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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 472


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

Page 6, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1925 volume:

-.s, V ,V -•, - :: 7 ' :-? imp T P " j. » l COFYRIGIfrfl f : fm .- : ?i:.:A- ' AGROMECK 1925 Published Annually by THE PUBLICATIONS ASSOCIATION of THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND ENGINEERING RALEIGH i " -WS :k N Jforetoorb To portray the North Carolina State College as a laboratory for the proper training of citizens for the State, to show in its true light the student life of the College, to emphasize the ideal of service — in brief to show the relation i)elween the State and the College — this is the aim of this twentv-third volume, the NiNETEEN-TWEIMTY-FlVE AgROMECK " Ti.f education forms the common mini!. Just as the twig is bent, the tree ' s inrlincd. " Poi ' i;. Bebicatiort €1 F.RY ediicatiDiKil iiistilution has its traditions wliicli are peculiar to itself. Such a traililion is (lie friendship existing between the people who make up the North Carolina State College. Friendship at State College is more than a mere tra- dition — it is a reality- Above all things else we prize most highly the cordial relations and lifelong attach- ments which have been formed during our periotl of study here. The name ot our friends is Legion, and first among these are the women of State College. During the first hectic months of readjustment to a new environment it was to us a constant source of gratification to meet here that same fine type of North Carolina womanhood which we left at home. It has been said that the true strength of a community roidd be measured by the character of its women. If this be true, then we, at State College, are richly blessed. In reflecting, we find it difficult to single out any one of these women as our best friend. Yet, there is one who is known, loved, and honored by every man at State College: one who, by her knowledge of boys acquired from association with her own sons, who through her high ideals in life, her pure Christian character, and her motherly instinct has ever kept before us those ideals sponsored by our own mothers. TO MARION HAYWOOD MASON OUR FRIEND We. the class of 1925 of North Carolina Slate College, do affectionately dedicate this, the twenty-third volume of the Agromeck. m !t; ' . THE COLLE G E .• ;vr f- jL- ' V ' jm ' r .J Take note Ye scribes, and solemn witness bear To all the world, that men may quote Thy words, and e ' en thy story share; Give every word a subtle thought, And couch within its mystic folds The love, ' which passing years have wrought, Which still our bosom fondly holds. Relate The tales we yearn to hear, and give Each scene a tongue whereby to state Its chapter in the Book we live Of Life; preserve therein our care For Alma Mater ' s love, lest Time May take us broadly distant, where Her sight is lost, in foreign clime. Fountain ' 23-25. ?s-3 ' rA ' ' r ' ' ' lO ' " ? jk A ■ zJ ' ' 7.. l " ! L I : 7 y -c- I ' Mviif. i . ii iuuHi i iiu i nM i iiiiii.i i ini i .l ii iii | i i i iiiil iuimmMi i n i innii i | i l ll l| ill i i ' i Mi llil i i 1 1 1 lih- : .N. ' ; v v Wkkk W s AkWUm lmm T rri n iiiii r i ' . ' fr ■; ' . ' :i ' ' ' • ' i ' ' ' ! ' " ' ' V ' ?? ? ' ' " V yJfO ' o . ' -jK ' r III mil iiiiiiihiiii liiMit III ' iriiiii ' !5 i £ s 1 ' ' l|| | HM IIII| M lli n i ' . i l|i||H|| | ,|| l|l|ll , | M | I ( i nn i i TiiTrtTTrrrrTTrirTrnTTi ' rrT M ' T ' i ' i ' T ' i m M r ' H TT n ni rTT V VO.-AVA y " " " " i ' s ZT 1 V til n X J :ai jCIJ f ' . A - o ' ' ) ' ' S ' ' y ' ' V j r% ' ' ' I ' .fi I mi ' ■ " • j. j ' - - . 0. ! ' ' i ' -a ' cC ' ' y4 " : ' f;j-:i.ir7»r vC?( ' oV FT nr -■■- ■ III! mm ■ A l . — lll-.lJll.lllMt - " , ' - " " ' ' ' ' ' . " . ' ' ' " I ' j ■i ' . ' iiT: i ' nrrnT ' ' ' ' n T ' T | TrrnrnT7ii i n it fr i r m Tn T fTTT m rmrni ' i T n hh thi i m iTp ' ii i iTi f iit i ' i ' n : :f;P!f ' :V::: ' !;rj:u :c;5 : wm " ; :s : e-J ; 0. C67t : cC» - 0. ' 4e ' :;4 V7cO ' sy;! : ' ltvVl ' ' ' ' ' I ' III His Excellency Angus Wiltox McLean Governor of Xorth Carolina Ex officio Chairman of the Board of TruJttet ' n of The North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering Seventeen 3n ilemoriam William Alphonso Withers Professor of Chcmisi ' ry, North Carolina State College 1890 to 1924 Vice President of the College 1910-1923 Died June 1924 Eugene Clyde Bi!oi ks ' ■State College is what wc make it. Its soul is nourished hy the moral and inteUeetual Jorces of those who draw slreniith from it. and its sijirit is reflected in the liees of those it serves. Us power is determined by its use. " Twenty College bminigtration 0iiitiaU The President and the Faculty Council EutiE.NE Clyde Brooks President Be.nmamin Franklin Brown Drnn nf the Kclinol of f rienre and Edward Lamar Cioyd (Secretary) Dian of Students Benjamin Wesley Kiuiore Denn of the Heliool of Ayrieiiltiirc Wallace Carl Riddkk Dean of the School of Enyineering Howard Burton Shaw Director of Engineering Experiment Station Carl Cleveland Taylor Dean of the Graduate School Charles Burgess Williams Assistant Director of Agricultural Experiment Station bminigtratibe 0iUttx Alfred Smith Brower, A.B. Business Manager Edwin Bentley Owen, B.S. Registrar Arthur Finn Bowen, C.P.A. Treasurer Talm age Holt Stafford, B.S. Alumni Secretary Edward S. King, A.B. General Secretary of the Young Men ' s Christian Association John F. Miller, B.S., P.E. Director of Athletics Alton Cook Campbell, M.D. Physician Loris HiNES Harris Ste card James Ratlief Gulledge, A.B. Lihrarian Miss Liu-ian Fenner Dietitian Miss Beathtie Josei ' Iiine Mainor, R.N. Superintendent of Hospital Mrs. Marion Mason Matron Turner Tobias Wellons Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Twenty-one tCije Movti) Carolina tate CoUege of Agriculture anb Cngiueeriug Ef)c ct)ooI of Agriculture m. iit cfjool of engineering Efie Retool of Science anb Pusiness K )t ( rabuate cfjool Twenty-two ORTH Carolina is tlie fifth agricultural State in the Union. Its high rank has been at- ta ined as a result of the scientific investigations, demonstrations, and instructions promoted by State College in coriperation with the State Depart- ment of Agriculture. The majority of the people of the State employed in gainful occupations are devoting their energies to some form of agricul- ture, and the greater part of our wealth and pros- perity are derived from this great vocation. The art of cultivating the soil properly and living well at home, the value of selecting that form of agriculture which is in greatest demand, and the best method of turning the surplus prod- ucts into commercial channels that will be most profitable to the producer are matters of the great- est concern to the people of the State. The School of Agriculture has been reorganized for the pur- pose of rendering a much larger service to the State along these and other lines. The Experiment Sta- tion and the Extension Service have been more closely united with college instruction, and the courses of study have been so organized and the instruction so broadened as to offer much larger opportunities to young men entering college, and to farmers and other a.gricultural workers throughout the State. THE PURPOSE OF THE SCHOOL The purpose of the School of Agriculture is threefold: (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 statisti- cal, technical and scientific data relating to every phase of agriculture that might be of advantage to our State; (2) to provide instruction in College for young men who desire to enter the field of general agriculture, or who wish to become professionals in agri- cultural education, or specialists in any field of science related to agriculture; and (3) to disseminate reliable information through publications and through exte nsion agents, 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 lines of agriculture. B. W. KlI.GORE Twentl three tv P. A ;k GENERAL AGRICULTURE Tlip wealth of our State is measured largely by the value of its farm crops, in the production of which the greater part of our population is engaged. This field naturally opens many opportunities to young men for service, not only in general farming, but in vocations closely related to it. The State needs well equipped young men as agri- cultural teachers in our liigli schools and colleges. It is calling for trained men to enter the agricultural extension service to instruct farmers in crop production, marketing, etc. It needs special research or experiment workers and trained men to .serve as cotton classers, grain graders, and seed in.spectors. Our commercial houses are constantly seeking well equipped salesmen who are specialists in farm machinery, fertilizers, and seeds. Moreover, as agriculture becomes more intensive, the need for the control of pests and diseases becomes more urgent. The State is constantly invaded by agricultural pests, which would destroy our wheat, cotton, cowpeas, soy beans, and garden beans. In addition to these already within the State, a number of stock farmers are improving their herds and flocks by the use of better sires and official testing. In livestock North Carolina stands twenty-third among the forty- eight States. The total value of horses, mules, cattle, hogs, and sheep in the State is eighty-seven millions of dollars. The production of butter and cheese is increasing rapidly. The manufacturers of dairy products are building new factories and installing modern macliinery. W. H. D. i!sT ANIMAL IIUSBANDRY AND DAIRYING The livestock industry of Nortli Carolina is lirmly establislied, and continued progress is being made in getting more and better animals. Students in this course have the opportunity to make trips of inspection, wliich are instructive and remunerative. Men technically trained for positions on the modern livestock farm and in the mar- ket-milk plant, creamery, ice cream factory, or city milk inspection service, are always in demand. Many of our graduates secure positions as county agents, teachers, and specialists in the United States Department of Agriculture and State Experiment Stations. Several of our graduates are now engaged as specialists and teachers of animal lius- bandry in foreign fields. The courses are planned to give the student a general knowledge of livestock, as well as specialized and teclinical training in livestock production and dairy manufacturing. The facilities for instruction are modern, and tliere are more than two hundred head of stock under the charge of comjietent herdsmen. Students have the opportunity of becoming familiar with problems of Animal Husbandry, in- R. H. Rri ' iNKK eluding the management of herds and livestock judging. I Twenty four HORTICULTURE J. P. PlU.SBUUY North Carolina has po.ssil)ilities as an important horti- cultural State. The resources of climate and soil, the range of elevation and the variety of native fruit, vegetable, flowering and ornamental plants give the State peculiar ad- vantage. Within the present rapid subdivision of large holdings into small farms and the consequent necessity for larger acre yields, horticultural crops, which produce per unit of acre more in value than any other, are being more and more widely grown. In Horticulture there are offered courses for the pom- ologists, or fruit growers, for the olericulturist, or vege- table specialist; and foundation courses for the prospective florist, forester, and landscape gardener. POULTRY SCIENCE IN The development of the Science of Poultry Husbandry has opened two professional Ifl fields: one for the commercial production of Poultry, the other for teaching and for further scientific investigation. In climate, in the cheapness of feeds, in the local demand, and in accessibility to larger markets. North Carolina has exceptional advantages for the commercial branches for the production of Poultry. The amount of capital needed is relatively small; the turnover is rapid. Poultry will always make, as heretofore, a profitable and pleasurable part of the average general farm, the profit increasing in proportion to the increase in scientific knowledge of the problems involved. The possibilities of Poultry as an exclusive industry, however, are not generally known. Successful ventures are already being made, and the opportunities are as yet far from being exhausted. Poul- try is an important cash crop in North Carolina and will become rapidly more important as scientific methods are B. F. K.vupp practiced. Twenty-five THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION The Nortli Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station was established originally as a division ot the State Dei artnient ot Agriculture, in accordance with an Act ot the Gen- eral Assembly of 1877. Its work was greatly promoted by an Act of Congress of 1887, known as the Hatch Act, which contributed a definite sum to each State for the purpose ot making investigations in agriculture. The funds of the Experiment Station were further supplemented by the Act of Congress of 1906, known as the Adams Act. Under the requirements of the Hatch Act the Station became a department of the College, and is conducted jointly by the College and the Department of Agriculture. The Agricultural Experiment Station embraces a central farm located near the College and five branch farms, and a corps ot trained investigators who devote their time and attention to solving the more important problems in soils, crops, animal industry, dairy- ing, horticulture, poultry, plant diseases, and entomology. More than one hundred and twenty-five projects have been approved and are being actively pursued by them. The Station conducts a large corresjwndence with farmers and others concerning ag- ricultural matters and it takes pleasure in receiving and answering questions. The Agricultural Experiment Station is always glad to welcome visitors and to show them the work in progress. The purposes of the Agricultural Experiment Station are: To carry on experiments for the improvement of agriculture which will be of service to the farmers, and to the agricultural teachers and extension workers. To demonstrate improved methods of agriculture to the farmers of the State. To publish bulletins relating to agriculture, embodying the results of experiments and to distribute them to the people of the State, thereby furthering the cause of agri- cultural progress. ? T-werUii-six vm: AdKOMFx: loultrp Science Club-l 924 1 925 OFFICERS .T. n. Brown rresident J. K. Stack VU-e-i re.ii(lenl 0. F. Parbisii.. . .-S ' ct ' yc arf and Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. F. Armstrong R. S. Dearstvnk F. M. Haiu MEMBERS w H, Alexaxder R. S. Gaston J. K. Keer H M. Adams C. E. Glenn C. A. Leonard W F. Armstrong W M. GiNN F. K. Lane J. F, BuLL(n;K R. E. Gambill B. L. Lang J. R. Brown M S. Gravely F. E. LuTZ T. T. Brown R. T. Greene H. G. Mooee K. H. BULLOlK H L. Griffith H. A. iMlLLEB W. R. Bl ' RNETTE W E. Gladstone T. C. Mo YE .1. J. Earnhardt J. B. Hollow ay y R, McLeod R. L. Brownino F. M. H. iG R. M. Morris W G. Booker T. V. Hayes H. D. Moye K. E. BLACK F. L, Hunt E. M. Mitchell W D. Burton 0. N. Henley F. M. Micheaji C. B. Cline C. K. Hoyle R. McRlMMON T. D. Crews J. R. Herman C. E. Morrison W E. Donnell R. B. Harper J. M, Moore H A. Davis R. J. Hildee- J. S. Moore K. A. Davis brand C. G. Midoett e. B. Ei Ler P. M. Hendricks J. W. McKivee A. L. EAfiLES C. C. Hilton P. D. May K. V. Eller D. E. ILES R. C. Noble .1. W. Edwards J. R. JiMESON N. B. Nicholson J. E. Fletcher T. R. .Jackson R. E. Nance J. E. Foster G. E. Jones W T. Overley 0. P. FISHBIBNE H W. Keever D. R. Palmee K. R. Fountain H 0. Kennett C. F. Parrish (i. L. Floyd Heath Kluttz R. S. Peeler U. P. Fbue W M. King J. C. Powell J. L. FOBT 6. V. Knox D. Robinson M P. Polly J. P. KiSEE F. H. Radspinnei J. E. GiBBS G. V. Keller H W. RiGAN J. D. Keeb Z. P. Metcalf B. F. Kaui ' P W H. Sherrin ' !• ' . S. Sloan .1. N. Stewart J. P. Shaw M L. Snipes B, A. Sydes R. Steydee V. Sherman J. B. Slack C. W. Sheffield W F. Tew J. I. Tompson C. M. Thomas w R. Taylor H W. Taylor .r. E. Tiddy c. B. Utter K. R. Wallis N, W. Williams G. L. Winchester .1. A. Ward 1). L. Wray .r. G. Weaver H. S. WiLFONG R. W, Winchester C. F. Winston A. E. Williams ' . S. Wilson R. P. Zimmerman K. W. Zimmerman Iwenlyseven (!E ffJcers of Agriculture Club 1925=1920 Fir.ft Trrm firrmul Term Third Term M. L. Smpks Prcsidrnt H. G. MooiiK T. T. Brown J. G. Wkavkr Tirr-Prcxiili ' nt R. G. ClIRISTOPHKR E. G. MooRK R. Strider f ecretari E. A. Davis G. W. Knox F. D. Goocn Assistant Serrrtni-j C. R. Lamb J. A. Ward T. T. Brown Treasurer H. W. Taylor J. A. Wilson R. n. WiNCIlKSI ' KR Assisldiit I ' rrnsurrr R. G. Moom.-. R. II. RULLOfK J. R. Briiwn f ' titic T. T. Brown G. P. Sr.YMmTR T. B. Lice Cnrrrsjwnding Srcrcm J. G. Weavkr y V. R. Ferctson A. B. HUNl-ER licpnrtrr J. A. Wilson R. B. WiNrllESTER r fy f f .-0-. f ¥ ¥« n f Twenty-eight t)f tftool of Engineering :HE location of the College is ijartitularly fav- orable for the study of engineering. Raleish. besides being the Capital and having the several State Departments, the State Highway Commis- sion, the State Board of Health, and other im- portant State institutions, is a rapidly growing city, marked by unusual developments in residen- tial, commercial, and municipal construction. This local building and engineering goes on the year round and affords excellent opportunities for prac- tical instruction and study. There are in the vicinity commercial chemical works, wood-work- ing mills, railway shops, machine shops, textile mills, and various other manufacturing industries. Many of these establishments are driven by elec- tric power, supplied by the Yadkin River Power Company. This company has a large hydro-elec- tric station at Blewetts, and adjoining the cam- pus a transformer and meter substation, present- ing the best electrical transmission practice. From this point high tension lines radiate in four directions. The Carolina Power and Light Company has a tine steam plant in the City of Raleigh and a hydro-electric and a steam-electric plant within easy reach on the Cape Fear River. The important systems of highways centering in Raleigh are of exceptional value for observation and study of road construction, use and maintenance. The purpose of the School of Engineering is threefold; (1) to educate men for pro- fessional service In Architectural. Chemical. Civil. Electrical, Highway, and Mechanical Engineering, and in Textile Engineering and Manufacturing, and at the same time to equip them to participate in public affairs and to develop their capacities tor intelligent leadership; (21 to aid in the development of our commerce and industry through re- search and experimentation, to open up our undeveloped natural resources and demon- strate their value to the people of the State; (3) to cooperate with private and municipal corporations for the purpose of improving our public utilities, and with commercial and industrial organizations through scientific research for increasing technical skill, improving the value of manufactured products and eliminating waste. In order to make effective these purposes, the School of Engineering is organized into five departments: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Textile, and Chemical Engineering, and in addition The Engineering Experiment Station and Extension Service. W. C. RlUDllK i f Twenty-nine The study of Arcliitectural Engineering gives the student preparation for a pro- fessional career by instruotion in both the practical and the artistic phases of the subject. The first requirement in Architecture is the ability to design both from the prac- tical side, that the building may suit the purpose for which it is intended, and from the aesthetic side, that it may pre- sent the best appearance. The next re- quirement is good draughtmanship, in order that the design may be clearly set forth. Of great importance are the mathe- matical and engineering courses which deal with the scientific principles under- lying stable construction. A knowledge of French is most useful to the architect, and should, therefore, be studied. Lectures are given upon the historical development of architecture, with independent study. The work in design consists of frequent problems which are worked out by students under the supervision of the instructor. Theoretical and practical knowledge of the courses in Civil, Electrical, and Mechan- ical Engineering, the principles of which enter into modern architectural construction are emphasized. The Architectural Department is equipped with a reference library containing many drawing plates and a large collection of lantern slides illustrating the history of ar- chitecture. Large well-lighted rooms supply ample space for drawing and design. A small studio containing many casts provides for free-hand drawing. The Department has also an adequate photographic laboratory. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Nearly one-third of the total manufactured products of North Carolina are chemical products or require chemicals and the principles of chemical engineering in their pro- duction. With purely chemical industries manufacturing one hundred and fifty tons of paper a day, one hundred thousand pounds of aluminum a day, five million dollars worth of rubber goods a year, and a yearly production of seventeen million dollars worth of leather, twenty million dollars worth of vegetable oils, twenty million dollars worth of fertilizers, and millions of dollars worth of other chemicals, the state industries nat- urally are in need of men trained in chemical engineering. The chemical engineering curriculum provides thorough training in the fundamentals of general engineering with special emphasis on chemical engineering. The course is designed to prepare men for practical chemistry in the growing industrial life of the state. Chemical engineering graduates may expect to find op- portunities in such fields as jilant control chemists, indus- trial research chemists, waterworks chemists and super- intendants, chief chemists, superlntendants and managers of industrial plants, consulting chemical engineers, high- way chemists, gas works chemists, oil chemists, manufac- E. E. R.xxDOLPH turers, and promoters of chemical industries. Thirty rtfjitectural Club OFFICERS I J. Ticker President M. G. Williams Vicc-prcsidrnf F. F. Clarke Secretary and Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Ross SlIlMAKEK PlIILII " SfllWAKTZ MEMBERS W. B. Batts G. F. Hackney D. R. Pace R. C. Brown W. H. Kilpatrick I. J. Tucker F. F. Clarke L. C. Lawrence E. L. Tucker W. N. Denton J. A. Moore M. G. Williams F. K. Dalton a. J. Maxwell R. G. Williams H. H. Du cs R- S. Ormand N. P. Wells W. C. Fitzgerald G. C. Stone McFadgen Thirty-one CIVIL ENGINEERING Tilt ' aim of the program of study in Civil Engineering is to give such training as will enable our young men to take an active part in the work of advancing our State along material lines, such as developing its water power, building roads and public highways, and constructing water supply and sewerage systems for towns. The theoretical instruction of classroom is supplemented with practical work in the field, drawing rooms, and lab- oratories to demonstrate the relations existing between theory and practice. At the same time it is recognized that a successful engineer requires a well-trained mind, one that reasons logically, accurately, and quickly. There- fore, a thorough is given in all branches of Applied Mathematics which are connected with the solution of engineering problems. The work, accompained as it is by the cultural training acfjuired through the departments of Mathematics, English, Chemistry. Political Econ- omy, Modern Languages, and Military Science, especially equips a young man to meet needs of the time. The program is arranged to give the student an understanding of the principles under- lying the various branches of the profession and at the same time teach him to apply these principles to the practical situation and problems with which the civil engineer has to deal. The professional study begins the first term of the Freshman year with Engineering Lectures. students taking the regular work leading to a degree in Civil Engineering may elect at the beginning of the Senior year wcn-k in Highway Engineering. C. L. M. N.N ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING The development and use of electrical power is of great importance Id llic Slate of North Carolina. Already there are notable transmission systems which arc extending and reaching more sections. Men educated for the construction and operation of tliese electrical systems are needed, and for the application of the power to industries. The electrification of our railways requires more attention, and the universal adoption of railway signal systems is essen- tial to secure safety in the operation of steam railways. State College offers a four-year curriculum in Electrical Engineering which is intended to prepare young men for service in the several Helds of the electrical industry. The extent of the facilities for instruction and research is indicated by the Electrical Engineering laboratories which may be listed as follows: Dynamo laboratory, lab- oratory for electrical and magnetic measurements, stand- ardizing laboratory, high-voltage laboratory, photometric laboraory, electro-chemical and furnace laboratory, storage battery laboratory, and radio laboratory. These labora- tories with lecture rooms and department shop are located W. H. Biiow.NE, Jit. in Winston Hall. Thirty-two I mertcan orietp of Cifail engineers tubcrtt Chapter Full Tn-m OFFICEKS ,. „.,,„, j.,.,.,„ H. M. Brkmke President I. J. Tucker K. W. Rkkik Vice-president E. D. Wilder P. G. Pareish Serrelnni and Treasurer W. H. Fox L. C. DiLLAEU Serne ' anl-atArins H. M. Bremer HOXORAEY MEMBERS Dr . W. C. KinDicK Prof H. St. G. Tucker Prof. L. E. WOOTEN Prof. C. L. Mann Prof R. E. Shumakee Pbof. P Schwartz Peof. J. D. Jamison MEMBERS E. W. Armstrong K. W. Eeece W. G. Batts R. W. Luther A. B. UZZLE C. C. Bailey .1. L. Robertson L. T. Bennett L. E. Mills H. D. Walker P. H. Barnes E, C. Smith .T. B. Dotteeee R B. MOREIS P. L. Welsh H. M. Bremer I,. T. Staton T. V. Feeciuson L. Pd ■KELSI.MER K. G. Williams L. A. Brothers I. J. Tl-CKER C. P. Gregson I). T. Rice I. E. Williams 1.. ( ' . DiLLABD J. I. Thomason ,1. E. Griffith A. A. Scott .1. J. Gilbert H. T. Din-s C. E. VICK S. H. Hassall B. C. Steed J. J. Powell W. H. Fox E. D. Wilder J. M. Jarrett H. C. Tate T. G. Morton 1-. G. Parrisii R. D. Beam H. B. Jones G. L. UZZLE V. J. WiLKIH ASSOCIATE MEMBERS n. D. Bass W. A. Daily F. W. Habel P R. Peace w. A. Blanihard R. R. Trevathan W. R. McFadyen A E. Perry F. M. Chedestkr E. L. TlTEBYFI LL J. Li. Hann H M. Weedon ]). P. Clifford K. V. WAiN-n-Eii;HT L. M. Keaen p. J. Williams I). Cox (• W. Wrav TKirty-three y hk7«;h6m ; e I mcrican 3nsititutc of electrical Engineers Moxti) Carolina tate College rancl) OFFICERS Hknrv Seaman Presidml R. L. Melton VieeiireKident J. W. Lewis Secretary and Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Vm. Hand Browne, Jr. R. J. Pearsali, G. C. Cox H. K. MrlNTYRE H. B. Shaw L. M. Kkkveb SENIORS p. W. Bl.UM, Jr. a. V. HOL,LOMAN Iv. I . MkI,TON , . B. rouNfiL A. A. Johnston H. Seaman li. (J. Fdbtunk 0. R. Jones H. H. Smei.oi; W. V. Haa.s H. B. Keen W. S. Withersi ' oo.v, .lu, I ' . L. HARi:B ivii T. U. Knight U. W. Wrav S. C. IIoi i:es J. V. Lewis JUXIORS B. Armstkad C. R. Crocker R. P. Kennedy R. I ' . Norwood C. M. Stonk I). Barber R. M. C ' irbin K. R. Kirki.anh H. 1 ' . Potter O. V. Tally Baum a. S. I)j vis X. H. Larkin H. M. Ray V. L. Tari.ton G. Baggett p. p. Dickens H. R. Logan D. T. Reynolds J. B. Upshur L. Byrum a. R. Gresham J. C. Mason C. G. Rue W. L. Vest W. Chadwii K E. V. Hancock r. K. Matthews E. A. Robison B. h. Vick P. Coffee W. A. Hays H. D. Middleton W. F. Sanders K- Y. Webb. Jr. H. Cranmer R. A. Isi.EY J. C Modlin I. M. Sawyer K. Zedakeb . C. Creary a. W. Kemi ' X. G. Moore 1). A. .Smith Thirty-four HIGHWAY ENGINEERING Due to its favorable location and equip- ment, State College offers unusual oppor- unity to young men to study Highway Engineering. Not only can theoretical instruction be given, but there are in and near Raleigh many opportunities to study the practical application of the principles of highway construction. Raleigh and Wake County have built or have under construction most of the different types of highways; the laboratories of the State Highway Commission are available for inspection; and numerous experimental sections of roads constructed by the Com- mission near Raleigh can be examined. The equipment at the College for in- struction in Highway Engineering is very complete. There are two large laboratories for the testing of road materials; full field equipment; a nd modern drawing rooms equipped with the best type of furniture and instruments. There is also a large lecture room for the showing of lantern slides and motion pictures. The Department library is kept up to date, being supplied with the latest magazines and bulletins devuted to highway construction, maintenance, and research. The Med machines. lanical En However MECHANICAL ENGINEERING .eineer is primarily a designer and builder of standard and special in the last few years he has been called upon to make an economic application of all classes of machinery in their respective fields in production. He is called upon not only in the technical application, but also in the management of the manufacturing and the transportation industries. For the Mechanical Engineer to be well grounded in his profession, he must be thoroughly familiar with both the science and the art of engineering. With this in view the Mechanical Engineering curriculum is arranged. In addition to the facilities which the College in itself offers for the theoretical and practical study of Mechanical Engineering, the surroundings are favorable in offering a diversity of examples of practical application. Within easy reach of the College are machine shops, foundries, pumping stations and power plants, which are open to the students for inspection and study. L. L. V.iUGHN Thirty-Jive m ! I mcrican ofietp of iWecfjanical (engineers tubcnt ISrandj OFFICERS W. R. Deai Pnxiiltnt D. K. Stkwart Yicc ' priaulrn t T. J. ToBi ASSEN ' ffecretary R. F. Berry Treasurer A. R. WiNSLOW Reporter MEMBERS R. F. Berry J. V. Leonard S. E. Shepard F. T. Chang G. F. Lane R. M. Shufkoi!D T. C. DicKERSON, Ji!. E. 0. Moody J. L. Smith W. R. DEAt. E. L. MoUNTCASTi.ic S. Y. Stevens J. W. Emerson R. M. McNairy D. K. Stewart F. K. FooLEMAN W. E. Plott M. Sumner C. D. Gaddy T. C. Poweix. Jic. T. J. Tobiassen C. L. Goodman J. H. Rhodes A. R. Winslow C. R. HoEY, Jr. D. F. Ritiihe E. C. Westin F. W. Jones P. L. Scott R. L. Wooten E. W. Zimmerman Thirtyaix ompfeins Wtxtiit ocietp OFFICERS FIRST SETVIESTER J. E. Webber rresUlenI T ' ' Vice-prfKiiteiit J. M. CuRRlE Secretary and Treatinrer R. H. .SMITH Reporter O, M. HOL ' SE Program Committee OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER P. E. Smith President T. C. Albright Vice-prettident " • - White Secretary anA Treajturer R. H. Smith Reporter V. E. PlummeR, Chairman, J. F. Byrd, B. E. ShradeR Program Committee ROLL T. C. Albright J. A. Dulin E. U. Lewis H. H. Redwine S. W. Algood S. W. Davis F. R. Love P. M. Riff D. M. Bailey A. K. Ellsworth K. P. McAdams .1. M. Riimm.e P. C. Beattt J. C. Parmer Prof. Mackenzie L. H. Roane J. P. Byrd E. A. Feimster G. H. Mahaffee E. D. Robin.sox W. T. Brown T. Gaines C. W. Mason E. I). Ruftv F. R. Barlow W. W. Gll ' Yas E. C. Miti-hiner P. E. Smith H. L. Brown J. B. Griffin H. S. Miller R. H. .Smith T. W. t ' HtiRcii Prof. T R. Harte J. P. Moshelm E. M. Sentek .J. M. CiRRiE H. L. Harris G. E. Miiiiael Prof. Shinn B. L. Cotton J. L. H.auser ,T. F. Matheson H. W. Steele Y. C. C ' hing W. L. Horne M. B. Mahaffee B. E. Shrader S. B. Carson O. M. House J. G. Xeal J. E. Shoffner M. C. Comer J. P. Hughes. Jr. J. S. Xeely A. H. Thomas J. D. Cassada N. N. Harte Prof. Nelson .J. P. Walton A. V. Cobb C. Hudgins P. W. Patten .1. E. Webber G. W. Dobbins Prof. Hilton Peof. Prentis R. H. Webb E. H. Dobbins R. Johnson P. H. Persell T. C. White A. P. Dixon C. I. Knight F. E. Plummer S. Yone.masu . , H. Young Tliirty-neien TlIUMA.S XkI.,S()X TEXTILE ENGINEERING AND MANUFACTURING It is the purpose of State College to give fundamental and technical in- struction in Textile Manufacturing and Engineering so that students shall acquire a comprehensive knowledge of the problems of the textile industry, which is of so much importance in the State and in the South. The Cotton mills of the State manufacture a variety of fabrics, and this manufacturing is expected to expand in the production of finer grades of goods and in the development of dyeing and finishing. To meet the demands the Textile Building will he enlarged or an additional building constructed to house additional equipment for cotton manufacturing, a modern dye- house and laboratory, new knitting machinery, wool and worsted machin- ery and machinery for the manufacture of waste. A textile research labora- tory is to be provided with equipment tor highly important testing and ex- periment. The curricula in Textile Engineering, Textile Manufacturing, and Textile Chemistry and Dyeing, combine theory and practice, the funda- mentals of general and social sciences, and the textile technique in order to provide thorough education for the Textile Industry. riiirltiniihl THE RNGINERRING EXPERIMENT STATION H. B. Shaw The General AsHcmbly o( 1!I2?, made provision lor tinancing- tlie Ensineering Experiment Station, and in September, 1923, the President and the Trustees Established the Station and appointed a Director; and a Council composed of the Dire- tor and nine engineering professors was formed to control the policies and efforts of the Station. The purpose of the Engineering Experiment Sta- tion is as follows: To make, publish, and distribute the results of such studies, tests, investigations and research as will be of the greatest benefit to the people of the State of North Carolina, to its engineers, to its industries, and to its engineering teachers. To make research upon which to base education in engineering. To adapt and to aid in the use and spread of engineering knowledge, thought, and the best mod- ern practice generally among the citizens of the State. To investigate resources, environs, processes, products, and markets, and in this way join in the progressive development of the State, of its industries, of its engineering works, and particularly in the economic utilization of its resources. To make research which will aid in the extension of the boundaries of engineering knowledge. The investigations are carried on individually by a staff of investigators each engaged in investigating a defined and approved project. Nine teachers and three student as- sistants are engaged in investigating seven projects: " Investigations of the Blank Spaces in the Wave Spectrum " ; " Roofs, Chimneys, and Flues, with Special Reference to Permanency and Fire Protection " ; " Tests of House Heating Plants " ; Tests of House Electric Lighting Plants " ; " Joints in Furniture Construction " ; " Investigation of the Vegetable Oil Industry, " and " Tests of North Carolina Brick and Tile. " It is expected that each member of the engineering teaching force will undertake some investigations or the supervision of some investigation for the Station and that the staff of investigators will gradually increase to include additional student assist- ants, research fellows, and research engineers in term time, and teacher researchers and research assistants in the summer. Special announcements of the student assist- antships and the research fellowships offered will l)e made separately. Thirty-nine VLi)t cfjool of Science anb ISusineSif y—- HE School of Science and Business embraces KJ the followins divisions: (a) Social Science, in- cluding Languages, Literature, History, Economics, Sociology and Citizenship; (b) Physics and Chem- istry; (c) Business Administration including Busi- ness Methods and Organization, and Business Law; (d) Industrial Management, including Ex- ecutive and Administrative Problems; (e) Voca- tional Education, including Psychology and the Methods of Teaching Agriculture, the Trades and Industries. THE PURPOSE OF THE SCHOOL The purpose of the School of Science and Busi- ness is: (1) To provide systematic instruction for young men desiring to enter managerial positions in business or industry, the technical training Ijeing secured in the Schools of Agriculture and B. F. BiiowN Engineering; (2) To train teachers of Science, of Agriculture, and of the Trades and Industries, and so to organize their technical or professional cour- ses that the modern pedagogical principles of teaching may be applied; (3) To supply those broadening courses required of students in each of the four Schools of the Col- lege, and to supplement the technical training in Agriculture and Engineering by systematic instruction in Language, Literature. History. Citizenship, p conomics, and the other Social Sciences, in order to give the young men trained for technical service a higher conception of their duties and obligations as citizens and leaders in our State and Nation; (4) To secure through economic research, reliable data pertaining to social and industrial organizations and the business of agriculture, and to collect from all available sources useful information concerning farm statistics, marketing, indus- trial management, and social cooperation, that this information may be available for the students and be disseminated through publications and Extension Agents in order to increase wholesome instruction in proper human relationships, that our people may learn how to cooperate as the demands for cooperation increase. Each division in the School of Science and Business has one or more detinite profes- sional aims, and each course in the curriculum is intended to make a necessary con- triltulion lo the iirofession specified. Forty one AGRKTI-TrRAL ADMINISTRATION G. W. F(Jicsri:i! ' llu ' iHi ' iner ' s success depends upon tlie correct solution of his economic problems. Consequently the farmer ' s thought is now centered on the problem of his se ' uring from his investment of capital and his expenditure of labor and of brains, a return equal to that secured in other busi- nesses requiring the same skill, capital, and administra- tive ability. The meaning of this comparative statement is that farming has become a profession demanding for its successful prosecution specialized professional education. The Department has two general objectives: research, and instruction. In research it seeks to discover and to make available facts and conditions conductive to the greatest prosperity of the farmers of the State. In in- struction it seeks to train young men for professions as investigators and specialists in Agricultural Economics, as managers of farms, and as salesmtn for dealers in agricul- tural products or supplies. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Department of Business Administration offers courses in the principles and the practice of business to students wishing to enter the field of business or to combine business training with specialization in agriculture, engineering, or manufacturing. Modern business has grown so complex in its organization and methods that much for- merly learned in apprenticeship can now more easily and quickly be learned through systematic instruction. College training is still further made necessary in that, during the past twenty years the methods of administration in its widely diversified appli- cations, as in commerce, banking, insurance, accounting, investment, and transportation, have become scientilically standardized. Thus, the business man, if he hopes for the highest success, must accept the fact that he, as much so as the lawyer or the physician, has a learned profession, and the student ambitious for the best. must, if he intends to enter business, perpare himself therefor by specialized courses of stud.v or he will be eliminated in severe competition. Modern business is in the current of world forces: with these forces the man of large affairs must know how to deal. The employers of a man who has just completed his college course in Business Ad- ministration expect him to serve a short time in a subordinate position to learn the routine of the business and to acquire some experience; but they expect him quickly to show capacity to warrant promotion to a position of responsibility as manager, super- intendent, accountant, or expert director of business policies. The Department of Business .Administration, as other Departments at State College, conducts a " Placement Bureau. " wliicli acts to secure for the graduates advantageous positions. So far all tlie ycjuiig men have been successfully placed and are making gratifying progress. Forty-two BOTANY B. W. Wkli.s f ' ommodious, well-lighted laboratories are available and the lecture and classrooms are equipped with projection lanterns. The collection of illustrative material for the plant disease courses is a very large one. The bacteriology looms are supplied with the necessary autoclaves, ovens, and inoulnitor space. The herbarium room contains a rap- idly dcvelopin.! herbarium of the tlora of the State. The technical equipment for the plant physiology work is very satisfactory. In a small greenhouse adjoining the space occupied by the physiology laboratories, the necessary plants are produced for the experimental work. CHEMISTRY The statement has been made, " The degree of education and enlightenment of a nation or a state may be judged very accurately by the amount of soap consumed. " If this be true — and no one has proved the incorrectness of this measure of intelligence — the chemist has a large part to perform here for chemistry is the science which is used in the manufacture of soap. Natural dyes are no longer used in coloring our clothes for the chemists have produced in the laboratories artificial dyes of all shades and tints. From cotton and wood the chemists are producing fabrics which rival silk in appearance and effect. North Carolina has been chiefly an agricultural state and the question of crop pro- duction and plant food maintenance are chemical problems as all the changes in plants from seed to seed are chemical. Now factories are rapidly increasing in our state and somewhere in each and every factory the products of the chemists ' inventions and discoveries are being used. Chemistry is at the foundation of all lite and all science and all manufacturing, and while it is possible for human beings to live and die and not know anything of Chemistry, yet living or dead they cannot escape the influence of this all-embracing science. We can form a fair estimate of the demands for chem- ists in our state by taking a lesson from other states — and as factories of all kinds increase within our borders and as competition increases the utilization of waste products will spell the success of many manufacturing enterprises, and the chemists are the ones who are going to find methods of improving production and using or pre- venting waste. The demand for chemists in this state is increasing. State College has a corps of well trained teachers in the Chemical Department — if you have any call to be a chem- ist — the faculty and facilities are here ready to serve the L F WiiLi Ms college and student in all chemical capacities. Forli three ii«:ia«t tt:i«]3iar.ii: bc Bcpartment of Cnglisfj J. D. Cl.AHK C HE Department of Eiiglisli purposes to iiiil students not only in aoquiring a taste for refined language and thought but in expressing themselves in an unmis- takably clear, forceful, and convincing manner. Further- more this department aims to lead men into a closer asso- ciation with and a keener appreciation of the works of the great masters of our literature, with a hope that sucli students will know that men of letters express realisti- cally, imaginatively, and beautifully what many people feel and think but never express. The department does not stop in functioning thus far; it attempts to train men to collect and edit news so that people can properly interpret the problems of and their solutions in modern society. And finally, attention is di- rected to the spoken word and its value in effective commu- nication between the public speaker and the audience. To amplify the meaning of the preceding paragraph, the reader should evaluate the life and intluence of such men as Greeley, Watterson, Pulitzer, Webster, Calhoun, Lin- coln. Roosevelt, Wilson, Carlyle, Browning, Shakespeare, and many others. These men have left for humanity messages of truth and beauty. To understand and to build upon their work, to climb toward and. perhaps, even go beyond the sun-lit peaks of their accomplishments, is the goal of the Department of English. Truth and beauty are now partially revealed. The future beckons, with an assurance that he who seeks shall find moi ' e of the eternal harmony of the universe. .•t iHatOcmaticS •rv , THEMATICS has been appropriately called the Queen of the Sciences. Its ■ applications are so interwoven with all forms of human thought and action that they cannot be separated from the development of the human race. The Department of Mathematics at State College holds a unique place. Being a tech- nical school, every engineering student is required not only to master the general theory of mathematics, but to obtain a thorough working knowledge of those principles he need.s in his engineering course. Every student ' s curriculum should require a course in mathematics — not only for its aesthetic and cultural value, but because no other subject so tborouglily devclopes the mind and the imagination. The habit of accurate thinking and the forming of quick and correct decisions, a ' quired by its study, cannot be overestimated. Forty-four MODERN LANGUAGES H. E. Hl.NKLE In giving the best instruction in modern languages, tlie eye, the ear, the tongue, as well as the brain should be brought into the process. In short, every sense of appeal should be made and every moment should be conserved for use and drill in the language if one hopes to obtain a mastery of the subject. Another factor of vital importance has to do with the customs, habits, institutions, and gen- eral life of the people whose language is being studied. That is to say, the successful acquisition of a modern lan- guage requires that one think as far as possible as the people who speak the language think, that he get their point of view; and it calls also for a discipline of mind and a broadening in cultural outlook that makes for a happier individual and a better citizen. Such intensive and cul- tural training as this our Department of Modern Lan- guages is placing at the command of our students. ■M MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS D. D. GmxioHY The old days of militarism at State College became a thing of the past in the spring of 1919, when an Infantry Unit, Senior Division of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, was established in its stead. The purpose of the R. O. T. C. is to train college men for service to the coun- try as commissioned officers in any national emergency. Most of the drill has been replaced by theoretical tactical work and interesting problems for all classes except the Freshmen, who of necessity must be taught the mysteries of practical soldiering on the drill ground. Every man is treated as a gentleman and future officer. The men of the Senior Unit are carefully selected, and only men of high character and ability receive commis- sions in tlie Officers Reserve Corps at graduation. The R. O. T. C. holds an important place in the National Defense Program, Forly-five jForcign delations !%onetp OFFICERS R. H. Rapei! President J. C. Mace Vice-president E. G. Jones fieeretarii and Treasurer V. P. Stevens Reporter MEMBERS J. P. HuiiHES. .Tli. W. 0. Hay. Jr. A. H. Thomas J. L. HdisEii W. O. HONEVtUTT W M Long s. K. Mauathk P. Z. McCraw W. K Sthincfei.lek Ff ANK CflAN(i J. W. Johnson H. L. Lamhetii D. M. Baiia- Eu RiFiy R. H. S.MITH L. V. GoGATE H. W. Steexe W. C. Mri.L J. M. CriilUE T. C. Albright W. L. Hadi.ey P. M. Riff L. K. J. WORTIIIXGTO. n. ROUINSIIN (!. H. Mahafkee I J HmL . P ' , ' ' ■ " ji; X V ' it ' M% 1 r fit ' Je i VI " j ' - ' ffm. W IJ w M ' • j| ' ■ ISB i rW ' iif 1 " . m . i •■ 9K 1 ,7, SbPC s Forty-six p. W. Price MUSIC Realizing the long felt need lor the development of mu- sical talent among the students a Department of Music was put in during the reorganization of the College. Professor Price, who has made the State College Band famous throughout the State was selected as head of the new de- partment. Besides bringing the R. O. T. C. Band up to its usual high standard he has organized an Orchestra, a Glee Club, and a Concert Band. A great deal of enthusiasm has been shown by the students and work with the new or- ganizations is progressing rapidly. .5« Physical education is coincident with secondary educa- tion in this country and it has a very enviable future ac- cording to the extent it cooperates in educating the youth of the land to be better citizens physically, mentally and morally. State College is seeking to organize her department of physical education to conform to this idea of administration. She is seeking to have her intercollegiate teams be the goal for the whole athletic program. We believe that the intra-mural and physical training work can be so organ- ized that the intercollegiate teams will be the contemplated result. J. F. .Mii.ij;j; Forty-seven C. M. Heck PHYSICS The Department of Physics, stands as the gateway to P ngineering. Here tor the first time the future engineer begins to measure and compute the forces that are found in Nature. To control and develop the forces will be his occupation. Therefore the work in Physics Department in every way is made as thorough and interesting as possible. A certain " love at first sight " is encouraged in this first meeting and controlling of forces. As other sciences develop, they too find their base lie in the interaction of forces. Even the chemist, who pairs off the atoms according to their aflln ities, has to ground himself here in the action of these forces as they produce attractions. The student of Agriculture seems a bit fur- ther removed until he begins to add to his great industry of production, machines to multiply force and control power; or again when he goes deeper into nature ' s forces in soil and plant, f the campus come the students to the Physics Department Hence from every corner and find there a fuller understanding and ability gained in their respective fields SOCIOLOGY The day of the purely technical engineer has past. Not very long ago the engineer dealt principally with the forces of nature, seeking to harness them and direct their energies to the service of man. Today a new task has been added to him — he must deal with labor, with employers, with market conditions and with other things involving the human factor. To fill this p irt in the engineer ' s curriculum is the purpose of the social sciences. The department of sociology teaches the young engineer and agriculturist how to live and to adjust himself to his fellow men. Forty-eight VOCATIONAL EDUCATION The Department of Vocational Education pro- vides curricula for the preparation of teachers in the secondary schools in the subject-matter for which the college has such splendid facilities. viz.. vocational agriculture, science, trades and in- dustries, and the industrial arts. In addition to the sub.iect-matter, these curricula provide courses designed to give the necessary information and training in the organization of teaching material and methods of teaching each special branch. Students have the opportunity of observing in the secondary schools the work which they are pre- paring to teach, and provision is made for each student to teach under the supervision of the De- partment of Vocational Education and other ex- perienced teachers in their respective fields before taking a regular position. The profession of teaching is now offering op- portunities which an ambitious young man can ill afford to overlook. It is a rapidly widening field of endeavor and has become recognized as a worth-while lifelong profes- sion, rather than one simply to drift into as a temporary expedient. The scientific as- pects of education, which have been developing so rapidly for the past few years, have made it one of the most absorbing of studies. The broadening of secondary school work to include the vocations has created a demand for a new type of teacher and a new type of administrator. Therefore, the field of education offers ample opportunities for the teacher, the administrator and the investigator. Never has the outlook for a profession in education been more alluring, nor have the rewards for genuine ability and throough preparation been more promising. L. E. Cook Z. P. Mktcali- ZOOLOGY The space devoted to Zoology is equipped to pre- sent the various subjects and to carry on research in its own and related fields. The Entomology lab- oratory has a large insectary with necessary equipment. The Genetics laboratory is provided with the usual equipment and has an especially large collection of breeding animals for research and instruction in this field. The beekeeping laboratory is well provided with apparatus to il- lustrate all phases of beekeeping. A small apiary is maintained on the College ground, and in addi- tion three apiaries have been established in suit- able localities near the College. The photographic and graduate laboraitories are especially well equipped tor the teaching of graduate work. The museum contains a synoptic collection illustrating most groups of animals. Forty-nine Sf)c ( rabuatc tljool B C. C. Taylor •HE Graduate School at North Carolina State College is based upon the assumption that there is a wider educational function to perform in relation to technical occupations than trade training. Agriculture, engineering and business are no longer mere occupations: they are now sciences and professions. In their larger aspects they are studies of world affairs and world prob- lems. They, therefore, need the best trained scientists and statesmen which colleges can pro- duce in order to cope with the world problems which relate themselves to these professions. Few technical men appreciate the giant ' s part which agriculture, engineering, manufacturing and business have played in the world ' s progress. The American army is small in comparison to the army of persons who are daily engaged in the occupation of agriculture. The building of the Panama Canal is but a finger print on the map of the world which has largely been drawn by engineers. The business and social life of the world today is more definitely organized on the basis of business than on any other fac- tor. A college which fails to train men in the light of these concepts has not conceived its true mission in the light of the world affairs. The particular need of a graduate school in North Carolina in the Held of technical education is indexed by the fact that a large majority of our teachers, experimentors and research men now operating in the State were trained in Northern and Western institutions. These Northern and Western institutions are superior training schools but men trained in them iind themselves handicapped in southern agriculture and industry because of not having had their training in the environment and in the presence of problems with which it is later their task to work. The South needs men to fill government and state positions as experts in agricul- tural and industrial research. It is the birth-right of Southern men to have their States provide them with educational training to till these positions. An undergraduate course of study cannot furnish this training. The whole undergraduate course must necessarily be general and path-finding. Men are trained by our undergraduate study to be practical technicians in their various occupations, not experts, leaders and states- men in the great fields of endeavor. It is the purpose of the Graduate School of North Carolina State College of Agricul- ture and Engineering to train men to hold positions as experts in the fields of agricul- ture, industry and business; to equip men for holding and teaching positions in colleges and secondary educational institutions. The North Carolina State College Graduate School is the first in the South to set out in any specific and carefully planned fashion to perform this task. It will fulfill the need which is felt from two major sources. First, the demand which comes from the native born to receive in their own home state the best training which can be had in the fields of agriculture, industry and business: and second, to develop that statesman and expert leadership which will develop the potentialities of the State. During the year 1924-25. 86 men have been registered in the Graduate School. Twenty- eight of these men will receive their Masters Degrees in June, 1925; four are registered for Ph.D. degrees and fourteen registered for work beyond the Masters degree. i Fifty College €xten£Jion Frank CAri s " A very large and important part of the Extension work of universi- ties, colleges, and departments of edu- cation is done through correspondence, thus giving to large numbers of men and women who cannot go to college or attend set courses of lectures an opportunity to profit by well-directed reading and study, and by scholarly criticism. " — P. P. Claxton. And this, in brief, is just what the North Caro- lina State College of Agriculture and Engineering is attempting to do through the Division of Col- lege Extension. There can be no substitute for residence study in a college or university, and correspondence courses are. therefore, not offered with a view to supplanting the regular academic work of the campus. Every student knows that there is no short cut to knowledge, and this is particularly true of correspondence study. There are certain advantages in the correspondence study method, however, as each student does all of the work of each assignment. He first works out his assignment independently, and then he receives correctio ns, criticism, and help individually. He is placed in direct personal relation with his instructor, so that he may proceed as rapidly as his time and his ability permit. Thus a correspondence course promotes thoroughness and self- reliance and enables a person to make the maximum progress of which he is capable. In order to give the most efficient service to the State in all phases of College exten- sion work, the work as now carried on by the several schools of the College is grouped into one division and will be handled through the Division of College Extension. The North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering offers higher edu- cation to all properly qualified students who come within its walls, follow its curricula and conform to its regulations. There are many persons in North Carolina who for many reasons cannot attend classes on the campus, although they have a desire and a need for the type of training which the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering offers. Persons who have already completed the College course often desire additional train- ing in the fields of " their vocations or in subjects supplementary to their vocations which they were unable to get in College, also in every community throughout the State there are large numbers of men and women who desire practical instruction along the lines of their everyday work. The College, therefpre, offers correspondence and other ex- tension instruction to the citizens of the State in the various lines of Agriculture, Engi- neering, Business and Science. The needs of such persons are best met by correspondence study and extension classes. If they have both capacity and ambition they may hope to attain an education outside of the formal systems. Work done by correspondence study or extension classes will enable each student to receive effective individual instruction from experts according to his own needs and the requirements or limitations of his occupations. Fifty-one THF AdROMt: Ei) Aiii) Bently 0 vk, . B.S. Rrylstrar Mr. Owen is one of the old heads around State College. He has been with the college since its infancy: he has worked and labored with it all through its struggles. He is the first one of the Administration Department with whom the Fresh- men become acquainted when they arrive here, and the last when they leave. Under his careful direction many thousands of boys have matricu- lated into the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering. r R ■ H 1 ' A 1 B .J ■ J. R. Gri.i.EiKiK Libi ' aiiaii We are proud to say that it will be but a very short while before we will have on the campus one of the finest Libraries in the section. The library equipment is to be enlarged. Students will always find Mrs. Williamson and Mr. GuUedge willing to go to any amount of trouble to serve them. We appreciate their services. Fifty-two A. S. Brower Business Mumn er : .. Mr. Wki.i-on ' s Superintendent nf Buildinfis .« .. t Mrs. M.4S0N MatJ-on Mrs. Mason is known and respected by every student on State College campus, and slie is doin.g much towards mak- ing State College a better place to live. The average stu- dent isn ' t over anxious about the condition of his room; so Mrs. M ason has shared the job by giving a " home touch " to our dormitories. We appreciate her work and her in- terest in us. Fifty-three 3S JYHK ' A W H t- y; B ®I)e Snfirmarp Dr. Altox C. Cami ' bei.l Pln sicion Miss Beatrkk Josei ' Hine Maxor MatTon We ' ll frankly admit that the infirmary is not a place in which we would like to spend our Christmas vacation, but when a fellow begins to feel down and out you ' ll And that the infirmary is not such a bad place after all. Miss Manor and Dr. Campbell are striving to keep us fit and in good condition. ®bc Bitting J all Miss Lilliax Fanner Dietitian Lons H. Hahris Steivard The dining hall is by far the most popular place on the campus if popularity may be measured by punctual atten- lance and undivided attention to the subject at hand. Those of us who have eaten in the dining hall for four years have developed a boarding house reach and a ciuick get away. Miss Fenner and Mr. Harris are doing all in their power to make our dining hall one of the best in this section. They have done much towards keeping our bodies in a healthy condition. And have satisfied our ravenous appetite. Fifty-four THE CLASSES n csAni Fiflu-fivt Senior Clas si $oem yOF ' l ' ill ;i muffled iiiontoiip, -X Fiiiiil ill tilt ' v;igiic-likc ilistiiiicc (Jails the strife of yonder life With ii strange but sweet insistence, Like the setting sun ' s faint afterglow. I)e;ir linger days that were happy ones, Close to our hearts they remain Entwined with enibraees of the soul ' s tender laees, Like the eelio of some great refrain Adrift on a zephyr ' s afterflow. Loud ealls the day out before us. Strong from the depths it rebounds; riut the sun never shines in f ' ni ' olina ' s (dime Hut that its rays renonn State, in all its glurv. ' i " oM I [( ' ( ' liKA. Fiftu six 1 1 I I ■ .