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

 - Class of 1924

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 434 of the 1924 volume:

iStSHMMBiKtea -,mi»a» (i»ari r- y n hi- E X ' ' L I B R I S ' T ' ,«■— « T ll— IV-TI — II-XI 1 — I I— i •Coprrigiit 192=1 BV F. S. TRANTHAM Kd:toi-iii-Chtff C. R. HALL ' -Associate Eiiiloi AND A. W. GREEN, Jk. Businesi zS)(aniii i-r ' " " l UntymM " m - « - I ■ i - « « » — ' »— » «-» «- - ' «-» »— » « — » Press of he Observer Printing House, Inc. Charlotte, ' N. C. ill flAlAi 411114 X— yy— I i-r i-T »— T T-r i -:t it- Qiie Qgromeclt 1924 -X r-T T— yr— rj-T t-ttt— tjc— x TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ili rf - : I «■ N — t — y 1— Y i—n T— V r— If y—xY—tx—i i—y t — xT=Tr TTTT TTTTT7T m iii " Ctiro inal Caro iiiii! Hi-iiz ' cn ' s blessings attend her! While zve live we will cherish, proteet, and defend her " m I rT TrTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T3 " _ , T -v — I »- i n— 1 i—i i-u i-v i-x — X y— X X— xjt— » 7— y y-x g=3 J-TTTTTTTTTTfT P 51 TTTITT 1111 iiliiilililll TT TT7T7TT Hit, |i TTTTTTT " TTTTTTTT ' iii M TT Ohe cA i ' omeck 1Q24 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE GRADUATING CLASS OF THE J forth Qarolina State Qollege OF -yfo-ricu ture a?id Eno-meerino; RALEIGH OLUME XXIL IxLLiXL TTTTTT ' ' Y f TTTTTT TT Aililill ' ' TTTT liiii. TTTTTTTTTT ' TT iim ' ng s T— Yit — ic jf— TT— y-x — y Y— it V— yy— Y x- :nr — Y y— y Y— Y Y— y t—t -Jt—Y ■ -=t, ■ » V— y — 1 V— « V— 1 1— V «— n i— K I— x;— X y— X X— xjt— X I— if :(— tt t; - I ►■ I ■ I I H - I - I - - I 4 I I - 1 ©MAS. LA T?TreR TTTT TTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTT hliiilLiilii ill , 1111111111 iiliii i iiiiiili ffi TO- ' iiiii tin s H H •■ I I N I - I . M I - - ! - ! H N ►■ J— T — y J — ?T— y-n— yy— y Y— Yv— T y— -y y— yy— y y— -y t— y v— ■» n —i y— -XI— y T(— rxE PJT7TTTTTTTT TTTT fTTTTT lilill i iii lAlillAlji rrm rTTTT 13 1 Dedication Ii-N f Ike realm ol laiuiniaii acfiyif y, £liere is no no tier service flian mat oil freeing one s fellow man Iroiii me tbraMoim ol igno- rance. In Norm ' Uarolina, suco. an emannpafion ' was nrougnf albouf oy tke fountlers of InJusfrial iidii= ration; and no names are more glor- ious fnan ilkose of ttese pioneers. 1 ney nave fcuildea fneniselves a monument " more lasting ttan tronze, more enduring tlian mar- ble, a living monument, ■wlaiclk, growing witlk ine passing years, will serve more ana more picnly t ie lofty purpose so dear to tneir nearts. 3 Xo ike memory of fnese pio- neers. THE WATAUGA CLUJo, tne Dudding of vrnose labors is tne Nortn " Uarolma Oiate College of today, tne fruition oi wkose labors vyill oe tne greater State College of ine future, we dedicate tnis, tne twenty- second volume of THE AGROMECK. m py— , ,_ t— . .-1 i—t r— « I— lii-v i-x;— X y- K— 1 — T r-y i-x r=3 1 H THE WATAUGA CLUB i - I ■ I H - I I - - I I I. tlie spring of 1884 a small gnmp of ak-rt-miinkd, forward-locking, and anti-conventional voung men of Raleigh agreed, on a street eorner near the postoftice, to organize a new cluh. This chih, even m the scarcity ul clnhs, at that time, was to he unlike any other in Xorth Carolina in its spirit and purpose. Its purpose was almost radical enough to he state l m this way; This cluh is out of harmony with the entire economic life of the State. Its memhers arc not vet e.xactlv sure what tliat life ought to he, hut give them time and they will find out. and inform the State. Their mission was to shake old-fogyism into dust, and awaken the State to industrial activity hy gathering and disseminating facts and ideas that might stimulate utilitarian progress! Hear the irreverent words of these young innovators in regard to the State ' s attitude on financial and industrial t|uestions : " We proceed, " says their prospectus, " upon the assumption, wliich cannot he denied, that there is in our communitv a serious lack of accurate and practical information upon the most common economic questions which arise for our consideration. " Lest advancing years might ha e de-troyed iconoclastic initiative, no man over thirty-six was eligililc for memliership. The memhers, who were in a few years so widely scattered as to lireak up the cluh, were as follows; W. J. Peele, an altruistic lawyer, who was the sug.gestor and prime iiromoter of the cluh: Walter Mines Page, then editor of the l ' ci ' ,- v Chronicle: . IX Jones, lawyer, and suhsequently consul at Sh;inghai: .Arthur VVinslow, a graduate of tlie .Massiichusetts Institute of Technology, whose successful engineering work led the clul) to duh him " Exhihit .A " in its endeavors to secure an industrial school: Charles V. Dahney, jr., then State Chemist, later president of the University of Tennessee and of the L ' niversity of Cincinnati: VV. E. .Ashley, an educated contractor: John W. Thompson, who hecamc judge of the Panama Court; George E. Leach, cotton factor, and secretary to tlie cluh: Charles 0. Latta, manufacturer. Later in the cluh ' s career, W. S. Primrose, President of the .Vorth Carolina Home Insurance Coni- |):mv ; ' Thomas W. Dixon, Jr., novelist, playwright and minister: and Josephus Daniels, editor and puhlicist, were elected to memliership. Dr. R. H. Leivis, for so many years executive officer of the State Hoard of Health, was for a -liort time a memher. The club met twice a month, usually al ihe home of one of its memhers, and confined its official disctissions to material questions. Its informal t.ilk, as one easily infers from the versatile minds of its memhers, took each memher gadding over wide ranges of intellectual territory. The clul) soon focalized its efforts on tlie cstahlishment of an " industrial school in Xorth Carolina. " -At the December, 1884, meeting, a committee was appointed with instructions to present to the cluh a definite repc)rt on the |)racticahility of establishing an industrial school. The report of this commit- tee was to be submitted to the approacliing legislature. Mr. .Arthur Wiiislow drew up a carefully prepared report, and read it to the club. The report met the warm approval of tlie memhers. This was followed on January 15, 1885, by a set of resolutions iiitrodiu-e l by . ir. Walter llines Page. These were :is follows ; " Nt-solTcd, That a Commitiee be appointed lo memorialize the Legislature in the name of (he club to estalilish an industrial school in Xorth Carolina, and respectfully offer to the Legislature, or a projier committee thereof, all the information on tlie subject in the possession of the elui) ; that the committee he empowered, if need l)e, to publish such information also. " This resolution was adopted, and Messrs. W. H. Page, .Arthur anil W. J. Peele were named as the committee. This committee, with the assistance of Cliarles W. Dabnc , Jr.. l roposed memorial. The memorial embraced tliese suggestions; I ' irst. that as a training place in the wealth-producing arts and sciences. Legislature should establish an industrial scIkioI, equip it properly, and maintain it as a State institution. Sccniicl. that the school should be localed in Raleigh in connection with the State Department of .Agriculture. Thircl. that the instruction should cover courses in wood-work, mining, metallurgy, and practical agriculture, and that necessary shops and laboratories he erected Willsl, lirepared the - i1 - - ■TV — Y If— T V — Y t—X-T= T— ' «— • ' — » ' — » — »— it t— y t » t— t — — T y— " — f ' — y Tt— x=3: i adjoining tlie Iniildings of the Agricultural Department. I ' oiiitli. that an experi mental farm be established in the vicinity of Raleigh. The club was not daunted 1} - the magnitude of its tasl . Enlisting tlie - N the Board of Agriculture as V. F. D. Smith, and others, the committee Augustus Leazar of Iredell County passed the House by a vote of 51 tlie Senate it was favored by such Williams, Major John Galling, and the Senate on the good will of such progressive members of Green, R. W. Wharton, W. R. Capehart, C. presented its bill to the Legislature. Hon. introduced the Committee ' s bill. This bill for and 11 against. On its appearance in men as Captain S. B. Alexander, W. R. R. W. Winston. The bill became a law by its passage 7th of March, 1885, by a vote of 23 for and 9 against. The main features of the bill as adopted in 1885 were : that tlie Board of .Agriculture sliould locate the school in the town that offered the greatest inducements; that the school should be under the joint control of the Board of - griculture and directors from the town making the successful bid; that instruction sliould include wood-work, mining, metallurgy, practical agricul- ture, and such otlier branches of education as the directors might deem expe- dient ; that the Board of Agriculture should give the new scliool $5,000.00 a year. How little the towns of the State realized what a financial asset to a com- munity this school would eventually become is shown by their bids for the li cation. Charlotte offered a site and $5,000.00 in money. Kinston offered $10.(«HI.OO in money. Raleigh offered $8,000.00, an old building, and the use of 20 acres of land. Then a sudden and broader turn was given to the thought of those that were most interested. The National Congress was considering at that time the passage of what afterwards was known as the Hatch Act, which gave $15,000.00 to each State for an Agricultural Experiment Station. Wliy not take the Landscript Fund ($7,500.00) of 1862, which was then going to the University, combine this and the anticipated proceeds from the Hatch Act, and the money already in sight, and make a greater institution than the one already chartered ? The percolation of tliis thought brought about renewed activity not only on the part of the Watauga Club, but also on the part of the farmers. The club, with the assistance of a committee from tlie city of Raleigh, called a state-wide meeting of the advocates of industrial education. Mr. VV. S. Primrose, who had l)een president of the Exposition of 1884, and Mr. C. G. Latta, represented the city of Raleigh. The meeting was held in Raleigh on Xovember 4th, with Captain Octavius Coke as Chairman. Addresses were made by Dr. Chaney of Atlanta, Major Robert Bingham, W. H. Kerr, W. J. Peele, W. S. Primrose, and others. After endorsing the establishment of an industrial institution at Raleigh, the meeting appointed a committee of 25 members, headed by Mr. Primrose, to appear before the Board of Agriculture with detailed plans as to cost, character, and constitution of the proposed school. For a time after this meeting tlic papers of the State were full of the matter, and it was thoronglily discussed by editors and contributors. At a meeting of the Board of .Agriculture on April 21, 188(i. the committee of citi- zens again urged the matter and the Board finally decided to buy a site and proceed with the liuilding. Messrs. G. E. Leach, F. O. Moring, and J. S. Wynne were appointed directors to represent the city. The directors then bought about three acres of land in the suburb then known as Brooklyn, now a part of Glenwood, as a suitable site. Shortly after the purchase, Mr. R. Stanhope Pullen, a philanthropist of Raleigh, walked over the meager site chosen, and remarked, " This will never do. " In his quiet way he sought a friend who was interested in the new project and offered 83 acres where the College is now located. Hence a fairly suitable home site was available. Then, under the wise lirection of Col. L. L. Polk, wdio then edited the Proiircssk ' C Furiiwr. the farmers of the State took up through meetings lield over tile State the idea of an Agricultural College. Finally the ideas of an industrial school, as advocated by the Watauga Club, and the vision of an Agricultural College, as urged by the farmers, were fused in a bill which be- came a law on March . rd, 1887. This new institution fell heir to all the legal assets of the industrial school, received the interest from the Landscript Fund, the money from the Hatch Fund, and whate er annual surplus was left in the treasury of the Board of Agriculture. H - N •4 - - " ■ m T V — I y— TT— ri— I V— M «— n y— T X — II X =x-l=j r — ■» T — y 1— i x—i y— T t— n i— m t— y i— x i— » »— x K— x.)(— n— y Y — K I— Y I m ITTTTTTT TTTTJ TTTTTTTTTTT iu.:t rmTT m In " Tietrospect ' HE years tliat have passed have TTitnessed tlie growth of Otate v-ol- lege from tne small maustriai srJiool ol 1889 to i ie great rollege of tne present day. Tnese years of growtik nave also Leen years of servire — service to tne otate ana to the Nation. During tnese years State College nas trained ner sons in iaf arts of peace — Agriculture, JEngineering, Srience — tkat tn»y may go into tne outer WDrM letter equipped to do traeir snare toward iiettering man s estate. But, nn time of war, wnen the call to arms was ncard througnout tne land, siie gave gladly and generously of ner sons as licr offering upon the altar of our country. As one enters the main campus, tne first sight tkat greets tne eye is Old Gilory, waving its folds proudly and majestically m the breeze — a glorious symbol ol loyalty. I ' itting it is that it snould be tnere, lor tile two great ideals tnat nave oeen pre- dominant tlirou nout i i- entire devel- opment of State College are loyalty and service. May sne keep tnese ideals ever oefore her as sne evolves into that greater college of tne luture, tlie rollege of wliicli tlie Watauga Club dreamed and for wliicli tliey laid tne foundation. « I i - I ■ I H - I I - N TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT7T u TTTTTtTTTT TTT t liHtii ■ m — i HL—i T — yK— yY— X y— y v— y k— -v v— yy— y ]t=Trr ! ■■ I Ulillli 11 [ill fi I — y y— y y— Tf-g— -q - x—rx—1 X— I X— X T—x X— y n— v x— xjc— y y — if y— ■ ); y— t t— y — y i— y - I N I - N N I - I M ■ - - I- LJTTTlTyriTTr TTTTTTTT!!TTTTTTTT llilllliAlIAiillAll , TM|TTTTTTTTn I ' — " iUMJ Forezvord IJN the years tliaf naTe gone, State V oHegc nieii liaTe left tiaeir Alma -i Aater — some to ■write tneir names inaei- ajjjy on History s page, otlaers, like me- teors, to flask for a time, tten fade, anrl gradually be forgotten ly all save tliosr wliD intimately knew fkem. To iis, on the tkreskola of tke future, comes tke amloition io be mumtered witk tkose whose ackieTements will fce told ky tJiose who are to follow. J Soon we shall sep.arate, eacli in pursuit of wkat ke deems success. Our patJis may ieaa us tar ironi tkose scenes ana laces wkick no ' w are so familiar ann dear. Even memory may oe dimmed, and tke time may come ' wken some of tkose scenes and faces will be almost forgotten. If, at tkat time, we take clown Ironi its skelf tkis kook — dusty and worn, perkaps — and, looking tkrougn its pages, re-live tnere in reminiscence tkose kappy Jays at N. C. S., it will become an indissoluble bond linking us even more firmly to cack otker and to Alma Mater. 5 Tkat tke 1924 AGROMECK may fulfill tkis mission is tke fondest ami most sincere kope of Its Editors - I ►■ I I - N ! I THE COLLEGE OUR COLLEGE WIIAT is nur Collegf? It is an acrunnilalioii nf lamls ami l)uildings and otlicr physiiral e(|iiipment. it is an assenil)lage of executives and teachers and students and (itiuT luniian agencies. It is a soul, of whicli tlie material and tlie Innnan are the hddy tiirougli wiiicli the si)irit. a significant ]iaii of llie life of the i)ast and the present, seeks its ideal. It searches for new truths and strixes to make new applications of old truths. It seeks to instruct, to gi e definiteness of pur])0sc to studw in order to lead the youth to a more wliolesomr life and lo pla - a large i)art in the advancement of social welfare. i ' " .ach individual is self-made, and since society is composed of individuals, it is ever making and remaking itself, and suc- cess or failure is determined hy the uses made of the ojjportun- ities at hand. 1 tow then can students use State College, this large opportunity afforded hy the State for the specific inirpose of aiding young men in the task of making themsehes? ' I ' he - mav think with it and dc clop their several capacities for moral and intellectual growth. They may master the tech- nique of a great jirofession and make new applications of truth to our iHdiioniic ami social life that sh.all win another great vic- torv fill ' humanit -. The - may imhilie its true spirit and increase their friendship for those who lead and those wdio labor until their capacities for leadership reach that mastery over men that shall again set the world aright. ( )ur College is what we make it. Its soul is nourished hv the moral and intellectual forces of those who draw strength from it. an l its spirit is again reflected in the lives of those it serves, its power is determined by its use. Page Sixteen Dr. E. C. iiRduKs President of the College Page Seventeen The Greater State College By Uean Clovu o Iv r,iii ,. (. I.IIVII ' " Sliiili-iils tlu- tuciity-sixlli (I;i of May. 1SS4. the Watauga Club aduptcd a prospectus of its priuciplcs which contained the following clause : " W ' c proceed upon the assumption, which cau- Mot lie denied, that there is iu our community a serious lack of accurate and practical inforniation upon the most common economic questions which arise for our consideration. " Al the next regular meeting of the Clul) one of its members read a paper upon " Indus- trial Kducation and the Feasibility of Establishing an Industri.-d School in Xorth Carolina. " Thus in the minds of this grocp of Aoun.i; men was conceived the North Carolina College of ■ Vgriculture and Mechanic Arts which has now grown into the Xorth Carolina State College. Every organization in its Tiormal growth passes ihrough three distinct p eriods; namely, the Period of Enthusiasm, in whicli all acclaim the jiraises of the new organization; this is folllowed by what, for l.icl of a better name, we call the Period of Depression, during which period the enthusiasm of the new or.ganization is soniewdiat abated and, having come lo be looked upon as a matter of course, the organization does not attract so much attention and has man obstacles to overcome and some opposition to encounter: in surmounting these obstacles and subduing its opponents the organization emerges again into its greatest period, that is, the Period of Achievement. The history of State College has followed very closely thai of ,l11 otlier organizations. I ' Voni the enthusiasm at its opening it has had its days of struggle against lack of funds and equipment, it has met opposition and overcome it. and we sec it today emerging into its greatest period of Achievement and Service. In his N ' ew Year greeting to the students President I ' .rooks saifl ; The School of Agriculture will present a new purpose, and its aim will seek a larger life for the people of the State: the School of Engineering will measure more accurately the natural resources of the State and give a new meaning to undeveloped industries : the School of General Science will afford a better understanding of the physical world and our dependence upon it: and the School of Social Science will explore the laws governing human rel;it ' onsliips and our adjustments to them. " . ' lready we see this program of development hegiiming to mtfold. To our dormitory system is lieing added one of the most attractive and convenient units in the South : thcre has been added to our teaching staff a Professor of Physical Education .-ind Inter-collegi:ile . thlet:cs who will have as his headquarters the Frank Thoni])s in Ciymnasium, the fotmda- tion for which has already been laid: our facilities for ilevelopment and research will be greatly increased by the completion of the new Library building; and our aesthetic natures will be enriched by the beautifying of our eampu-. according to di finitely thought out idaus of a skilled I,an lscape Architect. In proposing a name for the Watauga Club, Honorable W. J. Pcele said: " In Watauga County there is trickling down a mountain rock a stream of water no larger th.ui a nian " s finger — clear as crystal and sparkling like silver — which is the source of a mighty river that turns many thousand spindles and Hoats many ships of commerce. Let us begin with ifty and n rv jmrposc to serve our State and wc may liecomc a mighty force for the 1.: moral and material advancement of its grand old commonwealth. " So the North Carolina State College, the child of the W.itauga Club, like the from which the Club selected its name, has grown through these thirty-four years of its history from a bubbling sjiring in 188 ' ) to a great and niiglity stream ever increasing in its volume and its usefulness and ever contrilniting more and more to the richness and fullness of the life of North Carolina and reaching out through its graduates to the uttermost parts of the world. Page Eighteen Administration EuGENK Ci.vDE Brooks President Edwin Bentlkv Owkn Rci islrur ArTIU ' k Finx Bo wen Treasurer Louis HiNES Harris - - SteiK ' ord Edward S. King General Seeretarv, ) ' . M. C. .-I. + 4 " -t " BOARD OK TRl ' STEES GovERNtiR Cameron Morris, E.v-Offic o Cliainnan C. M. Andrews T. B. Attmore 1. I . r.l ' CToN R. L. lilCRNIIARDT P. S. B(.VD 11 O. I ' lRI-.M MiTT I). M, I ' .ITK W . A. Bleluck H. K. BURGWVN Sam I ' EL V. F.R soN loiix W. Carroll John W. Clark O. L. Clark F. H. COFEEY R. M. Cox ' . Iv Daniels M. L. Davis }. F, DiGGS A. .M. Dixon R. H. Edwards I ' .. B. Everett O. .Max Gardner C. W. Gold II. I ' . Grier. Jr. T. I.. GWVNN ( ii ' ;oR(;p; 1 1 am pton Charles L ' . 1 1. rris M.MRICE Hendrick ' P. 1 1. Holmes, Jr. " . HORNE Dk. J. M. lloKNER E. R. Johnson R. L. Lambeth W. D. Larooue W. S. Lee D. B. McCrarv Dickson McLe. n Imi McKiNNON L. IL Mann Raymond Maxwell Cl.svTon Moore Harry L. Nettles R. N. Page S. F. Patterson Cl.vhence Poe I,. J. I ' oiSSON |. E. Porter W. R. R. DFORD J. E. Ramsey George R. Ross j. 11. s. minders L RK SoiIIRES T. T. Thorxic C. F. ToMLlXSON I. !:!. Tucker T. E. ' ann R. T. Wilson C. D. Welch Cl. UDE P). W ' ll.l.l.S.MS W ' . ]L Williamson Page Nineteen Thh School of General Science 11. F. r.ROWN. Ih ' UII DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH DR. THOMAS P. HARRISON Professor of English JOSEPH DEADRICK CLARK Assistant Professor of English P. W. EDSALL Instructor in English MURRAY GIBSON JAMES Instructor in English JAMES EDWARD JOHNSTON Instructor in English C. G. KEEBLE Instructor in English ARTHUR I. LADU Instructor in English THOMAS LESLIE WILSON Assistant Professor of English DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES LAWRENCE EARLE HINKLE Professor of Mortem Languages OSSIE WILLIAM WILSON Instructor in Modern Languages DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY DR WILLIAM ALPHONSO WITHERS Professor of Chemistry WINSLOW SAMUEL ANDERSON Instructor in Chemistry WALTER EDWARD JORDAN Assistant Professor of Chemistry DR. EDGAR EUGENE RANDOLPH Associate Professor of Chemistry MARION FRANCIS TRICE Instructor in Chemistry ARTHUR SEASE WILLIAMS Instructor in Chemistry DR. LEON FRANKLIN WILLIAMS Professor of Analytical Chemistry DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS ROBERT E. LEE YATES Professor of Mathematics H. A. FISHER Instructor in Mathematics JOHN WILLIAM HARRELSON Associate Professor of Mathematics FRANK ADOLPH LEE. JR. Instructor in Mathematics HARRY LEWIS MOCK Assistant Professor of Mathematics HARVEY PAGE WILLIAMS Instructor in Mathematics DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS CHARLES McGEE HECK Professor of Physics DR. JOHN B. DERIEUX Professor of Theoretical Physics ALFRED ALEXANDER DIXON Assistant Professor of Physics JEFFERSON S. MEARES Instructor in Physics STANLEY ENOCH RODGERS. JR. Instructor in Physics DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY DR. BETRAM WHIT TIER WELLS Professor of Botany ALEXANDER C. MARTIN Instructor in Botany I. V. D. SHUNK Assistant Professor of Botany DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY AND ENTOMOLOGY ZENO P. METCALF Professor of Zoology and Entomology JOHN EDWARD ECKERT Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology CLIFFORD OTIS DAVIS Instructor in Zoology and Entomology DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND HISTORY W. A. ANDERSON Professor of Sociology and History DEPARTMENT OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION LEON EMORY COOK Professor of Vocational Education L. O. ARMSTRONG Instructor in Vocational Education W. L. MAYER Associate Professor of Vocational Education DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT R. O. MOEN Professor of Industrial Management DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION R. C. JOURNEY Professor of Business Administration EDWIN EUGENE STRETCHER Instructor in Accounting DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS DR. G W. FORSTER Professor of Agricultural Economics DEPAR TMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS LT.COL. D. D. GREGORY Professor of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN JOHN H GIBSON Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics LT. WILLIAM C. LEE Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics LT. L. A. WEBB Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN R. E. WYSOR. JR. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics SERGEANT JAMES R. SLOO Instructor in Military Science and Tactics SERGEANT H. C. THOMAS Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Page Twenty The School of General Science A generation or S( ) ago there were only a few professions which the colleges and uni- versities were preparing their graduates to iMiter. The law, medicine and the ministry almost exhausted the list. In this day, the number of distinct profes- sions, e ach with a separate background of training and each with a separate technique of its own. runs up almost into the hundreds. The increase is one of the results of this age of research anrl invention, which has devel- 0])ed hundreds of new lines of actix ' itv and hundreds of new upportvmities for service. The demand of complex modern life for trained men lays a burden upon our educa- tional institiuions which State College has long realized and which it is continuing to meet within its particular field. The School of General Science prepares its students for professional careers in the various fields of business, science and teaching, such as, managerial and executive positions in industry, banking, general retail and wholesale btisiness, marketing, professional farm management, agricultural journalism, chemistry, teaching of agriculture, science and trades and industries in the high schools, as well as laying the foundation for graduate work leading to positions with the government, or of teaching or research in the colleges and universities. The School is in a strong position to do its work. Besides its numerous cultural courses in English. Mathematics, Foreign Languages, etc., and the foun- dation courses in its various vocational curricula, it draws upon both the schools of Agriculture and Engineering for the technical subjects necessary to round out the training of its students. The marked increase in the number of students in General Science is an indication of the great ])eriod of industrial development which the state is ap- parently just entering. I)KAN BrijW N Page Twenty-one THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Dr. Harrison More and more are tliouglitful men coming to realize the neces- sity of counteracting the materialistic tendencies in education and in life by devoting more time to the study of literature, that record of the intellectual and spiritual progress .if nur race. Kor the real joys, for the deepest satisfactions of life, u ' ource is so surely unfailing lis great literature. The Department of KngliNh is aide to offer for the ne.xt year L really broadened courses in the fundamentals in composition and in Hteralure. Other special courses are being developed in Public Speak- ing, in Husiness English, and in . griciiltural, Commercial, and Kngi- necring Journalism. The Dep,irtinent is planning, too, a four-year course with English as a major subject, and a graduate course lead- ing to the master ' s degree, designed to prepare men to teach the sub- net in Ncicational high schools. The Departmenl of I ' " nglish is keeping pace in expansion with the itlier Departments of Oeater Stale College. The ne.xt step is a School of English to give tlie subject a position commensurate with its importance. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY ST.ATISTICS -XS TO CIIE. IIC. E CK.VDL ' .VTES FRO.M ST.ATE COLLECxE Teachers in High Schools 3 Teachers in colleges and universities 7 r- ' xperimcnt Station workers 10 ()ther l ' ' ederal and State Bureaus ]. Analytical Chemists 5 Chemical Salesmen 2 Graduate Students 4 Managers nr .Analysts in industries 28 Salaries ;ictually received range from $1,500 to $1(1,000 annu:dly. I ' Kor. Ill- Dr. ' ithi;rs DEPARTMENT OF MODERN L. NGUAGES In .giving the best instruction in modern languages, tlie eye, tlie ear, the tongue, as well as the brain should be brought into the pro- cess. In short, every sense a))i)eal should be made ;ind every moment shonld be conserved for use and drill in the if one hopes to olitain a mastery of the subject, . notlier factor of ital importance Ims to do with the customs, habits, institutions, and genrral life of the ])eoi)le whose language is being studied. That is to say, the suc- cessful acquisition of a modern language recpiires that one think ;ls far as possible as the jieople who speak the language think, that he get their ])oint of view : and it calls also for a discipline of mind and a broadening in cultural outlook makes for a happier individual and a better citizen. Such intensive and cultural training as this our Department of . lcidcrn Languages is pbicing at the conmiand of our students. Page Twenty-two DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS The Department of Matlu-niatics holds a unique placu in the cur- riculum of State College. Most of the courses offered arc required of all the Engineering students, for a thorough grasp of mathematics is essential to success in all fields of engineering. The application of mathematics to science has made our modern industrial progress possihle. Physics, chemistry, astronomy, and allied sciences are gradually heing put upon a mathematical basis, for scientists are now recognizing more than ever the importance of tliis subject. In addditiiin to tlie practical value of niathematics to the engi- neer and scientist, it has a general disciplinary and cultural value for everyone. It inculcates certain modes of thought that are indis- pensable. Hence the subject is selected b many of the students for its intrinsic value alone. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 1 . . a Mlj W T ' 1 n »s ' m 1 1 9R m Ul-- fl 1 J i C IH E 9 M 1 H H ,1 B 1 E 1 Prof. V. tf.s State College prides herself on what her graduates are doing. She feels that she has a right to expect things of the men site has equipped. This means that there lias been a good foundation at the base of each course these graduates have taken and a good course on top of that foundation. Physics is one of the principal foundation stones of all her courses. In fact, engineering is applied physics. The college has, therefore, liuilt up a strong Physics De- partment and plans now to place it in a fine building, and to liave on top of the building an astronomical oliservatory. l ' ' orgetting for a time how difficult the subject was, let ' s be i;lad that we did have to study and be thankful for the foun- dation that the Department helped us to get, one tliat will stand the test of life and use. Prof. Hkck DEPARTMENT OF BOTANY The activity of the Department of Botany falls under three heads, namely: College Instruction, E.xperiment Station, and Extension. In the college instructional work, the primary aim is to give the students a thorough knowledge of the fundamental facts concerning the struc- ture and functions of crop plants. In addition, the ground work of their practical knowledge in relation to plant disease control, soil conditions, and cultural methods are also emphasized. In addition to courses of the above character, a few advanced technical botany courses are presented for the few students who desire to become tech- nical scientists or science teachers. In the research wfork of the Experiment Station phase, the study of plant diseases is given the most prominent place. Thousands of dollars are saved every year to tlie farmers of the State through their practice of the control measures advocated by the research men through the extension ser- vice. The extension work is done chiefly througli the cooperation of the county agents. However, a great deal of the effective service is rendered by means of direct correspondence between the farmers and the extension representative of the department. ' T TW K.t l i;K - Dr. W ' euls Page Twenty. three DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOC.Y AND ENTOMOLOGY The Department of Zoology and Entomology is charged with tlie duty of studying the animal life of the Slate and transmitting this knowledge to the students of this College. Special studies have heen made of the insects, especially those which are of economic importance. Special studies are also hciiig carried on in the physiology and heredity of an- imals, as well as their distrihution. The I )ei)artment conducts a modern a])iary where the students h,i e ihe npportunity to obscure and practice modern methods of bee-keeping. The stndeiu has, tlierefore, a chance to obser e research in a wide variety of subjects and to pick a lield of s))ecial interest for pursuit during his Senior and graduate ear. Prok. Metc. lk DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY AND HISTORY The Department of Socicilogy and History is organized to meet two demands: the first is ibat of training specialists in tlie field of Rural Sociology; the other is to give instruction in the liistorical background of our economic and social life. The instruc- tion in liistory serves, therefore, as ;i service course for other major work. The Scjciology course is intendeil to train students for scientific rural social teaching and investigatinn. . fter receiving li.asic in- struction in the principles .ind problems of social life, the student specializes in the study of rural problems. This work is sup])le- mrnted liy training in technical agriculture. I ' uur. Cook I ' roi-. . mikkson DEPARTMENT OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION . priiminent e(Uicator has said that the ceiUer of interest in the tield of education tod.iy i inubiulitedly the subject of the rela- tion between education .and industrv. .St.ate College, therefore, has a splendid o])portnnity to serve the Istate by helping to arrive at .a lietter understanding of this relationship, and of the place and vaiue ol work-acti ities in our educational plan. Industries need men of not only greater ellicienc but with better social ruder st,iiiding. .Schools tieed teadiers of occupations, training and cn- perience who can show how the right kind of education can lunctioii in the work of tlie world, and how the activities and problems nf the work-a-day wurld can improve education. The Departmenl of Vocational b.diuation aims ti prep.ire teachers with a three fobl scientific knowledge of people, of industry, ,iiid of c-ducitinn. r ' AliE. rWE.NTV.FOUH DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT The curriculum in Industrial Management is designed to prepare students for executive and administrative positions in industry and engineering. The student majorina in Industrial Management receives training from three sources : 1. The School of C.eneral Science furnishes the liasic, general, and cultural training. 2. The School of Engineering provides the technical mstnction in civil, textile, electrical, and mechanical engineering. 3. The Department of Industrial Managemetit gives the training in the management and administration of industrial projects. The student, therefore, hecomes not only a well-rounded technical expert, hut also has the qualifications for administering tlie husiness side of the industrial or engineering enterprise. DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Department of I ' .usiness . dnnnistration of State College was organized in 1921, and has now heen in operation for approx- imately two years. The purpose of the Business , .,-, ... : ' .:,■ . dministration courses is to equip the students tn enter the profession of Business Administration I ' koi. .Mokn .and to hecomc Managers of Corporations, Sales- men, ,- ccountants. Statisticians, and Brsiness Managers. In the 1923 commencement the Department of Busness . ilniims- tration graduated six as its first graduating class from this institution. These graduates are now connected with large corporations like the Xational Cash Register Company of Dayton, Ohio, and are making good in their profession. The 1924 Freshman class of State College has nearly titty nien w ' lio have come to this institution for the purjiose id ' getting training in the Business Administration course. Even though the course has not heen long estahlished it is certainly drawing its share of the student body and should continue to do so on an even greater scale in the future. The Department of lUisiness Administration maintains in con- nection with its work a Placement Bureau, whereby it undertakes to give the graduate an opportunity to choose the particular business which he desires to enter and to make a connection with the large and more important liusiness concerns. Tlie Deiiartment. through its Placement Bureau, could have placed last June, 1923, many more men „ , it liad them available. Pkoi " . lolKNKV DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS The present Department of . gricultural Economics is the direct outcome of work started three years ago by Dr. C. C. Taylor. Under tile new organization of State College intcj three schools the Depart- ment of .Agricultural Economics was placed in the School of General Science. Dr. G. W. Forster, formerly acting chief of the office of Farm Management, U. S. Department of . griculture, Washington, 1). C, was selected head of the Department in September, 1923. .Mr. R. J. Saville, formerly of the h ' arm Crops Department of this institu- tion, was made assistant to Dr. Forster. The Department is organized into six major divisions as follows: Farm .Management, Economics of Production, Statistics and .Accounting, l ' ' arni h ' inance. Marketing and Land Economics. The major objectives of the Department are: to discover and make available facts regarding farming which will lead to increasing the profitableness of agriculture in the State ; to train students so that they may undertake independent investigations in the field of agricultural economics; to fit students to take positions as farm man- agers ; and to supply men with training so that they may take positions with commercial firms dealing with agricultural products or im- plements. Du. I ' ni -n;k Page Twenty. five Commerce Club officers C. J. RoBRRTs President J. X. Stkwart .. t icc-Prcsident Carl Uridcks Secretary k. II. I ri;N Treasurer ' { 4 FACrUTV AII ' .AIBKRS PROFESSdR w . . . A XnivKSON Proi-kssor R. C). MoKN PROFESSdR R. C. Jot RXHY MEMBERS Dr. C. C. Tavlor W . • ' .. I ' .iliiKI ' R J. W. Johnson J. RoRKRTS I{. . r.KlDCKS J. n. Jordan i . 1 1. R M ' KR 1. C. Cl.ll ' I ' liRI), Ir. . W . Ioiinston A. Riiwi.wD I ' " . 1. Caur 1 ). 11. |i 111 . STON y I. A. Smith 1. W . C Ri ' i: Ti .R 1. ! ' . KisiCR M E. Snipes A. !•■. l-: c.ij.s C, C. Lassitkr W . W. SiHirK 1 ,. ' . ( ■()(■, ATI ' ! J. n. MlD.lKTTTC C. S. i.ti:k C. W. C.rxTKR 1. W. Mki.son . ' . Sti ' VN ' .vrt R. ' 1 ' . C.RKKN W . II. ( )vi.;rai.i. w . II. Sll 1- ARI X M. S. C.RA -| ' I. - 1). R. I ' i.. ii:r 1 ' ' . ' PROXI.I.R S. ' .. 1 1 ARRIS 1). ( ). I ' i;k-|.: S. Ti:i)I)i:r H. A. 1 l.iRXK C. I ' ' . Tanrisii 1. W nimi I XC.TOX !■:. I ' ' .. II w . 1 ' , ' nUNC Page Twenty-six The School of Agriculture With the reorganization of State College, the School of Agriculture has been enlarged and strengthened by bringing into closer relationshi]) with the resident teaching the research and ex- tension work which for a number of years has l)een carried on by the College in cooperation with the State Department of Agriculture. The puri)ose of the School of Agriculture is three- fold: ( 1 ) To secure through scientific research, experimentation or demonstration, accurate and reliable information relating to soils, plants and animals and to secure from every available source reliable statistical, technical and scientific data relating to every phase of agriculture that might be of advantage to North Carolina; (2) to p ro- vide instruction in college for young men who desire to enter the field of general agriculture or who wish to become professionals in agricultural education, or specialists in anv field of science related to agriculture; and (3l to disseminate reliable infor- mation through publications and through extension workers and through a wise use of this information to give instruction to the agricultural workers of the State in the scientific, experimental and practical progress in the various hues of Agriculture. I ' nder the plan that is now being perfected the curriculum is organized so that not onlv is the subject matter for class-room instruction and extension work drawn frnni research and investigation but the students also are given the o])pnrtunitv of working under the direction of research specialists. In addition to the work of the Experiment Station and Extension Service, four general groups or programs of study have been outlined for this School. These are : ( 1 ) General Agriculture. ( 2 i Animal Industry. ( 3 ) Horticulture. (4) Poultry. Courses in each have been arrangeil with definite vocati.mal aims DliAX K 1 1. CORK Page Twenty. seven The School of A(;riculture Dr. B. W. Kilgori., Dean DKI ' ART.MKX ' I ' oi ' () I.T1.; • SCIlvXCK Dr. i ' .. F. K. ri ' i ' , Professor of Poultry Scicuee W . F, : Iiistruclor in Poultry Science J.AMES Phillii ' S Kkkr Instructor in Poultry Science B. F. Roi-Tii Instructor in I ' oultry Science DFI ' ARTMK.VT Ol ' X ' l-.TFRIX R ■ .MFDICIXF Dn. Wai.TKR Cam| ' ;kii RkkdKk Professor of I ' cterinory Medicine DEPARTMFXT ( )F Ar.RlCri rrRAI. EXCIXEFRIXC Robert Eu v. rd Uosoi ' E Professor of . Itjricultural liiKjineeriui C. R. PiOH.WAX Instructor in . li ricultural linyineeriiiy Jessie P . P ()nKi{ART Instructor in .h ricultural Enijineerino DEPARTMFXT ()!• FAR.M Cl-tol ' S W ' li.i.iAKi) lldi.DEx D. RST Professor of I ' linn Cro s RdSCoE JoSEl ' ii SwiLLK Instructor in I ' orni M aniujeiiicnt CiitoKCiC FrTiiilK i ;rnESTKR Instructor in I ' urni Crofs DEI " . RT.MENT ()F 1 1( )RTICLETLRE Josiuw PuL ' MMER I ' lLLSBURY Profpssor of Horticulture Jefferson Withers Trotter Instructor in Horticulture DEP.VRTMEXT OF SOILS RwDAi.i. I ! i: . ictt I tiM ' ;kii)C.E Professor of Soils Dl ' .l ' ART.MFXT o|- . XIMAI. 1 H ' SP, AXI )RN ' X1) DAMn ' IXC, l . M. Rii ' i ' . i;i Professor of Animal II ushaiulrx ami Ihiiryiiuj . I l(iSTETi.i ' ;R Associate Professor of .luinuil H uslnnidry and Pairyinj . L. Issociafe Professor of .Ininnil 1 1 ushandry and Ihiiryiiuj F. .M. 1 P i( ' , Issistiiut Professor of .Iniiiial 1 1 uslhuidrv and Ihiiryin; Dwiii ( " iREY Issislant Professor of .Ininial 1 1 ushandry and Pairyiuf S. L. IliiMKwnnn . . Instructor in .Iniuial 1 1 ushandry and Ihtiryimj Page Twenty-eight DEPARTMENT OF POULTRY SCIENCE Tlie Poultry Science Department of State College, as in other states, conducts tliree main lines of endeavor, namely: Resident Training, Experimental, and Extension Work. It has a part in assisting in every phase of an industry that hrings over twenty million dollars to the producers of the State, annually. Teaching: Graduate studies toward the degrees of Al. v ' , M. Agr., and Ph. D. Undergraduate studies leading to tlie degree of B. S., and fitting the student for work along the lines of teaching, research, or extension in poultry, and the variou.s lines of poultry production work. Other courses for .■ gricultural students, as well as short courses in poultry production. Research : Covers the studies of anatomy and physiology of the domestic fowl, and disease and disease control. Spec- ially fitted lalioratories and hospitals arc provided for this work. i.)u. l Ai rr I )k. Kf.khKh DEPARTMENT OF VETERINARY MEDICINE No course in . nimal llusliandry is complete and up-to-date unless it includes at least a general knowledge of the common diseases of domestic animals. The possession of such knowledge implies ,in obligation to tlic livestock owner, to the affected animal, anil to the public in general. To the livestock owner, it means that he has a soi-rce of help in case of sickness among his animals; lo the animal affected, it conveys the subconscious information that, in luan, it has a lieli)er and friend rather than an enemy; and, to the general public, it means that one of its greatest sources of food is protected and conserved. The veterinary work at the Col- lege is so arranged that the student in Agriculture is recpiired to take such work as will make him a better caretaker of his animals in health as well as in sickness. W ' ork leading to a degree in Veter- inary Medicine is offered, but tliis is not emphasized. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING The course in . gricultural Engineering is designed to give the student an engineering training with an agricultural viewpoint. A thorough grounding in agricultural principles is given, as much time is devoted to purely agricultural sub- jects as possible, and the application of engineering to agri- culture receives its share of attention. The need of such engineers is being felt more and more each year as the demand grows for farms to be better equip- ped with power machinery, farm buildings and home con- veniences and more land to be claimed by drainage, irriga- tion, and clearing. Graduates of this course arc prepared for service in the following lines : with the colleges and government in teach- ing extension and Experiment Station work; with manufac- turers of farm machinery, gas engines, tractors, other farm equipment and farm buildings : in advertising, sales and de- signing work: with engineering and contracting firms doing irrigation work and drainage work : and with farm and trade journals. Prof. Bosque Page Twenty-nine THE DEPARTMENT OF I- ARM CROPS ill iTojis ;i( X agriculuirdl v naticiiial Crop frniii Xc.iili C The ciirriculimi arraiiyid In- the Department of I ' ariii Crops is especially adapted to students who desire a liroad training in Agriculture. Students will) specialize in crops have the opportunity if taking alnuist any course they desire in subjects " ther than crops. While the crops courses are primarily intended to train students in successful crop production, the Department offers exceptional opportunity for spi-ciali ation in plant breeding, cot- iiin classing, grain and hay grading, and experi- niental research. The personnel of the Dci)artnient consists of Pro- fessor W. II. Darst. who has charge of the courses offered in ccreaK, legumes and grasses, crop im- piovemeiil, grain and hay grading, and Professor j. 11. Cotner, who has charge of courses in cotton and t ' lbacco. inclrding cotton classing and tobacco grailing. The cc|uipment used in teaching h ' icld Cro|is is as high grade and complete .as used by any other institution in the country. Tlie students specializing irth Carolina . t.itc compare very favorably with eroji students of the leading ille.ges of the l. ' nited States. This fact was established at the recent Intcr- i Contest held in Chicago. December. l ' )2,V hi this Contest the crop students aroliiia Stale ranUcd first as a team and first and fuiirth in iuflix idnal honors. 1 ' k ii-. 1). rst DEPARTMENT OF HORTICULTURE The field of Horticulture presents a wide range of opportunity for the choice of a life work of great interest, and ever increasing value, .- mong agricultural prodrcts, those of Horticultural crops are all above the average in mean acre values, while several yield the highest on record. Training in 1 lorticulturc leads to orcharding, to vegetable gardening, to the business of the florist, or to the field of orna- mental gardening. I ach has its various phases and specialties, to which introiluction is given, and each may be undertaken from the standpoint of the producer, the teacher, the extension worker, or the research scientist, thus niiiltii)lying the aspects of the field to suit the desires and re(|uireiiients of the most exacting natures. I lort culture i intcnsixe Agricrlture. Prof. li ' iiiERiuGE I ' Kor. PlLLSHLR " ! ' DEPARTMENT OF SOIES The alue of Xorth Carolina ' s soil is more than fifteen hundred iiiilliiiii di ll.irs. This is more than fifty lime- the capitalization of .all ll (■ bank- in llu- St.ite. I ' Vom the soil there is annually produced cro]is valued at s:x hundred and eighty million dollars. In growing these crops, fertilizer ah;cd at forty million dollars is annually applied to the soil. The Department of Soils of the Xorth Carolina State College ' r- strncts in the proper management of the tremendous asset so as to increase its value and usefulness to tlie people of the State. Page thirty DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND DAIR IN(; ' J ' lie I )eparliiieiit of Animal Husbandry and Dairying works •jj " to fulfill tlie need of special training to those interested in the ■ animal industries. This department, within the last few years. H i lias made rapid progress, always endeavoring to keeji ahead Hi " " ' development of the animal industries in our great State. ( )ur people now realize the great need of livestock to maintain the prosperity of the State! Industries are develop- ing which are the result of this interest in livestock. ' I ' he packing industry is becoming a business of great importance in North Carolina. The cheese-making industry has had a remarkable development in the last few years. The creamer- ies, ice cream and market milk plants, are increasing in num- ber. Feed mills have been introduced, and are now furnish- ing feeds for livestock. Woolen mills are now making yarn of wool produced by North Carolina flocks. It is gratifying to the workers of this department to know that the value of livestock is so well realized by the leading farmers through- out the State. ' i he (lepartnient is well equipped to instruct students in tin- pnitilable types of farm animals, how to handle them so as to get the Ijest reti:rns, Imw to select breeding stock, how to feed and market all classes of farm animals. ' I ' his year a modern manufacturing plant has been installed in the department for those students wishing to specialize in the manufacture of dairy products on a com- mercial scale. In addition, the College has the distinction of maintaining the best bred, and highest producing Jersey herd of any agricultural college in the I nited States ; also a sutificient number of swine, horses, and sheeji are kept to gi e the student practice in every phase of the industrv. Advanced work leading to the degree of blaster of Science is offered to those graduates who wish to further specialize in animal husbandry and dairvino-. Pkiii--. Rtfixer SouTHER.v CH. Mrio. Catti.e-Jldginx Te. m Page thirty. one Page Thirty-two Agricultural Club OFFICERS ' all Term C. L. Walton frrsidriit .... X. .M. Smith J ' icr-f ' rcsidciit Spriiif Term J. O. Antiioxv _ T. n. lke F. E. LuTz St ' crrtiiry T. T. Hkown C. C. Hilton- Issistaiil Secretary FT. W. Tavlou k. II. Scott ' Treasurer C. R. Dill.srd L. . . W iiiTi ' oKi) .Issistaiit Treasurer E. J. Wihtakkk 1. M. McGouGAN Critle T. A. Wiiitk K. W . Clink Press Reporter - W. W . WniTic C. R. DiLLAKD i ' lirrespoiidiiu Seeretary ' l- C. KK.wi ' ri ' T T. A. Wiiitk ._ i ' ltainnaii rr ii raiii {Hmmiltee J. .M . .McG()i ' G. N C. K. DiLLANi) Member I ' roijram Cammittee Iv. W ■ ClinE T. T. Brown Member I ' roi ram Committee - R. M. 1 ' koKKitt Membership in tliis clul) is limited to agricultural students. Page thirty. three Biology Club Colors: Chldvaphxll — Crccu and White. Fi.hwi ' .k : Tara.vnrinii P.r tlirospcnnutn. MoTTci: " .Iniot ' ha atl iios I ' ia loinja est. " OFFICERvS • ' ( Tcnn . SA ' i ' TKKWinTi ' ' resident I), W . Tuo.MrsoN riee-l ' resideiil .... D. S. -MaTUIvSon Seeretary-Trensiirer Sprniii Teini . . W . Ci.ixK L. A. W ' li I ' i ' i ' i iNii T. T. ISkiiwn MI- ' .Ml ' .KRS { ' .. R. I ' ll.dlNT T. T. IlKdW.N 1-!. W . Ci.ixK I ' . ' I ' Dixon T. ( ). lU ' ANS C. I). Kll.l.lAN F. E. lA-TZ D. S. Matuuson j. .M. McCdic, w W . II. RwKix I ' . II. S T ' i ' i;u II iTi-; R, II. Sn )TT I ). . TlIOMI ' SO.N C. L. ' . LTO. - L. A. W ' li iTi-dKi) A. M. WHiiDSimc Page Thirty-four fall Term n. C. KennETT J. 1). SVKES C. E. Glenn .... Poultry Science Club officers Spring Term - President J. D. SvKEs .- f ' iec-Prcsident C. F. Parrish Secretarv-Trcasiirer T. T. P.rown F. CrLTV MEMBERS W " . F. AR iSTKl)XG R. S. De rst NIC F. M. H. iG II. . I. . dams J. R. Brown T. T. Brown W. D. Burton J. F. Bullock X. T. C. PEL C. D. Cni-Rcii F. A. D.wis H. A. D.WIS S. T. Fields ' . R. Ferguson C. E. Glenn R. T. Gree.x [.. .M. Greene M. C. Germ. .v W. B. Gooding R. J. HlLDEBR. ND H. S. R. I V Ruth MEMBERS F. T. House H C. Kenxett J. H. Kluttz W . W ' . Keever B. L. E. NG r. D. AL Y c. P. M.XUNEY M R . .McLeod H D Move 1. S. Moore I. ,M. Moore c. E. .Morrison N, i;. . lCHOLSON c. F. I ' .VRRISH R. I. Peeler T. D. SvKES B. L. Sykes, Jr. W " . H . She. rin I. 1). Kerr H. I ' . Kauit . r. Mktcale E. C. S. LTER R. Strider G. F. Seymour C. W . Sheffield W . R . Taylor E. R. Thompson H 1. W E. . TA ■LoR IDD ■ . . W . Williams I. A. W. RD s. R. W ' allis A. E. Williams F. C. Winston R. B. Winchester T. . White C. S. W( )0D H. s. WiLFONG C. T. Zimmerman R. P. Zl.M MERMAN Page thirty. five The School of Engineering I)l W Ai.LACK C K . RinnicK, ' (•(;;; DKPARTMF.V ' I OK CIN ' TI. I ' .XGI XKRRIXG Carroll Mann ..I ' rofrssor of CItH Biif inrrriiuj JosEi ' ii DiBRKLL Jamison " . Instructor in t ' rvV En iinrcriiii Loris Ernest W ' ooTiCn Isslstant Professor of C ' f V lini inrcrinf DHTWK ' IAIKXT ( )F Ir,]T •. " KNGIXEERIXG IIarrv TrcKKK .- - f ' rofrssor of Hii ln ' uy l:n( inrrri)ii DEPART-MEXT OF ARCHITECTL ' RE Ross E. ShumakER : J ' rofcssor of .Irchitrcturc Philip Schwartz _ Inslmrtnr in . Irrhilrrtnrr DKI ' ARTMI ' IXT ()F ELECTRIGAI, I ' lXC.lXEI ' .RI XC William I [and P.rowxh, Jk I rofcssor of lilcctrical limiinccrintj George Chaxdler Cox -Issistant Professor of Elcitrical En inrrrini Henry Knox McIxT ■R , Professor of Electrical .ipplications Robert James Pearsall hislmctor in Electrical Eni ineerin( DEPAKTMI ' .XT OF Ml-X ' l lAX IC Al. I ' .XGI XI ' .KRl XG ],. I.. ATGIIAN I ' rofrssor of M eclianical Ejii inccrino William Stalev Bridges Instructor in .Into Mechanics Hermax Ri ' RKE P)RIGGS Instructor in Mechanical Enyineerititj William Ja - Dana ■Associate Professor of Mechanical En( ineerini Joiix j I. F ' dSTER Issistant Professor of Machine Desiyn Hamiltox J. JoxES Instructor in Mechanical Pra cin; Thomas Jackson Martin. Jr Instnietor in Mechanical Prawinii Charles Bexjamix Park Instructor and Superintendent of Shops George Walter I ' kice Instructor in Ponje Everett Haddox Shands Instructor in Mechanical DraTK ' ini and H ' oodsliop Fred Bakxltt ' iii-;eli:r Instructor in ll ' oodshop rWE TEXTIIJ ' . SCIK )i )1. Thomas Xelson Professor of Te.vtilc M anufacturiuij Leslie Ellsworth Lane Instructor in Cardiny and Spinniiuj Kexxeth FcKexzie Instructor in Pyeiiu Frank Arxold 1 ' rextis Instructor in Wca ' inii and Desif n Percy Walter Price Assistant Professor of Cardinti and Spinniin Thomas Roy Hart Instructor in Te.vtilc Industry Page Thirty. six =X_J The School of Engineering 1)i;a RinnnK MSS SSL I " ' " ' ' " i- ' liuiil of Engineering includes the fol- H B lowing departments : Architectural. Chemical, Ci il. Electrical, Highway, and Mechanical Engi- neering. Textile Manufacturing, the Engineering l ' " .x[)erinient Station, and the Engineering Exten- sion Service. Each of these Departments offer to young men education and training in its spe- cial field which prepares them for definite vaca- tions in life. The instruction gi en in all these Departments is such as will foster the individual talent, imagi- nation, and intiative of students and instill in them ideals of accomplishment, service, and good citizenship, while giving them the scientific edu- cation and practical training which will prepare them for professional serxice and leadership in engineering and industry. In this way the School of Engineering hopes to aid in the ad ancement of commerce and industry and to further the development and utilization of the State ' s resources. All curricula offered in tliis School give thorough grounding in English, and the fundamental sciences of Mathematics, Physics, and Chemistry, and a thorough drill in the application of these principles to engineering and industrial problems. Engineer- ing is taught as a profession and the student comes to believe that it is both honor- able and learned, and that it offers opportunities for success and fields of service equal, if not superior, to those of other professions open to young men. While all engineering curricula include subjects of general culture, through- out the four years, nevertheless, they are primarily technical and practical, and their real object is to prepare young men for definite vocations and for leader- ship in the work of advancing the State along material lines — developing and utilizing its water power and all natural resources, building and operating its railroads, building and maintaining its public highways, and constructing and operating its public utilities antl industrial plants of every kind. Page Thirty-seven CIVIL ENGINEERING At this CoUgee the aim kept continually in mind. J _ H training students tliis department, to Ijress upon them the importanee of those funda- mentals whicli must act as a foundation for the proper knowledge to he acquired after taking up their lite work. The theoretical or class room work is supplemented with a sufficient amount of prac- tical work in the field, drawing room, and labora- tories to demonstrate the relations existing between theory and practice. This practical work not only improves the students ' understanding of the sub- ject but it is found that it incites him to a lively interest in his work. The work, accompanied as it is by subjects of cultural training, equips a young man to fit into the present-day needs of the country. The professional work begins the second quarter of the first year with Engineering Lectures. In the second year those sti:dents electing .Architectural Engineering are given special instruc- tions along this line. This work is continued through the third and fourth years. Those students taking the regular work to a de.gree in Civil Engineering may elect at tin.- beginning of the senior year special work in Highway Engineering. I ' koK. M.ANN HIGHWAY ENGINEERING The increasing use of automotive transportation has served to focus the attention of the i)eople to the building of good roads. . s a result, extensive State and County high- way systems are being built, not only to serve the social needs of the peojjle, but to sup- plement the work of the railroads in the transportation of the products of industry. Xorth Carolina, as nnich if not more than any other of the states, has definitely started the building of a state system of highways; and tliis action of the State has .given an impetus to the improvements of roads in the counties all over the State. The Highway Department at State College was organized to train men for the technical duties in building these many miles of roads. The men who graduate from this Depart- ment have received trainin.g to enable thein to serve : first, the State in its highway program ; second, to assist in building the thousands of miles of county roads; and third, to enter the field of professional engineering with the specialization in Highway Engineerin.g and construction. The Highway Course is so arranged that lor the first three years the student receives well-grounded instruction in the various engi- neering subjects. In the fourth year the special subject of Highway hjigineering is taken up. .Ml the various phases of road building are studied in detail. The training received by the student in funda- mental engineering subjects, to.gether with sjiecial instruction in high- way work, .gives a well-rounded and broadening course in llii;h ;iy Engineering. I ' koK. 1 rcKER Page Thirty-eight DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE The course of study in Architectural Engineering aims to give the student a thorough preparation for a professional career by full instruction in both the practical and artistic phases of the subject. The first requirement in Architecture is the ability to design, both from the practical side, that the building may suit the purpose for which it is intended, and from the aesthetic side, that it may present an agreable appearance. The second requirement is good draftsmanship in order that the design may be clearly set forth. Of great importance are llie mathematical and engineering courses which deal with the scientific principles underlying sound construction. ( )f 1 -r 1 • . 1 i r 1 1 ...1 1 •» 1 Prof. Shum. ker languages. French is the most useful to the architect, and should therefore be the one taken up for cultural reasons. A series of lectures is given upon historical development of architecture with independent research work. The work in design consists of frequent problems, of from two to six weeks duration, which are worked out by the student under the supervision of the Instructor. Stress is placed upon the theoretical as well as the practical knowledge of those courses in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering, the principles of which enter into Modern . rchitectural Construction. DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Prof. Browne The industrial development of the State during the past ten years has, without question, been brought about largely through the utilization of the Slate ' s water power by means of complex net works of electric transmission lines. Each vear sees the electrical phase of the State ' s growth assume increasing importance, with an increase in demand for trained men. The function of the Department of Electrical Engineer- ing is to train these men. to give them the necessary sound foundation in the fundamentals of engineering, particularly as used in solving electrical problems and to fit them for posi- tions of usefulness to the State. Page Thirty-nine MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Prof. Vatchan The DL-partmoiU cit Meclianical Engineering is housed in twn liuikl ' ngs: Page Hall anil the Shop lUiildinn, P;i{je llall eoiitains ihe executive officos, class rooms, drawing rooms, hhie print rooms, etc. The class rooms and drawing rooms are well eipiippcd to carry out the purpose for wliich they were intended. The Machine Shop, Wood Shop, I- ' orge Shop, I- ' oundry. and Mechanical Engi- neering I,ahoratory are located in the Shop Buililing. which was ilesigned and laid out for this specific jjurpose. l ' " .ach of these huildings is well equipped for instructional pnri)oses. The four-year course in Mechanical luigineering hegins with a thorougli training in mathematics, physics, and chemistrx as a foundation for the teclniical work which is later developed along several ])arallcl lines. The application of these fundamental sciences to the pliysical properties of the materials of construction and tl ' e relation of heat to engineering is hrouglu to the attention of tlie student liy courses in drafting, mechanics, and ihernioilynamics, and liy worl in the wood shop, forge shop, foundry, machine shop, • ind mechanical lahoralory. While the aim of the course is preeminently technical, yet suli jects of a general culture are included in order to give tlie students a hroadcr training and hetter preparation for the business and social life which follows the period of college training. TEXriLI-: SCHOOL During the i)resent year the Textile Building will he greatly enlarged and the Textile School will he fully ecpiipped with the latest types of machinery for all the processes of cotton manufacturing. In the next few years the increase in the production of fine goods in tlie South will he the most important development in the textile industry; and the North Carolina State College Textile School will continue to aid in this development hy giving its students a thorough course in lohhy and jacquard weaving and designing, Tn addition to the regular carding, spinning, and weaving rooms, dye house and dye lalioratory, a special test room will he provided which will he equip|)ed with all the machines necessary to test cotton, single fibers, yarns, and all grades of fabrics. This room will be especially valuable to students and the cotton mills of the State. The e(|uipment will also include a full lay-out of knitting machines. On all these machiius the fini ' sl and best grades of knitted fabrics will be made. 15riefly stated the aim and purpose of the Textile School is as follows: 1. To promote the large text ' Ie intcri ' sls of the State by giving instructions in all branches of cotton manufacturing. 2. To train students may obtain a general .uk business as a whole. 