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

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1928 volume:

. . 1 . fi ; J :l X s - , Vb wr r? - " (s. , m ,,... . ; Illfflil _ TSSSTTjiH. ai- ' lfSLUliiSiiiii ' . ' . ' rS v : rf rr vi v fi ? - ' s ' I tS v - sp -- M : iillf,, NORTH CAROLINA STATE UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF INFORMATION S 202 HOLLADAY HALL P 0. BOX 5655 RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 2760T COP SIGHT J - W- SHUTORD EDITOR IN CHIEF U-G- HODGIN, BUSINESS MANAGER Published Annually The Publications Association of The NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE ENGINEERING R eidh N.C. VOLUME XXVI mil inn y mm f.-OTr;;;;; TO DWARD LAMAR CLOYD Dean of Students The admired and beloved friend of all, whose interest has been untiring and unreservedly devoted to the development of State College, this the twenty-sixth annual volume of the AQROMECK is respectfully dedicated x - ss. - ,-rrtUJ CONTENTS THE COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION CLASSES SPONSORS ATHLETICS MILITARY ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS PUBLICATIONS FRATERNITIES COLLEGE LIFE SOCIETY ANGRY WHACKS ;; Foreword The OLD NORTH STATE moves forward and State College moves with it. At every turn of the wheels that carry forward this commonwealth the in- fluence of State College may be noted. You know the story, of course, but we hope you will know it better as you follow its portrayal in the pages of this book. If you " get it " in the Art " Work and the story generally, the ambi- tions and ideals of its Editors shall be fully realized. iplllTON MORRIS CALDWELL ' 29 1907-1927 BOYO ROSEMAND BYNUM ' 28 1905-1927 GEORGE WALTER PRICE niiii IIIIIIUIIII 1 - IIIHIIUIH; illliiiiillii, Through the Years THROUGH passing years our thoughts will turn To scenes we ' ve known so long ; To memories dear of college days, With boisterous yells and merry lays ; To our friends the happy throng. The boys, our friends, we see them still, Though many years have passed ; We see the forms of those we met; Their voices linger with us yet ; Fond memories of the past. Turn back, time, yet once again We ' re boys. Though old and gray, We ' ll live again our college days With boisterous yells and merry lays; Though years have passed away. Eleven illliliilliua THE D. H. HILL LIBRARY I f. minium; Twenty - EUGENE CLYDE BROOKS President fmiuuiii, initiiiiiii ,111111111111 - Executive Officers EUGENE CLYDE BROOKS, A.B., Litt.D., LL.D. President BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BROWN. B.S. Dean of the School of Science and Business THOMAS EVERETTE BROWNE, B.S. Director of Instruction of the School of Education and Director of the Summer School EDWARD LAMAR CLOYD, B.E., M.S. Dean of Students IRA OBED SCHAUB, B.S. Dean of the School of Agriculture and Director of Agricultural Extension ZENO PAYNE METCALF, B.A., D.Sc. Director of Instruction, School of Agriculture THOMAS NELSON Dean of the Textile School WALLACE CARL RIDDICK, A.B., C.E., LL.D. Dean of the School of Engineering HOWARD BURTON SHAW, A.B., B.C.E., A.M. Director of the Engineering Experiment Station CARI, CLEVELAND TAYLOR, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School and Director of the Bureau of Economic and Social Research RHETT YOUMAN WINTERS, B.S., Ph.D. Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station ALFRED SMITH BROWER, A.B. Comptroller ARTHUR FINN BOWEN, C.P.A. Treasurer EDWIN BENTLEY OWEN, B.S. Registrar FRANK CAPPS, A.B. Librarian and Director of College Extension EDWARD S. KING, A.B. Secretary of the Young Men ' s Christian Association TALMADGE HOLT STAFFORD, B.S. Alumni Secretary and Graduate Manager of Athletics ALTON COOK CAMPBELL, M.D. Physician Louis HINES HARRIS Steward Miss LILLIAN FENNER Dietitian Miss BEAT RICE JOSEPHINK MAINOR, R.N. Superintendent of Hospital MRS. MARION MASON Matron TURNER TOBIAS WELLONS Superintendent of Buildings THOMAS ANTHONY KENNEDY Superintendent of Construction M. S. ALLEN Superintendent of Grounds JOSHUA PLUMMER PILLSBURY Landscape Architect PERCY W. PRICE Director of Music Twenty-one nil!!!! Ji-i , M M Board of Trustees V K | North Carolina State College = GOVERNOR ANGUS WILTON MCLEAN, Ex Officio Chairman ; HON. A. T. ALLEN, State Superintendent Puiblic Instruction, Member Ex Officio. Term Expires April 1, 1929 A. T. BOWLEK Greensboro Guilford JOHN W. CLARK Franklinville Randolph R. M. Cox Winston-Salem Forsyth rl J. F. DIGOS Rockingham Richmond A. M. DIXON Gastonia Gaston FRANK L. DUNLAP Wadesboro Anson B. B. EVERETT Palmyra Halifax 0. MAX GARDNER Shelby Cleveland CHARLES W. HORNB Clayton Johnston T. L. JOHNSON Lumberton Robeson R. L. LAMBETH Greensboro Guilford 1 G. L. LTERLY Hickory Catawba J. S. WATKINS Virglllna, Va. Granville (N. C.) CLAUDE B. WILLIAMS Elizabeth City Pasquotank R. T. WILSON Yanceyville Caswell Term Expires April 1, 1931 R. W. ALLEN Wadesboro Anson 1 J. L. BECTON Wilmington New Hanover LESLIE M. BONEY Wilmington New Hanover W. A. BULLOCK Red Springs Robeson JOHN W. CARROLL Wallace Duplin R. H. EDWARDS Goldsboro Wayne 1 J. M. HORNER Asheville Buncombe j W. D. LAROQDE Kinston Lenoir L. H. MANN Washington Beaufort % RAYMOND MAXWELL New Bern Craven S CLAYTON MOORE Williamston Martin HARRY L. NETTLES Biltmore, R. 1 Buncombe 4 MARK SQUIRES Lenoir Caldwell I. B. TUCKER Whiteville Columbus Term Expires April 1, 1933 R. W. CHRISTIAN Manchester Cumberland F. H. COFFEY Lenoir Caldwell A. J. DRAPER Charlotte Mecklenburg H. P. GRIER, JR. Statesville Iredell J. S. HARGETT Trenton Jones J. W. HAYNES Asheville Buncombe I R. H. MERRITT Raleigh Wake W. W. NEAL Marion McDowell D. REEVES NOLAND Crabtree Haywood CLARENCE POE Raleigh Wake J. E. PORTER Aurora Beaufort B. F. S HELTON Speed Edgecombe T. C. WHITAKER Trenton Jones I. J. YOUNG Henderson Vance Term Expires April 1, I9S. DANIEL ALLEN Raleigh Wake R. L. BERNHARDT Salisbury Rowan L. G. BERRY Charlotte Mecklenburg PASCAL S. BOYD Mooresville Iredell , D. M. BUCK Bald Mountain Yancey H. K. BURGWYN Jackson Northampton J. M. GAMEWELL Lexington Davidson CHARLES W. GOLD Greensboro Guilford MAURICE HENDRICK Cliffside Rutherford | ROBERT N. PAGE Aberdeen Moore J. E. RAMSEY Salisbury Rowan J. H. SAUNDERS Kinston Lenoir 1 T. T. THORNE Rocky Mount Edgecombe M J. R. TURNAGE Ayden Pitt ! " WILLIAM H. WOOLARD Greenville Pitt ! i Deceased. ! Twenty-two 5 HI B ___i ___ ___a.B II II Illll III Illlllll IIIIIIIHIII ' The Faculty Council EUGENE CLYDE BROOKS Chairman EDWARD LAMAR CLOTD Secretary BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BROWN THOMAS EVERETTE BROWNE ALFRED SMITH BROWEE ZENO PAYNE METCALF THOMAS KELSON WALLACE CARL RIDDICK IEA OBED SCHAUB HOWARD BURTON SHAW CARL CLEVELAND TAYLOR B.HETT YOUMAN WlNTERS iniimiiiif Twenty-three aiiiiiHini, i inn m i nil ,111111111111 ' minium; Faculty of the School of Agriculture IRA OBED SCHAUB, B.S. Dean of the School of Agriculture and Director of Agricultural Extension ZENO PAYNE METCALF, B.A., D.Sc. Director of Instruction, School of Agriculture RHETT YOTJMAN WINTERS, B.S., Ph.D. Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station WILLIAM FRANKLIN ARMSTRONG, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Poultry WILLIAM LEANDER CLEVENGER, B.Sc. Associate Professor of Dairying WILLIAM BATTLE COBB, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Geology and Soils JOHN BEE COTNER, B.Pd., M.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy (on leave) WlLLARD HOLDEN DARST, B.S., M.S. Professor of Agronomy ROY STYRINO DEARSTYNE, B.S., M.S. Associate Professor of Poultry Industry GARNET WOLSEY FORSTER, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics FREDERICK MORGAN HAIG, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying EARL HENRY HOSTETLER, B.S., M.Agr. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KAUPP B.S., M.S., D.V.M. Professor of Poultry Science LAFAYETTE FRANCK KOONCE, B.S., D.V.M. Associate Professor of Veterinary Science SAMUEL GEORGE LEHMAN, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Plant Pathology Twenty-four CHARLES DESMOND MATTHEWS, B.S. Professor of Horticulture FRANK BARNARD MEACHAM, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology RALPH ELBERT NANCE, B.S. Instructor in Animal Husbandry THEODORE BERTIS MITCHELL, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Zoology JOSHUA PLUMMER PILLSBURY, B.S. Professor of Horticulture ROBERT FRANKLIN POOLE, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Plant Pathology GLENN ORVICE RANDALL, B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Horticulture ROBERT HENRY RUFFNER, B.S. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying ROSCOE JOSEPH SAVILLE, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm, Management IVAN VAUGHN DETWEILER SHUNK A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Botany LAURENCE HASBROUCK SNYDER, B.S., M.S., D.Sc. Associate Professor of Zoology DAVID STATHEM WEAVER, B.S., M.S. Associate Profeor of Agricultural Engineering BERTRAM WHITTIER WELLS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Botany LARRY ALSTON WHITFORD, B.S. Instructor in Botany CHARLES BURGESS WILLIAMS, B.S., M.S. Professor of Agronomy JOHN WOODARD, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Botany illinium, i minium liiiim The School of Agriculture T purpose of the School of Agricul- ture is to serve North Carolina ' s great- est basic industry agriculture. To that end the school is organized along three gen- eral lines of activity : First, To secure through scientific re- search accurate and reliable information relating to soils, plants and animals and to collect from every available reliable source statistical, technical and scientific data re- lating to the various phases of agriculture that might he of advantage to our state ; Second, To provide resident instruction for young men who desire to enter the field of general agriculture or who wish to be- come professionals in agricultural education or specialists in the various fields of science relating to agriculture; Third, To give instruction and practical demonstrations in agriculture and home economics to persons not attending the col- lege by field demonstrations, publications, and otherwise. Beginning a generation ago on a small scale, the School of Agriculture has grown until today it embraces the following im- portant divisions: (a) Agronomy, includ- ing Field Crops, Soils, Plant Breeding, and Agricultural Engineering; (b) Animal Industry, including Animal Production, Animal Nutrition, Dairy Production, and Dairy Manufacturing; (c) Botany, including Bacteriology, Plant Physiology, and Plant Diseases; (d) Horticulture, including Pomology, Forestry, Floriculture, Landscape Gardening, and Truck Farming; (e) Poultry Science, including Poultry Diseases, Poultry Breeding, Poultry Feeding, and Poultry Management; (f) Zoology, including Genetics, Entomology, and Animal Physiology; (g) Agricultural Administration and Farm Management. I. O. SCHAUB Dean Twenty-five EllllllllIIII. -iimmiiiiLj Faculty of the School of Engineering WILLIAM STALEY BRIDGES, B.E. Instructor in Auto Mechanics HERMON BURKE BBIGGS, B.E., M.E. Assist ant Professor of Mechanical Engineering WIIJUAM HAND BEOWNE, JR., A.B. Certificate in Electrical Engineering Professor of Electrical Engineering WILLIAM JAY DANA, B.Sc., M.E. Professor of Experimental Engineering JAMES FONTAINE Engineering Research JOHN MILTON FOSTER, B.M.E., M.E. Associate Professor of Machine Design and Applied Mechanics ARTHUR FREDERICK GREAVES-WALKER Diploma in Ceramics Professor of Ceramic Engineering JOSEPH DIBRELL JAMISON, B.C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering L. M. KEEVER Instructor in Electrical Engineering CARROL LAMB MANN, B.S., C.E. Professor of Civil Engineering THOMAS JACKSON MARTIN, JR., B.E. Instructor in Drawing CHARLES BENJAMIN PARK Instructor in Machine Shop and Superintendent of Shops JOHN D. PAULSON, B.F.A. Instructor in Architecture ROBERT JAMES PEARSALL, B.E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering R. M. ROTHOEB Instructor in Forge EDGAR EUGENE RANDOLPH A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Chemical Engineering C. W. RICHER Professor of Electrical Engineering WALLACE CARL RIDDICK, A.B., C.E., LL.D. Dean of the School of Engineering EVERETT HADDON SHANDS, B.S. Instructor in Drawing HOWARD BBUTON SHAW, A.B., B.C.E., A.M. Director of the Engineering Experiment Station GEORGE REED SHELTON, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Ceramic Engineering Ross SHUMAKER, B.Arch. Professor of Architecture HARRY TUCKER, B.A., B.S., C.E. Professor of Highway Engineering LILLIAN LEE VAUGHAN, B.E., M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering FRED BARNET WHEELER, ' B.E., M.E. Assistant Professor of Furniture Manufacturing Louis ERNEST WOOTEN, B.E., C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering R. L. WOOTEN Instructor in Woodshop Twenty-six illinium. i illinium jjjjjjiB I minium inn minium DK. W. C. RIDDICK Dean The School of Engineering THE School of Engineering embraces the depart- ments of Architectural, Ceramic, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Highway, Mechanical, Mining, and Struc- tural Engineering and also the Engineering Experi- ment Station. It has for its purpose the preparation of men for efficient service in the solution of the various engineering problems which have become more and more complex as our civilization has ad- vanced and more important locally by reason of the rapid change of the conditions in our State from agricultural and rural to industrial and urban. This college was established primarily for the purpose of teaching Agriculture and Engineering. It has con- tinuously increased its emphasis on engineering education for the young men of the State and has been largely instrumental in bringing about the recogni- tion of Engineering as a learned profession. While the instruction in the School of Engineering is preeminently technical, it is not narrow. We recognize the fact that the activities of the engineer cover a broad field and that in order to succeed in this profession, one must be not merely a technically educated man, but also an educated technical man. The School of Engineering, therefore, has incor- porated into its curricula numerous subjects of general educational value from other Schools of the college. Courses are required in English, Economics, Modern Languages, etc. There is, of course, thorough training in Mathematics, both pure and applied. The objective of the School is to prepare young men for success in their chosen pro- fession as well as for leadership in all matters of public interest. The School of Engineering is largely and more completely equipped and teaches more students than the combined engineering departments of all other institutions of the State. Our students live and work in an engineering atmosphere and their every daily association is helpful, in that it keeps the prospective engineer in constant touch with those things that pertain to his work. In a word, State College is the center from which go out most of the men trained to supply the engineering industries of the State. The location of the college is especially favorable for the study of engineering. Besides being the capital and having the several State Departments, including the State Highway Commission, the State Board of Health, and other important State institutions, Raleigh is a rapidly growing city marked by unusual developments in residential, com- mercial and municipal construction which afford excellent opportunities for observation and study. Raleigh is also the center from which electrical power is distributed to a large section of the State. A large Transformer Sub-Station adjoins the campus from which high tension lines carry electrical power in every direction. Many large hydro- electric and steam-electric plants are within easy reach of the college, and to these plants our students make frequent visits for purposes of instruction. The purpose of the School may be summarized as follows: First. To educate men for professional service in the various branches of engineering and at the same time equip them for participation in commercial and public affairs and to develop their capacity for intelligent citizenship. Second. To forward the development of commerce and industry throughout our State; to aid in the development of our natural resources, and to demonstrate their value to the people of the State. Twenty-seven BBBBUHHMMim illinium; Faculty of School of Science and Business WALFRED ALBIN ANDERSON, B.S., M.S. Associate Professor of Sociology and History STANLEY THOMAS BAIXENGER, A.B. Instructor in Modern Languages L. W. EARNHARDT, M.A. Assistant Professor of History EDWARD WILLIAM BOSHART, B.S., M.A. Professor of Industrial Arts BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BROWN, B.S. Dean of the School of Science and Business HUGH LYNN CAVENESS Instructor of Chemistry JOSEPH DEADRICK CLARK, B.A., M.A. Associate Professor of English C. C. CUNNINGHAM. M.A. Associate Professor of Public Speaking J. L. CUMMINGS, B.S. Instructor of Chemistry JOH.N BEWL.EY DERIEUX, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Theoretical Physics ALFRED ALEXANDER DIXON, B.S. Associate Professor of Physics HiLBERT ADAM FISHER, U.S.N.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics ALVIN MARCUS FOUNTAIN, B.E., M.E. Instructor in English E. E. GOEHRING, B.S. Instructor in Accounting R. W. GREEN, M.A. Assistant Professor of Economics JOHN WILLIAM HARRELSON, B.E., M.E. Professor of Mathematics ' THOMAS PERRIN HARRISON, B.S., Ph.D. Professor of English CHARLES McGEE HECK, A.B., M.A. Professor of Physics ROSWELL WOODWARD HENNINGER, B.S. Professor of Industrial Management LAWRENCE EARL HINKLE, B.A., M.A. Professor of Modern Languages ARTHUR DARE JONES, A.B., A.M. Instructor of Chemistry WALTER EDWARD JORDAN, B.S., M.A., M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry CURRIN GREAVES KEEBLE Instructor in English FRANK ADOLPII LEE, JR., A.B., M.A. Instructor in Mathematics Twenty-eight iimuum. ARTHUR I. LADU, A.B. Instructor in English HUGH T. LEFLER, M.A. Associate Professor of History R. P. MARSHALL, M.A. Instructor in English J. F. MILLER. B.Pd., B.P.E. Professor of Physical Education JEFFERSON SULLIVAN MEARES, B.S. Instructor in Physics HARRY LEWIS MOCK, A.B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics REUBEN 0. MOEN, B.A., M.A. Professor of Business Administration EDGAR EUGENE RANDOLPH, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Chemical Engineering HARDY M. RAY, B.A. Instructor in English FRANK ELMORE RICE, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Biological and Agricultural Chemistry STEWART ROBERTSON, B.A. Associate Professor of Journalism STANLEY ENOCH RODGERS, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Physics GEORGE HOWARD SATTERFIELD, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Chemistry C. B. SHULENBERGER, M.A. Assistant Professor of Accounting EDWIN EUGENE STRETCHER, A.B. Assistant Professor of Accounting J. L. STUCKEY, Ph.D. Professor of Geology HARVEY PAGE WILLIAMS, B.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics LEON FRANKLIN WILLIAMS A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Organic Chemistry ARTHUR JOHN WILSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Analytical Chemistry THOMAS LESLIE WILSON, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English S. R. WINSTON, M.A. Assistant Professor of Sociology ELMER WOOD, A.B., M.A. Professor of Economics ROBERT E. LEE YATES, A.M. Professor of Mathematics illlllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIILJ The School of Science and Business T HE principal task of the School of Science and Business at State College is to train men for the professional careers in the industrial and commercial world. A generation or so ago there were only a few professions which the col- leges and universities were preparing their gradu- ates to enter. The law, medicine, and the ministry exhausted the list. But now the number of dis- tinct professions, each with a background of train- ing and a technique of its own, runs up into hundreds. Business administration has shown itself to be susceptible of scientific study and of organization into distinct courses, each with an objective of its own but all correlated into one unified curricu- lum embodying the whole professional aim. This aim is not to train men only to succeed in business, but also to succeed in the business of living to become something of a force, to improve business and make it serve its highest social ends. In addition to training men for the various fields of business such as, positions in industry, banking, retailing and wholesaling, marketing, accounting, journalism, chemistry, etc., the school also prepares teachers of trades and industries, and the sciences, besides laying the foundatiyn for graduate work leading to positions with the government, or of teaching or research in the colleges and universities. Through its Placement Bureau, the school not only endeavors to place its graduates in the best available positions, but it follows them in their after college days and aids in their advancement. B. F. BROWN Dean Twenty-nine minium. ___ miiimin 1 - illinium Faculty of the Textile School THOMAS NELSON, D.Sc. Dean, Textile School THOMAS ROT HART, B.E., T.E., M.S. Associate Professor, Weaving and Designing JOHN THOMAS HILTON, Bradford Durfee Textile School Associate Professor, Yarn Manufacturing ALBERT HARVEY GRIMSHAW, B.S. Associate Professor, Dyeing WILLIAM EDWARD SHINN, B.S. Instructor in Knitting and Designing OWENS HAND BROWNE, B.S., Ph.D. Teaching Fellow, Dyeing Thirty Hill r illlilUllltl HUB n ii ilium The Textile School DR. THOMAS NELSON Dean FOR several years the South has led America in textile development and it now supplies more than one-half of the country ' s annual production of cotton goods. This section is fast establishing dyeing and finishing plants and the present rate of expansion indicates that it will be the center of the Knitting industry. The South is also developing a great rayon industry and has some of the world ' s largest plants. The Textile School of North Carolina State College has contributed materially to this industrial development. Its object is first, to train intelligent leaders for the future expansion of the Southern Textile Industry by educating men for professional service in Textile Manu- facturing and Textile Dyeing; second, to cooperate with the textile mills and of the South in developing, through scientific research and investigation, newer and better processes of textile manufacturing. During recent years, the South has made great pro- gress in diversifying its textile industry. This progress has created a demand for intelligent young men who have a sound textile education. To supply this demand the Textile School of State College has been enlarged and is amply equipped to give thorough instruction in the science and practice of all processes involved in manufactur- ing cotton and rayon into fabrics of utility and beauty. The worth of a school may be measured by the accomplishment of those who have come under its influence. Many graduates of the Textile School have, through perserver- ance and personal efficiency, become mill owners, presidents, managers, superintendents, assistant superintendents, overseers of carding, spinning, and weaving, textile chemists, designers, salesmen, ' machinery draftsmen, efficiency engineers. Textile alumni also hold many positions of responsibility in Commission Houses and with Fabric Converters. FACILITIES FOR RESEARCH While textile manufacturing is an industry of long standing, having much knowledge gained from experience and a rich accumulation of scientific facts, there are yet many problems facing the industry which await solution. The aim of the Department of Textile Research is to apply the principles of scientific investigation and measurement to the solution of these problems. The research laboratory is equipped with the latest types of testing apparatus, so that the properties of textiles may be measured and compared. This apparatus includes microscopes and a micro-photographic outfit for more closely studying the cause and effect in manufacturing and finishing textiles. Tompkins Hall, the home of the Textile School, was enlarged in 1926 and the remodeled structure furnishes space for a separate unit of machinery which is devoted to experimental work. Thirty-one illliiuiliua Illlllllllll - iniiiiiiiii; The Graduate School T ] ' HE Graduate School at North Carolina State College was organized and is maintained to meet the needs of men who perform functions and tasks which demand something beyond technical trade training. Agriculture, engineering, manu- facturing and business are no longer mere occupa- tions. They are, In some of their aspects, profes- sions and sciences. In their largest aspects they are world affairs. They, therefore, need the most highly trained scientists and statesmen which colleges can produce in order to cope with the technical and world problems which relate them- selves to the technical professions. There is no greater need anywhere in modern civilization than the need for specially and highly trained leaders in agriculture and industry. It is now clearly known that scientific knowledge and analysis are as essential to the technological pro- fessions as they are to medicine or law. It is also recognized that undergraduate training alone is not sufficient to furnish trained men for the tasks of science. Graduate training is designed to furnish just such training. The Graduate School at North Carolina State College offers graduate studies and op- portunities for research in all the technical professions for which its undergraduate curricula train men; in the sciences which underlie these technical professions; and in the economic and social aspects of the great processes which men trained in these technical professions seek to develop and guide. During the fall term of 1927-28 fifty-five persons have been registered in the Graduate School. Thirty-two of these men are candidates for graduate degrees in June, 1928. DR. C. C. TAYLOR Dean Thirty-two IIIIIIIIIIIi The D. H. Hill Library THE continued growth of Stat e College both in the technical and cultural phases of educa- tion is increasingly reflected in the greater use made of the D. H. Hill Library. The Library has endeavored to direct its expansion to meet this growing need, and provision has been made for the addition of a number of volumes of a technical nature, as well as those needed in the literary and social science groups. The future development of the library work will continue along this line until a sufficient change in the needs of the college community warrants a variation. In addition to the service afforded the State College student by the facilities of the D. H. Hill Library, the student now has access, through an inter-library arrangement, to the valuable store of information in the State Library, Raleigh. State College students desiring to secure books from the State Library, however, should make their requests known to the College Librarian. The new library building stands in the bend of the main road through the College campus. It is designed in the post-colonial of the Jeffer- sonian period, the style which is familiar in the beautiful buildings of the University of Virginia and the Jefferson home at Monticello. The building consists of a large portico of Georgia marble columns and the usual Colonial type of brick. The treatment of the building is noted for its simple dignity. Under a flat dome of the type used at Monticello is the main entrance hall, a room of extraordinary beauty. It is lined with caen stone on the first story and above is a balustrade of Botticino marble. Immediately to the rear of the main hall is the great reading room. The stack room, with a capacity of 150,000 volumes, is located under the reading room, and extends the entire length of the building. There are also seminar rooms and a large periodical room. The library facilities have been greatly increased by the recent consolidation of the various departmental libraries into the central library. A competent staff of librarians render satisfactory library service. FRANK CAPPS Librarian and Director College Extension Division Thirty-three Illinium, iiniiiiiiiiil Illlllllllll ' iiinnnin; The School of Education THE action of the Board of Trustees of North Carolina State College, at their June meeting 1927, in establishing a School of Education has placed State College in the category of State institutions committed to the definite objective of training teachers for the State ' s tremendous educational development. For several years the college has maintained a Department of Vocational Education for the purpose of preparing young men to teach agriculture in high schools offering courses in Vocational Education, and more recently for training teachers of trade and industrial subjects and teachers of Industrial Arts. The establishing of the School of Education was in response to an urgent demand from school people and the public that State College should commit itself to a policy of training teachers for other than strictly technical fields. The new School of Education is endeavoring to prepare people for the teaching in secondary and college fields particularly. It was only necessary to offer the professional courses to place State College on an equal basis with other A grade colleges in preparing teachers of the physical and social sciences, mathematics, English, physical education and the modern languages. Until the School of Education was organized women were admitted only as special students. The curricula of the School of Education are open to women on exactly the same basis as men. This is true with reference to admission in both the regular session and the Summer Session. Provision is made for training teachers of Industrial Arts for both the elementary and high school teachers in the regular and Summer Sessions. The rapid development of the consolidation movement in the rural school districts has created a demand for persons who are acquainted with the social and economic conditions of rural people. The rural school occupies a strategic position with reference to North Carolina ' s development. There are very definite social situations that are demanding organized effort. The rural school occupies the center of the community organization movement. The development of the rural sections, with their distinctive sociological and economic background, is dependent upon the proper type of rural organization. The principal or some teacher in this community school must assume the leadership in this movement. For this principal or teacher to measure up to the possibilities and opportunities of this distinctively rural development he must have specific training in rural sociology, rural social problems, rural economics, and rural community organizations. The School of Education is preparing principals and teachers for this particular situation. Liberal cooperative arrangements have been made with other schools and departments so that teachers preparing for the rural field will be required to take courses in agriculture and in the social sciences, designed to equip them for meeting the rural community problem. Thirty-four .1111 minium, mum jiniiiiiin Illllllllll " SENIORS Thirty-five llliliililii Miimiino 1 - iiiiiiiiiin r LEAKY C. A. RIDENHOUR.. W. C. LEARY R. P. BRIMLEY C. Z. BAILEY LUTHER SHAW.... RIDENHOUR BKIMLEY President Vice President ..Secretary-Treasurer Historian ....Poet BAILEY SHAW Thirty-six i IIIIIIIIIIIIB Illlllllllll 1 - mil!!! ' minium Seniors Take heed ! Ye Sons of State, Ye men who are highly bred ; Live not a life of sin and hate; But be men until you are dead. Take heed! Stop and think! Lest you act too soon, And lead yourself into a trap That will mean eternal doom. Be not thrown by tricky men From the life yon are here to live; But press on son, you ' ll win, Living as you are made to live. Let not that tongue yon " pack " Be caught in telling lies. Always remember this one fact : In truth conscious joy lies. And remember that gift of nature : Ah, yes, wonderful womanhood ! Love it, adore it, and respect it As a real man should. Ah, live each Son of State, So that when yon are dead, All youth may be heard to say: I want to live a life like he has led. LUTHER SHAW, ' 28. Thirty-seven = i i IIIIIIIIIIIIB ft CARL BARBOUR PENNY ' North Mechamcal-jirllffi lering -- A. S. M. E. 3, 4; K. X . T. p. 1, 2; Rifle Squad 1 ; Student Government 4. ,, " Long Boy " When " Lil " called the roll in the fall of 1924 " Long Boy " was on the jpij. We are glad he came along when l eliidid; for it has been a pleasure to associate with such a fine specimen of the hitman race these four short yearfe ? Gee! but the Major was robbed of a good soldier when " ilLong Boy " decided that he won ' t gonna study war no. more. He has made a good record and a host of lifetime friends. He has always taken an interest in the affairs of the college and is for N. C. State win or (We won this year! ) " Long Boy " is some see him and his ' , ' - r Little Car Built. ' Success is with} are confident that hp will grasp it. We predict that he Will be uil asset to the Engineering World as he goes mt to continue his work (hut begun. Luck to yn grasp SAMUEL VINES KING l -i ,T arboro, North Carolina ; rchitectural Engineering ' Nash-Edsecombc County Club; Architectural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 1, Ser- geant 2, First Sergeant 3; Lieutenant Co ' .onel 4; Technician Staff 2, 3, 4. Sam slipped in the mud wifh the rest of us during our Freshman .year. He started in " Goat ' s " flock but soon dis- covered that the " shocking course " didn ' t suit his artistic ambition so at the be- ginning of his Sophomore year he changed to Ross ShuJnaker ' s line, and color slinging, crowd, and now has designs upon life, as an Architect. King ' s ! abiiity-as an artist came out just in time for him to scatter the red and white 28 ' s around the campus at the beginning of his second year. Joiirnulistic ambitions struck Sam about this time and he has slung his line in the columns of the Technician ever sine, 1 . v " -SSfe ts a past, v ih68ter in tW art of legging apd, by ' puilirrg strings .ite ; was made Ljl eftant Colonel jn the H. 0. T. C. nfgimeat during his senior _ It is hard to say whether his mllitarj " bwledge ,wtlt ' -di9JJpome hia but we do know that hii Thirty-eight T POLLOCK ' Warsaw, North Carolina ' Vocational Education Intramural Football 2 ; Ail-American Football Team 3 ; Duplin County Club 4 ; Agricultural Cfub 1, 2, 3, 4; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Leazar Literary Society 3, 4. Here is a man who stands up for the right, and does not hesitate to let it be known when his conviction are contradicted. We all admire hi Deter- mination and his inherent earnestness about all things. When we returned as rulers of the campus in the fall of,| ' 25, Pollock brought with him his twin brothers, to whom he has been an instructor himself. It ' is interesting to see how he rules:thnv with a strong arm! Pollock is a hard worker and has very , little spare time, but his " interest is ,ndt ; altogether in his studies , for we often see him out amo g e ' girls. Maybe that is a part of ' ftjijj O ege .-, wojfc, i v . v , CHARLES GORDON KIRKMAN Pleasant Garden, North Carolina Vocational Education ' s . ' ' ' - Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Var- sity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Wrestling Squad 2, 3, 4; Guilford County Club 1, 2; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promotion Force 1, 2; 3, 4. i " Iron Head " Attention! Take just one look at this very unusual specimen. Charles is a man of high ideals and a good moral character. He always does what he thinks is right. He is kind-hearted and good-natured which makes him a good friend to those who know him. 1 He has done his part at putting out winning athletic teams. After all, it is the men on the bfenc x h that determine the success of a team. He says, " If I can ' t make the team I can make some- body else work for it. " Jf we had more of this spirit w fSi Jd. lwve stronger teams. - In whatever fleld " yifir go we wis h you success whether it be pouring knowledge into the heads of the oncoming gener- ations or raking, the hay from the fields. ' ' ' " luck to you old boy. JESr -rf - -.. . ' Thirty-nine MORGAN JEROME POLK, ! rf Charlotte, North Carolina ; Mechanical Engineering -. A i Company Football 1, 2; Varsjty Football 3: Fraternity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Meeklenbarg County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; A. S. M. E.; House of Student Government. " Jerome " Mi Dropped in the mud, stuck under a red cap, and started off with a paddle was this lad from Charlottfc . " Jerome " always thought that varsity was the spice of life, that is until he met that certain little girl in Florida. From then on he set down to real busi- ness, and had her saying " Yes " in a short time. We never see him out late at night now. He spends most of his time writing her. He ' s a changed man. His pleasing and friendly personality has been a great asset to him in making many friends on the campus. He is one who could be prominent in social affairs and yet remain among those -Svith the highest scholastic standing. - We have all often wondered who " Lillian Lee " will " ride " when " Jerome " is gone. The best of luc.k. old married man. May you be successful in ;mything you undertake. WAYNE V ANNOY KLLER, 1 II l Ready Branch, North Carolina J ' , ' .-- - i Business Administration Commerce Club; B. O. T. C. 1, 2; White Spades. " Doc " started in with the same de- termination as his brother to make that football team, but someone welcomed him with a black eye well from then on " Doc " decided it was best to be a busi- ness man, and leave the rough sport alone. With a pleasant smile and a cheery word to all " Doc " has made friends on the campus. Being good looking and having a winning personality makes him popular with the ladies at least with one in particular. No, he is not married but it caa ' t be long. That is if that certain party in Blowing Rock will say " yes " and I think she will. In his studies he has -.been Constantly imp ' roving, and $!? g,ll - " thought it was due to Use ' leg " he has on Dean--Brown, but he (y i-t is the inspiration ottglpw- ing Rock. VflkJwt So. here ' s to you " Doc, " and may your future associates appreciate you as we Forty _ ' ALEXANDER PRESLAR Marshville, North Carolina Mechanical Engineeriii ( NS- " - ' II Tau Beta Pi; Corresponding Secretary 4; Country 1 ; Track 1, 2 ; Company Basketball ; Handball Doubles Champion 3 ; Union- Anson County Club; A. S. M. E. Secretary 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4 ; B. S. U. 3, 4, President 4 ; Pullen Four ; Freshman Friendship Group ; House of Student Government 2 ; Engineer ' s Council. " B. A. " Ladies and Gentlemen, here; Is a " man yes a real he-man, who is a soldier, a mechanical engineer, and a Christian. He is all wool and ' a yard wide. These statements ' may be vouched for by any member of the class. In the fall of 1924 Union (County) gave a port ion of her strength in the person of " B. A. " to these doar profes- sors of ours. Behold a finished product. " B. A. " is a firm believer in the old adage: One shquld not let his studies interfere with Ms social activities. And too, those regular letters from Marsh- ville, N. C., keep the dual from accumu- lating in Box 341. Now as the fourth year nears its close and the time rapidly approaches writ this place will no longer be dtibl " That Ole Hole " but will be reverently referred to as our " dear Alma Mater; " " wiijh for " B. A. " all the success that RUFUS MORGAN PERSON, Ji;. Charlotte, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering ' S Freshman Football Squad; ' Varsity Football Squad 2, 3; Wrestling Squad 2, ' . ' .; Gym Team 2; Mecklenburg County Club; A. S. M. E. 3, Treasurer 4; H. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, Captain 4; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promotion Force 2; Pullen Literary Society ; New Student Committee 2 ; De Molay Club, Vice President 4; Physics Society. " Boot " . ' ; Rufus is a man after the Major ' s own heart, and the fellows all insist that he should be a soldier rather than a Mechan- ical Engineer. Still Professor Vaughan seems to think that aggressive conscien- tious work will be an asset in any line, and Rufus is right there when it comes to " getting em right on off. " When this year started we wondered why he had brought that ancient " skeeter " along, but soon we found that bumming was not certain enough for him when he was going on those week-end trips to Greens- boro, Henderson, and. Charlotte. There is soma rteason for that restless spirit and we- ' fircijy believe that it ' s a or rather women. Iways jolly, full of ' life, 1 Rufns for himself many friends who wish ii- . il 1 T-T i it? -a Vila 1 " If -j fo ( ()ll6 ti a record as high point man Forty-one OHN HILTON POPE Knfiel d, North Carolina y Alpha Zeta; Lambda Gamma 6elta ; Freshman Cross Country; Halifax County Club; Animal Husbandry Club; R. O. T. C. 1, ' 2; Animal Husbandry Judging Team. " J. H. " " J. H. " is a product of Enfield-i The other products of this young metropolis may not amount to much Ijut J | H. " makes up for that. John Hilton measures up in every respect. Physically, well, he is six feet of man. His head Serves as more than a mere ornament. It houses grey mat- ter that functions very efficiently with- out giving him the headache. Dairying is his profession. He knows his cows. He is aii everj better judge of girls than he is of cow v Possibly that it because he has had- ' more practic.e- Lord knows he gets enough of that. His ready smil iias- ' ' oh for h(ty many JOHN DOUGLAS McCOLL N I L Laurinburg, North Carolina N v " friends among Botjgfsexes, uul " -he has kept them by all the time. General Agriculture Alpha Zeta 3, 4 ; Gym Team 2, 3 ; Agricul- tural, Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; A T . C. State Agriculturist 3, 4; Pine Burr 3, 4; ' Agricultural Pair Board of Directors 4; Secretary ' Agricultural Club 3. " Red " " Lefty " " Red " is just a farmer lad who left the fields near Laurinburg and wan- dered off up here to learn how to farm without working. He landed here with two great handicaps -his red hair and the exceptionally good use of his left hand, but in a short time he overcame : these anid How he is the possessor of great knowledge, countless friends, un- limited ability and high ambitions. Since his Freshman year he has taken an active paj-t in all activities. By this he has made a better display of his abilities each year and now it ' s a won- derful thins to observe, because he is a liatnral born leader. He has never been kncjiKhv to say " I ' can ' t, " or. " i don ' t have tifri when you wanted something done. He is always ready for everything. xcept class, but he makes high gradts all of then ; ' ' j tft..vill be a loiftytirne? iel ' ore we find another red-headed and left-handed boy like " Red, " so wo wish him the best of lurk, and ask that in ; case of an. early marriage he keep our Forty-two FfiED LEE HUNT Wake Forest, North Carolina (S- ' A Yellow Curs ; Agricultural Club. V vfc_ " " ' " This blue-eyed, fair-complexioned, smil- ing young man is known at State as " Hunt. " His classmates and all that know him think of him as a true frien d and an esteemed gentleman. We often wonder how he fin s ' itime to pursue his studies as he dQes - ' Stince he is very fond of bridge playing, " check- ing, " going on " necking parties " and most anything for aj good time. Never- theless he does find time since he makes some grades that we often envy him of. Wake Forest has the honor of being Hunt ' s birth place. We predict that Wake Forest will have another name w add to the list of illustrious men after Hunt makes his entry iato the agricul- tural world, and if 8g proverb, " Give to the world the best you have, and the best will con e -baffle ao ypu, ' ,N % 4s " true, we may assure Hunt ' - career. FRANK MILTON PLUNKETT Greensboro, North Carolina I ' " . " - Vocational Education ' -- - S S " Guilford ' County Club; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2. " Plunkett " " Plunkett " decided that being a " clod- hopper " wasn ' t the easiest work in the world so he came to State and now he has learned to tell others how it is done. At first he missed the old plow mule when he wanted to go for a ride, but later became part owner of a " Col- legiate fliver. " " Plunkett, " although his looks don ' t show it, is a heart breaker, when it comes to women. He and his flivver (the white angel Are known far and wide. It was always a mystery to the other boys why all. the girls t ' elJ for " Plunkett. " His motto was " love ' em where I find ' em, and leave ' em. where I loved them, " and it always worked. , " Eluiik, " old scouC " ? a ' -have made a success " while here, -and. w " ith yoiiv knowl- edge of jt$g|-, world, gained by that ' thing called ' , ' Ixpevtence, " which we knowBajou have, nothing but a .great success can predicted for your " future.. .,B Forty-three 1 v DAVID HUGH MOODY Waynesville, North Carolina AnMorci j ; PAUL ALEXANDER RAPER W Welcome, North Carolina Haywood County Club 1, 2, 3; 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 8, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2 ' , , 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; Lieutenant 4 ; Pulleri Literary Society 2. 3, 4; Rifle Team 3. 4, Cnpt i$-4. " Tom " " Hi fellahs! I ' ll swear, DoggQfte, we are here. " Thus said Moody as itelcame to State from the mountains or North Carolina. Through four years of ups j..nd downs, trials and temptations, joys, and disap- pointments characteristic of college life. Moody has battled his way unc! landed , on top. Now, with his sheepskin tucked under his arm he is ready to start ony j the bottom round of the ladder of sulO- ; cess and climb to a kingly position {jf the agricultural world. His straightforward manner, his re- . lentless efforts, aail.hfs desire to ' .accom- plish something . ?fil fsuj-ejy cbrfty him to great heights ' " Poultry Davidson County Club; Poultry Science Club: R. 0. T. C. 1, 2 ; President Poultry Science Club 4. " P. A. " " Prince Albert " Paul is a student in poultry, but he also studies some unfeathered varieties at Meredith. We have been wondering why he makes so many visits to Uncle Charlie ' s Country Club, but we have at last come to the above conclusion. If a felloiy was ev " er sincere and ear- nest in his work at State College we feel tha ' t Paul ,is one of them. He is ;i good ' student and a fine fellow, and he is liked by all of his classmates. Paul is very much interested in ath- letics. He never did play on any of the varsity teams but his ability as a basketball player is something to ad- mire. He captained the Fighting Cocks one year, and their rtfcfttM-is " something to Tie proud of. We dJpLhpt See so much ,of ' PJiul his senior iflreallrM " Since he became affiliated with fhe poultry plant, but hiy reliable Hegiate Ford helped him to keep in with his friends on the rjtmpus. 1 Forty-four X ' - ' % . OTIS PLEASANTS North Carolina Vocational Education Lambda Gamma Delta, President 4 ; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ijeazar Lit- erary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Intercollegiate Crape Judging Team, Alternate 3, Team 4 ; Freshman Friendship Council. This young fellow made a nariie for himself and his school on the crops judging team. He does not stop at being a good crops judge but is an excellent student and a true friend. Altho a distinguished ladies ' . man he does not believe in concentrating on one, he be- lieves in giving them all a treat. We think his motto is, " Love ' em all, " but sooner or later some fair young lady will rope him in, so young ladies take notice . you may be the lucky one _ Some may hesitate, others may ' Ipfp crastinate and still others may talk .but " M. 0. " acts anfl ' , -is .-always rjjddy ' to answer for his action. The world always has a place for men like you and we are expoctin:; you to make good and judging from your stay with us we know you will and we wish you the very most happiness and sui cess. DAVID CYRUS RANKIN Greensboro, North Carolina v7Z x - - xvx - Yocatm nal Agriculture -JLiaMubda Xrammu Delta ; (ruilford County Club ; Agricultural Club; B. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science Club; Yellow Curs 3, 4; Pine Burr.: " Slim " " D. C. " " D. C., " " Satchel, " " High-pocket " all are familiar nicknames that our class- mate answers to. The many nicknames that he has gained are proof of his pop ularity among his fellow workers. " D. C. " is a fellow- -of high ideals and moral character, always standing for the right. A gentleman, with these qual- ifications he has made a host of friends during his four years at State College. " D. C. " is a hard worker. From his accomplishments we think that he will make an ideal citizen. , He is ery- enthusiastic, especially when he conies back frorn his home town of Greensboro. His one and only source of inspiration is to he found at N. C. C. W. Among his honors, he made the trip to ChicaHftTftS-alternate on -the CbaAgion Crops ' judging ' Team, ' D. C., " the world is calling for men you. Having been associated with through your college oar er. we know you will be successful in your work. class of ' 2S is behind you ami ex- - -axxfV HC- pect great things of you Forty-five L. KIDD, A I 1 P North Carolina Textile. TSFanvfaetitrtng Freshman Baseballs % Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 ; Catawba County Club; Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. 1. " Captain " The only thing unnatural about Kidd ' s picture is that his mouth is closed. We ask you confidentially, has anyone ever seen Kidd when he wasn ' t talking a blue streak? If so, we would like to dedicate a page to " His Silent Moment. " Yet, that fact is undoubtedly one of his favorable qualities it has given him a magnetic personality. Every one recognizes his jovial nature, whether he is at work in the classroom, or whether he is at play on the baseball field. He is the same unaffected " Kidd " in either case. From a rather mediocre start, Johnny has made remarkable progress in his scholastic work. ' $ tey of- hfr ' many week-ends spent Jn Greenville, it appears that his progress has been due to in- spiration from there. In any ' cgsfe his progress is mounting steadily, and we are expecting great tilings from him. ZEBULON BOYCE MANGUM Birmingham, Alabama ' ' Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi, Chapter Editor 4; Textile Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; International Relations Club; Student Council 4; Leazar Literary Society. " Zeb " Ah! hats off, noble countrymen! Be- hold the scholar of our class. When " talents " were being passed around " Z. B. " proved himself a hog and helped himself to two a great mind and a line of bull. That ' s entirely too much for one person, you ' ll admit, and we agree, but as. Solomon said: " What are we going to do about it? " During his four years here at State, " Z. B. " has achieved many honors in scholarship, and not, only this but every- thing he has undertaken. His favorite subject is " Electrical Engineering " and his favorite pastime is " slinging bull " about Birmingham, Alabama. " Z. B ' s " knowledge of " T " foots ' tex- tiles is ' better balanced than that of the average .tfident. He has mastered the practica.l " sf le of Textile and in eatekOf doubt about :his knowledge of the theory t just look at his record. Therefore a mill man he is one of the host the textile rtimton .of ' toe cla Forty-six CLIFTON ROOSEVELT AMMONS, 2 T 15 Lumberton, North Carolina Vocational: Agriculture Mu Beta Psl ; White Spades ; Interfraternity Basketball; Robeson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; N. C. State Agriculturist, Campus Editor; Pullen Literary Society ; Glee Club. " Cliff " Really, someone else should write this young man up because he stays with " her " more than at home and of course " she " knows more on him than we do. " Cliff " says he wonders why they didn ' t make eight days a week. Seven is not enough for him and his " Sugar. " On the other hand one certain Ford roadster is very tha nkful that the eighth day was omitted. Anyway, whether at the telephone, in the parlor or in the little Ford, " Cliff " is a jolly good sport. He tends to his own affairs and tends to " her " well. Now don ' t get the idea that " Cliff " doesn ' t work. You will find him always prepared and is evidently gifted as few men are. He is a good student, not only in class work hut in extra-curricula activities also. With his excellent traits of character and ahility to accomplish things, he cannot fail to be a success in r JESSE BROWN MANESS, 2 T IS Biscoe, North Carolina Vocational Education . Freshman Track; Montgomery County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4 ; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4. He is tall, handsome, and true. These qualities win the admiration of the ladies; but alas, he is more than a sheik. That easy manner and self determination mingled with consideration for others has won many friends for him. Any one could well be proud to have the scholastic standing of " J. B. " Hard work and determination have brought him real success in his college work. Now, as he goes out to teach the scientific methods of farming may the public 1 school system prosper under his wise administration. We feel quite sure success lies in store for you " J. B. " and we wish you Godspee Forty-seven WILLIAM PAUL PHILLIPS Manly, North Carolina Vocahdtial ; , -at ' ttrf . v x O - " " ' ' A ' N " f Moore County C!ub " ; AgricuItural Club; Anim;i! Husbandry Club; Pulk ' n Literary Society. " Bill " Peaches are one claim for fame the Sandhills possess; W. P. Phillips Is the other. It didn ' t take " Bill " long after landing at State College to get the Band out of his eyes and realize that camels were no longer an absolute necessity. He is one fellow on the rampus who does not worry about getting flunk slips. Professors sit up arid take notice when ' , he speaks because he always delivers the goods. " Bill " keeps his love affairs to himself, nevertheless we believe 1 has an eye on a " peach " back in the Sandhills. He is a persistent worker, an excellent student, a true friend- ' a good sport and above all a Christian sejitJeman-. Re ' will be a great asset Jio MS Alma Malfer. f MiA . -i ' % .,,.- JOHN JACKSON MORGAN Spring Hope, North Carolina Agricultural Administration ' ' -Alpha Zeta : Nasli County Club 1, 2. :!, 4; AsTH-ultural Club 1. 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. Advertising Manager N. C. State .lyrit-utturittt 4. Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4. " Red " Jack, as he is usually called by his friends and classmates, is one of our most popular students. His cheery smile and sunny disposition have always been an inspiration to those with whom he comes in contact. Although he is one of our honor students, he has found tini " for various extra-curricula activities and has become One of the leaders on the Campus. Jack is quite frequently ab- sent from our midst over week-ends, and JIM doubt some. one other than home folks is the attraction. Furthermore, he is not altogether unknown at several of our neighboring Institutions. Keep the good wof%ujp,; Jack, when Voti- get out into .the world. We are all wishja8;_you success in your field. ,wfi isppvf you will forty-eight JOHN SANDK ' KS MORRIS Fran lmon, North Carolina Civ{t S in ny Wrestling Squad 1. 2, Team 3, Manager 4; Track Squad 1. 2, Assistant Manager . 3, Man- ager 4; Granville County Club; American Society of Civil Engineers; R. O. T. C. 1, 2,.fff, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Freshman Friendship Council, 1, 2, Leader 2; " Y " Cabinet 2; ' His- torian 1 ; Pullen Literary Society. " Johnnie " " Woof us " KI(I Here ' s a man we admire most sincerely. and whose acquaintancei,jyiii5Tiever be forgotten. " Johnny " has taken, aT very " active part in campus activities and his success may be attributed to his numerous good quali- ties. He is ever ready to help those, In need of assistance and his scholastic y record shows his ability as a student. ! : In track, John has heji, an important place. In wrestling he never gOTflyatS but always strove to i lctory. ' Jai the wrestles of life z always conquer tfis We wish you John, and may be in your han ,-feel that nt,; ?