■ ip tjla . C • ' •a ' yiL ' ' mmj Wj.v.slow Johnson Deal IfocHELi.E Joiixsox I ' rcsideii I A. K. WiNSLow Vice-prrsideiif W. R. Deai Sccrefan and l ri ' daiircr H. M. Bkemek Historian J. R. Brown Poe Bremer Tucker Brown Fifty seven 0 t)e Senior €lais " We, who are about to enter I ' tfe ' n rntnl. sahite fhec " OH N. C. STATE! we sin ' to thee, And our praise we ' ll e ' er proclaim, As we go forth into the world, To do servire in its domain For four long years we ' ve striven together. With hardships and joys untold, Ail working for a common end. And seeking a i ommon goal. In these years we have lived together, On the campus of N. ( ' . State, Happy friendship, one with another, Has always been our glorious fate. Though other things we ' ve learned while here. In the future luy fade away. The friendships made at N. C. State We ' ll remember now and aye. As here we say farewell to ' -liee. Dear friends of N. C. Stale, We now go forth into the world. To meet what e ' er our fate. J. R. Brown 5|igtorp of tJje Senior Class; J K X N ]■: T ' l ' K Freshman President F was the Oil, why tvriints; OIK years vi ' " i ' sjicut hci ' c ! Or nearly four ! Each so orowded with events as to call for a whole vol- ume of history were they all to he re- corded. Each year has come and gone as the others — looked forward to; giv- ing something new to us; then looked hack upon. And until now, always it was with joy that we turned our thoughts to the past. But now- how different — instead of joy that they are none, there comes the sorrow that their jiiys and struggles will never come again. These last few montlis and the thing will he done! Somehow these are the thoughts of the Seniors. Green we were — eighteen scorcmen — as green as the grass of the Oarolina fields in the Spring, hack there in the Fall of ' 21. How hig we had f(dt when we left home. A college man I And how small we found ourselves when we reached this place. What meaning of il all? Why did we have to get registered? .Vnd last — why, , did, a college have to have So])homores? Those yelling, hoard-wielding always after us " Frosh ! " Why were they deemed necessary? Hut in a Filly-eiiiht S. G. BviuM Sophomore PrrsUUnt foiiplo of woeks thfv had stopped, save for intermittent visitations by some of those whose time hung heavily upon them. Our men turned out for the Fresh Grid Squad, and soon Coach Van Broeklin had a machine which bid fair to give the ' 21 Varsity a real battle. We won all our games except one. Coach Hartsell frankly admitted there was Varsity material in the squad. Ours was the honor of being the first Freshman class under Student Govern- ment. Also, we had the honor to de- cide that forever the State " Frosh " would wear the distinguishing Red Cap. It was not forced upon us. We Vianted to go forward with the school and this was a forward step. And so we are glad that the chance of the decision was ours, aand never have we been ashamed of the little Red Cap with the white " F. " Ominous rumblings by the Profs in December reminded us of exams. And we were afraid ! Mightily afraid ! But there was no turning back and just ahead lay Christmas. The prize followed the obstacle and we went home gladly— to strut about and pour out the praises of our State College. In the New Year, we returned and worked at our classes and " socialed " and " loafed till early in February. That was when th e snow came. Then again came the feeling of smallness. Would the accursed stuff never melt ? Would the thrice- damned Sophs show no mercy? Each day after dinner, there were the Sophs and the snow to contend with. The fastest men were hit least often, for it was the part of the Freshmen to run. But after two or three weeks the sun won out and the snow was gone and again the Fresh felt like they were men. Quickly the Spring- time and Easter, with its holidays passed. During this time the Fresh won the campus championship in basketball and soon after that went out for baseball prac- tice. We broke about even that year. A month of fine weather and May came to an end and with it, exams and after exams— one last night. The Sophs struck their last blow— through the metlium of the pail, lantern, and firehose. Witli our decks awash we spent a hectic night. But morning came and we went off for home — no longer Freshmen, but Sopho- mores — " Kings of the Campus. " In the fall we came back to State College prouder than ever. We were the class from which much was expected, perhaps we were timid at first, but we soon learned the ways of the Soph and in our real glory we wielded the paddle and paint-brush. Not only did the Frosh come in for their share of the former, but they helped us to celebrate our work with the latter. The highest spots on the campus were the goals of our endeavors and our red ' 25 Fifty-nine lilooTticd fnrtli on towpr and tiiiik and I ' oof. And on tlic strpct hcfoiT Mere- dith and Peace :ind St. Mary ' s, the same niunbers came out in honor of our sister elasses. We furnislied men for the Varsity — all four of the Varsity teams. Christmas eanie and went and tlie . ew Year came to make us work. Hnt |iray as we might, the snow wouldn ' t come, save just a little at a time, and tlie Frosh got olf with an easy winter. S(](iii the Sjirino- eanie and the long evenings were ours to spend as we wish- ed. Long ago, chasing the Frosh had gi ' own stale, and so we began to learn more and more about " bull sessions " and " .soeialing. " Then came exams and another last night of school. Our turn it was and we learned at last the real use of the firehose. Next day we went home for the summer — .luniors. Returning to school in the Fall we found things to be changed. A new adnnnistration had come into power and we felt as though we had to begin over again. The point system was introduced that year. And though the Seniors raved and ranted about its unfairness, we, in our ig- norance, could see no harm in it at all. For that reason, we unsns|ieetingly went about our business. We were not required to attend chapel. Tliat ahnie was enough to make us jubilant. The .Innioi- ( ' has long been the (dass for which every one has had con- tempt. We had lost our prestige and heard often the words, " Oh, he ' s only a .lunior. " But we f(dt that we were only jjassing through the stage which must precede the final one and we luire our loss of iin])ortance with a forward look to the coming year. We were re]iresented in all sports and the class, though by now greatly diminished, |)roduced men who were high up in their grades while the Avhole group showed a real seriousness in regard to study. At last, after the Varsity Baseball Team had won the State Championship, the year drew on to a close and we left onr, by now, beloved State College, having at last something to l)l()w about: We were Seniors. I ' robaidy entering ( " ollege in his Senior year is tlie most deiiKiraliziiig tiling a sliiileiil (hies. . ( h)nger is there a class ahead to look up to. No longer is there a (dass ahead lo l)lain( for the failures of all sorts in the actions of the stmlent body. Instead the young Senior is thrust suddenly into prominence to stand or fall in the opinion of the College public. l ' ' ople expect so mmdi of Senioi-s. We wondered at first if we could stand it. It was (piite pleasant to be looked up to liut we found it a liard task to live up to our names. Seniors — examples for under-(dassmen. Why do the two .seem to mean the same thing. We .struggled manfully by our misgivings and set the HKMiY Ul IS Junior President Sixty 1 1 ROCHEI I.K JOIINSOX ' f Jiioc PiTSidrnt pxaiJiplcs — we hope — for the otlier men. The change of view and the snchhn |)i ' (iniinence have lieljied lis wunder- tully. Instead of looking to someone else, we have developed an initiative for ourselves and have faced the work that we had to do. It meant more toil Init the credit is ours and when it is over we hope to rest serenely in the confidence of work well done. Being Seniors, it was our turn to survey the turns and seeming pitf;ills in the point system tangle. But co- operation and thought, together with a far-seeing faculty, have smoothed out the way for us in that respect. This last year has been full — of life — of work — and of joy. " We have come to the end of our course. And soi we ' re finishing College — looking sorrowfully backward to those .vears when we were a class at State and looking forward hopefully to the coming years when we may, by our ac- tions and onr words, be working always to help build a bigger, better. State College. H. M. Bremer. Jr., Class Historian. Sixty-one nbreto ( eralb Cratolep Member of the Class of " 25 September, 1921, to May, 1923 Killed ill a train accident May, 1923 Crawley eame to us from Raeford, and in the year and a half he was with us we learned to love and respect him for his geutleiuanly bearing at all times. He was especially kind to his mother and sister, and the Senior class will ever sympathize witji them in their grief. We have lost a friend, liiil they, a sun and brother. " The muffed Jniin ' s tiad rail iii. heal the mildier ' s talloo. " Sixty-two CLYDE KOAKK HOEV. Ji:.. i. N Mechanical Engineering Shelby, N. C. Cleveland County Club 1, 2, 3. 4; R. O. T. C. CuriJoral 2 ; Sergeant 3 ; Rifle Team 1. 2, 3 ; Assistant llanaaer Football 2, 3; Manager 4: Student Branc-h A. S. M. E. 3, 4; AiiROMKCK Staff 3; Technician Staff 3; Vice-president South- ern Federation Students 4; Pine Bu ' t Society 3, 4; Vice-president Phi Kappa Phi Honor So ciety 4 ; Treasurer Student Government 3 ; Presi- dent 4; Honors in scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4. " Cigar " " How are vou coming, boys! " is the usual greeting of this six-feet-three-inch lad from Shelby, ■which is in his estimation the " Mecca " of all Western North Carolina. When you look on the wails oi ' i. igar ' s " room and see a life si .c Ijicture of a beautiful girl wliom he calls " My Girl " it is easy to see why there is a beckoning to him from the hills of the west. Entering X. C. State as a Freshman. " Cigar has won for himself the love and admiration of his fellow students. Tliis year has been one of the most successful in the annals of the student government, and no small part of the credit is due to " Cigar. " At all of the games one can hear above the cheering the strong country " whoop that characterizes his presence. " Cigar. " we hate to lose you. and the best wish that we can offer is that your future life will be as successful as your college career. " Hold on there a minute Fesser. ' bONALU STEWART MATHESOX Animal Husbandry Cheraw, S. C. Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr Society; Agriculture Club 2, 3. 4; Biologj- Club 2. 3, 4; Secretary 2; Tennis Club 2, 3; Friendship Council 3. 4; Bible Studv Leader 3; Poultrv Science Clnb 2. 3. 4; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Elected Man- aging Editor 192.5 AriROMECK. " Don " One would hardly think that this youthful- looking picture above is that of one who has fought the battles of more than one institution of higher thought, toured the United States and part of Mexico, a la Ford, and who has finally settled down to a luxurious and indolent ease of a South Carolina planter, but suih is the case. Metheson. leaving parental control and guidance behind in Cheraw. inaugurated his college career with two years at Presbyterian College of South Carolina. Practically nothing is known of this period of his life. Then he landed at State in the fall of ' 22 with a big splash, he kicked up con- siderable racket around here until he won his diploma at Christmas of this year. He and his brother won the tennis singles championship this year after a series of heated competition. On your great plantation, Don. make hay while the sun shines, sow and reap an abundant har- vest, and the setting sun of life will mark ou as a good and faithful servant, whose work is well done. WE ' LL HAVE 50ME IHINC- TO TELL THE BOW THIS MLL - Sixty-three LKVI LAKMON HEDCEFKTH, u K X Chemistry Richmond, Va. Kditor in Ctiief of 1925 AiiromkcK; Pan Hellinif Council 4 ; Cli airman Executive Coun- cil ; Students Publication Asso-iation ; Student ( ' ouncil; 1. 3, 4; Prosecutine: Attoi-ney Court of Customs 4; Plii Kappa Phi Honor Society 4; Pine Burr Society 3, 4 : President 4 ; (ramma Signiu Episilon 2, 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Vi(e-president 3 ; President 4 : Hon- ors in scliohirsliip 1. 2. ' .) ; Class Historian 3 ; Herzilus Chemistry Society 1, 2, :i. 4 ; ' ' ice- president 3 ; President 4 ; Technician Slatf 2. 3 ; Circulation Manaj er 2, 3; Old Dominion Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; Triangle Club 2, 3. 4 ; Hunorar Meuiber Cliatham County Chib 4. " Hedge " " Jackleg " " Hoochee " " Hoochee " as the ffirls like to refer to hini insists til at he is from Greensboro, lint the otTicial records at " P. (i.s " oflice shows that he is from Kirhmond. In the dark days of liHH " Hedge " served in the army with distinction until the (iovernment decided that ho wouhl make an even heller soldier of peace than of war and aciordingly sent him to State Collejre. He has won nuiny honors in sdiool and has been a i)romirient tigiire in all phases of school life, inchidin ; summer s hoo!. His record as a " Sliiek " ' is rnntined to no one city but stretches from Brownsville. Texas, lo Apex, GreensbOio, and Chowan College. (iive him half a r hance and he speaks for himself. The fact that he has heUl most of the ptominent ofTices on the campus, is saying too iiItU ' for him. Ask anyojie wlio knows him and they will lell yuu " Hcilijc ' s " merits. KOiMlh: [jKb: .Ml-JLTOX. ti K . Electrical Engineering Cherryville, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Captain 4; Camp McClellan Club. Gaston Coun- ly Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3; President 4; Prench Club 2; Member of House of Student Government 3; Student Council 4; Class Se Tetary 3 ; Pine Burr Society 3. 4 ; Treasurer 4; Scabbard and Blade; Chairman of King Committee; Scholarship Honors :i ; Slndent Branch A. T. K. K. 3, 4 ; Vice-president 4 ; AiilMtMKrK Stair 4; Plii Ka-jijia Plii Honor Society 4. " Mr. Pete " " Kuineo " " K. L. " came from Cherryville but we have been unable to find anyone from this sawmill burg thai will verify this statement. Vlu-n it t-omes to real intelligence " l. h. " has it. Alsn he has the amazing ability to assimilate large (piaiitilies of facts and use .some of these facts til i)rove to the I ' rofessors thai he reall. knows his stuff. He jirides him.self in the fact that he is the only man that has ever trie l to prove " Gnat " Ihat " S " is ecpial to " P. D. g. " When " Konu ' o " sets out on the orld with the sanu- spee d thai he and " Hoochee " come hack from some nf those long tiips the take, he is sure tn write his name light along wilh that of Ah ]ien Ahden ' s. THEtHMflDEOOU J-nL 6TAY url AHJ. •iM rA If rnouiif ' " " ' " - ' Hill ) ' -« ' « " • T ists Sixty-four LARRY CARLTON LAWRENCE, Jr. Architectural Engineering New Bern, N. C. Craven County Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-president 3 ; Old Dominion Club 1 ; French Club 2 : Archi- tet-tural Club 3, 4; Art Editor of Agromeck 4. " Shorty " ' L. C. " came to our ranks our initial year from the coast of the Old Dominion State, but he is a Tar Heel by birth, and later on realizins; the error of his ways moved to one of our former (-ai)ital cities. New Bern. " Shorty " ' as he is sometimes called, has as many friends on the campus as the next one. It is a (juestion among tliem how he manaees to social so much and yet make such commendable grades. He does just that all right. We are of the opinion though, that if a cer- tain mc)untiiin lassie were living in Raleigli, " Shorty " ' would have to take a correspondence course, for he would not have time to attend class. This lad is of a conservative nature, though he is known for his consciousness with which he goes about his work. Here ' s to you in the " Higlilaiids ' Shorty. LUTHER CARLTON SALTER Agricultural Economics Morehead City, N. C. Carteret County Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Band 1. 2. 3. 4 ; R. O. T. C. Band and Concert Band; College Orchestra 2, 3; Friendship Council 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Yellow Dog 1, 2, 3, 4; Hell Fire Club 4 ; Corporal 2 ; Sergeant 3 ; 1st Ijieutenant 4; Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3,4; Bible Class 1. 2, 3; Assistant Leader 2. " Salter " Salter, Shiek of the Sea Shores Shiftless Sands, came this way because he had no other choir c of direction, and landed at State College. He must have thought that he made good in one year for the following summer he went on an expedition into Kentucky, to try to change their outlook on life with a cargo of bibles. It must have been in this part of the country that he learned the art of Sack holding for without a doubt he has one of the best brands on the campus. He would often walk all the way to town to put into practice his well developed art, and especially if there was a Meredith girl involved. To look at Saber ' s physique you would think that he could withstand most anything, but it takes only a pretty girl to make him fall. When Daddv Price learned that Salter was what he is he remarked that " Here is a man for the bass. " Salter is a specialist in chickens and in the barnyard of life he will succeed for he is a willing worker and a judge of all things that go to make up the greater things of life. Sixty -five ALBERT liAKHIK CULNCIL Electrical Engineering Mount Airy, N. C. 1, -J; Tennis Cluh 1 ; PuUen Mountain yuartett ; ive- E. S, 4; Friendship Coun- Suriy County Club Literary Society 1 ; president 4 ; A. I. K cil 1. 2. " Bouehie " We don ' t know just when " Booi-hie " came to State College but his presence was first made evident in the 1923 summer scliool, when the birds and the flowers effected him to such an extent that a " sai;e " of the cami us found vent in the following : The Queen of hearts ami Knave of hearts Set out, romance to find : But the Knave, he spied her, yes it was Ida And left the queen behind. " Boochie " ' is a very versatile character, bein;; a drygoods clerk, jack leg carpenter, picture show chauffeur, and motorcycle rider, hut he says the hardest thing that he ever tackled was to pass up " Goat. " He is a willing worker. He is willing to work an liour a day. provided he can rest the other 1 wenty-three. He is a peace loving man, hating war, flunking military. The other forms of sp irt called him but his career had to come to an end when cigarettes and tlie fact that tlie couch wouldn ' t let him pitch caused his resignation. Albert, has won more friends than there are flivvers in North Carolina, being admired and respected by all of liis class mates. H his ri ' - cord at school is any sort of criterion of his life career, we readily predict that the goddes:; of plenty will always smile on him. HY NO ' MR COUNCILL : ARS " KKANK LESLIK HAKGKOVt:. H K N Electrical Engineering Enfield, N. C. Pulleii Litf rarv So iety 2, ' A. 4 ; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Halifax County Club 3. 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Cross Country Team 4. " Prince " " Oscar ' " Hai ' grave " ' Hair Groom " " Oscar " tried his first piece of sheet music some where about FiUfield, N. C. a good many years ago. He came to State College, so back- ward, so green, so ignorant that he ate at Jessie James ' place a month before he knew he had already paid to eat at the Mess hall. He thought that Colonel Gregory was a small town lawyer, and mistook " P. G. " for the secretary of State. When the Presidents name was mentioned at Chapel he cheered Roosevelt. " Hairgroom " told " Goat " that if the current in the wires was reversed the lights would burn backward. " Goat " passed up prince for three years on his looks and the same e ' ement flunked liim in post ofti e and mess hall. " Hargrave has been the blunt end of forty million jokes Init he always comes out with a smile fur all who itut gar- bage cans in liis windctw. " Dumi ' i ' d " liis domicile. IJOiirs water and molasses in his bed. and tics all of his clothes in a kn ot. In scliool he takes " Hay pitching. " " Wagon Lab " and no turnal recupera- tion, tlie latter being his specialty, at which he spends twenty three an i a half hours ijer day. Oscar is the best natured boy that ever entered State College and a friend said of him that one rould travel many a mile and never meet another " O-scar. " H life smiles on him like he smiles on us. the rats will never go away f i om his cheese box with tears in their eyes. " BLRNKETY-BLftNK. ' l SWi m£- Sixty-aix JOHN STARR NKELY. 1 ! E Chemistry and Dyeing Pinevllle, N. C. Sopbotiiore Order Phi Theta. Junior Order Saints; Phi Psi, Textile Societv- 2. 3. 4; Me k- lenburg Club 1, 2, 3. 4. " Old Man " " Father " • " Old Man " as he is known to all of the boys, smiles away the time at State College, with • " T-Koots " and the Chemistry department. He whiles away the time at Greens horo and Sa ' .em College, and several other places. Xeely came here so longr a o that those of us who have been here only a short time do not know where he came from, but we do know wliere he is going. He is going to make us one of the greatest Textile Chemists that this Old North State has ever seen, or heard tell of. In the worlds broad field of battle, old man there will be plenty of room where you will be, for " There ' s always room at the top. " HEXRY EDWARD RLFTY. Ji;.. :i a E Textile Salisbury, N. C. German Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4; 1st Lieutenant 4; Assistant Cheer Leader 2, 3; Clieer Leader 4; Tompkins Textile Society 2. 3, 4 ; Vice-president 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Rowan County Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Phi Psi; Foieigu Rela- tion Club 4; Cotillion Club. " Eddie " " Zertf ' Here is truly a " live wire. " Ed hails from the western part of the good old state. Charac- teristic of the section that bore him he is always ready to extend his hospitality to the limit. Once ' a friend always a friend. Ed is ambitious and we feel sure that success will be his only end. Although he is not in love with books he makes up for this short (oming in other activities. Through his untiring efforts State College has developed one of the best student body spirits of any college in North Carolina. " Let not ambition be your rule. " I WRoT£-. ' to MV LULA ' CAMP I fkaSLLMO I Sixty-seven DAVIS ROBINSON Horticulture Derita Rd., Charlotte, N. C. Davidson 1 ; Freshman Baseball Squad ; Freshinau Track; Varsity Track 3. 4; Cross Country Squad 2; State Chaitipion Team 3; Cap- tain 4; Agriculture Club 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science (Mub 2, 3, 4; Ancient Order Yellow Cur; Meck- lenburg; County Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4. " Bugs " " Davis " Tills lengthy specimen is a product of Meck- lenburg county and he says he is proud of it. " Bugs " says his county is noted for the great men it produces but he can ' t think of their names. He gets to class on time real often, but usually the last whistle blows while lie is on the way. " Bugs ' represents the I lorli culture department, he knows his " StutT " when it comes to vegetables and flowers. In his Senior year he was known as " the boy with the flower in his coat. " " Bugs " proud to be a Track and Cross Coun- try man of great ability. He has the " Stick iu there and win. " ambition. If lie keejis up this ambition we expect him to revolutionize the Horticulture world. NEILL McKEITHAN SMITH. I X T Vocational Education Vass, N. C. Board of Directors of Agriculture Fair 1, 2, 3 ; Treasurer 3 ; Vice-president Agriculture Club; Poultrv Club 2. 3; Yellow Cur 2, 3. 4; Sandhill Club 1, 2; President 3; Assistant Advertising Manager Agriculturist; Cross Country Team 3, 4; President of Agriculture Students Fair 4; Puhen Literary Society 4; Stock Judg- ing Team 4; Alpha Zeta. " Smitty " " Earth holds no other like unto thee, " ' gentle- man from Vass, leader of note, and man of distinction. For four years he has been a great organizer and an inspiring figure ab(uit the campus. Smith, by knocking the T out of Can ' t, has, to say the least, made a success of his stay in college. Due largely to his efforts North Carolina was able to hold the greatest fair in the South, this past year. These are not the only accomplishments for this renouned and dashing young man, has, by his good looks won favor in the sight of " The. Flowi ' rs that Bloom in the Spring. " Beloved by aU, Neill, in the short expanse of four years has added many names t his already overflowing list of friends. A friend said of liim that he would, by the force of argument Uy to prove tliat a man is a horse. SOMt FORM fVE BROUGHT fl COLLEGE EPUCATION BACK TO you fill y-£ Siaty-eight OSWALD McCARINE HOU SE, K I E Textile Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Club 1, 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Soriety 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Cluiinnan Prosram Committee 4; R. O. T. C. 1; Corporal 2; 1st Sergeant 3; Captain 4; Camp MrClellau Club 4; Honors in Scholarship 1, 3; Piue Burr Soeietj- 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4. " Osweir " Oswald " has tried for four years to impress upon us the fact that he is from Charlotte, this being probably the cause of the very large head. Kven Uncle Sam had difficulty in fitting him up with a hat when he went to camp. But he does not use his head for a clothes tree alone. In his studies he ranks with the best of them, having made lionors in scholarship for two years and being a member of both of the honor societies. His social activities in Raleigh, almost nec- essiat«d his making a choice between putting his Ford in the Garage to stay, or getting out of " T-Foots " designing class. In speaking of him, a girl remarked that lie was of rather a cold nature, but as we see liim more and learn him better, we see the greatness of bis being. He has that knack of making friends that enables him to be one of the popular men on the campus. We are expecting great things from Oswald when he gets to fighting the battles of life, and dodging lint, for his record at state is evidence enough that his success is only a question of time. CARL RAYMOND JONES, K I E Electrical Engineering New Bern, N. C. Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Reporter 3 ; Program Committee Chairman 4 ; Craven County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2; President 4; Technician Staff 2, 3; Exchange Editor 3; AtiROMECK Staff, Assistant Business Manager 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. 4; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Captain 4; Rifle Team 3, 4; N. R. A. Rifle Club. Executive Officer 4; Camp McClelhin Club 4; Class Treasurer 3. " C. R. " It ' s a hard thing to try to describe this chap, but a good way to give an idea of his make-up is this. Whenever one of our girl friends express- es a desire to meet a strong, virile, blue-eyed blond man. and one with curly hair — you know the kind that all girls are " simply wild about. " then we look for Carl. He established his record in the game of hearts early in his stay at State over at St. Mary ' s but long since that institution has proven much too small for his wide scope of the fascinating game. Carl does seem to have that knack that we all covet, that is, " to knock " em cold. " But this does not say enough about this curly headed Adonis. If there is any work to be done, Carl is the first one sought. His work on class has been excellent, and quite contra i-j- to the usual run of the " Elect ricals, " he cannot be called a " legger. " Winning good grades ou his own merits seems to liave been his aspiration. We are not aspiring to be called prophets or seers, but if we did we would be playing safe in saying that some day the President of some big coi ' poration wiU die and another Jones will take his place. " WBEN I GET TO BE. LIEUT. COLONtL YOO CftN BL W 5P0N50R. " HIS BMLV Sixty-nine H 1 Ety c " 1 K ' li 1 L w ' 3 ■ h iij . wi r JL ■H — ■ - ARCHIE M FAKLAND WUUUSiUK, A Biology Statesville, N. C. Agrifulture Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Friendship Coun- cil 1. 2. 3 ; Bible Study 1. 2, 4 ; Leader 4 ; Biology Club 2, 3, 4 ; Iredell County Club 2, 3. 4 ; Secretao ' 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3; House of Student Government 2; Honors in Scholar- ship 2, 3; Pine Burr Society; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. " Mack " Who ever heard of a college htudent who raised his average grade steadily from year to year. In this, Mack stands alone. But how like the average farmer boy is he when he says that he is going buck to the farm. They hardly ever do, and neither will Mack, for he is a true scientist. Yet he resents any one saying that he lias a " scientific attitude, " almost as much as he does being called a " ladies man. " He often dispairs of ever persuading one of the fair sex that he is a good provider. One would not think it however just after the Greensboro mail comes in. His chief failing is that he underrates his own capacities. But one would not suspect this upon hearing a Freshman call him " Professor " in the Zoology lab. All of his friends want to go up to Iredell county to see if there are an. ' more there like him. Those of us who know him best know that a man would have to travel many a mile and still not Hnd another " Woodside. " LAKliY ALSTON WHITKOKU General Science Silverdale. N. C. Alpha Zeta; Honors in Scholarship 1, 2. 3; Pine Burr Society 3. 4; PuUen Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3. 4; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. " Larry " Lurry came to us four years ago from tlie swamps and marshes of Onslow Count ' , which he often refers to as God ' s Country, however even such a lowly origin as this has failed to keep him down. Early be made it plain that he came here for the purpose of studying, and his mission has been well fultilled. He has engaged in several of the college activities and has won him a name as " Salts Dispenser " of the College hospital, when Miss Mai nor is not there. He is also known to a large number of the boys as " The Hard Boiled Instructor " of the Zoology Class, resigning be- cause some one or more sophomores made such a step favorable, this statement being more of a presumption rathei " than a truth. " Ijarry " is the type of lioy that is always welcomed wherever he is, and one in whom ail of the boys delight in calling a true friend. TNt ANIMAL IN Seventy HENRY HARBY SHELOR. K i: Electrical Engineering Sumter. S. C. Tliata Tau: Leazar Literary Society 1. 2; Inter Society De laimer 1; Freshman Baseball Team- Basketball Squad 1. 2. 3; Baseball Squad 2- Tennis Club 1. 2; Tennis Team 2. 4; Captain 4- Inter Fraternity Basketball 4; Captain 4; Chairman Golf Committee 3; Class Poet 1, 2: House Student Government 2. 4; Student Branch A I E E.; Court of Customs 2, 3: French Club 2; Palmetto Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Vice-president 2 ; President 3 ; German Club 2. 3. 4. " Henry " " Pap " After a successful career in High School, Henry came in with a rush and made his pre- sence ' felt bv being one of the outstanding Elec- trical Genii " of the freshman class of the year ■21 His marks in studies have shown and re- peated the fa.t that he can and will make good. He is a man with a strong personality, and win- ning w-avs that have brought him quite a bit of prestige in the aristocratic circles of the city. His favorite forms of athletics are tennis, bas- ketball, che kers. and driving cars. He has his wago n hitched to a star and the word impossible doe«nt even furnish a bump in the sure road to success. To Henrv the road is straight and narrow, there is no place to turn around. Go straight forward Henry, the best is yet to be. GEORGE WILLIAMSON WRAY, K S Electrical Engineering Sumter, S. C. Theta Tau: Pine Burr Society: Freshman Basketball Team Captain: Leazar Literary So- cietv 1. 2. 3 : Secretary 2 ; Vice-president 3 ; Student Council 1. 2, 3 : Varsity Basketball Team 2 3; Friendship Council 2. 3: Y Cabinet 2. 3: Secretary 3: Tennis Club 2. 3; Secretary 2: ilanager " 3 ; Monogram Club 2. 3. 4 : Commence- ment Marshal Chief 3; Blue Ridge Delegate 2; Bible Class Leader 2. 3 : Member of A. I. E. E. Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 4; R. O. T. C. Sergeant 3; Batallion Adjutant 4: Indianapolis Delegate 3; Inter Fraternity Conference Delegate N. Y. C. 3- Fren;h Club 2: President German Club 3. 4; Business Manager of 1925 Ageomeck; Cotillion Club 4: White Spades. We ' ve all heard the saying " Small, but what there is, is highly recommended. " Weil, that ' s George, towering only five feet nine inches. He is not the largest in size ever seen, but size is the onlv thing that he lacks, and even this does not inteifere with his athletics for on the basket- ball court he is in the height of his athletic glory. To meet George is to like him. to know him is to love him. This has been proved by his numerous friends both among his classmates and the faculty. He has made his record in the field of study and all who have come in contact with him have been impressed with the seriousness of his purpose. He is a quiet and unassuming young man, yet with sunny disposition and his eyes carrying that spark of mischief, he plays havo ' with the more deadly sex. H». THINGS BY THtm Serfntiione r r [ FRANCIS JOHN CARR. 1 4 ' K Social Science Asheville, N. C. Soaljbard and Blade; Commerce Chib; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; French Club. " Frank " " Coben " Tlie ladies say be is handsome and they must be right, at any rate " Cohen " possesses some kind of magnetism — manifested by his smile that wins them. True lo his nickname " Cohen " he is able to handle the affairs of daily life, but never tiieless he is a regular fellow and a good mixer, wear- ing at all times a smile which engenders friendship, Frank is from Asheville, the land of the sky. He gave up climbing the mountains and lulls for life at State college spent principally on HiUsboro street where he has won favor and admiration from the gentle sex. He has a high regard for people who are consistent with their convictions and who will stand firm under pressure. After all. however tliere is nothing like having the ability to place yourself at home under any circumstances, and that ability Itelongs lo him lo a remarkable degree. W. OAKMAX HAY, Jii.. i: ' I ' E Textile Manufacturing Camden, S. C. Davidson College 1; German Club 2, 3, 4; Tompkins Textile Societv 2. 3, 4; Phi Psi 3, 4; It. O. T. C. 2; Palmetto Club 2, 3, 4; Interna- tional Relationship Club. " Sbike " " Poky " " Sbike " is young in years but old in experience. He came to us as a Sophomore, having " Win- tered " one year at David.son and for the three years he has been here has made an excellent record. " Poky " has that elusive quality of being able to " Score " bis work without " putting out " much effort. He doesn ' t hang around school so much but his friends know tliat he isn ' t far fiom the campus. They have known for three years exactly where to find him when he is not on class. He is held in high esteem by all who know him and we predict great things for " Sbike " in the " link dogging " world. ' D( nN ThOSL IOK i( UtJWERSiTV B0V5 ' . ' ' I ULS5 I ' LL NLLD THIS TODflV. ' jnrJa 3 nltffl Sevfntv-tu ' o ROBERT FRANKLIN BERRY, Jn. Mechanical Engineering Newport News, Va. Old Dominion Club 1, 2, 3, 4: President 3: It. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3: 1st Lieutenant 4; Student Braucli A. S. M. E. 3, 4 ; Treasurer 4. " Steamboat " " Steamboat " is a mainstay in Col. Gregory ' s army and Vaughn ' s crack monkey wrench team. During his Junior and Senior years he has taken spe»ial work under " Oil Can " Riddle ot the " Phase " and " Sears-Roebuck " fame, but evidently he does not absorb the doctrines expounded by his chieftan. Berrv asked the photographer to retouch his photograph and cover his bald pate witi thatch; the photographer evidently forgot. One girl in Hampton, Virginia has received a letter from " Steaintoat " every day for the past three vears. Can you beat that for consistency? Beriy has paid his own way through college without fuss and without pestering anyone. John Hilton Poster can testify to his scholastic record psiieciallv in mechanics. , ,, This old Newport News battle ship builder intends building more boats when he gets through and fellows you can rest assured that the ships he builds will be " Good ' uns. " KENNETH MACKENZIE LRQL ' HART Chemical Engineering Norfolk, Va. Pine Burr Society; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Old Dominion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Berzelius Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2 ; Technician Staff 3 ; House of Student Gov- ernment 2 ; Ageomeck Staff 4 ; Phi Kappa Phi. " Urky " " Icky " " And still the wonder grew, that one little head could hold all he knew. " Professors marvel, learned Doctors sat in awe and students envy when " Icky displays a report at the end of the term that would be a credit to Tommie Kdison. This boy from the ancient dominion, like a saindpiper after a storm flitted in here from Nor- folk, Virginia. He flew around until he lit in the mess Hall and here at State he has grown in size, in wisdom, and in the likeness of dormant greatness. And Urquhart old hoy, when you step out on the big cindered road of life, give, ' em all you ' ve got, hold your pace and the finish line will back up to meet you, but don ' t forget to run the fifth lap. -. I CANT 5TODV FOR THINKING OF VOU, BEAR SOULM lTe O ' MINE Seventy-three LEIUA AliGLUS BROTHERS Civil Engineering Wilmington. N. C. American Society of Civil Engineering 2, 3, 4; PuIIen Literary Society 1. 2; Chaphxin 2; Presi- dent Freshmiin Friendship Council; Blue Ridge Delegation ; Friendship Council 2, 3. 4 ; Majn 3; Y. M. 0. A. Cabinet 2. 3. 4; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 3; Indianapolis Delegation 3; Bible Study Leader 3; President Y. M. C. A. 1st Quarter 4; New Hanover County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Lion Tamers Club 2. 3. 4; Sport Editor Tei-hni- cian 4; Pine Burr Society 3. 4; Honors in Scholarship 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Track Squad 3, 4; Agromeck StatT 4. " Roy " The chap up there is one of the real guys. Coming from " North Carolina ' s Metropolis by the sea " he is ever ready in his praise of the old home lown. But that ' s only one of his failings. Ail of them cannot be enumerated hee, but we can say that when he starts out to do something that thing is done and done well. He is one of these fellows who always has something worth while to do. He also stands high in class activities. We will say for him that he will never be a dead one because he ' s always on the job. Never in a hurry and with his own ideas everything. he seldom strikes a job too difficult. He ' s a stern exponent of the " I love Me " group, even though at first sight he may appear to be only a child suddenly grown up. Tlie world will, we are sure, open up for him and give him it ' s best for only such is his just due. HENRY M. BRE: IER. Jk. Highway Engineering Wilmington, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1. 2, 3, 4 ; Critic 4 : Inter Societv Debater ; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3, 4; American Society of C. E. 2. 3. 4; Reporter 3; President 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Blue Ridge Delegate 1; Indianapolis Dele- gate 3 ; New Hanover County Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-president 3; Bible Study Leader 2, 3. 4; Member American Association Engineers 3, 4 ; Technician Staff 3, 4; Associate Editor 4; Tra-k Squad 2, 3; Lion Tamers Club 3, 4; Class His- torian 4. Another lad from North Carol ria ' s fair metro- polis by the sea — and truly nautical through and through, as is easily discernable in the width of those " Kakeeter " britches, and his familiarity with the technical terms of the sea, and his splendid capability as a swimmer. " Horg " is his nick name, and it is more or less accurately applied and having a so t of an appeal to it which caused his classmates to take it at once and refuse to let him have another, although there have been several " Reverend. " Since the day he entered State College as a verdant infant he has incorporated himself in everything eond and has escaped a remarkably large part of the bad. He has been very active as can be seen by the long list of activities above and in each phase of college life he has been a leader. Henry Bremer is leaving State College and State College is better because he spent the best four years of his life here. What more can be said of any man? We dare prophesy tJiat some day State College will be proud of this loyal son of her ' s. •|F THIS ONt HAS f.OT THE.- IWONtY 5H1; Cm 3t MY 5P0N50TI " jf jf 3ft OOT THf iULL AMD Seventyfour I Ht A(;KI MH!ia ROBERT E. BURROUGHS Physics Bethel, N. C. Piillen Literan.- Society 1. 2; Pitt County Chib 2, a, 4; State College Band 2; Student Assistant in Physics 3, 4; Member North CaroKna At-adeiny of Science. " Scientific " " Einstein " This is to introduce the pride of the physics department, otherwise known as " Einstein. " He and Professor Heck are such good friends that the attachment of Damon and Phythias suffer by comparison. He was tlie first man, since " Runt " Crockford was here to grade Freshman physics reports satisfactorily. The fact that about forty per cent of the Freshmen were passing Physics was very discourag:ing to him. He was determined that this state of things should not long endure, and he was so diligent that in the fall term of his Junior year it was his proud boast that only fifteen per cent of the Freshmen had been awarded the coveted " 4. " We are not worrying about Burroughs ability to make good for we know that he is. a quick and logical thinker, and a hard and steady worker with a great deal of determination. With tliese qualities of cliaracter we feel sure that he cannot fail to become a great scientist. LUTHER CRENSHAW DH.LARD Chemical Engineering Spring Hope, N. C. Nash-Edgecombe County Club 1. 2, 3, 4; li. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2; American Society of Cliemical Engineering 2, 3, 4; Ameican Asso- ciation of Engineering 3, 4; House of Student Gov- ernment 3 : Secretarv-Treasurer 3 ; Honors in Scholarship 3, 4. " L. C. " " Dill " " L. C. " is one of Nash County ' s contributions to the Personnel of the class. To be more spe- cific, he came from Springbope, and of this fact he maintained just pride. His j o-ial activities are not of the least remarkable order ; for the duet composed of Dillard and " Shorty " Barnes has been the cause of many a flutter of the fem- inine heart. Dillard furnished the intellectual part of the program, while " Short " handled the comical side. L. C. is the social " Dark Horse " of N. C. C. W., Meredith, Peace, and were it not for the imigration restrictions existing at Saint Mary ' s this institution would be added to the list. Possessing that quality of liberal interest and activities in many lines of endeavor, which is often lacking on the part of the engineering stu- dent, Dillard is certain to accomplish great things in his profession. That he is a member of the Pine Burr Society and the Phi Kappa Phi speaks well for his accomplishments in the past and stands as a signal to greater accomplishments in the future because the qualities peculiar to that attainment plays a great part in the real contests of life. YB5 THEBi: 15 QUITE A LIKENESS " THIS OU HTft BLLV -, 50nC ' :l. Sfi ' enty-fii ' p YHK ' A iWyM t: !l HALYS GUY MOORE Animal Husbandry Shelby, N. C. Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pr esiilont 4: Cleveland County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Royul Order o£ Yellow Cur; Stock Judging Team, Memphis, Tennessee 4; Priendsliip Council 1, 2. " Nub ' •H. (;. " " Halys " Incidentally, " Nub " came to State from Cleve- land County, a fact that will be made evident if one is with him for even a short while. This youth early became interested in the basic sciences of Agriculture but in his ,ioui ' ney along the stream of Knowledge seemed to be a little rough until he had succeeded in getting above the schools of chemistry and physics. During the remainder of the course he has sailed smooth and steady. If " Nub " is abruptly asked a question and his answer has some reference to Monroe, he will deserve to be excused because he has the dis tinction of being the Social Adviser for the ,sen- ior class in Animal Husbandry, besides other njatters of importance which extends from Mem- phis to Kaleigh, " Halys " has become famous as a livestock .ludge, and his experiences have taught the les son of accuracy and precaution. He is a cotton ))Oll weevil specialist, as well. These assets aloug with his oratorical ability and convincing Ime should make him a valuable addition to scientilic Agriculture in the .section of the Slate which he makes his future home. ROBERT EUGENE GAMBILL Animal Husbandry Independence, Virginia It. O. T. C. 1, 2; Ancient Order Yellow Cur : . 4; Agriculture Club 3, 4; Mountain Quartette Club 4. " Alleghany " " Gambill " The above specimen drifted here from Sparta, N. C. to gather light along the line of Agriculture to prevent himself from having to use a forked stick for a pitch fork, the remainder of his days. It was hard for him to prove to the Atiinial Husbandry class that the cows legs grew longer on the lower side of the hill than on the upper side, but we admit that there must be several unusual things in Alleghany County. " Alleghany " lias not st)ent muc-h of his time with the Ladies since he has been in Haleigh. For weekly news his better half must be waitin.g patientl.N ' on the hills of Alleghany County. He is the kind of a fellow every body likes and is popular among his classmates and the faculty. To give up anything before i1 is finished is not his style. To say the least his four years in college have been well spent and we will hear nuire of him in the future. " do Away. " MR MOORE, rou GET ALONIC- FINE WITH JU5T ONE ARM OH. ' WHATi THIS IS ( A SUOW Seventy-six THOMAS FRANCIS ALCORN Civil Engineering Ruffin, N. C. Lion Tamers 2. 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3 ; Com- pany Q 3, 4; K. O. T. C. Corporal 2; Tennis Club 3 ; German Club 4. " Alabi " " Aforn " Tom blew in here from Ruffin, N. C. and has liclpod us iinht the battles of Eiiemeering for the past four years. He is a serious minded sort (if a fellow, and ought to make good in the pro- fessional world. The first year that Tom spent here was passed for the most part in studying. Now we know Tom as " Alibi " and as a real genviine, professi- )nal Ladies man. having a line of pedigreed bull that the girls say is so " Irressistable. " " Tom, by his ever ready reasonable explana- tions in tight plares, was saddled in his Fresh- man year with the nick name of " alibi. " It stuek. ' Nuff said. We predict a great future for " Alibi " in his chosen field and as parting, may we say " Always strive to keep the ideals of ' 25 uppermost in our life and in so doing may your life be an inspiration and as an aid in the advancement of our school and state. " FRANK FERGUSON CLARK Architecture Greensboro, N. C. Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. 4; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Architectural Club 3, 4; .Secretary- treasurer 4; Bible Study Leader 2, 4; Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Corporal 2; Architectural Drawing prize 3. " Country " Frank blew in here from the woods in or about the metropolis of Greensboro, in such a hurry that he ran into Meredith before he could stop. The running factor that he acquired chasing rabbits, has been a great asset to him since he has been at State College, having won all iwssi- ble honors of pedal nature on the cinder trail, and having overcome the many obstacles in the form of hurdles that tended to obstruct his path to the tape. As a freshman he was conspicuous but through the hard strife of sophomore and junior years he has made a reputation that has caused him to stand out among the boys like a wart on the nose. " Country " as his intimate associates and friends atTectionately refer to him is entering the field tryouts of hfe, and with the same de- termination that he has previously displayed, we look to him to step well out in front of the others who feign would breast the tape ahead of him. His inevitable success as we see it will be of such a universal nature that both Raleigh and Greensboro will have oportunity to look upon him and say " Tliis is my son, in whom 1 am well pleased. " . ■ ■ ■ Ipvj Late Mrt i ? i ' -lE (jotTWsII Ie (rt.T Ktltsr Seventy-seven ROCHELL JOHNSON Textile Chalybeate Springs, N. C. Football Squad 2 ; Basketball 4 ; Captain 2 ; Baseball 4; Phi Psi ; Phi Tlieta ; President Jun- ior Saints ; Student Government ; Vice-president ; Textile Society; Secretary and Treasurer 1; Mono- Si ' am Club Secretary and Treasurer ; President Senior Class; Harnett County Club 1; Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic Council. " Red " They say that red hair and a sunny tlisposition go together, and we can well believe it in this case. Red hails fi-oni Chalybeate Springs. He took refuge at State in 1921 and sin e that time lie has often been called the " piide of Sweet Clialybeate, " and they will do well to acknowledge the title. " Red " is known by everyone who has entered State since 1921, and they are all proud of the acquaintance. His timely criticism and jokes are always relished and liave gained for him a host of admirers. " Red " has been our main stay on the Basketball team, being Cap- tain of the team for the past two years. On the Baseball diamond be is a satillite, he is a catcher and can do it to the Queens taste. He was the first to be picked as the best all round athlete at State to receive the Norris Trophy in 1924. He is a man who never worries, yet never takes re-exams. having never flunked a ticket in college, this is an honoi " that few ath- letes can claim. Just watch " Reil " in the great- est game of all. LLOYD HENDERSON COOK. II K Highway Engineering Red Springs, N. C. Junior Order Saints ; Square and Compass ; Robe.son County Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary 2; Reporter 3; President 4; Engineering Kxperinu-nt Station Assistant 4. " Cookie " " Jew " Vc have often thought that this good looking gentleman missed his calling, he should have been a lawver not that he wont make trtM d at Civil, but because he can argue you into believing black is white seven days in the week. Arguing is his long suit, alt ho he does not always win out. when he starts the rest of us might as well stop and (luietly listen to his oratorical monologue and then present him with laurels. " Cookie " is a good mixer, well liked and respe-ted by all. A rare make up — a student, a philosopher, iv " ladies man. " all three properly coordinate(i. YOU OUGHT ft (IUVR) " WHY DID YOU DO l7)W ' - jyym Seventy-eight HOWARD DEWITT MOVE Agriculture Administration Farmville. N. C. Agricultural Club; Poultry Club 2. 3. 4; Pitt County Club 1. 2. 3, 4: President 4: Agriculture Economics Club; Secretary 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club. Cows may come and cows may go and Bull may stay forever, but Pitt County will never send another to us like Howard. Farmville lias no doubt produced many illustrious sons, many of whom she is justly proud, but we doubt if she has an equal to Moye in nerve. Fighting comes naturally to him. He stands always ready to take up his cudgel against those who would seek to sully his honor or that of his friends. Quiet, determined and nervy he has emerged from his four years of travail with the respect of those that know him. Moye, it would be folly to attempt to predict your future. Only the Gods could do tliat. But our knowledge of your scrapping nature makes us believe that you will emerge successful from tlie battle of life and we leave you with this observation — When you get on tlie up-grade, remember the hectic days of February 1925, step on the gas and hold her in the road. BEN LEWIS LANG Agriculture Administration Farmville, N. C. Commerce Club 1. 2. 3; Pitt County Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2; Agri- cultural Club 1, 2, 3; Poultn- Science Club 2. 3; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4 ; Agricul- tural Economic Club 4. " Binny " Bring in the cow davighter. here conies one of these Lang boys: no this isn ' t Jimmie but its Bennie. Bennie Lang from Farmville, Lang the Sheik, the ruthless heart breaker, ixs all Langs are. Bennie is a produ -t of the old South. Cliivalrous, cour- teous, gentlemanly and carefree he has developed into a man of whom Farmville and Pitt lounty should be proud, as for your future, Bennie, we have groped in vain for a correct forecast. Far be it from us to predict a dismal one for you, we cannot presuppose a rosy one, but we do be- lieve that yOLir pleasant and chivalrous disposition will carry you along where others will fall. Fight ' em, old boy, fight ' em. Remember you are from the South, a North Carolinian, a State College Alumnus and well always remember you as one of us. Seventy-nine ROBERT C. HOLLAND. K I K Civil Engineering Middlesex, N. C. Football 2. 3, 4; Baseball 2. 3, 4; Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3, 4 ; Student Branch A. S. C. E. 4; Mars Hill Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Treas- urer 3 ; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-president 3 ; President Hearts and Diamonds 3. 4 ; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Sergeant 2. " Dutch " Hey Mongrel I You Blankety blank blank I I When we hear this we know that a yellow- li aired youth with parenthetical legs, no — " Just obese on the outside, " as he puts it, is somewhere near, Dutch, the sheik of the whole U. S., the shark that makes pat hands out of pairs, the heartless boy that kids the girls, fools the babies, and is " Sweet Papa " every- where. Dutch has made letters and stars in both baseball and football and started to go out for track cause they got such pretty sweaters. During his athletic career he had both should- ers broken for the fame of his Alraa Mater and laughed at it. Made South Atlantic third-base- man too. Studied enough to survive Dairy- Oxes Physics and Johnie ' s Mechanics. Late in his career he decided to run rail-road curves in- stead of chasing ohms. He is one man who can say that he has all friends and no enemies on the campus. A write-up of all his accomplishments and achievements would till volumes, so we will stop by saying that we know the world will hear from this yellow-headed third-bagger after we part. " You— I ? — " WILLIAM RICHARDSON DOAR Civil Engineering Summerville, S. C. Palmetto Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Episcopal Clul) 1. 2. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. ; Sergeant 2; Captain 3; A. S. C. E. 3. 4; Mat and Mil Club 2; Assis- tant Manager Freshman Baseball, German Club 2, 3. 4; Tennis Club 2, 3. " Billy " Now Billy is a gotid " un " — ?Te knows every girl around here and is liked by all of them. He has one weakness, bis love for Cur dogs, " Kath- erine was loved by all who knew her and her absence from tlie campus is lamented by all. When Billy got " Katlu ' rine " and " Katts " in his Buick it was safe to say; " Ladies bring in your daughters. " ' I CRN ' T HLL? IT. GOT WLT ftNO WftHPLD. " Fats! OO ' iT roR ETTHE Coo4, HAvJk KHk jyvifi Eighty -ipw i;- CARLYLK ( ' . BAILP:Y. K Civil Engineering Wilson, N. C. I K Student Branch A. S. C. E. 2, 3. 4; Fresh- man Friendship Council 1, Bible Studv 1, 2 ; German Club 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; ViUon County Club 4. " C. C. " A boy with a pair of square shoulders, a pleasins smile and a pair of eyes t ' lat look into the faces of his friends with a softness and a sin- cereness that makes one know that Carlyle is a true friend, a great companion, and an associate in whose presence we maintain just pride. We dont believe that he has ever had a sick day in his life for he looks so well and so healthy that oft times we, with our frail qualities envy him. We are setting out on a road with no mile post , no signs to guide us, nothing but detour after detour, but we feel that when we reach the ultimate end of the path, we will find Carlyle there in all of the glory that could be gathered in the course of the long trials. ROBERT SHELLY ORMAND, K I E Architecture Bessemer City, N. C. Student Branch A. S. C. E. 2, 3. 4; L ' azav Literary Societv 1, 2. 3, 4; Gaston Countv Chib 1. 2. 3, 4; Architectural Club 2, 3, 4; R. O ' . T. C. 1, 2. " Bob " Bob Ormand entered State College with the class of ' 24 hut due to ill health that caused his resignation, he was honored with the pleasure of being with us. He came from, Bessemer City — and the way that he talks about it is evidence of the fact that he is sold to the possibilities of his native metropolis. Bob has made himself quite a name since he has been at State, in the research work he has engaged in. He says that mathematics is his favorite study and that he intends teaching it wlien he gets out. He has never been to a class on time. He always enters the class with the remark, " fes- ser. did you mark me in ? " He holds the long distance record for being late. Robert is a type of fellow that we cannot help but like. He is great in the ways that make all men great. He is liked by all who come in contact with him, admired and respect- ed by all. 11 u ' YOU THINK I LET EVERY- BODY KIS3 ME? Eighty-one ALLEN J. MAXWELL, Jk.. i Architecture Raleigh, N. C. Glee Club; Architectural CIul). " Sorry " ' A. J, " came to us in tlie Fall of ' 21 1o try his hick at architecture. Hut his social activities interfered with his studies and he seemed to have had " hard luck. " He soon found out that running around would not pass his studies for him, and in his Senior year he settled down to work. A. J. is the kind of hoy that can make you feel lucky if you can have the op- portunity of waiting for him, for time in his yoving life amounts to nought. During his Sen- ior year A. J, accumulated a Ford which has made him famous as a " Ford Athlete, " having won his letter after driving 200 miles during the Christmas holidays to " quietly " spend his vacation in the eastern part of North Carolina. After all is said however. A. J. is a right nice chap and his artistic ahility in designing is worth mentioning. May he live the life of a Bohemian. JOSEPHUS IRA THOMSON. Ju.. - Civil Engineering Greensboro, N. C. Scabbard and Blade; Guilford County Club 1. 2, 3, 4; American Society of Civil Engineering 3, 4 ; Spanish Club 2 ; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 1, 2, 3. 4; German Club 3, 4; Camp Mc- Clellan Club; R. O. T. C. Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Lieutenant 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; White Spade. Ira came here from Greensboro four years ago. Probably he had education in mind for while he is not in school here he is often at Peace in search of more learning. Besides his academic work he has other activities among these l.ieing the famous midnight game which is mostly responsible for his happy go lucky way. Ira can always be reiognized by his broad (mindedness) ? ' . and his slow carefree walk. His good natured (jualities have made him one of the popular boys of the campus. Ira being a Civil Engineer insists that South America is his destination and if it offers futvire in such a pi ' oft ' ssion may Ira get his share. " YtD, 100 ft 5f TH YEDDLRDtW, " ' LRTL RGft N, 5 USUftL. • Eiffhty-two I Jim hails from the big little town c£ Morgant«n. He rame to us uearly four years ago as a very earnest freshman, and he has retained that ear- nestness througliout the whole of his four years with us. After annexing all of the scholarship hon- ors lying about where a freshman could get his hands on them he decided to enter other fields. His list of activities attest that his was a success. In addition to the above, Webber is known to his classmates and friends as a jolly good fellow. His " Aye there what d ' ye say " ? is always cheer- ing. Then he is always ready to lend a hand when a classmate needs help. If Weber ever displayed an interest in the ladies we were never able to learn of it. He has always seemed to be a little afraid of them. He took a course of dancing lessons, but for what purpose, or whether he ever used them, we don ' t know. We can see a bright future for this boy it he sticks to the same rule of hard work and honest effort that he has followed here. C. 1919-22; Foreign Relations " Harry Lee " Harry Lee ' s home is in Thomasville and Greens- boro. N. C. No one town in this state is able to hold his attention for any length of time. His roving disposition, his magnetic personality, and his smiling face, have won for him a host of friends, not only, in his home towns, but in every town and hamlet in this grand old state. He has one great weakness in the superlative de- gree — girls — girls — girls. It is true he keeps his fair damsels w-ell apart — east, west, south, and north, when he spends one week-end with us you will see the Eskimos climbing icebergs in southern Florida. He is known to his intimate friend as, " Dearest little Harry Lee. " I KMOW THIS. BUT I ' LL STUDY IT ; ACMU. THt-RE IS NOT A COOS A GOOJ) CMC Eighty-three HENRY SEAMAN, K N Electrical Engineering Ridgeway, N. C. " The Bat: " Student member A. I. E. E. President 4; R. O. T. C. 1st Serjeant 3; Cjxp- tain Co. F. ; Representative of Tau Lambda Delta at First Grand Chapter Theta Kappa Nu Fra- ternity Springfield, Mo.; Scabbard and Blade; Pullen Literary Society. " Larry " " Larry " hails from that plantation north of Henderson known as " Ridgeway, " made famous by Porto Rica Yams and Georg:ia cantelopes. Larry is a living evidence of the fact that colleges have ruined more good plow hands than there are steers in Texas. He is a ood mixer, being able to condescend to planes lower than the first floor and even to sleeping on basement concrete. He is an aspirant to greater fame in the engineer- ing world, having finished a course under the tutorage of the " Nationally known and Justly Famous " " Oil Can " Riddle. Likewise he as- cends to heights supreme being sky lark for " Pap " the hydraulic monarch of Pages little indoor king dom. He has a good word for everybody ami leaves it with them, being a gentleman among ladies and a man among men. SAMUEL CARTER HODGES Electrical Engineering Southerlin, Va. R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Lieutenant 3; Pullen Literary Society 1. 2; A. I. E. E. ' A, 4; Old Uominion Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Glee Club 3; Winner Second Place Technician Beauty Con- test 1924. " Doll Baby " " Dol l Baby " was exiled from South Boston, Virginia for being a professional Ladies man. and fell off a through freight as it went through Cary. He mistook State College for a Salvation army home and has been here ever since. He lived in comparative oblivion until the 1924 summer school when lie used his political influence to land the job as Mr. " Wellons " " side kick " and while in this office he achieved remarkable success with a screw driver, a pair of pliers and an ex- tra light socket. His career in this respect was short lived, he being disabled in summer school by a hat pin. In his Junior year his popularity and his ar- row collar make up landed him, second place in the beauty contest. Old " Doll " states that some Itody " Short circuited " him and that he won first place. A close associate of his says " If you will show me a man with all of the greater qualities of nature so mixed in him as to bring out the immortality of the mortal, I will show you a gentleman. " Sf A r POTAH CO IS OFT OAIL Of THESE MATTRFJ fJ if H ' . THE l i-Ai mTlj T rt AUSTIN TAYLOR SLATE Business Administration Mizpah, N. C. Commerce Club 2. 3; French Club 2 ; R. O. T. C. Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; 1st Lieutenant 4; As- sistant Manager Basketball 2, 3; Manager 4. " Sleepy " " Sleepy " vows and declares that he is from Winston-Salem but the records at " P. G. ' s " oflice shows that he is from Mizpali a place that we can ' t tind on the map. Sleepy, after a class questioning says that his liome town aint no " One Haws Town " ' but as soon as they clear that new ground on main Street the town will be as big as Metliod. He tells us that a man was snake bit in front of the postoffice one time and it was a week before they found him. " Sleepy " sleeps a sleepful sleep when he ' s sleepy. His office hours are from sun down to long after sun up. He is a firm advocate of the policy of having the Mess Hall to serve breakfast in the rooms and wants the classes to begin after he gets up inst-ead of the way that they are run at the present. He is a good natured ole boy, good in his studies, good to the ladies, and a good all ' round honest to goodness good man. LYMAN J. WORTHINGTON General Science Winterville, N. C Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Pitt County Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Commerce Club 2, 3. 4 ; French Club 2, 3, 4 ; International Relationship Club 4. " Social " This left handed cornet player, the pride of sixth dormitory, left WinterviUe, thinking State College was a Co-Ed Institution, and after the dire disappointment encountered, settled down to the ways of the academy that made Anniston, Alabama famous. Ole " Social " circulates with Daddy Price ' s band and makes quite a few tracks when they pay a visit to Oxford, Goldsboro, Apex, and Garner. He holds the disrtinguished offices of Cashier of Checks on Meredith, Day Watchman at Saint Mary ' s and Ambassador to the Court of Peace College. His record as a mathematician is out- standing, because of his doctrine, never to let work interfere with his pleasure. Worthington, by his quiet way of doing things, has won the respect and admiration of the boys throughout the campus. He has a smile for all he meets, and a good word for every one of whom he speaks. Nature made him handsome, Stat gave him prestige, and by virtue of his being a self-made man, we can say he made a good job of it. i iflID flTTENTIONI ' " c: V r , " -, NO. 1 - Ai «.- J»Jt -X Eighty-live SAMUEL ROSSITER WALLIS, T P A Agriculture Arden, N. C. Freshman Football Squad ; Freshman Basket- ball ; Friendship Council 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Buncombe County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3; Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 2. 3. 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3, 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club 2, 3; Vice-president 3; House of Student Goyernment 2 : Student Coun- cil 3, 4 ; Secretary 3 ; Assistant Editor of Agro- MECK 3; Assistant Business Manager Agricul- turist 3 ; Technician Staff 3 ; Editor in Chief of Technician 4; Honors in Scholarship 1; Track Squad 2 ; Blue Ridge Delegate 2 ; Indianapolis Delegate 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4 ; Vice-president Y. M. C. A. 4; Pine Burr Society; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society ; Lion Tamers Club ; Varsity Basketball 2, 3; Alpha Zeta. " Sam " " Ross " We shall forego all re,straint and put aside all formalities. This is the notorious, redoubt- able Sam Wallis, Alias, Silent, Chivalrous. Sta- comb. Musical Sam. He is more noted for his heart rending, ear splitting voice than any other of his noteworthy characteristics. In this Sam is in a class to himself. His voice apparently affords him much pleasure, but alas for his fellow man. MARION SHELOR GRAVELY Business and Science Monroe, N. C. German Club 2, 3, 4; Union County Club 1. 2. 3, 4 ; Foreign Custom and Relation Club 4: Ancient Order of Yello v Cur 2, 3, 4; Camp McClellan Club 1; Company Q 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Freshman Baseball Squad; Commerce ( lub 2, 3, 4. " Grav " " They found him with his hand on the throttle and scalded to death by the steam, " and when they got that locomotive off of his neck he found he was short about three and a half Iocs, but to tee liim making tracks around a moving sopho- more you ' d think he had the shoes full of toes. Everybody knows " Gray " everybody likes " Grav " and they like to tease him, hut he always comes back with a smile. The steam shovel was left out by south dormitory and Ed Jones gave some of the old locomotive calls on the whistle, and " Grav " became so homesi ck we had to tie him down to keep him from going back to the rails. " Grav " if you treat everybody on the Railroad like .vou treat us. they ' ll make you President and you ' ll have a train all to yourself. , BOYS, A FLV A Nr COT A, [CHANCE ON THIS J STACOMB J ' jr Eighty-tix FREDERICK WYVUX TOLAR Business Administration Rennert, N. C. Robeson Counts ' Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Viie-presi- dent 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Sergeant 3. " Tee Hound " Green as the shamrock from old Ireland came Tolar from Rennert, X. C. bent ou a conquest of -norldly knowledge. " Tee Hound " as he is commonly " known is a fair example ot a self-made industrious college man. He has a pleasing personality, can adapt himself to any circum- stances and can be relied upon to do his best at all times. " Tee Hound " is a generous, modest man above reproach. WILLIAM S. WEATHERSPOON, Jit. Electrical Engineering Santord, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Friendship Council 1, 2; Electrical Society 3, 4; PuUen Literary Society 4. " W. S. " " Still Water runs deep. " Though Weatherspoon is not water we know he runs deep. He is a quiet, unassuming, hard working, student. Dur- ing his four years stay here it would be hard to find an enemy he has made. His scholastic work is above the average, and as an Electrical Engineer we predict great things for " W. S. " t,- ' ' I JU5T Dftlft YOU COML IM!1 " " . " " -. lr- CAN ' T YOU JVl d Eighlyneven HENRY THEODORE DULS, Jk.. A X A Civil Engineering Wilmington, N. C. New Hanover County Club 1. 2. ' . 4; Vice- president 2; Varsity Basketball Squad 1; Varsity basketball Team 2, 3. 4; Friendsbip Council 1, 2; Class Vice-president 2 ; Class President ' ii ; Mono- gram Club 2. 3. 4; Bible Studv Leader 2; Com- pany Q 3, 4; Student Council 2, 4; A. S. C. E. 3, 4 ; Business Manager Y Handbook 4 ; Assis- tant Chief Commenoement Marshal 3; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. " Henry " " Dull " " (too ' Maw n in ' M-e-n-n " in a lazy drawl, and in drifts the versatile character whose likeness is pictured alwve. His original habitat is the l arren wastes of Eastern Nortli Carolina. How- ever his abnormal mental capacity has helped him to overcome this handicap and his rai id cul- tural development is a credit to the educational system of this state. Henry has some very commendable and imlivid- ial traits. Not the least of these is his love for sports. Throutjhout his college career he has been one of the mainstays (»f the basketball. If there is a problem tliat has no solution, see Henry and your search for the truth of the case is ended. Further attributes to his make up are his hi? heart, big feet, a big appetite and his handsome mug. Here ' s to you Henry. May the wheels of time turn, and in so doing inscribe an arc wliich shall mean happiness lo you and yours. A true friend, a true companion, and a worthy gentleman. H1 MEN! " % ' ' IRA JOHN TUCKER Architectural Engineer Monroe, N. C. Architectural Club 3, 4; President 4; Union County (Mub 3. 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; Student Chapter A. S. C. E. 2, 3. 