3. To tr;iin young men to become overseers, siiperintendeiU , managers, ,ind oFhce officials of cotton mills: also specialists in various lines of llie textile industry, 4. To train young men so that having a knowledge of fabrics they can become associated with converters of fabrics and com- im ' ssion houses in ariints capacities, 3, To train young men in the art of designing fabrics so that as this branch of the iiidustr develops in Xorlli Caii lina and the Sotitb, stiidenls will be lapable of fillim these responsible positions, 0, To develop ca|)able textile investigators through research in connection with the Engineering l xperiment Station. in various textile subjects Cotn|ireheiisi A ' knowledge i 1 that they the textile i ' Koi-. . i; Page Forty ' -.t. -, ' Jfe American Society of Ciml Engineers W. L. Trevatha.v W. S. Morris II. L. Mehfukd W. r. liATCIIKLUK, ]r. OFFICERS SpriiKj Term President W. S. Morris -Vice-President B. P. Barbkr Secretary-Treasurer W . W BaTchelor, Jr. . Sergeant-at-Anns C. I,. lV R ri RnT Professor J. I). Jamison Professor C. L. .Manx Dr. V. C. RiDDicK iH) ()R. R ' . I1 " ..MI!I-:KS Professor L. K. ' oiite Professor R. E. Shum. ker Professor P. Schwartz Professor H. St. G. Ticker MEMBERS T. F. . i.coRx W . T . Cox T. C. JoHNSOX L. T. Statox E. . L. J. Dale H. L. ] Iedford G. C. Stoxe C. C. Bailev J. I. Davis VV. S. Morris B. C. Steed B. P. Barber L. C. DlLLARD I. E. McGowax J. I. Thomasox P. H. B.ARXES R. E. Dlnn J. L. McNamara F. S. Traxtham W . P. Batchelor H. T. Dl-LS R. S. Ormaxi) W . L. Trevathax C. L. Barxhardt V H . Fox P. G. Parrish C. E. VicK H M. Bremer . . W . Greex K. W. Reece H W ' ai.drop L. A. Brothers T. L. HiGGlXS I. L. Robertson J. X. Wall M E. Browx B. M. .Ioxes E. C. Smith w . L. West. Jr. II F. Cl-RTIS P. II. .loxES !•:. D. w V. R. Smith ' lI.IiER I. J. TrCKER R. S. Wicker ASSOCI. TE .MEM LSERS W C. Batts r. -M. r. RRETT . B. Uzzi.E R. D. Beam H. B. [oxEs H. D. Wai.kek T. L. Bexxett R. W. LlTHER P. L. Welch 1. B. DOTTERER L. B. .Maxlev R. G. Williams T. V. Fercusox L. PiCKEI.SIMER 1. E. Willi A. MS C. D. Gaddv D. T. Rice " R. L. Mills C. F. Gregsox . . .A.. Scott R. B. Morrison I. E. Griffith H. C. Tate H. L. Pierce S. H. Hassai,l G. L. UZZELL J. J. Veree.n Page Forty. one l i ' ■ . u ' ; ' ? r l ■Hni mi H V J HI i l ...l ■ I SI H H B I A . iH] uM V IH 9m B !■■■£ y Architectural Club ( )I ' I ' H ' I ' ' ,RS ■ ' () Teyiii Spriih Trim JosKi ' H J. Davis President Samlku S. Tdi.i-K Robert ' . UNDKKWnnr) .. I ' icc-Prcs ' nlciit Jamks I,, Hiccins LuciAN 1. Dale -- Srcri-tiiix-Trt-asnrcr ..__ l.iciw J. Dai.e l ' ACn,TN- MI ' .MI ' .I ' .RS Ross] " " ,. SiirMAKi ' ;i; Sciiwaktz MKMl ' .F.RS H. F. CrKTis f.. J. Dale J. J. Uavis J. T,. ITir.i-.iNs S. S. ' I ' llLIIR R. W. I ' M)i:in ii(in W. I„ West. Jr. iM. ( " .. WlLLTA rS F. F. Clark W. C. I- ' lTZGERALn 1,. L " . LawrivNci;, Jk. A. T. t wwi-LL. Jr. I . S. ( )K. Iii II Ci. (. " . Stone I. J. ' I ' lAKKK Page forty-two H Aav -ii Hf - H ttlB« ■ Kl . _ i 7 , tf - kff Pi Hf v.: m mJj . L ' OP L ' .. - MS ■ .«S-1Mi Bi B W W Student Branch, American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS A. C. Bangs - _ -- J ' rcsidciit H. n. FL MRICK icc-Prcsidcnt J. C. RicHERT, Jr Secretary-Treasurer HONOR ARV MFAII ' .F.RS i ' Kiii-. u.uiAM ll.wu BkowNK, |k. Asscj. I ' kiii-. H. K. [cIntvre AI AjiiR Ci. C. Cu. R. J, Pearsai.i, MEMBERS D. E. Allen I. L. Holleman J. L. Andrews G. V. Holloman R. C. Baggett R. C. Holland L. U. Bailev S. E. Holt D. J. Brinklev a. a. Johnston L. " n. Browne C. R. Tones T. R. Causey H. B. Keen A. B. CouNcrL J. W. Lewts O. E. F. Dellixckk H. R. Logan W. R. DoAR R. L. Mklt(i R. G. FdKTiNE H. C. I ' uiTiii Ki) 1 ' ' . L. H vKCKovK H. Seaman C. E. II ARRIS H. H. SUELOK J. J. liii.i. L. 1). Stvrox W. N. iliri ' W. S. i:atiii:rsi ' oon G. S. lloBsoN W . S. Wkli.s S. C. Hodges G. W . Wkav J. F. WOOTEN • Page Forty. three Studknt Bhanch of tuk Amkrican Society of Mechanical Engineers oi ' i-ici ' .ks D. , ' . Jn. i:s President B. II. CiiA.M rinx ' iee-f ' resldeiil C. D. I ' -vrcin " ! ' ! ' ; Secretary . A. Si ' ici ' .i; Treasurer J. C. Jd.N ' ics [■reporter MEMBERS M. II. I!aumi; K. I,. I!. I KL.IC ■ l . I,. Hkkkv |as. E. IJuitt II. M. i;iKC.i. i;. II. c ' li . ii ' ii). ' Cut Chang W. k. I)i:al C. I ). !• ' Aicin ' Ti: C. R. lluK ' , U. S. JON ' ICS J. C. JCNKS G. F. Lank C. D. Lk.m Mo. i) IT. T. Mr I !r I dp: T. C. I ' dwia.i. J. L. Smith ' . A. SricKu D. A. Stkvk.vs D. K. Sti; ak ' i ' T. S. Tlln.M T. |. ' I ' diii.sssic.v J. K. Wkli.s A. R. lNSl.n V Page Forty. four ■mm¥ 1 k ' ' • 1 1 : : a. ' » - - « « - .;: ?i L== ■1 Tompkins Textile Society Fait Term W. E. Shinn C. R. Half R. TnH Nsnx .._. (Jl- ' I-ICERS Sfriih Term I ' rrsidciit . I. R. HardEV I ' iiC ' f ' rcsidcnt V. G. Weaver Srcrciiirx-Trcnsnrcr L. FI. Ru ' wE ME [BERS T. c. Ai.nRinirr J. R. ALI.EX V. B. ASKEW D. -M. BAILEV P. C. BEATTV A. L. r.LAxn W. H. BOGART W. T. BROWN T. F. BYRD W. J. CARTER J. T. CHAMBERr.ATX CHI CHAXG B. L. COTTEN T. y . CURRIE E. H. DOBBINS G. V. DOBBINS H. K, ELLSWORTH J. C. FAR (ER T. GAIXES W. W. GLUYAS W. O. HAYS II. L. HARRIS T. M. HARRIS PROF. T. R. HART .1. L. HAUSER .T. R. HINES w L. HORXE ( ». M. HOUSE I. P. HUGHES R. JOHXSOX T. R. JOHXSOX PROF. L. E. LANE T. E. LATTIMORE W [. LEXTZ P. B. LITTLE E. U. LEWIS C.. H. MAHAFFEE C. W. MASON J. P. McADAMS PROF. K. McKEXZIE F. B. MEWCORX H S. .MILLER E. C. .MITCHIXER I. R. MORRISOX 1. D. MOSHEIM J. G. XEAL J. S. NEELY HUGH XEISLER PROF. THOS. NELSOX W. H. PATTERSOX P. W. P.XTTON H. H. POWELL PROF. F. A. PRENTIS PROF. P. W. PRICE A. B. QUIXX H. H. REDWIXE P. M. RIFF .1- M. RIPPLE M . I. ROBERTS E. R. ROBIXSOX H. E. RUFTY E. M. SEXTER .T. E. SHOFFXER R. D. SLOAX B. E. SHRADER R. H. SMITH P. E. SMITH H. W. STEELE H. B. SU.M.MERELL H. F. TAYLOR T. S. THOM .1. P. W. LTOX R. IL WEBB J. E. WEBER T. C. WHITE M T. WILSOX S. R. WORKNLXX S. YOXE.MASU AH YOUNG Page Forty-five Page forty. six The Graduate ISchool m The graduate work is being greatly exiiaiuk ' cl for next year. A niucli greater innnlier of graduate corrses will be given and it is expected that a much greater niniber of persons will register in the Graduate School. It is planned to tic up the researches being carried on liy the Agricultural lixpcrinient Station, tlie Engineer- ing Experiment Station, and the Bureau of Economics and Social Research with graduate instruction in the college and to make the facilities of these research statistics directly availalile to graduate students. The college will offer thirty scholarships and fcllnw- ■iliips for the year 1924- ' 25 as follows: 10 graduate sclmlarships $425 each 10 graduate fellowships $450 each 10 teaching and research fellowships $750 each DECKl ' .l ' S TO BE OFFERED BY THE GRADL ' .VTE SCHOOL, 1924- ' 25 Professional . nd Rkskm« II Dkgrees Non-Resident Dergees C. E. M. S. E. E. Dean Taylor M. S. in .Agriculture M. S. in Engineering Ph.D. M. E. T. E. I. Agr. CLASSIFICATION Ob ' GRADU.VTb: STUDENTS REGISTERED. 1923- ' 24 In Agriculture 1 In Social Science and Business .Administration 14 In General Science , 1-+ In Engineering 10 Special " Total - " - TYPE OF DEGREES I ' OR WHICH GRADU.VTl-: STUDENTS ob ' l ' )23- ' 24 . RE REGISTERED Masters Degrees - - ; More advanced than M. S 20 Special " Total 73 It is in the Graduate School that men put the cap-stone on their professional education. The State of North Carolina and the nation need hundreds of professional men in the fields for which North Carolina State trains them. It is because of this fact that tlie Graduate School was organized. It is this need wliich it will meet. PAGE FORTY. SEVEN The Summer School I )IHI-X Tnk I ' iKiiw XK n PU H H k l ' c i iniiii), ' 1 ' ' i4 Sunmu ' i ' School S K I BII Xortli Carolina State Collc a ' to rreasc tin.- emphasis upon S|)ccial featni-c of luacher-traininj, ' work iliat heretofore ha c not received suttleient attention in Xorth Carolina. Stronj; ]irofessional courses in nu-thods of teach- ing science in high schools will he gixen along witli technical coiu ' ses in the natural sciences. This institution is admirahK e(|ui]ipecl to give this kind of teacher-training work and with the well equipped science faculty of the iuslitutou. assisted hy special instructors of national repu- tation, courses are going to be offered that should attract e ery teacher in Xorth Carolina interested in hecoiiiing better i|ualified (o leach science to students of high school grade. The College |)lanl and equipment are going to he utilized for the training of teachers of maiuial arts and of industrial education to meet the growing demand for men in this particular field. The laboratories of the School of Engineering are well equipiied for giving subject matter courses, and the olVicials of the vSummer Scliool are in communication with teachers of nation-wide reputation to gi ' e ihe professional courses. In additional to the training of teachers in these particular fields, profes- sional courses for high school teachers and princi])als will be offered together with subject matter coiu ' ses which will count for both college credit and certified credit. l ' ro ision will he made for giving college credit courses in all the sulijects given during the regular term, provided there are sufficient number of students wislling to take the work. Should there he students who have an extra heavy curriculum to graduate iti one or two years, this is an ojiportunitv to get off some of their work. This sluudd appeal not only to Slate College men hiU students from other institutions who would like to spen l six weeks in Raleigh. and at the same time get off six or eight hours of college work. ' Pile 1 ' ' 24 Summer School offers to the student body the o|ipi rtunitv to help build u] at the college that tvpe of summer school work the friends of the institution feel the plant and equii)ment should he utilized for. ,iiid ibis is an ai)|)eal for tiieir hearty co()i)eration. Page Fortv-eight Thk Work of the Rehabilita TioN Department mMM. Mr. Capps Tlie courses in this (ic[]artment arc open to all men. regardless of their ])rcparation, who are entitled to training by virtue of disabilities resulting from their serxices in the World War. . nother feaure of the training given in this department is that it is given to the students after they ha e definitely decided on their employment objecti es. These two principles have been fundamental to all our efforts. For these reasons, perhaps more than for any other, the courses gi en ha e liecome of a decidedly practical nature. They are conducted under the super ' ision of the Federal authorities. In gixing this training the Rehabilitation Department is at all times conscious of the fact that it is our first duty to educate these men to make a living despite their physical handicaps. That we arc successful is already attested to by oxer two hundred of these men. trained in this department, who are carrying on successful projects in their home communities, and mak- ing a satisfactory living for themscKes and their families. Page Fortv-nine The Home Departments Mr. Gui.LEncE THE LIBRARY J. R. Gl ' LLEDC.i; Lihiariaii .Mks. Chari.iiTTi-; ii.i.i rsoN isst. Librarian ir Ciillegc LiliravN will ikhi he hnuseci in one nf the finest library buildinj s in the eduntry. The wurk (in the new huildint; " has begun and the bnihHni; should be readv for oceupaney next Itrni. The Library er[uipmcnl will be enl irj ed to such an extt ' nt that our Library will com- pare faxorably with any college library in this section. -Mrs. ' illiamsun and .Mr. ( " lulledge are e ' er willing " to go to any aniounl of trouble to help students in their ])aiTdlel work. We a]ipreciate their ser ices. 4. 4. 4. THE DINING HALL Miss Ln.i.i w r ' " i; . i ' ,R Dietitian Louis TI. 1 I.vrkis Steward C- R. ll.M.L... Student Manager M. R. 1I. KDI ' ; Student Manager The Dining Hall is by far the most ])o])ular place on the campus, if popidarily may be measured by punctual attendance and undivided attention to the subject at hand. ' I ' hose of us who have eaten in the Dining Hall for four years ha e de elo])e(l a " boarding-house reach " and a quick " get-away. " Miss Fenner and . Ir. Harris are doing all in their power to make tmr Dining Hall one of the best in this section, ;nid lhe ' haxc done much toward keejiing oiu ' bodies in a hedtlu condition, and ha e satisfied our rav- enous ajJijetites. If the way to a man ' s heart is through his gastronomical region then they have reached our hearts. Miss Fexnf.r P.AGE Fifty Ihe Home Departments THE INFIRMARY Dk. Ar.TDx C. Cami ' BEul Physician Miss Beatrice Josepiiixe Mainor Matron We ' ll frankly admit that the Intiriiiar ' is not a place in which nc wciuld like to spend our Christmas acation, lint when a fellow fiegins to feel " down and out " he finds that the Infirmar}- is not uch a bad ])lacc after all. .Miss Mainor and Dr. Campbell are striving to keep us fit. 4- -i- 4, i IlSS AI.M.VOR THE DORMITORIES Mrs. JNIason Matron Mrs. Mason is known and respected by ex ' ery student on State College campus, and she is doing much toward making State College a better place in which to li e. The a erage student isn ' t o er anxious about the con- dition iif his room; so Mrs. Ma on has a hard job in giv- ing the home touch tn our dormitories. appreciate her work here and her interest in us. .Mrs. AIaso.n- Page fifty. one ' I ' lir Staff. Iiclii ' xiii lliat ihc merit nf scrxicc sluuild he aiicl is uiiaffrclfil by cither the race or color of those rendering; il, and wisliiiii; to reco ,Mii .e in some way the faithfuhiess of tliose less (jromincnt in this vast orj anizatioii. the College, has set aside this page in appreciation of cii ' tain of nm- colored friends who play a ery ital. e en if somewhat ohscui-e. pait in the hfe of this institution. In dexoting this page to the janitors, it has heen our hope In show in tliis way some recognition of their years of faithful service. W e regret dee])ly that we were unable to obtain pictures of all these men. ] ' u{. that they may not be left out allogetlu ' r. we shall menticju them here. Allen Haywood, whose picture is shown below, has been with the College since it was founded. Ask any old A. and M. man and he will tell you that no boy e er had a Iielter friend than the bo s of the ( )ld College had in Allen. Tom. also pictured here, is another who has grown up with the College- Day by day he .g ies about liis work, asking no (|uesiions. el faithfully dning his i)art. Others, not shown herc are Ralph and Incle I ' etcr. Xo alumnus who has e er graduated from here in yt-ars goni ' b_ fails to know these two servants. Like the others, their time here Ins been spent in service to the College and to the students. And so we close this little sketch 1)_ - expressing again the apprt ' ciation which we know is felt by both sindenls and alumni for our friends, the janitors. . l.I,EN ' Pom Page Fifty. two y B Wa of I xplanation In devoting the foregoing pages to a few short articles concerning the various courses and departments, it lias ju en the purpose of tiie editors to try to give merely some idea of the organization of this thing which we call State College. To try to dn uKire were vain : fur the sjtirit which pervades the place is something which must he experienced — it cannot lie expressed. It is some- thing immortal, indefinahle, yet very rare — something which can urge a man on the athletic field to renewed eft(]rt alter all his strength is gone — some- thing that can make those who come here admire and put into practice that excellent quality of sportsmanshij), fair play — and something which can make our graduates so conduct themselves as never to hring discredit on their .•Mma Mater. This and more is included when we speak of State College Spirit. In the following pages we have endeavored to portray our campus by tile use of a few selected scenes, so that those who have ncer been here may, upon looking at this book, picture to a certain extent what State College appears to the eye, and that those who are leaving, perhaps for the last time, may keep before their eyes scenes which will e er be enshrined within their hearts. Pace Fifty-three as! 1 ime tlra ws Iker curiiam close xJn. Alma Alafer ' s ivi]ni«aing ways; long our memoriies sliall engross Jl nemselTes vvitli jaunis ' micl oygone days, Jl as not lor mortal nancls o£ men mtn Ibrusn or chiseJl long m use, INor poeis wiitn fncir gifted pen, IN or m ' anJeriing YOire from kindly Aiuse, Jl nroiiigli liuman tongue, to oring us oarM Again among tJaese scenes so dear; iDut wliat tnese Tiews may ■weaKly lack Jls brouglit Iby tnougnts of yester-year. " .I ' oiinlnin. 4.). The Qampus " jC artk, lei not mine envious sliaole olare itselif to interpose • ' Jf Vimrose JTlall, tlie first Ikome of A .gririil£iare, now grown oM m {lie servire ol tlie College, is even yei a lanamark on our V anipus 1 love it for -wliat it makes me forget anil for wlkat it malttes me rememoer « j :--i . n. VV msfoii s vme-rlail columns, Deiiiii(l ■winca is skeltereJ an imporiaittt pari olF tke Ockool of liiagineermg ft tlie realm ol luuman arfiviiy fiaepe is no service more noble tkan fnat of freeing one s lello ' w man Irom fne tliraMom oi ignorance 1 he engmeep ol tile new epocla must be an eoluraietl man rage Hall, tine new nome of M-eckanical Icingineering ■ t. a...„. . RicLs end Patterson, imposing liomes lor tlie Scnool of Agriculture " Here all is beauifilul! 1 lie rusitliinig bouglis IiaTe suet a sfrange, full sound Spirit, i-IinJ, ana Body— fliese fliree and more are ios£erea a£ ihe " l , ine social center ol our L anipus 1911 iiorimlory! A inomumeni to the class wJnicln abolislieol Ikazing at_S£a£e College " liere sunsihime aiiol ricih Iragrance blend m the narmoEiy o£ springfime " Old r ffllauga! like the cmb wliose name if nears, ifs life lias tseen one of servire TLe Infirmary, Luilt in loying memory of irs. busan Oarroll, ■wlio spent many years oi aleToieffl serTire jot ine Lots of oM " A, and M. " i o our Ihero dead, wlho yaliantly gave f lieir Iitcs to rrusli tlie docinne tliat miglat makes riglit and io cstalblisn forever me principle inai rigkt malices migluf And tke otar bpangled Oanaer in inunipn snail wave Ol ' No ' th Ga ' lina Piv BkkTciv Rkai.kv f ReprinU ' d liy rerniissiiiii of The Ralcitih Tinirx] As si)()ii as ' ()ii i i ' t III Xo ' tli ( ' a ' liihi Tltc roads and to ' iis ict iic: ili. fiiiali. ' flic Ti ' i r ' icalk li ' itli a hriskcr stc ' : And ( ' 7 ' cn xniir motor has more pi ' p : The hook ' -iCorm ' s hanishrd : the roinitry has . lot more encr() (• , (}iid ja::c: The li ' est Xortherni ' r eoiildn ' l lesii n a Ln ' eTier stale than Xo ' th ( alma. The farms look fatter, the hamlets ain ' t Quite ii norani of the sii lil of f aint. They ' re bitildin ' roads, and are not eonteiit With sand and elay. hiil they nse eenienl. And the sehools look nood : llie mills are hiisy And eaeh inhabitant o ' ccns a l.iccic. Or a l i( t ' lcin-si.v. or something finah As soon as von c et to X o ' lli ( a ' lina. This .State ' s not dreaming of days i one by. There ' s a )nodern i lint in eaeh mortal ' s eye. And the rillaijc belles and the rillat e beaii.v Are smartly dressed as the er(r;ods :ehieh jlow On (iolham ' s streets. ] ' ou ninst ( ?■ ' ' em eredil : These folks are fully awake you said it! You meet the " boostah " : you lose the " Tehimih, " . ' Is soon as you yet to Xo ' th (. ' a ' Tnia. iV Page Seventy n. To THE Skmor Class I A ' llir four years that H ' c have Ik ' cd here together, striving to Ci iiip ourselves for our life ; uirl, :ce have formed iiiaiiy elose J rieinlships ami eiijoved iinniv pleasant iisso- eiatioiis. Hut the lime -k ' HI sooii eoiiie 7v ' heu :ce must separate, eaeh to yo his icay. . llready the eiirtaiii lias fallen on the last seene of onr sojourn here together: retreat has ' otiv;; the su)! has almost set. Hut let us rememlu-r that, -a ' ilh the inorro: . ' . there opens to us a new day. a ilay in zchieh it is our privilege to go into the outer tcorld and sho;e hv our example the ideals of .Sttile College: let us regard that day ..t ' h..,-i : t . .- i. ; . -..: .J :..... ;... .. . . ... oj parting, not as the end of our assoeialious as the ' ■; ( ' aehievi as the hegiuning of a greater comradeship, the eomradeship no i it t ' l ij t n It I itif I u t f I II I t f L tf III f lull . u I !■ . lilt I n III I ini I , tl 1 1 ' of achievement : and let us no7 . ' pledge anc ' a ' our everlasting friendship to eaeh other and our undying loyalty lo .lima Mater, so that, chere ' er 2 c roam, each ensuing year will I ' ul s ' trengthen the lies that hind us together. Page Seventy-two Page Seventy-three Page Seventy. four F The Chronicle of the Senior Glass chapter one 7 ( )RASML ' CHAS others have taken in hand to set in order a declaration of those things which have surely happened to us all, e en to those who chanced to come before us. it has seemed good to me also, having jjer- fect understanding of those things from the very first, to write unto thee, most excellent Seniors, that ye may remember those things which ye ha e expe- rienced. There dwelt at State College in the days of " Kid, " the son of llulvey, a registrar ycleped Owen who was well pleased within himself for having but lately enrolled three hundred Freshmen to be the Class of ' 24. Rut, when the Sophomores heard these tidings, they were troubled and all the upper classmen with tliem ; and, when they had gathered together all their chief priests and scribes, they inquired of them diligently where those Freshmen might then be found. . nd they made answer to them, saying: " In the dormitories, for thus hath it been appointed by Owen. " ' I ' hen the Sophs 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 abode there for a season. Then was fulfilled that which was sjwken by the prophet, saying: " In the dormitories were heard oices, cries and inquiries, Hulvey ' s inspectors calling for their Freshmen ; and they would not be satisfied, for they could find them not. " Put, when the So])hs had retired, we returned to our rooms and began to attend classes. . nd some were oppressed by Metcalf, and others by him who is calleil " T-foot, " and yet others were afflicted by Heck with Newton ' s Laws and sore Physical travail. And, when we sent aniljassadors in unto Pap, saying: " What shall we do that we may enter the Sophomore Class? " he made answer to them, saying: " Verily, erily, I say unto you, it is easier for a Freshman to take notes under Heck than to pass his final exams. " Thereat, there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. Now there arose among the Freshmen a ])atriarch out of the tribe of Chandler, who was chosen to lead us through the wilderness of Freshmanry. But it was written that it should not be his hand that should lead us into our Sophomore year ; so, when the time was come, one who bore the name of Morris, as had his father and his father ' s father done before him, was chosen to lead us. And this having been done, we discarded our rags of ignorance and entered upon our Sophomore year. " Trulv. Wisdom hath builded her house: She hath hewn out her seven pillars. " Selah! CHAPTER TWO The Freshmen declare our glory as Sophs and the 24 ' s sheweth our handi- work. Fresh unto Fresh uttereth speech : but Soph unto Soph sheweth knowd- edge, which is made manifest 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 demon- strated our love for all Freshmen. But some there were who took not kindly to this treatment and walked not in the path of their predecessors. Then were we made angry, and we spake unto them, saying: " There shall not be hair on the tops of vour 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, saying: " Why persecute ye us. Oh ye Sophomores, did not you too once think hair-cutting was wrong? " But Page Seventy-five we made answer to them, saying: " When we were Freslimen. we spake as Freshmen, we understood as Freshmen, we thought as Freshmen; Init. when we hecame So])!iomores. we put away Freshman things. " Now it came to pass that, in the last monlii of tlie reign of .Morris as leader of the Sophomores, it being the fifth month of the _vear. he called them together and. being old and stricken with age, spake unto them, saying: " Mine own li.ind can n(j longer lead yciu: chciose ye from among you whom ye will. " . nd the Sophomores shouted as with ;i single -oice : " Ciive us Crater. " . nd .M(jr- ris straightway called Crater to him and said: " This is my beloved succ essor in whom 1 am well pleased. Follow ye him. " And the end of the term being nigh, the professors went forth and straight- way took counsel among themselves how they might flunk us and keep us from passing. And they burdened us with examinations grievous to be borne, and our trials were great; but I ' ap appeared to us in a dream and spake, saying: " Arise, and light a cruse of Standard oil, and sit the whole night through in study. And, on the morrow, go ye to your e.xams and write all that is in your minds. " This we did, and thus did we defeat the professors in their purpose. And, basing done this, we de])arted — each to the tents of his fathers — where we rested from our labors. CllAI ' TKK TIIKI ' .F Now it came to pass that, after tliree months had gone by, tliere returned of tiie Sophomores one hundred and thirty. And these were called Juniors ac- cording to the decrees of Pap and of (_)wen which altereth not. Xow these Juniors were we; and we strove one and all in daily conflict with the professors, seeking how we might wrest good grades from them, but to no a ail. Then we cried aloud unto I ' ap, saying: " Hear our cry, ( )h I ' ap, let thine ears be atten- tive to the oice of our ul)plication ; for the lessons that are given us are niore than the hairs of our heads. Fnglish bows us down, and Calculus confounds our judgment. Wherefore should we be oserconu- with French? " I ' lUt one out of the tribe of 11 inkle heard us and spake, saying: " What ])rofiteth il a man though he make hundreds on his Calculus and tlunk his b ' rench? " . nd we suf- fered in travail and woe until someone discovered a " pony " out of whose face shone these words : " Come unto me all ye whose knees tremble for fear of a flunk sli|). and I will give you a [lass. ' And some hearkened and rode this " pony " to the class in French, shouting: " llosann;di! llosannah! " which, being interpreted, means " We have found a way out. " Hut tlie end was not yet. for llinkle, when he heard this commotion and saw the multitude riding by on " ponies, " was exceeding wroth; and he spake as with a oice of thunder, saying: " erily, erily, I say unto you. Oh ye ciiildren of I ' .elial. :i horse is a ain thing for safety. " n(l. with these words, he ])lungt ' (l us again into despair. r.ut I ' ;ip ;il o h:id be:ii ' d our |ir:i er, and his heart was moved to pit . :inil he said: " I will have ct)inpassion on the juniors for their having been with me these three ears. 1 will proclaim a holiday when the Tarheelites come into our midst to contend on tlie gridiron. Then let those who need it rest from their labors. " . nd the Tarheelites came. ;nul they were more numerous than locusts in harvest time; and :ill things hapiiened as I ' ap IkuI ordained. X ' ovv. among the Juniors, there were some who were tillers of the st)il and otlu-i who were workers of irt)n, and yet others who were warriors. These last were commanded by Daniel, the son of Cregory, a learned man who was ])ossesse(l of a silver tongue and a smooth line of chatter. . nd he |)rophesied uiUi " us, saving: " I ' leholdl The day shall come when desolation shall stalk in voiir midst and a voice shall be heard to say: ' To your tents, ( )h ye juniors. ' Then sb.iU ve go as captives into the wilderness which is in .Mabama hard by Page Seventy-six the Choccolocco Mountains; and there shall ye stay until six weeks shall have passed. " And vc pondered these sayings and wondered much as to their mean- ing: hut it was written that we should not understand until the time was come. CHAPTER FOUR Remember now thine . lma Mater in the days of tliv Senior ' ear. while the professors still vex thee with quizz formations and make-up work while the Gymnacrobatic Club and the Koo Koo Klan yet stalk abroad, while " Callv " Hall of Chow Factory and apple orchard fame still gi es thee cholera morbus with " zip " and stale biscuits, while the mud is still deep on the Cami)us. while the College Laundry continues to render thy shirts buttonless. while the Co-op strll garners in thy shekels, while Dean Cloyd yet keeps record of thv demerits and P. G. presents thee with flunk slips, while the Pnirsar duns thee for board find the P. O. duns thee for box rent — yea. erily, remember thine .Mma Mater; for the evil days will come when thou .shalt say: ' A ■ould that 1 were back again at the Old College. " Xow it came to pass that, in the Spring of the third year of our sojourn here, one by the name of Hall, a famous bull-artist and hot-air peddler extra- ordinary, was chosen to lead the Class of ' 24 through Senior year an l into (he promised land which lies beyond graduation. . nd we crowned him ruler and vested with him the scepter of authority, after which we returned to our homes for a season. Put. that the prophecy of Daniel might be fulfilled, two score and seven of the Class departed from the tents of their fathers in the middle of the sixth month of the year, and straightway went into the wilderness which is in . labama hard by the Choccolocco Mountains. There did tliey sweat and toil for days numliering forty and two. during which time they knew not the voice of mirth nor the voice of gladness. But, on the forty-third dav, tliev shook the dust of that land from their feet and started back to the land of tlicir nativity. And, in the ninth month of the year, there returned of our number one hundred and fifteen — all wise men. yet searching for more wisdom. Put, when we again entered the domain of the College, another who bore the name of Brooks had arisen and now ruled upon the throne in place of Pap. . nd we sent ambassadors in unto him inquiring wdiether he would ha e peace or war. And he spake unto them, saying: " Let us ha e peace. " whereat there was great rejoicing. Put there remained some of the professors who had opposed our progress in former years ; and these, in secret conclave, ]ilotted how they might even yet flunk us and keep us from graduating. And they burdened us with the " point system " and divers other baleful devices for the purpose of breaking our sjjirits; and our afflictions w-ere many. ' erily. more than Pharoah was vexed bv the |)lagues. more than Job was tortured by the sores, yea. more than Solomon was tormented liy the women, so were we troubled by our ad -er- saries. the professors. Put it came to pass that, in our years of plenty, we had set aside a sum of money for just such an emergency as this ; and, when our need became grie ous. we voted one and all to present this as a gift to the College upon our graduation, that they might buy chimes for the tower which is to be erected here. And, when the professors heard these tidings, their hearts were softened toward us, and they said; " Let us graduate the whole blinkin ' outfit, for how else can we get the dough? " So they ceased to vex our very souls as they had done, and we passed safel ' through the valley of the shatlow. Now there was among the Seniors a man named Israel — sometimes called Ike — Summerell, a noted climber and a direct descendant from the pithecan- thropus erectus. . nd Ike. being jealous of Hall ' s authority in the Senior Class, began to cast about him to find how he might become the more powerful. Page Seventy-seven And he called to liim one Tliomas. the son of Gentry, to whom he said: " If we are to rise higher in this world, it will he hy the sweat of onr own hrow. Therefore, let lis org;anize a cluh of gymnasts whose husiness it shall he to seek the heights hy climhing. I shall be chief priest and hig dog, and (Ui may he scribe and keeper of the money hag. " Hut Thomas, being of a donbting nature, spake unto him and said: " .Xay, not so, for, verily, he that must act as scribe hath not the time to seek the higher things of life, and he that holdeth a money bag which is always empty surely holdeth a sack. ow let me be the big guv, and I will join with you. " And Ike replied: " , o be it. " Thus was born the ( -mnacrobatic Club, a famous organization wiiosc members adopted and liter- ally executed their motto: " do up, young man. go up. " . nd Ike and Thomas called unto themselves men famed for divers tilings — I ' ete, the son of Uarber, famed for his ocal powers; Ted, son of Causey, the universal sack-holder: P. R., son of Little, " legger " ])ar excellence: " Dopey. " son of Browne, famed for nothing in particular sa e his flat feet ; .Archie, son of Green, the lad with the Iirainless bean; " Deacon, " son of . llen, a great military commander; and others whose number was as the sands of the seashore. . nd these bound themselves into a mighty band which is active to this day. Xow it c.imc to |)ass that, after several months had gone by, a ' oice was heard to say: " (■() ye into all the world, teaching all men all things that ve ha ( ' learned here. " And we hearkened and made preiiaratioiis to go. . nd, on the morrow, we sli;dl f;ire forth on our mission with what knowledge we lia e absorbed in our four-year war with the professors. lUil, until then, we are still Seniors. And now may the wisdom of " Doc Tommy. " the 1)ull of Professor Heck, and the wit of " Fornev " Withers abide with vou now and alwavs. . AIEN, Senior Glass Poem oil S ' lW ' lli ' With i li ' iy mill hoiinr unlnltl. II r Inrrr litre wilh a siiili : The iiiriiiorifs that aiir iiiiiuls dn Itnlil, Hill scn ' c us as a tir Ihi ?c ' C fnr( ct (iiir rliUdhdnil days That arc so dear to lis. And tliiitfis that filled iis :iitli a ciacr, .liid limes so twisleious. ' Good old days of High School joy — } ' e all reiiieiiihcr the strife: .hid so it is 7citli Collei e, hoy, ) ' oii ' ll ne ' er forget this life. There are friends icc ' ' ' C made the eonntry ' round: .Ind some tn lose ivc ' d hate, lint the friendshi s that are most frofoiind Here made at X. C. State. Thai ' s -icIiy -. ■e hate to leai ' e thee. Stale: II ' e I O with dazzled gace Into the world: ■n ' e ' re sent hy Tate: ) ' et forever we ' ll sing thy l raisc. Into the fnliire now .ec f ' eer — ' Tts dim. to say no more — And yet there ' s light enough for eheer, Oh Class of ' Twenty-Four! I=AGE Seventy-eight I i . ' 19 24 Pt-OTT IIat.i, MEDFORP Senior Class officers C. R. Hall Presided R H Scott Vice-President H. L. MedFORd Secretary-Treasurer F. S. Trantham Historian C. L. Walton " ' Trantham Walton Page Seventy-nine I . 5 DlUIIAM Kl) HI) Al.I.lCN CI.AKKTllN, NOUTIl lAUIM.INA I ' Jrclncal ini iiimiii; JaMKS RiiHKkT Al.I.ICX. i N I.OI ' ISBIRG, MIRTH (ARlll.lNA Tr.vlilr 3. Lieutenant, President. 4 ; Force. 2, - ; A. I. K. !•:.. French Cltili. 2: R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 4 ; Bladen County Club, 3, 4. Friendship Council, 1 ; Promotion Leazar Literary Society, 2, 3, 4; 3, 4. " DEACON " Ladies and sent It-men , heboid " Dearnn. " the jiri ' lc ni Can)]i McClellan, otherwise known as " Bull nurhani. " lie Kf ts the first part of that name from Ills tremendous size, five feet, six and a full lunulred antl thirty pounds. For the championship in takinp the niaxinimn numhcr of steps to accomplish the minimum amount of woi ' k, we nominate ' ' Deacon. " ICven wdiile loaf in p he gives the appearance of beinn as busy as a one-legged man in a kicking contest. Though " Deacon " has made a name (of sorts) for himself at State, his real bids for the laurels of fame were made during his stay at camii. In military circles he started a revolution with his startlingly original commands. Two generals and a " shave tail " passed out when he appeared on the range demanding a " left handed " army rifle. As an authority on the growth of pecans at Camp McClcllan " Deacon " established himself. Nor has " Deacon " ignored the social side of life-or rather, not willingly. However, due to def.;cts in his iihysiognoniy he staged most of his attempts at the blind institute. " Er, I say, just a minute. ... " Sophomore Order Phi Theta ; Tompkins Textile Society, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Baseball. 1; Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Captain, 4; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil. 3; Corporal, 2; Sergeant, 3; Franklin Countv Club, 1. 2, 3, 4. " JIM " " LOUISBURG " Jim is proliably known to more men nil the campu ' i than any other textile man, with the pos- sible exception of Cleve Beatly. A cry frequent- ly heard at baseball games is. " (iivc us Louis- liurg. we want Louislnng. " This cry is especial- ly noticealde if the pitcher in the box is having a hard lime hoMing the opposing batters down. When ,lim is iiitching. very few men of the opposing team cross the home plate. He has the confidence of the student body and the team : and he always does his best to deliver the gooris in shape of games won. Jim evidently made a gootl impiessjon on some -rumg lady of ' nrk, S. C .. while playing ball t!ieie. He has fre(|uently been lieai ' d to say. " Ciot to go to York, see my gal. " His freipient trips to I.onisburg. are also the subject of nnicli cnnimrnt, :is nobody believes he goes there mere- ly lo be uniiig bnmc. " So d( ecp. " Take yo ' temper " ture. " Page Eighty m DoxAi.i) Glkn X Allisux CHA MKI.KK. (;K " K(;ia . hjriciiltitrc Jnlix LksLIK AnDKKWS Hir.H pr)|NT. XdKTH CAKof.lNA Electrical Ihujluccnng Friendship rouncil. 1. 2. o. 4: Rible Study r.cader. J. 2 ' : Pullen Literary Society, 1. 2. .1. Chaplain, 2. Treasvirer. i ; Agricultural Club. 2, 3. 4; French Club, . ; Interstate Club. 4. " D. G. ' " ROSY " Even a passing observer seeing " D. G. " at the beginning of liis college career would have been struck by his boyish walk, his rosy cheeks, and his clever smile One would rcaflily decide that he was a prodvict of the hardy, wludesome life of the Carolina mountains. He was alwa " s ])roud to tell you of the life that he found in Clay County ; lie would admit that he was a Carolina mountaineer. A strange and mysterious change was wrought in his life in his Senior year. He left Raleigh ai Christmas to spend a few days with t.itlier and mother in their new home on the farm near Atlanta ; the remain ler of his holidays were going to be spent with friends and relatives in the old home in Xorth Carolina. On returning from the holidays we found that " Rosy " did not visit the old liome and he proudly admits that the life near Atlanta is tjuite enjoyable. He will tell you that farming and marketing conditions are exceptionally good. Judging from the letters written in a delicate script and the pictures of one bobbed -haircil, blue-eyed damsel we are forced to believe that farming and marketing conditions are not the only attraction in Cieorgia. Luck to you. " Rosy. " anrl may you tuck a Ccorgia peacli. Guilford County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. X ' tcc-President. 4; Pullen Literary Society. I. 2, 2 , 4, President. 4; House of Student Government, 2; Friendship Council. 2, .1. 4; Le Club Fran ;ais. 2; L ' .ihie Study Leader, i, 4; Agromeck Staff, 3. 4; R. O. T. C., L 2. i, 4. Color Sergeant, . Battalion Adjutant. 4 : Camp McClellan Club ; Student Branch. A. L L. E. : V. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2. 4; Chairman Missionary Committee. 4; Student Del- egate to Indianapolis Convention. " SHORTY " " LENGTHY " Here ' s a man whose name is not to be found on the roll of common men and it is a mystery why it stayed on ' ' Daddy ' s " calculus roll for two years. He. like many other brilliant men. (lebVhts in research work, so he arranged a re- search course with " Daddy. " Just why all the girls fall for this lengthy lad is as yet unaccounted for He is not good look- ing, athletic, or a Rubarb Vasaleno ; yet he has a monopoly on a private parlor at Meredith. P.y integrating lietween the limits of Monday morning and Sunday night, with respect to Mer- edith, we get a line on this lad ' s activities during the week. When pressed he says, " good look- ing girls and sack holding is the answer. ' Goodby " Shorty, " luck to you Page Eighty-one Jkssi-: ( Jscar AxTliUXV BEI.KWS CRKKK, NORTH CAROLINA . h r ' uiilliirr CiiAiu.i ' .s D.wis AuTiiiu, Jr. K A KAt.KlC.II. NOKTH CAKOMNA ( ' i7 ' il I ' jujinccr ' nui GuilforH (. " ounty Clul), 1. 1, S, 4 ; AKiicultm al Club. 1, 2, i, 4. i ' resident, 4; I ' ullen Literary Society, 2, 3, 4 ; Overseas CIuli, 1. 2 ; Triangle. 3, 4 ; President Derieux ' s Bible C ' lass, 2. ■JOE " " ANTNY " " j(ie " is one of our government irtuilenls wlin bas ' leniun tratcd bis ability to take advantage of the opportunities whicb L ' ncle Sam gave bim in excbange for bis serviL-e in tbe World War. His efforts bave not been confined to college dnt ' •- alone, for be has liecii successful in other ficbls as well, as is evidenced by tbe fact that, during; bis Sophtmiore year, be launched bis bark upon tbe sea of matrimony. However, his domestic duties have not biiiilered bim from taking an active part in class work and other college activ- ities, liis specialty seems to le tbe fluent use of tbe Knglisb language. He savs that a heavy line is better than no line at all ; and what docs it matter about what you know just so you make tbe other fellow think you know it. Talk- ing is his long suit. German Club. 1. 4; r.aseball S«piad. 3. 4; Foot- ball Squad, 4 ; Local Hoy. " ZAC " " JOE " " Well, you see it like this. ' Tbe handsome lad pictured above is none other than " Zac. " son of Arthur, and the pride of the Capital City. This " local boy " seems to be a hound for punishment. lie obtained his B. S. in Chemistry in ' 21. Two hectic years followed in tbe High- way I -all. The chemicals were too much for him. though, so he returne l and cast his lot with the ' 24 C " . V.. class in tlieir Junior year. In bis earlier period here. " Zac " (according to all reports) made a letter and three stars as a ' parlor athlete. ' ' Not satisfied with this en- vialile indoor achievement, he returned and be- came tbe sensation of " Country " ' Clark ' s C. V.. football team. He also mailc a name for himself on tbe redoublalile Mill ' s Fire Company semi- semi-pro club of tbe city league last summer. Seriously though. " Zac " is a likeable chap and capable. He should do well. " Joe, please don ' t go. " Page Eighty-two ITHE AGROMECKI . I) L ' NnKKWuoD Hailkv, A KM ABP;TH CiTV, NORTH CAROLINA lilcctrical Bii ificcriiuj Pme Burr Society; Student Brancli, A. I. E. E. ; R. (). T. C. Corp oral. 2, Sergeant. 3. First Lieutenant. 4 ; Rifle Team ; Le Club FrauQais, Secretary, 2 ; Analytics Club ; Camp J-IcClellan Club ; Scliolarship Honors. 3 ; A. I. E. E. " SHORTY " " Shorty " isn ' t to blame, but he is ilninp bis best to overlook this disadvantage. lie ' s too short to overlook anything else. The sad part is that " .Shorty " has no idea of growing taller— a sad case. A man who is so very short is terribly handicajiped for he always has to look up to other people while he is often looked down upon or overlooked entirely. Vou have heard of the best goods coming in the smallest packages? " Shorty " is no ex- ception. His classmates have often wondered how such a little man can cram so much stuff away in his noodle. The fact that he was one of the seven men of the class of ' 24 who won scholastic honors in their Junior year is proof enough that he knows his stuff. Albkkt Clakkxdun IJangs. K A, t) T HUXHERSONVIIJ.I-:, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Eiu ificcriiig Scabbard and Blade; Student Branch. A. I. F. F., , 4. President. 4 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. 3. 4, Cor- poral. 1. 2. Sergeant-.Major. o. Regimental Adju- tant, 4 ; Freshman Footliall Team ; Varsity Football S iuad. 2 ; Le t lub Francais ; Camp McClcUan Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. " A. C. " The handsome lad above is Mr. Bangs, if you please. Someone asked A. C. why so many girls spent the summer in Hendersonville. He coldly replied. " I live there. " If this book falls into the hands of many of you girls, we are sure tlie population of Hendersonville will greatly increase. It ' s too bad we have to picture such handsome boys and then tell where they live — the reason girls leave home. A. C. is a military bull and if he had just swung on to the proverbial a little stronger we predict that he would today be lieutenant-colonel of the regiment. It ' s a pity a man like A. C. wasn ' t discovered before the war had gone on so long. We can ' t see why L ncle Sam sent Pershing to France. A. C. (alternating current) is near the top of his class in electrical engineering and we hope he stays near the top after the school davs are over. Page Eighty-three i924;] SS 1 Ukkck J i.mkk r.AUBi:u, ht RI-:inS II.I.K. NOKTU r SUnl.i . C ivil liiKjuiccrinij i !■: i:t 1 1 I j:sti " .k . w a-. CllAUI.OTTK. NORTH LARill.lNA Mechanical Eiujiiu-criny lluiiors 111 Sch " l;ushiii. .1; Sliulciil Mciiil)er of A. S. C. E.. 2. 3, 4. ' ite-rresi.leiu. 4; Student Member of A. A. K.. 4; R. (). T. C, 1. 2. 3. 4, Sergeant, 3, Kiist I.ieutfiiant, Company " li, " 4; Camp McCIellan; Friendshii) Council. 4; Bible Class, 1, 4, Leader, 4; Rockingbam County Club. " PETE " " B. PETE " " BRUTUS PETER ' Kolks. ihc homely hid lo wbnni your iiltcn- t: Mi is now turned, and wlio is s ' ' owm in all hi- filory above is " Pete, " son of Barber. bailiuE from the village of Reidsvillc. Reidsville is rc- fiuted to be in Nortli Carolina. " Pete ' s " friends and classmates have lieen fully conscious of bis stay at State. TIioukIi somewhat sliRbt in stature, he is miKlity in tone. In fact, due to this characteristic, he lias been unanimously elected to the position of Cirand Annomicer and Adviser I ' xtraordinary of State ' s far-famed climhinR organization — the Gymnacro- batic Club. " Pete " has had an interesting life here, net the least item of vt-hich was his " sbooting-al-tbe- tank " diisoile. For that he hnlrls the uniriuv record of being one of the only four men wlio ever been " canipussed " at -State. Until recently, the snaring of hearts has not been listed among " Bruce Pete ' s " accomnllsl-- ments. However, he pressed his pants and shined his arniy ht•cs last fall, pt d Vdt out to fetch one. Considering his inexperience, he has done fairly well. Anyhow, we know thai he is now a regular guy over Boylan Heights way. " I ' m a suck-egg mule. " A. S. .M. I-:., .?. 4; Pullen Literary Society. !. 2. 3. 4; .Mecklenburg County Club. ]. 2. . , 4. " TEE-FOOT " " K. L. ' " BARKLEY " l_ uiet, doyged and determined, this lad came to us from Cliartotte. His ac;-ent betrays the fad that he lias lived in Charleston. These characteristics have won for him the title of be- ing the most sincere student among the Senior Mechanicals. I Ic forgets his quiet disposition sometimes and expresses himself in fiery language that would put to shame any follower of the bigli seas. He gave one of the fair ones a pillow top one Christmas day and according to the obi tradition he soon was in search of another girl. His latest advice Is to keep yoiir pillow tops at home. The weak spot of his college career is the course in l ' ' nglish. His dogged delerniination has pulled him through however. His weakness in I ' Lnglish has been made un in Math though, for he has led the class in this subject. lie is the mathematician of his class. His social career has 1 een no meagre 0 " e Slowly but surely he steals forth, when the sliades of night falletli. to call on ? onie fair damsel that no one knows but liimself. He iloesn ' t talk about it aurl lliat is a sure sign .of seriovisness. " Yes. sah! " (■ ' age: Eighty-four .M ILToX I IKKMAN r.ARMKT ' n.KK RALEICH. NOkTH CAROLINA M ccluiiiutil liiif iiiccriiu CkAIC.HKAD LKNTZ BAKXIlAKnT, C-) T SAl.lSBUin ' . NORTH (.AROi.INA CiT ' il Euijinccriuij Scabbard and I ' .ladt. 4; liand. 1. J. . 4. First Sergeant, i. Captain, 4; Orchestra, 1, . 4; A. S. AJ. F.., }., 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. .1, 4. " M. H, ' " BARMETTLER " This lengthy specimen is one of our " t w n liuys, " and is a typical one. ITe gets to class on time real often, but usually the last wh.stle blows while he is on the way. He represents the Mechanical Department in musical circles and would du credit to any de- partment for he is a musician of rare ability. His music has thrilled many of the fairer ones, and his attentions are attracted from his books more often than they should be. He gets by with a smile though. Throughout his entire course, he has never been seen when he was not in a good humor. His cheery disposition is an asset that will help him through life, making friends as he has here at school. Any information as to his knowledge of Hydraulics will be gladly furnished bv the learn- ed teacher of that course. Do not ask too many questions. " Professor, I came in late, " Friendship Council, 1, J. 3 ; Bible Class, 1, 2 Assistant Leader, 2; Rowan County Club, 1, 1 3. 4. Secretary. 3, President. 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant, 3, Second I_-ieu tenant, Com pany, " A, " 4; Camp McClellan; American So ciety of Civil Engineers. 3, 4 ; American Asso ciation of Engineers, 4 ; Assistant Manager o Football, 3. Manager of Freshman Football, 4 Manager of Freshman Basketball, 3, 4 ; Athletic ICditor of Technician, 4. " CRAIG " " BARNEY " " CUPID LOVE " " Cupid " is one iif those products of Salisbury. and iVlellin ' s Food. He says, however, that neither Mellin ' s Food nor Salisbury sunshine — nor moonshine either for that matter — gave him his rosy complexion. He claims that it is just his rosy disposition shining out throu- h his face. His chief regret in life is that Pete Barber is a boy instead of a girl. But, like a true philoso- pher, he has refused to be cast down ; and now he pays his attentions to— but that would be telling secrets. Nevertheless, he and she have been seen closely watching the progress of a house under construction, and whether it was their house or not we feel sure that they could tell us a lot about how a nice, cosy little house should be planned. " Well, by Rosh ! We ' ll just do that. " Page Eighty. five rHE AGROMECK B n . . .». William I ' li ' mmi-.k Hatch iCluk, |k, KAUtlCII. .NOkTll CAROI.INA Civil Engineering ' LKt Cl.lALWI) i;i: T ' i ' . A X A Mlir.NT HCM.IA ' . MlkTII lAKdl.lNA 7 " r.r 7 - bl ::i K A. S. C. IC, 2. i. Sergeant -at -Arms, 4, Sec- retary-Treasurer. 4 ; PuIIen Literary Society, 3. 4; Agromeck Staff, 4: K. ( . T. C, First Ser- geant 3, First Lieutenant. 4. •RANDY ' " SHEIK " A rare product indeed— tliis prodigy from tlie wilds of Wake County. " Randy " was passed down to us in our Jiniior year by the class of ' 2 , and since that time our ears have known no ten consecutive minutes of rest. Tlie only times when he is not talking are when he is eating or asleep, and even then he is far from being fjuiet. As a mess hall athlete he bids fair fur a berth on the Ail-American team. lie is an epicure of the first class, being possessed of a lengthy reach, a quick get-away, unusual stamina, and rugged stability. As an engineer he is a good game warden. ' Tis said that, because ' Randy " refused to squint through a transit for twenty cents an hour, a man offered to pay him thirty — whereupon " Randy " quit. Our " Sheik ' s " " desert " lies somewhere in tlie region of Nortli Blood- worth Street, but " Randy ' declares that there is someone out that way whose presence makes it to " blossom as the rose. " So lung, " Randy " and good luck. " Unhand me, villain! " Fresh man I ' oulball, 1. N ' arsity Squad, 2 : ' ar- sity. 3. 4 ; Fresliman Uaseball. Af sistant Man- ager, 2, 3 ; Basketball Sijuad, 3, 4 ; Wrestlinji Team, . , Captain, 4; Captain-Elect Football; Nominee Norris Trophy. 4 ; Tompkins TextiL- Society, 2, .?, 4; Pullen Literary Society; Friend ship Council ; President Caston Cotuity Cluti : Scabbard and lilade ; Secretary-Treasurer Soutli- ern Cun federation of College Students ; Blue Ridge Delegation; Camp McClellan ; R. ( . T. C. Sergeant, 3. Captain. 4; President Stutlent Coun- cil, 4. ■PERCY " P. C. " •FIGHTING CLEVE " lUsidts being fielti, Cleve is oi the whole Seniur as a general rule something listening a har l worker on the athleC ' ' e of tlie steadiest plug eis in class. He iloes not talk mucii but when he starts to say u may 1 e sure that it is worth „ . . . s he has shown the qualities of hard, clean fighting on the athletic fiehl. and perseverance in class work, so has he shown that other quality necessary to success — leadership, as President of tlie Student Body. " Percy ' ' apparently has little time for th-- fair sex; in the four years he has been on the campus he has been seen in the company of young ladies but very few times. One guess is that he may be suffering from a broken heart. He was once heanl to remark. ' •! use to have a girl ami she had a monogvam sweater, a N. C. S. pin. and a . C. S. belt, but now I have a sweater, a pin, and a belt, but no girl, " • ' Stay in there and fight. " |(« Page Eighty-six (lEKALD RowDEN ' Blount MACKEVV. NORTH IAROI.INA I lorticiiltiirr William Hawkins Bogart, IT K A CREENSBOR " , NdRTH CAROLINA Textile Honors in Scholarsliip. ; Agricultural Club. 1 . 2. 3, 4; PuUen Literary Society. 1, 2; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4; Square and Compass; Phi Kappa Phi. " G. R. " " o ning men, let ' s Iiave a little bull session this morning. " Blount always enjoys a prac- tical joke whether it is on himself or on a pro- fessor, " G. R. " has really become proficient in the art of shoe salesmanship and peach inspection. An excellent combination, he says, " for all peaches are not in crates. " The ladies worry him a lot and. while he knows them, yet he under stands them not : nevertheless, it is a woman " • privilege to change her mind. As a student. Blount is a hard worker, self reliant, frank, and outspoken. Every month h pulls down a number of ones, wdii::h shows his ability to do things, and, when he goes back t ' l ' ashington County as a commercial horticu! turist, asparagus is bound to grow. " Hi. men. " Davidson College, 1, 2; Tompkins Textile Sa ciety, 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society. 3; Tenni: Club ; 3, 4 ; Track Squad, 3, 4. ■BILL " " W. rker--at H. ' Bill is a hard worker -at times. He has actually been known to study for a qu z on T- foot " s lenos or Buzz Mclntyre s electric motors. I ' sually though he is just like the majority of the class — care-free, happy-goducky, and always on the lookout for a jcke or a good time. When he doesn ' t find a joke handy he proceeds to make one; sometimes on a classmate, sometimes on a professor, it ' s all the same to him. He evidently finds something to do in all of his spare time for he is seldom seen in the " bull sessions " staged by the other members of the class at everv opportunity. " I think I understand that ; now how do you get this? " is one of Bill ' s favorite sayings when he is trying to get someone to explain a prob- lem. His efforts in this line are never ending when a quiz is due and he is in doubt whether or not his knowledge is sufficient to pass with- out some preparation. He gets what he goes after before he gives up. We wonder if he will continue to get what he goes after when his college days are over. We hope he does. " Somebody ' s got to go. " Page Eighty-seven MOORJiSBIiKO. MlkTI! I l«i|,| V Ayricidtura! . Idmniisiratuni W A IM ' Kl-:i» ilklUCKS II II sin CSS .Idiiiin ' istratlou flcvelaiid C ' oniity flub. 1, 2, . 4, ' ice-Presi- rleiit, 3. Presiilent. 4 ; Agricultural I ' lub, 1. 2 ; Commerce Ctub. 3. 4. Treasurer 4 ; Leazar Literary Society, 2. 3, (lent. 3. Secretary, 3, President, 4 ; Technician Staff. 3 ; Orator, 4. 3, Secretary. 4. Vice-Presi- 4, Senior Oitic. Inter-Society Debatei . •■GILLIE " " Gillie, " as he is calleii by Iiis friends, is an industrious fellow who has worked his way through high school and college by the use of his clippers and by selling toilet pieparations tn the social climbers. In spite of his struggle ti ' make income nieet expenses, he has become a leader in college activities, esjiecially in I it era r society work. Church work is his hobby, af- tboug we suspect tliat the feminine element rather than religion is the real incentive. We are of the opinion that the Meredith girls who attend Pullen Memorial church furnish the at- traction for Carl as well as for many other students. He never misses Sunday school, al- though some of his Saturday night escapades are questionable. If he can get away with his line in the bus! ness world as he has in college, we predict for him a wonderful success as a 1 usiness man. ter Commeice Chili, French Club. 3 : !. 3. 4. Inter-Societv ■itic. 4. {. " (jninierje Club, 3. 4 ; Kepoi 3: Cismopolitm Club, 3; Leazar Literary Society 1 . . Debater. 2. Treasurer, 3, C E. W. " bridges is one of the latls that helped to put tlie lluii on the run. They came near destroy- ing him while he was helping to do this j»)ii but some w ay or other lie managed to ; ' ull through. " 1 ' -. VV. " is a very quiet, sincere sort of a fellow, never having much to say uidess he is asked a question except in the halls of Leazar. There, he always has niore to say than necessary to win the ju lges ' decision. " Still water runs deep " is the best way to describe this lad. Hridges doesn ' t let the fair sex of Raleigh interfere with his college duties, but we hear he i)uts id good time elsewhere during the holi- days. We are forced to believe tliat this is true — judging from the broad smile be has on lii- face as be conies u[i from the i)ost office. " Yes. we got that today. " " That is what he said. ' Page Eighty. eight James Edward Britt, K J CI.IN ' TOX, NORTH tARHI.INA Alcclmiiical Eiitjinccntui Pine Burr Society: Friendship Council, 1, 2, 3. 4: I.ea.ler Hible Class. 2, 3. 4: V, M. C . A. Cabinet. 3 4- House of Student (.overnment. 2. 3. 4; Student Council. 2. 4; Pullen Litcrnry society. 2, 3; Technician Staff. 3. 4. Associate Editor, 4: A. S. M. E.. 3. 4; Vice-President . I. e. A.. 4- Vice-President Pine lUirr Society. 4; Delegate to Blue Kidge Conference. 4: Delegate to Quad- rennial Student olunteer Convention, 4. ■JAS. " " PRIVATE " " Jas " came to us from the swai " : s of Samp on County. He gave his age in the nutnlier ot rings around his leg when he came up here at the beginning of his Freshman year. For the benefit of those who may not know, these rings were formed bv wading through the marshes during a certain season of each year picking huckle-berries. Each ring represents a year. The outstanding characteristic of th.s genius is his habit of coming to class just after the whistle blows. When " Jas. " is seen on class it is proof enough that the last whistle has blown. Another thing worth mentioning is the fact that he is the only one of the Mechanical Seniors that has been able to obtain the coveted one on Mechanism. He has a patent on the process for none of the unlucky ones have been able to use it. It is a natural thing now for him to get the one so it docs not cause the excitement that it did. " Oh shucks. " UWIH JlLI-W 11KINK1.EV. AS Pl.VMOCTH, .NORTH C.AKOI.lN. lUfcli ' ical lluii ' tiiccrhuj Scabbard and Blade. 4; R. O. T C. 1, 2. 3, 4, Corporal. 2. First Sergeant, 3, Captain, tom- panv -n, " 4; A. I. E. E., 3, 4j French Cub. 3- Pan-Hellenic Council. 3, 4; Camp Mctlellan Club 4, Company " C. " : Track Team: Camp McClellaii: Theta Tan. " JULE- Glance above at " Jule, " the pride of Ply- mouth This handsome lail came to us tour vears ago a fresh, childish specimen just from tl-e cradle. He has made a success in all of his work, although he is so childish, and has l.ved strictly to his motto, " ' tis better to have come to college and loafed than not to have come at all. " " Jule " is quite a shiek. or as knock ' em all cold. " He says complicated matter to arrange comp! " with both State and St. must be ucne. for he has got to dav afternoon dates - ' " ' with the St. Marys ' he puts it. " I it is quite a a schedule to Marys ; but it . j „. ,„ have his Mon- at Glenwood Drug Store girls. Page Eighty-nine vfcTO w aiL:- McGrkgor Kknki, 1 ' rown C.WKKNVII.I.i:. nKTH t AKniJ N A ( k ' ll liiu iiwrriiu Secretary I ' itt County ( " hili, .1, President, 4 ; Assistant Track Manager, 2. i ; Basketball Squad, 1, 2, 3; Camp Mcflellan Club; R. O. T. C, 1. 2, 3, 4, Corjioral 2. Sergeant. 3. Lieutenant, 4; A. S. C. K., 2. 3. 4. •■MAC- ' 11 ring in tbe cuw. daughter, here comes a civil engineer. " Ves — and a C. K. that early in Hfe set liimself apart from his more mediocre brethren. ' o, ' twas not by class work ; his energies in that direction are potential rather than kinetic. " Mac ' s " !iid .for fame is embodied in his unique invention, the famous Brown Portable Turning-point. This contrivance was first introducer! tii the Department of C. 1 ' " . in " Mac ' s " lunior year. True, tlie Department promptly and emphatically rejected it, but what of that? Was not Robert Fulton ridiculed at first ? " Mac ' s " favorite indoor sports are calculus and singing. As for the former, he holds a per- manent invitation to " Daddy ' s " calculus parties. So far as the singing is concerned, likely the least said the belter. Possessed of a mighty pair of lungs. " Mac " suffers from spells occasion- ally and during such times the fellows in his dormitory seek some quiet spot for study a boiler factory for example. " Don ' t cry, little fr irl. . . . " (.iM|)I-Ki;N 1 I AM) i )K()VVM; kAl.KH ' .H, . (»KTH rARU[.|N. Chemistry Her elius Cliemical Society, 2, 3, 4, Secretary. 2, Vice-President, 4 (first semester). President. 4 ( second semester) ; House of Student Govern ' ment. 2, 3, 4. " GODFREY HAND " " G. H. " Ciodfrey may be small in stature but luring the four years lie has been with us he has jtroved tlie existence of his big heart. Kalrigh is his litnne. Professor Browne his latlier, and Chemistry his vocation. Of his likes and dislikes he has been reticent, but we have occasionally noticed that he is not averse to riding tlie fair sex in the family Buick. As a molecule mixer he is without an equal in the college. For four years he has officiated as chief " smeller " for Dr. Withers. Xo fumes have been too deadly, no odors too elusive for liis nose to identify. May the dread fumes from the retort leave liim unharmed. " When you were an amoeba, tadpole. " and I Page Ninkty ■ :::ia?S«)%il Lorenzo Nkwman Browni; ramsel ' r, north carolina lilcctrical linyinccriiui ' ii,hi;kt Ja.mks Cartkk, 2 K W AI.l.Al K. NCIUTII CAROLINA 7V.r )7c ;v; ■JV. Student Branch A. I. E. E., 3. 4; French Club, 2, Leazar Literary Society, 1. i, 4, Treasurer, 3, Censor, 4; Randolph County Club, 1, 2, 3. 4, President, 4; R. O. T. C 1. 2, 3, 4. Sergeant, 3, Lieutenant. 4; Camp McClellan. " DOPEY " Gangway for " Dopey, " the social lad from Raniseur. With his drooping shoulders and for- warii bent knee, he is a perfect specimen of a small -town " cake-eater " His handsome looks and artistic line naturally cause him to think he is a real heart smasher, but he is not. We are almost tempted to say tliat. instead, lie is a charter member of the Burlap Club. Vou never can tell — with a large amount of training " Dopey " might reacli such a degree of perfection that some fair child would fall for him. No kidding. Browne is a consistent worker and a man who always stands for the things that are highest. If he can keep the ladies out of his path, he shoidd amount to something in the Engineering world before he cashes in his checks, " Deacon, you ' re a dumbell. " Junior Order Saints; Tompkins Textile Society; Baseball Squad, 2, 3, 4 : Duplin County Club ; R. O. T. C. Sergeant, 3, Second Lieutenant. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council, 4; (German Club, 2, 3, 4; Camp McClellan. " NICK " ■■PISTOL PETE " " Nick, " the smallest member of tlie class, is liard to beat when an " experience meeting " is in progress. He always has a tale to match an;- that anyone can tell. At times he tells wonder- ful tales. " Nick. " I eing a " south i aw. " believes he is destined to become a great pitcher. At any rate he tries hard enough during tlie baseball season, scj that perhaps when he grows a little more he will be at le to pitch. Just now, how- ever, he has some trouble in persuading others that he can pitch, notable among which are the opposing batters. When left to himself with time on hs hands he is likely to disappear from the campus and strike out in the general direction of Raleigh. He is a favorite with the ladies on account of his ability as a dancer and his even greater ability in slinging a line. " Nick " says his line knocks " em dead every time, no matter what tlie occa- sion. He does not believe in letting work inter- fere with pleasure ; consequently, he is a little vague in his answers to questions asked on ex- aminations. He has evidently learned enough U satisfy the professors, to a certain degree, and xo keep above the passing grade. " I know something. " Page Ninety-one TllKuDoKi-; | (msi-; ' i;i.T C-W V ' S, X T r.RERNSHliKd, XOKTII i AKOI.IN A •JiU ' tru ' iil im iiiiwrliK IrUII ' S jnSlJX ClIAAiliKKUAI.N. 11 K A KAi.KiGH. North Carolina Leazai- Literary Socictv. .1. 4 ; tiiiilf.n.l County Club, 1. 2, ,?. 4. Secretary, -t ; K. ( ). T. C, 1, 2. 3, 4, First Sergeant, i. Capt;iin Regimental -Statf, 4; A. I. K. h., 3, 4; Krit-ndship Council. , 4; Agromeck Staff. 1. 2. .?, 4; l.aniba Sigma Delta. .1; Ril.le Class Learlt-r, 2. .1. 