}- ' great js ' uccess, , tiAWSON ALSTON BURWELL, JR. Stovall, North Carolina Industrial Management OranvilW County Club, Vice President 4 ; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2 ; Concert Band ; Business Club. " Bus " And here ' s " Bus " a philosopher but differing from the ancient Greeks in that he is interested in one of the fair sex instead of none. His feeling could well be expressed in the words of Lester Parker. " Where this love will 7 drive a fellow I ain ' t wise enou n to tell, Sometimes, I think it leads to heaven By a trail that runs through hell. " , In scholarship " Bus " is up near the top, where many wish, they could be. His friends are numerous and he is true to all of them, being ever i eady to lend his last cent or borrow your last. Success will surely find him for his philosophy is that: " Seven years is not too lo ' ng. " With Hjat ijfea firmly fixed in his head, can he ' do anything but suc- ceed? " B 1 -hails from the county ' r med in hop, 5r , 6(1 the Earl of Granville and his native county should be proud of him, while here jikState College -fee Ifis- 11 e a clean record. Thus he has borne Fl ' asB ?E Forty-nine ir THOMAS LUTHER MOOSE- Concord, North Carolina v Yt L = -S::3N ' x s: V V ' An Manager Cross Country Team 4; Cabarrus County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricultural Club, See- retarv 3 ; Animal Husbandry Club, Secretary 3, President 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4. " Tom " " Pedro " " Buffalo " " Jake " The essence of cheerfulness and every- thing it takes to make a real man, that ' s " Jake. " He always greets you with a sunny smile and a cheerful word. Although this lad was reared in town he is a typical countryman. His active part in cowology bears out this fact. He is easily an outstanding figure among the boys. He has made his mark with the athletic department, in that he has been a faithful manager of the 1927 Cross Country Team. With all. these strong points he has one great weakness, and that for the Blue Eyed Blonde back home, however, we can ' t hold this against you. Go to it " Jake " !ol,d,JsJoy, just keei) it up and you will soon be king of a realm called home. PERRY EARL MOOSE Mount Pleasant, North Carolina Civil Engineering Cabarrus County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4; Freshman Friendship Council; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Captain 4; " Y " Promotion Force 2, 3, 4 ; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Bible Study Leader 4. " P. E. " " P. E. " has proven himself a worthy man in every respect. His scholastic record shows his ability as a student and in his line he is outstanding. He has not only been an outstanding man in his class work, but takes an active part in campus activities. Though Perry hasn ' t been an outstand- ing ladies ' man in Raleigh it seems that there is some one holding his attention in the old home town. If this Civil Engineer sticks to the same rule of, hard work and honest efforts that he has followed here he will be an outstanding man In his field. Fifty FREDERICK SILER SLOAN, A f P Fra Mto, _North Carolina v-=ii s=s= r Horticulture Alpha Zeta ; Lambda Gamma Delta ; Golden Chain; Agricultural Club; Yellow Cur; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; N. C. State Agriculturist Staff 2, 3, Editor 4; Technician Staff 3, 4; Board of Direc- tors Student Agricultural Pair 2, 3, President 4; Head Chairman for 1927 Barn Warming; Member Horticultural Judging Team. " Liniment " If this mountaineer was ever of the shy and retiring type he has gotten over it. With the boys, with the lad ies, with the professors, with business men, he is equally at ease. He easily adapts himself to any situation. He is a hard worker, and what is more important, he can get an unlimited amount of work out of others and make them like it. His head is not much of an ornament; it does, however, keep his backbone from unraveling. Incidently.; it houses a huge amount of smoothly functioning gray mat- ter. He thinks straight and acts ' accord- ingly. But what has won for him the host of friends he has is that he is th-e same fun loving Fred whenever and wherever you Hnd him. GEORGE MYERS McCOWN, ATP Florence, South Carolina Business Administration Scabbard and Blade 2, 3; Mu Beta Psi 3, 4; Assistant Varsity Track Manager 2 ; E. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Yellow Dogs 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. " Mac " As a representative from our sister state " Mac " would be hard to beat. He is a good fellow and one that everyone must admire, because he is just naturally good looking, a good nrixer, and one who is always making friends. As has been said " Mac " is hard to beat, but he can certainly beat some things, such as a drum, until it pours forth a merry tune. He has been " Daddy " Price ' s most consistent drummer for all these many years-, he has also been connected with the glee club. From here he goes back to Florence . not--jji " wife, but his home town where he will engage in the mercantile business. He is a lutfky boy, because the position is being held open for him, and the tep st of us would be darn glad to even get a ' job. Luck to you, " Mac, " this shows your ability, and we all knew that you had S ' f w Fifty-one Buncombe County T. C. 1. Club; A. I. " Steve " fall registration of ' 24 we After the found in our midst, a boy who is; better known to us now by the name of ' , ' Steve. " Several days passed and one ds ljiafter the usual jam and push, which i neces- sary to enter the " Bull HaH, " -- " Smve " became acquainted with several freshmen. It was discovered that those freshmen were taking electricity. Why? We do, not know. During the four years he has been here he has found it to b,e an uphill drive. Due to this fact every effort has been put fortyf by this young man that he may become art - ' engineer. As a result " Sjeve " is on ' of the leading members-pf, the Electrical Engineering Senior Sf s. He is ' R type of fellow which .has never been Jj ard to say, " I can ' t. " This is ojieireaso ' tj ' for his being where he. is todSiy.,. - ' ., We, as membrrs of the Senior class, . are looking f to achieve greajjggcesf, ' ariS in this big EVERETTE LOVELACE McCARN Spencer, North ' Carolina Electrical Engineering Cross Country 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Rowan County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4; Michelson Physics Society. " Mac " " Mac " is a man we are all proud of. With a smile on his face and a song in his heart he lacks nothing that goes to make up a pleasing personality. " Mac " took part in athletics during his Fresh- man and Sophomore-years, but during his Junior and ' Senior Years " Goat ' s " and " Ricker ' te " problems gave him all the nec- essary eierciae. During his stay here his one aim has been, to become an Electrical Engineer .and from what. we have seen of him we know that ' l e never quits a job until it is complete. The yoiins ladies of Raleigh have not failed to catch his attention, however from his frequent tftpp to Spencer we are inclined jlo ,belicve that some fair N dam- sel ha ffonip more than attract th$ at- tentioft.of this handsome lad from Rowan nty- are looking for big thinfts from you keep on the way ' you have started Fifty-two ' THOMAS HILL NELSON, 1C T Ratei ' gh, North Carolina Phi Psi; Fraternity Basketball ' ; Wake County Club; Mars Hill Club, President 3; Tompkin ' s Textile Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, ' 3; 4, Ser- geant 3, Captain 4. " T-Foot " It was natural that " Little T-Foot ' come to State, and it was as acceptable that he follow the dictates of a prominent Textile lineage. The success with w-hlch this was accomplished has been ascer tained by an unusual ability and a relent- less effort. " Tommy, " however, has not confined hia activities to designing and weaving as is " testified by several classes at Meredith. An ever present smile and good-natured disposition have been predominating fac tors in acquiring his many friends, both at State and elsewhere, . There are plenty of -friends in all the local schools that will: b well |,Ware of his absence, but, wfe aj ' Wager . s piat his adopted home will be benefited in many respects by his presence. JOHN HENRY WARLICK, J K T Granite Falls, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing , Phi Psi ; Tompkins Textile Society ; German Club; Cotillion Club, President 4; A. B. Duke University. " J. B. " John having received a - degree at " J. B. ' s " institute at Durham, entered State in ' 26 to master T-Foots textile course. He is little in stature, but mighty in knowledge. He has attended school at Bingham, Rutherford College, Trinity Park, Carolina and TJuke. John is one of those rare persons that can get degrees without studying, legging, pr being on time for classes. He has made many friends while at State and is liked by those who have come in contact with him. He has a personality that will get Mm anywhere and a character as good as the best. It is unquestionable whether the girls like him, for he " ijas Swin every port. Nevertheless none of- the young ladies have been able to sew him up. With textile as his present outlo hope lie will lie very prosperous ,der, in the great textile world. fifty-three , North Carolina Bim e S Administration Pine Burr SocieQ Ma 3jeta I si; Wayne County Club; Business Olnh; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Club, Sec-- retary and Treasurer 4 ; Pine Burr Treasurer " . " Cheese " Noblin, who since his Freshmau year has been known to his classmates as " Cheese " is a popular member SwH| the Business Administration group. Coming to State College with a ' detertni- nation to reach the peak of success, " Cheese " is indeed leaving behind him a most enviable schojkstic record. His record is well deserved because no harder ; and more faithful worker can be found on the campus. We are expecting big things of " Cheese and just to what extent he will achlev ' success we can ' t say, but,-ef his success we are sure. Possejssyy? as he does th ability to apply hjiael hie has_rita Ie a line student. W ' j$ ' X ' We hate to see yojjpeve ttfi Cheese " but with your record wo t feer sae bf you; so good luck, ami here ' s to you a most successful life " aL ' m ' EMERSON GLENN WORTHINGTON Ayden, North Carolina Marketing Pitt County Club. ' " Unchie " Emerson, better known as ' " Unchie, " has proven himself a fine feljow in all respects. His records show his ability as a student. He has shown, to us that he is a true and loyal friend and genial good fellowship has made him one of the most outstanding men in our college life, both in campus and social activities. " Unchie, " before entering State College, thought he would be interested in a special course, in engineering, given at New York. He was not pleased with that. After that trial he came to State to take Business; which ha proved more success- ful for him. - -fek In losing EmeMS State loses a good man and .ho leaves .tiehind a host of friends, both in school and Raleigh. In bidding -yon farewell " " Emerson, we wish for ' you -fhe best that there is in life and we are sujjf that your record after gradua- tion wiy?lSei as; it has been here a - success? Fifty-four l FRANKLIN OWEN Salisbury, North Carolina Electrycut E Pine Burr; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Rowan County Club 1, 2 ; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cnrporal 2, Sergeant 3, Captain 4. " P. G. " In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of love. Turns? Ages ago did his turn and may it foe , ages ere they waver. Love has made for, him a face of beaming smiles, a heart of gold, and an outlook on life that has no equal. He excels in all his studies, his record is one that few attaip, and his ideals the highest imaginable. Humorous, serious, or carefree, his outward demeanor is ir- reproachable. Evolution? To an extent, yes. His four years of college have moulded him into a deep and clear thinker, with a determined- and forceful character. Into whatever field ' -he may e tef, a multitude of friepds arfe fishing J ith the success and happinfis ' he is sure, to attain. JAMES HUGH McCAIN Asheboro, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Randolph County Club 1, 2,, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, First Ser- geant 3, Major 4. " Charlie " " Cain " " Charlie " came to N. C. State with a sincere purpose, a willing heart, and an open mind. He doesn ' t " cuss, " drink, or keep late hours. During his stay here he has been a good student, a gentleman, and a true friend. His popularity in and out of school may be attributed to his quiet and pleasing personality. Girls! Well not exactly, but the non committal stand he has taken toward them is beginning to weaken perceptibly and like the old, " math building " may soon be a relic of fire past. He attended IWele Sam ' s " play house " in Alabama ' in tie summer of ' 27, and either made a mighty favorable impres- sion or -has done some very good " leg- ging, " for he is norf " jMajor McCain " of the Third - ' Battalion. When, l ' v Cjiiarlie " decides to do a you may diepetad upon him to carrv i determination will gain for him place in his chosen profession L! 1 - Fifty-five Ml HERBERT JACKSON STAFFORD Elizabeth City, North Carolina Business ' Administration Business Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, , ' ' " Red " " Jack " As the cow-path Norfolk Southern stop- ped at Raleigh Union Station, " Jack " dis- mounted and strolled out to State college. There a campus of slippery red] mud greeted him, but this did not alteY his aim, and education. The path to success is only tread by those who stick and fight the battle for victory. " Jack " is the man who sticks. He has made his scholastic class mark and tho it is not the highest it is worthy of praise. In the social world " Jack " has not held the place of a sheik, but of a dear friend whom all love and admire. We wish you much luck and great suc- cess, " Jack, " " O ' le Dear, " and whstt the sun of life sinks, far ija the west, on this heart we dearly love; may mankind give you a pat on the back and say, " Here ' s a man whom we ' re proud of. " CHARLES WOOD OVERMAN Elizabeth City, North Carolina Horticulture Mu Beta Psi ; Track 2 ; Agricultural Club ; R. Q. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; College Quartette 2, 3, 4. " C. W. " " Charlie " Just as the sun was peeping up from the horizon " C. W., " an optimistic ambi- tious young man, for the first time en- tered the campus of N. C. State in search of a college education. It is true that when " C. W. " began his first year ' s work he knew but few of the student body, but as time passed, he made acquaintances which will last a life time, because " Charlie " is the kind of a fellow who loves to joke and always adds a bit of humor to whatever is said. The few men on the campus who don ' t know him personally know him indirectly because of- his melodious tenor voice which he has made use of in the college , quartet for the last three years. His scholastic record Is surpassed by few. " Charts?, " now that you have - accom- plished your goal at N. C. State, aiW the beginning of your life ' s journey is com- ,encing, we wish you success, in all your ndertakings; also health and wealth ir PwfoafflX) Fifty-six LOUIS CHARLES EINWICK, K N Newport News, Virginia Business Administration - Mu Beta Psi; Freshman Football; Intramural Baseball; Intramural Basketball; Old Dominion Club ' 1, 2, Secretary and Treasurer 2; E. O. T. C. Band, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, First Lieu- tenant 4; Cotillion Club; Orchestra; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Master; Student Director Concert Band 4; Student Drum Major 4. " Big Bad Dugan " Einwick is a man of sterling qualities. His most outstanding quality is his seriousness of purpose. " Dugan " as he is known by his best friends is quite a musician and has per- formed in all of " Daddy " Price ' s musical organizations as well as several of his own. Newport News, Va., is Enwick ' s home town, but he receives mail from all over the United States with the same hand- writing, so his girl must travel quite a bit. Other than receiving these letters he has little to do with the fair sex. A friend of his. said -that in Einwick there w sTe ; all the necessary elements that go to make up a man, being versatile to the xtent that he is never among trangers, but a mixer, leader, patriot, " the greatest of all a man. fflrSKTTiSS Fifty-seven STAFFORD Afrooregyille, North Carolina ' Beta Pi Kappa ; Freshman Football ; Freshman Track; Varsity Basketball Squad 2, 3, 4; Iredell County Club; American Ceramic Society, Sec- retary-Treasurer 3, President 4; R. O. T. C; 1, 2. " Bill " As a Freshman " Bill " registered in Civil Engineering, but he had not [ ' Quite grown up and his mind reflected 1 ' back to his early childhood days whej V he , delighted in playing in the mud ' . Wish- 1 ing to recall some of those happy days he changed at the beginning of his sec- ond year to Ceramics where he might again have the chance to play in the mud to his heart ' s content. He is always sure to be on class unless he forgets. However, courses other thah those in Ceramics hold very few interests for " Bill. " The professors ' lectures only serve as a good " lullabf ' ' to put him to sleep. " Bill ' s " good r tOTJ sAppareflV ' at all times and once one knows him he is the same whenever they see him again. His good reports and consistent efforts show that he is niarle of of stuff, and is hound to sue Fifty-eight CLYDE WINTON JACKSON Middlteburg, North Carolina vV x - VocM Pine Burr; Alpha Zeta; Lambda Gamma Delta; Intramural Basketball 2, 8 ; Intersociety Baseball 1, 2, 3 ; Vance County Club 1 ; Agri- cultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4 ; Poultry Science Club, Reporter 4 ; Board of Directors Student Agricultural Fair 1, 2, Treas- urer 3, Vice President 4; Leazar Literary Society, Chaplain 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Critic 4; President Freshman Friendship Council 1; Promotion Force for " Y " 2, 3; Y. M. ' lC. A. Cabinet 3, 4 ; Intersociety Debater 2. % His- torian 2 ; Student Council 2 ; House qf SWigent Government 3, Vice Chairman 4-; Conn of Cus- toms Clerk 3 ; Commencement Marshall 3 ; Inter- national Collegiate Crops Judging Team 4. " Jack " " Sftonewall " Steel that always rings true, is a mighty good way to characterize " Jack. " Standing high in ' scholarship, but not a book worm, " Jack " has found time to take an active part in many; college activi- ties. He has a host of Jriends that con- sider it an honor to fcnOw him. A -3 " Jack " is a leaden, a co jiistent worker, a ChristjpE rjTOWeman, .w warm and true friend, 3 ' jM essor -ftf an open mind, and a student. ' ; v %JBr f Between his many ;ictivitJ|ai ' J)ick " finds time for play as may be seen from his visits to Meredith, Farmville, and the city. " Jack " has the qualities of a leader and we are expecting much from him in life. Possessing an individual mind " C. W. " will forge to the front in his chosen life ' s work and blessed will be those who come under the rays of his friendship and come in contact with life and sterling character. JAY BOYD BRITT Garner, North Carolina Agricultural Extension Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr; Pi Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Chain, President; Wake County Club; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2, 3, 4, Assistant Secretary 2 ; Yellow Dog; Yellow Cur; A. E. F. ; American Legion; A r . C. State Agriculturist, Advertising Manager 2, 3, Associate Editor 4; Brooks Literature Club, President 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Reporter 2, 3, President 4; Intersociety Debater 2, 3, Best Speaker 2, Intersociety Orator 3, Intercollegiate Debater 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Treasurer 3 ; Agricultural Fair Board 3, Assist- ant Secretary 3, Secretary 4 ;, Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. Delegate 3, Blue Ridge Delegate 3, 4; Alpha Zeta Scholarship ' " Cup 1. " J. B. " " Britt " " Hickey " , " J. B. " has a combination of qualities that means success in any field of endea- vor. He has show.a these qualities by being very near -t jte hea d of his class in scholarship ' and having acquired about all the honors " State QoHege has to offer . deserving students.- - . Britt fs a leader,% A haW " WOrker, a good sport, a Christian, a " genuine friend, and a diligenfejsgejter of the truth. He " Wal- lows no ;itrfl|fi ' s saying but c weighs tlle facts for himself and " that which is wholesome and satisfying. ; . Amid the hard work and routine o col- lege life " J. B. " has found time for play. Much of his success is due to the in- spiration received on frequent visits to eastern towns of North Carolina. We know that Britt will be a great leader in the world of affairs, as he has demonstrated his ability on this campus. I,uck to you Old Boy! iil;. V li r - JB _ , . t ' -i 4X a 1 Fifty-nine OTIS LEMUEL MILLER, $ South Carolina " Jigger " blew " Jigger " The strike blew " Jigger " in from Clemson and brought State one who would be a high honor man if State gave credit for bridge. " Jigger " knows legging from Alpha to Omega and can finesse Dr. Randolph out of " A " as well as he can the king of spades. " Jigger " may know chemical engineering from stacomb to steel bridges, but it is doubtful if he knows how to distil alcohol. Lucky in cards unlucky in love is not true with " Jigger " for he never misses his before breakfast letter telling all,, about the weather, etc. The only joy in saying goodbye comes when we realize that some on else waits to greet him; the one girl who he has been so true and faithful, fe, and has worked so hard to win. May fAte be you; that you may not have many t roubles. FRANK STANTON HARDEE, it Stem, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Square and Compass; Beta Pi Kappa; Masonic and De Molay Club; Granville County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. S., President 2; Engineering Council 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Ijeazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3 ; German Club 3, 4 ; First Student to Register in Ceramic Engineering a.t N. C. State. " Red " Although he came to State to learn brick manufacturing this did not prove " Red " to be a small town fellow, for after all, when Edenton Street Sunday school wanted an Assistant Superintend- ent they decided this country town fellow who likes girls, song, mirth, and laughter. Between Professor Greaves-Walker and " " Red " the Old North State has an assur- ance that brick manufacturing in this state will never .have reasons to fear, for in " Red, " Professor Greaves-Walker has uncovered one who is bound to soon be a leader among all brick manufacturers. For a man that If w0tt ' t he beat can ' t be beat; " " which lBAt8 most prominent of " Red ' s " inany sterling qualities. - His being a leader has always been as- sured ' since he led the freshmen over and rough the fence and Into every show the midway at State Fair in 1925. Sixty -) ' FAISON, 9 ly N Ga . . , . Roanokc-Chowan County Club 2 , 3, 4 ; Frater- nity Editor AUBOMKCK 3; Intramural Basket- ball; Intramural Baseball, Champions ' 26 " Tuck " Carolina lost a good man when . " Tuck " decided to leave Chapel Hill af% his first year in college and come to tat,e to pursue his studies. He has preen- im- self to be a real student anj? next fall will enter a medical school where he will specialize in obstetriafs. We will all miss " Tuck " because he Is never too busy to - help anyone who might ask for his as- sistance and everyone who knows him wishes him the best of luck and feels sure that he will be successful in his chosen profession. JO S(i DICK EVERETTE MOORE, B K Hamlet, North Carolina - Business- fraternity Baseball 2, 3; Fraternity Basket- ball; Business Club; B. O. T. ( C. 1, 2, Corporal 2 ; Sandhill Club ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Ooglookers; Hoot Owl Club. " Cedar Bird " " Meannie " Many of the best Characteristics of all men go unpraised, while the worst are known by all the world, but such is not the case with Dick. His good points are so great and many ' that it is prac- tically impossible trT ' see any faults that he might have. With his winning personality, and his genuine sincerity Dick has made a great number ol frien ' ds x at State and has many in the citt; .Qi iV- Diek began his career at State College and the State Automobile License Bureau simultaneously having worked there al- most eyejry night for his full four years. ' t ' HSf-has " probably licenSerTa good per cent of the cars in the state, but ' tis rumored that DiejfL ' Vfill soon want a licen ' se that isn ' t JmsuSd-] iat the State Automobile License Bureau. r-,With his high degree of intelligence, his sincerity in his work, and his excellent personality, we can predict nothing but a very successful life in whatever line of tf. :y $ w i V V II It .-i7 M i affiif m ; . t Sixty-one , AUvXui JOHN OWEN GAITHER, JR. Statesville, North Carolina Elect Basketball 1, 2; Track 2; Iredell County Club 2; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; B. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Bine Team 3; Glee Club 2, 4. " J. 0. " " Little John " " Smut " This unusual specimen was captured in the wilds up around Statesville. Since he came to State College his worry over the work he gets from " Goat " and Ricker has cheated him out of some of his growth. He only stands six-feet- two at present. For, all that, though, he is a student. He ' s not wholly a grind, however; he likes girls too, (and vice versa). Ask him about one up at Statesville named oh well, never mind the name. His fre- quent visits to Dr. Charlie ' s " Country Club " are also significant. " J. O. " is just the type of plugger -who always succeeds in anything he under- takes, and we expet to hear, good re- ports from him in the future. PERCY DURAND THOMAS Raleigh, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Sandhill Club; A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4. Rifle Team 3; De Mo lay Club 3, 4. " P. D. " " Pee Wee " " Red " Carefree, happy-go-lucky; 5 feet 9, 174 pounds of it. Red-headed, of course; but that ' s one element of his brightness, and not the only one. ' Tis strange that such an optimist, a man with such great ambition as " P. D., " should choose for his vocation Electrical Engineering. However he is one of those rare students here at State College who don ' t have to study to make good grades. " Red " is one of the best known of our class despite the fact that, being a local lad. he roomed at home during the first two years of his sojourn. We don ' t know why he registered to room on the campus in the fall of ' 26, but we are glad he did for he has added naucTF te- the cheerful: ness of dormitory life. ? " P. D. ' " ;has a thoroughly marked per- sonality ' ' anO a mind of his own - ' 5|P conduct is gentlemanly and is sure to for him: 4 MgVnk in life " , . -. . Sixty-two BENTZ BUELL HOWARD, JK.. K T Concq |, North Carolina Textil Phi Psi ; Scabbard and Blade ; Company Foot- ball ; Cabarrus County Club; Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Major 4; White Spades; Junior Order Saints, President 4; Cotillion Club; Ger- man Club; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, Secretary and Treasurer 4. " Darling " " Such popularity must be deservefl " is a slogan that fits this boy perfectly. " Darling, " as he is called by those who know him intimately, is popular wherever he is known. Only ij, very few have ever found out just where this fitting nick- name originated, but be it good or bad it has stuck to him. . " Darling " is as fond of the girls as the girls are of him and by having this weakness he has cut himself a niche in the social life of the campus. Not only is he outstanding in this phase of college life bijt in jthers as well. He has risen to promiaence in the Major ' s Army, and has an enviable scholastic record. 4fyT JOSEPH ORCHARD FOIL, t r JV Concord, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Junior Order Saints; White Spades; Manager Freshman Football Team 4 ; Cabarrus County Club; Social Editor AGROMECK 4; Cotil- 1 ' on Club 2, 3, 4, President 3 ; German Club 2, 3, 4; Davidson College 1. It was after " Joe " had completed his first year at Davidson that he entered this institution with a textile calling. From the very beginning he was recog- nized as a true gentleman. In social life " Joe " has been a leader. Where many have failed he has met with success. Being selected as the second " best dressed " man on the campus, you fan readily understand why he has made such a hit with the girls of Raleigh and neighboring institutions. Although not a member of " Pine Burr, " he has made a- commendable scholastic record. One factor in achieving this record is his stand against pro- crastination. " Joe " is. a great believer in his own personal ability. And his power oT mak- ing and leading friends will make for him success in the. business Sixty-three v -o- u ! ' Gamma Sigma Epsilon ; -Mu Bta Psi ; Scab- hard and Blade; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3, 4,-- First Sergeant 3, Captain 4 ; Watauyan Staff, Exchange Editor 3 ; Berzelius Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4. " Bob " And here we have " Daddy " iPface ' s right hand man! He ' s " fluted- " s-J ay through college, and has J6ne 3t so well that he was made captain o the band this year. Four years in. ' tfie orchestra and the band, as well as ,work on the Watau- gan and on the Engineer ' s Council, bear ' witness that " Bob ' s " college career " has x held more than booTts and classes. " . But Chemical Engineering, Dr. Ran 1 ! dolph, and " Woody " make a triangle that is hard to beat. We feel sfure that " Bob " is going to do greal things in the. field of chemistry. j ' %? Oh, yes! Don ' t forget the girls. hey ' re the chief things in " Bob ' s " life except his banjo. Peace. Meredith and St. Mary ' s all respond to " Bob ' s " " open sesame. " All " Bob ' s " friends wish him much suc- cess in the pursuit (if test tubes happiness. Raleigh, North Carolina BleetricqJ, Engineering ' Betfi Pi; Theta Tau; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; " Los Hidalgos " , Secretary . 4. Attention, gentlemen! Behold the owner of the " Red Dodge! " Its no$ a " colle- giate " Ford but it performs the same service it advertises its owner as hav- in g his full share of the good old State spirit. Clark is a firm believer in snake- dances and when ever Bill Swain and his " boys " start on their shirt-tail parade, Clark is right there tr give his support. Majoring in E. E., Clark has been a consistent leader of his class during his entire four ' years at State. We believe that he .will coatinue leading when he leaves here and who ever gets him as an assistant will have to " put out " or Clark will -surely get his place, because he is bound- to succeed. Enthusiasm is the keynote of Clark ' s character enthusi- asm for his work and enthusiasm for his scKbol, and that ' s tire b est kind -of person any school " , can have. " We predict, that he will .g ' cTTar- along his chosen be successful ' ita all that he ur ' Sixty-four C. KINLOCH, JR., K A Tjtfsji, North Carolina Textiles $FmufiiBuring Assistant Baseball- Manager 2, ' 3 ; K. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Tompkins Textile Society; Cotillion Club; White Spades; K. I. E. 1, 2, 3. " Jimmie " " Jimmie " is one of the short boys from Tryon, N. C. He appeared in our. ,midst in the fall of 1924 and has been ; a ' | shin- ing light ever since. His desire to attain those things which are worth white in life is always apparent and has won for him the admiration of his professors and fellow students. ' This worthy lad cast his lot with the Textile School. If you would know how well he has succeeded in his scholastic work, just ask him how he likes that delightful course in Heat Engines. " Jimmie " is one of ttie- few here at State College to reject Jibe lure of those whom we jokingly, refer to as the fairer sex. His footsteps pever ha va turned toward Meredith c any o.ther abolje of the " sex that deceives. " Nevertheless he is always looking for a chance to get to Rock Hill, S. mi If " Short Boy " moots the big problems in life with the same smiling and sincere manner which he has during his college career we feel sure of his success In life. ALTON DAVIS FONVILLE Raleigh, North Carolina Business Administration , " - ' - Freshman and Sophomore B. O. T. C. ; Ger- man ,Club; Cotillion Club. " Fonny " Some are born great, some achieve greatness and some have greatness thrust upon them. The question is, by what means will " Fonny " get his. Knowing him as we do, we would rather some- one else draw the conclusion. You would judge by his actions on the campus, that " A. D. " is a very dignified young fellow, and is not partial at all to the ladies. You must remember however, that you pannot judge a book by its cover, for in this case you would be seriously mistaken. " Men may come and men may go, " but a lot would have to pass before another " Fonny " c ulft be found. With a smile on his face and a itong in his heart, he lac ' ks nothing that goes to make up a pleasing personality It is " said that personality plays no small payjLln the success that a riian at- tains out in the world, and if this be true e will bet our bottom dollar that " ; AKon will be one of the first to reach " heights. m Sixty-five GARLAND M. INSCOE, T 1 A Carolina Delta Alpha Sigma; Franklin County Club; Architectural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; High Honors in Scholarship 3 ; Wake Forest College 1 ; U. S. Nnval Academy 3. " Scoe " Annapolis doesn ' t know what she lost when old Garland tossed up the career of a big and bad battleship man to come here and prepare himself for Hi archi- tect. But we will wager that the middies have missed the smiling red head who has so increased the brightness of our. campus. " Red, " is sort of a traveling man. He started at Wake Forest, shifted to An- napolis and at last came to State. He socks those books too, and for " Red, " a grade of below ninety is not so hot. Keep up the good work, ole ' man. l RICHARD LEE WORTHAM, T P A Wilmington, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Track 2; New Hanover County Club; A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society. " Dick " " Little Richard " When " Little Richard, " erstwhile stu- dent, smasher of female hearts and Terpsichorean extraordinary, first packed his satchel and set out for State he was a hot sketch to be seen. With his bright green cap, his bulldog suspenders and his high top boots still -encaked with Wil- mington mud he was sure a wonderful duplication of ye doguerrotype. But presto! and we have " Dick " strutting the campus, enrolled as niftily as Dr. Brooks himself, and with his oral open- ing adorned by the pipe that was to bo his most constant buddy. With the burst of dawn " Dick " breaks out with a captivating smile disclosing a set of snowy white teeth. We believe that his face just naturally smiles in spite of himself. ' But this is not all that has made " IMcli -one of the big guns. " Dick " is one of the dancingest things that has ever matriculated here. He can do auy- thing with those shuffling dogs of his from reciting poetry to beating out Red Hot Mamma. Good lu 2gjiF jbi e 4weh a i cD i I: W Xif Sixty-six LUTHER SHAW, ' II , Saxap haw, North Carolina Plant Pathology Alamanee County Club; Agricultural Club; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Lieazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Intersociety Debater 1; Board of Directors of Agricultural Pair; Class Poet 2, 3, 4; Member Student Council 3. " Dr. " This is to introduce the pride , ' ' b(f the Botany Department. Yes, with the as- sistance of Doctor Wells, Luther hasvyun the Botany Department very successfully for the past four years. When it comes to character and ability, Luther has all the Dualities that go to make up a real man. In a nutshell we would define him as " a scholar and a gentleman. " He always has something worth while to do, and has that rare ability to resist the many college tempta- tions until his work is done. But when his work is finished he is ready to join in whatever comes to hand, and a cleaner and better sport you could not find. As to the girls, well, they like him, but Luther has given his attention to that " Pair one " back home, whom he whis- pered " bye-bye " to four years ago. Luther you have been a real friend, reliable, and true, and in parting, you carry with you the best wishes that mor- tals be: OSCAR NEWTON HENLY, II eensboro, North Carol! Dairy Manufacturing Greensboro, North Carolina Guilford .County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Animal Husbandry 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Poultry Science; Order Yel- low C ir; Student Council 4. " Red " In this lad, ladies and gentlemen, we have a rare combination, that of ability, character, and red hair. " Red " is just the type of fellow that makes a success of any task, and no doubt the keenness and alertness which he possesses are in a large measure responsible. " Red " ,is a real friend and a genuine sport, and with these characters he has made a whole host of life long friends and pals during his college life. When in sorrow " Red " is forever willing to cheer you, and when in joy he is always ready to join you. During " Red ' s " Freshman Year his at- tention was held very closely by a " fair ' one " ' at N. C. C. W., 6ut since then it has been held somewhat dividedly by a. whole flock of girls in various parts. Howyer, quite a bit of it seems to be centered around Pocomoke City, Md. ed, " you are a real man, and worthy e best life has; and in parting we wisb you health and strength to con- ife as you have f Sixty-seven UVTON GREY HODGIN, X T X ryr- SjEjSYv _ ' Greensboro, North Carolina Golden Chain; Freshman Football; Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Delta Sigma; AGROMECK staff 3, 4, Business Manager " 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cotillion Club 4; White Spades 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Social Functions Committee, 3, 4; President Class 2; Student Council 1; ' House Student Government 1,2, 4 ; Commencement Marshal 2 ; Court of Customs 3, 4 ; Judge Court of Customs 4; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer ' A4 ;l Quill Club 3, 4. " Joe " Prom the time that the Class of ' 28 came into being " Joe " has been one of the " Big Boys. " Not only in size, but also as a leader. His " wide popularity has gained for him many honors as well as a prominent place oh the campus. How- ever, with all his honors and popularity he is still, just " Joe. " The way in which jH e " piloted ' the Sophomore class through a very trying year, his work qs Shijrifj: and Judge of the Court of Customs, and the killful way in which he handled the financial affairs of the 1928 AGKO.MKCK have proved his ability as a leader. Had " Goat Brown " kept his course from becoming so shocking he would have cheated the Business School out of a man destined to become one of the leading business men of the future. However, his record in both schools is one that he can be justly proud of. In " Joe " we have a man with a sin- yet lovable character combined wit.. .. magnamimous personality. To the World we give our friend " Joe, " a man who will iai o man ' s share r f ' " " ' - BRUCE KNOWLES, X T Wallace, North Carolina j y . - - - ' Business Administration ' " " ' ' ' ' - 1 -Duplin County Club, President 4; Business Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; AGROMECK Staff, 4. " Still water runs deep. " This old say- ing has been proved time after time and it is exemplified here once again in the character of the man you see pictured above. Bruce is a man of few words but when he speaks everyone within hearing distance stops to listen because they know something of importance is being said. Since ttte ' first day he came to State College, Bruce has been respected by all. He has an ambition and behind it ip the same dogged determination that has always put men On the top. This fact has been made obviou.8 .Ijy his regular outside work with Uncle Sam along with his clean scholastic record. Bruce ' s outside work has deprived him of the opportunity of taking a very active part in campus aCtiylftftS ' . " However, the spare time he could ' find " has been amply filled wit L-the responsibility of reading two organisations who saw fit him their president. The class of 1928 will always b of the fact that fn its ranks was who left a spotless record and one wh character was so far beyond repr Sixty-eight b k re 1 51 jpf I CLARENCE ADOLPHUS RIDENHOUR V2 - vs v - =53 NS V " Concord, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Junior Order of Saints; Golden Chain; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Team 3, 4; Basketball Squad I, 2, 3; Monogram Club; Cabarrus County Club; B. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; Captain 4; Social Functions Committee,; Phi Theta; Tornpkins Textile Society; Class Historian 3 ; President Senior Class ; Pan-Hellenia Council 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4. " Peanut " Those of us who have read the story of Ben Hur will probably recall the re- quest of the young galley-slave that he be allowed to row on both sides of the ves- sel, in order that the muscular develop- ment would be uniform. " Peanut " has ap- plied the same principle to his college life, and we know of no one who has ob- tained a more balancqdf well-rounded de- velopment in every respect. He is a student well above the-average, a(l ' ,athlete of proved ability, aud a prominent factor in all social and campus activities. The fact that he is President of the Senior Class and a member of the Golden Chain is a token of his popularity and ability as a leader. Such qualities will make place for him in the world as they have in our hdSrtsl v vwzgr i BRUCE GOODWIN GORHAM, K 2 Rocky Mount, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering " Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain ' 4; Nash-Edgecombe County Club; A. S. M. E.; B. O. T. C. 1; White Spades; Monogram Club; German Club; Cotillion Club. After dwelling for two years around cards, spinning frames and looms, Bruce decided that steam engines, boiler plants and motors were his first love so he drifted back to them. Professor Vaughan thinks he got the best end of the bargain for Bruce is certainjy a student above par. When anyone mentions track this boy is right in the midst of the discussion, for if there is one thing he loves it is those spiked shoes and that cinder path. Incidentally, when " Doc ' s " team steps out " _ qirthe field this spring, he will be leading them to victory. - Bruce is a real triple-threat man he is a scholar, an athlete, and socials with the best of them. He has certainly gotten his education in the best way : tlne well rounded curriculum, partly in the class room a4d piMljy out.- Sixty-nine ORNTON GHEESLING North Carolina Electrical ' Engineering Theta Tau ; Mecklenburg County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; R. O. T . 0. 1; Physics Club 2 ; Member Student Government. Here is a boy that has dedicated his life to that mysterious force Electricity. He has become very adept in tlj ' e art of chasing ohms and picking currents from wires, and when it comes to hysteresis losses and other electrical whafr-nots thls boy certainly has " IT. " There is one art, however, that Hama did not have to come to school to learn, that is the art of ' handling the female. 1 The picture above is a picture of a twentieth century " Don Juan, " and there are some young ladies in the Queen Cify that will verify these statements. Hama is a very quiet, -hard working boy but he realizes the.iact that all work and no play makes ' Hama a dull .boy. . He certainly kn y v ' s:1tij W i ,to combine work with play to the very best advantage and if the old " terra firms " does not watch. Hama will make some mighty deep im pressions on it? ( " sv r JESSE MONROE DUNN Charlotte, NortH Carolina Textile- Manufacturing Pine Burr Society 3, 4; Phi Psi 3, 4; Tomp- kins x Textile Society 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3. " Judge " " Judge " is a man among men and a veritable god among women., There are two things in which he stands supreme, first in his ability to handle women, and second in the gentle art of " Lint Dodging. " While with us, hejias made an enviable record both in scholarship and out-side activities. He is a member of Pine Burr. Phi Psi, and has one year ' s service on the student council to his credit. " Judge " is one of the few individuals who can combine business with pleasure and make, a great success of both. A pleasing personality combined with the fact that he is a god mixer makes him an ideal friend. " Judge, " we are looking foS ' grsat things ' item you in the game of life. Seventy RICHARD PRESTON BROADWELL t T " - jt v - V ' Fuquai( Sp ings, North Carolina Sihninistration Intramural Soccer 2; Dormitory Baseball 1, 2; Club Baseball 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science Club. . ' --If " Dick " One hot September day " Dick " turned the old mule into the stable and journeyed over to State to join Dean Brown ' s busi- ness school, as Dean was in need of. some real he men. " Dick " was very widely known during his Sophomore year, ag he was the one that could keep a pair of scissors from doing the shimmy when a Freshman was yelling for help. By no means can " Dick " be called a " bookworm, " but by looking up his record you will find that he has made several " ones " under Professor Henninger. He is not only a scholar, but he is the cham- pion bridge player of South Dormitory, and is known for his honesty. " Dick " is a scholar, a gentleman, and a good judge of women. Here ' s to you, " Dick. " the world as yo will always WILLIAM CLYDE WALKER y Hillsboro, North Carolina Business Administration , Freshman Track ; Varsity Track Squad 2 ; Business Club ; B. O. T. 0. 1,2; Lcazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Michelson Physics Society; Pi Delta Sigma; Rifle Team. " W. C. " This year will see the end of many things, to us it will be the end of a close association with " W. C. " During his four years at N. C. State he has been a good student, a sincere friend and above all a gentleman. His pleasing personality and ready wit have won him many friends both among the student body, and the fairer sex in Raleigh and its vicinity. The two greatest worries that " W. C. " has had while here as a student were to find out who last used his Ford, and who his next dabe with. Our stay here together has been very pleasant and as we part we wish you t the " : best life has to ' . ffer.- p.- I if Seventy-one fjk ARTHUR TAYLCCR Asiieville, North Carolina vvv ----- " ' Business Administration Mu Beta Psi; Buncombe County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; ACIROMKCK ' Staff, Advertising Man- ager 3. SAMUEL LEE ALEXANDER Charlotte, North Carolina " Art " has always been complimented on his good looks, but when a boy, a stranger, told him that he thought he was an actor: well, he hasn ' t recovered yet. He doesn ' t play around with a multitude of women but seems intent on playing double solitaire, when he does any courtin ' . According to latest reports two years old " Art " has been Meredith bound more than seems necessary for casual well you know what we mean. As a business man he is a wow. When a freshman he naturally grafted to the business end of the sports department. There he has held all sorts of posit ions, finally winding up as chief legger to Tal Stafford, the Graduate Manager. ,, ' . We don ' t know what Arthur will do, seeing as how he ' s a business man, but what he ' ll do Business Administration Intramural Football 2; Pi Delta Sigma 3; R. O. T. 0., Corporal 1, Sergeant 2 ; German Club ; Rifle Team 2 ; Mecklenburg County Club. " Sam " " Sir Knight of the Highway From Wake to Tyrrell. " To some our tale of " Sam " might be confusing; but to others well they will understand. Usually, a person who is well versed on a subject, especially Shakespeare, would naturally be exposed to it, and in most cases make an intense study of it. However, we are inclined to believe that " Sam " did not secure his knowledge of Romeo and Juliet from the pen of Shakespeare, but from his own courtship. To some, honors in scholarship is the most coveted; but to " Sam, " although his grades are above the average, goes the most coveted honor of aIK- that of many friends. ,.. Our w hes for you, Samuel, are ' |nany. But out trfo t sincere wish of all ' ;] you to continue as you have spreading much happiness Seventy-two EDWIN BENSON ARMSTRONG, 2 N GastotiJa,, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing - -- R. O. T. C. 1-2; Textile Societ " Ed " Edward Benson Armstrong is none other than the lad that cruises round and about the campus in that Hudson Coach usually seeking Dean Nelson and his cohorts. This lad is better known oe ' r and about the campus as " Ed, " a good scholar that believes in handing in his work on paper and not in on time. In his four years at ' State College, " Ed " has borne the unassuming attitude of a true gentleman and has proven to be a thoughtful, considerate and true friend. He is the sort of fellow that everybody likes, for he knows when to keep quiet and when he does say something he isn ' t detrimental. " Ed " is also noted for his quiet loyalty, hiss determined effort, and his earnestness. ' ' $ ' , ' ;udeut, and as a true citizen of ir State to be proud of. FRANK MORING WILLIAMS, Z Raleigh, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Pine Burr; Phi Psi ; E. O. T. C. 1, 2 ; Junior Order of Saints; White Spades; Phi Theta ; Cotillion Club; German Club, President 4; Tompkins Textile Society; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil 4. " Pop " Ho! we have here none other than Prank Moring Williams, a gallant lad better known as " Pop. " The many honors and qualities possess- ed by " Pop " shows that he really must have a strong character for though handicapped by the fair sex he has proved an exception to the rule and is popular with his own sex as well. " Pop ' s " general personality has made him one of the best liked men at State and his ability as a student and leader has made him an out- standing figure in college life. He is a member of several honorary fraternities and societies, as well as being president of the German Club. He has demonstrated that he is a football, basket- ball and, track man of no mean ability by his.- stalwart performances , R. 0. T. C. and fraternity teams. In doing all of this he has shown that e is one of those rare persons who can ombine pleasure with work. " Pop " comes to tlie end of his college career with a host of friends, a pleasant ears a ood recbrd as a memory of four years, a good recbrd as a Seventy-three IBS GARLAND HART T V " " " ' " -- " s sJ i ' vVijC ilina, Virginia Highway Knyinecriny Granville County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4- A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. " Ruby " Hart is a jolly good fellow with a rather optimistic mind. His cheerfulness will be greatly missed by the classes to ifiqllow. Many of his friends have woundi heir way up to the third floor of Watauga to talk with this clever chap. " Ruby " cared very little for the femi- nine caress his firsf ' three years but re- cently some fair one from Creedmoor has broken through the barrier. His famous drawing, " What ' is home without (, ' father " has drawn much praise. " Ruby ' s " chief aim is to construct a shorter way to ' . Creedmoor, and his chief hope is that Al Smith will be elected - ' ARTHUR ISAAC PARK Dobson, North Carolina Vocational Education . " A T " A. I. During his stay at State " A. I. " has proven himself a fine man in all respects. His scholastic record shows -his ability as a student and along this line he is a leader. After sleeping many nights in the side ditch from Stem, N. C. to Raleigh, " A. I. " received some ailment which took much of the nurses ' time and sleep at Rex Hospital. After muctTdiagnosing he came to the conclusion that his ailment is noth- ing more than heart " affection " for which ,the only remedy is quietness and com- panionship. To obtain a cure he is now seeking aid from " Female Doctor " in Hayes Barton. We can assure that if Park makes as good in his vocation, as he did in winning friends while at State, education will ad- vance with rapid strides. " 1. Seventy-four ROBERT .GI ENN JOHNSON, 2 ff B UA CarolitiJC, " Business Administration - - V ' N " ' Intramural Baseball 2 ; Intramural Basketball, Championship 2 ; Fraternity Basketball Cham- pionship Team 3; Intramural Tennis Champion 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Business Club 2, 3; Duke University 1. " Ha Ha " " As you were " ! Girls please stand by for this is the young hero of J ' Hlplin ' N. C. " Anything with a dress onfalls for him especially if there are a lot of banana peelings around and often times they find him to be a regular cave man instead of the gentle lamb that you would expect him to be. " Ha Ha " spent one year at Duke Uni- versity and then came to State to get his diploma without explaining why but it is rumored that he came here because it was nearer the one with whom he spends most of his week-ends. After all is said and done you -will find " Ha Ha " to be a good sjkirt; aftyays in- terested in the welfare of others and at- tentive to his work. Pew men with his likeable disposition and ability fail to make good. No doubt he will be numbered among the great business men o o country in the years to come. V WfLUAM CRAWFORD WARNER, STB Mount Gilead, North Carolina - s -- . , y.-- Vocational Education Montgomery County Club; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2,; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Director Student Agri- cultural Fair 4 ; Manager Dining I all 4. " Bill " The handsome young gentleman whom you now behold is the " Shiek of Mary- land, " so known because of the fame which he won as " Potato Inspector. " Anonymous letters are his specialty. So girls, if you want to jvtite to him just leave the letter at Siiy hotel and he will soon be by for it. " Bill " is .one of those industrious fel- lows, always on top. Good grades and popularity have characterized his college career. Whether he is " functioning " right or not " Bill " is vSfy considerate of others. He will sit for hours and listen to your troubles if you will, in turn, let him rave. Now, " dear readers, dra 5 ' your own con- clusions but remember that you have read the pedigjfoe- qf the future president of the Warne ' , Harris and Penner Society for the distribution of " d a L bull " spuds. " ll Seventy-five PAUL VAN RUSH, A A T De North Carolina nton. Civil Engineering Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Davidson County Club; A. S. C. E.; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; German Club. There is scarcely a man on the campus whose name is so well suited to his per- sonality as the handsome young brute whose topknot fills the space just above this. Rush, that ' s it. He ' s fast in social- ing in fact, he often has his number taken for speeding; he ' s fast in his track uniform and sticks fast in the race until it ' s over; on class he ' s fast asleep. With speed oozing from every pore, he naturally overtakes things, and has been known to catch class on occasions, and catches every dance. Once he slowed down to take a drink, his girl caught him, and he caught the dickens. We could go on wise : cracking him for several pages, but he is much too cracked already. He is not a football maij, T ut he has tackled the ' toughest problems and thrown them for a loss; he is no ' carpen- ter, but he has nailed our good will; he is no fence, but he is well posted; he is no druggist, but he is a good mixer; and finally, he is no aviator, but he keeps them up in the air. -,;!, ,! M. Pl , " ' , . a i ;mr i THOMAS ELBERT WHITE, JR., A A T Edenton, North Carolina Electrical Engineering When you turn over this page, be care- ful not to touch that blotch just above these words. You may get your hands greasy. When that picture was made he admitted that he had just been home and had raided his mother ' s lard stand. Pretty slick, we call it. The only light complexioned thing about him is his name. His hair and character are dark brunette. In the spring when the trees leave .aad shut off the sun- light, he does shady things. We don ' t blame the trees for leaving. We saw him fooling with a light socket one day, and decided there was a loose screw somewhere. But he is doing shock- ing things all the: time. One day at Woolworth ' s he stopped at the hosiery counter and the sales girl gave him a sock in the eye. His English teacher once flung an epithet at him. His fraternity pin- has ' decorated more fronts tha r a window dresser. He- is en- gaged a Often as the armies oft v the Hindeaberg lline. When he comes along. mothers take in their daughters week ' s wasJaSafci ar jainy day. ] t - f III Seventy-six GEORGE SAMUEL ROWE Xowton. North Carolina _ - --= Civ Freshman Cross Country; Varsity Cross Coun- try 2, 4; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Catawba County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Freshman Friendship Council; A. 3. C. E. Society, Reporter 3, President 4; Knight of Saint Patrick; Member Student Council-: 4. " Marvie " A number of boys during their ' college career attain some distinctive charac ' teris- tic; something outstanding but Sam has the honor of being the only boy that dur- ing his four years in ' college has missed only one meal in ttte Bull Hall and he was excused for that. Sam is one of the best C. E. students at State College. During his spare time he assists the engineering professors in , solving their many problems. Sam ' s report shows that the best way ' tS ' attain knowledge is to apply one ' s Self earnestly. He has done this tlje ' entire four years that, he has been with us. He is one of the most popular " boys on the campus. When any of the C. E. boys need help they always go to Sam. There is one thing that has caused Sam lots of worry after he goes to the troubl to get a good " leg " on all his professors, then John Morris and P. E. Moose try to " leg " histii If Sam attacks his life problems with the same grit and determination that tie has his problems in school we know that he will be a success. WILLIAM THOMAS DAUGHTRY Woodland, North Carolina Civil Engineering Kounoke-Chowan County Club 1, 2, Reporter 2 ; R! O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4. Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Battalion Adjutant 4; A. S. C. B. 2, 3, 4. " Bill " On the dreary, rainy night of Septem- ber 17, 1924, this young Apollo landed at State College. Like the March winds of old, " he came in as a lion and went out as a lamb. " Although it has taken four toilsome years, he has tamed an ambition a something thatnas probably been growing since young boyhood and has now materialized into the full grown product. Yes, " Bill " is an all-around regular fel- low. There is ones .characteristic of him that is outstanding. He is the champion grumbler of State College. Many reforms has he proposed it the Engineering School. He almost convinced Professor Mann ' that E. E. was a false. Major Early had,.a terrible time convincing him that miMfery three days per week was much J att rMtlian six days. We predict that he would have made a grand lawyer, is a mystery to the department why is taking Civil Engineering. As an engineer he 18 a splendid " real silk hosiery salesman. " Yes, as all the rest of us, he had his ups-and-downs and as the gods of all would say " a smooth sea never made a skillful mariner. " Well, good friend, we wish you well. if Seventy-seven CHAFES VAUGHAN SEAL, ( 2 Franklin, Virginia Business Administration Phi Theta ; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Base- ball 2, 3, 4; Old Dominion Club. After a year ' s sojourn at William and Mary, Charlie decided to leave the state that produced such men as Patrick Henry and the Byrds to seek knowledge on foreign soil. Following in the footsteps of many a good Virginian he entered State after the class of ' 28 had finished its first lap in college. Baseball was this lad ' s favorite sport and he showed no mediocre ability play- ing the national game on the Varsity and Freshman teams, but at the same time he took care of his social life and schol- astic work. B y various modes of travel Charlie journeyed to Smithfield a Mecca for him on week-ends where he courted a fair young damsel like a knight of old. Charlie made a host of friends while at State and that is attributed to his per- sonality. Always optimistic he greeted his fellow classmates with a smile. The business qualifications that he possesses combined with his personality Insure him WADE LIVINGSTON ROBERTS, A X A Asheville, North Carolina Industrial Management Golden Chain ; Assistant Manager Varsity Football 2, 3; Buncombe County Club 3, 4; Business Club 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Technician Staff, Sports Editor 8, Editor 4; Pullen Literary Society 2, 3 ; Society Debating Team 2 ; Journalism Award 3 ; ' Quill Club, President 4. " Rosie " " Rosie " entered State a mere pink cheeked youth of sixteen summers, won- dering why a kind Providence had not provided him with enough whiskers to shave at least once a week. He is leaving us still to experience a weekly shave, but carrying with him a knowledge of Industrial Management, and leaving be- hind him a trail of vacant offices to be filled. Every quarter when " Rosie " pays the bursar his fees he calculates how many dozen eggs and how many acres of good mountain land will have, to be sold to keep the check from coming back. Howeyar, on a moonlit summer night it is said that he cranks his trusty Ford with an air of reckless abandon and goes into the metropolis of Asheville. From e looks of his mail during the school m it would seem that he has put t e,; slickers to shame, asje ' niialae ;hanft-ji iting predominates. " Rosie " has won his way into the hearts all who know him and we feel sure that shall make good in this old game of for whatever he undertakes to do he oes with his whole heart, mind and body. e, the class of ' 28, wish him the best of Seventy-eight 1 LEARY, T 1 A Merry Hill. North Carolina vvT - - Electrical Bngineering Tlicta Tau ; Wrestling Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain 4; Roanoke-Chowan County Club; R. O. T. C. 1. 2; Michelson Physic Society; Spanish Club: Vice President Junior Class; Vice Pres- ident Senior Class. " Ted " Behold a youth of happy disposition, so tender and young; but who knows the thoughts hidden behind that cherubic countenance? " In the spring a young man ' s fancy, Lightly turns to thoughts of love, " But why neglect the other three seasons? " Ted " manages to get in a little time studying for he is a good student, and can usually give you a little dope on Johnny ' s problems. Other accomplish- ments are a quiet but fast worker on the mat and settee, and now. he craves to go to South America and be an Engineer among a few dark eyed senoritas () jtnd use his Spanish to better advantage. But where ever he goes he will have a good time, and when " Teddy " goes forth from his Alma Mater there will be an empty place in the hearts of all who have known him. Bon voyage stout fellow! JOSEPH MALLORY KILGORE, JR. T P A Norfolk, Virginia Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr; Freshman Football; Varsitv Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Fresh- man Track; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Old Domin- ion CUib 1, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Captain 4; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers Council 4. " Joe " Prof: Mr. Kilgore, you ' re late again today. Kilgore (coming in five minutes late) : Better late than never.. Prof: Yes and its " " better never late. That ' s " Joe. " Yes, " Joe ' s " a Virginian and a true gentleman. He forsook the glorious vil- lage life of breezy Norfolk to enter upon an engineering career, and through the instruction of " Goat " Brown and his cohorts, life holds for him a success. Quiet, steady, easy-going and perhaps a bit older in manner than most of us, " Joe " is a kind who knows no failure. A wonder,, at the game of knives and forks in fact he holds the record. In after years, if anyone shall ask me ' ;M I know " Big Joe. " I shall reply, ' Big Joe? I fought, bled, and died at table for four years trying to keep .....-_._ _ .i-_ii. Seventy-nine EUGENE VAUGHN ELLER Wammeville, North Carolina VY V-i--- " - = 7 V- Vocational Agriculture Agricultural Club; R. O. " fr CV 1, 2; Poultry Science Club; Yellow Curs; Animal Husbandry Club. " E. V. " E. V. Eller, better known as " E. V. " , entered State College in the fall of 1924 after having spent one year at Ruther- ford. One year elapsed between his stay at Rutherford and his entrance here, v He was using this time to make up his mind about whether or not it pays to go to school. He must have ' decided that it pays for he entered Were and took up the broad field of Vocational Education as his course of study, in which he has been very successful. His engaging smile, his congenial man : ' ner, and his personality make Eller ( K ' fellow who is very easy -to become, najK quainted with. To you, " E. V., " we give our heartful hopes for great, achievements v f(i your chosen profession. We feel sure that you will be among those present at the top of the ladder JACK CALVIN WINCHESTER Summerfield, North Carolina Electrical Engineering - x ' ' x Guilford County Club; A. I. E. E.; Friend- ship Council 1. Jack has not announced that he cannot choose to run in 1928, but he does re- semble " silent Cal " in at least one respect besides name his silence. Of course he can talk interestingly on almost any subject but he doesn ' t have the habit of slinging bull for pastime. During his stay here Jack has surrounded himself with many friends - -Those who class themselves as his intimate friends con- sider themselves fortunate indeed, for Jack is a gentleman in the truest sense of the word. His every act seems to be planned with consideration for the other fellow. He is also duly considerate of the ladies, although there is one particular young lady who seems to be getting more than her share of hl attention lately. During his four years at State Jack Tiar ' piWen himself to be. a gentleman, a scholar a.njl a man that we are all.proud to call Eighty FREDERICK CARR DAVIS, X, T Seven Springs, North Carolina Mechrnit EJif ge nS ' Lenoir County Club 2, 3. 4, PrfeKieut 3 ; A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Vice President 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2 Corporal 1, 2; Golden Chain; Theta Tau; Houst of Student Government 1; Student Council 3, 4, Vice President 4. " Fred " Partners in crime and an iiinocent door the cause of it all; but Why, did Fred Davis tie up his door? Wejj he roomed on third floor Watauga, or ' in other words, " Hell ' s half acre, " and he tried to get the hell ' out of the half acre. If he succeed in other things as well as he did in this venture, why he will still be " flying " ' twixt and ' twe,en. Some day a woman will land him even though he doesn ' t navigate low enough to get tangled in many kirts. One thing that we cannot understand about Fred is why all ' the cigars, etc., when he is so well known on the campus? Well, at any rate, h ure kiWyws his cigars! All joking aside though, Fmt is a fine likeable fellbw and to have known him. ERIC WILSON KEARNEY Franklinton, North Carolina Architecture Delta Alpha Sigma ; Franklin County Club, President 4; Architectural Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary- TreasWer 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, First Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4 ; Pujlen Literary So- ciety 1; I. O. H. II. 1, 2, 3, 4; House of Stu- dent Government 3. " Pie Face " Hey! I ' ve got some darn good wine in this grip. Want a drink? This is the usual speech of " Pie Face " when he returns from a visit home. Eric seems to think thaf " he has several futures before him. He is equally qual- ified at bootlegging, barbering, bull throw- ing, or building. The city of Franklin- ton cah, attest to his ability in the lat- ter aft as he gyppfed them out of a cer- tain sum during .thfe past .summer. The love affairs -of thia young gallant lover have been inumerons and ardent. He nearly succeeded in keeping the identity ut the lucky g. ' rl fronts ,- but frequent visits to Franklmtoil haVe betrayed him. Eric car j ,with him the best wishes and friendshtf ' ;!? ef those who have known him these ifur :ye!ars. J[e . feel sure that he will only stay sober, State will day point with pride to a very L ' v M ' y ig fc H, ,, : lit Eighty-one ROBERT JAMES MORRISON Cherryville, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Gaston County Club; A. I. E. K. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Michelson Physics Society 2 ; Scholarship Honors 3. " Bob " " Bob " is a wonderful example of young American manhood. Straightforward, cheerful and a hard worker. He has won an everlasting place in the hearts of his friends. He is an engineer beyond compare, nothing scientific ever escapes him, his conclusions of recent developments in this field are as weird as the dreams of a non-abstainer. To " Bob, " problems are pie, air planes a treat, and women a thing to contend with. He isn ' t bashful, an early dis- appointment having broken his faith in the fair sex, but such is life. He like others will fall again. Watch for him, his mark in the world will be deep and permanent, a beacon of the knowledge of man. His will is his way and by his works you will know him. THOMAS C. BUNN Zebulon, North Carolina Vocational Education Poultry Science Basketball Team i! ; Agricul- tural Club 3, 4; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4; Royal Order of Yellow Cur 2, 3, 4. " Tom " " To be or not to be. That is the question. " Well here ' s one who is. " Tom " came to State from Wake Forest where he spent two and a half years of his valuable time. While here he has sought for truth in the Ag. School. From all ' indications he has learned that " truth will prevail, " and next year he intends to spread this doc- trine to the pupils in some high school. " Tom " is not of the darting, dashing, illuminating type, but put him in a cozy parlor with a cooing piece of feminity in his arms he ' s a bear-cat. His grades show that he has not, al- together, succumbed to the arms of Morpheus, nor has he suffered exten- sively from the temptations of Beelzebub; therefore, he is sure of a little wit happiness hereafter. Eighty-two i JOHN KAKLY HOYI). .li;. Towhsville, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Beta Pi Kappa; Vance County Club; Amer- ican Ceramic Society, Secretary 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Leazar Literary Society. " John " " Slim " Folks, let me introduce you to John Boyd, whose picture you see above. As you only see his face, it is only right that you should know that he is " long, lanky, lean and thin, one of Satan ' s cherubims. " And still better, he is ex- ceedingly good natured. John came to State College to become an Electrical Engineer, but soon after arrival, discovered that there was such a course as Ceramics with exceptional possibilities in this State. Now we have another Ceramic Engineer on our list who went to College before ever having heard of such a thing as Ceramics. Well, luck to you and " As you climb the hills of the coming years, may you travel in high and never shift gears; with plenty of gas and never a knock and a joy-filling station in every block. " P. EDWARD TREVATHAN .ocky Mount, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Beta Pi Kappa; Tau Beta Pi, Recording Secretary 4; Pine Burr, Secretary 4: Wrestling Squad; Track Squad; Nash-Edgeoombe County Club; American Ceramic Society, Secretary- Treasurer 2, President 3; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Chairman Program Committee 3 ; Engineers Council 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; House of Stu- dent Government 4. " Ed " " P. E. " Ha! Ha! Here he is. " Ed ' s " broad grin and good-natured laugh have won for him many friends during his sojourn at N. C. State. Inspired with the record set by three of his older brothers who have graduated from this institution " Ed " set to work as a Freshman with the big determination of upholding the family record and his efforts have not been in vain. After studying Civil Engineering for one year he became fascinated with the Science of Silica and at the beginning of his second year registered in Ceramic Engineering. In this department he has been the mainstay and has brought home ,ny honors. -, Judging by his record here as well as reports that have come in from his summer ' s work, " Ed " is bound to suc- ceed. In the future may your ambitions continue to grow, and may your results up evenjS " Eighty-three JOSEPH W. SHUFORD, .AT f i Hickory, North Carolina ; Basing a g z , Golden Chain; Catawba County ' Club; Pi Delta Sigma; The Quill; R. O. T. C. 1 2; AeROMKCK Staff. Managing Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Lenoir-Rhyne 1; Student Publications Associ- ation 4; Student Council 4; Commencement Marshal, Chief 3 ; Member N. C. Collegiate Press Association 3, 4. " Joe " he wil- After two years wandering in derness of Lenoir-Rhyne, Joe the error of his way and came to State College to see if there, was any subject too difficult to baffle his great and mighty brain. Finding no subject that he could not easily master he undertook to edit the 1928 AGKOMECK. The excel- lency of this 1928 ' Year Book will be -to v monument to the personality and ability of this youth. In Joe ' s three yearsinpour midst ' .h J has made friends anff ' admirers by -the legion, and many. professors can be numbered among his friends. Honors fall lightly on his shoulders, -(ftf a good thing too, because he has p ffity.) He is an exceptional student, and has a personality that commands friendship and respect These qualities best de- scribe this tall, slender our most popular and best known Seniors. CHARLES ROBERT BAUGHAM, JK. A f f C eville, North Carolina ' , 7?ttsiness Adm inistration l . Freshman Basketball; Freshman Football; Var- sity Football Squad 2; Buncombe County Club: R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Phi Theta ; White Spades; German Club; Cotillion Chib. " Charlie " Here is another long, tall, lanky lad from the mountains of Western North Carolina. During his stay at State Col- lege he has made mariy friends who will always remeniber hts friendly smile and his cheery disposition. He came to State College to study Engineering but found out later that he had missed his calling and decided to take Business insti-iiil. While here he .has made a - ife6ess of everything he has undertaken including the bright lights of Raleigh. He has r taken aetiw part in various campus activities ajjd with the excep- tion of Elmer Wood; iTJrti ' a ' s gotten along fine with ,jthe Professors but he says that he and jf liier just can ' t get alojg or in othjt wbfflB they can ' t agree. Charlie, we wish you all the success Eighty-four | E- ' k I CONRAD ZIEGLER BAILEY, S ' 5 - ' ' T ' A J6 Elizabeth City, North Carolina Architecture Phi Kappa Phi 4; Tau Beta Pi 3, 4, Pres- ident 4; Delta Alpha Sigma 3, 4; Pine Burr Society, Vice President 3, 4; Intramural Soccer Championship 2; Intramural Basketball 2; P. E. Leaders Corps 2; B. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2 Architectural Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treas urer 4 ; Student Government Publicity Agent 4 Assistant Editor Technician 3 ; Associate Kditoi Technician 4; Pullen Literary Society , 2 3 Senior Class Historian; N. C. Alpha Chapter Delegate to Tau Beta Pi National Convcmimi at Columbus, Ohio. When Conrad came to State he came with a determination to make good, and this he has done. With a wonderful personality he made numerous friends, and with a desire to solve puzzles, he has made an enviable record as a student. But we must remember that when someone gains someone must lose, and when State gained the " Merchant Marines " lost. In him we have an, ideal seaman, for he possesses the sailor ' s tradition, other than slinging " trail, a girl in every port. Since he has been at State he has maintained his record. The territory where he has made his conquests have been far reaching an include such points as La Grange, States- ville, and others far too numerous to mention. We hate to sec him leave, but we PERRY MAURICE SMITH, - Henderson, North Carolina Chemical Engineering Theta Tau; Freshman Wrestling Team; Wrestling 3; Brezelius Chemical Society. When Perry left home, for a college career, a neighbor was heard to say " another good farmer gone to college " . And for several days the mules back home were at a loss for something to do. But he came to Raleigh, as Caesar went to Gaul, and now he can go back home, and say " I came, I saw, I con- quered, " for he has made many friends, and as a student but few rank above him. However, there is one thing which remains a closed secret, his friends have wondered what it could be, but as yet they have not been able to work the puzzle, and the pnzzle is, why does he go home every week-end? We hate to see Perry leave us, but some little inner being tells us that he is fo have a wonderfully bright future, and- we hfl$e, that it will prove true. realize the field at Sta enough for him. We ' " bright frtture. ' - Eighty-five TH HILLS BROWN, X A KE-N Raleigh, .North Carolina AX! -- i ' - ' ' " R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 1; AoBOMECK Staff 3, Senior Editor 4; Leazar Literary Society,;-!, Pullen Literary Society 4. crri? " Cotton " " Ken " " Cotton, " one of the numerous names this handsome (?) lad answer? to, is another of the several embryo scientists contributed to the class of Twenty-eight by Raleigh High. For the first three years, " Cotton " did not take much part in campus activities. We regret this too, for his ability as tile Senior Editor of this AGROMECK shows that we hare lost much valuable service from him. He is an honor man in scholarship, and his mind is quick to grasp new ideas. He is a friend, worthy and true, to all who understand him. We feel sure that his frankness and persever- ance, along witty ' .}i-is,.many other fine traits, will ca.rri ' Mi Ittgfl up 6n the ladder of achievejfc jr ' As the only Graduate in Zoology from the class of ' 28, he knows his animals. Co to it " Olaf " , head up and tail over the dash boazd ii HENRY HARPER ROGERS, X A 2 Raleigh, North Carolina Physics Pine Burr 3, 4, President t; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3 ; President 4 ; Golden Chain 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Cross Country 3, 4; Track Squad 3, 4; Wrestling Squad 1; R. p. T. C. .1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Regimental Adjutant 4 ; White Spades 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Critic 4; Intercollegiate Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Michelson Physics Society 2 ; Glee Club 1 ; Member Court Customs, Attorney for Defense, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Winner Science and Business Schol- arship Award 3. " Hanfc " Verily, " virtue is its own reward. " " Hank ' s " History with us has been one long list of conquests and victories. But he started off at such a hot pace, that many of us.. have not seen him since, for the dnst he kicked up. Any man 1 who plays the game fair is Henry ' s friend. H likes fun, but because he has had to earn his way through his four yearV ' -sthool, and for various otjjer reasons,? he has come to have a ;)3tl.0i;e serious aspect of .life. We have never heard him use profanity or lose ' his temper. How many of us ;onld sincerely boast of this? If the " boy is father of the man " we ly know where " Hank " will finally his conquests. Good luck and God Eighty-six HOMER A. MUNROE Council, North Carolina v ?x_ - f Business Administration Bladen County Club 3, 4, Secretary 3. Vice President 4; Business Club, 2, 3; Leazar Lit- erary Society 1, 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pi Delta Sigma 3, 4. " Homerly " " Yes, me and Dean Cloyd were going to give the boys a few extra holidays, but they signed some flcticious ' names to the petition. " Such sayings as this are typical of Homer ' s friendly sarcasm. There are very few men on the campus that do not know this quiet unassuming lad. Those who have been more closely associated with him know they have a friend in deed. Homer is the excep- tional type who will do himself an in- convenience to help a friend. He never speaks nor forms an opinion of a sit- uation until he has studied it carefully from beginning to end. This probably accounts for his grades so well above the average. At last, Munroe, after four years of toil together and all that goes with it we must part, but may you never part from our memor RUPERT CECIL BARNES Seven Springs, North Carolina Business Administration Wrestling Squad 2; Wayne County Club 1, 2, 3, 14; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Lion Tamers 1, 2. " Shorty " " Goose " " Yeah, as I was going to say, ' P. G. ' and I decided to fire Dr. Brooks. " Thus orates one of the shortest cow-artists on the hill, Professor Henninger ' s apostle, botanical expert, and statistics shark. If he organizes the business world as well as he has organized " P. G ' s " mul- tigraph department and Dr. Metcalf ' s office force, the element of risk will soon disappear from the business world. ' He banks ' on his friends loans. ; a Eighty-seven JSaLLIAM LYNN TATE . Burlington, North Carolina V --- " " V " ' ' . " Chemical Engineering Alamanre County Club; B. 0. T. C. 1, 2, :!. 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4. " Speed " Haw! Haw! Haw! His ringing peals of laughter are a land mark on the campus. " Men may come, and men, may go, but never another like him. " " Speed " is one of our most promising chemists, a hard and willing worker, and a poten- tial success in life. His sunny disposition has won for him many friends, and his willingness to help others has endeared him to many. He has a quiet and reserved manner that gives him confidence and his ability, coupled with a determina- tion that is the very foundation of his existence. Always the memory of this fellow will stay with his friends as a bright spot among the many $,ull and dreary things In life. May tttf never waver or falter till he reaches his goal. 3 THURMAN JUDSON BELL Spencer, North Carolina Electrical Engineering " Shorty " " Pee Wee " A cute little fellow is he, Scarce higher than a tall man ' s kneo. A chaser of amps, and a King of vamps, Oh, breaker of hearts, " Pee Wee. " As vain as the wild west winds, He starts when the night begins, He returns ere the dawn, with his smile all gone, Oh, what a fisherman, " Pee Wee. " Time is more valuable than life, yells he, When out of the window, one could see, His squirming form, with a look forlorn. Oh, were you only dropped, " Pee Wee. " He ' s a sweet tempered boy with a host . , friends, A ready smile has he, Every girl he sees, . " That ' s the one for me, " We wish you happiness, " Pee Wee. " Eighty-eight i M HENRY LEE BURGESS, A A ' T New Condon, North Carolina Highway Engineering Track 1, 2; Stanly County Club 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Cotillion Club. " Happy " Harry Lee, or " Happy, " as hi 1 is called, is a regular guy, regular in everything except hours of retiring and rising, class attendance, board payment, room rent, cancellation of debts, brand of cigarettes, and size of hat. His head is so little, his brain is cramped. Outside his frat house he doesn ' t make much noise, but the senior blazer he wears makes such a fuss it disturbs class. One of his profs allowed in a loud tone that such a loud garment would not be allowed on his class. Albemarle is as proud of him as a pullet of her first egg. Every time he leaves home, they stage a celebration. Even the elevator boy. if there is one in the city, is proud to have brought him up. The railroad folks have him well trained. He shakes hands with the white folks and dice with the niggers. He is a true Southerner. His grand- daddy was a Yankee, but he refused to wear a union suit. When he goes away, State College will be as lonesome as an Eskimo in the Ama- zon River. WILLIAM HENRY WILLIAMS, A A T Linwood, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Basketball Team ; Varsity Basket- ball Team 2, 3, 4; Davidson County Club; Agri- cultural Club; Poultry Science Club. " Bill " There is no need to say funny things here. Just look at that face and kill yourself laughing. The first time we saw it we had to get a freshman to run along ahead with a tub to catch our vest buttons. He caught a whole cluster of them but later found that they were our false teeth. Williams can run rings around any- thing, whether it be basketball players, hogs ' noses, or women ' s fingers. He ran so fast on the court one night he JKant through the wall and made a hole so " big Gus Tebell uses it as a carriage entrance. He fires furnaces in the winter, but his profs make it hot for him all the time. When he came up here to school, Davidson County lost one of its best plowhands. When he goes home the mules are all ears. They seem to recog- nize his voice as that of one of the family. He gets familiar with the pigs, but they never squeal on him. Eighty-nine HUBBAB.D. ( LOWRY SULLIVAN, i. E Ashevilte,- North Carolina Architectural Engineering Theta Tau ; Delta Alpha Sigma; Manager Football 4; Buncombe County Club; Architec- tural Club, President 4; B. O. T. C. 1, 2; AGEOMECK Staff, Editor Athletics 4; White Spades; Cotillion Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3; President of Pan-Hellenic Council 4. " Hub " " Artie " " Hub " has a care-free dispositions in- termingled with an indifferent attmide. In activities, social affairs, studies, and the like, he has shown an aptitude far above the average afld is classed as one of the most versatile men of the class of ' 28. Our athletes showed their confidence in " Hub ' s " managerial ability by elect- ing him to manage the 1927 State Cham- pion Football team and the success of the season shows that -he did his part well. " Hub " rests miJch; sjSudies jusU-eflough, thinks often, nurses n abiding Ambition to become an architect in the future, takes life philosophically, and with not too much cynicism. This member of our class has, by hig persistency, togethe with a smile which we have never seei replaced by a frown, and with a dispo- sition worthy of an X. C. S. man, placed himself in a position in our esteem which enables us to say that in this classmate we are giving the world a man, with everything that the word implies r HILLIARD WAINWRIGHT CARR, 2 E Asheville, North Carolina .Marketing Buncombe County Club; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Phi Theta; Junior Order Saints; German Club, Secretary and Treasurer; Cotillion Club; Busi- " Hill " " Doc " is a prince of good fellows! His appreciation of real humor and his abundance of true common sense makes his a personality sought after by those who know him and appreciated by ac- quaintances. He possesses after four years here, what is most priceless one ' s individuality. " Hill " is a thorough worker, a good sport, a man of strength, Character, and ideals essentialy a gen- tleman. It has been rumored that " Hill " finds State College very convenient as a place to study but Chapel Hil an ideal place to " bum " rides to for the week-end. During his stay at State College he has won many and lasting friends by his steadjr congenial disposition and we are certain ,;that his ever ready ajnile and his willingness to aid others, his jthfulness and trustworthiness in every- ing he undertakes has already assured __U1 " of a success In life; so We leave him knowing the reputation he has won in College will give him a shove past the knocks in life and to aim and to her we wish the beat. Ninety Raleigh, North Carolina Civ tl Engineering f b Tbeta Tau ; Scabbard and Blade; Assistant Manager Baseball 2, 3; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; American Society of Civil Engineers; German Club; Cotillion Club. " Skeet " " Child of the pure unclouded ' ' brow, And dreaming eyes of wonder. " " Skeet, " one among many and rivaled by none. A product of Raleigh and yet, a good fellow for a ' that. A colorful existence, one might say; for colors h ave played no unimportant part in " Skeet ' s " history. It is rumored that only because of them is it that the terrific " hold " with the military depart- ment held by this young man was de,; clared null and void. Crowded as it is, the great field of Engineering is general, and the " Civils " in particular muet reliz that fyere is a man that has reached the one goal so desired by men of learrii C ' r a ' com- bination of the theoretical and practical knowledge in his chosen field. " Me vero primum dulces ante muss, Quarum sacra fero ingenti pen 1 amorjji. ?.,!., Accipiant, coelique vias et sidere monstrent; Defectus solis varios, lunaeque labores; Unde tremor terris; qua vi maria 3,1 ' turnescant, Objiclbus ruptis, rursusque CHARLES HOWARD WHITE, S E : Ashevllte, North Carolina Business Administration Scabbard and Blade; Junior Order of Saints; Buncombe County Club; Business Club, Vice President 4; E. 0. T. O. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Colonel 4; AGROMECK Staff, Military Editor; Member Court of Customs 2; Member House of Student Government 2; German Club; Cotillion Club. " Charlie " " An absolute gentleman, full of most excellent differences, of cheerful mien and dignity. " His never .failing " courtesy and ever- present dignity stamps him a gentleman and a scholar of the old order. Charles ' s chances for success are two-fold; typified on the one hand by his enviable military achievements, and on the other hand by his ability ,to " bull " himself into an equally coveted scholastic rank in the B. A. School. " As a connoisseur of the fairer sex, we believe him to be an adept Many times, late at night, he could ' be seen wending his weaig -wsay from a far cornef of Raleigl ta " Hfcine and bed. Where his journeys led him, no one knows; but y cared. ily fate can tell what the Sutur holds, but with the indomitable will and determination that he has shown, he Ninety-one - Uj VERNON HALL MERITT, K ' Raleigh, North Carolina Business Administration R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Technician Staff, Social Editor 4. " Soapy " " Gee, I have a hard time fighting off the girls. I have to have a staff to read my mail. " Those few words sum up the change that has taken place in " Soapy " in the last few years; from a timid Freshman to a dashing heart-brealting Senior. Not only has " Soapy " been successful in winning hearts but in making for him- self a host of life long friends who will be sorry to part with him at graduation. Through his limitless fun and humor, and by his magnetic personality he is one of the most popular :nen on the campus. " Soapy, " we are sorry to lose you and we envy the high place that you occupy in the regard of the men on the campus. Good luck to you in your . ' ftght for fame and success and when in after years we meet, may you have risen to the heights of fortune. -. WILLIAM WARD, K A Raleigh, North Carolina x Business- Admin istration R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Phi Theta ; German Club. " Bill " State will indeed be at a loss when " Bill " graduates this year. But still we may have him back yet. " Bill " has often expressed himself on how well he like.s English. So English professors would do well to keep an eye on him for he may take their place some day. During his four years at State, " Bill " has made friends that will nevei forget him. " Bill " all of your friends regret buying to part ways with you and we envy the high place we know you are bound to achieve in the future. If you do happen to enter into the teaching profession we hope you will come back to State and carry on your work. The profession will indeed have gained a man to be proud of:- " We wish you the greatest success in whatever profession you may enter. XL " . ' Ninety-two ROY SILVER Horse Shoe, North Carolina S TT " 7 -r HZi fvv ' ' ' ' ' - ' " ' Business Administration ' " X C ' -O-- " - V ' ' ' C j. ' V !, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, First Li ; Leazar Literary Society ; Business Chili. " John " " A. G. " When " John " first put on the, little red cap with the letter " F " on the front, proclaiming to the world his uneOualed " Freshness " which originated nj| the green slopes of the hills of Western Nf(rth Carolina he was registered in-the school of Engineering. But when he outgrew his insignificance as a Freshman and emerged as a Lordly Sophomore he came to the decision that his future happiness was not in Engineering. So having a great love for Dea ' n Brown he enrolled in the school of Business Administration where he will receive his degree. His smile is well known over the campus. His spirit of good fellowship, friendli- ness, and quiet determination is bound to achieve great sJiccejS; for hin V(h the world of FinaiM pted ' Banking, his chosen field. ILLIAM RALPH SECHLER China Grove, North Carolina , Voeational Agriculture s Track Squad 2; Rowan County Club; Agri- cultural Club; Assistant Circulation Manager Technifiun 2, 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Animal Husbandry Club 2 3, 4. " Seek " Backed by the urgent desire to see agriculture of the country check up on its reins and come to the ' front, Ralph became a member of the class in Voca- tional Agriculture at N. A. State College. He began his work--wrtth the zeal equal to that of a scientist entering a new field of endeavor ' Ralph ;has not only made good grades, but has also acquired many friends. A " Bull Session " would not be complete without Ralph ' s occasional outbursts of laughter. ' H fiiae ,6f the jolly ener- getic boys : of tke .eaimpus. There is not a greater sport reader at-JSJate- College than this blonde headed y omh. : - H is eyen ' iieJieTed by some of his friea0s; v that he will become a. sport writer. f ' fjTfji writes very often an to havjffl|||lfo4l ne favor of one. V Truly Ralph is a loyal supporter " Alma Mater, " and a son worthy to -uck ' Ninety-three nl CHARLES SPURGE ' ON WILSON Newton, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Catawba County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4; Agricultural Club; Yellow Cur. " Squirty " " Stit " There are many good points about this lanky, curly headed lad but they can best be summed up in sayiug that he is a darned good fellow. Although " Squirty " has not made the highest grades in his class he is well above the average, and is a sincere, hard working fellow. He can always be counted on to do whatever he undertakes well, and he bids fair to make a success in his chosen profession. Good natured and endowed with a winning personality " Squirty " has won many friends on the campus. " Squirty, " it has indeed been a pleasure to have known you and here ' s wishing you the best of luck in everything that you undertake. ARTHUR EUGENE SHEARIN Rocky Mount, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Lambda Gamma Delta; Wrestling Squad 2, 3; Nash-Edgecombe County Club 1, 2, 3 ; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4; Pullen Literary Society 3 ; Agricultural Club 3, 4 ; Livestock and Dairy Products Judging Team 4. " Bill " When Arthur put on the little red cap he had no idea that he would graduate at State. It was not because he thought the task too great, for it is easy for him to accomplish big things without a great amount of effort. He is far from a book- worm, but his grades and activities show that he has been a splendid student dur- ing his four years here. Arthur is a quiet, slow, easy going kind of chap, and is a friend that sticks. One would judge that he is connected with the public school system from the amount of correspondence he has with the bobbed haired school teacher. His " knack " for getting along with people and his ability to accomplish whatever he undertakes will carry him to great heights in his chosen field. Ole boy, we all wish you much luck. iLEiiMG Ninety-four P BROWN TURNER Durham, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering B. O. T. C. 1, 2; A. S. M. E. " Pud " We are at a loss to know where " Pud " is really from. It seems as if his do- mestic affections are equally divided be- tween the towns of Greenshoro, Durham, and Manteo. Frank is very quiet, in fact too quiet at times. It is not known whether it was love, his tranquil dispo- sition, or lack of sleep that caused him to be asked what kind of cereal he liked. This youth has a roving dispo- sition, being noted for the fact that he has never spent a week-end at school. Usually he comes out on top after his conquests, but sometimes he gets the raw end of the deal, as he did when his garter became unfastened and dragged as he was coming out of the dining hall at N. C. C. W. Frank ' s numerous friends are sure that he will succeed if he is as serious about his work as he has been about his trips. ' HARRY TRACY WESTCOTT Manteo, North Carolina Vocational Education Mu Beta Psi; Glee Club, President 4; Quartette 4. " Harry " " Tracy " When the clouds were gray and the red mud spread as a miry blanket over the campus of our dear old Alma Mater. Harry placed his foot upon the pathway in search of an education. In trodding along this rough and nar- row way, this dear brother has met with great success. He has gained a place in the hearts of his many frionds, both students and professors. " Social-ism " is a wonderful thing to him, tho he has never let that take place of his studies. In song, his mellow tenor voice has lightened the burdens of many. His happy-go-lucky manner has won for him a place of brightness never to be for- gotten. May luck and success accompany you, Harry " O ' le Dear, " that your future may be brighter still. , if iMi.!iio tMj Ninety-five $i HERMAN HUSBAND VESTAL, S y, North Carolina _ A 1{. O. T. C. 1. 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Chatham County Club; Agricultural Club: Student Self Help Club 4. " Red " " Whitey " " Andy ' V Here ' s an embryo teacher who is one of the most popular fellows in the Senior Class. Also, behold the heart-breaker.. , Al- though he spends most of the = v eek-eTids in Winston-Salem, it is generally con- ceded among his friends that it was a lucky day when tine State School for ( the Blind was moVed closer to State ; College. " Red " seems to favor some of the teachers considerably. He ' s getting a new knowledge of teaching. MaybdT Whether " Rtd " engages- in teaching or some other pursuit, if Ms personality and hard work carr lglri as car as they have at State College; he will be. 4 great success. V WILLIAM HINTON BROWN Oxford, North Carolina , ' - Electrical Engineering ' ' ' i Duke University, A.B. " 2B. " Billy " " Red " This red-headed son of a Methodist Minister is a typical example of good judgment; witness the fact that he is attending State College after having graduated from Duke University. " Billy " is one of the most popular embryo electrical engineers in the Senior Class, and with good- reason, for has he not always a joke for everyone he meets? He ' d a great deal rather laugh I than eat] or study. " Billy ' 7 is working hard on " Goats ' " ' A. C., and, although he hasn ' t gotten any ._ conHneidations for Wonderful grades, we notice that he hasn ' t gotten any " flunk slips " either! " Billy " is a good student and a good fellow, and we shall hear from him later in life. ninety-six JAMES WHITE W ' OODSIDE ' ' Statesville, North Carolina ' Y : r-==5-H vf- ' ff ' Agriculture Freshman Track; Varsity Track Squad 2, 3; Iredell County Club; Agricultural Club. " Woody " There are many classes of students, but " Woody " is in a class almost by himself. He seems to have plenty of time for calling upon the opposite ' teex, for playing bridge, and for I ' feairHes- sions. " In the proper season he also has time for track. He does all of these things and then has Alenty of time left for his studies and ' outside work. So " Woody " is always up when ' ft- comes to grades. As for making friends he meets a mai more than half way. When he has wonv a man ' s friendship he keejis it. It isifi ' t a trivial affair with him. " Woody " has spent His four years here in learning how t tp- more, profitably fol- low the north end of a south hound mule. His success here indicates that he will be a very practical scientific farmer. He is a friend to all, and a pal that GLENN DEAL WHITE Hickory, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Lambda ' Gamma Delta; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball Squad 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basket- ball Squad; Iredell County Club; Poultry Science Club; Animal Husbandry Club. " White " Once there was a Freshman who went to the peach orchard. While he was there he heard several gun shots, and he immediately returned to his room in the south end of 1911 Dormitory. That Freshman is now a ' Senior and is none other than Glenn D. White. " White " ' believes in doing all things w,ell, and " tills., is demonstrated to his associates best by the way he goes about sleeping and judgiagUive stock. He was a member of the team that represented N . C. State ' at the National Dairy Show his Senior year. S White, South Entf Jiates to see you leave, - ' out we fe6l ,. c rtattt that your dreams of a mountain Some will soon come tru 1 If I Ninety-seven JONATHAN CLIFTON TOMLINSON Black Creek, North Carolina Alpha Zeta ; Pine Burr ; Lambda Gamma Delta; Wilson County Club; Agricultural Club; B. O. T. C. 1 ; Agronomy Reporter for Jf. C. State Agriculturist 4; Poultry Science Club; Animal Husbandry Club. " Tommie " " J. C. " While at State " Tommy " has always impressed the ones with whom he comes in contact as heing a gentleman, a hard worker, and a friend to all. A glance at the long string of his activities listed above will show you that he has not been loafing while here with us. " Tommy ' s " greatest ambition is to finish his college career with us and go back home where he can get his Corn Bread and show the old home folks how to live. We are sure that his qualities will assure a success for him. We wish you health, wealth, and happiness in your future work. MARVIN ENNIS EVANS Black Creek, North Carolina Poultry Wilson County Club; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3, 4; Ancient Order of Yellow Cur; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promotion Force; Secretary Poul- try Science Club 3, Vice President 4. " Doc " In this noble lad we find a combina- tion of qualities seldom possessed by an individual. He is a serious worker, a good student, a Christian, and above all a genuine friend. He firmly believes that anyone who can ' t appreciate feminine beauty and charm should qualify for immediate at- tention from the undertaker. " Doc, " the class of 1928 wishes you much luck as you enter the " College of Life. " T " -- . Ninety-eigM ROBERT KERR EVANS, A T T Mooresville, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Football; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Iredell County Club; Business Club; Monogram Club. " Bob " Why, you know old " Irish Bur. " " Bob " has spent his time profitably both to himself and to every one who has come in contact with him. Diligence and alertness have made his life here a great benefit to college as well as to the students. He is a very likeable fellow. Coach Tebell has put much confidence in " Bob, " he has always filled his posi- tion well. Spirit is a big factor in every football team ' s success and it may be said of " Bur " that he always shows that. As to ladies, he is a charm. While in Florida he was cheered on by the fair sex from St. Petersburg. Had all our games been played there n all- state berth would have been a hobby for the lad. He hails from Mooresville, and is a fair representative of the Mooresville Buzz Club. WILLIAM FRANKLIN METTS Greenville, South Carolina ' If . ' - . " ' ' Mechanical Engineering Varsity Football Team 4; A. S. M. E.; Mon- ogram Club. " Bill " Turn on the fan, dudes, and let ' s truck. That ' s just what " Bill, " or bet- ter known as Friend Metts, has done for the past four years. Bad " Bill " had pre-college hopes up at C. I., of becoming a big literary man, but one year at Furman convinced him that, literally speaking, he wasn ' t so hot. With a whole lot of encouragement from " that certain party " out at Mere- dith and a natural inclination toward engineering, the most original boy in our class trucked his trunk from Green- ville, S. C., Macon, or Dry Branch, Georgia, we aren ' t sure which, into 1911 and said, " Good morning Dudes, here I am. " At the beginning of our season many Wolfpack supporters carried a frown about that center position. " Bill " soon turned those -frowns into smiles and the way He " made a monkey " out of the ely heralded Carolina Wonder wartz " brought a great many laughs and a host of all state selections. With sadness in our hearts we extend the grip to the greatest gigger of giggers. Good luck to you, " Bill. " Happiness and success you deserve. May you find in plenty. " - Sf!? m s Ninety-nine DANIEL B. BRANCH, JR. Wilmington, North Carolina ElectricaT 3Sngineering Theta Tau ; New Hanover County Club 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, : 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, Captain 4; Business Staff Technician 3; Business Manager Freshman Hand- book 4. Branch has been weighed in th,e (scales of time and found to be a pal, ' nftend, and gentleman. An enviable -corfrfoina- tion of strength of body, mind, and spirit has made friends for iim wherever he has chosen to wander. Quiet and un- assuming, taking life as he finds it, help- , ing where needed, Branch has spent his four years of college life with the same classmates, and now. finds himself high in the estimation of all who know him. He has taken schoal seriously, but not to the exclusion of all else. He has not failed the social side of life. It has been said that B:grat men aye had inspiration, and- ' JZfQ cfi has l ot been lacking in this. ? ' We are proud to call him our friend and classmate. If the past and present are any indication of the future, his suc- cess is assured, and that is the sincere wish of all who know JEFFERSON CLARK DAVIS New Bern, North Carolina y-- Electrical Engineering ' Theta Tau; Golden Chain; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. 4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4; Secretary Freshman Friendship Council 1 ; Craven County Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4, President 4; R. 0. T. C. 1, , 3, 4, Cor- poral 1, 2, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4; Technician Staff 2, 3, 4; Student Publication Board 4; " Y " Handbook Staff 2, 3, Editor 3; The Quill; Pullen Literary Society 1. 2, 3; Sec- retary Engineers Council 4 ; Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 3 ; Ring Committee 3. " Jeff " Small in stature but a big man as far as College activities and friendly nature are concerned ; this is the gen- eral description that may be given of ' " Jeff, " ' As far as predestination is con- cerned, Tve can v w l assume that this young man will some time in the future carve his name on the walls of engineer- ing fame. In the past four years " Jeff " has gained a flying start to a success- " M ' uF ' a ' nd happy life " in tne world that begins with graduation. Time and ex- periencei ; -}raVe. been his dearest teaghers, and it ' is our sincere belief that the experience he has gained will be utilized service to mankind. " Jeff, " old friend, we are all indeed proud to be railed your friends, and as we become separated at the termina- tion of these four happy years you will .rry with you our sincere blessings and t wishes for a long, happy, and profit- ' ' -it One Hundred JOHN BURWELL DUNN, H K ' A Eufield, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Freshman Football; Track 1, 2; Champion Company Football 1 ; Halifax County Club ; Tomp- kins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Phi Theta; Saints; Cotillion Club; German Club; Vice President Cotillion Club; Vice President Textile Society. . iw " Johnny " " J. B. " He came, he saw, he conquered. ..This truly characterizes John. In September of 1924 he came to State College with the class of ' 28, knoyvn only to a few; today on the eve o f departure as an alumnus he leaves at State a host of friends. During his four years of so- journ at college, .Joh n has captivated honor after honor. In social and scho- lastic organizations, in literary and technical organizations, he has been equally prominent, working for the ad- vancement of each and the good _oj State College. Bashful and Jot desirous of giving credit to himself, John has served in many and various organizations as an officer, on various, important .college committees, and, has been instrumental in bringing about many improvemen at State. X. C. State and the class ' 28 are proud to number you, John, on their roll. I . t W i ' - . B , |gt p m , CORNELIUS STICKLEY TUCKER HKA Amherst, Virginia Industrial Management Golden Chain; Pine Burr; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Delta Sigma; K. O. T. C. 1, 2; Old Domin- ion Club; Treasurer Student Body 3; President Student Body 4. V ' " Tuck " " Pres " In the Land of Carolina, n.t the school of State College and in the year of ' 24, did there enter one class of exceedingly great fame and learning. And with that class there did come from the House of Tucker one Cornelius Stickley, who, see- ing the need of an education did straight- way betake himself from his homeland in Virginia, to journey into the land of And yea, it did conie to pass that after struggling for four long years that this Tucker did take unto himself this said education, and what is more all that goes to make a " regular ' fellow " : such as hordes .of friends, high esteem.and a pleasing personality. And, as time parsed, honors were: earned, and Tucker --was there to get his share of them. ow here ' s t w2ou, Tucker, we hope at you will go out in the business world and make as great a success there ' One Hundred One JOHN BELL DARDEN, 2 a L71 GERALD POTTER DICKINSON 2 Beaufort, North Carolina X fe_ - - - Business Administration Mu Beta Psi; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2 3, 4o Technician Staff 3, 4; Quill Club; Royal Order Yellow Dogs; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. " Dick " Stop, look and listen, the conquering hero is here. The ladies say Ifflftllhand- some face wins a warm place ' in; the heart of each damsel he meets. ' " " Tiiey must be right for he possesses some pulling power that captures them. " High tide and noT fish " gave him up to State College as one of its model students, but as we all see it now, they must have given hjm up to the highway, for he is always journeying to Frank- linton. Under Dean Brown and. his associates " Dick " made a desperate fight, and has won the admiration ' sind friendship of many of his fellow sufferers. , ' We predict thay bp will malte a suc- cess, not only in finance but in life. The girl who captures him will bt sure of one thing, an Weal home down by the seashore. Spartanburg, South Carolina Mechanical Engineering " Jonnie " 11 Since coming from Clemson College to State, John Bell has made many friends with his friendly smile and his ever- helping hand. His favorite, expression when talking is " see. " But not only has he made friends, he has made an en- viable record as a student. When he left home to go to college, it has been said th t the weaker sex suffered a serious loss, and even now whenever he goes, they turn to look, for in him they behold what they have al- ways hoped to see but never expected to find, a beau ideal. We hate to see John Bell leave us, but we realize our loss will be some- body else ' s gain, and with this in mind we are content to see him go. We pre- dict for him a successful future as a mechanical engineer. A One Hundred Two AN15HBW JAMES CLARKE, 6 X Bdgton, Massachusetts " Yaitf " Well, well, well, look what we have here. " Conversation ceases and turns to a higher plane (?). In our midst stands " Yank " Clark, all Irish, from his blond hair to his number twelves, who always starts the conversation with a bit of Irish wit. No, he is not from the " tair South- land " but after trying a year at Con- necticut Aggies and, Rhode Island he could resist the sun tiy south no longer, so came to State to learn the theory of Chicken and Duck raising. After reach- ing N. C. " Yank " found that chickens were not the only attraction there, so " Yank " broke his one-year record and returned for his Senior year at State. " Yank " was a leading ' athlete at both of his former college?, but because of an injury he Was f cOTX ijtyit ath- letics and take it easy, Southerglike. 1940??? Southland Wife Chicke Yank, WILLIAM PEERS STAINBACK, 9 K N Henderson, North Carolina Electrical Engineering - f s ' 1 B. O. T, 0. 