4; President 4; Vice-president of Class 3; Class Prophet 4; Mem- ber House of Student Government 4. " Irene " " Irene " hails from Monroe but you would never know it if it hadn ' t been on his registra- tion card. " Irene " is not a " bull shooter " but a man of action. Whenever he speaks people sit up and take notice. " Irene " has obtained renown in the C. K. So -iety as a humorist. The society has attemp- ted many times to have " Irene " api ear before tlie jjublic but lie ulways declines on the grounds of modesty. As a member of the " T-square and pencil pusliers " oi ' ganization he i-ates among the best and we i)redict a l)ig success for him in Ihis line. FE3 3 0R., ; DONT 5EE ANY TECHNIQUES ON THIS Eighty-eight HEXRY BRASTOX KEEN. 9 K N Electrical Engineering Goldsboro, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4; President 4; Ser-jeant at Arms 4; .Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3, 4: Wayne County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Triangle Club 2, 3, 4; President 3. " Keen " " Keen " as all the boys know Inni, walked all the way from Goldsboro to enter this Institution of hi lier thought. His career as a student shows that he made it so hot for the professors that in the summer time it was necessary for him to so over to Carolina to give the State Fa-ulty a cool summers rest. At the University he chana:- ed from tlie quiet peace loving man we knew to " Wolf in Sheik ' s Clothing. " It took the entire police force of the little farm village of Chapel Hill to keep him out of that beautiful vegetable garden after the Goddes of luve bung out the stars. From what we can learn, he cared little for gravity in the selection of his associates. When he opens a Physics book, he gathers all of the Learned Doctors about him, to answer their querries. So perfect has he be.ome in the mastery of this science thai he is often mistaken for one of the Genii of Professor Heck ' s under- ground lab of dread. A friend of his said that " In Keen " there were all of the necessarj " elements that go to make up a man. being versatile to the extent tliat he is never among strangers, but a mixer, leader, jiat- riot, and the greatest of all a man. YOU MEAN A5 MUCH TO ME A5 A BRICK-5TRUCTURE ' IN A STORM WILLIE HEXRY SHEARIX. .Ji:. Agricultural Administration Castle Hayne. N. C. New Hanover County Club 1. 2, 3; Vice-presi- dent 4; Triangle Club 2. 3, 4; Agri.-uUure Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Judging Team 3; Pullen Lit- erary Society 2; Poultry Science Club 2, 3. 4; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Football Squad 2. 3; Mat and ilitt Club 2; Assistant Basketball Manager 3; Assistant Baseball ilanager 2, 3; Man- ager 4; Court of Customs 3, 4; German Club 4; Commerce Club 2, 3. " Bill " Rill left Castle Hayne, in a skitT and sailed up the Neuse river with all sheets to the wind, for forty days and forty nights until Raleigh hove in sight, and there ujion cast his anchor. During the great war Bill served a term in the Xavy until Fritz quit, then served a term ou the road (rail). An admirer of Bill ' s cigars says that he sure knew the " ropes ' " too. He ' s the stuff when it comes to judging chick- ens ( ?), having strained his eyes in the perfor- mance of his duty at the State Fair. He is a member of the team that represented State Col- lege at the Xaticaal Poultry show at Madison Square Garden, and came away from there with colors flying. In athletics Bill is traveling passenger agent for the team, often constituting the whole cheer- ing stands, in some far away city. He has shown considerable interest and ability and we consider ourselves very fortunate in having him for our Baseball Manager. 1 ' PATRICK HENDERSON BARNES. Jr.. Civil Engineering Seven Springs, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1, 2 ; Corporal 2 ; Secretary Wajne County Club 3. 4; Lion Tamers Club S, 3, 4; Civil Engineering 2, 3, 4; Compnnj- Q 3, 4. " Shorty " " Hail, the conquering hero comes. " Gentle reader the lad portrayed above is " Shorty " the scholastic emissary from a certain clearing in the wilds of Wayne County known as Seven Sap- plings. He is now a naturalized citizen of this commonwealth and has become a very valuable asset to the class of ' 2.5. Although small in stature it is no handicap to him as he says that Nature so decreed it. He has transformed the handicap into an advantage which is illustrated in the fact that he seldom " over looks " anything. " The best things come in small packages " and so it is with Shorty. His name is not to be found among common men. Realizing that " Genius is nine tenths work " he has applied himself diligently and by ceaseless efforts and untiring energy he has established himself as one of the foremost students in the class. You cannot keep a good man down and we readily predict great things from " Shorty " when he launches his bark on the billowy seas of life. CHANG AH YOUNG Textile Honolulu, Hawaii Textile Society 3, 4; R. 0 . T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; St -geant 3 ; 2d Lieutenant 4. Young commonly known as " Ah Yoting " hails fiom Hawaii. He entered here four years ago and at once entered into the college life of the campus. We all know that he is one of the best natured and friendly boys in our class. The .student of sterling qualities is little affected by out- side forces such as the fair sex or the literary laurels, but is content to be at the head of his class along practical lines. You are going far away from us " Ah Young " but we know you wont forget us entirely. I ' M 5URE OF A JOB WHEATHER 1 PAS5 ' TEE -FOOT " OR NOT Ninety NORWOOD WADE WILLIAMS Agriculture McCuUers, N. C. R.F.D. No. 1 Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3, -4; President :_! ; Yellow Cur 1, 2, 3, 4; Agriculture Club 3, 4. " N. W. " Owing to the fact that " N. W. " has not lived on the campus for the past four years, he has not had the privilege of participating in many of the college activities but his excellent personality is admired by all his fellow students and will carry him on to success. " N. W. " has been fortunate in that it has not been necessary for him to loose time searching for the female treasure hidden at the rainbow ' s end. consequently most of his time has been devoted to study. The chicken industry is calling for men like the examples of Johnston County products as we have on the campus: that is men who are endowed with research ability. N. W. has demonstrated that four can live as cheap as two, which is quite an improvement on the hypothesis that " two can Uve as cheap as one. " Stick to your motto " All things are possble. " We know that vou are right. DAVID RUSSELL PALMER Agriculture Waynesville, N. C, Rt. 3. Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Yellow Cur 1, 2, 3, 4; Leazar L iterary Society 4; Agricul- ture Economics Club 4 ; President 4 ; Triangle Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Haywood County Club 3, 4; President 4. " Dave ' The little town of Waynesville, N. C. claims Dave as one of the favorite sons. This city is one of the many towns in Western North Caro- lina that boasts of the enormous production and sale of " Corn. " It was soon discovered after Dave ' s arrival that he was a post graduate in the manufacture of the aforesaid " Mountain Dew " as he demonstrated his ability in this profession in the Chemistry Department. After four years sojo urn on the campus he is able to wear his shoes without putting gravel in them to produce the same effect as barefootedness. He never went out for athletics as he thought checkers and grape vine swinging was good enough. Dave seriously considered majoring in poultry but he thought that it would be too big a task to determine tlie difference between owls and chickens as they both roosted, together in the land of his birth Mendals Law has again been demonstrated that environment plays a big part in the develop- ment of the individual in as much as Dave held a State position and carried on his college work during his Senior year. hJOW GO t:i - . ' 5r t A t) sm Ninelyone PAUL LEROY SCOTT Mechanical Engineering Wilmington, N. C. Square and Compass; House of Student Gov- ernment 3 ; Pullen Ijiterary Society 1, 2, 3, 4 ; C ' liaplain 2; New Hanover County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Hrancli American Society of Meclianical Kngineers. Bible Study Leader 3 ; Friendship Council 1, 2, 3, 4. " Scotty " " P. L. " Scot " Lit " out of the city by the sea known as Wilmington, in the fall of 1921 and took up his abode at State College expecting to learn the de- vious ways of steam with an engine and other things pertaining to Mechanical Engineering, He got along line but to show how double cautious he was, he made more secure his position in the sen- ior year by becoming private secretary to .lohniiy. tlie terror of the designers. Scott does nut make much noise bvit when he gets his trusty instru- ments, the most stiffed back problem beiumes as meek as a lamb. The cold logic and the fishy eye of Dv. Riddick has been known to falter ami fail under the relentless attack of this determined young man, esjiecially an argument over schedules. Dr. Riddick having said " Now Mr. Scott I be- lieve that you are trying to out tigure nie. " Scott is a good natured ole boy, likcil and respected by all of the boys of the class of ' 2 ' )! In the great sweepstakes of life we want Scott to come out with the colors high in the air and three lengths ahead of tlie winner. GUY FOUST LANE Mechanical Engineering Ramseur. N. C. Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Kamlolph County Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Reporter 3; Pri sid.-iit 4; French Club 2; Bible Study Leader 3; Stu- dent Member A. S. M. E. 3, 4. We take great pleasure in presenting the " Sheik " the rip snorting heart smasher from Ramseur. He is noted far and wide, and for many things, but his greatest claim to fame is the fact that he holds the endurance re.ord concern- ing atfairs of the heart. Indeed and Dame liumor has it that he had five dates in one evening. At this writing we have not received informa- tion that " Guy " is to be A ' aledictorian of the class, neitlier has he afliliated with any honor scholar ship organizations. However tliis inpims nothing in his yoLing life. Genius does not necessiate the presence of an intellectual extravaganza, foi- he is a genius, for is it not true that he purchased a tin veneered vehicle of tlie Ford type, the pur- chase price being thirty pieies of silver. Further isnt it a fact that he coaxeil. bullied and begged til is nondescript collection of wheels and cogs into a wandering meed, a steady mechanical steed which faithfully transports him to and fvoi This is true genius. This combination, an adventurous and anion- ous spirit, coupled with the John Henry, will eventually get " Guy " into trouble " until death do us part, " but that comes in another chapter which will be written by the preacher in a mar- riage license, ever and anon we i redict success for " Guy, " Matrimonially anil financially. I RIN ' T T1?U5T1N NO ONt IN RTLI Nri V ITU THI5 iHn.! fi ,-A fym. L3iM Ninety-two ELBERT DANIEL CODY Agricultural Administration Raleigh, N. C. Agriculture Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Pullen Literary Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Overseas Club 1, 2; Stanly CoTintv Club 2, 3; Friendship Council; Bible Class 2, 3; Bible Study Leader 4. Cody is one of the lads that helped to put the Hun on the run. They came near destroying him while he was helping do this job, but some way or other he managed to pull through. It seems that he has specialized in Biology. It is thought that he is very fond of Dr. Wells and Dr. Mett-alf is tlie reason. He is a very quiet, sincere sort of a fellow, never having niucJi to say unless he is asked a question. Cody has the .iunip on most of us for he has taken unto himself a wife. Cody says the ro- mance of Holy matrimony should not interfere with a man ' s education. LAX-MAX VLXAYAK GOGATE Business Administration India International Relationship Indianapolis Convention 2 ; Blue Ridge Club; Honorary Council. " Gogate " Club: Deleiiatc to Commerie Club; Member Friendship Gogate at last lias become climatized and has adopted our ways and customs very well, and is absorbing an abundance of information along the lines of Textile manufacturing. He says he knew X. C. State had the best Textile school in the world before he left India. The Textile industry in India should take a new life when Gogate goes back and applies his vast amount of knowledge along this line. Gogate bad many ditRculties to overcome when he enteied college, he said one thing he could not do was to eat " the delicious mess Hall Bull " Gogate is a fav- orite among the girls at all the church socials, etc. They want him to tell their fortunes, he says when they lay their soft wliite hand in his be just cant refuse. •DON ' T TELL HL THrtT STUDY WON ' T AFFECT VOUK LOOK ' j " Ninetu-three FLOYDE EUGENE LUTZ. X T Agricultural Administration Newton, N. C. Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Assistant Secre- tarj ' 2 ; Secretary 3 ; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Assistant Circulation Manager N. C. State Agriculturist 3; Bible Study i, 2, 3; Leader 2; Biology Club 2. 3; Board of Directors AgricuHure Students Fair Corporation 3, 4; Secretary 4 ; Catawba County Club 3, 4 ; Com- merce Club 3. 4; Editorial Staff of Technician; (Campus Editor) 4; Editorial Staff N. C. State Agriculturist 4; Freshman Friendship Council 1 ; Friendship Council 2, 3 ; House of Student Government 3 ; Pine Burr Society ( Honorary) 3, 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Tennis Club 2, 3 ; Alplia Zeta. " Floyd " This son of Newton, by his winning ways has won esteem in the sight of those with whom he has pleasurably intermingled during the expanse of the years that he has sojourned in our midst. His congenial qualities are in no ways confined to the admiration of his fellow associates, but spread over the broad expanse of the Raleigh Insti- tutions of Higher learning. He has plenty of time for study that he util- izes so effectively as to place his class standing abreast w i th the best. One glance at his string of honors is evidence of the fact that he stands well in his studies and in the siglit of his teachers. He is dependa- ble, straight forward, ready and willing to help those who i hn ' e tlieir confidence in his ability. If his past work is a criterion of the future, we envy him in the achievements of his career. GUSTAVUS FRANK SEYMOUR, A Z Vocational Education Apex, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-So- ciety Debates 1. 2, 3; Inter Society Declaimer 2, 3; Inter-Society Orator 3, 4; Inter Collegiate Debater 3; Society Critic 3, 4; President 4; Ag- ricultural Club 1, 4 ; Poultry Science Club 2 ; House of Student Government 3; Chatham County Club 4; President 4; Associate Editor of X. C. State Agriculturist 4 ; Livestock Judging Team, Memphis, Tenn. 4. Ladies, Gentlemen and others, we have here a forensic artist, from Chatham County, of course. He can convince a fence post that it is a Hve tree, and cause it to bud. We have heard bum talcs by the hour and say something the whole time. V. P. I. and V. M. I debating teams well know his powers. He always has a grin on his face and so far as we may discover a frin in his heart and brain, for no one has ever seen him in an ill humor. As ' all college boys according to their senior write ups are slieiks and lady killers, we must mention the fad that he has at least one girl, a, Meredith girl. Seymour intends to become a teacher, at least he has studied vocational education, but we all expect him to become a member legislative and vote against such bills as the monkey evolution bill, the Moore County leg censuring law htuI the old fogies non-checking bill. " ITi NO WONDLT? THRT IHLV TftLL! " SM . NOW, LET fl WHIUB •If Ninety-four JAMES ROBERT BROWNE Poultry Democrat, N. C. Class Poet 4; Agriculture Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Yellow Cur 1 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer of Poultry Science Club 4; President of Poultry Science Club 4 ; Rejiorter tor Poultry Department 4 ; Leader of Poultry Group in Ag riculture Fair 4- Critic of Agriculture Club 4; Mad:ton Square Garden Judging Team 3 ; Buncombe County Club 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 4. Robert came to us from a small to yn in the mountains. Uncle Sam named the town and marked it yell but James is the only one who knows where the town is. Robert, one of the arrivals of the year 21 is a very quiet, unassuming person. The most noise that he ever made was when he fell down the steps in 1911 Dormitory and broke t yo or three ribs. When he entered the sophomore class he was introduced to the study of evolution and fortunately one of his classmates discovei-ed he was the " Hissing Link. " Tliis name has stuck to him since, being known to his friends as " Link. " " Link " specialized in poultry his last two years and if anyone wishes any information per- taining to the chickens (All species) all they need to do is to consult hira. for he is an authority on the subject. We as a class are looking forward to hear of great deeds done by you " Link. " but don ' t let the Indians shoot you a second time as one scar is enough on the human anatomy. CiEURGE S. VONEMASU Textile Osaka, Japan Jlember Te. tile Society 3, 4. Yonemasu is a man of sterling qualities. His most outstanding quality is his seriousness of purpose. Too much cannot be said of his class- room work, tor he is a student as good as the best. Tlirough his outspoken, free, congenia ways he has won the friendship of not only all the " students of his class, but the instructors as well, possiblv on his return home American mar- kets will again be swamped with eggs and rice. ITS NehiB- OF IF I j o Get Fat, %0 GFT ot r you ARF Going to se AN Amvvi m! IHMT nns IT T-F ' ooT TOLT- MS rc TiB-MFMBev? Ninety-five FRANK TSE-JUI CHANG Textile Shanghai, China Kmprson Institute ' Washington, I). C. ; Colum- bia University N. Y. C; Lowell Textile School, Lowell. Mass. Student Branch A. S. M E.; Tiesident of Chinese Students Club; International Relationship Club; Chinese Engineering Society. I)r. Eliot has gone on record as opposed to the melting Pot idea for assimilation of foreign- ers. We present Chang as a living exponent of a man who can retain his love for his mother country and he a good American. Chang is no reactionary, he is not a recluse, is not given 1o atfections. lie is simply an all-round " everyday " student, Chang, may the Gods of your fathers reward you for having learned the greatest les- son in life — True friendship. ROBERT GREER FORTUNE. Jic, Electrical Engineering Asheville, N. C. U. O. T. C. 1, 2; Friendship Council 1. 12; liihlc Studv Assistant Leader 2; Buncombe ( " oiint Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E, :i. 4; Technician Staff 3, 4; Advertising Manager 4; Lion Tamers Club 3, 4; Company Q. " Bob " This boy from the land of the sky, is the pride of the tourists city of Asheville. Judging fioni the line of talk that he hands out, he is their tJ ' aveliug representative. During his freshnuin year he became notorious for the rapidity with which he answered certain sophomores requests for water by yelling. " Hot or Cold? " Once when the drawing i)rofessor wanted to know of what material Pumice powder as made Bob rushed to the rescue with his High School Chemistry and assured him that it was made from dried sea foam. " Boh " does not rate very much in the City of Raleigh, but when some one mentions N. C, college, he snaps into attention and " pricks " up his ears like a lazy horse listening for " Woah. " He says that in Greensboro he does not know whether he is holding the bag or not but he sure gets a lot of fun out of it if he is sack holding. The ole boy has a great future. We have measured the days to come by the days that were and he is so far in the lead that we easily see a great easy life coming. i LIKe THIS AMERICAN DRE55. WHY DONT YOU ALL ANP DR. BROOKS KEAP OUR. PAPERt .ezr- — — -_ -T- ' JJC -- Nin6tu-8i» Ik MiunsiU ' Ki PELHAM EUGEN?: SMITH Textile Cooleemee, N. C. Textile Society 2, 3, 4; President 4; Baseball Squad 2, 3, 4; Football Squad 1, 2, 3. " Pee: " " Whifey " " P. E. " Pelham, belter known among the boys as " Peg " is one of the most promising men of tl ' .e Tex- tile Department. He is a very exceilent student especally in Textile as he has had a wide ex- perience in this line, being Chief Staff Ofhrer to " Windy " Hart in weaving. " Pes: " is a well rounded athlete and a jolly witty fellow. " Peg " belongs to the mythical Cooleemee nine and was catcher in the Cooleemee world series. We all hope to see him a big leaguer s(nne day. He is a great ladies man, but the fact is not openly known, hut recognition is given him in his home town, he being " Village Cut Uo, " " Peg " the class of ' 25 wishes you good luck and success as a textile man and expects great things of you. EVERETT MILTUN SENTEU Textile Kipling. N. C. Tompkins Textile Society; Triangle Club; Vice- president ; House of Student Government 4, Senter is one of the boys who deci le(l he would go over seas and help win the war before securing for himself a college education. And while preforming his duties as a despatcher one dark rainy night Milton met with a bad acci- dent, which places him in the ranks of Uncle Sams ' wounded men. W ' e are sorry he was wound- ed, but we are glad that he did not come to state before the class of " ' 25. " It can well be said that he is one of the best natured, best liearted boys in the class, and with- out Milton one class would be lost for witty re- marks, for he can furnish the class with amuse- ment and fun in the darkest hour. Milton decided at the beginning of his junior ear that he was tired of living in dormitories ; so he built himself a house on Dixie Trail and very sliortly embarked on the sea of matrimony. Milton can be counted on to do his part of the work assigned. And has never failed to make a good job of whatever he begins. It may be said that he is the champion hunter of the world. During one of his famous Xmas hunts he killed three birds and one rabbit at one shot. We doubt if anyone can beat that. We expect the best out of Milton for be is the kind that doesn ' t fail. And we are glad to have had him on the Roll of " ' 2v " . ' TO W SH :Bur ONe f JlfT WMfrejr h Ninetyteven WILLIAM HEXRY FOX Highway Engineering Henderson. N. C. Theta Tau A. S. C. F.. 2, 3, 4; Secretary Y and Treasurer 4; Chairman Program Committee 4; Company Q 8, 4; Lion Tamers Club 3, 4; Spanish Club: Vance County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2, 3 ; President 4. " Henry " " Foxy " Henry entered srliool with the class of ' 25 with a determined will to make trood and to make the old town proud of him. He got a good start and has been in the lead ever since, and the game of school is to try to catch up with Henrv Fox. As a Sophomore he seemed to have a failing of eating dinners in the blissful solitude of the " Blue Moon Inn " with just one other. He is quiet on class and seems to be learning all of the time instead of speaking out of his turn. To Henry is due all of the greater things of life, for all things come to those who work. The world owes liim a living and he has gone out to collect it. AL COX G. WILLIAMS Architecture Wilson. N. C. Delta Alpha Sigma ; Freshman Football Squad : Freshman Basketball Team; Wilson Countv Club 4: Architectural Club 3. 4; Literature Club 4; A ' arsity Football Squad 2, 3 ; A ' arsitv Basketball Squad 2; Varsity Track Squad 2; Bible Study Leader 3, 4 ; President Wilson County Club 4 ; A ' ice-president Architectural Club 4: Old Dom- inion Club 1, 2; French Club 3; Spanish Club 2; Iii.slructor K. O. T. C. Signal Corps 2. Macon has the start on the rest of us He has done what will take many of ns years to do, even after we get out in the daily grind. He has married, aiul like vaccination, it took. B,v training he is an Architectural aspirant. Politically, lie must be a Democrat. Religiously, indeterminate. Whatever he may be by other standards, he is an ai ' tist. a connoisseur of the beautiful. Any one. dubious of the veracity of this statement should enter the sacred place of liis sanitiini and gaze upon his excellent collection of the must beautiful things on earth. It is his doctrine to be moderate in all things, and ac- cordingly itli all of the artistic- temperament he has individual and very pronounced traits. They say that if any one eating at Macon s table is tardy he is indeed unfortunate because his meal in the ditiing hall is null and his stomach is void. He is fast in his drawings and in the assimilation of the knowledge that is imparted to him. With his enertry and liis practicality, his irood Tiature aiul generosity we expect great thinus of him, and in the after math of this life we will see him in all the pomp and splendor that suc- cess can adorn. " IT Tf KES R nflKRiED hRN UNDtK5 " iRNP. TH s. " TO Xinetyeight CLIFTON FLOYD rAKlUSU Agriculture and Poultry Climax, N. C. Poultry Science Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 4; Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3. 4; President 4; Yellow Cur 1. 2, 3, 4; Student High Chief 3, 4; Agriculture Club 1. 2, 3 4; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3; Aariculture Economics Club 4: Freshman Baseball Team ; Member Poultry .ludsnig Team Madison Square Garden, N. Y. 3, 4. " Country " " C. F. " " Dock " This young man won his name " Country- " in his Freshman year while playing on " Chick Doak ' s Baseball team. It was his .-ustom to grab off his cap while chasing flies in the outheld. It is generally supposed that he aiquired this habit vhen playing ball in the cow pasture, down on the farm. . ., ■ , By the name " Country one yould not think that ' he yas much of a Ladies man. but since be has had a fe y courses in sociology he has pioyen to be yery popular in the realm of society. Judg- ing from ' his frequent trips to Bonlee, his social actiyities are in no ways confined to one town. He is famous us a judge of chickens, both kinds. One of the mysteries of bis college days is why his tonsils are sunburned when lie returned from New York City. Since be has passed bis " ,Toke course in botany he has proyen to be a good student He graduates in the combination of the two .ourses, Agriculture Administration and Poultry. With tills combination and his ability, yye expect great things in the future. Luck to you " Country. " Hey Daye. " TO r ht l_ A BOLL LIKL JOHN RAY JIMESON Animal Husbandry Garden City, N. C. Agriculture Club; Freshman Football; Varsity Squad 2; R. O. T. C. 1. 2 ; Corporal 2; Poultry Science Club 2; McDowell County Club President 4; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Assistant Manager Track 3; Manager 4. " Tiny " We wish to present " Tiny " the two hundred and fifty pound lad. It is natural that we asso- ciate him with the name that he has taken up with. He is from McDowell County where the good ole mountain Aevr. flows. Tennessee is the " Canan " of his fantastic dreams. " Tiny " has those characteristics of quietness, honesty, and good nature as he displayed while associated with the stock .iudging team. " Tiny " is a good all ' round man and takes part in all of the college actiyities. He was a member of the Football Squad his first t yo years then turned his attention to track where he had the honor bestowed upon him of being elected manager of the ' 2.3 track team. We are sure that be will make a success as a manager for he has proyen a competent leader in other college ac- tiyities that be has participated in. " Tiny " we hare en.ioyed your friendship and in our ' final benediction of your school career, and on your commencement of the greater life we wish you the greatest success in life. COUNTED, (f -THEN- " ' Ki x: :; ] Ninety-nine CALVIN BROOKS BENNETT, A X A Textile Albemarle, N. C. Phi Psi ; Scabbard and Blade: German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; House of Student Government 2, 3; Imperial order of Yellow Cur; R. O. T. C. Band 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Captain 4 ; Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Stanly County Club; Camp MtClellan Club; Pine Burr Society ; Fencing Club. " Cal " Calvin is one of the most promising: members of the Textile i-lass. and one of the most popular fellows on the campus. He is an excellent student beins: a member of the Pine Burr Society and an all-round jolly s " " d fellow. Calvin as a musician has never been surpassed at State Collesre as he can play anything from " Yes We Have No Bananas " to the great Classics on that clarinet of his. He is one of Capt. Price ' s most reliable musicians in the Band, having rose to rank of Captain of the Band. In concerts you can alway 4 hear Calvin ' s Clarinet ' s slirill note above the rest and especially in a parade as the forces of State College go marching on. Calvin is a good Textile man practically and theoretically and has made a wide experieme in this field of work under the supervision of bis " old man ' as he says it. Calvin has got a great chance to make good in this line and tlie chiss of " 2. ' ' is looking at him to do it too. We don ' t know much of Calvins social life, but we kmiw be goes somewhere and be can ' t be nji town all the time. Calvin is a witty fellow always with some funny saying and asking you if ycm have ever heanl the (ine aliotit — and then crackes one of those old side bursting jokes. Good luck to you Calvin and make your music up for if you get much better you will make all the great musicians throw their liorns away in utter disgust. OOSH ' CATr OF TH£ : AN7 , SrAT£ FAin Anj about to ' JOE MARVIN RIPPLE. A :: ' Textile Lexington, N. C. Freshman Class Secretary ; Freshman Football ; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Football 2, 3. 4; ' arsity Track 3. 4; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 2. 3. 4; Davidsun County Club 2. 3. 4; Major 1st Battalion 4; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Scab) ard and Blade ; Camp McClellan 3. " Rip " Joe is one of o ir most popular athletes being a membei- of botli the Football and Track teams. He has made a name for himself by not only making the coveted monogram but also by winning the title of " ( ' hami)ion " Shot Putter of the State during the ' 23-24 seasons. He has also shown icreat fleet ness of foo t by his wonderful record in dasbins tbroush the Sophomore lines in his Fresli- man year. Three times a week Mr. Ripple broadcasts from Military Station B-U-L-L. As his voice peals out over the chill field a great quaking is observed in the Freshmen ranks. We believe .Ii»e will be successful in anything be chooses to undertake in the textile line since be has proven sin e his stay here to be a " Lent dogging thing " under the direction of Prof. Hart. Within a short period we should not be sur- prised to see Jiie embark upon the sea of matri- mony judging by bis freipient visits to Hayes liarton. .ludging from bis size we are sure " IJil) " will encounter no difficulty in ruuniug liis household with an iron hand. Joe — we wish you the best of luck and old ■■2. " is Icioking to you to make a name for your- self in the future as you have in the past on the campus. rH I f A ift tM ' A j " Henry " As his name implies, he is all-Steele " and a yard wide. " The material of his persoii:iH rings true to the depths. He is not an alloy, but the pure stuff in the full sense of the word. " Little " Henry lias a modest and retiring manner that makes every lx)dy like him, ready and willing to help when ever he tan render aid. To Henry, the i-lass. passing out pays respect and tribute to a gentleman whose presence is an inspiration, and whose association is like a blessing that abides with the blessed until his little world is aglow with sunshine and happiness that cannot be measured with the inadequate and unapprecia- tive methods that we know. " What you got there ilr. Steele. " THOMAS COX POWELL. Jk.. K 2 Mechanical Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Freshman Basketball 1 ; Varsitv Basketball Squad 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Co. A Corporal 2; Band 2 ; House Student Government 2 ; Tennis Club 2; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; German Club; Golf Committee 3; Theta Tau. " Tommie " Thomas as a day student, has advantage of liv- ing in the largest educational center in North Carolina, Raleigh. These advantages have enabled him to take his place in college life without ditti- cuUy. He is an all round man, a student, a friend, and a hard worker. His girls are numerous. The same never has his attention for more than one week. Peace. X. C. C. W, and St. Mary ' s all his strong forts. From these prominent institutions he chooses his " fair ones " with accurate precision. He is an unknown quantity from beginning to end in each armonious affair. His sunny disposition, friendli- ness, aand unu.sual ability will certainly carry him through in great style. " A man ' s a Man fur a " that an a ' that. " ' TtbbOK VOU 5H0ULD NOT LJ PE-CT Oo TOVNJM L0V6 ON TIML " Ton One Hundred One MARVIN LEE SNIPES Agricultural Administration Bynuni, N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3. 4; President 4; Lea- zar Literary Society 2. 3, 4 ; Treasurer 3 ; Vice- president 3: President 4; Inter Society Debater 3. 4 ; Inter Collegiate Debater 3 ; Member Inter Collegiate Council on Debate 4 ; Leazar PuUen Forensic Club 4 ; Friendship Council 1. 2, 3 ; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 3, 4 ; Advertising Manager N.. C. State Agriculturist 3; Business Manager 4 ; Board of Direct ors Students Agri- cultural Fair 4; Chatham County Club 4; Secre- tary 4. " Marvin " " M. L. " Til is brier jumping rabbit cliaser sold his first bale of cotton ' way back in Ciiathaiu county. He changed his course from Agriculture to Ag- ricultural Adnlini tration, to enable him to rise to tlie top of the ladder faster and to feed the rest of tlu- world with a more scientific aspect. He is a hard worker and it is a rare thing that he is ever seen idle. He is very studious at times, but wlien he decides to go to Lucimia, the academic pursuits are brushed aside by the more alluring " Nature Study " in the pair of angel blue eyes. Marvin did liis bit overseas by pursuing the " ' Hun " for tliirteen months. This goal obtained he decided to chase the elusive college diploma for four years. For three summers he luis sold hooks in the wilds of " Old Kaintuck " and the " Buckeye State. " If " Snipes " attacks life ' s problems with the same determination that has carried him through Dr. Forslers Statistics, he will feel the exhilira- tion that comes from grasping the top round of the ladder of success. Marvin, we wish for ou the best of the good things in life. FELLOWS, TH15- " nvac 4. GARRETT AMOS SMITH Business Administration Morganton, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1. 2, 3 ; Commerce Club 2. 3;. Bible Class I. 2, 3, 4; Assistant Trainer Athletics 3; Trainer 4. " Trainer " " Smitty " " Smitty " has been a hard worker during his four years here and should be highly commended for his loyalty and his regard for duty. He has been af sistant trainer in Athletics since his fresliman year, therefore by his close contact in serving as trainer he has made friends with the scores of boys from the various teams. It is true that he dosen ' t have very much to say but " Smitty " is always " On the Job. " He has so far managed to keep pleasure from interfering with his work although judging from reports after his return after the Christmas holidays there must be some one of unusual interest in his old home town. In the business world. " Smitty, " if you serve tlie public as well, as you have performed your duties here, we see for you the greatest success that mortal man could wish for. " GO:)H, WI5H I COULD AT YOU- f£) mjJ Ji a One Hundred Two YH i rA ;Ki»M h ! i BARXARD EDWARD SHRADER Textile Round Bottom, Va. B.S. Decree Universty of Chattanooga 1923; Tompkins Textile Sot-iety 3. 4: Old DomiDion Club ' , 4; Cross Country Team 3. 4; Trat k Team 3, 4; Laboratory Assistant in Research Dyeing 4. Shrader. pictured above, has won fame on the cross country team, as a great middle distance runner, and in the world of music he established himself a name by the composition of the " Chatta- nooga Blues. " Barnard is a conspicuous fellow about the campus, being a friend and close associate to a large host of boys. In the department in which he majors he is well liked and by virtue of this fact, takes a great deal of interest in his work and makes good grades. Shrader. here ' s to you in the days that are to come. Smile and the world smiles with you. Success is your aim. Hit it. ■ ,V BRUCE LLEWELLYN COTTEX Textile Washington. X ' . C. Scabbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4; First Sergeant Co. A 3; Captain Co. B 4; Tex- tile Society 2, 3, 4. " Bruce " ' Bruce is proud of the fact that be can claim the village of Washington as his home. He says with the exception of Hayes Barton Washington is the best place in the world. Bruce first de- cided to be a sailor and sail the wide seas. He entered the Naval Academy. But at that time bell-bottom trousers were not as popular as they are today, so he decided to take Prof. Nelsons ' textile course with Colonels " Military as a side line. However he was a sailor long enough to acquire the habit of having a girl in every port. When it comes to " Socialing " Bruce is there with the goods, unlike most students he did not wait until his senior year to break into society but started to going to Meredith and Hayes Barton in his Freshman year. Of course we would not accuse, Bruce of legging but we found him in the colonels ' office very oft n before he received his commission as Captain. As for making grades he has been just as successful as he is in the social realm. Because of his likable disposition and determina- tion to go forward he is sure to make a success either in the Textile or the military world. One Hundred Three SAMUEL ELLIS HOLT. 1 J. Eleotrical Engineering Koehester, N. Y. Pinp Hurr Soriet.v ; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Pullen Literary Society; Electrical Society, " Sammy " Sammy came from the north to join our class three years ago. His home is in Rochester, N. Y. and after tiniduatini; from llie Westin liouse night school, hf ciimi ' to join lis in the sophomore year, and to continue liis electrical studies, Sammy sure stands tiood in the department too. for he is student assistant to Capt. Cox and Prof. Mc- Intyre of the Electricat department. A great deal of credit is due Sammy for the entertainment we ' ve been receiving through the " Y, " from tlie screen. He is a member of the Y. M. C. A. cabinet and Ims harge of the movies. Perhaps some day Sammie will perfect a plan to keep tlie l)oys from smoking wliile the show is ill progress. He is ulso tmc of Colonel Gregory ' s first rank men for he is athletic officer in the regimental staff. That he is a member of tlic Pine Hurr Society and the Phi Kappa Phi is proof enough that Sammie is an excellent scholar. We believe that some day Sammie will be one of the country ' s greatest men in the electrical Held as well as in other lines. Here ' s hoping all of the best luck jjossihle, Sammie. THE OTHeRS HAVtj CUT. TALMAOE THURMAN BROWN. A Poultry Rich Square, N. C. Uoanoke-Chowan County Club 1. 2. S. 4; Pre- sident 4 ; Agricultural Club 1. 2. ' . 4 ; Secretary 3; Critic 4; Poultry Science Club 2. 3, 4; Secre- tary 3; Biology Club 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 2; Secre- tary 3; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 3, 4; Friend- ship Council 3 ; Poultry Judging Team ; Madison Square (farden 3 ; House Student Government 4 ; Leazar Literary Society 4 ; Repoi ' ter 4 ; Pine Hurr Society 4. •■T. T. " This boy came to State College from the " Goober " section of North Hampton County and is the J) ride of Rich Square. He is a well liked boy and has a great circle of friends about the caminis. " T. T. ' " is specializing in poultry and has done stune wonderful work in the poultry liohpital in connection with the parasites of jjoultry. He is a goo l judge of Chickens, whether tliey are covered with featliers or a bathing suit. He was a member of the Poultry Judging team that won honors in the contests at Madison Square Gar- den last year. ■ " T. T. " is an all ' round good fellow. He does not smoke chew, or drink. His only defect is a craving for cotTee. While his scolastic record is good and his personality, pleasing, we look for him to do nothing short of filling the earth with chickens, of pedigree fame, and win a name that will make Kdison inconspicious in (he comparison. you WAf T TO KWOW WHE-RE- THE ' CHICHEM Si Ov isl. One Hundred Four BELTON JOHN REASON Vocational Education Climax, N. C. Randolph County Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Vit-e-president 3, 4; Agriculture " Club 1, 2. i, 4; Poultry Sri- ence Club 2, 3, 4 ; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; " B. J. " Behold the personification of Quietness. What- ever the world learns of him will not be through any forwardness on his part. " B. J. " has the cliaracteristics that cause him to stand out among tlie hoys as one who is honest, quiet and of an exceedingly good disposition. By applying him- self to the tasks that confront him, he always wins out with flying colors. He does what lie starts out to do and then some. On one occa- sion he went rabbit hunting, bringing back a dog ( Toes up) instead of a ral bit. He is from Randolph Couuty, but due to great- er attractions than his native metropolis offers he is not likely to return. Although not a " Sheik " by trade he does quite a bit of that business among the Dietitians in and about the hamlet of Goldsboro. Here ' s to yon old boy. may the extent of your success be measured only l y the bounds of reason. J. L. SMITH Mechanical Engineering Morganton, N. C. A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Assistant Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Friendship Council 2, 3. " J. L. " This young man comes to us from the moun- tain section of the state, that nestles that notor- ious town of Morganton. He was like most of the mountaineers when he first arrived at the col- lege and heard of the midnight raids of the " Sophs. " It began to make him want to go liome, because the noises of the raids made him think of the fox hunts in the mountains. " J. T. " is not generally regarded as a ladies man as some of the other Smith members of our class but he is of that kind who keeps you guess- ing as to his Nocternal maneuvers. Very little of the developements in the cases are ever Icnown, even to his most intimate associates. He rates high among the " Mechanicals " and readily recognizes the moral effect of his regular attendance on class. " .T. L. " has the characteristics that we all admire: Steadiness, honesty and a good dispo- sition, which make him friends in abundance, friends that are true and ones that wish him the best of luck that this world can afford. " You got that right. " ' .i Mrss H LL j " t ' mRVl! " One Hundred Five 1Sii} ll Carteret County Club 1. 2; Secretary urer; Electrical Kngineeriii Society 4; . terary Society 4; l ieutenant R. O. T. ( Team. " Jazz " The above sandfiddler waiulered into our midst while hunt ins; throuirU the state. Finding that he w a on the coUeire campus he decided not to return to the salty breezes that sweep the shores at Morehead City, but to unload his double bar- rell and stay with us for a while. .Since " Jazz " has been with is he has shown that he possessed strons; points in buxintr. wrest- lint: and " Back to Nature " Dancint: to say nothing of his voice that has caused many a fellow to seek temporary refuge off the campus. lie re- ceived his early training as a boxer while bat- tlinc the mosquitoes down in the marshes of Morehead City and later look more advanced steps at Camj McCUdlau in the summer of 1924. His impersonations of the Physics liepartuients genius cannot be bettered even by Or. Derieaux himself. His experiments in the electrical lab have been very successful, as shown by the fact that he can run energy experiments with such a degree of skill that he produce an energy change without involving work. We have found James to be an all-round good fellow who never pretends to be more than he can well measure up to, and James we like ou. KAY MKBA.XE Mc. AlK . ! ' K i Merlianical Engineering Kinston. N. C. Phi Kappa Tau ; A. S. M. E. 4; German Chili 3. 4: Brooks Literature Club 4; V. S. Naval Academy 1, 2, 3. " Sailor " " Lad " " Sailor " came to us from the Naval Academy at Annapolis last March, snd has been a great help in steering our ship over seas that were uncharted. Large in stature and still larger in personality, he has won for himself an enevi table place on the campus, and in the hearts of his classmates. His " Wahoo " and " Let ' s Go " always emitted with plenty of volume, are familiar to us all. Just follow him around some Sunday night and you ' ll discover an exception to that aged " wise crack " that nobody loves a fat man, and the wav he knocks them " groggy " at the dances — Wow. His favorite hang out. however is down in south ' ilmington street, where his " Gimme one all the u uy ' gets lots of action for the man wiio stands there dipping out mustard, onions, chili, who says he pays the rent on what " sailor " contributes. Honest folks, he loves them, and sometimes when he is a little hungry you should see him devour eight or nine without even blinking. ntSrtnEN IN HLRL " " HELL NO ' . " One Hundred Six WILLIAAI OKR HUNEYCUTT, Textile Charlotte, N. C. T P A Slet-kleiibiu ' s County Club; Sophomoi-e Assistant Manager of Track ; Junior Assistant Manager of Track; R, O. T. C. Corporal li ; Sergeant 3; Bible (Muss ; Phi Psi ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; German Club ; Foreign Relations Club. " Huney " " Honey " as he is known to every one, is the fair lad who joined us in the fall of ' 21 when we started out on the tempestuous sea of school life. Whenever one passes " Huney " on the campus they pass a boy who has made good in the affairs of school and in the society of aristocratic Raleigh. Sometimes when Huney gets a little lonesome he may be seen standing around the college court, and then he is seen riding off from the rest of the world. While sick in the infirmary he could not stand the pressure one day, so out of the window he had to go. and he was almost lost to the boys. With Huney s shrewdness a and character we are sure that he will make good in the Textile Industry, and in parting we wish him all the success that earth can impart. THOKALPH J. TGBIASSEN, A X A Mechanical Engineering Southport, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1 : Friendship Council 1; R. O. T. C. Corporal 2; Color Sergeant 3 Cadet Lieutenant Colonel 4; German Club 3, 4 Student Branch A. S. M. E. 3. 4; Secretary 4 Camp McClelUin Club 4; White Spade. " Toby " " Toby " like a lot of the rest of us is not one of the most studious boys in the world, but he has certain qualifications which will bring him through where ever he goes and in what ever line he undertakes. He has a happy disposition and never takes things too seriously. He went down in Alabama on one of Uncle Sam ' s house parties during the summer of ' 24 and he either did mighty good work, or some very good " Legging " for this year he was made Cadet Colonel of the regiment. Although Vaughn and Park made it niightv hot for him. he has kept right at it and he wiH get his " Dip " the same as the best of us. GOTTfl SEE W " P( ?DON nt 5UT 15 THIS COLONEL GRLGORY LIVES ' " ! One Hwndred Seven L f V. V. BLUM. Jk. Electrical Engineering Winston Salem, N. C. Hiind 1. 2. :!. 4; County Club 1, 2. ;t ; A. I. K. K. President 4. 4 ; Forsytlu " Ole Pete " " Pete " Tile sinilini: cornet ist of Winston-Salem won his name at State Colieire by wearing a tliousund acre grin, everywhere he went. He won the international lieavyweiglit get away chauipion- ship Ht Anniston. Ala., and showed lis gall by rejoining the (.■olonel ' .s ranks. " Pete " played in daddy Price ' s hand, riuide his jilace sci important that " ole cap " himself suys he cannot find a man to till Pete ' s place. " Pete " we hope you make friends out in the world as fast as you have made them here, and too we you miles and miles of smiles, and acivs and acres of grape vines. Jl ' LirS PAUL M( ADAMS, .lie. Textile Salisbury, N. C. I ' VI lien Literary Society 2, 3 ; Kowan County Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Textile Society 2, 3. 4; U. O. T. ( ' . 1, 2; Sergeant 3; Captain 4. " Mack " Mack as he is better known to the boys came here from the metropolis of Salisbury. iJui ' ing his sojourn in our midst he has been a follower of the doctrine of one " T- Foots ' and is a con- stant seeker of the light as " T-Foot« " gives it. By trade Mack is a salesman, selling his home town to ail of the boys about the campus who fain would listen to that (ontinuous line of Salis- bury stuff. From all that we ran gather from liiiM. we are not slow to agree that it must be some pla e. We do not believe a thing he says in the sub- ject of the afore mentioned city, for in spite of all that lie says about it. he pays more attention to (rreensboro than he does the advertised city. We look for Mack to go to tTfeenshoro. get his prize and leave out with no intention of stopping until he gets lo the town of Siilisbury. where he will al)i(le in the pou-e Ihat he has iun sought. ' THIS AUG-HT TO MAKE ..ME GROW sune ' Salisbo-ry is A COOJ) -PIACB TO V£ I 4 One Hundred Eight JOE MOSHEIM Textile Sequin, Texas " Joe " " Texas cow puncher " Joe lame to State in our Sophomore year from the University of Texas. Since that time he has become acqnainted with more men than any other man un the campus throutjh his winning and attractive personality. Joe is one of the happiest go Uu-k ' fellows we have on the campus besides " Punt Gaines, " and he is pushins: " Punt " for first place. Joe hails from the lone star state, the home of the cow punchers and he served a part of his life on the ranches which made him the man he is. When it comes to traveling very few have been farther than he has and he is still ready to go with you to the jumping otT places if neces- sary. He is one of the few fellows who are known to have been in their room six nights sinte they have been here. Joe is one of States ladies men he has the record of making other fellows throw rocks at them when he tomes around. All of this in Raleigh but let us turn to Austin. Texas where the madam lives. We are not saying but we would bet our last dollar that the next papers he gets after he gets his " Dip. " will be his marriage license. Good luck to you Joe and a happy married life and God pitty the many un- fortunate ones, Joe and Bruce Cotton are going to South America when they fin ish to enter the Textile field there. We wish you success and the class of " 25 " expects great things of you. ROBERT HURDLE SMITH Textile Charlotte, N. C. Class Treasurer 1 ; Mecklenburg County Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3; Vice-pres- ident 4; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, 4; Advertising Manager 4; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Cor- poral 2 ; Co. Q 3, 4 ; PuHen Literary Society 1. 2, 3; Manager Dining Hall 4; International Relations Club 4. " Romeo " " R. Hurdle " " Bob " " Romeo " aiquired the name from his activities, and his circulatory functions throughout Raleigh, and the vicinity. Bob, as he is sometimes called is a very busy man. His three big duties are making good grades, keeping order in the mess hall and calling on at least a thousand ladies per week. Bob has had a bit of hard luck since he has been in State College. He barely missed the Pine Burr Society by a fraction of a point. He is one of the best bets among the Textile Seniors having had previous experience, a good record as a student, personality that will carry him a long ways, combined with an abundance of energy and a willingness to work, and to do things right, will bring him to the top of the Textile world. Bob, we only hope that your success will be just half as fast as the speed you made in coming out of Pullen park on that Never-to-be-forgotten night. D0N7 SHOOT AmMone I DtDEWT DO ANY THING One Hundred Nine vVlLLIAM ERWART GLADSTONE, A V ? Vocational Education Greensboro, N. C. Guilford Countv Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Poultry Sci- ence Clul) 1. 2. 3. 4; Bible Study 1. 2, 3; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Presbman Football; Freshman Baseball ; Varsity Baseball 2. 3, 4 ; Monogram Club 2. 3. 4: Assistant Manairer Football 3; Inter Fraternity Basketball 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; An«ient ' Order Yellow Cur; A rricultural Club 1. 2, 3, 4. " Gladrock " Wc Slot Gladstone from Jamestown Hig;b School and as we are about to loose him we are won- derine if tbey have another like him that they could send us. Quiet and unassumiufr " Rock " has Kone about his duties, but always ready and willini: 1o do more than his share in all branches of college activities. On the Baseball field be holds our colors high. Coach tells us that Rock has the most accurate eye for judging balls and strikes of any man on the team. Sunday night checking parties are no worry to him, for when they come, he .just nestles close and whispers sweept nothings in her ear ' till they get disgusted and leave. Often he will ac- company some member of the part to the door and then whisper this simple sentence in his ear — " Aint slu pretty I " As a friend Rock, you have been reliable and true, as the rock of (Jibraltar and in parting, you carry with yiui llie best wishes thai mortals bestow on another. THOMAS BROUGHAM LEE Agriculture Landrum, S. C. Alidia ,eta; Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Poultry Club -J; Agriculture Club 2. 3. 4; Vice-president Agriculture Club 3; Corresponding Secretary Ag- riculture Club 4; Member International Inter Collegiate Crop.s Judging Team 4; Pine Burr So- ciety. The Palmetto Stale lost a good citizen when Lee left there. He has seen the Tar Heel State from one end to another and he likes it so well that we are claiming him as ours. He got his start in Landrum, and from what we can see he got a good one. Lee received his B.A. Degree from Furman in 1920 and entered the Sophomore Class at N. C. State in the Fall of 1922. While at Furman he made good. His record in the School activities is indeed good. Lee was born in the month of Showers that bring May flowers and in his career of college life he has i)lanted a flower wherever a flower might grow. ])lu eking off the thorns, that might hurt another, and I ee. here ' s to ou, and the success that is to come. GLADnocK CATCHBS lOi z en THAN W0fi2 S One Hundred Ten ARNELL C. WARE. A r P Vocational Education Hogansville, Ga. 3; Iiitt ' i-slate Club Cnivorsity of Georgjia 1, 2, 4 ; Georgia Club 4. " Fish " " Fisli, " so called because be bites every line that a new girl hands him. bails from Hogans- ville, GeorEfia where he learned to " Cheriliez Les Femmes " witli the ease and prudence worthy of a sober Judge. He left the University of Georgia like an Arab who folds his tent and silently steals away. la the battle of " Somewhere in France " he was lost for, we forget how long, emerging with a well established reputation for the American " Pome Du Terre S icre. " " Fish " is in love with a Georgia " Peach " Who as he says, " Stands in her shoes like a fo ' liundred dollar mule. " and owns about " Five luindred ac- res of good bottom land. ' We look for him to settle there to enjoy the blissful solitude of a well earned rest. He -ame to State as a man wit lion t honor in his own country but left with the laurels nf victory bedecked on his swarthy brow, " Fish ■ has proved himself to be such a likable bo " tbat wc can readily see how nature marked him as a Gentleman and called him blessed. THOMAS RUSSELL McCREA Chemistry Tifton. Ga. Gamma Sigma Kpsihm : Berzelius Chemical Society; Agromeck Staff 4; Band 1. 2. 3, 4. Tom hails from the wilds of south Georgia somewhere in the vicinity of Tifton. He came to us as a Junior spending two years at Georgia Tech. But " Tomm " ' was young then and we have forgiven him of all past misdeeds except the collection of antec relics that run on four wheels. Tom is a firm believer in that old saying " That he that tooteth not his own horn same shall not be tooted. " He says that the ladies sign their letters to him " Yours without a struggle. " His specialty is " heavy blonds " and if he bad not departed from this our story would have end- ed here. After a successful summer campaign among tlie fair sex wliich caused trouble in the Physics department Tom undertook to conquer new worlds and his journey led liim to Chapel Hill. His endeavoi ' s led him to try to cement relationships between Carolina and State Via the Co-ed route and threatened to start a young Graveyard when someone accused him of widen- ing the breach. It is said this little escopode nominated him president of the Ancient Order Of Modern Sack Holders. Tom can do more hard work on less sleep than Edison himself, and since he is now a true be- liever in " He who travels farthest travels alone. ' We do not hope but know tliat Tom will not be r-rowded for room in the business world for he will he at tlie top. One Hundred Eleven WILLIAM TAKLION ML ' LL, n K N Industrial Management Morganton, N. C. Scabbard Jind Blade; ( ' onimercc Club ' ; The Hat; Inti-mational delations Club 4; It. O. T. ( ' . Major -1; Alamatut ' County Chib: A. S. C. K. 2. " Pere " " Pere " fjot away from MorKJUitoii for four years anyliow, we never i-ould nndei ' stund it hut we are miEhty glad he did for he wouUl be an asset to any Senior Class. He was an es- pecially KOdd Sophomore for many a head of hair lie has clipped in the wee small hours of the morn i nil. He 1ih 1 wonderful i)o vers of keeping his mouth shut and was able to get away with it. He is popular among tlie boys, a favorite with the girls an l honest witli the whole world. Hl ' SSKL CUNWELL HAUtlE ' lT Electrical Engineering Lewiston, N. C. " Parenthesis " " Fox ' There are two boys on the camptis who can be recognized at any distance by their silhouette; against the sky. and one of them is Baggett. ■•Parenthesis " says tliat when he left his town, half the poimlation left. He says further that the other half ought to be proud of him. He came here with tlie class of " 24 aufi after seeing what was coming on in the class of ' 25 he dropped out to be with the more elite. " Baggett " won a state wide reputation by dis- pensing hash down at .Jessie James ' place, and if Jessie would only give him time, he would soon own the place. Were it not for the preventive measures of prohibition, we would arise, and with one ac- i trd. drink to the future health of you old boy. drinking to the days that are to come iu the due iierformance of the duties thsit associate themselves with the greater things of life. DONT YOU CAM TjO it?) VrSilFj ' ; . 1[} ■(1 - oki One Hundred Twelve JOHN C. MACE. 1 ' I ' H Business Administration Marion, S. C. Cleinson Colleg:e 1. 2; Commerce Club 3. 4; Palmetto Club 3. 4; Intei ' national lielationsliip Club 4; Vice-president 4; German Club 3, 4. " Jack " This yoiine: man drove in liere after spending two eventful years at Clemson. But being a " Swamp Ano:er ' by birth, a gentleman by instinct and a student by acquisition. Jack soon won tlie respect and admiration of the fellow students. Jacks pleasant smile and gentle manners gave him the chosen spot in the hearts of the Raleigh girls. But like the Knights of old. he was mas- ter of every situation until he met the Inn- Keepers daughter. We are all convinced that success awaits him around the corner. Step around Jack. THORNVILLE GAINES, IS E Textile Central, S. C. Clemson College 1. 2; German Club 3. 4; Tex- tile Society 3. 4; Phi Psi; Palmetto Club. " Punt " Coming to us after specializing two years in " Oring " at Clemson, Punt ' s coolness and re- servedness impresses us of liis early traning. Although he has never made a great name for himself on the campus, his sincerity, honesty and high mural standard has won for him the res- pect and admiration of the campus. " Punt " often dresses up and starts out. When one asks him where he is going he answers " Out " and that is sufficient, for he is going out in the full sense of the word. He is the " Duke " in the circles of the " Elite " society. " Punt ' s " straight forwardness and frankness is sure to put him in the esteem and respect of the community with whom he casts his lot. t FORGOT MV BOOK SOM ONt REAP THE ANSWERS OUT One Hundred Thirteen KEMP WILSON RKKCK Civil Engineering Mount Airy, N. C. Tjion Tamers Club 3, 4; Mountain Quarlette 4; Surry County Ohib 1 ; Vice-presitlLMit :; ; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Serretary 4; American Society ' of Civil Knt ineers ' 2. 3. 4; Vice-president 4; American A-ssoriation of Knpineers 2, 3, 4; Bible Class Leader 3; U. O. T. C. 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3, 4. " Kemp " " K. W. " " Killowntt " " Kemp " bails from tbe land of granite, al- tboueb bis beart is not one of stone. To kno r bim is to love bim. And it seems tbat a larH;c number of girls from Mereditb and other places know tbis also. In fact be is such a beart breaker Ibat be bas acquired still anotber nick- name, besides tlie ones given above, and tbat is " Sheik. " And from all reports Kemp is the sbeikingest Sheik that has ever sheiked around State CoUege. He puts aside all bis sbeikisbness though, when he makes a week-end visit to Hen- derson, and really gets in enrnest. But even all this doesn ' t seem to bother bim in his class work. Just bow be gets by with so little studying is a mystery to his class, But be carries such an intelligent expression on his face and can look the teacher so straight in the eyes, that even Harry Saint George can ' t tell but what he knows his lesson perfectly. Consequently, the question is asked of someone else. " K. W. " is just as much at home in the field with a transit, as he is in the parlor with a pirl. So we pre iict for him a wonderful future. EliiKNK DES-MUXD WILUEU Civil Engineering Asheville, N. C. A. S. C. E. 2, 3. 4; State College Huwiiiian Club ; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3 ; Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Lion Tamers Club 2. 3, 4; Big Cheese 2. 3 ; Companv Q ; Buncombe County Club 1. 2, 3. 4; A. A. E. 4. " Rosie " " Rosie " as the boys often refer to bim, came gliding in here with an Asheville smile on bis countenance. lie entered State as a modest pink faced lad but the four years that he has si)ent on the grounds of our campus has wrought such a change that one would hardly know tbat be was the same boy. It is even said of him that while he was at liome Christmas he even went so far as to go to a dance and was one of the leading terpischoreans of tbe city. When it comes to saying witty things be is one of the shining lights among his classmates. His ability to find something humerous in the every day things of life is indeed a great asset to his character. His cheerful nature, his good disposition and his willingness to work will be a great help toward the success in the days that are to come. MEN. WB VE SOT TO TAKE THIS CAMPAIGN TO THE EMEMI 5 DOORS " One Huiulred Fourteen ALONZU KIDIJICK WIXSLOW. Ju.. T 1 ' A Mechanical Engineering Winfall, N. C. Theta Tau: A. S. M. E; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C, 1, 2, 3, 4; Private 1; Corporal 2; 1st Sergeant 3; Captain 4; Varsity Football 3; Track 3. " Chip " " Pi-Saunt " " Chip " escaped from his soi-ial obligations in Winfield, N. V. and came into Raleigh, like a sea- gull getting out of a storm. The boys tease Chip so mucli about his native metropolis that it is H-ith a great deal of hesitancy that he ever makes reference of it. We can ' t blame him after an eye straining search on the map of that part of tlie State. " Chip " is everywhere on the campus. It liioks as though we can ' t go anywliere but that ole " Pi-Saunt " is there. He sits on the front seat in Assembly, at the ball games and in the Meredith Auditorium on spei ' ial niglits. He owns and operates a garage in competition to the " Sunshine " garage of 1911 Dormitory. He hopes to turn out a car with four wheels, by the time the summer comes. He is a good natured ole boy, being the blunt end of more .jokes than three men and two boys could think up in a week. He takes them all with a smile and straightway plans the pro- -edure of the revenge, when Cliip leaves us the campus will never be the same place again to bis friends. DANIEL KERMIT STEWART Mechanical Engineering Wilmington, N. C. A. S. M, K. 3, 4; Vice-president 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2; New Hanover County Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary-treasurer 4; French Club 2. " D. K. " " D. K. " registered, and gave Wilmington as his home. There has been no contradiction to this and the truth remains so. During his Freshm m and Sophomore years he was seen very little, but during the following summer school he decided that in order to carry out his social duties he needed a Ford. With this piece of machinery he has been a conspicious figure on the campus of N. C. C. W. and about the city of Charlotte and we cannot understand why he chooses to ride in the night on the re- turn trips, either. He is a hard faithful worker and Math and Mechanics seem to be his favorite studies. During his stay here he has won friends and we are sure that any city will be honored with having him as one of their citizens. DO ' NT YDU KNOW BETTER THAN TO TAKE GOVERNOKS OFF ENGINES. THEY IRE JUST LIKE WOMEN. 7 D. B. JOHNSTON. K A Business Administration Hickory, N. C. President Pan-Helleiiif Council 4; Track Squad 1; Jlonograin Clut) 2, ' , 4; Panllellt ' iiic CouniMl :t. 4; Commerce Chih 2. ' .i, 4; House of Student (iovernment 4. " Dude " " I ude " is a " .sutiar foot " from Hickory. He likes the women from all observations, they go wild about him — Dude performs on the track team he is as fast as a " greased spark " and can talk at the same si)eed. He puts the same spriutfy legs and busy mind into his running on tlio cinder path as he does in leading his class in bis studies. Punctual and liard working, great things are expected of you, Dude. WILLIAM MARVIN LONG, K A Textile Concord, N. C. Pill Psi: Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, 4; (Jerman Clnb 2. , 4; Freshman Football. Freshman Baseball ; Monogram Club 2. ' .i, 4 ; Football ; Varsity Basketball ' 2. 3; Cabarrus County Club 2, S, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Foreign Relations and Customs Club 4. " E. P. " " Kal " " Mordecai ' " Uat " came to us in 1019. He showed bis greatest fame on tlie Basketball team in 19 and 20 — be was the lightest man on the team yet he was the fastest. If there is anything going on nil the campus you can expect to find " Uat " in Ibe midst of it all. wherever you find him you will also find " jiep. " He is a great politician among tiie Greek Circles on the campus, " Rat " is a textile man yet lie manages to stay far above the passing marks; with this and bis win- ning personality great things are expected of this young man. THAT -DAHN N C NC " RD One Hundred Sixteen ' HK■■A ntM ' !kj EDWIN LOWDER KEY Civil Engineering Ellerbe, N. C. Freshman Baseball; Class Baseball 2; Band 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 4; Glee Club 4; Triangle Club 1, 2 ; Sandhill Club 1. 