4. " TED " Just a minute, please. l.i-t iliiiic t-Ms u;, ,. upon the phy.siognomy above. A .,i laling IkumkI anil a ladies ' man uf a lar -c L-abtut-. " Teti " uiay boast of many friends (female) in Kaleigli and we have lieard that they speak iti stage whispers about the " college sheik. " The men on the campus use no such precautions hut talk boldly of the " sack holder. " lie admits that he has held many sacks but he refuses to let such a little thing wipe the smile off his face. Don ' t give up boy, you ' ll find one that can ' t resist that before long. Whenever he can dismiss the thoughts of some fair girl from his mind tlie lad tucks a koilak under his arm and strolls out In the open spaces to snap a few pictures. This hohbv runs the ladies a close second in " Ted " ' affections You can ' t resist his personality. We like you. boy. " H ' y-o-o-o here. " ' J ' oinpkins Textile Society, 2, 3, 4 ; Freshman Football Team, 1 ; Varsity Track Team, 2 ; -Assistant Manager Football Team, J; Monogram Club, 2: Pan-Hellenic Council, , 4, President, 4; lunior Order Saints ; .Sopliomore Orde r Phi Theta; Cerman Club, 1. 2, .5. 4. " JUDY " " Judy " has travelled farther than any other member ' f the class, having once visitetj South . merica. . ltliough his trip there was made as an able-bodied seaman, he takes great delight in telling the class all about liis experience at every opportunity. He is very fond of putting on a wise look while he says, " When I was in South . merica — . " When he starts, his hearers arc in for a treat or a " bull session " according to the way they feel about listening to such talk, A.l that is necessary to get him started is to men- tion some incident that occurred ; he always has iine to match or heat it. in his junior year " Judy " was known as a " Spanish bull. " .Aided by the Spanish he learned on his South American trip, and the copy pre- pared by the Spanish club, he never had any trouble reading all the stories in the course. In some other studies he was not so fortunate, but apjiarently he has managed to keep his heatl above the water long enough lo become a reg- ular Senior in four years. " Yes, sah. " P-ci.; Ninety- two r. KKKTT llorSTnx Cll Mrii)N I. Ml I.K. NORTH I A Kill. I NA Mci uniiral Enijinccriny RrssKLL Walter Cline NHWTON. NORTH CAROLIN ' A ' ocaficnal Education " ice-Chaii-man of House. 4; C ' levelaiici Count Club. Treasurer. 2, Vice-President. - ; R. C . T, C. Sergeant. 3. First Lieutenant. 4; Sturlent llranch A. S. M. K., 3. 4: Vice-President. 4: (.amp McClellan Club. 4; Soccer Team. . 4. " JACK " •B. H. " " BARRETT " " Jack " is a rare c ombiiiatinii of prit and de- termination with a touch of humor. He has other qualities, both good anrl bad, that come to the surface now and then, but the above men- tioned stand out. He uses his determination in the vron;i direction sometinies — when lie is determined nrri to answer Hydraulics questions. Someone ven tured to say that he was mad upon such occas- ions. It appeared that way to be sure. " Jack " is anotlier representative from tlu- vicinity of Shelby. He keeps in close contact w itli home, via the mail. Tie has an ever flow- ing source of information. Kvery morning brinu a message from the girl he left behind. Tlie writer doubts whether he fully appreciates the luck that is his. We are not able to predict his future, but we. one and all. wish him success in the high am- bitions tliat he must have. " Hey Spicer! " Pullen L-terary Society. 1, 2. 3. 4, icc-Presi- dent. 3, President. 4, Inter-society Debater, 2; Catawba t ' ountv Club. President. 4; Tennis Club, L 2. 3. 4: Agricultural Club. 1. 2, 3. 4; Charter Member Biologv Club, President, 4; Technician Staff. 2. 3. 4; X. C. State Agriculturist Staff. 3. 4; Member Intercollegiate Council on Debate. 4 ; . grome " k Staff, 4. ■SHORTY " ■R. W. " This boy is known on the campus as " Shorty " and the name fits him pretty well, hut this is physically speaking only. In oratorical circles he is quite long and you may be sure that he will stick with the best of " em. If you want to hear a real good speech, call on " Shorty. " We must slip away from the many good traits of character that the lad possesses for fear his head will increase (anrl it wouldn ' t take a very l ig head to topple him over) and get on to other subjects. tie socials only spasmodically, but when the spell creeps over him he must surrender his better thoughts and step out among the ladies for an hour or so. When the spells make themselves evident " Shorty " doesn ' t seem to be a bit choice about who the lucky (?) girl will be. It doesn ' t seem to make much difference to him whether she is a modern flapper or a grass widow. But the boy says the spcHs are few and far lietween. so why not take ad antage of thciu while they last. Page Ninety-three RoBKKT lM) . kl Ij-:i ' . CoKUKLL. K. i.ArRiNBrkr.. (»rth iakomna Hh si a CSS . Idniniistratii)}! C " at)taiii I ' " ies!iniaii Baseball, 2; X ' arsitv Base- ball. . . -»; Sand Hill flub. .1. 4. President, 4: Commerce Club, . , 4 : Tennis Club. 3, 4 : Ger- man Club. 2. . ' , 4 : MonoKrain tlub. 3. 4. " BOB " Tbis It and some tiling swooped down unon u from WastiiiiRtnu and Lee, and since bis ar rival here lie bas not only proven biniself a man amrmg men but also a man anionR tbe ladies. His most enjoyable moments are spent amonj: ' the members of tbe opposite sex. We wonder i it is h!s smile or bis line that makes tbem fall for bim. His worries only come twice a year an i tb. ' t is during examinations. " Bob " is (juite tlie stuff on chasing tbe " pill. " I lis brilliant performance in cent erf ield bas won for bim tbe admiration vi tbe stut ' ent body. An opposing batter may as well knock a lall in a tar bucket as to knock it in " Bob " ' ' " ' territory. " Oh ! I know a girl in that town. ' ' JamKS I Krci ' : Ckatkk. A . T V A CVCl.K, N(IKTH rAkni.lNA Agriculture Agricultural Club. I, 2. 3, 4: roultry Science Club. 1. 2. i Leazar Literary Society. 1. 2. 3; Kriendship Council. 1. 2, 3, 4; Class President. 3 : Student Council. 2. 4, ' ice-President, 4 ; Chairman Ring Committee. 3 : Freshman Base- ball; ' arsity Track. 2. 3. 4; Varsity I- ' ootball. 4 : Monogram Club, 2. 3, 4. " BRUCE " This voung gentleman answers tn the names of " Bruce, " " Jim, " or " J. 11. " He came liown from Cycle to finil himself completely mystified at the sight of street cars and automobiles. H has been said that he was so green that the mountain ivy was still clinging to his back when be arri -eri in Raleigh. Hut ■■Jim " soon learne l the ways of the city. His ilevelopment along social lines has completely dumbfounded many of his college mates. It has been hinted by some of his most intimate asso- ciates that this was due primarily to his intense study of the book of etiquette. .Advancement along social lines is not the extent of his accom- plishments by far. " Rruce " entered the field of athletics in his Sopln»more year and has proven to be one of our most worthy wearers of X. C. S.. winning his monogram in both ft otball and track. We wish yiMi well Bruce. " Say fellows, it ' s this way. . . . " pAGt Ninety-four i Hfc- AUHO Ek.VEST FkaXKLIN Cfl.BKK atii. i N XIXETV-SIX, SOUTH CAROI.IXA Tc.vtilr HER rA ' Fredrick Cirtis, A X A GREEXSBORO. XORTH CAROLIXA Ch ' il Hnijiiiccring h m Junior Order of Saints; German Club. 1, 2, 3, Vice-President. 4; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. i. 4, Cor- poral. I. 2. Sergeant, .1. First Lieutenant. 4. Rifle Team, 1. 2. 3. 4. Range Officer. 4; Camp Mc- Clellan : Marksman and First Class Pistol ; IIol o Cluh. 1: Bridge Club. 2; Palmetto Club, 1. 2. 5. Secretary-Treasurer. 4; Textile Football Team, 2 ; Carolina Country Club. 4 ; Member of " Bambs " ; Tompkins Textile Society, 2, .1, 4 : Pan -Hellenic Council. " CUL " " 96 " " ERNEST " This versatile young man decided t ' lat he didn ' t like the monotony of answering to une name all of the time so he has several added. He is ' 96 ' " in the classroom where he is weM known as a laugh producer. In society, he is " Cul " antl it is here he shines the brightest. His record would, make Rodolph ' alentino jerlous. In the remote regions of Ninety-six, South Caro- lina, he is better known as Ernest, for he calls this place home. When ' 96 " ' first appeared on the campus no one would have taken him for a farmer, al- though he did live on a farm. The clothes he wore then showed the good taste that has been api arent ever since. His trousers were only four inches aliove the tor ' s of his shoes, his collar was just low enough to keep from choking him. and he wore a green hat. I-nok at him nttw. " Le ' s go. Come on, le ' s leave. " Guilford County Club. I, 2. J. 4. Secretary, .V President, 4; Pullen Literary Society. 1, 2 American Society of Civil Engineers. 2. . , 4 Architectural Society, 3, 4, Vice-President. 3 Freshman Baseball; Freshman Football: Assist- ant Manager Football. 2, 3. Manager. 4; Mon- ogram Club ; Friendship Council ; Promotion Force, 2, 3 : Track, 3, 4. " HERMIE " •HERM " " Herm ' " is another one froiTi the ( iate City. Among the things for which he is not famous is Math. Calculus affects him like evolution affects Bryan, and he holds the time record for research into this elusive subject. It is said that Greensboro is the most ccs- mopolitan town in North Carolina — certainly her son is at home in any environment. Running a football team, leading a B. V. P. U. meeting, and manipulating tickets at the State fair are all a part of the week ' s work for him. He can serve as a reporting delegate at church conven- tions, attend Sunday School, or take a pot on a ' " two jack straight " with the same degree of composure. " When in Rome do the Romans do. " Page NiNETr-nvE : .Mm :}H:Mmm wm ' ' ' ' ■■ ' ■ f 1 y- ' l LUCIAN J. CKS() DaI.K. A KINSTIIN. nUTII ( Ak ' H.I N A . IrcJutccturc JosKi ' ii Jn.NATii.w Davis, W T ST 1 Al ,1,. NnKTH l. AROI.IN A . ircliilntural Eiuiiuccr ' uuj Architectural riiilt. . . Member A. S. C. !•:.. . 3; Lenoir County ( " Iut . 4; A. A. IC. " LUCIAN " 4. Secretary. 4 ; Student 4 ; Lc t ' luli FraiK ' ais. 1. 2., , 4. President. " L. J. " " F ucian " was passcrl mi tn us from the class of ' 2, . Hue to the fact that he droppcfi cut a year. This lad had llie makings of a wonderful lackle in him. lie has never achieved more, athletically speaking, than playing class-room football. In this popular indoor sport, he is an All-American. One of his most wonderful flying tackles was made when he threw " Daddy " for ;i pass on calculus. It is also reported that I ' ro- lessor Shumaker ' s broken leg was caused by Architect- a rather Tis said hearts of tackle which ' I.ucian " made while on ural History. This handsome lad occupies also prominent place as a iiarlor athlete, that he causefl r|uitc a flutter in the certain " hello girls ' when he first ai»peareil in liis knickers. ' Tis rumored though, that his real Queen of Hearts is in South Carolina. . nyhow, we know that occasionally lie gr)es f()rth in that direction with his grade papers under his arm. " Now. fellows. . . . " C.ranvillc C ' ounf CUtb ; Stu-leni .Member of A. S. C. i--. ; . nierican Association of ICnginecrs. 4; Architectural Club, . . 4. Secretary-Treasurer. S. President. 4; K. O. T. C. ; Camp McClcllan. Second Lieutenant. O. R. C., U. S. A. " JOE " " Joe, please don ' t go. " Mere he is folks loseph. son of dranville County, pri de of Stovall hope of North Carolina, damsel ' s despair. T s(|uare hound, and pencil pusher extraordinary Ifis chosen profession is . rchitecture, and dil igently rloth lie apply himself to it. Now Archi lecture is all right ; but we would suggest the job of keeping " Cupid " Barnhardt out of mis- chief as a much more thrilling occupation, to sav the least. Still, every man to his taste. ' And why is it that friend Joseph is such a success, sheikishly speVcing? Wliy. just look at him and sec. Them eyes, them nose, them flow- ing locks, them chin, them classic eyebrows! Wow ! ICnough is said. Now. really " Joe " is a good fellcw. and if it were not contrary to all our moral and religious scruples to say anything nice about anybody men- tioned in this book, we might be tempted to give him a decent writeup. Hut no ; such cannot be. -Si- all our conscience will let us say is : ' " (i(jodbye and good luck. " PAG£ NiNETY-SIX JoHx Samuel Davis, ATP SEVEN SPRINGS. NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture ClIFTOX RaXDoH ' II DlLLARD OTTO, NORTH CAROLINA . if ricultiirc Agricultural Club, 1 , 2, 3i, 4 ; Club. 4; Lenoir County Club. Poultry Science 3. " J- -JOHN " John. like a lot o£ the rest of us, is not the most studious boy in the world, but he has cer- tain qualifications which will bring him through wherever he goes. John has those characteristics of steadiness, honesty, and good disposition. He is rather quiet, says but little, and has not per- formed many outstanding feats on the campus. but the things he has done count for a great deal ; he has won the friendship of many men on the campus. John, has not allowed the fair ones to inter- fere wMth his college course. He steps out now and then but these trips have been mostly then. He says he has plenty of time to get around to the sweet young things but just now he isn ' t able to give them much of his time, so why worry. Entered Class from Tusculum College, Tenn.. in 1921: A icultural Club. 2, 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society. 2, 3, 4; Member of Farm Crops Judging Team from State at International Contest, 4. ' RED " " Red " joined cur class in its Sophomore year, coming to us from Tusculum College in Tennes- see. During his three years with us, he has be- come very popular with all who know him. Since he possesses that happy combination of brains and muscle, he has become distingm ' shed in both class work and campus activities. Although not exactly a social hound, it may l e inferred from the number and length of tlie leters he receives from a certain place up in tiie mountains that he is not going to always live the life of single blessedness. " Red " is particularly at home when it comes to travelling, and. if it had not been for his knowledge of the ways of a great city, it is doubtful if two members of the Senior Class would not still be in Chicago. Page Ninety-seven pAXTuN ' I ' liivUDUKK Dixon NEW BERN, NORTH CAROLINA .Igy ' iculturc Ri:KUS El ' GU-NK Dl ' NN WHrTKVH.LE, NORTH CAROLINA ( ivi! Euijlnccrluii Agricultural flub. 1. 2. 3, 4; Friendship Council, 1. 2, ,1. 4 ; House of Student Government, 2; Rible Study Leader. 2. 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 2 , 4, Treasurer. 3. Chairman New Student Com- mittee, 3, President V. M. C. A., 4; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Craven County Club. 1, 2, 3. 4. Secretary. 3, President. 4 ; Student Council, 4. " DICK " After being with " Dick " for the past four years we have all begun to ask ourselves the question: " Wliat ' s the use of ever worrying about anything? " Xo matter what happens " Dick " never thinks about reorganizing his face. He always smiles. Some say that " Dick " is naturally goodnatured. while others have said that this is due entirely to the proportional dimensions of his moutli to his face. " Dick " came from Craven County and " says " he is glad of it. He is one of those sturdy Easterners who pat themselves on the l ack and say. " By golly, if T can ' t make a living in the home brew busi- ness I ' ll start ] Teaching " ; but " Dick, " being from the better class, seems to have made a success of both. This is not all that " Dick " can flo for he seems to be especially skilled in leading cows. Sure, " Dick " is in love. It is positively known that he has been engaged to five different girls since coming to State. May had luck fnllnw you all the days of your Ufe but never catrli you. " Sam Hill if I know. " " RUFUS " Introducing, people, a lad from Whiteville. reported to he in Columbus County. Now far be it from us lo say anything against Whiteville. For all we know, it may be a beautiful, slcepitig town nestled among some uf the wonderful foot-hills of southeastern North Carolina ; or else, it may he that Rufus is from " near " Whiteville, we dun no. However, it has taken the combined influence and persuasion of the entire Senior C. K. class to make this web-f ooted son of the swamps wear his shoes. The " Back to Nature " urge in him has settled in his feet and nothing can he more delightful to liim w liile nut surveying than to remove his shoes and sox and trot about barefooted. The escapades of Rufus and " Mac " would fill a volume, and an interesting volume it would make, too. These two " Wise Men from the Fast " room together, however, they use their room only as a base in their operations against the liearts of various fair Raleigh maidens. A heavy scholastic schedule has prevented Rufus from making a hieh average in his work. We believe, thmigb. that his possibilities arc unusually good. " Oh golly. . . . ' Page Ninety-eight Thomas Owex Evaxs. Jr.. A Z, T P A M A XTO . XORT H I, " AROI.I A A jr ' u ' iiltitrol Aiiiiiiiiistratiou Pine Burr Societv ; Agricultural C ' luli. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Biology Club. 2. 3, 4. President. 2; Pullen Lit- erary Society, 1, 2 ; Robeson County Club, 1. 2. ?■. 4; House of Student Government, 2; Class Secretary-Treasurer. 2 ; Circulation ilanager Technician, .1, Business Manager. 4 ; Friendship Council, 1, 2, 3. " TOE " This boy came to us young and innocent, hut soon distinguished himself as a brilliant scholar. His books seemed to be his only companion, but this was not to last. " Toe. " with his handsome face and winning personalit as destined to fall before the more worldly tilings of life, and as a result we find his name listed among the leaders in campus activities. " Toe " is the kind of fellow that simply must have sympathy. A story is told of a stranger whom he once met anrl told all his troubles: such as, class work, financial trouble, and social trouble. The stranger was later found in a secluded sjjot in a fit of hysterics praying that tbis young man might be allowed to finish school, that he would not flunk out. and that his girl would stick to him through thick and thin. What powers he has over those who come in contact witli htm. He ' s irresistible, especially when work lie wants done is involved. About his love affair — to hear his talk youVi never think he was in love, but when he gets a letter from little old New York you ' d wonder how soon. " Oh. please help me " CiiAKLEs Douglas Faucette, T P A, T ULKHAM. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engineering Pullen Literary Society. 1, 2. 2, ; A. S. y . E., 3. 4, Secretary. 4; Class Secretary and Treasurer, i : Friendship Council, 2. 3. 4 ; V. L C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4 ; Assistant Manager of Track. 3, Manager. 4: R. O. T. C, 1. 2, 3, 4. Captain. 4: Camp McCIellan, 4 ; Scabbard and Blade, 3. 4 ; American Association of Engineers, 4 ; Agromeck Staff. 4 ; Technician Staff, 4. " CHARLIE " ■CHARLES DEAREST " The above parcel was sent down from Durham and addressed to " The Hill. " It is not his fault that they put him off at the wrong Iiill. In his Freshman year he spent much of his time writing billet doux for other Freshmen. He must have found it a delightful occupation for he scon clecided to try the same thing on his oun behalf. Thereupon, he bought a new foun- tain pen and developed a hefty line and started on tlie trail of the elusive " sack, " as lie then thought it. The fountain pen has long since worn away, so he no longer relies upon the mails; but the hefty line is as hefty as ever, and he now gives it a chance to perform at close range. But all has not been bliss and easy sailing for our hero, for one of the sacks which he thought elusive proved to be rather adhesive. As manager of track he is a firm believer in setting up exercises as a means of keeping fit; but most of his " settin " " has been done in a certain cosy corner at Meredith, " Golly dew-drop. " Page Ninety-nine 11.1,1 M AKTiiru P ' ranklin M.WH.l.l-; l ' AI,r,S. NORTH CAROI.IXA J ' ocatioual Education AKiicuItural ( " Uih; H. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. ■FRANK " Chief cook, bottle-washer, proprietor, etc.. etc., of a certain cafe near the campus— that ' s " Frank. ' What goes into his hash, soups, and the like is a dark secret, hut since no one has rlie i j ' et from eating such it must not be s t terril ly bad. This fellow has a happy rUsposition and is not given to taking things too seriously. Once on a marketing class, in discussing the influence of the " I ulls " and the " bears. " he was asked what was meant by the " bull. " His prompt reply was: " Tt is a form of persuasion used by travel- ling salesmen. " " Frank s " ability is clearly shown l)y the fact that, although he never prepares a lesson or makes a class on time, he will get his " dip " with the rest of us who have been very con- scientious in our work and very punctual in class attendance — more or less. " Eggs over. " Auciiir: ILSOX I ' lRKKN, JR. i ' HII.AI Kl.rHlA, PKXNSVl.VAMA Civil Engineering Business Manager 1924 Agromeck; Manager itasketball. 4; Assistant Manager Hasketball, 2. ; Ring Committee. 4; President Interstate Club. 4: Technician Staff, 3; Sophomore Kditor Agro- meck, 2; Student Member A. S. C. M. 2. 3. 4; Student Member A. A. K.. 4; First Sergeant. 3, Captain. Regimental Staff, 4 : Scabbanl and lihide, 4. ' A. W. " " ACCELERATOR " " ARCHIE " Hiding behind the ab( ve grotcstjue is Archie. Now Archie is a good fellow, but like so many other " good fellows. " he is best when snoring at sixty per. " A. W. " came to us hack in the Iialcyon days of 1920. but in all the time he has been here the difference between the brakes and the accelerator on a car has not been able to penetrate into the abysmal iccesses of his brain assuming he has one. ' es. kind reader, it grieves us to insinuate that he is a mental defect, but liow else can you account for him bumping a truck from behind when all he had to flo was put oti the brakes? Altliough not of a particidarly sheikish dis- position, this lad has been known to strike terror to the hearts of many a one when he sets up liis transit and begins to stake out that " perfect part " down the side of his " teapot dome. " Archie boasts membership in a great many of our most prominent organizations — among them the Ciymnacrohatic Club and the Koo Koo Klan- -l)ut liis favorite occupation is telling about Johnnie .Moffitt ' s " military wedding. " " Detail. atten-SHUN! ! ! ! Count. OFF! ! ! ! " Page One Hundred ■ ■ } i . ' : - Li ' KK PoLvcARi- Maun RALEIGH, XORTH C Riii.l.VA Agriculture Charlik Lowhll Hai,l ROUND PEAK, NORTH CAROLINA farm Crops Agricultural Club, 1, 2, 3 ; PuIIen Literary So- ciety. 1, 2, 3 ; Bible Study Leader, 2 ; Catawba County Club, 1, 4 ; Promotion Force, 2. •■POLYCARP " Polycarp bails from 1 iickory liut is headed toward the Native Sun Slate. It is well. liis numerous trips, and still more numerous ref- erences to the laiui of the CJoIden Gate convinced us that where a man ' s heart is there he shouKl be. and we wish him miles of luck. Luke ' s popularity increased tenfold after his lecture on " Relativity " ; the cigais helped also. Wonder if dairying isn ' t profitable in California, or just why the change to the rearing of prunes, oranges, ami so forth ? This boy went all the way to California to get his ' " better half " and she is so much better, in his opinion, than the Tar Meel maidens that he has decided to seek his fortune in the land of her childhood. If Polycarp hadn ' t already settled bis matrimonial problem we would be in- clined to think that movies had lured him. but he insists that the folks around Hollywood have to eat and he may as well grow it for tliem as anybody else. " Is that so? Oh, go on boy, " Agricultural Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Friendship Council; Surry County Club. 1, 2, 3. 4; Promotion Force. 2 ; Leazar Literary Society, 3, 4 ; Overseas Club. 1. 2 ; Winner of Sweepstakes Prize in Students ' Crop Judging Contest, 2; Crop Judging Team at the International Hay and Grain Show at Chicago. 4. ' BILLY ' " SHORTY " " Shorty, " although a native mountaineer, un- derstands the sea, having servecl with the Ameri- can Xavy in the North Sea during the World War. L ' l ' on his return he became interested in education first teaching, then entering college with us in the fall of 1920. " Shorty ' ' was not like the average Freshman who believes the old adage: " Absence makes the heart grow fonder. " Instead, he launched his bark upon the sea of matrimony near the begin- ning of his Freshman year. Few State men have wives who have attended State also, but of this " Billy " can boast. Hall soon won the confidence and admiration of bis classmates and teachers. He became closely associated with the Department of Farm Crops, and later was made farm manager for that department, which position he fills very efficiently. Page One Hundred One m , ;v«?-j.:--,-iiE :» ff mi mi CaLVKKT lv t l. I . UL VII.MIXOT(iN " . NdkTll t AkUM.N ' A 7V.r 7c IIm ki 1 )i:kw k!) IIamuick, XT Kl Til . MiKIH I AKMlJNA liU ' ctrical Ibu iurcriihj X w Hanover fouiity Club. 1. - ' . 3. 4, rresident. .? 4. Tompkins Textile Society, 2. 3, 4. Vice- l i-esi lent, 4; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 4; Tecb- nician Staff, 4; Associate Kditor of tbe Agro- meek. 4; Mat and iMit Club, 3. 4; Assistant Cbeer I-eader. 3; Student Manager of Dining Hall. 4; Class President, 4. -CALLY- ' FRIEND HALL- A man who can be Pitsident ui the Senior Class. Associate Kditor of the Agrumeck. and Manager of Miss Fenner ' s hash-slinging brigade at one and the same time must be possessed of a Kvmnastic mentality and an ungodly line of bull. " Well. " Friend Hall " has them both, ami to a marked degree. And these i|uabt!es give no indication at present of growing stale. Like our Mother Eve. this lad used to be fond of apples. The story is told that one dark night Hall went quietly, not to the Garden of Kden exactly, but instead, to the orchard of one. Pillsbury by name. Well, the expedition proved a failure, for. out of the darkness there suddenly loomed a forbidding figure; and Hall stopped not too parley. According to Hall ' s own version, this Cherubim, witli a smoking pistol in place of the flaming sword, shot twice. When he shot the first time. Hall was right there; when he was reaily to slioot again. Hall had transferred his physical presence to Fourth Dormitory. Since that time, he says his favorite fruit does not grow on an apple tree. " Boys, this is truly a misfortunate occurrence. " I ' ullen Literary Society; R. ( . T. C. L 2, 3. 4. Corporal, 2, Color Sergeant, 3, Major. 2nd. liattalion. 4; Camp McClellan C ' luh ; X ' arsitv Track. 2, 3. 4. Captain, 4 ; Monogram Club, 2. 3, 4; . . I. 1 ' IC. Vice- I ' resideTit. 4; House ol Student Govei nmetit, 3 ; Student Council, 4 ; Pinn Ilurr Society, President. 4 ; Scabbard and Llade. 4. " RED " " Ked " ' i- ' a loyal son of the little tcwn called Until. . ltliough this misfortune did fall upon him. lie is a man of high ideals if they come frotn his mind. I Jespite his skyward statue, hi- is a demon when he enters the shot-put ring ; and. when it cuuies tu flinging tht- iliscus is he t!iere? We ' ll say he is. He is a master at each, scoring inoic points in ' 2 than any other in- dixidual on State ' s tiack team. Mr. Hamrick is rather ((uiet about the ladies, t)ut we incline to- ward the doctrine that " still water runs deep, " and are forced to believe that llierc is some I harmiiii; ft- mnic in his old home town. " Red " is a military genius and iniglit be call- ed a second Xapoleon from the ease with wliich he handles his men. In his studies, he might be termed an " ele;. ' tromagnet " as he possesses such an ability to hold the knowledge that he gams and to draw such good marks from tu . professors. Page One Hundred Two ' ' : i f ' i yjfi ' i ' ' fiS ri ' . ' : " ■ MiLTox Rav Hakukn BUKLINGTOX, NORTH CAROLINA Textile Claiue Edward Harris 2 A MACON " , NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Tompkins Textile Society, 2, 3, 4. President. 4 ; Pullen Literary Society, 2. 3, 4 : Alamance Coun- ty Club, 1, 2, 3. 4; R. O. T. C, I, 2. " RAY " This rising young man from Burlington, has become very well known on the campus by rea- son of the position he held in the dining hall in his Senior year. Any one is likely to become well known if he interrupts every meal to make announcements that nobody listens to or wants t ■» hear. Except for interrupting meals. Ray is all right in almost every way. He goes on little socialing expeditions occasionally and always makes it a point to keep such things quiet. He never takes anyone with him for fear they wilt win the attentions of the young lady. We don ' t blame him for such a practice. He can hardly hold his own, even without competition. Harden has one thing in his favor towards getting to be a superintendent — he does not object to using his head. However, he does hate to use his hands and he never puts them to any serious work if there is any possible vay to keep from it. We ' ll all admit that a man who uses his head should not be called upon to use his hands very ofte n. If this is the case, this boy has a fighting chance. " Fessor don ' t you believe what that Hall boy says. He didn ' t do that. " Leazar Literarv Society ; A, I. French Club, 2. 3, 4; " CLAUDE ' " C. E. " " Some men are born great, some achieve greatness, while others have greatness thrust upon them " ; but the one pictured above seems not to have been classed with these. Still, some day he may take the mote out of a motor or add form to a transformer and thus get before the public eye. So far. his chief claim to notoriety lies in certain things he thought — some of them he even expressed- — when someone stoled his best Sunday -go-to-meet in " just before he had to fill a date. It was really a humorous, though some- what tragic affair, just picture our noble swain starting forth to meet his lady love, clad in a soao box. But C. E.. like a true genius, arose to the occasion nobly, and, like the proverbial bed I ug he " got there just the same. " His excuse for being late — we do not know. As an Electrical Engineer, we are inclined to believe that Claude will make an expert brick- layer ; but when all is said and done, he is a good scout and one whom we are glad to have called a classmate. Page One Hundred Three k «y 1 ' ' T::]-:y j ' .r(: - t:: ' ' ' - HENDERSOWM.l.E. NORTH ( AkOI.lXA Business . hi m ' niist ration ' iii ' .M A AliiKTiMHK Harris, IIK I.U L " 1 SB r RC, . NORTH f A ROI . I N A 7V.i7 7c " DOC " •S. G. ■ Doc " hails from the mountains of western North Carolina, and brought with him certain liabits which he has never broken during his so- journ here. lie is always on time for his first class, provided it does not come before eleven o ' clock. He believes in getting his morning rest and letting " the rest of the world go by. " " Doc " is very fond of his morning beverage - some of the Freshmen think it is hot water. It 13 . hot w-a-t-e-r. " S. (i. " met the turmoil of city life in a very brave manner, and lie is now ready to meet other phases of life. We wish him great success. " Is that right? Hal " Tompkins ' I ' evtile Society, 2, .?, 4; Soccer Team. 4; Franklin County Club, 1, 2, i. President, 3; K. (). T. C. 1. 2. 3, 4. Second Lieutenant, Companv. " F. " 4. Rifle Team. 4 ; Camp Mc- Clellan. ' " SCRAMP " OLD MAN ' " Scramp " is another one of those unusual products of Lcuisburg who is always up to some- thing. However, what he does is never harmful or serious but rather amusing. lie is very in- quisitive at times, though never personal. An exam|de of his investigations is seen every time his thumbs are in siglit. He tuck them in a bear tiap to see what it would feel like. N ' o dcul:t he found out just how the bear feels when caught for he was caught as tightly as any bear ever was. " Scramp ' s " classmates have learned that it pays to keep an eye open in his direction when anything unusual is going on in the class room, or they are likely to feel the effects of chalk or erasers flying from his tlirection. This boy is not a regular " cut up " ; he is just full of fun and needs an outlet for this surplus energy. Class periods are liis favorite time for action. Mis in- quisitive turn of mind shows iq) in his studies also, for he is frequently heard to ask, " How i o you get tliis design " ? or " What is Buzz ' s electric motors about today " ? In this way he gets nnicli information with littlf effort. " What dg we have today? " Page One hundred Four ?. ' j-: ' iriit ' rm i MiiM ' i ' ii ' J Juax Jakkkl lliLU, K 1 E NORWOOII, NORTH CAROl.JNA Electrical Engine criiuj idllX RoBKRT HiN ' ES, n K I AVDKN ' , NOKTri CAROLINA Textile Basel all Squad, 1, 2, Varsity Baseball, 3, 4 : .Monogram Club. .S. 4; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3. 4, Platoon Sergeant. 3 ; Camp McClellan Club, 4 ; Stuilent Branch A, I. . E., 3. 4; Anson County Club, 1. 2; Presiilent Stanley County Club. 3. " JOHNNIE " " LEFTY " " The face on the barroom floor " may have charms for many, but not for ' " Johnnie, " BUT at Meredith there is a face that not only charms him hut causes him to miss classes and much sleep. This lad struts his stuff in a baseball un ' foim, being the mainstay on the team in keeping the varsity scrub catcher in condition along the side lines. " Lefty " also holds the State College long distance telephone record. He has talked for hours without a let up; he has even gone so far as to miss classes and eats in order to break the record held so long by Holloman. This accomplishment is quite an honor for there are many competitors hi the field who have the wind of a small-town politician. As an Electrical Engineer " Johnnie " has had much experience in slinging hash at the College Inn. and in the future, no doubt, he will shine in Whose Who in the Restaurant Business. " 9181. Please. " Textile Society. 2, 3, 4; Bunconil e County Club, 1. 2, Secretary, 2; Pitt County Club. 3, 4; Pan- Hellenic Council. 2. 3. 4; R. 6. T. C. 1, 2. 3. 4. First Lieutenant, Company " F. " 4; Camp JIc- Clellan. 3; Sophomore Order Phi Theta. " BOB " " JACK " " Bob " is a typical military " bull. " He likes the army so well that it has been rumored that he is contemplating sjiending all of his summeis in Camp McClellan. In this he iliffers greatly from tlie other boys who spent tlie summer of 1923 there. His only objection to . labama is it gets ratlier warm there in July. He has a natural dislike for anything that requires exer- tion, either mental or physical, and like the rest of us, he is inclined to get out of all the ' vork and study possible. " Jack " is seldom seen in tlie company of the fair sex, but this is no indication tliat he is a woman hater. It only shows that he has a dis- criminating judgment, or that the standards he has in selecting his friends are so high that most of tlie girls are eliminated without a trial. His favorite occupation is reading wild and woolly stories. W ' hile reading, cr doing any- thing for that matter, he is likely to whisper con- fidentially, " Got a chew or a cigarette " ? . ppar- cntly he ' never has either of these articles and he smokes or chews only a given number. " They tell me it gets hot as- in July. " -in Alabama Page One Hundred Five i i s iu M mmmmmmmf Wm.TKR XiCIIOLSOX UflM ' , X 1 H T I HARIciTTK, NORTH CARdl.lN ' A nice trie id :}i( iiircri}i j Scalibard ami Kladc. 4; Stiuleiit liranch A. I. I--. K., 3, 4 ; Agroineck Staff, 4 ; Chairman Senior Invitation Committee, 4 ; Meckleulung County Cluli. 1. 2, 3, 4. President. 4; R. O. T. C. Sergt-ant, .?. First Lieutenant, 4 ; Camp Mc- Clellan Club. " CHINK " " Chink " is anutlier of the lioys who hails from Cliarlotte, altliongh inside ilope discloses that the family mail comes from Long Street. R. K. D. 4. in the general vicinity of Paw " Crick. " This rural (juality has, however, in no way curtailed " Chink s " work as a ladies " man and holder of the " burlap. " f ntegiating between Blount Street ami Davenport College gives an indeterminate etpiation of the catenary type with " Cliink " slrantle ' l at tlie center, reluc- tant to turn in either direction. It has been reported that he is politic in g for an appointment as ambassador to China, He feels that lie would be of invaluable service to his country in this capacity for nature has blessed 1 ? ) him in such a way that lie could get infor- niat ' on of value to his homeland without ever being suspected of anything but true nativity to China. On the campus " Chink " has been as success- ful as has his work among the ladies. He has attained a very creditable scliolastic record, and he commands a host of friends. I " . . I.Acv ll(njj-:.M . KU Mlir.. MIRTH C, Rni.i . lilrrtrical limjinccyuu} l-Jectrical ICngineering Society, .1. 4 ; U. O, T. C. " IKE " Here is a steady working, earnest fellow who is forever cloing tilings and saying nothing about it. ' i ' lie Sphinx is as loose-jawed as a small- town politician in comparison with this boy. He has maintained profound silence during his four years here. lie hasn ' t lost much energy on the lailies either. I.ut we know that lie is always thinking of ' em. Maybe the subject retpiires so niueh of his thought that he can ' t finil time til til ink about anything else — consetpiently be keeps silt-nt. If cupid isn ' t i laying hide and seek with him why does he spend so many week- ends at H illy Springs? Ike " is always engaged in some kind of useful ( ? ) work, whether it be writing to his sweetie or measuring short circuits. We hope you will have a shocking suL ' cess in the electrical world " Ike. " Page One Hundred Six Anni.i ii Jkxkixs HoxKvcrTT RAI.EIOH. NORTH L ' AROMXA .-i( ricitltur(il . Uhiiiiiistriit ' ton " llOMAS RrKFix Jdll NS; x. i 11 C.OI.IPSHOKO. NORTH lAKOI.I A 7 c.vttlc (. hrnnstry and P ' cin( " A. J. " ' HONEY ' " Honey " is as good as they make " em in the ( Hd Xorth State, and you can depend on him to deliver the goods in economic fashion. His fame lias been spread to all the corners of the campus anil the Freshmen classrooms. Vet, all his duties are not confined to the campus, as the home-ties claim the greater portion of his time. H he has a motto, it must be " ' s not worry, hoys, " for this is the sjjirit in which he lives among his fellow students. He has been associated with the Department of IJusiness . d- mjnistratioti so much that they have run out nf courses for him. Is it any wonder that he is the best informed man on the campus along this line? The world is looking to you, Honeycuit auU your fellow students know that you hav . ' the stuff that it takes to make ' em. Tompkins Textile Society, Secretary-Treasurer, ; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. .?, 4; Sec- retary-Treasurer. 4, Student Council, . . •■TOM " " T. R. " The above wandered into our miiUt. in the grass green days of 1920. from the low lands o( Goldsboro ( probably R. F. 1).). There is one redeeming feature about hailing from a place of this kind — the native is not forevei ' " gassing " about the merits of his home town. Tom. true to type has tried to keep his fellowman from the knowledge of the town of his birth. However, il leaked out early in his Freshman yea r and he has been striving since to convince people that a dead town sometimes produces live young men. 1 might add that he has pretty nearly accom- phslieti his task. He is an outstanding class politician, and you may be sure tliat. when stump speeches are in order, Tom will have his share of the floor. Thomas Ruff in has without a doubt, travelled farther on less money than any boy in the class. If the wish should suddenly strike him to see the team play in Pennsylvania, Maryland, or any otlier far off point, he would not hesitate in boarding the Pullman (sometimes side-door) with- out a red in his jeans. He always reaches his objective although these trips are sometimes de- cidedly protracted. " Well, professor .... ' Page One hundred Seven W ll.I.I M W II.I.IS lollXSTON W i:i,|l(i. . MKTH ( AKilIJ NA Hiisincss . liii)iiiiistritti i}i lli: XJAMI.X -MosKLKv J() i-:s. Jk.. X T ASllKVlI.I.i:. NORTH CARO[.INA Cennan Club, 1, 2. ,i. 4: llalifa ( " ounty Club. 1 ■ ' ■+ : Prtsident, 4 ; Cnniniercf lliib, .1. 4 ; l ' " ieiRli tlub, . ; Stiidfiil Iloiisf. ,1. " BOJACK " " W hat iliil that man sive us for ne t time Have you got the notes cm tlie last lecture? Leml ' em to ine tonight. I hear we got a quiz on that stuff tomorr(» v an«l 1 don ' t know a thiiifi about it. " " Hojack " has the unilisputed honor of beiufi the sheik of State College. Just five minutes after he is off class, he is ready for other dutit - -duties t ' lat he never shirks. The fair sex flock from far and near to gaze upon him as he walk- duwri tile street. We are glad to say that " T.o- jack " has a kind heart and never slights them. Mis studies are all that keep him from socialing more Ihan seven nights a week. Ask him aboui St. Mary ' s. He can tell you lots of interesting thmgs. " What have we ot in this today? ' liuncombe Count v Club ; .A. " Q " : R. (). T. C. 1. 2, S. C. E. ; Company ■BEN " •B. M. " ■BENCH MARK-- Benjamin, from the " Land of the Sky. " is another of our promising C. V.. Seniors. He must be a bear for work, for wlien he sights through his specs and begins to ■■grind. " it isn ' t h)ng before he is through with the job at hand. Now " Ben " may be all right, for all we know, but we feel honor-bound not to express any such sentiments. Still, we suppose he means well, so what ' s the difference? If Ben has been " she kishly " active since he came here, we have not been able to catch up with him. But, since it iust ' aint natural " for a guy to come here and not " socialize " some, we are forced to be- lieve that we have with us a true genius — one who can step out and not get caught. " Old Lady, did you get this for the answer? ' f ' AGE One Hundhfd Eight Danmel Silas Jones. X T RAEFORn. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Enginccr ' nig Jamks Carltox Junes RAr.Eir.H. N ' ORTH CAROIJXA Mechanical EiKjinecring Pulleii I.iterary Society. .1. 4 ; Sandhill Club. 2, 3. 4 : Triangrle C ' liib. 1. 3, 4 ; Student i ' rancli A. S. M. E., 3, 4. President. 4. " DEACON ' " D. S. " We present foi your approval the original Daniel ' ebster of tlie college. Me hails from the fair city of Raeford, from whence many wonders have come to Raleigh. One look at his map is enough to convince anyone that some people are not in their inoper element ; too many people leave the farm, llis gift of oratory is just suited to a sleei v mule. " Deacon " became Tamous in oratorical circle when he made the " Address " of welcome at the A. S. M. E. meeting at the time of a visit from the English department. He has used his talent to better advantage on other occasions for every morn he steals away to the post office to get his daily inspiration from the victim of his " line. " He came to us from the Xavy ; his health failed him and he was forced to leave the ser- vice. This has not prevented him from being a good student for he is one of tlie deep thinkers of his class. His example is well worth following. Anyone who wants an expert opinion on an - subject write to him in care of the president and it will be forwarded by the next mail. " What did you get for an answer? " Friendship Council. 1. 2. ,?, 4; Pullen hiterarv Society. 1. 2: R. O. T. C. 1. 2: P.ible C ' lass. ] ' . 2, 3 ; A. S. M. E., 3, 4. Reporter, 4 ; Companv " Q. " 3. 4; A. A. E.. 4. " J. C ■JONES " lo attempt to describe this elongated voutli seems useless. The best description would ' cor- respond favorably to that of a telegraph pole. 1 tj one sense of the word, he is head and shoulders above us. His handsome appearance is (loing him very little good at the present time for rarely is he found stealing from the campus after dusk to woo the fair damsels of the citv. He has been known though, on several occasions to have had a date. This shows that he has the same weak- ness that we all have. A steady-going, more likeable man would be hard to find. His career as repoi ter for the A S. M. E. has won for him fame in literary and press circles for he has a brand of dry wit that is hard to match anywhere. His greatest weakness is his slow start to class in the morning. He races Rarklev and Barmettler for the last place in entering the classroom of Professor Vaughan the first hour in the morning. He is always there though un- less he has the chickenpox or something of that order. His greatest indoor sport is throwing waste at Barkley on Lab. He met his Waterloo one day when he threw the extra piece. He has been careful since. " What do you say, boys? " Page One Hundred Nine fimHSi ' fitw -ssStiiiix«ki!4 I ' l- ' . ' i ' i ' K I lixKs Jones KAl. !■:!(. H . NORTH rAK()l.,INA t iT ' l! iih inrcrinij Herman Connor Kknnktt ri.EASANT CARUKX. NORTH CAROLINA , l( riniltnrr A. S. I " . K.. 2, . Fiiemlship touncil, 3, A : K. ( ». T. C. A. A. 1-:.. 4. 4; Bililc Class. 1. 2, 3. 4; 1. 2. ,1. 4; Tennis Club, 2, , 1, 2, Company " O, " 3. 4; ■•P. H. " And licre ' s anollicr local hoy. We think he intenfis to be a true patriot of his cily and spend his life for the betterment of Raleigh. .ludgiuK from the emolument he has already re- ceived lie will be a millionaire in a million days. There is only one thiiiR that stands in the way of the acctniimulation of the said million, he is a ladies ' man. and we are afraid he is Roin to let the sweet yoniiK thitiKS control too much of his thoupht. " P. H. " is now working on an invention which, when perfected, should gain him inter- national fame. He expects to have this inven- t (in ready for the market within the next few nionths and thus gain notoriety for himself and his colIcK " soon after Rradiiatlon. Only the man who has been technically trained and i)ossesses a highly developed foresigln could hope to per- fect the invention on which Jones is working. The engineering world may be prepare I for a shock when Dr. Jones iircsents his method for keeping H. T. constant. This boy is a hard worker, an-I moreover he is conscicntifnis. " It looks hke to me .... ' •VgricultniHl ( Inh. 1, 2. J, 4 ; J.cazar Literary Society, 1, J. 3 ; Poulti y Science Club, 3, 4, President, 4; Chiilford County Club. 1, 2. 3. 4; Poultry Judging Team. Madison Square Gar- den, 4. " CHICKEN " •SQUIRE " Ladies and gentlemen, this is " Chicken " Ken- net t ; so widely is he recognized as an authority on chickens that it is only natural that wc asso- ciate the name with him. We have also observed that his reputation as a chicken judge is so broa ' l that he is not at all limited tf one particular field, and wliether the cliicken in nucstion hap- pens to he clothed in feathers or in a bathing suit his capacity as a judge is unaffected. We feel, however, that his wide experience has taught him the lesson of accuracy and precautioji. This no doubt explains why " Chicken " was found calling on his best girl with the big htdc in Iiis face stopped with paper. ■ ' ou are all right " Chicken, " u r like vnu. " Well boys. I guess I ' ll have to look into that. " Page One Hundred Ten ■M CakU DaMI ' I. KlLLIAN, A Z HAVESVIl.l.K, NORTH lAklll.TNA Genera! Science Thomas Elliott LA ' iTiMouii SHKl.BV, NORTH CAKOI.IXA r M7 7r Agricultural Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary. 3 ; Agri- cultural Fair Association, i, 4, Treasurer, 3, Secretary. 4; Biology Club, 2, S, 4. President, ,? ; Pullen Literary Society, 1, 2, i, 4. ' ice-Presi (lent. i. Inter-Society Debater. 2, 3 ; Editor-in- Chief North Carolina State Agriculturist, 4 ; Business Manager State College Minstrels. 3. 4. " RIP " " C. DAN " This left-over from the Class of " 23 hails from the " Land of tlie Sky. " and came to us in our Sophomore year. " Rip " is a good cliap and is well-liked by all who know liim. This includes the female as well as the male of the species. . lthough not starting with our class. he has taken a part in all our activ.ties. thus making a place for himself which is his alone. If he were not so blamed serious-minded, we might be able to undeistand him better. . s it is. wc simply like him and let it go at that. We do not know what to predict for him when he leaves here- He may sell real estate cr he may meddle with medicine. Or it is possible that he may spend most of his time besieging some fair one ' s heart. Speaking of this latter reminds us that his motto seems to be " Catch them young and bring them up right. " We sincerely ' hope that he succeeds. So long, " Rip. " We hope " C. Dan " will be able to go riding through life in a sedan. Tompkins Textile Society. 2, 3. 4; Clevelam ' County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; State Championship Cross Country Team. 3, 4; Track Squad, 3. 4; Tennis Club. 3: R. O. T. C. Sergeant, 3. First Lieutenant. 4. . thletic Officer. 4: Camp McClellan Club. " TOM " " LAT " .Nearly eveiy afternoon about fom-lliirtv p figure may be seen coming from the back door of the " V " clad only in the scanty attire that distinguishes those who have hopes of making the track team. This figure has long, wavy black hair, combed " T-bound " fashion, a lon ' p face, and long legs. It is " Tom " starting out nn bis daily run of two or three miles, .- ppavent ly this distance doesn ' t bother him in the least, for he soon comes back rearly for more ; and because the distance doesn ' t bother him. he was a big factor in the success of the crops countrv team. Perhajis the reason he is able to gr, through with this run of several miles everv ria-. is that be hails from the country where there ;ire plenty of opportunities for fraveliTig on foot. " Tom " did not take much interesst in the so- cial side of life until his Senior year, but. when he did start, he was there with all sails set and. rearin ' In go. His interest suddenly shifted from campus events to Cox . ' venue and Pullen Park. " Let ' s go to the post office. " - Page One Hundred Eleven Cii Ki.i:s l) K vi 1j:mm(» u I n Kl.fiTTi:. NORTH ( i , M ci ' nnuidl En( ntrrrin j W ' ll.l.lAM MoN-TGOMKRV LKNTZ. K I. ii.Nt. nun, NORTH CAROLINA Tc.vtilc S. A. T. C, 1: K. H. T. C. Cainp Knox; Meck- Itnburg County ( liih, 1, 2. . ' . 4; I.e.izar Literary Society. 4; Student Menilier A. S. M. E., i, 4; Kiflc Team, 4. " CHAWLES " " C. D. " " DOPEY S ROOM-MATE " rel ic i)f liypciie (lay in thai class after having spent o man couM Browne ' s room- (i. ' This ont_ ' man to the M. the iironti Where he foinnl " Cliawles " is ; he was presented several years out in tlie world. be more welcome tlian Dopey mate, who is secretary to " P. thine has made a very valualile E. Seniors. This son of Mecklenliur is possessor of a St. Mary ' s ring. it is a puzzle and we often wonder wlio lost it Some go as far as to say that he stoled it, hut there is a possibility that it was given to him for he is really a pretty bejy wlien he smiles. Some day we will undei stand, foi- everything ccmes to him who waits. It has lieen rumored arounrl the campus that he is working to fill the place of the registrar who is not as young as he used to be. A hit of advice to this aspiring lad is that he start eating moie and grow in size as he will in ability. He must have both to fill the place that would be vacant should the present registiar step out. I, nek In tii iny b iy. " Get up Dopey. " C ' abari us Coimty I ' lub, ' ice- President. 4 ; Ger- man Club. 1. 2, i, 4. Secretary -Treasurer, 4 : lumpkins Textile Society, 2, . 4; Freshman Koottiall S iuad. 1; Commencement Marshall. 2; House of Student Government, . ; Honors in Scliolarshi]). ; I ' an-Hellenic Council, , 4 ; As S.St ant Manager Bascliall. . . •■BUS " Glance above at a proml prothict of " ' (. ' orn- cob, " and a social star of the first magniturle. ' erily, he is a social hound. Lives there a man or woman who has ever heard of a rJance at which " tins " was not ? He makes them all — bi;: or little. b ' ven his friends, anrl he has many. nill ailmit that he would not take a prize in a beaut ■ show, but nevertheless, he has little trouble keeping his date 1 ook well filled. Tlv reason he is a smooth-talking Beau Brummell amongst the wimmin. and they all seem tn fall fo his line of chatter. " Bus ■ works hard — occasionally, and even oc jasionally is enough to keep him near the top of Iiis class in grarles. and then to help hit " tip- ward he has the faculty of being able t i IiolH (into the envied leg. The premier joke of his college career occui red in ' the grass green days when he carried on an advertising campaign and nominated himself for the ])resi(iency of the Freshman class. He wns not successful in his attempt, but he has refused to be ' lowncast on account of this defeat. " Is this right? " Page One Hundred Twelve ki .M MX i h IVml Ukwktt Littlk. K T W AliESRORf). ORTH ( XKor.lNA i I ki) rK Tm k.odokk . UI1r[|)K M ' KN . KK. MIRTH I ARlll.l Mechanical Hni niccriiuj Tompkins Textile Society, 2, }. 4 ; Anson Count Club. 1, 2. . 4, ' ice-Presi(ient. 1. President. 2, 4, Rejiorter, .5 ; C ' atiet Lieutenant-Colonel, 4. Phi Kappa Phi nraiich. A. S. M. " P. B. " In " PAUL " " P. LITTLE " ' P. B. " we have the unusual result of one year in the Mechanical Department, three yeai s in the Textile I ei artnient. aiid a strong pull with Colonel (iregory. The first two circumstances mentioned brought him to the Senior class and the last made him Cadet Lieutenant -Colon el of the regiment. Paul is a firm believer in t o things, the ladies and holding his grip on t ' e Colonel ' s leg. He evidently agrees with the wii who said, " Girls and street cars are just alike. If you don ' t catch the first one just wait fifteen minutes and anotliei- one u ill be along. " He is frequently hear I to remark after meeting a new girl. " M-nvm-ni. she ' s one sweet little mama, people. " Paul is a very peacefid and harmless fellow The greatest trials of his college rlays have tieen " Ike " Summerell, Trig, anrl T-foot ' s lenos name ' ' in the order of their trying qual t es. " Ike " and P. H. have long arguments nearly every day con- cerning the Cjyninacrohatic CMidi and three ways of passing college work. So far the hotiors in these debates are about etpially divided. The class hopes to he able to render a decision in favor of one of them before the year is over. " Good mawnin, ' gennumen. " Hon(3r " MAC " Society, 4 ; Student 4. " H. T. " This lad may be described by calling him a southern ' ankee. His career at Lehigh, from whence he came to this place, gave him the ' ankee accent. He hails from Spencer, so kind readers, you will understand or at least imagine the result. In spite of this handicap. Mac has won fame as a scholar by some means not made public. Anyway, he stands at the head of his class in many sulijects. " Mac " came to Slate with a resolution to study- To do this one must stay out of Jcve. He has succeeded as far as the writer can de- termine I ut be makes mysterious visits out of the city real often that are not explained. There must be a reason. " Mac ' s " ambition is to own the Student Sup- ply Store. Give him time and he will be selling stock. Tie is a salesman there now, and that indicates future ownership. He could sell lots in the middle of the ocean if he harl happened to he a real estate agent. " I worked it. Doctor. " Page One Hundred Thirteen " Piippppipip 9, ' ..I I I I .1 IB 1 James Mani.kv McGougan, A Z I.L ' MBER BRMiCK, NORTH CAROLINA } l()rliculfitrc J AMivS Lawrknce McXam aka ItlN MORK. I ' KXNSVhVAXIA ( ' t ' Eiujiuccring Agricultural t ' lub, 1, 2, i, 4, Secretary. 3, IVitic, 4 ; Pine Burr Society, 3. 4, Secretary, 4 : Honors in Scholarship, i House of Student Government. 4 ; Managing Kditor N. C. State Agriculturist. 4 ; Rotieson County Club. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer, ?•. President, 4 : Rifle Team. 1 ; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4 ; Board of Directors Students ' Agricultural Fair, 4; Leazar f iterary Society. 1. 2, 3, 4. Inter- Society Deliater. 3. Critic. 4 ; Alpha Zeta Con- clave. Cliicago, 4 ; Phi Kappa Phi. •■MAC " Mac " comes to us from Lunilier Bridge, the place where the first lumber bridge in Xort ' i Carolina was built, so he tells us. Evidently he has forgotten his real age. After he has tol l you about Robeson County vou ' ll agree that there is nn place like home. We just can ' t un- derstand how the people back home can spare him nine uinnths in tlie year. He has never shown any unusual affections for the fairer sex of Raleigh, but judging from the frequent trips to Lumlier Bridge there must I ' e some unidentified member of the feminine sex that had the power to read the future years ago. As a student, he is a real credit to the Class of ' 24. We wish him much success on his life lourney. lie has decifled to go heme and go into the production game, at the present we are unable to say what branch. " It ' s like this . . . . " l.eazar Literary Society, 1, 2, 3 ; , . S. C. K.. 2, 3. 4 ; Court of Customs, 2, 3. 4. Judge. 4 ; Assistant Business Manager Agromeck. 4. Art Kditor. 4: Company " Q " ; ( ' lass Will, 4; Assist- ant Manager Baseball, 2. 3. Manager, 4; R. (J. T. C. 1, 2; Interstate Club. 4. " JIM ' " SPIVIS " " JOEC This sun (if ( »ld VLwn liads from the coal mines of Pennsylvania. " Spivis " liad a hard time here in his Freshman year. In adilitinn to rooming in " Turbulent Fourth " his mixtme of northern accent and Pennsylvania Dutch made it next to impossible for others to understand him. He has never fully succeeded in mastering our civilized accent, but his progress has been Commendable. ' ' Spi vis ' s " sojourn with us has been a hectic one. more deserving of a volume than th ' s short sketch. His love of fun has gotten him into many a scrape out of whicli his Irish wit served to clear him. More than oni-e. when demerits or calculus were pressing him hard he greased up the olrl blarney and reinstatecl himself in the good will of the Powers That Be. " Spi vis ' s " artistic sense has expressed itself in every conceivable way since lie landed here. Ilis ready hanrl has done everything from letter- ing to sign painting; in drawing he ' s equally adept on caricatures of bathing girls (indoor ariety). " Hey. yousc guys . . . . " Page One Hundred Fourteen ' . Hugh Love :Medford, XT, © T WAVXESVII.I.E. NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering Francis Bruce Mewborx. AX A GRIFTOX. NORTH CAROLINA Textile R. O. T. C. : House of Student Government. . ' . 4 : AgTomeck Staff. . : Court of Customs. Clerk. 4 ; Class Secretary, 4 ; Student Member A. S. C. E.. Secretary. 4; Student Member A. A. E. ; Pine Burr Society; Phi Kappa Phi. " OLD LADY " " LAZY " " SNIPSEY. JR. " The cotton- topped boy from the mountains runs true to environment and is the laziest man in the Senior C. E. His specialty is surveying lost farms under the guidance of " Snipsey, Sr. " Nothing can take his mind from his work except an occasional trip to the stone quarry and an occasional Mardi Gras, Hugh Love has many friends on and off the campus and everyone feels safe when he is banker in a friendly game. He is secretary and treasurer for more organizations than any other man on the hill ( chiefly organizations in which the secretary-treasurer handles no money). " Old T-ady " " missed getting his hair cut in his Freshman year for the simple reason that no one knew he was here until his Sophomore year. It is doubtful if even he realized that he was in an institution of higher learning. It has been reported that he slept through the first two months " classes and then registered in short flock course instead of civil due to the fact that he was in a dazed condition when he registereiL The boy comes from moonshine territory. " H-o-o-o-t dawg. ' Leazar Literary Society. 1. 2. 3. Secretary. 3 ; Friendship Council, 1 : Promotion Force. 2. 3. 4 ; Bible Study Leader. 2. 3. 4 ; Tompkins Tex- tile Society. 2. 3. 4 ; German Club. 3. 4 ; State College Episcopal Club. 3. 4. President. 3, 4; Pitt County Club. 3. 4. Reporter, 3; R. O. T. C .Second Lieutenant, 4, " BRUCE " Bruce is very fond of camp life as he found it at Camp McCIeltan. The brightest day cf his experience was the Fourth of July during the summer of ' 22-. In fact, he is " thmking of going back to camp next summer in hopes that he will find just such a Fourth. His friends that were with him at the time agree that the Glorious Fourth was well spent. Although Bruce is a hard-boiled member of the social gang here, it is understood by his friends that it is all in fun and not at all serious. for he has his eyes on a " special " in Grifton who can be of great help to him in getting to the top in the textile profession. Of course, it is to he understood that her father has enougii money to build a mill for him if everything goes as he hopes. He wishes it to be kept a secret from hTs lady friends m Raleigh as to just how much he is counting on this affair to siniplifv his future. With all his social activities. Bruce has time left in sturly — now and then. " You got T-f Oct ' s designing? ' Page One Hundred Fifteen WiM-lKM) ScnTT MoRKIS. X T. W T WILMINGTON, NORTH (ARnl.tNA Ck ' il Ein inccriiiij joll l K MdKRISnX. i h I ' ' , I HARI.iiTTK, .NORTH I kn|.INA 7V.i7 7r President Friendship Council, 1 : l ullen Literary Society, 1. 2. 3; Class President. 2; V. M. C A.. Council and Cabinet. 2, 3. 4 ; Secretary Y. M. C. A., 3; Student Council. 2. 4; Technician Staff, 2. 3. 4. Editor. 4; ARromeck Staff. .1. 4; Commencement Marslial, 2. . 3 ; A. A. E., 3, 4 ; Student Member A. S. C. E.. 2, 3. 4; Square and Compass. 3. 4; Pine Burr Society, 4; Phi Kappa Phi. ■GEORGE-GAY-HOT-DE-GAY- ■BUCK " Deal friends. Ilie bair ynn see above Itelongs rri " Buck " Men is— ladies ' man. " Buck " claims WilminRton as his Iiome. but Wilmington hasn ' t been heard from as yet. 1 1 is is a sad. sad case and we feel sorry for him. The l)e autiful marcel which you gaze so admiringly on is no more. He ' s had trouble in even making it stay combed since the " Koo Koos " visited him not long ago. Upon their apjiearance. t:s reported that he did otic hundie ' yar ls and three flights of stairs to the haven of refuge in a Sophomore ' s closet in nothing flat. Since that memorable night there has been sort of a " scared look " in his eye and he jumps when you speak to him. The fact that he is a Pine I ' .iin man speaks for itself. " Come, my men ! " Tiinipkins Textile Society. 2. 3. 4 ; Freshman Football S(|uad, 1; Track Squad. 1. 2; Mecklen- burg County Club. 1, 2, 3. 4; Cterman Club. 1, 2. 3. 4; French Club. .V " CAM " " GOVERNOR- ' I ' his young man entered State about the sanT lime a man of his same name entered the Man- sion. The one was called Governor nn account of the office he held and the other was called Crovernor )o complete his name. The county of Mecklenburg gave these two snns to Ualeigh for a short time. O. generous Mecklenl urg. Like ' the average Freshman, this young man " ' - first year was rather obscure, with tjie exception of the .Summerell-Morrison affray; but. in his Sophomore year, he began to put on the dog and the end of his Senior year fomid him de cidedly social. " I must check tonight: I liaven ' t been off the campus since night before last. " may ))e classed as a characteristic utterance. " Covcrnor " went down to .Mabania nn Uncle Sam ' s house-party during t)ie summer of ' 2. . and the one bright spot in his memorv of this summer was the ability he developed to ' " fade " a Louisiana man successfully. Judging from all reports. " Cam " distinguished " himself in this line as he was the only boy from North Carn- lina who could " fade " continuojisly. " Look here now . . . . " iNltttl ' lA I " V.V.- .rf 6 ' r ' ' ,%; i- - t ' . L Page One Hundred Sixteen -f ! . " J. ...k " !I|-iW P|iiliPII|iJ ' [i,LiAM Horace Ovkrall. Jr.. T ASHEVILI.E. NORTH CAROLINA Business Adni ' niistrntiun Buncombe County Club. 1. 2, 3. 4. Secretary- Treasurer, i. President, 4 ; Bible Study Leader. 2, 3 ; Civil Engineering Society. 2 ; Club. Ji ; House of Student Ciovernment. 3, 4 ; Com- merce Club, 3. 4; Company • " ■■; Agromeck Staff, 4. " HORACE " ■ W. H. ' Horace is another one of those lads who hails from the " Land of the Sky. " and like the other lads during his fourth-year sojourn here he has acquire ! i[u.te a faculty for " socialing. ' " He too. is a member of the " Burlap Club — and a very active meniber. Since becoming affiliated with this great organization his activ- ities have been divitled between the metropolis of the mountains and the Capitol City. His class- mates have often wondered how Horace can spend five evenings of each week en South West Street and the remaining evenings in the V ' telephone booth and yet be successful with his work. After having changed from the field of hum- ming dynamos and " four-legged " transits. Horace has at last found himself in the commercial world. From the progress he has made in his work his many friends predict a bright and pros- perous future for him. " I can t study like I used to. " ' BKRT ClIKRRV PRITCHARD. n K a , T WINDSOR, NORTH CAROLINA Electrical Enijinccring Student Branch A. I. Chowan County Club, iilent. 3. ■■H. C- K., 3. 4 ; Roanoke- 2. 3. 4. ' ice-Pres- " HUBERT " Ladies, here ' s your chance. We have here Hubert, a man whose heart is adamantine to the " light that lies, " a man whom as yet all of the graces of ' enus have failed to allure, whom the darts of cupid have failed to pierce. Vet, take heart ! He says he ' s willing to look ' em over but he " s going to be pretty darn par- ticular in making his choice. No man without the oratorical ability of Cicero and the personality of Deacon Allen can reveal to you the ability this Windsor lad has for accompLshing difficult tasks. He came to us four years ago, a child, and in this short time he has developed into a man with the capacity of a good engineer. But, lest we for- get, he has not yet put away all childish things for he must have one afternoon of play a week, and for this time he has chosen " Buzz ' s " lab period. Hubert, our best wishes go with you always. Page One Hundred Seventeen 0 i ■■♦ ' 5 Rdv .M.wv, i;m. I ' KdKKiTT BALD CREEK. NORTH CARdLlNA Horticulture Aakon Hokukks Ulinn. II k A SHF,LB . NORTH t ' ARUI.lNA Texlilr rulleii Literary Society. 1, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer, 3, Critic, 4 ; Agricultural Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Friendslii|i Council, 2, 3, 4 ; Circulation iManager N. C. State Agriculturist; Student Menibcr of tim American I ' omological Society. " HAPPY " Here comes a lad from " The f.atid of the Sky. " He is short in statue but that doesn ' t keep him from staying on top. K very body calls him " Hai)py " --it just comes natural. In him we have an example of a cheerful nature but a serious attitude. He says he is taking horticu ' ture because lie can climb the trees without breaking the liml s. " Happy " was enrolled with the class of ' 2, . but he was forced to remain at home for one year. We feel it an honor to have him a memhei of the present class. He is an outstanding ex- ample of perseverance and a determination to rise above any difficulties that may confront him. The fact that he ranks high in scholarship shows that he is winning out. Good luck " Happy. " We know that your i)luck and courage will he a great asset in an undertaking you may choose. " Hanged if I believe that. " Wake I ' lircst College; kins Textile Society, .: Sophomore Order Phi land County Club, 2. K. ( t. T. C. 2, 3 ; Tomp- , 3, 4 ; German Club. 4 : Theta ; Treasurer Cleve- " AARON " Aaron coming fi oin the thriving town of Ma gardnei ville. at one time did something very unusual fui anyone from that town. When he first decided to go to college he went to Wake Korest, which is not so unusual, but while there he evidently became despondent and lost his natural optimistic outlook on life. As a con- se iuence of ih.s attitude he, although an excep- tional gym artist, apparently tried tu commi suicide by falling on his head from a trape e with the intention of breaking his neck. lie nearly succeeded. However, failing in this at- tempt, he decided to take a new start in life, so he came to .State and now. after being here three years, he has regained that optimistic outlook on life which he lost at Wake Forest. Rising from the attitude of despondency which he had when he came here lie has become one of the most cheerful meml)ers of the class. Aaron is a great believer in the benefits of mixmg with Ualeigb society. He is frcquenth seen riding with various members of the Raleigh Four Hundred. lie evidetitly gains more knowl- edge from these activities than he does from studying, for he is often seen with some young laily and seldom seen with books. " I want to show you something ' Page One Hundred Lighteen t... William Houston Rankin greensboro, north carolina V ocational Education Samuel Alexaxdkr Redfearx ASHEVILLE, north CAROLINA Horticulture Agricultural Club. 1, 2. 3, 4; Binlogy Club. J. 3. 4; Guilford County Club. 1, 2, 3. 4; Leazar Lit erary Society. 1, 2. 3. 4 ; Winner of first honors in International Intercollegiate Farm Croi ' s Judg- ing Contest, 4. " RANK " " W. H. " Behold the personification of quietness. Whist ever he does, it is not likely that the world will be told about it by him. Yet. by applying him- self to what he has to do, he generally gets what he starts after. Witness the fact that he an- nexed first honors in the International Fai ni CroDs Judging contest. This man hails from Guilford County, and to Guilford County he is likely to return, judging from evidences of a certain attraction from that part of the universe. Maybe we have read the signs wrongly, but it is our opinion that, although not exactly a " sheik, " this lad has done a bit of " sheiking ' " in his quiet way among the damsels of his own home town. Luck to you, " W. H. ' " " Shucks. I forgot about it. " iJuncombe County Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Company " Q. " • ' . " ; Honors in Scholarship, 3 : Membei- of Student Council. Treasurer, 3 ; Freshman Haseball Team. 1 ; X ' arsity Baseball Squad. 2. " SAM " Sam says that a college education should mean much more than it tloes, since a fellow is deprived of going hunting so much. Vou can imagine how he spends his vacation. Sam al- ways hunts wild game and the fair sex fail tn upset him in the least. However, we are nol quite sure that he isn t more interested than he wouKl have us think. Since he is a ball jilayer and is specializing in horticulture one might assume that he is go- ing to establish an orchard among tlie western hills anil enjoy himself playing " Antony over the ajjpletree, " but those who know him per- sonally are satisfi ed that a hard worker like he is does not desire a life of idleness. His ener- getic and jiersistent efforts keep him in a state of accuniplishing sometiiing. and whether he is chasing " flies " in the outfield or pursuing his studies in the class room, we are sure that Sam will put into the undertaking the best that he has. " What d ' y ' u say there? " Page One Hundred Nineteen sv- i.!:tOTrf. ' , ' Krii CiiAKi.Ks Rk ' UKkt. X T, (■) T H i G H 1 . A M ) S , X n k r 1 1 l . k i H, 1 , Electrical liiu iiict riin Cl)RTKU ■( John Robkkts, XT ASIIFA II I.K. iiKTH t.AR(M.! A H II si It CSS . liliiiinistratioii Scabbard and Blade ; Secretary Macon County Club, 2; Student BrauL-h A. I. K. K., 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer, 4; House of Student Govern- ment, 4 ; R. . T. C, SerKeant. ; Captain, Company " A. " ' 4. " JOE " • j. c: Close one eye and take one long look at the handsome lad above and you will understand why some girls leave liome. ' es. " j. C. " is a splen did chap ami a buy we an- all proud to call a class mate. He hails from tlie little town uf Iliglilands. but since he makes so many trips to the eastern part of the State we are led to believe tliat he knows of something in the low -lands far move ideasing to gaze ujion than all the scenery of the Blue Ridge mountains. ' es, cupid is busy and we predict that he will soon win another battle. Joe has been faithful all these four years spent in college to his motto : " Study is weary- ing to the mind ; therefore, don ' t study. " In spite of such a motto he has convinced Professor Browne that he understands fully why a motor motes, a transformer transforms, and a bysterisis loops the loop. The state will be enriched by his graduation. Buncombe CovuiP Club, I ' rtsident, .Student Coun ' il, K. ( . T. C. ]. t Inb, 1 . 2. .1. 4 ; Coninierce ,1. 4; Frencli C " lub. 2, . , 4: 4 : l an-liellenic touncil, 4 : " C. J. ' " l " . J. " is an accredited representative from BiMicomhe, liovvevei , judging from tlie interest lu- has been showing in .Meredith College this yeai we lelieve that he is seriously contemplating farming in the sand hills of Xorth Carolina. Those of us who know of his ability as a Frencn teacher had decided that he would become a French professor at ' ale, but A ' ing to the re- cent development. mentioTU ' d above, we hesitate to say just what will be the outcome. We hope t ' lat he will use wise judgment and give botli professions a thorough consideration before he chooses between the two. " C. J, " everyone does not have the opportunity to become a peach grower. This boy has somewliat of a sincere nature. This in connection with a certain amoinit of dignity an i intlcpeiulence makes him the type of fellow that is not to be found every tiay. We wish bim the greatei t of success in his life wor« whatever that may be. " Yes, that ' s right. — that ' s right — you are right. " Page One Hundred Twenty Man ' GUM Martin Rokkrts shelby. nokth carolina F iTTs Milliard Sattervvhite BRIDGEWATER, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture Cleveland County CIuIj, 2. i, 4 ; Tompkins Tex- tile Society. 2, 3, 4, Secretary -Treasurer, i ; Agromeck Staff. 4; Friendship Council: liibk- Study Leader, 4; Company " O. " 3, 4. " BUM " The above, gentle reader, is Mr. Roberts, whose name is listed among the intciligencia of llie Senior class. He evidently gained his riglit to be listed among this illustrious group of men by sheer mental ability, for he has never been known to crack a book in preparation for a les- son. However, he is often seen w th his face buried in the Cosmopolitan, American, or sonif other periodical and if these contain food for ■ thought then we have found his source oi knowledge. Roberts is generally known on the campus bv the very undignified title of " Bum. " ' a name which he gained early in his college course. He is an inveterate cigarette smoker and in his youn.i; college days he smoked only a given number hence the name ' ' Bum. " Like tlie still waters that run deep, he h s maintained a profound silence, nevertheless, his presence has been felt on the campus. If you are seeking sound judgment on almost any question go to this, the pride of Shelby. " Bum ' s " favorite song is Annie Laurie and I claim that there Is a reason for his fondness that is not based on music alone. " Aw, I knovi that, " Agricultural Club. 1. 2. .L 4; Pullen Literary Societv, 2. 3. 4; Friendship Council, 1. 2, 3, 4; Bible ' study Leader, 2. 3; V. .M. C. A. Cabinet. 3, 4 ; Chairman Self-help Bureau, 4 ; Biologv Club. 2. 3, 4, President, 4; R. O. T. C. Ser- geant. 3. First Lieutenant, 4 ; Secretary to the House of Student Ciovernment, 3 ; Agromeck Staff, 4. P. H. " From the foothills of the Blue Kidge comes Pitts with a smile and personality as pleasing as the mountain scenery and a character not unlike the strength of those miglity hills. His hobby seems to be " Make new friends but don ' t forget the old ones. " He admits that way back yonder in the romance of youth he fell in the snare of the fairer sex. but frankly denies that " absence makes the heart grow fonder " which perhaps explains why he is always counting the days " till he will ride the " ' Four- Five, " and why he in- sisted on teaching school in Buncombe County. Perhaps his favorite pastime is studying physics and qualitative analysis, but in addition to these he is also an ardent student of nature, and according to his own version : The flower that lives in the country. Is the fairest of all that grows. And the one 1 love most and is dearest of all. Is the flower that ' s called the " Rose. " " Dad gum it. " Page One Hundred Twenty-one ■.i ' ?Cfg? ffl ? ?% |5 |i .-Ki ' ii |iiJSn. SAi Ui-;k , 11 K. 4 SMITHFIEI-U, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture " JOE " Here ' s a boy who, wishing to see something of OUl Mother Earth, came all the way from Smithfield to Raleigh, and is now studying Agri- culture. We do not know how good he is he never says enough for us to judge. For all we know, he may be anything from a prince to a cruml). But we incline to the opinion that the majority of crumbs are not found among those who sit tight-moutlied about their own achieve- ments : so we suppose this lad must be a decent sort of a chap after all. Is he lazy? Well. no. not exactly. But he does truly Ic ve to have someone else work his problems for him, and in this, he seems to have liad a fair amomit of success. But who wouldn ' t like to sit by and let the other fellow work? The ability to do that and get by with it is con- siilered by some to be an ear-mark of a genius and such is greatly envied. The above socials now and then but not ex- tensively, all of which leads us to believe that somewhere there must be someone who has al- ready royjed him in. Ciood luck to you, " Joe. " " Got this work written up? " lv. l,i ' ll 11k. UHKm . ScnTT MEBANE. NORTH CARUI.INA Agriculture Monogram CUih, 4; X ' arsity Track, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country, 3. 4. Captain, 4 ; Leazar I iterary So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chaplain, 3, ' ice-President, 3, President. 4 : Inter-Society Declaimer. 3. 4, In- ler-Society Debater, 1. 2; Alamance County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4, President. 4 ; Class ice- President. 4 ; Agricultural Club. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Treasurer, 4 ; Friendship Council, 2. 3, 4; ' . M. C. A. Cabinet, 4 ; House of Student (lovernment, 3. 4 : Stock Judging Team. 4 : Ancient (Artier of Yellow Cur. 4; Biology tlub, 2, 3, 4. " SCOTTY ' " R. H. " This s|iecimen hails from the vicinity of Haw K Aer. which he vows is the garden spot of the universe. On any other subject he is a con- genial enough soul, so we are willing to ovci - look his weakness on this one subject. Though not a " social guy " in the commonly acceple(i sense of the word, he sHps away now and then to Mel ane ; and the whisper goes around that something in the left side of his cliesl goes " pit- pat " whenever a certain name is mentioned. We do not go so far as to sa ' that he is actually in Icve, but we do wonder what else could draw h ' m within hailing distance of Mebane. " Scotty " is quite an accomplished performer on the cintler jjath, having won the State cham- pionship in cross country and being one of the i)est distance men in these parts. He is also . wide awake an 1 itifluen(ial man on the campus; we have no fi-ar for his future after he leaves College. " Well I ' ll swang. " Page One Hundred Twenty-two lE:;:2Lt;.-. ' .C. " , William Edward Shinn ceukgevu.le. north carolina Textile R()Hi RT Dickson Sloax. i J) k WILMINGTON, NORTH CAKiM.IN A Tt vtilt Llii-mistrv and Pyenu Tompkins Textile Society, 2. .1, 4, President. A ; Scholarship Honors, 2, i; Pine Burr Society. . . 4; R. O. T. C. Sergeant. J. Captain Regimental .Staff, 4; Friendship Council, 1, 2, 3. 4; Bilde Study Leader. 3, 4 ; Cabarrus County Club. 4. President, 4; House of Student Ciovernment. 4; Rifle Team, 4; Military Editor Technician, 4: Class Prophet, 4. " MR. SHEEN " " W. E. " ' ' Sheen ' " is :i man anyone should be glad t- call a friend. He has been a hard worker dui ing his entire four years here, from his gree; Freshman year until the emi of his Senior year He always ' has time to help a friend in neeil whether that friend be a Freshman. Sophomcic Junior or Senior. Besides being a shark foi class work, as shown when he sclieduled astron omy as a side line in his Junior year. Shinn ha a musical turn of mind and occasionally the " plunk, plunk " ' of a guitar may be heard coming from his room. " Sheen " has so far managed to keep the fair sex from interfering with his work, although it is thought that with a little coaching he could easily become a lady killer. It was rumor- ed that he kicked over the traces at Norfolk on Armistice Day. hut he refuses to verify the report. We wish you Uuk. " Mr. Sheen. " " Let me see . . . - " Thallarion Cotillion Club. 1. 2, 3. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council. .L 4; Tompkins Textile Society. 2, j. 4: Xtw Hanover Countv Club. 1, 2, 3, A; Track Squad, 3, 4; R. O. T. C, L 2, 3, 4. Sergeant, 3, First Lieutenant. 4 : Camp McClellan Club ; Hnl.u Clul). " BOB " " DUKE " Introducing Robert, the tjoy who shaves but twice a month and then without soap. " Is that lie? Ves. that tall blonde with the college cut hair and sideburns. I am jujt crazy to meet him. I hope he breaks again ; I simply must have another dance with him. " ' cs. girls, he is perfectly darling, luit bcw arc — he is a snake and when he gets started iiL-ne of the fairer sex can resist him. His trail of coiujuest is blazed half way across the continent. Solomon in all his glory could not hold a candle to this lad when dealing u ith the femmes is the issue. Vca, verily he is a social hound. It has been rumored that in his Sophomore year he thought seriously of discontinuing his textile course in order that he might take up the cul- ture of oranges as a means of accumulating his million : but he fell in love with another girl. In the spring, wdien the fever has the majority of us, Sloan dons his trunks and shirt and hits the cinder path for a lap or so. He says he is going to take Sergeant ' s place before his college days are over. Seriously, this boy has no trouble making creditable gratles on any subject. " Got a quid of Masterpiece on you? " Page One Hundred Twenty-three . V r.: ;i r v : . ; .. W i.TKK Ran Smith K K- 1 ll.l K. MiKTII lAKol.lN ' A ( ii ' il Enijinccruuj l()i;i. Aij;x AXDKk Smithwick MANSiiN. NOKTH (. " AROl.l.NA . lijiic lilt lire Studtiit Mciiihf ber A. A. A. President. . . 4. I-:.. Pitt , 4 ; Slmieiu Mem- (, (iiuitv I ' Uili. ' iL-e- " RAV ' ■SMITTY " All tlu- w:i (rtiiii the jiiiikIl , ut l- " arniville tn State ollege, aiul " Smitty is apparently none the worse lor wear. Th.s lad has ambition. In mess hall athletics he is the only Senior who can hold a liKht lu Randy LJatchelur. and ' tis saii l tliat he liopes someday tu pnt even that battle-scai red veteran to rout. 1 li ambition in Kng.neerinK leads him to go out and drag a chain for " Snipsey " »r " Woot n " occasionally, and to study Ijndge design now and then. When he finally gets back tu Farmville. after receiving his skeepskin. just watch the old folks sit uji and take notx ' e. We liail never thought of our hero as a sheik, so great was oiu ' wonderment when we (Kscovered " Smitty " bringing two girls to a football game. Further investigation dis- closed that he migrates around to the Blind Institute rather often. What is her name? That would be telling secrets, but ' tis whisi)ered that there is some conne;:tion between it and " Smitty ' s " interest in getting the ruby established as the standard stone in the Senior rings. " What d ' ye say-y-y there. ' Mars Mill CliiJ.. 1. 1, ?•, 4. Secretary. 4; Com- pany " Q. " Corporal. 2 ; Pullen Literary So- ciety, 1 2. ,1; V. M. C. A. Promotion Force. 3; Hibie Study Course; Hoard of Directors Agri- cultural Fair. ?•, 4, ' ice- President, 4; Agricul- tural Club. 1. 2. ? , 4. Vice-President, .1; South- ei n Stock judging Team. 4. " SMIDWICKIE " If you want to kni» how tu get an educa- tion without the inconvenience uf going on class we refer you to this gentleman from Mansun. In fact, Joel admits that oing on class is one of his hanrlicaps in pursuing his college duties. " Smidwickie " ' is a good example of persever- ance, as .shown by the fact that in the midst of his pursuit fcM ' knowledge he did liis bit for I ' ncle Sam, took unto liimself a wife, and then returned to finish his course. So Joel, you have many things to your credit and we believe you are capable of raising more things than goats. • " You know. I didn ' t know anything about that darn thing this morning. " Page One Hundred TwENTV-rouH . i n ' i . - - ALTER ARiMSTEAD Si ' ICER STOVAI.. NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Engiucering KAI.UIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering A. S. M. li.. . 4. Treasurer. 4. " SPICER- " Spicer " came to us from Stoval hut he came hy IClon and stayed tliete long enough to become accustomed to paved streets and electric lights. When he reached here he was quite familiar with the ways of tlie city. " Spicer " has a year on the most of us on account of the fact that he entere l in a sliurl course. He has made the Mechanical Depart ment a valuable man since then. Steadily plod- ding, he is always found up with his work ; be rarely ever misses a class. His reward came when positions were being awarded for he was the first man to receive a iab in the Mechanical Department. General Electric ' ' ot one good man this year. Tlie only failure that he has made in college was the attempt to take " Jazz " Britt ' s place in machine ' lesign. He even resorted to the type- writer for his notes, but alas. " Jazz " was too firmly settled. " Spicer " gave up in despair after a month of hard work. His efforts i ut forth in the line of moving the fairer ones are not generally known. His affairs are limited along this line, which may account for his studying with such certainty. " Ask ' Mac ' He knows. " Hand, 1, 2., . , 4. Sergeant, 2 Orchestra. 1. J, i Glee Club, 1. 2: Mandolin Clul), 1, 2; Student Member A. . . E.. 2, 3. 4; Student Member A. S. C. K.. 2, 3. 4; Advertising Manager 1924 Agromeck : Spanish Club, .1; Junior Member X. C. S. C " . E.. 2. 3. 4. " STEVE " " Steve. " the big man with the deep vnice here he is. " Steve ' ' is proud of two tilings : his voice and his grip. He sounds like a bass horn when he makes an utterance, anrl a vise has nothing on his handshake. He loves to tell of his girl, and when everybody is tired of listening to such talk he is apt to get a trombone and blow off the surplus gas through it. l oor trombone ! It is a sight to behold " Steve " marching w. the band with his knees knocking in time to the music. Tercy says that it is one of the main attractions in the band and that when they go on a tour all the small-town rlamsels flock around to watch. This fellow has been with us so long that everybody, even the profs, are beginning to get used to him. So. when " Steve " fails to show up on class for a week or so at a time, no one is surpriseri. lUit the lad manages to make enough classes to get by, so we shall all go up for run diplomas together. " Hi, " Ain ' t that right fat lady? " Page One Hundred Twenty-five . ii ' i rpf ' rv?? |), li;i. ArCl ' STtS v ' Tl-VKNS MAKTiNS POINT, SOl ' TH CARor.INA Mechanical HiKjinecriug J(ui Xi-ii. v TKw AKT. A r r Mn()R|- VII.r,K, NORTH tAR ' HJN A , Ign ' cultiiral Administration A. s. M. K. ■•GOAT " " (ioat " received his early training with the marsh hens in the marshes of South Carolina. His training here has been spread out over a long period of time. He is evidently very fond of the place. lie thinks, however, that this is the 1 est Senior class that he has been connected vvitji in three years. It required sometime for " Goat " to learn the KngKsh language and to speak it fluently. His native tongue is the Charlestonian. The reason why he took Mechanical Engineer- ing is the fact that his varat ons are spent aboard a boat. This life seems to be his calling If he can find a crew that can speak his lan- gn- e he should put out to sea the day that he graduates. " doat " is a trader of no mean al)ility. He ac- ■(|uirecl an automobile through a process of trad- ing whicli starterl with a motorcycle which was in as many different pieces as there was parts in t ' le faL-tory. His latest possession is an Overland Four. It will run. so it is reported. " Damfino. " Agricultural C ' lul). 1, .?. 4: Iredell County Club. 1. .1, 4, President, 4 ; Poultry Science Club. ,S ; Cierman Club, 1, .1, 4 ; Commerce Club, 3. 4, ' ice-President, 4 ; Tennis Team. ; Ancient Or- der of the ' elK)w Cur. .1. 4. " HECK " ' Inke your iial off tn this ladies ' man. " Heck " says that the girls just won ' t let him study as he should, but we understand why he has cause to worry. " Heck " is iust a handsome boy and he can ' t help it. This young man is a believer in the old adage, " variety is the spice tif life " ; so for this, or other reasons, he spent one year of his col- lege career at the I ' niversity of Cieorgia. We have been told that while there he developed a rather sudden desire to stuflv nature and to gaze at the stars at night. But be that as it may. " Heck " is all right and we don ' t mind saying so. Page One Hundred Twenty. six InWAKU I.AKKKK Sl.M .MKKKLL, i: 11 CHINA GROVE, NORTH CARHL.INA Textile Rowan County Club. Treasurer, 1. Vice-Presi- dent. 2. President. 3; R. O. T. C. Band, 2, Sergeant. 3, 1st. Lieutenant, 4; Tompkins Textile Society, 2. i, 4; Camp McClellan Club; Agrv meek Staff. 4. " IKE " " GENTRY " This young man made a name for himself in his Senior year as founder of the Ciymnacro- batic CKib. an organization whose personnel is made up of young men who are willing to die. if need be. in carrying out their slogan of ' ' Go up. young man. go up. " " Ike ' s " work in thv club is in some places pat ' ietic. He bi I men to join him, a multitude of men wlioni he thought would fight to tlie last ditch ; and, during t ' le life of the organization, only one member remain- ed true. Is it any wonder that he swears by Tom Gentry? Like his rise, this young man ' s fall was sm!- den. He reached the pinnacle and then fell- I almost said into obscurity. Init a man who calls often to see " my daughter Charlotte. " and is also Percy ' s tombstone buddy is dually fortifietl against occupying a mediocre position in the lite of the campus. This boy occasionally has a serious thought ; and you may be sure his life will not be spent in the poor house- " She ' s as pretty as a speckled pup. " Joiix Douglas Svkks, ATP HARRE[,I.SV1LI.E, NORTH CAROLINA Poultr Burtie County Club, 1, J, ,i, 4, Treasurer, 3; Student Council, 3; Poultry Science Cluh, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Poultry Judging Team, .?. " J. D, " Skyes comes to us from the far northeast, better known as Burtic County. He has shown us that even there they jiroduce substantial men. Douglas is rather quiet in his disposition and contends that a healthy line of bull isn ' t the only way to success, e.xcept in the case of ■ ' Bull Durham. " " J. D. " says they grow to- bacco where he came from but poultry requires less work, so why not grow chickens. " We are afraid to make any statements con- cerning his escapades with the female of the species. However, he took a course in chicken culture — that indicates that he leans in certain direct ons. With the knowledge he has gained from his course he should be a bear when he gets started. Maybe, he has already begun to make use of his knowledge of chickens, for we notice that he makes frequent trips to the post office and that these trips are often rewarded with a letter. We feel sure that thev are not all from home. Page One Hundred Twenty. seven lli ' Nin l ' ' i , ns T l.lll■;. Jk., A r P MDNRCIK, NClKTll I AKIMINA rcxtiic T. ■ ■ Stnc. Tiuim IIIINC. KIINC, CHINA Textile Bnyineeriiiij Paiillcllcnic t ' oina-il, . . 4, Vicc-Fresidcnt, 4; Banil. 1, 2. .!. 4, C ' aiitain, 4; rninn Ccninty C ' luli. I, 2. .?, 4, Prcsiilent. 4: ' I ' dnipkins Textile So- i-Ietv. 2. ,1, 4; Scabaicl and I ' .laile: ( ' ■erman Club; Camp McClellan CKib. " SMILEY " ' I ' liis livelv iirci.luit .f Mniiicif has been one nf the star members n( CaptaiTi Percy ' s crack hand fnr the whole lenRth (if his ;-nlleEe career, anci of course his smiling face over h.s instru- ment has always attracted a fnll share of atten tion as the band marched in parade or Rave a concert. " Smiley ' s " service in the hand did_ not get him in comli ' tion for the harri work at C " amp McClellan. He deciileil that the mattresses used by the unit were too hard for complete relaxa- tion and rest, tine of the mattresses used by an officer looked much better to him and he paid for its use by serving on K. P. nearly all of the t me be was in camp. Duiing his Junior year failed to answer wdien his class. When the professor the answer always came, Nebraska " or some ( tlier p the class room. When he came ba -k he was greeted with the glaill?) news. " .Mr. Taylor, yen have quite a lot of make up work to get ii before the end of the month, which is next Tues- day. If it isn ' t in by that time I ' ll have to re- port you deficient for the month " ; and some- times be gilt tlic work in. " Somebody ' s got to get them cats. " Textile Society: Pres- . merican .Association " .Smiley " freouently name was called in asked where he was ' In I ' Morida " or " In loint far removed from A. S. M. i:. ; Tompkins ident Cosmopolitan Club of l ' ngineers. " TEXTILE THOM " " Tom " came to us after having attended the Lowell- Textile School for two years. His pleas- ing personality and good nature ipiickly won a place in the beans of his fellow stuilents. His chief hobby is " horseing " at Cul. and his greatest ambition is to carry back to liis homeland a doctor ' s degree in Textile Engineering: or may- be he wants a doctor ' s degree in carding and spinning. He is so much interested in the development of the textile industry in China that he insists upon aci|uiring his knowdedge via the observation route, tliercby conserving as inu.-h energy as possible to be used at some future date. In this respect he has become full ' . inericanized. frM ' he sits down wdienever be gets an opjiortiniity. . s a cake-eater " Tom " is original, as a ladies ' man be openly demonstratcil his ability while on the Senior textile tour. " Now at Lowell Tech . . . . " " I play all kinds of athletics: I play volleyball too. " P4GE One Hundred twenty-eight DewkV Waters Thompson ' RICHLAXns. VORTH CAROMXA Horfinilfurc Clifi- ' ird W ' illard Tilsox. a Z MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA Agriculture R. ( . T. C. 1. - ' . .5. 4. 1st. Lieutenant. 4; Camp McCIellan Cliih ; Agricultural Club. 2. 3. 4 ; Poultry Science Club, 2. 3. 4; Ancient ( rder oi the Yellow Cur ; Onslow County Club. Reporter. 2. Treasurer. 3; Biology Club, Vice-President. 4; Pullen Literary Society. 3, 4, Tnter-Societv Debater. ?. Hoitcnltural ' Editor of the X. C. State Agriculturist. 3. 4. " RED " ■■THOMP • In spite of the fact that he is a product of Onslow County, " Red " is a pretty decent sort of a fellow. Some lay. he may even overcome this handicap entirely. Why is this tad called " Red ' you may ask. Well, it is because his hair is not exactly what one would call black. Th.s red-haire i gentleman is a hard worker and a tireless student, but we notice that in the Ir5t {(W- n cril s. nest of his surjdus energy has been spent in calling on a certain mademoiselle. whose address is as yet unknown. So diligent has he become at this that we are beginning to fear that the results are likely to be serious. " Red ' s " c|uiet. unassuming attitude and smoth- ere ! laugh are well known among us : and we shall remember him as a tireless worker and a faithful friend. Agricultural Club, , 1. 3. 4, " ice- President. 3 ; Friendship Council. 1. 2, 3. 4; Leader 100% Bible Class. 4: Pullen Literary Society. 1. 2. , Inter-Society Orator. 3; Mars Hill Club. 1. 2. 3, 4, President. 4 ; Freshman Football ; Fresh- man Baseball ; Football Squad. 2. 3 : Varsity Track .Squad. 3. 4; Class Vice-President, 2; Winner .Sweepstakes Prize in Stock Judging Contest. 3; President Students ' Agricultural Fair, 4 : Livestock Judging Team, 4. " JOHN- ' •C. W. " " John " haiis from the " Land of the Sky. " Mars Hill. Of this fact he is very proud. It is rather hard for us to see why a man should be proud of such. The girls of Raleigh have not taken up much of his time, but we are inclined to believe that there is a girl back home, judging from the way he receives those " daily letters. " Tilson. by knocking the T out of can ' t has. to say the least, made a success out of his stay here. Due largely to his efforts we had the best Agricultural Fair in the South this year. There are two mysteries about this boy that are yet unsolved: why he goes to the post office each morning before breakfast : where he goes every third week-end. He probably spends these week-ends at home for he is always talking about his " mama. " Wliether or not his mother and " mama " are the same persons we can ' t say. " Listen, here ' s the thing about it. " Page One Hundred Twenty-nine v AMl ' KL StEVKXS ToLKR, Jk., K KOCKV MOUNT, NORTH CAROLINA Architectural Engineering Nash-Iidgccomhe County Club, Vice-Presidetit, 2; German Club, 1. 2. 3, 4; Tennis Club, 1. 2, 3. 4; Architectural Club, 3, 4; Camp IMcClellan Club ; Hobo Club. 2, 3 ; Company " Q " ; R. O. T. C. " SAM " " ()li, who is that handsome man? I ' m just crazy to meet him. " M sieu " Sam, " Architect, ladies ' man, and slieik jiar excellence ! Here he is. Gaze above girls, see and be conciuered. No. this picture is not for sale — merely on display. Take one look and get out of the way for the next one to fall. ' Tis rumored that he has a varied assortment of cosmetics, including every- thing from cut ex to cold cream. For this, we cannot vouch; but this we do know — whenever there is to be a hop in this fair city of ours. " Sam " is prone to park his T-stjuare, pencil, and ruby eraser, don his soup and fish, and travel around to slniffle and feather his heels along with the other worshippers of the goddess Terpsichore. And, as his graceful form glides across the floor, many are the hearts that flutter and miss a beat. Hut this lad ' s activities are not confined to tlie ballroom. A little car. made for one and used Iw two — that ' s " Sam. " Occasionally " Sam " tries to have a serious thought : and on such occasions he seems sen- sible enough, f ' ur hope is that, when he finally docs fall, it will be for the right one. Frank S. Tk.xntii .m. T V . . w O WKr.nON, NORTH (.AROI.INA Civil Engineering Class Historian. 1. 2, . , 4; Tullen Literary So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 3; Friendship Council. 1. 2. 3, 4; Student Member A. S. C. E. and A. A. !•:. : R. O. T. C. Corporal. 2, First Sergeant. 3, Captain, 4 ; Honors in Scholarship. 1. 2. 3 ; Pine Burr Society ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Camp Mc- Clellan Club ; Student Council. 3 ; Technician Staff. 3 : Junior l clitor Agromcck. 3. l- ' ditor-in- Chief, 4. " FRANK " " JUNE-BUG " Take a slant at this curly-headerl beauty f i om all over the South, the jjride of Meredith. It has been reported that he hailed originally from the woods near Camden. S. C " .. however, leading citizens of that well-known community have vehemently ilenied this. Frank is a kind-hearted youth. fond r-f cats anrl pretty wiuiien. ' Tis sai i that a certain Sabbatli morn found him with tine of each at the Tabernacle — but that ' s anothei " tale. I lis partiality for Meredith did not be ' omc evident until his Senior year, then his activities theic tiuhl to shame. He is noted on the campus {n tlie fact thai he has never been williTigly on time at any class, meeting, or other gathering; only one thing stirs him to immediate action -the sweet strains of the whistle announcing dinner. He possesses both the qualities of a successful eater. speed and cniltnance. " Woe is me! " However, since l)ut niuc Beard Page One Hundred Thirty William Lawrence Tkkvatiiax HOCKY MOUNT NOTH CAROLINA Cml Engineering JuMus . uBLK Wall WENDELL, NORTH CAROLINA Civil Engineering rulleii Literary Society. L 2, 3, 4; Nash-Edgc- conibe County Club, I. 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Student Chapter A. S. C. !£., 5, 4. President, 4; Member A. A. E., 3, 4; Member Stud ent House, 4 ; Pine Binr Society. " TREVATHAN " The C. E. class is noted for its brave men. but Trevathan is the only one among them who has been brave enough to launch his baric on the sea of matrimony. He came to State away back in the dim, distant past but left physics and math in order to take a shot at tlie Kaiser. When he came back at the beginning of our Junior year, everyone noticed a pensive sr rt of stare on his physiognomy at times, but iew imagined that he ever experienced a serious thought, matrimonially speaking. Well, to make a long story short, he fell from grace at Christ- mas time and became a member of the hen- pecked fraternity. He is generally seen on the campus carrying a little black grip full of — books, of course, or driving a Ford car. This Ford, by the way, has had a rather checkered career. At the Mardi (iras in 1922. someone stole it, as Tre- vathan almost tearfully told the judge. How he got it hack is another story and belongs in an- other record, but suffice it to say that he still drives it over our fair countryside. Trevathan stands away up yonder in class work and ought to make a good engineer. " But Professor .... ' A. S. C. E., 3. 4. " SHORTY " " LENGTHY " About four years ago a long, lengthy, gentle- man ( ?) wandered up from the wilds of Wendell. We refuse to mention names but look above. Since this came among us we have noticed that a good many Raleigh boys have been trying in- dustriously to prove that Wendell is not in Wake County. The matter has not been fully decided at this w riting; but the latest reports are that the Raleigh boys are feeling optimistic. " Shorty " has proven beyond the shadow of a iloubt that colleges are directly responsible for the development of the cake eater. This lad came to us a typical small town boy — four years have passed, short years, and we are sending out into the world not a small-town boy but a city slicker and a cookie pusher. If you don ' t believe what we say, wait until you see him stroll out in the light gray hat and coat. He ' s a K. O. This lad. much to the regret of his neighbors, has musical ambitions, and the sad part about the case is that his ambitions run along the vocal lines. He doesn ' t have to tune up, so he falls in whenever the inspiration strikes him. Cheer up. we can ' t sing either. " Last night on the back porch . . . . " Page One Hundred Thirty-one m py r r■x■i r;. :;■:; ;, :vv. x ■■ C ui s Lkm.iiv Ai roN, A Z jArKSONVIt.I.E. NORTH CAkor.INA . Igricnlturc II. 1. 1 M ( !■: WVM RIK " K MoI ' NT. NOKTn lAKOl.lNA Textile Pullen Literary Soi:iely, 1. 2, 3 ; Agricultural Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Friendship Coun- cil, 1. 2. i, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 4; C nslow County Club, 1, 2. .1, 4, Secretary, . " J, President. 4; Charter Member of the Biology Club, 2. 3. Secretary. J; Technician Staff. 3, Managing Kclitor Technician, 4; Class Poet, 3. 4; Assistant Cheer Leader, 3, 4; Manager Y. M. C. A. Movies, 4: Circulation Manager of X. C. State Agriculturist, 3 ; Agromeck Staff, 4. " SHORTY " Look again at the al)uvc picture. This is Cyrus Leslie Walton, better known as " Shorty, " the master lieart breaker. . 1 though a student of Agriculture " Shorty " has become an authority on love. With his winning smile and attractive manner he has won his way into the heart of many an unsuspecting girl. Of the many si)ecimens from Onslow County " Shorty ' " is probably the most versatile. A look at his titles of distinction as given above will " how him a participator in every jihase of college activities from President of the . gricultural C. " lub tn I inperial Hoh-Cnblin of the Koo Koo Klan. • " Shorty " has recently accepted a position as Chief nf the ICNperinicnt Station on the island of Aniiiur. one I ' f tliose unfrequented spots in the South Seas. Tliere amid the rustling palms and enchanting moonlight he hopes to forget the past. . ash:Kdgccombe County Club, 1. 2, 3. 4. Sec- retary and Treasurer, 3. President. 4; Leazer Literary Society, 1. 2, 3; Frien lship Council. 1. 2. 3, 4; Tompkins Textile Society, 2, 3, 4. Vice- President. 4: R. O. T. C. Sergeant, 3, Second Lieutenant. 4; Cam]) McClellan. ■W. GUY- " W. G. " Guy is another member uf the sorial gang who has made great progress during his four- year stay here. Ft is extremely hard to find him on the campus after supper, in fact, he leaves the campus soon after dark. His motto is " Never social more than seven nig ' its a week. " .fudging from his conversation he knows everv girl from Florida to Kentucky. I ' p to the pres- ent, he has not picked the " one and onlv. " or if he has. lie has kept it a closely-guarded secret. As " Windys " tombstone buddv, he claims that " Wimiy " is the best educated ' man in tlw le tile Department, although he will admit that to look at " Windy " yon wnuM never think tliat he had three degrees. Weaver is undecided about his life work, but he says the text le work is not as pleasant as selling Whiz Bangs or Bibles. Ilis experience as a salesman has shown liim that there is a great deal of coin to be made in that field. He says there was a deman l for book- when he was in Kentucky. It will be remember- ed that i eniucky is noterl for its " pretiv horses and fast women. " He freipiently speaks of re- turning to Kentucky. " Think I ' ll go to see our nurse tonight. " Face One Hundred Thirty-two John Kendall Wells MIDDLEBLRG, NORTH CAROLINA Mechanical Eiujinccriiig William Wells, 5 A MOREHEAD CITV, north CAROLINA Electrical Engineering Leazar Literary Society. 1, 2, 3; A. S. M. E., 3, 4; ' ance County Club, 1. 2, 3; Second Lieutenant, -1. " J. K.- " WELLS " ' J. K. " was handed down to us from the Class of ' 2i, due to the fact that lie laid out of school for a year. He joined us at the beginning of our Senior year and wasted nu time in catching the spirit of the class of M. E. Seniors. " J. K., " although he is the M. E. heavy- weight, has been known to shew considerable speed over a good distance. The distance was that between here and town. This happened one night when he set a new record for covering the said distance going west. The reason for this mad dash is not made public. Any information may be gotten from the record holder but he seldom talks much about the incident. Modesty forbids. He has all the characteristics of a town boy. The outstanding one is that he is often late for class. He has been known to sleep through a few which is also a characteristic of a local boy. It is generally agreed that he did better in his Senior year than previously. " I was here that day. " Carteret County Club. 1. 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C, 1. 2. 3, 4, Corporal, 2. Sergeant, 3. Lieutenant 4; French Club. 2; Hobo Club. 2, 3; A. I. E. E., 3. 4; Assistant Cheer Leader, 4. " BILL " Look at " Hill, ' a product of a seaport town. To hear him rave about his thrilling experiences and w.ld sea voyages one would think that " Bill " had shipped w.tli Captain Kidd m the woolly piratical days. To tell the truth he has put to sea just enough to keep from getting sick when the seas begin to roll a little. " Bill " is a salt, but he is harmless. This lad attributes his success with the ladies to the early experience he received as a fisher- man. He seems to possess the art of spreading the net so as to make the biggest haul. Wells is a ladies ' man and admits it. " Bill " was thrust upon us from the Class of ' 2 . but we can " t object. " How ' bout a hand o ' bridge tonight? " Page One Hundred Thirty. three I ' . V-. . i ' ' rnoMAS AkLI .NC.Tf ' N lllTK A r I, A SU [ , S OKT H l AKOl. I N A ' in ' aiional .i( riculturc ii.ijAM Wallace White MAXSON. NORTH CAROLINA General Agriculture Agricultural (.lull, . ' , A, ' ii-e-Presicienl, 3, Sec- retary, J, Critic, 4; R. O. T. C, Corporal. 2, Sergeant, 3, Second Lieutenant, 4, Poultry Science Club, I. 2, 3. 4; Yellow Cur, 2, 3. 4; Roanoke-Chowan County C " lub, L 2, 3. Re- pi rter, 2 ; Pullen Literary Society, L 2, 3, 4. ' ■TOM " This studious yoiuig fellnw entered our col- lege with the Class of ' 23, but. due to some reason unknown to us, " he decided to teach school for a year before finishing school. We have been told tliat he made a great suL-cess as a school master, and that he swung a wickeii hickory stick. 1 lowever. he ditl not give up his determination to graduate from college so he thrust himself on the Class of ' 24, " Tom " is not so much of a " ladies ' man. " but he is of the quiet kind that keeps you guess- ing. We liave an idea tliat tliere are considerable developments along tlie lines of matrimony and w oinanhood that we know nothing of. If his friends sliould hear soon after graduation that he is planning a walk down the aisle tliey would not be a bit surprised. This gentleman from the l--ast is a good stu- dent, and is active in various phases of college life. As a student assistant, he has proven him- self a valuable asset i i Ihe Botany Uepartment. Agricuhural Club, .1 4. Reporter, 4; Depart- mental Kilitor Agriculturist, 4; V ' amc County Club. L 2. 3. 4; Vice-President, 4: Pullen Lit- erary Society, 1 ; Cliicago International Crops Contest. 4; Aniiriit Order of the Yellow Cur. " CHEMISTRY ' He is little of statue, but be doesn ' t liuvt- to climb the sycamore tree to see tlie world. In- stead of tliat he prefers to go West and assist in the wheat harvest. That ' s all right. " Chemistry. " even though they call you a hobo we know you are one of those fello s who see much and say little. Just why this boy a.quiretl the name of " Chemistry " is not fully known. It is of a general opinion, liowever, that he acquired this name on account of his affiliation with the Chemistry Department during his Sophomore year. " C ' hemistry " is a quiet, unassuming sort of a fellow who disturbs no one. With that famous frientlly smile he has made many close friends, and we know he means l)usiness in anything be undertakes. Page One Hundred Thirty-four Ravmoxd Spexcer Wicker RAI.EIGH. NORTH CAROLINA Ck ' il Engineering Millard Thomas W ' ilsox, 2 •! E marion, north carolina Textile . C. E. ; R. O. T. C. 1, Lieutenant. 4 ; Camp Mc- " WICKER " St mien t Member A. 2. i. 4, Sergeant. , Clellan Club. " R. S. " Wicker is anotber one of tlie " local boys. " Raleigb ' s pride and joy. He entered State Col- lege in September, 1920, but some mathematical gen. us has figured that he finished his course in three years. He was late the other year. If this lad has ever been on time at any class, any ilay. anywhere, no one knows about it. We have been told that his conscience will not allow him to sing, " When the Roll is Called Up Yonder I ' ll be There. " because he knows that such is not a true statement of facts ; instead, he sings ;-When the Roll is Called Cp Yonder I ' ll be Tardy. " Just this slight revision works won- ders with his conscience and he experiences no biting after-thought. Judging from the interest he has shown this boy will go into the theater business after he becomes ' educated. He has taken a thorough course in this line and the chorus he selects for his show will be a knockout. " Man. the Grand ' s fine this week. " Scabbard and Blade; Tompkins Textile Society, 2. 3, 4; R. O. T. C, 1. 2, 3, 4. First Sergeant. Company " ' A. " 3; Major. First Battalion, 4; C.erman Club. 1. 2. 3, President, 4; Freshman hooilall; Battalion Football. " MOUNT " ■MILLY " " Milly " hails from the wilds of Marion, and on occasions he can he as wild as the place he hails from. Usually, however, he is just an or- dinal y fellow, sometime attending to his own I usiness and sometime attending to the business of others. - Once, when suddenly asked his name, he said. " . l-m-m-y name is M-m-m-m-illy T. W-w-w-il- so: ' ; though this can hardly be held against him. for a voice in the dark in a pecan orchard is not the most reassuring thing in the world. Probably in the future he will outgrow this shgl.t nervousness and be able to tell his name any time, any place, " iMount " ' is one of those persons who are best described by the words. " Irrepressible, Joy- ous. Irresponsible. " On class he is very likely to iiave tlie professor wondering what is causmg all the disturbance in the back of the room. According to Shinn, " Milly ' s " only real draw- back is bis habit of forgetting to return bor- rowed ai tides. A question frequently asked hirr is. ' " Are you through with my things? " Of course, this is not an intentional habit but on!y a little forgetfulness. " Well. Ill be durned. " Page One Hundred Thirty-five JaMKS FkKDKKICK (M)THN X T, T (. HAliIlorKNK. NOKTH CAKOLIXA Elect ric ill liiiijineering Cnlumlms ( ' ..uiity flul. ; S. A. T. C. ; K. O. T. C, 1 . 2. .i. 4, Scrgeaul, i, Kirst Lit- utenaiit, 4 ; A. 1. K. IC. 3, 4; Camp McClellan Club. " PREACHER " " Preaulier " hails finiii Cliad bourne, the land of the luscious strawberry. We liave been told that in the old home town he is the village cut-up. When " Preacher " returns from college the town band, the mayor, the constable, the ladies ' auxil- iary and various other personages and delegations turn out to meet the " conquering hero. " " Preach- er ' returns amid all the pomp and glory of the hero of oM who led an army to victory and slew the enemy. This boy is the town hope. We can ' t say that the lad has been social during his college days, but the way the mail passes between Raleigh and Hartsville, South Carolina is a revelation. They tell us it s pretty good literature. After " Preacher " convinces Professor Browne that he understantls all about the rise and fall of the eddy currents ami the loop-the-loop of the hysterisis he is going hack to Chaiibourne and make the strawberries grow larger than ever before— maybe. SlilMlN Krs. i:i.!. W ' nkKMAN. A A bl Kl.l M,Tii . NoKTii ( AKOIJ N A Ti ' xti r Tompkins Textile Club, ' ice- Preside uml Lieutenant, 4 ; German Club. Sfciet V : Alamance County It. .f : K. {). T. C. 3, 4, Sec- . " tate College Kplscopal Club; " SID " " Sitl " always has lo have his little joke to keep satisfied, eveti if it means being late on class or breaking up a class. 1 lis jokes are never old or pointless, but always new and effective. Along with his jokes. " Sid " is appar- ently a very liright student for he has nevei been known to spend much time studying wheti there was an oppuitunity fiM something else; bul he manages to keep uji with his work just the same. it takes a mart man tu get along with Ls little work as " Sid " evidently does. Instead iif spending hi time in the unintere tjig job nf .studying, he spends a large part of it in the very interesting company of the Raleigh damsels, and he enjoys every minute of it. With all his joking and si cialling, " Sid " is not so very lazy, thougli it might appear so from his general actions. When the occasion requires any special effort, either mental or physical. " Sid " is riglit there with the goods or he finds someone who is— ami the situation is promptly handled. " Have you heard the one about Page One Hundred Thirty-six ■ " wijwpiiiiiippBPitlllli lpiPjl ili iji i .u I Clvdk Robert W ' kight HUNTING CREEK. NURTH CAROLINA . I iff ' wait lire icultural Club. !. J. .?. 4; ' . M. C. A.. 1, 2. Friendsliip Council, 1, J, i Poultry Sciente Club; Ancieut ( riier of the ' e ow Cur; Leazai Literary Societv, 4. Secretary. 4 ; Freshman Baseball, 1. A " CLYDE " •■FATTY " " Fatty, " better known to the fairer sex as " Clyde, " hails from the suburl:s of Hiuitiug Creek. CKit of all the noise and confusion of that metropolis, " Fatty " emerged to join u i ' way back in twenty. Rut noisy as the com- munity from wliich he sprang may have been, " Fatty " lias been anything but noisy here. Aside from his social aspirations. " Fatty " has two distinct tendencies of his own. The first of these causes him to lean toward football, and the second causes him to fre " -|uently attenii the exercises at the tlrand. His sayings are few . hut South I- " nd knows he is around each after- noon when he is heard to ask : " Where is the footlall? " When darkness steals away his oppor- timity t3 plav football, he yells up at the win- ( ' ow : " Hey. Scjuire. let ' s go to the Grand! " And he is off. We are glad to have known vou, " Fattv. " Page One Hundred Thirty. seven Page One Hundred Thirty-eight JUNIORS Page One Hundred Thirty-nine History of the Junior Class ■0. Ox the thirteentli of September, nineteen Imiuired and twenty-one, a towsled-haired, trei-kled- faced ymith with a freshman hil)le in liis hand, and his tronsers hicking two inches of reacliing. his shoe-tops, halted sopliomore Lassiter and inqnired of him the location of the " V " . . fter paying ten dol ars for a mess-hall meal ticket, one-dollar for permission to attend chapel, and two dollars student hody fee, he was promptly directed to the Animal Husbandry building. Six weeks later a very handsome young freshman smoothed his black hair with " sta-slick " , flecked an almost indiscernible particle of dust from h ' s fonr-bntton sack coat and started down town to find his favorite bootlegger before catching a date witli a ))obbed-liaired neck artist. Such was the rapid transition of the class of twenty-fixe. Coming to State CoLege fo ' undred odd strong we represer.ted a wide range of individuals. Some came to participate in athletics, some to get tlie coveted pin and brotherhood of the fraternities, some to have a good time and others to study. After electing John Jeannette as our President we set- tled down to business. Student Government had just been inaugi rated and it tell as our lot to introduce the custom of the red cap. We cheerfully complied with the rule and many others, accepting them as constructive changes and have been amply rewarded by seeing hazing decrease beyond all expectations. During this year we gave to State many promising athletes in all branches of sport, to the social element an unusually large lumiber of " cake-eaters " , and to the sophomore class four nice ' 25 ' s hastily painted in the wee small hours when even the vigilant " P " -leg was sound asleep. All too soon the end of the year arrived bringing with it the informal and painful ceremony of having our freshman sins washed away with a fire-hose in the hands of determined and unrelenting sophomores. After electing IWruni as our leader for the sophomore year we returned home to our folks, wiser and more democratic for having been freshmen at State. During the next September we made a discovery which we never dreamed was possi- ble — that we were not near as liloodtliirsty as we thought a sophomore sliould be, that our actions were prompted by a desire to show tlie juniors that sophomores could be hard. The freshmen were tamed, the hated ' 24 ' s blotted out one by one until at last a brilliant ' 25, resplendent in its coat of bright red and dazzling white held aloft from the height of the textile tower the sophomoric emblem of power. ( hir attention was ne.xt turned to Meredith. The class selected Frank Clarke, the hurdler, to place there a numeral which would be an attraction rather than an eyesore to our sister class. With the entire class to help him he justifieil our confidence in him and gave to the Meredith .sophomores a numeral well in keeping with the premises. But alas, the work was too good. Four times it was marred by ugly ' 26 ' s, painted by persons unknown, and once some Wake Forest adherents painted over it with old gold and black. F.ach time, however, it was carefully repainted and as a token of their appreciation, the sophomore class of Meredith entertained our entire class on Hallowe ' en night. We shall always remember that night. Under the leadership of their attractive president. Miss Bernice Hamrick of Shelby, tlie girls showed us how wonderfully nice college girls can be despite the criticism that lliey are inclined to be otherwise. The class soon settled down to business and supported Van Sant in his effort to eliminate hazing. A few leaders were removed and we became strong supporters of Van Sant ' s administration. When we finished with Professor lleck littk did we realize that the fight was only begun, that the one who followed Heck had a course in physics which could not be " logged " off, " bulled " off, or " rode " off. It could only be worked off in the fullest sense of the word " work. " In addition to this m;iny other guardians of scholarship strove to thin our ranks — Professor llinkle with liis languages. Professor Vates with his math, Dr. Withers with his chemistry. Professor Metcalf with his zoology, and Dr. Harrison with his English. The destruction was sweeping in its scope Month after month, we saw our friends leave until at last there was left a band fortified witli " Standard " oil, Mrs. Baugh ' s candles and an invincible line who could siccessfnlly witbst.nul the onslaughts of these unrelenting professors. Page One Hundred Forty Upon the completion of tlie mammoth city water tank at St. Mary ' s the class decided that its numerals should stand watch over St. Mary ' s campus. Money for e.xpenses was subscrihed. a secret committee appointed and in the dead of the night a big National car stole quietly away from 1 )I1 dormitory hearing seven trusty sophomores with the neces- sary implements for the joh. Tlie forty-foot wall about the entrance was scaled noiselesslj and five men ascended the dizzy lieiglUs of the tower, painted an immense numeral and descended without having spoken an audilile word or shown a light. The watchman who was faithfullly guarding the tower discovered it two days later. It was short-lived liecausc Commissioner of Public Works, John Bray, being in the midst of a campaign for re- election, chose to make political material out of the incident, . fter having it erased he promised the people of Raleigh to always protect them from the marauding sophomores. His heroic action netted but little good as is indicated in the fact that he was lefeated office. " .S " iV Scnif ' trr ' ryniiiiiis " . On the third of May death, the grim reaper, cla ' med .Andrew Gerald t ' rawle -, one of our classmates. Crawley was a wounded ex-soldier and died from injuries received when he fell from a moving train. He was well liked by all of us and we still miss him very much. When the late Spring months came we turned our attention to politics which resembled in nature a North Carolina gubernatoral campaign. Wray, Hoey, Wallace, Weber, and Hedgepeth were elected to tlie Student Council after four hours of heated debate which extended through two meetings and threatened at any time to develop into a fist fight. The election of Junior Class Officers wa ..f a similar nature. Duls was selected as presi- dent by an almost unam ' mnus vote but the other officers were elected by .1 narrow margin. The Baptist element in the class insisted that the freshmen should have their sins washed away with a fire hose and they carried their contention over the objections of the conservative Methodists who believed in a light sprinkling from a bucket. To demonstrate the effectiveness of sprinkling the Methodist element experimented with " Einie " Brackett on the night of May twenty-seventh, much to that gentleman ' s discomfort. The experiment was not convincing in nature and on the night of the twenty-eighth the flood came. The freshmen yelled and the sophomores under the able leadership of " Foots " and " Prince Oscar " Hargrove made clean sophomores ort of every cpiestionablc freshman. In this, our sophom ire year, we learned of our limitations. It is said that college teaches a man this— certainly our association during this year gave us the modesty neces- sary for a college man. As has been recorded aliove the class had its (piota of pleasure seekers and at tlie beginning of the junior year we missed most of them together with many of ,,tir studious classmates who failed to return to help us finish the last lap of the journey. The joy of being an upper classman was counteracted liy the insignificant position which we occupied as ji ' niors. But the men of the class of ' 25 were loyal to their college and evinced it by active participation in college activities. They could be fonnd everywhere, m every branch of sport, on each publication, in the literary societies, in the student go ern- ment, actively engaged in and building the trad tioiis of a newer and greater State College For a new era had begun with our junior year. The administration of the college was new, the policies broadened and strengthened, the nature of the courses made more liberal, the scope of the college ' s influence extended, in short— we liegan to see the school we love expand and discharge the duties which arc its portion in tlie development of Xortli Caro- lina. In every phase of tliis work the men of ' 25 were active, in many of them onr men were foremost. We, develop- ' ng from boys into men. be.gan, on this last half of our stay in college, to acquire the dignity and cool judgment which we hope will become symbolical of a newer and greater State College. L. L. HedcEi ' Eth, Historian. Page One hundred Forty. one Junior Glass Poem (ll ' ith . I poll), firs III Xohixix) ' I ' hree fiown .... and (nie to go ... . t(jr tlic clas.s of ' 25 ... . Tlii.s class of ' J. , what lias it been? . congloiiieratioii ni idwn boss ami couiilr ' hoys. . . . Some strong, sonu ' weak : some wise, sonic fooli ll ; all fresh ami green. CouiUry boys .... town boys Three years studying, playing, fighting ; Learning, unlearning, bclliakin, socializing (irowing better and worse .... ' 25 ' s. ' J ' his class of ' 25, what will it be? ll.iiik tellers, street-sweeper , hay-rakers, lint-dodgers. . . . ( irease-wipers, slake-dri ers. ditch-diggers, lightning-grabbers, niolecule- nii.xers. . . . hankerjawed bull artists with antigo ldliiig intelligencies. . . . Leaders .... follnw crs. . . . Three flown .... and mie to go .... and then .... Echo answers " Then. " .... C. K. lluiiv, (.hiss I ' oct. Page One Hundred Forty. two x ' " f jil 1925 Tl ' CKKK Uui.s MkI.,T(I Junior Glass officers H. T. DuLS, Jr President I. J. Tucker T ' icc-Prcsidenl R. L. Mkuton Sceretary C. R. Jones Treasurer L. L. HedgepETH Historian C. R. IIoEv Poet HedgepETH Tones HoE - Page One Hundred Forty-three TED CLINE ALBRIGHT, A X A Charlotte. North Caioiina Textile riillen Ltd ary Society. 1 ; N ' aisity Track. , 2: Mecklciil mn I ' miiity ( " lull, 1, 2. .1. Secretary- Tie? surer. 2. ' ice-Pre iilent. ; R. O. T. C. I. 2. , . ( " orporal. 2. First Serj eant. . ' ; Promotion Ko ' -ce. 2; BlMc Study T eader. 2; Tonipkii s Tex- tile Sacicty. 2, i ; Friendsh ' p Cnuncil. THOMAS FRANCIS ALCORN Ruff ' n. North Carolina Civil Engineering Tennis t ' luli. . ; A. S. C. F,. . " .1 ; R. ( . T. C. Corporal. . Company EDGAR WILLIAM ARMSTRONG Raleigh. North CaroLna Civil Engineering A, S. C V... ; Lion Tamers Club. (). T. C, 1. 2. 3. RUSSELL CONWELL RAGGETT Le wist on. North Carolina Electrical Engineering CARLYLE COLUMBUS BAILEY. K I K Wilson. North Carolina Civil Engineering Clvd KTiKincering Society. i ; Friendship (. ' cMnu-.l. 1. PATRICK HERNDON BARNES. JR Seven Springs, North Carolina Civil Engineering R. n. r, C., 1. 2. Corporal. 2; Secretary a iie ( nuiity Clnh. .i ; Lion Tamers Club. 2, ; Civd KnpineerinK Sncicly. 2, . . Reporter. ; Company ' 0. " Fage One Hundred Forty-four BELTON JOHN SEASON Climax, North Carolina Vocational Education Agricultural t ' lub, .! ; Toullry Science (. hil . 3: Ranclolpli Coumy Cluli. 2, ; Ancient ()r- ■r of the Vclluw Cur, 2, 3. CALVIN BROOKS BENNETT, A X A Albermarle, North Carolina Textile German Cluh, 1, 2, 3; Baud. 1. 2, 3. Firsl Sergeant, .! ; House of Stutlent Government. 2, ,1; Imperial Order of Vel ' ow Tog; College Or- chestra, 1, 2; Stanly County Club. ROBERT FRANKLIN BERRY, JR. Newport News, Virginia Mechanical Engineering Old Dominion Club, 1, 2, ■ ' . President. .5; K O. T. C. 1, 2. 3. Corporal. 2. Sergeant. 3: Student Branch A. S. M. E.. 3. PETER WILSON BLUM. JR. Winston-Salem, North Carolina Electrical Engineering HENRY MATTHIAS BREMER. JR. Wilmington. North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Friendship Council. 1 : Pullen Lit erary Societv. 1. 2. 3; Blue Ridge Delegation. 1; .New Hanover County Club, 1. 2. 3, Vice-Pres ident, . ' ; . mericau Society of Civil Engii ' ers. 2. ,! : Friendship Council, 2. .!. Major. 3 ; Bible Studv Leader. 2. 3: V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 3: Track Squad. 2 ; Technician Staff. 3 ; Indianajiol s Delegation. 3; Lion Tamers. 3; Company " Q. " • ' ■ FURNEY IGNATIOUS BROCK, AX A Trenton, North Carolina Business Administration K. O. T. C. 1. 2. Corporal. 2; French Club. 2; Commerce Club. 2; Jones County Club. 1. 2, 3. Page One Hundred Forty-five LEROY ARGLUS BROTHERS W.lmjngton, North Carolina Civil Engineering Amum iiiiii Stjcit ' ty of I ' ivil l ' ,MKi " i ers. 3, }. I ' ll lien Liteiniy Society, 1, 2, Chaplain, 2 ; I ' rtsiilfiil I- ' i eshniaii Friendship Council, 1 ; Blue RitlRe Delegation. 1; Frienilship Cuuncil, 2. ?, Major, .1 ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 2, i ; Treasnrer W M. C. A., . ; lo ' Iianapolis !)elcgation. .» ; Bible Study Leader. S ; New Hanover County Club, 1. 2, 3; Lion Tamer ' s Club, 2. .U Coinpanv " Q, " .?; Spanish Club. 2. JAMES ROBERT BROWN Democrat. North Carolina Agriculture Agi icultni al Club. 1. 2. .! ; I ' l-ulti - Sficn:-c Cltib. 1. 2. .1; Ancient Order .f Nclluw Cm. !. 2, , ; ninicomhe County Club, . . TALMAGE THURMAN BROWN. A Z Rich Square. North Carolina Agriculture Roanoke- Chowan Countv Club. 1, 2. . : Agri- cultural Club, I, 2, , Secretary, 3 ; Poultry Science Clul), 2, 3, Secretary, ; Tliology Club, 2, , ' , Treasurer, 2, Secretary, 3 ; Ancient Order of ' ellow Cur, . : Friendship Council, .1; Poultiy Tuflging Team, ,1. ROBERT ELI BURROUGHS Bethel. North Carolina Physics Pitt County Clul , 2, .1 ; ssistant in Physics, .1 ; Pulli 1 ; Physics Seminar, . P.and, 2; Student II Lilei arv Socictv, ALBERT GASKINS BYRUM. A V P Edenton. North Carolina Ajiricultural Administration Fi cj.hmjtn Football; Varsity Track. 1, 2, .1; I ' iin-Mellenic Coimcil. . ; Cierman Club. . ; Mon- ogram Club. 1, 2. .1; Class President. 2; Cor- poral. 2: Agricultural Club. FRANCIS JOHN CARR, I ' r ].] Ashcville, North Carolina Business Administration Page One Hundred FoRTV-srx FRANK FERGUSON CLARKE Greensboro. North Carolina Architecture Friendship Cuiincil, 1; rroinolion Force, J; Bible Study Leader. 2; ' arsity Track Team, 1. 2. .! ; MonoKrani Club. 1. 2. 3; Architectural Club. }. JOHN CHARLES CLIFFORD. JR.. i; 4. E Dunn. North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Uaskctball .Squad ; Assistant Cheer Leader. 2. .? ; , ssistaiit Business Manager Agro- meek. 2. 3; Junior Order Saints; Commerce Club. LTOYD HENDERSON COOK. II K A Red Springs. North Carolina Civil Engineering Pan-Hellenic Cuucicil. 3; Robescn County Club. Vice-President. 2. Reporter, ,i ; Junior Order .Saints; S |uare and Compass. BRUCE LLEWELLYN COTTEN Washington. North Carolina Textile Textile Society. 2. . ; First Sergeant. 3. R. O. T. C. I, 2, ALBERT BARBIE COUNCIL Mount Airy. North Carolina Electrical Engineering A. I. E. K., 3: Surry County Club. 1, 2, 3; Tennis Club, I ; Pullen Literary Society, 1. OSCAR ELMORE FRANKLIN DELLINGER Conovcr. North Carolina Electrical Engineering A. I. E. 3 ; R. O. T. C, 1, 2. Page One Hundred Forty-seven LUTHER CRENSHAWE DILLARD Spring Hope, North CaroKna Civil Engineering Civil I ' iiKiiu-ci ing Society, 2, .1 ; Xash-l- ' ilge conihe ( " ounly Club. 1. 