH, N. C. 374 In Concl onclusion o ' r. INT it awful to have to sacrifice your social life and many of your pleasures for something less than thanks, and everything seems to crowd m on you at the last minute just when the profs are dishing out the longest lessons, and still you have to work and worry over the book night and day, never knowing whether the book will be a success or a failure? " Am ' t It a grand and glorious feeling " to look back over the pages of this annual, and there picture the amount of time and work that has been spent in its assembly, and to know that it ' s all over now? The book has now left the harbor, and has set sail on the sea, where it will be tested by the winds of cnticism. How long can it endure this voyage if some of the unthoughtful lurk m the hidden depths and send torpedoes of unjust criticism into her hull? This volume goes forth on its own merit, but the crew has one request to make before departing: Place yourself in the shoes of those who are the pilots, consider all your academic work, alt the pleasures which are sacrificed, then criticise accordingly. Yes, there ' s always chance for improvement. Mistakes are common, for the man who never makes a mistake never does anything. But we have published this book with the interest of State College and State College men at heart. Our only hope is that it will be favorably approved by every subscribed. But whether the success is great or small, we are indebted to those who have aided us in its assembly and publication. Every member of the editorial and managerial staff has worked splendidly, and has ever been ready to aid in any way. To White Studio we are indebted for the bulk of the photographic material, while Morton ' s Studio, Mr. Barden, Causey and Andrews, have been faithful substitutes with the camera. We thank Colonel Gregory, Mr. Bowen and all his staff for the cooperation they liave shown us in making the collections easier. We indeed appreciate the cooperation of the art staff, for they have spent many a weary hour and sacrificed many hours of pleasure to aid in the publication. To Mr. Sher of the Bureau of Engraving we are very grateful for the splendid sketches and helpful suggestions that he has submitted. Benson Printing Company has also held open a willing and helping hand. In short, we thank every one connected with the book in any way, and thank every loyal subscnber, and trust that the mistakes of the ' 22 staff will serve as stepping stones to a greater and betler book by the staff of ' 23. 375 fB Cj- ' Jii ir nil i r ir M II i[ i[ II. I Ml.ll.ll.ll 11.11 II II 11.11 II ' THE 19 2 2 A G R M K INDEX Campus Scones S-16 COLLEGE Administration IS Administration Olllcers 20 AKi ' iculture 25-28 Arts and Sciences 21-23 Browne, W. H 29 riovd. B. L 19 Dining Hall 33 Engineering 29-31 Harrison. Dr. T. P 21 Infirmat-y 34 Library 32 Popular Profs 24 Williams. C. B 25 Riddiclc. Dr. W. C 1 " CLASSES Class Presidents 36 SENIOR Class History 37-38 Class Officers 39 Class Poem 40 Adams. W. L 41 Alderman. J. T 41 Alexander. T. W 42 Arendell. E. M 42 Armstrong. " W. F 43 Arthur, G. R 43 Ashworth. V. L 44 Bailes. C. E 44 Bangs, H. H 45 Barber, C. R 45 Barnes, G. T 46 Barr, E. D 46 Beamer, T. F 47 Bennett. G. H 47 Betts. E. R 48 Blakenev. W. W 48 Blue. J. H 49 Booker. G. L 49 Brarkett. B. A 50 Bradshaw. O. Xj 50 Browne, W. H 51 Buchanan, C. T 51 Butler, C. 52 Cannon. D. L 52 Cantrell. W. W 63 Cates. A. P 53 Cherry. G. B 