2 ; Royal Society of Yellow Dogs 3, 4 ; Freshman Friendship Council ; Bible Study 1, 2; Assistant Bible Study Leader 2. No member of the Senior Civil Engineering class is better liked than Edwin Key. He is quiet, friendly, and the kind of man who is always ready to help a fellow out no matter whether it is a problem in mathematics or something else that is causing the trouble he is always willing to help get things right. Much of our respect for Edwin arises from the fact that he is a veteran of the World War and was a member of the famous Thirtieth (Old Hickory) division when that organization smashed the supposedly impregnable Hindenburg line Sept. 29, 1918. We boys who are a year or so younger cannot help but admire a man who passed thro igh that experience. Especially one who had the nerve to get m,arried after coming safely back from Europe. Beside being a Engineer Edwin is a musician. He is a member of the Glee Club, the orchestra, and has been a member of the K. O. T. C. Band since he first entered school here. His big base horn is one reason why our band is considered the best college band in the south. EDGAR WILLIAM ARMSTRONG, Jit. Civil Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineers Society 3, 4; Lion Tamers Club 2. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; 1st Lieu- tenant Co. I 4. " Ham " " Ham " is a Raleigh boy and this town is justified in calling him one of tlie favorite sons, for he is a leader in the class that goes forth this year. He is a type of young man that every one feels at ease to admire. When called upon for aid " Ham " is always ready to give the best that he has. Because of his gentlemanly qualities there is not a man in the class who can boast of a greater number of friends than this boy. He is an excellent student and even the hardest of studies afford him no fear. Even " Dad ' s " calculus held no terror for him. Per- haps this is in part due to the fact that he always had the concluding word for dad ' s ques- tions. Besides being one of Colonel Gregory ' s right hand men, and a good soldier, he is a man of the highest caliber, ranking well in all the cre- ditable things of life. There is no use in predicting a great future for ' " Ham. " Tliat will take care of itself. Be- cause any man who has plenty of good horse sense and a personality that he has is bound to win a great place in the world. One Hundred Seventeen bAWKKXCE HUNTl-JK KUANK Textile Greensboro, N. C. Square and Compass; Textile Society 2, 3, 4; Se.relary and Tieasuver :) ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. 4; Second Ijieutenaut 4; (tuilford County Club 1, 2, 3, 4. " Ro-ane " Hunter hails from the gate City of the south the land of good looking girls. Roane ought to be u Sheik as he lives just three blocks from N. C. C. W., but from his social record in Raleigh he has proved that he got good coaching somewhere. Tliree cheers to N. C. C. W. for producing one Sheik. Not only is he bad about taking the little girls hearts but he is worse on taking other things such as Epsom Salts from nurses and depriving the poor sick people of their daily medicine. Hunter took a little trip to New Orleans Christmas and from all reports he broke quite a few hearts down there. She must have been a R.P.D. Girl as he got lost as he had never been in a big city before because you never get out of the woods going through Green.shoro. A snail might be slow but Hunter has got to push it to keep up. He is the first to get up in the morning but out of a crowd of six he is the last to get to breakfast. When it comes to feeding that hole in your face you have got to " strut " to beat him cause he is a long drawn out eater. Stick to it Hunter as the class is looking at you and hope you will shake out of that long slow pace into a long stride of success and happiness. HOPE THe Me. ALBERT LANG EAGLES Agriculture AdiuinistratiiJii Tarboro, N. C. Agricultural Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Yellow Ciir 1, 2. 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3; Nash-Edgecombe 1, 2, 3. 4; Reporter 4; Assistant Manager I ' ootball 3 ; Manager Freshman Foot- ball 4; Managing Editor N. C. State Agricultur- ist 4; Charter Member Agriculture Economics Club 4; Vice-president 4. Mr. Eagles sailed in here from Tarboro. Route 5, Friends claim that his first college ambition was to be a noted physycist, but after two years of search and research work he was thoroughly convinced that he would never be an Einstein. He then turned his attention to the study of Agricultural Economics in which field he has been so successful that even Dr. Forster feels himself walking on bauanna peelings. Tills brds highest ambition is to find a mate wlio, after college days, will sail with him to the highest peak of success where he has an option on a cozy home for two (or more). Take the fighting spirit of the Wolf Pack with you, Eagle old boy, wo are all betting on you. ALFRED ARRINGTOX .JollXtfTUN, 7. 1 ' Electrical Engineering Rocky Mount, N. C. U. N. C. 1, 2; Freshman Football; Base- hall Captain (Fresh); Varsity Football; Baseball; (Captain Elect Football); Grermau Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Tbeta Tau; Phi Tlieta (Sophomore Order); A. I. E. E. Monogram Club; " Bike " Club President. " Al " " Al " breezed in here from the metropolis of Rocky Mount, after a ' round and about trip to the University on the hill. He was so popular at Chapel Hill that it is little wonder that he hated to leave there, but if you could take a good look about the campus you could see why he hates to leave here so bad that he hardly ever goes home to see his " Folks. " " Ole Al " as the boys speak of him is quite an athlete, for besides being the Football Captain- Elect for the coming year, he is a great " Six Day " bicycle rider, racing si.x days in the week with the two " Toots " on Prof. Parks ' pet whistle. Likewise he has a State wide reputation as a side stepper on the Football iield, having learned this art by chasing rabbits around Rocky Mount. A friend of his says that " Al " is never among strangers and that in the most cosmopolitan of crowds, his popularity is outstanding. He is quiet, nonassuming, honorable and great by vir- tue of his admirable personality. JUDSox L. ROBERTSox. jic. A ::; + Civil Engineering Portsmouth, Va. Theta Tau; Sophomore Order Phi Tbeta; ( Id Dominion Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; It. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2; Berzelius Chemical .Society 1; A. S. C. E.; Class Historian 2; Pan- Hellenic Council 3 ; House of Student Government 1 ; Spanish Club 2 ; Company Q 2, 3, 4. " Biddy " " Bid ly " is small in stature but large in achievements. During his four years stay here he has been represented in every activity that a 110 Lr. man could be. His winning personality has made many friends for him in the city of Raleigh and won the respect of the entire student body. He lias stayed well above the passing mark in his studies and we predict a wonderful success for him in the " Link dogging world. " TH WK (LL MAHE rnis CLASS " DON ' T YOU THINK] One Hundred Nineteen TED CLINE ALBRIGHT. A X A Textile Charlotte, N. C. Scaiibiird and Blade ; Phi Psi ; Mecklenburg County (_Mub 1. 2, 3. 4; Secretary and Treasurer 2; Vice-president 3; President 4; R. 0. T. C. 1, ' 2. 3. 4; Corporal 2; 1st Sergeant 3; Captain 4 ; Textile Society 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-president 4 ; Pullen Literary Society 1 ; Friendship Council ; Bible Study Leader; Promotion Force; Varsity Track 1, 2. " T. C. " Ted hails from the " Queen City of the South " as one of the staunchest political men N. C. State has ever had upon its camjuis. No con- gressman in the hall of congress or even Ciilvin Ciiolidee will argue and hold up the old Rep- ublican faith like Ted will. Just any time yovi want to know anything about jiolitics boMi Rep- ublican and Democrat .just ask Ted for he knows evei-y law and act that has been passed by either party. When it comes to happy go lucky fellows there are few on the campus that will surpass Ted, for he never lets anything worry liim and is one of the best natureii fellows on the campus. Ted is one of the most promising men in the Textile Department. His fame has grown to such extent that Prof. " Windy " Hart is going to name his new boy after him. The chiss of " 2. " ) expect to see you the Governor of N. C. in a few more years judging from our political ability. GAITHEK CALVIN LASSITER. A X A Business Administration Hillsboro, N. C. Freshman Football ; Freshman Baseball ; Cap- tain Varsity ] ' ' ootbaIl 2. 3. 4 ; Varsity Haseball 2. 3. 4; Captain 4; Commerce Club 2, 3. 4; Monogram Chib 2, 3, 4 ; President 3 ; Court of Customs 2. 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4. " Red " Every man th at ever went 1o State College or ever visited State College has heard of " Red " Lassiter. the great athlete. Many are the lau- rels and trophies he lias brought to State, and no man who has ever finished State will leave as good an athletic record and name as " Red " leaves here at his Ahna Mater. No man lias ever jdayed upon State (Jrid Iron or piti-hed a ball from first to thii ' d, that could surpass " Red. " When a extra touch down is to be nuidc or another home lun was to be made " Red " was alwaj ' s called upon and Red always nuide it good. Many titles and honors has " Red " established for himself in these two branches of athletics. He was selected on the mythical eleven this passed fall and all state liasebal! team last year, and Captain of this year ' s team. " Red " is the most popular man on the campvis and when a Freshman comes to State the first yell he learns in a Wau-Rau-Rac for " Red. " No man has had an ill tbouglit towards " Red " since he has been here and all of this came through his good traits of a clean all roiiiKl man and winning personality. ' I TEILLVOO 5n; rr ' - f COOLIDGL 13 THL HRNl " hA] One Hundred Tnenly EDWARD URBAN LEWIS, A X A Textile Rocky Mount, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Corp.iral 2; German Club: Phi Psi : Piin-Hellenic Council 4; Secretary and Treasurer Pan-Helleuic Council 4; Tompkins Textile Sot-eity ; Nash-Edigecombe County CUib 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Ti ' easurer 3. " Ed " This boy ' " Swooped " down upon us from Wake Forest and since then he has not only proven himself a man among men but a gentleman among ladies. His favorite occupation is loafing. It is said of him that he gets up early so that he will have more time to loaf. He checks all of the checking places in Raleigh, and even looks ' em over on Hovian Heights. • " Ed " is popular among the boys on the cam- pus and is a shining light when he buckles down to his studies. If his future is as good as his past, we see great things for him in the days that are to be. " Let ' s check Boyhui Heights. " FriiXEY lliXATlULS BKUCK. A Business Administration Trenton, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2i French Club 2; Commerce Club 2; Company Q 3, 4; President Jones County Club 4. " iggy " Furney haled in from the wilds of Trenton, has distinguished himself on the campus by becom- ing one of the " Big Ten Sheiks. " His bedroom eyes have won for him great fame as a man among ladies. Although Furney ' s bedroom eyes have created greater sensation in Raleigh among the fair sex, the real " Song of Love " is being played upon the heart strings of a fair damsel at N. C. C. W, Furney is a staunch follower of the market reports as he receives his " Sugar Report " every morn- ing including Sunday. During his Freshman year Furney thought the Freshman rules were only a joke, but after run- ning down the isle prepared by the hard Sophs, he quickly changed his mind. Furney will bear watching after he leaves State College because he is a man going after success and unless we are mistaken he will succeed. Here ' s to you Furney. " This makes the second time today I have written to her. " C Y0URUT£ST6T£P To 1 One Hundred Twenty-one JAMES PAl ' L KiSKH Agricultural Administration Bessemer City, N. C. Mi-mhor Aprii-ulture Club; Poultry Siiencc (MuIj; Aucient Urtier Yellow Our; Secretary Gas- ton County Club 4; Vice-president Giiston (bounty Club 3; Commerce Club; Friendship Covimil; Ag- riculture Economics Club. " Puss " " Paul ' Paul, better known to the boys as " Puss " de- rived his name from the most primitive man known of, namely Pithicanthrispusserectus whom he fa- vored so " and wliose instincts he has acquired. " Puss " is an excellent student having been a faithful follower of the " Pussel Tail " at home and continues to follow the same trail up here. only a more advanced way. " Puss " is a quiet, deep thinking fellow, using very few words that are not necessary. In the summer school of H»2-l he was a con- .spicuous character participating in the activities of the campus and befriending all who craved his attention. Paul, one of the best hearted men on the campus, has been quite an asset to the class of ' 25, and as we pass we hail to " i)uss " bidding him the best of succeess in the days that are to be, hoping that the gods that govern the future hopes and destinies will look after him, blessing him in the full sense of the word, even as he has blessed us with his presence. CHELCIE BAIRD ELLER Business Administration Ready Branch, N. C. Freshman Football 1 ; Varsity Squad 2, 3, 4 ; Monogram Club 3, 4; Mars Hill Club 1, 2. 3, 4; President 4; Mountain Quartette 4; President 4. " Little Mary " " Big-uu " " Little Mary " as he is known among the boys acquired his name from the channels of love which from all reports, he has penetrated to a great extent. He is one of the most popular men on the campus, being known by every num from the greatest of the Seniors to the most meek and lowly Freshman. His popularity was acquired in part by that great big heart that he has and by winning ways that he posesses. He is a very valuable man to the Football team, and one of the pillars of the defense. " Mary " is such an ardent State man that he gave the use of one of his legs for a period of time, trying to uphold the reputation of the college he learned to love. However in this game, the greatest of his life the charging Penn State team was held to a 16-0 margin. Giving Eller the gold football and the pretty red sweater was a little gift in the comparison of due merits, for he has chisel- ed his name deep in the concrete of State ' s his- tory, to remain there " forever and a day, until the walls crumble in ruin and molder in dust away. " He has fought a good fight, he has finished the course. Luck ever to you ole boy. f hi we WATfM JOB r yes. On» Mundred Twenty-two FUEDEiUCK VERNON HARCOURT SMITH, 4 K T Chemical Engineering Charlotte, N. C. Clemson College 1, 2, 3 ; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Gump McOlellan 3 ; German Club 4. " Smitty " fled eagerly to State after a grand Malee in the Clemson Military Institute. He has in that short time won his way into our hearts with that Ultra-pleasant personality. An outstanding leader of social and loyal activities at Clemson he has quickly made himself a part of the great student body. AVe have drawn an Ace in the shuffle. His circular activities are confined to Chemical Engineering, where he has proven himself a capable and Energetic student. He has also dis- tinguished himself in Music and oratory — the former through his skilled manipulation of the nasal " Kazoo, " the latter, by early and late " Bull " sessions in which he is Mexican Athlete, strikingly powerful at all times. " Smitty ' s " extra-circular activities are largely social, and he has already made his mark in local circles. He assures us however, and we believe him, that his heart is happy in Savannah. " She ' s a Lucky Girl. " EDWIN GREY JONES, :: K Textile Engineering Jacksonville, Pla. Ga. Tech. 1, 2. 3; Phi Psi ; German Club 4; R. O. T. ( ' . Lieutenant 4; Foreign lielationshii) Club: Secretary and Ti ' easurer 4; Camp McClellan 3; White Spade; Cotillion Club. " Eddie " Ed claims that he is from Florence. South Caro- lina, Atlanta, Georgia, Jacksonville, Florida and several other places. In an old book that we found in the library, we learn that Ed made quite a reputation while fighting the battles of chemistry at Georgia Tech. An old classmate of his says that he was the hero of the battle of Anniston, Alabama and came out of the fray with fame that is of a credit to the ole " Fighting Motor Transport Corps. " He showed up at State with a determined will to make good, make friends, and catch all of the dances from Raleigh to Greensboro and back. To see him strut, is ample evidence of the fact that he succeeded. Nature smiled on Ed, and Ed smiles on us. We smile on the ladies, and the ladies bless the earth, and thus the world goes ' round and ' round, and Ed, here ' s to you may the sun that shines on you. ever drive the ilouds of dispair away as far as the east is from the west. One Hwndred Twenty-three ' - .i r.. Agriculture; Poultry Black Mountaiu. N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2. ' .i. 4; Puultry Science Club 2, :i, 4; Secretary and Treasurer Poultry Science Club 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3; Reporter Poultry Sci- ence Club 3; (ilee Club 4; Manager 4; College Quartette 4; Triangle Club 4. Glenn is one among our class tbat has taken upon him a wife in the last few years. He at- tained his majority several years ago. He is a ronsistent worker has jiroven hiuiself reliable in a great many respects. With all his honors he has made a success in his work and he is a man that we are all glad to call a member of the class of " 25. " We believe he will " get there ' in any- thing he undertakes. KAULV CARAWAY SMITH Civil Engineering Farmington. N. C. Fresliman Friendship Council 1; Friendshij) Council 2. 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2. 3. 4; Student Manager Dining Hall 4; College Quartette 2, 3, 4: Member House of Student Government 1 ; Glee Club 4. " Early " Take your hat off to this handsome lad. it is Early. He says tbat the girls, or girl, as we understand it. would not let him study as he should, but we cannot see the connection. He claims Farmington as his birth place, but it looks as though the trips to New Hill would warrant one ' s calling him a citizen of that place, which to him, is evidently more naturally beau- tiful than the tobacco fields of Farmington. f arly has become very well known on the campus by reason of his position as " Official Whistle Blower ■ in the dining hall during his Senior Year. Although he is continuously in- terujjting earli meal with uninteresting announce- ments, we ovei-look that for he is a very well liked boy and a worthy associate. As in many other cases we have found " Early " a pal, a friend, and a Gentleman with a host of friends who will miss his congenial .lolly person- ality long after they leave school. His straight forward manner, bis undying energy an(i his de- sire to do something will surely carry hiin to the heights that great men attain. " Now Fesser, just how was that " ? AN E3 i C IT10N WOTi TH i i. NO nORE DiJCUn THROtmCj MJOUIl dO RO One Hundred Twentyfonr LINWOOD SEXTOX PRIDGEX, :i ' I K Chemistry Dunn, N. C. School of Engineering of Milwaukee. Wisconsin 1; Freshman Track 2; A ' arsity Ti-;u-k 3; Mono- gram Club 4: House of Student Gnvernment 3; R. O. T. C. Band 2. 3, 4: BerzeHns Chemical Society 12. 3, 4; German Club 3. 4; Gamma Sigma ?;psilon 3, 4; Pine Bur Society; Royal Order of Yellow Cur 3, 4; Student Council 4. " Pridge " ' This versatile young man with the physical make up of a Greek God entered here in the Sophomore class after having spent one year at ililwaukee College. He is a gentleman, a scholar and a judge of good — women. He has a schol- astic average of about ninety for the three years he has been here ; jumps twenty-two feet ; is a ladies man par excellence; and in short is an all-round good fellow. He is true to his friends, loyal and honest with the whole world. Pridge should make a wonderful success in the -hemical world and we are sure he will. " The road to happiness leads to the country. " DUXCAX JEXXIXGS UEVAXK. :: ■! ' E Economics Fayetteville, N. C. German Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Company Q. " Dune " " Old Soldier " " Dune ' " better known as " Old Soldier " enrolled with the class of 24, b it due to a little trouble with the Physics Department he had to drop out a year. " Old Soldier " is not the studious type but when he does tackle a lesson it is with the vim and determination that won him glory in the World War. " Dunes " hobby is arguing and lecturing to freshmen, his pet sub.iect being " How To Win a Woman ' s Love and Hold It. " He is " master of cere- monies " at " Bull Sessions. " And no matter what subject comes up he knows something about it. " Dune ' has a pleasing personality and a line that makes the best of them " fall " — so says the little girl from Fayetteville. IT5 f G1 tf T LIFE — IF YOU DON ' T MLf KlNl WHY HEIne Q_u r One Hundred Twenty-fiv rH Af ' » FRED AUGUSTUS FKTTKH. Ju. Civil Engineering Raleigh, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sergeant ' S; Lieuten- ant 4; Hand 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3. 4; Ger- man Club 2. 3. 4; Camp McClellan Club; Kifle Sharpshooter; French Chib 2. " Buddy " Vli:it ' s a laugh worth? We ' ll say that it is worth a great deal. Whether it be on the Class in Astronomy or whether it be in the cooping sun of " Way down in Alabama. " Tlie veterans of Camp McClellan might ask. who could laugh at such times? Well no one could, unless his name was Fred Fetter. He has that gift and he uses it well. Besides the quality of laughing Fred is a busy lad. Running from Peace college to " Daddy " Price ' s conservatory keeps him in a strut, so much so that he does not weigh us m icli as he used to. (lie Weighs only twice a week now). No account of Fred would be complete without mention of his lecord as a musician. During his last three years in school lie has been affiliated % ith " Cap " Price ' s band and with his Saxophone he has won quite a name in the circles of his liome town. Raleigh. Fred may be accurately described as a gentle- man, speaking for himself a good sport, and a boy who wears a smile for all he meets. L. T. STATOX Highway Engineering New London, N. C. Mars Hill Club 1. 2, 3. 4; A. S. C. K. 3. 4. " Theo " It is a physical impossibility to even attempt to describe tliis sandy haired youth who hails from New London, N. C. " Theo " bad untold difficulties in adjusting himself to the method employed for refined education given at State and it was only at the beginning of his Sophomore year that he became conscious that he was fully a boni-tide student in the " Stake Driving " course. " Theo " is especially fond of reading and it can be safely said that he has been known to boriow at least one pamphlet from the Library. He liked this panii)hlet so well that he refused to return it on time with the I ' esult that a charge of " Two-bits " was assessed upon him for his negligence in failing to return the i amphlet on time. It must also be noted that the pamphlet was valued at almost one dime. It would be indeed unjust to say nothing about " Theo ' s close contact with the girls over at Mere- dith. Finally he has singled out one which he boasts as belonging to him and from what we hear it would not be surprising in the least to hear at any time that he has .lumped into the Sea of matrimony without a bathing suit on. After all " Tlieo " is a hard working, energetic and determined student and well liked !)y the many friends that he lias made during his four years sojourn here. Much is expected of him in the future and he leaves with the intent of winning glory for his State and Alma Mater. One Hundred TweiUy-aix ELISON HEYWARD DOBBINS, A V P Textile Manufacturing Gastonia, N. C. Freshman Baseball ; Gaston County Club 3, 4 ; Vice-president 4; Textile Society 2, 3. 4; German Club 4. " Ijong Chin " " Long Chin " the pride of fifth dormitory and the Textile department smiled his way into a warm place in the hearts of the boys. Dobbins is a student we are proud of and the boys in his dormitory say he is the best natured man in his dormitory, the most likable boy and every inch a ffentleman. Dobbins is the type of man who is not going to run mills for anyone, he is going to build liis own mills, run tliem himself and put out the kind of material that will make his competitors sit up all night trying to equal, and boy we believe you can do it. JAMES HEATH KLUTTZ, II K 4 Poultry Science Albemarle, N. C. Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball 2. 3: Ger- man Club 2, 3 ; Secretary and Treasurer 4 : Agriculture Club 1 ; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Poultry Scieno Club 2, 3, 4; Manager Dixie Ramblers; Manager College Glee Club and Concert Orchestra: Pan-Hellenic Council; Secre- taray and Ti-easurer Stanlv Countv Club 2; " White Spades; Cotillion Club. " Heath " " German Club " Introducing ' a lad of such a calibre that will make the best of all things where ever he goes. Who is this demigog, a Finchley model, a Valin- lino, or a Valedictorian ? He is a person with many redeeming features, one of which is not characteristic of many boys, he owns his own Bull farm upon which no one dare venture. He is a boy of whom his class is proud. Not being a politician he takes to dancing and in this field has ventured far. He has led many of our numerous dances, a figure of grace and -Style. AVe can easily see why Heath takes to dancing, he is a Poultry Specialist. Heath works hard some times, but work was not meant for Heath, ' tis not his calling, he gets along without it. He is well up in his studies as his reports prove. The inevatible leg or boot is surely in his grasp. Heaths address is plain U. S. A., but if you have time, add Albemarle, or to correspond with him here put in care of Dr. Brooks. 1 " NOPE 1 NtML ' R ' NECK a n L ( UNLt55 5V t -Tf INSISTS. " One Hundred Twenty-seven GERALD HOOVER AIAIIAFKEE Textile Manufacturing Henrietta, N. C. Square and Compass 1, 2, 3. 4; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, 4; International Relationship Club 4. ' Mnck ' " G. H. " Mark is one of the Gover nment students, who has demonstrated that it is well to mix matri- mony and college work. He has found it easier lo take notes with a pencil and have his wife copy them for liim rather than puzzle over his own hand writing when it cools. He served in France with the thirtieth division and has shown the same tenacity of purpose in poing after his de2:ree as he did when he and some other fellows broke the Hindenburg line. As a student. Mack is a hard worker, self re- liant, frank, and out spoken. He is congenial, trood natured anad an all-round good chap. He is always ready to da a good turn to some one who is a favorable recipiant. In the conversations that he so often leads, he breaks in long enough to say, " My baby says — " Here ' s to you ohl boy. Luck is with you, go ahead. 5 Y, I GOl TO CATCH A CLASS JO SKI ' II ALVIN WILSON Vocational Education Nebo, N. C. McDowell County Club 4: Agriculture Club 3. 4: Reporter 3; Poultry Science Club 3, 4; Yellow Cur 3. 4; Pullen Literary Society 3. 4; Debate 3; Secretary 4; N. C. State Agriculturist Staff 4; R. O. T. C. 3, 4; Sergeant 3; 1st Sergeant 4 ; Friendship Council 3, 4 ; Debating Council 4. " Education " Joe " " J. Stitt " Behold the gentleman from Xebo, N. C. and Cas- per, Wyoming. He is small of stature but the volume of his voiabulary makes him appear as large as anybody when there is a B — Session going on. After attending Berea College; Kentucky-Wes- ley an ; doing a hitch in the Navy dxiring the hectic days of the World War; and proving up on a homestead near the Teapot Dome, in Wyom- ing, this young man decide i he would like some more education. Therefore, he entered State in the Fail of 19 ' J3. That he has made good goes ithout saying. Besides being assistant to P. G. and taking an active part in outside activities!, he has piled up a considerable number of onett during his sojourn here. His favorite form of recieation is writing a letter fverji day to some- body in (ireenvilie, . C. We suspect she is attending a certain Female CoUose down there. Luck to ou " Stitt. " The world welc-onies with open arms those who. besides knowing how to do thinss themselves, an teach others how to do Them. We predict for you. " J. Stilt, " a success- ful career in your chosen field of endeavor. Favorite expressions: 1. Hi Guys. 2. Pretty Fine Businesa. One Btmdred Tuenit -ci( ht WILLIAM tLW.MDXD LKAL Mechanical Engineering Lenoir. X. C. DAXIEL Ai;ul " TrS 8TEVEXS Mechanical Engineering Martins Point. S. C. R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Corporal 2; Kreiuh Club 2; A. S. M. E. 3. 4; President 4; Hmise Student Government 4; Secretary Treasurer Senior Class; Literature Club 4. ' Whoop " Whoop AVhoop " yonder comes Deal with one of A ' oughan ' s monkey wrenches in the lapel of his coat, givins the Senior Mechanical High Sign. " And headed for the iless Hall. Besides King Vaughn ' s " Side Kick " he is Mr. Harris ' s Champion weilder of the Knife, Fork, and Spoon. Deal is a student of the best type, being good in his work, a good mixer and an all- round " Peach of a fellow. ' Beal here ' s to yon. may your wrench never slip and your machinery always run so smooth that Vaughn will be proud to have had such a lad. " Skipper " " Goat " ' " Weight the hook, " " Up with the main sail. " The good ship Stevens, commanded by Skipper, puts to sea after a seven year stay in the dry dock at Stat College. The entire Senior class gather to bid him von voyage but Inspector Vou- ghan. who has refused to grant his clearance papers all these years merely remarks. " Another good plowhand ruined. " " Goat " came back this year determined to finish in spite of calculus and the point system. His first step was to move into South end of 1911 and it is reported that he is attending church regularly. " Skipper ' s " stay in this port has been a rough one but he has met numerous examinations with a smile. His carefree, ways and jolly good nature have made for him a host of friends on the campus and we arc expecting great things of him. ' ■ar jj I I c i 5ta y, 3 or T ' a T ?6( One Hundred Tu ' entti-nine YHK A IUI M t U; 5 JUakiS lmA ■ttuiUii Lea .ar Literary Society; Secretary 3; Treas- urer 4 : Student Member A. S. C. K. ; Nash- KdEecomhe Countv Club; Vice-president 3; Presi- dent -1: Kriendship Council; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Sertreunt 3 ; 1st Lieutenant 4 ; House of Student Government 2 ; ( Winner of Teclmiciau Beauty Contest — 1924.) " C. E. " Pause gentle reader, tarry for a moment and frain thereby. The above tin type is a strikini; representation of Columbus Kdwin Vick, Yes it is none otlier tlian the pride of the I-iun Tamers Club. And who and AVhat is he ? you may ask be is a sheik of the Hrst and last water. Tn addi- tion he is a heart smasher par excellent and an eitfhteen caret, two tisted, retrular " be " man. He has a way of his own with the gentle se. , and well he may lierause isn ' t it a historical fact tluit he has carried olT numerous Hrst places in var- ious and sundry beauty shows . ' ' Tis ti ' ue. With his ireneroiis nature, broad mint! and shoulders, and his physical recommendations, we can see notbini: in tlie panorama of life but suc- cess for him. and so be it because lie is indeed, descr inL; of piosperity and baitpiness and success. ---, TO DO THAN GOOD A. S. C. E. 2, 3. 4; Seiretarv 4; I ' ullen Lit- erary Society 2. :i, 4; !!. O. T. ( ' . 1, 2. 3, 4; 1st Ijii ' iitenimt 4: Fvanltlin Cnvinty Club 1. 2; l ' ' rieii(lsliip ( ' c)vincil 1. 2, 3; Lion Tamcfs Club 2. 3, 4. •■p. G. " " Sliirf Look fiKain at this picture tlii (lUy Pai ' risii, better known on tin ■■.Shirt, " AltlioUL ' ll he is a Kntrineerinf lie is an autliority One Ilun irrd Thirty ™p, vtitmtMM ALBERT GASKINS BYRUM, A r P Agricultural Administration Edenton. N. C. GEORGE VERNON HOLLOMAN. Electrical Engineering Rich Square, N, C. K I E Fresluiian Fontball : Varsity Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Ca])taiii 4 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4 ; Vice-pres- ident 4 ; House of Student Government 4 ; President of Class 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2; German Chib 3, 4; Mono niin Club 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Ring Committee. " Buck " Buck is one of the most pni)ular men on tlic campus and stands high in the estimation of all his fellow classmates. He won the distinction and honor of bein President of the Sophomore class in ' 22. When he left home, he read bis compass wronir and lost one of his maps, finally landing at Chapel Hill. He soon caught the error of his ways and came to State. He made the track team the day that he went out. This year he is Captain and dares an ' one. large or small to try to cross the tape ahead of him. In the State meet of last year he won the 100 yd. dash. 220 yd. dash, and beat everybody in the 440 yd. dash like the ace beats the dnce. Witli that same " ■Iron that he displays on the cinder path, winning glory for State, we look to see him win a name for himself when he jumps ort ' on The field tryouts of life. " Fish have ou seen Sinhad T ' Roanoke-ChowHn Club 1, 2. 3, 4 ; Reporter 1; Treasurer 2; Secretary 3, 4; German Club 1. 2, 3. 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. 3, 4; Sergeant Bugler 1, 2; Sergeant Major 3; Regimental Ad- jutant 4; Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3. 4; Court of Customs 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Camp McClellan Club 4. George, sometimes known as " Sinbad. " ' dfrived his name from the old Arabian hero. Sinbad. the sailor, and like his name sake, " Sinbad " has traveled the seven seas. The most thrilling ex- periences that " Sinbad " had were in Sunny France, but be can tell marvelous tales of other countries that he visited while in the service us a wireless operator, " Sinbad " has also had quite a few adventures at Uncle Charlie Brewer ' s pet Institution. Mere- dith. During his Freshman and Sophomore years lie held the distinctive position a Honorary Dean and during this time some few stout hearts fell under his spell, but only one victim remained so. Those pretty talking brown eyes were too much for " Sinbad " and here liis adventures end. George is a good fellow, an energetic and hard worker, always ready to do more than his part. Success is sure to greet him some day. He gets good marks in his classrooms and is held high in the estimation of those who know him. He is a worthy pal and an All-in-all real lie man. ' E ' GAD. MY ANCESTORS c wie FROM jERMany ' ' J J One Sundred Thirty-one ALTON BLAINE HUNTER Vocational Education Tobaccoville, N. C. RALPH HARRISON RAPER Business Administration Welcome, N. C. Pullon Liteniry Society 1, 2, 3. 4; Treasurer ;J ; Inter Societv Orator 4; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3; Bible Study Leader 3; Editor in Chief of N. C. State Agriculturist 4; Asrirultural Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Press Reporter 4; ( ' bairniau Prosrani Committee 4; Poultry Srienre Club 3, 2; Forsytb County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Member of Student Council 4. Here he is. The pride of Tobaccoville. which is H small suburban town of Winston-Salem, onl liftot ' n miles out Lent; Street. In spite of the jilai-c of his origin, only four years ago this oung man distinguished liimself as a hard work- er, good student and an admirer of beauty in man. He is a type of a boy that one cannot forget. His ever ready Ford and that winning smile help him in the daily jtursuitf of knowledge. A neat dresser, a fine boy and one whose ap- pearances proves his worthiness as a gentleman. He is quiet, non-assuming, and a worker who does bis tasks well. His ways are pleasing and bis success is the supremo wish of liis associates. Luck to on old boy, we are r ounling on yon. House of Student Covernment 1; Class Secretary 2 ; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Librarian 3; Inter Collegiate De- bater 3 ; Commerce Club 2, 3 ; Ti ' easurer 3 ; French Clnb 2; Davidson County Club 2, 3, 4; Reporter 3; Vice-president 3; President 4; Inter- national Relationship Club 4; President 4; Techni- cian Staff 2, 3. 4 ; Assistant Business Manager 3 ; Busineaa Manager 4 ; Publications Board 4 ; Secretary 4 ; Leazar Pullen Forensic Club 4 ; Pine Burr Society 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society 4. Ralph i)ushes the lapels of his coat back, puts liis thumb in the arm pit of his vest and gives tlieui all the " liigh sign. " When someone ask liim if lie ' s from Welcome, N. C. He says your welcome at Welcome and if you don ' t believe it just get your other shirt and come over and spend the week. " Raper " as the boys speak of him is champion wielder of the typewriter for the Technician. As a student Raper stands out like a wart on the nose and when the reports come out we all envy him. In the big road of life, old boy, hold tlie pace you ' ve got and on the steej) gra(h ' s to success when others falter you ' ll ride in High gear to get the reward that is .i istly yours. iVAS NCCklNG 70 N GffT MNP I WO vpfff v : Ce£, TI-ieM Hi C£T Cl.03b PE-flNUTS WE CAN SMELL rSMELL GOOD N ( ' EM BETTBK One UmxAreA ThiHu-twa H.R.H. PRi ' kf Oscar, of viAL j One Bundred Thirl i three y Senior BirectorjP . ra Pace N A t K I ' v.;;.: Al.CHdKN. ' I ' HOMAS 77 .TIMKSON. .1. R 99 AI.HKIIiHT, T. (• 120 .lOllNSTON, 1). B Ill) AliMSTKONCi. !■:. V 117 ■TOHNSON, R 78 BAGf K ' n ' , K. (! 112 .lOHXSTON. A. A 119 BAIIA ' , r, (• 81 .lONEK. C. 1! 69 KAKNS, I ' . 11.. .Ik 90 JONES, E. G 123 1 BKA.SO.V. H. .1 KKNNKTT, C. K 10. - 100 KEEN. H B S9 KEY, E. L 117 BKKUY, K. F T.i KLSER. .(. P 122 BI.LME. P. W HUKMKK, H. M los 74 KLl ' TTS .1 II 127 LAMBETH, H. L 83 BROCK, r. I 121 LANE. G. F 92 BUOTHKRS. L. A 74 LANG. B. L 79 BKOWX, .1. K 9. ' ) LASSITER. G. C 120 BROWN. T. T 104 LAWRENCE. L. C. .iR 65 BURROUGH.S. U. K BYRUM. A. G CARR, F. J CHANG, F. T 7.-) 131 98 LEE T B . 110 LEWIS, E. U 121 LEWIS .1 W 106 LONG. W. M 116 CLARKE. F. F CODY. E. D 77 93 LUTZ F E 94 JIcADAilS, J. P., .IR 108 COOKE. L. H 78 McNAIRY ' , R. M 106 COTTEN. B. L 103 McCREA, T. R Ill COUNCIL, A. R 66 MACE, J. C 113 DEAL, W. R 129 MAHAFFEE, G. H 128 DE VANE. D. .1 125 JIATHESON, D. S 63 DOAR. W. R 80 MORATHE, S. K 133 DOBBINS, E. H 127 MAXWELL. A. .1.. .Ir 82 DILLARD, L. C DULS, H. T 75 88 MELTON R L 64 MOORE. H. G 76 EAGLES, A. L ELLER, C. B 118 122 MOSHIEM, JOE 109 ' MOYE, H. D 79 FORTUNE, R. G POX, W. H 96 98 MULL W ' C 112 NEELY, J. S 67 FETTER. F. A GAINES, T GAMBILL, R. E 126 113 76 ORMAND R S 81 PALMER D R . . . 91 PRIDGEN, L. S 125 GLADSTONE, W. E . 110 POWELL. T. C 101 GLENN, C. E 124 PARRISH. C. F 99 GOGATE, L. V 93 PARRISH, P. G 130 GRAVELY-, M. S HARGROVE, F. L HAY, V. 0., .IB HEDGEPATH, L. L 86 66 72 . 64 RAPER R H 132 REESE K W 114 RIPPLE J M . . . 100 ROANE. L. H 118 HODGES, S. C . 84 ROBERTSON, .T. L.. .IR 119 HOEY ' . C. R., .In 63 ROBINSON, DAVIS 68 HOLL. ND, R. C HOLLOllAX, G. V . 80 . 131 RUFTY ' ED 67 SALTER, L. C 65 HOLT. S. E 104 SCOTT. P. L 92 HOUSE. 0. M 69 SEAMAN. HKNIIY 84 HUNEYCUTT. W. HUNTER, A. B . 107 . 132 SENTER E M 97 SEYMOUR, G. r 94 . Onr m Huiuired Thirty four i i Pack SHELOR, H. H 71 SHEARIN, BILL 89 SHRADKR, B. E 103 SLATE, A. T 83 SMITH, E. C 124 SMITH, G. A 102 SMITH, .J. L 10.) SMITH, N. JI 68 SMITH, F. V. H 123 SMITH, P. E 97 SMITH, K. H 109 SNIPES, M. L , 102 STATON, I. .1 126 STEPHENS, I). A 129 STEELE. H. W lul .STEWART, I). K ll.-j TOLAR, V. V 87 TUCKEli, I. .1 88 THO.MASO.V, J. 1 82 Page TdBIASSEN, T. .1 1 07 URQUHART, K. M 73 VICK, C. E 130 WALLIS, S. R 86 WARE. A. C Ill WEATHERSPOOX, V. S 87 WEBBER, .1. E 83 WILDER, E. D 114 WILLIAMS, N. V 91 WILLIAMS. M. G 98 WHITEORD. L. A 7u WILSON, .1. A 128 WOODSIDE. A. M 70 VINSLOW, A. R 115 WORTHINGTON, L. ,1 85 WRAY, G. W 71 YONEMASU, S 9.- YOUNG, CHANG AH 90 One Hundred Thirty-five r " mw m NIGHT MAR ' rnvf j f yf fff O . . - X fr,,, „.-. - :?! y , ,.... " ' iJ7f:uiM One Hundred Thirty-seven Slack Co tfje Class; of ' 26 oil Class of ' : 6 It ' s again we slug your iniiiso, It is only one short year, Till the parting of the ways. 1 ' liree long years we ' ve strivcMl together, At dear old N. C. State, And we ' ll ever sing her praises No matter what our fate. Next year will see lis Seniors, With the end of the race in sight, To go forth soon from N. C. State, To he a liright and shining light. But as now we are only Juniors, With ambitions that are very great, To become a class of Seniors, I ( such can be our fate. So class of ' 26, Let not your ambitions die, Keep on striving and working. And bold Vdiir banners high. J. B. Slack One Bundred Thirtu ' ight Kh. iiA],i, Potter i ' Udl.KilA t«e - J. M. Potter President T. K. FooLEMAN Vice-president Henry Kendall Secretary and Treasurer Edwin Y. Webb Historian J. B. Slack Pggf; One Hundred Thirty-nine WITH PROFUSE APOLOdlKS FOR THIK RAVIN Ah, distinctly I remember, ' twas 1922, September When near tive hundred strong we started on our vigorous career. Led by York and Elms and Sea well; there was naught left but to do well, And we must have done all too well. for the Sophomore severe. For the high and mighty Sophs, who love to interfere. II Once upon a inidniKht dreary, while I boned, discouraged, weary. Over mathematics, physics, and other things that bore While I nodded, nearly snoring, sud- denly I heard a roaring. As of water madly pouring — pouring in upon my floor. And the noise of scheming voices loud without my chamber door Oh, we knew — the Sophomore! ,v V: Webb III Our faces forward turning, all our souls within us burning. We made a name in athletics known both far and wide. Pleased with this, our first achievement, picture then our great agrievement. With our failure at retrievement, when the Profs, laid low our pride — When the learned professors flunked us though we tried. And our courage in us died. IV Much we marveled at the spurning that the Profs, had for our learning. Had for us — no longer Freshmen — but Sophomores wise and bold. Then Potter we called to lead us, and begged that he would heed us, Till at last he came and freed us — Juniors wise and old — Claiming proudly still our colors. Blue and Gold — Oh, Bue and Gold! And now I sit engaged in guessing, but no word at all expressing — Can we, shall we, go ahead undaunted as of yore? We ' ve survived the classroom snares and our college love affairs. Food and many hazing scares — and far more. Shall we pass and Seniors be with this year o ' er? Who shall dare to say before The year has passed, " Ah, NEVERMORE? " E. Wkiji!. One Stindrfd I ' nrti R. K. MATTHES Elect riiti] Enyineeriny Wilmington, N. C. PulliMi I.iteiKrv Society 2, 3; Studv Leader 2; A. I. E. E. 2, 3; R. O. T. O. 1. 3, y : ycrgeant Co. A 3; New Hanover Club 1, 2, 3. HERMAN BAUM Elect ricnl Engineering Camden, S. C. Pullen Literary .Society 1, 2, 3; Keporter 2; Treasurer 3; Teclniician Staff 1, 2, 3; Palmetto Club 1. 2: Reporter 2; Tennis Club 2; Class Reporter 3; A. I. E. E. 3; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2, 3; Corporal 2 ; Serfjeant 3. ROBERT BEVERLY MORRIS Civil Engineering Aslieville, N. C. Y. C. CHING Textile Honolulu, Hawaii Tompkins Textile Society 1, 2, 3. 3; R. 0. T. NEILL A. YARBOROUGH Science and Business; Industrial Management Fayetteville, N. C. R.F.D. No. S German Club; Cumberland County Club; Bible Study Class 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society 1; Rifle Team 1, 2. RAYMOND B. HARPER Vocational Education Trenton, N. C. Poultry Science Club; .Tones County Club; Vice-president 3; Pullen Literary Society; Foot ball Squad 2, 3; Agriculture Club 2, 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3 ; Fresliman Friendshii) Council. One Hundred Forty-one JAMES RODERICK LANG. K 2 Bi(.iitics-i Aflmiiiistralion Farniville, N. C. Pitt County Club 1. 2. 3 ; Secretary and Treasurer 2 ; German Club 1, 2, 3 ; Society Editor of A ' JROmeck. FREDERICK WOODBURY JONES. K E Mechanical Engineering Rochester, N. Y. Tlieta Tau; Phi Theta : Saints; K. O. T. C. : I ' orporal 2; First Sergeant 3; Company Pootball ; A. S. M. E. 3. H. K. ELLSWORTH. K r Textile Engineering Washington, N. C. German Club 1, 2, 3. PRESCOTT D. MAY, 2 E Agricultural Administration LaGrange, N. C. Poultry Science Club 2, 3 : Agriculture Club 1, 2. 3: Yellow Cur 2. 3: Technician Sfdff Re- porter 2 : Social Editor 3 ; Agriculture Economics Club 3 ; Junior Order Saints 3 ; Track Squad 2 : Pan-Hellenic Council 3 : Pressing Club 3. ROBERT DAVID BEAM, i: E Ciril Engineering Shelby, X. C. German Club I. 2. 3: Cleveland County Club 1, 2, 3: Treasurer 2; Vice-president 3: ' House of Student Government 1. 3: Seiretary 3: Theta Tau: Assistant Business Manager Technician 2: Managing Editor Ar;ROME( k 3; A. S. C. E.: R. O. T. C. HENRY SEAWELL. r E Mechanical Engineering Wake Forest, N. C. Freshman Football; Vice-president Class 1; President 2; Varsity Football 2. 3; Phi Theta. Ons Hundred Forty-three ' El- ? ' ' ' ' ' 2 " 2Ens;; LOUIS A. CARPENTER. ' I ' K Industrial Management Monroe, N. C. Geniliin t ' lulj 1. 2. 3; Union Counly C ' luli 1. 2, 3; Treasurer 2; Camp MeC ' lellan 2: Iv. O. T. C. 1. 2; Kusiness Administration Club 1 2 ; Pan-Hellenir Council 1, 2. 3, ERNEST VERNON HANCOCK Electrical Enyineerinu Scotland Neck, N. C. K. K. Society; Halifax Counly Club; Kresliman Itiisketball; K. O. T. C. 1. 2. :l ; Platoon Sergeant i; Corporal 2; BiWc Study Class 1, 2. DEWITT TALMAGE RICE Cii ' ii Engineerinij Conway, N. C. U. O. T. C. 1. 2; Corporal 2; A. S. C. K. J. 3; Koanoke-Cbowan County Club 1, 2, 3. W. L. HORNE Textile Engineering Mt. Gilead, N. C. PuHen Literary Society 3; Tbompkins Textile Society 2. 3 ; Montgomery County Club 3 ; Vicc- I ' ccsident 3. CHARLES ALGERNON DAVIS Textile Bessemer City, N. C. Textile Society 2, 3; Gaston County Club 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, :i; First Sergeant; Baud. JOHN ERWIN FOSTER. A Z .l»ii«i(i Huxhanilnj Jefferson, N. C. Agricult iral Club 1, 2. 3; Poultry Science Club ■_ ' . 3; Friendsbij) Council 1. 2. 3; Mountain Quar- ictt " Club 3; Wrestling Team 1. 3; Farm Crops .ludging Team; Alternate 3. One Hifudi-cd Forlit four HENRY E. KENDALL, n K A Civil Engineering Shelby, N. C. Junior Order Saints; German Club; Class Hi tonan 1 ; Cleveland County Club 1. 2. 3 ; Hnus, ' of Student Government 2; Assistant Manaa.i Baseball 2, 3; Treasurer Student Governmeiil i; football Squad 1; Secretary and Treasurer Class 3; Theta Tau. WILLIAM HOOD PUCKETTT, Ag)-icuUuie Raleigh, N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Coun cil 3; Pi Kappa Alpha. GEORGE EDWARD JONES, II K A Agricultural Administration Castle Hayne, N. C. German Club; Agriculture E.onnniics Club- Poultry Science Club; Assistant Manager Basket ball 1. 2 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; New Hanover County Club. SAM PIERSON, Jr., II K A Business Administration Enfield, N. C. German Club; Commerce Club. MARK SUMNER, X T Mechanical Engineering Asheville, N. C. . A. S. M. E.; Buncombe Countv Club- 12 3- President Student Council 2; House of Student Government 2. 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 2 R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. 3; HARRY HUTCHESON REDWINE, n K -J. Tejtile Payetteville, N. C. Textile Society; Interstate Club; Band 2, 3. One Hundred Fortyfive ■ iHR A ;Kl M I -a! EARLE LANGLEY MOUNTCASTLE Mechanical En(jlnccrinij Weldon, N. C. R. O. T. V. 1. ' J, :! ; Halifax County ( " lull 2, 3; Kcporlpr 2; Vice presiilenl :i ; Bihli- .Study Class 1. 2. 3; Ring Coniniitt -e 3; Ac:R().M l-;rK Staff 3. WILBUR FRANK TEW AyrUiLltural Administralion Dunn, N. C. Agrifultilial Club 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Lenzar Liitevary Sofiety 1; College Quartette 2; Ulee Club 3 ; Sampson County Club 3. FLETCHER PARKER DICKENS, B K X Electrical Engineering Enfield. N. C. Kreslinian Haskcttrall; Vars ity Basketball 2, 3; Halifax Coutity Club 2. 3; A. I. K. K. 3; Mono- gram Club 2. 3; Pan-Hellcnie Couueil 3; B. T. Club 3. JULE C. MODLIN, Jii. Electrical Engineering Elizabeth City, N. C. l ]leetrical ] ;n;;ineers Society; U. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Bible Study Class 1. ALLEN WILDER KEMP Electrical Engineering Louisburg, N. C. CHARLES CARSON CORRELL Industrial Management Mebane, N. C. I ' ulli ' ii Literary Society 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; I ' n ' sbman l ' " riendsliiii Council; l " reslunan Basket Ball; Varsity Basketball 2, :i ; .Monogram Club 2, ;t ; Imperial Order Yellow i ogs 2. 3. yi CLIFFORD LEITH GOODMAN Mechanical Enginccriny Mooresville, N. C. K O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Corporal 3; Iredell County Club 1. 2. 3; Secretary 2 ; A. S. M. E. 3 ; Bible Study 1, 2. WILLIAM EDGAR PLOTT Mechanical Engineering Canton, N. C. Haywood Cnunly Club 2, 3; Vicf presiilent :! AS. M. K. 3; B. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Corporal 2 ■ ' Bible Study 1, 2, 3. JOHN VAUGHN LEONARD Mechanical Engineering Lexington, N. C. Friendship Council 1. 2, 3 ; Bible Class 12 3 Bible Class Leader 2, 3 ; R. O. T C 1 " •; Corporal 2; Blue Ridge Delegate 2; ' Davldso.i County Club 1, 2, 3 ; Secretan- 2, 3 ; A S il V ERICK CHRISTOPHER WESTIN Mechanical Engineering Fort Wadsworth, N. Y. A S. M. E. 3; Friendship Council 2. 3- Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Pullen Lit erary Society 1, 2, 3 ; Inter State Club 2 3 Secretary 3. ' ' FLOYD KENNETH FOGLEMAN Mechanical Engineering WinstoniSaleni, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1, 3; Forsvth Count Club 1. 3; Secretary and Treasurer 3; House of Student Government 2: Student Council 3- Vice president of Class 3: Student Publications ' Boar.l i; Chairman Ring Committee 3 : A. S M E 3 R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. ■ • u . WILLIAM WHITLEY GLUYAS, X T Textile Charlotte, N. C. ' - M ■A C. p. GREGSON Civil Engineering Elizabeth City, N. C. A. S. C. E. ; Leazar Literary Society. WALTER JAY WILKIE Civil Engineering Forest City, N. C. - - C. E ; Leazar Literary Society 1 : WILLIAM JAMES FERGUSON Civil Engineering Adley, N. C. Preshman Football Squad 1; Freshman Tr:i( k Squad 1: Varsity Football Squad 2; Blue Kicb-r Mountain Quartette Club 2, 3. WAVERLY GARLAND BATTS Arehitectural Engineering Roclty Mount, N. C. Nash-Edgecombe County Club 1, 2, 3; American Society of Civil Enaineerins 2, 3 ; American Society of Engineers 2, 3; Architectural Club 3- Company Q. CHARLES WINFIELD WADE Civil Engineering Morehead City. N. C. Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball- Var sity Football .Squad 2; Varsitv Baseball Squad ■ ' Pine Burr Society; Honors in Scholarship 2. JUNIUS EDWARD GRIFFITH, i: Civil Engineering Charlotte, N. C. Freshman Friendship Council; President- o ■, ■ S- - ' ' ' ' ' net 2, 3; Friendship Coun.-ii -. li; Y. M. C. A. Secretary 3; B O T ( ' 1. -.3; Ritle Team 2, 3 ; N. R. A. .Secretarv .■ ' . ; Mecklenburg County Club 1, 2, 3; Pullen Literal v Society 1; Civil Engineers Societv 2, 3- I ' ui ' i Hellenic Council 3; Blue Ridge ' Delegate I i. M. C. A. Indianapolis Delegate 2. ' ed Forty-nine t P. j unM fm- JEROME ELATE SEDBERRY I ml II al rial Mdiiiuirmfnt Wadesboio, N. C. Anson County Club 1. 2, il ; Secretary 1; Vice- lesiilenl 2, ;i ; Bible Class 1, 2; Pullen Literary Soiiety 2. 3. DAVID DENNIS BARBER Electrical Engineering Wilmington, N. C. New Hanover Club 1. 2, 3; Secretary 2; Pullen Literarv Socielv 2, 3; Chaplain 3; Friendship Couni ' if. 2. :!; Kihle Study Leader 3 ; A. I. E. E. ■J; Episcopal Club I, 2; R. (). T. C. ], 2, 3. N. T. SMITHWICK. II K O Ciril Engiiwrrinii LaGrange, N. C. GeiuKin Club 1, 2, 3. EDWARD ARMANIE SUTTON, n K O Civil Engineering LaGrange, N. C. Sophomore Order; I ' hi Thcia; Tbeta T:iu. HENRY MADISON ADAMS Agriculture Riggold, Va. THOMAS CASHION WHITE Textile Hnntersville, N. C. K. ( . T. C. 1, 2. 3; Tiunpkins Ti-Milc Society 2. 3; Secretary 3; Mecklenburi; ( ' ount CImIp 1. 2, 3; House of Representatives 3. BENJAMIN ALEXANDER HORNE, Jr. Buxinrss Aflni inistration Monroe, N. C. Commerce Club 2; Bible Study 1; Assistant Leader 2; Union Countv Club 2; Vice-president 3; Tennis Club 1, 2; " Friendship Counril 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Sergeant 3. BOYD CURTIS STEED Civil Engineering Maxton, N. C. ARCHIE BIRCKEHEAD UZZLE, Civil Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Jr. R O. T. C. 1, Band 1, 2. McKAY McKINNON, Jr. Chrmifttry Maxton, N. C. Berzelius Chemical Society. Secretary 2; Vice- president 3; Tennis Club 2; Robeson County Club 2, 3 ; House of Student Government 2 ; German Club; R. O. T. C. Corporal 1; Sergeant 2. BINGHAM LAFAYETTE VICK Elect rieal Engineering Kelford, N. C. Literary Society; A. I. E. E. Bible Study Class 1. 2. 3; Roanoke-Chowan Club 1, 2, 3; Secretair 3; Camp McClellan Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3: Corporal 1. 2 ; As.sistant Rifle Range Oftiicr :! ; Rifle Team 2, 3; Member Camp Perrv Rifle Team 2, 3; Track 2; Wrestling 1; Cheer Leaders Club WILLIAM CORNELIUS JAMES Textile Parmola, N. C. z 7 as as ac 2£ -♦ ■ r T kb| .Z- n m s ' m n. n 2 ZE 25 2E M 2t % 21£ One Hundred Fifty-one JJ rHK, AlitiOM E JOHN W. EMERSON. Jr. [(■l■}unul■(tl EnghiFering Durham, N. C. K. (). T. C. 1, 2, 3; Friendship Council 1; l,e:vzar Lilcniry Soiiety 1; A. S. M. E. 3. SAMUEL HARRY RIDOUT HASSAL Civil Enyineering Greensboro, N. C. Pine Burr Soiiety ; Student Chapter A. S. C. E. 2, 3; Friendsliip Council 1. 2; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3; Corporal 2; Serseant 3; Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3. THOMAS LYNDON BENNETT Civil Enyinecriny Greensboro, N. C. Student Member of A. S. C. E. 2. 3; Builford County Club 1, 2, 3; K, O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Cor- |)0i-al 2. PETER W. PATTON, 2 n Textile Engineering Morganton, N. C. Tompkins Textile Korietv; Phi Psi ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. ; Rifle Team 2. JAMES HERMON RHODES Mechanical Engineering New Bern, N. C. Craven County Club 1, 2. 3; Secretary and rreasurer 2. 3 ; A. S. M. E. 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Uible Study 1, 2; Technician Staff 2. ERNEST GEORGE MOORE, A Z Vocati ynal Education Newbern N. C. Baud 1. 2. 3; Orchestra 2. 3; Fallen Literary Society 1, 2. 3; Reporter 2. 3; Debaters Medal 2; Student Council 2; Craven County Club 2, 3; Tennis Club 1, 2, 3; Pine Burr Society 3; Agri- lultiiral Club 1, 2, 3; Friendship Council 1, 2, 3. Ik MiUiJKtVi FRED S. PRITCHARD Chemistry and Dyeing High Point, N. C. Band, 1, 2, 3 ; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3 ; Bible Study Leader 3 ; Guilford County Club. ARTHUR ALEXANDER SCOTT Civil Engineering Burgaw, N. C. Student Chapter A. S. C. E. 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Corporal 2; Sergeant 3; Lion Tamers 2, 3. JOHN RAINEY MtRIMMON Ag7iculture Maxton, N. C. Agriculture Club 1, 2. 3; P,)ultry Science Cliil 1, 2, 3; Friendship Council 1, 2; Robeson Countv Club 1, 2, 3. JOHN B. SLACK, Jr. Agriculture Seagrove, N. C. Cla.-is Poet 1, 3; Agriculture Club 1. 2, 3 Poultry Science Club 2, 3; Vice-president 3. Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2. 3; Randolph County Club 1, 2, 3; Class Vice-president 2. WILLIAM FERRELL SANDERS Electrical Engineering Belmont, N. C. Gaston County Club 1, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Sergeant 3. W. L. VEST, Jr. Electrical Engineering Winston-Salem, N. C. A. I. E. E. 3; Forsyth County Club 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 3. One Hundred Fifty-three s THOMAS WILLIAM CHURCH. Trxtilr Enfiinrrriiid Ronda, N. C. Jr. R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3; Tennis Club 1. 2; Tomp- kins Te. tile Socipt.v 2. 3; Phi Psi ; Mountain ( lurtetti " 3: Honor Stnilent 3; Mit iinil Hat CInb 1 ; Company Foottiall 3. •JESSE BULLOCK ALPORD DAUGHT- IDGE Business Aclm inistration Rocky Mount, N. C, R-6 HENRY MADISON DAVIS Ajiimul Hushiindnj Ringgold, Va. Agricultural f ' lnb 1. 2. 3; Poultry Srienre ( ' lull 2, 3; (tkl Dominion Cluli 1, 2. " 3; Vice.- t i-esi(lent 3; House of Representatives 2; Leazar Ijiterary .Society 1, 2. CHARLES MELVIN CADDELL Business Adm inistidtion Concord, N. C. CaharnLS County Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary anil Treasurer 3; Leazar Literary Society 3; Band 3, JOHN FRANKLIN BYRD Cheinistri and Dyeiny Vass, N. C. Friemlshij) ( ' ouncil 1 ; Sandhill County Club 1. 2, 3; .Secretary 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2 ; Sergeant ■J; Tompkins T extile Society 2, 3; Secretary 2. ALEXiANDER SMITH DAVIS Eleetrieal Enyineering Stovall, N. C. Klectrical EiiKiiieeriiiic Socii ' tv ; Tennis Club 1. ' J; Hand 1. J. :( ; t ' ollfS " ' Orl-liestra ;i ; Grau- villi County Civil) :i ; Tlu ' tik Tau. One Hundred Fifty four CHARLES V. YORK. Jr.. K A Civil Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Gprmiui f ' hili 1. 2, 3. JOHN B. DOTTERER, K A Civil Engineering Charleston, S. C. Theta Tau ; A. S. C. E. 2, 3; German Club 2, 3. CHARLES BENJAMIN AUSTELL. 2 X Business Administration Shelby, N. C. Cleveland County Club 1,2, 3 ; Presbman Foot- ball 1 : Varsity Football Squad 2, 3 ; Freshman Track 1; Var.sity Track 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 3; Commerce Club 1, 2. J. B. JENNETTE. Jr.. K T Electrical Engineering New Bern, N. C. Class President 1 ; Captain Football 1 ; Var- sity Football 2. 3; Basketball 2, 3; Monogram Club 1. 2. 3; Craven County Club 1, 2 R. O. T. C. 1. 2. E. W. SUMMERELL Business Adm inistration New Bern, N. C. Freshman Football; Captain 1; Freshman Base ball; Varsity Football 2, 3; Phi Kappa Tau. J. J. GILBERT Civil Engineering Cooleemee, N. C. Civil Engineers .Society; Monogram Club; Fresh man Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball 2. One Hundred Fifty-five I ' I R. HALBERT, S E Chemistry and Dyeing Concord, N. C. Trinity CoUeie 1, 2; Cabarrus County Cluli; Secretary and Treasurer 2; President 3; German Clul) 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3; Tennis Club 2. WILLIAM WENDELL SHOPE, K I E Business Administration Weaverville, N. C. Commerce Club 1, 2, 3; German Club 2. 3; K. O. T, C. 1. 2; Tennis Club 2. 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3 ; Foreign Relations Club 3. JAMES JOSEPH WRIGHT, Jr., X T Business Adm in istralion Spencer, N. C. Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3; Cross Country 2. 3 ; Monoaram Club 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Rifle Team 1, 2: President 3; Rowan Coun ty Cluh 1, 2, 3; Vice-president 2; President 3; German Club 1, 2, 3; Technician Staff 3; Ex- change Editor. JOHN ROSCOE MOFFITT, T P A Architecture Sanford N. C. Theta Tau ; R. O. T. C. ; A. S. C. E. WARWICK H. PAYNE, A X A Mechanical Emjinecring Downs, Ala. Episcopal Club 1, 2, 3; Interstate Club 1. 2, 3; German Club 1, 2, 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. JAMES McCONNELL POTTER, T P A Civil Engineering Burlington, N. C. Alamance County Club 1. 2, 3; Aciromkck Staff 2. 3; Cla. ' s Historian 2; lyCazar Pullen Forensic Club; Pine Burr Society: Pullen Liter- ary Society 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2. 3; Technician Reporter 3 ; Thcta Tau ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. " 2 aiE a jig. 2E. ac 26 i__ One Hundred Fillii-seren ■mt V A il oM I- ' X! ° HARRY ROLLINS LOOAN EUrtrifiil Eiifiinrcrinfj Asheville, N. C. K;iii(l 1. 2, 3; A. I. K. K. 2. :i : Mars Hill Club 1, 2. 3; Bunciimlio County Club 1, 2, a ; Imperial Order Yellow Dogs 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. P. L. WELCH Civil Engineering Lexington, N. C. Busebail Squad 1 ; Davidson, County Club 1. 2. 3: Treasurer 1, 2, 3; Civil Engineering .Soi-iely 2, 3. WILLIAM GASTON BOOKER Animiil Husbtindry Smithlield, N. C. I ' nllcn Iviterao ' Society 1, 2; Agriculture Club 1, " J: Tenuis Club 1; Commcree Club 2. HERBERT DAVIS MIDULETON. Ji:. Electrical Engineering Wjarshaw. N. C. liars Hill Club A. I. K. K.; Friendship Council 1; Bible Study Class 1, 2; 11. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Sergeant 3. WILLIAM CLIFFORD CREARY Electrical Engineering De Funiak Springs, Florida liit4 fslatc Club 1, 3; Reporter 2; A ' icc-prcsident 3 ; Pullen Literarv Society 3 ; Member of A. I. K. E. 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Bible Class 1, 2. VERNON ROSCOE FERGUSON Dairy Manufacturing Vass, N. C. lllry Scieu.i ' Club 2; Sandbill Club 1. 2, 3; Secretary 2; Treasurer 3; Kresbman I ' ' ack; Var- sity Track Squad 2; Agricultural Club 3; An- cient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3; Freshman Friendship C«)uncil. WILLIAM TROY OVERBY Agriculture Margarettsville, N. C. Poultry Science Club 1. 2, 3; Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3; Leazar Literary yociety 3; Roanoke- Chowan County Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT LEONARD BYRUM Electrical Enginrering Winston-Salem, N. C. Student Branch A. I. E, E. ; Forsvth County Club. DELON THOMAS REYNOLDS Electrical Engineering Acme, N. C. A. I. E. E.; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2; Bible Study Class 1, 2. JOE JOHN POWELL Civil Engineering Vanceboro, N. C. A. S. C. E. 3; Leazar Literary Society 3; Cra- ven County Club 1, 2, 3. HARRIS AUGUSTAS PETNER, Jk. Horticulture Raleigh, N. C. R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Baseball Squad 1; Tennis 1, 2 ; Horticulture Club 3 ; Landscape Architect Society 3. G. W. KNOX, Jii. Agriculture Clover, S. C. Agriculture Club 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 3. One Hundred Fifty-nine HAROLD BENNETT JONES Civil Engineeriny Granite Falls, N. C. R. G. WILLIAMS Architecture Monroe, N. C. Count.v Club 2, 3: Civil Engineering Sociif.v 2, 3 ; Architectural Club 3. H. C. TATE Civil Enyineering Old Fort, N. C. McDowell County Club 1, 2, 3 ; A. S. C. E. 2, 3; Baseball Squad 2. V. F. STEPHENS Biisincss Administration Durham, N. C. Durham County Club 3 ; International Rela- tionship Club 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Reporter 3. R. L. WOOTEN Mechanical Engineering Kinston, N. C, R.F.D. No. 2 American Society of Mechanical Engineering; Lenoir County Club. CLARENCE DIXON GADDY Furniture Manufacturitig Jonesboro, N. C. R. O. T. c. 1. A. S. M, E. 3. 3; A. E. 2; One Hundred Sixty-one F. V. WARRINGTON, K T Tri-tilr New Bern, N. C. Phi Psi; Craven County Club 1. 2. 3; Vice- president 3: K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Sergeant 2; Assistant Kreslinian Manager Baseball; Assistant A ' arsity Football Manager 2. H. W. TAYLOR Businrs.s Arlminintrntion Wilmington, N. C. Alpha Zeta; Alpha Zeta Medal 1; Pine Burr .Society, Bology Club 2: Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3; Poultry Scieni-e Club 2, 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2. 3 ; Mat and Mit Club 1 ; .Sergeant-at-Arrns 1. 2; Court of Customs 2, 3; Friendship Council 1, 2. 3; Bible Study Leader 1. 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference 2; Circulation Manager of X. C. StJite Agriculturalist 3 ; Pullen Literary Society 1. 2. 3; Inter .Society Debater 1; Assistant Sec- retary 3; Chairman Program Committee 3; Vice- president 3 : Board of i)irertors Students Agri- lultural Fair 2. 3 ; Ti-easure 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2. 3; .Sergeant 2; First .Sergeant :t ; New Han- over County Club 1, 2, 3; Member of Ring Com- mittee 3; Manager of Wrestling Team 3. E. W. ZIMMERMAN ilcrhaniral Enyineering Durham, N. C. K (), T. c. A. s. M. E. 3. Band 3; Concert Band 3; JAMES BLANDING UPSHUR, i: 11 Elect rim! Emjinccring Sumter, S. C, R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Palmetto Club; German Club; Bible Class 1; A. I. E. E. CHARLES MARION STONE Elect riral Enyineering Charlotte, N, C. Band 1, 2. 3; Orchestra 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3; Imperial Order of Yellow Dogs 2. 3; Mecklenburg County Club; Friendship Council 1 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. EDWIN DEBERRY ROBINSON Textile Morven, N. C. Textile Society 2. 3 ; Pullen Literary Society 2, 3; Anson Co inty Club 1, 2. 3; Secretary and Treasurer 2; President 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Foreign Relations Club 3. Ont Hundred Sixty-two R. M. CURRIN, Jr.. T P A Electrical Engineering Oxford. N. C. Granville Count.v Cliilj; President 3; Bible Clii . 1. 2; Freshman Trark 2, 3; Student Memher A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Corporal 2. Platoon Sergeant 3. ALFRED ROY FINCH Textile Thomasville, N. C. BALFOUR DUNN, Jr. Busittcss Aflministration Scotland Neck, N. C. Freshman Football Squad: Halifa.v Count.v Club , 3; Secretary and Treasurer 2. IRVING MUNGER SAWYER Electrical Engineering Camden, N. C. Band 1, 2. 3; A. I. E. E. 3; Glee Club 3; Friendship Council 1 : Imperial Order of Yellow Dogs 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. 0. V. TALLEY Electrical Engineering Angier, N. C. Square and Compass 3 : A. I. E. E. 3 ; Assis- tant Manager Baseball 1. 2, 3 : Leazar Literarv Society 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. Sergeant 3. CLAYTON C HILTON, . r P Agricultural Administration Hickory, N. C. Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3 ; Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3; Assistant Secretary 2; Agriculture Economics Club 3; Catawba County Club 1, 2, 3: Friendship Council 2, 3. 25 Ife ' . ' t % r- r l I BS f-: % _3Sl ;ai ag !a 2 sfe " 2t- x s EDWARD CLIFTON MITCHINER, A r P Textile Franklinton, N. C. Tmiiiikins Tc xtik " Soiietv 2. 3; Franklin County Club 1. 2. ;(; Iv. O. T. C. 1, 2, a; Corporal 2 : Sergeant :(. GEORGE LUDLOW FLOYD, A 1 ' 1 ' Poultry iS ' ciCMCC Fairmont, N. C. liolicson County Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry Siienie Club 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 3; Sophomore OrdiT ijf Phi Tlu ' ta; B. O. T, C. 1, 2; Corporal WILLIAM TW|1TTY CARPENTER, A r P Animal Husbandry Rutherfordton, N. C. Agriculture Club 1, 2; Poultry Science Club 2; Ancient Order Yellow Cnv 2, 3; Assistant Man- ager Footbalal 2, 3 ; German Club 3 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. JOE WHEELER JOHNSON B uji i ncss Ailm inistration Mount Airy, N. C. Freshman Friendship Council; Commerce Club 1, 2; " Surry County Club; Pullen Literary Society; Mountain Quartette ' lub; Assistant Editor A ;R )- .MKiK 2; Technician StalT 1; .Social and Fraternity Kditor 2 ; Managinc Kditor 3 ; Assistant Manager Basketball 2 ; Representative of Y. M. C. A. at Charlotte. .State Meeting 2. CARSON W. SHEFFIELD, A 1 ' P Agricultural Ailministration Randleinan, N. C. Randolph County Club 1. 2, 3; Secretary and Treasurer 3; Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry .Science Club 2, 3 ; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3; Agriculture Kconomics Club 3; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Corporal 2. LEON PICKLESIMER Cii ' ii Kntjinecriny Sylva, N. C. H. O. T. C. 1. 2, ;l; Miinlicr A. S. C. E. 2, 3 ; Assistant Manager Hasketball 2. 3; Member Amer- ican Society of Kny:incers and North Carolina Society of Kngineers. Ont Hundred, Sixty-four R. F. NORWOOD Electrical Engineering Raleigh, N. C. A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Sergeant :i. CHARLES EUGENE ZEDAKER, Jr. Electrical Engineering Red Springs, N. C. Robeson County Club 1, 2, 3 ; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3; A. I. E. E, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. DAVID LONZO WRAY, Jr. Biology Hickory, N. C. Pnllen Literary Society 1; Agriculture Cluli 1; Ancient Order Yellow Cur; (Catawba County Club 2, 3; Friendship Council 1. 