2. .1 ; Company " Q, " ; n uisr uf St U ' lent Covcrnmciit. . ' . WILLIAM RICHARDSON DOAR Summerville. South Carolina Civil Engineering j ' alim-tlu Cluh. 1, 2, ,1; Kpiscopal Chib. 1. 2, , ; R. ' . T. C., Sergeant. 2. Cai tain, i ; A. S. C. !•:.. .1; Mat. and Mit Cluh. 2; Assistant Man- ager Freshman Ilasehall, 1 ; Ccnnan Club, 2, J ; Tennis Club. 2. . . ELISON HFYWARD DOBBINS. A V 1 Gastonia. North Carolina Textile Cast on Criunty Clut), ; Tompkins Textile Society. 2, ; Freshman Haseball. 1. HENRY THEODORE DULS. JR. Wilmington. North Carolina Civil Engineering New Hanover County Clul». 1. 2, . icc- Presjlent, 2 ; X ' arsity Basketball S(iuaii. 1 ; ' ar- sty IJj ' sketball Team. 2. . ; Friemlsbip Counc il. 1, 2 ; Class ' ice-President. 2 ; Class President. .1 ; Mdiiogram Club. 2. : Mib ' c Study Leadev. 2 : Companv " C . " • Student Council, 2 ; A. S. C. K., 3. ALBERT LANG EAGLES Tarboro. North Carolina Agricultural Administration Ami icnllural Club. 1 , 2. .1 ; Ptntltry Scieui-e t " lul). 1. 2. } : Ancient Order of ■eilow Cur, 1. 2. .1 : Leazai- Literary Society. 1, 2, i : Com- merce Club. 2. . : Freshman Friendshio Council, 1 ; Friendship Council. 2. .? : Xasli-Iulgecoinbc County Cliib, 1. 2. .1; Bible Study. I. 2, , As- sistant Leadev, 2: Assistant Manager Football. J . CHELCIE BAIRD ELLER Ready Branch. North Carolina Business Administration Page One Hundred Forty-eight FRED AUGUSTUS FETTER. JR., 3 IT Raleigh. North Carolina Civil Engineering College Baml. 2. 3, Corporal. 2, Sergeant, 3; German Club, 2 Freshman Football: Imperia Order of Yellow Dogs, i ; Spanish Club. 2 : Halifax Countv Club. J; Dixie Raml)lers Orches tra. 3; R. O. T. C.. 1. 2. . ROBERT GREEN FORTUNE. JR. Asheville, North Carolina Electrical Engineering R. O. T. C. nician Staff, 3 ; E. E. 1. 2 ; Friendship C ' ouncil ; Tech- Buncombe County Club ; A. I WILLIAM HENRY FOX Henderson, North Carolina Civil Engineering lOSEPH WILLIAM FULTON Mount A y. North Carolina Textile THORNWELL GAINES Central, South Carolina Textile Club ; Tompkins Textile Society. ROBERT EUGENE GAMBILL Independence. Virginia Animal Husbandry Page One Hundred Forty-nine WILLIAM EVJAJiT GLADSTONE, A V V Greensboro. North Carolina Vocational Education Ciiiilfoitl luunty Club ; IV)ulti Science Club ; r.ible Study, . 2. i ; Fresliniaii Football ; Fresh- mail Maseball ; Ancient rder of ' ello v Cur; V ' ar- •-ity Haseball. 2 ; Monogram Club, 3 ; Assistant ManaK ' f Football. . ; Pan -Hellenic Council, 3. CHARLES ERVIN GLENN Black Mountain, North Carolina Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1, 2. 3; Secretary-Treasurer, ' : Poulti y Science Club, 2, 3 ; Ancient ( rder of N ' el low t ' ui . 2. 3, Secretary -Treasurer. 3 : Ke- l.oi tei IN- ' utli Science Club, 3. LAXMAN VINAYAK GOGATE India MARION SHELOR GRAVELY Monroe, North Carolina Business Administration K. H. T. C.. 1. 2; Camp McClellan, 1; Com- 3 ; Company " Q, ' 3 ; Poultry Club. Science Club. 1. 2, 3 ; Ancient Order " »f Vellow Cur. 2. 3 ; I ' liion County Club. FRANK LESLIE HARGROVE Enfield, North Carolina Electrical Engineering I ' ll lie II Literarv Society. 2. 3 ; Friendship laiiKil. 1. 2. 3: ' R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Halifax luutv Club; A. I. K. E. WELLINGTON OAKMAN HAY, JR.. i + E Camden. South Carolina Textile German Club, 2, 3 ; Tompkins Textile So- . iety. 2, 3; Palmetto Club. i AGE One Hundred Fifty LEVI LARMON HEDGEPETH Richmond, Virginia Chemistry Stiuient Council. I, .1; Class llistorian, .i ; Honors in Scholarship. 1, 2; Pullen Literal Society, 1, 2, 3 ; Vice-President, 3 ; Berzeliu- Chemical Society, 1, 2. 3. Vice-President, 3. Assistant Circulation Ianager Technician. 2 : Circulation Manager, 3: Old Dominion Cluh. 1, 2, 3: Triangle Club. 2. 3. SAM CARTER HODGES Sutherlin. Virginia Electrical Engineering A. I. K. K., 3: Old Dominion Club. 1. 2, 3: Pullen Literary Society. 1; R. O. T. C, 1, 2, 3. Sergeant, 2, Lieutenant. 3: Camp Meade. 3. GEORGE VERNON HOLLOMAN. K I K Rich Square. North Carolina Electrical Engineering Roanoke-Chowan t ' ountv Club, 1, 2, 3, Re porter. , Secretary, 2; R. O. T. C, 1, 2, 3. Sergeant Hugler. 2, Sergeant-Major, 3 ; A. J. E. E.. 3; German Club, L 2. 3; Court of Cus toms, 3. ROBERT CLYDE HOLLAND. K 1 K Middlesex, North CaroLna Electrical Engineering Mars Hill Club. 1, 2. 3, Treasurer. 1; Nash County Club. 1, 2, 3 ; Freshman Football. 1 ; Varsity Football. 2, 3; ' arsity Baseball. 2, 3: Monogram Club, 2. 3. Vice-President, 3 ; Elei- tricai ICngineering Society. 3; President Heart-- :mil Diamonds, 2, 3. CLYDE ROARK HOEY. JR.. 3 X Shelby. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Cleveland County Club, 1, 2, 3; Rifle Team, L 2, 3; Assistant Manager Football. 2, 3; R. (» T. C., Corporal, 2. Sergeant, 3 ; Frencli Club, 2 ; Student Branch A. S. L !•-.. 3; Treasuier Student Government. 3 ; Agromeck Staff. 3 ; Technician Staff, 3 : Stuclent Conned. 3 : President-Fleet oi ' Student Gi ' vernment. SAMUEL ELLIS HOLT. Z A Rochester, New York Electrical Engineering R. O. T. C, Corporal, 2; Pullen Literary Society ; Interstate Club. Page One Hundred Fifty-one OSWALD McCAMIE HOUSE. K T E Charlotte. North Carolina Textile Mpt4-1eti ' iirc ( ' (111 lit ' C " luli. 1. 2. .1 ; TompWin;; Textile Society, 2. 3; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. . ( " o--- poral. 2, Serjeant. ; ITonors in Scholarship. 1. WILLIAM ORR HUNEYCUTT. T P A Charlotte, North Carolina Textile MecklenbiuK Cuiiiity l liih ; Assistant Man- ager Track; K. I). T. C, 1. 2, 3, Corporal, 2, Sergeant. ; FrieiKlship C " ounciI, 1 ; Bible Class. . . _. .i ; liernian Club. ALTON BLAINE HUNTER Tobaccoville. North Carol. na Vocational Education Pnllen Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, .1; Xiiiicuitural t Uib. 1, 2, i ; Frieiulship Council, ! , 2, .1 : 1 1 mil ry Science Club, 2 ; Technician 1,1 ft ' . } : Hihle Siudv Leader ; I ' orsyth County Club. JOHN RAY JIMESON Garden City. North Carolina Agriculture Agricultural l lub. 1, 2, J; l- ' ieshnian Kout- l.aii : ai s.ty Football Squail, 2 ; . ncient Order uf the Yellow Cur. 2, .1; i. ( ). T. C. 1. «-oip(. ' ial. 2; A s.stant Manager Truck. 2. J; I ' ou.ti y Science Club. 2, .i. ROCHELLE JOHNSON, i; H Chalybeate Springs. North Carolina Textile X ' arsity IJaseball ; ' arsily llasketball. Cap- tain, 3 : Football S iuad ; Tompkins Textile So- ciety. .Secretary, .1; Monogiain Club; Secretary- I leasurcr ; Tan- 1 lellenic (. uuncil ; Sophomore Ov- iler Plii Tlu ' ta ; Junior )rdcr Saints; X ' lce-Presi- ' lent -Elect of Student CovcriiMieiit. ALFRED ARRINGTON JOHNSTON. v|,, (» ' i ' Rocky Mount, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Frrshnian Football. 1 ; l- ' resbniaii H;iscti;dl. l aptaiii, 1 : ' arsity Fnolball ; MDUugiani Club; Cieinian Club. Page One Hundred Fifty-two DONALD BAKER JOHNSTON, K A Hickory. North Carolina Business Administration THOMAS CURRIE JOHNSTON Burlington, North Civil Engineering Alamance Cuunt ' Club, Memher A. S. C. E.. 2, 3. I. .? : Student CARL RAYMOND JONES. K I E New Bern. North Electrical Engineering Craven County Club. 1, 2. 3; A. I. E. E.. 3; Technician Staff. 2, Exchange Editor, 3; Agro- meek Staff, .Assistant Business Manager. 3; R. ( . T. C, 1, 2. 3, Corporal, 2, Sergeant. 3; Rifle Team. 3 ; Class Treasurer, 3. HENRY BRASTON KEEN Goldsboro. North Carolina Electrical Engineering Pullen Literary Society. 1, 2. .i ; Treasurer TriauKle Club. 3; Student ' Branch A. I. E. E.. 3; Secretary Bible .Study (iroup. 3. EDWIN LOWDER KEY EUerbe, North Carolina Civil Engineering Band, 2. 3; Sandhill Club, ]. 2. 3; Triangle Club. 2. 3; Imperial Order of Yellow Dogs. JAMES PAUL KISER Bessemer City. North Carolina Agricultural Administration Poultry Science Club. Commerce Club. Agricultural Club Page One Hundred Fifty-three JAMES HEATH KLUTTZ. U K ' 1 ' Albemarle. North Carolina Agriculture Assistant Manager Haseliall. J, J ; (Icrnian hib. 2, i ; Poultry Science Club, J, .1 ; Ancient ' ' r ler of Yellow Cur, 2, .1 ; Agricultural Club ; Stanly County Club. 1. 2. 3. Secretary-Treasurei . J : Dixie Ramblers. HARRY LEE LAMBETH Greensboro. North Carolina Textile GUY FOUST LANE Ramseur. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Student Member A. tounty Club. 1. 2. ; Literary Society, i. i. M. I-:., i; Randolph rench Club, ; Leazar BENJAMIN LEWIS LANG Karmville. North Carolina Agricultural Administration Conimrrcf i ' h . I, 2; Pitt County llub. I. 2; Leazur Literary Society, 1, 2 ; Agricultural Club. I. 2. .1; Poultry Science Club. 2. 3; Ancient ' rder of elbtw t " ui 2. 3. GAITHER CALVIN LASSITER. A X A Hillsboro, North Carolina Business Administration l- ' reshman Football ; Fresliman Baseball ; Lea- ,ir Literary Society, 1, 2, ; ' arsity Football, - ' . 3 : X ' arsiiy Baseball, 2. 3 ; Monogram (. " lub, - ' , 3. President. 3 ; Company " Q. " 3 ; Court ot Cust " )ins, 2: C ' omnierce Club, 2, 3; Nominee for Vurriv Tiophy. 3, LARRY CARLTON LAWRENCE New Bern, North Carolina Architecture ( i|il l)..niinion Club. 1 ; I , J. 3, Vice-President, ichitectural Club. 2. Craven County Club, 3 : French Club, 2 ; Page One Hundred Fifty-four EDWARD URBAN LEWIS. A X A Rocky Mount. North Carolina Textile Tompkins Textile . ' ot-ietv ; Xash-Etlgecomlit County Club. Secretary, i : R. - O. T. C. ; Corp oral, 2 ; (jerman Club. JAMES WESLEY LEWIS Morehead City. North Carolina Electrical Engineering WILLIAM MARVIN LONG. K A Concord. North Carolina Textile Tompkins Textile Society. 2. i ; tierniaii CUii ' , 2, 3; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Bridge Club. 2 ; Monogram Club. 2. 3 : Football Squad. 3 ; ' ai s ty Basketball. 2. i ; Cabarrus County Club. 2, 3. FLOYD EUGENE LUTZ. A Newton, North Carolina Agricultural Administration I ' ullen Literary Society. I, 2, 3; . griculiural clu! ,1,2, 3. Assistant Secretary, 2, Secretary. 3 ; Bible Study, I, 2. 3. Leader. 2 : Freshman Friendship Council. 1 ; Friendship Council. 2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club. 2. 3 : Ancient ( rder of ' eIIo Cur, 2. 3 ; Biology Club. 2. 3 ; Catawba County Club. 3; House of .Student (government. 3; Commerce Club. 3; Agriculturist Staff. 3; Aii I ' air Corporation. JULIUS PAUL McADAMS. JR. Sal.sbury. North Carolina Textile I ' ullen Literary Society. 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. Sergeant, 3; Rowan County Club, 1. 2 3; Tompkins Textile Society. 2, 3. GERALD HOOVER MAHAFFEE Henrietta, North Carolina Textile Tompkins Textile Society Compass. 1. Square aii-l Page One Hundred Fifty-five SHANKAR KRISHNA MARATHE Poona, India Textile Chemistry Cosmopolitan I ' lub ; St-crtrtai y formation Bureau, Poona. India. Studf nt ' In- DONALD STUART MATHESON. A Z. T P A Cheraw. South Carolina Agriculture Agricultural Club. 2, ; Hiotogy CUib, 2, 3, Secretary, 2 ; Tennis Club. 2. i, President, 3 ; Tennis Team, .1 ; l- ' riendship C ' ouncil, .1 : I ' .ible Study Leader. .1; Poultry Science Club. 2. } ; . ncient Order of Wllcw t ' ur. 2, 3. ALLEN JAY MAXWELL. JR.. A i) l Raleigh. North Carol. na Architecture ROMIE LEE MELTON Cherryville. North Carolina Electrical Engineering ( Gaston County Club. 1. 2, , Secretary, ; R. U. T. C., 1. ' 2. ,1, Corporal. 2, Sergeant. .1 ; House of Student Covernment, 3; Class Secre- tary, 3; Student Member A. I. K. !£.. 3. HALYS GUY MOORE Shelby. North Carolina Agriculture Cleveland County Club; Poultry Science Club; Apricultui ;d Club : l.eazai Literary Society. BENJAMIN GARLAND MORGAN. X T Spring Hope, North CaroLna Business Administraton Xasli- Edgecombe Count Club. Page One Hundred Fifty-six JOE MOSHIEM Seguin, Texas Textile Tompkins Textile .Society; Interstate CIuli- HOWARD DeWlTT MOVE Farmvillc, North CaroKna Agricultural Administration WILLIAM CARLTON MULL Morgan ton. North Carolina Industrial Management SturJent Member A. S. (. ' . IC. 2; Commerce Club, 3. JOHN STARR NEELY, ! ' K Pineville. North Carolina Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society, 2. J ; Mecklenlun County Club: Sophomore Onlev I ' hi Tluta Junior Order Saints. RICHARD CORBETT NOBLE Deep Run. North Carolina Agriculture Friendsliip Council. I ; Agricultural Club. 1 . 2. 3 ; Pullen Literary Society. 1. 2. 3 ; Lenoir County Club, 2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club, 3. WILLIAM LEE O ' BRIEN. -I- K Winston-Salem. North Carolina Textile Forsythe Count ' (_ " lul , 1. Football Team : Football Squad Council. 3. J ; Freshnuii Pan-IIelleni( Page One Hundred Fifty-seven DAVID RUSSELL PALMER Waynesvillc. North Carolina Agricultural Administration CLIFTON FLOYD PARRISH Climax. North Carolina Agricultural Administration ConinuTCf Cluh. , ,i ; I ' oultry St-ience Club. 1. J. ? ; Lcazar Literary Society, .1; Ancient Order of Vellow fur, 1. 2, i Coni])any " _ , " i. PRESLEY GUY PARRISH CastaKa. North Carolina Oil Engineering I ' ldlt-n l-iiciai So. ieij . Kreslmian Friendship rouncit: Friendship C ' oinicil. 2. ,1 ■ IJihle Class, I, 2, .1. Leader, 2, 3; Franklin County Club, 1, 2; R. ( . T. C, 1. 2, S, Cor- poral, 2. Serfieanl. . ; Ciernian Cliili, C. E., i. HORATIO HUGH POWELL Martinsville. Virginia Textile Engineering INiIIcn l.itrrarv Snciclv, 1 ; r(niipkiri Textile • f.Ilv. 2. .1; Old Domini. )n Club. 2. J. THOMAS COX POWELL. JR . K Z. H T Raleigh. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering A. S. .NL K. ; Basketball Squad. 2. .1; House of Student C.ovcrnnicnt. 2; Band. 2; R. (). T. C. 1. 2. LINWOOD SEXTON PRIDGEN Dunn, North Carolina Chemical Page One hundred Fifty. eight RALPH HARRISON RAPER Welcome, North Carolina Business Administration Hniise of Student Government, 1 ; Friendship tonncd. I, 2, i ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Pullcn Literary .Society, , 1. i. Treasurer, i. Librarian. S; Inter-Society Debater, 1; Commerce Club. 2. .!, Treasurer, i ; French Club, 2: Class Sec- retary, 2: Davidson County Club. 2, ,1. Vice- President. 3 : Technician Staff. 2. 3. Assistant Business Manager. , . KEMP WILSON REECE Mount Airy. North Carolina Civil En ncering Surry County Club, 1, 2, i : Leazar L terarv Society, 1, 2. j. Assistant Secretary, i; Friend ' - ship Council, 1. 2. i : A. S. C. E., 2. i : Student Member of American -Association of Engineers. 2, i; Bible Study Leader, i ; Lion Tamers Club. 2. 3. JOE MARVIN RIPPLE. A i: ' !■ Lexington. North Carolina Textile Class Secretary. 1 ; Freshman Football ; ' ar- sity Football. 2. 3; President Davidson Countv (Tub; Tompkins Textile Society; Track. 3. LAWRENCE HUNTER ROANE Greensboro. North Carolina Textile R. ( . T. ( ' .. 1, 2. 3. Corporal, 2, Sergeant. 3 ; Tompkins Textile Society. 2, i, Secretary- Treasurer. 3; Pullen Literary Society. 2- (ind- ford Countv Club, 1. 2. 3 JUDSON LYNNE ROBERTSON JR A i: 1 . O T Portsmouth. Virginia Civil Engineering 3. Phi Theta : did Dominion Club, 1 ' Secretary. 2; R. I). T. C, 1, 2, Corporal, Herzelius Chemical Society, 1 ; A. .S. C ' , E, ; Class Historian. 2; Pan-Hellenic Council. .! • House of Student (Jovernment, 1 ; Spanish Club, 2; Comi any ■■(), " ■ 3. DAVIS ROBINSON Charlotte, North Carolina Agriculture .Ngricultural Club. 2. 3; Mecklenburg County (Tub, 2. 3: Poultry Science Club. 2: Freshman Itaseball Squad; Freshman Track Team; Cross Country Squad, 2; Cross Country Team, 3; Captain-Elect. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine HENRY EDWARD RUFTY. JR.. I cf) £ Salisbury. North Carolina Textile T()iupl ins Textile Society. 2. . ; riernian Club. 1. 2. .? ; Rowan County Club, I. 2. 3; .Assistant Cliei-r Leader. 2. i. LUTHER CARLTON SALTER Morchead City, North Carolina Agricultural Administration . Krii-nliiii;il (lull. 1. 2. .1; rnultry Science t ' luh, 1. 2. .1; Friendship Council. 1. 2, 3; Carteret County Club. 1. 2. . ; R. . T. C. L 2. . ; Collepc Rand. 1, 2. 3; Imperial Order of PAUL LeROY SCOTT Wilm ngton. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering New Maiinvcr County Club. L 2. .1; I ' ullen Literary Society. 1, 2. 3. Chaplain. 2; Member House of Student Government, 3: Rible Study Leader. 3 : Friendship Council, 1. 2, 3. HENRY SEAMAN Ridgeway, North Carolina Electrical Engineering A. L i:. !•:.. 3: French Club, 2: R. O. T. C. r| " .i;il. 2, First SerReanl, 3 ; PuUen Literary cietv. EVERETT MILTON SENTER Raleigh. North Carolina Textile Tipiiipkins Tcvlilr Society. GUSTAVIUS FRANK SEYMOUR Apex, North Carolina Vocational Education Leazar Literary .Society. 1. 2. 3; Inter-Society Debater. 1. 2; Inter-Society Ucclainicr. 2. 3; Inter-Society Orator, 3 ; Society Critic. 3 ; Agri- cultural Club. 1: Poultry Science Club, 2; House ' if Student Government, 3. Page One Hundred Sixty WILLIE HENRY SHEARIN. JR. Castle Hayne. North Carolina Agricultural Administration New Hanover Countv I ' luli. 1. 2. i : I ' cniltiy Science Club, 2. .1 ; Tr, angle, 2. i : . griLultural Club. 1. 2, ,1; Poultry .luilging Team, j; I ' ullen Literary Society, 2; Assistant Baseball Manager. 2, .! ; . ssistant ' Basketball Manager. .! : Football . ' (luail. 2, ,i; Mat and Mit CUib, 2. HENRY HARBY SHELOR. V r Sumter. South Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Mnscball Team, 1 : Leazar Literary Sncety. I. 2; Inter-.Society Declaimer. 1: House of Student (iovcrnment. 2: Court of Customs. 2; Class Poet. 1. 2: I ' .aseball S(|uad. 2; P.asketball S(|uad. 2. . ' : . . I. F. E.. .i : Tennis Club, 1, 2, i : Gerinan Club, 2, .i : Palmetto Club, 1, 2, t : Vice- Pi csirlent. 2 ; President, i : French Club. 2. AUSTIN TAY ' OR SLATE Mizpah. North Carolina Business Administration Commerce Club. 2. .1 : French Club. 2 ant Manager Basketball. 2. .! ; R. O. Corporal. 2: Sergeant. I?. EARLY CARAWAY SMITH Farmington, North Carolina Civil Engineering Friendshii) Council. 1. 2. .1; Civil Engineering Society. 2, ,U Member House of Student Govern- ment, 1. GARRETT AMOS SMITH Morganton. North Carolina Business Administration Pnllen Literary Society. 1. 2. .1: Commerce Club. 2. o; Bible Class. 1. 2. J ; .Vssistant Trainer . lhletic5, 3. JETER LEE SMITH Morganton, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Pullen T,iterary . ociety, 1. 2, 3: . . S. M. F.. .1 : . ssistant Bible Study Leader. 2, .5 ; Friend- s|i |i Council. Page One Hundred Sixty. one NEILL McKEITHAN SMITH. A . XT Vass. North Carolina Agriculture r.ii;ir l tti 1 )ii fclois of Agricultni al Kaiv. 1, 2, ,! ; ' rrcasintT. ; ' ice- President Agricultural tUii . .i; c!lu v fur. 2. . ; Sandhill Cluh. 1. 2. .1 ; I ' rcsidcnt. .? ; Assistant Advert. sing Manager A ii- ' ulturi t. ROBERT HURDLE SMITH Charlotte. North Carolina Textile Tnnij ' kins Textile Society, 2, 3; .Mecklcid)uvg I ' ountv riuli, 1. 2. ,1. Secretary-Treasurer. 3 ; (.lass Treasurer. 1; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Pullen Literarv Society, 1. 2, 3; Friendsliip Council. 1. 2. ' MARVIN LEE SNIPES Bynum. North Carolina Agricultural Administration Agricultural flub. 1. 2, 3: Friendship Coun- cil. 1, 2. 3 : Overseas Cluh. 1 ; Lcazar Literary Society. 3, Treasurer. 3 ; Commerce Club. 2. 3 : Poultry Science Club. 2 ; Advertising Nlanagcr Agriculturist, 3. LEMUEL THEODORE STATON Nevv London, North Carolina Civil Engineering Mars lldl Ihib. 1. 2. 3 ; Civil Knginecring Society, 2, 3. HENRY WALTER STEELE Rockingham. North Carolina Textile (Icrniaii t hil«. 1. 2. 3; Tennis Club, 1. 2, 3; Sandhill Club. 2. 3. President. 3; Uasketball, 1: Track. 1, 2; R. O. T. C.. 1. 2; Tompkins Tex- tile Society. 2, 3. DANIEL KERMIT STEWART Atkinson. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering PAGE One Hundred Sixty. two JOSEPHUS IRA THOMASON. JR.. A ' I ' Greensboro, North Carolina Civil Engineering Guilfurd t ' ounty Cluli. 1. J. 3; American So ciety of Civil liiigineers. 3 ; Spanish Club. 2 : Ancient Order of the Yellow Cur, 1, 2, 3; U. O. T. C, Corporal, 2, Sergeant, S. THORALPH lOHAN TOBIASSEN, Southport. North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Pullen Literary Society. 1 ; Frieiulslup Coun cil. 1 : R. O. T. C, Corporal. 2. Color Sergeant, ,1 ; (German Club. . ' : StiukMit Urauch A. S. FREDRICK WYVON TOLAR. 1 A Rennert, North Carolina Business Administration Robeson C ountv L ' lub. 1, 2. 3. Vice-President. 3: R. O. T. C. I. 2, 3. Sergeant. 3. IRA JOHN TUCKER Monroe. North Carolina Architecture Civil Engineering Society. 2. 3 ; Class ' ice- President. 3; Union County Club. 3. Vice-Pres- ident, 3 ; Architectural Club. 3 ; Lion Tamer ' s Club. 3. KENNETH MACKENZIE URQUHART Norfolk. Virgnia Chemistry House of Student (Government. 3; ( ld Domin ion Club, L 2. 3, Secretary. 3 ; fJerzelius Chem ical Societv. I. 2. 3. Secrctarv. 2: TechniciaTi Staff, 3. COLUMBUS EDWIN VICK. T V A Nashville. North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.. 2. 3: Student House. 2; Leazai Literary Society. 2. 3 : Secretary. 3 : Xash C " ount Club. 1. 2. 3. Vice-President. 3 : Freshmat- Frtendsh-p Council. I ; Friendship Council. 2, 3 Bible Class. 1. 2. 3. Leader. 2. 3. Page One Hundred Sixty-three HAROLD WALDROOP Franklin. North Carolina Civil Engineering Macon County Club. 1; R. ( ). T. C.. 1. J. .1; Ci ' ,I I ' jip ' inefrinf!; Society. .V SAMUEL ROSSITER WALLIS. .. T I ' A Arden. North Carolina Agriculture {• " i l ' ' i " tliall- Sinia«l ; l ' " rfshniaii Hasket- lall : KiicMnlsliip Cmiiuil, 1, 2. .1 ; Buncombe Com.t ( liib. 1 , 1. J, Secretary-Treasurer, 3 ; Apricultuial Club. 1, J, .1 ; Varsity Football. 2. ; Mnnograni Club, 2, J ; Poultry Science Club. 1. .1: Ancleiil Older of Vellow Cur. 2. i; Epis- ( npal Club. 2. . , ' ice- Presir lent, i : House of Student ( loverntneiit. 2 ; Student Council. 3, Sec- retary. ? : Junior Assistant lulitor Agi omeck, 3 ; Assistant Business ManaKCi " Agriculturist, 3 ; rcchnician Staff. ,1; lienors in Scbolarslii] , 1; Track Stjuail. 2. WILLIAM SIDNEY WEATH ERSPOON. JR. Sanford, North Carolina Electrical Engineering K. O. ' I " . C., 1, 2: Pronic.iion Eorce. 2; l- ' i i.iuli Club. 2 : American Institute of Electrical I ' iiigincers. JAMES EDWARD WEBER Morgan ton. North Carolina Textile Sell ular ship Honors, 1. 2 ; Pulleii Literary So- ciety, 2, J, Vice-President. . , Secretary, 3 ; In- ler-Society DeL-laimer ' s Medal, . ' ■ ; Inter-Society ( )rator " s Medal, 3 ; Tompkins Textile Society. 2. .! ; Student Council. .1 ; jnniot Assistant Editor A i omeck, . EUGENE JAMES WHITAKER Barnardsville, North Carolina Vocational Education i ' ullcn Literary Socictv. 1. 2, 3 ; Agricultural Chill, 1. 2. 3; Band. L 2. 3; Baseball Squad. I, ootball Stjuad. 1 ; Inler-Society Debater, 1 : ■Society ( ratorical Contest, 1 ; Board of (ors Ag Fair, 1, 2, 3 ; ' ice-I resident Ag 3 : Poultry Science Clid). 1, 2 ; Minstrel 1. 2. S College Quartet: Technician Staff, ' ricuilshiii Council. L 2, ? : Bible Studv : Mat and Mil (Inh. 2; Treasurer 2 ; i ' " 1 nter 1 )irec l ' " air. Club. ' : !■ Lead. Ag ( hil LARRY ALSTON WHITFORD. Z Silverdale, North Carolina Biological Science Agricultural Club. 1, 2, 3; Pidlen Literary So- . iet ' , 1. 2. 3: Honors in Scholarship, 1; Biology I hii). 2, 3; Friendship Council, 2, 3. Page One Hundred Sixty-four EUGENE DESMOND WILDER AsheviUe. Norih CaroKna Civ;i Engineering Friendship Council. 1. 2. 3; A. S. C. E., 2. 3; Buncombe Countv Club, 1. 2. 3; President Lion Tamers Club. 2. 3: Bible Study. 1. 2. MACON GREY WILLIAMS Wilson. North Carolina Architectural Old Dominion Club; Football S iuad, 1. 2. Basketball Si|uad. 1. 2: Track Squa l. 2. NORWOOD WADE WILLIAMS McCullers, North Carolina Agriculture nc!ent ( brier Poultry Science Club, 2 Yellow Cur, 2, 3. • ; JR. ALONZO RIDDICK WINSLOW. T P A. B T Winfall. North Carohna Mechanical Engineering Pullen Literary Society; Football Squad. 3; R. O. T. C, L 2. 3. Corporal, 2, First Sergeant. 3: Student Member A. S. M. E. ARCHIE McFARLAND WOODSIDE. A Statesville. North Carolina Agriculture Agricultural Club. 1 , 2 cil, 1, 2, 3: Biology Club. Ciovernment. 2. 3; Friendship Coun- . 3; House of Student LYMAN J. WORTHINGTON Winter ville. North Carolina Business Administration Pitt County Club. 1. 2. 3; Band. 1. 2. 3: Commerce Clid), 1, 2. 3; Frencli Club, 2; Ini perial Order of Yellow Dogs. Page One Hundred Sixty-Five GEORGE WILLIAMSON WRAY. K 1. b T Sumter. South Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Masketball Team. Captain ; Leazar Literary Society, 1. 2. 3; House of Student Gov- trnnient; Class Historian. 1; Palmetto Club. 1. 2. i. Secretary, J; Stvuit-nt Coiiiu-il, 2. .1; Baskei- l.ali Team. 2, ' . ; FriciMlship Council, 2, . ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. 2. i ; Secretary V. M. C. A.. 3: IVnnis Club. 2. . . Secretary. 2. .1; Monogram ( lut . . ; C ' ommencement Marshal ; Ulue Ridge Delegate: IJible Class Leader. 2. .S ; A. I. E. E. ; ran-llellenic C iuncil. .1; K. ( . T. C.. Sergeant, ; : Indianapolis DeleRation ; Reitresentative of I ' an -Hellenic Council at Inter- Fraternity Con- lerence. X. V. C. CHANG AH YOUNG Honolulu, T. H. Textile Tompkins Textile Society. 3 3, Sergeant. 3. R. O. T. C. 1. Page One Hundred Sixty-six Page One Hundred Sixty-seven Sophomore Glass History ]XCE we. as a class, are meek and timid as all Si)|)liiim(irc classes are — it is with till- tjreatesl reluctance tluit vc write nf the hi--t(iry .-md acciimi)li h- iiifnl (d ' iiur clas in ;i hoa tful way. Ili)wc cr. since wc helieve in the truth, llic whole truth, and ndthini; hut the truth, wc arc furccd to admit that the Class of ' _ ' ( is the hest Soi)hiimore class since the foundin.i; of X. C. State College. If there happen to he any who are so skeptical as not t(j helie e that jirofound truth. ]ilease hear with us to the end of this hislorv and he con inced. The first outstanding characteristic of nur class is its size — collectnelv and indi i luall . We feel it an honor to he the largest Soiihomore class which State has e er ( )ur lota! mmiher is _ ' 44. ( )ur class is also fortunate in heitig made up of suiiermen. Hemlricks and Mills. .Morris and W ilfong are ideal examples. A second excellent quality is our ne er-ilying love for doing our duty. X e have especially been faithful in hringing up the I ' reshmen in the way they should go. Knowing that it was the tendency for l ' ' reshmen to he lacking in control of their vocal ai iiaratus and in physical de elopment. we did e erything in our ))ower to remedy these serious defects during the first two weeks after registration. " I ' .ark-ing at the moon " and " grabbing bottom round " were two exercises that |. roved to be verv beneficial. Throughout the fall term we assisted the JM-eshmen in every way possible. ne er f.iiling to see their errors and mistakes or t(j correct and punish them. Man must naturally be very ungrateful. . t least that is the only reason wc can see for that ilisgraceful ei)isode which occurred on the night of December 3lh. It was not uulil the following morning on our w av to break- fast that we became aware of bow little the l ' ' reshmen ap])reciated our best efforts to guide them along the straight and narrow path. During the night the walls of the " messhall " had l)een badly smeared with a number of ' 27 ' s. IIow- e er, it did not take Us long to issue orders wdiich were immediately carried out; .■md ;dl signs of the iiif.amous deed soon disapi)eared. In order to pre cut such a recurrence and t(j show the l ' " reshmen their mistake, we were forced to make them a midnight isil. The whole Freshmen class, rather scaiitiK clad, was finall) ' collected ln ' biiid llie Textile lluilding. There tlu ' l ' " reshmen ple.ised Us immensely with their melodious oices I ' aised to the lime of " l ' ' ifteen Kahs inv ' !(). " .and " We hcjii ' l W ,int no Mcjix ' ' 17. " With our spirits mtich appeased we allowed our underclassmen to show us some real speed in getting hack to their rooms. A third notable (|uality of the So])homore Class is its athletic record. I- ' rom the first (l,i of football jiractice to the close of the season, the Soi)homore Class has had more iban its share of men on the field. I ' .ighleen out of the thirty-four men (jii the si|uad were So])homores. All of these men are to lie commended for their b.ird w(irk and sui)]M)rt, but we imint with special pride lo llu ' rei ' ord of the Shnfonl brothers, Seawell, Elms, l.ogan, and llendricks. Page One Hundred Sixty. eight In basketball, the Sophomores have shown tlic same progressive spirit. Cor- rell. Luther. Dickens, McCunxan. and Green are sliowino- si)eed and form from which a winning team ought Id Ije (k-veloped. ' i " he baseball and tnick teams Ikuc yet made their ap|)earance, but when they do we feel sure that the " blue and gold " will he well represented. A fourth reason for our claim of being the best So])homore Class in the history of our college is based on (,ur sch(ilarshi|i record. h is c en reported that there are a few vSophomores here whose chief jiuriiose is to study. . 11 the professors marvel at iur unusual intelligence. Even Derieu-x ' s I ' hysics and Wil- bams ' Chemistry liaxe been absorbed by our thirst for knowledge. The registrar ' s office force works o ertime at the end of each niontb in oriler to send out our ' ' O ' s. The iKiuor mil indicates that our class is well filled with genii. If such good work conliiuies all the honorary societies will soon be overcrowded. . t present Wade, llassall, .M.itthes, and Taylor are running a close race for honors and at the same time ti ' ying to " leg " the I ' ine I ' .urr Society. In the( fifth place, our class has surpassed others in class si)irit and in that which is more important — school spirit. Of course, we have received some advice ;m(I knocks from the upperclassnien. but, under the leadershi]i of Seawell, we have started a spirit that will work for a bigger and better State College, . ltbough the Sophomore Class has been opposed to any se ere forms of hazing, at the same time we ha e ever been ready to spread jo ' .and fun in such a wa ' as not to injure the name of our . lma .Maler. The time is not far off when we shall be |uniors. We welcome and look forward to our aiKancement. but during this year we have enjo ' ed days here together which we shall ne er forget. ( )ur ]iarting wish is that our successors may establish e en a better record than ours by correcting our few faults and emulating our many irtues. HisTriRi AX. Page One Hundred Sixty. nine Sophomore Glass Poem We ina - not he as wise l y far As lunii irs or Seniors lie ; We iiKi ' not he looked u to, yet I ' lUt just yoii wait and see. For when we hecoine Seniors W e ' ll iijet what is our due — So fill dur cup, liere ' s life and luek, ( ), ' 2C). to you. Soi honiores I So])honiores ! Tin i;lor we tureea-l. We ijK ' di;e a loyalt_ to you That shall forexer last. . nd when we heconie Seniors Still we ' ll honor gold and lilue. So fill vour cup. here ' s life and luck, O. ' 26, to you. K, W l-.MB, Class I ' oii. Page One hundred Seventy Slack Skau i:i,r. Ti!n. n-so ' Sophomore Glass offtckrs lln:xR - Si ' .AWi ' i.i. -- --- President J. 1!. i, ACK... -J ' ice-i ' resident E. R. TiKi.MPSox Secrctciry- ' J ' rrusiirer J. j l. Potter Historian E. Y. i;kk, Jk Poet I ' OTTER Webb Page One Hundred Seventy-one Page One Hundred Seventy. two Sophomore Class H. M. Adams Ringgold. Va. H. B. ArmistEad Raleigli, X. C. V. B. Askew VVest Point, Ga. C. B. AusTELi Shelby, N. C. n. M. BA1I.EV Neuse, , C. 1), I), Harbkr, Jii Wilmington, N, C, W. G. Batts Rocky Alonnt, N. C, Herman Baum Camden. S. C. R- I - Bkam Shelby. N. C. .1. F. Beaver Asheboro. , C. T. I„ Bemnet Greensbon ., N C. K. S. BERRVHii.r Charlotte. X. C. W. E. BivENs Elkj,,, X C. R. E. Black Pj„py Creek. X. C. A. L. Bland Rocky Mount, , C. R, T, Bonner ; Aurora, X. C. V, ( ;. Booker Smithfiel.l, N. C. C- M- BosT MorgantoM, X. C. L. A. Brimger Bladenboro, X. C. V. Brown: y Charlotte, N. C. J. K. Bullock .Hester, X, C. W. I). BiRTON Jacksonville, N. C. R. L. BvRUM Winston-Salem, X C J- P- BvRD ; vass. X. C. R. G. Cadieu Monroe,- N. C. S. H, Caldweli Trvon, N. C. - ' ' ' ■ CAPEr Gumberrv, N. C. W. T, Carpenter Rutherfordton. X. C. L. A. Carpenter Monroe, X. C. E. W. Chadwick Kinston, . C. V, C. Ching Hawaii T. W. Church r,,„,, _ G. a Ci.iNE Lincolnton, N, C. - ' - -° " ' Misenheimer, N. C. R, F. CoFFEv Whitnel, N. C. e. C. CoRRELL, Mebane, N. C. R. T. Green Oxford, N. C. L. M. Green Aulandcr, N. C. C. F. GrEgson Elizabeth City, N. C. A. R. Gresham Mooresvdlc, X. C. - I; ' f ' " " ' Biltmore, X. C. J. E Griffith Charlotte, X. C. E. y. Hancock Scotland Xeck, X. C. - [ ■ ' ' ' E« Trenton. X. C. II . L. I I.m ris R , gh. X. C. S. H. R. Hassali Greensboro, N. C. J. L. Hauser North Wilkesboro, N. C • • ' - Highlands, X. C. P. M. Hendricks Cana, X. C. N. B. Herring Ro ,.y j j C. C Hilton Hickorv, N, C. - " " V Zebnlon, . C. B A. Horne, Jr io„,oe, N. C. W. L. Horne Mount Gilead, N. C. E. T. Howard Salemburg, N. C. J. P. Hughs Cedar Grove, N. C. Page One Hundred Seventy-three R. A. Isi.EY Burlington, N. C. J. t,. J A MRS Star, N. C. W. f. Jambs Parniela, N. C. j. M. JaruKTT Aslicvillc, N. C. K. 1.. JKNKiNS Ralcigli. . C. K. M . .loM S0N Wc t I ' dint, Ga. I. W. Jciii NsoN Mount Airy. . C. II. I!. JdMCS Granite Kails. N. C. II. I,. JoRDA.v Jordan, X. C. W. W. Kkkvek Lincolntoii, N. C. A. W. Kkmp LouisburK. N. C. II. Iv Kkmiai.i.. Jh Slii-lby, N. C. R. I ' . Kknm-iiv Stafi-svillf, N. C. P. T. I, mhi:tii rii ' imasvillc. X. C. V. C. Lank, Jk Sanford, X. C. J. R. ,. SG - Farniville. X. C. X. II. I.ARKINS, Jr Clinton, N. C. J. V. I.Ko.NARi) Lexington, N. C. G. ' 1 LiTTi.E Clieraw, S. C. K. C. LoCAN , -- Shelby, X. C. G. R. LoCAX Shelby, X. C. R P. Long Charlotte, N. C. W. M. Long - Concord, N. C. J. R LiTiiiCR ■■ Raleigh, X. C. U. W . LiTHKR Asheville, X. C. J. I ' .. . U-. rH)0 Charlotte, N. C. . l. I). MiCiT.r.uM Carthage, N. C. J. . . MrlvKR Carthage, N. C. T. M( IviCR , Carthage, X. C. I c K A . 1 1 K I N NON, Jr Maxton, N. C. .M. K Ml I.Koii Jackson Spring.s, X. C. R. MikiMMNN Maxton, X. C. L. II. Mam.kv... Asheyille, N. C. C. V. Mason- Raleigh, X. C. R. K. .Mattiiks Wilmington, X. C. Maixkv Old Fort, N. C. Mav LaGrange, N. C. Mavo Tarboro, N. C. .Mkadows Oxford, N. C. Mkrkdith Charlotte, X. C. . l nil Alii Kcrncrsville, X. C. . | 11 iiAiii Kerner.sville, N. C. Ml .i;ton, Jr Warsaw, N. C. .Min.iixrE Bclha en. X. C. Mii.iKR Statesvillc, X. C. M iij.s Scotland Neck, N. C. M. MiTCHixi. Oxford, X. C. MiTCHixER Franklinton, N. C. Moiir.ix, Jr Elizabeth City, X. C. Mdnrir ' Sanford, X. C. .Miiiinv Biltniore. N. C. MnoRE ; Blanche, N. C. M i; Gidf, X. C. .Morris Asheville, X. C. Morrison Shelby, N. C. G. Morton Oxford, X. C. MonN ' TCASTi.E ' . VVeldon, X. C. Minn Biscoe, X. C. Xai ' iER Pilot Mountain, N. C. Xeal : Marion, N. C. Page One Hundred Seventy-four C. P. p. 1). C. v J. II. 1 1 1!. c. II. 1). 1. 1). 11. s. L. k. E. M. H. C. 1. C, 1. k. !■:. ( ). I. .M. 1. . . R. I ' ,, c. 1-:. T. G. E. L. C. . . G. K. J. G. Hugh NeislBr Kings Mountain, . C. J. VV. Nixon Snnbury, N. C. R. F. XoRwoon : Raleigh, X. C. J. P. NouEi.r Coleraine, X. C. D. C. OiiiM Laurin1)nrg, X. C. W. T. OvERBV Margarcttsvillo. X. 5. R. O. Page Barnesvillc. X. C. M. F. Palmer Union, S. C. P. W. P. TTON Morganton. X. C. Y. H. PavxE Downs, AU. R. J. Peeler ., Granite Springs, X. C. L. PicKi,E?iMER Sylva, X. C. H. L. Pierce Rocky Monnt, -X. C. B. F. Potter Vandemere. X. C. J. r. Potter Burlington, N. C. D. O. Price : Concord, N. C. F. S. Pritcharp High Point, X. C. W. H. PrcKETT ' . ' . Sniithfield, X. C. Jack Quixan Key West, Florida P. H. Radspixner West End. X. C. U. H. ReduixE . Fayetteville, Ga. D. T. Reyxolds Acme, N. C. T. H. Rhodes Xew Bern, X. C. D. T. Rice Conway, X. C. P. M. Riff Fairmont, X. C. E. D. Robinson Morven, X. C. A. B. L ' zzLE : Raleigh, X. C. T. J. " erEEX Little River, X. C. W. L. Vest Winston- Sakni. X. C. B. L. VicK Kelford, N. C. C. W. Wade Morehead Citv, N. C. B. ' . Wade Xeuse. N. C. H. D. Walker Canton, X. C. T. P. Waltox .- Morganton, X. C. j. A. Ward .: Rose Hill, X. C. F. W. Warrington ■ . ' . New BeriL X. C. T. G. Weaver AsheviUe. X. C. E. Y. W EBB. JR She lby, X. C. R. H. Webb : Concord, X. C. J. E. ' eeks Wliitakers, X. C. P. L. Welch Lexington. X. C. E. C. Westix :.Fort Wadsworth. X. . T. White, Jr Hnntcrsville. N. C. H. S. WiLFONG : Xewton. X. C. W. T. WiLKiE Forest City. X. C. A. E. Williams ' . Lin wood. N. C. J. E. Williams Burlington. X. C. R. G. Williams Monroe, X. C. R. B. Winchester 1 Snmmerfield. X. C. F. C. Winston Youngsville. X. C. C. S. Wood High Point, X. C. R. L. Wooten Kinston, X. C. D. L. Wrav Hickory. X. C. J. J. Wright. Jr., Spencer, X. C. N. . . Yarboro Hope Mills, N. C. . . J . York Concord, X. C. W. P. Young Linwood, X. C. C. E. Zedaker, Jr — - Red Springs. X. C. C. Zimmerman Lexington. X. C. E. W. Zimmerman Clinton, X. C. Page One Hundred Seventy. five Two-YivAH A(;hi(:ulture CdLiiKS: V iilinK ' and Old (iold Im.uw ij; : Maniiiii (Harv .M(i ' i ' T( 1 : . Il-a ' a s I ' irsI ( )l ' inCI .RS Uii(.i;i I ' rinx i M ,M i:i;m AX. (. ' i;cn. (ll;l■■, Tiiunntiin Cii Nui.i I ' . I " ii.i: N M 11) I ' . ' iTi; I ' lrsldrnt icc-Prcsidt ' iit Si ' irctiirx-Trrosiirrr -1- t- -I- MI ' .MnKRS I ' j-c. i; I ' .:: M I ' i.rn I i;ii i;ii (. " i.ank Ci. Mill ' ; 1 !!)N Ai.D C ' li rurii l-Jiii ' .i ' K ' i ' h ' i ANKi.i. I ' ' ki;i;.m A. _ .MdNKiil-: (. " akI. C.iaiMAX W ii.iii: r. kti.i;tt CidnDi c, | A |(ill II ll.|ii:nUAM).. Im.i:m I m; |iisi:ni lIoi ' SK... I ' ai ' i. | ' ' ,u. k " I ' ; I ACKSiiX- . .lUlcnlHHd, .S v;innaniia. riraunwiuxl. Cliarluttc, Boomer. ..( )ncnlal. 1 liekiiiA ' , Jialsam ( " iroxc , . Jliirli I ' dinl. Caui, I.KSTi-R JdXKS Ila t -. Kkaxk Kii.i ' tkuk Lan ' K DdviT. Cii Ki.i:s ii.i-N X M lll irn ' i:. - Am-di-a. RdDdi.i ' iiis Sti- ' idKr I ' isfjah, Cixii, C, iV. TiidUNToN ' Elizabeth City, RdC,i:K I ' ATTdx .iMMi;i NiAX - Kansas Citv. M X. C. . c. N. C. X. C. X. C. X. C. X. C. X, c. X. c. X. c. X. c. X. c. X. c. N. C. Page One Hundred Seventy-six Page One Hundred Seventy-seven History of the Glass of ' 27 Ox the cxriitfiil m(irnin,i,r of Sri tcmliLT , I ' L ' .i, ihr iMoliniaii (. " lass nimllcd three huiiih-i(l and ei.tjhly stronj . The ntniiher rcijistered in ihc ariiins (k ' partmcnt.s of the Colleg c- aries tioni Iwd in the- ( " .eneral Science ili isiiJii to sevemy-cifjlit in tlie Elcctrieal l ' ' .n. ,nneerin,i; (h isiiin. ( In the nionientous (la - nientioneil. we realized for the first time that we were at last college men. We felt imr liearts swell wilh pride, hnl pride endnretli mil. )ur pride was sikjii snlidned h the appearance of the his h and miL;ht Siiphiimiire on the hiirizi n uf uni ' snddenlv extended xision. When we first reeeixi ' d onr mark uf dislinclion as l ' ' res]nHen. in the furm ol a red cap. we were rather annised and delis hlcd al this nni(Hie form uf lu-ad- dress. llciwe rr. iinr delif ht at wearing the cap shrank after the fir t rain as did the ca]i. We wonld gladly have given another dollar jnst then to ha e gotten rid of it. 1 he allenli e Sophomcires pr(i ed helpful in showing ris ahcinl the cani|in- and in pointing otit the different dormitories to ns. The , e idenlK helie ing that an idle hrain is really the flevil ' s worksho]). piu lis in wmk moving trunks to tile ihird floor uf the different dormitories, carrx ing hiireaus from the express office to their rooms, and mo ing other hea - paraphernalia under their competent leadershijj as foremen. In return for this work, we received free admission In tlu ' kangaroo conrls. These meetings were helil in the differi ' iit moms and e erv P ' ri ' shman was gixen a cordial iiuilaliun to allend. When we arrived at the meeting, we were gi en a warm recejition hy the So))liomore hosts. In fact, sonn ' went awa feeling that the recejition had heen entirely too warm. This feeling was prohahly dtie to the fact that we were not accustomed to reaching for the hottoni mnnd of a chair o er its hack, and uffering mirseUes as shock ahsorhei ' s tor the hlow s dealt li the willing So])liomores. In these meetings the .Su])homores literally ruled with a strung right hand and arm. The l ' ' reshnieii were allowed to sing tor the high ,ind niightv conrt and the .i;lor of the Sophomore class such sunos as 1 1 in ' Cvccn I .liii. 1 d.ire not sa ' that the harmonv heard in this singing was as good as that from the stage hy professionals, hnt what we lacked in harmonv was made ii|) in volume. . t these first meetings the rviles laid down in the i ' reshnian handhmik were mentimied and emphasized. After this kindly admniii- tion you may he sure that we were careful to carry matches for llie upperciass- nien and to greet them with a ])leasant " I low do you do? " and to use " ' es, sir. " and " d. sir " in answering all c|uestions asked of us. W ith these kindly introductions to college life in general we iiroceeded to get ac(|uainted with our different instructors and |)rofessors. We vveri ' soon made aware of the fad that mir college work was far advanced over our Ih.s h schoiil wiirk. and we s;iw the neces-sity of getting right down to the task hefore lis. Wcirk as hard as we might, " it seemed that our instructors had taken as a motto a very famous war phrase used hy the l ' ' rench at erdun. The instructors Page One Hundred Seventy-eight in Math and Clicniistrv especially seemed to have taken as a nidlto in dealing with the F ' reshnien this i)hrase. " They vShall Not Pass. " Soon the fDuihall season opened and nearly half of the Freshman class turned out for jiractice. With the splendid coaching of Coach I (omewood. we were ahle to turn out a ery good team despite the handicajis under which we were comiielled to work. The late arrival of et|uipment delayed the beginning of real practice. After a ery successful year, the season ended with 11. W. Xash as ca])tain of the first tram eleven, he being elected by the team at the Carolina game. e expect to gi e -nme men from this team to the l ' )24 W ' olfiiack. I he parades we luade lo the de|Hit in giving the team a send-off. and the trips to the three girls ' colleges subse(|ucnt to a Wolfpack ' ictor will long be remembered among the hai)])y experiences of our I ' reshnian ear. We really enjoyed show ing the college girls and the people of Raleigh that we .were back of our team one hundred percent. At the first meeting of the class we electetl llie following officers: l . R. i ' ountain. 1 ' resident: . . !• ' .. Muggins, ice-fresidcnt ; 1 ' .. . .Xash, Secretary: W . 11. r eatt . Tieasiucr. . t a meeting some time later we elected the following additional class officers: J. i. Da is, 1 ' oet ; W. l ' " .. Wilson. Historian; R. .M. l ' " on ille. Reporter. ' I ' he officers huxe had a strenuous year, and thev ha e been ta.xed with hea y duties, ' i ' he President not onlv presided at class meetings but was called uimn to direct delegations (jf Freshmen to wash off ' 27 ' s painted ])romiscuously about the campus. The class adopted l)lack and gold as class colors at one of the meetings. ( )n December 2 . we left colle,ge for the Christmas rication to enjox- two weeks of home cooking, f )n January 4, l ' ' J4. we returned to school to take up our work. We hope to successfully ])ass off the examinations now confronting us so that we may be able lo return to school next year to initiate .green Freshmen. e en if no stronger incenti e presents itself. W. F.. Wilson. Class Historian. - Page One Hundred Seventy-nine Freshman Glass Poem l-Vdiii milfs around wc canic In State. To stait mir cnllcfjo life : And in the fiist few weeks (if rdlleijc. c sampled p ' reshman .strife. We wiire " Ui ' little I ' reslini.-in eaps, Hntered inl(j all tlie fun ; ncnerously handed mil the inatehcs, aitint; for ne.xt year t(_) come. We ealit;ht the spirit nf . . C. State. A s])irit that will never die; SiiniethiiiL we shall always renietnher, W lien in in ' ' ears lia e slipped i . AmiiniL; the nieniories of joy and sorrow. That we shall hold sd dear. ' There will be a speeial spot. l ' ' or the frienilshii s made that year. ( )nr iMeslnnan year will soon lie o ' er. It w ill I ' e a happy date : We will lea " c ()nr eaps and !, ' reenness. ■r i the class of ' 2S. Then, here ' s to the class of ' 27. May it jjrow strong and great. And e er pi-ove its loyalty. To dear old . , C. Stale. j. I ' .. Oavis. Class Pact. Page One Hundred Eighty HuGGINS Fountain Beattv Freshman Glass officers R. R. Fountain President A. E. HuGGiNS I ' icc-President W. H. riKATTv Seeretai-y-Treasiirer W. F. Wii.sox Historian J- E- I ' vis __ p ft Wilson Davis Page One Hundred Eighty. one JC HurjOPFn FiGHTY TWO Freshman Glass ROLL W. L. ADAMS New Bern. N. C. W. K. ALEXANDER Concord, K. V. C. . AM.EX Gary. N. C. ' J. S. AI.LEX Xeuse. N ' . C. I. II. ALI.EX Wa.lesboro. X.C. L. V. ALLGOOD Roxljoro. X. C. P. . !. Al.I.ISOX Brevard. X. C. A. V. AMICK Burlinjrton. X. C. J. A. AXTHOXV Shelby. X. C. G. S. ATKIXSOX Vista, X. C. I.. C. ATWELL Mooresville. X. C. .1. H. Al ' STELL Shelbv. X. C. I.. H. BAGWELL Raleigh. X. C. M. J. BAILEV Oxford, X. V. T. L. B.XLLARD Kipling. N. ( . E. E. BAXKS Raleigh. X. C. V. H. P.ARKLEY Charlotte. X. C. K. R. BARLOVVE Kings Creek. X. C. 1). J. BARMETTLER Raleigh. X. C. R. C. liARXES Seven .Springs. . . I . .1. J. BARXHARDT Vineland. X. C. C. D. BASS Scotland Xeck. X. C. J. C. BEAI Red Oak. X. f. V. H. BEATTY Mount Holly. X. V. F. M. BELL Raleigli. X. C. C. V. BUEXS Wingatc. X. C. G. A. BLAIR High Point. X. C, V. A. BL. XCHARD Watson, X. C. W. J. BOSWELL Bracey. Va. P. E. BRAGG Red Springs, X. C. H. L. BROWX : Charlotte, N. C. O. W. BKiiWX .—...Hemp, X. C. R. C. KROWX Cambridge, Ohio R L. RROWNIN ' G .Monroe, X. ( . .1. P. BITE Red Springs. X. f. K. H. laLl.DCK Hester. X. (. CLdVD BIRGESS Hamptonville. X. C. C. T. BLRGESS Washington. X. C. W. K. BIRXETTE Farmville. X. C ' . C. (). BITLER Southern Pines. X. C. H. L. BVXU.M Pittsboro. X. t. G. V. CABLE Clayton. X. C. E. B. C. MEROX Olivia. X. C. J. B. C. . li ' P.ELI tAsheville. X. C. .1. W. C-VRROLL. JR Wallace. X. C. L. G. C. RSOX Taylorsville. .X. ( . S. li. CARSON Taylorsville. .X. t . .T. A. CARTER Greensboro. X. C. .1. B. CASSADA Littletown. X. C. r. M. CHEDESTER sheville. X. C W. A. CL. RK Eufola. X. C. T. C. CLUTE. JR Fayettev.lle. X. C. . . V. COBB. JR Windsor, X. C. C. G. COBLE Mt. nia. X. C. G. V. COLE Hamlet. .X. C P. R. COLEV Rocky Mount. X. C. -M. C. CO.MER Greensboro. X. C J. D. COXKAD Lexington. X. C E. L. COOK Xew Bern. X. C G. O. COOK Concord. X C C. M. COOPER .Mt. Olive. X C A. M. COrXCIL. JR. White Oak. X C DAVID COX. JR Norfolk. Va. M. L. CRAWFORD Kinston, X. C G. B. CRISP Falkland, X. C. J. -M. CCRRIE Carthage. X. C. A. P.. CCRRIN Angier. N. C. M. L. CURRIX Henderson. X. C. W. A. D.MLV Elizabeth City. N. C. 11. J. D.VCGHTRIDGE Rocky Mount. X. C. . . ■. D.WIS Clenimons. . . C. I- f D.WIS Pikeville. X. C. J. E. DAVIS Wilmington. X. C. S. W. D.WIS Charlotte, N. C. W. L. D.WIS lmond, X. C. F. K. D.WVSOX Elizabeth City. X. C. W. II. D. WSOX Elizabeth City. X. C. F. E. DELLEXGER .Mtamount, X. C. C. B. DEXSOX Raleigh, X. C. W. X. DEXTOX Raleigh. X. C. H. II. DIGGS Xorfolk. Va. l;. A. DIXOX Raleigh. X. C. C. L. DIXOX Hendersonville. X. C. H. P. DIXOX Red Springs. X. C. FRED DLl ' GIX Wilmington, X. C. 1.. G. DORSETT Chapel Hill. X. C. A. F. DOUGHERTY ' Asheville. X. C. J. II. DII.IX Charlotte. X. C. .M. 1). Dl ' XX l ,.cky Mount. X. C. I. W. EDW.VRDS Macclesfield. X " . C. C. C. EEIRD Mbemarle. X. C. W. K. E.VOS Lexington. X. C. . l. T. F.MRCHILD Mooresville. X. C. J. .M. F.MRCLOTII Clinton. X. C. X. M. F.MSOX Warsaw. X. C. J. C. F. R. IER Bailey. X. C. K. B. FE. TIIERSTOX Roxboro, .X. C. E. A. FEl.MSTER. JR Memphis, Tcnn. R. II. FICXTRISS Worthville. N. C. R. W. FICRGCSOX Clover. S. C. F. I. FIXCII Wilson, X. C. R. G. FLEMIXG Middleburg, X. C. -M. P. FOLLEV Aberdeen, X. C. R. M. FOXVILLE Burlington. .X. C. J. L. FORT Charlotte. X. C. R. R. FOrXTAIX Catherine Lake, X. C. D. E. FRAXCIS Edenton, N. C. E. L. FR.XXKLIX Altamount. X. C. . . II. FREEM. X Charlotte. X. C. T. R. FCLGHU.M. JR Selma. X. C. R. S. GASTOX Candler. X. C. R. L. G.W Raleigh. X. C. W. - I. GIXX Goldsboro, N. C. F. D. GOOCH Chapel Hill, X. C. C. J. GOOD.MAX Oakboro, N. C. W. A. GK-WELV Monroe. X. C. F T. GREEX Cerro Gordo. .X. C. K. F. GREE.V Voungsville. X. C. D. B. GREEXE Whitakers. X. C. F. . 1. GREEXE ; Durham. X. C. G. T. GREEXE I.inwood, X. C. ;. T. GRESH. . 1 Mooresville. X. C T. H. GRIBULE Beta, X. C. C. V. GRIFFIX Cerro Gordo. X. C. J. B. GRIFFIX Monroe. X. C. K. K. GRIFFIX Biltmore. X. C. II. 1.. GRIFFITH Ruffin. . . C F. W. II.XBiCL, JR Raleigh, X. C. G. F. H. CKXEV Siler City. N. C. W. L. ILVDLEV Charlotte. X. C. J. T. HAMER Rockingham. X. C. C. S. HARRELI .VIerrv Hill. X. C. Page One Hundred Eighty-three L. J. HARRELL Goldsboro, N. C. G. V. HARREN Newton. N. C. T. C. HARRILL Shelby, N. C. R. M. HAWKINS Brevard. N. C. S. D. HAYES, JR. Kinston, N. C. B. K. HENDRirK Shell)y. . C K C FIEXI.EV , Statesville. . . C. I k. IllCKMAX Newton. N. C. II. T HlCHS.Mllll Roberscnville. N. C. (.-. (.-. Hll.I Canton. . C. I.. II. MIXES Meriwether. . f, Cl ' RTIS HINTO. J Kenly, N. C. T. C. HOBBS. JR Greensboro. N. C. J. H. HOLLdW.VN ' Durham, . I ' . G. M. HOOD Henry, N. C. J. T. HOOKS Fremont. . f. J. H. HORNE : Morven. X. C. W. B. HOWELI . ' Tarboro, X. I , CARTER HUDGINS Marion. X. C. W. T. HUFF - Rocky Mount, X. C. A. E. MUGGINS Wihuingion. X. C. L. R. HUMBERT I ' olkton. N. C. G. D. HUMPHREY Wilmington, X. (. ' G. D. HUNTER Areola, X. C. H. C. HURLEY Aberdeen, X. C. EDGAR ILES Thelma, X. I. T. N. INGRAHAM Lillington, X. C. F. A. JEFFERSON Washington. X. C. B. G. H. JENKIXS C.rcenville. X. C. J. B. JENKINS . . Kaleigh. X. C. C. A. JOHNSON Raleigh, X. C. C. E. JOHNSON Raleigh. N. C. G. A. JOHNSON South Mills. N. C. W. II. JOHNSTON Hickory, X. C. , . C. JONES Farmville, N. C. F. A. JONES High Point, N. C. F. W. JONES . Rochester, X. . E. L. JORDAN llendersonville, N. C. F. D. JORDAN Raleigh. N. C. J. I). JORDAN, JR Bladenboro, N. C. C. C. JULIAN Millboro, N. C. G. B. JUSTICE. JR Raleigh, X. t . R. W. JUSTICE . Raleigh. X. I. G. V. KELLER Cluiilotte. N. C. R. A. KENDRICK , Fallston. N. C. V. .M. KILLIAN Ilayesville. N. C. W. II. KILPATRICK Kinston, N. C. J. l " ' .. KING Fredericksburg, ' a. J. T. KISER Charlotte, N. C. C. 1. KNIGHT Din-ham. N. C. C. R. LAM BE Graham, X. C. G. B. LANCE Biltmore, X. C. W. i;. LAWS Cedar Grove. X. I II. G. LEE Lexington. X. ( W. A. LEGGETT Fairmont. X. C. C. A. I.EOX. RI) X. C. W. E. LEWIS Pembroke. X. t . C. K. LITTLE Catawba. X. I . J. F. LONG Stalesville. X C. F. R. LOVE Burlington. X. ( . J. P. LYNCH Raleigh, X. C. W. F. McAULEY, JR Mt. Gilead, X. C C. G. McAULlCY Sanford, N. C. G. F. McBRAYER Shelby. X. C. C. II. McCALl Marion, X. C. F. S. McCOY .: Norfolk. Va. M. W. McCLLLOH Asheville, N. C. J. H. McDADE Cedar Grove. X. C. J. L. McEACHERN Charlotte. X. C. W. K. .Mi I ' AYUEN Cameron. N. C. K. C .MclLWEAN Wilmington. X. C. 1 W. McI ER Mebane. N. C. II. . l. AlcMlLLAX Wade. N. C. l •|■ Rn M.SBERY Harmony. N. C. l, II , l. li AFKICh;. JR. Henrietta. X. C. K. W. .M. I.I,. RI) Trenton. X. C. I. I.. MANX. JR Lake Landing. N. (. ' . I. F. M. T1II-;S(). Chcraw. S. C. i:. W. .M. TrHI-:WS Clifton Forge, a. W. E. M. irilEVVS Laurinburg, N. C. Z. C. .MAUXEY Shelby, X. C. J. B. MAY Grifton. X. C, -. H. MERRITT Raleigh, X. C G. K. MIl.l.llR Olil Fort, .X. C. K. L. Mll.LlKl- ' .X WilmingtoTi, X. C. F. X. .MILLS Mooresville, X. C. K. F. .MOXROIC ..Eagle Springs, X. C. I!. R. MOXTGOMEU ' l ' High Point. X. C. C. G. .MONTt;o.MERY Haw River, . . C. J. . . .MOORI-: Durham. N. C. X. G. . IOORI-; Mooresville. N. C. R. .M. MORRIS Concord, N. C. R. S. MORRIS Gastonia. N. C. T. . . MORROW Mount Ulla. N. C. J. G. -MOSS Durham, N. C. G. C. .MO E F ' armville, N. C. H. ]■:. X. Xl ' l-; t crro Gordo, .N. C. II. VV. X. S1I . . . Goldsboro, X. C. P. R. XE. L Greensboro, X. C. W. II. .XEWICLL Scotlanil Neck. N. C. N. B. NICIIOLSO.X Saxapahaw, N. C. li. G. (J ' BRIKX Rockingliam, N. C. T. I). O ' tJUIN Mamers. N. C. L. M. ORMANl) ...Kings Mountain. N. C. I). R. PACI-: Hendersonville. X. C. J. K. P.VKKER Lillington. X. C. . . I. P. RK1- ' .K Macclesfield, N. C. 0. II. PEARCI-: Raleigh, N. C. . . i:. I ' llKkY Canton, N. C. U I. PKrui:E Germantown. N. C. (. . . PHILLIPS Cameron, N. C. 1). J. PLEASANTS Rowland, N. C. P. C. PLEASANTS Gary, N. C. H. K. PLOTT Canton, N. C. S. T. PLOTT Greensboro, N. C. F. E. PLUMiMICU Selma, Ala. E. S. POOLE Rocky Mount, N. C. J. C. POWELL Tarboro. N. C. J. W. PRICE Rocky Mount. N. C. C. H. PRIDEN, JR Windsor, N. C. 1). . . PCKlELI Wentworth. .N. C. I ' .. . . REICIIL Schenectady, N. Y. ]( E. I I ' .1-;L tirantshoro, N. C. II VV. KECAX Greensboro, N. C. F. R. REICH Tryon, N. C. J. VV. n. RIU)DI£S Comfort, N, C. C. V. RICIC Highlands. X. C. I,. VV. RICH AtKinson. X. C, L. E. ROBISIXS Raleigh. X. C. V. V. UOHERTS Mount Gilcail, X. C. 1). I.. ROBINSON, JR Morven, X. (. J. A. KOWI.ANI) Raleigh, N. C. VV. 1). RUSSELL Kannapolis, N. C. K. II. S.VUX1)I-:US Burgaw, N. C. 1. V. S1;.VWI:L1 Fayettevllle, N. C. VV. S. Slli;H)R Raleigh, N. C. B. K. SllELTON ' , JR Speed, N. C. II. (i SHEI.TON Speed, N. C. Page One Hundred Eighty-four R. n. SHORE Hamptonville, N R. M. SHUFORD Hickory, N E. A. SIDES Concord. N T. r,. SMATHERS Canton, N A. P. .SMITH Charlotte, N J. A. SMITH Maxton, N, .i. G. SAMTH Robersonville. N. ' . W. SMITH Savannah, E. L. SNIPES Hamlet. N, A. L, SPEIGHT Stantonsburg, X. G. F. SPENCER. JR .South Mills. N. M. F. SPENCER Severn, N. H. E. SPRINGER Portsmouth. H. T. STANTON Stantonsburg. N, M. K. STEWART Wilmington, N. A. T. STOCKARD Raleigh, N. 1.. A. STRADl.EV Brevard, N. J. M. STRONG Raleigh. N. 1.. McK. STUART Jackson Springs. N. P. L. STUART Jackson Springs, N. P. M. SUTTON Seven Springs, N. H. T. TAYLOR Battleboro, N. W. R. TAYLOR Monroe, N. E. S. TEDDER Ellenboro, N. C. M. THOMAS. JR Clayton, N. R. G. THOMAS Raleigh, N. 1). K. THOMPSON Fremont. N. .1. C. THOMPSON Charlotte, N. H. B. TRADER Havelock, N. I. F. TROXI.ER Greensboro, N. E. L. TUCKER Laurinburg, N. E. L. TURBYFILL Clarissa. N. C. B. UTTER Hamlet. N. R. F. UZZLE Wilson Mills, N. K. V. WAIN WRIGHT Wilson, N. . C. . C, . C. . C. , C. , c. , c. Gil. , C. I ' . , C. c. Va. C. C. C. C. C. c. c. c. c. c. c. c. c, c. c. c. c. c. c. c. c. c. w . C. J. N. J. M. F. II. H. W. i II. II. . l. N. P. W . o. G, . . R. ;. J. -M. W . c. J. A. J. C. w . E. T. B. K. C. C. E. J. S. ' !•:. J. 11. V. R. M. J. H. II. 11. D. C. C. W. J. B. ' J. G. W. A. J. L. R. W. . WALKER Concord, N. C. WALL Morven. N. C. WALLACE Kenansville. N. C. WASHAM Mooresville, N. C. W. TERS New Bern. N. C. WATKINS Forest City, N. C. WATTS Taylorsville. N. C. . WICEDON High Point. N. C. WELLS Shortsville. N. V. ■ WIllTi:. JR Durham. N. C. WHITFORD Ernul. N. C. WIGGINS Sunbury. .V. C. WILLIAMS Monroe. N. C. WILLIAMSON . Raleigh, N. C. . WILLIAMSON Raleigh. N. C. WILSON Nebo. N. C. WILSON Trenton. N. C. . WILSON West Asheville. N. C. WliVSTE.M) Tarboro. N. C. WITUERSPOON Sumter. S. C. WO.MBLK . Raleigh. N. C. WOOD Cumnock. N C. WOODLEY Jackson .Springs. N. C. WOODLIEF Lawrenceville, Va. WOODSIDE Charlotte. N. C. WOOLEV Charlotte. N. C. WOOTEN Statesville. N. C. WORTH Raleigh, N. C. . WR. Y Sumter. S. C. WRIGHT, JR Raleigh. N. C. WRIGHT Ruffin, N. C. YOST. JR Raleigh. N. C. ■I ' OUNG Newton. N. C. ZIMMERMAN Lexington. N. C. Page One Hundred Eighty-five Pact Onf HuNr fFO Eighty six Page One Hundred Eighty-seven Ol ' R iM ' csliinan i-:ir was one of consternalion ; our Sophomore year was iiiK- (if (■nianoi]iati(in : our Senior year has heen one of exultation and i;railuali(in : Imt ur junior ear was truly one of damnation. ( ' Id man j, ' ' loom inxaded our mid-l : the sun hid his face; and sorrow stalked abroad. We, or at least that part of u who elected to take the Colonel ' s R. (). ' I ' . C. were damned from the start, . othing that we did or tried to do ctnild a ail aught against the calamit which hung over us like a dread pall and which finally dropped upon us dm ' ing the summer following our Junior year. W-rily. lloh nines spake a parable of wisdom when he ]5ro])hesie(l : " ISoys, it gets hot as IIKLL in .Mahama in |ul -. " It didn ' t miss, as we later learned after we had liecome luuch sadder and wiser in the |)rocess. If we were to write of our life in the " Cit ' of Tents " as it realK ' was, it woidd rei|uire a jiaper made of a com- pound of asbestos, so, in order to give this record a little permanencv. we shall omit must of what hap])ened, and s))eak onlv of suine of our less harrowing e. |)eriences K, I ' , " ciinipuls(ir holida s, " demonstrations with Mid Sol stream- ing (knvn on us at one hundred and ten degrees in the shade, and a few other of our minor torments. We arrived at Cam|i McClellan on June 14th. l ' »i.?, . . D. — mark well the date. On |ul - the _ ' .sth. we " folded our tents like the . r;ibs. " and Z ' l ' ry iiaisily stole away. Iletween those dates — ( )h Misery! Five . . .M.! " det up, sou i ecker- woods, don ' t (iU know rt ' -eille has blown ' Say, you damned goldbricker, do im want tu sleep all d;i ? " Then it was that we decided that " Xothing could be damner to be in labam.i in the morning. " Six-thirty! " l- all in there, and don ' t be all dav aliout it ' Mr. Allen, ou are a belu a looking sdldier, " o jiasses will be issued this com])aii until all these guns are clean. . lr. Taylor, you will report to the Major this afternoon, Com|)ane-e-e-e . tten-n-n-ii sluui ! ! ! Sc|uads Right, C ' olmnii Right. .March! ( )ne ' Twu! Three! h ' our! " And then we were (iff for ano ' ber d.ay. b ' lcv en-thirt ' ! " This afternuon is your after- noon, .and dU can do an thing (m please. There will be no more formations todav. " Something akin t(j joy ])er ades our midst. ()ne-thirtv! " Tweet-tweet! b ' all in down there! We are going down on the drill field for some compulsory Page ONt HUNDRED ElGHTY-EIGHT Page One Hundred Eighty-nine athk ' lics ! " ( " ildum dcsi-cnils atjaiii. Xn shade, ihi Iirt-e c. mi cckiI cxccpl at lu dil w lu-ii w I- wiilsc ii]i fni cii stiff — tlial ' s Cainp McCk-llan. ( )n |ul - J.Mxl — tliis imisl liaw bix-n tlu- (la - of wliicli I ' .dli lliiu-s was s|)fakin ;- - iIk ' N ' niarcllcd us o fi- all llcll and Iwci-lhirds of Alaliaiiia in a " dciiKnistralidn. " W lial did it it (knM)ii lratf ? It ( ' cnn nstratcd tlu- asininiu uf iinc at k-asl of I ' ludc Sam ' s officers. . t a ranj i ' iif six hundred yards, " l ' ' i lia (inets, ]ire|iare In rush I Re:;dy! I pi " Hut that is au(jther stiir . I ' .ut. like all things, I ' nek- Sam ' s Imuse party eame |i an end. al wliieh limi- rejoieini, ' was lu ' ard ihrimuhnui uur miikl. We lame hack In . . C " . Slate in the I ' arK stale — Seninrs I .Mil the mastic in thai v(jrd ' k ' ui ' three cars we had liMikcd fin ' ward ti i ihis an l here we wi-re. r.ul. when all is said and (kme, Seninr ear is a delusinn. ' I ' hal niuch-v amited Senior dignity is mustly a huhhle. We were ncilhini; hut a hunch of ha|ip -j;o- lucky y()Uiis;;sters whu w -re determined tn enjnx thi la t ear in cilleye. The hifjgest e cnt of the hall Term was the hair and the Carnlina ( " lame. C ' ruwds frnm all mer the State thn iii;ed the ' cit a •r()ss the street and (i eiil(j cd nn tn diu ' C ' amiius. It was at th ' s lin e that A ' rs. anderhill. President id " the State h ' air Assucialinn. ]iaid n a i it and addressed tlu- -tuilent liddy. Hut all thi-- did not hrini;- us link whin we wcfl V] as ainst L ' arolina. The jin.x sat in nur stands, and Carolina won the .i, ' ame. .Next year -well, perhajis hul sufficient unto the day. In the earh ' fall, wi ' watched with a lilase sort of iiiluc ' -i the appearance of ' 2C ' ' s on the ai ' ious eminences, and the I ' reshnien picking up rocks on the new athletic field. Later on, like all t;i od Senicn ' s iti search of a thrill, we heludd the amusini; " sjiectacle of an ohstreperous hrc-hman running hetwecn two rows of Sophomores who were strikin,; at him with e cr thin from cluhs to razor slra])s, .And in the spring " , the l ' " reshnien treated us to another interest ins, ' sisjlit wdieii they cast their little red caps into the flames and iherehy took the first sle)) in their eniancipalion fii ni hreshmanrw All this we watcheil in a delacheil soi ' t ot way as 1 eli n. iii.L; to an era throui h which we had already pass(. ' (h The months of Septemher. ( )ctoher. anil . o emlier iiassi.-d i|uickl ' . i|UUe in contrast to the was- the - sienied to tlu ' ee hundred homesick little h ' reshnu-n three and one-half years af o, lias it keen three years? It seems as if it were only yeslerdav that we first wandered oxer this hij; ' yard. n;ettin,i lost in the hollow hctween . ineleen h ' kwen .mil the Mess Mall, thinkinsj I ' rinnaise was the N ' . . L C. A., haitnlini; the 1 ' . ). foi- mail from hiDiie and dod iiiL; the Sophomores as if the ' had the plague. " I ' is str.auije how time — and often such a short time — call change things. The fall months tliis year passed i|uickly. and presenllx ' we found ourselves starting home for Christmas - our last Christmas hefore gradu- ation. Ciood times? N ' ou het I Say, .ain ' l it a grand and glorious feeling to go liack home where all tlie folks seem glatl to see you, and. although they know you are a sorrv. good-for-nothing sort of cuss, treat you like a prince? The key to the house, the key to the car, and, last hut not least, the key to the crllar — all these and more were ours for those two short weeks, Hut alas I These days too soon Page One Hundred Ninety 1 -4m ' Page One Hundred Ninety-one passed. There yet remained atiotlier installment to Ijc paid on the price of educa- tion. So hack we came for the last round of onr l)out with the profs. Although we have not heen alile to knock tlu-m out. most of ns hope to win out on points, januai-y. with its nif,dilniarc of examination , at la t lipped awa - into the past. I ' ' el)ruary, the leap year month, and windy .March, when a great luanv of our nnmlier were i)rone to ])ark themselves of an afternoon on some ])rominent corner nf l ' ' aycttc illc Street, followed suit. April came, hringing with it showers ind the promise of green trees and leautifnl flowers. Master, cnming later than usual, furnishecl a welcome hreak in the tedium of the college course. And then came Maw the gladsome month, when smne of the Seniors decided to make a last minute altem|it to lioost their a erages in spite of the comhination of spring weather, moon-light nighls, the temptation to " Check the Institutions. " .-nul. ' es, e cn the ( ' .r.ind, arrayed against tliem to defeat their purpose. r.ul now. e cn this is p;ist. ( ur historv as Seniors has heen written, and all we ha e to di now is loaf aromid for ;i few days longer until the College, out of its gtnerosity, ,gi cs us i n ' sheepskins. In those few da s, what dreams we do ha el Dreams of amiiition! Dreams of what might ha e heen or what might vet he I Dreams of the " onl - one! " Dreams! Air-Castles! All tod c|uickly these da s ])ass. The ]iowers that lie summon us to go up for diplomas. }oy- fnllv, vet with a touch of sadness we leave these days behind us. ;md, with them, the end of Senior year. Page One Hundred Ni ' Nety.two Page one Hundred Ninety. three borne take tlieir golJ m mmtea. mold Aiufll some an liarps Jkerealter. if give me mine m tresses one ; Ana keep tne cliange m laugnteFo — Selected. DMH ' ' - " ■ " " ' vS vi; " - COUOtfS- CBOSS 1 LINEMAN CO . " Gtm. FOB M(CXEV-ffl€EM«»l CLOTHES ■iiriitT i iTi n rf m i ' imirtimmiiMui nbfc » w " i : 1 «ri n -« -.. «■ Mb ««. » J THE AGROMECK Sponsor Directory Miss Helen Birch ) ' . M. C. A. Miss HazelEExE Tate Senior Class P. T. Dixo.v. President R. H. StoTT, I ' iee-Prcsident Miss Jessie Ross Bagwell Company C Miss Isa Gordon Tucker Company B L. U. Bah.Ev, First Lieutenant D. J. Brinkley, Captain Miss Mildred Wilso.v h ' irst Battalion Miss Sai.lie KiE Regimental Staff. R-1 M. T. Wilson, Major A. W. Green, Jr., Captain Miss Catherine SchofiELD lunior Class Miss ElsiE Gladvs Bell, Sophomore Class H. T. DuLS, Jr., President Henrv Seawell, President Miss SrE Ervin Freshman Class ' ' I- " ' LofisE Wrenn. ._ ro»» .a»y A R. R. Fountain. President J- C- Richert, Jr., Captain Miss Minnette Thompso.n Miss Martha Liversion _, _ , . . -,-,., , .. r ' he 1 eehnician The Agromeek, C onipanv • ,. „ „ „ ... . r ? ■ i , ■ ■ ' " Morris. Editor-in-Chief S. Trantham, hdttor-in-Chief, Captain Miss Iov Bailev rIss Bertie Whitlock -fhe X. C. State Agrieulturist Reqimental Staff. R-2 ,, ,. ,- _ ... , ■ , CD. KiLLiAN, Editor-m-Chief W. E. Shinn, Captain Miss Ida Miller Quinn Baseball Team Miss MunREn Taylor j r Allen, Captain Track Team. Seeond Battalion H. D. Hamrick. Captain. Major |, .Mariorie Elizabeth Sadler Band Headquarters Mrs. J. V. Cav % . ...Regimental Staff. R-A M. H. Barmettl,er, Captain T. R. Catsev. Capfiiin Miss Bonnie Dare Fogleman Mrs. Emma Little The Regiment ' oorta Team P. B. Little. Lt.-Colonel " ' - ' ■ " ' - ■ " ' • " C ' - ,, ,, , „ , , „. Miss Lalra BE- tty Student Body Miss Margaret Love Basketball Team „ r „ „ ., , r. . „ , P. C. Beattv, President of Student Bodv RocHELi.E Johnson. Captain Miss . nnie Rith Cooper Miss Elizabeth Pvrnell Company G Student Agricultural fair C. D. Faucette, Captain C. W. Tilson, President li i Cm4 j : Page Two Hundred Nine State College Yells Wan iaii Rac, (lau Kac. (laii Kacl Wan Call l ac, dan Rac. (lar. I ac ! Carolina I ' oletech ! 11(10111 Rail I I ' lOiini ] vv ! Stair ColU ' ge. N. C. ' ream, Tfani. Team ! 