1, 2 ; A. I. E. E., Vice President 4 f Pjjn-Hellenic Council 3, 4; German Club. " Stainy " " Bill " " Stainy, " the man with the intellectual smile from whose countenance one can see education radiating. With his fluent line he is sure to put a thing across and we feel sure that some of the things will win a name for him. In love? Yes, indeed. Married? Not to our knowledge, btft this question has caused quite a bit of comment among his friends. When returning from home he wears a downhearted expression which makes us believe that his heart is still in Henderson and ,yiat leaving home is the hardest tbtj t he has to do. We know for ' a fact that this expression has been caused by ' the same girl for the four years that he has been at this college. Whether,. " Stainy " fishes in eddy cur- rents with. -hysteresis loops or gigs in- duction mdtofs with Mr. Westinghouse we are surie ' that he will mak I ! One Hundred Three - A 7. ' NEAL CADIEU " aroe, North Carolina Business Administration Union County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Re- porter on Technician; Literary Society; Square and Compass ; De Molay. Neal is a man with purpose high. He is . good in his college work and takes great pride in getting a higher grade than the other fellow. In college activities, though he spends very little of his leisure time O N the campus. He being a man that holds a position down town during the dead hours of night. So we often think of this as having some effect on his buoyed- up eyes in the mornings, Neal ' s greatest ambition is to be a famous physician. Indeed, he has al- ready achieved fame as a specialist in cases of melancholia and heart disease. He is always ready to lend a helping hand and by hi? .cteserful, optimistic ' , nature he drives v aw y the , ' " blues " wherever he gofts ' - Neal, " old top success. JOHN WILLIAMSON CHANDLER Ruffln, North Carolina Finance and Banking Freshman Track; Rockingham County Club 3, 4) B. O. T. C. 1, 2; Business Club; Pullen Literary Society 3, 4; Bible Study Class 2, 3; President Rockingham County Club. Gangway! Here comes a very care- free disposition surrounded by a popular human being. He has his worries and problems as we all do, but he doesn ' t let the outside world know; he does not bother it with his worries. His face always carries a snjile that even the Sophomores could not " wipe off " his first year. His ambition consisted of more than getting a diploma. He determined to prepare himself for his life ' s work and we are glad he has made good. With his preparation and his winning person- ality, we can only predict a huge success for him. His name is not confined to State ' Saffipus alone. Occasionally he finds time to enjoy the pleasures of a near-by col- lege. Remembering the nearness if his home to Greensboro, we understand why he spends so many week-ends ' ' .) ! One Hundred Four If GORDON MATTHEWS BRITT, Z T B Clinton, North Carolina Agricultural Administration Mu Beta Psi 3, 4; Sampson County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Agriculturist 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. " Jazz Prime " Behold the conquered hero comes, he who himself has drifted, like the other sheiking bums who wear their faces lifted. With careless mien he forged himself in all the social meetings; to wily women, wine or pelf, he scarcely made his greetings. But all has changed; he ' s now in love at depths too deep for wading. The earth below, the sky above, his haloed face is shading. His mellow, high-strung tenor voice leaps forth in hymns of glad- ness oh, love is grand! let ' s all rejoice! away with gloom and sadness! HENRY JAMES CARR Clinton, North Carolina Vocational Agriculture Sampson County Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2, Vice President 3, President 4; Agricultural Club; Ancient Order Yellow Cur; Poultry Science Club; Animal Husbandry Club; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2; Glee Club; Yellow Dog; College Directory, Advertising Manager ' 2, Business Manager 3, Editor and Advertising Manager 4; Agriculturist; Watantgan Staff; Technician Re- porter; Pulleii Literary Society; Freshman Friendship Council ; Assistant ' Bible Study- Leader; Self -help Student Club; Champion Intra- mural Soccer; Football Team; Red Headed Club, President 3. " Red " A head that ' s red, a brain long dead a sheikish, wild demeanor; a manner bland, a life unplanned, a human vacuum cleaner. All that, kind friend, and more on end, describes this worthy studeni. who lives his days in joyous vays, not does a thing imprudent. His smile alone has made him known wherever smiles are priceless; his manner warm in calm i, would make tfie ice box ice- less. He breaks in parts the maidens hearts in- all his territory; from towns and farms they fill his arms while he struts forth. In j ii I I ' 1 1 A!- One Hundred Five , AUw ALEXANDER McALISTER COUNCIL White Oak, North Carolina V Y AiS. V. flxS ' , ,- " , An$kbF3:[us$a ry Bladen County Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; , Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, Zf Corporal 2; Agriculturist Staff, Circulation Man- ager 3, 4; Leazar Literary Society 1, 2i7 " Alex " " Alex " is a hard worker and has at- tained great success in his line. If there is anything you want to know jijebout Genetics or Animal Breeding, just " ask him. He never speaks unless he has something worth saying, and above all he is the kind of ' a fellow everybody likes, and is popular among his class- ' ( mates and the faculty. To give up any- thing before it is finished is not hisy i style. To say the least his four yeariji in college have been well spent. Aside from college work, he steps in his little Ford roadster and without a word heads east to visit the fair ' dame. Wfao -will be the lucky one ? ' . ' OMf ty y, we Jf 6n you the greatest success ' " NOAH LESTER HENDRIX Salisbury, North Carolina Animal Husbandry Kowan County Club 1, 2; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; AgriouMural Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4 ; Poultry Science Club 3, 4. All ' s well that ends well, go we will have to admit that his four years at State College were successful. He was very smart with his studies and by the end of two years he had already obtained two college degrees, namely, latitude and longitude, and this year he will receive his third degree. Ifyou look at his pic- ture you can readily see that he will not be satisfied if his occupation does jiot furnish a living for two and . He says that if you don ' t have ideas of your : own you shiwild be careful who ' you borrow them from, so we see him getting ideas from the Animal Husbandry Faculty. We are wishing him great success and happiness in his future life. - " l One Hundred Six CHARLES ALBRIGHT CASE ' - i V j.V Oak Ridge. North Carolina Electrical Engineering Guilford County Club 1, 2, 3; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4; Michelson Physics Society 2; A. I. E. E.; Leazar Literary Society 1 ; Intramural Rifle Team 3 ; Bible Study Class 1, 2. PA T . L RICHARDSON ELLIS J ' sSS Star, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Montgomery County Club 1 1, 2; T A. I. E. E. 4. , 2, 3; R. O. T. C. " C. A. " " Major " A.Y Charles, known among his itnany friends on the campus as " Major, " has proven himself to be a ' very capable student during his stay here. The seem- ingly impossible problems handed out by " Goat " and Ricker have caused him lit- tle effort to master. Charles is seldom seen with the so- called fair sex in and around Raleigh, but from the letters he receives from different parts of the stats it seems that he is by no means a woman hater. Upon the parting f Charles, State College is losing a flne young man and an excellent student. But it is pending out into the world a finished- product in the form of an electrical engineer, who, it is predicted by his classmates, will win a high rank in the electri. world. " P. R. " If you want to know anything ask Paul, for he is one of those fellows that is able to accomplish things without ap- parent effort. Paul came to State four years ago from the Sandhills, and he has been an earnest worker durthg his stay with us. He should be highly commended for his loyalty and his high regard for duty. He has not only done well in the classroom, but has found time to make a great many friends as well. We are proud to call him our class- mate. If he suceeds in the game of life as he has succeeded during his stay with us, we shall know that State Col- lonc is doing her duty to the world. I f One Hundred Seven n ;m I WILLIAM ANSEL COX, K-T Greenville, South Carolina -, ' fyX ' l( l Architectural Club 2, 3, 4; Clemson R. O. T. C. 1; Social Editor Technician; Cotillion Club 3, 4; German Club 3, 4. " Ansel " " Ansel " has always been a shining light among the women, having ,a girl in every port. Seldom a day passes that he doesn ' t " check " Meredith or slip off to parts unknown, to see one of the fair sex. By his charming personality he has made many friends during his stay at State, both ' among the boys and girls. " Ansel " wields a wicked brush and pencil (as well as a paddle) and has held his own in the Architectural De- partment. His ability in slinging " bull " in the drafting issue is unsurpassed by any of his classmates. We feel that as . " AjseJ " goes- out into life that we have lost a four squ ' ai ' e man, but that this loss may be replafced only by his great success in the Architectural world. Here ' s to you, " Ansel, " we wish you every success. JOHN MARTIN WOOTTEN, K T Hickory, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Delta Alpha Sigma; Architectural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Cotillion Club; German Club. " Pat " Behold " Pat. " " Pat " decided that the soil on our campus was unfit for him to sow his wild oats, so in 1926 he leaves our fair land to sojourn into a hotter climate where his wild oats would grow. " Florida, here comes ' Pat ' . " The desire to return to State was greater than real estate, and " Pat " ' returned to take up his work as an architect. " Pat " can never be accused of having an inferiority complex for he has that rare gift of being able to make himself at home in any company. " Pat " is gen- erous and unselfish and he will lend his time, money and knowledge to any friend. With so many wonderful traits he is bound to succeed. , V One Hundred Eight ff THOM.AS EVERETT BROWNE, ; JR. Raiieigb, .North Carolina Electrical ' Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Sergeant 3, Captain AT Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 3; C. C. N. Y. 1 Plattsburg; Camp McClellan 3. " Browne " M Everett spent his Freshman ye(ar at City College, New York, and cfeme to us at the beginning of his Sophomore year as studious and hard working " as anyone could wish. As a result of his conscientious study and work he leads the Engineering Seniors in scholarship. But it is not in this field alone that this blond lad excels. He flourishes his sabre and calls si ' gnals for one of the Major ' s companies along with the best the Regiment affords. Always modest and retiring, Everett still has a very definite opinion on most of our campus problems and can- express himself on them in a very co iVincing manner when the occasion presents itself. He has a very strict sense of right and wrong, and don ' t mind standing up for his convictions. A genuine Christian and a trustworthy man, Everett will always have the confidence ana yregj ASr Pthose HESTER MYATT STOTT Wendell, North Carolina Vocational Agriculture " ' ' -P4n Kappa Phi; Pi Kappa Delta; Pine Burr; TrcM lieia,n Staff, Reporter; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; " Y " Promotion Force 2, 3, 4; " Y ' ' Cabinet 4; Junior Debate Winner; Intercollegiate Debater 3. " Stott " " Stott " is a living example of the adage, " if you want a thing done, get a busy man to do it. " " H. M. " has found time to do work in nearly every organization on the campus, make high grades, and run a family. He is so good natured that he dropped out of -school; in ' 23 just to graduate with the class of . " 2$, But in the mean- time he .lost his. heart to the fairer sex and is now " kji ' dya fty the name of " Daddy. " " Stott " is greatly admired for his friendly nature and high qualities of a Christian gentleman ' , fof ' an open mind and fair, ?jjlay, and a manly character that always -rings as true as steel. We -leel sxire that " Daddy ' s " life will one of great success and the class there is. sol i C- s fc. One Hundred Nine ARTHUR NATHANIEL GREENE, II K 1 Norfolk, Virginia Business Administration Elon College 1, 2; Varsity Football (Elon) 1, 2; Cheer Leader 4; AGROMECK Staff, Fra- ternity Editor 4; Technician Staff, Business Man- ager 4; The Quill; Pi Delta Sigma; Sigma Phi Beta; N. C. Collegiate Press Association; N. 0. State College Publication Board. " Jimmy " " Jimmy " came to us in the fall of 1926 after having spent two years at Elon College and one summer at the Univer- sity of North Carolina. Hailing from " the city by the sea " in Virginia, " Jimmy " found it quite hard to get lo- cated in North Carolina, but we are glad to know that his degree is from North Carolina State. He is a good student and well liked by his classmates. In accounting he has shown his skill and it will be only a matter of time until he and Mr. Moen will be racing for the State Auditor ' s job. During his two years ' sojourn at State, " Jimmy ' s " line of work has been of a varied kind. You will see him about the campus carrying his brief case, either distributing Chesterfields, selling ads for the Technician, selling jewelry, " politick- ing, " or on his way to Meredith College to " receive " a lecture in " Social ology " from the future Mrs. Jimmy Greene. In his Senior year he managed the business affairs of the Technician and proved himself a financial genius. WILLIAM EDWIN SWAIN, 2 II 1 v ' -- ' ' ' Raleigh, North Carolina Highway Engineering Theta Tau; Cheer Leader 4; University of North Carolina 1. " Bill " Coming to State College after a year ' s sojourn at Carolina, " Bill " dropped on the campus with all the " polish " our Sister Institution is famous for putting on her Freshmen. " Bill ' s " progress through the ranks to the position of head Cheer Leader has made him widely known on the Campus. At Carolina he gave great promises as being an athlete but having been on the Freshman Teams of that institution, State was deprived of his services. " Bill " has traveled quite extens ively, going to Europe during the summer of 1926. He knows London like he does Raleigh and if you are planning a trip to the metropolis of the British Empire he will tell you where you will find the places of interest. He is rough enough to make a A good highway engineer and we bespeak of him every success in his efforts to locate ;i job with the Mexican government or some other revolutionary country south of the Rio Grande. TfV -UL ?+, i -i J ,, One Hundred Ten : NORMAN THOMPSON SMITHWICK n K LaGrange, North Carolina Highway Engineering Theta Tan. " Smittie " " Smitty " was a member of the Class of 1926, but when the State of North Carolina decided to bring the " Ole North State " out of the mud, he was called upon to help the highway department put the job across. Now since the work is completed, " Smitty " decided that North Carolina State and the Class of 1928 needed him. During his stay at State he has ex- celled in engineering work, especially in the department of highway engineering, a profession in which he has chosen his life work. " Smitty " is an easy-going boy with one thing predominating in his mind, that of completing his college education, and then to rob Smithfleld of one of her fair damsels. Between his classes during the week and his week-ends in Smithfield he is kept quite busy. " Smitty " has a host of friends, some of them way back in the class of 1922. If you need a new street or highway, call on " Smitty, " he NATHAN ALEXANDER LONG, X T Burlington, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Alamanoe County Club; Tompkins Textile Soi-iety; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2. " Red " " Red " is one of those care-free, good- hearted fellows who is ever ready and willing to do something for others, no matter how difficult it may he. He is recognized by all who know him, and especially those who have visited in his home, as an entertainer of superb abil- ity. This characteristic has won for him a host of friends at State College who will miss him when he has taken his place in the world. When some one is wanted to serve on a committee, and one in whom depend- ence can be put to do the job right, " Red " is immediately given the place. He takes pride in the fact that he is given these jobs, and does them with the vim and determination that is so characteristic of him. It is just this same vim and determination that will make " Red " the success in this world that he is sure to attain. Here ' s to you, " Red, " old boy, may your life be long and happy and the memories of your associations with the class of ' 28 remain with you always. One Hundred Eleven BARRON GLENN GROVES Lowell, North Carolina VW tg ' , ' - Textile JJanufact-uriny --v ' t ' Mu Beta Psi ; Gaston Comity Clnb; R. 0. T. C. 2, 3; Mars Hill Club 2, 3, 4, President 4;-- Tompkins Textile Society; Glee Club 3, ' " Red " " B. G. " Behold the " Baron " of fun and merry making! Aye, who has ever beheld a frown upon his face! Full of ftm 1 and humor he is in a class by himself. -Well does he deserve this title, for he excels in all manner of fun and merry making. And lo, his " warbling " has made him an indispensable figure in that company of warblers who occasionally represent great State College as a Glee Club. ROSS MiKINLEY ROTHGEB , ' V ' T--- Luray, Virginia ' M cJianical Engineering A. S. M. ' E., President 4; Engineering Council 4; Undergraduate Elon College 1, 2. After Rothgeb had taken unto himself a wife and had acquired a little family of his own, he found that he needed more training than he had. So at the begin- ning of our Junior year the unusual happened and Rothgeb reentered school. Evidently he means business for he has taken the lead in the student activities of his department aatt during this last year he is better known on the campus than many fellows who have been here the whole four years. Besides being a fride-aWake student, he is a good mixer and every one is bis friend. Because of his experience and ability Rothgeb is ' able, to do duty as a Pro- fessor, too, and his. classes in forge shop are just as well managed and taught as they have been heVctefore. -Ttle is a sincere Christian aui a conscientious worker. ,-Ch.e class of 1928 is glad to have hijcfrasia member. IjiT , . . ? One Hundred Tioelve RALPH FREDERICK BRIMLEY, A r P North Carolina rf Golden Chain; Captain Freshman Cross Coun- try; Captain Freshman Track; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Wake County Club; Freshman Basketball; Agricultural Club 2, 3, 4 ; Poultry Science Club 2, 3, 4; B. O. T. C. 1, Corporal 1; Yellow Curs 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary- Treasurer of Class ' 28; House of Student Gov- ernment 1, 2. " Brim " " Brim " is one of the boys wj atln as much of as we would like to, because he is always out running around over the country. He is Raleigh ' s flashy track man, and one of the leaders at State College in class work and all student ac- tivities. He has a wide distribution ot friends in many states, but in all of his travel he has yet his ' flrst eneniy to conie in contact with. His ability is displayed in all of his work and.inany times it has brought honor to bina, his school,, and his state. ? ' ; ' , ' ' - ' " Brim " is the same old boy at all times and it is quite evident that his future life will be one of love, happiness and contentment, because lie knows his horti- culture and believes in " saying it witli flowers. " Here is hoping that he doesn ' t say it too often or too soon because a stop might be put on his running around by the wife. CHARLES HUBERT KING Statesville, North Carolina General Agriculture ' ' ' ' v Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Ivedell County Club 1, 2; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4. " Hub " 1. liF Look who we have here. C. H. King, better known on the campus as " Hub. " He has successfully spent his four years at State; not only is he a good student; but he also is one of the best track men in the state. " Hub " doesn ' t fool with trifles, he hurls the JTscus and puts the shot. It is rumored that he will soon re- turn to the ; girl he left behind, and if letters aire , ' a,n indication no doubt the rumor ' Je true. His familiar phrase is " I ' ve got to go to thg P. 0. " We predict ax-prbsperous future for " Hub " ; beeause- ' jie -is the type of fellow that is humid to succeed in his life ' s work. ; f te One Hundred Thirteen JOHN CLYDE FERGUSON XJg.-1-rtV , , Cameron, North Carolina Industrial Management Sandhills Club; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team 1, 4; Michelson Physics Society; Pullen Literary Society. " Ferg " Here ' s a versatile young man, a business man, carpenter, mechanic, and no better at one than the other. " J. C. " started in with our class as an electrical engineer, but decided early in his Sophomore year that he could make a greater success in industrial manage- ment. Something concerning industry should be his chief concern, for he has worked enough since his Freshman days to pay his way through school, and had plenty of time left to make good grades and have a good time. He ' s known chiefly by his car, a campus Ford that he built himself from parts that Henry wouldn ' t recognize. .- ( Here ' s where his repuCp.tjoj; as a mechanic started, for the thing has been inaking long and short trips all over the coun- try for four years and is still going strong. Ferguson is the type of man who sees what he wants and goes after it, and if he works half as hard from now on as he has before, he is sure to bring home a on. HUBERT F RANCIS ELLIS Salisbury, South Africa Agronomy Agricultural Club 3, 4; Wataugan Staff; Technician Staff 4; Pullen Literary Society 3, 4. " Eli " " H. F. " Ellis completing his Master ' s Degree in chemistry at Rhodes University, South Africa, with honors, decided that he was not yet educated; therefore he de- cided to come to N. C. State. A very reserved and quiet youth, but a veritable walking encyclopedia. It has taken the genius of " Eli " to Teveal the fact that Cutler Street contained a jewel of great variety. Several nights in the week this young man may be seen driving his Chevrolet at a reckless pace down Hills- boro Street and always its destination is the same. Joking apart though, we have to hand it to Ellis that he ig- a man in the true sense of the word. During his stay at State, he has attained- high scholastic honors an$ has been an ' active member of severaj tampus organizations. Ellis sails for Africa in a short while to take ' up the position of tobacco adviser the Rhodesian government. W wish u lion ri i (j j and good luck. One Hundred Fourteen ti I ? V WILLIAM ALLEN GRAVELY, A. 2 Monroe, North Carolina Business Administration NSs w JA ' Jv f, Union County Club; E. O. T. 0. 1, 2; Bus- iness Club 1, 2, 3 ; Cotillion Club. " Grav " " Wag " Should one happen upon " Wag " while he is " at peace with the world " no doubt it would make one think of an aid man sitting in the door of a secluded log cabin. We have our reasons for believing that this past time scene of " Wag ' s " had its origin last year when his thoughts were mostly consumed by, t " he drifting of a fair maiden to another shore. Perhaps this is the reason for his continuous whittling. We are proud to have had " Wag " as one of us. As for his future well we know he ' ll be a success. It is our most sincere wishes that we extend to you " Wag " and we wish you the best of luck. . : f ar- li - GILBERT PAGE HALL, 2 II Elizabeth City, North Carolina Architecture Theta Tau; Architectural Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, 4; E. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Engineers Council 3, 4, President 4. " Spike " We have learned from reliable sources that " Spike " wasn ' t crazy about coming to college, for as the story goes he couldn ' t bear to leave a certain little girl behind. But as the years have passed, he has been inclined to talk about other things, and has been looking for " his ideal " Lewis Stone " of movie fame and a woman hater of no uncertain means. Now, just what could be the meaning of this we are unable to say, but we wonder if his little girl went off and was married to some one else. Knowing " Spike " as we do, we don ' t understand how this oould have happened, for since he has been with us, he has made many friends ;- -%y -his pleasant frankness. We prajj dt, for 1 him a successful ' career as an architect;, and we hope as the years go by ' that he, will forget the past, and tjie girls ttoe , treat " that thha One Hundred Fifteen ORJtfOND JOERNS WILLIAMS Raleigh, North Carolina. Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Freshman Track; B. O. T. C. 1, 2; Freshman Class Foet ' 28.- This studious and dignified gentleman has distinguished himself during his so- journ at our fair institution by an un- quenchable thirst for knowledge in , every branch of learning catalogued as a} science except that of the Major ' s. His. ong suit is chemistry, however, and faost any afternoon he may be found in Winston Hall endeavoring to. determine the pro- perties of Hydrogen-slilphide, butyric acid, or some other equally pleasing concoction. . We hate to commit ourselves to a prophesy of his future, for we fear that he is an embryo professor. But we a fe ; sure of one thing, that with his perpetual good humor and keen ability he will al- ways have more than liM share of friends and admirers, no matter where his pro- fession may leadeh ? JOHN JACOB BARRIER, II Washington, District ' of Columbia Electrical Engineering Freahman Football ; Wrestling Squad 2, 3, 4 ; A. I! E. E. 3, 4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2. Sergeant 3, Battalion Adjutant 4; Michelson Physics Society 2. " Jack " " John " came to us from the Capital State, a wide awake lad with an ambition to win in the field of Engineering. Dur- ing his Sophomore year while under the almighty Physic ' s thumb of Dr. Derieux, " Of Course, " he received now and then a few of the freely given zeroes. But with his unquenching determination this only tempered him for the future Ricker bombardment of afternoon problem periods - ji- you don ' t believe " John " has ability --Jos " sling a lino, " just ask any one who has had the privilege of rooming near him. This combined with his character and disposition has WOB many friends at State. ' 55C: This, hfg Senior year sees him as hav- ing had ' Kis- fling with the girls and is now getting down to that which makes a real gineer a conscientious study of theory nd practice. Keep the victories you iw have " J. J. " and Washington, D. C., well as promt i One Hundred Sixteen JOHN E. POWERS Maple Hill, North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. 2, 3, -4; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4. " Johnnie 1 From the time " Johnnie " came upon the campus, he has had but one determina- tion, and that was to make good, and he has certainly achieved his goal. He has taken an active part in many activities on the campus. We have always found " Johnnie " a pal, a friend, and a gentleman, with a host of friends who will miss his congenial jolly personality long after they leave school. His straightforward manner, his undying energy, and his desire to do something will surely carry him to heights that great men attain. WILLIAM ABSALOM BLANCHARD Burlington, North Carolina Civil Engineering Square ,and Compass, Secretary and Treas- urer 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; B. 0. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2. " Bill " Blanchard is one of these fellows who appears quiet on first acquaintance but as we know him better we find him to be brimful of fun, life, and good humor. Perseverance and loyalty are his out- standing characteristics. We like him, respect him, and are interested in his future. In spite of Blanchard ' s attractive per- sonality, he doesn ' t seem particularly In- terested in the " skirts " of Raleigh. This leads us to the conclusion that he has a girl back home. Blanchard we are sure success awaits you. We know it because you know your own business, mind your own business, and go about your business in a business like way. HI) One Hundred Seventeen GINGHAM BARNES North Carolina Roanoke-Ohowan Chib 1, 2; A. I: E, E.r R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4. ._ " Shorty " After spending four years at v college mastering the different phases Of elec- tricity, " Shorty " is now going in o the realms of the business world w tq 1 , his vast store of knowledge and whn,,Mhe time comes when the test is made of what man knows in the business world he will be found among the leaders. When it comes to pbtaining and keep- x ing friends, " Shorty " is a human magnet. We, your classmates and friends, are hoping and expecting to some day say with pride that we were in college witnt the noted Mr. Barnes Nat N C. State. LESTER GREY CARSON v LL - =: .i ' Taylorsville, North Carolina ' s S- " , ' Electrical Engineering " Kit " Carson, known to some of the boys as " Kit, " came to State for two well defined reasons: to study Electrical Engineering, and to have a good time, we feel that he has accomplished both. This, is not all either, for he has made many very dear friends. He is just the kind of fellow who makes lots of friends wherever he goes. Carson is a gentlejnam, a " Darn good fellow, " and -a good judge of well the walls of his room 10ok like an art gallery. We feel sure that if he can keep on dbdging volts and amperes, and doesn ' t get tangled ' up in any " hysteric " loops, he will attain his bijghe ' st ambition and be- come an Engineer ' at world wide fame. We are counting on you Carson, and oking forward to your success. One Hundred Eighteen m [ ACE J. KENNEDY a$oite, North Carolina ' ' ' Horace Kennedy has been answering roll calls of colleges for four consecutive years. Horace came to State for his Senior year from Tennessee. An un- daunted purpose is bringing him to the goal which could have not been Beached by a fainter heart. Soon he will receive the degree of Bachelor of Science ; ' and soon, as a teacher, he will be helping to shape and mould the destiny of others. To this task he brinks a cultured mind, a refined and pleasing personality, lofty ideals, boundless enthusiasm and practical common sense. Hjs diligence increases the fruit of his toil as he realizes that the sweat of his brow is placed before the threshold of success; that long and steep is the way to it, and rugged at the first but when attained, the ' joy of its conquest is refreshing to ROY R. PEARSON Morristown, Tennessee SI - General Science " Silo " Quiet, determined, aggressive, efficient and painstaking is Roy, fitly filling the maxim of Hesiod, " Diligence insures the fruit of labor. " Having come to the place where he has learned that the most per- fect man is he who shall have sought to understand everything for himself, and devise what may be best afterward and to the end. Roy is a leader, -good sport, and a wonderful pal. He impresses us with his sincerity, and we are never in doubt as to his ability and willingness to serve. With such a reputation we hope that he will succeed in life as he has in college. For we know from experience Roy has plenty One Hundred Nineteen YATES HAGER Cleveland, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Iredell County Club; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3, 4. " Shorty " On a September day in 1924, a wistful eyed, flaxen haired country lad entered the ranks of N. C. State. With his quiet, serious ways, brightened at times with splashes of wit, Hager at once woit for himself a place in the heart of each and every one of us. Hager was a true scholar. At almost any time of day or night he could be found at his desk, poring over his books and hot on the chase of elusive know- ledge. He was more than a scholar for at times he turned teacher. Whenever any of his friends met with a knotty problem, which just could not be solved, they worried not, for there was always Hager to fall back upon. They knew that he would never be too busy ;and that he would lay aside his o wn work and help them, through their difficulties... With his spirit of quiet persistency, we know that in later life Hager cannot fail to forge his way ahead. RUDOLPH LUDWIG HARDY - VN , ' Tryon, North Carolina - . xv - Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Phi; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Leazar Literary Society 3, 4; Spanish Club. " Doc " He who has brought chagrin to many a Prof by his uneasy swiftness in fathom- ing the intricacies of those mizzling things, whether it be " Annapolis ' s " inte- gral caluclus or " Goat ' s " alternating cur- rents, which are the bugbears of so many embryo engineers, now gazes modestly at you from this page. Mr. Hardy, or more intimately known to his friends as " Doc, " left his cozy home in western North Carolina in search of knowledge and landed, September 1924, in the old historic Fourth Dormi- tory at " Ole State. " While in pursuit of the elusive watt he has had some thrill- ing and hair raising experiences. The Midnight Barbers paid him their respects so he spent his first Christmas away from home. Since that awful night he has been well known to instructors and students. " DoCi " your Alma Mater is very proud of you. Let your past attainments be an incentive to an even greater future. One Hundred Twenty JOSEPH CARROLL COBB, K A Lancaster, South. Carolina Textile Manufacturing . Phi Psi; Baseball Squad 1, 2, 3; White Spades; Saints; Thirteen Club; German Club; Cotillion Club; Tompkins Textile Society; Social Functions Committee. It If When " Joe " leaves N. C. State College the textile industry is going to get a mighty good man. He has shown that he has executive ability since he has been in school and the ability that he has shown here will take him a long way up the ladder of success in the business world. " Joe " can have more fun in one minute than a monkey can on a hundred feet of grapevine, but this does not keep him from being serious at times. There is a certain young lady in Raleigh that can make Joseph very, very serious at most any time, and from all indications, it won ' t be many months before Mr. Cobb will be having; Ws, last dinner as a bachelor. Good-bye and good luck " Joe " ! May you have the best that Life has to give to we poor mortals and don ' t forget the old boys at State. MADISON AUGUSTUS BAILEY, K A Greenwood, South. Carolina Industrial Management -. ' ' .- " Gus " The business world will soon be en- riched and State will be at a loss when " Gus " receives his diploma. " Gus " came to State from Clemson College four years ago to increase his knowledge in North Carolina. He dropped out one year and broadened his knowledge of the world by traveling. Every one that has had anything in common with " Gus " knows he is a likeable, free-hearted, good-natured boy. He has made friends here at State that will never forget him. Not only has he made acquaintances at State but also among the girls in Raleigh. Many a day he has had to quit his game of touch foot- ball because of one of his girls coming out to see why he was neglecting them. " Gus, " we are sure you will make a suc- cess in the business world and become one of the leaders in whatever vocation you choose to enter. 1 -. One Hundred Twenty-one Freshman Track; Johnston County Club; Agri- cultural Club ; B. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeanf 3, Lieutenant 4; " Y " Promotion Force; Pullen Literary Society. " Jess " " Barton " Barden, although not a bookworm, is a very studious person and promises Itnuch in the field of Agriculture after lie gradu- ates. HP likes to spend his gpare time walking ond teaching the lo ' wly Fresh- men the p rait and narrow path. Although seldom seen in the company of a lady, it is no indication that he is I a woman hater. The woman who finally lands him will have had a hard chase it will have been worth while. Barden has made many friends campus, and he is a go-getter, nothing proposed that Ire is not ready to carry his share of. The wishes he will keep State College, JOHN BUNCH WEBB, JR., 2 ' Ov. " - Edenton, North Carolina ' Anitnal Husbandry Agricultural Club; Animal Husbandry Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Freshman Friendship Council. " Jaby " The superb specimen of manhood, pic- tured above, wandered down from the swamps of Eastern Carolina four years ago to see what could be g ined from a college education. During this period John has accomplished much, both educa- tionally and socially Jfls happy, carefree nature will ' be remembered by all the students ' with whom he comes in contact. One Hundred Twenty-two HARLEE HINES JOBE Aniinul Husbandry,, Scabbard and Blade; Mecklenburg County Club; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary and Treasurer 3; R. O. T. C. I, 2, 3, , Lieutenant 4; Rifle Team 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poultry Science Club 2, 3, 4. s has " Mac " " Shorty " Gentlemen, here is a man stuck with us for four years. In the fall of 1924, when we Kad Mud and ditches galore, " Mac " waded through it and with the rest of us and didn ' t get stuck up. Now our campus has taken on a different aspect, with pretty green grass , and shrubbery here, there, and yonder. Perhaps " Mac ' s " presence had something y to do with it. When it comes to using a rifle " Mac " is on the job. He led the -Major ' s team four years. He is as -apt at " slinging bull, " as he is at " hitting him, Jti ' the Mebane, North Carolina . Soil Geology -Agricultural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4. A shiek of shieks is Little Jobe, whose curly locks, all golden, provide his smile a fitting robe, as ever man beholden. He sheiks on Raleigh ' s highest streets; he finds the habitation of all the shebas, then completes his work of visitation. He shieks at home; he shieks abroad; he floats out like a navy; he- dreams of Mae, Marie, and Maud, ,wbtle slinging mess hall gravy. He rates in Mebane, ace high, and though he has no sickness, he never passes Durham by with speed, dispatch, dr quickness, but searches out Watts Clinic Ward, where neople seek repairing, and what he does wo can ' t record, despite our wit and daring. Now that the Xjmtl inearly ttt hand when we shall refer to this place as our, " Dear Alma Mater, " and not as, this " Olr Hole, " we want to see yon. " Mac. " tinue the wod SBft yqu ijff begun. | One Hundred Twenty-three HUGH HILL WOOTEN Statesville, North Carolina Agricultural Administration Phi Kappa Phi; Iredell County Club; Animal Husbandry Club; Agricultural Club; Associate Editor N. C. State Agriculturist 3; Freshmau Friendship Council; University of North Caro- lina 1; " Y " Promotion Force 3; Bible Study Leader 3; Honors in Scholarship 1, 2, 3. w " H. H. Quiet and unassuming, one would never know " H. H. " is anywhere around to hear him talk, for he has the rare art of listen- ing rather than talking. His friends won- der if this quality has anything to do with his reputation for grades. While he does not make friends quickly, yet beneath a natural reserve lies a friendly spirit, always ready to help a fellow student. After one year at Carolina " H. H. " en- tered State in the fall of 1923, worked a year and came back for a year with the boys of ' 27. He then worked another year, collecting farm cost data . In the South and West, and reentered with the class o ' 28. PAUL RANDOLPH TURNER Enfield, North Carolina Agricultural Administration Halifax County Club; Agricultural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; N. C. State Agriculturist 1, 2, 3; Student Council 2; Board Directors Agricultural Fair 1, 2, 3, 4. " P. R. " In 1924 this boy joined us from down in old Halifax. Seldom will you find the homespun traits of determination, steady character, strong likes and dislikes, more truly portrayed. By his ready willing- ness to lend a helping hand, Turner has gained many friends among both students and the faculty. It is certain he will at- tain success in his chosen field of Agricul- tural Administration; anyone who is as hard a worker and as true to duty as he is, is sure to win. One Hundred Twenty-Jour I ZELMA EDISON WHITLEY, X ' A 2 Bethel, North Carolina Industrial ' Management Fraternity Basketball; Wataugan, Circulation Manager 4; Michelson Physics Society; R. XTT T. 0., Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4. " Eli " Here is one of our most serious minded Seniors. To him the most trivial things have their serious aspects. Whitley ' s stay with us has been entie of pleasant memories. His one crowning quality is his sincerity. He likes to know people and to know. their troubles. He has been known to sit and listen for an hour or so to another ' s hard luck story, ' just so that he might in his turn find right to unbosom his woes to a sympa- thetic ear. " Eli ' s " quiet, unobtrusive personality has made him many friends. We wonder if he isn ' t Scotch for_ he certainly has some of those tralte. Frugal, neat and clean is his personal Hfe an honest, sincere and just in his dealings with others. These fine qualities will surely spell success for you Whitley. Keep up the good work. % CAD LEON STRAUGHAN, X A S Siler City, North Carolina Agriculture " Pi Kappa Delta; Golden Chain; Chatham County Club, President 4; Agricultural Club; Pullen Literary Society, Freshman Debate Win- ner, Sophomore Debate Winner; Y. M. C, A. Cabinet 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Student Government 2 ; Member Championship Debating Team. " C. L. " Cad is one of our most outstanding debaters and his most treasured posses- sion is his oratorical ability. Cad has a magnetic personality and has made many friends on the campus and in the city by his winning ways and friendly disposition. He has taken active part in ' campus activities since his Freshman year ; and is always willing to do his part _-ot ; thfr work an l to help those who need assistance. One glanoe at his. string of honors is evidence of the fact that he stands well in his studies and In. the sight of his professors. He is a competent leader and one who ' .Stands high in the sight- of his fellow f ,8Cufteats. Cad the class ._., ' 28 wishes you :the best of luck and we feel re that you ,4viU " make a s chosen fie " " One Hundred Twenty-five JAMES ROSCOE SECHREST, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina VVV a. " - " " X ' ' ' Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Berzelius Chemical Society, Chemical Engineering Society, Brooks Literary Society, Order of De Molay, Masonic and De Molay Club, R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Lieutenant 4; Freshman Baseball. " J. R. " " J. R. " is short for James Roscoe, but that does not mean that " J. R. " is a short fellow. He is a tall, black-haired Raleigh boy who decided four years ago that State College was the place to increase his knowledge. " J. R. " is a lad who likes to know exactly how things are made up chemi- cally, so this is one of the reasons he decided that Dr. Randolph ' s course in Chemical Engineering was the course for him to take. " J. R. " is a great lover of sports and he is a loyal supporter but after all he is a hard worker, energetic aad a de- termined student. x teis well likep by the many friends that he has 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. DOUGLAS 0. PIKE Raleigh, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering R. O. T: C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4; Av S. M. E. 3, 4. " D. O. " Douglas is one of Raleigh ' s own sons, and the old town may well be proud of that fact. He always drives out to school on time which is in itself proof that he means business. In fact he possesses more than the usual amount of Engineer- ing ability for no ordinary fellow could do justice to his studies and at the same time keep in as close touch with Greens- boro as Douglas does. For a long time we didn ' t know why he wrote N. C. C. W. on all his books and equipment, but we ' ve quit wondering. We just hope his In- spiration there is as sincere and true as Douglas is. Always frank and generous in his na- ture, he is a favorite with his classmates, ' a id wins friends easily by being a real friend himself. This quality along with the fact .that he is a genuine Christian gentleman makes Douglas one of the best liked men In, his class.-; One Hundred Twenty-six CHARLES HENRY COGDELL Elease, North Carolina Business Administration " Charlie " v . ' v ' i Charlie, Kangaroo, Echo, etc., emerges from the scraps and scratches of four dramatic years equipped to meet the de- mands of the future. Wine, women, song and sociology, but the greatest of these is Sociology, said a man of few words, in describing philoso- phical Charlie. That was before Charlie attended a summer session at Carolina and met a lassie Oh, you know the rest! If he follows his (predominant desire to delve into Social Research and become a college professor, we opine that he is mentally and morally equipped to surpass ordinary achievement and do something original and worth while. In sticking out four laborious years against uncom- mon difficulties and handicaps, Charlie has made us confident that he will carry him a lot of, tfiaf ' jgd ' Keep fighting along ' spirit wH bggfiks 11 won; sg many victories. JOHN McCONNELL RILEY, 5 Raleigh, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Track; E. O. T. C. 1, 2 ; Wataugan Staff, Associate Editor 4; De Molay Club; Brooks Literature Club, President 3. " Whitney " Riley reads but not his lessons. If he spent one-half as much time on his school work as he spends on outside read- ing he would be a member of Pine Burr. Poet? Maybe he is, but the matter is doubtful. His ravings in the Wataugan would tend to dispel ' all doubt and show that he is not a poet but a player with words. , Gastonja seems to be his second home although he is from Raleigh. We wonder who the Jady might be. To inspire such long trips she must be quite attractive. Let us hope Riley survives and falls not into the dangerous sea too soon, as he is too young to make such a mistake. We predict a great future for him if he will stick to Advertising for he has a hefty line, ' that should get him somewhere in tli is worM.i if One Hundred Twenty-seven JOSEPH CARSON MATTHEWS, JR. Raleigh, North Carolina " Vv-T- X; " ' -VTC X Mu Beta Psi ; Freshman Baseball ; Varsity Baseball Squad 2, 3; B. 0. T. C. Corporal 2, Sergeant 3, First Lieutenant 4, Military and Concert Band ; College Orchestra ; Yellow Dog. " Joe " " Joe, " as he is generally known on the campus, is from Raleigh. This does not keep him from being a nice boy though, and in fact he is exceedingly popular es- pecially so with those who don ' t know him. " Joe, " is a baseball standby and a mem- , her of the band, his music has great powers. He went out for the Glee Club too, but when he -started to sing (t?) and some one thought they heard " ttte fire engine he quit. He has made quite a name for himself on the campus, but he will be put in jaij ,if we publish it. He is a conscientious boy too, and j seems he always gets left 4 u$ whatvjd ' o ' one knows. All joking aside though, " Joe " is a fine fellow. He has a steady head which is particularly apt in the field of Science. Just what work he is going to enter when he graduates we do not know but we will wager that if it is business, he will make a success. Good luck " Joe. " DAVID LESLIE STUCKEY Kenly, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Beta Pi ' Kappa; Ceramic Engineering Society; R. Oi T. C. 1, 2. " Dave " " Dave " says that he is from Kenly, North Carolina, but after close question- ing the fact transpired that he only mar- kets his butter and eggs, and hauls his fertilizer from this famous metropolis, where the whole police force consists of a farmer who comes to town and officiates two days out of the week. " Dave " attended Carolina during his Freshman year, but after one ' year in ] college he discovered himself, and the fall term of his Sophomore year found him trying to argue, " Pap " Riddick into giving him credit .ih ' Cer.amic Engineering, for all of the work that he took at Caro- lina. Sipce comiag. to State, Stuckey has proven himself to } . very diligent stu- dent, and a prince of ' a fellow. " Dave " is always " at), assset to a social group, yHfether it be college " brtll ses- sions " ol " ' wji3t not. He is very and fetid oC telling jokes. ne (bkJ 1 l 4 ggkpxDfessors has very appropriatejfkiMMW " if a joke does not fit the occasion Stuckey will grab one by the tail and ' ag it in any way. ' c2 . 4-2 ' . J The Ceramic Engineering profession Is :oing to receive a very diligent and capa- e man when Stuckey geta his sheep-sklfl from this insmu One Hundred Twenty-eight JOHN MASON HUNTER Scotts, North Carolina ' ' Horticulture :4 " s " Fat " This ' iS ' J. M. Hunter, better known as " Little Fat. " He is following in the footsteps and seems to be the logical suc- cessor of the late Luther Burbank, the great horticulturist and naturalist. He has alrea y ' |;,succeeded in crossing a pomegranate .with a " long handled " gourd, producing a delicious fruit known as the " Pernaner. " Not only in the field of ,, horticulture is he outstanding but also ' in the field of " materiomology. " He is quite a philosopher on the finer things of life. Art appeals! to him, especially that produced by March winds on Fay- etteville Street. As a friend maker none is better. the blues he is a recipe. For progr and beat him. mtzg a One Hundred Twenty-nine " JACK " MCDOWALL MOST POPULAR. BEST ATHLETE " JESSE " DUNN BEST TEXTILE STUDENT " JOE " SHUFORD BEST EXECUTIVE. MOST ENERGETIC H. H. WOOTEN FRED DAVIS BEST STUDENT BEST ENGINEER HUB " SULLIVAN BEST POLITICIAN " JOE " HODGIN BEST BUSINESS MAN One Hundred Thirty " DARLING " HOWARD BEST LOOKING " JOE " COBB MOST SOCIAL. BEST DRESSED " PEANUT " RIDENHOUR BEST ALL ROUND . B. MANGUM ROBERTS BEST WRITER MOST DIGNIFIED BILL " METTS J.B.BRITT BEST AG. STUDENT One Hundred Thirty-one Senior Class History WE CAME, we saw and some took the first train home. Clay, red, slippery and several inches deep greeted the five hundred green, awkward and unsuspecting Freshmen of the class of ' 28. But after slipping and sliding to class, besides ruining all the clothes we had and what few we could buy from Raleigh collegiate clothes dealers, we became accustomed to what was to be our worry and pleasure for the next few years. Dr. Brooks made apologies, Dean Cloyd pleaded that we be patient, both assuring us that the campus would dry off some day and all the ditches would be filled. We patiently waited and the reward was ours. The first class meeting was called, some one said for the purpose of electing officers, which proved right. The class met in Pullen Hall and one aspiring, gallant young Freshman stepped out in front of the class to preside, strutting back and forth as a great executive. Well, the final blow came when some one up and nominated a man since he was a likely member of the Freshman football squad. Enough said, he was made president of the Freshman class and general target of the Sophomores, despite the fact that not half of us knew what it was all about. Regardless, the selection was an excellent one and the class began to operate as a unit. It did not take long for our guardians and overseers, the Sophomores, to begin their work upon us and our non-collegiate ways. We met with disappointment If we were not asked to preside as judge in at least one " Kangaroo Court " each day. Between court sessions we spent our time scrubbing numerals, occasionally catching a class or two or trying to compete with results of the activities of the Raleigh police force. Such tryouts as these covered the first three months of our college careers and as a result about four hundred of us registered for the second term ' s work after some few had met with the fate of flunking and went home pleading weak eyes, ill health, etc. In the fall of 1925 we returned to college after having spent three glorious months musing over the fate of the incoming Freshman class. The three hundred and fifty lusty youths that strolled into college that September morning presented a very different sight than the same crowd had presented just a year before. Their air, which was that of a diplomat of war, caused the freshmen who had been " It " on the campus for nearly a week, to realize for the first time that there was really something to the title " Lordly Sophs. " Our first week was spent trying to get the greenness out of the Freshmen, our second week was spent trying to beat true college spirit into them, then the third week the Student Council spent beating another non-hazing law into our activities. That ended our supreme reign over the Freshmen so we settled down to more serious work. Our minds were soon filled with our work and time passed us into our Junior year. If there was a year of supposed oblivion it was our Junior year. We no longer ruled the Freshmen since that was up to the Sophomores, neither could we assume the air of the dignified Senior, consequently we fell into what we thought was despondency. But in everything there are some good features, so out of this despondency grew the development of men who were destined to lead the Student Body during the following year. Then came the big year, the year we had dreamed of yet feared we would never reach, our senior year. We gave leaders to the Student Body, workers for the better- ment of our college, and supported them in all their undertakings. Our interest, politics, dignity and activities marked us as Seniors and we lived up to all that was expected of us. But now, " The die is cast. " The world that stands out before us waves a beckoning hand and offers to us the fortunes and misfortunes that we must take and keep for our own. Our opportunities in college have come and gone for most of us, while the reckoning time is at hand. The world will soon be the sole judge of our abilities and our advancement now lies in our hands. The thought of it all brings tears to our eyes, and half-laughing, half-crying, we discuss the joys, pleasures, hardships and tribulations we have experienced during our college careers. But momentarily we must turn our backs upon our Alma Mater and follow the well worn path out into life to seek what is in store for us. We feel with certainty that our causes are not lost and we will ever proudly proclaim our Alma Mater, showering upon it the credit of our accomplishments wherever we go. C. Z. BAILEY, Historian. One Hundred Thirty-two WJllffl .mimiim- ;: -;,:, JUNIORS Una Hundred Thirty-three minium 1 - illinium MAST D. H. HUTCHINSOX. P. H. MAST C. E. HIHRARD H. C. GREEN A. L. AYDLETT.... HUTCHINSOX HIBBARD President Vice President ..Secretary-Treasurer Historian ....Poet GREEN One Hundred Thirty-four AYDLETT illinium. ,111111111111 iiiimiini - minium, iniiiiinii; We Can! Sail On They tell us we have one year more Ere we reach the end of the lane, One year before State College ' s door Is shut upon our work and strain ; Three circuits of the sun we ' ve labored, Nine quarters have we conquered exams; Thrice nine months we ' ve attended classes, Countless nights have we sat and crammed. Three-quarters gone is our college course, This leaves us only one-fourth more To back our school, our teams, with the force Which carried us on thru days of yore ; Like Columbus, mighty captain of the seas, Setting out upon uncharted waters Fearing not storm, nor wind, nor breeze, We shall then say to those who meet us : " Behind us lie the works of years, Behind us many smiles and tears ; Before us only the school of life, Before us toil, and work, and strife. E ' n so, we fear not to face any man, Nor task or work for its hardness condone, Because at State we said : ' We can ' Because of our motto: ' Sail on, sail on. ' " A. LAUREKCK AYDLKTT. I ' oet. E One Hundred Thirty-five iiimmim Illlllllllll 1 - ; miniu EDWARD VANCE ADAMS, A A T Washington, North Carolina Business Administration Varsity Baseball 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; Original Washing- ton Club, Vice President. GEORGE JORDAN ALBRIGHT, Jii. A 2 Spencer, North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Baseball, Captain; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad 2; Rowan County Club, Secretary Treasurer ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Vice President Class 1, 2. WILLIAM PURVIS ALBRIGHT Greensboro, North Carolina Poultry Alpha Zeta; Freshman Track Team; Guil- ford County Club 1, 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 2, 3 ; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3 ; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Board of Directors Students Agricultural Fair, Treasurer 3 ; Pul- len Literary Society 1, 2, 3 ; Freshman Friend- ship Council ; " Y " Cabinet 3 ; Student Coun- cil 3 ; Secretary Student Government 3. GILMAN REID ALEXANDER Montreal, North Carolina Civil Engineering R. O. T. C. 1; A. S. C. E. 3; Leazar Literary Society 2, 3. A. SAINT-AMAND, JR., 2 E Summerville, South Carolina Civil Engineering Phi Theta; German Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Editor Ace of Hearts. ALBERT ALLWOOD, ATP Cleckheaton, Yorkshire, England Textile Manufacturing Class Soccer 3, Captain ; AGBOMECK Staff, Junior Editor; Tompkins Textile Society. One Hundred Thirty-six ;um ...MM, mini .1IIIIIIIIIII - Illllll HUMUIil THOMAS CURTIS ANDREWS Mount Gilead, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Freshman Track Squad ; Montgomery County Club; Agricultural Club; Animal Hus- bandry Club; Poultry Club; Ancient Order Yellow Curs; Pullea Literary Society. ARLIE D. APPLE Elon College, North Carolina Civil Engineering County Club, Secretary-Treasurer 2; A. S. C. K. 3; B. O. T. 0. 3, 2, 3, Ser- Kpant ii; Freshman Friendship Council. H. B. ASKEW, H K Union, South Carolina Textile Manufacturing White Spades; German Club; Cotillion Club. ABNER LAURENCE AYDLETT Elizabeth City, North Carolina Business Administration Pi Delta Sigma; Commerce Club 2, 3; Klectrical Engineering 1; Quill Club 3; Class Reporter 2 ; Poet 3 ; House of Student Gov- ernment 2 ; Commencement Marshal 2 ; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Reporter 2; Declama- tion li ; Oratory 2 ; Sophomore Debate ' 27 ; Watauyan Staff, Second Best Contribution 1; Copyreader 2 ; Editor 3 ; Technician Staff, Third Place Best Article Contest 1, Reporter 1, Assistant Editor 2; Associate Editor 2; Managing Editor 3 ; AOBOMECK Staff, Snap- shot Editor 2, 3 ; North Carolina Collegiate Press Association, Treasurer 3 ; Assistant Director College Publicity ' 27; Hawaiian Club 1. KENNETH MONROE BADGETT A r P Jackson Hill, North Carolina Poultry Sophomore Baseball Manager ; Junior Base- ball Manager; Davidson County Club 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; German Club. EVERETT CAMERON BAILEY Waycross, Georgia Industrial Management International Relations Club 2. 