2; Bible Study 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Camp McClellai, 1 ; Student Assistant in Zoiilogy 3 ; Biolosy .Seminar 3. L. M. GREENE Poultry Science Aulander, N. C. Poultry Science Club; Friendship Council Ro- anoke-Chowan Club. J. P. SHAW Vocational Education Raleigh, N. C. Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3; Inter-Society Debater 1; Yellow Cur 1, 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Corporal 1; Sergeant 2; Friendship Council 1, 2, 3; Bible Class 1, 2; Leader 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Board of Di- rectors Students Agriculture Fair 1, 2, 3; Adver- tising Manager N. C. State Agriculturist. T. C. DICKERSON, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Staunton, Va. V. P. I. 1. 2; Old Dominion Club 3; A. S. M. E. 2lE 2fe 2C 2E One Hundred Sixty-five ■ i - Mf: Aittil M BSl 5 1.P£12|, a - " g " ?g " j jg: if K9 DONALD MILTON BAILEY Textile Neuse, N. C. H. O. T. ( ' . 1. 2, 3; Tompkins Ti ' xtiU- Soi ' iely SAINT ELMO CALDWELL Ayriculture Tryon, N. C. JOSEPH CLARENCE FARMER Textile Bailey, N. C. Tcxlili- Society ' J I ' lii ' iitiship (. ' ouiicil. U. O. T. C. 1. ROBERT BARBEE WINCHESTER Vocutioiuil Education Summerfield, N. C. Pulleii Lilenuy Society 1. 2, 3; Treasurer 3; Y. M. ( ' . A. Ollliinet 2. 3; Asrieultural Club 1. 2. 3; Assistiint Business Manager N. C. State At?rieulturist 3; Poultry Science Clul) 2, 3; Guil- ford County Club 1, 2, 3. OEORGE ALTON MUNN Vocationiil Eduratiun Biscoe, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 3 ; Montgomery County Club 3; Sanilhill ' Club l ' . 2. 3; Acricult ' ure Cbi ' b 1, 2, 3; Bible Class 2, 3; Sanilbill Club 1, 2, 3; Asriculture Club 1. 2. 3 ; Bible Class 2. 3 ; K. (). T. C. 1. 2. 3; Corporal 1, 2; Sergeant 3; 14. O. T. C. ; Football 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2, 3. ROBERT FERGUSON COFFEY Elect rival Enyinecrini) Lenoir, N. C. Mars Hill Club 1, 2. 3; Vice-president 3; i. O. T. C. 1, 2; Football Squad 2; Hlectrical Kngineei ' ing Society 3. Ontf Hundred Sixlynir One Hundred Sixty-seven ARTHUR H. THOMAS Textile Durham, N. C. Freslmian Football; Freshman Baseball; Pulten Literary Society 1 ; R. O. T. C. Corporal 1 ; Serfjteant :i ; Tompkins Textile Sot-iety 3; Football Squad ;;, 3; Baseball Squad 2; Wrestling 3, HARDY MURFREE RAY. 1 Z Elect rieal Engineering Raleigh, N. C. Band 1, 2. 3; Drum Major 1, 2, 3; Student Member A. I. E. E. 3; Glee Club 3; Imperial Order Yellow Cur 2, 3; Overseas Club 1, 2; 1-eazar Literary Society 3; Vice-president 3; Winner Inter Society Declamers Medal 3; Fenc- ing Club 3; ConipDser; " State College Keep Fight- ing Along. " PHILIP MONROE HENDRICKS Animal Hushandry Cana, N. C. Freshman Football: Friendship Council 1, 2, 3 Agriculture Club 1, 2. 3; Varsity Football 2, 3 Monogram Club 2, 3; PuUen Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Track .Squad 2. GEORGE B. HURST, + K T Biisineas Administration Jacksonville, N. C. (Inslnw County Club 1, . (). T, C. I, 2. Commerce Club ROBERT WILLARD LUTHER Civil Engineering Asheville, N. C. American Society (tf Civil Engineers 2, 3; liuncomhe County Club 2, 3; Technician Staff 3; Lion Tamers Club 2. 3; Freshman Basket- ball Sq ia(l 1; ' arsity Basketball Squad 2. 3; Company Q 3; Tennis Club 2. THOMAS GREY MORTON Civ i I Eng i nceri n g Oxford, N. C. Civil Engineering Society 3; Granville County Club; Vice-president 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Pla- loon Sergeant 3; Bible Study 1. One Hundred Sixty-eight FHm NORMAN HOLMES LARKINS, Jr. Electrical Engineering Clinton, N. C. Band 1, 2, 3; Secretary and Treasurer, Sanij son County Club 3; A. I. E. E. 3. JAMES LEWIS HAUSER Textile North Wilksboro, N. C. Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3; Tennis Club 1, 2; Mountain yusrtette 3; Mit and Mat Clubl. JULIAN ESTELLE GIBBS Agricultural Economies Wilson, N. C. BEN FRANK POTTER Electrical Engineering Vandemere, N. C. A. I. E. E.; Mars Hill Cluh; R. O, T. C. STEPHEN EDWARD SHEPARD Mechanical Engineering Greensboro, N. C. A. S. M. E. 3 ; Guilford County Club 1 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Tennis Club 2. E. W,. CHADWICK Electrical Engineering Kinston, N. C. Student Branch A. I. E. E. 3, Lenoir Counl ' Club 1. F|_ _a 25 2E a;. 58E) ' __ One Hundred Sixty-nine - mh A ;m Kg ' 0 " ?fe " J£ J6 " , a JAMES FAUCETTE BULLOCK Ayriculturr Hester, N. C. Airiiulturi- Club 1, 2. :t ; Pullen Literary So- il i-ty 1: I ' oullry S.i( ni-c Cluli 1. 2, 3; Granvilli- County CIvib ;( ; I ' VesIuriiiii Friendship Council: Poultry Judscing Tejini, Madison Square Garden. New York 3. JAMES EDGAR FLETCHER Agriculture Candor, N. C. AsricuKural Cliili 1. 2. 3; Bunroml e County I ' lult 1. 2. ;{ ; I ' nultr - Seien -e Chih 2. 3; Aneient I Inter Yellow Cur 2. 3; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Coi-jioral 2; Serjeant 3. FREDERICK LEE TARLETON EIrftriciil Engineering Marshville, N. C. R-2 Friendship Council 1. 2; A. I. E. E. 3; Band 1. 2. 3; Orchestra 2. 3: (Jlee Cluli 3; Imperial Orde r Yellow Do s: Pullen Literary .Society 1; Srholitrsliip Honors 2; l nion County Cluh; Pine liurr Society. MARVIN WALLER LONG Horticulture East Bend, N. C. R.F.D. No. 3 Square and Compass; Agriculture Cluh T. 2, 3; student Council 3 ; Member of 1324 Apple Judg- ing: Team. M. R. MiLEOD Vocationtxl Education Jarkson Springs, N. C. AKriculture Cluh 1. 2. 3; Sandhill Club 1, 2. 3; MnnlKomery County Club 3; Ancient Order Yellow lur I, 2. 3; Bible Study 1, 2. 3; Poultry Sci- ence L 2, 3. FRANCIS CLIFTON WILSON Vocational Education Youngsville, N. C. Ai;ricultrual Cluh 1. 2. 3; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2. 3; I ' ranklin County Cluh; Pullen Literary .Society 3. One Uttndri ' il Seventy FRANCIS CLIFTON WINSTON Vocal iDiHil Education Youngsville. N. C. Ancient Order Yellow Tur 2. 3 ; Agricultural Club 1, 2. 3; Poultry Science Club 2. 3; Pullen Literary Society ' .i ; Kranklin County Club; Kreshnian I ' Vieiuiship Council 1. HENRY BRANDON ARMISTEAD Electrical Enijinccring Raleigh, N. C. A. I. E. E. R. J. FEELKR Vocational Ediiculion Granite Quarry, N. C. Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Chaplain 2; Vice-president 3; Inter .Society Debate 1, 2; Intercollegiate Debate 3; President Freshman Friendship 1; Friendship Council 2, 3; Bible Class Leader 2, 3 ; Poultry Club 2, 3 ; Agriculture Club 2, 3; President Ijeazar Pullen Forensic Club 3; Rowan County Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3. ALVA EDISON WILLIAMS Vocational Af riculture Linwood N. C. R-3 Agriculture Cluh 1. 2, 3 ; Pullen Lit »rary So- ciety 2. 3 ; Poultry Science Club 2, 3 ; Davidson County Cluh 1, 2, 3. .lOSEPH PAISLEY HUGHES, Jr., X T Textile Cedar Grove, N. C. Phi Psi : Leazar Ijiterary Society 1 ; Assistant Manager Basketball 2. 3; R. O. T. C. I, 2; ToTujikius Textile Society 2, 3. WILLIAM M. WILKES Bu.iincss Administration Clio, S. C. Clemson r ' lub; Palnietto Club; Delta Sigma Phi One Hundred Seventy two ' ■■ ' H A(;m CHARLES BRADFORD BROWN Vocational Education Statesville, N. C. Friendship Couiuil 1. 2, 3: Track Squad 1; Varsity Track li ; Leazar Literary Society 3; Basketball Squad 3 ; Iredell County Club 1, 2. 3 ; ilonogram Club 3 ; Agrculture Club 1, 2. 3. JAMES FLOYD BEAVER Civil Enyinccring Salisbury, N. C. JOHN EARLE McGowan Civil Engineering New Bern, N. C. EDWARD ALLWORDEN ROBINSON Electrical Engineering Columbia, iS. C. FRED W. STREETMAN. K Business Administration Marion, N. C. German Club 1. nierce Club. Baseball Squad 2 ; Coiii- JAMES GREW WEAVER. A 1 " P Agriculture Asheville, N. C. Alpha Zeta Agriculture Club 1. 2, 3; Vice-pre- sident 3 ; Leazar Literary Society 3 ; House of Student Government 1, 3; Buncombe County Club 1, 2, 3; Vice-president 3; Poultry Science Club 2; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2. 3; Member Apple Judging Team. Pine Burr Society 3; Assistant Advertising Manager Agriculturist 3. One Runired Sevenfylhree HERMAN SHUFFORD WILFONG Poultry Science Newton, N. C. Freshman FriendshiiJ Council 1 ; Senior Frien l ship Council 2. 3; Bible Study Leader 2; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2, 3; Football Squad 2; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3: Corporal 2. GEORGE BENNETT CLINE Dairy Manufacturing Lincolnton, N. C. Agriculture Club 1. 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2; Catawba County Club 1, 2, 3; Pullen Literarj Society 1, 2, 3; Int r-Society Debater 2; Agri culture Fair Association 3; Friendship Council 1, 2 ; Ancient Order Yellow Cur 2, 3 ; Cyclone Twinklers Minstrels 1, 2. W. A. HAYS Elect riciil Engineering Highlands, N. C. Pullen Literai ' Society; State College Hawaiian Club. JOSEPH CLAY POWELL, K I E Business Administration Belhaven, N. C. Commerce Club 3. Pullen Literary Socict JOSEPH CLAY POWELL, K I E Agriculture Tarboro, N. C. Tennis Squad 2, 3; E. O. T. C. 2, 3; Rifle Team 2. 3; German Club 2, 3; N. R. A. Rifli Club 3; Treasurer 3; Agriculture Club 2 3: Poultry Science Club 3; Ancient Order Y ' ellow Cur 3. C. S. HARRELL Business Ad ministration Merry Hill, N. C. Koanoke-Cliowan Club; Reporter; Wrestlini; Team. One Hundred Seventy-five JOEL CASTLEBURY LAYTON Businins Ailininistriition Lillington, N. C. FRED W. HARGROVE Civil Engineering Dillon, S. C. Cleiuiion College 1, 2; Theta Tau ; Oeruian Club ; Clemson Club. JOHN P. NOWELL, i: a- E Business Administration Colerain, N. C. (iiTtiiiin Club 1. 2, 3; Junior Order Saints i Commerce Clul) 1, 2, 3; Drum Major 1. WILLIAM ORMAND WHITE, 11 K A Business Administration Memphis, Tenn. Freisliman Football: Varsity Football 2, 3 Mouoffram Club 2, 3 ; German Club 1, 2. 3 Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; Corporal 1; Sergeant 2, 3 K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Bible Study 1, 2, 3. G. RANDOLPH LOGAN, 11 K A Business Administration Shelby, N. C. Clevelaiul Couulv Club I, 2. 3; Fresliniun Foot- ball: Varsity Football 2, 3; R. O. T. C. ; House of Student Government 1, 2; Monogram Club 2. 3. FRED GAFFNEY LOGAN. II K A Business Administration Shelby, N. C. Freshman Fontliall; Varsity Stjuad 2: Varsity Kiiolliall ;i: .Seru ' eant Major K. O. T. C. 3: Cleve- land Cnurit ' Club 1, 2; .Sergeantat-Arms 2; Commerce Club; Slu-ritT. Court of Customs 3: Monogram Club :i. One Hundred Seventyaix CHARLES LAFAYETTE SHUFORD K I E Business AdministnUion Arden, N. C. Freshman Football; Baseball and Track; Var sity Football 2. 3 ; Varsity Baseball 2 ; Buncombe County Club 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; Epis copal Club 1, 2. 3; Secretary of Student Council 3. HOMER D. WALKER Civil Engineering Old Fort, N. C. Imperial Order Band 2. 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3; Yellow Dog; A. S. C. E. 2, 3. E. T. HOWARD Raleigh, N. C. Agricultural Club 1. 2, 3; PuUen Literary So- ciety 1.2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club 1, 2. 3 ; Samp- son County Club 1. 2, 3. EDWARD L. JENKINS, K A Raleigh, N. C. FRANKLIN SHERMAN, Raleigh, N. C. Ill Agricultural Club 1, 2. 3 ; Pullen Literar Society 1, 2, 3; Wrestling Team 2, 3; Cross Coun try Team 2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3 ; Track Team 2, 3. WILLIAM WESLEY KEEVER Poultry Science Lincolnton, N. C. Lincoln County Club 1 ; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3 ; Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club 2, 3. One Hundred Seventy-ieven JTHK A ;H MHi Junior Bircctorp Xame Page ADAMS, H. M 150 ARMISTEAD, H. B 172 AUSTELL, C. B 155 BAILEY, D. M 166 BARBER, U. 1) 150 BATTS, V. (J 149 BAUM, HERMAN 141 BEAVER. .1. F 173 BEAJf. ROBERT DAVID 143 BENNETT, T, L 152 BLACK, R. E 174 BOOKER, W. G 158 BROWN, C. B 173 BROWN, W, T 148 BULLOCK, .1. E 170 BURTON, W. D 148 BYRD, .J. E 154 BYRUM, R. L 139 CADDELL, C. M 154 CALDWELL. S. E 166 CARPENTER. W. T 164 CARPENTER, LOUIS A 144 CHADWIC ' K, E. W 169 CHINO, Y, C 141 CHRISTOPHER, K. G 160 CHURCH, T. W 154 CLINE, G. B 175 COFFEY, R. F 166 CORRELL, CHARLES CARSON 146 CRANMER, F. H., JB 171 CREARY, Wm. C 158 CR OCKER, C. R 171 CURRIE, .JOHN MURDOCK 142 CURRIN, R. M., Jb 163 DAUUHTRIDCJE, .1. B. A 154 DAVIS, A. S 154 DAVIS, CHARLES ALGERNON 144 DAVIS, E. A 167 DAVIS. H. M 154 DICKENS. FLETCHER PARKER 146 DICKERSON, T. C 165 DOBBINS, G. W 174 DOTTERER, J. B 155 DUNN, B.. Jb 163 ELLSWORTH, H, K 143 EMERSON. .1. W 152 FARMER, .J. C 166 FERGUSON, T. V 156 FERGUSON, V. R 158 FERGUSON, W. ,J 149 FETNER, H. A l. ' 9 FINCH, A. R 163 FLETCHER, J. E 170 FLOYD, O. L 164 FOGLEMAN, F. K 147 FOSTER. .lOHN ERWIN 144 GADDY. C. D 161 .V«i;ic Page GIBBS. J. E 169 GILBERT, .1. J 155 GLUYAS. W. W 147 GOODMAN. CLIFFORD LEITH 147 GREEN, R. T 148 GREENE, L. M 165 GREGSON. C. F 149 GRES HAM. AUBREY ROBERTS 142 GRIFFIN, F. J 160 GRIFFITH. ,1. E 149 HANCOCK, ERNEST VERNON 144 HARGROVE, F. W 176 HARPER, RAYMOND B 141 HARRELL, C. S 175 HARRIS, H. L 156 HASSAL. S. H. R 152 HAUSER. J. L 169 HAYS. W. A 175 HENDRICKS. P. M 168 HILTON. C. C 163 HOOD. E. E 167 HORNE, B. A 151 HORNE, W. L 144 HOWARD. E. T 177 HUGHES, J. P., Jb 172 HURST, G. B 168 ISLEY, R. A 171 JAMES. W " . C 151 JARRETT, J. M 174 JENKINS, E, L 177 JENNETTE, J. B 155 JOHNSON, J. W 164 JONES, FREDERICK WOODBURY 143 .lONES, GEORGE EDWARD 145 JONES, H. B 161 KEEVER. W. W 177 KENDALL. HENRY E 145 KENNEDY, R. P 148 KEMP, ALLEN WILDER 146 KNOX, G. W 159 LANG, JAMES RODERICK 143 LARKINS, N. H., Jb 169 LAYTON, J. C 176 LEONARD, J. V 147 LOGAN, G. R 176 LOGAN, F. G 176 LOGAN, H. R 158 LONG, M. W 170 LUTHER, R. W 168 MASON. CARI E WOODRUFF 142 MATTHES, R. K 141 MAY. PKESCO ' IT D 143 .MIDGETT, J. I) 175 MIDDLETON, H. D 158 MILI-ER, H. S 148 MILLS. L. R 174 MITCHELL. E. M 171 Onr Bundrfd Si ' } rnhi ri ht mm Name Pane MITCHINEK, E. C 164 MODLIN. JULE C, JE 146 MOFFITl ' . J. K 15T MORRIS. UOBT. B 141 MORRISON, C. E 160 MORTON, T. 168 MOODY, E. 167 MOOEE, E. G I ' ' i2 JIOORK, ,1. S 160 MOUNTCASTLE, EARLE LANGLEY .... 146 MUNN. G. A 166 MrASKILL, E. 1 ' 160 McGOWEN, .!. E 173 McIVER, J. A., .JB 142 McIVER, W. T 142 McKlNNdN, McK.. jE 151 MuLEOD, M. R 170 MfBIMMON, J. R 153 NORWOOD, R. W 165 NOWELL, J. P 176 OVERBY, W. T 159 PATTON, P. W 152 PAYNE, W. H 157 PEELER, R. J 172 PICKLESIMER, L 164 PIERSON, SAM, JR 14. ' J PLOTT, W. E 147 POTTER, H. F 16a POTTER, J. N 157 POWELL, J. C 175 POWELL, J. J 159 PRICE, D. 167 PRITCHARD, F. S 153 PUCKBTT, WILLIAM HOOD 145 RAY, H. M 168 REDWINE, HARRY HUTCHESON 143 REYNOLDS, D. T 159 RHODES, J. H 152 RICE, C. G 171 RICE, DEWITT TALMADGE 144 RIFF, P. M 160 RITCHIE, D. F 167 ROBINSON, E. A 173 ROBINSON, E. D 162 SANDERS, W. F 153 SAWYER, I. M 163 SCOTT, A. A 153 SEAWELL, HENRY 143 SEDBERRY, J. E 150 SHAW. J. P 165 SHEFFIELD, C. W 164 SHEPARD, S. E 169 SHERMAN, F 177 SHOFFNER, J. E 174 Name Page SHOPE, W. W 157 SHUFORD, C. L 177 SHUFORD, R. M 156 SHUFORD, W. P 174 SLACK, ,7. B., .]R 153 SMITHWICK, N, T 150 STEED, B. C 151 STEPHENS, V. F 161 STONE. C. M 162 STREETMAN, F. W 173 SUMMERALL, E. W 155 SUMNER, MARK 145 SUTTON, E. A 150 TALLEY, O. V 163 TARLETON, F. L 170 TATE. H. C 161 TAYLOR, H. W 162 TEW, WILBUR FRANK 146 THOMAS, A. H 168 THOMPSON, E. R 148 TICE. J. P 167 UPSHUR. .T. B 162 UZZLE, A. B 151 UZZELL, G. L 156 VEST, W. L 153 VICK, B. L 151 WADE, C. W 149 WALKER, H. D 177 WALTON, .1. P 156 WARRINGTON. F. W 162 WEAVER. J. G 173 WEBB, R. H 157 WEBB, E. Y.. Je 171 WEEKS, .JAMES EDWARD 142 WELCH. P. L l ' S8 WESTON, E. C 147 WHITE, T. C 130 WHITE. W. 176 WILFONG, H. S 175 WILKES. W. M 172 WILKIE. W. J 149 WILSON. F. C 170 WILLIAMS. A. E 172 WILLIAMS. J. E 156 WILLIAMS. R. G 161 WINCHESTER, R. B 166 WINSTON, F. C 172 WOOTEN, R. L 161 WRAY, D. L., Je 165 WRIGHT, J. J 157 YARBOROUGH, NEILL A 141 YORK, C. v., Jb 155 ZEDAKER, C. E., .iB 165 ZIMMERMAN. E. W 162 One Hundred Seventt nine Ki» H!k. One Bundred Eightv h J-Y " IS I lie class of ' 27 J -hist two steps from the o;atos of hoavpn. Wf udikod very liard in tlie year ealled one, I ' litil that lask with honor was done. Our reward we dearly prize, When ' 27 is before our eyes. This numeral to us, so dear it seems. That we have made it our theme su])rc " me. We are Sophs., yes very wise. But with our knowledge we amplify. Soon brave Juniors we will become, Then we ' ll work ' till this task is done. Then the class of ' 27, Will be one step from the gates of heaven. Work ' twill be, we will admit, Ihif our dear class will ])rove fit. With Seniordoni we ' ll soon be blest, For our efforts in which we ' ve shown our ])est. To us diplomas they ' ll soon award, This we consider a just reward. Next, the strife in life confronts us fair. But our ' 27 will be right there. So remember boys for ever and ever. That you ' re a member of ' 27. Weedon One Hundred Eighlytiro Harkill Smathers Matiieson Plimmer T. C. Harrill President J. F. Mathesox Vice-president J. F. Smathers Secretari H. M. Weedon Poet F. E. Pluiimer Treasurer M. W. McCdlloch Historian One Hundrfd Eighty three McCuUorli, B op ]omovt Class i igitorp 15 IIIIS Frcsliiriiii hnvc conip to State, if not siiicr the world began, at least i ' or many a long year. Their paleness is by no means visible to the eye e.speei:;lly in the ease of those who must carry trunks to the third floor of Fifth or South, Init it exists none the less, in a vagiie region about the heart eompounded of expeetaney and nervous ho])e. For a tinu ' the Fresliman flits harasadely about torn between tlie ( ' (inflietiiig demands of his fii-st day at State. Then unity begins to emerge out jf tlii ' bablr and turmoil nf nnparkiiig. Tie begins to hear a single word. It is repcaleij each lime with an ad le l tinge of awe, the SOPHOMORE! Doom it seems is at liaiid and soon becomes actual; for the Sophs are to come that night. Thei ' e are hurried consultations among the Freshmen who are " in the know " — sons and brothers of (dd State College Men. . protection committee is fiirnied on the spot, and soiin great schemes are forninlated, maguificient Ideas by which the wlnde (dass will escape the wrath to come. By some mysterous means the entire (dass beconu ' s aware of the plans, the tension rises, six, seven, half past and nothing happens. The moral of the Freshman ia breaking down. When finally the Sophs strike old Walanga all the carefully laid plans are f(U-gotten in the nndee which follows. I ' lvery man for biniself seems to be the general theme. In the ex- citement all is lost, and lb ' deinorali ed Freshmen ai ' e herded into coiive ' iient " Kangaroo Courts " whei-e the first lessons of c(dlege are firmly impres.sed on them; pel ' ha])S not ill the same place nor manner but at least far mure effcctivcdy iban Dr. Tommy or J ' rofessor Jleck will be able to impress the rules of English or the laws of Physics in the futui ' e. Such is the beginning of every Freshman (dass. It is a matter of history to record that the class of ' 27 was in no way an exception. We came through those trying days four hundred str(mg. We (diose one from among Out ' Hiititlrfil Kiitltty-ftntr ■ H ' AllHl our ranks to lead us througli the days that were fo follow. He proved worthy of his trust championing our rights at every opportunity. And so the sohool year passed and we burned our caps, and had all of the stains of our Freshman year washed away, as we shivered and scrubbed, and wondered if they would ever finish, or would they finish us in the swimming pool. And so we returned to our homes having thoroughly enjoyed the most foolish year of our lives. With the coming of winter and the thoughts of school most of us turned our footsteps in the direction of State. We greeted our old friends with much jileasure, for the Friendships of the first year are the dearest of all. As Sophomores we indeed felt " Kings of the Campus " and were anxious, yes insistant that every one else should appreciate the fact. As soon as registration was over there was plenty of time to see that the Freshmen did not get homesick. Believing that numerous " Kangaroo Courts " furnish the best preventitive of this dread malady we did our duty unflinchingly. As soon as conditions would permit a class meet- ing was held. In secret conclave the Sophomores decided when and how their numerals should replace those of the year before. The class as a whole marched downi to Meredith and painted a large 27 on the corner. The girls of Meredith Cheered us to do our very best. With the help of one who is a genius with paint brush we succeeded in painting one of the largest and best proportioned numerals that has ever been placed there. We then visited Peace and Saint Mary ' s leaving an all powerful 27 to guard over our rights. The Textile tower was our next great task, and it was a real task. But for the persistent eiforts of a few determined Sophs we would never have accomplished the work. The grey light of morning was streaking tlirough the fog before we slipped quietly into bed, feeling that at least one night of our college life was spent in real work. We have made it a practice never to place our numeral at any place unless it will show up well. Our motto has not been so much to paint out the ' 2C ' s as to paint the ' 27 ' s where they may be .seen to best advantage. However well one may teach a lesson there are always a few who will fail to be impressed. When one morning a great number of ' 2S were seen to be marring the beauty of our campus it was necessary to get the whole Freshman class " out " this we did, regardles of the interference of upper classmen. When they had yelled for us until we were satisfied, and had proven to us that they did not want any more ' 2.S ' s, but would always honor and respect the Sopho- more class, we let them show us some real speed in getting back to the dormitories. Our class has been well represented in every phase of college life. In athletics, literary activities, fraternities, and even in scholastic work we have taken a prominent part. Even tho this year will pass and some of us will become Juniors we will never forget the glorious times we had as Sophomores, our serenades to Meredith, Peace, and Saint Mary ' s those great times when after a victory in some athletic contest we would " tear the old town up " defying anything to stop us. This new world of college in the very midst of which we now find ourselves is not the magic world some would have us think. The tropic isle and Elysian fields are still far to seek. " The college world is, in reality, the nearest approach to an enchanted realm that we shall ever find on earth, ' yet ' there must be some hewing of wood and drawing of water, there are flocks to tend, there is grubbing to do. " One cannot fleet the time carelessly as they did in the " Golden World. " We hope that we have grasped enough of our opportunities, and they have been many, to fit us for the task of the years to come. There is yet much work and pleasure ahead of us. We look back with pleasure, we look forward with hope and anticipation to the few years yet allotted to us. At State. McCui.looh, Historian, ' 27. One Hundred Eighty-five • m ' . A ;m One Hundred Eighty-nix • opfjomorc Class; Hist Xamc Post office Adams, William Lee New Bern. R-2 Alij;n, Daniel Sanford Neuse, R-1 Anthony. John Alston, Jr. Shelby Barkley, William Hugh Charlotte Barlowe. Felix Russell King ' s Creek. R-1 Barmitttler, Donald Joseph Raleigh Bakniiardt. John jAcim Vineland ' Bass. Charlie D. Scotland Neck. R-2 ' Beaj,. James Clarence Red Oak » Beattv. William Hall Mount Holly. R-1 BivENs, CiRTis Franklin Wingate 1 Blanlhakd, William Absoli ' m Watson BoswELL. William Jennings Bracey Brackett, Ernest Neville Landrum. S. C. Bragg. Phillip Evans Red Springs 1 Brewer, Charles Hart Henderson Briikier, Livingston Adoffice Bladenboro Brown, Harrv Leighton Charlotte. R-3 ' Browning, Robert Locke Monroe Burgess, E. W. Butler, Cyrus O ' Neill Soutliern Pines N Bynum, Henry Lutterloii Plttsboro Caddell. Charles Melvin Concord - Caldwell. Saint Elmo Tyron, R-1 ' {[ Cameron. Euwin Belmont Olivia ; . S Campbell. Jajies Lay Asheville ill! rv K Carson. Lester Gray Taylorsville Cassada, John Davis Littleton Chbdester. Prank Miller Asheville 1 Clark, Eric Conrad. Jr. Clarkton Cobb. A. V., Jr. Windsor Coltrane, Thomas Gay Concord Comer, Macon Crawford Greensboro ' Conrad, Joseph David Lexington. R-1 Cooke, Robert Bruce Graham. R-2 1 Council, A. McAlister, Jr. White Oak, R-1 ' 1 Cox. David, Jr. Norfolk, Va. Crlsp, George Bennett Falkland Crookek, Charles Raboteau Raleigh Daily ' , William Andrew Elizabeth City Davis, Jltlius Edward Wilmington 1 One Bitndrrt FAghhj t ' i-, ' ii i- f,. r - , , .- r , , , , 1 i LinA s m = 1 ... . ra u ;YHP;A( k M tg ame Davis, Silas WASiUMiTON Dawson, Francis King De son, Claud Baker Denton, William Naiioi.s, Ju. DeVane, Duncan Jknnmncs DiGtis, Herbert Huncnxs Dixon, High Pai l Donnell, William Eaui.k DOTTKREH, .IdIIN BkI.NSDON Doioiiehtv, Alhert Ferdell DuLiN. Juiix Hknuy Di ' Nx, Marvin Doiglas Edwards, James Matiiew, Jr. Edwards, Jonas William Everett. GEORCiK Henry. Jr. Pagan, James Woodell Pairchild, M. T. Furniss Femlster, Early Andrew Fields, Hubert Reading FuETcHEai, James Edhah Floyd, George Ludlow FoLLEY. Max Phillips FoNViLix, Rudy Moore Fort, John Leak Fountain, Rdhert Roy Franklin, Ei.gie Lenoir Freeman, Artir Herron Gaston, Russell Stuart Geit.ner, Jacor SiiiFORn GiNN, Wll.I.lA.M i 1(KiNIEY Goodman, Claud James Green, Charles Henry Griffin, James Bright Griffith, Henry Lovette Hahel, Fredjorick W. C, Jr, Hackney, George Franklin Hadley, Warren Litti.e Hamilton, Altamont Bracey Hancock, Ernest Vernon Hargrove, Fred William Harrei.l, Clinton Smith wick Harren, George Vernon Harriu,, Thomas Caroll Hay, Marshall Downs Hayes, Samuel Douui s, Jr. One Hundred Eighty eiyht Po.itnffice Charlotte, R-7 Elizabeth City Raleigh Raleigh Fayetteville Norfolk, Va. Red Springs Climax Charleston, S. C. Asheville Charlotte, R-S Rocky Mount Raleigh Macclesfield. R-2 Edenton Aberdeen Mooresville Greensboro Norfolk, Va. Candler Fairmont Aberdeen Burlington Charlotte Catherine Lake. R-1 Altamont Charlotte, R-U Candler, R-2 Hickory, R-4 Goldsboro Oakboro, R-1 Sumter, S. C. Monroe Ruffin Raleigh Siler City, R-1 Charlotte Tarboro Scotland Neck Dillon, S. C. Merry Hill Newton, R-3 Shelby Raleigh Kinston Name Hexdrick, Ben Eley Herman, John Richard Hill. Carl Cliiton HoLLowAY. John Burroughs Hood. Edward Exum Howard, Edwin Turlington HuDt;iNS, Carter Huggins, Allen Everett Humbert, L ;)(.ke Rayner Humphrey, George Dudley Hurley, Henry Clay HuBST. George Bi rnap Iles. D. Edgar ingbaham, theodore norton JAME.S, John Leslie James, William Cornelius Jenkins, Berry Geo. Howard Jenkins, Edward Lee Jennette, John B., Jr. Johnson, Clarence Alit!ed Jones, Arthur Curthbert Jones. Frank Alexander Jones. Harold Bennett Jordan, Edwin Lenoir Julian, Carl Cecil Justice, Richard Wilson Kearns, Lewis M., Jr. Kelleb, Geobge Vali.erchamp Kendrick. Robert Alexander Kilpatrick. Willard Harper Knight, Cecil Ivey Kopp, Bernard Jacob Lambe, Charlie Robert Larkins, Norman Holmes, Jr. Lattimore, Brevard Layton, Joel Castlebury LeBarox, Francis Rohmer Le Harvey Glenn Leonard, Curtis Adam LiTTiE, Charles Kenneth Logan, Grahaji Randolph Long, John Fletcher McAskill, Eugene Patterson McBbayer. Gerald Fulenwidek McCoy, Frank Serpexl Postofflce Shelby Newton Canton Durham Zebulon, R-3 Raleigh Marion Wilmington Polkton Wilmington Aberdeen Ashburn, Ga, Thelma Lillington, R-4 Star Parmele Greenville Raleigh New Bern Raleigh Farmville High Point Granite Falls Hendersonville. R-3 Millboro Raleigh Greensboro Charlotte Fallston Kinston Durham Waterford, Conn , R-2 Graham, R-1 Clinton Shelby Lillington St, Petersburg. Fla. Lexington Lexington, R-3 Catawba Shelby Statesville Jackson Springs Shelby Portsmouth. Va. One Hundred Eighty-nine Name McCui-LOH, Mabvin Winston McDade, John Henry MacFaoyen, W. Robertson McMillan. Dewey McKinley Mahaffei;, Manning Brooks, Jr. Mann, John Lockiiart, Jr. Ma.son, Jo.seimi CuowDtut MATHK.SON, John Flood Mathews, William Elmore Meredith, Ernest Paul, Jr. Merritt, Vernon Hall Michael, Glenn Euiiene MoNBOE, Ellis Fairi.ey Montgomery, Benjamin Roland MoNTGOMEaiY, Clifforu Goruon Moore, James Anderson MooBE, Nicholas Gibbon Morris, Robert Morrison Morrow, Thomas Allan MOYE, George Caswell MuNN, George Alton Nance, Raij " !! Eluert Napieb, George Kenneth Newell, William Henry Nicholson, Newlin Bartimls Noble, Richard CoRBtrrr Noweix, John Pulaski O ' Brien, Benson Gladstone O ' QuiNN, Thobnal Durant Pace, Dokan Royal P.utKER, John Register Pbibson, Samuel, Jb. Perry, Acyij; Evbrette Perry-, Jambs Whitney Phillips, Cabey Albert Pickell, James Marion, Jr. Pickles I meb, Leon Plott, Hubert Kinsi nd PLUM.Mi ' ai, Fbanz Ebion Powell, Joseph Clay Price, David Oscab Purden, Charles Howeli, Jr. Puckett, Wn.LiAM Hood PuRCELL, David Alexander Reehl, Edson August Postoffice Asheville Cedar Grove Cameron Wade Henrietta Lake Landing Norfolk, Va. Cheraw, S. C. R-2 Laurinlmrg, R-4 Tarboro Raleigh Keruersville, R-1 Eagle Springs, R-1 High Point Haw River Durham Mooresville Concord, R-1 Mt. Ulla, R-2 Famiville, R-1 Biscoe Cerro Gdrdo Pilot Monntain Scotland Neck Saxapahaw. R-1 Deep Run, R-1 Colerain Rockingham, R-3 Mamers Hendersonville, R-1 Lillington Enfield Canton Raleigh Cameron Raleigh .Sylva Canton. R-2 Selma Tarboro Concord Windsor Smithfield Wentworth. R-1 Schenectady, N. Y. One Ilunilffd Xiticl; Name Reel, Ralph Edgak Regan, Harvky Wade Reynolds, D ' Leon Thomas Rice, Clyde Wade Rice, DeWitt Talmage Rut, Percy Manning ROBBINS, LyNWOOD EaRL Roberts, William Fi.etchei; RocKFiELD, Martin Lawrence Rowland, James Alfred Russell, William Dorset Shelton, Benjamin F ' banklin, Jb. Shelton, Henry Gray Siioffner, Joseph Elbert Shuford, Robert Moore Shuford, Walter Price Sides, Bitord Alexandei: Smathebs, James Levi Smith, James Arben Smith, James Gilbert Smith, Victor Gilliams Snipes, Fred Lemuel Speight, Archie Leon Springer, Horace Edward Stephens, Vernon Fleet Postoffice Grantsboro Greensboro Acme Highlands Conway Fairmont Raleigh Mt. Gilead, R-1 Badin Raleigh Kannapolis Speed Speed Burlington, R-7 Hickory Arden Concord Canton, R-2 Maxton, R-1 Robesonville Savannah, Ga. Hamlet Stantonsburg Portsmouth, Va. Durham Ste -ens, Stanyabne Yates Yonges Island, S. C. Stewart, Milburn Kerby Wilmington Streetman. Fred WiijiiaiLY Hickory 1 STUAitT, Locke McKinnon Jackson Springs, R-2 1 Stuart, Paul Lewis Jackson Springs, R-2 1 Studdert, George Joseph, Jr. Edenton Studdert, William Walton Edenton Sutton, Paul Millard Seven Springs Thomas, Robert Gordon Raleigh Thompson, Edwabd Robert Chadbourn, R-1 Thomson, James Randolph Lake Waccamaw Tbadesi, Horace Bbyan Havelock Trb athan, Raymond Robeist Rocky Mount Tboxleb, Ira F ed Greensboro Tucker, Edwin Lee Laurinburg TURBYFILL, EaBL LaWBENCE Clarissa Utter, Charles Ballard Hamlet UzzEai, Gordon Leigh Louisburg Vereen, Joseph Jeremiah Little River Wainwright, Kennon Vines Wilson, R-2 One Hundred Ninetv-one ... B l ' • ' « . i Name Walker, HoMEas Decosta Walker, William Clyde Ware. Ckawfokd Arnell Warrington, Floyd Webster Watfirs, Frank Hughes Watts, Plato Hilton Weedon, Henry Monroe Wells. Norman Piiii.ii ' WiLKiK. Walter Jay Williams, Frank Jerome Williamson, James Marion WiLUAMSON, W. C. Wilson, Joseph Alvin Wilson, Wes;uay Edwin WlNSIEAI). ThKIIDOHK BEIiNAUD WlTHEKSl ' OON, RoHEltT CHARLES WojiMLE. Chahlks Eustace V(H ll, JdllME Samiibl Woodi.iek. BrANIH)N Vibgil Worth, Davu) Crenshaw Wray. Charles Williamson Wright, James Josf.i ' h, Jr. Yost, William Artiu r, Jr. Zimmerman, Risskll Wade Postofflce Old Fort Hillsboro. R-1 Raleigh New Bern New Bern Taylorsville High Point Shortsville Forest City Monroe Raleigh Raleigh Nebo West Asheville Tarhoro Sumter, S. C. Raleigh Cordova. Ala., R-1 Lawrenceville, Va. Raleigh, R-2 Sumter, S. C. Spencer Raleigh Lexington. R-4 One Buntlred fifinetu-two One Hundred, Nlnetu three Our Hundred yiiielufour Jfrestman Claims oem A mass of stone is not T . C. State, ISTor fancy buildings of brick and slate, ISTor the forge and lab, nor stndy and bench ; Tho all of these have their excellence; But more than this is X. C. State And added spirit that makes it great, That spreads its fame both far an l wide And makes it also onr joy and pride. To the Freshman Class of 28 — This is your College of X. C. State; Here are your interests and your home; See that it marches always on. O. J. Williams. One Hundred Xinety-fire li ' W. I. BuitiEKS I ' rcsidi-iit (i. H. Fountain Vice-president Wilson Uzzle iSerrrhiri and Treasurer O. W. AVii.i.iAMs I ' oel ,]. S. MoKuis Ilisloriaw $ istor]() of tfje Class of ' 28 IX that cold, i-ainy day, SepteinbtT 17, 11124 there assembled at State College, 499 boys who were later to be called " Fresh- men. " There were among them boys who were " breaking the home ties " for the first time, and starting out into a world of new experiences. They were the very personi- fication of innocence and inexperience. A few came from foreign lands. All ha 1 gathered for the same purpose, what they called the pursuit of knowledge. After the ordeal of registering had been passed through, we roamed about in the mud trying to ascertain where our classes would meet. All of our time was not taken Morris One Hundred Ninety-six with this, however; a part we donated (unwillingly) to the Sophomores seemed to think that the innocent Freshmen were here for things other than those we thought nec- essary to an education. They were ever ready and willing to tind tasks for any Fresh- man who was not busy. Associating together as we did, we learned a great deal about each other. After three weeks of this association a class meeting was called and officers were elected. Those chosen were: William Isac Bigger, President; Gorge Howard Fountain, Vice-president; Wilson Uzzell, Secretary-Treasurer; Ormond Joerns Williams, Poet; John Sanders Morris, Historian; Lawrence Taylor. Cheer-Leader; Maroon and Black were chosen as class colors. The Freshmen after a month ' s struggle, looked eagerly at the grades received. Many had rather downcast faces, but still there was hope, which " springs eternal in the Fresh- men ' s breast. " Exams have taken their toll, proving the fiercely discussed theory, the survival of the fittest, correct. On the morning after the election of officers, there appeared on the floor of the Dining Hall porch in large green form the innocent looking figures, ' 2S. We went to breakfast as usual. Before we left the hall the following announcement struck terror to our hearts. " The Freshmen remain outside the Dining Hall and scrub off the ' 28. " We remained and removed the numeral as loyal men should. The apparently innocent but mysteriously offensive numerals have appeared off and on ever since, only to be scrubbed off by some loyal men. An epidemic of painting struck our artists soon after so even the town was very well painted. The entire Freshmen Class accompanied by the Sophomore Class went on a scrubbing party. The party, a very pleasant one, was marred only by the fact that the " lock-up " contained two Fresh- men for about ten minutes. Not before all ' 28 ' s had been removed, however; and we have had to scrub no more. The Freshmen responded heartily to the call for football players. Coach Homewood had nearly one hundred Freshmen to choose from, but he soon thinned the aspirants out until he had the proper number with which to work. The Freshmen, under Sammy ' s leadership developed into a very good football team. The season was successful, the team winning two games, losing one, and tying one. When the football season closed the freshmen turned their attention to basketball and did well in this sport also. The men of the class of ' 28 are fast learning the customs and traditions of State College. The Freshmen were slow and careless at the beginning, especially in rooting for the Wolfpack. The ever vigilant Sophs were quick to notice this, and at once found a remedy. The students held " pep-meetings " before each game and the Freshmen were required to gather fuel for the bonfires and to learn the college songs and yells. This, together with a tew midnight parades by the Freshmen, accompanied by the Sophs armed with stout paddles, did the trick. Now the Freshmen are loyal rooters for their teams. The Freshmen have the honor of being the recipients of a part ot the congratulations and thanks for the splendid work done at the Governor ' s inauguration. We are glad we had the chance to partake in such a notable and honorable event. We admit we disliked military science when we were at the beginning point of a soldier. Since the parade, however, we look upon military science from a very different view-point. Forge ahead Freshmen. The class of ' 28 though not the largest in the history of State oUege, is one of the best. Each member is loyal to the College and her traditions and is seeking to make State College a better and greater State College. John S. Morris, Historian of class of ' 28. One Hundred Ninfty ' Sei en jFrcsfjman ClasfS Adams, Edward Vance Washington Albright. Gkorge Edwin Graham Albkiuht, William P Greensboro Albbittox. Charlie Snow Hill Aij:xandek. James E Matthews Alexander, John Thomas Charlotte Alexander, Latimer Bre ' k Concord ALfacANDER, Samuel Lee Charlotte Alexander. W. A N. Wilkesboro Allen. Clelon Mintox Cary Allen. Joe High Wadesboro Allen. James Wellington. .Wilmington ALiJiN, Joseph Yovng Mount Airy Allen. Petek St. pelton Louisburg Ai.uiooD. Lawrence Wheeler .... Roxboro Amrk. Aubrey Von Burlington A.MMDNs. Clijton R Lumberton Anderson, J. R Raleigh Archer, Benjamin Douglas Badin Armstrong, Edwin Benson Gastonia Armstrong. Herman Cwh ' ER. .. .Columbia Arthur. Leroy Leland Raleigh Atwell. Leonard C Mooresville Austell. Ch. rles Ben.iamin Shelby Austin, William B Charlotte Badgett, Kenneth Monroe. .Jackson Hill B.MiGETT. Bernard James Dunn BAiHiLTT. Venable S LilHngton Bailey, Conr.vd Zibgles . . . Elizabeth City Ballou. C. a., Jr Aniericus, Ga. Barden. William Jesse Selma Barkley. H.uiRY Earl Statesville Barkley. James Fredi: ick. . . . Vineland Barnes. Edward J., Jr Carthage Barnes, Jarvis Bingham Como B.uiRiER, John Jacob. .Washington, D. C. B. rrinoer, Bb. ndon Douvai Charlotte Baugham, Ch. rles Robert. .. .Asheville BaxtI ' ;r. William Kennedy. Jr.. New Bern Beck. John William. Jr Henderson Bell. Thurman Judson Spencer Benfield, Robert C. ri Concord Berw.ager. John T.. Jr.. Petersburg. Va. Bigger. William Isa. c Lowell Black. Edward Eugene Burlington Blackman, Pf3«y Clarke. Jr.. .Asheville Blanihard. Herbert G Rose Hill Bonnet. Richard D.. Washington. D. C. Bonxey, Fleetwood Guy Woodleigh BoREN, John A Pomona BosTic, Ray Evans Biltmore Bowers, Franklin L Washington Boyd, Albert Clinton. .Greenville, S. C. Boyd. John Early, Jr Middleburg BoYETTE, Kenneth Leroy Hamlet Bracy, Aaron Kelly Rich Square Brake. W. Cecil Rocky Mount Branch, Daniel Bernice. .. .Wilmington Brantley, Jack Edwin Spring Hope Brawley. Pressly Bell Mooresville Bremer, Alfred Hubert Wilmington Brimley. R.vlph Frederick Raleigh Bristow. William French. Jr... Raleigh Britt. Gordon Matthews Clinton Britt, Jay Boyd Garner Britt, James Henry Hertford Broadwell, Richard P Holly Springs Brdgde.n. Wright Martin. .Kenwood. Ga. Bkow.n. Joseph Yoing Mooresville Brow.v. Kenneth Hills Raleigh Brow.n. RoBBnjT Craig. .Cambridge. Ohio Bryan, FIied Exum Garner Bullock, Robert Harvey Hester Burgess, H. rry Lee New London Burke. George Leo.nard. Jr Spencer BuBNETTE. William Ruby Farmville BuRWELi, Dawson Ai.son Stovall Bynum. Boyd Rosbmand Raleigh Cadieu. John Neal Monroe C.U-Laham. Frank D Liberty. S. C. Campbell. Roy Monroe Sanford C. RPENTER, James Seymouu Dover C. RPEXTER. Louis Abnou) Monroe Carr. Henry James Clinton Cakr. Hiixiard Waixwright. .. .Asheville Carson. St. cy Boyd Taylorsville Casi-o, Manutel a Asheville Case, Charles Albright Oak Ridge Cash, Allan Heath Boiling Springs Cauble. Burgess Cress Salisbury Chandler. John Williamson. jR...Ruffin Chaney, Otto Pijeston Concord Chang. Frank Tse-.jui. .Shanghai, China Ch. ppell. Edg. b Burny Candor Chesson. Lewis L Henderson Clifford. David Pearsall Dunn Cloud, Etienne LeRoy Brevard Cobb, Joseph Carroll. .. .Lancaster, S. C. Coble. John M.. Jr Burlington CoGDEi.L. Charlie Henry Elease Coi.etta. Peter Carmine Gastonia CoLEY, Henry Mock Raleigh Cook, Ernest Lynwood New Bern Cookf, Archibald Bryant Graham One Hundred Ninetj nint ligSiaKi ef: i]3iar.«iX Cooper, Cakbou. Milton Mt. Olive Cooper, jAMf;.s Edwakk nrahani CoopKK, William Alk-xamikii. Jr.. .Raleigh CoRKiHEK, H0VIJ3 Baxtkh Landis CosTNKR, Lincolnton Cox, Walter Ros.s, Jr Greensboro Ckawkohii, Mi ' RRay LoFTiN Kinston Crawkoki), Philip Howei.i., .Iu. .. Kinston Cui:e( II. John Wahuex Snow Hill Ckew.s, John Madison Walkertown Ciu: vs, TiiKODoBK Denny. .. .Summerfleld CROMARTif:. Angus, Jr Garland Croc (. ' ir, Ernest Bynim Hickory Crim, Frederick Goldsboro CiM.MiNos. Rohekt Lot is Reidsville CiKRi.N, Beverly Madlso.v Oxford CiRTis. M. Lcoi.M Bkowx Bridgeton Danh-x, James Risseu Salisbury Daughtridoe, Harvey J Rocky Mount Dai ' giitery, Wiixiam T.. Jr.. .Rich Square Davis, Frederick Carr.. Seven Springs Davis, Jefferson Clark New Bern Davis, Samuel Oliver Gastonia Day, John Bbyce Woodsdale Dickinson, Gerald Potter Beaufort D ' XON, Craven Loi der. . . .Hendersonville Dixon. Edwin Harrison Charlotte Dixo.v, Raymond Daniel Goldsboro Di. ' ox. Thomas Cl.vyton Mebane Dorsett, GiLisMtT Taylor Raleigh DowELL, Edwin Early. .. .Auburn, Ala. Draffin, Frank Doiglas Norlina DiiH.EY, Geor(ie W., Jr Charlotte DiiNLAP, Pines Craighead. .. .Ansonville DUNLAP. Tyler Burneite. . . .Wadesboro Dunn, John Burweli Enfield Dunn, Jesse Monroe Charlotte EJdmondson, Spencer S Rocky Mount Edwards, Henky Clay. Jr Greenville Edwards, Roland Snow Hill EiNwicK, Louis C Newport News, Va. ELUiR, EiTGENE Vaughn Warrensville Ei.LBK, Wayne Vannoy. .. .Ready Branch Ellis, Pai i. Richardson Star En(;i.isii, Edwin Stuart. Jr Brevard EsKRiD ;ii. Cii.vjij.ES RoiiEKvr Shelby Eubanks, Hoyle Monroe EVAN.S, Marvin Ennis Black Creek Evans, Rohert Kerr Mooresville Paircloth. James Manning Clinton Far.mkr, Ci.ark Raleigh Fai i.KNER. Ci,AKHN( E V Red Oak Faulkner, Walter Bernard. .. .Red Oak Fentress, Roy Hodgen Worthville Ferguson, John Clyde Cameron Ferguson, Richard Henry. Jr Neuse Ferguson, Roy Wilson. .. .Clover, S. C. Ferree. George Wii.lard Asheboro Finger, Paul Alton Lincolnton FiTZ(iERAi.D. William U aich . . . Asheville Flet( HER, William Oi.ami Durham FoNviiJ.E, Alton David Raleigh Ford, Lester Shipley, Jr... High Point FoRNEs, Roy Lance Arapahoe Fountain, GEOiuiE Howard Tarboro Frazier, Ralph Lewis. .. .Winston-Salem Frink. Josei ' H Sloan Raleigh Frye, Cecil Paul West End Gaitheb, John Owen, Jr Statesville Garrett, Horace Mitciieu Ahoskie Garrison, Edwin Pearson. .. .Burlington German, Monroe Carlton Boomer Gheesling, Hama Thornton. . . .Charlotte Glazener, Claude Rosman Goldsmith, Claude Frank Marion GooDE, James Samuel Hickory Gorham, Bruce Goodwin. .Rocky Mount Gr.viiam, Willi. m Alhert. ... Burlington Grant, Thomas Aij xander. .Wilmington Green, Forest Talmage. . . .Cerro Gordo Gkeicne, Albert Cicero Raleigh Gregg, Louis Armstead Raleigh Grbsham, Gordon Traywick. .Mooresville Gribbij-;, Thomas Hylan Beta Grikkin, Fi.unov Jennings Biltmore Griffin, Keith Biltmore Gryder, Daniel Arthur Stony Point GuERARD, John Williams Asheville Gurganus, James W Burlington GwATiiMEY, Robert Richmond, Va. Hager, Guy Yates Cleveland Hales, John Ernst Concord Hall. Gilbert P.vge Elizabeth City H.VLL, RoBwtT Jesse. Jr Burlington Hamilton. T. D Laurens, S. C. Hardy, Ri doli-ii Li dwig Valhalla Harkey. Charles Nathan Charlotte HAiuiiii-i., John William Gibsonville Harris. Ja.mks Sidney Henderson Harris. D. Leon Mooresville H. i:t. James Garland Virgilina, Va. Hasty. Houghston Stephen ... .Charlotte Hay, Ewart PArrKusoN Burlington Haywimh). Roiieri ' Whitley, Jr.. . Raleigh Heath, Stamey Sianford Oxford Two Hundred Hexdrix. Noaii Lester Salisbury Hexijiy, Oscar Newton Greensboro Hexxessa. Brevard Reed Shelby Herrinu, James Carson Snow Hill Hekrixcton. Charlie Cari.yi.e. .Rocky Mt. Hester. Joe Deai Lenoir HicHSMiTH. Herbert T Robersonville HicHSMiTH. Rai.i ' h Frrz(iERAii). Ji{., VilIard HiLi,. James Cowax Statesville Hodce, David Hexrv Richfield HoDOES, Jonx Fraxcis Hamlet Hoixjix, Ultox Grey Greensboro HoLBRooK. GKORiiE W Southern Pines HoixowAY. Homer Charlie. West Durham Holt, Kexxeth Gordox Burlington HoxiGMAX, Miltox Albert. .. .Mt. Holly Hoover. Aubrey ' Ramselr. Jr... Concord HoRXE, WiLLL M G Rocky Mount Howell. Louis Wixslow Raleigh HoYLE. Chrlstiax K. . . Peyloubet, France Hudson, Fred Wilsox Mooresville HuNsucKBR. George Euhexe Hamlet Hunt. Fred Lee Wake Forest Hunt, Willum Alij;x Raleigh Hunter. Ciiabij;s Richard Guilford Hunter, Fixirence Alfred. .Simpsonville Hunter, John Masox Scott s Hu.ntley, Fulto.v ALiji;N Wadesboro Huxtley ' , Leslie Joh.v, Jr.. . .Wadesboro Jaokson, Cly ' ' b Winton. . . .Middleburg Jenkins, Banks Swindell. .. .Goldsboro Jenkins. Francis DeV.vne. Winston-Salem JoBB, Harlee Hines Mebane Johnson. Leon Raxdolph Asheville JoiXAY, Wlu-iam Conwell. . . .Cullasaja Jones, Benjamin Leecraft Beaufort Jones, Charles Clifton Comfort Jones, Hubert Reid West Raleigh Jones, Paul L Burlington Jordan. Rupert Byrd Mt. Gilead Ke.vrney ' , Erich Wilsox. .. .Franklinton Keith, Gordox Aberdeen Keith, Norman Dewey Apex Kellam, CH.utLEs Edgar Biscoe Keller, Harry Prescott Raleigh Kendall, Willie E.uSl Norwood KiDD, John Love Newton Kilgore, Joseiph Mallory. .Norfolk, Va. KiMM, Thomas Taick Chicago, 111. King, Charles Herbert Statesville King, John A Apex King, John Everette, Fredericksburg, Va. King, Samuel Vines, Jr Tarboro Kixloch, James Caldwell, Jr Tryon Kixney. Albert Beecher. . . .High Rock KiKKMAX. Charles G. ..Pleasant Garden KxowLES. Bruce Hexry Wallace Kt«)ME. C. F Charlotte Lackey, Laverxa Hiddenite Lambert, Wiij y C Bakersville Lang, James Rodwiick Farmville Lashlev, Harold Thomas. .. .Greensboro Leary, Walter Clark Merry Hill Ledbetter, Joiix Fay Fairview Leslie, Robert Earle Vass Lewis, W.vrrex Edisox Pembroke LiLES, John Wall Lilesville LiTTLETo.N, C. to Monteko. Jr.. Wilmington LoxG. Nathan Aucxaxdkr. .. .Burlington Loxc;. Zebulox Howell Tarboro Love, Frederick A Raleigh Love. Frank Reid Burlington LuTZ, James F lton Newton Lytch, William Dupree Laurinburg McAuley, Clyde Grady Sanf ord McCain, James Hugh Asheboro McCall, Clifton Harry Marion McCarn, Everett Lovelace Spencer McCoLL, John Douglas Laurinburg McCoNNEix, Carey Jones Derita McCoNNELL, New. ll Glenn . . .Mooresville McCowAN, George M., Jr., Florence, S. C. McCuLLEN, Claude Elmer, Jr Burgaw McDowall, Jack Rockingham McFarland, Johx Walker Columbus McGiLL, William Daniei Vass McIvER, Walker Temple Carthage McK. uGii. N, Robert L Kernersville McLeod, John Alton. . .Jackson Springs McLeod, William Douglas.. Red Springs McNeely ' , Joseph Edgar Mooresville Makfxy. George M., Jr Swan Quarter Mall. rd. Ralph Wesley Trenton Maxess, Jesse Brown Biscoe Maxgum, Zebulon Boyce. .Birmingham Mason. Clyde Philip Swan Quarter M. ssEY, George Rigsbt Zebulom M. THEws, Eugene W., Clifton Forge, Va. Matthews. Joseph Caksox. Jr... Raleigh Mauxey ' . Zeiulox Clyde Shell)y May, Joseph Bradley Grif ton May, Jack Shadrick Grif ton Meares, Robert Alton Cerro Gordo Merritt. Ben Hall Hallsboro Mitchell, Edward Lyox Oxford Mitchell, Willie Zachariah, Jr., Oxford Mitchixer, James Jack.sox Garner MoDDY, D.i viD Hugh Waynesville Two Hundred One " p ' g MooNKY. HUBKKT Lke Roy . . . . Mocksville MooKK, Austin Bernard Craham MooKK, Dkk Everette Hamlet MooKK. George Buroin ... .Arcadia, S. C. Moore, John Broik s Fairview Moore. J. mes Henry Burgaw MooKE, J. MEs THOMA.S Henrietta Moore, Wiijjam Bbn.)amin Reidsville Moose, Perry Eahj Mt. Pleasant Moose. Thomas Lither Concord Morgan. John J. (jkso.n Spring Hope Morris, John Sanders Franklinton Morrison, Robert Henry Mooresville Morrison, Robert James. .. .Cherryville Mosely, Wiixy Thomas, Jr Kinston Moss. Josm ' H Glen.n Durham Mo.m.ey, James Artih r Sparta Muu-EN, James Noble Greensboro MiNROE. Homer A Council Myers, Ch. Si ' mtek Ruffin Neai., Peyton Rinci Greensboro Nee( E. Dewitt William Climax Nkel, Wiixie PiU ' :ston Princeton Nelson. Thomas Hili Raleigh Neetles, Wray Stewart. .Winston-Salem Nicholson. James Anulin Graham NoBLiN. Charles Josei ' h Raleigh O ' Qi ' iNN, Byron Caviness. . . .Lillington Orders. William Caki iMooresville Overman, Charles Wood. . Elizabeth City Owen, William F .. .Salisbury Pace, James Reid, Jr Charlotte Palmer, Herbert Russeli Gulf Park, Artiur I Dobson Parker, Armond Mllton Kannapolis Parker. Thomas Henry Norwood Fakrish. William Collier. . .Rougemont P.VTE. Georce Lewis Rowland PEAR.SON, Walter Gilbert. .Elizabeth City Penny. Carl Barboir Raleigh Person, Rufus Moroan. Jh Charlotte Peterson, Stephen Fra.nk Keer Pmii.lii-s, William Paii Manley Pike, Doiolas Raleigh PiTTMAN, Redin Gresham Rowland Pleasants. Miles Otis Louisburg Punkeit. Prank Milton Greensboro I ' .u.K, .Moruan Jerome Charlotte Pollock. John E.m.mei Warsaw Pollock, Verder LeRov Trenton Poi ' E. Joii.N Hilton Tillery Pol . ( Ev. Madlsox Bike. .. .China Grove PowEi.i,, Zoi.LiE AiHiTSTi s Rosemary Powers. John E Maple Hill Powers. Ki.nchen Sidney Maple Hill PRKsLAit. Basil A Marsh ville Pritchctt. Harry W Creswell Qi INN. Brent Murdock Cherryville R.MisDAi.E. E. Ray Wadeville Rankin, Daviu Cyrus Greensboro Raper, Paul Alexander Welcome Regan, Ferman Edward Cerro Gordo Revei.iJ ' :. Ciiaru s Howard Conway Reynolds. Nai ' oleon Almon Clinton Reynoids. Richard J Winston-Salem Rhodes, James Franklin Comfort Rhodes. Ridoij ' h New Bern Richardson, James High Raleigh Richardson. M. B Salisbury RiDKNHoiR. Clarence Am)Li ' in s. .Concord Riley. John McConneli Raleigh Roan. Henry. Jr Winston-Salem Roberts. Wade Livingstone. .. .Asheville Robertson. Crowdim Booker .. .Woodsdale Robinson. John D Dundarrach Rockwell. Harry Greensboro RoDWELL, John Williams. .. .Mocksville Rogers. Cornei.hs Proi tor Raleigh Rogers. Henry Harder Raleigh RowE. Geoi«;e Samiei Newton RowE, Willie New Bern Rrsii, Paul Van High Rock Seaweix. Richard Raleigh Sechler. William R China Grove Securest. James Roscoe. Jh Raleigh Setzer. Robert Glenn Raleigh Seyeeert, M.uhon Brown. .Elizabeth City Shaw. Luther Saxapahaw SiiEARiN, Arthur EuiiENE. .Rocky .Mount Shelton, Coy Elmer Greensboro SiiiKLET, Albert Raymond. .. .Morganton Shirley, Lemuel Mario.n Farmville Shiford. Charles Franklin. Fayetteville SiLVfat. John Roy Horseshoe Skinner. Charles U., Jr Dunn Sloan, Frederick Franklin Smith. Arthur Caldweli China Grove Smiih. Alton Jackson Springs Smith, Joseimi H Hamlet Smith, Kenneth Juuson Raleigh Si ' ENCE, Thomas Neil Raleigh SPENcfm. Millard F jed Severn Si ' ENCER. William Ed.monu Severn Si ' KY. Howard James Back Bay, Va. Stakkord. Herbert J Elizabeth City Stafford, William Lafayette, Mooresville Stainback, William Peers .... Henderson VQ Mundred Xuia Stamky. Robert Bennett Newton Stanford, Troy Lyman Burlington Stevens. Charles Vergereai. . .Biltmore Stewart, Macy H Henderson Stirewalt, Arthur Clyde. .Granite Falls Stokes, John Young Ruffln Stokes, Pink Ruffin Stout, Garland Palmer Siler City Stbaughan, Cad Leon Siler City Strider, Rodolphus Pisgah Stuart, Thomas Shields .... Kernersville Sugg, John Edd, Jr Snow Hill Sullivan, Hubbard Lowry Asheville Summerell, Eugene Whitaker. .Kinston Sutton. Bernard Monroe Raleigh SwiNOKLL. Robert T Belhaven Tate. Edgar Anderson Greensboro Tate, L Greensboro Tate. Robah Gray McAdenville Tate, William Lynn Burlington Taylor. John Alexander Candler Taylor. Lawrence Arthur. .. .Asheville Taylor. William Robert Monroe Thomas, Allen Barden Acme Thoma.s. Percy Dl-rand Raleigh Thompson, John Clarence Charlotte Thompson, James F Laurinburg Thompson, George F Lake Waccaniaw ToMi.iN.soN, Jonathan C Black Creek TKEV.vruAN, Phesington .... Rocky Mount Tucker, Cornelius Stickley ... .Amherst Turner. Frank Brown Durham TiRNER. Paul Randolph Enfield Turner, Wilbur LeMay Smithfield Tyson. Sf th Hawkins. Jr.. Stantonsburg UzzLE. Dalmla Wilson. .. .Wilson ' s Mills V ' . .t.K. R obert Franklin. .Wilson ' s Mills Van Pelt. John C Huntersville Vestal. Herman Husband Staley VicK, Johnnie G Nashville Wade, Ben Wallace Neuse Walker. John Wesley Concord Walker. William Clyde Hillsboro Wallace, George L., Jr.. Wrentluim, Mass. Ward. William Raleigh Warner. William Crawford. .Mt. Gilead Warren, Ed Nash Farnivills W, RREN, William Young. Jr Gastonia Watkins. Hiram William. .. .Forest City Watkins. Marvin Daniel Henderson Watkins. William Preston Rosman Weathers, William Frank. St. Augustine Weaver. Harold Aberdeen Webb. John Bunch. Jr Edentou Webster, George C. rl Burlington Weeks. James Edward Whitakers West. O. L Wilmington Westcott. H. T Whitakers Wester. Ja.mes E ' aki Mapleville White. Charijss Howard Asheville White. Glenn Deal Stony Point White. James Alfred. .. .Scotland Neck White. Tiio.mas Elbert. Jr Edenton White. Williaji Ormand. Jr.... Durham Wiiitehurst. W. H Durham Whitener. Howard X Hickory Whitfield. Robert Lee Greensboro Whitley. Zelma Edison Bethel Whittenton. James Marshali.. . Benson Willi A.MS. Barzillai Worth. Greensboro Williams. Frank Moring Raleigh W ' liJ.iAMs, Joseph Beulaville, J. Frank Vanceboro Williams. Ormond Joerns Raleigh Williams. William Henry Lin wood WiLSO.N. ARCHIB.41D NiCHOLS Bunil Wilson, Charles Newton Wilson. James Chalmer Dunn Wilson, Robpst Lindsey Shelby Winchester, Jack Calvin. .. Summerfield Woodside. James White Statesville Woody. Jasper Ruffin Woodsdale Wooten. Frank McNair. Jr Camden Wooten, John Martin Hickory Wortham. Richard Lee Wilmington Worthington. Emerson Glenn. .. .Ayden Wright. Ernest Atlas High Point Wright. Joseph Guerrant Rutlin Yoi NG. Joseph Loici Newton Two Hundred Three THF. AdROMBS LippAiui Page Ef)c Class of ' 25 in 2b §tat Agriculture l istorp We have not been so fortunate as to have our Alma Mater lead us toward a regular degree in scholarship; hut we hope we have received, and that our diploma will stand for the essence of the full four years ' work. At any rate, we expect to set our goals along with the rest of the graduates. When we come to the end of our second year in college, we look hack over the past and are confronted hy many and varied thoughts. Some of these we like to forget, and some we cherish and hope will serve to expand our lives into greater usefulness. Again as we look back we are stirred by still bright memories of the years spent at State College. We feel a glow of satisfaction at having finished the course, now that we are soon to pass out from these loved halls into the stern realities of a new life. It is with some- what of a feeling of sadness that we spend the few remaining days among faniiliar scenes and old friends, with the realization that we are soon to he thrust into untried conditions. But as we have witlistood the past we think we shall be enabled better to withstand the future. CLAUDK J. S0N I.II ' I ' AIU ' Stutesville. N. C. Prpsident of chiss. Iredell County Club. 1, 2. Clnude is a preat character. Great by virtue of his own personality, great by reason of tlie biu heart that he carries to cheer hih- associates, and lovjililc by reason that he is a gentleman of tlh ' hi tallest type, considerate, kind, and good to the intinilf degree. In the battle of life, he will win. In the strife of llie future, he will come out fovir lengllis ahejtd of the best bet. .lunN Bknti.ev I . (;k Special YanceyviUe, N. C. Agricultural Club 1, 2 ; Poultry Science Club 2; Pullen Literary 1. 2; Square and Compass 2; K. O. T. C. 1. 2; Class Historian. " Page " ' entered the good old ' !ass of " 2. ' as a Special " Agg " and fell right into step with the rest of us. He has tieen in the constant pursuit of the higlier U ' arning. and in the field of Agri- culture we feel assured that lie will make g004l and we will all have occasion to feel inouil of liim. He returned to college al the beginning of the secon l semester of this year, after an absence from college for two year.s, to finish the work that he started. He says that he intends to study law after leaving here and with the combination of the two he sliould achieve the heights that grejil nu ' Ti learn to know. Tii ' O Uimdrtti Four Walter Ashley Davis Elkton, X. C. lt:irs Hill Club; Varsity Football Squad; Trac-k Team; Agriculture Club; Square and Compass. " Smoky " ' " Rainey " ' " Smoky ■ hails from Bladen County, and is tlie pride of P lkton. He comes to us from tlie class of ' --. and we feel honored to have him. He is not the most studious person in school but he has certain qualifications that will cause him to stand out among the crowds with which he inevitably intermingles. He has the characteristics of steadiness, honesty, and a good disposition, being besides an atldete in baseball and track, a good all-round man. honored and respected by all. Armistkad Jennette Lake Landing, X. C. Vice-iiresident of Class; Freshman and Varsitv Football Squad; Freshman and Varsitv Track Team; Wrestling Team; Agriculture Club. (?) Jennette Jennette is a product of the county of Hyde. The sea breezes and ocean waves have combined to give him that mild and loving disposition that he always displays on all occasions. Jennette has been one of the most popular men on the campus and a great asset to State College. t)n the athletic field his presence is always felt when he is needed. He is a gentleman " of a true fighting type and a clean sportsman. Where the fighting is thickest there you will find Jennette. with a determination that all things come to those who work. Ernest Rk hard Caxady Hope Mills, X. C. Friendship Council; Bible Class; Agriculture Club ; Company Track. " E. B. " " Juliet " Due to his association with the famed Komeo, of the _campus he has been given the name of " Juliet. " His disposition has won for hiui a great number of friends. His .stav in college has been to a great e.xtent profitable " to him as well as to us. We profit by his presence. " E. R. ' has been an active man on the campus and has lightened the burden of many with that sunny disposition that characterizes him so well. " Juliet " we have enjoyed your stay here and to you we wish to extend our best regards, by wish- ing you the very greatest success in the tasks of life that you meet. Hakrv Holloman Ahoskie, X. C. Roanoke-Chowan Club. Agriculture Club. Harry came here as a Senior and has reserved his dignity mighty well, considering the numer- ous positions fate has put bim in. We do not know where Harry is from, but that is not a matter of any concern to us. for all we are in- terested in is where he is. He is here and we are hai)py and contented. He goes out on the world to fight the battles alone. His companions will not be there but the spirit that has guided him will take him through and to you old boy, " Uo on South the Best is yet to come. " Two Hundred Five KowAKii Clakk Causky Bowtlen, Georgia Vn " Cni. Old your time sreat him. In yoii wish usi-y is one of the few who cm .■kcr " lineage. He comes from the " Red Hills of Georgia " iind has entered the two course in Agriculture. During the short that he has been with us he has acquired a deal of friends that are true and loyal to the days that are to eome, Causey we wish the greatest success that man could well for. J. M. ASHWORTH Fairview, N. 0. Ashwoitli hails from old Hnnr-umbc, and is a real gond sport. He luis very Utile to say so wo presume he thinks instead, and he never works but takes life as it comes. We are real sorry that ho was so unfortunate in being called home on account of his fathers ill health, for dviring liis stay here we assure you that he made ho enemies but many friends. We are wishing you the best of luck Ashworth. Secreljny and Treasurer of Class 2; Mr Agriculture Club 1, 2. Out from the progressive Kast conies George, on whom the Goddess of ia v has smiled with ox M ' eding generosity, and groat fretiueuey. His favorite pastimes are piUling comical stunts and telling rare jokes. He has a steady line that keeps the professors battied. This as a consequence brings good grades, that cause him to stand high on the honor roll. So far as social activiities are concerned, George " makes bis tracks " in the night and as a conse quence we know little of bim in this aspect of life. He is an honest, upright boy with a good word for all he meets. His smile and bis winning ways aro sure to hind him in the highest respect and esteem of the associates of his that are to be. Two Hundred Sisi I SOGieTBV ii i n mtmmm ' s iir p - xA 11 o |] H 1 N II 5 m 0 l- J j) R e jM 1 v vV 11 1 ?3) . . l Tf Two Hundred Seven flOu - M y - ' T HE following pages are devoted to - State College Sponsors. These are selected by the heads of each prominent organization and reproduced here in order to give a touch of beauty to an otherwise " stag " book. The organizations award- ed this privilege are only the most active of the purely student groups. The Staff commends this section to your most careful inspection. It repre- sents North Carolina ' s young woman- hood; picked for this honor by our men who have won this privilege by hard work in some form of non-remunerated activity. Two Binulriil i:i: hl Sarah Eli2abcl: 2 Tracu SENIOR.-CI-ASS »s Janet Louise Benthall COMPANV C ' •♦ v - 4Wj 5 «t t VrM JJ: Zeitba GenQvieve Patterson, THE TECHNICIAN U ' ft v . ' T- A Ici V )MMmCMMm Anne Elizabelh Houston o MARY HUNNICUTT COMPAINnr B 5 ' " f .% ' " L S Pearl Marshbxirn VARSITY BASKETBALL -X. W- ' ' ' % ' ; i m: -j lMhrtkfc; ' ' •- ■. ■ " n; «| ' Mi jgj Sena SU ' asabethlOiggs NX. STATE AQRCCULTURISX am . ' v.fiWfyy ' j ' fgr; HgIgii Schof fixer SECOND BATTALION - " " " ' - Thclraa FreGman Lassitcr VARSIT " B.A.SEBALL v.■■■l■.■■■■, . .■,.,,■.,.. ■ ' m " im L Hj oxjxsb CmR.EETSr FRESHMAN FOOTBALU TEAM zr ' : ' ?: s - - i ((0»i r ivCi RANGES CSlBSON VARSITV TRACK J - m!m m mMm M m M ' - : ' FIRST BATTALCON ss Ki ( ' JP!! 7?!T :! v LOXJISE J3.yVLE " SOPHOMORE CLASS iiuiii i tiiiii if nfiifffTa lnM . rnimnTii,nninr,i,nuiuu )||pil r j||. jj| | y ,,p,,,„ .„.,„..„ ,. „,. mm. m T Marion Louise Bennell THE. BAND Hi PAfV»-HEX.Le:CNIC COUNCIL. Ill trill I! Mil! II! Illlini M cv p g )? X Lewis THE CSElRrOA nr ft ifii «„: .r. ill iflH ' .! ;::f ' Ms Li ' ' «J ' 5 Ed lib GTibbons Parker FRESHMAN CLASS rffr fr, " .f7 ffrr. ' Mrffrf!Mifrrfffrfrfnrrf ' Trfrrrr innnniiiimfHmt!nninin Sarah Elizabeth Tbact The Senior Class Rochelle Johnson President Edna Blanche Mills The Agromeck L. L. Hedgepeth Editor Janet Louise Bent- hall Company " C " R. L. Melton Captain Zkitha Pattebson The Technician S. K. Wai.lis Editor Anne EXizabkth Houston Company " S ' P. J. Carr Captain Gene Buck Business Staff G. W. Wray Business Manager Mary Hunnicutt Company " B " B. L. COTTEN Captain Pearl Makshburn Tarsily Bashethnll A. T. Slate Manager Lena Elizabeth WiGUS The Ai rieaiturlst A. B. Hunter Editor Annie Louise Uobin SON Cross Country Team Davis Robinson Captain Helen Schoffneb Second Battalion W. C. Mull Major Thelma Freeman Las- siteb Yarsity Baseball G. C. Lassiter Captain Lois Mathison The Regiment T. J. Tobiassen Lt. Colonel Louise Green Freshman Football J. D, McDowell Captain Mary Ruth Potteb Junior Class J. M. Potter President Frances Gibson Varsity Track A. G. Byrum Captain Dolly Dobson Company " E " A. R. WiNSLOW Captain ilARTHA Adams First Battalion J. M. Ripple Major Louise Baley Sophouiore Class T. C. Harrill President Marion Louise Ben- nett The Band C. B. Bennett Captain Margaret York The Pan-Hellenic Council D. B. Johnson President Lewis Kluttz The German Club Heath Kluttz Vice-president Bernice Hameick The Student Body C. R. Hoey President Alice Ezell Company " F " Henry Seaman Captain Edith Gibbons I ' ar- keb Freshman Class W. I. BlGOERS President ViRDA Holt Company " D " Two Hundred J. P. McAdams Thirty five Captain 1 HoNOK Where Honor is Dub Two Hundred Thirtytix w r Two Uundied Thiiliiiieien Wi:4 " ' ' . -- -I. . 1. - - THK AltfKf »MP ;B Jfraternitjj l oster ALPHA GAMMA KllO cm TAr DELTA SIGMA PHI .. KAPPA ALPILV , « KAPPA IOTA EPSILOX KAPPA SIGMA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI KAPPA TAU PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA PHI SIGMA DELTA SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA PI THETA KAPPA NU TAU RHO ALPHA Two Hundred Thirty-eight an ellenic Coundl OFFICERS D. B. Johnston President A. G. Bybum Viee-president E. U. Lewis Secretary-treasurer MEMBERS Kappa Sigma ( G. W. Wray „ ,. ( e. A. Sutton Ijohn Long ' " - ' ' " ' jj. h. Kluttz Pi Kappa Alpha. .. .JL- H- Cook g , I C. B. Austell (W. H. PUCKETT ]t. C. Harrill Kappa Alpha. . J D- B. Johnston pj,j rp ij. E. D.wis W.M.Long M. Sumner Sigma Phi Epsii.on. .i - J- arb p K i ' p . T r i - W. Warrington Ei). RUFTY JR. M. McNaiky Alpha Gamma Rho.JA G Byrum Dklta Sigma Phi. J J- I- Thoma.son (W. T. Carpentkb }t. Dawson Lambda Chi Alpha. i - C. Lassitek Sigm Pi i R- Johnson ( E- U. Lewis ]j, a. McIver Theta K.vppa - P- D ' ckens L. L. Hedgepeth LOCALS TaU Rho ALPHA....JW. 0. HonEYCUTT j ,.,, j,,.,. EPSILON.JG. V. HOLLOMAN (A. R. WiNsLow JW. W. Shope Sigma Delta j F. W. Tolar J. E. Griffith Two Hundred Thir ty-nine mm !: Staiiilhui (Left tn r ' Kjht): J. I, Thompson. Jr.. R. H. Bkoomk, Jk.. J. A. Boi;e.n. .1. M. Rii ' i ' i.K. v. J. BiiowN. F. K. D.wv.soN, W. F. Weatiiehs. Sittimi (Left to rUjht): }I, T. La.siiiey. J. N. Mi ' i.i.en, W. A. Guaiiam, H. M. Ray, J. W. a. J. Ma. vkli., J. L. Robeijtson, Jk. Two Huntlred Fuity Bclta igma Iji Founded at College of Xeic York. December 10, 1S99 Thirty-eight Active Chapters Colors: X He Green and yhitc Flower: While Curuution 3 jo Chapter Installed at fftate. May It). IHI. ' , FRATKES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. C. Taylor L. p Willl ms J. W. Harrelscin- S. L. Homewood T. H. Stakf(iri) M. p Trke F. M. Haig FRATKES m COLLEGIO Class of 1925 J. I. Thomason j. m. Rippl e A. J. Maxwell , I H, iM. Ray Class of 1926 W. M. Wilkes P. J. Brown Class of 1927 F. K. Dawson FRATKES IN URBE J. H. BONTIZ E. R. Betts V. Z. Betts V. F. Alligoou R. H. Broome J. N. Mullen H. T. Lashley L. W. Baker Pledges W. F. Weathers J. P. Harris, Jr. D. J. Brinkley Granberry Tucker John Robertson H. K. WlTHERSPOON W. A. Graham J. A. BORE.N Two Hundred Forty-one Frunt liuic: Summehai.. Tikima.s. Wai;hing](i. . Pk(if. Nelson. Dean Ci.oyd. CAiU ' E.NTEit. JEXNETIE. Middle Row: Cook, Neisox. MrNAiHv. Ciu mb, Smith. Hendricks. Waisuen. Gregg, 1 1 N Hart, Wooten. Sack Row: Beal, Hadi.ey. Hirst. C. Pai lkner. Little. Wilson. Horne. V. Fai lk- XEIt, DUNLAl ' . Two Bundred Foilylico JTHhV A ;KI Ml-i ! B i l appa l au Fuundcd at Miami U iiircr. ' iti . Oxford, Ohio, March 17, IDOd ElGHTY-EKJHT Ac ' TIVE ChAPTEKS CoLOR«: Harcard lied and Old Gold Flower: Red Carnation Cf)t Chapter FKATKES IN FACT LT ATE Pijor. Thomas Nki.son Dea.n E. L. Ciuyip FKATKES IF COLLEGIO Class of 1925 R. M. McNaihy S. J. Et: i:i!soN P. V. H. S.Mrni L. A. Caki ' Kntek G. T. Little B. A. HORNE, Jk. Class of 1926 N. N. Harte C. V. Faulkner G. B. Hurst J. B. Jenneitk. Jr. F. W. Wakeincton E. W. Sl ' MMERELL J. C. Heal W. L. Hai ley C. G. McAULEY Class of 192i B. E. Henurick R. G. Thomas J. T. KiSER E. L. Cooke W. B. Faulkner W. Y. Warren C. L. Wilson Fred Crum L. A. Gregg Pledges J. C. Wilson T. B. Dun LAI ' D. W. Hodges J. M. WOOTEN H. C. Edwards T. H. Nelson Albert Shielet A. L. Monroe, Jr. FKATKES IN UKBE J. W. Carpenter E. R. TuLL. Jr. Two Hundred Forty-three Miunf t u, igma Pi Foiinilfd af Viiui ' inwes rnirprsifi . 