4 4 •t ' We are Happy when we yell, T-E-C-H-N-0-L-( )-G-Y ! Team, Team. Team 1 4- 4- + N-C-S-T-A-T-K ! N-C-S-T-A-T-l-.! N-C-S-T-A-T-1 ' .! N. C. State. X. C. State. X. C. Slate! Team, Team. Team ! Cheer Leahers Page Two Hundred Ten ,j: _ c- i ]i-i:-- ' £ " " m ATHLETIC; Athletic Remew 1923- ' 24 »Iii re ii- viii!,r athletics at State Ci)lle ;e f(ir the past year, too miieli oaiinnt lie said in |irai e of the men who ronipiivi-d imr V teams. The fact that, for us. it has been a year of ups and __ r ' downs must he altrihuted more to circumstances than to individ- uaK. In nearly e ery liranch of sport, we have had a large H B amnnnt of raw material — excellent, to he sure, hut undeveloped. H H That our teams could scale the hcitjhts was clearly demonstrated V B during the foothall -season hy their holding reiui State to a low ■ V score and by their wonderful comeback against Maryland State. L Hut. in experience, we were somewhat lacking, and that kept us i P BHy from sustaining throughout the season the excellence displayed C(i. cH Hartsei.i. in those games. In football, our team won three games and lust seven. None of these were lost by large scores, all of which goes to show that the old fighting spirit which has come to he an inherent (|uality in all Tech teams was a.scendant even in defeat. Captain " Hig Dick " Hostian. the best center State has had in years. chalked up in his last season a record for h;ird and brilliant jilaying. " ' Fighting Cle e " lieatty. guard de luxe, has been elected to pilot the 1 ' ' 24 " ' olf|)ack. " In basketball, we had a green team which, starting slowly, gradually developed into one which could stay in there with the best of them. ' Phe old Tech sjiirit was there strong, as all who foljnwed the fortunes of the team can testifw I ' .very regular on the S(|uad will be available again next year, and each one exjiects to return to college. " Red " Johnson, star guard and cajitain, has been reelected ca|)tain of the team. It is too earlv to make an ' ])redictions concerning baseball and track. I he teams are hard at it and seem to be showing lots of stuff. In the former sport, State is leading the race for championship honors at the time of this writing. And, at the r;ite the - are going now, they should have no trouble grabbing the chani|iionship. Captain " Jim " . llen and his mates are pla ing " bang-up " base- ball: and they have the wholehearted support of the student body. Captain llamrick ' s track team has ikiI yet met :niy df the top-notch teams in North Caro- lina, but comparatixc records show our team to be as good as any. The iMc hmen this ear ha c been unusually gooil in all siiorts, and these, together with the seasoned material left frnm thi ' - year ' - teams, should give us ]iowerful contenders for chanipionshii) honors next year. So we close this article by saying: " Watch State College teams in l ' 24-25, " Page two Hundred Twelve ' K r=: SI r-y.- - - ' :: Monogram Club officers G. C. Lassiter - President R. C. Holland Vice-President R. JoHxso.N Treasurer C. yi. Beaslev p. C. Beattv T. F. BOSTIAN W. T. Cox J. B. Crater H. F. Curtis R. B. Elms, Jr. FOOTBALL C. B. Eller P. M. Hendricks R. C. Holland A. A. JOHNSOX G. C. Lassiter G. R. Logan E. A. Randolph J. M. Ripple H. Seawell C. L. Shuford W. P. Shuford S. R. VVallis W. White R. E. L. Correll C. V. Faulkner BASEBALL W. E. Gladstone J. J. Hill R. C. Holland R. Johnson G. C. Lassiter H. T. UuLS R. Johnson BASKETBALL W. L Long G. W. Wray A. G. BvRUM J. J. Chamberlain F. F. Clarke TRACK I. B. Crater H. D. Hasierick D. B. Johnston E. A, Randolph R. H. Scott Page Two Hundred thirteen ' ' The New Athletic Program fe I ' }: I ' Hie athletic situation at State College in the past has been just aliout what it has at all other Southern institutions, up and down. 1 think it will he different in the future. In the jiast it lias Ijeen haphazard and precarious because there was no settled athletic |iiilic - and practicallv no athletic oru;anizatinn. In the fiUure there will lie a ery clear-cut athletic policy and an organization e(|ual to r ' H that of any other division of the College ' s work. If-irl Athletic accom])lishment that dejiends upon a few high-school stars en- m couraged in one way or another to conie to college and tcj come out ft)r tiie teams, or depends solely upon a highly-paid coach to attract men to the athletic ■ Hi field and the alumni to moholize or " round up " these men. wins hig when it wins J- -, " hu t loses miserably when it loses. Furthermore, such ups and downs are terribly damaging to the morale of the institution within and williout. It means a revo- lution e ery four or fi e years, always damages someone and leads outsiders to v " A belie e that the sole function of college athletics is to win gajnes and achertise great coaches. Xow winning is no small part of inter-collegiate athletics. If we were to ,.. , throw away that motive we surely wonld ha e to pay the jjlayers to play and ])ay , ,. ' ;i spectators to come to the games. I ' .ui we don ' t have to buv ten-thousand-dollar Ji ' l r. coaches and high-school stars to win. In fact, we can win oui ' share or more antl st.and high in the percentage column all the time if we will simplv use the ;-, same sensible and thorough methods that are used in business education and I; ? ' l other organizetl activities. te i State College has about 1 _ ' IHI students, all men. Il is im|iossible that the y ' s jj calibre of a student bodv of that size shcndd change as nnich a the fortimes of .Vj her various athletic teams would indicate. It doesn ' t. We ha e just as rolmst. 1 ; ' .i healthy, physicallv strong and agile a student body one year as we do another. r " If we can find the best one hundred men in that student body every year and get them to enter the sports in w Inch they are best or could become best we can be rid I , I if these ups and downs. Here is how State C ' ollege pnniose to do it. b ' irst. make the whole athletic program an integral of the college organization and administration. Second. e. ])an(l it into ;i plnsical vselfare. health, gymnasium, campus recreation and inter- collegiale sports ]irogram. Third, eniplox ' an adci|uate personnel to man every ki..d departmenl of the work. l ' ' ourth. sec that the health program, campus recreation .•md gvmnasiuni progranis discover athletes and fei ' d iheni into intercollegiate sports. T . It is an old saviuL! and iiroliablv a true one, that there are better athletes in pvjl the dormitories than there are on the teams. I nder the old system there is noth- Page Two Hundred fourteen ing but the personality and attractiveness of the coach to bring them out of the dormitories on to the athletic field. If there is added to this the feeling that some paid men have the first call for positions on the teams it is hard indeed to get others out. On the otlicr hand, if every Freshman and Sophomore is required to stand careful physical e.xamination and to participate in gymnasium and campus sports and the men in charge of these activities arc all the time looking for likely team material they will be found and inspired to re])ort to the coaches on the field. It IS the pur])0se of the college to develop an athletic and physical welfare department with the following major divisions: First, Health, Sanitation and Training: Second, Gymnasium work, both corrective and recreational; Third, Campus games and sports, inter-class, inter-fraternity, inter-dormitory, and inter- battalion teams of all kinds: Fourth, Inter-Collegiate athletics. Specialists will be employed sooner or later to head up and man each of these divisions. Further- more, no coach will be asked to be expert in three major sports. . head football coach will be simply head football coach. The remainder of his time will be given to assisting in some other sport ; in the gymnasium, running campus games in his specialty or in teaching coaching classes. The same will be true of the head coaches of baseball, basketball, and track. To these inter-collegiate games will be added tennis, boxing and wrestling. To the regular campus bit of sports will be added soccer, track, football, indoor baseball and volleyball. . t the head of the whole organization will be a Physical Director. He will be the business manager, schedule maker, faculty representative of athletics and general sujicrvisor and prnnioler of physical welfare and athletics and a teacher of Physical Educatidu. It is believed that this program and organization will be the first of its kind in the South; that it will care for the physical well-being of the whole student body; meet with the approval and support of the alumni and automatically keep State at or near the top in inter-collegiate athletics one year after another. C. RL C. T.WLOR, Chairman of Athletic Coininittcc. Page Two Hundred Fifteen A Football Song They talk of joy in fighting ' Mid whistling shot and shell: ' i ' hey rhyme of bliss in lo ' e ' s sweet kiss, A bliss that none can lell ; For ages they ' ve been lilting The praise of ruby wine — All jovs most rare, but none compare ill) tacklin ' ' hinil the line. Give nie the fontball battle, The captain ' s signal call. The rush that fills the heart with thrills, The line that ' s like a wall ; r.ive me the hard-fdught scrimmage. The joy almost divine. When like a rock, we stand the shock And tackle ' bind the line. The muse has long been singing The jov the half-l)ack feels When like a flash he makes a dash And shows the " bunch " his heels. His joy may be ecstatic; It can ' t be more than mine, When with a smile amid the pile 1 tackle ' hind the line. To smash the interference Fills me with heart-felt glee; To make a lunge and stop a plunge Is more than gold to me. fJ In nmning with the pigskin, I ne ' er was known to shine ; Rut T can hew my way clear through . nd tackle ' bind the line. , There may be joN ' s in llca cn ' ■ , More tender and uKire tame, r,ut 1 ilnn ' t care to go up there Lnless they play the game. There are gridirons down in I lades; r.ut even there I ' d pine To be once more on this fair shore To tackle ' hind the line. —S dec led. Page Two Hundred Sixteen " BK; DICK " BOSTIAN (Japtiiin of the " U ' olfpiuly " FOOTBALL SEA Page Two Hundred Seventeen The Season ' s Results State... ...6 Roanoke k Slate... I ' cnn State 16 HKs- ' " H State 7 Siiulh Carolina . C ' " " ' ' ' ' Caniliiia 14 MM State. . ...7 V. M. 1 22 m li Davidson 6 V (1 W 1 " . I 16 L IJ .Marxlaiul 26 H iM| ake 1 ' orest 14 € " — - : -J 1_ ' Washington and I .ee 20 CaI ' TAIX BnSTlAN The Varsity lioSTIAN W ' allis I ' .l ' ATT ' i- Ripple Cox Crater Lassitkk HITK W . Slll ' l-IIKl) Logan 1 1 1 1 1 STl ) X Seaweli, C. Siiri-dKi) Eller HOULAND Hendricks RI. rs Beasley The Wdlkpack Page Two Hundred Eighteen Football Season 1923 r y HK opening of the 1923 Football Season found the " W ' olfpack " with a lot of new material, good and willing- enough, but somewhat lacking in experi- ence. Nearly half of the team was recruited from the Fresh- man squad of the preceding year, which, though good, can- not be said to ha e had the seasoning which comes about only after many days of grinding on the arsity. ' et this team developed into one which, although not always able to win, could generally be counted upon to give the team that did win a hard fight. The record of three victories and se en defeats does not truly tell the story. The real history of the season is written in the comparative scores, all of which show that State College was never far behind the winners when the vvhistle blew. Another thing worthy of note is the spirit displayed by the student body throughout the season. They fought with the old team all the season, cheered when they went away, and wel- comed them when they came back. This spirit of the student body, the fight which seemed bred into the team, and the fact that in these days of hired athletes it was one of the few North Carolina ele ens which was entirely free from professionalism, these things gi e us ample cause to be proud ot the -VA Fo(jtl)all Season. Curtis. Manager Captaix-Ei.Ei ' T Be. ' ttv, Guard State, 6 — Roanoke, Roanoke joiu ' neyed down to Raleigh away back in September and met defeat on the local gridiron. Elms proved tt) be the hero of the game when he recovered an intercepted pass which Roanoke fumbled and sprinted across the final chalk line for a touchdown. The team showed up powerfully (jn the defense liut was a little inconsistent on the offense -characteristics which were noticeable throughout most of the season. State, 0— Penn State, 16 On October li, the W ' olfpack bearded the Nit- tany Lion in his den and upset all the dope by holding- the powerful Penn State ele en to six- Spr. GUE, Onaricrhack Page Two Hundred Nineteen Xo Gain— Penx teen points. (Jn the same day. Carolina, in order to save her regulars, sent her second team against " S ' ale. " State fights, while Carolina (|uits. " Sueh was the headline which appeared in the Xc-u ' s and Observer the following murn. And, when a thing like this comes out in the ezvs and Observer, something must surely have happened. But this game cost us woefully. RUer, gigantic tackle, suffered a broken ankle and was out for the rest of the sason. ( )ur showing in this game hroughl down on us the praise of all the ftiothall cr itics in tlu ' l ' .ast. L. ssiTER. fiiUbach State, 7— South Carolina, With the State championship at stake only lour days later. State showed just enough stuff to win. Several of the regulars were on tlu- liench in this game, yet South Carolina registered onl) ' one first down. WMien Charlie Shufurd intercepted a forward pass and ran for a touchdown, all that was necessary was to hold .South Carolina. This was not hard to do. State, — Carolina, 14 Before the largest crowd ever assembled in Raleigh to witness an athletic contest, the ' iilf] ;ick went d(jwn before Carolina in the one game of the season which gives the winner chanipionshi] honors. State has no alibis ti nffiT. We played hard, Ijut h ' ate willed th;it we should not win. Carolina ' s hacks were and they uncovered an at- tack which nur line could not solve until two tnuchdiiwns had been made. One of the most brilliant features of the season was given by " . " b hnston. State halfback, when he broke awa - for a thirtv-vard run Cox, Tachle Page Two Hundred Twenty THF AGROMECKL |nn. Tu. , I Uilfbacl; I ' tNN Sl ' ATK FaiJ. Tu 1m M) the 11(11. li froin a trick fi innation. With tlie setting sun State ' s hopes of the championship this _year went down : but we are eager)}- awaiting tlie next clash in October. State, 7— V. M. I.. 22 When State journeyed to ' . M. I. ' s camping ground she went with a full knowledge of the power of the Cadets. .And she went with a determination to fight to the end — and she did fight. ' . .M. ]. had one of the best teams in the South tins year and when the W ' olfpack left the fiekl the Cadets were quite sure that they had indulged in a football game. The same old fight. in spite of the superiority of the opponents in most cases, Vhich was char- acteristic of the entire season, showed itself in this game. State was one of the two Southern elcxens that scored on V. M. T. this season. State, 12 — Davidson, 6 The State-Da idson game was of the aerial variety. Short passes on both sides coupled with Holland ' s terrific line plunging made this one of the most exciting games of the season. The Davidsonians, by tradition, are hard to beat at home. She has upset the dope on several occasions by defeating or holding admitted- ly superior teams to an almost unbelievable score. ( )ur team found a hard opponent at Davidson, whose lone touchdown came by the aerial mule. State, 0— V. P. I., 16 " When Tech meets ' I ' ech, then comes the tug o ' war. " Slated to lose this game by a large margin, the ' olfpack surprised even its warmest adherents W. Shcford, Halfback and outplayed the mighty " Gobblers " for the first Page Two Hundred Twenty-one C. Sill Miuii, llalll ' titk CaKUI.I.NA Ai THE I ' AIK W l.l ' .k Ll.ASSlC half iti the aiiir. lUit j rcater reserve strength (if the ' . ! ' . 1. warriors told in the last half. " Al " Johnston made some pretty gains for State and allis showed great ability at grah- liing forward jiasses. State, 12— Maryland, 26 Ha ing lost the ' . I ' . 1. game through laek of reser e strength. Coach Hartsell figured that if the second team could hold in the first half the arsity might win in the second. .Vcting on this strategy, he held most of the first string men in reserve until late in the st ' cond i|uarler. ' I ' he game started off with a snap. In no time, it seemed, Maryland had scored. ot contented with that, they repeated, and then ran the score up to twent - jioints. while State was getting her breath. Then M.aryland struck a snag. Hartsell sent in soiue of his regulars late in tin- first half and .Maryland, who had lost to ' ale by only two l oints, was helpless l efore their onslaught. " Red " Las- - iter hurled jiasses with un- canny accuracy, and lohn- ston and Shuford starred al carrying the ball. It was the most spi ' ctacular comeback seen in Raleigh during the year; but the time was too short, and Maryland still led w lun the final whistle l)lew. State, — Wake Forest, 14 I IlllJ.A.NII I alt hack Elms, Hnd ' Tis often said that Wake h ' orest wmild rather win from State than an - other te.-im Page Two hundred Twenty-two a n d lighter W a k e Forest team played far above their usual for m. T h c whole •itor} ' is simply an off day for one and a iiood da ' for the other. W M.LIS, lillll State ' s Cohorts they play. Truly there must ha e been great re- joicing in the Deacon ' s camp this year, for State lost its first regular game against Wake Forest. The team that fought Maryland to the last ditch a week before could nut be found that day, and the Deacons ran wild. (Jur team was heavy and slow that day. playing off form, while the faster B j| State, 12— Wiashington and Lee, 20 ■H In the last game of the season State again up- Hk J set the dope by scoring two touchdowns on the UPBB Generals and forcing them to squeeze out a 1 " 2 Rippr.E. End ( 20 victor) ' . The newspapers had told no such story before the game, but the Wolfpack clear- ly demonstrated that they would not give up until the final whistle— and they went down fighting. This game was a fitting ending of the season in spite of the fact that we were defeated. Too much glory cannot be given to a team that knows not the services of a pro- fessional, that fights clean, and that fights in the end. The Players Captain Hostian took up his position at cen- % -. ter in the first call of season, and remained as Cr.vter, End Page Two Hundred Twenty-three ' I ' ll AT StonKu AM. Link, Pknn Static (iami; ,1 mainstay throughoul the entire season. . s r.iptain uf the team lie did mucli to instill into his men that light and nex ' er say die sjiirit by whieh the U-; ' . Woll ' pack distingnished them selxes. He was equally stnuij.; (in the offense (ir the defense, fighting clean ,ill the way thmugh. Hn eilher side he was supp ' Tted by hite and l-leatty. White was sent up fmm last year ' s i ' " reshman team and seemed to e. - ])erience no difficult) ' in falling into the ways of the var- tm _. - ' ity. Beatty, WiiiTK. (Vimrrf ■• " • ' ! ' ' t ' int ' r ant! ca])tain- elect, played his usual consistent game. . man that fights hard ;ind c|(_-an all the way through and strikes terror to the hearts of man ' oppoiu-nis. that ' s Beatly. In the tackle ])osilion we had ;i wealth of material and only one man. Cox, sure ol his posiiion. I.ogan. Seawell, and Hendricks fought for the one open tackle jiosition. These men ri ' alized that their chances were merel - a " sur i al , • • ,, I arklc I ' K. ' . Tries a. F.nii Ru.v Page two Hundred Twenty. four C J, ' ' tY ' ' " ' " 1 " " " K K— I " HxsT„x Sti ,m.,.s Duwx thk Imkm. kor Tihrtv Yards Against ul ihu fittest " and ihey fought the entire -season. In Cox State had one of the best tackles in this section. A veteran who ear- ned the fight to his opponents more llian ever, wlien the smoke of l)attlc cleared away Cox was found on the bottom. | f e seemed to have a mania for •tacklin ' ' iiind fhe line " and he didn ' t curtad this man.ia one iota. Seawe..,.. TarkU- " " " ' " ' " ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' " - " ' - " i ' I iPP ' ' and Crater. I ' .lms was called upon to edu- cate his toe and fill the shoes of the re- nowned Tom I ' ark. and the boy stuck his toe in the pig-skin many times when a " lieftv boot " was necessary in order to stave off defeat. In the backfield there were Johnston, Lassiter. the Shuford bnithers. and .S])rague. l.assitcr, the human battering ram, took the brunt of the backfield work both on offense and defense. He plowed through many " stonewalls " before the season ended, and he thrust the pigskin into the eagerly wait- Eller, Tackle Elms Pokes Oxe With His Foot— Wake Forest Game. Page Two Hundred Twenty-five : « « g ft S f iJi ■W . ' - ' -- -: ' - a ' . •-llf The FooTiiAi.i, Sni ' Ai) iiiL; anii of J(iliii i(iii. S|irai, ' uc. or Sliufdid willi iiiK ' aiiny acrui ' afv and precision- _l )lin tiin was a race horse durinj; the entire season, side-slep- |)insj, out-witting. fincUng holes in an opponent ' s Hne wliere there were no holes, and delivering on ininierons occasions the necessary yardage for a first and ten to go. This article woidd not h,i e been complete tniless we inentione l the two men who were injin ' eil in fighting for X. C. S. F.ller, a man who had fought for two seasons for a lierth on the ;irsity and at las! was rewarded, was injuied in his first arsity game — I ' cnn State. lie left a ])ig hole in the line when he was forced out of play. 1 lolland suffered a broken shoulder in the e.arly |)art ot the season and was forced to retire to the bench. There is another element that must be mentioned for it is of ital ini]iorl,ince in the success or failure of any team. " The scrubs. " a .group wdio gets the roiiL;li worl; with none of (he pomi) and glory of the arsity. They are always on the field work- ing, fighting, taking jjunislinient. on tin- defense all the time with never a chance to show their " stuff " on the offense. .i .. _ Beasi.EV, Guard lliCNiiRicKS, Tacl ' lr Page Two Hundred Twenty-six g aj ' j - fet Mi i - . ' s fiiia ' ' ' ' 1f(H Vi ' ' " Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven ' i 5 ? f f ,i . . . « . « : §1 ««i» ' L Fkeshman Football Sijlah Freshman Football 1923 ( )ne hundred Freslinien reported to Coach Hoiiiewood for footbalJ practice when the call was issued. From that number, a well-halanccd team was moulded, led by Captain Nash of Goldsboro. The Freshmen had a very successful season, as is sliown liy the following record: Statu l ' ' rrslinu-il .1 . ' tatc [• " roshiiK-ii .Statu- FroslinicM... " State l ' ' rcsIinK ' il- 4-1 Statu Fruslimcii (I State Frcshincii . talc l- ' rolimon 6 T..lal 60 KncUiiiHliain lliyli School 7 Mars Hill 6 na idsiiii l ' rushiiicn (. ' aiy Ilii;li School Ca ml ilia I ' lcshmen 19 iHmii lli li ScliMol -0 Trinity l ' ' rcsliim-n (I 32 CoAlllKs llcl. IK«i " Jll A.SII l)o. l Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight JIM ALLEN ( aptain of the Tea BASEBALL SEASON Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine Season ' s Results Cal lain-IUcil Aui.EN, Pitihcr State 8 State 1. ' State St;ite State State.. ' I State 5 State « State 5 State 1 State (i State 5 State 1 State 4 State (Post Season) 8 State 10 State 2 Strite .1 State in Slate ' i State II Xavy 2 .Maryland Mar l;iiul 2 Klon 6 Klon 3 Wake I ' orest 6 Wake Forest l C.uilford CiuilfMnl 3 I hiviilson II Davidson ' ■ Raleisli 3 Carolina 2 Carolina 1 1 Carolina Ul Wash.-Lee 9 Wasli. 4 W M. 1 1 Catliolic L ' ni ersit ' 7 ' i ' riiiity 10 Trinitv 3 THE ARsrrv Ri:i]KK. RN Aluen Curtis ROUTH Faulkner Johnson CoRREI.I, L. SSITER Hoi.L. XI) Gladstone Hill Beal P.ASEBALL SyUAIl, 1 24 Page Two Hundred Thirty Baseball Season, 1923 Manager-Elect McNamara TATE ' S l! " ;i baseball team should ha -e won the State Ciianipionship. They started out as if they were going to do it too. ' I ' ake a slant at the first sixteen games played. Our team won thirteen, tied one, and lost two. During this spurt, we made such strong teams as the Navy, V. M. I. Maryland. Washington and Lee, and Wake Forest bite the dust in defeat. Then the bottom dropped out ; the jinx stalked forth; the " hoc doo 13 " must ha e gotten in its dirty work. Else, how could a team that had played such ball all season have, gone the rest of the season without winning another game? We ask you, how could they? ' et that is what happened. Two of the later games were good ball games, bttt the rest — orate pro nobis! Where, O where was that early season form? It must have gone where the woodbine twineth, for it cer- tainly did not stay here with us. But, even with all these late-season disasters, we still contend that we had a team which, when playing in tup form, could beat any other team in the State. The Navy, First Victim On the morn of Friday, March . ' !(), the good ship .Annap- olis sank without a trace. Hill started in the box for State and, though wild at times, pitched good ball. In the fifth, he was relieved by Curtis, who had the Middies eating out of his hand throughout the re- mainder of the game. The entire State team showed up well, both in the field and at the bat, " Legs " Faulkner starring with a home run to his credit. Thk Score R H E Navy 1 State :. ' Pitman and Zimmerman : Hi 1 0—2 x— 8 •i 1 Curtis and Fatilkner. Maryland, the Next to Go That same afternoon Allen pulled himself out of a bad hole in the first inning and had the terrapins at his mercy throughout the rest of the game. The Tech sluggers con- tinued their hefty wielding of the willow sticks, driving vSchneider to the showers in the fifth round. Hkrk ' s How It H An ' i:. KD Maryland State . . . .(I .0 II U H K I) — 4 . ' ■ 2 1 X— 13 14 2 And Elon Came to Riddick Field • When EkMi invaded our campus, the weather was un- usually cold, so hits and errors were lioth frequent. Hart- CiRTis, Pitcher Page Two Hundred Thirty. one sc-ll ' s men, howcner, liy making more of the former and less of the latter, pulled out on top of an .s to score. ,i{T It Si ' i-: K I ' oR Itsi ' .i.i ' U H I ' .ion State .0 II I II 1 (I II II 1 li 111 I .11 :i II •. ' : ' ) II II II s 1-1 ■; Fogleman, Barker, and I ' crry: Pieal and I ' aulkner. The Easter Monday Clash The annual classic with Wake hdrest was ;i disap- pointment to holli teams. Darkness ended the game .after the sixteenth inning with the score tied at (i to (i. - __ State turned in more hits, hut tight work in the pinches P M liy the Deacon luirler kept the score down. .Mien and V M Curtis hoth pitched gnod haseliall for State: and it was ■ P imly a ninth inning rally li W ake l-drest that sa ed her ■ 1 fnim defeat. ' • fjgps iiiijiy I h-,ui{ It Is K H l ' . C ' . PTAiN kRDFK.xRN ' ai,;c i ' ,,rest. ... II II II (I " i II :! II (I II 1 II II— i; ]■. ' I Slu)iisioi State II •. ' ;; no II n ii (i (i ii ii (i 1 ii (i li 17 ;i Jones, lohnson and Cow.ard and I ' : Curtis; . llen and I ' aulkner. Guilford Pays Us a Call Curtis allowetl the Ouakers one hit in se en innings. lU ' .il, who f(illowe l him, allowed them one more; and that w;i all they got. In the meantinu-, State ' s heavy artillery got in action and pounded out .an S lo victory. The game stop|)ed .alter eight innings 1) agreenienl. Tins ' . s Iv s ' R H E C.uilford I f 0—0 ■ 2 State I) 1 J a ;! D— .S i;i 1 Shore, Ferrell anil Haxwurth ; Curtis, P)eal ami h ' aulk- ner. Wake Forest Eliminated Wake h ' orest lost the wrench tlu used to tighten up with on Iva.ster Ahjiiday. and, when they locked horns with Us .again, they were gored to the .score of • " to 0. I ' oth teams garnered nine hits, hut .Alien was inxdncilile in the jilnches. . . oTii i:i lv s ■ ( ). i: R II F ake I ' orest ... .1) n n n " " n ii ii il li ' State n o n ii ii •. ' o o :{ — . " i !i ii lohnson and Coward; Allen and I ' aulkner. KdiTii. Oiilfirhl Page Two Hundred Thirty. two A Hard Nut to Crack On April I), the Wildcat snarled, but his snarlings were in vain, for Johnson ' s double squeezed in the onlv run nf the game; and that run was for State. Li " IK AT Til IS (J.NK R H I-: Davidson ) o o o o i) (i ii ii — o : ' . 1 State (I II II II 1 II II II — 1 8 1 Hunter and Pirice ; Curtis and I ' aulkner. Guilford Tries Again On this occasion, P)eal pitched nice ball until reliexed by .Mien in the eighth. All through the game, the heavy-hitting Techmen were on the warpath, getting a lead in the first inning which the (Juakers could never overcome. . lmost as Easy as the Otiii-k Oni- K H Iv State -i I) II II II 1 II 1 I — . " . 1 1 -2 Guilford (I II II II 1 11 •. ' I) — : ' , . ' i : ' , Beal. Allen and I ' aulkner; I ' errel and Ha worth. I ' aii.knek. Ciitihrr State Goes to Elon State ended her western trip with a victory oxer Elon. In this game, Allen was hit pretty hard, but was effective in the pinches. State ' s artillery registered eleven hits. Boy. CiiAi.K I ' p AxoTiii-R Onk R H K g State 1 II II II •. ' II I I :i s 1 1 ■ Elon II II 1 I II II II 1 II :! 8 •. ' Raleigh Professionals Added to the List Bunts and bone-headedness gave this game to State in the seventh. Ruth made a sensational catch of Wal- ton ' s long foul in the ninth, and State had no trouble in retiring the professionals. Now, Wii T Do ' or Think oi- That? R H E State 1 2 II •. ' — .- S 2 Raleigh ;i (I ii ii o o — 3 S 4 Curtis, Allen and Faulkner; ' aleiitine, Dcmorest and Walton. Carolina Brings a Keg of Horse Shoes ( n this occasiiin. Curtis pitched beautiful ball and deserved to win. Carolina got only six hits, one of them a homer by Morris. State got ten hits, but due to poor base-running, turned in only one run. This game was a ])itchers ' duel throughout, and one of the best played JoHNsiix. Oiiifirld here in many a day. Page Two Hundred Thirty-three Read Tt and Weep R H E Carolina 1 o 1 i) (» — ■? G State (I (I II II I) 1 — i lo i P)rys()ii anil Morris ; Curtis and l ' aulkner. State Beats Washington and Lee State won the first game from Washington and Let- when Routh, followint; in the foot-steps of his illustrious name-sake, drove nut a homer in the tenth inning. The game was truly a slug-fest, each ti-am getting sexenteen hits. 1 I l ' .ki: ' s AxilTll :K K H F. State I) 1 I () (I :! II 1 1 — 1(1 i: :i Wash, and Lee 1 1 (» ;i (I I ; ' , O— !) 1 7 I Allen. Curtis ami l- ' aulkiu-r : McCollum, I ' .schny and l " re v. Washington and Lee Retaliates In contrast to the slug-fest of the day before, this game was a pitchers ' battle, with McDonald of Wash- ington and Lee haxing a slight advantage o er Hill. Correll starred at the hat. getting two singles and ;i homer in four times at the plate. The Generals Get Revenge R H E State 1 (I I) (1 1 — 2 5 2 Washington and Lee o o I (I 1 1 I x — 4 7 2 Hill and l ' ' aulkner; McDonald and l- ' rew. CoRRKi.i,. Oiilfirlil V. M. L at Lexington The Techmen ended their sojourn at Lexington bv trouncing the " Keydets " in a pitchers ' duel between Cur- tis and Page. Curtis had the edge all the wav. and won without much trouble. Stili. tioixc. Stkoxc. State . . V. M. 1. 1 ■; H i ' , n 1— ;i ; !i 1 II II n II— 1 (i •. ' C ' urti and [■ ' aulkiu-r : I ' Pack. Maryland Again Jim . ' Mien registertd another iclory o er the lads from Maryland liy tightening up in the ])inches. Ivach team got seven hits, but State ' s were worth more, the team making them gtjod for three runs to Mar kind ' s two. Both pitchers were given beautiful support, imi a single error being made by either side. I,. ssiTKi . ■ " iV.v Base Page Two Hundred Thirty-four If Can They Play Ball? We ' ll Say They Can R H E State 1 1 1 0—3 7 Maryland loin ii o o o— •? 7 (i Allen and I ' aulkner; Xei k-r and alkins. Catholic University, Our Last Victim Real gets the credit for jiitching " State to her last vic- tory during " the ]f " 2l! season. This was about the only feature of the game. Catholic Uni ersit - was able to score, but State could do more of it. Takk Osk Last,, I,(](Tk R H !• State 1 ■ . I) ■ . (I ■ . ■ ' . 1 II — II) 1 ' . ' ■- ' Catholic U ■. ' (I o ■ ■ 1 o l) T l- : Real and l- ' aulkner; Clarke, Mays and Nesry. THE BOOK OF LAMENTATIONS I ' ain would I stop here, for that which follows is one of the darkest pages of State ' s Athletic History. We IIoi.i.anh. Thinl Ihisc reached the zenith. Then we fell : and our fall was as tragic as our rise was spectacular. Kind reader, if you are a lo er State Col- lege, if you admire her past athletic record, if you cherish her traditions, if you have any measure of Christian kindness, if }-ou are the possessor of a tender heart, if you are easily moved to tears, if you would lay up for your- self treasures in heaven, then I beseech you to read no further. We offer no apologies for our tragic end. This jinx simply stalked in our midst, and our star began to set. What mortals can effectively combat the jinx when it has come to pay a isit? They do not exist. . nd so, while offering no apology for our woeful ending, we still contend s that, had Mr. Jinx postponed his isit, we should ha e a different talc to tell. Woe is us. The Wildcat Invasion And again the ' ildcat snarled in vain — that is, for se en innings. That is precisely when the old jinx descend- ed upon us. Curtis weakened in this inning: and, before Allen could go to the re- cue, the deed was defeated. Heric It Is Davidson n n State It It Hunter and Brice ; Curti II II II I) II i; II State R H !•: -II 1-2 1 1 II II 1 -. ' •. ' II -i; ,, Alien anil I ' aulkner. 11 -.i Trinity in the Land of Bull Gl.- dstone, A sensational seventh inning ralh ' ga e Trinity a in to G victory. State ' s pitching staff, accompanied by the rest of the team, blew uji. Trinity scored seven runs before Page Two Hundred Thirtv-five Ilii.i,, rUchcr Hill, sent to the relii ' f nt Curtis, got the third iiLin out. CiiitlII was the only star in our firnianent at that hour. He dragged in a single, a duuhle. and a homer in four tri])s to ihe plate. TiiKKi-; Was W kki ', wd ' ii.i r, and ( ' . . asiiixc, ok ' ri;i:Tii k H F. State .1 1 (I _ ' 0— A 10 1 Trinity .i 7 U .x— 10 12 Allen. Curtis, Mil! and i ' " aullsner: Deniixter, Sander- on .•md Johnson. Trinity at Riddick Field Hill lost a prett - pitcher ' s battle, mainly because of ragged support, I%ight errors are a serious handicap lo an_ ' pitcher: and this c()U])led with no scoring is well-nigli insurmountable, Routh brought down two ln-aiitifiil files, which i)artially atoned for his two error , I ' ll T Tilt: I ' tNi) IS XoT Yvvr K H 1 " , Triintv II II II II " - I ' 1 " ' •— • ' " " State ' I) " II II II II II II ' I - " i i Dempster and lohnson : Hill and baulkner. Carolina at Chapel Hill State continued her losing streak, three pitchers being used in a vain attempt to stop the Tar Heels. We were just out of luck. Down, Dow , Down R H F, Slate I O O II II ' . ' II II 1 I i ' - Carolina : 2 2 ' ! I n 2 x— 11 r. ' 1 Allen, Hill, Curtis and l " ;iulkner : Siniih, Ferrebee and .Morris, The End, Carolina at Riddick Field State celebrated .Alumni Day at Commencement by los- ing again to Carolina. This was the last game of the sea- son, and was played on almost even terms. State scored fi e runs in a sensational seventh inniiig rally luit fell two shcjrl of t ing the score. Till-: 1 ' , n oi ' It .Am, K H I-, Carolina n n I :: n n :i n n m l ' - ' i State II II 1 •-. ' 11 II - ' i II - .s 1 1 I Hryson and .Morris; Curtis, l-leal and lohnson. ' iJiCAi., I ' tlilit-r Page Two hundred Thirty-six The Players Captain George Redfeam had a cliaini)iunsliip s(juad hrhmd him duriii- the 1!)23 season and if the jinx, of which we have spoken I.efore, had no " t made itself evident we would have won the championship. Captain Redfearn played true to form throughout the entire season. He scooped up the " pill " whenever it came in his territory and sometimes when out of his territory. Allen and Curtis took nwv the big end of the pitching joh and while the team ran well they delivered the goods in shape of games won. Tlu-y were assisted in their mound duties by Hill and Real. Both of these men played M-ell and delivered the stuff whenever the coach called upon them. The initial sack, keystone, and hot corner were ably handled by Lassiter, Glad- stone and Holland. These men were well r ,oted in their positions and al- though the Freshman squad sent up some likely looking bovs and the -scrubs " were working hard for the three sacks, the veteran trio could not be ousted. In the outfield were Johnson, Correll, and Routh. The mere naming of these boys is enough. They robbed many batters of home runs or hits by getting the " impossibles, " The outfield was a tar- bucket as far as the life of a long fly was concerned. These b.ivs n..t cnly fielded ]ierfectl. - but they hit the " i)iH " in the cruci;d moments. Page Two Hundred Thirty. seven Frksii.max Hasichai.i. Soi ' ad ' I ' t- Freshman Baskball 1923 Tlu ' t ' la s nf ' 2() ll;l c (.Ty ri-asnn t(i lie |inui l of it ' - hasc- liall team. It was crrtainh ' llic licst team lunicd (iiil in this iKH-k iif the woods. At thr very hcj, ' inniiif;, it chalked ii]) a () 1(1 5 ictnrx ' o c ' r tlie arsity in trn iunini s : and ihn iui,dii ul the entire season, it ne ' er lust a .ijanie exet ' pt tn tlie arsity. It was williiiut a dimht. the v tate Chanipiim h ' reslmian team. I ' ' , er man nn the team was a arsity |ir(isiieit. and sdine nf the eterans nn the arsity will lia e U scrap h.ard tn keep some of these ounjj;sters from i)nshing them out of their herths on the 19J4 varsity. C ' llACll DllAK 1 )ctaile(l results fi ' How : State College l ' ' rcsliiiicn Ul State College iM-eslimen ' J Stale College I ' Vesliinen 5 State College Freshmen ■ Stale College Frcslinien S State College Freshmen 11 Trinity Freshmen 1 Trinity I ' Veshmen 2 Oak Ritlge 2 Carolina I ' " rcshmen 2 Carolina F ' reshmen 4 Carolina l ' ' reslnnen 1 Page Two Hundred Thirty. eight " RED " JOHNSON ( tiptdin of the Team L4SKETBALL SEASON 1924 Page Two Hundred Thirty. nine Skason ' s Results i z St;ite 17 Mercer 38 lIj State State _ ' ,! Mercer l- ' nri I ' .ragg 32 W 51 ...; 26 V State 20 |)urbaiii l lks 40 State ,i() i-:i..„ 34 [ - State 14 I ' -.l...! 17 c State Slate - 15 Trinil Trinity 35 , 32 Ifei H r State 32 Woffonl 15 1 State 32 I ' liniian 25 1 I State 22 I ' lemsDii 15 pH 0 ' Stair 24 I ' .euryia -- 49 ; r Slate 41 I ' lnrida 24 i State .•. 2.? Stetson 16 Sl.ite SfltC 15 17 Wake l ' " orest .... Wake l ' " i rest 29 25 • «— Slate 1.1 1 )a idsim 24 - J- g State 3 ' ) ! )a iilsi)n _ 33 MM r State 27 Cuilford 35 ■PI 1 State 22 (luill ' ord .51 SOX State . 25 .. . 9 24 South Carolina Carolina Carolina 27 r.MN John Guard State State 44 41 ' nil-. ARsrrv Johnson- W.M.MS VVr.w CoRRKI.l, Dri.s nilKI-.VS l.oxc. B. SKETIi. I.I. Tk.xm Page Two Hundred Forty The Basketball Season 1924 Ma.vacer Grkk I l ' l K )L ' (iI I not a successful season for State Col- lege, if you measure success in terms of games lust and won, the season of 1924 gave us a team (if which we are justly proud. State started out with a team that was almost wholly untried; yet. before the sea- son ended, tliis team was jjlaying like veterans. I efeat In- teams of greater e.xperience did not leave them dis- couraged. Instead. the ' huckled down the harder in order to win the next time. It is this fighting spirit that makes a team. Therefore, this article is written, not in condemna- tion, but rather in commendation of the State College bas- keteers for their pluck and grit in fighting the whole sea- son through on a losing team. The season opened on January .Mb with Mcrcrr. W ith almut t o da s practice, after the Christmas holidays. State b_ad no chance against the strong .Mercer i|uint. The game ended with .Mercer on tlic long end of a .iS to 17 score. Soon after this defeat, howexer. State went to war with the soldiers from Fort Bragg, and put them to rout. State ])iled U]) . 1 points while the soldiers could ring the basket for only 2 ' ' i. Johnson and Duls ])layed best for State. ] ' ul our good luck did not hold when we went up against the Durham Elks. i ' n o erdose of Leo Mangum proved too much for our cagers, and the Elks romped away with a 40 to JO ictory. ' hen Elon trekked down in this vicinity, everybody thought State was due an easy ictory. It looked as if it were going to turn out that way too — until the second half. Then l- ' lon began to do everything but miss goals for the remainder of the game: and our Ijoys seemed able to do nothing else but. ell. the misery ended when Elon had amassed 34 points to our M). After this, our team started on its trip south. First, they tackled Trinity in the I and of Hull : and, although they fought hard, they were snowed under liy the count of 35 to 25. Hut, when thev grappled with the Woffurd Terriers a lit- tle later, there was a different tale to tell. Correll and John- son ran wild, and State, scoring 32 points to the Terrier ' s 1. , won the game. The next to go was b ' urman. The rur])le Hurricane turned a sickly green in the face of Red and White : an l the Techmen won easily to the tune of M to 25. As soon as the Wolves had finished with the lads from Furman. they advanced upon the Clemson Tiger, entrenched in the wilds of Calhoun. South Carolina. On a court about forty miles long, the State cagers, not being equipped with seven- Co. ch Crozier O Page Two Hundred Forty. one o. Wrav, I ' on ' iird up a luige scort ' . ( )n H ' ljruarv league boots, did not liave time to make very many ronnd trips. Hence tlicy were alile to gallier (jnly _ ' _ ' points. Clenisdii, li(i ve cr. niailr only 15. so State s]ienl tile night in rejoicing. ' Phis ended our march through South Carolina : and then we started our invasion of ( " .eorgia. We did not ha e the success Sherman did. l)ecause we drojjped two right in a row. First, llie l ' ni -crsity of (leorgia took our measure. State must ha e had .an off night, for the lUilldogs won 4 ' ' to 24. ' Then we went after Mercer again: but Mercer was read - to receive us. State put up a fine game, but Mercer was too strong and wcm M to l?i. .After this. State came back to its own camping ground and froze the fast Flori- da aggregation out t() the tune of 41 to 24. Stetson, another l " " lorida outfit, came up to try its luck and went down in defeat. State oiUplayed the Stetson- iles bv a wide margin, but failed to jiile The final count was 2i to 16- ' Hli, the Deacons came over to get them a game. Well, they got it; and they got Red Johnson also. State was grimly fighting an ui)-hill battle when I ' egano— may the fear of the lUack Hand and the dread of the Ku Klu.x ])ursuc and abide with him now and forevermore — fouled the one on whom all State ' s hopes were pinned. Red was not laid out for the rest of the season. l)Ut lie was so l)adl crippled that he did not again reach lop form. Tin- Mcacons won 2 ' ' to 15. State wenl on another trip after this, and plaved 1 )a icNon. Cuilford. and I ' .lon in succession. . H three were lost. Re( the bench most of the time, and the Techmen could not get together. Daxidson won 24 to !. : (niilford came out on top of us at the rate of .vs to 17: .and l- ' .lon nosed us oul 17 to 14. When the Techineii retunu ' d. they encountered the (i.imecocks from the I ' liiNersity of South C ' arolina; and it look an e.xtra period to decide who should lia c llie honors of the c ening. In the fi e minutes, two long shots jff ' i jk I ' v the ( " .amecocks to one by State told the sad. sad story — Ip By South Carolina 17. State IS. State was sadly looking for Lo.N-r., Fonvard Red Johnson. Dns, ]-iir-. ird olinson was on Page Two Hundred forty-two Guard wn till ' ( laiiiecDcks liacl gone to roost, wc journeyed over to Chapel llill to meet tlie Tar Heels. Without undue exertion. Carolina won 44 to K Dickens, who scored eight of these points, was the outstanding |il;iyer for v tate. ' )n the twentieth, the W ildcats from Daxidson came into our nn ' dst. This game started off sluggishly, and T)a idson piled up a l)ig lead, just hefore the intermission. li()we -er, State started a rally, which wa.s carried on in the second half. When the Wildcats were still four points in the lead. Fied Johnson limped into the game and a moment later tied the score- ' I ' hen it was nip and tuck until Dickens again tied the score thirty seconds before the whistle blew. In the extra fi e minutes. State steadily drew away for a 39 to a ictnr ' . Carolina tiien came o er here con- fident that they could repeat their ])erformanee of a few nights before. But State fought the " Wonder Team " to a standstill, and. at times even rose superior to them. The steadiness of Carolina told, however, and they won 41 to 24. Dickens and Johnson, who was still limping, starred for State. Following Carolina came Cuilford. who won over State ?i to 12. It was a case of too much Frazier, most of (luil- ford ' s scoring being done by these two brothers. State made a game rally in the second half, but w as unable to o ercome Guilford ' s lead. The return game with Trim ' ty was lost by the score of M to 15. Close guard- ing in the first half ke[)t Trinit - from making any big score, but they l)roke through in the second half and won. Dickens led the scoring for State. The season ended wdien we went o er to ' ake Forest on March 1st. The Deacons won this game 25 to 17. Captain Johnson, back in the line-up, starred for State. Thus ends the Basketball Season of 1924 as far as it con- cerned State College. The material we had to work with was mostly unde ' eloped : but it was good, and should round out into a wouflerful team in the next one or two years. Individ- ually and as a team, they showed flashes of real brilliance : but lack of experience kept them from always playing up to this form. So we close this article on this year ' s season, and look hopefully forward another year, confident that these same men who went out and stuck to it through this year will pull through and make one of the best teams in vState ' s history. I3ickens, Forzvavd CoRREi.r., Center Page Two Hundred Forty-three I ' KKMi M N r.ASNKTn Ml, ' I ' l ' .AM Frkshman BaskiiTbau. Skason 1924 Tile Krcshniaii team, like the varsity, had its U])s and downs. (_)ut of fifteen games they won eiglu and lost seven. The total scores for the season were : State F ' reshnien. ?i? ' — Jpiionents. M)7. This jusi about tells the story. They were caught off form on one or two important occasions : but, for the most of the season thev ])layed well, winning twice from the Carolina Freshmen, and di iding lionurs with Wake iMirest and Trinit ' . . ' likely looking men from this team will be out for l)t ' rlh ' - on llu ' arsitv ne.xl vear. p - sE.xsox ' . Ri{SL ' i;rs l ' ' ri ' --liiiKMi 17 Durham lliyh - .in Freslimcn 30 Chapel Hill lli h 20 I ' Vcslimoii 33 , ' mithlicM lli h 37 l ' ' nsliiiKii 16 Trinity I ' i " eshinrn 2.S l- ' rt-shmcii 23 . " anf(M-(l llit;h It I ' Veshmen 20 Rocky Mount lli,i;li 22 Freshnicii .., 51 Fayotteville lliyh IS 1 WaUi- I ' cirest h ' reslnncn (F )rf ( )ak Riilfjc sited ).... I ' Veshmen M 21 K. l)a iclson Freslimen Carolina I ' Veslnnen 34 I ' Voshnicil 20 10 I ' " rosliinen 24 [■talei.yh lligh 27 Freshmen 21) Carolin.i I ' " resbmen .; IH iMeshmen 13 Trinity l ' ' reshmen 11 I ' reshmen 21) Wake Forest I ' Veslnnen 23 Coach Gibson 8; Lost, 7. Page Two Hundred Forty-tour " RED " HAMRICK ( apiitiii of the Team TRACK SEAS 1923 Page Two Hundred Forty. five CAl ' T.-l ' J.iX T I I A.MKICK Slii ' l ami fJisciis Season ' s Results l)r. I. MKHTS State 93 Trinitx State - SS |)a i(lMiii State 113 l ' ' .l(in .State 4S Carolina S ' l ' ATl ' . .MI-.I ' .T Carolina 68% Stale . 57% 1 )a idsiin 2. -. nu 11 4 4 4- The Varsit ' Ham KICK CiiKKii.t. Ck ti:k Jiiii Ns ' i ' Dx Ml ink IS liA ll(ll) 1 1 klM Cl.ARKK SCO ' I ' T 33 38 11 .78 ' I ' hack ' I ' kwi Page Two Hundred Forty-six Cratkh, Jarrliii The Track Season 1923 L M Track, fur ni;m - years reffardt-d iti Xurlli Carolina ! as a minor sport, is rapidly growing ' in iniiiortance. Xo longer can it he classed as an " orphan child. " Cinder path and field events are drawing larger and larger i crowds each year: and record after record is being broken as the track artists become more proficient. Especially have conditions as regards, Track improved at N. C. State in the last few years. At one period, there was no regular coach and teams had to go off the campus to jjractice. With the l ' ' J3 season, there came a change. " Sam " Ilomewood, star iierformer on the cinder path in former years. was secured as full-time coach; and a new track was built. .More men began to go out for the sport; keener interest was shown by the students; and ihe Athletic Association began to regard Track along with the other major sports. The fact that the college, the students, and everybody in general have sud- denly taken such an interest in track ])resup])Oses that State must ha e had an unusuall - good team in l ' ' J.?. Well. State did. . lthough she started the sea- son with only a few letter men, she nuiubered among them such men as Captain Corkill, I ' lill .Nbirris. " I ' .uck " Uyrum, I ' .ruce Crater, " diunlry " Clarlsc. anil " Red " Hamrick. iih these as a nucleus, and considerable other material in sight. Coach Homewood got together a good team. Tech supporters were saddened when Corkill. one of the best distance runners in the state, suffered a strained ligament early in the season and failed to re- cover until near the close. lint others on the team soon demonstrated conclusively that, al- though Corkill coukl really run, he was not the diilv one who could do so. Scott stepped in and filled the gap; and he seems to be giving indi- cations of an intention to occupy the shoes of the redoubtable " Sergeant " lUakeney. Surely that is " enuff sed. " The pre-season dope placed State third among the North Carolina colleges in Track. Carolina Scott, Dishnui- Page Two Hundred Forty-seven f Mip| l;i . IKis i and Trinity were bfjtli tlinught better than we by those whose oi-cni)ation seems to be to ' it back in ottiee cliaii ' s, look wise, and prechet with an aii ' of finality what is t oini; to hap- pen bi ' loi e it realU ' does happen. t ' arohna reall ' did win after a tnssle ; l)nt Trinit was uverwhehned. sw ' ain|ied. sin(iliHM " e k e , we went o er to I )nrhani. and everyone seemed to think ' I ' rinilN had il einched. Trinitv slnick a sna . The stcjrx of the meet is lobl in the score: State. ' ' , ; Trinil , .?,v ' I ' lie whole leant seemed to nni wiM, and Trinit had consiiierable ado to (jet e en the few points she ihd chalk np. It was in ibis meet that Crater first broke the Xortli Carolina rec(ird foi- the javelin ibrcjw, and started that nip an l titck affaii ' with liernethe of C ' arcjjina in which each wonld otabhsh a new record at each meet lhe entered. ])a ids(]n was the next to t d. .Xcjt loni; after we bad put Trinit to resl, the Wildcats came down for a set-to with its True, l)a idson did slioxs up better than Trinity, and manaijed to accunmlatc .iS points; but SS to . S is a (lecisixe ictory. and that is the score bs ' which State won. It was in the mecl with I ' .lon, not K m after Ibis, ibal State pile(l n]i its biggest .score of tlie season. . ll the Christians coulil gather in was 1 I ]ioints. State amassed 115 ])oiiits and took every first place. The score-kee])ers were worn out liefore the meet was oxer, jttst fiimi markint, up State ' s points. In the next meet, defeat . ot in our ])ath and would not be dodtjed. Carolina, with its pro erbial Isey of horseshoes ,ind cl(j ers. Won out after State bad put itp a bitter strUL;tj]e. b ' or two successive years State taken the dual meet .after an excit- inji finish; but it was written that ,a (bfft ' rcnl story should be told ibe third year. Caro- lina won, and the score was 7S to 48. In ibe . " late meet, held sDinetime later. Hvkim. Push Page Two Hundred Forty. eight |iin. s ' iii , l-IH State was second only to Carolina. This gave us a clear title to second honors in Xorth C ' anilina for V)2 , despite the fact that critics and do]ie-d is|iciisers had rated us farther down. So. inasniuchas Slate, with a team rated far below several others in Xorth Caro- lina, demonstrated its su|)eriorit_ - o ei- all hut one of them, we are ahle to locjk with pride upon the l ' ' i. Track Season, and ])n]nounce it satisfactory. The last meet in which State partici|iated was the South . llantic. I la inj; lost the State Aleet to Carolina, it was not thought beforehand tliat our outfit would ha e nnich stnff to show when it locked horns with the best in the Sonlh Atlantic States. ' Id Man l)o|ie suffered .iniither shakeup. State seemed to ha e ;i happy faculty for upsetting the dope all aking. In this meet, we tied for fifth place, being the only team from Xorth Carolina to score e en a fraction of a point. Another year has slipi)ed into the jiast, and again one ma - see of an e ening arious athletes in the attire of devotees of the cinder ])ath trotting about the countryside or (jtherwise tr.aining to ]iut ( )ld State on tij|i in the coming season. Sunn- iif the (lid faces are missing, bnl there are main others who are fighting for their places. Coach llomewood and .Manager h ' aucette tell ns that our prospects are good. With this encouraging news, we are looking forward at the time this is written to the season just ahead. We cannot close this article and main- tain clear consciences without making Some individual mention of the men who comiiiised the l ' ' _ ' ,i team. C(jrkill. the captain, was crippled at the start b straining a ligament in his ankle. I!ut. (lesijite this handicap, he strove aliantl - throughunt the season. Morris and ll riim. State ' s two ])rize entries in the C. PTMN Cdrkim., isi„iiir 100 and 220. did noble service. In near- Page Two Hundred Forty. nine T ' llAVUcjiin, l-lll " 3C», Iv cwry rai-f. iIrv tdiii lu fnr first place; and. wItIcIk ' n (T won, tlic ntlier was ne ci " far licln ' ncl. Hill and 1 luok could always 1)0 CMuntcd iin tci hrint; lionie eight ])i)ints between them in e er ' race lhe ' ran. Tlic (jpjjosing team was left tin- ninth p(iim in t for encom ' a enient. " l)ude " Johnston was a siU ' e scorer in the middle distance and — - y - " i v hf often led the field lo the tape. Hay- P ' i, ' ' iUti y wood pro eil to he a rt ' gular old war-horse in the half-mile; and Scott, who was called (111 to l.e:ir the hrum of the long distance rmming. responded nolil - to the joh. Crater distingmdied himself in the first meet of the season li breaking the State record for the jaxelin throw. Xot content with this, he several times raised his own record in tin- e fnt. Caplain-hUect llamrick, our liighe-t indi i lual scorer, holds tin- Slate record for the discus and is ade]it ;iKii at putting the shot. Clarke, artislii- Inn-dle-juniijer, and Satterfield. who specialized in the high-jump and pole- .-lult, ranked high in their resiH ' Cti e exents. and li(](]sted State ' s points C(]nsi(ler,al]le during the seaMjn. There are others alsi), ton numerous to mention or picture here, of whnin ton much praise caniKJt he said. They stayed out there fi(]m tile heginning ni the season to the ery end. straining .ind striving always to place ( )ld State on top. h ' ellows, State College is proud of e ery one of yon. Cl.akkk. Hiiiiilis PAGE Two HUNDRED FIFTY :;- ' | ' CRnss-CiuNTK ' i Tkam Gross-Gountry 1923 State ' s l ' 23 Cross-Countrv Team liad wonderful success last season. In llu meet at ' i ' rinity. it placed second onl ' to Washington and Lee, South Atlantic C ' liainiii(jns of 1 " ' _ ' _ ' . In the Slate Meet al Raleit;h, State took first place. Scutt lakini; first place li - a lar, ;e margin, and the others placing hiiih. In this nu-et, Carolina was (lis(|ualif ied hecause one of her runners cut the course to get ahead of a State man. Following is a record of the two meets : THE MEET AT TRINITY ' Washington and Lee, first. N. C. State, second. Carolina, third. Trinity, fourth. Wake Forest, fifth. ST. TE MEET . T k. EElGII N. C. State, first. Wake Forest, second. Trinity, third. Elon, fourth. Page Two Hundred Fifty. one I ' ' ki;shma. Tk Ai k ' I ' k. m Fhkshman Track 1923 Tlic l- ' rcshnian track team had only one meet, that with tlie Carohna I ' Vi ' hmeii. In this, they made an excellent showing ; hut the Carolina Freshmen (in li a narrow mari;in. ' I ' here was a |)roniisin i lot i material on the I ' Veshman team, and many nf these sjumld cumr ihrous di (jn the arsit - this siirini;. Those making the I ' Veshman monograms are g " i en as follows: Ci ' K K I N Darnell FlCRGt ' SOX C.l XTUN- M : ' ;i i-;nrrii Pridgen Ro BIN ' SON Ska w I " , 1. 1, i:iiSTi;i( Wkiciit Page Two Hundred Fifty. two Tennis Association In tlie year l ' 22 a few enthusiastic " wielders of the rac(|uet " organized for the pur]xise of making tennis at X. C. State one of the main branches of athletics. With this high ideal ever l)efore them these men inspired others, and now the Tennis Association can boast of fiftv verv active memljers. Ul-FICERS n. S. Mathesux G. W, Wrav A. S. WiLLLIAMS .President ...Manaycr Coach 4. 4. 4. .1. F. MATHESON H ir. SHELOR D. s. MATHESON J. r. LYNCH J. G. XEAL J. L. CAMPBEI.I, T. c. COBB T. H. STEWART W . L ADAMS P. r. ALLISON- L. w CHURCH K. M CHEDESTER K. W CHADWICK A. s. DAVIS C. n. GADDY R. L. GAY L. H. COOK W . L HADLEY ' MEMBERS J. L. IIAISER JOH HOI,L()WAV G. V. HAMER B. A. HORXE V. W. JOXES IV II. JOXES R. r. KEXXEDV r. E. I.. TTI. I(IRE w C. LAXE ir R. I.OG.W K. W. EITHER J. AI. MOORE J. T. XAXCE 1). 0. PRICE s. T. PL(JTT J. M. POTTER c. J. ROBERTS M SUMXER R. . l. SHrEoRIi B. E. SlIK.MiF.K U. W. SIliiPE . . B. S.MITII R. I.. S -KES L. . . STR.VDLEV T. P. SHAW II. W. STEELE I. E. TROXLER II. r.. TRAI)i:K .T. B. UPSHIK W. S. WE.VTIIEKSI ' ODX E. V. WEBB R. L. WOOTEX R. B. WEBB G. W. WRAV C. E. ZEDAKER Page two Hundred Fifty. three $;• Page Two Hundred FirTV-FOUR -v y | « J»ft- ORGANIZATIONS Va[ I ' .KATTV Ckatkr HOEV StUDKNT G() RRNMFtNT oi ' i ' in ' .ks 1 ' . C. Dkattv ' rrsidriit .1. 11. Cratkr ricc-rrrsiilrnt S. R. Srci-rtary C. R. llnK -. ji; Tirasiirrr 4- + 4 " SHulcnt ( " .Dvcnimcnl was aduptcd at State College in the spriiiL; (if I ' L ' l liv the cdU ent ni the hoard nf trustees and a twn-tliirds allirmative (ite of all tlic stmleiits llieii enrolled. It was put into actual operation the next Se|iteniher and since that time has heeu a success. Its laws nia - he said to have hecome vouthful traditions which, it is hoped, will .i:;row stronger and stronger in the licarts and uiinds of Stale College men. Its further success depends upon the cooi)eration of the entire student hodv. the sympathetic help of the faculty, and the devotion to dnt ' of those elected to the Stmlent Council. It has a function (O perform in the ajiproachiug expansion of the College, which function is tin- nioldiu! ' of sterling honestx and character among State College men. Page Two hundred Fifty. six The Student Council officers P. C. Beatty President T. r . Crater Vice-President S. K. W ' allis Secretary C. R. HciEv, Jr....-.- Treasurer SENIORS r. C. Beatty P. T. Dixon J AS. E. Britt H. D, Hamrick J. R. Cr. ter ' - S. Morris C. J. Roberts JUNIORS L. L. HEDGEPETH S. R. ALLtS C. R. Hoey, Jr. J. E. Weber G. W " . ' ray SOPHOMORES R. E. Black J. M. Potter Mark Summer FRESHMAN D. C. Worth PAGE Two Hundred Fifty-seven House of Student Government OPFiCERS J. ] ' .. Ckatkr Prrsidnit . II. I ' ll AM I ' iDN " icr-rrcsiih ' iil I,. C. l)ii.i. Ki) Srcrrtary-Trriisiirrr .M1 ' ..MI!P:RS 11. .M . . n. .MS l[. D. Il.VMRICK .1. M. I ' ciTTKR 1 . C. J. I ' . I ' ll-: ATTY 1 In ITT 1.. L. 1 li:i)r,i;ri-;Tii R. HtiKY, Jr. j. G. l Hlli;i;T G. I. Rni!i.:RTs R. E G. 1 1 I ' .LACK l ' .i;ii v. i ' : 1 1. F. I ' ' .. l K. n. i.i, E. LuTz W . ]• ' .. Sin.w P. .. SciiTT C. 1! J. r.. r.I ' l.N.NKTT Ckati-k G. J. R. T )C. N r. Mc-GoiICAN R. 11. Sl-nTT G. 1 ' " . Sl■: l •R J. w C " NNI ' i: NTl ' IR W . S. .MdRRrs Mark Simm ' .n i;. II !•;. 11 r. T. Cll X.MI ' lo.V . Cka. mi:u 1 )|. l). M R. W ■| . .MrKi.NNoN L. Mki.Tox . 1 1. ( ) i;r.m.i. 1,. R. S ' i ' ' .K . 1.. Tr:: ' tii a. S. R. W I., c. DlUI,AK» 1,. S. I ' KIIM ' .HX J. K. i;hiu;r c, w w KAY 1). C. W IIRTII Page Two Hundred Fifty-eight Court of Customs J. L. McNamara .__ indfic R S. Tkaxth AM Pniscciiliiu Attorney G. ' . i i(iLLn. rAN Sheriff R. M. Morris _ ___ Deputy Sheriff MEAIP.ERS OF TFIE COURT O. ' . Hiii.i.dMAN R, Af. AldRRis J. L. McXaxiara II. W . Taylor H. L. Medford F. S. Trantiiam Page Two Hundred Fifty. nine V.MT.HAN Dixon King The Young Men ' s Christian Association r. T. i)i (is PROK. L. L. X ' aichan E. S. King ?ili(S. Margarkt H. Mciores Mr . W. C. Riimu k l-Kunilcr and First rrcsidriif nf l ir Collnic Woman ' s Club I ' rcsidcnl ..Chairman of Hoard of IHrrrlors General Sri rrlary Of fid- Sccrrlary POINTS ol ' PRoP.KI- ' .SS PL ' .i 24 The ailditioii nf an Ol ' licc Sfcret.iry t " the Staff. Tlie organizatiiin of the Self-help Department tlirouj h which scores of stncleiils have been helped to earn part of their college expenses. The sendinf of a delegation of sixteen men to the Slndiiit X ' idunteer (. " nini ' miou lieM in Indianapolis. Indiana, Deeemlier 2 Stli. lo Jannary 1st. ' I ' he fornndation of jilans for making the ■. M. C. A. eipial in vtalf :nid progr.nn to that (.f anv technical school in the Sonth. Mrs. RinnicK Mrs. Moorks Page Two Hundred Sixty Y. M, C. A. Cabinet The Cabinet is composed of the elected officers and the chairmen of committees. Their duty is to formulate plans for the different departments of Association work and to submit them to the Friendship Council. OFFICERS p. T. DIXON President J. E. BRITT .Vice-President GEORGE W. WRAV Secretary L. A. BROTHERS Treasurer CH.MRMEN OF COM.MITTEES W. S. MORRIS . Bible Study .1. L. ANDREWS Missionary I. E. BRITT Religious Meetings P. H. SATTERWHITE Employment K. B. WINCHESTER F. I). FAICETTE Publicitv H. -M. BRE.MER. JR Social L. . . BROTHERS New Student J. E. GRIFFITH ....Freshman Friendship Council R. H. RAPER P.O. RU OF DIRECTORS Function: To hold title to the . ssociation property, supervise the work of the employed officers, control the financial policy anil to see that an aggressive Christian work is conducted. MEMBERS Prop. Prof. L. L. V.AUGHAN C. M. Heck Chair man Treasurer PROF. E. L. CLOYD DR. V. W. PEEI.E COL. FRED A. OLDS H. E. SATTERFIELD JOHN A. PARK D. W. GLOVER P. T. DIXON. E.xOfficio L. A. BROTHERS, Ex-Officio Page Two Hundred Sixty-one Thh Friendship Council Till- !• rieiidship Council is composed of men ulm have accepted the Christian standards for their own lives and wlio endeavor to lead others to accept these standards through the processes of Friendship. Eacli nieinher is related to a group of students whom he seeks to interest in the Association ])rograni as a means to develo|)ing their faith, character, and usefidness. T. I). H. P Al.HUICllT Al.I.lSON Andrews H. KBF.l Host M. 1 ' .kkmi;k, E. Britt M A. T. R. B. A. T. Brothers Brown C.MTSEY Crater D.wis Dixon Henry Dtu.s A. L. K. c.i,KS C. D. I ' .MJCETTE R. G. FoKTlINE, J. E. ] ' " ostek H. K. I ' OLII.K (■ERM. N ( ilKJlilNC. {.KEEN Ok IKE IT II 1 1. I.I, 1 ' . 1,. ll.MU.KOVE S. II. II. SS. M. I.. I,. I IEDC.EI ' ETH r. M. IIendrkks . l. V, 1 c c, i;. M. E. K .Ik. K. 1. 1 1 ii.hEbr.nnu C. C. II 11. TUN B. A. HORNE A B. Hunter .1. C. Jones 1 ' . II. Jones .1. W. Johnson C. 1). 1. P. KiSER J. V. Leon.nri) ] ' . E. Lltz M D. iMi;C. M.,LiM R. McRimmon n. S. M, THESON I ' . B. Mevvborn .1. R. MuFKITT E. O. Moonv II 0. Moore J. M. . IiiokE VV . S. Morris P. G. P.ARRISIl K. J. 1. . l. Putter K. M Pkoi ' eitt K. II. Kai ' Eu K. W. Keece . l .M. Roberts P. 11. S.vttekwiiiti P. 1.. Scott K. II. Sn iTT 1. P. Sll AU V I ' .. SllINN E. t " . Smith M !., Smi ' Es 1. 1). Stvron 1!. L. Svkes h L. Tari.eton II. V. Ta i.or 1. !•:. Tinnv C. W. Tii.soN !•■. S. Tkaxtiiam s. K. ( ' . I.. Walton 1. . . Ward w G. We.wer !• ' .. C. Westin I ' .. J. ' iiit. i er ' 1 ' . A, White 1. . Whiti-iikii h ' .. 1 ). W 1 l.DER II. S. W ' lI.EONC. K. p. Winchester C. .M. WoODSIDE II. 1 1. WOOTEN I). L. Wray, Jr. George W. Wra Page Two Hundred Sixty. two The Freshman Friendship Council PURPOSE ' To create, maintain, and extend throughout the student body, high standards of Christian Cliaraeter. " S. L. HoMEwuDD Council Leader oi-IMCERS C. 1). HuMPiiRKv President W. L. Adams I ' ice-President W. D. Russell Secretary F. E. Plummer Reporter Members of Red Side Members of Blue Side J. K. Cassada }. H. Allen J. E. Davis j. D. Coxrad H. G. Daughtridge " l. G. Dorsett H. H. DiGGs R. R. Fountain a. e. huggins Edgar Isles W. H. Johnson C. A. Leonard C. K. Little E. C. McIlwean C. H. McCall J. W. McIver R. M. Morris R. W. Nash H. E. Springer H. B. Trader J. N. Wall R. C. lTHERSPOON Page Two Hundred Sixty-three G. D. Hackney J. H. HORNE L. R. Humbert i . M. Johnson R. A. Kendrick G. V. Keller I. F. Matheson C. H. Phillips H. K. Plott R. P. Walthall C. •. Wrav Blue Ridge Club Tliis club is composed of men who have attended the Southern Student Con- ference held annually in June at lUue Ridge, X. C, under the auspices of the International ' . M. C. A. + 4- + TiiK X. C Statk ' .atiux T(i TiiK Ninth Qr aiikkn ni ai. Stiuknt Vih.I ' ntkkr Con- vK.NTiiiN IIki.ii at I miianai ' oiis. Imiiana. Dkc i:. ihi;k 2iStii th Dkckmukr 1st. Page Two Hundred Sixty. four Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society I ' Oitndcil in IS ' T at the [ ' nii ' crsitv of Maine X. C. State College Chapter Ukgamzeh December 10, 1923 Chapters. 36; Members, About 9,500 FRATRES IX FACILTATE Ei ' CENE Clyde Brooks, President of tlie Colleiie William Alphonso Withers, President of the Cliapter Wali- ' keii Albin AxdErsox Benjamin Franklin Brown William Hand Browne Edward Lamar Ci.oyd Thomas Perrin Harrison ' Zend Payne Metcalf Joshua Pllmmer Pillsbury Wallace Carl Riddick Howard Burton Shaw Carl Cleveland Taylor Charles Burgess Williams FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Graduate Student Tsong Chen Chang Llovd Underwood Bailey Gerald Rowden Blount James Edward Britt Thomas Owen Evans, Jr. Howard Derward Hamrick Adolph Jenkins Honeycutt Class of 1924 Haruach Theodore McBride James Manley McGougan Hugh Love MEDFt)RD WiNFiELD Scott Morris William Edward Shinn Franklin Simmons Trantham William Lawrence TrEvathan . rchibald Ti ' RNER Allen William Bailey Eugene English Cuubreth Daniel Harvey Hill Homer Hosea Ballou Mask FRA ' I ' RES IX rRHE Frederick Adolph WoLf Theodore Burdis Mitchell John Alsey Park Clinton XathaniEl RackliffE George Frederick Syme Charles Frost Williams Page Two Hundred Sixty-five The Pine Burr Society i cliularsliil I (Founded. 