3 : I. 0. H. R. 1, 2, 3. illinium. One Hundred Thirty-seven minium; HARRY WHITNER BAKER Newton, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Freshman Baseball ; Freshman Cross Coun- try; Varsity Track; Varsity Cross Country; Catawba County Club; Poultry Science Club, R. O. T. C. 1, 2. PAUL S. BALLANCE Maple, North Carolina Vocational Education Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3 ; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promotion Force 2, 3. JAMES WILLIAM BALLE NTINE Middlesex, North Carolina General Architecture Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3; R. O T C 1, 2. JAMES HOWARD BARNES Barnesville, North Carolina Business Administration Robeson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; Business Club. MARSHALL LUTHER BARXHARDT 2 E Salisbury, North Carolina Civil Engineering Theta Tau; Rowan County Club; A S C. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, ' 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; Rifle Team 1, 2. EUGENE TULL BARWICK, A A T Grifton, North Carolina Business Administration Lenoir County Club. One Hundred Thirty-eight liiiii " ; illinium, ililillii J nil " ! illinium HARDY ROOSEVELT BEACHAM Beaufort, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Intramural Baseball 2 ; A. I. E. E. 3; B. O. T. C. 1 ; ' Freshman Friendship Council ; " Y " Promotion Force 2; Bible Study Leader 2. CRAWFORD BECK Lexington, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Cross Country ; Freshman Track ; Varsity Cross Country 2 t 3 ; Varsity Track 2, 3; Davidson County Club 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society 2, 3. WILLIAM FLETCHER BELL, X A 2 Pilot Mountain, North Carolina Vocational Education JAMES WILLIAM BLACK, K 2 Kinston, North Carolina Textile Chemistry Phi Psi; Phi Theta ; Fraternity Basket- ball 1, 2, 3; Lenoir County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; Junior Order Saints ; German Club ; Cotillion Club ; Tompkins Textile Society ; Delegate National Conclave Kappa Sigma. YANCY DAVIS BONEY Clinton, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Sampson County Club; Architectural Club. DALE N. BORDNER Asheville, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Freshman Track; Buncombe County Club 1, 2, 3; Architectural Club 2, 3; Engineers Council 3 ; Pullen Literary Society. One Hundred Thirty-nine MIIUIIIIIIi iiinmiiim JIIIIMIIIII illinium ' One Hundred Forty JOHN ROUTH BOWIE Glendale Springs, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing All-American Football Squad 2 ; Wrestling Squad 3; Tompkins Textile Society 2, 3, R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Sergeant 2, Lieutenant 3; Brooks Literature Club 1, 2, 3. Secretary Treasurer 2, Vice President 3; Leazar Lit erary Society 1, 2, 3: " Y " Promotion Forcf 1, 2, 3; Assistant Bible Study Leader 2, 3 WILLIAM TATUM BRADLEY, 9 K N Hamlet, North Carolina Electrical Engineering NOAH OMNES BRANSCOM, ! O Passion, North Carolina Agricultural Administration WILLIAM FRENCH BRISTOW, Jit. Fairmont, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad 2, 3; Robeson County Club; R. O. T. C 1, 2; Leazar Literary Society. JAMES H. BRITT Hertford, North Carolina Electrical Engineering JOHN MOSES BROCK Farmington, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Cross Country; Freshman Track; Intramural Baseball ; Business Club 2 ; R. O T. C. 1, 2, 3; Freshman Cheer Leader. f niiii Spa in " !! minium " JAMES MARSHALL BROWNING Burlington, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Alamance County Club; E. O. T. C. 1, 2; Architectural Club 2, 3. ROBERT DEAN BUNN, X N Henderson, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. 1; Tompkins Textile Society. L. BYRON BURNEY Lumberton, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Robeson County Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2; Architectural Club 2, 3. WILLIAM HENRY BURBURY, K S Sparta, Tennessee Textile Manufacturing Freshman Football Squad; Tompkins Tex- tile Society. HUBERT HUDSON BURROUGHS X A 2 Bethel, North Carolina Science Pre-medicine Quill Club 2; Michelson Physics Society 1, 2; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Wataugan Staff, Business Manager 3, Advertising Man- ager 2 ; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Freshman Debate Team; Student Council; ' N. C. C. P. A. 3. KENNETH HEZEKIAL BYERS UK Spartanburp. South Carolina Business Administration German Club 1, 2, 3; Cotillion Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club; Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3. One Hundred Forty-one imilllllll. i Hill in I in iiiimiini ' in in iiuii? I THOMAS J. BYRUM Charlotte, North Carolina Civil Engineering Mecklenburg County Club; College Olee Club 1, 2, 3. CLAUDE CANNON, A 2 Rosemary, North Carolina Business Administration OWEN MAXWELL CARPENTER Charlotte, North Carolina Electrical Engineering THOMAS LEON CARR Clinton, North Carolina Vocational Education Sampson County Club; Poultry Science Club. HUBERT WESLEY GARTNER Mocksville, North Carolina Animal Husbandry Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Animal Hus bandry Club 2, 3; Poultry Science Club 1, 2, 3. JOHN THADDE ' US CHERRY Katesville, North Carolina Electrical Engineering One Hundred. Forly-two iiiiiiiimii minium 1 JOHN ANDREW CLAYTON Woodsdale, North Carolina Poultry Freshman Track; Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Ser- geant 3; Freshman Cross Country. IRA GLENN CLINE Newton, North Carolina Business Administration PAUL McGINNIS COLEY Stanfield, North Carolina Vocational Education CHARLES WEARN CONNELLY, K T Charlotte, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Delta Alpha Sigma; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2; Architectural Club; Glee Club; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Mecklenburg County Club. ERNEST C. CONRAD, JR. Lexington, North Carolina Chemical Engineering Davidson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; " Y " Cabinet, Secretary 3; Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Berzelius Chemical Society 2, 3. JULIAN LAWRETCCE COOPER. T P A Nashville, North Carolina Business Administration Nash-Kditecombe County Club. One Hundred Forty-three minium 1 . 1 iiiiiHimi; JAMES EDWARD COOPER, 2 T 15 Graham, North Carolina Business Administration CLIFFORD ELLWOOD CRAVER Welcome, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Intramural Cross Country Medal 1 ; David- son County Club 1, 2, 3 ; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 2, 3; Pullen Literary Society 2, 3; Royal Order of Scrub Bulls 1, 2, 3; Yellow- Curs 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; Freshman Friendship Council. RICHARD HODGES CRISP, K 2 Falkland, North Carolina Business Administration Phi Theta; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball Squad; Business Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; German Club 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM OSCAR CROTTS, X A 2 Winston-Salem, North Carolina Business Administration CLAUDE WISEMAN CRUMP Mocksville, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promo- tion Force 2; Assistant Bible Study Leader 2 NEILL D. CURRIE, T P A Raeford, North Carolina Business Administration Inter-fraterni ' y Baseball 1; Inter-fraternity Basketball 2; easiness Club 1, 2, 3. One Hundred Forty-four iiiiiiniiii. minimi! - GEORGE B. DEDMON, A 1 ' P Shelby, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Squad 3; Freshman Baseball Team; Varsity Baseball Squad 2, 3 ; Cleveland County Club, Vice President 3. EVE " RETT LEE DILLINGHAM Ashevllle, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Baseball Squad; Varsity Base- ball Squad 2 ; Buncombe County Club 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club 1, 2, 3; Animal Hus- bandry Club 1, 2, 3; Yellow Curs 1, 2, 3; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Assistant Secretary 2 ; Freshman Friendship Council ; " Y " Promotion Force 2; Bible Study Leader 3. JAMES T. DICK, Jit. Mebane, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering A ' .amance County Club; American Ceramic Society 1, 2, 3 ; Beta Pi Kappa. PAUL WILSON ELAM, II K A Statesville, North Carolina Business Administration Pi Theta ; Track Squad 1, 2 ; Iredell County Club; German Club; Cotillion Club; Spanish Ciub, President 3. HOWARD M. ELLIS Washington, North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Ser- geant 3 ; Original Washington Club, President 3; House of Student Government 3. PAUL CECIL ELLIS Siler City, North Carolina Chemical Engineering Chatham Countv Club; American Ceramic Society; Beta Pi Kappa. = One Hundred Forty-five iiiiiiiiim 1 - .. - ' minium; WILFRED V. COLLINGWOOD EVANS Blouerfauteur Union, South Africa Agricultural Specialist Technician Staff, Copy Editor; Wataugan Staff, Managing Editor; Fallen Literary Society, Treasurer. ROBERT E XUM, 2 II Snow Hill, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Baseball Squad; Varsity Base- ball Squad 2. HE-NRY DEWEY FESPERMAN Albemarle, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Stanly County Club ; Leazar Literary Society; A. I. E. RODDY ALLEN FIELD, JR., S X Newnan, Georgia Textile WILLIAM RALPH FITZGERALD, A X A Asheville, North Carolina Business Administration White Spades; Freshman Football; Varsity Football Squad 2; Buncombe County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Technician Staff, Assistant Editor ; Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice President 3; German Club; Cotillion Club. E. HUBERT FLOYD, A r P Fairmont, North Carolina Agronomy Wrestling Squad 2; Varsity Football Squad 2; Robeson County Club; Agricultural Club. One Hundred Forty-six ,111111111111 HIM " JOHN DAVID FLOYD, ATP Salisbury, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Football Team; Varsity Football Team 2, 3; Rowan County Club. JOHN EDWARD FORD, A X A Greensboro, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Football ; Varsity Football 2, 3 ; E. 0. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; Cotillion Club. WILLIAM FRANK FOWLER Winston-Salem, North Carolina Civil Engineering Forsyth Order Don Korea. President 3 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Barnyard Orchestra. WALTER MOORE GASTON Candler, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Track Team ; Varsity Track 2, 3 ; Buncombe County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Sergeant 3; Rifle Team 2; A. I. E. E.; Pullen Literary Society 1, 2; Class Poet 2. EUGENE FRIZZELLE GOLDSTON Goldston, North Carolina Business Administration Chatham County Club; Poultry Science Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. FRANKLIN PIERCE GOODWIN A X A Greensboro, North Carolina Business Administration Phi Theta; Freshman Football Team; Fresh- man Basketball Team, Captain ; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Football Team 2, 3; Varsity Basketball Team 2, 3 ; Varsity Track Squad 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; Monogram Club 2, 3. One Hundred Forty-seven HI ilium mi mum 1 1 IIIIIIIIIIH One Hundred Forty-eight iiiimiitiu, T. A. GRANT, X T Wilmington, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Theta Taii; AOBOMECK Staff 3; A. S. M. E. ARTHUR McKINLEY GREAVES- WALKER, 2 n Raleigh, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Freshman Cross Country; Varsity Track 2, 3; Beta Pi Kappa; American Ceramic Society, A ' ice President 2, President 3; Tfi ' hntcian Staff, Reporter; Pan-Hellenic Council : Phi Theta ; Engineers Council ; Mon- ogram Club. HERBERT CHARLES GREEN Jackson Springs, North Carolina Vocational Agriculture Agricultural Club; Freshman Friendship Council: Leazar Literary Society; " Y " Pro- motion Force 2, 3; Student Council 2; Class Historian 3. JAMES LANIER GRIFFIN, II K A Greensboro, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Guilford County Club; German Club; Cotillion Club; Phi Theta. FRANCIS KENNEDY HOLMAN, K 2 Sumter, South Carolina Business Administration Cotillion Club; German Club. HENRY OLSON HAMRICK Ruth, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Track ; Wrestling Squad 2 ; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Sergeant 3; A. I. E. E.; Pullen Literary Society. I nn til mi 5M " - minium; CHARLES NATHAN HARKEY Charlotte, North Carolina Marketing ROBERT HOWARD HARRILL Lattimore, North Carolina Business Administration Masonic and De Molay Club; Cleveland County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 1, Sergeant 2, Band 3; Business Club; Glee Cluh. GIL-MER ANDERSON HARRIS Elmwood, North Carolina Vocational Education CLARE H. HARSHAW, O K N Grove City, Pennsylvania Electrical Engineering Freshman Football; Interstate Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; A. I. E. B.; Pan- Hellenic Council 3. ROGER WINPIELD HARVELL Newton, North Carolina Business Administration Catawba County Club; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3; Orchestra. HUGHSTON STEPHENS HASTY Charlotte, North Carolina T extile Manufacturing minium 1 - iitiiiiitiiii Hill " One Hundred Fifty Ulllllllllili KENNETH PRESLEY HAYWOOD Mt. Gilead, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Montgomery County Club; A. I. E. E. ; Pullen Literary Society; House of Student Government 2, 3. CHARLES EDWARD HIBBARD New Bern, North Carolina Civil Engineering Theta Tau; Assistant Manager Football 2, 3; Craven County Club; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2, 3, Corporal 2, Sergeant 3 ; Handbook Staff 2 ; Freshman Friendship Council ; Secretary- Treasurer Junior Class; Student Council; House Student Government. J. HENRY HIGHSMITH, JR., O Raleigh, North Carolina Business Administration Glee Club. THAD WAYNE HINSON Maxton, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing GEORGE R. HOWARD, K T Concord, North Carolina Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi ; Junior Order Saints; Assistant Manager Baseball; AGROMECK Staff; Pan- He.lenic Council. ALEXANDER BIGGS HOLDEN Wilmington, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Football Squad; Freshman Bas- ketball Team; Varsity Basketball Squad 2; Cheer Leader 3; New Hanover County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Corporal 2; Pullen Literary Society; Brooks Literature Club, Secretary 3 ; Square and Compass ; Pi Delta Sigma ; Commerce Club; President Freshman Class; Commencement Marshal 1 ; " Y " Cabinet 2, 3; Freshman Friendship Council, President; Student Volunteer Convention, Detroit, 3. IIIIIMIKII 1 Illlllllllll " SILBY L OWE HOYLE Newton, North Carolina Civil Engineering Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Catawba County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Monogram Club; " A. S. C. E. EUGENE DRAUGHON HUBBARD Fayetteville, North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Friendship Council; Bible Study Leader 2 ; House Student Government 2 ; Engineers Council 3 ; Advertising Manager Engineers Fair; A. S. C. E. JOHN THEODORE HUMBLE, n Asheboro, North Carolina Business Administration Los Hidalgos; Randolph County Club 3; R. O. T. C. 1. DANIEL HOOGLAND HUTCHINSON 2 E Summerville, South Carolina Electrical Engineering Phi Theta 1, 2, President 3; White Spades; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; President Junior Class. JOHN FRANK JARMAN, T P A Wilmington, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Spanish Club. RAMKRISHNA SAKHARAM JIVATODE Kasaba Peth, Poona City, India Electrical Engineering One Hundred Fifty-one iMIIHIIIIII, ill til III Mil jiiimiini 1 - IIHIII GEORGE LEONARD JOHNSON Henderson, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Wrestling Squad 2, 3; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2; Loazar Literary Society; House of Student Government, Secretary 3 ; A. S. M. E. DWIGHT L. JOHNSON, 6 K N Erlanger, North Carolina Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Theta; Davidson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Hoot Owl Club; Secretary- Treasurer Freshman Class. CHARLES HERBERT JOURDAN Durham, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Architectural Club; Rifle Team; A. S. M. E. JOHN EVANDER KELLY Carthage, North Carolina Poultry Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. WILLIAM R. KELLY, K N Grove City, Pennsylvania Industrial Management E. WILSON B. KILGORE, II K Norfolk, Virginia Electrical Engineering Pi Kappa Delta; A. I. E. E. ; Old Domin- ion Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Member Intercollegiate Debating Team. - One Hundred Fifty-two minium. [ " Him illinium 1 iiutiniuig ROBERT ETJGENE KIMBALL Enfleld, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2; Archi teotural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. ALBERT BEECHER KINNEY High Rock, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Davidson County Club; Mars Hill College Club. KARL KOONTZ, S N Raleigh, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Theta Tan; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Technician Staff, Social Editor, Advertising Manager; German Chib; Architectural Club. GARLAND RADPORD LACKEY Hiddenite, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Agricultural Club; Animal Husbandry Club; R. O. T. 0. 1, 2. WILLARD EMERY LAWRENCE Smithfield, North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Football; Varsity Basketball Squad 2, 3; Freshman Basketball; Track- Squad 1, 2. JOSEPH RAYMOND LAWTON Urbana, Virginia Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Berzelius Chemical Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. One Hundred Fifty-three iiimimm. iiiiiiuim 1 - IIIIHIUIII; FLOYD EDWIN LEE Selma, North Carolina Chemical Engineering Johnston County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 8, Sergeant 3. RHOYDE LINTON LITTLE Statesville, North Carolina Industrial Management Iredell County Club. CLEVE EDGAR LOMAN High Point, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Cross Country 1, 2, 3 ; Track 1, 2 ; Guil- ford County Club; Monogram Club 2, 3. HOWARD MYNTER LUCK, 2 T B Raeford, Florida Business Administration International Relations Club; Montgomery County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. KENNETH CLARK LOUGHLIN X T Wilmington, North Carolina Textile Chemistry ana Dyeing Phi Psi; Textile Society; Freshman Foot- ball; Basketball Squad; Track Squad; Var- sity Basketball Squad 2 ; New Hanover County Club; White Spades; German Club; Student Council; Student Government. ALFRED ROY MARLEY Gastonia, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Tompkins Textile Society; Student Council; Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Member Court of Customs 3. One Hundred Fifty-four ill ' 1 illinium, lllllllllllllB fun Jim .J IHHJ!! imii inn i I CLYDE PHILIP MASON Swan Quarter, North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; E. O. T. C. 1, 2; Leuzar Literary Society; " Y " Promotion Force 12. JOHN THOMAS MASON Greenville, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Freshman Basketball ; Freshman Track ; Varsity Basketball Squad 2, 3; Varsity Track 2; Theta Tau; Class Secretary-Treasurer 2. PHIL HALL MAST, I) Valle Crucis, North Carolina Vocational Education Alpha Zeta ; Baseball ' 1, 2 ; Agricultural C ' .ub; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Animal Hus- bandry Club; De Molay Club; Vice President Junior Class. NEWTON PETERSON MATHEWS Goldsboro, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Wrestling Squad 1; Wayne County Club; R. O. T. C. Band; Mars Hill Club; Fresh- man Friendship Council. JAMES HORACE MAYPIELD, 2 n Norlina, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Theta Tau; Phi Theta; Junior Order Saints; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Foot- ball 1, 2; Cotillion Club; German Club. CLIFTON HARRY McCALL, II K A Marion, North Carolina Industrial Management It. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Architectural Club. One Hundred Fifty-five Mllllllllll, IIIIIIIIIIIIB IIIIIMIIIII 1 - imiiimii; JOHN HENDERSON McKINNON 2 T B Red Springs, North Carolina B ' usiness Administration Robeson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Rifle Team 1, 2; Business Club; Leazar Lit- erary Society, Secretary 2; Sophomore Debate Winner. WILLIAM THOMAS MAXWELL Raleigh, North Carolina Chemical Engineering (iainma Sigma Epsiloii ; Chemical En- gineering Society; Berzelius Chemical Society; Treasurer Chemical Society. EDMUND LINDSAY MEEKINS II K A Washington, North Carolina Industrial Management Assistant Manager Baseball 1, 2, 3; Origi- nal Washington Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. WADE DOBBIN MILLER, II Todd, North Carolina Business Administration RUDOLPH IVEY MINTZ Shallotte, North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Track Squad; Varsity Track Squad 2; A. S. C. E. Society 2, 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Assistant Editor Handbook ' 27 ; Pullen Literary Society ; Freshman Friendship Council ; " Y " Promotion Force 2, 3. ERNEST PAUL MITCHEM Raleigh, North Carolina Civil Engineering K. o. T. C. i, 2. One Hundred Fifty-six " I ' M " " " ' minium; DALTON CARMELL MITCHELL Colerain, North Carolina Electrical Engineering JOHN TYSON MITCHINER, A r 1 ' Franklinton, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Track; Friinklin County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH ERNEST MOORE Lenoir, North Carolina Vocational Education Freshman Football Team ; Varsity Football .Squad 2; Freshman Basketball; Intramural Wrestling Medal; Wrestling Team 2: R. O. T. C. 1, 2. 3; Pul ' .en Literary Society, Vice President 3; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Cabinet 3; President Sophomore Class; Marshal ' 27. L. W. MOORE Portsmouth, Virginia General Agriculture. " Old Dominion " Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Kifle Team 1; Glee Club. WILLIAM EDWARD MOSELEY Kinston, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Lenoir County Club; A. I. E. E. EARL JOHNSON NESBITT Old Fort, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Mu Beta Psi; R. 0. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3; Freshman Quartette ; State College Quartette 2, 3; Concert Band 3; Glee Club; Fresh- man Friendship Council. One Hundred, Fifty-seven minium, minium illinium ' iimuumf FRANCIS E. NEWTON Wilmington, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Architectural Club. JAMES WOOD NORMAN, 2 E Plymouth, North Carolina Chemical Engineering B.-rzelius Chemical Society; A. S. C. E. MACON GORDON NORMAN, 2 E Plymouth, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Architectural Club; German Club; Delta Alpha Sigma. WILLIAM NIXON Sunbury, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. WILLIAM AUSTIN OUTEN, A X A Mount Holly, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi ; Freshman Football. Captain ; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Track; Var- sity Football 2, 3 ; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, Captain 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Monogram Club. GERALD T. OWENS Edenton, North Carolina Civil Engineering Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball Squad 2; A. S. C. E. One Hundred Fifty-eight mnmim, - mum " Hill mil!! ' ! iinimint 1 " illinium HARRY WALTON PANTON Milwaukee, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Roanoke-Chowan County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Freshman Friendship Council ; A. I. E. E. AUGUSTUS PARKER Marshville, North Carolina Vocational Education R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society; Agricultural Club; Animal Husbandry Club; Freshman Friendship Council; Bible Study Leader 2, 3 ; Member Student Government. VICTOR WORTH PARKS Pisgah, North Carolina Business Administration WILLIAM COLLIER PARRISH Rougemont, North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. THOMAS CHRISTOPHER PEELE Rich Square, North Carolina Vocational Education Poultry Science Club ; Basketball Squad ; Baseball Squad; Roanoke-Chowan County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Agricultural Club. JOHN PERRY, JK. Hendersonville, North Carolina Electrical Engineering 7111111111111, One Hundred Fifty-nine i iiiuiiiima iiinniiiii 1 - IMMMIIIII CLIFFORD BURGESS PERRY, T P A Elizabeth City, North Carolina Electrical Engineering White Spades. STEPHEN FRANK PETERSON Kerr, North Carolina Vocational Education Sampson County Club; Poultry Science Club: R. O. T. C. 1, 2. LEVI MEWBORN PITTMAN, 2 Mount Olive, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi ; R. O. T. C. Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band. SAMUEL MITCHELL PURCELL, JR. Salisbury, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing FRANCISCO RAMOS Saltilla, Coahuila, Mexico Textile Manufacturing Texus A. M. KARL MILO RAU, O K N Castle Hayne, North Carolina Vocational Education Bvrzeliti Chemical Society. One Hundred Sixty illlllillllli iiiiiinimii tips ALEC REDPEARN New Bedford, Mass Chemistry Freshman- Cross Country Team; Varsity Cross Country Team 2; Freshman TracK Team; Chemical Engineering Society; K. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH ESLIE RHYNE Dallas, North Carolina Poultry Freshman Basketball Squad; Freshman Track Team; Varsity Basketball Squad 2; Leazar Literary Society; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3 ; Poultry Science Club; I. O. H. K. O. N. RICH Goldsboro, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Wayne County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. HENRY WELLS ROGERS, A S Albemarle, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. 1, 2 ; Tompkins Textile Society. THADDEUS TERRELL RUSSELL K T Granite Palls, North Carolina Business Administration WALTER VERNON SAWYER, K N Johnston, South Carolina B ' usincss Administration K. o. T. C. l, 2, I. O. H. R. Wofford College 1; IIIIIIINJ, One Hundred Sixty-one illinium 1 - ... ' illinium ROBERT LKROY SELBY Charlotte, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi; Mecklenburg County Club; R. O. T. C. Band 2, 3; Glee Club; Orchestra; Concert Band; A. I. E. E. ROBERT PAYNE SHAPARD, JK. 2 N Griffin, Georgia Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Assistant Manager Baseball 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society; AGROJIKCK Staff 2, 3; Junior Order of Saints; University of the South 1; German Club; Cotillion Club. JOHN DAVIS SHAW, O K N Winton, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Roanoke-Chowan County Club; Cotillion Club. ROBE-RT WORTH SHOPFNER Julian, North Carolina Poultry Lambda Gamma Delta ; Guilford Covinty Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Board Directors Agricultural Fair 1, 2, 3, Assistant Secretary 3 ; Poultry Judging Team ' 27, National Champions ; Agricrultural Club ; Poultry Science Club; Animal Husbandry Club; Leazar Literary Society. ALLEN E. SHUGART Yadkinville, North Carolina Vocational Education Agricultural Club. HOWARD MONROE SINGLETARY Bladenboro, North Carolina Dairy Manufacturing Freshman Football Squad ; Bladen County Club; Agricultural Club; Animal Husbandry Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. = One Hundred Sixty-two illinium slip CLYDE THOMAS SITISON Edenton, North Carolina Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. GLENN ROOSEVELT SMITH Stanfield, North Carolina Agricultural Administration Stanly County Club; Agricultural Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society. W. HAROLD SMITH Lexington, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Freshman Football Squad; Varsity Wrestling Team 2; Track 1, 2; Varsity Cross Country 2; Davidson County Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Pullen Literary Society ; Bible Study Leader 2, 3; Tompkins Textile Society. WALTER TILFORD SMITH Norfolk, Virginia Civil Engineering R. o. T. c. i, 2, 3. EDWIN GIBSON SPEIR, II K A Charlotte, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Technician Staff, Copy Editor; Cotillion Club; Tompkins Textile Society; Davidson College 1, 2. ROBERT B. STAMEY, .1 1 1 Newton, North Carolina Ceramic Engineering Beta Pi Kappa; Catawba County Club; American Society Ceramic Engineers. One Hundred Sixty-three, III1IM ' " ' i . __ -.-.. - ..-..- . ...-... ' . . ' . One Hundred Sixty-four SlIIIUHIIII,- JAMES T. STEPHENSON, H K Raleigh, North Carolina Business Administration Technician Staff, Assistant Advertising Manager. HENRY STOKES, r A Tuscaloosa, Alabama Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Junior Order of Saints; Univer- sity of Alabama l t 2. LUTHER MONROE STONE Nashville, North Carolina General Agriculture R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Agricultural Club; Pullen Literary Society. EDWARD P. STORY Eure, North Carolina General Agriculture Assistant Manager Cross Country Team; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club. CHARLES BERNARD TATE Old Fort, North Carolina Civil Engineering A. S. C. E; Brooks Literature Club. EDGAR A. TATE Greensboro, North Carolina Industrial Management A. LATHAM TANF1ELD Washington, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Track 1; R. O. T. C. 1, 2; Original Wash- ington Club. H ill rim lie minium ' lliiilllllBIIIHBilliilllB " ' " " MS CHARLES GORDON TAYLOR, II Valle Crucis, North Carolina Industrial Management R. O. T. C. l, 2. VIRGIL LYNWOOD TAYLOR Hookerton, North Carolina Civil Engineering Mu Beta Psi; Lenoir County Club; Orches- tra; A. S. 0. E. JAMES HENRY TAYLOR, Valle Crucis, North Carolina Business Administration ERLE WHITEHE ' AD THOMAS Wilmington, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing New Hanover County Club; R. O. T. C. ; " Y " Promotion Force 2 ; Freshman Friend- ship Council ; Pullen Literary Society ; Mem- ber Student Government. PARKE EDGAR THOMAS, 9 K N Grove City, Pennsylvania Mechanical Engineering Phi Theta; A. S. M. E. ; Cotillion Club; International Relations Club. JOHN RUSSELL THOMPSON Charlotte, North Carolina Business Administration Mecklenburg County Club; Business Club; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. ROBERT BALPOUR TROGDON A X A Spartanburg, South Carolina Business Administration Freshman Basketball; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club. One Hundred Sixty-five minium 1 1 iiimmnii One Hundred Sixty-ste ALFRED EDWARD TUCKER Danville, Virginia General Agriculture R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3; N. C. Stale Affricul turist ; Board Directors Agricultural Fair. SAM NEWELL TYSON Stantonsburg, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering Froshnian Hnseball ; A. S. M. K. THOMAS MARTIN VERNON Stoneville, North Carolina Business Administration Pi Delta Sigma; Rockingham County Club; Wataugan Staff, Advertising Manager 3; Michelson Physics Society; Pullen Literary Society. THOMAS ALFRED VERNON Sharpsburg, North Carolina Business Administration Pi Delta Sigma ; The Quill ; Technician Staff; Watangan Staff; Class Reporter 3. ELLIS V. VESTAL Mt. Vernon Springs, North Carolina Animal Production Alpha Zeta ; Animal Husbandry Club; Ag- ricultural Club; Glee Club. ELBERT CARLETON VICKREY Greensboro, North Carolina Architectural Engineering Guilford County Club; Architectural Club. ANDREW JACKSON VINSON, ATP Woodland, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2; Whit Spades; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. illinium. I imiiuini illinium 1 imliiuini HORACE JOE WOOD, 4 II S Graham, North Carolina Business Administration Freshman Track; Alamance County Club. BENJAMIN F. WALTON, JK. Raleigh, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. ], 2; Leazar Literary Society. ROBERT CLINTON WHITE, X T Windsor, North Carolina Business Administration R. O. T. C. 1, 2. STOKES WHITE, K A Concord, North Carolina Textile Freshman Cross Country ; Cabarrus County Club; Phi Theta.; Cotillion Club; German Club; White Spades. JAMES MARSHALL WHITTENTON Benson, North Carolina Electrical Engineering Johnston County Club. ARTHUR CAROUTH WILLIAMS Bentonville, North Carolina Animal Husbandry Sampson County Club; Animal Husbandry Club ; Agricultural Club. JOSEPH WILLIAMS Beulaville, North Carolina General Agriculture Duplin County Club; Agricultural Club; Yellow Cur; Leazar Literary Society. One Hundred Sixty-seven iililiiHing DAL HAYWOOD WILLIAMS, A A T Kinston, North Carolina Business Administration White Spades; Pan-Hellenic Council; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. ROBERT AMOS WILSON Tryon, North Carolina Vocational Education PRANK PAUL WINKLER, II Boone, North Carolina Chemical Engineering Freshman Baseball ; House Student Gov ernment. EDGAR WILSON WORTH, JK. Raleigh, North Carolina Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. 1, 2; A. S. M. E. SYDNEY MELTON WRIGHT Pentress, Virginia Business Administration HENRY J. YOUNG, JR., S N Raleigh, North Carolina Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Basketball 1 2; Track 1, 2; Junior Order Saints; Pan-Hellenic Council. J. ELLARD ZIMMERMAN Lexington, North Carolina Agronomy Agricultural Club; Poultry Club; Duke University 1, 2. One Hundred Sixty-eight fflllllllllll, i minium mil! ' ' 111111. inn- = Junior Class History F T WAS a hot day in September 1925, if the remoteness of the time dims not my memory, that five hundred and one new men invaded the campus for the purpose of who knows what ? At least we were here. The memory of those first few days are indelibly stamped on our minds. The reception that was given us, the strangeness of our new environment, the. slowness with which time passed, the loneliness that we experienced filled us with awe. But alas ! those days soon passed and we were soon absorbed in the regular activities of the campus. Especially, activities such as rubbing out our numerals, and barking at those of the Sophomores in the wee morning hours. The traditional pranks were soon forgotten as Father time pushed the hands of his sundial forward. Christmas drew near, passed, and the time for the second term registration came. After this registration, time passed very rapidly. However, we Freshmen had time to acquire the dress fads and other customs that characterize college men. Old style trousers were replaced by balloon bottom trousers ; rolled socks made supporters as obsolete as hoop skirts are in Paris. Freshman days were soon memories and history. It was with a different feel- ing that we made our exodus to the campus in 1926. We were no longer meek Freshmen but despotic Sophomores. Our place was no longer at the receiving end of a paddle but at the administering end. What a change three short months had brought about ! The usual stunts were pulled on the Freshmen but this only lasted a few days, after which the Freshmen and the Sophomores became close friends. H. J. Oberholzer, a member of the Sophomore Class, won the National Oratorical Contest last June. Mr. Oberholzer, who came from the Orange Free State, South Africa, first won the State Oratorical Contest, then the district contest and finally the National Contest. Seemingly, our sophomore year passed more rapidly than the first year. Thus September, 1927, foiind us making our way for the third time to this campus. This time another feeling accompanied us as we returned to our Alma Mater a feeling that we were returning to a place that we loved second only to our own homes, because here were some of our best friends. The constant association of these men for two years has given us an insight to the true moaning of friendship and brotherhood. So it was with a bit of emotion that we greeted classmates and friends on that occasion. One Hundred Sixty-nine minium, i iiiuimiii ' l iiiiiimm 1 - jiiiiii Let us review for a moment the athletic record of our class. Our freshman football and track teams won the state championship in these events. Last year the class of ' 29 had representatives on the varsity football, basketball, wrestling, baseball, and track squads, and this year, thus far, we have been represented on the cross country, and football squads. We have approached the transient present ; here history must end for a time. With the joys, sorrows, pleasures, friendships, successes, and failures of cur past experience here as a back ground, let us rededicate our lives to the best interest of our dear old Alma Mater, and thus make it a place in which students will get inspiration for higher thinking and greater achievements. Dear old State, we love you with all our hearts; You have given us stimulus to grow, May we leave something behind ere we part That will help others as they come and go. H. C. GREEN, ' 29. One Hundred Seventy minium, illinium - ' illinium " iMIIIIIIIIII, SOPHOMORES One Hundred, Seventy-one illlllllllllll minium 1 - i ' IIIIIIIIIIIIB GlI KEY UPCHURCH MAY L. M. C. E. J. N. E. H. M. R, UPCHUKCH President GILKEY Vice President MAY Secretary-Treasurer ROBERTS Historian MCKENZIE ....Poet ROBEBTTS One Hundred Seventy-two MoKENZIE illinium, F tllllltllllllV illinium ' minium " Sophomore Class Poem AS WE emerge from two long years, In knowing that we ' re just half done, Can we realize the toil immersed, In the battle that ' s now begun? Think for a moment, as the days speed by, And the work goes far in the night, Think of the tasks we ' re still to face In winning this wonderful fight. 0! Who could sit down in a peaceful rest, ' Midst the faith that holds him to all. Or who would retire in a failing protest, And cause our honor to fall? Then how could the ship keep sailing along, If any one ' s doubt, in the mass, Would weaken the pace as the spirit moves on, In our faithful Sophomore Class? N ! All shall continue to a final effort, we gather before the bar, e last fear ceases in lost despair, r Glory shines out like a star, leight of Victory it aims to conquer Is trials and battles to face, will meet them dazed in trying to find, ass that can take our place. MBLVIN R. One Hundred Seventy-three IIIIIIIIB One Hundred Seventy-Jour One Hundred Seventy-five One Hundred Seventy-six Une a undred Seventy-seven One Hundred Seventy-eight One Hundred Seventy-nine Illllll One Hundred Eighty minium 1 1 illinium Sophomore Class History LEXANDER upon arriving in Syria picked up a handful of sand from - the desert and exclaimed : " I came ! I saw ! I conquered ! " Speaking col- lectively, the class of ' 30 may justly use the same words. The class of some six hundred Freshmen that arrived at State College upon that wonderful fall morn- ing in September, 1926, not only constituted the largest class in the history of the college, but was destined to produce as large a percentage of leaders as was ever the good fortune of any previous class. With a little aid from the Y. M. C. A. and the Ealeigh police we arrived safely on the campus. Most of the first day was spent in arranging our rooms, while all of the first night was spent in wishing we were back home. (As yet the Sophomores had not arrived.) Upon the morrow, however, our band was divided. Some chose to enlist under the banner of Riddick, Nelson, or Schaub ; others saw fit to join the Brown ranks. Then began the struggle for existence, both physical and mental.. They said we got off light, but we don ' t believe it. The Sophs stuck to iis like the flies upon the children of Israel. But knockers don ' t win and winners don ' t knock. This was step ' number one in the survival of the fittest. The other step in the propagation of the species which had the more fatal results was the combined attack of the faculty and Dean Cloyd. Some of our band thought that college was a place To Live rather than a place to fit one For Living. But such types were few. Most of us stuck in there and fought. We climbed the battlements of algebra, crossed the plains of English, charged the heights of chemistry, and gazed down upon one of the best scholastic, averages any class could boast of. Turning to the other phases of college life, our band equally distinguished itself. In athletics, aside from winning the State Championship in football, basketball, and track, we didn ' t do very much. Those green- jerseyed Freshmen will long be remembered as the hardest-hitting bunch of pan-busters that ever graced a State College gridiron. This year ' s championship Wolf Pack owed its success to the stamina furnished by last year ' s Freshman team. Just click these names off the end of your tongue Warren, Lepo, Adams, and Jordan. Members of the Sophomore class also held down important berths on the Red Terror squad. Without any " ego " we can boast that it was the class of ' 30 that put State College athletics on the upward climb. During the summer vacation a few of our crusaders dropped from our ranks, but the majority of us were back with that oldtime pep and drive. L. M. ( " Puney " ) Upchurch was elected President of the Sophomore class and soon got the old ball rolling. One Hundred Eighty-one illinium, i illinium iniiniim 1 - iiiiiniiiil; As far as our treatment of Freshmen is concerned, we don ' t think The North Carolina Association of Women for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals can have any kick. We did unto them as we would have liked the others to have done unto us. In this modern day of ours, no history is complete without a survey of the social side of life. Custom , habits, mode of dress, ideals, etc., are truly just as important as things strictly political. Don ' t think that we have spent all our time poring in a book or working in some outside activity. We not only gained the favor of the faculty and our fellow students, but also got a little recognition from the girls. All-in-all the class of ' 30 is the best set of hangers-on that ever graced a young lady ' s parlor. We are entering upon our Junior and Senior years the years in which the culmination of all our efforts will make itself known. We have the stuff we have only to will. ELBKKT H. ROBERTS, ' 30. One Hundred Eighty-two Illlllillllli i IIIIIIII9IIII minium 1 IMIimilltB liiimiini! FRESHMEN One Hundred Eighty-three minium Illllllltlll - lllllilHIIIg FITZGERALD A. H. TUCKER J. L. FITZGERALD ROBERT SHELOR M. C. HUTCHINSON W. R. DIXON.... TUCKER SHELOR President Vice President ..Secretary-Treasurer Historian Poet HUTCHINSON One Hundred Eighty-four DIXON ainmiiiiit, iiniiiiiiniB III! " ! 5111111111111 IIIIIIIHIII, iiniiiinng Freshman Glass Poem EDUCATION she holds in the palm of her hand, And extends it to each and every kind of man Who wants to accept it as a sword in the strife, Which he is sure to encounter as he goes to meet Life. In years that will corne she ' ll remain just the same For her brave sons and fair banners carry no shame. And now she is proud as she still upholds A lofty ideal worth a mine of pure gold. In a busy old world she stands out today, With a championship earned by hard work and fair play. For in work as in play no one else can abate The conqueror of good and behold it is State. W. R. DIXON, ' 31. One Hundred Eighty-five rililiriliuiB One Hundred Eighty-six One Hundred Eighty-seven One Hundred. Eighty-eight One Hundred Eighty-nine One Hundred Ninety One Hundred Ninety-one One Hundred Ninety-two One Hundred Ninety-three m i v 1 1 v v = Hi M Freshman Class Roll 1. ABEE, D. C. 78. COGBUHN, W. W. 155. HOLT, T. N. 2. ABERNKTHY, G. W. 79. COGSER, W. E. 156. HOLT, R. F. 3. ALBERTSON, L. R. 80. COLLINS, W. H. 157. HONEYCUTT, W. J. 4. ALDRIDGE, R. P. 81. COOPER, E. C. 158. HOOD, N. A. 5. ALEXANDER, G. H. 82. COUCH, E. G. 159. HOUSER, H. K. 6. ALLEN, L. S. 83. COUNTER, C. A. 160. HOWELL, D. A. 7. ANDERSON, L. E. 84. Cox, J. A. 161. HUCKMAN, V7. E. 8. ANDREWS, J. C. 85. CRAWFORD, J. W. 162. HUMBLE, R. 0. 9. ANGELL, L. H. 86. CBEIGHTON, G. C. 163. HUMPHREY, P. E. 10. ASHWORTH, W. J. 87. GUTTER, D. B. 164. HUNTER, F. N. 11. ANDERSON, G. C. 88. DAMERON. G. W. 165. HUNTER, T. J. 12. ASHE, J. R. 89. DANIEL, J. N. 166. HUNTER, W. P. 13. ATKINSON, H. W. 90. DAVIS, E. N. 167. HUTCHINSON. M. C. 14. ATKINSON, H. E. 91. DEAN, W. N. 168. HOI.T, H. B. 15. AVERETTE, W. H., JR. 92. DEYTON, C. P. 169. HARRILL, R. 16. BAIED, D. F. 93. DIXON, E. F. 170. INSCOE, J. V. 17. BARNES, J. R. 94. DIXON, W. R. 171. ISLEY, E. E. 18. BARNES, R. J. 95. DURHAM, R. M. 172. IVEY, R. C. 19. BASS, T. C. 96. EASON, G. G. 173. ISRAEL, W. O. 20. BAST, A. D. 97. EASTEP, C. H. 174. JACKSON, A. J. 21. BAEWICK, J. F., JR. 98. EDWARDS, N. A. 175. JACKSON, E. 22. BOTETTE, J. V. 99. EDWARDS, N. 0. 176. JENKINS, C. 23. BEARD, R. L. 100. ELLIOT, J. D. 177. JENNETTE, R. S. 24. BEATTY, J. F. 101. EUKY, C. 178. JOHNSON, D. W. 25. BEAVEKS, B. 102. FERGUSON, J. V. 179. JOHNSON, J. N. 26. BECK, H. O. 103. FIELDS, T. N. 180. JOHNSON. W. H. 27. BENNETT, J. C. 104. FITZGERALD, J. L. 181. JONES, C. S. 28. BIGGERSTAFF, C. 105. FLEETWOOD, W. W. 182. JONES, T. J. 29. BlNGHAM, H. J. 106. FOSCUE, J. E. 183. JOYNER, F. L. 30. BLACKWELL, A. R. 107. FOYSTER, D. A. 184. JOYNER, R. L. .31. BLAIR, M. F. 108. FRANKLIN, J. N. 185. KELLY, E. D. 32. Booas, C. A. 109. FRANKLIN, T. E. 186. KELLY. D. T. 33. BRAKE, W. H. 110. FIELDS, J. W. 187. KING, J. 34. BRAKE, W. C. 111. FREESLAND, R. D. 188. KENNEDY. J. T. 35. BREEDLOVE, J. L. 112. FREEZE, J. F. 189. KIRBY, K. A. 36. BRICKHOUSE, R. E. 113. FRINK, V. G. 190. KIRK, R. C. 37. BRITT, H. L. 114. FULFORD, J. E. 191. KlRNEL. W. T. 38. BRITT, W. H. 115. GAMMON, J. N. 192. RISER, E. L. 39. BROADWAY, C. L. 116. GARDNER, R. B. 193. KlTTRELL, G. P. 40. BROWN, H. G. 117. GARRISS, H. R. 194. KORNEGDY. G. R. 41. BROWN, J. H. 118. GARRISON, J. P. 195. LANE, R. M. 42. BROWN, J. W. 119. GASTON, A. N. 196. LATHAN, D. H. 43. BROWN, L. B. 120. GATLIN, R. C. 197. LAW, M. A. 44. BROWN, T. A. 121. GATLIN, R. H. 198. LAWRENCE, D. M. 45. BRYANT, B. A. 122. GEOGHEGAN, J. T. 199. LAWRENCE, W. E. 46. BRYANT, W. J. 123. GIBSON, J. N. 200. LEE, J. H. 47. BULLARD, C. W. 124. GODFREY, R. E. 201. LEE, T. H. 48. BURCH, L. W. 125. GOODING, S. R. 202. LEE. W. S. 49. BUCKELL, E.. J. 126. GREENE, R. B. 203. LENNON, R. S. 50. BURDELL, J. H. 127. GREENHALGH, W. 204. LEONARD, R. W. 51. BURKE, E. N. 128. GREEN! EE, J. E. 205. LEWIS, J. G. 52. BURTON, H. T. 129. GRIOG, R. W. 206. LICHTY. H. F. 53. BUTLER, R. F. 130. GRIMMER, J. B. 207. LlNEBF.RGER, O. R. 54. BYRD, R. E. 131. GURGANUS, H. 208. LITTLE, A. C. 55. CALDWELL, R. M., JR. 132. GORLEY, J. B. 209. LLOYD, S. G. 56. CALHOUN, E. W. 133. HALBROOKS, C. A. 210. LOFTIN, R. B. 57. CALI.AHAN, W. B. 134. HALTIWANOER, J. W. 211. LOVELADY, C. G. 58. CAMPBELL, H. 135. HALSEY, Z. A. 212. LOWERY, S. L. 59. CAHAWAIN, V. R. 136. HAMPTON, J. R. 213. LUTHER. H. L. 60. CARPENTER, G. B. 137. HAMRICK, A. W. 214. LTITZ, C. W. 61. CARRALL, R. G. 138. HANKS, C. R. 215. LYON, H. G. 62. CARTER, E. E. 139. HARGROVE, W. 216. MABRY. J T. B. 63. CARTER, E. H. 140. HARRIS. E. R. 217. MADDRY, W. G. 64. CARTER, E. J. 141. HARTMAN. H. H. 218. MASON. R. E. 65. CARTER, G. H. 142. HARVIN. T. K. 219. MAST, W. T. 66. CARTER, W. W. 143. HATHAWAY, P. J. 220. MATTHEWS. D. N. 67. GATE, W. W. 144. HAYES, H. L. 221. MAUNEY, B. S. 68. GATES, C. H. 145. HAYES. H. N. 222. MAUNEY, J. H. 69. CAVENESS, R. L. 146. HAYES, A. J. 223. MAUNEY, T. N. 70. CLARK, C. L. 147. HESTER, J. B. 224. MAYFIEI.D, W. B. 71. CLARK, L. B. 148. HENDERSON, F. W. 225. MEADE, J. O. 72. CRAWFORD, W. T. 149. HENDERSON, R. T. 226. MEIGGS, J. O. 73. CLAYTON, G. T. 150. HENRY, J. W. 227. MELTON, D. P. 74. CLEMENT, W. T. 151. HERBST, F. C. 228. MERCER, L. R. 75. CI.INE, J. F. 152. HOLDEN. H. L. 229. MERRIAN, H. B. 76. CLODFELTER, D. K. 153. HOKE, K. W. 230. MILLER, E. H. 77. COBB, H. T. 154. HOLLOWELL, M. E. 231. MINISH, J. W. w | One Hundred Ninety -four | IE 111111111111 wm 232. MINTZ, J. H. 285. RAGLAND, I . E. 233. MlZELI.E, C. K. 286. RAMSEY, J. C. 234. MONTONY, R. F. 287. RANKIN, J. E. 235. MORROW, J. N. 288. REAMS, C. W. 236. MORROW, R. B. 289. REDMAON, J. F. ii 237. MOTZ, F. V. 290. REEVES, J. M. 238. McCALL, J. D., JR. 291. REGAN, M. F. 239. McDOWALL, L. G. 292. RICHMOND, D. K. 1 240. McGiNN, G. H. 293. RlDDICK, J. F. 241. McGlNNIs, D. N. 294. RlLEY, S. G. 242. McLEOD, J. T. 295. RHODES, E. R. 243. McNEILL, J. D. 296. ROBBINS, G. V. 244. MCQUEEN, W. A. 297. ROBBINS, W. C. 245. McRoRY, W. C. 298. ROBBINS, W. F. 246. McVEY, D. H. 299. ROBERTS, R. W. 247. NAYLOR, H. H. 300. ROBINSON, G. H. 248. NESBIT, G. B. 301. ROBINSON, T. C. 249. NEWBY, J. E. 302. ROGERS, W. R. 250. NOBLE, G. N. 303. ROPER, I. F. 251. NORMENT, J. D. 304. ROPER, S. L. 252. O ' BERRY, T. P. 305. ROWLAND, M. R. 253. OGDEN, C. H. 306. RUFFIN, M. C., JR. 254. OGHUM, J. W. 307. RUTLER, E. A. 255. OUTTERBRIDGE, A. W. 308. SALEEBY, R. A. " 256. OVERALL, E. 0. 309. SANDERSON, R. E. 257. OVERTON, I . H. 310. SAPP, C. F. 258. PACE, H. J. 311. SEAL, J. L. 259. PAGE, W. B. 312. SESSONS, R. 260. PAGE, W. H. 313. SHANKLE, T. A. 261. PALMER, M. F. 314. SHARPE, R. C. 262. PARAMORE, L. R. 315. SHELOH, R. A. 263. PARIS, R. W. 316. SHENON, J. L. { 264. PARKER, A. W. 317. SHERRILL, J. R. 265. PATRICK, H. 318. SHERRILL, N. J. 266. PATTERSON, J. H. 319. SHIMER, G. H. 267. PAUL, D. N. 320. SHINN, H. L. " - 268. PEARCE, E. C. 321. SHUFORD, E. G. . 269. PEARCE, F. P. 322. SHOULARS, P. E. 270. PEELE, W. W. 323. SIMMS, J. H. 271. PERRY, A. N. 324. SlNCLAIRE, D. E. 272. PEARCY, A. 325. SlNGLETARY, R. B. 273. PIERCE, H. C. 326. SLATON, B. H. 274. PRITCHARD, H. B. 327. SLOAN, A. R. 275. PIERCE, U. B. 328. SMITH, 0. M. 276. PIERCY, J. E. 329. SMITH, G. L. 277. PIKE, B. L. 330. SMITH, H. T. 278. PRINCE, G. H. 331. SMITH, J. W. 279. PROPST, R. C. 332. SMITH, P. W. | 280. PURNELL, J. F. 333. SMITH, W. 281. PRIVETTE, R. G. 334. SMITHWICK, R. P. 282. QUINN, P. 335. SPENCE, W. O. 283. RANDALL, T. H. 336. SPRINKLE, C. N. i 284. RAGLAND, J. R. 337. SPRUILL, R. E. m = MB | 1 imimiiiii 338. STEVENSON, W. D. 339. STOKES, J. O. 340. STONE, J. G. 341. STOUT, M. 342. STRICKLAND, H. H. 343. STEOUD, S. H. 344. SUGGS, R. B. 345. SUMRELL, F. N. 346. TADI.OCK, J. K. 347. TARLETON, G. 348. TAYLOR, E. C. 349. TAYLOR, J. N. 350. TAYLOR, W. R., JR. 351. THIEL, H. J. 352. THOMAS, T. L,. 353. THOMAS, D. B. 354. TILLEY, A. K. 355. TODD, G. 356. TINGLE, J. A. 357. TUCKEK, A. g. 358. TURNER, C. V. 359. TURNER, R. W. 360. TYLER, C. L. 361. VICKS, R. G. 362. VIPOND, L. C. 363. VINCANNON, O. F. 364. WARD, R. L. 365. WATKINS, W. B. 366. WATSON, R. A. 367. WEED, H. 368. WELLS, J. V. 369. WHALEY, R. B. 370. WHELESS, W. A. 371. WHITAKER, W. J. 372. WHITE, J. L., JR. 373. WHITE, T. S. 374. WHITI.EY, J. S. 375. WILLEFORD, W. E. 376. WILDER, S. T. 377. WILKINS, 0. A. 378. WILKINSON, E. C. 379. WILKES, J. 0. 380. WILLIAMS, W. W. 381. WILLIAMS, J. A. 382. WILLIAMS, L. 383. WILSON, F. L. 384. WILSON, R. P. 385. WILSON, S. N. 386. WINCHESTER, H. P. 387. WOODY, H. C. 388. WORTHINGTON, W. L. 389. YATES, J. A. One Hundred Ninety- five iniiiniiii iiiiiiiiim 1 - IIIIIIIIIIH " Freshman Class History " i REATLY disillusioned for not having been met royally by the band and governor - when WE arrived at the Raleigh Station, the Freshman Class of ' 31 were enrolled on September 16, 1927. We slipped meekly to our rooms to breathe a sigh of relief. That relief did not last long. Soon we were carrying trunks and all other kinds of weighty burdens from floor to floor under the master generalship of the upperclassmen. Our first distinction came in the form of a little red cap with a white " F " over the bill and a white button on the top. We didn ' t mind wearing the cap for we soon learned that we could " bum " a ride to town or elsewhere much easier when we wore them. Nevertheless, we didn ' t wear them on Sunday. This cap gave us many standing invitations, such as invitations to work, to singing college songs, to supply the upper- classmen with matches, and for doing many other odds and ends for our upperclassmen. The major advantage of this cap is its ability to gain one admission to " Kangaroo Court, " which is a very popular indoor sport for the first few weeks. In these courts we were made to feel very much at home and a warm reception was given us. Too warm, I fear, for some. We found our studies much different and more difficult than those we encountered in High School. In High School the teacher has more time to spend with the individ- ual; here at State the subject is explained and we do the digging. The attitude here is: " I ' ve put it on the board and explained it, if you don ' t get it, it ' s no skin off my back. " Football season opened with one hundred and fifty Freshmen out in high hopes of making the team. Harry Manushak was elected captain. Although the team was not as successful as we would have liked we did have a real team and we are proud of them. After the first varsity victory in football nearly five hundred Freshmen and a few upperclassmen paraded through Raleigh to show our fine class spirit and to let the girls at Meredith know the " Ole " Wolf Pack was victorious. We serenaded them with our yells and songs. The most impressive part of the ceremony was at the completion of the State College Song every Freshman struck and held high above his head a match. Out of the pitch darkness burst a light equal to a thousand watt lamp. Its brilliance was painful to the eyes and it is one event that will linger long in our memory. One of the most remarkable sights on the campus this year was fifty Freshmen riding six-foot sticks to and from classes and around the campus. Also many were detailed to rub out the ' 31 ' s painted on the " Mess Hall " steps. Many bricks were worn out before all the numerals were erased. Such punishments as these were dished out by the Court of Customs, which at least gives justice, if not some mercy. At the first Freshman class meeting the class elected the following officers: Andrew Tucker, President; J. L. Fitzgerald, Vice President; Robert Shelor, Secretary-Treasurer; Mideon Hutchinson, Historian; and W. R. Dixon, Poet. Now we are looking forward to exams and vacation. After our return next year we might revenge ourselves on the class of ' 32. M. C. HUTCHINSON, Historian. One Hundred Ninety-six llllllllllllli illlllllllltlB Miss ELIZABETH SCHAKFFER Toccoa, Ga. Miss ELLA MAE GARRISON Hickory, N. C. Miss CATHERINE PETERMAN Summerville, S. C. Miss REVA REYNOLDS Canton, N. C. Miss MILDRED STRODE Lynchburg, Va. Miss MELISSA BROWN Raleigh, N. C. Miss MARTHA WHITE Raleigh, N. C. Miss LILLIAN HOOPER Elizabeth City, N. C. Miss LOUISE GREER Wilmington, N. C. Sponsors THE AGRICULTURAL PAIR President THE AGROMECK Editor THE JUNIOR CLASS President THE TECHNICIAN Editor THE STUDENT BODY President THE FIRST BATTALION Major THE BAND Captain THE ENGINEERS COUNCIL President THE FRESHMAN CLASS President F. S. SLOAN Franklin, N. C. J. W. SHUFOKD Hickory, N. C. D. H. HUTCHINSON Summerville, S. C. W. L. ROBERTS Asheville, N. C. C. S. TUCKER Amherst, Va. .1. S. HARRIS Henderson, N. C. R. W. HAYWOOD Raleigh, N. C. G. P. HALL Elizabeth City, N. C. A. H. TUCKER Wilmington, N. C. Miss RUBY BRAXTON Saxapahaw, N. C. VARSITY WRESTLING Captain N. B. NICHOLSON Saxapahaw, N. C. Miss MADELINE BARNES Raleigh, N. C. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY Captain R. F. BRIMLEY Raleigh, N. C. Miss ALICE ROGERS Laurel, Miss. THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL President H. L. SULLIVAN Asheville, N. C. Miss LETITIA MASON Raleigh, N. C. THE SECOND BATTALION Major B. B. HOWARD Concord, N. C. Miss VIRGINIA SNYDER Charlotte, N. C. THE GERMAN CLUB President F. M. WILLIAMS Raleigh, N. C. Miss FRANCES GIBSON Raleigh, N. C. THE WATAUGAN Editor A. L. AYDLETT Elizabeth City, N. C. Miss OLA LUCILLE NOLES Mt. Holly, N. C. VARSITY BASEBALL Captain W. A. OUTEN Mt. Holly, N. C. Miss VIRGINIA REED Concord, N. C. THE SENIOR CLASS President C. A. RlDENHOUR Concord, N. C Miss AGNES MABRY Norwood, N. C. VARSITY FOOTBALL Captain N. B. NICHOLSON Saxapahaw, N. C. Miss VARA SANDERS Smithfleld, N. C. THE Y. M. C. A. President J. B. BRITT Garner, N. C. Miss ELEANOR TAYLOR Hamlet, N. C. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS President L. M. UPCHUBCH Raeford, N. C. Miss DOROTHY HORNE Rocky Mount, N. C. VARSITY TRACK Captain B. G. GORHAM Rocky Mount, N. C. Miss OCTAVIA BRYAN Raleigh, N. C. THE REGIMENT Colonel C. H. WHITE Asheville, N. C. [iss BARBARA JEAN NEWSOM Asheboro, N. C. THE THIRD BATTALION Major J. H. MCCAIN Asheboro, N. C. One Hundred Ninety-seven One Hundred Ninety-eight One Hundred Ninety-nine Tico Hundred ' , s Two Hundred One Two Hundred Two Two Hundred Three Two Hundred Four Two Hundred Five i Two Hundred Sia; Two Hundred Seven Two Hundred Eight ii Two Hundred Nine Two Hundred Ten Two Hundred Eleven Two Hundred Twelve Two Hundred Thirteen sffi sl pw Two Hundred Fourteen Two Hundred Fifteen Two Hundred Sixteen Two Hundred Seventeen ... Two Hundred Eighteen Two Hundred Nineteen Two Hundred Twenty iiiin iiiimnii! 