1S97 TwEXTv-T v i Active Chapters r ' or.ORs; Liimidi ' r (iiiif WJiiff 3 f)o Cftapter InstalUd at State in lUil FRATKi; JX FACULTATE Major Gkorge C. Cox FRATRES IN COLLErxIO ( " lass of ]!125 Flower: OrrJiid P. A. Fettek J. A. McIVKK V. T. MdVER J. M. CiRKIE J. E, Weeks P. V. Habel J. W. Liles Edwarii Roi.a.M) Class of 192(5 Class of 1927 Pledges J. C. R. JciIIXSON J. B. Ui ' sinR C. W. Mason P. W. Patton A. R. Gresham J. L. Ma.n.n H. Palmer G. T. Gresham Warren Ma. x H. B. Max.n FRATRES IN URBE E. M. Constable R. B. EriiKRiiJCE Tu ' o Bnndred Forty-fire Front Hoic Left to I ' ii lit {Scatfd): Puescott Diaz May. Linwooi) Sextox Pridgen ' . JoHX Pllaski Nowei.i., Hknhv Eiiwai!!) RiFTY, Ju.. Joiix Staui! Neei.y. Albert Ferdel Dotr.IIEBTY. Middle Roiv tftandiny: Hak(iu) Weaver. Francis John Carr. Dincajj John Devane, HeXRY " SKEf:? " COU ' .Y. TllORNWELL GaIXES, WELLIXtiTOX OaKMAX HaY, Jr., RlCHARi) Halukrt Webb, Joiix Ci.AREXt ' E Thomi-son. Top Row Standiny: Rkiiard Se- weu„ Frederick William Harcirove, Charles Howard White, Fraxk McNair Wootex, Hibbard Lowry ' Sullivan, Joiix William G ierard, Robert David Beam, Victor William Smith, Hillard Wainwrioht Carr, Hexry Seawell. Two Huiidrt ' d Fortyai:i j igma fji €psilon Foinnlod at Rirhmond rnirersHi , Blchmimd Virginia, Xoremlirr, 1901 FlFTY-O K VCTIVE CHAPTERS f ' oT.oRs: Piirpic and Bed Flowers: Aiiicriran Beauhf Bosns and Tinh ' ls i ortf) Carolina Jgcta Chapter InfitaUrd at State May .J. I ' Kl.-) FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Hexxixger Harrv St. George Tucker FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Francis John Carr DrxcAN J. Devane TiKH ' .XWELL GaIXES Hexry Edward Rufty, Jr. Class of 1926 Robert David Beam Prescott Diaz May Richard Halbert Webb Class of 192 Albert Ferdel Dougherty Wellixgton Oakman Hay ' JoHx Starr Nealey Li.xwooD Sextox Pridgen John Pulaski Nowell Hexry Skawell VicTOK WILLIAMS Smith John Cl- rence Thompson Pledges Hilliard Waixwrigiit Carr Henry " Skeet " Coley John Williams Gi erard Frederick Wii.i.ia.m Hargrove Richard Se. well Hi bbard Lowry Sullivan Harold Weaver Charles Howard White Frank McNair Wooten FRATRES IN URBE Percy Ashby ' Thomas Ckeekmore Edwin Hodskins John Catling Paul N. Howard C. W. NORJIAN I. Proctor E. E. Robbins WiLLLS Smith J. Sauls M. Woodward L. N. Phelps Two E-undred Fnrly-seven RiDENiioiiR. C. W. WitAV, Foi .NTAiN, HinoiNS, Ball. Bkac.g, Wbay G. W., Crisp. Bottom Row Left to Right: LoNo, Powell. Ellsworth. Shelor. Witherspoon, Lang. Two Bundretl Forty-right Fdtnulcd (it flip Vnirprslty of Virginia. ISfiT Ninety-two Active Chapters Colors: Scarhf . White, ami ireen Flower: Lit ij of the Tallei Jieta SHpsilon Cfjaptcr Instnlleil at N. V. State College in l!ll)3 FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. L. Mann A. S. Bkowkb FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 T. C. Powell G. W. Wray H. H. Shelor R. E. L. Cokrell Class of 1926 G. B. Crisp J. R. Lanc; H. K. Ellsworth J. F. Long Class of 1927 . P. E. Braqo R. c. Witherspoon i C. HuDGiNS C. W. Wray Pledges W. H. Ball G. H. Fountain B. GORHAII C. A. RiDENHOl E FRATRES IN URBE P. K. Ball C. L. Douncan R. W. .Smith Geor ;e Ball K. R. Smith J. C. Young R. a. Brown B. C. Williamson J. C. McDonald H. L. Smith W. B. Douncan H. E. Norris i M. R. Stevenson J. F. Hoff J. H. Pou. Jr. E. E. Culbbeth B. F. Moore W. 0. Smith L. H. Couch D. W. Alexander J. G. Ball, Jr. m Two Hundred Forty-nine S Ji t - ■■ ■■■ _ _LLt_ ' -inUiAik " ' ■ ' III! 1 ' 1 »i 1 II 1 A E r It 1 y T B 1 ll i. I ' i f 4, m 1 T Bl ' i s l 11 y ill ' J LP 1 M MK. -M " " J:: ' ?» ; fk. " ' ■ Back Row. {Riiidinii I.rft to Rif ht): W. E. Gi-.vDsio.M;. F. D. Cai.i.aha.m. G. L. Fi.ovii. J. B. HoLLAWAV. J. L, KiDii. Gko. L. Paik. C. R. Histkk. Geo. L. k. .In.. H. B. COHHIHKII. Middle Rou-: G. W. Pkhukio. A. C. Wakk, E. H. Doimixs. D. W. NkK( k. J. G. Wkavkh, A. M. Pabkek, W. R. Tayi.oh. G. C. Move, C. W. SiiEKh-iEi.i). Front Roto: E. C. Mitciiineh, C. C. Hilton. A. G. Bvin m. W. T. Carpe.ntki!. .1. T. Moohe, D. 0. Price, K. M. Baugett. ' I ' wu IIkykIikI I ' lflii Ipfja (§amma Kljo Foinidi ' d at Ohio Staff Fiiirrr. ' iiti . lOOJt T VE •TV-SIX Af ' TIVE flFAPTERS CiH.ORs : J)ail,- (trccii ami (lutd P i.owEK : Pill],- 7?o,s Mu Chapter In itnUril at Stair March I. ' ,. IHI ' I FKATRES IN FACULTATE WiLMAM Franklin Akmstronc Dr. Benjamin Franklin Kai 1 ' i Lkon Emory Cook Dr. Zkno Pavne Mktialf John Edward Eckert FKATKES IN COLLEGIO of 1925 Al.iiKRT GaSKINS ByRUM WILLIAM EWART Gl.AD.STONE Ei.LLsoN Haywood Dobbins Arnell Crawford Ware Class of 1926 William Twitty Carpenter Edward Clifton Mitciiiner GEOR(iE Ludlow Floyd David Oscar Prkk Clayton C. Hilton Carson W. Sheffield James Gray Weaver Class of 1927 John Birrows Hollaway- Georoe Caswell Moye William Robert Taylor Pledges Kenneth Monroe Badgett George Willard Ferree James Thomas Moore Frank Drenon Callaham John Love Kidd George Lewis Pate George L. Wallace, Jr. FRATRES IN URBE Alvaii Dunham W. H. Johnston B. W. KiLGORE, Jr. F. E. Miller F. H. Jeter Two Hundred Fifty-one Front Row: Pai.meh, Smithwuk, Rkuwi.nk. Klitz, SunoiN. Hiihism.n, Williams. Middle Rotr: Ghkkn, Harris, Neetles, Watkins. Si ' ence, Edwards, Brantley, Shirlv, Third R( }C : Hiilhrouk, Uzzlk, Bri.nklev, Cooper. Two Bunilred Fifty-two r H A ;m i i appa Pl)i Foiindrd at CoJlcrjf of Charlcsfnn . Cliarlcsfoii , S. C. December 10. IflOJ Has TwEiNTY-SEVEN AcTIVE CHAPTERS Colors: Wliile and Gold QTau Cfjaptcr InstdUrd X. C. HIatc Minj 1. I ' .I id FRATER IX FAOULTATE J. S. Mears FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 James Heath Kllttz Class of 1926 EdwAHU AkMANIE SlTTON HaRKY HUTt ' HENSON REDWINE Norman Thomi ' son Smithwrk Edwakd Allwordex Rohison Marion Fakk Palmer William Alexander Cooi ' Ek, Jr. Jajies Matthew Ed vai;iis Jr. Class of 1927 Barzillai Worth Williams Wray Stewart Neetles Thomas Neal Si-ence Pledges James Sidney Harris Marvin Daniel Watkins Jack Edwin Brantley FRATRES IN URBE Garland Green T« ' o Hundred Fifty-three Lemuel Marion Shirley George William Holebrook Dalma Wilson Uzzle Lee Fagen Brink ley First Row, {Sittiiui From Left to Rit hl): G. E. Jonks. Sam Pikhsox. G. R. Loua.n. L. H. Cook. E. A. FKiiMSTEK, M. C. Comkh, J. S. Gkitnkr Second Row. (K njirfiwf ) ; H. E. Kexdam.. J. B. Di . n, J. A. W. O. White. W. W. SnuuKiiT. Heuman Ahmistkong, He.nky Roa.n. W. H. Puckett. H. R. Fields. Third Row: C. R. E-skriuge, H. P. Dixon, F. G. Logan, Brevakd Lattimore. Two Hunilred Fifty •four i Eappa aipfja Flower: Lili -()f-thc-] ' al ( ' i Colokh : (liiriicl ami Old Gala SoN(; : Drvinn (ilrl if I ' i Ku. Publications: Shield and Diainmid and Datji er and k ' ci . (secret). aiplja €ps;ilou Chapter histaUcd VJO ' i FKATRES IJSr COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Llciyii Hkxdehson Cook Class of 1926 Hknry Eh Kknuall Samuel Pieuson. Jr. Jauoi! SiiUKoiU) Geit.nek William Hixjd Pui ' KET FuEi) Gaeexey Lo(;an CIeohce Edwahd Jones Graham Ramhilph Louan Class of 1927 William Ohmo.nd White William Walton Stuudert Macon Ckawfokd Comer Early Andrews Feimster. Jr. Brevahd Lattimore Gerald Fullen wider MiBrayer Hui;h Paul Dixon Hubert R. Fields James Alfred Rowland Henky ' Roan, Jr. Herman Armstrong Pledges Charles Robert Eskridce John B. Dunn VeNABLE S. BAliGETT PRATER IN FACULTATE Herman F. Briggs FRATRES IN URBE J. E. J. H. BOISHALL W. C. BOWEN H. B. Briggs R. W. Dent N. E. Edgehton S. W. Hill W. A. H()LDlN(i Dr. a. W. Knox A. W. Knox, Jr. J. S. Knox J. E. MacDougall P. N. Neal H. B. NoRRis J. A. Park P. H. Park C. B. Park, Jr. T. N. Park A. L. Penny R. B. Wilson R. U. Woods M. Pleasants Two Hundred Fiftu ive Left to Ri ' jI ' t. (Toi Row): Tl ' ckku, Lytcii. Midilh: Row: Cramnek, Payne, Beatty, Neai,. Hiii., Fitzgekai.d. Alle.n. BmiHiKU. Rotton Roic: Beatty. P. C. Bennett, Las.sitkr. Lewis. Di i.s. Bikhk. Tuuias.sen. ! , Two Hundred Fifli - ' x Xamfaba Cfjt Slpfja Founded al Boston Vnircrsity, Xorcinher 2, 1009 Sixty-six AtTivK Chapters (gamma Wlpsilon Cfjapter Installed at Stale. Mareh 3. l ).if, FRATEE IX FACULTATE Robert James Peaksaxl FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Ted Ci.ixe Albki.uit Gaitheb Calvin Las.siier Calvi.v Brooks Bennett Edward Urban Lewis FlRNEY IGNATIOUS BrOCK TlIOUAI.l ' il J„I,AN TOBIASSKN Class of 1926 Livingston Adolpiils Bbidgeb Warwuk Henry Payne Edward Henry Cbanmeb. Jr. Class of 1927 Wu.L.AM Hall Beatty p ,., ,, r, . . eal Edwin Lee Tvcklts Pledges James Wellington Allen William Dupree Lytch William Ralph Pitzgebald John Register Parker James C. Hill FRATRES IN URBE James Oscar Holt milton Brown Two Hundred Fiftj sei-en First Row Sitting: H. R. Jowes. B. R. Byni ' m. F. M. Williams, P. S., E. B. AliMSTRONG, W. Z. MiTCHEIX, Jr., W. I. BiCCERS. Second Row: E. L. Jenkins, B. R. Henneswa, C. B. Ailstell, C. R. Huey, Jr.. J. A. Anthony, Jr., E. L. Mitcheix, S. 0. Davls, P. H. Ckawkord. Jr. Third Row: A. E. Huguins, E. M. Mitcuell, T. C. Hakrill. Two Hundred Fifty-eight isma i5u Founded at Vinjinla MiUlary Imtitute, 1860 Ninety Active Chapters Colors: Old Gold ami Black Flower: yhUcRose |gcta i:au Chapter Installed at State IH ' Jo FEATRES IN FACULTATE CuRKiN Gkkaves Keeble William Cahey Lee Vernon Mai rice Williams FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Clyde Roakk Hoey, Jr. Class of 1926 Charles Benjamin Austell Euwakd Lee Jenkins Ernest Meauhws Mitchell Class of 1927 Thomas Carroll Hahhill John Alston Anthony, Jr. Allen Everett Huggins Class of 1928 Pledges Peter Stapelton Allen, Jr. Willia.m Isaac Biogeh Murray Lofti.n- Crawford Samuel Oliver Davis HtmERT Reid Jones Willie Zachariah Mitchell, Jr. Edwin Benson Armstrong Boyd Rosemond Bvnum Philip Howell Crawford, Brevard Reid Hennessa Edward Lyon Mitchell Frank Morjng Wllliams Rayford K. Adams Oscar L. Betts. Jr. Frank W. Brown Capers J. Curry LooMiN O. Freeman. Jr. Harry T. Hicks, Jr. William B. Jones John S. Mason Charles McKlmmon William S. McKimmon John L. Morson Austin A. Parker Robert S. Radford WlLLL M M. Russ Alfred Williams, Jr. FRATRES IN URBE Talbot M. Ai.len William M. Boylan Walter Clark, Jr. Arthur L. Fi.etcher Edmund Burke Haywood William D. Hitibard CiiARijis Edward Latta Arthur McKimmon James McKimmon HU(iH A. MORSON WiixiAM F. Morson WiLi.iAM W. Price William H. Rogers, William F. Upshaw Carl L. Williamson Jr. Jk. Two Hwnired Fifty-nine Top Roic: Snipes, Hedgepeth, Dickerson, Mui.i., ScHOFixEn, Hay. Second Rote: Keller, HrNsutKEH, McDowell, Etnwick, Keen, Hakuiiove. Douuixs, Kbllam, Fonville. First How: Bl. ck, Kemp, Monkoe, Melton, Anuehson, Seaman, Dilkens. Two Hundred Sixly VLiftta Happa Mn Fnmulprl at Springfield, Mn.. June ID. 10.2 ' , TwKXTY-EKiirT Attive T ' ifai ' teks Colors: Sable, Argent, Criin.ton Flower: White American Beauty Rose i orrt) Carolina aipfja Chapter Installed at . C. State nil ' , FRATER IX FACULTATE Wixsi-ow S. An ' oerson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Frank Leslie Harc.rovi: Romie Lee Melton Levi Larmon HEDr.Ki ' i:Tii Wiujam Carletox Mull Henry Braston Keen Henry Seaman Class of 1926 Fletcher Parker Dkkens At.lan Wn.nER Kemp GeiiR(1K Wn.LTAM DdHBI.XS JoSKPH ELBERT SuflFFXER Thomas William Cnt riil Jr. Class of 1927 RiDY Moore Fonville George Vallerchamp Keller Ellis Fairley Monroe Fred Lem Snipes Class of 1928 Eugene E. Black George Eigexe Hrxst cker Lewis Charles Eixwicic Fuaxcis Hodges Ewert Pattersox Hay Charles Edgar Kellam Jack McDowell Two Hundred Sixlii-nne Seated: W. M., J. B. Doitkrwi, C. V. Yuhk. D. B. JoiinstoiN, F. W. Stkeictman. Joe Jenkins. Sfiiii(Ui}(i: J. C. f ' (ini), R(iY Ahtut n, R. W. Gwathnt.v, R. P. S. Kemeu, Jr., James Paoe. Two Hundred Sixty-two Happa (pl)a Foiindrd at Vasl ting ton and Lee Univcrdty, 1SG5 Fifty-five Active Chapters Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Bed Rose aipfja (2! mega Chapter InstriUrd at Stair 19(1. FRATRES IX FACULTATE Dr. W. C. Riddick Dr. T. P. Harrison J. F. Miller John B. Dotterf.r FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1925 W. AFarvin Long Doxai.ii B. Johnston Class of 1926 Charles V. York. Jr. Fred W. Streetican Class of 1927 Joseph K. Jenkins Pledges JosEa H C. Cobb Leroy Arthur Robert ' Gwathney Harry P. S. Jr. James R. Page. Jr. William Ward J. L. C. D. Arthir, Jr. J. H. Ashe H. Barbee A. T. Bo ' LER R. T. BOYLAX E. C. Brooks. Jr. J. S. Chamberlain G. Cheshire J. N. Cole J. L. Fountain. Jr. L. McA. Goodwin W. Grimes J. H. H. ll. Jr. J. W. Harden, Jr. W. C. H-UtRis T. P. Harrison H. H. RTSELL J. M. Heck R. S. HiNTON R. C. HowisoN FRATRES IX URBE G. E. Hunter J. R. Hl ' NTER A. T. Johnson E. H. Lee J. S. Ma.nn C. McK. Newcomb R. T. Newcomb A. S. Pendleton J. V. Perkins L. W. Phillips J. M. Prkle C. W. Pridgeton W. I. Procter W. C. RiDUICK E. C. RiDDIOK I. G. Riddick J. E. Roller H. A. RoYSTBas W. N. Scales E. C. Smith, Sr. G. Smith L. M. Smith P. P. Smith W. N. H. Smith J. McK. Spears H. I. Stockard S. P. TELi ' AIR W. W. Vass L. N. West C. P. Wuicox J. R. Young W. E. Young C. I. Heartt J. R. Chamberlain. Jr. Ralph McDonald C. T. McDonald Clyde White Carroll We. thers A. M. SriTT M. R. SOHRELL R. A. HU.VTER Two Hvmdrei Sixty-three r? ' , f ii. , 11 m Bottom Row (Left to Ritfht): W. T. Bkowx, F. E. Lvtz, J. E. Davis, J. J. WiiKiiiT, Jit.. N. M. Smitu, J. G. Smith. M. Simner, G. L. Uzki.le. Second Row (Left to Riyht) : C. E. Suki.ton, W. H. Ovkrau., Jr.. J. P. HrciiiKs. Jr.. T. A. Grant, G. V. Harkkn, N. A. Long. H. G. Lkk. G. W. Ditdlev. Jr.. C. J. Rohkrts. Top Row. (Left to Riiiht) : R. L. Prazikr. W. W. Gi.iyas. U. G. HoiKiiN. 15. H. Knowlk.s. Two Hundred Sixty-four Cf)i Zm Foiniilril (il Triulfi Cnlliv r. UI21 Five Active PnArTEiis Colors: White. Gold, Crimson Flowers: Ued and White Buses Peta Cfjaptcr Installed at State May. l i.:3 FRATRES IN COLLEGTO Post (jRAm ATES W. Horace Overall. Jr. Cortelyoc J. Rorerts Class of 1925 Floyd Eugene Lutz Neill McKeitil n Smith Class of 1926 Walter Taliaferro Brown Mark Si ' mner William Whitley Gluyas Gordon Leigh Uzzell Joseph Paisly Hi cuier, Jr. James Joseph Wright. Jr. Class of 1927 JiLns Edward Davis Harvey Glenn Lee George Vernon Harren James Gilbert Smith Pledqes George Washington Didley. Jr. Ulton Grey Hodgin Ralph Lewis Frazier Brice Henry Knowles Thomas Alexander Grant . N. than Armstrong ' Long Coy Elmer Shelton Two Hundred Sixty-five Back Row (.Standiny) : R. M. Cikrie, Jr., J. M. Jan-ne-it, Jr., M. B. SEVKKiaT. Middle Row, iHtanding) : J. G. Vick, W. A. Daij.y. D. S. Matherson, S. R. Waixis, J. M. Potter, J. D. Himimiuey, E. Y. Whsh, Jr., A. R. Wi.nsi.ow, Jr. Seated, {Left to Right ) : J. M. Kii.gohe. Jr.. R. L. Ct ' NNiNcis, C. E. Vkk, W. 0. Honev- cuiT, B. M. CuRRiN, David Cox, Jr., J. R. Moffitt. QTau 3afjo Ipfja Founded at N. ( ' . State, Frhrimri J. 7021 Colors: Purple and Green Flower: V inlet FRATKES IN COLLECxIO Class of 1925 Wiu.iAM Orr Huneycutt Columbus Edwin Vick Sami;bl Rossiter Wallis Alonzo RiDDicK Winslow Donald Stuart Matiieson, Jr. Presley Guy Parrish Class of 1926 Roy Marsh Currin, Jr. John Roscoe Moffitt Jaaies Maurice Jarrett James McConnell Potter Robert W. Luthfjj Edwin Yates Webb, Jr. Class of 1927 David Cox, Jr. George Dudley Humphrey William Andrew Daily John Flood Matheson Class of 1928 Joseph M. Kilgore Robert L. Cummings Marion B. Seyffert B. Matt Currin Johnnie G. Vick FRATRES YS URBE William T. Harding, Je. William N. Hicks Franklin Simmons Trantham Two Hundred Sixty-seven Front Ron- Kratcd. (Left to Ripht) : Jamks Cai.dwki.i. Kinlocii, Jh.. Lutiiku Rick Mills. Cakl Raymond Jo.nios. Gkoiu,v. Vkhnon Holloman. Joskimi Clay Powklu Euniost Paul MKKKmTH, WlLLL .M WENIIKLL SiIOPE. Middle. Htandinu: Cilmm.ks LAFA -hmK Siii ' Loud, Walii:!! P. SiuKORn, Caki.yik Cohm- Bus Bailky, Geokck Kknnkth NAi ' if;R. Rohekt Ci.ydk Holland, Capt. John Hk.nuy Gibson, E ' arl H.t;nkv HosThni.KH, David Gray. Bulk Row stiindinii: Gkorgk Joseph SirnDERT. .James Ley Campbell, Vernon Hall Merritt. Robert Siieilioy Orimand, Oswald McCamie House, Alton Fonville, William Henry Newell. 7 ' wo FI ttntlred S ixUf- v ' ' Happa 3Jota tpiilon Jfraterniti) Finuidrd at Stale. Frhniari 1. 1910 Colors: Gold and Black Fi.oweh : Red Rose FEATRES IN FACULTATE CaI ' TAIX JllIIX HPANHY GiV.SON EaHI. HiONUY Hd.STKTIHI! David Gkav FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Cahlyle Columbus Bailey Oswald MlCamie House RoBEKT Clyde Holland Cakl Raymond Jones GiooiaiE Vki!No. Hiili.oman Ruueut Shetley Ohmanu Class of 11)56 Luther Rice Mills Joseph Clay Powell Wu.LtAJi Wendell Siioi ' E Chaules LaFayetie Siilfokd Class of 1927 James Ley Campbell Eunest Paul Mekedith Geou(;e Kenneth Napier Vehnon Hall MEiiiuTT WiLLL .M Henry Newell Walter P. Shukoru George Joseph Studdert Pledges James Caldwell Kini.ocii, Jr. Alton David Ponviu.e FRATRES IN URBE George Yates Stradi.ey Lawkenie Duffy Bell John Hahrel Hill Two Hundred ' Sixty-nine Toi) Row: W. K. Enos, L. J. Dale, J. E. Alexander, C. M. Cooper. Middle Row: H. M. Weedon, J. T. ALEXANDsai, Charles Skinner, J. R. Daniels, G. H. Everett, S. E. Siikparu. Bottom Row: G. F. Hackney, R. C. Brown, J. E. Griffith, W. R. Deal, S. E. Holt, R. W. Feruuson. Two Hundred Seventu igma Belta Founded at North Carutina State College, December J,, 1920 Colors : Old Gold and Purple Floweh : Sweet Pea FEATER IN FACULTATE H. L. Mock FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Class of 1926 Class of 1927 W. K. Ends Class of 1928 W. R. Deal S. E. SHEi ' AKU R. C. BuowN C. M. Cooper H. M. Weedon S. E. Holt J. E. Griffith R. W. Fbk ;uson G. H. Everett G. F. Hackney J. T. Alexander Charles Skinner L. J. Dale FRATRES IN URBE R. C. Stephenson J. E. Alexander J. R. Daniels J. L. HiGGINS Two Hundred Seventy-one pji Efjcta Kslalilisliri] III SiiplKiinori ' CUuss Fuliriiiiii I ' l. IH19 CoLOKs: Black- ami I ' lirph ' Fi.owei;: Danilvlio)i Class of 1925 RdriiF.Lu; Johnson John Stahk Neely JUDSON LyN.NK RdUEIiTSON Class ok 1 ' J26 Geohgk LlDLOW Floyi) Caki.k WoointuFF Mason John F. Long Fhi:i)i:r:( K W. Hauel Macon C. Comek (. ' lass of 1 ' J27 J. C. Beal Henky Seawell EuwARU A. SurroN FitEDEURK Jones C.EOHOK C. MOYE Wn.LiA.M H. Bkaity Two Hundred Seventit-tuiti Two Hundred Seventy-three rHK ' A ;H M ' ilS t. z Q o Two Bundred Seventy-four Cotillion Club F. W. Jones President J. F. Long V ice-president Henry Kendell Secretary and Treasurer Henry Shelor FIRST DANCE February 2-t, 1925 COMMITTEE E. A. Feimster D. B. Johnson The initial dance of the Cotillion Club was held in the ballroom of the Woman ' s Club on the night of February 24, 1925, and was pronounced a huge success. There were present besides the club members a fine bunch of girls and about twenty-five Kaleigh girls. Mrs. Slierrill and Mrs. Eonncr acted as chaperons for the dance. The committee in charge of the dance was composed of Henry Shelor, D. B. Johnson and E. A. Fiemstei ' , much credit being due these men. Two Hundred Seventy-five Jun ior 0vhtv faints ©rganijcb 1906 SENIOR MEMBERS John Charles Clifford Rochelle Johnson Lloyd Henderson Cook John Starr Neely JUNIOR MEMBERS John F. Long Frederick W. Jones John M. Curkie Carle W. Mason Prescott D. May John P. Nowell Henry E. Kendell Jacob S. Geitner Ernest M. Mitchell THE ANNUAL DANCE Jaiiunry Ki, 1925 COMMITTEE L. H. Cooke RocHELLE Johnson J. F. Long J. S. Neely Music By the Dixie Sprpiiadors The first animal danee of the Junior order of Saints was one of the most delight- ful social affairs of the season. It was given at the Raleigh Woman ' s Club Friday evening, January 16, 1925. This is to be an annual event complimentary to the fraternity men of State College. Three men from each fraternity on the campus and a number of outside guests were invited. Since this was strictly a eollege dance, the list of chaperons was made u}) of members of the college faculty. tYH : A ;KiyMI - ! B Q H z ! rwo Httndred, Seventy-eight iS €p amt, Jfthvuavp 27, 1925 MUSIC Dixie Serenaders Ealeigh Duncan J. Devanb COMMITTEE Weli,ixi:tox O. Hay John Starr Xeei.y LEADERS H. E. RiFTY, .Tr Beta Miss Luct Neal Carr W-M. H. Hannah Gramma Mrs. Wm. H.. Hannah Ji.M.MiE Or.wER I),.]ta Miss Lois Hackney The tin-PC Carolina ohapters of Sigma Phi Epsilon gave a brilliant dance at the Sir Walter Hotel February 27. Two men from each National Greek letter fra- ternity from Carolina, Duke, and State received bids. The ballroom was decorated in fraternity colors, ijennants, and spring flowers. The figure led by Ed Rufty was simple but impressive. Directly following the figure, fraternity favors were given out. The pretty favors, the simplicity, but beauty of the dance will make it long remembered by dance lovers in Raleigh and State College. CHAPERONS Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Cloyd Dr. and Mrs. Richard Crozier Mr. and Mrs. Willis Smith Mrs. H. E. Browne Two Bvndred Seventy-nine installation Bance anb J anquet FALL COMMITTEE F. W. Warrinoton J. B. Jennette C. B. Faui.knkk L. A. Carpenter, C ' hnirman The date of the installation will always be remembered by all dance lovers of North Carolina State College. No fraternity was ever given a more hearty wel- come than was accorded North Carolina Chi chapter of Phi Kappa Tau. The festivities of the day were in charge of the above committee. The installation took place at fonr in the afternoon. After the banquet at eight-thirty the evening was given over to dancing. Two Hundred Eightu-one o Jn ' O ' RunArti Eighlj two (German Club jFancp IBvtisi Pall MUSIC Dixie Serenaders Raleigh, IST. C. COMMITTEE J. C. Clifford President A. A. Johnston Vice-president Heath Klutz Secretary-Treasurer f The fall daiioe, most looked forward to, is the German Club fauey dress. The faiiey costumes, the mystic eyes through masks, and " peppy " music makes this one of the best dances of the season. Two Hundred Eighty-three Two Bundred Eighty-four R£D..a;HiTe p ys TOorb of ((Explanation mm The staff of the 1925 Agromeck lias sworn eternal hatred to every form of destructive criticism of State College. We believe in our Alma Mater and are of the opinion that if others could know her as we know her, they would learn to love and respect the institution that is the center of the industrial life of North Carolina. Annuals, as a rule, are filled and clogged with mere organization. Occasionally one sees few scattering snaps of campus life. In this section we have attempted to group those organizations which draw their very life from State College spirit, and to pictorially represent campus life as it really is. It is a distinct innovation in tlie AciKojiECK and we beg of you, faculty members, students, and citizens of Xorth Carolina, to follow us carefully through the next few pages and help " State College keep fighting along. " The Staff Two Hunilred Eighty-fire 0UV tuttnt (j obernment A college eoiuinunity such as we have at State College does not differ in its essentials from anv other connimiiit.v of e(Hial size except that in the college coninninity tiiere are certain features which tend to bind all the individual citizens of the community even more closely than in the average town or city. It was very gratifying to many of those closely connected witii att ' airs at State College when four year ago the hoard of Trustees and the students agreed to estalilish a form of government for a ])art of which the students would assume responsibility and in which students, tiiriiuf;ii liieir elected representatives, would take part. At the time Student Goverinneiit was inau- gurated it was clearly realized that such a form of government would not prove a panacea fur all tiie ills existing on a colleg ' campus and it was further realized that several years would be required before definite results could be expected, but student government was believed to be the first step in raising the standards of the college comumnity. This assumption has been fully justified. While no one contends that our pi-esent form of Stiulent (iovei-nment is perfect it is very evident to one who has watched the workings of student government on our campus that there has been a steady, healthy growtli in tlie desire on the jjart of the student body at large to establish high standards of citizenship. The men who have been elected to office by the students have all been able leaders and their influence has been felt throughout the entire conmiuuity. There is m uch to be proud of in the record of the past f(nu ' years but there are ahead of us many problems which can only be properly solved through the channels of our student government when supported by the whole hearted cooperation of every citizen in State College Community. I! Two Hundred, Eighty-nix (Kf)c tubent Council iii ' iS C. R. HOEY President RocHKLLE Johnston Vice-president C. L. Shuford Secretary Henry Kendal Treasurer " We, the student body of North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering, believe that the fullest sense of responsibility necessary to ciiizenship can be cultivated only by assuming that responsibility in some term of self government. " The above quotation from the Constitution of Student Government expresses the es- sential Idea in State College self government. In summing up the accomplishments of student government, no gr eat explanation is needed, no alibis are necessary, and no excuses are in order. The record stands as the answer to all enemies of the administration of student government affairs by the council. Not a case has been judged by sentiment, not a case has been disposed of unjustly, not an action has been taken without much careful thought and deliberation. The record is there, in black and white, on the minute books. There for the friends of the council to see, there for its enemies to see and be discomfited. And the Council has its enemies. There are a few men yet who have never been converted to the principles of honesty and justice upon which student government must operate. There are others who, in their refusal to face the facts, are dissatisfied because Utopia has not been a reality on the campus. Such opposition has been most unfortunate, and most deplorable. The concepts of a people cannot be changed overnight, it must be changed by slower, but surer means. State has made great strides during the past four years and there is no call for hysteria, either on the part of idealistic students or on the part of administra- tion officials, who are so blinded by theory that they cannot see the bald facts staring them in the face. L. L. H. Two Kmidred Eighty-seven. )tulifnt Council M WlUll ' l ' S o f the CouiK-il A. B. HliNTER K. L. Mklton II. T. Dri.s S. ]{. Walus SENIORS L. S. 1 ' L. L. H C. R. HOEY ElHiEPETH R. J J. ( ' . ( ' OIINSTON .T. M. PoTTKI F. K. i ' OuLE.MAt JUNIORS H. Kendall C. L. Sf M. V. LuNu SOPHOMORES J. K. Da K. L. 1 HI) VNlN(i R. R. FolNTAIl ' ER U. ESHMEN G. Hodges Two Hundred EifflUv-eiuht i ousc of tubcnt (gobcrnment ROCHELLE JOHNSOX. C. L. Shufoed A. G. Byrum T. T. Brown J. D. Clifford W. R. Deal H. T. DuLs A. B. Hunter SENIORS C. R. HOEY 1). B. Johnson R. Johnson L. L. Heixjepeth R. L. Melton . Chairman .Secretary L. S. Pridgen T. S. McRae E. M. Sentek H. H. Shelor I. J. Tucker S. R. Wallis R. D. Beam R. E. Black F. K. Fogleman II. Kendall JUNIORS M. W. LoxXG J. M. Potter C. L. Shuford M. Sumner F. L. Tarleton J. G. Weaver T. C. White W. P. Young R. L. Browning J. E. Davis R. K. Fountain SOPHOMORES J. W. McIVER F. E. Plumner J. L. Smathers W. A. Yost I. F. Troxler H. M. WEEDE • D. C. Worth Two Bundred Eighty-nine tE fjE Court of Customs W. II. SllEAlUN- hlililC. G. C. Lassiteij Senior Member F. G. Logan Sheriff H. W. Taylor Cleric " W. B. Austin Sophamore Mriiiher L. L. Hedgepeth rroseciilinij Alloniei A Freshman Tale Two Hundred Ninety Z )e §oung iWen ' s Christian Association « OKTH Carolina State College is in the midst of a great transition. The day J- l, of small things is past. Numerous new buildings are being erected. .V landscape gardener will soon beautify the campus. The curriculum has been broadened. The methods of administration have been changed. A new gymnasium has been built and an adequate program of physical education launched. A de- partment of music has been established. ' ' The old order changeth, yielding place to new. " The Young Men ' s Christian Association is striving to ada]it itself to this changed environment. The larger jjhysical program, the program of the music department, the organization of new clubs of every sort make the camjius life more complex and therefore more difficult for students to find time to take part in the " Y " program. The year 1924-1925 has been marked by half-successes, temporary defeats and cabinet resignations. But just as sometimes a football team, clearly outplayed in the first half, will come back with renewed vigor in the second half and snatch victory from defeat, so will the Young Men ' s Christian Association, at present perplexed by the changed enTironment and baffled by the new problems th at con- front it, work out new jjlays that will score. Then welcome each rebuff That turns earth ' s smoothness rough, Each sting that bids nor sit nor stand but go! Be our joys the ports pain. Strive and hold cheap the strain! Learn nor account the pang; dare never Grudge the throe. Two Hundred- Ninety-one (Efje |9oung iHen ' s Cf)iistian Association L. A. BiiOTiiKKS President First Quarter C. R, H.M.i President t eeond and Third Quarters PitoK. L. L. Vai CHAN Chairman of Board of Directors EMPLOYED STAFF E. S. King General Si ' eretary W. N. Hicks Associate Secretary Mrs. Margabet R. Moobes Office Secretary Y. M. C. A. CABINET The Cabinet is composed of the four elected officers and the Chairman of all standing Committees. It is the duty of the Cabinet to draught idans for the various departments of work and to submit them to the Friendship Council. L. c. s. T. .1. OFFICERS Brothers President until .liinuarv 1. 192,5 Hall Pre.sident after .lanuiiry ' 1, 1925 Wallis Viiepresident POTTKR Treiisurer WiNSTEAlJ Assi.stant Treasurer Griffith .Secretary McCoy Assistant Secretary CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTKK.S O, Moody Bible Study Ij. Shaw Mittxinntirn 1). Iir!S.SKLL Krlifiioiin R. Fol ' NTAiN New t tudent W. Taylor Social Servirc, R. Vai lis UnuHp. Committee v.. Hol.T Movinu PictureK I ' uMi-liiiii : To hold the title to tlic lunlrol the tinaneial l olie . .1. E. (fRIFFITH Emliloiimcia H. M. Brk.mer. Jr Publicity (iEORC.E W. Wray Social (i. D. HlMl ' HREY. .f ' rrWimdii Friiiuhliiii Council. H. B. Wl.NiHESTER Membership V. L. AUA.MS nu.iiiital BOARD OF DIRECTORS Assooiatiun property, supervise the work of the employed staff. IIKMBER.S Prof. L. li. Vacimin Chnii-wi Prof. ( ' . .M. Heck Trrnsm Prof. K. L. Clovd .loHN A. Park fOL. F. A. Ot-D.S D W. (Jlover H. E. Satterfiei.ii .loHX A. BolSHALI. (Je.v. Alukrt L. Co.x ( ' . R. Hall. F.. offiiio .1. M. Potter, E. officio Two Hundred Nineti -two VLi)t jFrienbsiJjip Council Purpose. The Friendship Council is the promotive force of the Young Men ' s Christian Association. w L. Adams J. E. Griffith r ' . S. McCoy P. L. Scott D. D. BARBFJ! K K. Griffin R. McRlMMON J. P. Shaw H M Bremek, Jr. G. F. Hackney J. F. Matheson E. C. Smith L. A. Brothers C. R. Hai.l E. 0. Moody M L. Snipes C. B. Brown P. L. HARliROVE H. G. Moore H. E. Springer E. R. CAN. i)y s. H. Hassall R. M, Morris P. L. TaRLCT ' ON J. D. Conrad p. M. Hendricks P. G. Parrisii H. W . Taylok J. M. CURRIE c. C. Hilton R. J. Peeler R. R. TR n•AT AN H. J. DAUGHTRinGE s. E. HOI.T C. A. PlIILLIl-S S. R. Wallis E. A. Davis B. A Horn H. K. Pl.OTT L. A. WHITFORI) J. E. Davis L. R. HUIIHERT F. E. Plummer E. D Wilder H. H DiGGS G. D HUMPIIUEY J. M. Potter J. W. Wilson J. E. Foster A. B. Hunter R. H. Rai-eb R. B. Winchester H. K Fol ' LK G. V. Keller K. W. Reeck A. M WOODSIDE A. M. Fountain C. A. Leonaiu) R. E. Reel D. L. Wray R. R. Fountain .J. V. Leonard W F. RonERTs G. W WUAY L. M. Green F. E. Lutz w D. Russell R. W Zimmerman Two Hundred Ninety-three Jfres!f)man Jfrienbsiftip Council Purpose. To create, maintain, and extend throughout the student body, high standards o£ Christian character. COUNCIL LEADERS S. L. HoMEWooD W. N. Hicks OFFICERS C. W. Jackson President D. H. HoDtiE Vice-president J. C. Davis Secretary Otis Pleasants Treasurer W. P. Albright Keporler W. P. Albrioht W. K. Baxtek. G. M. Britt J. H. Britt Neal Cadieu H. J. Carr .1. W. Chandlkk J. C. Davis M. E. Evans (i. Y. Hagek ,Ir. MEMBERS J. W. Harreix D. H. Hodge C. W. Jackson C. G. KuiKMAN Z. B. Mangum P. E. Moose J. J. Morgan J. S. MOKRIS K. M. Person, Otis Pl1 ' :asants Jr. Basil Preslar D. C. Rankin RrnoLPH Rhodes W. R. Skchijjr A. E. Siiearin J. Y. Stokes H. H. Stravhorn J. B. Wehu, Jr. T. C. White, Jr. J. C. Winchester Two Bitndred Ninety-fotar Ef)E tubent publication Association EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE L. L. Hedgepeth The Agromecl- Chairman R. II. Raper The Technician Secretary A. S. Brower Faculty Finance Stewart Robertson Faculty Literary F. K. Fogleman From the Student Body Member at Large Two Hundred Ninety-five QTfjE 1925 gromccfe L. L. HEDfJEPETH, J ' Jdilar E. L. MoUNTCASTLE, C7( ,S,V EdUiir G.W.WRAY,BujiinessManaf er L. C. Lawrence, Art Editor Iv. D. Eeaji. Managing Editor T. K. McCrae J. M. Potter, Adrrrtining Manager K. M. Ukquhart W ( (■ (■ Editor L. A. Brothers is.sislanl A tlitclic Editor L. A. " Whitford [ssixtanl A tlilidic Editor R. R. Fountain [sf islanl Allitrtic Editor W. G. Booker { hnd Allilclic Editor li. L. Melton Milituri and I ' liolograjdii G. W. Dobbins F rale mil ij Editor J. L. Lang Society Editor C. Vi. Glenn Senior Asuislant. Two Hundred Ninely-m 2 Two Hundred Ninety-seven Efje QTedjnician MANAGING BOARD S. 11. EdUor-in-Ch ief H. M. Bremer Associate Editor R. H. Raper Business Manager- Joe W. Johnson Managing Editor R. G. Fortune idvertising Manager DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS L. A. Brothers Sport Editor F. E. LuTz Campus Xews Editor H. Baum [Jmini-stration Editor P. D. May Society Editor J. J. Wright Exchange Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENT A. L. issistant Business Manager L. B. Humbert ssisla7it Advertising Manager Tvao Btjttdred Ninetg-eight Efje i5. C. tate gritultuiist OFFICERS A. B. HuNTEi! Editor-in-Chief (J. F. Skymoi ' k Associate Editor A. L. Eagles Managing Editor M. L. Snipes Business Manager F. H. Geter Extension Editor Stewakt Robertson Faculty Editorial Adviser H. W. Taylor Circulation Manager tT. P. Shaw Advertising Manager R. B. Winchester Assistant Business Manager J. A. Wilson Assistant Circulation Manager J. G. Weaver -issistant Advertising Manager DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS F. E. LuTz igricultural Administration T. B. Lee Agronomy H. G. Moore Animal Hushan-dry L. A. Whitford General Agnculture D. Robinson Horticulture J. R. Brown Poultry W. E. Gladstone Vocational FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dr. C. C. Taylor Dr. Z. P. Metcalf Dr. B. F. Kaup «i Two Hwndred- ' Ninety-nine Glee Club Hawaiian Clltb Three Hundred One f)c (General Alumni lassociation OP F ITERS } ' rrsi(lr7it—B. B. Evkukit. 1907, Palmyra. N. C. First Virr-presirlrnt — C D. Wkich, 1902, Cramer- ton. X. { ' . .S ' tTOWfZ Vice-prrsUlrnt — R. P. Haukis. IDin. Cliap-l Hill, N. C. i!ircn ' t(.trij ' treosHrfr — K. I.. Cloyh, l!tla. Kaleiiih, N. C. Chnirvnin of Exccutirr Committer— F. Patk, 1901, Raleigh. N. C. Alumni . ccntary — Tal H. Stakfokd, Raleigh, N. C. Tal Stafford There can be only one possible excuse or justification for an ahimni orKanization and it may be suinnied up in one word — Service. Service to its individual members? Yes — by keeinnt; each former student in touch with the campus and with other State College men. Service to the College ? Yes. by promoting, ' through intelligent, organized etTort every interest of the institution to vhi li one owes allegianre. Service to the community in whicli the loi-al group, or individual alumnus is established? Yes, by wholehearted, enthusiastic cooperation in every worthwhile community undertaking looking towards the advancement of human needs, for " a leader in agricultural, industrial, or commercial pursuits, is more than a purely mechanical machine devoted to some theory built on applied science; he must take a part in building bis communty. his state and his nation. " The General Alumni Association was conceived and founded upon this deep, underlying principle; — Service, Kvery former student, graduate and non-graduate, automatically becomes a member of this rapidly grow- ing .State College family wlien be severs bis connection with tlie undergraduate body. Nearly ten thousand former students have already carried this idea of .SVrciVv into many parts of the world. Dr. E. A. Alderman, President of the University of Virginia, once said — " An alumnus is an in- telligently devoted son of a good mother. Some- times alumni are more devoted tlian intelligent. Tliey come, strong, capable. hard-iioile l business men of wide experience, professional men, cool iind clear in speech and thought, and they are that way up to about three feet from the college gale, but when they get onto the long walk a sweep of sentiment deUiges them aiui everything is seen tbrougli another aspect. In other words, they do not think then, but .iust sort of wallow in a noble sentiment. Everything is seen through tlie rosy mists of memory, a memory of a youtli that then seemed to them immortal, but which they now see is mortal. " " But the splendid thing about it all is this : that no he:e else oti this globe is there such de- otion and spirit of loyal t.v of students toward their college. I do not know of any country on earth except Amerii-a in which this spirit exists Imagine the students of one of the colleges in Erance or England cheering for their Alma Mater. They would as soon go around and cheer tlie postoftice. A German student or a l ' ' rencb student has a certain sort of recognition of his college, hut he would never go out in front and yell rah, rah, rah ! Tliere is a great mass of powerful sentiment among the alumni of the combined col- leges of America. The alumni of American colleges belong to the class possessing the greatest core of idealism at its heart. Their purpose is to build up tlie morale of tlie greatest institutions that exist anywhere in the world. They are engaged in an immense service. " Three Bundrcd Two rouBN icj Three Hundred Three jForensicS B professional, al)lt ' to ii ' ive C. V. Vunninfih ' iiH (ELIEVING tliut it is necessary for business, and tei ' lmical men tn he elective oral expressicm to their ideas and opinions if they would attain the hifihest ih ' gree of sueecss in modem life, the present administration of North Caro- lina State College of Agriculture and Engineering is doing its utmost to cultivate in its students the i)o ver of the spoken word. To this end, a department of Public Speaking has been organized as a separate divi- sion of the work in English, and competitive forensic contests are being encouraged between the two college literary societies and witii other schools in North Carolina and adjoining states. Some years ago sjMtradic interest in intercollegiate debating was manifested by a few members of the sttident body and debates were held with Eloii College and Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Nothing was done, however, to make the activity permanent. In the spring of 1924 definite steps were taken toward the organization of in- tercollegiate debate competition. A triangle contest was arranged with Virginia Polytechnic Institute and Virginia Military Institute on the proposition : I e- solved, that the French occupation of the Ruhr is justifiable. A State College affir- mative team, consisting of Marvin L. Snipes and Ralph H. Raper, journeyed to Elacksburg, Va., and met defeat at the hands of the V. P. I. negative by a two-to- one decision. In the local contest, the N. C. S. debaters, Frank Seymour and Jaimes M. Potter, won a two-to-one victory over V. M. I. These teams were coached by Professors Clark and Johnston, of the English Department. Also, in April, 1924, State College participated for the first time in the Nortli Carolina State Peace Oratorical Contest, held at Trinity College. Our i-ei)resenta- tive, S. K. Marathe, ranked fourth in a field of si. contestants. In December, 1924, two open forum, Oxford Union debates were held, with the University of North Carolina and Trinity College. The question used was: Resolved, That the proposed amendment to the Federal Constitution authorizing the regulation of child labor should be adopted. The aflirmative in the first contest was upheld by Malcolm M. Young, of U. N. C, and Ralph J. Peeler, of N. C. S. ; the negative, by Thomas C. Quickel, U. N. C. and Henry IT. Rogers, of N. C. S. After the formal contest was over an o)ieii fornm discussion was held, at the close of which the audience voted in favor of the afhrmative. In the second contest, the aflirmative sjieakers were Peeler, of N. C. S., and Julian P. Boyd, of Trinity, the negative speakers, Rogers, of N. C. S. and " W. S. Blakeney, Jr., of Trinity. On this occasion the audience ' s decision was in favor of the negative. The triangular contest with V. P. I. and V. M I. has been rear ranged, and the three debates will take ])lace on March 23. The proposition to be used is : Resolved, That the Federal government should discontinue tlie policy of leasing to private individuals and coi-] orations the natural resources of the country over which it has conti-ol. Another ojx ' ii forum debate with the University has also been scheduled, to take place in Ajiril or May, on the question: Resolved, That Congress should en- [ ' S 1 ji:;! Three Hundred Four act the Cummiiis-Yaile birth control bill. State College will again be represented in the Peace Oratorical Contest, our representative to be selected March 6. Probably the most noteworthy event in the year ' s history of the renaissance of forensic activity is the establishment of a local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, the largest and most active of the several national honorary forensic fraternities, ' ihe State College chapter is Xorth Carolina Alpha, and it is N umber 108 on the roster of the fraternity. The charter members of the chapter are: Ealph J. Peeler, President; James M. Potter, Secretary; Frank Seymour, Marvin L. Snipes, Ealph H. Paper, Henry H. Rogers, and Professor C. C. Cunningham. With the establishment of a permanent, independent department of Public Speak- ing and the coming to the campus of Pi Kappa Delta, a successful future in in- tercollegiate forensic activity is assured. prominent pcafeersi LEAZAR PULLEN Declamation H. M. Rav, First place J. M. Potter, Second place Ralph Reel, Third place R. B. Winchestek, Fourth place. Oralurial Contest A. M. Fountain, First place J. M. Potter, Second place G. F. Seyjioik, Third place A. B. Hlnter, Fourth jdace Senior Debate M. L. Snipes H. G. MooEE L. A. Whitford H. M. Bremer Three Hundred Five V . 1 cA H M Hea ar ILiterarp ocietp GAX you uiakc yuursulf understood? This means not merely the desire to be understood, but the degree with whieh understanding is aecomplishcd. The person to which you wish to convey your ideas, and your intentions, is impressed only l)y the clearness and f irce of your argument. If you ramble, if you fail to come to the point, if your voice is poor for want of training, you fail to convey your thoughts to the other jierson and your time has been entirely wasted. You would have made a far better im])ression if you had said nothing. In whatever lines of speeial endeavor you nuiy have chosen, engineering, agriculture, or busi- ness, whatever your life work may be, your ]irime object will be to sell your services at the best possible advantage. To do this yon must be able to " ])Ut your thoughts over, " to impress your hearers and make tiicm see that yo i are the " man for the job. " The Lcazar Literary Society was founded with tlic idea of producing speakers, if not always eloquent s])eakers, at least eft ' ective speakers. No man should go through State College without taking advantage of this wonderful opportunity. The Leazar Literary Society extends a liearly welcome to all who nurse the spark of ambition and w w. to become of some value to society. Three Humlred Six 0itktti President Vice-president Seci ' etary Treasurer Critic Censor C ha plain. Reporter iSerffeant-al-Arnis First Term G. F. Seymoih R. J. Peeleu K. W. Reece C. E. VicK M. L. Snipes H. G. Mooke J. L. TOKT K. K. Fountain li. Stkider Second Term M. L. Snipes H. M. Kay J. G. Weaver J. P. Shaw G. F. Seyjiouk J. B. Ekitt 11. Stkidek T. T. Brown C. E. Vkk L. B. AU:XANI)ER A. V. Amuk W. H. Barkley W. F. Bristow E. W. Bridges J. Brumsky J. R. Brown T. T. Brown C. B. Brown D. B. Branch J. B. Britt C. M. C. BELL C. A. Case C. H. COGUELL C. M. Cooper J. N. Cadieu A. L. Eagles R. R. Fountain A. M. Fountain J. L. Fort E. L. Franklin FloYI) FlKiLEMAN L. M. Green T. A. Grant C. F. Greg son S. H. Hassall G. V. Harren G. F. Hackney Mtmhttn Henry Hodge F I. Hunt J. W. Harrell Garland Hakt A. C. Jones B. K. Jones F. I. JiNKINS C. W. Jackson J. E. King N. D. Keith C. E. Kellam G. F. Lane L. R . Mills H. a. Monroe J. J. MoittlAN E. F. Monroe T. A. Morrow G. A. MuNN H. G. Moore W. C. Orders R. S. Ormand W. T. OVERBY D. R. Pace R. J. PfJiLER P. S. Pritchard D. O. Price M. 0. Pleasants D. R. Palmer J. J. Powell c. P. Parrish R. E. Reel K. W . Reece D. C Rankin H. M. Ray H. E. Springer B. F. SllEI.TON J. P. Shaw G. F. Seymoi i; M. L. Snipes R. Strideu W P Stainback J. B. Sl VCK J. L. Smatiiers M. H Stewart W R . Sechler W P. Shueord E. L. Tl RBYFILL L. B. Turner c. E. VlCK B. L ViCK W C. Walker J. C. Walton J. G. Weaver H. G. Wharton W E Wilson B. V. WOODLIEF C. E. Zedaker Three Hundred Seven t_ ? uUen Hiterarp onetp f ' HE litci-ary activities of State College are no less iiiiportant than the other J dopartnioiital activities. President Brooks, the faculty, and trustees realize this and, as a result, we have this year, for the first time, a Department of Public Speaking headed by Professor Cunningham. Professor Cunningliani is a niaii of unusual ability and his record as a debate coach makes us proud to have hiui to direct our literary activities. Through the effort of Professor eT. D. Clark a triangular debate was arranged for last year between V. P. I., V. M. I., and State. This year, under the direction of Professor Cunningham, we have already had open forum debates with Carolina and, Trinity. We have scheduled for the Spring Term an open forum debate with Carolina and a triangular decision debate with V.P.T., and V.M.I. In addition to these debates plans are now being made to particijiate in the State Peace Oratorical Contest to be held in the spring. The Inter-society Contests are receiving more cntlmsiastic sujiport than ever before. Every inijicatinn points toward an awakening in literary activities at State College. We are vei-y an.xious that every student join our ranks and prepare him- self for competent and effective leadership. The technical training at State College is second to nunc in the Snutli. It is the aim of Pullen Literary Society to train her nu ' mbers in leadership and in the art of public speaking in order that they may impart effectively, to their associates, what thcv have learned here in school. Three Hundred l iyht ullcn Hittvavp ocietp Fan Term H. B. Keen H. W. Taylor J. M. Potter R. L. Gaston R. B. Winchester. . Franklin Sherman . N. P. Weixs J. E. Webber D. D. Barber H. M. Bremer Herman Baum OFFICERS Winter T erm President J. E. Webber .Vice-prexident J. M. Potter .Secretary J. A. Wilson . Assistant Secretary J. D. Conrad . Treasurer Herman Baum .Assistant Treasurer L. R. Himbert .Serfieant at-Arms H. B. Keen .Chmn. Proyram Committee H. W. Taylor . Chaplain C. A. Leonard . Critic L. A. Whitford . Reporter E. G. Moore w. P. Albright w. J. Barden D. D. Barber Herm N Baim W. K. Baxter P. G. Bonney H. M Bremer W. R. BlRNETTE H. J. Carr E. C. Cl. rk G. B. Cline J. D. Conrad W C. CRE.VRY E. A. Davis J. C. Davis S. W Davis J. H. DULIN w 0. Fletcher R. s Gaston C. J. Goodman F. L. HAR iROVE W A . Hays L. L. HeDGEI ' ETH S. E. Holt W L. Horne A. B Hunter L. R. Humbert MEMBERS E. W. Kearney H. B. Keen P. M. Killian B. J. Kopp C. A. Leonard J. W. Lewis P. R. Love J. P. Matheson J. D. Midgbttt E. G. Moore J. G. Moss J. S. Morris T. R. McCrea C. W. OVfXMAN G. L. Pate H. K. Plott F. E. Plummee J. H. Pope J. M. Potter D. A. PlRCELL R. H. Raper R. Rhodes H. H. Rogers W. D. Russell J. P. Sedberry Franklin Sherman A. 0. Smith N. M. Smith J. A. Smith A. L. Speight L. M Stewart G. P. Stout C. L. Straughan H. W . Taylor J. P. TiCE J. E. TiDDY E. R. ThOiMPSON J. P. Thompson P. E. Tkevathan R. R. Trevathan P. R. Turner J. A. Ward W S. Weatherspoon J. E. Webber H M Wee don- N. P. Wells L. A. Whitford A. E. Williams J. A. Wilson R. B. Winchester P. C. Winston J. W Woodside R. L. Worth AM W . P Young R. W . Zimmerman SPRING TERM OFFICERS L. A. Whitford President H. Baum Vice-president E. G. Moore Secretary H. M. Weeden Assistant Secretary F. Sherman Treasurer J. P. Matheson Assistant Treasurer R. H. Raper Critic W. S. Weatherspoon Chairman Program Committee R. S. Gaston Chaplain R. R. Travathan Reporter J. E. Webber Sergeant-at-Arms Three Hundred Nine tate College Spirit Ai.Md.sT II(U ' ];u; Biciii.NU, State Ccii.i.kck Kkki ' s Ficihting Statk Coli.kge Must Win Tomokhow Thrfr Iluntlrrd I ' m When Georgia Tech was Wrecked Could any State man forget this game? Ninth inning — Georgia Tech 4, State 0. State at the bat. The bases loaded, two down, two strikes and three l)alls on Red Johnson. He connects with a fast one; clears the bases; ties the score. Then Dutch — good old bowlegged, parenthesis limbed Dutch — swings his 197 pounds of muscle against a Tech " out " for two bases and scores on Lassiter ' s single, bringing home with him the Southern championship in baseball for 1924. Celebrating Three Hundred Eleven The Last of the Caps Wi)t jFrciSfiman Cap J ' TRICTLY speaking, the custom of the Freshman to wear the authorized - cap is a regulation of student government eiiaeted to reduce liazing. Since its introduction it has grown to be more than a mere regulation — it has become a tradition. It engenders spirit among the Freshmen, removes all excuse for hazing, distinguishes the new men as college men, and is now considered an honor. No new man at State tliat dons the cap need feel disgraced. On the other hand he is thereby initiated as a member of that great body of mm who know and love their Alma Mater. The caps are worn from date of first registration until April 15th, when they are burned with appropriate cerem.onies. The ArxHoKizKi) Fkeshmax Cap Shall be Worn at All Times Exi ei ' t With Uniforai and on Sundays ' Run! Freshmen. Run! ? " Freshmen off the Steps! ' Three Hundred Thirteen ■»rj I 1 Wit Bamneb JWub anb MiiW »-. A . — r h ' ' ilifl rt ij - ' irit ■ Efte opfjomoric J umtrals! y " ' HE custom of the Sophomoric numerals at State is of long standing and probably dates back to the founding of the college in 1889. The numerals are usually placed at Meredith, Peace, St. Mary ' s, and upon the highest and most inaccessible points on the campus buildings. Painting the textile tower, the smoke stacks and the city water tank is a job which requires real engineering skill. These events are important to the Sophomores, who perform their work under the cover of darkness and bring out the rats to cheer the workers. No self-respecting Sophomore class will allow a Freshman numeral in Raleigh, and their appearance frequently causes bitter class fights. The history of every graduating class is full of uTimeral wars. It is a tradition that will stay forever at State College. Three Hwnired Fifteen The WiMNEU A F iESHMAN Gets Some Neck on the Siue The Reiiabs Lend A Hand Three Hundred Seventeen 0m Jfaborite 3nboor port ■■ ' O jiiiy pcrsdii tliiit has ever been in a college eiivironiiicnt the above pieturo is self-explanatory. To those who cannot understand it we beg of you to (leal kindly with us when you learn of its nature. This is an exemplification of a session at our favorite indoor sport. Opinions here are freely voiced on every subject under the sun. No subject is too cynical, none too sentimental, none too shallow, and none too deep for discussion here. Love and girls are the principal subjects. This, dear reader, is a bull session. Threen Hundred Eighteen r? i V L L_3 c ( 5 " zJ " LJj (Li cJj COUKTESY OF THE 1923 AgROMECK Three Hundred Nineteen YHK A ;tf ' Mt ' j !l5 Commisisiioneti (Officers Lieutenant Colonel D. D. Gkeuouy, U. K. A., lu-tired Captain ,Ioiin H. Gibson, U. S. A. Captain R. L. E. Wvsor, Jr., U. S. A. First Lieutenant William C. Lee First Lieutenant L. A. Webb, LT. S. A. Noiieommissiom ' d Officers Sercjeani- .1. U. Si.oo, U. S. A. Sergeant H. C. Thomas, U. S. A. Ihrfc Hundred Twenty ? VLi}t Annual Summer Cncampment Camp June 14 to Julv 2:., 1924 Three Hundred Tweny-one , _ES3ga iiK k Across THE Stvx FiioM Cake-eatei! tn Soi.dikk Three Hundred Tweniy-two On the Range ' When do we Eat " ' AiXT IT Hell " Three Hundred Twenty-three ' East ok Stkz " Ai hi; Ilru, CoMEs THE Cream •.v:..ja....f: 1 ■ M I ii- -;=! Jk 4 il i i T jiii IT • H , K: »-s 9 ■fS MR ! I l » _ TiiK Only Cooi. Spot in Camp Three Hundred Twenty-four ; r Hi - :A ;i i Mm E REGIMENTAL STiVEF G. V. HoLLOMAN Captain and Adjutant O. M. House Captain and Supply Officer S. E. Holt First Lieutenant, Athletic Officer COLOR GUARD F. G. Logan Sergeant-Major R. B. Cook Color Sergeant C. " W. " Wade Color Sergeant F. J. Griffin Private P. M. Riff I ' rirate Three Hundred Twenty-Mx jFirst Pattalion Major J. M. Ripple First Lieutenant G. W. Wray . Commanding Officer Adjutant KOSTER Company " A " Company " B " Company " C " ? ' Ihree Uundred Twenly-Reven Company " i " OFPICKRS F. J. fAiti! Ciidaiii A. A. Scott - ' ;,., ,. IJriilrnmil K. V. Akmstkom; I irsl Linilrnuiil SERGEANTS (t. Ij. V7. .V .. Virxl Srnii-unt Ol.lNE, ( ' . H. MvlTIIKS. K. K. .Sa.m.khs. V. v. Vkst. V I, Kknnk] v, U. I ' . Miiiiii.E-nix, H. I). TAi.r.v. O. V. CORPORALS Ai.i.KN, 1 ' . S. BiVKNs, V. F. Brown. H. I.. Cumkr, M. C. A-MKK, A. V. Bl.ANfllABD, W. A. Beowninc, U. L. Ckamkorii, M. L. Baily, M. a. Brackktt, E. N. Bvrnkttk, V. K. Dices. H, H. PRIVATES AI.I.KN. .r. W. KkI.MSTHR, K. H. .IdNK.S, F. A. MiCAV, .M. V. .SNII ' KS. F. L. Ai.i.KN, I). S. Fort. .1. I., .Iori on. E. L. M Cri,i,oii, M. W. .Stiabt, 1.. M. n. .1. Fountain, (1. II, .h man. V. C. MiMii.i.ian. M. I). .Stuart. 1 ' . I,. BaRI.OWK. V. li. CINN. V. N. .Il-STICK. R. W. XaNCK. U. E. SrlUliKRT. U. .1. Bkattv. W. H, (Jrkkn. V. T., G. V. Nkai.. P. R. li. «. Bo sM■ :I.l,, W. ,7. (iiiiFFiN. K. K. Kii.I ' atrkk. W. N. Fakkkk. .). R. ' i ' lio.Mr.soN, .1. f. Cobb. A. V. Griffin. ,I. B. I.a.mbk, C. R. 1 ' krrv. A. E. Timkkr, E. L. Cooper. E. M. IIarrei.. C. S. Lek. H, G. Piiu.ii ' s. C, A. Waters. F. .V. Co. . W. R. Barren. (J. V. Leonard. C. A. I ' i.att. H. K. Watkin.s. H. V, Cblsp, G. B. Hay.s, T. W. Love. F. R. Fi-rikli.. I). A. Vatt.s, P. H, Daily, W. A. Hendriik, B. E. Mahakfek. M. B. Reel. E. E. Whehen. N. M. Davis. S. W. .1. R. 1I. thexvs. E. W. RE(iAN, H. W. White. W, O. Davis. ,I. E. Hu.miikrt. I,. R, Matheson, J. F. Rii.ssei.i.. W. U, F. ,I. DENSON, C. B. HU.Ml ' llREV. (i. Il, .MtRRIT. V. H. ShoI ' K. W. VV. Wi f.l.IA.M SON. W. C. Denton. W. N. D. E. Morris. R. M. Shei.ton. B, F. Wilson. W. E. DoioiiERTV. A, F. .Ienkins. B. .Move. G. C. Sih ' FFori). C. F. Wool. .1. .s. KnwARl.s. .1. W. .loNES. A. C. McBrAVER. G. F. S111E.S. B. A. VosT. W. A. I ' UKlllILL. M. T. S.MATHERS. . I, L. VolX... .1, I.. Three Hundred I ' lventy-eight Company " P OFFICERS V . L. COTTEN ' ( ' (Ijlldill V. V. Smith Fimt Liculenaiil L. 11. lioANE Second Lleuienanl SERGEANTS H. S. Miller, First St-ri etint Harris, H. L. Mason, C. W. UfSHUR, J. B. HORNK, B. A. Price, D. O. Wilkie. W. J. Smith. V. W. CORPORALS Bkitt, J. H. Davis, J. C. M( Connell. N. G. Chaney, O. p. Jobe, H. H. Parrlsh, W. E. CoLEY, H. M, MiTrHELL. W. Z. Rhodes, R. MtCULLEN. C. E. PRIVATES Adams, E. V. Cadiei-, .1. M. KiLnoRE, J. Peterson. S. F. Swindell. R. T. Albkicht. W. p. C. a. Kopp, B. J. I ' erkv, T. V. Taylor. L. A. Anderson. J. R. Cobb. J. C. Long. N. A. Pleasants. M. O. Thompson. .1. F. Arthi-r. L. L. Coletta. P. C. Love, F. A. Polloik. V. L. Trevathan. P. E. Baduett, K. M. Dorsett, G. T. Lutz. J. Ridenham, C. A. Ticker. C. S. Ball. W. H. Edwards. J. M. .%rASON. C. P. Roan, H. Walker. V. C. Barnes, J. B. Elleb, W. V. Meares. R. A. Kooers. H. H. Warkins, M. D. Babne.s. .T. E. Frink. .7. S. .McDowell. .1. Rush. P. V. White, C. H. Bigger. W. I. Gryber, D. A. Moody, D. H. Seihler. W. P. Williams, F. M. Blackman. p. C. Hall, K. J. Moore, D. E. Sl.we, L. Williams, W. H. Boyette, K. L. Hiohsmith. R. F. Moose, P. E. Smith. K. J. Wilson. C. S. Brawley, P. E. .ToRDAN, K. B. Moose. T. L. Stanford. T. L. Wooten. F. M. Broadwell, R. p. Kendall. W. E. Morris. J. S. Strauohan. C. L. Woodside. J. W. Bi ' RoEss, H. L. Keller. H. P. S. Nettles, W. T. Sj ' Exce. T. . . Three Sundred Twenty-nine Company " C " OFFICERS R. L. Melton Captain R. C. Noble First Lieutcn-ant R. r. Bekry First Lieutenant SERGEANTS R. E. Black, firat Seri cant BAU.M H I ' I.ETCHEB, J. E. MUNN, O. A. Cii.AM.MKR, K. H. Thompson, E. R. CORPORALS BwTKB W. K. Graham, W. A. Moroan, J. J. BONNKV. F. O. Hale, J. E. Shelton, C. E. E.via.isii, E. .S. King, S. V. Warner, W. C. GAiTiiEK, J. O. Weiih, J. B. PRIVATES Arm.stron(:, E. B. Or-vnt, T. A. Knowles. B. H. Overman, C. W. .Skyffebt, M B. BU.LOU C A GUERARD, .1. W. LoNC, Z. H. PALMER, IL K. SHIRLEY, L. U. Barrier, .T. ,1. IIarmv, B. L. Maness, .J. B. 1 ' ark, A. 1 Silver, J. R. Bklk J W Hart, .1. G. Manoum, Z. B. Pear.son. W. G. Smith, A. O. Bracy a K Hxstv, H. .S. Mitohner, .L .J. Penny, C. B, Spry, H. .1. CoflDELL ' C ' n llENLEV, O. N. MONBOE, H. A. POl ' E, .1. H. .STAFFORD, W. L. Crawford, P. U. lUnniK, O. H. Mooney, H. L. «i ' INN, B. M. Stamey, R. B. Daniel .1 R lIoi.iiBouK, G. W. Morrison, R. J. Rankin. D. C. Stirewalt, A. C. Dixon E H Honioman, M. A. MiCain, J. H. Uhhardson, .1. H. Taylor, J. A. Dunn. I B Howell, h. V. McCall, J. D. Riley. .1. M. Tomlinson, J. C. Edwards R .Ienkins, B. S. McPabland, J. W. Roiierts. W. L. I ' zle, D. W. Fonville, a. D. .(enkins, F, D. MiCain, E. L. Rockwell. H. Vice, ,I. G. Gheesling, H. T. Kidd, J. L. Nelson, T. H. Kowe, G. S. .t i ei=i iii«r; . Three Hundred Thirty Compani) " B " OFFICERS J. P. McAdams Captain C. E. YiCK firiit Lieutenant A. C. 1 ouxG Second Lieutenant SERGEANTS F. W. JON-KS. First Sergeant BROW!f, W. T. Hood. E. E. Liooan. F. G. Thomis R H BOTTERER, J. B. HORNE, " W. L. PiCKLESIMER, L. ---... CORPORALS Emersox, H. W. Goodma.v, C. L. Shi-ford R JI Fetner, H. a. Ritchie, D. F. Sc.mner, ' m. PRIVATES Bailey, D. M. Pabmeb, J. C. Ken.sedy. R. P. ifoixTCASTLE, E. L. Shiford V i Barber, D. D. Foi; F. K. Kirkland. E. R. Palmer, M. F. Stevexs V F Beaver J F liADDY. C. D. Leonard, J. V. Pattox, P. W V df C W Benvett ' t L Gli ' yas. C. D. Mills. L. R. Plott, W. E. v lt ' ox ' J P Cmvr Y C Geigc.ix, H K. JIitchxee, E. C. Rhodes. .T. H. Waerixotox f W I.HIXG, 1. L. liRIFFITH, .1. E. MODLIX, J. C. RiFF, P. M WniTF T €• Cooke, R. B. havs. W. A. Moody, E. O. Shephaed, S E Wilkif W t Creaky, W. C. James, W. C. Morris, R. B. Shuford, C. L. York, C V Three Hundred Thirtynne ( Company " ((E " OFFICERS A. J;. •lssu, ( .,, , „; , E. C;. Jones ;,,,, Linilnnn,! 11. E. RlFTY ,•„,, lArulrinuil KdVNTAIX. U l " I.L.MMkK. 1 ' . SERGEANTS W. TaVI.HR. Firsl Sriflr liKKHI., E. A. lioliKKTS, W. F. Wii.sux, J. A. WiTTIfcRSI-UON. l; Ai.i.EK. .1. n. Allkn, C. M. Barki.kv, " . H. Anthoky. J. A. Austin. V. B. Bass. C. D. Heal, J. C. Bl ' LLOCK, R. H. Butler, C. 1). Ca.mi ' beli., J. L. t ' AMKRON. K. H. Tassaiia. .1. I . ClIKriKSTKR. K. ( ' . Cr.IKFOHii. 1 . 1 ' . Cd. ' S. I). Dll.I.v. .!. n. Eai;an, .J. W. Faulkner, C. V. Fentress. R. H. Ferguson. R. W. folley. m. p. Gaston. R. S. Goodman, C. J. CORPORALS Barnhardt. J. J. Carson. S. U. BRAWi. p. E. Clark. E. C. Carson, L. C. Conrad, J. D. PRIVATES Green, C. H. Little. C. K. Gresham. G. T. La Baron, F. R. Gribble, T. H. La Bruie. a. F Habel. F. W. Lox.:. J. T. Hackney, .T. F. JlAXN. J. L. Hadley, V. L. -Mathews. W. E. Hamilton, T. D. .Monroe. K. r. Harrit,. ,I. U. lloNTiiO.MKRY. B. Hay. M. D. JIONTGO.MERV. C. Have.s. S. D. JIoss, J. i. Hill, C. C. .Ml Dahe. J. H. Hol.LOWAV. .1, H. M.FAYliEN, V. 1 HoUfiES, i . W. Napier, G. K. HUOUINS, C. O ' Brien, B. G. Huggins, a. E. O QuiNN. T. D. Hurley, H. C. Pace. D. R. James, J. L. Pruijen. C. H. Jones, B. K. l RUITT. A. Kendrh-k, R. a. Sanders, M. K. Liles. J. W. Seawell. R. Council. . le. Dauohtridiie. II. J. Little, C. K. Shelton, H. G. S.MITH, J. A. S.MITH. J. A. Spencer. W. E. Speight. A. L. Sprin(;er. H. E. Stewart. M. K. .Studdert, W. V. siTTON, P. yi. Trevetiian. r. U TrRHVFILL, K. L. I ' tter. C. B. VainwrI(;ht. K. Walker. W. C. Webb. R. H. Weeks, J. E. Wills, N. P. Worth, O. C. Wray. C. W. Three Hmulred Thirty-three rHb AdROMF Companp " Jf " OFFICERS ir. Seaman Caplu in A. T. Slate Fu-sl Liculcnunl J. I. TiioMAsoN Scrciiil Lii ' iileiianl DicKHNS, F. r. SERGEANTS Tv. T. Gkkkn, Firnt Seryi ' tnU Okkkn, L. M. IsiiKA ' , II. A. JlmcTciN, T. G. CORPORALS BllRI KX. AV .1. l Avis. F. C. W ARREN, E. N. HBAXrir, 11 It. Evans, R. K. W INC ■IIKSTKR. .1. C. i)AL ' l.:HER ' rV, W. T. bVTrn, W. D ilson. R. L. Stewart, M. H. PRIVATES Al.HKICIIT, J. E. Dixon. R. D. Hun.soN, ¥. W. H. a. Ai.hxandkr. I . li. DuNl.Ar ' . T. B. .lAI ' KSIIN, C. W. I ' OI.I.ARK. .1. v.. Ammons. C. I lOiiMirNl ' .soN, S. R. .TotrNSTON, Ij. U. PM ' NKET. 1 ' ' . M. Hai ' c:iiam, Iv. . 1 ' ' ar.mi.:k. T. C. Kirk MAN, C. .1. IxOKKRTSON ' , ( ' . li Uki.i,, ' I ' , .1, ElTZiiERAl.I). W. li. Kearney, M. W. .Stainmack, ' . 1 HKBWA(iKK, .1. T. I ' | ' :r ;krson, K. II. Kkllam, C. E. .Sriii ' T. (i. p. Hrown, K. li (Joiins.MiTii, C l ' I,EARY. W. C. Stkn ' ens. ( ' . V. liR(J ' N, A. Y. OOBIIAM, B. G. JldKEI.V. G. li. Shaw. L. HUKMI.KY, It. IIa(;er, G. V. iVloORK, A. H. TlRNKIi. K. I!. HoSTlc. K. E. llAHKEY. C. N. MoORE, J. H. ' riloMCSilX. C. I ' " . Boyd. J. E. Harrei., J. W. Orders. W. C. X ' KSTAi.. 11. 11. BUEKE, G. ,T. llARHIS. .1. S. Owen. W. F. White. .1. A. Callahan, F. n. Harris. D. L. Pate. G. L. WlJlTKIEI.I). U. L CABrENTKR. J. S. HERRIN(iTON, C. C. Pike, D. 0. 0. .1. Coble. J. M. Hendrix, N. L. Powell, Z. A. WORTIIAM, R. L. Chappellk. E B. Hunt. W. A. Polk, M. .1. Woody, J. R. Crews, T. D. Huntley, L. J. Powers, J. E. Three Hundred Thirty-four Companp " OFFICERS T. C. ALBKiciiiT Ciiplaiih P. G. Pakrish I ' irM Lieiitniant G. W. Wray LiculcHuiil SERGEANTS B. F. ' PoTTKR. Firtt Seri tanf Hancock, E. V. Hassal, S. H. R. Wkavkk. J. G. Norwood, E. F. Currin, E. II., Jr. Scott, A. A. CORPORALS BOBEN, J. A. Cook, E. L. Dowell, E. E. .Tones, C. C. Tate. E. A. Bbistow, W. F. Crum, F. Hunsucker, G. F. Sechrest, J. R. Thomas, P. D. PRIVATES ALEXANDER, X. C. CoorER, .J. E. FR- ZIER, R. L. JIekritt, B. H Si.oan, F. S. Alexander, J. E. Curtis, M. B. Green. A. C. Mitchell, E. L. Stafford, H. J. Alexander, S. L. Davis. S. O. Gw.whmey, E. JIcConnell, C. J. Stokes. J. Y. Alexander, W. A. Draffik. F. D. Hall. G. P. Xicholsok, J. A. Stokes, P. Atwell, L. C. Dudley. G. W. Heath, S. S. O ' Quinn. B. C. Sullivan. H. L. Bailey. C. L. Edwards. H. C. Hennewssa, B. R. Person, B. M. Thomas, A. B. Barkley, H. E. Eldridge, H. A. Herring, J. C. Philips, W. P. Turner, P. E. Baeklet, J. F. Ellen, E. U. Hodgin, U. G. Pittman, E. G. Wallace, G. L. Benfield, R. C. Eskridge, C. E. Jollay, W. C. Eaper. P. A. Ward, W. Brantley. J. E. Fau lkner. V. B, .Tones, H. R. Eockfield, M. L. We- ver, H. Bremer, A. H. Fergerson, J. C. Kinlock. .J. C. Eodwell, J. W. Westcott, H. T. Bynum, B. E. Forxes. E. L. Koonce. C. F. Rogers. C. P. Wester, J. E. Chandler, J. W. Fr.ixklix. W. B. Lackney, L. Sargent, C. S. Widenhouse, F. A. Cloud, E. L. Wooten, J. M. Three Huiulred Ihiilu-fine 0- A ;HnM( ». 0. Z. €. JBanti OP ' PICEUS J " . V. I ' uic ].; ( Mi ' inliri- „( Kaciilty ) Dirrclor 11. AI. Kay (Secoiul Liclllciiiiiit, (). K. ( ' .) .ssl.- l(tiil Dircrtnr C. B. Bennett ( ' apla ' ni L. C. Salter First Liciilciiinil T. R. McCrea FirsI Llciilcimiil F. A. Fetter Firnl Li -ulcniiiil r. A. Davis ' ' rx Scnirdnl MKMBKKS Al,KXANl)KH. .1. T. Hritt. t. M. HlRWKl.l.. 1). A. Caiidki.. C M. CARR. H. C. ClIKSSOX. L. li. riURCH. T. w. ( ' (IRRKl.T,. C. C, Cr.M MINUS. R. L. Davis. A. S. DllKKRSON. G. V. EiNWUK, L. C. K.NCis. V. K. I ' AKRKTT. (i. H, l- ' RANKl.IN. K, 1... I- ' RKK.MAN, A. H. (jRKCCi, L. A. Havwooii, H. V. .Johnson. ( A. Kkv. E. I,. KiN :. .1. R., H. T. Larkins. N. II. JjOOAN, H. R. L . .1. H. Mathkws, .1. C. MicnAKii. ti. K. MooRK. E. (;. Morrison. R. H. mosi.ey, w. t. Ml ' LI.KN. J. N. MrCowN. «. M. .MiKaii ha.n. H. NoltLlN. ( ' . .1. Parkkr. T. H. i ' ritciiari), v. s. I;k[i vi.vk. II. II. Korhins. L. E. Sawvkr. I. M. Stonk. C. M. Stvart, T. S. Taylor. W. R. Tew, V. F. Walkkr. H. D. Westin. K. C. WoRTHINfJTON. I . .1. I.M.MK R.MAN ' . E. W. ZlM.MKH.MA.V, . W. Three Hundred Thirty-six The Band : S -. vvn L. - ' u I III Nkvkk ho Back to Alabam ' ! Parlky-Voi s Three Hundred Thirty-seven N ATHLETICS lap fje ame Play the game, fight like men, We ' re behind you, lose or win. State College, keep fighting along. Scrap ' em, men, hold ' em fast, You ' ll reach victory at last. State College, keep fighting along. Rise men to the fray and let your banners wave ; Shout out our chorus loud and strong; And where e ' er we go we ' ll let the Avide world know Old State College keeps fighting along. H. M. Eat. J orrig tfjlettc Eropfjv By Lcroy A. Brothits Ivocliclli ' .Idliiiscin, iif ( ' li;ilyl)pate Springs, _ . (_ " ., art ' ectioiiatcly known to cai ' li of tlic tliii ' tooii liiiiidrcd .students on the ( ' ani] iis as " lied " (iH ' cause — well, the nsiial reason), was d ' (darod the best all-round athlete at State Col- lege for the ealendar year 102; ' liy an overwhelming majority of votes at the General Student Body Election held in the Spring of 1924. The Norris .Vthlctie Tro])hy, a beautiful loving enp of massive silver design whicdi ' stands twenty-four inches high, coveted iiy every State College Athlete, was pre- j sented to " Ked " Johnson at the 1924 1 ( ' omnicnremenf. in accordance with the Ii ' nlcs (d ' ihc award. This handsome trophy was awarded l)y the Norris Candy Company, incor- porated, of Atlanta, Georgia, tiii ' ough the president of the company, Frank E. Lowenstein, a loy al ahuunns of State College, class of 1S97. It becomes the pernuinent property of the athlete winning it when it is presented to him at Commencement, a new cup being given each year. This award is made umh ' r a very rigid code of regulations which carry scholar.ship and character requirements and at the same time insure a fair, orderly, and business-like handling of all details. Provisions are made for a pri- mary election shortly before Christmas each year, at which time three men are nominated, and the final election at the genera! s|iring (dcction, at which time the most popular all-round athlete is elected. " Mister Red, " a ]ironiiiicnt mend)cr of the class of twenty-five, tlnnigii a junior at the time of his election, was undoubtedly the most popular and most outstanding athlete at State College, lie was Captain of the 1924 Hasketball team. Captain elect of the 1925 quintette and is one of the best if not I he best, guard on the .Xortli Carolina Hardwood Courts, lie was a hackfield man of no mean ainlify on tiie Grid-Squad, lie was catciier and out-fielder on the I ' .aseliall Team, where lie. by mi.xing good head-work with good stick-work, nnule him.self perhaps the most valuable man on the team. Since his election he has proved to the worlil that tin ' State College Student Body chose wisely. For ' twas lied wlio liit that homer ni that It nn ' morah le day against Georj Lecli, and lid much toward the winning of the 1924 Ba.seball Chami tellar work behind the ]tlat( record of his 1925 Bask he brilliant etiial sjK ' aks (doquently for itself, and f(]r him! Kochclle JohiLson was not alone an all-round athlete; he anrl a leader of im was an all-round man III no slouch in his S(dn)l; istic work and that recniirement of the Norris Trophy ward bothered him not in the least. Besides his athletic prowess, he was a member of the Student Council d unnii nis senior vear and I ' ident of the Senior Class. res- II Three Hundred Forty n Required pliysioal training for first two years. Corrective gymnasium classes for those showing any marked pliysical defects through physical examinations. 