1022 I.i.ovi) UndKkwouu Baii.ev James Kuward Britt Thomas Owen Evans. Jr. Howard Dervv. rd Hamrick Adolph Jenkins Honevcitt Brooks Bennett Leroy . ' XRC.ri.i ' s Brothers Levi Larmon Heik ' .epEth Ci.YuE Roark Hoey Jr. Oswald McCamie House Im.OYD El ' GENE LUTZ RoMiK I.KK Mei.Ton EllUARI) I,. Cl.OVll Georc.E C " . Cox John VV. Harrki.son Wn.i.iAM Hand Browne. Jr Carroi.i. I.amr M.vnn MEMBERS Class of 1 )24 James Mani.Ev McGougan ViNEiEi.n Scott Morris Hugh Ujve .Mkeiford Wiu.iAM Edward Shinn W ' li.i.iAM Lawrence Trevathan Franklin Simmons Trantham Cl. ss ok 1925 FACL ' l ■ Ralj ' h ILnrrison Rater Kenneth Mackenzie I ' RyiiART Samuel Rossiter James Edward WebEr Larry Alston Whitford Archie McFarland Woodside r.EoRCE Williamson Wray Iujwin B. Owen Talmage H. Stafford Lillian L. Vaughan Louis F. Wooten Charles B. Wiij.iams ■ ' . Junior Sciiiar hiDuirary organicatiun for the ijood oj Stale Lolleijc. " Page Two Hunored Sixty. six The General Alumni Association The General Alumni Association was organized to promote good fellowship among former students and to keep alive in this rapidly growing host of State College men a wliolesome interest in Alma Mater and every phase of her glorious work, Annual meetings are held each year on ■•Alumni Day " at ccniiiiencenient at which time the graduating class is elected to memhersliip. In addition lo the transaction of matters of husiness for the common good, officers are chosen then to serve for another year. Governing power of the Association is vested in a local Executive Committee of twenty-one memhers, wliich holds meetings as often as may be necessary. Unlike similar organizations at many institutions, membership in the General . lunnii •Association of State College, or any of widely scattered local chapters, is not limited to graduates alone. When a student withdraws from College before finishing his course, he automatically becomes a member of " the Alumni Association and is entitled to all ' the privileges of membership therein, including the right to hold office. Alumni dues are three dollars per One dollar of each three collected is set aside in a general fund to promote athletics in the College, and the other two are used in carrying on the work of the Association. With the co-operation of the College Administration, tlie organization of local alumni chapters is encouraged. At present, there are thirty-eight local units in existence in North Carolina and other states. As rapidly as possible it is the purpose to cstablisli a local chapter wherever a sufficient imniber of State College men are gathered. The College employs a full-time Alumni Secretary, who serves as a connecting link between the institution and its former students, and also publishes an eight-page monthly paper, Alnmiu AVi .j, which is sent free to every former student whose address is available. The mailing list now carries nearly 5,000 names. The following creed from the Worcester Polytechnic Institute Journal, setting fortli the attributes of the Ideal Alumnus, should be a source of inspiration for every local State College man : " It may be that no man lives who typifies the ideal alumnus. el in any alumni body there are those who so closely resemble the ideal that their attitude is an inspiration to the rest. What, then, are the attributes of the ideal alumnus? " He is one who realizes that the measure of success which he has attained is not due entirely to inherent genius, but in a large part to the knowledge and inspiration which he gained during his college years. " He cherishes the memories of those college years as a fundamental asset to the enjoy- ment of his maturity and old age. ' ' He obliterates from his memory whatever there has been of petty grievances and fancied injustice toward him during the college course. " He sees the faults of his . lma Mater, but instead of growling al)out them he seeks some measure by which they can be remedied. " He recognizes the fact that his College must continue as a living institution in order to tram young men for the big things of life. To be a living institution it must grow. Unless the College is supported by tlie state or is heavily endowed, it must look to its alumni for assistance in attaining its material growth. The ideal aluiunus feels a pride in giving such assistance as his wordly means permit. At least, he gives his moral support to any movement which will assure the welfare of the institution. " He realizes that to be of the greatest service to the institution and to each utiier the alumni must be effectively organized. He supports the alumni association by attending Its meetings when possible, by paying the nominal dues, and by subscribing to its publications. " He lends his knowledge and judgment to the formulating of sound policies for the administration of the Association and the College. " Finally, the ideal alumnus sees the need of interesting voung men in securing an educa- tion. He knows the high quality of education which is offered at his, Alma Mater and so goes out of his way to urge ambitious youths to follow his footsteps. " Page Two Hundred Sixty. seven ' I ' ka.ntham F. S. Trantham A. W. Green, Ir. C. R. Ham The 1924 Aoromeck Greex Hditor-iii-Cliii ' f ..Business Maiuiijcr ....Associate Editor C. I). FAl ' CETTE VV. N. HIPP S. R .WAI.LIS . lAkl. inUDCES J. C. CI.IKPOKD K, .M. FDWII.I.K V. V, KITl ' kELL J. I., AM Ki: S EDITORIAL STAFF V. p. BATCHELOR. Athletic Editoi- IP B. SUMMERELL. Joke Editor Senior Assistants W. S. MORRIS V. II. OVERALL C-. L. WALTOX Junior Assistant 1. E. WEHER JOE W. JOHNSON Sophomore Assistant .MAXAGKRIAL STAFF R. I. ' . .ST1:P1IE S0 . Advert.sing .Manager Senior Assistants Junior Assistants C. R. HOEY J. M. POTTER. Sojjhoraore .Assistant ART STAFF J. L. .McX. M. R. . . rt Editor R. S. ORMAXD D. R. P.VCE PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF T. R. f.MSEV M. . L ROBERTS P. n. SATTERWHITI-: Junior .Assistant J. I). S KES C. R. JOXES S. A. REDFEAR.X W. L. WEST, JR. VNUITE STUDIO Hali. .McXamara Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine Evans Morris V A I.TOM Thk Tkchnician KXI ' XL ' TIVK S ' I ' AI-I " W. S. Morris Edifor- ' m-Chicf T. O. Evans, Jr Business Maiiacicr I A M Ks E. RriTT Associate Editor C. I,. Walton Maiuuiiiifl Editor r.L ' SlXKSS vSTAFl ' K. II. RapER - ssistcDit Hiisiiirss Mcuwfier R. ( ' .. Fortune -. Assistant Hnsnirss Manaqcr . 1 1. l ' )EAM Assistant Business Manaqcr Ul ' .l ' ( )UT( tUIAI, STAI ' l- L. U. HKDGEPf:TH Idminislration K. M. Kre.mER Technical Societies JoE W. Johnson ....Fraternity and Social C. L, RarnhardT Athletics C. D. l ' ' . i ' cETTE : General Rl ' .IH )KT1 ' .RS I ' iRincERS C ' l.iNK I ' ()rNTAI. llAl.I,. Literary Literary Ilnnini ..Publications C " ARI, R. W. . . 1 C. R. I . C. Jones A. S. M. E. W. E. Shinn Military E. A, Davis .-. Acjriculture C. R. I loKN- Enqineerinci C. R. JonKs E.rcliange I,. C. Dii.i.ARD ; ' student G(n ' crnnienl S. R. -. Student Council ]]. IlAiM Ca)npns I ' " .. J. Whitaker ' R. G. Cadieu J. II. Rhodes I . R. TTiMiiKRT W. I ' ' . Saniikrs Page Two Hundred Seventy Page Two Hundred Seventy. one Crater Kn.MAN ' .McGnicAx Thk N. G. State Agriculturist STAFF C. I), Kii.i.tAN I ' .dilor-iii-Cliirf ]. M. Mi(rOLiGAN Maiuijiiiiii litiilor J. I!. C ' k ATKR Business MaiHuicr 1 ' . 1 1. .Ikter lixlcnsioii lldiliir Stkw ART RoFERTSON I ' acuUy I ' .dilorial Adriscr ] . M. I ' Rdi ' KiT Circ ' idiilidii Miiiunirr M. L. Snipes idrcrtisiiui M anath ' i ' S. R. W ' . Issistaiil fh siiu-ss Maiuijici- F. E. Li ' TZ -Issislivil Ciri ' ul ition Mutnuicr N. M. Smith Assistivil . Uhrrrlisinn Mdiint cr IM " ,I ' RTMI ' . T. 1, I ' .ni ' roRS Carl Rridgers Agricultural Administration C. L . Halt -1c ronomy K. II. SciiTT Animal I liishmidry W . W . White General Aiiriciilturc n. W. Thompson Horticulture .1. I). SvKES Poultry J. C. liENTi.EY Rehabilitation C. (i. Thornton Short Course R V. Ci.iNK Wicalional - Qv :v Ai) iS()in ' coMMn ' Ti ' i ' : Dr. C. C. Tavi.or Dr. B. F. IvLm pp Dr. B. W. Wells Page Two Hundred Seventy-two Page Two Hundred Seventy. three o Page two Hundred Seventy-four German Club OFFICERS - ' ' - " ' " President E. F. Cri.KRHATii -J-icc-Prcsidcnt ■ ' - ' = ' 2 Secretary-Treasurer -I- + -f C. I). Aktiu K, Jr. R. D. Beam C. B. Bennett W. H. BuGART I.. II. C(KIK J. J. C ' HAMBERLr ' MN W. J. Carter R. E. L. CoRREi.i, L. A. Cari ' Exter I ' . II. CoTHRAN !i. C. C[,1FF(IRII V. R. Do.xR H. I . Ellsworth Marion Gravelv T. Gaines W. O. Hav ' . B. Howell f " i. . Hoi.LOMAN A, A. Johnston i i. ! ' ■. joh.nston w. w. johnston IIenr - Kendall 7. T. Little .Cart. Mason MEMBERS W. 1.. (.VBrien IIlt.h Xhisler J. P. .Vow ELLS 1 ' . I ' . Me vborn J. !■ " . EAL W. II. Pavne 1 ' .. S. Poole Xorm.nn S.MITHWICK Ei) Ri:ftv H. W. Steele R. 1). Sloan S. S. ToL,ER -M. L. ScROGGS J. N. Stewart M. H. Shelor I ' . W. ' . RRI. -GTON S. R. Workman C. . ' ()RK, Jr. A. J(]NES VORKE V. W. Smith C RTER HtdGINS A. V. D.mjghertv J(H4N V. Long t ' lEKALI) McBrAVER R. IL Webb Ell Jenkins Joe Jenkins Thi ' rston Kiser Ell Lewis T. C. Clute. Jr. C. A. Johnson J. C. Cobb John Thompso.n Di.xoN Jordan A. B. QuiNN 1 1. !■ ' . Taylor J. R. Morrison 1 ' ' r. ncis Carr (i. R. Logan T. R. Johnson .1. 1 . C. ss. ii. W. L. West J. C. Mace T. J. TOBIASSEN J. 11. L ' PSHUR A. G. BvRUM E. M. Mitchell Ered Streetman Page Two Hundred Seventy. five Bridges SeuTT The Leazar Literary Society As ri ilizatidii achaiiccs, an l man ' s ix ' lalinns with his fellow ln ' iiiijs liecoines more clearly understood, it is sjenerallv eoncedeil thai one ' s true worth is not measured alone l)y what lie ran do nm ' li what he knows, hut rather h ' his ahility to express to others what he thinks, and to i,d e to the world through the .spoken ;md written weird, the results of any tr;i els, investigations, researches, or discoveries he may h,i e made. If. therefore, one ' s wiirth. indeed, his erv destiny, is to he measured liy his ahilit - to express his thou.!j;hts to others, how much it liehoo es us. on the ery threshold of ]iul)lic life, to ac(|uaint ourselves as much as possible with an ' aids there ma ' he to clear thiukin,!;;; and free expression ! The Leazar Literary Society was formed with these things in view. Xo one needs ease ;uid acciUMcy of speech more than in lustrial leaders, and no one has less opportunity to le.arn these things while pursuin,;; " the re,t, ' courses of study. To liiidye llie i, ' ;ip hetween ]iurel scientific .and technical learning; " and their medium of expression is the purpose of the 1 .eazar l.iti-r.ary Society. It l)elie es that in this it is renderiu,i; a ,t;enuine si-r ice, and lo ,all those who would fit themsehes for aggressive leadership il extends ,a warm welcome. Page Two Hundred Seventy. six Leazar Literary Society Fall Term OFFICERS Spring Term C. Ri. Bridges President R. H. Scott M. L. SxiPES J ' ice-President H. G. Moore H. C,. MooRiv Treasurer M. L. Snipes C. H. -rcK Secretary C. R. Wright 1. M. Ml ' Gdi-gax Critic Carl Bridges 1.. X. I ' .ROWXE Censor E. ' . Bridges R. I. PkiXER Chaplain . H. S. WiLFO.VG H. S. WlLFONG Serqeant-at-Arnis S. H. H. ss. Ei. R. H. Scott Reporter !..- + + •!• MEMBERS R. R. Fountain D. E. Allen C. F. Gregso.n- F. S. Pritchard H. M. . " Xdams L. M. Green K. V. Reece . . V. . MICK F. D. Gooch V. H. Rankin E. W. Bridges S. H. Hassall n. E. Springer L. N. Browne Carl Bridges G. D. Hunter J. P. Shaw G. F. Seymour 1. Brumsev .[. M. Hood M. L. Snipes W. H. BarklEv j. R. Herman R. H. Scott H. L. BVNUM G. V. Harren R. Stridek A. B. CURRIN J. E. King E. L. TURBVFILL R. H. Cox F. R. Love C. M. Thomas . Council C. R. Lambe Fred Troxler R. Cadieu G. F. Lane C. E. VicK A. L. Eagles H, G. Moore H. S. WlLKONG T. W. Edwards E. C. McElweax G. W. Wrav R. R. Fountain J. H. .McDade C. R. Wright J. L. Fort 1. W. .McIver D. C. Worth E. L. Franklin C. G. MOXTGOMERV R. C. WiTHERSPOON R. W. Ferguson X. T. P. KER W. E. Wilson R. T. Green R. J. Peeler W. L. WOODLEV W. B. Gooding C. F. Parrish C. E. Zedaker Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven Clink Amjkku ? Plillen Literary Society ( )iic of the gri ' alesl assets the en.t;ineer can ha e is iiruficieiicy in puhHc speaking. Quite often the chief factor in juilging a person ' s merit is hy his sjjoiven Englisli. i ' ' ar liettei ' opportunities await the engineer wlmse speech is clear, fluent, and refined than the one whose si)eech is awkward, hesitating, and slangy. I ' ullen Ij ' terarv Societ ' (jffers splendid oppoi-tunities to the student that desires to ini])ro c his ahilit to speak. Comiietitiou is induced h ha ing si. contests with l.eazar l.iterars Societs ' each eai ' . A medal is gi eti to the hest in(li ' i lual speaker in each contest. This ' ear the two societies made a mo c toward a higger luidertakiiig. The sister societies |)lan to cooperate in having an inter-collegiate triangular dehate each year. .Much interest has keen taken in this iiioxement, hotli h - the facultx ' and the memhers of the societies. Page Two Hundred Seventy. eight PuLLEN Literary Society ,11 Tci Cmxe ' eber Whitford . Potter Raper .. ' —.. Taylor .... HEDOEI ' ETH F.. Tiimv 1). Kll.l.IAN .M. Proffitt ... L. Andrews .... .A.. M. II. W. W. L. OFFICERS President -.,si,;.... I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Secretary -Issistant Secretary Treasurer -Issistaiit Treasurer ..... Ser(jeaut-at-.-lruis ..Chairman I ' rofirain Coniniitte CItaflain Censor Critic Reporter Sprint Term J. L. Andrews .... L. L. Hedgepeth T. E. Weber H. W. Taylor A. B. Hu.VTER J. M. Potter R. B. Winchester R. W. Cline F. Sherma.v .. P. M. Hendricks R. M. Proffitt H. Balm 1. I.. AXnREWS 1) i;. . LI. I SOX 1. (). . XT110XV 1) n B. RBF.R H ti.WM H M KRE.MER K. c. H.KGCETT 1. I-;. BRITT K 1. B.VRKI.EV 1. 1), COXR.M) K w . CLIXE C. B. CLIXE C. C. CORRELL !•:. IJ. COIJV (• K. DILLARD s VV n.wis H . n.wis I-: . . D.WIS 1. 11 DULIX K. K. GREEX K. .s. G AST OX 1.. R. HUMBERT A B HUXTER 1- L. HEDGEPETH MEMBERS F. S. H. RGROVE ( ' . C. HILTOX I . l. HEXDRICKS K, M. KILLIAX ( " . D. KILLI. X K. P. KEXXEDY 11 B. KEEX V, C. LAXE F, E. LITZ I " , A. I.EOXARD 1. D. .MIDTETTE k K. M. TTHES 1. P. Mc. r). MS I. C. -McMll.L.VX R. .M. PROFFITT 1. .M. POTTER 1 " . G. P. RRISn II K. PLOTT K. H. R, PER E. D. ROIMXSOX 11 SE. .M. X I. P. S ED I! ERR V r. L. SMITH G. A. SMITH F. SHERMAN " 1. . . S.MITHWICK P I.. SCOTT H W. TAILOR I. E. TIDDV 1 P. TICE H. THOMAS F S. TARLETOX F, F. TITKER 1-:. J. WHITAKER 1. E. WILLIAMS I- ' . C. WESTIX 1. . . WHITFORD K P.. WIXCIIES1KR 1. E. WE PER P. WELLS 1 A. WILSO.X II M. WEEDOX 1 . . WHITE E. WILLI. MS 1. A. WARD w . P. VOIXG X A. YARBORO R. V. ZIMMERMAX Page Two Hundred Seventy-nine The Mars Hill. Club Colors: Cold and Blue. V .fi VM: Iaiiivi-L Motto: " The Truly Great .Ire .lha iys .Modest. " The Mars Hill Cluli consists of fornitr Mars Hill Collt-ge stiulfnt . ' Plic piirpiist- of tliis dull is to extend .State College to .Mar Mill stiulenls. It is alxi our |iur|iose to help lhi) e students entering the college to get the riglit start for a successful college life. ThrtJUgh the activities of the cluh, we prciniote frieutl shi] of these men in college and keep in touch with all our graduates. OKFICF.RS C. W. TiLSON Prcsidait C. P.. EllER ] ' iee-I ' re. -ideul L. T. St. Ton Secrelary-Trea.uirer + + + Mh ' .MBERS R. K. Coi-l-KK C, 1 ' .. I ' .i.i.iik r. . 1. lli;.M)KKKS 1 . C. I lol.l., NI) 11. k. I.OC.VX 11. 1 ). Mii)iiij:tun ' |. T. MooKK I ' ,, !• ' . I ' oTTKK J . . . S . i nil w 1 c K 1.. T, St To. I ' .. I ' . ' ri:i i i:K C. W . Page Two hundred Eighty Thf Triancjlf To consecrate ancrc the iiidissoli(ble boiuls forycd " Orer There " : to create a better understanding bet-ween disabled service men and other members of the CnUcye eomuiunity: to appreciate more fully the ofp,,rtunity for further ser7 ' ice. OFFICERS Tall Term . ( ). A Tiinxv [ ' resident ._ !•:. M. Si:. STICK rice-President E. W. Bridges Secretary H. I!. Keen _ ;. Treasurer .___ Sfriiiij Term H. II. KkK.v I). R. I ' . I.. IER . . J. HOXEYCUTT C. G. Thornton J. O. Antho.w W. E. BivENs E. W. Bridges C. D. Chi ' rch II. .A. D-Avis ' ■. W. DOBBI.VS -M. S. Everett C. E. H.wvKi.vs R. Strider -h MEMBERS L. L. Hedgepeth A. J. HoXEYCUTT D. S. Jones H. B. Kee.v 1). R. I ' Al.MKK H. F. Rdi-Tii K. M. Skntkr W. 1 1. She ARi.v C. G. TilnR.xTOX Page Two Hundred Eighty. one The Students ' Agricultuhae Fmr Assoclation The SUKk ' iil.s " AsiriculUiral l air, held annually on ihe first and second of Xo I ' lnliL-r. is tlu- most oulstandinc; educational feature in the v chool of At ricul- turi ' . It is a means h - which the Agricultural students present the School of Agriculture to Xortii Carolina through an icleal agricultural fail ' . The fair is an independent. self-sU|)porting corporatii m, with anijile funds for continunus, progressive success. OFFICERS C. W. Tii.soN Prcsidriif 1. - . Smitiivn ' ick I ' icc- f resident C. D. KiLi.i. x Scrrrlary N. I I. Smith Trrasurrr + + + DlRl ' X ' ToRS C. I ). KlI.l.lA.N C. A. l,i:n K t !■ ' . I-;. l.iTz |. Al. . U( ' iOli ' ,AN N. M. Smith I. P. SlIAW I. A. Sm I ' I ' ll wick I I. W . T M.oN C. W. I " .. J. iiit. ki:r Page two Hundred Eighty-two Pace Two Hundred Eighty-three Episcopal Club officers F. R. .Mi-; vn()kx President S. I . Wai.uis - - I ' iee-Presideiit . . DoAR - Seerelary-Treasurer 4. AlKMUl ' .kS l i: . Mii.ToN A. I ' .AKKi ' U C. W. Mason I ' kiu-. I,. E. HiNKLE Iv I ' . Mkkkuitii I ' kok. L. E. Lane I ' " - I!. Mkwborx Rkv. Henry K. Lane C. C. Midvettk I ' Kill ' . F. A. I ' rextis J. W . Xixox I ' KnF, 1 i. l;. SlIAVV W . II. 1 ' a XK I ). I ). I ' .akhi ' .k, Jk. II. I ' . Smi;i.T(i , |k. W. I ' . 1; ATrilKl.nk. Jr. 1 1. ( ' ,. SlIKl.TiiX K. T. r.dx m:i; C. I.. Suri ' imn 1 ' ., W . (. ' llADWKK . I ' . SlMFllKl) W . U. l)ii. K ' . W. Smith A. T. Daughteky S. K. W I). Iv I ' ka. cis F. C. Wkstix W . W. C ' .LiY.vs K. ■.. W icc.iNS S. k. 11. II ssAi.i. Iv I). ii.i i:k T. A. JKXXKTTK T. II. W IXSTK.M) C. M. I.iTTi.K ' nix, Jr. S. R. Whukman Page Two Hundred EtGHTv.FouR Page Two Hundred Eighty-five LiKiT.-Coi.ONiii. I). I). ( RICGORV, r. .V. W , Rrtjrii, ' . U. S. and T. Rkservk Officers ' Traininc Corps All Intaiilry uiiil, Sciiicir Divisinn. was cstaltlishcd at XmimIi t ' arnliiia SlaU- Ci lIc-j;o nf AgticiilHre and iMisim-erint; during the SiiriiiK Term, l ' ' l ' ' . Tlu- purpose of tlic unit is to give a four -year course in military training at the in-.ti-, ineliidaig a period of six weeks at a summer training eanip. ' I ' lie course is ilixided into tlic P.asie and Advaneeii. ' i ' lie llasie eonrse i ' eonipulsMiy lor all physically fit male students who are not less than fmuieen years ot age and is a prerecpiisitc for graduation unless in an cxecpt ' onal case the stuilenl he discharged from the unit hy the |)rofessor of mihtary science and tactics for sultieient reasons with the approval of the head of the institution; uiion satisfactory completion of the llasic course, or npnii l)rescntation of evidence of its completion, or its e(|Uivalent, at an educational institution where a Regilar Army Ofhcer is detailed as professor of military science and tactics, the student m.iy. if selected h the prescient and professor of military scence and tactics, he a lniitted to the Advanced cotirse. A student having once entered upon the Adv.anced course must carry it to coniidetion as a ])rerequisite for gr.iduation, A student electing the . dvanccd course is required to sign a contract that he will carr it to eoni])letion, including the training prescrihed ;it one summer training camp, in con- sideration for which lu ' will receive conmiulation of suhsislence fixed hy the Secretary of War in accnrdance with law. The primary ohjecl of the fcnir-year course is to c|ualify students foi ' aiM ' oiuluieut .is second lieutenants in the Officers ' Reserve Corps; the secondary ohject is to instruct students, who do not com])lete the course, in the fundamentals of military so that in case of a n;itional emergency they will he hetter tpialified to fulfill their ohligations to their country. Page Two Hundred Eighty. six Com missioxkd Officers LiKrTEXAXT-Cdi.nxKL D. I ). C.Ki-GiiKv. { ' . S. A.. Retired. Cai ' Taix Jdiix H. Gir-.Sdx. L ' . S. A. Cai ' Taix R. E. WvsdK. ]k., I ' . S. A. First Likitexaxt William C. Lkk. I ' . S. A. First Likitlxaxt J.. A. W i:kb. U. S. A. NOiX-CoMS. Sgt. J. R. Slcii). I ' . S. A. Sgt. II. C. ' I ' iKi.M.vs, r. S. A. Page Two Hundred Eighty. seven CaoET LlEl ' TEN ' AXT-CoLUNEL P. B. LlTTI.E The Regiment Page Two Hundrec Eighty-eight l Kr,i. n: -r. i. r. i- ' i- Regimental Staff Green, a. W Caj tain, Rl Smxx. W. E Captain. R2 Baxgs, a. C Captain, R3 Causev. T. R Captain. Rf Carpenter, J. W X ' apfain. Personnel Lattimore. T. E First t.icntcnant. Athletics T.KWis. J. Second Lieutenant. Ranije Officer CADET . (). -C().MS HOLLOMAX. C, " . ... Clikford. J. C. Jr. ToBi.sssEx. T. I Master Sergeant -.-Color Sergeant ... Color Sergeant REGI.ME-VT. L XoX-Co.MMISblONEP OFFICERS Page Two Hundred Eighty. nine First Battalion OFFICI ' .RS M. .inR Al. ' I Wilson First Lieut. |. K. .Mokkisom I ' omiuaiidiiKj Officer I(l i(laiil ' ir ' h ' h ROvSTI ' .k CoMl ' . ' • " A " Company " 1! " ' comi ' any " c " Page Two Hundred Ninety Company " A " RiCiiERT, J. C -.-Captain Sloan, R. D First Lieutenant House, O. M ;. First Serycant FIRST PLATOOX Sattkrwhitic. p. H First Liciitciuvil Wkir, W. il Sccoml I.iciitriiaiil SKCOXD PLATOON WiiKKMAX, S. R Second Liciitniaiit MELTON. R. L. CARR. F. .1. SERGEANTS LOGAN. G. R. ROANE, L. H. ARMSTRONG. E. V. LOGAN, F. G. BLACK, R. E. BOST, C. M. rOOKE. R. B. FOULK. H. K. lACKSON. P. V. CORPORALS LONG. L W. M.RFMMOX. R. MIDTETTIC. I. I). HENNETT, t. L. G()On. L X. C. L. LSLE ■, R. . . TimX-STON. A. A. MITCHINER. E. C. UrOORE. J. S. SMUFORn. C. L. ZEDAKER, C. E. .M. B. ALLEN. D. S. , . THONY. L A. BOOKER. W ' . G. Kl ' LLOCK. R. II. BUTLER, C. O. BYRUM, R. COX, D. COX. R. H. CRAWFORD. FOI.LEV. M. GRIFFIN. 1 HAYES. S. 1). FIENDRICK. B HILTON. C. HOOKER. I) HUNTER. G ISLES. E. LEONARD. G. A. lONES, H. B. ■: IcALILEY. C. G. McLEOD, V. D. MARSH, H. W. MILLIKIN, R. L. c. B. D. PRIVATES MONROE, E. F. MID ' S ' ETTE. C. G. MONTGOMERY. C. POWELL. 1. ( . PRICE. T. W. REEL. R " . E. SHELOR. W. S. SMITH. A. P. SPEIGHT. A. L. WAINWRIGHT. K. WASHAM. 1. . L WORTH. D. C. allison. p. m. cluti-:. t. c. ir. ))aughtrid(;e. h. DIXON, B. A. dorsett, l. DUNN. I L I). ICnWARDS. I. I ' ORT, T. L. " GILBERT ; J. J. GINN. W. M. (IREEN. D. B. HAHEL. F. W. lENKINS. E. L. ICENDALL. H. E. KING, J. E. LANCE. G. B. LAWS, W, E. McDADE, T. H. r.IATHESON, T. F. MORRIS. R. M. MOUNTCASTLE, E. L. NANCE. R. E. O ' BRIEN, W. G. PEARCE, O. H. PEELER, J. R. PLOTT, H. K. PLUCKETT, W. IL RHODES. J. W. SANDERS, W. F. SIDES. B. A. SMITH, T. G. TALLY. O. V. WELLS, N. T. WRIGHT, J. J. Page Two Hundred Ninety-one Company " B " BRI ■KLF, . I). Batciiki.ok, W CoTTKx, r.. 1.. ( nptain I ' irst Lieutenant I ' irsl Sm raiit I ' IRST PLATOON WonTEN. J. F I ' irst l.icntcnivit W ' K.wiiR, W. Second l.iriili ' iKiiit Sl ' X ' OM) I ' l. ATOON I! AKNIIAHDT, C. L S ' cctiinl I .icii IrlWII I Mku HOKx. K. l Second Lieutenant lONKS, C. R, McADAMS. .1. P. SF.RC.I " . AXTS TAYLOK. li. W. SCIJTT, r. 1.. ICK, f. IC. Xdr.i.K. u. (■ SHAW. I. I ' . RATTS. V. G. BRinr.ER, I.. A. l-KRi;l " SON. VV. 7. IlII.IiKBRAXI), R. J. MOFI ' ITT, I, R. CORPORALS I ' dTTKK. 1. M. SKDBICRRV. I. IV SlIV ' l-i IRI , V. I ' . ArsTi- ' .i.i.. c. i;. I- ' ()C,I.|{MA. . 1 " . K. HOLT, S. !■:. lAMKS. W, C. ■PRICIC, 1). C). RICK. 1). T. SCOTT, A. A. NICK, I ' .. 1.. I ' KI ' ATl-.S IlARI.nWE, F. R. Cl.ARKi:, W, A. KKTXER, II, A, C,. ST(IX, R. S, luncixs, c. iircHics, I. r, MIKD.W, K. 1.. KISICR. J. T, NtrC,()VV. X, I. I-:. MclX ' KR. ?. . . M. II. KKK1-:, . l. n. MAXX, I. I.. MOXTCOMKRN ' , H. R. MORRISDX, C. I- ' .. Ml INK, ( ' .. C. IM.IMMKR, I " . ROBICRTS, V. V. SHOPE. W. W, SHUFORD, R. M, SMATHICRS, I. L, S.MITII, I, A, SXIPES. V. 1.. STEWART, . I, K. TIIOMPSOX. I ' ■. R. TIRRNKIM., 1 ■:. L. VEST, W, 1.., !• ;. L. W. TKRS. K. II. WIIITI-;, VV. O, WIIITEi )R1), ; . . , WILLIAMS, , . ]■:, WOODLIEF. H . ' . VdSr, W. . . N ' Ol ' XC, I. L. . MICK, . . -. B. RX1I. RI)T, .1. ,L KRISTOL, R.- 1. FI-.IU;rS(L , T, " -. ILVWKLNS, J, C. IIK IISMiril. II. IIODCKS, I). W. IIIKK, W. T. Ki:Li.ER, i;. V. KICLIA ' , I, !■;. KILI.I.V.V, V. 1 KILP.VTUUk, W MiMR.WICR, (I I NLCAI.L, C. il. McILWI-:. X. I-:. I Mi-MII.L.NX, I. ( .MERRIi ' i ' , . ' II. M I(IL i-:l, n. c. RECAX, II. W. siii:u i. x, E. WILLI. MS()X, 1 WINSII ' I.M). T. i ' WOMBLE, C, E. WRAV, D, L, T. Page two Hundred Ninety. two Company " C " DOAR, W. R. ... Tj ... . taptaiii Hipp, W.N.. c- x r • „ . „ " " f Lieutenant Sl- te, a. T. c- , a ■ rirst Sergeant FIRST PLATOON ' CuLBREATH. E. F First Liciitcuant Aluso.v, D. G Second Lieutenant SECOXD PLATOOX ' " Kv. L. U Second Lieutenant Broun-e, L. X Second Lieutenant KERRY, R F WRAV. G. W. EL.MS. R. B. EMERSOX. T. W FLETCHER. " J. E HOOD, E. E HORXE, B. A. SERGEAXTS P.YRD, J. F THOAfA.SO.V. J. I. CORPORALS MAY, P. D. MEREDITH, E. P. WEAVER. T. G ADAMS. H. " M. CHRISTOPHER, R. G CLIXE, G. B. J R. YOUNG, A. C CARPEXTER, L. A. FOSTER, T. E. GLUYAS, W. W HAYES. V. A. MILLER, H. S. SHEPARD, S. E ALLEX, C. M ALLGOOD, L. ' VV BEATTY, V. H BROWN, H. L. RROWX, R C BULLOCK, T. F BL ' RGESS. C T CLEMEXT, K. R. COUXCIL, ALEX CRABTREE. S C. CURRIX. A B FOUXTAIX. r; R H.vrSER. T. L. .lOHXSTOS-, X M .TOXES. G. E. KEEVER. W. W LEE, H. G. .McFAYDEX, W. R r;athews. w e ' .viddletox, h. d XAXCE, J. T PRIVATES XICHOLSOX, X B P.VRKER, A. P PARKER, T. R PFTREE, R T PHILLIPS, C PLEASAXTS. D J RICE. C. W. SLACK, .1. B.. JR. WATKIXS. H W H. RXES. R. C liLRXETTE, W. R BVXr.M. H. L CADIEC. R. G. CA.MPBELL. T. L. CASSADA. L ' d CHEDESTER F CHL-RCH. T. w ' COBB. A. - CO.VR.M). J. D CROCKER. ' C. R. DAILY, W. A DAVIS, W. L. DENTON. W. M DICKENS, F P ■ DIGGS, H. H. DLCGIX. F. FAR.MER, J. C. FERGL ' SOX, -. FRANCIS, D. E HILL. C. C. lAMES. J. L TONES, A. C. .11 ' LI AX, C. C. LVXCH, J. P. McCOY, F. S. MILLS, L. R. 0 ' ERBY, W. G. RICHIE, D. F. STEVEXS, S. Y STURGILL, G. C THO.MAS, C. M. TOWE, J. H. WILFOXG. H. S R. Page Two Hundred Ninety-thre Second Baitalion OI ' I ' K ' I ' .KS Major 11. 1). IIamrick First Lielt, |. I.. Andkkws -CoiDuandiiuj Officer hijiitant 4. 4 K()STi-;r Cum r - " 1 " . ' ' C lMl•. ■ ■ " I ' " ' CoMI ' AN ' " ( ' . " Page Two Hundred Ninety. four Company " E " Beattv, p. C Captain Barber, B. P fiy t Lieutenant WiNSLOW, A. R _ First Sergeant 1-iRST platoon- Thompson, D. W ■ First Ucutcmuit Franklin, W. A Second Licuti-naiit SECOND PLATOOX At.i.F.x, D. E.... Harris. T. M.. ..Second Lieutenant ..Second Lieutenant WALDROOP, H. RIPPLE, J. M. SERGEANTS UZZELL, G. L. HOEY, C. R. RUFTY, H. E. MOODY, E. O. BARBER, I). D. MITCHELL, E. M. PATTOX, P. W. PLOTT, W. E. STEED, B, C, CORPORALS TATE, H. C. WEBB, E. Y. VARliORO, N. A. CURKIX, R. M. DUNN, B. HORTON, L. O. LEONARD, J. V. MASON, C. W. PICKLESEIMER, L REYNOLDS, D, T, YOUNG, W. P. AUSTELL, I. H. BEAL, J. C. ' BOSWELL, W. T. BURTON, W. n ' . l ' ARS(JN, S. B roFFEl, R. F DIXON, II. P DOUGHERTY. A. DULIN. J. II. FENTRESS, R. H. FERGUSON, R. W FIEMSTER, E. A. FREEMAN, J. L GRESHAM, A. R. HACKNEY, G. F. HARREN. G. V. HENDRICKS, P. HORNE. J. H. JOHNSON. E. M. JONES, F. V. JR. M. D. F. PRIVATES LAMBE. C. E. MOSS, J. G. NASH. B, V. NE. L. P. R. POOLE. E. RIFF, P. .M. RUSSELL. W. ' ill ELTON. B. STROXG. J. M. SUMXER. M. THO.MPSON, J. C UTTER. C. B. WIGGINS. R. G. WILLI.VMS. R. G. liLANCHARD. W. l ' , RS(). . L. G. CUING. Y. C. COOPER, C. M. CRISP. G B. DAWSON. F. K. FOWILLE. R. il. GRIFFIN. C. Y. GRIFFITH, H. L. HAMER. I. T. hi;r. l n; J. R. HOOKS. J. T. HORNE. W. G JEFFERSON. F. . . JENKINS, B. LOYE, F. R. .MORRIS. R. B. P. L.MER. M. F. REYNOLDS. R. .. IK SE.WVELL. R. ■ ■ SHOFFNER. I. E. STl ' ART. P. L. TEDDER. E. S. TUCKER, E. L. WEBB, R. H. WILSON, W. E. Page Two Hundred Ninety. five Company " F " Trantham, K. S. C ' li ' cni HiNES, J. R ' irst l.irKtrinnit Seam AX, H ■ ' • .v St ' iu nuit I ' IK ST I ' LATOON Brow.v, M. E WlCKKR, R. S White. T. A first Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SI-X ' O.VI) PLATOOX Mr.iiFiiuii. 11, L Second Lieutenant C ' aktkk. V. J. ..Second Lieutenant PARRISH, P. G. HDNEYCL ' TT, W. O. SERGEANTS MULL. W. C. WADE, C. W. HORNE. W. L. FLOYD. G. L. GOODING. W. B. GRELNE. L. M. LEWIS. E. U. LITHER, R. W. CORPORALS MODLIX. T. NORWOOD. RICE. C. G. BAILEY. D. M, BAUM. II. CAPEL. N. C. R. T. CARPENTER, W. T. HASSALL. S. H. R. NLVTTHES, R. K. RI10DE.S. .T. H. .SHEFFIELD, C. W. PRIVATES M. B. ALLEN. J. II. BRAGG. P. !■: BROWX. W. T BROWXIXi;. BRIMSEW I COBB. J. C. COLE, G. W. DENTON. C. GADDY. C. I). (;astox. II. L, GAY. R. L. GRA ELi; ' . W. GRIBBLK. T. M. GRIEKIIIL I. E HAl)l.l-; ' . V. L. HANCOCK. E. V IIARRLS, H. L. IIIXES. L. II, HIMI ' IIUI ' .N . G. KEXDkUK. k. LIPPARD. C. I. MORTOX. T. G. D. . . G. MOSHEIM. I .MUXX. G. .V (VQUIXX. T. PCRCELL. D. SHELTOX. 11. SPRIXGER. (L TI10. L S. R. G. IROXLER. I. K, WALL. J. X. WALTON. 1. P. WHITE. T.R. W(-)()D. I. S. ALEX. XM)EK. . rSTIX. W. 1 BASS, i: D BI EXS IRICARY, D.WIS. I GIBBS. I (;reex W, K, C, F , w. I-:. E. K. T. GRESHA, I. G T, GKIEFLN, K. K, HI ' ;KRING. X, B, IIOLLOWAY. J. 1 HOOD. G. M. J.XRRETT. J. M. JEXKIXS. J, n, KEXXEDY, R, P. NEWELL, W, II, STEPHEXS SIR, DLEY STIWRT, L Sl ' TTOX, E SCTTOX. V W.XLKER. W . LKER. W.VITS. C. WATTS. P w Ki;ii i . W IIITi;. T WILLLX.MS W L. M. A, L w c WILSOX, J, A. WITHERSPOOX. R. C. Page Two Hundred Ninety-six Company " G " FaucetTE. C. D Captain Chami ' IOX. B. H ' . First Lieutenant Albright, T. C. 1-irst Sergeant I ' IRST PLATOOX SuMMERELi., H. B First Licntciianl Wells, J. K Second Lieutenant SRCOND PLATOON lIcincES, S. C Second l.ienlcnuiU TOLAR. F. V. rPSHUR. J. B. SERGEAXTS WARRINGTON. F. McKlWON, McK. W. PATTERSON. V. H. GRKEN, RALPH T. DAVIS. E. A. nOTTERER. J. B. GRIFFIN. J. F. ROBINSON. E. A. TICE. J. P. CORPORALS WEEKS. I. E. WELCH. P. L. WILKIE, WALTER IRAN.MER. E. H, GREGSON. C. F. LAMBETH. H. L. ROBINSON. E SMITH, W W. .STREETMAN. F. WOOTEN. R. L. YORK, C. v., JR D. CANADY. E. R. CORRELL. R. E. I DAVIS. S. W. FAIRCHILD. . L GOODMAN, C. J. HARRELL, C. S. HARRILL, T. C. HAWKINS. R. A. HENLEY. R. C. HUGGINS. A. E. HU [BERT. L. R. HURLEY. H. C. LANE. F. K. McCULLOH. . r .McIVER. L W. McLEAN. A. W . Ic:MILLAN. D. MAYO. C. W. MILLS. F. N. .MOORE. X. G. W. M. PRIVATES NEECE. D. W. PACE. D. R. POTTER. B. F. PRUDEN. C. H. REEHL. E. A. ALLEN. 1. W. BARKLEY. W. 1 P.EA.M. R. D. i:krrvhill. E cameron. e. i chadwick. e. COMER, yi. C. niXON. C. L. FAIRCLOTH, T. K.MSON. N. M " , GOOCH. F, D. HARRELL. L. T. ICIHNSON. C. E JOHNSON. G. A JOIIXSTON. W. JONES. F. A. JORDAN. T. D, JUSTICE. " R. W LEWIS. W. E. LITTLE. C. K. LONG. W. M. McLEOD. M, R. MATTHEWS. E. MOORE. T. A. [ ' AVNE, W. H. PERRY. A. E. RICH. L. W. SCROGGS. M. SPENCER. M. SPENCER. W. TYSON. SETH WILLIAJIS. T. WILLIAMSON WINCHESTER WINSTON. F. WRAY, C. W ' . W. L. F. E. IR, i;. w. R. C. Page Two Hundred Ninety-seven R. O. T. G. Band Prick, I ' . W. (Mrinhrr of faculty ) Director r!ARMi;TT[.i;u, .M. II Caf taiu, Ilcmlqiiartcrs Tavlok, 11. 1 ' ' L ' aptdin, Music BiiNNKTT, C. P. First Sergeant liUlM. 1 ' . W. Kkttkk, F. a. SERr.lvWTS Sautkk, L. C. W ' oKTIilNCTON, I,. J. McCrka. T. R. CliRRKLL. C. C. Davis. .A. S. Uavis, C. a. CORPOR.M.S Logan, H. R. Xeal, J. G. Pridckx, L. S. Stone, C. M: Tari.kton, F. L ' zzLE. A. Wkstin, E. C. TRIN ' ATFS Baii.kv, . I. J. ri.vk.viKTi ' i.i ' K, 1 ). J. lU ' lK. M. . . E.NOS, . I . Fka. ki.i N. . I,. I ' kkkm.w. . . II. I " ki ' :i;m. .n, R. 1 ' ' . jdii xsdN, C. A. l, . i:. w. c. 1 . Kl . S, X. II. I,. SII1, |■; . II. T. 1 ,nC,. , II . R Page Two Hundred Ninety. ei GHT Michael, G. E. .MoSEi.EY, W. T. i ' ui ' i ' cii.xki), i ' ' . s. Ri:i)wim;, 11. 11. R(ii!ni. s, I,. I " " .. Sawyer. I. M. Taneor. W . R. ' I ' EW, W . I ' . Trader. II. ' - Walker. II. 1 . ZlMMEK.M. . , 1 ' .. Zimmerman, R. The Band Rifle Team Page Two Hundred Ninety. nine Gamp McGlellan Club Motto : .III ori aiiicaliiiii af ' Dtious ijold-hric crrs and chronic bclliaL ' crs. l ' ' nrNTiKii : June II. 1 23. ainon i the sun-ciisscd hills of .llahania. I ' ' i.(i vi;r : Poke-berry Blossom. IvMBi.EM : White Feather. " U c shiill bent our sii. ' ords into flowshares mid onr sfeors into priiniiifi hooks. " SoNC: " .Xolhinii Could He Ihiinner I hou to lie in .llohiinid in the .Moriiiiui. " ()I ' I ' II ' I-:KS " Dkacon " Ai.i.KN ... Leader of the Pack " l)|)l ' : " liRou .N Heir-Apparent " ( " .ovKknor " Morriso.n Collector of the I ' ti.v I ' .Rrn: M KWDORN Chief Scribe and Pharisee " Tki) " Cai ' SKV Guardian of the . ' iacred lUtrlap I ' rank Trantham -ilinii hty Bel linker " Ike " Si mmEREU, Chief Gold-Brieker " jack " Champion Commander of the Pecan Brigade " Siu " VoRKM.. N Chief Fisherman " Sheriff " TurnagE Director of Sociel Actiz ' ities P. B. Little Kabbi " ScRAMp " Harris Devourcr of the Cake " Mac " Brown Revenue Officer " Bii.i.v " DoAR F.vangelist " . I or NT " Wii.sox Leader of the Chant Ml ' . II!F.R s 1). E. Al.I.EN 1. W. CARPENTER 1. K. HiNES H B. SlMMEREl.I I). G. A 1.1. 1 SON W . 1. Carter W . . Hipp H !•■. Taylor 1. L. . nI)RE VS 1. K. Causev ■| ' . I ' :. I.ATTIMORE 1). W. Tho.mpson 1.. l.:. I ' .AII.EV i:. II. Champion 1 ' . 11. LlTTl.E !■. S. Trantham . . C. Bancs I ' .. 1 ' . Cn. breath II 1. .MeiiFord 1. L. Tlrnace i:. 1 ' . B.. RI!UR w . R 1 )0AR I-. I ' .. . 1ku BORN ' W . G. W ' E.WEK C. 1.. Barnhardt c. 1). I- ' .mcette 1. k. .Morrison k. S. Wicker P. C. Beattv . W ( " ■keen 1. c. KlCHERT . l T. Wilson IJ. 1. Brinkij-:v II 1) 1 l. . IRICK P. II. Satterwiute 1. 1 ' . WOOTEN M E Brown T. . l. Harris W . !•: . Shinn s. k. WoRKMA.N L. X. Browne 1. 1. 1 lii.i. R. 1). Sloan Page Three Hundred Page Three Hundred One Fraternity Rosifh )] ' .1.TA SKi.MA nil A1M ' A AM ' HA s ' AI ' I ' A SIC.M A ' 111 K M ' I ' A ' WW I KAl ' I ' A AI.IMIA Al.l ' ll A CAM.M RIIO SIGMA i U PT KAPPA PHI SK MA PI SIC.MA nil I ' .l ' Sll. )N 1. MIU) A cm AU ' IIA Cll[ TAIT TAU kIK ) AU ' IIA KAl ' I ' A K ) ' rA I ' .l ' Sll.ON AU ' IIA ZI ' .T A Tlll ' .TATAU SIC.MA 1)F.1.TA SCAP.r. ARl) AM) l ' ,l, ADI ' . SQUARE AXI) C( ). II ' ASS Page three hundred Two Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS J. T. Chamberi.aix, Pi Kappa Alpha President H. F. Taylor. Jr., Alpha Gamma Rho Vice-President T. R. Johnson, Sigma Pi Seerelary-Treasnrer 4, 4. MEMBERS Kappa Sigma ' . | } ' ' ' ' I G. . W ray Pi Kappa Alpha : If ■[, Chamberlain 1 L. H. Cook f A. C. Bangs Kappa Alpha [ j 3 Johnston CDC R. D. Slpan Sigma Phi Epsilon j Carter f A Alpha Gamma Rho tt ' Pi Kappa Phi SiGMr Nu A. G. Byrum I. F. Taylor. Jr. T. R. Hines ■ E. A. Sutton f E. F. E. M E. F. Cl ' LBREATH Mitchell Sigma P. | T. R. Johnson 1 R. Johnson Delta Sigma Piu ■[, V R ' E I D. J. Rrinkley Ph I Kappa Tau Chi Tau ( M. L. Scroggs ] W. L. O ' Brien ( C. J. Roberts " M. Sumner Page Three Hundred Three ( 1 AS Page Three Hundred Fou ; Delta Sigma Phi Founded at Collcyc of City of . ' r7c York. December 10, 1899 TiiiRTv-KiGHT Active Chai ' TRrs Colors: Nile Green and U-hite. Fi.owkr: White Carnation. Rho Chapter liishill.-J III Shili- May III. 7975 FRATRES IX FACULTATE Dr. C. C. Taylor T H. Stafford J. W Marrki.son S. L. Homewood L. F. Williams M. p. Trice F. M. Haig FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class ok 1024 1). J. Hrinki.ev Class (ik 1925 A. J. Maxwell j. m. R,pp,.E J. L. Robertson j. i. Thomason, Jr. Class of 1926 J. B. McAdoo [f. M. Ray- Class ok 1927 F. K. Dawson r. q- HenlEy FRATREvS IX LRBE J. H. BoNiTz R. H., Jr. John Robertson E. R. Betts J. H. Faucette A. L. Sears W. Z. Betts j. F. Harris, Jr. H. K. WithErspoox Page Three Hundred Five s)[e][ 3 K A AGE Three Hundred Six Kappa Alpha Pounded at Washiiujlon and I ' liizwrsity. 1S65 FirTV-FI ' K ACTI E ClIAI ' TKRS Colors: Crimson and Gold Fi.owhk : MiU iiolia and Red Rose. Alpha Omega Chapter liislnllcd a! Stair l ' 03 I ' RATRIvS IX I ' ACri rATK . Dr. T. p. Haruison Coach (Iarrv Martski.i, Dr. V. C. Riddick FRATRICS IX COLLKGIO Cl. ss oi- 1924 C. D. .Xrthl ' r a. C. Bangs Class oi- ' 1925 D. B. JiinxsTo. ' W. M. Lo.NG Class oi ' 1926 J. n. DorruRi ' R 1 ' . W. Striuciman C. V. York, Jr. Class oi- 1927 j. K. Jknkins F. N. Mills FRATRES IX I ' Rr.E J. G. . SI1K W. C. Il.MiRIS P. F. S.MITIl R. T. Bovi,a. Dr. R. . . llr.sTKR II.xrrki.i. Smith E. C. Brooks. Jr. R. W. Houiso.v I.oiis Smith J. S. Chamberlain . . T. Johnson Gcirhon Smith J. R. Chamberlain, Jr. Ralph McDonald . . . Siitt T. K. Imitntain C. T. McDoN. Lri M. R. Sorrki.i. J. L. FoLNTAiN J. L. Primrose S. !• ' . L. . . OooiiwiN ' L I ' rocteu Carroi.i. Weathers J. V ' . HarpEn Dr. II. . . Ro ■sTER Ci.vnE White C. I. Heartt H. J. STotK. Rii Dr. L. X. West E. C. S.MlTII. Sr. Page THREE Hundred Seven E 3 K Page Three Hundred Eight Kappa Sigma Founded at the Unh ' crsity of Virginia. 1867 NrxETv-Twn AcTivK Colors: Scarlet. White, and Crccii. Fi.dWKu: Lily of the I ' alley. Beta Upsilon Chapter Installed ill Sliilc ill V ' ll? FRATRHS IX FACrLT ATE ' Carroll Lamb Manx Preston- W, Edsall FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1924 Robert E. Lee Correll ' illl m Montgomery Lentz Samuel Stevens Toler Thomas Cox Powe ll Class of 1925 Henry Harbv Shelok George Wiluamson Wray Class of 1926 Alton Lee Bland Hugh Neibler Henry Kirkwood Ellsworth Aaron Jones York James Roderick Lang George Bennett Crisp William Brinkley Howell Class of 1927 Carter Hudgins John Fletcher Long Charles Williamson Wray George Ball A. S. Brower R. A. Brown H. L. Smith . L R- Stevenson E. E. Culbreth L. H. Couch FRATRES IN URBE C. L. Duncan K. R. Smith B. C. Williamson W. B. Duncan J. F. HOFF B. F. Moore R. W. Smith J. C. Young J. C. McDonald H. E. XORRIS J. H. Pou, Jr. W. O. Smith J. F. Baum Page Three Hundred Nine g[n][ l •I ' K T Page Three Hundred Ten Phi Kappa Tau Founded at Miami I ' lii uvsity. Oxford. Ohio, Mavcli 17. 1006 TWKXTV-TIIUKK ACTIVI ' ClIAI ' TKNS Colors: Ilayravd Red and Old Cold. Im.owku : Red Carnation. Chi Chapter liislallcd ,it Slat,- nrrriiilirr 7 . l ' 23 I ' RATRKS IX FACri.TATK Professor Thomas NEr.soN ) -:. E. I,. Ci.ovn FRATRI ' .S IX COLLKGIO Class of 1924 J. W. Carpenter p. B. LiTTi.E Class of 1925 W. r,. O ' Brie-v. Jr. Class of 1926 I.. A. Cauckxtkr R, p. Harris M. L, ScRor.r.s (V T. LiTTtj, F. W. Warrington K. V. Si ' mmkukm, Class of 1927 J. If. Austell 1!. IC. IIkn-orick J, T. Kiskr J. C. Beai.- T. C. II(jmps. Jr. C. G. Mc.An.Ev D. B. Green- _ r. q. Thomas FRATRES IX I ' RIIF J- II. Blue . . [,. Mo.NRoE, Jr. H. R. Tl-i.i.. Jr. W. F. ] [i Howard, Jr. Page Three Hundred Eleven II K Page Three Hundred Twelve Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the ruiTcrsity of rinjiiiia, March 1. 1S68 SiXTV ACTIVK Chai ' Teks Ojuuhs: Canict and Old Cold. Fuavkk : I.dy of the i ■alley. Alpha Epsilon Chapter histdtlcd at Stale, lOD J FRATRKS l. KACL-i;i ' ATl HKkur.w Briggs FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1924 Wiui.iAM IIaukixs Bogart Llovi) Henderson Cook- Aaron Borders Quinn Class oi- ' 1925 Ralph Holi.ixgsworth Smith JuLifs JosLiN Chamberlain George Edward Jones Class of 1926 Jal ' ob S. Ckitner Henrv Eli Kendall Graham Randolph Logan Macon Crawford Comer Earlv Andrew Feimster. Jr, J. E. Beaman W. C. RowEN Joe Bol ' shali. S. H. Boushall B. G. Cooper. Jr. W. R. Dent N. E. Edgerton J. R. English Class ok 1927 ■FRATRES IN URBE VV. A. Holding Sam HiLi, K. W. A. Kno.k J. S. Kno.x A. W. Knox. Jr. J. F. McNeil J. E. MacDougall Or. Paul Neil H. B. Norris Fred Gaffnev Logan Samuel Pierson. Jr. William H. Puckett Gerald Fulexwider McBravkr James . lfred Rolaxd N. M. Palmer J. A. Park T. N. Park C. B. Park. Jk. P. H. Park G. Pleasants Allan Penny R. U. Woods Page Three Hundred Thirteen g[n][ A 1 I Page Three Hundred Fourteen Alpha Gamma Rho Pounded at Ohio State Uuiz ' rrsitv. 101)4 TVV1 ' .. TV-T V() ACTIVK ClIAI ' TlCRS CdT.dRS: Dark Crccii and Cold. Fi.owkk: Pink Rose. Nil Chapter Iiislidh-d III Shilr Miii-fli 7. 101 ' ) J ' kATRES I. FACL ' I. ' IWTI ' : V ' |I.LIA. I I ' RANKI.IX ArMSTKOXC I ' .K J M I I ' RAXKI.IX K.W Zi;x(] P xK Mktiam. Leon Emih - C(I(ik JOHX EtiWAKI) Hlkert V ' ai.ter Camkrox Reeuur .loHx Sami-iu. Davfs ToHX Xeei, Stewart FRATRES IX CDEEECIO Class ok 1924 .Inlix Dol ' lU.AS SvKES IIkxr Krancis Tavlor, Jr. Albert Gaskins Byrum Class of 19J5 Wi 1,1,1AM luv, RT Gladstone Ellison IIA ■ V()0D Dobbixs William Turrrv Carl-enter George [.lhuiw Flovd Class m ' 1926 I ) will Osc. R Price Carson Sheffield John Burrows He Class of 1927 CiiCORCE Caswell Move A. Dunham B. W, KiLCijRE, Jr. FRATRES I. " rRl ' ,1 ' , W, I I. JoIlNSTOXE W. 1 1. Strong Page Three Hundred Fifteen ■ ft M i)[£l( :i N Page Three Hundred Sixteen Sigma Nu FoHitdcil at rirc liiia Militnrv Institute, 1S6 ' NiXKTV ACTIVK CHAI ' TERS Colors: Old Cold, Black and White. Im.owkk : ]] ' hitc Rose. Beta Tail Chapter ii.slatlrcl al .Slatr, ; S ' 95 FRATRES IX FACL ' l.TA ' I ' E Ci ' RRiN Craves Keebi.e Wii.r.iAM Carey Lee James Robert Am, en FRATRF.S IX C( )LLEGIO Class oi ' 1924 Ernest Fraxkmx Ctibrea Class of 1925 Cl.NUE RllARK IloE ■. (r. Charles Benjamin ArsTEi.i. Class oi ' 1926 IvRNEST MEAriiiws MrrcHEii. EnwARn Lee Jenkins Allen Everett Hl-ggins Class of 1927 Thomas Carrot.l, Harrh.l RA ' i ' KoRn K. Ah, , is Talbot Allen Gilbert S. Aktihk William M. 1!{] I.AN Capers J. Cl ' rrv Arthur B. Fletcher William F. Hamer FRATRES IN L ' RBE I L KR ' T. 1 1 K Ks, Jr. William I). Hlbbarii William B. Jones AkTIIIU .MlKlMMON Wll.IilAM S. McKlMMON John L. .Mason ii.iiAM W. I ' rue KoiiEUT S. R Eeori) William M. Rrss William F. Ui-shir William T. Whitaker Alfred Williams, Jr. Carl L. Williamson Page Three Hundred Seventeen -f ( l ::sJl£jis::J II K i Pace Three Hundred Eighteen Pi Kappa Phi J- ' oiindcd III the (Ollcf r of L ' liaiicstnii . rrriul i ' r ID. I ' OI T ■l•; •T -l••lvl■: Acti i{ Ciiaptkus Coi.dKS: { ' , (lid and While. Jm.uwKr: Red Rose. Tau Ghapter liisldllri ill Shitc. 1920 I ' RATui ' .s IV I ' Acn. ' iwri ' : .1. T. Mkaks l ' RATRi ' :S L CUJXL.G1U Class ok 1924 I ' lKlMAS MdKTIMIIK IIaKRIS I 1 I liKKT CFrT;RR ■ TrITCHNRT) luHN RonKRT Ih.NI-S JllSKlMI JlDSnX S.NNDKRS Kiiiii;rt ' aki I ' miKrwcjdij Class of 1925 Ja.mks IIkatii Ki.uttz Class of 1926 IIARR IlrTl ' llINSdN RkpUINIC XllRMAvTiIOMPSCiN SmITHW KK EHWARII Al.IAMlRHIvN- ROBISII.V ICliW ARll AuMANlE SrTTn I ' RATRES IN TRDE •V ' I ' - Aii.Kx !■■ Dkwkv Ci.ine l.KK I ' ' . I ' .RI.NKI.Iiv [dilN llrr.n NoRWonn Cll.MMOlKIRE CllIN.MB Wll.lJAM L. RoAt II Ja.mks F. RudcErs Page Three Hundred Nineteen f t 3 t 1 ISSBS ' S i - y ». ( i ri Page Three Hundred Twenty SiCMA Pi Founded at riiirriiiirs Ciik-rrsity. ISOJ TWKNTY-TWII ACTIVK, Cll A I ' TICRS Colors: Lavender and ll ' liite. Flower: Orcliid. Rho Chapter Inslcillcd cll State in 1921 FRATRES IX FACL ' LTATE Gkorce Chandler Cox RA.vriAi.i. Bennett Etheriuci- FRATRES IN COEEEr.TO Thomas RuFFrN Iohnsox Class of 1924 I lowARii Barber SimmerEi.i, RociiEi.i,E Johnson Class ok 1925 I ' " rei)ErickAlclstus Fetter. Ir. John .Murdock Ctrrie Ai ' BREv Robert Gresham Cari.e W ' oodrlff Mason Class ok 1926 John Alton McIver. Jr. Walter Temi ' le McIver Peter W ' arlick Patton Frederick Wn.r.iAM Habri. Class ok 1927 John Lockhart Manx, Jr. FRATRES IX LRBE E. V. Constable It. B. Mann W. I). Hampton W. S. Mann Page three Hundred twenty-one D[e]( ■ sdi. ' i E Page Three Hundred Twenty. two Sigma Phi Epsilon Pounded at Richmond I ' nh-crsity. Richmond. I ' in inia, A ' ofcmbcr. 1901 FiFTv AcTiNK Chapters Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers: American Beauty Ruses and i ' iolcts. North Carolina Beta Chapter Inslallcd i,t .Stiitr .May 3, ;W5 FRATRES IX FACL ' LTATE Harry St. George Tlcker FRATRES IX COLLEClo Class of 1924 w i i.bert j. carter John R. Morrison Robert D. Sr.oAx iMiLL.XRD T. Wilson JoH.v C. Ci.iffdrh, Jr. F. JoH.v Carr DlNCA.V J. Dev.vne Class of 1925 W. Oak.m. n Hav, Jr. JoH.v C. Mace J. PfI.. SKI .VoUEI.I.S L. Sexton Pridge.v H. EouARn RuFTv. Jr. John S. Xeelv R. David Bea.m P. Draz May Cl.VSS of 1926 Henry Sea well Richard Webb r. lph woodside H. L. Bynum Douglas Dunn Cl-ss s of 1027 C. W. r. Yn V. Williams Smith Percy Ashby Tho.mas Creek. more Edwin Hodskins FRATRES IN URBE P. ri. X. Howard C. W. I. Proctor E. E. ROBBI.NS Willis Smith J. Sauls M. Woodward Page Three Hundred Twenty-three D[h][ 1 A X A Page Three Hundred twenty. four Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909 SixTv-six Active Chapters CoEdKS: I ' lirple. Creeii, and iiuld. Ki.uwEK : Violet. Gamma Upsilon Chapter Iiishiltcd at Stair Mtii h .■?. IQJ4 FRATRES IX FACL ' I rATl-: Robert James Pearsaij, Percv Cuevei.anii BEATT ' i- IIKKMW l ' ' KKIiKU k Cl ' rtis FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1924 T ' kan ' cis Bri ' ce Mewborn Sin.vEY Rlssell Workman TEn Ci.i.vE Albright Brooks Bennett F uRNEY Ignatious Brock Class oe 1925 Gaither Caiain " Lassiter Edward Urban Lewis Johan Tobiassen Class of 1926 Livingstone Adoi.phl-s Rriihiku Warwick Henrv Payne Hdwarii Henhv Chanmer. Tk. William IIai.l Beattv Robert LeRciv C,a Class of 1927 William Thomas Huef Peyton Ring Neai, FRATRES IX I ' RRE James Oscar Holt Page Three Hundred Twenty-five g)[D]( X T Page Three Hundred Twenty-six Chi Tau Founded at Trinity College, 1021 Five Active Chapters Colors: Wliite. Gold. Maroon. Flower: Red and JVJiite Carnations. Beta Chapter Installed at .State May. 1923 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1924 ' I ' liKcinoRF, RiiosKvKi.T Cai ' skv Bicnjamix MosEi.v JoxKs, Jv.. V. Horace Overai.t. lldWARD DERUARIi llAMRltE HlGH LoVE MEDFORD JosEPH ChARI.ES RlCHERT, Jr. Walter Nichoi.sun Hipp W ' ixeiei.i) Scott Morris Cortei.voc J. Roberts Daniel Silas Jones James Frederick; Wootex Class oe 1925 Benjamin Garland roRGAN Neil McKeithan Smith Class of 1926 Walter Taliaeerro Brown Lawrence Basil AIanlev William Whitlev Gluvas Mark Sumner Gordon Leigh Uzzell James Joseph Wright, Jr. Class of 1927 Julius Edward Davis Joseph Paisly Hughes Harvey Glenn Lee Page Three Hundred twenty-seven f I If ' f5fc f i][£l[ l T V A Page three Hundred Twenty. eight Tau Rho Alpha I ' uundcd al N. (. ' . State. I ' cbniarx 1. I ' Jl Colors: Purple and Green. Fi.owER : I ' iolet. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO James Bruce Ckater Thomas Owen Evans Class of 1924 Dol ' Faccette Franki.ix Simmons Trantham W ' li.i.iAM Ork HrXEVClTT Donald Stuart Mathes(j.n, Ik. Rov Marsh Currin John Morris J arrETT Class of 1925 Coi.UMBUS luiWIX ViCK Sa.mlei. kossiTER Wallis Al.oNZO IlilJU K Vl NSl.ciW Class of 1926 Imiuin ates Webb, Jr. John Roscoe Moffitt James McConnell Potter I )A Ml l. ' o. ' ' ii,i,iA. i .A.MiKEw Dailv Class of 1927 CEORGE IJUUI.E ' I Hu.MFHRE ' l |llH. l ' ' l.OllIJ Matheson Page Three Hundred Twenty-nine K I E Page Three Hundred Thirty Kappa Iota Epsilon Pouudcd at Xorth Carolina State Collci c February. 1019 Colors: Old Cold and Black. Flowkk: Yellow Pansy. Alpha Chapter I-RATRKS I FACL ' I rATE iH ITexrv C.ibson Daviii ( " .rev Eari. FRATRES IN COIXEGIO Class of 1924 JdiiN Jarrell Hiul Henkv Deschamps Green William Love West, Jr. Class ok 1925 Ciii.uMBL-s P.Aii.Ev OswAi.ii McCamie House Robert Clyde Holland Carl Raymond Jones George Vernon Holloman Robert Shelly Ormand Class of 1926 Luther Rice Mills Joseph Clay Powell George Kenneth Napier Charles Lafayette wShl-ford William Wendell Shope Class of 1927 Earl Paul Meredith William Henry Newell Walter Shuford FRATRES IN URBE George Yates Stradi.ey Lawrence Duffy Bell Page Three Hundred Thirty-one M St ' WIm D[s]( A Page Three Hundred Thirty-two Alpha Zeta ( lloiiiiinry .lijriiullurdl ) foiiiided Of Ohio Sfatr r iiirrrsitv Ortahrr JS. V ' V ThIRTV-THRKIC ACTIVK ClIAI ' TKRS Colors: M, dr and Sky Blur. Flowkk : ' ink Canialio,,. North Carolina Chapter JiislalU-d III Sfiilc .hiiniarv . 11. IWJ FRATRES I - I ' ACri.TATE LixnsEv Otis Armstroxc. Ramiaij. Bkn-xktt ETHERinr.K Joshua Plummkr P .I.sBrR • I ' RATRKS l. C( )LlJ ' ;(;i( ) Class oi " 1 ' 124 James Brite Crater Carl Dax Kri.ijA.v Ci.iFFORn Willard Tilsox Thomas Ovvex Evans, Jr. James Mani.v McGougan Cvrus Leslie Waltox Class of 1925 Talmage Thirmax Briiwx Xeil McKeitha.x Smith Floyd Ei ' gexe Lutz Samuel Rossiter Wallis DoxALD Stuart Mathesox L, rrv Alstox Whitford Arc-HIBALIi .MiI ' ' aRLAXIi WodllHIlK FRATRFS I V V. E. G. Rlair I ' . II. K,M,.: R. t. Melvix J. K, CoGGix? S. J. Kirrv r.. H. Nelsox V. B. Coi.Lixs L. KisER C. L. X ' ewmax S. G. Crater .M. Riser V. F. Pate R. S. Curtis L. V. KooxcE T. H. Stafford A. H. Greex H. B. Maxn a. C. Whartox Page three Hundred Thirty. three g[D]( T Page Three Hundred Thirty-four Theta Tau Founded at the ruhwsity of Miinwsota October 15, 1904 Eighteen ' Active Ch. i ' Ter:5 Colors: Dark Red and Cold. Flower: Jaeqneiiiinot Rose Rho Chapter Inslallcd iil Sh:le l- ' ehniary 76, 19J4 FRATRES IX FACL ' LTATE IdH.N William Harrelson George Chandler Cox FRATRES IN COLI.EGIO Class oe 1924 Albert C. Bangs Brixe Palmer Barhkr Craigheaii Lent . Rarnharpt Joseph Jonathan Davis Charles Douglas Faucette Walter Nichoi son Hipp WiNFIELri SoiTT foRRIS Ht GH Luxe Meiiforii JTl ' bert Cherrv Pritciiarm Joseph Charles Richert. Jr. Frank Simmons Trantham Robert Ward Underwood WiLLi. M Love West, Jr. Jajies Frederick Wooten Alfred Arrington Johnston- Thomas Cox Powell Wade Vance BaisE WiL.MEN Zadoc Betts Cl. ss of 1925 JuDSON Lynne Robertson, Jr. . lonzo Riddick Winslow, Jr. George Williajison Wrav FRATRES IN URBE Warren S. j Lann John HENK ■ Willia.m Ronitz Donald Rirton Tenkins Page Three Hundred thirty-five Sigma Dki.ta I ' ouiidcd at X. C. State ( ' oUri c I i-( ' iiilu ' r I. V 20 Colors: Old Cold ami I ' urplc. Flowkr: Sweet I ' ca. L. V. Baii.kv L. J. Uai.k C. Iv I 1 ARRIS W. K. Dkai, KATRKS l. C(_)I.I.I ' :f.l( ) Class of 1924 J. I.. I llGGlNS K. C. Stephenson W. S. Wki.i.s Class oi- 1925 .S. H. lloi.T I " . W. TcI ,AR C. A. Davis W. K. Exos K. W. [ " ergi ' Son Class ok 1926 X. A. YARnoRorcii Class ok 1027 R. C. llRnu N I), M, MfMii.i.AN I. A. Moore Page Three Hundred Thirty. six Scabbard and Blade Founded at tlic U iiivcisity of Wisconsin. ]905 FoRTv-SEvEx Active Chapters " G " Coiitt ' any. Third Rcijiiiicnt Installed cil State, 1022 FRATRES 1 Class of 1924 ArBERT Cr.ARExnox Bancs Mii.Tox Herman- Percy Cleveland Beattv Davui Umax Brinki.ev Dorci.As Faicette Archie Wilson Greex, Jr. Ilow.VRD Derward Hamrick Walter Xicholsox Hipp Joseph Richert, Jr. Henry Francis T. ylor. [r. Mii,L. Rii Thomas Wh.sox FRATRES l. F.VCL ' ET. TE LlElTEN.WT-Coi.ONEI. n. D. GrEC«RY Captain J. H. Gibsox JOHX W. H.VRRELSOX First Lieitex.vxt W. C. Lee First Lieutexaxt L. A. Webb Captaix R. E. Wysor, Ir. Page three Hundred thirty. seven Square and Compass I ' oiDidcd at U ' ashiiujtoii ami Lcc I ' lth ' crsity. May 12, l ' ' J4 Thirty-seven Active Ciiai ' TEks Colors: Blue and Silver Gray. Flower: White Ro.u Alpha Sigma Chapter Installed at Stal,-. .l ,in7 1, V ' 2 FRATRES IN FACL-LTATl ' . (i. C. Cox I ' RANK CapPS .1. ' . Harrei.son S. L. HoMEWoon F. M. Haig J. P. PiLLSBURY P. W. Price FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1924 R. E Sni ' MAKER L. L. Vatghan W. A. Withers .1. O. Anthony G. R. Br.ouNT H. D. Green W. A. Gunter A. J. HONEYCUTT Class oe 1925 W. S. iMoRuis W. I,. West. Jr. L. H Cook J. G. Neal L. H. Roane P. L. Scott Class oe 1926 U. W. Long FRATREvS IN URBE A. O. Aeioru . L. K. IvEv Page three Hundred Thirty. eight " • ; ' V- ' - ' PHI THETA SOPHOMORE ORDER Estafalishttd by the Sophomore Class, February 1£, 1919 Cotorst; Go ' ,(S, Black and Purple, Plowar: Dandelion. JAMES ROBERT ALLEN nCCH lXE JOHKSON SENIOR MEMBERS JULIUS JO CEUYN CHAMBERUAIN JOHN ROBERT HINES JL ' NIOa MEMBERS JDSON LYNNE ROBERTSON SOPHOMORE MEMBERS JOHN STARR NEEl.V GEOfiGE LL ' OLOW FLOYD EDW«,.BD L£E JENKINS ■ -- t A? RlNGTON ,!aH SSTON CARLE WOODRUFF MASON HENRY SEAWELL gDV ARD A, SL- ' TTON AA30.N JONES YORKE THE BAT Colors: Gre«ii and Goid. Founded at North Carolina State CoUege, 192» MEMBERS CLASS OF 1925 R. C. BAGGETT S. C. HODGES T. C. JOHNSTON 8. G. MORGAN W. C. MULL H. SEAMAN CLASS OF 1926 J. F. BEAVER R. 3. COOK J. E. SHOFFNER A. R. FINCH CLASS OF 1927 R. M. FONVILLE The Inter-State Club All urgaiii::.ati()ii of students from States other than Xorth i ' aroliiia. South Carolina, and Virginia. The Interstate Club was organized for the purpose of bringing together students from places farther away than North Carohna and the adjoining states. Its membership inckides students from eleven different states, a total of twenty-three men. The Interstate Club is ni ' t a soeial eluli except insofar as it b rings its members into contact with one another; but it has helped to create a closer feeling of comradeship among the students here who are far from home. OFFICERS A. ' . Green President J. L. McXam. ra Secretary J. QuiNAN, Jr Treasurer W. C. CrE.vry Rcfortcr •V ' i ' ' h MEMBERS n. n. . LLISON Georgia V. B. . SKEW Georgia .1. B. B )OKII. RDT Georgia R. C. BROWN Oliio V. C. CREARY P. V. 1U1S. LL New ' Sork C. ' I. EI)D ■ Oliio .• . W. GREEN Pennsylvania B. M. JOHNSON Georgia .T. E. JOHNSTON Illino-s F. V. JONES New York E. C. WESTIN ir. L, JENNERJOHN Wisconsin R. L. MILLIKIN Delaware J. L. McNAM. R. Pennsylvania T. R. McCRAE Georgia F. B. PLUM.MER Alabama W. H. PAYNE Alabama J. QUINAN. JR Florida S. E. RODGERS, JR Massachusetts E. A. REEHL New York H. H. REDWINE Georgia R. J. SAVILLE New York -Missouri Page Three Hundred Thirty-nin- Old Dominion Club Motto: Sic Semper Tyrauuis. The roses xo ' chcrr hlooin so -.I ' liilr, .-Is ill I ' iri iiiia. The sun nowhere shines so hricilit. As in I iri inia. The birds nowhere sine; quite so s ' ceel . or hapfy hearts so lit htly heat Tor Heaven and liarth I ' oth seem to meet Doivn in Virginia. Tliere is inm ' here a hiinl so fair. .-Is iit Virginia. So full of soncj and free of rare. .Is in Virginia. And wlien our time lias eoiiie to die Just take us baek and let us lie Close where the James goes rolling by Doivn in Virginia. OKFICERS Robkrt ]•. ' y.RK , ]k. Horatio II. I ' owki.i. Kknnictii M. ri;iiril, RT rrcsidciit Vice-President . ' ecretiiry-Trra. ' Hirer IIk r M. AiiAMS W. T. HoswKi.i. Herbert Diggs I.E i L. HEriGEi ' ETii -I -I- 4- iMl ' .Ml ' .l ' .RS Horace E. Springer SamuEi. C. I IcincEs J. E. King Frank S. McKov JuDSOx L. Robertson, Jr. Page Three Hundred Forty Sandhill Club ] IoTTO: Raising Sand. Flower: Pcacli Blossom. OFFICERS N. M. Smith President D. S. ToxES I ' ice-President J. F. BvRD - Secretary V. R. Ferguson- Treasurer •T T T ME MRFRS C. O. BUTI.KR J. F. BvRD R. E. L. CoRRKi.r. S. L. Fields 11. K. FOULK ' . K. Ferguson M. P. Follev J. L. Hamer J. C. Harris H. C. Hi-Ri.Ev J. I.. James C. L. Junes I ). S. Jones T. R. Leek M. 1). McCai.lum M. R. McLean R. ' . Mason W. K. McMavimn R. F. Monroe G. A. MuNN V. E. Matthews A. W. McLean I). C. OiioM C. A. Phii.i.ii ' S X. M. Smith II. W. Steele L. L Stewart F. L. SnifEs R. G. Thom. s C. R. Udder Page Three Hundred Forty. one s Alamance County Club Alamance is ret-cigiiized tlirouglnml the State as a leader in a rieiilture and inannfae- turing enterprises. We hope to create an undying interest in our chil) meetings which will help to give our college the proper place in the liearts of our community, and bring aliout a higher esteem for State College men. Our county needs our efforts to bring about the development nf lier u.itural resources. Let ' s do it! Make " . lamance First. " ( )I ' " I MCKKS R. H. Scott I ' rrsi,lrnt J. C. Johnson J ' icr-rrrsidnit J. E. Williams Srcrcturv- ' l ' i-t-asiircr J. M. PoTTKR Kc porter A. A. Dixon A. C. KiMREV F.ACL ' LTV MlvMliRRS J. I ' . Kkkr S. L. HoMKWOUlJ A. V. A. MICK V. A. Bl,ANCH. Kll C. C. CORREI.I, R. R. CooKK R. M. l " oNvii.i.K Ray Harden Ml-.Ml .l ' .RS K. . . Isi.Kv T. C. Johnson C. R. I.AM BE !■■. R. LovK ( ' ■. .M(iNT( ' .OMKRV X. I ' l. XulloI.SON t. M. Potter R. 11. Scott j. Iv Shofi ' ner S. R. Workman J. E. Wll.l.lA.MS Page Three Hundred Forty-two Anson County Club Flower: Aiiiciican Beauty Rose. CotORS: Green and White. Motto : is better to have tried and failed than never to have tried at all. The Anson County Club was organizeil as an attempt to liring al)ont a friemllier spirit among tlie students from Anson County, to try to arouse interest in amljitious young men in coming to State College, to promote good fellowship, and to make it possible for its members to enjoy all that goes to make up tlu- be t of college life. The Club has succeeded in reaching the high schools of the county through the Teehnieian. In this way, it is endeavoring to show the students of these high schools just what State College is doing. OFFICERS P. B. Little President J. P. SedbERRY - ] ' cc-President E. D. RoBixso.NT Secretary-Treasurer J. P. TiCE - Reporter + + + MEMBERS T. H. Allen P. B. Little .T. P. Sedberrv J. H. HORNE R. J. NORTHCrTT J. P. TlCE Locke Humbert E. D. Robinson J. N. Wall B. L. Robinson, Jr. Page Three Hundred Forty. three Bladen County Club Im.owivr: T7V0 Lips {Tulip). Motto: Tn (irmt. (irrairr. This is only the second year of Bladen C-ninty Clnh ' s existence; hut we can see a marked degree of growth and interest even in tliis hort time. Although our representa- tion at State College is small, we are " iiulluiK tor St.ite " and expect to see our numher " grow greater. " To all of the sons of State College we extend a cordial invitation to isil us. Uring your fathers, mothers, sisters, and especially your sisters. Fishing, hunting, and liallnng ami tn a minor r tent laiining and inanufacluring are our specialties. D. E. AuLEx E. A. D.wis OFFICERS I ' rcsidcHt .S ccret or -T reinsurer . . .j, . MEMBERS n. E. Ai.i.EN- I.. . . Briuger . . . 1. C0UNCTI„ E. A. Davis J. D. JoRn.w, Tr. J. E. Kei.i.v W. S. A. 1.. Marsiuuirn Page Three Hundred Forty-four Buncombe County Club Flower: Rhododendron. MoTTo: .ll-a ays Standing for dcnnincncss. Notable Feature: HV Eat to Live and Live to Eat. OFFICERS W . 1 1. Overall ... : President C. J. Roberts .. I ' iee-Eresident S. R. W ALLis --- ----- Seeretary-Treasiirer R. Ci. Fortune - Reporter 4- -f •!• J. R. Brown 1 ' . J. Carr J. L. Ca.mpbEi.i, F. M. Chedester A. F. Dougherty R. G. Fortune J. E. Fletcher V. J. Griffin K. K. Griffin R. S. Gaston MEMBERS B. M. Jones. Jr. J. M. Jakrett R. W. LlTHKU G. I ' .. l-wiE 1.. II. .Mani.kv ]■:. (). MiMiiiv R. I!. .Morris M W. McCui.i.oCK V. II. Overalj. C. I . Roberts S. A. Reiifk. rn C. L. Shu Ford W. P. Shuforu . l. Kk Su.mner W , V. Shofe IC. IX W ' li.nKk Fl J. ' hit. ker S. R. J. G. We.wkr W. E. Wilson Page Three Hundred forty-five — m _ ' W ., f " »%• " yjjfc Jttl ' «l,.ii ' ' 1 f Cabarrus County Club officers W. E. SiifXM - ' resident W. M. LenTz " icc-l ' rcsident R. H. i:kk Srerrtaiy-Tmisiirrr D. O. Prick .Reporter ' I ' + + MEMBERS VV. K. Al.KXAiNDKK C. .M. Caiidem. ( " .. (). Cook V M. I.ENTZ W. M. l.oNt; k. . 1. Morris J. T. Nance, Jr. IX O. Price W. D. Russell W. E. Shinn li. F. Sides I. VV. Walker W. C. Walker k. P. Walthall K. H. Webb . ' . .1. N ' ouKE FaGE Three Hundred Forty. six Cleveland County Club Motto: More Clciwlaiul County men for State Collecje. Cleveland County is situated in the foothills of the Blue Ridge. It is one of the great- est ngricultiiral and industrial counties in the State, hcing fourth in the production of cot- ton and liaving many cotton mills ;md other industrie-i. But Cleveland County is looking to the future, for it is educating its childreji and young people. Tliere are ahinU fifteen hundred children in the high schools in the county, and there are students from there in every college in North Carolina. + ol ' FICERS C. RL Bridges Preshlent C. R. HoEv, Jr - Vice-Preside)it R. D. Beam Secretary-Treasurer H. E. Kendall - Corresponding Secretary F. G. LoGA.N- Sergcant-at-.iruis -I + + MEMBERS T A. AxTHiiNS. JR. B. E. HENDRICK II. C,. . ln0RE C. B. -AisTEi.i. C. R. HoEv. Jr. C. E. Morrison J. H. .■ isTEi.i. H. E. KEiVd. i.i., Jr. Hlgh Xeisi.ER R. D. Be. m R. - . Kexdrick R. S. Ohm.wd Cari. Bridges T. E. Lattimore VV. H. Patterso.n ' T. W. Bridges .Ioh. Littlejohn A. B. Quinn B. H. Champion- F. G. Logan M. M. Roberts T. C. Harrti.i. G. R. Logax E. Y. Webb, Jr. G. F. McBraver Page Three Hundred Forty-seven Gravkn County Gi.ub Fi.(i i;k : Black-evt ' d Susan. Motto: CniTcii — IJ ' lirrr only the best is goad enough- 111 tlic fall of 192(1 tlic Craven lici s at State met fur the first time anil cirgniiized the first Craven County Clul) of State College. We were known as the county of tliree C ' s. We had five members of our club that year. The next year found us with six additional memlicrs. We felt thai we were progressing ery ra]iidly. We liave managed to keep our ehili up to a good standanl In ha iiig additional new meiiiliers to take the places of the old meniliers as they pass jii. Uur eluh furnishes some of the outstanding athletes of the college each year; we also furnish our share of the student leaders of the various student activities on the campus. OFFICERS P. T. Dixon President L. C. L. wri;nce ] ' icc-President ]. IT. RtiodES Seerctarx-Treasurer W. 1.. Aij. Ms I ' " .. L. Cook V. T. Di.xo.N- C. R. Jones I-. K. L. -N-E + + -t MF.i IBF:RS 1,. C. I,. w kkmk J. !■ ' .. iMcCiowA.N [• ' .. C. M(Ii.wF.. x J. II. kllODKS II. 11. TuAiii:u !• ' . W. W. KRI. i;TON F. II. W. TKKS G. .A. Whitkori) F.. W. Sl ' MMKKKl.I. Page Three Hundred Forty. eight Gaston County Club Flower: Sclf-Risiuc . Motto: Let Us Cniitiuiic to Rise. OFFICERS P. C. Beattv President J. P. Riser Vice-President R. L. Melton Seecretary-Treasiircr . F. Sanders Reporter -I- 4- + MEMBERS p. C. Beattv G. L. Gaston W. H. Beatty J. p. KisER C. A. Davis R. L. Mei.ton E. H. Dobbins R. S. Or.manii R. W. Ferouson W. F. Sanders Page Three Hundred Forty-nine Guilford County Club MoTTd: ' (■ arr iicl tlir hrsl hid -n - arc hard to beat. (iiiilford County is situatvtl in one of the most prosperors Ijusim-ss sections of the State Insurance, niaiuifacturing, anil agriculture are the largest enterprises within the county. The inenihership of this club is represented in every form of college activity, (.uilfonl County has one of the largest mcniherships of the county clubs at State this year. The cluh has proven to the State and Nation that it is living up to its motto. OFFICF.RS H. F. CVRTIS ... J. L. Andrews T. R. C.M ' SEv C. F. I ' ahkish J. L. . SHREWS .1. O. . ntiionv C. H. I ' .ENNK ' IT W. II. r.llC.ART C. A. I ' .I.MK T. K. C. isK ' 11. h " . ClKTlS I ' ' . !•■. Ci.akkE . I. C. CoMKR I. - . Ckatek W. E. Gl.ADSTO.NE S. H. H.xssAi.i, President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 4. 4. 4. .MEMF.FRS Ci. S. IIODSON T. C. lloHBS I ' . ' . Jackson I ' ' . . . Jones 11. C. Kennett 11. I,. F.VMRETH 1 I. ' W l.ASHI.KV r . R. .MoNTC.OMERV 1 ' . R. Xeai, I). W. Xek.e C. F. Parrksh I ' " . S. PRlTCMARn S. T. Pr,oTT W. II. Ran K.N I,. 11. RoANK VV. U. Regan J. F. SWANEV S. IV SllEl ' . RIP J. 1. Tho.mason I. I ' " . R. 11. Winchester II. M. W ' eedon C. S. Wool) PAGE Three Hundred Fifty Halifax Counts Club Flower: i of tun Blossom. Colors: Old Cold and Black. Motto: Better fhilifa.v— Better State. The present Halifax County Club was organized in the fall of the scholastic year 192. The object of the club is to bring abort a closer relationship among the Halifax men mi the campus, so that unitedly we can do more to make a better and bigger State College. We want more men from Halifax County at State and we will do our best to get them up here. Though in its infancy the club lias been a means (.if making life more pleasant and is helping to make life here richer and more interesting for those who come after us. OFFICERS . W. Johnston J ' residenl F. L. H.XRGROVE J ' icc-Presideiit B. DuxXj Jr Secretary-Treasurer E. L. MouNTCASTLE Reporter ■h -h C. D. Bass " Bean " J. D. C. sSAnA " Dili: " F. P. Dickens " Dictc " B. Dunn, Jr " butts ' ' E. V. Haxcock " Red " F. L. Hargroxt: " Prince " MEMBERS D. E. Isles " Slim " N. M. JoHxsTON " Johnny " . W. JoHxsTo.v " Bo-JacI; " L. R. Mills, Jr , " SItorty " E. L. MoLXTCASTLE " Il ' aiifi " W. H, Newell " Bill " S. PiERSOx " Sammy ' Page Three Hundred Fifty. one Iredell G()unt Club 1 ' i.nwKK : Batchclor ' s niiflnii. l)TTn: l.rf voiir ( iDjsciciicc be ] Hur Ciiidr Tile Iredell County Club was re-organized at tlie begiiiuiiig of the scholastic year 1923 The election of the officers and the initiation of the new members was carried out at a feed giver a week later, it was decided by the members of the chib to meet regularly on the second Tuesday of each mouth. The members of the club are all for State, and it is the aim of the club lo iiriiiy :uore Iredell buys to State in the vears that arc In come. ( )l ' ' l ' ]Ci-:RS R. r. KK ■ ■|•:I) . . I . (il-!F;Sll. .M C. L. (iOI)DM. N rrrsiiiriil A ' icc-I ' rcsidc t Treasurer Sccrctarx 4- •!• • Ml ' .Mr.KR? 1,. C. .Atwkm., Jr. V. .-v. Cl. KK . 1. T. I ' ' , ii« im.D C. L. CiOOIlMAX A. K. ( " iKKMI M ( t. T. CikKsii M Robert Hkni.v R. P. KKNNKnv C. I. 1,11 ' l ' AKIi • ' Cum ■ •7 ,7 " . ■• " ■. . . " " .Illhr,-y " " (i.Oliru! Hcil " -Boh ' - " Crin " " ur liiu Ldnc. " 1.011(1 Ai.i KN MoKRnw . " Deacon II. S. .Mll.l.KR ' ■Slu-lloii !• " . N ' , Mri.i.s " Tank X. O. MooHK " Polly J. X. Stkwart -Tic.!: II. II. WnoTKN ■•; ■,;,. J, . i CK Washam " .Sheik . M.,sinK " Miick Page three hundred Fifty-two K : mm . . ii.