1 - = iiiiliiillli; TAL H. STAFFORD Graduate Manager of Athletics ATHLETICS FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE DR. A. J. WILSON Chairman TAL H. STAFFORD ....Graduate Manager of Athletics E. L. CLOYD I. O. SCHAUB MEMBERS T. H. NELSON C. C. TAYLOR L. E. WOOTEN State College is rapidly coming to the front in Athletics. With the coming of full time coaches for each of the sports participated in by the students of State College, the athletic association has made rapid strides of progress toward the desired goal of putting the athletic department on a paying basis. Much credit is due to the Faculty Athletic Committee for its support in putting Athletics at State College on the map. Two Hundred Twenty-one i minium illinium - minium ' Norris Cup The Norris Athletic Trophy, the greatest honor that can come to N. C. State athletes, was awarded to " Jack McDowall, " at the 1927 commencement. This cup, given by Mr. Lowenstein, of the Norris Candy Company, Atlanta, is given to the man whom the students declare the most outstanding athlete of the year. Possession of this trophy depends not only upon outstanding athletic ability but on general scholastic lines as well. " Jack " has probably been the most outstanding athlete that State College has ever had. For four years he has played on State College teams, taking part in the four major sports. He has been chosen on many " All-State " and " All-Southern " teams. He is the first man ever to win this high honor at the end of his Junior year. JACK MoDowAii Two Hundred Twenty-two illinium. unmum 1 HillllHIiMlllllllllillillllllll 111111111111; S m 6US TE0ELL HEAP COACH NICHOLSON CAPTAIN BUTCH 5UU6HIK LINK COACH SULLIVAN MANAGER DOC SERMON TRA1NES-AWT. COACH Two Hundred Twenty-three iiiniiiim 1 - imimnii CAPTAIN NICHOLSON. Guard (All-State) The State College Wolf pack once again supreme. In the most spectacular battle for gridiron supremacy that has ever been staged on Tar Heel soil, the Wolfpack of State College stands out as the vanquisher and the conquerors and justly so. Work- ing under the training grind in that hot September sun, little did these Lean Gray Wolves realize that their efforts would be rewarded by the Championship of North Carolina. Coaches Gus Tebell, Butch Slaughter, and Doc Sermon deserve a large share of the laurels, for it was through their efforts that there was developed a Tech team with more pep and drive than any that has come out of West Raleigh in the past seven seasons. During the summer Coach Tebell devised " Varsity Hall. " He secured Fourth Dormitory for the home of the squad, and he and Coach Slaughter both resided there with the men. The early fall practices were hard ones, but muscles were soon tightened, and the team began its work in real earnest. The alumni and other interested onlookers increased so every day until finally they became so numerous that " secret prac- tice " was begun. = = WARKKN, Fullback (Capt. Elect.) (All-State) Two Hundred Twenty-four imumiiii , niiiiimiii iliiii On September the 23d the student body was given its first opportunity to see the Wolfpack in action, against Elon and they were pleased. The Pack with attack and counter-attack clearly demonstrated their ability to pass, buck the line, run the ends and punt superbly. They won the opener, 39-0. A week later Coach Tebell took his proteges to Greenville, S. C. to meet the Furman University team. The game was the one and only of the season in which the Red and White were not successful. The team played hard under the broiling South Carolina sun, but there was too much " Mr. Whitey Rawls " wrapped up in that Purple Hurricane that swept down on Manly Field. So State lost the second game, 20 0. Bob Warren and Chink Outen played the best game for State that day. McDowAt.L, Halfback (All-State) (All-Southern) Clemson College invaded the Wolf lair on October 8, eager to repeat their victory of the previous season, but the wary Pack of the Alma Mater disapproved. The Clemson Tiger presented a nicely drilled team, but they lacked the drive of the vengeful Wolfpack. Vaughn and Lepo played a wonderful game in the line, and McDowall did some beautiful running and punting. The team was very unfortunate in losing Chink Outen, our 200- pound back, who broke his left leg during the last minute of play. He was out the rest of the season. Wake Forest came to Riddick Field on October 15 this year, and for the first time in four years the odds were against them. The pre- lictions came true for State literally played the " Demon Deacons " off their feet. The whole team paid themselves a tribute by their per- formance that day. Jack McDowall, our flashy halfback, returned one punt 68 yards, reversing the field, for a touchdown. The score was 30-7. METTS, Center Two Hundred Twenty-five i 1 1 tutu ni , jiiuiiimiii mimiiiii 1 - _ . __ minium EVANS, Tackle The next week State journeyed down to Tampa, Florida, where they played the ' Gators of the University of Florida. State upset the dope and licked them, 12-6. It is hard to pick the individual stars of the game, for every one played the best football he knew under that unbearable tropic sun. .McDowall ran 75 yards once after having intercepted a pass for a touchdown. Jacksonville paper spoke of the Wolfpack line as " long, rangy men with plenty of power who must have been plucked from every district of the ' mountings. ' " Carolina was the honored guest on Rid- dick Field on October 29. For the first time in half a dozen years State College marched to victory over their ancient rivals, 19-6. It was a glorious day for State College and it will long be remembered by State College men. The fifth of November the Wolfpack played the Fighting Davidson Wildcats in the Memorial Stadium at Greensboro, and won from them 25-6. McDowall again was the shining light. Within two minutes he ran twice for 65 yards each time. Frank Goodwin a Greensboro boy, made three touchdowns in this game. State then had only one more game to win and the championship was won. This game was played at Duke University against Coach Jimmie DeHart ' s Blue Devils. The Lean Gray Wolves fought out from under a twelve point handicap and won from Duke, 20-18, in probably the most spectacular football game that has been fought in North Carolina. The Championship Wolfpack met the South Caro- lina Gamecocks in Columbia on Turkey Day and smothered them, 34-0, with long, beautiful passes, and ground attacks made safe by nigh perfect inter- ference. CHILDRESS, End (All-State) Two Hundred Twenty-six umiitiiii, to he | te It he ill n. ng A u CK Of )111 d- ne ed It ge he he in fiiimiiiii r " Hill! iii illinium - Hlliji The Michigan State College Eleven came to Raleigh on December third as State ' s opponent in her final game. It was a game played under a heavily hung sky and on a muddy field. State won the game, 19-0. The whole team played a good game, especially the line. A rainy day is a lines day. It was the last game for Captain " Nick " Nicholson, Jack McDowall, Bob Evans, George Hui " ker, Peanut Ridenhour, Fred Crum, and Bill Metts. These met jd, consistent football; they fought through f " ' " - ' ire finally rewarded for their efforts WT n- Carolina. Jack S ical All papers, in Los 1 won a place on the myth- uth ' s six leading nfews- i Senior team that played CRUM, Halfback Bob Warren, the hard dr: elected to Captain the Wolfpac was second highest scorer in t In passing, let here be credit given where credit is due: to Coaches Gus Tebell, Butch Slaughter, and Doc Sermon. Let us recognize their untiring work in producing this championship team. Lest we forget the men behind the scene who have worked and fought that glory might come to the others we take off our hats to the scrubs. LEPO, Tackle Two Hundred, Twenty-seven flllllllllll, ilMIIIIIIIIIM 111111111111 " FLOYP TACKLE Two Hundred Twenty-eight imiumiii UHHMHHMMBMMHHHNHDll FORD GUARD 9 VAUGHAN 6UARP rlMIIIIMIH Hill! ' I Illinium JUCKER HAU BACK GOOPWIM END J RIPENHOUR 9UABTEKBACK Two Hundred Twenty-nine I IUIIII11I- minium 1 - IIIIIIIIIIIIM Two Hundred Thirty Illl " illinium, iimiittiitii NIII minium 1 - iililiiiiiiw Freshman Football 1927 DBENNAN Coach State State State State State PASSAILAIGUE Coach MANUSHAK Captain SCORES .. V. M. I .. Wake Forest .. Carolina .. 19 Davidson 7 Duke .. FOIL Manager 25 18 12 Two Hundred Thirty-one Shinunm, llllllUIHII Illllimill 1 - Two Hundred Thirty-two iniiiiunig I illinium, i iniiiiiiiii " Illl Illlllllllll 1 - ; ' ' iiutiiniiii " Cmc " DOAK Coach " ROOSTER " BEAL Captain (Pitcher) 1927 Baseball HAOLEY Manager Due to a jinx of losing ten games by only one run and losing some of its best " big league " bets of the previous season, the State College Baseball team fought its way through probably the most disastrous in many a " Blue Moon " the season of 1927. Coach " Chick " Doak worked faithfully with the squad, but material was lacking. During the past six years only one Freshman team has done better than to break even in their games. Two Hundred Thirty-three illllllllllll, i UlilillMiial minium OUTBN lM BASE-CAPTAIM El ALLGOOD PITCHER KENDALL THIBP BASE Two Hundred Thirty-four iiinnuiiii STATE LOSES FIRST Shelton, Dedmon, and Beal were not enough to hold the hard hitting boys from Springfield. Beal allowing only one hit in four innings and the hitting of McDowall were the features of the game. Coach Doak used fourteen men in the fray, seeing several of them in action for the first time. DEACONS WIN " Chick " Doak ' s men dropped their first major game to the Deacons of Wake Forest by the score of 2 to 1. The game was played in the World War Memorial Stadium in Greensboro. James, the Deacons ' hurler, won his own game by knock- ing a homer in the fifth inning to make the score 2 to 0. The Doakmen were unable to score until the ninth when Tommy Harrill made the lone counter. James had a slight edge on Beal, fanning six State men and showing almost perfect control. HOMERS WIN FOR PENN STATE Three home runs by coach Hugo Bezdek ' s Penn State nine were instrumental in their 8 to 2 defeat of the Doakmen. Beal started on the mound for State, being relieved by Shelton after allowing the visitors to score six runs. Allgood relieved Shelton and went the remainder of the game, giving only two hits and fanning five men. McDowall and Hovis collected two hits apiece to lead the locals. IIIIIUlllll, linn mum minium 1 j: Mini DEACONS WIN ON EASTER MONDAY In the twenty-fifth annual Easter classic be- tween the ancient rivals, Wake Forest and State, the Demon Deacons nine took a hard-fought game by the score of 5 to 4 in the twelfth frame, when Mathews and Kid did some poor base running, losing State ' s chance to tie the score. James and Beal were engaged in a nip-and-tuck pitching duel from beginning to end. The Doakmen collected ten hits to seven for the Deacons. The score was tied in the seventh when Kendall smashed out a homer to the left field bleachers with a man on base. In the twelfth Wake Forest made two runs while State was able to make only one. STATE DROPS ONE TO DAVIDSON The Wild Cats of Davidson defeated the Doak- men in a ten-inning comedy of errors to the tune of 11 to 10. Hovis, Regan, Outen, and Kendall starred at the bat for the Doakmen. Davidson took advantage of State ' s errors in the tenth to shove across two runs while State was unable to score more than one run. State outhit the Wild Cats, but eleven errors spelled defeat. STATE WINS The State College nine defeated the Wild Cats of Davidson in Salisbury by the score of 4 to 3. Allgood was on the mound for State, and pitched a very good game. The feature of the game was two home runs by Harrill and Outen. 1 llllllilHlli i HARRILL FIRST BASK 8HELTON " PITCHRK fefl M MATHESON 6HORT8TOP Tioo Hundred Thirty-live .IIIIIIIIIIIIB iiiiimiui 1 - iiiiiiiiiiiii TFICLDCR. REGAN OUTFIELDER HOVIS CATCHER-ovrmeupea Two Hundred Thirty-six Illllllillll, STATE LOSES REST OF TRIP Davidson won the second contest by the score of 11 to 6. This game was very loosely played and errors were numerous. Allgood, Beal, and Shelton worked on the mound for the Doakmen. In the next game State displayed probably the best form of the season and lost only after a hard fight by score 8 to 7. Outen drove two homers to score five runs. Shelton pitched a very good brand of ball. The next game Tech. won very easily by the score 8 to 4. Bynon, Clemson hurler, held the State nine to four hits in Clemson to win over the locals 7 to 0. Beal pitched for State and allowed the Clemson Tigers only six hits. Leuoir-Rhyne emerged victor ious in a ten-inning slug-feast at Hickory on the last day of the trip. Allgood started for State, being relieved by Shelton in the seventh inning. Again errors caused State to lose. CAROLINA WINS Tho University of North Carolina Tar Heels won their first game over the State College nine in the last four years by the score of 6 to 2. Allgood started for the Doakmen but was relieved by Captain Beal in the third inning who pitched creditable ball for the rest of the fray. Regan and Outon tied for hitting homers for the Tech nine with two hits each, bringing to a close the end of the regular season. iiniiiiiiiiiB IHII1IIIIII - ; illinium; MAYFmUP OOTFlCUJe . CARSON CATCHER GRIFFIN CATCHVB. ASSISTANT MANAGERS Two Hundred Thirty-seven Illllililllli minium 1 immiiiu TEBELL Coach FAIKLEY Captain RIDENIIOUK Manager Freshman Baseball 1927 SCORES State ............ 2 Wake Forest .............. 8 State ............ 6 Duke .............................. 9 State ............ 1 Duke .............................. 11 State ............ 5 Oak Ridge .................... 10 State ............ 7 Catawba ........................ 1 State ............ 12 Catawba ........................ 2 State ............ 4 Wake Forest ................ 5 State ............ 5 Carolina .............. 4 State 7 Carolina ........................ 4 Two Hundred Thirty-eight illllllllllll, Ilill iiiimiiiii 1 - ilijiij " n HUM; TEBELL McDowAix, Guard DARDEN Coach Captain Manager 1928 Basketball With only two letter men back in school to build a team around, Coach Gus Tebell developed a quint known as the Red Terrors that will be long remembered at this in- stitution. The team won ten games out of eighteen played, and they tied with Duke for the runner-up position in the State Championship. The team lost out in the first game of the Southern Conference Tournament, but it was by a scant few points that they did lose to the University of Mississippi, who went to the finals in the Tournament. Two Hundred Thirty-nine Illlllllllll 1 - 1 iiiiinuni; GOODWIN Center STATE TAKES OPENER The State College " Red Terrors " opened the regular winter basketball season in the Prank Thompson gymnasium, defeating " Dick " Gurley ' s Lenoir-Rhyne outfit to the tune of 46 to 25. WIN OVER WAKE FOREST The " Red Terrors " returned to old-time form the following Wednesday night down at the Auditorium to reap revenge on the Wake Forest " Deamon Deacons " by the very close score of 41 to 39. The score was tied a t the end of the regular playing period besides four other times during the contest and an extra five- minute playing period was necessary to win the game. " Hank " Young was high scorer of the evening with 14 points. The floor work of Haar and the defensive work of Warren featured the game. The all-round work of " Bob " Owens was outstanding for the " Deacons. " " BLUE DEVILS " WIN A last-minute rally spelled defeat for State on Saturday night January 14, at Durham at the hands of the " Blue Devils " of Duke University by the score of 32 to 29. It was a game of fouls. Seven men were ejected from the contest, four State men and three Duke men. State led at the half, 21 to 14, but Duke came back strong in the second period, and in the closing stages of the game Farley, diminutive " Blue Devil " guard, dropped three through the bucket from mid floor, to nose out a win. It was a pleasure to the State supporters who attended to see little Johnny Johnson back on the court again. " DEMON DEACONS " DOWNED AGAIN Coach Tebell ' s " Red Terrors " met and defeated Wake Forest in the Auditorium, 48 to 41, on January 19, making the second win over them in eight days. Goodwin was high scorer with 13 points. The game was a repetition of the Duke game inasmuch as 34 personal fouls were called. Young was the big cog in State ' s offense, giving the audience many thrills. McDowall and Warren played well at the guard positions. WARBEN Guard Two Hundred Forty illinium, ISP " HIM ililllll imiriirni - ' in nun iiiji YOUNG Forward, LOSE TO GEORGIA The University of Georgia, playing the last of a three-game series in North Carolina, downed State the following Monday night, 38 to 31. First one team would hold a commanding lead and then the other, and it was Georgia ' s turn to lead when the whistle blew. Goodwin and Keen of Georgia led in scoring with fifteen points each. SPLIT WITH SOUTH CAROLINA The " Red Terrors " made a two-day invasion of South Carolina to meet the " Gamecocks " of the University. They won the first game, 48 to 22, and lost the second to the " Red and Black, " 38 to 30. The features of the first game where the shooting of Goodwin, who garnered 16 points, and the floor work of Captain Jack McDowall, and the passing attack of the entire team. By close guarding South Carolina won the second game and upset the dope bucket. Johnson ' s floor work featured for State. CAROLINA WINS The Tar Heels from the University invaded the Frank Thompson Gymnasium Wednes- day night, February 1, and carried away the laurels of the count, 31 to 21, Carolina had piled up a commanding lead at half time, but State fought back to withi n four points of the Heels. The sprint did not last, however, and Carolina led by ten points at the final whistle. Johnson was the bright light in the second-half dash of the " Red Terrors. " THIRD WIN OVER WAKE FOREST For the third time this season the " Red Terrors " of State College were victorious over the Wake Forest Deacons. This time the score was 45 to 30. The passing of State threw the Deacons into a frenzy in the first half, for at the half time whistle the Deacons were 19 points behind. Frank Goodwin was high scorer with 17 points. Young tied with Dowtin of Wake Forest for second honors. Each made 12 points. Johnson, play- ing guard in place of Captain McDowall, featured the brilliant floor work of the State team. ON THE ROAD The State College " Red Terrors " lost the first game of a six-day road trip to the University of Maryland cagers, on Friday night. February 16. The old Liners got off to a fast start and were leading at half time, 15 to 10. The final score was 36 to 24. Young and Goodwin played the best game for State. WILLIAMS Forward Two Hundred, Forty-one liiiiai IIIIIJIIIIIIB iiuimiim - iiiiinmiij JOHNSON Forward WIN FROM VIRGINIA The next night the " Red Terrors " journeyed over to Charlottesville to win from the University of Virginia by a ten-point margin, 33 to 23. This was a close affair until the later stages of the game when State pulled away from the " Cava- liers " with nice shooting by Young, Johnson, and Goodwin. V. M. I. WINS Monday night the State College five lost to the V. M. I. Cadets over in Lexington, 36 to 29. The " Terrors " were badly off on their shooting and floorwork. Hank Young was high scorer of the con- test with 12 points. " TERRORS " WIN HAAB Fonoard Showing a complete reversal of form from the preceding game, the " Red Terrors " decisively defeated Washington and Lee University by the score of 45 to 29 in the last game of the trip. Prank Goodwin, rangy State center, played his best game of this season, scoring 20 points for the " Terrors. " LOSE TO CAROLINA On February 17 Coach Tebells " Red Terrors " lost to Carolina over in the- " Tin Can " at Chapel Hill by the score 31 to 21. Carolina took advantage of an early lead and were never headed by the State cagers. Young tied with Morris of Carolina for high score honors. WIN FINAL FROM DUKE The " Red Terrors " in the final game of the season, defeated the Duke University " Blue Devils " by a score of 37 to 27, avenging an early season defeat over in Durham. The main cog in the Tech offensive was Frank Goodwin, lanky center, who scored 16 points. The floor work of Johnson and McDowall was the prettiest seen in Raleigh during the season. In fact the entire team worked wonder- fully in the last appearance of the season before the student body. It was Captain Jack McDowall ' s last appearance in a basketball uni- form at State College, and Williams ' s last game. S. I. C. TOURNAMENT The State College " Red Terrors " were defeated by the University of Mississippi in their first game of the Southern Tournament in Atlanta by the close score of 40 to 35. The score of half time was 18 to 17 in favor of the Oxford Team. Frank Goodwin, State Center, showed up to best advantage for Coach Tebell ' s team, scoring 13 HOLDEN points. Guard Two Hundred Forty-two litiii " " Hill - SERMON Coach WRIGHT (Foncard) Captain Freshman Basketball 1927 ROBERTS Manager Two Hundred Forty-three plIIIIUIIIIIl HHBHHBEHMMBMHBHHM HMMMMi .iii.mni. IlllllllllUg : Resume of 1927 Track The N. C. State College track team went through one of the most successful seasons that they have had during the past few years. While the team did not make as good a showing as it did last year, they lost only two dual meets. One of the two dual meets was lost to Carolina and the other to Duke University. Two Hundred Forty-four IIIIIH ;iinmiiiu r nun .mi BEAT DAVIDSON The team opened the season with a meet against Davidson College. The Wildcats were left with the small end of a 82-44 score to hold. The Techmen took eleven first places, six second places, and several third places. Jack McDowall was in rare form and broke his own record in the high jump, clearing the bar at over six feet. Currie of Davidson and McDowall and Gorham of State were the high scorers of the meet with ten points each. GORHAM (Capt. Elect.) CLEMSON TIGERS MET The next team to be met was the " Clemson Tigers. " They likewise went down in defeat, losing by the score of 67 to 59. O ' Dell of Clemson was high scorer with 12 2-3 points to his credit. Goodman of State was second with 12 points. GAMECOCKS OVERWHELMED The State team was far superior to the University of South Carolina Gamecocks and licked them. State took all places but one in the dash and it was a third place. Sides was high scorer of the meet with 15 markers on his side of the sheet. LOSE TO HEELS The first upset of the season was handed the State team by the University of North Carolina Tar Heels. They bested the Sermonites, 77 1-3 to 48 2-3. The Heels showed complete super- iority in the distance runs. State battled the Heels on even terms in all the other events. 1.111111111(11 - SECOND DEFEAT The second upset of the season was at the hands of the Duke University cindermen. They won, 76 1-3 to 49 2-3. The State dash men showed up well, taking several places in these events, the most exciting of which was the 440-yard dash. Sides made his usual last curve pull for home, and dashed over the tape in the lead. Melton and Goodman were pushing him for honors, taking second and third places respec- tively. KING THIRD IN STATE MEET The next meet that State entered was the State Meet at The Memorial Stadium in Greensboro. This meet was the fastest ever held in North Carolina. There were new records established in all events except the javelin and discus. Sides broke the former record in the 440-dash, and McDowall took first in the high jump to better his own record in that event. State finished third in the meet. FIFTH IN SOUTH ATLANTIC With only two men entered in the South Atlantic Meet at Richmond, State placed fifth in that meet. Despite the loss of two of the five scheduled meets, the State team out- scored her opponents with 337 points to their 289. Two Hundred Forty-six Zimiiiiiiii, I ItllllllllliB illinium ' iiiiiiiiiiii, Two Hundred Forty-seven miiiiiim 1 - HOMEWOOD Coach JOKDAN Captain Freshman Track State.... 99 Campbell College.... 18 State.... 69 1-3 Duke .. .. 56 2-3 STATE MEET State ... Second . 66 2-3 minium; Two Hundred Forty-eight, iiiiiituiiii inn Illllll minium - Illltlllllllg 1928 Wrestling With only three men having had previous experience, and only one of those a letter man, around which to build a squad, Coach Drennon developed quite a formidable wrestling team. The scores of the meets do not do the men on the squad justice. Even though they won only two meets out of seven, the team worked hard throughout the season and the material for next year looks very promising. Captain Leary and Morris are the only two men on the squad who graduate this year. State.... 16 Washington and Lee.... 13 State.... 4% V. M. 1 20% State.... 8 V. P. 1 24 State.... 3 Duke ' ,22 State.... 9% Carolina 13% State.... 21 Virginia 18 State.... 8 Davidson . .. 17 Two Hundred Forty-nine ilimillllll. Mill I IIIIIMIIIII 1 - 1 Illlllllllllg BRIMLEY Captain MOOSE Manager Varsity Cross Country 1927 The State College Varsity Cross Country under the able coaching and leadership of Captain Ralph Brimley won two dual meets, lost two, were nosed out of second place in the State Meet, and placed sixth in the Southern Meet at Chapel Hill. State 24 Clemson 36 State 38 Duke 20 State 45 Carolina 16 State 15 Davidson 47 State Meet State Third Southern Meet State Sixth (Low score wins) Tivo Hundred Fifty minium, iiiuniiiii Kill Slim illinium ' minium Hi!!!! ' Physical Education Extension THE graded schools of North Carolina including the first six grades have had a very adequate health program, sponsored to a large extent by the Greensboro College for Women and the health officers of the vicinities. The high schools have had as many and as representative teams in athletics as the big majority of states in the Union sponsored by the University. However, 80 per cent of the students of high school age have had no opportunity provided for them for supervised play and exercise, especially in the Rural schools. It is a program for this large mass of students that the Department of Physical Education of North Carolina State College has undertaken to assist in organizing. Contact in a direct way has been made with all the schools in Wake County and every school is now putting on a program, regularly supervised on their regular curricula, which reaches every student in school. Moving pictures have been taken of the program put, on at the Garner school which was shown at the National Educa- tional meeting held this year in Boston, demonstrating the work being done in the consolidated districts of North Carolina. The future should prove fertile for extending the assistance given to Wake County this year. The climax of the extension program conducted by the Department of Physical Education is the Annual High School Basketball Tournament. This tourney has met with an unusual response from the schools of the state and has proven to be the goal for the seasons endeavors. The tournament is three years old, and each year has brought a thousand prospective basketball players and college students to visit State College for three days. This year 155 teams applied for admission and it was with regret that this number had to be cut to 68 teams. Limiting the teams by their season ' s records has made a much faster tournament, and the games played have shown some of the best sportsmanship and rivalry to be found. Raleigh and Dunn High Schools again came through to win Class A and B championships and Garner High School was a dark horse to win Class C. The student body of State College is very proud that it has had an opportunity and have put across the big- gest single thing that it attempted during the college year. Physical Education The work in the Department of Physical Education is divided into two parts the required courses of physical training for all Freshmen and Sophomores and the Professional Courses which are elective to the Juniors and Seniors. Over 800 students are enrolled in the required courses and take regular work twice a week. In the past this work has consisted largely of more or less set exercises and drills in calisthenics, apparatus and group games which can be taken by the class as a whole and in charge of the class instructor. This type of work has many benefits to the individual student, however the tendency in modern physical training is to present material more related to living than the old " days order. " This year a leaders corps of 50 of the leading students in the classes has been organized to assist the class instructor in handling the large classes in groups. This organization will make it possible to change the tenor of the material presented to the required classes. Instruction will be given in all the popular sports as soccer and tag football, golf, tennis, swimming, handball, volleyball, basketball, boxing and wrestling, track and apparatus. Posture work with calisthenic drill and individual gymnastics will be confined to those special students who are placed Two Hundred Fifty-one iiiuiiimii illinium 1 - i nun in the corrective classes. The Intramural program will provide a field for the student to follow up his regular exercise and recreation during his upper-class years. An ever increasing demand is being made in the field of Physical Education and Athletics in our public schools and recreation centers. The Professional Courses offer an opportunity for our students to specialize teaching in this field of work. N. C. State College is the first and only college in the state to offer these courses in their regular curricula wih credit. The eight courses given have had an average enrollment of twelve students, all of whom expect to teach and coach in the schools of the state. The profession of Physical Education is a comparatively new one but has grown by leaps and bounds until it has as many followers and is doing as constructive a piece of work as many of the older professions. North Carolina is just beginning to expand in this work and the future of this department at State College will bo measured by the demand made on it. All courses in this depart- ment are taught by men who have specialized in his individual sport and in Physical Education. Intramural Athletics While it is generally recognized that the primary purpose of every Educational Institution is the promotion of the intellectual development of its students, it is also a recognized fact that mental development alone does not make the highest type of manhood. Institutions have therefore added to their curricula opportunities for the large majority of students to receive physical as well as mental training. At first this opportunity was given largely thru the organization of Intercollegiate Athletics. This gave a wonderful opportunity to develop such traits as physical vigor, courage, cooperation, self-control and determination for the few that were able to make the teams. By no stretch of the imagination could the Departments of Physical Education ever be satisfied with the partial, highly specialized and selected training given the few. The view is maintained that the particular service that physical education must render is to provide for all, opportunities for participation in natural wholesome exercise, that is physically wholesome, mentally stimulating and satisfying and socially sound. The introduction of the Intramural Athletic program is the biggest contribution made in physical education to reach the mass in those virtues that have recently been confined to the few selected students. The system of Intramural Athletics that has been developed at N. C. State has met with much enthusiasm and cooperation. It has been found most practical to divide the units of division into class, Fraternity, dormitory, society and company. In the fall soccer football has had 90 participants cross-country 450 entries, horse- shoes 500 participated. During the winter basketball has had 200 to participate in the leagues, 50 in volleyball, 30 in handball. During the spring term of past years approximately 100 have taken part in track, 150 in baseball. The completion of the tennis courts and the renovation of the swimming pool will add two of the most important sports for intramural competition. A regulation State College Intramural medal is given the students who are the winning teams of the different leagues. It is planned to organize an Intramural Athletic Association next year, with its own constitution and by-laws. Schools are seeking to give the Intramural Program an identity of its own and if large enough to secure an Intramural director whoso sole responsibility is this program. The future of Intramural Athletics has no limits and N. C. State wiU keep pace with this progress in .the organization of this work. The program will be made as attractive as possible, for it is a program for the students and by the students with no mercenary aim and emphasis on recrea- tion and not the " to win " idea. Two Hundred Fifty-two IIIIIIIIIIII, nun i iiuitiiiiiii iiirn! illinium ' " __________ " inimuiii " MILITARY Two Hundred Fifty-three Illinium, IIIIIIIIHIIB inimitiii 1 = r .mi " Resume THE North Carolina State College R. O. T. C. Regiment, under the instruction of Major C. C. Early and his splendid staff of officers, has made an enviable record by bringing itself to the present high standard of efficiency. For the past three years there has been a decided upward trend in the desirable qualities of the men in the regiment. The fact that the commandant has selected and placed the men according to their ability has put a new spirit in the regiment and is evidenced by good classroom work and excellent participation on the drill field, which is on par with any in the fourth corps area. Military training at State College is growing more popular each year. Leaders in athletics, scholarship, and other campus activities are taking it and pride themselves with the fact that they are members of the 1928 R. O. T. C. Regiment. Two Hundred Fifty-four illlllllllllli iitmiimiii minium Illllllllllt MAJOR C. C. EAISLY Commandant PKIMKOSE HALL Military Headquarters Two Hundred Fifty-five minium Major GEO. J. NEWGAKDEN Army Officers on duty at N. C. State Captain W. R. WATSON First Lieutenant E. P. PASSAILAIGUE SEKGBANT H. C. THOMAS SERGEANT J. R. SLOO Non-Commissioned Officers of Regular Army at N. C. State Two Hundred Fifty-six illlllllllllli iiitiiiimtiB ' - iijimnii! W. J. BARDEN J. B. BABNES J. J. BABKIEB J. R. BOWIE D. B. BRANCH T. E. BROWNE G. L. BURKE C. A. CASE H. M. COLEY W. T. DAUGUTRY J. C. DAVIS G. P. DlCKENSON L. C. ElNWICK J. C. FERGUSON J. 0. GAITHER J. S. HAWS J. G. HABT R. W. HAYWOOU CADET OFFICERS B. B. HOWARD G. E. HUNSUCKER J. R. SECUREST H. H. JOBE E. W. KEAKNEY J. M. KIIXJORE S. V. KING W. C. LANE, JR. J. H. MCCAIN E. L. MCCARN C. J. McCONNELL J. B. MANESS J. C. MATHEWS D. H. MOODY P. E. MOOSE T. L. MOOSE J. S. MORRIS R. J. MORRISON T. H. NELSON W. F. OWEN R. M. PERSON D. 0. PIKE J. E. POWERS B. A. PHESLAR C. A. RIDENHOUR H. H. ROGERS L. SHAW J. R. SILVER A. C. STRICKLAND W. L. TATE P. D. THOMAS H. H. VESTAL C. H. WHITE Z. E. WHITLEY T. H. NELSON Two Hundred Fifty-seven minium CADET COLONEL C. H. WHITE Regimental Commander THE REGIMENT Two Hundred Fifty-eight minium minium - Captain T. H. NELSON Plans and Training Officer Regimental Staff Lieutenant-Colonel S. V. KING IllllllUllli THE REGIMENT ON PARADE Captain J. M, KILGOBE Athletic Officer Two Hundred Fifty-nine imiillllllllM I ' l III 1 1 II III! I ' mi n lii in 1 - - ' - illinium CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS F. P. VAUGHN W. M. GASTON H. M. ELLIS J. E. RHYNE A. D. APPLE W. V. SAWYER H. H. SMITH E. P. STORY P. J. POOLE E. W. THOMAS J. H. TAYLOR W. T. BRADLEY P. H. MAST L. M. MOORE 0. M. CARPENTER R. H. HARRILL N. P. MATHEWS E. J. NESBIT J. H. McKlNNON C. E. HIBBIRD E. D. HUBBABD L. EARNHARDT J. M. BROCK P. P. GOODWIN W. C. PARRISH P. M. COLEY S. Z. POLLOCK J. A. CLAYTON J. W. BLACK E. L. MEEKINS R. I. MINTZ E. V. ADAMS G. K. MILLER K. K. KOONTZ E. H. FLOYD S. B. GASKILL W. B. KILOORE W. T. SMITH R. B. STAMEY T. C. PEELE J. PERRY C. M. CALHOUN A. E. TUCKER H. 0. HAMRICK G. L. JOHNSON S. L. SELIGSON J. H. BARNES J. E. MOORE W. R. LOVILL H. J. YOUNG C. E. MATHEWS J. T. MITCHINER W. M. POLLOCK Two Hundred Sixty lllllUI 1 Illllllllllll liiiiii illinium 1 - - : _ -.-. . iuniiiiuig plum FIRST BATTALION MAJOR J. S. HARRIS Commanding Officer FIRST LIEUTENANT W. T. DAUGHTRY Battalion Adjutant THE BATTALION Hundred Sixty-one 111 H riiniunt minium minium; Captain J. C. FERGUSON P. P. VAUGHN W. M. GASTON J. M. LEPO W. E. BULLOCK G. J. ALBRIGHT E ' . J. BROWN H. T. COLEY J. L. COOPER J. J. DAVIS H. V. DAVIS R. E. DRYE E. J. DtTCKETT J. W. FARRAK J. A. HARRIS H. D. HILL J. M. HOBRY W. H. JOHNSON W. H. JOURNEY H. A. LYERLY L. W. MCLAUGHLIN L. G. MADDRY First Lieutenant P. D. THOMAS COMPANY A Sergeants H. M. ELLIS Corporals R. C. TUCKER A. D. STUAHT Privates C. S. A. B. J. C. M. D. P. L. A. L. D. E. L. B. D. E. R. H. E. M. G. O. E. T. A. S. D. A. A. A. MITCHELL SIMS SMITH TETTERTON TIGNOR VANN VAUGHN BAHBEE BEAVER BRIGHT COOPER FINCH FRISBIE FURTADO HOWEI.L JACKSON First Lieutenant J. R. SECUREST J. E. RHYNE A. D. APPLE A. F. MANNING W. W. INOLE J. G. KIRK W. E. KOOXCE G. K. MARTIN G. P. MEYER F. O. H. C. M. OLDHAM C. C. PRICE E. H. PROCTOR R. R. RICH V. W. RICHARDSON J. W. RICHARDSON A. H. SIMERSON E. A. SIMPKINS D. P. STIMSON C. R. TAYLOR L. W. WATKINS J. L. WlLKES Two Hundred Sixty-two minium, iiiiiliilliiii mi!! " ! minium 1 - in Captain R. M. PERSON W. V. SAWYER H. H. SMITH H. G. LOVE L. F. HAAR R. F. ALEXANDER B. H. BELL W. I. BEVILL P. M. BBADSHAW J. 0. BRANCH R. H. BRIGOS S. T. CALRARD R. C. CLARK D. S. CLARK C. D. FORNEY W. M. HACKETT C. A. HOLHROOK G. P. KlTTREI.L R. A. LANCASTER T. B. Moss COMPANY B Sergeants E. P. STORY Corporals B. M. DAY W. W. HOBBS Privates J. A. G. K. R. E. H. E. R. E. S. A. J. B. J. P. R. B. M. A A. R. F. M. I. W. B. S. POLLARD SAVAGE SlNGLETARY SlNGLETARY TRUESDALE WRAY COI TRANE CRANMER DAVIS . HOLJES JACKSON JOHNSON LEGGETT LINVILLE First Lieutciiant D. O. PIKE P. J. POOLE E. W. THOMAS T. C. KERR W. D. SPENCE E ' . L. McDuFFiE T. L. MOORE C. H. RABON R. RODRIGUEZ C. S. SARGENT B. R. SMALL H. L. SIIINN G. E. SILVER J. B. SNIPES F. J. SPARGER B. C. VENABLE J. E. WEBSTER E. A. WHITLEY P. E. CONANT J. Y. HONEYCITTT Two Hundred Sixty-three Snuiiuim,. lillllimiUj Captain P. E. MOOSE First Lieutenant Z. E. WHITLEY J. H. TAYLOR W. T. BRADLEY W. A. McCAtL G. E. PICKETT B. J. BRADY A. L. COOKE E. C. FLOYD J. N. GAMMON L. N. IPOCK J. G. LANCASTER I. A. McLAiN J. N. MAY E. H. MEACHAM H. W. MORGAN E. M. PATTERSON T. O. PERRY E. R, PRICE E. PURCELL COMPANY C Sergeants P. H. MAST Corporals P. C. ULMER C. H. FORD Privates P. A. SALE S. B. SHORE P. B. SlNGLETARY E ' . J. STANFORD T. P. STEWART H. WEAVER C. L. WBSTKAY C. D. WHALEY E. P. BASS J. H. DOUTHIT P. F. EAGLE L. C. HINES T. M. HUGHES M. H. JONES W. B. Kmo L. M. MOORE O. M. CARPENTER J. D. ELLIOTT C. C. GREEN D. M. LTLES W. W. MCSEILL C. J. MIZELLE M. A. MORGAN W. J. PIPPIN M. G. STEPHENSON W. L. STINSON P. L. STRAUQHAN O. L. STROUPE G. E. SU LLIVAN W. R. SUTTON E. R. TANT R. B. TXICKKR R. C. WINDSOR Two Hundred Sixty-four Illinium, iiiiiiiinni iiimmiii " 1 mill i HI 1 1; SECOND BATTALION MAJOR B. B. HOWARD Commanding Officer FIRST LIEUTENANT J. E. POWERS Battalion Adjutant THE BATTALION Two Hundred Sixty-five fllltlllllllfo 1 IllllllUllli Captain G. E. HUNSUCKEB J. H. C. E. HlBBARD W. H. AVERETTE Z. 0. PLONK E. L. MCDUFFIE W. R. CABAWAN G. H. GARTNER P. C. JONES E. G. COUCH H. H. HARTM i W. T. CRAWFORD L. 0. FRANKLIN H. S. GILL M. STOUT W. D. CALLIHAN J. A. TINGLE C. L. BROADWAY W. H. BRAKE M. E. HOLI.OWELL H. I. WEST Two Hundred Sixty-six First Lieutenant J. S. MORRIS COMPANY D Sergeants E. D. HUBBARD Corporals A. B. FREEMAN C. H. JOURDAN " A. B. HARDISON Privates R. B. SUGGS J. I. WHITE H. CAMPBELL H. J. BINGHAM C. B. TURNER A. W. PARKER R. S. JENNETTE J. K. DIXON W. H. FERGUSON E. C. OVERALL J. A. WILLIAMS J. W. BROWN D. H. LATHAM M. A. GASTON First Lieutenant W. J. BARDEN L. EARNHARDT J. M. BROCK H. D. KINKSTON A. G. BULI.ARD H. W. BELL B. N. H. 0. R. F. W. E R. C. J. C. E. P. H. P. D. S. J. R. P. J. W. J. J. W. J. R. E. E. GUY SMITH BUTLER WILLIFORD IVEY ANDREWS WARUEN WINCHESTER McCULLEN SHERRILI. HATHAWAY WHITAKEB LEWIS ALLEN WRIGHT minium,. i IIIIIIIIIIIIB minntm 1 . nil " ! minium " Captain C. A. RlDENHOUB First Lieutenant J. C. DAVIS First Lieutenant L. SHAW First Lieutenant H. H. JOBE P. P. GOODWIN W. C. PARRISH W. T. GARIBALDI E. L. JORDAN J. B. SMATHERS A. S. HOUSTON W. B. PAGE L. G. MCDOWALL R. D. FRJCESLAND R. W. ROBERTS K. A. RUSHING C. H. EASTEP C. S. JONES C. P. FORTUNE Z. A. HALZEY A. C. LITTLE J. S. DAVIDSON K. W. HOKK T. A. SHANKLE R. W. TURNER J. E. CASHWELL COMPANY E Sergeants P. M. COLBY S. Z. POLLOCK F. E. LEE Corporals H. E. PEARCE G. N. HENDERSON Privates J. M. FRANKLIN J. O. EDMONDSON M. J. ASHWORTII J. W. HENRY J. V. CLIFTON J. E. HULL T. R. BARNES M. R. WELLS R. F. HUNTER J. V. BOYETTE M. C. HUTCHINSON H. E. RUSSELL W. F. HARGROVE A. B. MUSE C. HOLOMAN E. D. MOORE J. A. CLAYTON J. W. BLACK A. B. MUSE J. W. CHAMBERS J. D. WATSON C. L. J. F. T. J. W. J. E. L. T. K. R. E. C. H. C. W C. L. C. H. E. R. J. H. R. J. J. H. J. R. THOMAS PURNELL JONES SlIUKORD KlSEB HARVIN SPRUIT.L RICH . JACKSON CLARK CATES HARRIS MAUNEY BARNES LEE ASHE Two Hundred Sixty-seven Mlllllllltl, illlilflltlU! m m 1 1 y 1 Captain T. E. BROWNE COMPANY F = = Sergeants E ' . L. MEEKINS E. V. ADAMS K. K. KOONTZ R. I. MINTZ G. K. MILLER E. H. FLOYD 1 Corporals 3 M. M. ALEXANDER J. B. BOYD W. F. OTTINGEK J. A. WESTBBOOK J. A. FORNEY A. P. BAGGETT S. H. HASSAN s Privates J. W. HALTIWANGER T. P. O ' BERRY D. E. SINCLAIBE J. W. HONEYCUTT W. H. JOHNSON J. H. BROWN J. H. SIMS A. J. HAYNES A. W. WHEEI.ES H. WEED L. WILLIAMS R. S. LENNON J. L. SHEPHERD E. H. MITCHINER G. T. CLAYTON W. T. KIMEL E. M. DAVIS G. A. McCLKNNY N. J. SHERRILI. J. W. WHEELFE L. T. Cox J. C. R. RAGLAND R. G. CARROLL R. L. JOYNEII H. B. MERRIAM C. C. FREEZE F. V. Morz N. F. REGAN C. A. DEYTON R. W. GRIOG T. C. CREIGHTON J. T. MABRY G. N. NOBLE I. M. FIELDS J. E. RANKIN G. H. WOODWORTII M. L. SHEPHERD L. H. ANGELL J. M. TAYLOR W. J. BRYANT J. K. TADLOCK J. G. ASHE F. B. GRIFFIN G. W. ABEBNATHY H. D. ATKINSON J. W. FIKLDS E. HUMPHREY W. L. MORGAN M. R. ROWLAND J. F. RIDDICK m ' i = M Two Hundred Sixty-eight 1 II I iii miiiiiiiii - HI " !! IIIMIIHMII THIRD BATTALION MAJOR J. H. MCCAIN Commanding Officer FIRST LIEUTENANT J. J. BARRIER Battalion Adjutant THE BATTALION Two Hundred Sixty-nine iiiumim, I Illlllllllli minium 1 minium Captain B. A. PliESLAR First Lieutenant J. B. MAN ESS First Lieutenant J. R. SILVER First Lieutenant J. R. BOWIE S. B. GASKILL W. B. KILGOEE L. E. HAWS J. W. WORKMAN J. L. BREEDI.OVE G. R. HANKS J. M. DANIEL S. L. LOWERY D. C. ABEE T. C. AUMAN F. L. WILSON G. H. McGiNN J. S. WHITLEY, JR. F. H. HENDERSON R. W. PARIS L. B. CLARKE G. B. NESBITT J. M. REEVES COMPANY G Sergeants W. T. SMITH R. B. STAMEY Corporals S. L. PARKERSON A. T. QUANTZ B. CROCKER Privates J. C. R. B. R. E. E. F. W. S J. G. R. A. S. H. G. C. T. C. B. H. C. G. T. H. R. H. BENNETT, JR. GARDNER L. GREEN DlXRON LEE LEWIS WATSON STROUD ANDERSON BETHEA STATON LAWRENCE WARD GATI.IN T. C. PEELE J. PERRY F. H. MEECE E. B. WORTH L. R. ALBERTSON T. E. DEW B. S. MAUNEY D. B. CUTLER O. B. HONEYCUTT W. H. BRITT D. M. LAWRENCE O. R. LlN ' EBERGER W. R. DIXON C. BlGGEHSTAFF J. H. PATTERSON T. H. LEE S. G. LLOYD G. C. JAMES Two Hundred Seventy Hi " 1 nimuim. .minium " Him iiiiiiiiiin 1 - minium; Captain W. F. OWEN First Lieutenant R. J. MORRISON First Lieutenant W. L. TATE Firs Lieutenant H. H. VESTAL C. M. CALHOUN A. E. TUCKER JOE ELLIS J. W. SUMMEY W. R. McKlXNEY D. T. KELLY L. R. MKRCEB J. R. HAMPTON J. G. STONE W. C. BRAKE W. B. MAYFIELD D. W. WILLIAMS C. A. WILKINS J. G. EXUM A. H. TUCKER J. C. SCHOLL S. G. RILEY COMPANY H Sergeants H. 0. HAMRICK G. L. JOHNSON Corporals J. V. YOUNT T. H. WEST J. W. DOSHER Privates I. F. RAPER J. P. STOVAI.L S. W. WILFONG R. P. SMITHWICK J. P. GARRISON D. H. McVEY H. E. ATKINSON W. D. REYNOLDS J. M. GIBSON C. JENKINS B. BEAVKR R. E. BYBD S. L. SELIGSON J. H. BARNES J. T. TOWSON D. G. MCFAYDEN R. B. LOFTIN J. T. GEOGHEGAN G. C. HOBBS M. L. SHIPMAN W. D. McRoY D. P. MELTON P. W. SMITH F. N. SUMRELL G. M. SWICEGOOD H. D. McLAWHOHN D. F. PEARCE W. W. PEELE W. RAND Two Hundred Seventy-one illinium i iniiiimiii iiiiiiiiiiii 1 - iii US Captain D. B. BRANCH First Lieutenant D. H. MOODY First Lieutenant J. 0. GAITHEB First Lieutenant C. S. WILSON J. E. MOOBE W. R. LOVILL J. F. RHODES B. FLOWERS J. W. F. C. D. B. C. L. J. H. M. A. E. J. J. L. T. E. L. H. H. L. B. L. G. T. E. H. CRAWFORD HERBST THOMAS TYLER BURDELL LAW CARTER FiTZGKRAI.n FRANKLIN OVERTON LUTHER PIKE WOODSIDK MILLER COMPANY I Sergeants H. J. YOUNG C. E. MATHEWS Corporals J. P. CHOPLIN C. H. BELVIN W. W. WELTMEB Privates W. F. LANE J. E. FosctTE C. " W. Bri.i.ARi) H. J. THIEL E. L. GREEN S. DiMEO W. W. FI.EETWOOD A. R. SLOAN W. D. STEPHENSON G. W. DAMEBON C. D. REAMS L. W. BUBCH G. B. CABPENTEB C. E. TlIBNEB J. T. MlTCHINER W. M. POLLOCK W. M. WHITE W. H. CAMPBELL W. A. R. F. J. D. J. F. A. R. T. H. E. C. R. D. M. P. M. C. L. E. D. K. F. L. J. F. MCQUEEN MONTONY WELCH BARWICK BLACKWELL RANDALL WILKERSON ARTHUR BLAIR GAR NEB ANDKRSON RICHMOND JOY NEB REDMON Two Hundred Seventy-two " win INIiKIMII 1 - MA.TOK P. W. PRICE Director FIRST LIEUTENANT L. C. E " INWICK Drum Major MILITARY BAND THE BAND Two Hundred Seventy-three imimmu minium 1 " ' minium Captain R. W. HAYWOOD First Lieutenant J. C. MATTIEWS R. 0. T. C. BAND PEKSOKNEL First Lieutenant G. P. DICKINSON First Sergeant R. W. HAUVKI.I. R. H. HAKRILL Sergeants N. P. MATHEWS E. J. NKSBITT Corporals W. R. McRACKAN H. SOIIACHTMAN R. L. BEARD P. C. CRAWI.EY W. CIJ-:MEWT T. E. DAVIS T. FLETCHER J. A. GASKIN J. B. GUBLEY R. E. GODFREY HUBERT HAYES Privates H. M. HAYES G. M. HARREI.I. C. D. JACKSON A. F. KEARXS G. R. KOMET.AY R. E. MASON C. M. MlTt ' HKLI. J. D. McCAi.i. L. A. POWELL R. G. PHIVETTK J. M. RKCAN C. F. SAI-I- R. L. SKI.HY R. A. SIIKLOR C. S. TURNER C. TURNER R. VICK S. T. WILDER Two Hundred Seventy-four iinniiiiitii IIIIIMIIIII 1 - iiiiimiu " ir bto - ' JW ' BAND on. PARADE PARADING ARMISTICE DAY pllUllllllllpi Two Hundred Seventy-five i u ii i Hi i in minium ' IllllUlllllg I - COOLING OFF " AITING FOR CHOW ' NO PLACE HOME " Two Hundred Seventy-six Simiiiiiiii,- mum illinium i LAKE CHAMPLAIN AT - PLATTSBURG ' P EADY TOR INSPECTION Two Hundred Seventy-seven mmum minium ' 1 minium Two Hundred Seventy-eight minium, X ORGANIZATIONS mciimm ' iilHuiiiijB ' ALBRIGHT TUCKER DAVIS HII-PS Student Government C. S. TUCKKR President F. C. DAVIS Vice President W. P. ALBRIGHT Secretary J. B. HIPPS Treasurer During the seven years that Student Government has prevailed at State College, there has been a constant improvement in the conduct, morale, and student relationships of this institution. Student Government differs from all other forms of government in that it seeks to appeal to those higher qualities cf manhood and womanhood and to develop and carry forward those qualities to a still higher plane. There are no police or proctors, but every student acts the part of an honorable gentleman, whose character shall not be blemished. Through this assumption on the part of the student body of their own conduct, we have a stronger faculty and a more self-reliant student body than ever before. The success of Student Government at N. C. State College has caused the administra- tion and students to appreciate the only efficient form of democratic college government. Student Government has and will continue to play a very important role in the great advancement and success of this institution and commonwealth by producing honorable and self-reliant citizens. Two Hundred Seventy-nine minium minium 1 - iiiiiiiuiiig The Student Council P. C. DAVIS J. C. DAVIS MEMBERS Seniors O. N. HENLEY Z. B. MANGUM G. S. ROWE J. W. SHUFOUD C. S. TUCKER Juniors W. P. ALBRIGHT J. B. HIPPS H. H. BURROUGHS A. R. MARLEY Sophomores R. S. DUNHAM D. E. JONES E. T. FRISBIE A. T. QUANTZ Two Hundred Eighty " iiiiiin IlilMi minium; House of Student Government F. C. DAVIS G. L. JOHNSON. ..Chairman ...Secretary F. C. DAVIS J. C. DAVIS H. T. GIIEESLING O. N. HENLEY U. G. HODGIN W. P. ALBRICIIT H. H. BURROUGHS J. C. CATHEY P. M. COLEY M. M. ALEXANDER A. L. COOKK R. S. DUNHAM E. T. FRISBIE Seniors C. W. JACKSON Z. B. MANGUM T. L. MOOSE C. B. PENNY W. P. PHILLIPS Juniors H. M. ELLIS K. P. HAYWOOD J. B. HIPPS Sophomores D. E. JONES D. M. LILKS A. T. QUANTZ G. S. ROWE C. A. RlDENHOUR P. E. TREVATHAN C. S. TUCKER J. W. SlIUFORI) G. L. JOHNSON A. R. MARI.EY A. PARKER E. W. THOMAS J. B. SMATHERS A. D. STUART J. A. WESTBROOK E. A. WHITLEY Two Hundred Eighty-one Hill " ! i i n n mm - iiiiiiium Court of Customs The Court of Customs serves as an intermediate judiciary body between the Freshman Class and the Student Council. Freshmen are arraigned before this Court for trial of minor offenses. The Court of Customs endeavors at all times to administer justice to the men who appear before it. Its decisions have been upheld in every case. U. G. HODGIN Judge A. R. MAULEY Sheriff C. E. HIBBABD Clerk C. L. STRAUGHAN Prosecuting Attorney H. H. ROGERS Defense Attorney Two Hundred Eighty-two iimimm, iiniiiiii KING BRITT TIIIDY The Young Men ' s Christian Association OFFICERS J. B. BRITT President JEFF C. DAVIS Vice President E. C. CONRAD Secretary U. G. HODGIN.... Treasurer EMPLOYED STAFF E. S. KING General Secretary J. E. TIDDY Associate Secretary MRS. L. W. BISHOP Office Secretary CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES H. M. STOTT Publicity U. G. HODGIN Finance J. PAUL CHOPLIN Religious Meetings JEFF C. DAVIS Publications and Literature W. P. ALBRIGHT Conferences C. L. STRAUGHAN Bible Study A. B. HOLDEN New Student and Freshman Friendship Council C. W. JACKSON Hospital H. C. GREEN Self-help E. L. CLOYD D. W. GLOVER ALBERT L. Cox JOHN A. PARK BOARD OF DIRECTORS I. O. SCHAUB, Chairman COL. FRED A. OLDS H. E. SATTERFIELD J. M. GRAY L. L. VATJGHAN J. B. BRITT Ex Officio U. G. HODGIN Ex Officio Two Hundred Eighty-three MIIIIIIIIII. I IIIIIIIIIIIIB illinium 1 HHHHHHHHBHHHHHHBHHHQ IIIIIMIIIIIM 1 " Y " CABINET Two Hundred Eighty-four minium, minimi UNI IIIIIIIMIIH Bible Study Leaders, 1927-28 W. P. ALHRIGIIT C. R. AMMONS J. O. BLACKWOOD E. W. BUCHANAN PROF. E. W. BOSHART J. A. BROADWEI.I. J. B. BRITT H. H. BURROUGHS E. P. BASS H. W. GARTNER DEAN E. L. CI.OYH J. P. CIIOPLIN A. L. COOK E. C. CONRAD C. L. STRAUGHAN, Chairman E. L. DlLLINGHAM R. S. Dl ' NHAM MR. Y. C. ELLIOTT E. T. FRISHIE H. C. GREEN H. W. HORNBY A. B. HOI.DEN E. D. HunBAitn J. H. HARBISON COL. J. W. HATSKEI.SON D. E. JONES C. G. KtRKMAN J. E. MOOI-E P. E. MOOSE J. H. NICHOLS G. N. OWE.N A. PARKER A. C. RUGGI.ES H. M. STOTT W. H. SMITH PROF. W. E. SIIINX F. L. STRATGHAN A. D. STEWART H. E. SiNGI.ETARY J. E. TIDIIY J. A. WKSTIil ' OOK H. M. WILLIS Two Hundred Eighty-five Illinium 1 IIIIIIIUIII " Freshman Friendship Council To create, maintain and extend throughout the Student Burly, Hiyh Standards of Christian Character " HONORARY MEMBERS HON. J. STITT WILSON, Berkley, California Du. W. D. WEATHEIIKORD. Nashville, Tennessee MEMBERS DALLAS CAKKOI.I, AKEK GEO. W. ABEKXATIIY G. C. ANDERSON, Jit. LESTER H. ANGEI.I. T. CLYDE Ar MAN- THOMAS R. BARNKS R. J. BARNES W. B. CALLIIIAN H. J. BINCIHAM WILLIAM H. BRAKE LARKING B. BROWN C. W. BULI.ARD RICHARD E. BYRII E. W. CALHOUN HORACE CAMPBELL JAMES E. CASIIWELI. Ix uis B. CLARKE WALTER W. COOBURN WAYNE DAMERON J. R. DAZEY ElXlAR J. DfCKETT J. 0. EDMONDSON JIM DAVID ELLIOTT WADE H. FIOHCI ' SON THVRMAN FIELDS T. EARL FRANKLIN HOWARD R. GARKISS ROBERT H. GATLIN STEVE R. GOODING J. BYRON GTRLEY AARON W. HAMRICK REID HARRELL DAVID A. HOWEI.L M. C. HUTCHINSON REEK C. IVEY ERNEST D. KELLY. JR. E. L. RISER RALPH MOSEI.Y LANE RICHARD S. LENNOX R. W. LEONARD O. R. LINEKEKUER R. S. LOFT IN JESSE BLOVNT LYON BERNARD S. MAUNEY JAMES H. MAVNEY DBWEY P. MELTON R. F. MONTONY HUGH H. NAYI.OR WILLIAM BI:RNS PAGE H. B. PRITCHARD IRA F. RAPER W. D. REYNOLDS BERTICE DK ROHINSON MACON R. ROWLAND J. L. SlIEl ' IlKlil) M. L. SHEPHERD ROBERT C. SHARPE DONALD E. SINCI.AIRE WAYMAN SMITH W. D. STEPHENSON FERRALL N. STMKEI.I GEORGE TARI.KTON DAVID BOYD THOMAS RUFUS GREENE VICK LESLIE C. VIPOND RAYMOND A. WATS ON C. D. WHALEY WILLIAM S. WILFONG Two Hundred Eighty-six ililiil ' IIIIIIIIIIII. Illlllll ttiiir Illlllllllll 1 - lilllHUmft Department of Music State College is rapidly taking the lead musically, due mostly to the good spirit prevailing on the cam- pus concerning music and the unceasing efforts of Major P. W. (Daddy) Price, Director of Music. There are four large groups of musicians on the campus. The Band, the Orchestra, the Glee Club, and the Quartette. There are nearly fifty men in the Band, twenty in the Orchestra, over forty in the Glee Club, and four in the Quartette. The Band is the most outstanding organization of the four. It is known all over the South and is rated as one of the best in that district. The Band made several trips last year to different State in- stitutions, girls ' colleges, and is used by the State for patriotic celebrations. It plays for most all the athletic contests played in Raleigh and even makes trips out of town to play. There are three different bands; the concert band, the college band, and the R. O. T. C. band. The band was originally here as a military band. The concert band contains the pick of the musicians of the whole P. W. PRICE band and plays high class standard music such as Director of Music few college bands attempt. The Orchestra and the Glee Club are one and inseparable, almost. They make all their trips together. The one of them would not satisfy a crowd so Major Price takes both along and the people are well pleased. There is an overlapping in the membership of the two organizations and in that way a better program can be given because more people can be taken along. These two organizations travel over the State from east to west giving concerts, and whenever they make their appearance the people just flock out to hear them. The Quartette was formerly known as the " foolish four " and is very popular in and around Raleigh. They sing at banquets, luncheons, and for other gatherings. " The greatest thing about the members of the musical organizations is their willing- ness to function at all times, " said Major Price. " Daddy " Price is one of the best known men on the campus. He always walks (or rides) around w,ith a smile on his face and is always ready to take time out to discuss matters with any one. " Daddy " came to State College ten years ago and has been here ever since. " I hope I can be here twenty years more, " said Major Price. He is one of the best known directors in the United States. He is director of the Sudan Temple Shrine Band and has supervision over the Drum Corps and the Chanters. He is president of the Shrine Musical Organization of North America, president of the North Carolina In tercollegiate Glee Club Association, and vice president of the Southern Intercollegiate Glee Club Association. Two Hundred Eighty-seven illinium, minimi iiiimiiiii 1 - iiillliuiiig THE GLEE CLUB THE STATE COLLEGE BAND Two Hundred Eighty-eight iimtiiiim, HUH " .illinium " Hill iijimittti - " Ljm " " " m " " " ' l " " " " " " " " " " ' i " " ' - .!iiiniin|||inMHiiiiiinninin. THE STATE COLLEGE QUARTETTE THE STATE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA miimii STATE COLLEGE GLEE CLUB ORCHESTRA Two Hundred Eighty-nine I " I I Ml minium 1 mmmJL The General Alumni Association J. L. BECTON, ' 08, President Wilmington, N. C. L. L. VAUGHAN, ' 06, First Vice President Raleigh, N. C. D. W. SEIFKRT, ' 13, Second Vice President Weldon, N. C. E. L. CLOYD, ' 15, Secretary-Treasurer Raleigh, N. C. I. O. SCHAUB, ' 00, Chairman Executive Committee Raleigh, N. C. T. H. STAFFORD, ' 12, Alumni Secretary Raleigh, N. C. The General Alumni Association, as stated in the preamble of the constitution, was organized " to promote the interests of State College, and to foster among its former students sentiments of regard for one another, an attachment to their Alma Mater, and the ideals of service to their fellow men. " All former students of the college are members of the Association. The financial obligations of the members of the Association are stated in a special division of the By-laws, which is quoted in full as follows: DUES Section 1. The annual dues for membership in the Association shall be Three Dollars ($3.00), excepting those members who have paid for life. Section 2. Dues for life membership shall be Fifty Dollars ($50.00), payable in a lump sum, or in two annual installments of Twenty-five Dollars ($25.00). Section 3. One dollar out of every three dollars collected shall be turned over to the Committee on Athletics for the purpose of promoting athletics in the College. The remaining two dollars shall be devoted to the current expenses of the Association, or as specifically directed by the Executive Committee. THE GOAL OP THE ASSOCIATION The first great undertaking of the General Alumni Association is its recognition of that group of its members who made the Supreme Sacrifice in the World War, and that large number of its members who were in the service of their country during the World War. This recognition has taken the form of a Memorial Tower the foundation for which was laid with an impressive ceremony a number of years ago. The height of this tower when complete, will be 110 feet. Up to the present time about forty-four feet have been built. Just when it will be completed depends entirely upon the way in which the Alumni respond through their gifts. Beautiful in its conception, it will serve to link together the memory of those brave men who went out from State College, and who gave their lives in unselfish service to their country in time of need, with that ever in- creasing body of men who every year are going out into North Carolina in the service of their fellow men. Two Hundred Ninety " Him minium 1 mi! inniimii; The second large undertaking of the Association is THE ALUMNI LOYALTY FUND At its meeting in June 1926, the General Alumni Association voted to undertake to raise a fund of two hundred and fifty thousand dollars ($250,000), to be presented to State College on October 3, 1943, which is the fiftieth anniversary of her first graduating class. The object of this gift is to give to State College things which she may never hope to rec eive through appropriations from the State Legislature, as for example, an adequate Athletic Stadium, a Student Loan Fund, etc. As stated in the motion made for the adoption of this Alumni Loyalty Fund, the first project to be undertaken under this fund shall be the completion of the Memorial Tower. The Loyalty Fund is to be raised through the sale of Endowment Insurance in policies of $200 wTiich shall be paid up by October 3, 1943. Here then are the two big tasks which are before the Association today The Com- pletion of the Memorial Tower and The Raising of the Alumni Loyalty Fund. Surely here are two objectives which should command the attention and the cooperation of every loyal son of North Carolina State College. Two Hundred Ninety-one minium, illinium International Collegiate Crops Team Left to right: C. W. Jackson, J. C. Tomlinson, Professor W. H. Darst (Coach), M. O. Pleasants, D. G. Rankin The Team ranked first in total score, first in comparative placing, first in commercial grading of grain, hay and cotton at the International Livestock and Grain Exposition at Chicago. M. O. Pleasants was the highest scoring individual in the contest. Tomlinson ranked fourth and Jackson sixth in individual scores. Two Hundred Ninety-two Hniiiii Poultry Judging Team Left to right standing: P. A. Raper, W. P. Albright, W. F. Armstrong (Coach). Seated: T. C. Andrews, J. C. Cathey. Each year the Poultry Science Department trains a team to enter the International Intercollegiate Poultry ' Judging contest. This contest is held annually during the month of January, at the Madison Square Garden Poultry Show in New York City. State ' s team won first place and the Madison Square Garden Cup in 1927 and in 1928 third place, winning the Everybody Poultry Magazine Silver Loving Cup. Two Hundred Ninety-three .minium - IIIIIIIIIIIIB Agricultural Club The Agricultural Club is the nucleus of all Agricultural Activities on the campus. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Critic OFFICERS 1927-28 First Term Second Term C. W. JACKSON T. L. MOOSE R. W. SHOFFNER N. L. HENDRIX J. B. BRITT M. O. PLEASANTS M. O. PLEASANTS E. V. VESTAL H. C. GREEN A.. D. STUART H. C. GREEN C. W. JACKSON Third Term J. C. TOMLINSON J. W. HARREI.L R. A. WATSON T. C. ANDREWS R. A. WATSON J. D. McCoLL MEMBERS All Agricultural, Vocational Education, and Agricultural Administration Students. Two Hundred Ninety-four illlillllllll, l Illlillllllll " Illl iinmitui Ulllliiliili American Ceramic Society STUDENT BRANCH MEMBERS Faculty Members A. F. GREAVES-WALKER G. R. SHELTON Seniors P. E. TKEVATHAN W. L. STAFFORD D. B. HALL D. L. STUCKEY F. S. HARDF.E J. E. BOYD Juniors A. McK. GREAVES-WALKER J. T. DICK, JR. J. H. MAYFIELD R. B. STAMEY Sophomores K. AUERHOLT HUGH A. SCOTT J. G. KIRK J. A. POLLARD H. H. HUTCHINSON E. M. FENNELL ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Freshmen E. G. COUCH, JR. J. E. RANKIN F. M. SUMRELL D. W. WILLIAMS Two Hundred Ninety-five iimimiiii, illinium Illlllllllll 1 - J Illinium American Institute of Electrical Engineers JEFF C. DAVIS.... W. P. STAINBACK.. T. C. FARMER D. B. BRANCH.... NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE BRANCH OFFICERS President Vice President ..Secretary-Treasurer Reporter FACULTY MEMBERS WM. HAND BROWNE, JR. R. J. PEARSALL C. W. RICHER R. R. BROWN L. M. KEEVEB MEMBERS Seniors J. O. GAITHER. JR. H. T. GHEESLINO E. L. McCARN R. L. HARDY J. M. KlLGORE W. P. STAINBACK J. B. BARNES D. B. BRANCH T. E. BROWNE, JR. L. G. CARSON J. C. DAVIS T. C. FARMER W. H. BROWN H. R. BEACHAM J. H. BRITT O. M. CARPENTER H. D. FESPERMAN J. V. BOTETTE H. L. BRITT T. A. BROWN J. R. DAZEY T. E. ELLINGTON J. B. GURLEY A. W. HAMRICK H. W. HORNEY Two Hundred Ninety-six Juniors K. P. HAYWOOD E. W. B. KlLGORE A. B. KlNNEY W. E. MOSELY ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Sophomores and Freshmen D. E. JONES J. H. LEE B. S. MATING D. P. MELTON T. L. MOORE R. F. MONTONY H. J. PACE R. G. PRIVETTE J. S. ARBUCKLE T. M. KNIGHT W. F. OWENS C. V. STEVENS P. D. THOMAS J. C. WINCHESTER J. H. MCCAIN C. A. CASE G. T. DORSETT C. B. PERRY J. D. SHAW W. F. BRISTOW C. H. HARSHAW M. L. SHEPHERD R. B. SINOI.ETARY WAYMOND SMITH R. E. TRUESDELL, JR. R. B. TUCKER D. E. VAUGHAN LESLIE VIPOND R. G. WILLIAMS Illinium. Illlllllllili " IIMlllllll Illllllllllll minium; American Society of Civil Engineers STUDENT CHAPTER OFFICERS First Term Second Term G. S. HOWE President J. M. FAIBCLOTH W. A. BLANCHARD Vice President P. E. MOOSE J. S. MORRIS Secretary-Treasurer W. A. BLANCHARD J. E. POWERS Reporter J. E. POWERS DR. W. C. RIDDICK MR. C. L. MANN W. A. BLANCHARD W. T. DAUGHTRY J. G. HART P. E. MOOSE Ji S. MORRI S J. E. POWERS G. S. ROWE P. V. RUSH J. M. FAIRCLOTH B. H. BELL J. E. BETHEA J. A. BROADWELL P. M. BRADSHAW F. R. CLARKE K. E. CRENSHAW HONORARY MEMBERS MR. R. E. SHUMAKER MR. L. E. WOOTEN MEMBERS R. H. FENTRISS G. R. ALEXANDER A. D. APPLE M. L. EARNHARDT M. W. BROWN H. M. ELLIS J. B. HIPPS C. E. HIBHARD E. D. HOBBAKD ASSOCIATE MEMBERS J. J. DAVIS A. B. FREEMAN E. T. JACKSON W. M. INGRAM C. S. MITCHELL MR. J. D. JAMISON MR. W. G. GEILE S. L. HOYLE W. H. JOURNEY R. I. MINTZ G. L. OWENS T. H. PARKER W. C. PARRISH W. T. SMITH C. B. TATE V. L. TAYLOR W. F. OTTINGER H. D. PINKSTON W. M. ROBEY C. R. TAYLOR W. H. SWINDELL J. G. WILLIAMS Two Hundred Ninety-seven Illllllllllll .Illllllllllll mi nun n 1 - _______ _ _ ________ _ Student Branch of American Society Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS R. M. ROTIIGEB President F. C. DAVIS .1 Vice President B. A. PRESLAR Secretary R. M. PERSON Treasurer R. L. WORTHAM Reporter J. M. ADAMS F. C. DAVIS J. B. DARDEJT B. G. GORHAM T. A. GRANT G. L. JOHNSON C. H. JOURDAN N. P. MATTHEWS MEMBERS W. F. METIS WM. NIXON C. B. PENNY R. M. PERSON M. J. POLK D. O. PIKE B. A. PRESLAR W. M. POLLOCK R. M. ROTHOEB A. C. STRICKLAND, JR. P. E. THOMAS P. B. TURNEE S. N. TYSON B. F. WALTON F. M. WILLIAMSON E. W. WORTH R. L. WORTHAM FACULTY MEMBERS DR. W. J. DANA, Honorary Chairman PROFESSOR L. L. VAUGHAN PROFESSOR J. M. FOSTER PROFESSOR R. P. KOLB PROFESSOR H. B. BRIGGS Two Hundred Ninety-eight minium, Illlllllllll 1 - Illlll ' " ' " i Architectural Club OFFICERS H. L. SULLIVAN.... E. W. KEARNEY.. President ..Secretary-Treasurer C. Z. BAILEY Y. D. BONEY J. M. BROWNING L. B. BURNEY C. W. CONNELLY MEMBERS W. A. Cox G. P. HALL G. M. INSCOE E. W. KEARNEY R. E. KIMBALL S. V. KINO K. K. KOONTZ F. E. NEWTON M. G. NORMAN H. L. SULLIVAN Two Hundred Ninety-nine illinium 1 - iiiminmg The Business Club FLOWEE: White Carnation (PI DELTA SIGMA) MOTTO: Strictly Business COLORS: Blue and Orange The Business Club, composed of students in the Business Administration and In- dustrial Management Departments, was organized to stimulate a greater interest among students; to bring students and the faculty into closer contact; and to invite business men to the club meetings, with whom the students can discuss business problems. OFFICERS BRUCE KNOWLES _ President CHARLES NOBLIN Secretary-Treasurer W. L. ROBERTS _ Reporter S. L. ALEXANDER A. L. AYDLETT D. A. BURWELL J. W. CHANDLER HOMER DAVIS L. C. EINWICK J. C. FERGUSON BRUCE KNOWLES R. H. HAKRILL MEMBERS H. A. MUNBOE C. J. NOBLIN U. G. HODOIN J. H. McKlNNON E. H. ROBERTS F. A. SALE J. W. SHUFORD H. J. STAFFORD T. M. VEBNON L. A. TAYLOR W. C. WALKEB E. G. WOBTHINGTON B. F. BROWN G. W. FORSTER R. W. HENNINGER R. O. MOEN E. E. WOOD Three Hundred minium, i iliiiriiniii iilllll Hjjj Poultry Science Club OFFICERS First Term Second, Term President P. A. RAPER W. P. ALDIUGHT Vice President M. E. EVANS C. W. JACKSON Secretary-Treasurer R. W. SHOFFNER J. E. RHYNE Reporter C. W. JACKSON A. J. CLARKE Critic H. C. GAUGEK H. S. WIIFONG Third Term M. E. EVANS A. J. CLARKE J. W. HARRIT.L R. W. SHOFFNF.R H. S. WILFONO The Poultry Science Association is made up of the students who are interested in poultry work. It consists of more than one hundred members who meet twice a month and take part in judging contests, Students Agricultural Fair and other Agricultural activities. V PULUNG NORTH CAROL INA FARMS TO THE FRONT Three Hundred One mniiiini. lllllltllllliB minium 1 iiiiiiimiii State College Chemical Engineering Society FLOWER: Flowers of Sulfur COLORS: Basic Phenolpthalein and Nichelic Chloride This Society was formerly the Berzelius Chemical Society; reorganized in October, 1927. OFFICERS R. W. HAYWOOD, JR President W. V. WILLIAMS Vice President W. T. MAXWELL Treasurer B. J. KASTON Secretary H. W. SIGMON Reporter C. U. ALLEN T. R. BARNES C. A. BOGGS W. R. CATES C. L. CLARK W. W. COGBURN MEMBERS E. C. CONRAD E. W. HARWOOD C. HOLOMAN D. W. IRELAND J. R. LAWTON F. E. LEE M. F. PALMER W. J. PIPPIN R. A. RODRIGUEZ J. R. SECUREST C. M. SPRINKLE W. D. STEPHENSON P. F. WINKLER Three Hundred Two illinium, illinium mi ii nun -TiniiiiliiMj Tompkins Textile Society FLOWER: Sweet Pea COLORS: Rainbow OFFICERS J. C. COBB F. M. WILLIAMS.. J. H. WARLICK.... ..President ..Secretary ..Treasurer MEMBERS L. W. ALI.GOOD A. ALLWOOD B. B. ARMSTRONG J. R. BOWIE J. B. BOYD W. H. BURBURY R. D. BUNN P. F. CAI.DWEI.L J. C. COBB J. B. DUNN J. M. DUNN J. O. FOIL B. G. GROVES PROF. GRIMSHAV, ' D. A. GRYDER L. F. HAAB PROF. HART PROF. HILTON B. B. HOWARD G. R. HOWARD J. L. KIDD J. C. KINLOCH K. C. LOUGIII.IN C. D. LUCAS Z. B. MANGUM A. R. MARLEY O. J. MULLANEY PROF. NELSON W. A. OUTEN E. PURSEI.L L. M. PURCELL J. R. RANKIN H. W. ROGERS C. A. RlDENHOUR R. P. SlIAPARD PROF. SHINN W. R. SHORE F. B. SlNGI.ETAlIY W. H. SMITH J. H. WARLICK H. J. WATSON P. L. WHITE L. WHITE F. M. WILLIAMS H. 3. YOUNG J. L. YOUNG J. W. INSCOE S. T. WILDER E. G. SPIER S. G. RILEY WALLACE ROBERTS A. F. RAMOS N. B. BALL J. F. SHERRILL G. B. CARPENTER R. L. BEARD J. L. WHITEHEAD HENRY- STOKES C. D. REAMS R. B. SUGGS J. H. PATTERSON .1. E. FOSQUE R. 0. BUNDY W. GREENHALGH R. A. FIELDS P. C. MCLEMORE W. A. LANE H. C. CONE W. P. CHESTNUTT V. WILLIAMSON J. E. RUDISILL Three Hundred Three illinium! jU.ll IMIimilllM FLOWER: Pansy Chatham County Club COLORS: Purple and Gold MOTTO: We can because we think we can OFFICERS C. L. STRATJGHAN President F. L. STRAUGHAN Secretary H. H. VESTAL Treasurer J. C. EDWARDS , Reporter J. C. EDWARDS F. L. STRAUGHAN E. F. GOLDSTON ELLIS VESTAL J. B. SNIPES MEMBERS H. W. BELL WADE FERGUSON W. L. STINSON J. V. FERGUSON C. L. STRAUGHAN PAUL ELLIS H. H. VESTAL TROY FERGUSON Miss JOSEPHINE MAINOK Miss VELL PASCHAL Three Hundred Four iimiimiii, imumiim Cleveland County Club FLOWER: Hyacinth MOTTO: COLORS: Red and White More Cleveland County Men for State CoHeyc The upper Cleveland Club has been on the map at State College for several years. We are always ready and willing to serve the best interests of State College. OFFICERS R. H. HAKKII.I , Prexitlent G. B. DKDMOX Vice President C. H. FOHNKY , Secretary Z. O. PLONK.... ....Treasurer T. C. KKHl! A. W. HAMKICK G. B. DEDMOX F. W. PI.OXK MEMBERS C. H. FORNEY B. C. PALMKK Z. 0. PLONK B. S. MAUXEY .1. H. NICHOIS P. CAROL J. H. MAUNEY R. H. HAniiir.r. Three Hundred Five IIIIIIIIIIll, nuiiiinii illinium 1 Duplin County Club OFFICERS BRUCE KNOWLES President W. M. INGRAM Secretary-Treasurer BRUCE KNOWLES J. E. POLLOCK JOSEPH WILLIAMS W. M. POLLOCK, JR. MEMBERS S. Z. POLLOCK W. M. INGRAM L. R. ALHERTSON A. R. SLOAN, JR. G. H. ROBINSON, JR. J. O. STOKES W. H. PAIGE J. V. WELLS Three Hundred Six iimimiii. BH iiiiitinuil " [Hill mm in n Granville County Club FLOWER: Red Rose COLORS: Red and Green MOTTO: Always be True OFFICERS F. S. HARDEB President D. A. BURWELL Vice President F. S. HARDEE , Secretary W. E. BULLOCK Reporter J. S. MOKKIS D. A. BlIIiWKLL F. S. HARDER W. E. BULLOCK J. P. STOVALI. MEMBERS J. G. HART T. 0. PERRY H. G. LYON J. B. LYON J. L. BREEDI.OVK W. H. AVERETT, JR. J. H. PARHAM P. L. TYGNOR R. H. BULLOCK CECIL JENKINS Three Hundred Seven fimiimiii IMllllllllll = FLOWER: Huckleberry Sampson County Club MOTTO: To keep Sampson Strong Cor.oit: Blue The Sampson County Club was organized in the fall of 1924, the purpose being to bring about closer fellowship among the Sampson County men on State College campus, to create more interest in Sampson County, and to win more Sampson ' ans for this great institution. Sampson County lies in the eastern part of North Carolina and it is known through the state for its huckleberries, better known as " The Sampson Big Blues. " OFFICERS H. J. CARR President S. F. PETERSON Vice President T. L. CARR Secretary Y. D. BONEY.... ....Treasurer G. M. BRITT H. J. CARR T. L. CARR J. M. FAIRCLOTH Y. D. BONEY A. C. WILLIAMS MEMBERS S. F. PETERSON A. L. VANN L. G. MATTIIIS L. A. POWELL A. G. BOLLARD D. E. BAOOETT R. F. BUTLER J. E. CASHWEI.L W. D. REYNOLDS B. D. ROBINSON J. B. WILLIAMS E. E. CARTER Three Hundred Eight Hiiiii!) 1IIIIUIIIII. ' ' inn Stanly County Club FLOWER: White Rose COLORS: Green and Wliitr MOTTO: Victory Crowns Labor This club is composed of young men from Stanly County and was organized for the purpose of putting our college before the progressive youth of our county. We believe in State College and hope our number will increase as the years pass. When thinking of going to college, consider State College and you will think wisely. OFFICERS G. R. SMITH President E. A. WIIITLY Vice President P M. COLEY Secretary H. W. ROGERS.... .... Treasurer P. M. COLEY J. H. Doi ' THIT R. E. DKYK H. D. FKSPKRMAN MEMBERS C. G. GOODMAN C. A. HOLBROOKS C. G. LOVELADY T. H. PARKER H. W. ROGERS W. R. RofiERS M. R. ROWLAND G. R. SMITH E. A. Wiim.Y IIIIIMIIIII 1 - Illlllllllll Union-Anson County Club FLOWER: Carnation COLORS: Purple and Gold In order that they may become better acquainted with each other, the boys from Union and Anson counties organized the Union-Anson County Club. Not only did they become better acquainted, but new and stronger friendships resulted, which is a great asset to college life. OFFICERS K. E. CRENSIIAW President A. PARKER Vice President B. A. PRESLAR Secretary-Treasurer B. H. STATON K. E. CRENSHAW A. PARKER B. A. PRESLAR T. C. ROBINSON J. T. V. KENNEDY G. K. MARTIN MEMBERS T. H. LEE J. H. LEE R. R. LITTLE J. V. BOYETTE M. P. BLAIR R. B. TI-CKEK K. RUSHING H. EUBANKS L. WILLIAMS, JR. W. A. GRAVELY B. MOORE J. N. CADIEU G. TARLKTON Three Hundred Ten mill " iimiiiiiiu IIIIIMIIIII 1 - iniiniiiiig Leazar Literary Society MOTTO: Constitute Vivimus OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Chaplain Reporter Ser( eant-at-Arms First Term J. B. BBITT H. C. GREEN H. M. WILLIS M. 0. PLEASANTS C. W. JACKSOX B. A. PRESLAK J. H. MCKINNON D. A. GRYDER Second Term C. W. JACKSON J. H. MCKINNON R. S. DUNHAM R. V. DAY T. E. BROWNE A. D. STUART L. SHAW J. B. BRITT MEMBERS G. R. ALEXANDER MARTHA ANDREWS E. P. BASS J. B. BRITT T. E. BROWNE, JR. E. W. BUCHANAN J. R. BOWIE J. O. BRANCH J. W. DAVIS R. V. DAY R. S. DUNHAM M. E. EVANS H. C. GREEN D. A. GRYDER Z. A. HALSEY J. H. HARMSON G. Y. HAOER R. L. HARDY J. W. HARRELL C. W. JACKSON G. L. JOHXSON H. L. LUTHER J. H. MCKINNON W. G. MABREY M. R. MC-KENZIE E. A. MEACHAM W. C. J. J. MORGAN O. J. MULLANEY P. E. MOOSE J. H. NICHOLS E. C. OVERALL C. F. PAPENFUSS M. O. PLEASANTS B. A. PRESLAR D. C. RANKIN M. R. ROWLAND W. R. SECHI.EH R. W. SHOFFNER J. R. SILVER ORDERS Third Term M. O. PLEASANTS JOE WILLIAMS E. W. BUCHANAN H. M. WILLIS J. B. BRITT R. S. DUNHAM G. R. ALEXANDER C. W. JACKSON L. SHAW R. E. SlNGLETARY J. L. SHEPPARD W. L. STINSON A. D. STUART J. C. TOMLINSON W. C. WALKER R. A. WATSON J. A. WESTBROOK JOE WILLIAMS H. M. WILLIS H. J. KEXNEDY R. R. PEARSON Three Hundred Eleven illllllllllll, iimiumi minium; Pullen Literary Society OFFICERS First Term President H. M. STOTT Vice President J. E. MOORE Secretary H. H. BURROUGHS Treasurer E. C. CONRAD Assistant Secretary D. E. JONES Assistant Treasurer]. A. BHOADWEI.I. Sergeant-at-Arms H. F. ELI.IS Critic H. H. ROGKRS Chcmrman Program Committee J. S. MORRIS Recording Secretari W. P. PHILLIPS Reporter A. PARKER Second Term C. L. STRAUGHAN A. L. AYDLETT E. C. CONRAD J. E. MOORE T. A. VERNON D. E. JONES H. M. STOTT H. H. BURROUGHS A. B. HOLDEX W. P. ALBRIGHT E. L. DILLINGHAM Third Term J. S. MORRIS J. C. DAVIS H. H. BURROUGHS P. M. COLEY F. L. STRAUGHAN CLAIR EDWARDS C. L. STRAUGHA.N H. M. STOTT A. PARKER E. L. DII.LINGHAM W. H. SMITH MEMBERS W. P. ALBRIGHT C. R. AMMONS T. C. ANDREWS A. L. AYDLETT J. A. BROADWELL H. H. BURROUGHS J. C. CATHEY E. C. CONRAD C. E. CRAVER E. L. DILLINGHAM K. P. HAYWOOD W. W. HOBBS D. E. JONES J. E. MOORE J. S. MORRIS A. PARKER H. H. ROGERS G. R. SMITH C. L. STRAUGHAN F. L. STRAUGHAN H. M. STOTT L. M. STONE REID R. S. JIVATODE I. D. GRBY E. J. DCCKETT P. M. COLET J. W. HAI HWANGER THOMAS TIGER J. S. WILKENS T. M. VERNON H. F. LITCHY J. L. BREEDLOVE L. H. OVERTON HARRILL W. R. DICKSON M. L. SHEPHARD J. B. HIPPS K. H. BROWN J. M. FRANKLIN B. R. SMALL W. B. CALLAHAN C. E. MlZELLE A. B. HOLDEN W. H. SMITH C. BECK Three Hundred Twelve H " auiiiinmi. Illlllilllll " Mill Illlill mimnm 1 - initiniiii; The Elder P. D. Gold Citizenship Medal The Elder P. D. Gold Citizenship Medal is awarded each year by Mr. C. W. Gold of Greensboro, N. C., member of the class of 1895, in memory of his father Elder P. D. Gold of Wilson, N. C. The award is based on four qualities of citizenship in the college community: Scholarship, Student Leadership, Athletics and Public Speaking. These four qualifications are certified to by the college Registrar, the Student Council, the Faculty Athletic Com- mittee and a committee composed of the ranking Junior officer in all colleges societies in which public speaking is practiced. The name of the winner of this medal is announced each year by the President of the college at the commencement exercises. Since the establishment of this award four years ago it has been won by the fol- lowing men: Name H. D. HAMRICK L. L. HEDGEPETH E. G. MOORE B. A. SIDES Address Ruth, N. C. Richmond, Va. New Bern, N. C. Concord, N. C. Year Won 1924 1925 1926 1927 SIDES Three Hundred Thirteen minium, llliltililtii illinium - 1 minium; THE BAND IN AC Three Hundred Fourteen Tiniiiiiiiii Ill " " llllllllliltIB ' nun Hair illinium 1 " 1 mill " minium SHUFORD GREENE BURROUGHS The Student Publication Association Executive Committee A. N. GREENE, Chairman The Technician A. S. BROWER, Secretary Faculty (Finance) J. W. SHUFOKD The Agromeck H. H. BURROUGHS The Wataugan J. C. DAVIS The Student Body STEWART ROBERTSON Faculty (Literary) BROWER DAVIS ROBERTSON Three Hundred Fifteen llllllIllllllB Illlllllllll 1 - iniiiiuiiig The 1928 Agromeck 1 J. W. SlIUFORI) Editor-in-Chief U. G. HODGIN Business Manager THE 1928 AGROMECK Onginalilv in the publication of college annuals determines ID , large extent whet lie r their reviewers label them success- ful publications or not. The ability to emphasize particular sections, unifnieness of theme, originality in (he make-up of sections are all determining factors which go toward making a good college annual. The editor of such a publication must not only possess a knowledge of annual work and a keen imagination hut, also must have the anility to organize a competent staff of co-workers. J. W. Shuford, I .In. n of the 1928 Agromeck, fulfills these (jualiftralions to a high degree of perfection. He possesses a certain amount of Memness in his dealings with people which makes his organizing ability above par, and he has a knowledge of annual work gained from four years of ,u in il experience, " joe, " as he is known among the -Indent body, has worked dili- gently throughout the year to publish the 1928 Agromeck which compares very favor- ably wilh former annuals that have et a high standard in such jmblicalion work at Ibis in-tilution. THE 1928 AGROMECK The responsibility that a Business Manager of a college annual undertakes when he is elected to this office is as great as the Mil. r -nl.- of the work. He must have a knowledge of business affairs so that he can solicit advertising. He must be able to draw up the contracts and see that they are carried out. In fad he should know all of the intricate details concerning annual work so thai he ran aid the Editor in his work. U. G. Hodgin, more commonly known as " Joe, " has demonstrated his ability as a business man and a a financial genius by raising funds to finance the Agromeck. ob- taining money from individuals when every one MM had failed and by securing adver- tising from the Raleigh merchants when there arc sixteen other publications asking them for ads. Joe deserves mu h of the credit for making the 1928 Agromcck a Three Hundred Sixteen liliiuttiii. . iiiiirimu niMlimii ' mi!! ' " minium GEO. HOWARD LOCAL AOVERTOIH MGR. R.P.SHAPARD.JR. MANAGING EDITOR K.H.BROWN SENIOR EDITOR A.ALUWOOO JUNIOR EPITOK T.A. GRANT FOREICN MVCITISHK IWR. A.N.GREENE FRATERNITY EWTOK BRUCE KNOWU3 ORGANIZATION EPITOR r.S.SLOAN HUMOR EBITOR H.LSUUIVAN ATHLETIC EPITOR A.L.AYDLEH PHOTO6KAPHIC EDITOR H.WEAVER SOPHOMORE EPiTOR W.U.ROBERT3 CIRCUUTIOMMGR GJiWHITE MILITARY EPITOR Three Hundred Seventeen I IIIIIIIIIIIIB minium ' minium Ofcrlpriruw WOLVES WIN STATE TITLE Ufa UK %%. IM m Defeat Duk, Blue Dteil, Jy IBIHIB ' - : H s A. N. GREENE Business Manager News and money are two vital items which are necessary in the successful pub- lication of a college newspaper. One without the other is of no avail. A big responsibility rests upon the Business Manager of the Technician since less than half of the cost of publication is paid by the student body and Jimmie Greene has creditably performed the task of making this publication a financial success. During the summer and early fall of 1927, while the majority of State College students were at home leisurely enjoying their vacation, Jimmie was soliciting ad- vertising in Raleigh for the opening issue of the paper which was a twelve page edition, made possible through his ability to secure ads. He did not slacken on his duties as Business Manager due to the intial suc- cess of the publication, but was a consist- ent worker throughout the year as could be evidenced by the number of ads in each issue of the newspaper. To express it in a few words he put the 1927-28 Technician " over the top " financially. Three Hundred Eighteen W. L. ROBERTS Editor-in-Chief The success of any College newspaper rests largely upon the journalistic and organizing ability of its Editor. The Editor must have the ability to organize his staff so that he can obtain the much needed cooperation by the staff if the paper is to be successful and fulfills the expectations of the student body. W. L. Roberts, better known as " Rosy, " has demonstrated his ability as an Editor and also as a writer and has more than fulfilled the expectations of the students who showed their confidence in him by electing him Editor. He has shown his ability as a leader, as a scholar and as a journalist. " Rosy " deserves much credit for making the Technician the outstanding college newspaper that it has been this year. iiimiiiiiiii illinium! illinium 1 - IIIIIIIIIIIIB T.A.VERNON SPORTS EDITOR A.LAYOLETT HANAaiMB EDITOR C.Z.BAILEY ASSOCIATE EOITOR WIGAKIBALPt A35T. SPORT W.B.K1LGORE ADVERTISING MANAGER G.P.PICKIN30N A33T. BUSINESS M6K. K.K.KOONTZ A55T.APVtRTI3INGIW SOCIAL. CDITOR E.G.5PIER COPY EDITOR J.C.PAVI3 CIRCULATION MGR. W.R.5ECHUR A99T. CIRCULATION M6R. A.KGREAW13-WALKK REPORTER Three Hundred Nineteen Illliniilii, .. iliiliiiinii minium ' : " ' ' ! ' ., ' " ' ; . ' " i , I ' !. ' ' ' ;. ' ' ! " ' ' IIIIIIIIIIIIM EVANS AYDI.ETT BURKOVGHS The Wataugan (State College, Literary Magazine) EDITORIAL STAFF A. LAUBANCE AYDLETT Editor W. V. C. EVANS Managing Editor J. M. RII.EY Associate Editor BUSINESS STAFF H. H. BiMiKoroHS Business Manager ADA C. SPENCER Advertising Manager (Local) T. M. VKHNQN ...Advertising Manager (Foreign) Z. E. WHITT.EY Circulation Manager DEPARTMENTAL WRITERS E. H. ROHKKTS Epigraphies T. A. VKKXO.N Exchingen H. F. EI.LIS Humor Three Hundred Twenty illllllillllli ni " !L Forensics PROF. C. C. CUNNINGHAM Coach THE months which have intervened since the publica- tion of the 1927 AGROMECK have been red-letter days in the history of Public Speaking competition in the North Carolina State College. In fact, it is probably safe to claim that the record made by the representative of this institution in oratory is the most noteworthy achievement ever reached by an undergraduate speaker in an American college or university. The State College orator for 1927 was Hendrik Johannes Oberholzer, a native of the Orange Free State, South Africa. He is a tall, slender, blonde giant, with a mellow speak- ing voice, an impressive platform manner, and a winsome personality. When he hit his stride as a platform artist no competitor could hold his own in the face of Ober- holzer ' s persuasive power. His first noteworthy victory was in the State Peace Oratorical Contest, held at Hickory in April. Delivering an oration entitled " The American Principle of Peace, " he won first place on a two-to-one decision of the judges ' committee. His oration was a plea for American participation in the Permanent Court of International Justice as the best way of attaining and preserving world peace. The oration was submitted in the interstate competition for the national prizes, which are based on subject-matter and composition only. The oration won second national prize in this competition. It was, however, in the Better America Federation Oratorical Contest on the Consti- tution that Oberholzer ' s most impressive victories were attained. He won the North Carolina State Contest by a unanimous decision. At Asheville, he met the state rep- resentatives from Virginia, South Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, and Alabama, and received four firsts from the committee of five judges. This victory gave him the privilege of representing the South in the National Contest at Los Angeles, in June. Here he competed against the picked orators from the colleges and universities of six other sections of the United States. HE WAS AWARDED FIRST PLACE BY A UNANIMOUS VOTE OF THE JUDGES ON THE SECOND BALLOT. So favorably impressed were the California officials of the Better America Federation by the power and personality of the State College speaker that they kept him in California for sev- eral weeks as " a Constitutional apostle, " to use their own phraseology, and showered him with honors and prizes. Oberholzer ' s victories in oratory will probably stand for a long time, not only as a local, state, and sectional record, but as a national record as well. But the college record in oratory was made still more unique by the fact that another speaker who received his training at this institution also participated in the National Contest at Los Angeles. He was Hardy M. Ray, who, as a student in Northwestern University, represented the Central Region. He placed third in the contest, just a fraction below the representative of the Pacific Coast Region, a local Los Angeles speaker from the University of Southern California. Three Hundred Twenty-one illinium. T iiinriiiiii 1 - ' ' _ IIIIIIIIIIIIB H. J. OBEKHOLZER College Orator, In debate the honor of State College was ably upheld by two teams. The first, composed of C. L. Straughan and H. H. Rogers, having previously won the Pi Kappa Delta championship of North Carolina by a decision over Wake Forest College, met the representatives of Presbyterian College of South Carolina for the championship of the South Atlantic Province. This contest was held at Spar- tanburg, S. C., in connection with the Province Convention in April. The proposition debated was " Resolved, That the Volstead Act should be modified to permit the man- ufacture and sale of light wines and beer. " The Tar Heel speakers upheld the more difficult side the affirm- ative but won a unanimous decision from a committee of judges who, after the contest, acknowledged that they were opposed to the side upheld by the State College speakers in their personal opinion. Superior strategy, argument, and platform presence justified the three-to- nothing decision which gave the province championship to X. C. State. In May an interesting debate was held with the State Teachers ' College, of Farm- ville, Virginia, in the auditorium of the Woodrow Wilson High School, Portsmouth, Va. The proposition discussed was the equality of sex rights in the fields of politics and business. The representatives of State College, R. H. Dunlap and W. B. Kilgore, contended that the tendency toward equality is to be deplored; and this point of view was opposed by the young women of the State Teachers ' College of Virginia. The audience rendered the decision in this contest, casting a few more votes for the men than for the women; but Prof. Cunningham, the chairman, declared the debate a tie. This successful record in public speaking, more remarkable because made by a technical school, grows out of the class work in that subject and out of the proficiency of the two literary societies Pullen and Leazar. These soc ieties have thus far fur- nished the training-ground for every debater and orator who has represented State College. COLLEGE DEBATERS, 1927 C. L. STRAUGHAN H. H. ROGERS W. B. KILGOBE Three Hundred Twenty-two Illinium, UIHHUIB " " nun illinium; FRATERNITIES Three Hundred Twenty-three Mill! " illinium Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 18C9 NINETY-TWO ACTIVK CHAPTKRS SIXTY-THREE ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: White Rose COLORS: Black. White and Gold BKTA TAU CHAPTER Installed at State 1895 Fratres in Facilitate C. G. KEEBLE Fratres in Collegio Class of 1928 E. B. ARMSTRONG F. M. WILLIAMS J. M. ALLEN R. D. BUNN F. J. FORBES, JR. G. H. FOWLER J. N. GAMMON N. B. BALL ALECK HOUSTON T. M. ALLEN G. S. ARTHUR VV. BATLKY W. F. MORSON A. A. PARK 0. L. BETTS, JR. W. H. BOND W. M. BOYLAN Class of 1929 K. K. KOONTZ C. E. MATTHEWS Class of 1930 W. F. ISOM J. C. MCNAIR Pledges JOHN SIIBRRII.I. GEORGE TRASK Fratres in Urbc W. W. PRICK R. S. RAIFOKD W. CLARKE. Jn. C. E. LATTA H. JONES W. M. Russ C. L. WILLIAMSON R. P. SIIAPARD, JR. H. J. YOUNG. JR. F. C. LATTIMER R. S. WARREN DOUGAL MATTHEWS DAVID CUTLER Gus WRIGHT E. JENKINS J. S. MASON A. McKlMMON W. F. UPSHAW J. McKlMMON H. A. MORSON J. L. MORSON A. WILLIAMS, JR. Three Hundred Twenty-four illllllllllll, iiiiiiiii ,11111 tlllltlj mnniim - Three Hundred Twenty-five .iiiiiiutm 1 - minium Kappa Sigma Founded University of Bologna, Italy, 1400 Established in United States at University of Virginia, 1867 ONE HUNDRED FOUR ACTIVE CHAPTERS EIGHTY-SEVEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Lily-of-the-Vallcy COLORS: Scarlet, Green and White DEAN I. 0. SCHAUB BETA UPSILON CHAPTER Installed at State 1903 Fratres in Facilitate C. L. MANN COACH BUTCH SLAUGHTER Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 CLARENCE A. RIDENHOUK BRUCE G. GORHAM JAMES W. BLACK CHARLES V. SEAL KIRRY E. CRENSHAW JAMES C. GARDNER R. A. BROWN WM. DUNCAN H. L. SMITH Class of 1929 RICHARD H. CRISP FRANCIS K. HOLMAN Class of 1930 MAC T. HUGHES ROBERT J. FLETCHER Pledges CRAWFORD L. THOMAS ROBERT A. SHELOR Fratres in UrT e K. R. SMITH J. HARDISON ROY SMITH M. H. ALLEN WILLIAM H. BURBURY VARDELL WILLIAMSON CARLTON E. GII.KEY ALVA WRAY E. E. CUI.BRETH J. F. HOFF C. L. DUNCAN Three Hundred Twenty-six illllllllllll, iiiiiiiiiiiu - Three Hundred Twenty-seven Illlllllllll 1 - " minium; Kappa Alpha Founded nt Washington and Lee University, 1865 SIXTY-FIVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIXTY-FOUR ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Magnolia and Red Rose COLORS: Crimson and Gold J. F. MILLER J. C. COBB J. KlNLOCH S. B. Al.LEN C. D. ARTHUR J. G. ASHE H. BARBEE A. T. BOWLER R. T. BOYLAN E. C. BROOKS J. S. CHAMBERLAIN J. W. HARDEN ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed at State 1903 Fratres in Facilitate DR. W. C. RIDDICK Fratres in Collegio Class of 1928 L. L. ARTHUR M. A. BAILEY Class of 1929 STOKES WHITE Class of 1930 R. A. GRIMES Pledges TOM WAHII Fratres in Urlie H. HARTSELI. C. NEWCOMB R. NEWCOMB W. SCALES E. C. SMITH G. SMITH L. M. SMITH P. F. SMITH R. S. HINTON Three Hundred Twenty-eight T. P. HARRISON W. WARD V. MERRITT J. B. BOYD W. N. SMITH J. M. SPEARS R. B. TELFAIR H. P. S. KELLER. JR. J. M. PICKLE J. E. ROLLER A. PEXDLETON H. A. ROYSTER III " ! imiiini illllllllllllB niiiii mi!!! " minium 1 - Hull 1 1 in I Three, Hundred Twenty-nine iimimnii, ,111111111111 iiiiiiiiiiiui Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at University of Virginijl, 1868 SEVENTY-TWO ACTIVE CHAPTERS FLOWER: Lily-of-the-Valley COLORS: Garnet and Gold ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Installed at State 1904 Fratres in Facilitate HERMAN B. BRIGGS Fratres in Collegia Class of 192S JOHN BUR WELL DUNN CORNELIUS STICKLEY TUCKER EDMUND L. MEEKIXS EDWIN G. SI-EIR ALBERT T. QUANTZ ALI.IE P. BACGETT JOHN L. WIIITEHEAD ALSTON F. COMER JAMES E. FOSCUE J. E. BEAMAN B. G. COWPER A. W. KNOX T. J. MOOR T. N. PARK J. A. ROWLAND J. H. BOUSHAI.L N. E. ElKiERTON A. W. Kxox, JR. Class of 1929 EDWARD M. FENNEL PAUL W. Er.AM C. H. McCALL Class of 1930 RICHARD W. NISSEN PAUL F. EAOLE Pledges J. HARRY LEE WILLIAM A. McQrEEN JAMES E. RANKIN Fratres in Urbe P. N. NEAL A. L. PENNY W. H. WALLACE W. C. BOWEN S. W. HILL J. S. Kxox M. NORMAN H. McK. PLEASANT J. B. BRUNER JAMES L. GRIFFIN. JR. JOHN H. HATCHER WILLIAM H. MAY WILLIAM R. LOVILI. BEAUFORD M. GUY WALTER T. CI.EMMEXT JOHN T. GKOOHEOAN W. A. HOI.DIN J. E ' . MAcDoucAi.i. H. B. NORRIS C. R. BUGG J. M. HOWARD F. McNiEL J. A. PARK E. S. ROBINSON. JR. P. H. PARK Three Hundred Thirty 11111 " minium iiHiinniiif " Hill illinium minium Three Hundred Thirty-one I illinium illinium 1 - lUIIIIIIIH = = Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at Richmond College, 1901 FIFTY-FIVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS EIGHTEEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: American B cauty Roues and Violets COLORS: Red and Purple C. H. WHITE J. M. FATRCI.OTII D. H. Ht ' TCHINSON J. W. NORMAN J. N. MAY J. T. McGKBOOB A. M. PERRY J. D. MCNEIL W. W. CATO P. R. ASHBY T. L. CREEKMOBE B. M. GATLING, JR. J. GATT.INO N. C. BETA CHAPTER Installed at State 1905 Fratres in Facilitate H. SAINT GEORGE TUCKER R. W. HEXNINGER Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 H. L. SULLIVAN H. M. COLEY H. W. CARR Class of 1929 M. G. NORMAN W. J. SPOON M. L. BARNHAHDT Class of 1930 W. R. MC-RACKEN H. WEAVER Pledges N. J. SHEKRILL L. T. Cox C. S. SCHAITB Fratres in Urbe J. H. HARPER C. G. HICKS, JR. C. W. NORMAN L . M. PHEI.PS A. ST. AMAND M. C. FINCH J. W. HARDEN H. A.. TUCKER R. R. LEWIS J. F. FREEZE DH. I. M. PROCTOR E. E. ROBBINS J. W. SAULS W. SMITH M. W. WOODWARD, JR. Three Hundred Thirty-two iiimiituii IIIIIIIH Him Three Hundred Thirty-three lllllllllllll iiiiimiim 1 minium; Delta Sigma Phi Founded at College of City of New York, 1899 FORTY-FIVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIXTEEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: White Carnation COLORS: Nile Green and White DR. L. P. WILLIAMS PBOF. F. M. HAIG RHO CHAPTER Installed nt State 1915 Fratres in Facilitate DR. C. C. TAYLOR TAL STAFFORD COL. J. W. HARRELSON PROF. H. M. RAY Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 W. A. GRAVELY D. B. HALL C. CANNON P. K. Cow UK; J. G. HARRIS H. G. MCKIN.NEY B. C. PALMEK W. Z. BETTS P. J. BROWN SAM AI.LIGOOD D. L. CANNON Class of 1929 H. W. ROGERS Class of 1930 F. W. HOBBS, JR. J. H. SWAIN G. J. AM.UKIGIIT, JR. Pledges F. C. HERBST W. S. LEE Fratres in Vrle JOHN ROHERTSON. JR. H. K. WITHKRSPOON A. J. MAXWELL, JR. R. B. STAMEY J. A. WKSTBROOK C. D. FORNEY, JR. E. F. MILLS J. L. WILKES H. T. LASIILEY R. H. BROOME, JR. G. TUCKER G. J. MCMILLAN, JR Three Hundred Thirty-four nimimii. illllimilll minium - -minium Three Hundred Thirty-five lllililllUlj. i Illllllllllil illinium - iiiiiiiiiiii; FLOWER: Pink Rose Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University, 1903 THIRTY-THRKE ACTIVE CHAPTERS TWELVE ALUMNI CHAPTERS Nu CHAPTER Installed at State 1919 COLORS: Green and Gold DK. B. P. KAUPP DR. Z. P. METCALF C. R. BAUGHAM, JR. G. M. McCowN E. H. FLOYD J. D. FLOYD H. V. DAVIS L. M. UPCHUHCH R. S. LENNON A. F. KEARNS F. H. JETER ALVAH DUNHAM Fratrcs in Facilitate L. E. COOK Fratres in Collegin Class of 1928 R. K. EVANS J. W. SHTJFORD J. L. KIDD Class of 1929 A. ALLWOOD A. J. VINSON Class of 1930 F. C. ULMER G. B. DEDMON E. H. ROBERTS Pledges H. CAMPBELL J. 0. ALLGOOD G. H. WOODSWORTH Fratres in Vrl e W. M. JOHNSON B. W. KILGORE, JR. DR. G. W. FOBSTER W. F. ARMSTRONG F. S. SLOAN R. F. BRIMLEY J. T. MITCHINER K. M. BADGETT D. E. BEAVER L. W. WATKINS J. R. ALLEN, JR. G. F. BOOKER W. H. STRONG F. E. MILLEB Three Hundred Thirty-six minium, iimnimiii ' ' Mil 111111 iiiiliini Three Hundred Thirty-seven Ulllltlllll. ) till | HI 1 Ilil! minium; Pi Kappa Phi Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 THIRTY-FIVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIXTEEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Red Rose COLORS: Gold wl White TAU CHAPTER Installed at State 1920 Fratres in Facilitate JEFFERSOX S. MEAKES EDWARD P. PASSAILAGUE Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 ARTHUR NATHANIEL GREENE HAROLD BRENNECKE ASKEW KENNETH BYERS BRAXTO.N COI.WELL ADAMS ROY PLEASANTS BUMPASS JOSEPH FOY BARWICK. JR. FRED PI.KTCIIER WILLIAM MARINER HACKETT JULIAN WILLIAM FIELDS WILLIAM A. BECKHAM L JEE F. BRINKLEY COMMODORE C. CHINNIS JOHN N. COFFEY WILLIAM A. COOPER DAVID S. Cox FRANKLIN D. CLINE Three Hundred Thirty-eight JAMES SIDNEY HARRIS GEORGE WILSON HOI.HROOK Class of 1929 JAMES T. STEP HEN SON Class of 1930 WILLIAM T. GARIBALDI Pledges FRANK FLETCHER GEORGE MANGUM HAIIKEI i. RICHARD BREEDOX MORROW JAMES ARTHUR POLLARD Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM E. BASTERI.ING JAMES M. EDWARDS GARLAND 0. GREEN HAROLD A. FIFE NEILL H. MCLEOD, JR. JOSEPH H. McLuRE CLAUDE E. McCuiiEN JOHN R. MOFFITT NORMAN T. SMITHWIICK WILSON BAXTER KII.GORE LEGER R. LABRUCE HOWARD SIMPSON WIMBISII JOE YOUNG HUNNEYCUTT PAKKF.R LEIGH TIGXOR FRANCIS LFOX JOYNER WILLIAM SPENCE MACK STOUT CURTIS A. McRKE JOHN T. RICHARDSON STANTON W. PICKENS ROHERT N. ROGERS THOMAS N. SPENCE AMON B. STALLWORTH DALMA W. UZZLE (Illllllllll, Illllllllll I ' ll II III! I III ' ' ' liiilf IMIIIIUII ' g T w-ee Hundred Thirty-nine minium- . illinium; Sigma Pi Founded at Vincer.nes University, 1897 TWENTY-SEVEX ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIXTEEN ALUMXI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Orchid COLORS: Lavender and White W. E. SWAIN RlIO Cn.M ' TKK Installed at State 1921 Fratres in Facilitate PROF. A. F. GREAVKS-WAI.KKR Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 G. P. HAI.I. F. A. LOVE Class of 1929 A. M. GREAVES-WALKEB R. M. TYSON R. C. TUCKER J. G. EXUM W. A. FETTER Class of 1930 L. M. WADE J. T. TOWSON Pledges W. F. LANE Fratres in Urbe F. W. HABEL JULIAN STEPP J. H. MAYFIEI.D R. EXUM R. 0. BUXDY D. W. JOHNSON W. B. ETHEREDGE Three Hundred Fwty illllili Illlllllllili uiutuim 1 mi!!! ' J imiiiimi- Three Hundred Forty-one urn. illinium 1 minium? Chi Tau Founded at Trinity College, 1919 MINK ACTIVE CHAI ' TKRS TWO ALiUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWERS: WUite, Red and Yellow Jfosc Buda COLORS: White. Crimson and Gold BRUCE KNOWLES K. C. LOUOHLIN A. W. WELBORN P. J. Sl ' ARGER L. F. HAAR T. C. ROBINSON H. E. ATKINSON F. E. LUTZ BETA CHAPTER Installed at State 1923 Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 N. A. LONG F. C. DAVIS Class of 1929 T. A. GRANT Class of 1930 J. C. SMITH L. L. FKOXEBERGER, JR. T. L. HODGES Pledges B. A. BRYANT Fratres in Urbe H. D. HAMRICK U. G. HoixiiN R. C. WHITE J. T. ROLLINGS WORTH R. F. COLWEI.L. JR. B. F. LEE. JR. R. L. CAVEXESS H. D. ATKINSON H. G. LEE Three Hundred Forty-two mill! illinium minium Three Hundred Forty-three iiiiifiiiiii 1 - illinium; Phi Kappa Tau Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Oliio, 1906 THIRTY-THREE ACTIVE CHAPTERS TWENTY-FIVE ALUMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Red Carnation COLORS: Old- Gold and Harvard Red DEAN E. L. CI.OYD WILLIAM ANSF.L Cox BENTZ BUET.T, HOWARD GEORGE ROBERT HOWARD RICHARD Ross LITTLE JAMES WIRT SUMMEY EARI. C. CCOPKR JAMES L. GASKINS RALPH W. GRIM: WATT J. SiirFOHi), JR. ANDREW L. ; FE MONROE Cm CHAPTER Installed at State 1923 Fratres in Facilitate PROF. JAMES DF WITT PAULSON Fratres in Collegia Class of 192S JOHN MARTIN WOOTTEN JOHN HENRY WARI.ICK Class of 1929 HERBERT MOORE JENKINS DFAN THOMAS NELSON FKED CRUM THOMAS HILL NELSON CIIABIJ:S WEABN CONNELLY THADDEI;S TERRII.L RT:SSELI. EDWARD R. TULL, JR. Class of 1930 ZKB GATES PLONK Pledges RlCHABD E. GODKROY GORDON GIBSON HUBERT L. HAYES Fratres in Urbc P3RNEST Lixwoon COOK FRED PLONK CHARLIE E. TVRXER WALLACE ROBERTS L. E. RUDISII I. MAC T. RI-FFIN, JR. ROBERT GORDON THOMAS Three Hundred Forty-four mini ' Iliiill miHiillli Three Hundred Forty-five minium - immiiiiii Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University, 1909 SEVENTY-FIVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS FOURTEEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS FI.OWKR: Violet COLORS: Purple, Green and Gold GAMMA UPSII.OX CHAPTER Installed at State 1924 Fratres in Facilitate R. J. PEARSALL T. B. MITCHELL Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 L. A. BRIDGER W. L. ROBERTS F. P. GOODWIN, JR. W. R. FITZGERALD J. P. CRANMER W. H. BRITT, JH. G. C. CREIOHTON. JR. J. L. FITZGERALD E. W. MATIIEWS C. W. MATIIEWS Class of 1929 J. E. FORD Class of 1930 S. A. HUBBARD, JR. Pledges H. B. MERRIAM A. B. SIMS H. T. SMITH Fratres in Url r R. L. GAY E. O. MARSIIBURN W. A. OI;TEN R. B. TROODON W. R. SHORE J. K. DIXON, JR. R. B. SUGGS, JR. J. W. WORKMAN R. J. PEARSALL T. B. MITCHELL Three Hundred Forty-six itlll niiim F ,1111111111111 minium minium Three Hundred Forty-seven Miuinmi, i iiiiiiiiiiiii minium 11 IIMIMIIMK itiiui Theta Kappa Nu Founded at Springfield, Missouri, 1924 FORTY-TWO ACTIVE CHAPTKKS NINE ALUMNI CHAPTERS FI.OWKR: White American Erauty Rose COLORS: Argent. Sable anil Crimson NORTH CAROLINA ALIMIA CHAPTER Installed at State 1924 Fratres in Facilitate JOHN FRANCIS DTCENNAN Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 THOMAS GIDEON FAISON LonS CHARLES EFNWH ' K CARL Mn.o RATT W. R. KELLY CLARE Hn.i. HAHSHAW DlCK EVERETTE MOORE GEORGE EfOENE Hi NSl ' CKER WILLIAM PKERS STAINHACK JOHN W. MfDowAi.i. Class of 1929 DWIGHT LAYMAN JOHNSON JOHN DAVIS SHAW WILLIAM TATUM BRADLEY PARKE EDCAR THOMAS JOSEPH ANSEL EADDY HAROLD MILLER CANNON- WALTER VERNON SAWYKK Class of 1930 Wii.nrii Erc ' Lin KOONCE OTIS MII.LKR McMiniHAY JOSEPH A. HARRIS JAMES K. TADI.OCK Pledges HARRY L. MANUSHAK Fratres in Vrbe ELLIS FAIRI.EY MONROE HUGH WEED E. HERBERT CARTER Three Hundred Forty-eight IIIIIIIMIM, iiiiiiiiiiiiiv ' Hum niir II I III I Mill Three Hundred Forty-nine minium IIIIIIIIIIIHI mill! " Alpha Lambda Tau Founded at Oglethorpc University, 1914 NINE ACTIVE CHAPTKRS ONE ALUMNI CHAPTER FLOWER: American Beauty COLORS: Old Gold and Black W. H. WILLIAMS E. V. ADAMS E. T. BARWICK H. K. HOUTZ ZETA CHAFTKR Installed at State 1925 Fratres in Facilitate A. M. FOUNTAIN Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 T. E. WHITE, JR. P. V. RUSH Class of 1929 C. C. O [.DHABI C. U. ROGERS Class of 1930 B. S. LlXVILLE F. B. SlNGLETARY H. L. BURGESS H. W. SllOAF D. H. WILLIAMS J. W. WHITE Pledges F. E. DAVIS W. R. TAYLOR Three Hundred Fifty minium It illinium " minium Three Hundred Fifty-one Illtllllllll, _____ Illlltlllllll .immiim ' minium; Phi Pi Phi Founded at Chicago, Illinois, 191. r FIFTKEN ACTIVE CHAPTKKS FOUR AL.UMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Blue Bell COI.OK.S: Turquoise, Blue and Black W. V. ELLER J. J. BARRIER C. G. TAYLOR Xi CHAPTER Installed at State 1927 Fratres in Facilitate PROF. J. STEWART ROHERTSON Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 M. J. POLK LUTHER SHAW 0. N. HENLEY N. B. NICHOLSON (Graduate Student) J. W. RICHARDSON J. G. STONK L. B. CLARK G. P. HACKNEY Class of 1929 P. F. WIN-KI.ER W. D. MILLKR Class of 1930 W. P. CHESXUTT Pledges BKRT FLOWKRS H. C. COMBS Fratres in Urbe C. M. COOPER W. K. EN-OS H. J. WOOD HOWARD CATES HERBERT HOI.DEN FRANK ROBRINS Lucius DALE Three Hundred Fifty-two illllllllllll. illllllllllll ispa ujiininn ' HI!!!!! minium; Three Hundred Fifty-three Jllllllllim, nuiiiniiii minium , - illinium FI.OWEH: Violet Tau Rho Alpha Founded at N. C. State College, 1921 COLORS: Green and Purple J. M. Ki I.CORK C. B. PKKHY .1. W. BENSON C. S. MclNTYKK J. E. COOPKB J. W. INSCOK W. T. HARDEN. JR. Fratres in Colleyio Class of 1928 W. C. LKARY G. M. INSCOE Class of 1929 J. F. JAHMAX Class of 1930 W. S. MclNTYRE Pledges S. T. WILDER W. H. JOHNSTON Fratres in Urbc J. B. CRATER R. L. WORTH AM N. D. CURKIE J. L. COOPER G. H. PARIIAM J. I. WHITE W. H. AVKKATTK W. O. HUNNEYCTJTT Three Hundred Fifty-four Illilllillll. , minimi iiiiiiiinii - Three Hundred Fifty- five HNMHHHHHHM Mil I III III IIIIHIIIIIII 111111! ' FLOWER: White Rose C. R. AMMOXS G. M. BRITT H. M. LUCK A. R. JACKSON ?. B. ASM IKY F. T. GREEN Three Hundred Fifty-six igma Tau Beta Pounded at N. C. State, 1925 Fratres in Facilitate 3. E. TlDDT Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 J. B. MANESS Class of 1929 J. H. McKiiraoN Class of 1930 C. G. GOODMAN Pledges C. F. SAI-P R. W. TURXKK Fratres in Vrbr B. C. O ' Qnxx COLORS: Black and Gold R. G. JOHNSON W. C. WARNER 0. L. STROUPE C. H. FORD H. L. BRITT ' P. H. WATTS gllliHI I- iiiiiiimuiB " mum iiinimiii - 11111111 Three Hundred Fifty-seven ,1 miu mi.. minium - iiiiiiiiinia mini " Chi Alpha Sigma FLOWER: Ophelia Rose S. E. RoixiKKS. Ju. C. L. STRAVGHAN W. F. BEI.L J. C. EDWARDS F. L. STRAVGHAN S. B. SHORE Founded at N. C. State, 1925 Fratres in Faettltate J. D. CLARK Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 K. H. BROWN H. H. ROGERS Class of 1929 W. O. CROTTS A. L. AYDI.ETT Class of 1930 M. A. HOLJES C. S. MTTCHELL E. W. Bl ' CHANAN Pledges. J. V. FERGUSON COLONS: liurgundy and Gold Vf. E. JORDAN Z. E ' . WHITLEY H. H. BntROUOiis P. V. Cox ANT R. C. WINDSOR J. B. SMATHERS Three Hundred Fifty-eight Illtllllllll, Illlllllllll IIIIIMIIIIl ' - 1 Illinium " Three Hundred Fifty-nine iiiiuiiiiuil minium 1 mumim; FLOWER: . Butterfly Roar C. Z. BAILEY A. E. LANIER W. J. HONEYCUTT Three Hundred Sixty Sigma Psi Founded at X. C. St:itc, 1926 Fratres in Facultatc DEAN B. F. BROWN Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 J. B. DARDKN G. P. DICKINSON Class of 1929 L. M. PlTTMAN Class of 1930 L. N. IPOCK Pledges R. M. LANE . COLORS: Maroon and lilue P. M. SMITH J. B. WEBB E. C. WlI.KERSON I Illllllllllll Him illinium _ minium; Three Hundred Sixty-one Illlllllllll - IIIIIIIIHII; Phi Omega Founded nt N. C. State, 3927 FLOWKH: Ycllntr Pansy COLORS: Purple and Gold F. S. HAHDEE N. 0. BRAXRCOM P. J. POOT.F. Fratres in Facilitate H. P. WILLIAMS Fratres in Collef io Class of 1928 O. L. MILLER Class of 1929 J. H. TAYLOR J. H. HlfiHRMITII J. M. RILEV P. H. MAST J. T. HI-MIH.E Class of 1930 M. H. JOXES W. M. ROHEY W. T. MAST R. H. MII.I.EH Pledges n. P. BAIKD J. C. HOI.OMAN E. A. RTTTKR Three Hundred Sixty-two minium, minium illinium; Three Hundred Sixty-three Mlillllllll. i itimimiii i mm -- H. W. B. Al, Alj Ch De Ka Ka La Ph Pi m TJ g g n int ent rer Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS L SULLIVAN Presid R FITZGERALD . - ... Vice Presid B HOWARD Secretary-Treasu MEMBERS ha Gamma Rho.. L ' M " UPCHURCII p . Kaj)pa n{ ( W. B. KILGOTK ( H. V. DAVIS KENNETB BYERS 1 D. H. WILLIAMS , . . . i P. F. WINKLEH tha Lambda Tau ) Phi Pi Phi ( F. B. SlNGI.ETARY W. V. El.I.EI! i Tau . U - G ' HODOIN Sigma Phi Epsllo D ' H ' HI-TCHIMJOX | K. C. LOVOHI.IN H. L. Sn.uvAN ta Sigma Phi H " W ' RoGEES Sigma Pi . L " M " WADE C. CANNON A. M. GHEAVES-W.U.KKK ma Alpha J ' C - COBB Sigma Nu H ' J " YoUNO ) W. WARD F. M. WILLIAMS ppa Sigma ... C ' A ' RlDEN Theta Kappa Nu W ' P ' STAINBACK } R. H. CRISP I C. H. HARSHAW ( W. R. FITZGERALD ,-,,,,, - 1 C. L. STRAUGIIAN nlda Cln Alpha J Chi Alpha Siqma J | R. B. TROGDEX H. H. ROGERS i Kappa Tau BENTZ B ' HowAR " Sigma Tau Beta j W ' C ' WARNER ' GEO. R. HOWARD H. M. LUCK Kappa Alpha E ' u MEEKINS raw fto Alpha G ' B " PEBRY ( HARRY MCCALL G. M. INSCOE ree Hundred Sixty-four HONORARY MEMBERS DR. E. C. BROOKS DR. C. C. TAYLOR E. L. CLOYD C. C. CUNNINGHAM A. F. GREAVES-WALKER P. W. PRICE E. S. KING J. F. MILLER TAL H. STAFFORD ' 26 E. G. MOORE J. E. FORSTER C. B. BROWN R. D. BEAM H. W. TAYLOR F. K. FOGLEMAN R. E. BLACK C. W. WADE R. J. PEELER J. M. POTTER H. E. KENDALL C. L. SHUFORD J. E. TIDDY H. L. BROWN H. K. PLOTT J. L. CAMPBELL W. E. WILSON J. F. MATHESON F. M. CHEDESTER J. D. CONRAD J. R. ANDERSON T. C. HARRILL R. R. FOUNTAIN B. A. SIDES J. B. BRITT F. C. DAVIS C. L. STRAUGHAN U. G. HODGIN C. S. TUCKER C. A. RlDENHOUR H. H. ROGERS R. F. BRIMLEY J. W. SHUFORD J. C. DAVIS F. S. SLOAN W. L. ROBERTS " " linn, minium ' __ illinium ' Beta Pi Kappa (Professional Ceramic Engineering) Pounded nt Ohio State University, 1903 COLORS: Red and Black Established at State College, 1925 Fratres in Facilitate A. F. GREAVES-WALKER G. R. SHELTON Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 P. E. TREVATIIAN D. L. STUCKEY D. B. HALL J. E. BOYD Class of 1929 A. McK. GREAVES-WALKER J. T. DICK, JR. R. B. STAMEY F. S. HAUDEE W. L. STAFFORD P. C. ELLIS R. M. TYSON Three Hundred Sixty-five I Illinium iiiimiuii IIIHIIIIIIF; Alpha Zeta Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 THIRTY-SIX ACTIVE CHAPTERS FI.OWKK: Pink Carnation COLORS: Made and Sky Illur NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER OK ALPHA ZKTA Installed at State 1904 I. 0. SriiAri! F. H. JKTKI! Z. P. MKTCAI. K E. B. MOKKOW R. Y. WlNTKHH J. M. GRAY J. A. AISKY J. B. BKITT F. S. SUIAX C. W. JACKSON J. H. POPE W. P. Al.HIiHlllT E. V. VESTAL W. B. COLLINS A. H. GRKK.N F. E. Lt ' T A. M. WOODS IDE B. W. Kii.coHE, JR. Fratres in Facilitate L. R. HAHRII.L G. O. RANDALL R. S. Crims P. H. KIAIE H. W. TAYLOR E. C. BLAIR Fratres in CoUeijin Class of 1928 J. D. MrCor.i. J. C. TOMI.INSON J. J. MoitliAX Class of 1929 N. O. BUANSIOM Fratres in Urbc L. KISKR M. KISKR D. C. WORTH J. B. CRATOR , S. J. KIHHY L. F. KOONI-E J. E. TIDDY ]j. 0. AllMSTHONI! J. P. Plt.LSIIl HY T. H. STAKKORII L:. A. WllITKORII M. 0. PI.EASAXTS D. C. RANKIN W. P. PlIlLI.II ' S D. H. MOODY .1. W. HAHREI.I. P. H. MAST B. W. K i I.CORK R. T. MKI.VIN J. B. GORDON H. H. GORDON C. L. NEWMAN Three Hundred Sixty-six minium, BMIBMBHBM IIIIIIIH ,111111111111 illinium - minium Three Hundred Sixty-seven iiimiiiim inimiiiit 1 - illinium; Engineers Council 1927-28 Representing the Engineering Students of North Carolina State College OFFICERS G. P. HALL President P. E. TREVATHAN , Vice President J. C. DAVIS Secretary A. M. GREAVES-WALKER Treasurer STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES G. P. HALL Architectural Engineering D. N. BORDNER P. E. TREVATHAX Ceramic, Engineering A. M. GREAVES-WALKER R. W. HAYWOOD Chemical Engineering J. W. NORMAN G. S. ROWE Civil Engineering E. D. HUBBARD J. C. DAVIS Electrical Engineering J. M. KILGORE R. M. ROTIIGEB Mechanical Engineering B. A. PRESI.AR FACULTY ADVISERS DR. W. C. RIBDICK Dean of Engineering PROF. A. F. GREAVES-WALKER Ceramic Engineering PROF. HARRY TUCKER Civil Engineering PROF. C. W. RICKER Electrical Engineering PROF. W. J. DANA Mechanical Engineering Three Hundred Sixty-eight IUIIMI1III 1 - llJIIIIIIIIIg I Three Hundred Sixty-nine -TVUL--n illinium iiiim ' 1 Gamma Sigma Epsilon FLOWER: Orchid L. F. WILLIAMS L. G. WILLIS R. W. HAYWOOD G. W. HOLBROOK 0. H. BROWNE (Honorary Chemical) Founded at Davidson, 1919 ALPHA BETA CHAFFER Installed at State 1921 Fratres in Facilitate I. 0. SCIIAUB W. E. JORDAN E. E. RANDOLPH Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 J. R. SECHREST Class of 1929 J. R. LAWTON W. V. M. WILLIAMS Fratres in Urbe G. H. BROWSE E. F. MONROE COLORS: Cobalt Blue and White A. J. WILSON H. L. CAVINESS 0. J. WILLIAMS W. T. MAXWELL E. S. DEWAB Three Hundred Seventy li ' m.iiim tiiuitimiii Jijiiiiiili !! ' iiiiiiiiiin W. P. ARMSTRONG W. D. CI.EVENGEK J. B. COTNEK W. H. DARST Lambda Gamma Delta (Honorary Judging Fraternity) Founded at Michigan Agricultural College, 1924 TEN ACTIVE CHAPTERS NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER Established 1925 Fratres in Facilitate P. M. HAIG Z. P. MBTCALF J. E. FOSTER R. H. RUFFNER B. P. KATJPP I. 0. SCHAUB C. D. MATTHEWS R. Y. WINTERS f W. P. ALBRIGHT T. C. ANDREWS J. C. CATHEY C. W. JACKSON W. C. ORDERS W. M. GINN C. P. PARRISH Fratres in Collegia M. 0. PL BASANTS J. H. POPE P. A. RAPER D. C. RANKIN Fratres in Urbe H. C. KENNETT R. W. SHOFFNER A. B. SHBAKIN F. S. SLOAN J. C. TOMLINSON G. D. WHITE J. F. BULLOCK W. H. RANKIN Three Hundred Seventy-one III minium imiiiiliiHi Mu Beta Psi (Honorary Musical Fraternity) Founded at N. C. State College, 1925 FLOWER: American Beauty Roar Fratre.i in Facilitate A. D. JONES P. W. PRICK Fratres in Collei io Class of 1928 COLORS: Red and White C. R. AMMONS G. M. BBITT G. P. DICKINSON L. C. EINWICK B. G. GROVES T. J. BYRDM J. F. COLE C. W. CONNELLY W. F. FOWLER R. W. HAYWOOD, JR. W. C. LANE W. T. MOSELY J. C. MATTHEWS G. M. McCowN Class of 1929 R. H. HARRELL A. E. LANIER N. P. MATTHEWS L. W. MOORE C. J. NOBLIN C. W. OVERMAN R. L. SELBY L. A. TAYLOR H. T. WESTCOTT E. J. NESBITT L. M. PITTMAN J. M. REGAN V. L. TAYLOR Three Hundred Seventy-two Hill " ! ' iiiS minium iiiin i mi i; Phi Psi FLOWER: (Honorary Textile) Established at Philadelphia Textile School, 1903 SIX ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIXTEEN ALUMNI CHAPTERS Yellow Tea Rose ETA CHAI-TKU Reinstalled at State 1924 Fratres in Facilitate DR. T. H. NELSON T. R. HART Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 COLORS: Black and Gold J. C. COBB J. M. DUNN J. B. DUNN J. W. BLACK R. D. BUNN R. A. FIELDS G. R. HOWARD J. 0. FOIL B. B. HOWARD Z. B. MANGUM THOMAS NELSON Class of 1929 K. C. LOUGIILIN W. A. OUTEN R. P. SHAPARD, JR. B. G. SPIER A. T. SPURLOCK HENRY STOKES C. A. RIDENHOLTR J. H. WARLICK F. M. WILLIAMS E. W. THOMAS VARDELL WILLIAMSON STOKES WHITE H. J. YOUNG Three Hundred Seventy-three miiniim ' - iiimiimii (Sophomore Order) Founded by the Sophomore Class, 1919 FLOWKR: Dandelion COLORS: Yelloiv. Purple and Black J. B. DUNN JACK MCDOWALL J. W. BLACK C. E. MATTHEWS. JR. GKORCE HOWARD J. G. GRIFFIN C. V. SEAL ALEX SAINT AMAND PARKE E. THOMAS W. L. CATHEY J. P. CRAMNER Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 HILL CARR C. R. BAUOHAM, JH. C. A. RIDENHOUK Class of 1929 J. H. MAYFIELD FRANK GOODWIN R. H. CRISP K. C. LOITGHLIN- STOKES WHITE A. McK. GREAVES-WAI.KKR Class of 1930 S. B. ALLEN JOHN BOYD R. C. TVCKER WILLIAM WARD FRANK WILLIAMS D. H. HUTCIIINSON PAUL. ELAM HENRY YOUNO T. M. CHILDRESS DWIGHT JOHNSON C. E. GILKEY ROBERT FLETCHER EDWIN ROCHELLE W. R. MCRACKEN Three Hundred Seventy-four illllllllllll, illllllllllll Illllllllm 1 - Scabbard and Blade Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905 SIXTY ACTIVE CHAPTERS G COMPANY, TIIIKD REGIMENT Installed at State 1922 Fratres in Facilitate COLONEL J. W. HARRELSON MAJOR C. C. EARLY LIEUTENANT E. P. PASSAIT.AIOUE MAJOR G. J. NEWGARDEN, JR. CAPTAIN W. R. WATSON PROF. H. M. RAY C. J. McCONNELL R. W. HAYWOOD B. B. HOWARD C. A. RIDENHOUR Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 C. H. WHITE H. H. ROGERS H. M. COLEY J. S. HARRIS J. H. MCCAIN W. F. OWEN B. A. PRESLAR G. E. HUNSUCKER Three Hundred Seventy-five mnniim 1 - iiiiiiiiiiiu HIM!! Pine Burr Society (Scholarship) Founded nt N. C. State, 1922 " A Junior-Senior Organization for the good of State College " W. H. BROWNE, JR. E. L. CLOTD A. M. FOUNTAIN J. W. HARRELSON Fratres in Facilitate L. M. KEEVER C. L. MANN E. B. OWEN C. B. WILLIAMS W. E. SHINN T. H. STAFFORD L. L. VAUGHAN L. E. WOOTTEN Fratres in Collegia Class of 1928 P. E. TBEVATHAN J. M. KILGORE P. M. WILLIAMS C. S. TUCKER J. C. TOMLINSON D. C. RANKIN Class of 1929 D. H. HUTCHINSON Honorary CHIEF JUSTICE W. P. STACY DEAN I. O. SCHAVB PKOFESSOK HARRY TDCKEK PRESIDENT H. W. CHASE DR. E. C. BROOKS H. H. ROGERS C. J. NOBLIN J. W. SHUFORD J. D. McCoLL J. B. BRITT C. W. JACKSON A. L. ADYLETT W. P. ALBRIGHT C. Z. BAILEY W. F. OWEN H. M. STOTT L. SHAW J. M. DUNN T. E ' . BROWNE, JR. P. H. MAST H. H. BURROUGHS Three Hundred Seventy-six Illlllilll " ill Illlllllllll 1 ' ' .