54 Chestnutt, N. B 54 Churchill, C. F 55 Cilley, C. A 55 Clarke. F. S 66 Clarkson, E. 66 Colvard. Q. E 57 Conner. B. H 67 Corpenlng. F. H 68 Crary, W. 58 Davis, R. L 59 Deal, H, A 69 Dunning, R. E 60 Elliott, F. G 60 Erwin. J. V 61 Ewcll. P. K 61 Farmer, D. M 62 Farrell, R. P 62 Floyd, A, G 63 Floyd, A. J 63 Floyd, G. P 64 Fortescue, .1. E 64 Foscue. J. C 65 Freeman. W. F 65 Gill, J. D 66 Glazener. J. A 66 Graham. W, F 67 Green. H. D 67 Green. L. W 68 Groome. J. D 68 Hampton. W. D 69 Hamrlck. A, C 69 Harding, W, T., Jr 70 Harrill. L. R 70 Harris, E. B 71 Harris, J. C., Jr 71 Hicks. W. N 72 Hill. H. S 72 Holt. J. 73 Ivey. H. T 73 Jackson, C. A 74 Jenkins, D. B 74 Johnson, J. F 75 Johnston, G. S 75 Jordan. L. J 76 Kennette, H. 76 Klmzey. k. M 77 Kinard, H, .1 77 Kraft, R. W 78 Lancaster, P. F 78 Laughlin, L. B " 9 LeGwln, L. U 7!) Lemmond. H. S SO Liles. W. B 80 Mabrv. J. B 81 Madry, H. R 81 Mathews. R. F S2 Mauney, S. F 82 McComb, H. E 83 Mclntyre. J. A 83 McKinnie. O. C 84 McKoy, W. G 84 McLaughlin. J. B 85 McLeod, J. F S5 Meacham, F. B 86 Midyette. W. T 86 Mills, R. L 87 Mong, G. W S7 Monroe, " W. M SS Moody. T. G S8 Moore. J. W 89 Morgan, E. J S9 Moses, P. L 90 Nicholson, J. L 90 Nissen, K. S 91 Nor vood. J. H 91 Olive, J. G 92 Glove, R. W 92 Overton. D. D 93 Park. T. N 93 Parker. G. T 94 Pasour. E. D 94 Paxton, C, F 95 Pegram. C. W 95 Pierson, N. D 96 Pickens, W. 1 96 Powell. W, 97 Reisner, C. F 97 Roberts, T. K 98 Robinson, H. B 98 Ruggles. E. W 99 Sears. A. L 99 Shaw, H. M 100 Shipman, W. F 100 Singletary, E. G 101 Siak, R. D. Van 101 Sledge, W. T 102 Starr, W. W 102 Steele. W. L.. Jr lOS Stikeleather. R. M 103 StUlwell, W. A 104 Slradlev. T. F 104 Strickland, S. H 105 Tatum, E. C 105 Taylor. Carl 106 Tolar. J. W 106 Townsend. F. A 107 Townsend, R. L 107 Vance, F. T 108 Veazey, A. H lOS Weaver. H. H 109 White. W. B 109 Whitesell, H. L 110 Williams, B. W 110 Williams, T. S Ill Wilson, C. R Ill Wilson, R. H 112 Winchester, G. L 112 Worth, A. M 113 Wright, D. R 113 Chu. P, K 114 Foo, T. S 114 Jen. S, W 115 Hwang, W. P. H 115 JUNIOR Class History 118 Class Officers 119 Class Poem 120 Alexander. W. R 121 Allred. S. A 121 Anderson, W. R 121 Baker. F. K 121 Barber, W. J 121 Barnhardt, W. H 121 Baum, J. F 121 Baynes, R. F 121 Becton, G. H 122 Bell, L. D 122 Bethune, W. M 122 Blump, J. K 122 Bostian. T. F 122 Bostic. G. T 122 Brame, B. T 122 Braswell. M. H 122 Brock. J. R 123 Browne, J. M 123 Brume, R. H 123 Burgin, W. T 123 Butler, J 123 Carpenter. R. L. 123 Corkill, W. M 123 Clarke. M. D 123 Clay. I. A 124 Commander, E. R 124 Coinwell, J, B 124 Corpenlng, A. J 124 Crisp, L. S 124 Crockford, R. H 124 Culpepper. C. H 124 Cummings, C. M 124 Curtis. H. B 125 Daughtridge, S. L 125 Dedmon, C. E 125 Dill. R. S 125 DI. on. H. B 125 Dougherty. S. C 126 Duncan. D. F 125 Dysart. Sam 125 Emmart. M. S 126 Farrington. G. G 126 Felton, T. C 126 Ferguson. I. F 126 Fink, J. B 126 Fisher, H. L 126 Fountain, A. M 126 Furlough, E, M 126 3 76 S7?Y i I I III ! I I II null iiii mni Gay. A. S 127 Gill, J. H 127 Glenn. K. B 127 Graham, E. F 127 Greenlee. J. L 1- ' Gunter, C. W 127 Harris, J. M 127 Harrv. Z. M 127 Harwell. J. C 128 Haynes. W. B 128 Henry. J. B 128 Hobson. G. S 128 Hodges, J. W 12S Jenkins, B.. Jr 128 Jennings. W. H 128 John, W. C 128 Johnson. J. W 129 Jones. E. A 129 Jones. D. L 129 Keever, L. M 129 Kelly, H. N 129 Kearns, E. T 129 Kevs. R. B 129 King, J. R 12« King, M. E 130 Kiser, M .