3. An extensive intra-nmral jirogram in all the popular sports for students not on inter-eoUcgiate squads. 4. Inter-collegiate sports. 5. Professional courses to prepare teachers and leaders in physical education. The general aims — 1. To make it possihle for every student to participate in some form of super- vised sport. 2. To give every student a practical idea of liygiene. The direct aims — 1. To make the work recreative. 2. To make the work hygienic. 3. To make the work corrective. 4. To develop a neuro-niuscular control. 5. To develop play leaders. The indirect aims — 1. To create a permanent desire in every student to regularly participate in some form of sport. 2. To develop character building virtues through team games. 3. To increase the interest of the student body in intercollegiate sports. 4. To develop and discover future varsity material. State College is on the verge of an extensive program of physical education. Everything worth while requires a sound foundation and requires some little time in development. The success of the work and the reputation of the college de- . pends on the cooperation of the student body of State College. Let us all com- mit ourselves to this task for the love we hold for the college of our choice. Three Hundred Forty-une iWonogram Club OFFICERS A. A. JmiNSTON, Prefiuhnt C " . V. Fat ' lkner. Vicr-prpsident John Gilbert, Secrptari mid Trrasiirer FOOTBALL Eller ShT ' EORP. C. RlPPI.E Logan, R. Johnston, R. Lassiter Logan, F. Studdert Beatty Shtfori), W. Jenette Cox IIenurix Don NELL Keawell BASEBALL White Lassiter Johnson Gilbert McIver Johnston Holland Shuford. C. Glaostone Hill SHrFOKI). W. BASKETBALL CORRELL Walijs Johnson Jeanette Correij.. C. C. Wkay Dickens Di ' i-s Bynum TRACK LONO WlilciHT Pridqen Cl.ARKE Johnston, D. B. Brown lillM ' LE Three Bundred Furlii-lii ' n " argitp Jfootball .S H ' ' Beatty Varsity Captain Three Hundred Forty-three 1924 Jfootball »c8ume By L. a. liiioi iikks Bi CK Shaw, Couch Evi ' i ' v lover of football is at heart a liero- worslii])( i ' . If tlu converse of that were true, tluit ;ill hern-woi-sliipcrs are lovers of football, most of us would be lovers of football. Be that as it may, the initial statement is true. And since it is true and as unchangeable as human nature, fi)(itl)un teams must forever suffer the gross injustice of having the success of the sea- son judged upon such things as, the number of games won or lost, comparative scores, and such like. Man is continually forgetting that great admonition, " Judge not, that ye be not judged, " and as continually saying, " This team liad a successful season and that one did not. " Because of these phyehological facts, we are forced to say at the outset that State ' s 1924 Football season, was not a very great success. As this is not an expository or augumentative essay on the phyehological wrongness of the attitude with which football is viewed there seems to be little to he done save set forth the facts and be done. And so shall it be. When, on the first of September, the si.xty men who heard and answered the first icall of the leader of the Pack reached the Inuue caniy), they found a new leader, whose first oi-der was to forget all they knew about footliall iind learn a new system from the ground u]j. Immediately each one set about to do so, with the characteristic si)irit of the Wolfpack, in which the individual knows that to survive, the whole Pack must wcu ' k together and coiiperate. But this was no easy task and the ojjening fray found the seasoned veterans of tlu ' l ' .t2;3 team ap- parently as green as the youngsters from the ' 23 Frosh team. Thus, despite the fact that only three of the Varsity ' 23 men wei-e nii.ssing from the ranks of the ' 24 squad, the early season form of the Wolfpack was more than usually ragged. That old ])roverb, " You can ' t teach an old dog new tricks, " up- held its record of everlasting truth and mid-season found the State students, alumni, and fiiends disturbed at the conspicuous absence of mid-season form. It was ever rumored that some were becoming discouraged in their seemingly vain hope and watciifulness for what was genei-ally ciinceded at first to be the inevitable turn- ing point from wiiicii tlu ' Old Team wctuld mount npwai ' d to tin ' lieights nf suc- cess by means of the mastei ' ed " new system " and tlie ever-present State ( ' nliege fighting spirit. At no time in tlie season did State go dnwn in disgrace and ne er did the Wolf Pack emerge from battle without iuiving «on I ' m ' itstdf and the (. ' nliege it repre- sented much glory. Five ganu ' s canu ' and went. Then — the inevitalde bajipened — the system, the old fight, something, no one will ever know what it was, hut Three Hundred Furly fuur HoEY, Manager something liapi ened. In the next three games the Wolf pack, wliieh had seemingly sjn ' nng over night from the cub to the full-grown wolf, bared its fangs and showed the ready-fight spirit of the lean hungry ' Pack on the trail. Then, with two more games to go, something else haj)pened, as suddenly and unexpectedly as before, and the team took a header down to the level from which it had just so gallantly risen, falling ever-fighting before the assault of its last two opponents. So, you may see for yourself that according to the ways of an entirely human world. State ' s 1924 Football Season was not a very brilliant success. But those of us who were more closely associated with the men on the team and the coaches of the team, are not so harsh in our judgment. The varied results of the season served to prove that the team was a good witiner, a good loser, a team and not a collection of individuals, and was imbued indelibly with that inspiring- spirit of fight, characteristic of all State College teams. This spirit was reflected in (or was it inspired by) the loyalty and support of the Student Body, best displayed by the fact that never did a man leave the bleachers until the Old Team had entered the " Y " and the last echo of " State College Keeps Fighting Along " had died in the distance. tatc tKromps; ,Qrrinitp State defeated Trinity in the season opener on Kiddick Field by the score of 14 to 0, in a sea of mud. A continual drizzle of rain fell during the first half. Howard Jones " Blue Devils " surprised all by their unexpected strength, both on offense and defense, and had the first half been all they would undoubtedly have outplayed Buck Shaw ' s Wolfpack. But such was not the will of the gods, evidently, for, after watching the blue-jerseyed boys do their stuff which at times seemed to dazzle, the red-clad lads came back strong in the last half and literally played the Trinity team off its collective feet. The score at the end of the first half was to 0, at the end of the third quarter, it was still to 0, but the -ball was in iState ' s possession and on Trinity ' s five yard line. In the final period the Technien carried it over three times : Red Lassiter and Al Johnson once each for touch- down, and Walter Shuford carried it over the third time only to lose it in a fumble. The big full added the two extra points. Lassister and Johnson shared honors for State and Re- itzel starred for Trinity. tatc Scores on enn g)tate The Wolfpack then journeyed up to Penn State on the annual intersectional trip. It Seawell, Guard Three HunireA Forty-five THe AdROME was a bit beyond tlu ' fondest hopes of most State supporters to defeat the Nittaiiy Lions but the ambition, almost the expectation, of all to score on them. , nd sure enough next morn- ing newspaper headlines ilared forth with " STATE ATTACKS NITTANY LIONS AXD DKAWS BLOOD. " Those headlines completely tell the story. State truly and fierce- ly attacked the Nittany Lions and only the ferocity and persistency of attack and the stubbornness of defense made possible the lone State touchdown and preve nted a complete rout of the light Tech team by the heavy Penn State Machine. Three quarters of the game were Penn ' s beyond the shadow of a doubt. All of the Penn State scoring came in the first three quarters, four tnuclidowns in the third, bringing the score to 51-0. But the fourth quarter was fougiit on more neai ' ly even terms, the stamina of tlie Wolfpack alone accounting for tiie lone touchdown. Al. Johnson, who was State ' s outstanding player, carried the ball across. ' J ' liis is the kind of stuff that has won for N. C. State the respect and admiration of a large number of people up in that section of the country and has made Penn State leave our date ojien for us each year until we take it or leave it. Beatty, Center Captain amecocfes( Surprise South Carolina i)roved much stronger than was generally expected and defeated the State team iu a grindy-fought battle by the score of 10 to 0. The Wolfpack was in a bad way for this game, having suffered the usual ]ieiialty of a fight with Penn State, and went to Columbia in a much weakened condition. .Many regulars stayed at home and others were not allowed to leave the bench during the whole game. AnKing those who were lint alile to enter the game were Walter Shiiford, Mug Sea- well, Sam Wallis, and Captain Cleve Beatty. If the score bad not been adverse to tis, the game would have been of naicli value to us as it enabled the Coaches to discover several new men who later proved of much value to the team. The South Carolina Newspaper commented very favorably on the fighting State spirit and on the individual players, Red Sprague, John Jennette and Charlie Siuifoi-il bore the brunt of State ' s work while Boyd, a (ianiecnck rookie, was the outstanding star of the game. ecf) bg. Earfjecl Ocldlier the sixteenth, tiie big dav of the Annual State Fair, tin. day when over a bundn.d ' thousand North Caro- ' " Zm n EU-et " ' Three Hundred Forty-Htx Lassiter, Full Back liniaiis thronged their Capitol city, the day of days in the minds and hearts of two Xorth Carolina College Student Bodies, dawned fair and warm. The crowds of people milling about the State College Campus, the thousands of aiitos rushing to and fro on Hillsboro Street, the noises of a holidaying populace over in the Fair Grounds, the conspicuous College Colors of the two rival institutions flaunting on coat lapels, the little groups of students here and there talking in low tones and looking down on the freshly-painted gridiron, the arrival of loaded busses and the whistle of a special train from Chapel Hill, the hum of an airplane motor, the guns of the Governor ' s salute, the arrival of the Carolina team, the very atmosphere of suppressed excitement — all taken together make up the morning of the Carolina game. About noon the crowd begins to trickle through the gates down to Kiddick Field and to edge out upon the vast area of bleachers. Soon all space, save that re- served, is gone and people begin to take their places standing at the fences. The railroad embankment, the tops of box cars, the roofs of surrounding buildings, all are soon covered with excited humanity. The reserve sections begin to fill and do so with remarkable rapidity until the bleachers are completely hidden from view by that waiting sea of people. The scene is a riot of color, the bright dresses of College girls and others, the vari-colored sport sweaters and light colored suits of the College Boys, the more sedate and conservative clothing of parents and professors, the high hats of politicians — all showing here and there through the waving banners and colors of the rival institutions. There is a slight commotion at the gate the blue-jerseyed warriors trot out and on the field. The east stands go wild, led by Carolina band and hitc-clad cheer- leaders. They begin warming up. Ten minutes later Captain Beatty leads his red-clad Wolfpack across the field. The west stands go wild, led by the State Band and white-clad cheer-leaders. The WolfpacK warms up. The rival cheering sections compete with each other across the gridiron for first honors in pep. The referee, the rival captains, and the other officials meet in the center of the field. This little knot breaks up and the two elevens take the field. The sound of the opening whistle is lost in the deafening roar from the opposing stands. The red wave swept forward to the kick off. The Blue received. The game was on. But here the excitement ended and it soon became evident that the question was not " who will win " ? r ■ r ki Three Hundred Forty-seven C. Shitford, Half Back shadow of the State the 1!)25 team. Thus end. Such a lifeless but " How mueh will Carolina beat ' em " ? Not that State didn ' t fight, for as long as State and Carolina meet there will l)c fight and more fight, but here State fought a losing fight and although Carolina ' s superiority was not so very great, as the score shows, Carolina was superior and, everything con- sidered, well deserved the score of 10 to when the final whis- tle i)li ' w. Carolina received all the breaks of the game and took advantaage of them, while penalties twice halted State at crucial moments. The fact that Carolina scored only ten points in spite of the fact that they kept the ball in State territory almost the whole game speaks well for the Wolf- jiack ' s defense. Sparrow carried the ball over in the third period, after one attack had been thrust back, for the lone touchdown of the game. He kicked the goal. Sparrow scored the other through points by a drop-kick in the second quarter. Thus by scoring all ten of his team ' s points and doing the punting as well as other good backfield work, he was clearly the outstanding player of the game. Al. Johnston again j)layed the best game for State. The last player of the game was a fifteen yard run from the goal by this indomitable spirit who has been elected to head North Carolina ' s greatest annual football classic came to an exhibition as this hardly deserved the name, " Classic. " Played in Richmond, this game bid fair to outshine the Carolina game in color- fulness. The V. M. I. Cadets, headed by their band marched on the field and were reviewed by Governor Trinkle and his uniformed staff. Besides the Cadet band there were present bands from the John Marshall High School and the U. S. S. Texas. Under such favorable circumstances it is not surjirising that V. M. T. began to play in whirlwind fashion. State received and punted. Harmeling, Cadet half back, returned the punt thirty-five yards for touchdown. During the rest of that quarter and the first part of the second V. M. I. literally played State off its feet, running up a score of 17 to 0. It was at this point that the afore-men- tioned noDii ' llilny happi ' ncd. The Tech defense stifl - encd, the ofi ' ense bristled, and V. M. I. suddenly found itself jilaying defensive football and unable to do other- wise. Kij)plc, sta unch State end and punter, recovered a fumble on the Cadet S-yard line. Lassiter went through for ten yards and State ' s initial first down. A penalty, Faulkner, pass Johnston to Wallis, Faulk- ner again, resulted in two more. Lassiter carried the ball three times in fifteen seconds and gained ten yards Ripple End Three Bunth-ed Forty-eight for a touchdown. Lassiter kicked a goal and that was the end of the scoring: V. M. I. 17, State 7. But during the whole second half State kept the ball in V. M. I. ter- ritory, twice threatening to score. The Cadets, finding offense futile, resorted to defensive tactics and White ' s long punts kept them in comparative safety until the final whistle blew. But the Wolfpack had tasted blood and its long fast had left it lean and luingrv, which boded ill to its future opponents. Wi)t Jlillicats at Pmet)urst At the Sandhill Fair the Wolfpack j)layed before another large and scintillant crowd. The State College Military Band was there and added much to the gala atmosphere of the oeeassion. There was none of the tenseness about this occasion which had pervaded the atmosphere at the State Fair and everybody seemed bent on enjoying them- selves and a good football game. State was conceded the edge before the game but knowing Davidson and knowing their previous record, no State player or hacker expected an easy win. However, for three quarters the game was decidedly State ' s. The Wildcats opened with the usual flash and fight and at the half the score was 3-0 for them. Despite the fact that State was playing better football, the Presbyterians pushed across one field goal. But after the half, the Tech power was not to be denied and after carrying the ball steadily down the field, Lassiter pushed through for the touchdown. Lassiter kicked goal. Later in that same period Lassiter kicked a field goal from the 25- W. Shufoki), Half Back rd line; Score State 10, Davidson 3. Gaither Lassiter was easily the outstanding player of the whole game. Davidson entered the fourth quarter seven points behind and by a desperate rally and Wildcat fighting, forced over a touchdown to tie the score. All in all, it was a good football game and Davidson deserves all the credit they were accorded. Molfpacb licbours (gobblers November , 19 4 will live forever in the annals of North Carolina Collegiate Athletics. For ' twas on this memorable day that Carolina, Davidson, and State stem- med the tide of invasion both from the north and the south and upheld the glory of the State against Virginia, and South Carolina on the gridiron. While the Wolf- pack was attending to Y. P. I. on Kiddick Field, Caro- lina was sending V. M. I. back home on the little end of Sprague. Quarter Three Hundred Forty-nine JTHK A ikl M I- ;B a 3 to score and Davidson Avas tlirashiug Clemson out in tlie backyard for a 7 to victory. Virginia Tccli came to Raleigh undefeated and with its goal line uncrossed save once. Clemson did that although the final score was V. P. I. 51, Clemson 6. State ' s previous record was not exactly enviable. In almost perfect football weather, the Wolfpack ojiened a fast and furious attack early in the first quarter and an intercepted pass was the margin by which the Virginia lads prevented a touchdown. The first quarter was obviously State ' s. During the second and third quarters, V. P. I. came back strong, but not strong enough. Tlie fact that State did not make a first down in tliese two periods is significant. But the best V. P. I. could do was one field goal out of three attempts. Instead of becoming disheartened at this, the Wolfpack became en- raged and during the last quarter truly and literally played rings around the Gobblers. Early in this period Red Lassiter battered his team forward within striking distance by plowing for three first downs. Charlie Shuford, running behind, perfect interference, carried the ball in a long sweeping end run the remaining fifteen yards for the lone touchdown of the game, V. P. I. tried desperately to make up the loss but to no avail and the game ended with the Virginia team nursing their first loss of the season and a score of 6 to 3. It was a game between teams and individuals should not be mentioned. But Esleck, V. P. I. half, and John Jennette, State stellar quarter, tempt us to the breaking jjoint for pers onal mention. Jennette, Quarter biting cold har( the tatc olbs iWarpIanb In an entirely new setting the ne. t week, the Wolfpack showed its real strength again. Rain, sleet, and snow had converted the gridiron into a veritable quagmire. Snow fell continuously (hiring the whole game, sometimes so thickly that one end of the field was invisible from the other goal. The Southern lads ' fingers. The ball was slippery and elusive, causing many fumbles on each side, and some- times on the exchanges of punts the ball actually was lost to the sight of all until it would come flying down and splash in the mud again. In these sur- roundings for the first time and considering the fact that they lacked the heavy mud-cleats with which the Marylanders were armed (or shod; if you prefer), it was to be expected that State would be easy meat for the Old Timers. But not so. True to the characteristic of their namesake, the half- frozen and hungry Wolfpack, banded themselves together and fought as they ' d never fought before. The result was a scoreless tie. Despite the mud s im Looan, Tackle Three Hundred Fifty Faulknek, Half Back with its slipping, sliding, and fumbling, the game was not devoid of thrills by any means. The superb punting of Kipple, for State, and Heine, for Mary- land, was a treat in itself, and a plentiful one at that for each team frequently punted on first and second down, seldom waiting until fourth down. As a result the ball continually sea-sawed back and forth over mid- field. Three times Maryland approached the Tech goal line and tried field goals only to be halted and hurled back by the superb State defense. Ripple and Cox stood out in this department. The work of both teams as a whole deserves much praise, with Pugh and Beasley both of Maryland, doing the best individual work. (grcagon anb 3Racblcp on i ibbicb jFielb After defeating every other team in the State, " Wake Forest came to Riddick Field to collect the final revemie, the State Championship. After coming up so steadily from the lowest position attainable by a football team. The Wolfpack was de- termined to mess up the championship sheet by sending the Demon Deacons way defeated. Most of the si.x thousand spectators who gathered in the Tech stadium frankly didn ' t know what to expect — except a fight. The first half was Wake Forest ' s. But the first was yet unmade. And Wake Forest had profitted by all the breaks of the game. And State had flashed real strength once on the offense and continually on the defense. And the rest period often serves as the turning point in football games. And last, and by far not least. State had gathered strength and fight over the half in every game of the season. There- for the State bleachers were on edge, waiting for the second half. It came! And with it some of the most spectacular football seen on Riddick Field in many days. But the Techmen were not the perpetrators. Greason and Rackley ! Playiiig beihind an almost perfect machine, these two Baptist wonders clipped off ulternate runs of twenty-five and thirty yards each seemingly at will, and accovinted for two touchdowns, Greason making both. A bonehead tackle by State after Rackley had signalled for a fair catch brought about one. The Wolfpack ' s stubborn defense broke up five other Deacon offensives within the shadow of the Tech goal, Johnson, Lassiter, and Rii ple doing stellar work here. Rackley consistently outpunted Ripple. The game was close and hard-fought, the Walli.s End Three Huiulred Fifty-one Whitk. (luard Wolf pack died panicly. And Wake Forost wi-iit lioiiie with a 1:2 to victory and the State eham- ])ionshiii. The celebration will he remembered for ever by that sleepy old town of Wake Forest. iHasJjington anb " Lct anb HDurbcp Jiap " The Generals were on and the Wolfpack was off and added to that v players in the Blue jerseys knew a whole lot more football ibau those in the red and were better able to use what they knew. " So said the Xews and Observer and that almost tells the whole story. Certainly all of that is true. The Washington and Lee team brought to Kiddick Field the Iiest brand of foot- ball .seen there in at least four years. They had excrytiiing a footi)all team needed and in much larger quantities than even necessary. The line was perfect and the six backs who j)erformed, all looked like All-American Backs. Two facts which seem to us to be ine.x]ilicable are: Wake Forest beat Washington and Lee; and V. P. I., whom the Wolfpack drfcaled, ludd W. L. to a scoreless tie. The Generals were in full command at every time throughout the game. Their touchdowns came one in each quarter e. ce))t the last and two then. The first one came early in the first period as a result of a State fumble. In the second qttarter the Techmen made their first and only stand of the game. Charlie Shuford returned a jiunt thirty-three yards and State pushed on for three of its four first dowiis, all in a row. Then the Generals took the ball and the game proceeded to its end. State supporters could not help but enjoy the game because of the high type of football displayed by the visitors. The final score was 34 to 0. The WoHpack was off, altogether, no man better, nor worse than the others. Washington and Lee was on, all togethei ' . They were good in every department of the game. 1 ' he passing of Wilson featured. Jle threw ' em, long and short, wide and straight, fast and delayed — and the receivers were all there, ( ' amron, full bnck U v the Generals well deser- ved his recommriidat ion for All-Southern full back. ost iflortcm Thus eiidcci tiir I ' .Il ' 4 Footliall Season. The Wolfpack began slowly and unpretentiously, drank of the dregs for a while, then sprang fiercely upward to heights of glory, and then fell, inorlally Udnmled, l)ut fighting to the end, covered with the gore of battle and the heroic glory of one whose task has been performed to the best of ones ability and in a bard but clean and sp(U ' tsmanlik( manner. Studdert, End Three Hundred Fiflylwo s Jt ,« DoxNELL. Guard Scores State 14 State 6 State State State 7 State 10 State 6 State State State Trinity Penn State 51 South Carolina 10 Carolina 10 v. M. 1 7 Davidson 10 V. P. 1 3 Maryland Wake Forest 12 Washington k Lee .... 34 5i? (i5 e5 TvBBv Logan. Center Three Hundred Fifty-three 9 WaLLIS ' !( Studdeut I ' Jilll RiPPI.E End Cox Tackle " Sum " L()(iAN Tackle DoNNEi,L Guard Sea WELL Guard " Tubby " L().;an Ccnier Spraoue Quarter Jeannette Quarter Johnston Half hack " Big " Shueord Half hark " Little " SiirEORj) Half l)aek Faulkner Half tmek Beatty Veuler Lassiter Full back ' " " ' " ' ■• ' ' Manaycr Elect . .. 4 V ' - -v- Jfresfjman Jfootball, 1925 Next Fall State Collese football will receive a great boost. Once more State College will be dreaded and respected oiv the gridiron as the Wolfpack and ill that the word implies. Tlie above statement is none too broad this year ' s Freshman Team will be eligible for the varsity ne.xt fall. Xot only will they be eligible but moUe than one will break into the spot light before the coming season will have gone very far. Cn answer to Coach Homewood ' s call about 12.5 candidates reported on the Freshman Field. By the usual weeding process, this squad was cut to al out. thirty-five men, who remained out the entire season. A meeting of the squad was called and Jack Mcnowell received the deserved distinction of being almost unanimously eleited Captain. Due to the ruling of the Southern Athletic Conference Captain McDowell aud his Wolf cubs participated in only four contests. On November 1. the Freshmen sojourned to Mars Hill where they trimmed the aggregation representing that institution to the tune of 73-2. With this overwhelming victory tucked under their belts the team headed for Chapel Hill hunting ground to meet the Carolina Freshmen the following week. After State scored a touchdown in the first few minutes of play by straight football, Carolina braied and held its ground. Not only did they brace, but they also shoved over a touch down themselves. State was later denied the chance to score when Carolina held for downs on the three yard line. Tlie game ended 7-7. Cou ' .d have been worse . et should have been much better. On November 1.5, Wake Forest paid us a visit and carried home the large end of a 7-6 si ore. This exhibition could be termed " the straw that broke the camels back " for Coach Homewood, worked with b ' ood in his eves to cap the season with victory. His elTorts b ought resuhs for the team was whipped back into winning shape and defeated Duke by a 12-0 score. This team had previou.sly held Wake Forest to a close SCO e and practical ' y redeemed our defeat at their hands if sui h thing is possible. After all is said and done we had a very successful season, scoring a total of ninety-eight points as compared with sixteen of our opponents. There will be no dissension if JMcDowell is mentioned as the best back and Bynum and Kilgore as the best linesmen. Thev a e all men who deserve special ment on and if fate deals them an even chance thev have great football futures. It is an interesting and redeeming fact to note that on the regular team one man was from Florida and two from Virginia. More out of state to s would hep our school, especially if they are the type of the three mentioned. Ho-MEwodD. Coacli Three Hundred i ' iftj five THF. A(rnnM iW Mf:n iRcccilJing J unicrals Mi-OOWKLL, (C ipt.) UUIKNMIII H FlM-NTAlN Dixon KVANS Kir.v.KS HUNISUrKEI Crim Frazikr EiNWKK Watkins Hknkssa FlTZCKRAI.D KiLCORK Brantly BANtJHAM MdUNKY CA.MrBELL HODCUN HOLUES Byrnum EUUANKS SUKLTUN MiDowKLL. Captuin ClUfafi Kirkman PowEr.ij Mackley GWAI.THMEY Dunn Bristow KUCKNVELL I ' ERSON Herrino Barries Eaules, Manager s»£orcsi Citato 7:1 Mars Hill 2 State 7 Carolina 7 State 6 Wake Forest 7 State 12 Duke KiLGORE Three Hundred Fifty-jiix " Vamty PasebaU :i Lassiter Captain— 1925 Three Hundred Fifty-seven 1924 PasieliaU . enson -r noMC. Corir}i W. G. BlIDKICU State ' s 1924 baseball team turned in the followins reeord. Nineteen games won out of twenty-two played, a State Cham- pionship, a South Atlantic Championship, and a claim on the Southern Title. Although weakened by the graduation of some of State ' s best talent, the 1924 team came out and won honors seldom approached by any team. From a squad badly crippled and shot to pieces as regards morale, there was developed a dean-flelding, sweet-hitting machine with pitching power of great reliance. The man to turn the trick was none other than Charles C. " Chick " Doak who gave us coaching State Champion Freshmen teams to f ill in as a varsity coach until a regular coach could be secured. State College quit looking for the regular coach long ago. An " old head " at the game. Doak lost no time in delivering the goods State had long wait- ed for. With material unpromising at first, he whipped into shape a team that had no peer in the South. He refused to put all his reliance in one player for any position, but was constantly develop- ing new men to fill in gaps when emer- gencies arose. The scores of the season indicate that the phychology of the team and coach was " The best defense is a hell of a offense, " It worked. Clon at alcigt) On April 2, to the air of " State College Keep Fighting Along " Coach Doak ' s boys romped to a 13-14 track meet victory over the " Whoopee " boys on Riddick Field. The stoptless fielding of the Techs, Red Johnston ' s heavy hitting, and " Dutch " Holland ' s homer featured. fje (guilforb 3(nt)a£(ion Capt. Ajxen, Pitcher Out-hit G-5. State, by playing close ball, blanked the Quakers 2-0 on Riddick Field. Both teams played good ball, but State ' s general superiority and Captain Allen ' s offerings were more than Guilford could comlVat. Pitcher Shore was a tartar for the Tech batsmen. aacscrbeg sagaingt ai. C. C. April 7, Atlantic Christian College came to Raleigh. State ' s first team played five innings and then left to give the reserves a chance to romp- The end found State the winner 13-4. h ' : iSltefe; " •- .8|C »- Ditch Hollaxu Third Base Et)e iitlbcats; Mitt ti)t Bust Making the most of very opportunity and playing bang-up ball, State defeated Davidson 10-1 on its second trip. David- son used its hurlers against State to no avail. " Red " Lassiter. Coriell and Gilbert featured for State, both in the field and at the bat. (guilforb again Following up its former victory State clubbed Guilford 10-2 on the Quaker field. State ' s team hit at will and the game was slow as Guilford was often out of breath after gathering up the ball from far fields. g)tate goes to " mi)ooptt " State ended its western trip by again defeating Elon. E ' lon was un- able to locate Hill ' s offerings, while the entire State team, as usual, pound- ed the ball with great regularity tor a 10-2 score. tatc Cntcrtaing Babibson On April IS. Davidson came to Ral- eigh, and by playing brilliant baseball fought the Techs for twelve breathless innings until they cracked under the strain and State won 2-1. Vance of Davidson, pulled down a swat that had all the earmarks of a hit and gave Davidson in the ninth. fje dfasftcr ifWontiaj) Clast) Honors and glory belong to Captain Jimmy Allen for the great game he hurled against Wake Forest. State played errorless ball to win 6-2. There ' s no doubt but that the best team won. 5» R. Jcui.Nsox. Ciilchry a chance t)e i ittanp ILiom JSitc Lassiter. 1st Base Captain Elect On April 22, Penn State came to Riddick field and trounced State 11-9 in a weird contest played in a sandstorm. Both teams hit hard and fielded clumsily. State seemed to have the game by a 9-5 score until the eighth when Penn State staged a rally and scored six runs raising the score to 11-9 where it stuck. State should have won, but luck favored Penn State. I Three Hundred Fifty-nine " Me Mxnkeii (Geo rgia tKeti) " McNajiaua. M(Iii(i ii • -ii i-F Coach Doak ' s boys took Georgia Tech to " Pap ' s " field and ruined them 5-4. State had come to the final frame without a score. Georgia Tech had a four run lead. Three singles had filled the bases — two pop flies made two outs. " Red " Johnson came to the bat, he took three balls, two strikes and a mighty wallop. The ball left his bat at the speed of a rifle bullet, rising hardly more than the height of a man ' s head from the ground, it travelnd in the general direction of the greatest distance from home plate. State supporters became raving lunatics with joy. " Dutch " Holland then cracked the next pitched ball, placed his cap in his right hand and ran for three bases. Georgia Tech changed pit- chers. " Red " Lassiter hammered Snead ' s first offering through short so fast that " Dutch " had strolled home before Georgia Tech woke up. Georgia Tech pulled some exceedingly fast fielding during tlie game, converting bunts to outs. (Georgia tEccfj tlTameb Slgain Two days after the memoral)le first ame Georgia Tech was defeated again liy the same score 5-4. A ninth inning rally by Georgia Tech tied the score 4-4. a double sacrifice and a single in the tenth gave State the victory. " Red " Johnson ' s hitting again featured the game, Charlie Shuford secured three hits out of four trips to the bat. tatc SntJabcs tfjc ii ortlj state ' s invasion of Virginia and Maryland reads like Stonewall Jack- son ' s valley campaign. V. M. I. was the first to go. Captain Jimmy Allen luuied a hard fought game on Alumni Field. Lexington, striking out eleven men, and keeping all hits well scat- tered, score 8-6. Gladstone and Dutch Holland both got three hits for State. tatc=iHagi)ington ILn QTracb iffleet Tlie next day State staged a track meet with Washington and l cc and won by a 12-2 score. Sam Uedfearn pitching for Slate, luid the Generals at his mercy throughout the entire game, Correll. Gladstone, and Jolmson featured at tlic l)at. SiiKAKix, Myr. " Cell 3U 0 tfjc Mavinei " The only defeat of the trip was suffered at the liands of the Qnantico Marines, the game was tight until the fourth. After that Elect State seemed to slow up. State lost 7-1. Thrre Hundred Sixls fje Knbianst are iWasSacrcir W. Shuford Catcher and R. Field State ' s hard hitting tramped William and Mary to the tune of 19-0. Four Indian twirlers were knocked out of the box for IS hits. Redfearn allowed only two Indians to reach second. Twenty-eight men faced him during the game. Gladstone, Gilbert and Lassiter made three double plays. ecfjs Mi n 0 in J ampbcn pbnep With Mclver pitching good ball, the infield working per- fectly and the Tech batsman hitting the pill opportunely. State won from Hampden Sydney S-1. in the first game after the triumphant raid on the north. tCrinitp apg m 9 Call state revenged its former defeat at Trinity ' s hands by winning 6-7. State pounded the ball hot and heav- ily during the first few innings for a four run lead the Methodists never overcame. Hill pitched clever ball and the entire team played to win. Carolina at Cftapel WU Captain Allen and Hill kept Caro- lina ' s hits well scattered and enabled State to win the game and a toe hold on the State championship. Carolina took a two run lead in the first inning only to be headed off 3-2 in the fifth and sixth innings. Charlie Shuford ' s thrilling catch in the ninth ruined Carolina ' s hopes for a rally. %s .- CoRRELL, Center C. Shuford L. Field tatc Clincfjcs Wi)e Cftampionsljip Two days later State turned back a Carolina invasion 7-2 on Riddick Field and won the State Championship. Captain Allen never pitched steadier ball. The batting was sensational, Charlie Shuford scored a spectacular homer. Mafec Jforcst at Ulabe Jforegt Better had it never been played. State then would be minus one cause for grief. Meeting Wake Forest on its own ground State suffered from too much Jones and over confidence, or was it diffidence. The last game was lost 3-0. Three Hundred Sixty-ane ■ i -H h , A ;tkl Mm!ia Cl.AUSTONE Second liaxr etc ISlapers Captain Jimmy Allen had a championship team behind him. The team more than over showed its power. Under the able tutelage of Coach Doak it smashed through to a State, South Atlantic and a claim for the Southern championship. Captain Allen played true to form the entire season. Many times he won games by his stellar pitching. He was ably assisted in his mound duties by Hill. Mclver and Redtearn. The inition sack, keystone, and hot corner was ably handled by Lassiter, Gladstone, and Holland. Des- pite the keen competition from younger players these players could not be ousted. Gilbert and Al. Johnson alternated at short- stop. It was a hard matter to choose the best man. In the outfield the Shuford brothers, Correll, and Johnson fought for supremacy. These men won many games by their steady and spectacular work. The work of " Red " Johnson as catcher was of the best. Not only did he perform the receiving duties well but his mighty bat several times saved State. His work against Georgia Tech will live forever in the memory of the sons of State. Before stopping, it would seem fitting to express the pride that State bore for her team. Not little credit was due Coach Doak for the showing. Capable, loved by all, he guided the team unerringly. His is the type of man that State takes pride in. state 13 Elon 4 State 2 Guilford State 13 A. C. College 4 State 4 Trinity 7 State 10 Davidson 1 State 10 Guilford 2 State 10 Elon 2 State 2 Davidson 1 State 6 Wake Forest 2 State 9 Penn State 11 State 5 Georgia Tech 4 State 5 Georgia Tech 4 State 8 V. M. I. 6 State 12 Washington and Lee 2 State 17 Maryland 3 State 1 Quantico Marines 7 State 19 William and Mary U State 8 Hampden Sydney 1 State 6 Trinity 2 State 3 Carolina 2 State 7 Carolina 2 State Wake Forest 3 II GiLUEKT, a. S. " VJarsitp W. Shufoki) J P- E- Smith ' ■ ' ■ ' ■[catchers R. Johnson Arthik yirst Base Subs. Lassitkr First Base Gladstone Second Base HoiiLAND Third Base Gilbert Short Stop C. Shuford Left Field W. Snt FORI) Right Field Johnston Right Field CoRRELL Center Field Redfkrn McIvEK j , {Pitchers Allen Hill ) The Squad Three Hundred Sixty-three iVH H , (itii i r r a Jfresljman iSastball, 1924 The Freshmen did not travel the brilliant and meteoric path of the varsity. They did however have a successful season. Coach Coozier got together an aggregation which won nine games out of fourteen played. He succeeded in developing men who will probably be valuable to the varsity next year. Beal showed more stuff than any other freshman pitchers, and as the varsity lacks pitchers this year he should find a ready berth, Matheson showed up well at short and at the bat. Captain Neence and " Tommy " Harrill led the slugging. Griifin Cntrhrr L. ws(). Cntchrr H. KRii-i Fimt Base Bkown Strond Base Ai sTi.v Third Base M.vniESON Short Watkins Right Field Center Field Nki:( K ( Capt. ) Left Field Piteher Ji i.i. . Piteher Hi iti.Kv Piteher T.wi.iiit Piteher Tv.s(). Out field Uttkr Infield Hil.i. Outfield Three Hundred Sixly-four Uarsitp IBasfectbnll RocHELLE Johnson Captain Three Hundred Sixty-five 1925 iPaSfeetball Reason By R. R. FoiMAiN 1 Johnson- Guard Kind reader, forgive us if we should show signs of being senti- mental hero worshipers in this discourse upon our recent basket- ball season. If you will only remember that we started the season with a new coach, a new ' system, and the only material to work on being the resid ie of the highly disastrous 1924 seascTn and a few comparatively untried men coming up from the 1924 Freshman team, you can understand our state of mind when that same team has, with tew exceptions, shown the greatest floor and caging ability of any hardwood aggregation in the Soutli. The great coaching of Gus Tebel, coupled with unceasing hard work by the team, individually and collectively, from the most lowly scrub to His Red Headed Majesty, Captain Johnson, has resulted in the most successful basketball season that State College has enjoyed since 1920. But. lest we grow over exuberant, we will ask you to follow the team through the season, game by game, and judge for yourself. The State Cagers, eager tor the tray, took up the offensive early in the season by invading the camps of the Old Dominion. On January 9 they encountered Lynchburg College at Lynch- burg. The Lynchburgers were not taken by surprise, and, finding tliemselves outguarded at every angle, they resorted to long shots from the middle of the floor and slipped a 21-lS defeat over the Tech Tossers. State, due to over-enthusiasm, missed several easy shots from beneath the basket. Sobered by the undeserved defeat at the hands of Lynchburg. " Red " and his team mates uncorked a superb brand of basket- ball on Hampden-Sydney in the enemies territory on January 10. The Terrors had the Virginians baffled from start to finish, and took a 3S-14 victory. On January 12 State entered the well fortified arena of the Univ ersity ot Richmond. Both teams put up a strong defensive battle and excellent passing game but were somewhat oft in locating the hoop. During the lirst half it was anybody ' s game, but in the second half five men in red and white settled down to business and won for State a 22-14 victory. Remembering that there was scholastic work to be done, Tebel deposited his team on the home campus to enjoy a season of peace and rest. But they who but recently were from Trinity hut now are from Duke would not have it so, and on January 17 invaded our own gymnasium. Coach Gus called out his war- riors to repulse this invasion. The immortal Dickens took the lead for our cause and rang up 20 points to his own credit, and the Dukes were defeated 29-22. On January 21, the Lynchburg Hornet descended upon us, his recently victorious sting flashing in the moonlight to bring ter- ror upon the followers of the red and white. But our heroes, infuriated by their recent defeat, early in the game so crippled the Hornets long range sting until the second team was sent in to conclude a 33-21 victory for State. The 24 of January found the hyphenated Demon-Deacons from Wake Forest in our midst, and during the first halt ot our at- tempt to repulse their invasion it was plain to be seen that " Demon " was strongly accented, while " Deacon " was silent. They used our Terrors very roughly. In the second half " Red " sug- gested that the Demons be chastised, and accordingly it was done. But enough of the Demon remained in the Deacons to cause them to administer unto us a 29-24 defeat. Watki.ns, (luanl V-S Three Hundred Sixtiz-aix DicKExs, Foricard After a week of quietness Coach Tebel grew restive, and on January 30 marched his warriors into that territory occupied by Elon College. The Christians were highly indignant, and immediately formed in battle array. Throughout the first half they valiantly repulsed every attack of our Technical Tossers. Late in the second half Captain Johnson became exasperated and passed the ball to Harry Brown, who rapidly J TJW -t hooped four ringers, completing a 28-16 victory for State. i LlS " Red " was now thoroughly aroused, and on January 31 M BV ■ descended upon the hostile Guilford quint. Frazier and his I I B team mates put up a terrific defense, but the fury of Johnson Bpr and his red jerseyed team knew no bounds. After the tumult HT was over and the score counted it was found to he in our A favor Triumphantly the team returned home, and would have been happy but for the thorn previously placed in it ' s side by the Demon Deacons. On February 3 the Terrors deter- mined to taste revenge and beard the Diabolical Deacons in their den. The battle raged furiously for full forty minutes, Greason leading the Deacons so bravely that it was neccessary to resort to Harry Brown ' s deadly shooting of fouls in order to place us in the joy wagon to the tune of 26-25. The Guilford Quakers, true to tradition if not to Quakerism, resented the drubbing at the hands of Johnson and his terrible terrors. On February 7, longing for revenge, they defiantly challenged us in our own gymnasium. The State quintette, evidently thinking to easily repeat their former victory, were not up to their usual standard of performance. The Quakers fought fast and furiously, and as the final whistle sounded the score stood 16 all. During an extra five minute period the Terrors became serious and hung up four points, caus- ing a final score of 20-16. Carolina began to fear tor their accustomed State and Southern Championship, and on February 10 invaded our camping grounds. Our heroes determined to resist to the last ditch, and from the first whistle the battle was on. For the first time this season the Red Terrors had met their match for speed and accurate passing, and were out- classed in the art of goal shooting, without which no team can win otherwise evenly matched basketball games. The first half was clearly Carolina ' s, but in the second, State swept in the lead for a time, only to Ije left behind 27-17. On Friday 13 of February, word was received that South Carolina liad invaded our State, had conquered Carolina, and was even now on the way to our peaceful campus. " Gus " called the embattled terrors to defend home and honor, and the hardest and closes t game yet seen in the State gymnasium was the result. Every man on each team, individually and collectively, played super ball and only the fact that it was Friday the 13 caused us to loose 23-24. On February 16. old Georgia Tech. without a speck, then came on deck our team to wreck. " Red " gave a beck with head and neck, and said " By heck, this team we ' ll check! " We were far too tech- nical for Tech and our second team was sent in to complete our victory of 35-12. State desired revenge on Carolina, and on February 19 followed the trial to her den in the Tin Can at Chapel Hill. The Carolina quintette was well fortified and amply supplied with ammunition, and we were no match for their long range barrage, indeed, if it had not been for the consistent hard work of Captain Johnson our team must have been put to r out. We were defeated 29 to 10. February 20 found the Red Jerseyed Terrors defending the home dugout against the invasion by the University of Virginia. The entire game was very hotly contested, and if Gresham and Brown had been able to locate the hoop with their usual accuracy, we should have had a different tale to tell. The score favored first one. then the other, but the final whisLle left Virginia in the van with a 21-20 victory. Gkesham. Forward V s .. im Three Hundred Sixty-seoen Brown, Center Elon, still stinging under the defeat at our hands earlier in the season, descended upon us February 24. During the first halt of the game, the stout-hearted Christians almost succeeded in sweeping us off our feet. During the half. Coach Tehell evidently rubbed the magic lamp, for " Red " and his follow- ers were a rejuvenated team during the second half. They only allowed the Christians four points during the half, and the final score was a 2S-1S victory for us. State was scheduled to play Duke a return game February 28, but Duke was kind enough to cancel the date in order that we might send our team to Atlanta to represent us in the Southern Conference tournament. Our first draw was the strong Maryland team, which, on February 26, we defeated by the score of 30-16, thus springing the biggest upsetting of dope at the entire conference. State was " doped " to lose by a safe margin. Our next draw was the team from Tulane, on February 27. Captain Johnson was out of the game on account of injuries. The loss of their valiant leader so disorganized the team that it lost to the Tulane aggregation by the score of 41-24. Tulane and the University of North Carolina were last in the ring at Atlanta, and Tulane was narrowly defeated. Only these two strongest teams in the South were able to decisively defeat our " Red Terrors. " « fS Gresham and Dickens Were in on the lickin ' s Of many a Southern team; While Watkins and Brown Gained greatest renown In smashing Old Maryland ' s dream; And Charlie Correll, We are ready to tell, Did playing that truly was great; But. speaking of " Red, " We often have said. As guard, he ' s the best in the State. t? t CoRiiELL, Center Three Hundred Sixlyeiyhl state IS Lyiulibiii-K 21 State 38 Hainptlen-Sidney 14 State 22 University of Richmond 14 State 29 Duke 22 State 33 Lynchburg 21 State 24 Wake Forest 29 State 28 Elon 16 State 5(1 Guilford 22 State 26 Wake Forest 25 State 20 Guilford 16 State 17 Carolina 27 State 23 South Carolina 24 State 35 Georgia Tech 12 State 10 Carolina 29 State 20 Virginia 21 State 28 Elon 18 joutteni Conference state 30 Maryland 16 State 24 Tulane 41 arsitp DuivE.Ns Foncard Grksham Forward Dri.s Forward Joii.NSON (Capt.) Guard Watki-xs Waters Brown . , CdRKEI.I, .Guard .Guard .Center . Center ..•i Three Htliuirrd .Si.rtit ninf Sl ' ENCE. WhiTK. BitKMKTt, SltllM.KY, EdWAKDS. C1!UM, WILLIAMS, Bkawley, RiDKNiiorii. HoMiiwoou, (Coach), Lvrcii. Jfrestjman J askctball. 1925 The Freshnu ' ii liad a I ' airly successful season, tor they won live games and lost four. They started off well, defeating the Mills Tire Company aggregation of ex-basketeers. Then they played into a loosing streak and lost to Duke and Wake Forest. Spence and his team mates ran over Raleigh High and then lost to Wake Forest again. The great- est satisfaction of the season was the two victories over Carolina. The Davidson Wild Kittens were swallowed whole and the season ended with a football game with Duke in which Brewer broke an arm. Scores state 3, ' ' ) Mills Tire Company 21 State 21 Duke 31 State 14 Wake Forest 29 State 24 Raleigh High 16 State 15 Wake F ' orest 32 State 23 Carolina 22 State 31 Davidson 24 State 25 Oarolhia l!t State 7 Duke 2!) Three Hundred Seventy " arsitp racfe BVRUM Captain Elect Three Hundred Seventy-ona Ho.MKWOIIIl. i ' lXKli uiilieatable when in his made letters and seven made stars. The points during the season follow in order: Ije 1924 ratfe EfSume By Laiihv a. Wiutkhu) Never in the history of the institution has a State College Track Team, in a single season, made and held as many state records as did the 1924 Team. This is a record to be proud of. We now hold five state records in track events. Seven men were sent to the South Atlantic Meet and they won seven places in the flnals. This is a record that could not be equaled by any of the other teams. The season as a whole was very successful. It is true thai if one considers only the number of meets won and the total number of points scored he might think otherwise. It must be remembered, however, that we had but three dual meets and these were with teams numbered among the strongest in the South. In spite of the fact that we lost two out of the three dual meets and that the total number of points scored against us was somewhat greater than the total we made, we won a total of twenty events as against twenty-one won by op- posing teams. Even in the state meet when Carolina almost dou- bled the score on us we took six first places as against her seven. The track season began with the team badly crippled by the loss of ten letter men who graduated last spring. On the other hand the seven letter men who were left were such out- standing men and so well distributed over the various classes of events that there was little inducement for new men to com- pete with them. Consequently the team was small this year and while it could take its share of first places the other teams piled up scores against us in seconds and thirds. ( oach Homewood began training the team early. Several men had been training all winter and " Sanimie " soon had an efficient well balanced squad. Byrum, Pridgen, Hamrick, Clarke, and Ripple could be expected to score in every meet. Wright and Curtis showed up well and Scott was almost regular event, the mile. Six men men who won Bykim 47 Pi!Mm;kn 33 i,;. H A.MIIICK 32 ClAHKK 30 Ril ' PLK 26 Scott 16 Ci ims 1,5 WlUOIIT S CliATKll 7 Cook 7 JollN.SON 5 MoKRis 4 Cl KRI.N 4 Mkhkuith 3 Fkiici SO.N 3 Tii.soN 3 Koltl.NSON 2 WlNSl.OW 2 Laitimoiik 2 Pridckn- fliiKKl Jump, Vole Vuull Three Hundred Seventy-ttco tatc launsf 0 }n T. . 3. Ripple. Weights State started the season strong, defeating: V. P. I. 71 to 55 on April 5. Out of the fourteen events State took ten first places. The stars of the meet were the dash men. the hurdlers, and the weight men. Ripple won first place in shot-put and javelin: Byrum in the lUO and 220-yard dashes; and Clarke in the high and low hurdles. While V. P. I. scored heavily in middle dis- tance. State took second or third in every race and Scott easily won first in the two mile. Three State men. Ferguson, Pridgeii, and Meredith, tied for first in the pole vault. Pridgen also won the broad jump and Hamrick the discus. Besides ten first places State won second or third in eleven events. Much credit is due the men who won these places for these extra points piled up the winning score. State showed a well balanced team for she ousted V. P. I. in all the classes except middle distance and practically equalled her there. ililbcat Meet a aincb (J ut The team went all the way to Davidson to meet the Wildcats, but the meet had to be called off because of rain. This was a great disappointment for we were almost sure of winning the meet. (generals! Min State lost her second meet. Byrum began piling up points for State by win- ning the 100 and 220-yard dashes but. owing to the fact that State had few men on the team Washington and Lee got most of the seconds and thirds. State won six first places and tied Washington and Lee for another. Wright won the mile and Ripple and Pridgen showed their usual form in the shot-put and broad jump. Hamrick broke the state record set by himself when he threw the discus 125 feet 8 inches. State lost the meet, however, when she let Washington and Lee take all three places in the high jump. The final score was 72 to 54. Carolina Victorious We met Carolina on our own field this year and after a hard fought battle had to admit defeat. The team showed its ability to take firsts, still Carolina managed to get more than her share and also to pile up second and third places. We were again handicapped by having too few men on the team. Byrum was the high scorer for State with a first in the 220 and a second in the lUO-yard dash. Curtis won the quarter mile, Pridgen the broad jump, and Ripple the shot put. State won a scattering of second and third places but the meet ended with the score 821,; to 43% in favor of Carolina. J ecorb ISreafeing tate jileet Although State College broke three state records in the state meet and amassed a score of 5714 points she came second when the final scores were added up. In the preliminaries she placed twenty-one men. one or more in each of the fourteen events. Scott. Distance Three Hundred Seventy-three In the finals she placed seventeen men and won six first places; but Carolina, by winning seven first places and numerous sec- onds, thirds, fourths, and fifths piled up a score of H1714. State took the lead in the first event, the lUO-yard dash. She soon gave way to Carolina, however, who from that time on kept at least a little ahead. " Buck " Byrum was easily the outstand- ing man in the meet. He won three races and broke the state record in one of them. In the UIO. in spite of a bad start, he came out first. He crossed the finish line seven yards ahead of the second man in the 220 and broke state record. Again in the 440 he broke the tape, and fell exhausted. Joe Ripple showed his regular football punch when he heaved the shot 41 feet ' Mi, inches or over a foot further than the old state record. " Red " Hamrick. likewise, sent the discus sailing five feet further than any man in the state had ever done before. But. because she could not win a few more second and third lilaces State stood second in I he meet. g)tatc at tf)c oiitf) atlantic jUleet state sent only seven men to the South Atlantic Meet held at Charlotte.s- ville, Virginia. All seven of these placed in the preliminaries and six in the finals winning seven places in all. This is a record that none of the stronger and more heavily represented teams could equal. Although they won no first places State ' s team piled up a score of 17i{. points and took fifth place. The entire meet was held in the rain. The field was muddy and it was impossible to set any new records. eafion ' s! 3Rc£(ultg 3Bual iHlcetg State 71 V. P. I. 5.- State Davidson ( Rain ) State 54 Washington and Lee 72 State 43% Carolina 82V(i Curtis, 440 tatc iWcct Carolina 1 " ' % State 5714 Davidson 21% Wake Forest 14V4 Trinity f ' Thrpf Uiindred Krrentiifour M. C. tate Zvat Eeam, 1924 Samuel L. HoMicwdon Coach Howard D. Ha.mkick Caiitain Ch AKi.Ks D. FAfcKT-iK Manager lOO-Yard Dasli Byhum, Winsi.ow 220-Yar(l Dash Byhum 440-YarcI Dash Johnson, Curtis, Byrum Half Mile Johnson Mile Wkkiht. Scott, Robinson Two Mile Scott. Lattimore High Hurdles Clarke, Currin Low Hurdles Clarke, Currin Shot-put Rippu;, Hamrick Discus Hamrick, Cooke Javelin Crater, Ripple, Tilson Pole Vault Pridgen, Fi ' ;R(ii ' H()N, Meredith High Jump PiiiDiiEN, Morris Broad Jump PRiixiEN The Squad Three Hundred Seventy-five - ' - — -- -miMii c: - 1 A y V- r I I jFresljman Crack, 1924 Captain Tucker led liis men in all but two meets this season. Raleigh High was smoth- ered under the overwhelming score of 100 to 8 whereas we lost to our warm rivals from Carolina by a score of 50 to 76. Although not winning both meets our men carried away the lion ' s share of first places, while the second, third and fourth places made by the much larger squad of Carolina Frosh piled up the deciding counter. The wealth of material on this P ' reshman track squad will be fell, as surely as 1925 rolls around, more lliau one numeral will be replaced liy a UKUiograui. dUlcn Wt)o jUabc Eftcir ' 27 Dashe.s Ti kkk. Mdyk Hurdles Hahki. .Middle Distance I Kwis. McFaydkn Long Distance MiIi.i.wka.n lumps McIvKit, Jk.nnkitk Weights Lamhi:. Ri:ynoi.i»s Tht ' ef Ilinuhfii Sirrnlfj-sii; Cross Cauntrp Yearns Officers Ror.iNsoN, C(ij)l(ihi: Ji.MKSDX. Manayrr: Savii.i.k. Cwuli. The Squads Crawfohi). Rowk, Stewakt, Tate. Poi ' E, Daniels. Browning. Bardex. Presl. r. BiiiMLEY, Savili.e. Barnhakdt, Fort. Harcrove. Vkk. Robinson, Wright, Shhader. Smith. Kendricks, Jimeson. Sherman. BrRNETTE, Williams, MiConnell, Owens. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY The interest and enthusiasm in distance run- ning this year were much greater than in the past two seasons; tho the results from the stand- point of a championship were not as favorable. With a nucleus of eight men from last season ' s squad, Coach Saville and Captain Robinson were able to present a well-balanced team. By persistent training under the wise direction of Coach Saville, the team came through the season fairly well. breaking even in the dual meets and placing second in the State Championship Contest. After putting his men through the Fair Week Race and the inter-dormitory contests. Captain Robinson led his team against Carolina, Duke, Wake Forest, and in the State Meet. The re- sults of the dual meets are as follows: Jimeson. iluniKjcr Three Hundred Sevenlynrren ™ ' pj TH£ A ;R()ME£B Rdiii.NsoN, Tiii-Kilj Captain State... Carolina Score not allowed State. . . Duke Won by Duke 25-30 State... Wake Forest.. Won l).v State 21-34 Throughout the season the squad directed much attention to the State meet, held at Wake Forest. In what proved to he the liest cross country contest ever held in North Carolina, the State College team won second place. The results of the race are as fol- lows: Carolina 42; State 4ti; Duke .59; Wake Forest 71; Davidson 1(17; Kloii failed to quality. The men on the squad placed individually as follows: Wright, Robinson. Sherman. Shrader. Browning, Vick, Hargrove. They will receive monograms comparable with those given in the major sports. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY BiMMLEY. Captain The season was very satisfactory. More freshmen were out than ever before and the competition was very stilf. Under a new college ruling, freshmen did not compete for varsity berths. This ruling spurred the first year men to greater efforts to make the Freshman team. The squad was slow in getting started due to lack of experience in track work. In addition to running in the inter-dormitory and Fair Week Races, the Freshmen participated in two dual meets. Captain Britnley led the field in both meets and as no State contest was held, this gives him a claim to the championship of the long distance freshman runners of the State. The out- come of the dual meets is as follows: State Carolina. . Won by Carolina 20-35 State Duke Won by State 27-28 The freshmen who made the team are: Captain Brimley, McCann, Preslar, Rowe, Pope, and Stewart. Some of these men will strengthen the Varsity during the coming season. The men who made the team will be given numerals similar to those awarded in the major freshman sports. Brimley, Freshman Captain ihree Hundred Seventy-eight WivtitUnq quab W. N. " Red " HrcKS Captain S. L. " Samiiiie " H()MK V(K)I Coach H. W. " Pop " Tavi.ob Manaijrr Lambe (Heavy Weight), Nuiioi.sox (Light-heavy), HARnrxi, (Middle Weight), Cai ' T. Hicks (Welter Weight), Thomas (Light Weight), Shkuman (Feather Weight), Craw- ford (Bantam Weight). Coach Homewood, Dixox, Jensette, McDadk, Tayi.ok (Manager). Learv, Person, Gin, McConnell. Fo.ster. O ' Brien. Stewart. Britt. Spry. Bremer. Caodeix, Williams, Birnette. Barxiiarut. 1925 eagon The dream of the members of the Mat and Mit Club has come true. This year we had a wrestling team with a regular schedule, coaches, ' n everything. The call for men was sounded January first, and under the tutelage of Coach Home- wood and Captain " Red " Hicks, the squad settled down to business at once. We met Carolina January 2S. and they took the match 14-9. That sounds big, but it went to them by a margin of only two seconds and one-half. The following Saturday night Raleigh Y was taken into camp and defeated 25-0. In this match Capt. Hicks showed his real stuff by pinning the redoubtable Charlie Nixon, who is an apt student of the " Old Marster, " Fritz Hansen. February 5, Davidson was entertained in a lively bout that netted them the long end of a 11-6 score. February 12, the University of Virginia wrestling team paid us a visit. This contest was the first between the two institutions in the past seventeen years. After a bitter struggle Virginia emerged victorious, 15-10. Meeting the experienced Duke University team, February 17, we lost to them 24-3. The crown was not taken without a struggle, several of the matches running to extra periods. Every man on the squad worked hard and consistently. Give ' em time to gain a little experience (they have the rest) and they ' ll bow to nobody. Three Hundred Seventy-nine state ' s 1!(24 Tennis Team is tlie first tennis team State has liad in many years. Captained l)y D. Matlieson. tlie team made a very creditable showing against the other colleges of the State. Although the Carolina and Wake Forest matches were lost, State showed up well, winning many games in each set. The outlook for a championship leam in l[r r is very favoralile. All the players will he l)ack with a little more expe- rience. (IcIermiiKilioii, and kiuiwlcdge of lennis. Three Uumlreil Kiiihtil 3ntra=mural tf)letics •, - -.t ili ' ' T- ivy Nin|iini7im«r ' ' " ' ; ' ' ' ' Tin-; Fi. ' Axiv TiKi.Mrsox Gvmxas VM • s- Thrre Ili tulrrd Ei ' jhty-one A Gym Class Sntra mural tfjlcticg While it is gfiici ' jiUy I ' ccojiiiizcd that the |iriiM;n v ])iir])i)S( ' (if cxcrv Ivluciitional Institution is the ])r(iiiiotioii of the iiiteUectUiil (U ' Veh)])iiieiil nt ' its stiKh ' iits, if is iilso a I ' eeofjiiizeil fact that mental development alone does not make the hif hest type of manhood. Institutions have tlierefore added to their enrriciila op|Miriiini- ties for the large majority of students to receive a |)hysieal, as well as, a mental training. At first this o])portnnity was given larjicly throngli the organization of Inter-collegiate Athletics. This gave a wonderful opportunity to (le -elope sucdi trails as ]ihysical igor, courage, self-control, cociperalion, and determination for th( few that were fortunate enough to he members of the various Varsity teams, hut gave no oi)portunity for a nuudi larger number of students who were not able to uutke the Varsity squads and receive any of these benefits. To oifset this, and so make it possible for the entire student body to receive, at least in part, the same training and development received by members of the Var- sity teams. Colleges have organized under the DepartnuMit of Physical Kducation systems of Intra-mural Athletics. Of course it is not possible for every student to receive as intensive training j)laying on an 1 nlra-nini-al team as those playing on the A ' arsity teams, bui op|)ortnnity is given for good vigorous exercise and Irainini; in sportsnuinship, team-work, and courage, under the direction of comjic- leut leaders. The idea of w inning is not stressed to the point it is in I nter-c(dlegialc . thletics and therefore provides activity of much greater recreaticnial value. ' I ' he system of Intra-mural . thletics being developeil at State College has nut with such enthusiasm and hearty cooperation from the stmlent body that it is fast becoming the most popular extra-curricular activity on the campus. The plan being developed is to promote both individual and team comjietition. ' The individual competition to consist of tennis, cross country, hand ball, boxing, wrestling, and track; and the team competition to consist of leagues in football, bas- Three Hundred Eighty-two -m. ketball, soccer, indoor baseball, playground ball, and baseball. The units of division found most practical are Intcr-Dorniitory, Inter-Fraternity, Inter-Society, and Inter-Company. Individual and team winners are given awards in the form of gold cliarms. These charms are designed especially for State College Intra-nmral Athletics with engraving and design ajipropriate for the sport they represent. It was impossible to start the program as planned until the middle of the winter term owing to the fact that the Gymnasium was not ready for use. However, an open tennis tournament, an Inter-Dormitory cross country meet, an Inter-Dormi- tory tennis league, and an Inter-company football League were conducted during the fall term. About twenty-five men competed in the cross country meet, forty in the open tennis tournament, twenty-four in the tennis league and 120 in the foot- ball league. During the winter term three leagiu s in basketball were organized consisting of fourteen Fraternity teams, seven Company teams and six Society teams with about 260 different men participating. A boxing tournament and Inter-Dormitory in- door baseball league are being promoted at this writing to run through the re- mainder of the term. The Spring term activities will consist of leagues in baseball and Playground ball for Dormitories, Societies, Fraternities and Companies and a large open Track meet. The Pool Three Hundred Eighty-lhree Mma :WKy .;. gi£.