-. ' Three Hundred Seventy-seven iimimiiii, iiiiiinmii miiiiiuii 1 - mm Tau Beta Pi (Honorary Engineering) Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 FIFTY-TWO ACTIVE CHAPTERS FIVE ALUMNI CHAPTERS COLORS: Seal Brown and White N. C. ALPHA CHAPTER Installed at State 1925 J. W. HARRELSON C. L. MANN C. Z. BAILEY T. E. BROWNE. JR. J. M. KILGORE J. C. DAVIS R. J. MORRISON Fratres in Facilitate E. L. CLOYD L. L. VAUOHAN Fratres in CoUegio Class of 1928 W. A. Cox T. C. FARMER W. F. OWEN R. W. HAYWOOD J. R. SECHREST WM. HANDE BROW.V H. B. SHAW B. A PKESLAR L. D. STEPHENSOX P. E. TREVATIIAV E. W. KEARNEY R. L. HARDY Class of 1929 A. M. GREAVES-WALKER W. B. KILGORE Three Hundred Seventy-eight IlMHIIIIIII. __ kllllliillillH llllSl Illlllllllll 1 - mill IIIIIIIIIHI Three Hundred Seventy-nine iMIIIIIIIIII, .Illlllllllll IIIIIHIIIII - Theta Tau (Professional Engineering) Founded at University of Minnesota, 1904 NINETEEN ACTIVE CHAPTERS SIX ATjITMNI CHAPTERS FLOWER: Jacqueminot Rose COT.ORS: Dark Red awl Gold RHO CHAPTER Installed at State 1924 Fratres in Facilitate JOHN WILLIAM HARRELSON HARRY L. TUCKER Fratres in Collef io Class of 1928 HUBBARD LEWIS SULLIVAN FRANK BROWN TURNER HENRY MACK COLEY H. THORNTON GHEESLING JOHN BELL DARDEN WALTER CLARK LEARY THOMAS CLARK FARMER KARL K. KOONTZ JOHN THOMAS MAROX M. L. EARNHARDT JEFFERSON CLARK DAVIS WILLIAM EDWARD SWAIN JAMES MANNING FAIRCI.OTH PERRY MAURICE SMITH GILBERT PAGE HALL JAMES HORACE MAYFIRI.D FREDERICK CARR DAVIS NORMAN T. SMTTHWICK DANIEL BERNICE BRANCH Class of 1929 E. W. WORTH CHARLES EDWARD HIHHARD THOMAS ALEXANDER GRANT WM. EDWARD MOSELY JKSSE BENNETT HIPPS Three Hundred Eighty iiiinriiiiiiB i i mum n 1 - immuuis Three Hundred Eighty-one illtiiminia illinium ' minium WE have attempted to portray in this hook, life at State College as it actually is, to one who might misunderstand this record of college life, we beg that you hear patiently with us and try to interpret with moderate criticism the scenes of the world in which we have lived or managed to endure for the past four years. There are errors shown in the life as pictured here, there is a certain amount of sadness, cheer, tragedy and love for one ' s fellow students. We hope that the scenes in this book will bring back to you fond memories and that, you can picture in your imagination at least a part of the four years spent at State College. Three Hundred Eighty-two minium, iimimimi ilium Illllll minium 1 1 1 mi miii; Final Dance Leaders 1927 MK. JOHN MATHESON Miss LYALL WANNAMAKEB Mu. ALBERT DAUGHERTY Miss CAROLYN WOOTEN MR. THOMAS HABKELL Miss MABCABET SHERRII.T. Three Hundred Eighty-three illinium 1 IIHIIIIIIM fmal Dances The Final Dances, sponsored by the Pan-Hellenic Council are by far the best dances given during the school year. The dances were held June third, fourth and sixth, previous to the commencement exercises. The evening dance on June third was led by Mr. Albert Daugherty with Miss Carolyn " Woolen, assisted by Mr. Frank Wootcn with Miss Bee Harden and Mr. Clarence Ridenhour with Miss Alice Yorke. The next evening dance was led by Mr. Thomas Harrill with Miss Margaret Shorrill, assisted by Mr. Everette Huggins with Miss Letitia Mason and Mr. Bent c Howard with Miss Willie White. The final dance on the evening of June sixth was led by Mr. John Matheson with Miss Lyall Wanna- maker, assisting him were Mr. M. C. Comer with Miss Blanche Bonner and J. C. Cobb with Miss Dorothy O ' Donnell. Music for these dances was furnished by Weidermeyer and his orchestra. Three Hundred Eighty-four Illlllllllll Biiniiir iijiiriiim 1 - llimilllHg Pledge Dances The Pledge Dances were the first real dances of the season. They were held October 28 and 29 just after the fraternities had made their annual selections, these dances served as a climax to the rushing season. Many visitors were in the city for these dances and all were captivated by the manner with which they were carried out. These dances were sponsored by the Pan-Hellenic Council. Music was furnished by Weidermeyer ' s Orchestra. Three Hundred. Eighty-five iHUIHiilli Mid- Winter Dances Serving as a climax- to the Christmas holidays and as a last good time before the beginning of another term, the Mid-Winter dances held on January 3 and 4 were indeed acclaimed a wonderful success. The Gymnasium, beautifully decorated with streamers, gave a charming as well a.s a pleasing effect. The Music furnished by Kay Riser and his Orchestra was all that was needed to make the dances complete. Three Hundred Eighty-six Illlllllll mummi, " ' Him illinium - i " iiiiiniiii ' Cotillion Club Dance OFFICERS OF THE COTILLION CLUB J. H. WARLICK President J. B. DUNN Vice President H. W. CAER Secretary-Treasurer The dances this club has heen giving this year have attracted much attention, and deservingly so, since they have been above the average. One of the best dances given during the year was one given by this club on January 20. Coming at a time when the members were longing for a good dance this one fulfilled all expectations. The Music by the University Club Orchestra was well given. Three Hundred Eighty-seven ' i in mil ni illlfliilliit 111111! ' r The Annual Agricultural Barn Warming Saturday night, November 19, the farmers of the Agricultural Club clothed themselves in overalls and went forth to all parts of Raleigh to bring their gingham clad farmerettes to the annual " Barn Warming, " which was held in the Frank Thompson Gymnasium. Everything was well suited to the occasion. The decorations were agricultural products, the confetti, shelled corn, and the refreshments were apples and roasted peanuts. This year for the first time i Queen of the Barn Warming was chosen, Miss Virginia Sloan of Franklin, N. C., was chosen for this honor. Three Hundred Eighty-eight fllllll lir HIM I ' lllllll 1 STUDENTS AGRICULTURAL PAIR Three Hundred Eighty-nine Illlllllllll 1 - 1 IIIIHIUMI iiiin ... $ At TEACHER TRAINING - ; RODUCTS SOLD K.OOO.OOOOOO RMS n20 ' tscx wmao aiTiivtsrocK us WOULD PERISH fKNOI MY ClUNINC PRESSING = KfAIHNG Tftree Hundred Ninety Illlllllllllli i Illllllllliia " ni " HIM, IIIIIIIIIIII - I i: id ii. 11 II IT Our Presidents New Home the Mop- Up " ronwckOffidafCar I 1heRjfirePek " HaIi Tftree Hundred Ninety-one Illillllllll. iiiiiiiiiiii Illlllllllll - IIIHIIIIIII; Grcctii s to the iLv ' fredhmen ail to Carolina Three Hundred Ninety-two iiiiiiriiiiin IIIIIMIIIII I Mt-W- PADDUM MF CO. r J MA1V- . 1 utusoa : :i fyMgo .yo T iree Hundred Ninety-three illllllllllll, illiii ! inimiiiii 1 - Dedication TN view of the fact that there are so few campus activities on the campus - with which students may be become connected and upon the urgent request of Stewart Robertson, Zippy Mack, Bull Earnhardt and other prominent members of the faculty, we have sought to organize a staff and publish a paper that will be read by every student on the campus. The purpose of this publication is to promote the cause of Higher Edu- cation, Lower Taxes, and better whisky. Meetings of the staff are held every night i n the dormtiories and the fraternity houses. The reports of the meetings are then spread over the campus the following day by means of this publication. Close communication has been made with Meredith, Peace and St. Mary ' s by means of leased wires and reports are received daily from our neighboring institutions. This publication has paved the way for a Greater State College by introducing a bill to the Faculty Council to have every day in the year a holiday. It has greatly aided the Athletic department by giving it the publicity that the News and Observer is so reluctant to give; it has aided materially in giving Stewart Robertson some- thing to talk about on his classes and it has promoted better fellowship among the students on the campus. In appreciation of its noble and gigantic efforts to give State College the publicity that it duly deserves, WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE, this the 1928 ANGRY WHACK, to the " BULL SHOOTING DAILY " Three Hundred Ninety-four illlllllllllli Illllllllll minium 1 - minium; Things that a State Freshman never expects to see Major Early, without a joke to tell. Dean Cloyd, without a cigar butt. Pap Riddick, with his vest buttoned. Sleuth Vernon, escorting a flapper to a show. P. G. Owen, in a hurry. Dr. Taylor, when he isn ' t making a speech. Dean Brown, willing to sign a roster without an argument. Prof. Greaves-Walker without a publicity story about himself ready. Dr. Forster, with his hair standing on end. Pee Wee Anderson, with a base voice. Daddy Price with a girlish figure. Dr. Metcalf reading a book on anti-evolution. Dr. Wells voting for Al Smith. Prof. Hart without a cigarette. Dean Schaub when he isn ' t batting his eyes. Prof., Cunningham talking without his bands. What Dean Cloyd does with his extra points. Ed. King criticizing a Y. M. C. A. speaker. Uncle Josh Pillsbury knock-kneed. A Member of the faculty missing a free feed. Dr. Harrison coaching the cheer leaders. Zippy Mack eating by himself in the cafeteria when there is a girl in the cafeteria. Prof. Diddy Ray in his office. Prof. T. L. Wilson missing a comma. Lonnie Ivey selling something at cost. Prof. Darst finishing the payments on his Packard. Librarian Frank Capps when he isn ' t talking. Three Hundred, Ninety-five Mmillllll, minium MBBBBEHHHMHMBBBi ' iimiiimijT Are These True? We hear that in California the lilac bushes grow as tall as fifteen feet; it must be some state to " lilac " that. jit Hell hath no fury for a woman corned. It ' s an insult these days, to tell a girl you hope to see more of her, unless you really intend to marry her. J What the modern girl is fitted for: One-piece bathing suits. Some folks are so dumb they think bac- teria is the rear door to a cafeteria. A reformer is a species of reptile who prevents young people from doing the things he wishes he was young enough to do. J J It takes somebody with a lotta horse sense to say " neigh. " Jit J The laziest man on the campus is the fellow who eats a slice of watermelon when he feels hungry, thirsty and wants to wash his face. Our idea of a miracle is a Scotch store- keeper weighing out eighteen ounces to the pound and a Jewish customer telling him of his mistake. The height of foolishness is two old maids playing a game of strip poker with a clothing dummy. , V Blind dates are like bee-hives. You may get the honey, but you may get stung. Mother says she felt much safer out driving in the old days when the horse felt its oats than nowadays when father feels his corn. The badge of honor is a blister on a girl ' s heel. Our idea of absent-mindness is the bride who walks home from a ride with her husband on their wedding night. Three. Hundred Ninety-six If every woman ' s life were an open book every man would be a bookworm. We are told that " this year ' s output of motor-cars will run into millions. " We are glad of this hint, and will try our best not to be one of those millions. When a girl today complains that she doesn ' t understand life it ' s a safe bet that she has bum looking legs! A frat dance is one of those affairs at which you go to like a lion and go out like a lamp. J Jt The little, boy who hides behind his mother ' s skirts has to get in his high chair to do it. What this country needs now is another treaty with Canada and Mexico whereby they would agree to give us an allowance on returned bottles. J J Lucky is the girl that marries a man with money to burn. She makes a good match. 3 t? If it were not for college men ' s clothes, what would the circus clowns copy? Jit J A flapper comes into this world with nothing on her, but the neighbors soon remedy that. She was only a cotton buyer ' s daughter, but the boys kept her well-ginned. The bootlegger doesn ' t pass out samples, because he ' s afraid of killing a sale. J Jit Have you ever stopped to think what an important thing a shoulder-strap is? It is the only thing that keeps an attrac- tion from becoming a sensation. And then there was the Scotch fisher- man who married a girl because he heard she had worms. . J " If you knew Susie like I know Susie, he r father would be looking for you, too. " imimi in,. i iniiiiiiiii iiiiw ii! lilMimi " ' Who ' s Who Best Dressed Man R. L. HARDY Best Business Man J. S. HARRIS Best All-Rround ZERO WILLIAMS Most Social N. L. HENURIX Best Executive L. A. TAYLOR Best Athlete H. H. WOOTE.V Best Student J. C. KINLOCH Best Rider HENRY RATCHFOHD Chief Politician FATS HUNTER Most Popular R. M. PERSON Laziest JEFF DAVIS Most Energetic GEORGE McCowN Best Looking RED CARR Most Dignified BILL METTS Most Original P. E. MOOSE Best Engineer SHORTY TATE Best Textile Man ED. ARMSTRONG Best Agricultural Man P. R. TURNER Best Orator SAM KINO Biggest Legger G. P. DICKINSON illinium; Three Hundred, Ninety-seven minium, IIIIIIIIIIIIB minium 1 iniiiiniiM " Who ' s the blonde over there? " " Why, that ' s Mrs. Wright. " " Man! I ' d rather be Wright than president. " Dumb: What are they building over there? Rook: That is the new green house Dumb: Oh! A dormitory for the rooks. ti? t She: This mountain-side is very hard to climb, my dear. Can ' t we get a donkey? He: Am I not here, darling? Lean on my shoulder. Jt J She: Why is the elevator dance so easy? He: Simple, there are no steps to It. v je Grandmother: Are you fond of pets? Granddaughter: Sometimes they are all right; it depends on the date. I ' d rather dance, though. Three Hundred Ninety-eight She (tragically) : Stop, this can ' t go on! Shoe Salesman (soothingly) : Very well, Jladam, we ' ll try another size. First Frater: We ' re going to have a novelty dance at our house. Second Frater: Yeah? First Frater: Yeah! No liquor allowed. Jt Grandson: Girls are not like they were when you were young, are they granddad? Grandfather: No, darn it! I always knew I was born about seventy-five years too soon. : First Poppa: Do you think your son will soon forget all he learned at college? Second Poppa: I hope so; he can ' t make a living necking. SlllP illllllllllll, i illinium illinium - minium She: I ' ll never go for a ride with him again. He: Why not? She: He only went for a ride. J J " I sent my boy to college to acquire a little polish, " moaned Farmer Brown, " and now he ' s drinking it! " Male: Did you have a nice Christmas? Female: Perfectly lovely! The pres- ents I sent cost $87.50, and those I got must have cost at least $200. Frosh: If a hen cackles when it lays a round egg, what does it do when it lays a square one? Soph: Dunno, what? Frosh: Says " Ouch! " J J " Why haven ' t you had any dates lately? " " The doctor told me I was color-blind, and I ' ve been afraid that I would make a mistake. " t 7 t T " Liquor is at the bottom of everything, " murmured the young man as he leaned over the gutter. " J J First Stew: You ought to feed your girl some shellac liquer. Second ditto: What do you mean shel- lac liquer? First Stew: The kind that makes her so shellac like you want her. Billy (who has caught his father kiss- ing the maid) : What-cha doin ' dad, with our maid? Father: Bring my glasses, son, I thought it was your mother. KNOWLEDGE " That sure is a warm looking girl. " " Yeah, but she ' no ' s ' too much. " V J HIS REAL SORROW Orator: Is there anything that causes more misery than drink? Voice: Thirst. Little Jason: Muddy, you should see how I have growed! Mother: Grown, Jason, grown! Little Jay: The hell you say, why should I groan? " I ' m getting tighter every minute, " said the corset as the woman laced it on. Dear old lady, to wife of traveling salesman, " And does your baby talk yet? " " No, thank God! " J J He: It ' s so dark in here, I can ' t see my hand in front of my face. She: Who told you your hand is in front of your face? May: So ya had a letter from the col- lege boy? Tess: Yes, he wrote an ' ast me did I get home all right from the dance he took me to. Jt J Newlywed husband to salesgirl: May I see your step-ins? Salesgirl: It ' s too cold just now. NAUGHTY, NAUGHTY " What will you take off for cash? " I asked the lady fair, Who stood behind the counter With the sun ' s gold in her hair. She stared at me with startled eyes; I smiled and gazed at her Until she took my breath away With a most freezing, " Sir! " " Where is the manager ' s office? " " Follow the passage until you come to the sign reading: ' No Admittance. ' Go up stairs till you see the sign ' Keep Out. " Follow the corridor till you see the sign, ' Silence, ' then yell for him. " Passionate Young Man (towards end of evening) : I believe that if a man works hard enough he gets what he works for. Sophisticated Little Flapper: Gee! But you ' re optimistic, aren ' t you. Three Hundred Ninety-nine I IIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllll - 1 IIIIIIIIIHI; She: My! you are so strong! Where did you get such arms? He: In the gym did you ever go out for track? J , COL LEGE CAPERS Father: My boy, I was quite thorough- ly disgusted last night to see you drunk and staggering. Son: I know, Governor, but if you ' ll just be a little patient, I ' ll soon learn to carry my liquor. J .. " Speaking of neckwear, that girl has lasted longer than any one I know. " She: Do you know you ' d make a won- derful fireman? He: How ' s that? She: You never take your eyes off the hose. V J He: What is it many men have, at times, cried for and couldn ' t get? She: Real love. He: No. She: Lovely kisses. He: No. She: Bottled in bond. He: No; " Life Savers, " my dear. 4 4 i ? Suitor: I wish to marry your daughter, sir. Father: Well, can you support her in the style to which you have accustomed her? i He (at baseball game) : Wotta terrible pitcher! Drag him out! She : Why I think he ' s great he ' s been hitting the bat every time. V t " The pitcher is very wild, " commented her escort while watching a ball game. " How interesting! Do introduce me, " said the sweet young thing with him. Four Hundred " What ' s the charge against this fellow, " asked the judge. " Drunkenness, your honor. " The fellow was fined and released only to be brought back before the judge the following week for the same offense. The judge was about to pass sentence when the prisoner asked: " Judge, can a man be fined twice for the same offense? " " No, " answered the judge. " Well, this is the same drunk I was on last week. " Jf Offisher, you ' d better lock me up. Jush hit my wife over the head wish a club. Did you kill her? Don ' t think sho. Thash why I want to be locked up. . She: Oh, hon. The light ' s gone out. He (blissfully unconscious): Has it? Where? v : " Really, dear, I love you, I like you, I want to see more of you. " The next day he got an invitation to her swimming party. , Jt Sixteen: That was a party. I never saw men so tight. Sixty: Fine. I certainly do like to see men save while they are young. J , Calm: Suppose your girl gets wise to that bum stone in the ring you gave her? Gale: Oh ' I don ' t think she will. She knows her onions, all right, but she ' s not so familiar with carats! INCOGNITO Algy: What becomes of your lap when you stand up? Reggy: It retires to the rear and pops up under an assumed name. jt Ruth: Is there an art In kissing? Charles: None except " Art thou willing? " GOING UP Little Willie made quite an income by hiding in the parlor and rushing out sud- denly on his sister and her young man about the time they were in the midst of a kiss. Often it was a dime, and once it was a quarter. But on this particular night he popped out of his place of con- cealment and confidently proclaimed: " Say, fellow, it ' ll be a dollar this time! " illlllllllllli Ml .IIIIIIIIIIIIB 1111111 " imimijii ' .,,1111111 IHHUIIIg Mother to daughter: What does this mean, you have mud on one shoe and none on the other? Daughter: Well It ' s like this, last night I started to walk home and changed my mind. J j Professor Vaughan: Askew, why did vou come to this school? Askew: Professor, it was the cheapest winter resort I could find. J Jt And why is your name Electricity? Well it ' s like this: My mother ' s name was Dinah and my daddy ' s name was Mose, and there is nothing else you can get from Dinah-Mose. FOR THE MODERN GIRL ' S DIARY Moonlight night, Great big car. Was out riding Went too far. .. ., " Glen, keep your hands off me! " says Patsy. " Oh, honey, haven ' t you a heart? " asks Glen. " Sure I have, " Patsy comes back, " but you have been looking for it long enough. " -. -. General Bowley in speaking to the students at State told them of the horrors of war, and how to prepare for death, and concluded by saying: " Now, boys, just one thing I must advise you is this: If you must die for your country please remember that the road to hell is paved with whiskey-flasks and wild women. " It was then that a husky voice some- where in the crowd spoke up, " Oh, Death, where is thy sting? " When Lewis Einwick was asked what his idea of Heaven was he replied: " To attain Methuselah ' s age and, have Solo- mon ' s wives. " J : Parson Elliott: " Lot ' s wife looked be- hind her and turned to a pllar of salt. Zippy Mack: That ' s nothing. A girl on Wilmington Street looked at me and turned down an alley. Women are just like unpaid always squawking for attention. bills, Freshman: I just had a date with the most tropical girl in Raleigh. Boy she is warm. Upperclassman : Hell, that ' s nothing. My red-hot mamma might be compared to a red-headed bolsheviki with scarlet fever in a crimson bathing suit, shovel- ing dynamite into a fiery furnace in the stoke-hold of the battleship Vesuvius on the Red Sea. Jt Sl I crept up stairs, my shoes in hand Just as night took wing; When I saw C. S. Tucker right straight ahead Doing the same derned thing. AH, VANITY My wife gave me this hat as a surprise. How ' s that? Found it on her dresser when I came home last night. Expect to get a suit of clothes next week. Bull Haig: What has eight legs and smells? Ed Frisbie: Two goats. J , First roommate: That ' s a nice little girl you ' re keeping company with. Second roommate: I ' ll tell you she is, and so particular. My! She won ' t go anywhere with me unless her mother goes along. But her mother! Boy, she ' ll go anywhere. John: That girl looks familiar, Bill. Bill: She isn ' t though, ' cause I ' ve spoken to her three times and she hasn ' t answered yet. How did your roommate get all these splinters in his tongue? He dropped a half pint on the floor. Four Hundred One imimiiii 1 - _ . . IMIIIIMIII " You say she was sitting pretty? " " Yeah, had her legs crossed! " A student councilman once intruded into the room of a drunk and this is what was overheard: " What do you want? " asked the drunk. " Nothing, " was the reply. " Well, " said the drunk, " you ' ll find it in that empty liquor jar over there. " Old Lady to Little Boy Who Was Curs- ing: Don ' t use such language, little fel- low; it makes cold chills run up my back. Little Boy: Gosh, lady, if you had been near my brother, who is a senior at State College, when he got his report you would have frozen to death. She (to Freshman home for the hol- idays) : You think you are smart, don ' t you? Freshman: Yeah. Why a week after I registered I was teaching English to billiard balls. Four Hundred Two She: I never go out with the same man twice. He: If I were you I wouldn ' t boast about it. J Prof: What is meant by the word " concentration " Mr. Bill? Bill: The ability of a person to keep his eyes on the cards during a game of strip poker. v J WHO WOULDN ' T He: Why is Mabel suing the city? She: She went swimming in the city park and when she walked out in the bathing suit she rented from the bath house she found it had printed across the front of it the words, " Recreation Department. " Her: If you remember, I wasn ' t very anxious to marry you. I refused you five times. Him: Yeah, and then my luck gave out! " ininiiHi minium - - Illllllllili Sam: Jedge, I waren ' t doin ' anithin ' but looking at this lady when she walks up the steps. Then all of a sudden she soaks me on the peninsula. Jedge: What do you mean, peninsula? Sam: Well, Jedge, a long-narrow neck, just a stretchin ' out ta sea. J NOW YOU KNOW Mary: What ' s a tit-bit? John: That ' s what makes a cow kick her calf through the side of the barn. V V Prof: The window should be opened. (Louder) Mr. Smith, will you open it? Smith (waking up) : I ' ll open for four bits. , , Mrs. Old-timer: It says here In the paper that the young girls today are abandoning all restrictions. Mr. Old-timer: Well, I ' d better not catch Mabel without hers on! Husband: I ' ve had this car for years and never had a wreck. Wife: You mean you ' ve had this wreck for years and never had a car. .. " v A muffled scream pierced the atmos- phere of the dance floor and a frightened maiden darted across the room and up- stairs, holding her shoulder. A voice from the alcove whispered, " What happened to Mary ' s brassiere? " An answer, " The champion sprinter and his closest competitor were having a race for her heart. " " Yes yes. " " And the captain, as usual, was the first to break the tape. " .. , Stewart Robertson: Pardon me, Miss, but what keeps your dress on? Co-Bd: Just your extreme age, Sir. V Pap Riddick: Doctor, I ' m suffering terribly from a pain in my right leg. Doctor: There ' s no cure. Alas! It ' s because of old age. P. R.: You must be mistaken, Doctor. The left leg is as old as the right and it doesn ' t hurt me at all. E. V. Vestal: Really, I didn ' t hit you intentionally. Irate Victim: What have you got that bumper on your car for, if you aren ' t aiming to hit some one? Silent Sam: What would you say if I were to throw you a kiss? Co-Ed : I ' d say you are the laziest man I ever met. Dean Brown: The devil finds work for the idle. Those wishing employment please see me. Parson Elliott: I ' ve brought back that second hand car I bought. Mechanic: What ' s the matter, parson, can ' t you run it? Parson Elliott: Not and stay in the ministry. He: Wait a minute. I thought I heard something break. She: Oh, never mind. That was just my promise to mother. J Widow: Will you kiss me, my big blonde baby? Nick Loughlin: Oh, you know me, Max. Widow: Max who? Nick Loughlin: It Max no difference to me. ., .. " How was the dance last night? " " Fine, the lights were so dim you could hardly see. " -. - Dr. Brooks: Why would a college man kill himself? John Anderson: Oh, lots of reasons. Women and wine among other things. Dr. Brooks: And if he had none of these. John: Still more reason why he should. , -. Freshman : Could I have a date to- night? Ada Spencer: Yes, I suppose you could, if you could find any one dumb enough to date with you. Freshman: Well, I ' ll be around to see you about eight o ' clock. Four Hundred Three Bill Metts (to Morris in drug store) : Is this candy good? Morris: Is it good? Why, it ' s as pure as the girl of your dreams! Bill Metts: I ' ll have a package of chewing gum. Jf v John: What ' s the difference between a bachelor-girl and an old maid? Bill: A bachelor-girl has read " Elmer Gantry " ; an old maid has red flannel nighties. " My dear chap, you had better take the street car home. " " Sh, no ushe Landlady wouldn ' t let me- hic-hic-keep it in the house. " My girl robbed me last night. Heavens, did she have a gun? No, she used a night club. . .. " I took my girl horseback riding yes- terday, but her horse was too rough for her. " " What did she do about it? " " Oh, she got sore and walked home. " Jl J A LITTLE NUTTY Greenhorn: And how can we tell when we ' re near an elephant? Bored Companion: " You ' ll detect a giant odor of peanuts on his breath. Four Hundred Four Mother: When I was your age nice young girls never held a young man ' s hand. Daughter: Well, nowadays a nice young girl HAS to hold a young man ' s hand. J jt Pros.: Shall we take the short cut? Betty: No, mother ' s expecting me home early. Jt LAST NIGHT AND Jake: They arrested Jed again for being drunk. Jale: What? Jake: But it ' s all right, for his friends bailed him out. Jale: Looks like it would have taken less time to have pumped him out after the amount he has drunk. Tol: Could you tell me where Moscow is? Stoy: In the pasture with Pa ' s bull. ONE VIRTUOUS MAN He stopped his car by the side of the road. He turned his covetous gaze upon her. He had protected her from others. Would he wantonly sacrifice her to his own lust? But he knew that she was his. How he longed for those moments of supreme happiness that she alone could give. But, if that happened, he would lose her forever. He could never again enjoy that thrill of just looking at her. His conscience smote him. It really would be wrong. Besides he could wait a few days longer. No sir, it was wrong to do a thing like that. Reluc- tantly he put his last pint under the seat. No sir, he wouldn ' t drink her until next Saturday night. TAG, YOU ' RE IT! He: Gee, my girl ' s parents must be poor. They have only one bridge table at her house and it ' s as rickety as it can be. Him: Huh, you ' re lucky. My girl ' s worse than that. We have to play on the bed. He: Would you like to join me in a new missionary movement? Innocent: Is it anything like the Varsity Drag? I II I 111 II III, Hiinn WIM Red Carr: Darling, will you still love me when I grow old and ugly? She: Dearest, you will grow older, but you will never grow uglier. Tired young man: Would you like to fill my date tonight? My baby is the kind that ' ll let you rock her. Other one: I ' d like to but I haven ' t a rock. Garter Snake: Why does he call her Teapot Dome? Plain Necker: Because there ' s so much scandal about her. J , My girl ' s a gem. Gillette her have her own way? Yeah. I ' m everready to do anything she says. (This joke has whiskers) take your pick out of the above and shave it. Jf J Drunk: Shay, I have revolving doors insh my housh Too: Hold on, don ' t pull that gag: so the good lady can ' t slam the doors. Drunk: Hell no, sho I can find the key hole. " Mother? " " Yes, dear. " " Mother, may I ask you a very im- portant question? " " Why yes, dear. What is it? " " Mother it ' s something I ' ve never asked you before. " " Then perhaps you had better consult your father about such matters. " " No; you know more about it than he does you ' ve been married three times. " " Well er Jimmy, what is it? " " Mother, how do you how how do you get a divorce? Jane and I have sep- arated. " He: Do you see that big brute play- ing guard? In a very short time he ' s going to be our best man. She: Darling, this is so sudden! She: What is that funny-looking bug? He: That ' s a June bug. She: But this is May. He: Well, you see this bug ' s parents didn ' t believe in long engagements. Griselda claims to be a one-man woman. Yeah, one right after another. She: Babe Ruth walked twice today. C. S. Tucker: Gosh, she should be more careful whom she rides with. C. H. White: Thanks for the necking, old girl. She: Don ' t mention it. DATE Bob Shapard : Where were you during the sixth and seventh dances last night? She: Jack was showing me some new steps. Bob: Were they very hard? She: Oh, no, we had cushions. " I hope you behaved yourself last night, my darling daughter. " " Yes, mother, I obeyed the golden rule. " " How? " " I did unto others as I wanted them to do unto me. " J Preacher: My good man, don ' t you ever attend a place of worship? J. H. Pope: Yes sir, I ' m on my way to see her now. 1 Rosy: What shall I say about the two peroxide plonds who made such a fuss at the game? Vernon: Why, say the bleachers went wild. Laurance Aydlett: Boy, I certainly did like the looks of those two ladies you were with last night. John Anderson: Ladies? You must be mistaken because I was with two summer school girls last night. Four Hundred Five .iiiiiiffl I IIIIIIIIIIIIB - - Prof. Earnhardt: The first date in history was about 4000 B. C. Student: Who had it? 3 .. Dr. Campbell: I see you have a coat on your tongue. Freshman: Will ya look down further and get me a pair of pants, too? Jt .. First Student: Think Prof. Stretcher will ever amount to anything? Second Student: Naw! The height of his ambition is to get his name in a Lucky Strike ad. Jt jt She: Where ' d you get that black eye, Nick? Nick: You know that pretty little woman who said she was a widow? She Yes. Nick: Well, she isn ' t. THE DAY AFTER THE NIGHT BEFORE My breakfast lies over the ocean, My luncheon li es over the sea; My stomach is in a commotion Don ' t mention my dinner to me. Garage Mechanic: Where ' s the fan belt? College Student: Say, fella, if you ' re so anxious to get posted on geography, why don ' t you go to college? V Jit Fred Sloan: Busy? Joe Shuford: No. You busy? Fred : No. Joe: Then let ' s go to class. |l illinium, Four Hundred Six She: Hold me tight. He: But I haven ' t been drinking. Daddy, how do they catch Barry: lunatics? Old Man Saxon: With face powder, beautiful dresses, and pretty smiles, my son. . , Ho-Ho: I see where all the girls of the house of David have bought wrist watches. Ha-Ha: How come? Ho-Ho: Simply because they ' ve lost their Big Ben. ., ,se Man (to wife who had had twins): Will you never get over exaggerating? Algernon drew his new Packard straight-eight roadster to the curb in front of a sumptuous home in the fash- ionable district and gave his imported French horn a long, vigorous blow. Mary was just the kind of girl he liked saucy, pert and witty as they came. No one came out. He wasn ' t expected, but a car like his deserved attention. He was no bad sort of fellow himself, he reflected. The horn bellowed again, still no one. Then another blast. The door cracked and a peeved voice told him, " Come up and ring, you dumb- bell. What do you think I do give curb service? " J J Sweet Old Lady: Well, well, my poor man, what did you do to get in the guard house? Buck Private: You see, it ' s this way. I didn ' t want to join the army, but when I was drafted I was given the number 598, a bed that was too short for me, a uniform that was too large, marched ten miles to a church I didn ' t belong to, had to listen to a sermon I didn ' t agree with, and when the minister, at the end of the sermon, said, " Number 598, Art thou weary, art thou languid, art thou very sore distressed? " I got ten days for .saying that I was. ., .. NOT A SCRAP " Pa, a man ' s wife is his better half, isn ' t she? " " We are told so, son. " " Then if a man marries twice, there isn ' t anything left of him, is there. " f iliiulll minium .liimiiiin ' He: Do you know why girls walk home? She: No, I don ' t. He: Come on, let ' s go riding. " Who was that collegian I seen you with last. night? " " That wasn ' t no collegian; that was a freshman. " Engineer: Peg ' s dancing is very In- efficient. Arts: How come? Eng. : Too much waist movement. MOONLIGHT AND " ROSE ' S " A LONG TRIP AHEAD OF HER Before Casey ' s wife died she said to him, " Pat, if I should die first and you get to running around with other women, I ' ll scratch my way out of the grave and come back and fix you, mind what I ' m telling ye. " But it wasn ' t long after Mrs. Casey ' s death that Pat broke out with his wild parties and wilder women, and so strong was he going that a friend said, " Pat, have you forgotten what your wife said to you before she died? You know she said she would scratch her way out of the grave and come after you. " " Let her scratch! " grinned Casey, buried her face down! " " I NOT SO SMART Collich boy at breakfast table, desiring the milk: Chase the cow this way. Mother: Here Jane, take the cow down to where the calf is bawling. ONE FROSH TO ANOTHER First: How was your date last night? Second: Not so good, but her father is a very prominent man. She told me he ' s one of the city directors. First (sourly) : Yes, I just saw him at the corner of Thirty-fourth and Wood- land. He: Darling, I love you. Will you marry me and become my income tax rebate? She: Yes, my love. And we ' ll have a lot of little exemptions. DEFINITION OF A WISE MAN " Father, I want to get married. " " No, my boy, you are not wise enough. " " When will I be wise enough? " " When you get rid of the idea that you want to get married. " He was a traveling salesman and he got this wire from, his wife: " Twins arrived tonight. More by mail. " The Girl: How come that fellow didn ' t return your hello? The Other: Aw, he ' s a fraternity brother of mine, and never returns any- thing. Four Hundred Seven HIIJ! " illllll iiinimiHl iiinmim 1 " : . ' IllllllUlllg Some Things We Have Learned A college man is one who knows what she wants when she wants It. J J It won ' t do a lady a bit of good to " have faith " when it is a safety-pin she needs. (5 A modern mother is one that can hold safety pins and a cigarette in her mouth at the same time! . It ' s hard to tell what a girl will do these days, and in some cases it isn ' t advisable. J Jt Don ' t think she is easily bent because you can fold her in your arms. J J Petting conies to every man In due season, but the average flapper favors an epidemic. The wisest crack of all is to keep the one in your face closed. J J Corsets are bound to return because girls are going to any lengths to get tight. The hem of a woman ' s skirt will soon be above approach. J J A few words mumbled over your head and you ' re married. And a few words mumbled in your sleep and you ' re divorced. J J He who kisses and runs away will never have to jump out of another man ' s window. Some flappers get no credit for their good intentions, others are able to con- vert theirs into cash. j J In the reducing game women are mighty poor losers. Jt The only thing that comes to him who waits is whiskers. . A man is drunk when he feels sophis- ticated and can ' t pronounce it. J Jt It used to be wine, women, and song; but today it ' s hooch, hug, and hurry. Four Hundred Eight There are three women in the world for every man. One to marry him, one to understand him, and one to ruin him. Jt jt The modern idea of the lamp of knowl- edge is the tail light of a car parked along our rural route. j Making love to an old maid is like rub- bing hair tonic on a wig. J -J There ' s no law against looking at an- other man ' s property unless it ' s through a key-hole. J Jt Nowadays a golden wedding is usually staged to celebrate the final payment on the furniture. .. .. Half the girls long to kiss and the other half kiss too long. Jt J Any business that keeps a business man after business is monkey doodle busi- ness. ( 5 The good old days were those in which the only thing that could possibly be wrong with an egg-nog was the egg. The good old days were those in which commodities were so cheap a fellow would keep on pouring a while after you said " When. " t Jt Man is made of dust; along comes a girl with the hose, and his name is mud ! jt jt At sixteen she blushes when a man praises her, at eighteen she thinks he ' s clever; at twenty she wonders what he wants. j jt Careful girls don ' t go in for petting. They go out for it. J jt It is better to wander through heaven with a naked soul than to live in hell with your shirt-tail on fire. j Jt A kiss is the only really agreeable " two-faced " action under the sun or moon either. J J Some girls are like cigarettes not much good until they are lit. Illllllllll iir lUlHllHI Alpha Sigma Sigma Fraternity FLOWER : Self Rising Founded at N. C. State September, 1926 COLORS: Green and Greener ARTHUR TAYLOR. President CHARLIE COGDE LL Vice-President KENNETH BROWN Secretary-Treasurer JOHN ANDERSON Alumni Secretary L. W. EARNHARDT Faculty Adviser DEAN BROWN DR. TAYLOR DR. WELLS F. M. HAIG DEAN NELSON SAM KING W. T. DAUGHTRY JOE COBB HUB SULLIVAN J. M. RILEY C. E. LOMAN A. B. HOLDEN FRATRES IN FAKULTATK DR. FORSTER A. F. GREAVES-WALKER J. F. MILLER DEAN RIDDICK ELMER WOOD FRATRES IN CLASS ' 28 RED HARDEE JOE KILGORE C. S. TUCKER RED CARR FRATRES IN CLASS ' 29 JOE MOORE RED CROTTS MACK GREAVES-WAI.KER MELVIN HOLJES L. W. WATKINS J. B. CULLENS LONNIE IVEY Doc MORRIS STEWART ROBERTSON " GOAT " BROWN A. M. BECK GKO. CLAYTON FRATRES IN CLASS ' 30 J. H. HARDISON BOBBIE GRIMES FRATRES UNCLAIMED Doc SKYMOVH (Resigned) CHARLIE BREWER FRATRES INELIGIBLE C. M. HECK FRATRES IN URBE H. A. SlDDELL PLEDGES F. G. WiriTEXER A. I. LADIT DEAN SCHAUB WINDY HART ROSWELL HEXNINGKR A. M. FOUNTAIN J. H. MAYFIELD R. M. PERSON C. L. STRAUGHAN P. R. TURNER L. C. EINWICK W. SHOAP LAURANCE AYDLETT THOMAS VERNON RICK NISSEN O. J. MULLANEY FRANK CAPPS Doc RHODES B. C. O ' QuiNN L. L. VAUGHAN S. R. WINSTON JOE HARDISON J. H. HIRIISMITH Four Hundred Nine Illllllllllli I Illllllllllli llllllllllil 1 IllllllUlllg SONG OP THE COLLITCH BOY Break, break, break, On thy cold gray stones, O sea, You can break and break for a thousand years And never be broke as me. HORNING IN There was a young fellow named Lew, Who thought no one knew what he knew, But he told in his sleep His secret so deep, Now his room-mate steps out with her, too. I used to raise my hand in school The teacher, she ' d say " No " ; But I used to fool the teacher, ' cause I didn ' t have to go. ,4 ,4 Here I gave a nickel, There I spent a dime Mother, please tell Daddy To send some more on time! -.4 -.4 Little Boy Blue Go get your ma, The maid ' s in the barn And so ' s your old man. J Say it with flowers, Say it with sweets, Say it with kisses, Say it with eats, Say it with jewelry, Say it with drink, But always be careful Not to say it with ink. 4 .. I love the ones that do I hate the ones that don ' t, I despise the ones that say they will, And then they say they won ' t. But the ones that I love best And I know you ' ll say I ' m right, Are the ones that say they shouldn ' t, But you know damn well they might. 5 (5 Take me to the land of Spain, Where every sight ' s a charmer; Where the fragrant nights are warm, And the girls are warmer. J My sweetie came straight from the country, Well rather straight and she ' s a wow! I call her my darling Carnation, Cuz she looks like a contented cow. Four Hundred Ten I kissed her in the ballroom Before I knew her game; She necked me every night and then And now she sports my name. J J The shades of night were falling fast When for a kiss he asked her; She must have answered " yes " because The shades came down still faster. GOT TO STEP ON IT One little step won ' t take you anywhere, You ' ve got to keep on walking; One little word won ' t say anything, You ' ve got to keep on talking; One little thought won ' t make you think, You ' ve got to keep on thinking; One little drink won ' t make you drunk, You ' ve got to keep on drinking. ,4 .,4 A glance, a dance, A shot of gin: A sigh: Good-bye, Fraternity pin. -.4 ..4 A Collegiate Ford, All twisted and bent, A cross marks the spot Of a big accident. Wires that were shorted, A leak in the gas, And good old St. Peter Enlarges his class. A cagey hat, A wooly vest; Some badges strung Across the chest. Some baggy pants And socks of tan; Are what comprise A college man. ,4 ,4 A powdered face Two well used lips; A pair of knickers Bulging hips. Some wild bobbed hair Without much curl; And there you have The college girl. -,4 ,4 If you like ' em, you love " em, If you love ' em, you let ' em, If you let ' em, you lose ' em, God ' em! Illl " llllllllllil, illllllllllll Hiifi illinium - - in : IIIIMIIIIIIB GENERAL INDEX PACK Advertisements 413 Angry whacks 393 Athletics 221 Brooks, E. 20 Contents 8 Dedication 6 Executive Officers 21 Faculty : 23 Foreword 9 Fraternities 323 Freshmen 183 Honorary Fraternities 365 PAGE In Memoriam 10 Juniors 133 Military 255 Organizations 279 Seniors : 35 Senior Superlatives 130 Society 383 Sophomores 171 Sponsor Directory 197 Sponsors 198 Title Page 5 Trustees 22 Views 12 Alexander, S. L 72 Ammons, C. B 47 Armstrong, E. B. 73 Bailey, C. Z 85 Bailey, M. A 121 Harden, W. J 122 Barnes, .T. B 118 Barnes, R. C 87 Barrier, ,1. J 116 Bauaham, C. R., Jr 84 Bell, T. J 88 Blanchard, W. A 117 Boyd, J. E., Jr 83 Branch, D. B., Jr 100 Brimley, R. F 113 Britt, G. M 105 Britt, J. B 59 Broadwell, R. P 71 Brown, K. H 86 Brown, T. E 109 Brown, W. H 96 Bunn, T. C 82 Burgess, H. L 89 Burwell, D. A 49 Cadleu, J. N 104 Carr, H. J 105 Carson, L. G 118 Case, 0. A 107 Carr, H. W. .. 90 Chandler, J. W 104 Clark, A. J 103 Cobb, J. C 121 Cogdell, C. H 127 Coley, H. M 91 Council, A. M 106 Cox, W. A 108 Darden, J. B 102 Davis, F. C 81 Davis, J. C 100 Daughtry, W. T 77 Dickinson, G. P 102 Dunn, J. M 70 Dunn, J. B 101 Ellis, P. R 107 Eller, E. V 80 Eller, W. V. . 40 Ellis, H. F 114 Einwick, L. C 57 Kvans, R. K 99 Evans, M. E 98 Kaison, T. G. . . 61 Foil, J. 63 Farmer, T. C 64 Ferguson, J. C 114 Fonville, A. D 65 Gaither, J. 62 Gheesling, H. T 70 Gravely, W. A 115 Gorham, B. G 69 Groves, B. G 112 Greene, A. N 110 SENIOR INDEX Y. Hager, Hall. G. P. - Hardee, F. S. Hardy, H. L. Hart, ' J. G. 120 115 60 120 74 Haywood, R. W 64 Hendrix, N. L 106 Henley, N. L 67 Hodgin, U. G 68 Howard, B. B 63 Hunsucker, G. E 57 Hunt, F. L 43 Hunter, J. M 129 Inscoe, G. M 66 Jackson, C. W 59 Jobe, H. H 123 Johnson, R. G 75 Kearney, E. W 81 Kilgore, J. M 79 Kennedy, H. J 119 Kidd, J. L,. 46 King, S. V 38 Kirkman, C. G 39 King, C. H 113 Kinloch, J. C., Jr 65 Knowles, Bruce 68 Leary, W. C 79 Long, N. A Ill Maness, J. B 47 Mangum, Z. B 46 Mathews, J. C 128 Metts, W. F 99 Merritt, V. H 92 Miller, O. L 60 Morgan, J. J 48 Moose, T. L 50 Moose, P. E 50 Moody, D. H 44 Moore, D. E 61 Morrison, R. J 82 Morris, J. S 49 Munroe, H. A 87 McCarn, E. L 52 McConnell, C. J 123 McCain, J. H 55 McCown, J. H 51 McColl, J. D 42 Nelson, T. H 53 Noblin, C. J 54 Orders, W. C. Overman, C. W. 58 56 Owens, W. F 55 Park, A. 1 74 Pi-arson, R. R 119 Penny, C. B 38 Person, R. M., Jr 41 Phillips, W. P 48 Pike, D. 126 Pleasants, M. O 45 Plunket, F. M 43 Polk, M. J 40 Pollock, J. E 39 Powers, J. E 117 Pope, J. H 42 Preslar, B. A 41 liankin, D. C 45 Raper, P. A 44 Kidenhour, C. A. 69 lliley, J. M 127 Rogers, H. H 86 Rothgeb, R. M 112 Roberts, W. L. 78 liowe, G. S 77 Rush, P. V 76 Seal, C. V 78 Sechler, W. R 93 Securest, J. R 126 Shaw, L 67 Shearin, A. E . 94 Shuford, J. W 84 Sloan, F. S 51 Silver, J. R 93 Smith, P. M 85 Sinithwick, N T. Ill Stafford, H. J. ... 56 Stafford, W. L 58 Steinbeck, W. P 103 Stevens, C. V. 52 Stott, H. M 109 Straughn, C. L, 125 Stuckey, D. L 128 Sullivan, H. L 90 Swain, W. E 110 Taylor, I,. A 72 Tate, W. L 88 Thomas, P. D 62 Tomlinson, J. C 98 Trevathan, P. E 83 Tucker, C. S 101 Turner, F. B 95 Turner, P. R 124 Vestal, H. H 96 Walker, W. C. 71 Ward, V. .. 92 Warlick, J. H 53 Warner, W. C. .. 75 Webb, J. B., Jr 122 Westcott, H. T 95 White, C. H 91 White, G. D 97 Whitley, Z. E 125 White, T. K., Jr. ... 76 Williams, F. M. 73 Williams, O. J 116 Williams, W. H 89 Wilson, C. S 94 Winchester, J. C 80 Woodside, J. W . 97 Wooten, H. H 124 Woolen, J. M 108 Wortham, R. L 66 Worthington, E. G 54 Four Hundred Eleven imiiimi, illiiliilliiii MBBHSHMBBBMESB minium ACKNOWLEDGMENT T last our work is done, the end is in sight and we are ready to leave. After twelve months of cussing and discussing being cussed and discussed, missing classes and losing sleep, it is a wonderful feeling to know that our task is done. It has been a pleasure to sacrifice a few of the pleasures of college life and to lend our undivided efforts in the attempt to produce this book. We have had to work hard to maintain the high standard set by those who have preceded us. We hope that we have succeeded. If you like it tell us, if you don ' t like it tell it to the Marines. The cooperation that we have received has made our task easier and has made possible the publication of this AGKOMECK. To all who have aided in any way, we wish to express our sincere appreciation. We wish especially to thank Mr. A. M. Beck of the Edwards Broughton Company for his personal service and constant interest in the AGROMECK. To Siddell Studio, we extend our thanks for their efficient service and especially to Mr. M. F. Dunbar. To the members of the staff and those on the campus who have helped us with their timely suggestions and continued interest, we extend our thanks. We have done our best. Our day is over. Good-bye and good luck. J. W. SHUFORD, Editor-in-Chief. U. G. HODGIN, Business Manager. R. P. SHAPAKD, JR., Managing Editor. Four Hundred Twelve = ' . - - i jiimmiiiiK Illllll SeeOurAdg " ELECTRICITY! The Master of Mass Production ' ' Says T)r. Henry Mace Payne Electric power may rightfully be regarded as one of the world ' s basic industries. It is mankind ' s most tireless and efficient servant. By means of its magic current, forces are unleashed that free labor from excessive burden; homes are made happier and more comfortable, and the wealth of the nation multiplied many times over. The wealth is that not taken from others by trade, but new wealth, wrung from the treasure house of science, enhancing indi- vidual production capacity forty fold and increasing wages proportionately. It is obvious, therefore, that the well-being of everyone depends upon the accessibility and abundance of electric power. Through the foresight, initiative and commercial daring of the electric power companies of this country, American industry today is supplied with more power than all the rest of the world com- bined twenty-four times more power than was available twenty-five years ago and at a cost less than the pre-war price. To the degree that the principle of individual initiative, under which these companies have functioned is maintained, will the con- tinued prosperity of the nation as a whole be assured. CAROLINA Power Light Company SAFE AND COURTEOUS MOTOR SERVICE " Safety Transit Lines INCORPORATED RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA RICHMOND, VIRGINIA OPERATING MOTOR COACH SERVICE BETWEEN THE FOLLOWING POINTS: CHARLOTTE SANFORD ALBEMARLE PETERSBURG SOUTH HILL NORLINA WELDON LITTLETON WARRENTON HENDERSON FRANKLINTON LOUISBURG NASHVILLE ROCKY MOUNT WILSON KENLY LUCAMA DUNN BENSON RALEIGH SMITHFIELD SELMA GOLDSBORO MOUNT OLIVE WARSAW CLINTON FAYETTEVILLE EAST WALLACE BURG AW WILMINGTON ' COACHES FOR SPECIAL TRIPS FURNISHED AT REASONABLE RATES ON SHORT NOTICE " 3279 Call Raleigh 447 Call Richmond Madison 5422 S ' A F E AND COURTEOUS MOTOR SERVICE " THE GROWING NEEDS OF STATE COLLEGE MEN Are Met Year After Year By the " Nine Years of Dependable Service " AUTHORIZED COLLEGE AGENTS For College Textbooks, Drawing Instruments and Supplies, Standard Class (Senior) Rings, Portable Typewriters, Fountain Pens, Athletic Wear, Lefax Systems, College Belts, Jewelry, Stationery and Felt Goods, High Art Suits, Smokes, Eats, Drinks. EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS " In the Heart of the Campus " From Freshman Registration to Senior Graduation the Students Supply Store Serves State Students With Every Collegiate Need. Our aim is to make that service better and more dependable each year. L. L. IVEY, Manager. North Carolina ' s Largest Photographic Concern tbbell 35. C. Official Photographers for the 1928 Agromeck STROUSE COMPANY Tailors to College Men LINE DISPLAYED AT Students Supply Store ON THE CAMPUS State College Raleigh, N. C. A Great Store in a Great City MEN! HAVE YOU VISITED OUR EXCLUSIVE MEN ' S DEPARTMENT Where you will find Men ' s Wear in the latest up-to-the-minute styles- at exceedingly moderate prices. THE DAILY ARRIVAL OK NEW MERCHANDISE assures you of the freshness of every item purchased- whether it be a suit, shirt or a pair of sox. STOP AT WAKE DRUG STORE " In the Heart oj Raleigh " FOR SODAS, CIGARS, CANDIES DRUGS and DRUG SUNDRIES The College Court Barber Shop COURTESY SERVICE SATISFACTION }. C. MOORE E. M. JOHNSON Proprietors PORTER CANDY CO. WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY RALEIGH, N. C. BUY YOUR COAL FROM OLD STATE COLLEGE MEN We are behind N . C. Stale all the lime. Powell Powell, Inc. Established 1878 If It ' s Mechanical We Have It Ours is the most complete stock of Mill Supplies and Machinery in the Stale, and we are told that our prompt and efficient service is unsurpassed. We solicit your orders ami inquiries Dillon Supply Company 116 South West Street RALEIGH, N. C. Wilson ' s Sandwiches ARE DELICIOUS " Sold Everywhere " WILSON ' S COFFEE SHOPPE Serves the Best 45c Meal in Raleigh TRY ONE OF OUR " STUDENT LAMPS " TO STUDY BY Price $2.00 Ask for the Clamp-Lite Thompson Electrical Co. LHUNEYCUTT ' S T) ONDON SHO . " STATE COLLEGE OUTFITTERS " College Court Raleigh The COLLEGE LAUNDRY J. B. CULLINS, PROPRIETOR " ON THE CAMPUS " COMPLETELY EQUIPPED TO SERVE YOU HANDIEST o CHEAPEST BEST Eat at " FRANKS " COLLEGE COURT CAFE W. A. FRANKLIN, ' 24, Prop. FURNISH YOUR HOME WITH FURNITURE FROM Goodwin-Smith Furniture Co. " Your Home Should Come First " 124 East Martin Street RALEIGH, N. C. For the College Man Who Cares See Us for the Correct Footwear FLORSHEIM EDWIN CLAPP AND BATES SHOES For N. C. State Win or Lose Roscoe-Grifrin Shoe Co. 120 Fayetteville Street COMPLIMENTS OF T. H. Briggs Sons, Inc. " Carolina ' s Oldest Wholesale and Retail Hardware House " RALEIGH, N. C. Established 1865 Phone No. 45 COLLEGE COURT PHARMACY EVERYTHING A FIRST CLASS DRUG STORE CARRIES Whitman ' s Fine Candies C. RHODES, Proprietor WRIGHT ' S CAFETERIA " The Right Place to Eat " Opposite the Bland Hotel RALEIGH. N. C. Boon-Iseley Drug Co. Headquarters tor COLLEGE STUDENTS Agents for Shaeffer Fountain Pens and Pencils Phone 95 MEET US AT THE " CALLY " Downtown Headquarters CANDIES SODAS F R U I T S LIGHT LUNCHES Caterers to the College Trade Since 1900 111 Fayetteville Street On Savings THE MORRIS PLAN INDUSTRIAL BANK ALWAYS INSIST ON PINE STATE ICE CREAM " Fresh Cream Ice Cream " Pine State Creamery Company Phones: 717718 RALEIGH, N. C. J. G. Ball Company WHOLESALE GROCERS 133-135 S. Wilmington St. RALEIGH, N. C. Blue Ribbon Cigars STEADY WORKER WINS RECOGNITION Modern Textile Lubricant Used in Most Mills Throughout the Country It has always lubricated steadily because it has always stayed in bearings and off goods. Our exclusive process makes NON-FLUID OIL remarkably adhesive while retaining perfect lubricating quality. Send for text book, ' ' Lubrication of Textile Machinery. " NEW YORK NEW JERSEY LUBRICANT CO. Main Office, 292 Madison Ave., New York Works, Newark, N. J. Lewis V. Thomasou, Charlotte, N. C., Sou. Agt. QUALITY COMES FIRST We Have 1 1 SERVICE COMES NEXT We Give It SATISFACTION YOU WANT IT We Guarantee It Capital Printing Company PRINTERS :: BINDERS :: RULERS 105-7 East Hargett Street RALEIGH, N. C. THE PROVIDENT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF PHILADELPHIA Organized in 1865 The company of low net cost, great financial strength, and unsurpassed service. A substantial decrease in rates January 1, 1927 FRANK M. HARPER District Agent Tucker Building Raleigh, N. C. Phone 2264 THE NEWPORT COLORS For Variety Comprise All Classes A full line in every class The Best in each class y AT Including the Anthrene and Thianthrene series. ACID Including the Aiilhraquinone series. DIRECT Including tin- " Light-Fast " series. BASK: CHROME SULPHUR " COALTODYISTUFf " NEWPORT CHEMICAL WORKS, Inc. Passaic, New Jersey BRANCH SALES OPFICKS: Greensboro, N. C. Greenville. S. C. COMPLETE EQUIPMENT Cotton Machinery BUILT BY SPECIALISTS Woonsocket Machine Press Co., Inc. WOONSOCKET, R. I. SINGLE PROCESS LAPPERS BREAKER LAPPERS BALE BREAKERS FINISHER LAPPERS VERTICAL OPENERS REVOLVING FLAT CARDS HORIZONTAL OPENERS DRAWING FRAMES CONVEYING SYSTEMS SLUBBER INTERMEDIATES ROVING WASTE OPENERS ROVING AND JACK FRAMES THREAD EXTRACTORS ROVING SPINDLES AND FLYERS Fales Jenks Machine Co. PAWTUCKET, R. I. RING SPINNING FRAMES FOR WORSTED, LINEN, COTTON RING TWISTERS FOR COTTON, WOOL, JUTE AND NOVELTY YARNS RING SPINNING AND TWISTER SPINDLES SPOOLERS SKEIN WINDERS SLASHER WARPERS BALL WARPERS DOUBLING WINDERS Easton Burnham Machine Co. PAWTUCKET, R. I. REELS CARD GRINDING EQUIPMENT AUTOMATIC BANDING MACHINES SPINNING SPINDLES FOR COTTON AND SILK Main Office and Export Agent, Pawtucket, R. I. Southern Office, Woodside Building, Greenville, S. C. L Largest Manufacturers of Textile Machinery in America The Three Essentials of Textile Machinery w ECONOMIC OPERATION MAXIMUM PRODUCTION RUGGED DEPENDABILITY SAGO-LOWELL MACHINERY IS DESIGNED AND BUILT WITH THESE THREE QUALITIES AS ITS FOUNDATION It Pays to Install Modern Machinery SAGO-LOWELL SHOPS Southern Office: CHARLOTTE, N. C. Branch Offices: GREENVILLE, S. C., AND ATLANTA, GEORGIA Main Offices: 147 MILK ST., BOSTON, MASS. R. 0. T. C. UNIFORMS SIGMUND EISNER CO RED BANK, N. J. New York Show Rooms 126 Fifth Avenue The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western. Avenue Chicago, Illinois Molloy Made Cover bears this trade marfc on the back lid. NATIONAL DYES FOR COTTON, WOOL, SILK, AND OTHER FIBRES. ADAPTED TO RAW STOCK, YARN, AND PIECE-GOODS, ENABLING THE DYER TO MEET ALL DYEHOUSE CONDITIONS IN MATCH- ING STANDARD AND MODE SHADES National Aniline Chemical Company, Inc. 40 Rector Street New York, N. Y. BOS TON CHICAGO PROVIDENCE MONTREAL CHARLOTTE PHILADELPHIA SAN FRANCISCO AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS EDWARDS BROUGHTON COMPANY STEEL AND COPPER ENGRAVERS INVITATIONS VISITING CARDS MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY Samples and Prices on Request 108-110 Hargett Street RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA AUTOGRAPHS BUILDERS DREAMS c VISIONS created y the imagination precede the achievement of any really great accomplishment. The ability to weave the threads of imagination into the finished fabric is equally important. It has been the privilege of the EDWARDS BROIHJIITON COMPANY to interpret the ideas of the Staff and create in material form their vision. From the art work and engravings to the finished book, this volume is the result of organized cooperation with the Staff. Such able cooperation is one of the " visions " which precede the building of a successful business, and is a part of the working policy of the EDWARDS BROU ;HTON COMPANY. To those Staffs desiring complete co- operation from art work and engravings to the finished book, we offer unexcelled service. Complete service means undivided responsibility as to the result one organ- ization to correspond and talk with one trained director to merge the many ingre- ilients into the finished product. I OM, too, may be proud of your annual. Correspondence is Invited EDWARDS BROUGHTON COMPANY RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA

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

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


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


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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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