• 130 Kittrell. F. W 130 Lancaster. B. E 130 Langley. I. L 130 Leeper, T. A 130 Leigh. C. S 130 Looper. F. B 130 Martin, W. J 131 Memory. D. T 131 Mendenhall, S. W 131 Mock. W. C 131 Monroe, F. B 131 Moore, E. W 131 Musgroye. R. A 131 Newlan. S. G 131 Norman. C. W 132 Norrls. B. F 132 Parker. C. C 132 Poole. S. R 132 Profflt. R. M 132 Rankin, W. W 132 Raper, L. E 132 Redfearn, G. H 132 Richardson. T. P 133 Richard, J. . 133 Routh, R. F 133 Russel. W. J 133 Seagroye. H. L 133 Shuping. J. L 133 Skeen. J. S 133 Smith, P. E 133 Smith. R. E 134 Stallings. T. L 134 Stepp. J. B 134 Rteyens. D. A 134 Stewart, D. E 134 Stockton. W. D 134 Stout. H. E 134 Stardley. J. A 134 Strong, W. H 135 Strupe. E, F 135 Styron. L. D 135 Sullivan, P. M 133 Suttenfield. T. W 135 Tate. H. H 135 Tatum. M. C 135 Tayloe, J. P 135 Tavlor, V. C 136 Teague. J. E 136 Thomas. M. P 136 Thompson. Lucille 136 Underwood. R. W 136 Umberger. W. L 136 Vansant. D. B 136 Vick. R. E 136 Wall. J. L 137 Wallace. R. W 137 Ware. J. S 137 Ware. W. G 137 -ebster. H. S 137 Wells. J. K 137 West, W. L 137 White. C. M 137 ■White, T. A 138 Whitener. J. S 138 Williams. C. B 138 Willis. P. A 13S Wilson. S. E 13S Wray. T. E 138 Yarboro. W. D 138 Higgins. J. L 138 SOPHOMORE Class History 145-146 Class Officers 141 Class Picture 142 Class Poem 140 Class Boll 143-144 FRESHMAN Class History 14S Class Officers 149 Class Picture 150 Class Poem 154 Class Roll 151-153 ATHLETICS Cheer Leaders 155 Coach Hartsell 155 Monogram Club 156 Tennis Club 186 Baseball 167-174 Basketball 175-180 Football 157-166 Track 1.S1-1S5 VANITY F- IR Sponsors 1S9-201 Sponsor Directory 202 STATE COLLEGE LIFE Agricultural Scenes 211-215 -Athletic Scenes 208-210 Engineering Scenes 216-218 Military 219 Social 205-207 Snow Scenes 220 ORGANIZATIONS Clubs 294-326 Fraternities 253-2S2 Military 221-238 Publications 248-252 Societies 284-293 Student Government 245-247 Y. M. C. A 239-244 FE. TrRE Cartoons 329-344 Jokes 348-349 Prophecy of Senior Class. .345-347 In Conclusion 375 Index to Advertisers Allen Brothers 372 Alex Taylor Co 361 Benson Printing Co 371 Bland Hotel 357 Bowles Music Co 364 Briggs, Thos. H. Sons 358 Brogden, W. L 372 Bureau of Engraving 373 Boone. C. R 361 Boone-Iseley Drug Co 369 California Fruit Store 368 Coke Cigar Store 355 College Court Barber Shop.... 374 College Court Cafe 368 College Court Pharmacy 358 College Laundn, ' 354 Crompton Knowles 366 Darnell Thomas 359 Dillon Supply Co 360 Doerner. Dr. J. C 361 Eaglestone Parke. Inc 367 Edwards Broughton Ptg. Co.364 Fallen. J. J. Co 359 Petting. . . H 367 General Electric Co 369 Hicks-Crabtree Drug Co 372 Horton Studio 368 Hotel Fairfax 356 Hotel Raleigh 364 Hudson-Belk Co 358 Jefferson Standard Life Ins. Co. 368 Lester Engraving Co 372 McCarron Flower Shop 374 Newport Chemical Works 367 Newsom Doak 368 Norfolk Southern Railroad ... .370 Xorth Carolina State College.. 365 O. K. Fruit Store 361 Provident Life Trust Co 361 Sacco-Lowell Shop 362 Scott. Henry L. Co 367 Seaboard 363 Shu Fixery 361 Spalding. A. G 368 Spingler, A. G 359 Students Co-Op 360 Superba Theater 359 Thiem. James E 358 Thompson Shoe Store 357 Union Bleachery 356 Uzzell ' s Cigar Store 374 Vogtie 357 Walker-Over Shoes 359 White Studio 370 Whiting-Horton 359 Wilson Stores 374 Wright Co., E. A 361 Yarbornugh Barber Shop 359 Yarborough Hotel 356 377 THE 1922 AGROMECK 378


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

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