- ■-- ' ■• ir ' KAl ' I ' A SUiMA SQUAD Gum 1 ' A ClIAMl ' S. iNTKK-FliATKRNITY BASKiri HAM, Cll A.Ml ' ID.NS CHI TAU SQUAD (JliUl 1 " B. BASKEI ' HAI.I, CllA.MlMO.N. " Three Hundred Eighly-four (M1PV5 QRO NMICM gllpfja Heta L ' lJLoKs: Mode and Sly-hhie (Honorary Ayriculture) FuiiHckd by Ohio State Uiiivorsity, October 28, 1897 Thirty-foik Active Chai ' Ters Flower: J ' ink- Carnutioii Jlortt) Carolina Cftaptcr Installed January 30, 1904 FKATRES IN FACULTATE LiNDSEY Otis Akmstroxo Benjamin Wesley Kilgore Sam Jones Kirby ' LaFayette Frank Koonce Zend Pay-ne Metcalf " WiLiAM Franklin Pate Joshua Plummer Pillsbury Ira Obed Schaub FEATRES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Talmage Thurston Brown Gustavus Frank Seymour Thomas Brougham Lbe Neil McKeithen Smith Floyd Eugene Lutz Samuel Rossiter Wallis DoNALn Stuart Matiieson Larry Alston Whitford Archie McFarland Woodside Class of 1926 Kobkrt Emerson Black Ernbst George Moore John Erwin Foster Herman " Warp Taylor James Gray Weaver E. C. Blair J. K. COGGIN W. B. Collins S. G. Crater R. S. Curtis A. H, Green FRATRES IN FRBE B. W. Kilgore, Jr. P. H. KiME L. KiSER H. B. Mann R. I. E. B. Morrow L. H. Nelson C. L. Newman C. C. Proffitt G. O. Randall T. H. Stafforp V. M. Williams r Three Hundrfd Eightii-five M « y (jiamma igma Cpsilon (.Honorary ( ' hem iciil) Fmiiidcd at Davidson College, Davidson, N. (J., 191S Eleven Active Ciiapteks ailpija fSeta CJjaptcr Installed at Slate J!»18 FIIATRES IN FACULTATE LkoiX Fk an KLIN Williams WiNSLow Sami ' el Anderson Marion Francis Tkice Walter Edward Jordan FRATRES I.V COLLEGIO Gkaduatb Studknts (i(iiiM;i.v J I AND Browne Hriiii AIekchaai Ihiimi ' son Lin WOOD Sexton Pridgen Kenneth MacKenzie Ur ,h hai;t Lkvi Larndon IIeduepeth Thomas Russell AIcCriia Rarnarii Edward Scdrader AVn.LL M lirc.n 1!ahki,kv (JVRUS O ' NiKI.I, Dl ' TLKR Efje ine il urr : ocictp (Scholarship) Foiiiuled 1922 Members Ci,Ass OF 1925 Calvi. Brooks Bennett Lbroy Arglus Brothers Talmaije Thurman Brown Luther Crenshaw Dillard Clyde Eoark Hoey, Jr. Samuel Ellis Holt Oswald McCamie House Thomas Brougham Lee Floyd Eugene Lutz George Willi Donald Stuart Matiieson. Jr. KoMiE Lee Melton IjInwood Sexton Pridgen Ralph Harrison Rarer Kenneth MacKenzie UEiiiiiART Samuel Rossitkr Wallis James Edward Webber Larry Alston Whitford Archie MacFarland Woodside AMsoN Wray Class of 1926 George William Dobbins Samuel Harry Ridout Hass xl Ernest George Moore James McConnell Potter Frederic Lee Tarleton Herman Ward Taylor Charles Winfield Wade James Gray Weaver Graduate Students Franklin Simmons Trantham Alvin Marcus Fountain FACULTY WiLLiAjr Hand Browne, Jr. Edward Lamar Cloyd George Chandler Cox John AVilliam Harrelson Adolph Jenkins Honeyctttt Leroy Monroe Keever Carroll Lamb Mann Edwin Bentley Owen William Edward Shinn Talmage Holt Stafford Lillian Lee Vaughan Louis Ernest Wootbn Cha: Bi Wi " A Junior- Senior Honorary Organization for the Good of State Collega. " Three Hundred Eighhj-seven 1tH L A ;K )Mt ! i)i Mappa 3 )i onor ocietp Founded in 1897 at the University of Maine, N. C. Statk Coi.lkge Chaptkh Ouc.amzkh Dk(K. iiikk 10. 1923 CiiAi ' TKHs: SS Mkmhkks aiioit lO.OOU FItATRKS IN FACTLTATR EiCKNK Clyde Bh(K)ks Prvsidrnt of thr Collef r TiioMAS Pkrrix Harrison- Chaijtcr President Wai.krkii Ai.bin Andkrson Chapter Seeretary-Treasurer Bkx.tamix Franklin ' Brown William Hand Browne Edwar Lamar Cloyd John William Harrelson Adolpii Jenkins Hoxeycutt Carroll Lambe Manx Zexo Payne Metcaij " William Franklin Pate .TosinA Plimmer Pillsbi ry Ira Obed Schaub Ho ARL) BiKTON Shaw William Edward Siiixx Carl Cleveland Taylor Harry Ticker Ijcov Franklin Williams Artihr John Wilson RiiCTT YoiTMAN Winters Lillian Lee Vaugiian William Alphonso Withers FRATEES IN COLLEGIO Class of 1925 Lerov ARGfLts Brothers Lither Crexshaw Dii.lard Levi Larxdox Hedcepetii Clyde Roark Hoey Samuel Ellis Holt OswAii) McCamie House Donald Stiari ' Matiieson. Jr. Rom IE Lee Melton Ralph Harrison Raper Kenneth Mackenzie Urqihart Larry Alston Whitkokd James Edward Wejiber Samict. Rossiter Archie MacPari.axd W(K)dside FEATKES IN UKBE . nririiiMii Ti i: F.i! Ai.i.EX William IDaii.ey KioKNE English Cilbreth Daxiki. Harvey Hill Ho.mer Hosea Balloi- Mask Frederick Adoli Tiieodoue Hi rdis Mitchell JoHx Ai.sEY Park Ciixiox Nathaxiel Racki.ikie George Frederick Syme CiiARi.E.s Frost Williams Wol.KB ' Deceased. Thrte Hmidred Eighty-eight YHK ' A JI M ; S i ' oiiiiileil at Pliilailclpliia Textili ' Sc-hocil, Alarrli IS, J ' .Mi;! Six AcTivii Chai ' teks CoLOKs : 7.7( (7,- uiiil Hold Fi.owkk; Yclhnr Tea ]?ose €ta Ct)apter IleinstalleJ at State, May 23, 1924 FEATEES liSr FACULTATE Pbofessor Thomas Nelson T. E. Haet Kenneth MacKenzie FEATEES lA " COLLEGIO Class of 1925 EocHELLE Johnson Edward U. Lewis William Ore Honeycutt Henry W. Steele William Marvin Long Wellington Oakman Hay, Jr. Calvin B. Bennett Edwin Grey Jones Thornville Gaines Harry Lee Lambeth John Starr Xe ' ELY Henry Edward Eltty, Jr. Ted Kline Albright Walter L. Brown Xelson N. Harte JosisPH P. Hughes Carl W. Mason Class of 1926 Thomas W. Church Petter W. Patton John M. Currie J. E. Shoffnee F. W. Warrington Three Hundred Eifflitu-nine Eteta Eau Fdiiiidcd ;it the University o£ Minnesota, Octoljer If), 1!)U4 NiiMci ' KEN Active Ch vpteks 3IRf)o Chapter Installed at N. C. State, P ' ebruaiy Ifi, lfl24 PRATRES IN FACULTATE .IdllN Wll. 1,1AM H. Klil:l.Sll GEOiiCii: Cii Mil i:u ( ' (ix FRATllES IN COLLEOIO Ar.Ki ' .Kii Ai!iii. :T )N ' .Iihinskin Thomas Cox Powki.i. JlDSON- LyNNK RollKltTSON, .Jl! Class of 1925 Al.O.NZO RiDDII K WlNSI.IlW GKOUGK Wll.I.lA.MSO.N Vl! V Hi:. itY Hakhy Siiki. ii; Will. 1AM Uk.miv Fox Riii!i:i!T Daviii I!f,am .loii.N RosniK MoKl-iTT Hk.nkv Er.i Kio.NDAi.i. jACOll Sill lOltl) (iKllM.U James McCo.nnki.i. I ' oiTioit MahK SlMNKIt CI.AS.S or 1920 Fitici) W. Haucikivi: tf jt k.- lOnwAKii A. KciiiisoN Kir Itll AUM AN IK Si ITOX Ai.EXA.Mn;ii Smiiii Dwis n. C. Sti:ki FUEIIKKK K W. JoNKS E. H. CllANMKK Thrive UiiniU ' iti Ninrh cafatiarb anb Plabe Fuuiidrd at tliL ' Uiiivorsitj ' of Wist-oiisiii, I ' .H). ' ) Sixty Active Chaptees " G " Comi)aiiy, Third Regiment, Installed at State, 1922 T. C. Al.BRIGHT C. B. Bennett F. J. Caer J. C. Clifford FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Class of 1925 B. L. COTTEN R. L. Melton W. C. Mull J. M. Ripple H. Seaman J. I. Thompson, Jr. A. R. WiNSLOW FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lieutenant Col. D. B. Gregory Captain J. H. Gibson Colonel J. W. IIakbelson First Likitenant W. C. Lkk First Lieutenant L. A. Weurkr Captain R. E. Wysok Three Hundred Ninety-one Square anb Compass Fuunded at Wasliiugton and Lee University, May 12, 1917 Forty Active Chaptbuss Colors; Blue and iiilver Grey Fi.owku; Whitr Roue ailptja igma Chapter Established at State, Marcli 1. 1921 G. C. Cox Frank F. Capi-s J. W. HAuiiW.sdX S. Ij. HoMKWOOU FRATRES IN PACULTATE F. M. Haio J. U. Jamison J. P. PlLl.SlilKY P. W. Prick R. E. SlIUMAKKR L. Ij. Vai ' oiian A. J. HoNKYClTT R. T. Hilton P. W. Bum L. H. ( ' (HiK l ' ' RATRES IN COLLECilO Class of 1925 H. B. Keen ].. H. ROANK P. L. ScoTi ' 11, Mamai-ikh Class oe 192G M. VV. L() (i V. A. Davis E. H. Cranmkk, Jk. O. V. Tai.i.kv Class of 1927 J. B. Paioe Class ok 1928 SlANTON HaRDEK FRATRES IN URBE A. (). Alkouu (;. K. Blount L. L. IVEY Thrfi- lliinih-t ' il Ninrtu tivo Alamance Countp Club Alamance is recognized throughout the State as a leader in agriculture and manu- facturing enterprises. We hope to create an undying interest in our club meetings which will help to give our College the proper place in the hearts of our community, and bring about a higher esteem for State College men. Our country needs our efforts to bring about the development of her natural resources. Let ' s do it, Men! Make Alamance First! OFFICERS J. E. Willi vms PrtsUlent J. M. Potter Vice-president (!. C. Webster Secretary-treasurer R. A. IsLEY Reporter FACULTY MEMBERS A. A. Drxoiv A. C. KiMERY J. P. Kerr S. L. Ho.MKWOOl) MEMBERS G. E. Albright A. V. Amick W. A. Blanch.vrd E. E. Black J. M. Coble R. B. Cook A. B. Cook J. E. Cooper C. C. Correi.l T. C. Dixon R. M. FoNviixE E. P. Garrison W. A. Graham L. A. Gregg R. J. Hall E. P. Hat R. A. Isi.EY P. L. Jones C. R. Lambe N. A. Long F. R. Love A. B. Moore G. Montgomery N. B. Nicholson J. A. Nicholson J. M. Potter J. E. Shofener T. L. Stanford L. Shaw L. Tate G. C. Webster J. E. Williams %l Three Hundred Ninety-three nson Countp Cluti Fi.() vi:it: Amrrivdii Bidiih J! Colors: (I recti a ml Wliilc MoiTo: ( is heller to have tried and failed lluin iierer la hare Iried al all OFFICERS E. D. RoiiiNSON President J. P. Skdhkhby Vice-i)residciit J. H. At.i.i;n .). 1 ' . TiCK . fteerelary-treaxurcr . Reprirler MEMBERS J. H. AiJJiN T. B. DUNLAP P. C. DUNLAP Locke HuMnKitT F. A. Hr.NTi.KY L. J. HtNTLEY. Jk. J, W. L11.KS 10. D. RoiiiNso.N J. P. Skdhkhky J. P. The Tho Anson Coiinly Club is ;ui organization lorini ' d by (he yoiinn men from Anson County to promote sood friendship, fellowship, and to enjoy all tliat goes to make up the best in college life. Many lasting friendships are formed which center around a common pur|)ose of serving our College and County. Three nvmdred Ninetiifour iBuncomije County Clul) Fi.iiwKi:: T ' h()il(i(hiulroH Motto: Alwaya Htanditui fnr (Iciniinrnrss XoTAiu.i-: Fi;atli;k: W ' c rat to live and Uvc io cut OFFICERS Mark Sujimhu Prrsiilcnt J. M. WKAvra Vivf-iiiesiilnit E. O. Moody Secretiinj and Tmtxurc P. M. CiiBDESTKi! Reporter MEMBERS M. J. AsnwoKTir J. W. GuERAJil) C. J. ROBERIS P. C. Blaikma.x F. J. Griffin C. L. Shufori) Ray Bostic K. K. Griffin W. P. SlIUFORl) C. R. Baugiiam. Jh. R. S. Gaston W. W. Shope J. R. Bkown L. R. Johnston C. V. Stevens MANUhX Casco J. M. Jarrett Mark Sumner J. L. Campuell J. F. Lbdbetxeu H. L. SULUVA.N F. J. Cakk R. W. Luther Arthur Tayu)r H. W. Cabb H. R. Logan J. A. Taylor F. M. Chedester E. 0. MOOUT E. D. Wilder A. F. DolGHEBTY R. B. Morris S. R. Walijs R. G. Fortune, Jr. M W. MoCuixoc ' H J. G. Weaver W. R. FlTZGfaSALl) W H. OvERALi,. Jr. W. E. Wilson J. E. Fletciieu W L. Uouekts C. H. White Three Hundred Ninely-five Kfi Cabarrus Countp Club Flowjci!: Orchid Colors: R ' eil aiul (Irrcn R. H. WMii! President D. O. Price Vice-president C. M. Caddklo 8cci-etari -lrcasiircr FACULTY MEMBER A. S. Browku R. H. Webb D. 0. Price C. M. Caddki.l W. C. Wai.kku W. E. SllIN.N- R. P. Wai.tiiait, R. M. Miiiiuis MEMBERS B. A. SiiJKS J. W. Wai-kkk T. G. Coi.tham; O. P. ClIA.NEY A. R. Hoovi ' .it. Jii. T. L. MoosK C. A. RlUKNlIOlR R. C. Benfim.I) W. D. RcssKix A. N. Parkkr L. B. Al.EXANDKU J. E. Hales The fame of Cabarrus County dates back to Revolutionary days. Being then a part of Mecklenburg, it shares in the glory of the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence. It also furnishes that immortal group known in history as the Cabarrus Black Hoys who blackened their faces and blew up a train-load of powder belonging to Cornwallis in the early days of resistance to the hand of British tyranny. Cabarrus County is today one of the most progressive counties of the Piedmont. It numbers among its citizens some of the most prosperous farmers and business men of the State. Cabarrus is also a leader in manufacturing. Concord, the County seat, manufactures more finished cotton goods than any other town in the Carolinas. Kannapolis is the home of the largest towel mill in the world. Three Hundred Ninety-six 1S{i} Flowkr: GohJcnroil CatattJba Count? Clut) Motto: StUl travcUmj on Cor.oits: Grrcn and Gold V Although Catawba County may not be the garden spot of tlie world, to many she is looked upon as such. She may not he the leader in any one industry but with her gentle rolling hills, her agricultural resources tor diversified farming cannot be beaten in this State. Located at the foothills of our western mountains her natural resources and opportunities for manufacturing are unsurpassed in this State. The Catawba County Club was organized as an attempt to establish a more friendly spirit among the Catawba County boys, to make it possible for all the members to enjoy all that goes to make real college life, to promote felowship and to encourage young men from Catawba County to come to State. The Catawba men will always pull for a greater State College. OFFICERS G. B. Ci.iNE President H. S. WiLFO.NG Vice-t)resident J. R. Hkkm.v.n Scci-ctary-trcusuirr HONORARY MEMBER J. W. Habkelson MEMBERS C. K. Little D. B. Johnson R. M. Shuford G. B. Cline J. L. KiDD R. B. St. jiey J. S. Geitner F. E. Lutz H. S. Wilfong C. C. Hilton J. L. Lutz C. S. Wilson G. V. Harren Sam Ro tc D. L. Wray. Jr. J. R. Herman J. L. Yoixo Three Hundred Ninety-seven Cfjatfjam Countj) Clul) Flowku: I ' liiisii C(H. us: I ' lirpJi- mul (liihl Motto: ll ' c can because ire think jcr can While our club is less than a year old, we claim the honor of furnishing some of the oulstanding debaters and orators of the College, and the only co-ed on the campus. Our County was founded in 1770, marks the population center of the State, contains 273, 73S acres of land, is crossed by two railroads, and two rivers whose waters develop a heavy force of power. It is a county of many hills and even small mountains. OFFICERS G. F. Seymoii! I ' l-cnidetit J. S. Mdditic Vice-president M. L. S.Mi ' Ks Secretary H. L. By.mim Treasurer G. F. H.MK.NKY Reporter MEMBERS IlKMtv ]j. HvM .M JrM. x STEPirr.x Mooin: .M auvix Lick Smpk.s (;i:on(!i: F. H K KV Hk.uhkut R. P.M-mkr Caiuwd F. Stoi ' T IIaukv ], m; .Ioi;i) Lii.i.i.vx M, rgiei!1ti-: Ray CauL. Srit.M ' tiiiAX IlKMiV LaI(i llA[!ltls G. Fr.WK SEYMOtR I iKIOtAN H. VESTAI, HONORARY MEMBER Levi L. Heix;ei etii Three Hundred Ninetu-eight Clemsion Club Fi.owek: Sfjuth Carolina wcrt Pea JIoTTo: Give us Liberty Coi.oiis: Lif ht Rcil ami llarl; Uid OFFICERS W. K. Stri.ngkki.low President W. V. Hass Vice-president M. A. Bailev f ecretary-treasurer M. A. Bailfa- D. A ' . Bradi.kv P. D. Calaiiax D. E. Carter E. C. DtiLoACH C. H. Orkex W. V. Hass T. D. Hamilton MEMBERS W. Hayes A. P. JORDAX C. C. KiRKLAXn C. R. KlRKLAND T. M. Knight J. A. King A. P. LaBruce P. R. LeLaxon J. T. Long F. Z. McCraw A. I»RriTT M. B. Richardson F. V. H. Smith W. K. Strixgfei.i.ow W. L. Williams W. M. Wilkes P. M. WOOTEN Three Hundred, Ninety-Sine -7 CUbelanb Count? Club Mono: Marr CIrrclanil County men for Slate CoUcne Shelby, X. ( ' ., is the County Seat of Cleveland County. Judging our future by the present and past, we are looking forward for some of the boys from Cleveland County to be State leaders in agriculture and politics. We, the above, fully believe in demo- cracy in the democratic form, and shall ever strive to onward push North Carolina and it.s beloved State College to its utmost. OFFICERS H. G. MooKK Pirsitlmt R. D. Bk. m Vicc-i)r(:Hiilrnt H. K. Hf;mi tirrirtar! and T rra x ii ■ • r ( " . li. Ai sTKi 1 ( ' ) ' ) i lin i Srrrelaiy J. A. Antikinv. Ji! Srriicanl-at-Arms C. H. Ar.sTKl.i, E. Y. WJoiiii. Jk. R. G. Lod.v.N J. A. Anthony. Jr. RoiifntT W11..SO.N B. L. L.vrriMOHi; MEMBERS R. D. Bkam F. G. LoGAX H. K. Kl.XD.M.l,. Jl!. H. G. Mookh; C. R. HoKY. Jh. C. L. E.sKuincB. Ju. G. F. M( Braykh Bkkvabd T, C. H. BBiii, K. C. Morrison I{. . . Kknmhk K Four Hundred Craben Countp Cliib Flower: Blark-rycd Susan Motto: Cracen. where only the best is good enough Craven is a large county, long and straggling, stretching sixty miles along the Neuse, which passes through its center. Craven is one of the most interesting counties in the State from a historical view. It was formed from Bath County and is one of the original proprietary counties. It derives its name from Earl Craven, one of the Lords proprietors. Baron De Graffenried chose the junction of the Neuse and Trent rivers as the location for his Swiss colony. New Bern, settled in 1710, the second oldest city in North Carolina, owes its origin to this colony. It was named after Berne, Switzerland, from which the colonists came. New Bern, as it was first named, was the original capital of the Carolinas. Many of the leading men of North Carolina came from New Bern and Craven County. Craven County is the largest trucking center in the State. Even more immense i.s the business of fish and game. Many famous men come to Craven County to enjoy the wonderful opportunities for hunting and fishing. OFFICERS C. R. Jo.NES President F. W. Warrington Hi e-president J. H. Rhodes Secretary and Treasurer J. C. Davis Reuorter MEMBERS W. L, Adams C. R. Jones R. Rhodes W, K. Baxter L. C. Lavrence E. W. Sumrell E. L. Cook J. S. Carpenter H. B. Trader M. B. CiRTiss E. G. Moore F. W. Warrington J. C. Davis J. J. Powell F. H. Water.s J. B. Jkanette J. H. Rhodes W. H. Wihtkiiiust Four Hundred One SJnbibson Countp Club Coi.diis: Mdiddii iiikI t ki -blue Mono: Work likr llrliii I}. Ilniiiin Amihtio.n: Kci ' i) Daridsoii an the iniii) OFFICERS R. H. Rai ' ei! President J. M. Rii ' PLi ' ; Yiee-prenident J. V. Lkonaud Heeretary P. L. Treasurer A. E. Williams h ' epiirter MEMBERS K. M. Badgett H. G. Lee P. V. Rush J. D. Conrad P. A. Raper P. L. Welch A. R. Finch R. H. Rapek A. E. Williams A. B. KiN ' NKY J. M. Ripple W. H. Williams C. A. Leonaki) W. P. YoiNG J. V. LlCONAHl) R. W. Zimmekman Our esteemed home, vc turn to you With blessings and with prayer; Where man is brave and woman true, And free as mountain air. Long may our ideal in triumph sway Against the world combined. And friends a welcome, toes no way. Into our borders find. Four Bundred Two jForfi!| t!) Count? Club Motto: While there is life there is hope After ail absence of one year from the pages of the Agko.meck the Forsyth County Club has again claimed its own. Forsyth County is situated in the most prosperous business section of the State, and is the home of several of the largest manufacturing concerns in the world. The object of the club is to create a better feeling and a closer relationship among the Forsyth men on the campus; to put State College first in the minds of Forsyth County high school graduates, and in this manner to make a bigger and better State College. OFFICERS P. W. Blum, Jit President F. K. FotJLEMAN Seeretary and Treasurer W. L. Vest, Jr Reporter MEMBERS P. W. Blum, Jii. A. B. Hunter G. E. Michael R. L. Byrum Francis Jenkins Henry Roan F. K. FoGLEMAN T. S. Stewart R. L. Frazier V. L. Vest, Jr. Four Hundred. Three ■mk A ;KI M -Jk (Gaston Coiintp CliiJj Fi.owKi!: Srlf-riainn Memo: Lit us contiiiKr to rise OFFICERS R. L. Mklio.n Prcsidciil E. H, Dobbins Vicc-im-siihiil J. D. KisER Sccrvlary mid Tnnsiurrr W. F. Sandkrs Reporter MEMBERS C. B. Armhtbono E. H. Dobbins Robbbt Mobbi.son P. C. Beatty R. W. Fergisox R. S. Ormanii W. H. Beaity G. L. Gastox B. M. Quixn Ike BiGGh3{s M. A. Hoxigmax W. F. Sanders C. A. Davih J. P. Riser R. G. Tate Sam Davis R. L. Melton Eu. Wahken uilforb Countp Club OFFICERS C. F. Parrish President R. B. Winchester Yice-presiclent S. H. Hassau Secretary F. S. Pritchard Treasurer H. M. WEEnox Reporter w p Albright T. L. Bennett J. A. BOREN C. A. Case M. C. COiMEB W . R . Cox, Jr. T. D. Crews W E DONNBLL E. A. Feimester W E . Gladstone J. W. Harrell S. H. Hassall 0. N. Hen LEV u. G. Ho mux c. R. HrxTER MEMBERS F. A. Jones H. Rockwell D. T. Scales C. E. Shelton E. A. Tate J. I. Thomason. Jr. I. P. Troxler H. C. Kennett C. G. KiRKMAN H. L. Lambeth H. T. Lashley B. R. Montgomerv C. Moore J. N. Mullen P. R. Ne. l D. W Neece C. P. Parrlsh F. M. Plunkett F. S. F ' RITt HARD D. A. PlRlELL H. T. QUATE W H . Rankin H. W . Reagan H. M Weeix)n R. L. WiiiTi ' X)Rn B. W Williams G. L. Winchester J. C. WiNCHK.STER R. B. Winchester i i :iC " «.i! ti« Jt i ■1 IM V P l ' - l lr B i H j l Four Hundred Five rant)ilU County Club Motto: A ' o thr hut liiinl to lirat Fi.owku: Bed Hose In the fall of 1924 the Granville boys met for the first time and organized the first Granville County Club of State College. The club was organized as an attempt to bring about M more friendly spirit among the students from our county. There are fourteen charter members, and we are planning to increase this nunil)er by liringing more Gran- ville boys to State. OFFICERS R. M. CiHRiN, Jii President T. G. MoKTO.x Vice-priwidrnt N. N. H. i!TK Sfrrctinii-ticasiirer R. H. BlLLOCK J. p. Bi u.o(K D. A. BlHKKI,!, R. M. CriutiN ' , Ju. B. M. Cl ' HKlN MEMBERS A. S. Davis F. S. H.VKDEE N. N. H. RTE J. G. H. RT E. M. MiTciiia.r. W. Z. MiTClIELI, E. L. MlTCUKT.I. J. S. Morris T. G. Morton Four Hundred Six Ilalifax Count? Club Pi-owKii: Cotton Blossom Colors: Olrl Gold ami Block Motto: Brttrr Halifax: Better State The Halifax County Club was organized in the fall of 1923, the purpose being to bring about a closer relationship among the Halifax County men on the campus and to create an interest in Halifax County and her development. Starting with only nine members, the club has grown with each incoming Freshman class to sixteen members, and we have leason to expect a still greater increase next year. We endeavor to assure a welcome to Halifax County graduates at State College. OFFICERS F. L. H. RGROvn President E. L. Mor. TCASTi,K Vi ' e-presi(letit J. D. C. ss- D. Secretary and Treasurer B. Drx.N ' Reporter MEMBERS C. D. F. L. H. R(movK W. H. Newell J. D. C. ss. n. D. E. Isles S. Pierson F. p. Dickens Litiier Mill.s .1. H. Pope B. Dtnn E. L. Mountcastlk Z. A. Powell J. B. Dunn P. R. Tt liXEii E. V. Hancocic J. A. White Four Hundred Seven Q . I ' ri , A ; i l Mtj Zi)e 3iittrsiate CluO Coi.oHs: Red, Wliitr (Did Blue Fi.owKu: Awrricdn Beaiitii Motto: And d r tti rt in ; leave behind us footprintu on the siinds of lime The Interstate Club is an organization of boys from all over the United States who hope to impart to others in their distant homes the same true sense of appreciation and honor tor the Alma Mater, that they have learned to love. The club is composed of boys from States other than Virginia and the Carolinas. who desire association with boys from states other than their own, to learn their ways and to know how their neighbor lives. There are thirteen states represented. OFFICERS Fall Term. S. M. Hoi.T President W. C. CiucAHv Viee-in esident E. C. WiosTiN Secretary 3. J. Wood Treasurer N. P. Wki,i,s Reporter Sprin;! Tcnn E. C. Wk.stin President H. H. Rkdwine Vice-president B. J. Kooi ' Secrelary F. E. Plumbki! Treasurer Z. B. Mangum Reporter Tom McChea Scribe C. A. BAi.i.or. Georgia J. J. BAimrKR. D. of C. R. C. Buow.N, Ohio W. C. Crkary, Florida S. J. EcKKKSoN. New York F. H. Hari ' k.i!, Maryland S. E. Hoi.T. New York F. W. Jo.NKs, New York MEMBERS E. G. JONE.S. Florida B. J. Kopi ' , Connecticut Tom McChea, Georgia Z. B. Maxgim, Alabama Joe Ma.sheim, Texas W. H. Payne. Alabama F. B. PEfMMK-B, Alabama H. H. Reuwine, Georgia E. A. Reehl, New York OUTLAW MEMBER J. W. McDowell A. F. Roller. Tennessee E. R. S.MiTH. Kentucky M. ScHi ' MAKER, Penn. A. C. Ware. Georgia G. L. Wallace, Jr., Mass. N. P. Wells, New York E. C. Westin, New York J. J. Wool). Alatiania Four Su7idred Eight ' m Srcbell Countp Club Fi-owkr: Bachelor ' s Button Motto: Let your conscietv c he your guide Upon reorganizing the Iredell County Club at the beginning of the scholastic year, 1924, it was found to have gained many members over last year. Whether this was due to the fine work of the older members of the club, or to some other cause, is un- known. The election of the officers, and the initiation of the new members was held at the first meeting. The members of the club are all for State, and it is their purpose to bring more Iredell boys to State in the years that are to come. OFFICERS T. A. Morrow President J. F. Long Vice-jyresident M. T. F. iHcinLi) Treasurer A. M. WooDSiDK Secretary H. S. Miller Reporter MEMBERS L. C. Atwell D. A. Gryder C. B. Bkown G. Y. Hagar J. Y. Brown D. L. Harris P. B. Brown F. W. HUD.SON R. K. Evans R. P. Kennedy M F. FAiRcniLn C. H. King J. 0. Gaitiier, Jr. C. J. LlI ' PARD C. L. Goodman J. F. Long G. T. Gresham A. R. GlIESIIAM J. E. McNbelt N. G. McCONNELL H. S. Miller N. G. Moore T. A. Morrow W C Orders W L Stafford G. D. White A. M. WOODSIDE J. W. Wood.side M 1 i i H l 1 m Piv 1 1 i B ' •dS H V f M 1 w m 1 m m Kjn ra w HM M .AiHi K jlH Wm K ' " fl w Zy W - ' m s H p ' ji 1 ■I :, :i :.W m Tour Hundred Nine iff BPffi S - na ! A ' vV ' 9l ' " V l Hk vf ■» i iw B K |ffiEjft ■1 H 1 ' A 1 ■■ ' ■ V bLIS, jH I K ' 2 1- i . jC!? H V ' ' ' :: W ' is™3 ai ' tooob Countp Clul) Fiowkr: Trniliiiii Arbutus Coi.dus: Piiriilc itiid (Irrcn Motto: Climhhifi upirnril The Haywood County Club is only in its second year of growth, and has already ac- complished much in bringing its boys together and creating a spirit of friendliness between them. The club was not organized merely to bring the boys together, but to boost Haywood in State and State in Haywood. OFFICERS D. R. Palmkh President W. E. P1..0TT Vice-president J. L. Sm. tiikks Heeretdrii H. K. Pi.oTT Treasurer A. E. Pkkhy rteiiorler MEMBERS C. C. Hii.i. A. E. Pkury S. R. LK. Tni.;i!wooi) H. K. Plott n. H. Moonv W. E. Plott D. R. P.U.MER ,1. L. S.M.nilKUS Four Hundred Ten l ' ' i() vn!: Cotton Blossom CoioRs: Grrrn onil Whitr Soneg Count? Chil) Motto: Walch JoiiF.t County r coic OFFICERS F. I. Brook President R. B. H AKPKR Vice-president V. L. P iixoc K Sccretan and Treasurer F. I. BRorK R. B. Harper MEMBERS C. C. Jones V. L. Pollock J. F. Rhodes ' i Four Hundred Eleven mk AiimtMUgr w —- i - k " . N fje iWars ill Club Colors: Gold and Blue Flowkk: Laurel Motto: The truly prcat are alirn s niudest The Mars Hill Club consists of former Mars Hill College students. The purpose of this club is to extend State College to Mars Hill students. It is also our purpose to help those students entering the college to get the right start for a successful college life. Through the activities of the club we promote friendship of these men in college and keep in touch with all our graduates. OFFICERS C. B. Ei.i.F.R President R. F. CoKi ' KY Vice-president H. R. L(Hi. . Seerrtary-trea.iurer MEMBERS T. B. I.I.KNQEB B. L.VTTIMOKK W. PolN DKXTKK R. P. Coffey H. R. Lo(i. N B. F. Pottkb W. A. Davis H. D. Middlftton C. H. Rf.vki.i.f. C. B. ElI.F,R J. T. MOORB J. W. RODWELI. R. C. HoLi,. . i) W. Nefx L. T. St. to P. M. HKxnuiiKS T. H. Nelson D. L. Young w Four Hundred Twelve iHlecfelenlJurs Countp Club JIoTR): Do others before they do you OTFICERS T. C. AixKiGHT President R. H. Smith Vice-president D. RoHiNsox Treasurer W. V. Gliyas Secretary These men liuil from .Mecklenburg, located in the center of the Piedmont section in which is situated Charlotte, the " Queen City of the South, " the metropolis of North Carolina, and center of the textile industry of the South. MExMBERS T. C. AiJiKiGiiT J. H. DuLiN G. V. Kellei; J. T. Alexander G. W. Dudley J. T. Kiseb Jiin.N Alexander Jesse Dt.nn C. J. McConell H. C. Alexander A. H. Freeman J. S. Neely S. Alexander John Fort R. M. Person. Jr. W. B. AiLSTiN W. W. Gll-yas Davis Robinson W. R. Brown J. E. Griffith R. H. Smith H. L. Brown W. L. Hadley C. M. Stone B. Barinuer O. M. House J. C. Thompson S. W. Davis W. O. Honeycitt T. C. White I ' Four Hundred Thirteen itiontiiomeri ' Countp Cluti OFFICERS .1. L. James I ' l-isidciit W. L. HoiiNE Vice-prrsidcnt E. F. Monroe Secretary-trrasiircr C. E. Kellam Reporter MEMBERS W. F. RdiiKurs V. C. Wakmci! M. R. McLeou G. a. Mun.n J. A. MiLi;oi E. B. Chai ' ELL J. B. M A.NESS P. E. Eliis R. Ragsuale Four Sumlred Fomifen tEfje itlountain (Quartette CoiXTiEs: Ashr. AUr(jhany. V lk( s, and t urry This club was organized for the purpose of bringing together students from the north- western counties, and to create a closer feeling of comradship among the boys from that part of the State. Our aim is to sell State College to the boys back home and bring more of them to this institution. OFFICERS C. B. Eller Ptrs-idrnt A. B. Couxc ' iL Vice-president R. E. Black Slcvrclanj and Trensurer W. A. Alexander R. E. Black A. B. Council T. W. Chirch. Jk. E. V. Eller W. V. Eller MEMBERS C. B. Eller J. E. Foster W. B. Furuersox R. E. Gambill M. C. Ger.max J. h. HaI.SER J. W. JOHXSOX G. K. Napier Thelmus Pummer K. W. Rebce C. G. Stone A. I. Fakk Four Hundred Fifteen -t i A MMM TRg iOtnsfi ' Cbgecombe Coiintp Club Colors: Orcrn and Wliitc Flowkk: Red Clurer MoTi ' o: Progress OFFICERS C. E. VicK Prc.iidfnt T. B. WiNSTKAi) Vice-president R. R. TKp: ATnAi Hevrctary-treasurer A. L. Eaglks Reporter BOYS FROM EACH COUNTY Kiish Edgeeonilie W. G. Batts W. C. Bhaki; J. C. Beal H. J. Daightriihjk J. E. BUANTI.ICY J. B. a. DAIKillTKllUiK L. C. Dii.i.AHi) A. L. Eagi.k.s M. D. Dunn S. S. Edmondhon J. C. Farmer J. W. Edwakus W. B. Faulkner G. H. Fountain C. V. Faulkner B. Gorham T. V. Ferguson W. G. Horne C. C. Herrington S. V. King R. C. Holland Z. H. Long W. F. Hunter E. P. Mereihtii A. A. Johnston J. C. Powell E. U. Lewis R. V. Savage J. J. MomiAN H. F. SiiEi.TON, Jr. F. Sanders H. G. Siielton A. E. SiiEARiN J. K. Weeks P. E. Trevatiian T. B. Winsiead R. R. Trevathan J. G. Vick C. E. VicK Four Hundred SUteen i eto Hanober County Club Colors: Oiunijc and Blavk Flower: Sweet Pea Motto: Keep Fighting Alonr New Hanover County is situated in the Eastern part oC tlie State and contains the city of Wilmington wliich tlie seaport of North Carolina. The New Hanover County Club was organized in 1921 with an enrollment of only eight men. Now it has twenty-one members. Making it rank among the larger county clubs of the college. The member- ship of this club is represented in every form of college activity. OFFICERS C. R. Hall President W. H. SiiEARiM Vice-president D. K. Stevtart Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS J. W. Allen H. T. Duls, Jr. R. K. MATHE vs D. D. B. rber, Jr. T. A. Grant P. L. Scott H. M. Bremer, Jr. C. R. Hall W. H. Shearin A. H. Bremer A. R. Huggins D. K. Stewabt L. A. Brothers G. D. Humphrey , M. K. Stewart D. B. Branch G. E. Jones H. W. Tayu)r J. E. Davis C. M. Littleton K. L. Wartiiam ' Four Hwndred Seventeen 0{h dominion Club Motto; Sic scinprr tynumis " No place on earth do I love more sincerely Than Old Virginia the place where I was born. " OFFICERS S. C. Hoi)ui;s President H. M. Adams Vicr-jnTsidcnt F. S. McCoy Srvrcldrj and Treasurer MEMBERS H. M. Adams R. Gwathney J H. Moss R. F. Bkkry, Jr. L. L. Hedgepeth J. L. Robertson. Jr. W. J. BoswELL S. C. Hodges H. E. Si ' hingeu J. T. Beuwager, Jr. J. M. Kilgoue, Jr. B. E. Shuader D. Cox. Jr. J. E. King H. J. Spry H. H. DiGGS, F. S. McCoy C. S. Tucker T. C. DicKMtsoi " , Jr. K. M. Urcjuiiakt L. C. EiNWICK li. V. WOODI.IEI- Four Hundred Eighteen ptt Coiintj) Club Fi.owek: Tobacco Flower Coi.ous: Green and White Motto: Every Day and every Way. Pitt County yets better and better OFFICERS H. D. Move President B. L. Lanh Viee-i)reside7it J. R. Lanu Hecretury-Treasurer MEMBERS R. E. BuiiiioUGHS J. R. Lang W. R. BuBNETTE H. D. Move G. B. Crisp G. C. Moye H. C. Edwards M. L. Shirley B. Jenkins E. N. Wakben A. C. Jones D. W. Worth ington B. L. Lang L. J. Worthington Four Hundred Nineteen Colors: Muruuii and (loUl Although the Randolph County Club ' s enrollment is small the members are wide-awake and carry out their purpose by boosting State College and Randolph County. Randolph County needs little advertisement, for it is advertised by its manufaoturing establish- ments, its history and its geographical location. Deep river does its bit by contribut- ing more power than is produced by any other county in the State. OFFICERS Guy F. Lane PrcsidC7it Belton J. Be. son Vice-presidcn t C.XRSON W. SiiKT-FiKi.i) Sccritdri and Treasiirrr John B. Reporter MEMBERS Guy p. L, ne Roimu.phis SiKiiPior; Gkokc;k W. Fkukkk Cahson W. SiiKFi-iKi.i) Bkli-oN J. Bkason C.vbl C. Jri.iAN John B. Slack Ray H. Fentriss James H. McCain Four Hundred Twenty te 3aoanofee=Ct)otoan Cluij NORTHAMPTON-BERTIE-HERTFORD Fiijwek: T}ir Goohcr Blossom Motto: Ixoanokc-Oiouini. Roic-on OFFICERS T. T. Browne President G. V. Hou-OMA. Secretary B. L. ViCK Treasurer C. S. Hakreu Repofrter MEMBERS B. L. VicK L. M. Gkeexe W. T. Doevy C. H. Prudex C. H. SiiiTH V. S. Spexcek Habry Hoixomax C. S. Harrei.l D. T. Rice H. M. Garrbit I. Barses N. T. Capel C. H. Re -eixe - - K. BRAcr G. V. Hoixomax J. L. Freeman T. T. Browne -A.. V. Cobb Jr. W. C. Leart W. T. Dai giitrv R. C. Baggettk M. T. Spencer J. P. Nowei.l, Jr. Four Hundred Twenty-one Eotuan Countp Club Fi()wi;ii: Car nation ( ' (ii.oiis: (Irrrii iintl Vt ' li ' ilc Mono: Convince the other fellow These boys hail from Rowan County, the county of sunshine and happiness. We can ' t boast of liaving sucli a rich county, but we can lx)ast of having hard-working people, pretty homes, and good-looking girls. Rowan County is in the central part of the State and is fast becoming one of the leading counties. There are a variety of manufacturing plants and quite a number of other business organizations which are helping to advance it. The members of the club are all for State College, and it is the aim of each member to bring more Rowan boys to State in the years to come. OFFICERS J. J. Wright President J. F. Beavbu Vice-president R. J. PEbXKii l-lecretarii T. .1. Bki.l ' I ' rcdsiirer J. F. BliAVKIt T. J. BEL.h G. L. BUKKB B. C. Cauble H. B. CoimiHiEit J. R. Daniels MEMBERS N. L. Henuurks J. P. MoAUAMS E. L. McCarne W. F. Owen R. J. Peeler M. B. POUNCEY D. F. Ritchie H. E. RiFTV W. R. Sechler .1. J. Wright 2 ' ' ( ur Iliiudi ' ed Ttt ' fniijtit ' o )amp5on Countp Clut) Flowek: Huckleberry Blossom Favouite Sdng: Sampson Blossom Our club is still in its infancy, just Iieing organized in the fall of 1924. But just watch us grow. You can ' t keep a good thing down. OFFICERS E. T. HowARn Presidrnt N. H. Lakkim). Jr Secretary and Treasurer G. M. Bkitt J. H. C. KR R. F. HlGHSMITII S. p. PmERSON MEMBERS O. L. West E. T. Howard N. H. Lakkins. Jr. W. F. Tew E. W. ZiMMERSON H. A. El-DRIIKiE Four HuTuIred Twenty-three Winion Counti) Club MiiTTii: In J ' tiioii Ihrrc is Klniiglli Fi.iiwKit: Tira-lips OFFICERS I. J. Ti CKKi! Pirsidii il B. A. Hdii.NK. Ju t ccri-tarii-lrrdniinr C. F. Bivi.NS R. L. Browxini; J. N. Cadieu L. A. Carff.xtkk M. S. OliAVKIKY MEMBERS J. B. Griffix B. A. HoKXK, Jii. B. A. Preslar F. L. Taki.ktox W. R. Taylor I. J. Tucker R. G. Witj iams F. .1. WlI.I.IAMS Pour Hiinilred Twfnty-four Tn A H " M :K g t- ' icsi 4 1 y Fi.nwKR Wiavnt Countp Club : Cointassrl Colors: Gold and Whili Motto: Drink and hr mrrry OFFICERS W. M. GiNN President P. H, Barnes Secretary und Treasurer MEMBERS P. H. Barnes Frfm Crum H. B. Keen R. C. Baknes R. D. Dixon B. W. Nash C. M. Cooper W. M. Ginn C. J. Noblin W. T. Cox B. S. Jenkins P. M. Sutton " ; 1 1 W M 3 •jssr " v ' - ' ; . jfSj - ' ' ' ' ' ' Four Hundred Twenty-five ropfjecp Whether at Naishspur or Babylon, Whether the cup with sweet or bitter run; The Wine of Lite keeps oozing drop by drop The leaves of life keep falling one by one. Come, fill the cup, and in the fire of Spring Your Winter garment of Repentance fling: The bird of time has but a little way To flutter, and the bird is on the wing! — Omar, The road to Mecca is crowded with Pilgrims. Some weak, some strong;, the old, the young, the rich, the poor, people of all classes and pursuits. But all are fired with the spirit and aim of every true Moslem; to reach the Shrine of the faithful, to pay homage to the Kaaba Stone. Many are weak and weary. Many have fallen by the wayside exhausted. Many whose bodies will never accomplish the object of their pilgrimage because their spirits have fled to Mohammed ' s bosom. Tliose who yet live give anytliing to further tlicir means of reaching Mecca to worship the Black Stone. How like the road to Mecca is the road of life. It, too, is crowded with I ' ilgrims. Some are fit, some lame. Many are buffeted by the storms sweeping over the dreary desert of failure. Some have fallen by the wayside, their sands about run. All turn their eyes toward the land of hope, the land of the rising sun. Their objective is success; their desire to worship of the shrines of the goddesses of fate and luck they, too, bargain for opportunity. Indeed many sell their birthrights, their souls, even honor itself. But, unfortunately and often their sacrifices avail them naught for does not the proverb have it, " I ' homme propose, et dieu dispose " ? True, how very true ! I am Cynia. But I wi.shed to pierce the veil, to look into the future aiul see what the fates held in store for my classmates, my friends, my companions who had traversed with me past four mile stones on tlie most beautiful stretch of the road. My eccentric characteristics did not deter me from seeking the aid of a Gypsy fortune teller to attain my desire. This daughter of old Romany promised to turn to the middle pages of the book which chronicles the destinies of men. Whether licr findings were authenic or not I cannot say. Only the passing years can tell. I am skeptical. I refuse to com- mit myself. My philosophy of the future is conclusive. It is as that of Thomas (iray, as given in tlu ' lines from liis immortal " elegy. " That is to say; you, J, all. Await alike the inevitable hour; The paths of glory lead but to the grave. The good woman evidently experienced no difficulty in foretelling the future of many members of the class. It is a credit to her power that she should first vision one of the foremost members of the class, C. R. Hoey. " Cigar " had fol- lowed the teaching profession. He was assistant professor of ajjplied Mechanics of Pennsylvania State College. Webber had graduate work and was associate pro- ■ ' [ Four Hundred Twcntiz-inx AWCRYWHACKi • mb A lk yf t: ! ( !B fessor of textile engineering at liis Alma Mater. Luther Dillard was district Highway Engineer, with headquarters at Raleigh. The wanderlust had taken possession of that inseparable pair, Bremer and Brothers, and they had gone to South America and were engaged in railway construction. My estimable friends, P. G. Parrish and " Rosy " Wilder, had followed their hearts ' desire. They were hydraulic engineers of the first water, and many large power projects had been successfully engineered by them. S. R. Wallis was dabbling in agricul- ture and politics in Buncombe County. The firm of Seaman Hodges, Electrical Engineers Extraordinary, was making the sparks fly. L. C. Salter owned and operated a huge chicken and egg factory in the secluded fastness of Eastern Caro- lina. Worthington, with his distinguished classmate, Raper, had received auditors ' license and they had formed a partnership for the purpose of practicing their pro- fession. O. M. House was general manager of a huge knitting mill in Piedmont iN ' orth Carolina. He was assisted by an able group of colleagues these included Gotten, Dobbins, .Ubright and Honeycutt, all classmates of mine. Lloyd Cook had become a notable municipal engineer. B. J. Beason was farming on a large scale as well as on a large farm. E. D. Cody was superintendant of a truck farm in Stanly County. My good old friend, " Ham " Armstrong has become Senior Highway Engineer. All homage to him. " Shorty " Barnes has become one of the foremost structural engineers in the State. I was mildly surprised to learn that several classmates had heeded the call of the wild. D. K. Stewart had gone to the Orient. E. M. Senter, Joe Mosheim and P. E. Smith had gone to teach the " heathen Chinee " how to make hosiery and such things. Hedgepeth had become a water filtration expert and had written books on how to raise kids. Berry was master mechanic at the Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company, and was the head of a large household in Hampton. Melton was in the signal corps of the army as a wireless expert. Holt had gone abroad seeking new worlds to conquer. W. R. Deal and George Holloman had gone down to the sea in ships — Deal as a marine engineer and Holloman as a wireless expert. Edwin Key had added further honors to himself and his pro- fession. Lawrence was a very successful contractor in a mid-western state. George Wray was engaged in hydro-electric development in Mexico. Associated with him were two of his classmates, J. W. Lewis and C. R. Jones. C. B. Bennett had becom.e a textile magnate, operating a chain of mills located throughout the two Carolinas. F. F. Clarke was assistant track coach and instructor in free-hand drawing at State College. R. E. Gambill was farming in Virginia. " Al. " Johnson was teaching mathematics, football and baseball in the Rocky Mount high school, successfully imparting valuable knowledge in all these subjects, Heath Kluttz was a gentleman farmer in the bluegrass country of Kentucky. J. W. Carpenter had become auditor for a large public utility company. A. B. Hunter was raising " makin ' s " and hunters near Tobaccoville. G. H. Mahaffee held a responsible position with a large textile firm. Snipes was teaching in a large high school. At this point the prophetess paused, near exhaustion. She had given me the above information as fast as I could make note of it. But, she did not stop for long. Offering me some dark beverage, which I refused, then taking some her- self, she began again. Francis Carr had entered the Civil Service, Henry Fox Four Hundred Iwenly-ieven was chief draftsman for a large bridge company. B. L. Lang was with the United States Department of Agrienltnre. W. M. Long was pnrchasiiig agent for a textile firm. A. T. Slate had become an efficiency expert. T. J. Tobia.ssen was in the enii)loy of the (Jeneral Illectric Company. C. E. Vick was estimating engineer and engaged in textile development. A. G. Byrum was an in.struetor in the Edenton High School. H. T. Duls was in the real estate business at Wilming- ton. J. R. Jimeson was sheriff and one of the most prosperous farmers of McDowell County. (Jaither Lassiter was manager of the Pittsburg " Pirates. " J. P. McAdams was a cotton broker in Salisbury. T. C. Powell was city manager of Raleigh. W. IT. Slieariii was farm demonstration agent of Craven County. Ira Thoniason held a responsible position with the State Highway Commission. Yonemasu had returned to Japan and was engaged in introducing textile mysteries to his countrymen. W. S. Weatherspoon was a prominent business man in Sanford. G. F. Seymour was county agent for Wake County. Joe Eipple was instructor in the textile school at State College. Lutz was a prominent business man of Newton. L. S. Pridgen was Xorth Carolina State Chemist. K. W. Keecc was a resident engineer with the State Highway Commission. H. H. Shelor was with the General Electric Company. J. C. Mace was city treasurer of Marion, S. C. D. J. Devane had entered the brokerage business. J. P. Kiser was Demonstration Agent of Gaston County. G. F ' . Lane had entered the offices of a large engineering firm. D. B. Johnson had taken law and was practicing at Hickory. A. L. Eagles was teaching vocational subjects in a high school. ( ' . E. Glenn was farming near Black Mountain. IL B. Keen was mayor and merchant of Goldsboro. E. V. Lewis had worked up to the presidency of the Rotary Club and a knitting mill of Rocky Mount. T. T. Brown was a prosperous farmer near Rich Square. P. W. Blum was city engineer of Winston-Salem. L. A. Whitford was teaching chemistry in the Raleigh High School. S. K. Marathe had returned to India, the land of his liirtli, and he had successfully en- gineered a revolution which threw the yoke of tyranny from his country. J. S. eely was traveling salesman. D. Robinson was Mecklenburg County Agent. E. C. Smith was chief draughtsman in the State Highway department. D. R. 1 ' aimer was a prosperous farmer. Roane was a cotton broker. H. W. Stecde had gone into partnership with his father. J. R. Brown was farming. T. B. Lee had become chief of the South Carolina Department of .Vgriculture. Roehelle ( " Red " ) Johnson was first string catcher for the New York " Giants. " J. M. Smith was farming near Vass. D. S. Matheson was a traveling salesman for a large hardware firm. Biddy Robertson was the ])opular city manager of Richmond, Virginia. C. F. Parrish was sheriff of his home county. F. I. Brook was a ])rominent merchant at Trenton. R. G. Fortone had become managing editor of the Ashcville ' J ' imi ' s. W. (). Hay was southern representative for a textile sn|)ply lirni. (iladstone had i)layc(l into the " big time " of organized baseball. 11. G. loore had forsaken tiie soil for a law career. H. D. Moye was in the real estate business. J. L. Smith was instructor in machine design at State College. A. M. Woodside had taken uito himself forty acres and a wife and was farming near Statesville. My good friend, M. G. Williams, was one of the foremost architects of Wilson. G. A. Smith had gone into business at Morganton (wrong, dear reader, Four Hundred Twenty eight 1 1 he wasn ' t in tte asylum). A. R. Winslow was a power plant engineer of no mean ability. N. W. Williams was raising grapes, grape-juice, grape-fruit and grape- nuts in California. Have I said that my spiritualistic informer had had no great trouble in giving me the above information? However true that might have been, she was yet to encounter difficulties enough. It had steadily gotten harder to elict futures from the ethereal void. After pausing and taking more refreshments, she re- conunenced on what was to be the most astounding part of the seance. R. S. Ormand, C. C. Bailey and " Dutch " Holland had had a sentimental relapse. Thus, feeling a bit dubioiis about certain things, they had gone to the expense of having the books in the administrative offices aiidited. Great was their consternation to learn that they had accumulated sufficient credit points to depart these parts. The information cast a pall of gloom over this worthy trio. But, they were bearing it well and preparing to face the cruel world without fear or prejudice. A. J. Maxwell was judge in the police court of Raleigh and woe to that unfor- tunate oaf who must enter the portal of the domain over which his stern eyes held sway. M. S. Gravely was attracting much attention in railway circles. He had worked up to the position of train announcer at Raleigh ' s union station. R. H. Smith and F. W. Tolar were operating a ladies ready-to-wear emporium in Wilmington. R. E. Burroughs had won fame by writing a treatise on the properties of hot air. My particular friend, L. T. Staton, had entered the field of astronomy, being engaged in assisting Mr. Ziegfield locate stars for his Follies. Urquhart was a famous chemist. Many famous beaiity creations had been dis- covered and prodiu-ed by him. Fred Augustus Fetter had won fame as conductor of the noted Raleigh " Sympathy " orchestra. He was famous as a composer, too. W. C. Mull, heeding a natural bent, had offered his services to the patriots of Mexico. They had gi-atefully accepted. His duties were to start high class re- volutions at regular intervals, or, as needed. A. B. Council was engaged in lifting those who fell by the wayside. Xo, he wasn ' t an evangelist. He was elevator boy in a hospital. Frank Hargrove had entered the movies. He was operating the projection machine in one of the larger Raleigh cinema palaces. W. R. Doar was operator of a large ranch in the great open spaces out where the west begins. He was raising high class dogs, suitable as companions for lonely college boys. T. Gaines was chairman of the National Board of Censors. At this point the lady paused again. She was nearing the end of her re- markable narrative and the strain was almost too great. She could hardly speak. But, with a final heroic effort she gasped the information that the illustrious Thomas Alcorn, Thomas the Magnificent was teaching the latest dance steps by corresi)ondence. Is it any source of wonder that she then fell into a merciful state of coma. Xo ! A thotisand nayes ! Four Htmdred Twenty ' tUne ± s- laist Wiin anb esitamrnt Statk of North Carolina County of Wake In the name of " Skipper (ioat " Stevens, liouorary ineniber of four Senior elass — Amen. We, the class of 192, " ), being of a sound and disposing mind, and ji gym traimtl body, realizing that our four years on this eampus have been spent, and being seized ami jxjssessed of certain articles, ideas, and ideals accumulated during our stay here, hereby will and bequeath them as follows: To the elass of 1926, we donate in its entirety, all that piece, parcel, or tract of terra firma, situate, lying, and being in the aforesaid State and county, and more especially described as Brooks ' s Enclosure, Cloyd ' s Seminary for Nice Boys, Brown ' s Bull Pen, Riddle ' s Play House, and Taylor ' s Missouri Colony, and bounded as follows: Above by a clear sky; beneath by red mud; and north, east, south, and west by ambitious alumni and loyal friends; together with all rights, heredita- ments and appurtenances thereunto pertaining. Renu ' udx ' ring the brotherly feeling which has existed ])et v(M ' ii tiie (dasses of 1925 and 1926 and the united cooperation givrn in times of enuigency, we further uill and lic(|nealli to if our pews in that i ' (lifie( — tlie linll Hall, to wliii-h llie gnaw- ing pang of hunger has driven us when onr bodies rebelled, proxided that said class shall ])rohibit the throwing of missies larger than a taide toji, and rolls soaked in " zip. " We bequeath to the devil that instrument of torture, the old whistle, which has tormented the souls, roused the ire, and broken the slee]) of all State College nu ' n for the past fifteen years. The whistle, of the ferry-boat tones, we very properly dedicate to the wrath of future classes. In the name of our brethren, who have fallen by the wayside, we, heartily damn those who instigated and later suppressed us with the point system of " Old Missouri. " To our progeny we bequeath webbed feet, which we might I ' easonably e.xpect them to possess, since we have navigated in mud for the past f iur years. We bequeath to future managers of athletic teams " Sleepy " Slate ' s leg on our Jewish-Scottish director of Athletics, that they, too, Tiiay regularly enjoy trips to the Southern Conference in Atlanta. In the name of " Larry " Seaman we leave to our " Clears Roebnek " power jilant Engineer, " Oil Can " Kiddle, the standard I ' onnections for a voltmeter and the authentic procedure (See A. I. E. £. Code Sec. ])age oo ) for finding the lost phases. Four llxtndrcd Thirty iw i;- To our instructors who have made classes a pleasure and treated us as gentlemen we leave the undying respect and heart.y good will of the class of 1925. We bequeath to the future teams and student bodies the spirit that " Wrecked Georgia Tecli " and won for us the Southern Championship in baseball. Signed and sealed this 1st day of March at five-fifteen a.m., in the year of our Lord one thousand nine liundrcd and twenty-five. Sworn to and subscribed . before me this the 1st day of March, 1925. Johnnie Foster Insf. Practical I ' rrpclual Mvtion Class of 1925 " RoMEo " " Earthquake " f Testators " Hoochy " " TT. Llovi. " Four Hundred Thirty -one .iw «- CoNTKOLLEI) Hy Alumni Association AUTHdIIIZKIl Coi.LiiOK Station K US The Students ' Co-Op Store ' EVEliYTHIN ; FOR THE STUDENT ' III fvcry ran scut Ion made at The C.o-()p wr stand hack of our mi-rchandisc, and absolutely guarantee our prices to he as reasonable as the quality of goods we sell and efficient service we give permit. L. L. IJ ' EY, Manager JL.M IF Textile graduates will communi- cate with us before definitely locating, it might be worth their while. 4 Union Bleachery Greenville, S. C. The Newport Colors AMERICAN MADE DYESTUFFS The maauifacture of useful and beau- tiful textiles is the work which is now common to you, the graduating textile students, and to us. Accept then, the pledge of our cooperation and hearty wishes for success in the commercial world you are now entering. Newport Chemical Works INCORPOR. TEU fkj PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY Branch Sales Offices: Boston Mass.; Providence, R- I.; Philadelphia, Pa.; Chicago, 111.; Greensboro, N. C. C. A. DILLON G. L. DILLON R. W. WYNNE DILLON SUPPLY COiMPANY General Repairing in Our Modern Shops Telephones 752 and 753 Raleigh, North Carolina CANDY .1 Wliolrsalc Oiili ALDERMAN CO. 307 S. Wilmington St. RALEIGH, N. C. Capital Printing Company Raleigh, N. C. Specialists in COLLEGE, LODGE and SOCIETY PRINTING Phone 1351 Henry L. Scott Co. TESTING MACHINES PROVIDENCE, R. I. Blackstone and Culver Streets Meet Me At B B CAFK CLEAl LINESS IS OUR MOTTO Look About! Where are you going to get something good to eat? Come to the B. B. Cate and Restaurant tor Ladies and Gentlemen. The Cleanest, Quickest place in town. Bell Phone 1449-J 221 S. Wilmington Street Raleigh. N. C. ■ ' GOOD QUALITY SPELLS WHAT BOONE SELLS " Kuppenlieinier Boone Special Clothes Florsheim Boone Special Shoes Stetson Boone Special Hats Manhattan Boone Special Shirts Yiiu ' Il find .inst what you want at Boone ' s " COME AND SEE " is all we ask C. R. BOONE Ten Per Cent Discount to Students See C. RHODES for C. C. PILLS College Court Pharmacy Full line of " Smokes " FOUNTAIN SERVICE ' Campbell- Warner Co. . .!« .!« MONUMENTS BRONZE TABLETS IRON FENCING MEMORIALS ,, , , Buy from Reliable Manufacturers J . : 210-212 South West St. Raleigh, N. C. Phone 1131 Victrolas and Victor Records New Victor Records every Friday Darnell Thomas Raleigh, N. C. o o SIGMUND EISNER CO. RED BANK, N. J. NEW YORK SHOW ROOMS 126 FIFTH AVENUE tHK 7«{W M I - ' ;(! gJ UPTOWN Our Cigars CO HEADQUARTERS FOR STATE COLLEGE STUDENTS Luncheonette Service is Unexcelled , Sodas, Candies and Periodicals KE CIGAR SI ORE and LUNCHEONETTE Phone 1187 STETSON " D " TAILORS We have been visiting STATE COLLEGE longer than any other " Oulside " Tailoring Concern NA T10NALLY KNOWN JUSTLY FAMOUS WAIT AND " C " STETSON " D " 110 East Baltimore St.. Baltimore College Court Cafe SERVICE: The Quickest in Town. SATISFACTION: Guaranteed. The College Man ' s Place to Eat Prices the Best. FRANKLIN BUTLER, Props. YHtt A ;rtitMtu;a Our Big Line Baseball, Tennis and Gym Supplies is " Tiie Best Ever " This Season Our Special Prices to Colleges and Students will Please you LEWIS SPORTING GOODS STORE 105 S. Wilmington Street RALEIGH, N. C. H Cfi ijfefj to a 5nDn.A.G.Spii BuO 5 -J Wt . ■■BV mk. vA - H W ' Sk RALEICH r H H W - W N . C J W f- 5q S r fe. ■ tsj M » Mt£r» u ro H JOHN PAUL " Gives ' Em Fits " In Broadway Better Clothes every month at College Court Cafe. Watch for dates. OUR SLOGAN None as Good at a Lower Few as good at same None Belter at any ) PRICE STRUCTURAL STEEL for Buildings and Bridges We have a modern well equipped plant with a capacity of 1000 tons per month and a stock of over 2000 tons consisting of Bethlehem and Standard Beams, Channels, Angles, Plates, Bars, etc. We design and fabricate structures of every description. Write or wire us for prices Carolina Steel and Iron Company GREENSBORO, N. C. THE LARGEST STEEL FABRICATORS IN THE CAROLINAS W. C. BOREN, President W. B. TROITT, A. E. 1907 Vice-President J. W. McLENNAN, Sec ' y Treas. THE WEST RALEIGH ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP 113 OBERLIN ROAD JUST BACK OF COLLEGE COURT " 2 Minutes off the Campus " Students, we are here and can serve you Promptly Watch for our Representative or BRING US YOUR NEXT PAIR The Vogue Shop for Men " Always Something New " 10% DISCOUNT Come to the Vogue First " VOGUE SUITS ME " 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 THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY " Handy — Reliable — Reasonable " J. B. CULLINS, Proprietor 5 (5 WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK jt J 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 " North Carolina State College OF Agriculture and Engineering E. C. Brooks, LL.D., President , , ,•{ The School of Agriculture The School of Engineering The School of Science and Business The Graduate School tc " ' t? ti? For Catalog, Illustrated Circulars and Entrance Blanks Write E. B. OWEN, Registrar State College Station RALEIGH, N. C. SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY OFFERS Excellent Train Service to and jrom ATLANTA BIRMINGHAM CHARLOTTE COLUMBIA SAVANNAH JACKSONVILLE NORFOLK RICHMOND WASHINGTON NEW YORK DIRECT LINE TO RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CAMP (CAMP McLELLAN, ANNISTON, ALA.) VIA ATLANTA Unexcelled Call on nearest agent for train schedules anil otiier travel information. You will always find SEABOARD SERVICE GOOD. W. L. McMORRIS, General Passenger Agent, Norfolk. Va. JOHN T. WEST, Division Passenger Agent, Raleigh, N. C. 8ACO-LOWELt_ MODEL 17 RING SPINNING FRAME When the time comes for the graduates of the Textile Department to decide practical manufac- turing problems, call freely upon our organization, which has been founded upon more than one hun- dred years experience in building Textile Machinery. We build all the equipment necessary to manufacture cotton from the bale into finished yarn SACO-LOWELL SHOPS Boston, Mass. BiDDEFORD. Me. Lowell, Mass. Greenville, S. C. sales offices: Charlotte, N. C. PLANTS: Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Pawtucket, R. I. Charlotte. N. C. Makers of North Carolina State Class Rings Wedding Invitations Calling Cards Commencement Intntations Class Day Programs Class fins and Rings Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs and Illustrations The Chas. H. Elliot Company THE LARGEST COLLEGE ENGRAVING HOUSE IN THE WORLD Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHL For greatest comfort in travel ride the Fageol Safety Coach Superior service between Raleigh- — Durhani — Jiurlingtoii ' — Greensboro Ask for Safety Coach tickets for the best transportation For schedules and rates call Central Bus Station, Raleigh. Phone 447 SA1K1 (:oA(.H l.l K, i.Nc, CAROLINA MOTOR COACHES, Inc. THE COLLEGE INN We invite you to come to see us. For BETTER EATS, SERVICE AND PRICES J. J. HILL, Prop. BOON-ISELEY DRUG CO. The Rexall Store The store that appreciates your patronage Agents for Hiiyler ' s and HoUingsworth CANDIES Telephone 1441 C. H. STEPHENSON MUSIC CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in High Grade Pianos, Player-Pianos, Brunswick Phonographs, R. C. A. anil Jewel Radio i ets U It ' s Musical We Have It, Can Get It or It isn ' t Made 120 W. Martin St. R. leigh, X. C. C. W. ELLINGTON CO. Druggists Boys Get Your Candy and Drinks Here — They Are Good 101 Fayetteville St. Phone 107 Wilson Bros. Raleigh. N. C. Famous Home Cooking ' Wilson Sandwiches Are Delicious ' The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Cover htatt thij Whiting-Horton Co. Tliirty-Seven Year ' s Raleigh ' s Leading CLOTHIERS Paoe CoIIfiTO Or jinizations ., 21,22 Agriculture, Srhool of ... . 23 Agronomy 24 Animal Husbandry 24 Experiment Station ... 26 Horticulture 25 Poultry Science 25 Business Department .... 53 Dining Hall 54 Engineering, School of ... . 29 Architectural 30 Chemical 30 Electrical 30 Engineering Experiment Station 39 3nbe.x College departments; PAfJE Civil 32 liiehway 35 Mechanical 35 Textile 38 Extension 51 tiraduate School 50 Infirmary 54 Liibrary 52 Science and Business, School of 41 Agricultural Adminis- tration 42 Business Administration 42 Botany 4; Chemistry ' 43 Brooks, E. C. . Brower, A. S. . Brown, B. F. . Browne, W. H. , Capps, Frank . . . Clarke, J. D Cloyd, E. L Cooke, L. E. ..., W. H. . . Fenner, Miss . . Forster, G. W. . . Gregory, D. D, . . atiininigtration anb Jfacultp 20 Gulledge, J. R 52 53 Harris, L. H " 54 41 Heck, CM ■ ' ' 48 32 Hinkle, L. E . ' 45 57 Kaupp, B. r 25 44 Kilgore, B. W 23 286 Mainor, Miss 54 49 Mann, C. E . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 32 24 Mason, Mrs ' " ' 53 54 Metcalf, Z. P 49 42 Miller, J. P . ' . ' . ' 47 45 Nelson, T 38 County Clubs Alamance . y:l Anson 394 Buncombe 395 Cabarrus 396 Catawba 397 Chatham 398 Clenison 399 Cleveland 4otj Craven 401 l avids in 402 Forsytho 403 SOCIAIi Alpha Gamma Kho .... 259 Chi Tau 264 Delta Sigma Phi 240 Junior Order 271 Kappa Alpha 262 Kappa Iota Epsilon . . . 268 Kappa Sigma 248 Lambda Chi Alpha .... 256 Pan-Hellenic Council . . . 239 Pi Kappa jUpha 254 Pi Kappa Phi 252 Sigma Delta 270 Sigma Nu 258 Sigma Pi 244 Sigma Phi Epsilon 246 Theta Kappa . u 260 Phi Kappa Tau 242 Tau Kho Alpha 266 (£ rQani?ations! Gaston 404 (ruilford 4o. ' Granville 406 Halifax 407 Interstate 408 Iredell 409 Haywood 410 Jones 411 Mars Hill ' 412 Mecklenberg 413 Montgomery 414 Mountain Quartette .... 41.5 Jfraternttics HONOR.4BT AND PBOrKSSIONAI. Alpha Zeta 385 Gramma Sigma Epsilon . 386 Theta Tau 390 Pine Burr Society ..... 387 Phi Kappa Phi 388 Plii Psi 389 Scabbard and Blade .... 397 Square and Compass . . 392 Agricultural Club 28 Agriculturist, N. C. S. . . 299 Architectural Society . . 31 Agromeck 296 A. I. E. E. Society .... 34 A. S. M. E. Society .... 36 Cotillion Club 274 Civil Society 33 Court o( Customs 290 P. fiK Mathematics 44 English 44 Modern Languages .... 45 Military Science 45 Music 47 Physical Ed icatioii .... 47 Sociology 48 Physics 48 Vocational Education ... 49 Zoijlogy 49 A. W. McLean, Governor.. 17 D. H. HiU 18 W. A. Withers 19 Owen, E. B. . . . Pillsburv, .1. P. Price, P. W. . . Kandolph, E. E. Riddick, W. C. Ruffner, R. H. . Shaw, H. B. . Taylor, C. C. . Vaughn, L. L. Wellons, T. T. . Wells, B. V. . . . N ' illiams, L. F. 39 50 35 53 43 43 Nash-Edgecombe 416 New Hanover 417 Old Dominion 4I8 Pitt 419 Randolph 420 Roanoke-Chowan 421 Rowan 422 Sampson 423 I ' uioti 424 Wayne 425 Foreign Relationship Club 46 Friendship Council .... 293 Freshman Friendship Council 294 German Club 282 Hawaiian House of Student Gov- ernment 289 Lea ar Literary Society 306 Military SlafT ' . . 320 Monogram Club 340 Orcheslra 300 Orchestra Band 301 Poultry Science Club . . 27 Pulleu Literary Society. . 308 Uuartette 300 Student Council 287 Snbcx — continueb Page Student Publication Asso- ciation 295 Tcclinician 298 Tliomiikins Textile So- ciety 37 Y. M. C. A 291 JIlLITARV Regimental Staff . . ... 327 1st Battalion ... 327 Company A . . . :i28 Company B .... . . . 32S( Company C .... . . . 330 Page Cnmiianv D 331 2d Battalion 332 Company K 333 Company F 334 Company Cf 335 R. O. T. C. Band 336 9tl)lctic£( Cheer Leaders 339 Norris Trophy 340 Monogram Chib 342 Football 344-356 Beatty 346, 341 Cox 347 Eagles 356 Donnell 353 Faulkner 351 Hoey 345 Homewood 355 Jennette 350 Johnston, Al 346 Kilgore 347 Lassiter 356 Logan, F. G 353 Logan, H. R 350 McDowell 356 Morris 354 Ripple 348 Seawell 345 Shaw (Coach) 344 Shuford, C 344 Shuford. W 348 Sprague 349 Squad 354 Studdert 352 Wallis 351 White 352 Baseball 357-364 Allen 358 Correll 361 Doak 358 Gilbert 362 Gladstone 362 Hill 358 HoUand 359 Johnston, Al 360 Johnson, R 359 Lassiter 357-359 McNamara 360 Mclver 362 Sheavin 360 Shuford, C 361 Shuford, W 361 Varsity Squad 363 Basketball 365-370 Brown 368 Cnrrell 368 Dickens 367 Gresham 367 Johnson, R 365-366 Watkins 366 Varsity Squad 369 Track 371-376 Byrum 371-373 Clarke 374 Crater 374 Curtis 374 Homewood 372 Pridgen 372 Ripple 373 Scott 373 Varsity Squad 375 Cross Country 377-379 A arsity Squad 377 Jimeson 377 Robinson 378 Brimley 378 ■ Vrestlins Squad 379 Tennis Team 380 Intramural 381-384 Basketball, Kappa Sigma Squad 384 Basketball, Chi Tau Squad 384 0UX Jf arctocU Wiov After twelve liard months of labor we at last see the end of this work in sight. Although there were times when we were tempted to grab a box car and head for parts unknown; it hasn ' t been such a bum job after all. It has been a distinct pleasure to work with such an earnest bunch of pluggers who stood by to the end without so much as a murmur of mutiny. Their physical and moral support has sustained us through this year of travail, and we feel that we would be recreant to our trust did we not mention the names of the following men as having had sand enough to stick with us to the end: E. L. Mountcastle, of the class of ' 26 R. L. Melton, K. M. Urquhart, T. R. McCrae and L. C. Lawrence, of the class of ' 25, and Harold Weaver, of the Freshman class. As we look back over the year ' s work we feel deeply indebted to those who have kept us in the straight path of work for a successful AiiHojiECK. When we were elected we were as most staffs are in the early stages of the game — green and woefully ignorant. Realizing our lack of experience and wishing to avoid some of the pitfalls we nat- urally sought the aid of those who had been in the game long enough to be competent advisers for annuals. In the Edwards Broughton Printing Company, and more es- pecially in the person of Mr. A. M. Beck, of that company, we have indeed found helpers worthy of the name. Nothing has been too troublesome, nothing too irritating, nothing too complicated and nothing too trying for Mr. Beck. He has at all times been at our side, helping, suggesting, working and planning for the Aokoiikck. His tireless efforts, coupled with the close coiiperation of Mr. Roseman, of the Virginia Engraving Com- pany of Richmond, and Miss Pugh, of Morrisville, N. C, have contributed much to the beauty and economy of our book. In Miss Pugh we have indeed found a kindred soul — one who ever kept before her the traditions of the State and the College while assisting us. In Arthur Leonard!, of White Studio, we have found another tried and true friend for the AoRo.MKcK. Smiling, working and pleasantly but forcefully, insisting on the correct thing, he has won a place in our hall of fame which we will not readily yield to another. We commend him to the future staffs of this section of the country. When White Studio failed us after Christmas, Siddel ' s Studio came to our rescue, Their worK was fine and the treatment accorded to our patrons was uniformly cordial. We wish to express our thanks to the Technician staff tor their assistance in the matter of publicity from time to time, and in this connection it would be tilting to thank Early Smith, of the Dining Hall, for his kind and unlimited help in reaching the students on various forms of Aokomeck business. In a few more minutes we will have turned over this last bit of copy to the printer. (Jur work is done. We have tried to portray on the printed page that indefinable thing which we call the heart of State College. The 1925 Ai homkck is a thoroughbred Tar- heel. Compiled for a North Carolina College, edited by North Carolina students, printed and engraved in a North Carolina plant, it represents in its entirety the Old North State. If you like it, we rejoice that our labors have not been in vain. If you dislike it, lay it aside until some future day, and then open it again and try to find something that will warrant your commendation. Our prayer in closing is that the 1925 Ai;iio. ihXK, as a good alumnus, will help " State College keep fighting along " to that place in the esteem of North Carolinians which .she so richly deserves. L. L. Heugepeth Edilor-in-Chicf G. W. Wray Business ilanaycr R. D. Be. m Manayinij Editor Brown, ' 27. ? J4 r? 7J f- ) dam n lJl U. ?U t v «f--i .y)iO ' -AC:, ' -f JJ. II ! lIlMllllllDttOll Ti MIDI ' lidil ill I III ' ihtl ' ; . It .t ■■ ■ t r , r .— — ' ■ - J ' ' ' ' ■ ' ,V ' " Hi i M .1 ' .. i i.Mn.m ! i i ,ii|| . i ,m,,,n) | [ J_ Ij I mr ill ! i ■ Hi ll ' l .. !! M T rr ri , i M rTrtiTrrr ?;=5»- F- Ye Sons of State arise, behold The banner as it reigns supreme From far on high okl Xorth State ' s hold To catch the morning ' s first bright gleam. We hail to thee, old X. C. State, And e ' re our praises sing ' Till East and " West the twain shall meet We shall join iu the great refrain. Oh Scion of the Southland, Alma Mater we do liaii to thee. Tom McCkea. ' ' ' V■ : .,:mmmfMm i mw M ' i ' m

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

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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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