| W% Vi V 1 B K J£ k . .J V . k -■ B _. f ' ' » ' r , f Mecklenburg County Club Motto: Do Others Before They Do Voii. These men from Mecklenburg are the sons of those lirave men who first declared themselves free and independent from Great Britain ' s rule ia the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence, May 20, 1775. These men have the same push in them to achieve the highest in their chosen industry, and tn follow the same independent path that their fathers trod. OFFICERS W. N. Hipp President T. C. Albright Vice-Presidciit R. H. Smith Seeretarx-Trcasurer T. C. Albright . B Austin- K. L. B. RKLEy W . H B- RKLEy E. s. Berrvhh.i W . .T. ROSWELL w . T . Brown- H L Brown vS. W Davis J. H. DULIN R. B. Elms T. L. Fort Al EMBERS R. F. Freem. n A. H. Freem.. jj J. E. Griffith W. W. Gluvas y. L. Hadlev W. O. HrxEvciTT O. M. House VY. N. Hipp G. V. Keller J. T. KisER C. D. Le.mmoxd J. B. McAdoo J. R. MORRISO.N J. S. Neelv D. ROBINSON ' A. p. Smith R. H. Smith C. M. Stone J. C. Thompson .1. ' . TS0N P.. W ' lL sON U. L. Willi A. MS T. C. White J. L. WOOLLEV Page Three Hundred Fifty. three Nash-Edgecombe Counts Club Colors; Crccii and While. Fi.owEr : Red CIoti Motto : fnii rrss. Rocky Mount, situated alimit tlic middle of N ' asli and ICdgccombc counties, is a rail- road center. It lias a i)Oi)nlation of twenty thciusand. and lias grown considerably in tlie past few years. It is fast beenniing one nf the chief cities of Kaslern Nortli Carolina. Ol ' I ' R ' I ' .KS G. ' i; vi-K C. E. ' icK E. U. T i ' ;wis R. L. G.w T. y. Ei ' ;R( ' .t ' S(i. President I ' icc-Prcsidciit ..Sccrctary-Tmisiirrr h ' rf ' i ' rtrr Sri ' i i ' (iiil-(tl-. Inns W. a. B. TTS T. C. Be.m, P. R. Coi.KY M. J. n.W C.IlTRnTGK J. I!. . . D.MiCHTKIDC.l-; .M. I). Dunn L. C. Mii.i.. Ri) E. A. E NCijis T. V. Ferguson MEMP.l ' .RS V. B. F. ui.kni-:r C. V. F.Ml.K.N ' IvR R. L. C.Av I). 11. CtRICKn W. T. Huff A. I. Johnson K. U. Lewis P. G. M0RG. N E. S. Poole T. E. Weeks j W. Price I I. I ' .. SlIEI.TON 1 ' .. SlIEI.TON II. ' 1 ' . Twi.llK S. S. Tol.ER W. L. Trev.ntma.n C. E. VicK W. O. W ' E.WER T. 11. W ' lNSTE.Mi Page three Hundred Fifty-four New Hanover County Club Colors : Orant c mid Black. Im.owER : Sn ' cct Pen. Motto: ATcr ' Kiik-iiifi, You ' ll I ' loat. In 1921 there were only eight men in the Xew lianmcr County Cluh ; now there are twenty-one meniliers. Then, as to be expected, the people of Wilmington did not know State College, and the people at State College did not know ' of Wilmington. Today anyone in Wihiiington naming the colleges of North Carolina liegins with North Carolina State, and anyone at North Carolina Stale naming the principal cities of the State 1)egins with Wilming- ton. What is the significance of this? Note our slogan; " When at State College boost Wilmington, when in Wihnington lioost State College. " OFFICERS C. R. If Ai.i President H. M. I ' lKEMKR, Jr Viee-Presidcnt D. D. l ' ). RBKR. Jr Secretary-Treasurer H. ■. T. VL0R .Reporter MEM HERS J. W. Allen C,. E. Jones I). D. B.xRBKR. Ir. C. .M. Littleton H. M. Bremer, Jr. K. K. .M. tthks T . A. Brothers W. S. Morris J. E. Davis P. L. Scott F. Dlugin W. II. Sheari.v II. T. DiLs, Jr. R. D. C. R. Hall 1 ' . K. Stewart A. E. HuGGiNs M. K. Stewart G. D. Humphrev H. W. Taylor Page Three Hundred Fifty-five Onslow County Club Colors; Ciccii and White. I ' i.o ver : Canialion. Motto: .1 drralcr Onslaiv. OFFICERS C. L. Walton : President D. W. ' I ' hdm i ' Son rice-Prcsidcjit L. A- WiiiTKoKi) Secretary W. 1). BuRTox Treasurer J. L. HiGGiNS Toastiiiaster K. R. FoixTAix Press Agent iroXORARV MKMIU ' RS A M. ForNT. i W. D. Burton R. R. Fountain MEMBERS j. L. HiGGIXS 1). W, Thompson " ' I ' ll iliy lip Greek and Latin roots, Vc do not come to college, But of tlie earth and all its frnits, To get a store of knowledge. Onr tlionghts to liccts do mostly tnrn, To cabbages and tomatoes ; W ' c want the cbeapest way to learn Of raising big potatoes. And wbcn we ' ve found ont bow to grow Tbose ricb and luscious pumpkins. We ' ll take our sbeepskins bome with us; And shine among the bumpkins. C. L. W.M.TON L. . . WllITFORD Page thref Hundred Fifty-six Pitt County Club Flower : ' fobocco I ' lo-a ' cr- Colors: Green and ] ' hitc. ] IoTT(.i: Everx day in efcry icav PitI County yets better and better. OFFICERS McG. E. Brown President J. R. HiNES J ' iee-President L. ]. W ' oRTiiiNGTON Seeretary-Treasiirer MEMBERS Mi( ' .. I ' " .. Brown W. R. Blrnettk R. Iv. Burroughs J. R. HiNEs B. Jenkins B. I,. r.ANT. II. I). Move ( ' .. C. Move !• ' . B, Mewborn w. R. Smith . .1. WoRTHINGTON Page Three Hundred FiFTY-SEvtrj Randolph G()Unt Club Flower: Ilynciiitli. Colors: Mnnum ,iii,l d ' uld. Motto: H ' oik is jur Imrscs and xiiiurl ■ru ' i ' till llicir backs lo it. Pi ' Rl ' osK : Til kill time. Slocan : (ii-iinji ' iln it. Mkktik " . Pi, ii ' .: Il ' lirir llw niium sliincs in. Rkslu.ts: (, ' ood. OFFICERS L. Nkwman I ' .KiiWM ' : Pycsidriit Bk.LTon J. I ' .i ' ASON Vicc-Prcsidciil John B. Slack Sccretary-Ticasiiicr Guv F. Lank ..Rcl ' orlfr All ' .Nri ' .lvRS I ' .KLTON J. Hkason Carl C. Julian J. Im.OVI) HKAVKR C.l ' N ' I ' . I.ANK L. N ' Kwman BrowMv Carson V. SiiKri-iKLii Rav II. Fk.nTrKSS John B. Slack isdiiiii I ' ll Is Strii kr F ' A(5r Three Hundred Fifty-eight - ' 5W m. . JSt " ! - %- i " yt " ' Robeson County Club Colors: Red and Blue. Flovvhr : Honeysuckle. MliTTo: " Hold Riiheson and Sazw the Stale. " Ol ' I ' lCHRS J. AT. McGouGAN President F. W. ToLAR ] ' ice-President J. E- TiDDY Secretary-Treasurer D. L. Love ' . - Reporter MEMBERS |i |T nijACG J. .M, MlGoi ' GAN J. p. BuiK McK. , rcKiNNON, Jr. M. A. BuiE, Jr. .1- r - MiRiMMON I.. H. Cook R. O. Pace II. P. Dixon T). J. Pleasants T. O. Evans, Jr. P. M. Riff G. L. Fiovn J. A. Smith R. J. Hays B. C. Steed V. E. Lewis J. E. Tiddy W. A. Leggett F. W. Tolar C. E. Zkiiaker Page Three Hundred Fifty-nine Rowan County Club Flower: ( ' anialidii. CoLOKS: ( ' () ( a ml I ' ldph ' . Motto: Cuwrnui- llic nthcr fclknv. OFFICERS C. L. liAKX iiAuuT President C. R. RIGHT Vice-President J. P. McAdams .Seeretary- ' J ' reasnrer MHMI ' .l ' .KS T. I ' ' . lioSTIAN t ' I.. liXKNIIARIlT J. L ' . Colll.K II. T. . KHkii.i ' , I. p. MlAhAMS i. J. l KKl.KR I ). I ' . K 11(11 IK I ' .ii. Kri ' iA ' II. I ' .. SlMMKRKI.r, ( ' . I , Page Three Hundred ' Sixty Union County Club Flower : Two-Iif s. Motto: In Union there is strength. Union Cuunty was formed m 1841 by the union of parts of Mecklenburg and Anson counties. Being younger than most of the counties we cannot boast of iiistorical e ents, but Union gets there just the same. The Union County Club was organized last fall, liaving a membership of fifteen. Tins is an increase of five men over last year ' s record. The purpose of the club is to help make the student body at State bigger and our club larger. With thi in view watch our mem- bership grow. OFFICERS II. F. T.AYLOR - President 1. J. Tucker - - Vice-President L. A. C.- RPENTER Treasurer F. L. T. RLET0X - Secretary R. G. Cadieu - Reporter MEMBERS C. V. BivENs K. L. Brow.mng K. 1). C.ADiEu J. W. Carpenter • L. . . C.VRPEXTER M. S. Gr. vely VV. A. Gr.avely F I. H. (iniFFIN H. A. HoR.NE I ' . I.. Tarleton I I. I ' " . ' I ' avlor W. R. Tavlor I. .1. Ticker k. (j. WmuLwis F. J. Williams Page Three Hundred Sixty. one Page Thrfe Hundred Sixty-two ANGRYWHACKS Page Three Hundreq Six.y.four The 1924 Angrywhack A conglomeration of grotesque happenings and horrible examples conceived during the past four years in the depraved minds of certain members of the Senior Class and now released upon a defense- less public in concentrated form. Compiled and published by certain individuals whose names are withheld for obvious reasons. Volume — There is but one volume. PAGE THREE HUNDRED SlXTY-FIVE The Gym n acrobatic Club Aim : To abolish hrains in CTcrvdav life. McTTd: " (!o up, xoumj man, (jo up. " Fl(ia Kk: llollylioik. MEMI ' .l ' .KSII II ' Ike Si ' MMERF.i.r, T(1M GK.N ' TRV Pete Barber I ' li-sidriil-.S ' r, rrhiry .Scrrrlary-Pi ' i-sidi-iil Cliicf BaUyhoo Tep Causev _ , Grand .Sock-liolilcv P. B. LiTTi.E Chief " I.ciiiicr " DoPEv Browne ..-- I ' Uil-ltml. ' it l , ' s, -iul iiil nf Ihc l ' illu aiilliriif iis lirrctns A. W. Green Cuslndiivi nf Ihc Ih-mnlrss lu-aii Charlie FaucETTE Iiiibiiss adur hi Mcrcdilli Deacon Ai.i.En _ ,S7, ' V ' " [■{Ell IIamkick .S7, ' V .Vi-n ' r - lidlACK JdilNSTON liKsiiirss MiUHuicr iind Htnikiiui .li nil l ' .ll.I, ■ Doar , . ' i jlil Rid,-r mid .SIrrp ll ' nlkrr P ' rank TranTHAM Ci)iiiiihiitdcr af llir MiliUiry l ' iirtr. Marvin Snipes Dnicdcril Pciioniicr ow I ' ifir l.iucs Tom LattimorE The Winy-fooled Mcsscnyrr Page THREE Hundred Sixty. six Dedication 111 the life of a College Student, there is nothing; more noble than the service of rescuing- one ' s fellow students from the boredom brought on by mediocre |)erfi irmanccs and annr ements. The crcflit for doing this stunt, as well as many others far more thrilling and hair-raising, belongs rightfully to THE GYMN- ACRORATIC CLUB, a famous organization of light-headed and brainless acrobats, who ha e defied e ery law of nature. Adopting as their slogan a modification of Horace Greeley ' s immortal saying. " Go up, voung man. go up, " these intrepid gymnasts have hung their hooks from every sky. and have balanced on their noses upon e ery high i)oint. To these pioneer acrobats, who, disagreeing with Xewton. ICinstein. Galileo, and Professor Heck, startled mankind by first defying and later repudiat- ing altogether every law of Gravity, and especially to Ike Summerell and Tom Gentry who first organ- ized this astounding club, we dedicate with a deep feeling of amazement this, the " 1 24 Aniiryi ' hnck. " Page Three Hundred Sixty-seven Oh Hail to Theh, G mn acrobats! (lyiiiiuuroJmls arc brainless men, They are men ' clw ean ' t he still. They break the heirrts of Iheir killi unil kvi iriiile lliey rnniii Ihe sky (il u ' ill. Gentry hangs with thirteen men fmni the dizzy Textile Tower, Presiding is Ike Snniinerall, eonfident of liis power. His fearless gronp is organized to perform feats nntold ; Up from the ranks of alile men sonnds a voiee tliat ' s hrave and hold : " Gyninaeroliats, " Gentry deelares, " Our president ' s a cheat ! By crooked means and tainted greens he occupies his seat. At the election of last week held up on yon flag mast, Two voting men were present there — and vet six votes were cast ! Five for that hold and hrazen wretch, and only one for me Who knocks ' em cold with deeds so hold that girls sit on my knee. And, if you through your listlessness allow to he this fraud. Your cluh will then straightway descend to treason and discord — Causey refuse to liold the sack, Trantham " Y " pipes to climh. And Archie Green with hrainless hean will then show signs of min l. But, if you say this thing ' s a cheat and choose me as your liead, I ' ll pull our cluh from disrepute to proiuinence instead. Our old friend Ted who holds the sack will liold one full of holes. And hxlitor Fraidc on the water lank will halance on his nose. And the hrainless hean of .-Krchie Green will he filled with stunts anew, And meniher Snipes on the " Y " steam pipes will climh as monkeys do. We ' ll all work for the common good — the hanishment of brains ; We won ' t stand for intelligence if you give me the reins. " " MIvSTER President, " says Dopey Brown, " Let there he no shame Of any kind in any mind on any memher ' s name. I move that you two he tested by a match of hrainless hrawn In racing from this tower top to yonder stack at dawn. " The motion ' s carried with a cheer, and preparations sped To find the hcst, place on his chest the emhlems hlack and red. " Ma! Ha! " shouts Ike, " I ' ll win this race " and files his toenails hlack, " With these things sharp like Pa ' s pitchfork, I ' ll go right up that stack. " Tom bothers not with vain reply, but busies at the bellows, vSoaking his head in melted lead to make his brains more rnellow. The hour arrives; the club it cheers the swan dive of the pair. Ike is fast, but Tom ' s mustache resists the passing air. They come to the foot of the old smokestack running neck and neck ; Ike starts up the outside wall without his speed being checked: Tom darts in the high old stack, which is filled with gas and smoke; The rungs are thin, the lights are ditu, the gases make him choke. But he reiuembers their slogan bold, " Go up, young man, go up, " And Ike ' s toenails as they strike like flails remind hiiu of the cup. Up into that pall of smoke, up on corroded nmgs Gentry climbs with a faith sublime in spite of smoke- filled lungs. Things are even ' til at ninety feet, with victory in his grasp, Ike slips back and Gentry wins by the length of his short mustache. " Gentry wins, " cries referee Faucette as he pulls him by his galluses, " By a mustache length 1 declare on the strength of never erring calipers. " " Let there be no talk of fraud, " says Ike as Gentry ' s hand he shakes, " You ' re chief I acknowdedge and surely this college .a brainless place you ' ll make. ' In a conclave on the i ld smokestack, they crowned him as their head. lie ]iulled their club from disrepute to prominence instead. 0 u- old friend Ted who held the sack now holds one full of holes; And Kditor Frank on the water tank now balances on his nose; The brainless bean of . rchie Green is filled with stunts anew; And member Snipes on the " Y " steam pipes now climbs as monkeys do; And legger " P. B. " from the club is fired for signs of intelligence, " For a man that legs, " said the president, " must surely have some sense. " Charlie Faucette on the wire Ijackstop each day walks on his ear; In a toe-dancing stunt on the flag mast top. Red Hamrick no peer. And none of them work for money; and none of tliem work for g;iin. They all work fur the conunon good — the banishment of brains. Fage Three Hundred Sixty-eight Foreword Before turning this page, gentle reader, pause and (jeruse that which is inscrilied hereon; for, by so doing, you will he able to read with a better understanding that which follows: In the next few pages you will learn things about some of our friends that even their own mothers don ' t know. Now don ' t go and spill the beans by telling it. Keep it a dead secret, and let them read it for themseKes. In creating this section of the Agromkck, we have let our conscience be our guide, confident that any kick coming from any of those herein mentioned will be merely the pro erl)ial howl of the hit dog. So yell if you want to — may you suc- ceed in conxincing those who hear you that the things we have said about you are not true. And now we want to express our indebtedness to all our unwilling contributors for so kindly laying themsehes liable to satire, thus making this section possible. Xow, seriously, fellnws. we Impe we ha e not t)ffended anybody ' s pride or dignity- We hope all Cducerned will take this in the spirit of fun in which it is gi en ; but if you do not, then pa.v ivbisciiiii. , men ! Let us read. Page Three Hundred Sixty. nine EL 50CILTY " ' GOlN ' TfR ■ ' 5HE 15 THL 3 «EETE5T GIKL m f UL Trtt w HE, nt.T L( ST Ml rtT f ND SUt 5r il-tD M HIM Ot CE, ryw£ THC ' J ' .tRSON HI5 SNRP- r3rtOT5 Hf VL (tV, Tt«.iT tCTWE. 1) Ai.LE.v, D. E. Ali.en, J. R. Ai.Lisox, D. G. Andrews. CUT OUT YOUR BAD HABITS NOW We have helped thousands to overcorre their bad habits and we are willing to help you if you will only give us a bit of con- sideration. We specialize in Drinkers and Poker Players. Your money back if not cured over night. CULBREATH, TOM JOHNSON, NICK CARTER 77 Second Boulevard Antikinv, J. O. AnTink. C, D. 1!aii,e -, L. V. Bancs. A. C. Page Three Hundred Seventy trer fir y t • " ' ' " " Wtfi- RAPrirr nnin Tjtr p.nxc. Uarber, B. p. Barklev, K. L. Barmettler, M. H. Barxharut, C. L. DON ' T LET THIS OPPORTUNITY PASS A course in sack holding free with every box of foot powder. How to keep from holding the sack more than seven nights in one week. My powder only requires one treatment a month. See TED CAUSEY for reference. THL 30tpfrh,.rC, SiA ee6 y , Campus Viojmes laottna or an liont-s S ' srs Cor-n ,n T n f,nh Batcheuir, W. p. Beatty, P. C. Blount. G. R. Bog art, W, H. Page three Hundred Seventy. one WVCABL OuiTASk-iM mn nATrs Bkidgus, Carl Bridges, E. W. Britt, E. Brinkl;;v, D. J. BUY A REVISED MILITARY HANDBOOK— ALLEN ' S MANUAL Latest methods in reporting the Battalion and giving com- mands in all phases of military drill. Compiled by LT.-COL. DEACON E. ALLEN. Price, 39 cents. Get your copy before they are gone. For further particulars see BILLY DOAR. 1 Hi- 5LN(OK CL( tiS IN ChtMl TKy THIS VERTl „ GOOD jyYl Brown, M. E. Browne, G. H. Browne, L. N. Carter, W. J. Page Three Hundred Seventy-two TtVlG W( 6 N SOOTH " I ' LL JU5T I)t DftHNtD T I ' LL CRHRY TH r l DflMN THINGV, ' ' SocitTv cone. TO CaI ' SKI , T. R. C ' ll AMlir.KI.AlX, J. J. CllAMI ' KlN ' , B. II. Ci.iNi:, !■;. W. CASH ON HAND AT ALL TIMES See SLOAN AND MORRISON: Specialists: Pawnshop, notes, mortgages and contracts. Money to lend at reasonable rates. We buy and sell football tickets and R. O. T. C. checks. If you get in trouble, remember that we are specialists in detective work. AS THi 3ft uOK HIV5 " PORT , SO HRS 5a ONt IN " EVETIY TOWKJ jnJf. -w ' Jt -. bO r ri y t 3 ftioo flM ' 8 ,St GivtS, CuRREi.i., R. E. L. Crater, J. B. CUI. BREATH, E. F. Curtis, H. F. Page three Hundred Seventy-three dai.k. l. r. Davis. J. J. Davis, I. S. Dll.l.ARD. C. R, THREE WAYS TO GET BY IN COLLEGE See PAUL B. LITTLE, better known as " Three Ways Little. " I am prepared to give special courses to at least twenty-five in three ways to get by in college. I have had four years training in this work and have never failed to get a man through a course yet. Anyone interested bring all your keys, screwdrivers, ham- mers, flashlights and pistols and come by 127 South Dormitory any night at 12 o ' clock. THt SS? )q- NOW— i JlJj or THE " " -53 c3-- ' BIG TIWOOM. BOT DO YOO ftTTtNO ' ' " CHftRLifS TftVORiVt Dixon, P. T. Dunn, R. E. Evans, T. O. 1 ' ' aucette. C. D. Page Three Hundred Seventy-four tP, ' V£. COtnt To S Vt OuT? " E 03iNt55 " BY LtTTlNG, YOO RS)VETtT S£ IN Trt-E_ " THE. rlV5TE.KV Of THZ iiXfPilSS Ni rtT " 01? WHY TOLYCftKP Wrt! i-RTE ON CURSS. T(lf)n TOW T COi-LtC-t, i ' KANKI.I N . W. A. ( ' ■ki-KX, A, " .. In. II MIX, L. p. IIai.1.. C. L. HOW TO SPECK AND RITE CORECT INGLISH We give special coarses in riting and self-corecting. Suckcess can be atained in this coarse by fifteen mantes prak- t se a day. Tex Book by LATTIMORE and JIM ALLEN. Revised Edition just out. tVEKVJSoDX STAND -RtD TH 5KV JO»Ct S • ' D XlKt TO lAY CkOTMtil HOW RM -fiLL rw Dart ? " v »»Ow Hall. C. R, Hamrick. H. IJ. IIardkx. M. R. Harris, C. E. Page Three Hundred Seventy. five V ydclpl ' ' Mid Kfe W ' Sno rjiifD Msr rri-Aii Hahkis, S. O T. M. lliu,, J. J. HiNES, J. R. »■, ■. - ■. ■ ■. s . - ■ ■. ■ . ■ ■ s ■■ ■ ■ ' ■ J 7 ARE YOU A SOCIAL FAILURE? An intellectual bromide, a physical chromide, a moral nitrate, a mental sulphide? Are you the dummy of the dinner party? Do you know nothing of dancing, music, soap manufacturing, tight rope walking or fads for fat men? You can change all this, you can startle your friends by a dis- play of brilliant conversation and rapid fire allusions to H-.0, CuSO,, Mg, NaCl and even to P. G. R. Street; you can counteract completely the first mentioned difficulties in this way. For par- ticulars apply to W. A. WITHERS, The Chemistry Department. QUESTION - NH T S TO StCU ' Rt THt iMaNCiP ' TioN Of THE WOfiniNG MUL- TITUDE. TKOrt THE. Oil G «!? CHlAl. " RULt OF T Ht " t-TC, ETCl ' ' ' vjC " ftW, CONDUCICR, IM ONLY ft T ' OCrt COU.tOt STUDENT ' Hipp, W. N. H0T,LEMAN, I. L. HONEVCUTT, . ' . J. Johnson, T. R. Page Three Hundred Seventy-six JoHxsTiix. W. V. jiiNK . H. -M., Jk. JnNKS, 1). -m » THE ONE COURSE AT STATE Happy is the boy who knows when a paragraph begins and ends. To him every httle comma is fraught with a subtle mean- ing, every period brings sunshine while the joy that lies for him in a semi-colon is utterly beyond compare. After a tiresome day of idling about with one ' s friends, nothing can take the place of an upright chair and a handy volume of HOW TO USE YOUR MIND. This course is especially for the erratic and chaotic; without this course they are like the wanderers of the wastelands. Schedule it at once. THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT, T. P. Harrison, Professor. Tones, P. H. Ken NEXT, H. C. KlI.LIAN, C. D. Lattimore, T. E. Page three hundred Seventy-seven ' GOLL IT DON ' T TIN131 RLL TH II WO ' wr TOT y. G TONIGHT Ht ' lL ■Rmit THt TJtVlL ' . ' 1 DONT W1»N ' I nl ' ■ , % ci . hi:i ii.K. II. T. DO YOU KNOW That there were only twelve unmarried women in Utah? 91086379846329 saloons in the world in 1896? 2,000,000 cases of mumps in Czecho Slovakia in 1913? 446668923 ladies ' ready-to-wear garments sold in Chicago in a year? 100 cents in a dollar? 366 days in Leap Year? 16 ounces in a pound? One Island in the world has 32 women to every man? That the Eskimaux take a bath every six months whether they need it or not? Without a knowledge of these facts you are a menace to society? For particulars, apply to PROF. W. A. ANDERSON, The Department of Sociology. I ' LL KttP ONE OF IXtSt vrtDCRHNftliONS TRor rtER IN nv MlC.OUGAN, J. M. McN ' am. ra, T. L, !Mi;ni ' iiRn. IL Mkutiokn. Page Three hundred Seventy-eight ] [ORRIS, V. S. Mdrrisox, T. R. ( i-u r,i.. W. II. 1 ' ritcharij, H. C. HE DIDN ' T KNOW And she couldn ' t tell him. It embarrassed her horribly, but not one word might she utter to betray the intimate secret. After- wards, when a friend asked her why she looked so haggard, she burst forth: " Good Heavens, I said, ' II fait beau temps ' and he didn ' t know what I meant. He betrayed himself by answering, ' Really, other people say I look best with it parted in the middle. ' " You can avoid this embarrassment to your friends and pro- tect yourself by learning French, Spanish and German from THE DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES, Prof. L. E. Hinkle. Proffitt, R, M. Qiix.v. A. B. Raxkix, W. H. Redfearx. S. a. Face Three Hundred Seventy-nine I ' illllKKT, C, Jr. C. I. R(ihi:kts. M. M. Sattkru hitk. I ' . II. r THE WONDERFUL COURSE That tells you how to take flowers you like best and discover what they contain, and what not : and, moreover, you come into intimate contact with the personality of the crawfish, turtle and lobster. Yours is the exquisite certainty that a grasshopper has organs of vital importance to itself and that the squirrel has a respiratory system. Furthermore, you discover in yourself innate possibilities as an artist; you find that you can represent the primrose in such a way that even Luther Burbank would fail to recognize it ! Do you wonder that we are most popular at this institution? THE BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT. B. W. Wells. S. NmvRS, J. J. Scott, R. H. SniNN, W. E. Si.o.xN, R. D. Page Three Hundred Eighty Smith, W. R. Smithwick, J. A. Spicek, V. a. Stephensox, R. C. •h " ir EXGLISH AS SHE ' S SPOKE A woman from Xeosho Falls dropped into John McCallon ' s emporium yesterday and inquired: " Is this a second hand store? " " Yessnm, " said John. " Well, " said the lady. " I want one for my watch. " SO BE IT Doctor — Your niotlier-in-law ' s condition necessitates a warm climate. Xewly-wed young man (after a moment ' s meditation) — Vou do it doc: I haven ' t tlie heart. A SIGHT She wore a thin searmore dress. The sun was shining bright. It displayed her silk hose ahuve her knees. The men got excited. The band started playing, " Oh I Say Can You See? " THE BRIDGE FIEXD " Bridge, Bridge. Bridge! " stormed Mr. Wampus, " you will die at the bridge table. " " Bury me with simple honors, " said Mrs. Wampus sweetly. REL. PSE He: What do you say to a honeymoon in Europe? She : But dearest you know how afraid I am of sea-sickness. He ; Yes, but you ought to know that love is the best remedy for that. She: Perhaps, but think of the return trip. 4- .j. 4. ■BLftNKITV •BLANK ' THE -PKlZtWINNEl , 45 J.-. Stevens, D. A. StEW. RT, J. N. SUMMERELL, H. B. Sykes, J. D. Page Three Hundred Eighty. one Don fho Me Doefdt ' im ThfBe O ercoa rrits tit Dicks neur " " " xrr- -ORUCj[ Gummol = I 1 1 1 Tavi.or, 11. F. TiioM, T. S. Thompson, D. V. Tilson, C. V. ,{, 4. Koiiiul; A pair of dice is S. P. E. section. Owner can get same by calling in pci ' sun. Tom Gkntrv. + + " t There was a young flapper who rolled ' cm : Not needing her garters, .she sold " cm : Rut wlien it got cold, And she wished ' em unrolled The poor dear had notliing In hold ' em. •!• •!• ■!• She was a brainy girl And so every tiine he took her ont They said he had a good head on his shoulders. 4- + .Mr.s. I).: " I hope that young man never kissed you by urprisc. " Hli. abeth : " Xo, he only tliink he does. " ■ 4, 4. Abiniit ' il-.on; " What is Ihc vliape of a kiss? " l.ula : " I don ' t know. " Mount: " Oh, give mc one and wc will call il square. " 4, 4, 4, Toi.ER, S. S. Tr. . tii. m. V. S. Trkv.vth.a.n. W. L. Wai.i., J. N. Page three Hundred Eightv-two Walto.v, C. L. Weaver, W. G. Wells, J. K. Velj.s, W. S. •I- + 4- He: Have you washed your face? She: Yes, dear, why? He: And brushed your teeth? She: Yes, dearest, but why? He: Well, then I am going to kiss you. •!• 4- 4- May: I asked Rena what she was going lo wear lu tl:c dance. Ray : And what did she say ? May : Oh ! Nothing much. " h ir He (in the car) : Did you ever get pinched while going fast? She: Xo, but I got squeezed while going slow. 4 4 " t Mother: Did that young man kiss you last night? Daughter : Why, mother, you surely don ' t think he came away out here just to lis ' cu to the Victrola. 4 4 4 Prof. Mann: Mr. Morris, you seem ver lL•e|l , Were you up late la--t night? Buck Morris: ' es. sir, I had to sit up wilh the baby. Prof. Mann: . h 1 1 see: what was her name? t 4- I Mr NAM£ S WU50H, mT ) THe BOYS CALL Mf: MOUA ji ANC THLGteL3 MILLY. i I im 3HQCDOW WH lr t:o ourmi reArKCrc,cr No SuSPCNOce BuftoNsAoAII ' PAPACoMcGrr YouC I iTrLE Bcr. Wilson, M. T. White, T. A. White, W. W. Wicker, R. S. Page Three: Hundred Eighty. three WouTIiN, J. F WUKK.MAN, S. R. Wright, C. R. That ' s All Thicke Is 4 4 " 4 I ' KATKKNITIES Some iieoplc say tliat the Greeks arc off Al tliat idea, we wise men scoff And here is the truth witlicmt a liiiilit. For here ' s what the wise men soon fomul oiil. Way down, way down, way down yonder .it N. C. The ! ignia Xu ' s driiil all the hooze Way down, way down, way down yonder at X. C. The Sigma I ' i ' s try to look wise Way down, way down, way down yonder at N. C. Thee I ' i K.ippa Alpha ' s want to run the press W.iy down, way down, wa down yonder .lI . C. Alpha (ianuna Kilo r.iises all our potatoes Way down, way down, way down yonder at X. C. Sigma Phi I ' ' .psilon hids for fame Way down, way down, way down yonder ,it X. C. The l . A. llaiuKhake ine:ms heer W,iy down, way down. wa down yonder at X. C. Tile Sludeiil t ' ouiu ' il is all Alpha Zet.a ' s Way down, way down, way down yonder ,it X. C. The Lanihda Chi .Mplia ' s change their name Way down, way down, way down yonder at ' . C. Tile Dollar . " ixty hives take in all cheap shows W;iy down, way down, way down yonder at .X. C. Tile Kajipa Sigs all wear good clothes Way down, way down. wa. down yonder .at X. (. ' . It is a great art to make I ' i Kapp.a Phi Way down, way down, way down yonder ;it X. C. The Phi Kappa Tau ' s have a new pledge rule (.Inst put the pin on it does not mean anything) W.iy down, way down, way down yonder at .X, C. This finishes all the Greeks I guess Way down, way down, way down yonder at . C. Page Three Hundred Eighty. four Papyrus Gohrhll Wins the International Derby Zev McAdoo, Wonder Horse Filly From the Delta Sigma Phi ($1.65) Stall, Runs Close Race for First Honors Special t(. the AnuTican Sportsman; HiUshuro Downs, Xov. ' J. l!»-23. This afternoon at three o ' elock. se en iliousand people stood af hast as Papyrus Corrcll, in a brilliant run, no-ed out .ev Mc in the International Derby. The spectators stood on their toes and yelle.l themsehes hoarse as Papyrus Correll and Zev McAdoo ran neck and neck to the last quarter. There was a great deal of confusion at the finish as to who was the winner. The sup- porters from the Delta Sigma Phi ($1.65) yelled their entry ' s name while admirers of the Kepa Ciz yelled their horse ' s name as enthusiastically. After much discussion, the judges finally came to the conclusion that Papyrus had won bv the thickness of his under lip. (My Own) Byrum. entry from the .- lfalfa Gorilla Row stable, won third place in the race. This gelding prior to the race had been showing wonderful form and it was a great disappointment to the Alfalfa C.orrdla Row when their horse failed to take first honors. However, all hope has not been given up since he has a chance in next year ' s races. (Oueen Mazonia) Culbreath, from the Sigmanur stable, (Minnie Mack) Morrison, from the Strawberry ] ' ie Eaters (Sigma Phi I ' .psilon) and the flashy colt (Irene Walton) Johnston, from the Kake Aters ( K. A.) pastures took place in the order named. The race in general was wonderful and the day was bright ; everybody seemed to be m a high tone of excitement. All the horses were in excellent condition, and every horse ran brilliantly from start to finish. Much credit should be given Dopey Brown for the way in which he rode Papyrus Correll to ictory in the face of defeat, also for the many hours spent in keeping Papyrus from becoming stringdialtercd by his limbs every afternoon. The famous Deacon Allen, who rode Zev Mc. doo neck and neck, should be mentioned for his brilliant riding. Zev might have won the race had Deacon not cut her diet from two quarts of oats to three pints and her meadow hay to wheat straw. (My Own) Byrum was handicapped to a certain extent. Had his jockey, Ted Causey, not fastened his saddle on so tight which made him become cramped in the lower extremeties, he might have won the race. A ton of " Old Beck ' s Feed " was awarded to Papyrus Correll by the Pan-Hellbenic Council. Page Three Hundred Eighty. five That Heft " Faucette Line " lCh:irlic ' s Meix-dith Special) Dearest Darling: If I had the mind nt . ri tll k•, the wit (if Socrates, the uratnrical aliilit} ' of Ciceru, the tact uf Julius Caesar, the j)ersiinalily nf Denmnsthenes. 1 would not feel worthy to write a letter suitable for you, most charmins; yt ' iu. star of my lonely life. ] lo e _ ou ! W ' tien _ ou are away, niy heart is dark, lielo ed. as is the dee]) ; ' . er in winter when lilaek clouds of ni ht hang over it. liut when you -mile. ( )h ' -My soul is brightened an.l I ' m as full of jo_ - and sunshine as is tlie merry little bm, iklet as it sings its wa_ ' onward towartls the sea. Dearest star of my life, m_ heart is yearning to take _ ou in ni_ arms and say, " I love you. " " I ' is true, my life is a long, long path that has no turning, and at the end all 1 can see is _ ' ou, belo ed. Sweetheart, dear, without you my life would be like a lonely ship on a stormy night without a compass. Farewell, think of me kindly, forgi e m_ - passionate raxing, ' tis not mv fault, 1 lo e but blindly. Dearest, remember me, yes, remember me. darling. ne er forget, m - kne. Yours till eternity, CHARLES. 4 " 4 " 4 Expenses of tfie Fancy Dress Ball At the last Cerman Club meeting secretary Lentz reported on e.xpenses as f illows: Orchestra, $12. od; hall, $!• " . 2- " ); programs, $l().:i;!; jxiwder and paint. Sl ' in.ii:! ; hair nets, $1Si).2. " ); cigarettes for the girls, $7. " ). 2(1; punch. v$;i. ' i2 : spiking for the punch, S:!)!i.:iO; Sen-Sen, $334.!)2 ; mints, $1!) I.:!-. ' : lemons. $lii. " i.os: aspirin. S ' ll.:!: ' . : hot dogs, $. " )S.iili: refreshments, $2!).().s ; ambulance for drunks. $ll.i!(i: war ta.x, ' it.!!!: costume fee. . ID.Oli; court fee for boys. $:iSL. ' );5 : court feet for girls, $S!);i.,S 1 ; coji ' s fee. $l-. ' .- " i(): lawyer ' s fee, .S(i(i.. " iO ; detecti e fee, $ ' i8.22 ; s])ecial charges for (.. ' ulbrt ' ath ami lion Ton. $1.!IN; chaperones ' fee, $oS.-. ' . ' i : publicity fee, li.s, " ! ; excess ta.x, $lo|.|,s; inter- mission fee, $- " IIS.:i() ; o erhead expenses. $li ' i. ■. ' . " ) ; miscellaneous. $inM. ' !; sun- dries, $300.17: incidentals, $102. S;?. Total $ ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Page Three Hundred Eighty-six ml, Page Three Hundred Eighty. seven State Collec;!: Galhndah September 4. All the Fresh arrive. • " ). Fresh buy their red caps. 5. Sophs give the Fresh their first treat. 1ft. Juniors and Seniors begin coming in. 1 " . Every Fresh buys a bath ticket. 10. Everybody out for football. Tom ( " icntry mentioned inv all-.ViiRTic lu halfback. 17. Rus Lentz announces himself for president of the Pan-Hellenic Council and German Club. ' io. " Three-ways Little " contemplates the fourth way to get 1)_ - in college. ' i2. A. W. Green starts his flow of the cow ' s husband. 28. " Bum " buys his first pack of cigarettes. October 1. Tom Gentry and " Ike " Summerell organize G ' mnacrobatic Club. 3. C. D. Faucette has a split with " Liz " and calls upon all the Seniors for a letter of condolence. 5. " Ninety-six " Culbreath makes his first visit to the sawdust pile. 9. Nick Carter gets up for the first class. IL The 14th night for Guy W.eaver to go socialing. 1 ■ " . P. B. Little finally dislocates Colonel Gregory ' s leg for Lt. -Colonel. IG. Tom Johnson and Bob Sloan called upon by Dr. Brooks to tell how they went to the Penn State game. (Of course, they paid full fare.) in. Pete Barber, Bo-jack Johnson, A. W. Green, and Ted Causey initiated into the Gymnacrobatic Club, i Ted Causey fatally injured.) 21. A. B. Ouinn pins up his third girl since September P). 2(i. C. 1 . Hall gets a hair cut and takes his first bath since his arrival. " i , . Jim Allen off to York, S. C, to spend one night with his girl, taking with him three suit cases, two hand bags and four hat boxes. 30. I ' liK ' k Mnrris takes a bath in Cullen ' s laundry. November 4. I ' rank Trantham adwrtises in the Twig for a piins()r. 7. liruce Mewborn calls in the reser e iov passing Lenos by gning " up to lane " four nights in succession. 11. " Deacon " Allen starts peddling his re ise(l 1. I). Iv. Many are sold to the Fresh. 13. W. i . Hi])]i gives a series of lectures on Imw U n v and be lo ed b ' a Methodist preacher ' s daughter. l(i. Ray Harden commences selling radiator tickets to all the Fresh. in. Sid Workman finds a remedy for " fleas. " 23. Bill Bogart circles the capital s(|u:ire seven times before getting straight- ened out on Hillsboro Street. Page Three Hundred Eighty-eight 2o. Chaiiihcrlain ami Windy Haii liaxc a L ' incu smoker at the Ijlaiid. 28. " Bear " Wilson pays the Durham cop $111. 30. Shorty Cline cuts off his mustache. 8 12 18 26 28, 30 December 2, W. P ' . " vShecn " g ' oes socialing ' for his first time. G. l " ' rank ' I ' rantham finally secures a sponsor. 0. Fatty Wright ' s first night to miss going to the Grand since September 10. 12. Ted Causey goes sack holding. IT. Freshman commence sleeping out in order thai they ma - keep iheir hair. il. " X-mas " holidays. Ex-erybody bound lumie. Some are sober and some are not so much. January 2. Bruce Crater and Blount return ahead of time so that they will get the full benefit of Mess Hall Chow. Basketball game. Street car conductors commence cussing. Goose Culbreath makes another trip to the saw dust pile. Gymnacrobatic Club holds its first meeting since the holidays. E.xamination begin. Quiz formation, P. B. Little to the rear. " Gramp " Harris flunks Trig for the fourth time. Frank Trantham announces candidacy for the beauty contest. Fraternities commence rushing the Fresh eight nights a week. February 2. The Phi Kappa Tau ' s place twelve pledge buttons on their Freshmen ' s B. V. D. ' s. 4. Bids are sent out to the Fresh and the Pi Kappa Phi " s make the big haul. (). Governor Morrison announces his candidacy for the beauty contest at the eleventh hour. 8. Charles Faucette and Tom Gentr_ - mo e into a room to themselves. 9. Bob Hines calls on members from other fraternities to help Pi Kappa Phi ' s initiate their Freshmen. 16. Basketball game. Enough said. IT. Ray Harden contemplating a new hot air machine. 1!). W ' . E. Shinn calls on the textile Seniors to support " mv daughter Char- lotte " in the beauty contest. 20. The Agromeck staff commence figuring their rake-off. 21. Governor Morrison and Doll Baby Hodges running neck and neck in the beauty contest. 23. Johnnie Moffit goes sack holding again. 2(i. Pete Barber off to the National Gymnacrobatic Conxention which is held in Chicago. 2y. Green, Hall and Trantham purchased Miss Liberty. March 1- The Agromeck Staff tour to New York in Miss Liberty to spend their rake-off. Paqe Three Hundred Eighty-nine WHEN THE KOO KOOS ROAM The Lover ' I ' Ik ' in ls shall 1)c niv fan, the turf shall Ik- my heel, the stars sh ill he iiiv candles to flicker oxerhead. And while the dawns are scarlet, while the skies are blue, these shall be enough for nie, if 1 just ha e ' ou. 4- 4- 4 Slie : " A ])enny for your thoughts. " He ( Mr. Staylate ) : " I was thinking of going. " Her father (at head of stairs) : " Gi e him a dollar, I ' auline, it is worth it. " -J, -J, Thev sa that e en a drowning girl will not let go of a man ' s neck once she gets hold of it. •I- 4- 4- ' feci Causey: " ' I ' here are an awful lot of girls who lon ' t want to get married. " IJeacon: " How di you know? " Ted : " 1 ha e asked them. " 4- 4- -l. Some girls are up in arms against nren, but (he flapper is up in men ' s arms. 4 " 4 " 4 ' hat the wurld needs is fewer women models ;ind more model wnnu-n, fewer permani ' nl va es and mure ])ermanent wi es. 4-4-4- The crying need of America is more babies. PAGE THREE HUNDRED NINETY Senior Glass Prophecy It was in the fourth month of the first year of the founding of the Gym- nacrobatic Club on that ever-to-be-remembered night when I was being admitted into its mystic folds, into its realms of infinite knowledge and power, that there appeared unto me a vision which I am about to relate to you. Being a great believer in spirits, I trembled and stood aghast, afraid to move or speak. Presently a man wearing the robe of a gymnacrobat approached me and gave me a key saying, " Here is the key to the ' Great Unknown " . " Then my eyes fell upon a door over which was inscribed the single word " Destiny. " After some moments of hesitation, I put the key into the lock and the door sprang open. " Behold, " said the man at my side, " you are about to see many things which shall befall the Class of 1954. " I lifted my eyes and beheld a lofty mountain which I saw was the Mountain of Fame, and on its crags here and there climbed many a man of the Class of ' 24. Among those s ' hom I noticed were: " Deacon " Allen, leading authority on pecan production at Anniston, Alabama: " Jim " Allen, Professor of English at Louisburg College: W. G. ' eaver, manufacturer of ready-rolled hosiery at Rocky Mount, X. C. : H. B. Summerell, manager of Gentry-Summerell Circus; P. C. Beatty, politician of note and chief coach of football at the Electoral College; " Nick " Carter, wizard baseball pitcher of French curve and Keedhook fame; W. H. Bogart, assistant treasurer at X. C. State College; T. R. Johnson and R. D. Sloan, collaborators in the manufacture of Fast- running Dye ; L. J. Dale, star banjo-picker for the Redpath Chautauqua ; F " . S. Trantham, editor of The Durham Bull Fighter; A. " . Green, chauffeur for Miss Liberty, official 1924 Agromeck car; J. D. Sykes, official chicken judge at Madison Square Garden, Xew York: M. T. ' ilson) jester for the king of England; J. J. Chamberlain, president of The South American Export Company ; John R. Morrison, model for the Stacomb Compan}- ; L. X ' . Browne, instructor in voice at St. Mary ' s School ; T. R. Causey, Professor Af Sack-Holding in the Greensboro Society School: M. R. Harden, assistant instructor in teacher training at X. C. State ; H. C. Pritchard, instructor in ohm-chasing at X. C. State; H. L. Medford, ALD., physician at Raleigh. X. C. ; F. B. Mewborn, publisher of The Raleigh Social Director; l. M. Roberts, instructor in doups, doup " arnesses, and eascrs in the Textile Department, X. C. State College; W. S. Morris, editor of The Wibnington Sca-Breeze ; A. Pi. (Juinn, sheriff of Cleveland County; . M. Lentz, author of " Successful Lint-Dodging " ; T. M. Harris, chief-woofer of Harris Trapping Companj- ; H. D. Hamrick, expert moon-adjuster for the Yerkes Observatory; J. C. Richert, Jr., chiropractor at Highlands, X. C. ; C. J. Roberts, Professor of modern languages at Elon College : P. H. Satterwhite, Dean of the Frog- ological School at Shaw l ' ni ersily : W. R. Smith, instructor in Astronomy at St. Mary ' s School ; J. C. Jones, wandering salesman for the Southwestern Book Company; P. H. Jones, author df a recent novel, " Travels in Old Ken- tucky " ; P. T. Dixon, prominent leader in tlie Chicago Stock Yards ; J. L. McNamara, successor to the late Bud Fisher and foster father to Mutt and Page Three Hundred Ninety-one Jeff ; T. E. Lattimore, cow-puncher on a Texas ranch ; A. C. Bangs, Corporal in the Mexican Army; K. L. Barkley, a hard-shell preacher of Charlotte, R. F. D. ; T. W. Bridj es, proprietor of The llald Head Barber Shop. Shelby. N. C. : J. J. Davis, chief architect for The Aircastle Construction Company ; R. W. Cline, nature poet of western North Carolina; W. L. Trevathan, City Engineer at Rocky Mount, X. C. ; P . H. Champion, inventor of a shocklcss bumper for Overland cars; j. i. P)ritt. vice-president of the Britt Machine Works; G. H. Browne, chief chemist for The Boll Weevil Chemical Com- pany; |. W. Carpenter, skipper of the Ship of State; Carl Bridges, superxisor of grounds at Meredith College; B. T ' . Barber, chief bridge engineer for ' i ' lu ' South Dormitory Bridge Company; E. E. Culbreath, revenue officer at Xincty-Six, S. C. ; E. W. Bridges, instructor in mathematics at X. C. Stale College; J. L. ndrews. photographer for The American Photo-play Cor- poration; M. H. Barmettler, instructor in music at The North Carolina School for the Deaf; H. F. Taylor, mattress manufacturer at Anniston, Ala.; D. W. Thompson, instructor in marksmanship at The North Carolina School for the Blind; J. X. Wall, village engineer at Weldon, N. C. ; C. W. Tilson. prominent stock raiser at Mars Hill, X " . C. ; J. N. Stewart, president of The Xon-burstible Banking Company, Mooresville, N. C. ; H. C. Kenette. pres- ident of The Xorth Carolina Chicken Fighters ' Association; P. B. l.itllc. .Second Lieutenant Cavalry, I ' . S. A.; R. C. Stevenson, student in music. Honolulu, H. I.; S. A. Redfeam, president of The North Carolina llatchelor ' s Society; C. L. Walton, director of The Corn Stalk Fiddlers ' Band at Jackson- ville, N. C. ; C. R. Wright, manager of the Grand Theater, Raleigh, N. C. ; L. U. Bailey, secretary of the Mexican Navy; S. G. Harris, All-American half- back in 1929; R. E. Dunn, bootlegger in Wayne County, N. C. ; L. P. Hahn, founder of a School of Elocution for Parrots ; T. O. Evans, professor of farmyard languages in the School of Agriculture ; I. L. Holleman, president of the Flat-Foot Reformatory ; J. B. Crater, chief mopper-up for the Students ' Supply Store at X . C. State College; B. M. Jones, director of physical educa- tion at St. Mary ' s School ; E. D. Cody, hayseed farmer at Meisenheimer Springs, N. C. ; W . P. Batchelor. expert levelman for the N. C. Highway Commission; Charlie l.cmniond. registrar of X. C. State College; H. F. Cur- tis, architect for Love Xest Construction Company ; C. R. Hall, designer oi a new style of doup. doup ' arness. doup ' eddle. and easer ; S. R. Workman, chairman of the iUu ' lington I ' ullshooters L nion ; Re ' . J. F. Wooton. presiding elder of the Chadbourne District Conference; R. v . Wicker, manager of the Raleigh Keep-Clean T,aundry ; S. S. Toler, head of the department of Civil Engineering at A, and T. College, Greensboro, N. C. ; W. X. Hipp, mayor of Oakdale, N. C. ; J. M. McGougan. manufacturer of i)okeberry wine and (Jilur lu rticultural be erages at T, umber I ' ridge. X. C. ; W. H. Rankin, nalional farm crops sjjccialist ; R. fl. . ' -icoll. irack ct)ach. Haw Ri er College for W d- nien ; ■ 11. () erall. presideiU of the American l)i-nin Corporation, Xew York; 13. J. Brinkley, mayor of Plymouth, N. C. ; J. . . Smithwick, official milk tester for the North Carolina Goat Association ; W. ' . White, president of the Hobos ' Clubs, operating in western wheat fields; T. A. White, agri- Page Three Hundred Ninety-two cultural advisor to the Aulander Chamber of Commerce; C. D. Killian, life insurance agent for the " Boll Weevil " ; C. L. Hall, head of the Farm Crops department, Round Peak University; J. S. Davis, traffic cop, Seven Springs, N. C. : G. R. Blount, president of Mackey ' s Padlock Shoe Store, ladies ' shoes a specialty; D. G. Allison, dean of wnmen at Meredith College; C. R. Dillard. superintendent and stockholder of Invershiel Farms, Rocky Mount, N. C. ; D. S. Jones, manager of the Jones ' Shops, manufacturers of . ssorted Xuts and ' ashers: K. Shinn was burned at the stake in May. l!i " M, for things written concerning the Class of ' ■,;4. Looking further into the future, I saw members of the Class of ' " 2-1: stand- ing high in the race ' s march of progress. I saw her engineers put in chains the forces of nature and harness them more universally to the tasks of drudg- ing mankind. I saw them produce machines more intricate and more wonder- ful than ever, to do the work of man. 1 saw her agriculturists cause the earth to yield more abundantly and easily the subsistence of the race. I saw her scientists conquer and banish from the planet all the pestilence and disease so that children grow to maturity, perfect physical beings. 1 saw her sociol- ogists unravel the great problem of the relation of man to man so that harmony and peace prevailed undisturbed. I saw her educators estalilish schools which were all that schools could be. I saw a race freed from chains which bound it to earth, all free, all working toward the attainment of the great secrets and truth (.)f God. Page Three Hundred Ninety. three Sophomore Order of Jazz Acts Estahlishrd by the Sophomore Class Oclobrr 10, 1921 MdTTii: Krrp your ears lii( lier Ihaii your head. Flowkr: Crimson Clover. Song: ' T n- Old Cray Mare. She .liii ' l What She Used to He. " Pi ' RrnsK : ' I ' o i)ierease the iiimiln ' r of I!. .I. ' s at State Colle( e. SF.XIOR All-.Ml ' .ERS KrniCST Frank Cl ' ukkkatii William IIawkixs l ' .ni; KT John R. AIurrison I ' al ' l 1!. Fittli- JUNIOR Ml ' Ml ' .l-.RS JOSLT ' H F TlIOMASDN, JR. Ai.hiIkt F.askixs F.VRrM Hen ' Rv E. Ruftv, Jr. 1 ' ' nKI)i;rr ' k Arci ' STrsFi-.TTKR. Jr SniMlOAff )RF AII ' .MI ' .I ' .RS Rwnoi.l ' II FOGAX j. i. Mni-I-ITT I 1 11,11 XliSLF.R I " II - I ' . NnWKLI.S | Mi-;s l iiiii;kK-K Fant. I. I ' .. AUAnoo Frnkst Ah ' Annws Mitcmkli, Xorm . TiniMr-nN Smitiiwick CiiviiKCi ' ; Thomas Fri " i ' i.i FFEnr.FS W. l:. FFoWKLL C. II. . lSTKLL I ' .. A. Im;imstkr ' . I ' " .. llL. nRK-Ks C.KRALI) Ak ' l ' .RAVKR ' I ' iiirsthn Kislr C. C. AIoye; Fk.vncis AFi.i.s II. F. BvNUM CAktkr IIl ' dgixs Page Three Hundred Ninety. four Molecule Derieux All right, all risht. what do you say there. Mr. Albriijln? We take uu a little c|uiz to try to bring up daily grades. Let ' s see how we stand, Mr. Albright ; 0, 10, 30, TO, : o, 40. He seems to be doing a little better this month. Bennett, 90, 95, 97, 100, top of the list, top of the list. Rufty, Rufty, 0, 0, 0, 10. 15, no chance for Rufty. ] lr. Rufty. if you study a little you might pass this term. You passed last month; my eye sight must be failing. 1 have to watch vou closer this month. Long, Long, 0, 0, 0, o, r . (iO. Ho! there, you made ' a touchdown, Mr. Long. You play halfback on the football U-;ini and vou play way back on my physics team. Steele, Steele, yes Steele, you made ' io on that special examination but I gave you 30. I expect you had better take this over next year. Ouizz formation, leggers to the front, riders to the rear, even numbers take question one and odd numbers, question two. Men, it is perfectly all right to ride as long as you don ' t get caught, but it means zero when you get caught. Mr. Johnson take your hand down off your eyes, not that 1 think you are riding, but I do like to see your eyes. iMr. Gotten, you have your book open back there, that means zero for today ' s grade. Pass papers center i.sle, PLEASE; alphabetical order. PLEASE. That ' s all riglii men. if you can ' t work the prolilems T haven ' t forgot how to make zero ' s. Three Months Later He; " Have you washed your face? " She: " Yes, dearest. Why? " He: " And brushed your teeth. ' " She : " Yes, dearest dear. " He: " Well, then Pm going to kiss you. " Page Three Hundred Ninety-five Percy ' s Cow ' s Husband Now men 1 am going- to tell you sonu-tliing about evacuating for a mill. It is always cheaper to e ' acuale hv means of shovels and picks than by mules and scoops. It is my borogative to ask you men to always bring wrenches on my classes. It is therefore very necessary that we sulijugate our fibers irregardless of the fact that they are appertaining to the parallelization in the near prox- imity, if machinacally possible. The Famous Heck Men, this is a fine worbl that we are li -ing in, Xo. 1 I absent. No. l. " i, take your feet ilown off the seat. Men you see mechanical advantage ;md efficiency are not the same thing. .V cat has four legs and a cow has four, all right, a cat ' s not a cow. ' es men. we have two pulleys, one three feet in diameter, the other five feet in diameter, how much of the belt is resting on each pulley? Hy the way, it is not a belt that keeps up your breeches even if mine are coming down. ' es, sir, men, we had that dam problem on examina- tion last year and we will nmst likcl - have it this year. The dam is 1( () fiel high, and 1,(100 feet long. ' I ' he water is backed up J miles behind the dam. whal is the pressure against the dam? All right back there No. ! ' , what you say? Don ' t let Xo. 7 get ahead of you. ' h_ ' men, nn seven-year- iild buy would have known the difference between a concave and convex lens. 1 want you men to come down to see my new house that my wife and I designed and when it was alnu)st com])leted we found that we had forgotten the stair-case. I tell you men, my home is buill accortling to physics. Page Three Hundred Ninety-six Lost ! ! ! ! Three sound minds and three unusually amiable dispositions by Archie Green, Frank Trantham. and ■ ' Cally " Hall. The articles themselves, or any information leadin : to their recovery will he greatly appreciated if left at Tin-; AcRiiMi ' X ' K iiftice. Liberal reward offered. P4GE Three Hundred Ninety. seven s « « SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY OFFERS Excellent Train Service to and from ATLANTA BIRMINGHAM CHARLOTTE COLUMBIA SAVANNAH JACKSONVILLE NOFFOLK RICHMOND WASHINGTON NEW YORK SEABOARD ' S DINING CAR SERVICE UNEXCELLED Call on nearest agent for train schedules and other travel in- formation. You will always find SEABOARD SERVICE GOOD. W. L. McMORRIS. JOHN T. WEST, General Passenger Agent, Division Passenger Agent. Norfolk, Va. Raleigh. N. C. Page Three Hundred Ninety-eight North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering E. C. BROOKS. LL.D., President The State ' s Teehiiieal Colleye. i ' oiiiprising: THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE Divisions: (.lencral Agriculture, Animal Industry, Horticulture, Poultry, Science, and the supporting Biological Sciences. Arranged with the following professional aims; Agronomy, including Farm Crops. Soils, Plant Breeding, and Farm Machinery; Agricultural Economics, including Farm Marketing and Farm Management; Animal Husbandry, including Animal Industry. Animal Nutrition. Dairy Pro- duction, and Dairy Marketing; Botany, including Bacteriology, Plant Physi- ology, and Plant Diseases; Forestry; Horticulture, including Pomology, Flori- culture, Landscape Gardening, and Truck Farming; Poultry Science, including Poultry Diseases, Poultry Breeding, and Poultry Feeding and Management; Zoology, including Genetics. Entomology, and Animal Physiology. THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Divisions: Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechan- ical Engineering, Textile Engineering, Chemical Engineering. Engineers in Hydro- Electric Service; Engineers in Telephone Systems; Engineers in Cotton Mill Construction and Equipment ; Cotton Mill Oper- ators ; Experts in and Designers of Textile Fabrics; Engineers in Railroad Construction and Operation ; Municipal Engineers and City Managers; Engineers in Water Power Development ; Highway Engineers ; Operators of Municipal and Industrial Plants ; Manufacturers of Machinery and Machine Shop Operators; Furniture Manufacturers; Superintendents of Railroad Motor Power : Industrial Chemists for Chemical Industries. THE SCHOOL OF GENERAL SCIENCE Divisions: Agricultural Economics, Bu.siness Administration, Industrial Management, Rural Sociology, Biolog- ical, Physical, and Chemical Sciences; Vocational Education. Arranged with the following professional aim: Professional Farm Management; Special Agents in Marketing: Managerial Positions in Co-operative Associations: Managerial and Executive Positions in Industry; Business Managers or Administrators; Teachers of and Inves- tigators in Rural Sociology; Teachers of Agriculture and the Trades and Industries in High Schools: Teachers of Agricultural Economics; Teachers of Science; Agricultural and Industrial Journalists; Foreign Industrial Relationships. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Post graduate courses arranged with the following professional aims: College Teachers in Agriculture. Engineering and the General Sciences — State and Federal Government Experts in these Fields; Experts in Indus- trial Management; Experts in Industrial Chemistry; Consulting Engineers. Pall Term begins Thursday, September 2. " ). 1924. Entrance requirements for Freshman Class, Graduation from Standard High School, or 1.5 units. For catalog, illustrated circulars, and entrance blanks, write E. B. OWEN, Registrar, State College Station. Raleigh. N. C. Page Three Hundred Ninety-nine OLD INOHY COATED BOOKS Invariably the paper chosen by those staffs who desire the best. Its color lends distinction and charm. Specified by The Agromeck Board for this book. SAMPLES OR DUMMIES ON REQUEST Manufactured by DILL COLLINS CO. Paper Makers 140 North Sixth St. PHILADELPHIA PAGE Four hundred fern® Equipped with many years ' experience for making photo- praphs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating, Collea:e Annuals. Best obtainable artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE " 1924 AGROMEGK " EXECUTIVE OFFICE, 1546 BROADWAY, N. Y. C. Page Four Humored One f • ' ■ ■ ' ■♦ G MIMil-:iJ.-WARNF,R Q). 4- 4- •!• MONUMENTS BRONZE TABLETS IRON FENCING MEMORIALS ■i- -t ' t Buy from Reliable Manufacturers rt tit |4 210-212 South West St. Raleieh. N. C. Phone 1131 5 ; L » srJ Darnhll Thomas string instruments •1 " 4 " " t PHONOGRAPHS ■{■ ■ Latest Popular SHEET MUSIC ■I- •fr -te BEST DANCE RECORDS " Say it With Music " Page Four Hundred Two r« s s «s s S s s« « S s S s s s«s ' « « Oo To C. UNIFO SIGMUND EISNER CO. RliD BANK, N. J, :: NEW YORK SHOW ROOMS 126 FIFTH AVE. t .,. Page Four Hundred Three rsr .•s - ' ■ ■ 0 - STKTSON " d " tailors We have been visiting STATE COLLEGE longer than any other " Outside " Tailoring Concern GOOD QUALITY EXPERT WORKMANSHIP REASONABLE PRICES WAIT AND " C " STETSON " D " f.» ' s ' . ' s sJ 1{ ERYTHIN(; MUSICAL Full Line of Popular Musical In- struments — Latest Phonograph Records BOWLES MUSIC CO. RALEIGH, N. C. Uptown Headquarters for State College Students OUR LUNCHEONETTE SERVICE IS UNEXCELLED Cigars, Sodas, Candies and Periodicals CoKL Ckjah Stoki-; Phone 1187 .-StfstfsfStfs stf Page four hundred Four l mr ' r.fd ' A- " y i CJ - THE FACT THAT OUR GOODS ARE USED BY THE LARGEST AND MOST SUCCESSFUL TEAMS AND SCHOOLS IN NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA AND VIRGINIA, IS IN ITSELF AN ENDORSEMENT OF THEIR MERIT ATHLETIC SUPPLY COMPANY 14 W. Hargett St. RALEIGH, N. C. CAROLINA ' S LARGEST SPORTING GOODS STORE State Distributors for RAWLING ' S GOODS r Jewelry Shoe Findings Gloves Flashlights Small Wares Novelties Cooking Utens Is Baskets Stephenson ' s Variety Store C. H. Stki ' iikshx, Proprietor ' ' Mostly Musical McrcJiandisr ' PHONE 666-W 214 S. WILMINGTON ST, RALEIGH. N. C. Pianos Violins and Bows Guitars Banjos Mandolins Ukuleles and Accessories Accordions Harmonicas WE HAVE IT, OR CAN GET IT— OR IT ISN ' T MADE V ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' r s sr s s Page Four Hundred FrvE We flommATe Tor. The Hall Qf History ' Sur " " Toots ' " JDurcw ' GR yELY r ' ' I c f ca . 110 E. Baltimore St. Baltimore. Md. n ■ i n THE WEST RALEIGH ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP 113 OBERLIN ROAD .lUST BACK OF COLI-EGE COURT " 2 Minutes off the Campus " ' Sliificnts, wc nre here -md can serve ynii Promptly RRING US YOUR NEXT PAIR Page Four Hundred Six C. A. DILLON G. L. DILLON r ' - - ' . -. s - " R. W. WYNNE DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY General Repairing in Our Modern Shops Telephones 752 and 753 Raleioh, North Carolina s si The Newport Colors AMERICAN MADE DYESTUFFS The manufacture of useful and beautiful textiles is the work which is now common to you. the grad- uating 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 Incorporated PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY " Coal and Dyestuffs " BRANCH SALES OFFICES: Boston. Mass. ; Prov- idence. R. I.; Phil- adelphia, Pa. ; Chi- cago. 111.; Greens, boro. 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. Bell Telephone 135 RALEIGH, N. C. S K sj Page Four Hundred Seven J. M. Nevvsom Grocer College Court We Carry Everything that Will Satisfy State College Students Dry Goods, Candies, Fruits and Smokes Call or Phone 1766 " GOOD QUALITY SPELLS WHAT BOONE SELLS " Kuppenhe mer Boone Special Cloihes Florsheim Boone Spec al Shoes Stetson Boone Special Hats Manhattan Boone Special Shirts You 11 fnd just what you want at Boone s ■■COME AND SEE ' is all we ask. C. R. BOONE 226 Fayetteville St. Next to 10c Store CANDY At Wholesale Only ALDERMAN CO. 307 S. Wilmington St. RALEIGH. N. C, » r. E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA. PA. ENGRAVERS. PRINTERS STATIONERS Commencement Invitations Dance Proarams Class Jewelry Calling Cards Menus Stationery Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery 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, JOHNSTON Proprietors X Wilson Bros. RALEIGH, N, 0. Famous Home Cook ' .ri " •Wilson ' s Sandwiches are Delicious " s s s s s S -4 Henry L. Scott Go. ij TESTING MACHINES PROVIDENCE, R. I. Blackstone and Culver Streets Page Four Hundred Eight r THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY " Handy — Reliable — Reasonable " J. B. CULLENS, Proprietor . 4. 4, WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK 4 4 rt Buttons Replaced Free of Charge — Repairing Neatly Done On the Campus " SHE ' LL ACCEPT IF YOU LET US WASH YOUR SHIRTS AND PRESS YOUR SUIT " r ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' THE VOGUE Shop For Men " .Ihcays Something Xci ' " + + -t lO f DISCOUNT Come to the Vogue First " VOGUE SUITS ME " «- CLEANLINESS IS OUR MOTTO Look About ! Where are you going to get something good to eat? Come to the B. B. Cafe and Restaurant for Ladies and Gentlemen. The Cleanest. Quickest place in town. Arthur H. Tsiames Co., Props. Bell Phone 1449-J 221 S. Wilm ' ton St.. Raleigh. N. C. Edenton Street Epworth League Meets Every Sunday Evening Before Regular Church Service 4. 4. 4. Edenton Street Methodist Church " ALL FOR CHRIST " Page Four Hundred Nine SACO-LOWELL Largest Manufacturers of TEXTILE MACHINERY In America Complete Lines of COTTON AND WASTE RE:CLAIMING WORSTED AND SPUN SILK MACHINERY FLYERS THREAD BOARDS RINGS METALLIC ROLLS SPINDLES CARD STRIPPERS Our Technical Experts always at your service in solution of your production problems ■i- -I- + ROGERS W. DAVIS SOUTHERN AGENT ----- CHARLOTTE, N. C. Branch Office: Greenville, S. C. 4, r], Executive Offices: 77 FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON, MASS. + -I- 4- Plants Located at NEWTON UPPER FALLS. MASS. LOWELL, MASS. PAWTUCKET, R. I. BIDDEFORD, ME. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Page Four Hundred ten Controlled by ' ' Alumni Association Authorized College Stationers STUDENTS SUPPL Y STORE " EvcrytJiimj fur ihc Slitdcnt " + •!• + Authorized College Agents for All College Text Books Drawing Instruments and Supplies Standard Class (Senior) Rings Freshman Caps and Dealers in Delineascopes and Balofiticons Fountain Pens Portable Tjrpewriters Lefax Systems Sporting Goods Loose Leaf Goods College Jewelry Banners and Pennants College Belts Die-Stamped Stationeery Albums and Memory Books Smokes and Tobacco Dairy Lunches •«■ I- + Special orders taken for " ANYTHING " not in stock " ON THE CAMPUS " N. C. STATE COLLEGE Page Four Hundred Eleven CROSS LINRHAN CO. CLOTHIERS HATTERS •I ' -t 4- Headquarters for Hickey-Freeman Clothes -I- + -«• Agents KNOX, STETSON, CROFUT KNOX HATS RALEIGH, N. C. I CAPITAL PKINTINC; COMPANY Raleigh, N. C. Specialists in COLLEGE, LODGE, and SOCIETY PRINTING Phone 1351 We Respectfully Solicit Your Printing Orders -I- - I- Printin f — Ruling PREMIER QUALITY Athletic Equipment FOR ALL SPORTS COLLEGE BOOK STORE AGENCY ATMLETIC ODTFITTERS 22 easi 42n(i SI. Ntw roRR. K. r. Binding PAGE Four Hundred twelve Hotel Fairfax norfolk, va. " WHERE THE WINNING TEAM ALWAYS STOPS " John G. Brantley DRUGGIST Masonic Temple — Raleigh. N. C. Agents for Whitman ' s Fine Candies Meet your friends at our Store Thos. H. Briggs Sons THE BIG HARDWARE MEN Sporting Goods Baseball and Tennis Goods Safety Razors and Blades Stains, Wax Polishes Pocket Knives RALEIGH, N. C. r See G. RHODES for C. C. PILLS Gollege Gourt Pharmacy Full line of " Smokes " FOUNTAIN SERVICE Page Four Hundred Thirteen r ' . .- Whitlno-Horton Co. Thirty-Six Years Raleigh ' s Leading GLOTHIRRS U.. THE PROVIDENT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA Organized in 1865 The Company of Lowest Net Cost s The Last Word in Disability J Dividends Increased Twice in 1924 £ Unsurpassed Service I i FRANK M. HARPER. i District Agent Raleigh. N. C. ! S Tucker BIdg -t- -i- .J. PAUL W. SCHENCK General Agent American Exchange National Bank BIdg. Greensboro. N. C. t - - 0 Page four Hundred Fourteen The new and unusual — that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year — is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight- ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses one. They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, iNC " COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS " MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including ad-verlising, selling, organisation and finance, is com- pTehensirely corereJ in a series of Editorial and Business Management books called " Success in Annual Building, " furnished free to Annual Executiyes. Secure " Bureau " cu-operati u. I ' - ' c inyite your correspon- dence. Page Four hundred Fifteen - " - " - REAL SERFICE Jh Tery busiiiess Jkas its ideals amul amlDiitioirus; i£s persommei, proJiacis ancl mefliocls of sale. 1 rinimg ns ilue art of lljriinging fliese ele = memfs itogeiiier m one compacf, represeiutattive, liarmomous ' wliole. 1 OMF primitiiig snouM express tlie aJvamtage fliere is m specializedl skill, for good prmtiing, like a good man, will live long fo tne ends of useiuimess and servicCo THE OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE IStUKHOR Th.n ' Printers dini ' Blank ' Hook anufacture rs CU.iRl.urri:. AURTII C.-JIiOLJ. .-i t== Page Four Hundred Sixteen Swan Song r ( ( ( ' " [1 1 IAN K God! This thing is through, " declaim three tired voices in unison, and straightway the owners licgin to pack up their extra shirts and otherwise get ready to sell out. We hope you like the book; ' though, if you don ' t, you need not expect us to lose any more nights of sleep worrying about it. We are done. It is up to you now to cuss and iliscuss it as you please. Once upon a time there was a sign in a barber shop which read: " If }ou like our work tell your friends; if you do not like it tell us. " In fitting this. (he ] ' ' 24 AgromECK. we ha e re ised it to read: " If vou like our work tell lis: and. if you don ' t like it. tell the Marines. " But, before we sneak away to avoid being tarred and feathered for things published herein, we want to say that it has not been such a terrible job after all. We are glad to have done what we could and it has been a l)leasure to work along with an outfit that stood by their guns to the end without rising in open mutiny. Besides those whose names ha ' e been mentioned before as contributing in the jjroduction of this book, we w;int to extend our thanks to yir. J. J. Slier and Mr. C. 11. Dryden of the Bureau of Engra ing. Min- neai)olis, Minn. Ir. B. R. Gates, Mr. I,. G. Boyer, and Mr. 1,. W . llutchins, of the Observer I ' riiUing 1 louse. Inc., Gharlotte, N. G. Air. Arthur Leonard!, of W hite . ' sludio. New N ' ork, X. " S " . And others, too numerous to mention, whose .aid has plaved ;i part in pulling the 1924 . (;komi:ck across. And now, having taken our final slam at everything and everybody, and having been serenaded for the last time by some youthful Caruso in the shower room I)eneath our office, we are read)- to grab our baggage, board the first thing that smokes, and beat it for ])arts unknown. Good-bye and good-luck. GREEN HALL TRANTHAM Page Four Hundred Seventeen 10. 11. Auto(;haphs 1 1. 1.5. Page Four Hundred Eighteen Autographs IG. 17. 18. 19. 0. 21. 00 •iS. 24. • : o. 26. 27. 28. 2f) 30. Page Four Hundred Nineteen AUTOGRAIMIS 33. ;54. 3o 37. 38. 3!1. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 40. Page Four Hundred Twenty Autographs ■IG. ■18. ■19. nO. 51. 52. 53. 5-1. 50. Page Four Hundred Twenty-one That ' s all there is. There ain ' t no mo ' , ANYHOW ! Page Four Hundred twenty-two

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

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


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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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